The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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 )
O12-00022 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.22 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Pre-school program funds Legalities may cost IT $11 ,500 Intensive Tutorial (IT) will probably not get the $11,500 promised by Metropolitan Development Agency (MDA) for their pre-school program last summer, IT Director Gary Yell in said Friday. "We were told that if the contract isn't signed by Feb. 12, no money would be appropriated," he said. WHILE IT was waiting for their money, USFs department of Sponsored Research advanced them $5500 on the basis of a letter from MDA stating the funds were forthcoming Dr. Williams H. Taft, director of Sponsored Research, said legal problems have held up signing the contract, b u t added, "We haven't given up yet." Taft said if the funding didn't tuesday's come through from MDA, his office would have to absorb the loss. "We underwrote the project to get it started on time, but the University couldn't sign the contract because it required agreeing to board indeminity provisions to which no state agency can agree," he explained. "WE'RE HUNG up between the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and state rules, but what's actually in the middle is a bunch of little February 13, 1973 theORACLf Vol. 7 No. 113 12 pages kids," he concluded. Taft said they will try to talk to HUD, but added if contract problems persist, IT will have to seek funding from another sourc1v. "We're still operating on the same level (in the IT program)," Yellin said, but added some people had not been paid and desired improvements had not made in the pre-school program. "This grant was to improve things; to get chairs, tables, hooks and air conditioning," he said. Rodent-gnawed food sold here by vending 111achine By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Gnawed goods and continued malfunctions of vending machines on campus may result in new service requirements for the machines. Dale Rose, coordinator of the Florida Center for the Arts, Friday purchased a package of pastries which appeared to have been gnawed by an animal. The cellophane over the product was ripped in several places and possible teeth marks were evident in three areas of the icing on the pastry. DR. JOE HOWELL, vice president for Student Affairs, said "We're knowledgahle that squirrels are getting in and we're trying to stop it." Ken Thompson, director of Administrative Services, added it was "unreasonable to expect that this will never happen again." Bill Williams, coordinator of Campus Services, also said the bites were probably from a Robert McCord This package of gnawed ... was purchased.from a machine in Fine-Arts squirrel rather than a rat. But he inspected, and emptied_ said he found "nothing in the immediately and posted "out of way of a squirrel" when he order." Williams said he would inspected the machine. not allow the machine to be used Williams said the machine in again until the company the Fine Arts building where responsible for the machine Rose bought the pastries was discovers how animals enter it. Automatic Merchandising Incorporated (AMI) 1s responsible for stocking and maintaining the machines. SOME vending machines have been fitted with screens above the selection tray to keep New Sigma Delta Chi chapter installed for USF The Press Club of USF was installed as the members. Officers (center) Vice Pres. Jack 129th campus chapter of Sigma Delta Chi Carlisle, Pres. Laurel Teverbaugh and Sunday night at a joint meeting with the West Secretary Lenora Lake were sworn in. Deputy Coast professional Chapter. Robert McCord, Attorney General Barry Richard (right) left national SOX treasurer and associate spoke on a bill he authored to provide editor of the Arkansas Democrat, presented immunity for reporters. the charter and installed the 37 student Oracle Photos by Ray Wolf animals out. Williams said he thought the problem had been solved and this was the first complaint he had received. Williams said anyone receiving damll#;ed food should place an "out-of-order" sign on the machine to prevent further purchases of damll#;ed food and contact Campus Services (ext. 2385) immediately. "At least get on the phone and let me know what has happened," Williams said. He added such reports would help substantiate to the vending company that a problem with animals does exist. THOMPSON said the question of whether rats or squirrels were in the machines was not the issue, indicating no animals should have access to food consumed hy the University community. "There is no significant difference between rats and squirrels," Thompson said. "I wouldn't want to eat behind either one of them." Continued on page 3 Barry Richard


2 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 13, 1973 POW' s return to freedom CLARK AFB, Phillippines (UPl)-The first American prisoners of war released from Vietnam walked across a red carpet to freedom Monday in a low-key but intensely emotional welcome at this huge American air base. r Id news w 0 r briefs .. Laos pact set VALENTINE (UPI) Government and Communist Pathet Lao negotiators reached general agreement Monday on a cease-fire for the war in Laos. Cabinet sources said Prime Minister Souvanna Phouma hoped to sign the document Tuesday. political settlement. As a cease-fire drew near, there was continued fighting in southern and central Laos. Military sources said U.S. Air Force B52s and smaller fighter bombers flew support missions for government troops. Appearing pallid but militarily erect and obviously elated, 142 POWs who had been held for up to eight years in Communist prison camps flew from Hanoi and South Vietnam in four military hospital planes. "Wei-come-home! Wei come-home!" chanted the crowd at Clark, where the prisoners will be examined and debriefed before their return to the United States, which could come as soon as Thursday. Some of the men were permitted to rriake free 15minute overseas telephone calls to their loved ones in the United States within hours after their arrival. The rest were told to get a good night's sleep first. Some families wept, others shouted with joy, but almost all agreed their POW loved ones looked healthier than expected on television and sounded well and happy on the telephone. Mrs. Robert Doremus of Wilmington, Del., wife of Navy Cmdr. Robert Doremus, 40, summed up the general reaction of the families of the released men. "He looked healthy, happy and wasn't changed much," she said, as she started to clean house in preparation for the homecoming of the father of three. "It is about 80 per cent certain there will be a signing Tuesday," said one cabinet mm1ster, who asked that his name not be used. Pathet Lao spokesmen declined comment on progress of the cease-fire negotiations. The sources said the cease-fire agreement would be followed by further negotiations toward a Fighting increases SAIGON (UPI)-The South Vietnamese high command reported an upsurge of fighting Monday that coincided with the release of prisoners of war in South Vietnam. Floridians await POW relatives The major battle was a IQ. hour fight in the Central Highlands between the cities of Pleiku and Kontum, in the same area as one of the sites where South Vietnamese' and Communist prisoners of war were to be exchanged. There also was heavy shelling of Qu.ang Tri city, another Vietnamese prisoner exchange site. (UPI REPORT)--Florida POW wives and families, groggy from watching the pre-dawn televised return of prisoners to the Philippines, spent an anxious and joyous Monday by telephones waiting for their men to call home. florid a news b riefs mineral springs near Sarasota a week ago, said about half the young Indian's skeleton was recovered. If the bones are as old as scientists believe they are dating back 8,000 10,000 B.C. they will be the oldest human remains ever found in the eastern United States. The earliest previous find was dated about 6,000 B.C. The calls came slowly. By mid afternoon, only a few of the 15 families of Floridians in the first contingent of released POW's had made telephone contact. Deliberately vague TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The pollution-control department's attorney said Monday a proposed new rule on development in Florida's wetlands is deliberately vague and invites a lawsuit to test its valldi ty. Attorney James Brindell told a subcommittee of the Environmental LandManagement Study (ELMS) committee that another pollution-control hearing weather. Mostly cloudy with a 20 per cent chance of rain. The low will be in the mid 40s and the high in the Jow 70s. Winds will be easterly 10-15 mph. Warming slightly Wednesday. will probably be held when a revised draft of the controversial rule is readied. Paid jurors T ALLAH A SS EE (UPI) Attorney General Robert L. Shevin said today the state is responsible for paying jurors serving in the new county courts created Jan. 1 by a constitutional amendment. Shevin said implementing legislation for the new Article V, which set up a two-tier trial court system of circuit and county courts, also gives the state sole responsibility for paying witnesses appearmg before grand juries. The jurors and grand jury witnesses are paid $10 a day and 10 cents per mile to and from the courthouse. Reapportionment TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Conceding that he may be taking a naive "freshman approach" to reapportionment, Republican Rep. John Cyril Malloy of Miami introduced a bill Monday Tiii' Oradt is tlu: offidal studtntedilPd IH'W"flaper or the University or South l'lorida and is puhlished four times Tuesday through Friday. duri'ng tht iuad .. mic 1wriod Scpltmber through mid-June; twi1 during tht acadtmir p<'riod mid-June through August, by the t :nitrsih or South Florida . 1.202 Fowlt'r An.,, Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinio;" in The Orarlc arc those of the editors or of the writ

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau 'f'f!IS f/E,1213 '.s ''H/f!

4. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 -ORACLE-----------Editori Is y Revise the prison system Last week Florida Corrections Director Louie Wainwright ordered the state prisons closed. The prisons are hideously overcrowded and Wainwright simply said, "No It was the second such order in little more than a year. While the announcement may have been a shocking one to most people, such drastic action should hardly have been a surprise to state politicians who have know for a long time that the Florida prison system .is in dangerous condition. Hopefully it will be folly recognized that some fundamental revision is needed instead of the patchwork repair which is usually performed to deal with crisis situations. THERE IS a lot of buck passing when it comes handling state's prison problems. One reason is tliat the separate parts are run independently. There is minimal cooperation between the' courts, jails, parole boards and prisons. Thete is certainly no one solution to the problem of over-crowded prisons. The whole system must be examined ; All "criminals" cannot be lumped together and sem off to some huge prison in a remote rural area with little chance of being rehabilitated One. place to begin reform is in the administration of justice before a prison sentence is necessary Crimes related to drug use, alcohol and mental illness should first be considered as medical problems and the persons charged should be given the opportunity for rehabilitation and probation, before the trial. ADDITIONALLY the Legislature must take a hard look at "victimless crime" laws. It would probably find that the enormous cost of enforcement, prosecution and jailing is simply not worth it. The alternative of community rehabilitation centers must be adopted. At these centers prisoners could work in the community during the day and sleep at the centers. It seems incredible but we seem to forget that about 99 per cent of all prisoners ru;e going t o be ;eleased. It makes for immeasurab!'y good sense to do what we can to insure that these men will be prepared to function, in societywhen they are released. There are 28 such work-release centers planned for Florida but only six are now in operation. THE PAROLE Commission contributed to the latest crisis when it failed to fulfill its promise to parole more inmates. And the situation was not helped any when the legislature rejected the chance for some bail bond reform. Simply building more prisons is probably the costliest and least effective way to deal with this problem. Wainwright's action will seem quite mild when compared to the problems ahead if there is not some fundamental top to bottom revision of the entire state prison system. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must he signed and include the writer's student classificatr.on and telephone number. Letters should he type.written triple spaced. The editor reserves the right edit or shortenletters. Letters received by noon will he for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. Readers speak on elevators, music, drugs Editor: I had no idea how self-ceh c eredand inconsiderate the students of this uii.iversity are until I witnessed the treatment given to one of our handicapped students. I was sitting in the fourth floor lounge of the Language-Literature and as classes were dismissed students began gathering around the One of them wa5 a handicapped student in a motorized vehicle. The elevator arrived and everyone piled in first leaving no room for the motorized vehicle. The doors closed and the elevator left with everyone in it but the one person who did not have the capability to walk down the stairs. The elevators were built for use by our handicapped students. Let us yield them the way, and thankful that we can walk down a flight of stairs. Janet A. Crawford 6 SPA (lttttrsl Editor: Can't the hours of the Underground Railroad be extended. Certainly most of their audience would enjoy more of the same. A real service, would be longer, nightly nightly RR music but less talk of course. Editor: George Snyder Y2MUS Last Tuesday night all the persons studying in the first floor reading room of the Library were treated to a live music concert held in the basement (radio & TV facilities). The music was already playing when I arrived at 7 p.m. and lasted until almost 9 p.m. THE MUSIC made me feel like I was in the UC and I wanted to order a beer. Too bad I was in the Library It is also too bad that loud music and reading do not mix. The music was so good that it is a shame those responsible for scheduling the concert did so when only students were around to hear it. I am sure the library staff members w ould enjoy live, loud music during the working day. It is a sad fact of life that students are extended special priveleges that staff members do not get to enjoy. Editor : Bill King 4COM Must take this opportunity to applaud .the informative drug survival test published in The Oracle Friday. Too many people within the drug-oriented sub-culture of youth and the alchohol oriented 'normal' society know too little about drugs They usually have definite and dangerous mis-conceptions and it is unfortunate that those people are probably the very ones who DID NOT READ the test Thank you all6way. withheld by request Editor: Considering the fact that you have a fair amount of Blacks attending the University, c;me would hope to find at least SOME soul on the UC jukebox .... or are we ALL supposed to want blue-eyed rock??? Name withheld This public 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 percent of the p .er issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) t u 6 s d a y s ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BILL KOPF :::: Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager :;:;, I the 0 A A (LE .... m;;:::i;;:; I


Dr. Howell clarifies budgeting procedures Editor: Although the controversy over the process for planning and budgeting the entire Student Affairs area has now been resolved by Mr. Ferguson, various articles and conversations have led me to believe that further, and final, clarification is appropriate concerning the role and scope of the new Student Planning, Budgeting and Evaluation Committee vis-a-vis the Student Finance Committee as it is currently functioning. I would also like to set forth certain working relationships that wil_ l be established with the implementation of this process. It is initially important to note that all of the services and programs administered by the Office of Student Affairs are available to our entire student body. Our students encompass a diverse mix of men and women; i e., commuters, residents, veterans, special, returning, transfers, freshmen, graduates, and non-traditional. THUS, the new process provides for participation by many of these diverse student elements at the "grass root level" through student groups which are advisory to each director of a particular service. Once this input is received, it is the responsibility of the professional director to recommend to me his or her plans as well as the supporting budget request needed to implement the plans. In short, this gives students who actually use the service or program a chance to identify the student needs for that service to fulfill. This is new at USF. Once I receive the recommended plans and budgets the se.rvice and program units, another student advisory group, the Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation will go over the requests and present to me their best thinking as to the adoption or modification of these requests. This will another student group, selected from each college, an opportunity to reflect on e ach request in relationship to total University needs and available resources. At the same time the Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation is reviewing the requests, Student Government, through the president o f S t u den t Government, will have an e qual opportunity to consider the requests so as to be prepared to discuss with me their suggestions FINALLY, once the Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation forwards to me their recommendations; will (letters) consider these recommendations, as well as those of the Student Government president before making a final recommendation to the president. Now let me speak on several points of interest which seem to be misunderstood by some students: 1. The Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation will be the body which reviews each request from the service and program agencies. This group will investigate to their satisfaction the rationale the request. These meetings will be 9pen for observation to any interested person. 