The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


Subjects / Keywords:
University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )


General Note:
The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
General Note:
Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00025 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.25 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Check cashing fund to increase By Bill Nottingham and Gary Palmer Oracle staff Writers At USF, if you want money, you have to pay money. That is, if you're cashing a check. Students are assesed a ten cent charge for cashing checks at the Cashier's office or the UC Bookstore, unless it's for the exact amount of a bookstore purchase. TO MOST students, shelling out a dime seems a small price to pay for the convience of having a check-cashing service oncampus. But last year 131,410 checks were cashed at USF according to Tom Berry, director of Auxillary Services. That's a lot of dimes -$13,141 worth. Berry's bookstore handles about 75 per cent of the campus' checkcashing business, mainly Sexism By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer Salaries of many faculty women were raised last year to end discrimination against women, but more insidious and overt forms of sexism are still thriving. Item: Only 19 per cent of faculty members are women, while almost half of the students are female. ITEM: Disillusioned women students have complained to the chairman of the Status of Women Committee that (an a I y sis ) "WE KNEW the ..., students needed a place to get money on the weekends." Berry said, because that's when they need it most. But cashing checks is not something we're obligated to do. It's only a service." Both the Bookstore and the Cashier's office have a $50 limit for checks. Students have complained that on weekends the $50 limit is lowered to $25, sometimes even as low as $10. Some say if the University states there is a $50 limit (which it does in both the University Catalogue and the Student Handbook) it should stick to it. HOWEVER, Berry said he is taking steps to solve the problem by having more money,available for the heavy weekend business. "A few months ago we raised the weekend check fund by 50 per cent," he said. "And now we're getting ready to increase it more." Even though the University takes in over $13,000 per year ih service charges, according to Berry and University Comptroller Robert Wallace, the service still operates at a loss. Besides covering collection fees and bad checks, the money goes to renting security cameras and film, plus paying salaries of the people who run them. THE UNIVERSITY rents Regiscope security cameras at a rate of $20 per month . Four of the cameras are in the Cashier's Office with the remainder at the Bookstore. Whenever a student cashes a check, friday's February 16, 1973 .. Vol. 7 No. 116 12 pages still thrives at USF their advisors shrug them off with "You're much too cute 1 to go inio meterology." and other rediculous advice. Add a male-dominated r op1n1o:n : of the women's studies student government, x.;a e. splash of Jade East and program, said of the you have what some still salary increases. consider the least sexist The women's studies university in the state. program, consisting of 11 "Faculty women at c;ourses,. is uniq.ue .in Florida "State in Florida, Williams said, Tallahassee have filed suit and has helped to make to achieve what we were ''people think twice before able to achieve here they express overtly sexi$t through cooperation," Dr. attitudes." Juanita Williams ; director And even the male-Dr. ]. Williams Please see p. 5 both he and the check are photographed. With the transaction recorded, the filtn is sent to the Dubl-Chek Co. in Ft. Lauderdale where it is developed and stored for three years. This service costs the University $16 per rolL With this system whenever a bad check is passed the University has the picture of the person who passed it. Berry said the check cashing service required him to hire additional people, but he could not pin-point exactly how many positions were added. Wallace said the Cashier's Office pays five tellers and one-full-time collector out of tl;te service charge_ money. THE REGlSCOPE camera system is used .in almost all of the local foodstore chains, but some -systems offer alternative methods of setvice charges. Mark Hollis, vice president of the Publix Market foodstore chain based in Lakeland, said his company offers redeemable coupons in return for the check service charge. "Our check charge is 25 rents, but we offer our customers the. coupons to encourage their shopping in our he said: THE COUPON system, which according to Dubl Chek Pres,FredDoetke is know as the Coupon Merchandising Plan, seems to work well for large stores. "But for a small like your Please see p. 3 Day-care center has 'free atmosphere' Ji J if F 1 with pre-school children to the staff also includes children learn to express three.,year-old daughter Y enn er e attend classes, the three part -time themselves We like for Gretchen has attended Oracle Staff Writer pr?gram is open to paraprofessionals. the children. to show us Center since it A fantasy kitchen, a children, ages 2 through 5, THE .FUNCTION of what they are interested first opened. carrot and avocado gar-of USF students and staff. IS to i:neet the m-in. And we. encourage "I think highly of the den, fish, gerbils, i;in Attendance has groym d1v1dual requirements _for them take care of their girls who teach there," she "angry room," and walls !!om two to the of each child, own thmgs,, and to be in-said, "And I particularly decorated with finger-over the y.ei;tr. theres to Moore. dependent. think the meetings they paintings are only part of now a We try tak'.e a DONNA BOWMAN, hold with the parents at the story of the day-care Accordmg to Liz Moore personal mterest mall the whose three-year-old the end of each quarter are Program at USF's Bay and the Daychildren,'_' she said. "We daughter Cynthia attends helpful. They help you to Campus. Care Center, A survey keepadailyrecordofwhat the Day-Care Center, plan your schedule ac-Started as a pilot run about a month. ago happens to each child and speaks highly of it. "I like cording to your child's program a year ago by asked parents what they all teachers contrib_ y.te this program particularly needs Wayne Hoffman, Director would do if there wasn't a things they notice about because children do get of Student Affairs at the St. day-care program. Most each child." individual help, attention, MOORE says the Petersburg campus, the said they wouldn't be able "We like to think of the and affection. Also, the children love to have day -care center isone of to go to school." atmosphere here as free," children need to express visitors and she would like the first sponsored by the Headed by Liz Moore she added. "There is no themselves individually to see more people stop by State University system. and Diane Twar whose structured schooling, but and they get this here" the Day-Care Center, WITH THE idea of full-time positions are we like to feel we provide she says. located on the west side of better enabling parents funded by the University, an experience in which Leslie Wright says her the swimming pool complex. 1 I She'd particularly like to More SG. impeachment attempts: fail and feels there's a need for By Christy Barbee Fogel, senators from the Bill Davis called for a students of construction .a man on the staff. AfOtracle Staff Writer colleges of Business and quorum count. A count data proposed for the The success of the Day-er unsuccessful Education. showed only 11 senato. rs C P d campus are rogram, according procee mgs to impeach HARMON charged the M th SG Present and Vice Adams suggested in a to o _ore, will depend on e president last senators with failure to k th S d President John Hogg written message the whether it can be selfwee e tu ent Senate attend senate meetings 1 t h adJourned the meeting. Senate pass leg1"slat 1 0n supporting. In an effort to as mg t attempted to and report to their oust two of its own respective college councils In other business, SG reqU1esting the University get" away from taking so members. as required by the SG Pres. Mark Adams administration provide much from university Sen. Beatrice Harmon Constitution. Harmon said notified the Senate of his notification of con-funds and get started on h structions pl ns their own, the cost of the c airman of the Rules and Bing and Fogel had been veto of Bill No. 27 passed a C 1 1 Day-Care Program will be a enaar committee, absent from every senate by the Senate earlier this Harmon said. nothing b d raised Quarter III to $12 su m1tte for im-session this quarter. quarter. The bill gave the would be done about h t ._ f per week for full days and peac m en tue names of Immediately before a SG president respon-noti ication because of $ H 6.50 per week for half arry B ing and Sha ron vote was to be called, Sen. sibility for notifying Adams' veto. days.


