Supports Hanoi aid Keirn praises President Oracle Staff Writer Former POW Richard P Kei rn praised President Nixon and said he d "never forget that guy because he got me out of Vietnam on my feet not knees However he did not think George McGovern could have done the same job because of one statement that he would get them out i f he had to beg for them This shows he didn t have any guts, Keirn added Speaking at USF to a standing room only crowd Keirn said he friday's would support Nixon s aid to Hanoi although he did not know what Nixon s reasons were for the aid I think reconstruction w ill help the Vietnamese people but it will also help the Communists,"' he said He continued by condemning Communism and received a round of applause when he said "in my estimation if the Com munists take over, there will be no more human race." Keirn, who was captured in July 1965, said his source of strength came from other POW' s and from the good Lord. "Even though you ma y have been in solitar y cor:finement you were never alone because of tapping on the walls. he said Keirn explained a tapping system that was used among prisoners to communicate" which the y (the guards) were never able to stop." Keirn who joined the military in 1942, gave a brief resume of his military career and then opened Continued on Page 5 theORACLE April 13, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 11 12 pages Former POW Richard P. Keirn ... grateful to President Nixon for his release USF cited as major air polluter JIM CURTIS Oracle Staff Writer USF is one of the air pollution sources, according to a List recently com pi led by the Florida Pollution Control Department and will send someone, but the meeting isn't mandatory and we've received no citation." The University's need to produce heat is the cause of its pollution problem, Shaw said "THOUGH THEY burn natural gas, which is 10 times cleaner than oil, 31 tons of pollutants were emittedlastyear,"hesaid. Shaw added that this was an im provement over 1971, when 34 tons were emitted. He attributed the 1972 decrease to a milder winter In burning natural gas, three pollutants are emitted -nitrogendi oxide, hydrocarbons and particulates The University was cited for excessive emissions of both nitrogen-dioxide and par ticulates, which are the visible pollutions in smoke "Pollution is impossible to do aw a y with, said Shaw "Our job is to prevent any unreasonable emissions into the air, those that are considered damaging or a nuisance Sii/\ W EXPRESSED the opinion that USF had the situation fairly well under control and pointed to statistics whic'h show identical pollution levels for 1971 a nd 1973. "Although 31 tons sounds like an over abundance of pollution, if you divide that into a daily < 169 lbs ) or hourly rate ( 7 lbs.), it isn't quite so bad," Shaw said. Those polluters listed by the Control Department must con form with existing air pollution regulations by July 1, 1975. Shaw also said a compliance schedule, whi ch outlines action planned to reduce pollution and an emergency aCtion plan must be submitted to the Control Board at a public hearing May 3 and 4 at the Tampa Public Library. Med School eyes hospital affiliation BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer A proposal to affiliate Tampa's W. T Edwards Tuberculosis modifications must be made on the 500-bed facilitv to adapt it to the University's n;eds and accomodate private patients. The hospital currently treats only TB, and the state supports the patients The ad hoc committee will ask the State Board of Health to keep the TB facility open at its present location, and study is needed to make it into a chest hospital. "To me, Behnke said "the people we ve talked to see the logic in keeping the hospital open and adapting it to an educational facility Almost everyone we've talked .to seems to be favorably impressed." Grad deadline set April 17 Tuesday, April 17, is the last day June graduates may apply for degrees. Applications are available in the Office of Records and Registration, ADM 264, between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. and may be rewrned in the same office or in the drop slot after hours. Students applying tor degrees, must notify their college concerning any changes or errors in their current schedules This includes any drops, adds or withdrawals.
2-THEORACLE April 13, 1973 Mitchell denies charges DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau WASHING TON (UPI) Former Attorney
THE ORACLE -Aprll 13, 1973 3 Earth Week Celebrations begin Sierra Club sponsoring rally today BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer High school and university students will flock to USF's riverfront property today for an Earth Week Rally beginning at noon. Sponsored by tht local Sierra Club chapter, the rally will feature speakers, displays and live music all afternoon. THE RALLY climaxes a busy week at several Tampa high schools where students have spent the week working on en vironmental projects to earn admission points for the rally, according to rally chairman Rich Genry Projects included gathering recyclable goods, riding bicycles to school, cleaning up littered areas, and writing legislators to encourage environmental legislation. -------------------------------------------THIRD ANNUAL "EARTH WEEK" Riverfront Ralley Schedule morning: special bus shuttle from USF parking lots 10, 19, 9 to riverfront property; noon Live music begins 12:30 p.m.: Reiger Stewart Genry said that the city cooperated this week by collecting recyclable goods at high school and riverfront pick up points. IN KEEPING with the ecological theme, special buses sponsored by Tampa Catholic High School and Chamberlain High School will shuttle students from parking lots 10, 19 and 9 as they fill up. Speakers include Roger Stewart, director of the Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency, who will discuss environmental quality; Mike Murphy, En vironmental Protection Agency biologist, who will discuss the ecological impact of the 1: Live Music 1:30: John Betz 2 p.m. Sierra Club speaker 2:15 Live music 2:45 Mike Murphy 3 to close of rally Live music, displays scheduled 1-75 bypass on the Cypress Creek area; Dr John Betz, USF associate professor of biology, who will discuss water quality and preserving the en viornment, and Joe Remsa, local Sierra Club President who will discuss the purposes and ac tivities of the club. DISPLAYS include handmade canoes by Bob Diforge, bicycles from the Bicycle Shop and USF's Bicycle Club, camping gear from Jackson Sporting Goods and Sierra Club members, and literature about the Sierra Club. Live music will feature 0. V. Hanger, Charlotte Wilson, Dale Liberatori, Betsy Higgins and Armchair Music, and John and Glenn. Communicate--non-verbally BY HELEN KING Oracle Staff Writer Although state officials don't cor.sider non-ver,bal communication and mass communication vital parts of language skills taught in public schools, two USF professors intend to suggest further studies in these areas through research they are conducting on per formance objectives for students in kindergarten through twelfth grade Dr. William West, coordinator of English Education, and Elaine Tivnan, interim . instructor of Communication Education, are directing a orie-year study which may help change the language art curricula in public schools throughout Florida. 