2. The Student Finance Committee, if so indicated by Student Government, will adopt objectives and request budgets for the portion of the budget allocated as student activities. These are the monies used to support Student Government and recognized student groups and councils. 3. STUDENT Government will have for their review the documents submitted to the Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation Committee, but will not be expected to interview service and program units since this will be the responsibility of the Planning Budgeting, and Evaluation Committee. 4. Once the budgets are approved by the president the administration of these approved budgets will be the responsibility of the professionals in charge of the areas. Day-to-day decisions will be the director's responsibility as long as the decisions are in keeping with the agreed-upon objectives. Periodic review of the status of accounts will be given to the Planning, Budgeting; and Evaluation Committee and Student Government by the Budgeting and Planning office in Student Affairs and any additional information will be made available for information purposed upon their request to the Planning and Budgeting office in Student Affairs. 5 The Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation will assist in the formation of an evaluation system of all accounts to indicate their successes in reaching agreed-upon objectives. The results of these evaluations will be used in the following year's planning process. It will be through this process that students will have the opportunity to support or criticize the daily operations so as to keep in proper perspective the judgements of the directors of the service and program areas. 6. Dr. Chuck Hewitt will serve as the day-to-day budget and planning officer for student affairs and should be the person to initially hear and consider budget matters. THIS planning and budgetary process in Student Affairs will incorporate for thejirst time the following conditions: 1. Students who utilize services and programs will have an opportunity to indicate needs to be met by a respective unit .. 12 units, 12 student advisory bodies. 2. Students will have an opportunity to provide suAAestions for all areas in Student Affairs, not just those funded by Activity and Service fees. 3. BUDGETS will be adopted which support stated objectives to be accomplished by each service and program area. These will include short as well as long term objectives. 4. An evaluation will be adopted for the entire area of Student Affairs. Students at large will have a major participatory role m this process. 5. The colleges through their councils will have a major voice in the adopting of objectives as well as supportive budgets for all units in Student Affairs I HOPE this statement will assist the student body in understanding the budget and planning process and will enable us to get on with the work at hand of developing a Student Affairs office that truly speaks to the needs of all students at USF.' Joe A. Howell Vice President Student Affairs The Future is here. THXl138 Wed. Thurs 7 & 9 :30 p.m. LAN 103 $1 [!illc@ll UNIVERSITY BICYCLE THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 -5 DRAGON YOUR TALE? Submit your Art & Poetry & Photography & Prose To Lang.-Lit 472 or 358E by March 16. AMPERSAND: The South Florida Review MUFFLERS LIFETIME GUARANTEED ALL ONE PRICE NO UPS $995 GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR TUNE-UP PARTS AllD LABOR AIR CONO. $3.00 MORE -RESISTOR PLUGS $Z.50 MORE IRANO .. w (NOT llCONOITIONtOI PLUGS $14 9 5 $} 6 9 5 NIW TUNGSTEN TYI MATCHIO. POiHIS WHILE : rou . ALIGN DISTlllUTOI -COii[(! OWlll CYL. WAIT VI CH((I( OUT,UT AND INTIH ns1 IM WITH WITH AD AO BRAKES LININGS AND LABOR 18 YOU OWN YOUR CAR U.S CARS LAIOR HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFnlME GUARANTEED $4. 9!CH WITH THIS AD GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR llEST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL 'Ii" ROD EXTRA LOAD FRONTS OR REARS AIR COHO. OR TDRSlpN 10 CAR! EXTRA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER PRICES-DIRECT TO YOU SUPER WIDE 60's RAISED LETTERS POLYESTER-FIBERGLASS BELTED GG0-14 -3.18 F.E. TAX $28.50 GG0-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX -529.13 WE MOUNT NO TRADE-IN REQUIRED PRESTO CHANGO DISCOUNT SERVICE AND WHOLESALE TIRE SUPPLY 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


6 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 Unique mime movements By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor The Polish Mime Ballet Theatre incorperated classical ballet, modern dance and mime to present some of the most artistic and interesting movements in theatre Friday and Saturday in the University Theatre. There seem to be no appropriate words to describe the troupe's theatrical-dance abilities. There movements are beautiful, sensational, stunning, unique and imaginatively amazing. THEY LEAVE their audience absorbed in an aura of authentic enchantment. It is no wonder they received a standing ovation and four to five curtain calls both nights of their two sold-out performances. "The Menagerie of Empress Felissa," scheduled Saturday, could not he performed because half the troupe's costumes and sets were held up in customs in New York. THE GROUP opened with "The Kimono," a tragic drama based on a Japanese legend. The authenticity they used for this Oriental fairy tale about love and fate made it very easy to feel that these Polish mime actors were really a Japanese theatre group performing. Doris Abrahams pert or ms with enthusiastic feelings The group utilized exaggerated facial expressions, body gestures and simple stage properties to create a somewhat magical atmosphere. THE EROTIC body movements very sensuously' portrayed the idea of good and evil accompanied with Faust's workshop, his regained youth, his descent into Hell and the birth of Homunculus. The performance of "Faust" can only be described by the words of Tomaszewski himself" very experimental on a small, moveable scale." By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Doris Abrahams is a woman and a performer, the combination of which produced a different kind of music and audience who really got into her music, whatever it happened to be at the moment. OPENING UP her first set with "Runnin' and Hidin' ," a slow, i;;oulful Jimmy Reed tune, two : songs later she was doing a country number called "Heartaches and Hangovers." Her friend from New York, Guy Phillips, did a really fjne job backing her up on guitar an occasional vocal. There's nothing particularly unusual about Abraham's voice. Controversial movie tops forum fare The Free Film Forum will present "an exclusive preview of a highly controversial feature length film sent to the univens1ty on approval," according to Robert Carr, film lecturer and host of the forum. Carr refused to give the title because it is "so inflammatory." A student vote will be taken to see if the film is "utterly without educational significance" or if it is valuable to the university's educational processes. The film will be shown today at 4 p.m., in LAN 115. (music] She doesn't sound like anybody else but herself, but what makes her songs work is the feeling she puts into them. A LOT of the songs are women's songs and so the feeling flows naturally from titles like "Rich Land Woman," "I Can't Control Myself," and "Big Town Woman." Another song, "You've Got to Beat Me to Keep Me," is "A song I do with either a very receptive or a totally unreceptive audience--it clears the house or gets them all on my side." During her second set, she performed the same kind of mixed bag including"She Left Me" by Eric Franz. "THIS IS a man's barroom song. You can just dig it and forget a woman's singing it," she said, but no one would have noticed anyway, they were too absorbed in her performance. Sh e c o 1 u de d her performance talking about how no one's free until everyone's free and doing her song of women's liberation which talked about that special kind of feeling freedom brings. In between her sets, Backporch Bluegrass was