The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00023 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.23 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

.................................................... i i From Mr. Valentine with love: i LOVELAND, Colo. (UPI)Ted a of 10,000 valentin" eaoh yew-fo< <0mailing. to oend them. I tIJ! who is nicknamed "Mr. in 1,'he city now receives about 100,000 stuff because a lot of older folks want you are still my valentine." -l ................................. .................... contributio member of th THE Fl today at 2 p.m. i le-History elc begins ay at USF By Wilma Lennon Oracle Staff Writer t day of Black History Week, seven days designed ip of blacks to Ari'ierican society. is "Black Biographies", centering around were prominant in the black struggle. Their -ill be studied in detail, said Otis Anthony, a y W eeKplanning committee. ill be "Importance of Black History" "Black History a be the seminar A list of other activi EMPHASIS of Bfack it was begun py the b dation for Contemporary Thinking1 p.m. in UC 213 vailable yesterday. SG candida tile 1926. ' -_ '-------_____ has changed considerably rter G. Woodson in Histori cally; the arid" their accomplishrtiel1.ts along wit Frederick Douglas and Abraham Llncolm "Today is an instrumental time for blac campaign e -n s-e \ '. ... ' .. . .... By .Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer history ar.id existence in relationship Jo Ame Anthony. Campaign spending in the recent SG election ranged rro.ni 04 by president-elecf Bill He said although the celebration as a smaU ob churches and a few it has ''reacn grasp,educate; and to atune its into the lives of s to a combined eipenditure. t ,. people.'.'. 9.23 by his defe First POWs reachS CLARK AFB, Philippines (UPl)--The first two prisoners of war released by North Vietnam arri ved at San Diego, California early Wednesday morning to be at the bedsides of their criti<:ally ill mothers. An Air Force spokesman here Drop today Today is the last day a course may be dropped without penalty. Forms are available 10 ADM 264 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. The to announced that another planeto speed the .. .,_,_-,.,-o,,.,. their mothers. followed by two more planeFor Woods, it was loads on Thursday. mercy flight this week The THE NORTH Vietnamese North Vietnamese consented to announced they would free an adding his name to the original additional 20 POWs in the next list of prisoners of war to be two days, bringing to 163 the released since his mother lies number of POWs freed by the dying in Coronado, Calif. Communists from North and T HE TWO m -en were South Vietnam this week. -, weanng custom fitted uniforms For Navy Cmdr. Brian D. outfitted by tailors at Clark Woods of Lemoore, Calif. and Perkins was to immediately Air Force Maj. Glendon W. board a flight to Minnesota via Perkins of Orlando Fla., the Alabams where he will pick up H),QOO lp;hqqr fligpt ,tq, his wife t9 ;visit bis' mot h e r who California f r om th e Phillppiries not hifu in was-the first leg of a mercy flight 62 years. DA VIS attributed his victory with comparatively spending to his -''word of campaign." ''AIL the cre4it goes to; people there who liked wha\-. presidel)cy. e the_ -general 11 -two weeks ago, _ __ Continued on pa'ge,::3 .31 on his V ; ice :.-----------residential Rodrtey Presley and Marty Zolno, also defeated iQ the general election; spent $34.84 and $34.20 respectively. Dentise Pearcey, defeated by Levine in the run-off for vice president, did not submit expense Qr contribution statements and would have been disqualified had she won, Election Rules Committee (ERC) members said yesterday. Expense statements of other candidates were not made available by the ERC yesterday. ERC chairman -Jin;i he did not have the with him when contacted Election today Cathy Kirstein and Nieto vie today in the third race for a Senate seat in the College of Education District l for Elementary Education majors. The -polling place, located on the second flo01: next to the fQod in Educatjon, will be pen a.m.-6 p m. Kirstein and Nieto were cast into a run-off last week each n ; ceiyed :vo\e {or the : third l'n that college.

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2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 Ford fined $7 million for pollution DETROIT (UPl)-Ford Motor Co. was fined $7 miilion Tuesday for criminal and civil violati.ons of the Clean Air Act resulting from emission tests it conducted on 1973-model cars prior to their introduction. r strike St. Louis teacher s .. w 0 r I d More fighting The auto firm complied promptly, presenting Attorney Ralph Guy Jr. with two checks for $3.5 miliion each once court proceedings were completed. Pilot honored LONDON (UPl)-Lloyd' s Insurance Underwriters Tuesday gave a reception honoring Capt. William R. Haas of Southern Airways for his performance during the hijacking of a DC9 jet airliner last November. Lloyd's, which insures Southern's Fleet, gave the 43-year-old Haas and his wife a clock "in recognition of Captain Haas' skill and devotion to duty which contributed substantially o the ultimate safety of the airliner and its 34 passengers and crew. Nixon audited WASHINGTON (UPl)Congressional auditors charged Tuesday that President Nixon's campaign finance committee violated the spiri t of the law by failing to report at least $1.45 million in late, pre-election contributions within the time prescribed by law. Tariff increase WASHINGTON (UPl)-President Nixon said Tuesday he will seek sweeping new authority to raise tariffs in an effort to ease the pressure that forced a 10 per cent devaluation of the U.S. dollar. Dollar pinch By United Press International While world leaders contemplated the intricacies of international finance, Americans aboard felt the practical crunch of the second dollar devaluation in 14monthsthey were unable to get money and what they could get wouldn't buy as much. Strike ends By United Press International Teachers at Warwick R.I., Tuesday ratified a contract agreement ending a nine-day increase and kept their strike going. Smothers' sue LOS ANGELES (UPl)-The Smothers brothers were in court Tuesday for a pretrial hearing on their $10 million breach of contract suit against CBS over the cancellation of their variety show in 1969. The comedians sued the network after their "Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour" was canceled April 3, 1969, after a run of two-and-one-half years. weather. Partly cloudy and mild with a chance of showers today and Thursday. High today middle and upper 70s. Low in the low 60s. Chance of rain 30 per c ent today and tonight. SAIGON (UPl)-Despite the cease-fire in Vietnam and hopes for similar agreements elsewhere in Indochina, fighting between Communist and government forces escaJated Tuesday and as far as international observers were concerned, there was little that could be done about it. Soldiers ambushed BELFAST (UPl)-A sniper ambushed a British army foot patrol Tuesday night and wounded two soldiers, one seriously, in the Roman Catholic Davis Street area of Belfast, the army said. Flags at full staff WASHING TON (UPl)More racial troubles across state President Nixon ordered all American flags, which_ w ere flying at half staff in mourning for President Lyndon B. Johnson, to be raised to full staff Wednesday to honor the returning Ame'rican prisoners of' war. Nixon signed .the proclamation Tuesday after a telephone conversation with Lady Bird Johnson, widow of the late president who died in Texas Jan. 22. UPI Report Eustis High School was closed Tuesday as officials wrestled with a racial dispute centered over the flying of Rebel flag