1'HE STATE Board of Edacation granted them $72,000 to study what language skills students should achieve by. the time they reach certain levels and to determine objectives for which teachers should strive. After an overview of the domain chart submitted by the professors, the state instructed them to work in detail on only the skills of reading and writing. Of course, West and Tivnan must follow the state mandate, but they are adding the other language skills of non-verbal comm uni ca ti on, !is tening, speaking and mass communication with recommencations of further research in these areas. "WE FEEL these areas will hold increasingly major parts in the language skills of the future," West said He pointed out that mass communication surrounds a child constantly and should be in tegrated into classroom study. West also stressed the im portance of non-verbal skills, like facial expression, gestures and body position. A lively interest in other people and a vivacious personality do not always come naturally, West said. Helping a child achieve these should be an objective of his teacher, he ad ded. l\IEI\IHERS OF the legislature are not educators and apparently do not see the necessity of these skills as part of the language art l'Urricula. according to West. "The people responsible for He se'Z. he'5 doiN' }u3 homewoRk. allocating funds probably will not vote money for non-verbal and mass communication," he said. The state asked what children should be accomplishing in language skills by the time they reach certain levels which Dr. West put into very broad groups: kindergarten to third grade, fourth through sixth, seventh through tenth, eleventh and twelfth. "PEOPLE SHOULD learn at their own rate, not systematically and ac-cumatively, but through con tinuous progressive learning," he said. 7.5' W ID After the study's completion in November, the results will be sent to the State Department of Education The study is designed to improve the present educational system by suggesting concrete objectives and creating an interest in non verbal skills and mass com munication. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-21311 USF Bay campus activities marred by light attendance BY LINDA CICERO Bay Correspondent Despite extensive planning of films speakers, tours, and exhibits focusing on national and local environmental issues, Earth Week activities at the Bay campus were marred by light attendance and student apathy. Attendance never exceeded 50 persons, although Student Activities director Sudsy Tschiderer said the turnout was not discouraging when comparing the number of students on the Bay campus to the Tampa campus. "Any participation at all makes a thing like this wor thwhile," she said. A MONDAY. night forum, with assistant U. S. Attorney Oscar Blasingame, Thomas Palik of the St. .Pete Pollution Control Department, Robert Wray of the St. Pete Environment Planning and bevelopment Commission and Jerome Donahoe, St. Pete Active Volunteers for Ecology , centered around local environmental issues. Wray proposed using sewage effulent as a coolant for power plants, and pumping unevaporated phosphates b,ack to phosphate industries and the nitrates back to fatmers. ''The foam nozzle gun developed by USF could also be utilized to make bricks from the sewage," Wray said p ALIK SAID the biggest degrader of the Bay is urban runoff which adds 21h times as many pollutants as sewage A recent study conducted by his department, showed an extension of 1-75 to St. Pete would violate all federal noise standards. Blasingame called noise pollution "a creeping intruder upon our way of life." Attendance never exceeded 50 pet'>sons, although Student Ac tivities director Sudsy Tschiderer said the tur nout was not discouraging when comparing the number of students on Bay campus to the Tampa campus. He said the Tampa Bay area is relatively clean of industrial pollution and that most air pollution comes from automobile emissions, "but J'm confident that Detroit can come up with a c .ar to meet the 1975 auto emissions standards:" MINIMIZING new paving by constructing fewer parking spaces at commercial sites is SAVE's current "Recognizing that shopping centers must exist, we are seeking a way of the least amount of ecological damage," Donahoe said. Also included in the Earth Week activities was a tour of the Bay Campus Marine Science Institute. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a com munity of gracious homes in Temple Terrace. Phone 933-1043 I Cherry Creek, in the de sirable Lake Magdalene area. Phone 933-1043 HORATIO priced from $33,900 3 and 4 bedrooms Equal Housing Opportunity 1.!.J FLA BUILDERS OF ''CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE MINI-ROLLS 1 ,Q) 1968 VW Fastback sedan, 4spd, radio, heater very low milage, stock no. 2109. 1970 1137 Bug, radio, heater, 4spd, low milage no. 2128 1972 VW 1131, radio, heater, no. 2139 1971 VW 1131, radio, heater, 4spd, no. 2205 1968 VW 1132, auto, radio, heater, very low milage no. 2178 1972 7-passenger bus, radio, heater, very low milage no. 4132-1 1971 Pop-top Camper, radio, heater, air cond, save no. 3040-1 Our Used VW' Come Sll9htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841
4 -THE ORACLE April 13, 1973 10RACL------------. I r1 Wedded, but not bedded at USF Most minorites on campus have an outlet to voice their demands. There is a veterans' affairs office, a director of minority students, a special assistant to the president for women's affairs, and a foreign students' office, but no married students' office.' Married students have special problems that single students don't face, yet they have no one to take their problems to. IN CASE OUR administrators don't know it, there were 4,378 registered married students at USF during Qtr. 2, but there was no housing, no child care centers; no marriage counselors, nothing at all. Rents off-campus in the University area are geared for tl}e single student. With two or three students sharing an apartment the $180 or $200 is reduced to a managable level, but for married students it's a sizeable part of an already meager budget. If the University is seriously con sidering purchasing Fontana Hall for an estimated $4.5 million, they should be prepared to sacrifice some rent profits so they can rent to married students. Fontana has 820 rooms, and if these were converted to married students quarters, there would be 410 two-room apartments with private bathrooms. ( letttrs policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must he and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. MARRIED students on the whole are more permanent than singles. They usually live in a place the year round therefore, there is no period of high vacancy. If the University can not see this as acceptable, they should look into either buying an existing housing complex close to campus, or build a housing project on some of our spacious campus