pickin', singin' and stretching the obscenity laws while having a good time with the New Religious Studies Courses Quarter Ill, 1973 (Because of an administrative confusion the following new did not appear in the Schedule of Ooaes; however, they will be offered Quarter Ill.) REL 331-001 THE BLACK CHURCH (4), 8, 9 TR, LAN 254 Mr. Smith REL341-001 BIBLICAL ARCHEOLOGY (4) 8,9 TR, LAN 121 Mr. Strange REL 402-001 DYNAMICS OF RELIGION (4) 6,7 MW, LAN 257 Mr. Bassuk REL 403-001 JESUS (4) 9; MW, 10 MF, LAN 352, Mr. Strange Also, the course CONTEMPORARY RELIGIOUS THOUGH (REL 370-001 (4) 3,4 MW, LAN 295, Mr. Cole) will concentrate on "The Case For Christian Orthodoxy." WITH JIM Hendry on string bass, Jerry Foley on sit and 12string guitar and Dave Kopp on banjo and guitar, the group played well and harmonized well, even though they were weak on individual vocals. They turned ''I've Just Seen A Face" by John Lennon and Paul McCartney into a hulegras-style tune and it sounded really good that way .' "The Labyrinth," a geometric compos1t1on of spatial relationships, evolved into a more surrealistic dance involving sensuous body movements. BUT IT was with "The Departure of Faust," adapted for a mime vision, that the troupe excelled in their abilities of erotic movements to portray an idea Leszek Czarnota as Faust, and Stefan Niedzialkowski as Paris are the most outstanding performers in the troupe. Their superior movements are enhanced by Hector Berlioz's Experimental it was. But it far surpassed any experimental art form with its beauty and vitality. The Polish Mime Ballet Theatre are dramatic, rapturous, and totally without inhibition. Anyone who missed their performance may have missed a ch\lnce to see one of the most exciting cultural innovations of the century. The Future is here. THXll38 Wed., Thurs. 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 $1 During both sets, they mixed familar songs like "Rocky Mountain High" and "Reason to Believe" with less familiar bluegrass tunes like "Dooley" (about a moonshiner), an Ian & Sylvia ballad like ("Darcy Farrow," and instrumentals like "Foggy Mountain Breakdown" or "Bean Blossom Breakdown." South Florida Volkswagen Repair Their performance was also informative. Not many people in the audience ever thought about "Salty Dog Blues" in relation to fellatio, not to mention all the personal data on Dave Kopp. 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUILT ENGINES TRANSM, ISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES All VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK (not a service station) 1-3301 22nd Street Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone 971-1725 All girls start out beautiful. .BUT . Are you the girl you used to be? Unfortunately, as you grow up, it becomes more difficult to keep that girlish figure. LET ... Elaine Powers help you. 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Thousands flocked .. to downtown Tampa yesterday to view the 69th annual simulated invasion of Jose Gaspar's pirate fleet. One of the pirates (left) looks a hit disappointed, perhaps because of still another thwarted attempt to take over THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973. 7 Tamp a. Oracle photo by Bob Fiailo Many USF students, on r' u holiday, took part in the h g h 1 t parade --selling concessions, I I 6 .., driving or appearing on l/I floats and just enjoying the festivities. Grotesquely costumed figures (above) paraded through city streets as part of the celebration. For many, the Florida State Fair (right) provided the finishing touch on .. the day's activities. TODAY 7:30 p.m., Ch. 16--Great Decisions '73--"The Sino-Soviet American Triangle" exploreR foreign policy shifts resulting from Pres.Nixon's trips to China and Russia. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Bill Moyer's Journal--can pubHc schools survive? 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie--Anne Baxter and Betty Davis in" All About Eve." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Black Journal-"W ar in Africa" focuses on stuggles for independence in four African countries. THURSDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 8--Flip Wilson with George Carlin. 8 p.m., Ch. 13--Nation11l Geographic"The Violent Earth," a view of volcanoes by Dr. Haroum Tazieff. 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie--Rex Harrison in "Nighttrain to Munich" 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--SpecialLaurence Luckinbell stars as E caretaker who takes revenge on t@' cemetery after he is evicted in "Anc the ones Come Together". Bailey takes top honors in Gaspari/la art show 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie--William and Roy Thinnes in "The Horror at 37,000 Feet," an invisible force, hidden in a 747's cargo, that emits strange voices and freezing weather. 10 p.m., Ch. 8--American"Domesticating the Wilderness" with men like Wild Bill Hickok and Buffalo Bill Cody. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie Elizabeth Ashley and Richardc Montalban in Face of Fear". Students to present Visual arts prof. Oscar Bailey was awarded the $1000 grand prize for the "Best in the show" at the third annual Gasparilla Sidewalk Art Festival. Barbara Rose of New York Magazine, the sole juror, awarded Bailey the prize Sunday for his outstanding photographs. Bailey, who moved to Tampa three years ago to .become a photography instructor at USF, Tunji Vidal art said he had never entered anything like this until last year when he won first prize at the Orlando-Winter Park art show. Assistant Visual Art Prof. Jeffrey Kronsnoble and assistant Tunji Vidal appeared The Nigerian drummer who appeared Thursday as a part of the African Culture Festival was not K wasi Badu but Tunji Vidal. Badu was unable to appear, according to Dr. Stephen Adintoya, vis1tmg professor from Nigeria in USF's Afro American Studies Program. Vidal gave an interesting talk and a unique performance about his "Talking Drum." Visual Art Prof. John Catterall received a $600 award of merit for their works. The two other merit winners were Bill Chase and Jack Breit. Honorable mention awards wnet to Bruce Marsh, Alice Durick, Henrie Vann, Richard Mayberry, Bill Yates, John Gurbacs, Phil Parker, Gregory Jones, Thomas Mann and Cheryle Williams. Best Display awards wnnt to Anne Echelman and Barbara Garett, Stephen Holm, Bruce Green, John Neel and Sharee Ickes. WUSF hosts POW show The return of U.S. prisoners of war and the fate of those men listed as missing in action will be the central theme of a number of programs on WUSF-FM's "All Things Considered," weeknights at 7. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie-"Wild in the Streets," about a society where youth govern and everyone over 35 is put into retirement camps. Shelly Winter,. Hal Holbrook and Christopher Jones star. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Special Suicide Club" about a group of gamblers who draw cards for their lives. WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3, 16-America '73-the building boom is explored. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie-Shirley Jones as a woman in search of her emotions in "The Girls of Huntington House," a home for unwed mothers. 9 p.m., Ch. 3--Eye-to-Eye monuments in art. 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie--Lionel Barrymore, Richard Widmark and Cecil Kellaway in "Down to the Sea in Ships." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3--San Francisco Mix--different working experiences. 10 p,m., Ch. 3"Soul" with Esther Phillips. 11:39 p.m. Ch. 10--Special "Screaming Scull," an eric tale with David McCallum as a murderer whose victim comes hack to haunt him. Oral show An Oral interpretations Honors Program, featuring USFs outstanding speech students, will be presented for the first time at USF Wednesday, at 2 p.m., in LAN 103. The event will feature Chris Harding, reading from the book of Samuel; Barbara Correia, reading from the book of Ruth; Jean Hawes, g1v1ng an interpretation of Sylvia Plath's poem "Daddy;" Cathy Jackson, reading from Eudora Welty's "Why I Live at the P.O.;" Annette Adams, reading from "The Second Coming" by W.Yeats. Steve Bradley and Cathy Jackson will give an orchestration of two war poems; And Jim Mckillip; Gail Crisafulli, Jean Hawes and Chris Harding will read from the bood of Hosea. The presentation will be free.


