The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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

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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)

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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 )
O12-00037 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.37 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

friday's OR Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Chancellor Mautz (L), President Mackey ... confer with former SC Sen. Jan Adams March 9, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 128 12 Pa1.Z;es Riggs: Tenure only for most qualified By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer USF college deans and department heads were told yesterday they take a harder, more realisti<;: line when granting tenure to faculty members: Vice Pres. for Academic Affajrs Dr. Carl Riggs made the statement speaking before about 150 faculty and administrators awa1tmg the arrival of University Chancellor Robert Mautz and ,staff. RIGGS said deans and department chairmen should be "far more critical" of their faculty, con stantly seeking to upgrade their departments. By grantiilg tenure to faculty members based on their qualificatrons-not just because Carl Riggi!! they have beeri teaching a certain number of the University will accomplish a higher quality faculty, Riggs said. When Mautz arrived, he echoed Riggs by showing slides dramatizing the. financial crisis facing the state,. university inter-cooperntion between colleges and USFas YOU (Your Open University) courses as prime examples. During the' year, Matz said there will he no inorease .in student fees. However, he sai d he felt.the current fee structure was not the best, ind he would prefer fees based solely on hour.s. Over the past few months, Mautz has been working on a fee stn,icture that would put full tiipe students on;, par with part time students. Under his plan, students would pay a strictly per hour rate; "I don't feel a system that allows a student to take 31 hours while paying the same fee as one who takes 12 hours is fair," Mautz said. Problems may delay department's funds system. With college enrollments "not decreasing, but off," universities are becoming overloaded with faculty--a situation that recently in the elimination of 90 faculty positions at the University of F1orida . Rather than terminate extra faculty, Mautz hopes the state system can redistribute them to areas where they are better nee.ded, But Mau:tz said the new fee strut:ture is still "in the working stages" and it would not be "politically" good to introduce it this year. ''Too. many people would think we were jus, t trying to get more ,money," he said. Commenting after the By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Procedural difficulties could delay appropriation of $200,000 available for adjunct and graduate assistant salaries to begin Qtr. 3, according to Eila Hanni, director of the Academic Budget. USF is still waiting for a reply to it"s January request to the Board of Regents (BOR) to transfer money from Operating Capital Outlay (OCO) to Other Personnel Services (OPS), Hanni said. "THE WAY it stands now the departments may not get their money for Qtr. 3," she said. She added some departments were desperate for funds. "If we get the money, it will be distributed to the colleges for Qtr 3 hiring,'; she said. All departments have submitted requests for the ... .. -_.:_: .. .. . ''The way it stands r now, the may. not get . : thei:f .:, : money for Q1:r. . Eila IIanrii money and a meeting between members of the budget committee and the deans will decide how the money is to be distributed, if the BOR approves the transfer request. "To complicate matters, the USF comptroller has now requested that all requisitions be submitted by March 16," Hanni said. "HOW CAN we submit requisitions if we don't know how much money we have?" She explained there was over $200,000 in OCO but did not know how much would be transferred if BOR approves the plan. She said that even if the request is granted now, "that gives us only seven days to spend all the money if we are going to meet the March 16 d e adline." "There has to be a cut off dat e so we can make sure the departments get the mon e y and get their requests," Comptroll e r Robert Wallace s aid HE SAID th e mon e y is fir s t taken out for the requ es t s and the rest is pooled for th e vic e presidents to de c id e the priorities. Glen Clayton, budg e t offi c er, said the first priority would go to OPS but March 16 would not be the final day for OPS to get the money if the BOR had not approved the transfer by then. "But eventually if we can'1 give the money to OPS we will have to give it to the vice presidents," he said. HE EXPLAINED that "it's hard to spend OCO money as we have to get bids, wait for acceptance and then delivery of the material." "We must receive and pay for the items before the end of the fiscal year or the money will have to go back to the state,'; Clayton said. He said in the past "small amounts" had been returned "because you can't make it come out exact! y even Mautz said the quality of F1orida's higher educational system ranked among the nation's leaders in innovative educational thinking; He cited ;, Volunteer seeks contribution meeting, Mautz said he favored the h.culty evaluation procedures recently passed by the Board of Regents (BOR). Headded thenquests by.Sen; Richard Deeb,R-St. Petersburg, that students seni:l hini the names of "bad" USF professors was made "just for political publieity." Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Donations for typhoid-stricken migrant workers will he collected until noon today at this table in the UC. Contributions totaled $355.91 at 5 p.m. yesterday.

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2THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 197. 3 London bo111bed, Irish vote LONDON (UPl)-Two roaring explosions believed triggered by Irish extremists Thursday tore at the hc;:art of the British government with blitz-like intensity, killing one rnan; injuring about 150 persons and heavily damaging the Old Bailey and other landmarks. BELFAST (UPl)-lreland voted Thursday on whether to remain part of Great Britain or join the Irish Republic. Terrorist bombs exploded in Belfast and Londonderry in what police called major attempt by the outlawed Irish Republican Army (IRA)to disrupt the referendum. Prices jump WASHINGTON (UPl)Wholesale prices, the weathervane for retail costs to the in months soared at the sharpest rate in 22 years in February, the first full month of President Nixon's voluntary Phase III economic controls. Arms move WASHINGTON (UPl)-North Vietnam is sending troops and arms down the Ho Chi Minh trail at almost the same level as before the Communist's Easter offensive in South Vietnam last year, Pentagon sources said Thursday. Credit tightening BRUSSELS (UPl)-The nine Europea n Common Market nations agreed Thursday to ask the United States to help solve the world money crisis by tighteni.ng credit at home and bringing back surplus dollars from abroad. I Indians dig in WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (UPI)-The Indian. occupiers of Wounded Knee dug in Thursday against a 6 p.m. ultimatum from surrounding gcivernmeni forces to get out of the besieged Pine Ridge Reservation settlement they seized nine days ago. Who's kidding who? WASHINGTON (UPI)Hoping to win the support of skeptical city mayors, President Nixon said Thursday his $2.3 billion special revenue sharing plan for community development would not result in reduced federal funds for a single city Massivenationwide hunt f .or migrants underway Restructured SEAC Positions Available President-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. a week; Responsible for coordinating and evaluating all SEAC programs. Information: Production Coordinator-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. per week; Public Relations & budgeting evaluation. HOMESJ'EAD (UPI) -( Florida officials a I f I 0 r i d a news briefs sell degrees despite a court injunction ordering him to stop. Apply UC 159 before noon Friday, Mar. 9, 1973 Ph. Ext. 2637 nationwide alert Thursday for public health officers to examine migrant ; farm workers fr,1>intbe typhoid fever stricken s oJ,ith Dade.iabor camp. ,The alert was issued after education checked a and discovered 046 migrant y. oungsters had been to typhoid, but . the whereabouts of 25 (jf those . children was not known. willer ." ., ; ... -.I :; (UPI) --Dr. Col1nty Thursday that the : of. Mjarni Ileach was coiltarriim1.ted with from }iimian waste. Saslaw said a:ll residents of Miami Beach should ._boil all for drinking; making Ice brushing teeth. Education aid. .'.. . :J'AL :LAHASSEE (UPI). : a forntula Thursday for boosting state aid to 63 counties and guaranteeing every county at lea!!t $40 per child for eal:h mill of school tax it levies BUikhead bills TAJ:iAHASSEE (UPI)Two bulkhead lines and lands were filed in the' Senate Thursday. Sen. Warren Henderson, threw in a bill to locate bulkhead lines at the mean high water mark in areas where the Lt also woi:ild prQvide criteriafor relocation of bulkhead lines. Partly cloudy and wann with a chance or afternoon thundershowers. The low wiU be in the mid 60e and tbe will be near 85. A 30 per cent chance thunder shower's today, 20 per cent toniRht. ... Diplo.ma niill TALLAHASSEE (UPI)The state .. BQard of Independent Colleges and Universities Thursday directed its attorney to seek the of a Fort Lauderdale man who, the attorney said, has continued to Stiff penalty TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Attorney Robert L. Sheviri told .. state legislators Thursday that the minimum penalty for "the financiers and distributors" of heroin should be 30 years in prison South Florida Volkswagen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES e TRANSMISSIONS RE. BUILlENGINES TRANS MISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK (not a service station) 1-3301 22nd Street' Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. Andy Ma1trogiov1,1nni 971-1725 f Tlw Ora1lt th1 oml'ial newspaper oftheUniv.ersity of So.nth l'lorilla mul four .ti1111's Tuesday through clurinit tlw 1wmltmh p"riod Si-pterriber through. twi1 clurin1t tht 11tl"1l1i<-period mid-June ihrough August,' by the I of Sohtll t'loticla; i:.?02 Fowler Ave . Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinimis txprf.ss"cl ii1 Thi-are those of the editors or of the wrihr aiul not i>I; du-. T niver!iih of South Florida. Address 1orrt!ipond1te to.The Ora(I.;. Lan )72 .. 'l'ampa, Fla., 33620. Thi (>r1ul1 is .entered.as Setond Class matter al ihe United States Post hffict atTampa.'t'la .. a ... d printed oy Peerless Printers; Inc. Tampa; .Tlw Oradt> reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all ad\'l'rtistments and to revise or turn copy it considers objectionable. S1ibs('.ription rate is $7 peryea' r or S2for Q.trs. I, 2, 3: S 1 forQtr. 4. r------------------------1 1 charlie terry I I 1 I I robertsonl bag by I 1 I I 1 I I . . I 1MAR. 9-10 EMPTY 75cw/id. 1 I I : sponsored by seac : 1 L .... ----' --:-..,... --. ."""' -J SALE Fowler Ave. Normandy Park Brown Shopping Center LEON RUSSELL LP's 289 lOO LP titl es fer, 299 most LP's $3.99 most tapes $4. 99 < .HERE!! Budget Tapes & Rec0rds 10926 56th Street Temple Terrace 988-2985 (across from Dairy Queen)

