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 )
O12-00033 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.33 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Legal pot leaves dealers out Special Oracle Although the possibility of legal or at least decriminalized marijuana makes many USF students happy students who sell marijuana on campus are worried about being put out of business. "Legalization of marijuana would leave us out in the cold," said one USF student who makes his money selling pot. ANOTHER dealer, who says he has supported himself financially for two years selljhg marijuana, has mixed emotions on the subject. "As a user I think it would be great but as a dealer it wotild put f :riday's me out of the ball park." He "I don't like to work, but if pot were legalized I can't see dealing anything else." Decriminalization of marijuana apparentl y doesn t pose that much of a thre at to campus dealers. "EXCEPT for the fac t that the police rnight put more heat .on the 'pusher,' I'd like to pot de criminalized. People would stiffhave to buy it." Possible legalization or decriminalizati .on .of marijuana has been in the riews recently as a group calling itself the California Marijuana Initiative collected enough signatures to place decriminalization of. marijuana on the California ballot m last November's election. Although the California initiative was voted down, supporters in California and other states; including Florida, are working to place marijuana decriminalization on. the state ballot in 1974. IN 1972 Nixon appointed N ational Commission on Marijuana and Abuse unanimously recommended that all criminal penalties be eliminl.\tedfor the private use of a:nd possession of marijuana. Even conservative columnist rheORACLf March 2, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 124 12 Wo111en's Weelc opens Sunday Womeri'sWeekbegins witn a feminist fashion show March 4 at 8. p.m. on the Argos Center lawn. "The purpose of Women's Week is to help women see .. themselves as people," said Beth Bell, publicity chairman. '''WITH SOCIETY and the status of changing everyday, we think it's time that women have a chance to learn about themselves,"' she said. Monday's programs will deal with clearing up some myths of feminisin. A filmstrip, "The Silenced Majority,'' will be shown in UC 251 at 10 a.m. and 2:30 p.m., foll1>wed by informal discussions. In addition, a musical presentation by Sigma Alpha Iota, women's honorary music society, and members of the USF Gospel Choir will begin at l :45 p.m. on the UC Mall, immediately followed by a r ''With society and the. status of day, we think it,.s time that women had a chance to ... learn about themselves .. --Beth Bell speech by New York feminist lawyer Florynce Kennedy. She is scheduled to speak again at 8 :30 p.m. in the Gym. THREE EVENTS are scheduled for Tuesday. A panel discussion on men's liberation at 10 a.m. in UC 251 will feature USF academic advisor Adrian Mellot; Jeff Smith, former SG president; Ed Waller, memberof a men's consiousness raising group; Dr. Lou Penner; USF psychology professor and Richard Taylor, philosophy A presentation on women in history titled a "Suffragist and Others Look at the Past," is scheduled for 2 p.m. A Focus debate on the Equal Rights Ammendment (ERA) will begin at 7:30 in UC 248. Helen Davis, lobbyist for the League of Women Voters, will argue the affirmative and Louis Putney, a Tampa attorney and lobbyst for Citizens Against the. Women's Draft, will take the negative stand. WEDNESDAY'S programs will begin at 10 with a panel in LAN 103 on the to' pic of "Women In and Under the Media." Scheduled panel members are Joy Hart and Ann Goldman of the St Petersburg Times, Marvette Carter from WTVTChannel 13, Bobbi Campbell of the USF news bureau and Joyce Sheehan, a on page 12 William F. Buck1ey has called the current marijuana laws "excrui tiati ngl y anacronistic," and has spoken out for decriminalization of the drug. For some campus dealers legalization would be almost a blessing. "The paranoia involved in dealing dope just gets to you after awhile," one said. "I really feel that if dope were legal; there would be no problems." ONE DEALER says that although he would like to see ''As a user I think it would be great but as a dealer it would put me out of the ball pa_rk. '' marijuana legalized, the people he buys from would not. "Some of the people I buy from make$50,000a year selling pot and it s just not worth it to them to smoke. a legal joint,." he said "The people I sell to would love to see it legalized but the people I buy from ... no way." W E E K rch Tampa day care plans get no action Dan Walholt By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer THE UNIVERSITY Administration's position on day care has been no space, no "hold harmless" clause. Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs, said in th e o nly way to get around state prohibition of the clause would be through the state legislature and "I don't think it 'll do any good to tak e that route." The legislature has r esc inded EDITOR'S NOTE: Student 11:overnmenl leaders at USF's Tampa campus have been &hwarted at every turn in attempts to institute a campus day care center, while USF's Bay campus already has one. This article, the second and final one in &he series, examines the a1lministration's J>osition on day care and federal fundinp; for centers. sovereign immunit y in the past but has alway s reinstated it quickl y he said Wal bolt said he would prefer to wait for the federal government to support campus day care projects. "l hate to see a great deal of (University) money going into setting up day care facilities . federal support will come sooner or later,'' he said in September. He added day c ,are centers are the "trend of the future." PROPOSED federal regulations regarding funding and e_ligibility for child care were published in the Federal Register on Feb. 14. Continued on page 3 Fisher