8 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 Billilcens batter Brahmans By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor USF ran into its old nemisis Sunday in losing 95-67 to St. Louis Universityinconsistency. The Brahmans who looked nearly invinceble in winning against South Alabama a week ago didn't even resemble the team that be'at the Jaguars so convincingly. AND TUA T'S the way it has been all season for USF; look good one game, fall apart the next. The 28 point defeat also started the Brahmans off in the wrong direction they began a three game road trip. The Brahmans last extended trip from home ended in three disasterous losses. Sunday's setback, the second game of a basketball doubleheader in Kiel Autitorium, saw USF fall behind from the beginning, save a short lived 2-0 lead on a Fred Gibbs tip m. Mark Frailey, a 6-1 guard, off six fast points for the Billikens and the Brahmans sloppy play continued to bury them under an avalanche of St. Louis baskets. ALTHOUGH Coach Don Williams opened with 6-6 Ike Robinson a t a guard position, .USF Sports Car Club sets week long events Race car displays, a night road rallye, and a full weekend of. autocrosses are on tap for this week as the USF Sports Car Club celebrates its annual "Superweek." Various sports and racing cars be on display all week in the UC Mall. Sports car club members will be on hand. to answer ,...questions, as well as accept membership applications. An autocross ./ practice il:I scheduled for noon, Saturday, in the P.E. parking lots. Drivers will' be allowed to make as many runs as they wish, in order to test their cars, sharpen their driving skills, or just have some fun. -Passengers are allowed in the cars, and helmets will be provided by the club. Saturday night features a fun raUye, starting at 8 p.m. (7 p.m registration) from the Fine Arts, parking lot. Competitors should bring a clipboard, pencil, flashlight, and car with working sports britf 1n USF's golf squad, absent from regular season competition since Jan. 24-26 when it placed seventh in the Lake Placid Invitational, will tee off ina local five-team match today. The tourney; hosted by St. Leo College is to be played at North_ Tampa's Pebble Creek Golf Course. * The USF St. Petersburg Campus baseball club has a 30game schedule this season, not a 28-game one as listed in Thursday's seasonal listing of r;ames. Both the April 1, St. Francis game, at AJ Lang Complex, and the May 12, game at Valdosta, Ga., against Valdosta State, will be doubleheaders. odometer. Entry fee is $2 : 50 for uriiversity personnel and $3.00 for general public. Trophies will be awarded to the top three drivers and navigators in both novice and expert classes. Superweek climaxes on Sunday the eighteenth, with an autocross at 8:30 a.m. at Golden Gate Speedway. A course will be laid out over the. speedway's oval and figure eight sections, with three runs guaranteed. Entry fee is $3.50: A less formal autocross will be held o'n campus Sunday in the P.E. parking lots. Registration opens at 9 a .m. and the first run is at 11 a.m. Intended mainly for the benefit of new members wishing to get into autocrossing, this Superweek "Funcross" carrjes only a $1 entry fee, and dash plaques will be awarded to the first 35 entrants. LOSE 20 POUNDS IN TWO WEEKS! Famous U.S Women Ski Team Diet Quring the non-snow off season the U.S. Women's Alpine Ski Team members go on the "Ski Team" diet to lose 20 pounds in two weeks That's right 20 pounds in 14 days! The b asis of the. diet is chemical food action and was devised by a famous Colorado physician especially for tne U.S. Ski Team Normal energy is maintained (very important!) while reducing. You keep "full" no starvation -because the diet.-is designed that way! It's a diet that is easy to follow ,;.,hether you work, travel or stay at home. This is, honestly, a fantastically successful diet. If it weren't, the U .S. Women's Ski Team wouldn't be permitted to use it! Right? So, give yourself the same break the U.S. Ski Team gets. Lose weight the scientific, proven way. Even if yo u've tried all the other diets, you owe it to yourself to try the U .S. Women's Ski Team Diet. That is, if you really do want to lose 20 pounds in two weeks. Order today. Thear this out as o reminder. Send on $2.00 ($2 25 for Rush Service) cash is 0. K. to Information Sources Co., P. 0. Box 982, Dept. ST, Carpinteria, Calif. 93013. Don't order unless you expect to lose 20 pounds in two weeks! Because that's what the Ski Team Diet will do! Coach Williams trying to stop the acrobatics of 6-71/2 Harry Rogers, the Billiken star was forever penetrating the USF defense. With his help, St. Louis rapidly pulled away from the Brahmans who found the core doubled on them, 40-20, with three quarters of the first period completed. Rogers nearly defeated USF in the opening half himself as he collected 22, points as the Brahmans committed 14 turnovers while being outrebounded, 26-16. TRYING desperately to catch up, Will i ams opened the second period with Robinson at center and Glenn DuPont at forward. Robinson didn't last at center very long and although DuPont looked sharp, hitting for 12 points in the last half, it seemed a long 20 minutes for the Brahmans. USF did manage to lose by only three points to the Billikens in the second half, but St. Louis made heavy use of its substitutes throughout the period. Rogers ended the game with 26 points for the Billikens as four other St. Louis players, Steve Walsh with 13, Jesse Leonard with 11 and Robin Jones and Frailey with 10 apiece, hit in double figures. ARTHUR JONES led all USF scorers with 22 points as DuPont hit for 12 and Skip Miller and Robinson scored 11 and 10 points, respectively. The 11-10 Brahmans, a horrendous 2-8 on the road, continue their current road trip tomorrow meeting Rollins in Winter Park. The Future is here. THXll38 Wed., Thurs. 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 $1 From that point, USF hit for only four more points as St. Louis continued scoring at will and would have run up a bigger score than its halftime lead of 51-26 if time hadn't run out. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. FOR VALENTINE'S DAY PUT LOVE ON HER FINGERS ... Light and love-ly motifs in delightful young rings. Have him put love on your fingers or do it yourseH. 14 kt. white or yellow gold. Many styl es have diamonds and priced beyond belief! Buy direct from Central Florida's Largest jewelry manufacturer's showroom. Fashl9nI 11911 NORTH DALE MABRY PHONE 933-6505 1 mile north of Busch Blvd., just beyond Corrollwood OPEN MON. THRU SAT., 10 a. m. to 6 p.m.


