The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00043 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.43 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Fontana for sale: USF may buy Fontana Hall ls for sale and USF administrators say they are "considering" fridag's BY B.LL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer USF is considering the pur chase of Fontana Hall currently being offered for sale by the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance co; and the Allen and O'Hara Construction Co. for $4.2 million. The hall would probably be used to supplement on-campus housing. Although USF acbninistrators say they are oilly "considering'' the purchase, statements made yesterday by Vice. Pres. for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell imply that if tl)e University doesn't buy Fontana, $600,000 in student tuitions could be !Ost. 0"IF FONTANA is sold (to a non -stud e n t ,housing organization);_ we could lose 800 kids living within a mile of ORACLE Vol. 8 No. 3 12 pages Increase in. free hours considered by committee BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer A proposal requesting the Monday, Friday free hour be changed to Monday through' Thursday will be presented to the Space and Facilities Committee bY Student Government today. SG president Bill Davis said a five day free hour propasal had been reduced to four days when SG realized the Friday hour was seldom used. "THIS WAY we ask for only one more hour instead of two," he said . York -also said no new classrooms are being built now and "everytinie we delete another hour it deletes more space." One thing students should realize, York said, is itwill mejin more early mornihg, late af ternoon and classes. DA VIS SAID SG got the idea from an Omicron Delta Kappa Oracle preference poll last quarter and from individuals 'who had made such suggestions. The preference poll, initiated by ODK, showed students favored the extension by a 2 to 1 margin. Students also favored the 2 p.m. Weditesday and Friday free hour over other hours. Second choice was a 1 p m. free hour, followed by noon and 3 p.m in descending order. NO RESPONDENTS chose the 11 a.m. option, however 10 a m and 4 p m tied for fourth choice while 9 a.m. was the fifth choice. Students chose different hours for Tuesday and Thursday free hours. First choice again was 2 Continued on Page 3 BOR approval expected campus, he s&id. "We could lose two or three-hundred FTE's (full-time equivalent stJidents), amounting to a loss of $2,000\ a year per student." Howell pointed out that abOut 400 students were refused on campus housing last fall and "this year dorms are 99 per cent full. Apartments are becoming more expensive every year," he said, "and if students can't live near campus, some won't come to school here."Students will. go to jUnior colleges. where tuitions are cheaper and they can live at home, said Howell, rather than coming here and paying high apartment rents. lfOWELL SAID USF must do whatever it can to attract students. Tuition rates can't. be lowered, he said,: so the University must make an effort to offer reasonable housing at }()wer costs. Uillike most other state universities, tJSF has ex perienced an increased demand for on andnear.:Campils housing. "Convenience is very im portant to students and to all .of us," he noted. Fontana Hall, 4200 E. Fletcher Ave atthe north end of Palm Drive, first opened to USF residents Sept. 10, 1967. The story building is jointly owned by Northwestern Mutual, out of Milwaukee, Wis., and Allen and O'Hara, based in Memphis, Tenn. UNIVERSITY .. Housig Director Ray King yesterday said the purchase of Fontana would add 796 beds to USF's current 2,716 bed on-campus housing system -a 29 per cent increase. He said the University . is studying the "feasibility" of acquiring.the ball; but cautioned, "Right now, we're just talking about it." In the event USF does buy Fontana, he said, it would be used "just as it is." However, University personnel would . staff the hall and Saga Food Services Lillian York, committee member, said she would have to see the proposal before she could "decidehow good or bad it is and what kind of problems there would be." However, she said she feared that"even though this would just be four hours per week, we would be losing five hours per week." She went .on to explain that "one lonely hour per week is not good for schedwing." Next year's calendar set YORK SAID it could present several problems because 2 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday is a busy titrie for classes. She ex" plained that on a ratio, of 2 1.4 was used for general classrooms and conference and 1.6 for mass lecture during the 2 p.m. hour. BY CELESTE CHLAPOWSKI Oracle Staff Writer The 1973-74 common calendar has been released Dr. William Scheuerle, assil:itant to the vice president for Academic Affairs, said yesterday. Scheuer le Said the calendar has been sent to the Board of Regents for approval. He said he predicts approval because the quarters begin and end on the prescribed days Classes will begin Sept. 24 and end Dec. 7, for Qtr. 1; Qtr. 2 classes start Jan. 4 and end March 15; Third quarter clas11es will begin March 25 and end June 5, and Qtr. 4 classes begin June 17 and end Aug. 23 . SCHEUERLE said the schedule does not necessarily include Saturday classes but he personally would like to see more Saturday and night classes. Once this schedule is approved, students can be assured of 10-day to one-month long breaks. Dr Arthur Stevens of the Health Center said he thinks longer breaks are necessary and fine because students need time to "regain strength" and "clean out the cobwebs: "IT'S HARD TO go pell-mell, go home for a couple of days and then come back and start again," he said. that show during .. Qtr. 2 and 3. He said certain illnesses come with certain seasons, and respiratory problems are always higher in winter. Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration blames the academic calendar for late grades because it did not give his office time to get grades out before students returned to classes. GOODWIN SAID students are complaining; that are late. but they are actually on Continued on Page 12 Tilesetter Jack Blanco would "most likely" manage the dining room. COULD not say how many new positions would be required to operate the ball, saying it was too early in the negotiatiorui. DeSoto Hall, also owned by Northwestern Mutual and Allen and "o;Hara, is Fontana's sister Continued on -Page U Health Center to stay USF's Health Centerwill remain on campu8 for at.ieast another year, Dr . Joe Howell, vice president of Student Affairs, said yesterday. "Ongoing research .Oft alier natives will continue, ilo_. niove is through next year," he n1( A stieient, Howell said, "I want fo make it clear that. I still support an arrangement fol'. associating _the Student Health Service With a certified heaith facility:'; Ih postponing -frther negotiations with Community <.UC,H>0 Howell s aid relations wiQt the hospital ha".e remained gd and they received full < cooperatjon during the Looking to the futur:eofStudent Health Service5 at USF' Howell said Chancellor ROb.e'ti-MautZ is considering a plan which would allow each universify to make a ssessmehts for health services, separate from the service and activity fees iUNTIL I becameinvolveQ in this project, l didn't realize the tremendous expense involved Jn running a health service,'' he said, explaining that increased costs are Student input also played a part hi the Administration's decision to keep the on campus, said. "This is a step in the of good health services .. oh campus, but obvfously ii9t the final step," said Dr, Larry Stevens, direetor of the Health Center, reacting to the decision. "I have asstirances from ur. Howell that the search will continue for a better sofotfori to the problem and nobOdy feels that standing still is an adequate solution," he said. Stevens said he is in 100 per cent emotional agreement with the need of a longer break, but he can not correlate this with the high rate of respiratory illness says he resets the tile behind F AH more times than anywhere else.


