The Oracle

previous item | next item

The Oracle

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00053 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.53 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


ORACLE April 18, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 13 12 pages Oracle photo by Steve Brier Florida House kills ERA, 64-54 T ALLAH ASS EE yesterday, then dealt it a pair of parliamentary blows designed to keep it dead for the rest of the 1973 session. But Sen. Lori Wilson I-Merritt Island, announced she will introduce Wednesday a bill guaranteeing equal rights for Florida women. The bill she said, will make sex discrimination of any kind illegal. THE 64-54 vote against out of a Judiciary Committee which has already killed it--but in view of the House vote s wide margin that appeared pointless. SEN. DAVID McClain, RTampa an opponent re-opened the controversy in the Senate by sponsoring an equality bill. ProERA forces immediately in troduced a "friendly" alteration that would substitute ERA for his civil rights measure. McClain objected that a proposed amendment to the federal Constitution could not be substituted for a state bill, but Senate Pres. Mallory Horne, D Tallahassee, who favors ERA, said he's inclined -to accept the change._ But he let the Senate recess overnight while he decides how he'll rule on the substitution The Senate Civil Judiciary Committee killed the Senate version of ERA, 3-3. Continued on Page 3 Crosstown bus effect service 1n Regular check up ratifying the 27th Amendment made Florida the 12th state to reject the proposal in one or both chambers of its legislature. Twenty-nine have ratified it, and Nebraska's initial en dorsement has been recanted by that state's legislature--possibly throwing the issue into the courts if eight of the nine remaining states accept the Amendment, thus leaving ERA proponents one short of the required 38 states. BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer A new crosstown bus service which links USF with South Tampa is now in effect 9:35 a.m., 10:45 a.m., 11:55 a.m., 1:05 p.m., 2:15 p m., 3:25 p m., 4:35 p.m., ending at 5:45 p.m. The route runs north on Dale Mabry from Britton Plaza to HCC, then west on Buffalo, north on Habana west on Osborne, and north on Howard to Hillsborough. at WUSF -TV is done by Don Freeman, engineering manager. Operated by city-owned Tampa Btis Lines, buses travel to and from USF, Hillsborough Community College

