fwednes I the ay's AC April 11, 1973 V ol. 8 No. 9 12 pages Senate okays lower maiority age TALLAHASSEE
2 -THE ORACLE April 11, 1973 Allende blasts ITT 'collusion' SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) President Salvador Allende accused the U .S. government for the first time yesterday of plotting with the International Telephone and Telegraph....Corp. to prevent his inauguration and subsequently to cause civil war in Chile. The So,:1ahst president's ac cusation at an international workers' conference marked the first time he hat:! publicly linked the U.S. government with ITT's alleged efforts against his government. Allende said U.S. Senate hearings had proven "collusion" hetween the ITT and the Central Intelligence in efforts to block his inauguration in November l\l70. New wage plan WASHINGTON consideration--while others die for the same kind of crimes. The Oracle is the officiI student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the cdemic year perioel hptember through mid.June ; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florid, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tamp Fl. 33620 Opinions expressed in The Orule re those of the editors or of the writer nd those of University of South Florid. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620 Oracle is entered as Second Class matter at the United Slates Post Office at Tampa, Fla .. and printed by Newspaper Printing Company, Pinellas Park, Fla. The Oracle reserves the ri9ht to regulate the typographical lone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription rate is S7 per ye .. or S2 forQtrs. 1,2,3; SI for Qlr.4. The plan, not yet submitted as a bill, would push the present rate for workers who came under the law prior to l\l66 to the $2.30 level by 1976. Those covered after 1966 would reach the new minimum by 1977 and farm workers would go from the present $1.30 an hour to $2 an hour by 1976. Flexible trade rights WASHINGTON ich Congress used to reserve exclusively for itself. He promised the result would be "expanding trade arid expanding prosperity" for this country and its trading partners. Offensive threatened PHNOM PENH -'-15 mph. NEEDS Sign up in AOC 211 or call 974-2555 I I I I I I I I I """"''"wmniYrox...,...,. Sorry, No I IOlGf.RS_, Passes or I I -JULI[ ANDREWS OIRISllJ'HLR PWMMER I Presented in 70MM AO.It Stereophonic Sound Giarrusso said, however, that all nine persons killed and nine others wounded, were shot by Mark J Essex, the sniper slain by police on the rooftop of the New Orleans motel. New nobility WASHINGTON
THE ORACLE -April 11, 1973 s Lake Thonotosassa BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer An attempt to gain student access to facilities at USF's Lake Thonotasassa property was in cluded in a recommendation by the Student Activities Committee for Planning, Budgeting and Evaluation (SACPBE) Monday. All improvements except those requiring conferences on the property "should be deferred until lake conditions allow use and the facility is open to in dividual student usage," a concensus recommendation by the committee states. "USE OF THIS property should be made available to individual student users as soon as possible," the recom mendation concludes Facilities at Lake Thonotasassa have been operated for two and a half years on funds from the Activity and Service Fee derived from each full-tiJne student's tuition A budget request submitted by student access, new facilities denied Dr. Richard Bowers, director of the Physical Education Department, asks $500 for bedroom furniture for the main house on the property. THE SACPBE recom-mendation cites the furniture request as one of the im provements that should be deferred until student usage is allowed. FLETCHER AVE. USFCampus ... ::: "' t; :c FOWLER AVENUE BUSCH BLVD. Bowers said yesterday the budget request for Thonotasassa poses a "philosophical question" over whether the property should be a conference center or a recreation area and what should be funded by Activity and Service Fee money Lakefront facilities at LakeThonotasassa are belng.stuclled Additional sailboats and buoys have already been eliminated from the budget request by Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, Bowers said Howell will make the final review of all budget requests and the committee's recommendations. ACCESS TO THE Thonotasassa facilities have been denied students by the University Administration on the grounds that opening the area to general use would "duplicate" recreational facilities already available on campus and on USF's riverfront property. Brochures and signs giving directions to the lakefront were produced by the Physical Education Department, but were 18-yea r-old bi II withheld from distribution last summer by Pres. Cecil Mackey. A committtee appointed by Mackey recommended in March, 1972 that the University com munity be made aware of the facilities location and programs available at the lakefront. THE RECOMMENDATION was rejected by the Ad ministration and now the property may only be used by recognized student, faculty and staff groups on a reservation bassi for sponsored retreats and conferences. The house on the property is not being used by overnight guests now, Perkins, caretaker of the property said last night. Perkins, maintenance supervisor for the Physical Education Department lives on the property in a second house. The pollution level of the lake USF students affected by new law has posed a problem to general use. However, Perkins said a coloform count taken four months ago indicated the water is now safe. BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Nearly 9,000 USF students will be affected should the state legislature pass the majority rights bill. Durfog fall quarter there were 8,980 students between the ages of 18 and 21 out of a total 16,370 enrollment, according to Shirley Thorr.es of the office of Academic Planning and Analvsis. THE "RJr.fiEST CHANGE" under the new law, if it is passed, those students could sign their own contracts, according to Dan Walbolt. assistant vice president for Student Affairs. Current university rules generally require students under 21 to have their parent's signatures on most contracts and forms. Raymond King, director of Housing arid Food Services, said the law, if passed, would bring up several legal questions to which he now does not know the answer. King expressed particular concern for out-of-state students who now need parental per mission for dormitory services; he said he did not know how this is handled in states with art 18-year-old majority. Maiority Continued from Page 1 point of the bill was to let 18-year olds shoulder the full respon sibilities of adulthood. HE SAID YOUNG people now have all the disadvantages, with none of the advantages. De la Parte pointed out that at 17, a person can be tried as an adult felony for stealing a car--but cannot sign a bank note to buy one legally If the bill gets through the House intact. 