The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

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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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00038 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.38 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

tutsdag's thtORACLE March 13,.1973 Vol. 7 No; 129 12 pages. Adams hit for SG office absence By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer SG Pres. Mark Adams taken Ori a riew positiori in _Tampa politics and is phasing out of SG during the last quarter of his term of Adams has c ome under cntic1sm from the Student and SG President-eiect Bill Dav is for allowing activities outside the University to take SC business. HE RECENTLY took a position as executive director of Hillsbdrough County's Democratic Party. Davis said told 15 SG o candidates he wanted to leave office shortly the end of the quarter during a meeting with those candidates. Davis said Adams' "intention at that time was for easy tr.ansitiori." "The biggest hassle is trying to organize myself a cabinet and a budget,'' Davis said last night. "I don't have time to do the daily function.of president." A MAIN. motio. n congratulating Adams on his new position director was as executive p assed b y the Student Senate last week. Sen . Fred Peterson said he offered the motion tongue in cheek to express dissatisfaction with Adams' frequent absence from the SG office. The main motion was passed eight to one with several abstentions . The one negative vote was cast by Sen. Rodney Presley who commented afterward, "We do not have a total monopoly on the man's time ADAMS WAS pai'd an $800 stipend at the beginning of the quarter for service as SG president for the entire 10 weeks of this quarter. 1 960 Nobel prize winner relates accidental sUccess By Michael Oracle News Edfior It is said some of tht! greatest discoveries were made by accident. A prime example was the unexpected find of Dr. Willard Libby, 1960 Nobel Prize winner in chemistry Libby co nferred with students and faculty at USF last week, pausing to discuss his inadv erant discovery of ca rbon dating. LIBBY SAID at th e time of his discovery, he was merely trying t o find th e miss ing element a t ma ss1 4 in t I 1 e Periodi c Tabl e o f E l e m en ts. Th e reason h e missed it i s th e very rea s on which mak e s c ar bon dating so valuable to sr.i e nti s t s ca rbon's half-lif e of 5,n o yea rs. Scientists had figured th e life of th e carbon atoms a t only a fow months so when no rle cav was recorde r l ov e r a p e riod of I wo years th ey were confu sed. \W'.r e vcrv ('.Xcilcrl when we found th e to b e so long, Libh y said. BUT THEY co11ld11' 1 lwgin w o rk !Jto:cause o r a mor e probl e m th e star! of W o rld War 11. Libby packed his bags the day after Pearl Harbor to set up shop in a converted New York garage on 25th and Broadway. During the war, Libby said he supervised 150 men in hi s chemistry section and concentrated mostly on the making of Uranium-235. "ALL OF the war work was classified," Libb y said. "The policy was not to l e t the right hand know what the left was doing." After the war, Libby excitedly returned to work on perfecting the carbon-dating process Four years later, Libby and others began testing alreadydated materials to check the dating principles. Now, there are over 30,000 carbon dates in the books including dates on geological as well as human artifacts. Libby also began work on peaceful uses of atomic power soon after the war. HE SAID he could foresee the use of atomic power plants located next to cold water sou rce.s sending power thousands of miles through a super conducting cable. "The p e aceful us es of a tomi c power plants are tr e m e ndous,'' Libby said. "They cou l d h elp to reliev e som e of th e curre nt e ner gy crisis." In addition t o atomi c plants, Libb y said th e a tomi c i s otopes co uld b e u se d in numero11sways for both th e tr ea tment and the diagnosi s o r dise ases. "You c an put a dollar s i g n on so mt lhin g lik e plants, but not on i so t o pes," Libb y said. "I was elected to office for the purpose of representing the students of the University .. .! feel I have done the best job I can," Adams said yesterday at Democratic headquarters-. "Because I do not feel the same can be said for many of those who have held office in the Student Senate, I am unconcerned with the opinion that has.been expressed." "THAT IS, I really don't care. The last thing I'.m concerned with is the opinion of the Student Senate." Adams said he was offered the position with the Democratic by local party chairman, Pat Brown. He will be considered for confirmation by the party executive committee Friday, he said. Peterson said yesterday he considers Adams' acceptance of the position "an abbrogation of Mark Adams his duties as president." ''HE SHOULDN'T have become involved in something like that until his term of office expired," Peterson said. Adams has not ?-ttended recent Council of President meetings, Peterson said. Peterson is acting president of the Council. The Council of President. s includes the Continued on page 12 Nohel Prize winner ... Willa.rd Libb y speaks t o USF science students

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2 -THE-ORACLE M A RCH 13, Peronist vvins in Argentina BUENOS AIRES (UPI)-Th e Argentine militar y governm e nt told the follow e r s of form e r presid e nt Juan D. P e ron M o nda y night that the P e roni s t s won Sunda y s presidenti a l e l ec t i on, on e of the defeat e d ca ndidates Release set SAIGON (UPI)-North Vie tnam Mond ay h a nd e d ove r a lis t o f 108 Ame ri ca n pri so n e r s t o b e rel e a se d W e dnesda y but th e Unit e d States said n o m o r e troop s would b e se nt h o m e until the POWs wer e ab oa rd th e special U.S. free dom planes m Hanoi. world news briefs a spirin produc t s -in cluding Buff e ri n, B aye r Anac in and Exce dr i n-h a v e b ee n usin g false and mis l e adin g a dv e rti s in g a nd s hould begin running c ount e r c omm e r c ial s t o conf ess th e ir mis t a k es. report ed. Indians refortify WOUNDED KN[E, S D Gift questioned Mond ay th a t all JO regi o nal offi ces of th e antipov e rt y age n c y will be clos e d down o n April 28 Downtown bombed BELFAST (UPI) T e rrori s t s Federal marshal s and FBI agents late Mof!.day clamped a new cordon of men and arms around this Oglala Sioux hamlet oc c upied by a band of militant Indians who said they no longer "recognize" the U.S. goverhment. WASHINGTON (UPI)-A bomb e d a downtown s tor e Monday, tou c hin g o ff a fir e that sent smok e bill o win g throu g h the heart of B e lfa s t. Fir e m e n sealed off the shopping dis tri c t to fight the blaze. weathe. r $200,000 contribution b y a n internationally prominent financier to President Nixon's re-eleetion campaign was an apparent violation of the Federal Election Campaign A ct, Comptroller General Elmer B. Staats charged Monday. OEO closed out Manhunt underway HAMILTON, B ermuda Fair and continued warm throu11;h Wednesday