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
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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 )
O12-00031 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.31 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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rJo ... No ... n s TIIE nl. \ND\J'OTI?I, w11ll CBS-1" AS -nlE U\R&E>T oN 10? OF TiiE tifAP ITS tMN Bd\RD OF DIRE tlA<:> CONNECTIONS VJtTH ALL J1iE L.AR6E l!ON5 AND 1*'1 Ali' TIME TO 5\Vf !Ni'C.RESTs Registration 1real smooth' By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Registration for Qtr. 3, with only seniors registering, opened with few problems or delays yesterday. An Other Personnel Service (OPS) worker at the entrance to registration said. "Everything is real smooth and we are running ahead of schedule." classification listing, and now the colleges no longer need them, said Doug McCullough, acting registrar. The OPS worker at the desk said she thought this elimination had speeded up the process of entering the registration room . INSIDE the room all workers reported the process going smoothly. A "General Problem" desk worker said no major problems had come up. Another desk has been set up for cross-registration with Hillsborough Community College. The secretary said "very few" students had made use of the service. Departments reported all registration going smoothly and some said it was "slow." A BEHAVIORAL Science staff member said it was slow wednesday's yesterday because most seniors had already taken the courses. However, 16 sections of behavioral science were not opened because "funds were not available to staff them," according to the staff member. Dean Thomas Rich said Behavioral Science had been "over scheduled" and. there was less money going into the program now because of 1973 ONE CHANGE m this quarter's registration is that students are no longer required to fill out a major card before entering the room. theORACLE Vol. 7 No. 122 "We did this for two quarters to correct our student USF Qtr. 2 full-time enrollment increases By Bob Scribner Staff Writer Full-time equivalent (FTE) enrollment at USF for Qtr. 2 unexpectedly increased more this year than in past years. The FTE enrollment for Qtr. 1 was 16,268 and the FTE enrollment for Qtr. 2 is 16,40R7. students who tend to wait until Qtr. 2 to take full-time loads. Many also wait until the second quarter to enroll, she said, and alternate between a quarter at USF and a quarter working full time. any longer as full-time students for draft deferment purposes. ALSO, the coding of some out-of-state student waiver programs and graduate student programs has become more precise and the computer programming of the statistics has been more steadily enforced Continued on page 12 12 Students line up to register .. jn University Center during registration yesterday. Oracle photos by Randy Lovely changeovers to other porgrams. ttTHIS IS a temporary thing as we move tci new programs," he said. "If all the sections close and there is still a demand for classes, we will get the money from a University pool for adjuncts and get some of these classes open," Rich said, THE SECTIONS not openejl. were CBS 201--003 and 902; 202007 and 203--008, 018, 022, 029, 033, 034, 035, 036, 037, 038, 901, 905, and 910. CBS 203--035 and 036 may be opened later in the week. Dr. Russell Cooper reported registration for CBS 401 (Senior Seminar) had been "very steady." EIGHT SECTIONS were not opened because "we don't h1tve instructors lined up and we didn't want to offer them until we can staff them," he said. Registration will continue throughout the week with students registering by appointment as listed in the Spring Schedule of Classes. Shirley Thomes, statistician_ for the Office of University Planning and Analysis, said the increase was apparent in enrollment in the upper level and graduate programs. She said this increase is not due to any significant varying numbers of out-of-state students enrolled here over the year. She said a leveling off of FTE enrollment has been apparent in the past two or three years One reason, Thomes said, is that young men don't have to qualify Over $1 00, 000 slated SHE attributed some of the growth to transfer and graduate Mackey on TV. radio Pres. Cecil Mackey will be featured on Access and Emphasis tonight. Access on WUSF-FM, 89.7, will begin at 6. Emphasis will be at 7 on Channel 16. The President will hold an open discussion on both programs, Comments .... questions on Access can be made by calling 974-2215. for distribution to colleges By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Reallocation of more than $100,000 in expense money previously held back is under consideration for dispersal among USF's nine colleges. Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said yesterday he has drawn up a proposal for allocation of the funds and has discussed the proposal with the deans of the colleges. '"THEY HA VE through today to react to the allocation of the money as lis ted in the proposal," Riggs said. "The money in excess of $100,000 was held back with the budget cutback last quarter," he said. "It's a routine matter to hold back funds until we see how the total operational budget 1s coming out," Riggs said. ''EXPENSE money" 1s designated solely for maintenance and operation; not for salaries, operating capital outlay (OCO), or other services (OPS), he said. "Expenses would be for things like travel, X e rox service, long distance telephone calls and other routine costs," Riggs said. He presented his proposal at the Council of Deans meeting yesterday afternoon. HE SAID after a consensus is reached from the deans on the proposal, it will go through administrative hands for final approval. "The money is not divided equally among the colleges,'_' he said. "Obviously, it costs more in laboratory expenses, etc., to teach a chemistry student than it does for a chalkboard and chalk for a math student," Riggs said.


2. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 Peace conference comes to standstill PARIS (UPl)-The 13-party Vietnam peace conference plunged into crisis Tuesday following orders from President Nixon to Secretary of State William P Rogers to take no further part until Hanoi explains why it is holding up prisoner of war releases. w o r I d As Nixon's orders reached Paris, the conference was thrown into further turmoil by a North Vietnamese boycott of a crucial peace-keeping session. Early today the North Vietnamese delegates ended their boycott of a Joint Military Commission subcommission but gave no immediate indication when the release of American prisoners of war c ould resume. U.S. sources said the Communists claimed that the list was in Hanoi and had been ready for nine days but that the North Vietnamese had no means of getting it to Saigon. A U.S. Air Force plane was offered immediately to bring the lis t to Saigon, but the offer was turne d down the sourc es said Strike ends PHILADELPHIA (UPl)-A bitter eight-week public school teachers strike, whi c h r e sulted in jail terms for two union leaders, mas s arrests of pic kets and threat of a g e n e ral oneday work stoppag e app ea r e d ended Tuesday. Student shootout RICHMOND Va. (UPl)-A festering argument b e tween two students erupted into a gunbattle in a crowd e d sc hool corridor Tuesday, killing one student and wounding another. 't lorida news briefs Unruly students riot S!. PETERSBURG (UPI)--Pinellas County school officials suspended about 50 black students Tuesday for five days after they allegedly became unruly and destructive on their school bus. Officials said those involved were students at Madeira Beach Junior High School. Officials said the disturbance lasted nearly two hours and included, yelling, screaming, fighting, throwing objects at the driver and trying to set fires onthe bus. Control of permits needed TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--Florida's chief land manager challenged the Legislature Tuesday to give him the tools to halt illegal dredging of water bottoms or let him stop trying. "The present effort is a farce," Joel Kuperberg, director of the Internal Improvement Fund trustees (IIF), told the House Natural Resources Committee. Boise-Cascade ordered to halt discharges TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--The Florida Pollution Control Department Tuesday ordered an Escambia County plywood plant to stop discharging industrial wastes into the Escambia River. The department cited Boise Cascade Corporation's plant north of Cantonment for allegedly putting wastes into Williams Creek and subsequently into Escambia River where major fish kills have been attributed in the past to industrial wastes buildup. If at first you don't succeed .... JACKSONVILLE (UPl)--A Jacksonville resident has been charged with illegally reconnecting his house to the city water s y stem m1 seven occasions after the city cut off the water each time for nonpayment of bill. The city claims it shut off the water suppl y at the Ransom G. Volp residence last May and the n discovered in December that Volp, a sheet metal worker, had reconnected the service himself. Banking complaints file kept closed TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--State Comptroller Fred Dic kins o n's banking division is the only state agen c y whi c h keep s c onsum e r complaints in files not open to th e publi c Gov. Reubin Ask e w's consumer advisor s aid Tue sday. Advisor Arthur England a lso said the bankin g division handl e s consumer c omplaint s b e for e referrin g them to th e head of the b ank involved. Th .. O ra<"lt-is 11 ... offi<"ial sl11el .. nl-tdittd 1unpapt r of1h .. of South Florida and is pnhlislwd four ti1111s wtrklv. throui,:h lht' af adtmiC' p<'riod l\,itT durin. tht' :.t<'adt rnit 1wriod 111id-J1111t' throug h hY the \ of South Florida. l :!O:! F owl'>' m atte r at tl11 1 11ited :::itates Offit p al T : 11nJ1a. Fla . and J1ri11ted h) P<'t'rk>'s Prinlt'rs. In<" .. Ta111p11. Tiu Ora d<" rt"'

