The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00095 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.95 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Howell OKs Rock Policy BY ORACLE STAFF WRITERS Electronic rock music concerts and dances are now legal on campus sometimes. Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Joe Howell announced a revision of the USF amplification policy that has prohibited presentation of electronic rock music out doors. THE POLICY has been under above hours "THE TIME is right for a change," Howell said "We must remind the students that our main concern is not the music but what goes with it --drugs and alcohol," he said. "We are not going to ignore people who are breaking University laws and policies during these concerts," Howell See related editorial on page 4. fire from SG since Pres. Bill Davis took office in March "The use of amplified sound by recognized student groups or individual students is intended to enhance the ability to com municate thoughts and ideas to those who choose to attend such prqgrams," reads a policy statement issued by Howell. Rock music programs must be held between 5 and 11 p.m and are limited to two hours each. NO MORE than one program may be held on a given night and no more than two will be per mitted per week, according to the policy. No more than four such con certs or dances would be allowed each month. Electronic music may be presented in any indoor facility reseryed specifically for that purpose on Crescent Hill and in residence hall areas during the continued "If the audience decides to ignore these laws, then we will just change the policy again we have done it before." SG Pres. Bill Davis said he is not satisfied with the policy but added that it "shows the administration can and does respond to public pressure --albeit slowly." HE SAID the policy is discriminatory because it per tains to only amplified music and no other types. "This might be reflective of the spme attitu<;le that has caused the Underground Rail Road to be cut," Davis said. Davis based part of his cam paign for the presidency Qtr. 3 on a promise to change the am plified music policy and has made proposals to the administration providing for fewer restrictions on the time and location of programs Oct. 3, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 58 16 page_ s Woman Groundskeeper Takes Five Robin Badger slides her tractor-mower into neutral to enjoy a moment's rest in the shade of a convenient oak. Robin, who learned her skllls on a farm, recently advanced to Groundskeeper II status. She contends outdoor work is far superior to being "stuck in an office." Student Senate Supports Underground Rail Road WUSF-FM's progressive roe!;:" music program, the Un derground Rail Road acquired another friend and proponent last night the Student Senate. Calling for "more time for the students' music" the Senate voted unanimously to urge the station 's management to restore air time hours cut from the program during the summer PROPOSED by Senators or staff members in the Physcial Education Department The committee will report to the entire Senate at its next meeting Ot. 9. Bidder Sues Fla. Cabinet For Med Center Contract Sandy Crosby and Howard Steele, Resolution No. 1 named the Rail Road as '"'the most popular program among students" and passed without debate. Senators sipped free beer provided by Eastern Food Ser vice as they legislated in the Empty Keg. The Senate also voted to rescind legisfa.tion passed at the end of Qtr. 3, censuring Senators Douglas MacPherson and Richard Bass. THE ACTION was taken in a special session during exam week of that quarter after MacPherson and Bass allegedly urged other senators to boycott the meeting and block legislation BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor A Tampa construction com pany yesterday filed suit against the Florida Cabinet after they rejected the company's appeal for an $11.9 million contract for work on USF's Medical Center. John Bush, attorney for Jones Mahoney Co., said he filed suit "within 30 minutes" after the cabinet hearing ; His company's bid was rejected because it was submitted a few minutes late in open bidding Sept. 19, even though it was $152,000 under the bid of Frank J. Rooney Inc., who received the contract yesterday. "THE CABINET thinks that $152,000 doesn't mean anything to the taxpayers of the state," Bush said. "We will just do the best we can do." The case will be heard in Leon Reubin Askew Circuit Court on Oct. 12. Bush said his suit calls for an injunction and mandamus, granting the contract to his clients. Gov. Reubin Askew, who heads the cabinet, said the Rooney firm should receive the contract because Jones-Mahoney's bid was late. The group submitted its base bid on schedule, but the additive alternates were entered after sealed bid envelopes had been opened "WHAT WE'RE talking about in the final analysis is the in tegrity of the bidding process," Askew said. Arnold Greenfield, general counsel to the Department of General Services, in charge of bidding on state construction projects, said he had not "been officially informed' of the pen ding litigation However, he said his office had "been informed through the grapevine" of the action. "The governor and the cabinet had a full hearing and allowed Bush to present his case," Greenfield said. "He didn't convince a single member, so you can draw your own conclusions In oth. !r business the Senate voted to : :eek a new mascot for USF, abandoning the Golden Brahman. THE SENATE University Affairs committee will man a table this week in the UC to take suggestions. -SiX suggested names favored by the Senate will be put to a referendum at the end of the quarter, according to the bill's author, Sen. Peter J. Holland. The new mascot would not become officiai until sometime next year since many University decals and symbols feature the brahman SG PRES. Bill Davis has said that the Brahman is beginning to look "a little tired and droopy". No opposition has been en countered from administrators MacPherson resigned his seat and chairmanship of the Resident Affairs committee last night. Vice Pres. Mark Levine an nol.inced there. have been five resignations from the Senate. Letters will be sent to the college councils notifying them of senate vacanc;ies in their areas and asking for recommendations for he said. Access Set For Tonight "Access" a half-hour of open discussion and questions with USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will be aired tonight on WUSF-FM, 89.7, at 6:30 p m. Listeners may phone-in questions on pertinent issues by calling 974-2215 I House Vote Instigated For Agnew Inquiry I WASHINGT?N With The resolution was referred to the implicit House consent to an Agnew to the he federal grand Jury mvestigation of Vice House Judiciary Committee, which has investigation. grant himself a pardon and contmue as Spiro T reportedly supported Speaker Carl Albert and Albert rejected Agnew's bid on the the chief e:<-ecut!ve of the land?" ii acceleratmg, Rep. Paul R-Ill., ignored a host of Republican-sponsored ground the courts must first decide 1t was rep?rted m s.ought to force a ?n g ran.calling for a special Agnew whether as the vice president conthat the grand Jury was tmg Agnew the legislative mqmry mvestigat10n. tends_ he is immune from prosecution planmng to meet today Thursday and Democratic leaders denied him. while in office. possibly Friday in an apparent effort to If the committee fails to act on complete hearing evidence involving Findley introduced a little-noticed Findley's resolution within seven days Findley said Albert's position was Agnew by the end of the month "resolution of inquiry" Monday that he would be able to call it up for a test "absurd" logic. "If something should It would be the firl?t time the grand woul.d require Attorney General Elliot vote on the floor. In the un. likely it happen to President Sprio T. jury has met more than once a week !I L turn over to the House by simple would become ;1'res1dent of the since it began investigating an alleged all records on alleged maJonty, Fmdley believes the Umted States," he said. "Suppose he political kickback Maryland I t wrongdomg by Agnew. resolution would be interpreted as were indicted, tried and convicted. If he last January. l>' ... ... .. ...