18-year-olds will be legal adults the moment Askew signs it or allows it to become law without his signature by ignoring it for 15 days If he vetoes it, the Senate's 25-14 vote seemed to indicate that the bill does not have the two-thirds support needed to override his objections. If the bill becomes law, counties could not set higher drinking ages than 18-although they couid still vote "dry" and outlaw all drinking-and banks could not adopt a company policy against lending money or signing contracts with persl'ns King added that it will also present problems with incoming freshman housing contracts for those who are 17 but would turn 18 during the fall. ALSO INVOLVING housing is the current visitation policy which states students under 21 must have their parents signature to have visitors of the opposite sex in the dorms. Walbolt said this policy change would have to be considered by the Board of Regents (BOR) to decide "if the policy should be modified because of a change in the law." Walbolt also said"if the law is passed with no exceptions, it will mean all 18-21 year old students will be able to drink in the Empty Keg. "In general I think this wiJI lessen our contacts with parents concerning discipline, health and academic issues," Walbolt said. A STUDENT'S permanent address will be the "main thing" in records affected by the bill should it pass. "Students over 18 will be allowed to give their permanent address where they are living now and not their parents' address," said Dennis HUGH MACMILLAN, a legislative aide to the Governor, said Askew is thinking about vetoing the bill if it reaches his desk with the drinking and gambling provisions in it. "The Governor definitely has some reservations about that feature," he said. "I don't believe that he's said he'll veto it, though." Here is the 25-14 roll call vote by which the Senate approved the bill lowering the legal age of adulthood from 21 to 18. Democrats in favor (17): Dempsey Barron, Panama City; Lew Brantley,Jacksonville; W.D. Childers, Pensacola; Louis de la Parte, Tampa; George Firestone, Miami; William M. Gillespie, New Smyrna Beach; Jack Gordon, Miami; Robert Graham, Miami; Mallory E. Horne, Tallahassee; Kenneth M. Myers, Miami, Richard A. Pettigrew, Miami; Ralph D. P-0ston, Miami; Bob Saunders, Gainesville; Dan Scarborough, Jacksonville; Bruce Smathers, Jacksonville; John Vogt, Cocoa; Goodwin, director of Records and Ree:istration He explained that this would allow students to get grades at their local address, instead of their parents'. "This would take a load off our office he added. GOODWIN ALSO said state residency requirements would be changed if the law was passed, but it would first have to be ap proved by the BOR. The current residency requirements policy is under review because of a recent judicial interpretation which says a student must be 21 before he can establish residency. Larry Stevens, director of the Health Center, said a new majority rights law would not directly affect the Center because the parent's signature on the admissions form had been used as a release for treatment and a:;;epprateform had not been required "HOWEVER, IT will make it easier to get access to the University Community Hospital emergency room because you (students) will be able to sign yourselves in," Stevens ex plained. and William Zinkil, Hollywood DEMOCRATS OPPOSED (7): Tom Gallen, Btadenton; Tom Johnston, Pensacola; Julian B. Lane, Tampa; Phil Lewis, Palm Beach; Curtis Peterson, Lakeland; Alan Trask, Fort Jim Williams, Ocala. Republicans in favor (7): Richard J. Deeb, St. Peter sburg; Jim Glisson, Eustis; Tom Johnson, Palm Beach; David McClain, Tampa; Kenneth Plante, Orlando; and Walter Sims, Orlando. Republicans opposed (7) : Warren Henderson, Venice; David Lane, Fort Lauderdalei Henry B. Sayler, St. Petersburg; Chester W. Stolzenburg, Fort Lauderdale; Russell E. Sykes, Palm Beach; John T. Ware, St. Petersburg; and Cbarles H. Weber, Fort Lauderdale. Independent in favor (1): Lori Wilson, Merritt Island. Not voting (1): Sherman Winn, D-Miami: George Goldsmith, director of Financial Aids, said if the bill is enacted into law it will have no affect on financial aid because the determining factor will still be how if any, support comes from the family. Students will still be required to complete the parent's confidential statements to qualify for financial aid. Barry Phillips, the University's sanitarian who took the count, could not be reached for ment. Bean Bag :Cha.irs CONEY'S INTERIORS L 1412 W. PLATI Ph. 258 complete service facility including alignment at $8.95 for most American cars and $11. 95 for most pickups -if you have ride' problems come in and get an expert opinion atno-':lbligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money clieerfully refunded. 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4 -THE ORACLE April 11, 1973 Red tape hits sour notes Loudon Wainwright III canceled his concert at USF ... thank you Larry Robinson The Incredible String Band canceled their concert scheduled for April 29 .. thanks again Larry Robinson BY NOW one might think Mr Robinson is some sort of music critic with a finely tuned ear and a sharp pencil, but not so. He i s General Counsel for the University and he has a penchant for adding riders to contracts Prior to last fall, entertainment contracts were handled by Duane Lake without an y problems. Mr. Lake has 30 years experience in entertainment and college unions, and handled USF s contracts for 10 years without any cancelations. Process and policy then under Lake s control worked smoothly, rapidly and established credibility with national and international agencies. High quality entertainment is steered towards areas with such high credibility reputation and past per formance. SIN C E Mr Robinson has been looking at all contracts, we have a totally different track record Robinson, with his limited knowledge of the entertainment world, is at tempting to rewrite contracts in use for 20 to 30 years Contracts that are used nationwide, that have demonstrated their protective abilities and that have been proven by use, are suddenly not up to his legal standards His record thus far on entertainment contracts appears to be 0-2, compared to Mr Lake's perfect record. In addition to the rider clauses, there now is an added time lag as all con(Editorials 8' Commentary) "115 TIME YOU PULLED YOlJRSF.LF UP 1W YOUR. B0C1I'STRAPS 11 tracts originated by campus en tertainment procurors, go to procurement, go to Mr. Robinson's office, back to procurement, and finally to the booking agent. RE CE NTL Y, Robinson found himself busy with court matters, and couldn't view a contract until four days before the show. Allowing for turn around time in the mails it is unreasonable to expect performers to hold dates open without any guarantee until such a late date. Due to Mr. Lake's extensive ex perience in the field, and prior reputation, many times groups would offer to perform at a reduced rate, if