The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

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
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00035 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.35 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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The search for auto-identity By Andrea Harris Orade Feature Editor You ve seen 'em. The flour esce nt o ra ng e hearses. The repaint e d mail carts The vans sporting s logan s lik e "Thi s van is radioactive." Some people just won't se ttl e for ail ordinar y car. JOHN ZALDUONDO; proud own e r of a tiny red white and blu e s triped Honda c ar ; is one of th em. Zalduondo matches his Honda like a Cuban a Glad Bag, but he says he fits sea t is only seven or eight inche s off the ground, so when he's in th e driv er's seat he's lying almost flat. But there are advantages to a car so amall it looks like a skateboard draped with an American flag. Continued on. page 12 March 7, 1973 wtdntsday's theORACLf Vol. 7 No. 126 12 Pages Movin' and groovin' Tony Constantine, (left), and Maureen Maguire are two of the contestants who entered the Distributive Education sponsored dance contest that lasted 19 hours from 5 p.m. last Friday. The winners, and recipients of two IO-speed bikes were Peggy Costello arid Keith Chato. Proceeds went to the March of Dimes. Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Qtr. 1 student aid may be delayed By Lenora. Lake Oracle Staff Writer Forty-five per cent of USF students requesting financial aid may .not know until late summer whether they will re c eive aid for Qtr. 1 next year. "June 30 is the ideal date for 1 111111111111 students who hav e met the deadlines to know how much help is available," George Goldsmith, dir ec tor of finan c ial aid, said "However, I don t know how we c an meet that deadline this year. The holdu p, ac c ording to Goldsmith is in federal funding for college financial aid programs. Eighty per cent of USF's approximately 1.5 million dollars for student assistance is federal money "Without federal help the future will be bleak; especially for new schools like USF, as we don't have a large amount of money built up from loan repayments, Goldsmith said. In the Higher Education Amendments of 1972 a new program, Basic Educational Opportunity Grant (BOG), was founded. BOG guidelines state that any student pursuing post secondary education is entitled to $1,400 per academic year mmus the expected family contribution However, laws governing the funding of BOG say no money can be appropriated for this new program until all other st anding programs are also funded. But the January 29 Presidential budget requested $622 million for BOG and $250 million for the College Work Study Program but no money for the older education programs, the National Direct Student Loan and Student Educational opportunity grant. "What we are going tci see is a powerful struggle," Goldsmith said. "Now the question that arises is 'What action should we take now for allowing students aQd parents to make plans for September?'" he said; Goldsmith said USF would begin sending letters later this month to new or continuing students, have a financial need, making committments to be filled if or when the money is available. The letter will state "the future is confusing but we are enclosing a contingent offer of aid that is contingent upon the Continued on. page 2 fActiVist's parents -reflect on life, trial l By Linda Cicero Oracle Staff Writer What stands out m John Davis's mind about the 1968 Democratic Convention m Chicago is the dusk scene in Grant Park that memorable Wednesday when the whole world was w.atching He remembers most the mobs of police, scre!lming "kill Davis," converging on his 27 year-old son Rennie, and clubbing him into semi-consciousness. "RENNIE called us Wednesday morning from Chicago and said it was all over and that we shouldn t worry about him any more." The next morning we saw him on TV. His head was bandaged and all you could see were his ey es." Thirteen stitches w e r e n ee ded to close head wound s R e nnie received from poli c e b ea ting s, Davis said. NOW, as then 66 y e a r-old John Davis is an arti c ulate Rennie Davis supporter of Rennie, not only as a father but as a believer in his son's causes. Mr. and Mrs. Davis were at the Bay Campus Monday to answer questions after an American Civil Liberties Union s howing of the film "The Chicago Seven Conspiracy Trial." The elder Davis, a retired government economist, lives with his wife Dorothy in New Por.t Richey. A former professor at Michigan State, Davis served on President Truman's Council of Economic Advisors and as an assistant to Labor Secretary Willard Wirtz during the Kennedy and Johnson administrations. DESPITE his long association with the federal bureaucracy, Davis is quick to defend his son, known as a radical since his undergraduate years at Oberlin College. "He convinced me, and I was hard to convince," Davis said referring to Rennie's stand opposing the Vietnam war. The desire to influence public opinion on Vietnam was what led Rennie and others to Chicago-not an intention to disrupt the convention, Davis said. THERE was no conspiracy, he added, because no disruptions were planned and most of the so <.:ontinued on page 10


2 -THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 Oil price controls ordered WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Cost of Living Council Tuesday ordered price controls placed on the nation's biggest petroleum companies "to assure the American consumer an adequate supply of oil at reasonable prices Pound floats LONDON (UPI)-Britain announced Tuesday it would agree to let the pound join other Common Market currencies in a joint float against the dollar, provid ed the European partners defend Market currencies against speculative attacks no matter what the cost. Indians adamant WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (UPI)-Leaders of 250 militant lorida news briefs U F selects woman GAINESVILLE (UPl)--The University of Florida has its first woman student body president in its 120-year today--Alison Miller of Coral Gables. Miss Miller, a 20-year-old political science junior, was chosen by the student Senate Monday night to fill the unexpired term of Sam Taylor of who resigned last week after it was disclosed he had not registered for classes this quarter. Emergency measures hold hope HOMESTEAD (UPl)--Health officials installed an emergency water supply and closed a children's day care center Tuesday in hopes of stemming the typhoid fever epidemic at the South Dade Labor Cainp. Dr. Milton Saslaw, Dade County's public health director, said the latest count showed 46 clinically confirmed cases of typhoid and 129 persons hospitalized with typhoid-like symptoms, many of them children. Adams refuses to turn over records TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Lt. Gov. Tom Adams told Secretary of State Richard B. Stone Tuesday that he owes $6,313.95 to seven Florida banks, and an. aide said that is all the information Adams plans to furnish about his ten-year effort to pay off old campaign debts. Stone has asked Attorney General Robert L. Shevin if he has legal authority to subpoena Adams' bank records in relation to the backlog of campaign debts that Adams said once reached about $150,000. State operated detention centers TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Calling jails and some youth detention homes "a breeding ground for the hard-core