The Oracle


previous item | next item

Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00039 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.39 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information

Format:
newspaper

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

Mackey outlines University concept By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer University President Cecil Mackey, meeting with approximately 30 student leaders last night, outlined his concept of the University and the services it should offer. Questions posed by representativ:es of activity areas, Student Government and various student and college councils drew from Mackey a general philosophy on university ser vices ninging from health service, security, and day to black student and faculty recruitment. MACKEY said there 1s no intention Of phasing out student health service. The administration has been negotiatmg in recent months with University Community Hospital for rpoving the campus Health Center to the hospital. Mackey "I would expect services to increase and costs to go up as with any medical program," Mackey said of. the proposed move. "We're in the business of providing education. The hospital is in the business of providing medical care." Mackey said he did not feel inclusion of the health service in the College of Medicine complex Howell: UHC best available By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Joe Howell, vice-president for Student Affairs, said yest 'erday problems connected With moving the USF Health Center to University Community Hospital (UCH) may not be as serious as reported in The Oracle. "We're going to have veto power over appointment of a director and there will be a standing student committee to give input," he said. HOWELL said Splitstone had suggested this himself, pointing out that U CH could not stand the protests and bad publicity that the Health Center could. At this point; however, a decision on student health care is in order to plan for the future, he said. "Health care costs are going to increase in the future .. People are demanding more specialized care and this is something we are not going to be able to provide on campus," Ho\\'.ell concluded. IN ADDITION, Howell said the University favored the idea of having a nurse available to resident .students as a screening device for stildents who are ill, but not ill enough to go over to the UCH clinic: This would save the University money, he said, adding that USF will save additional money by purchasing its Own vehicle to transport students to UCH. "There is not g.oing to be any problem with space at UCH, either," he said, "we're going to have plenty of beds and doctors on call on the weekends ALTHOUGH USFs College of Medicine has been suggested as a possible site for Student Health Services, Howell said oppos1t10n from Dean Don Smith makes such an idea impossible. Looking to the future, he said there may be an identified fee tacked on to registration for health services. which he said will serve to get students more involved in their own health care. the ii / . . .... 3 .sales at this time. /; j qo ?fhe U$Fliprary will Qperi . ::: i from8.a.rp, to5p.m. a11d wiII retnainopen throughout the resume. ofigiriaJ hour break,inclurlinga number of scbedu1es Wednesday when student service centers; [he new quarter begins. The These ..include the Career :{library will close on Saturday Placemerit and Planni'ng and Sunday, March 24-25.. CentGfand theCounscling TheUC Bookston\ will bt: Center. openMonday through Friday, from 9 a.m. lo s p.m., h11t will be closed on Saturday. The Textbook C1:ntl'r will be closed Fridav lhrough Dormitories, tlH' l{iv1:rfro11I area arid lH: food scrvin bars will also he open. now under construction would be or prOvided for. A student health center would not be "a sitable training ground" for medical students, he said. THERE IS no space for improvement in the present facility, Mackey said. Other complaints were raised against security measures involved student complaints of unreasonable search practices of University police. "There is always the possibili y of overreaction," he said. "I try to curb it." THE CONDUCT of the University geared to University Police "should be the nature of the community. This requires constant scrutiny," Mackey said, adding better training would be a check on over-reaction. In regard to recent complaints of campus police using state cars to get me&ls off campus Mackey said no one is authorized to use a state car on personal business but stopping for a meal while .on University business 1s not prohibited. However, when questioned last week about his choice of a vehicle donated by. a .local company over a car provided by the state, Mackey cited the limitations on use of state cars. "STOPPING by thecleaners would even be in question,'; Mackey said last week. Mackey said he intended to discuss directing traffic at dangerous intersections on fringe areas of the campus with Police Chief Jack Prehle. Numerous accidents have occurred at the. campus entrance near the VA Hospital and 13 lst Ave. Prehle has said Police are not authorized to direct traffic there because' it is off campus, ON THE subject of day care, Mackey restated the position of Student Affairs staff members that day carefor stdents on page 2 March 15, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 131 16.pages Dr. Jesse Binford.and his hike ... the bike was given to his students. (see related story page six.) Student residency cha : ng e :s: held up by leg a1 matters By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer There's still a chance some Qtr. 2 and Qtr. 3 out of state tuition fees will be refunded to students who recent! y 21. The wait is for an interpretation from the Board of Regents (BOR) on when a student can begin establishing the residency requirement. THE POLICY now s.tates an in-state student is one who has resided in Florida for at least l2 months immediate! y preceeding the first day of classes of the current term. "Under the old policy when a student. turned 21, he was eligible to be reclassified," Dennis Goodwin, director of Hecords and said. "Now our legal advisors and the BOR are looking al i I that a student must be 21 hefor., lw can start establishing I he I 2 monl h requirement." He said tlH' BOH had starlcd to review the policy earlier !his year but had not sPnl a 11"l'ision as to which interpretation is correct. "WE WERE hoping to have an answer before Qtr. 3," said Doug MacCullough; acting registrar. "When something gets tied up at the BOR, there's no telling how long it will take." Goodwin said he was holding 16 applications now but new ones come in every day. "It's hard to explain this situation to a student whose roommate is paying in-state fees because he turned 21 about 3 months ago befor e the hold went into effect," he said. GOODWIN said if stutfonts paid out of state fees fur Qtr. and the BO R 21-yc.ir-old students are eligible for fees, their money will be refunded. However, he said he didn't expect theJaw to be retroactive if 21 year-olds were not eligible. He said those paying in-state fees would . continue to do so. "At least I haven'f been told to change them, arid I don'.:i plan a change,'' he said. GOODWIN explained that residents requirements were a "complicated.matter," and each case had to be handled individually. He said ifan out of state student marries a Florida resident (whether a student or not) the student is considered a Florida resident for tuition purposes. He said students must come in and a domicile (a court statement that you are a Florida resident) and proof of living here (or parents living here, if under 21) for at least a year. Proofma-y be a driver's license, a lease or utility receipts Goodwin said students must realize that owning property in Florida doesn't automatically make them residents.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 CLC drafts meat price freeze WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Cost of Living Council said Wednesday its staff has drafted a detailed contingency plan for imposing a freeze on meat and livestock prices. Luck of the Irish BELFAST (UPI)-An army demolition expert stretched his luck Wednesday when the detonator on a 40-pound bomb he was trying to defuse exploded without setting off the bomb. He was treated for slight injuries and finished the job, a military spokesman repor ted. Id news briefs the Al Falah guerrilla movement, and 15 of his coll ea gues convicted for alleged activity. Promises ... kept WASHINGTON (UPI)-condition, flew to frecdlHn Wednesday singing "God Bless America" arid bowing their heads for a prayer of thankfulness. President Nixon, as promised, refused Wednesday to permit White House counsel John W. Del,ln III to accept a Senate Judiciary Committee invitation to testify --even informally -on the FBI's handling of the \\t atergate investigation. Freedom flight Occupation ends SAIGON (UPI)-The U.S. CLARK AIR BASE, Philippines (UPI)-A third wave of 108 POWs, all but two in apparent good physical Army will officially end its role in Vietnam Thursday, winding up almost eight years of a Ada; :ms expected to resign as S :ecretary of C .ommerce TALLAHASSEE--Gov. Reubin Askew and Lt. Gov. Tom Adams have worked out a joint statement announcing the resignation of Adams as state secretary of commerce. The announcement, expected at noon, will not affect Adams in his other role as lieutenant governor. llligrants water foul TAMPA (UPl)"The Hillsborough County Health Department has ordered operators of seven migrant labor campsfo install chlorinators on their water wells after the wells were found to be contaminated, it was 'rl:'.ported W ednesd a y. Miami Beach water safe MIAMI BEACH (UPl)-Health authorities told Miaini Beach residenls they could stop boiling their drinking water Wednesday and tourist officials said the coritaminated water crisis had not significantly affected the main f lorida news briefs Shevin jurisdiction MIAMI (UPl)-Florida Attorney Robert Sehvin told U.S. District Judge Joe Eaton Wednesday his court does not have the authority to halt the Volusia County grand jury's investigation of allegations of corruption in the Dade County court system. Dress code sends 80 home GAINESVILLE (UPl)-About 80 students were sent home from classes at Howard Bishop Junior High School Wednesday in the second day of a protest over the school's dress code which doesn't allow girls to wear bare-midriff or halter-type dresses. command that once controlled thousands ofGls throughout the country. Funds released? WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Senate voted Wednesday to make it illegal for President Nixon to continue impoundment of federal highway construction funds. Indians indicted WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (UPI)-A federal grand jury indicted 31 persons Wednesday on charges of civil disorder, conspiracy, burglary and larceny in the seizure of this Oglala Sioux hamlet and the. ransacking of its trading post. Students boycott LONDON (UPI)-Students throughout Britain boycotted university classes Wednesday in a one day strike by the half million-member National Union of Students to demand bigger government grants. Death commuted AMMAN, Jordan (UPl)King Hussein announced Wednesday he has commuted the death sentences passed against Abou Daoud, a leader of Executive 1privilege' WASHINGTON (UPI)HEW Secretary Caspar W. Weinberger has. had a telephone installed in his office bathroom. A spokesman for the Health, Education and Welfare Department confirmed that the green phone was installed within the past week as an extension to the two telephones in Weinberger's office on the fifth floor of the HEW building. Asked why he needed a telephone in his bathroom, the spokesman paused a moment and replied, "obviously you can't hear a phone ringing in the john." The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 22moderate. Air h1ll11tion Ind .. Stale 0-ltJ liitht 20-:JtJ W-:itJ h0-71J 80-99 IOO-plus 1 ... h1a' atutt Sourt: Hillshorouith Mackey---------E1niro11rnttal Prot .. ..iion. Continued from page 1 is riot priority for space on;:usFs Tampa campus. i'It is an extremely important part of both our educational and a supporting he said, ,'but there are l jmiis' 'on our 'a:l?ility to rpeet rhose needs as an institution." . Mackey said the city, county and state "have an obligation they're not meeting. The need for day' care is centered in the entire community not just among students;" he said. DR. JOE Howell, vice p,:esident for Student Affairs s'lii d proposals are being to work a provision i to financial aid for married students, reimbursing them for the costs of child care while they attend school. Asked about measures. to speed the process of filling _department chairman vacancies, Mackey said he had not talked directly with all those involved with _the selection process. He agreed it would be advantageous to have permanent' department chairman. He stressed that a rushed selection might not provide the most qu'.llified chairman however. SEARCH committees" have been set up in departments lacking chairman for the purpose of interviewing and selecting the gest qualified, available administrators Asked about the possibility of the University hiring a black student recruiter, Mackey said he felt it was a "valid objective and l' d like to see a proposal ori it." Stating the problems of black faculty recruitment Mackey said PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 :_rlit Or111lt is tilt' offi1ial shultnttitt'1l ntwspapt r oftlw l'niversity of !-inln' h Floricln aiul is p11hlish1-rrfY mile East of USF 1::>. n Fletcher Avenue 2 Pools laundry Recreation Room -Sauna Children & Pets Welcome! TO _SERVE YOU BETTER In Process of Enlarging Laundry & Improving Recreation RoQm Full Time Lawn Care & Maintenance Crew On Site Management That Cares

