The Oracle

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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)

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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 )
O12-00063 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.63 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Woman dies after eating tuna INSIDE TODAY State, World news ........... ... 2 4040 is a good Editorials, Letters ........... .4,5 Doonesbury .................... 5 number to know Entertainment ............... 6-9 Page 2 Sports ..................... 10,11 Travel Tips .................... 14 Classifieds ........... ......... 15 fri a s May 4, 1973 ORACLE Vol. 8 No. 2 16 pages Page 12 Board: USF Oracle photo by Sieve Brier USF General Counsel Larry Robinson ... argues that USF is meeting the state pollution compliance schedule. 1Experience Europe' via summer caravan tour As June approaches, seniors face the decision or what to do arter graduation. This series by Oracle starr writers various alternatives open to the graduating senior Thi' first article focuses on foreign travel. BY DIANNE STEPHAN IS Oracle Staff Writer By the very nature of the work which resulted in it, graduation from college calls for some form See column, Page 14 of celebration. Depending on the student's financial resources and the lime element. this cel e bration could take the form of a big night out or a trip around the world. Assuming the average student has both limited time and budget (so much for the trip around the world 1 l a and inexpensive trip to Europe would satisfy Lhe quest for adventure without Beard may authorize b ust povvers fo r UP S ele c t e d Univer s it y policem e n niay s oon be g iven tlw lo 111ake arrest s anywhe r e in Hill s borou g h C ount y, "at the discretio11 of tile s h e riff," a ccording to Uni ve r s it y Poli c e ( U P l C hief .Jac k l'rd1k. "It. will all d e pend on th e limit a tion s lis t e d 011 tlw comrnissio11 thf' S h e riff issues," Prehlc s aid Th e corn mission i s expecll'd to authori z e UP a s s pe cial d e puties in and for llill s borou g h County ... THE COMM!SSlONS will give UP authority to direct traffi c al lhc int e r sectio n of 30th a nd 1 :11st. PrchlP s aid his nffir('r s do 1101 now hav e juri s diction in off c a mpu s intersections Prchle s<1id h e i s s tudying r es ult s of a traffi c study just conipl('t c d by Engineerin g Ass o ciate 1-'rot. John Franqucs' transport at ion class. H e will forward his recommendations to She riff Malcolm Beard r egarding tim e s a nd numbe r of m e n ne e ded in the int e rs e ction on th e b a sis of s urv e y res ult s. H e s<1id he will probably r e que s t e i g ht m e n be c ornrnis siorH'd and sc h e dul e d to operate on a rotating ba s i s. Howeve r thf' final a s sign m e nt s will b e d e cid e d by the Sheriff s offic e, he s aid putting too much strain on the bank account. YOUTH FARES are scheduled to be phase d out by June, 1974 so this is the last summer season to take advantage of cheap rates for youthful travelers. Donna Troutman of American Overseas Travel says most students seeking assistance with travel plans in the commpany's building offi c e want to go to ('on tinned on page ,,-r must comply on pollution BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer Despite arguments by USF General Counsel Larry Robinson that Physical Plant's steam boiler is not an air polluter the Hillsborough County Pollut ion Control Board still expects USF to meet the state pollution compliance schedule. Appearing before the Board in public hearings yesterday, Robinson defended the University's position that they are already meeting the state schedule USF WAS CITED with five other area polluters in hearings yesterday for excessive emmission of air pollutants. "They WSF) aren' t pulling the wool over anyone s eyes," Roger Stewart, Hillsborough County Pollution Control Board chairman, said after the hearing. ''Their testimony carried no weight and didn' t convince anyone of anything." Stewart said the Control Board will continue to monitor emission levels at Physical Plant insuring compliancP with state schedules. ONE MIX-UP WAS caused by an error by the Pollution Control Board that a steam generator in the Physcal Plant was being used to generate electricity Robinson said it was merely a back-up system for the heating and air conditioning system. "We have a natural gas system for heating and air conditioning, and that is not the fuel that causes pollution," Robinson said. However, the contract for natural gas is on an interruptable basis, meaning the gas compc>ny can interrupt service at any time. "WE NEED something to take up the slack if we are shut off," Robinson said. The alternate system uses oil and emits sulpher dioxide, a major concern of the Control Board. Robinson also said an additive was being used which combines sulpher with magnesium and oxygen -yielding magnesium sulphate, a non-pollutant because it does not go into the air. IN ADDITION, Robinson said the steam boiler has been used less than ten days in the last three years, including time when the back-up system is turned on for maintenance checks. However, Stewart disagreed with Robinson's argument. "I know of no additive that reduces air pollution to the point required by the state law," Stewart said The only thing established at the hearings was a clarification changing classification of the steam boiler from an electricity generator to back-up system, Stewart said. ::::::: : :::::: Accidents at 30th and 131st streets .. -may dcl'rcasc if llnlvcrslty Policemen are a\lthorized to direct traffic there.