2 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 U.S.-Cuba sign hiiack agreement WASHING TON (UPI) The United States and Cuba signed a five-year agreement Thursday calling for extradition or stiff prosecution of hijackers without adding U .S. asylum for refugees who flee Cuba for political reasons. Court OKs guards WASHING TON (UPI)-A court order Thursday cleared away the last 'obstacle to the government's antihijack weather Fair thru Saturday. The low will be in the mid to upper 40s with the high near 60. Winds will be northwesterly 15-25 mph. program ordering the nation' s 531 airports to post 4,500 armed guards at airline boarding gates. Prices ris i n g WASHINGTON (UPI) Wholesale prices rose again in January, led by a 3.3 per cent boost in farm products that virtually assures higher supermarket prices in the months ahead. Monies fall LONDON (UPI)-Three European countries an nounced official devaluations of their own currencies Thursday and the dollar price of gold soared to a record high for the second consecutive day. More POWs home By UPI Id news W 0 r briers Thursday to the arms of their families in emotional reunions at military hospitals. Two of the latest arrivals were a gaunt army captain who described his captivity as "the ultimate bummer," and a private who balked at the welcoming crowd a!ld did not get off the plane. House bugged WASHING TON (UPI) The heftd of the House Foreign Affairs Com mittee said Thursday an electronic listening device had been found in the committee's main hearing frequently testify about top-eecret matters. Newsm e n app eal NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Three judges recom-. mended Thursday that the 15-member 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals hear the case of two newsmen held in contempt for printing open-court testimony a federal judge ilrdered them to suppress. Death imposed the Gulf of Suez and fighting an artillery duel with Syria across the occupied Golan Heights Ecology proposals WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon asked Congress Thursday for 27 environmental or natural resources actions, in cluding the first federal control over the nation's supply of drinking water. Subscriber help WASHING TON (UPI) The Feder el Trade Commission Thursday outlined regulations to protect subscribers of book and record clubs who might want to cancel their memberships. America's returned POWs streamed home room, where high-rariking government officials BELFAST, Northern Ireland (UPI)-A Belfast court sentenced a member of the militant Protestant Ulster Defense Association (UDA) to death Thursday for the murder of a policeman, a sentence Protestant sources described as "political dynamite." pollution .The air index in TJU11pa yeaterday was 39 moderate. Fighting spurts Askew investigates Adams Air Pollution Index Scale light 20-39 moderate TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Gov. Reupin Askew said Thursday he is "per sonally conducting a full inquiry'' into reports that Lt. Gov Tom Adams has been using state. personnel to help run. a 1,000 acre cattle farm Adams leas_es in .Gadsen County.Chang. e of venue MIAMI (UPI)Special Prosecutor S 'tephen Doyles ,got permission Thursday to move the wiretap cor:ruption probe of Dade County courts to an outside grand jury "to avoid a potentially em barrassing situation." Campus quiet_ EUSTIS wei' e conducted at Eustis High school Thursday as law enforcement officers patrolled the campus and black students stayed home. Head hunt t 1 d news or1 a briefs Minority shortage TALLAHASSEE (UPI)A scarcity of black ap plicants for teaching positions is beginning to confront some counties and superintendents must go out and actively "recruit" them, an expert on problems of school desegregation said Thursday. C rime conference TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Gov. Reub in Askew Thilrsday announced .he will call a statewide criminal jus'tice con f e r e n e e b r i n g i n g policemen, judges and corrections officials together to formulate anti crime recommendations for the 1973 Legislature. Pilot mistake? MIAMI (UPi)-The. in vestigation into the Dec. PLANTATION (UPI)29th Everglades erash of Construction workers ah Eastern Airlines jet Clearing an overgrown lot that killed 101 persons are 11:ere. Thursday centering on the possibilit y a human skeleton Just 200 the pilot inadvertantly yards from the spot sur-bumped the button that "veyors found another + ske leton Jan. 17t h . fibf:'.J'"t Fighting city hall APOPKA (UPI)-Four -1 SEAC Catholic nuns who have I.? here say t hey are tired o f ' h orsing a roun d'' with city h all, but they wo n t g iv e u p their s t ruggle t o op en a h e alth c li n ic for farm work ers. Tiu Ora<'I<' i s tht' official s tu d tnt-tditcd n ewspa p e r of the o f I South F loridn anti is puhlislied four timt's we .. T u t' sda, through during t h .. a<'ademic p eriod :irptemlwr th r ough m i d -June : twitr durin g tl w acadc1nit yt'a r period rnid-Jun1 throug-h :\ug;ust. In t h t' I of :i outh F lorida, l 202 Fowl t r Avt. Tampa Fla. Opinio;is 1 x 1 >rc s s e d in The Oraele arc those of the t ditors o r of th .. writ