PAGE 3

Who put up the sign? A new sign, authorized by neither the library nor the Universiiy Space Committee, is hanging on the door of the fifth floor lounge in the library. The sign has cut snack bar busint(SS in the lounge by 25 per cent, according to Ray Hisey of part-time faculty, all staff and students have stopped frequenting the lounge since the sign was put up about a week ago." Lillian y orks; .sched:We and space coordinator, said yesterday someone will look into the matter. The will stay. Eastern Food Services. He said yesterday BOR fund decision expected by Tuesday USF administrators should know by Tuesday if they will be able to distribute money to departments for hiring Qtr. 3 adjuncts and graduate students. USF the: Board of : . ., . . Regents (BOR) last January' to approve a transfer of up to $200,000 rn funds from Operatirig Capital Ou.tlay (OCO) t : o .Other Personnel Services (OPS) . "THE USF administration was aware we were holding the request and would not act on the request until after February," said Wayne Nesmith, associate of Budget Services. Eila Hanni, USF direetor of the Academic Budget, said she didn't expect action in January but did expect some action by late February. However, she said if .i?. ap,proved USF notified l:iy March 20, Qtr. 3 adjuncts could be hired. Nesmith said requests were received froni several of the state universities asking for fund transfers and all would be handled at the same time He said the delay was because the fall reallocation had to be readjusted. "THIS year it was determined that there was additional fee money from winter quarter and this had to be included in the fall figures,' he said. He said the BOR had finished this in late February now could consider the special requests. After the BOR makes its recommendation on the requests, "higher officials" mu st approve the recommendation, according to Nesmith. Otr. 3 Oracle composition approved for Typo 11 lab A proposal which will offer ad'ditional learning experiences for journalism studen.ts and permit .composition of The oracle was approvecf yesterday by the University administration. Under the proposal, resources of the Department of Communications and the Office of Student Publications will be utilized to provide instruction in the elements of newspaper composition for students to be enrolled In COM 376-Typography II as well as members of The Oracle staff. THE JOINT recommenda tion of the department and the Office of Student Publications received the approval of USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, and Dr. .foe Howell, vic e president for Student Affairs. "Composition of The Oracle will be the by-product of an academic endeavor which will give students th e opportunity of seeing their academic e fforts translat e d in to actuality," Stalnaker, dir ec tor of St 11dc111 In add i t ion, on -t' am I' 11 s composition of The Urac:le will be done at no additi '(rn;il expense to the Composition and printing of The Oracle has been under contract to a commercial printer. With on-campus composition, only the printing of the student-edited newspaper 'Yill . be contracted to an off carripus printer. COMMENTING on the fact that under the proposal the mass comniunication.s department will broaden its academic program by offering Typography II for the first time, Prof. Walter Griscti, acting department chairm an, said: "I think it's a very fine thing. It will certainly give Mass Comm students an idea of what the production of a daily newspaper involves. Wt:! are pleased that we can help each other (Student Publications and Mass Comm) mutually. The department's typography laboratory is located next to The Oracle offices on th e fourth floor of the College of Language Literature and has the lat es t equipment for photo composition using the offs e t process. The Typography II course will b e taught by Mas s Comm typography inst r11t:1or William F. Moyse. "lrnplementatio11 of' tlic proposal do es nol i11 any wav alter th e s tat 11s of'Tlu' Ora.-:lc as '.1 student-edited p11lilicalio11, Stalnaker noted ii does offer Oracle staff members an opportunity to be academically involved in the composition process which did not exist when both composition and printing were done off campus by a professional printing firm." ORACLE editor Robert Fiallo indicated "the new academic involvinent in no way threatens our editorial independence. The news operation will remain completely in stude'nt control, separate from the composition but we will now have the advantage of following through on the entire process right next door. "The added experience and training now available for the Oracle staff will greatly benefit the product and pur futures. We're very pleased with the arrangement," Fiallo said. University approval of the JOIOt proposal is a marked departure from the course of events involving student newspap e rs at the oth e r two major universiti es, Florida Stale University and the University of Florida. 13oth the Flamb ea u al FSU and t lw Alligator al UF now fac t uncertain as inde p e ndent publications without s11pport. THE ORACLE -MARCH 15, 1973 -3 Registration set for Otr. 3 By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer New students, continuiqg students, and returning students who have not yet registered will do so, by appointment, March 27. Registration will begin at the east entrance of the gym. Students must present their l.D.'s before receiving registration packets. Class schedule worksheets will be available in this area if needed. NEW students must present their acceptance letters and have photo l.D.'s made in Room 101. A registration card must be turned in for every course a student wishes to take. An individual card is needed for each lab or discussion section. Afh;r completing this process, a student must turn m his Student Affairs Card at the corresponding desk. APPROVING clerks will be located at the exit door to check if students have successfully completed the entire registration process. Fee asse.ssmen ts and payments will be made next in the gym basement. VA arid Selective Service areas will also be located in the basement. Students in attendance either Qtr. 1 or 2 of this year, who have officially applied and been accepted by the may register in accordance with the appoi:tments .scheduled. STUDENTS who have not attended either of the past two quarters, must a Former Student Returning Application form prior to registration. The student must have been cleared by the university and present his clearance letter in order to receive his registration packet. If card packets are not available for a particular student, he . should take his problem to the Records Office Problem Station in the gym Students wit.I rece1v. e instructions for orientation, academic advising, and registration at this time. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 P.M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione A .CT NO WI purchase Seni 'or Yearbook $ only Come to LAN 472 NOW to buy your copy of the 1973 GRADUATE

