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 (16 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 )
O12-00040 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.40 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Informal ROTC color guard practice ... USF's Mike Crimens (third from left) with fellow members wednesday's March 14, 197:l theORACLf Vol. 7 No. 300 16 Health Center move poses disadvantages By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Fewer staff, higher: costs, less accessibility and a decline in sympathy for student needs could be the result Of the proposed move of Student Health Services to U ni.vero.Si.t.y. Community Hospital (UCH). From documents recently reviewed by The Oracle, several specific disadvantages have become clear: There will be fewer beds, yet bed care will cost more. Very little, if any, student (analysis] Related Editorial, P. 4 input will be possible. "' Students will have to pay some expenses themselves. "' Physical therapy for handicapped and other students will be eliminated. "' Inadequate transportation, at best, may be provided to UCH. There will be one less physician. the president-elect, who yesterday publicly criticized the proposed move. THE ISSUE of extra out-of pocket expenses for students has been raised by some officials concerned with the move as important by some officials concerned with the move because "it poses a barrier to low-income people (in this case USF students} reinforcing them for neglect of primary (health) care." ROTC program suggested "' This will all cost University $202,000 more. FEWER beds mean no provisions for outbreaks of the flu or mononucleosis, which are common on campuses, forcing students to i;eek treatment elsewhere. This year, the spent $467,316 on health services, but if the move is accomplished, it will spend $669,275 next year, including at least a 10 per cent profit margin for the hospital. By Celeste Chlapowski Oracle Staff Writer The head of the University of Tampa ROTC has suggested a cross-enrollment agreement with USF to make ROTC available to all Bay area students. Col. Walter Turner, professor and head of the Tampa ROTC, said USF is the only state universit.y which does not have an ROTC program, adding Tampa U has the only senior ROTC program in an eightcounty area. JIM CLARK, assistant to USF Pres., Cecil Mackey, said the issue of ROTC on the USF campus is still undecided. "The proposal has not. been made formally," Clark said "A lot of things have to be worked out." Turner said the Army approached USF last year with the same proposal but the faculty opposed it. CLARK said the ROTC proposal was made during a time of academic reorganization here and a committee report said the University should not undertake the ROTC project. "The decision was not a determination of their merits," Clark said. "We just didn't want to get into it at the time Under the suggested plan, students who want to participate in the Army Senior HOTC program will attend the academically oriented classes at USF and commute to Tampa U. once a week for the leadership lab. UNDER an informal agreement with USF deans, 11 students now commute to Tampa U. for the academic as well as the leadership lab. In addition to commuting, USF students must register as special students at Tampa U. and pay the Special Student fee of $143, Turner said. He said if the cross-enrollment proposal agreement is accepted, students will no longer have to pay the special charge and they will receive academic credit. TURNER said military presence and profile is low on campus. No uniforms are worn to classes except by military instructors and by ROTC members on lab day. He said the Army would send academic instructors only. "ROTC is not for everyone but it should be available for anybody who wants to take it," Turner said. "No young This could prolong the illness, forcing students to drop classes for the quarter. "There's a need for a gqod deal of student input into health services and I don't think this will happen if it moves off campus," said Bill Davis, SG In addition to reductions in services noted above, by moving to UCH, the University will also lose: Professionals' time for academic services (e.g. Human Sexual Behavior). "' Environmental health studies. Student-oriented information services. health Continued on page 13 American should be deprived of ;; l the opportunity." /I The proposed curriculum for ROTC students totals 24 Continmd on pugt I :-l

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2 THE ORACLE -MARCH l:l l 97a World monetary accord set BRUSSELS (UPI)-The Unit e d States and th e oth e r 13 wealthiest countries in th e world have rea c h e d broad agr e ement on how to restore order to th e international money system and keep the dollar from a new collapse, European sourc e s said Tuesday. Peron may return BUENOS AIRES (UPl)Argentina;s reversed its own The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 22-moderate. Air 1,;11111ion lndt'x S<'llle 0-1 ,, lijfhl 20-:19 l().59 h0-7'' 80-99 hra\ \ txtnm .. h h'' . acut< Sour:cc:_ Count\ En,ironmt'ntal A[(t'ncy election rul es Tu esday to announce that Peroni s t candidate H ec tor Campora was c hos e n pr eside nt with 4 9 p e r cent of the vot e s Campora s aid he would not s e rv e unl ess former President Juan Dom i ngo Peron returns. Viets.delay PARIS (UPI)-The Viet Cong said Tuesday there could be no negotiat i ons about elections in the political talks with the Saigon government next week until it frees political prisoners, some of whom the Viet Cong said were held in 'tiger cages.' Dean called WASHINGTON (UPI)-In a direct challenge to President Nixon, the Senate Judiciary Committee voted unanimously Tuesday to call White House counsel John W. Dean III to world news briefs testify on his relati o n to t he FBI's inv es tigation of th e Watergate affair. Contracts set WASHINGTON (UPI)-Railroad labor and manag e ment negotiators announce d tentative Tuesday on new contracts for 14 untons representing 500,000 rail workers. But an official for the machinists' union said he may reject the proposed settlement. Talks resume PINE RIDGE, S.D (UPI)A government official and leaders of Indians entrenched at Wounded Knee resumed negotiations Tuesday as 300 federal agents tig ht e n e d th e ir c ircl e around th e r es e rvation h a mlet t o for ce the militant s t o e nd their "ins urr e ction." Kill orders ERIE Pa. (UPI)Th e convicted triggerman in the Joseph A. "Jock" Yablonski m.urders testified Tuesday two former United Mine Workers officials told him that ex-union President W.A. "Tony" Boyle ordered the killings for the welfare of the UMW." Delay on Gray? WASHINGTON (l.JPI) Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield suggested Tuesday that th e no minati o n o f L. Pa tri c k Gray Ill as p e rman e nt FBI dir e c tor b e s h e lved u ntil a s p e c ial Senate c ommittee co mpletes its own Wa t e rgat e investigati o n by early next y e ar. Koreans pull out SAIGON ( UPI)--South Kor e a, who s e tro ops pile d up a 10 to 1 kill ratio again s t th e Communi s t s in their 8V2 yea rs in South Vie tnam officially clos e their operations Wedn e sday, it was announced Tuesday. Two die BELFAST (UPI)-A British patrol shot and killed an armed man in Belfast Tuesday and a soldier died in a land mine ambush nearNorthern Ireland\ border with the lris h Republic, army spokesmen reported. Rough going TEL A VIV Simha Court continues Dade probe Dinitz designate Tuesday relations difficult Israel's ambassador to Washington, said that Israeli-U. S. might undergo a test in the future TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -The Florida Supreme Court unanimously refused Tuesday to the state investigation of bribery allegations made against numerous Dade -County put left open a possible . to 'florida news briefs 7,736 cans of mushrooms and mushroom products suspected of carrying a deadly botulism toxin had been found in Orlando, Tampa and Jacksonville and were removed from sale because of American efforts to improve ties with the Arab states. -weather wiretaps used in the investigation. Excess energy .... : TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Gov. said that Floridians might riot n eed all the electricity and gasoline they are cons'uming, and the crisis" migh.t be a consequence of'. utility rate stru ctures that encourage waste ; Action sought cl).apter : of Club called for "immediate actionP to declare the Big Cypress Swamp an ar ea of C:ritical state concern to prevent development, State Chairman Ellen Winthester said Tuesday. cleaJiing TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services hearing examiner Tuesday ordered geriatrics patients and the mentally ill who are not insane from the state mental hospital at within a year. Bill pinned down TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A Senate committee directed its staff Tuesday to draft legislation to limit the practice of acupuncture to persons trained in medicine and surgery. Tenant protection TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A sweepirig revisiqn of landloard tenant laws to require landlord s ;to kep up the premises and prohioit "retaliator y eviction was to the Legislature Tuesday by the Florida L!lw Revision Coundl. Child selling TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Told that some prospective parents regard the state's adoption fee as "selling children a Senate committee Tuesday endorsed the. concept of waiving fees in the case of "hard to place children. Go-ahead given TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Leori County Circuit Court Judge Guyt. e McCord Tue 'sday approved construction of a new ;nw ( .)rat; lt is tlw offit ial stiult nl-cclitt>d mw spap .. r of the Lniversity of Florir\es lhc right lo r egulate the tone of all uthcr1is." 1qe1t' or hirn ('opy it considt r s Subsrriplion ral e i s 8 7 p e r ear or S 2 for Qtrs. I. 2. :l: S I for Qtt; -t-. $25 million state ev e n it will on a part 1-;>f a dedicated public park. Shevin gives up TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Attorney General Rob ert Shevi n told a Senate appropriations subcommittee Tuesday that he is not asking thi s year for a of all s tate lega l services under his department. Mushrooms fo1,1nd T Al:.LAHASSEE (UPI)Agriculture Commissioner Doyle E. Conn e r said Tuesda y Nine recovered KEY WEST (UPI)-The Coast Guard Search and Rescue Command said Tuesday nine Cuban fis hermen were safel y taken to Key West early in the day after their vessel became "disabled in international waters oracle Classifieds 5 Lines $10 ( 31 spaces ea.) _ LAN 472 J;XT_. 2620 INGMAR BERGMAN'S Fair and continued warm. Some late night and early morning fog. Lows in the mid to upper 60s with the high in the mid 80s. Variable winds. becoming southeast to south 15-20 mph. Photography Professional : Trainin g Fla. Institute Photography 420 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-2891 Evening courses beginning April 16 HOUR OF THE WOLF STARS LIV ULLMANN, MAX VON SYDOW .. FILM CLASSICS WEDNESDAY MARCH 14 7 & .9 p.m. LAN 103 TICKETS: $1.00 FLA.. CENTER FOR THE ARTS'