DOONESBURY /(0.RH/J Pe/JR. '---A'ORH/1 :fefW? 1f/AT:S K!NO fJF fJ F//NNY #IJl1C .COil.Ji .. ,t:l .. .; .; YOU t--001\ y wRCl\ UP/. I /IP!<.G6 /i?RRR.1 6RRR ... I by Garry Trudeau Picnic area needs money for creation A natural shed area a t the north end of campus is currently being eyed for dev elopment into a mini-park / picni c area. The plan s, bein g formulated by the Andros Prog r a m Council and SG include pla c ing bench es, table s and a barbeque, with the Court hears SG charges The Student Court o f H e v iew will hear impeac hm ent c ha rge s again st fiv e s tud e nt S e n a I ors Thmsday at 7 p .rn. in li<: 2S6. S e n a tor s .Ian /\darns, Sharon Fogd, Harry Bing. D1:1111is Fink and D e nt i s t : P ca r c 1:y will Lwc i m pear; hrn en t 1nnc(:r: d i n gs hro11gl1t aga in s l tlwrn liy S c11al1: w 1 i:lc possibl e addition of lighting for the area lat e r. Mark Adam s SC president, has pl e dged $ 100 of student funds toward the sit e development, locat e d at the southeas t corner of Fl e t c her Avenue and N. Palm acr:ording to D o ug M acPherso n SC senator and Andros Progra m Council memb e r. The bulk o f the funrling will h e from r esirlcnls. Eve ry floor of rh c dorm s ha"' $:\5 t o s pend eac h quarter as ii secs fit. MacPhe r son sai d each floor will be ask e d t o d ona l 1: $ 1 5 of l h a money toward th e pr ojec t. Willi all floo r s participating. !hi s co uld bring as muc h a s $<)(>5. By 111ilizing 1lws1: r1;111k Macl'l11: r s un s ays. 1111wh of rlw l apc and g(rwral d( !a, i11 olitai11i11g l 11iv(r:-;itv f1111ds \\ill lie a v 1 r l 1d. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 3 Main campus entrance site of alleged assault By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer anyone was ill." The assault was witnessed by USF student William Grieco, A USF student said he was hit, who pulled up at the scene kicked and assaulted with a "apparently scaring the deadly weapon by two men attackers away," University Saturday afternoon at USF' s Police Chief Jack Preble said. main entrance, police said HE SAID that since the Monday. incident was in city limits, the Franklin Bowman, who lives case has been turned over to the in Alpha Hall 156, said the two Tampa Police Department. men pulled him from his car and In another incident, a him at the Fowler and television was stolen from Alpha S. Palm Avenue intersection Hall 416 late Sunday afternoon. around 4:45 p.m. according to The TV, belonging to Ken police. Baylor, was taken "sometime around 5 p m., "when Baylor left ONE OF the men pulled a his room unlocked for about 15 kn ire on Bowman, police said. minutes," according to police. Bowman told police he noticed one of the men slumped over in a car, and had driven back by the car slowly "to see if WALTER Smith told police he saw a man about six feet tall and weighing around 170 pounds loading a television in his car before driving off on West Holly about the time of the theft. The case has been turned over to the Hillsborough County Sheriffs office, Prehle said. Also Prof. Armin J. Wat kins reported on Saturday a stolen briefcase and hi-fi speaker from the Fine Arts and Humanities Building (F AH) last week, police said. HE SAID a briefcase containing miscellaneous papers was taken from FAH 118 "sometime between Friday, Feb. 16, and Monday the 19th." He also reported the hi-fi speaker, worth about $50, was stolen from F AH 222 sometime last Thursday or Friday, police said. Transfer students face less registration mania Transfers coming to USF for the first time next fall will probably face fewer problems in registration and academic advising than their predecessors. Dr. Chuck Hewitt and Linda Erickson, assistants to the vice president for Student Affairs, yesterday outlined proposed improvements in dealing with new transfers. ACADEMIC advising was singled out as the biggest concern by an informal resource group of transfer students advising him, Hewitt said. "They felt transfers should have someone of whom they could ask questions outside of their departments and we have compiled a brochure to help them do that." 17-26 period when new transfer students register will be transfer students already at USF. THE PROGRAM will be shorter, Erickson said, so that transfers will not miss too much work or classes. Some innovations in the program include a bus tour around USF and the surrounding community and more complete orientation by Student Organizations. Separate housing briefings will be given, depending on whether students plan to live in dorms, in Fontana or Desoto, in off-campus apartments or at home, she said. IN ADDITION more complete information of veterans' benefits, financial aids, jobs, career planning and placement and other services wil1 be available. Erickson said participating in Focus will mean transfer students will be more likely to get the classes they want and much of the confusion of orientation and registration m the fall will be elimllliii.ted. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N . FLORIDA BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED Hewitt also said he wants to r---------------1 use transfer students already at USF to run an outreach program during the first of each quarter, when they need it the most. "OUR objective is to have this program ready to go in the fall, with transfer students in different geographic areas on and off campus participating," he said. Erickson will again coordinate the Focus program this summer, but the program for transfers will be a little different this year. Focus leaders during the July I FASHION SHOW I I by STUFF to WEAR I t Wed. Feb. 28, 1973 t t 12:30 Empty Keg (North) i f t t Music by "Yggdrasill" f t t t t -----.J ....... -im-------------------Domino's Pizza APPRECIATION COUPON 50<; OFF 971-7875 ON ANY DOMINO'S PIZZA WITH THIS COUPON Not valid with any other discount I I I I I I I I I I I I I I THROUGH SUN. MARCH 4, 1973 I ---------------------


4. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 U nity, dinner and our Police A roving reporter happened upon another exam pl e of university/community cooperation and unity while dining at the local Burger King While a USF poli c e cruiser was parked outside as a deterrent lo the Hamburglar and other strongarms, officer C. Jeannie Reutter was inside ordering the specialties of the house. And lo and behold, when payment time came she got a 50 per cent discount, on everything, not just those ol' Whopper coupons. UPON questioning the Burger King cashier our reporter was told "They get everything here half price." That's decent for a local merchant to appreciate publi c servants. Of c ours e our reporter, being somewhat of a wit, couldn't help but wonder how our Univer s ity Policemen sta y so s lim whe n such bounty is available at such reasonable pri ces. While on the police beat it seems only fair to report on a re cent c onversation with Chief Jack Prehl e in which he explained to The Oracl e why his officers cannot direct traffic at the intersection of 13lst St. by the VA hospital, or any of the other campus entrances that seem so accident-prone CHIEF PREBLE reports that his office does not have anywhere off USF prop e rty except in hot pursuit of criminals flee ing the campus. He further explained that if his offi c ers DID direct traffic and an accident o c curred anyway th e school and his department could be held responsibl e and sued for bunches and this was a responsibility he was not authorized to accept. Therefore the patrol cars and officers are normally restricted to campus duty. A traffic light is in the planning stages for the intersection by the VA hospital. We hope that a light will be put by the Burger King entrance, too, before someone smashes into a USF patrol car out on a dinner run. -Robert Fiallo Individuals have the power In the midst of'all _the jockeying for power today, Campus Studies Institute (CSI) is interested only in the "power" of the individual person. The individual, when accurately informed, has all the "power" thatanyone needs -provided he is free from coercion by others. We think each person has a right to make his own way in the world, and should be capable of making his own decisions and willing to assume responsibility for them Any person who wants to live peacefully should be able to do so without being victimized by anyone --government, business, labor unions, crooks or power groups of any sort. WHAT ABOUT the now popular battle' cry: "All power to the people"? We think the world has seen enough of the politics of power "The People," as such, just doesn't exist.'