The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00032 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.32 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Research grant prompts inquiry By Bill Nottinjl;ham Oracle Staff Writer The House Education Committee has launched an investigation into the manner in which state universitie s ac c ept research grants from private companies The investigation is the direct result of USF accepting a grant from a private company currently involved in a heated public controversy. Tampa Electric Company (TECO) has granted $25,000 to Don Rogers of USF's Engineering Department to study the influ e nces on environmental opinion formation m Hillsborough County." THE STUDY will focus on "those individuals and organizations who are influential m environmental quality matters," both industrial leaders and environmentalists, and is to be made public. The bulk of Rogers' research will require him to personally interview community leaders, polling their attitudes ana feelings concerning ... f :; tl IJLt1 i environmental decision-making. TECO, the county's number one air polluter, is currently at odds with the Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency over the of a building permit for a new generating plant. PUBLICITY disclosing the USFTECO study prompted State Representative Richard Hodes, D-Tampa, to announce he would conduct an investigation into the grant. He said he feared the study would result in a "witch-hunt" for e n v i r o n m e n t a 1 leaders, considering TECO's past anp present problems with environmental agencies. "If I thought for one minute that because TECO is funding the study it would reflect badly on the University or myself Rogers said, "I wouldn't touch it with a ten foot pole." Rogers, a former county pollution control director (..__ 1 ;ii;' ?,;'' I r I I l\'Iarch l, 197 3 Vol. 7 No. 123 12 pages proposed the study "back in November" to Engineering Dean Ed Kopp The format of the study was patterned alter doctorial research done by Rogers while attending the University of North Carolina. AFTER gammg approval from Kopp, Director of Research Dr. William Taft, and Engineering Chairman Dr. John Griffith, Rogers the plan to several area environmental agencies, among them the Tampa Bay Regional Planning Continued on page i2 .. llllBll!l .... ll!ij .... ,, Senator Deeb hits tenure By Marilyn Evon O .racle Staff Writer Sen. Richard Deeb, R-St. Petersburg, challenged by USF professor Jack Moore to "name one incompetent professor," has asked USF students to send him the names of faculty members they consider "inadequate." Deeb says tenure serves only to protect unqualified personnel and has introduced a bill to prohibit the granting of tenure or continuing contracts to teachers and professors. "STUDENTS have been seeking a stronger voice in matters concermng their education, and I am now offering this opportunity," Deeb said. "In keeping with the belief I Cohen Addresses Crowd have always held that the best judges of the faculty are the students, themselves. I invite the students of the University of South Florida to write to me in confidence, and name the Speakh1; on the topic of psrapsychology as it relates to dru;s, Allen Cohen addres s e d students at two o'clock yesterday at the UC mall. Cohen predicted an inner space exploration without drugs. Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip members of the faculty whom they consider inadequate and give their reasons," Deeb did not say what he planned to do with the names. "FOR THE past several years I have been reading and listening to the pathetic pleas and. flimsy arguments of a self. appointed group of educational crusaders who would, if left unchecked, preserve the concept of teacher tenure and continuing contracts with complete disregard for their adverse effect upon our nation's educational system," Deeb said "I can't help but \\Tonder if these apostles of mediocre education are aware of the facts, or just refuse to recognize the truth when confronted with it." Deeb enumerated some "basic facts" concerning tenure in a news release Feb. 22. "TENURE is NOT now, nor has it ever been, a suitable substitute for competence and dedication. ... taxpayers are weary of supporting the incompetent, unqualified, disinterested and disruptive teachers who frantically cling to their job by the grace of tenure." Jack Moore USF Professor Jack M'oore, president of USFs American Association of University Professors (AAUP), did not know of the news release issued in response to his challenge "IT IS typical that AAUP w:as not informed (of it)," Moore said. According to Moore, AAUP is releasing its own report on tenure in March. "The results show that over 96 per cent of the academic institutions in this country have tenure or some form of a tenure system," Moore said. "NO ONE doubts Moore Continued on page 3 Tampa day care center at Robe r t Sec h e n By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer USF' s Bay ca mpu s h as a d a y car e ce nt e r for c hildr e n t;f stud e nt s Th e T a m p a ca1)1pus do e s not. D ay c ar e w as in stituted o n th e Bay ca mpu s i n J an ua r y 1 97 2 within campus facilities. S tud e nt Gov e rnm e nt ( S C) o n th e T a mp a c ampu s has made c on tin ua l allempls l o i n s titut e day ca r e for s tml e nt s' c hildr e n USF's Tllmpa campus to dale has not b een ahlc to 1-(ain approYal or fo r a campus rln y care c ente r while it s s i ster campus in S t. has nlrcad) funde d and opcnc1I 11 1111)' care ent e r This artidc, tlw first in 11 two series p t oll<' s tlH' factors whid1 Hllow e d dB)' care on one campus hut not the otlu-r. -Ed. Note e ith e r on o r off c ampu s s m ce M a r c h 1972. THE o S tud e nt Affair s 011 th e B ay ca m p u s and its director, Wayne Hoffman, ralli e d b e hind the idea of day c are $9,000 is a llo ca t e d for salari es of th e co-dir e ctors o f the c e nt e r from the A ct i v it y and S e rvi ce F ee budg et. Mat eria l s ar c bought with m o n e y collec t e d fr o m s t u d e nt s who u se th e se rvi ce Stude nt lead e rs in T a mp a have be e n roa dbloc k e d twice in a tt e mpt s to s ta rt a ca r e Contimu.t on png<' Albert Hartley

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North Viets agree to release delayed. POWs Vantage Illusions PARIS (UPl)--The North Vietnamese agreed Wednesday to resume the release of American prisoners of war, possibly this week. The Communists' action came after the United States ordered mine clearing operations and troop withdrawals halted in Vietnam. North shaken PHILADELPHIA (UPl)--A ;;J -o rare earthquake, rumbling like j "muffled artillery fire," "' C2 surprised and frightened sleepy ..S residents early Wednesday along nation's heavily populated -a_ northeast corridor from Trenton. N.J. to Baltimore FBI files open It is interesting to notice how new forms can emerge from everyday objects when viewed from a different vantage point. This profile of an everyday object can lead the to various roads of interpretation and WASHINGTON (UPl)--FBI director designate L. Patrick Gray III, promising to open FBI files on the Watergate bugging case to the Senate, declared understanding. Wainwright opens prisons to new inmates Monday (UPI)-Florida's bulging prison system will be tipened to new inpiates on a limited basis Monday for the first time. in a morith, state corrections Director Louie Wainwright said Wednesday. ''We'll take the inmates which have been waiting the longest on a pnonty basis," W a:inwright told the House Criminal Justice Committee. : Academy up in the air TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A spokesman for Gov. florid a news briefs the subject, an investigating committee was told Wednesday. "Absolutely none of the drugs were given inmates .!Jefore they had been through the usual rat or guinea pig testing process," Dr. M.E. Morrow; Jacksonville physician and chairman of the Drug Utilization Review Committee, said. Old people should be at home Askew urged the Legislature Wednesday to sejJ&rate the issues of the need for a state police academy from the question of: where it will be located if built. CHATTAHOOCHEE (UPI)-A state hospital Acting under a 1969 legislative mandate, the psychiatrist said Wednesday that more than half governor and cabinet have selected rural Gadsden . the mental institution's 3,600 patients are : for the pre>posed $9 million police training harmless old pe?ple who, in a h age, acadniy. would