with some early mornin11; fo11;. Lows will be in the mid 60s with the hi11;h in the mid 80s. Winds will be south to southeasterly 10-15 mph. WASHINGTON (UPI)-(UPl)-Police aid e d b y S c otland Yard detectives Monday questioned several su s pe c ted members of the militant Black Beret Cadre in the assassination of Gov. Sir Richard Sharples and his aide. The island's executive council and acting Gov. Ian Howard Phillips, acting director of the Office of Economic Opportunity, announced Miami Beach water -remains contaminated MIAMI BEACH (UPI)-Two days of chlorinating f!liled to rid the city's water of contamination and the c .ounty health director said l\fonday the drinking ban would continue at least until Wednesday. _'The water samples have to be clear for two days in a row before we will end the drinking ban," Dr. Milton Saslaw said after revealing water samples taken round the tourist city on Friday, Saturday and Sunday showed unsafe bacteria counts. Quality ratings for gas pumps TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Florida's 65,000 gas pumps will have to carry gasoline quality numbers after July 1 to help motorists select the grade that is the best for their car at the most reasonable price. "Many motorists are using liigher price fuel than their cars require and this will help them to shop around," Commissioner of Agriculture and Consumer Services Doyle Conner said in announcing the new gas rating system. Stone unable to subpoena TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Secretary of State Richard Stone is simply a record-ke eping agency for the state's campaign spending law. Only the courts can enforce it, Attorney General Robert Shevin said in ruling that Stone cannot subpoena Lt. Gov. Tom Adams' campaign bank records. $ 7 million coke haul MIAMI (UPI)-U.S. Customs agents announced Monday their patient surveillance of a parked airplane paid off with a $7 million cocaine seizure and the arrest of five people. florid a news briefs End must come Shevin TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Attorney General Robert said Monday he has formally asked for dismissal of a suit seeking to stop a proposed new $25" million capitol from encroaching on an area dedicated for use as a public park. "There must be an end to litigation," Shevin said in the court filing which noted that the State Supreme Court has already rejected litigation that tried to halt construction on five other grounds. Mushrooms recalled TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Agriculture Commissioner Doyle Conner said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration infor!"fled him Monday that the recall of canned mushrooms extends throughout Florida. Conner said the recalled products include all canned mushrooms under several brand names manufactured by Fred Mushroom Products Co. of South Lebanon, Ohio. He said the y include these brand names and these types and sizes of cans; --Fame, pieces and stems, 2, 4 and 8 ounce cans; sliced whole, 4 ounce. --Sentry, pieces and stems, 2, 4 and 8 ounces. --Deerwood, pieces and stems, 2, 4, 8 and 16 ounce and number 10 cans. --Diapaolo, pieces and stems, number 10 cans only. --Fred's steak sauce, 7, 13 and one-half ounce --Mushroom and Brown Gravy, 10 and one half ounce and 50 ounces; pieces and stt or I urn away copy it considers objectionable. Suhs<"ript _ion ralt' i s S7 p e r yt>ar or S 2 for Qtrs. I, 2. 3: SI for Qtr. 4 420 W. Blvd. 253-2891 Evening courses beginning April 16 Kinn e ar w e r e a ss i g n e d round th e -clo c k g u a rd s Downey freed CLARK AIR BASE, Philippin es ( UPI)-John Thoma s Down ey, a n Ame ri ca n sp y held prison e r mor e tha n 2 0 ye ar s b y the Chinese Communists, Monday l eft Chin a and headed directly for the b e d side of his critically ill mother in Connecticut. He appeared in good health and good spirits. Delay urged WASHINGTON (UPI)General Motors urged the government Monday to postpone the 1975 auto pollution standards. for one year and to allow GM to conduct a comprehensive test of its ptillution control devices on cars sold in California G&W deal off NEW YORK (UPl)-A three: judge federal Court of Appeals Monday upheld District Judge Kevin Duffy's preliminary order enjoining Gulf & Western Industries, Inc. from proceeding with the purchase of 15 per cent of the outstanding stock of Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. Misleading ads WASHINGTON (UPl)-The Federal Trade Commission said Monday some of the leading Sky too bright MOSCOW (UPI)-The Lunokhod 2 moon robot ha s found the lunar s k y too bri g ht for a tel esco p e to b e e ff ec tiv e, the gov e rnm e nt newspap er Izve s tia r e port e d Monday. Th e report ma y da s h astronom e r s dreams of lunar observatories, Izvestia said The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 22moderate. Air l'oll11tion S<"ale 0-19 light mo1t1rutt I0-:>9 hO-79 80-99 IOO-plu' hta\ t'X I rt'm"I y h1 U' Ul'Ult' Sour<"<': Hitl,horough E11,iro111111ul Prot.,1lion Ag.,111y Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLAIT Ph. 258-2131 IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED Seminar on Human Sexuality MARCH 12-16 Morch 13 Dr. Christine Mortoni Point of View for women Morch 14 Dr. Sergio Garcia Miro Psychological Aspects of Sex for men Morch 15 Dr. Sergio Garcia Miro Psychological Aspects of Sex for women Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th St. ANNOUNCING The formation of The Socialist Student To carry on the struggle against U.S. Imperialism Goals, objectives, methods Wed. Mar. 14, 8 p.m. UC 252 East

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THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973. 3 Local demonstrators bacl< Indian protest About 25 demonstrators marched in front of the Federal Building in downtown Tampa Saturday in solidarity with the Indians protesting at Wounded Knee, S.D. "If America destroys anything anymore, it destroys itself--tlie Indians are America," said .. Tim Moore, local Vietnam Veterans Against the Ill E War leader. CARRYING signs saying "Stop the Slow E .o ;:' and Daily Massacre" and "Indian Control of.the Bureau of Indian Affairs," the protestors were mostly USF students, but included a few people "E. from the Center for United Black Community. sheltered escaping slaves. Moore and Favors agreed to hold another demonstration Wednesday at 2 p m. if the government continued to ignore Indian at Wounded Knee. ''WE ARE concerned about the Indians and all other oppressed people," Favors said, adding, "Their success or failure will depend on what other people in the country get up and do." USF students among the various Otha Favors, director and founder of the black group said, "The American Indian is our friend and our historic ally," noting how they Demonstrators found the Federal Building locked. Plainclothesmen from the Tampa Police Department and the Justice Department sat outside and federal employes and security guards watched the demonstration from inside. ... groups support ing the American Indian Movement protest Traffic committee olcays new proposals Four proposals in traffi c and parking policies suggested by SG were passed unanimously b y the Traffic Committee yesterday. The proposals now go to Bert Hartley, vice president for Administrative Affairs, for his approval. One of the policies proposes students o r staff who park in a free parking lot without a decal will be given a warning ticket for the first offense. The offender will then have to clear th e ticket with University Poli ce, who will keep a rec ord of who gets a ticket, said B en Johnson, member of the Traffic Committee. EACH following offense will be $2, he sa id. Free decals for the free lots are available a t th e University Police office. A request to re-program th e traffic signal at South Palm and Oak so the left turn arrows don't operate from7 :30 p.m.