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
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00026 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.26 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Nursing Dean predicts growth discusses problems in advisinl( and admittinl( By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer "I hardly remember at this point when or why I chose nursing as a career," said Dr. Gwendoline MacDonald, new Dean of USFs College of Nursing. "I believe it was the usual motivations, it was a stimulating and rewarding service profession that lead me to choose nursing," she said. BRINGING 20 years of nursing experience and degrees from Syracuse and Columbia Universities, Dr. MacDonald took on the monumental task of opening a College of Nursing at USF, on Feb. 1. lack funds because of federal aid cuts in the health area." -Dr. MacDonald "There has been a Dean for the College ever since 1968 but the program was never implemented. Our first class of funds because of federal aid cuts in the health area," she said. MacDonald explained that USF's nursing school will be different than any other since the University has no hospital as yet. Students here will work throughout the communit' y in three local hospitals. "Clinical practice is the juniors will begin the sequence essence of nursing," she said, next September," she said. "and in order to get the practice MacDonald expressed regret in we will also be using extra-that only 40 juniors will be hospital facilities such as the admitted next September County Health Department, the because of lack of space, funds Mental Health Center, and the and instructors. Ambula .tory Patient Clinic." "EVENTUALLY we will be WHEN ASKED why there able to expand the program to had been a delay in beginning the 100 students. Right now we lack nursing program at USF, tu es day's MacDonald replied that it was mainly a problem of economics. February 20, 1973 the ORACLE Vol. 7 No. 117 12 pages "It is an expensive program to run because of the high faculty student ratio and the necessary lab facilities" MacDonald said. She. said USF has a problem since it is involved in the development of both medical and nursing schools SG election upheld concurrently, however, MacDonald was assured by at least one member of the State Board of Regents that the medical course areas are a high priority for funding. By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer to vote did so not from lack of publicity. According to failure of the ERC to make known that absentee ballots were available resulted in the denial of giving some 171 co-op students and 24 off-campus term students the. right to vote. of the ballot. BETH BELL, ERC chairman, said that there were "absolutely no complaints from students on off-campus terms on the election." She said that most of the students were outside the country and could not have been reached if ballots had been sent. '"NURSING itself is gaining in status as a profession," from receiving The Oracle," Bell MacDonald s .aid. "The concerned, "Most of the students knew of the election said. responsibilities and functions of Lennon said he was a "little nurses are increasing and disappointed as to the court becoming more satisfying. ruling." Although the court Nursing is also improving in the "ruled against me, they did what area of economic returns," The Student Court of Review ruled yesterday a student complaint filed against the Election Rules Committee was invalid and stated the ERC had fulfilled its duties in the recent SG election. The complaint by Don "I HAVE researched thoroughly and have yet to find where it is written that the availability of the absentee ballot must be publicized," said Howard Sypher, SG attorney MacDonald is in favor of they believed was best for As far as publicizing the matter is student government," he said. encouraging men to join the field Continued on page 5 Lennon, 4 BUS, said the election was not official because the ERC had not provided proper notification of the filing of procedures for absentee ballots. Levine proposes changes general. forSenate main motions "I AM requesting the Student Court of Review to declare the election invalid, and to direct the Executive Branch of SG to cause a new election to be held," Lennon said. The students SCR said enrolled had "all full opportunity to vote," and since no complaints had been made by the students involved, except l P.nnon. the students who failed Lennon asked the court to consider the spirit of the law more so than the letter of the law itself. "James Sebesta, Supervisor of Elections for Hillsborough County, interprets the law to require that public notice of the availability of absentee ballots should include where how, and when to obtain the absentee ballot," said Lennon, in addition to stating the deadline for return By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Mark Levine, SG vice president-elect, yesterday proposed changes for the Student Senate to promote responsible and researched legislation. Citing Main Motion No. 22 and the Dr. of Vaseline motion passed in recent quarters Levine said legislation has been coming "off the top of somebody's head." <:: "' Illegal parking poses trap for handicapped The dangers of illegally parke d hikes lo Affairs lo inform illPgnll) parked and handicapped sludcnls is 11 mcssngt sl11pl1d irr1spo11sihlc hicydl ri1krs thal their lo over IOOhiksaduyo11ra111ps 1111doth c1 i111sideralion could havt grave of ',,,. . ',,-,G-. ,,, 'tl'l""" !,..,. ............. -1

-. 2 'PHE GRA'CLE : FEBRl!JARY 20, 1973 US Judge Otto /( erner convicted CHICAGO (UPl)-U.S. Appeals Court Judge Otto Kerner, former Illinois governor and powerful Democrati c politician, was found guilty Monday of bribery, conspiracy, mail fraud, perjury and income tax evasion. He was the first sitting federal appeals court judge ever convicted. Soviet jet crashes PRAGUE (UPl)-A Soviet Aeroflot tri-engine jet passenger plane w'.th 99 persons aboard crashed and h,rned at Prague airport Monday scatter ing blazing wreck a g e in three big chunks over a 400-yard area near a busy highwa y Ceasefire 1n sight VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI)-Premier Prince Souvanna Phouma said Monday he still was hopeful that an agreement on a Laos cease-fire could be worked out before the international f lorida news briefs State wins suit TALLAHASSEE (UPI) --Attorn_ ey General Robert L. Shevin said Monday the state has recovered $625,704.73 in an anti-trust settlement with some south Florida ready'-mix concrete vendors. Shevin said that, as a major consumer of ready-mix concrete for highways and other construction, the state had joined with Dade County and other plaintiffs in bringing the suit two years ago against five large concrete dealers. The suit alleged price-fixing practices among the defendants, who were Maule Industries Inc., Oolite Industries Inc., Rinker Materials Corp Meekins Inc., and Lehigh Portland Cement Co. Cities Service found guilty of polluting TAMPA (UPI) --The Cities Service Co. was found guilty Monday of polluting Tampa B11y with oil from its plant on the Alafia River and sentenced to two years on probation Hillsborough County Judge Arden Merkle ordered that the Marine Patrol make monthly inspections and reports on the plant. Cities Service pleaded no contest in the pollution casP,. Phone deposit policy change ordered TALLAHASSEE (UPI) --The Public Service Commission ordered telephone companies Monday to offer their customers three alternatives to putting up the usual $25 deposit for new t e lephone service. The revised rule allow s the 20 telephone compaines operating in Florida to continue taking deposits from some customers. But a customer now can avoid a deposit by showing a recent history of being a good customer of any othe r telephone company, getting an acceptable third party to guarantee paym ent, or furnishing staisfactory credit references -s u ch ;is credit cards or letters of reference. When a new customer i s required to post a deposit, it can be no more than one month's lo ca l se r v i ce plus an estimate of two month's toll service. The telephone companies are a ls o required to start paying 6 per cent interest on all deposits after holding them six months. All deposits, plus infer est, must be returned to the customer within 60 days of terminati on of service Intangibles tax repeal sought by Senate TALLAHASSEE (UPI) --A bill repealing the 82.8 intangibles tax, guarant eed Senate passage with 26 co-s ign ers, was filed Monday by Sen. Warren S. Henderson, R-Veni ce "One of the most unfair t axes in the State of Florida today i s the tax on intangible personal property, which other than cash i s a tax on all of the savings th at a person has managed to accumulate," said Henderson. Henderson sa id h e had 25 co sponsors for hi s bill -enough to guarantee its passag e in th e 40 m e mber Senate -and that still other members were willing to sign it if he had continued the intangible s tax o n mortgag es Tiu Oruclt-is th<" offiiul st11dcnt-1dittd llt'>1spnpc r of the of I South Florida uud is puhlis llt'd four tinws Towsdu.