PAGE 3

DOONESBURY 11y flUJHN I, 1H hNIJt./C/fltsm;11r10N 11r 111& VN!tleR.Sl1'/ 15 6RM. WG fflJS1 11/JI/ SUPPo/?-r IF /I./ f/12 JV HlllNVl!/I/ OVR 5r/'1Nf)IJ/2fJS OF 6XCEUCNC. '----by Garry Trudeau .50, t-flP!ES IJNO GG?V1Uf'He/'/; :i: OP6N VP Vic rt/DOR '/O YOVR Pt.'5. How 11 UCH 00 J:: H6.RR. FOR /He FOTd/2}; OF f/16HeR.. 60VC/1r!ON IN !JHERIC/1 ?.' '"'i 601N6 Ot/C&', GOING 7'W!C.E. .. \ THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 3 Faculty committee sets study of TECO grant A Faculty Senate committee formed at the request of Engineering Dean Ed Kopp will study events surrounding the 'Tampa Electric Company (TECO) grant to Dr. Don Rogers of the College of Engineering. Faculty Senate Pres. Dr; Jesse Binford yesterday said he hoped the committee could have a preliminary report prepared prior to the Senate's Wednesday meeting in PHY 141 at 2 p.m. THE committee will be chaired by economics professor Dr. John P. Cooke. Other members are Dr. Sape Zylstra, humanities; and Dr. Jack Fernandez, chemistry. Last Friday, officials of the Tampa Bay Area Sierra Club announced their support of the USF-TECO study "contingent upon the results of the investigation of the grant by Representative (Richard) Hode's committee and the University." Earlier last week, Sierra Club Chairman Joe Remsa and Vice Chairman Ray Likens voiced. concern over the. intent of the TECO grant to attitudes of environmentalists. They, along with other area environmentalists, feared the study would result in a '.'witchhunt" . for those consistently opposing TECO on environmental issues. HOWEVER, Remsa and Likens have met with both USF and TECO officials and in official news releases, Likens is quoted as saying, "We are dealing -With and credible people, arid although this study corideivahly pas the potential for misuse we feel th_e motives behind this grant and study are legitimate." Renisa added, "We do feel that these ar e necessary to help identify and any misconceptions of the intent of the. research.,; FPIRG reps organizing on campus By Christy Barbee Orade Staff Writer The f1orida Public Interest Research Group (FPIRG) will !lho.w how their opinions can influence society, a PIRG representative from the U11iversity of Florida (UF) said yesterday. PIRG, a Ralph Nader concept, is an organization, operating independently to investigate consumer complaints and take on projects to influence policy making. Seventy five PIRG organizations : across the nation hAvF instituted environm ental protection projects, and campaigns against unsafe products. Dave Uhfelder, president of the UF PIRG, and John Considine, vice president of FPIRG participated in SAFE (Students, Administration, Faculty, ETC.) talks sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK). Considine and Uhfelder said they .will appeal to the state B6iird ofRegents to allow aone-:dollar assessment to be tacked on students' tuition to fund PIRG. Both said they felt there is a "fantastic chance" of getting legislative support for the measure. PIRG if instituted in Florida would be entirely responsible for the funds including the return of .the fee to opp9se
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4 THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 Serve student health not profits A proposal to contract for student health services with an area hospital appears to pay more for less and ignores many critical needs and criticisms (Related story, page 1). Priced at $660,275 for next ye a r, a $202,000 increase, th e contract with University Community Hospital (UCH) offers fewer beds at higher costs, charges to students for some services now available free, no physical therapy for handicapped and othe r students, one less physician, very littl e r e sponsiveness or opportunity for student input and an inadequate transportation clause that proposes a shuttle servic e but has no c o sts or feasibilit y factors THE ORACLE feel s it unwis e to pa y so much more for so much less. We must question the increa s ed exp enditure of student fee s to provid e maintenance, profits and overhead costs to a private hospital when the funds could be better used to expand present University health services and facilities. Granted the UC fourth floor is inadequate for expansion, room should be sought in the medical complex where comprehensive, cooperative internships or training programs might benefit the entire University. It has been noted that Dr. Donn Smith, director of the Medical Center, does not favor inclusion of the Health Center or College of Nursing in the complex. Perhaps it should also be noted that Dr. Smith is on the Board of Trustees for the University Community Hospital and that the fourth floor of the UC has been suggested as a logical 'temporary' home for the College of Nursing after the Health Center is moved. Advantages of such a move will be immediate emergency room access, X Rays, additional space, a Mental Health Clinic available on a limited basis, and possible use of the UC fourth floor for the Nursing College. ADDITIONAL los se s to the Universit y will b e us e of Health Cent e r personnel to t e ach h e alth r e lated courses student-orient e d h e alth information servi c es and e nvironm e ntal h e alth studi e s The University H e alth Cent e r i s attuned to stud e nt need s and h e alth problems. They hav e w o rk e d closely with various face ts of th e c ommunity o n drug-r e l a t e d and famil y planning University probl e m s The p e rsonnel of th e Hea lth Center hav e d e mon s trat e d th e ir co nc e rn a nd int e nt t o se rv e students. The ir pro fess ion off e r s many opp ortunities for finan c ial gain yet they s erv e students b ec aus e t h e y wis h to Th ey feel a part o f th e Univ e r s it y (Editorials l (ommtntary) communit y and hav e a s en se of ide ntity with s tud e nts. IT ISN'T logica l to r e pla ce s u c h demon s trat e d dedication to student health with othe r pro fess ional s workin g under a profit-making o rient atio n A future dan g er e xists. If the incr ea sed co s t s t o s tud e nts, o ff-campu s l oc ation lac k of tr a n s port a tion n o n-univ e r s it y atmospher e and othe r l o st service s discourag e student u se o f th e 'new fac ilit y at U CH, it mig ht b e diffi c ult for the administration to ju s tify future exp e n se s a nd in c re ase s for s tud e nt h e alth s e rvi ces. A ve r y p ossible r es ult could b e discontinua tion of funding for s tud e nt health s ervice s, sin c e "why s h o uld USF pa y for what s tud e nt s n o longer u se. This termination of student h ea lth servic e s c o uld b e ac compli s hed th ro ugh use of a cla u se in th e p ro po sa l a llowin g for future c an ce lation b y e ith e r party. REMOVAL of S tud e nt H e alth S e rvi ces i s an irr e v e r s ibl e s t ep. Th e Oracl e s ug ges t s further c on s id er ation b e made of th e advanta g es a nd disadvantage s of contrac ting off c ampu s for a c ampu s servi ce whe n e xisting s taff a nd facilitie s offer much mu c h mor e for c onsiderably les s. A growing Univ e rs i ty like USF would benefit greatl y from an expanded, on-campus Student Health Service that could figure into the larger s c heme of the Medical Cent e r, College of Nursing, College of Medicine, Mental Health Center and various related academic needs. Since additional money is available, as demonstrated by the willingness to pay UCH $202,000 more, the University might better serve its students by further exploring on-campus sites, association with the Medical School and better funding of the existing Health Center. The alternative seems to be get less for more and provide at least a 10 per cent profit margin for Univ e rsity Community Hospital at the expense of students. -Robert Fiallo Readers tell Oracle 1what's going down' Editor: I feel it is about time that we the students. told you the paper what's goin down here. 1st-we've got hassles about money-(you never run finance information) 2nd-We've got so c ial hassles-(are you brave enough to address VD pregnancy,?) 