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THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 2973 3 Police food discounts violate no state laws By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Giving food discounts to police officers so they will "hang out" the business breaks no state law, according to the state attorney general's office. Barry Ri ghard, deputy attorney general, said he sees no state statute violation, but added he does not agree with any policy of allowing officers to restaurant discounts. ''IF I were chief of police and set-ting policy for officers, I wouldn .'t allow it," Richard said in a telephone interview from his Tallahassee office. Attorney Warren Dawson "However, the only law that this sort of thing would come under is the' conflict of interest' law," he said, adding that "this kind of thing is not really covered by that statute." .. guest speaker for Alpha Phi Alpha's Founders' Week Student input set for Health Center The law, described by Richard as "vaguely worded," is section 112.313 subsect ion l, and states that: Getting more student input into campus health issues will be the function of the newly formed Health Planning Board, :which first met Tuesday night to designate areas of concern. ''This is just the first step in involving a group of people who are not just, marginally concerned, but willing to serve," said Ann Winch, USF Health Center administrator. Scope of services, communication of the services available (health, education arid public relations) and constant evaluation and monitoring of the service by students were the three general topics she said. Winch said the meeting induded Health Center staff and students from about every area of campus life. "We want to get people a c tive Correction Tuesday's Oracle story on the Bay Campus registration was incorrect because Doug McCullough, acting registrar gave The Oracle the wrong information. Registration will be March 21 from 3-6 p.m., not March 7 as reported. Also, Evelyn Mohler, of the St. Petersburg Campus Admissions Office, s aid the registration is only for students who will be attending all cla s se s at the Bay Campus. Students who will attend both campuses must regist e r a t the Tampa campus on March 27. G.R.E. Preparation LS.A J Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S. DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128 --879-2581 in their own health service," she said, adding that the board will be more problem solving and action-oriented than advisory Through this board special programs can be proposed and student input can be incorporated into the Health Cei1ter's operating procedures, she said. "We hope to summarize the suggestions we got at the first meeting into a format we can use to get into planning and implementatfon at subsequent meetings," Winch concluded. .. NO OFFICER of a state agency .. shall accept a gift, favor or service that might reasonably tend to improperly influence him in the discharge of his official duties." University Police Chief Jack Preble says several area eating establishments extend discounts to university police officers, adding the same businesses give discounts to Tampa police and Hillsborough County sheriffs "Some of the places used to give my men food for free," Prehle said. "But I set policy stopping that." BI,CYC,LE CENTER I 1 ? RAJ,E't;H "Franchised Dealer Fast professional repairs on all malces of bicycles 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. .. open 8 '00 am 6:oo pm HOW ARE YOCJffBRAKES? PHONE 971-2277 PRESENTS THE TAMP A'S ; DYNAMITE SOUND OF: LITTLE EVA & THE E'SPIONAGE Open 3 :00 PM to 3:00 AM DANCING NIGHTLY CASUAL DRESS SUPER SUNDAY JAM SESSION Every Sunday afternoon JAMMING & DANCING 3 : 00-G : OOPM -t:cSOUTH FLORIDA NITE-t:r EVERY MONDAY G 1 1 Featuring the Today Sound Jr s. 18 yr. olds of Reduced prices admitted USF SAPPENWOOD for USF nite only on USF mte Dancing! Casual Dress! Beer Bust! 201 E. A retie South of North Gate Shopping Center HE SAID he does allow half price discounts, however. Wiley Blanton, general manager of Burger King of Tampa, says his company has been extending a 50 per cent discount to officers and firemen in uniform for "16 or 18 years." "We have always given policemen and firemen the discount because we have always held that they are underpaid," he said. .. BUT THE discount is given only when they are in uniform," Blanton said, "and for only what they consume on the premises. "We like t o have those people around,"' he said. Duplicated textboolc aids Chetn students Chemistry professor Dr . George Jurch is allowing copies of his controversial chemisJry workbook to be duplicated for free distribution to students in organic chemistry next quarter; The move will permit about 30-40 students taking CHM 336 to use Jurch's A Laboratory Manual in Organic Chemistry without buying the book, priced at $10.85. Fred Peterson and Howard Steele, members of the Natural Science Council, went to Chemistry. Department Chairman Dr . Calvin Maybury with the idea of copying the text portion of Jurch's book, found last quarter to have been published in violation of regulations so students with the FEATURING: third sequense of organic chemistry would not be forced to purchase new books ; Yesterday Peterson said the duplication costs; to be paid < by the Natural Science Council, will run about .3 cents ($0.3) per page, making the total 1 cost about 35 ce.nts per book. All duplicating costs will be paid by the Natural Science Council. Jurch's workbook, irt its current form of 116 printed pages balanced against 228 blank grid pages, is scheduled fo be discontinued at the end ot this year. At that time chemistry officials say they will either purchase a different organic chemistry text, or seek alternative. methods of publishing Jurch's book at a lower cost:' ''SENSUOUS TEENAGER" pf us \'ALL TOGETHER NOW" MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRI. & SAT. CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 $698 8 track tapes $498 $598 LP's $J98 STEREO GO ROUND Busch Plaza Shopping Center 4962 Busch Blvd. S min. from USF 988-9105 Open Nightly till 9 Sun. 12 6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-5661 Open Nightly till 9 Sat. till 6 lr-; BAMKAMERICARD ... Revolving Charge

