The Oracle


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The Oracle

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

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

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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 )
O12-00018 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.18 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Davis-Sechen vie tomorrow By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Bill Davis and Robert Sechen will head the Presidental ballot during a run off election for SG president, vice president and four senate seats tomorrow. Polls will be open from 8 a.m. 8 p.m. in each college and the UC. In a close race last Wednesday Davis and Sechen edged out four other candidates with vote totals Robert Sechen tutsday's of 882 for Sechen and 683 for Davis, excluding absentee ballots. Also in the runoff are vice presidential candidates Mark Levine and Dentise Pearcey Levine had a strong lead over Pearcey and three other candidates last week with 1090 votes over Pearcey's 615. SG Student Court of Review (SCR) members last week said a majority is constituted by 50 per cent plus one, casting the four in a off. New Senate races were ordered for the Colleges of Education and Language Literature by the SCR last night. Jeanine Brasher and Peggy Robinson will be on the ballot for the three seats in District 1 of the College of Education. This district includes Elementary Education majors. Brasher and write in candidates Peni Adams and theOAACLE Cathy Kirstein were elected in the overturned election. The other court-ordered race will be run iQ District 2 of the College of Language Literature. Sandi Crosby protested to the court she had been left off last Wednesday's ballot and requested the race repeated. Crosby will be the only candidate on the Language Literature ballot for French, German, Modern Languages, AMS, Philosophy, Religion, Classics, Linguistics, Russian and Humanities majors. Paul Shreider, a write in candidate was the ousted winner of last week's race. Candidates' contribution statements were due last Thursday. Candidates and contributions received were for president, Bill Davis $136.50; Robert Sechen, $70; and Tom Aplin $18.98; and for vice president, Mark Levine -$160, Rodney Presley Marty Zolno approximately $25.00 and Richard Merrick $.01. Neither Pearcey nor Tim Moore submitted contribution statements. Beth Bell, ERC member, said last night elected candidates will not receive their certificates of election until a contribution statement is filed with ERC. Other candidates who failed to submit statements were defeated presidential candidates Joe Chaitkin, Art Bullard and several Senate candidates. Bell said more people were needed on the ERC to run the election more effeciently than last Wednesday's race. She said only three people remained on the committee on election day. "We're not apologizing, just February 6, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 109 12 pages Bill Davis clarifying," added Jim Larkin, ERC chairman. "Repportionment was a major hindrance," Bell said "It left things up in the air." SG Pres. Mark Adams implemented a plan for reapportionment of the Student Senate just before the deadline for candidates to file district in their colleges. Some claimed confusion concerning what district to campaign in. Adams receives Mackey vote of support hotline By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer A vote of confidence was cast for SG President Mark Adams yesterday by the Council of (College Council) Presidents. 'In an emergency session requested py Engineering Council President Bill Wellborn, the Council drafted a letter indicating its support of Adams as the representative of students to the Administration and community. Exact wording of the letter was unavailable at press time. THE LETTER, signed by Council Presidents attending the meeting is addressed to University President Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell. The Senate failed to act last Thursday on Resolution No. 51, calling for Adam's impeachment, due to a lack of a quorum. The legislation will come before the Senate again this Thursday at 7:30 p.m. i n UC 252. WELLBORN told the Council it was necessary to mak e its po s ition known to the Admini s tration becaus e th e College Councils a r e th e "repres e ntative student g ro up on c ampu s." He said the Senat e had made College Council responsibility necessary. "By their preoccupation with national affairs and their individual ego trips, they have neglected their real responsibilities of handling University and Student Affairs," he said Wellborn said the council letter should not take a stand on the validity of the Senate charges against Adams nor attempt to influence the impeachment proceedings. He said the letter should establish the Council's confidence in Adams as its representative. ADAMS m the regular Council of Presidents meeting Friday announced he was considering legal action against the Oracle for an account of his comments Thursay night. Adams said he objected to the Oracle's allusion to "secret negotiations." He said recent meetings with Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell to discuss the Activity and Service Fee budget had been open and the press had been invited. Oracle editors and rep o rt e rs received no invitation to the meetings. ONE OF the S e nat e charg e s against Adams involv es hi s alleged failure to h a v e Se nat e vacancies adv e rti se d in th e Oracle as soon a s sea t s w e r e vacated. Adams said he had requested such advertisement but added he had never seen the Wednesday advertisement nor been billed for it. Bob Fant, of The Oracle advertising department said the advertisement was printed in the Jan 23 issue of The Oracle and is being billed through the central billing office of the University as usual. President Cecil Mackey willbe speaking \omorrow at a Hotline Session in the Engineering College at 11: 30 a.m. in the Student Reading Room. Mackey will also be accepting listener calls on Access, WUSF-FM, (89.7) at 6:30 p.m. Emphasis will feature Dr. John Betz, Associate Professor of biology. Emphasis will he shown at 7 p.m. on WUSF-TV, Channel 16. Student Court rejects three of four protests By Michael Kilgore Oracle News Editor The Student Court of Review last night threw out all but one of the suits filed against the Election Rules Committee in connection with Wednesday's Student Government Election. Four suits were filed with the five-member court before the 5 p.m. deadline yesterday. THE MOST sweeping complaint, filed by defeated presidential candidate Art Bullard, was dismissed by the court after short discussion Bullard's complaint charged irregularities in campaign voting and discriminatory practices If approved, the suit would have invalidated the entire election. The Court ruled Bullard's complaint "vague, and unsubstantiat e d BULLARD did not appear for the hearing. The Court ruled in favor of Sandi Crosb y 's motion to hold a sp ecial e l e ction in Dis tri c t 2 of Language Literal ure. Crosby was l eft off th e ballot when th e regul a r election was h eld. Crosby testifi e d sh e tried to file for a .district before leaving town and came back to find the filing deadline had already passed. The court also denied the motion of John Fleming who claimed his name was placed in the,. wrong district after he had filed. The Court filed a contempt of court citation against Randy Sonnenburg who had filed suit against the ERC concerning the campaign of vice presidential candidate Dentise Pearcey. SONNENBURG attempted to question both Beth Bell, an ERC member, and Jim Larkin, ERC Chairman but they refused to answer, taking the Fifth Amendment since Sonnenburg's suit names the ERC as a defendant. Sonnenburg testified Larkin had said he did not intend to press charges against any candidates because he saw campaign violations by all candidates and "would leave it to students and candidates to press charges." Sonnenburg's charges con s isted most! y of illegal placement of signs and illegal contributions. THE COURT ruled the evidence in the case was insufficient and irr e levant to which Sonnenburg said "This court is irrelevant."