have been caredfor their Legislator caught ()ff guard TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A controversial bill to give Hor. ida a state-sponsored lottery sidetracked Wednesday into a subcommittee chaired ,,q-y;, the sponsor <>r the Koe Lang D-Miami, said he when House General Legislation assigned it to his Inmates become guinea pigs TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-A preliminary review of drug experiments on inmates at Florida prisons shows that none involved first time or "guinea pig" type testing that would jeopardize the life ot" Dr. Henry Lamb told a hearmg examiner for the Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services that there is trend which has been developing over the last half century toward not respecting or caring for the elderly and infirm. Rodriquez acquitted TAMPA (UPI)-A jury found former Hillsborough County Elections Board Chairman Joseph Di Stefano guilty Wednesday of conspiracy to commit bribery but acquitted suspended County Commissioner Rudy Rodriguez of a similar charge. The two had been accused of use of interstate facilities in a scheme to bribe former Hillsborough Elections Board head Ronald Budd in connection with Shoup Voting Machine Company transactions. Th .. Oradt is tlH' ofli<:ial shull'ntP t'.xpres,..d in Tht Oradc an those of the editors or of the 1ind not ihi1"' of tlu l'.nhersit\ of South Florida. Address t;, nu, Oracle, Lan 1-72.' Tampa. Fla., :3:3620. Tiu Oradt is (ntered asSeconif Class matter at the United States Post ()ffi1 at Tmnpa. Fla .. and printed by Peerless Printers. Inc., Tampa. Th .. Oraelt frserns the right to regulate thl' typographical tone of all to revise or turn awa) copy .it considers objectionable. 'Subscription ratc,is 87 per or 82 for Qtrs. i. ;2. 3: 81 for Qtr . .j., ,,..-----------Wednesday he would resign before allowing the bureau to be used for partisan politics. Prices to rise WASHINGTON (UPl)--The Agriculture Department reported Wednesday that prices for raw farm products rose 3 per cent to a record in the month ending Feb. 15, foreshadowing another upward leap in retail food prices. Parties to meet VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI) Government an _ct Communi.st Pathet Lao negotiators agreed Wednesday to hold the first formal meetings of the joint comm1ss10n's political and military groups .Friday to discuss policing of the cease-fire ;md formation of a coalition government, spokesmen said .. Indians take over PINE RIDGE, S.D. (UPI)Militant Indians holding 11 "very scared" hostages in the besieged hamlet of Wounded Knee traded gunfire with federal officers Wednesday and fired on automobiles and low-flying planes that dared within rifle or shotgun range weather Continued fair and mild. The low today and tomorrow will he in the mid 50s with high rcachinii; the mid 70s. Winds will be from the NE at 10-15 mph. -........ TEXACO i........._ q;,. -TEXACO CORNER 30th & FOWLER S&H GREEN STAMPS CAR & TRAILER RENTALS Baggies A NEW FASHION KICK From FREMACS LEVI'S CHEAP JEANS BRA TEN t ere' tore r U.S. NAVY THIS IS OUR POST GRADUATE SCHOOL OF FUTURE ENGINEERING. SEE THE NAVY'S OFFICE INFORMATION TEAM IN AOC 105, MARCH 7th THROUGH 9th, 9:00 A.M. TILL 3:00 P.M. OR CALL 985101 0 ANYTIME.

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THE ORACLE MARCH I, 1973 3 Mackey says campus drug program working Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday "We have no option but to talked on subjects ranging from enforce the law," he said : drugs on campus to directing CONCERNING University auto traffic, on WUSF's faculty and space, Mackey said, Emphasis program on channel faculty offices, classrooms and 16. laboratory space were top in Mackey said a campus drug priority. The new library arid program started over one year another small faculty office ago to rehabilitate student drug north of the one near the Social users seemed to be understood Science Building will relieve and reasonably effective. The some of the crowding, he said. A University shold "continue to classroom/office building with do whatever we can to cut down lab space is also needed in the (drug) pushi'ng," he said. science area, he added. THE PROGRAM of moving With enrollment less than the drug users out of the dorms projected this year USF is appears to be working, he said, "overbudgeted," Mackey said. and he hopes it can be USF has about 20 faculty continued. Under the program, positions than justified, he said,' drug users are asked to leave the but added that problems can be dorms but are not punished "met without any direct impact academically. on faculty that, are here." "Nobody's friend isa SPEAKING on the' of Cancer Research pusher," Mackey said, and the University Police, Mackey said it Dr. Jeno Szakacs, paJhologist at St. Joesph's Ho.spital, social or economic level of the might be possible to make an lectures' to USF pre-med stUdents Ori the detection and pusher should not change arrangement with the cou_ntyidentification of various cancers. photo by Randy Lovely anyone's attitude concerriing Sheriffs office to have a .......................... thepusher ................ ll!!lllUniversity .. Policemari .. att .. h Continued from page 1 said, "that there are some difficult ties with tenure. What is wrong the application and not the system itself." "I believe Deeb 1s not a t t a ck in g i n c om p e t en t professors because no tenure system iri the world would protect an incompetent person," Moore said. "What he is attacking is academic freedom. He has created a false Issue." Moore contends academic freedom relates as much to students as it does to professors. "IT WOULD be a freakish thing if Deeb' s attack would triumph here," Moore said. "We would not be rid of only the incompetent but also of the stimulating professors. How long would it be before he (Deeb) would continue his attack to provacative students who might express 'unpopular' beliefs?" Other "basic facts" tenure in Deeb's newsletter included: Day care Continued from page 1 service and the latest barrier has brought the SG proposal to a standstill according to Robert Sech:en, SG secretary of Finance. PARENTS OF approximately 88 children ages 2-5 would be interested in a campus day care center, based on projections from a survey taken in 1970-7lc Dr Margaret Fisher, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, said half that figure or 40 50 children could be counted on as "project customers." This number would be suffic;ient to pay for operation of the center, she said. : All SG requests for space for the center were turned down by the University .Space Committee. The space committee is comprised of the three university vice presidents for Academic Affairs, Administrative Affairs and Student Affairs. Albert Hartley, vice president for Administrative Affairs, confirmed last week "appropriate facilities" were not available for a day care operation in Tampa. ''WE CAN'T even provide facilities we're required to offer space for," Hartley said. He On Friday: The final article of the series will examine the administration-position on space priorities and federal aid for day care centers. added clas$room, office and lab space would not be appropriate child care facilities. When SG first proposed a day care center, rooms were vacant in campus resident areas but were requested for use by the time an SG request was received by Housing and Food Services, according to Sechen. Hartley said he knows of no available space in the dorm areas now or in the past. SECHEN SAID the vice presidents simply do not consider day care a priority for space Hoffman cleared for center from storage room. said space was the Bay campus a Physical Plant Accepting the refusal of space in regular on campus areas, a Tampa Student Senate committee contacted the campus religious centers. The Catholic Student Center offered part of its facilities and grounds for the center. THE CATHOLIC student center, located on the east side of the Tampa campus, is actually r he 18 attacking. is academic freed om. He has created_ a false issue." -Jack Moore"' "Tenure is NOT sync:inimous with academic freedom, nor is it a symbol of recognition that a man is a scholar. Did any of the giants of the 11-cademic world such as Plato, Socrates, Einstein, Newton or Schwietzer ever enjoy the security of tenure? built on private property m a building by the SL Petersburg Diocese. Sechen authored a working paper Qtr. 4, 1972 outlining a day care program, housed at the Catholic Center, staffing arrangements and providing for liability insurance for children at the center. Planning ended abruptly when the St. Petersburg Diocese requested the Univqsity agree to a "hold harmless" clause which would release the Diocese from responsibility for injury and damage suits amounting to more than the insurance provided by the University. THE "hold harmless" clause request is an established policy of leasing Diocese property, the Diocese attorney said. University General Counsel Larry Robinson stated at the time of the Diocese request the University was prohibited from entering hold harmless agreements by State Statute 216. 