2-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Nixon RationsHeating Oil And Gas W A SHINGTONPresi dent Nixon yesterday ordered rationing of wholesale home heating oil and propane gas to make sure expected short sup plies this winter are evenly distributed to homes, hospitals, farmers and other priority users. The White House energy ad vi<:er, John E Love, said the mandatory system of allocating propane gas under a priority program would becom effective immediately The scarcity of home heating oil is likely to be most pronounced in the Northeast and the Midwest while shortages of propane will be greatest in rural, food producing areas, Love said Democrat Probe WASHINGTON-The Senate Watergate Committee, which resumes public hearings tomorrow with questioning of political saboteur Donald H Segretti, will switch its inquiry to activities -0f Democratic can didates, sources said yesterday. A committee source said the witness list is still uncertain, but hearings next week will likely Drilling TALLAHASSEE -Chancellor Bruno Kreisky and Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir failed today to resolve their differences over the treatment of Soviet Jews passing throughout Austria en rout e to Israel. Kreisky and Mrs. Meir met in the Chancellor's office for about two hours to discuss Kreisky's decision to close a Jewish transit camp under Arab guerrilla pressure and Mrs. Meir's request he revoke the decision. Eva Peron MADRID -The em balmed body of Argentina's former first lady, Eva Peron will be returned to Buenos Aires shortly, the .Madrid evening newspaper El Alcazar said Monday U.N. Meeting Asked UNITED NATIONS CUPI> The East African State of Guinea has requested an urgent meeting of the U.N. Security Council, alleging interference in its in1n Forest Delayed :florid a nrws brirfs legislature required him to gather fiscal information from the cities to be used to determine the distribution of state revenue sharing to municipalities Cities (ace possible loss of revenues if their reports are not compiled properly and on time, he said. Sickness Legislation T ALLHASSEE Legislation to keep persons suffering from epilepsy, diabetes or other conditions that can cause temporary blackouts from being mistakenly arrested for drunkenness was proposed yesterday by State Rep. Mattox Hair, D-Jacksonville. The bill outlines procedures for policemen who find persons in an unconscious or semi-conscious condition. It req1,1ires them to seach for a medical identification tag or card before a person is charged with a cr. ime. Commissioner Voted T lLLAHASSEE Veteran Probation and Parole Con1missioner Roy Russell won reappointment to a n e w six year term yesterday over the ob j e ctions of Attorney General Robe r t L She vin. Gov Reubin Askew and four ca bin e t m embers voted fo1 ro utin e a pp r o v al of Ru ss ell 's weather P a rtl y c loud y through Thur s da y with a chanc e o f thundersho w ers mainly in the afternoon and eyening h o ur s. Highs mostl y i n t he uppe r 80' s Lows in the upper 6 0's to low 7 0 s appointment. His current term is to expire Oct 7. Shevin, though cast a token vote of protest against Russell, said Russell should have been replaced by "someone from outside the commission. Spanish Ballot MIAMI -The senate approved a $1.2 billion fore ign aid bill Monday, sm a llest sin ce the post World W a r II Mar s hall Plan, aft e r v oting a sweeping revi sion of the way Ame rican money will b e spent in th e underdeveloped world Written into the bill during two days o f occasionally spirited deb a te were provisions barring aid to Chile until human rights are restored there and banning future use of US aid funds to pay for abortions in other countries. LLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTE ..the alternative pharmacy no lines no personal service and a student discount on Rx s Terrace Village Shopping Center-10938-B N.56 St. 988-3896 -. ---ALL INTERESTED WOMEN Student Government is sponsoring free self defense sessions for women on Mon day and Wednesday nights from 6-7 pm in the Gym, room 101. There will be 12 lessons in all, beginning Monday, Oct.8. EnroTiment will be limited to 40 women Sign up on a first come, first served basis m UC 156. Please plan to attend all 12 sessions if you enroll. Paid for by Student Government Dil'kin so n said th e 1973 moRRISOn'S._.,,..,.. _, Th e O racle is the official student-edited n ewspaper of the University of South Flori d a and is publishe d four times w eekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the a c ad e m i c year p e riod Sept ember through twice during the academi c year p eriod m id.June through August, l>y the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler A v e ., Tampa, Fla 33620. Opi n ions expresse d i n The Oracle are those of the editors or o f the writer and not those of the Univers ity of South Florida. Address correspondence to The O racle, LAN 472. Tampa. Fla .. 33620. S econd c l ass po stage pai d al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate tht:' typograph i cal tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy i t consi ders obj l'ct ionable. Programs acti vi ti e s and facil i ties of th e University of Sou th Flori da are ilvailable t o all on a non discnminatory bas i s w i thout regard to race, color religion, sex, age or na tional orig i n The Uni v e rs i ty is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. UNIVERSITY PLAZA Now Open Continuously on Sundays 11 :00 1Till Closing


THE ORACLE -October 3, 1973 Administration Rejects SG Constitution Update Jack Nd-dsm Bnx:e Dern Elk:;n Burstyn The King of Marvin Gardens BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer An amendment passed last May by the Student Senate to update the 1967 SG constitution has been rejected by the ad ministration. The major reason cited for the rejection was a provision that all students be represented by SG. "WE CANNOT support the fact that all students would automatically be mandated into Student Government," said Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. But SG Pres. Bill Davis said his contention that SG represents all students comes "right out of the Board of Regents Operating Manual." Under "Student Freedom and Responsibility" the manual reads: ''Student Government shall be the representative of all students and is encouraged to function on campus, with the recognition that. ultimate "SG officers are intimately concerned with the total Activity and Service Fee Budget and of course they control a part of it." authority for university affairs rests with the administration of each university." THE AMENDMENT was routinely forwarded to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey after its passage in May. Davis said no action was taken on it during the four month interim. Davis said he is unsure what action will be taken on the amendment now. "I'm still kind of reeling from it," he said after meeting with Walbolt and Dr. Joe Howell, vice pres. for Student Affairs. Davis said he is still required by the constitution to put the amendment up for a student referendum. -Dan Walbolt \\',\LHOLT S:\11> he has no objection to another portion of the amendment that would make part-time students eligible to vote in SG elections. but added he believes all SG officers should be full fee-paying students: He based the distinction of the $34.50 Activity and Service Fee included in full-time tuition. Parttime students do not pay the fee. "SG officers are intimately concerned with the total Activity and Service Fee Budget and of course they control a part of it." Walbolt said. SG's Stu.dent Finance Committee administers funds for student organizations and councils. Wed. Oct.3; Thurs. Oct.4 7: 30&9: 30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 Film Art Series OCEAN BREEZE FISH MARKET 12309 Nebraska Avenue Delicacieg from the Sea. Eveiy Kind of Fish and Seafood 10:30 to 6:30 Mon. thru Sat. Fre9h Smoked Mullet We Supply. figh Frieg USF's Herbarium. / Preserves The Past PAE SAN O'S Italian Restaurant For Fast Take-Out Or Dine In BY JOHN T. BERARDINO Oracle Staff Writer The USF. Herbarium, a collection of dried and pressed plants specimens, is preserving what it can of Florida's ecological past, according to biologist and Herbarium director Robert Long. The Herbarium has been in existence at USF almost as long as USF .itself. It was planned at the founding of the University in 1956, Long said, artd was actually created in 1958 at the USF Chinsegut Hill Retreat in Brooksville. Two years later, it was moved to its current home on the Tampa campus in LIF 170. THIRTEEN YEARS ago, the Herbarium boasted about. 20,000 specimens, gathered by the Herbarium staff, especially Dr. Olga Lakela, research associate in botany. She personally added over 10,000 specimens through exchange with other Herbaria and gifts. Today, USF's Herbarium has approximately 120,000 specimens, Long said. The main programs of research involving the Herbarium in recent years have been the study of the vegetation and ecology of peninsular Florida. Some of these projects are studies of the ecology of Mound Key, Collier Seminole State Park and the use of chemicals to .HAPPY HOUR DRAFT PITCHERS $1.00 8-9 PM 'GET DRUNK AND MEET SOMEBODY' MOTHER BUTLER PLAYS THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY Ml BACK YARD 6902 N. 40th ST 3 miles South of BUSCH GARDENS research the evolution of tropical plants, he said. Another interest of the Her barium is mapping and collecting Florida plants found nowhere else in the world. There may be as many as 300 species of this type, Long estimated. SINCE 1959, more than $81,000 has been donated to the Her ba ri um through Cooley BQtanical Research Fund, Long said. It is a fund established by George R. Cooley, the recipient of USF's first honorary degree. The money has been used to hire graduate and student assistants to work in the Herbarium, pur chase specimen cases and create a botanical library. The library includes about 2,000 books on taxpnomic botany-and is housed right with the plant specimens in the Herbarium. It includes many rare botanical books, Long said. In addition to preserving plant specimens and doing ecological rese1rch, Long said, "We also do routine plant identification. If a student is curious about a plant, we can identify it for him." I RUSH IS ON 988-1447 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace l=LY.ING General Cl.uh Meeting Oct. 3, 7:30 p.m. UC 202 New Members Welcome Free Refreshments ALPHA Fraternity Hosts a Interested Independents House Number 932-2713 977-0193 Call for rides BEER SMOKER This Friday 7:00 PM Busch Gardens Hospitality House 3


4-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 [Editorials & Commentary) Outdoor Music Policy Too Tight CANT AFPORD A 'IVSST. Women's Center Fulfills USF Need USF' women are fortunate to have something they have never had before--a Women's Center on campus The women who worked hard behind the scenes-Kerry Kennedy, Wendee Wechsberg, Eileen Bresnahan, Peggy Apgar Clydine Thomspson and many others-are to be congratulated for This public document was prnmulgated at an annual cost of $1-18,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. .ndpictures of interest to students may be submitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. illlllliS!Jii.