grounds not in use Whatever the final result, the ad ministration should begin looking into this problem area immediately. Married students should drop Pres. Mackey a post card and explain to him the financial problems of being married and attending USF. A MASS meeting with Pres. Mackey and some of his Vice Presidents and married students should be scheduled so he may give his side of the issue, and hear what his students have to say. Above all, action must be taken immediately to end this gross injustice to married students. Earth Week at the Riverfront IS upsetting Editor: USF sponsoring Earth Week at their riverfront property how hypocritical can we be? USF's riverfront property is a disgrace. I have been there about (letters] everyday these past three months and I can a university that is supposedly am saddened by the abuse of the land. ecologically concerned allow these If something is not done soon, the peopl.e to put in gas operated grassy field will be reduced to a sand motorboats from their property? They let's do something but let's do it now! Park lovers let the111 hear your voices! Christine Firpo Adjunct Instructor of French SG payroll pit. Originally there was one dirt road swamp our canoeists and display Editor: that wound around the field, now there no interest in the river as a river except A few weeks ago I talked with Student are three. Motorcycles scramble and as a medium upon which to race. Body President Bill Davis about the cars race across the grass. On Sundays A park is for people and wildlife, how possiblitity of applying for the newly boaters park their cars with no concern can either survive in these conditions? created position of Secretary for Women's for the grass and the field becomes a Save what we have here at our doorAffairs, At that time, Mr. Davis told me huge parking lot. Here is an excellent step. Go to the park, sit on the grass, the pay would be' $200 per quarter, and the opportunity to save this park and make stay there for an hour or more and take job would require from 15 to 20 hours of it an example of ecological concern note. On weekends see how few cars work a week. Yet after reading an article instead of watching it be ruined like with boat trailers have USF stickers. I on Student Government in last Thusday's other areas where humans are allowed am not against the general public using (March 29) Oracle, I discovered that this to run rampant. the land if they treat it respectfully, but pay had been reduced to $75 a quarter, work for Student Government and cer tainly deserves an increase in pay, I fail to see why his increase had to come at the expense of the two Student Government positions which are more desperately needed at this university than any others. For too long, women and minority groups have been told that they should be the ones to receive pay cuts or unequal pay in order to finance raises of "more im portant" persons, often th0$e .with greater seniority. For too long, women and minority groups have accepted this philosophy since the only alternative would be no job at all. I think its time now that these two groups demanded a status equal to that of others, in order to put an end to the institution of "slave labor." Nancy Hale 4881 I suggest that all cars and motorthey don't. There is a public boat ramp while the stipend for the Secretary of This public document was cycles be banned from the property. on Fowler Avenue, let them go there. Minority Affairs was also reduced from promulgated at an ;;annual cost of The area outside the fence could be Leave the park to those who enjoy a $200 to$75. Using some simple arithmetic, $147,208.42 or 9 c .per copy, to used as a parking lot and the opening handpropelled canoe ride and a chance I found that these two decreases in pay disseminate news to the students, narrowed to allow humans, not to fly a kite. Let it be a place to be with appeared to be used in order to finance staff and faculty of the University machines. As for boaters, the majority your dog, a place to play croquet, Ben Johnson's (Secretary of Academic of South Florida. tctures of interest to students may be submitted :::: to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. iii: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::!:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;;;:::;;:::;.:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;;;:::::;: :::::;:;;;::::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::::;:;:;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::=:::::::::::::; : ..
THE ORACLE -April s, 1973 5 I ( 0 4cLe Commtntarits ) 0' those bookstore blues Who takes the rap for rape? University Bookstore Director Tom Berry must be the most relaxed busine'ssman in the world. And he should be. He doesn't have the problems that haunt most businessmen. He doesn't worry about serving his customers, keeping operating costs low, or stayilig one step ahead of the competition. he declared he wouldn't get cheaper money orders "unless some distinct advantage was shown.'' He doesn't make any profit on the deal, so why should he give sfudents a break? He was qilick to point out that getting cheaper money orders would require changing bank accounts. And we all know what a hassle that is-filling out forms, signing papers. Why the process might take up a whole hour of Berry's time, and we all know how precious time is A young woman walks into a park and is raped in broad daylight. The rapist is apprehended; the woman presses charges. The case goes to court (it is one of the few that ever make it that far), and the man is acquitted. Jn the majority of rape cases, only verbal coercion the threat of terrible violence -is used by the rapist. Often, because the woman is paralyzed by fear, it's all that's necessary. But the third and most important reason is that if a case ever makes it into the courtroom, the victim is put on trial instead of the defendent. The case is typical. The reason-he has no competition. WHY SHOULD he concern himself with serving customers? He has a monopoly; H students don't like the products he sells, or doesn't sell-like that luxury item known as soap-they can go elsewhere. Why is such unfairness allowed to flourish in our judicial system? There are several reasons. The woman is questioned sharply about her morals, her sexual habits and other aspects of her personal life. And you can't argue that even the 4,000 or more residents have nowhere else to.go., They're just too lazy to walk the mile-and-a-half to the nearest shopping center. And what if Berry's products are expellSive? What if his money orders happen to be sold at the highest rate in Tampa? What if he can't account for every little penny of his check-cashing eharges? Then if he did change banks he'd have to toss out that neat little money bag that has "Marine Bank and Trust" printed across the front. THE WHOLE problem . boils down to this. There will always be a University. It will always -have students, They'll always need a bookstore. And there'll always be a place for Tom Berry, alias "Mister Cool." As Ken Thompson, vice president for Administration, once said, "Tom is in a