2 -THE ORACLE Aprll 18, 1973 Besieged Sioux hamlet heavy gunfire scene of PINE RIDGE, S.D. (UPI) Federal forces exchanged "thousands of rounds" of gunfire yesterday with the Indian occupiers of Wounded Knee. The government said at least two persons were wounded-one shot in the head-and other sources said four other persons were hurt. The government said the shooting, which went on for hours, started wheti the Indians fired on an FBI helicopter about two hours after three small planes dropped supplies into the besieged Sioux hamlet by para chute at dawn. Watergate offer Id news w 0 r britfs Gasoline hoarding WASHINGTON (UPI) A House-Senate conference com mittee agreed yesterday to ex tend President Nixon's wage price control powers one year, but Republicans refused to sign the conference report because of four restrictive amendments. Republicans, who beat back Democratic attempts Monday to impose a price-rent--interest rate freeze, vowed to defeat the compromise bill when it reaches the floor. Because the Senate recesses today for Easter, it was likely the showdown would come on April 30, the day Nixon's present powers expire. Controls tightening (UPI) Bitter independent gasoline dealers were closing their stations in some parts of the country yesterday as major companies hoarded depleted supplies for their own outlets. The gasoline shortage, triggered by the heating fuel crisis last winter, was further aggravated by a spate of refinery shutdowns on the Texas Gulf Coast. It has caused a rash of gasoline rationing at stations across the country, hitting independent dealers the hardest. DOONESBURY /JJEIA.,, I GtJS !IS A80UI 111113 :f Gor 7'Hl5 OVER. /IJl7H 1'VE PllT // OF,C roo t-ON6 115 IT IS . <;-17 /11 zoo?.. RefJU'/, WAS 1"HllT AJN?'. Ye-.s, rife HONKeY5 A.Re Hy Fllllor<.m;s, roo.. Y6's, !WP lf/6' Z-&BP/IS ... 51!Y, HONeY, 15 OADDY cw.. 1i' by Garry Trudeau Ct..:Nr?H/, :r. A I IJJVORC6 \ f 111\ ;-..... WASHINGTON (UPI) The Committee for the Re-election of the President has offered the Democratic National Committee $525,000 to settle out of court the Democrats' $6.4 million civil suit over the Watergate bugging and burglary, it was learned Tuesday night. Democratic National Chairman hO-7'1 K0-'19 11111-plu' J-:n,ironnuntal nuultrutt hta, 8t'Uh' l'rotttlion Rethread Your Head Unwind Your Mind at College Life See Page 6 TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE -Aprll 18, 1973 s Moonlighting investigated BY RICHARD Oracle Staff Writer An investigation by the state Auditor General's office into outside employment practices of USF faculty has led to a reassessment of administrative policies, William Scheuerle, vice president for Academic Affairs said The investigation, according to the Auditor General's office in Tallahassee, is part of a per formance audit of personnel. MIKE ROSE, former USF SG Secretary of Finance, now legislative assistant to Rep. James Redman CD-Plant City), said. They pick certain areas for performance auditing. as opposed to fiscal auditing, to make sure people are doi ng their job Ken Thompson. asst. vice president for Administrative Affairs, said, "Their (the auditors') concern seems to be primarily use of University supplies and materi als for work off campus." Scheuerle said, "I think the section on using University supplies and materials should be made clearer." HE WOULD ADD a smaller form to the application which would indicate if university supplies arf' to bf' used Currently Scheuer le would write a letter to the college dean stating that the professor will be using University supplies and materials and requesting the college to keep track, so the University will be reimbursed. 01her than acknowledging that the audit was bf'ing r.:onducted. the Auditor General's office, a legislative agency of the House Sena te Legislative Auditing Committee headed by Redman would not comment if the audit was being conducted throughout the state school system or for what investigators were looking Rose explained, "No in formation on the investigation can be released until it has been completed because we don't want to bias the report." THE BOARD OF Regents encourage faculty members to take outside employment to strengthen themselves professionally. as well as to receive extra income, Scheuerle said The policy on outside em ployment says faculty members, administrative, professional and supervisory personnel may accept outside employment provided that it doesn't interfere with regular work, that it is a "reasonable" amount ; that it avoids competition with public and private en terprise; that it brings credit to the institution and doesn't bring the employe into antagonism with colleagues, community, or the state; THAT THE University affiliation of the employee is not used in connection with said employment; and Course changes that all copies of all ap proved applications showing be forwarded to the Chancellor within five days of the approval. Scheuerle said, "The majority of faculty members do not abuse the outside employment privileges, but there may be some who do. CBS behavioral science switches to SSI sequence The status of CBS behavioral science courses as a graduation requirement is undecided ac cording to Mark T. Orr, chair man of Social Science In terdisciplinary (SSU. "We plan to include these courses in the new general education requirements, but the new policy has not been ap proved yet Orr said. SHOULD THE plan be ap proved by the Florida Senate, students will be required to take a minimum of eight hours in five different areas, with a total of 60 hours, Orr explained One area will be behavioral science. Orr said the change to SSI was part of the College of Basic Studies phase out. The SSI behavioral science sequence (201, 202 and 383) would contain the same course material as the CBS sequence. Students taking SSI 383 will be able to select specific topics, he said. "STUDENTS WHO have begun the CBS behavioral science sequence should continue in SSI. They may elect to stay under the old catalog or change to the new catalog and have the courses count as part of the general education requirements," he added. CBS American Idea will also be phased out during the summer quarter, though it is still listed in the Summer class schedule. Replacing the courses will be SSI 100, World Perspectives and SSI 300, The United States and the World Orr said, "The way it .looks now, these courses will be on the general education requirement list." Unprecedented vandalism done to USF's gymnasium An unprecedented $1000 in