-throu(>(h during lht atadtrnit p<'riotl St'p1tn1lur lhrough lwic durinl! the ncudPmic prriod mid-Juru throu(>(h Au111"t In thr I of South Florida. -i202 Fowln Aw . Tumpa Flu. :3:3620 Opinion' <"xprcssed in The O.radc are thosP of the c>ditors or of Ult' "ritcr and not thost of tht Uni'' <"rsih of South Florida. Add rt'" rorrt''l'011(r1tphitnl tonr of nil anti lo r e i!-ic or turn ii ohjf'ctionuhlt Suhsription rutt' i s :!!7 p<"r or $2 for ()trs: I. 2. :3: $ l for ()tr . i. world news briefs meeting on Indochina convenes in Paris Feb. 26. Golden records LONDON (UPl) -Go ld set another new record Monday, but in foreign exchange markets the dollar's price changed only fractions The dollar gained slightly on the Tokyo market. Miniskirts sighted CLARK Philippines AIR BASE, (UPl)-Nineteen released prisoners of war went through a whirlwind of medical and dental tests Monday, sustaining themselves on giant bowls of ice crea m and ogling miniskirts of the nurses, in preparation for their homecoming Tuesday Send no flowers NEW YORK (UPl)-Frank Costello's funeral Wednesday will break with mob tradition and be without elaborate floral displays at the family's request. Pompidou blamed PARIS (UPl)-French organizers of a planned international conference on amnesty for American draft evaders and army deserters blamed U.S. pressure on the government of President George Pompidou Monday for cancellation of the meeting weather Considerably cloudy with a chance of showe r s. The high will b e in the uppe r 60s and 'the low will b e in the mid 40s.' Winds will be N-NE 12-18 mph. Peace fighting SAIGON (UPl)-Fighting raged throughout South Vietnam Monday, three weeks after the and there were reports a Communist post truce offensive had virtually cut South Vietnam in half at Sa Huynh on the South China Sea. We won?! KEY BISCJ\ YNE, Fla. (UPI) President Nixon said Monday the United States achieved its objective in Indochina of preventing a military victory Vietnam. Communist in South Men sex objects? WASHINGTON (UPl)-The of the women's founder liberation told a r The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 19light. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light -t-0-59 60-79 80-99 100-plus moderate heavy very heavy extremely hea.-y acute Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency cheering audience Monday that is now was time for wom en to join with men" to accomplish equal rights. Betty Friedan told delegate s to the National Organization for Women NOW 6th annual conference that women "are now strong enough to see men not as breadwinners not as sex objectives, not as enemies, but as human beings, brothers." 400 arrested PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Pickets defied a court injunction and warnings by authorities and staged massive demonstrations Monday at several of the city's public schools where teachers have been on strike for seven weeks. Nearly 400 persons were peacefully arrested by police. "' fl SovND ADVE The Sound Room Inc. -By Appointment-813 I 879-6970 3216 W. Kennedy Suite 1 Sales Service BURGER KING WE GOOFED! WE APOLOGIZE FOR NOT HAVING PUT AN HALF PRICE EXPIRATION DATE ON OUR WHOPPER OFFER. THE HALF PRICE WHOPPER COUPON GOOD UNTIL MARCH l, 1973. 11210 N. 30th STREET WILL BE


Oracle photo by.Gary Lantrip Mamawaldi winner Leon S. Hayes won the male heautf contest sponsored by lhada Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. Candidates were judged oil originality and extemporaneous speaking. Hayes was selectedJrom it field of 10 contestants. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 20, 1973 3 Food centers, pool tested .for bacteria By Lenora Lake each week are sent to the Oracle Stalf Writer also checked. Temperatures, storing of food and cleanliness are included. Milk is checked for Weekly tests are made by the directors of the food services and maintenance to show weak and University Health Center .to the "pull date" iOdays strong points. determine bacterial levels in after the processing at the dairy cafeterias, snack bars and pools. Hisey said the information and is the day it is to be removed "We are tr.yingto inakepeople was helpful as; "it makes sure we from sale. aware of the situations, whether keep our standards up." He said TESTING IS done anytime or bad," said Barry though Phillips was "over during the week by Phillips or a critical" when he makes the Phillips,USFs environmental graduate student 'assistant. The h al h readinas because a student miaht . . e t officer. "' '"' times are unannounced and THE: LATEST reports have have just touched the ice or hours vary frorn week to rated the bacteria level of the tea dropped a cigarette fa the coke '.'.Any time they are for . . . .. disp" enser. dispenser in the U.C; Clifeteria busineiis is-. legitimate for Results are rated on a scale 'too numerous to count'(TNTC) testing," .he for the which Phillips said was by Phillips siiid that. "just Ray Hisey, director of Eastern generally accepted pubHc health because -the count. is high does officials. He said USF did not Food Service, said "This is an not mean that anyone Is dispenser, b11t we do havea set standard. get He said thaf the UTENSl_IS,. othe"r r d give it IL daily deaning.'' 100 bacteria may not be harmfuL contact_ surfa_ ces. ic_ e 'dispenser_ s He said the' m_achine would He said that. he had received have to be eliminated; are tested. some cqmplairitsab<)U:t or just have tea dispensed from : "We use the total .plate count, One in the DCEmP-ty'Keg; which includes all food contact was obyiousJy _so-THE TESTS results .from ,u:faees used in anyonecould.seejt; Black group sponsors Malcolm X tribute hete consumption and storiLge,'' PHILLIPS_ said he. Phillips said. -. student suggestions ;a-:rid Sciiles for surfaceure: 0--. complaints about any.: hel:llth 50-excellent' ,. 50-100 situation on oyer: Joo .-''We citn't .illlprove tlie unsatisfactory orTNTC. -_quality of the food, FQR ALL _but our job isto ice; drinking foun.tains or poolS, safe. The ._ Society will sponsor a !'Tribute to Malcom X" Wednesday, February 21 from 10 a.m. to 5 p;m; The tribute will include three seminars in observance of the assassination of MajcolmX, a Muslim and founder of the Organization of African Unity. The of the seminars are 'Biographies .of Malcolm. X,' 'Malcolm X's Influence o-n the Weekend thefts valued at. $400 Thefts totaling $400 were back of her chair in her Gamma reported to p9lice over the . Hall room . weekend. Two Kodak slide 'projectors worth $132 apiece were taken 'from FAH (Fine Arts and rooin 288, a storage room for audiovisual equipment, police said. UNDA MCRAE, an FAH employe, told investigating officer Hartfill the state owned equipment, last seen Wednesday; was gone Friday. A tape player was reported stolen from a car parked in lot 5-E "sometime between last Monday and Friday," police said. A coat hanger was used to unlock the car to get to the tape player, valued at $120, police said. INVESTIGATING officer John Barbie's report says George Baldwin, a Beta Hall resident, parked his car last Monday and returned to discover the theft Friday. The theft was the second tape deck reported stolen to police out of lot 5-E last week. In another incident, Trissie White said someone stole $48 out of her purse, hanging on the SHE TOW police she cashed a check last Friday around 