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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )


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

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 )
O12-00055 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.55 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


April 20, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 15 12 pages Prehle authors, Davis dissents Police review panel approved BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer suggestions on improving security func tions USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, in a memo to Davis, said he was "not convinced" that SG's proposed screening committee was appropriate but Davis commented that "if he's not convinced, I'd like to know what would convince him." Davis also said that he felt one of the administration's "biggest objections was the membership of SG's proposed committee. of Student Affairs. He said that while the administration appeared to be drawing student candidates from SG, they would not commit themselves "on paper. A committee "on public safety and Security" is being formed, according to Vice Pres. for Finance and Accounting Albert Hartley, and author University Police Chief Jack Prehle. SG PRES. Bill Davis called the proposal "a perversion" of parts of SG's proposal for dealing with the security situation. He said that he \Vas "very concerned" with the exclusion of SG's proposal for a Civilian Review Board to screen potential university Police candidates. The "draft" of the committee plans, written by Prehle and "embellished" by Hartley, provides for the group to "act in advisory capacity to the President" on policy and procedures, current campus issues concerning security and positive Davis said he feels such a screening of applicants "would stop poblems before they start." He said he sees this as the only "long range solution" to the security problem. HARTLEY SAID that student committee members would be drawn from SG nominees but Davis said that official University policy still: calls for student nominees to come from the vice president DAVIS, HOWEVER, feels that because of technicalities involving membership selection, the exclusion of SG's screening board, and no specific mention of grievance procedure in the "draft" of the new committee, it "doesn't at all" achieve some of SG's basic plans. He said he thought the present committee setup "was as effective as kicking a machine that just took your money." "' a :i i Oracle photo by Randy Lovely The IBM line printer received a workout from Rick Jones recently Easter Services Special Easter services will be observed on campus beginning Friday at noor. and continuing through Sunday. Good Friday for persons of all faiths will be held today from noon to 1 p.m. in the Catholic Center. The service is sponsored hy the Campus Minister's Association. A SPECIAL EASTEI! Eve Vigil Baptism Mass will be held Saturday at 10 p.m. at the Catholic Center in lieu of the regular li p.m. Mass. Sharon Denicourt, Catholic Center secretary, said four or live babies would be b;,ptized. An Easter sunrise service for all denominations will be con ctucf Pd on Crescent Hill at 7 a.m. by the Campus Minister's Association. Father Kevin Stanley, Episcopal Center, said about 150 students and staff attended the campus' first sunrise scnic" hst year. Other services are scheduled for later Sunday morning. Mass will be held at 9 and 11 a.m. at the Catholic Center. Also at 9 and again at 10:30 a.m. a special Easter Choral Communion will be held at the Episcopal Center. .-\CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP Service's scheduled at University Chapel Fellowship at 9:30 a.m. Concluding the weekend services will be a Lutheran service at noon Sunday in the Episcopal Center. The Baptist Student Center will not hold services but en courages members to attend the campus-wide services spon sored by the Minister's Association. Booze, gambling denied 18-year-olds by House TALLAHASSEE

2 -THE ORACLE April 20, 1973 Federal judge guilty of bribery CHICAGO (UPI) Federal Appeals Court Judge Otto Ker ner the first sitting federal judge ever criminally convicted was sentenced yesterday to three years in prison and fined $50,000 for his role in a racetrack stock bribery scheme. Kerner, a powerful Illinois Democratic politician, was found guilty on all 19 counts of an indictment charging that he conspired tQ bqy racetrack stock at bargain prices in return for granting favorable racing dates and other favors to track owners. Highway aid WASHINGTON CUPI) -The House passed yesterday a $7 billion aid to highways bill, but barred any use of the closely guarded highway trust funds for urban mass transit. The amendment would have allowed cities to use their share of the $7000 million earmarked for them in the bill for buses, subways and commuter trains instead of the super-highways for which the trust fund was established. Israeli predition each him for using state employes to help run a private farm operation Consumer setback TALLAHASSEE