future adult criminal," Sen. Louis De La Parte filed legislation Tuesday requiring the.stale to take over operation of county detention July L Earlier, the Tampa Democrat filed a companion bill that would prohibit jailing of any youth under age 17 in any facility intended or u sed for adults after Dec. 31. Police cannot hold drunk drivers TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Attorney General Robert L. Shevin said Tuesday anyone accused of a non-capital crime has an "absolute right" to release on bail, and that police cannot hold a drunk driver overnight to sober him up before releasing him. Shevin advised Police Chief Walter V. Dantzler of St. Cloud that the drunk driving law makes no provision for holding a suspect if he can post bail and has some "responsible adult" to take him home. Dickenson complains of discourtesy TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Comptroller Fred Dickinson complained to Gov. Reub_in Askew Tuesday that one of his employes had been "discourteous" and hinted that the motive was the employes' desire to perpetuate himself in a top job Dickinson lodged the complaint against Askew's consumer advisor, Arthur England, whose office was created by the 1972 Legislature. Tlw ()rad is tlw offi.-ial studnt-dih'd 1uwspa1H'r .oftlw of South Florida and is puhlislwd four tinH"s throu:h durin: ti,.. a.-:ut.mi.-'"ar 1uriod S<'ph'mhr throu:h mid-Junt': '" i<"<' durin: th1 aiulmie l"'riod mid-Jun throu:h ..\111/:ust. tht' l ni,l'rsih of South Florida. 1202 Fowlr Aw .. Tampa Fla. ( lpinio;,, <'xprss

Checkmate! Members of the chess club involved in this match are Pres. Mark Cohen (front left) and Dr. Ap Zylstra (front right), with USF Champion Bill Fink (rear left) and Club Treas. Jon Peacock, (rear right), doing similar battle in the background. Enrollment projection Llses additional factors By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer New methods of proj e cting University enrollment figures for the period 1973 to 1982 are being used this quarter at USF. "We are taking into the projection factors that had not been considered before said Odille Hansen, Coordinator of Academic Planning. The department now considers such factors as number of junior college graduates, community college graduates, area population growth and historical USF data. IN THE past only the number of Florida high school graduates had been used to make the projection. Hansen said, "The number of Florida high school graduates is becoming less important since more students are from out of state or are attending two year institutions." She said the new method is being used partly because of budget cutbacks resulting from failure to meet enrollment projections for this academic year A growth of llOO was predicted but only 700 new students were enrolled : THE UNIVERSITY 1s required to make revisions in the 10 year projection every year and present the revi s ions to the Board of Regents (BOR). The projections must present a breakdown into cat e gories including lower l e vel, upper level and graduate students Also included are breakdowns of students per maior and per discipline figures a total budget. The profections of the individual universities are added together to see if it is comparable to the BOR figure. Hansen said the USF projection would be sent to the BOR by the end of the week but did not know when the Board would act upon it. Grievance system adopted by deans Students with academic complaints will have a place to take their gripes provided Pres Cecil Mackey approves a new grievance plan. The Council of Deans yesterday adopted a document outlining standa r d procedures for academic grievances in each college. "President Mackey still has to approve the procedure," Carl Riggs, vice-president for Academic Affairs, said following the two hour closed-door meeting. "He may opt to ask for faculty senate feedback before givmg the procedure final approval, Riggs said. In October, Ben Johnson, SG secretary of Academic Affairs, submitted Riggs a plan for a formal means for students to air complaints involving academic policies. His plan was revised to the procedure adopted yesterday. The grievan c e committee, composed of an equal number of faculty and students, "shall exist in each colleg e, the adopted document says. Academic grievance committees have alread y been in existence in the Colleges of Engineering, Social and Behavioral S cience, and Language-Literature. The committee proposal it submitted to the administration. In other business, the Council of Deans adopted modifications on the form dealing with faculty raises. The categories of "teaching, residence, and service" were thrown off the form, to be replaced with are_as of "promotion merit, other merit, and adjustment," Riggs said. "'Other merit' would deal with a salary raise where a faculty member has been productive, but no promotion was involved," he explained. "The 'adjustment' area is for faculty that may have been overlooked, or where inequities were created he added According to the salary raise form, salary increases are based on "teaching effectiveness, resident and creative activity, academic advisement, service, and overall quality." Correction The Bi-Annual Blood Drive referred to in yesterday's BulietinBoard is limited to staff personnel only. Blood donations will he taken on Mach 13 in UC 251. THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 3 Sunshine law cited BOR selection 1n The Board of Regents named a new president for Florida Atlantic University Monday under charges the selection was made in violation of Florida's "government in the sunshine" law University of Kentucky Vice Pres. of University Relations Dr. Glenwood L. Creech, 51, was one of 20 candidates nominated for the post vacated by Dr. Kenneth Williams. But Creech was the only candidate to attenj the Pensacola meeting, which led observers to speculate his selection had been made prior to the meeting and needed only to be formally confirmed. Regent Chairman J .J. Daniel of Jacksonville admitted the decision t o hire Creech was made "four or five days ago," but said the selection was not in violation of the Sunshine Law Florida's ''government in the sunshine" law requires that all public boards and agencies carry on official business in the open. A selection committee chaired by Regent Marshall Criser of Registration at Bay campus Bay Campus students will register for Qtr. 3 today. Students who will be attending both may register at the St. Petersburg campus if they did not sign up with representatives last week during the early registration at Tampa. J.J. Daniel Palm Beach made the recommendation to hire Creech last week, Daniel said. Criser called Creech, "a strong administrator who would fit into the system and work as part of the team." Regent Burke Kibler of Lakeland said he knew Creech had been recommended by Criser' s committee, but the final decision came at yesterday's meeting. Creech said he did not consider himself to be the Florida AtlantiC president until .the Regents voted Monday. "I was invited to the meeting," he said, "and I assumed this was the purpose." Even though the Regents said they had not violated the Sunshine Law, they added a request to their 1973 legilsative program that Tallahasse,e lawinakers amend the Sunshine Law to allow public boards to meet privately on sensitive matters. Criser said city councils, county commissions, and school boards across the state are seeking similar exemptions. NOTICE A representative from the Krannert Graduate School of Industrial Administration at Purdue University will be on campus March 10, 1973, to discuss the graduate program in business. Interested in both MEN and WOMEN regardless of mciior field. MARCH 1 0, 1973 10 am 12 noon AOC 105 Student Career & Employment Center Interested persons contact Pat Toney, AOC 105, Ext. 2295. The BOR makes a total projection for the nine universities in the st a te and College of Education is awaiting approval on a grievance ATT. STUDENTS & FACULTY EXECUTIVE GOLF HAS IT ALL: Dolf Waldmeier Exceptional Service, Equipment, Saving 10% Discount with USF 1.0. (even sale items) Wed. March 7 8 PM UC252 Cut Proof Balls $595 doz. Gloves $150 17500 Clubs Now 8995 WE HAVE IT ALL 213 So. Dale Mabry 877-8703 Next to Sambo's 11 Alpine Treking and Mountaineering" ( a kind of natural yoga ) Folk Music & Color Slides


4. THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 Learn from Women's Week, it's for us all This week's Women's Week events provide at least one thing all students, faculty and administrators have a common interest in --education. Centered around tomorrow's International Women's Day, Women's Programming has set aside this week to discuss the role of women in today's society and educate the people on the problems encountered by women in their education, lifestyles and careers. IN THE PAST, little information had been available on achievements, interests and abilities of the female section of the population. Women are now beginning to get the recognition they deserve. Through the energetic efforts of many people at USF, information dealing with male and female liberation is available on campus at the various panels and lectures this week. IT MUST be remembered that Women's Liberation deals with more than equal rights for females; it brings out discrepancies and inequalities which actually affect both sexes. Edification of people helps bring equality to all. Regardless of one's sex or mental attitude on liberation, the programs offered through Saturday as part of Women's Week, are excellent and have something for everyone, especially an education. Readers upset by registration, show Editor: Something must be done to stop the people .who get into early registration well before 'their designated time, which appears iii the schedule of classes booklet. I know of three ways students are registering before their appointed times: (1) in to CTR 248 (2) having someone else pull their cards for them (3) acquiring special passes which are apparently from the head of a department, saying, for that John Doe is a member of a sports team, and that he will not be able to register at his appqinted time; so let him in now. (This is as long as he is really what he says he is, but these passes a:re getting into the-hands of people who should not have them). I URGE the administration to put tighter security on CTR.248, where early registration is held, and checkali'I.D.'s closely. Make sure someone isri't leaving wit.h their own packets and someone else'.s. Try to make sure .that the departments are a little tighter with their special passes, etc. There is a reason that the time schedtiles are printed. If everyone were honest enough to follow them, class sections could :be opened at regular intervals; so a Friday registration time would be just as good as .a Tuesd'a.y or Wednesday time. As long as students continue toregister before their scheduled times, the honest peC?ple, who follow the schedule, will be getting cheated. Douglas Jones No Intro? 2ACC Editor: Do Mass Communication courses realiy exist at. USF? I have tried to enroll [ ltttus policy] The .Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All lette,rs inust be and include the writer's student and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be -considered for publication the followinJr; day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. ( inthe INTRO course to Mass Com for the past 3 quarters and have met with failure all 3 times. Considering that, on the last letters ] I had the earliest possible registration hour and still found the Editor: course closed. I resigned myself to the fact that I will never taste the area of Mass Com due to the apparent lack of concern amongst the appropriate meatheads m this untouchable department. May I suggest that, if these people cannot do a better organizing and planning job in the future, they as well "kiss their Mass goodbye.'' Neel Voss 3MKT Re: How to dress so that everyone knows you're liberated. Isn't it amusing that a week of activities designed to enlighten women is inaugurated with a fashion show. However "funky" or "feminist" that presentation may be, it serves no redefinition of women in American society but is a reinforcement for that society's promotion of female insecurity (Editorials ,-Co_m_m __ ,-n-ta-ry-] and subsequent con.sumerist ego tripping. Hopefully the speakers during the remainder of Women's Week will gave much more to offer than fad. Editor: Jane Dunn 3PSY 1Thank you To those who care and support: Thank you! After two quarters of women's team sports, volleyball and basketball, my need to thank you crystallized. For those USFers who are not yet aware, our school has fielded two excellent women's intercollegiate teams in area and State competition. They have represented our University proudly. MY FIRST recognition is to the girls who have worked so hard, given of their time and effort, and who love and enjoy highly skilled competition. Secondly, there are quite a number of USF guys and girls followed and supported our teams. This we truly appreciate. It really helps to have you with us. Thirdly, Dr. Joe .Howell, Dr. Richard Bowers, and Miss JoAnne Young have been very instrumental in the birth, support, and financial backing necessary to put South Florida "on the map" in women's sports in this state. One USF graduate, Cindi Mirando, must be given credit for sowing the seeds that have grown into a blooming flower. WOMEN'S Intercollegiate Athletics have just begun. It is a fine start. Our next endeavor is_ in slow pitch softball. Quarter 3 -USF co-hosts the State tourrianient with St. Petersburg J.unior College. I personally invite each. student, staff, and faculty member who and fine, highly skilled competition for women to our games and tournaments. We are the Golden Brahmisses! Janie Cheatham Women's Team Sports Coach This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $ H-7,208.J.2. or 9cr per copy, to disseminate. news to the students, staff and faculty of the of South Florida. (Forty percent of the _per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) __ I f ht 0 R A c L f Manager J Sports E11itor D.\ \ID MOOIOL\Y\ .\1h i"r LEO ST\L'i.\KEH t .. .IJK.\DU'iES: General nt'\\'S :i p.m. for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for : ... ANPA PACEMAKER A if ARD ]<)(){, ]<)()<) noon for noon for Thurrsday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines . :i __ . 1x1thd ont without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person mail with t'nt'lost'd. Advt'rtising rates on request. 974-2620, Monday through 1''riday. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. :::: ACP ALL-AMERICAN Sl!VCF /9(>1 :;:: Storits and of.inltrest lo students ht' submitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxt's !.!! .. ;:;: in thl' Librar\ and l .:. .. I . !:-: :: ::: ::. = = :.:.:.: -:::.:. :: ... =.:. 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Equal Rights Amendment debaters ... Ann Loughridge Kerr (upper)and Helen Gordon Davis (lower} spoke last night. Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Hot ERA debate results in tie vote By Marilyn Evon Oracle StaffWriter A heated Focus debate over the proposed 27th ammendment to the US Constitution ended in a tie vote last night. The 27th amendment would add equal rights for women to the Constitution, beefing up the 19th amendment of 1920. Helen Davis, lobbyist for the League of Women Voters, spoke for the affirmative. the repercussions this amendment will have in the courts," she sai_d, "and I believe it will be disasterous for women.'' "Why should women give up superior rights for equal rights?" she asked. "Why should women give up so much to get the extra rights to equal pay and equal jobs?" Kerr commented a woman cannot compete successfully in a man's world and still fulfill her biological role of mother, saying those who .try do poorly at least in one area. THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 5 Custom agents find, seize nine tons of pot STEINHATCHEE, Fla. (UPI)-Over nine tons of marijuana valued at $4.6 million was seized late Monday near the Gulf of Mexico in what customs officials said was the largest marijuana haul ever in the United States. Seven rrien were arrested as about 20 federal and state agents converged on the isolated North Florida area seven miles south of here after a barge-like vessel was spotted mired in Rocky Creek. THE marijuana, which weighed 18,280 pounds, was found in over 400 large bags on a small strip of land frontipg the Gulf and aboard the vessel which had run aground in the adjacent creek. Richard Trindle, Jacksonville senior resident agent, said the Jamaican marijuana was apparently unloaded from a larger ship out in the Gulf Saturday night and carried to shore in smaller boats. Trindle said the barge was to be used to ferry the marijuana across the creek behind the strip of land to a road on the mainland. ONLY other marijuana seizure I can think of which was larger was one on the West Coast a few weeks back which was about 20,000 pounds," he said. The seven arrested were identified as Floyd Farrel Ca:po, 40, Cross City; Steven Garrett Lamb 20, and Barry Wesley Korn, 23, -both of St. Petersburgh; Michael When officers got there they found the area deserted. They had left the mari.Juana unprotected. -Richard Trindle Knight, 23, David Strongosky, 23, and Walter Richard Ercius, 22, all of St. Petersburg Beach, and James Gregory Maslanka, 24, ofGainesville . The sevim were arraigned Tuesday afternoon before Dixie County Judge Ike C Harmon on charges 6f possession of Marijuana. Bond was set at $25,000 each and the men were returned to the county jail in Cross City. TRINDLE said four of the men were arrested in a late model Ca_dillac following a speed chase at speedsup to 110 miles per hour. The other three were arrested in a pickup truck. "When officers got there they found the area deserted," said Trindle. "The thought is they had gone to try to get somebody to help puH the boat out. They had left the marijuana unprotected." The arrests were made as the men .returned to the boat late in the evening. DIXIE County. Sheriff Al Parker sai_d a deputy discovered the barge and marijuana after someone spotted it in the creek. He said federal and state agents were notified and they kept the barge under surveillance until .the suspects returned. Trindle said the .. large ship used to haul the marijuana int<> the Gulf waters may operate out of Tampa Port "We have opinions on what ship it might have been but nothing definite,'' said 'frindle. "Indications are thatthe group operated out of Tampa}' The confiscated marijuana was taken to the customs office in for weighing and storage. LU:T ERAN -WORS IP By Popular. Demand, Worship Js Noon. Sundays at .the Episcopal Center on so th Street For Information, call 988-4025 Offering answers to the most frequent challenges to the Equal Rights Ammendment that women will be drafted and there will no longer be separate restrooms'Davis reminded the audience the draft had been abolished and separate restrooms are protected by the Constituti on in right to privacy measures. Career education conference topic We've Lowered Our Davis quo_ted from a newspaper article which named the Ku Klux Klan and several' other conservative groups as major supporters of anti-ERA organizations. She suggested the local chapter ofCitizens Against the Women's Draft be forced to reveal its support in the public interest. Ann Kerr, local attorney, spoke for the rejection of the ERA, saying most people hear the words "equal" and "rights" and think it is automatically a good thing. "I am just beginning to realize Pearl Buck dead at 80 DANBY, Vt. (UPl) Pearl S. Buck, Pulitzer and Nobel prize-winning novelist who gave generations of American their first glimpse of Chinese culture, died Tuesday. She was 80. By Bob Scribner Oracle.Staff Wl"iler The implications of career educational goals and the need for more than just careet education were discussed at the Career Education Conference here March 1-2. "As a basic precept you must not forget the problems of local level administrators," said Sh i rl e y B o o n e d e p u t y commissioner of education. "These administrators work with assigned resources--usually limited--in the planning, implementation and evaluation of career education programs. There can be no subsitutes for competent, capable administrators." BOONE also listed steps in education which must be accomplished before any program can be successfully initiated, including studying values of academic versus vocational training, dealing with environmental and physiological constraints; of utilitzing available resources and selecting competent people for counseling, placement and follow-up positions. Dr. Duane Nielson, acting coordinator of Career Education, U.S.-Office of Education, stressed more professional education training. Content acquisition should be the first guideline for this program, he said. Over 60 representatives of Florida ,universities, county school boards, junior colleges, the U.S. Office of Education and the Florida legislature attended Prices f/(l 5 91 zy> 4 71.fiUY 3 n .:Alf. v"" M1.d 'nL1'UJ-19 Jf Open Daily Until 9 PM Busch Store Sunday 12 -6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-5661 4962 Busch Boulevard 988-9105 the two-day conference. U.S. NAVY FOR AN UNLIMITED FUTURE IN NUCLEAR POWER, SEE THE NAVY'S OFFICER INFORMATION TEAM IN AOC 105. MARCH 7th THROUGH MARCH 9th, 9:00 A.M. TILL 3:00 P;M. OR CALL 985-1010 ANYTIME.