3rd-We've had hassles with grades (unfair waiting for results and improper notification of exam dates) etc. etc. etc.-etc -ect.-ect. When will you start serving students and stop reporting "50 .students expelled from school" Unruly students riot" and get with it. Please serve students and not your self-ego tripping semi-pro journalistic heads. Henry Slone 2ENG Lyn Keicher 3EDU Marge Cohen 3EDU Cathy Myers 2 EDU [ lttttrs ) Editor: I know what it's like to be faced with an unwanted pregnancy, yet l agree with Frederick Fallon's position that abortion is indeed murder. I decided to keep my baby, but had I decided I couldn't handle the responsibility I would never have killed it THE FETUS I carried was alive. Human? I can't prove it. But it certainly didn't deserve to be destroyed The woman's ordeal ends after nine months. Then, adoption is the obvious alternative. Perhaps liberalized abortion laws are a necessary evil. But l et's not rationalize what is being legalized: it's murder. Name withheld Editor, I am assuming that my gripe is fairly commonplace on this campus unless the computer has the Colossus s yndrom or the hots for my student number. It seems that almost everytime I make use of my library "privileges" my friend the computer sends me the same message The following books are overdue . And everytime I go to inform them of the mistake I get the same reaction; a cynical reply "Well, go and get the books So I climb the stairs, get the books which are (which are right there on the sh elf) and return with them to the desk. There I find a blank fac e and that age-old repl y "There's nothing I can do You'll hav e to come ba c k between 8 and 5 and talk to the librarian I don't appr e ciat e my inconvenience for their inad equac ies. I guess the only w a y to insure your s elf against the hassle i s to a s k for a r e c e ipt e verytim e you return a book. Of c ourse that could bring about th e dis e conomy of having to hire more people to fill out the form. NIGHT USERSOFTHELIBRARY UNITE! Editor: Mary L. Barnich 4COM5 Paying 15 cents for a cup of coffee wasn't so bad, but 15 cents for a cup of instant coffee is a bit outrageous It's not so much the head of foam that's revolting, but rather the unique swamp-water taste of the stuff. If we can't have decent coffee in the Language-Lit building, let's at least have truth-in-advert i sing Dallas Holtman 3COMM Thi!' public document \\a"' promu al an annual CO!'I ot' $ H 7 ,208.1-2. or 94r per to dil'!Wminalt> news to the studn1l!'. l'taff and of th.of South Florida. (Forty pt>r ct>nl of the 1wr il'!'lll' < 'osl is offset rtHnut>.) f ';';;t';';;''d';'y;;' '' ; .. "'' ,,,, ''ill : tht 0 RAC L E .. .,. ........... :::::::: I IE.\ IJ I.I' : d11v i"ll<'. noon for A N PA P A ,..[I/ ./ f< /J f l)(i";. / < )(1<) Tul'>d a. F rida, 1101111 fo r \\ 1 d11 .. ,da-. \lo11d' 110011 for Th11rr,20. Frida)H a .rn .-:> p.111. and o f to he to Tht' ()raelc i n L .\:'\ H1
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A dance scene ... as performed by members of the Lar Luboyitch Dance Company, a troupe. Lar Lubovitch mi. ngles dance and life force By Vivian Muley Entertainment .Editor Darice is a natural act. It comes from the intuitive life force, according to Lar Lubovitch, choreogrctpher of the renowned Lar Lubovitch Dance Company, who will perform Fri day and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in tlie University Theatre. "Dance does not involve an intellectual process. It is not a proc!'iss Of thoughts but a offeelings," Lubovitch said. "It is as natural a function as shitting." THE 28-YEAR-OLD choreographer, who was awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship for Choreography for 1972-73, is a believer of the life for,ce. He said most people have been conditioned and inhibited . by the life force instead of making use of their bodies through dance. He said he is in his danc e through the life force. "I express it with forms of energy and emotions," he said. Lubovitch said his dances are generally tightly structured. ''I don't use improvisation in my pieces," he said. SURREALISM IS a common characteristic in his choreography. "I don't like to create dances as line and space," he said. "When people touch, it Lubovitch .performs one of his dtmce creations. The 28-year old choreographer pro duces all the pieces for his dance company. LUTHERAN WORSHIP Campus Worship Noon Sundays Episcopal Student Center comes off meaningful. It's hard dancing." Lubovitch said he is not an innovator He said the whole world has been" over-invented _." If someone doesn't stop, we're all going to sail off into space," he said. The company, a 14-member troupe, will perform three dances Friday. "Whirligogs" is an abstract piece set to the music of Luciano Berio "Joy of Man's Desiring" utilizes five vignettes set to'four. cello solos and'! Air" from Bach's "Orche.stral Suite . . No. 3.'" .-'Some of the reactions of Some of the People Some of the Time Upon Hearing Reports of the coming of the Messiah," is a celebration of human and divin'? love; featuring selections A scene from a dance ... by the Lar L"ubovitch Dance Company, who will perform Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the University Theatre. from Handel's "Messiah." Lubovitch will perform in this "Concerti no dance. Quartet," wiII for String also feature "THE JOY of Man's Lubovitch. "Whirligogs" will The Dance Company will host be performed again Saturday in two open rehearsals today at addition to "Clear Lake," a 7:45 p.m. in the UC Ballroom fantasy performed to one of and Thursday at 7: 30 p.m. in the Mendelssohn's string quartets. University Theatre. "The Time Before the Time Dale Rose, events coordinator After After theTime Before," a for Florida Center for the Arts, d d S k sponsors of the pas e eux set to travms y s requested that peorle w!shirig to attend a rehearsal be quiet and exit only at the appropria,te intervals and that be no smokiug,1 or the takini of photographs Tickets to the Artist Series recitals are $1.50 for and $3for the public and are on sale at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 232:3: Tired of being ripped off? Want to. do somethinp; about it? Send your. consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. OpEN NEW visTAs of hop E foR hER. She's t .he kind .of young girl that feels lonely. Feels left out Feels the whole wo_rld 1s a hostile place. T.he kind of girl who has crumbled under the awesome pressures of a d1s_rupted home and an inconsistent The adolescent girl who has built a wall around herself and who will never grow up emotionally unless love breaks through to free her . The OF TH.E GOOq SHEPHERD who are religiously committed and professionally. trained dedicate themselves to guiding adolescent girls who have personal, social, and family difficulties. As psychologists, child care and social workers, teachers, nurses, recreation leaders, and. in other fields. the sisters strive through love, understandin and total commitment to Christ to help these girls find themselves and Goiagain Do you have a deep interest in others? Would you like more information on our apostolate of caring? --------------------------------------------------------------------Yes please send me in.formation. D About helping at Good Shepherd as a volunteer D About Good Shepherd as a R eh91ous Vocation Name _____________ Vocation Oirec1or S!Sters of the Good Shepherd 7654 Natural Bridge Road St. Lou!S, Missoun 63121 College----------Home Address ----------Zip. _____ College Address Zip