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4. THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 Tear down the iron cross What happened? Didn't the war end? Somewhere in the host of headlines about the almost-peace in Southeast Asia, a few timid voices expressed the hope that maybe-just maybe-the Nixon team would look favorably upon domestic needs and programs. Now that "peace was at hand" surely military expenditures would drop substantially, with most of the money being funneled back into areas on the homefront. HOWEVER, the proposed budget for fiscal 1974 held some rude surprises: military spending didn't go down; it went up. And, somehow, spending for subsidized housing, hospital constructi. on, mental health centers, aid to schools and libraries, Medicare and welfare--among others--went down. (Editorials 8' Commentary) Senator Harrison A Williams of New Jersey called th e Nixon budget "contemptuous of the needs of the American People," while Maryland's Gov. Marvin Mandel termed it "ruthless misdirection of priorities." Why has the military budget increased now that the war is over? A January news release from the Department of State, entitled "World Military Expenditures 1971," reports that world military spending reached $216 billion for calendar year 1971. IN ADDITION, the release states, "Military expenditures continue to take first place in the budget s of most nations. Public education runs a poor se c ond. Armed Forces worldwide grew at a slightly faster rate than world population during the past decade." Clearly, the leaders of the nations of the world, all of whom mouth clever phrases about peace, don't seem to be listening to what they, themselves, are saying. WORLD PEACE cannot be bought with guns or bombs or soldiers ; it cannot be achieved while words and deeds contradict each other. All the clever What COULD Your Tax Dollars Buy? U.S.;:subsidy for 384 new "tiger $400,000 cages''. to political prisoners q f aigqn Qe>vernment Militar;, aid to Greece in 1971 $67 million tv.fci s-1 t>ombers . $90 million One destroyer $100 million Cost ofintensive 12-day U.S. bombing of:North Vietna m in OEfoembe r ; 1912 One nuClearpowered aircraft carrier, minus eqqipment Cdrribihed cost overruns of. the 1Qtiliartineot ef Defense between Marth'.'3:t aria Juhe ao . 1972 $500 million $1 billion $2.1 billion Combined annual salaries for 40 elementary school teachers Four 300-bed hospitals Maternal, chilcl health, and crippled' children's services to reduce infant mortalfty rate 1 National Cancer Institute programs (needed to bring to full authorized 1973 spending level)1 Construction of 500 two-story public health centers 62% typical high schools in the Midwest Federal child . care program for child nutrition, health and day care, approved by Congress but vetoed by President Nixon 'additional federal health funding deemed necessary by-the Coalition for Health Funding rhetoric in the world cannot counterbalance the d estruc tive influence of an arms race, no matter what it's called or how it's justified And how can it b e justified? Can more nuclear warheads prevent infant deaths in America? Can military commitments to dictators in Saigon and Athens provide health care for all Americans? Can "smart" bombs tea c h children to read? Somewhere, somehow, there has to be a reordering of priorities. Only then will money be 'found' to build lives instead of destroying them. Only then will the phrases and 'truces' become reality CONGRESS holds the purse strings. Write your Representative and Senators; let them know how you think the federal government should spend your tax dollars. Keep them representative. Twenty years ago "Dwight D. Eisenhower, before the American Society of Newspaper Editors said: "Every gun that is made, every warship launched, every rocket fired signifies in the final sense, a theft from those who hunger and are not fed, those who are cold and are not clothed. This world in arms is not spending money alone It is spending the sweat of its laborers, the genius of its scientists, the hopes of its children ... This is not a way of life at all, in any true sense Under the cloud of threatening war, it is humanity hanging from a cross of iron;" * Nancy Qualls, thanks for some of the sentiments above. -Editor This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of S U 7,208.-2. or 9Cl' per copy, to disseminate news to the students. .staff and of the of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the pt r issue cost is offset advertising renmu>.) 1Do not be deceived' by Sen. Deeb Editor: Wednesday's ORACLE contains an article concerning State Senator Richard Deeb's campaign against the academic tenure system. Deeb believes that tenure's only purpose is to protect unqualified professors, and has introduced a bill to end the present system. He states that teachers should be accountable to the public for "unpopular" views. He also wants "a doilar's worth of education for every dollar invested," as if education were some kind of vending machine UNABLE to name a single incompetent professor in response to Professor Jack Moore's challenge, Deeb has resorted to us. He is attempting now to butter us up by telling us we are the best judges of the faculty and by generously giving us the "opportunity" to control our education. This opportunity consists of writing to him in confidence, informing him of which professors to place on hi s blacklist. [ letters ] I urge you to think about this before acting. Every name you put in this man's hands is a bomb. By blacklisting a professor you consider boring, perhaps only because of one quarter's class, you are helping the demolition of the present system and hurrying the eventual dissolution of academic freedom in Florida. IF WE have a legitimate grievance, there is no reason why we should not write to the Senator but we should be very careful. Should Deeb be successful in his anti-intelle<;tual crusade, a climate of fear will paralyze our teachers. None but the rare, truly dedicated ones will risk their jobs by r e maining outspoken, for after all professors families have to eat, too. Our classes will be uniformly the same in content, and the stimulating variety we now enjoy will be gone perhaps for good Once the Legislature usurps this power it is doubtful they will ever give it back Senator Richard Deeb is attempting to use us to destroy academic freedom in the State of Florida--and he is doing it in the name of freedom, Do not be deceived. Tom Meeks 2POL Beta 404 They exist Editor: In reference to the letter by Mr. Voss questioning the existence of Mass Com courses, we are glad to say, they do indeed exist. However, instructors for such courses are scarce. We agree with him that som e thing should be done, but he vents his anger on the wrong people A letter to Pres Mackey informing him of the situation in the Mass Com department would be better aimed. THE department has over 800 majors, and counting all of the part time, adjunct and borrowed instructors, Faculty still totals under 15 There is no credit given for advising or research duties, and personal development leaves are non-existent. What Mr. Voss has run up against is a department that is drastically understaffed What few faculty members we do have work overtime teaching classes that are overloaded and must be made available to Mass Com majors first. When the University administration becomes aware of this critical situat ion, and the department is properly staffed then the courses will be open for all to enjoy Ma.ss Com Student Advisory Council Ray Wolf, chairman/magazine Steve Shapiro, advertising Paul Herskowitz, public relations Laurel T e v e rbaugh, news I friday's . e, ii th t o R A C L E ""' '" "0"'";" : ::::::: : :: : .",'.! :")ti E ::::: ,'.: :: Editor D..\\ II> \10t)H'1 ''' I.Et, \h.EH ;:: UE\1)1.1 :\ES: (;,.,,..ral 111"'. :l p.111. daih for followi11i: i>s m. Adnrtising (with proof) Thursda) noon for ANPA PACEMAKER A u: . 1 RfJ /9f>i. /9(J9 ....... ,.i,I\. Frida 110011 for d11t">da.-. 'lmul:I\" 110011 for Thurr'""'" Tuesda noon for u .. atllint,; : : ; : xhndt:d "'" 'ti; without prooL ( atl, ; .. k .. 11 H a .m.-110011 ,,..,; publication in person or t mail with tlo"''I. \1ht'rli,;i11i: rat<,; on r''l"''"l. 97-1-2620. throu!l;h H a.m.-.'> p.111. ::: :: A CP ALL-A IV/ER/CA / V .'i/;\(;f,' f 9 ( > / Slorit" and pitlun,; of intl'r< "l lo ,;l111ltnl' ,;uhmilll'd to Thi.-Oracle in LA:\ -169 or the box<'' in 1lu Li hr an :11111 l T. ? .: . :::::::=:: :::