damages was done to USF's gymnasuim by unknown vandals Saturday night, according to University Police Chief Jack Prehle. "I don't recall ever hearing of tqat amount of damage," com mented Prehle. "Both lockers and ceiling tiles sustained damages during the vandalism A TOTAL OF three units of the USF police department answered the call of Richard Thomas who was working in the equipment room of the gym at the time of the incident. Thomas reported hearing ' one distinct bang coming from the gym basement. He said that it sounded "like a locker door slamming." On investigation of the noise, Thomas said that he found the damaged lockers in the staff locker room and notified the University Police. Other damage done during the incident included the vandalism of a vending machine .in the women's locker room and removal of some ceiling tiles in the hallway Some of the tiles left intact had been "poked with a stick AS THERE were no signs of forcible entry, Chief Prehle said that "someone was apparently locked in" the gym when it was closed for the night. He also commented that from the damage done, it was probably the work of juveniles. CBS 40 1 status change may affect future format A change of the status of CBS 401 from a requirement to an elective may bring a complete change in the format according to Dr. William Scheuer le, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs. The CBS senior seminar will no longer be a graduation requirement beginning Qtr. 4, but will continue to be offered in its present form as a three hour elective. However, by Qtr. 1 of next year, the curriculum and structure may be altered, he said. Continued from Page 1 TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The 64-54 roll call by which the Florida House of Representatives yesterday relected ratification of the Equal Rights Amend ment (ERAl. Democrats for (38): Bill Andrews of Gainesville; Alan Becker of North Miami; Bill Birchfield of Jacksonville; Jm. Hyatt Brown of Daytona Beach, Fank Carlucci of Jacksonville, Gwen Cherry of Miami, William Conway of Ormond Beach, John Culbreath Of Brooksville Gary Cun ningham of New Smyrna Beach, PAUL DANAHY of TAMPA, Murray Du.bbln of Miami, Harold Dyer Of Hollywood, Tony Fontana of Miami Lakes, John Forbes of Jacksonville, Ealine Gordon of Miami, Marshall Harris Of Miami, Robert Hart nett of Miami, Robert Hector of Miami, RICHARD HODES of TAMPA, Joe Lang Kershaw Of Miami, Barry Kutun of Miami, William Lockward of Hialeah, T1 m Mc Pherson of Fort La11derdale, John Miller of Hollywood, William Nelson of Melbourne, Carl Ogden of Jacksonville, Charles Papy of CoralGables,T.TERRELL SESSUMS of TAMPA, Jack Shreve of Merritt Island, Carl Singleton of Miami, Mary Singleton of Jacksonville, Eric Smith of Jakcsonville, GUY of TAMPA, f aul Steinberg of Miami Beach, Don Tuck >r of Tallahassee, Ralph Turlington of Gainesville, Carroll Webb of Tallahassee and Waller Young of Hollywood Republican< for ( 16): Daniel Bas of Plantation, David Clark of Colleges within the University are presently working on changes for the Qtr 1 course and Scheuerle indicated colleges will "possibly be planning their won curriculum." Under the present system, individual colleges could not determine the format of the senior seminar they offered. According to Scheuerle, the 'policy, which requires a student to follow all degree requirements in his catalog, will not apply in the case of CBS 401. It will still be required for students graduating in June but after that date no USF' students will need the course West Palr.1 Beach, Lewis Earle of Maltland, Betty Eailey of St Petersburg, Vince Fechtel of Tavares, Mary Grizzle of St retersburg, Don Halleton of West Palm Beach, Bill James of Delray Beach, Curtis Kiser of Dunedin, Thomux Lewii of Palm Beach, John Malloy of Miami, Eugene Mooney of Fern Park, Richard Price St. Petersburg;Jane Robinson of Merritt Island, Eugene Tubbs of Merritt Island and George Williamson of Fort Lauderdale. Democrats opposed (38): George Baumgartner of North Miami Beach, ED BLACKBURN of TAMPA, Charles Boyd of Hollywood, D ick Clark of Coral Gables, John Clark of Lakeland, Ted Cohen of Miami, Gus Crlag of St. Augustine, Ed Fortune of Pace, JIM FOSTER of TAMPA, Wllliam Fulford of Orlamlo, Jeff Gautier of Miami, George Grosse of Jacksonville, Ralph Haben of Palmetto, Mattox Hair of Jacksonville, John Harilee of Bradenton, Gene Hot.gas of Cedar Key, Vernon Holiow.y of Miami, Earl Hutto of Panama City, C. Fred Jones of Auburndale, Kenneth MacKay of Ocala, ELVIN MARTINEZ of TAMPA, Ray Mattox of Winter Haven, Leon Mc Donald of Live Oak, Jerry Melvin of Fort Walton Beach, Wayne !'t'lixon of Marianne, R. W. Peaden of Pensacola, Ted Randell of Fort Myers, Jim Redman of Plant City, Biiiy Joe Rish of Port St. Joe, Grover Robinson Of Pensacola, John Ryals of Brandon, Walter Sckett of Miami, Charles Snowden of North Miami, Pat Thomas of Quincy, F ed Tittle of Tavernier, Jere Tollon of Fort Walton IN A MEMO April 13 to all USF deans chairmen, and directors, Scheuerle said, ... employment involving dual compensation from more than one state agency requires special approval through institutional channels through the Board of Regents and the Department of Ad ministration." "There's no way of telling on the old forms now being used if the agency worked for is a state agency unless you know .it by name," he said New forms designed to clear up most of the problems for faculty seeking approval for outside employment should be out in a week, Scheuerle said. Beach, James L Walker of Nplas and Frnk. Williams of Starke Republicans opposed I 26): Randy Avon of Fort Lauderdale, Chester Celm of Vero Beach, Granville Crabtree of Sarasota, Oon Crane of St. Petersburg, Ander Crenshaw of Jacksonville, R Earle i>lxon of Jacksonville, Wiiiiam Gibson Of Orlando, Wllllam Gorman of Tangerine, Fred Hagan of Orlando, Robert Johnson of Sarasota, Richard La119tey of Clermont, Harvey MattlleWs of Orlando, Charles Nergard Of Fort Pierce, Hugn Nuckolls of Fort Myers, Van Poole of Fort Lauder dale, Jack Pooi'baugh of Jupiter, Jay J. Reynolds ef Boca Raton, Ronald Rich mom! of New Portr Richey, A. s; "Jim" Robinson of St. Petersburg, Arthur Rude of Fort Lauderdale, John Savage of St. Petersburg, Jon Thomu of Fort Lauderdale, Tom Tobiassen of Pensacola, Ed Whitson of Clearwater, aml Roger Wilson of Seminole Democrat not voting: Larry Llbertore, Lakeland. Republican not voting: Ray Moudry of West Palm Beach. IWHEREISITA Tl I FOR MORE >: .. INFORMATION CALL U.S. NAVY, TEMPLE TERRACE