2-THE ORACLE May 4, 1973 Palestinians invade Lebanon BEIRUT --Diplomatic sources said Thursday that China, irked by Moscow's failure to offer any concessions in the border controversy, has rebuffed recent East European attempts to bri dge differences with the Soviet Union MIAMI _oards the flexibility to decide what's right for the young people they serve to decide how to spend their share of state education money to achieve that," said Rep. Kenneth MacKay D-Ocala floor manager of the bill. 'Little FTC' The House Governmental Operations Committee voted for a "Little Federal Trade Commission" bill Thursday with enforcement powers vested in the Agriculture Commissioner, rather than in the Attorney General's Office as requested by Gov. Reubin Askew Committee Chairman Kenneth H MacKay Jr. .D-Ocala, com. plained that his committee was "crippling" the bill by shifting the enforcement authority from Attorney General Robert L. Shevin and giving it to Agriculture Commissioner Doyle E Conner Not enough The sponsor of a constitutional amendment abolishing the Lieutenant Governor's office conceded Thursday that he does not presently have the 30 votes needed to put the question to a special election next october 1034 W. Hillsborough peacock alley 884 13112 N. Florida Ave. The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida .and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Frldy, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the cademlc YHr period mid -June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida Address correspondence to Th Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620 Secorid class postage paid at Tampa, Fla The Oracle rHerves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or tum away copy It considers objectionable Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florid are available to all on a non d iscriminatory basis, without regard to race, color religion, sex, age or national origin The University I s an affirmative action Equal Op. portunlty Employer AN ALTERNATIVE LAMAKCBA DOS {;:{ LOW COST {;:{WALK TU lJSF {;:{PRIVACY *ROOMINESS {;:{PLUSHNESS {;:{SOCIAL LIFE : {;:{RECREATION *BEAUTY $67 .00-$90.00 per' month. That should be less than even a dormitory. We are located l block from USF. You don't need a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos. Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want, study when you want decorate and use as you want. Fully equipped all-electric kitchen, separate dining room spacious living room two full bathrooms, patios overlooking beautiful courtyards Thick shag carpet wall-towall, classy Bar celona-style furniture luxury accomodations throughout. Planned parties at least once a month grills for barbecuing in ear.h courtyard, all residents young and single. By next fall there will be two 2-story recreation buildings, 3 pools, sauna, bi 11 i a rd s exercise rooms, tennis, basketball, volleyball, pingpong, color T. V. lounges, meditation room. Trees, flowers, shrubbery beauty outside. A place where the outdoors can be enjoyed Reservations now being accepted for next fall and for this summer. Reduced rates for signing early. Specific apts. reserved on 1st come-lst serve basis. LA MANCHA DOS APTS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone: 971-0100


THE ORACLE -May 4, 1973 3 Prehle raps handbook criticisms The faculty-student committee currently reviewing a proposed state security manual "doesn't understand law enforcement," according to University Police Chief Jack Preble. "There are a lot of things p eople don't understand. Laymen are not acquainted with state statutes Police officers live with them and know a great deal about them," said Preble. Preble is currently reviewing criticisms of the manual which were submitted at Monday's meeting of the USF ad-hoc committee and said he found 'Some of them '"superfluous He said he has not yet had time to review many of the comments. Preble said when he, Paul Urivich, police chief at Univeri;ity of West Florida, and John Smith, police chief at Florida Technological Univer sity, first proposed the manual, they never expected it to be public domain "I originally thought the Chancellor

4 -THE ORACLE May 4, 1973 -ORACLE-------------- I I I If at first you don't succeed ... After taking two strikes, mighty Robert Sechen is swinging at a day care center location for the third time. The Oracle hopes he doesn't strike out. TWICE BEFORE, Sechen, SG secretary of finance, has made plans for a day care center, only to see them shot down due to legal hassels. Whether the administration threw him a curve on the legal stuff is not known, but we hope he doesn't get caught again this time. The present plan calls for a center to be established off campus at Woodcrest Apartments. Yesterday at a meeting, Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, told Sechen he supported the proposal and his office would aid in finalizing negotiations. the coffin. If Sechen is successful with his negotiations with Woodcrest, hopefully it were serve as an example for the administration to pursue in looking off campus for married student housing, Sechen is to be congratulated for his perseverance. He has been working on this project for almost a year. We hope that this time his work bears fruit, and a day care center becomes a reality. The Oracle feels the administration should commit whatever financial support is needed to get the center established, and keep it operating. This public document was promulgated at an cost of $147,208.42 or Ile per copy to disseminate news to the students. staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE -May 4, 1973 5 DOONESBURY Administrators say: : Hll"18UR6&R B.o Hit MR. SCHHIDT GOIMOH's Police 1wonderful,' 1most considerate' 0 OR.Def< Refl[)Y? \ I <> H11N, YOV SHOVt.O 5&&' 1H& U:I0/ PICK6f/NG YOUR sroR4 HR. SCHMIOT I weu., r Jusr Wf!Nr YOV TO Weit-, r kNOW "SUPPORT y(JJ. I R:/UZ THRT; 8. 0. .. YOV'R& ;fl)SI YOUR ORDER Tf2YIN6 TO HfJkE COH TO eN/J5J Heer I I CH!lta3c I flS US(),91-7 by Garry Trudeau The letters topics. signed Editor : We would like to suggest a title to this letter similar to "Bouquets--not Brick bats One of the employes in the Division of Procurement sustained a severe cut on the calf of her leg yesterday; and when it appeared that the bleeding could not be stopped arid the employe was feeling faint. a call was made to the University Police Department. A request was made for an ambulance and stretcher to tran sport the injured employe to the University Community Hospital. The response was almost immediate -they answered the call so quickly it was unbelievable they could have been here so soon. This indicated that they had been thoroughly trained in han dling emergencies. In addition, the injured employee said that they (the two police officers) were just wonderful to her-so concerned as they were on their way to, as well as in, the emergency room of the hospital." It appears from an article in the Oracle today that some feel that our police need training in human relations and that they spend too much time in marksmanship training However, our experience with these men yesterday proved that they have spent many hours in handling emergencies and that the courtesy and concern they displayed yesterday in attending our injured employe does not leave any room for improvement in human contact--their actions were exemplary E G Beatie Director of Procurement Editor: This is to inform you that two members of the Security Police were especially helpful to me last week when I found a flat tire on my car, which was on the Administration Building staff parking lot. They offerPn to change the tire when there see:uea Oracle welcomes .to the editor on all All letters mus t be and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Names will be withheld upon request. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Lette r s received b y nooq w .ill h e considere d for publication the following day. WORS IP By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon. Sundays at the Episcopal Center on SO th Street For Information, call 988-4025 NO SOAP? WE'VE GOT IT! We'll g1w you a fr ee har of s o a p with eve r y orde r of l aundry produ('ls, toiletri e s