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2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 No-penalty amnesty campaign gets underway We Are Now A SAAB Dealer Sales, Service & Parts NEW YORK (UPI)A coalition of antiwar and draft resistance organizations kicked off a national campaign Monday for no-penalty amnesty for exiled Vietnam war deserters and draft evaders. New program SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) President Salvador Allende announced a new program for his soeialist government Monday that' calls for rewriting Chile's democratic constitution and replacing the congress with a "people's assembly'." Bloody weekend BELFAST (UPl)-An 18-year old Catholic gas oline station attendant died in the hospital Monday, the 10th victim of one of the worst weekends of violence in theturbulent history of Northern Ireland since the summer of 1969. Goodbye Phase III WASHINGTON (UPI)-President Nixon officially said administrators of the Pay Board and Price Commission, whi c h were abolished under Phase III of his economic program. Justification WASHINGTON (UPI)-ln its strongest action yet to hold the line against rising interest rates, a government monitoring committee has asked banks that raised their prime interest rate Friday to supply figures justifying the Lost confidence WASHINGTON (UPl)Complaining of government pressure tactics they s aid amount to censorship n e w s m e n told Congress Monday th e publi c is losing c onfidence in th e ability of reporters to prot ec t th e ir sources. ICCS moves SAIGON (UPI)-Seven t e ams of international cea se fire supervisors set up shop in the field Monday but in one c ase the observers said they could not hear nearby fighting because the windows of their air conditioned bus were sealed shut. POW delay SAIGON (UPI) -Peace keeping machinery set up by the Vietnam cease-fire agreement creaked into action Monday, but sources in the Joint Military Commission said America's refusal to stipulate a schedule for withdrawal of U.S. troops had delayed release of American prisoners of war. GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. DALE MABRY Phone 884-8464 UNLli4SH YOUR INNER SELF! Fighting breaks out in several schools The tapes being featured in the Learning Lab this week are Humphrey Osmond's MEDI CINE AND ALTERED STATES OF CONSCIOUS NESS and Edgar Jackson and Lawrence LeShan's EXPERI ENCES IN PSYCHIC HEALING. You can listen to the tapes by calling 974-4040 or by stopping by EDU 123. Each tape is in 4 parts of 14 minutes each. BOCA RATON (UPl)-Ten students were injured Yesterday before police with tear managed to quell a knife. slashing and rock-throwing fight between black and white students at Boca Raton High School. No one was arrested, but officials eaid four boys and six girls"alLwhite-were treated for injur ies at the Boca Raton Community Hospital. Two students were hospitalized. Another racial flareup was reported yesterday on Florida's wes t coast at Boca Ciega High School in the St. Petersburg suburb of Gulfport. Police were called to break up what one school official called "some hassling and a couple of fights." No one was arrested or seriously hurt. Public enemy No. 1 JACKSONVILLE (UPl)-U.S. -Supreme William 0; Douglas called the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers "Public Enemy No. l" Yesterday and also blasted the Atomic Energy Commission, nuclear power plants, the Interior Department and. the Tennessee Valley Authority. Douglas, in an ecology speech to a Jacksonville University audience, said it was the Corps of Engineers stopped building dains. The Supreme Court Justice said the Corps should be put to f I d ntws 0 r I a britf s I work constructing sewage disposal plants and he facetiously suggested some of the plants could he named after some of the generals in the Corps. Drug survey TALLAHASSEE (UPl)Chairman Lew -Brantley, D JacksonviUe, said Monday the Senate Commerce Committee will conduct a statewide survey of prescription drug prices "to determine whether a wide variety of prices exists." Skullduggery NQRTHPORT CHARLOTTE CUPl)-The partial skull of a wtathtr Fair. Low temperatures will be in the upper 40s with the high in the mid 70s. SUMMER JOBS Guys & Gals needed for summer employment at National Parks, Private Camps, Dude Ranches and Resorts throu ghout the na tion Over 35,000 students a i ded last year For Free information on student assistance program send self-addressed STAMPED enve lope to Opportuni'ty Research, Dept. SJO, 55 Flathead Drive, Kalispell MT 59901 .... YOU MUST APPLY EARLY ..... Thi is the student-edited newspaper of the University of I' and 1s published four -times weekly, Tuesday through 1' durmi.: th academic year period September through twi'.'" year period mid-June through August, by the l of South 1' lorula, t.202 Fowl e r Ave. Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinions xpressrrl in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writtr and not thos of the University of South Florida. Address l'orrtspondence to The Oracle, Lan 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Thl Orarlc is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post at Tampa, .l''la., and by Peerles s Printers, Inc., Tampa. 1 he. reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription rate is $7 per year or $2 for Qtrs. l, 2, 3; S l for Qtr. 4. young American Indian with a root growing through its left temple, was. retrieved from a cave in Warm Mineral Springs here Monday. Marine archaeologists said the bits of bone probably are the oldest ever found in the eastern United States. Substandard jails JACKSONVILLE (UPl)-A prominent Chicago physician told a Federal Judge Monday that none of Florida's nine prison hospitals are accredited and they are not offering services which they are obligated to provide. Bullseye ORLANDO (UPl)-The Public Service Commission made large cuts in recent utility company rate hike requests because the agency has an improved accounting staff, not because of political criticism, Commissioner William Mayo said Monday. orAL FOR Lli4RNING 4040 LEARNING LAB DIVISION OF E _DUCATIONAL RESOURCES CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9317 1/2 Mile East From USF entrance SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR YOUR NEW VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR SERVICE 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant ************** : Rebuilt : AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER Engine * 40 H.P. : PH. 971-1725 REBUILT ENGINES :: with exchange lf $275 BRAKES t : TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN**************. REPAIR WORK 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 3 Campus bilce group mulls anti-theft plan By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer How to keep a bicycle from being stolen? 0 0 POSTS I OJ r<) choice of chaining bicycles to trees. Note:: all costs are on a per bike basis The USF Bicycle Club has been thinking of ways to keep the over 600 bicycles counted on campus, from being stolen. $ 7.25 ... ----+-"Tying bikes to trees is contrary to sound environmental practices," Andrews said. HE SAID wrapping chains around trees wears off their bark. USF POLICE say 27 bicycles were reported stolen Qtr. 1. The Bicycle Club recently offered the administration suggestions for bicycle protection in a letter to A.C. Hartley, vice president for Administrative Affairs. The following suggestions, in the Bicycle Club's priority, were listed in the letter: Plant trees, two inches in diameter, which would acconiodate two bicycles, at a cost of $9 per tree, or $4.50 per bike; concrete slabs currently being used at a cost of $4.25 per bike. "The Bicycle Club recommendations are heing considered," said a secretary in Hartley's office. John Scrivani, Bicycle Club president, said many bicycle owners are unhappy with the concrete slab bicycle parking places. "PEOPLE have complained they are hard to lock the bikes to." he said. "Also they bend the rims." Bill Andrews, USF groundskeeping superintendent, blasted the club's first priority "This leaves the tree open to any viral infections," Andrews said, adding that "most viruses aren't detected until the tree damage is done." Scrivani also reported cityand county officials were encouraging when asked about the possibility of establishing several bicycle paths throughout the university community. HE SAID that he and Dr. Jesse S. Binford, the club's advisor, and Don Anderson, director of university planning, talked last week with area officials about the idea. "We talked to Commissioners Betty Castor and Bob Curry, and to City Councilman Joe Kotvas about the project," Scrivani said. "They agreed the need was there, but said the problem would be in finding funds for the project," he said. HE SAID he was asked the meeting to present plans for the paths to the county commission and the city council. INST ALL a post with holes through which bicycles' chains can be slipped, standing 38 inches above the ground, at a cost of $5 per bike; End to 'tokenism' sought He said Bicycle Club members "within the next month" will present plans for the paths to the county commission. "We're also going to meet with the city council within the riext month he said. Install a post built with cut proof chain, at a cost of $7 .25 per bike; Set up several 50bike sites, made of galvanized pipe, at a cost of $5.30 per bike; By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer A more comfortable atmosphere for blacks needs to be created at USF to achieve the goal of a higher black enrollment. This was the major conclusion reached at a workshop on University Chapel Fellowship Jan. 27 in which faculty, students and administrators participated. IMPROVEMENT of the social and the academic climate at USF for blacks was felt to be necessary for continued enrollemnt after recruitment to classroom racism, dealing with its subtleties where they are least suspected; To develop retreat oportunities for University personnel to work on trust and conflict management; One proposed path would run from the corner of N. Palm and Fletcher (across from DeSoto Hall) to 30th Street and Fletcher (site of University Plaza). OR INST ALL more of the institutional racism DOONESBURY at offer "an open door, not a revolving door To foster campus-wide Black Emphasis programs to include black-white interaction in all aspects of black culture--religious, social, domestic, political and academic; and ANOTHER is scheduled to lie near the i3lst Avenue campus entrance (across from the VA Hospital) down 13lst to 15th Street. ye-s, G!Rt-S, !T's ... 