4:00 p.m., and discovered the money was gone Saturday around 5:00 p.m. Jack university police chief, said investigations on all incidents are continuing. Direction of_13lack People' and 'Dynamic Black Poetry.' Poet Anton Ugandi and. the poetry group Uhilrusassa will pe;'form at the last seminar; main speaker for the seminars will be Otha Favors, a former USF The Esquires, the Gospel Chofr, and other black US-F organ.izations will participate. "The Afl'o Ameriean. Spciety is sponsoring a MalcolniXday'iri tribute to one of .the black leaders and of the 20th century," said Gary Finley, representlltiVe -of the planning coriunittee. ''We feel the need to give tribQte to him because his -writings __ and speeches inspire!! black'" people. to a new era of awareness,'' Finley said. All the seminars will be held in CTR 203. ari}rthing arouncl l unit is "Dr; Joe Howell (viee:J)resideni considered The affairs) water is tested for chlorogorm, a to keep him fofo;med oricSiJ.y bacteria where fecal matter. is major prol,>lem that iL 'not found. Phillips sai'd. "l just Phillips siiid the most easilydid not thirikJ should-bothei-..the contaminated water is Vice President a.bout one 'tbll students SCOQp up ice; and dispenser, thouglC'. posSibly totich the Students .with information, contaminating complaints; or may Equipment -such as freezers calf Phillips, Ext. 2335 or the and practices of employees are Health Center, Ext. 2331. WHEN FRIENOSHlP TURNS TO LOVE GOLD FllG-ER R11Gs REGULARLY $7.95 YOUR CHOICE CHaRGE IT even if youve never had credit before! 9ordon' IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR, NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER TERRACE PLAZA, TEMPLE TERRACE


4 .. THE'ORACLE ;.'FEBRUARY 20, 'f973 He lceeps 'em down on the farm Everyone has heard the favorit e children's song "Old MacDonald had a Farm." Well the Capitol press corps is singing a new version and parts of it go something like this: "Old Tom Adams has a Farm, E-1 E-1, what? And on this farm there was some graft, E-1-E-1 oh no. Here some graft, there some graft, Everywhere some graft graft, E-1 E-1 oh my." And further along in the ditty we learn that, besides some of the more common place farm animals like cattle, farm e r Adams is using some state-paid and on state-time employes to work on said farm, an impressive 1,000-acre spr ead in Gadsden County, just a good hogc all away from the capital. THESE embarassing revelations came to light last week through the digging o f two members of the TaHahassee pr e ss corps. Remember now this is the same Adam s who just two years ago was moaning about $150,000 in campaign d e bts and was s ued for bank loans. Appar e ntl y Adam s' financial c ondition has improved to the point where he could manage to quietly start the farm operation e ven though h e s still publicl y raising fund s to p a y off ol_ d debts. Thus far Adams has not indi c ated th a t This public document wa s promulgated at an annual cost of $ 1 47,208.42, or 9 p e r copy, lo disseminate news to the st'-!dcnts, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by adveriising revenue.) he's the least bit ups e t over the matt e r. Rather than accept his guilt and apologiz e he has instead blasted the pres s for making a big deal ov e r what he consid e r s small potatoes. His attitude i s reminis ce nt of the time he was c aught with $29,000 worth of state furniture in his apartm e nt. Then h e accused the pre ss o f "nitpicking." THE ISSUE is a d e ep e mbarras s m e nt to Gov Askew to whom integrity and (Editorials & (ommtntarg) Willi:, ... s o I commandeered. that big jet so I coul d come here' to be with you and immerse myself in the PURE socialistic esperiment and to see for myself a REAL p eoples' republic and escape once and for all from the oppressive fascis m of the.running dogs of capitalism, Mr. Castro. Mr. Castro? Mr ..... honesty in government is much mor e than a hallowed phras e In this particular area of administration Askew ex celled, Compared to his pred e cessor, Claude R. Kirk Jr., he comes off like the original knight in shining armor. Tom Adams has badly tarnished that image and should not be on A s kew's t icket if he d e cide s to run again for governor, which he probably will. It would be an insult to the many p e ople who have supported him in the overall outstanding work he has done as governor. IRONICALLY there is some good in which the mess could result. Sen. Ric hard Pettigrew and Attorne y General Robert Shevin have propo s ed a strengthened conflict of interest and full disclosur e law. Does the legislatur e need any more proof than the case of_ farmer Adams that such a piece of tough legislation is needed? In the nam e of taxpa ye rs, hopefull y not. It is impos s ible to l egis late hon e st y a nd integrit y but l'.lorida's pre sent laws c ould stand a littl e more bite. L et's help keep the hones t dishonest dis c o u raged. The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on a ll topics All letters must be signed and i ndude the writer's student classificati. o n and telephone number L etters shouh:l b e typewritten triple spaced The e ditor reserves the right to _edit or shorte n letters. Letters recei v e d by noon w ill be considered for publication the following daoy. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. Of indemnity, CARE, fans and critics Editor: Before we send billions of dollars to the poor Peoples "Democratic" Republic of North Vietnam why don't we take a close look at the returning PO W's with patches over blind eyes or limping because of poor medical treatment, or maybe even talk to the ones who stayed behind in the PhillipineJl to have plastic surgery to repair their faces after the beatings they took. I say we neither owe nor should give a dime to them, mainly because of what they did to our POW's and 48,000 of our men, but this will not insure a just and lasting peace as President Nixon says because they will continue to terrorize South Vietnam regardless of who's giving them what aid. Besides, the North Vietnamese are claiming a great victory for themselves and since when does the loser have to rebuild the Editor: Don Bishop 4 EGR Although the years of fighting have ended in Vietnam, the agony continues for millions of and other destitute war victims. Initial plans call for extending our feeding programs, which now reach 270,000 schoolchildren in the Saigon area, into regions inaccessible during the fighting. Other proposals would establish medical services, and help resettle refugees in new communities or in their former villages that lie in ruins. For those of your readers who wish to help, contributions may be sent to: CARE Vietnam Fund, 615 Forsyth Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 30303. By their giving, they will have a personal part in healing the wounds and building the conditions in_ which peace can survive. Editor: Frank L. Goffio CARE Exec. Director It is, perhaps, unusual to take issue with a positive review of a brilliant performance. It is not so preposterous, however, to gag on a mouthful of saccharined pablum. We refer to Vivian Muley's review of "'The Marowitz Hamlet," She refined the Chinese water torture with her prolonged and superfluous use of the word "very;" violated common grammar seven times and diction four times; constructed at least two hopeless oxymorons; and home to precision her use of the words "attitude," "excellent" (and its d 'eriv a ti ves), "superior," and "characteristic" all in one review. APART from what should have been simple mechanics, however, she compiled a slew of false premises, missed the main points, and wrote a veritable thesaurus full of oblique phrases such as "picture collage," "exciting and actionpacked" (which covers everything from a Rin Tin Tin episode to the activities of the little old questionable lady next door who keeps her window shades open), and "well worth seeing." After all, would Shakespeare really "turn over in his grave?" An artist would, indeed, seldom object to fostering art. And did Sue Powley espouse the "stance and attitude" of Hamlet s mother. ? Hardi y check Shakespeare's script. And is tradition so dull that experimentation is its only recourse? What about the set the bizarre lighting, the special effects the incredible acrobats, the audience involvement, the oral interpretational ieanings, the theatre-in-the-round format, the stunning entrances and exits? No mention was made at all. But we did get a partial cast list. IN EFFECT, what was in the guise of a positive review is the most sincere and severe form of editorial indictment bland indifference. And with that banality, we take issue, for the sake of Dale Rose's superb direction, and the breathtaking expenditure of energy on the parts of all involved. L. S h -1sa m1t Edit .or, Ellie Summers Ex-Oracle reviewers We would like to thank The Oracle Vivian Muley for the excellent coverage of our art print sales on the St. Pete and Tampa campuses. It was definitely the best and most alert coverage we've ever rec e ived from a school paper. Both the sponsors (school groups) and us appreciated it greatly Mary B ee son Dan Mannix W askewi c h Art Distributors New York, N Y. ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BILL KOPF Editor News Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor Managing Editor MICHAEL KlLGOHE \IV !Ai\ i\U: LEY DAVIU MOOR:\IAi\i\ Feature Editor Wire Editor AdYertising Manager ANDREA HARRIS ( ;\RY l'AL.'1 EH LEO ST\Li\.\KEH


THE ORACl..E FEBRUARY. 20, 1973 5 Revolutionary struggle said at transition point By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Revolutionary struggle in the United States is at a transition point between the student anti imperialist movements of the Sixties and the development of working class movements in the Seventies Carl Davidson, former national secretary of SDS, said last night. "We're caught in between and this Is an interesting time to sum up the history of the student movement," he said. tSpotcheck' backs up traffic DURING his speech, entitled "SDS and the Student Movement," Davidson outlined the various splits and issues which produced this situation. USFCampus Police Officer A.O._Wall (above) stopped and checked autos traveling on Maple Dr. for about an h()ur early yesterday afternoon. Police Chief Jack Prehle said officers were, checking for expired auto inspection -stickers and drivers with expired licenses or no licenses at all. He said the number of citations issued would not be available until this but said the officers did find some expired driver's Preble said officers are fustructed to make sporadic traffic checks like these "whenever they decide they want to do it. There is .. no set time .. whenever they have the time," he said. Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Originally the student movement began as an extension of the Socialist Party of Norman Thomas and was basically reformist in character, but a gradual split developed between younger and older members, he said. "There was a contrast between the armchair view of reform and those reform-minded young people who believed in direct action," he said, adding this caused the first split in 1966. 1Faulty wiring' burns mail truclc THIS SPLIT produced an anarchist movement which in turn split and was eventually controlled by the ultra-left "action faction" who won by the "force of events," namely the worker-student general strike in Fr11.nce in 1968. "Apparent faulty wirmg" caused a USF mail truck to catch fire last Friday, police said yesterday. The fire, spotted and extinguished by two officers on patrol, was at the east end of the Business Administration building at 10:30 a.m. Albert J. Garner, the truck's driver, was on a break, away from the truck when the fire started, police said. The officers' report did not indicate, however, if the truck's engine was running, if just the keys were turned on, or if the truck was completely turned off, Preble said. Estimated damages are around $450. place here, many of them from the "action faction" sprung another split the Revolutionary Youth Movement (RYM) national collectives and the Progressive Labor Party, who Davidson characterized as "left opportunist." Continued from page 1 in hopes that they will lend a stabilizing influence. "A big problem with nursing is the high attrition from the field for family life or alternative heal th related careers, MacDonald said. "Adding men to the field should bring about a leveling off." MACDONALD, who came to USF from the University of Miami, believes there is plenty of opportunity for experience here and is busy helping plan the nursing facilities which should be completed with Phase 2 of the Medical Center in 1975. "There are rapid changes Correction The sexism story in Friday's Oracle attributed a quote incorrectly to Dr. Juanita Williams. Nancy Hale, a student active in women's liberation groups, said she finds discrimination against women in "most areas of student life." She also said she had heard many reports of advisors discouraging women from continuing in an academic program because of their sex. The seventh paragraph should have r ead, And eve n the maledominated student gov e rnm en t ca n t be labeled blantantly sexist; "If the women opt out and the men take over ," Williams said, then we ra11't blame it all on th e men with the curriculum and admissions procedures," MacDonald said. "It seems I have almost as many questions as the students do. I recommend that anyone with questions come to the nursing office and we will sit down and work this out together." In 1969, he said a huge split occurred which demonstrated the basic flaw of SDS its all white composition and lack of real support for black issues. ULTRA-LEFTISTS emer ing from this split went in two directions--RYM II and the Weathermen. "That split raised $100amonth fora few good men in college. Feb 20, 21, 22 Andros Office -Classroom AOC 105 Ask for Capt. F. W. Griffin Marine Corps Officer Selection Officer The U .S. Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class offers an undergraduate a convenient way to work towards both a diploma and a Marine Corps commission. PLC members attend only summer training sessions, so there's no interference with their acade'mic, athletic, and social life. Members who become eligible may apply for a monthly stipend of $100 every month of the school year. That's $900 dollars a year, with a maximum of $2700 during a college program. every conceivable question -violence, white and male supremacy and the role of the working class," he concluded. "The -Weathermen deterioriated into decadence, the drug culture and terrorism, finally dissolving,'' he said, adding RYM II also dissolved to build a basically proletarian movement "Most of the New Left fell by the wayside, but the best ... will form a new Communist Party," he concluded. = vODI\, WHEN ,qReW6" 6&r ::;;;;i "1N 6CH0 ::.:::J CH!lHDeR? \ sooN, I PROHisE! I WORLD OF CERAMICS lessons in Ceramics Greenware Firing Evenings 1 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 -6 p.m. 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Tempie Terrace, Florida Winter Haven Mall The Arcade Winter Haven, Fla. Lake Wales, Fla. Floriland, Mall Cutler Ridge Center ____ T_a_m_p_a_,_F_l_a_. _____ M_ia_m_i.!...-F_la_. _____ __.


