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 )
Fant, Bob ( 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 )
O12-00071 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.71 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Citation drop boxes set to ease ticket payments .. :':.=<'P""'".=i:: .. =f: .. =l .. =i t to be named 'next Q .. .. ..... ... ... ... .. _... _.. !_r.\_;. ... :.J._ .. :.J:: students," according to Robert Wallace, USF comptroller. v :: The boxes, located in the UC, the library and outside the l assistant to Pres. Cecil Mackey. cashier's oftlce m the Administration Building, may be used All comments on the committee draft were submitted to ;.:::i ... .. :: procedure of paying at the University I Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Accounting, ;:;:; Payments must be enclosed within the red citation envelope. Another change will be implemented May 20, when the location for in-person citation payments is changed from the UP building to the Cashier's Office (Adm 131). Persons using this procedure must bring the citation with them and make checks payable to USF. In case of lost tickets, people must still see the sergeant at the UP building. Restricted S-U use proposed BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A proposal which would restrict the number of satisfactory-unsatisfactory ( S-U) graded courses a student may take has been submitted to Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, by the Council on Academic Advising. The proposal is a reversal of the interim S-U policy which allows students to take any course on an S-U basis unless the course is required for the major or is part of the distribution requirements. Individual colleges may further restrict the number of S-U courses. HOWEVER, the new proposal, being considered by the Council of Deans Tuesday would limit the number of S-U courses to two per year and a total of eight during the student's USF studies. Riggs said he still "leans toward" the policy already ap proved by President Mackey in March, but would not comment further "until I get the deans' reaction.'' Harriet Seligsohn, chairperson of the Council on Academic Advising, said her group proposed the new policy and recommended it be imSf LI 'Slow down, you're movin' too fast' The speed limit on Oak and Maple was lowered yesterday when Al Frantz of Physical Plant installed new signs which reflect the lowered speed limit. The 20 miles per hour maximum is effective immediately. Inside Today World, state news ....... 2 Florida Legislature ...... 2 Campus news ..... 3,6,7,14 Editorials, Letters ..... 4,5 Entertainment ...... 8,9,IO TV highlights ........... 10 Sports ............... 12,13 Personal Foul .......... 13 Doonesbury .......... 14 plemented immediately, to protect students. "THE CURRENT policy is really no policy," Seligsohn said, adding that allowing students to take a wide range of S-U courses would be harmful to students planning to enter graduate school. Seligsohn said, "Since so many courses are offered only on an SU basis (and these are not included in the limitations set by the new proposal), the policy will be flexible enough." However, Ben Johnson, SG secretary ,of Academic Affairs, said SG is "inalterably opposed to consideration of the policy in its present form. "WE FINALLY get a policy passed, and then somebody starts objecting," he said. May 18, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 31 16 pages A special Faculty Senate sub committee is presently reviewing the interim S-U policy and planning to make recom mendations for a permanent University policy. Sub committee Chairman Robert Whitaker, said the final proposl will "be as flexible as possible, to encourage students to ex periment in a broad range of courses." Whitaker's group will submit a proposal to the Faculty Senate floor May 30, and he feels the proposal will not "differ radically" from the present interim policy. Riggs said no new policy will be approved until it is considered by the Council of Deans and the Faculty Senate. Black & Aware Week gets underway here Monday BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer Black and Aware Week, which has been described as a week "to develop an awareness of political. social, cultural and educational conditions of black people." begins here Monday. "The conditions will be related to the terms of specific historical facts and present day facts," said Antar Ugandi !Otis Anthonyl, chairman of USF's Black Student llnion I BSU l. THE \\'EEK"S .\IT\! is to "promote a deeper and more serious interest in the black experience on the part of this university community." "It is definitely a lot lacking in this particular area. This has been demonstrated bv the small number of white. students enrolled in black studies courSC's." Ugandi said. "It is also demonstrated more clearlv in the abscence of encouragen{ent on the part of the universitv white faculty and administrators to motivate a sound interest around black studies and the programs of the BSU." l\ctivities will be used "as an instrument to raise the consciousness and understanding of black students about their own experiences, nationally and in ternationally THE WEEK'S activities begin Monday with a presentation by the Black Gospel Choir on 1Crescent Hill at 2 p.m. Monday. "Black Biographies" follow at !l p.m. in UC 252. "Black Biographies will relate to our culture and help us identify with black people who have performed in the black struggle," Claretha Saulter. chairman of the committee for Black and Aware Week. said. "The major purpose of the biographies is to place emphasis A week to "promote a deeper and more serious interest in the black ex perience on the part of this university community." on blackness, to let people know we do exist and that we are doing something." she said. TUESDAY WILL be Career Day by Andrew Minor, coor dinator for the Student Career and Placement Center, and is designed to give students an insight into job opportunities. The Empty Keg will be the highlight of the evening with readings by the black poets ''Uhuru Sassa." Ugandi, a member of the well-known group, said "Uhuru Sassa" is an ex pressionistic experience. not for entertainment but for the euucation of the black man. his language and heritage. AFTER PROF. Ohaebulam's speech. a festival will be held on the patio and Crescent Hill. Fruit will be shared and performances will be given by student par ticipants and organizations. African attire and red, black and green costumes will com plete the atmosphere of the day's events. JC workshops end today in UC 252 Charles Hurst Dr. Charles Hurst, president of Malcolm X College in Chicago, will speak in the gym on "Blacks and Education" at 8 p.m. Wed nesday. The Awards Night and Banquet, scheduled Thursday night in UC 251, will include presentations to black students Continued on Page 14 The two-day series of workshops for junior college and other university representatives will continue today from 9:45 -11:45 a.m. in UC 252. Coffee and donuts will be served and meetings are open to all transfers and junior college graduates who would like to meet administrators from their former schools.

