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 (8 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 )
O12-00027 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.27 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

USF breaks ties with vending co. By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Contracted services from AMI will end May 15. new contract would jeopardize the bid ding, he said. The University currently receives a commision from AMI. Thompson said he did not know exactly what the rate of commission was because the percentage varies with six oer seven products. Service complaints and contractual problems have spurred a break between the University and the company supplying and servicing on-campus vending machines. Frequent complaints of broken or empty vending machines were the main reason for the contract termination, according to Ken Thompson, director of Ad ministrative Services. AMI is eligible to be bid for the contract, Thompson said. No companies have yet shown an interest in bidding for the new contract Thompson said. Thompson said he will begin work on a bidding cycle for the new contract today. The bidding cycle involvesseveral steps, including approval by the State Board of Regents he said. USF has broken its two-year contract with Automatic Merchandising In corporated (AMI) signed last Novermber. The contract includes a 90-day breaking clause that enables either party to renege the contract if notice is given 90 days in advance. Thompson said he didn't want to be quoted since details might jeopardize the bidding process for a new contract. "Public comments regarding this vendpr (AMI) would be unwise," Thompson said. Preference or lack of preference shown for any company that might be bidding for the "I do not anticipate a significant dif ference in thr product line," Thompson said, adding the University is not looking for differences in priceof merchandise only in service. "Our primary interest is service to the students, facultyy and staff," which is ecomically justified, Thompson said: The University's specifications for the new contract will be available to the public and companies interested in. bidding in three to four weeks, Thompson said. wednesday's February 21, 1973 theORACLE Vol. 7 No. 118 8 pages Christian okays shorter degree Engineering Expo '73 Steve Thole demonstrates a peice of acoustical equipment used to measure and control air pollution. This machine along with many others will be on display at the College of Engineering open house this week.
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Cease fire pact initialed for Laos VIENTIANE Laos (UPI) A Laotian cease-fire will go into effect at noon Thursday midnight EST Wednesday, well informed government source s said Tuesday. Leaders of the Communist Pathet Lao and the government of Prince Sou va nna Phouma initialed the cease-fire agreement Tuesday Bus standards WASHINGTON (UPI) Complaining of too m ay fatal accidents in v olving the nation s 400,000 buses, the government Tuesday proposed strict new safety standards for bu s seats, includin g th e possibl e us e of saf e t y belts Patrol ambushed BELFAST ekly. Frida) durin/.! tllt' llt'11demit ) enr period Sq1teml..-r throu/.(h mid-June; twit durin/.( tlu 11" 11demit' y<"nr p<"riod 111id-J11111 thron/.(h Au!l;ust. b) tht I ninrsit) of South Florida, 1 202 Fowltr A vt-., Tampu Fla. :J3620. Opiuioris Pxprt'ssed in The Oracle are those tlw editors of tlu wrilt r 111111 not those of th.. Univt'rsih of South Florid. a Addrtss rurrtspo111lte lo The Oraclt>, L1111 1 72, Tnmpu. Fin . : J;J(,20 Tiu Or11<"lt is t'ntered a s Second Class mnll<'r at the l: nited Stntt>s l'os t Offit r at T ampa. Fin and printe d b) Pe<"rless Prinlt'rs. Inc . Tampa. Tlw Ora.-lt rtsnves tlu right to regulnlt the tyjJOgruphical toru of all n1lnrtisrmn1ts nnd lo re, is. or turn tiwn) t'Op) it tonsidt'rs ohj1ctionahlt'. Suhstri pt ion mil i s 8 7 prr ) Car or $ 2 for Qtr,;. I. 2. : J : $ I for Qtr . J.. Gag rule passes TALLAHASSEE ( UPl} -The Cabinet finally approved its long debated rule requiring anyone who wants to speak to the board of regents to state his business 15 days before the meeting date. Attorney General Robert L. Shevin objected mildly fearing that the rule might be used as a gag to stifle discussion of business the university regents would rather not take up, but vice chancellor Philip Ashier reassured him that the rule was only intended to prreserve order at the monthly regents meetings Critical condition TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--Natural Resources Director Randolph Hodges told the Cabinet Tuesday that Florida's northeast coastline is in critical condition due to beach erosion and said that dredging by the U .S. Army Corps of Engineers is only making matters wors Hodges said his Department of Natural Resources CDNR) has made extensive land and air inspections of the shoreline and found severe damages from Fernandin:i Beach to Fort Pierce. Minister's politics MIAMI (UPI)--A minister has filed suit in Federal Court directly attacking the constitutionality of Florida's Wiretap Law and seeking to block grand jury investigation of Dade County's judicial corruption case. Attorneys for the Rev Tem perance E. Wright, former of the Miami Zoning Board and un successful candidate for the Legislature, filed the suit last Friday. Its contents came to light