Weekend Concerts Tickets are now on sale at the UC Desk for the Earl Scruggs Review and Herbie Mann Concerts, March 2 and 3. The Earl Scruggs Review will perform March 2 at 9 p.m. in the Gym. Tickets are $1.50. Herbie Mann will he presented March 3 at 9 p.m. in the Gym. Tickets are $2.50. The concerts are sponsored by the Student Entertainment and Activities Council. 1Cine Naps' canceled again OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Stanley Vander Beek' s four hour . multi-media workshop "Cine Naps" has been canceled again for its Friday presentation but, new accomodations may be arranged. Mike Leighton ; a USF said a committee which handles student presentations of ex.per i m en t al th eat re productions ii; willing fo give time and space tp present his worksh9p on verbal "WE'RE INTERESTED in helping him out,'; he said. "We can arrange for a block of time when he can present his productions in the Centre Stage." Leighton said after the theatre productions are over, the Centre would he free on the weekends and could accomodate .the event. The show's premier was canceled last week because the planetarium managment refused to accomodate the event, after it had h .een scheduled there. THE REASONS for its second cancelation are the same as before, according to JOhn Coker, acting director of the Florida Center for the Arts. The planetarium management feels the presentation would interfere with their regular schedule, Coker said. "They felt they didn't have a large enough staff to cope with the situation and they were very apprehensive about the danger to their instruments," he said. HEINRICH Eichhorn-von W urmb, chairman of the Astronomy Department has FEATURING Yanlcee fried Chiclcen THE BEST IN THE SOUTH Bill Storm's University House of Sandwich 2324 E. Fletcher Near Univ. Plaza Every night until midnight You haven't seen it tUI yo.u've seen BUCK S SHOES Temple Terrace Shopping Center Dingo Boots SALE ... . . 1795 ADIDAS ......... 600 *CONVERSE DR. SANDALS Globs Of Clogs refused to comment on the situation since last week. VanDerBeek said he was baffled by the aspect of the problem. "They're saying 'this is my sandbox and you can't play in it. Get out," he said. 11 :30 to 7:30 VanDerBeek said he was told negotiations are being made to reschedule the program. SURVIVAL BOOKWORKS i\\111 IN CONCERT 12303 NEBRASKA BETWEEN FLOWLER AND FLETCHER' March 3 9 PM 52.50 GYM SPONSORED BY SEAC TICKETS ON SALE NOW UC DESK


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 20, 1973 7 Traffic an array of musical energy By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Displaying an outstanding amount of musical energy, Traffic burst on stage astounding its audience with an array of talent Friday at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. They opened the show with "Empty Pages" and proceeded into two recent works -"Rock and Roll Stew" and "Many a Mile to Freedom" with an ease that only master rock musicians can have. TRAFFIC'S MUSICAL background stems back to the mid '60's and it is rather interesting to note that they have maintained an expertise of professionalism. "Evening Blue" combined the talents of Stevie Winwood on acoustic guitar and Chris Wood on saxophone for a slow, soothing number. With superb vocals aqd flute blended with Jim Capaldi's maracas, "40,000 Headman" turned out to be a fine example of reminiscent tunes. BUT IT was with the instrumental "Glad," rolled into "Freedom Rider" that all of Traffic's abilities shone. Winwood on keyboards is fabulous. Combined with Wood's sax, Dave Mason's organ, Anthony Kwauk Baah's intense bongo playing, Roger Hawkin's drums and Capaldi's tamborine, he asserts his abilities most artisticafiy. 1Madness:' a tragi-comedy By David Alfonso Oracle Staff Writer The producers of "Reefer Madness," now playing at the Florida, theatre could not have made a funnier film if they had tried. One wonders if they didn't. 'Madness" was fantasized in 1936 to enlighten parents and children about the "burning weed with its roots in Hell." The "truths" it presents lie somewhere beyond the ludicrous. Rather than propaganda the movie should be called papaganda. THE "MENACE of marihuana" is not equated with It is worse. "Madness" is the tragic st""Y of young Bill and [films) Mary, ."a model couple in every way, excelling in studies and sports." Bill is lured from the Varsity Club by Jack and Blanche, two "marihuana addicts," to a "hot party in full blast." Bill is induced to smoke a marihuana cigaret, unaware of its drug content. Before realizing what he is doing Bill has beco!lJe an addict and is seduced by the sensual dancing of Blanche. Soon he has stopped seeing Mary and the poor dear goes searching for Bill at Jack the pusher's apartment. UNAWARE as to what type of place it is, she is greeted at the door by Ralph, an older addict. He fools her into lighting up. Ralph can no longer control his lust for Mary and he attacks her. Bill, in the adjoining room with the lecherous Blanche, hears her voice and staggers out. He is hallucinating madly and charges towards Ralph. Jack enters the fray; in the struggle Bill is knocked unconscious and Mary is shot deadt Jack cleverly frames Bill (he puts the glin in his hand). But justice prevails as Blanche is submitted to an intense grilling and tells the whole story. In.her grief she commits suicide. yu highlitts .. THE JUDGE then has Ralph brought into the courtroom so Bill can see what almost happened to him The poor devil is dragged in hunched civer and knuckles almost dragging on the floor His face is a portrait of insanity with eyes darting madly around in his crazed head. Yes, for Ralph the inevitable road of violeQce an d madness has been completed. TODAY 8 p m., Ch. 8 Movie James Stewart, George Kennedy und Strother Martin in a frightening film about released from prison after 40 years and three killers that are after his money "Fools Parade." 8 p.m., Ch. 13 Dr. Seuss Cartoon "The Cat in the Hat." 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10 MovieCloris Leachman and .Martin Balsam in a touching story about a middle aged couple finally blessed by a pregnancy . "A Brand New Life." 9: 30 p.m., Ch. 3 Black Journal a tribure to Malcolm X. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13 TV Comedy Years . nostaglic look at TV comedy. WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 America '73 a look at freedom of the press. 8: 30 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie Roy Thinnes in "The Norliss Tapes." 8: 30 p.m. Ch. 10 Movie Lee Remick in "And No One Could Save Her." 9 p.m., Ch. 3 Eye to Eye -"The Garden of Love," an examination of medieval romantic ideals in art and crafts. 9 p. m. Ch. 44 Movie . Marlon Brando, Jean Peters and Anthony Quinn in a movie about the Mexican Revolution"Viva Zapata." THURSDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 -Advocates the Vietnam aftermath. L1' Schools j 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 9 p.m., Ch. 13 -MovieElizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton in Edward Albee's drama about marital warfare -"Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 Movie . Freddie Bartholomew; Madeleine Carroll and Tyrone Power in "Lloyd8 of London." Bill is freed, but his life is wrecked. He cannot forgive himself for Mary's death. Reefer madness has claimed another youth. We Are Novv A SAAB Dealer Sales, & Parts GARY MERRILL 'IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. Dale Mabry Phone 884-8464 REPRESENTATIVE TO BE CHOSEN Any interested Social Science student who wishes to represent the college on the Students Affair's planning, budgeting and evaluation committee please attend the Social Science student council meeting: SOC 258 2 P.M. Wednesday February 21, 1973 For further information call 974-2749 or come to SOC 247 between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. [music] The appropriate encore "Light Up or Leave Me Alone," entwined with a new song, rounded out the musically ev.enin11:. FREE, WHO performed earlier in the show, exhibited that they are still a worthwhile band, even after their disbanding earlier last year when two members left. John Bundick on keyboards provided some fine harmonizing vocals to blend with Paul Rodgers' deep, funky voice. An interesting facet of Free's performance was' Tetsu Yamanchi, a Japanese bass player He provided a somewhat different yet good tone to many of Free's old tunes. FREE OPENED with. "Wishing Well" but it was with "Fire and Water" and their hit "All Right Now" blended with some unique innovations tha1 they excelled. John Martyn, a contemporary British folk singer who opened the show, was unusually good. He combined some fast guitar work with his sensual vocals. He does a fine acoustic ]Ob on ''Jelly Roll Maker." But his "Rather Be the De vii" is hi s best number. He an echoing electric guitar and wa-wa pedal for some very pleasing effects. Drug education films planned Free Film Forum will featun "Children of Synanon'', .ar, exploration of the lives of children of the heroin addicts at the San Franciscan rehabilitation today. Persons interested in Special Education and related professions are welcome to attend at 4 p.m; in LAN us. Two other films of similar interest will also be shown. MUFFLERS LIFETIME GUARANTEED ALL ONE PRICE COMPLETE EXHAUST SYSTEM SERVICE NO UPS $99 IS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR PARTS AllD TUNE-UP LABOR AIR CONO. u oO .MORE RESIST.OR PLUGS ,2.50 MORE HAND NIW (NOT tlCDNDITIONEDl LUG! $} 4 9 5 $} 6 9 5 w TUNGSTIN TY., MATCHED POINTS WHILE : . YOU -ALIGN Dl5TlllUTOI COIRICT DWiLL '6 C YL. WAIT VI CHICK OU.,UT ANO IHTllU STSHM WIJH WITk .AO U B RA K ES. RELINED All FOUR WHEELS LININGS AND LABOR ... 18 YOU OWN YOUR CAR U.S. CARS LABOR HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFntME GUARANTEED GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR BEST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL 'h" ROD EXTRA LOAD FRONTS OR REARS AIR COHO. OR TORSlpH UR CARS EXTRA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER PRICES-DIRECT TO YOU SUPER WIDE 60's RAISED LETTERS POLYESTER-FIBERGLASS BELTED G60-14 -3.18 F.E. TAX s28.50 660-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX -s29.13 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