4 -THE ORACLE April 18, 1973 Avoid worthless bike paths USF now has one completely worthless on-campus "bicycle path," and we don't need another one. When the Council of Council Presidents meets this week to decide if they want to study building a bicycle path parallel to existing sidewalks, it should not take them long to make up their minds. The only answer is no. WE NEED a bicycle path on campus like we need more administrative vice presidents. If they have a way to come up [Editorials & Commentary) with some funds, let's look into building. some paths offcampus. There is no reasonable way to regulate bicycles on-campus. It would be pure folly to go around ticketing every bike found traveling off the paths, so why give "someone" a chance to trv. Collisions between bikes and DETROIT MOTOR COMPANY ---=::iii r:;:==---AFFILIATE OF OOZEGO OILANDGAS pedestrians on-campus are not serious compared to offcampus car-bike accidents. When a car hits a cyclist, the result is almost always grim. IT IS NOT realistic to expect the County Commission to foot the whole bill for bike paths in the USF area. If the University sincerely wants these greatlyneeded paths, there should be Gl{EAPLY PROI>1JCS.D STEAM EN61NE 'IllAT usrs A UFBTIMEi OP C:OURS.E wERE 1NTERSSTEP. Sl'EP RJ(;}lT nns WM, SIR" 'Don't blame your chairman' Don't blame your chairman for what he does. The ideas he's expressing are not necessarily his own. The chain of command in the Florida University System is as rigid as that of the military or the Church. It has taken me many years to learn this simple but hidden fact and I have made numeroi.ts mistakes because I didn't understand the corporate system. This system came out of the Middle Ages when absolute obedience was expected in the military and the Church. It was used to insure direct command in the former and orthodoxy in the latter. Modern big business methods of control were structured after this model and finally, when the universities became so large that personal contact between the upper administration and the faculty and student body was no longer possible, the corporate system s'eemed the only way to mold and guide such in stitutions. TO KEEP the average faculty member off their necks because of decisions which ran contrary to traditional faculty ideals and practicies, the new administrators (commentary) .developed what migl)t be called the Theory of secrecy in high places. Consequently, the chairman of a depart ment may carry out a direct command from his superior while he gives every impression it is his own idea. If a faculty member. or student goes over his head to complain to the dean, he is most probably complaining about an act dictated by t.1'1t' dean himself If complaints are then made. to the proper vice-president, he himself is likely to be the one who told the dean to tell the chairman to do whatever it was. The buck stops with the chairman, in essence, because each person to whom complaints are made will say something like, "He did do that? Well, that is very interesting. I'll look into the matter. Thank you for letting me know It is conceivable that the vice president in question received the order from the president who received it from the chancellor who brought it from the Board of Trustees (or Regents) who had the idea suggested by influential politicians in the state capitol. This is why, when a faculty member or student sues a chairman, his lawyer, who is aware of this structure, also directs the complaint against the president of the unive rsity, the Board of 'I'rustees and the Chancellor himself UNIVERSITY officials are not removed because they are not "liked" by the faculty and student body: they are removed because they are not able to carry out orders. The former chairman who wonders what happened to him should consider the probability that the accomplishment of a direct order was stopped at his level of ad ministration. He probably argued with his superior, thinking the order originated with him. Or he asked his dean to go with him to present his case to the dean's superior. This is a surefire method of returning to the full time job of teaching. All you young bucks may not agree with me on this theory, but if you act as if you do, you will survive and prosper In case you don't survive and prosper, this theory may well be worth looking into again.. The Stingaree some initiative on its part to help with the financing. Hillsborough County has said it would like USF to help split the funding of off-campus bicycle paths. If money can be found to build them on-campus, surely a way can be found to channel this money off-campus. This seems to be another case of confused priorities. Off -campus paths are needed immediately. If any paths are to be built on-campus, they should go from the campus entrances to the middle of the campus, not from building to building. Additional paths between buildings would simply be a misuse of time and money. (letters) Congratulations Editor: My congratulations to The Oracle and to the members of your staff on the selection of The Oracle as the best all around student newspaper in the six state region The fact that this award comes from Sigma Delta Chi, a professional journalistic society with a membership of working professionals, makes the award especially noteworthy I am confident The Oracle will continue to prov i de all of us with the high quality of University-wide news and information we have become ac customed to. Ceci: Mackey President ZPG Info Editor : USF-ZPG (Zero Population Growth) is compiling a referral. list of doctors who perform vasectomies. We would appreciate information from anyone who has had such an operation, regarding the doctor's name, address, fee, and any requirements he or she might impose. Information may be mailed to 802 N. Castle Court, Tampa 33612; phoned to 935-6717; or brought to our meeting Wednesday 2 p.m. in the University Center (check the information board for the room number). All other in terested persons are also urged to at tend. G .J. Guthery 4ENG Acting President USF-ZPG P.S Vasectomies are now income tax deductible This public document was promulgated at an 1.>nnual cost of $147,208.42 or 9c per copy,. to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE -Aprll 18, 197S 5 ( lttters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be sili(ned and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the followinli( day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. Time to review 'Security Department'? Editor: I think it is time we review some of the practices of the University's Security Departme>lt. I do not own a car, however oc casionally I have the use of a friend's. The other day was one of those oc casions, the first this quarter. As the car is not mine, and I usually ride my bicycle to school, I had not purch11sed a parking sticker for the quarter. So I. parked in Lot 10, a free lot near Fine Arts There were few cars in this lot, as it is one of the farthest from the buildings Not having obtained a free decal due to an inncent lack of knowledge, I was issued a ten dollar fine without even first a warning of my plight. In no way could I have brought harm or even affected anyone else by this unperceived offense. Therefore, how could this justify such an unrealistic fine of ten dollars of which I was unable .to produce for such an unjust cause. After I discovered the ticket, I went to the office to discuss the matter . While trying to explain the predicament to the officer in charge, I was quite nastily attacked by verbal outbursts from the secretary. It was none of her concern, and she knew nothing of the cir cumstances. I feel it is time the Security Department placed a little more emphasis on working with and not against the students I feel the Security department should use warning tickets and a certain degree of judgement when imposing fines. I should also be in favor of a university based appeal board where matters such as this can be aired. Attention should be directed im mediately to this problem as it is a concern of the entire University. Harriet Borstein Rename Regents? Editor: The proposed USF name change is ridiculous. Doesn't the Board of Regents see the ambiguity involved? ( lttttrs] How subtle is the difference between the University of Tampa, Florida, and the University of Florida, Tampa? Think of all the people, including the U. S. Post Office, who would get the two confused. If any name!:> are to be changed perhaps we should rename the Board of Regents. Shorten it to something more apt, like Bored Regents. Steven :J. Ackerman 1EGR4 Traffic problems Editor: I_ offer my suggestions for possibly relieving some of the traffic problems on campus: 1. While staff members may deserve (through seniority and job status) to have parking close to buildings, these are also the people who generally stay in the buildings the longest. Just as shopping centers and department stores require employees to park away from the store, USF should require staff members to park farther away from buildings, and leave the closer spaces for commuters, who come and go all day. 2 Establish 15-30 minute limits on a number of spaces adjacent to buildings, as many people actually do need to "just run in for a minute." 3. In an area such as the one between the Lan-Lit building and the Business building, parking should be eliminated except for handicapped parking and the proposed 15-30 minute spaces. This area experiences heavy traffic congestion most every hour of the day. 4. Put much more emphasis on moving violations. People speed through heavily populated areas such as the residence hall areas and between Business and Phys Ed at speeds up wards of 40 mph. e and not be bothered, I ask 'Why should you be so privileged over others?' Jack Mangold 4ACC Balconies locked Editor: Walking down the bleek, sterile, cold canary tinted halls of the Language Literature building one day in May a long time ago, I tried to gain entrance to one of the many balconies that periodically break the monotony of the buildings interior. The door was locked. In order to interact with my natural habitat I had to walk down three flights of stairs. Upon reaching the cool green grass of the lawn my gaze was concentrated on the Lit building. Was the architeci:.of-lglnal idea of providing balconiea te""Mnre the needs of potential suicides fJll aerve the need of the local pigeon. community? How much longer are tbeM cloora going to remain locked? Brian O'Neill COM 4 Inside politics Editor: I would like to encourage all Florida residents to watch the TV show, "Today in the Legislature." This 10 p.m. weeknight program on the PBS stations