PAGE 4

4. THE ORACLE. MAltClfi5, 1973 -ORACLE------------- I Editor: As a member of a newly formed group of concerned students, I would lik e to explain the concept of FPIRG. FPIRG is the Florida Public Jnterest Research Group. It was inspired by Ralph Nadar but is total! y independent of all organizations. FPIRG's purpose is to protect the consumer, solve environmental problems and other issues affecting the people of Florida. FPIRG is organized, student run, and student financed. PIRG is presently located at twelve universities. Hopefully we can establish : a chapter at USF. FPIRG will hire a full-time staff of professionals. This-staff will be comprised oflawyers, envfronment'alists, engineers, etc. whose job will also be to protect us, the people (consumers), from being ripped off. NOW THE question arises --What can the students at USF do to establish FPRIG at USF? First, a majority (at least 50% of the student body) must sign petitions stating they support FPIRG and want $1 added to their activities fees (This $1 '\ViHbe used tofund the hiring of a professional staff, provide office facilities and support the operating costs at USF.for campus research projects and will be refunded to students who do not wish to support FPIRG). These petitions will be located at tables during pre registration and will be made readily available to the students through FPIRG m e mbers. I I For the readers As this is the last issue of Qtr. 2, The Oracle feels an editorial today would allow no opportunity for reader response. Two pages will he utilized instead to publish as many letters from readers as possible. The Oracle will resume publication March 28. with his election are nowher e to be found; this was a pparent only two quarters after he took office. Not only those in his campaign, but there's been a great deal of turnover within his SC staff (i.e three executive assistants, three public relations secretaries, three resident affairs secretaries, two attorney generals, three SG office secretaries plus what has happened to the special adivsor, personal aide, and the offices of minority and commuter affairs). AGAIN, we would like to say we're sorry but then the students got what they deserved when only 2,300students voted Of course, it is doubtful that his 1,300 votes in that election would bother to vote for him again. -Editor Home, Mark Adams (at least until your term has ended)." Signed, The Campaign Staff to Elect Mark Adams in 1972 P.S. Mr. Adams should pay back SG for services unrendered. No mistakes Editor: I just learned something outside the classroom today: the c ampus police do not make mistakes. Yesterday I received a $5 citation in the mail from a ticket supposedly issued Feb. 6. I never received a ticket, never received a warning letter until the big surprise arrived, March 12 Now )Ve. see him attacking a Senate which he has constantly tried to manipulate and setup as his own. Where are his friends? PIRGs h 'ave' been effectively established in 12 states and have worked .. t o and protect consuiners. It is my hope that other students will care, 1!_S I do', and support FPIRG. FPIRG ciin be a means for effective responsible student action. But then, politics makes strange bedfellows. As George McGovern stated, "Come Home, Ainerica," we say "Come remlin I commute by bicycle and have classe s in the Social Science Building only and supposedly my car was parked in the Fine Arts parking lot at the time I was in class. It was loaned that week for two trips out of town. By giving an. honest explanation of the mix-up, I was told by the security office Debbie J. Greene 2ANT 'We' re sorry' Editor: . We would like io congratulate you on the stor y and editorial ii). Tuesday's eciition concerning Mark Adams. Ifs a bout fime others within the university commuruty have recognized his true m'9tives endeavors in the field of representative government We an well remember the platform he ran on last winter. Somehow he drifted from serving students, but now enjoys benefits 'that an office can secure, even before the term has ended. HOWHAVE the students fared due to his 9.ff ce,-holding? Not too well.We would like ) o p ublicly apologize for our a ctions getting Mr Adams electeci in place.We all learned soone r than yo, it's a shame the students must now the consequences of a do-nothing Perhaps the local Democratic Party can use some of his personal ambition for their benefit, but we doubt that. Isn't it ironic that all those connected THE NIXON DOCTRlNE NIXON AMNESTY SEND TO NlXON PRESS FR.EEt>OM -ro jboJL-; NIXOtJ WELFARE SENO 1\-tE:M iO NIX ON PUBLlC HOUSING &END TO NIX ON ASORTION THE SUWSME. Not'" Wl'11-4S\ANP\NG; NIX ON MARlHUANA "THE. M it:> JAIL; NIX ON PRISON REFORM Se.tJD "THE:M "TO SoL IT A.fl::{. that I had only myself to balme for not knowing about the tick e t (as if ev e ry student ha s to p e riodi c ally c all the offi ce about possibl e tic ket s that might h ave been iss ued but poss ibly r ippe d off or hlownom. What I res e nt is the fac t that people on campus have no channels to receive justice (a laughabl e noun these days) when they think or know th e y have b e en wronged. It does no -good to be hon es t since all people are automatically dishonest when they pr e s e nt excuses for not wishing to pay a fine.' And judging from the letters injhe March 13 Oracle, there must be quite a f e w who feel th e same way I do. In noi only is the traffi c department infallible, but there does not exist one valid reason for not having to pay a fine. l now add my share of the fuel to the smoldering fire. Bobbee Murr 3PSY Police arrogant Editor: Can't anything "be. done about the campus pol!ce situation? Even if you agree1 with their functions it's hard to accept their attitude toward stu,dents in general. While their boss proclaims how great they are to students, the students complain of arrogance, arbitrary treatments, etc Let them do their job. Let them write the tickets Let them make their absurd "spotchecks." But at least request they exercise some control over their arrogance and attitude toward students. A little mutual respect might go a long way toward stemming what appears to be a serious growing problem "Country Sheriff' mentality has no place in a learning situation, a community dedicated to education, understanding and the future. Please withhold my name s ince I'd rather not get involved in the 'anti-cop movement.' (letters polkyJ. Letters should he typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the r jght to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will he considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of S-147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty percent of the per, issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

PAGE 5

THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 5 Readers Blast, bless, bomb, bristle and bowdlerize Editor: First; a brief overlay of the General Chemistry test-and test return-policy: Dr. J.C. Davis, chairman of the Chemistry 211, 212 and 213 series, sets deadlines for each of five computerized tests to be taken during the quarter. The tests may be taken at the student's conveni ence and, with some luck, the scores will be posted within a few days. NOW the objective is to retrieve one's test. To accomplish this unmasterfulfeat you must be accompanied by one of the buildings most pursued sparsities, the graduate student. I once asked the secretary why this rule was and she told me that she didn't have time tci hand back the tests, which actually made no sense because she has to locate the tests even when a gradul\te student requests one. Anyway, here is how a typical search might progress. The graduate student schedule would post a two to three o'clock period in room Monday So you attend mormng classes, go home, walk back over that afternoon and .'the proctor in # 106 informs you of th. e graduate .student's absence. Next day you walk back over: to the Chemistry Building and are again informed of the truancy This time you complain to Dr. Davis, hut of course to no avail. THE THIRD day of the conquest brings good forti.:ine the graduate student is in. The only problem is the thirty-two students also waiting. Thirty-one pass and then it happens; the bell rings and the graduate student announces he hl\S another class and must leave'. "Maybe next week," you say to yourself. * Chemistry 212 consists of lecture,lab and discussion sesions. My discussion session met, but a professor I inquired and was told a professor was never assigned to the class. It has been six weeks and nothing has been done. * LAST WEEK I prepared for a test, walked over to the Chemistry department; and again met the unfortunate. All testing had been cancelled due to ... Lack off unds and the termination of several employee's appointments ... What they should is cancel the course until something drastic is done. Thomas M. Burns Thanks coach Editor: To "Super Coach": Your "Golden Brahmisses" would like to, thank-you for all you have done to mais._e the first basketball season a successful cine: Thank-you for being both a coach and a friend to us-not to mention H our mom. YOUJ:.{ TEN "kids" also want to thank-you for your hard work, time, and dedication. Br your faith in us we learned io accept the j'oy"Of w1rihingand _the bitter,. taste of defeat and most of all through your coaching we gained the needed experience to become a successful team in years to come. At any rate, thanks and as the cigarette commercial goes, "We've come a long way baby." Indeed we are the Golden Brahmisses! Name Withheld Defense budget Editor: I am writing in response to the editorial that appeared in the March 9 edition of The Oracle. In it you lam'.ented over what you considered the inequities of the new federal budget. In order to get a better picture of just what this year's feclerat budget is composed of I submit these figures which I obtained from an ABC Evening News editorial. 1) Defense-related spending composed 42.5 per cent of the total federal budget in 1972. 2) In_ 1973's budget, defense-r elated spending totals 39 per cent, a drop-of3.5 per cent. 3) Spending for soci .al ser,yfoes (welfare, education, housing, composed 30 per cent of the fotal 1972 budget. 4) In l 973's budget, spending for social services totals 33 per cent, a rise 3 per cent. _ Admittedly the percentages still not what most of us would like them to be, but they do show a signifi cant shift in emphasis when you consiqer that the 3.5 per cent drop in spending translates to over $9 billion and the 3 per cent rise i n social senvices spending translates to over $8 billion. I agree that the arms race accomplishes nothirig and. that our defense spending should be reduced even more.' But the fact is that.we spend a lesser percentage ofour yearly fiscal budget oti ifems than either of the other Until they:, too, decide tha t the path to peace doesn't lay iii, more :.and better it would b e (bolharci for us to lag behind. --Editor : Mark Burnette 2FIN Good,_bad I would like to fake thi!>,_opp.!)rturiity. ,to_ comment to the women of USF. Like anything, you have the you have the "bad". Thankfully, the latter is the minority in our school. I direct my comments solely to the bad .. To be frartk about it, some of you girls turn my stomach . You do ttiis for several reasons, (1)-You simply try to act the opposite of what you should, that is, a LAPY. Perhaps you do not know the meaning pf.such a word, your indicates : this. (2)-Why is it that you do not wear a bra, have you heard of this term, either? It's ,reajly showing how immature you are PY:; doing so, perhaps stupid)s a better w9td (3)-You seem as though yo!l',re constantly trying to get people notice you. They are sw.,eetheart, but not in the way you think. IS IT that important to you that people think you're "cool"? If so, you are misfunctioning upstairs, what's wrong with being yourselfl Oh yes, let's not forget you fake Women's Libbers, oh boy, another issue to show people how cool i am. The true libbers are.respected, but you fakes (and you know if you are or not) a:i'e really sad. Face it chicks, nobody likes a sloppy, loudmouthed girl who tries to impress people. Girls like yourself attract guys only to the extent of a good tir. e in bed, you're like a toy, they play with you until you get old then they no longer need your services--sound familiar? If so, you are the one I'm talk i ng to. IN Cl,OSING, I'd like to ask this one question to these shining examples of womanhood--Do you aqt exactly, dress exactly, do the same things in the presen ce of your parents and relatives as you do here? I thought not, so you see, on top of all your other fine qualities, you're two-faced. So all you chicks who this applies, put on your bra, keep mouth shut and grow up Perhap s then you can achieve some status. H. Anderson