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 9 Brahman tennis team shines despite cold Oracle Photo by Ray Wolf Rugby can be Rough . On a throw-in, USF RU!fby players go up to try and gain control of the ball from a Miami player. By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor The weather, not F1orida International U diversity, turned out to be the tougher foe for USF's men's tennis squad, in its season opener, Saturday The Brahmans easily took care of the Mianii school, winning all but one doubles set in an impressive 9-0 victory but the like temperature was something else. MANY OF the players elected to play in their warmup suits as a brisk, chilling wind kept temperatures down in the mid-forties. "I don't think we'll ever schedule any matches this early in the year again," Coach Spaff Taylor jokingly said during the course of play. "It' s just to early. "In this kind of weather you're always glad to win. But after seeing them (FIU) we ought to have beat them like we did." TAYLOR SAID prior to the match he didn't know what to expect from the first year school since it was of "unknown quantity." After viewing the Hurricanes dump rugby squad in year's opener The USF Rugby Club came up against a larger, faster, more experienced team in the University of Miami, and lost their 1973 season opener by the very respectable score of 13-4. Miami went out to a very early lead of 6-0 before the USF club got together and began to move the ball, a nd stop the Miami crush. The bitter cold weather of 42 degrees with a chill factor of 15 affected both teams, as the passing and catching was somewhat off In the second half USF came back to score a try (rugby talk for touchdown) Coach Llonal Young was optimistic with the loss, "They were a much more mature team thari we are, yet we gave them quite a go. 1 think we have the makings of a fine team." The USF team has eight games remaining, three at home Gatos to talk to USF stars Three USF soccer stars have been invited to tryout with the Miami Gatos, a professional soccer team. Swimmers find Miami unbeatable Gavin Turner, Max Kemick and Greg McElroy have all been named by the Miami team as draft choices. The three will go to Miami in March for discussions with the team, concerning contracts, and bonuses. USF's men and women swimmers didn't find the Miami Hurricanes very hospitable Saturday as the two came home from Miami on th e short end of 57-44 and 59-54 scores. The defeat for Coach Grindey's men was the eighth set back in nine dual meets this year and the fifth loss in a row. The Brahmans' lone win was a victory over their only coll e g e division opponent, Clarion State. Pete Montero sparkling all year for USF continued his winning ways Saturday as he captured the one-m e ter diving event. Other individual Brahman firsts in the meet were Fred Fritz in the 200 -yd. breaststroke and freshman Mike Peter in the 500yd. freestyle. Fritz was also a member of the winning 400-yd. freestyle relay team. The loss by the women was their second in a row. ';Oli GOOD FOOD All three will graduate from USF this June, after leading the soccer program to national recognition. FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT BREAKFAST SPECIAL COMPLETE DINNERS $135 2213 E. Fletcher Mon. -Sat. Coach Spaff Taylor ... pleased with w'in Mike Huss, Joel Racker, Gary Roebuck, George Falinski and John Finkle had little trouble in disposing of their opponents. In the doubles competition, USF' s number two team of Ken Oliver and Mark Noble and its third team of Finkle and George Lisa also quickly did away wit'A their opposition. play of FIU, the Brahman shutout didn't surprise him. AND IN the contest's longest mafoh, Griff Lamkin and Steve Harrington, the number one pair, came back from an opening 1-6 defeat, the lone set dropped by the Brahmans, to the USF whitewash. Taylor said next S11trday's match with a stronger Florida Tech squad should be a better contest. Kevin Hedberg, USF's number one singles player this season, brought the Brahmans their first triumph with a 6-0, 6-2 thumping of Rudy Vagas and That is, weather permitting. USF boaters record shutouts in victories WFLA-TV Soccer Oub, this past season's USF soccer team, remained undefeated in Florida West Coast Soccer League play as it blanked Tarpon Springs Panhellenic, 3-0 Sunday. played goalie for Coach Dan Holcomb as regular goalkeepers, Tom Steinbrecher and Ken White were unable to attend USF's Soccer Oub also recorded a shutout Sunday as it defeated Sarasota Athletic Club, 4-0. The win was the club's first of the season. Con Foley, a first year fullback from Dublin, Ireland, JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit 'h block west of Fla. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. We Are Now A SAAB Dealer Sales; Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS,. INC. 5804 N. DALE MABRY Phone 884-8464 i -11- -. i I I LAST WEEK to buy space in quarter Ill calendar. UC 159 between 1-4 PM STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS: Send your honey a message on the UC calendar of events. announce your meetings! I I I ,,_, _..,_..,, _.._..,-41Q-.. ---


10 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 -----ORACLE.,..__--------:\otir1, for Bull1ti11 Board nn.-t ht -.nt to Jo:111111 Bnrhitri. Tlw : Or111lt-. 172. \II for rnust lw rt(tind noon .\II 11oti1s must llt' Bull tti n Board Tl11 1 <:al1dur will app1r on thr Bullttin Board 'l'ucsclay. listin: cnnb a\nilahlt to the l Prhate nu ttin: noli('ts will ht tarritI on tl11 llull1tin Board hut not in tlw Calntlar. 1ucon1pani(cl nurnt nncl Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. ltlt phont n111nlur lo assurt arul 'crifitnlion. TODAY Farmworkers Friends The Farmworkers Friends Committee will discuss House Bill 74 today in UC 205 at 7:30 p.m. Parliementary seminar Dr. Gerald Partney, Speech Department, will conduct a seminar on parliamentary procedure today from 8-11 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. All invited. Marine film The Marine Biology Club will show "Venomous Animals of the Sea," today at 7:30 p.m. in LIF 272. Pre-Med Society Dr. Walter Lane, general practioner, will speak to the Pre-Med Society meeting today at 7 p.m. in the ENA. All welcome. WEDNESDAY STUDENT CAREER All students interested in the Cooperative Education Program are invited to the <:;areer Planning Session every Wednesday in AOC 101at2 p.m. Students returning to C1lmpus for Qtr. 3 study period must mail worksheet to Co-op Office (AOC 106) no later than Friday, Feb. 16. SPECIAL NOTE: Effective beginning Qtr. 3, 1972-73, Co-op students will no longer pay a $40 registration fee. For more information, call the Co-op office--AOC 106, phone 974-2171. Tuesday, Feb. 27-March 2, pre-registration. Study students register for Qtr. 3 according to listing in UDSF Class Shedule. Flying Club Joseph Carr will speak F eh. 14 in the Planetarium at 8 p.m. on celestial navigation. Short films and final entires to remame the club and design emblem will also be shown. Members should bring flight data from last quarter. Bicycle Club The USF Bicycle Club will discuss plans for races and bi.cycle paths at a meeting Feb. 14 in UC 218 at 2 p.m. THURSDAY Baha'i Club The Baha'i Club will cwduct a Fireside, Feb. 15 in UC 204 at 8:30 p.m. All invited. Inner Awareness MSIA, Movement of Spirtual Inner Awareness, sponsors an inner awareness seminar every Thursday at 8 p.m. at 102-A Tangerine Lane, Thonotosassa. There is a voluntary $1 donation. For more information call 971-7024. FRIDAY Women's Programming Women's programmin g, a student organization, will present an abortion film and speaker Kathy Cleaves at this week's session of the sexuality and health course, Feb 16 at 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. in UC 203. All invited. Arab Club The new Arab Club of USF will meet Feb. 16 at 2 p.m. in SOC 396. Anyone interested in membership can call the Foreign Student Advisor, Mildred Singletary, ext. 2615. SATURDAY Co-op Garage An auto mechanics course in basic maintenance will be Feb. 17, 10 a.m.