2-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY .t'l1 t-!Kf YOU rD PHRcP. J : 1H \ 0 March 30, 1973 by Garry Trudeau Cheese replaces Askew burgers TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -Gov. Reubin -Askew said Thursday that his family will forego it's usual Saturday night hamburgers next week in protest to the high price of meat. "But I'm going to eat a wpopper this Saturday," Askew told newsmen. Mrs. Askew sent word that the famlly would substitute grilled cheese April 7. The Askew's always give their staff Saturday night off and Mrs. Askew cooks hamburgers for the Governor, and two children The Governor said he was not going to join a week-long boycott of meat being urged by housewives groups starting April 1. He said he was to be careful about such things since he'd be deluged with requests to join other protests. Gas prices climb :L\IIAMI (UPI) Gasoline prices on the upsurge amidst tightening supply throughout Florida, a UPI survey of the oil industry shows. Speeulation is that the price of high grade gas may reach 50 or 55 cents a gallon; substantially above the present 39.9 to 40.9 cents per gallon now prevailing. However, spokesmen for major oil c 'C:m1panies refused to speculate just now high prices might go. However, spokesmen for major oil companies refused. to speculate just how high prices might go. "I don't know of anyone who could accurately predict what the price of gas will be this sum mer/' said John Reidy, a spokesman for Exxon. "Our supply is going to be extremely tight," said Reidy in a telephone interview from his office in Charlotte, N.C. ;f lorida news briefs 'Horseburgers' HIALEAH (UPI) -A Hialeah pet food firm annou.nced yesterday it has begun selling ground horsemeat to the public for human consumption. Sam Stahl, Manager of Deluxe Pet Food Inc., Said the firm would charge 50 cents a pound for the ground meat. "I've eaten horsemeat and I like it,''. Stahl said. "It's federally inspected like any other meat." Stahl said the horsemeat is lean and resembles coarselyground hamburger. Adams replacement TALLAHASSEE .(UPI) -With Lt. Gov. Tom Adams under legislative investigation, Gov. Reubin Askew said yesterday he probably won't make a recom mendation ori whether the office should be retained. "Whatever I recommended, it would have political im plications,'' Askew said. Charges that Adams, in his dual capacity as Secretary of Commerce, used state-paid employes to help run his personal business affairs generated demands that the office of lieutenant Governor be eliminated. There are bills ready for the session that opens Tuesday to take it out of the Constitution and also to provide other specific duties for the office. ... The Ormcle is the officil student-edited newsfNlper of the University of South Florid .nd is published four times weekly, TuesdY through Frida y, during the academic yur period September through mld,June; .tWlce during the acdemlc year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florid, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed In The Or acle are those of the editors or of the writer and ryot those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, Lan T>.impa, Fla., 33620. The Oracle Is entered as second Class matter at the United State5 Post Office at Tampa, Fla., and printed by Newspaper Printing Company, Pinellas Park, Fla. The Oracle reser"ves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers oblectlonable. SuDscrlptlon rate lsS7 per year Qtn. 1 ;2,3_;,Sl for Qtr. 4 Nixon sets ceiling Meat prices frozen WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon Thursday night clamped a ceiling on the prices of beef, pork and lamb limiting them to the highest level charged during the past 30 days. "What we need is action that will stop the rise in meat prices now," Nixon said in a nationwide radio and television speech "Meat prices must not go higher. With the help of the housewife and the farmer, they can and should go down." The ceiling applies to all purchases and sales of meat after slaughter, but -as has been the case throughout Nixon's three part inflation control program the controls do not affect prices charged by farmers. Mitchell implicated WASHINGTON mer of State, Charles Meyer said today the State Department knew nothing about CIA contacts with the International Telephone and Telegraph Co. to expfore ways of blocking the election ;>f Salvador Allende as president of Chile. Meyer said the U ,S. policy then, as now, was one of strict n;>n-interference in Chilean af fairs. But he said it was "per fectly proper" for the CIA to Carvel Ice Cream Supermarket 4924 Busch Plaza Phone 988-1235 Tampa discuss with ITT ways to torment an economic crisis in Chile prior to Allende's inauguration. Troop pull-out SAIGON The United States ended its long involvement in the Vietnam war yesterday, withdrawing the last of its remaining combat troops and receiving back all but one of the American prisoners known to have been held by toe Viet namese Communists. AIM prospects low PINE RIDGE S .D. Sen. James Abourezk said yesterday that prospects for a negotiated settlement of the Indian occupation of Wounded Knee have "greatly decreased" with the collapse of an armed mutiny within the militants' ranks. "Prospects for a negotiated end to Wounded Knee have greatly decreased since the outcome of an internal power struggle," he said. An attorney for the American Indian Movement forces denied there was any dissension in the hamlet seized in an armed takeover 30 days ago Boycott impact WASHINGTON The revolt against the soaring price of meat, building to a hoped-for nationwide "April Fool's Week" boycott, drew the endorsement of Agriculture Secretary Earl L. Butz. In siding with the housewives, Butz said they are "probably Joing a wise thing," and added that their refusal to buy meat has been having "a major impact" on prices. He questioned the effectiveness of farmers withholding their cattle and hogs from the market, and said the tactic could have little more than a temporary impact because when meat animals reach market weight, they cannot be held off the market for more than a few weeks. weather Cloudy with a chance of showers . High in the mid SO's, low in the 60's. a I:! l!R!AM 'oMJ. SUPER MMICif US I N q TH I A D TO llE TA TH IC.K ffKf FREE FCR l-OUE. WHEN l3UY ON f AT THE KE4ULAR PR 1c_f OF 55


Orcle photo lly RHdV Lovely Albert Hartley new vice president of Finance and Planning Hartley assumes new budget post Albert Hartley, USF vice president for Administrative Affairs, will soon be taking on new duties as vice president of the newly-created office of Finance and Planning. President Cecil Mackey, who created the office, explained that Hartley's new duties will be as a coordinator for all areas of USF planning and the total USF budget, reporting directly to Mackey. According to Mackey, Hartley will coordinate all budgetary information before relaying it to the President's Office. The position is not, however, business management in conception. Creation of the new office will bring all information in areas of planning and finance under central control for the first time. Assistant Vice President of Administrative Affairs Ken W. Thompson will be absorbing some of the duties Hartley now handles. "He (Thompson) has been reporting to the Vice President. When the change goes into effect he will be reporting directly to me in several areas of his position," said Mackey. A definite date for the change over has not been set, but ac cording to Thompson, should take place before the start of Qtr. 4. THE ORACLE -March 30, 1973 3 Waller on unity 'We have a responsibility' BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer Speaker at the Florida Black Student Unity Association con vention last night, Joseph Waller was introduced as "the most misinterrupted and misquoted man by the white press." Linda Price, co-chairman of the Afro American Society said, "This Brother has been a great inspiration to myself and other members of the Liberation Party. He has traveled to try to unify us and all our people. I hope that he will become a household name to you." WALLER, CHAIRMAN of the Junta of Militant Organizations CJOMOl, spoke to the delegates in a forceful and determined tone on his topic "Strategy Towards Unity." "We have a responsibility to the masses of our people," Waller said. "I hope that Black Students will come together and solve the problems for the masses of our people." Waller said that history plays an important role in in dependence. "UNTIL WE ARE free people we haven't made any progress at all, it is dependent upon our history that we make a correct analysis" he said. "We need to have an idea of where we're going and we need to know where we came from." Preceding a roar of applause Waller said, ''Africa is the richest continent in the world and it is ours, it belongs to all African people. "YOU HAVE TO develop theory and ideology on this camp4s to help us get that back," he added. Waller "I am talking about how to wage that kind of struggle that will defeat racism and capitalism.'' Stressing the importance of black people understanding their heritage Waller said, "When we got off in Jamestown, Virginia we were still Africans." "White folks in charge of our minds made us hate ourselves but now we are over that," he continued. "A PEOPLE correctly in-terrupted can be one of the sources of liberation. We used to be slaves oil an Alabama cotton patch but that is only part of what, we used to be. We used tn._be an independent people." "Until we are a free people we haven't made any progress at all." During the speech the audience responded with "right on" and "teach, Brother Joe, teach." WALLER IS also one of the founders of th e African Peoples Socialist Party, He was the first speaker of the convention which will continues this morning with workshops on the UC second .floor. Delegates arrived Thursday afternoon from Miami Dade, Seminole Junior College, Santa Fe Junior College and Florida State University. Delegates were