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-Bill R. Gross-' pah1ting isone of the ''Undergraduate StudentS-: E.xhilJition"on dis-play through April 15 in tlie: Un,ivers-ity Theatl.t! lobby. The free display is open daily 8 J>m;' Hu/11a nities Club p _l;Jns India show .--' ---. . .-.' --'the USFJiumariities Club plannfng a host of cultural ,t6 wind out this ancl to_ kick off next quar t er. -SNdents'in 'the: "Humanities of India'' will their and projects for the class, of Dr. Clara -:col:i. per,. assistant humarlitie s prpfess_or, todayat2 p.m. in LAN and FtasetAriderson will d ishss the Paul S,ink arid bontrast outstanding ;raj Mahal with Cathedral; And Jim WUSF heists p _rogram (the traditional Spanish language) lessons, Will be ; a new -featured program conducted by every from 9:'.45 to '10, a,;lll; _ The -_.Will provide time ' .-Chr interested t o grasp -th,e material hEifote new aspects or' the subject' ate introduced. The first week's programs gave historical information _about the development and uses of Esperanto. Later lessons will with reading and oral exercises. The program will -be continued on the afr for the rest of _the school year. Persons at all age levels may get further details by contacting Gizella Giguere at the Learning Center for the Gifted, 223-5331; extension 435 or 436. Adamson will give a panorama of and painting through the ages of the Indus Valley civilzation (3000 B.C). Cooper said islides on Indian painting and architecture and Indian music will also be featured. Becky Northrop, Humanities CIU.b president, saidthis will be the last meeting of the quarter: THE FiRST meeting of next quarter wili' Ap;il 11, during which Dr. flans Juergens en, humariities professor, and his wife Ilse will read the it poetry. Juergensenand his wife are naF1mally renowned poets, Northrop said. She'_ said. the reading should be most interesting because -their poetry is so varied. Plans are also beirig made for a medival program, involving dance and. music, she said. -AU ACTIVITIES in the club are free. Northrop said any students interested in joining the club or demonstrating their talent should call her at 971"2540. "The club welcomes any ideas students might have," she said. "Ariy student involved m humanities or fine arts is welcome to demonstrate his or her talent." end of quarter ST. PATRICK'S DANCE at Catholic Student center 13005 N. 50th Street 9 pm -l am Admission: $2.50 B. Y.0. B. Set ups available. Sponsored by: Sacrament and Catholic Student Center Bergman movie to show will be screened today at 7 and 9 p.m. in LAN 103 as the last offering of the Film Classics series for Qtr. 2. The Swedish film, a penetrating, and provocative study of the human psyche, stars the renowned actress and actor Liv Ullman and Max Von Sydow BERGMAN, a master filmmaker, said of the film, "The Hour of the Wolf is the time between night and dawn. It is the hour when most people die, when sleep is deepest, when nightmares are most palpable. It is the hour when sleepers are pursued by theit sharpest anxieties, when ghosts and demons hold sway. The hour of the wolf is also the hour when most children are born." Admission to the film, sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, is $1.