Outdoor concerts wi!I feature dancers in the James Cunningham Acme Dance Company 1 Cunningham group to perform outdoors BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor James Cunningham and the Acme Dance Company will give a number of free outdoor and in door concerts next week in an attempt to "integrate" people "physically and emotionally." Cunningham and his troupe, who have been on campus all week teaching dance classes, will highlight their two -week residency with a performance in front of the downtown Tampa Post Office, Monday at noon. MAYOR DICK Greco gave his approval to the perf6rmance earlier this week, after he was approached by Ray Mezler of the Tampa Arts Council and Dale Rose, events coordinator for Florida Center for the Arts. But the troupe had to wait appproval by the Post Office since the performance was to be presented on federal property. Rose said he was most en thused about the concert and said the troupe was also.

won't recreate UC feature film A "Dance-a"thon", sponsored by the Andros Program Council, will be going on the same time University Center-Student Entertainment and Activities Council is screening the film "They Shoot Horses Don't They?", a film about the dance marathons of the 1930s. Fortunately, the Andros Dance-a-thon will not be as grueling as the marathons of the '30s. THE DANCE-A-THON will begin today at 6 p .m. and continue through Saturday, 6 a.m. in the Andros Cafetaria. Contestants should arrive today at 5:45 p.m. in thf' <'afeteria. Sponsorship of atleast $1 an hour and a student ID are needed to participate. First place prize is a TV set; second place prize is an AM FM radio. All proceeds will go to the American Cancer Society. Jane Fonda and Michael Sarrazin will star in "They Shoot Horses Don't They?" today, Saturday and Sunday at 7:30 and 10 p m. in LAN 103. The film depicts a 193Ps marathon dance contest, where many people pushed themselves beyond human endurance hoping to seek fame. Admission is 50 cents. I Madsen William Madsen, a senior voice student and winner of one of America's most prestigious graduate studies awards in voice, the Chramer Award, will present a recital today at 8:30 p m. in FAH 101. captures Chramer award The Chramer Award is offered by Northwestern University. MADSEN IS a student under Jerald Reynoids, associate professor of music. He plans to graduate in June. He will be accompanied tonight by pianist Robert Rogers in several classical songs including arias by Mozart. Beethoven's "An die Ferne Geliebte" and Ravel's "Don Quichotte.: He will also sing five gambling songs by John Jacob Niles and several other selections. This scholarship has been given to such artists as baritone Sherrill Milnes, currently one of the leading baritones of the Metropolitan Opera of New York. The recital is free. Camerata excels in debut BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer 1'he lively talents ot tne University Camerata Chorus were delightfully revealed to an enthusiastic audience last night in ensemble's debut per form nee. Beautiful and peacefully sung religious songs, "Ave Maria" and "Peter Noster,"