they were passing through the area and had an open night. Now the month long paperwork and rider clauses make offers of this sort nearly impossible. The situation can no longer be tolerated. Before long, groups will not even consider USF for playing dates WE NEED a streamlined system of expediting contracts, withoutrepetitious and unrealistic rider clauses. If the rest of the country and state can get along with the standard contract, it seems Mr. Robinson should find it acceptable also As long as the current system is in operation, USF students will get second rate entertainment --if they get any at all The Student Entertainment and Activities Council should not be asked to foot the bill for promotion of a coming group, only to have them cancel when they !lee the new' Robinson contract riders. Robinson, it should be noted, is not anti-music or purposely undermining entertainment on campus However his unrealistic view of industry relations and overprotectiveness of USF are creating problems rather than preventing them. THE RIDERS with almost 20 clauses, the miles of red tape and the un workable time frame are not realistically safe guarding the University rather they are negating the positive efforts of many while costing students money. Such a situation must not be tolerated Police make simple task unrealistic Editor : Why is it anytime students ask the police to perform a standard, simple task, they must turn it into an unrealistic venture? Case in point: Destroyed parking sticker (from an auto wreck in which damaged bumper was replaced.) I was informed by a civil servant that I must get a letter of proof from the auto rel>air shop that my sticker was destroyed. In other words, I'm being treated as a common criminal until proven innocent by an uninvolved third party. As it is, I'm not from Tampa and the car wasn't repaired here either. I refuse to bother the repair shop for such trivia. Imagine if this happened to an out:.Of-state student, which I'm sure it has. replacement is $1. But because they doubt your word the expense is even greater. To me this whole thing is outrageous I will not seek an uncalled for letter, and I will not re-register my car. These protedors of the law have gone too far in their endeavors to serve their em ployers the taxpaying students of USF. Please withhold my name because of the ingenuity of the law enforcers to perform further services on me. (lttttrs] Regenhart which is akin to the Anglo Saxon Regenheard. The French still call the fox by his proper name: Renard What very few people know is that there exists a Middle English version of "the fox and the crow" episode in which the fox is called Mac and the crow, who is in most versions nameless, is called Fae; In my research I have come upon the an nal manuscript of this version. THE PLOT is almost the same as the one of the traditional story: Mac the Fox sees Fae the Crow who is sitting in a tree with a piece of cheese in her beak The fox thinks: "That cheese is Editor: legally mine since I am lord of the We have all heard of Reynard the forest." He does not use this argument Fox, that cunning creature of Aesop's with the crow but instead says: "I have Sure the police provide an alterfable Most of us probably also know a high regard (hence: renard) for your native. I can re-register my car. That's that the name Reynard is a Middle voice, please let me hear. your song what I really want to do--ha--spend $14 Dutch spelling which goes back to the The crow caws, flattered and proud of this year to park 20 minutes from the Old French Regnart which in turn is her voice The fox catches the piece of buildings! It is bad enough that derived from the Old High German cheese and runs off The ending of the Middle English version is unusual: Rather than swoop down on the fox and peck out his eyes, the crow applauds the fox by slapping her wings together, the wings that soon will be altogether powerless because the fox repeats his feat time and again. It seemed to me that the ending weakened the story by its excessive hyperbole, but I was amazed to find the fable quite convincing when it was enacted in-the KIVA last Wednesday. It is not often that bitter hours of research are thus rewarded. S. A. Zylstra This public document was promulgated at an "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. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost.is offset by advertising revenue.) ... ... -........ t the 0 RA ( L f ""' li DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising
THE ORACLE-April 11, 1973 5 Long and short of a hairy story BY CELESTE CHLAPOWSKI Oracle Feature Writer Hair. Long and beautiful .. gleaming, flaxen, waxen? Maybe in 1968, when the broadway hit came out, but a two hour long observation-survey indicates times and hair have changed. Although long, blonde hair for women is prevalent, now as then, various outgrowths, offshoots, and up-springs are obvious. ONE MALE BYSTANDER commented that too many women wear their hair this way. He said he believes they have lost their individuality and are sacrificing style for sloppiness. In a spot survey of hairstyles of women walking through the inner court of the Administration Building, 13 of 25 girls walking by had long, blonde hair. Many other women are wearing shags or shags that are growing out, and there are lots of medium length curls. PATRICE TANNER, a sophomore, said she had her hair Carolyn Kennon long but got tired of it. Her roommate cut her thick, straight hair into a shag and gave her an uncurly permanent. The result is a mass of curls and ringlets, but also hair that is long enough to wear in pigtails, braids, or a bun, if she wants. "You don't do that with most shags because the hair is too short," she said. A typical style for males combines shoulder-length hair with a moustache. The only Patrice Tanner variation on this colbbination is whether or not the hair is tied back in a ponytail or not. This is not to say that all college males wear their hair this way, but one might conclude that the style is .. flourishing? JERRY WATTS has frizzy shoulder-length locks that curl up and shorten in humid weather. He said he likes it that way and wouldn't try to straighten it. Watts said at first (three years ago) he used to get whistled at Jerry Watts and called a fag, but not anymore. Afros are an outlet for men with very curly hair. Steve Boyar had an Afro three times longer than the one he has now. He said he cut it because he thinks hair should be cut to remove dead hair and because it is easier to take care of. He said wh_en he went home over break he got a pretty drastic reaction; he almost got runover by "a cQuple of rednecks." ...JIJ Andreeta Harris Carolyn Kennon has an Afro that appears to be at least eight inches high for which she uses a cake breaker comb instead of the usual pick. She said her hair doesn't really require that much care. Kennon said she oils it every night and braids it in eight large braids about every three