still arriving during the speech. Registration tables are set up on the second floor .of the UC for the convention wn1ch began Thursday morning. Support our advertisers SLIK CHIK SAlEI tops 2 for $8 free hour----------pants $8 dresses $12 Continued from Page 1 p.m. followed by 1 p.m., noon, 4 p.m., 11 a.m., 9 a.m. and no 10 a.m. free hours. One student suggested an 8 a.m. free hour for each day of the week. The choice was not offered on the poll. FORTY per cent of the respondents said that classes or required departmental activities did not interfere with the free hour, however 37 per cent felt that there was often a scheduling conflict while 23 per cent said there was occassional in terference. Three respondents cited a conflict between the 2 p.m. free hours with literature hours and college council meetings ODK faculty advisor Dan Walbolt said the organization felt the free hour was an area of student concern and that as ODK was for leaders this was the type of project that should be un dertaken. WALBOLT said ODK would discuss an extended-hour proposal next week. Jesse Binford, Faculty Senate chairman, said no proposal had been introduced in the Faculty Senate but if-'something develops of university interest someone in the Senate usually picks it up and puts it on the agenda." Carol Spring, a Student Organizations official, said she did not see any problems but mentioned the UC space was at a premium and there was not enough room for Monday -Wednesday Friday meetings," This might help them out," she said. Student Senate sets first meet Tuesday The Student Senate will meet in its first session of the quarter Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in UC 252. The meeting time was changed from the traditional Thursday night schedule by order of newly elected Vice Pres. Mark Levine. Levine said he changed the meeting time to allow for "more press" on Senate business. He said Senate actions were not given adequate coverage before because they were enacted late in the week. Levine said he desires more coverage of meetings "including worse press" when senators pass "bad legislation." Senators must submit all bills and resolutions to the SG clerk (UC 156) to be typed by Mondays at noon, Levine said. Legislation received after that time will not be reviewed by the Senate that week. Levine explained this measure is designed to provide time for legislation to pass through Senate committees. All legislation must be reviewed by the Rules and Calendar committee and the appropriate area committee. The Senate has been allocated $1500 of SG funds for one year, Levine said. Each quarter the Senate will have $500 per quarter (there is no session during Qtr. 4) for materials and to "encourage the Senate to undertake projects they feel are necessary ... for the student body." Frank Spain,USF's first registrar, explained the free hour's history which he said was "floating and five dqys a week when the university began." He said the main reason for free hour was to bring people together and to unify students, faculty and staff. another reason was deliberate attempt to spread class tours '. HE SAID 2P.M. was eventually chosen because it allowed for two three-hour labs before 2 p.m. and one from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Also he said the Tuesday-Thursday 2 p.m. hour fit into a staggered schedule thai was being used. Spain said the TuesdayThursday hour was dropped about five years ago because of "sheer pressure for classroom space." 10-7 Mon. Thurs. 10-8 Fri. 10-6 Sat. 10024 N. 30th St. Phone 971-2494 Custom made Lingerie 9257 N. 56th St. 988-4809 Temple Terrace Shopping Center Tempie Terrace, Fla.


4 -THE ORACLE March 30, 1973 I I Well done I Well?? Why don't the University Police protect pedestrian traffic near the textbook center during this early quarter rush on books? If they have time to chase after body odors, look into inspection stickers and ticket thousands of parking violators, surely Chief J. Prehle can spare one, just one, officer to protect lives by slowing or directing traffic at a temporary pedestrian crosswalk between the textbook center and the Fine Arts parking areas. Almost every student on campus will be over there sometime this week or next buying books. There is little doubt that a lot of vehicular traffic will also be in that area. The Oracle, in a meeting with Prehle even before LAST quarter, suggested such protection for pedestrians. It's interesting to see how rapidly the wheels of priority turn when lives are involved. Booool The "Quarter III Calendar" published by SEAC, with $1,490.70 of student money, seems a bit self-serving and misguided. We need a comprehensive calendar that covers ALL possible university events on an equal basis by date, not sponsor. The new calendar lists SEAC events within the dates but lumps all other events off on the margin or back page. The emphasis is on "SEAC Event," promoting the sponsor In large type while listing the actual event in small, light type HOPEFULLY a calendar that purports to be a university calendar would treat all comers equally. Barbara Pizzella, the Calendar coordinator, should. be com mended for her avid use of graphics, but her priorities are mixed up. SEAC's current $40,000 budget allows them to promote their wide range of ac tivities and they are not required to run inform,ation about other campus events. PERHAPS then the university needs a 'non-partisan' calendarthat is more than a gaudy PR job.' SEAC's budget could be reduced by the cost of the calendar to allow funding for publishing the calendar SEAC feels they are printing in formation about other events out of the kindness of their hearts. The Oracle feels that if they are using student funds to publish a student calendar then it should be their responsibility to attempt to cover all events with equal representation, keeping them listed by date in the normal, practical calendar format. The newly announced academic calendar for next year is to be commended. Finally someone Dr. William Scheuerle in particular, has approached this project with an outlook of not only how well it will work, but the ramifications of it. THE CURRENT academic calE_mdar is unacceptable. We have Qtr. 1 flanked with 28 and 38 day breaks, but only four and five day breaks between Qtrs. '12-3-4. Four and five day breaks are hard on everyone concerned. Students need time to unwind from the crush of finals, and if they wish, travel home. Faculty members have to grade finals, compile grades, prepare courses f9r the coming quarter, and they too need a little time off. The establishing of ten and twelve day breaks between Qtrs. 2-3-4 will aid students, faculty and administrators alike. Dr. Scheuerle deserves a well done. \\ EVEXYTHWG lS BSA.UTIFUL-'' Indochina is still at war despite 'peace' Editor: Since the announcement to the end of the Vietnam war and the signing of the Peace Accord, I have been watching closely the articles and editorials that local newspapers have been printing on the matter. I have found that there is great elation and thankfulness that that war is over, but these papers, including yours, fail to reiterate that this is the end to only the United States Military personel involvment. THE NEWSPAPERS fail to mention again that the accord prr.>vides for military and economic aid to the government of South Vietnam by the United States Furthermore the United States is still involved in the violent conflict in Laos, which poses a danger of spreading to neighboring countries. This involvement in the conflict in Laos was confirmed by your Jan. 30 newspaper Peace is a very agreeable idea, and after 11 years of direct United States in volvement in the Indochina theater, the people of America readily accept this loosely defined peace, without question! This letter in essence is to warn your ( lttttrs] readers that though there may be a form of peace in Vietnam, the rest of Indochina is still at war. Then if there is not end to the armed conflict in Indochina in which the United States supports, provocates or involves itself in, the American people might as well be given a guarantee that there will a will be a future Vietnam to contend with. Jonathan Weiss Nat Sci This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147 ,208.42 or 9c 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.) Editor: I'm a decent young man from a small town outside of Pensacola. For the last year and a half I have been looking towards speech as a major. After taking many speech courses and meeting many people in the Speech Department, I have come to the realization that the depart ment .itself is comprised of faggots and degenerates. It's not that I have anything against homosexuals; it's just that being constantly approached and bothered by these queers is making me nauseous. Editor: M. Ross DBS 2 I noticed in your Wednesday (3-27) Oracle, that someone commented in a letter to the editor on The Brahman Bugle. I couldn't really tell exactly what message was trying to be stated. But it seemed derogatory, I say (and so do at least 10 of my friends) who who writes it? The Bugle is interesting and fun to read. And another thing, it makes sense on a lot of stuff. I say hooray for the Bugle (and hooray for the Oracle, you're good too) Diane Corbett 2 PSY fr i day's ROBERT FIALLO .......... :::: Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager llll 0 RA ( L t:!,. NewsEditor iMICHAEL KILGORE NewsEditor VALERIE WICKSTROM I; Entertainment Editor VIVIAN MULEY Feature Editor ANDREA HARRIS ;:;: Sports Editor .DAVID MOORMANN Advisor LEO STALNAKER PRess DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday :::: ..I .\PA PACt'.H A A.f,R A JI .I NIJ /9f>/, /9f>9 noon Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. ::;: Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before ;::_:l;.::: .. :: publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, .-I CP ./,/,-.l .l! l:RICI.\ .\/.\(,'/:" / <)(>-; 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 in the Library and UC. llll :-"?.-!