6 -THE ORACLE Two Bunuel films to show Spanish director Luis Bunuel, a highly acclaimed filmmaker, will be honored at USF today and Thursday when the Film Art Series presents two of his most acknowledged films. "The Milky Way," a surreaUstic tale about the voyage of two men through history will show today at 7 and 9: 30 p.m. in LAN 103. The Ac:a ferny Award winning film "Tristana,'' starring Catherine Deneuve, will be shown Thurc;day at 7 and 9: 30 p.m. in LAN 103. The film is about the corruption of an innocent girl. Admission to both films is $1. WhaMey resigns Russell G. Whaley, theatre arts professor and former head of the Theatre Department has submitted his resignation and will be leaving at the end of this quarter. Whaley said he had "no axes to grind," only that he just wanted to resign He said he had no plans as to what he would be doing after leaving. Whaley came to USF in 196L He was the first chairman of the Theatre Department, stepping down from that position two years ago. In 1968, he took a group of USF students on tour in Greenland, Iceland and Newfoundland to present the play 1\ Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" for troops. Children's Lit seminar set The workshop in children's literature conducted by internationally known story teller, Augusta Baker, has been moved from the Faculty Office Building

THE ORACLE -April 18, 1973 7 Children's Theatre: a rewarding experience BY VIVIAl'li MULEY Entertainment Editor Giant, robot-faced puppets, a wicked balloon seller and the imaginary polluted land of Lit terville unfold into a fascinating learning experience for grade school children and the "Mad Hatters," a theatrical group of 15 USF students. The "Mad Hatters," along with two USF faculty members, are presenting Frank Gagliano's chilMen's play, "The Hide and Seek Odyssey of Madeline Gimple" for eight sixth grade elementary school centers in Hillsborough County every Tuesday and Thursday through May 31. ONE CAST gives the play in the morning and a second cast performs .in the afternoon. After eachproductionthe actors go into the classroom for workshops to talk with children about the hows and whys of the performance. The play reenacts the story of a young girl who is not liked by any of her classmates because she is always lying. Her escape into the imaginary land of Litterville make her realize that it is not good to lie. The inhabitants of Litterville also aid her in un derstanding problems of a pol uted society Th.; whole project is presented free. "WE'RE THE only theatre for children in the county which does shows for free," Judith Kase, assistant theatre arts professor and the group's ad\isor, said. The students participating in the project were in Kases "Theatre for Children Produc tion" class last quarter, and are now involved in a "total educational off-campus ex perience;" which will earn them 5 credit hours for 14 hours work a week. Kase, who said the aim of the program is to get into the schools and have every child see the play, feels the program has a two-fold purpose. "WE'RE PROVIDING a valuable theatre experience within the school," she said. "And we've set up a really valuable learning experience for our students." Connie Hamilton, the cast's production manager and a character in the play, said it was giving her and her fellow students a chance to work with children on a one-to-one basis. "The play gives the children a chance to interact with the ac tors," she said, referring to the workshops the "Hatters" give after each performance. "The children need to realize that theatre is a .part of life." HAMILTON SAID she was enjoying the chance to be in volved with such a play because her main interests lie in children's theatre The play is so designed that it can be staged anywhere whether it be a school cafeteria or auditorium. Special features of the staging include the "Dread Puppet Guard" dance and two songs "sung" in theatrical sign language by a deaf-mute charaCter. The seven-foof card board puppets are manipulated by the "Hatters." The sign language used was taught to the USF s1 udents by Joanne Tracy, an instructor at GaUaudet College, the only federal university in the U.S. with a lilieral arts curriculum for the deaf. Voices from behind the stage speak what the deaf mute is signaling. Costumes, sets and puppets Oracle photo by Steve Brlr The "Dread Puppet Guard" dance left Cuesta Elementary School children in hysterics Tuesday. were designed by Russell Whaley, theatre arts professor, who also tours with the group. Music was composed by USF student Sally Shinn-Laurell. CAST MEMBERS include Catherine A. Bacos, Joseph Hamilton, Heather Graham Pozzessere, Terri Simons, Kenneth W. Samuels, Connie Jay Scott, Caren J. Davis, Michael R. cents per person for groups of 20 Sheppard, Robert A. Bullock, Jr., or more are now on sale through Philip Salvatori, II, Vicki J. April 27 at the Theatre Box OfGumas, Coleen Marie Smith fice. Individual tickets at 75 Beth L. Frain and Robert G'. cents will go on sale April 27 at Hippenmeier. the box office. The show will be presented at "We hope we can get people to USF May 5 at 10:30 a.m., 1 and 3 come to this performance," Kase p.m. in the University Theatre said. "It's the only way we can 'f.S H u B e u H p E C. M K E 5 R. Dl._,O OE SI e1u.Y y A LARM f' &E" t\ A rt E.RS iTTt I I,. i t" '"'",..,Cx<> II 811.1155 NZ. K II &.. OANCY .SINf\IAA PCT CLAl'.K 1 MY ANO CHER Lt Fr 11Ntte w 0 .... F WILZ AM RADIO Solid Gold 16 7 AM 7 PM "Good by WLCY!" says Jack. Armstrong, "I'm moving up toWILZ Golden Oldie Rock,"


8 -THE ORACLE .. ''":'.:. Brahman rugby club plays host to Gator squad USF's Rugby Club, which had trouble fielding a team in Saturday's away contest with Florida State, dropped a 20-0 decision, its first loss of the spring. In its only other spring game, the Brahmans up-ended Orlando Rugby Club, 26-8. avenging an earlv season loss to the team. USF is home this Saturday against traditional rival. University of Florida, in a 2 p.m. match on the field east of the gym. Eric Stamets, captain of the squad, saic players are still needed and are invited to attend practices on the intramural fields. Times are 7-9 p.m., Tuesday, and 8-10 p.m., Thur sday. Following the Gator contest, the Rugby Club has two remaining games, a home match with Jacksonville and a rematch in Gainesville against Florida. USF can't overcome Tars iinx BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF is going to have to wait another year in its attempt to defeat Rollins in baseball. Yesterday the Brahmans ended their 1973 series with the Tars, by losing, 13-4. It was the second loss to the Winter Park squad this season. Earlier the 20-11 Brahmans fell, 5-3, as the Tars continued to dominate USF, having beaten them in every meeting since 1969. THE SETBACK, USF's third in a ro'?/, also dispelled any playoff hopes the team might have had. There was some good in the nine run defeat, however, as USF scored all its runs via homers and Don Ellison made his debut, both at the plate and on the mound, since suffering a hairline frac ture of his right shin bone, nearly three weeks ago. But little else went in the Brah-Setback to Tigers doubly displeasing for Brahmans The team was different but the story the same for USF's men's tennis team Monday. Tied 3-3 after singles play, the Brahmans dropped all doubles matches and the game to Memphis State, 6-3. The loss knocked USF to 12-11 and ended its three game road trip at 1-2. .. AS HAPPENED in the past we lbst the doubles,'' said a dejected Coach Spaff Taylor yesterday. "We were pretty disgusted with that when we left. "It's just one of those cycles you run through. Maybe the guys USF car club dominates recent autocross action USF's Sports Car Club took four of six classes entered, in cluding a pair of 1-2 finishes, at the Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Clubs' Championship Autocross 4, Saturday. Danny Shields, driving a 1098 Sprite, covered the Sarasota course in 1 minute 21.174 seconds, fifth fastest time of the day, edging Jim Goetz's Porsche to win C-Sports class. Craig Pierce took the Modified2 class as he raced his MG Midget 1275 past Howard Duncan's MGB. John Packer remained undefeated in C-Sedan division driving his Volkswagen to vic tory. Shirley Torretta won the ladies' kSedan class in a Pinto. aren't devoting that much time to that aspect of the game. "They 're really a better team than we are," he said of the Tigers, "but I thought with a little break here and there it could've been 5-4." NUMBERS ONE and two men, Kevin Hedberg and Mike Huss, and fifth man, George Falinski, scored in the Memphis State match which followed a loss to Mississippi State and a victory over Mississippi. "There were a lot of bright spots," Taylor said of the squad's play during the trip, "but you're talking about teams having $20,000 to $30,000 budgets as compared to our small one. We're not overjoyed but we're not disgraced, either. "We saw great facilities and played against fine tennis players. It was a great ex perience arid I think the fellas felt the same way. "WE REALLY GOT ex perience and I think next year we'll make another trip to a LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. different locale, probably during 'the quarter break." With the rescheduling of a mid-season rain out with State University at Orlando, USF has three games remaining, and Taylor has begun to think in terms of next season. mans. ;avor as they closed out a fivt> game road trip with three losses. HOLLl:\S collected 16 hits off five USF pitchers as it hunched its scoring into the first and seventh innings. USF had eight hits including two-run homers by Bill Eerkes and Mike Campbell. The Tars won it in the opening frame, jumping on USF starter, Charlie Baldwin for four runs. Two doubles and a pair of errors by third baseman, Tony Rizzo, the only Brahman miscues of the game, accounted for the runs, all of them unearned. USF tallied twice in both the fourth and fifth as Bill Berkes hit his sixth homer of the season and Mike Campbell followed the inning later with his second. BUT IN THE seventh, Mark Baum, who relieved Baldwin in the fourth, and Spence Shalip couldn't stop the Tar bats. Before Tom Lindsey got the final out, nine runs had scored and 14 men had come to the plate. Both teams remained scoreless the following inning, Ellison retiring the Tars, and a Winter Park curfew did away with the playing of the ninth. The Brahmans, have a chance to ruin Eckerd's playoff hopes, Thursday at 3:30 p.m. as 'AW returns home for the first time since March 30. The Tritons, following a doubleheader sweep of St. Leo, Tuesday, stand at 20-4 with a game today against Quebec City, a farm club of the Montreal Expos. Bob Vail gave USF its third runnerup spot of the event, as he drove his Datsun to second place in B-Sedan class. PH. 971 -1 11 5 COURTESY OF CROSSLODE DISCOUNT BOOKS 932-4030