thankless position, and there is always going to be a certain amount of friction.'' First, most policeman are men, most physicians are men, attorneys are men, judges are men. And like most men, they embrace the myth that all women secretly wish to be raped. A common question thrown at women who have been raped is "how did you like it?" A young defense lawyer said of a middle-aged woman who had been gang raped: "That's probably the best thing that's happened to her in years." A second reason for the small number of rape convictions is the insistence on evidence of physical violence. It always makes for a better case if the woman can submit something tangible, such as a broken jaw. And iii most states, previous convictions of sex offenses by the c;lefendent are not admissable. Martha Weinman Lear put the problem this way in a recent nedbook article: "If some young woman should walk into a park tomorrow, as one young woman recently did, and be raped by two men who used no weapon and left no mark ... should that happen, in many states, in our enlightened age, those men could be out of court and free to roam the park again next week." These are little things he doesn't have time to bother with. NOT ONLY is Barry a relaxed businessman, he's also fearless He looked dissent straight in the eye when Don't worry Ken, Tom can handle it. BILL NOTTINGHAM New funding method proposal would help CWSP allocations USF may initiate a "special student" aid program which would set aside limited funds to encourage departments to hire students who are "shy or have a particular characteristic," ac cording to George Goldsmith, director of Financial Aid The program would be developed through funding changes in the College Work Study Program (CWSP) and would channel money through departments to students who have had a difficult time finding a job, Goldsmith said. CHUCK HEW1TT, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, is writing the proposal which he said "will provide better planning of CWSP funds." Hewitt said the proposal will be presented to the Council of Deans, however Don Colby, Keirn Continued from Page 1 the floor to questions. Responding to a question concerning adjustment, he said he had no problems but blushed when he mentioned seeing his wife, whom he described as a "fine woman," again. He added that he was "pretty damn lucky" for having such a "wonderful family." On another issue, Keirn said he thought POW courage had been "blown out of shape," because he "didn't deserve anything more than the lowest G.I." Keirn said the worst torture for POW information began after the July 1966 march through Hanoi. He said he was also marched through Hanoi then and at times "did not think I would get out alive." After the march he said he was tortured for eight hours before he would sign a statement con demning the United States and admitting to being a war criminal. "I'm not proud that I signed the statement, but it was the only way the torture would stop," Keirn said. "They first held a gun to my head and I told them to shoot, but then they decided to toriure m.:." director of the Placement Center, said the funding idea "is not a proposal, only an exploratory idea which must be presented to the deans.'' The special fund would involve "a couple thousand dollars," according to Goldsmith, who said that this is not the first time the funding suggestion has been made. THE PROPOSAL was in-troduced last year when, Goldsmith said, it was misinterpreted and the money retained was put in a special fund called "Man power," and distributed to academic departments. Normal procedure for a CWSP job is clearance through Financial Aid and the College Placement Center and then in terviews by departments. Keirn said he believed the Pentagon report that there are no more POW's in Indochina because he had met most of the POW's in Vietnam and could not remember any that were not released. He also said there could be no MIA's in North Vietnam because "they could not survive in the jungle for more than a week.'' The former POW responded to questions con cerning anti-war statements and Goldsmith said most students not hired were "shy or had a par ticular characteristic" and it is those students the proposal would help. Last year under "Manpower," departments were given money to hire the special students but this year's proposal makes ad ditional funds contingent upon initial hiring. "FINANCIAL AID will put the money in the department's account so the student will be paid just like anyone else," Goldsmith said. "But if the department does not keep the student, the remaining money wm be withdrawn." Colby said the current proposal did not assign additional funds to Financial Aids or to another account. amnesty. Referring to Jane Fonda and her husband, Keirn szid, "I got no use for them." JThey seem to think the POW's are lying about torture; well there's a lot of people running around with scars that didn't have them before and they didn't get them from playing tiddly winks.'' Keirn said he did not beheve m amnesty but "was too polite" to say what he really thought "because of so many women in the room." Help Wanted! Truck drivers and helpers, laborers, warehousemen, forklift operators, landbcaping. Transportation to and from work. Wages paid at end of every day!! Report ready to work 6am to 9am dally. Right Hand Man, Inc. 8225 N. Nebraska Ave. or 1910 W. Kennedy Blvd. ANDREA HARRIS UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER ':01 'h l. -'R Franchise.d Dealer .,,. : ) -Fast professional repairs ,,, ,;, . . : ...... II ,_ 1 & 1 ,, -e,l , ,, on a ma"es o 1cyc es "\' '\:,)11 ,! \'\. (", 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Opcn 8:00 am -b:oo pm HOW ARE y()'(JifBRAKES? PHONE 971-2277 LAN 103 i Friday April 13 7:30 & 10 April 14 7:30 & 10 PM Surulay April 15 7:30 & 10 PM ('I 50 W '1ID CAR TAPE PLAYERS? 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6 -THE ORACLE Casting problems cancel Hill play April 13, 1973 BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer "Man Better Man one of the major Theatre Department productions this quarter, has been canceled, but another play of similar content will take it's place Errol Hill director and author of "Man Better Man," said last night. After a meeting with both the people working on the technical part of the play and the actors, Hill announced they had come to a decision not to produce "Man" because of difficulties ( "impossibilities") in scheduling rehearsals. THE PLAY is about the car nivals in Trinidad at the turn of the century and the stick fighting games of the people. Hill said his play needs over 25 cast members, and that because the show is a complex one in volving a,lmost all cast members in singing and dancing, and some of them in learning the art of stick fighting it would require rehearsals six nights a week "Several people, particularly non-theatre majors have found it difficult to find that amount of time," Hill said. "So many of them work, have late night classes and many of our students here belong to fraternities or are pledging and are required to attend those meetings." HILL SAID he also had trouble