-6:30 a .m. SIU policy set Qtr. 3 The new S-U (satisfactory I unsatisfactory) grading policy announced last week will go into effec t beginning Qtr. 3, according to Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl Rigg s. Riggs said the new plan had "no m ec hanical problems and he saw no reason not to apply it next quarter. The new policy allows students to take any course S-U, provided it is not in their major or distribution requirem e nts, and th ey have instruct o r approval. Conceivably, out of 180 hours r equired for graduation, a student c ould t ake as many as 75 hours S-U. Correction The Founder's Day photo featured in Friday's Oracl e showed Eugene Austin, Master of Ceremonies at Alpha Phi Alpha's founders Week Ceremonies, not Attorn ey Warren D a wson as sta ted. daily will be sent to the Department of Transportat io n, Johnson said. H proper equipment can't be acquired, the committee dis c ussed putting up a sign so people can go straight on a green arrow during those hours. The third propo sa l pa sse d will change lots d esigna t ed a Free Student or Free Staff parking to Free Staff and Student Par king, allowing both staff and students with free decals to park in these Fund aids stril
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4 TIIE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 Lame duel< Adams It's refreshing to see how cooperative SG President Mark Adams can be. For months many people a t USF have been asking him to leave--quietly or otherwise and now Adams has done just that. Despite being paid to work as President until March 22, Adams has taken a position as Executive Director of the has flown the coop Hillsborough County Democratic Party. His new duties have kept him so busy that some of th e v e ry p e ople who wanted him out now miss him. THE SENATE "congratulated" him for getting his new job but forgot to ask for the 'refund' of student activity and service fees Adams receiv e d for a full term as SG President. President elect Bill Davis, fortunately, has been putting in som e premature and filling the gaps. Some early on-the-job training that is keeping things going. Perhaps Adams' presenc e wouldn t be overly helpful but it seem s unfair t o expect Davis to handl e daily p r e s i d e nti a l hassles, organize his own budget, cabinet and government whil e a cc lim a tizin g to the office during th e fin a l s c ru s h. MOST importantly though is the simple fact that student fees were paid Adams for a job not completed. He claim s his usefulness is over, a view shared b y many for months, but officially he has been paid to finish the term And there are things still left to be done. Ask Bill Da\'1s. Th.i s public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy to disseminate news t o the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) II NOT OJiLY IS 'lHB CUPOOARD BARE, SGME UJNATIC '!RIED 'IO 1'HRcw Ms. 1N: A FR.YING PAN! I/ Reader laments 1the same old runaround' Editor: I offer a classic example _of the bu,reaucr' atic functioning within the Traffic Division of the USf Security that shows striking parallels to
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A hamburger made with a quarter pound of 100% beef. -That's all beef ... no filler. Served with ketchup, mustard, pickles and chopped onion on a toasted sesame seed bun. McDonald's I@ THE ORACLE -MARCH 13, 1973 5 1971 McDonald's Corp.

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6 THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 Erotic films fall short of 1smut' By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Clever photography, comedy and some fine color combinations are the only factors that saved "The Best of the First Annual New York Erotic Film Festival" from falling short ofthe typical fare at local x-rated adult theatres. The festival's exploitation of women is the one factor, however, that made the festival almost disgusting. The masterful young filmmakers accredited with the 12 films that comprised the festival should be commended for their imaginations and experiments. They did, in a sense, reinforce the English author D.H. Lawrence's definition of pornography as that which does dirt on sex. While all the films cannot be classified as such, a majority exhibited a lack of "taste.'.' FOR EXAMPLE, Scott Bartlett's "Lovemaking" could have evolved as an artistic portrayal about a couple love in the rain by shadows and the sound of raindrops to create an sensual experience. Instead, it came off as nothing but loud, heavy breathing and female genitalia being mauled by a hand. The festival opened with Chuck Vincent's comical satire about a conservative having their weekly extra-marital rendezvous. ''The Appointment" is hilarious. It shows a simple-looking business man and a prudish-looking woman meeting, sneaking to an apartment for: their affair and the hilarious antics that ensue -their enthusiastic lovemaking, the nosy neighbors and passers-by and the couple'$ passiveness as they part the totally wrecked apartment --all to the William Tell overture. "The Appointment" can easily be rated the best in the festival. Victor Faccinto's "Where is it ail going, where did it all come from," the only animated film shown, revealed some grotesque looking cartoon creatures similar :to some Playboy cartoonist Gahan Wilson niighf have dreamed .up. PAUL KIM'S "C;ilnia" utilizes hrilliaht photography in close-ups .of a body mingled with a bit of sensual music until the camera pulls_ reveal not_Jhe body of a sensuous nude woman but a baby. In fact, the only woman who appears in all the movies is the tall, slinky black wolllan who appears in Alan Ruskin's "Stripper," a film evolving into an evening of sexual fantasy. Ruskin falls short though with "Sport," although it may have been meant as a parody about a young woman's infatuation with athletics, it comes off rather sick, drawing a few laughs nonetheless. Dole's Tale," from Geoffrey Chaucer's "Gi:nterbury Tales/' utilizes some fine color photography with cmnica1 overtures, only to be ruined by a never-endinglist ofcredits at the end of the film. S : prin gstee. n album utilizes Dylan, folk JJy Ray Wolf Oracle.StaffWriter Ju.st about should _find something to their . liking in Bruce Springsteen's latest aibffi,. ''Greetings from