mEORACLE-April20, 1973 s SG loan fund debts over $14,000 More than $14,000 in high risk loans has not been repaid to the Disadvantaged Student Loan Fund, according to University Comptroller Robert Wallace. The money was lent by SG during the 1969-70 school year to students who were "educationally," as well as financially disadvantaged -many of whom were one-time SG senators, cabinet officers or friends of those lo SG, according to SG records. ONLY $1,815 has been repaid according to Wallace's accounts. Records maintained by SG show various discrepancies, but about 34 students received money from account 79100 during the '69-70 year. Only recently have the loans been turned over to a collection agency, said Wallace. Of the original $15,904, Wallace said "most of it is lost," He estimated that money recovered will amount to about five per cent of the original sum. Monthly letters have been sent out to delinquent loan holders, many of which are two years old. "The Administration would like everybody to believe that SG ls falling apart, but as a matter of fact it has solidified." -Blll Davis Regents, had reservations about the DSLF. In a letter dated November 3, 1969, Kibler said, "I do not think the likelihood of a student who has no qualifications THE MAIN activity in account 79100 took place during Qtr. 1, 1969 and Qtrs. 2 and 3, 1970 with one additional loan made during Qtr. 1, 1970. The USF Foundation, the General Scholarship and Loan Fund <-GSLF) (a university account), and the Student Activity and Service Fee account were sources of the loans, ac-cording to Student Finance for a loan fund of paying back Committee records. those moneys (CQ) is very high." The GSLF contributed $10,000, Procedure for a loan was the USF Foundation contributed relatively simple. An applicant about $2,600 on a dollar-for-dollar obtained and filled out forms basis with SG and Zeta Beta Tau from OF A, which were raised $200. processed to determine if a need FUNDS TOTALED $15,904 existed. Results were forwarded according to University Finance to SG, which decided loan and Accounting records. amounts. After a certifying Loan criteria were that signature by the SG president, students attended USF on a fullthe forms were processed by the Environment panel to present compliance schedule to USF time basis and could show OF A and Finance and Acfinancial need. counting paid the money. There was no grade-point SG made the final deterietipulation or United States mination of loan assignments. citizenship requirement, both of The opinion of Wallace and which were required by the Ofcurrent director of Financial fice of Financial Aids (OFA) at Aid George G<>ldsmith, is that no BY JIM CURTIS Oracle Staff Writer Dorian K. Valdes, en vironmental engineer for the Hillsborough Environmental Protection Committee (HEPC), will present USF officials with an air pollution compliance schedule at a public hearing May 3-4 at the Tampa Public Library. The Florida Pollution Control Department listed USF as "point source" along with 102 other polluters in Pinellas and Hillsborough counties. A "POINT SOURCE" according to Al Shaw of HEPC "is any source that emits at least 25 tons of any particular pollutant in one vear." The University emitted 31 tons of pollutants last year through its usr of natural gas, Shaw said. Bill Hickok, superintendent of Utilities for Physical Plant Operations, questions the figure given by Shaw, saying the HEPC "has never actually measured" the amount of pollutants emitted from Physical Plant smokestacks. "THEIR calculations must be based on the amount of fuel we burn," said Hickok. The amount of sulphur in fuel is not always stable, according to Hickok, who believes a more accurate method of calculation is needed to measure the amount of pollutants coming from the flue. To comply with air pollution standards set up by HEPC USF must "maintain a fuel source with a lower sulphur content," according to Valdes. Valdes, who is setting up the University's compliance schedule, said a problem arises when the University is "unable to obtain natural gas and burns a fuel which emits sulphur dioxide into the air." "Currently the University uses a number six fuel when natural gas is not available," Valdes said. A change to a more refined but more expensive fuel would lower the amount of sulphur emissions.'' Over the past two and one half years the University has used Bunker C 6 fuel once. This was for a duration of 56 hours, totalling over 12,000 gallons, according to Hickok. USF self-study complete An intensive self-study evaluation of USF has been completed .J:.y Russell Cooper, assistant to the vice president for Academic Affairs, in preparation for the University's reaccreditation process. Copies of the study have been sent to the Library UC, Argos and Andros residence halls, and to each department chairman. They are open to public review and criticism, said Cooper, so anyone may provide input before it is presented to the evaluation team. The Southern Association of Colleges and Schools will evaluate all facets of USF from April 29 to May 2 as part of the 10 year accreditation cycle. Cooper's study will provide the evaluation team, comprised of administrators and faculty from other Southern universities, with a detailed analysis of ac tivities and organizations as well as problems of USF. "This accreditation process provides the University with an opportunity to look at itself ob jectively," said Cooper, "and rate its progress." Closet Bare, Nothing To Wear? Shop SLIK CHICK 10024 N. 30th St. Hrs. Mon.-Thurs. 10-7 Fri. 10-8 Sat. 10-6 (Next to Busch Gardens)Phone: 971-2494 If the University is no longer permitted to use the less ex pensive 6 fuel the Physical Plant will burn a number 2 fuel, ac cording to Hickok, who said his office has received nothing stronger than an invitation to attend the May 3 public hearing. Hickok said he was quite disturbed by the headline, "USF cited as major air polluter" from the April 13 Oracle. "We never received a citation from anyone. The Hillsborough Environmental Protection Committee sent us a letter asking us if we would like to attend a public hearing." "We've committed no violations as far as I know," said Hickok, who said he has received calls from concerned people in the community. Hickok said Physical Plant is concerned about pollution and since 1969 has steadily reduced its burning of natural gas. that time. matter how an individual looked BURKE KIBLER, then at it, these loans were of a "high chairman of the Florida Board of risk." 1973 Greece & Islands ,,. Journeys to Greece weeks. Included: ;:; guided tours, cruises and free time to travel. ll: Superior accommodations. Conducted by ;:: professors. I lll Write to: The Delphic Society Box 1742 :l: St. Augustine, Fla. 32084 824-3945 I VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER No sales, no gimmicks Lowest prioes on prescriptions and health and beauty aids ALL THE TIME No check out lines 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 there are other ways to find out about RAPE Tuesdag; April 24 UC 202 B=DDpm ,. politics of rape ,. psycology of the rQpist ,. police,courts, hospitals, ,. self .. what we can do here ,. spottsored by rhe student government ALL WOMEN ARE INVITED


_4_-_T_H_E_O_R_A_C_L_E _______ .:...:A:!:pril 20, 1973 Redman vote What in God's name is wrong wit h Hep. Jim Redman, D-Plant City 9 He voted against the eq ual ri ghts amendment for women Monday and yesterday he pro ved beyond a doubt that he is not representative of the p eop l e of Florida by having his amendment forbidding 18 to 20-year old s the right to drink or gamble adopted on the pending majority rights bill His legislation is so hypocritical; it goes beyond the lu dicro us He has said women are not equal to men, yet have all the responsibilities of males. Now he wishes to deny the right of drinking and gambling to young people yet Editorials & Commentary saddle them with the right to be s ued pay taxes, get elected to office, go to jail or die at war. Whether the man know s it or not, prohibition has already been tried and fail ed. Now under his guidance he thin ks prohibition will work for a specialized segment of our population If it works for those inferior young people Rep. Redman, why not deny the same rights to women? Perhaps the man has forgotten that he is in Tallahassee to vote on laws for th e goo d of all th e people, not to force his own personal beliefs on the state. No one t e lls him wh e n to drink, although the law explicit y says he may, so why should h e tell someone yo u have all th e rights a nd responsibilities I do ... but you can't drink or gamble." If the amendment can't be ov erridden, the hill shou l d be killed. If people can' t have all their r igh ts, don't saddle them with half of them. A better l aw w ill come afte r Redman is vo ted out, by the youths whose rights he d enied. If indeed our l egislators really feel it is fair to give people a few righ ts, yet d r ny them th e res l. the n crhaps we should reconsider who we sent to T allahassee. In particular, Rep. Hedman should be remembered at the next election, if he hasn't found a way to d eny the right to vote to ail us drinking and gambling sinn e rs. The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. AH must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letter:,; should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the ri;ht to cdi l or shorll'n letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. ll 13ur s1R, l'M urn oNLY oNE LEFT W.Ho CAN. ANSWER YOUR BvzzER---ALL THE exeClJIT'{E' A55IsrANTs ARE ON ma lAM 11 This public document was promulgated at an ;>nnual cost of $147,208.1:! or 9c per copy, to disseminate to i.he students. staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. I /l ICL'1/ tll .11\U /(}{1-;_ JO(J() lCJ> l I.I,-Ul L'H/C 1 \ -.;;i\CL' 011-; DE .\DLI'.\ES: General news 3 p.m. daiiy for follow in g day 1s5uc .. \d;ertising r with proo f ) Thursday noon for Tuesday. Friday noon for\\" ednesday. :\!onday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Frida\: Deadlines extended one without proof. Classifi e d ads taken 8 a.m.-noon hH\ dav s publication in p<>rson or by ; ,mil with payment enc!of.ed ..\dYCrt ising rates on 974-2620 :\londay thro!1gh Friday. S p.m. i'tori es and pictures of interest to students be submitted