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Father distressed by letter charging child 1disruptive' Editor: I find it quite distressing that three (male) "COM" students (A. Karnavicius, P. Miller and D. Hamblin) would write to a newspaper, a letter filled with so many uninformed and unsubstantiated opinions. Students, especially those majoring in an area concerned with the media, ought to know enough to gather some data before they express themselves. As Ms. Silverman's husband, and Deborah's father, I can state, without any fear o f being in error, that our child not brought to the panel discussion on "Women in the Media" to disrupt the session. Additionally, it was not planned to have her asked to leave the room. Deborah was brought to the session because her mother (a USF student) was interested in the topic and because there was no place to leave her; our babysitter is home ill (and under the care of a physician), there a-re no local day care centers in which we \_VOuld want to put her and I required to attend several meetings that day. SILVERMAN has not made the personal sacrifice of staying home with Deborah for two years (since birth) to exploit her or to make her a tool of some "movement. The evidence for this, of course, is the fact that the child is so enthusiastic and verbal. This kind of behavior does not come about as a result of chance factors; it is a consequenc e of a lot of love and hard work. I would invite any or all of the three writers mentioned above to themselves raise a child to be as enthusiastic and well adj usted as Deborah is. Personally, I would applaud, not punish, their efforts in that direction. I might also add that Ms. Silverman, at the invitation of the organizers of Women's Week, presented a well received slide program on Tuesday and, on Friday, will be a discussant on a panel dealingwith child care. Since both of these activities are done without compensation (and there is no complaint about that) the least that Ms. Silverman is entitled to is some tolerance from people who either have no children or who were in the fortunate position of being able to have someone else take care of their children so that they could attend the session in question. REMEMBER, Ms. Silverman was in a situation which was at least as uncomfortable, and certainly Photography Professional Training Fla. Institute Photography 420 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-2891 Evening courses beginning April 16 (letters) more embarrassing, to her than it was for those members of the audience who might have missed a sentence or two of the speaker's presentation. I think that if any people are to be chastized it should be those who have no feeling and compassion for the plight of others In p assing, I feel that it is important to note that the whole incident could have been avoided had day care provisions been made for the week. It seems paradoxical to have a program entitled "Women's Week" and then not arrange conditions to allow to attend. Stuart Silverman Assistant Professor Education Didn't seeshow Editor: Regarding Wednesday's letter from Jane Dunn criticizing the use of a fashion show to begin Women's Week: Her complaint that such a show reinforces "female insecurity and consumerist ego-tripping" proves one thing She obviously did not see the show. SUNDAY'S presentation depicted, with various costumes from different historical periods and with skits, the influence of fashion on women's lives, both today and in past. Its thesis was that a woman is not just what she wears, but a composite of thoughts and contributio ns and more. It in no way condoned or promoted the value of woman as "clotheshorse" or fashion plate. Anyone who actually saw the performance surely gained insight into the way fashion has for centuries restricted women to certain roles. One can only hope that in the future one's sisters will investigate issues before expressing indignation. Liz Barnes Chairwoman "FunkyFeminist Fashion Show" FULL SERVICE CAR WASH WE VACUUM, CLEAN WINDOWS INSIDE & OUT AND DRY OFF CAR. ALL FREE WITH PURCHASE 21 GAL. GULF GAS. GAS PURCHASES ACCUMULATIVE FOR FREE WASH. BIGW CAR WASH BUSCH BLVD. & NEBRASKA AVE. HOT CARNAUBA WAX $100 WASH WITHOUT GAS $225 THE ORACLE -MARCH 9, 1973 -5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau n:. Re:isons for our presence jn Vietnam. The. :reasons for our pnsence-:in V:i.et:nmn a:re many, an.a 1 W'ould. like to .syste:msticaJJy explain 'them here. 1. Now,-e'V?!ryo.ne. :re me..mbe.rs the. of d.o.mjnoes f:rom his ... -

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6 THE ORACLE MARCH9, 1973 Avant-garde event features mixed media An avant-garde "Event Con:iplex,'' utilizing electronic music, mixed media, works, films and conceptual systein art pieces, will be presented today through Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Theatre Lab 1 (TAR-TL 1). The free presentation is sponsored by Sycom, the Systen:is Complex for Studio and Performing Arts of USF's College of Fine Arts. TEN WORKS by students and faculty inembers will be presented Friday. Bruce Hutcheon's "Swiss Parfait Bulsht," Steve Jay's "In Time Alone," Rod Kohler's "It Won't Start Instan,tly," Eric Romoser's "Amazon," Bill Seiler's "Quad Feedback Studies 1and2," Mack Towne's "Eventually" and "Going to Chicago" and Jere! Trice and Guillermo Cuellor's "Off my Jungle" will be among Chorus, Ensemble plan free concerts The University Repertory Chorus and the University Band Ensemble have planned two free concerts Monday and Tuesday . The chorus will perform in concert Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium (F AiI 101). TH. E PROGRAM will .feature a selection of pieces from .. the 17th through the 20th Handel's tswell the F'ull Chorus," Auditions set Due to a typographical error, the wrong audition time for Frederico Garcia Lorca' s S,panish fragedy, "Blood Wedding" was printed. The correct time is Monday at 2 ... p.m. .in TAR 130. Sign up sheets and instructions are posted .... on. the Theatre Department Call Board in TAR'. Barbe cue to be A Barbecue and Western Night ; featu,ring "chu'.ck wagon" style .. food, contests and entertainment by two local. bands; will be heid today from 4 to p :m. in Members of the Tampa Department will present trick riding and roping and a gr oup ofchildren will ride sq1,1are-dancing Shetland po pies. Th_ e : barbecue is free for students on the food plan .Any . \ .. other interested persons may eat for The event is sponsored by : f o od Services . I Saturday, March 10 7:30 & 10:00 PM USF GYM. NOTE:. Program open to students, faculty and staff and their guests ID required (2 admitted with each ID) Admission $1.00 No one under 17 admitted Florida Center for the arts Film Art Series "Lagrime d'Amante al Sepolcro .dell' Amata.," Brahms' "Liebeslieder Walzer, Op. 52" and Poulenc's "Gloria for Soprano and Mixed Chorus" will be sung. Jerald Reynolds, associate music arts professor will conduct and provide musical accompaniment for the group. Student Edward Schmiedecke will be assistant conductor and Robert Rogers will be student accompanist. Jan Keister, assistant inusic arts professor, will be featured as a guest pianist. The University Band Ensemble will perform Tuesday at 8:30 p.m : in the University Theatre (TAT): THE ALLSTUDENT group, conducted by James Croft, assistant arts education professor, will perform pieces from the 17th, 19th and 20th centuries .... : The program, selected to demonstrate the contrasting moods of lyrical romanticism and dynamics with band instruments, will feature such w 'orks as J.S. Bach's "Passacaglia and Fugue in C Minor," Paul Hindemith's "Symphony m B-flat'.' and "Symphonic Metaiorphosis" and Monte 'fubb's "Concert Piece for Band,"'which will add the guitar, violin and bottle to the normal band instruments. FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1'412 W. PLATJ' Ph. 258-2131 the student works. Assistant music arts professor Arthur Woodbury will present ''Vall ox." Hilton Jones, director of the music faculty of Sycom, will offer "THCSHT" to wind out the evening. The show Saturday will feature a potpourri of events in music and other media. Musical works by students inch1de Guillermo Cuellor's "Bird vs. Motorcycle," Rod Kohler's "Speech,"' Jim Sick's March 10th End of Quarter St. Patrick's Dance at: Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th St. Admission $2.50 B. Y.O.B. set ups avail. 9 pm to 1 am Sponsored by: "Spaceworp," and Mack Towne's "Wave Goodbye." "LIGHTWHEELS," a mixed media piece by student Guillermo Cuellor, will be featured in addition to .Ralph Wiley's video piece "Holy Smokes Either." Will Hindle, associate visual arts professor, will offer "Watersmith," a film. Hilton Jones' conceptual piece "Hilton's Grocerystore," and visual arts instructor Stephen Pevnick' s "Waveform Di ff us ion USF ARTIST SERIES Patterns of Fire" systems art piece, combining electronics and video-tape will also be featured. A single mixed media piece will be presented Sunday: Olivier Messiaen's "Gitalgoue d'Oideaux," w:ith a presentation designed and music recorded by Joey de Oliveira, a faculty member with the music department and a concert pianist who plans to record the complete piano works of the Messiaen for a commercial recording company. Blt\C.K. Lita.HIS 1NCEN.&E TOAD HALL is coming. MARCH 16 & 17, 1973-8:30 P.M. UNIVERSITY THEATRE GENERAL ADMISSION-$3.00 USF FULL-TIME STUDENTS-$1.50 RESERVATIONS: USF THEATRE BOX-OFFICE-974-2323 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS

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, ... . ... ... .. 19 __ wiU:haveitsfirstscreeningincFlotidaSatutday at7;30andi10 Pml IE ro t .. ,.c. in the USF Gym. . .. .. . The Film ArtSeties presentation will feature .12 of'Jhe ''most successful, both cumical and serious" .short films by young f . >l'..l. ._-._.-. m. -._-.-.s. .._._ __ filmmakers. ''THE APPOINTMENT" Utilizes rnusic and camera devices temiriiscent of Stanley Kubrick's ''Clockwork Orange" in a h cornical:satiteabotit.a rniddleclass couple andthefrweekly extra Si iown marital rendezvous. ''Norien Ten'' uses extraordinary cinematic techniques in an experimental study of lovemaking. "Sport" is an episode chronicling the fantasies of a young woman as she watehes her brother play baseball. THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 7 making lnvein the rain. "DE;!i VJJt' orea:.Fteudlan.nightmarewihile ''Cihna'' examines.lose.ups; ofathe human hoqy, ''W8,t''studiesfhe fantasies ofra soldiet:Js feeUnginaut4the lover he leftd:iehirid. .. Miller>s Take" presents a cinematic rendition of one of Geoffrey Chaucer's no one isaround, "WJIERE IS it all going, where did ihall come fMm/' an ariimated film, has been labeled dbituar:y for a castout demon/' "Stdpper'' presents aa eve11.irig of sexual fantasy With 'll sensuous black woman and creates a picture ()fthe ''human Admission is SL I Ar1:li1stor1es ''Lovemaking'' utilizes. anJrnptessionistic carneracto a couple's By Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer "Women and the Arts" combined a slide presentation of women artists and a very educational discussion of the ... I !l TODAY 8 p.m., Ch. 44--NHL Hockey Boston vs. Atlanta. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 .. Liza with a Z-a concert.with Liza Minelli. 1 a.m., Ch. Special with Ravi Shankar, Seals and Crofts and Sha Na Na. SATURDAY 12 p.m.,. Ch. 44--College Baskethall-Purdue vs. Indiana. 2 and4 p.m., Ch. 8--NCAA Baskethall--tournament games . 2 p.m., Ch. 13--College Bas.kethall Vanderbilt vs. Mississippi. 6:30 p.m., Ch. 13 .. National Americans on Everest." 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Movie .. Roman Polanski's "Knife in the Water." 8 p.m., Ch. 10 .. Laurence Olivier in. Eugene O'Neil's "Long Day s Journey into Night. SUNDAY 3 p.m., Ch. 44-NHL Hockey Toro.nto vs. New York. 7:30 p.m., Ch. cartoon. 13--Peanuts 8 p.m., Ch. 3 -a tribute to Henry David Thoreau. MONDAY 8 p .m., Ch. 3--Advocates America's energy crisis. 8 p.m., Ch. 10--Jacques Costeau's "The0Singing Whale." problems which beset the creative woman as part of the Woman's Week festivities Thursday. Among the slides shown were Renaissance art and works by Mary Ellen Bowers, a local artist and teacher, Dr. Gladys Kashdin, USF humanities professor, and June Smith, who recently earned a masters degree in art at USF. SLIDES of paintings by past women artists revealed their sensitivity, talent reminiscent of the "Old Masters," dignity and pride. None of these women are included in art history classes at USF," Smith said. Sensationalism often overshadows the works of great women artists. Swiss painter Angelica Kauffmann, 17411807, was a founder of the Royal Academy in France and a champion of history painting. Although Kauffmann influenced Canova, Tischbein, and the younger _generation including Flaxman, she is primarily remembered for her extravagant and passionate private life. ITALIAN PAINTER Artemisis Centileschi, 1593-1651, revealed vengeful feelings which were unacceptable by stai:idards of femininity in her brutal rendering of the Hebrew herione Judity, who decapitated the Assyrian general Holofernes. Gentileschi became intensely We've Lowered Our Prices All Regular 598 LP's Now 398 All Regular 69 8 8-track and cassette tapes now 498 Open Daily Until 9 .PM Busch Store Sunday 12 -6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-5661 4962 Busch Boulevard 988-9105 l .. J ; .. .. occupied with this theme after her involvement a rape trial in Rome . Suzanne V aladon; mistress to Renoir and simple painter similar in styie ,. to Gallgiri, received no such as her sori, Utrillo; Bo wers, Smith and Kash4iri; whose works are on dis play in the UC gallery, explained the necessity _for : recognitiol1 of women's art. 'ALTHOUGH SEVENTY per cent :of coUege in Fine Arts programs are women, only seven per cent of the Fine Arts professors are women," Bowers stated. Dr. Catharine Stimpson, director of the Women's Center at Barnard College in New York, will speak on "The Image of Women in Literature" today at 8:30 p.m. in the Gvm. ATT. STUDENTS & FACULTY EXECUTIVE GOLF HAS IT ALL: Exceptional Service, Equipment, Saving 10% Discount with USF l.D. (even sale items) f>.60\J't Cut Proof Balls $595 doz. Gloves $150 175oo Clubs Now 8995 WE HAVE IT ALL 213 So. Dale Mabry 877-8703 Next to Sambo's .Mi\RCH McKAY AUDITORIUM GEN.ADMN. $5 ,$4 ,$3 USF FUU:TIME STUDENT $.2.5 0 $2.00, $1.50 TICl
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8 -THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 WARDS GREAT "TODAY" SHOP WHERE A GUY CAN AFFORD TO LOOK THE WAY HE FEELS PEASANTRY . THE NEW CASUAL MOOD REGULARLY $8 $5 Easy does it! Casual shirts inspired by the peasant look of old . Colorful blends of stripes and' solids of 50% cotton; 50%, Price cut at Wards now! . El.ephant Jeans. .. Denim and White Flares .ouf a full 30 inches. REGULARLY $5. 3 -ss Big news for the Chain male! Adoring new shape for 1000/o cotton denim: fitted to the knee then look out? 29-38. Hurry in, save at Wards today! "CHARGE IT" AT WARDS .