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2-THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 Inflation, profits soar1n WASHINGTON -Saying that men are entitled to the same protection as women for sexual assaults, the First District Court of Appeals ruled Thursday that sodomy is punishable under Florida's rape law. If affirmed by the State Supreme Court, it would be a landmark decision. Research. failed to find any other case in the United States where rape statutes were considered to cover men. ----------------Legislature I Adams censured by I TALLAHASSEE
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THE ORACLE -May 18, 1973 3 In classroom arrests New warrant policy set Joe Busta BY SANDY WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A new agreement has been reached by USF officials and the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department clarifying the procedure for serving warrants on students during classes, according to Joe Busta, special assistant to Pres. Cecil Mackey. The policy, developed by University Police O nominations m arlc b:v s tud ent or g ani zatio n s. s t aff and f ac ulty. Tomain o s aid a comm i tte e a lumni r0ad all a ppl i c a tions and v ot e d f o r lhr0c finali s t s on the basi s o f l e adership at. USF community involvement, univ e r sity ser v i c e ac;1dc mi c a chiev e ments, a nd e mplo yment r e cords Tomaino said th e three finalists -Y e llin Allan Boss a nd Shirl ey C henn a ult. wer e int e rvi e wed b y the Alumni Exe<'uti ve B o a rd w h o made th e fina l selectio n a nd C h ennault were name d runner -ups. Y ellin will b e p r esente d w ith a plaque at comme nccmcnl exe rci ses Jun e IO and his name will l w adde d t o a plaqut which lists all Out st andin g S e nior s. I) F-J () 71()(-'J) i/)/: /V ( '() rr -, \ f I .J 1 "... A J 1) EA/) I_,/ N noon 18 l'HlZE MONEY FOH FIHST AND SECO N D PLACE C I'/' f,'(; () R / f,'S: I I( I/ II /"f' (/ f"(J('/ 11h1110 jo11n111/is111 l I Si" Photo Club tae4da9 ""Mf 2 2 'i(( In ca1 of rain LAN 103 W-ed1te4da'I 11ta1 2 3 2 p.m. U.,e,,, I/le 4tt In cao of rain -KIVI\ If.

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4 -THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 IS a natural Riverfront pavilion It m ay b e a long drawn out proce ss, but s l o w I\' and surely, th e Hiv erfro nt Park i s ;no ving b ec omin g a trul y rel a xin g place for stud e nt s t o go. Th e O racl e feels Engin ee rin g Dea n E d K o pp 's proposal to build a n o pe n air pavilion at the par k w ill fit in w ell with its ev olution from a plac e of c o ngest e d t r affic and pollution to one of rel a xin g serenity. THE PROPOSED pavilion measures 40 feet in diameter and stands 12 feet [Editorials & Commentary) high Thi s i s big e n o ugh to b e useful, y et will n o t d o min a t P the area or distrac t from th e park' s natural be a ut y. The p a vii ion s op e n air design is in keeping with th e concept behind the park. I Lookin g to the futur e, th e pa v ilion could b e used a s a b a nd s h ell, ( if th e a mplifi ca tion polic y i s e v e r lift e d ,) c reati ng a n id e al loc ation tor o utd o or c o ncert s. THE PAVILION will b e built Th e only question remaining is its location. 1'-n!E AGAWST Ml?. t::U.SBG&G mJ Ml?. RUSSO IS VISMJ.5SW AND 'Il-W. fFVFJW., m?SE(tlro.RS WILL KJNPLY Rtr.Lf?/>61! 1H8 1.APY, J>JSol 11 The Boa rd o f l{cge nt s have already c ons truction, and th e need<>d ('
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THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 5 'Ecology economics' more than meets eye "Some guy named Cecil says he's got a secret weapon that turns a crowd of people into raving maniacs." Rock and roll ban 'step backwa rd' IS Editor: It comes very close to making me sick to. my stomach when I consider the fact that a handful of middle aged fuddie duddies control this "Univer sity" to the point where I am not allowed to listen to the type of music I most enjoy ack fills the Rock 'h roll is a deep-rooted part of American youth; the University is the meeting place where those young people can come to express themselves in whatever way they feel appropriate. "There's a starman waiting in the sky, he's told us not to blow it and he hopes that we will try. He told us, let the children boogie let the children boogie, LET ALL THE CHILDREN BOOGIE ... Bill Volker 4 ART ED I read with some concern the story on page one of Friday's Oracle regarding the drainage into the lake north of the University of South Florida golf course. Aside from the general issues raised by the proposed play itself, what caused me great consternation was the quote attributed to Mr. Piercefield "the ecology movement, has not matured to the point where it relates to economics." IT SEEMS to me, contrary to Mr. Piercefield's statement, that the entire ecology movement relates to economics. Further, what appears to be lacking in maturity is our county engineer's understanding of ecology economics. Allow me to be more specific. Some marine biologists say estuarine bottomlands are the most productive areas on earth (some, of course, like some engineers sell their souls to developers) Some geologists say it took nature 20,000 years to create a marsh. Yet in a matter of days, drainage, fill and dredging, and pollution can ruin them forever. It is doubtful there will ever be fruitful spawning grounds as they once were in Ft. Lauderdale, or Lake Worth, or Upper Biscayne Bay, or Tampa Bay, or Boca Ciega. The South Fork of. the St. Lucie River on Palm City can never again be a clean, clear, deep river -once called by President Hoover the finest fishing area in America. The grounds are sterile, the waters polluted, the silt-laden bottoms dead. Marshes and bay bottoms are a "factory" of basic animal and plant nutrients, contributing. to the fabulous wealth of coastal waters that support our fish and shellfish resources ... .indeed they are the every essence of the "chain of life." Each acre is irreplaceable. And what we save now is all that ever will be saved. MAYBE THE reader is asking by nowwhatthis hp to do with dollars and cents wtrich practically everyone equates with the understanding of ee,<5riomic!:C In otln!r words, what. is the worth of. thi&.._ thi,it : is being past,_vari .os formul& have been nsee 'thafall would read this important 11lent ...,J>, NIGHTS 3300 S. Dale Mabry Tampa Florida Girls minimum age 18 YUM BO 8890 56th St Temple Terran' .................................................................................... ..

