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 )
Fant, Bob ( 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 ( 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 )
O12-00044 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.44 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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tuesday's heORACLf April 3, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 4 12 pages McDonald denies morals accusations Boycotting meat? O raclepnoTODyGaryLantrip Kevin Ben enjoys a "meal" at the Golden Brahman Ice Cream Shop here on campus. Nationwide, the meat boycott appeared to be effective in some places and not in others. According to a Chicago livestock official, the total market is in a "state of near trauma." BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Former Afro-American Studies professor Edw a rd G McDonald last week denied in federal district court, morals ac cusations leveled at him by a USF coed. McDonald said USF ad ministrators held the moral turpitude charges over his head to force his resignation March, 1972. FEDERAL JUDGE William Terrell Hodges postponed the trial i ndefinitely last week. A spokesman in Hodges office said yesterday no date has been set for reopening the trial. McDonald filed suit in Sep tember, 1972 charging University Pres. Cecil Mackey with "racial bias." The suit further names Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs. Riggs was authorized by Mackey to accept McDonald's resignation last spring In his suit McDonald seeks reinstatement to his USF teaching post and full back pay from June. McDONALD SAID last week charges by Barbara Earl, 4 SOC were made out of spite for his giving her an incomplete grade in his "Social Institutions in the Ghetto'' course. Earl has accused McDonald of driving her to a duplex off campus, offering_ her an alcoholic drink and making advances on her person. McDonald, in pre-trial deposition, said he took Earl to a duplex he owns when she responded to a notice he posted in the UC regarding the duplex. McDonald said he and Earl remained at the duplex only three or four minutes. He offered her orange juice and not alcohol, he said in the deposition. He denied touching Earl or any of his students. THE ALLEGED advances took place in November, 1971 and were not reported until March, 1972. In hearings in Tampa last week USF general counsel Larry Robinson outlined incompetence changes against McDonald citing frequent absence from classes, appearing late for classes, irregular office hours and student complaints that McDonald gave many incomplete grades Hobinson also brought up tne matter of McDonald s alleged debts to the University. A counter claim by Mackey and Riggs included in court records charges McDonald owes the University $229 in traffic fines incurred .between Janua. ry, 1970 and June, 1972 and $8.40 in unauthorized charges to the University Continued on Page 12 VD: local increase reflects national trend BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Reported cases of veneral disease (VD) have increased at USF in the past year, according to Dr Larry Stevens, director of Student Health Services. STEVENS SAID 81 cases of gonnorhea and 1 case of syphillis had been reported at USF by the end of Qtr. 2 compared to 82 cases of gonnorhea, but no syphillis, during all four quarters last year. Checks for gonnorhea are also made during pelvic examinauons for women seeking family planning at the Health Center, Stevens said "WE DO THIS as a service because half the women who have VD don't know that they have it," he asid. The USF rise in VD corresponded with a similar rise nationwide, Stevens said He said VD rates decresed in the late fifties but increased greatly during the mid-sixties : "Any veneral disease, especially gonnorhea and syphillis, is a serious miserable disease which can cause sterility, sickness or death if untreated," he said students to come in if they any questions Stevens said students are pretty good about reporting contacts which helped greatly in combat.ting the disease Venereal disease education proposals before Legislature Legislation aimed at setting up permanent, comprehensive health education including in formation on venereal disease, in public schools will be before the Legislature this year. "Education is one of the keys to VD control," said Ken Allman regional consultant for Region V, which covers a nine-county area around Tampa Bay ALLMAN SAID, "The biggest hangup is finding qualified teachers," but this I problem may be{ eased by a new program at USF proposed by Dr. Rita Bruce, coordinator of Health Education "WP. need venereal disease education in the context of comprehensive health education in the schools," she said, adding all USF has now is a three-course series for certification and a course entitled Health Education for the Child. Hugh Hoffman, chairman of the Department of Professional Education and Health Science in the College of Education in which Dr. Bruce works, said the purpose of the proposed curriculum would be to prepare health educators for Florida s public school system "WE WANT TO prepare tear:hers to determine the health needs of their students, which would vary by geographical area and age, she said. "The curriculum will be comprehensive, in cluding internship at schools, field work in public health facilities, development of new teaching materials and four or five courses would be open to non-majors," Dr. Bruce said. "People are interested in their bodies," she said, "but many people do not understand health courses, seeing them only from a physical point of view even through mental health is involved too In addition she said they plann e d to have a consumer health course dealing with buying medicine, food and cosmetics. Ken Allman, regional con sultant for Region 5, said Florida ranks fourth nationally in reported cases of syphillis and fifth in gonnorhea although Florida is only ninth in population. "BECAUSE OF the amount of tourists, migrants, ports and transient youths in the state, we have a more conducive at mosphere for spreading VD," he said Allman added, "We have one of the better reporting systems in the nation and have a truer picture of the problem." "There's not necessarily that much more (VD), we're just finding more," said Jerry Shirah, assistant consultant for Region 5 SHIRAH AND Allman expect an eventual decline in the VD rate because of increased funds and personnel added this year. "We're operating in two areas," Shirah said, "primary control (locating contacts during the incubation period) and epidemiology (locating active cases in contacts)." He said personnel increases are helping in epidemiology work because employes have time to sit down with patients and discuss possible contacts. Also, Shirah said they have two health clinics, one at 1105 E. Kennedy and the other at 2213 E 28th Ave., offereing free treat ment and complete con fidentiality for all VD cases.