..only in,dividuals do. We' re interested in a for them To sum it all up; we're for PER. SONS, black, brown, white, yellow or red -male or female. : But we're for them as individuals, not as members of some This public document. promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9e per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff faculty of.theUniversity of South.Florida. (Forty per cent of t_he per issue cost is offset hy advertising .revenue.) pressure group with a collectivized club behind their backs We are concerned because today, when it is crucial for each of us to learn and discover all we can about better ways of living together on this planet, much of the We are concerned because today, when it is crucial for each of us to learn and discover all we can about better ways of living together on this planet, much of the educational establishment seems to be teaching that s same philosophy which has caused much of the trouble: the philosophy that some PERSON has to be sacrificed for the good of some group; that every problem can be solved by giving more money or power to some group. (Editorials l tommtntary) \ ''YOU lDJOf ... A MEM5f& OP 1"E TRticE. CCM&SSJON! 11 THIS IS THE kind of teaching which assumes that cqmmitment to popularly accepted ideas is an adequate substitute for careful thinking and the of all the available alternatives. It is also the kind of teaching which leads to social turmoil, wars, poverty, indifference and despair --precisely because it teaches the exploitation of PERSONS for the good of this or that group. Our primary concern, therefore, is education. In our work we attempt to encourage the development of self-reliant individuals, who think for themselves and therefore care more for liberty than for power --free men engaged in independent action, voluntary assoc1at10n and cooperation. To this end, we try to raise issueil in interesting ways, to stimulate thought, to challenge prevailing b.nipus orthodoxies, to become a source of information for anyone who wishes to know more about these ideas, and to help re-establish conditions in which the "free marketplace of ideas" can be by any peaceful participant. Individuals seldom think alike, and we think that's a good thing So if you want to, let us know when you agree or disagree, so we may learn from,. though : perhaps not alway s persuade, one another. --Campus Studies l!Jstitute 1Cheer' for an expose, 1boo' for misnomers Editor: Three or more cheers for Andrea and her fearless expose' of the necktie as a phallic symbol. bong overdue, such COUrageOQS journalism seryes admirably to unite every manjack of us in demanding more rigid enforcement of our anti-obscenity laws. Apropos of this, may I call to your attentiOn a pertinent but, unfortunately, obscure law which reqwres all neckties to prominently display a rating tag (G, GP; R, X).lncidently, onesectionofthislaw also applies to tattoos, the hood ornament of the 1948 Buick, the Edsel grill and virtually 811 NIKE missles. ANOTHER prime example of the wednesday's ( lttttrs) recent trend of perm1ss1veness in enforcing sex legislation is the recent Plastic Change Purse Law, which specifically prohibits possession of a plastic change purse by an unmarried male (monks, seamen and travelers on arduous voyages are excluded) How many arrests have we had on that? None! The list is practically endless-the blatant sale of donuts fo minors, serving banana splits in mixed company, the sudden increase in the sale of gerbils ... where will it stop? Here's hoping your article is just one small step in the long march for a decent America. Editor: H.E. Hutchinson' ULI 219 Heresy Of all the ills that USFpains from none to me is so much of a blatant disregard of educational priorities as the offering of a Maslers program in electronic music when the Masters program in clinical psychology is so woefully lacking in clinically oriented tal .ent and structure. In fact, to refer to USF's Masters program in psychology as being clinical ROBERT FIALLO Editor LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Managing Editor would he a misnomer. This is not to detract from the offering of talent representing the other of Psychology, but terming the course work as clinical is academic heresy. Editor: J. Eck 4PSY/SPE No laughs? "Doonesbury" happens to be_ the first thing I read when the Oracle comes out. Although Mr. Maddon may not like it there are others who do. Would he prefer "Nancy" maybe? Carole Czujko 4BUS BILL KOPF Advertising Manager the ORACLE News Edi1or MICHAEL KILGORE Fealure Edilor ANDREA HARRIS En1er1ainmenl Editor VIVIAN MULEY Wire Editor GARY PALMER Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN LEO STALNAKER ANPA PACEMAKER A WARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 1967 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thurrsday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads laken 8 a.m.noon two days before publication in person or by mail with paymen' t enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to The dracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 5 Is meat fit to eat? by Ralph Nader r N d ] WASHINGTONAlong with a :tr rising meat prices is mounting ..., The consumer's interests are little represented. WHO IS to watch out for the food industry's manipulation of standards relating to the fat, water, protein and chemicals added to meat products? Who is to monitor the debasement of the concept of wholesomeness-PEACE IS AT HANO r _ORACLE k muc ra ktr Q: Why does. the state spend millions of dollars on married student housing at the glorified uDiversity at Gainesville but not one thin dime at USF? A _new complex is going up at UF. They rent for peanuts, while we must pay exorbitant prices for area apartments. A: Several factors are at work here, mainly those of supply and demand and the financial costs of such an undertaking, said Dr. Margaret Fisher of Student Affairs. Fisher said the majority of married studen ts are already settled into area apartments, which are abundant and meet their needs, while at the University of Florida, this is not the case Costs are another big factor according to King, Director of Housing and Food Services. "Anything we build will cost the same as what apartments in the area are going for now," he said. Fisher added that USF being an infant institution, does not have the wherewithall to subsidize as does UF, which had been able to build up housing reserves for such projects over the years. The question was considered when housing at USF was first on the drawing boards, and the conclusion was that the data did not indicate that married housing should receive high priority. "The original judgements still said Fisher. Q: In buying my books, I tound one marked on the front page at $2.00, yet the price on the cover was $1.50. That means the bookstore made a profit of 50 cents above their normal profit on those What a rip-off! A: According to Carla Bowman o(the bookstore, the price for the book charged by the publisher was raised, and the higher price you paid is reflected by this. Bowman said a seal was put over the printed price by the publisher to conceal it, and the newer, higher price was stamped inside. chaos in the regulation of meat and poultry for wholesomeness, safety and purity. Under the Wholesome Meat and Poultry Acts, the U.S Department of Argiculture is supposed to these objectives. Instead, pro-industry USDA officials, inpustry lobbyists and state officials struggling to block federal inspection have devastated many applications of these crucial cons_umer protection laws. Here is a list of abuses which numerous dedicated USDA meat and poultry inspectors are deeply concerned about. They are finding support for these concerns, not from their political bosses, but often from General Accounting Office (a Congressional agency) investigations of USDA. 1. FILTHY or coritaminated meat and poultry can be a carrier of at least thirty human diseases including brucellosis, hepatitis, trichinossi, staphlococcus and salmonellosis: Many of the 2 million. staphylococcus food poisoning cases, which cost the nation more than $300,000,000 annually in medical costs and lost labor, are linked to such contamination. Some of these . diseases afflict workers at meat packing plants (brucellosis for exam pie) in addition to consumers. Even when U.S. inspection is working without corruption, harassment or apathy, the "U.S. Inspected" stamp does not mean that there has been a bacteriological monitoring of the fresh meat and poultry from slaughter to retail sale. Although the products are scanned for disease, there is no effort to check bacteria levels. 