8 -THE ORACLE May 4, 1973 Fair, show Saturda't/-International activities end A belly dancing demonstration will highlight International Entertainment Night Saturday at 7:30 p m in FAH 101. Sandra Phillips, an instructor of oriental dancing from Clearwater,, will perform traditional Mid-Eastern dance for the Arabic Club ENTERTAINMENT from many different countries will be !feature d in an imaginar y trip around the world tha t will climax International W ee k a c tiviti es. Entertainment Night will be prec eeded b y a fair Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the p a tio of th e Fine Arts builrjing. Th e fair will feature booths representing France, sponsored by th e French Club; Italy, sponsored by the Italian Club; 'TU highlites TODAY 7:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs. Philadelphia Phillies 9 p.m., Ch. 13 --Movie --James Stewart in "Shenandoah." 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Circle of Fear -Melvyn Douglas as an old man with voodoo powers and his plan for revenge on his former son-in law. SATURDAY 10 p.m., Ch. 13-Dig -Oscar winners John and Faith Hubley narrate this cartoon about the history of the earth. 2 p.m., Ch. 13 --ABA Playoff -Kentucky Colonels vs Indiana Pacers. 2:15 p m Ch. 8 --Baseball -Houston Astros vs. New York Mets. 5 p m., Ch. 13 --Kentucky Derby. 5 p.m., Ch. 10 --Auto Race --the National Sprint Car Championships 6:30 p m., Ch. 13 --National Geographic -"Journey down the Amazon." 7 p.m., Ch. 8 --Mouse Factory "Mickey and the Beanstalk." 8 p m., Ch. 3 --Movie The poignant Russian drama about a soldier granted a six-day leave and the girl he is in love with Ballad of a Soldier 8:30 p m ., Ch. 10 -"The Strauss Family" debuts tonight with Chapter 1 : Anna (The show opens a seven week series.) 11:30 p m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Cary Grant, Walter Matthau, Audrey Hepburn and James Coburn in "Charade," a drama about a gang of international cutthroats 12:30 a m., Ch. 8 --Movie -Richard Burton in "The Desert Rats." SUNDAY 10 a.m. Ch. 13 "Israel A Reality" --a documentary tribute to Israel. 10 a.m., Ch. 44 --Movie -Walter Pigdeon, Leslie Nielson and Anne Francis in "Forbidden Planet." 2 p.m. Ch. 8 --Movie --Marlon Brando in his film debut in "The Men." 2 p.m., Ch. 10 --NBA Playoff. 3 p.m. Ch. 44 --Stanley Cup Shore to appear on WUSF show Herb Shore chairman of USF's Theatre Dep-artment. will appear on the WUSF-TV show "One of Us" Monday at 9:30 p m. He will discuss his experiences in the theatre and his feelings about theatre in general, what is going on at the USF Theater department and the future of the department. llWHEREISITATll Playoffs 3:30 p m., Ch. 13 -CBS Sports Spectacular --World Championship Doubles Tennis 4 p m., Ch. 3 --Gymnastics the National Intercollegiate Women s Gymnastics Championships. 7:30 p m ., Ch. 3 -Open Bad minton --Highlights of the 20th U.S. Open Badminton Tour nament 8:30 p m., Ch. 8 --Mystery Movie Peter Falk as "Columbo" teaming up with Scotland Yard to solve the case of a murdered nobleman. 10 p m., Ch. 3 --Firing Line Is the Post Office a disaster area?" 10 p.m., Ch. 44 Black Om nibus --Abbey Lincoln, Taj Mahal, Ahmad Jamal and Jimmy Witherspoon. 11:15 p.m., Ch. 10 --Movie -James Stewart in "The Glenn Miller Story." 11:30 p m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Christopher Jones as a wayward youth who chooses working on fishing boat as an alternative to going to jail in "Chubasco." 1 a m ., Ch. 44 Rollin' with Cheech and Chong. MONDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 --Eisenstein --a profile on the great Russian director Sergei Eisenstein. 8 p.m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs New York Mets 9:30 p .m., Ch. 16 -One of Us with USF Theatre department chairman Herb Shore 11: 30 p m., Ch. 13 --Movie --H. P Lovecraft's classic "the Dunwich Horror with Dean Stockwell, Ed Begley, Sam Jaffe and Sandra Dee Germany sponsore d by the German Club ; South America, s ponsor e d by the Spanish C lub; the ivliddle b.:ast sponsored by the J\rabic C lub ; India spo n s or ed by the Indi a n Students A ss ociation; and Africa, spo nso red hy the Afro-American C lub A l s o repres e nted will be C hina, Iran and Austria. THE BOOTHS will offer samples of food and display cos tume and o ther items from their countries C ircolo Italiano will pres e nt a movie. "Ilalian Renn a issan ce." today at 7 : :rn p m in C HE JOO. The events of International Week are sponsored by the World Affairs Council and the various : national clubs, and are free Show hours extended for bluegrass "This is Bluegrass" has been extended to two hours starting this Saturday Tom Henderson host of the show said. The show will now start at noon and go till 2 p m. on WUSF-FM HENDERSON, who started with a half hour show in April, 1972, and expanded it to one hour two months later, said, "As far as I know, this is the only station in the country that devotes two hours solely to the history and sound of bluegrass music." He also said the reason the show was expanded was because of the response to the show. "We've received cards and letters from as far away as Pennsylvania and Alaska,' Henderson said BLUEGRASS, one of the newer forms of music, said to have started in 1945, was named after Bill Monroe' s group The Bluegrass Boys according to Henderson. Monroe is recognized as t he father of bluegrass music However, H<>nderson said, Flatt and Earl Scruggs brought bluegrass to the people more than any other group, after they broke away from Monroe "This is Bluegrass" is dedicated to the history and sound of bluegrass, although the show occasionally will play other music to show the origin of a sound or the direction in which bluegrass has progressed I .(CUP/) I Ii Qllt.tiiS&J l 111 J'