2 THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 Release set for 1 36 PO Ws SAIGON (UPl)-Communist officials broke a tense deadlock Thursday and announced that 136 American prisoners of war and six foreign captives would be set free Sunday in Hanoi. Crash kills all WARSAW (UPl)-The security chiefs of Poland and Czechoslavakia were killed Wednesday night in the crash of a Polish military aircraft near the East German border, Polish officials said Thursday. Embassy taken KHARTOUM (UPI)-Masked Palestinian Black September gu_ nmen burst into the Saudi Arabian Embassy l:iere Thursday, seized two American diplomats and several other persons, and demanded the release of Sirhan B. Sirhan, convicted slayer of Sen. Robert F Kennedy, and more than 70 jailed guerrillas. Wallace in MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPl) Gov. George C. Wallace said Wednesday he .feels he can win re-election as governor in 197 4 and also could win the presidency in 1976 if he decided to run. Wallace made his statement at the annual National Governors Conference at Washington and returned here Thursday. He said he is well on the way to coping fully with his paralysis. Heat put on Gray WASHINGTON (UPl)Acting FBI Director L. Patrick Gray III ran into more opposition at Senate confirmation hearings Thursday from Democrats questioning his handling of the FBI investigation into the Watergate bugging case and his ties to the White House. Pact signed PARIS (UPl)-U .S Secretary of State William P. Rogers and 11 other foreign ministers, ending a brief crisis in an outburst of goodwill, put their initials Thursday to a nine-point "Final Act blueprint for enduring peace in Vietnam. But Canada and South Vietnam said they did so with reservations. Lynch concedes DUBLIN (UPI)-Premier Ja ck Lynch, looking tired and haggard after a see-saw battle to remain in power, conceded victory early Friday to the Fine Gael and Labor party coalition in Ireland's general election. .lames Abourezk Thursday announced th e release of l l hostages held by mor e than 200 militant Indians near th e historic site of the massa c re of Wounded Knee. Th ey said th e Indians remain firmly in con trol of the besieged settlement. But 10 of the 11 hostages decided to stay in the hamlet because it is their home, the two South Dakota senators told newsmen. The 11th, a Roman Catholic priest, came out of the besieged community about midday ,ollution, The pollution index in Tampa yesterda} was. 39moderate Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-:J9 moderate House examines state employe mis-use in '73 New dollar crisis BONN (UPl)-A n e w dollar crisis hit Thursday and the West German c hancellor called for crisis consultations with the United States and European allies. Speculators dumped more billions of dollars than they did during the February crisis that brought a 10 per cent devaluation of the dollar. Hostages will stay PINE RIDGE, S.D. (UPI)-' Sens. George S McGovern and l0-59 60-i

DOONESBURY l YOIJ'Rc WA57Wfb YOf/!< !3Rtllrt? KIO. HOH !J!N'f HOHE ye-r. I by Garry Trudeau YDU'/zt' ON. \ o.t:; wArr He"Rt. . THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 -3 BOR considers new f acuity rating methods By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer A faculty evaluation procedure to be used when promoting, retarnrng or terminating faculty members will go before the Board of Regents (BOR) Monday when they meet at the University of West Florida at Pensacola The procedure, developed by a committee of academic vice presidents chaired by USF Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl Riggs, contains four areas EACH faculty member will be evaluated by his department chairman, fellow faculty members, students and also may provide a self -evaluation of his overall performance. However, the procedure states the content of the evaluations, including the student evaluations, "shall be confidential and shall not be disclosed except to the affected faculty member and those whose duties require access to the file rn accordance with each university's evaluation procedures." USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said the .proposal grew out of procedures adopted at USF. you HA VE to recognize that the total evaluations are part of a professor's personnel file and should be kept confidential," Mackey said. However, Mackey said he would be in favor of publish ing the student portion of the faculty evaluations. Faculty Senate Pres. Jesse Binford agreed student evaluatiOns should be made public, pointing out the Senate now has a committee studying faculty evaluations. "This (BOR) proposal is not really new for us at USF," Binford said. "We've had a faculty evaluation system for almost two years." Daycare-------------r '/. i'. ContinuedJrom page 1 Under the new regulations, parents qualifying for day c are would be current and pot e ntial welfare recipients who are working or in training, according to June Gibson, assistant day care supervisor for the state Family Services division. "Training" might apply to students but Gibson said "no policy decisions have been made." EVEN IF USF qualified for federal funds for day care, Gibson said, eli/$ibilit y of child and family would have to be determined individuall y by Family Services. The federal regulations would prohibit .state "and local governments from using private funds for 3-1 mat c hing federal funds. Robert Sechen, SG Secretary of Finan c e, s aid $6,000 of A c tivity and S e rvice Fee money i s currently b e ing held in reserve for day care [fa USF day care center qualified for federal funding, $24,000 would be available for the project. Proposed regulations of federal agencies mus t appear in the Federal Regist e r for 30 days to allow public review and comment. If after 30 days the Secretary of HEW has received no strong public disapproval, the regulations will go into effect. HOP ON A SPOKESMAN for Rep. Sam Gibbons D-Tampa, said Tuesday there has already been opposition to the regulations from both houses of Congress. W albolt said Tuesday he doubts additionalfunds fr om the federal government would change the University's consideration of space for a day care center. "I don't think it would even be considered," he said. "We just don't have the spac e St. Pete (Bay campus) does." WALBOLT said space for a day care center probably would not be a priorit y until enough funds were available to construct a separate facility specifically for day care. Dr. Margaret Fisher, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, suggested a non-profit corporation for child care in which students would re ce ive the service but it would not be under the auspices of the University. Carol Spri ng, director of Women's Programming in the office of Student Organizations, said she will send a memo to University Pres. Cecil Mackey urging he "appoint someone to look into" the possibilities of campus day care. The "philosophy of the institution" is what determines IN( LI GiHI S INC EN &E TOAD HALL. is coming. whether a University should provide day care service, said Wayne Hoffman, director of Student Affairs at the Bay campus. "IS IT IN fact a servi c e the University should provide for students who need it?" Hoffman questioned. He personally believes the service is necessary but added there is a philosophical battle within the State University System on day care. Liz Moore, director of the Ba y Campus Center since Qtr. 4, 1972, said Hoffman was instrumental in obtaining the service in St. Petersburg. He (Hoffman) thinks day care is abou t as important to University life as dormitories were 20 years ago, Moore said "That's r e all y why we h a ve one and you don't h ave one ov e r there in Tampa," she added. . . gold bridal set Y.i CARAT TOTAL WEIGHT 1 canary diamond 10 White diamonds $359.95 bridal set, 14 CARAT TOTAL WEIGHT 141( gold heart pendant 3 white diamonds 3 bown diamonds Y.i CARAT TOTAL WEIGHT $199.95 12 white diamonds, 11 canary diamonds $269. 