nights. KENNON SAID Afros are no problem in the summer. She said after swimming, all she has to do is rinse it and it takes shape again. ORACLE muckraktr Afternoon assault reported in Beta "The Afro is still very big," she said. But she thinks corn rowing and under-braiding are gaining popularity. Kennon thinks this trend could easily replace the Afro. "The only problem is it takes so much time," she said. Corn rowing is a long process, involving sectioning the bair for the desired number of braids, and then braiding it in straight rows, from the crown to the forehead, Q: I'm interested in buying a second motorcycle helmet so that I can take passengers with me. Am I going to have to shell out another $20-40 for a regular helmet or can I get by with something else? A: According to Florida State Law all motorcycle drivers and their passengers must wear "approved crash helmets of safe and strong design,'' however interpretation of safe and strong design varies. According to the Hillsborough Sheriff's Department, cycle operators and riders can wear any protective headgear which may include football helmets and army helmets. But before you subject any of your passengers to the safety of a football helmet, consider the recent report from the Food and Drug Administration's D!vision of Children's Hazards: MANY stores sell cheap plastic helmets from $2.29 for a piece of thin plastic molding with flimsy stitching and only a couple of pieces of thin foam for ear protection. According to FDA reports these plastic shells would break on first impact on a pee wee league football field, let alone a high speed collision with a street or vehicle. A good motorcycle helmet should have a hard fiberglass outer shell, a layer of impact absorbing material such as cork, a hard inner shell and crown, ear and neck padding plus a chin strap. Helmets should be checked frequently for cracks. Besides the helmet, drivers and riders are required by law to wear a visor, goggles or other protective eye gear. A check with several USF cyclists showed that few were aware of the eye protection ruling and only about 60 per cent wore visors or goggles. A woman was allegedly assaulted in Beta Hall Monday afternoon, according to Phil McCullough, Beta Resident In structor. 'Fantastic' says UVS University Volunteer Service (UVS) is having, "fantastic response" to its orientation program this quarter, according to Fran Grossman, a spokesman for the UVS office. "We are having the best turnout so far and orientation will fast until Friday," she said. According to Grossman, programs that still need people include a volunteer ambulance driver service in Land the New Mind, a black drug center; and the migrant program. Caldwell speaks at testing, evaluation conference BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer The Bachelor of Independent Studies
6-THE ORACLE April 11, 1973 Ballet to enhance Dance Concert A romantic ballet in 19th century style and an elegiac piece in honor of the recently deceased dancer Jose Limon will highlight the Quarter's first Dance Concert, Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m in the University Theatre. "Pas de Quatre," a romantic ballet which originally brought together four of the greatest ballerinas of the 19th century will be performed by four USF dance students, portraying the four ballerinas in period costumes. MARCIA Ward wil1 dance "Lucile Grahn." Da 'Vonne Kallfmann wiH dance "Carlotta Grisi." Melanie Woodland will dance "Fanny Cento. And Arlene Kennedy will dance "Marie Taglioni." "Pas de Quatre," created in 1845 by Jules Perrot, was rev i ved by Anton Dolin and Keith Lester. It will be performed to the music of Cesare Pugni. "The Lament for Jose Limon," a new work choreographed by Assistant Dance Prof. Lavina Hovinga in memory of the master of contemporary dance, will feature a trio of student dancers Suzi Davenport Kristen Dunn and Rob Besserer will dance to the work, choreographed in the classical modern style of Limon and set to the music of Claudio Monteverdi THE UNIVERSITY Repertory Chorus will provide vocal ac companiment to Monteverdi s "Tears of the Lover at the Grave of the Beloved." Jerald Reynolds, assistant Music Arts professor, will direct the chorus USF's Dance Department Chairman Bill Hug choreographed his latest work, "The Runner," an abstract piece stressing movement rather than narrative, for the recital. A long distance runner, Joel Stevens and 13 student dancers will highlight the piece set to the energic music of contemporary composer, Loris Z. Tjeknavorian. -ROCK MUSIC will supplement Synergy II,", subtitleo"i1on t Fight it Bertha," a piece choreographeci by Carolyn Brown, anJ staged by Chase Robinson, assistant (lance professor. Student dancers in "The Runner" and "Synergy II" include Bonnie Balcom, Suzi Davenport, !)ehra Fernandez, Diane Hubbard, Arlene Kennedy, Jacqie Konen, Suzi McC'.,_ rthy, Nancy McClure, Debbie Nigro, Susi Poirier, Robin Sussez, Dale Stoneman, Marcia Ward, Lauri Winn, Roh Besserer, Robert A. Bullock Jr., Tony Constantine, David Hering, John Holloway, Jeff Norton, Ron Powell and Jim Simons. The only student choreographed work in the concert, Diane Sch weickert's "Afterimages, will be performed by Suzi Davenport, Arlene Kennedy, Debbie Nigro, Sue Poirier, Dale Stoneman and Marcia Ward. Tickets to the Eire ::;1 for USF students and $2 for the public. They are on sale at the Theatre qox office, ext. 2323. Speech hour offers individual readings Romance, terror and humor will be featured in the Speech Department's Literature Hour today at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Normally performed as a readers theatre with several people participating in each reading, the program today will feature individual readings and one dialogue "IT WAS called the honors program but we're shaping it into something else," speech instructor George Randolph said. Students giving individual readings are selected because of their outstanding class work, he said The half hour program will feature a reading of the tackroom scene from "The Rainmaker," *** Speech tryouts to be held Tryouts for "Day of the Minotaur," the major Speech Department production this quarter, will be tonight and tomorrow n.ight from 7 to 10 in LAN 478. Speech Instructor George Randolph is adapting and directing the play by Thomas Burnett Swann. He describes it as a "mythological fancy Tryouts are open to anyone The production is scheduled for l\tay 18 and 19 at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. (preview] by N Richard Nash, performed by Stan LeBoss and Peggy Lax LeBoss will also read "The Ballad of the Goodly Fare. Lax will read individually too'> JAMES Thurber s ''You Could Look It Up," a humorous piece will be presented by Skip Shakleford and Cheryl Brady will read a selection from "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn," by Mark Twain. Artie Alvarez will perform "The Te!J. T ale Heart," a suspenseful si1ort story by Edgar Allen Poe. These individual readings are an "attempt to have more variety within the Oral Interpretation Progam Raymond Schneider. associate professor of Speech, said. ORAL interpretation is similar to acting in that the performers are involved in the scene and "act out" the piece by voice and emotions. But they do not usually wear costumes or become physically involved in the action. They are allowed to carry a script rather than completely memorizing the dialogue The presentation is free. I IWHEREISIT A Tl I "Pas de ... a romantic ballet will be performed by four dance students. Truffaut has created a new film masterpiece from the only other novel by the author of "Jules and Jim" Janus Fihns 1wo ("Les Deux Anglaises Et Le Continent") CJ br .. from the book by Henri-Pierre Roche EXCLUSIVE SUNCOAST SHOWING OPENS TONITE Tues. April 10 ...... Wed. April 11 7&9:30 PM Ticket-; $1.50 Thur. April 12 LAN 103 USF Students $1 Advance Tic ket Sal e to All Now Theatre Box Offic e 1:45 4:30 W e ekdays FILM ART SERiES