THE ORACLE -October 3, 1973 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau USF's Crisis Team The Life They Save May Be Your Own W&ll, BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle Staff Writer Over a year ago a USF student leaped to his death from the top of Fontana Hall. The young man had talked with friends about suicide and he even told some of them when and how he planned to take his life. "Apparently no one listened to him, or if they did they didn't take him seriously. If someone had listened and called us, we might have saved his life." THE "US" that George Orras is talking about is USF's Crisis Intervention Team-A group designed to help young people who want to avoid cops, hospitals or parents but who need emergency help. Med Courses Okayed The team has been operating for more than a year as part of the Drug Rap Cadre, a student counseling and drug analysis program. The Cadre is an off shoot of Helpline, a telephone counseling and referral service operated by USF students. The Graduate Council approved a course package of elective courses for the College of Medicine's doctorate program vesterday. The Council also approved 1 a name change for the Department of Speech Pathology and Audiology. The new name will be Department of Communicology, reflecting the broadened study area of total communication processes. THE MEDICAL courses ap proved will be effective for the next academic year and are 700level graduate elective courses. The only major objection to the course package was the course Med 709, Population Dynamics, with a similar title and course description to SOC 571, Population. In voting approval for the package, the council asked the College of Medicine to consult with. the Sociology Department on possible course overlap. Also. deadlines for turning in iinal theses to the Graduate StCiclies Office were announced: Qtr. 1, Nov. 16, 1973; Qtr. 2, Feb. 28, 1974; Qtr. 3, May 13, 1974; Qtr 4, Aug. 2, 1974. The team developed when it became apparent that the. over-Jock Nicholson Bruce Dern Ellen Burstyn I 'iiae Wag oi Marvin GGrdens .. ... .. Wed. Oct.3; Thurs. Oct.4 7: 30&9: 30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 Film Art Series LAW SCHOOL UNDERGRADUATES "k "k "k FIND OUT HOW TO BECOME A NA VY LA WYER AND ENJOY THE BENEFITS OF THE NA VY AS WELL. FOR INFORMATION: SEE THE NAVY OFFICER INFORMATION TEAM IN AOC l05. TODAY THRU FRIDAY, 9:30 TILL '{;.{ '{;.{ OR <:ALL NAVY. TEMPLE TERRACE, ANYTIME, 985-1010. the-phone service of Helpline wasn't always adequate. "WHEN SOMEONE calls Helpline (974-2555) with a crisis student counselors can't handle over the phone, the Helpline operator calls us," Orras said. "Someone from the team is on call 24 hours a day, and if we are called we can be there within fifteen minutes." "If we get there and find we can't handle the situation, we know who can," said team member Linda Blackmore. MOST OF THE team's calls are drug oriented, usually con cerning bad trips and drug overdoses. One of the first things team members do when they arrive at the scene is check the pulse, heartbeat and other vital signs. "We try to avoid taking people to the hospital so they won't be hasseled by the police." Orras said. But if the caller needs his stomach pumped or other medical attention, the team checks him into a hosoital. "IT DEPENDS on the situation," he said. "Like the guy who took 40 seconals-1 just made him throw up." "Students can drop drug samples in the box in our office

6-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 John Stewart will appear in concert Friday at 9 p.m. in the USF gym. The Student Entertainment and Activities Council is presenting the singer-guitarist, along with folk singer Carolyn Tickets at $2 for students are on sale in the UC. TAS-T FRIED CHICKEN 2301 Fletcher Ave. "Where you get your chicken with your change" SNACK BOX 2 Pieces, french fries, pie, drink, pepper, roll 1.49 STUDENT SPECIAL 2 Pieces, french fries, 2 Pieces, our choice 3 Pieces, our choice drink, roll 1.25 FREE COKE with this ad offer expires 10-2-73 Open 11-10, Sun.-Thurs. 11-11, Fri., Sat. .89 1.24 City Library Branches To Host Free Activities Branches of the Hillsboro County Tampa Public Library are ho s ting a Yariety of free activities for people to entertain themsel\'es t his \\'eek How To Create the Knotted Look.. \\'ith stitchery and macrame \\'ill be explored during a film at the Nort h Tampa Library. 8916 N. Bl\'d. during its Film Series offering today at 7: p.m. The techniques of embroidery and needlepoint and the basic knots of macran:e will be demonstrated in t\\'o movies. An instructor at the Brooklyn Botanical Gardens revea ls the techniques essential to dc\ cloping bonsai in a another feature. Tlw h istor\' of the cat family \rill lw at the Family Night Films today at 7:30 p.m. at tlw do \\'ntown Tampa Publi c Library auditorium. The program will be topped by the animated feature of ihe fa mo us Dr. Seuss character. Tlw Cat in the Hat. \ B .\SIC investments course on f\tanagi ng Your Money through Personal Investments. will be offered by the Temple Terrace Public Library. 202 Bullard Park \'Vay. beginning Thursday from 7 to \l p m The course, which will be taught four weeks by Lawrence H Wall, account executive with Merrill, Lynch Pierce. Fenner and Smith of Tampa. is designed to explain what persons might like to know about various kinds of stocks and bonds. how they are bought and sold. ways to hedge against inflation and how to boost n'tirement income There is no cost for the course. Interested persons may register by calling \l88-47:ll. NOMINATION FORM Social Science Student Advisory Council Must be a major in College of Behavior and Social Sciences Must have a 2.00 G. P.A. Major G.P.A. ________ Phone Nomination Forms will be accepted in SOC 107 through Friday, October 5. LIKE: Jeff Beck Bob Dylan HUNDREDS OF ALBUMS ALWAYS $ 2.99 Edgar Winter Johnny Winter Loggins & Messina NewRiders Boz Scaggs Beautiful Day B.B. King Wishbone Ash Traffic Byrds Mayall Firesign Theatre Paco Spirit --Many Others BUDGET TAPES & RECORDS OPEN Noon to 9:00 pm 10944 S6th st.


... p ;-'' Jack Nicholson and Bruce Dern star in "The King of Marvin Gardens, today and Thursday. Marvin Gardens Better Buy Than Boardwalk BY PEGGY SCHROEDER Oracle Staff Writer "I promised I would tell you why I eat fish,'' begins the monologue which continues morbidly to describe Grandad's murder (due to a fish bone ) As the confession to "Dr. America" (the audience) flashes boldly and brilliantly on the screen, the cathartic moment is reached, a red light flashes and David Stabler announces "that's all". Ashe flicks on the theme music to his weekly serial and goes home. So begins "The King of Marvin Gardens, a film by Bob Rafelson ("Five Easy Pieces") scheduled for its first Tampa area showing today and tomorrow at 7 :30 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. [films} moyie but one of the most subtle is in the surname of the main characters. Both are crazy-David because of his sterile, un productive life at "Marvin Gardens" and Jason because of his pursuit of "Board Walk"-yet, the question remains-Who is more stabler? The tragic hero, flamboyant brother Jason is the spiritual kin of Arthur Miller's Willy Loman. He is a hustler, a small time con man and his one consolation is his success with women The other brother is a thinker (almost) whose "one problem" according to Jason's two prostitute friends is "depression, suspicion, and mistrust." Life goes on methodically untll one tragic moment when the action converges and truth is apparent to the foursome Who will return to "Go" and collect? Tickets for the film are $1. THE ORACLE -October 3, 1973 Factory Jewelry Outlet \\>\\W.\NE EAR EAR PIERCING CLINIC $788 COMPLETE INCLUDING EAR CARE KIT Gift Certificates A vailgble Unique Features or This Ear Piercing Clinic Include: V Application ly Professional Nurse v Sterile Procedures v Careflil .Alignmettt By Our Profeninal Nurse Insures Proper Placement v 24K Gard farrin9i V Instrument Macie Sptdfically for tftt lar Pitrcl119 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 CLINIC HDDIS Friday, Oct. 5 HOURS: 1 :00 P.M. 9:00 P.M. No Appointment necesary If _vo11 tire under l8 You n11u1 be accompanied by a parent or guardian. *No children under 5, please Stabler's radio studio is "Go" and Grandad is alive and well and living at "Marvin Gardens." The action continues "Monopoly style" from Philadelphia to Atlantic City via the "Penn sylvania Railroad" with a brief stop at "Jail" to pick up brother Jason and on to the "St. James" hotel. JOHN STEWART David (Jack Nicholson) and Jason (Bruce Dern) Stabler are featured as brothers involved in a get-rich-quick real estate dream in Hawaii. Analogies and puns run continuously throughout THE KING SAYS "TO HELL WITH PRICES" BACK TO 10 a Draft Every night from 7-8 No Gimmicks -No Limit Temple Terrace Plaza 56th St. & Busch Blvd. 988-7391 988-7391 with CAROLYN HESTER $2 Students Fri. Oct. 5 U.S.F. GYM 9 p.m. u.c. $4 Public 7