THE ORACLE -Aprll 20, 1973 5 Memo to Mackey: Stop 'delineating' between groups College Councils reaffirm position in SG BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer The College Councils this week reaffirmed their position as the fourth branch of Student Government and SG leaders called for a halt to "delineations" made between the Councils and SG by USF administrators. Each of the eight College Councils is "a functioning part of SG under the Student Govern ment Constitution, and agrees to comply with the stipulation therein," states the resolution passed by the Councils. The resolution will be sent to Pres. Cecil Mackey. BILL DA VIS, SG president, and Fred Peterson, president of the College Council presidents, sent USF Pres. Cecil Mackey a memo requesting he stop "delineating" between the two representative bodies. Davis said Tuesday Mackey has made repeated distinctions between the two branches in "a move to separate the College Councils and SG" and fragment student representation. "The Administration would like everybody to believe that SG is falling apart but as a matter of fact it has solidified," he said PETERSON SAID the memo may be "making a mountain out of a molehill" but agreed the message was necessary as a "precautionary measure." He said he does not believe Question: Recently, I returned my used books to the textbook center A man flipped through the covers mentally adding the amount to give for them. I had no idea how much I was getting for any of the books or if the man had added correctly. How does the bookstore figure out the return amount? Answer: The textbook center offers students half the original purchase price for hardcover books still being used and in good condition Dogeared pages and mangy covers may bring down their offer. Cashiers at the textbook center claim that paperback books being used the following quarter are also bought for half the original pur chase price but many students can attest to receiving much less than 50 per cent per book. The bookstore will not buy back textbooks until the last two weeks of this quarter. Q: Is there a Sociology Club in existence at USF? If so, who does one contact for information concerninJ( membership? A: At one time there was a sociology club on campus but for various reasons it has been inactive for about three years. Students who are interested in reactivating the club should see Dr. Raymond Wheeler, Sociology chairman. Beside the campus organization there is a national sociology fraternity called Alpha Kappa Delta already a superstar. truly amazing grace wonder, and a my ery. . -Paul Zimmerman, Newsweek Marjoe is both ele fying pop art and sa sociology. A razzledazzle feature. I love it! Absolutely spellbinding. A fascinating pip! -Stewart Klein, Metromedia TV ACADEMY AWARD WINNER -Bruce Wi//lamson, Playboy One of the most extra\ ordinary and compelling j' non-fictioa movies cev ade. Produced and Directed by Howard Smith and Sarah Kernochan Executive Producer Max Palevsky A Cinema 5 Release. Fri. April 20, Sat.April21 7 9,&ll Sun. April 22 7&9 ENA $1 Film Art Series


8 -THE ORACLE Theatre preview The USF Theatre Department hosted an open house Thursday to acquaint everyone with the four major productions being presented this quarter. Exquisite costumes to be worn in the Spanish tragedy "Blood Wedding" were modeled by actresses in the play. At left, Linda Boni models while USF costumer John Schuldt explains how the are being made. The costumes were designed by Bill Lorenzen, assistant Theatre Arts professor. Befow, the four directors chat about their plays. Pictured from left are Carl Williams, "Blood Wedding;" Don Gregory, "Loot;" Judith Kase, "The Hide and Seek Odyssey of Madeline Gimple;" and Errol Hill, "Edufa." Silent film star Madame Olga Petrova was guest of honor at the event. Oracle photos by Ann Cravens 1Marjoe' captures 1Holy Roller' racket "Marjoe," a film _by Howard Smith and Sarah Kernochan, will be show9 today and Saturday at 7. 9 and I I. p.m. Sunday at 7 arid 9 p.m. in ENA. Admission to the Film Art Series p resentation is $1. Reviewed by. Pam and Michael Rosenthal Alternative Features Service Marjo,e s be en preaching the gospel since he was four years old. We once saw his picture in an ancient LIFE Magazine. He was six then, with peroxided curls and little cowboy boots, per forming a marriage ceremony over a couple who: must have possessed either a transcendent faith .or a highly-dev.eloped media-sense THE NAME is derived from Mary and Joseph, and Marjoe was the hottest thing on the Pentecostal circuit for a. c:Iecade. He suspects that he earned about three million dollars during those years, though he never saw most of it, his father having split with the ta' ke Abounding with outrageous details, Marjoe's story comes across as _1;1nother grotesque saga of person -as product, life as hype ; slow death through 1'llerchandizing But Marjoe endured. 'In his mid-teens he refused to continue preaching, instead bummed around,' ,ljving awhile with an older woman whom he credits for much of his sanity He went back to preaching on his at the age of 20. ,, Now,.s'ome 10 yearslater; he's sold his"hustle to the movies', featured-do a documentary that attempfi F to expose the Holy Roller-..racket --a film that's a p0rtrait : of the kind of show biz th'at pious America to get it on afiCi still be washed in the We also moire xeroic copies blood nf the lamb THE MOVIE follows Marjoe on his last tour, through revival tents and marble temples, through the singing and the stomping and the backstage money-changing too. In terspersed are personal raps and confessions, and footage from Marjoe's early preaching years -a terrifying little .automaton reciting hellfire by rote, but entirely professional, Billy Graham speeded up to 78 rpm. This documentary isn't much of an expose The largely simple minded camera loves to zoom in on crisp $10 and $20 bills, as though each appearance of filthy lucre were a sordid and shocking revelation. There are also "serious" shots (Marjoe con templative) and more zooms ( a lighted joint at a New York party, to symbolize big-city sophistication; Coca Cola at a pastor's patio lunch, to stand for Middle-American dreck.) But Marjoe endures this too. For whatever his motives, sin self-purgation or sharp sense of where the real action is (or more probably, some freakerout combination), he comes tnrough as an extraordinarily talented, magnetic, sexy and likeable showman. With his Pierre Cardin suits and Mick Jagger strut --he's studied Jagger, and puts the act to better use than we've ever seen on the rock and roll stage -Marjoe performs miracles of audience involvement. Middle-aged men and women dance and, sing, babble iri tongues, and fall into qi.vefoi"'g fits as they "meet tonight." THERE'S STILL the hustle, though. Directors and cameramen try to make us feel sophisticated as we watch the marks get taken --the Ne extra dlarve for colored bond paper Sales lettrs EnvelopH Catalog Siieets Letterheads Bulletins Circulars Handbills Notices Post Cards Dire;t Mail Brochures Instructions tfoulfl Organs Data Shfftl Colt Sheets Order Forms Price Lists Work Shffts Resumes Announcements o Stuffers TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BEITER insly'prints S ... 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. ( __,LL.:....Tampa, Fla. 33609 Tampa Fla. 33617 879 4684 985 2083 wash'n'wear, unhip, unelegant, bra-and-girdle, teased-haired, thick-glassed crowd who pay, and pay big, for Brother Marjoe's blessing. The filmmakers project an unpleasant sense of superiority over Marjoe's followers that stems, un fortunately, less from their being manipulated than from their being unbeautiful and uncool. This comes through in cameras that are more interested in grotesqueness than ecstasy, that have little sympathy for spontaneous emotional experience when it means flabby upper arms and sagging bosoms in compulsive rhythms. It's ironic too that filmmakers from a generation that places such a premium of self expression; on actively getting it on, should so need to distinguish between us and them. Because, in fact, it looks like they're getting their worth at least as fully ,.as most rock audiences. Marjoe blesses, clasps, grabs, touches his flock; if it's con sumerism, it's a less alienated brand of consumerism than we saw among the unmoving, glazed-eyed crowd on the hill at Woodstock. And most important, Marjoe's people don't pay in front. We plunk down our $4.50 or $5.50 to hear some watered-down stompin' from Leon Russell, and it's just tQugh if we don't get it on. Marjoe's congregants don't pay until after the Spirit hits them At least they get to try before they buy. Luckily. the unsympathetic. ,!()cus destroy the film, FREE BEER SUN. & W .ED. NIGHTS 3300 S. Dale Mabry Girls minimum age 18 perhaps because we're made to feel that Marjoe has experienced some level of rapport and af fection for J:iis congregations. We may be for his line, just like his little old ladies, but we believed it when he said he en joyed getting people to loosen up and have a good time --that may-LU be he'd still be in the business if he could have cut out the heilfire and damnation part. And they do loosen up : the film is most ex citing when we see people in ecstasy, shuddering and crying, or smiling and hugging The spirit of Marjoe s people comes through despite all odds. By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon. Sundays at the Episcopal Center on SO th Street For Information, call Saturday -April 21 CTR 252 9:00 am -12:00 pm FREE Refreshments Served Sponsored By SEAC 988-4025 FRIDAY THRO I UIDIY ROOSTER


.Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Art in the mall Alan Eaker, assistant visual arts professor, had his Sculpture I students do projects and then set them up in the Fine Arts Building Mall so he could critique them. The works are now on display. highlitts, '!'ODAY 8 p.m Ch. 13 --Dr. Seuss Cartoon -"Horton Hears a Who." 1 a.m., Ch. 13 --Movie Bela Lugosi in "The Human Monster." 3:50 a.In., Ch. 8 --Movie -Spencer Tracy, Claire Trevor, Henry B. Walthall and Rita Cansino

8 -THE ORACLE April 20, 1973 USF trips Tritons BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor What chance USF has of going to NCAA post season play was strengthened yesterday with a 5-2 whipping of Eckerd College. The Tritons now 20-5, are one of Florida's top College Division teams and USF, which snapped a three game losing skein, had to win in order to be considered for a tourney berth. "WE WEREN'T very nervous and we felt good to get back home," Coach Beefy Wright said following the game. "I wasn't worried about it. I knew they could be had and that good pit ching could beat them." Jack Wolfe supplied the Brah man mound work, going the distance while scattering seven hits It was the first USF com plete game since Charlie BaldSkiers ready for tourney USF's Water Ski Club is send ing a team to Gainesville this weekend to compete in University of Florida's 27th Annual Spring Intercollegiate Tournament. The competition is the first for USF since it established a record Southeastern victory margin in Florida Southern's Spring Ski tourney two weeks ago. "I don't consider us dead. If they move the tournament to Lakeland they'll take three Florida teams and we'll be there. If they play in Norfolk (Va.) they'll take only twc,if that many." -USF Baseball Coach Beefy Wright win 's victory over BethuneCookman nearly two weeks 3go Rudy Daumy was the hitting star yesterday with a bases loaded triple in the first. It broke a 1-1 tie and was one of three USF triples "I MADE THE right decision with Rudy," said Wright who opened with the former Tampa Catholic flash in left field "He was supposed to have left at 5 p.m. but I went up to him after he hit the triple and asked him if he was going to class and he said, 'no sir.' "We're not stroking the ball," the Brahman boss said of his team, "but we played long ball with them and I like that." The Brahmans tallied their two other runs in the first and third while Eckerd's Rick Cardozo scored in each inning also. AL THOUGH the Brahmans 21-11 mark isn't as impressive as the Tritons, USF may be in a better Personal foul As happens in most schools, the intercollegiate sports program gets most of the publicity. It's the same with USF, especially since basketball's going big time and soccer and baseball are true College Division competitors. But there is another aspect of athletics at USF--clubs. These institutions, while offering fun to a good deal of people, are giving USF prestige in their respective areas. PERHAPS the best is USF's Judo Club Among other awards, it finished second to the nation's perennial champion, San Jose State, in last year's National Collegiate Championships. Tom Masterson, now attending Texas College of Law, was an Olympic alternate last season and Tom Rigg gave the United States its only medal, a silver one, in the summer World University Games in London. Also included in the Brahman club is Florida's heavyweight judo champion, Phil Van Treese. THE WATER Ski Club recently established a Southeastern mark in its sport. The team walloped Florida, 4,485 to 2,740, to set a victory margin record And according to the groups public relations director, Bruce Fr. edrick, skiers from around the country have heard of USF through its water ski team. One of America's finest karate performers, Jack Swift, heads USF's Yoshukan Karate Club. Entering this year, the club had won or placed in every tour nament in which it participated. USF FENCERS are just starting to make a mov e on campus and already two of them Sue Week s and Dan Daly have qualified for.national competition this summer. The Sports Car Club's autocross team has consistently been at the top of area com petition. At a January banquet, t.he team copped numerous awards from the Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Clubs for the 1972 season. In its most recent con test, the Brahmans took four of six classes entered including a pair of 1-2 finishes. OF COURSE not all clubs are experiencing such success. USF's Lacrosse Club, just over a month old, had to merge with the Tampa Bay club to get enough people to play. And it has yet to win a game. The Rugby Club isn't one of the best but they enjoy themselves by socializing with the opponents after the game. And enjoyment is the essence of club activity. DAVE MOORMANN position now than the St. Petersburg squad USF has seven games remaining its toughest being a pair with Florida and a return match with Eckerd. Meanwhile, the Tritons must play Rollins twice and defending College Division champ, Florida Southern, once, in addition to USF. I don't consider us dead," explained Wright. "If they move the tournament to Lakeland they'll take three Florida teams and we'll be there If they play in Norfolk (Va.) they'll take only two, if that many IN THE PAST the regional NCAA College Division playoffs have been in Norfolk but Florida .. Southern's Hal Smeltzly is trying to get them to move South. The Moccasins are almosi assured of being one of the state teams in the playoffs Don Ellison, recently returned to the lineup after a fracture of the shin bone may open on the mound for USF against Stetson at 3 :30 p m today Steve Steinberg will go if he's not ready. USF bat girl, Debbie Swanson .. seems to be enjoying yesterday's 5-2 vin Chris Evert wins again Chris Evert, edging her way to a possible second Masters vic tory, picked up an easy win yesterday from Ann Kiyomura, 6-1, 6. It was top-seeded Evert's second win in as many days of championship play in the $21,000 Masters Invitational at St. Petersburg's Bartlett Park. The 18-year-old Ft. Lauderdale star has amassed $36,000 since turning pro in December and a win here would add another $5,000 as well as giving her a psychological edge when she enters the summer championships at Wimbledon and Forest Hills. Other scores in yesterday's play were sevel'!th-seeded Isabel Fernandez's 3-6, 6-1, 6-3 match over Sally Greer and fifth seeded Patti Hogan's defeat of University of Miami star Janet Haas, 6-3, 6-4. Today's matches will feature a doubles contest with Chris Evert teaming up with her 15-year-old sister Jeanne, the state junior champion. Masters play will continue PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS I CONEY'S INTERIORS 11412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-213 through Sunday and tournament sponsors are hoping that the meet will culminate in a championship battle between the older Evert and Australian star Evonne Goolagong. Admission to the 14th annual Masters tourney is $1 with student ID for day or night events and can be purchased at the gate. The tournament is being played at St. Petersburg's Bartlett Park located at 18th (Tangergine) and Sixth Street South. VAN DEREN COK ... explosive material to rock modern painting to its very foundations ... N.Y. TIMES THE PAINTER AND THE PHOTOGRAPH 8pm UC ballroom FREE TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER Quality Economy Roominess Fun