2. Chemical residues from the use of pesticides, mtrttes, hormones, antibiotics and other ingredients of the chemical alphabet soup are continually ign ored by prod ucers and processors and a passive government despite increasing health risks such as cancer and birth defects. Other long-term adverse effects on health are uncharted and therefore assumed not to exist. The average consumer ingests about 5 pounds of chemical additives Darkroom available VETS Two full-equipped darkrooms are available in EDU 113 for student use, which may be reserved by calling Patty Fox, ext. 2341 ext. 52. Also available are a Thermofax machine, a Linoscribe machine for making transparancies, duplicating mac hines and pap e r cutters Hours are 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Thursday and 9 a.m.-5 p m Tue s day and Friday. An open house will be sponsored by the VETERANS AWARENESS COUNCIL during pre-registration Feb. 27 thru Mar. 2 in UC 255. Tues. 8 am 7 pm Wed., Thurs., Fri. 8 am 5 pm The purpose is to provide immediate contact with a representative from VA Veterans tuition waivers and exclusive' Veteran employment counciling for all veterans, war widows, orphans and active duty personnel attending USF. Memberships will be available Awareness Council giving you a better veterans benefits. in the Veterans stronger voice in each year. Meatbecause it is at the end of the food chain and because drugs, preservatives and coloring agents are now a staple of the feedlot and processing companies--is a major source of chemicals in the human diet. CONSUMERS ingest more pesticides from the meat they eat than from any other commodity. Two lawsuits by environmental and consumer groups ask the government to ban the cosmetic uses of sodium nitrite in bacon, hotdogs, ham and other processed meat and prohibit all uses of the synthetic hormone and diethylstilbestrol--in cattie. The elaborate ()f these and other food struggles are described in a new book'; Sowing the Wind" by my colleague Harrison Well ford. He also documents and evaluates the role of the U.S. of Agriculture in setting standards which supposedly determine the amount of water allowed in hams and poultry, the level of fat in hamburger, hot dogs and corned beef; even the number of hairs and insect remains in canned meat. The influence over these standards by industry lobbrists and lawyers is great : e.g., whether cattle with cancerous eyes or chicken wings with small tumors are government approved or riot? Michigan tried to answer a few or' these questions by passing tougher standards than those put out by USDA for greater nutrition and less adulteration of the hot dog. The big meat companies sued Michigan to block this standard. Hormel, Armour and. Wilson and. Company won the latest round i0n the federal appeals court which ruled that the federal standard preempts the Michigan law even though ''it ha8 the effect of reducing an ingredient . requirement that may result in higher nutritional value for a meat food product." must begin asking more searching questions about the meat and poultry they buy or they will continue to pay more for less roasts !lnd chicken and more water ; fat cereal, filler, drugs and chemicals. They can start With their representatives .in Congress and the U.S. Department of Agriculture. complete service facility including alignment at $8. 95 for rriosf American cars and$1l.95 for most pickups if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no 'lbligation. all work satisfadion guaranteed or your money refunded. We mount on mag wheels and if we break we rep:Oce we. mount trador tires and fill with water (hydroflate). Boat trailer tires iri stock. We mount & stock truck tires. 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Cohen predicts inner space exploration By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff '1V riter The big news of the Seventies will be the ' burgeoriing of exploration into the aspects of inner space--without drugs: Allan Go.hen last night. ''In Berkeley, 12 and 13-year'. old kids are into meditation now and are kidding their older brothers and sisters about dope," said Cohen, a former student of Timothy Leary and Richard Alpert. HE TALKED about the early .days in psychedelic when "everybody was enthusiastic and had a feeling they were ohthe verge of discovery. ''Use of psychedelic drugs came out of the culture, from m e di a cam p a i g n s b y pharmaceutical companies teaching us to respon d to chemicals for o 1r well being," he said. Cohen continued, "We were manipulating the external environment to change our inner space--it's the American way." HE SAID Leary and all the people in that circle were "beautiful people," adding," but little things began to happen." Aso/o Theatre Company -adapts children's play-The fo;st of four Theatre for Century court playhouse. Y People productions by . Dean Wens' s adaption of the Asolo State Theatre Hans Christian Andersen's Company will open their 1973 famous tale, "Big Klaus and seasori next week in Sara:sdta's Little Klaus," chronicles Museums'. JBth Andersen's early experiences as Humanities group to events .-. .. .. The USF Humanities Club will discuss plansfor its future cul tural .. programs today at 2 p.m. jn LAN 124. "The dub welcomes any ideas students might have;'' Becky Northrop, club president, said . said the main emphasis of the club centered around student abilities. "Any involved fo humamties or fine arts .is welCome. to demonstrate his dr her lalent,'1 she said. "Some are going to present a medival program involving dance and musiC sometime in -the near future." -. . Northropsaid. anyone interest.ed in giving a demonstration of their talent should call--her at 971-2540. Interested students are invitedto join the club, she said a _poverty-stricken boy. THE PLAY, dfrected by Asolo's Richard Hopkins, is a tale aboti.t two men with the same name. The only way to distinguish them is that the one with four horses is called Big Klaus and the one with one horse is called Little Klaus. The rest of the tale builds into Little Klaus;s hilarious experie nces. Burton Clarke, will star as Little Klaus, Henson Keys plays the role of Big Klaus. Morris Matthews is Perre, a tanner and a churchgoer. Vicki Ca:sarett will -perform as Vandelifreda and a churchgoer. Doug Kaye plays Holob_, a tanner, a dr'overand a churchgoer. And Richards Jacobs appears as the Sexton, a tanner and a churchgoeL All performances will be held on Sunday a'fternooris at 2 March 11, 18, and 25 and April 15 and 22. . Reserved seats are $1.50, $1.25 and $1 and are available through theAsolo Box Office, or by writing the Asolo Box Office, P.O. Drawer E, Sarasota, 33578. Open 10-9:30 Mon-Sat; jJ Sunday LIITLf PROffSSOR -800K CfNTCR Bad trips ("they weren't ready" was the stock excuse), flashbacks and insights which could not be brought back into ordinary life were those little things, he said: "Eventually, we began looking for noq-chemical ways to alter consciousness," Cohen sai d, "but not for reasons of ethics orlegality or purity or any of those other things." ''THE EXPERTS on consciousness--the Eastern mystics--did not use drugs at all and were at odds with Leary," he said, defining mysticism as the art -of self-discovery, discovery of an already existing internal reality. According to such men as instinctual in man. Meher Baba (of whom Cohen is a "In the fourth state _of follower), one's identity is of consciousness, you are really critical importance aware and really One with "The real you is pure Universe and really God in the awareness and the main human sense that you a re plugged in to a desire is to discover who you realization of your identity," he are," he said. concluded. COHEN TOLD a packed Cohen wilf speak tqday at 2 Language-Literature p.m. in the UC mall on Auditorium audience that this parapsychology as it relates to identity 1s inherent and drugs. TICKETS: THEATRE BOX OFFICE 1: 15 -4:30 pm RESERVATIONS ph. 974-2323 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS


At rehea rsal 1 Ashes Dark Antigone1 molds interaction By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor In an attempt to mold audience and a ctor interaction director and playwright Herb Shore has taken the elements of "the new experimentation" in the theatre and synthesized them into a unique art form. In his play, "Ashes Dark Antigone," Shore strives to create and show his audience a crisis in life when an individual questions some form of existing authority, as Antigon e did in the classic Greek tragedy. .. IN EVERY so c i e ty there are Antigones--som e bod y who finally says no' to authority," Shore, head of th e Theatre Department, said. While the play is n o t iike the Sophocles version, there recurring rea c hes," in the contemporary emerge n c es Shore presents. SHORE SAID man y writers haye adapted th e ide a of Antigone "I've always b ee n inte rested in adapting a Gr ee k myth--a myth tha t reappear s in history and that carnes va lu e for societ y," h e said * Theatre Gala scholarship to be donated Benefits from the USF Women's Club Theatre Gala production, "Ashes Dark Antigone," March 3, will be donated to the Grace Allen USF Women's Club S c holarship Fund. Sylvia Birkin club publi c ity chairman said the Theatre Gala is an annual production. The Women's Cl uh has been donating to the scholar s hip fund since its organization in 1971 she said. She said there 1s currently about $6000 in the fund and the first scholarship will b e awarded this year "Every writer who has dealt with it has shifted the emphasis to his own time," he said "I discovered after I wrote the play my main concern was that an individual has t\) examine his own conscience and find himself and assert his identity Shore said the pl_ ay is i n a sense experimental but at the same time is very realistic. .. THE RESPONSIBILITY of the theatre is to tell a story. It's a story-telling art form ,' he said. Shore said in the play he tries to unify imagini s tic and verbal communication:, rriaking for a very exciting art form. He said his play e ncompasses a flowing framewo r k with actors changing roles a s they go. "THE WHOLE idea behind the play is to juxta pos e two kinds of action being presented in counterpoint to ea c h other s o that the audi e n ce can cr e ate their own play in their imagination,'' h e s aid. The scenes are realistically set in a context which appears as visual poetry and metaphor s he said "The whole metaphor is an atte mpt to brid ge a gap, for p e ople to communicate,'' h e s aid "The play do e s not pr e s e nt a them e or ide a but a stimulation of perceptions." SHORE SAID the charact e r s "play a play" and work togeth e r as a c ompany e n se mble "I believ e th e w hol e appro ac h t o theatre is colla bo ration,'' h e said. "We m o lded togeth e r everyone and everything. Without this kind o f relationship it w o uld n e ver hav e l oo k e d like it do es now. The cast featur es students a nd faculty assumin g a number o f rol es. The group included Mar y Ann Bentle y Abra A. Bigham Robert A. Bullo c k Jr., Car e n Davis, William Downe, Mary e Ellig, Deana C. Kaye, Mark Lupton, David Mendoza, V a lentin Men do z a, Ro s e A nn (prtuitw) Moore, Rosemary Orlando, Heather Graham Pozzessere, Rina Tiomkin Reynolds, Philip Salvatori Elizabeth Sh_ eppard, Lynda K. Smith, Margaret Stadter, Christine Troge and Carl Williams. THE COSTUMES and sets will contrast textured cloth and the human form with straight, angular lines of a ma ssive sculpture-environment. "It appears as a dehumanizing element in man's life,'' Shore said. Dr-. Donald Saff, Ernest Cox, Charles Lyman, Van Phillips, John Schuldt, Eldon Mecham, David Williams, Yen Lu Wong, Beth Frain, Valentin Mendoza, Joanne Colgren, Charles Shipman, Joe Lerriac and Ian Johnson are responsible for sets, lighting, costumes, and movements. Tickets for the show, to be presented March 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 at 8 p:m. _. in the University Theatre, on sale at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. THE DOCUmEOTARY Film OF EROIE KOVACS' BRILUAnT COfllEDY FRIDAY MARCH 2, SATURDAY MARCH 3; 7, 9 & 11 pm ENA SUNDAY MARCH 4 7 & 9 pm only ADMISSlON $1.0'l FILM ART SERIES FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS


8 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 Brahmans notch third victory By Dave Moormann Oracle Staff Writer After playing the nation's ninth-ranked team in Florida last weekend USF tennis team had a relatively easy match against Ball State yesterday and handily whipped them, 8-1. The Brahmans swept all six singles and won two doubl es dropping only one doubles competition, a 6-4, 6-4 lo s s sustained b y K e n Oliver and Mark Noble USF'S TWO other doubles teams defeated their opponents Mike Huss and Kevin Hedberg Following through makes the shot Mike Huss watches his shot, enroute to a 6-1, 6-1 victory Oracle photo by Randy Lovely won 6-1 6 1 an2 Steve Harrington and Griff Lamkin took the match 2-6, 7-6 a nd 6-4 Hedberg, Huss, Harrington, Joel Racker, Gary Roebu c h and George Falinski gav e Coach Spaff Ta y lor and the Brahman s victories in the singles to h e lp raise USF s r ec ord to 3-1. "They're tough in th e ir league," said Taylor of yesterday's opp o nent s from Indiana. "But th ey beat u s four or five years ago and haven't beaten us si n ee." "I KNEW they had a n e w coach," Taylor continued, "anJ they had to get reorganized. They had a lot of the same players from last year's team and we beat th e m pr etty s oundly then. But I look for them to be a little bit stronger as tim e goes on. Taylor said nothing during the match surprised him and the only thing he didn't expect was Ball State's pushing two of USF's players to tie breaking sets. "Ball State has more scholarships than we do," explained Taylor, "but they're just not on our level. On their own schedule they're a tough team." AL THOUGH the Brahmans have easily won three of their opening four matches, Taylor said he expected the team to be doing this well up to now. But a few stronger start appearing on USF' s sc hedule, including their next opponent Appalachian State. "Teams like Appalachian State and Kalamaz o o are on our level," explained Taylor Both schools as do e s USF comnet e in the college division "Their top two or three players (Appalachian State) are real good Ta y lor said of th e North Carolina s chool. USF meets th e m at 2 :30 p .m. Saturday on the Andro s Courts. Among othe r national powerhouse s to play USF this season are Southeastern Confer e nce member Mississippi State, and independents Florida State and Miami. Brahmans finish third in five member tourney Keeping his eye on the hall Kevin Hedberg strokes a return volley in his 7-6, 6-1 win. The .USF men's golf team placed third in the Florida Southern Invitational golf tournament last weekend. The Brahmans were led by Vince Head's 73, which tied him with three other golfers for the low medalist honors in the tournament. Overall, USF finished third, with a total 306, nine shots behind. the winning Rollins team's 297 total. The Brahmans were only three shots behind Ruggers The USF Rugby Club has already played two games this quarter, against Miami and Jacksonville but still the team needs players. Eric Stamets, captain of the Brahman squad, said anyone interested in playing need only show up at the practices. Practices are behind the gym, Tuesday, 7-9 p.m. and Thursday, 8-10 p .m. f;y joining the team now, Stamets said one is eligible to compete in the remaining seven games The Brahmans who pla y Orlando March 10, complet e their season May 5 : against a strong University of Florid a squad. second place Florida Southern's 303 total. Acting Coach Leroy Parr crediting the team with a good effort, saying, "The course was in pretty bad shape, and the green putted very bad. I thought the guys did a good job a little better than I thought they could The other USF scorers were: Brian Hawke, 76; Ian Davidson 77; John Purvis, 80; Pat Lindsey, 81 and Tom Bracke, 82. Bracke played as the sixth man, but Berry Butler will play there this week and a final qualification will be held for .the_ position next week. The team will see action this weekend in the Seminole Invitational, hpsted by Florida State University at the FSU golf course in Tallahassee. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST ST AND ARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON .SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs ol budget Samfone USF Bowling League announces winners DRY CLEANING lor (Good only at University Plaza Plant) Last Thursday' s USF Bowling League competition had four individual winners. Ross Parramore was first in the men's series with 592 as Ken Olson won the singles with 237. The women victors were Rose Busciglio and Lurel Byrnes Busciglio won the series with 503 and Byrnes had top singles with 191. A week earlier the league had different winners as one person took both women's categories while t'he men had two champions. Karen Fellows 500 seri es and Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 179 gave her top socres in her division while Bob Wallace won the men's series with 549 and Tom Heusinger the singles with 213. 21 RED BKYAT MDRNINB Richard Thomas, Desi Arnaz Jr., Catherine Burns Universal, directed by James Goldstone 7:30 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.