PAGE 6

6 -THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973_ Cyclists planning bikeway protest ride By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer PAOPOS[D A group called the Bikeway Action Coalition has been formed to carry the problems of bicycle riders to the county commissioners. NDEO r.-.-. NED SOON This ad hoc group, c omposed of the USF Bicycle Club, USF Student Government, the Tampa Bay area Sierra Club and the Mayor's Bikeway committee, was organized to coordinate efforts to bring about construction of bicycle paths on major streets surrounding the USF campus. ACCORDING to John Scrivani, president of USFs Bicycle Club, students feel they are subjecting themselves to unnecessary dangers when riding to school, a problem which they feel could be easily solved by the installation of bike paths. The Bikeway Action Coalition has set April 11 as the date for a mass bike ride from USF to the Hillsborough County House. Beginning at 8:30 a.m. cyclists, preceeded by a Sheriffs escort, will ride the 10.3 miles to the Courthouse. Two rest stops will * FLE' TGHEFj FOWLE'fl be set up along the way and a hearing on the necessity of bike paths will begin in the County Commission chambers at 10:30 Free-wheeling Binf or !heads USF bilce group By Marilyn Evon Oracle Slaff Writer Dr. Jesse Binford is a natural for faculty advisor of the USF bicycle club--he's been riding his bicycle to USF to teach physics for 10 years. "I started riding a bike to school because it was enjoyable and I liked to hear the birds sing and have a chance to look around," Binford said. "Back then I had an old kl unker second-hand Schwinn." IN 1968 his. students surprised him with a new Raleigh fold-up model which he }la&: been riding ever since. Birlford lives two and one-half miles from the campus and makes the trip twice a day. 'Tm one of the few faculty members who doesn't have a second car. I just don't need one," he said. Binford knows of several other faculty members who bicycle to USF. He calls one, David Wilkinson, "daring, because he rides about five miles down Nebraska Avenue every day. ACCORDING TO Binford, the USF Bicycle Club took a survey last year among people getting out of cars in the parking lots around campus. Results showed that 60 per cent of both staff and students drive no more than four miles to campus. Of those who own bikes, many said they would like to ride rather than drive to school but cited weather conditions and dangerous streets as their reasons for not doing so. Binford disagre e s with thos e who give unpredictabl e weather conditions as a deterent. "THE WEATHER is just not that much ofaproblem," he said. "I've. only been trapped about six times in the past ten years." He does agree with those who see around lJSF as dangerous "People in cars resent you being on the road and often throw things. The people on the sidewalks resent you just as much if you ride there," he said. BINFORD believes that the university community should be built to meet the needs of the people who live and work there without repeating the mistakes of the inner city. Using Davis, California, a cit Y of approximately 50,000 and location of one campus of the University of California, as an example, Binford explained that enough provisions hav e been made there so that almost all the un:iversity's populationof 20,000 rides bicycles to school. "We depend entirely too much on cars which cause entirely too much pollution," Binford said. "Safe bikeways may be the solution to more than one problem." MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & aGgs KINGCOMEfRIMMINGS Ph. 935 11615 Fla Ave. atFowler a.m. at which time a petition will be presented requesting bike ways around USF. .. WE HA VE been working on mapping out bike routes for a long time," said Scrivani. "The routes we have planned were prompted by surveys we conducted, accident reports and suggestions from the USF Office Tio,., pLe: TERRACE of Administrative Planning," he said. Dr. Jesse Binford, faculty advisor to the USF Bicycle Club, said members of the Bikeway Action Coalition have met informally with Commissioners Betty Castor and Bob Curry, who gave 'favorable reactions Jo the proposal. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. .1rattrnit!' RAZOR.CUTS HAIR STYLING }!}ou.s't PH-971 Appointments Available Hours 9 . Thurs. & Fri. 9;1:30 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA OPEN The New International House of Pancakes Breakfast Lunch Dinner 6 A.M. to 1 A.M. Sun. Thurs. 6 A.M. to 3 A.M. Fri. & Sat. 8604 N. FLORIDA AVE. Across from Northgate Shopping Center 3501 Busch Blvd.

PAGE 7

THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 7 Where have all the presidents gone? By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer SG Pres. Mark Adams 1s not setting a precede nt b y moving from SG to higher political office. At least three former SG presidents flew the presidential coup and landed squarely in th e political barnyard. ADAMS has recently come under fire for accepting a position of Executive Director of Hillsborough Cougty's Democratic Party before his term of office h e re was up. Many past SG presidents from USF went directly to law school upon graduation but others, like Adams, accepted politi cal appointments. "Steve Anderson (SG president in 196970) was Mark Adams ('72-'73) busy working with Lawton Chiles and his campaign," a source told The Oracle. ANDERSON 1s now special assistant to Robert Mautz, chancellor of the State University System. Anderson's successor, John Greer John Greer, (during his presidency) was really spending day and night with some local politicians, the source continued. Greer moved from pumping gas to working under Rep. Terrell English proposals okayed By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer Student Government (SG) proposed changes in English requirements were approv e d yesterday, by Assistant Vice. Pres. for Academic Affairs Dr. William Scheuerle, according to SG Secretary of Academic Affairs Ben Johnson. The decision marks the second time in less than a week that a major SG proposal has been approved by the Administration. FOUR changes and additions to USF's English requirements were outline d b y Johnson in a memo to SG Pres.-Elect Bill Davis. First, an experimental program of individual assistance to students "coming from disadvantaged education or cultural backgrounds will be established. The program, open to all students, will be evaluated at the end of its first ye ar. "If it 1s found to be inadequate,". the memo continues, "'the University will consider another approach." SECOND, students will have the option of taking ENG 321 (Narration and Description) or ENG 325 (Advanced Expository Writing) in lieu of ENG 103, th e third course in the Freshman English series. However, students must first receiv e the recommendation of their ENG 102 instr:ctor. The third change m the requirements 1 s that partial CLEP (College Level Examination Program) credit will no longer b e accepted. Social Science Council sets rap session series A senes of rap sessions in which one topic each week is approached from van o us viewpoints will be pr ese nt e d by the Social Sci e nc e Student Advisory Council. The first program, "Aesthetics, Why? will be pres e nted March 19, in UC 252 East. The subject will be e xamined from a philos ophica l view by Dr. Willis Truitt, fro m a n artistic view by Or. Mern c t Strawn, an affective point by Dr. Ernest Kramer, and from a sc i entific poi11t liy Or. Cral1a111 Solomon s Next quarte r "Skinner vs Mechanistic Man'' will b e presented by Ma x Dertk e, Margi e Miller and Sheldon Krimsky. Also, "Existential Man will be presented b y Richard Taylor, Kram e r, Jim Palmer and a graduate art student. Other Lo pi cs are "Administrative So c ieties. "The Hole of the Shaman vs. Witchc raft and ''Dev ian ce in So c iety. Stt1dent s mav sugg est topi cs by ca lling :Zi \ .
PAGE 8