THE ORACLE-April 20, 1973 9 Golden Brahmans travel to Jax BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Last time the USF men's tennis squad met Jacksonville it won, 6-3. But more importantly it swept all three doubles matches to earn the victory. Coach Spaff Taylor, whose 12-11 team can't seem to get the doubles game untracked this season, wouldn't mind seeing a repeat perfo.rmance in Jacksonville tomorrow. "WE WORKED almost solidly on doubles in practice yester day," explained Taylor. "I really can't say how we're doing. There's a lot of work to be done because it's a different style of play.;, Against the Dolphins last week, Kevin Hedberg teamed with Mike Huss, Gary Roebuck with George Falinski and Steve Harrington with Joel Racker to snap a 3-3 tie and hand USF its win. Tomorrow Taylor plans to make some switches in the roster, including the replacement of Harrington, out for the season with leg injuries. "IN THAT MATCH," Taylor said of last Tuesday's triumph, "we made some changes in the lineup. We had Harrington playing sixth and Roebuck at fourth. It'll be different this time." Taylor said he plans to have Mark Noble in the sixth spot, a position he's held for the past few contests, and switch Roebuck back to fourth and Racker to third. "That's the more successful lineup," Taylor said. Against the Dolphins, both Harrington and Roebuck fell in their singles play Number two man, Huss, was the other defeated Brahman. Brahmisses wind up season with contest against Gators "I THINK MIKE can do better against them this time," said the Brahman coach. USF, which returned from a three game road trip Tuesday morning, was a little sluggish at practice Wednesday, according to Taylor. While the Everts and Goolagongs battle it out in the Masters Invitational in St. Petersburg, the women netters of USF will try to add University of Florida to their list of victims. The Gators are the last of the Brahmisse:;'opponents and a win for the USF women would bring them to a 9-4 season. In the last meeting between the squads, the Gators were able to upend the Brahmisses, 5-2. And in the 1973 Florida Women's Intercollegiate Closed Tennis Championships, USF came sports britf 1n ... USF's golf team is in Statesboro, Ga. today through Sunday for the Chris Schenkel Invitational. In last year's annual event, USF fired 896 over 54-holes to finish 12th. This weekend's action marks the close of.the regular season for the Brahmans. Their next competition comes in the NCAA Tournament, June 12-15. Last summer, USF placed second in the nation among college division squads. *** The USF-Tampa Bay (TBJ Lacrosse Club, still looking for its first win ever, will try again tomorrow at 2 p.m. against the University of Miami. The game is scheduled for the soccer field. In its last outing, the club came close to victory, losing to Florida International University 4-2, on two fourth quarter goals. The only non-loss for USF-TB is a 5-5 tie with Florida. *** USF's Rugby Club plays its biggest match of the season, tomorrow against University of Florida. Game time is 2 p.m. on the field east of the gym. The Brahmans are 1-1 on the spring season, defeating Orlando and falling 2-0 to Florida State last week r intramurals Men's Softball Iota l 13, Lambda/ 9 Alpha 4 West 7, Alpha 2 West O (forfeit, Business 15, Education 9 Fuzz Brothers 14, Athletic Supp. 12 BCM 11. I Eta Thi 10 E6rth Movers 18, Joint Effort 11 AnythinQ Will Be Good 25, 1.up 3 Bardham Bomb(,rs 12, Pale Hose 9 Beta 11. Beta l East 8 Underrated 15, Undefeated Soul 2 SBT 7, Chimps o (forfeit) within two points of Florida's third place finish. But Cbach JoAnne Young is confident that her women will put on a better showing in this match with the Part of this confideike stems from the return of Glenda Smith and Ronnie Kudler to the line up. Smith, wbo has been out most of the season with shin splints, played in the Brahmisses' meet against Rollins and sat out the match with St. Petersburg in order to rest for today's contest. Previously ineligible because of rules governing players on scholarship, Kudler llas put forth strong performances in the Brahmisses' last three matches. Playing in USF's top spot will be Gail O'Connor. She will later team with Judy Brooks in the first doubles position. The meet will be at 2:30 p.m. on the Andros courts. "The road trip was good for us," he said of the matches against Mississippi, Mississippi State and Memphis State, "but some of the players didn't get to bed until 3:30 a.m. and it's tough for the guys to Ji:et sleep in these dormitories. But I think we'll be ready." YET HE WAS concerned as to the effect traveling to Jacksonville Saturday morning and playing that afternoon might have on the players. We Believe A Stereo Systein Should Sound Better At Hoine Than It Does On Paper If you have $400-500 to put into a stereo system, there are lots of really good receivers and record players to choose from, but very few speakers that hold up their all-important end of the system. Which is why some systems wind up sounding less impressive at home than they did in the advertisement. We sell The Smaller Advent Loudspeaker because it turns this situation upside down. Not only do a pair of Smaller Advents sound as good as you (and we) had hoped, but well beyond unreasonable expectations. There is just nothing remotely like them. The Smaller Advents were designed to sound as good in every respect, including frequency bandwidth, as any speakers of any price. Test reports in both High Fidelity and Stereo Review magazines agree that their response and overall performance would be noteworthy in any speaker, regardless of size or cost: To understand just how much of a difference these speakers make in what you actually can hear for your money, come in and listen to the system we've built around a pair of them. Tomorrow's contest is the second to the last away match for USF. Wednesday the team travels to Orlando to play Florida Tech and next Saturday the Brahmans meet Florida Southern at home in their final regular season match. r--------, For a trial size package of Kotex' I tampons (5 tampons), a pretty Purse f container, and a very explanatory I book entitled "Tell It Like It Is", I mail this order form with '25fln coin to cover mailing and handling to: I Kotex I I Box 551 CN1 I Neenah, Wisconsin 54956 I I Name t I I Address I I City I t State Zip___ I I 4 weeks for delivery I Offer expires December 31, 1973. I Limit one per customer. I I I I I I I 1 ---. 0 1 "' '. :, ,p r.n1tH"ly \