95 NOW You can own and enjoy. Genuine Diamonds in Color!* The most exciting new diamond concept ever. Our new "Chromatic Collection" of genuine diamonds in breathtaking rainbow colors. Aztec gold, cognac brown & Mediterranean blue. a $fe}99s 14K gold lady's lapis ring l 22 whrte d i amonds, 10 ,canary diamonds J 1 1 1 pear shaf:>ed lapis C gold btidal set. 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4 THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 Deeb should mind own business Perhaps state Senator Ric h a rd D ee b should look closer to hom e whe n looking for incompetence IT.EM: Legislative leaders and state newspapers report wid e spread misuse of state employes by governmental leaders full-tim e stat e employe t o p e rform various chore s at the Conn e r ranch on state time. ITEM: S e n. Deeb, R St. P e t e rsburg, serves on three committe es: Governmental Effi c iency, Judi c iary Criminal and Agriculture, according to his stationery. Remember Sen. Deeb? H e 's the champion of USF s tudent s who dislik e tenure or hav e a grip e about a grad e course or professor. Areas that appear dir e ctly und e r hi s influence or supervision are under attack, need immediat e att e ntion and app ear very under-supervised. M e anwhil e De e b has taken time out to bypass th e Board of Regents, th e university pr e sidents and ITEM: Florida's prison system is in _terrible need of expansion and reform. At least twice within the past 12 months they have been closed due to overcrowding and new inmates have been turned away ITEM: Agriculture Commissioner Doyle Conner stands accused of using a (Editorials l Commentary) I,.Readers on police, dinner Editor: )ri reading the article by Robert Fiallo entitled, "Unity, Dinner and our Police,'' published in the Feb. 28th issue, I tend to wonder _if perhaps Mr. Fiallo had indigestion :or a I.have finally come to the conclusion that Mr Fiallo eithe r doe .sn't believe in equal rights for everyone ot he do esn t consider policemen to be human. l believe any perSQ!l can go to any public restaurant to eat as long as he can a.'c/. /9fJ9 Tui-.111,, Fri

ORACLE .muckraker Q: Something should he done about the failure of the he\ls to ring each hour as should. I'm sure the difficulties that arise are ohviousi.e. teachers holding the over and thus making students late for their next class; both students' and teachers arriving late because of noi being warned by hell; no break being given; etc. I don't know how prevalent this situation is throughout ihe campus, but I know it exists in the Lan Lit and Social Science buildings. A: The bells are connected with a master clock which automatically controls their ringing, according fo the maintenance department, however they can be shut off in certain areas of each building for various reasons including interference with offices special meetings, etc. The dean of the college {s the buildirig superintendent, and responsible for such things . Dean Rice's office in the Lan Lit building has notified the maintenance department to check the bells, while Dean Rich's office in Social Science asserts that at least one bell on every.floor "rings loudly"' although there may be an area in a bell is out of order. If notified in SOC 107 they will have it corrected. Q: While checking out a hook in the library recently the cler. k stamped a nurnhe. r on the hack of my ID card. What is this used for? A : Each quarter a number is stamped on the back oflD cards to verify that the person has paid the required tuition, and thus saves the checker from having to ask your card every time you check out a book during that quarter. ** ** ** ** ** ** The Muckraker is published twice weekly on Wednesday and Friday. Questions can be mailed to: The ORACLE, LAN 472 cl o Tim Mauhew: Muckraker Tampa, Fla; 33620 Due to limited space only those questions of general interest will be published. Name, phone number, and classification along with all pertinent information should be included; name can be withheld upon request. NITE CLUB PRESENTS THE DYNAMITE SOUND OF: LITTLE EVA & THE ESPIONAGE Open 3:00 PM to 3 :00 AM DANCING NIGHTLY NOW OPEN SUPER SUNDAY JAM SESSION Every Sunday afternoon JAMMING & 3:00-6:00PM *SOUTH FLORIDA NITE* EVERY MONDAY Girls! Featuring the Today Sound 18 yr. olds of Reduced prices admitted USF SAPPENWOOD for USF nite only on USF mte Dancing! Casual Dress! Beer Bust! 2 0 1 E. A retie South of North Gate Shopping Center THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 5 1/s abortion murder?' Editor : I want to e xpress my profound agreement with 1he sentiments expressed by Father Mullen in these letters on Feb. 1, wherein he deplored the Supreme Court's decision effectively legalizing abortion. Lest the clerical garb of that worthy gentleman prejudice any reader against his case, let me cast the is. sue in very basic terms which should draw broader agreeme nt. (lttttrs] this! Keep church and state separate!" The question "Is abortion murder?" is not, then, a theological or religious question, but a matter of scientific fact, whose answer is to be ro 'un:d in the area of medicine and THE QUESTION here 1s physiology. Now present not "Is abortion wrong?" as understanding of the operation though it were a mere question of the genetic code leads t o the of private conscience like conclusion that a person's every pornography, birth-control, etc., characteristic at birth is on which reasonable men may uniquely fix .ed at the moll1ent of disagree. Rather, the proper conception. 9nly a vio lent question is this: "Is abortion disruption can thereafter alter murder?" .Murder is nci the destination of that individual involved matter of conscience. --his physical, mental, and We don't allow a,'murderer to go j:>ersonalityendowment at birth. his way Simply because his Since the_ process _of may be at ease; more development coritinues even ror likely, we shoot him down. We some time after birth, and since would find Eie,hmann no less birth can occur during .. an guilty even if he had rounded up interval of three mo'nths around a doctor or ps ychiatrist o f ; two in nominaJ ierm, the the Reich to testify that event of birth itself not an are not fully or that it. especially sharp discontiriuit)i in would "impair his mental health that development. Nor is the if they were allowed to live;" no criterion of "viability" very Drinan jurriped up at his trial usefol: is not really viable shouting, "Leave religion out of even after birth, as with USF ARTIST SERIES a new baby finds out at 2 a.m. feeding time. IF KILLING a baby one hour after birth is murder, it is hard to see why killing him one hour earlier is not, or one month, or three, or five, or indeed eight months earlier. There is no sudden spurt of growth at any of those times, but only an imperceptible gl-adation. This is the approach.Jhat the anti-abortion forces s hould now take. Education of the public in this medical area will be a more useful deterrent than any laws and courts. Just as very few mothers ever kill their own children after they are born, so too, very few would consent to aborting their unborn, if perceived that, too ; as murder. Editor: Frederick W. Falion 8A.ST Gripes Since most' persons submitting questions to have already heard the appropriate university policy, why not replace it with "Notes from the Desk of President Mackey : Perhaps then we_ can get some straight talk on consumer gripes . Gary Halcomb 3ENG --MARCH 9,1973 -8=30p.m. McKAY AUDITORIUM GEN.ADMN. $5 ,$4 ,$3 USF FULL: TIME STUDENT $2.50, $2.00, $1.50 TICKETS: THEATRE BOX OFFICE 1: 15 4:30 pm RESERVATIONS ph. 974-2323 FL-ORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS


6 : mE QRACLE MARCH 2; 1973 Comedian Ernie Kovacs relives in documentary Ernie Kovacs, the v i rtuoso Cest performers of all 1 I tfrne; -Will be honored in the I film-;"Kovacs," l Ii and at 7 and 9 the mustachioed cigar p .m. in'-ENA. : ; . smoking comic wrote, dii;:ected The hour and, a half performed some of the is beirig wildest and most memorable on': colrege c. show.s in the history of television for Kovacs -has been both tifue ; ever, il n f que and . criticized and acclaimed by the Classic c omedy c reations : ._ -.. public pecause of his advan ced ._,: KOVACS \ ( PP'.tAREP, on form of and technical i q fan c y 'fr1 : : .. Whe1Jh e _was killed in an auto accident in 1962, his original video tapes were placed in a permanent private archive. But because of a strong and continuous interest in the comedian, special permission was granted by the Kovacs estate to produce a collection .of his creations. THE COMEDY in the film includes "Percy Dovetonsils," the martini lathed poet laureate; the famous "Mack the Knife comedy blackouts ; Nairobi Trio" of musical apes and some of his memorable syncopated sequences during which inanimate objects perform rhythmically to s ymphonic music. . Playboy Magazine described Kovacs as "the only true genius developed by the televsion medium. He was the orig j nator of ele ctronic theatre, and he mixed it With whizbang gags and ear-startling to create a new kind of comedy. .. once America s top comedian will be featured in a documentary film 1 Friday, Saturda y and Sunday. Admission to the Film Art Series presentation is $1. Planetarium to, host sun show "Secr e ts of Sun," a program dealing with sun auroras, soJar and lunar eclipses and other characteristics of sun. wiil be offered as the March-an c f April : Planetarium The free programs are held i "fheBest of the First A nnual N;(. Erotic film Fest ival Saturday; March 1 O 7:30 &. 10:00 PM USFGYM NOTE: Program open_ to USF students, faculty and staff and their g uests IP required (2 with each ID) Admission ,$1.00 No one 17 Florida Center fcr the arts Film Art Series Sundays at 2 : 30 p.m : ; however l shFould bef matdhe in 11 .1 a vance.. or .ur er information call the: I I . ex t : 2580. . i ii er dire c tion :: Elizabeth Kindred, MfamLArt .,, $ 5'.ta l bws :rthe irHs u o enfer t w o Miam{, Fla:. 33 f56. :.. -.. .. ._. ..!, lia\l,SIRVIC,iCAR'l/lASH . : . :. ( & < .. OUt } :jNl)fORY ALL FREE GAS, ,;: '.-'. ACCUMlJlA TIVE FOR . : . .fREEWA-SH . :.: -0' ' CAR w ASH '.BUSCH BLVD. & NEBRA-SKA AVE. -HOlCARNAUBA WAX $100 .'-.WASH WITHOUT GAS $225 The Family ofMann featuring DAVID NEWMAN and NEW DAYS AHEAD March 3 9 Pftl.. s2.50 GYM SPONSORED BY SEAC TICKETS ON SALE NOW UC 'bESK I


TU"E"ORACLE MARCH 2;i973 -7 Mann sold out, Scruggs still available By Vivian Muley wfrh the flute in an attempt to prove that an instrument does Entertainment Editor not have to be loud or hard to project feeling. As of his Tickets to the Herbie Mann fl h determination, the ute as concert are completely sold out, become: ai( according to Jim Crouch, jazz. associate program director of the Mai.ti feels that conventional limited in its rhythnii c Actmties Council_ (SEAC) > : ...... .. possibilities. Mann, who. will "Harmonic exploration in concert Saturday in the modern jazz has taken many USF Gym, alopgJiJhtheFamily different avenues, but this has of IJaYitf Newman and not been equally true of New D "a.yf Ahead, is considered rhythm," he said in an one America's leading interview "While other jazz f>Urveyo_ rs of Afro-Cuban jazz'. musicians were making ex<;:ellel:it MANN HAS experimented use of f found . TODAY p.m., 9 p.m., Ch. 44 -Movie -' Lon Basketball -Chaney in."The Mummy's Curse." Vanderbilt. 9 !30 p.m., Ch. 16 --Income Tax 6:30 p,m., Ch. 13 National Special personal ex-pense Geographic a 2000 mile journey deductions> across Europe on a 3-0-foot ketch . 11:30 p,m.,' Ch. 10 In Concert 8 p.m., Ch. 3 Movie Jean with e:e. Kin11;, the Who and Cocteau's "Orpheus." .. .Melariie; . 10 p.m., Ch. 13 Grammy Awards. 1 a.m., Ch. s .;. Midni11;ht Special 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 Colle11;e witl:i Badfin11;er, the Nitty Gritty Dirt Basketball Marquette vs ; Lon11; Band and the O'Jays. Beach. .SATURDAY 1 a.m., Ch. 13 Movie Richard 10 a.m., Ch' 44 Movie Bud Burton in "The Bramble Abbott and'Lou Costello in "l:lit the i:30 p.m., Ch. 44 MoVie_ John Ice.,, 1:3Q; p.m., Ch. 44 Basketball Gramblinl( vs. Kentucky. 2 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie Peter Cm1hin11; in "Island of Blood." Dance contest to be held A 19 hour dance contest to benefit the March of Dimes will be held today beginning at 5 p .m. and continuing, through Saturday noon in the Argos Center Activities Room. The event is sponsored by the USF chapter of Distributive Educ!ltion Clubs of America and WFLA Radio. Prizes include two ten-speed bikes, two $50 gift certificates, a trophy, and 125 certificates for pizza. Pledges may be phoned to Marty Zolnctat 971-6123 or 9742401. Any couple may participate and_ may contact Zolno for further information Ford's Oscar-winriin11; film "The Quiet Man." SUNDAY 2 p.m., Ch. 10 NBA Basketball . New York vs. Baltimore. 3 p.m., Ch. 44 -NHL Hockey Chic.a11;0 vs. 6 p.m., Ch. 13 60 Minutes memory transplants, counterfeitin11; and t _he Mardi Gras. 6 p.m,, Ch. 10 Conquista study of what happened the first time Indians had contact with horses. MONDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 Uollywood Television Theatre. Sherwood Anderson's uncompromisin11; view of small town life is reenacted in "Winesbur11;, Ohio," starrin11; William Windom, Albert Sarni and Jean Peters. MONROE HEALTH FOODS Dannon 4 for $1 Juice Bar Fresh Organic Vegetables Our groins in barrels ore a real bargain. Free nutritional The store where nutritional counseling means healthier bodies. 11103 N. 56th St. '988-5000 1 Burt Reynolds is hot! Ask Dyan Cannon! 2:00 3:50 5 :40 7 : 30 US rNM REYro.DS CN'iNON 2 JACK LEMMON'S GREATEST ROLE SINCE "DAYS OF WINE AND ROSES" Show Times 1:00 2 :50 4 :40 PARAMOUNT PICTURES CORPORATION and FILMWAYS, INC. present JACK LEMMON in A MARTIN RANSOHOFF Production 6 : 30 8 : 20 10 :00 ... Al TC THE T1GER" ..... _J MV L I They combine a variety of rock, and first recorded_ by him iri blues, "grinning jazz" and "hip-1950, a swinging" rock and roll to Award in after being produce a different sound. played the THE Scruggs Revue will appear m concert, alo n g .... <> 1 . be_ h b . 