But he said he will survey the banks and other lending institutions he regulates to see if any of them practice sex discrimination a gainst women. Caamano is dead MIAMI WPU--Breaking several days of silence on the subject, thP, Cuban Radio Tuesdaybroa dcast reports of thP death in combat last Frioay or Francisco Caamano while leading a guerrilla band in the Dominican Republic. "Caamano died in combat," said a Cuban broascast monitored in Miami. The radio cited a by the Dominican Armed Forces on the death of the former Dominican Army Colonel, and as transmitted by interna t ional news agencies. No man's land p ARIS (UPI) A leading Viet Cong official Tuesday proposed that high-level talks to decide the political future of South Vietnam be held in a neutral zone in South Vietnam or in Paris. -pollution' . The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 14-light. Air Pollution Inde x Scale 0-19 light 20-:J9 moderate heavy 60-79 80-99 100-plus ve r y h en, y extremely h eavy ncut'e So urc<" : Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agenry YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lhs of budget DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 Samtone Tuesday February 5 QC:: e g 23, 24, 25LIZA Ml E & 501 g in e "STERILE CUCKOO" C

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THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 21, 1973 -3 DOONESBURY /fie FOUOWl/116 15 /I 14/,9/J y ePrror<.111l-. 0. :o = ooQO 111 P!Zt3105NT O!Vc& 5AIO rH11r me 111q/111111 tu/JR. WftS 0/1/C OF Of/R FINEST !IOf//2.5.1 rHRf? FINE<;;(. .. 'Negative ideas' prompt discussion I I &iii .. / HOtJ? COP!&S OF 77115 c/J!TOR!/1l /IRE At/11/M/3/. ON J1 Rc(i)t/65T. \ /1()1? lJ 1 t1 The changing roles of American women and the goals of Women's Liberation were the focal points of "New Directions", a two two-day public service program held Monday and Tuesday on USF's Tampa and Bay campuses. "There has been so much heat and passion exercised <'oncerning women's liberation that many individuals have negative ideas as to what it's about;' Dr.Juanita Williams, director of USF's Women's Studies Program said in her introduction on the Bay campus. Williams defined the goals of women's liberation as equal pay, for education and advancement, freedom of choice concerning one's own life and freedom from sex role stereotypes. Reading from a children's book, Williams illustrated how men and women are both "There has been so much heat and passion exercised concerning women's liberation that many individuals have negative ideas as to what it's about." --Dr. Juanita Williams pressured from early childhood into strict sex role stereotypes. "Little boys are taught that it is only desirable for them to always be strong, independent, and competitive," she said. "Little girls, on the other hand, are taught that they should be dependent and submissive." Williams called for human liberation. "When we see the day when women are fully liberated, then men will be liberated, too," she said. Dr. Margaret C. Fagin, director of women's and out-ofstate programs and associate profess of Education at the University of Missouri gave the opening lecture on the Tampa campus yesterday. Fagin said a woman's failure to "see her own identity" should be attributed to an absence of in tellectual orientation for women in schools. She noted the older women have intellectual ability in addition to the wife and mother role. Fagin cited a survey in which 32-40 year old women were given the College Level Evaluation Program (CLEP) test as high as women just out of high school. "This proves that she (the older woman) can go back to school and excel as well as the young girls," Fagin said. Engineering Expo '73 aims toward awareness "Project Talent," a study conducted in high schools revealed goals and aspirations of high school, Fagin said. "Freshmen girls, when asked what career that wanted to pursue upon graduation, said they preferred being a housewife first," Fagin said of the study The next most popular oc cupations in order of preference were secretary, airline stewardess and typist. By Anne Lerner Oracle Staff Writer The College of Engineering and Applied Sciences will hold Enginerring Expo 73, its first annual open house, Friday and Saturday in the Engineering building. The purpose of Expo "73 said Vernon Powers,Expo '73 coor dinator, "is to promote community awareness of the engineering field, as well as increase understanding of its functions in industry and education". EXHIBITS will be on display from 9 a m .-2 p.m. Saturday. One exhibit ... from the College of Engineering open house to be held Friday and Saturday. l\udrey Carlson (left), and Dr. Jerry Sargent examine this boiler designed for the Charmin Paper Co. Powers said USF has one of the highest rated engineering colleges in the south. "This expo will show the public and industrial communities the potential of our students," Powers said. THE EVENT held in con junction with National Engineers Week, is designed as an introduction to the seemingly complicated arts and mechanisms of engineering. Powers said student guides will explain the dynamics of engineering in laymen's terms. Tours will be conducted through laboratories, and demonstrations of engineering equipment will be shown Powers said participation is stressed and guests will be allowed to test the various machines and computors DURING Engineering