Be atin g th e o d d s B:v Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor The odds are 250 billion to one against being dealt 13 spades, but Tony Busciglio beat the _odds: He sat down for a friendly game of bridge m the UC gameroom, and one of his opponents dealt him spade after spade, finishing with the ace. "When I first realized it, my eyes lit up, but I don't think anyone was looking at me," Busciglio said. "I hadn't even touched the cards,'' he said. One opponent shuffled them, his partner cut them, and the other opponent dealt them, he said. Busciglio played his cards right, and he and his partner, Greg Ginglod, won the game. The first student who ever reported a hand of 13 cards of one suit in the UC gameroom wasn't so lucky, however. "The guy got so excited he bid seven no -trumps with 13 clubs in hand and naturally he lost every trick," recalled Jim Blackwell, gameroom manager. "_If he'd bid clubs, he would have taken every trick," Blackwell said. Busciglios said his opponents couldn't believe it when he revealed the spades and his partner "almost jumped out of his seat." Abortion film shows medical processes An educational film on progr::imming, the film abortion will be shown expl.ams actual t d UC 203 medical abortion process. osay m ed by "This film is not an ponsor Etta d. t f t Breit and USF women's m .ica ion_ o Y policy,'' said Carol Sprmg, Checks--from page 1 bookstore," Doetke said, ''the coupon plan wouldn't be practical." "Students using the coupons in the bookstore wouldn'tbe able to buy a large enough amount of merchandise to balance the check cost,'' he said. "The average sale in a supermarket is higher than the average sale in the bookstore." The main incentive for the coupon system is to encourage customers to return to the store for future shoping. But the USF Bookstore doesn't have to worrv about that. They have"' a virtu:;il monopoly over on-campus residents. women's coordinator. "We know that there is a great deal of ignorance about the actual operation," she said. "This film is neither pro nor con on the issue and we offer it especially for counselors, R.A.'s and people with questions,'' she said. The film is scheduled to begin at 11:30 a.m. and will be followed by a discussion lead by Kathy Cleaves, counselor for the Women's Center. "While we would like everyone interested to attend, especially the students in the Human Sexuality classes, this film is not recommended for people with strong religious convictions against abortion," Spring said. I I I 1 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 -3 Prof e ssor paces to spur memory The body's slightly bent, the hands shake, but the mind is still sharp and clear as a diamond in the sunshine. That mind belongs to Dr. Robert Zetler, an English professor whose students credit him with total recall, or at least a phenomenal memory. ACCORDING to Zetler, the answer is not a magic gift of total recall, nor is it as simple as years and years of repetition of the material he teaches. "You make yourself do something unpleasant," he says. This will key your memory. For Zetler, that "something unpleasant" is walking. If he wishes to recite a passage of something he has read and his mind won t cooperate, he whips it into line with the threat of pacing, pacing until the elusive passage returns. "GOD KNOWS how many rugs .. I've worn out,'' he says. He remembers the time in class when a student began reciting, expecting Zetler to finish the quotation. Zetler, not remembering, turned to the class and said, "Ex cuse me for a moment; I'll get up and walk." LooKmg back, he chuckles, "I didn t even have to get out of my chair.'' But there is an element of magic or perhaps genius, involved. It's that Zetler remembers word-for-word not only what he has read 12 times, but also anything he has read once. Zetler calls this "knowing your material to perfection,'' and he feels it his duty as a teacher to practice it. But he knows it's not a quality everybody has, especially students. "I ALWAYS tell them they have memories like sieves," he said, time faded eyes brightening up for a moment at the thought. Far from judging others by his own standard, he says that a bad memory doesn't necessarily make a bad teacher. "One of my colleagues goes to class with a bundle Dr. Robert Zetler of books that would break the back of a donkey." he said. "He needs them. But that' s all right." ZETLER is off campus this quarter, recovering from a heart attack and a stroke. "But I'm much better," he says, and he'll be back to work next quarter. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a community of gracious homes in Temple Terrace Phone 933 1043 Cherry Creek, in the desirable Lake Magdalene area. Phone 933-1043 HORATIO 3 and 4 bedrooms priced from I=I Equal Hous ing Opportun i ty \!!.I $33,900 CORP. OF FLA. BUILDERS OF "CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES 933 -312 l 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33612


4 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 -ORACLE--------------E d ito ri a IS 8' Co m n r Indemnity key to peace The war has 'ended' for the U.S. yet the country is still divided on a major issue involving Vietnam. The question of rebuilding Vietnam, in particular North Vietnam, promises to be hotly TO MANY Americans, 51 per cent according to a recent Gallup Poll, the very idea is outrageous. It is ironical, of course, to spend billions to help a country which for over 10 years was"the hated "enemy" that we spent billions to bonib, burn, defoliate and generally destroy. But now neither part of Vietnam is the object of our hostility. Vietnam has long been torn by war. Its people have suffered and are now in need of h elp; The real question is 'do we want to be humanitarian and help these people?' Fortunately, empathy burns in the hearts of some Americans. The same Gallup Poll showed -that about 40 per cent of the public feels we most definitely should participate in the cities of North Vietnam. Hopefully, it is this sentiment _our lawmakers will listen to. THEY SHOULD .give full approval to the aid plans now being formulated. The planning will be the responsibility of a "joint economic commissilm," the creation of which was arinounced yesterday by the U.S. and North :No specific figure has yet been mentioned. Besides the United States, other countries are expected tp participate in the effort. The Soviet Un.ion, China, Japan and western Europe have expressed a desire to help . They may, have particular .motives but generosity should be encouraged, -especially by our example. / AM:ERI:CA should now move away from the outdated absurdity of placing national bounda_ries 9r political restrictions on such things as sympathy, empathy and brotherhood. It is only with a humane :American -that a "lasting world peace" becomes .a closer reality. Inmate agrees reform needed inmate of the Florida [I t t ] and you will reduce the crime 6 6 r rate. Show would-be habitual of and a criminals a better way of life and at a Community Release ... .. they will literally steal it. Center I feel qualified to criticize the reditorial "Revise the Prison crime and are obviously not the System." answer. In my opinion, prisons THE ONE sure way to bring away with them, but only if you help. Otherwise they'll only get worse. P .S. Please .withhold my name -the system hasn't changed yet. 'Oil pie' My criticism is: best piece I've are part of the criminal problem. about the radical change that ever seen concerning the Division They serve as educational in.must take place to at least of Corrections ; stitutions for the. true criminal humanize the over-crowded Editor: I very surprised at .the and resource centers or for men under-staffed and totally Just a note on your article about scope of the artic;le and I would -_ who are only inbittered by, their' 'workable Florida State Prison Read it after seeing like to '<;:ongratuliite the editor for in-ca:rceration rather than :system is public interest rather m Sc1entif1c American that the very good coverage a much rehabilitated. than apathy. This can come about largest oil pollution of the oceans_ "white-washed'.' and _too often Some good, HONEST effort wiil by; informing the truth-is crankcase oil of millions of the buck" subject -do more than all the prisons fully, about the problems that Americ;an cars. It ends up there, prison reform. THEY can build because, like you exist within this closed society basically because oil companies Prison_ s have ri_ot said in "your editorial, 99 per cent labeled "Corrections." would rather refine watery crude of all prisoners get out sometime. than buy it back and refine it (as This public document was Unless their minds have_ been I don't know where you obtained they used to). promulgated at