If a man answers BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer If you call the Theatre Arts Department and a baritone answers, don't hang up, and please, don't ask to speak to the secretary--you are speaking to him. Blond-haired, blue-eyed, sixfooter Earl Garland, is the newest secretary for Theatre Arts and he's having a great time. One lady said, 'My you have a deep voice for a secretary.' By this time I'd had it, so I said 'Yeah, there's a lot of other things I've got that most secretaries haven't got. She thought it was funny," he added. Mary Ann Bentley, a student assistant said, "He's the best secretary. He'll do anything for anybody." GARLAND'S job consists of setting up appointments for the Theatre and dance faculty, typing, answering the phone, and making coffee. the box office--mostly night work. He worked at a jewelry store after that but only lasted six weeks It wasn't the most honest he said. "THE UNIVEllSiTY basically doesn't discriminate," the clerk typist II said "Personnel said it's not uncommon for men to apply for clerical work." Garland said he never thought much about sex roles and that what people think about his job doesn't bother him. "I certainly don't plan to do this the rest of my life, though," he added THE ORACLE -May 4, 1973 9 4. GARLAND SAID "It's really fun The people that call up are hysterical. They think it's a student who just happened to answer the phone. So they ask 'Is so and so's secretary in the of fice?' and I just lean back and say 'this is he.' Before applying at USF, Garland worked as a theatre arts performance major. He dropped out of school to work full time for the Florida Center for the Arts in One point Garland concedes to women's liberat10n, is that secretaries are underpaid. Earl Garland Oracle photo by Randy Lovely accepts calls in the Theatre Arts department. National Airlines announces this yearS Spring and Summer Youth Fares to Europe. Fly us. Now you can fly to Europe at special lovv if you're between the ages of 12 and 23 and can show a passport as proof. We've got daily nonstop flights from Mian1i every evening at 6:05. You arrive in London bright and early the next n1orning, where you can either stay or inakc a convenient connection and fly to any city on the continent. You can't inake youth fare reservations more than 7 days prior to departure. There are no other rules. And once your reservation is n1adc, your seat is guaranteed. You don't have to worry about those seem ingly endless, complicated regulations the Charter flights have. And you don't have to worry about the flight being cancelled either. For reservations call your travel agent or National Airlines at 800-432-9761. Miami roundtrip to: Youth Fares (12 thru 23) London $3191 $3512 Paris 3311 3562 Frankfurt 3361 3582 Tel Aviv .520 S81 Rome 3361 3582 Amsterdam 3 311 3562 Madrid 3311 3562 Athens 4211 4432 Brussels 3311 3562 c:openhagen 1361 3582 Tfflct1\c A1,ril I 'i thru .\ \;" .l 1 lfffcctiw June July. August. National flies 747s daily between Miami and London. Fly Linda.$ Fly National. National honors Amerirnn Express, BankAmericard, Cane Blanche, Diners Cl uh, MastL:r Charge/Interbank, UATP, our own card anLl cash.


10-THE ORACLE Mike Hazel's(above no. 3) base running and ... Rudy Daumy's (right no. 2) bat gave USF 8-5 victory. USF slugs way to triumph of season, final 8-5 BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Nearly everyone played a part for USF's baseball team yesterday as the Brahmans ended their season with an 8-5 victory over Tampa University. In finishing 23-16, USF pounded out 14 hits with all Brahman players but winning pitcher Jack Wolfe and first baseman Don Ellison contributing at least one hit. RUDY DAUMY and Don Frederick, playing their last game for USF, were the hitting stars as the Brahmans dumped Tampa for the second time this season. Daumy had a single, double, triple, scored twice and drove in two runs to the Brahmans close out their winningest season Frederick also knocked in a pair of runs and scored twice, delivering back-to-back ground rule doubles. MIKE WITTMEYER. catching for the injured Jeff Davis, had two RBI's with Mike !laze! and Bill Berkes driving in a run a piece. Wolfe, surviving a rough start, went the distance for the Brah-mans. After surrendering four runs through the opening four frames. he settled down. scattering four hits and one run over the final five innings. THE SENIOR righthander retired the last seven Spartans in succession, striking out five of them and whiffing the side in the ninth. Tampa jumped to an early lead, thanks to a two run first intramurals Men's Softball Anything Will Be Good 22, Earth Mover's 9 7-Up 7, FHAC Easts Theta 1 21, Iota 2 4 Circle K 16, Student Accounting 14 Education 18, Fuzz Brothers 12 inning single by Burt Ramos. MIKE HAZEL cut the Spartan lead in half in the third as he doubled in Mike Campbell. Campbell who entered the game as top USF batter at .434 did little to hurt his average with a 2 for 5 day at the plate. Tampa took one last lead in the fourth on the strength of 3 two run homer from Randy Brown. !ibtt' 1:J --&-1' o--e-1:>-' d s b "b d -e-... -. c a(\ R E : la A M 1' E R t 2 Saturday May UC BALLROOM -0 s6b 1::J 50 w/ID ..(} 8 am-12 pm ,_ FEATURING: 1' CIB A five spot in the following frame handed USF only its second victory in the season's final seven contests I Sears I THE TOTAL PANTS LOOK IN POLYESTER FOR SUCH A LITTLE SUM Today's easy care pants-look at low, easy to take prices. Permanent Prest pants of polyester d o u b 1 e k n i t fashionably styled with flare legs and comfortabie elasticized waist-bands. Smartly coordinated with our polyester pants top in a new summery print. Pants in white and fashion colors. Tops in coordinating ---prmts. Both. in Misses' sizes 8 to 18 .r ........ .... 111 0111" :;..."i Dq 1a rt 11w11 l tops $4.99 "b Sponsored by lib 'i>.ta 1:>0" Women's Volleyball Gamma 4 East 2, Gammas East 1 BCM 2, lbada 0 pants $5.99 "Adidas" CHARGE IT $ 13.95 "Gym" Buck's Shoes SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE n 1 Satisiaction Guaranteed sears or Your ;\,fancy Back Temple Terrace Shopping Center SEARS. ROEBt:'CK ASD CO 011 Scar"' Ren1h i11 ir Charoe :-:Available at all full line stores in: Tampa St. Petersburg Sarasota Clearwater Lakeland en