atop a greased flagpole while at Plant City, 12 black students were arrested in a disturbance involving only blacks florid a news briefs employes at all levels of Florida government. The proposals were detailed by Attorney General Robert L. Shevin and State Sen Richard A. Pettigrew, former Speaker of the House, at a News conference. The dispute at Plant City, near Tampa, inyolved a controversy over the inclusion qf a photograph of Al\gela Davis in a display being used during black studies week. Auth-0rities said school officials thought the inclusion of the photograph of the black militant might touch off some trotible and said they negotiated with black student leaders to have the picture taken from the display . phase. Qut FQRT (UPI)Sta,te Attorney Philip said 'l,'uesday he is .dr8ftig a bill to .propose to the > Legislature to, phase o\itinternal engines of severely limit their exhaust in order to save the atmosphere from being fouled. .. If we don't die from warfare, I think we'll die from raping the environment'," said Montante, who is assistant state attorney for consumer and ernriromnental affairs Full disclosure TAMP A (UPI)-Legislation extending foll-disclosure to alt state officials and candidates for office, and to strengthen conflict-of-interest laws is high on the list of priorities, Gov. Reubin Askew said Tuesday. "Spending reform is at the top of my priority list for FLorida in the next two )'ears," Askew said at the Annual <;overnor's Luncheon held in conjunction with the Florida State Fair. A : ccess Em phasi s George Goldsmith, director of Financial Aid, . Will be the guest tonight at 6:30 on Access, WUSF-FM's listener participation show. Listeners may call in questions at 9742215. Emphasis will feature 1Dr. John Betz, assoeiate professor of Biology, at 7 p .m. on WUSF-TV, channel 16. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS W. PLATT Ph, 258-2131 11w Oradt i11 the offidal newspapt>r University of South Florida ancl i11 publi!lhecl four .timt>s wt>ekly. Tuesday through 'riduy. durin!( the ae aefomie year pt>riod Septe.mber through mid-June; twiec 1h1rin1ot the atuclemie yc;ar period mid-June through August, by the of South 1-'loricla. ,t202 Fowler Avt>., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinion!I cxpresst'cl in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the wrihr uncl not of the Universitv of South Florida. Address eorrepondence to The Oracle, Lan .t.72," Tampa, Fla., 33620. The Oracle is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post Of(kt> at Tampa, Fla., and printed by Peerless Printers, Inc., Tampa. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all to or it 1!'.Wll'er,ip"oo per year or-12 (Ol\'Qtrs; h 2, 3; 81 for Qtr. 4. Missie destroys CAPE KENNEDY (UPI)--An American built Polaris A3 missile wheeled out of control shortly after launch from the British submarine HMS Repulse Tuesday and dove like a meteor into the Atlantic Ocean. The submarine was submerged about 30 miles east of the Florida coast when it launched the rocket from one of 16 missile tubes. It was to he a routine test flight to an Atlantic target area. A bill !!with teeth' MAIMI (UPl) -Two powerful state government leaders proposed Tuesday two conflict of interest laws "with teeth" to restore public confidence in elected officials public ELMS deadlocked TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--The Governor's Environmental Land Management Study Committee (ELMS) recommended Tuesday that all of Florida's wetlands be declared "environmentally endangered." But after unanimously declaring the marshes, swamps and floodplains endangered, the committee deadlocked 5-5 over whether to ask the Legislature to do anything about the situation. Welfare revamped WASHINGTON (UPl)-The administration plans to placate angry state welfare officials with new rules to eliminate thousands of persons from welfare rolls and harass other recipients, an attorney for the National Welfare Rights Organization NWRO said Tuesday. The Future is here. lllX1138 Wed.; Thun. 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 $1 Special Notice Mr, Richard Talbot, noted nutrionist will conduct a special NUTRITION SEMINAR in Temple Terrace, Thurs. Feb; 15 at 8 PM Temple Terrace Center, 56th St. The public welcomed. Gene Youngblood will speak on the Videosphere: "Cable T.V. and the controlled evolution." 8 p.m. T.A. T. Free Wed., Feb. 14 Sponsored by SEAC

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Walking Peace Pilgrim Peace Pilgrim, her name for over 20 years, will speak today at 6 p.m. in LAN 204. She has walked over 25,000 miles on foot for world peace. ''I shall remain a wanderer until mankind has learned the way of peace, walking until I am given shelter and fasting until I am given food," is her vow. Oracle photos by Randy Lovely Expenses-----------Continued from page I we were saying ... people really did pass it on," he said. Davis explained he received an estimated $80 in services rendered toward his campaign, including $60 retail value for a band donating its time to him and $20 worth of paper and poster board. PAPER WAS th e bigg es t expense in the Davis campaign, he said, explaining h e had used many fl)iers. Sechen said the sum spen t in his campaign was jus tifi e d by "good" voter turnout; 2,887 voted in the general election and 2,805 in the run-off. Sechen said his campaign "gave students th e idea there is a Student Government that will listen to their needs." An estimated six se nators elect have not submitted expense statements and will not be awarded their certificates of election until the r equired i nformation is submitted, Larkin said. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 -3 Overdrawn checks cost class credit Cancellation of registration will be the penalty for non payment of fees or returned checks if the amount owed is over $25 under a new policy from the Comtroller's Office. "Cancellation means the student receives no credit for any work done that quarter," said Robert E . Wallace, USF's Comptroller Before a student's registration is cancelled, the validity of the debt will be verified by Finance and Accounting, will inform the student before taking action Notification of the student must include specific reason for cancellation, detailed calculation of the total debt and a deadfine for payment before cancellation becomes final: Bouncing checks ... will result in cancellation of refristration under a new university policy. If a student's registration is cancelled, that quarte.r's registration fees may be used to pay the students obligations and the remainder will be refunded to the student. Students who have not completely cleared their financial obligation will not be allowed to register again until the outstanding debts are cleared up. Cadre drug samples arrive from clinic Results of the first set of drug samples at the Oearwater Free Oinic were received by the Rapm Cadre yesterday after a few weeks delay The Cadre switched to the Oearwater analyzing lab from one in California because the Free Clinic is less expensive, $2 per sample, and mailing time and costs would also be reduced. "THE REASON for the delay was that they didn't have standards for PCP," said Ray Doyle, director of the Rap Cadre. "To analyze drugs, you need a pure sample against which to check," he explained. Doyle said future samples will be r:eturned in a week at the most, but added the analysis process is difficult "People expect immediate service, but it takes time to run an analysis," he concluded. THE RESULTS of the group of samples were: 1. The "unknown" drug consisting of a mustard green powder was LSD. 2. An alleged LSD sample with street name "Groovy C.B. Swinger" consisting of an orange capsule containing white powder was PCP. 3. The PCP "Pink Lemonade" submitted in the form of a pink tablet was also PCP. 4. A sample suspected of being MDA did not have an observable amount, so nu determination was possible. Doyle also released previously unpublished results from samples submitted the end of last quarter. 