311. The University as a state agency operates under soverign immunity, protecting it against any suit. Here the SG plan ended all together. Sechen said no more attempts have been made to establish the center because there is still no space available. .. "MANY outst11-riding scholars have fought seemingly overwhelming opposition to achieve their goals and they, succeeded through their own efforts and dedication and not because they were protected from criticism by the cloak of tenure. ' 'Tenure is NOT an institution cherished within the educational system, and reviled only by those outside that system. Many nationally Continued on 12 JONATHAN DUE RS AND HIS 6'8" RABBIT LAN 103 Thursday March 1 (Rest of body free) Evening of 1:39 DI SPONSORED BY AIESEC Street and 13lst Avenue where many traffic accidents have occured recently. On the topic of a graduate fi)m. department, the not have _the. money support. the program, grpwth "'.olil4 depend on the r rate outside support was received ; PELLETS FOR' ; '! BEAN BAG CHAIRS:,'. CONEY'S. lNiERIQRS-'. 1412 W PLATT, Ph; 2 sai21--3 WEEk i JUNIO R : . ', FAS HI. ON JEANS $1 612 pairs! Low. cut, assorted 3 to 15. -CORDUROY JEANS $ 2 510 pairs. Assorted colors. Sizes 5 to 15. JONI .OR. SHORTS 2for'$1 600 pairs. Mostly white ; sizes 5 to 15. BODY SHIRTS 57 only. Prints, white, colors. FABRIC. REMNANTS 2vards, $1 For Short lengths of fashion fabrics. BIUBSS 1111111 9301 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER

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4 THE ORACLE MARCH l, 1973 -ORACLE------------- I I I 1Phantoms' naive, misguided A very naive and asinine person or group of persons wrote The Oracle yesterday praising what they apparently consider their crusade in a misguided, foolish way. They call themselves the Phantoms of the Parking Lot, seem very proud, misunderstand the entire parking ticket collection process and must be very; very stupid indeed. In kindness, at the least, we may force ourselves to feel sorrow that anyone can get through life, even be in a university and still have so little a grasp on reality. PERHAPS the best explanation of these "Phantoms" is the letter itself: "Editor: Isn't it nice when in this huge world full of systems that one man makes a difference .. This is our case which I thought you should share with all of the other little people who call themselves students. I am one of the Phantoms of the Peoples' Free Parking. Ripping off tickets Doonesbury EDITOR'S NOTE: Many thanks to the dozens who have written supporting' Doonesbury. The Oracle has no intention of dropping the strip and has discovered that the oriwnal letter criticizing Doonesbury was actually written by an unemployed political advisor using the pen name "Sam T. Maddon." is our part upon this campus (you might say we're anti-meter maids). We rip off tickets placed there by Mr. Pherle? (sic) and his wonderfull (sic) staff and send them in later with our i .d. PFP or the Phantom. We have learned that since this has been done many tickets go uncollected and forgotten about (imagine the tons of paper work). And if a student should be reminded by the security office it's only 2 dollars. So we say hurray for the little people. The Phantom" ISN'T THAT clever. Imagine, if you throw the ticket away no one will ever remember it. Bullshit. Yesterday, upon attempting to register, one Oracle staff member was 'reminded' of tickets dating back to February 14, 1972 and is on a pending status until he PAYS not $2 but $51.--im.agine the paperwork. Better yet \\1'HA! I>OESN'.T LOOK UKE. THE U.$. CAVALRY TO MEI /1 think about the Seventies. Remember the computer? A very complex and efficient system at USF keeps track of all those little Phantomed tickets and unless the students pay for the lost tickets they can not REGISTER, GRADUATE OR GET TRANSCRIPTS. How about that, Phantoms? We realize the Phantoms are trying to help, are trying to 'protect' other students from the absurd parking ticket situation at USF, but their method has no effect whatsoever on the meter maids, University Police or Finance and Accounting office. Those functions perform as usual and the only real impact is on the ticketed student who is unaware that he or she was ever ticketed. THE ORACLE abhors the ticket situation here, finds it destestable that thousands of tickets are issued each month, feels the University should not be in the meter maid supporting business, that a mass transit system for USF and the surrounding community would alleviate the parking problems and that sufficient parking should be available now. But we also feel very strongly that the Phantoms are misguided and hurting only other students. The Phantoms should come out of hiding and align themselves with groups working responsibly to solve what has become an extremely seriors and frustrating problem at USF. -Robert Fiallo When is a government not a government? .Florida State's newly elected student government president Charles Thompson has called for a "student government in the sunshine" law. This request brings up some interesting questions: What is student government, or, is student government really government, or, if it is a government, then why doesn't Florida's government in the law apply? .FOR MANY years, student .(,) ... ,' govl'ir*1ments have been mavericks in a This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $14 7 ,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) commentary By Ray Wolf dream world all their own. They have claimed to represent the students, but voter turnouts average around ten per cent. They have Claimed to have influence over university administrations, yet last summer at USF, President Mackey said he does not recognize the student government constitution as a constitution and thus it has no power, only an advisory role. Since that time, the Student Finance Committee has lost its power, and student government itself has turned into a 'quagmire of motions, amendments, reapportionments, elections, runoffs and impeachment proceedings. If the administration will not recognize student government as a viable entity, if student government can not get student support, if student government can not unite and settle its internal problems, then perhaps the money spent to keep student government functioning would be better spent elsewhere. AS FOR a student government in the sunshine law, no such law should be needed since if student government is a government, as it appears to be since it spends taxpayers' (students') money, then it should abide by the state statutes. If there is to be a student government, then it must be givIt recognition by the administration and be asked to abide by the state's government in the sunshine law, or everyone should just give up on the concept of student government and find better ways to spend the money. This is a decision that both the administration and the students must make --and soon. (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student_ classificad.on and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters recefred by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes ore located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor . I ::: 0 R L E .. I Sports Editor " ..\1h i>or "" ",._ DEADLINES: General news 3 p m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for ::: Tuesday, noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thurrsday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines .. extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 9i4-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes ;:: :::: ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 1967