Injury caused by clogs .. Nancy Mandeville, Rochester, N.Y., was visiting the USF campus yesterday to determine whether she wanted to attend the University but while walking on a ramp for tbe handicapped near the Education Blgd., she St:l '-. erely twisted her ankle. r ORACLE Bulletin Board MONDAY Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi will meet April 2 at 2 p.m. in LAN 460 to discuss the membership drive, SEAC Carnival and a service project. Present members and those interested in becoming members of the Professional Journalism Society may attend. Math Lecture Dr J D Aczel, professor of mathematics at the University of Ontario, Canada, will visit USF during the week of Apr. 2. Dr. Aczel is a leading authority of f1.lllctional equations. He will talk on that topic at 2 p m. Apr. 2 in PHY 130 and at 2 p.m. Apr. 3 in CHE 105. "Information Measures" will be his topic at 2 p.m Apr. 5 in CHE 105 and a t 2 p.m Apr. 6 in PHY 130. THURSDAY Sigma Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon will present movies April 5 in LAN 103 at 8 p.m. There is no charge and anyone may attend. Featured movies are Laurel and Hardy and the Little Rascals. CONTINUING EVENTS Resident Assistants Applications for resident assistant positions for Qtr. 1, 1973 are available now at the Argos and Andros Center Desks Anyone who has a 2.5 GPR (overall), has completed 45 quarter hours and has lived in residence at least one quarter is eligible to apply. Fill out an application now and return it to Argos Center 229 before April 9, 1973. Decision-Making The Division of University Studies is forming small groups to deal with the development of decision-making skills and how these skills relate to deciding on a major One group will meet on Tuesdays from 2-4 p.m. and another will meet on Wednesdays from 2-4 p.m. throughout Qtr. 3. Interested students should contact Ruth Stoner or Dore Beach for more finformation at 974-2645, F AO 126. Structural Movement "Structural Movement" (PEB 200:006) is a course open to those who wish to explore. body awareness through a systematic approach of correcting. imbalances, restrictions, in flexibility, and learning how to use energy in a positive way. For information, contact Professor Joseph DellaGrotte, 932-2905. Course will be offered Tuesday Thursday at 9 a m. Fellowship Program Fellowship Program of the Committee on the Challenges of Modern Society. These Fellowship grants are available, through open competition, to any resident or citizen of NATO member countries. More information may be obtained in the Graduate Studies Office, ADM 229. Materials Center Instructional Materials Center has new extended hours for Qtr. 3. Monday, Wednesday and Thursday: 9 -9 Tuesday and Friday: 9 -5 Saturday morning: 9 -12. Girl Scouts All current and former Girl Scouts attending USF interested in forming Campus Goals the university level of Girl Scouts, or who want to help local scout troops may call Mary Casher at 626-6850 or Dr M Fisher ext 2151, c a mpus coordinator THE ORACLE -March 30, 1973 5 Meat boycott nothing new for vegetarians BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Staff Writer Some USF students say they won't support next week's meat boycott. but others just can't wait until April 1 to repface their steaks with macaroni and cheese For example,. a female vegetarian here says she has been boycotting meat "for two years." She eats soybean products, fish, vegetables and vitamins. ANOTHER student says he's been eating "anything but meat" for the last three weeks because of the prices. Even the steak-lovers are giving in: "My boyfriend really likes steak a lot, but he hasn't been eating too much 'of it lately:' a student who's been eating mostly fish and salads herself said. Another said his mother had decreed Sunday afternoon steak dinners "a thing of the past." He said she had been complaining ** Saga, Eastern to offer meat substitutes Both Eastern and Saga food services will offer alternatives to beef products during next week's national beef boycott, but neither of the companies will cutback their regular beef supplies. "We'd like to cut back, but we don't believe our customers would like it," said John Lyndes, director of Saga. "Alternatives to beef products have always been offered by Saga so any student wishing to boycott won't be restricted." Lyndes said he was given no authorization from his home office to participate in the boycott, but added he was sympathetic to the cause. Eastern Food Services Director Ray Hisey was not aware of the boycott, but said he would "do whatever Saga does." "If there is strong support for the boycott and the students who want beef don't get offended, we'd be glad to stop buying beef," Lyndes said. "But we'll probably just end up buying less than we normally would." "In the past, we have found that students often say they are going to participate in a boycott or protest," he said," but when it comes right down to it they al ways giv e in Flying club plans 'bombing' Barnstorming, bombing and spot landing contests will highlight USF Flying Club's Fly In, to be held April 1 at Plant City Municipal Airport. The public is invited to watch the contests and eat hotdogs with mustard. The Fly-In will begin at 10 a.m and last indefinitely. "Meanwhile, we're going to barnstorm," Dr. Adrian Cherry, spokesman for the Fly-In, said. "Any student who wants to go up in the planes can go up free Bombs used in the bombing contest are nonlethal bags of lime that will be dropped from 800 feet to the windsock below, Cherry said. "Of course, no one ever hits it but the one who gets closest to it wins," he said To get to the Fly-In take 1-4 to Brance Forbest Rd., continue south to US 92 and turn left. At State Road 5'V4 turn right, and after crossing a set of railroad tracks turn left. The Airportis 1l 1 mile furthur on the right, Cherr y said. because the good old American dollarjust doesn't go very far in the grocery store anymore. "WE USED to live in West Virginia in the hills and we had mostly chicken and potatoes and beans and food like that. .My mom says we're going to go more to things like that," said. He said the switch in diet didn't bother him. but others are less than satisfied with their meatless menus. "It really bugs me becauseJ'm a meat and potatoes person and so is he: a student said of herself and her husband. SHE SAID she shopped yesterday and could only afford three chicken breasts and a pound of hamburger The rest of the week's meals will consist of peanut butter sandwiches and the remainder of a half dozen cans of ttina purchased 1;1t a tuna sale. But students aren't the only ones who are planning to boycott. "You're damn right we're going to abide by the boycott," a professor said "We can't even afford to feed the raccoons anymore," he complained, ex plaining he used to buy :the cheapest brand of hot dogs at 69 :!ents far the neighborhood raccoons, but now that same brand costs $1.09. *** Eggs, beans good m .eat substitute BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle. Feature Editor. Who says meat arid potatoes is the onlv acceptable dinner menu for USF students? Certainly not the supporters of the April 1 nationwide meat boycott spearheaded by. Fight Inflation T()gether of California. Those supporters plan to bolster their menus with a variety of nutritious meatless recipes. The following recipes show it's posible to forego meat withOut resorting to Kennel-Ration. THIS ONE is called Eggs Florentine and is lifted from Gampbell's "Cookin g with Soup:" 2 cups chopped cooked spina ch