Expo '73, Hillsborough and Pinellas County businesses and industries will present films on engineering 'Uneducated' iournalists show talent, skill and 'Free Spirit' Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer Remember when your high school counselors told you the only way to become successful was to go to college? Twenty young people from Greenfield, Mass. didn't believe it. Today, without any formal education or experience, they publish Free Spirit Press, one of the fastest growing underground magazines in the nation After starting publi ca tion only one year ago, th e qu arte rly magazine has outgrown th e N e w England area and is now starting national distribution Mike Scanlon and Charlie Ribokas, Fre e Spirit Pr ess "executives in the fie ld" w e n at USF last week setting up a local distributorship. "We decided we wanted to put out a magazine that looked at th e good side of life, Scanlon said. "It's mostly a general inter es t magazine that trys to lookat the overall perspectiv e of what's happening." Free Spirit Press will accept wntrng and photographic contributions from anybody, but most of the work i s don e by the 20 staffers. Current c irculation i s 60,000 and growing fast. N e wsstand c opies will b e sold for 50 ce nts with subs c ription rates at$ l .7S per year. Acco rding to S canlo n and Hibokas, th e magazin e should b e available a t the Book s tor e starting .Feb. 26. Subscriptions can be obtained by writing: Fr ee Spirit Press, P. 0 Box 802, Greenfield, Mass or call 413-772-6079. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. PH. 971 -1 11 5 and exhibits and participants from the Bay area. will show various displays including an airplane interior, a kidney dialysis machine and a riew model sewage system. Dolly Gooding president of the USF Society of Women Engineers, said she hopes this open house "will acquaint both the high school and college students as well as the general public with the technical advances in industry and education Over 140 women from the bay area attended the program featuring other lecturers and group discussions. Elizabeth Bolton, program coordinatior for USF's Center of Continuing Education said programs on women's identity, role and direction will be presented She said no dates have been set but a program on women's directions in education, volunteert services and employment is anticipated for late spring. LUTHERAN WORSHIP ON &APPUS 8:00 .m. Sunir.lays FEBRUARY 18, 1973 E p iscopal Student Center f 0 R MORE INFORMATION CALL 988 TAMPA'S NO. I NITE CLUB PRESENTS THE DYNAMITE SOUND OF: LITTLE EVA & THE ESPIONAGE Open 3 :00 PM to 3:00 AM DANCING NIGHTLY OPENING TUESDAY FEB.27th CASUAL DRESS SUPER SUNDAY JAM SESSION Every Sunday afternoon JAMMING & DANCING 3:00-6:00PM 1:r SOUTH FLORIDA N TTE 1:r EVERY MONDAY G .. 1 1 Featuring the Today Sound II S. f 18 yr. olds o Reduced pnces admitted USF SAPPENWOOD for USF s tudenu nite only on USF mte Dancing! Casual Dress! Beer Bust! 201 E Arctic

PAGE 4

4 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 21, 1973 -ORACLE------------They out of tickets? Coffee shops closed? Hundreds of USF students were dubiously treated to an unusual and hopefully not to be repeated sight Monday afternoon. What the students witnessed was University Police officers causing a lengthy traffic tie-up rather than helping traffic flow smoother. The reason for this paradoxical situation was that three of USF s finest decided to take about an hour off from their other duties to perform a "sporadic traffic check." FOR THE unenlightened, a "sporadic traffic check" involves a policeman placing himself in a strategic location Oike the middle of the street) to stop cars and check for those frightful crimes all decent citizens have come to dread --the expired auto inspection sticker, the ex pired driver's license and the vehicle registration. Monday's strategic spot was an in tersection on Maple Drive that littletraveled thoroughfare which passes between the Phys. Ed., Bus. Ad. and Soc. Sci. buildings. It inter::sects with the en trance to all those large empty parking lots . Police Chief Jack Prehle has given his force a free hand in electing when to perform this invaluable service The good chief has instructed them to make the checks "whenever they decide they want to do it" but they aren'tsupposed to talk to anybody about it. WE ARE pleased that USF's security problems are such that Prehle's men can find time to participate in what must be considered extracurricular and trivial activity. It is difficult to make a connection between USF security and expired stickers and licenses. Even if Prehle felt this activity was absolutely necessary, and we don't see that it is, why couldn't the meter maids check the stickers? It may come as a surprise to the chief and his men, but probably most of those students staff and faculty that were in convenienced had some place to be and at a particular time Like a class or some other such silliness Most people do not anticipate being waylayed by having to pass in review for one of Prehle's officers. If a better use cannot be found for these men, then maybe the USF police force is overstaffed. However, we are quite often told that it's not. But there are some other chores that could be performed. If nothing else they could position them selves near bicycle racks or ramps to prevent illegal parking. The library could