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6 -THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 library basement." Mistretta said. Fall YOU Your Open University has announced a tentative listing of Qtr courses, Ann Mistretta, YOU program coordinator, said 1:<-:NG 211 Current Novels; MUS 371, Issues in Music; PSY 201, Introduction to Psychology ; and SSI 301, Social Science Statistics. THE YOU LIST of courses was out late because the operating budget has not been determined, she said. courses announced Under the YOU program, students earn credit by watching WUSF-TV, channel 16. Exams are given on campus, but registration, homework and books can be handled through the mail. Full-time USF students are not charged for courses, and non-students pay the same registration fee as students Qtr. 1 registration will be handled by computer. Mistretta said since the computer may not give the student all the courses he requests YOU courses may provide the necessary elective hours, because there are no enrollment limits "We were not able to get into the fall schedule so students who want to take YOU courses can do so during the add period by filling out an add slip, by signing up at the YOU table during fall registration or in the YOU office in the "It : 0 p : ni : Tiff CHAMP lrc' c tc' 'Y Kin g Vi or in became cb"i"ii c duP lo lht' pcrformanr0.s of Wallace Beery an Jarkit Coo11cr H:OO p m DAVID COPPERFIELD presents '"' all star cast headed by C l'iclds. 10:30 p .m. THE GOOD EARTH stars Paul Muni and Luise Ranier in thr Academy Award winning film IJ
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THE ORACLE-May 18, 1973 7 Innovative church new USF neighbor 'A very large portion of the membership is from universities,' he says of the Unitarian Fellowship. 'The dome will be nested in the woods. The land will be left as natural as possible.' BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor Adrian Melott, the new minister of the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, took his congregation and picketed a neighboring church instead of holding his own service one Sunday morning two years ago. Tampa was integrating its schools then, and white sixth and seventh graders were being bused to black schools. The picketed church was holding special classes for its sixth and seventh graders, and Melott and his flock decided to protest. FRESH FROM the Unitarian seminary in Berkeley, Calif., Melott had been here just two weeks. Today, with two years of ex perience under his belt, the 26-year-old jean-clad minister is involved in a not-quite-so-radical project. He's moving his 80-member church from Palma Ceia to Davis Road, near USF, and renting the facilities of Tryon School until the church's "geodesic dome" is built. MELOTT CALLS the dome a "new thing in architecture," and says it will seat 100 when it is completed this summer. It will consist of a steel pipe frame covered with a network of New geodesic dome will seat 100 .. when the church ls completed this summer. fine wire with stucco on the outside. The floor will be a single slab of concrete. The inside will be sprayed with foam, which will harden to provide "incredibly good insulation," he says. "The dome will be nested in the woods," he says. "The land will be left as natural as possible. Rather than have sidewaJkS;We will probably have pathways through the woods." MELOTT, a one-course graduate student in physics here, says one of the major reasons for the move is to be closer to the university community. "A very large portion of the membership is from univer sities," he says of the Unitarian church. The church has no set beliefs, he says, unless it is a belief in "human freedom." MELOTT HAS performed "trial marriages," where a couple lives together unmarried 'Big Wheels Awareness Day' Monday BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer The Advisory Committee on Handicapped Students and Tau Mu Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega will sponsor "Big Wheels Awareness Day," Monday. Sixteen persons in the university community will tour the campus in wheelchairs ac companied by "real" wheelchair students Discussions will focus on experiences of wheelchair participants and the needs of physically handicapped students. "I THINK that the activity is great I'm all for it," said Linda Erickson, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs. The tour "is not to tell people what ls wrong but what can be right to help the handicapped students." --Louise Friderici Erickson, the only woman participant in the selected team of 16, said people never know quite what it is like to spend time in a wheelchair but this activity will give an idea of how it is, even though this is an extremely limited activity. "This is a positive way in which the handicapped student can be focused upon without the negative aspects," she said. SHE SAID SHE was not going to plan activities for the handicapped students because "that's an inappropriate rule." The program is student planned and initiated, Erickson said. "I'm looking forward to it but it's a big responsibility," said Louise Friderici, chairman of the Advisory Committee on Han dicapped Students .. SHE SAID she hopes the ad ministration will see some of the things that comes with "life in a wheelchair.'' "It is not to tell people what is wrong but what can be right to help the handicapped students," Friderici said. Friderici can walk and uses her wheelchair mainly to get around campus. She said facilities for handicapped students at USF are good, which is a situation she is often asked about. OONATEON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH BRING .STUDENT ID OR THIS AO HCC enrollment May 25 ANO RECEIVE A BONUS wrrH YOUR FIRST DONATION Want a change of scenery during the summer break, but a boost to total quarter hours as well? USF students may enroll now through May 25 in courses offered at Hillsborough Community College during Qtr. 4 through a special crossregistration program. Interested students should see the coordinator of advising in their college for HCC class schedules and a course registration form. The form, when completed and approved by the coordinator of advising, should be taken to the Office of the Registrar. There, telephone KIDD COLT 9pm. Thurs., Fri., Sat., ll/ R4.CK YARD contact will be made to confirm the class reservation. Fees must be paid before 3 p.m. the same day of registration. Students with more than 90 cumulative quarter hours may also be eligible for the cross registration, with the approval of their coordinator of advising. Residence credit may be earned toward either an AA certificate or a BA degree through the HCC courses HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Ra 33602 ......... call -253-2/Jtl4 Monday thl'OUgh Fdday 7AMto2PM "A Black Poetic Experience" rtlwM c3--WIUI:. A liitf'OlllCOMPAS\"