Asbury, Park,N.J." Sounding like Bob Dylan in themid-'60's, Springsteen works with a five piece band to provide a background unique for folk music. BEING_A Dyliln fan from way back, at first l felt this was just another folk singer' sounding like a poor copy of the "Man'!himself. But, on a second listening l notice(some things about Springsteen I liked very much, and offer a lot of promise. Two cuts on the Columbia release, "Blinded by the Light" and "Spirit in the Night," utilize a saxophone. The mellow. sounding sax works very; very nicely with his voice, and is used to near perfection in setting a tempo, and carries off both songs. These are the latest works on the album, and are the type music springsteen is currently working with. Like all good folk singers, Springsteen is a master with words. His ,phrasing, timing and emphasis create images, that will vary to their degree of vividness, (music] depending on the listeners experiences .. THE ALBUM presents a pleasingrnixture of most niajor musical styleiC With the two R&B sounds, there are a couple of. quiet piano-accompinied, harmonica blending ballads, ''Mary Queen of Arkansas" and "'fhe Angel;" a couple of jazz sounding tunes, "It's Hard to be a Saint in the City" and "For You;" plus three rock and roll folk songs, "Growing Up," "Does This Bus Stop at 82nd St.?" and "Lost in the Flood.'' Nothing is sacred to Springsteen in' his writing. He wrote all of the songs on this cut, and covered things from "Silicone Sallies" to "Nuns Run Bald Through Vatican Halls f>.{egnant, Pleadin' Immaculate. Conception," to a Vietnam veteran to materialism, to good .old-fashioned love songs". It is a nice blend of many styles, and from the sounds of "Greetings from Asbury Park, N.J..," Bruce Springsteen will be around for a while and I'll be looking forward to his next release. Ecl
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'THE ORACLE MARCH 13 1973 7 Julian Bream: an epitome of high quality By Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer Julian Bream superbly expressed the timeless qualities of Elizebathan grandeur and Spanish passion in his lute and guitar concert Friday. Bream immediately set a warm, relaxed communication with the audience by introducing his 14-string lute, which he played for the first half of his performance. Originally Arabian, the lute was introdm:ed to Europe with the Arab invasion of Spain, and was widely used to accompany dance. BREAM TURNED to the painstuking task of tuning 14 strings and commented, "They used to. say that if a lutenist lives 60 years, he spends 40 of them tuning up.'' The unfamiliar Renaissance instrument's sound is heavier and lyrical than the guitar, but is played the same way. It evokes a pastoral mood which can be merry or melancholy, its lilting or slow. Bream plucked three 16th century dance melodies by Jean Bapti ste Besard with such contrapuntal mastery that he sounded like a THE FIRST part ofBream's concert ended with William Byrd's old ballad tune, "Shall We Go Walk the Woods So Wild." The six string sounded most eloquent when Bream played moods from .a Bach sonata to Spanish guitar compositions, "Bagatelles" by William Walton, a contemporary' composer, commanded .the frenetically intricate, elevated Spanish style Robertson, Bagby off er varied styles By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Somewhat musical styles both good -came from Charlie Robertson and Terri Bagby Saturday night at th.e Apochlypse Coff Robertson was up first, opening ilp with 8. western-style tune by The Grateful Dead called, ''Friend of the Devil." MOST OF the stuff he aid had kind of country flavor, enhanced by_ some really clean finger picking an4Jhe twangy voice of a Southern.et a voice without a lot He did a lot of fastcmoving tunes, getting the crowd clapping in "Slow Motion, Slick Pickin' Man," _and getting a few laughs his rendition of "The. Great Filling Station Holdup." of his material was more familiar, like "City of New Orleans" and "Dead Flowers," but all of it was fun. TERRI BAGBY came up with an in the strap of the (music] guitar she plays left-handed and powerfully opened with ''It F'eels Good," followed by a couple of songs later with her .own arrangement of ''Both Sides Now. Her performance contrasted froin nohertson's in guitar style into heavy strumming and her voice is powerful and has good range. She handled "Walk Me Out In the Morning Dew" well, hitting those high notes well despite a cold, but her vibrant voice can he gentle, as if was in Kris Kristofferson's "Help Me Make It Through the Night," which she called, "a love song that's real." Later on, she did another Joni Mitchell song, "Big Yellow Taxi," and closed her set with "Mot herless Child," sung a capella. TU highlitts TODAY 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Bill Moyers' Journal--how permanent is peace in Vietnam? 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--Donna Mills stars as an undercover police woman tryin11: to trap a rapist murderer in "The Bait," based on the novel by a former policewoman in New York City. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Black Journalblack ancestory. 9:30 p.m : Ch. 13--Movie-James Stewart as a country lawyer with a triple murder case in "Hawkins on Murder." Strother Martin also stars. 10 p.m., Ch. 8--Americathe influx of immi11:rants at the turn of the century is hi11:hlil!;hted. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Truman Capote Inside San Qucntin--a look prisons and reform. WEDNESDAY 8:30 p.m., Ch. 16--Humanist Alternative--chanl(in11: concepts of love and marri1111:e. 9 p.m., Ch. 3--Eye to Eye"Paintinl( t_he Town" ex plorc8 art around the city. 9:.30 p.m., Ch. 3 Turning Points employing the "unemployable." l 1:30 p.m., Ch. 13-James Coburn and Carroll O'Connor in "Waterhole No. 3". THURSDAY 7:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Advocates--"The Panama Canal: another 9 p m., Ch. 13-Spccial--Lauren Bacall in the Broadway musical "Applause." MARCH 10th end of quarter ST. PA TRICK'S DANCE at Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th Street 9 pm 1 am Admission: $2.50 B. Y.0. B. Set ups available . Sponsored by: Blessed Sacrament and Catholic Student Center with extreme intensity and the audience to thundering applause. The performance ended with an encore of an Heitor Villa Lobos piece. Throughout, Bream, who was greatly influenced by his teacher, Segovia, complete exciting mastery of complicated strumming, fretting and picking. Bream, 40, was a British music This summer ; like more people are passing Butter than a ny other Because .\ Coppe r t bhe is ult of butte r and coconut 011 and other so ft ; butter.y th i ngs tha t help you geta de ep ' rich tropical-looking tan. So when you ask for tanning butter, make sure they pass you the tann ing butter-Coppertone. prodigy. After learning the banjo and piano by ear before he wu eleven, he taught himself the guitar and later studied at the Royal College of Music and With Segovia. A pr oduct o f Plou gh, Inc Offic ia!Sun Car e Produ cts o f Florida 's wai t Disri_ey Worlcl. l!i) -....