THE ORACLE -May t. 1971 11 Foreigner stars for tennis squad BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer Probably the last place one would expect to find an ex-army drill instructor would be on a women's tennis team. But one needs only to look as far as the Brahmisses tennis squad of the past season to find. Rony Kudler, a former second lieutenant in the Israeli Army KUDLER FIRST came to the United States in 1969 as part of a tennis tour and it wasn't until then that she thought of attending school in the U S Harold Lanclesberg, a philanthropist for Israeli tennis who had been traveling with the tour that summer. checked with a few schools to see if any scholarships were open "That August Miss Young

12-THE ORACLE May4.197S Dialing for information Oracle photos by Bill Philflps is a new service and expected to cover all areas of student affairs. Got any questions? Try dialing information service BY MARILYN EVON Oracle Staff Writer USF students can now dial for campus by calling 974-4040 This information service, conceived by Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and implemented by Jorge "' ia, assistant director of the Co,,. -;eling Center for Human Dev.' .opment, consists of a series of ta 'les which students may request for over-the-phone an swers. THE TAPES, which are three to five minutes in length, cover information for: developmental English and tutorial services (including paid tutoring for Veterans); reading study skills services; speech and hearing services, and career information library services. "We will be expanding from these five areas to cover all services covered by Student Affairs,'' Garcia said. According to Garcia, the program cost nothing to im plement. "We just used the facilities that have always been available in Educational Resources," he said. "THIS IS just part of our work in helping our students adjust for Library ripped off again; this time it's just for food About $40 worth of food products was taken from the library's fifth floor snack bar last Thursday by "someone with a key," according to Matsagas, ge neral manager of Eastern Food Services. "I can't say who it might have been, but whoever it was laad a key," said Matsagas, who said he is in the process of having the snack bar lock changed. The theft was discovered by employe Violet Perera when she opened the snack bar Friday morning, but no report was made Leslie Fiedler eminent American critic will speak on "What Was Literature" Monday, May 7 8:30 PM Free LAN103 Student Lecture Series m Coordination With SEAC everyday living," said Garcia. "We want them to know and use all the facilities available through the Center for Human Development." "Most people hear the words 'Counseling Center'and think this is a shrink place," Garcia said. "This is a development center, we assist in the development of students as human beings, whether their needs are in academic areas, career planning or of an emotional nature," he said. Garcia claims many students are made to feel uneasy if they do not have a declared major as soon as they enroll in a univer sity. "BEING NOT sure of what you want to be is not pathalogical," Garcia stressed. "Taking time to explpre several interest areas is usually more healthy than trying to stick to an area one is not sure of." Honors awarded business students Three USF students were elected state officers of Phi Beta Lambda

Education series on WU SF-FM Innovative ideas in education will be discussed in a speeial series beginning Monday on WUSF-FM. "Schooling-some Future Directions" will be aired during "At Your Service