10-THE ORACLE April 20, 1973 Day care center: In operation off -campus BY MARILY EVON Oracle Staff Writer A day care center directed and partially staffed by USF per sonnel is in operation but not expected to solve the problems of USF's parents-students. The center, which will provide free service to 20 economically deprived children and training for education students was established under a grant from the State Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services. LOCATED AT First United Church on Fowler Avenue at Riverhills Drive, the center will become fully operational within four to six weeks, according to Dr. Surendra P. Singh, director of the project. Children in the program must be between 21h-51h years old and must come from families that meet certain criteria : they must be current recipients of public assistance and the parent or parents must be working in training for employment or inca paci ta ted to the extent that adequate care cannot be provided for the child are being recruited from northeast Hillsborough county, accordigg to Jean Gowen, center director New parking lot zoned commuter IN !\DDITION to providing care and lunches for the children, the program will allow USF education students pre'.service training via observation periods. Five graduate students will work directly with the children in an inservice training program. The extension of parking lot 17 will be zoned for commuter students, according to Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning. Hartley said the extension, located southeast of Gamma, was zoned for commuters upon recommendation of Don Anderson, director of Program Planning and Analysis. Anderson conducted a five-day survey of 12 parking lots in the immediate area of the on-campus dormitories at nine and 11 a.m. and one and three p.m. Results showed that commuter-zoned lots remained full throughout the day, while resident lots ranged from half to one-third full. HARTLEY SAID a projected "My concern is for the children first," said Singh. "We want to be cautious and not overwhelm them with crowds of observers." THE CENTER hours are 8 a.m. to5p.m. Monday through Friday. Farmworker supporters rally enrollment of 420 additional commuter students in 1973-74 and the construction of Classroom Building "A" (which will hold an additional 599 student graduate assistant stations) were also considered in the commuter designation of Lot 17. This program is likely to have little effect on the chances of establishing a day care center on campus for children 9f USF students, 1according 1 to Robert Sechen, SG secretary of Fin nance. Farmworker supporters will be pushing the lettuce boycott and holding a press conference on recent Teamster takeover of California grape contracts at the A & P on Busch Boulevard Saturday at 9 a m. "There were no elections, the Teamsters were just let in because the growers were not about to negotiate a new contract with United Farmworkers Union (UFWU)," said Nancy Hickey, job mart STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will Qe interviewing on campus. Check with SCEC, AOC 105, (or call 2200 for tape recorded schedule) for interview locations, to schedule appointments or for further information. April 23 Electronic Data Systems, BA, MA Bus Admin. Marion Labs, BA Mkt, Mgmt, Econ, Bus Admin and Natural Science. Southwestern Co., BA, MA, all majors for sales field rep. during the summer. April 24 International Harvester, BA Bus Adm, Mkt, Mgmt for sales trainees Bella, Hermida, Oliver & Gillman, BA.1 MA, Acct. Peninsula State Bank, BA Acct, Fin for executive training program. Mutual of New York, BA any major for sales rep. and mgmt. April 25 Disney World (Summer only), All maj.ors--freshman, sophomores and juniors Canning, Wells & Salzer, BA Acct. Neisner Bros., Inc., BA Bus Admin, Econ, Mgmt, Mkt. Harper le Van Scoik, BA, MA Acct. 1 April 26 Internal Revenue Service (Group), Any major with a GPA of 3.5 or better-or upper 10 percent to work as Revenue officers prefer Bus Adm majors, but will consider any major with above qualifications for Tax Auditors. U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, BA, MA Acct for auditing positions. Pacific Mutual Life Ins., BA, MA a .nylmajor. EDUCATION April 26 Houston County, BA, MA all majors expecially Special Ed. April 30 Fla. Parole and Probation, BA, MA Psyc, Soc, Criminal Justice & Rehabilitation Counseling for position of Parole & Probation officers. May 1 New York Life Ins. Ma Education or Bus. May 2 U.S. Marines, BA or BS all majors, walk-in interviews. Mutual of New York, BA, MA all majors-sales. May 3 Duval County (Jacksonville, interviewing time noon to 7 p .m.) BA, E.Iem. Reading, Special 'Ed & Early Childhood. member of USF's Farmworkers Friends Committee. To support this, she showed a poll taken by an outside group among 1,000 farm workers in the Coachella Valley in California showing over 80 per cent sup ported the UFWU. ,.,. According to Hickey, the grape and lettuce growers prefer to negotiate with the Teamsters than with the UFWU for a variety of reasons, including racism. Now they are making inroads with grape growers and Cesar Chavez, head of UFWU, has begun a drive to protest apparent collusion between Teamsters and growers, Hickey said. "Without dues money from members, UFWU will. be seriously hurt, which is the aim of the Teamsters and their friends in the Farm Bureau and the Nixon Administration," she concluded. The lot construction caused controversy earlier this year when dorm residents protested that the lot should serve oncampus students. Hartley said no more lots are planned on campus for the next two years. "We hope alternate means of transportation will alleviate part of this problem," he said, specifying on-and off campus bicycle paths. "We don't want to use up additional green space on campus." Mackey has said repeatedly that he is not sure of the role that the University should play in child care," Sechen said. "I consider it a failure to communicate on the vice presidential level. Accademic Affairs could benefit from a center to serve its .studentteacher needs and Student Affairs could be helping student needs," Sechen said I Good Books & LP Records OUR sPeCIALTY -SAM 'n EV BOOTH 8-C at TOP VALUE FLEA MKT. (NEW BLDG) WATERS at ANDERSON . . t\ MOTION PICTURE THAT CELEBRATES THE TIMELESS JOY OF ORIGINt\L INNOCENCE. PARAMOUNT PICTURES PAlSlNHi A FILM BY Fral1CO z.eFF'lret.LI HIS FIRST FILM S INCE "RQ'.1EO & JULIET" .. BrOTHer sun SISTer MOOU" s.-.c GRAHAM_ FAULKNER I IUD! BOWKER"""' ALEC_GUINNESS ...,_POPE INNOCENT Ill Early matinees lOAM Fri. Sat. Mon. 1:00 .. 3: 10 .. 5: 20 .. 7: 30, .9: 40 /-cno1YFRANCOZEFFIRELLI I IPGI 1 TECHNICO.OR" ""'-NAVISION" {._1 \\l:


CANOE RENTALS By Olly or Week Call 935-0011or935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM" SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF-'71-6041 after: TYPING, turabian, term papers, theses etc. All your typing needs. Close to USF 918-0836 Lucy Wilson 4220 S. Sancllewood Circle. ----LESSONS-Guitu, 5-strlng Banjo. Privat11 lessons by Quallfied Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 911-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Sdllro, 11110 N. 22ndSt.971-2139. TYPING. Accurate, Turabi'an, Manuscripts, Theses, Terlll ,.,.,-s, and others. to USF. Cllff Lore Sch moll 971-2673. . .. MISC. FOR SALEJ "" ,': 7 FIBERGLASS _,...,. m. 13058-Semmes St. after 4 11.ift ._ Of Rowlett Park on E. waters, MllHllllRlmes. Ask for Jerry. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These maclllnes !lave lleftr Ileen used and are ,. i. z:.., make IMlttolllloles, sew ail ..,.._, monogram & mucll more. OAlr $49.95 at : UnltH. FniPt S.les. -4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru s.t.: t-7. COMICS lllPll'tleeb.llUllltlW. Sell, Buf, Tratle. Flcflolt..ttM.Flctlen, Westerns, c-1a tor ceq,ctors. 9 9 .. lly. Ullil!ff ... 12'43 .Florkla Ave. JWEED bfke, n.M tires, light, air pump, 9aski.t. c:.11 Cary 974-6563. TIRED of those I0119 llolws around the dorr wl\eii there' nottllntJ to doP WllY not liven ttie place up with a pinball inactline? We have ma"y In per:tect c:andltlon to choose from. 51to-S290. Cllll 971-2199 lletw"n 4 and 6 p.m. GREAT Danes, AKC, Big boned fawn puppies. 5125 233-4051 after 3 p.m. WEIMARANElt puppies $411. Also baby rabbits, ducks and terrariums. Call 9331115. MUST sell-Yoshlca Super-I movie camera with Super-I projector. Almost new, :ireat results. Sacrifice. $179. Ph. 971-l808. REFLECTIONS from Mester Subramlinlya. Compiete series. Available at Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Avenue Open 7 days a week. 11 a.m.-7:30 p.m. THIS. is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in & BELLS. Also boots. shirts & weitern hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 110 Nebraska. MUST sell Best offer takes: AM.f'M stereo cassette recorder, 21 Inch GE color TV, not 11ew. Lu11ury elevated king-sized waterbed. Call 971-0216. 10-SPEED bicycle Like new, excellent condition 5'01 CASH I Chain and lock in cluded Only 6 months old. Call 971-6219. 1972 12X65 Mobile home; fully furn., AC, WW carpet; frost tree retrlg. Young people's community. Low rent; beautiful park; Olym pool; All rec. facilities Make offer Call after s p.m. 114-5181. IF you need an' y l11fo on drugs, referrals; activities or just want to rap. Call Helpline at 974-2555 or women'_ s Line 974-2556 for FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news. read the Weekly People 4 mo SI .oo. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 ANYONE l11t..-.stecl In Learning About Avarta r Meller BalNI is Invited to attend Sunday evening mfftlngs. Please call 971-9729 for more lnforinatlon, time and place. A movie of Metler Balla will be shown this Sunday, Aprll 22nd. 1970 HONDA 175CB Low mileage. Excellent physical and mechanical condition! Only 5395. Call 974-6357 Beta Rm. 132. BODY Awareness and Centering, A Center of Man weekend workshop Chinsegut Apr. 27-29. 545. Call Jos. Dellagrotte 932 2905. NEED good home tor two male Dachshund-type puppies. Both pups are friendly, quiet, and well trained, and FREE. 137-1461. ATTENTION! A small & lovable dog is in desperate need of a home. Please call after 5 p .m. 971-1595. PSYCHIC READINGS TRY IT-YOU'LL LI KE IT! 971-6159 GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT IN PROBLEMS OF A PERSONAL NATURE Hi Fi Stereo Component Systems Very Reasonable 877-6319 MIKE CAMPBELL. PHOTOGRAPHER : CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commerclal.--Quallty with a per$onal touch. Ph. 233-3561. REWARD altered for mlsslnt St. 9emard. Last seen In vicinity of Llvin9Ston Rel. Call Melinda at '71-245'. ANNA .. ., you're lost again! Grown female Irish setter, cut left hind toot, last '"" Thurs. Apr. 5th ln campus ania. m-11'2 Reward . "EXTRA" cash (Wwtc todaYiNIY today) . guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week Apply ready to wort<. MANPOWER 1'19 E Busch Blvd., 41' w. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p .m. JUNIOR or Senior accounting student needed tor part-time work. Approx. 15 hrs. week to fit class schedule S2.50 hr. Contact Mni BishOp 179-7310. RELIABLE baby siner neecleCI for 2'12 yr. old boy. Near US. F Must have own transportation; 2 i30 pm-7 :30 pm. 3-5 days week. 971-7901 for more Information SUMMER POSITIONS Boys' Camp,Lenox, Mass. (45th Year) Aquatic openings tor strong swimmers (competitive>. photography; skiing; tennis ( 14 courts 14 staff); golf; baseball coaches. Travel allowance. Write fully-Phone no. camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, "!J 07079. HELP WANTED Truck Drivers and helpers. laborers, warehousemen, fork lift operators, land scaping. Transportation to and from work. Wages paid at end of every day. Report ready to work 6 AM to 9 AM daily Right Hanel Man, Inc 1225 N. Nebraska Ave or 1910 W Kennedy Blvd MARANTZ 1060 Stereo Amp 5160, AR Turntable. Sl)ure cartridge Model M91ED 5100 Dynaco A25 Spkrs S125. Complete System: $350. Call Mark, 974-6352. '66 Fairlane 500, 2DR hardtop, 390 VB with 4-speed, radio. heater, excellent condition, 5425. Call 971-8043. PORSCHE 3568 convertible, 1962. 100 per cent rebuilt brake system. Black top over yellow body. 51200.00. Call Tom after 6 p.m 839-2902. 1971 SAAB 99E Prof s car. Air. AM-FM, fuel injection perfect Asking $2,900. Call 988-2808. Also : 1970 SAAB 99 Michelins 39,000 mile< Asking $1750. 988-2808. FOR SALE: 1970 Camara, 350 Turbo Hydramatic, air, FM-tape, power steeri ng. 949-5109 alter 6 :00 pm. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a com munity of gracious homes in Temple Terrace. Phone 933-1043 Cherry Cree k in the de s i rab I e Lake Magdalene are<. Phone 933-1043 HOR/\TIO 3 and 4 bedrooms priced from I=I (.;;:al Housing $33,900 OUILDERS OF CRAFTED QUALITY" ( :< (JI 11..\. COMMUNITIES SMALL 2BR house saooo cash total or 54700 down and assume mortgage 53300. 7009 No. Orleans. Barbara 932-4071 or 974-2440. EUROPE S630. 1 month. Includes all travel and room and board. Stay with European families. Call Janie, 971-3796. EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, New York Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost SU3. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 113-443-4,.1. 1417 Fl1gler Drive Clearwater: Fla. LA MANCHA DOS ls expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100 students. our rates will remain the lowest around S67 SIS per mo .. if you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, $135 per mo We are tocatH -block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. l/4 Mlle From USF 2 Bedroom Duplex, unfurnished, $145 mo .. new, carPetlng, big 4609 Whiteway Dr., tll-6117 or 915-2941, Apt. A Spacious 3 br, 2 bath, laket-t home near USF. Furnished, carpetint, & dryer, central air & beat. Fer more. lnlermation, evenlnts. SUMMER Qtrcontract(endsA11t. 12): SUS. Monthly ContraCt (elids sePf. .per mo. Free utilities if a,t. is tvii,i..a Mandia. Dos. 971-0100. : ONLY-MINUTES FROM USF FULLY carpeted, 3br, 1 bath hOme; wllving & dining room, pretty kitchen, sinlle pra!I(!, fenced in backyard. & sidewtlllls, Has 24,000 BT-R A..C unit & wan"'9rlt;,ce with thermostat. Only $23,000. Coyle Realty 171. can Pauline -Ferrar; Assoc. 139-1654. Ml BACK,YARD THIS WEEKEND Smoked Mullet Dinners 99' 1/2 Smoked Mullet, Bar-B-Q beans, Cole Slaw Mi Back Yard ( 2 miles South of Busch Gardens) AOC THE ORACLE -Aprll 20, 1973 SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service,'' ,*"" 971-8171 11 i1 our way of saying thanks MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'Tll 6 .14727 N. NEBRASKA AVE. Sugar Cookies plus 7 Days Too Long Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. S,ws from 11 :45 Features at: 2:00-5:15-8:30 "The best of the movie musicals!" -nave Sheehan CBS-TV. I I I I I I I I I """"""""""''...,.,.""""' Sorry, .No I tO>GERS .. HAMMFJIS'lllN'S Passes or ...-D!scount$ I I I -JULIE ANDREWS .. OIRISllJ'llDIPllJMMER I \ Presented in 70MM Todd A03 Stereophonic Sound l lA VIA TION OFFICER CANDIDATE) IT'S FOR SENIORS WHO WANT TO BE SOMETHING SPECIAL FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL U.S. NAVY, TEMPLE TERRACE, 985-1010