8-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Paid for by Student Government Student Vote Amendment To S.G. Constitution S.G. Constitution As Amended By Student Senate PREAMBLE We, the students of the University of South Florida, in order to promote a closer relationship within the student body and the University com. munity, to improve the intellectual, social and physical environment of said community, and to further the principles of democracy and self.determination, do hereby ordain and establish this con. stitution of the Student Association, and, in so doing, a democratic Student Government representing to tne fullest extent possible all students within the university community. I. THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1 : 1 The total membership of the USF Student Government shall be compcsed for any given quarter of all persons who are registered for classes at the University of South Florida during that quarter. Such persons shall be defined as students. 1.2 All branches of Student Government shall keep records. 1.3 The duties of the Student Government and of each of its component parts shall be limited to those duties enumerated in this Constitution. II. THE COLLEGE COUNCILS 2.1 There shall be one College Council elected for each of the colleges at the University of South Florida. 2.2 Each of the several College Councils shall be organi1etl under its own constitution. 2.2.1 Any provisions in a College Council constitution which are In conflict with a specific provision of this Constitution shall be .null and void. 2.3 The purpose of each College Council shall be: 2.3.1 To further a spirit of mutual cooperation between the faculty, ad ministration and students in those areas directly relating to the college; to promote fellowship among the students who have declared majors in the college; and to promote programs and activities of interest to ti .e students who have declared majors in the college. 2.3.2 To promote the interests of students in policy decisions made within their respective colleges. 2.4 The duties of each College Council shall be: 2.4.1 To represent all students before the administrators In their respective college, including, but not llmited to, the Dean and the various Department Chairpersons. 2 .4.2 To fulfill such other duties as may be set forth In the College Cotincir constitution. 2.5 No action shall be taken by a College Council which conflicts with. an ,action taken by the Student Government Pr' Senate and members of the Colle Councils need not be registered outsiae the regular academic year as defined in section 13.6 7.1.2 Shall maintain a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.000 each quarter of their term of office. Elected Student Governmnet Officers shall have a minimum cumulative grade point !"atio of 2.000 during the quarter in which they are a candidate tor office. 7 .1.3 Shall hold no more than one of the positions enumerated in section 7 .1 with the exception of the positions of member of a College Council and member of the Student Senate, which may be held concurrently. 7 .2 Special qualifications of the President. Vice President and Chief Justice shall be to have completed a minimum of ninety (90) passing academic quarter hours or their equivalent, a minimum of twelve { 121 hours ot which must have been completed at the University of South Florida, and all of which transfer hours must be acknowledged as valid transfer hours by the Office of the Registrar of the University of South Florida. 7.J Qualifications of the President Pro Tempore shall be to have met all the general and special qualifications for the position ot President. ar'ld to be a member of the Student Senate. The President Pro Tempore must be registered for a minimum of one class during the summer quarter. 7 .4 Special qualifications of _the members of the Student Senate shall be to have not declared a major or to have declared a major in the colleqe they represent. This qualification must be met before they are a candidate for office or before they are appointed. 7.5 Special qualifications of the members of each of the College Councils shall be to have met all additional qualifications enumerated in the respective College Council constitutions. 7.6 Special qualifications 01 the Cabinet Officers and the Election Rules Com mittee tit any) shall be enumerated in the statutes of the Student Government. '7.7 Special qualifications of the Associate Justices of the Student Court of Review shall be to have completed a minir.num of forty five (451 passing academic quarter hours, a minimum of twelve ( 121 of which must be completed at the University of South Florida. and all of which transfer hours must be recognized as valid transfer hours by the Office of the Registrar at the University of South Florida. VIII. ELECTIONS 8.1 General elections shall be held durinq Quarter 11 for the purpose of electing the President, Vice President, Senators, College Council members (unless otherwise specified in their Con stitutions) and for considering referenda. 8.2 Special elections shall be held when necessary to fulfill the requirements of this Constitution, or the statutes of the Student Government: 8.J The regulations concerning all types of elections shall be enumerated in the Student Government sta1ules. 8.4 All elections shall be supervised by the Election Rules Committee in a manner prescribed in the Student Government statutes, except that Council elections will be supervised in a manner prescrib!'d in the respective College Council constitutions. 8.5 All students as defined in section l.1 shall be qualified to vote in the elections for P,.esident. Vice President and on referenda. r..6 Qualifications for voters in the elections for members of each of the College Councils shall be as enumerated in the respective constitutions except that th. ese minimum 1equirements miJst be met: d.6.1 No pe; son shall vote in the elections of two (2: College Councils in any one quarter. 8.6.2 All voters must be registered for a minimurv: of one course during the quarter which the election is held. 8.7 Qualifica!i,ms for voters in the election of members of the Student Senate: 8.7.1 All students as defined in section 1.1 shall be qualified to vote in the election of members cit the Senate, provided that: 8.7 .1.1 Students shall vot0 only in the district to which their declared major has been assigned. 8.7. l.2 Students who have not declared any major or who have declared a major in a college with fewer than 250 declared majors shall vote in the college and the district of their choice. 8.7 .1.3 Students who have declared more than one major shall vote in any one district to which one of their declared majors has been assigned. IX. TERMS OF OFFICE 9.1. The terms of office shall be as follows: 9.1.l The President, Vice President and Senators shall assume office on the day immediately following the last day of the quarter in which they are elected, at which time they shall be inaugurated and the general election shall be closed. They shall serve until the inauguration of their successors, or until such time as. they may resign, fail to meet the qualifications tor office as enumerated in section VII, or are removed from office. 9.1.2 The term of office of the t'resident Pro Tempore shall correspond to his or her term as a member of the Senate. 9.1.3 The term of office for members of each College Council shall be determined by the. College Council provided that any change in terms of office shall not be effective until the current terms of office expire. 9.1.4 The term of office for appointed Cabinet Officers, and executive appcintees, shall be from the lime of appointment through the last day of Quarter 11, or until they may resign, fail to meet the qualifications for office, or are removed from office. 9.1.5 The term of office tor members of the Election Rules Committee and for persons filling positions created by statute shall be enumerated in the statutes of Student Government. 9.1.6 The term of office for Justices of the Court of Review shall be from the time of approval by the Student Senate until they may resign, fail to meet their qUalifications for office, or are removed from office. X. REMOVAL FROM OFFICE 10.1 A student Government Officer shall be removed from office if impeached and found guilty when tried. 10. l.1 The basis of impeachment tor all Student Government Officers shall be malfeasance, and.or misfeasance, and or nonfcasance. 10. 1. 2 Impeachment of all Student Govern. men! Officers (except the Justices of the Court of Review! shall be by a majority vote of the Student Sena1e. 10.1.J Impeachment of Justices of the Court shall be by a majority vote of any three of the College Councils. 10.1.4 The Student Court of Review shall try all cases of impeachment of a Student Government Officer, except those cases of impeachment of a Justice of the Court. 10.1.5 The Student Senate shall try all cases of impeachment of a Justice of the Cour.t. 10.2 The Cabinet Officers and executive appointees may be removed from office at the discretion of the President oi Student Government. 10.J fhe members of the Election Rules Committee may be removed from office at the discretion of the President of Student Government, except as other. wise stipulated in the statutes of the Student Government. 10.4 A Student Government Officer may be removed from office by a two thirds mi'jority vote in a student initiated recall election. Such recall elections shall be initiated by pelilion of 40 per cent of the students enrolled el iqibleto vote for the ofticer durinq the single quarter in which the petition is initiated, except that tor this purpose students who have not declared majors shall not be considered eligible to vote (or to petition) I .or Senators and members of a College Council. Such elections shall be scheduled as soon as practicable after the requirement has been met. XI. REFERENDA 11.1 Student referenda provide a means by which the students may vote directly on issues. 11.2 Referenda may either be studen1 initiated or initiated by a two thirtJS majority vote of the Studen t Senate. 11.3 Procedures for student initiated referenda shall be enumerated in the statutes of the Student Government, providing that: 11.3.1 Student initiated referenda shall be initiated by petition of students. 11.J.2 The required number of students petitioning shall be no more than 50 per cent and no less than 20 per cent of the students enrolled during the single quarter in which the petition is initiated. 11.J.3 The President shall schedule an election for the referendum no more than 90 days after the required number of students petition. XII. AMENDMENT PROCEDURE 12.1 An amendment to the Student Govern ment Constitution may originate in the Student Senate. 12.1.l There shall be a public announcement of the amendment prior to the meeting at which it is introduced. 12.1.2 The amendment shall be read at the meeting at which it is introduced. Discussion may be entertained, but final legislative action may be taken only at a subsequent meeting. 12.2 The amendment must be approved by a two thirds majority of the members of .the Student Senate. 12.3 Upon approval by the Student Senate the amendment shall be voted upon by the students in regular. or special election. 12.3.1 The amendment shall go into effect upon approval of a two thirds majority of those students voling on the amendment. XIII. DEFINITIONS lJ.1 Two thirds majority, and two thirds majority vote. shall be defined as two thirds or more of all those eligible electors who vote 13.2 Majority; majority vote shall be defined as more than one hall the eligible electors who vcte. 13. 3 If the size of the majority required for an action by a bOdy is not specified, a majority vote is required. 13.4 A quorum shall consist of more than one half the members in good standing. 13.5 Student Government Officers shall be defined as: The President. Vice President, Cabinet Officers, Senators, members of the College Councils, Justices of the Student Court of Review, members of the Election Rules Com mittee, executive appointees. and per sons filling positions created by statute. 13.6 The regular academic year shall be defined as Quarter I. II, and 111, or their equivalents if the University changes the academic calendar system. lJ.7 Members in good standing shall be all members except as otherwise provided in the statutes of the Student Govern. ment. 13.8. A two thirds majority of the members of a body shall be defined as two thirds of all the members, both present and absent. 13.9 The term "executive appointees" shall be limited to those persons apcinted by the President to fill positions created by the President in order to execute his duties, as provided for in section 4.3 of this Constitution.


THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Expected Soo n Paid for by Student Government Goes To Referendum This Quarter S.G. Officials Stress Importance of Coming Referendum An amendment to the Student Government Constitution will be voted on in a student referendum some time this quarter. ac cording to S.G. officials. The amendment which S G officers say is intended to clarify and update the present constitution, was passed by the the S.G. Senate at the end of Quarter III last year. The amendment represents the latest in a series of changes in the Constitution that include a referendum in October of 1971, a referendum in June of 1972, and a Student Court of Review ruling in July of 1972 that nullified the 1971 referendum. S.G. Secretary of Academic Affairs, Ben Johnson, stated that the amendment, which makes no major structural changes in S.G., is aimed at making the new Constitution in ''clear and legal language what the old Constitution was meaning to say. Johnson went on to point out that the old Constitution is obsolete in that it makes references to various positions and committees within the University which have either changed their names or become defunct since the Constitution went into effect in 1967. The most controversial sections of the amendment during the Senate debates (and the public hearings conducted by S.G. Vice President Mark Levine l were the sections that clearly define the balance of power between the various branches of S.G. (see sections 2 .5, 3.6, and 4.10 of the amended Constitution l. These sections prohibit any branch .of S.G. from taking action that conflicts with action taken by another branch in exercising its duties as enumerated in the Constitution t an S.G. officer can be removed from office by a two-thirds majority vote in a student initiated recall election . This not only establishes a complete system of check and balances but enables students to take direct action in extreme circumstances A firial change (section XI) clarifies the procedures for holding student referenda Under the new Constitution specific guidelines are established for initiating student referenda, as opposed to a vague reference in the existing Constitution. The Senate will set more specific requirements. These are the most important changes made by the amendment which students will soom be voting on. It has "been in the works" for some time now, and it is expected that its neutral and rational character will provide an effective system of democratically controlled student representation throughout the University for many years to come. Historical Background of The Amendment The amendment to the Student Government Constitution which will be voted on in a student referendum this quarter is the last in a series of changes the document has gone through in recent years The main purpose of the amendment, according to S.G. 'Secretary of Academic Affairs, Ben Johnson, is to clarify the roles of the various branches of Student Government and to eliminate obsolete sections and ambiguous working. The amendment will not cause any major structural changes in S.G. or any of its branches The changes in the document began in 1967 when the con stitution now in effect was passed (current structure, however, was implemented in 1964). Then in October of ; 1971 a group of amendments (a Rortion of which established a student bill of righ'ts"> was passed in a referendum directed by then S G President Jeff Smith. This document went unaltered until the summer of 1972, when two important changes occurred. The first of these was the passage of a group of amendments establishing a new reapportionment plan for the S .G. Senate. The plan, proposed by Mark Adams, S.G. President at that time, called for S.G. Senators to be elected according to colleges, instead of living areas. The amendments were passed in a referendum held shortly after the beginning of Quarter IV (1972). The second change was the result of a ruling by the Student Court of Review which held that technical problems in the conduct of the 1971 referendum made those amendments invalid. This ruling in effect reinstated the obsolete 1967 S.G. Constitution which is the one S G is currently operating under The present amendment was presented to the S .G. Senate by its Constitutional Revisions Committee towards the end of Quarter III last year. During the period the Constitution being discussed, a number of pu'>lic hearings on the amendment was conducted by S.G. Vice-President Mark Levine. On May 31, 1973 the S.G. Senate finally the proposed amendment m a modified form. No negative votes were recorded, and only two senators present abstained. Immecfia tely following its passage the package of amend ments was sent to Vice President of Student Affairs, Joe Howell and University President Cecil Mackey This procedure was followed in accordance with a May 5, 1972 letter from Dr. Howell which stated that he and Dr Mackey should examine all proposed amendments "so that it will be assured that the constitution will be in harmony with State and University law and regulations and so that it can be treated as an official University document". The final step in changing the Constitution a student referendum, will be held this quarter, according to S.G. President Rill Davis. In an nouncing the decision to hold the referendum, Davis remarked "They

10-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Medical School A 1Viable Force' The recent Suncoast Heart Association establishment of a 10year $1 million professorship for cardiovascular research means USF' s three-year-old College of Medicine will be "a viable force on the west coast, Dr Roy :::'ehnke, Department of Internal Medicine chairman, said. "The endowment is a clear-cut recognition on the part of the community that we are basically able to handle an endowed research chair of this size," he said. THE ENDOWMENT was given the University by the SL Petersburg group to set up a professorship in the College of Medicine The individual hired for the $45,000 a year position must have professorial rank and devote 75 per cent of his time to research and the other 25 per cent to teaching. "It is an unusual amount of money for such a young school to be given," Behnke said "We're untried and haven't even graduated our first class yet." Yet, Pinellas County has shown its belief that the USF College of Medicine will be successful, Behnke said. Volunteer Tutors Needed If you are one of many students students who are still searching for the rewards of college, try the University Volunteer (UVS> and Intensive Tutorial Services. Volunteering may be your an swer Under the IT program, a student can tutor children from ages three to 18. "Funded by student activities and the government, IT operates two preschools and serves as a clearinghouse for public school and private requests for tutors," explained Director Wayne Weschsler. HELPING to develop more positive self-concepts, IT is geared to providing tutors on a one-to-one basis for low achieving children. Fraternal organizations, dormitories, and individuals have all supported IT and are needed as volunteers now. Weschsler believes, "Everyone of these kids has potential. that hasn't been tapped yet." UVS, a new expansion of IT, offers individual volunteer op. portunities in a variety of service organizations. "The possibilities for volunteering ranges from the VA hospital where students have worked in pharmacy and neurology, to the New Mind, a crisis center providing training. which qualifies anyone to work in any crisis center in the country," said Janice Wloch, Program Director of UVS. A minimum of two hours per week is required but com mittment is only for one quarter and transportation can be provided. The staffs of UVS and IT are in room 7-N of the Social Science building. The office is open from lOa.m. until4p. m. and the phone number is 974-2099. THE FOUNTAIN AQUARIUM AND PET SHOP 14633 N. Nebraska Next to University Feed and Hardware The Newest Thing Around FOR THE MASTERS OF THE CULINARY ARTS HOW TO MAKE NT UC COOK BOOK SALE GENERAL BOOK DEPARTMENT