8. TIIE ORACLE FEBRUARY 20, 1973 USF, 60-49 By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer USFs Golden Brahmans overcame cold shooting and a stubborn Birmingham Southern team to clinch their first winning season with a 60-49 victory last night. The 13-11 Brahmans have one remaining game Saturday night Win against Armstrong State at Ft. Homer Hesterly Armory. COACH Don Williams couldn't_ explain his team's poor first half showing, saying that they probably were a little nervous and wanted to clinch the winning season a little too much. Jack James admitted, "I wanted the 500 season a little too much in the first half, but we all settled down in the second half and played our kind of game. This makes the entire season worthwhile." James netted 11 points for the night, and six rebounds. n1ng season Led by John Kiser's 21 points on the evening, the Brahmans came out from a 23-23 half time tie, to pull away from the smaller, but scrappy Alabama team. Birmingham put on a stall in the first half, that combined with USF errors, kept the Brahmans.' scoring to three points over a ten minute span, while Birmingham scored 13 themselves With a marked height and size advantage, USF. could not take advantage in the early stages of the game. "They kept us moving away from the boards in the first half, but we turned that around on them in the second half," Coach Williams said. Using a man-to-man defense for much of the game, Birmingham could not penetrate for close shots and was forced to take outside shots, accounting for their 28.2 shooting average for the night. USF shot a cool 41.4 percent, three points off their season average. COACH Williams said the game and the winning season would "give us a big edge in recruiting arid prestige since this is only our second season." Tennis team The victory makes the Brahmans 10-2 at home for the season, compared to a 3-9 road record. "We never seem to play very well on the road, I think it's We are away so much during Feb. and the players get a little nervous," Williams explained. 2-0 with 7-1 win The Junior Varsity finished their season with a 6-11 record by avenging an earlier loss to Edison Jr. College with a 91-69 win tonight. Oracle photo by. Bill Nottingham The USF men's tennis team upped their record to 2-0 by defeating Florida Tech 7-1 here Saturday. USFs number one man; Kevin Hedberg lost to Octavia Piva 7-5 and 6-2 after winning the first set 6-}t USF won all the other singles matches with Mike Huss, Joel Racker, Gary Roebuck, Steve Harrington, and George Falinski picking up victories. Fred Gibbs Lost this _' last contest with BirmiTLf(ham-Southem USF lost one doubles match but the teams of Hedberg and Huss, and Falinski and Roebuck defeated opponents. Grindey-pleased with performances Coach Spaff Taylor said he was impressed at the ability of Roebuck and Ib.iss to preserve and win a three set match. Coach Taylor wasalso happy to see the team win two of the three doubles matches. "In past years we would usually lose two of the three d oubles matches," said Taylor. In what Coach Bob Grindey termed "real good" s;Wiins, four USF athletes finished si:xA:h or above in their. events iri the Region IV Senior SWimmirig AAU Championship this weekend. Over 300 swimmers from around the state competed in the contest held at the USF Natatori:um: Top Brahmans for the tourney were Carl Pantaleo, swimming exhibition races this season for USF since he is ineligible for competition after fram junior college, and Mike Sheffield. Pantaleo placed fourth in the 500 yd. freestyle and sixth in the 1650 yd. as Sheffield took fourth in the 100 yd. Fred Fritz -was the other Brahman praised by Grindy as he was fifth in both the 200 yd. and 100 yd: breastrokes. Overall champion in the men's division was Randy Reese's Club out ofJacksonville 2 openings on Student Finance Committee Requirements: Full time student 2.0 GPR Inquire in ADM 288 Ext. 2585 and Jack Nelson's Club fromFt. Lauderdale took the women's class. Grindey said having USF the site of the large meet helps recruiting and he said he talked with four swimmers who were i nterested in USF. Next Saturday the Brahman netters will face the University JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit inblock west of fl(l. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are, our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. hullralw twn1 on ,.ith DftltlntrrlC)'I tn.,..dl'Ci"'olp.,.-nt ... ........... 11y ...,; ..... Mln1Nkey l0<.Ublroctionf11n;'llon AdtllU.n/11!..,.l1key lorodditionf.,nc!lon ol cuit+11t1e1icop1raliot1 Dlwltle.nK.., lordmaJonlunuion MultlplkMlonlCey 10< huoclian Model 1112 Electronic Calculator STATE PRICE: $157.96 FOR DEMONSTRATION CALL: RON NORKAS Jill OFFICE EQUIPMENT-INC. PH 879-2241 of Florida, who, according to Taylor, "are one of the toughest teams in the South." PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED.BARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA DEALER 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES I MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA Tickets Now on SALE! UC DESK March 2, o PM USF GYM $150 SPONSORED BY SEAC


Cyclists dress in rain gear ... as they slosh throuf(h Sunday's SO-mile marathon USF cyclist shutout in 50-mile marathon Although USF's Bicycle Club sponsored a 50-mile race Sunday, it didn't own it. In fact the best the USF bicyclists could do was place third in two divisions. Only 12 people entered the contest which began near USF's USF's Robin Edenhaum follows through ... in straif(ht set victory Saturday Tennis team easily wins first match, 9-0 USF's women's tennis squad had no problem in evening its seasonal record at 1-1 as it buried Flagler College here Saturday, 90. The Brahmans were never threatened in any match and took five matches in striaght sets as they rebounded from a season opening 8-1 loss to a strong Rollins squad. Against the St. Augustin e team Saturday,USF's top player, Gail O'Conner won 6-2, 6-1 as did Terry Sherlock, and Glenda Smith, Robin Edenbaum, Frankie Wilson and Judy Brooks remained undefeated. O'Conner and Edenbaum paired in the doubles to win 6-1, 6-3, as Sherlock and Smith triumphed in straight sets and Wilson and Brooks t o ok a 6-1, 60 victory. USF travels to Lakeland for a match with Florida Southern this Saturday. golf course, went through San Antonio to St. Leo College and back to USF. Top USF finisher was club member George Kaiser who placed third in the tubular division. According to Jesse Binford, faculty advisor for the club, it was the first time Kaiser failed to win a race here. Kaiser, who had an accident with another cyclist just prior to the finish line, had a time of 2:22:00, 1:20 behind winner David Ware of the University of Florida. Marvin Kelly, an as s istant professor in the College of Education, took the fifth position in the same class with a 2:25:32. Eddie Knight's 2:58:45 was good enough for third in the novice division. Brahman club grabs three Three USF Autocross Club members overcame a persistent rain Sunday to win their classes at Tigertown in Lakeland, in the year's second autocross sponsored by the Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Club. Gary Davis, a USF alumnus who was the overall champion in the race, drove to victory in the MOD 1 class on the Polk Motorsports Club