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THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 9 USF has another shot at Owls By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor It's not often that a team earns a defeat, but USF did it twice a week ago against the Temple Owls. The Brahmans led last season's third ranked club, 2-1, going into the ninth of last Sunday's contest, only to lose 4-2. All Temple runs were unearned. The day before the Ptrsonal foul Reruns or underdogs? well the baseball season is upon us, and this being our last column of the quarter, it's time to play that old sports writers game of pick the winners. So here they are, love em, or pick your own. In the National League East, the N.Y. Mets will return to their form of old and beat out the Pirates on the strength of their pitching with the new found hitters, in Staub and Millan, they will get their runs to go with their great pitching staff. Seaver will be the best in all of baseball this year, and Koosman is overdue to shake off his arm troubles and win 20 or m.m;e. In the National West, the Dodgers are the ones to put your money on. The big red machine does not have all that it takes to win everything, and with one-lung Bench behind the plate, they will finish with the also rans once again. L.A. will be the Cinderella team of the year. In the American League East, the Yankees will win out, despite some domestic problems in the pitching corps. Long the power in baseball, their time on the rocks is over, and with future stars Murcer and newly acquired Graig Nettles, there will be no stopping them. Baltimore will flounder on the shouls of ineptitude as their dynasty goes farther down the drain. Oakland will dominate the American West, and will beat out the Yankees in the playoffs, due to their young, but experienced team of last year. A truly great year by Reggie Jackson, will be their catalyst. In the N. Y. Mets vs. Oakland series, the Mets will again make believers of the sporting world, and in five games again. Ray Wolf There's going to be no change in the League this season. The same two teams which have met in the playoffs two of the past three seasons will be back again--the Pittsburgh Pirates and Cincinnati Reds. The Bucs, though struck by the tragic death of Roberto Clemente, are still strong enough to win. Even if the projected move of St. Petersburg's Milt May to chatcher and Manny Sanguillen to right field doesn't work, the 1971 World Champs will take the East. IN THE West the defending National League champs will take the division for the third time. The Reds pitching has been bolstered by the addition of Roger Nelson and a healthy Don Gullet, recovered from last year's hepatitis. The American League is where the surprises will take place. Both Detroit and Oakland, last year's division winners won't be around in October. The Baltimore Orioles will return in the East after a lapse of one season. The Orioles have to improve on 1972's team slump and the addition of Earl Williams' bat from Atlanta should help return the Birds to the top. The biggest surprise since the Mets of '69 will take place in the Al West. Upsetting last year's World Champ Oakland A's will be the Chicago White Sox. With the return of third baseman, Bill Melton, out with injuries all last year, the White Sox should, with Wilbur Wood and Dick Allen turning in 1972 performances, make it to the World Series. But there it will end for the Chisox for the Pirates will be 1973 World Champs in six games. Dave Moormann IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a com munity of gracious homes in Temple Terrace. Phone 933-1043 Cherry Creek, in the de si rab I e Lake Magdalene area. Phone 933-1043 HORATIO 3 and 4 bedrooms priced from FI Equal Housing $33,900 Opportunity CC WP ( )F Fl A BUILDERS OF "CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES Tired of ripped off? Want to do about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. Pennsylvania school handed USF a 6-2 defeat with the help of three unearned runs. FORTUNATELY, Coach Beefy Wright's 4'-3 squad gets a chance to redeem itself tomorrow at 1 :30 p.m. as Temple returns to Tampa. "I'm looking forward to playing them agam, said Wright yesterday. "I think we can beat them. They're no better than we are. "We contributed heavily to our own defeat. When you get behind," as USF did i.n the first game, "it takes the bat out of your hands." Don Ellison, 1-0 after throwing a five hitter in a 5-1 win over Connecticut Monday, is scheduled to open on the mound for USF. "I'm real pleased with what Soccer clubs set for action this Sunday Both USF representatives, WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) and USF's Soccer .Club will be competing in Florida West Coast Soccer League play, Sunday. WFLA-TV, league leader with an unblemished record in five games, is home at 2 p.m. against Sarasota Athletic Club, while the Soccer Club travels to Oearwater at the same time to face Clearwater Athletic Club. USF's newly formed women's soccer club is scheduled to meet on the soccer field tomorrow at 11 a.m. "FOR SOUND ADVICE" The Sound Room Inc. MARANTZ JBL KLH SAE SONY' 813/879-6970 3216 W. Kennedy Suite 1 Sales Service j]CQXBJITTJITTJ I've seen so far," Wright said in reference to his pitching staff which survived six consecutive days of baseball against three of the nation's top schools in Florida State, Temple and Connecticut. The starting rotation of Jack Wolfe; Ellison, Charlie Baldwin and Mark Baum has been a pleasant surprise according to Wright and "anytime a college team gets four guys throwing like these guys are, you're in good shape "A couple of guys aren't hitting," said Wright, citing Don Frederick, Mike Hazel and Bill Berkes. But he expects them to come around soon. Right now three Brahmans are batting above .400, with catcher Jeff Davis, who has hit safely in all seven games, leading with .440. Ellison is at the .434 mark and Mike Campbell is next with .414. "That's better than you can hope for," said Wright of the unusually high averages. "But we have to get the other guys to start picking up." Tomorrow's contest signals the start of another six day stretch of baseball for the Brahmans who play Pennsylvania here Sunday at 1:30 p.m. and Monday at 3 p.m. -Qt)NfM \ltU SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GRl;EVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service,'' ,,. z.r,,, is our way of saying thanks 971-8171' 933-3121 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33612 NOW OPEN THE FRAME HOUSE Custom Framing We Frame Pictures, Needlepoint, etc. FREE ESTIMATES Come In and Look Around 5101 E. Busch Blvd. Across the street from The Chalet Apartments :::rachel!I rachel