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Dredging, filling require controls Editor's note: Charles Dennis and Rick Hershman are USF students. A column by them on the environment and ecology will appear.periodically in '.fhe Oracle. Student commentaries on major issues, pro or con, can be turned in to The Oracle, LAN 469, or in the su11:11:estion boxes in the Library or UC. Recently an article about the regulation of dredge and fill of coastal and interior wetlands of Florida appeared in local papers. The regulation proposes that developers prove there would be no detrimental effeds to water quality in what they plan to do. The developers are screaming this would mea11 "Un-American meddling in local affairs and would spell economic disaster for the Florida Keys." This isn't really meddling. A regulation is necessary because of the (ailure of local guvernments to control the continual destruction of wetlands, estuaries and lowering of water quality AN EXAMPLE of this .destruction would be the coral reefs of the Florida Keys. Coral reefs are a unique ecosystem._ The reefs are slowly built and continuously being added to by coral polyps. T.hese polyps secrete a cal cium carbonate exoskeleton that over millions of years have produced reefs. These reefs provide niches for myriads of tropical fish and invertebrates. These animals have evolved for this particular habitat. As among all animals they depend upon the chain of life: Plant herbivore .. carnivore. Any break in this chain will result in the death of animals above the break. DREDGING D,ESTROYS by t .wo way s: 1) the direct .. and covering of the re ef, which is obvio'us; ap.d 2) by silting action that can occur nundreds of yards from where the. dredging.is taking Silting destroys sea grasses and algae by previ;nting photosynthesis, which leads to starvation of animals that feed on them. The silt settles about the coral polyps, kills it and stops the build-uii, causing the eventual death of the reefand destroying the reef residents. Dredging also affects estuaries, tidal marshes and mangrove swamps. Estuaries are where fresh water and salt water joiil to form a ecotone In this habitat,' tren:iendous amounts of nutrients are supplied by ri'ver run-off. This environment acts as a nursery for many forms marine a nimals, especially f9r e
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6 THE ORACLE MARCH 1, 1973 Chinese com oser seeks new art form By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Hsu Tsang-Houei,a renowned coJn_poser-Of Chinese contemporary musiC, is groping foi: a new musical language. flsu, a: professor af the National Taiwan Academy of Arts touring the United States on behalf of the State Department's Bureau -of Educational and Cultural Affairs; is visiting the' USF campus and otheruniyersitiesiii an attempt to become acquainted with the development and trends in American cohtc;mporary music hopefully to promote -an. interchange of ideas of co temporary American and Chinese "I COME to share an understanding of what we face in our search for a new art form," he said. Hsu said that although the difference between Chinese and American contemporary music e;icists in the differences between cultures and material wealth, the crucial factor lies in whether it is good music or not. He said China is faced with limitations. It has thousands of years of tradition and history burdening its change. Also, the United States is pot limited by a lack of material wealth as composers "in Taiwan are. he said. "I take my sources from the people and my works achieve a different dimension." HSU HAS written many compositions, including some for Yen Lu Wong, visiting instructor in movement in USF's Theatre and Dance departments, But he said there is a problem in Taiwan in that there is a lack ef symphony orchestra. "A good piece of work in the hands of bad orchestra really gets ruined," he said Hsu is very 'impressed with the "very advanced, forward;" American contemporary music scene. '@wl Creelc' propels terror THE POLITICAL climate, unlike America where you do have total freedom to express your ideas, is different in Taiwan," he said. "You can write but ii does not mean it will be performed." HE FEELS the reason the moog synthesizer and electronic music are so popular is because so much music criticism is placed on the avant garde. But he is very interested in trying the moog as he feels it servesa:s a new medium that he could experiment with. I.le is to meet with Music Arts Prof. 'Larry Austin to discuss electronic music today. By :ilenretlz pracie waiting to view the : Theatre production ori "AnOccur.ence Creek p ()rtnty _{)n ,;. ,. .obvious a88ets' : {)f scene arid -Jliol(nting stages of hervous : ex citement. -Julfo Murray ; the. into play. -al! ve and ver baiize in detail the crisp movem ents frtuitw] which accent the dutiful military Neii i McCord gives hi_s of Peytqn' frightetjing validity and is truly, To "see" him the bonds of his is as troubling a!l hi_ survival is perplexing. performance is entwined with -Murra)"s moving narration. Working together in harci-focdo I1arnion'y they t\p to a cataclysmic_ finale; -.. _Stan LeBbss and Joy Arenson-, who playthecaptain aiuL Peyton's wife, add well nacted highlights to the victims despair. restof the c{\st helped to play mernor,able. They __ r_,diQ> attempt _. _. -.. ..-::c : : .. _ the things most ')une to about the stations and whether listWr6g -anc:l audiences or not tlierespondent would take a sui;vey questi_onnaire a college course by radio. month. The -sl.lrvey will reach people The ; s4rvey .Will sample who both on _and off campus and Hs.teD:s views and to what. It through telephone callins; will .-!ifdesigned _ tq provide A recent Corporation inf orriiation on tastes and trends Public Broadcasting survey -current audience revealed that between the hours and provide a of 3 p.tn. and 7 p.m., 6.5 per cent. blu-epi-iRt for the future. . of the total potential listening Q\lestions will seekage groups audience in the Pete of tht: audiences, the most area listens to WUSF. popular days and "Considering that there are 44 hours listened ._.to most other stations in the area, that's frequently, the types of pretty good," Dave Dial, radio listeners, things least liked about manager said. Tiie Rar1en FOUNTAIN 13116 FlORIDA AVE. R 0 0 M TAMPA STANLEY J, TEL. .am! .A. FIJAL 111'.M. TO 11:30 P.M. _EVERY DAY are Cary Williams, as Sargeant; Bill Rousseau, Lieutenant; Linda Bahns, Marla McGrath, as Privates; Ken Brahmer and Michael Fuller as Sentinels. The play, adapted and directed by George Randolph, pi:l':sented again March 7 at 2 p.rtJ'. in LAN 103-. It_ will be the lastLiterature Hour of the Hsu, a composer .who. cannot divorce his work from his people, said composers write music for all kinds of reasons or for combinations of reasons. "Somecomposers write to celebrate the happiness of people, others write t o express a personal point of view, some write for posterity or eternity," USF ARTIST SERIES Yen Lu and Guy Yo, an interpreter from the State Department, were on hand tci translate for the foremost composer. MARCH 9,1973-8=30p.m. McKAY AUDITORIUM GEN.ADMN.$5,$4,$3 USF FULL-TIME STUDENT TICKETS: THEATRE BOX OFFICE 1: 15 -4:30 pm RESERVATIONS ph. 97 4-2323 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS

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with Safety Goggles" one of Charles Fager's ceramic works in the Teaching Gallery. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely film fare AUSTIN--Shamus--2, 4., 6, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS--1. Jeremiah Johnson--7 9 with matinee on Saturday and Sunday. 2. Valachi Papers--7, 9 with matinee on Saturday and Sunday. BRITTON--Sounder--1:20, 3:30, 6,B, 10. FLORIDA--Cabaret (starts Friday)--2:20, 4:30, 6:4, 9. FLORILAND CINEMA 2--1. Snowball Express--1:05, 3: 15, 5:25, 7:35, 9:45. 2. Shamus--1, 2:45, 4:30, 6:20, 8: 10, 10. HILLSBORO 1--Arnnti (starts Friday)--1:30, 4: 10, 6:45, 9:25. HORIZON PARK 4--1. Poseidon Adventure--5:30, 7:4, 9:55 and Saturday and Sunday--1, 3:15, 5 .:30, 7:45, 9:55. 2. Boot Hill--6, 7:4, 9::JO and Saturday and Sunday--12:J.5, 2::lO, l.:15, 6, 7:45, :l. Snowball Express--4::{5, 8:1 and Saturday and Sunday-12: I.5, 2, 4:15, 8:4. 4. The Heartbreak 7:30, 9:30 and Saturday and Sunday--1:30, 3:30, 5:36, 7:30, 9:30. Film recreates past America A free film program looking into American history through the 1900 s will b e pre s ented in "A Glimpes into Our Past, today at 7:30 p.m. at the Tampa Public Library audit ori urn at 900 N. Ashley St. PALACE--Sounder--2, 4, 5:55, 7:55, 9:55. T AMPA--Black Caesar (starts Friday)--2: 15, 4.:05, 5:55, 7:45, TODD--Double Feature-"Hollywood" and "Babylon" (starts Friday)--Shows from 11:45. TRANS-LUX (Town and Country)--They Only Kill Their Masters--7, 9. TWIN BAYS l-1. The Heartbreak Kid--6, 8 IO and Saturday and Sunday--2, 4, 6, 8, IO. 2. Boot Hill--6: 15, 8, 9:45 and Saturday and Sunday--1, 2:4, 4:30, 6: 15, 8, 9:45. 