in finding people to fill a few specialized roles such as the one of Hannibal, a guitar-playing folksinger to lead the songs on stage "Edufa" by Efua Sutherland is the play chosen to replace "Man It will only require a cast of seven principal charac ters. The cast of the new play will be chosen from the "10 or 12 pre-cast in 'Man Better Man' who by their attendance have shown that they will be able to go into an intensive four-week rehearsal," Hill said. Errol Hill WUSF to conduct survey BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer WUSF TV and radio will be conducting a survey starting Monday and ending April 28 to determine audience preferences, Dave Dial, radio production manager said "This will be a different kind of survey," Dial said. "It's not to see if anyone's listening--we know that--but, rather to find out what people like, dislike and would like to see programmed." WUSF TV will kick off the survey Monday at 9:30 p m with a show hosted by WUSF news director Norm Hale called "An Overview," Roland Knight, producer-director, said He said the show will feature video taped highlights and talks by Judith Costello on classical music and Dave Dial on radio programming. Five two minute video tape segments will be aired showing Bobby Lord in "The Per formers," Dr Chike Onwauchi 's "One of Us," Sports Roundtable with Dick Crippen, the Equal Rights for Women subcommittee hearings taped in Tampa and highlights from three YOU courses: Personal Finance, Weather and Man, and Issues in Music. DIAL SAID the survey will be conducted primarily through phones, with lines open from 9 a.m to 2 p.m The numbers are 974-2215, 2216 or 2217. Dial said, "People can call in and someone will ask them the survey questions If they don't want to call, we'll send a survey to them if they give us an ad dress." In addition a desk will be set up in the UC and two surveys will be run in the Oracle Forms can also be picked up in the Library basement. DIAL SAID, "If you participate in our survey, we'll give you a token of our appreciation. If you're into the Railroad, we' ve got some bumper stickers. There will be decals for TV. If you are not a member of the Classical Music Associ-ation, we 'll s end you a bumper sticker or a programming guide, and for jazz fans we'll send the Jazz Appreciation Society newsletter." According to Dial, this is the first survey of this type conducted by the station. Nine months ago the American Research Bureau conducted a survey on total audience in the Tampa, St. Petersbutg and Clearwater area which indicated WUSF-FM has 6.5 per cent of the listening audience. "I don't know if we have 6 5 per World Affairs group asks aid for UN trip A delegation of students from the USF World Affairs Council (WAC) will be representing Chad, a developing African country in the National Model United Nations (UN) April 24-29. Since students represent i ng a country at the Model UN must actually present that country's position on the issues discussed, it promotes international study and understanding which can lead to a more peaceful world, Robert Freed, ohe of the delegates, pointed out. THE 10 STUDENTS who will be going to New York if the necessary funds can be raised are Beth Bell, Darryl Casanueva, Richard Bush, Ron Concerts highlight weekend Two concerts will highlight weekend activities on campus Blackjack, an electric rock and roll band will perform today at 8 :30 p m in the UC Ballroom Admission is free. J eff Espina a folk singer from Atlant a, will appear toda y and Saturda y from 9 p.m to m i dnigh t in the Keg A dmi ss ion i s 75 cents Th e c o nc e r t s are sponsor e d b y S tud e nt G o ve rnment a nd th e Student E nterta inm ent a nd Activiti e s C ouncil. Cotterill, Cathy Engel, Mike Einstein, Roberta Fox, Robert Freed, Zach Teich and Dennis Zaniter. Awards will be given to schools for the quality of their presen tation "We're going after an award," Freed said. "We've been studying the situation, the history of Chad and the UN, we have the necessary quality of people, and I think we have a chance of win ning it USF WILL be competing against schools with more established reputations in the academic-political field, Freed said. "USF is a young school in the process of establishing a reputation," he said: "We think this will help improve the university's reputation." Though the delegates have been preparing for months even taking a seminar on Chad and the UN, they sti ll face financial difficulties. The World Affairs Cvuncil nas given them $725 to help with traveling expenses and various members of the delegation have been soliciting support from private interests but the y a re still short of m o ney and some delegates may h av e to be left b e hind "We're try ing t o build up the s chool 's image ," Freed s aid, "but with t he exception of a few fac ul ty members, we're n ot getting as much s upp o r t fro m the school as we should. cent of the audience of not, but that's what commercial stations go by," Dial said. "We were .very fortunate it came out so good." AFTER THE survey has been completed, the USF Computer Center will compile the results and turn in the statistical data needed to realign the programming, Dial said Dial said, "If there s any minorities we're not program ming for, we want to find out. This survey is to find our weaknesses and program for these weaknesses "I hope that people get it together and help us with it," he said. "We are a community station, licensed to serve the community. We are here to serve the University but we weren t given 85,000 watts to serve the University alone." Knight said "This survey can have a definite influence on the type of programming we will do. Movie crew needs extras Extras and bit players are needed for a sequence of "Masque," a film being made by USF Mass Communications film students. Interested persons should meet today from 2 to 7 p.m. at Fletcher Hall at the University of Tampa (UT) Shooting will begin .at 7 p m. Today's filming will be of the final banquet ha)! sequence, with more than 40 people. Involved in the making of "Masque are Robert G. Hancock, director; Harry Leith, assistant director; Judy Moody, unit manager; Mike Norton, director of photography; and George "Pen" Parrish, art director "Masque" is sponsored by USF and supported by UT. For more information call 256-9691 or 971-2378 w T'utoring T Schovls G.R.E. Preparation l.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128--879-2581 ON ,.HE CORNEA. 13/ .st-lltJC & 3tttla. St. corn apples green onions pineapple cucumbers .:J:hA. 1lA, 1/osp. cantelopes yellow squash oranges. grapefruit U Sf dance department ./ DANCE CONCERT University Theatre Fri.,Sat. April 13-14 8:30pm fuUtime-students $1 others $2 l(LH SPEAl(ERS Buy One Get One Free!!! With any system purchased buy 2 2 free with any Quad purchase. (with this ad) GET ON DOWN!!! OffiN TILL 9 PM TAKE A lONG WEEKEND OFF Come Along On the USF "BAH AMA ST AR" Cruise J une 2 9 3 1 only $125.75 double occupancy 3601 Swann Ave. C all: TAMPA TRAVEL CENTER 879-5940