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Florida to host B y Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer The Florida Gulf Coa s t S ymphony will h os t three major musical events in the Tampa St. Pete area this month. Soprano Bethany Beard s le e, who is widel y regarded as the leading vo cal interpreter of n e w music, will perform Schoenberg' s "Erwartung" Thursday at 8:30 p m in M c Kay Auditorium. Strauss "Serenade for Winds and Dvorak s "Ninth Sy mphony" c ompl e t e the bill. CHICAGO Tribune revi e w e r Kenneth Sanson said of Beardslee, "There are some sopranos able to pic k diffi c ult notes out of the air there a r e others ca p a ble of de e p path os and there is Bethany Beard s l ee who doe s both b e tt e r than ju s t about a ny o ne. Sh e is a v ocal phenom e n on.'' She h as not limit e d hers e lf to contemporary work e xclu sive l y and ha s b ee n a m e mber of th e New York Pro Mus i c a, and h as p e rform ed B ac h with th e Bo s t o n Sy mph o n y a t Tan g l e wood Tick e t s are on sa l e for $ l a t the Uni versity Th<:alrc lio x o ffic e The sym phon y's Tiny T o t s C oncert dcsigrn : d to rnaki: sy mphon y mu s i c e x<'iting for th e y oung se t, will b e held Sat11rdav a t 10:30a.m. at Univcrsit v of' Ta mpa Gym and ag ain at :i:: J o Films on campus USF's Advanced Camera class worked many hours to produce an exciting Zorro episode "A Penny Stolen is a Penny Earned," to be screened this week during film classes. Mark Jones starred as the masked man. USF film students are working on five additional films to be finished during Qtr. 3. Robert Eskin, a theatre student, stars as Fred in "The V engeant," a film about a man who works for the Auto Registration Center and plants bombs on the cars he inspects. The films will range from 15 to 20 minutes. Gulf Symphony three concert s p m in the E c kerd College Gym in St. Pete. "THE PARADE of the Wooden So l diers "Tubby the Tuba," and "Peter a nd the Wolf' will be perform ed. "Miss June" Hurl ey from TV's "Romper Room," puppets and puppeteer Virginia Riv e rs and "Big Bird" from Sesam e Street, will aid the or chestra. The orchestra will pla y in th e round" on the gym floor acce s sibl e t o c hildr en who will be free to wander in and a round the musicia ns a s the y perform and perhaps e ven ass ist th e Mae stro in c ondu cting. Tickets m a y be ordered m Tampa at 2 3 5 0679 a nd in St. Pet e at 862-4197 and a r e $ 1 for adults, fift y ce nts for c hildren . JERZY K o smala, lJSF musi c prof e ssor and prin c ipal v iolini s t for the symphony, will perform as guest violinist, the works of Walton, Ive E and T c haikovsk y on March 29 a t 8 :3 0 McKa y Auditorium. Polishborn Kosmala has toured throughout Europe and Russia He was a member of the Eastman String Quartet and, after taking his Master of l\1usic degree from the Eastman School, joined the Chamber Orchestra. Kosmala returned to Eastman S chool for doctorate and s ubsequ e ntl y joined the Indiana Univ e r s ity Philharmonic and taught at Peabod y College. Tl.CKETS for performan c e ar e $ 1 and ar e on sale at the Univ e rsit y Thea tre box office All symphony performan c es are conducted unde r Ma estro Irwin Hoffman. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS

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. 8 THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 'J.'HE ODESSA FILE Frederick ForsYtb $7.95 The new suspense novel by the author of I !he Day of the Jackal, book .:akes a young free-lance 1ournahst on a \ . terror-filled mission trying t o crack an or \ of. former s.s. members. and i foil the1rp1an.to attack I:sraeL Viking JONATHAN LIVINGSTO N SEAGULL Photogra p hs by Russell Munson Richard Bach .Regula r Edition $4.95 Deluxe s lipca s ed gift edition $7 .50 T h i s b e st sell e r is an enc ha n ti n g ad u lt fa b le about a s e agull w ho w a nts t o escape th e or d inary. The pe rfec t gift. Ma cmillan "'THE J. R.R. TOLKIEN CALENDAR 1973 $3.95 lfere .it is, fifty million Tolkien fans-ten original color illustrations by Tolkien him self, taking you into the realm of Middle Earth, its creatures, and its treasures. A tremendous keepsake, even when the year is over. Ballantine ALL STOC. K THE EXORCIST 1...-' .-WIWAM PETER BLATI'I

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DECAL IMPRINTED PURCHASED SUPPLY SPECIAL Reg. Sale Eaton's Corrasable Stationery ........... 1. 85 95 (: Eaton's Corrasable Ta b I et . . . . . . . 7 9 (: 5 9 (: Scrap Books .. ....... 5.00 3.25 Desk Calenders ....... 1.26 Jaguar Steno Pad . . 39 (: Ja_guar Index Cards . 25 (: College Filler Pa per . 50 (: THE ORACLE. MARCH. 14, 1973 9 CAM PUS WEAR J--r--5 ALE Reg. Sale T-Sh.irts .. 2. 95 l Jerseys .. 5.39 3.25 Sweatshirts .. 3.45 10 Sweaters ... 1.50 75 C: Childrens Shirts ....... 6.40 NOVEL TY SALE Reg . Votive Candles . . . .. . . 1 ,,. Oja 5(:' Note Pads ................ 1.0 0 3 9(: Needlepoint Kits ......... 11.69 6.99 Windecor Decals .......... 1.25 Mugs . . . . . . . . . 85 (: Playboy Playing Cards ..... 1.50 Decorative Staplers ........ 1.25 Photo Albums ........ ... 3.00 Travel Mirrors ............ 1.69 Flight Bags ............... 2.35 Further Reductions on Current Markdowns

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Action-watchers Leena Karhu heads for first base, for one of her three hits in four trips to the plate, while her teammates sit in the the action. later in the as the Brahmisses prevailed over Florida Technical University, 11-3. Oracle photos by Ray Wolf Women romp to 11-3 Win speed and using power By Ray Wolf Oracle.Staff Writer The USF women's softball season is off arid running, and so are the players. Yesterday they ran around Florida Technical University, using base hits and stretching them into doubles, running on pop ups and every othet chance to score an !mpressive 11-3 victory. A little nervous in the first inning! USF pitcher Krista Barker 12 straight balls, loading the bases, before getting her first strike across the plate Three runs crossed the plate before Pat Siegrist grounded to the pitcher to end th e inning with the Brahmisses down before ever getting to bat. Once they did get to bat, the made the best of it, striking back for two quick runs. USF'Sopeningbatter, popped out, to third, but ended up safe on second after an error. Debra Wohlers popped to short right, but the ball was dropped and on the throwing error, she reached third; and a run scored: A sacrifice fly by Mary Ann Holmes and a ground out ended the inning. In the second, USF tied the USF aut-ocross tea111 prepares for event l.JSFs autocross tea:ni, having a few openings o n the squad, majnly in stockcl!isses, will stage a practice and tryout Saturday at noon in the PE par king lot. Sunday the Brahmans will compet e in meet #3 in the Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Clubs championship series. Top USF hopefulin the event is John Packer who has totalled 18 points thus far He will be trying to drive his 1965 Volkswagcin to victory for the third time in a row. Steve Brewer who amassed nine points for the Brahmans in Lakeland last month, will try io duplicate the feat Sunday in his 1 %8 Corvette Other USF competitors ar e Howard Duncan, B-sports class, Bob Vail, B-Sedan class, Steve Johnson, A-Sedan class and Danny Shields in C-sports class Anyone wishing to attend the Sunday event at Golden Gate .Speedway, should contact Bill Barnett during Saturday practice. score on an RJ;ll s ingl e b y Jayne MacCall, and took the l e ad 5-3 on a sacrifice fly b y Krista Barker, and an error on the play. The remainder of the game USF shut-out Florida Te c hnical, as Barker found the range. "At first, the ump wasn't calling iny high arc strikes, so r had to readjust," she said. "After walking that third batter in a row, I was getting a little nervous, but the rest of the game, I felt fine. USF'S STARS were Debra Wohlers with a 4-4 day, arid Jayne MacCall, 2-2 plus three great fielding plays 1n center field. Mary Ann Holm es, hit a home run in tl)e fifth inning with one on. Holmes celebrated her 21st birthday before the game Her gave her a large plastic bat, telling her it would help her batting. She used a regulation bat on her round tripper USF goes into a c tion again Friday when they meet Flagler College at 3 p.m. on the intramural field. r .. ORACLE b f sports r1t s Walton heads All-America team NEW YORK (UPl)-Bill Walton of UCLA, Ed Ratleff of Long Beach State and Dwight Lamar of Southwestern Louisiana yesterday were named to the 1972-73 United Press International All-America major college basketball team for the second year in a row . The returning trio, all of whom led their respective teams to berths in the NCAA Tournament, are joined on the first unit by sophomore David Thompson of North Carolina State and senior Doug Collins of Illinois State. In a balloting of 195 sports writers and sportscasters across the nation, the 6-foot-11 Wal ton came within a point of being a unanimous selection to the team Voters were asked to select two teams with two point s being awarded to a player named to the first unit and one point given for second team mention. Out of a possible 390 poin ts Walt on polled 389 Ratleff finish ed second in the voting with 302 points followed by Thompson (242), Collins (217) and Lamar (202). No other player got as high as 150 points. State senator to race at Sebring SEBRING (UPI)-State Sen. David M cC lain will team with David White oehind the wheel of a Porsche 914 / 6 in the Sebring Camel 12 hour endurance race March 24. The race will be slightly altered this year from the past when it boasted some of the world's top and prototype cars. This year the race will be sponsored by the Sebring Automobile Racing Association and will be limited to grand touring dass and touring class vehicles. TBB. BBTTBI RALF Denim Baggies Plaids, Solids, Brush Denims '. $799 to $1099 Long Sleeve Dress Shirts $399 Blazers $1699 to $1999 IN TAMPA 10024 N.' 30th St. Ph. 971-4254 IN BRANDON 946 W. Brandon Blvd. Ph. 685-3229