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 5 . Ralph Nader aide visits USF campus By Celeste Chapowski Oracle Staff Writer Steve Atlas, associate of consumer advocate Ralph Nader, is visiting the USF campus this week week to publicize the Nadar inspired Public Interest Research Group (PIRG). The Florida PIRG is an organization of students formed to protect the consumer, Atlas said. The group acts independently to investigate corporations protect consumers against fraud and discriminatory issues, and protect the environment he explained. PIRG can work on anything the -students deem important enough tci investigate, Atlas said. "WHAT PIRG is, is actually a watchdog organization or a group of refined muckrackers,'' Atlas said. He said there are currently 15 schools utilitizing the system. "The drive works. primarily in three stages,", Atlas said. He said the first stage is a student-run petition drive. The goal of the drive is to get an ab solute majority of the student body to endorse PIRG, at least 50 per cent of the student body. THE SECOND stage is to get the approval of the Board of Regents to in crease the student activity fee for under-graduates to $3 a year. The money would be used to employ professionals to work for the group. Approval is also necessary to obtain academic credit for students. Atlas said the third stage is finding professionals phases also, Atlas said. The first phase lies in the students' hands, he said. These are local boards wb.o will co-ordinate campus activities. Action on the findings of the research group con stitutes the second phase of the plan. . Th e professional -staffers will constitute. the third phase, Atlas said. Steve Atlas Atlas expressed hope USF will also initiate the who will work long hours plan, and spoke to the SG for low salaries :Senate last night to gain The plan_has three bask their co-operation; r:----... . South Florida Volksw_agen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUl. L T TRANSMISSIONS. BRAKES ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK service station) 1-3301_ 22nd Street Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone LUTHERAN WORSHIP ON cAMPUS 8:00 :1.m. Sundays BE&lllll FEBRUARY 18, 1973 Episcop9I Student Center FOR MORf llFOIMITIOI CALrl11 3 Openingg in gfudent :senate at vour College Council or the_ Student Government office. Deadline : 'II ednesday, Februaiy 20, 1973 the openings are: EDUCATION DISTf

6 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 USF needs one for winning year By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor With its dramatic overtime victory Wednesday, USF's basketball squad needs just one win in its three remaining contests to assure itself of a winning season. The Brahman's, 8-17 in their first year of varsity play last season, are currently' 12-10 and tomorrow face what Coach Dan Williams terms a "big-time basketball" squad in Mercer University. "THEY'RE A very strong team,'' Williams said of the Brahman's final road opponent of the year. ''They platoon you. They have two teams of five men and keep pressing you all game. "We'll have to meet that press and be as strong by the end of the game as they are.'' Williams, whose club finally halted a six game road skid with the victory Wednesday, is fearful of meeting Mercer in its Macon, Ga. gym. "If we played them on a neutral court it would still be a challenge," the Brahman coach explained. "And up there it's much harder.'' MONDAY IN its second to the last game of the season, and the final one at Curtis H;ixon Hall, USF takes on an impressive Birmingham-Southern squad, sporting a 19-4 record. ''The fans are really good to us," Williams said in looking forward to returning home where the Brahmans are 8-2 this year with a four game winning streak. The Panthers, who close their season with the USF contest, should be easier than Mercer to defeat, according to Williams, only because the Brahmans are home. Fred Gibbs, who was instrumental in Wednesday's win despite an ailing left knee, should open at center for the two games. Brah misses Win After a sfopply played first half last night, the Brahmisses came on like barn stormers to put away the girls from Florida Southern College, 36-19 to wrap up their fourth win against one loss. The first half was marked with fouls, bad passes, wild shots, traveling violations, and three second violations. ortly thing that kept USF in the game was the rebounding of Jane MacCall, as she consistently pulled down defensive rebounds to keep the score close. With USF ahead 12-11 at the half, the USF women came on strong in the second half, to stretch their lead to 27-14 by the end of the third quarter. Region IV at USF this weekend Over 300 swimmers from around the state will compete in the Region IV Senior Swimming AAU Championship at the USF Natatorium Saturday and Sunday. Any amateur swimmer may compete, according to Coach Bob Grindey, who feels high schools may be better represented than colleges. USF will have seven athletes swimming independantly since the Brahmans belong to the NCAA not the AAU which is sponsoring the meet. Mike Sheffield, Fred Fritz, Mark Cummings, Mike Peter, Carl Pantaleo, Dave Hawkinson and Fred Temple are the Brahmans. in the tourney. USF standout, Pete Montero, will not compete for his specialty, diving, is not included. Qualifying rounds begin at 9 a.m. both days with dinals at 4 p.m. CUrnveM! 1902 E. Flowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After 10 P.M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione Sports Car Club has 'Superweek' In conjunction with its week of Autocross team has practice activities, USF's Sports Car and tryouts tomorrow in the Club has displays which close P.E. parking lots, beginning at today in the UC Mall. Also the noon. Netters meet Florida Tech tomorrow USF's men's tennis squad, a 9-0 winner in its season opener last Saturday, faces Florida Tech on the Andros tennis courts tomorrow at 10 a.m. Coach Spaff Taylor said the Knights of Pegasus area fine team, but he is optimistic about a Brah-man win. easily The team will go into action again tomorrow at 11 a.m., at the USF Gym against Florida Tech. G.R.E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S. DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128 --879-2581 BLAC.K LIG.HI$ I.NCEN &E TOAD HALL is coming. SURVIVAL BOOKWORKS 12303 NEBRASKA BETWEEN FLOWLER AND FLETCHER OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 :30 to 7:30 llad1e/hae -._.. ti"--'i c() () .'\.:? ;#s: Reg.169.95 SALE 11995 Terrace Plaza Shopping Center Corner of Busch and 56th REALISTIC AM/FM STEREO RECEIVER Center Tuning Dial For Balance Between Speakers Loudness Switch For Deep Bass Even At Low Volume STA-46 receiver is packed with features usually found only in higher-priced models. Complete tape inputs and outputs, including tape monitor, for recording from radio or records. Separate bass, treble, balance and volume controls. In eludes $24.95 value walnut case. 31-2026 MA TANDY CORPORATION COMPANY