THE ORACLE -Aprll 18, 1973 9 NCAA committee makes changes BY DAV-E MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Although the three divisional arrangement still exists, the NCAA announced Friday that its Special Committee on Reorganization made some alterations. The Committee, of which USF's athletic director, Dr. Richard Bowers, was one of 12 members, met in Tampa and at USF at the beginning of the month. THE MOST significant change will give Division 1, Division 2 and Division 3, autonomy Each division may now accept its own laws without consent of the others. At an earlier meeting, the Committee had agreed that legislation be passed only on majority approval of the entire voting membership. An institution's self-determination for its sports program was endorsed at the April meeting. The only stipUlation, as before, is that no institution may compete below the division in which its football or basketball teams perform. ALTHOUGH THE football portion of the rule has no effect on USF, the Brahman basketball Tennis stars in area meet Championshii: play begins today in the United States Lawn Tennis Association's $21,000 Invitational and top seeded Chris Evert will bid for her second Masters win in three years. Evert, who won the 1971 Masters and lost last year to Nancy Richey Gunter, will be a thorn in the side of.second-seeded Evonne Goolagong in this 14th annual Masters event. Goolagong has suffered four straight losses to Evert including back-to-back defeats at Sarasota and Miami Beach the past two weeks, adding a psychological factor for the Australian star to overcome. The Masters is the last stop on the r.oad to the world cham pionships -at Wimbledon and Forest Hills and a wirr here for Goolagong would help to cast a shadow on her recent misfor tunes. The Masters tournament will he at St Petersburg's Bartlett Park on 18th (Tangerine) and Sixth Street South. A tournament spokesman said student admission for the week is $4, but was not certain of the daily admission rate. intramurals M.en's Softball Kinks 13, Palehose 10 Beta. 1 East 11, Beta 3 East 10 ATO 19, TKE 3 Beta 4 East 20, Beta 3 West 5 SAL 12, Family 11 High 10, Game Point 9 Pneumatic Hammers 14, Un defeated Soul 6 Bradham's Bombers 23, Coons 17 BCM 7, Spectacular 10 6 Woman's Volleyball BCM 1, Delta Zeta o Alpha 2 East 1, Ibada O (forfeit> Gamma 4 West 1, Fontana Hall 0 lforfeitl Gamma 5 East 15, 15, Mu 1 East 1 ) IF DIVISION I decides to keep the 50 per cent rule and USF places its basketball squad in the top division, the entire athletic program wilI have to go university division. "I don't see how we can decide until it passes and we find out the criteria for each division The crux of the matter is that the large and small school problems are Dr. Bowers A minor change concerning the structure of the NCAA Council was also made by the Committee. The Council, which handles all legal proceedings and has a great deal of power, according to Bowers, will have eight vice presidents from Division 1, three from Division 2 and three from Division 3, plus six at-large not the same." members, thu.s guaranteeing representation for all. The Executii"e Council, which Bowers termed a bookkeeping organization, shall have a 5-1-1 representation as in the past. program, entering its third season of varsity play next year, is a big factor in the direction of athletics at USF. At present, Division 1, the existing university division, has a rule which says a team's basketball schedule must include 50 per cent of its games with major schools and university division institutions. Brahmisses tangle with Troian squad "We didn't have it last year," Bowers said ofthe percentage set by the Committee, "but we will this year. I .think we can get init