. a ,,., Fit ch : ......... . .. ... ... a 9 .a ---_-, .. : -: .. .. "' ::-...:-. altered t{> fit Hie a:re a.ll students. ... ;;> 'Scott thefastest gu q int he .West : . and . The 6ther include Boots Dav,is a singer, Lee . fEl.tc>n Mecham as !he. .. Rev, : Stanley Black woo& .. Hea:the r Blackman arid perform as three < . .. . .. Solari .is. resp()nslble for the entir e production 51! is th. e sf age < ( Will performe(:{ today, f riday arid i/. in ' >. ) {:! . (ree an:d tickets may be picked up from 8 un> 5 p_.01 . '- :. : .. -> .. -. .. ': : / d ;/ .... -... ,.. Richard Philpot (left) and Earl Garland .. ,try to find out who's the best gunfighter in the West. .. --... t.:.. ..:. .... =--l_ r, .. "Parapsychology and the Edgar Cayce Story" will be the subject of a lecture by Charles Thomas Cayce at the International Inn, Ballroom West, Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dr Cayce is affiliated with the Association for Research and a psychical ;Choral Union .. : ':\ tto.perform i USF Choral Union will sing in concert Friday at 8:30 p m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium, FAH 101. The 32-member student group will perform a program of 14 religious songs, iricludinghymns and spirituals. Lee Shackson, humanities professor, and Edward P. Sdimeldecke, a graduate sfuden t, will conduct the group. Paull! Parsche wili irist Fliment accompaniment. Admission is free. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 end of quarter ST. PATRICK'S DANCE at Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th 9 pm l am Admission : $2.50 B Y O B Set ups available. Sponsored by : Blessed Sacrament and Catholic Student Center research society which preserves and studies the more than 4,000 documented readings given by Charles Cayce's grandfather, the late Edgar Cayce A psychologist specializ ing in work With children, Dr. Cayce spent two years in Europe teaching psychology for the University of Maryland and consulting for the State Dept. In 1971 Dr. Cayce visited Russia where he investigated parapsychology inside the Soviet Union. Dr. Cayce is involved with camp activities for children and youth throu'ghout the U.S. and has helped in initiating various ESP research a ct1v1t1es at Virginia Beach, Va. Tickets for the lecture are $1 for students and $2 for general public. Paid Positions 10 Hours Weekly !,); (5 Hours, Two Evenings) ft Apply NOW I Office of Student Publications I I LAN 472 I HOP ON IN( BLt\C..K LIG.HI& INCEN5E TOAD HALL is coming. . ; ... : MONROE HEALTH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St : 988-5000 DANNON YOGURT 4 for $1.00 Juice Bar fresh Organic i '('egetables Our grains in barrels are, a real Free Nutritional Couns.eling 10% discount o!' vitamim to USF stUdents & faculty

PAGE 9

THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 9 Music Series to present varied talents By Larry Austin Music Arts Professor Special lo the Oracle The Series for Traditional, Contemporary and Experimental Music at the University of South Florida was conceived this year to meet the need to nourish new as well as old music. The first two clusters of concerts last fall, conducted by Maestros Carvalho and Foss, carried out this concept, performing traditional works, often neglected in conventional programming; performing rare! y heard m()dern classics, some in their performances; and most importantly, presenting no less than five premieres of new works. THE SERIES resumes on Sunday with a chamber music concert by cellist Nelson Cooke, violinist Edward Preodor and pianist Armin Watkins, all professors on the faculty at USF. In addition to works by Schubert, Sibelius and Joaquin Nin, the "Diptych for violin and piano (1953)" by David Kraehenbuehl, a student of composer Aaron Copland, will be performed. On the following evenings of Monday and Tuesday, guest conductor and visiting professor Thomas Nee has a provocative array of traditional, contemporary and experimental works. Mr. Nee has chosen some beautiful, but rarely heard, chamber orchestra works, by Bach, Schubert and Brahms. Equally interesting, he has programmed five contemporary works which as far as I know, have not yet been heard in the Tampa Bay area. CAPPING THE cluster will be the world premiere of a work by the young American composer, Elliott Schwartz. Of these six works composed in our century, three certainly should be considered modern classics: Webern's "Five Pieces for Orchestra (1913)," Ives' "From the Steeples and the Mountains (1901)" for .two pianos, trumpet and. trombone and Stockhausen's "Kreuzspiel (1951)" for oboe, bass clarinet, piano and percussion. Each is striking! y different. The Ives piece is as brash in spirit as the motto Ives inscribed at the end of the piece: "From the steeples the bells, then the rocks on the mountains begin to shout." The piece is declamatory and fanfarc like, short and to the musical point. In contrast to the In's pic1T, the Webern "Five Pieces for Orchestra" arc lwa111ifullv crystalline, qui1,t, ddii:atP an;l pointillistic. Both the Ives and Webern pieces are extremely difficult -to perform, but for entirely differnet reasons. The Ives is a real endurance contest for the players with its gnarled and driving style. The Webern, on the other hand, is equally difficult for opposite reasons. It exposed, extremely restrained and understated, a tour de force for fine ensemble playing. THE THIRD work, considered to be an important part of new chamber music repertory, is Stockhausen's "Kreuzspiel." The piece was inspired by Stockhausen's teacher, Olivier Messeian, and composed as one of the first "totally organized" compositions. In Stockhausen's work, it is clear that the serialized process of composition is equal in perceptual importance to the overall musical impact of the piece. Stockhausen explains that the piece is in three sections, each section exploring a different process of cross-play among the instruments, highs exchanging with lows, long soft notes interacting with short, loud notes, while an insistent Tom-tom provides the piece with a rhythmic continuum. ALL THREE of these modern classics retain, even today, their quality of originality and, perhaps, for many uninitiated listeners, may seem to be the most "far out" more so even than the three newer works by Davies, Stokes, and Schwartz. Of all the six works from the 20th century to be performed on these two evenings, the Peter Maxwell Davies "Seven m Nomine (1964)" is the most attractively accessible. The pieces alternate from stark traditional polyphony to Webern-like pointillism to classically structured canons and chorale prelude formats. Mr. Davies, a younger and well known English composer, is certainly one of t lw lwst neoclassicists around. Minnesota composer Eric Stokes' work "Expositions" UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER Franchise;! Dealer Fast professional repairs on all makes of bicycles 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Op1 H:OO am -h:OO p111 l'llON E 'J7 1-2277 HOW ARE YOUR BRAKES? (1970) draws its inspiration from three familiar quotations by Henry David Thoreau. The nine players are placed about the audience so that the listener experiences in a dramatic way the musical dialogue among the instruments. THE WORK is in three !JIOVements and was composed by Mr. Stokes while he resided in Vienna in 1970. Taken together, the three movements are rather eclectic, particularly since there is a clear influence of Webern's work in the first movement while the second is clearly influenced by Ives. The third movement seems more in Stokes' own language, with a freely rhapsodic section where all the players perform cadenzas simultaneous! y. The newest piece is "Eclipse (1972)" by Elliott Schwartz, who will, incidentally, supervise the final rehearsal and be in attendance for this important premiere. His piece is subtitled "Enigma Variations for Ten Players." Mr. Schwartz described his piece as a dark and nightmarish set of on piece he composed in 1959. FOR MANY in the audience, the piece will, indeed, be "enigmatic," for Mr. Schwartz treats the instruments with what many would feel to be irreverence. Throughout the piece he explores a wide range of new instrumental sound resources in excited, desultory fashion, all the while articulating the texture with loud hammer strokes from the entire ensemble. Besides Schwartz's own earlier music being .quoted through the piece, he calls for brief passages of Bach, Scarlatti and even "honkey-tonk piano" to be interspersed. After ten minutes of intense. interplay among the instruments, the composer instructs some of the players to stand, walk to the piano or harpsichord, and according to given scheme, improvise for a full minute. This. mock cadenza passage ends in crashes and bangs on the piano by the conductor and, as the last musical explosions subside, the players freeze in their positions with the conductor bent over the piano strings, and the trumpet player with his arms on the harpsichord. The work may seem shocking to some of the audience, particularly since it defies so many conventional rituals of performance and decorum. In that sense, however, it is certainly a relevant piece of music to, perform, srnce traditional conventions of concert music have indeed been brought into question by younger composers today who are thinking more and more about the real meaning and substance of music and how it is presented. Thus, Mr. Schwartz's piece may be being too topical, too. timely and unpleasant, so was Beet h o v e.n! s ' E r o i ca ' symphony when it was first heard. FULL SERVICE CAR WASH WE VACUUM, CLEAN WINDOWS INSIDE & OUT AND DRY OFF CAR. All FREE WITH PURCHASE 21 GAL. GULF GAS. GAS PURCHASES ACCUMULATIVE FOR FREE WASH. s1GWcAR WASH BUSCH BLVD. & NEBRASKA AVE. HOT CARNAUBA WAX $100 WASH WITHOUT GAS $225