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8-THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 11 Those were the days Remember when it was worth getting up early on a ,Saturday morning so you wouldn't miss "The Little 1Rascals?" Well, the Film Art Series is offering a chance to see the childhood heroes and heroines of countless millions again when 16 MGM of the '30s and assorted shorts, interspersed with the feature length films, are presented this weekend. ("The Little Rascals" will be among those favorite shorts.) The classics will be shown today, Saturday and Sunday in Admission is only 50 cents. Double features are also only 50 cents. May concert cluster hosts faculty virtuosos BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer A recital by internationally acclaimed pianist, Jacques Abram, and a performance of music composed entirely by USF Music Department professors will highlight the May cluster of the Seties for Traditional, and Experimental Music, through Tuesday at'.B:.3o p.m in the University Theatre:. ...... .. four cC:iihJ;>ositipns by faculty artist& Will ije presented Sunday COMPOSER JAMES Lewis will conduct the performance by the USF Brass Choir of the premier of "Synergy," his piece for brass and percussfon. "Estoria II," a composition for female voice and percussion ay Brazilian concert pianistcomposer Joey de Olieveira will be rendered by vocalist Mary Diana and percussionist Paul Richardson. Olievefra plans to record the complete piano works of for a commercial company. Theodore Hoffman's "Music for Harp" will be performed by Marilyn Marzuki. HILTON JONES' conceptual piece, "Hilton's Grocery Store," will be performed by the com poser and Steve Jay. Jones is the director of the music faculty of Sycom. Jacques Abram, faculty pianist, will present a solo recital Monday. Affiliated in the past with 85 philharmonic orchestras in North America and Europe and engaged by the New York Philharmonic 14 times as a soloist, Abram has been lauded by the New York Times as being one of few pianists to possess such "assurance, remarkable touch, spirit and temperament," ABRAM WILL perform Bach's "Partita in C Minor Beethoven's "Sonata, Opus 70" and Chopin's "Sonata, Opus 58." Four cnronologically varied pieces for instrumentalists and vocalist will be featured Tuesday :USF moves info a rt future; Eight faculty musicians will perform in the String Quartet, comprised of violinist Edward Preodor, violinist and pianist Armin Watkins, violist Jerzy Kosmala and cellist Nelson Cooke; flutist and harpsichordist Martha Rearick; harpist Marilyn Marzulci; trumpeter Don Sycom leads with computer BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer S yt:o"' is presenting "Event-Comple>1 NPS> 2a, ii; an.d t:" this weekend in the Theatre Center (TARI. Today at 8 p.m program of electronic music and interinedia will. be held in Theatre Lab No. 1 and Satu""n at 6 p.m. an au-night iriiermedia event wm be held i n the TAR lobby USF IS movirig into "the van,gua'rd the art of the futtire,'' asserts Larry Austin, coordinator: o' Syconi, the for Studio and Rerformillg ; Arts. "Sycor1i;is an. art technology facility Jor innovativ;? teaching, creative research and per applica,tiOns," he says, andit\Yills00n be one Of the few su analogue converter will the computer to ac tually produce it's own sound, but it will used for a variety of othe. r productions handling everything from multi-media shows to choreography arid kinetic adly based than the other places beeause we've involved all of the arts,'; Austin said. He recently completed a trip to Europe where he visited several art teehnology centers. AUSTIN SAID he plans a course in electronic music for next fall. Students will be able to use the two 01oog synthesizers Sycom has now and Austin's Buchla synthesizer. soon as personnel are trained in the use Larry Austin and iristructfon .of the computei. students will have access to it, he said Students in Sycom are also building video synthesizers Since Sycom handles the cine. electronic music and audio equipment for the College of Fine Arts, Austin said, "any depart-. ment could have access to technological equipment here. TllE Fl\'E laboratories in the basement of the Theatre Center contain a variety of equipment" and a variety of people with widely different interests r I Electronic engineering students and music students get together, combine their knowledge and create something new. Austin does not feel tha:t use of a computer or electronic synthesizer takes any of the creativity out of composing music or any other art. "IN Alfi WE have just as many sophisticated calculations as any other field. maybe even more. No art is better than the man who makes it ;rnd no com puter is better than the man who uses it. Man makes the computer serve him to express his own aesthetic intent in a better way." The PDP 11-10 will be able to do eight different things at one time. "Hopefully, we can make it sound like an orchestra." Austin said. Though it is capable of acttia:lly imitating traditional instruments in the hands ofa skilled operator, it would be extremely difficult," Austin said "First you have to want to. There are so many fine players around that it's a waste of the computer's time. The computer should find it's own idiomatic expression." TOYOTA PUTS IT All TOGETHER 0.uallty Economy Roominess Fun Owen and tenor Frederick Black Tickets at $1 for students are available from the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323.

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THE ORACLE-May 18, 1973 9 Writers' seminar forum offers free opoorfunifies BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Following in the footsteps of the Florida Suncoast Writers' Conference the English Forum and m embers of the English Department have decided to host a "miniature one night affair Monday at USF. Four renowned writers will be featured in the "Career in Writing" seminar, which is free and open to students of all ages according to Dr. Edgar Hirshberg, English professor and co-chairman of the seminar. "WE WANTED to go ahead with a little conference specifically for undergraduates kids who want ideas of what to do,"Hirshberg said. Hirshberg explained that the Suncoast Writers' Conference held in January was more for "outsiders and older persons who are already making a career out of writing." He said he, along with Doris Enholm chairman of the seminar, and the English Forum wanted to have a seminar Tom Sanders that would concern itself more with students who would like to have ideas for writing as a career. Damon Knight, founder and first president of Science Fiction Writers of America, and his wife Kate Wilhelm, co-director of the Milford Science Fiction Writers' Conference, will be featured KNIGHT IS editor of the "Orbit" series and d irector of the Milford Science Fiction Writers' I Schedule of events The program for Monday's Writer's Conference follows : 7-8:15 p m. --panel in LAN 103 8 : 158 :45 p m. --break in lobby of LAN-LIT 8 : 45-9 : 15p.m. --question-answer peri od in LAN 103. 