2 THE ORACLE April 3, 197 Cancer-killing substance found NOGALES, Ariz. (UPI) A research scientist said yesterday that a substance taken from wild castor plants found in Southern California has been effective in killing cancer cells in laboratory studies. Dr. Garth L Nicolson of the Salk Institute at La Jolla, Calif. said the ability of cancer cells to grow 'uncontrolled may result from the ''unique chemical structures" of the cell surface, which is different from the surface of normal cells. "Certain plant proteins called 'lectins' can be used to probe the sugar polymers on cell TALLAHASSEE --Attorney General Robert Shevin yesterday Legislators to "restore public confidence in public of ficials" by enacting his proposal requiring officials to make full disclosures of. their personal finances. Warning that the existing law prohibiting conflict of interest among public officials may be subject to a constitutional attack in court, Shevin also urged the House Standards and Conduct Committee to support another of his proposals to tighten up that law. Shevin said his disclosure and anti-conflict of interest bills were "the best cure, the biggest shot in the arm" to counter-act the public's lack of confidence in its officials The disclosure bill, being filed in the Senate by Sen. Richad Pettigrew, D-Miami, would require all public officials and candidates for office to file their federal income tax returns, net worth statements, and data on all sources of income with the secretary of state. ERA pressure TALLAHASSEE (UPI) In an adroit political move on the eve of the 19.73 session, Senate President Mallory E. Horne said yesterday he will not stack his judiciary committee in favor of the Equal Rights Amendment --at least not until the committee kills the resolution. That 'would put the heat on the House, where ii special com mittee studying the ERA last week cancelled its scheduled vote in an effort to let the Senate take the pressure from both sides on the vaolatile issues. Merit proposal TALLAHASSEEis well the tr11gedy Judith Crist Kadar has somehow toui::hed uon the !nntas 11c

THE ORACLE -April 3, 1973 3 'Community-wide complaints' cited Security board of review proposed Hotline features Mackey Pres. Cecil Mackey will appear today in a Hotline session in UC 158 at 11: 30 a.m .. Hotline is the president's personal appearance progra111 for fielding student questions. BY VALERIE WICKSTROM Oracle News Editor Student Government (SG> has sent a three-part proposal to President Mackey that would create a campus-wide board to review community grievances against the USF Police force. The proposal would outline priorities for the force, create a board to screen all Police applicants, and establish a "Civilian Review Board" to review department-directed complaints, make policy recommendations, and advise both the Police force head and the University president. THE FORCE HAS come under recent fire both in the Oracle editorial pages and in various University committees and organizations. The SG proposal was drafted because "there have been community-wide complaints" against the department, according to Ben Johnson, SG special assistant to President Bill Davis. Davis said yesterday he has no personal vendetta against the Police force, nor is he "out to get somebody's job." He said, "I want to tiave everything as objective as we can ... however I want students to have more recourse (against Police actions) than writing a letter to the Oracle or filing suit against the University." Davis said he opposed harrassment of the department, adding that the proposal was drafte. to promote "systematic changes" and to provide a means of community input. "RATHER THAN try to single out a few officers as scapegoates, or gloss over an unsatisfactory and inefficient operation by modifying its physical features (disguising it), both of which are short-term actions which would avoid, rather than deal with the problem, we have decided to address ourselves directly to the problems at hand," Davis said. "The only reasonable course of action is to effect permanent, Busted for legal tea, student planning lawsuit A lJSF student, who claims he was falsely arrested and held by Campus Police for possession of marijuana, is planning to sue the police. Gary Wells, a Beta resident, said charges against him were dropped when Police discovered the two roaches found outside his door contained not marijuana but tea. CAMPUS POLICEChief Jack Prehle said Wells was never arrested. According to Wells, on Wednesday, March 16, 'a couple of guys were smoking Saga tea in the hall as a joke.' A short time later, Wells said, two campus policemen, came through the hall looking for the 'pot' smokers. 'I WAS IN a friends's room when they knocked on the door. They said they smelled marijuana in the hall way and were going to search the room. where they found the two roaches. According to Wells, an officer, who he identified as Officer Joeseph Moore,. said, 'It looks like marijuana to me.' Beta resident Rick Harrington who witnessed the incident said the officers then asked Wells to unlock his door so they could search his room. When he refused 'they told him he was under arrest for possession of marijuana.' HARRINGTON said. police again asked Wells to unlock his door and when he refused charged him with interfering with a police officer. Wells said he was then taken to the Security Office where he was questioned by a detective and later released when it was determined that it was tea the officers found. 'Campus Police have got to reevaluate their priorites,'Wells said. 'I hope my suit will make tangible changes in the system as it presently exists; anything less would be an attempt to deceive students, who have the right to demand and receive fair treat ment," he added. The proposal lists three suggested "highest priorities" of the department which are (in order of importance) to: 1. Prevent violent crimes 2 Reduce traffic arcidents 3. Reduce the incidents of thefts THE PROPOSAL also notes "lowest priorities shall be to seek out and uncover victimless crimes." According to figures released yesterday by department Chief Jack Prehle, campus thefts (which rate third in importance on the SG proposal) were almost cut in half ($61,557.50 stolen in 1971 compared to $36,868.90 in 1972) last year, however statistics on incidents of traffic accidents and violent crimes were not available. The second part of the proposal would establish a board to screen all applicants for USF security force positions. The board would include six members: the SG president, the President Pro Tempore of the SG Senate, the President of the Council of College Council Presidents and the Faculty Senate President or their designates, a faculty member selected by the Faculty Senate, and a member of a Student Affairs staff selected by the Vice President of Student Affairs. ACCORDING TO Davis, the Jack Prehle board would make recommendations to the Force head and the USF President con cerning the degree to which applicants' attitudes are con sistent with those appropriate to campus security personnel. The review board would in clude six members appointed by the University President--'three students nominated by Student Government, two faculty members nominated by the Faculty Senate anp the Vice President for Student Affairs or his designate No person may be a member of both screening and review boards according to the proposal. COMPLAINT REPORT forms which will be reviewed by Student Government offices a'nd used to "build a documented case" against the force, ate now available in the SG and Oracle offices, the Andros, Argos and UC main desks. Forms may be returned to the Student Government offices; UC156. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo Ave Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit 1-7 block west of Fla. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. Wells said he took the officers near bis room them realize this.-".., .............................................................................................................. ... Education, blacks An important announcement to every student in the health professions: C CN -+3 topic at convention Dr. Warren Morgan, Florida A&M vice president for Student Affairs, spoke on education and the black student during a meeting of representatives of the Black Student Unity Association. "It's not only difficult to be a Black student, it's hard as hell to be a student at all," Morgan said. "You have a contribution to make. deal with that contribution." "I SEE the whole world and college campuses as one big masquerade party," Morgan said. "Education should be an ex perience that will broaden your horizon." Morgan emphasized systems are built to fail. "We're getting ready to revitalize black education. We need to save our black universities," Morgan said, and the crowd responded with a standing ovation The speech was followed by a question and answer period. A festival in Argos Activities Lounge continued the convention Saturday. Entertainment included selections by the Black Gospel Choir directed by Wayne Leonard, a monologue by Claretha Salter, Miss Black Uhuru, and poetry by Gloria Butts. Uhuru Sasa, a Black poetry group, involved the audience when they presented their poetry messages "The Blues" arid "From Africa." Ronald Cason and Tillman Bussey gave a demonstration of self defense in Karate. Commenting on the convention, newly-chosen USF Black Unity Association Chairman Gary Finley said, "The convention exemplified the fact that Black students are over the state showed a strong need for united effort in the struggle for liberation of Black people in this country, not only on college campuses but also in the black community." "Most of the delegates left with a great feeling of optimism," Finley said. WORLD OF CERAMICS Lessons in Ceramics Greenware Firing Evenings 7 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 -6 p.m. 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 911-3615 Tempie Terrace, Florida NEW SCHOLARSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. THEY COVER TUITION AND RELATED COSTS AND PROVIDE AN ANNUAL INCOME OF $5,300 AS WELL. If a steady salary of $400 a month and paid-up tuition will help you continue your professional training, the scholarships just made possible by the Uniformed Services Health Professions Revitalization Act of 1972 deserve your close attention. Because if you are now in a medical, osteopathic, dental, veterinary, podiatry, or optometry school, or are working toward a PhD in Clinical Psychology, you may qualify. We make it easy for you to complete your studies. You 're commissioned as an officer as soon as you enter the program, but remain in student status until graduation. And, during each year you will be on active duty (with extra pay) for 45 days. Naturally, if your academic schedule requires that you remain on campus, you stay on campus -and still receive your active duty pay. Active duty requirements are fair. Basically, you serve one year as a commissioned officer for each year you've participated in the program, with a two year minimum. You may apply for a scholarship with either the Army, Navy or Air Force, and know that upon entering active duty you'll have rank and duties in keeping with your professional training. The life's work you've chosen for yourself requires long, hard, expensive training. Now we are in a position to give you some help. Mail in the coupon at your earliest convenience form ore detailed information. Box A Universal City, Texu 7814t I dHire information for the followinc 11rorram: n Navy n AJr Force Meidical70ateopalhic 0 Dental Veterinary 0 Podiatry Other {Please specify).---Name'--------( please print) Soc. Sec.=--------Addn?S1"--------City ________ Stnte _____ zip ___ Enrolled at------,77""...,,.----I (School) I To gradua le I Date of birth (Month) (Year) (Drgrec) I (Month) (Day) (Yul') I Podiatry not available in Air Force Pro1rram.


4 -THE ORACLE April 3, 1973 Write your [Editorials & Commentary) man in Washington The House of Representatives has a chance to change their head-in-the-sand outlook towards pollution spewing automobiles by passing a current bill to free money for mass transit. The Oracle feels passage of this bill is vital and should be voted on favorably by Florida's legislators. The bill will free $850 million for new buses, bicycle paths, subways and com muter rail lines from a highway trust fund of over $6 billion. The important aspect of the bill is that it will break the 17-year precedent of the entire fund being used for highway construction, making future financing of mass transit easier THE HIGHWAY trust fund was established by Congress in 1956 and is financed by a four cent tax on each. gallon of gasoline sold, plus other highway related taxes such as sales of trucks and tires These taxes pour over $6 billion into the fund every year, money that can currently be spent only for the con struction of highways 1st District Robert L F Sikes
nnual cost of $147,208.42 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE -April 3, 1973 5 Oracle polls readers on police In an attempt to gauge the mood of the University community toward the manners, performance, and status of our police, The Oracle will conduct a readership poll. The results of the poll will be published and turned over to Pres. Cecil Mackey. Letters to The Oracle, suits, complaints to the administration and discontent with the security situation in general have led to monitoring of the University Police by Student Government and Oracle editorials requesting a reevaluation of the University police philosophy, armament, attitude and performance. Charges and countercharges have been aired frequently but the validity of such complaints have been in question due to the source, i.e. participants in each instance. THE IMPORTANCE of such a poll can not be minimized. Truth must be the key to each response. It is hoped that all members of the University Community will avail themselves of this opportunity to relay exactly how they feel about the police on campus. This should not be construed as a popularity contest or head hunting. Your responses are equally important whether you were helped or hassled. Obviously, duplicated responses will invalidate the poll so PLEASE do not fill out more than one form. COMPLETED forms may be deposited in the Oracle mail boxes in the Library and University Center or dropped by the Oracle offices in LAN 469 or LAN 472. Thursday's Oracle will feature pro and con editorials on the University Police. Specific complaints regarding University Police should be reported to Student Government on forms available in the. Oracle newsroom, SG offices, Andros desk, Argos desk and the UC main desk. ,.. ..... i/';e;..;-;,';!i...;,.y ............................ ....... ....... ,,,.,,.,,.,,.,, ..... ... .. New co-op replaces Family Kitchen-'""'--= BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Family Kitchen Co-op, a successor to the campus Family Kitchen, will have an organizational meeting Thursday ORACLE TUESDAY Eckankar Campus Society The Eckankar Campus Society will meet April 3 in UC 158 at 8 p.m. Topic: "The Discovery of God, the Ultimate Reality." WEDNESDAY Areopagus Areopagus, a Religious Studies organization, is holding an in trodtictory meeting April 4 in LAN 245 at 2 p.m. The events planned for Qtr. 3 will be discussed. Veterans Council The USF Veterans Awareness Council will meet April 4 in UC 203 at 2 p.m. Projects involving other school organizations will be formulated. Over Thirty The Over Thirty's Organization will meet April 4 in UC 252-W at 2 p.m. to determine interests and goals. All over 30 invited. Psi Chi Club The Psi Chi Psychology Club will meet April 4 in SOC 37 at 2 p.m. Cooperative Education Program A Career Planning Session for all students interested in the Cooperative Education Program will be held April 4 in AOC 101 at 2 p.m. All students reporting back from a training assignment must make an appointmentto see their coordinator during the next two to three weeks.This is required of all returning Co-op students. THURSDAY SEAC The SEAC will hold a meeting with advisors and program associates April 5 in the UC at 8 p.m. Flying Club The USF Flying Club will hold a ground school, private and at 8 p.m. in the Episcopal Student Center. The old Family Kitchen had provided inexpensive food for eight quarters before closing down fall quarter last year. "Food on campus is either horrible, too expensive or not very nutritional," said Wendee Wechsberg, one of the people trying to get things together for the kitchen. SHE SAID the meeting is open to anyone who is interested in sharing, learning and communicating. "Hopefully, the kitchen will be vegetarian and we're going to teach each other how to cook and provide decent food as a way of comm uni ca ting,'' Wechsberg said. Unlike the Family Kitchen, however, she said more in dividual responsibility will be required from participants. "We want a responsible nucleus of people to organize," she said, adding they play to open Monday, April 9. 8ullttin Board PLANS call for the kitchen at the beginning at least, to be open Monday, Wednesday and Friday, with cooking to begin at 3:30 p.m. and meals at about 5:30 p.m. commerical-instrument classes, beginning April 5. Private classes will meet at 6 p.m.; Commerical Instrument classes at 8 p.m. Check UC desk for room number. Chemistry Seminar Dr. George A. Clarke, U. Of Miami, will hold a Chemistry seminar April 5 at 4 p.m. in CHE 105. Topic: "Theoretical and Experimental Studies of In tramolecular Interactions.'' FRIDAY Catholic Center Two Representatives from the National Youth Pro-Life Coalition will present a program at the Catholic Student Center, April 6, at 7:30 p.m. For more information call 988-3727. SATURDAY Arab Club The Arab Club is having a party April 7 at 4909 Darby Ave. at 8:30 p.m. For directions call 974-2188 or 879-2472. Parachute Club The Parachute Club will have a Bar-b-que and club meeting at the Ruskin drop zone Sat. night after jumping. The Qtr. 3 first Jump Training Session begins Mon. April 7 at7 p.m. in PED 109. A $25.00 club initiation fee must be paid at this time. Scuba Club All Scuba Club members and interested students and faculty are invited to its meeting April 4 at 2 p m. in UC 202. Plans for the first saltwater dive April 7 and future activities will be discussed. Karate Club All students, staff and faculty are invited to join the USF Karate Club. Charge for membership is $10 per quarter. Beginners workout Mondays and Wednesdays 2-3 p.m. Gym 101 and Tuesdays and Thursdays 5-6 p.m. Gym 005. Intermediates I (one quarter experience through orange belt only) meet Mondays 7-8:30 p.m. Gym 10i and Wed nesdays 8-9:30 p.m. Gym Intermediates II (green belt and higher only) workout Tuesdays and Thursdays 8:30-9:30 p.m. Gym 101. Advanced meet Fridays 7-8:30 p.m. Gym 101 and Saturdays 10 a.m.-noon. Women's Auto Mechanics Learn how not to be ripped off, how to spot check trouble with your car, or just know how your car works. This Saturday will be the first of a 5-week course to teach you about your car. Classes start at 2 p.m. at the Co op Garage, Street, one block north of Fowler Avenue. For rides, meet in the UC lobby at 1:45 p.m. Call Carol,ext. 2615, or Robert, 988-8778, for more in formation. SUNDAY Religion Lecture Dr. Paul Johnson, sociology professor, will speak at the University Chapel Fellowship on "The Problems of Religion in a Secular Society," Sunday, April 8 at 6 p.m. USF YOGA CLUB The USF Yoga Club will hold classes every Tuesday and Thursday, 5:45-7 p.m. in Gym 101. Registration this week only. Fee $6. Wechsberg said she has been promised aid from Student Government and the Produce Co op and everything looks promising. "This kitchen is not really free --we're all going to donate time, money and willing hands to make it work," she concluded. NOTICE The following seats on the SG Senate are vacant: I Social & Behavioral Sciences District 111 ; 1 -Education District I; I -Education District 111; I -Education District IV; Students with a minimum 2.0 gpr may aply at UC 156 before April 13, 1973 5:00 p.m. "A masterpiece. A brilliant, funny moving flim. Best movie of the year." Rolling Stone ANDY WARHOL'S Starring Joe Dallesandro f riday April 6 Sunday April 8 Film Art Series Directed by Paul Morrissey Holly Woodlawn ...... Rated X Saturday April 7 7& 9 pm 7,9 & 11 pm ENA $1.00


6 -THE ORACLE Aprll 3, 1973 I Free bluegrass music the Dillards .... The Dillards, a five-piece bluegrass group from Missouri will be presented in concert today from 7 to 9 p m on Crescent Hill and Wednesday from 2 to 3 p.m. in the UC Mall. The Dillards combine bluegrass, humor, harmony and musical innovation to produce a unique "personal" music. They have been hailed across the country as an extraordinarily talented quintet. The concerts.sponsored by the Student Entertainment and Activities Council, are free I Hill to begin casting for Trinidadian play Dr. Errol Hill, chairman of the Drama Department at Dart mouth University, will begin a six-week stint as "visiting artist at USF today by beginning castingforhisplay, ''Man, Better Man," to be presented in May The play is about the "Trinidad ritual of stick fighting around the turn of the century," Bob Wolff assistant theatre arts professor, said HILL, a nati ve of Trinidad, will hold first tryouts today at 7 : 30 p.m. in TAR 130. Additional sessions will be held there Thursday and Friday nights "We're trying to interest members of the black community on campus in trying out, Wolff said. Hill will be attending the AfroAmerican Society meeting Thursday in the UC to talk about the play and interest some of its members in trying out or working on the play in a technical field TONIG HT's casting will be preceeded by a discussion of the play illustrated with slides and a film Hill has also written a book, "Carnival in Trinidad," which is available in the USF bookstore. He has been active for several years in planning and staging the carnivals on the South Carribean island. Wolff said the Theatre Department was interested in soliciting a variety of racial types for the play. "IN TRINIDAD there is a rather complete sweep of racial characteristics," he