PAGE 10

'film fare ... AUSTIN Lolly Madonna 2, 4, 6, 8,.10. BRANDON TWINS 1. Pete and Tillie 7, 9. 2. Oockwork Orange 7, 9, BRITTON Save the Tiger . 1:25, 3:40, 5:50, 8, 10. FLORIDA Black Caesar (starts Friday) 2:15; 4:05, 5:55, 7:45, 9:35. FLORILAND CINEMA 2 . 1. Save the Tiger 2, 3:50, 5:40, 7:30, 9:20. 2. Lolly Madonna l, 2:50, 4:40, 6:30, 8: 10, 10. HILLSBORO I . Double Feature (starts Friday) .. , The World's Greatest Athlete ):50, 4, 6: 10, 8:20, 10: 15 and Johkny Appleseed. tu bighlitts FRIDAY 8:30 p:m., .Ch. 8-Music Special with Issac Hayes and the Stax Memphis Sound. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 44--NHL HockeyBoston" vs. Detroit. 11:30 p.m., Ch, ,10--In Concerl with Stephen Stilli,, and and. Shipley and Randy ,Newman. I: a.pj., Ch. 8-.Midnight Special Brothers, the Edwin and Ace True.king :0. SATURDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44-Movie--Bud Abbott and Lou Costello in "Mexican Hayride." 2 p.m., Ch. 8--NCAA Basktball. 2 p.m., Ch. 13-Young People's Concert with the New York Philharmoriic Orchestra. 4 .p.m., Ch. 8--NCAA Basktbalt 6:30 p.m., Ch. under the sea. 8 p.m., Ch. 3--MovieAkira Kurosawa's J_apanese western "Yojimbo." 8 p,m., Ch. 44--NHL Hockey.Chic'ago_ vs. Atlanta. SUNDAY 1 p.m., Ch. 13--NIT Basketball. 3. p.m., Ch. 44--NHL HockeyDetroit vs. Chicago. 3:30 p.m., Ch. 10--NBA Basketball--Milwaukee .vs. Atlanta. 9 p.m., Ch. 10--MovieRod Steiger in "No Way to Treat a Lady.'' MONDAY 10 p.m., Ch. 13--CBS News Spccial"the powers of the executive hranch--10 few or too rnan\'t'' 1:30, 3:40, 5:50, 8. HORIZON PARK'4 1. The Poseidon Adventure 6, 8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunday l, 3: 15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55 2. Cabaret 5:45, 8: 15, and on Saturday and Sunday 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:45. 3. Judge Roy Bean 6, 8: 15, and on Saturday and Sunday 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7: 15, 9:30. 4. The Heartbreak Kid 6:30, 8:30 and on Saturday and Sunday1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45, 9:45, PALACE Sounder 2, 4, 5:55, 7:55, 9:50. TAMPA .. Black Gunn (starts Friday) 2: 15, 4:05, 5:55, 7:50, 9:40. TODD--Douhle feature (starts Friday)--The ,, Art of Gentle Persuasion and Heatccontinuous showings from 11:45 a.m. Midnight show Friday and Saturday-Ulysses. TRANS LUX '> (Town and Country) .The Train Robbers .. 7, 9. TWIN BAYS 4 . 1. Across llOth Street 6:-15, 8: 15, and on Saturday and Sunday . 2, 4, 6, 8, IO. 2. Judge Roy Bean 6:15, 8:15, and on Saturday and Sunday .. 12:45, 3, '5:15, 7:30, 9:45. 3. Deliverance 6, 8: 15, and on Saturday and.Sunday 1, 3: 15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55. 4. The Emmigrants 7, and on Saturday and Sunday l: 15,4, 6:45, 9:30. ST. PETE CAMPUS Finian's Rainbow .. Friday 8 and Greyfriar's -Bobby March 23 8 in the auditorium in A Building. Family Night puppet show set at library "Patchwork Girl of Oz," a family night puppet show at the Tampa Public Library will be presented Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the Library Auditorium. There will also be a creative dramatic experience based on the book "The Wizard of Oz." The puppet show, written and produced by Mary Lynn Jordan of the Library's Creative Programming Department, is free. Tickets are available in the children's department of the library at 900 N. Ashley St. Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 FLORIDA AVE. ROOM TAMPA STANLEY J. TEL. 1946 and MARY .. A. FIJAL 11 A.M. TO 11 :30 P.M. EVERY DAY J. Geils Band One of the fastest rising rock groups in the nation, the J. Geil8 Band will perform in concert March 31 at 8 p.m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. Tickets will go on sale soon at Rasputin's, Liberation Music and Coldwater Boutique. A limited amount of advance tickets will he sold for $5, after which they will he $5.50. FRIENDLY has LOADS of TOYOTAS. and we want to UN-load inventory before the new price increases With a name like Friendly, we have to be! FRIENDLY 5088 N. DALE MABRY Half Mile North of Tampa Stadium SERVICE 8 to 8 WEEKDAYS 8 to 5 SATURDAYS See how much CAR your money con buy 1200 COROLLA $203686 4 DR CORONA $263686 CELICA ST $313186 MARK II MX 2 DR $323986 MARK II MX SDR WAGON $330486 All Prices freight Included Equipped with tinted glass, bucket seats, WSW, wheel covers, rear defroster, bumper guards:

PAGE 11

THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 11 Computer registration plans clarified Editor's Not e: Since U niv e r s it y s p o k esme n announced th e Un iver s ity was converting t o a compute r r eg istration sys tem bext fall, m a n y questions have been raised the pro ces s and probl ems wfii c h cou l d occur. To help clarify th e n ew procedure, Oracle Staff Writ e r Lenora Lake compiled a list of qu es tion s a nd present e d them to Doug M acC ullough, ac ting r e gistrar. The following 1 s an edited version of the interview. Question: When will the new system go into effect? Answer : The system will begin Fall Quarter, 1973, but continuing students will fill out their course request forms in May. Q. How long would it be until students receive their schedules? A. Schedules will be mailed out the first of September, but in following quarters it will be about three of four weeks after the course request form is returned to the University. Q. What is the exact procedure for registering? A. Students will pick up a schedule of classes much like is used now. Then for one week alphabetically students will pick up their course schedule request form and fill it out. A stu.dent should not miss class or work to pick up this form as class priority will not be established in this manner. Then the students check the information printed on his form and fills in his r e quests, both first choices and alternative. The computer is then programmed and the student is mailed the schedule and the bill. Q. Why aren't we immediately if we get our ch.oices, like the system at the University of Florida? A. UF ha s a different typ e of sys t e m and doe s not allow for a regi st ration requ e st list to be sent to th e department s so they can alter their sch e dules. Thi s is one main advantage as departments will know how many people want a co urse so more sections can be opened and other courses cancelled if there is not suffi cient interest. Q. How will priorities for registration be decided? A. The students with the most cumulative hours, including transferred USF completed and current hours, will be given first preference When more than one person has the same number of hours, a random selection system built into the program will chose who gets preference. Q. What if a requested class is closed? A. You will ge t scheduled for one of your alternatives if possible. However, first alternative will be a different section o f the same course if it will fit into the schedule. The second option will be a different course. If no alternative can be used, an incomplete will be mailed to the student. Q. What can students do if they receive an incomplete schedule? A. Students may go through central regist ration or \:lropadd to complete their schedule. Q. What if a student works and can only have classes at a certain time? A. There will be 60different time blocks that can be used as unavailable class time. Howev e r, the more time blocks u se d the fewer the chances of getting a complete schedule. Q. How long will students have to pay fees and what will happen if we don't pay them? A. Two or three weeks will be allowed after re c eipt of the bill for payment. After the deadline a $25 late fee will be added or registration will be revoked. Q. Whose idea was it for computer registration? A. Last spring a committee was set up to look into a new system for retgisttation and records. Computer registration was the recommendation by the committee. Q. How much is the new system to cost? A. The programs for the computers that USF already owns will cost $50,000, with the money to come from the Administrative Affairs budget. Q. How will drop-add be handled? A. A form much like that being used now will be continued, requiring the instructor's signature to add a class. However, dr-opadd will begin prior to the first day of classes and continue for the first five days of class Q. Will students have a choice of professors? A. Yes, you will know who teaches the section by the listing in the schedule of course$. If you get your first choice, you will also get the professor; however, you may get another section which may not have the ;;ame professor as your first choic e Q. How will entering students register? Computer forms used for Qtr. 1 A. They will register during the summer Focus program by using the course request form and in priority according to their cumulative number of hours. Q. What if the class is designed for only 18 students and 25 need it to graduate? Will the computer allow the extra students in the class? A. This will be handled in the department as a demand analysis will be printed and the department informed of the situation. The department then can open another section or enlarge the class size for the one section. By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer Students will rece1 ve computerized forms for fall registration in May, and Dennis Goodwin is afraid students will not know whether ce rtain information appearing on th e forms is correct. Goodwin, dire c tor of th e Office of Records and Registration says eac h form will include the student's classifi ca tion and c urri c ulum c ode in addition to name and s o c ial security number. Students should c hang e incorrect information, he says, but the problem is that mo s t students won't be able to recognize whether their curriculum code i s correct. FOR EXAMPLE, a se ni o r accounting student's classifi ca tion is 4ACC. On th e new form s, it will b e foll owe d by a two-digit numbe r ; in thi s r,ase 20, signifying th e College of Busin ess. "If they co m e up with a 4ACC 10 th e n th e st111lcnl should know that' s wrong, Goo dwin says. Ea c h college h as a code h e says, a nd thi s code is wl1a l determines where the student's permanent record is sent. GOODWIN says students should realize the importance of the code, and check with their college or adviser to find out what their college s code is. "If we're going to throw this responsibility on the students to verify (the c ode). Goodwin says, "then w e n ee d to t ell him what it is h e's suppos e d to be verif y ing." Q. If a class is only for majors or by permission of the instructor, how will the computer allow only those certified in the class? 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 of budget $ 3 DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 CONVENIENJ LOCATIONS Sam tone Doug MacCullough, acting registrar ...answers questions a6out Qtr. 1 computer registration A. A list of students requesting the course will be given to the department and they may delete any student who does not meet the requirements. Q. Is there any way to .. heat the system" and have someone else register early for you? A. No, because all priorities will be h-uilt into the computer according to the current registration lists. Q. Will we be able to tell if the information on our course request form is correct? A. Yes, information such as name, address and social security number will be printed on the card and audits of the information may be made on the card. Q. Will it be possible to get a schedule of one class at 8 a .m., anotJier at noon, and another at 6 p.m.? A.. Yes, unless a time block is marked out, any t'ime will be used for classes. However, you may change it by going through drop-add. Q. What if you do not use the computer registration? A. There will still be central registration in the gym before the quarter. This can also be used by those who do not get a complete schedule. However MacCullough said more will be able to use early computer registration because fee payment will not be required when filling out the course request form : SEX!! LUST! SENSUALITY! While we're on the subiect ... latest fashions? TRY US. 10024 N. 30th St. 10-7 Mon. Thurs. 10-8 Fri. 10-6 Sat.