9 : 15 10 p m --individual workshops-I. Feature writing with Dudley Clendinen in LAN ll8. 2 Marketing for fiction and non-fiction writers with Tom Sanders in LAN 122. 3 Poetry and Uttle magazines with Marjorie Schuck in LAN 124. 4. Science Fiction with Damon Knight and Kate Wilhelm in LAN 123. 5 TV and technicai writing with Billy Bowles in LAN 121. Admission to all events i s free. Kate Wilhelm Conference. He has published more that 50 books inducting novels, collections of short stories and anthologies. Wilhelm has published numerous fiction and mystery novels. Her story "The Planners" won the 1968 Nebula Award for Best Short Story Marjorie Schuck, a popular poet and editor and publisher of the international poetry magazine, "Poetry Venture," will also be presented. TOM SANDERS, assistant professor of English at USF, writer and worker with the American Indian Movement, will speak on the markets for fiction and non-fiction writers. He edited the popular Discovery of Literature Series. His latest anthologies include American Indian Literature" and "Speculations: Fantasy and Fiction.' Dudley Clendinen a reporter and columnist with the St. Petersburg Times for five years, will discuss feature writing. He has just been given his own Damon Knight weekly column with the Times And Billy Bowles, public af fairs manager of programs for General Telephone of Florida, will speak on television and technical writing. Bowles was formerly film director for WTVT television station. He now manages the Gen Tel color TV Center and Information Theater. Marjorie Schuck THE WRITERS will be featured on a panel, which will open the session. "They will talk on the different aspects of writing as a career," Hirshberg said. A question and answer period will follow the panel discussion, then the writers will conduct individual workshops in their specialities, he said. WATERMELONS 75c corner 131 st Ave. 30 th St. Dirt Cheap $6.99 (11.99 elsewhere) 3LP sets Latest Paul McCartney $2.89 BUDGET TAPES AND RECORDS RIGHTEOUS SELECTION USF MOST LP'S $3.99 MOST TAPES $4.99 .lOTS OF LP'S Always $2.99 Just follow the Map fowler Ave. Normandy Park New-;?' Brown Shopping Ct:nler < HERE!! 109448 N. 56th Street Hrs. 12 noon 9:00 pm LIKE: 3 Wishbone Ash LP titles Poco: 1st LP & Delivering Johnny Winter: And & And Live Mayall: Turning Point & USA James Gang Rides Again 12 Dreams of Sardonicus Loggin & Messina--Sitting In Boz It's a Beautiful Day Marrying Maiden Beck-Ola and Truth 5 early DYLAN Titles Blue Oyster Cult--1 st LP 8 early BYRDS Titles 4 Five sign Theater LP titles ... and a hundred other LP titles

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10.-THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 Classical tragedy opens, offers cultural contrasts BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer It was a classic Greek tragedy but it's not Greek "Edufa, Efua Southerland s West African play which opened last night in the University Theatre, seems to be almost a classroom exercise in writing a Greek tragedy. Perhaps this indicates the universality of human nature, for the play as equally ap plicable to the rural town in Ghana as it is to a family in the city -state, Athens. THOUGH IT started slowly, Errol Hill's production had more life than the usual classic tragedy. Kenneth Samuels as (rtuitw) Senchi the wandering minstrel added a necessary comic in terlude as well as providing philosophical contrast. Samuels played his role to the hilt and seemed to enjoy himself on stage as much as the audience enjoyed him. Les Norman as Edufa had more difficulty in hitting his stride in the major role. He over played his lines drastically in the opening scenes but settled down to provide an adequate inyu highlites TODAY If Watergate hearings were held today Ch. s will telecast them, preempting regular programming. 11:30 o.m .. Ch. 44 Movie Peter Cushing in "The Revenge of Frankenstein." SATURDAY 2: 15 p m Ch. 8 -Baseball MinnesoUl Twins vs Chicago White Sox. 3:3(} p.m Ch. 10 -Tennis -Alan Kingclassic. 4 p.m., Ch. 44 -., Golf Tour : Danny Thomas Memphis Classic. -5 p.m., Ch. 13 -The Preakness horse race. 5 p.m., Ch. 10 -Wide World of Sports -the International Track Assodations pro track-and field meet. 6 :30 p.m., Ch. 13 -National Geographic -"Reptiles and .a look _at their world. 7 p.m., Ch. 8 Mouse Factory the history of the wheel. SUNDAY 2 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie Laurel and Hardy as detectives in Mexico in "The Bullfighters." 3 p m Ch. s -Tennis -Family Circle Cup tournament. 4 p.m. Ch. 44 --Golf Tournament --Danny Thomas Memphis Classic. 4 p .m., Ch. 10 Tennis --Alan King Cl_ assic 6 p.ril., Ch. 10 -Indianapolis Time Trials FUN-FOR All at 9 p.m. Ch. 10 -Emmy Awards television honors. 10 p.m., Ch. 8 Night Gallery Susan Strasberg in a drama of voodoo revenge in "The Doll of Death." 11:15 p.m., Ch. 10 -Movie -Jason Robards Jr. and Jennifer Jones in F. Scott Fitzgerald's "Tender is the Night." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 -Movie -Rod Steiger in Dennis Murphy's "The Sergeant." MONDAY 4 i>.rn Ch. Movie Part one of "Cheyenile Autumn" with Edward G. Robinson, James Stewart and Dolores Del Rio Cconclu sion will be telecast Tuesday>. 8:15 p.ni., Ch. 8 -Baseball San Francisco Giants vs. Houston Astros. 11:30 p m., Ch. 13 -Movie Peter Falk stars in the John Casavetes directed film, "Husbands." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Movie Humphrey Bogart and Gloria Nicholos Ray's thriller," In a Lonely Place." 