10 -THE ORACLE April 18, 1973 Class BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor The teacher: long-haired mechanic David Elman. The students: five women whose ability to care for their cars begins and ends with "fill 'er up with regular." The subject: Auto Mechanics for Women. "TODAY WE'RE going to cover rip-offs," Elman told the five neophyte mechanics at the Co-Op Garage last Saturday. The women were there for varied reasons. One told Elman raises she wanted to learn the basics, like how to change the oil. Another described her feeling of helplessness when her VW recently refused to start. Elman sat on a couch in the house next to the garage and pulled from his stack of car manuals an Auto Repair . Guide put out by the Better Business Bureau and turned to "Operation Monkeywrench." THE BETTER Business Bureau, Elman told us, fixed up a car so that everything was in proper working order. Then they Equal Opportunity Program 'rip-off' awareness made a simple adjustment that, if spotted, should have been fixed with a minimal charge. Un named Tampa service centers turned in estimates ranging from $60 to $141. Elman, his long dark hair tied back in a ponytail, explained what to do when service centers put your car up on a lift, take the wheels off and then give you a detailed list of failures needing immediate attention. "What do you say? Gimme my car back?" he asked, imitating a helpless car owner. "Yes," he answered emphatically. The center is obligated to put the wheels back on your car and return it, he said. BUT TAKE THE car to another center right away to get it repaired, he warned, because the first one might have done a crummy job replacing the wheels and they could fall off. Elman gave the women these suggestions to keep from getting ripped-off: -Don't take your car back to your dealer to have it repaired. "The dealers are dealers --they want to sell parts," he said. -GET A WRITTEN estimate of what the service will cost. it right up to the top. When that happens," he added, ''you can lose two or three gallons of gas as you drive away." Elman said a good way tolearn auto mechanics is by simply reading the fix-it books available in libraries. "THAT'S HOW I learned," he said. He recommended for VW owners a manual for the "Com pleat Idiot." It explains such things as which way to turn a bolt (counterclockwise) and how to drive a VW to make it last. Good car care will make your auto last twice as long, Elman said. Some ways to do this are: -Change the oil regularly. Affirmative Action plan outlined -Take your car to the same people. That way, Elman said, they know you and you know them. -CLEAN THE.AIR filter. The air filter is usually fastened by a wingnut which can be easily removed. To clean the filter, use the air hose at a gas station and direct the stream to the inside of the filter after you have removed it from the car. USF's Equal Opportunity. Program (EOP), as outlined in Pres. Cecil Mackey's policy memo last week, provides an "Affirmative Action Program." An Interim Policy on Equal Opportunity will serve in place of the Affirmative Action Plan until the latter is revised by the newly-appointed Equal Op portunity Committee