Three concerts highlight week Three Music Department recitals will highlight this week. Piano and clarinet music will be performed by Pam Gum barevic and Bob Macar at the Junior Recital, today at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. GUMBAREVIC will render Chopin's "Nocturne in F Sharp Juergensens read poetry Dr. Hans Juergensen, USF humanities professor, and liis wife, Ilse, will present a free reading of selected poems from their published works today at 2 p.m. in UC 252 West. Mrs. Juergensen will read from her first book, "The Second Time." Dr. Juergensen will read from his seventh published anthology "Hebraic Modes," and from a new manuscript of poems. The reading is sponsored by the Humanitites Club. Major" and the first movement of Beethoven's "Piano Sonata, Opus 10 No. 3 in D Major." The "Premiere Rhapsody for Clarinet and Piano" by Claude Debussy and "Sonata for Clarinet and Piano" by Arnold Bax, will be performed by Macar. Linda Sherman will accompany Macar on piano. Ed Schmiedecke, voice music student, will be featured in the Graduate Recital, Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in FAH 101. SCHMIEDECKE will perform to pieces by Vaughn Williams, Mozart, Handel and some French songs. Nancy Alcorn will company him on piano. Carl Hall will perform on flute in the Senior Recital Friday at 8:30 p.m. in FAH 101. "Sonata in G Major" by C.P. Bach, "Sonata in G minor" by J.S. Bach and "Suite Modale" by Ernest Bloch will be played by Hall, along with "Serenade" by Howard Hanson, "Three Romances" by Robert Schumann and the first movement "Con certo" by Jacques lbert. Admission to all the concerts is free. Public Library plans Easter puppet show The Tampa Public Library is featuring a series of events this month. A newly inauguarated Wednesday noon film program, en titled "Dieter's Special," will premier today with three selections: "Reflections in Space," "Metamorphosis" and "Fire Mountain." "REFLECTIONS" depicts painters', dancers', writers' and poets' interpretations of man's trip to the moon. The second film interprets the act of juggling. "Fire Mountain" shows the eruption of the Hawaiian volcano Kileuea and its aftermath. Sci-fi satire to premiere "Eggs From Space", a film satire on science fiction flicks, will premiere for free today at 8 p.m. at the Seminole Library, located on the corner of Central Avenue and Osborne. The film was made by Gray Films Limited, a division of the Gulf Coast Screen Guild. The program on April 18 will focus on the animal world. "Dieter's Speciai" is free on Wednesdays, from noon to 12:30 p.m. THE EASTER Bunny's arrival will be celebrated at the Library's family night puppet show April 20 at 7:30 p.m. Two puppet shows, "Me Too" and "Let Papa Sleep,'' and the film, "Make Way for Ducklings, "will be featured. The Easter Bunny will also make a special guest appearance. Free tickets are available in the children's department. CERAMIC reliefs and sculptures of Florida animals and America's endangered species, by Tampa artist Harold Nosti, will be exhibited during April, in the Library. The free exhibit is open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. The Tampa Public Library is located at 900 N. Ashley St., downtown. THE ORACLE -Aprll 11, 197S TURN THOSE USELESS SKILLS INTO HAND50ME BUDWEISER PATCHES For example, if you can hug cans pretty good, you can wear a Budweiser World Champion Patch. Just hug, next to your person, a record bunch of empty Bud" cans. Record to beat is 38. BUDWEISER WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS? WHAT'S GOING ON? Oh, happy day. At last someone is doing something positive about the current world shortage of champions. Budweiser is sanctioning five absurd events in which college youths can set records and earn wonderful, big Budweiser patches (7"x6", washable, genuine colors). Besides the breathtaking BUD@CAN HUG above, there are four other ways to be a World Champion. Get details at your favorite beer store where you see the "Budweiser World Championship" display! Do one, beat the record, tell us about it on a postcard and get your marker pen ready for inscribing your particular spe.cialty beneath where it says "World Champion." TO GET YOUR BUDWEISER WORLD CHAMPION PATCH (EVEN If YOU DON'T SET A RECORD), JUST WRITE YOUR NAME, ADDRESS AND WHAT YOU DID ON A POSTCARD. (Maybe you've detected that this is not an official; rigid-rules "contest." But it is a lot of fun, even if you can't break the records. You can, though, can't you?:) NO PROOF OF PURCHASE REQUIRED. OFFER VOID WHERE PROHIBITED BY LAW. ALLOW FOUR WEEKS FOR DELIVERY. OFFER EXPIRES DECEMIEI JI. 1973._ ANHEUSER-BUSCH. INC. ST. LOUIS 7
8 THEORACLE April 11, 1973 USF displays hit show but 'alls, 12-9 BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Anytime a team scores nine runs off defending NCAA College Division champs, Florida Southern, it has to be satisfied with its offensive power. But when the pitching falls apart as it did for USF in its 12-9 loss to the Moccasins yesterday, the satisfaction seems to diminish. ON THE crestof a three game victory streak, the Brahmans traveled to Lakeland in the hopes of avenging an earlier setback, and celebrating C'.oach Beefy Wright's 41st birthday on a happy note Things began well for USF, now 20-9, as Jeff Davis gave the Brahmans an early lead with a two-run single in the first. Florida Southern's Dick Brink matched Davis and tied the score with a two-r\Jn hit llf his own in the bottom of the innin _g. l.JSF WENT ahead for the second time in the contest as it scored a paif of runs in the second frame. Glenn Alvarez knocked in the first with a triple and scored on Mike Campbell single. Jack Wolfe, USF's starting pitcher, was touched for six runs in the last half of the second, his final inning of Work. Chuck Smith's two-run single began the scoring for Florida Southern: A pair of singles and a Jim Nicholsan triple accounted for the Moccasins fourth and fifth runs . And the inning's