7 I let<. cv "' Throw Pillows Seagrass Doormats Beaded Curtains Moroccan Spreads Art Prints Stoneware Oil Lantern Tapestries Incense Organic Shampoo Polish Bedspreads by Garry Trudeau '/He/ti GEF YtxJRSE"t-r /J rMf'PtfJ'-MOPPIB'/ Ye5yotJ C/1/11 HflVe' YOU/!!. OWN MOP! IT f!CK5. f/P ltCTU/11.-011<.r !1NP Fl'-'Tll JU5T /(E HOHHY's( f GO WllSH l/? FOR f}IJBy,., I TODAY'S WORLD 7034 W. Hillsborough Ave. Peacock Alley 884-2054 13112 N. Florida Ave. 932-1069 Black students at the workshop were critical of the "tokenism'' of the Administration, such as giving them only a small room in the UC, and the lack of social outlets on campus. Concern was also expressed over insensitivity/racism allegedly shown by staff employes (clerks and secretaries especially) in daily contact with students. TO SOLVE problems relating to institutional racism at USF, a comm1ss10n was proposed to deal with specific areas and to initiate programs to deal with more generalized aspects of racism: *To educate whites concerning the feelings, needs and of blacks; *To create work s hops on *To add a required course for all students m minority cultures .. He said the club will ask for the building of a path from the Pine Drive campus entrance down Fowler to North Boulevard. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN l 0 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER "Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Open 8:00 am 6 :00 pm PHONE 97 J-2277 presents: Friday February 9 9 p.m. 12 p.m. ID .,. also: Back Porch Blue Grass Saturday February 10 9 p.m. 12 p.m. 7 5 (:with ID SPONSORED BY SEAC

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4 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 Vending service must shape up It doesn't take a college degree to recognize that the vending machine service at USF ranges from barely satisfactory to completely rotten. But a lot of degree-toting alumni can tell you its always been the same here--poor at best. The party responsible for keeping the mechanical monsters working at USF has always been Automatic Merchandising Inc. (AMI) and we feel there is room for considerable improvement on their part. Perhaps their past successes at securing the contract have made them a bit complacent. IN ANY event they recently were awarded another year contract to provide vending machine service to the University. Therc;:fore, a few remarks on their performance might be in order. For instance, why can't the machines at least be kept clean? Granted the exterior bears little connection to the interior Open the model UN USF's model United Nations wants to pattern itself strietly after its international counterpart, but its insistance on a carbon copy image is unreasonable. Darryl CasanJ;leva, secretary general of the model 'UN, may be technically correct in denying representatives of the Indian Nation a seat in the General Assembly. He wants the model. UN, sponsored by the World Affairs Council; to do things properly. He argues the real UN does not recognize the Indian Nation as a bonafide country, and he is correct. But in our case, one person's hesitancy to do new things and set a precedent, should ncit stop the general assembly from seating the Indian Nation as a legitimate member. As the original people of this land, Indians should be recognized. It is the duty of the young to try new methods and correct past imbalances. Hopefully, when the Model UN convenes on Feb. 15, innovative young people will fulfill this responsibliity and admit the Indian Nation as a full-fledged member. mechanism but food is involved and a little sanitation might go a long way in public relations and consumer impressions. REPEATEDLY consumers report the sandwich and hot beverage machines empty, yet the route men never seem to get the message. Why can;t additional routes or checks be established by those responsible for keeping the machines stocked? If the business is selling why isn't there merchandise available at all times? Often when food is available, the proper change is not. Granted refunds are available nearby and may be obtained quickly during the 9 to 5 working hours. But the consumer isn't seeking rapid refund. Convenient food is the commodity and proper change upon purchase shouldn't pose such a tremendous problem. (Editorials & Commentary) Vandalism is the most often voiced excuse for the condition of the vending machines at USF and it is a valid excuse. However, we feel a measure of retribution or revenge may be involved, even though we can not support such actions. It apparently is hard to resist the temptation to belt or slightly jostle a malfuncitioning machine when your last quarter has disappeared into its mechanical bowels. A properly functioning machine would probably draw very little "vandalism." Theft has not been the main motive in past abuses. CAMPUS SERVICES is responsible for channeling customer complaints and playing watchdog to AMI. It is not clear that they have been aggressive enough in this role. One way to aid their supervision is to promptly report all malfunctions (and secure your refund) so that campus services might forward the word (and charges) to AMI. A written complaint in addition to the refund slip would give Campus Services some concrete evidence with which to confront AMI come contract renewal (or breaking) time. If service and customer satisfaction do not improve considerably over the next few months then we feel it would only be fair and proper that the USF community and Campus Services begin shopping around for another servicer. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) Who to trust: Nixon or the press? Apparently gloating over the recent settlement in Vietnam, President Nixon lashed out at reporters at a press conference recently saying I have acheived peace with honor. I know it will gag a lot of you to write that, but I am supported by the majority of the American people." As the character in Dalton Trumbo's "Johnny Got His Gun" asked, "Whose peace and whose honor?" So should the press ask. been diminished to a point where it no longer a threat to the ruling elite. Watch your step IS THE President talking about the peace of the Indochinese, who are about as sure of peace now as they were in 1954? Or, about the peace of mind of the various companies who practice what some critics of our foreign economic and political policies call "Coca Cola-nization", especially all those oil companies with offshore exploration and development rights in Vietnam. What honor is there in deaths by the thousands, deaths which occurred during Nixon's time in office, deaths for the purpose of keeping intact the "honor" of the war's architects, men whose basic premise was a mixture of paranoia, poor advising, self-interest and just plain stupidity? Though no so Romantic a fate as having your printing presses smashed by brown-shirted youths with elephant armbands, this is an area where the press should be vigilant. They should be prepared to retaliate, not with the wringing of hands or cries of injured pride, but with cool responses which will cut through the generalities and innuendoes in the attacks by Nixon's hachetmen. HTE press owes it to the American people to put Richard Nixon in his proper perspective. Vending machines are not the only mechanical monsters running interceptions with our lives. Students in the Language Literature Building, and others we assume, are getting shafted by inoperative elevators. The frequency is getting too regular to laugh about anymore. If the people responsible for 'repairing' it in the past can't quite figure out what the problem is, then another party should be looking up and down into the matter. Elevators are a little too expensive to be used only as decorations. Nixon's confidence that he has the people of America in the palm of his hand, at least on this issue, points up the real menace to a free press in this countrythat nobody will believe the press, thus givirig people like Richard Nixon a free hand to do as they please. A discredited press does not need to be censored, its effectiveness has already Though the Presidency hears immense responsibilities it is still designed for mere mortals. Nixon is such a man and who is he to think otherwise. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classificati.on and telephone number. Names will be withheld upon request. . J.J.1. the 0 RA (LE .... ,. .. ;;;:; F .. ;::::,;::;:; ::: .. : ANPA PACEMAKER AW ARD 1967, 1969 UEAULINES: GPnPral p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, (with proof) Thursday noon :;:; for Tu .. "la\ i""" Frin;ied one without .proof. ads will be taken 8 a.m. to noon two days t A CP ALL-AMER/CAN SINCE 1967 before puhlication, in person or hy mail with enclosed. Advertising rates on request, phone 974--.;:.: \. 2620. Monday through 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ;;;:

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THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 6, -5 Readers speal< on Adams, SG elections Editor, We the senators who attended the Student Senate meeting of February l, 1973, were not sufficient to complete the quorum necessary to declare an official meeting. One of the items on the agenda was a resolution indicting Mark Adams on seven charges for impeachment. We feel that this legislation may have had a bearing on the lack of a quorum. As to Mark Adams role in this incident and the reasons for his actions, the answer can only be inferred. -John Kilcrease, fine arts senator; Llnda Garcia, education senator; Elaine Carlyle, education senator; Beatrice Harmon, fine arts senator; Tim Moore, language literature senator; Michael Crew, engineering senator; Rodney Presley, social science Sallye Simons, social science senator. Signing this letter does not indicate agreement or disagreement with the piece of legislation concerning .Adams. 1Misinformed' Editor: This letter is in reference to the article that appeared in the Oracle entitled "Election protests expected." Referring to Larkin's statement, "There's no problem there, she (Kilcourse) was wrong and there's nothing we can do about it.'', mak es absolutely no sense in th e context published. I resent the fact that he (Larkin) openly made such a remark about a situation that was not explained to the students. He unwarrantly and unjustifiably made the derogatory statement. Furthermore, I was gready offended that The Oracle would publish such a one-sided statement consulting involved. without first both parties Sue Kilcourse Senator elect Editor's note: The Oracle has published on various ocassions that you and your opponent were misinformed and thought you were unopposed. The Oracle has also editorialized against the system which allowed such a mishap, calling for closer supervision and organization. Your particular case was singled out as an example. Vote Davis Editor, During the current campaign, all of the candidates for S.G President or Vice President have agreed on one thing-Stud e nt cannot afford to continue on its p resent course. As candidates, each of us offered what we believed were the best programs for the students. Now, however, the range of choices has been narrowed, and because we have committed ourselves to helping to change Student Government, we feel compelled to make a public statement. We have seen attempts by candidates to buy their way into office with expensive, media oriented campaigns, and we know that these people are not what the students need. If S.G. is ever going to amount to anything positive, it must have responsible leadership that realizes that-the source of S.G. lies in the students, not in Tallahassee. There is a choice m Wednesday's election which offers the kind of alternative that we, as candidates and as students, feel S.G. needs we'v e seen the candidates over a period of time, and based on years of observation it is our sincere belief that the only choice for students and Student Governinent on Wednesday is Bill D!!vis; we' re going to vo.te for him, and we urge the people who supported us and voted for us to join us at the polls Wednesday to elect a real alternative. Thank you. Richard Merri c k Rodney Presley Marty Zolno Tom Alpin Joe Chaitkin Tim Moore 1 ntegrity' Editor; In the past two wee ks I have seen several of Mr. Merricks flyers on campus, and have just recently read his letter to the editor which appeared in the January 26th edition For a man who's political integrity" is at iss u e, he certainly can cut down an awful lot of people! First, he prints a "mistake" in one of his flyers, and then, attempting to apologize for this error, claims that the Sechen Levine campaign "plants" campaign workers in audiences, G.R. L Preparation l.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S. DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128 --879-2581 WORLD OF CERAMICS Lessons in Ceramics Greenware Firing Evenings 7 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 -6 p.m. 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Temple Terrace, Florida [letters] and states that the only proof he has of this is that he "recognized" the person as a Sechen-Levine Campaign worker. His apology reminds me of a man who pushes a knife in two more inches before pulling it out of someone. As a student, I would not want someone who jumps to conclusions, and then cuts down someone else for his mistakes. The "unintentional" IMOUt 15 NOT 4DMITTIO THIS AG! M5U!ICT10fl MAT l!l(HIGH(JtlHCUUAINAJt(AS Otf:ClllHUl'MOlllA0Y(lllTIS9i
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6 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, .1973 Brahmans win 85-64 Late surge crushes 1 Barna By Ray Wolf Oruclc Staff Writer After watching the lead change hands 12 times in 11 minutes, Arthur Jones scored ten out of 12 straight Brahman points to led USF to a 85-64 run away victory over South Alabama, last night. Playing inspired ball, the Brahmans, ignited by Jones' scoring streak, literally turned the game into a rout, breaking a three game losing streak, and bringing their season record to 11-9. AFTER a see-saw first half, and the nip and tuck first t e n minutes of the second half, th e Brahmans came alive when Jones fought an Alabama man for the ball to the half court mark, where he gained control on the run, and beat two defenders to the hoop, starting what would eventually be an eight in a row streak for USF. Following Jones fantasti c play, Ike Robinson pulled down a rebound, hit Skip Miller with Ora".hel Photo by Gary Lantrip Muscle unaerneath Mary Ann Holmes goes up against a University of Florida player.for a jump shot in the Brahmisses 28-25 victory. Brahmisses down Gators, 28-25 By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer Using good rebounding and pin-point passing to overcome horrendous shooting the USF woman's basketball team defeated University of Florida 28-25 Saturday. Although they constantly missed both long and short shots, good rebounding often gave the team second and third shots from underneath. The win evened the Brahrnisses record to one and one, after a season opening loss to Rollins College. LED BY Mary Ann Holrne's ten points and Jamie Wise's nine points, the Brahrnisses ran up a 23-11 lead, and then withstood a determined effort by the opposition, with only a foul shot by Holmes in the closing seconds icing away the victory. Coach Janie Cheatham was pleased with the victory, but not overjoyed. "I never saw the girls shoot so bad! y, our good play on the floor and our hustling defense were the only things that saved us." With a slight advantage over the Florida team in height, the Brahrnisses played good position under the boards, and pulled down well over half the rebounds, with Jayne CacCall, Jamie Wise and Mary Ann Holmes leading the team THE VICTORY left Coa c h Cheatham optimistic about the team's future, "I think the girls are starting to get together and play as a team We passed r ea l good, and wh e n we start shooting the way we can, I think we can hit 50 or 60 points a game." With games corning up today at l\fanat ee Jr. College and St. Petersburg Jr. College at th e USF gym Thursday, th e t e am will have a chance to' sharpen their shooting ev e an outlet pa ss at half court, and Miller quic kly fed Jones streaking in from the right side, behind a daz e d defend er. On the very next play, John Kis e r pull e d down a rebound, again fed Mill e r who again fed Jones b e hind an again dazed defender. Oliver hitting 19 point s in th e first half, k ee ping South Alabama s hopes a live as th e teams went to the loc k er room at half with USF on top 38-37. 16 points, 7 r ebo und s and six assists. But the margin of victory for USF was in turnovers with th e Brahmans only losing the ball 12 times all night, seven of those in the first half, and South Alabama losing control 23 tim es to the Brahman's harrassing, slapping, scrambling defens e. With the Brahmans switching to a 1-3-1 defense at the ten minute mark, and running the fast break to near perfection, South Alabama found its e lf on the ropes. ROBINSON hit for all of his ten points and pulled down eight rebounds during the Brahmans torrid ten minute streak, that provided Brahman fans, and Coach Don Williams with some of the best basketball ever seen from a USF team. Prior to Jones and Robinson' s heroics, Fred Gibbs w as the big man for the Brahmans hit ting 16 points and 14 rebounds. Throughout the game, Jack James, played 40 minutes of his usually steady, always in the right place game, getting 21 points, eight rebounds, and eight assists. Coach Williams credited overall desire on the part of his players for taking the game away from a taller, faster, heavier South Alabama squad. THE BRAHMANS scoring was rounded out with Skip Miller getting five points, but passing to open players for nine assists, and John Kiser pulling in Jack James credited a team meeting held yesterday in light of the three game losing streak where the players decided they would get everything together for the rest of the season. During the entire first half, and the first ten minutes of the second half, the Brahmans played their usual zone defense which the Jaguars could not penetrate, but were content to take outside shots with Eugene JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit -V 1 block west of Fla Ave QUALITY BICYCLES, ACCESSORIES AND REPAIRS AT REASONABLE PRICES STUDENTRAILPASS The way to see Europe without feeling like a tourist. StudentRailpass is valid in Austria, Belgium Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden Switzerland. Eurailpass, Box 90, Bohemia, New York 11716 Please send me your free Studeni-Railpass f o ld er order form O Or your free Eurailpass folder with railroad map [J Name Street City State ______ Zip ______ 192 try is you'll like it! So you plan to spend the Summer in Europe this year. Great Two things are mandatory. A ticket to Europe. And a Student-Rail pass. The first gets you over there the second gives you unlimited Second Class rail travel for two months for a modest $135 in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, and Switzerland! All you need to qualify is to be a full-time student up to 25 years of age registered at a North American school, college or university And the trains of Europe are a sensational way to travel. Over 100 ,0 00 miles of track lin ks cities town s and port s all over Europe. The trains are fast (some over 1 00 mph). frequent, mod ern, clean, conven ient and very comfortable. They have to be So you'll meet us on our trains. It really is the way to get to know Europeans in Europe. But there's one catch You must buy your Student-Rail pass in North America before you go. They're not on sale in Europe because they are meant strictly for visitors to Europe-hence the incredibly low price. Of course if you're loaded you can buy a regular Eurailpass meant for visitors of all ages. It gives you First Class travel if that's what you want. Either way if you're going to zip off to Europe see a Travel Agent before you go, and in the meantime, rip off the coupon. It can t hurt and it'll get you a better t ime in Europe than you ever thought possible.