TU highlites TODAY 5 p.m., Ch. 16 Mister Roger's Neighborhood --a children's special. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Circle of Fear -James Franciscus as a man who envisions his daughter's death in 1992. 9 p.m ., Ch. 44 --Movie --Noah Beery .Jr. and Fred Brady in "The Cat Creeps." 10:30 p.m., Ch. 10 --What About Tomorrow social implications from the atom to the brain are discussed in "Search the Unknown." 11 p.m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs. Los Angeles Dodgers. 11:30 p m., Ch. 10 --In Concert with The BeeGees, Steely Dan, the J. Geils Band and Focus 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Boris Karloff in "The Man They Could Not Hang." 1 a.m., Ch. 8 --Midnight Special with Ray Charles, Steely Dan, Billy Preston and Taj Mahal. SATURDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44 Movie --Bud Abbott and Lou Costello in "Little Giant." 2p.m., Ch. 10 College All-Star Basketball Classic --seniors fight it out in East vs. West. 2 p.m., Ch. 13 --NBA Playoff. 2:15 p.in., Ch. 8 --Baseball -Oakland Raiders vs Minnesota Twins 4 p.m., Ch. 10 --Golf Tour nament. 5 p m., Ch. 10 --Boxing -USA vs. Poland 6:30 p.m Ch. 13 --National Geographic ''America's Wonder lands --the National Parks" scans the history of America's wilderness. 7 p m ., Ch. 8-Mouse Factory -Goofy looks at bullfighting 9 p.m.,. Ch. 8 --Movie --Jason WUSF-TV fo host kid show The award-winning children's TV show, "Mister Roger's Neighborhood" will present an opera, "Potato Bugs and Cows, today at 5 p.m. on WUSF-TV, Channel 16. The program will feature John Reardon of the Metropolitan Opera and Francois Clemmons of the Metropolitan Workshop in its rendition of an opera with a message. The herome is Priscilla Cow who learns to appreciate herself for what she is instead of wishing she is what she isn't, namely, a potato bug. "Mister Roger's Neighborhood" has earned national acclaim for its sensitivity in helping children from ages three to eight explore the pains and pleasures in growing up. The show will be aired through May on weekdays, except Tuesdays, at 5 p.m. Robards, Barbara Harris and Martin Balsam in the happy-go lucky film "A Thousand Clowns." 10 p.m., Ch. 10 "Love and Hate" --an interplay of emoti1;ms is probed in "Will Man survive through love or destroy himself through hate?" 11:30 p m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Bette Davis in a duel role in "Dead Ringer." 1 a m., Ch. 44 --Movie -Humphrey Bogart, Fred Mac Murray, Jose Ferrer and Lee Marvin in the Stanley Kramer production of ''The Caine Mutiny." SUNDAY 1:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Special "What are taxes all about?" 2 p m., Ch. 13 -CBS Golf Classic. 3 p.m., Ch. 44 -Stanley Cup Play-off 4:30 p m., Ch. 10 --Golf Tournament. 8 :30 p.m Ch. 8 --Mystery Movie --Peter Falk as Columbo in "Elude in Black," featuring John Cassavetes as a maestro who kills his mistress MONDAY 9 a m., Ch. 8-Movie --Part one of Edna Ferber's "Ice Palace starring Richard Burton Carolyn Jones (Conclusion to be shown Tuesday.) 8 p m., Ch. 3-"What You Don' t Know Can Kill You" --a special focusing on VD, cancer and sickle cell anemia 8 p.m. Ch. 10 --James Paul McCartney --a variety hour with the former Beatie and his wife. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Movie -Sophia Loren and Peter Finch in "Judith" a tale about Israel's 1948 battle for survival. Dale Mabry & Kennedy Florida & Waters (No rthgate) E. Hillsborough & Nebraska Busch Plaza (Temple Terrace) Eat in or Carry Out HEAD PHONES ? KOSS! ha. all 1111' au'""'" from '"'r<'o lo quad. 3 Fri'!' >'ll'rl'o lap<'>' wi1h any Krn.-purdta>'< ( with lhi.-ad ) GET ON DOWN m llll2 1111, .. h Jlhol (;) hl1wk:.. 1a:-I 9BH 711;)1 ) THE ORACLE April IS, 1973 Support our advertisers TIE 11-FASllOI STOIE WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET PANTSUITS "Shake a Leg" in our new season pantsuits. "Bust Outs", pinafores, and angel tops in color/ ul prints and plaids. 7
8 -THE ORACLE April 13, 1973 USF clobbers Cumberland, 9-0 (lY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The USF men's tennis team wasted no time in climbing above the .500 mark as it handily disposed of Cumberland College, 9-0, yesterday "It was the quickest one we' ve had, Coach Spaff Taylor said "It was the very easiest match we had all year THE 10-9 Brahmans swept all their singles and doubles mat ches in straight sets as Taylor juggled his lineup around Top singles player was number five man George Falinski, who whipped John Hincher, 6-0, 6-0. USF's oldest intercollegiate sport, s<;>ccer, has accumulated a list of impressive credentials over the years Since 1964, coach Dan Holcomb's squads have amassed a record of 64-23-5. Only in its first year was the team below the .500 level. Last season was possibly the best Brahman squad yet. In cluded in their eight victories was a 2-2 tie with former NCAA champ, Howard and a narrow 1-0 defeat to current number one team, St. Louis FOR THE fourth year in a row, USF went to NCAA post season play where jt was upset by Baltimore University in second round action, 1-0. Two weeks ago, USF took the Florida West Coast Soccer League
THE ORACLE -April 13, 1973 9 USF women state meet 1n BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer After playing an 8-1 season, the USF women's softball team will face the ultimate test of its abilities as it begins play in the Florida State Championships today. The Brahmisses' first game will be today at 7:30 p.m. against the winner of the Florida In ternational tween him and the instruments. How does it succC'cd? Through usC' of rf>flected rather than dirf>ct radial ion; mult iplf' speakers r.ithf'r than crossover nelworb; a spf>cial f>qualizcr to con(our respon.'i<' to .\uit room requirements." Julian D. Hirsch of Hirsch-Houck Laboratories in Stereo Review: So we've decided to let other very qualified spokesmen present the case for Bose Loudspeakers. "We fotcnC'd lo the Bose 901 in TL-u-L----b-D--WVNal lisle/ling rooms which I llC' "" DUae' rangccl ,icouslically from extremely hard and bright to quite dull. It was Irving Kolodin, Dean of American Music critics in Saturday Review: ... after a time trial measured in months rather than weeks, this onf> can definitely proclaim that Bose is best, big or small, high or low." "The particular novelty of the M.I. T.clerived design ... is the diffusion of souncJ from the rear of the small, cube-shapf'd hexagon, rather than from thf> front. .. il uses the wall against which it is positioned as part of the sound-dispersing pattern. Two of thf>m properly powered ... can provide morC' sound than even an oversizecl studio room can absorb. All aclapter nf>lwork, housed in a less thall book-sizccl enclosure, cnablC's the speakers lo be tunecl lo the specific space ill which they arC' pm it iollf'd." Hi-Fi Buyers' Guide: compared in A-B rests with several "Foremost among current speakers tracing their lineage back lo yester yf'ar is the Bose 901. Widely acclaim c has heard/' There you have it. From some of the foremost music and electronics authorities in the cctuntry. What more can we add, but the price, $476.00 ;pedestal and '"optional, the stereo shop 1536 s. dale rnabry, tam pa, florida