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 9 USA, Gingoldlose to top world stars By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor When you have to play a country's top table tennis player it's tough to win. Greg Gingold knows the feeling; it happened to him at the World Student Championships Feb 20-25 In the first round of singles play, Gingold drew Jaroslav Kunz as his opponent. Kunz, who happens to be the number one table tennis star in Czechoslovakia, defeated Gingold, 21-11, 21-13 "THOSE ARE good scores against a top world player," Gingold said of his point total in the two games: The doubles, single elimination as was Gingold first event, proved no more profitable for the Brahman as he and his partner couldn t advance past the opening round. The United States did manage to place 12th in a field of 21 in Greg Gingold the round robin team event, a finish which Gingold termed average. ''MOST PEOPLE on the collegiate teams were also on the national team," --Gingold explained ''That made it hard for us to win." All six members of the U.S. squad had never played on the national team as opposea to the USSR who had three national players. The Soviet Union completely dominated the initial world tourney, finishing first in team play, men's singles, men's doubles, wome _n's doubles and mixed doubles. Japan and the People's Republic of China pulled out of compet1t1on prior to the beginning of_ the meet but Gingold said "Russia still might have won," if the two countries had played. THOUGH GINGOLD failed to win an official award, he did tie Bill Lesner, in the United States' own private round robin tournament, for best collegiate player in America. The world's students didn't spend all their time overseas playing table tennis They also socialized and attended banquets in their honor. Plenty of soccer planned WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) plays Rollins Soccer Club here, Saturday at 10:30 a.m. WFLA-TV is home Sunday also when it meets USF Soccer Club at 2 PID Dick Allen signs largest contract "We got friend! y wfth all the countries," said Gingold "Most everyone spoke English or French." And Gingold proudly admitted that he got to dance with ex-women's champion of the world, Russia's Zola Rudnova. WITH HIS the United States Sunday, is now looking to the nationals in Peoria, Ill this April. He will be competing in singles and doubles, along with partner Robin Hastings. r ORACLE sports britfs Niekro's knuckler is ready to go \\'.EST PALM BEACH, (UPl)-Other pitchers are grumbling about the week's delay in starting their pre-season workouts, 'Yorrying that they won't be ready on schedule. But the delay didn't bother Atlanta Braves knuckleballer Phil Niekro. "I don't need as much time as th' 6se fastball pitehefs or those who have four or five different pitches to workon," said'Nickro, who confessed he hadn't thrown a single pitch in five months. "All I've got to concern myself with is getting my knuckler over the strike zone arn:l getting my legs in shape. always manage to get ready earlier than the others." -The 33-year-old Niekro is going into his 10th major league season and is counting on his knuckleball to keep him around for many more years. "Oh, I don't know if I'd like to keep going as long as Hoyt Wilhelm did with his knuckler ," Niekro said. "He was what? 48, 49, and still pitching. But, still, as long as I can be of service to a team, I guess I'll have trouble resisting the challenge." Vols seek another crown KNOXVILLE, TENN. (UPI)-Tennessee, either runner-up or Southeastern Conference Champion in swimming for the past five years,. defends its here this weekend. The Vols, out of swimming until 1968 when Ray Bussard took over the program, won the crown in 1969, after placing second the previo_us year. T e nnessee lost it for a couple of years to Florida, regaining the titl e last season. "Depth is what counts," said the Vol coach yesterday. "We've won more first than Florida every year, but it's those second, third and fourth places that win the conference for you." SARASOTA, (UPI)-Chicago White Sox first baseman Dick Allen signed a three-year contract described as "The biggest ever given to a major league baseball player," yesterday afternoon. The announcement came at an afternoon news conference by White Sox Executive Vice President Stuart K. Holcomb. Holcomb said published that Allen would receive $750,000 for the three years were "not accurate," but said it was the largest contract he knew of. He also said it was larger than the $600,000, three-year contract signed by Atlanta Braves star Henry Aaron. Allen said he was pleased with the contract and said it gives him assurance of not being traded He said his trouble last year before the season was a of having been traded three years ma row "I want to finish my playing career with the White Sox," Allen said. White Sox Manager Chuck Tanner said Allen is in as good a shape now as he was at the end of last season and said he hopes to use Allen as a batting_ ins,tructor for some of the other play ers during the spring training. Allen said he will be in uniform today Asked when was the last time he reported to spring training on time he said, "My rookie year." intramurals Henry's Women's Softball Ibada 8 Fontana 5 Coed Volleyball BCM 1, Fontana:; 0 (forf e it) IMers 2, Fontana 2 I Jocks 2, Fontana S 0 Wom en's softball playoff s h egi n March 7. Complete Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and Service FAST SERVICE 28 Years Experience All Makes, All Phone 971-9161 13614 Nebraska, Tampa Holcomb praised Allen's ability and said: "I don't give a damn what they write in the newspaper, this guy has established himself as a leader with this club." It was the first multiple-year contract Allen has ever signed and is the second such contract for the 'White Sox this year. Earlier pitcher Wilbur Wood signed a two-year contract. "I learned a lot (in Germany)," explained Gingold. By using the new style which he has adopted Gingold is confident of finishing at least second in singles in Peoria, Ill 7'' and making the next U .S. team in the World University Student Championships NEW/\ SHIPMENT: Tank Tops $350 Short Sleeve Knits Short Sleeve Dress Shirts $399 Seersucker Jeans & $799 Baggies IN TAMPA l 0024 N. 30th St. IN BRANDON 946 W. Brandon Blvd.