1. THE SUSPECTED LSD sample ("white windowpane acid") consisting of white powder was LSD. 2. The yellow-orange powder turned in as cocaine was cocaine. Black newsletter serves USF area 3. The tan-colored fine powder turned in as brown mescaline only contained a trace of PCP. 4. The off-white tablet labled as "unknown" only contained a trace of PCP. 'Black and Aware' a newsletter for black students began publication last month. The newsletter is put out weekly by students as a means of communication between black students, faculty, and staff. "The 'BLACK and Aware' was started because of the failure of The Oracle to publish black news," said Melonese Strong, editor of the newsletter. The newsletter contains a Black Calendar of upcoming events on campus, off-campus, and on television. There is also a News Around Campus section, th e Editor's Corner, Humor Side of Campus, Couple of the Week, and Thought of the Week STRONG, a graduate student in guidance got a list of all black students on campus and had the newsletter placed in eac h oft. heir mail boxes Black.secretaries and faculty also r eceive newsle Uers. Other students who do not receive the newsletter may pick one up in UC 213. Strong said the only critera to work is a willingness. She encourages volunteers to help The Future is here. THXll38 Wed., Thurs : 7 & 9:30 p m. LAN 103 $1 YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST ST AND ARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. of budget DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant). 21 '*' Samtone

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4-THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 -ORACLE-------------E d it ri I t POWs need privacy, aid, not exploitation All Americans who watched the scenes of the first U.S. POWs being released were probably moved by a most poignant moment in history. Regardless of one's feelings about the war, the only appropriate response would be relief and happiness for the men and families who suffered the anguishing experience, some for as many as nine years. AS A reward of sorts, legislators are proposing bills to provide special considerations for the deserving men to help them begin their lives anew. U.S. Rep. Bill Gunter, has proposed one such plan. Some of its more meritorious elements would provide POW s two days credit toward retirement for each day in captivity and continuing health services for those who chose to leave the services now. In other wars POWs have been shamefully exploited for political gain. It is past time for people to to recognize this was a painful period for many people. Hopefully, Pentagon will spare the public the pressured story of how it was all worth it. Nor should those on the other side of the issue attempt to capitalize on speeches by those who are bitter about the experience. No one should be pressured to speak. AMERICA has the opportunity to show the world we care about our men and are not willing to exploit them commercially. Ex-POW endorsement of "red, white and blue sales extravaganzas" and corporate puhlicity barrages about how many token-POWs they hire are not called for now. The jobs should come, not the exploitation. Now more than ever it is time to the privacy of these men and respect them for their service. It is now, with these joyous moments of reunion, that we give thanks for their return, and make an unwavering commitment to preventing further tragedies like Vietnam. As usual, no one wants to volunteer Editor: This quarter University Volunteer Services has initiated new programs to use the skills of majors from every college at USF. Previously, most volunteer work at this university was directed at Social Science and Education majors. With the (letters] university, why is there such a poor percentage who are involved in their community? We are of the opinion that this campus needs more involvement and less apathy on the part of the entire university community. "The future does not belong to those who are content with today." (Robert F. Kennedy) Signed, -COUNTRY ....... $NA C t<-5 AM.I.
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THE ORACLE. FEBRUARY 14, 1973 5 Info monopoly run by government, not press --------------------, Free Hour 1.) Do you often find that class or required departmental activities interfer with the Monday, Wednesday, Friday, free hour (2-3 p.m.}? In the current debate on government-press relations as it applies to the First Amendment, Robert Pittman of the St. Petersburg Times recently put the question into its proper historical perspective by pointing out what newspapers were like in America's early years. If Richard Nixon is bothered by James Reston and David Brinkley now, he would have really freaked out having to deal with the free-wheeling, scurrilous and heavily partisan media confronting the Founding Fathers. IN A TIME when the press was demonstrably biased, the men who wrote the Constitution DOONESBURY r/i?OH !He' GtJYS 170WN !JT PARN6Y!s Pl1R /1/110 (!;R.;U, -/HIS " I ONe' 60/NG 011T m TO 711&' MGHOR( oQo 0 OF 86R17
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Stan VanderBeek awaiting word about where his show will be held. Planetarium may expel VanDerBeek's 1Cine Naps' By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor There seems to be a bit of discrepancy as to where and if cinematographer Stanley VanDer Beek will hold his premiere showing of "Cine Naps," a four-hour multimedia event, scheduled for thhis Friday and Feb. 23. VanDerBeek had scheduled the event in the planetarium but "there seems to be some confusion as to the use of the space for an experimental theatre workshop." .. I DON'T think the planetarium people were prepared for someone using the planetarium for such an event," VanDerBeek said. "The planetarium has been used as a classroom and my presentation has nothing to do with astronomy." Joseph Carr, associate curator at the planetarium, said that the planetarium is lodged under the natural science division as a part of the astronomy department. "We have always used the planetarium as a classroom," he said. "So we made a request to hold the event some place else." VANDERBEEK said the event is a four-hour piece designed to put people to sleep. He said he is studying an idea of non-verbal communication. "I want to show the role of education as experimenting with dreams and what happens when you get drowsy," he said. "It's kind of a tripping without drugs." Heinrich K. Eichhorn Von Wur, chairman of the astronomy department, who works with the planetarium, refused to make any comment on the use of the planetarium for the event. "I DON'T wnat to discuss the matter with any of the news media," he said. "The matter is closed." According to Mrs. Lillian Yorks, director of space analysis, the planetarium has never been used for anything except astronomical purposes. "To my knowledge, however, there is no rule that says it cannot be used for anything else," she said. 1Master Pierre Pathelin' is great JOHN W. Coker, acting director of the Florida Center for the Arts, sponsor of the event, said the matter was still unsettled but there would be a discussion about the use of the planetarium this morning "with the people directly involved with the matter." By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor "Master Pierre Pathelin" is a fine and humorous example of student excellence