use help in preventing theft and damage to books. The intersection by the VA hospital backs up traffic regularly and hosts ac cidents quite frequently. IF THE force's taste for these checks is not stopped, we can with a little imagination envision the day when the procedure is expanded to include classroooms (they already spend a lot of time in the coffee shops). "Just a few moments of your time professor, we need to check on fee cards. They're all sup posed to carry them you know. Oh, could you hold my gun and belt? I don't fit in these tiny seats with all my life-support systems on." Readers talk hatchets, bigotry and smoke Editor: Knowing both Lisa Smith and Ellie Sommers it was not surprising to find they had gotten together to do a hatchetjob on your entertainment editor-reviewer. Neither wa,s it difficult to visualize them cackling around their kitchen table, giggling over pet phrases during the lengthy research session that must have ensued to produce so many important sounding words. Words they never include in their daily converstaion or the reviews they used to write before they were both replaced by Ms.Muley at the Oracle. Perhaps if they had not themselves exhibited so much 'bland indifference when they had the responsibilities they would not have'.been replaced To those who know them and their past history at the Oracle their letter was Anyone who did not know them must now have a fair idea of the Smith and Sommers coven. Please withhold my name as I must deal daily with one of the little darlings Thank you. (letters) Editor It that cigarette smokers are not at all aware of the discomfort that they cause for non-cigarette smokers. This letter is to make them aware. Research on this subject has found that it is hazardous to the health of nonsmokers just being in a room filled with cigarette sdmoke. This fact alone is enough ,but a smoke filled room also irritates that non smoker's eyes, nose and throat to the poing where he almost feels as if he had just smoked a pack of cigarettes. Cigarette smoke is very irritating to the non smoker. HOW A person chooses to destroy his body is his business, however, it becomes my business when my health is en dangered in the process. Why must a non-smoker be subjected --without any thoughtto cigarette smoke in such amounts that by the time he leaves his classroom his heart is racing, he fells nauseated and his clothes and hair reek of the smell of tobacco, when he doesn't even smoke cigarettes? Really, do you find this fair? Please smokers, show a little con sideration for the rights of others. Editor, Dianne Cournoyer 3 HUM Maureen J. Wise 4HUM Darlene Clay 3 HUM Barbara C. Cahrens 4HUM The bigotry of white parents north and central Florida has gone beyond absurdity all the way to ludicrousness I'm speaking of t heir latest protests and boycotts about the participation of their children in Bldck History Week. Strange as it may seem white parents have yanked their children out of sc:hool rather than have them learn the truth about the contributions blacks have made to : this country. Perhaps it is not so strange since injustice flourishes with ignorance and injustice is the desired state of these throw backs. One can only hope that the children involved will defy their parents in the interest of getting a needed education. Marilyn Evon 3MCE This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news t
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THE'ORACLE FEBRUARY 21, 1973 -5 Celebration of Literature begins Thursday BY VIVIAN MlJLEY ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR A Celebration of Literature "to stimulate and enlarge the mind of the student" will be held Thur sday, Friday and Saturday, in cooperation with six university departments The festivities will include studies in literature and its use in dance, film,stage and poetry, and will feature such personalities as Russian poet Joseph Brodsky, filmmaker Charles Lyman, scholar Dr. Robert Breen and a host of student presentations. "We felt if we had a celebration here with outstanding professionals it would give us an oppoutunity of having an unusual idea that could include six departments in the university," Dr. R. J. Schneider, of the Speech Department said. Dr. Robert Breen, an originator of the cha .mber theatre from Northwestern University will speak on the chamber theatre before Bernard Down's adaptation of F. Scott Fit zgerald's "The Great Gatsby" Thursday's activities will conclude with Dale Rose's production of "The Marowitz Hamlet" in Centre Stage. A roundtable discussion of literature and the stage will round out that portion of the celebration Friday morning. The panel will consist of Breen Downs and Rose. '. Student poetry readings from individual students will kick off "Literature and the Poet," Friday. A lecture discussion on the "Interpretation of Poetry," will be given by Beverly Whitaker of the University of Texas, after the readings. A Celebration of Literature "to stimulate and enlarge the mind of the student" will feature Russian poet Joseph Brodsky, filmmaker Charles Lyman, scholar Dr. Robe. rt Breen and a host of student presentations Thursday, Friday and Saturday. USF student Susan Barley will give an original poetry production entwined with dance in "Visions of Death." And Russian poet in residence at the University of Michigan Joseph Brodsky will highlight the day. Brodsky, noted