1-_1 ... .... h UC s F . ; :Y/''a so came t e estse er on, ;;:ends and the ChountBry Cfmp. tj . . .. on t e est e mg opu _at latitude from which to build, 9 p.m. m the G . . :. particularly with the sound of "There . 100 Record Charts; HisJ11-testlll.l?\lJl1 the i:" '.'" recorded live, )s. ... Cf" ''/ if rocketing to the top of the TH R 0 UGH /;]'.,fit hes e . . s is called the only charts. . . developments, created nged virtuoso of the a new area in the w dtfa of music c g banjo: His Revue, a foslon 'I"tick ncludes his sons, ha.s and jazz and has 'tbus becoiiie ,, led one _of the nation's the n ati on's _ po_ nen t ... . . .. t t . d_ .. r -0 1 k. .i<>;shoW. . fr, . mo; ou s an 1ng nf the Afro-Cuban 1 az:t'; sound. .. ,-;/ 6'!" . . . _.. . , .,, ... .)";jt; contemporary music groups ever five of Manns albums have assembled. remained on the Billboard's Top Twenty Jazz LP List. New Days AJJ,ead, an Orlando based group; will open the show SCRUGGS' first banjo instrumental Foggy M .011rifairi Breakdown," .written in 1948 The MarxJJr others iri the film "Coc'oriuts'; laughs at Jhe Andro{ Sunday, at 8 and10 p.m? h{the Andros Admission is : we Ar e E--X : ->P . A,N DlN G 9 .. "' ... ... . Come and See ACCENT ON SPOR:FS 0 9228 S6th St. 9&8-7047 ._: : increased inventory .. by $50;000 _Special We carry )antzeri" racfilg \i) Complete. sectfon of golf and suits for "1eii & women in colpr$ and : 8 tennis clothing at savings stars & stripes .. fl up tc:> _50% oH list! 500 pairs of g olf shoes iii stock e : 150 of golf dubs in stock rnm;.w MARCH 2, SATURDAY MARCH 3, 7, 9 & SUNDAY IV1ARCH 4 7 & 9 pm only ADMISSION $ 1 .00 11 pm ENA F:LM A!H SERiES FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS.


8 THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 Darl

Personal foul Infielders or investors The strike is over, but you don't see any dancing in the streets do you? Of course not, because baseball is no more the national sport than tiddly winks. Gone are the days of long lines waiting to see two second rate clubs play. But, we are fold that baseball is havingits finest hour ... When Richie (Dick) Allen pulls down $600,000 and Hank Aaron gets over $200,000 a year, at it's not a golden age, but it certainly is the gilded age. I CAN SEE. a game of the future now ... Baron Jones (they'll all have royal titles by this time) at the plate Strike one, $50 for the pitcher A hit to right field, $100 for the Baron, he rounds first, makes change for a $500 and heads for second.' Safe with a head first slide, $200 for the extra base, and a $50 incentive the .head first Of course, by this time everyone will have v alets dust off their uniforms for them, and maybe the pitchers will even have someone else chew their tobacco for them. . Owners tell us that the players must have big money to play, so they have to charge high ticket prices and add extra games to the schedule to make ends meet, and allow a fair profit, arid the players say that with the longer season, they deserve more money. It's time somebody t.his vicious circle. I COULD CARE less if they forgot the entire season, just get the prices and season down to a reasonable time and price by next year. Don't try and tell me somebody who hits a _damn baseball, runs aroub.d a few bases and catches balls other millionaires hit is worth the prices they pay some of these guys. Pitcher Tom Seaver gets more than $100,000 from the N.Y Mets, so his name gets well known and he can make more money making commercials. Athletes are over-paid, It's time people stopped and analyzed what these guys do, and what good it is for the rest of society and pay them on that basis. -Ray Wolf *** Sure, there are wealthy people in the game of baseball. They are the 24 owners in the American and National League. These moneybags, who usually have a team only for tax purposes, try to spend as little money on the teams as possible. The easiest way to do this is the issuing of low to players. IN THE PAST this was a gross injustice and only recently has i.t been partially rectified by the emergence of Marvin Miller and the players' association. Though there are some ballplayers who earn too much money by most people's standards, a high majority of the players receive too little pa-y. As many people have pointed out, baseball pays well if one is not married . But with a family, which most athletes have, the salaries are not impressive. A good part of the season is spent in spring training and on the road away from home. In order for a player to see his family at all, he must own a home in more than one City. And that takes money. IF BASEBALL were a guaranteed life-time business, perhaps the money allocated to its participants could be considered inflationary. But the ballplayer's career niay be cut short at any time by injury. And after a certain number of years, even if not affected by physical ailment, age creeps in and one must retire. If pay in the majm:s is considered high, one should try living in the minor leagues where a large salary may buy one a double <::heeseburgeJ for supper. Of the thousands of professional ballplayers attempting to make the majors each season, only 600 hit the big time. They deserve the monetary reward. As long as the country continues its support of baseball, as it has done in the past with the setting ofnew attendance records, ballplayers should receive good money for their work. --Dave Moormann Tired of ripped off? Want to do something about it? Send your consumer P!oblems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle-, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. -fitJNQA SALES SERVICE -PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN ..,..:1\, Good, Fast Service, , , is our way f > of saying thanks 14727 N. NEBRASKA AVE. MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 Practice makes par Dan Lowe takes of USF's ample practice area and putting green to workori his iron The chipping area and gl:'eens are open all the time. except during golf Classes. Oracle photo .by Randv Lovely Tennis squad plays twice this weekend The USF women's tennis team will take on two past victims, today and tomorrow, and expect to up their record with two victories to 4-1 after the weekend is over. Number two Glenda Smith will be absent from the action this weekend with a sore leg. Coach JoAnne Young will move up all the other players one spot, and either forefeit the extra game or use an alternate player The women will square off with Southern Co. llege today at 2:30 p.m. at the Andros courts. Last week they beat Florida Southern handily by the score of 7-2. Saturday they travel to St. Augustine to play Flagler College, victims of a 9-0. defeat earlier to USF. The Sound Room Inc. Ml\ftANTZ .::reL .. KLH SAE .. !oN"( -By Appointment813 I 879-6970 3216 W. Kennedy Suite 1 Sales Service Special! A. T .E. Special! Hi-Fi Stereo Service We just purchased the entire inventory of a Bankrupt Stereo Store, names like: AKAi PIONEER HARMON KARDON.e,. GARRARD CHANNEL MASTER FISHER(New-Used-Tra de-Bu'y-Sell)RO _BERTS 1 *Receivers *8-Tracks *Amplifiers .. : -_, *Record changers Recorders *Radios : While they last at Dealers Cost that meansatleast ,_ 30%Savings! ,_' 3715 W. Cypress 877-6389 Just South an honest 10% disco :unt onservice We've Lowered Our Prices Open Daily Until 9 PM Busch Store Sunday 12 6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-5661 4962 Busch Boulevard 988-91 OS REDSKYAT MDRNING Richard Thomas, Desi Arnaz Jr., Catherine Burns Universal, directed by James Goldstone 7:30 and 10:00 Fri. & Sat. 7:30 p.m. Sun. 50( w/ID March 2, 3, 4 LAN 103