6. THE ()llACLE MARCH. 7 1973 Climber to speak on Alpin e treking By Alice Oracle Starr Writer It's high time USF host as distinguished a guest as Dolf Waldmeier from Switzerland, who will speak on "Alpine Treking and Mountaineering," today at 8 p.m. in UC 252 . Waldmeier will show slides of week-long treks over old mule trails in the Alps and of his activities as a climbing trainer and excursion. leader working with a particular group of people over many years. WHO has been working in the Swiss Alps for over 20 years says "Mountain climbing is a kind of natural yoga. The mountain air is a natural drug with none of the drawbacks of real drugs and with the same expanding of consciousness and .. liberating effects." "Yoga procedes mainly by breathing control which is a main mind control simultaneously," Waldmeier added. He stresses the importance of developing an individual's mental vitality as fully as possible through natural exercise. His slides will show dangerous and relatively undangerous ascent techniques, from treking to rope climbing, and the necessity of a good balance between an ever hazardous sport and recreation. Waldmeier said he would be happy to find a group of USF students who would like to climb in the Alps during the summer. "I understand that the government gives some subsidies for traveling on vacations and we could try to arrange something," he said. Admission to tonight's seminar is free. Dolf Waldmeier Women's program to identify artists "Women.and the Arts," a free prograni > .al>out C:oriteip9rary and historical women artists, will be presented Thursday at 10 a.m. in UC 251, ;ts a part of the Women's Week festivities. -staff .stress es ne w lo-ok _By Jllilma . Qf_ "basically . will dispiay fo_its rdrmat this. iliriJlersand: :symb()l : (&) a ,, .mE.1.AMPERSANU.w1ll for; first. time .. :This:: :would Kau-tmann . to dist;t1ss: '.'iflssimilatian : glisll r :af:::Jher artist . enClose a self addressed envelope wiih the sbmission, we Will return. his suggestions ori how to :improye," he ACCORDING to Tafoya, .ri,!.S:terial : from 011tside of "the University will no lopger lie accepted (or publication by the, inagazine, d .ue to ve policy. pres. Joe lfowell, student affairs; thought the.old policy fo be unfair; since "iS' by< '.'J lllI}. send back all stihmissioris : :fton\ : a:n.d '. ; an." Incredible. FOR)he magazine . accepted from staff their spouses, and alumnae. . of $10 will be given 'lr:1 each. catagory art and photography, for 'theliest submitted All are judged by magazine staff members. . ''One slogans is: ;'We. want. Your Soul!' and we do,': Tafoya saia'. ''Ampersand" is.the oly o'Utlet for creativity in the ; "'. . . . 'Literaiy-Artfield on campus. So If you're errupting creativity, send us your work to the Language-Literature )Jwlding 472 or 358E,". he said. DEADLINE for submitted material is March 16; Tafoya said the only restrictions are on length, since there is limited number of pages to work with. The magazine, which will come out in May, is sold on eampus. Tafoya said the price will range between 35-45 cents. "We are moving, I feel, to more creativity on our part as producers of the magazine," said Tafoya. The. program will feature and identify women who have -contributed to art. Art historians have distorted the view of. art by eliminating historical women artists, according to June Smith a member of the art committee for Women's Week activities and who recently earned a masters degree in art at USF. SMITH SAID most good w9men artists were. the daughters, wives, sisters or companions of famed male artists. they gr9und paint for their .r pai[J.ted art backgrounds or hand or feet on a painting done by a man, she said. "The trend is nowto rediscover these women to serve .as models, to define an ar:t style," she said. Smith will show slides of women artists and their works, from a recent showinBaltimore, Md. She said the slide USF ARTIST SERIES presentation will include about 31 women artists. A few of the women are mentioned in art histories, but many of them are very obscure though their work is worth mentioning, she said. Smith will al so show slides of her work and tha.t of USF professor Dr. Gladys Kashclin. Kashdin and Mary Ellen Bowers, a local artist anc:l teacher; will join Smith. for a panel on .'The Creative : What Hapi}ens ,to Her;" following slide show, MARCH 9,1973-8=30p.m. McKAY AUDITORIUM GEN.ADMN.$5 ,$4 ,$3 USF FULL:TIME STUDENT $2.50,$2.00,$1.50 TICKETS: THEATRE BOX OFFICE 1: 15 4:30 pm RESERVATIONS ph. 974-2323 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS


TllE 197:3 ;'-,'7 Julian Bream to play classic, mod(#rn gu]ta1r Julian Bream . a renowned dassical, guitarist 'and lutenist will performFri4ay at.B: 30 p.m. at TOJl!,pa's McKay Auditorium. .Abrams to perform with Gulf Symphony Jacques USF. music professor, will be featured as the guest i1rfist of the F1orida Gulf cOast Symphony's Spring Pops Concert, Sunday at 3:30 p;m. at Tampa's McKay Auditorium. Abralll, wlio debuted with the Philadelphia Orchestra. as winner of the Schubert Memorial Award, has performed with more than 80 symphony orchestras around the world, He has appeared with renowned cond'uctors as Eugene Ormandy, Leopold Stokowski, Dimitri Metropoulos and Malcolm Sargent. Euryanthe," Richard Rodgers' "Sound of : Music," Wa.gner's "Lohengrin," Sibelius' "Valse Triste'' and Verdi's to La Forza del Destine." Joseph Kreines will conduct Youmans' "_No, No Nanette:" Tickets to the concert are $2 for adults and $1 ftir children and students with :Tickets can be purchased through the Symphony office, or at the hox office the day of the. show. Julian Bream, a renowned British classical guitarist and lutenist who has !J.Cclaimed as a worthy' successor:tq. Aqdi:es Segovia, will concert. Friday at 8:30 p.m; at McKay Auditorium on the Uriiversitvof Tampa campus. who will appear as a part of the Florida Center for the Arts Artist Series, has been h'onored as one of the niost and sought-after (musl(] . . . : artists of modern ,times. HIS . W()RK familiar throughmit the for .the technical brillianc, e iirid emotfonal depth he. strivei; to in his field. His recordings of cJassfoal and corttemp .orary g\li:tar and Ensemble, OhOi: r to prese.nt 'Fhe University Percl!s11ion Ensemble, directed by. Spe11per Lockwood, .and .the .. lJniversifr Brass . Choir, by D<>n both .. assi!ltan't of Mul!ic 'Arts, "1ill perform in a:ao .p;ni. in 'the. ::n1,1e Arts Auditorium (F AH 101). .. The program Wilr ":-.: ,Gopack "Fair O at Sorochinsk'' .... wUl l;ie by thci Ensemble. 0THE SOUTHEAST *** Chora1t1nion needs,sittgers The. USF Ch.ora.L Union is looking fot ne-W .for Qtr. For 'those interestea :in receiVing credit, {or. MUS 374, section 005 during Choral Union i{a one credit hour course. 'For Mudents not in getting credit, simply attend. the first rehearsal. Rehearsals. are ori Monday, Wednesd11y and Friday at 3p.m. in F AH 101. If you are ipterested in joining; or wa.nt more informatfo, contact Judy Steves in the mtlsic office, FAH 204. The Choral Union.will hold. a concert March 16:at 8:3-0p.m. in FAH 101. premiere of Flage,Ilols ''Divertirnepfo. for.,Piarfo:at)d Percu11sion ... . f . first part ,oft? . musicale. . "SylJiP.h()ny aD:ci Pereuasi1>l1'' and "Poein for Brass: The. x pllly#r11 .. Adission is fre .. ABRAM IS both a concert and recording artist. He received his training at the Curtis lnstitu,te and Julliard Graduate School. He will perform Beethoven's "Piano Concerto No. 4 in G Major." THE IRONSID .ES BA R The musical selection for the remainder of the concert will include both classical and contemporary numbers. Maestro Irwin Hoffman will conduct Weber's "Overture to 14727 North Florida Ave. RAIN DRIVER Wed., March 7 through Sat., March 10 Happy Hour Tuesday 8 to 9 p.m. music hav.e . sol