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South Carolina whips USF swimmers, 88-24 A powerful University of South Carolina swim team handed USF an 88-24 beating Friday afternoon in the Brahmans final home dual swim meet of the 197273 season. The loss extends USF's losing streak to four games, all against major university powers, and puts Coach Grindey's aquamen at 1-7 on the year "It was pretty much one r ORACLE sports briefs The USF women's tennis squad suffered an 8-1 loss to Rollins in its season opener Saturday. Gail O'Conner, number two seed the Brahmans, scored c USF's only point with a 6-4, 6-4 win over Cis Kibler, ranked third in the state *** BRAHMAN wrestlers didn't fare any.better in their meat with Miami Dade North, Miami Dade South and Tampa. USF fell to Tampa, 38-6, Miami Dade North, intramurals Women's Softball Gamma 5 East 15, Chi Omei:;u 9 Gamma 2 East 8, Alpha D e lta Pi 7 Kapra Alpha Theta 1 3, D elt1' Gamma 7 Kappa Delta 7, Alpha 2 East 0 (iorfeit) Men's Basketball Kappa Alpha Psi 43, Lambda Chi Alpha 41 Tau Epsilon Phi 59, Delta Tau D e lta 16 Eta 1 32, Iota 1 31 IBAC South 49, Truckers 45 Theta 2 59, Eta 2 29 Flab All-Stars 61, BCM 39 Sigma Nu 72, Kappa Sigm a 53 Little Big Men 57, Uptown All-Stars 24 49-2 and Miami Dade South, 52-9 the same day. *** Coach Wes Berner's golfers found the University of Florida too tough in losing a home exhibition Saturday, 34Y2-lOY2. The Gator's Andy Bean led all scorers with an even-par 72 while USFs top men were Vince Head and Mike Eggeling at 80 Pat Lindsey fired an 81 and Ian Davidson an 82 for the Brahmans. * Eric Statmets, captain of the USF Rugby Club released the team's nine game schedule for the 1973 season. The Brahmans open Saturday on the soccer field at 2 p .m. against the University of Miami. Satmets said the squad is still in need of players and students are welcome to attend practices Tuesday 7-9 p .m. and Thursday 8-10 p.m. on the intramural football fields. *** WFL.<\-TV Soccer Club (USF soccer team) defeated Sarasota Athletic Club, 8-3, Sunday in Florida West Coast Soccer League action while USF Soccer Club fell to Clearwater Athletic Club, 3-2. WFLATV is 2-0 in the conference as USF Soccer Club has yet to win. TRI BITTEi IALF BAGGIES Solids, Plaids, Stripes PRICES FROM $ 6 9 9 to $1 Q99 DENIM BAGGIES $699 Mle DENIM BLAZERS $1899 IN TAMPA: 1 0024 N. 30th Street PH. 971 -4254 IN BRANDON: 946 W. Brandon Blvd. PH. 685-3229 sided," explained Grindey yesterday. "They're just a very strong team. They took first in all but one event." The lone USF victory belonged to Pete Montero in the three meter diving event. Montero, who has set Brahman records in the one and three meter dives this season, was tops with a 233.50 point total. Two swimmers, Mike Sheffield and Fred Fritz, also turned in good performances for the Brahmans. Sheffield lost the 50 yd. freestyle with a time of 22.5 one tenth of a second off the winning pace and placed third in the 100 yd. freestyle in 49 9 seconds. Fritz's 2:09.3 gave him the runnerup spot in the 200 yd. individual medley. USF travels to Coral Gables Saturday to face the University of Miami and returns home the following weekend for it!> last Tampa appearance of the season, in the Region 4 AAU meet. I : . I I LI 0 [!l [!JTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971 _0007 THE EROTIC ADVENTURES OF ZORRO PLUS THREE WAY SPLIT MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRIDAY & SA TUR DAY CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 AM "The Novelty Shop" 32U3 E. BUSCH BLVD. Phone 988-8262 HOUR5: 10-9 MONDAY-SATURDAY IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS *HAND EMBROIDERED PEASANT CLOTHES FROM ECUADOR 1U% DISCOUNT WITH 15.UU PURCHASE TO USF STUDENTS WITH I.D.

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8 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 Florida State Fair opens 1 2-day celebration today By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor The .69th edition of the Florida State Fair will kickm off its 12-day celebration today through Feb. 17 at the fairgrounds 'on 319 N. Boulevard. The fair, hosting a "There's more to see in '73" theme will open its gates at 9 a.m., with exhibit building opening at 10 a.m., but official ceremonies launching the opening will not be celebrated until 12: 15 p.m. DAN FLEENOR'S Hurricane Hell Drivers will present the first of five free shows in the grandstand after the ceremony. Admission to the fair will be free toda)' until 5 p.m. The fair which has been celebrated since 1910 at this The Florida State Fair will he open today through Feb. 17 at the fairgrounds at 319 N. Boulevard. Admission is free today until 5 p.m. same site, will be highlighted by a variety of entertainment programs featuring Roy Rogers and Dale Evans, the Sons of the Pioneers, the Spurrlows and the IMCA Winter National Sprint Races. ROY ROGERS and Dale Evans and the Sons of the Pioneers will appear in five shows between Feb. 9 and Feb. 12. The Spurrlows, a nationally renowned vocal and instrumental gospel group, will perform Feb. 16 and 17. And the IMCA Winter National Sprint Races will be held Feb. 7, 10, 11, Song fest vvinners turnout successful By Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer "Songfest '73," presented Friday and Saturday turned out to be "one of the most successful events of the year involving student entertainment," according to Rick Alter, Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC) associate program director. F i f t y t h r i e e auditioned rn students the three categories of acoustic, folk rock ahd electric with 14 reaching ESP lecturer to talk today Lee Pantas, lecturer and former research associate of the renowned Rhine Institute for Parapsychology will speak on the mysteries of extra sensory perception today at 8 p.m., in LAN 103. The lecture will cover telepathy, precogn1 t1on, psychokinetisis, clairvoyance, levitation, poltergeist phenomena, astral projection, psychic healing and new in the field. A question and answer period will follow the lecture. Admission is freP.. the semi-finals and 8 in the finals, Alter said. ALAN Armstrong claimed first place in the acoustic division, with Charlotte Wilson and o.v. Hanger tying for second place. Also appearing were John and Glenn and Carol Luckie Friends & Neighbors won first place in the folk rock groups. Armchair Music bagged second place and Backporch Blue Grass third place. Also playing in this competition were The Matt Jahoda Group and Dale and Henry. Yggdrasill capt-ured first place in the electric group category. Second place went to the Lutz Public Band who were followed by Aftermath and Crystal JUDGES FOR Friday night's capacity crowd were Art Williams, William McGatchy of WROG in Orlando and Bill Dudley, ex-music director of WDAE and presently filmmaker at H & H Productions. Saturday night Bob Patterson and Hig Higgenbottom aided in judging the finals which were watched by nearly 300 people despite the Neil Young concert in St. Petersburg. 