for his deeply person?.! and religious poetry, was exiled from Russia last year. OTHER activities _ onr Fi:iday will feature "L.iterature and the Dance," with a lecture by Flori day State University dance, head Nancy Warren Smith, who will read from Marion Kleinau's presentation. Kle.inau was unable to attend because of problems with her health. Schneider said that the celebration would give people a chance to "let them see through the eyes of a dancer, stage person, filmmaker and poet." *** Schedule of events Featured dance presentations will include Peggy Lax per. forming "Love;' a dance based on a passage from St. Paul; "Island," a dance performed by Debbie Nigro and Rob Besserer written by Marcia Ward and choreographed by Chase Robinson; Susan McCarthy's performance of the "Purpose of. the Absurd" and "In Watermelon Sugar," interpreted by Ruth Lampl. The festivitiesin the three-day LITERATURE AND THE STAGE celebration will open Thursday with "Literature and the Stage," THURSDAY in an attempt to acquaint people 1 :30 p.m. Three Student with the stage's utilization of Presentations __ "Occurence at .literature. Owl Creek Bridge," "The Book of Three student presentations-Hosea" and "The Playboy of ." The Occurerice at Owl Creek Seville." Bridge," "The Book of Hosea" 3 p.m. --Lecture on the and "The Playboy of Seville"_ Chamber Theatre by Dr Robert will open the festivities. Breen. PEOPLE PHOTOGRAPHS Charles Wellman, assistant art professor at Florida Technological University and judge of the UC photo contest, is exhibiting a one-man photography show through Sunday from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. in the UC Gallery. Jerzy Kosmala "?tn GOOD FOOD concert set 4 p.m. --Bernard Downs' adaptation of F. Scott Fit zgerald's "The Great Gatsby." 8 p.m. -Dale'Rose's production of "The Marowitz Hamlet," Centre Stage. FRIDAY 9 a.m. -Roundtable Discussion on "Literature and that Stage." LITERATURE AND TQE POET 10 a.m. .... STUDENT Poetry Reading H.our. 11 a.m. Lecture on "The Interpretation of Poetry" with Beverly Whitaker. l p.m. --Original poetry production --Susan Barley's "Visions of Death." 8:30 p.m. --Guest poet Joseph Brodsky. LITERATURE AND THE DANCE 2 p.m. Lecture on the literature and the dance with Nancy Warren Smith. 3 p.m. --Featured Dance presentations "Love and "Island." 4 p.m. Roundtable Discussion on "Literature and the Dance." 5 p.m. -Student Dance Presentations "In Watermelon Sugar" and "The Purpose of the Absurd is to Destroy Ordinary Forms of Communication," LITERATURE AND THE FILM SATURDAY 9 a.m. --Literary Ex-plorations in Film --Ted Lorenzen's "I Ching." 10 a.m. Lecture on "Film as Literature" with Robert Breen. 11 a.m. --Award Film Program --Charles Lyman's "Castaway" and "Liela" and Robert Enrico's "Occurence at Owl Creek Bridge 1:30 p.m. Roundtable discussion on literature and the film. FRANK A roundtable discussion on literature and the dance will enhance the dance festivities to give peple a better understanding of the dance. Smith Lax and Breenwill up the panel. Literature and the Film will conclude the celebration. Ted Lorenzen will show his film "I Ching" Saturday, followed by a lecture on "Film as Literature" by Breen. Two prize winning films by avant garde filmmakerin residence, Charles Lyman will highlight the day. "The Castaway" and "Liela" will be shown along with French director Robert Enrico"s film version of "The Incident at Owl Creek Bridge." LYMAN, Breen, Lorenzen and Irving Deer, of USF's English Department, will participate in a roundtable discussion on literature and the film, con cluding the festivities All activities, free, with the exception of "The Marowitz Hamlet," will be held in LAN 103. Clio awards lo be shown The USF Advertising Association will present the best domestic TV commercials from the past in an film, today at 2 p m. in LAN 118. Admission is free. Having a meeting? Send the time, place, etc. to The Oracle Bulletin Board in -LAN 472. for Thursday & RITA'S Tickets Now on SALE Assistant Music Arts Prof. Jerzy Kosmala will present a solo viola concert Thursday at 8 p m in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Kosmala's performance will include "Suite in d minor," "Passacaglie," "Suite for Viola Alone" arid "Chaconne Admission i s free. RESTAURANT ITALIAN STEAK SANDWICH $1.25 SAUSAGE SUPREME SANDWICH -$1. 10 SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS $1.95 Complete Dinner 2213 E. Fletcher Mon. Sat. UC DESK March 2, 0 PM USF GYM $150 SPONSORED BY SEAC

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Veteran club tackles toughies By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor USF's baseball schedule this season is not only the largest in the school's history it is possibly the toughtest. Among the 39 squads Coach Beefy Wright and his team en counter this year are Temple University, third in the nation last season, Connecticut, fifth nationally, and Florida Southern, NCAA small college chamipion. "Nob _9