CLEP exams offered individual subjects 1n By Lenora Lake Oracle Slaff Wriler New College Level Efficiency Program (CLEP) examinations are available for individual subjects in 14 different departments. Edwin Caldwell, director of testing, explained that CLEP tests come in two sections, general and subject exams CLEP GENERAL exams came under criticism last 0 -; summer and fall as professors =: criticized the exams for not ] measuring the students' college (.,) ..._ level achievement for having -= Heading Downstream Taking advantage of canoes made available to students at the cainpus riverside property on Fletcher Avenue, these sttrdents head downstream on the Hillsborough River in search of adventure. The canoes are available to all students with a current fee card. material that did not correspond with the classes, and for having norms that were improperly formulated. Last summer faculty members in English and Humanities complained to Caldwell that the tests were too easy and did not accurately judge the abilities of those tested. "We will continue with the Personnel overlap found TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (UPl)Lieutenant Governor Tom has .allowed an unaut. horized overlap of eight months in the job of personnel director for the Department of Commerce, the Fort Lauderdale News reported Tuesday. The News said the department has been paying two men as personnel director since June; 1972. They are Dean Gaiser, who is paid $1,738, a month, and Tom Hardy who makes $1,665 a month. State regulations permit an Alum91i plan fund-raiser AfunCl raising drive to provide to USF students will begin March 6 in SL Petersburg sponsored by the USF Alumni Ass.ociation. The Pinellas Chapter of the Alumni Association will sponsor a dinne(_ at 7 p m. at Brewmaster's Restaurant in Pinellas Park. Proceeds will go Congratulations into a fund to provide a one-year full tuition scholarship for a Pinellas County high school graduate to attend USF. Interested persons may contact chapter president Carl Plaskett at 345-4172 in St. Petersburg for reservations and further information. Tickets are $4 each. BRAHMANS for a fine season The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon overlap of positions for up to 30 days, with extentions beyond that requiring personal approval of the State Personnel Director, Conely Kennison. Gov. Reubin Askew has asked Kennison to investigate the extent of overlaps in state departments, including Commerce. Kennison said so far he has found about 20 unauthorized overlaps in positions in the Commerce Department, at least one of which has lasted for over a year ....,, "We will continue with the present general exams but are adding new course examinations in specific fields, other than CBS courses." -Edwin Caldwell present general exams but are adding new course examinations in specific fields, other than CBS courses," he said. CALDWELL said the new CLEP exams have been advertised heavily in magazines and by direct mail but USF has been "reluctantly doing credit by examination because a lot of people felt it wasn t a guarantee that the credit was as good as the course." James Parrish, English Department chairman who formerly criticized the general CLEP exam, said they accepted the English examination for ENG 214 and ENG 201, 202 and 203. He said one for American Literature had been rejected. "The general exam is a terrible exam as it claims to measure writing ability by an objective test,_ but these are more substantive exams and deal with content, not skill," Parrish said. "WE AGREED to accept these but would have turned down the general exam if we had had a choice," he said. The exams were secured by Caldwell upon recommendations by Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, according to Caldwell. He said he secured the exams and asked the department chairman to appoint a committee to review .the exams on an objective basis. The exams were by the committee and returned to Caldwell with acceptance or rejection. Caldwell said some were not accepted because the material was not comparable to the courses or was not up to standards of the University. HE SAID there were 30 exams that are available for courses m Social Science; Natural Science, Language Li ter ature and Business Administration . No tests are available for Fine Arts or Engineering. G. Hartley Mellish, associate professor of economics, said a group of faculty members reviewed the economics exam and accepted one for ECN 231 but rejected the general exam for ECN 201 and ECN 202. He said the one for ECN 231 was useful but doubted many students would be able to pass the test as it was "very specific." He said they didn't approve the general test because the course also deals with personal interaction as well as subject material. R. E. BLACK, assistant professor of Political Science said his department had accepted the CLEP to cover POL 201. "The test adequately covers the course and shows the student does have a knowledge of American government." An exam to cover SOC 201 was not accepted because "it wasn't fair, was too specific and too heavily weighted in some areas of sociology," according to Raymond Wheeler, acting chairman of the Sociology Department. W.H. Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said 'the examinations would be available to all students at any time during their college program. LAST SUMMER the general exam was given to 713 new students and 82 per cent earned nine credit hours or mo re. The general CLEP consists of five parts, including math, natural science, social science and humanities. / JONATHAN DUE RS AND HIS 6'8" RABBIT LAN 103 Thursday March l A Head (Rest of body free) A E .vening /llii_ of ?MAGIC SPONSORED BY AIESEC


One 20 hour OPS student to fill the position of Student Government Clerk. $1.70 per hour. Must be able to type, ake shorthand 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 ap plication is Tuesday, Feb; 27 at 5 p.m, Interview. on Wed., Feb. 28 m the S.G. Office. A.lso must be available to work on Tuesday evening from 7 on. Telepho-ne Sales M-F 59 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, 207. 253-2841 after :5 p.n' Part-time secretary, some typing, hours negotiable. Apply in person. Pizza Hut Office, 3616 Nassau St. Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high school graduat. Salary open. Apply in person. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh flowers Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income: $10 to $25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 839 8519 or 236-0801, 100 W . Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete -526-3141or522-8714. "The Flower Children" INC. TRAVEL FREE or earn good commissions. Campus repres entative wanted for st udent ,Europeantravel programs. opportunity. Write: Mr. Hardoon, Dept.F3, 76 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 02116. Construction Accountant Young, expanding corp. has immediate position for accountipg grad. Must be oriented toward cost acc:ou .nting and willing to initiate procedu"res, supervise stafr' and prepare detailed Excellent salary and growth potential. Temple Terrace area. Call Ron Martin at 9881171. Need immediately-waiter must be experienced, outgoing, mature, dependable. Fri-Sun. nights. Small gourmet rest. Top Salary & tips. After 5 .. 2577271: 839-2075. Position ifoopened: Budgetary Associate for Student Entertainment & Activities Council. $300 per quarter. Finance or Economics preferrel Call 2637 or apply UC 159. Deadline Fri. 5 p.m. LaMancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV loun11e, billiards, pin ball, parties. No vacancies now several 1st of Mar. & 1st of Apr. Make reservations now. 1 block from USF 971-0100. Furnished 2 BR, 1 Bath, Central H/ A, red, white & blue interior. $150. a month plus utilities. Call after 5:30 p.m. 5954436. Furnished 1 bedroom, AC, 3 minutes from campus. $99 per month. Call before 10 a.m. 971-5330. 1971 MGB. Air cond., radio, heater, radial tires. One owner, 13,500 miles. Great condition. Make offer. Phone 971-1740. YW Fastback 11000 miles, new paint, new tires, railio. ht.. l'nr'1 chc Dist. Hd. oil pump 2 carbs. 