3. Deliverance--5:30, 7:4, 9:55 and Saturday and Sunday--!, 3:15, s::rn, 7,4.5, 9:55. 't. Lady Sings the Blues--6:30, 9: 15 and Saturday and Sunday--I :l:4.5, 6:30, 9: 15. ON CAMPUS FILM AHT SERIES--KovacsFriday and Satur day-7 9, ll and Sunclay--7. 9 in ENA. UC FEATUHE--Rccl Sky at Morning--Friday and Saturday7::{0, IO and in LAN 103. ST. PETE CAMPlJS--What a Lovdy War--Fritlay--11 in the auditorium in ABuilding. llC FEATlJHE--Colossus, the Forhin Pro.icct--Motulay--7::10 in LAN 10:{ MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & Bags KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 11615 Fla Ave. at Fowler LUTHERAN WORSHIP Campus Worship 8:00 p.m. Sundays Episcopal Student Center THE ORACLE MARCH 1, 1973. 7 Faculty art exhibitions present varied for ms Two colorful and varied art exhibits by USF's fine arts faculty are being presented throughout March in cooperation with the Florida Center for the Arts Art works in the areas of photography, drawings and electronics by the Art Education and Graphic Studio faculties will be on display today through March 31 in the USF Library Gallery. The gallery is open daily and on Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sundays from-1 to 5 p.m. Admission is free. DR. DONALD Saff, head of the College of Fine Arts, will exhibit his pen and ink drawing "Is It Done in Color?" Oscar Bailey's "Barbed Wire Fence" will also be exhibited. French pianist to perform French pianist Claude Helffer will be presented in concert as a guest performer of the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony today at 8:30 p.m at Tampa's McKay Auditorium. Helffer will perform Bartouk's "First Piano Concerto," Mozart's Concerto for piano and orchestra No. 9, "Delius Beechman's Waltz to Paradise Garden from the Village of Romeo and Juliet," and Tchiachosky's Symphpny No. 2--Little Russian." Tickets for students are $1 and are available at the Theatre Box Offic e, ext. 2323. Students should present their ID 'S. !NCO N CER T Bailey, visual arts professor, recently won the top prize in the 1973 Gasparilla Sidewalk Art Festival. Stephen, H. Pevnich's electronic and metal sculpture "Twelve Foot Long Hot and Cold Rail" will also represent the photo media: Jeffrey Kronsnoble will exhibit "The Farm." George Pappas' "Rainbow and Landscape" and Charles. 0 Ringness' "Closure" will also be displayed HARRISON W. Covington's "Inner Man;" Ernest Cox's "Memorial to Classified Strategy;" Charles Fager's "Little Women;" Ken Dawson Little's untitled ceiling-hung piece in canvas and Mernet Larsen Strawn's "Room: Three Sketches" will depict sculptural and mixed sculptural ideas. Graphic pieces in the show include Paul A Clinton's "Transplant Flat on Stone," Stanley VanDerBeek's "Mandell/ As 1, 2, 3" and Theo Wujcik's "AntiMultiple Fake Stack Mud Muse Doodle." Some very interesting paintings will also be exhibited in the show. John Catterall's "Vedauwoo II" will be shown. Catterall won an Award of Merit at the 1973 Gasparilla Sidewalk Art Festival for this acrylic on canvas. BRUCE MARSH'S ''Buch with Corner;" Alan B. Eaker's latex painting on canvas; Robert Gelinas' "Checkerboard Chick;" and Julio Juristo's untitled work in oil on canvas will also be displayed. 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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8 THE-ORACLE MARCH l. 1973 FSU signals trouble for USF By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer USF' s baseball team will go after their second win in as many games when they meet Florida State University today at 3 p.m. in the first of a two game series at the USF baseball field. Coach Beefy Wright thinks the game will hinge on the pitching, saying "good pitching will beat good hitting anytime." USF's number one pitcher. Don Ellison, will start for the Brahmans. and Coach Wright plans to use him as long as he remains effective. "As long as Don's elbow holds out, I'll keep him in. We never know how he'll do. but he hasn't had any trouble with it latelv.'' With Ellison pitching, Steve Gilmore will take onr leaving his outfield position to either Rudy Daumy or John Langstaff The rest of I he squad will be the same as those who started against Embry Hiddle in USF's season opt>ning 12-6 win. The Seminoles are curnntly 1-1. with a loss to the Lniversity of Miami, and a win over first year team, Florida International. Fielding almost the same team Equestrian competition in Tampa Stadium Elisa Perez de Las Heras, a member of the Mexican Olympic team, is one of the world stars entered in the 1973 American Invitational International Jumping Contest. The event this Sunday in Tampa Stadium begins at 2 p.m. Florida champion may not be eligible for tourney Phil Van Treese, Florida heavyweight judo champion, may not accompany the USF Judo Club to the Eastern Collegiate Tournament this weekend. Van Treese, who dropped a class earlier this quarter, is carrying only 11 hours. The USF catalog defines a full-time student as one taking 12 hours. Therefore, Van Treese may not be able to fight in the tourney because one of the meet stipulations is that all make the trip. U.S. Olympic contestants must be full-time alternate Tom Masterson is gone students of their institutions. and only four judokas, three if A USF student is required to Van Treese can't go, will pay full-time fees if taking nine represent USF in the New York hours but must have. the extra tourney. Most other squads will three to be considered a full-time carry the standard five members. studenL Besides Van Treese, Bob "If he doesn't go it's not very McAuley, 176 lhs., Loran Lease, likely that we'll win," said 139 lbs., and World teammate Tom Rigg. Last year Championship silver medalist USF took the championship with Tom Rigg, 154 lbs., comprise the a victory over Howard. USF delegation. But this season things aren't Rigg said he is going to talk as bright even if Van Treese does with the tournament director to Antique auto show set Saturday at fairgrounds try and get permission for Van Treese to compete in the meet. Since the heavyweight champion is only one hour under the limit, Rigg said there is a possibility that Van Treese will also be available at the door. be able to go to New York. that split two games against the Brahmans last year, FSli is considered to be a powt'r this year. Coach Wright would like to win both, but said, '"against a team of their caliber, I'll be happy with a split." The FSU games will be the first two of six straight home games for the USF team. Temple University will play here next Monday and Tuesday. The six game series will give Coach Wright a good idea of the strength of his team, especially the pitching corps. Andros Pool to open Andros Pool finally opens today at noon. Scheduled to open last November, it will remain open all f1Uarter while Argos Pool will close. according to Intramural Coordinator Andy Honker. Pool hours will be noon-3 p.m. Monday-Friday and lO a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Natatorium will rcmai n open for evening swimming four nights a week . Honker said next quarter both Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph .. 258-2131 Andros and Argos pools will be open on a staggered basis. IN A PICKLE? ORACLE CLASSIFIED ADS Call 97 4-2620 THEY WORK DANCE for DIMES Benefit for March of Dimes Sponsored by DECA March l and 2 Argos Center Friday Night at 5 till Saturday Noon over $400 in prizes donated by: Maas Brothers, Pizza Hut Black Angus, University State Bank For further information, See table, UC Lobby, All day Friday More than 40 antique cars will be on display Saturday and Sunday at the first annual Old Car Show and Yesteryear Style Show. Presented by the Veterans Motor Club of America and the Hillsborough County Heart Association, the exhibition will be staged at the Electrical Building at the Fairgrounds. Tickets may be obtainecl 111 advance at Wolf Brothers or at the Touchton Drng Stort' in Temple Terrace and the Touchton's on Armenia and \Vaters at $1.25 for adults and (10 cents for children. Tickets will I THE FORBlll PROJECT Eri< ., .. '"" '"'"" '"'' ""''"" """"' !I. 19 PLAYBOY called it, "A Frankenstein m 50( w/l.D.