last tally came via a Brink sacrifice fly. IN THE third inning, the mans scored for the third con secutive time on a RBI single by Tony Rizzo. Things were relatively calm until the Moccasins scored their final four runs of the game in the fifth Dave Lampley opened the inning with a triple and was almost stranded there as Charlie Baldwin retired two in a row. But Bill Berkes misjudged a potential inning ending foul pop and Florida Southern followed with two singles, a double and a triple to close its scoring at 12 runs. DOWN BY seven going into the game's last two innings, the Brahmans again attempted one of their comeback routines, but fell short by three. Rizzo and Rudy Daumy gave the Brahmans two runs in the eighth as they drove home Davis and Don Frederick. The Brahmans threatened to catch the Moccasins in the ninth as Bill Berkes recorded a two run single with no one out. But Florida Southern brought in one of the nation's top pitchers, Jay Smith, who retire(!. three in a row. USF is on the road for its fourth consecutive contest, this time in Orlando tomorrow, as it meets Florida Tech at 7:30 p.m. Mike Huss displays disgust .. during his loss against Jacksonville yesterday intramurals USF dumps Dolphs, 6-3 Men's Softball Underrated 11, Family 7 Eta 1 16, Iota 5 FHAC South 9, Basal Gang 4 Beta 3 West 5, Beta 1 East o Anything Will Be Good 12, I Eta Thi 0 The Family 13, Sacrifice Flies 6 BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer A winning doubles per formance plllled the Brahman -tennis squad out of a slump and gave them a 6-3 win over Jacks0nville University yesterday. The victory, which puts the team back at the '.500 level, broke a three game losirig streak THE BRAHMANS have had trouble with their doubles play Brahman ski squad smashi n g victory 1n USF's wi:lter ski team established a Southeastern Region intercollegiate skiing victory margin with a weekend triumph in Competing against 12 Florida and Georgia schools in Florida Southern 's Spring Ski Tour" nanient, the Brahmans easily outdistanced run.nerup University of Florida, 4,485 to USF WAS COn!!iStently on top throughout the entire two day meet, sw e'eping first place honors in every event. The men's slalom team turned in its best performance to date, aiding the Brahmans to their fourth victory in six meets this year. weren't consistent as we were. I was really surprised." USF will no\V practice to prepare for an April 21 tour nament at Gainesville. Fredrick said he expects the Brahmans to again pe victorious. 1973 and after wmnmg aii three doubles matches yesterday, coach Spaff Taylor attributed the improvement to a .greater awareness of our weaknesses and hard work." Mike Huss and Kevin Hedberg teamed to win their match 6 -3, 7-6, while George Falinski and Gary Roebuck won 7-5, 6 -3. Steve Harrington, who has been plagued with leg and knee injuries, lost his singles effort but came back .with the assist of Joel Racker to win 6-2, 6-4, in doubles. TAYLOR pleased with yesterday's performance and said, "It's wonderful to be back winning. The boys deserve credit for playing individually strong matches." Among the singles wins was Falinski's, 7-5, 6-2, defeat of John Foot. Falinski scored one of USF's two points in the Florida State loss last week. Racker, who according to Taylor has played consistently well all year, played a devastating, 6-0, 6-1, match against Dolphin Trey Pateracki. ALSO SCORING for the Brah mans was Hedberg, with a 6 2 7-5, game. The Brahmans will play the University of Tampa at home Friday and then leave on a three day road trip. Their opponents will be the University of Mississippi, Mississipppi State and Memphis State. 74 STAFF APPOINTMENT Individually, USF placed fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth, cop ping the men's slalom com petition. Applications Available Now. In women's play, USF handily took the slalom event, with three Brahmans tying for top spot. Laura Combes, Karen Lamb and Shawn Bartelt shared first place for USF. Bartelt was also vic torious in jumping with a 93-foot effort. "THERE weren't very many mistakes," team member Bruce Fredrick said in ex plaining USF's easy win. "We just swamped everybody. "We had a lot of team spirit and everybody did well individually. We're becoming known as a skiing school. "Last year they were the power to beat," Fredrick said of second place Florida. "But they Editor Managing Editor Staff Members Photographer Paid Positions Pick up applications in LAN 472 Interviews will be arranged later.
NFL's Jets sign former Miami star NEW YORK (UPI l The New York Jets signed their No. 1 draft choice. Burgess Owens to a mult1year contract yesterday and coach Weeb Ewbank im mediately indicated he would use the 6-2. 200 pound Miami Florida player at cornerback to shore up a weak spot in the club s defense. The 21-year-old Owens, whose dad is a professor of agronomy at Florida A & Min Tallahassee, was one of the choice players eyed by all coaches in the 1973 college selections. especially after his performance in the Senior Bowl that earned him the game' s most vl11able defensive player award. "We've been hurting in our deep secondary and the Jets needed somebody to help Steve Tannen and Early Thomas at the corners," Ewbank said. "We were pleased over the way Owens THE ORACLE -April 11, 1973 9 prevented Steve Holden from catching a single pass in the Senior Bowl. I liked his per sonality, his seriousness over the game. We si'gned him after only one contract session Owens, claiming he wasn't much of a speaker nevertheless warmed to his new role as a National Football League rookie. "I \VAS A halfback in high school, but varied between cornerback and free safety at Owens said, smoothing his colorful red and white print sport shirt. "With the Jets, I'd like to concentrate on one position. If the coach wants me at cornerback, that's where I'll play." Ewbank said Owens' 200-pound frame was just light enough for speed and heavy enough to prevent the league's powerful ground gainers from running over him. If you think Kodak is just pretty pictures, you ought to have your chest examined. When a chest x-ray shows that you have a potential killer like TB or cancer, it's not a pretty picture. But it's an important picture because it can help the doctor detect and catch the killer in time. When doctors are out to catch these potential killers, they want the sharpest, clearest x-ray films they can get. And that's why people at Kodak spend so many hours creating new and better x-ray film equipment. Already, the results inelude convenience for the patient, economy for the hospital, an even more useful tool for the radiologist-and, most impor tant, reduced radiation exposure. Researching and creating better x-ray films is good for our business, which is why we went into them in the first place. But it does our society good, too-which isn't a bad feeling. After all, our business depends on our society-so we care what happens to it. Kodak More than a business.