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8 -THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 Brahmans. capture fifth straight By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor USF doesn't know when to quit. Surtday the Brahmans wer!) down by five runs and came back to beat Pennsylvania 7-6 and yesterday U SF was behind 40 in the second inning only to win it 9-5, extending its winning streak to five games. "Theybelieve in themselves," said Coach Beefy Wright of his 7-3 baseball squad. "Sooner or later its got to stop but hell as long as you've got it going for you, you may as well milk it." AITER THE Quakers had touched starting pitcher Jack Wolfe for four runs in the second inning of yesterday's game USF battled back to tie the score with two in the fourth and two in the sixth. Pennsy lvania went ahead for the final tim e in the seventh, scoring a run off reliver Mark Baum who had just entered the contest. The Brahmans began their comebac k in th e last half of the inning on Mike Hazel's RBI single. Mike Campbell, hitting star of Sunday's victory with four doubles and a single in five offic ial at bats, opened the eighth with a bunt. Two walks and thre e hits l a ter USF had its second win over the Quakers. Included in the rally were Steve Gilmore's second game winning hit in two days and a two run double by Don Frederick hisfirs t hit in 22 official at bats this year IN ALL, the Brahmans collected thirteen hits, including two by Campbell and two by Bill Berkes who broke out of a slump Sunday with a two run homer. Jeff Davis finally had his nine game hitting streak snapped yesterday, going hitless in two at bats along with three walks. Davis, Campbell and Don Ellison, all above .400, have now hit safely in nine of the 10 Brahman games. Spence Schalip last of thre e USF pitchers, pic ked up the win in his first decision of the year, shutting the out in the last two innings. Ellison ran his record to 2-0 Saturday as he four hit Temple University The Owls who had beaten USF twice before, scored once in the first and were shutout the rest of the way as USF tallied in the third and sixth. Today at 3 p.m. the Brahmans open a two game home stand with Malone (Ohio). Steve Steinberg, 6-8 basketballer, is scheduled to pitch. 1 Rain stalls women The USFwomen's tennis team was thwarted in their attempt to up their 4-1 record Friday, by mother nature, not their St. Petersburg Junior College opponents. against the University of Tampa, starting at 2:30 p.m on the Andros courts. Thursday they will play at St. Cyclists line up .for start of an event ... in Sunday's Olympics at USF Making up the rain-canceled game will give the Brahmisses a heavy schedule, as they play a match at USF Wednesday Petersburg J.C. in the make-up at 2 : 30 p.m., and Sunday they will meet the University of Miami on the Andros courts at 1 p.m USF Bicycle Olympics WORLD OF CERAMICS attract area participants Lessons in Ceramics Greenwaree Firing Evenings 7 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 -6 p.m. 35 people, Davis Islartd and. in the USF. Clil b;s Olympics, Sunday, in the PE parking lot. USFs Jane Barlow captured the women's novice division as she raced around the half mile oval track three times in 4:51. In the men's novice division Jim Verka, also a student at the school, finished first in the seven lap race in a time of 8:56. Mike Martin topped the r ORAC'Lf b -.. sports Flt S team) wori: its sixth of the season Sunday, 9 1, while USF Soccer Club edged by Clearwater Athletic Ch.th, . Although having won all its games : WF1.A-T'\'. had to forfeit a contest fo due to some mix.up," according to Coach Dan Their record now stands at 6-1. ; . * ,. USF's St. Pete Campus : baseball club brought its record to 2-3 following a doubleheader split with DeKalb College (Ga.), Thursday. The Mariners dropped the first game, 8-0, as DeKalb struck for seven runs in the first three innings . John Lyons picked up his second win for St. Pete Campus in the . contest, out the visitors .on four hits, 2-0. rrHE : BEATLES: A Way With Words 9 Performances Univ. Tampa Falk Theatre March 16, 17, 18 Fri. Sat. 8, 10, 12 pm Sun. 2, 8, 10 pm Student Discount UC Desk USF Students w/10 $3.50 at the door World's largest travelling multimedia show veteran',s (30 and older) division completing four laps in 4:37 .8. In the men's pro 10 lap race, 17-year old Doug Donaldson took top honors with a time of 11:04.5. Tom Leacock of USF won the pursuit race in 4:19.7 as Brahman George Kaiser helped Bill's Uniyersity Bicycle Shop to victory in the eight lap club event along with Kirk Schanze and Ron Scarpinaro in a time of 9:45.4 PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIQRS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Temple Terrace, Florida Brought Back By Popular March 13 Tues. 7:00 & 9:30 UC Ballroom w/ID Sponsored by SEAC INGMAR BERGMAN' S HOUR Of THE WOLF STARS LIVULLMANN, MAX VON SYDOW FILM CLASSICS WEDNESDAY MARCH 14 7 & 9 p. m. LAN 1 03 TICKETS: $1.00 FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS

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Only a dream These two karate enthusiasts are probably wishing they had the talent of the person they had come to see yesterday at USF's The man these students saw was Mamoru Yamamoto, seventh dewee black belt and three times all Japan karate champion. Five games open IM cage playoffs By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer For the over 400 players in this year's intamurai basketball competition, the season is over, except for the ten teams involved in the playoffs this week. In yesterday's action, two games were played to decide league championships, six league champions battled, and Women to try for season opening win USF's women's softball team will be looking to start their season off on the eight foot, when they go up against Florida Tech., today at 4 p.m. on the USF intramural baseball field. The Brahmisses will field a veteran team, with nine women who have played in state championships before. The team will play a six game schedule, with three tournaments, including the West Coast Turney, hosted by USF, and the state finals, co hosted by USF. three teams drew bye s. In the division. Dover Boys beat FHAC Penthouse 6451, while in the Andros division, Theta 2 beat Lambda 2 46-38. In battles between leagu e champions, the two independent winners met, with the Basal Gang downing KMA, 59-52. The Alpha winner, Alpha 4 West, lost to the W arhawks 5028, and Kappa Alpha Psi downed Alpha Phi Alpha in overtime, 5251. Four games are scheduled for today involving four team s which won in the first round. In the two opening games in the gym, Pi Kappa Alpha will meet Beta 2 East on Court l at 4: 15 p.m. while Basal Gang play s on Court 2 at the same time against Sicilian Vespers. At 5:30 p .m. on Court 1 Kappa Alpha Psi plays Theta 2 while on Court 2 Warhawks meet Dover Boys. !!WHEREISIT_AT!! THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 9 Hurricanes sweep past USF' s men's tennis squad was The closest USF came to blitzed by Miami, perhaps the winning against 4-0 Miami, was state's top tennis power, with number two performer, yesterday on the Andros Courts, Mike Huss, who dropped his 9-0. match, 7 -6, 6-4. Kevin Hedberg, The defeat which dropped Joel Racker, Roebu ck, Coach SpaffTaylor's squad to 5Steve Harrington and George 3, followed a USF shutout Friday Falinski also wer e beaten in of Eckerd College. singles play. .. WE'VE PLAYED them The Brahman doubles teams performance thus far. "It's hard to say when you play flip flop type of opponents that we have," referring to the easy match against Eckerd followed by tough one yesterday. Taylor said USF played well against Miami except in a few places and he was pleased with the performance of Hu ss. The Brahman coach said three years in a row .now," of Hedberg and Huss, Taylor said of the Hurricanes Harrington and Racker and tomorrow's contest against "and I think this year they have Roebuck and Falinski foll Indiana, scheduled for 3 p.m. on better balanc e throughout the without managing a win. the Andros Courts, will take ah lineup though their one and two "WHEN YQU:VE got a above from players might riot be as strong." young team it's hard to predict," team to win I Sears! 