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r Jamie Wise grabs rebound in win ... over St. Petersburg JC early season ORA-CLE sports britfs Professional Evert wins first one FORT LAUDERDALE (UPI)--Teenager Chris Evert, playing her first match as a professional, easily defeated Michele Gurdal of Belgium yesterday, 6-k 6-2, in the opening round of the S&H Green Stamps Tennis Tournament. Evert:, who turned pro on her 18th birthday in December, held up the hometown honors because Maria Numannova of Czechoslavakia defeated Sally Greer of Fort Lauderdale, 7-5, 5-7, 6-2, in the longest match of the day in the championship flight. In other matches, Martina Navratilova of Czechoslovakia defeated Gail Chanfreau of Australia, 7-5, Linda Tuero of Louisiana beat Maria Nasvelli of Italy, 6-4, 6-0. The $50,000 tournament goes through Sunday. Baseball settles differences MIAMI (UPI)--Player representatives of 22 of the 24 majorleague baseball teams voted unanimously yesterday to recommend approval of a new three-year agreement with the owners which includes a provision for salary arbitration next year The provision states that any club or any player with two or more years of major league service may submit any salary dispute to binding arbittation. "We're very pleased with this agreement, especially the arbitration clause," said Chicago Cubs pitcher Milt Pappas. "It gives us a weapon we've never had before." Stars light up Citrus Open ORLANDO (UPI)--The $150,000 Citrus Open may be worth only a little more than half of last week's Jackie Gleason Classic, but only Jack Nicklaus and a handful of tour regulars are passing it by this week. In fact, 25 of this year's top 30 money winners will be chasing after the Citrus' $30,000 top prize when the four-day tournament begins today --including Bruc e Crampton who has been at his best whe n Nicklaus isn't around; Gleason winner Lee Trevino, and Forrest Fezler, the young Californian who made quite a name for himself last week before losing to Trevino TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH Bl VD. en 'Till Midni ht -------TEMPLE TERRACE LOU.NGE & 8448 N. 56th Street Open 'Till 3 AM THE ORACLE MARCH 1, 1973_ 9 Women cagers' 11-3 record pleases coach By Dave-Moormann Oracle Spol'.ls Editor As a fledgling first year program, USF has advanced from the novice to mature stage in its introduction to women's inter-collegiate basketball. Following a season opening setback to Rollins College, the Brahmisses proceeded to win 11 of their next 13 games, including two in the state championships in Miami .. I'M VERY very proud of the girls," Mid Coach Janie Cheatham on her return from the tournament. "The kids put on a beautiful showing USF won its opening game with Barry College in Miami before being knocked from t he Win_ners'_ qracket by FSU. After another victory over the dropped their final game of the season to Florida A&M. Mariners fall in first game of year, 13-10 USF St. Petersburg campus baseball club had no trouble hitting in its season opener Monday--it was pitching that led to the Mariners downfall. Ahead by five in the eighth inning, USF let visiting Hobart College of New York explode for nine runs enroute to a 13-10, and had two extra base hits, a double by co-captain Jim Neader and game's only home run by Elwood Newton. ,---' * * --.. "'II very very proud of the W.rls. The kids put on a beautiful showing ... didn't expect to win the tournament but I thought we would be darkhorses, which we were." -Coach Janie Cheatham .. I DIDN'T expect to win the tournament but I thought we would be darkhorses which we were," said a proud Cheatham. ''We finished either fifth or sixth." Cheatham said some weird twists took place in the championships won by Miami Dade North Junior Against the Brahmisses, FSU, a team containing "gals who 6;""' GOOD FOOD were 6 ft.," shot 92 per cent. in the Dade North game, tht! Seminoles hit on less than 20 per of their shots and failed tc. make it to the semi-finals. AND ROLLINS, USF't-1 nemisis all season, lost to Barrv a team Cheatham said her squad had no trouble handling twice. The only casuality sustained by USF was a badly sprained ankle Mary Ann Holmei; received in the final contest with Florida A&M. The injury, which has regulated Holmes to crutches for a few weeks, was a sad ending to a year which saw her as the third leading scorer in the tourney with a 17 point average. BUT TfiE junior should be back next season along with a young -sq1.1ad, including five freshmen, which has Cheatham excited about the team which has grown up in just one season. FRANK "'I & RITA'S. 'RE STAURANT ITALIAN STEAK SANDWICH $1_.25 SAUSAGE SUPREME SANDWICH $1. 10 SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS $1.95 Complete Dinner 2213 E. Fletcher Mon. Sat. An important announcemenJ to every student in the health professions: C CN 33 NEW SCHOLARSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. THEY COVER TUITION AND RELATED COSTS AND PROVIDE AN ANNUAL 'INCOME OF $5,300 AS WELL. If a steady salary of $400 a month and paid-up tuition will help you continue your professional training, the scholarships just made possible by the Uniformed Services Health Professions Revitalization Act of 1972 deserve your close attention. Because if you are now in a medical, osteopathic, dental, veterinary, podiatry, or optometry school, or are working toward a PhD in Clinical Psychology, you may qualify. We 1nake it eas y fo1' you to complete you.1 s tudie s You're cqmmissioned a8 an officer as soon as you enter the program, but remain in student status until graduation. And, during each year you will be on active duty (with extra pay) for 45 days. Naturally, if your academic schedule requires that you remain on campus, you stay on campus -and still receive your active duty pay. Active duty requirements me fair. Basically, you serve one year as a commissioned officer for each year you've participated in the program, with a two year mi .nimum. You may apply for a scholar ship with either the Army, Navy or Air Force, and know that upon entering active duty you'll have rank and duties in keeping with your professional training. life's work you've cho sen for yourself requires long, hard, expensive training. Now we are in a position to give you some help. Mail in the coupon at your earliest convenience for more detailed information. r----------------, I Fo1eei> Scholarships I City, Texa.:; 781.f.l:l I information for the Collowlns I n NRV)' n Air Force I MedicaT/Osteo11a-thic 0 Dental I ___ I -1 1 Nam---------<11lease Jlrint) I SU<. SO<.=--------: Addrct;s _______ I City I I I I Stntc Zip I I i-;nr ol! ed a.t I I ($choolt I I Tu J1:rnduate in I I