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10 THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 Cheatham chooses softball team By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer If the women's softball team plays up to the of its coach, Janie Cheatham, there will be a state championship for the Brahmisses After a week's tryouts, Cheatham has picked 15 women to make up the team. The slow pitch rules they play under, call for 10 players on the field at a time, allowing for an extra outfielder. One of the reasons for Cheatham's confidence is the experience of the team. "There are nine girls on the team who have played in state tournaments before," she said. Along with the experience, the team has a lot of depth, and youth. "All of these girls can play more than one position, and some play three," Cheatham said. "Only one player is a senior, so this year's team will give us something to build on for next year," she added. The team has a six game schedule, plus three 1973 Women's softball team Front row (L-R) Leena Karhu, Sharyn Myers, Krista Barker, Karen Hackshaw, Debra O'Connor, and Joanne Rogers. Back row (L-R) Terry' Kelsey, Debra Wohlers, Paula Nicks, Paula Thrift, Susan Stidham, Mary Ann Holmer, Carol Riemann, and Jayne MacCall. Oracle photo by Photo 0110 Tennis team trounced USF's men's tennis squad suffered its second 9-0 shellacking of the season as the Rollins Tars turned the trick Wednesday. Two weeks ago it was Florida, ninth in the nation at the time, who downed the Brahmans, now 4-2. "I thought we might have done better," said Coach Spaff Taylor who admitted he was somewhat disgusted. "We just lost all the way down the line. "We didn't play well. I think we're a little psyched out," said Bicycle Club plans races this weekend A Bicycle Olympics, consisting of nine individual races, will be staged Sunday beginning at noon by the USF Bicycle Club. The event, open to persons 16 years of age and older, is to be conducted at the PE parking lot with registration starting at 11 a.m. Admission is 50 cents to $1, depending on which race is entered. Taylor whose team travelled to the Tars home at Winter Park. "We never play well there." Only one Brahman player managed to take a set as second seeded singles player, Mike Huss was defeated by Brad Smith, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2. Kevin Hedberg, Joel Racker, Gary Roebuck, Steve Harrington and George Falinski were all defeated in straight sets. The doubles teams of Hedberg and Huss, Racker and Harrington and Roebuck and Falinski also failed to win a set. USF travels to St. Petersburg today at 2 p.m. as it tries to get back on the winning side against Eckerd College. Ball State, an opponent of the two teams, easily defeated the Tritons but lost to the Brahmans, 8-1. Brought Back By Popular March 13 Tues. 7:00 & 9:30 UC Ballroom w/ID Sponsored by SEAC tournaments, including the West Coast Tournament and the State Championships. The season will start Tuesday with a game against Florida Tech., on the USF intramural field at 4 p.m Four players from the basketball team are on the softball team, and for Mary Ann Holmes Jayne MacCall and Carol Riemann it will be their third varsity sport this year. r Softball schedule Date Time School Place Tues., Mar. 13 4 p.m. Florida Tech. USF fri., Mar. 16 3 p .m. Flagler College USF Sun., Mar. 18 2 p.m. St. Petersburg JC Away Tues., Mar. 20 4 p.m. Tampa USF Sat., Mar. 24 9 a.m Stetson Inv. Away Thurs. Mar. 29 3 p.m. Flagler Colleg e Away Tues., Apr. 3 4 p.m. Manatee JC USF Sat., Apr. 7 9 a.m. West Coast Tour. USF Fri., Sat., Apr. B-14 9 a.m. Florida State Chap Away \.. =doubleheader SEMINAR on HUMAN SEXUALITY March 12;.16 March I 2-Dr. Sergio Garcia Miro 8 PM Anatomical & Physiological For men Point of view of sex March I 3 Dr. Christine Martoni Point of view of sex March I 4 Dr. Miro For women Psychological aspects of sex -For men March 15 Dr. Miro Psychological aspects for sex -For women Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th St. MAZDA ROTARY ENGINE LICENSE: N S U WANKEL Racier. MAZDA R X 3 ROTARY SPORT COUPE. SEDAN AND WAGON ALSO AVAILABLE. New Mazda RX-3 with the rotary engine. Low, fastback styling-like a sports car. Cnoose from coupe, sedan, or the first rotary engine wagon. Amazing rotary engine-quick, quiet, smooth. Power assist front disc brakes. Reclining bucket seats. r[IMAZOA The rotary engine people See the Rotary Engine MAZDA at Homer F. Herndon 204 E. Buffalo 223-4902 It is more than you think! Among the races Sunday will lie a novice competition, a veteran's race for people over 30 and a race for experienced cyclists. One to 10 speed bike are allowed. THE. IRONSIDES BAR Over 100 people are expected to enter the Olympics with prizes, including $100 m trophies and gifts donated by bile shops, being awarded for the first three spots in each race. 14727 North Florida Ave. RAINDRIVER Wed., March 7 through Sat., March 10 Happy Hour Tuesday 8 to 9 p.m. 1 o.; draft