11:30 p.m Ch. 10 -Salute to Humble Howard a special on Howard Cosen. Bean Bag Chairs -CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 SLIK CHIK Sale-PANTS-6.00 HOT PANTS-S.00 TOPS-3-S off DRESS PANTS MAXIS-20.00 Free Cool Drinks terpretation in the highly dramatic moments. Kaydette L Gr a nt a s Ampoma, the wife who vows her life to save her husband's, is the right mixture of sa'.lness in knowing she must die and happiness that she is saving her husband ROBERT BULLOCK plays his part so disgustingly well that one almost wants to throw him a dime. He plays Sam, the idiot servant boy (Gene Orlando will play that role tonight and Saturday afternoon ) Others in the cast, Lewis Bailey Heather Pozzessere and Lynda Smith, are credible in their roles Smith has a beautiful voice and demonstrates it singing accappella at the start of the play A chorus of orphan cult women, Holli Rubin, Debi Scogin, Joanne Colgren, Laura Tierney, Pam McGee and Susan Rebecca Roberts give an interesting view into every day life of Ghanians with their half Western, half ancestral beliefs IN ESSENCE that is what the play is about. The struggle that the people in emerging nations feel between their old values and the Western ones that are in a sense taking over as their society becomes more technological. Edufa, who does not believe in spirits, charms, or incantations, must acknowledge that such things may be real, and that they can and do influence his life. "Edufa" will be presented tonight, Saturday and May 24, 25, and 26 at 8 p.m. A matinee performance will be given Saturday at i p.m. Ticket in formation may be obtained by calling the Theatre Box Office. Wishbone Ash, who just released their latest album "Wishbone Four," will be presented in concert along with Malo, featuring Jorge Santana, in their first United States appearance, and the Climax Blues Band, Sunday at 7: 30 p.m. at Tampa's Fort Homer Hesterly Armory. Tickets are $5 in advance and are available at the Armory box office. Burton, Buiold highlight film Anne of 1000 Days," the film in which Richard Burton and Genevieve Bujold portray the "love affair which changed the course of history," will be presented Friday arid Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p m. and Sunday at 7 : 30 p m in FAH 101. Burton as Henry the VIII breaks from the Roman Cathol1i' Church to win Anne Boleyn
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THE ORACLE -May 18, 1973 Quench your thirst for.adventure. Discover New Spaflada. The rne11 ol Spri111 llw SL'ds i11 new worlds. They carried the taste of home 111 a wine !11at celebrated tt1eir glories and inspired Spariada \Jew Spanada. a wine worth discovering today. A superb red wine lightly touched with citrus fruits It L1r111gs adventure to fine wine drinking Serve new Sp<-Jnmfa ;1 tcistl' worth cl1scovennq todciy 11

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1.2-THE ORACLE Large crowd expected for all day marathon Pres. Cecil Mackey (left) and a host of other people will appear at USF's second annual "Run for Fun" event. The 24hour affair begins tomorrow at 10 a m. and continues till Sunday at 10 a.m. Last year the initial marathon was well attended with Mackey and Dan Walbolt assistant vice president for Student Affairs running guest laps This fall USF s physical education ( PEJ majors spon sored a half-day run Prior to that run PE majors pulled a sulky around the track for one week. Tomorrow s run will end a week of events sponsored by PE that featured a health clinic in the UC and well-known physical fitness expert, Dr. Kenneth Cooper and his wife Millie Marathon. run begins Saturday BY GARY HACKNEY Sports Writer USF's second annual 24-hour "RunfQr get under way tomorroW' aF:loa:.m. on the USF track' The. Education JPEAl expects over 500 participants and will set up to, opfP-vide information on health iin'd fitness IDEA," said Chuck,. professor of EdJ,lcatiori ; to promote a and present a psycti016gical and physiological challenge The : purpose of the run ac cording to the PEA is to develop positive dynamic health and discover an aesthetic quality to human and physical fitnes i Teaiiis will be organized for the marathon and Smith said people are encouraged to run "guest miles." Mackey and Dan W!i1bi\1i L assistant vice pres for Student Affairs who each ran 12 miles in a 12-hour marathon last fall, will p a rticipate in the "Run". "I'm going t<> go as long as I can and he (Mackey) plans to do that, too," : said WalbQUwho runs :t\ two miles daily, ; 1 Tampa's Webb High School will enter a 1mntan team and attempt to secutive miles, 20 miles (1ver their tally at USF's f.irst marathon last --spring. If : suc cessful at their they will establish the woIJld's record 'for mile!> ru'ii _tiyj:l jl.ljlior high school team. THE,: TAMPA Distance Iiun ners r; president .. -/EARN mt SECRETOFmSf 1#116RS PRODUCTION llllll'll 2 Delu x e COLOR" From Warner Bros .QA Warner Communications Company 1:00 2:50 4:40 6:30 8:20 10:10 HELD OVER '11Urik of tile perfec!crune,&!;'. CJhen go one step further: 1:45-4:10 'B" 6:35-9:00 &>ed on tlw lOny Aw.an! -1.75 'til 5 P.M. flee t SUA. Hol of PEA, said Physical Education instructors will be available to Speak with people on health and fitness. Sensitivity sessions are also planned to help people get aquainted with their fellow team members. THE EVENT IS open to anyone interested and PEA suggests bringing tents, sleeping bags, food and "plenty of Gatorade". People are asked to be at USF's track at 9:30 a.m. For further information contact Smith at ext. 2176 or the Phys Ed Department at ext. 2125 At The Better Half You Can Afford To Be Stylish. The outfit the man i s wearing on the left cost $36.49 at The B e tter Half. The Blazer is $19 00 The Ribbed Top is $5.99 and The Le vis only $11.50. Wh e re else can you find pri c e s like these? Only at The Better Half you c an buy an outfit today and have e nough money left over to hav e a good time tonight. In Tampa 10024 N. 30th St. phone 971-4254 In Brandon 946 W. Brandon Blvd. phone 685-3229

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13 ORACLE-May 18, 1973 Auto rallye tomorrow USF-'s Sports Car Club had 76 cars attend their biggest event last year. The club is projecting a bigger turnout tomorrow. Many local businesses are sponsoring prizes, including Falstaff which is donating beer for the end of the event. Sports car club plans big Falstaff rallye USF's Sports Car Club will present its biggest event of the year tomorrow with the running of the Sir John Falstaff Fun Rallye. The fifth annual affair drew 76 cars last May as the team of John Hussar and Glenn Dorough drove to victory. REGISTRATION for the rallye begins at 6:30 p.m. with the first car leaving the Fine Arts and Humanities parking lot at 7: 30 p.m. Something has got to give. Now that Chancellor Robert Mautz has ruled $35,114 from Student Activities and Service fees must pay for coaches, it is inevitable the athletic budget will be cut. It's not that sports at USF are getting slighted for as Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, says there is a "tight budget.'' BUT THE preliminary recommendation by the Student Advisory Committee for Planning, Budgeting and Evaluation to do away with swimming, seems to be an attempt to take money from the wrong area. Last season did nothing to bring smiles to the administration as Coach Bob Grindey's squad suffered through a 1-9 season against major competition. But Grindey has gone all out on his recruiting and things look much better. HE'S SIGNED six top swimmers