mastermineded by a faculty director. The play within a play is about nine people having a wonderful time and letting their audience have a wonderful time. IT COMBINES superior acting with an informal mood. Director James Spillane, assistant theatre arts and humanities prof., has created a play that is so characteristic of 15th century France that as soon as the sudience enters USF's Centre Stage they become engulfed in an atmosphere of informality and relaxation--the hay on the floor, the rafters instead of seats, the music and the friendly characters who greet them when the play opens. It definitely departs from the stuffed-shirt atmosphere of traditional theatre. The cast is a nine-member troupe portraying an amatuer French theatrical group. And they are wonderfully fabulous. EACH ACTOR and actress steps into their roles and completely lose their identity as USF students. They become. the French characters performing Oral Honors Pro11:ram Annette Adams and Jean Hawes rehearse their readings for the Orttl lnte.rpretations Honors Program while Dr . R.J. Schneider looks on. The program, fe8:turing eight of USF's outstanding speech students, will he presented today at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is free. Oracle photo by Bill Nottingham their nonsensical play for the people of a medieval French village. Paul S. Robertson is Agnolo, the troupe's manager, narrator of the plays and the Judge in "Pierre Pathelin." He is magnificant. He asserts an air of superior character as soon as he steps in front of the audienceorganizing his disheveled, roudy and farcical players to get them prepared for the day's performance. W. Gregory Moran performs as Poggio. He is the short, stocky character who is always getting walked over by his peers. As Master Guillaume Joceaulme, the draper in "Pierre Pathelin," the table seems to turn. He is the wealthy merchant, the miser; but the audience can't help but feel comically sorry for him during the turn of events that almost drive him crazy. Moran is the spark of humor throughout the play. SCOTT W. Aikenhead as Master Pierre Pathelin is the sinister no-gooder who gets it in the end. He portrays his part of an unusual lawyer authentically and never fails to get a chuckle from the audience with his superb sacrastic facial expressions, as he deceives draper Joceaulme, the Judge, and often his somewhat naive wife. Nancy Storey plays Pathelin 's nuerotic wife. She appears to be very characteristic of the wife who must put up with a do nothing husband. She is often comical and comes on strongest she tries to convince the draper that he husband has been sick and dying for 12 weeks (or was it 16 weeks) and he could not possibly have stolen the valued blue material. The other characters add an assortment of interest to the play. SUSANNE JANE Lanier is the lowly shepherd who turns out to be wiser than the great mastermind Pathelin. David Hering as a dancer, Scott F. West as a juggler, Peter Williams as Jean the musican, and Vicci Carpenter as a sloozy dancer, add an authentic feeling throughout the play. They hang around, taking up minor parts and sitting on the outskirts of the audience tO promote an informal atmosphere for actor audience interaction. The play, in repertory with "The Marowitz Hamlet," will be performed again Feb. 15, 17, 21 and 23 in Stage. Tickets, $1 for students and $2 for the public are available at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. String Quarter to perform free concert The faculty's University Quartet will perform in a free concert Thursday at 8:30p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium, F AH 101. Violinsts Edward Preodor and Armin Watkins, violist Jerzy Kosmala and cellist Nelson Cooke assisted by pianist Jan Keister and tenor Frederick Black will perform three works: Beethoven's "String Quartet, Opus 131, "Haydn's "String Quartet, Opus 64, No. 5, and Ralph Vaughan Williams' "On W enlock Edge." MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH . 935-7743 OPEN l 0, TO 7 EXCEPT WED. Visit the Mure where love is the ultimate crime. THXll38 Starring Robert Duvall and Donald Pleasence IOI W8nWll tJro&. i
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The male, THX 1138 and The female, LUH 3417 The drug-programmed and computer-controlled subterranean society of the 25th century will be explored in ''THX 1138," in its first screening in the Tampa area, today and Thursday at 7 and 9: 30 p.m. in LAN 103. The film has been appraised by film critics as ''the bestthing of its kind since 2001." Admission is $1. The killing of a president is an interesting analysis By Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer The film "Why Did They Kill the President?" was voted worthy of USF purchase by a large majority of the students and faculty attending the Free Film Forum Tuesday. educational movie is a simulated historical analysis of the events leading up to the premeditated murder of Abraham Lincoln by John Wilkes Booth with an interview and intrigue format reminiscent [films) of the "You Are There" series. THE INTERVIEWS personalize the lives and attitudes of Lincoln and the people who were pertinent to his role as president and to his assassination. Colorful narration and the use of documneted still shots enhance the character protra)jals and plot. The camera leads the viewer into an exciting rehearsal and enactment of Booth's murderous motives. The film ends with an interesting epilogue of the future of Booth; others involved in the assassination and of Lincoln's fainily. THE FREE Film Forum's vote is an act which provides credence to student "JlOWer, an epithet whi.ch seems meaningless more often than not. Bromberg contest set LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP A David Bromberg look-a-like contest will be staged at USF beginning Thursday and continuing through next week The contest is open to everyone, induding women, according to George "Pen" Parrish, Columbia Records representative. AN APPLICATION form will appear in Thursday's Oracle and all that is needed is for the person to fill out the coupon and return it to The Oracle, Parrish said. Parrish said he would then get in touch with the pei:son and choose the winner. Winners of the c ontest will be able to participate in the national Spencer Davis cancelled The Feb. 16 Spencer Davis concert has been cancell e d according to Rick Alter, assistant program director of the Student Entertainm e nt and Activities Council. However, the Earl Scruggs R e view is scheduled for March 2. Herbie Mann will still app e ar a s scheduled on March 3. And a c oncert is being planned for Mar c h 11, Alter said. Intercollegiate David Look-A-Like Sweepstakes. THE .WINNER of the local contest will receive some albums, including Bromberg's latest album, and a Bromberg T shirt. The national winner will receive an AM-FM multihand portable Masterworks radio and 50 albums of his or her choice from Columbia Records, sponsors of the contest. In addition, ihe compus will receive an "all expenses paid free concert by David Bromberg." "l1tdla1tRald, l1tdla1t Made" starring MOR