-noon at the Co-op Garage. For information call David Elman, 988-8778. Circle K Circle K will sponsor an intersection collection for funds for Multiple Sclerosis, Feb. 17. Those interested in helping should meet at the UC at 9:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Club meetings are Mondays at 2 p.m. in uc-200. SUNDAY Bicycle Road Race A massed-start road race over a 50 mile course (to St. Leo's College and back) will begin 9 a.m., Feb. 18, at USF parking lot on Fletcher at Mu. Persons over 16 can participate with racers only, for $1. Sponsored by USF Bicycle Club Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club is sponsoring a spaghetti dinner Feb. 18, 57 p.m. at Fellowship Hall, Episcopal University Chapel, for 75 cents. There will be entertainment and anyone may come. For more information call Tom Dulin, 988-6928. MONDAY W onien's Programming Chairwomen for Women's Week Committee will meet to review plans Feb. 19 at 2 p.m. in UC 204. People interested in helping are urged to attend. Anthropology Club Paul Edson will speak on "Three Approaches to Ethnomusicology Feb. 19 at 2 p.m. in Soc 125. For more information call Larry 971-2633. Press Club-SDX The new campus chapter of Sigma Delta Chi will sponsor Feb. 10 a speaker from Career Planning and Placement Service who will talk in LAN 115 at 2 p.m. on what the office does and how students can use it in selecting majors and careers and finding a job. All invited. CONTINUING EVENTS Phi Lambda Pi There will be a charter meeting Feb. 20 at 2 p.m. in UC 158 for interested upper level married or divorced USFwomen students with 3.0 or better GP A, enrolled in 4 hours or more this quarter. For more information call A.C. Harris, 974-2151. Art and Art Education Students Pre-Early Registration for Art classes will be conducted as follows: Feb. 13-14, juniors; Feb. 15-20, sophomores; Feb. 21-23, freshmen; and Feb. 24, freshmen and sophomores who are Art and Art Education majors may sign up for a second studio or art The Future is here. THXll38 Wed., Thurs. 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 $1 Schools G R E 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 PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODA KA DEALER ALSO 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA history class if space is available. Art Education majors must have a worksheet signed by their advisor indicating their class standing and the art classes they desire. For more information call 97 4-2078. "4 BllBURCTIDUS TRIUIPB! TIE '7Ds FIRST IBEIT EPIC! 1Litt11 i4 lu' ii ta em all wnt1n1!" Stefan Kan(er, Time Macazine "DUSTIR BDFFllR IS 4 llBVBL! &lift at nery mamat ad full af dazzling sarpri111 MacazinP "DRE or TIE TEAR'S ID BEST!" Vi.cet CHlt)', N. Y. Ti.mes I Stefan Kaafer, Time Ma1ui1ae I Judith Crist. S. Y. WiWam W,olf, Cue MacW-I Gelmis, NW'Mlay I Job Simon. Nrw Lradrr Joyce 8all.:r, Nationally Syndicated Columnist / Stewart IC.kin WNEW-TV .......,. Hanis. WCBS-TV I Jdrey Lyoas, WPIX-TV I Cb.mrln Champlin. Los Ancrlrs Times Wall Jou .... l I Bob S.Almaui. Group W Nttwork "PBDFOUNDLT CUZT! UPIDIBIDUS!" (OS.-; -Vincent Canby N Y. Times "DUSTIR BDFFllN IS PERFECT!" -Charles Champlin, L.A. Times "STRINGENT IND PDWBIFUL!" -Judith Crisl. NBC Todcy Show "4 BID. FUNRT, llCITIND IDVIB !" -Leonard Harris, CBS-TV "l LlBBUPIN' LlLIPlLOOZA!" -Bob Salmag(i, Group W Network "4 JOT TD BBBDLD!" -Joyce Haber, Syndicated Columniat DUSTIN "llTllf 816 MM!TIN B.M.SAM Jlff CORD' CHlff D.\N 6fOR6f LAN 103 7:30 10 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 50( w/ID 7:30 p.m. Sun. sponsored by SEAC


Need help in preparing tax returns for public Some Federal Taxes is desirable. Hours are 2 p .m.p. m daily and Saturday all day. These hours can be adjusted to fit school schedule. Pay is good Call Bermax Tax Service at Bermax Western Wear for interview Ph.-9320322. WANTED MACHINE operators and helpers. Average pay per /wk $135 incentive & overtime. Other positions available. 38hr. shifts, have openings. No experience necessary. Apply National Wire of Fla. Inc 1314 3l_ st St. Tampa.-Energetic, young, women to conduct special promotion for PCA F\a student/student's wife Primarily weekend work. Start 3 hr. plus hon us. Call 253-5397 for apr;nt. Mr O N & NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students extra !! All skills ne edeck typist; file clerks, light labor. Many job s iivailable. Flexible hours. Payday Fri. No fee 872: 7865. EZ MONEY! RELAX AND TALK. PHONE SALES, FULL OR PART-TIME. BRYN-ALAN STUDIO 420 W KENNEDY PH: 253-5792 Stuff to Wear foll time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high scho!>l graduate. Salary open. Apply in person ; Babysitter, for working mother in the afternoon and evenings. Call 988-2436. PART TIME You can earnS60-S75wkly. 4\/2 hrs. daily (3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. thru Sat. MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys. Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual I ncome potential unlimited. For additional information call 224-7877. Mr : Richert or Mr. Collins. 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 lat er. One block from USF 971-0100. RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. 1. Furnish e d 4 Br. home on lake, 2 acres, fruit trees, f!asture, boat dock and launch $325 mo. 974-2447; 996-3232. 2 Bedroom; unfurnished apt. airconditioned. No pets or children. Separate dining ;oom. Call after 7:30 p .m. 876-9003 Sublet LaMancha Dos. Imm e diat e occupancy. 1 girls rent is $83 per month. Lease until June 14. You pay only $79. Call 971-8152. Cindy. wanted to share two BH Apt. not far from USF in Woodcrest. Contact Bru_ce at 988-4-956. For Sale: 1971 VW Sup e r Beetle. Radio p e rfect condition. $1595 Call 988-2121. VW Bus Deluxe 1 970, l a rge luAAagc carrier, perfect condition. 974-2447, 996-3232. 1964 Hambler Stationwagon sti c k good mileage, inspection in Nov. $200 C:all Paul: 920-6549. '61 VW Van with '66 engine, $200. Ph. 258-4453. Must see it t o believe it! '70 Green M G Midget. Reworked engine, new clutch. Must sell in 2 weeks. $1300 or lies! offer. Call 932-7430, ask for Fred. 1970 650 TRIUMPH, semi-chopped, custom paint job, super clean, excellent condition, reasonably priced. 685-2911 ext. 219 days, 685-2387 evenings and weekends. '72 Yamaha Enduro 250 good condition, extra equipment, helmet. Street and trail. 