14, and 17 in the grandstand. Items ranging from cigars, to man-powered cars and exquisite Indian rugs and jewelry will be displayed by more than 275 commercial interests in the exhibit buildings. Fashions from area department stores and fabric shops and sewing and cooking demonstrations will be among the programs in the Women's World Building daily at 11 a.m. FLORIDA counties will spotlight their commercial, agricultural and horticultural resources in and outside exhibit buildings. And a rabbit show with a rabbit auction will be introduced Friday at 2 p.m. in the livestock arena. Nine harness races will highlight Senior Citizens Day, Feb. 13. Everyone over 60 years old will be saluted by Gov. Reubin Askew. THE SPACE Shuttle, Round-up, Twister, Scat, and Oriental Fun House, Himalaya, Mini-Skooter, Super Loops and Spider will be among the new rides and shows in the fair midway that will be introduced by Royal American Shows Special free buses from various locations around the Tampa area will carry people to the exposition. Buses will run to the fair from Curtis Hixon Hall, West Hills Plaza, Horizon Park Plaza, the Tampa Dog Tracks, Zayres on Gandy Blvd., Britton Plaza and Sears; Roebuck and Co. GASPARILLA festivities will include the third Gasparilla Art Festival, Feb. 10 and 11 from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Whitting Street, downtown. The Gasparilla Parade will be held Feb. 12, with the festive glittering of the Ybor City Night Parade, Feb. 16. The Gasparilla Forensics Tourney featuring more than 250 college debators from about 35 schools will be held Feb. 9 through 12 at USF. The program will include impromptu speaking, oral interpretation, and persuasive speaking and debate. PH. 988-8122 KARL'S KONDITOREI German Pastry Shop NOW OPEN Tortes, Bread, All Occasion & Wedding Cakes 10922 N. 56th St., Temple Terrace Karl HeitzinQer formerly pastry chef at Swiss House (Busch Gardens) for past five years MUFFLERS LIFETIME GUARANTEED ALL ONE PRICE SYSTEM SERVICE NO UPS $9 9 AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR TUNE-UP PARTS AND LABOR AIR COND. \ J .00 MORE RESISTOR PLUGS MORE BRAKES LININGS AND LABOR 18 YOU OWN YOUR CAR U.S. LABOR CARS HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFETIME GUARANTEED $49!CH WITH THIS AC GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR llEST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL l/i'' ROD EXTRA LOAD FRONTS OR REARS AIR C-OND. OR TORSION BAR CARS EXTRA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER PRICES-DIRECT TO YOU SUPER WIDE 60's RAISED LETTERS POLYESTER-Fl BERG LASS BELTED .G60-14 -3;18 F.E. TAX $28.50 G60-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX s29.13 WE MOUNT NO TRADE-IN REQUIRED PRESTO CHANGO DISCOUNT SERVICE AND WHOLESALE Tl RE SU PPL Y BETWEEN FLETCHER AND FOWLER EXITS OF 1-75 13124 NEBRASKA PHONE 977-5091 TWO LOCATIONS 5 BLOCKS SOUTH OF COLUMBUS DRIVE 2007 NEBRASKA PHONE 225-3331 S 7 Student S E Up to $300.00 per quarter E A Starts quarter Ill A Apply UC 159 C Deadline for applications -noon Feb. 8 C President Coordinate and evaluate SEAC programing Budgetary Project income and allocate appropriated funds and income. Publicity and Statistics -Coordinate quarter calendar and advertising for movies, concerts, coffeehouses, etc. Maior events -Arrange sound and light systems, stage set ups and book ma1or entertainers and special events. Cultural Arts Educational schedule weekend movies, art shows, speakers. University Community -Arrange tours, family nights, retreats and community orientated programs. Campus Entertainment Book and coordinate coffeehouse, and talent night entertainers.

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Oracle Photo by Bob Fiallo Neil Young as he appeared Saturday night at St. Petersburg's Bayfront Center. 'TU highlitts, . TODAY 7:30 p.m., Cb. 16 Sunrise Semester an introduction to "Personality Theory and Creativity," 8 p.m., Cb. 8 Movie James Ste.-art as a proud sheriff and Henry Fonda as a ruthless leader in a "High Noon" type western "Firecre:ek." 8 p.m., Ch. 16 Sunrise Semester the zodiac is discussed in "The Heavenly TWins Astronomy and Astrology." 8:30 p.m., Cb. Movie Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor in their first TV movie "Divorce His/Divorce Hers" part one of the film about a couple coming to the end of a turbulent 18-year marriage. 9 p.m., Cb. 44 Movie Claire Trevor, Jacqueiine Bisset and James Brolin in "The Capetown Affair." 9:30 p.m., Cb. 3 Black Journal . blacks in journalism. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13 Movie "Visions of Death" stars Monte Markham as a physics professor who predicts a bombing. 10 p.m., Ch. 8 First Tuesday a POW wife awaiting the return of her husband and the highway lobby. 10 p.m., Ch. 3 Search for Mental Health a look at the changing patterns and attitudes tow41rds "Sex, Family and the Society." WEDN,ESDAY 9 a.m., Ch. 8 .. Movie part one of William Wylers' production of the Theodore Dreiser novel, "Carrie," with Jenifer Jones and Lawrence Oliver. 4 p.m., Ch. 16 "The Humanist Alternative'' the first of a series on the changing society. Today Dr. Lester Kirkendall, Dr. Albert Ellis and Dr. Paul Kurtz discuss "The Sexual Revolution." 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie Conclusion of''Divorce His/Divorce Hers." 9 p.m., Ch. 3 Eye-to-Eye sex, violence and death as subjects for the artist. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3 A Look at Lincoln an interpretation of the president by Dick Blake. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 Movie "Wilson," a biography of Woodrow Wilson with Alexander Knox, Geraldi.ne Fitzgerald and Charles Coburn. THURSDAY 9 a.m., Ch. 8 Movie conclusion of "Carrie." 8 p.m., Ch. 3 Advocates Is the Supreme Court overworked? 9 p.m., Ch. 13 Movie Burt Lancaster and Lee Marvin in "The Profes11ionals." 11:50 a.m., Ch. 13 Movie . Sandy Dennis as a woman who believes her home is Satin's playground "Something Evil." The thriller also stars Darren MeGavin and Ralph Bellamy. ?01i GOOD FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT BREAKFAST SPECIAL 8 5 (: COMPLETE DINNERS 2213 E. Fletcher Mon. -Sat. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 9 Neil Young applies music with fine vocal abilities By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Neil Young's Saturday night performance at St. Petersburg's Bayfront Center proved two things he is an astounding musician but he tends to exhibit a superstar attitude. He came on stage alone amidst an aura of audience frenzy and opened with a vintage Buffalo Springfield tune "On the Way Home." YOUNG'S musical abilities far outweigh any other musician of his type-style and for someone that has been in the business as long as he has, there is no wonder that he seems to have adopted the "I am a great musician" attitude. But he is good. In fact outstanding as a guitarist, vocalist an
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10 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 -----ORACLE-----------.,oli, for B11ll..ii11 Board "''"I Ill' '<'Ill lo Joann Bnrhi.ri. Tiu : Orn1 l1. l.1111 17:!. \II op_ for he rttti' ttl noon \II 1101 icc:-o hc accornpa11iccl In nanu and t1lc pho11t n11111lu r lo ancl \ crificalitHI. Bull ttin Board Tho I Cak11dur will app1r on th ll11ll1 ti11 Board f'H'llh-< an1iluhlt lo lht Pri\'alt mtttin; nolit t :-> \till lu-tarritd on thr llull1li11 lloarol paw hut 1101 i11 tlw 1 Caltrular. TUESDAY Arab Club The Arab Oub will hold a regular meeting today in SOC 396 at 4 p.m. Anyone may attend. Interested students may obtain more information by leaving their names and nu,nber with the Foreign Students' Advisor, UC 224, ext. 2615. Eckankar Society The Eckankar Society will hold a discussion on "Experiences and Adventure into the Cosmic Sound Current" in cm 204, at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is invited. Off-campus Residents Student Affairs and Student Government will present a seminar for off-campus residents today at 1:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. Four area attorneys will give presentations regarding state and local laws pertinent to student tenants. There w:ill be a question and answer session and all current anc prospective off-campus residents are urged to attend. Student Service Bureau There will be a meeting of the International Student Service Bureau (Advisory Committee to foreign student advisor) t<;>day at 11:30 a.m. in UC 204. Miss Fisher, chairman of World Affairs Council International Week Committee will be giving some in!ormation concerning this week. Meditation Society The Students International Medita tion Society will present a film of Mahahrishi Mahesh Yogi today at 8 p.m. in UC 251. Admission is free and open to the public. Informal Rap The Reverand Dan Griffin of the Baysohore Baptist church will speak on Justjfication Sancitifica what do they mean?, tonight in the Baptist Student Centre at 6:30 p.m. JSU JSU will present an evening of poetry and discussion with Dr. Hans forgenson, today at 7:30 p.m. in SOC 145. WEDNESDAY Sigma Xi The USF Club of t he Society of Sigma Xi presents "Drugs and the Mind," Dr. E.E. Campaigne, Indiana Uriiversity, 8 p.m., ENA Feb. 7 Public is invited. Hot Line Session Pres. Cecil Mackey has asked to have a Hotline Session in the Engineering College to be scheduled on Wednesday, Feb. 7, atll:30 a.n.1, in the Student Reading Room. All are invited. Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. Sports Car Club The USF Sports Car Club will meet Feb. 7, at 2 p.m. in ENG 206. Plans for the upcoming "sports car super-week" will be discussed. The club is collecting names of people on campus that would like to put their cars on display Feb. 13-18 in a car show on the UC mall. ODK TO MEET An important meeting on future ODK projects and programs has been scheduled for Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. in UC 103. President Warren Harris requests all members attend at the new meeting time to insure that all scheduled business is taken care of during this important meeting on future direction of the circle. Psi Chi Psi Chi will meet Feb. 7 in SOC 37 at 2 p.m Dr. Juanita Williams will speak Engineering Ball The Engineering College Assoeiation will meet Feb. 7, at 2 p.m. in ENG 106 to discuss the Engineering Ball plans and the Engineering Expo to be held Feb. 23. ASPA The American Society of Personnel Administrators will meet Feb. 7, at the first National Bank in board room on the 7th floor, at 8:30 p.m. Tom Swigert will speak on "How to prepare an effective resume." PR SSA There will be a meeting for all members of PRSSA Feb. 7, at 7: 30 p.m. at the Brown Bottle. A short business meeting and guest speaker are on the agenda. THURSDAY English Forum The English Forum will present an address by raul Engle, poet and teacher, on the poetry of Chairman Mao, on Feb. 8, at 4 p.m. in UC 203. All interested persons are invited. Basketball Lambda Chi Alpha is having a basketball game Feb. 8, in the gym at 5:30 p.m. Anyone may attend. New ReligiQn Anyone is invited to come hear about this new religion that fulfills all the prophecies of all past messengers of God. Come meet the Bahais and share in the joy of the message Feb. 8, UC 201 at 8:30 p.m. Microbiology Club The USF Microbiology Club is having a tour of the University Community Hospital labs, Feb. 8, at 6:45 p.m. All those interested should meet in the lobby of the University Community Hospital. SATURDAY Barheque Lambda Chi Alpha is having a barbeque Feb 10, at the USF riverfront at 2 p.m. Brothers of the fraternity are invited. Parachute Club The Parachute Club announces the graduates of its Qtr. 2 Skydiving school will make their first jump Feb. 10. Experienced jumpers are urged to practice for the USF 10 man tentatively scheduled for March. Officers meeting Feb. 7 at 6:30 p .m. in PED 109 SUNDAY Nun Scholar to Speak Internationally known nun scholar will speak on Jewish Christian relationships at the Catholic Student Center on Sunday Feb. 11 at the 1 i a.m. Mass. Sr. Katharine Hargrove, C.S.C.J. is associate professor of religion at Manhattanville College, Purchase N.Y. She serves on the National Board of Directors of Religious Education Associations and is a nationally recognized author on interfaith relations and theology of films. Advising Schedule Speech Pathology advising schedule: Feb. 12 1 p.m. Apt. 35 Feb. 13 10 a.m. Apt. 35 CONTINUING EVENTS Windjammers The USF Windjammers have a training program for those who wish to learn to sail every Wednesday in the UC, (for room numbers check UC bulletin board.) The training program begins at 2 p.m. and the Sailing club general meeting begins at 6 p.m. Natural Science Any Natural Science major who wishes to get involved with the College and the Council should contact the Natural Science Council SCA 406 or SCA 464 or call ext. 2768. Softball Anyone interested in playing A.S.A. slowpitch softball please call 626-1469 or 689-2875 for information. Library The Library will be closed Gasparilla Day. STUDENT CAREER Students returning to campus for Qtr. 3 study period must mail worksheet to Co-op Office (AOC 106) no later than Friday, Feb. 16. Also, students on a double training period Qtrs. 2 & 3 must have their $40 registration fee in the Co-op office no later than Friday, Feb. 16. Tuesday, Feb. 27 through Friday, March 2, pre registration. Students register for Qt. 3 according to listing in USF Class Schedule. All students interested in the Cooperative Education Program are invited to attend the Career Planning Session held every Wednesday in AOC 101 at 2 p.m. Luncheon *Faculty/Staff Luncheon has been rescheduled for Feb. 8. Please phone Margaret Mann, ext. to make a new reservation (old reservations are void.) *Lecturships *Five lectureships are available in the USSR for the Academic Year 1973-74 m American literature, linguistics, American history, electrical engineering/physics and mechanical/ chemical engineer ing For additional information, contact Div. of Sponsored R.esearch; ext. 2897 College of Medicine *College of Medicine Personnel Department has relocated to MED 119. New Phone, ext. 2576. Cooperative Education *Cooperative Education needs more students interested in workinJ!; in the student's area of professional interest. Refer them to the Cooperative Education Program, AOC 103, ext. 2171, Mrs Glenda Lentz. High School Diplomas A High School Equivalency Program is being developed to allow employes without high school diplomas the opportunity to obtain a high school equivalency diploma through the GED test. If you are interested, call Personnel Services Training Dept., ext. 2438 Short Term Loan *Short Term Loan Schedule for Qtr. 3 Registration: Jan. 29, start accepting applications; Feb. 23, stop accepting applications from those students desiring to register early; Mar. 23, stop accepting applications; May 18, all Qtr. 3 loans are due and payable. All Qtr. 2 loans must be repaid before a Qtr. 3 loan can he made. Self-defense Principles of self-defense taught free at 4 p.m. Saturdays fo the Gym. Escape and evasion techniques are shown, along with instruction in judo, karate, aikido, kungfu, jui-jitsu and Oriental weapons. Special clinic will be conducted by three female black belts from Orlando to help women develop the psychology of defense in case of rape and other assault. Scuba Diving A scuba diving trip is planned for Feb. 9-12. You must provide air, equipment and sleeping bag. There will he a total of five dives including one night dive. If interested call Don Saunders or Corey Miller ext. 6596 or 6541. NOW @ @ VOLKSWAGE N Total amount of payments, $2246 05'.APR 11,0S. ALSO FEATURING OUR NEW ''7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN." LINDEi.i. TAMPA'S ORiGINAL VOLKSWAGEN DEAlER 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841