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Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Desires for growth It appears not even the construction of sidewalks has deterred this tiny sapling its desires of growth. Actually, our photographer saw this tree top edging over the horizon of the slope at the rear of the Faculty Office building. Money dispersal okayed bydeans By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer No major changes will be made on a reallocation proposal of some $100,000 .in expense funds previously held back according to the Office of Academic Affairs. Eila Hann i, director of the Academic Budget, said yesterday she talked to the deans of all the B .iology club to take trip The Microbiology Club i$'.!lpohsoring a film trip to Gainesville on March 9 to the plant virus ,lab and view a demonstration of the scanning electron microscope at the USDA lab. All interested persons are welcome but must con tact Dr. Silver, SCA 324, ext. 2336 no later March 2 at 'no()n. SG cabinet slots open Interviews for SG Cabinet positions co .ntinue today and tomorrow, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. in the SG office, UC 156, ext 2401. Bill Davis, SG presidentelect is seeking eight officers for his Qtr. 3 cabinet i!l the areas of women's affairs, minoirty affairs, resident and commuter affairs, and academic affairs. Davis is also interviewing for executive assistant, information officer, attorney general and finance secretary. No appointment is necessary. colleges and no major objections were raised to the dispersal of the money. AFTER A few minor changes are made, the proposal will be sent to Vice President for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl Riggs and President Mackey for final approval," she said. "It's just a matter of transferring the monies to the colleges after that," she added. THE MONEY, held back until enrollment was fairly certain to match up to the operating budget, 'is strictly for expenses . "That includes travel, Xerox seryice; lease of some types of equipment, phone service and other routine costs," Hanni said. The release of the funds had been discussed Tuesday with the college deans arid they had until Wednesday to discuss with the Office of Academic Affairs objections to the uneven money allocation. HANNi GAVE these "ball park figures" for the dispersal of the funds: Natural Science, $23,000; Social Sciences, $16,000; Language-Literature, $20,000; Fine Arts, $7,000; Business, $10,000; Engineering, $21,000; St. Pete Campus, $8,000; Education, not final. SHE SAID the reason for no figure for the College of Education was because of clerical errors on the part of her office. "Also, the College of Medicine was not included for allocation because they are under a completely different budget," Hanni said. BO R funds necessary for hiring of personnel By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Additional student assistants, graduate assistants and part-time professors can be hired for Qtr. 3 if a transfer of funds is hurriedly approved by the Board of Regents' (BOR) staff. "We've been waiting every day for the past two months for an okay to transfer some $50,000 from OCO (operating capital outlay) budgeted funds to OPS (other personnel services)," Eila Hanni, director ofthe Academic Budget, said yesterday. OCO MONIES are used for "things like typewriters and bookshelves," she said. nAll of the except for the of Medicine which has its own are anxiously awaiting approval of the transfer of funds." -Eila Hanni operating budget is turning out, "and we can release some funds," Hanni said. "All of the colleges, except for the College of Medicine which has its own budget, are anxious! y awaiting approval of the transfer of funds," she said. She said the transfer must still go through USF's Council of Deans and the Interim Academic Budget Committee, and be approved by Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and President Cecil Mackey, if it is approved by the BOR staff. ''--' A PICKLE?? . hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS "Obviously, we need a decision on the transfer soon to spend the money at maximum efficiency for Qtr. 3," she said. "There is a much greater need for OPS funds than OCO." MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. SAAB FIAT Sales, Service & Parts USF has been tightening its money belt since Qtr. 1 when student enrollment did not meet projections. The number of personnel and hours were 'lhortened in the library and a few classes taught by part-time professors were cut out of the schedule as a direct result of the November budget cutback NOW THAT MORE than half the year is past, USF is more confident on how the total GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. For the most fun with your clothes STUFF TO WEAR Takes you higher with four thousand different Hi-rise plaids, baggies jeans and trousers STUFF TO .WEAR Floriland Mall Tampa Open Mon. Sat. 10 AM 9:30 PM Sun. 12:30 PM 5:30 PM 5804 N. Dale Mabry Phone 884-8464

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Telephone Sales parttime M-F 5-9 p.m $2 per hr. salary plus comm1ss1on Pleasant working cond. Exp preferrc(', not necessary if you ci re enthusiastic & have plea!;ant voice, Will train Variable Annuitv Co. 221 N. Howard. ,:iuite i07, 253-2!iP after :3 JH! Parttime 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 high school graduate: Salary open, Apply in person. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh cul flowers Wed,.Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a dav. Average daily income : $10 t o $25, Call early or late evenings, Tampa 839 8519 or. 236-0801 100 W : Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete -526-3141or522 871 4. "The Flower Children" 1 NC. The Flower Children, Inc, n eeds manage r s in _various c itie s across th e country. Good future with dynamic fast growing company. Good benefits, profit sharing. Some college preferred, not mandatory. The Flower Children, inc. are employing and senior c itizens c,oast to coast. Send resume to Ed Magedson, 80!! Van Buren ave, East Meadow, Island, N, Y 11554. Need immedia. t e ly-wailer mus t b e exper"ienced, outgoing, m ature, dependabl e Fri-Sun, nights S m all gourmet rest. Top Salary & tip s. After 5 257-727 1: 839-2075, Part-time employment, Flexible hours Earn 8200-$400 p e r month. Foi intervie w phone 877-5768. MEN! WOMEN' JOBS ON SHIPS! No e xp e rience required. Excellent pav. W o rldwid e travel. Perfect summer job or ca r eer. Send $2.00 .. for information, SEAFAX Dept. F-3, P O. Box 2049, Port Ange l es Washjngton 98362 LET'S TALK ABOUT POT! iNTERESTED? We're not talking about Timothy Leary's type of pot-nor are we talking about the pot of gold over the rainbow: W e are talking about a money pot.Give me 2 to 3 hrs. a day of your time & I will fill a money pot for you! Call Art Chesler, State Director, Aqua Marketing Corp. _689-2880 after 6 p.m, all day S11t. Wanted: Someone qualified to edit and re-type 300 pages of manuscript.. Give writte,n reply with date and place for interView, OJ, Warmack, Rt. 2 Box 1381 Auburndale, Fla. 33823 or telephone person to person ph. 686-3082 Lakeland Management tra1mng with large company. No degree requited. Send resume ro Box 9184, Tampa for interview, VACANT POSITIONS AT U.S.F. The following positfons are to be filled: *Secretary III-$6285; *Secretary Ill (pt) -$2892; *(5) Secretary II -$5554; *Clerk Typist Ill*(2) -$5784; *Clerk Typist Ill-(pt) -$2892; (2) C l erk Typist II -$5032; *Clerk Typist I -84301; *(2) Clerk I -$3946; Sales C lerk I -$4364; *Ac countant lll -$9709; *Mail C l e rk I $4364; Computer Systems Analyst I -$9563; Computer Systems 11 $10,524; EDP Librarian Keyptich -$5554; Keypunch Supervisor II ,$6744; Compute r Operator lII -$7997: AssL Dir Reasearch -Salar y Open; Dir. of AdJ\.lin, Planning -$17,200; Asst, to the Pres. -$12,000 -$16,000: liniv. Union-. Superivsd)', -$5784 ; Lah Tec hnologist II $7371; Biologist II $8665; Animal Supervisor 1 $6974; Boiler Operator I -$S:l(M-: Pressman I -$5554: Custodial W nrkcr $4155; Grounclske<'pcr I $ 1-:lM-: I nte rc s ted persons shrnihl ""nta<'I Perso11n e l Servin" cn1-2s:io. Fi\( l < llL No p erson sha ll. on till' '""is of" '""'''color. creed religion. or s1j i"rom parti cipation in, b e d enie d th" (11, niii'its of or h e s ubjected lo discrimirialion u111lc r any or ;utivityat th e l inivl'"it\" of Soul h Florida, THE UNIVEHSITY IS AN AFFIRMATIVE ACTION H,ll'AL OPPORTUNITY EMl'LOYEH. LaMancha Dos S75-mo (per person) incl utiL 4 b e d luxury townhouses, Pools, TV lounge billi a rd s. pin hall. parties, Several Vacan,cics n ow, Other va ca ncies end of qu a rt er. M a k e reser,vations now, 1 blk. from USF 971-0100. Furnished, ) bedroom, AC. 3 minutes from campus, $99 per month, Call b efo r e 10 a.111. 