0 :\tt::\:\,\:u::tllJ?.:MM ..... Suit-Your-Size TM from Sears Junior Bazaar Bikinis are great summer show-offs. Now you can show up in one that fitstop to bottom. At Sears you can SuitYour-Size. Choose your tops in sizes A, B, C, D. The n choose a bottom in Small, Me dium or Large. Fit them seperately. Buy them seperately. Try on tiny florals in puckered cotton. Splashy sunflowers in acrylic crepe. Solid terry in nylon and acetate. All in French blues with tie n ecks and tie backs. 7 50 Each piece As seen in April Mad_ernoiselle, lngenue Teen, Glamour and Co-ed. CHARGE IT on Sears SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE I S I.Satisfaction Guaranteed ears or Your Money Baell SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. at All Full Line Stores in: TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG CLEARWATER LAKELAND WINTER HA VEN SARASOTA

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10 THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 ____ ___,ORACL---E --------Notices for Bulletin Boord must be sent to Joanne Barbieri. The Oracle, LAN 172. All copy for Tuesday must be receh-ed by noon Monday. All notices must be accompanied by nome and telephone number to assure accuracy and verification. TODAY Planetarium/Observatory Open Night: "Constellation of Orion: New Stars in the Making," Tonight at 7:30, for reservations, the public is asked to call ext. 2580. WEDNESDAY Psi Chi Psi Chi will meet March 14, at 2 p.m. in SOC 37 for a demonstration and discussion on "Apathy: Individual Pathology or Political Necessity." Veterans Council The Veterans Awareness Council will meet March 14 in UC 252-W at 8 p.m. A representative from the County Veterans Service Office will speak on the Community Veterans Programs. All new members are encouraged to come. Sexuality A discussion, sponsored by the Catholic Student Center will be led by Dr. Christine Martoni on the "Anatomical and Physiological Point of View of Se'x," March 14 at the Developmental Center at 8 p.m. Sports Car Club The Sports Car Club will meet March 14 at 2 p.m. in ENG 206, club officers will be for Qtr. 3. They will also meet at 8 p.m. on the 14th, the place will be announced. Economics Club The Economics Club will meet March 14 at 2 p.m. in BUS 113 to discuss the Energy Supply Crisis. THURSDAY English Forum The English Forum is sponsoring a "Coffee," March 8u I I tt in Soard I nformotion for Bulletin Boord or Letters to the Editor ean he left in The Oracle mailboxes provided in the Library or the lJC. Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. 15 in UC 256 at 4 p.m. All English majors and faculty are urged to come. Astronomy Lecture Dr. E.J. Devinney, Astronomy Department, will present seminar: "Devices for Improved Determination of Radial Velocities and Positions," PHY 118, 2 p.m. March 15. Arab Club The Arab Club will meet March 15 at 2 p.m. in SOC 392. PRSSA PRSSA will meet Thursday in LAN 455 at 7:30 p.m. All members are requested to attend. FRIDAY Choral Concert The Choral Union will present a Choral Concert March 16 at 8:30 p.m. in F AH 101. Sport Parachute Club The USF Skydivers will meet for the last time March 16, at 7:30 p.m. in the Woodcrest Apt. Recreation Room. l<'und-raising Dance The Dep_artment of American Studies Cooperation Association is sponsoring a dance/fund raising with music by Raindriver Friday at 9 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. Admission is 50 cents. SATURDAY Dinner Dance A St. Patrick's Dinner-Dance will be held March 17, at the Catholic Student Center from 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. Donation $5 per person. For reservations call 988-4545 or 626-6271. MONDAY Sigma Delta Chi New members should meet Monday, March 19 at 2 p.m. in Bridge Lessons Offered LAN 460 to pay initiation for Sigma Delta Chi. Those unable to come Monday should see Laurel, LAN 46?. An Evening With Social Science Student Advisory Committee presents a rap session Monday at 7:30 in UC 252E. Speakers will be Drs. Willis Truit, Mernet Strawn, Earnest Cramer and G. Solomons. The topic of discussion will be "Esthetics, Why?" CONTINUING EVENTS Decision Making The Division of University Studies is forming small groups to deal with the development of decision-making skills and how these skills relate to deciding on a major. One group will meet on Tuesdays from 2-4 p.m. and another will meet on Wednesdays from 2-4 p.m. throughout Qtr. 3. Interested students should contact Ms. Ruth Stoner or Ms. Dore Beach at 974-2645, FAO 126, for further information. SEAC SEAC needs students interested in being dealers for "El Casino" on April 6 and 7. Training sessions will be on April 4 and 5 for Craps, Roulette, Blackjack and Poker. If interested, call Tom Jerome in UC 159 or call ext. 2637. Cooperative Education Career Planning Session for students interested in the Co-op Program is every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in AOC 101. On Wednesday, March 21, Dr. Clement meets with students taking PSY 313 by in SOC 148 at 2 Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip p.m. and Dr. Nesman meets with students taking SOC 261 in SOC 156 at 2 p.m. Volunteers Volunteers are needed to lend a hand in any of the many programs that UVS has. If interested call ext. 2388. Scholarship Fund Alpha Phi Alpha and Omega Psi Phi Fraternities, at USF are sponsoring a dance and show with Kool and the Gang. It will be at the Fort Homer Hesterly Armory on March 30. The purpose of this event is to establish a scholarship fund at USF for the fall of 73-74 school year. We are asking a $4 donation for tickets to this event. Your assistance m helping to make this event a success will be greatly appreciated. Stutterini:.i; Seminar "Stuttering Seminar: Theories and Therapy," a non credit, two hour weekly seminar will be sponsored by Speech Pathology and Audiology Qtr. 3. Suggestion for time and best day of the week are needed and can be given by calling 974-2558, 2559, -2880. All interested persons are invited. English Forum English Forum Newsletter would like students to submit original material for publication by the Forum which will be distributed for College of Language Literature students. Turn in material to English Department seceretary of Prof. Deitz. Handbook Info Help is needed in.compilng a student handbook. Any student who has applied and received financial aid from USF and who is willing to give some information as to its process, call Lisa Smith at 971-9324. Quarterly Journal The Graduate Student Union sponsors a quarterly journal for the University community. The journal needs: Staff members, faculty or students, essays, reviews, and poetry and subscribers. The cost is 25 cents per copy. Anyone interested in the journal or the Union, should write GSU, UC 459 or call Mark, ext. 2741. Library Hours Library Hours during Quarter break: Close 5 p.m., Fri., Mar. 23; closed Sat. and Sun., Mar. 24-25; close 5 p.m. Mon. and Tues., Mar. 26-27. Regular hours will resume on Wed., Mar. 28. Check Cashini:.i; Cashier's Office will be closed during final registration, Mar. 27. Checks will be cashed at the Bookstore only. Library, ULI 117. Request forms are available in that office or by calling ext. 2836. Psycholoi:.i;ical Clinic Psychological Clinic (psy. dept.) will be offering group counseling for personal problems to faculty, staff and part-time students during Qtr. 3. Groups will begin first week in April and will be conducted by doctoral students in psychology under the supervision of a faculty member. Interested persons should call Fran Kollmeyer, ext. 2795 or Dr. Donald Stein, ext. 2885, before Mar. 20. Bookstore Hours Bookstore Hours for Qtr. 3: closed Sat.