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 Late uprising brings USF win By Duve Moormunn Oracle Sport Editor lJSF took its time yesterday against Malone, but thanks to a seventh inning two run single by Mike Campbell and Steve Gilmore's triple in the eighth, the Brahmans came from behind to win, 4-3. The late uprising gave Coach Beefy Wright's squad a split with Malone and raised lJSF's record to 8-4. FOR A time it looked as if freshmen Paul Waidzunas' strong pitching performance would go to waste. Entering the contest with a H.00 EH:\, he checked Malone on two runs, fom hits and struck out nine through seven innings. But poor Brahman play put the squad down early. "We shouldn't have been behind," said Wright after the victory. "Waidzunas pitched a good ballgame." Malone's Ken reached base in the Cannon second by way of error, moved to third on singles and scored when Mike Campbell dropped the ball at second trying to complete a double play. IN THE third, the Ohioans Coach Wright does some worrying ... in 4-3 triumph over Malone ORACLE sports britfs .. A St. Patrick's Day Run, sponsored by the Tampa Joggers, will be staged at the University of Tampa, Saturday. Participants are asked to meet at UT's Administration Building at 9:45 a.m. There will be a two to five mile course for men and a one to three mile course for women. *** WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) faces Tarpon Springs Panhellenic away Sunday in an important Florida West Coast Soccer League contest. A win by WFLA-TV. 6-1 for the year. Je/nud llr"tf:, j(} l'
PAGE 13

Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Kevin Hedberg follows through on shot ... in yesterday's match with liidi_ans r ORACLE. sports ... : . Brahmisses prevail again The USF women's tennis squad had no trouble winning its fifth match in a row, dumping the University of Tampa yesterday, 9-0. Now 5-1 on the season, the Brahmisses travel to the Clearwater campus of St. Petersburg Junior College at 2:30 p.m. today to face the Trojans. Brevard beaten in tourney HUTCHINSON, Kan. (UPl)-North Greenville ofTigerville, S.C., scored a 79-7 4 decision yesterday over Brevard of Cocoa, to con:iplete the first round of the National Junior College Basketball Tournament. Earlier;host Hutchinson registered 60 per cent shooting accuracy in the second half to crush Burlington, Iowa, 107-88, in another first round contest. North Greenville recorded a 32-30 halftime lead but Brevard stayed close until the final minutes. Gregg Ashron paced North Greenville with 21 while Hay Taylor scored 20. Rick Sinclair was Brevard's best with 18, followed by Larry Warren with 17. Jacklin to defend title JACKSONVILLE (UPI)-Defending champion Tony Jacklin, who drives a Rolls Royce and lives in a "little Buckingham palace," guns for his "Jacklin-ville" Open title today against a strong field including Jack Nicklaus, Billy Casper, Bruce Crampton, John Schlee and impressive young Buddy Allin. Jacklin, a 28-year-old Britisher, had to be coaxed into defending his title in the $1:)0,000 greater Jacksonville Open being played at the 7,008-yard Deerwood Country Cl uh course. He originally announced he wouldn't play after dismal finishes in three previous tour events this year. THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 13 USF drops tennis marathon to Indiana By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Edih>r USFmade Indiana work for its 6-3 victory yesterday. For four hours and forty-five minutes the Brahmans tried but couldn't top the Big Ten's second ranked tennis squad. Falling to 5-4 on the year, Coach SpaffTaylor's squad faces today at 2:30 p.m. on the Andros courts in a match Taylor feels the Brahmans should take. BUT yesterday, USF "c.ouldn't put everyone and everything together," losing its second contest in a row. "They're just a strong team," Taylor said of the Hoosiers, second in their conference last season. "They're a solid team all the way down the lineup. "It was very close," he said of the match. "But If it had been 5.4 it would have been a lot more satisfactory." ''It was veryclose. But if it had been 5-4, it would have been a lot more satisfactory." -Coach Spaff Taylor THE BRAHMAN victories came from George Falinski and Joel Racker in singles and the doubles combination ofralinski and Gai'y Roebuck. Falirtski defeated Rick Fink 76, 4-6, 6-2, and teamed with Roebuck to stop Doug Sullivan and. Larry Lindsay, by the same score. Racker took his match against Joe Kendall, 2-6, 7 c6, 6-4. In other singles action, USF's Kevin Hedberg, Mike Huss, Roebuck and Steve Harrington dropped their matches. The doubles squads of Hedberg and Huss and Harrington and Racker Home games March 16 Friday Flagler College, softball 3 p.m March 17 Saturday Univ. of Buffalo baseball 12:30 p.m. Duke. Univ. inen's tennis 2 p.m. March 18 Sunday Univ. of Buffalo baseball 1:30 p;m. Univ. of Miami woman's tenni,.l p .m. March 20 Tuesday Univ. of Tampa softball : 4 p.m. March 22 Thursday Ka.lamazoo College We.st Georgia College men's te'nnis 2 p.m. base.ball 3 p.m. March 23 Friday Amherst College baseball 1:30 p.m DePauw Univ. men's tenilis p.m. March 24 Saturday We.st Georgia College men's tennis 2:30 p.m. Bates College baseball 3 p.m. March 26 Monday University of Minnesota men's tennis 2:30 p.m. Fairfield Univ. baseball 1:30 p.m. March 27 Tuesday Fairfield Univ. baseball 1:30 p.m. ... .. Cheerleading tryouts set for next quarter There will be some new wrinkles in next year's cheerleading squad, or to be exact, there will be a few curves missing. "We want an even break of men and womenanyone with any gymnastic experience. should try out," said Coach Janie Cheatham . "With men on the team we will be able to do a lot more different things than in the past." According to Cheatham, next year's cheerleading team will travel on the road with the basketball team more than in the past. A clinic for interested persons will be held in the gym April 16-26. and tryouts will be April 28. Applicants will have to do one individual and -one group cheer, taught at the clinic, and do two or three jumps, an.cl a cheer they have made up. This year's cheerleading squad will help in the clinics. Photography Professional Training Fla. Institute Photogrqphy 420 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-2891 Evening courses beginning April 16 MEN'S HEALTH CLUB 8834 N. 56th Street 988-2032 SAUNA I. "i \ . ... .,,1;. '-. ( / I/' ". J l' \ ( ( f/ \1 1 I I -I I .. I I -,y \ Ji. . u\ 1 \ '\'-YM I SHOWERS OlYMPIC WEIGHTS HOURS 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. Weight Reduction Body Building Professional Instruction COME TRAIN WITH STAN also were defeated. ALTHOUGH Indiana 1s rated the Big Ten's number two team, Taylor felt Florida, sixth in the nation a week ago, and Miami were stronger. Both the Gators and Hurricanes stopped USF, 9.0: After today's match, the run into a number of fough teams, among them, Duke, Kalamazoo a_nd Minnesota. "We've_ got to play tough from. here on in," explained "We're playing now that have more scholarship strength." Championship M basketball game today lntramurals championships are now down teams, and one game, at 4:f5 p.m. today. Yesterday, Warhawks !rounced Kappa Alpha Psi 64-38, thanks to Neil Shoaf s 18 points and Pi Kappa Alpha downed Basal Gang 70-54 behind Bob Eckes' 17 points. Aftei: today's champiQnship game, an AH-Star game of the two fraterI.J.ity !eagrtes will be played Friday 11.lght"at 7:30 p.m; in the Gym. PEACH 'N. POLYESTER FASHION PANTS Sizes 8to18 Peach color, high rise, belted, cuffed pants in 100% Dacron Polyester. Styled with 2 swing pockets. Also navy. Slight irregulars. Terrific values! BX CB SS 1111111 The fashion Factory Outlet Store 9301 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER

PAGE 14

14 -THE ORACLE MARCH 15, 1973 DOONESBURY i1 /I by Garry Trudeau OH, WCl-l-/ r 6Uess rH1rr:S !He tuR v 1r 60e>. . sAY, _r UN/Jlif?STRNP YOU !IAllE fl SON f/PPL-Y!N6 FOR. flOHl551DN N&XT rRU. H&it,,. 6eT R NICE R.OD/.1, /IJO/'/'T He? I f C!W'r Pl?OM!St y{){) IJN'(TH//1/6. l A 1r 111w-1rr Moore: send Deeb a list of incompetent legislators By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Jack Moore, president of USF's chapter of the American Association of University Professors (AAUP), suggested Sen. Richard Deeb be sent "a list of incompetent legislators" instead of a list of incompetent professors. Deeb recentJ y suggested students send him names of incompetent professors and said he would forward the names to the Board of Regents (BOR). SPEAKING on WUSF's Emphasis show, Moore compared Deeb to Joe McCarthy and said "He well may be a dangerous man, I don't know, but he sure makes some silly statements. a way of getting at troublesome professors. If you want a university with no troublesome professors, you should comply with his (Deeh's) request." -Jack Moore "It's a way of getting at troublesome professors. If you want a university with no troublesome professors, you should comply with his request." "Does it mean we are not to make terrible statements against businesses that are ruining our environment?" HE ALSO said one part stated a faculty member "should act consistently at the level he was given tenure." "Does this mean that if a professor had published four books and doesn't publish any more because he's busy in a lab, out he goes'?" He said there was nothing prohibiting this type of interpretation. HE ALSO remarked the BOR said they got some of their ideas from the AAUP but "if they did, they sure got them out of context." Colle},e Republican group lobbies for majority rights He also said the new Regents policy for statewide evaluation of faculty was "vague" and "rather dangerous." HE SAID he had seen nothing of the policy but what had appeared in newspapers. He said he questioned one section that stated "facuh y members should keep with academic responsi bi Ii ty". Moore agreed with Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs' statement that tenure has been granted too freely in the past, nut he did not have suggestions for a new procedure. However, he said he objected very stron. gly to large general references to "incompetent profess ors." The Fl&r, i'.(l a Co l'lege Republican Federation has annoimced it will lobby for rights.for 18 year olds. The Executive Committee unanimously passed : a resolution calling on Florida's legislators :'tJ> enact a law extending ma1ority rights to 1820 year old citizens. "Although 18-20 year olds were granted one of the niost important rights of citizenship by the 26th Amendment (the right to vote), they are still denied the of citizenship," said Jack Latvala of Deland, chairman of the Federation; College Republicans will lobby for the teasure before and during the legislative session starting April 1'. Three USF students were named to leadership positions in the Federation earlier this month. Denise Fernandez, .lZOO, was appointed Federation secretary and Bruce Haddock, 3POL, was Qtr. 3 Bookstore hours set New bookstore hours go into. ef(rot Qtr. extending the hours of openation during the fitllt! full week of classes but back hours for the remafoder of tht: quarter. Tom Berry, director of Auxiliary Services, announced the Textbook Center will be open during the first full week of classes, Monday thr.ough Friday, 9 a.m. 10 p.m. During the second week, Monday through Thursday &ours will be 9 a.m: 7 p.m. On the center will close at 4 R.fin'. Beginning the fourth week. of classes, Textbook Center hours will settle to noon -3 p.m. weekdays, except Thrsdays. The center will remain open till 6 p,m. on Thursd. ays. At no time quarter will the Textbook Center open on weekends. The UC Bookstore will cut its hours to 9 a.m. 6 p.rri. Monday through Friday. This quarter the bookstore had been open till 8 p.m. Saturdays, the bookstore will open from 10 a.m. l:30p.m. It will be closed Sundays. Berry said the changes were made to "coincide with buying habits of the University community and the operating cost of the Bookstore." named chairman of the Region 2 College Republicans. Region 2 includes 12 colleges, junior colleges and universities on Florida's West coast. Valerie Wickstrom, 4 COM, was appointed editor of "The Encounter," the Federation newspaper. USF College Republicans won a bid to host the first annual Federation convention. 300 College Republicans are expected to attend the convention May 11-13: ; FIAT Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. Dale Mabry Phone 884-8464 ENDS THE USED BOOK BUYING BATTLE BUY STUDENT BOOKS AT STUDENT PRICES FROM STUDENTS COLLECTIONS MAR. 20, 21, 22, 26 SALES MAR. 27, 28, 29, Jo RETURN OF UNSOLD BOOKS APRIL 2, 3, 4

PAGE 15

( i-:-1.4 A S S I H It .. ,"'"'!9' ---MANAGEMF:NT TRAINING POSITIONS Ex citing career po sitions w(th advan c ement available for hard working personable men or wom e n $175 per week plus commission plus all fring e benefits All degrees Call for p e rsonal interview Tampa 253-5397. Photo Corp. of Ameri ca. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh c ut flowers Wed.-Sunday. 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-Sl41or5228714 "The Flower Children" INC. MEN! WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or caree r Send $2.00 information. SEAFAX, Dept. F -3, P.O. Box 2049, Port Ang e l es, Washi.,o:ton 98362. Mothers Helper (Mar.-Sept.) one .3 yr. old, live-in, separate apt, responsible, pleasant, beach & scime travel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME You can earn $60-$75 wkly. 4V2 hrs. daily (3 :00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. thru Sat. MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys : Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual income potential unlimited. For additional information call 224-7877. Mr. Richert or Mr. Collins. SIMPLY THE BEST STUDENT JOB IN TAMPA Now interviewing for part-time with chance for full-time this summe. r Immediate openings for three sharp young men. Call 988-8948 from 9 a.m . noon only. Exciting parttime positions for hard working personable girls. $3.00per hour plus bonus, weekend promotional work. Call for personal interview Tampa 2535397. Parttime Salesman. Knowledge of high fidelity o r electronics required At least 20 yrs. old Radio Shack of Terrace Plaza s6th St. & Busch Blvd. Room and board in exchange for babysitting. Babysit in the evenings with 2 girls, 9and 3 yrs. old. Contact: Yen Lu Wong 974-2701. NEED 300 carriers to deliver 3rd & 4th class mail in your own neighborhood. 1-2 days a week. $5-10 per week. Call 2291575 '68 Chevy Nova. New paint j ob n e w clutch, new exhaust system, 4. new shocks, new tires and tape d ec k Excellent condition. Sacrifice for $700 Tom Burris 977-5450. '57 Ford 406 4-speed, cam & 3 deuce s. Body in good condition. Call 97 l-0 749 aft e r 5 :3 0 Shag carpel in s id e. 1967 Comet six, 4-spe e d clean rebuilt engine, $475. Call Les 971-6461 or 621-1304 1971 Ford Maverick must sell' : l-spc e d man . trans. New 2 ply tires 6 cyl., e xcellent condition, White. Tot a lly reliabl e ca r cruises at 65 mph. $1500 cash. 988-0756 6 p.m on. '61 Cutlass V-8 rebuilt trans., new tires, battery and radiato.r. Good transportation. Call 8841681 after 2 p m $25 0 00 Porsche '61 356B 1600 S up e r well kept car in good condition. Sunroof, new carpet, radials, other extras. True spo rt s ca r $1800 Ph. 835-6532 afternoons. 1962 Ford Econoline Van, n eeds carbure tor, and plugs Call 971-5549 after 4: 30 $I 00 00. '71 Mustang Air cond., automatic p owe r steering, good cond $2400. Must sell, l e aving country. Call 932-8512 af t e r six MUST SELi. 67 Ponti ac Catalina fact. a ir powe r hrake s, p erfec t i nt e rior gcirnl all around appcarartcl!. $675 lwst offer. Stev1:
PAGE 16

16 -THE ORACLE -MARCH 15, 1973 Career service survey shows no job placement advantages By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer A student employment survey reveals almost no differ e nc e in job opporturnt1es b e tw ee n students who registered with the Career Planning and Place m e nt Center and those students who did not regist e r said Don C olb y director. 2,034 students graduating from August 1971 to June 1972 registered with the cen t e r. Of those students who re s ponded to the survey some 1,117 reported employment. In comparison, of 796 nonregistered stu

printinsert_linkshareget_appmore_horiz

Download Options [CUSTOM IMAGE]

close
Choose Size
Choose file type

Cite this item close

APA

Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.

MLA

Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.

CHICAGO

Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.

WIKIPEDIA

Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.