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THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 11 Brahmans finally drop a game By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor USF's five game winning streak had to e nd sometime, and Malone s Don Walker did a good job of putting the clamps on the Brahmans yesterday. H e became the first pitcher to go the distance against USF this season, seven hitting the Brahmans in leadin g his team to a 9-5 triumph. Besides Walker's perfor mance, the Ohio school profit ed from catcher Tony Korzan's grand slam in the fifth and a two run throwing error by USF's receiver, Mike Wittmeye r, in th e following frame "YOU JUST can't tell in thi s game," Coach Beefy Wright said after the defeat which left his team at 7-4. 'It happ e ns year after year that club's co me in here who shouldn't beat you but they do. But I guarantee they won't get those runs off us tomorrow;" USF pitcher Paul W aidzunas is scheduled to open today's 3 p.m contest. "I didn't tak e th e m light'," Wright said -of Malone who for two seasons has been NAIA district c hampion s I didn't consider playing around." The Brahmans opened with Steve Steinberg on the mound who had seen littl e action earlier this year in a relief spot. fohn Langstaff started at right in pla c e of Steve Gilmore and Jeff Davis was replaced by Mike Wittmeyer behind th e plate . "SOMEWHERE down the line you've got to go witr your numbe. r six or seven man ,' Wright said, "but Steve was wild today. It's got to happen." The Brahman co ach said he opened with the other substitutes in order to give them experience. USF fell behind 2-0 in the third inning yeste rda y as Steinberg surrendered two hits and hit a batter. The Brahmans had their most productive inning against Walker in the last half of the third, scoring four runs on four hits and taking advantage of two Malone errors. -lncluded in the rally was a triple by Mike Campbell who upped his 500 plus batting average with a 3-4 day, and Bill Berkes solo homer, his second s hot in three games. But USF walked into trouble in the fifth as Steinberg fillecl the bases with fre e passes and lacrosse tourney, movie set The USF Lacrosse Club is hosting a tournament March 2531 at USF. In addition to USF, schools represented will be Drexel, St. Laurence, University of New Hampshire, Williams, University of Florida, University of Miami and Florida International University. The USF team is in the midst of an 0-3-1 season, with the only A ;entlemen 's game Dr. Richard Mening e r of the USF Med School, and the lacrosse cluh. non-loss being a S-5 tie with the UF team The Lacrossers were laced in their last two games, 11-4 by Florida International and 12-2 by Miami In an effort to recruit players, the club is showing a movie highlighting the 1972 NCAA championship, today at 2 p.m. in room 104 of the Phys. Ed. building. All students, faculty and staff members, regardless of age, interested in playing lacrosse or just watching the film are welcome There is no admission charge. Lacro'sse is the oldest organized sport in America John Hopkins is the defending NCAA champion and while the USF team is not seeking to challenge Hopkins it is in need cif people looking for some fast paced, exciting and. organized athletic activity. More information can be obtained from Phil Dean at 9711737 Tennis teams home today There's going to b e plenty of tennis action at USF toda y as Coach Spaff Taylor's men's squad and the women's team of Coach JoAnne.Young pla y h ere The Brahmisse s tangl e with the University of Tampa on th e Andros Courts at 2:30 p.m. while Indi a na University meets the Brahmans on the same courts at 3 p .m. In its las t mat c h Ta y lor's team was s tomp ed by Miami, 9-0, while Young's n e tt ors shut 0111 Flagler College of St. Augustine. freshmen Tom Linds ey came in to pitch his first college game Kqrzan hit his first pitch for a grand slam and Malon e took a 6-4 lead. THE VISITORS added two in the next inning as Wittmeyer overthrew Ellison at first allowing two runs to score, and one in the eighth as Walker turned hitter with a home -run. USF got its final run in, the bottom of the frame as Campbell reached first on his third hit of the game, moved to third' on a wild pitch and fly ball, and scored on a Davis ANNOUNCING The formation of TheSoC:ialisf Student. To carry on the. struggle against U.S. Imperialism Organizational meeting: Goals, objectives, methods Wed., Mar. 14, 8 p ;m. UC 252 East YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lhs. of budget DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Sam tone

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12 THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 Cheating go to faw school says I would rather postpone the t es t than cheat,'' even if ext ernal pressures prevented him from studying. c h eating probl e m. If' yo11 mak1; the test a co nt es t vo u and the st ud enls rat h e r than a n instruc tional experience, th ey will cheat." terms it, rarely r eac h the ea r s of the administrators. "I HA VE heard of two or three cases thi s past quar t e r that were rather serious in nature," Walbolt says, but for the most part cheating i s handled within the wall s of th e c lassroom. Association in the lobb y of that building. It states that cheating is on th e upswing, and urges student s t o report c heat ers to the instructors. Continue.I from l It might hurt someone lat e r, he says, "if I pr etended to be knowledgable here, when really I didn't know shit." This professor says any instructor who gives a 200-item true-false t es t deserves to he cheated on. Walbolt says the b es t policy is one of "awareness," as illustrated in a n otice put up by the Engineering College It reads, in part: ''We must solve this problem ourselves .. It's hard enough to get good grades, without competing against a group effort of other classmates." A PROFESSOR who prefers not to be identifi ed says "My guess is tea chers ge nerat e th e Accounts of "academic dishonesty," as the administration euph em i s tically These three young men just made the discovery of a lifetime.The oldest is34. Remember when young people could get ahead in busi ness simply by growing old? It was a gocid system for those with a little talent and a lot of patience, but today's technology moves too fast to wait for seniority. At Kodak, our extensive involvement in basic research has made the for.fresh, young thinking more pressing than ever. So we hire the best new talent we possibly can. Then we do both of us a favor by turning them loose on real problems, and giving them the freedom and responsibility they need to solve them_ That's how three Kodak scientists in their early thirties just made a breakthrough in liquid lasers, developing an organic dye laser with a continuous beam. Their discovery means more than just a new kind of laser. It means a whole range of new laser applications, in fields from medicine to communications It was the kind of discovery most men and women work a lifetime for_ Yet these young men still have most of their lifetimes ahead of them_ Why do we give young men and women so much free dom and responsibility? Because it's good business, and we're in business to make a profit. But in furthering our own business interests, we also further society's inter-ests. And that's good. After all, our business depends on society. So we care what happens to it. Kodak More than a business.