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NEED CAS H ? If yo u are a People Lik er, we ne ed you. Earn top pay & work yo u ca n. 2 interviews 11 a .m. & 3 p .m. Rm. 201 UC, Feb. 22. C HECK US OUT Four men for s tead y Saturday work. S2.00 per hour t o start. Apply in person Saturday 8 a.m F lorida Brick & C l ay Co. I nd ustrial Park, Plant City, Fla Girl to assist at service station mornings answer phone, handle rental pump some gas apply m person. Don' s Texaco 30th & Fowler. Part-time employment, men-women w'eekdays, wee kends, bunch-of-lunch cook, dough roller at S h a key's P i zza Parlor 8114 N Fla. Ave. 935-310 1 Ask for Chuck, Bob, Tom. Pizza Hut Temple Terrace needs cooks and waitresses over 21. Free pizza, good pay 988-0008 Waitresses over 21 needed Hill s borough Ave Pizza Hut. Good pay, free pizza 238 1 2 12 Telephone Sales parttime M-F 5-9 p.m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus commission. Pleasant working cond. Exp. preferred, not necessary if you are enthusiastic& have pleasant voice. Will train Variable Annuity Co. 221 N Howard, Suite 207. 253-2841 after 3 p.m. One 20 hour OPS student to fill the position of Student Government Clerk. $1.70 per hour. Must be able to type, take shorthand and perform office general clerical and office duties. P atience is a must. Apply between 8 a m and 5 p.m in the Student Government office, CTR 156 and sign for an interview Deadline for ap plication is Tuesday Feb 27 at 5 p m : Interview on Wed., Feb. 28 m the S.G Office. Also must be available to work on Tuesday evening from 7 p ; m. on. RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. 1. Furnished 4 Br. home on lak e, 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, parti es. No vacancies now severa l 1 st of Mar. & 1s t of Apr. Make reservations now. Need two reliable girls to babysit in exchange for room. Phone 9851 702 1971 MGB. Air cond ., radio, heater, radial tires. One owner, 1 3,50 0 miles Great condition. Make offer Phone 971-1740. VW Bus D e lu xe 1970, l arge l uggage carrier, perfect condit i on. 974 .. 2447, 996-3232. '61 VW Van with '66 engine, $200. Ph. 258-4453. Must see it to believe it! 1972Y2 Honda 350CB. L ess than 250 miles. Need a car instead. $585. Call 9775 191 before 9 a.m : '70 Honda 350SL. New engine pap e r s $450. Call 971-7905 after 5 p.m . and weekends. to participate in_ an psychological experiment. Write P.O. Box 22794 Tpa., Fla. 33622, stating age, _sex martial status; educabonai background and why you would like to participate Confidential. BOYFRIENDS GIRLFRIENDS Thru computer It is a s impl e, inexpensive and fun way t o get acquainted. Write for comp l ete details and application form. New Friends P. 0. B ox 22791 Tampa, Florida 33622. Gibson B-25 guitar Must sell. A pleasure to play Bob nights, 971-7147. Price $125. SUBERB TYPING (Term Papers, Reports, e t c.) REASONABLE PRICES. Campus pick-up & delivery Contact 933.4814 or 932-4132 anytime TYPING-FAST. i\EAT. ACCLHATL IBM Selectric All t ypes of work. 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 2353261. CO!viPUTEH PHUGHAM 1 \ IL\C Also Syst e m s D es ign Fast, Heasonab l e. 251-6390 Seriously interested in buying a new Japanese motorcycle Want. a chance to save up to $500.00 Write: M ik e, Motorcycle Import. Contac t Age n cy. 401 E. Chelsea. Tampa, fo r more information. PR'OF'ESSIONAL TYPIS T TUHABIAN, LSF, etc. Term pap"" thes es, e t c. IBM t ype,vriter. e lit e or pi1a w/type c hanges. 5 minutes from LSF. 971-604 1 after 6 p .m, SINGER SEWING MAC HI NES These machines have n ever b ee n used and a r e e quipp ed t o Zig Zag, mak e buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at: Uni t ed Freight Sales 4712 N. Arm e nia. Mon. thru s. 9-7. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 1 7 band s s terlin g silver l4 K gold, $8 up Fine Quality by Jose Grant. Con ta c t Tracy 971 -0249. Help m e ple ase till then. HAND-MADE FLUTES Beautifully designed copper flutes in the keys of G and D Now available at survival Bookworks -12303 Nebra s ka Ave. between Fowler & Fletcher. For Sale 1972 Ford Van $450 Assume pa y ments $98.25 per mo for 26 months. 988-0008 or 626-4329. Super 67 VW, well cared for $800 Nikon F 1.4 Lens, 4 mo old with or best offer. 971-1173 or 971-5578 case Brand new $350.00 wit h light meter $375.00 971-1369. 1971 Challe nger, full ower AM-FM radio, 8 tra c k stereo. First owrll'r, low mil ea ge Call 971-8290 7 46-0506. 1970 VW Bug excellent cond radio good tires etc 27 MPG Ail service one location. Will give name & location to ver if y Bug's health Call Dan 974-2440 M-F: '72 Yamaha 350c:.:, '"'elil'llt <'Ollditioll Un ly$550. l..a M111 1:haDosApt. tt.l:i1!/I. 2052 HJH S:\l.E 1%9 lriu111pl1 <>SU<:<:. J .," 1llil1:1gc. 111<:ds p:iin lin S'ilHI. (:all')/ J a fllr ;) p.111. nr w ck1ds. Portable clos ethang yourself or your clothes Call 971-2097. Ask for Bill. STEHEO COMPONEN T SETS (:3) AM/FM stcrPo compo n en t $99.0 0 (2) 200 watt compo nt:ll t s with ;3 way I() spea k e r sys t em and Gerrard l'rofessiollal series c hanger H cg. $449.00 Olllv $289.00. UPit erl Freight Sales, 4 7 1 2 '\. Armenia. M .111-Fri 9; Sat. t o 6. Fo r Sale: L ea r kt fl tra ck rortahl1 l'or car hom c or anyw l wn. Also all AM-1,.M l'a rtrid'. Cal l 97 1 'i:\B7 make off"'" AltS On golf course and with a 16 by 32 ft. pool, Dn. rm. & Fam. rm. overlook patio & pool. Carpeted, Lg. kitchen wheat in counter Lg. living room w shag carpeting, 3 bedrm 2 bath, dbl. garage, corner lot. Mid 40's In terested ? Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc., Tampa Realty Inc Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in t o entrance foyer & the n into a 24x l 4 LH & DR; from the r e into a very l arge full y e quipped kitchen wh i c h incl. DW, GD, se lf -cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam. Rm is next to Kit. & dwn hallway a r e 3 l a rg e Br's & 2 full t i l e B's. W /W shag carpet ing throughout. Cent. H / A, DBL garage. You mu s t see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 H es. 876-0350. Here it is! The difficult to find 4 bedrm 2 bath home w good size kitchen & adjoining Fam. rm. Lg combination living rm. & Din. rm. Dbl garage, cent. heat & air, fenced backyard, sidewalk, only 3 yrs. young. County taxes ..... all for $29500. Call for appt. rauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. FOUND: Puppy, mutt, to identify call Rob in Eta 118: Phone 974-6596 or 6541. Study in Guadalajara, Mexico Fully accredited, 20-year UNIVER SITY OF. ARIZONA Guadalajara Summer School offers July 2-August 11, anthropology, art, education, folklore, geography, history, gov arnmant, language and lltaratura. Tuition $165; board and room $211. Write: International Programs, Uni varsity of Arizona, Tucson 85721. THE QRACI.!E FEBRUJ\RY'at;;1973 t 7 ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS 5 lines (31 characters/line) Additional line More than 4 issues *per five lines per issue DEADLINE NOON 2 days prior to issue. $1.00 .15 .75* !:"';; r!J [!) (::JTHEATRE 111...11 -NEBRASKA AT 971-0007 FEATURING The woman of the year ... the witch of ali times! The Rise.of "Little Mother'' hi Eaotmanpolor Releued by Aud11bon Film .. The most scintillating slice of Americana to hit the screen in the past decade. Don't miss l"tf"-Andrewsarris. Y1tle YDlce "BIFF, 'POW! f A rouqb outspoken movie I \ ... -N. Y. PoSI .. Hiiarious and remarkable I" -Playboy M agazi n e "Funny, important and fascinating I" -Vi ncent Canby N Y Times PLUS Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuous Shows from 11 :45 ... ):,,. .. ... ...... ""'\ ... C1nfrm. R,1ru1ng prrnnll A lrrry Sc-lllrr Hcharl r.1rn P11wn1111on"DERBY"chlrht OConntll .. ___ ., Ro Utr Dubr H1kr c-"'" ...... ..... ..,.,._ ttclll1wt Produc L 5 Produttr Wollt.am R1dwn Dirtdot Robeft ial-..:.==-+ EN A $1 o o Fri. Feb. 23 Sat. Feb. 24 7, 9 & 11 pm Sun. Feb. 25 7 & 9 pm only Film_ Art Series i\\111 IN CONCERT March 3 9 PM s2.50 GYM SPONSORED BY SEAC TICKETS ON SALE NOW UC DESK

PAGE 8

!..:..!111'"'. ORACLE FEBRUARY 21, 197:! 'Executive interns' work to earn credit By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor Students who quit school to work used to be called dropouts Now some are called executive interns. Mike Flood, a Leto Comprehensive High School senior, works 8-5 four days a week in USF's Office for Student Affairs instead of attending class. And he gets credit for it. FLOOD IS one of four Leto seniors in the countywide High School Executive Internship Program that selects outstanding students to spend their lastsemester working instead of studying. "I guess it's an enlightenment to the educational system, because I'm out of the day-to-day classroom routine, but I'm still socially with high school, Flood said. Flood ari Eagle Scout with above average grades, said, I still carry senior class respon sibilities." I Mike Flood HE IS class president and takes time out from interning to attend class meetings and work on the senior banquet and prom. He works for Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs but is directly responsible to Dan Walbolt Howell s assistant. He said he chose to work here instead of the county com missioner's office or one of several other agencies because ORACLE muckraker Q: What are the possibilities of a sidewalk from the south side of the Lan-Lit building to the southern-most part of the student parking lot south of the gym? A. Stewart A: The sidewalk was supposed to be contructed over the summer break said Clyde Hill of Facilities Planning, but apparently there wasn't enough concrete at the time. The holdup lately has been the ditch created for pipelines to the new library Now that this has been completed, he we hope to get it done soom, probably between quarters, due to disfiguration that occurs while classes are in session. "There definitely will be said Hill. Q: I'm being flooded with junk mail--what, if anything, can be done about it? A: The Direct Mail Advertising Association, Inc., which represents about 1,600 mail advertisers, initiated earlier this year a "Mail Preferenne Serv ce". After the association receives an application from a person wanting his name removed from mailing lists, it puts the name on a com puterized master list for distribution to its members. They in turn stop sending material to that person The service will not stop delivery of smut mail, however. To do this, yoummust fill out Form 2201 at the post office. In addition, the service has an "add on" application for placing names on mailing lists of advertisers in specific category. To receive an application write Barbara Rosen, Direct Mail Advertising Association, 230 Park Ave., New York City, 10017. this atmosphere is more 'liberal and open-minded." There s no flak over his shoulder-length hair BOTH OF his pare nts work here, too; his father in personnel and his mother in career placement and planning. Right now he 's working on a project to enable students with a problem like changing majors to call educational resources and get a taped answer In his junior year, Flood was chosen the number one junior for the Star Student program He won a $1,000 scholarship and a trip for two to the Carribean, which he'll