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14-THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 Used nationally USF-located center authors chem tests BY ALICIA SANCHEZ Oracle Staff Writer Four new chemistry tests, which are used nationwide by high school and college students, have been published since the first of the year by the American Chemical Society's (ACS) Examinations Committee headquarters at USF. The 1973 editions of the High School Chemistry, General Chemistry, Physical Chemistry, Brief Qualitative Analysis and Graduate Level Placement in Analytical Chemistry tests, will be used by nearly 200,000 students during their "test lifetime," usually about three to four years. THREE USF professors helped with the preparation of the final two parts (chemistry dynamics and quantum chemistry) of the three-part Physical Chemistry test. Dr. Calvin Maybury, chairman of USF's Chemistry Department, is chairman of the ACS physical chemistry subcommittee while Dr .. Jeff Davis ancl Dr. Jesse Binford also assisted in the test preparation. .June Bobbitt, program manage.r-for :the ACS Examinations :Committee, said the tests 1 :te-' through the various subcommittees of the Examinations Committee, with assistance of high school, college and university c instructors from across the nation: It takes about two years to write a test. In this time the members of the test committee meet, discuss and rewrite the June Bobbitt test. A pre-test is administered to about 500 to 1,000 students to determine if any changes need to be made. When the test has been thoroughly proofed and edited, it is then availablefor sale by the ACS Examinations Committee. BOBBITT SAID the ACS center published 8 to 10 new tests each year. The 1973 program offers 39 examinations. These exams are used nation wide and in 45 countries. She said ACS is the only society in the sciences which offers an ob jective testing program. An increasing numher of schools are using these tests for placement of enteri!lg or transfer students, so new. tests are published as often possible to prevent coaching by teachers in preparation for the exam, Bobbitt said. The Examinations Committee, Bobbitt said, is interested not only in construction and distribution of national tests, but in helping educators improve their own competence in testing. THE COMMITTEE directs attention to the relationship between quality testing and quality teaching by pointing out characteristics of a good test, the traits of the teacher for good testing, sources for questions, relations between course content and objectives, various kinds of tests with examples of questions, item analysis and development of norms. She said another sub-committee, named New Ideas in Chemistry Testing, explores new i r:leas ranging through essay cwestions to be graded by a machine. new types of questions for lab work, programmed materials, and cooperative preparation of computer-stored questions and problems. WU SF-FM awarded $15,000 Corporation for Public Radio has given WUSF-FM a $15,000 Community Service grant, Dr G.C. Eicholz, Educational Resources director, said. The grant was increased $6000 over last year, Eicholz said. The additional funds will be used for community service programming, National Public Radio
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THE ORACLE -May 18, 1973 15 1 r SERVICES OFFERED '"I I TUTORING by former USF prof. Basic math, statistics, or Sociology. Call 949-6971. TYPING NEAT, ACCURATE. IBMALL types of work done. One mile from USF. Call: 971-5948 or 234-0443 anytime. REASONABLE PRICES! SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric Iha! CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd SI. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5 -slring Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified In structors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-4018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. S min. from USF--971 -6041 after 6 ( __ _H_o_M_e_s_) MOBILE HOME 12X60, Lg rooms, 2 bdrms., set up In beautiful park on large corner lot. lmmed. occupancy. Very reasonable. Air-Cond. pymts. 886-1358. 12x50 MOBILE Home, nicely furnished, WW carpeting, AC unit. Close to USF. Call 971 6845 after 5 p m MUST SELL by June 1S6X12, 3 bdrm. trailer. Has a 23000 BTU air conditioner Iha! can be included. Fpr further in formation call 971-7568 after 5 p .m. Down payment. assume payments of S79. [ MISC. FOR SALE J EXCELLENT buy, top of line Wilson X31 fiberglHs shaft golf clubs, 2 Iron through wedile and 1 3&4 woods. New biog In cluded. Used less than 20 times, in fine condition 5175. Call Hank 255-5261. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W Linebaugh Ave. 935-llUl C..:J"'llCS ,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Bu1, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-f daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. SHOPPING FOR a Calculator? Before you buy, call me. I can match you with a pocket or desk calculator to bes! Iii your needs, whatever your majo1 Maken handled are: Summit, Bowmar. Texas Instruments, and Hewlett-Packard. All covered by manufacturers and retailers warranties. From S84.95 lo 395 Call St. Pete collect 813-526-3362. o. White, ACI REP. THIS Is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also bOO!s, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. 8-TRACK Tape Players for auto S29.95. Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14031 N. Florida Ave. 935-n43. LOVE i s : Siamese killens purrfectly adorable. Well-cared for. 986 1154 Reg istered and unregistered. FOR SALE. Boy's 3 speed silver Sears bike in good condition. 34 dollars. Ask for Rudy Fernandez. Phone 988-7496 5113Rolling Hills about 1 mile E of campus. I NOY 500 tickets for sale. Paddock block of six value. 5150. All tor 5100. Call 971 0933. ( :FOR RENT ) NEED re'lponslble person(s) to rent my mobile home June-August. Very Inexpensive, six miles from campus. Call '861'80 for details. Some responslbllltles. TRAILER behind IRONSIDE TAVERN. BR, Centr111 AC 5100 mo. Come by or call 935-5415, 14727 N Fla. Ave LARGE 3BR, 2 Bath, furnished house. Fenced yard, near USF & TT Available approx. June lOAUg. 25. Ideal for family 9885030. SUBLET: 1 bdrm. duplex, AC, WW shag, elec. kitchen, d ishwasher. June till Sept. Close to USF, unfurnihed 5129. 