said, "in cluding orientals Wolff also said he was in terested in "getting people who have not been involved in theatre to come to work with us backstage Hill received his B.A., M ,A. and Doctor of Fine Arts degrees from Yale University. He also received diplomas from London University and the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in Lond and has taught in the West Indies and Algeria. Film Classics to host 'Adrift,' fop Czechoslovakian movie "Adrift," considered one of the best foreign films of 1971, will be shown as the first Film Classics offering Wednesday at 8 p.m in LAN 102. The Czechoslovakian film tells the story of a peasant fisherman who falls passionately in love with a beatuiful young woman whom he has rescued from the Danube River. The fisherman's wife, the young woman and the [films] man's fantasies form the framework for this cinematic allegory, directed by the renowned Czech filmmaker Jan Kadar, who also directed "The Shop on Main Street" and "The Angel Levine." Swiss Alps soiourn offers course credit BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer Does a month in the Swiss Alps sound good to you? A trek is being planned for July 1-31 by Dolf Waldmeier, Swiss mountainclimber and instructor The excursion is open to anyone who is willing and able-bodied It will entail one week of training at the Vagabond Club in Leysin in the mountains around Lake Geneva and the Rhone River and a three week train and foot trek through the southern Swiss Alps and the Italian border, from Leysin to Lucarno, the Engadin Valley, St. Mortiz and with a possible trip to Zermatt and the Matterhorn. THE PURPOSE of the trip is trifold, according to Don Lacey assistant to the dean in College of Social Sciences, who will join the sojourn and help arrange it. "It is a mental and physical preparation for the mind; you will learn the skills of mountaineering and it will be one hell of a vacation," Lacey said. ''I am going to meet Waldmeier in Montreus and am inviting people to go with me We may meet students there who will want to trek with us," Lacey added. ACADEMIC credit may be received for this experience through the Off Campus Term Program (OCT), Lacey said. An estimated cost of $400 should cover air fare and equipment ex penses. Waldmeier will volunteer a month of his time and expertise. Waldmeier. who spoke about mountain climbing as a natural yoga last month at usF, said, "I am going to present to you mountaineering as a delightful refuge for our whole being and as a powerful stimulant for a more successful, more conscious and fulfilled individual life, rather than the doubtful attraction of conquering a high or dangerous peak." The exceptionally skillful and imaginnative techniques used to enhance the strangely realistic yet symbolic story have been acclaimed by film critics around the world. Saturday Review c alled the film "hauntingly beautiful, thematically tantalizing-the cast performs to perfection The film which was the longest running movie in Czech cinema, was pulled out of Prague theatre and banned in Czechoslovakia. Admission is $1. A limited number of tickets will be available at the door 45 minutes prior to the screening. the Rapture A DOCUMENTARY OF THE TERROR AND CHAOS THE DAY CHRIST RETURNS .... -THE EFFECT ON MANKIND OF THE MARK OF THE BEAST SEE WHAT HAPPENS WHEN MILLIONS DISAPPEAR A MOVIE YOU WILL NEVER FORGET! FREE! PREMIERE SHOWING APRIL 3 9 PM UC BALLROOM PRODUCED AND DISTRIBUTED BY DAVID WILKERSON YOUTH CRUSADES


Kiddie Art Program TODAY 4 p.m., Ch. 10-Movie-Joanne Woodward and Yul Brynner in William Faulkner's "The Sound and the Fury." 9 p.m., Ch. 44-.-Movie-Fritz Lang's "Human Desire." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3-Black Journal-"Interracial Marriage: How TV, movies and celebrities have infiuenced the rising number of marriages betwen blacks and whites." lOp.m., Ch. 8-First Tuesdayamnesty and the science of staying young and keeping fit. 11:30 p.m Ch. 13-Movie-Nicol Williamson's "The Reckoning.'' 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44-MovieJack Lemmon, Peter Lawford and Judy Holliday in "It Should Happen to You." WEDNESDAY 7 p m., Ch. 3-Earthkeepingurban environment. 8 p.m., Ch. 8-Cartoon-Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree." 8 p.m., Ch. 3-America '73-A discussion on commercials and their affect on children, feat11ring nutrition expert Robert Choate. 8 p.m., Ch. 10-Movie-David 0. Selznick's vintage comedy with Loretta Young, Joseph Cotton, Charles Bickford and Ethel Barrymore-"The Far mer's Daughter." 8 p.m., Ch. 44-NBA Basket ball-Boston Celtics vs. Atlanta Hawks. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 16-Humanist Alternative with Dr. Sidney Hook, author of "In Defense of Academic Freedom." 8:30 p.m., Ch. 8-Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii. 9 p m., Ch. 3-Lenoz QuartetHaydn Opus 2 (to be shown Thursday at 8:30 p.m. on Ch. 16.) 9:30 p.m., Ch. 16-Sports Roundtable with the Florida Lacrosse League. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44-MovieFredric March in the classic "De ath Takes a Holiday." THURSDAY 1 p .m., Ch .. 44-MovieBarbara Stanwyck, Edward G. Robinson and Fred MacMurray 'in Billy Wilder's -"Double In demnity." THE ORACLE -Aprils, 1171 The Kiddie Art Program (KAP), an experiment in early childhood art, got underway Saturday with chikiren, parents and art education volunteers par ticipating in expressions of body movements, audio and video experiences and photography in addition to having choices of the traditional art materials such as clay, paint, crayon and printing materials. KAP will be featured every Saturday through June 2 from 9-11 a.m. in F AH 290. I Luck is all you need El Casino I IN GONCE.RT Oracle photos by Steve Brier Two evenings of fun and mock gambling will be presented Friday and Saturday at El Casino on the Tom Sawyer River Boat, docked near the Platt Street Bridge on Bayshore Boulevard The boat will depart promptly at 9: 15 each night. "Old-time" gambling games such as stud poker, craps, black jack, roulette and chuck-a-luck will be featured along with refre$hments and live en tertainment. Majid, an experimentai jazz group from St. Peter sburg,will perform Friday and four members of the USF JazZ' Band will play Saturday. Tickets are on sale at the UC Desk for $2 and are good for one night only. FREE W/ID Crescent Hill 7 -9 PM SPONSORED BY SEAC April 4 UC Mall 2 PJ\.l 7