10 -THE ORACLE Machines may offer health foods April 11, 1973 The cost of health foods in the vending machines will be much higher than the cost of regular items, according to John Lyndes, head of Saga Food Service on campus "The cost of health foods would be considerably more," Lyndes said. "I'm sure you know the cost of health foods in the stores. If we use them, we will offer them on a trial and error basis by stocking them and then running a con sumer survey after a few weeks Lyndes also said that a vending machine manager, who will have more information on stocking health foods, will be brought in to study the situation According to Lyndes, since the Saga takeover will be effective May 15, the survey can not be taken until the end of May. "The student body is much different over the summer than it is during the first three quar ters," Lyndes said. "Graduate and returning students might have completely different reactions on the survey than the regular student." Lyndes also said that a survey already had been taken of resident students concerning the soft drink machines, but that commuter student preferences would also be sampled before health foods were stocked. "A survey won't be warranted until we have a 'past' to compare it to," Lyndes said. Health foods in vending machines? . Specialty food prices will be high. Auto break-ins increase 'Gangs prey on community' A "gang preying on the com munity" is behind a recent shar rise in automobile break ins at USF, according to University Police Chief Jack Preble. Records show that five auto break-ins were reported in both January and February with a combined property value of $290 for the 10 break-ins March, however, had 10 break-ins reported and property stolen during this period was valued at $585. The one auto rebted theft reported so far in SG adopts. resolution supports The SG Senate last pight adopted a resolution supporting today's bike ride downtown and approved the appointment of Ben Johnson as secrP.tary of Academic Affairs. In the executive report, Bill Davis, SG president, challenged Pres. Cecil Mackey to a mileage contest, saying Mackey "soft peddled" the issue of bike paths for USF students. Davis also said PhysiCal Plant personnel had been disposing of the materials collected at the campus recycling centers as refuse and had not set them aside for recycling pick-up Johnson's approval came as no Surprise since he had acted in the same capacity under former JG Pres. Mark Adams. In other business Sheila Wood was approved as clerk .of the Senate. A bill which would give the Senate, not the vice-president, Cuba--------------------from Page 1 stated concern about Cuba's "meddling in the affairs of other Latin American colintries." "CUBA'S POSITION has been, and I think this is justified," said Perez, "that as long ;:is the United States exports counter-revolution . (police missions, civiC action programs and Agency for In ternational Development (AID) teams), Cuba will continue to provide an inspiration for revolution.'" Perez pointed out that Dan Mitrione, the American killed last year by the Tupamaros
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 p m SPECIALo<.ED TYPIST I BM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS.Pica or Elite. ASll types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd SI 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. ANTHONY'S STUDIOS HOME PORTRAITS,specializing in child Photography. Introductory Offer, 8xlO Natural Color Portraits, only 53.95.. For appointment, phone 971-9843 after 5 :30. SPEED Reading course: Guaranteed lo al least triple your beginning speed and raise comprehension and retention levels. Interested? Call 258-6111 anytime and 872-6881 after 5 p m TEN "Nuri'lber" pictures by famous "Love Stamp" artist Robert Indiana. Bright, psycheclelic colors. S90 value for only $25. 932-7117. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew on buttons; monogram & much more. Only 549.95 al : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sal. 9-7. STRAIGHT-ARROW BOOKS ALL the Straight Arrow Books that appear in Rolling Slone are now available al Sur vival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 -days a week. n:oo a.m.7:30 p.m. COMPLETE line of underground comix. Ov.er 100 different titles. Available al Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :OO a.m.7 :30 p.,m. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for colleclo.rs. 9 9 dally. unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. BEAUTIFUL IRISH SETTER PUPS. EXCELLENT PEDIGREE. AKC, SHOTS, WORMED. Musi sell. Very reasonable. 7 weeks old. Ph: 234-4131'. NIKON SB-1 photo flash unit complete in box. New condition; used only twice. New price $185, will sell for $100. Call Tom al 974-2181 in ADM 190. Schwinn Varsity 10-speed for sale 580. Call Suzanne 974-6564. . ., Need ride to Northgate or .Sligh and Fla. Ave. Will Pay fare. Call 974-2930 Ext. 33 or 932-6364. Jerry Morris SCA 206. LOST German Shepherd puppy. Last seen 9 :00 Tues. by Phys. Ed. She is black and tan, 6 mo. old and answers 10 Princess. If you found her, please call 971-2181. LOST men's round brown glasses in black case; vicinity of Lang-Lit 4-2-73. Please turn in at UC. Neurological consequences are tragic if not returned. Thanks. ANNA ... you're lost again! Grown female Irish seller, cul left hind foot, last seen Thurs. Apr. 5th in campus area. 971-8192 Reward. 1970 Maverick 2 door, 6 cyl., 3-speed Great condition, 51150. Call 971-6752 after 12 noon '68 JAGliAR XKE, convertible, excellent cond ition. S2995. Call 933-5051 after s pm. 1971 PONTIAC Catalina, one owner, 2 door hardtop vinyl roof, A-C, radials. Call after 5 971-8865. SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS April 16-turn _in petition to UC 226 by 5 p.m. April 16. April 17-18 Campaign. April 19-Vole in UC lobby 10-4 p m ,All those in terested must have completed 90 hrs. and be enrolled in classes during 1973-74 yr. Hi Fi Stereo Component Systems Very Reason .able BEAUTIFUL white kittens. Free to good homes Call 258-1522 between 6 & 8 p.m. .17 DAYS Jamaica 6 credits. June 11-27. Trip costs $380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAD 122 (2536). EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July:KLM. to. Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, LugaOo, Milan, Venice Florence, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble Par.is, London, New York, Tampa :Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive, cost 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Or. Fiizak: 443-4901. Moth.ers Helper (Apr.Sept.) one 3 yr. old live-i n, separate a'pt., _responsible, pleasant, beach & some 'lavel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PAR. T TIME JANITORS 4 hr. shifls-mor,nirigs,. and evenin_ gs . Call 879-7076 after. 3:00 p.m. HELP part-time; Carvel ice Cream Supermarket 4924 Busch Plaza 988-1235. 11i::XTRA" cash (work tvva,-, guaranteed work, work wlien you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work MANPOWER 1919 E Busch Blvd., 416 W Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a .m.-6 p m . NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Matsagas in Rm 242 in the University Center. MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment.taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 8793876. WILSON'S 3251 w. Hillsborough Tampa,"Fla. PART TIME Sales Clerks needed--Morning and evening hours, Must be able to work Sal. & Sun also Able to work 25-30 hrs. a week . Apply in person 9 a .m.-9 p.m. $1.75 to $2.00 per br. ATTENTION Mass Comm. majors! Major publication assistant needed to produce Quarter IV calendar. Advertising ex perience necessary. Apply CTR 159 Ext. 2637. Ask for Barbara Plzzella. Maximum $20 per week. WANTED: Interested (and interesting) people for u sF tour guides' positions. Give informal campus tours at your convenience. Call SEAC office 974-2637 . LEGAL Assitant Junior-Senior, 3.0 or. better, parttime, mornings. Call 872-8424. 1970 HONDA 350 SL Scrambler. Runs good 5350. Contact Lenny, 977-5206. THE ANTI-IMPERALIST UNION A coalition of student organizations and individuals, will meet for the fourth time this evening at 8 p.m in UC 252 west. Democracy and how we will ensure it, coming actions. All interested groups and individuals are urged to attend. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. $1.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N SI. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 AR! you inleresle!.l in on HELPLINE? Training begins April 14th Gel mOrJ! info by calling HELPLINE al 974-2555. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax at La MANCHA DOS this summer. Our rates will remain less ex pensive even than the dorms-S75 month or S175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. 1 block from campus. 42nd st. 971. 0100 .. ABOUT 1, 100 students will live at La Manche: Dos next year. $67. per month if you sign up early. 971-0100. Ci
12-THEORACLE DOONESBURY SKIP, PIO YO/ -VCR. H&'AR. A/JOU/ -rH& WOM&N!S MOl/&116Nr OH, d WHEW yov SOR.. : WNllt::R 4)HO 6///" rHe RGSr OF SOC!e/Y A ll/1515 rO.R. 50!1Ef" KtNP OF HOP6 19NtJ ufj _;:;: Aprll 11, 1973 by Garry Trudeau ON& OF /HE New 6() vs rot-P MC ,qeour 1r: :r /t'fusr SR Y I WAS A BIT CON'FUS&.D 8'1 rr; BUI .r 61711 IT A urrt"fHOVISHr... \ !. bJbjl:J[ = G.Ptkde11a-YOU announces new fall courses Your Open University (YOU) will offer eight new courses beginning Qtr. 1, but only two have been officially announced and none will be during early registration, said Ann Mistretta, YOU Program Coordinator. The six courses offered now will end June 1, when WUSF-TV stops broadcasting for the !'Um mer and courses will resume SP pt 24 "('L\SSF.S ARE being i;cheduled now, but there is no way we can get In for early registration since we only have two courses set so far," Mistretta said. The courses scheduled to be offered in the fall include ANT :l71. Anthropological Per spt>ctives, taught by Dr. Evelyn Kessler. and CHM 371, Modern Chl'mical Science, taught by Dr. Jal'k Fernandez. Other courses are still in the planning stage, but no final dl't'ision to offer them has been madl' vet. Mistretta said Mistretta said that a list of tht'Sl' l'ourses will be published as soon as a decision is made l'ndtr YOll. students can earn l'rt>dit by wat('hing WUSF-TV. 16. Exams are given on campus, but registration, homework and books can be handled by mail. There is no cost for full-time USF students, and non-students pay the same registration fee as students. THE YOU PROGRAM, which began in February, 1972 with 64 students and four courses, now has 1,265 students enrolled. "We had a tremendous in crease in enrollment from the 191 students we had Qtr 1 last year," Mistretta said. ''The program is just now becoming known on the campus as a new way to go to college." Originally, the program was planned for off-campus students. "We started getting inquiries from on-campus students, when we ran an ad in The Oracle," Mistretta said. "THE ON-CAMPUS courses fill up fast, but YOU courses never close.'" Students interested in Qtr 1 YOU courses should stop by the YOU office in the Library basement or call ext. 2341 "I'm worried about not seeing the courses advert!sed and thinking the program isn't being offered,' Mistretta concluded. Japan study program set Undergraduate and graduate students can study in Japan this summer at Sophia University, under an Asian program coordinated by Dr. Tim Reilly of USF. The travel-study program lets students earn 15 academic credit hours in the English classroom at Sophia and through independent study projects for USF. "Sophia is one of the dozen or ISearsJ more universities in Tokyo and is located in the relatively down town area so that it has easy access to the city," Dr. Reilly said. The program, which is primarily a Japanese society culture study for Americans includes field trips, talks and conferences. Housing, board and interpreter-guides are provided. The program is set up as follows: 6 semester hours (9 quarter hours) from Sophia OCT 412 -International Project (2 hours USF J SSI 343 -Asian Studies ( 4 hours USFl For further information call Dr. Reilly, ext. 2815. mini-priced nylon bil(inis with maxi appeal 3 250 for Now you can have panties with as much fashion flair as the rest of your clothes. Choose fun-to-wear tri-tones, prints, pastels, brights and dark shades. With delicate lace appli ques, embroidery and whimsical ribbon and braid trims. All easy-care nylon tricot with a double fabric crotch. S, M, L. CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge At All Full Line Stores in: TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE CLEARWATER LAKELAND SatisfactiOn Guaran/ePd or Your "vtonPy Ha c/1 I Sears I WINTER HAVEN SARASOT > SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.