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8. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 USF hopes to end sporadic play By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports E .ditor If USF's basketball squad plays like it's capable of playing, it should beat Rollins in tonight's game. But that's the big question, how will the Brahmans perform? All season long Coach Don Williams' cagers have been on a roller coaster course, looking as if they had reached 11\aturity in their second season of varsity play, then completely falling apart the next time out. TONIGHTS ball game comes Reception planned prior to cage contest The Central Florida Chapter of USF's Alumni Association will stage a reception for USF alumni in Orlando preceding tonight's USF vs. Rollins basketball game. David Macsay, will host the reception at his home, 1920 W oodcrest Drive, No. 15, Orlando, beginning at 6:30 p.m. All USF alumni are invited to attend. after the Brahmans hit bottom in a complete fiasco against St. Louis. Prior to the Billiken contest, they had soared in routing South Alabama. If USF is to defeat the Winter Park school, it must play a consistent game, cutting down on its turnovers, a crippling problem all season, and controlling the backboards. A hopeful addition to the Brahman lineup will be guard Jack James who saw limited action in St. Louis because of illness. THE 10-9 Tars, coached by Ed Jucker, head of the The Pineapple Hangup. Chances are you've tried many of new fruit wines. And thought they were pretty good. Well pow there's one you'll really get hung up on. Mardi Gras Pineapple Wine. It tastes just like fresh, juicy, delicious pineapple beca1.,1se it's made from fresh, juicy pineapples. Splash it over rocks and pass it around Or mix Mardi Gras with anything for a wild new taste. It's a hangup n.o matter how you drink it. Send for your "Mr. Pineapple's Back" poster Mar. di Gras also has a hangup for your wall. It's our nutsy Mr. Pineapple's Back poster. A big 22 x 32 inches. In beautiful four-color. Just send 75
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THE ORACLE. FEBRUARY 14, 1973 9 USF student going to Germany for meet I Coach Dan Holcomb said the USF Soccer Club will play the &rst game of a doubleheader at USF Sunday at noon against MacDillAir Force Base. WFLA-TV (pictured above) will play the members of the Swedish ship, -Alvsnabben at 2 p.m. Oracle Photo1by"Ray Wolf By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor It's a long way from Ft. Lauderdale to Hanover, Germany but USF student Gregg Gingold is about to make the trip. The 19-year-old sophomore was recently one of six collegians to represent the United States in Hanover in the initial World University Student Champioriships, Feb. 20-25, for his ability in table tennis. IT WAS just three years ago, the fall of 1970 to be exact, that Gingold appeared in his 1 first competlt1 ve tennis tournament in Ft. Lauderdale. Now the Iota dorm resident will represent the U.S. o;erseas. Gingold makes his rise to table tennis fame sound almost easy. "I learned from a frienl He told me about the table USF unexpected Site for tourney . l club (in Miami). You go there and start out at the bottom, of course, like you always do. Finally you start going to tournaments and just get tournament experience and you just get better. This is how it all started for me." BUT THERE'S stipulation which Gingold failed to mention; you have to be good and the former number one junior player in Florida .is just that. came to the rescue Sunday of the First Annual Costello Fencing Tournament. The contest, named after Julio Costello, considered to be the father of American fencing who died recently, was held in with Gasparilla festivities and was supposed to have its final day of competition at the State Fair Grounds. BUT ACCORDING to USF Fencing Club vice-president, Rick Welch, the area set aside for the tourney was also the site of a cattle exhibit and not usuable. "No. one ever dreamed it would end up at USF," Welch, one of four USF students in the meet, said. "It was strictly on an ad hoc basis. "We are one cif the few places in the area that has extensive fencing equipment," he said in explaining the decision to compete at USF. The two day event had its first round of competition in Dunedin before the 36 remaining fencers from a field of nearly 100 came to USF's fencing room in the gym for the last day of the tourney. ALONG WITH Welch, club members Dennis Dunbar, Lynn Huling and Pat Sullivan represented USF in the first annual meet. "Basically we were the only ones from the club w ho felt proficient enough to enter," explained Welch. "But actually you could say we were the only ones with guts." Although Welch, Huling, the club's president and Sullivan didn't make it past the first day of competition, Dunbar, "fencing in great form" according to Welch, was one of nine athletes to make it to the finals of the men's foil competition, OOQAOOQAQAAApOpAO In the Collegiate Regionals in Atlanta last year, placed first in the doubles while finishing third in singles play. And in the Nationals in New York in 1971 he and his partner from Miami defeated the top seeded team w'hich included Jeff Smart, the captain of the U.S. team going to Germany. Study in Guadalajara, Mexico Fully accredited, 20-year UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Guadalajara Summer School offen July 2-Aupst 11, anthropole11y, art, education, folklore. po1raphy, history, 1ov-1rnment, laniua1 and literature. Tuition $165; board and room $211. Write: lnternatlonal Pro1rams, University of Arizona,. Tucson 85721, Swift beaten but gets award Valentine's Night Dinner Jack Swift, USF karate team chief instructor, received the best fighting technique award for a weekend meet in Pensacola. Swift, a third degree black belt lost to Jerome Piddington of Richmond who won the grand championship of the meet. The Future is here. THXll38 Wed., Thurs, 7 & 9:30 p.m, LAN 103 $1 DANCE CRUISE Wed. Feb. 14 7:30 10:30. pm Aboard the Tom Sawyer 400 Passenger Steamer Docked at 312 Bayshore Blvd. Tampa $4 fare includes: hrs. sailing COmplete dinner Drink Doorprlzes Lee Williams orchestrci Greg Gingold Gingold will be back at the CollegiatP. Regionals year which begin in Tallahassee tomorrow and continue through Satutday. He confidently says he'll both the single$ and doubles competition, BUT THE trip 'to Germany is somewpat of a mini-Olympics for collegiate table tennis stars and Gingold is a little awe struck at the thought. "The best part of the whole tournam _ent," he says, "is going to the tournament and standing behind the players from your country. Each delegation from each country is represented there with a flag and it's really Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14 -$18.59 + 2.39 G78x14-19.20+2.56. H78x1'4 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 19.59 + 2.63 H78x15 20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial built to inspiring wearing the name USA on the back of the shirt.'' "Also a great thrill i$ having parties with other people from other nations. : It should be an educati?nal as a physical education '()ne by meeting o'her countries and talkif!gto them." IF G INGOLD'S word is trul, the Germany tournament . will. not be his last. lie says his goal is to make the United in 1975 _for the. Wodd Championships, competition involving the world's top professionals. And it's rather i;l_i, fficult .1,0.: doubt the word .of the who h!lS. gone fi:om . to Germany ln short .yeai;:8 f SEAC: . J:J J1 1' 1' Jl ct i lib . Tyrino narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x 13-645x 14-61Sxl3 600x15-all sizes $.14.95 +Fedorol toii of 1.71. to .1.91 .... Thl1 ii a pNmlum tlro built In Italy fer the.-" car enthutit. COncorde -raised white letters wide wide :wider put on A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride B60x13 27.55 F60x15 33.36 BR78x13 29.15 GR78x15 35.11 F60x14 33.05 G60xl5 35.07-. ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 37.31 G60x14. 34.89 J60x15 39.79 FRi8x14 32.18 LR78x15. 39.29 L60x14 4 096 L60x15 41.27 + Fedorol To< 2 16 3.92 WE MOUNT ON MAGS FREE GR78x14 36.09+ Fod0