14 -THE ORACLE May 4, 1973 Travel tips Cheap truckin' BY JANE TURCZYN Travel Tips Welcome to the Information Exchange Travel Column series This is the first of several col umns telling you about fun places to visit and good things to do. You'll vicariously get into life in Russia, Africa, Asia, South America. You'll hear about exotic but reachable places like Monaco, the Canary Islands, India and Morocco. Then there are columns about things closer to home, like hitchhiking and motorcycling in the US and vagabonding in Canada and Mexico. AUTHORS RANDY Mink, Mik Schultz, Tom Grimm and Ed Buryn will tell you a bit about how to get to these places and what to expect there. And they ought to know. Mik wrote "Asia for the Hitchhiker." Ed's the author of. "Vagabonding in Europe and North America" and "Vagabonding in America." Tom GrimIJ1 's "Hitchhiker's Handbook" tells it all. These guys have been there and back and loved it, as you'll see from the articles. If you're thinking right now, "I haven't got the money or the time to travel," think again. The world is full of opportunities for traveling cheaply. Reading these columns hopefUlly will get you in the mood for charting your own course. But one newspaper story can say only so much; it can't begin to hit the nitty-gritty details you need before navigating even begins. IN ADDITION to this column, therefore, many students this spring will be consulting something called a EURO-KIT. It's 12 folders that give you the latest lowdown on passports visas, shots, insurance, planes, trains, cars, boats, hostels, hitchhiking, tours, safaris, camping, bicycles and motorcyles. Some people say you can make it on $5 a day, but you can live on $1 or $20 depending on how fussy you are. The EURO-KIT tells you the alternatives in a straightforward manner; then you decide the traveling style best for you. Thus Information Exchange has prepared both the travel columns and the EURO-KIT because there seems to be an information gap between opportunities available and students knowing about them. The organization, like its name implies, exchanges information. To answer even more questions on student travel, Information Exchange has a list of more than 60 books and maps The book folder and entire EURO-KIT are available for $1 from Information Ex change, Dept. TT, 22 West Monroe Street, Chicago, Illinois 60"J03, or just send a self-addressed stamped envelope for the book list alone Think small in itinerary BY RANDY MINK Five countries in Europe are just specks on the map. Luxembourg, Andorra, Liechtenstein, San Marino anq Monaco (in order of size) all rely heavily on tourism and sale of their colorful postage stamps. Chances are you'll be close to two or three of these mini-countries if you're planning to vagabond in Europe. LUXEMBOURG. The largest and most frequented "little country" is the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, 999 square miles tucked in bet ween France, Belgium and Germany. For many budget travelers Luxembourg City is their introduction to Europe because the cheapest non-charter flights from America are the New York-Luxembourg runs via Icelandic Airlines. The city has a meilieval charm, and its deep ravines, bridged by old viaducts, provide romantic vistas, especially when lit up at night. In the countryside are many youth hostels, castles, bicycle paths and hiking trails. MONACO. The high-priced Principality of Monaco basks on the French Riviera, a half hour by train from less expensive Nice. Monaco's 414 acres is a playground for the International Jet Set. You can mix with this crowd at the famous Monte Carlo Casino. Just show proof of nationality, pay $1.40 and enter the gaming rooms. SAN MARINO. This republic, founded in 301.A.D., is the smallest and in the world. The capital city of San Marino, located 15 miles inland from Italy's Adriatic resort of Bimini, lies perched atop a mountain. San Marino's history as a secure fortress is reflected in its three castles, one of which houses an arms and armor museum. The cob bled streets and castellated stone walls make ideal surroundings for shopping for things like swords and shields. ANDORRA. This principality of 179 square miles is nestled in the Pyrenees between France and Spain. Andorra, popular with skiiers and shoppers, is a beautiful country of mountains and valleys. The capital city, Andorra la Vella, is four or five hours by bus or train from Toulouse, France,and Barcelona, Spain --definitely off the beaten track LIECHTENSTEIN. This German-speaking principality, in-dependent since 1866, lies on the Upper Rhine River between Swit zerland and Austria. In Vaduz; the capital, you can visit the castle of reigning Prince Franz Joseph II. Outdoor Coffee House Between Alpha and Gamma Dorms TONIGHT BPM Sponsored by SEAC and Rap Cadre Tour------------------------Continued from Page Europe as cheaply as possible. This could entail bicycling across the continent or conbining energy and financial resources with other young people in Pan American's Pacesetter caravan Tour. PAN AM'S hrochure offers the enticement, Experience Europe (for practically nothing)." For $220 and up (excluding air fare to London) students and young people between 18 and 30 can tour European countries on a 26 passenger bus, camping out along the way The $220 four-week caravan covers major cities in Central Europe For increasing amounts the trip can be extended north to the Scandinavian countries or south to Spain, Portugal and Morocco. The $565 "Grand Europe" caravan extends the itinerarv .to Russia as well as Greece, Turkey and Yugoslavia, for a total of ten weeks The final is spent cruising the Greek Islands on a catamaran. THE BROCHURE dispels any fears of actually "roughing it": most campgrounds are located within 15 minutes of major cities and are equipped with hot water and washing facilities. Sleeping bags can be brought with you or purchased in Pan Am's London office for $15. While food is included in the total cost, the brochure suggests about $3 to $5 spending money daily to cover inddentals such as museum entrance fees and souvenirs. Some extra money shoU: .. : be allowed for restaurant dinnt:'rs occasionally. "Normally the girls are sup posed to do the cooking and the boys set up camp," the brochure says, "but women's lib has in-vaded the campsites and everyone seems to do everything ... besides, some of the boys are better cooks than the girls!" IF YOUR physical energy exceeds your enthusiasm for camping, Swiss Air's Wings and Wheels might he the ideal vacation For $775 to $777 including air fare, er,thusiasts can bicycle their was across Austria or Switzerland for 15 days. At the end of the journey the rented bike may be purchased for $49. The caravan journey does permit travelers to leave the group and rejoin it at a later date, but some people dislike the idea of packaged tours For these people the best way to get to Europe by 1air would be via Nassau. Air Bahamas will take you to Luxembourg for $230 roundtrip, youth fare It appears as though Europe is this summer's best bet, finan cially, but there is one last hitch: the devaluated dollar may not bring quite as much abroad as it did before. Maybe you can convince parents or relatives to supplement your financial resources. You will deserve it, you will have graduated! ORACLE muckraker Question: I want to know why every time I go past the driving range cars without USF stickers far outnumber cars with student and staff stickers since the range is for USF use only. Answer: University Police (UP) has the ultimate responsibility for enforcing a golf range directive handed down Feb. 20, 1973 by Chief Jack Preble. The directive, per a request from Dr. Louis Bowers, associate professor of Physical Education, states that UP officers will make a specified number of checks for University ID's during each week. Persons without USF affiliation will be advised of the sign which says range is limited to students and staff. Any non-USF person refusing to leave will be advised of the trespassing law and escorted off campus. Sgt. John Campbell explained that the course is checked several times each week but that it is impossible to run constant checks because of an excess of duties for a "limited" UP staff. You might notify the police of any offenders you see. tereo omponent Systems Studio 70 -Stereo 8841 N. Florida Ave. t\ MOTION PICTURE THt\T CELEBRATES THE TIMELESS JOY OF ORIGINAL INNOCENCE. PARAMOUNT PICTUH:ES A FILM l:iY Franco zeFFlreLLI HIS FIRST FILM SINCE "ROMEO & JULIET" .. BrOTHer sun SISTer MOOfl" """"" GRAHAM FAULKNFR I IUDI BOWKER "o ALEC GUINNESS,, POPE INNOCENT 111