971-5330. Furnished 2 BR, 1 Bath, Central H / A, red, white & blue interior, $150, a month plus utilities, Call afte r 5 :3 0 5954436. Need one roomm.ate t o share :l heir. furnished ho1;s e in l ak1'.'Starting Apt. l & p lanning l o sia; summer. Call 949 -2156 befor e l l a.m. o r af"tr:r l) 1 1 .rn. for de"tails VW Fastba. ck 11000 mil es, n ew paint, new tires, radio hL Porsche Dist. Hd. oil pump 2 carbs. 14610 #I Northside Villas. '63 XKE Roadster, new top, n e w paint rebuilt engine, b es t offer. On week c nd;; St. Pete, 347-1555: during w eek 97 1 .. 6352 B e ta #36 Bob, 1965 VW Bu s. $400. Call 626-560 8 or 996-2644. Ha s radio and i s carpe t e d. Honda 1971 SL35 0 l ow mileage, e xcellent condition, $550 or b es t o ff er. Call 974-6217 ask for foe in .317. TYPING-FAST. ACCUHATL IBM Selectric. All types of work. 5 minutes from USF, Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St. 971-2139, If no answer, 2353261. PR'OFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term. pap e rs, tbeses, etc, IBM typewriter, e lit e or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. .971-6041 after 6 p.m, ar.curate. ,"furnbia.n, thcS:', term papers .and then,, to USf. Gil Lor" StlunciF '1/ l .2m:t TYPING-NEAT, ACCURATE IBM All types of work done, One mile from USF. Call: 971-5948 or 234-0443 anytime. REASONABLE PRICES. COMPUTER PROGRAMING Need help with TL/C, TL/I, JCC, BAL Cobol, Basic, etc.? Let u s h e ,lp!, Reasonable prices, 24 hour turnaround, Call 251-6390. Electrophonic 8 track stereo AM-FM MPX w/tiner, speak e rs h eadphones, 70 watts, new $195. Must sell!$125 or best offer. 974-6358 Bill, Room 416, SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogran & much more, Only $49.95 ut: United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia, Mon, thru S" 9-7, Com ics, Paperhacks, Magazines, Sdl, Trade, Fiction, Non-fict. Sri-fict. Westerns, Mysterys, Comics for Collectors, 9-9 Daily, Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave, GARAGE SALE 809 W. Bn11gai11l"illa Friday-March. 2 & Satmdav-Mard1 :l, What do you need'! Bet""""" I'"' (l or !IS we've got iL '72 Honda 350CL. 4.000 milP s. good condition $550. Call 988-2871. Girls .Columbia. 3-speed bik e, gree n good c ondition, Five months old. Call aft e r S p.m. Mon-Fri. 974-6282 R oo m 12 2 Ten-speed bik e, rides grea t. Mu s t ser. $25. Call 977-5945 ask for Mik e o r co m e to LaMancha Dos Apts, No. lb. 24" PANASONIC COLOR TV Very good condition. Mu s t sell at Call 971-7363 after 5:30 p,m Cat lo vers! Two beautiful alter<'d year olds, One copp9 r-eyed, c ream r eg i stered, P e r s ian, One bla ck ycl i ow eyed half Persi an, H easonablt'. Q;{2-2249. Charming hom e B min from l l SF. Extra larg e liY. rm, & kit., 2BH 2 hath. 1,-. p a tio splas h poOl1 higarag1 : w / 1xlra rm. built-in ce nt : h / a eu,tom drap" fen<'c ya rd & more. Call Bob Fo w l e r davs o n S t. Campus 24Q or in Tamp a wk1"1ds 933-4581. PRECIOUS PRIVACY o/e Acre in Fores t Hill s B eautifully landscaped & t-ree studded, 2 w e lls with underground sprinklers. 2 bedrms, CB, A/C, lush shag carpels, workshop or game room, 34xl4, Low 20'5, Owner 985. 1078; Business 9333973. New home 10 min, to USF'. Walk in to entranae foyer & the n int o a 24x l 4 LR & DR ; from there .into a very large full y equipped kitchen whi c h in cl. DW, GD self-cleaning oven'. Cabinets galo r e & a large pantry. Fam. Rm i s n ex t i o Kit. & dwn hallway are 3 l arge Br's & 2 full til e B's, W /W shag carpeting :throughout,' Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage, You : must see! Call Pauline F erraro, A ssoc Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc 879-5700 H es, 87>., Lost : Turkish puzzle ring. Sentimental value, Reward. Long 974-2100 e xt. 320. LOST WALLET, Brown," don't care about money, .but need license -registration. Please contact John Pecora 9887784, REW ARD. Found: Unusual pipe iil 2rid floor men's r:Qom of Lan-Lit, Com!! tq 209 LanLit. to identify, : ;. t , ,. {!"" LOST : Irish Setter, larg e mare, blonde ears. REWARD! 971-1613. 12738 N. 20th St. LOST: Royal III Cal culator Phy. Aud. 2/23. Reward. Ph. 977-5949 eve, or for sale Royal Ill Charge r and Instruction booklet $40.00. Ph. 977-5949. LOST: "Purse; looks lik e a n animal, shoulder strap, Can't register without ID and wallet. Pl e a se r eturn! D es p e rate! Call Chris 974-6282 or leave at UC. Lost! Young mal e Siamese cat F c h 24. $5.00 reward for r eturn l o 2330 Libertv St. 1 blo c k N. of 109th SL Corner of 26th and Liberty St. .. Lorrain<' M ay, REW AHO: Lost rin g on 1oml. Life or d eath. 971-1247, a s k l"or David or THE ORACLE MARCH 1, 1973 11 FREE TRANSPOHTA TION AVAILABLE Miami to Tampa or Orlando, 18 o ld. stud_ t ID, dr. lisc, U-drive ear, w e'll pa y gas, Olin s Rent Car, Call 876-511 l (in Mia, 871-3710) THE CHEESE SHOP 1906 S. Dal e Mabry. 300 varieties of c h eese:,, 1500 bottles of im port e d & domestic wines,,fresh .bread: Lot s of munching food Ph. 251-9258. TIRED OF BEING RIPPED OFF? Product your car and s t ereo. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free estimate. We sell security 237-2031. Marxist Leninist-Ma,o Study Center open 4-8 Sat. 2023 Platt 'St. .Tampa Reading Rm,, Study '.Groups forming. No Fee, Peking papers, Not a Book 17 DAYS JAMACIA 6 credits, 6/il-27 Trip $380.00. 10 days Kingston .. &"7days M9ntego Bay. Add. 7 hrs, ca n b e earned for another project on r eturn, See Lupton, OCT Pr.og. 122 (2536), ''HOLLYWOOD p BABYLON" Starts Friday Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuous Shows from d ; l Lindell VolkswageniP.resent-s THE Conve rt your new or used Volkswagen to the classic Mini-Rolls, both new and used. now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials '69 VW BEETL:E radio, heater, $129 s lealherett intitr'ior.i'1803 ......... ... ... ..... .... . . ............ . $129 5 '71 VOLKSWAGEN Beetle 113 1 rad io, hector. leath." $) 599 erette interior, ice cold air.# 24'1.C .............. .... .. .. .. ...... '66 VOLKSWAGEN Squareback wagon 3611, radio, $995 heater, air condit ioned,# 1818-2 ................................ '72 VOLKSWAGIN 7 pauenger bu1, 221 t radio, $3199 er, ice cold air.# .. oss1 ......... : : .......................... ....... .. ,,,, ,.. $179 5 NEW COMBI Travel Tralier, can be pulled by $599 the '!'"allit sOmpact. Only . .... ........ ...... .. ...... : .. Our Used VW's Come Sll9htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 "W. KENNED. Y PHONE 872-4841 RED SKY AT MDRNING Richard Thomas, Desi Arnaz Jr., Catherine Burns Unfversalr directed by James Goldstone 7:30 and 10:00 Fri. & Sat. 7:30 p.m. Sun. SO< w/ID March 2, 3, 4 LAN 103 111 11111 11111 1111 11 11 11 111

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE MARCH 1, 1073 DOONESBURY Continued from page l Council. But only TECO, according to Rogers, was interested in funding the study. "There is nothing unusual about a grant like this," said Kopp. TECO public information supervisor Carl Gustin agreed that the study would "benefit not only us (TECO), but everyone in the area." He said TECO granted the money with no strings attached and would in no w

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