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Telephone Sales M-F 5-9 p.m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salar.y plus bonus. Pleasant working cond. Exp. pr e ferred, not necessary if you are enthusiastic and have pleasant voice. Will train. Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard, Suite 207, 253-2841 after 3 p.m flower sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed -Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income: $10 to $25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 839 8519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at F1orida Ave., St. Pete 526-3141 8714. "The Flower Children" INC. Wanted: Someone qualified to edit and re-type 300 pages of manuscript. Give written reply with date and place for interview. O.J. Warmack, Rt. 2 Box 1381 Auburndale, Fla. 33823 or telephone person to person ph. 686-3082 Lakeland. MEN! WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept. F-3, P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, 98362 Student employment in Yellowstone and all US National Parks Booklet tells where and how to apply. Send $2 to Arnold Agency, D-206 E. Main, Rexburg. Idaho 83440. Moneyback guarantee. Receptionist-File clerk Sophomore 3.4 or better. Part-time. Call for interview Mrs. Comfort 871-8424. Restructured SEAC positions available President-$300 per quarter, minimum 20 hrs. a wk; responsrble for coordinating and evaluating all SEAC programs. Information & Production Coordinator $300 per quarter, min. 20 hrs. a wk; Public & budgeting evaluation. UC 159. 1966 VW full factory camper, exceL'ent condition, call Rich Beta 431 after8 p.m. at 974-6369 or 974-6368 or leave number to call back. 1973 Pontiac Ventura Hatchback. R/H, AC, PS, Rally II wheels, Rally stripes carpeting, automatic 350 V-8. Must sell $450 dn., take over payments. 971-5012 before 5. 949-5602. 1970 VW Bus-converted camper. Excellent condition. $2,000. Call 9713139. Volkswagen bug, 67, dents, engine runs, $200, Q88-6117 4609 Whiteway Dr. Apt. B. 1972 Red VW Van like new. New radio and tires. Heater and ventilation. Large Porsche 2 carburetor engine. $2500 Call Barbara 974-6280 or 974-6281. '68 Chevy Nova. New paint job, new clutch new exhaust system, 4 new shocks, new tires and tape deck. Excellent condition Sacrifice for $700 Tom Burns 977-5450. '71 Midget-excellent condition, new paint, tanneau, $1800 firm. Ph, 839-3:363 evenings. '57 Ford 406 4-speed, cam & 3 deuces. Body in good condition. Call 971_ 0749 after 5:30. Shag carpet inside. 1967 Comet, six, 4-speed, clean, rebuilt engine, $475. Call Les 971-6461 or 621-1304 1971 Ford Maverick must sell! :3-specd man. trans. New 2 ply tires. 6 cyl., excellent condition, White. Totally reliable car cruises at 65 mph. $1500 cash. 988-0756 6 p.m. ori. 1970 VW Beetle. Radio, heater, new tires Excellent Condition. $1200. Lan. 314 or 238-8002. '71 Mustang Air cond., automatic power steering, good cond. $2400. Must sell, leaving country. Call 932-8512 after six. '65 Plymouth Valiant 977-5722. New battery, good tires. $350. '70 HondalSO, 400 mi. 977-5722. Excellent condition. $725 Mens 21" Liberia 10-sp<"d liik in<'llll auto rack, lock, extras. N1w :'\l.10 .\sk $100 for all. Call 971-:311:3 after S IJ.111. SINGER SEWING MACHINES machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N Armenia. Mon. thru s. 9-7. FOR SALE 21" GE Color TV. Console. goorl picture $100. Elevated waterbcd cost new $225 will sell for $100. Call 971-0216. This is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats, Only lO min. from campus. Bermax Western 'wear 8702 Nebraska. Female to share 2 bedroom apL with same. 932-3191. W /W shag, central air. pool, etc. Female roommate needed to share 2 bdrm duplex $46 .70/mo. Close to school on 23rd St. Good manager and neighbors. Call Patsy at work 974-2100. LaMancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV lounge, billiards, pin ball, parties. Several Vacancies now. Other vacancies end of quarter Make reservations now. l blk. from USF 9710100. Typing, accurate, Turabian, manuscripts, theses term papers and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673 TYPING: Term papers, Thesis, etc. Oose to University. Call 988-0836 anytime. TYPING FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235- COMPUTER PROGRAMMING* Need help with .PL/C, PL/l, JCL BAL. COBOL, BASIC, etc.? Let us help! Reasonable prices 24 hour turnaround. Call 251-6390 Professional Typing SCM Electri c Specialize in fast service near USF Call Linda 971-2926. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, etc. IBM typewriter elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6 p.m New home 10 min. to USF Walk in to entrance foyer & then intoa24xl4LR & DR; from ther.e into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam. Rm. is next to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350. 1969 Triumph 500 Daytona. Excellent condition. Must sell $600. Call 9887881. For Sale 1969 Triumph 650 Semi chopped, very clean. Runs great, very dependable. Must sell. Best offer. For information call 977-5507. 1970 Kawasaki Mach III 500, excellent condition, 7,000 miles, $600. call 9711569. I have a 1972 HondaCBlOOforsale. lam asking S310. Dial 986-1980 and ask for Jim. FREE TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE Miomi to Tampa or Orlando. 18 vrs. old, stud! ID, dr. lisc. U-drive rar. we'll pav gas. Olins Rent Car. Call 876-5111 (in Mia, 871-3710) Staff member to wiirk 8 and 5 frnm Sligh and Armenia. Jern l\lorrio 2930 ext. 33 or 932-6364. Shan'"'!''"'"'"' GIBSON sc; CHERRY HED EXCELLENT CONDITIO\ MUST SEE BEST OFFER 971-8555 VOX Jaguar Organ, 49 kns wit 1; bass chords & separate bass output jaC"k. l'ood fill or lead band inst nrn11t. :3200. 988-7958. Room and board in exchange for babysitting. Wabysit in the evenings with 2 girls, 9 and 3 yrs. old. Coniact: Yen Lu Wong 974-2701. THE CHEESE SHOP 1906 S. Dale Mabry. 300 va"rieties of cheese ... 1500 bottles of imported & domestic wines . fresh bread. Lots of munching food Ph. 251-9258. ITS CHEAPER THAN YOU THINK. PROTECT YOUR CAR AND STERO. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free estimate We sell security. 237-20:H. If you want to talk to someone about any gripe or just rap call HELPLINE 9712555. If you need some drug info. Call or if you want to talk to a woman about Women's problems call the WOMEN'S LINE 974-2556. I've got a fast pitch softball team. 1 need players. If interested call affer 6 p.m. Larry 971-1108 or Nick 988-6200.' Student interested in drawing elevations and construction diagrams from floor plan please contact Ann Davis Ext. or home, 988-2629. 17 DAYS JAMACIA. 6 credits. 6/11-27. Trip costs $380 00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs. can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. F AO 122 (2536). Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 t H0usE-oF-t t SANDWICH t ff FREE 1 SMALL COKE ff WITH PURCHASE f OF ANY DINNER f f WITH THIS AD f f 30th St. STORE ONLY f t FREE BEER SUN. & WED. NIGHTS TUES. NITE PAUNCHO VILLA NITE 3300 S. Dale Mabry Girls minimum age 18 THE ORACLE -MARCH 9, 1973 11 MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN l 0 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. The NEW 1972 Clio Awards Film 25<; Best and Funniest T. V. Commericals, Foreign a nd Domestic March 12, BSA 101 7:30 9 p.m. PREMIERE SHOWING in FLORIDA The Best of the First Annual NY. Erotic Film Festival i Saturday, March 10 7:30 & 10:00 PM USF GYM NOTE: Program open to USF students, faculty and staff and their guests. ID required. (2 admitted with each ID). Admission $1.00. No. one under 17 admitted. F lorida Center for the Arts. Film Art Series. r.Jobs Vibes Easy money Selhng fresh cut flowers 100 people needed for area Call Tampa or 236-0801 100 W. Sligh St. Pete 576-3141 or 522-8714 4040 40th St. North Inc. iThe Flowl:lr Children, Inc. needs manag ers in various cities across the country, future with dynamic fast growing company. Good benefits, profit sharing. Some college preferred, not mandatory. The Flower Children, Inc. employing students and senior citizens coast to coast. Send .resume to Ed. Magedson, 808 Van Buren Ave., East Meadow, Long Island, N. Y. 11554. TONITE THRU SUNDAY down hill racer

PAGE 12

12 THE ORACLE MARCH 9, 1973 2 BUDWEISER CAN HUG .. most empty Bud. cons which contestant hugs next to his person. Cons can't touch ground or any other kind of support. Record: 38. 1 BUDWEISER CAN CRUNCH ... most empty Bud cons with one hand in span of 15. seconds. You gel 1/, er.edit for aluminum cons. Current record is 5 (the sixth .con turned out to be full). 3 BUDWEISER CAN TOTE ... most empty Bud cons bolonced atop one onother and toted without mishop for 25 feet. Record to beat is 4 (don't laugh till you try it). BUDWEISER ANNOUNCES. 5 KINDSOF HORSEPLAY IN WHICH YOU CANBEA WORLD CHAMPION YOU CAN EARN THIS SWELL 7 'x 6 11 PAT CH! Sad but tme: There's a big shortage of champions in the world. To prove it, count how many you personally know. See? . To ease this shortage, Budweiser is sanctioning fiv_e foolish event;s in which bonafide World Championships can be earned. They are described above ... The swell Budweiser World Champion Patch is your prize ... These may not be the ultimate sporting activities on campus. But they are the only ones in which we'll recognize record-breaking performances ... Sure, it's easy to get a patch by claiming a fictitious record. But. then. you wouldn't be able to insclibe your specialty beneath the \\ords "World Champion." (Or would you?) ... Where do you get all the empty Budweiser cans you'll need to win a World Championship? ,Really, now! 4 BUDWEISER CAN TOSS ... most consecutive completed lasses between two or more people, each 20 feet apart. Record is 7 (hard to 5 BUDWEISER CAN PITCH-IN ... most consecutive successful lobs (Maybe you've detected that this is not on official, rigid-rules "contest." But it is a. lot of empty Bud cons into regular trash con from distance of 1 O'. Record is .1.--M!&.i!'?' 72 (only hod three coses --.irwoa """ jo stort with). This event gets rid of the empties from all the others. TO GET YOUR BUDWEISER WORLD CHAMPION PATCH (EVEN IF YOU DON'T SET A RECORD), JUST WRITE YOUR NAME, ADDRESS AND WHAT YOU DID ON A POSTCARD. NO PROOF OF PURCHASE REQUIRED. OFFER VOID WHERE PROHIBITED BY lAW. AllOW FOUR WEEKS FOR DEllVERY OFFER EXPIRES DECEMBER. JI, 1973. ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS SEND IT TO of fun, even if you con 't break the records. You con, though, can't you?)


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