r Personal foul Will Foreman last? Boxing fans, you had better get used to the name George Foreman. You're going to be hearing it for some time to come. It was just four years ago that Foreman, then a novice puncher at 19 years old, came to the attention of fight followers as he scored a stunning upset in the Olympics at Mexico City. He again shdcked the so called experts last month as he easily disposed of Joe Frazier to grab the heavyweight championship of the world. And the 6-4 Forman did it in convincing fashion, dumping Frazier to the canvas six times in scoring a second round TKO. And even if one was to say Foreman was not as good as he showed against Frazier, which seem highly ab surd, Foreman's title is safe for at least one reason-lack of competition. Muhammed Ali is still on the scene but in decisioning Joe Bugner Wednesday the ex-champion didn't possess his former talent which may have taken care of Foreman. A few "has beens a,nd never wases" are still floating around, including Floyd P.atterson, G:eorge Chuvalo Jimmy Ellis and Jerry Quarry, but that's what they're going to stay, ''has beens and never wases.'' So it appears Foreman is to remain the top boxer in the world for a long time to come. In fact the only way ther_ e may ever be a new heavyweight champion is the day Foreman dies of old age. --Dave Moormann George Foreman is no more the heavyweight champion, than the peace dove is America's national bird. One lucky punch gets Joe Frazier in trouble, and every Johnny-come-lately sports writer is calling for the boxing world to bow at Foreman's feet. However, this sudden g1ory will only last until the kid's next fight, regardless of the opponent. Jerry Quary has deserved another shot at the title, and of course, Frazier and Ali both deserve a shot, so the only real question about the new heavyweight champ seems to be, "who will get the honors?" Foreman's career will parallel that of Ingemar Johansson, one punch into fame, and then a series of fights, where he is knocked into obscurity. This is not to say that Foreman is not a good fighter, it's just that there are several around who are better. It is now only a matter of time before Muhammed Ali gets another shot at the title, and this time he won't be rusty from a forced retirement, and will show the world that when it counts, he is the best to be found. His toying with .Joe Bugner the other night, proves that he is close to theform that made him champion. Frazier will in all likelyhood beat Quary after he beats Forem;m-and then Ali will beat Frazier to regain his crown. Meanwhile, Foreman will be sitting on his front porch, telling -stories of when he was world .champion, and some said he would never be beaten. Area joggers stage cross counfry run No matter what shape you're in, a little jogging would do you no harm. The Tampa Joggers are sponsoring a "Gasparilla Gallop" Saturday, at te USF cross-country course. It is not a competitive race, just an event to promote fitness, said Ken Chorney, Tampa Jogger member. Chorney said the run will be one to four miles and times will be given on request. Chorney said there were a couple of females at the last race, Feb. 3, and he would like to see more come out. --Ray Wolf Party Room Avaiiabie PIZZA 10206 N. 30th St. PHONE: 971-1410 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 -7 Tired of ripped of(? Want to do somethinR about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker .-iff 'C

8 THE ORACLE FEBRUAK Y !ti, 1lf73 Music faculty provides variety of entertainment USF's music faculty with the cooperation of its students, will be providing a variety of musical entertainment through March. Art Woodbury, assistant music arts professor, will highlight the West Coast Jazz. Festival Sunday at Northeast High School with a lecture ori "Electronics and J a:Zz." THE JAZZ Band 'little Big Man' to be shown this weekend Dustin Hoffman will l:,ldapt several ama.zing characterizations. in "Little Big Man" showing Friday and Sattirday at 7:30 and 10 p.m. .and Sunday. at p.m. in LAN 103. Hoff man will be featured. as an adopted Indian: brave; trapper, mule skinner, town drunk a1_1.d gunfighter: His transition from Indian to gunfighter employs unusually superb. makeup techniques, which won .critics andpubllc acclaim. Also in the film, are Faye Dunnaway, Chief. Dan George and Martin. Balsam. Admission is 50 cents With I : D. ;: ORACLE music ... Laboratory will be among the performing bands. The University Repertory Orchestra, under the direction of assistant music arts. professor, Nelson Cooke, will perform Monday at 8 p .m. at Gulf High School in New Port Richey. Gulf Coast Symphony, March 4 at St. Peters burg's Bayfront Center and March 11 at Tampa's McKay Auditorium. He will perform Beethoven's "Fourth Piano Concerto." The University Per cussion Ensemble, under the direction of assistant music arts professor Spencer -Lockwood, and the University Brass Choir, directed by assistant music arts professor Don Kneeburg, will present a concert March 8 at 8:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Sleuth author to speak The numbers will include Haydn's "Symphony Number One," conducted by assistant music arts professor Noel Scott Stevens, the "Concerto in A Minor for Cello;'' the Popular detective fiction Concerto for Viola and writer Baynard Kendrick Orchestra" and the will speak to Dr. Ed "Concerto Gross for Hirschberg's "Detective Strings and Piano. Fiction" class Monday at 6 p.m. in LAN115. JERZY KOSMALA, Kendrick is famous for assistant music arts his blind detective stories. professor, Will give a solo He is responsible for the. viola recital Feb. 22 at 8 ''Longstreet' series on p.m. in the Fine Arts television. Auditorium. He will Interested persons are present "Suite in D Minor; invited to attend. "Passacaglia," "Suite for Viola Alone" and ''Chaconne.'' Assistant music arts professor Jacques Abram will give a solo per .formance with the Florida CONEY'S lNTERIORS PE:LLElS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 ... Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention, along with Foghat, will appear in concert March 2 at 8 p.m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. TiCkets, $4 in advance and $5 the day of the show, are on sale at Rasputin's, Stereo Shop and the Curtis Hixon Box Office and in St. Peter sburg at Music Phile and MQdern Music. SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVE;S AND DALESMAN Good, Fast ... is our way of saying thanks 14727 N. NEBRASKA AVE. 971-8171 MONDAY. 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 Featured Albums reg. $5. 98 List SALE $3.59 Tapes reg. List SALE $4.99 I \ Heartbreaker FREE 1 1 :lli_.... . i .. :.1.l2 . -...


THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 16, 1973 -9 'Godfather' and 'Cabaret' top Academy list HOLLYWOOD (UPl)The top grossing film in history, "The Godfather," was one the motion picture industry just couldn't refuse. The chronicle of one Mafia family received nominations in 11 categories Monday in the 45th annual Academy Awards stakes, including best picture, best director, best actor and best sup porting actor. MARLON BRANDO, 1 as highlitts. TODAY 8 p.m Ch. 10--Jacques "Hippo," a study of the river horse 9 p.m., Ch. 8Circle of Fear-John Astin and Patty Duke as a couple haunted by ghosts of an old horror film monsters. 9 p .m., Ch. 44--Movie--Lon Chaney Jr. in "Pillow of Death." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10-In Concert with the Hollies, Loggins and Messina and Billy Preston. -1 a.m., Ch. 8-Midnigbt Special -with the Hollies, Billy Preston1 Mac Davis, Helen Reddy ana Waylon Jennings. SATURDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44-Movie-Bud Abott and Lou Costello in "Ride 'Em Cowboy. 2 p.m Ch. 8.:Movie--Peter Cushing in ''The Evil of Frankenstein." 2:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Charlie Sifford: He Led the Way-a profile of the black golfer that helpt:'d break the pro golf color barrier. 3 p.m., Ch. 13--College Basketball--Kentucky Wildcats vs. Florida Gators. 3:30 p.m., Ch. 44-College Basketball-North Carolina Tar Heels vs. Florida State Seminoles. 6 p m., Ch. 10-Golf Tour nament. 6:30 p,m.1 Ch. 13-National Georgraphic--"The Hidden a look at th the realm of msects. Traffic show sold out Tickets to tonight's Traffic and Free concert at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall are completely sold out, according tO' Marge Sexton, Gulf Artist Productions promoter. Anyone without tickets should not come to the hall tonight as there will be ample security to keep non-ticket holders away from the hall, she said. 8 p m., Ch. 3-Movie-Part one of Sergei Eisenstein's classic "Ivan the Terrible." 11 p.m .1 Ch. 3--NET Opera Theatre-history and blend in "The Trial of Mary Lincoln." 11 p.m., Ch. 44-NHL Atlanta Flames vs. Los Angeles Kings 1 :30 a.m., Ch. 44--MovieGeorge Raft in the 1935 murder mystery "The Glass Key." SUNDAY 11 a.m., Ch. 13-Camera Threepsychoanalyst R. D. Laing and experimental theatre director JoseJ!h Chaikin in a "casual, free wheeling conversation." .1 Ch: 8-World Cham p1onsl11p 1 enms. 1 p.m., Ch. 13--CBS Golf Classic 2p.m. Ch. 10--NBA Basketball -Milwaukee Bucks vs. Baltimore Bullets. 2 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie--Tyrone Power and Gene Tierney in "That Wonderful Urge." 3 p.m., Ch. 8--Movie-Lana Turner and Anthony Quinn in "Portrait in Black." 3 p.m. Ch. 44--NHL HockeyMonlreai Canadians vs. Toronto Maple Leafs. 5: 15 p.m., Ch. 10--Golf Tour nament. 8 p m., Ch. 10--Mov ie-Cecil B. DeMille's classic "The Ten Commandments" with Charlton Heston, Yul Brynner, Edward G Robinson and Anne Baxter. 8;30 p.m., Ch. 8--NBC Mystery Movie with Richard Boone as "Hee Ramsey." 9 p m .,,__ Ch. 44--Movie-'-'Charlie Chan in" 10 p.m., Ch. 44--NBA Basket ball--Atlanta Hawks vs. Los Angeles Lakers 11: 30 p.m., Ch. 13--MovieSydney Poiter in "They Call Me Mister Tibbs : MONDAY 4 p m., Ch. 10--Movie-James Stewart m "Mr. Hobbs Takes a Va cation." 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Mysterious Mr. Eliot--a profile Qf T .S. E!ipt .. 9 p m., Ch. 3--Bolero--Ravel's classic as performed by the Los Angeles Pnilharmonic. 9 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--Gene Hackman and Jim Brown in "Riot." MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN l 0 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. For Consideration The lo/lowing per1on1 will be pre1ent ed to the 1tudent Senate lor con1ideration to Iii/ vac1ncie1 in the Senate: 1. Nancy E. McMillan Social Science Di1t. 3 Senator 2. Peggy Robinson Education Di1tricf S Senator 3. Kay Education Di1trict I UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Open B :OO am 6:00 pm PHONE 971 .-2277 HOW ARE YOUR BRAKES? Don Corleone, drew the sixth nomination of his career (he won in 1954 for ''On the Waterfront") and Al Pacino and Jam es Caan were nominated for best supporting actor for playing his sons. Robert Duval was nominated for his role as the Godfather's adopted son and lawyer. "Cabaret," a musical set in Berlin, took -10 nominations, including Liza Minnelli for best actress, Joel Grey for best supporting actor, best director and best picture. Laurence Olivier was nominated for the eighth time squaring off for best actor against his in "Sleuth," Michael Caine, Peter O'Toole for ''The Ruling Class," and Paul Winfield for "Sounder." BESIDES Minnelli, others nominated for best actress were Maggie Smith, a 1969 winner for "Travels With My Aunt," Norwegian actresses Liv Ullmann for "The Emigrants," and two black actresses, Cicely Tyson for "Sounder" and Diana Ross for "Lady Sings the Blues." (films] Winfield, Tyson, Ullman and Ross were all nominated for the first time. It was Ross' first picture, playing Billie Holliday Besides the trio from "The Godfather," and Joel Grey for "Cabaret," the fifth nominee for best supporting actor was Eddie Albert Jr. for ''Heartbreak Kid.'' He was nominated in the same category in 1953 for "Roman Holiday," but the other four contenders ar..e first-timers. THREE veterans and two newcomers were nominated for best sup-porting actress. Geraldine Page was tapped for "Pete 'N' Tillie." It was her fifth nomination. Shelley Winters, who has -been nominated three times before, was named this time for "The Poseidon Adventure." She won supporting awards in 1959 for "The Diary of Anne Frank" and in 1965 for "A Patch of Blue." Film class needs ocfors -. for movie experiment$ USF's Mass Com-munications film students are looking for actors and actresses to star in five experimental movies to be finished during Qtr. 3. about two weeks. According to film students, there will be an average of seven shooting days for each film. The 20-minute movies will be produced in black and white with syn chronized sound. Anyone intere:sted need not necessarily have ac ting experience. Shooting will begin in Interested persons should meet Wednesday at 2 p.m. in LAN 119. The Proud Lion WINE SHOP & CLUB Hours Featuring GUMPOLOSKIRCHNER SPATLESE (o light semi-sweet, fruity Austrian wine) 11 :00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 6 days R 2 79 this 2 49 eg. k wee 4970 Busch Blvd. Woolco Pla:i:a (next to A & P) 985-2013 THE KING SAYS "TO HELL WITH PRICES" BACK TO 1 QC:: a Draft Every night from 7 -9 No Gimmicks No Limit Temple Terrace Plaza 56th St. & Busch Blvd. 988-7391 988-7391 Eilene Heckart was nominated for "Buterflies Are Free," in her second nomination in this category. The other two contenders are Jeanie Berlin, "The Heartbreak Kid" and Susan Tyrrel, "Fat City/' Nominated for best director were John Boorman, "Deliverance" Francis Ford Coppoola, "The Godfather"; Bob Fosse, "Cabaret"; Joseph Mankiewicz, "Sleuth" and Jan Troell "The Emigrants." : The awards will be presented March 27 at the Los Angeles Music Center; Junior fashion ieans ... spring shades in corduroy ... priced fantastically low! Junior sizes 5 to 15. Wide flare bottoms. low rise styling. Popular wide wale corduroy in spring shades of pink, blue, yellow and green. BICBSS 1111111 The fashion Factory Outlet Store 9301 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER


10THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1973 Student loan rule requires more time New requirements for applying for federally insured loans will increase the processing time. before applying for the insured loan. GEORGE Goldsmith, director of financial aid, said, "Any student who feels he might need assistance next year, should fill in the family financial statement now." Effective March 1, students will be required to fill out and mail in a family financial statement at least one month r ORACLE muckraker Q: I arrived on campus early Thursday, Feb. 8 and parked in lot 22A by the Lan-Lit building, the first space on the left of the main entrance. Upon leaving I found a ticket stating that I was parked in a no parking area and signed by badge No. 91. I examined the book carefully and checked the regulation handbook. Badge No. 91 was mfstaken. The next day I went to the traffic department to have the ticket appealed. I explained and pointed out the spot where I had been parked. I was told that since I had moved the car I had no appeal. I don't imagine -the traffic department has dropped this ticket and I expect to be hassled in the future such as withholding grades. I don't believe the University should be allowed to continue getting away with this and all students who have cars on campus should know what's going on. James F. Caldwell A: You do indeed have the right to appeal within seven working days a traffic fine you feel is unjust. A bond equivalent to tlie violation charge plus any late charges and court costs must be posted, as stated in the traffic regulations handbook. The Security Office will then arrange for a hearing at the County Court and notify you as, when to appear to present your case, said Chief Prehle. Lot 22A is designated as a student parking lot. Prehle speculated that you may have been ticketed for parking outside the boundaries marked off by the yellow lines. Q: I tried to pay a parking fine with the last $2 I had, which happened to be in change. The University Police would not accept it, and quoted their handbook sayirig they did not take "loose change." I put the money on the desk and left. Am I within my rights? Debbie Hewitt A: You certainly are. After checking with US F's legal council to no avail, The Oracle called three at torneys and all agreed that coins are legal tender and must be accepted as payment for debts, just as currency. However, you must allow the party to count the coins in your presence, and they can also stipulate that coins must be rolleO. when even amounts allow for this. Paper rolls will be provided by the department. Odd amounts that cannot be rolled must be accepted, and Dan Walbolt, assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs, concurred. The reasons for the no change policy, according to Chief Prehle, was that his officers did not have the time to handle this task. He added that many times they have received all pennies, as much as $10 worth. He speculated thctt vengeance was a .motive for such payment. NEED TOPS? SEE Ol)RS! PANTS 20 OFF DRESSES 20 OFF All Maxis Only $2500 MUNCHIES TOO! He explained the reason is that the schools are now required to recommend how much the student should be allowed to borrow in accordance with information provided the university. Goldsmith also said if the lending institution chooses to loan more than the recommended amount, the student or his family will be responsible for paying the interest on the loan while the student is in school. THE federal now pays all the interest on loans while the student is in school and for up to a year after graduation. With the new changes, the government will pay the interest only on the recommended amount. The maximum limit for loans has increased from $1,500 to $2,500 per academic year. "The ainount the student receives is still based on the student's needs," Goldsmith said. The first thing the new federal law requires is the financial statement be submitted at least one month before applying to the loan. Then a loan application may be submitted to the financial aid office. THE OFFICE then makes recommendations to the lending institutions and the institutions fill the need. This processing takes at least 6 weeks, according to Goldsmith. All forms for the loans and information sheets are available to students in ADM 172. Goldsmith said his staff had been informed on the new requirements and would be able to answer questions. He said last year 3,500 USF students received about two million dollars from this program. Nationwide, four billion dollars was received by students. Bean Bag Chairs. CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 w PLATT Ph. 258-2131 FREE BEER SUN. & WED. NIGHTS 3300 S Dale Mabry "4 lllBDNCTIDUS TBIUIPB TIE '7Ds FIRST DBEIT EPIC! 'Little lig 111' ii tba 11n wntm ta begin all wnt1r11s Stdn Kanfcr, Time Macazinc "DUSTIN BOFFl4N IS 4 14BVEL! &lin at Rll'J 11am11t 111d full of dazzling mprisa!" -N('WSWttk Macazinc "ONE DF TIE Tl4B'S ID BEST!" N. Y TiDtCS l_Stdaa Kaafer, M.a1u.iM I Judich.Criil. S. Y. ".acuinr Willi .. Wolf, Cue Muaae I Joseph Gel11us, Nnnday I John Simon. Sew Ludn Joytt Bber, Ntioaally Synd.iuted Columnist / Sttw.,.1 Klein, WNEW-TV Leoaanl Huris, WCBS-TV I Jdltty Lyons, WPIX-TV I Cb.a.rk-s Champlin, Los Ancelrs Timn Wall Sired JourBAI I Bob Sabuni. Group W Network "PBOFDUNDLT ORIZY UPRD4RIDUS!" -Vincent Canby, N. Y. Times "DUSTIN BDFFl4N IS PBBFECT!" -Charles Champlin, L.A. Times "STRINGENT IND POWERFUL!" Crist. NBC Today Show "I BID, FUNNT, EICITIND MOVIE!" -Leonard Harris. CBS-TY "4 LIRRUPIN' L4WILOOZ4!" -Bob Group W Network "4 JOT TD BEIDLD!" -Joyce Haber. Syndicated Columnist DUSTIN HOffMAN 'NLITilf RICI MANN A Cinema Center Films Preseftfahon B..u.s4M Jlff CORD' Cnllf 6l0R6l Screenplay by Calder Wi!ltngham I S:.A. WS: OU-a..! NatlQnal General Plclures Release Based 6n the Novel by Thomas 6erger J a.:. PanaviSIOn Technicolor L--AS MRS PENOAAf