971 or afte r 5 p m 9716109. You'll like ii! SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study & r elax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Wft offer summer quarter contr-:tcts for s 175 or monthly rate al $75. Milke reservations now while summer vacancies left One blk. from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 71YAMAHA250DT1 Exce llent Mu s t see. 2 helmets, spare tire, fender, othe r extras. S500 or best. 9715882 afternoons or see Jim nights, Fontana 24 hr. d esk. 1972 HONDA 450, excellenl cond ., low mileage, elec. start, 2 helmets, tug rack, lots ot extras. 1950 Cllll 971-4370 after 6 p.m. Ask for Bruce. 1972 HONDA 750. E xcellent condition. tow mi!caqc. Sll7S. Call 9 :00 to 6 :3 0 971-0100. .---------------TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES WORLDTREK-Overland expl!llllions across Europe, Africa and Asia. 2-12 weeks from $198. Across The Universe Student Travel Bureau, 8930 Bird Rd., Miami, Fla. 33165. r TRANSPORTATION Available to New York City Drivers needed 18 yrs., Drivers Lise., Student ID. Call Olin's Rentacar Tampa. 876-5111 or In Miami, 871-3710. 66 MUSTAN G, air, good mechanical cond. S250. 971-8706 ... dirt rider, Bates leathers, size 32, padded, $35. SUNBEAM Tiger '65, VS, radials, needs some body work, some spare parts, $650. Call Bob 977-5907. FOR SALE: 1966 GMC window van 1969 Chevy 250 cu in engine. 3 -speed fully syncro trans. radio new tires, shag carpeting. Call 971-0583. Aller Five. 1966 PONTIAC Lemans, overhead cam 6 engine, 4-speed, 'lew paint, battery and electrical system. $490. Call 971-4224. MEN OR WOMEN wanted tor perm1.nent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS lnvenlory Specialists. Phone: 879 1876. WANTED part time day & evening help. Apply in person Main St. Ice Cream Parlor, 10938 N 56th St., Temple Terr11ce, Terrace Village Shopping Center. DAY or Nile-Will Iii work schedule to class schedule. Weekdays & weekends. Jerry's Pina King 8864 56 SI. Temple Terrace. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave. Pina Huts. Apply in person. HAIRDRESSER wanted USF area. Busy salon. Apply Surburbanette Beauty Salon 2211 E. Fletcher. IMMEDIATE opening Houseparents, Resident Counselors, Dormitory For Handicapped Adults 877-07431. FILM PROF. needs good human being to help him maintain his llvlng-work area. Close to USF. Contact Will Hindle 977-5959. MALE students wanted for part-lime laborers as indoor landscapers. Good hourly wage approx 30 hrs per week. Call the Planter Box 876-5343 9 : 30-5:30 Ask for Mike. FORD VAN '62 Econoline, 6 cyl. carpet, new ( J carb, recent paint, 5375 or best offer. '65 f Mustang, selling ior parts. Two VW's MISCELLANEOUS selling tor parts. Call 251-4687 after 6 p.m. (: HELP P-HY-CH-IC N-IG-HT-SA-T M-A-Y 1-9 7 --11 p-m .-10. EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a weel<. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p m EMPLOYMENT In & Out Food Stores, full or part time, must be 21. Work 3 p m to 11 p.m. shill including Sat. & Sun Phone Jess 933.3993 till 5 p.m. & 932-2157 after 5 p.m. WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hosle! Grad. married couple. Prefer Soc psy., or counseling major. Apt & SJOO. References required. Contact Gerry Barton 229-6517. 15 psychi cly gilled persons. ESP, Tarot, Palm Reading, Crystal Gazing, Astrology, Handwriting analysis, Psychic Art. HILARION HOUSE Creative Con sciousness Center 4618 N. Florida Ave. (Approx. 10 blocks. no of Buffalo > J EWISH Student Union Weekend on May 1820. Hayride, pool party & brunch. Meet in front of UC 7 :45 Fri. & Sat. nights and UC Ballroom Sun. at 11 :00. For further in formation call Harvey at 971-7519. WHO IS GURU MAHARAJ JI? C.1 _lriiveM iliJ 1902 E. Flowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 P.M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione SENIORS Come to an Evening of Relaxation and Fun SENIOR CLASS BANQUET MAY 31, at 7:30 p.m. BARTKES DINNER THEATER Playing "Barefoot in the Park" TICKETS ON SALE AT UC, ROOM 226 $5.00 each (includes dinner & show) EVERYONE IS WELCOME -DON'T fJ\ISS THE FUN!! 1 F you need any info on drugs. referrals, activities or just want lo rap. Call Helpline at 974 or Women's Line 974-2556 tor women's problems. r TV, RADIO, STEREO t APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE PIONEER manual 1urntabl1 model 12 dust cover & base with Shure MftE cart. SlOO. Call 971-2456. 2 ROOMMATES WANTED lo share 2 bdrm duplex, Central AC, close lo campus, 545 per mo. plus utilites. Call Judy 988-8145. ( INSTRUMENTS ) GIYS move in 20 May, pay no rent till 1 June. 575 mo. till Sept. 15. 4 4 cu. ref-frzr, lits dorm closets $60 or best offer. Randy 971-7103 La Mancha Dos. ELECTRIC guitar and amp. 5250.00 Call i i interested or come by : 2615 E 110th Ave Ph. 9711480 1om 9:30 A.M -2:30 P M p US "'A .FAIRY TALE FOR AD UL TS" Midnight Shows X Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 AN ALTERNATIVE DOS La Mancha Dos was designed as an alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms but without the budget to afford high rates of most conventional apartments either i;:( LOW COST i;:( WALK TO USF .i;:( PRIVACY "kHOOMINESS 1:i_ PLUSHNESS i:ISOCJAL LIFE: {;:( RECH.EATION 't? BEAUTY $67 .00-$!10.00 per month. That should be less than even a dormitory. We are located t block from USF. You don't need a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos. Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want, study when you want, decorate and use as you want. Fully equipped all-electric kitchen, separate d i ning room spacious living room two full bath.rooms, patios overlooking beautiful courtyards. Thick shag carpet wallto-wall classy Bar celona-style furniture, luxury accomodations throughout. Planned parties at least a month, grills for barbecuing in each courtyard, all residents young and single. By next fall there will be two 2-story recreation buildings, 3 pools, sauna, bi 11 i a rd s exercise 1 ooms, tennis, basketball, volleyball, plngpong, color T V. lounges, meditation room. Trees, flowers, shrubbery beauty outside A place when the outdoors can be enjoyed. Heservations now accepted for next fall and for this summer. Reduced rates for e arly. Specifi c apts. rescn'e
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16 -THE ORACLE May 18, 1973 Live With Us Unless you're working on a B.A. in housecleaning, you know doing housework is a drag. When you stay with us, we go the cleaning for you ... weekly. You'll have n1ore tin1e for social activities and the other fun things in life. This is just one of the reasons why you'll like it here. So ... n1ake the right n1ove. Come to where the living is 4200 Fletcher Avenm\ Tampa l"lorida 33612 Phone (813) 971-9550


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