Self-service postal unit Oracle J>hoto b" Bill Phillips .... with cramped parking area Post office flyer prompts queries about mail station A' postal flyer promoting the use of USF's self-servi ce postal center may cause parking problems for commuters and visitors in the lot near the UC. Over 3,000 of the flyers advertising the USF office as open 24 hours with "ample free parking" were delivered en masse in the area. THE POST office building was put up by the federal government with campus approval, ac.::ording to George Ferrell, assistant postmaster. Prehle said Cc:mpus Postmaster Jack Boyd told him "the land for the station is rented for $1 a year for student use." Bo yd refused to comment on Prehle's statement except to say "Mr. Prehle wouldn't lie." "There is not ample free parking (from our point of view)," sa id Jack Prehle, University Police chief. "It probably will cause a probl e m since there are only two or three spaces reserved for mail in th e lot.'' THE remainder of the spaces in the lot are for commuters and visitors and the lot is "normally filled," according to Prehle. Visitors coming on campus to use the center will not need a visitor's pass, Prehle said. "If a person is there only a minute to mail a letter or get some stamps, the meter maids will not issue a citation," Prehle said. "If a person leaves his car there (however), he had better have a good explanation befor e we make an adjustment." Ken Thompson, director of Administrative Services, said hi s office should fini s h review of th e contract between th e University and the Post Offrce Friday. "So far we have found Debate team wins; national meet next USF's Novice Debate Team will enter national competition in Chicago next month after it s pla ce state win at Stetson University last weekend. The team of Peggy Lane and Mike Marder won seco nd place in their division in the Florida Intercollegiate Forensics Association State Championship Tournament. Lane and Marder competed with 25 team s in their division. "THIS IS the most significant victory in the history of South Florida's program," said Prof. Gerald Partriey, di .rector off orensics. Lane and Joe Carpello placed in the top 10 Best Novice Debaters category out of a field of 50 debaters. Zachary Teich of USF won a finalist citation .in Extemporaneous Speaking. He placed in the top six speakers out of over 20 entries. THE DEBATE Team will travel to the Azalea Debate Tournament this weekend at Spring Hill College, Mobile, Ala. Teams from throughout the South will be competing for honors during Mobile's Mardi Gras festivities. nothing m th e contra c t that outlaws thi s distribution," he said. Tiiompson said no one from his office authorized the distribution and he said, if the contract does not outlaw distribution we won't have to authorize it. Mainly we are co;icerned with keeping an eye on the situation to see if this creates a collection of traffic problems," Thompson said. Chicago 7 film shown "Chicago Conspiracy Trial," a film taken directly from the trial transcript of the Chicago 7 and produced by the BBC will be shown Monday at noon and at 7:30 p m . 1r1 Bay Camp us Auditorium. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Davis, parents of defendant Rennie Davis, will be on hand to answer questions. The film, sponsored by the student c hapt er of ACLU, is free Charges made in mayoral race By Linda Cicero Oracle Staff Writer Barbara Gammon, St. P e t e rsburg c ity counc ilm a n and candid.ate for ma yo r, c harged an opponent, C. Randolph Wedding, with publishing an unsigned cam paign s h ee t whi c h she said undermines h e r stand as "candidate for th e littl e people," in a speech at th e Bay Campus yesterday. Florida law states that publications of unattributed campaign literature is illegal. Gammon and Wedding spoke at the Bay Campu s with three other mayoral ca ndidat es as part of a week-long mayoral candidate forum sponsored by the USF Management Association. Attendance ranged from 35 to 100 students at the forum, which involved speeches by the five candidates and informal question and answer periods. Gammon said the sheet was written "by someone not knowledgeable about government," and "that piles of it were availa ble at Wedding's h eadquarters." Gammon also sa id Hazel Talley Evans, democratic national committeewoman, was Wedding's financial contributor and was running hi s campaign. Contacted at Wedding's headquarters, Evan l a ughed off the suggestion th a t she had written the literature. Wedding_ said he was not u si ng s mear ta c tics in hi s ca mpaign but would not com m e nt spec ifi ca lly on Gammon's charge Wedding sa id th e mam concerns of city council sho uld be improving c ity se r v i ces and developing land it already holds before it thinks of buying more park land. He said before the cit y places any more restri c tions qn density it should institute a comprehensive land study plan and added he sees high rise building complex as a way to economically revitalize the downtown area. Gammon said St. Petersburg's number one problem is overgrowth and over building and any further building should be controlled by city council. She said she would like to see the city becom e involved in providing day care facilities, better mass transit, and people services such as drug arid alcohol rehabilitation, and free medical clinics for the poor. Candidate Joseph Waller stressed bringing city government in touch with the people and instituting se rvi ce programs on the community level. Candidates George Sheehan and A.W. Eustes arrived late for the forum, after most of the students had left. A straw poll of students favored Gammon with 46 per cent Wedding 39, Waller 11, Eustes 2, and. Sheehan 2. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER RAl,E/t$H Franchised Dealer Fast professional repairs 1/t'(i:. -on all makes of bicycles 1220 E. 'Fletcher Ave. ____ Open B:OO urn lJ:OO pm HOW A R"E RA ..e-K_:,:.E'J.' s---?. PHONE 97 t -2277 U.S. NAVY THIS IS OUR POST GRADUATE SCHOOL WITH CLASS ROOMS AT 40,000 FEET. SEE THE NAVY'S OFFICER INFORMATION TEAM ON CAMPUS MARCH 7th THROUGH 9th IN AOC 105 9:00 A.M. TILL 3:00 P.M. OR CALL 9851010 ANYTIME.