1915 E 13lst Ave. Apt. No. 113 Evenillf\s 4 to 6 977-5817. Going to Europe. Must sell Honda CB350 70\12 Excellent condition. Recently rebuilt engine. Lots of new equipment, 2 helmets $400 971-0547 eve 1970 HONDA Sl.,.100, metallic green, good condition, $275 689-7829 Steve. .' 70 Honda 350SL New engine, papers $450. Call 971-7905 after 5 p.m. weekends. COMPUtER PROGllAMMING Als o System's Design. Fast, Reasonable 251-6390 PROFESSIONAL TYP'IST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, IBM typi:writer ; elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6 p.m. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric All types of work 5 minutes from USF Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If qo 2353261. Testing & Tuto ring: Masters Degree Instruct. ors. Certified in their field. Call 258-1721 Educational TESTING & Tutoring Services Inc. CARSON OPTICAL-11710 Fla Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. Typing, accurate. manuscripts these, term papers and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt co mponent s with 3 way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg. $449.00 only $289 00. United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia Mon Fri. 9.-9; Sat. to 6. I h ave a Craig FM stereo tape player w/spks. for your car . Interested? I need a similar stereo for my home. Ph: Barry 9885891. Sony R ecei v er AM-FM, FM ster e o 15 watts RMS per c h an n el. 5 mos old, new $160 sell for $ 1 20. Ronny 974-6306. AM-FM Stereo receiver BSH turntabl e, Lear j e t 8 track player, two 2-way speakers. Also two cus tom made 3-way barrel speakers, very unusual. Cheap 971-6180 Wow! 21" Sylvania Color TV. Grea t pictur e on l y $165 Also Sylvania s t e reo turntable with 12" air suspension spks. Like new, only $100. Call 977-s:rni evenings and hurry! This is your LEVI store. We have d enim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from camp us. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska. MASON'S TRADING COMPANY, 1550 Fowler Ave. Waterbeds 20 yr. guarante e $19.95. Inc ense, pipes, papers clips, candles Blacklites & posters, e t c Room air conditioner, 5 000 BTU, 2 year old, Phone 935-5316. FREE TO GOOD JiOME Purebred Greyhound, 6 mo. old, brindle male. Wonderful pet. Phone USF ext. 2150 or 988-8523 SINGER SEWING \\1ACHINES 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 have a lover? The best Valentine is a charcoal portrait. I do from 10 min photo sittings, deliver in 1 wk Call Lois 974-6266._ $15-$25. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands ;terling silver 14 K gold, $8 up. Fine Quality by Jose Grant. Contact Tracy Help me please till then. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer &then intoa24xl4l>R & DR; from there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self:cleaning oven. Cabinets ga)ore & a large pantry. Fam Rm. is next to Kii. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpeting throughout. Cent H/ A, oversize DBL garage You must see! Call Pauline ,f'erraro, Assoc Tampa Realty Inc Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350 STUDENT NEEDS A TEAM. An new in the area and would like to join fast softb!lll team (slow pitch also call) catcher or infield. Larry 9710110 after 4:30 p .m. Fredrico Garcia Classical Guitar for s ale. Excellent condition case incl. $80 Call Jessie 974-6378 Gibson EB3 $125 2 Sony Electret condenser microphones $110 new, $85 985-2053. Maestro electric piano-walnut Brand new asking price $300. For additional information, call 832-1981 after 6 p.m. LUDWIG CHROME SNARE-DRUM AND STAND : Fir m at $60 00 Wanna rock out? Call Mylo at 971-9629 after 6 p.m. FOUND puppy about 1 month old. Black, tan markings 971-7502 after 5 p.m FOUND: Your navy blue nylon parka. It flew out of your s t epvan on Monday. Call 974-2620 before 5. FOUND! JODY SACONI'S Student !.D. card. Contact Mrs. Haeber American Idea Dept. Soc. 383. FOUND: IRISH SETTER, Red in vicinity of 19th St. & !31 s t Avenue. Call 971-7493 IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 13, 1973 11 Mi Back Yard MAD HATTER ROCK & ROLL Tuesday and Thursday nights 9 p.m. No. Cover Sangria price Tuesday on 40th St. 2 miles South of Busch Garden "l11dlRld# p L starring MORGAN NA Moonmine 1tils, U!MkfcoY9r CJ99tlli lnjun1 : Gal1, ond nrylhin' : . U TllEFAILr (TheWildOnl 1 T11A1'LAfS', .. TOCETl/EI--:.=:s 't::l#1tEI! \ trr ' H Oill I . A BOXOFFiCE IN 111 .PICTURES RELEASE-: STARTS FRIDAY .. _,, Col)tihuous 1'1:45 '.Midnight Shows Fri. & Cimatron Calclilator .. Tlw Buy:< w:1111 :n1u tu lwlic\"t r rrtlil lml111irr1 11ri11trd ill red. A 11ln thnt n )ttM1tl print iui: 1;il1l:tt11r 11mlir fulllf k f'y for ro11lii111m11 dmiu :ti lc-a:tini: tin $fi0 lo s1:m 11!('< th:m ;Ill\' ullll'r 1111il. pn:: lltt'. ,\ . iu it" cfoN:< :tml s till J(i\'c"".,ou :1 calc-u : l11t1n;,.tl>tl? tlu r1111po11 ll1:.J11w lntur thnt li:-:t,; 10 \li.r.::its :llld tntal" 11. :md 1111 .. uf thi mun thn i 1 :!,()(K) CimuThc rum1w1itio11 i" fllr11tr wurri1'(I. 1n1111h:il1r.< will Jill \'01i in nil thr SPEEO: Tiu Bii.:: Boy'" top print(:u,; :tlH1i1t uur (':1l1:ulnt11rn,., will n:o ing 1 :1.p.:u-ity r:mw" from :!}i tu :J liiu>< our ineipemiH ComPtroller which pt r :<('1'1111d Xu! marh a,.: fo:-:t :i:o tlu for $169.60 doea the 1ame thiD(l'the tffiri1I C'i111:itron whirh Calculator doe. except for divisloD i1 ant'('cl...: ' nf 4}.oi tu .-l!im" l>tr :<(f'(l!ld. Tlw ('fo1atru11 ulTl'r:<. mnr1 or thr imporl:ml fPalur" .'u w:i.nt .. l111tt. ,, 'STATE.PRICE: FOR DEMONSTRATION CALL: RON NORKAS OFFICE E'O,UIPMENI IN;C. PH 879-2241 Jill NOW LIN;ELL VOLKSWAGEN Total amount af payments, $2246 05'.APR 11.0L ALSO FEATURING OUR NEW "7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN." LINDELL TAMPA'S ORiGINAL VOLKSWAGEN DEAlER 3900 W KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841


12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 13, 1973 Pictures talk. Some little boys don't. Some inner-city ghettos have special schools. For little b -oys who don't talk. . Not mute little boys. But children so withdrawn, so afraid_ of failure, they cannot make the slightest attempt to do any thing-at which they might fail. some don't talk, Some don't listen. Most don't behave. And all of them don't learn. One day someone asked us to help. Through Kodak, cameras and film wer. e distributed to teachers. The teachers gave the cameras to the kids and told them to take pictures. And then the miracle. Little boys who had never said any thing, looked at the pictures and began to talk. They said "This is my house." "This is my dog." "This is where I like to hide They began to explain, to describe, to communicate. And once the channels of communication had been opened, they began to learn. We're helping the children of the inner-city. And we're also helping the adults. We're involved in inner-city job pro grams. To train unskilled people in useful jobs. What does Kodak stand to gain from this? Well, we're showing how our products can help a teacher-and maybe creating a whole new market. And we're also cultivating young customers who will someday buy their own cameras and film But more than that, we're cultivating alert, edu cated citizens Who will someday be responsible for our society After all, our business depends on our society. So we care_ what happens to it. Kodak More than a business.


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