1'HE ORACLE -October S,197S 11 Campus Digest Copy prep1rld by tht Olllct of lnform1tion Ser111ce1, ADM 190 United Fund Kicks Off USF's Tampa United Fund (TUF) got underway officially last Wednesday with a goal of $19,500 as USF's fair share. The overall goal of the campaign is $1,585,000 for the 42 charitable agencies served by TUF. President Cecil Mackey named Joe Tomaino, assistant director of developement as 1973 chairman of the USF campaign. Tomaino has named division captains and goals for each have been established The goals were based on the amount of division income generated in 1972, the 12 percent goal increase for 1973 and the percentage of TUF Giving Urged employee income allocated to. each division unit. The following are dlvision captains and respective goals : Jack Burns, Auxiliary Services, $600; Joe Busta, Administration, $2000; Jay Layman, Medicine, $1500; George Chavez, Physical Plant, $1000; Mark Orr, Social Science, $1800; Don Rose, Natural Sciences, $2200; Norm Smith, Engineering, $1,200; Frank Spain, Academic Affairs, $700; Ken Stanton, Instructional Services, $1000; Dan Walbolt, Student Affairs, $1600; Roger Wilk, Education, $2800; Ken Davey, Business, $1400; Vance Jennings, Fine Arts, $1100; Don Harkness, Language Literature, $1600. Members of the University Com munity: From now until November 2, the university joins with the larger Tampa community in an effort to raise $1,585,000 in funds urgently needed by the 42 charitable agencies which are members of the Tampa United Fund We may take great pride in the fact that the University Community has exceeded the quota set in each of the ten years since the birth of the Tampa United Fund Joe Tomaino has agreed to serve as the 1973 United Fund campaign chairman for the University. He, in turn, has named campaign captains, who have named co-captains in their colleges and administrative units, to insure that all members of the University Community have the op portunity to contribute. I am pleased that Joe and each of.the campaign leaders have accepted the Tampan Gets Woman's World Scholarship Tampa resident Mrs Margaret Utter j is the recipient of the University of South Florida scholarship which was given as a door prize at the woman's World of Tampa exposition Sept. 13-16. Mrs. Utter plans to give the scholarship to her granddaughter, Gail M. Mickus, a senior at Crystal River High School. Miss Mickus is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Townsend of Lecanto. The $570 scholarship covers tuition for three quarters for a Florida resident attending USF full-time. The scho1arship was donated by J Francis Sinon executive director of Women's World USF's booth at Woman's World was equipped with informational materials about the university and personnel, were on duty to answer questions. About 10,000 persons visited the booth. challenge of this important endeavor with such enthusiasm and dedication. I am confident that members of the University Community will again respond generously to this worthwhile cause, and that the University of South Florida will demonstrate the depth of its commitment to community betterment by exceeding the quota asked by us for the eleventh straight year. I encourage each member of the faculty and staff to join me on "the United Way." Cecil Mackey A meeting of the division captains was held Sept. 19 at which time President Mackey, along with Tetlow Johnson, executive director of TUF, and Joe Smiley, Tampa TUF' chairman, assisted in kicking-off the drive. "I am hopeful that at least 70 percent of our people will contribute to TUF this year," Tomaino said. Rosemary Morely of University Studies at booth tells vl_sltor about Woman's World scholarship Dr. Jim Vickrey (c), USF director of university relations, accepts check from Lee Greenwald (r) and J. Francis Sinon, Woman's World officials Heart Research Sponsored Here The Suncoast Heart Association will establish a 10-year, $1-million professorship in cardiovascular r-esearch here next year, establishing the first endowed chair at USF. The professorship will be named in honor of the late Ed C Wright, whose $750,000 bequest to the heart association is the foundation of the grant. Dr. Charles Donegan, board chair man, said a College of Medicine committee will search to fill the professorship He said the salary will be $40,000 to $42,000 annually, with another $12,000 to $15,000 for a research assistant and $6,000 to $8,000 for sup plies. Campus Communicators Today at 12: 30 President Mackey will lunch with all interested staff and faculty in the Argos staff cafeteria. Topic of the dutch lunch is the Oct. I Board of Regents meeting. No reser vations are required. Also. today Mackey will greet career service employes at 2 p.m. in the President's Dining Room in the UC. The reception is for thcise who worked during the previous reception, which was held during registration. And at 6:30 p.m. today, he will be the on WUSF-FM's ''Access" program to answer questions. Mackey will talk to faculty Friday at 2 p.m. in TAT giving the "President's Fall Faculty Address." Picasso Campaign Is For Everyone Tampa businessman George S Jenkins, chairman of the Picasso-USF Fund-raising Campaign, emphasized in a statement issued recently that the campaign to raise $500,000 in private funds to construct Picasso's "Bust of a Woman" here is indeed a public un dertaking without any overtones of exclusitivity "The Picasso-USF project is a community effort," Jenkins stated, "and support, financial and otherwise, from as wide a cross-section of Floridians as possible is the goal of the fund-raising campaign. For that reason, we want $10 contributions as well as $10,000 donations. We will not turn down any gift-no matter how small." Campus Calendar TODAY Film Art Series : "The King of Marvin Gardens," LAN 103, 7 :30 & 9 :30 p.m. Post BOR Luncheon: Argos Cafeteria, 12:30 p.m. Access: Dr. Carl Riggs, Vice President Academic Affairs, WUSFFM's (89. 7) 6:30 p.m. THURSDAY Film Art S eries: "'The King of Marvin Gardens," LAN 103. 7 :30 & 9 :30 o m Hotline: President Mackey, CTR 158, 11 :30. l p.m. Chemistry Seminar: Dr. Douglas J.. Raber, "Preparation of Aldehydes by Reduction of Dioxolenium Salts CHE 105, 4 p.m. FRIDAY General Faculty Meeting: TAT, 2 p.m. Midnight Film Festival: Humphrey Bogart Classics : "The Mal tese Falcon.'' & "The Big Sleep,'' midnight. Movie: "Slaughter House 5.'' LAN 103, 7:30 & 10 p.m. Concert: Folksingers, John Stewart & Carolyn Hester, GYM, 9 p.m. SATURDAY Movie: "SlaughterHouse 5," LAN 103, 7:30 & 10 p.m. Midnight Film Festival: Humphrey Bogart Classics : The Maltese Falcon,'' & "The Big Sleep," midnight. SUNDAY Movie: "Slaughter House 5," LAN 103, 7:30 & 10 p.m. MONDAY No events s ch e duled TUESDAY No events scheduled


12-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 USF Goes West To Begin Year Out to improve its 9-4-2 record of last season, USF begins the 1973 soccer campaign today with the University of Denver The contest marks the first of three games during a four-day stay in Colorado Tomorrow the Brahmans encounter Colorado College and Saturday they close the trip with Air Force. Car Ra/lye Saturday USF's Sports Car Club will hold its first event of the year Saturday. "No Name Rallye" will begin at the Fine Arts parking lot and run over public roads. All one needs in this type of rallye is a car with a working speedometer, a flashlight and clipboard. Two persons are allowed per car: a driver and navigator The rallye will start at 7 p m. Registration fee is $2.50 for USF students and faculty. More information may be obtained by calling event rallyemaster, John Hussar, at ext. 6213 or 6587. Financial Aid All financial aid recipients must pick up their checks by Friday between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. to prevent a late fee. Those receiving NDSL, USF Student loan, USF Special loan, Student Government loan, SEOG or BEOG should pick up their checks in the Cashier's office, ADM 131. All others should pick up checks in ADM 106. The 4-Dollc.r. s-minute. Whole-Earth. ltudyper1on Computerized Drec.m: An Individually Tailored Research Source List. Writing a paper7 Thesis? Cut out time wasted digging in indexes to find where to begin. We have on computer the authors and ti ties of 350,000 articles published in 548 history, poli sci and sociology journals since 1834. Send for free detai:s, or call us free with an order. By mail, S4 for 25 citations; by phone, S6 plus C.O.D. postage. To order, call Nexus Corp. at: 800-854-3379 Call Toll Free. iCAugust 197 3, Nexus Corporation : Rush details of reference service. : : NAME (Please Print) COMPLETE ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP ............................ 1 f ... ( U S \: (I A P U A .\ I 1 l) llo AGAl!'\ST ITS three western foes. USF is 2-1-1. The Brahmans defeated Denver in their only other battle, have a 1-1 record with Air Force and are meeting Colorado College fur the first time. As of last week USF was ranked fourth in Division I South after recording a 5-12 mark in exhibition play. Its lone defeat was against Missouri-St. Louis on the Brahman's second day in St. Louis. While on its pre-school tour to the midwest, USF met Blackburn College of Carlinville, Ill., in a regular season game, winning 31. Two freshman St. Louis recruits. Mike Knott and Kevin Eagen. starred for the Brah mans. Knott tallied twice and Eagen once. Bl'T THE Blackburn contest was followed by four exhibition games. making today's action the official start of the regular season. Last year USF participated in the initial post-season college division tourney. making it to the second round before being eliminated by Baltimore. With USF's move to Division I. the Brahmans. if they qualify. must play in the University division playoffs this season. BEFORE THERE are any thoughts of post -sea son action, though, USF is faced with a demanding 10-game schedule, including a home encounter with NCAA champs St. Louis later this month ATTENTION STUDENTS New Owner: TATRAMEATS PHONE 971-3666 Carrying a Full Line of Homemade Fresh Smoked Sausage of the Highest Quality U.S. Choice Western Beef Steak & Roast. Meat cut for your Freezer "We guarantee Our Meat is the most tender around At the lowest prices in Town" 10 per cent 20 per cent Discount 12307 N. Nebraska one block north of Fowler We help foot the bills for college students. Special Stqdent Rates This special Student Government-sponsored program for University of South Florida students includes the following features: Major Medical protection for catastrophic illnesses or injuries. All pre-existing ailments are covered. No age limit or health questions asked. Nationally recognized--worldwide benefits. 24-hour coverage, anywhere and anyplace. Off er Good Only Till Oct. 5 Get details and an application form from the Student Government Office, or from the Blue Cross&Blue Shield office in Tampa. Suite 105, Mills Bldg. 5410 Mariner St. Phone 872-8349 & V Blue Cross T : Blue Shield@ $. Blue Cross Association National As!.ociation of Blue Shield