Need help in preparing tax return s for public. Some knowledge in Federal Taxes is des irable. are 2 p m.-6 p .m. daily and Saturday all day. These hour s can b e adjusted to fit school schedule. Pa y is good. Call Ber max Tax Servi c e at Ber max Western Wear for interview Ph .-932-0322. Stuff to Wear full time help n eeded. FLORILAND MALL. Experienc e in sales, high school graduate Salary open. Apply in person. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students e arn extra!!. All skills necded typisf file clerks, light labor Many jobs available. Flexible hours Payday Fri No fee 872-7865 PART TIME You can earn S60-S75 wkly; 4V2 hrs daily (3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.) Mon. thru Sat. MUST have d!'pendable van type transportation & be willing to work with young boys. Excellent opportunity for college students Actu;J potential unlimited For additional information call 2247877. Mr. Richert or Mr. Collins. Waitresses over 21 needed. Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Hut. Good pay, free pizza238-1212. Part-time employment, men-women, weekdays, weekends, bunch-of-lun c h cook, dough roller at Shakey's Pizza Parlor 8114 N. Fla. Ave. 935-3101" Ask for Chuck, Bob, Tom. Vacant Positions at USF: *Sec. III, $6285; *Sec. II, $5554; *Oerk Typist III $5784; aerk Typist I, $4301; Clerk II, $4782; *Clerk II (part time), $2391; *Sales Clerk I, $4364; Acct. Clerk II, $5993; *Reep!., $5032; Asst. to the Presil, Dn . rm. & Fam. rm. overlook patio & pool. Carpeted, Lg. kitchen wheat in counter. Lg. living room w shag carpeting, 3 bed.rm. 2 bath, dbl. garage, corner lot. Mid 40's In terested? Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc., TampaRealty Inc. Ofc. 879 5700 Reartors Eve. 876-0350. : }t41SC':ELl.ANEOUS , Seriously interested in buying a new Japanese motorcy_cle Import Contract Agency, 401 E. Chelsea, Tampa, for more information. MONRO!; HEAL TH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St. 999 : 5000 DANNON YOGURT 4 for $1.00 Juice Bar freth Organic Vegetables Our grains i n barrels are a real bargain Free Nutritional CounHling 10% on vitamins to USF students faculty FEATURING The woman of the vear ... the witch of ali times! The Rise of "Little Mother'' Iii Eaetmanpolor Releued by Aud11bon Films PLUS Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuous Shows from 11 :45 Tampa's Magnificent New Showplace! 2'HE ftlfllN RDBBERS (PGl !: l :00 P .M. 2:45 4 :30 6 : 15 8 :00 9 :45 From Warner B r os. Cl A Warner Communications Company FLORILAND MALL-FLORIDA AVE AT BUSCH BLVD Price Value Performance Quality


12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 16, 1973 THE JR. REFLECTIONS SHOPYOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR! Just for juniors I A shop with everything that's new for you I This-minute dresses! Dashing shirts, shrinks, sweaters to_ layer over all width pants I Lively coordinated It's a II here at Wards, in your JR. REFLECTIONS SHOP! YUMMY PASTEL FAVORITES AT SPRING SAVINGS. TOPS 5ss PANTs688 Y $? REGULARLY $9 Yum, yum ... buy 'em-up r Floral print poly ester cotton tops. Flare pants, in doubleknit acrylic, polyester I cotton. All washable. Not all styles in all Rush in! Juniors' pants 5-13, tops S, M, L. THE WAY TO SHOP IN CENTURY 2 IS WITH YOUR CHARG-ALL CARD AT WARDS 9393 Floriland Mall Tampa Bu.sch Blvd. and Florida Ave Phone 933-6411 Ooen Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. I Sundays 12:30 p. m to 5:30 p. m.


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.


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