course. USF' s John Packer raced his 1966 Volkswagen to an easy win in the Foreign Sedan/C division and Steve Brewer gave USF its third victory of the day with his triumph in the Corvette Class. The victories were the second in two starts for the Brahmans and ties them for the council championship lead with 18 points. February 23, 24, 25 LAN 103 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 20; 1973 9 Women cagers triumph again Mary Ann Holmes scored 14 points last night but the first 13 were nothing compared to her foul shot with eight seconds in the game. That basket gave USF's women's basketball squad a 41-40 revenge victory over Rollins in the gym last night. The Tars handed the 6:-1 Brahmisses their only loss of the year in the season opener, 28-25. LAST NIGHT the score was even closer, this time with USF prevailing, as the Brahmisses who led by nine with nearly three minutes in the game staved off a late Tars surge. Rollins connected on two free throws to tie the contest 40-40 with 1:49 to play the Tars were in excellent pos1t10n contolling the ball with 38 seconds rema;mng. But a traveling violation turned the ball over to the Brahmisses. As Holmes attempted a jumper from 15 feet out, she was slapped on the wrist and had two shots to put USF ahead. The first toss eluded the basket but the all important final toss was true. CAROL REIMANN, tea:m sparkplug according to Coach Janie Cheatham, and Irene Meier followed Holmes with 10 points a piece. USF's only other scorer was Janie Wise with a seven point performance. Saturday the Brahmisses survived a massive scoring drought in the first half but still managed to slip by Florida Tech 41-30. USF has two remaining contests before the start of the state Monday. intramurals Men's 'Basketball Alpha 4 West 44 Alpha 3 West 20 W arhawks 32, Sigma Phi 23 Black Soul 73, Th e Conglomerat es 33 Florida Volkswagen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES ALL VOLKSWAGEN WORK (not a service station) l3301 22nd Street Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. 1 Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone 971-1725 j and you need to understand it. W-e have a wide selection of books on Psychology Social Science Education Politics Floriland Mall Florida Ave. ' f,.fTLI;; PROg:_e, C:..f""\D & Busch Blvd. I w.IWI\ 935-4641 600K CCNTCR 50(: with ID 7:30 & 10:00 Fri. & Sat. 7:30 Sun. LIZA MlNNELLI 11103 W KENNEDY 8LYD. 1n ''STERILE CUCKOO'' SPONSORED BY SEAC


10 TH ORACLE FEBRUAKY 20, 1973 -------'\oli' for ll11lltli11 Board m11l ht '4'111 lo Joa111u llurhicri. The ( lrulc-. I .'an I 7:!. \II cop' for lllll!'OI ht rcnsored by Women's Programing, Feb. 24 in the Co-op Garage at 10 a.m. ARAB CLUB The Arab Club will hold a party in the recreation center of the Gates Apts. (30th and Fletcher) at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 24. Bring your own refreshments. 'BULLIT' PSE will prei>ent the movie 'Bullit', Feb. 26 in LAN 103 at 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m.There is a 50 cent charge. AD ASSOCIATION Feb. . 24, the Advertising Association of USF will be installed into ADS, a National Professional and Collegiate Advertising Society. --------------------, Students interested in joining ADS may attend the next meeting, Wednesday in LAN 118 at 2 p.m. Also, any students interested in advertising or related fields are invited to attend the Installation Banquet of ADS, Feb 24, at Sweden I I 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.)? yes D no 0 occasionally 0 2.) Would you favor an extension of the free hour to Tuesday and Thursday? yes O noO 3.) At what time, Monday through Friday, would you favor a free hour assuming no classes are scheduled during this hour? Circle one. 9 10 11 12 1 2 3 4 4.) Assuming that the Monday, Wednesday, Friday, free hour was continued at 2 p.m. and an established free hour was maintained on Tuesday ahd Thursday, at what time would you favor an extended free hour on Tuesday and Thursday? I Circle one. I I I I I I 9 10 11 12 1 2 3 4 If you are interested in clearing up the free hour hassle, please take the time to fill this out and drop it off in LAN 472 or an Oracle suggestion box located in the Library or the UC. House, 2720 N. Dale Mabry ($3. 75 per person). MONDAY I I I I I I I I CHEMISTRY LECTURE Feb. 26 the Department of Chemistry and Society of Sigma Xi presents Dr. Henry Eyring I -. 'giving the George Oliver Curme I Lecture, "A General Theory of .. I Anesthesia,"UC251. The public I is invited. : Banquet preceding I lecture for society members and I friends in UC 255 at 6:30 p.m I Reservations, call 974-2583 1 MASS COMM MAJORS I All News-Editorial Sequence majors in Mass Comm, and others interested, are urged to attend a Career Placement Conference in LAN 115, Feb. 26 at 2 p .m. The program will include techniques of interviewing, including simulated interviews between employers and students. Representatives of the mass media will answer questions. CONTINUING EVENTS If' you need to rap or want some drug info, call Helpline at 974-2555. Women who want to talk to other women about medical problems or just general rap call Women's Line at 9742556. Please call 6 p.m. 6 a.m. Sun. Fri., on weekends 24 hours a day. WINDJAMMERS The USF Windjammers Sailing 0 uh meets every Wednesday at 2 p.m. for training and at 6 p.m. for meetings. CRAFT SHOP The UC Craft Shop located in UC 63 wiil hold the following classes: Feb. 21, Basic Leather class; Feb. 22 Candlemaking class; Feb. 26, Macranie class There is a purchase charge for items used. 'SOUL TALK' Every Tuesday at 1 p.m. Campus Advance hosts a "Soul Talk" in Iota 109. Everyone is welcome. COOP EDUCATION All students interested in the Cooperative Education Program are invited to the Career Planning Session every Wednesday in AOC 101 at2 p.m. 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, 974 2171. Tuesday, Feb. 27-March 2, pre-registration. Study students for Qtr. 3 according to listing in USF Class Schedule. INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS The Instructional Materials Center located in EDU 113 has available a collection of over 400 narrative recordings; featuring outstanding selections of poetry, prose, plays and speeches. These records may be checked out by students and staff members for a period of three weeks. Hours are --Monday, Wednesday and Thursday: 9 a.m . 9 p.m. Tuesday and Friday: 9 a.m. 5 p.m. ADVISING The Division of University . Studies, Office of Academic Advising, urges students who have not declared a major to arrange appointments for academic advising early to avoid the rush. Call 974-2645 or come by F AO 126 today. CAMPUSCYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS NOW 5224 FOWLER i/2 Mile East Froin USF entrance UN;ELL VOLKSWAGEN Total amount of payments, $2246.09.APR U,08. ALSO FEATURING OUR NEW "7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN." l.INDEl.I. TAMPA'S ORiGINAL VOLKSWAGEN DEAlER 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841


PART TIME You can earn $60-$75 wkly. 4!12 hrs. daily (3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. Sat. MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys. Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual potential unlimited. For additional information call 224-7877. Mr. Richert or Mr. Collins. NEED CASH? If you are a People Liker, we need yciu . Earn top pay & work when you can. 2 inte rviews 11 a.m. & 3 p.m. Rm. 201 UC, Feb. 22. CHECK US OUT Four men for steady Saturday work. S2.00 per hour to start. Apply in person Saturday 8 a;m. Florida Brick_ & Clay Co. Industrial Park, Plant City, Fla. Girl to assist at service station, mornings -answer phone, handle rental ca,ntracts, pump some gas -apply in person. Don's Texaco, 30th & Fowler. Part-time employment, week_days,. weekends; bunch-of-lunch cook, dough roller at Shake.y's Pizza Parlor 8114 N. Fla ... Ave. 93S-3101Ask f9r Chuck; Bob, Tom. Sl00.00 weekly addressing mail for firms full' and part-tirne at home. Sedd stamped self-addressed envelope to HQME WORK OPPORTUNI'FIES, Box 566, Ruidoso Downs, New Mexico 88345. Pizza Hut Temple Terrace needs cooks and waitresses over 21. Free pizza; good pay. 988-0008 . Waitresses over 21 needed. Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Hut. Good pay, freepizza2381212. Sublet LaMancha Dos. Immediate . occupancy. 1 girls rent is S83 per month. Lease until June 14. You pay only S-79. Call 971-8152. Cindy. RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. 1. Furnished 4 Br. home on lake, 2 acres, fruit trees, pasture, boat dock and launch $325 mo. 974-2447; 996-3232. LaMancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV lounge, billiards, pin ball, parties. No vacan cies now several 1st of Mar. &. 1st of Apr. Make reservations now. Person needed to share giant house, wood floors fireplace. Pets OK, centrally locatea. $80 mo. plus l/z util. Call Deby or Susan 232-9591. 502 E. Caracas all day. Need two reliable girls to babysit in exchange for room. Phone 985-1702 : '70 Green MG Midget. Reworked engine new clutch. Must sell in 2 weeks. $1300 or bestoffer . Call 932-7430, ask for Fred. VW Bus Deluxe 1970,'.il!rge luggage carrier, perfect condition 974-2447, 996-3232. '61 VW Van with '66 engine, $200. Ph. 258-4453. Must see it to believe it! .Super 67 VW, well cared for. $800 or best offer. 971-1173 or 971-5578 1970 VW Bug excellent cond. radio good tires, etc. 27 MPG Ali serserve one location. Will give name .& location. to verify .Bug's health. Call Dan 974-2440 M-F: 1971 Challenger, full power AM-FM radio, 8 track stereo. First owner, low mileage. Call 971-8290, 746-0506 . Yamaha 1972 125cc Enduro. Like new$450 oroffer. Call 254-9771 evenings or weekend. Also Sansui AU999 Amp and Fisher Speakers. Retail $600, asking $300. '72 Yamaha 350cc, excellent condition. Only S550 La Mancha DosApt.1145 971-2052 1972!12 Honda 350CB. Less than 250 miles. Need a car instead. $585. Call 977-5191 before 9 a.m '70 Honda 350SL. New engine, papers S450. Call 971-7905 after 5 p.m. and weekends FOR SALE -1969 Triumph 650 CC, low mileage, needs painting, $700. Call 9718643 after 5 or weekends. 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 9711108 after 4:30 p.m. Subjects needed to participate in an iJ?teresting psychological experiment. Write .P.O. Box 72794 Tpa., Fla. 33622, stating age, sex martial status, educational background and why you would like to participate. Confidential. BOYFRIENDS GIRLFRIENDS Thru computer dating . It is a simple, inexpensive and fun way "fo get acquaint .ed. write for complete details and application form. New Friends P ; 0. Box 22?91 Tampa, Florida 33622. Maestro electric piano-walnut Brand riew asking price $300. For additional information, call 832-19 .81 after 6 p.m. LUDWIG CHROME SNARE-DRUM AND STAND. Firm at S60.00 Wanna rock out? Call Mylo at 971-9629 after 6 p.m. Seriously interested in buying a new Japanese Want a chance 'to save up to $500.00. Write: Mike, Motorcycle Import. Contact Agency. 401 E. Chelsea. Tam pa, for more information. COMPUTER PROGHAMi'vili\G Also Systems Design . Fast, Reasonable 251-6390 TYPING-FAST. NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work. 5 minute& from USF: Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answe.-, 235-3261. CARSON OPTICAL-11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & ph_otography; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. Typing, accurate. Ttir.abian, manuscripts, these, term pal>ers and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. SUBERB TYPING. (Term Papers, Reports, etc ) REASONABLE PRICES Campus pick-up & delivery Contact 9334814 or 932-4132 anytime P R'O S 1 0 N A L TY P 1 ST TURABIAN USF. e t c Tf'rm pap1r,;. theses, etc. IBM typewriter. elite or pin1 w/type changes. 5 minutes from L:-iF. 971-6041 after 6 p . rii. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These m achines 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. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands sterling silver 14 K gold, $8 up. Fine Quality by Jose Grani. Contact Tracy 971-0249. Help me please till 'then. Tl;lls is your LEVI store. We have denim & in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shifts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska. HAND-MADE FLUTES Beautifully designed copper flilts in the keys G and .D: No:w available at survival Bookworks12303 Nebraska _Ave. between Fowler & Fletc:her. .. Nikon F i.4 Lens, 4 mo, old case. Brand new . _with light meter $375:00 > 971-1369. For Sale 1972 Ford Van $450 ; Assume payments $98.25 per Ip.o, for 26 months. 988-000S or 6264329. New home IO min. to USF. Walk iri to entrance foyer & theri inloa24;14LR & DR; from there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, .GD, self-cleaning ove n., Cabinets galore & a large pantry: Fam. Rm .. is next to Kit. & dwn .. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full ti.le B's. W /W shag carpeting throughi:mt. Cent. H/ A, DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro; Assoc. Tampa Realty Ofc. 879-5700 Res 876-0350. Here it is! The difficult to find -4 bedrm, 2 bath home w good -sfae kitchen & adjoining Fa:m. rm. Lg .. combination living rm. & Din. rm. Dbl garage, cent. heat & air, fenced backyard, &idewaUc, only 3 yrs. young. County for $29500 . Call for appt. rauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. On golf course and with a 16 by 32 ft. pool, Dn. rm. & Fam: rm. overlook patio & pool. Carpeted, kitchenwheafin counter. Lg. hvmg room w shag carpetmg; 3 bedrm. 2 bath, dbl. garage, corner lot. Mid 40's In terested? Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc., Tamp,aRealty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. Wow! 21" Sylvania Color TV. Great picture, only $165. Also Sylvania ster e o turntable with 12" air susp e nsion spks. Like new, only $100. Call 977-5318 evenings and hurry! STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with ::l way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Prufessional series changer Reg. $449.00 only $289 .00. United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia. M,m-Fri: 9-9; Sat. to 6. For Sale: Lear Jet 8 track portable for car home or anywhere. Also an AM-FM cartridi1e. Call 971-7387 make offer. New Religious Studies Courses Quarter Ill, 1973 (Because of or administrative confusion the following new courses did not appear in the Schedule qf Classes; however, they will be offered Quarter Ill.) REL 331-001 THE BLACK CHURCH (4), 8, 9TR, LAN 254 Mr. Smith REL 341-001 BIBLICAL ARCHEOLOG"( (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 the course CONTEMPORARY RE_ LIGIOUS THOUGH (REL 370-001 (4) 3,4 MW, LAN 295, Mr. Cole) will concentrate on "The Case For Christian Orthodoxy." THE ORACLE v FEBRUARY 20; -l973 11 Tired of beinf( ripped of(? Want to. do somethinp; about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tatnpa, 33620. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER RAJ,E't#H Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 FEATURING The woman of the year ... the witch of ali times! The Rise of "Little Mother" Releued by Aud11bon 1'111118 PLUS .Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuous Shows from 11 :45 ARE YOU ALL UPTIGHT .. NEED TO UNWIND ... Then take one of Tom Sawyer's DINNER DANCE CRUISES 3-hours sailing in Tampa bay, 7:30 p.m; to. 10:30 p.m. from St. Petersburg every Monday night from downtown Municipal Pier From Tampa Dock, 312 Bayshore, every Friday and Sunday night. ONLY $4.00 PER PERSON Price Includes 3-hour cn,1lse plus dinner and drink. live music and entertalnment. B.Y.O.B. Set ups available. RESERVATIONS REQUIRED 253-5436 r-------: TBI BITTER BILF l t t f NEW SPRING STOCK! t : MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE: t DRESS SHIRTS$J99t t t t TERRIFIC SELEC"FION! ft t t BELT SALE$399t t t I DENIM BAGGIES : : $799 I t t EXPRESSIO N t : BLUE JEAN' S I t t t t t IN TAMPA t 10024 N. 34th ST. f IN BRANDON f t 946 V'{; BRANDON BL VD-j ......


12 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 20, 1973 THE COPY CENTER :. t PAPERS . t:-au. . RA TES: 1-10 of. ail original 5 < each ,,, ,,Each copy from 11 -up 2 HOURS: -9:0' 0 AM. to 12:00 1 :00 PM to 5:00 Mon. Fri. Closed Saturday Orn,amental Design s Comic ayings . .Individual . Letters in --.....--..-Several Colors . OME lN TOD, AY FOR A FREE DEMONSTRATIO THE H-P 35 Hewlett Packard The "Su .per Slide Rule"


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