12 -THE ORACLE Veterans legislation expected next week BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Legislation authorizing state educational benefits for veterans may finally be reported out of committee by next week, ac cording to Bruce Daniell, USF veterans advisor "I thought it would be out a lot earlier," he said yesterday after returning from Tallahassee where he talked with legislators about the bill. CURRENTLY IN the Select Committee on Military and Veterans Affairs, the bill goes into the House Appropriations Committee next. "The Committee is for it but they're afraid it will be considered too costly by the Legislature, Daniell continued, adding, "Personally, I don't think there's any way to tell until it 's started. Two weeks ago Daniell collected 140 signatures from USF vets for a telegram he sent to the Committee and has been funded by Student Governm e nt for his trips to Tallahassee to check on the bill. "I'd really like to see this bill pass, because tuition will go up and up and a lot of veterans will have to drop out of school without additional aid," Daniell con cluded. Catching some beneficial sun rays Oracle photo by Steve Brier "We don't know what the bill will look like until it gets through Appropriations, Daniell said. Although there is little in formation on the particulars of the bill, Daniell said the Com mittee has decided state benefits will not be tied directly to getting the GI Bill. BULLETIN BOARD at the Andros Pool, USF students are beginning to believe it's spring Handbook to be reviewed Deadline for items Monday noon LAN 469 An ad-hoc committee to review a handbook which will standardize state regulations on campus security operations is being formed, according to Vice President for Finance and Planning Albert Hartley. The handbook, prepared by the Board of Regents 1212 West Kennedy Sunday, April 22 3 pm Trophies & Prizes Sign Up Now! Hartley said the handbook will be amended after all state "THIS BILL will cover universities submit their suggestions The book will contain regulations for all phases of campus security. veterans for either 12 quarters or 8 semesters, depending on what system the schools have, and can continue even after the GI Bill has run out," he said I I STUDENTRAILPASS The way to see Europe without feelin1: like a tourist. Student-Railpass is valid in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland. Eurailpass, Box 90, Bohemia, New York 11716 Please send me your free Student-Railpass fold e r order form. O Or your free Eurailpass folder with railroad map O Street _____________ City ______________ State ______ Zip ______ 192C So you plan to spend the Summer in Europe this year. Great. Two things are mandatory A ticket to Europe. And a Student-Rail pass. The first gets you over there, the second gives you unlimited Second Class rail travel for two months for a modest $150 in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, and Switzerland' All you need to qualify is to be a full-time student up to 25 years of age registered at a North American school. college o r university. And the trains of Europe are a sensational way to travel. Over 100,000 miles of track links cities, towns and ports all over Europe. The trains are fast (some over 100 mph) frequent, modern, clean, CDnvenient and very comfortable. They have to be. So you'll meet us on our trains. It really is the Way to get to know Europeans in Europe. But there's one catch. You must buy your Student-Rail pass in North America before you go. They're not on sale in Europe because they are meant strictly for visitors to Europe-hence the incredibly low price Of course if you' re loaded you can buy a regular Eurailpass meant for visitors of all ages It gives you First Class travel if that's what-you want. Either way if you' re going to zip off to Europe, see a Travel Agent before you go and in the meantime rip off the coupon It can't hurt and it 'll get you a better time in Europe than you ever thought possible.


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.