-Sun. Second-third weeks: Mon.-Thu., 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; Fri., 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; closed Sat.-Sun. 3 p.m. Thu., noon-6 p.m.; closed Sat.-Sun. University Center: Mon.-Fri., 9-6; Sat., 10-1:30; closed Sun. Income Tax Help Assistance in preparing income tax forms is available in Personnel Services, FAO 011, to all staff and students with incomes of $10,000 or less. For appointment, call Sue Stillwell, ext. 2264. New Films Film Central Booking New Acqusitions: How to Make a Woman; Exploring the Ocean (revised); Goodbye .Billy; Have Our Planet; Then One Year. Science Study National Science Foundation has announced the availablility of 36 NATO Advanced Study Institutes to be held in Europe in 1973. Additional information is avajlable in the Division of Sponsored Research, ext. 2897. Women's Club USF Club will meet March 19 at University Chapel' Fellowship at 2:30 p.m. Dr. Donn Smith, Dean of College of Medicine, will be guest speaker. Mothers Club USF Mothers Club will meet March 26 at University Chapel Fellowship at 2:30 p.m. Luncheon A Luncheon for staff assistants, secretaries, clerk typists, clerks: March 29, UC 256, noon. Cost $1.75. For reservations, call Diane at ext. 2791. Golf Course USF Golf Course starting times for Saturdays and Sundays will be taken from Wednesday on, effective March 21. Library Books With the popularity bridge has been gaining, many students have had the urge to learn. To satisfy this student urge to learn, the University Student Center offers Bridge lessons on Wednesday at 2 p.m. in UC 255. Beginners learning to play above are (clockwise) George Muller, Pamela Button, Kathy Sweeney and Sylvia Burkin. Reserve Lists Reserve Reading lists for Qtr. 3 are being accepted in the Reserve Reading Room of the New Library books of the year and selected professional books are on display at the Instructional Materials Center, first floor of the College of Education Building, through March 23 from 9 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, and 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday and Friday.

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THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 11 (!: A S Sl I H It A I' CAMPUSCYCLERY Telephone Sales parttime, M-F 5-9 p,m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus bonus. Pleasant working cond. Exp. preferred, 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 tp $25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 8398519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete 526-Sl41or5228714. "The Flower Children" INC. MEN! WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept.F-3, P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washil'v.ton 98362. Student employment in Yellowstone and all US National Parks. Booklet tells where and how to apply. Send $2 to Arnold Agency, D-206E. Main, Rexburg, Idaho 83440. Moneyback guarantee. Receptionist-File clerk. Sophomore 3.4 or better. Part-time. Call for interview Mrs. Comfort 872-8424. Mothers Helper (Mar.-Sept.) one 3 yr. old, live-in, separate apt, responsible, pleasant, beach & some travel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME You can earn $60-$75 wkly. 4V2 hrs. daily (3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. thruSat. MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to '!'Ork with young boys. Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual income potential unlimited. For additional information call 2247877. Mr. Richert or Mr. EARN UP TO $2000 a school year or more hanging posters on Campus in spare time. Send name, phone; address, references to: Coordinator of Campus Representatives, 207 Michigan Theatre Bldg., Ann Arbor, Ml 48108. Call (313) SIMPLY THE BEST STUDENT JOB IN TAMPA Now interviewing for part-time with chance for full-time this summer. Immediate openings for sharp young men. Call 988-8948 from 9 a.m. noon only. v ( . 1973 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. 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. '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-speed 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 on. '61 Cutlass V-8 rebuilt trans., new tires, battery and radiator. 'Good transportation. Call 884-1681 after 2 p.m. Porsche '61 356B 1600 Super well kept car in good condition. Sunroof, new carpet, radials, other extras True sports car. $1800. Ph. 835-6532 afternoons. 1962 Ford Econoline Van, needs carburetor, and plugs -Call 971-5549 after 4:30. $100.00. '65 Plymouth Valiant 977-5722. New battery, good tires. $350. '70 Honda 450, 400 mi. 977-5722. Excellent condition. Best offer-Sony 366 tape deck, $160. '71 Mustang Air cond., automatic power steering, good cond. $2400. Must sell, leaving country. Call 932-8512 after six. ITS CHEAPER THAN YOU THINK. PROTECT YOUR CAR AND STEREO. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free estimate. We sell security. 237-2031. Room and board in exchange for babysitting. Babysit in the evenings with 2 girls, 9 and 3 yrs. old. Contact: Yen Lu Wong 974-2701. SINGER SEWING MACHINES Thesii machines haYe never been used and 0are 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, good picture $100. Elevated waterbed,' cost new S225 will sell for $100. Call 971-0216. This is your LEVI store. We have denim & in & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. AKC Doberman Pin. male born 1-3'.73. Had puppy shots and wormed. Pick of a very healthy litter. Will make a good companion. He is so cute! $75.00 971 7183. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE Need roommate-into TM or Yoga etc. share apt: Ciln pay $100 mo. Write Paul Rottenberg, 240 S. Shore Dr., M.B., 33141 or Call 866-7573 (305). SERVICES OFFERED Typing, accurate, Turabian, manuscripts, theses, term papers and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. TYPING. FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. lfno answer, 235. 3261. *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 Electric. 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. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made Gold wire frames & fashione,j, frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. SUPERB TYPING. (Term Papers, Reports, etc.) REASONABLE PRICES. Campus pick-up & dilivery. Contact 9334814 or 932-4132 anytime. 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. FAO 122 (2536). VANCANCIES AT LA MANCHA DOS BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 5224FOWLER 988-9316 1/2 Mile East From USF entrance $75/MO. INCLUDING UTILITIES We offer 4 BR., 2 bath, luxury townhouse apts. with wall-to-wall shag carpeting & cen. H/ A. Recreational facilities include a color TV lounge, game room with billiards, ping-pong & pinball, '1iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;i. basketball & tennis' court & 2 pools. S75 per perso.n. We are located 1 block fr. om USF off Fletcher, on 42nd St. 971-0100. Female to take over lease 3rd-&/ or 4th Qtr. La Mancha Dos. S75/mo. incl. elec., 4 bdrm, 2B, private quiet bdrm, pool game room. Call 971-5513. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24x 14 LR & DR; from there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam. R.m. 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. 19Q9 Triumph 500 Daytona. Excellent condition. Must sell $600. Call 9887881. 1970 Kawasaki Mach III 500, excellent condition, 7,000 miles, $600, call 97l-l569. I a 1972 Honda CBlOO for sale. I ani asking $310. Dial 986-1980 and ask for Jim. INSTRUMENTS VOX Jaguar Organ, 49 keys with bass chords & separate bass output jack, good fill or lead band instrument. S200. 988-7958. PERSGN1tL If you want to talk to someone about any gripe or just rap call HELPLINE 9742555. 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. l've got a fast pitch softball team. I need players. If interested call after 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. 2733 or home, 988-2629. Lost! Irish Setter. Large male with blonde ears. Lost in campus area. Please call 971-1613 or bring to 12710 N. 20th St. Peerless-AM/FM Afc-FM multiplex radio and 8-track stereo player. Excellent shape, only $90. Call 347-5917, St. Pete, after 5pm. SAAB FIAT Sales; Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. Dale Mabry Phone 884-8464 FEATURING: TE.ENAGER" plus \lALL TOGETHER NOW" MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRI. & SAT. CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 NOW AT LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841 UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT 988-0037 1 mile East of USF 1::>n Fletcher Avenue 2 Pools Laundry Recreation Room :Sauna Children & Pets Welcome! TO SERVE YOU BETTER In Process of Enlarging laundry & Improving Recreation Room Full Time Lawn Care & Maintenance Crew On Sita Management That Cares

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12. THE ORACLE MARCH 13, 1973 DOONESBURY H(){..Y H05e5, YOI/ l-00/\ 11T ,t}ll .. rHOSE l/VSIPlfJ r/JCeS?I me J /HIN6S r HAiie ro PO ro !reP Hy 0N;11e,e9ry : Rvtlt1//N6! q, .. HON'/. by Garry Trudeau Flo we rs--------Conlinued from page 1 course, for his $10 000 c ar. 'Tm a new breed of c apitali st." You know, the non-polluting, non-rip-off, don't-step-on anybod y'stoes-to get. where you-.want-to-go But the capitalist label is beginning to grate, and to offset the stigma of being businessman, an executive, a rich kid, a profitmaker, he likes to talk about the good Flower Children, Inc. has done. FLOWERS "bring people happiness," Magedson said, and all leftover from street sales go to area hospitals . He likes to talk about how he set up a memorial fund for two slain Dallas police officers And how the Flower Children raised $40,000 in three days for United Cerebral Palsey in Nassau County. AND ABOUT how he swipes towels from motels. And smokes joints instead of drinking the traditional businessman's martini. "My intentions, I think, are always good," Magedson said Some of his local friends at Fontana Hall probably agree, because Magedson said he had placed flowers by their doors at 1 a.m. so the first thing they'd see when they woke up would be a flower. Adams------Conlinued from page l presidents of all the co llege councils. Peterson said Adams has attended no mor e than two council meetings this quarter. AN ATTEMPT to impeach Adams was mad e in the.Se nat e in February but fail e d Sp ec ifi c charges again s t Ada m s includ e d failure to pr ese n t e x ec uti ve reports to th e S e nat e and failur e to provide informati o n to the Senate for apportionme nt in the February SG ele c tion s The resolution fail e d in the Senate. Since th e ouster atteriipt Adams has not personally presented any e xecuti ve report to the Senate but ha s sent his executive assistant, Carol Adams, to make th e report. Peterson said Adams has not attended a council me e ting since the impeachment att e mpt. ADAMS said y es terday the Council of Presid ents is not his executive board becaus e it is not provided for tn the SG Constitution Adams a dministration has "done what w e c an do by this time," he said, adding it is time for the newly elected president, Bill Davis, to .''become recognized as the student body president." Davis used Adams' offi ce one morning last week for intervi e wing a ppli ca nt s for next quarter' s c abin e t pos itions "I'M TRYING n o t t o be ver y visible," Ada m s said, e xplaining two president s in th e s ame offic e would "inflame the situation." Adams said he has been in the SG office "whe n I think it s productive for m e to be in there. He said he had been doing a" c onsid e rabl e amount of work a t home." SG cabin e t m e mbers said yesterday the y have bee n in contac t with Adams and are working on continuing projects. "THERE'S a low level of energy and total la c k of direction in the office Davi s s aid. Davis sa i d most of the cabinet may as well b e defunc t because "they're not doing shit. He exempted Se c retar y of Finance Robert Sec hen and Secretar y of Academi c Affairs B e n Johnso n from hi s obse rvati o n. Davi s e mphasized his views were from those of a senator and from working in the office. BEN JOHNSON, secretary of Academic Affairs, s aid he Adams, Davi s and Rob e rt Sechen, SG s e cretary of Finan c e, have been formufating SG's objectiv e s for the next fiscal y ear. But Adams said he is not working on the obje c tives and that they are "entirely his (Davi s' ) bab y." Davis said Johnson and Sechen had b e en helping with the objectives but add e d he hadn t s een Markin a coupl e of weeks. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit -'2 block west of Fla. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prrces are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS& PARTS Tired of bein!( ripped of(? want. to 0 AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA DEALER U s f Slte somethinp; about it? Send your consumer ALSO 5 and i.o SPEED BICYCLES problems to The Muckraker in care of The 1 MILE WEST OF 301 of f'o re n Si cs AiiiMiiiPiiiA;, Fiii'LOiiiRliiiD;A;;;: tournament Some 250 high schools from around the area participated in the Florida Forensics State Championship Tournament held March 9-10 at USF : Winners from six Florida districts participated in a number of categories including debate, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, and interpretative events. The participants discussed "Resolved: That governmental financial support for all public elementary and secondary education in the United States should be provided exclusively by the federal government", a national debate topic. All the events were held in the Language-Literature bu i lding and open to the public. Dr. John Sisco acting chairman of USF's spe ec h department, coordinated the event assisted by graduate student Teresa Grover. VIVE LA MEXICO!!! 14 Lively Funfilled Days in Mexico Includes 5 exciting days in Mexico and 5 FUNtastic days in Acapulco PLUS Cuernavaca and Taxco, Too!!! Enjoy an evening at Ballet Folkloric9. See the death defying dive at laPerla plus many more. All this -for only $370* per person including roundtrip air fare from Tampa. For more complete details contact: AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL CORP. 3300 Henderson Blvd. 877-5766 based on a group of 15 or more. University of South Florida 974-2695


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