March 30, 1973 Fernandez to teach USF ballet classes Royes Fernandez a member dancer with the American Ballet Theatre for 20 years, will teach ballet master classes Monday through Friday of next week on the USF campus. Fernandez will conduct ad vanced ballet classes daily from noon to 2 p.m. and intermediate ballet classes Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m. to noon. He will also direct rehearsars of the choreography for the Dance Department Concert scheduled April 13 and 14. FERNANDEZ, whose repertoire includes both con temporary and classical works, has danced with the Ballet Russe of Monte Carlo, the National Ballet of Australia, the New York City Ballet and the American Ballet Theatre. His tours have included a -12-week world tour with Dame Margot Fontayne and Rudolph Nureyev, l;lS well as appearances in Moscow and Souto America. 'C h '11. osm1c umor 1sn Tunny BY MIKE KILGORE Oracle New& Editor If this albwn proves anything at all, it's that IOusy hwnor cannot be made better by ter ming it cosmic' humor. .Comedy albunrs are always risky purchases anyway ... After you've listened a few times, humor on an inflexible recorded presentation decreases, but this albt,nn does nothing to :warrant initial purchase. ALTHOUGH it's hard to measure the comic ccintent of an albti.rn, it seems reasonable thB;t fails its purpose when it elicits only three chuckles from material on two sides of an albufu. . The basic problem is that this album is aboutfive years too The time is ltjng past when comedians could ; get laughs by Rock concert set for today A rock concert featuring Kool, a popular grQup from New York; The Gang; Train Robbers; arid Child of Friendship is planned tOday at 9 p.m. at Tampa's Fort :Ho" mer Hesterly Armory. Tickets for the five-hour per formance are on sale '$4 in advance and $4.50 at the door. They are available at the UC rlesk, Maas Brothers at North Gate Shopping Center and Montgomery Wards of St. Petersburg. The concert will be co sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha and Omega Si Phi fraternities, according to Robert Store, president of Alpha Phi Alpha. Store said the concert is to rnise money for an academic for a male freshman tfr sophomore in the fall of '73. He said the scholarship is being -otfrn'd to students in hopes that tlwy may join the fraternities. Ill' added that the recipient will bl' l'Ompelled to join one of the fratt'rnities. (rtuitw] mentiOning dope and mastur bation. Rush has written a few pieces for the National Lampoon but he regretably does not transfer his writing talent to his album, although he wrote all the material. IGNORI _NG the poor. taste, who really can laugh at a statement like "Ray Charles watches television "" he watches Jose Feliciano." The lead cut on side two, "Jesus at a Dope Bust," is a retread from an old Cheech and Chong albin concerning the same general theme of a long haired Jesus being hassled at the Mexican border. Another Cheech and Chong rewrite is "Sister John Damion's Virgin School," which suspiciously sounds like "Sister Mary Elephant" which wasn't funny even in the original ver' Admittedly, virgin nuns tellml virgin girls about sexual fotercoi.trse has interesting possibilities; however Rush fails to explore tnem. RUSH DRAWS on material that everyone knows already: you can't lose weight and smoke grass, "black dudes make the best dealers because of the way they sell it" and there's always one person in every crowd who likes to roll those Sunday Times joints. Golden Zits of the Fifties is merely a nostalgic look at gifls, grease and grinding during the wonderous period of adolescence. llWHEREISITATll Besides the lack of humor, the sound track on the aibtim is horrendous since volume levels jump erratically, regardless of !tush 's voice level. If you want a comedy album, stick to Firesign Theatre. Hassan to speak of man, literature Dr. Ihab Hassan, well-known expert on contemporary American literature and visiting English professor ; at USF, will speak on "The transformation of man: myth, literature and technology," Tuesday at 8 p .i;n. in LAN 103. Dr. Hassan was J:>orn in Cairo in 1925 and became a naturalized American citizen in 1956. He is the author of numerous articles on American literature and three seminal books: "Radical In nocence: Studies in the Con temporary American Novel,'' ''The Literature of Silence: Henry Miller and Samuel Beckett" and "The Dismem berment of Orpheus : Sti.tdies in Modern Literature." Admission to the lecture is free. 50% Nylon 50% Polyester 1'M 1. %m. 9350 Mall NW corner Busch Blvd. & 1-75 Main Entrance on Right 933-3121 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33612 SPECIAL!! SPECIAL!! A. T .. E. HI-FI STEREO '; "SRVICE BUY SELL TRADE NEW USED -DAMAGED SERVICE: . We are N. Florida's largest audio repair center representing all major brands. like: AKAi SCOTT ELECTRO-VOICE CO!'liCVRD HARM()N KARDON GARRARD PANASONIC SA:NYO You can't possibly beat our prices!!! A. T; E. Just South of 1-75 Electronic, Service on Dale Mabry 3715. W. Cypress Fl d and Cypress 877-6389 Tampa, on a Student and Sta Discount on Service Welcomes you back with this tremendous offer Doubleknit Sportshirts By In six colors ; green gold blue brown Dino Divina Reg. $9.95 Now$4.80 rust burgundy Sizes in small, medium, and large. Only 125 in stock. Limit two per customer. Offer good ThlllCSday thru Sunday


WUSF radio, TV make changes Some changes in the programming of WUSF-FM and TV will go into effect during, according to WUSF spokesmen. Starting April 1, WUSF-FM will begin daily broadcasting at 8:55 a.m., increasing their air time to 18hours. This will be an extension of the program "At Your Service," which relates community news, public affairs and campus news. Also, increased focus will be placed on the events of colleges within the University. "WE'RE TRYING to make a special effort to let people know what's happening on campus," Dave Dial, WUSF-FM production manager said. The present Saturday afternoon hour of bluegrass music, which has been scheduled from 12 to 1 p.m., will be lengthened to two hours in the middle 6f April, Dial said. "We've had a lot of good response to the program," Dial said. A TWO WEEK survey which will gauge who listens to what and when and what the audlence likes and dislikes, or would prefer, will begin April 16, Dial said. The Underground Railroad will broadcast at the following times: Monday, Wednesday and Thursday from 4 to 6:30 p.m. and from 11 p.m. 2 a.m.; Tuesday from 4 to 7 p.m.; Friday from 4:30 to 7 p.m. and from 10:30 p.m. to 3 a.rri.; and on Saturday from 3 p.m. to 3 a.m. WUSF-TV will broadcast special coverage of the Florida State Legislature each day at 3:30 p.m. from May 21 to June 1, on Channel 16. During this time, Channel 3, will also cover legislative activities on the "Sunshine '73" series nightly at 10 p.m. Other programs for both stations will remain the same as last quarter', according to WUSF-TV personnel. TU highlitts .. TODAY 9 p.m., Ch. 13 -"Eye of the Cat," a thriller about deception and murder in a house full of felines. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10 --In concert with the Mahavishnu Orchestra, Dr. Hook, Taj Mahal, Al Green, Eric Weessenberg and the Deliverance and Muledeer and Moondoogg. SATURDAY 1 p.m., Ch. 44 East-West College All-Star Basketball. 3:30p.m., Ch. 8-Movie Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi in "The Body Snatchers.'' 5 p.m., Ch. 10 --Wide World of Sports featuring Muhammad Ali vs. Ken Norton and the NCAA Swimming and Diving Chamionships. 6:30 p.m., Ch. 13 National Geographic -Orson Welles narrates this documentary on chimpanzee research in Tan zania. 11:30 p:m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Elizabeth Taylor and Peter Finch in "The Elephant Walk.'' 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Movie -William Henry, Ralph Morgan and Preston Foster in the 1939 film, "Geronimo.'' 1 a.m., Ch. 44 --Movie -William Holden, Rosalind Russell and Kim Novack in the William Inge play, "Picnic.'' Zorro lilm lest planned Sund(ly Three Zorro flicks will be shown at the "Zorro Film Festival" Sunday at 9:30 p.m. in the Andros cafeteria'. Admission is free. SUNDAY 1 p.m., Ch. 8 --World Cham pionship Tennis. 2 p.m., Ch. 10 -NBA Play-off. 2 p.m., Ch. 13 --CBS Golf Classic. 3 p.m., Ch. 44 --NHL HockeyMontreal vs. Boston. 4:30 p.m., Ch. 10 --Auto Race -NASCAR's 14th Atlanta 500. 7:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --NBA Basketball --Atlanta vs. Boston. 10 p.m., Ch. 3 --Firing Line -Germaine Greer and William F. Buckley Jr. debate women's lib. MONDAY 8:00 p.m., Ch. 3 --Hollywood Television Theatre --Gene Wilder in "The Producers." 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Movie --Jack Albertson and Patricia Neal in Frank D. Gilroy's Pultizer Prize winning drama "The Subject was Roses." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Salute to John Ford --a tribute to the renouned director. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Carl Reiner directed this version of his autobiographical novel about a young apprentice working in a tacky theatrical troupe. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie-Gary Coper, George Raft, Charles Laugton, Charles Ruggles and Jack Oakie in the classic "If I Had a Million." PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 .1rattrnit!' RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLiNG PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Doily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 J 35!>.0 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA Ora.tie ahoto by Randy Lovely Disc Jockey D_ennis Thomas ... tries to decide which song should open the Underground Railroad. IF YOU HAVE AN UNUSUAL TALENI YOU HAVE WHAT i'T TAKES TO BE A WORLD CHAMPION! EARN THIS TERRIFIC PATCH, 7" X6", COLORFUL, WASHABLE, WITH SPACE FOR WRITING IN YOUR SPECIALTY. Breathe easy, Earthlings. Budweiser is doing something about the current shortage of world champions in the world. Budweiser is sanctioning five foolish events in which world-record setters can win prestige plus a handsome patch. In addition to the thrilling BUD" CAN TOTE, there are four others. Get details at your favorite beer store where you see the gaudy "Budweiser World Championship" display! Do one, beat the record, tell us about it on a postcard. arid get your marker pen ready for inscribing your particular specialty be neath where it says "World Champion." TO GET YOUR BUDWEISER WORlD CHAMPION PATCH (EVEN IF YOU DON'T SET A RECORD), JUST WRITE YOUR NAME, ADDRESS AND WHAT YOU DID ON A POSTCARD. This fine young man is doing the BUDWEISER CAN TOTE. So should you. Just tote a record number of empty Bud cans, balanced atop one another, mishap, for a distance of 25 feet and earn a dandy Budweiser World Champion patch. Record to beat is 4. (You laugh?) (Maybe you've detected that this is not an official, rigid-rules "contest." But it is a lot of fun, even if you can't break the records. You can, though, can't you?) NO PROOF OF PURCHASE REQUIRED. OFFER VOID WHERE PROH1BITED BY LAW. ALLOW FOUR WEEKS FOR DELIVERY. OFFER EXPIRES OECEMSER 31. 19?3. ANHEUSRBUSCH. INC. ST LOUIS


8-THE ORACLE March 30, 1973 Rain brings abrupt end to game BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF's baseball team finally was stopped. It's seven game victory' string wasn't broken but the rain halted the Brahmans from pjlaying their away game with Embry Riddle yesterday. FOR THREE innings, USF fought a persistent drizzle and the team it defeated in the season opener, 12-6, to a 2-2 tie. THE Brahmans who collected four hits in the abbreviated \!Ontest, scorea their m1t1al run in the second inning by way of an error and came back in the third to tally again on three hits with Mike Hazel getting the RBI. FOR TWO innings, ex-basketball player 6-8 Steve checked Embry Riddle on a mere single. And of his six outs he struck out five. GARY Condron, a freshman just added to the roster by Wright, pitched the third frame and gave Embry Riddle its two runs. USF MAY make up the game The USF. Judo Club will start judo classes Saturday in the wrestling room from noon 2 p.m. The classes will take place every Saturday through Qtr. 4. Dues are $10. Instructing the classes will be World Silver Medalist Tom Rigg and 1973 Florida Heavyweight Champion Phil Van Treese. The classes will be open to students, staff members and their families. Tuesday night classes have been cancelled this quarter due to schedule conflicts with the in structor * WUSF-FM's Monday night sports show finally has a name. Run for fun The program, begun last February, staged a contest and USF studenli Dane McAlister submitted the winning title of "Sports Line." .. Chuck Smith, associate professor of physical education at USF, willlead the Tampa Joggers in" run tomorrow at 10 a.m. on USF's cross country course. A two to six mile course for men and a one to four milP. course for women will be set up. Monday at6:30 p.m., according to host Dave Denault, members Powerful softball squad pleases Coach Cheatham USF has dropped only one soft. .. ball game this season, but C:oach Janie Cheatham thinks the lone blemish on the Brahmisses record Was their best performance of the year. The setback, which came in the Stetson Invitational against defending state champs Flagler, featured a two-run homer by Mary Ann Holmes and the Brah rriisses coach thinks the present squad is bettering itself since the loss last weekend. "IT LOOKS good," Cheatham said yesterday of the team's play. "We had a real good practice yesterday

. Plenty of lac.rosse this weekend USF-Tampa Bay Lacrosse Club, seen here absorbing a 15-0 loss to St. Lawrence, closes out the Suncoast Lacrosse Tournament tomorrow at 10 a.m. against New Hampshhire on the intramural fields. Sunday in a regu.lar season match at 11 a.m. the club plays Miami at home. Women meet st.rong Gators The USF women 's tennis team faces a tough opponent as it meets with the University of Florida nehers Saturday in Gainesville. The Brahmisses have a 6-2 record having lost their last match to the University of Miami, 7-2. Their only other loss was at the hands of the state's first-ranked squad, Rollin!' College of Winter Park In the past the women have done well against the Gators, winning six of the last seven matches between the two teams. r Personal foul .. Will USF ever be a UCLA Coach Don Williams thinks his basketball team could have beaten NCAA runnerups, Memphis State. And the Brahmans probably could have if they had a 6-11 red-haired ce11ter who wears number 32 and does whatever he pleases on a basketball court. Namely USF needed Bill Walton in its third game of the season when the Brahmans lost by only 14 points, 87-73, to the then 11th ranked Tigers. THE BRAHMANS, a respectable 14-11 in their secona year of varsity play, definitely could have used the Bruins giant who played his own game in dumping Memphis State, 87-66 in the NCAA finals. Walton made an amazing 21 of 22 field goals, scoring a cham pionship record 44 points and grabbing 13 rebounds. In short he displayed why he's considered one of the greatest playerE in _collegiate basketball history and why he's never been a member oJ a losing squad in 129 high school and collegiate games. BESIDES Walton, the wonder of the NCAA tourney was Memphis State, champs of the Missouri Valley Conference. The Bruins with their star were number one, uh defeated and record holder for most consecutive victories. But going into the tourney Memphis State had dropped 5 and were just 12th in the country. Even Williams didn't expect the Tigers to get as far as they did. "They didn't perform like we expected," he said of Memphis State. in its game with USF. "But we knew (Larry) Kenon was one of the good ones." AGAINST the Brahmans the 6-9 center wasn't a big factor although hitting for 14 points but in the UCLA contest he p11t on a physical show, getting into early foul trouble yet being Memphis State's second leading scorer with 20 points "They tried to go in and put pressure on Walton," said Williams of the Tigers' play. "That.was good strategy. They let Finch," top Memphis State man with 29, "do it outside and Kenon do it inside." "The Tiger's inside play was the main reason USF couldn't catch the team which dealt it it's first loss of the 1972-73 season. THEY HA VE one of the best big forward lines in the country," Williams said. "Kenon was about the best we faced all year. Except for Fred :()() pm PHONE 971-2277 SALE Don't miss these other Pink Floyd milestones: for $3.99 BICYCLE Although Gibbs, "that night was one of the best big men on the floor" scoring 13 points and grabbing 20 rebounds, the fact that he was a mere tree in Memphis State's forest of giants and the numerous errors made by USF led to the demise of the Brahmans .. Dark Side of the Moon Only $3.S9 "We could have won but we had quite a few turnovers," said Williams of USF which made 13 miscues in the first period. "We ran a lot and they had trouble with our zone press." OVER 100 LP titles for 299 MEMPHIS State's championship game, he said Walton was the entire reason for the Tigers' defeat. "The others played well with him," Williams explained, "but you may as well make use of your greatest tool." With his second season now completed at USF, Williamsbegins his St'arch for a big man. He said three players over 6-8 will visit the tampus next week and two over 6-10 are coming to look things over also. But there's a much simpler solution to the many hardships of l't'cruiting. Just find yourself a Bill Walton. --Dave Moormann USF Fowler Ave. Normandy Park. New little brown shopping center most LP's $3.99 most tapes $4. 99