10-THE ORACLE Double trouble Friday, by popular superstition is bad news. And on a luck scale of 1-10, the number "13" rates o Put them together and you get today's date Friday the 13 --and that means double trouble. That is, according to English Prof. William Heim, who teaches Literature and the Occult. HE EXPLAINS it this way: The ancient Hindus believed 13 at a table was unlucky. And in Scandinavian mythology, when 12 gods were feasting, the mischief-maker. Loki joined them and instructed Hodur (darkness) to give Baldur Oight) the axe Aprll 13, 1973 Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Tims, 13 at a table spells catastrophe the first to rise will die within the year --which can only be avoided if the 13 join hands and rise together. It spells catastrophe A broken mirror, a black cat, Friday the 13th ... beware AS FOR FRIDAY, it was named after Freya, sometimes called the Northern Venus, signifying sex and fertility. "Such a sexy day could hardly be popu ,ar in Christian cultures,'' Heim says Senate seats vacant In some countries, people don't marry or even travel on Friday, he added. So if you lock yourself out of your house or make the lowest grade you've ever made or get a parking ticket you didn't deserve today, chalk it up to evil powers of Friday, .. 13. Six SG Senate seats are now vacant including four which have never been occupied this quarter and two resulting from resignations this week. The two senators, Larry Flegle of Language-Literature District 1 and Penny Robinson of Education District 1, had not attended any Senate meetings this quarter. ORACLE muckraker Q: I took my van to the Co-op Garage to have my carburetor rebuilt. Not only did the guy refuse to give me any advice but he wanted to charge me a $10 initiation fee. Nothing about this was printed in any of the articles about the garage. In addition I felt he was really rude about the whole thing. What's the story? I thought this was to be a co-op. A: Right you are and in a co-op everybody gives so that everybody take .. The $10 you we:e asked to pay was a year's membership fee which entitled you to a discount on parts, a mechanic's advice, a place to work and tools to work with The fee also helps take care of some of the overhead and survival costs of the owner-mechanic Robert Wright. Wright admitted deliberately not publicizing the membership fee because he said he thought it would be bad business sense to be starting a new venture by asking for WORKERS remembered you at the garage. They said you m and asked to be taught how to rebuild your carburetor. Wright replied that he didn't have time to teach you since that would about eight weeks, but that he would help you and give you a discount on a carburetor kit. He also told you that for $10 plus the cost of the kit and the mem bership fee he would do the work for you .. That was apparently when you became indignant and left. MUCKRAKER was able to convince Wright that the public has a right to know about the membership charge though he said that anybody who didn't like it didn't need to come by. Tht :\h1lkrnkt>r is published each Wednesday and Friday. 01ll'stions should bt> mailt>d to: The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa,. 33620. thdst 11mstions of major gt>nt>ral interest can be published due to limittd s11:u. Mark Levine, SG vice president and President of the Senate, said the resignations were not due to any dispute or conflicts within SG and that both senators stated personal problems as their reasons for resignation. Four other seats, Education Districts 1, 3, 4 and Social Science District 3, have remained unoccupied all quarter. The District 3 seat never had a candidate while students were elected to the other two Education seats and Social Science seat, none of whom returned to USF this quarter. Four of the vacated seats must now be filled before Tuesday's Senate meeting, and the two recent vacancies must be filled a week later, according to the SG constitution's two-week vacancy rule. *** Three cabinet positions open Three cabinet posts are now open in Student Government. Dawn Jordan, approved only last week by the Senate, has resigned as secretary Of Informa ti on citing "pressing personal problems.'' Two other cabinet posts, secretary of Minority Affairs and Attorney General, have been vacant since the beginning of the quarter. SG Pres. Bill Davis has no one under consideration for the Minority Affairs post and does not expect to have a nominee before the next student Senate meeting. The Senate must ap prove all cabinet appointees. Davis does, however, expect to make a decision sometime this week on an appointee for At forney General. "I have a good number of good applicants,'' Davis said, "and I had two more good ones in today." Crisis meet set Monday CUnUJeJtbilia tJi3 AIAn organizational meeting for women interested in crisis in tervention and rape counseling is planned Monday at 2 p.m. in UC 215. "We want to see who's around and who would like to help in doing a workshop later on this quarter," said Carol Spring of Student Organizations She said Rap Cadre is interested in training paraprofessionals for crisis in with emphasis on counseling rape victims. 1902 E. Flowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 P .M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione Anderson shifts: Clayton replaces Donald Anderson, former director of Administrative Planning for USF, has been given new duties and the title of director of Program Planning and Analysis The move is part of a major restructuring program to coordinate all elements of university planning under Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning. ANDERSON will now be responsible for assisting other vice-presidents in developing formal program plans for major university a c tivities According to Hartley, the prime motivation for restructuring was a decision by President Mackey to devote significant attention to the overall planning and financing of the university "In the effort to facilitate total planning, my office will be doing a considerable amount of analysis of all the major areas of academic programming,'' said Anderson All the administrative changes are in effect at least on paper, according to Anderson. "ALL OF US involved are busy phasing into our new duties and backing out of our old ones,'' he said. Glenndon Clayton, former budgetary officer has assumed the title director of Ad ministrative Planning; however the duties of that position have changed in the restructuring. "THIS restructuring &hould allow us to better coordinate our administration,'' Clayton said. "This is not to imply that there was no coordination before, but this should be a better plan." According to Clayton, the restructuring should allow the administration time to look ahead and plan for the future more effectively instead of "grinding out work from day to day." 933-3121 GO to Donald Anderson Glenndon Clayton !!WHEREISITAT!! BULLETIN BOARD Deadline for items Monday noon LAN 469 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33612 CHIK for pants dresses shorts $5.00 $10.00 $5.00 tops $5.00 10024 N. 30 St. 10-7 Mon. -Thurs. 10-8 Fri. 10-6 Sat.