8 -THE ORACLE April 3, 1973 NCAA committee sets proposal BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The proposed NCAA three divisional set up still exists, according to USF's athletic director, Dr. Richard Bowers, who served on a special com mittee for NCAA reorganization in Tampa Sunday and yester day. The NCAA Reorganization Committee which met at the Holiday Inn on Fowler Ave the first day and at USF yesterday reexamined what it had drawn up at an earlier meeting in March. "WE DISCUSSED the response of the members," Bowers said following the conclusion of the meeting, "and we made some adjustments in the Original proposal. But the three division proposal still holds." In general terms the existing University and College Division system in the NCAA would be abolished if the idea of Division I, Division II and Division III meets with NCAA approval. The proposal drawn up at the Tampa meeting now goes to the NCAA Council April 29-May 1 and Special Olympics oracle photo by Steve Brier A sister of Alpha Phi Omega looks on as a participant in the Hillsborough County Special Olympics prepares for the broad jump, Saturday at. USF. Sponsored by the Tampa Jaycees, the "Olympics" featured events in swimming, bowling, and track for retarded children. Gibbs named MVP of USF cage team USF's tallest basketball player 6-9 Fred Gibbs, was voted by his teammates as Most Valuable Player of this season's squad. The East Chicago, Ind. senior was instrumental in guiding USF to a respectable 14-11 record in only the second varsity season of Brahman basketball. "IN THE games Gibbs played well we won Coach Don Williams said yesterday "This shows how valuable he was to us I think the players made a wise cholce." Gibbs, a graduate of Cochise Junior College, averaged 10. 3 points a game and led the Brah man r e bounding attack with a 9 1 average. His best statistical night of the season was in the se cond game of the yea r when he scored 23 points and grabbed 26 rebounds in a win over West Florida The 26 rebounds established a USF record Perhaps his best night team wise was in the Memphis State game when he scored 14 points and had 20 rebounds in a 14 point defeat to the NCAA runnerups Two players from the Memphis State squad made the USF All Opponent team named at the same time as the MVP an nouncement. LARRY Finch, top Tiger scorer with 29 points against UCLA in the championship game, was named at guard with Larry Kenon, one of the country's most respected players by Williams, at center Two North Carolina athletes were also picked to the first team as AllAmerican guard David Thompson, who scored 30 points in the Wolfpack's 125-88 conquest of USF, easily made the squad. Center Tom Burleson, tallest collegiate basketball player in the country at 7-4, joined Thompson. 'fhe Wolfpack finished second in the nation this year with a 27-0 mark. NAMED TO the second team USF All-Opponent squad were 6-7 St. Louis guard Harry Rogers 6-3 Florida A&M guard John Andrews Armstrong State s 6-8 center Sam Berry and third Wolfpack representative, 5-7 guard Monte Towe. if passed there to the NCAA Council Special Convention, August 6-7. AL THOUGH Bowers said some minor adjustments were made, in essence, an institution would be able to determine for itself what division it wishes to com pete in. The only contradictions to this are football and basketball. One's entire sports program must be put into whatever division these two sports are placed. Bowers said USF has not come up with any definite plan for its sports program and won't until USF officials weigh the facts of the reclassification proposal. BUT PRIOR to the start of the recent talks he hinted USF might put soccer in Division I while placing the remainder of its in tercolletgiate sports program in Division II, the present college division A school is allowed to place one sport a notch above the rest of its athletic program, said Bowers. Bowers admitted he was conservative in his comments yesterday and said members of the committee agreed not to discuss the entire range of proceedings until NCAA officials release the outcome of the meeting sometime next week. HE SAID HE now plans to discuss the three divisional plan with Vice President for Student Affairs, Joe Howell, and other members of USF's faculty, "to see where we might fit into the structure .'' USF and Bowers were selected to host the meeting because "we were college division and represented not only that division but we were also a large in stitution," explained the athletic director However, Bowers did not act as committee chairman. Muskingham College's athletic director, Edgar Sherman, served the role. Also included in the 12-man committee were Wiles Hallock, commissioner of the Pacific 8 Conference and Edward Czekaj of Penn State. Doubles trouble for USF 5-4 loss to Vanderbilt '" BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF's men's tennis squad handily defeated Vanderbilt here Friday. That is until double competition started and the Brahmans dropped all three of the matches and losing their eighth contest of the season, 5-4. Going into the second half "of the match USF had a commanding 4-2 advantage but Coach Spaff Taylor's 8-8 squad couldn't win from then on. THE BUBBLE-br9ke finally," T::iylor said of USF's doubles play which has been suspect all year. "The bubble had been getting bigger and bigger." The Brahmans who of late have been playing without injured number five man, Steve Harrington, a loss Taylor said has been costly for USF, used Joel Racker and Mark Noble in the top doubles slot. Racker and Noble fell, 6-4, 6-2. Kevin Hedbeg and Mike Huss came closer in their contest .but were outlasted by Commodores Marshall Runge and Scott Shaw. 7-5, :6. George Falinski and Gary Roebuck fell in doubles play, 7-5, 6-3. "WE LACK confidence in the doubles," said Taylor We're not all that poor talent wise. But the guys are relying on getting the victory with their singles mat ches." Against Vandy four of the top five individuals did win for USF as Hedberg, lluss, Racker, and Falinski gave the Brahmans their only points of the match. "I'm pleased with the singles play," Taylor said. "If you win four of six singles matches you can't complain. But with more strength in the doubles we wouldn't be too bad off." TAYLOR SAID lack of practice was the main reason for the poor doubles performance his team has shown this season. "I believe we have a fuller schedules than any school in the state," Taylor explained The Brahmans have 26 matches with most against major universities. "We just don't have enough time to get down to work on the doubles," the Brahman boss said, "It's hurt us not having our own varsity complex." Taylor. said the Andros tennis courts are constantly crowded and "it doesn't give us a chance as a team to work on things that have hurt us." ANOTHER THING which has been detrimental to USF this season is the loss of last year's top man, Bill Joiner who left school to turn pro with one season of eligibility remaining "That's hurt us the most," Taylor said "Heck we would have beaten Georgia Tech, Vanderbilt, Indiana and Kalamazoo with a stronger number one man." Taylor, who had been counting on Joiner to head this season's squad, was jolted last spring when Joiner departed after the recruiting season was completed "MY GOAL is to get a number one man," Taylor said. "We have to get a guy to play ahead of Hedberg with this kind of schedule. We' ve just got to do that." The ideal plan, according to Taylor, would be a new top man with the individuals on the team as it now stands moving down a notch. Taylor said Hedberg would be an excellent number two player Brahmisses ten play MJC today USF's women's softball team hopes to add another win to their 4-1 record when they meet Manatee Junior Co}lege, today at 4 p .rri. on the USF intramural baseball field. After today's game the Brah misses will begin preparations for the West Coast Tournament to be held here Saturday . PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED BARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HOD AKA DEALER ALSO 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA


THE ORACLE -April S, 1973 9 Brahman nine streak ends Win By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor The weekend didn't begin well for USF's baseball team but it sure ended in the Brahmans favor as they split games against Florida Southern and ::It. Leo. Friday the defending NCAA College Division champion Florida Southern Moccasins came to Tampa and played rude guest s in snapping USF's seven game victory streak, 7 -1. he doubled in Mike Coombs who had walked. BUT SATURDAY the 16-7 Brahmans rebounded well, taking care of St. Leo. 8-2. The Monarchs, who earlier had beaten USF 2-1, dropped to 12-6 on the year Charlie Baldwin was extremely effective in gomg the route for the Brahmans. For five innings he had a no-hitter and ended with only five hits charged against him. Lacrosse action at USF Oracle photo by Randy Lovely THE 14-4 Lakeland squad didn't leave room for much suspense as it quickly jumped on USF's ace hurler, Don Ellison, for seven runs in one and two JUST AS Florida Southern had done the day before, USF shot out to an early lead. The Brahmans touched 4-1 Ron Kruthaupt for three runs in the second as Bill Berkes who had singled and Mike Hazel who had walked scored on a Rudy Daumy hit. Rizzo who had received a free pass scored the innings final run on a Don Frederick single Two University of Miami players move In Saturday's contest, the final game of in on an unidentified USF player in USFthe Suncoast Lacrosse Tournament, USF thirds innings. After quickly disposing of the first two Moccasin men, Ellison surrendered singles to Jack Rhine and Jim Nicholson. A walk to Bob Glass loaded the bases and Dave Lampley drove in the in ning's two runs with a sharp Tampa Bay's Sunday loss to Miami, 4-2. fell to Williams College, 20-2. Brahmisses lose match Despite a strong performance by Terry Sherlock, the USF women's tennis team was defeated 5-2 by the University of Florida Saturday in Gainesville. Sherlock was involved in both matches won by the Brahmisses. First beating Kav Reed 6-2. 6-L she then te1;1med up with Robin Edenbaum to defeat Nancy Rampell and Carmen Garcia Bengochea in doubles 6:3, 5-7, 6-3. Coach JoAnne Young said of Sherlock; her number two player: "She played a good game; her stamina forced her (Reed) to make mistakes Gail O'Connor, the Brah misses' top netter, lost both her singles and doubles efforts. "She was over-anxious and as a result was hitting the ball too hard,'' said Young. Saturday's effort was USF's second loss in a row, bringing their record to 6 3 Only seven matches were played against the Gators because two USF players were unable to perform in the contest. The women are now making preparations for the 1973 Women's Intercollegiate Closed Tennis Championships Coach Young feels that her team can fare well in the tourney . "If we get a good draw we can possibly place about third or fourth The team overall said Young, "is getting it together; we are beginning to gel. But we don't have the depth of a: Rollins . or a University of Miami." USF 'first' in table tennis Last weekend's Orlando Spring Open may as well have been named the USF Spring Open as far as the five man table tennis contingent from here was con cerned. Of the four men's classes, three firsts were taken by the Brah. mans along with one third place finish. Robin Hastings was USF's most prolific scorer, grabbing the top spots in two divisions. Seeded first in Class C, Hastings defeated all competition and moved to Class B where he prevailed again. John Sholine, ranked third in Ciass B, couldn't win there so he went to Class A where he scored a major upset in placing first. In Championf;;hip play Greg Gingold, a member of the United States World University Games sauad, turned back the Open's top player, Jerry Thrasher, but fell to eventual winner, Wayne Daunt, in the semifinals. Gingold finished third. Pat Patterson the other Brah man representative at Orlando, made it to the semifinals of championship doubles where he and Gingold were defeated. SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Like to meet a group of men with varied interests committed to the ideals of honor and true friendship? Meet the brothers of Sigma Nu, Tuesday Nignt, April 3. UC 256 7:30 8:30 Casual Wednesday the team leaves for the University of Miami where the tournament will be held April 5-7. Young does not yet know who will go to the meet, but plans to make the decision later. single into right center. In the second Florida Southern got three more runs as Rhine singled in Bill Daney, and Chuck Smith who had also singled scored on a passed ball. Ellison who also walked two in Brahmans P lace the inning was relieved by Jack Wolfe who retired the side. USF SCORED its lone run Sixth in J 6 team against 5-1 Steve Baurililler in the bottom of the frame as Jeff Davis II walked, moved to third on Tony 90 tournament Rizzo's hit and scored on a Wolfe single. USF's golf squad shot a 1,192 to After the opening two innings capture sixth place in a field of 16 the only. scoring done was by teams from the eastern half of the coqntry in last week's. Florida .Southern in the fourth and in the eighth. General Acceptance Corporation In the fourth Nicholsonwalked Golf Classic. In the third USF scored again as Berkes who bad doubled scored on a fielder's choice USF WAS shutout until the seventh inning when it exploded for its final fQur runs ofthe game. Mike Campbell .' opened the frame with a walk and came home . on a ..three base error folloW'ing Ellison's single Ellison then crossed the plate on a wild j>itcl;t. Berkes and Hazel walked and both came home on .1:t1zzo's single and Greg IOein's error in right field. St. Leo tallied both its runs in the sixth on two hits, an error and two fielder's choices. THE BRAHMANS begin a two game home stand today as the Rollins College Tars come here. The game will begin at 3:30 p.m.; new weekday starting time for Qtr. 3 contests. The tourney, staged at the Cape and came around on a double by Coral Country Club, was won by Gla ss. Dancy drove in the the University of Florida with game's final run in th_e eighth as Florida State placing second and Indiana third. Miami and Florida Atlantic were the other squads to top the Brahmans. Pat Lindsey fed all USF golfers with 294 followed by Vince Head with 301, Ian Davidson at 310 and John Purvis at 318. Both Brian Hawke and Tom Bracke played only three rounds due to illness. Acting coach Leroy Parr said USF showed no real surprises but played quality golf as it has all Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 F!ORIDA AVE, R 0 0 M TAMPA STANLEY J, TEL. and .A. FIJAL 11 A.M. TO 11 :30 P.M EVERY DAY I* converse I. Tennis Anyone? i Women/Men s-1 o I ; 3 10% off student ID's


11 TBE ORACLE April S, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau SORRY 50121?.Y?I 1Jl5our me-f)O#'r YO() PllMA6 TD KNOW 111eP.e's YOUR. SHOf I/ ce.4S-A!l. Ctf/Zel. 60!N6 ON?/ YOtJ ke) SCIJ/2.//1/G OFF MY -.:Y..81/Sl/./6S5.' '-...... toot; a;&kE .i: ootJ'r'{ \J .. SD!l-R.Y! Kit/OW tUH!lr'S lJ.tP G!Ve YO{) fJ 'ffltf MArreR. Pef<5CW/Jl {J)JTH you 1f CHCCX ro Pet>Pt., CIJIJ&R rHe R6Hri F1611T: OAHllfE.. f'/6111/ 1'fl/Jf':S /llL i d 0 YOU et/eR "-lleY, YDU 'r

CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 p m TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TY P l NG Services-I BM Selectric, pica, ca r bon ribbon, changes of type-USF T ura bi an-Camp bell-Term papers, dissertations reports resumes, re f s Gloria 884-1547 before TO p .m. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935. 7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. COMICS, paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Ficti on Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-9 daily. Uni que Books 12943 Florida Ave. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. GOOD condition Upright piano. Next to new DeLux elec range. Sell clean, double oven speed, broil. Phone 988-7769. CRAFT shop Boutique Bus i ness S i esta Key Assume high quality local consigned work of over 20 craftsmen & artists -leather, wood, handwrought iron, glass, etc. Plus noncons i gned stoneware pottery & jewelry. Extensive local advertising, attractive shop, directly across from public beach Has work studio kitchen, bath. Rents for only STOO a month. Sell ing business because of new baby. Only S950. Call 813-921-4S19 THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only TO min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. "THE HOGAN OF SILVER ANO TURQUOISE" 2512 Busch Blvd. 935-3407 Handmade Indian Jewelry By Navajo-Zuni -Ho .pi Baskets-Pottery-Rugs-Kachina dolls Sand Paintings MOVIE CAMERA for sale. 16mm Beaulieu SLR, built in meter, 17.5-70mm Zoom lens Angenie lens, carry case S450. Call alter 5 p m 988-9483. 17 DAYS Jamaica 6 credits. June 11-27. LOOK! Let us show you how to match your ability to the jingle of coi n s in your pocket Phone 988-7125. WAITRESS and cook over 21 needed 8426 N Florida Ave. Ph : 935-0512. COOKS, Waitresses wanted fulltime, part time. Hours flexible. 3405 E Hillsborough 238-1212. Must be 21. FREE PIZZA. NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Matsagas in Rm 242 in the University Center. PART-TIME help wanted, night or day, weekends. Will lit work schedule to class schedule Jerry's Pizza King, Temple Terrace Plaza. 988. SUMMER POSITIONS Boys' Camp, Lenox, Mass. ( 45th Year) Aquatic openings for strong swimmers (competitive), photography; skiing; tennis. 14 courts 14 staff); golf; baseball coaches Travel allowance. Write fully phone no. Camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, NJ 07079. FLOWER sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed -Sunday Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income: 510 loS25 Call early or late evenings, Tampa 839-8519 or 236-0801, TOO W Sli .gh at Florida Ave., St Pete or 522-8714. "The Flower Children" INC. "EXTRA" cash

12-THE ORACLE Aprll 3, 1973 BALA KRISHNA 'yoga alternative to a aging' BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Writer Bala Krishna may someday be the oldest person living in Tampa Kr i shna, an Indian yogi who is "quite old" but wen 't" reveal exact age, is settling down in Tampa with plans to live to more than 100 and teach hatha yoga KRISHNA proposes hatha yoga as an alternative to aging monthl y trips to the doctor, in somnia and a host of other which he says Americans bring on themselves by poor living habits. He says it takes self discipline to take care of the body, adding this is something most Americans don't practice "Old age comes so fast even though you are not old," the swarthy Indian says ONE' BAD habit is eating, according to Krishna He says we eat because of hunger and good-tasting food, but he and other more advanced yogis derive energy from baths and breathing exercises and eat very little food. Krishna doesn't sleep much either, catching only about four or five hours a night. He says a beginner in yoga can chop off McDonald Continued from Page 1 UNIVERSITY Police Chief Jack Preble said last night he was not sure of the amount of McDonald's traffic fines but said all charges were for parking and failure to register his vehicle .. "Old age comes so fast even though you are not old." -Bala Krishna-about an hour of his regular sleep, providing he practices his exercises Krishna has "been everywhere" teaching hatha yoga He concentrates on the physical aspects rather than the religious as the term "hatha yoga'-' implies BUT SOME of his philosophy" the purpose of life is to enjoy it" -creeps into the classroom. Krishna says it's important to have a healthy body so the mind will be strong and life can be enjoyed. He says a vital energetic person makes not only himself happy, but others around him .And yoga will do it he says It will improve the circulation, keep internal organs funct:ioning properly, prevent the adverse effects of aging and even improve the memory, according to Krishna AND eventually the budding yogi will not even have to rely on chemicals such as deodorants and mouthwashes to keep his body in shape A product Krishna finds par ticularly annoying is spray hair cleaner that claims to clean the hair without a full-fledged shampoo "It' s not natural," he c om plains "You can't wipe the body clean, like a car." KRISHNA, although he plans to be quite old when he dies does not want to be like a 300-year-old yogi who lives alone in the Himilayas rejecting society--he labels such recluses selfish. "I want to associate with people," he says, "and-share with them the hc>nefits or yoga Krishna's beginning class i n hatha yoga starts tonight at 7 : 30 at Webb Junior High School. !WHEREISITA Tl! Indian Yogi Krishna ... plans to live more than 100 years. Womens Lib demands lady pawnbroker MENARD PAWN AND GIFT SHOP BUY SEU TRADE 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. PH.9-35-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. PRESENTS IT'S TWO SPECIAL $4 99 SYSTEMS Preble is named in court records as having given a deposition in behalf of defendants Mackey and Riggs Preble said he expected to be called as a witness in the trial but has not been yet. McDonald's attorney's, Morris Milton and Richard Georges withdrew from his case Friday. McDonald is now acting as his own counsel. HERE'S THE DEAL: COURT RECORDS show Milton was ordered off the case Jan.23. }:Iowever McDonald did not submit a motion for sub stitution of counsel until March 15. McDonald submitted his resignation in March 1972 when, he said, he was threatened with immediate suspension without pay by Riggs His resignation was effective June 6 with the understanding he could work in a research capacity until then. Mackey and Riggs denied having requested his resignation in November, court records show. The administrators contended McDonald waived his right to a hearing on the morals charges when he submitted his resignation. MCDONALD SAID he tried to withdraw his resignation four days after submitting it but was not permitted to. Mackey and Riggs further contended McDonald's resignation had been accepted by an authorized official by the time he tried to withdraw it. McDonald. father of two and a Plant City 1 native., taught for 13 years. including three years at llSF. harmon\ kardon For a limited time only this special system is on sale at STEREO WORLD for $499. The sys.tern includes: harmon-kardon 330 Receiver,Dual 1215 Changer(s), KLH 33 Speakers, Shure M44 E Cartridge If we didn't have everything you need for a perfect stereo system, we wouldn't ask you to visit our store We're asking List $670.80, Our price under $500. Something we do very well. Save you-money. I ..... :..... . ...... ] .. I For a limited time only this special system is on sale at STEREO WORLD for$499. The system includes: Marantz 2220 Receiver, Dual 1215 Changer(s), KLH 33 Speakers, Shure M44 E Cartridge. If we didn't have everything you for a perfect stereo system, we wouldn't ask you to visit our store. We're asking. List $670.80. Our price under $500. Something we do very well. Save you money. HURRY UP AND BUY OUR SYSTEM WHILE THIS OFFER LASTS


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