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THE ORACLE -MARCH 14, 1973 -13 Health Center-------------Continued from page l CRITICISM of the proposed move has also extended to thf! fact there is no guarantee the program would continue after it is moved off-campus if student utilization dropped or if serious disagreements with UCH made the agreement no longer workable. Instead, they have suggested, in addition to more study, alternate locations be sought in USFs Medical School, the Faculty Office Building or the health area iri the Physical Education Bui lding Another possibilit y 1s a separate facility In 1964 th e University planned to build one with an expe c ted $750,000 from a public bond issue, but not as much revenu e was appropriated to USF as was expected, so Pres. John Allen scrapped the project in favor of more pressing needs. AS NOTED above, Student Government is now on re c ord as strenuously opposing the p.roposed move t o UCH. "They're biting off their noses," said UCH Adminis t rator Dale Splitstone in response to ROTC.--------Continued from page l academic credit hours four years. He said 12 are, taught by military personnel and 12 by civilians. TURNER said ROTC is completely voluntary and students can drop it up to completi o n of the first two He said there was no obligation to continue and students are not pressed to contipue. Clark said an informal survey in 1971 showed substantial student support for ROTC. Records show 51 per cent of the student body favored ROTC, 35 per cent opp osed, and 13 per cent had no opinion. In January of 1972, the USF Faculty Senate opposed the inclusion of ROTC to the curriculum by a vote. Commenting on the decision then, English Prof. Irving Deer said the University should promote reason not violence as a solution to problems. f ORACLE muckraktr Q: Where can I take newspapers to be I have been saving them for months as it seems to be a waste to throw away such a large amount of paper. A: In Tampa, the l.K. Lubetzky Co. will start taking newspapers for recycling in about two weeks. You can call them at 251-1544 for t h e exact date. Also, Paper Inc. will take newspapers when move to th!lir new plant in about three months. fo St. Peters li tirg, contact Sun Waste Corp. at 894-4639. Q: It's outrageous that the Dannon sold on campus iii 45 cents when a grocery store sells it for 25 cents. A 20-cent markup over normal profit is a rip-off and an inconvenience. Time isn't always available to go off campus to get'some. It be to be able to pick some up on the way to class without wasting 20 A: It is a loss leader at grocery stores, according to Ray Hisey of Eastern Food Service, who added that they (the grocery stores) make up the difference with other items. Further, he said he can justify the 20 cent difference because their prices "are low across the board." In checking with area grocery stores, it was found that prices for this product range from 25 cents to 29 cents. Q: As tenants of Park Place Apartments, we feel that we are being taken advantage of due to the fact that promises made last June have not been fulfilled. As of Feb. 1, 1973 we are still without a recreation room, pool area, and laundry facilities. The view from my balcony is not exactly pleasant for the pool looks like a cesspool. Also, the landscapinJl; that should have been completed months ago is still in an inchoate stage. The has consented tp deduct $10 a month which we feel is dis;raceful. This policy started as of December, 1972. When we asked for back months to also be deducted, they said they could not do that. I have tried on .:iumerous occassions to get in touch with Ron Stewart myself, but he always seems to be out of town, or else evadin; the tenants' complaints. A: Sin ce you submitt e d your c ompl a int on F e b 1, th e Or acle ha s tri e d c on s i s t e n tly to r e a c h Mr. St e w a rt, bu t w e w e r e a lso t old th a t h e was o ut o f town." Two w ee k s ago w e p aid a p e r s on a l call to V a n g uard C on s tructi o n Co., owne r s o f Park Place An ass o c iat e o f St e w art said th a t th e t e n a nts k n e w th e condition s of th e cornple x whe n they i n addin g that construction diffi culties w ere th e c au se o f the !folay H e dtTlincd flll'tlwr co111nu,11t, since com p laint was dir ct'lt,d lo St1warl, slatin g li e or St e w art w o uld h ave a r eply in or four days. As of t oday we h ave s till r ece i ved n o c omm ent. student criticism "The hospital does not hav e much at stake in the move the students are shortch a nging themselves, not me," he said, Correction Figures in Friday's Oracle regarding costs of duplication of "A Laboratory Manual in Organic Chemistry" were incorrect. The 116-page text of Dr. adding, "I take pointed exception with them, I think they're dead wrong." Davis, however, said, "There 1s no guarantee the level of George Jurch's lab manual whichnow costs $10.85 will be duplicated at a cost of one cent per page by a local commercial printer, according to Natural Science Council President Fred Peterson SOUNDS service is going to increase as much as the cost, the money required to make the move could be better spent .to expand the current on-campus system." The Natural Council will pay for 40 copies of the man!-lal at a total' cost of approximately $45, Peterson said. The manuals will be distributed to students taking CHE 332 next l:f, liarter . OF OUR TIME Heard With The Finest In Stere : o! COMPLYING WITH YOUR WANT AND NEED FOR THE BEST IN BEAUTIFUL LISTENING, MAURICE STEREO JS OFFERING THESE. EXCITING. STEREO .VALUES TO YOUI 80 Sherwood 7200 A .Receiver ,. $299 P.E. Turntable ................... - 159 (2) 1 O" 3-Way Speakers 196 . . Grado Cartridge : . 25 $679 SPEOAL $5590 50 Watt Sherwood 7100 A Receiver $200 P.E. . . 104 (2) 8" 2-Way Speakers 118 Grado Cartridg, SherwN.d S-7050 $160 Garrard Turntable 65 (2) 8" Jensen Speakers 60 Grado Cartridge 2 5 $310 $447 At Lm1t! What A Wonderful Opportunity To Bu.Y' What You'ioe Been Wanting For A Long Time! M ------Maurice. i I 3953 WEST KENNEDY BL VD. TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609 "AUDIO SPECIALISTS" &Stereo/ I u .,,,_ c-1 / STORE HOURS L II MONDAYFRIOAY10AM-9PM .. -'----.. -: SATURDAY lOAM -bPM COMPLETE SAl f"S AND SERVICE PHONE 816 1951

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SENIOR YE.AR BOOK Come to LAN 472 for your copy of the 1973 th<-' ... : SENIOR PICTORIAL BOOK STILL AVAlLA BLE AT O .NLY Hard bound, 144 page Senior Portralts -and '1ames of Graduates Colleges presented by section$ CANDID PHOTQS, :ORGANIZATION PHOTOS .Bu.yyour:. While .. supply:lasts LANGLIT 472 STILL oNL Y