Con;ratulations order Ill ... for yesterday's winning pitcher Mark Baum (smilin1d who tossed a three hitter against Connecticut. USF's baseball squad next plays Saturday against Temple. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Brahmans beat Huskies again By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor For the second consecutive day USF received some much needed pitching, this time a three-hitter from Mark Baum, to rec ord a 3-1 victory over Connecticut yesterday. Monday the Brahmans behind ace pitcherDon Ellison downed last season's fifth ranked baseball team, 5-1, as the Huskies collected only five hits. .. I LIKE those kind," said Coach Beefy Wright, following the which raised USF's mark to 4-. 3. "We played pretty good and the team was hitting the ball pretty good today The Brahmans managed nine hits, including three by third baseman Tony Rizzo, who is replacing Glenn Alvarez, out with a broken right thumb. Rizzo WFLA scored 8-0 win over soccer club WFLA-TV Soccer Club (USF soccer team) defeated USF's soccer club 8-0 Sunday at USF. Playing without second leading scorer Greg McElroy, hurt in a motorcycle accident. WFLAhad little trouble keeping their p 'erfect record intact. "They just don't have the attack we have. They have a few good people, but don't have the over111l team we do," WFLA coach Dan Helcomb said. The win brings WFLA's season record to 5-0-0 in the Florida West Coast soccer leagmo:. WFLA will host Sarasota here and the USF soccer club will play in Clearwater this weekend. also drove in USF's winning run with a sixth inning single. "To be a winning club you've gotta have a different man hitting everyday," Wright explained. "Tony did the job today." BAUM WAS impressive on the mound, sending Huskie batters down in in six innings. The victory was the first for the freshman righthander who had allowed Florida State two run$ in four and a third innings in his only other assignment. Connecticut starter Jack Taylor and Baum staged a duel for four innings before USF finally broke through for a run in the fifth. Rizzo opened the inning with a single, was sacrificed to second by Ellison, and scored on Mike Campbell's hit. The Huskies tied the contest and scored their only run of the game in the following inning. John Ihlenburg opened the frame with a bunt down_ the third baseJine. A fielder's choice and a fly ball moved hif!I to third and Henry Reed's double cut USF's lead in half. RIZZO PUT USF ahead for good in the bottom of the sixth as he drove in Jeff Davis who, along with Steve Gilmore, had managed two out singles. The final Brahman run, which Photography Professional Training Fla. Institute Photography 420 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-2891 Eveninq courses beginning April 16 Jf rattrnit!' I RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING }!} PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Daily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 113520 Pl.AZA_J scored two innings later, came compliments of poor Huskie fielding. Mike Hazel walked with one down and scored from first as third baseman Ihlenburg threw Davis' bunt single into right field foul territory. In the last inning Baum retired the side in order as USF climbed above .500 for the first time since its season-opening win against Embry Riddle. ..WE LOST one more than I was hoping for. I was hoping we could take four of the six," Wright said of the games with Florida State, Temple and Connecticut, the year's toughest competition. The Brahmans are off until Saturday when Temple, who twice defeated USF last USF ARTIST SERIES weekend, comes back to Tampa. Wright said he plans to go with Ellison, 1-0 after Monday's victory. .. If you wish to make any suggestions to The Oracle, suggestion boxes are located in the Library and the UC. MARCH 16 & 17, 1973-8:30 P. M. UNIVERSITY THEATRE GENERAL ADMISSION-$3.00 USF FULL-TIME STUDENTS-$1.50 RESERVATIONS: USF THEATRE BOX-OFFICE-974-2323 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS


THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 9 Richman tells of experience By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor For 29 years UPI sports editor Milton Richman has been writing, but it has been only in the past few months that he has .. encountered his most difficult assignments. Speaking before assistant professor Leonard Granato' s Advanced Reporting class yesterday afternoon, Richman Oracle photo by Richard Evon Milton Richman answers question ... in yesterday's talk at USF Men face Rollins USF's men's tennis team .travels to Winter Park today to take on a tough Rollins College squad. "They tied for tops in the nation last year in the college division, and are strong again this year," Coach Spaff Taylor said of his opponent. TAYLOR'S 4-1 squad will go into the contest healthy with the exceptiOn of George Falinski. The number six player has an inflamed muscle in his serving arm and it is doubtful he will start. "We'll make a decision at game time. If he doesn't play, then John Finkel will play in his position," Tayl

10. THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau .. 0 Thes .is proposal. .:"1 wi]l take. as compiehenstve. an approac.h pussiblc. jt .ShbuJa. be nOted: are 'manyq;roblems in. a fhes1s In my paper. l intend to outline. the !Ill(j'or po.sitjve aspects of our jnvolveme.nt ln Vjetnam Ridicule ond abuse. from my fnencls, to name two . VVAW dismissal motions overruled PENSACOLA, Fla (UPl)Upholding the constitutionality of the Federal Anti-Rioting and Conspiracy Act, U .S. district Judge Winston Arnow Tuesday refused to dismiss charges that seven members of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW), and one supporter, conspired to bomb the Republican Convention last summer in Miami Beach Arnow adjourned the day-long hearing immediately after denying the defense's third dismissal motion of the day. The m_otion attacked the constitutionality of the federal anti-riot and conspiracylaws and the law making it a crime to conceal or fail to record knowledge of a crime. Scott Camil "'11HESE acts are facially. constitutional and I so hold," said Arnow. when it adjourned until 9 a.m. (CST) Wednesday. The judge said he found no evidence to substantiate a motion seeking dismissal on the gro'!nds that the propriety of the procedures used in the grand jury investigation of the VV AW were allegedly questioned by a member of the grand jur-y. Arnow said U.S District Judge David L. Middlebrooks in Tallithassee, where the grand jury investigated the VVA W case, had interrogated the grand juror who raised the unspedfied questions and had sent a transcript to Pensacola. ARNOW, who appointed Davis------Defense attorney Doris argued that the Anti Riot Act, making it a to cross state lines .to cause riots, was unconstitutional because .it outlawed "near advocacy." "It is unconstitutional to forbid near advocacy and we maintain this is exactly what this Anti-Riot Act does," Mrs. Peterson said himself judge in the c::ase after Middlebrooks said he had the' jlii:br -'s testimony, ";md 1 do noi believe anything said suggested anyth,ing was wrong : Continued from page 1 called Chicago seven did not know each other until their trial began last year. Davis, his wife and daughter several sessions of the .trial heard Rennie testify. At -one point Rennie's sister was dragged from the courtroom for joining the audience iri laughing at qe of Judge Julius Hoffman's rulings. -r this is an example of .iustice in America, then I am frightened. Maybe I can rationalize all this because I'm old, but what about the young people?" -John Davis .... contempt "Rennie called me about 10 citation!! for failing to rise upon days after the_ trial began and .. Hoffman;s entrance into the said, 'Dnd, we're never going to to bring the Vietmlm war to an end," Davis said ; -"but Rennie spent io years trying Other nations feel that he did help to end the war, and = want to honor him for it; It' makes me very: unhappy about my couritry to know they can't treat Rennie right." EARLIER Tuesday, Arnow dismissed two other motions for I there stillone more motion before the court S .enate i : ncreas .es veterans'. benefits "I will not unveil -the 1>ecrecy of the gr arid jury proceedings,'' Arnow said in denying t .he defense attorney's that they should be allowed fo cross examine the juror; The