take "when things get too hectic around here." ON FRIDAYS Flood and 17 other Hillsborough high school students in the program meet with Ann Hunter, program coordinator to "share exciting experiences, she said. which each student has recorded in a daily log. Hunter said the program is not a vocational one, but rather one in which students learn how decisions are made, how people work together, how problems are solved and how organizations are run. Flood the only USF intern said he had planned to go to Florida State University, but now he'll attend USF He said he'll start this summer as a "typical lost freshman" if he doesn't head for Washington in a VW. Tribute today to Malcolm X The schedule has been released for today's tribute to slain Muslim leader Malcolm X The all-day activities are sponsored by the Afro-American Society. The scheduled events are: 10 a.m.-noon films of the black struggle and a biographical sketch of Malcolm X in UC 203. 1-2 p.m. -Prof. Festus Ohamelan will speak on Malcolm X and the the Organization of Afro-American Unity in UC 203. 2-3 p.m. --Gospel Choir, poetry readings and dance performances will be on the UC Mall. 3-5 p.m. -Otha Favors will speak on Malcolm X as an inspiration to the black movement in UC 203. Campus police spotchecks lead to citations, warnings Campus police issued four citations and six warnings at the Monday spotcheck of autos along Maple Dr., police said yesterday. In the early afternoon traffice check between between Socail Science and the P.E. building, three citations were given to autos with expired inspection stickers and and one ticket given for a driver with no license police reported. Five warnings were issued to drivers with no licenses, and one for an. expired inspection sticker Police are instructed to make sporadic traffic checks whenever they can University Police Chief Jack Prehle said no specific times are set for the spotchecks He warned that cars with red inspection stickers (from 1971 and 1972's blue stickers with a bold number 1 imprinted across them are violations. He said he uroes students who own cars with expired stickers to have their cars inspected. "You only have to pay a $1 delinquent fine besides the $3 inspection fee,'' he said SEAC & Aereopagus present: Dr. Allan Y. Cohen "D rugs speaking on and the Myste1y of Consciousness" 8 pm Feb. 27 LAN l 03 Former Associate of Timothy Leary Fashion show Friday Tickets for an Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored fashion show are on sale in the UC lobby. Gwendolyn Tim (left), sells a ticket to Bruce Brewington for the Friday show which features The Uniques. Tickets will be $1.50 at the door. Specialist to talk on zero population Willard Johnson a national specialist in population and community development will speak Thursday at 8 p.m. in the business Science Auditorium. "Have We Reached Zero Population Growth" is the topic of Johnson's speech, according to Kurt Spitzer, president of USF's Zero Population Growth chapter. Johnson is presently chairman of the board of the of the National ZPG Organization, and a board member of Planned Parenthood and Comprehensive Helath Planning in San Diego. ,,. .:/ :At. 'L -_ flllfl ,,, ilf41(l For Tires -quality with price l 00% free replacement warranty -if our tire becomes defective during the life of the tire due to workmanship or materials it will be replaced free of charge -passenger cars only. Visit our new outlet at 7500 E. FOWLER where we have a complete service facility including alignment at $8. 95 for most American cars and $11. 95 for most pickups -if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no '>bligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your Money ;;:lieerfully refunded. We mount on mag wheels and if we break we rep:'.lce -we mount tractor tires and fill with water -(hydroflate). Boat trailer tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. II it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14 -$18.59 + 2.39 G78xl4 19.20 + 2.56 H78xl4 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 -19.59 + 2.63 H78x15'-20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 -22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial -built to Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x 10-600x 12-520x 13 560x13-645x14-615xl 3 560x 15-650x 13-560x 14 600x15-all sizes -$14.95 +Federal taK of l.71 t o 1.91 per tire. This it a premium tire built in Italy for the sports car enthu1iaat Concorde -raised white letters wide -wide -wider B60x13 -27.55 put on American cars for a safe smooth ride BR78x13-29. 15 GR78x15-35.11 F 60xl4-33.05 F60x 15 33.36 G60x15 35.07 J60xl 5 -39.79 L60xl5. 41 .27 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 -37.31 G 60xl4 3 4 .0 9 FR78x14 -32.18 LR78x15 -39.29 l60xl4 40.96 +Federal Tax 2.16 3.92 WE MOUNT ON MAGS FREE GR78x14 36. 09+ Fede.ol Tox 2.01. 3.49 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM We ave 12 1314and 15 inch radials for compact cors priced from 21.5026.55 with Fed lox 1.41 l .87(narrow white premium). ;;; TEMPLE TERRACE 7500 E. FOWLER 988-4144 I l Free Mounting Spin B Oloncing : A lignmen t c:::LEOG 9:30 lo 6:30 Mon. t hru Fndoy --West Tampa -1705 WP.st Chestnut 9:30 to 3:00 Sot. YBOR CITY -1501 2nd Ave. Co unter Only Fre e Mountin g Spin Balancing \ 253-0786 248-5016 8 :30 lo 5:30 Mon thru Fri. ,.


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