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    10. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 Election regulations said ambiguous By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Many of the problems in enforcing election rules stem from their ambiguousness, according to an Election Rules Committee member. "Bill 17 which outlines election rules has been almost impossible to enforce," Beth Bell said yesterday THE ELECTION rules give no definition of a majority of votes, no clear rules on (news briefs) Vet's fees deferred Fee deferment forms for registration will be abailable in the Veterans Advisor's office (UC 224), beginning Feb. 16, for Qtr. 3 registration. Bruce Daniell, USF veterans advisor, said his office is open we;?kdays from 2-5 p.m. "If veterans can't get to the office afternoons, they can pick up the forms the day they register before going in," said Daniell. Veterans have to pay their tuition by 7p.m. March 27 or pay a $25 late fee ancl if fees are not paid by April 3, registration will be cancelled: Bob Jett, chairman of thtiVeterans Awareness Council, said Friday defef'.red payment of (ees will.be available in Qtr. 4, too. He sajd USF Comptroller Robert Wallace told him that by Qtr. 1 next year, a new computerized registration will be operating which will allow students other than veterans to defer payments . Widows and war orphans are not included this, said Daniell. New director selected Terry Lynn Edmonson has been appointed Director of Dev:elopment Services at the University of South Florida effective March 2. Ei:lmonson, 33, is assistant to the Coordinating Vice President at Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. A native of Healdton, Okla,., Edmonson earned his bachelor's arid mllster's degrees from SMU and has had extensive experience in educational administration. served as associat e dear of student development at Iowa Wesleyan College, Mount Pleasant, Iowa, from 1967-69 ; H: was directo:fof admissions from Juiy 1969-fone 1971 at Queens College, Charlotte, N . C. He has held his position at SMU since July 197i. linquistics speaker set Dt. Robert Scholes, promirtant linguistics scho.lar, will speak tomorrow at 3 p.m. in LAN 11? on new developments in linguistics. Sch()les, of the newly-formed Center for Neurological and BehaVioral Linguisfic Rese!lich at the U riiversity of Florida, will be here priinarily to discuss the center The manner in c which the miri(forms language and various pro.blems preventing speech are amoqg the topics Scholes will present. by the Linguistics Graduate Organization (LINGO), Schole : s willalso speak inilividuallv W'ith students wlio are interested in .. theCenter's activities. the center works via an interdisciplinary approach, and staff from fields other than lh1guistics and modern may want to attend Scholes' Anyone with questions about the nature of the center or about this interdisciplinary linguistics colloquium may call Dr. Roger Cole at the Lingwstics College, ext; 2446. ReferralService established Long has set himself up as a referral for .f ontana Hall. H ,e.!lliid he w1mts Fontana residents to come to him ifthey have any He said he'll heh> ff hti can. otherwise he'll refer them to the Rap Gadre: "The important thing is that they know that I'm here, (room 733) they can talk to me," he !iaid. t know basically what to do when someone gets just too high," Long said. "If I can't do anything, there's a line right aW'ay where someone can." He said there's a lot of drug use at the hall, and a iot of unhappy people ("there really are''), "Like thett lt-8$ e sufoide cils! here last year,1 he said. We want to prevent another 13Jh Ooor suicide ca se ... or anything at all that can be helped." campaigning and no explanation of contribution and expense statement deadlines, leaving these areas open to ERC decisions. r.================*** "Bill 17 doesn't outline (election) procedure at all," Jim Larkin, ERC chairman said. election rules give no definition of a majority ot votes, no clear rules on campaigning and no explanations of contribution and expense statement deadlines." Beth Bell ERC Member Larkin suggested a provision be made whereby outgoing ERC chairmen leave outlines of election responsibilities and difficulties for a successor. "WE THE current ERC) walked in there and no one told us anything," Larkin said. Bell suggested another polling place be established in the Andros residence area. Larkin said if a poll is to be added it should be in the Natural Science area where one poll is used by students with classes in four different buildings. Larkin said the election ran smoothly in the Natural Science area in the recent election. Larkin and Bell agreed there should have been more publicity for the election and a better coordinated effort among the ERC, the SG Secretary of Public Relations and The Oracle. USF students turn snowbird Maureen McGurrin, (left), and Debbie DeWitt, (right); joined maJJy _groups of USF students who took advantage of the long holiday to travel to towns in Georgia, like Cordele above, to spend some time in the 8-10 inches of sno.w. Model United Nations begins at USF Feb. 15 Hir()nobu Shibuya ; of the United Nations Secretariat, will be guest speaker at the fifth annual Model United Nations Feb. 15-18 at the University of South Florida. Shibuya of Saga, Japan, will, speak at the concluding awards banquet set for 12:30 p'..m. Feb. 18 in the UC Ballroom, he is the author of several publications about yo.uth and international affairs. MORE THAN 200 high school and college students are expected to participate in the event which is sponsored by the World Affairs Council, a foreign and American student organization at the University. Participants will represent about 60 of the 124 countries in the United Nations. Delegates will actually take the positions of the countries they represent in all sessions of the General Assembly, Security Council and commit tees All sessions .will be in the .Education Building, either in theK'1V A AuditO'rium or Rooms 202 B,C, or D. DARRYL CASANUEV A, secretary general, outlined the schedule, which is subject to change should sessions last longer than anticipated. The opening session at 2 p.m. Feb. 15 will feature addresses by the secretary general and the' five major powers, followed by block meeting!; at 9 a.m. and 12:30 p.ni., committee meetings at 10:30 a.m., lunch at 11:30 a.ni., the Security Council at 2 p.m . and both the Sectirity Council and General Assembly from 4-6:30 p.m., convening again about 8p.m. COMMITTEES will meet at 9 a.m. Feb. 17 and the General Assembly and Security Council will take up the rest of the program from about 1-6 p.m and 8-10 p.m Feb. 17 and from 9 a.m. noon Feb. 18, prior to the banquet. Iri addition to USF, schools to be represented are Kent State University, Florida Institute of Technology, University of Miami. apd Robinson, Jesuit tind the Academy of Holy Names high schonls. The sessions are open to the public.

    PAGE 11

    THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 14, 1973 11 Some Classifieds really should be By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor Classified ads, usually buried in back sections of newspapers, are a whole new world of entertainment It s time to bring some of the more amusing aspects of that world into the open. This gem appeared under "Personal Notes" in an October, 1968 Oracle: "Well, sports fans it's time to announce the engagement of beautiful, bright, understanding Midge Wilson to that idiot cromag who in a word is wierd AND EVEN the most unmoved skeptics can't deny the interest generated by the caterpillar series that ran m February and March, 1967-Feb 8 & 15: FREE: Imported roasted caterpillars. Limited supply only one to a customer. See Haigley, UC 222. Feb. 22: Last Chance: free roasted imported Japanese caterpillars, one to a person. See Haigley, UC 222. A WHOLE issue of The Oracle went by without a word about caterpillars. Then, on March.!: Free: Roasted Grasshoppers or caterpillars, one to a person. See Thayer or Haigley, UC 222. You just never know what you're going to read when you pick up the classified ads. Like this rather exotic request that ran in April, 1968 two days after April Fool's Day: nsUNBURNED over vacation days? Please send me one of your peels in an envelope for research purposes Dr. Diane Wagner. LIF 160." A mundane request appeared in 1967: Thieves take tape player, bass, amp Items worth a total of $675 were reported stolen at USF yesterday, according to University Police. A bass guitar and amplifier worth $625 was reported stolen from FAH 102 between 3:30 p.m last Wednesday and 11 a.m. Thursday, said Chief Jack Preble. Preble said investigating officers Larry Hess and Tony Wall found no tool marks that would indicate a break in. The incident was reported by Christopher Waterman, owner of the equipment. A car tape player worth $50 was also reported stolen early Monday by a USF visitor. Robert E. Curry, who was visiting Herman Garcia, said the player was taken between 2 and 7:15 a. m., police report. *** *** *** WANTED: Left-handed tennis racket for straining macaroni with twists. No experience necessary but own transportation required. AC, with carport. Available in S M-L with low downpay_me11t,terms. ln your home or mine . ContaGt name withheld by request. "Victoria S-M: For goodness sake--pick up your mail in 223." Classified ads can provide a sophisticated method of sticking out your tongue at somemone OCT. 25, 1967: Mike Piscitelli sleeps with his light on. Some ads make you feel like there's a whole lot of things going on that you don't know about, like this one that ran under "Miscellaneous" in 1968: "Tree, Inc. admits there are some thiogs ya gotta do just cause you live on the block." THE SUBJECT of the sexes crops up often in classified ads. "Wanted: Attractive, mature male, uninhibited liberal minded; to share intimate experiences with similar person who has good body. Contact G. Waid, Ward Apts And then there s the different kind of 'Dear John letter: "John: This shall serve as a formal reminder that our marriage is based on a temporary contract due to expire July 9 2015. Sincerely, Mary SOME OF the more risque ads make you wonder whether they are rejects from the conventional advertising market, such as this want ad that ran in November of 1968 : "Go -Go Girls! The University Center Dance Committee needs YOU! Interested bodies contaCt Malcolm Anderson." And this April, 1070, ad that appeared under "Miscellaneous:" "HAVING AN AFFAIR? Why not reserve the back room at Jerry's Pizza, Terrace Plaza mall. For information about group discounts, call 988-7391." EVERYTHING from an earring with sentimental value to a gray crested cockatiel with a yellow head have appeared in "Lost and Found" Here's one you may have missed: "Looking for a President? McCarthy's the One." Speaking of politics, this one also ran in 1968: "Her bike is blue/ A student too/Her outlook new/She'll work for you! Vote Polly Williams." PUBLIC Service Announcements were around even in 1966 like this one that ran under "Personal Notes" in the second issue of The Oracle: "God IS NOT DEAD! He isn't eyen sick. Attend church this Sunday." 1.4 A S S It AltS Need h elp in pr e paring tax r eturns for public. Som e knowl edge in Fed e ral Taxes i s desirable. Hours ar e 2 p m .-6 p .m. d aily and Saturda y all day. Th es e hours can b e adjusted to fit school schedule. Pay is good Call Bermax Tax Service at Bermax Western Wear for interview Ph.-9320322 WANT E D MACHINE operat o r s a n d help e r s Average pay per /wk $135 & overtime. Other positions available. 38hr. shifts, hav e op e nings N o experi e nce necessary. Apply Nati onal Wire o f Fla Inc 1314 31st St. Tampa. Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high school graduate Salary open Apply in person. Babysitter, for working mother i n th e afternoon and evenings. Call 988 2436. EZ MONEY! RELAX AND TALK. PHONE SALES, FULL OR PARTTIME. BRYN-ALAN STUDIO 420 W KENNEDY PH: 253-5792. PART TIME You can earn S60-$75wkly. 4V2 hrs. daily (3: 00 p .m. to 7:30 p m ) Mon thru Sat MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual income potential unlimited For additional information call 224-7877. Mr. Richert or Mr. Collins. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra !!'. All skills ne e d ed typist, file clerks, light labor Many job s available. Flexible hours. Payday Fri No fee 8727865 Waitresses over 21 needed. Hillsborotigh Ave. Piz z a Hut. $60 00 pay, free 238-1212. Part-time employment, m en-wome n, weekday s weekends, bun c h-of-lun c h cook, dough roller a t Shak e y's Pizza Parl o r 8114 N Fla. Ave. 9 35 -3101 A s k for Chuck, Bob, Tom. FOUND! JODY SACONl'S Student I.D card. Conta c t Mrs Raeber Ameri c an Idea Dept. Soc. 383 FOUND : Your navy blue nylon par)rn)t flew, o .ut o(;our ste pvan on M o nday Cal) 9 74-2620 b eforn 5 . LaMan c ha Dos $75mo. (pe r p e r s on) incl. util. 4 bed luxury townhou ses Pools TV, lounge billard s, pin ball parties. Move in now or make r e servations for lat e r On e block fro m USF 971-0100 RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. L Furnished 4 Br. home on lak e 2 a cres, fruit tr ees, pasture, boat dock and laun c h $325 mo. 974-2447; 996 3232. Sublet LaMancha Dos. Immediate occupancy. l girls rent is $83 per month Lease until June 14. You pay only $79. Call 9 7 1-8152. Cindy Roommate wanted to shar e two BR Apt. not far from USF in Woodcrest. Contact Bruce at 988-4956. For Sale: 1971 VW Super Beetle Radio, factory air, perfect cond i tion Sl595 Call 988-2121. VW Bus Deluxe 1970, large luggage carrier, perfect condition. 974-2447, 996-3232. ; 61 VW Van with '66 engine, $200 Ph. 258-4453. Must see it to believe it! '70 Green MG Midget Reworked engine, new clutch. Must sell in 2 weeks. $1300 or best offer. Call 932-7430, ask for Fred 1970 650 TRIUMPH, semi-chopped, custom paint job, sui}er clean, excellent condition, reasonably priced. 685-2911 ext. 219 days, 685 2387 eve nings and weekends Going to Europe Must sell Honda CB350 70\12 Excellent condition. Recent! y rebuilt engine Lots of new equipm e nt 2 helmets S400 971-0547 eve 1970 HONDA SL-100, metallic green, good condition, $275 689-7829 Steve '70 Honda 350SL. New engine, papers S450. Call 971 7905 after 5 p .m. and w e ekends. FOR SALE .1969 Triumph 650 CC, l o w mileage, painting $70Q . Call 9718 643 a fter 5 p m or week e nds. COMPUTER PROGHAMML\C Also S y stems O esig n Fast Reas onable. 2 51-63 90 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN USF, e tc. Term pap e rs. t heses, etc. IBM typ e w r iter, e lit e or pica w / type c hang e s 5 minute s from lJSF. 9716041 aft e r 6 o.m .. TYPING-FAST. NEAT, ACCL _RATJ:.:. IBM Selectric. All typ e s of work 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971 2139 If no answer, 2353261. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg. $449 00 only S289 00 United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia Mon Fri. 9-9; Sat. to 6. TRADE't I have a Craig FM stereo tape player w/spks. for your car. Interested? I need a similar stereo for my home. Ph: Barry 9885891. Sony Receiver AM-FM, FM stereo 15 watts RMS per channel. 