THE ORACLE MARCH 2, 1973 11 1.4 A S S It Alts Telepho-ne Sales parttime. M-F 5!I p.m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus bonus Pleasant working cond. Exp preferred, not necessary if you are enthusiastic & have pleasant voice. Will train Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard, .. -\uite 207. 253-21\41 after :l p.t!' Part-time secretary, some typing, hours negotiable. Apply in person. Pizza Hut Office, 3616 Nassau St. Stuff to Wear full time help needed FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high school graduate Salary open. Apply in perscm. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed.-Sunday. Work3 to 7 hours a dav. Average daily income: $10 to $25 Call early or late evenings, Tampa 839: 8519 or 236-0801 100 -w. Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete 526-3141or5228714 "The Flower Children" INC. Need immediately-waiter must be experienced, outgoing, mature. dependable Fri-Sun nights. Small gcmrmet rest. 'fop Salm j & tips. Aft e r 5. 257-7271: 8l9-2075. Position i{eopened: Budgetary Asso c iat e for S t udcnt Entertainment & Activiti es Coun cil.. S300 per quarter. Financ<' or Economic, major pre ferred. Call 26Ti or apply [ I C 159 D e adlin e fri. 5 p.m. LET'S TALK ABOUT POT! INTERESTED? We' re not talkin g about Timothy L ea r y s type of poi-nor are .we talking about th e pot of gold over the rainbow: W e a r c tal)<.ing about a mone y pot . Give m e 2 hrs. a day of your time & I will fill a mone y pot for you! Call Art Che s l e r State Director, Aqua Corp. 689-2880 after 6 p.m. all day Sat. Wanted: Someone qualified to e dit and re-type 300 pages of manuscr ipt. Giv e written reply with dat e and pla ce for interview O.J Warmack, Rt. 2 Box 1381 Auburndale, Fla. 33823 or tel e phon e ph. 686-3082 Lakeland. Management training with large comp 'any. No degree requited. Send resume to Box 9184, Tampa for interview Part-time employment. Flexible hours. Earn $200-$400 per month. For interview phone 877-5,768. MEN! WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer joli or career Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept F-3, P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washinv,ton 98362. Student employment in Yellowstone and all US National Parks Bookl e t tells where and hat; to apply. Send $2 to Arnold Agency, D-206 E. Main, Hexburg. Idaho 83440. Moneyback guarantee. VW Fastback llOOO miles, new paint, new tires, radio, ht., Porsche Dist. Hd. oil pump 2 carbs. 14610 #1 Northside Villas. '63 XKE Roadster, new top. new paint rebuilt engine, best offer On w ee kends St. Pete. 347-1555; during wee k 974 6352 Beta #36 Bob. 1966 VW full fac lory c amp e r. cx cdle11t c ondi1i o n. call Ric h Beta 4: 11al'l er8 p.m a l 974-6 3 69 o r 974 6:{(i8or l1 avt' 1111111lll'r to call hac k Bank Financing Low maintenance cost Low initial cost 1965 VW Bus. $400 C all 62n-5608 0 1 996-2644. Has radi o and i s c arp r t cd. LaMancha Dos $75 mo. (pe r pe rs o n) incl. util. 4 bed. luxun townhouses. Pools, TV lounge. billiard s pin hall, parties. Several Vacanci e s now. Othe r vacancies end of quart er. Make now. I blk. from USF 9710100 GARAGE SALE 809 W. Bougainvilla Friday-March 2 & Saturday-Mar c h 3 What do you need? Between th e 6 of u s we've got it. This is your LEVI-store. We hav e d e nim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Als o, boots, shirts & western hats. On I y I 0 min. from campus. Bermax \Vest ern Wear 8702 Nebraska. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49 95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N Arm e nia. Mon. thru Se 9-7. Comics, Paperbacks. Magazine s, Sell, Trade, Fiction, Non-fi ct. S c i-fi c t., Westerns, Mysterys. Comi cs for Collectors. 9-9 Daily Unique Book s 12943 Florida Ave. 7 2 Honda 350CL 4.000 mile s, goorl condition S550. Call 988-2871. Girl s Columbia 3-s pee d hik e g r ee n go od c ondition. Five months old Call aft e r 5 p.m. Mon-Fri. 9 74 -628 2 Roo m 122. Ten-speed bike, ride s great. Must see $25. Call 977-5945 ask for Mik e or c ome to LaMancha Dos Apts No. 16. 24 PANASONIC COLOR TV Very good c ondition. Mu s t sell at S l 35. Call 971-7363 aft e r 5:30 p .m. Cat lovers! Two b e autiful alt e r e d 3 year o ld s One copper eyed, c r e am registered, Pi:rsian. On e bla c k y e llow eyed half Persian R e a s onabl e 9322249 Mens 21" Liberia 10-sp e ed bik e inctm auto rack, lock, extras. New $ 1 40. Ask $100 for all. Call 971-3113 aft e r 5 p m. Fontana Hall Contact for sale (emergency). 3rd quarter mal e or femal e Call 971-6663. THE ARISTOCRAT OF DOGS, CHEAT DANE PUP. BLACK F GIANTESS TO be needs loving home l n ee d mon ey. $100, call 971-8706. TYPING-NEAT, ACCURATE IBM. All types of work done: One mil e from USF. Call: 971-5948 or 234 -044:{ anytime. REASONABLE PRICES. TYPING: Term paper s Thes i s e t c C l ose to Univ e rsity. C all 988 08:l6 anytim e TYPING FAST NEAT, ACCUHATE. IBM Selectric. All typ e s of work 5 minut e s from USF Nina S c hiro. 11110 N 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235_ 3 261. Typing, a ccnratc, Tnrabian, manu sc ript s I hc sc s, lerm pap e r s and others V e r y dos e lo U SF Call I.ore S c hmoll 9 71-2(>7:\. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN l1SF. etc. T e rm paprrs: theses. etc. IBM tvp e writ e r clilr or pica c hang es. 5 minut es fr o m l 'SF. 971-6041 after 6 p m COMPUTER PROGRAMING Need help with TL/C. TL/I. JCC. BAL. Cobol, Basi c etc.? l,,(t ti> hdp! Reasonable prices. 2 4 hour t11rr11;ro11nd. Call 251-6390 . PRECIOUS PRIVACY % Acre in Forest Hills. Beautifully landscaped & tree studded. 2 wells with undergroul}d sprinklers. 2 bedrms., CB, A/C, lush shag carpets, workshop or game room, 34xl4. Low20's. Owner985. 