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ANAGEMENT TRAINING POSITIONS Exciting career positions with advancement available for hard working, personable men or women. $175 per week plus commission plus all fringe benefits. All degrees. Call for personal interview Tampa 253-5397. Photo Corp. of America. MEN! WOMEN' JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job cir career. Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept. F-3, P:O. Box 2049, F'ort Angeles, Washi .,e:ton 98362. Receptionist-File clerk Sophomore 3.4 or better. Part-time. Call for interview Mrs. Comfort 87-2-8424. Mothers Helper (Mar.-Sept.) one 3 yr. old, live-in, separate apt, responsible, pleasant, beach & some travel. S60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME You can earn S60-S75wkly. 4V2 hrs. daily (3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. thru Sat. MUST have dependable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys : Excellent opportunity for college students. Actual income potential . unlimited. For i11formation call 224-7877. Mr. Richert or Mr. Collins. SIMPLY THE BEST STUDENT JOB IN TAMPA Now interviewing for part:time with chance for full-time this summer. Immediate openings for three sharp young men. Call 988-8948 from 9 a.m. noon only. Flower sellers needed io sell fresh cut flowers Wed.-Sunday." Work 3 to 7 hours a day. A verage daily income: SlO to S25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 8398519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete 526-3141or5228714. "The Flower Children" INC. Parttime Salesman. Knowledge of high fidelity or electronics required. At least 20 yrs. old. Radio Shack of Terrace Plaza 56th St. & Busch Blvd Exciting parttime positions for hard working personable girls. $3.00 per hour plus bonus, weekend promotional work. Call. for personal interview Tampa 2535397. 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. '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. 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. '57 Ford. 406 4-speed, c am & 3 deuces Body in good condition. Call 971-0749 after 5:30. Shag carpet inside. 1967 Comet, six, 4-speed, dean, rebuilt engine, $475 Call Les 971-6461 or 621-1304 '61 Cutlass V-8 rebuilt trans., new tires, battery and radiator. G'ood transportation. Call 884-1681 after 2 p.m. $250.00 '71 Mustang Air cond., automatic power steering, good cond. $2400. Must sell, leaving country. Call 932-85l2 after six. 1971 Ford Maverick must sell! man. trans. New 2 ply tires. 6 cyl., excellent condition, reliable car cruis"s al (J!) rnph. $1 SOO cash. 988-0756 6 p.m. on. 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 Econolin" Van, needs carburetor, and plugs Call 971-'1'11-9 after 4:30. S 100.00. '65 Plymouth Valiant 977-5722. New battery, good tires. $350. '70 Honda 450, 400 mi. 977-5722. Excellent conrlition. Best offer-Sony 366 tape deck. $160. MUST SELL '67 Pontiac Catalina. fact. air, power brakes, perfect interior. good all around appearance. $675 best offer. Steve 5440. SINGER .SEWING MACHINES machines have never b_ een 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 9-7. GOOD BUYS! Radios, stereos, tape players, 8-track tapes, records; 2 for $3. Many items like new. Will also buy. Menard Pawn & Gfrts. 935-7743. FOR SALE 21" GE Color TV, Console, good picture SlOO. Elevated waterbed, cost new S225 will sell for SlOO. Call 971-0216. APTS. & HOUSES TO $HARE Need roommate-into TM or Yoga etc. share apt. Can pay $100 mo. Write' Paul Rottenberg, 240 S. Shore Dr., M.B., 33141 or Call 866-7573 (305). FOR RENT VANCANCIES AT LA MANCHA DOS $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 & pf nball, basketball & tennis court & 2 pools. S75 per person. We are located 1 block from USF off Fletcher, on 42nd St. 971-0100. Typing, accurate, manuscripts, theses, .term papers and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. TYPING FAST NEAT, A CCU RA TE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If n_o answer, 235. 3261. *COMPUTER PROGRAMMING* Need help with PL/C, PL/1, 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. CANOE RENTALS---day or week. Paddles, cushions, cooler, ice, and maps furnished. Canoe guide & car racks Ph: 935-1476 or 935-0018. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in tp entrance foyer & then into a24xl4LR & DR; from there 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. 1971 Honda 750-Needs new horttc. Has full fairing & luggage rack. Very good condition. Call 971-6887. afler 6 p.m. T500 Suzuki 1970 excellc11I condition. Call Bob during wc"k lkla :;nly. Visit our new outlet at 7500 E. FOWLER where we have a complete service facility including alignment at $8.95 for most American cars and $11. 95 for most pickups if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no 'lbligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money cl,eerfully refunded. We mount on mag wheels and if we br_e_ak we repbce we mount tractor tires and fill with water (hydroflate). Boat trailer tires iri stock. We mount & stock truck tires. If it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR. TIRES Saratoga Full -4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14. $18.59 + 2.39 G78x14. 19.20 + 2.56 H78x14 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15. 19.59 + 2.63 H78x15. 20,65 + 2.81 L78x15. 22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial -built to Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12x13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x 15-650x 13 .60x 14 600x 15 all sizes $14. 95 +Federal tax o f 1.71 to 1.91 pe:r tire. This is a premium tire built in Italy for the. sports car enthusiast. Concorde raised white letters wide wide wider put on .A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride B60x13. 27.55 F60x15. 33.36 BR78x13. 29.15 GR78x15. 35.11 F60x14 33.05 G60x15 35.07 ER78x14. 30.06 HR78x15. 37.31 G60x14. 34.89 J60x15. 39.79 FR78x14. 32.18 LR78x15 39.29 L60x14 40.96 L60x15 41.27 GR78x 14 36.09 + Fed'eral Tax 2.01 3.49 +Federal Tax 2.16-3.92 NARR.OW WHITE PREMIUM WE MOUNT ON MAGS FR.EE, We ave 12-13-14 -and 15-inch radials for compact cars priced from 21.5026.55 with Fed tax 1.41-l.87(narrow white premium). 8ANKAMERICARO @j,fij@ 1 .. bit Id\ MMi!ii*M NATIONS .LARGEST TIRE DEALER _TEMPLE TERRACE_ 7500 E. FOWLER 988-4144 1 1 Free Mounting spin Balancing Alignm.ent FREE 9:30 to 6:30 Mon. thru Friday West Tampa 1705 West Chestnut 9:30 to 2:00 Sot. YBOR CITY 1501 2nd Ave. Counter Only Free Mounting Spin Balancing \ 253-0786 248-5016 8:30 to 5:30 Mon. thru Fri, r 8:30 to 1 :00 Sat.

PAGE 16

16 -THE ORACLE MARCH 14, 1973 HP -35 $395 The World's First calculator that challenges a computer The "Super SLIDE RULE" HP 80 It's t .he first com put er-calculator do more for you than any ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS business machine you've ever seen L-800 $9995 Canon Desk Top Calculator 8 digit capacity Full floating decimal Constant switeh Zero suppression system Leftmost digit priority system Minus indication system l year parts/labor guarantee LE 80 Canon Palm Size Calculator Small enough to fit in your pocket Weighs only 15 ounces Take it to classes with you Battery check indicator Full floating decimal system Constant switch Logical entry sequence Automatic clearing system Zero suppression system -EXCLUSIVELY ON CAMPUS $99.50 Contact your campus sales representative for full details and a pemonstration I


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