Alts) m -if 1-:' _.... ..,J t-, ... CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 93S-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF-971-6041after6 SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM Selectri c that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS.Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261 SPEED R"ding course: Guaranteed to at least triple your beginning speed and raise comprehension and retention levels Interested? Call 258"111 anytime and 872-6881 after 5 p m TYPING, turabian, term papers, theses, etc. All your typing needs. Close to USF 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 4220 S . Sandlewood Circle. 7 FIBERGLASS surfboard S70. 8305B Semmes St. after 4 p.m. West of Rowlett Park on E. Waters, south on Semmes. As:< for Jerry. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equippetl to Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N Armenia. Mon thru Sat. 9-7 Sale: 1 Quarter Horse, 1 pony, both in excellent condition. Sacrifice. s200 takes both Call collect St. Pete. 526-1446, after 5 p m Ask for Hank: COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction Non-Fiction Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for cGU.ectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave 14 FT. Chris Crall, JShp Chrysler elec. start, never used ;n salt water. Custom weighted trailer, excellent condition, racing hull beautiful lines $600 949-6568. 3. SPEED bike, new tires, light, air pump, basket. Call Cary 974-6563. TIRED of those long hours around the dorm when there's nothing to do ? Why nol liven the place up with a pinball machine? we liave many in perfect condition to .choose from. Sl00-$200; Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p.m. GREAT" Danes, AKC, Big tioned fawn puppies. 5125 233-6051 after 3 p.m, OSK Typewriter-SCM manual, portable, NEW-Pica 5143. 933-3575. Hi Fi Stereo Component Systems Very Reasonable 877-6389 AKC white German shepherd mate, 11 weeks old. All shots except rabies. SlOO to good home. Call 971-1336 after 6 p.m. WEIMARANER puppies $40. Also baby rabbits, ducks and terrariums. Call 9331885. 1972 12X65 Mobile home; fully furn., AC, WW carpet; frost free ref rig. Young people's community. Low rent; beautiful park; Olym. pool; All rec. facilities. Make offer. Call after 5 p m 884-5881. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl.00. Socialist Labor Parfy, 4530 9th St N St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 GET to know kind of people. Meet your compatible date. For your instructions, just send your name and address to : Partner, PO Box 17812 Tampa, Fla. 33612 ANYONE Interested tn Learning About Avartar Meher Baba Is Invited to attend Sunday even fog meetings. Please call 971-9729 for more information, lime and place. A movie of Meher Baba will be shown this Sunday, April 22nd. IF you need any info on drugs, referrals, activities or iust want to rap. Call He l pline at 974-2555 or Women's Line 9742556 for women s problems. l .i Mile From USF 2 Bedroom Duplex unfurnished, S145 mo. new, carpeting, big. 4609 Whiteway Or., 988-6117 or 985-2941, Apt A. MALE to share trailer. S50 mon. & ' utilities. Immediate Occupancy. Also J openings for summer. Call Ron 977-5786. GEMINI apts., 2 bedroom, shag carpet, central air, 5160 month 4 mile west of USF. 13111 N 23rd St 971-1316. GHEEN .::ak J:.i-o:S. Or.e .. .i tw. bedroom apts., turn. 1 mile N of USF on 42nd St. from Sl25 .00 Call 971-1424. Spacious 3 br, 2 balh, lakeloont home near USF. Furnished, carpeting, washer & dryer, central air & heat. For more in formation, call 971-7015 evenings. SUMMER Q t r contract ends (Aug 12) :S17S. Monthly contract ends C Sept. 14): 575 per mo. Free utilities II apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100. LA MANCHA DOS is expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100 students. Our rates will remain the lowest around --$67 SSS per mo., ii you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, 5135 per mo. We are located one block from campus on 42nd St 9110100. "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when 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 MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876 . LEGAL Assitant Junior-Senior. 3.0 or better, mornings. Call 872-8424. COUNSELORS Boys camp upstate NY. Generat-Nature-WSl-Leaders. Care about young boys. Help them learn about out doors. Sharing and love. Call Gary 9321840 after 7. HELP WANTED Truck Drivers and helpers, laborers, warehousemen fork lift operators, land scaping. Transportatipn. to and from work. ,wages pai d al end of every day. Report ready to work, 6 AM to 9 AM daily. Right Hand Man, Inc. 8225 N Nebraska Ave or 1910 W Kennedy Blvd JUNIOR or Senior accounting student needed for part-time work. Approx. 15 hrs. week to fit class schedule. hr. Contact Mrs. Bishop 879-7310 RELIABLE baby sitter needeil for 21/iyr. old boy. Near USF. Must have own tran sportation. 2:30 pm-7:30 pm. 3-5 days week. 971-7901 for more information. 1971 HONDA CB350 ex cond, elec. start, crash bar, lug rack, shop manual, 2 helmets, goggles, very clean, 44MPG, very low mileage & tools. Only 5580. Hershy 974-6301. FOR Sate: 1972 Honda 500. Very reasonable, low mileage, extras. Willing to trade for van or VW. Best offer. New parts. 8004 N. Boulevard. Come after 5. 1970 HONDA 17SCB Low mileage. Excellent physical and mechanicar condi tion! Only $395. Call 974-6357 Beta Rm. 132. '66 Fairlane soo, 2DR hardtop, 390 VB with 4-speed, radio, hca1er, excellent corid i tion, 5425. Call 971-8043. 1971 SAAB 99E Prof' s car. Air, AM-FM, fuel injection, perfect. Asking S2,900. Call 9882808. Also : 1970 SAAB 99 Michelins 39,000 mile< Asking $1750. 988-2808. The most electrifying ritual ever seen! RIGB&RD R&RRISas illlArl 041.LBD BORSB" Fri 7:30 10 PM Sat. 7:30 10 PM PORSCHE 356B, convertible, 1962. 100 per cent rebuilt brake system. Black top over yellow body. s1200.oo Call Tom after 6 p".m 83'1-2902. 1971 PONTIAC Catalina, one owner. -.. . hardtop vinyl roof. A C radials. Call after 971-"65. EUROPE S630. 1 month. Includes all travel and room and board. Stay with European families. Call Janie, 971-3796. EUROPE July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cru ise on Rhine, Basel Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoblt!, Paris, London, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost S883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Calf Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901' 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla . EUROPE-SUMMER '73 TRAVEL STUDY Earn credit Paris, Spain Vienna, Italy: Rd Trip 747 & all costs included. From S740. For Brochure Application contact: Center for Foreign Study, 207 Michigan Theatre Bldg., Ann Arbor, Ml 48108, (313) 662-5575. ONLY .MINUTES FROM USF FULLY carpeted, 3br, 1 bath home, w-living & dining room, pretty kitchen, 1ingte fenced in back yard & sidewalks .. Has 24,000 BTR A-C unit & wall hrn; ,.., with thermostat. Only. 523,ooo. Coyle Realty 877-8227. Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc 839-1654. SMALL 2BR nouse SBOOO cash total or S4700 down and assume mortgage S3300. 7009 No. Orleans. Barbara 932-4071 or 974-2440. WANT to set up rides from area near E Bay and Belcher in Pin. County Call Robert at 536-4692. Living in Newport. ANNA . you re lost again! Grown female Irish setter, cut tell hind foot, last seen Thurs. Apr. 5th in campus area. 971-8192 Reward. LOST Apr. 12: Girts high school class ring between Lang. Lit. and La Mancha Dos G'vill High: 72 Initials R.F. Y. Reward. REWARD offered for missing St. Bernard. Last seen In vicinity of Livingston Rd. Call Mellnda at 971-2456 PSYCHIC READINGS TRY IT--YOU'LL LIKE IT! 971-6159 GUIDANCE AND INS .IGHT IN PROBLEMS OF A PERSONAL NATURE. ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS 5 Lines $1 oo (31 spaces ea.) LAN 472 EXT. 2620 LAN 103 Sun 7 :30 Sponsored by @ :;:;: 50 W ID SEAC :;:: THE ORACLE -Aprll 18, 1973 Something Olcl? Something New? ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS WORK FOR YOUI LAN 472 5 Lines 5100 Ext. 2620 VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER No sales, no gimmicks Lowest prices on prescriptions and health and beauty aids ALL THE TIME No check out lines. 11 PERSONAL SERVICE -WE SPECIAL ORDER Village Prescription Center the alternative pharmacy 10938-B N. 56th. 988-3896 in Terrace Village Shopping Center next to Budget Tapes and Records 10am-8pm KEROUAC a biography Now available at Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 11-7:30 7 days a week 10 % off with this ad Ul (!) 11'.!J [!JTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971_0007 "Girls and Love Games" plus "Saga of Robin and Crusoe" Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 have a 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 at no -,1:;1gation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money .:1-ieerfully refunded. We mount en mag wheels and if we brea:< we repbce -we mount tractor tires and fill with water {hydroflate). Boat trailer tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. II it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14 -$18.59 + 2.39 G78x14 19.20 + 2 .56 H78x14 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 -19,59 + 2.63 H78x15 20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 -22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial built to put on A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride Tyrlno narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x15650xl3-560x14 600x15-all 1ize1 $14.95 +Federal tox of 1.71 to 1 .91 per fre. This ii l premium tire built in Italy for the sports car enthusiast. Concorde raised white letters wide wide wider B60xl 3 -27.55 BR78x13 -29.15 GR78xl 5 35.11 F60x14 33.05 F60x15 -33.36 G60x15 35,07 J60x15 -39.79 L60x15 -41.27 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 37.31 'G60x14 -34.89 FR78x14 -32.18 LR78x15 -39,29 L60x14 40.96 GR78x 14 36.09 + Fede,01 Tex 2.01 3.49 + Federal Tax 2 16 3 92 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM WE MOUNT ON M.tGS FllEE We ave 12-13-14-and 15-inch radials for compact cars priced from 21.50 26 55 with Fed-lox l.41-1.87(norrow white premium). NATIONS LARGEST TIRE DEALER TEMPLE TERRACE 7500 E FOWLER 988-4144 Free Mounting Spin Balancing Alignment 9 : 30 to 6 :30 Mon thru Friday MM.Uii+w 8AHKAMEFll CAll:O mq.t,,Mttjlj West Tampa 1705 West Chestnut 9 :30 to 2 : 00 Sot. 'f&OR CITY 1501 2nd Av. Counter Only Free Mounting Spin Balancing 253 0786 248-5016 '8:30 to 5:30 Mon. thru Fri. r8 30 to l Sot.


Heartbreak er l ..... i II. 1 capikJlrecords Shoot Out At The Fantasy FaCtory TRAFFIC I Robey, Falk & Bod., {


Download Options [CUSTOM IMAGE]

Choose Size
Choose file type

Cite this item close


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


Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.


Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.


Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.