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( A S S I H It . !\ It S ) SHEU CAH WASH 50th & Busch Blvd. Now taking ar,plications. Midnight-8 a m shift & parttime. Male, female neat. Now accepting applications for summer camp counselors at Pinewood for boys and girls in Henderson, N.C. Conservative, clean cut students apply to Box 4585, Normandy Branch, Miami Beach, Fla 33141. WANTED MACHINE operators and helpers. Average pay per/wk $135 incentive & overtime. Other positions available. 3-8hr. shifts, have openings No experience necessary. Apply National Wire of Fla. Inc 1314 31st St. Tampa B.S. in Electrical Engineering (Power Option) for Management trainee. Location-Tampa Bay Area on Florida's West Coast. Send resume and photograph to P O. Box 3381, Tampa, Fla. 3 3601. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra!!. All skills needed typist, file clerks, light labor. ,M;any jobs available. Flexible hours. Payday Fri. No fee 8727865. Energetic, young, women to conduct special promotion for 1PCA Fla. student/student's wife. Primarily weekend work. 'Start 3 hr. plus boiJ.Us; Call 253-5397 for apmt. Mr. O'Neil. FOUND puppy about 1 month old. Black, tan markings. 971-7502 !after 5 LaMancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed luxury townhouses. Pools, TV, lounge, billards, pin ball, parties. Move in now or make reservations for later. One block from USF 971 0100. 2 Bedroom, unfurnished apt. airconditioned No pets or c hildren. Separate dining room. Call after 7 :30 p.m. 876.-9003. Straight single working girl to share 2BR Apt with same or student who will stay in area. Call Jo-Ann weekdays 8-4 830-4703 or St. Pete 522-5371 after 5. '66 Cutlass Olds. convertible. Exce llent condition, w/stereo 8-track & am-fm radio Call Ray 988-9326. Will ac cept best offer. 70 Green MG Midget. New Clut c h. Reworked engine. Must sell. $1600 or best offer. Call 932-7430 anytime. Ask for Fred. Sports Car Clearance! '67 Sunbeam Alpine, excellent condition, new engine. Call 971 2854 for more information about this fine value. '69 VW Bug, AC, Radio. Impoyerished student must sell soon. Call 988-0800. CHEV .'IOVA, '68 4 cyl. economy model. Runs like NEW! MUST see to appreciate the SACRIFICE. $550 CONTACT: Tom Burns, Fontana 401977-5450. Must sell QUICKLY' 1964 Rambler Stationwagon stick, good mileage, inspection in Nov $200 Call Paul : 920-6549. '71 Honda 350 CB. 3,000 miles exc e llent condition. $650 or best offer. Call Hay 988-9326. '72 Yamaha Enduro 250 good condition, extra equipment, helmet. Stre e t and trail. 1915 E. !31st Ave. Apt. No. 113 Evenings 4 to 6. Testing & Tutoring: Masters Degree Instructors. Certified in their field. Call 258-1721 Educational TESTING & Tutoring Services Inc. COMPUTEH PlWCHAMM I i\C GETT ANKED 10 gal. all glass aquarium-Also Sys tems Des ign. below wholesale $4.28. Fish-rcptile s Fast, Reasonabl e amphibians Exotic Fins 13516 N. 251-6390 Florida Fletcher at Florida 932-6494. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. T erm papers. theses, etc. IBM typewrite"-. elite or pica w / type changes 5 minutes from LiSF. ,971-6041 after 6 p.m .. XTRA HELPERS Temporary Personnel Service Newest Service In Town Anne Biggs invites you to call for an appt. to come and discuss the possibilities of earning xtra money in your spare time working for xtra special WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne 877 5861, 1211 N. Westshore Suite 310. TIME-SAVER The "roughest" draft beautifully typed . College grad with knowhow. 40 cents a page or $2.50 an hour. Camp us pickup. 933-4814; 932-4132. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCLHATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work. 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 2353261. GARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogriiphy; plastic or hardened lenses made Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. TYPING SERVICE. IBM Selectric. Termpapers; manuscripts, thesis, letters and other. 10 min from U.S.F. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker system and Ge.rrard Professional series changer Reg. $449.00 onlv S289 .00. United Sales, 4712 N. Armenia ... Mon-Fri. 9-9; Sat. to 6. Cassette Stereo-Recorder with two speakers, microphones set of head phones and 29 cassette tapes. Very good condition and a good deal. Call Debby 988-1086. 19" Black and White television Remote and stand included $40.00 Call 971-.7242 between 5:00 and 8:00 P.M SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49 95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. Do you you ha v e a Th e b es t Valentine is a c harcoal portrait. I do them from 10 min photo sittings, deliver in 1 wk. Call Lois 974-6266. $15-$25. We are proud to announce the birth of a n e w litter of IRISH SETTERS out of Talydoon s Gay Mandy by Tirv e lda Corrigan of Dunholm 4 handsome lads and 5 gorgeous lassies of superior quality. Wh e lped Jan. 5, 'Tl Reservations acc e pted. $I 50-I 75. <), l9l 735. Hide-abed couch. Reversible cushions great for unexpected guests Phone 9713431. This is your LEVI store W e have d e nim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also. boots, shirts & western hats Only 10 min. from campus. l:krmax \Yv1 Wear 8702 Nebraska. '72 Honda CL 350 3,000 mi. $600 or best offer; excellent c orul. warranty Horse saddle $200; not as fast a' cvele hut cheaper. 933-3558, evenings. For Sale : Black F Great Dan e pup AKC Reg $175 Call 971-8706. HOME SACRAIFICE CLEARANCE SALE! Gold hcrculan sofa. cocktails & matching lamp table, 3 pc. limed oak BH suite, various household & pic nic equipment, dishes, etc. Call 988-1629 after 5:30 p.m. weekends. Call before carport sale. MASON'S TRADING COMPANY, 1550 Fowler Ave Wat er beds 20 yr. guarantee $19.95. Incense, pipes, papers, clips candles. Blacklites & posters, etc. STUDY more effectively-develop a retentive memory. Use Self-Hypnosis. Call after 4 :30 p.m. M-F and all day Sat. & Sun. Rev. 0. 872-8185. New home 10 min to USF. Walk in to e .ntrance foyer & then into a 24xl4LR & DR; from there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. OW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam. Rm. is next to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H/ A,. oversi:te DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro; Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350. PAM: I LOVE YOU. Call or come to see me I miss you and want to talk to you. ROBBIE I am interested in joining coven. If you know of one or are a member of one, please call Andy, 935-6641 after 5. Roommate and apt. needed immediately. Female. Split cost. Have own transportation. Phone Shanno.n 971-7884. Urgent ride needed to NJ. Will take or North for this long weekend. Can leave Wed. Feb. 7 or later. Call collect 1-531-4349. Ask for Robyn. Fredrico Garcia Classical Guitar for sale Excellent condition case incl. $80 Call Jessie 974-6378 For Your Favorite Sandwich Bill Storm's University House of Sandwich 2324 E. Fletcher Near Univ. Plaza Every Night Until Midnight THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, l973 11 PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED H ARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTflORIZED HODAKA DEALER ALSO 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA HI-TIDE SEAFOOD SHOPPE Busch Plaza Shopping Center (next to Carvel Ice Cream) 988-6620 Fish & : Chips. COLE SLAW ... 1.19 child's portion .75. CHICKEN & CHIPS. COLE SLAW ... 1.25 child's portion .75 SHOPPER'S SPECIAi. TWO PCS. CHICKEN OR FISH ... ... 99 SHRIMP & CHIPS -COLE SLAW ....... : ... FROG LEGS & CHIPS CLOE SLAW ........... 1.60, CLAM STRIPS & CHIPS COLE SLAW-..... 1.19 DEVILED CRAB ROLL .30 ..... ORDER LOND .ON CHlp.5 ,30, SHRIMP (4) & FISH (1) COMBO CHIPS -COLE _SLAW CLAM STRIPS & FISH ( 1) COMBO CHIPS COLE SLAW. 1.45 FAMILY BUCKE,TS SERVING . 5 or -6 BUCKET O' FISH_ BUCKET O' FROG LEGS (12 PCS.) 3.95 __ (12 LEG_S) .. ; 4.'1S -BUCKET O' SHRIMP (24) 4: 95 BUCKET .O' CHICKEN CHIPS ....... 30( AN ORDER (15 ... 3.95 SLAW ............................. SO( A PINT Eat In or Fast Tdlce Home Service hrs. 10:30 9:30 Mon. Sat. Noon 7:30 Sunday

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 6, 1973 Twelve of lhem a r e i n the clear f resh fragra n ce ol E a u de L ove'" E ight of t hem are r efres h ing L ove's Fresh Lem o n T hey're all i n elega nt g if t packages r eady t o give. Love is the g ift to g ive h e r 2.50. send FRESH FLOWERS for VlliiENTINE'S DAY anywhere in the U.S. A. at Low Discount Prices 100% Guarantee Premium Quality Unusual Selection -US BOOKSTORE & CAMPUS SHOP


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