10-THE ORACLE March SO, 1973 VA Financial problems aired 1n survey By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer To get a better idea of the problems of veterans at USF the Veterans Awareness Council asked veterans to fill out questionnaires during an Open House during Qtr. 3 registration in the UC. Bob Jett, coordinator of the Council, said the questionnaires would be more specific at sub sequent registration periods, but added responses from 117 vets of 200 polled some ideas of areas of concern. FOR EXAMPLE, about two thirds feel there is a need for more veterans information on campus, about one-fifth have had problems with the Veterans Administration since September and three-fourths feel they need financial aid. Financial aid for veterans going to college is being ap proached from two directions by the council -state legislation and the USF Office of Financial Aids. George Mortimer,. secretarytreasurer of the council, recently More fevver accidents BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer University Police Chief Jack Preble sees a recent decrease in traffic acCidents as a result of increased citations for moving violations given by University Police. "If you ignore people breaking the law, more people are going to break the law," he said. UNIVERSITY Police issued over 300 moving violations in the second half of 1972 --accidents for the first half of the year num bered 81 while they dropped to 58 in the last six months. One problem location is. the area around 30th Street and Fowler Avenue. Wednesday night a non-student was killed in an accident there: wJien one driver allegedly made an im proper turn. Parking is another major hassle. After 5 regulations relax somewhat; students can park free anywhere on campus except in handicapped and USF truck spaces. Also off-limits is lot 23A (between the Business and Language Literature buildings) which is reserved for faculty use. EVEN BIKE riders are having traffic problems. Chief Preble reports that while there are fewer bike wrecks than other types, they are a fairly common oc curence at USF .. "Bikes attack autos and they lose out," he said. Pedestrian and bike confrontations also account for a number of ac cidents. Finally, if a vehicle is safely parked, there's no guarantee that possessions will still be in it when one returns. Since January this year there have been eight bikes stolen and 110 cars broken into on campus. Preble sees one possible solution to the problem in in creased survei lance of parking lots and questioning of non students. He said that even though some view this procedure as a nuisance itis done to protect the students: From .all indications, vehicles at USF are really "unsafe at any speed"even at no speed at all. job mart APRIL9 Ortho Pharmaceuticals BA, MA Mkt. or Biol .for Med. Sales Rep. Sta Power BA, MA Mkt. or any other inter-ested in sales. James Greenbaum H 80 T 35 3 years exp. (5) Secretary II Diploma, SH 80 T 35 1 year exp. $5554 (2) Clerk Typist III-Diploma, T 35 2 years exp. $5784 (1) Clerk Typist III Part Time $2892 (2) Clerk Typist II Diploma, T 35 1 year exp $5032 (1) Secretary III Part TimE $2892 (1) Clerk Typist I Diploma $3946 (1) Sales Clerk I Diploma $3946 (1) Sales Clerk I Diploma $4364 (1) Accountant III Degree with major in accounting and 2 years professional accounting ex perience $9709 (1) Mail Clerk I Diploma $4364 Vacancies require testing made a study of financial aids requirements and found the guidelines unrealistic. "INITIAL expenses, like deposits, are not even con s1dered," he said, but added, "I'm not necessarily blaming Financial Aids, they just have federal guidelines which are unrealistic." For example, Mortimer disputes Financial Aids' claim for room and board -$400 a quarter on campus and $285 a quarter off-campus, which in creases to $800 if the student is married. "They're using La Mancha Dos, one of the cheapest apart ments around, as the standard for housing costs in this area," he said. THIS FIGURE is especially important since most veterans live off-campus, he added. SG offices top priority for carpets Student Government offices in the UC have just been recarpeted but lounge areas in tbe UC will go without carpet for year. The student offices were not scheduled to receive new carpet for another year but well-treaded carpet became hazardous in recent months as visitors tripped on worn patches. Some of the lounges on the UC's first floor, not carpeted now, were to have been carpeted this year. However Dave Pulliam assistant director of the UC saici these floors will not be covered until next year. "Since (the lounges) haven't had it they won't be any worse off for it," Pulliam said. The new carpet ill the SG office was provided through operating capital funds, Pulliam said, not from student fees. Other additions to the SG office are approximately $60 worth of office equipment ordered by Vice Pres. Mark Levine. Levine said about $45 worth of the materials are for the Student Senate's use. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-213J FREE BEER SUN. & WED. NIGHTS 3300 S. Dale Mabry Girls minimum age 18 .. "Initial expenses, like deposits, are not even considered. I'm not necessarily blaming Financial Aids, they just have federal guidelines which are unrealistic.'' ---1George Mortimer Equally unrealistic in Mor timer's estimation is an apparent $3200 income ceiling for receiving financial aid. He claims it should be at least $4000. Mortimer objects that this prevents veterans from finding employment through Financial Aids. JETT SAID his survey in dicated most veterans work 20 to .40 hours a week, although one third earn less than $3000 a year in addition to veterans benefits. State Rep. Ray Mattox has proposed a bill which would give veterans tuition assistance at state universities, junior colleges, approved vocational schools and possibly even at private. colleges. "Any veteran should be able to attend school and not be hampered by lack of funds," Mattox said. MATTOX SAID his staff is compiling data on veterans needs and the House Committee on Military and Veterans Affairs, which he chairs, has held hearings in Orlando, Jacksonvillf and Miami. Members of USF's Veterans Awareness Council attended these hearings and reported legislators appear to be sym pathetic, realizing the cost of education will probably rise significantly in the next' few years without comparable in creases in VA benefits. Also in the upcoming session of the Legislature will be a bill to allow waiver of fees to POWs or MIAs, which is expected to have considerable support. AS FAR ,as state benefits to veterans are concerned, Florida ranked thirty-fifth in ex penditures in 1971, according to a report prepared by the U.S. Senate Committee on Veterans Affairs. Other states, like Massachusetts, give veterans free tuition as well as $300 and bonuses for foreign service, $200 for domestic, but the majority of the states with any provisions for assistance usually award aid only to widows and orphans of veterans who were killed or totally disab led. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 P.M. for Sorority or Fraternity Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione f RIDIY THRO SUIDIY VIC WATERS