1-{JlO # 1 i\nrthsidr Villas. '(J'l X KE Roadster. nrw top. 11cw pai11t. rf'l>ui\t 1ginf'. llf'sl offl'r. 011 St. 1'1:t1. :H7-J',s:i: d11ri11g w1k 1>7-1-6352 lfota #:Hi ll1d1. GAHACE SALE 801J \\. g,,,,gailll'illa Friday-March 2 & Sat11rda, -\lar"h :1_ What do you IJ('(d'! lh! Wl-'1'11 1111 (,or got it. SINGER SEWING MACHINES machines have never been used and are equipped to Zi11 Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Ar)llenia. Mon. thru 9-7. Comics, Paperbacks, Magazines, Sell, Trade, Fiction, Non-fict. Scifict., Westerns, Mysterys. Comics for Collectors. 9-9 Daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. To give awayTwo healthy nine month old cats. One valuab'te siamese (female} and one gray tiger (male). Boih are friendly "people" cats. 971-1993. '72 Honda ,35ocL, 4,000 miles, good condition $550. Call 988-2871. Central Church of Christ, a small friendly group, worships God in a very simple way. Sun. 10:30 a.m On 130th Ave., block East of 56th (B';!tween Fowler.& Fletcher). COMPUTER PROGRAMING Need help with TL/C, TL/I, JCC, BAL, Cobol, Basic, etc.? Let us help! Reas9nable prices. 24 hour turnaround. Call 251-6390 . P R'O FE S S I 0 N AL T Y P I ST TUHABIAN, USF, etc. Term. papers, theses; etc. IBM typewriter, elite or w/type changes: .5 minutes from USF. ,971-6041 after.6 p.m. PRECIOUS PRIVACY % Acre in Forest Hills. Beautifully landscaped & tree studded. 2 wells with' underground sprinklers. 2 bedrms., CB, A/C, l1,1sh shag carpets, .;.,orkshop or1 game room, 34x 14. Low 20' s. Owner 985 1078; Business 933-3973. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then intoa24xl4LR & DR; from there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD; self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galo _re & a large pantry. Fam. Rm. is next to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpe_ting throughout. Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350. .LOST: Irish Setter, large male, blonde ears.' REW ARD! 971-1613. 12738 N. 20th St. LOST: Royal llI Calculator Phy. Aud 2/23. Reward. Ph. 977-5949 eve. or for sale Royal III Charger and Instruction booklet $40.00. Ph. 977-5949. LOST WALLET, Brown, don't care about money, but need license -; registration. Please contact John Pecora 988-7784. REWARD. Lost: Turkish puzzle ring. Sentimental value. Reward. Lon11974-2100 ext-:-320. Found: Unusual pipe iii 2nd floor men's room of Lan-Li1. Come to room 209 Lan Lit. to identify. LOST: Royal Ill Calculator Phy. Aud. 2/23. Reward. Ph. 977-Sal1 Mabry. :mo ,arii:ti1s or "'"'I'S<' ... bottles or mporti:d t'i./ du11J1;;Li" wines .. fresh hnad. Lots or lllllJH'lii11 food. Ph. 2S l-92:1H. TIHED OF BEINC lUl'l'IO:ll Mother'' bi Eaatmanp..ior; Releued by Awb1bo1r Filma PLl!J.S Midnight Shows''Fri. & Sat. Contir:i. uous Shows front l 1 ; ; 45 I -Stop n<>thtng to do in T ,arn, p _a-Fun/ Romarce! Di fling I Live 'Musitl.':Live Entertairiril 'ij' i#Ji Drink/ 8. '(.O.B.iSei ups1 On Tom Sawyer's BoCI{ ALL FOR $4.00 PER PERSON RESERVATIONS REQUIRED PHONE TAMPA sa iling in Tampa bay, 7:30p.m. tO from St. Petersburg every Monday and nighh from downtown Municipal Pier. Fro.TI Tampa Dock, 312 Bayshore, every friday and Sunday The purpose of FPIRG shall be to articulate and pursue thcough the media, the institutions of government, the courts -arid other legal means, the concerns of students on issues of general public interest. Issues will include environmental preservation, c0nsumer protection, and the role of corporate and. government agencies in the life of the average citizen. FPIRG shall be nonpartisan, nonprofit, and student controlled. FPlRG shall be financed by a tax of one dollar and fifty cents per student per semester, to b collected at registration. Any student who does not wish to participate shall be entitled to a full refund during the thir week of each semester from a public office on campus.


12. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 28, 1973 CBSTV Q GDCD9 W'tl.Ai. elf P"O(,AAMS OOES AU.. 1'I IS T\ML M\ol.ll\lr \0 WE.LL IT'S l IT'S SE')(IST (V.JOMEN Af_ C:MoWN A'S OOOOS, SE'l< S'IMBO\..S I \'.:K). p\.J\<;,T!C.' AND 11":) AfFl.UE.l\i\ ... Career education conference slated Approximately 60 educators and legislators, including Dr. Casmer Heilman, associate professor of education at Michigan State Unive.rsity, and representatives. of the U.S. Office of Education, will host a conference on "Career Education and the Implication of Florida Teacher Education," on March 1-2. George Vanover, conference coordinator, cited some of the Rurposes of this conference as being fo acquaint participants with the career education theory, its status in Florida and to relate education to actual work. "This is the first conference' in the state that's brought this particular group of people together on this subject," Vanover said. "We hope to provide a challenge." FTE------Continued from page 1 for accuracy, she added. .Thomes said many members of the Board of Regents (BOR) and the Florida legislature, who come from universities such as the University of Florida, do not understand the problems resulting from a university influenced by a tendency for part-time enrollment of urban residents. The other universities and colleges m Florida, except Florida International University, serve basically full time, four-year, degree-seeking students. ELLIE Hanni, director of the Academic Budget, said any new budgeting by the BOR would not occur as a result of this quarter's greater-than-expected increase in FTE enrollment. All budgeting for the academic year is based on the FTE for just Qtr. 1. However, she added, there may be some reaHocations at the University level of expense money for secretarial functions such as Xeroxing arid faculty travel, upon the approval and recommendations of the Council of Deans and the Inter Academic Budget Committee. She stressed that the increase would be considered as a part of the whole year's income and expenses when next year's budget is being prepared. 1"\5 IS 1llE stlow'S nit N;\JolMi Cf fAMIL'f t;;\\E'!I Wf.. DPIC.T \ll'?EI\' C\A<;;f;;, A S\.OND! fAMILltS \l.HO'i>E 10 f!Ro\3LEM5 JINtONE\ 1NC.Ll.l0L MEOlcAL > l \.A'fOfFS l S?Ern uP'2i OR l..NMV\..Oi MtN T i\\All IN CONCERT POL students work for city The Political Science Department this quarter has initiated a program enabling students to work as aides to Tampa city councilmen. POL 571, a four hour course conducted by Prof. Sidor, will be expanded Qtr. 3 to include jobs in the city manager's office in Temple Terrace. The course is "an excellent introduction into local government policies and personalities," Sidor said. Sidor said the working agreement the Political Science Department provides for "research administrative aides." Students work on research projects and attend meetings with public officials in Tampa as well as other state municipalities. Bill Owens, Rose Losowski, Bruce Daniell, Steve Belcher, Statia McNeese, Rod Taylor and Pat Buckley are working with councilmen now. The field work course is open to all majors. Students interested in POL 571 should apply in the. Political Science Department, SOC 352. Applications will be accepted through Friday. Campus frat charter set The USF chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi, a fraternity on campus since last spring,. will be formally chartered Saturday night. E.A. Morris, national executive secretary from Philadelphia, will the charter at 8 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. The USF is all black, although whites are welcome to join, according to a group spokesman. A membership drive will be conducted next quarter, he added. The Child Development Center in West Tampa is the group's service project, where they "assist teachers and work with the kids." On Friday the group will hold a Greek Walk in the UC mall at 2 p.m. "to show love for the fraternity," the spokesman said. Nationally, the fraternity claims the membership of Patrick Nugent, Wilt Chamberlain, Bill Russell, Oscar Robertson and Eldridge Cleaver. The Family ol Mann featuring 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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