John Langstaff sharpens swing, ... as Tony Ciccarello acts as pitcher. THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Spikers Coast Over Spartans ANOINT yourself!As did those of Myth and Legend. USE IT WHERE YOU DARE Legendary Lovers Did! MUSK OIL AVAILABLE IN THREE ST/MULA TING FRAGRANCES BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer USF's women's intercollegiate volleyball team got off to a fine start yesterday. outclassing the University of Tampa in its first scrimmage. The Brahmisses took five straight games from their op ponetts. all by wide margins: 15-4. 13-3. 15-5. 15-6. 15-3. l'\OTABLE performances for USF were turned in by Lauren Scott, Jayne MacCall. and Donna Terry. cited by coach Jane Cheatham as the most improved player through the tryouts and practices. Coach Cheatham said she was 'very impressed with our team's first practice scrimmage." She experimented with various player combinations and noted that all the girls seemed to work well together. Veteran Debbie Pettigrew stated that a year of experience on the intercollegiate level should be a big factor in the team's success this season. She labelled the squad as a seasoned group with a lot of skill and potential and added that the new players should lend "a different dimension to the team." TAMPA MENTOR Betty Lambert was enthusiastic about her squad's chances, though she faces a rebuilding job this year. The Spartans have only two seniors and one junior to lend poise to a squad made up mostly of freshmen and transfers. Both teams will participate in the West Coast Tournament October 20 at St. Petersburg Junior College. USF has one tourney prior to that--the Rollins Invitational October 6. Brah misses Need Golfers Anyone interested in par ticipating in women's in tercollegiate golf is asked to call Jill Barr or Joanne Young at ext. 2125. GET YOURS No C.O.D. ANOINT Suite 322 800 E. Northwest Highway Palatine, Ill. 60067 Send item checked, payment enclosed. DC ash OChec.k order APHHO 4 drs. S4 .00 D DIC 2 drs. S2.00 O AIC -2 drs, S2.00 O Name _______ Address ______ City & State _____ Zip NOW BUY DIRECT ******************************* I USF CREDIT UNION I i CERTIFICATES I OF INVESTMENTS I # FOR CREDIT UNION MEMBERS # # AND NON-MEMBERS # : 6Y2% : # INTEREST PAID QUARTERLY : Brahmans Begin Fall Training EARL y REDEMPTION I Adjusted interest of 53 /4 o/o # will be paid from the date of purchase : Coach Beefy Wright and his 25-man baseball squad begin their 11-game practice schedule Friday in a 3 p.m. home contest against the St. Petersburg Junior College Trojans. Wright, who began his informal practices Monday, has also lined up neighboring Hillsborough Community College CHCC) and the University of Tampa for the seven home and four away game schedule. "THESE ARE just practice games, so the players can get to know each other. That way, we don't have to worry about that when we meet again in January," Wright said. The Brahmans will play six games agc>inst HCC, two against the University of Tampa and three with St. Petersburg Junior College. Of their four away games, ....-women's Calendar Date Oct. 6 Oct. 8 Oct. 15-16 Oct. 18-19 Oct. 20 Oct. 26-27 Event Rollins Invitational Volleyball Tourney Miami-Dade South, Invitational Badminton Tournament Falconet Gold Tourney-Miami Dade North State Jr.-Sr. Intercollegiate Badminton Tournament Su.ncoast Invitational Volleyball Tourney FSU Invitational Volleyball Tourney BASF Chrontdioxid The Ultimate Cassette. 'You' l l hear the difference on even the most demanding recordings Higher highs Lower lows Total balance in the middle passages. No wonder it's called the =iiiiiii!iii" "Ultimate Cassette" by discrim-i nating audiophiles and sionals the world over And it s the only Cassette with Special MechanicsnA, a jamproof system that really works Nol just some of the t ime !\ff the time. BASF Chromdioxid;1'. Avail able in C60, C90 and Ct 20 lengths. Hear the difference for yourself Wright's team will play three at Redsland, the winter home of the Cincinnati Reds, with HCC and one at the University of Tampa. : to the date redeemed. # ******************************* BURGER KING WELCOME BACK!


14-THE ORACLE October 3, 1973 Fat Students Aided With Self-Study LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP Fat students who want to shed excess pounds can find help through a program offered by the Counseling Center for Human Development. "We get students to study their own behavior and examine their own problems," said John Patterson, the program's im plementor THE PROGRAM, offered for the first time last quarter, in cludes group instructional meetings with a counselor and 1015 students, usually held twice a week The program also includes diets prepared by Dr. Larry Stevens, the director of the Student Health Sen ice. Four stu_dents completed the eight-week counseling and diet program last quarter, losing from seven to 20 pounds. IN THE GROUP sessions, the counselors will give students guidelines to help them cut down on eating Some weight problems can be blamed on bad habits such as having too much snack food around the house, Patterson said. Anger and other turbulent emotions can also trigger un necessary eating, he said SO FAR, Patterson's program has been effective in helping students get weight off and keep it off. --ORACL----E -----Bu 11 tt in Board THURSDAY Chemistry Dept. Dr. Douglas J Raber will have a Seminar "Preparation of Aldehydes by Reduction of Dioxolenium Salts." Oct. 4 in CHM 105 at 4 p.m. Baha'i Baha'i Fireside will take place Oct. 4 in UC 158 at 8:30 p.m. The public is invited. The discussion is religion for all mankind. PRSSA The Public Relations Student Society of America will meet Oct. 4 at 8 p.m. in LAN 455. All in terested Mass Com majors are invited to. attend. Guest speaker is Robert Gronlund from University of Tampa. FRIDAY MSIA Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness will have a special seminar on healing Oct. 5 in UC 255-256 at 8 p.m. There will be a $1 per person charge. "Prayer Therapies" will be arranged. Speaking will be the Rev. Dean Sage. SATURDA\ Mortar Boat"d USF Sports Car Club The first rally will take place Oct. 6 in the Fine Arts parking lot. Registration is at 7 p.m. and the first car will be out at 8 p.m. Forfurther information call John Hussar at ext. 6213, rm. 117. The charge for members is $2; students, faculty and staff $2.50; and other $3. SUNDAY University Chapel Fellowship Methodist, Presbyterian Christian Sunday activities are: 9: 15 a .m. Theological perspectives; 10:30 Worship; 5 7 Snack Supper and Fellowship. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship On Oct. 7 at 11 a m. "What Do You When You Say The qualities of human en counter -Locatednear usF. Call 988-8188 for further information and direction. TUESDAY