" SERVICES 'OFFERED. CANOE RENTALS Ph. t3S.1476or935-0011 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc . style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF-771-6041 after t p.m. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF Nlna Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING Services-IBM Selectric, pica, carbon ribbon, changes of type-USF Turabian-campbell-Term papers, dissertations, reports, resumes, refs. Gloria 884-154. 7 before 10 p.m. ii DAYS Jamaica 6 credits. June 11-27. Trip costs $3&0.oo. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton OCT Prog. FAO 122 (2536) 1971 HONDA 750-Needs new home Has full fairing & luggage rack. Very good condition. Call 971-6887 after 6 p;m 1970 SUZUKI 500. Excellent condition Call 974-6217 Iota 306 during week and 347-1555 on weekends; Best Ask for Bob 4 SALE 1972 Suzuki TS 250J. Good Con dition ; Best ()ffer over $500. Call 971-5008. COMICS, paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9.9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Z i g Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & mucli more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat: 9 GOOD condition Upright piano. Next to new DeLux elec. range. Self clean, double oven speed, broil Phone 988-7769. GRAND OPENING Friday 30th Saturday 31st "THE HOGAN OF SILVER AND TURQUOISE" 2512 Busch Blvd. 935-3407 Handmade Indian Jewelry By Navajo-Zuni-Hopi BasketsPottery-Rugs-Kachina Dolls Sand Paintings Drawing for 3 g i fts-Sat. nite af6 p .m. CRAFT shop Boutique Business Siesta Key Assume high quality local consigned work of over 20 craftsmen & artists leather, wood, handwrought Iron, glass, etc. Plus nonconsigned stoneware pottery & jewelry Extensive local advertising, attractive shop, d i rectly across from public beach. Has work studio k itchen, bath. Rents for only $100 a month Selling business because of new baby. Only $950. Call 813-921-45199 'THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. WAITRESSES and cooks wanted, over 21. Apply to the Pina Hut, Temple Terrace, 988-0008. Good pay, free pina FLOWER sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed.-Sunday. Wolil 3 to 7 hours a day. Averagedallylncome: $10toS25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 139. 8519 or 236-0IOl, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave St. Pete or 522-8714. "The Flower Children" INC. "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p m LOOK! Let us show you how to match your ability to the jingle of coins In your pocket. Phone 988,7125'. WAITRESS and cook over 21 needed 8426 N Florida Ave Ph: 935-0512. COOKS, Waitresses wanted fulltlme, part time. Hours flexible 3405 E Hillsborough 238-1212. Must be 21. FREI= PIZZA. NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Matsaga. s i n Rm 242 In the University. Center. '64 PONTIAC LeMans Good condition, call -626-7737. 1971 VW BUS.. Sunroof and extras on engine S2495. Call 231-8421. LOST : Irish Setter last seen Monday behind Desoto Hall vicinity . Responds to name Anna Being treated for illness, needs medicine. REWARD-Call 971-81,92. NEAR USF, Furnished 2 BR, Central H-A, Wall to wall carpets,.$180 month Call 238-1671 or 988-5614." SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax at La MANCHA DOS 1his summer. Our rates will remain less ex pensive even than the dorms-$75 month or S175 for summer qtr. Free utilities Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. I block from campus. 42nd st. 971 0100 . FURNISHED Apt new, north Tampa. Air cond i tioned, 1 bedroom, bath, living room k itchen, Single person only $85 month Call now ... 235-4311 or 232-0011. t-H"OUsE-oF-t t SANDWICH t t FREE 1 SMALL COKE f WITH PURCHASE f OF ANY DINNER f f WITH THIS AD f f 30th St STORE ONLY t t GRAND OPENING NORTHSIDE STEREO L.P.'s Doubles -$250 $400 STEREO SALES + REPAIRS Nebraska Ave. just South of Skipper Rd. Open APRIL 2 11 :00 -8:00 p.m. HUMAN Sexuality Forum Open and honest a process to enable participants to come into a healthy understanding 01 what It means to be a sexual being and gives g.uidance In learning how to respond ap. propriately to one's sexuality. This forum is based on the proposition that suuallty is good and llOOd for you. To register call Bob Haywood or Bill Lipp at the Unniverslty Chapel Fellowship : 981-1115. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl .00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St N St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 AWARENESS A multi-media trip. Sunday April 1st 6 pm University Chapel Fellowship. FREE-Featuring Mose Henry, 1st recorded "Michael Row Your Boat Ashore" ... Turn onto yourself and your world. A mm by Paul Morrissey In Col01 Distributed by Levitt-Pickman .Film Corporation plus Midnight Show Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 AKAi RECORDERS IN ALL FLAVORS from chocolate "ferrite heads" to strawberry "Quadraphonic" topped with hot "sound-onsound." 11 per cent off any recorder with this ad vertisment ai-SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR YOUR NEW VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR SERVICE 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant ************** AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER : Rebuilt l Engine lf-i PH. 971-1725 REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS 40 H.P. J with exchange : $275 : BRAKES : : ALL VOLKSWAGEN **************. REPAIR WORK 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE TION \ '*converse l "'Tennis f Anyone? I W .omenfMen s-10 I -1-13 10% off student ID's BUCK'S SHOES Temple Terrace Shopping Center


12 .-.. THE ORACLE March 30, 1973 Fontana Continued from Page 1 hall, located on Fletcher one block west of Fontana, But ac cording to DeSoto Hall director John Howell, DeSoto is being sold to the Florida Presbyterian Homes, Inc. for an undisclosed Calendar Contiaaedtn..Page 1 schedule. GoodWia1 said. he is not happy with the present calendar because it provides no "turn around time." "My people have been working like slaves," Goodwin said. He said the calendar is also not fair to students because they don't know if they have failed a course. He said students may sum and is to be developed into a convalescent home. IT WAS THIS action that spurred USF to negotiate for Fontana, with knowledge that further restrictions on nearcampus housing could pose a problem to the University. need to retake a course and won't know. DON BALDWIN,, Mass professor, .said his only objection is professors teaching new courses don't have enough time to prepare them. He also said students on probation don't know how they have done. "I'm sure everyone would like to have had a longer hreak, but I'm sure everyone will sur vive," he said. Two Performances Friday March 30 at 8 and 10 pm in LAN 103 50e W/ID ESCAPE FROM THE PLANET OF THE APES Paul Bower, Allen and 0 'Hara 's eastern regional manager for Student Housing, declined to comment about the Fontana negotiations, saying only that his company had met "just once" with USF officials. Nor would he disclose if any other P?tential buyers had approached him concerning the property. l\IARVIN HANSEN, assistant manager of the property management brach of Nor thwestern Mutual's Milwaukee office, was also tight-lipped concerning negotiations with USF. Monday, Sept. 24 Qtr. I, 1973-74 Classes begin If USF does decide to buy Fontana, they first must get approval from University Chancellor Robert Mautz. Mautz's office would study the purchase and seek approval from the Board of Regents' (BQR) Facilities Committee, which are Fred Parker, Tallahassee, E.W. Hopkins, Pensacola, and Jack McGriff, Gainesville. Friday, Dec. 7 Friday, Jan. 4 Qtr. 2, 1973-74 Friday, March 15 Monday, March 25 Qtr. 3, 1973-74 Wednesday, June 5 Monday, June 17 Qtr. 4, 1973-74 Friday, Aug. 23 End of Qtr. 1 Classes begin End of Qtr. 2 Classes begin End of Qtr. 3 Classes begin End of Qtr. 4 If the purchase is approved by the Facilitiei> Committee. it then is passed on to the full board. Several other areas withm tne Dept. of Education must also give approval. No legislative appropriation would be needed to finance the purchase, according to King. Instead the BOR would sell revenue-producing bonds that would act like a mortgage. Featuring: NEW DAYS AHEAD Saturday, March 31 9 pm -12 am UC Ballroom 7-9 PM 50e W/10 :oJLLARDS: FREE W/ID Tues. April 3, Crescent Hill Wed. April 4, UC Mall 2 pm


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