judge also denied tlie request to. exarriine Jhe grand jury records and minutes to determine whether the made an independent decision _or was pressured into stamping' ; .. the government decision . courtroom. After two days at the get a fair trial from this man ."' WASHING'I,'.ON (UPl)-The Senate passed : a $1.12 billion package of veterans Tuesday, iilcluding .two bills The cemetery bill would create one national'. cemetery system to be run by the VA, with only Arlington burial grounds at the academies operat(:ld separately'. ,ALSO rejectedwas a defense motion seeking dismis 'saJ on grounds that the charges aga'inst the defendants were not specific e nou g J:i and were "unconstitutionally vague trial/' Rennie's father thought The defendants thus decided about doing the same thing. to draw a5 public attention ''HAD I there one more as possible to the trial to day l would have been in jail demostrate its mockery of because I would have to justice, Davis said, explaining ri11e. I couldn't take it any the courtroom behavior of Jerry more' . Rubin and Abbie Hoffman. contempt citation -''TH, E TRIAL made us very came when Rennie, while distrustful of the nation's said, "may lwitliholke Hoffman up but can rationalize all this because cost Rennie a four morith l'm old, but what about the sentence. .. . young people?" In view ofthe provocaticms of "It's a good thing that the )udge Hoffman and US attorney appeals court reversed the Thomas Foran, it was impossible decision of. Hoffman's court." fgr the defendarits to keep quiet, Rennie and his parents rarely Davj s said. see each other. They received "THEY were a model of letter from India yesterday, decorum when they entered the where Rennie is speaking to courtroom, but from the peace groups. He will travel on to day Judge Hoffman was Japan, Hong Kong, and Hawaii sarcastic; cynical and made fun i later this week. of the defendants and defense ''NOBODY in this country -lawyers," he said .. has said much about what he did Applicants sou .ght for SEAC positions Applications are again being taken for positions of. SEAC President and Production coordinator, formerly budgetary officer. -"We are going to accept more applications for these positions because the selection teams were left with too small a number of candidates to interview," said Jennie Loudermilk, -program director of SEAC. Both positions will be open for applications until March 9. There is a $300 stipend per quarter for each officer. Applications and further information are available in the SEAC UC 159. almost ideritiCal td ones President Nixon last fall . too t:o stly; . 111 quifk succession,. with THE BILL also would virtually nodebate arid little or authorize a special burial plot no oppositioy, . Senate allowance of $150 for former ) ippro:ved and sent to the House servicemen not interred iii bills that would: nationiil : : A_dditlonal v:ASti Y expanded health of to $800 would be serV:ics for :veteraris and authorized f()I those die Of _their families at an estimated fiveyeat millioh ; .The, layist the drug Create _. a } comprelieI1s ive a network treatment and = rehabilitati 6rt dI'.ug and alcohol ; treatment for addieted to for' servicemen and drugs or im' esfima,ted wouid require the VA to seek out five-year . and treat all addicted .. C t .he scatt _ereif c regardless of tlieir type . of 'national ce ineteries ; increase discharge.' burial plot aiicnvan ces for. The. seven VVAW members cha;ged ai:e Scott' > 26, GainesVilJe; JohnKniffen, 25, William .J. Patterson, 24, .both-of Tex.; l Altori C.. Fdss, 25, > ilialeah; Stanley K.Jr., ; 23, Gainesville, and Donald P. Purdue, The charged is . John: Briggs, 2o, Gaines\'iJle ; AU were ih the courtroom put Purdue; who isrecuperating in a hospital from an-iipendicitis corripliciifi9ris: .. veterans iri private .C:ernetei-ies. and pl:o_ vide for bu.rial of an unknown sofdier of the Vietnam . at> National YOU TOO; C:AN ENJOY 'ti-IE HIGHEST .STANDARD: OF QUALITY 1: -.. ; Cen:ietery; The fiye-year cost: $305.34 million . THE ce111etery arid h eahh measures were nearly identical fo bills Nixon pocket-vetoed as inflationary or unneeded during the congressional election recess last October The health care bill, estimated to cost '$103:85 million the year, would open Veterans Administration for the first time to wives and children of totally disabled veterans as well as to the families of those who die of serviceconnected disabilities. COUNT' ON ; spotLESSTO DELIVER THE'BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE -PRICES 8 . SPECIAL: lbs of DRY CLEANING lor $3 (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 Safi1icine (i r rtfitrl Mosfr; -


Telephone Sal es parttime M-F 5-9 p .m. $2 per hr. guaranteed s alary plus bonus. Pl e asant working cond. Exp. preferred, not necessary if you are ent husiasfic and have pleasant voice. Will train. Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard Suite 207, 253-2841 after 3 p.m. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh C\.lt flowers Wed -Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income : $10 to $25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa -8398519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete 526-3141or5228714. "The Flower Children" INC. Need immediately-waiter must be experienced, outgoing, mature, dependable Fri-Sun. nights. Small gourmet rest. Top Salary & tips After 5. 257-7271: 839-2075. Wanted: Someone qualified to cedit and re-type 300 pages of manuscript. Give Written reply with date and place for interview. O.J. Warmack, Rt. 2 Box 1381 Auburndale, Fla ; 33823 or telephone person ph. 686-3082 Lakeland. Management trammg with large coinpany. No degree requited. Send resume to Box 9134, Tampa for interview. Part-time employment. Flexible hours. Earn. $2bo-$400 per month For interview ph orie 877-5768. MEN!. WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay Worldwide iravel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept. F-3, P.O Box 2049, Port Angeles; Washi1'v.ton 98362. Student employment in Yellowstone and all US National Parks Booklet tells where and how to apply Send $2 to Agency, D-206 E. Main, Rexburg, Idaho 83440. Moneyhack guarantee Receptionist-File clerk. Sophomore 3 4 or better; Part-time. Call for interview Mrs Comfort 871-8424. Restructured SEAC positions available. President-$300 per quarter, minimum 20 hrs. a wk; responsible for coordinating arid evaluating all SEAC programs Information & Production Coordinator $300 per quarter, min. 20 hrs a wk; Public & budgeting evaluation. UC 159. 1965 VW Bus $400. Call 626-5608 or 996-2644. Has radio and is '63 XKE Roadster, new top, new paint, rebuilt engine, best offer. On weekends St. Pete. 347-1555; during week 974. 6352 Beta #36 Bob 1966 VW full factory camp e r excellent condition, call Rich Beta 431after8 p.m. at 974-6369 or 974-6368 or leave number to call back. 1973 Pontiac Ventura Hatchback. R / H, AC, PS, Rally II wheels, Rally stripes, carpeting, automatic 350 V-8. Must sell $450 dn: take over payements. 971-5012 before 5, 971-3212 .. 1966 GTO, PS, AC, Good Condition $750 or best offer. 971-1173. '63 Dodge Dart for sale One very good condition. $350.00 Call 988-4559. 1970 VW Bus conv e rt e d camper. Excellent condition. $2,000. Call 9 71-3139. Volkswagen bu g '67, d e n ls e ngine runs, $200, 988-6117. 4609 Whit eway Dr. Apt. B. 1972 Red VW Van like new. New radio and tir es. H e aler and v P11lila1ion. Lug<> P o r sche 2 carburnlor e11gi11r $2500 Call Barbara 974-6280 o r 974 62HI. Sublet 1 bdrm. unfurn. a pl. Collq;<> Pk. $150/mo. Move in Mar. 2H. 1 .