THE ORACLE -October 3, 1973 ( t: 1.4 4 S S I H It 4 It S ) PART TIMERS Temporary work, unloading & warehousing materials. Pays $2.00 per hour. There is no job waiting when assigned, you can drive directly from your home. Girls, we also have office & clerical assignments. ... _H_E_LP __ w_A_N_T_E_D .... J.. ... M .. 1s.c FO .. RSA-LE .... l. .c ... __ P_E_R_so_N __ A_L ___ ].' CALL 933-3427 MANPOWER, INC. PART-TIME help needed. Hours can be arranged around your schedule. Apply in person at Taco Bell on Busch Blvd. or cell 935-4169. SENATE CLERK for Student Gov't. 20 hrs. a week OPS. Shorthand, typing, general secretarial skills. Good working con ditions, opportunity for salary increase, Application deadline Oct. 5. Call 974-2401 or come by UC 156. PART-TIME credit collector. Grant City. Tarpon Mall, Tarpon Springs. THINGS HAPPEN FAST AT PIZZA HUT New Pizza Hut opening on Fowler Ave. near USF. We serve more pizza than anyone else in the world. That's because our product is better, and the people who make it are responsible. When you work in a Pizza Hut, you really work. The pace is fast, sometimes furious. But you'll like the excitement and challenge Pizza Hut has to offer. Pizza Hut people are a team, working together to provide the best food and best service possible to our customers. You can join that team now. Our Pizza Hut is looking for dependable people-people who like people-tor a variety of in teresting jt>bs-FULL and PART time. Good pay and excellent benefits. Visit the Pizza Hut at 1203 Fowler Ave. Sat. Oct. 6, 1973 between 10:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. for applications and interviews. An equal opportunity employer. WE ARE looking for .aggressive, ambitious s'udents who wish parttlme employment. We are a national multi-product company specializing in insuring safe, high quality water. Interviews will be held Thurs., Oct. 4, at 1:30 & 3:00 in AOC 201. The Bartell Mkt. Corp. WAITRESS wanted. Good pay, free pizza. Apply Pizza Hut, 860o N. 561h St. Temple Terrace. SECURITY Guards S2.00 per hr. All equipment furnished. Weekends only. Within walking distance of USF 223-1561 for appointment. I SERVICES OFFERED ,.; I ATTENTION COMMUTERS! Save gas, save time, save SSS Interested? For more information go to the University Center .Rm. 217 or phone 974-26_15. (Mr; Dale Hartman> FAST, Accurate typing service. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 Call 879-7222 Ext. 238. After 6: 00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 STUDENT Movers, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elaine 4 lo 7 pm Mon. thru Sun. 949-5247. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min". from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXCELLENT child care in my home during day. Experienced, health card. No age restrictions, reasonable rates, near USF, call 971. TYPING, accurate, Turablan, theses, term papers and others. Close to USF. call Lucy Wilson 988. [ MOBILE HOMES J 12x60 1973 AC FURNISHED 2 miles lrom USF. Shag, dishwasher, 6 months old. 2 bedrooms. Turn rent payments into an investment. Below cost $5800. Call collect for Lee, Clearwater 433 NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 Teaser Plus Sweet Georgia Both Color, X Shows Fri. & Sat. Con!. Shows from 11 :45 AKC Doberman puppies, male and female, champion lines, very good quality, reasonable. Call after 5, 949-2412. USED paperbacks, Comics, Magazines. Buy, Sell, Trade Nostalgia items. Comics for collectors. Over 15,000 different books. Open 9-9 dally. UNIQUE .BOOKS 12943 Florida Avenue. WIDE ANGLE LENS VIVITAR 35mm. F2.8. Fits all Nikon or Nikkormat cameras. Wide angle metal shade included. Only $55 or best offer. Call 977-1151. GOOD buys on used radios, stereo, tapes, players, bikes, discount on new auto parts, used tires SJ and up. Buy, sell, trade. Menard Pawn & Gill Shop 14038 Florida Ave. Phone 935-7743. GUILD semi.hollow body electric guitar 5175. Call Brian 971-4656. UNCLAIMED CARGO, 712 S. Howard. 253 0001 Just received one rail car of zig-zag sewing machines, name brands. Still crated, dial-to-buttonhole, etc. May be inspected & tested. $28.80 ea. until car is empty. UNCLAIMED CARGO, 712 $. Howard, 253 0001. Just received six rail cars of bedding. Sealy box springs & mismatdM!d mat tresses, S28.&0 complete. Name brands, mismatched color sets, etc. WANT an exciting date? Be matched by computer. For your ap plication and processing send 53 to Partner P.O. Box 17684 Tampa, Fla. 33601 Exclusive for students. WANTED Service minded individuals who want to join a constructive organization. Come to UC 251 Oct. 3 & 4 7:30 p.m. THE USF Women's Center needs volunteer staffers Monday thru Friday, any hours. Come by UC 159 If interested. This Is your center. Help keep it open. ARE YOU a Jewish Girl? Do you stay here alone on the week-ends? If the answer is "yes" and you want to meet a nice Jewish boy, call Harvey at 971-7519 after 7:00 p.m. MEDITATION-:00 p.m. Wednesday at the University Chapel Fellowship. A guided settlng using Christian Scripture to allow the God within to emerge Into con sciousness. SALE! SALE! SA1.EI TOPS PANTS SETS NICE CLOTHES HALF PRICE Call "Big Al" at Upstairs 879-1675 4618 Norlh"A" St. Tpa NEED MONEY? We buy-sell-trade! Menard Pawn & Gift Shop. 14031 Florida Ave. Phone 935. Discoun! on new auto parts, good used tires, good buys bikes to stereo alid tape sets. UNCLAIMED CARGO, 712 S. Howard, 253 0001. Just received two rail cars of sofa beds with matching chairs. Opens to sleep. $88 both pieces-all make sewing machines, TEST anxious sophomores and juniors who oiled & adjusted, S2.85. Twenty-five years are interested in improving their ofexperience. academic performance should Bill 7 Anton at the Counseling Center at 974-2166 l ) ....... '"' ciliiiiiiiiiiiiiiAiiiiiiiiiiUiiiiTiiiOiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiOiiiTiiiiiilViiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiii)ii bedroom, 2 bath home with central heat 69 FIREBIRD fully eqpt. 74 tag. Factory and air. W-W carpeting living rm. and air, four speed with oversized tires. comb. family and din. rm. Fully equipped S950:oo. Phone 248-3983 or 229-9778. See at kitchen. Inside utility rm. Lovely land-the American station corner Orange and scaping and only in upper twenties. Call Scott. for appt. Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Coyle Realty Res: 877 Off: 877-8227. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to share one bedroom furnished apt. $72.50 per mo. & 1/2 of utilities. Call 971-6720. FREE private room & bath in lakeside home in exchange for cooking 1 meal a day and light cleaning for students. Call 971-9791. WfLL SHARE: Plushly decorated, furnished 2 bedroom house In Forrest Hills. Must be compatable with crazy art major. $60 per month. 1405 Ramble Ave. Phone 932-7131. ( FOR RENT ) SUBLET: 2 bedroom furnished apartment October 15 to November 1st. Close to USF. No lease required after Nov. 1st. Phone 977-0888. UPPER Level Male Students. A-C, furn. Bedrm. in pvt. home, ent. bath refr;g., parking. Close to USF. Quiet area for studying. Ph. 988-7667. MALE ROOMMATE-own your own room in a two bedroom place. Cen!ral air, pool. 5 minutes to campus, nice, 580 per month & 1/2 utilities. For Information call Joe at 971-8808 anytime. 70 MGB ONE OWNER, roll bar, radfo, luggage rack, ra

16-THE ORACLE BEGINNER'S CHESS -every Tuesday October 9, 16, 23, 30 from 7-9 p.m. CTR 200 October 5, October 3, 1973 9 p.m. in the GYM and CAROLYN HESTER BEGINNER'S BRIDGE -every Tuesd ay October 9, 16, 23, 30 from 1-2 p .m. CTR 251 Tickets at UC Desk $2-Student $4-Public 5-7 12-14 Oct. 19-21 Oct. 26-28 Oct. 9 Oct. 23 "Slaughterhouse Five11 "Klute" "Mary Queen of Scots" "Man In The Wilderness" "Yellow Submarine" "Fill more" OCT SUNDAY 7 "SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE" 14 "KLUTE" 21 "MARY QUEEN OF SCOTTS" 28 "MAN IN THE WILDERNESS" MONDAY 1 8 15 29 TUESDAY 2 JO 31 "Betty FAMILY NIGHT FRIDAY 5 JOHN STEWART & CAROLYN HESTER SATURDAY 6 "KLUTE" 20 27 "MAN IN THE WILDERNESS"


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