1078; Business 933-3973 New home 10 min : to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4 LR & DH; from there into a v e ry larg e Jully equipped kitchen whi c h in cl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabin e t s galor e & a large pantry Fam Rm is n exl to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 lar,ge Br s & 2 full tile B s W / W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H / A ov e r size DBL garage. You must see! Call Paulin e F erraro. A5'o c Tampa Realty Inc. Of c 8 7 9-570 0 Hes. 876-0350. Charming hoin e 8 min. from U SF . Extra larg e liv. rm. & kit. 2BH 2 hath, c ov. patio splash pool. big g ar ag e w / c xlra rm. built-in c ent. h / a c u s lom drap es f e n ce yard & mor e. C all Bob F owle r. days 011 St. Campu s, e xt. 2 46or in T ampawkends 933-4581. Lost: Turkish puzzle ring. Sentimental value. Reward. Long 974-2100 ext. 320. Lost! Young male Siam ese ca t F eh. 24. $5.00 r e ward for r e l urn to 23 3 0 Lib e rt y St. 1 block N. of 109th St. Corn e r of 26th and Liberty St. .. Lorrain e May. REWARD: Lost ring on t e nnis c .ourt. Life or death 971-1247 ask for Da vid or Ted, or c all 971-5597 a s k for Sand y LOST: White photoalbum with U ni\'. South Fla. on c ov e r Urg e ntly need ed. Has personal meaning to owner. There is a reward. Cun ta c t Walt Alpha I 0.5974-6301. LOST : Royal III Calc ulator Phy. Aud. 2/23. Reward. Ph. 977 5949 eve or for sale Royal III Charger and Instruction booklet $40.00 Ph. 977-594_2. LOST WALLET, Brown, don't care about money, but ne e d license registration. Please contact John Pecora 9887784. REW ARD THE CHEESE SHOP 1906 S Dale Mabry. 300 varieties of cheese .. 1500 bottles of imported & domestic wines .. fresh bread. Lots of munching food. Ph. 251-9258. FREE TRANSPORTAT ION AVAILABLE Miami to Tampa or Orlando. Ill yr s old, studt ID, dr. lisc. U -

Carol Spring . coordinates plans for women's week Flo Kennedy an activist before first bra burned By Marilyn Evon Oracle Feature Write r Often the legend exce eds the person. In the c as e of Flor y nce Kennedy, the legend c an not keep up with the woman Florynce Kennedy is an investigator and challenger of all forms of oppression. She was involved in the bla c k movement when it was still known as Civil Rights, a consumer crusader before Ralph Nader, a spokesman for the Peace Movement when there was more concern about fallout than Southeast Asia and a leader in the women s movement before the first bra was burned KENNEDY,, who has lectured at more than 200 colleges in the past two years, Will be speaking at USF Monday as part of Women's Week. She is a lawyer, one of the few women and an even smaller number of blacks who got into Law School in th e fifties. Her court cases l e d the way to abortion r efo rm in N e w York. NOTHING i s s a c r e d to her if it stand s in I h e way of liberation of th e oppre sse d Th e church courts, family, media and schools have all felt the effects of "Flo's fury. "Women who don't know they are oppressed are lost in a cloudofChan e lNo. 5," she said. On the s ubje c t of c orruption and power she s aid "We should replace the c orrupt people Black people, women and all other oppressed people should get in and out of Columbia University lililtlWI the p o sition of power by running for office I urge you to surviv e It's not going to be safe sitting on the fen ce. "THEY CALL us militants, but Gen e r a l Westm o reland, Gen e ral Abrams, G e n e ral Motors and General Dynamicsthey're the real militants. W e don't even have a helicopter." Dis cussing reproductive freedom, K e nnedy said, "If men could get pregnant, abortion would he a sacrament." Her lectures, at 2 p.m on the UC Mall and at 8:30 p.m. in the Gym are free Women-'s weelc----Conlinued from page 1 USF broadcast student .. A self-defense demonstration by black belt karate Helen Paradise is_ scheduled for the UC Mall at 1:45 p ;m. Two programs will begin at 2 ; 15 p'.m; "The Dating Game,'' discussing problems of meeting other people and developing relationships on campus, will be held in the Argos Activities Lounge The second, titled "The Emergency of Women at USF,'' wili be held in: UC251. CAREER programs will begin at 7 in UC248 with Dr. Virginia Pendergrass, a clinical psychologist from Miami; and several .. area professional women taking part in the discussion. At 10 a.m. Thursday will be a program on "Women i n the Arts'' exploring what problems are faced by the creative woman. This program will begin with a slide show by June Smith and will he followed by a discussion With local artist Mary Ellen Bowers and Dr. Gladys Kashdin USF associate profes s or of humanities. Problems of career service women in LAN 125 and a program on "How You Can Help Pass the ERA" in UC 251 will both begin at noon Thursday. .. WOMEN Around the World" will begin at 8 p.m. in UC 251 with USF foreign students discussing the role of women here and abroad. "Women: Our Minds-Our Bodies" is the topic forFriday, March 9. A panel discussion on abortion will begin at 10 a.m . in UC 251 followed hy a series of programs on Health an.d Sexuality including abortion, non-sexist ways of raising children and natural childbirth. These will be lead by Etta Breit, a registered nurse; h T e Flower Children, Inc. needs i.n various across the country. future ':""'th dy.namic fast growing,:''\."; ,,,0 company. Good benefits profit sharing. Some college : >; . preferred, not mandatory. The Flower Children, Inc. are c/t: employing students and senior citizens coast to coast Send :.c'C to Ed. Magedson,. 808 Van Buren Ave. East Meadow , Helene Silverman, author of a study on sexism in children's books; and Anita Cohen, an instructor in natural childbirth Non-traditional life styles is the subject of a discussion in the Argos Fireside Lounge at 2 p.m. Friday. This program by men and women students about their life styles will include divorced, homosexual, single, married and eclectic styles. CATHERINE Stimpson director of Women' s at : Barnard College, New York, will speak on the image of women in literature at 8 p .m. in UC 248. Teri Bagby local guitarist and will entertain in the Empty Keg from 9 p.m. midnight. A. Florida Symposium on Women's Studies from 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. in UC 248 will bring USFs first Women's W eek to a Coordinator for this e-vent is Dr. Juanita Williams. Sponsored by S. E.A. C. Every day 7:00 PM 9:00 PM No GimmiCks No Other purchase necessary NOW we have' POOL TABLES & FOOS BALL For playtime eating qnd drinking Temple Terrace Pima 56th St. & Busch Blvd. 988-7391 988-i391 $J50w/l.O. USF GYM 9 p.m.


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