<'aS<' <'xpins June 30. Will throw in $'JO d P p os il. .; ,' v BASS GUITAR with hard shell case '$45. Bass amp with two 12 in speak _ers$100. Must sell. See at La.Mancha Dos Apt. 130 after five. Ask for Les . THE CHEESE SHOP i906. S. Dale Mabry 300 varieties of cheese ... 1500 bottles of importe.d & domestic wines .. fresh bread. Lots of munching food. Ph. 251 9258. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. 971 111 5 THE OR'ACLE MARCH'7; 1'973 .11 Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylol') with new 1973 white F78x 14 $18.59 + G78x14 19.20 + 2.56 H78>!14. 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15. 19.59 + 2.63 H78x15. 20.65 + 2.81 .L78x15 22.25+3.16 Concorde Radial built to ''HOLL :vwooD p L u s BABY.LON" Midnight Shows FrL & Sat. Cor:>tinuous Sho\Ys 11:45 !vrino norfow white for compact cars 520x 560x 15"650x 13-560x 14 '6oox.15 all sizes. $14.95 +Federal tax of 1 ;71 to 1.91 per fire. Thia la a p .. mlum ti;. built In Italy for enthualaai .:' Concorde raised white letters wide wide wider . put on A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride B60x13 BR78xl3 29.15 GR78x15 35.11 F60x14 33.05 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 37,31 G60x14 34.89 F60x15 33;36 G6ox15. 3S.07 J60x15 39.79 L60x1S FR78x14. 32.18 LR78x15 39.29 L60x14 40.96 .. Federal TaJt 2 16 3.'?2 WE MOUNT ON MAGHREE -GR78x14 36.09.,: Federal Tax 2.01 3.49 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM We ave 1 -13-14-and 15-inch radials for compact cars priced from 21.50, FJedDtax 1.41-fl1.8fl71nci:c.whdite premrlium1). ;4 .. M4i1!M . ti . .ffl@Ujh NATIONS LARGEST TIRE DEALER . TEMPl.E TERRACE 7500 E FOWLER. 988-4144 Mounting Spin Balancing . "EE. 9:30 lo 6,Jo Mon. thru Friday CATALOG Well Tampa 1705 West Chellnut 9:30 to 2:00 Sat. YBOR QTY. 1501 "2nd Ave. Counter Only free Spin Balahcing \ 253-0786 248-5016 8:30 to 5:30 Mon. thru Fri. t' 8>30 to 1,00 Sat


12 THE ORACLE MARCH 7, 1973 Cars--=-----Colllinued from page .I "I GET 40 miles to the gallon," he says. "And when I go downtown, I don't hav e any trouble finding a parking place." Once he returned to a campus parking lot to discover not only a parked in front of his, but car behind it. . It took Zalduondo two days to paint the stripes. The worst part was m asking the chrome and windshield and other parts before spraying, he said. "WHEN I first got the car it was just blue ... I put the white stripes on first," he says. ''Just this Christmas I put the red stripes on the white ones Zalduondo ow_ ns the only red, white and blue striped Honda car in Tampa, . according to his dealer, if not in the nation. Another student, Bill Langer, .. says his 1931 Model A Ford has caused at least accidents. Some 'people are so shocked at seeing his antique actually running they lose control of their own cars. "YOU SEE all these people's faces light up when you go the street;" Langer says. "People really like it. Especially old people. They say 'I remember when I had .one of those!"' When Langer' bought the car for $1,000 it hadn't run for five years. But he needed a car, and he "wanted something different." A year and a half and two or three instruction manuals)ater, Langer had a car he says isworth three times what he paid for it. AND HE drives it everywhere, even trail-riding.on dirt roads. But trail-riding has its hangups, Langer learned. He recently. got stuck in a mud puddle "up to the running boards," and had to wait an hour and a half until a jeep c ame by and pulled him out. "Godzilla" will never get stuck in the mud. Wes Swenson says his Toyota Landcruiser was built for that kind of thing. SWENSON says he has taken it on sand dunes, through mud, over rocks and hills and even up a 60 ft. helicopter landing pinnacle at Ft. Rucker, Alabama. "I got this one because of the things it will do," he says It's like the jeep used in the old movie "Safari," he says. He can takf off the top and roll up the side curtains, fold down the seats and take off through the jungle with spear in hand. WELL, not exactly. The most lethal weapon Swenson takes info the woods is his telephotb lens to shoot bird s Once he got within 25 yards of a herd of deer; he says ''While they're afraid of people, they are not afraid of .vehicles." And "Godzilla" is not particularly quiet, either. IT'S HEAVY with tires that sing and hum," and Swenson puts it iri four-wheel drive for forest travel. "It makes it like a tractor almost;'' he says. "Godzilla" gets bad mileage, but Swenson says it gives him "a feeling of security in bad weather," and that he can"bluff ----* . New ad method: customized VWs A Los Angeles advertising agency is turning the Volkswagons of young Californians into ''Beetleboards1 and paying them s2o a month to drive. them. A Beetleboard is a VW disguised as a Budweiser can complete with pop top or a pair of Levi's with a king-size zipper down front, the California State University Forty-Niner reports. Chai'Ies E. Bird, a youth market specialist, invented the Beetleboard, and the Forty Niner quotes him as saying: "The cqllege market is mobile and very hard to reach. Advertisers are well aware that college students are a little more cynical .. and even reject traditional advertising appeals." Students are contracted to drive a Beetleboard for nine months, according to. the Forty Niner, and at the of that time the car is repainted any color free pf charge. Some western campuses are thecurrent targets of Beetlehoards of America, Inc., the Forty-Niner report continues, 'but plarls are to go national soon. Beetleboards have beeh praised as inoffensive to the eye, fair in methods of advertising appeal and an improvement to driving habits of the Beetleboard owners. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 Restructured SEAC Positions Available President-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. a week; Responsible for coordinating and evaluating all SEAC programs. Information: Production Coordi nator-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. per week; Public Relations & budgeting evaluation. Apply UC 159 before noon Friday, Mar. 9, 1973 Ph. Ext. 2637 An atypical example of student transportation ... this antique vehicle is one of several at USF my way through intersections." Swenson says he may sell "Godzilla" and rely on his VW and Honda 350, but he doesn't really want to. "If everybody had the same thing it would be a very mundane and ordinary world," he says the four-channel champ An "Everything" for anybody's enjoyment. It's an AM/FM 2-Channel/4-Channel Receiver-Decoder-Synthesizer-Amplifier Control-Center. It can decode any compatibly matrixed 4-channel recording or broadcast and synth_esize two extra rear channels from any conventional 2;.channel stereo recording, tape, broadcast or other source. It can handle any discrete 4-channel tape, whether cartridge or open-reel, and has controls for every function. 100 watts of total IHF music power with less than 0.8% total harmonic or IM distortion. Walnut cabinet included. $2 9 9 9 5 We realize the additional purchase of four speakers can tear you up. So, with the purchase of the QR 1500 we packaged a $100 set of our sg r "Golden at $3995 THE STEREO GO ROUND Busch Plaza Shopping Center 4962 Busch Blvd. "at the top of the hill" 5 min. from USF 988-9105 Open .nightly till 9 Sun. 12-6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd 972-5661 open nightly till 9 Sat. till 6 Revolving Charge BAllKAllERICARD


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