5 mos. old, new Sl60 sell for Sl20. Ronny 974-6306. AM-FM Stereo receiver, BSR turntable, Lear jet 8 track player, two 2-way speakers. Also two c ustom made 3-way barrel speakers, very unusual. Cheap 971-6180. Wow! 21" Sylvania Color TV. Great picture, only Sl65. Also Sylvania stereo turntable with 12" air suspension spks Like new, only $100. Call 977 5318 evenings and hurry! SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machine s have never b e en used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons monogram & much more Only S49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N Armenia. Mon. thru Sat 97 Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands sterling silver 14 K gold, $8 up Fin e Quality by Jose Grant. Contact Tracy 971-0249. Help me pleas e till then Hoom. air condiiioner ; 5000 BTU; 2 yea r o ld, $ 50. Pho n e 935 ,5316. Do you you have a lover? The b es t Valentine is a c har coal portrait. I do them from 10 min. phot o sitting s, d e liver in 1 wk. Call Lois 974-6266 . $15-$25. GREAT DANE pup. Black female, AKC, reg ., friendly and fun needs home. Call 971-8706 New home 10 min. to USF Walk in to e ntrance foyer & then into a24xl4 LR & DR; from ther e into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. F am. 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, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, 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 pitch softball team (slow pitch also call). Pitcher, catcher or infield Larry 971ll08 after_4_:3_0_p,_._in_. _____ Babe-Happy six month anniversary. These past six months have been the happiest of my life. God gave me many people to love but I love you the greatest of them all. Happy Valentine's Day also. With LoveJ:OUr wife Susan INSfRUMENTS -, LUDWIG CHROME SNARE-DRUM AND STAND Firm at $60 00 Wanna rock out? Call Mylo at 971-9629 after 6 p.m. Maestro electric piano-walnut Brand new asking price $300. For additional information, call 832-1981 after 6 p .m. Gibson EB3 Sl25 2 Sony Electret condenser microphones $110 new, S85 985-2053 IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS

    PAGE 12

    12 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 14, 1973 Will the tes.t-tube wonders never cease? You've probably guessed it, but maybe you weren t sure. All those supposedly natural smelling things --you know: the orange-scented urinal cakes, that essence-of-prune floor wax, and all those wouldbe" nature's own" deodorants, the ones claiming to remind you of everything from dill pickles to a night in Tangiers ... . WELL, it's all a lot of hokum. The so-called natural s mells which have been in jected into everything by Nature herself, owe more to the test-tube than to good old Mother Nature. And if the trend continues. e ven Mother Nature herself m ay come in for a dose of chemical enhancement --just so natural smells will smell really natural. A case in point is the on ce lowly lemon, the original pu c k e r power. Somehow this most negative of fruits, which gav e rise to the expressions" sour as a A case of blind justice FORT LAUDERDALE (UPI)--The state called its first witness Monday in th e circuit court case against Marvin Holloman. Rufus Stokes, elderly v1ct1m of the crime, stepped forward. He testified that a few hours after being with Holloman, the youth rejoined him, held a knife at his throat and robbed him of the remainde"r of his monthly gov e rnm e nt check. .. IS THE man who robbed you in th e courtroom?" asked assistant state attorney Harry Gulkins Stokes said, "Yes,'' then Holloman at the defense table look e d pas t The elderly accuser fixed his eyes on the jury box then pointed to juror no 3, a middle aged man with eyeglasses who bore no resemblanc e to the youthful defendant. THAT'S HIM," said Stokes. "The state rests," said prosecutor Gui kins in resignation "Case dismissed," said the judge lemon" and "lemon of a car," has been sold to consumers .:is a plus factor in furniture polish, soaps and cosmetics. MOST OF the products proclaim what a Revlon produ c t manager calls the lemon's "light, crisp, fresh feeling and fragrance." But according to a spokesman for Sunkist in California, one of the largest U.S. lemon growers, barely two per cent of the lemony "fra grance" currently exuding from soapboxes and deodorant cans comes from real lemons The great bulk is synthesized in chemical plants in New Jersey and New York, or culled from something called lemongrass which is mowed, not plucked, in the West Indies .. The artificial fragrance is supplied, for the most part, by Givaudan, Inc., of Clifton, N.J., which uses various chemicals to produce the s mell. Called "the odor component" by the industry, the s me\1producing chemical comprise s only about one half of one per cent of the weight of the product it enhances WHY DO consumers go for the phoney smell? According to Dr. Herbert Stone of the Stanford Research Institute (Palo Alto, Ca.), an expert on odors, peopl e just likethe smell. But they also may have unconscious reasons ''Typically;" he says, "lemons are grown in semi-tropical regions, Florida and California. It may be that somewher e in the consumer s subconscious, h e remembers those ads where you can retire at 55. Or the association of the land of milk and honey in California." Dr. Stone adds, "There' s nothing unpleasant at all about I LOVE YOU ... / ' RUTHLESS -Be our Valentine. With love, Bill and Ray. ..... ' / Gary McD-Ha! You didn't think you d '5 ' To Leo the lion-hearted, From all the Knights of the Round Table, i e the Oracle Stuffers ' Happy Valentine's Day, Gerry Your Secret Valentine. get one of these did you? Happ y C Valentine s Dear Sis, Mark, & Carol : StVDAY! Hi David! From Lisa / Happy Joyce : Thinking of a Special Someone .. who is sweet Wardell. I{ / / From the Florida Marijuana Initiative to Mary Jane & Love. PKA BROTHERS We LOVEyou Your Little Sisters. HAPPY VALENTINE'S DAY GARSHA, .. YOUR SECRET VALENTINE. / / / To Janet Nora Hoping your last Valentine Day in ... ,; Ruth Moss, Happy Valentine s Day, Your Secret Valentine. Happy Valentine s Day to our KAPPA ALPHA PSI SWEETHEARTS From Von ', / Tonia and Mamie. To Alice; "Happy Valentine's". Your S.S. ILMSS, OYID, AIBT. USF. Love you, Sandy C. secret DZ Valentine. // Day, Bob K. life and your big 3. Who? A.M. / Tom Darling: Happy Valentine s Da y "' with all my love. This is our third and With love to Bobby S. from Billv D. best! Your Kitty. / '' ''\. ,,/ VJM, TO SUE: Thanks for being YOU. Happy This is a house ad. Valentines Day P.S. 6 down and 6 to go. Love, Mike. /' RAF Valentine! To Alice From your ss ecret admi r er (0.J.) Kitty! I Love You Dearly. Happy Valentine's Day!!! Tom Joyce, would you be my valentine, for just one day let me call you mine : I I Charlie To the girls of Epsilon One East: Thanks / for the memories! EJ. / I Alina, Happy Valent ine's Day Your Secret DZ Buddv. I Dear SRI MEHER BABA, I love you, love your devotee. Pattv I Deanne Skinney-Legs : Love ; kisses & whatever else you'd expect from a Valentine guy . I ,.,..._""_,Elsie, l love you more than anything in the world. H.P From the SCALLION SCULPTURE Happy I Happy Valentine s Day Sleeping Nudie, your white shed? Love ya, One Cent. I Karen, Happ y Va:entin e's Day. Spaced Out Girl s of USF I Fla is filled with love. I love you, Bill. ' Happy Valentine. Pamela, Happy Vaientine's Day. Want t o play pool? Love, MJ. Woody To the little Ballerina : All I want is to be your loVing friend so talk to me! RMB. Zu meinem Mann (BOB) Dank e fur machen mich die glucklichste Frau.: lch liebe dich! Wendy. ' HAPPY VALENTINES DAY to all my friends especially JT & all m y SPECIAL I) loves JESSE. ...... Love Vince Benny Until death alone shall separate us I love you Happy Valentine's Day Linda. r c / Raquel, Happy Valentine's Day. Your / Secr e t DZ Valentine Rocky, This is to tell everyone w e are : e ngaged and that I love y ou. Love Forev e r Spike / BABY DOLLY You mean more to m e / e v er yday IL Y Your BUG. C ..


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