PROFESSIONAL TYPISTTURABIAN, USF, APA. etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 ;after 6 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS. P ica or Elite. ASll types of work, S minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St. 9712139. If no answer, 235-3261. SPEED couo Gu.ranteed to at least triple your beg inning speed and raise comprehension and relent.ion levels.' lnll!tested? Call 258-6111 anytime and 872-6881 atler 5 p.m. NEED HELP? FRAN'S Tutoring Service. We'll record books, type term papers, give private instruction. Low rates. call 971-5897 932 6280. TYPING, turabi an, term papers, theses etc. All your typing needs. Close to USF 988-0836 Lucy Wiison 4220 S Sandlewood Circle. NIKON SB-1 photo flash unit complete in box. New condition, used only twice. New price $185_. .will sell for SlOO. Call Tom al 974-2181 i n A .OM 190. TEN "Number" p ictures by famous "Love Stamp" artist Robert Indiana. Brighi, psychedelic color s . $90 value for only 932.7117; SINGER SEWING MACHINES These have neverbeen 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. lhru Sal, 9 7 FOR Sale : 1 Horse, !"pony, both in excellent condition. Sacrifi ce. 5200 takes both. Call collect SI Pele. 526-1446, afler 5 p m Ask for Hank. BEAUTIFUL. IRISH SETTER PUPS. EXCELLENT PEDIGREE. AKC, SHOTS WORMED. Musi sell. Very reasonable. 7 weeks old. Ph: 234-4131. C:OMICS .paperbacks, magazines. Sell au,., Trade. Westerns Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9 9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida. Ave. 14 .FT: Chris Craft, JSl:tp Chrysler elec start, never used in safr water. Custom weighted trailer, excellent condition,. racing hull, beautiful _li_ nes $600 949-6568. TlllS i s LEVI >1ore. We have denim & corduroys ;r, regulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 1 0 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear &10 Nebraska. 7 FIBERGLASS surfboard 570. 83058 Semmes St after 4 p.m. West of Rowlett Park on E Waters, south on Semmes. Ask for Jerry. 3 SPEED bike, new tires, light, air pump, basket. Call Cary 974-6563. GREAT Danes, AKC, B i g boned fawn puppies. $125 233-6051 after 3 p.m. TIRED of those long hours around the dorm when there's nothing t o do ? Why not liven the plac e up with a pinball machine? We have many in perfect condition to choose from. 5100-5200. Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p m : Mothers Helper (Apr .-Sept J one 3 yr. oid live-in, separate apt. responsible, pleasant, beach & some tavel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME JANITORS hr. shifts-mornings, afternoons and evenings. Call 879-7076 atler 3 :00 p m LEGAL Assitant J u n ior-Senior. or better, parttime, mornings. Call 872-8424. "EXTRA" cash U-. found her. please call 971-2181. ANNA ... you're lost again! Grown female Irish setter, cut let! hind foot, last s een Thurs. Apr. 5th _in campus area. 971-8192 Reward. '68 JAGliAR XKE, convertible, excellent c ondition., 52995. Ciill 933-5051 after 5 pm. SENIOR CL ASS ELECTIONS April 16-turn in p etiti on to uc 0226 by 5 p.m. April 16. April 17-18 Campaign. April 19Vote in UC lobby 104 p.m.All those in terested must have completed 90 hrs. and be enrolled. in classes during 1973-74 yr. H i F i Stereo Component Systems Very Reasonable 877-6389 PAl'lll:SONIC, 8-track player with pre-amp and speakers. Model 8105 $75, ext. 2720, 971-9438. Mustang, '67 ; ATM; PS; R&H. Excellent condition $800. ONLY MINUTES FROM USF FUL. L Y carpeted, 3br. 1 bath home, w -living & dining room, pretty k itchen, s ingle gl!ra;ie, fenced in back yard & sidewalks, Has 24,000 BTR A-C unit & wall horn: ce With thermostat. Only $23,000 Coyle Realty 877-8227. Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc 839-1654. MOBILE home for sale. Reasonable. 884-3585. 1972 12x65 Mobile home; fully fur n .. AC, WW carpet; frost free ref rig. Young people' s community. Low rent; beautiful park; Olym. pool ; All rec. facilities. 55,500. Call after 5 p.m. 884-5881. PRESENTS Daddy Warbuck 33 00 S Dale Mabr y Tonight Through Sunday THE ORACLE -April 13, 1973 Tiie Raven 13116 FIORIOA AVE. 11.MPA FOUNTAIN R OOft\ ..STANLEY J. TEL. 935-1946 and MARY .A. FIJ .AL 11 A M : TO 11 :30 P.M: EVERY . DAY AT FOWLER 971.ooo7 "Girls and Love Games" plus "Saga of Robin and Crusoe" Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. <;ont. Shows from .11 :45 -==-' . HIGH POWER EQUIPMENT (up to l,4oO watts nns) ABSOLUTLY The Finest Made will soon be presented at Stereo WORLD World. It will be available only at Stereo World. We ask only that you compare our specs to --SAE, Phase Linear Mac, c;own and any others. . Then We Gotcha !!! Keep .. in tune for futher details. GE T ON DOWN !!!!!!! Che Legend of Boggy Creeh f.-A TRUE STORY 11 G.... ... . . ,_ THE STORY OF THE "FOUKE MONSTFR" 1 :00 2:40 Special Late Show A HOWCO 1 N TERNATIOHAL PICTURES RELUSC 4:20 6:00 7:40 9:20 All seats Saturday 10 AM $1.50 Friday and Saturday 11:30 PM
12 -THE ORACLE April 13, 1973 WARDS GREAT "TODAY" SHOP WHERE A GUY CAN AFFORD TO LOOK THE WAY HE FEELS Easter White Sale WHITE BELL BOTTOM JEANS Regularly $7 Now on sale $4 8 8 Sizes 29 38 Inseams 30-36 Save $2.22 WHITE JEAN BAGGIES 3" CUFF Regularly $8 Now For The Low Price Sizes 29-38 $5.88 Inseams 30-36 Save $2.22 WHITE BEL TS SMOOTH & LAYERED FINISHES Regularly $6 Sale Priced $4.88 Sizes 29-40 Scive $1.22 LAYERED FINISH Regularly $4.50 Sale Priced $ 3 o o Save $1.50 It's The Solt Touch ... Bell Bottom Jeans THE WAY TO SHOP IN CENTURY 2 IS WITH YOUR CHARG-ALL CARD AT WARDS 9393 Floriland Mall Tampa Busch Bivd. and Florida Ave. Phone 933-6411 Open Mon.-Sat. l 0 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundays 12:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.