(SERVICES OFFERED) HELP WANTED part or full time until school ends. Full time during summer vacation. An excellent summer job. Apply Jumbo Ice Cream 7201 E. Buffalo. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL T"f PIST--TU.RABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5-strlng Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grisse.11 Music, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric 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, 23S-3261. TYPING, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch moll 971-2673. 5 string banjo lessons. Ability to read music not required. Private personal instrument supplied. Contact Albie, 971-6775: MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commerclal.--Quality with a personal touch. Ph. 233-3S61. GOING away on vacation? Need responsible person to watch your domicile? References available. Phone 974-2635. c HELP WANTED ) PART TIME 52.SO per hr. for part-time landscaping-grounds asst. Afternoons, 2025 hrs. per wk 3 miles from USF. Call Mrs. Wolf at FLAND CORP. !Meadowood Condominiums) 988-1171. Needed route people for vending services 2025 hrs. a week. Morning hours. Apply Saga Food Services Andros 110-A. "EXTRA" cash (work 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 STU DENT wanted part time. No previous experience needed. Call .<3arnett Sewing Machine Co. 872S7. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave Pizza Huts. Apply in person SALESGIRLS, evenings and weekends. Immediate full time and part time openings. Swiss Colony Store, Floriland Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd. Apply in person. HELP! Tutor needed for CBS 110 math. I'll pay, call 971-1026. Janitor A.M. shill. Immediate openings 69 six days, 7 :30 lo 12 five days. Apply Nafional Building Maintenance, SOOS N. Hesperides Ave. 879-7076 3 p,m. STUDENT GOVERNMENT has a babysitting referral service. Any student interested in meeting people who need baby sitters come by the Special Services window in the UC, Room 1S6. Help yourself, Help others! Expanding local organization desires a neat well-dressed person to fill newly created secretarial & general office position. Working conditions & benefits excellent. Salary commensurate with experience. Phone Mr. Hines248-3910 9 a.m.-4 p.m. WAITERS & WAITRESSES for Banq. & Dining Room, Full or Part time. Top salary, fringe benefits. Exp. preferred but will train. Must be over 21. See Mr. Sullivan or Mr. VeVier for personal in terview 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily at the Holiday Inn Downtown, 111 W. Fortune SI. Only 15 mir.. from campus. ----------WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hostel. Grad. married couple. Prefer Soc., psy., or counseling major. Apt. & $300. References required. Contilcf Gerry Bilrton 229-6517. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS ----r '69 Bullaco loo cc Trail bike. Call 988-6190. SPRING is Honda time and have I got a Honda for you! A 1971 350 CL. Perfect cond. Only SS7S, or will trade for VW van. Call 971-2S31before10 am or after 6 pm APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE roommate needed summer quarter. Stonehenge apts. $70 a month, 1 1 2 electric. Call 971-3040 ask for Karen. Day Camp-W.S.I., male or female. 8 wks. June 18-Aug. 10. Mon. thru Fri. 9 a.m.-4:30 p m Jewish Community Cir. 2808 Horatio. Call 877-7644. Pool supervisorW.S.I. required, experience preferred. Will train. Jewish Community Cir. 2808 Horatio, Contact Bob Kessler 877-7644. ( MISC. FOR SALE SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 al : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon thru Sat. 9-7. 17 FT. Daysaller Tornado. Like new, completely equipped fiberglass flotation tanks. 51050 Including trailer. Ph: 971-2339. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W Linebaugh Ave. 935..S263 COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics tor collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. HUSKY pups, no papers S6S. '60 Saab, 35 mpg, needs insp., SlSO. Call 935-0842, 9713608 Francois. JEWELRY imported from Central Am. at low market test prices. Beautiful hand crafted necklaces, bracelets, rings of sterling silver and gold. Ph: 884-8087. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. AKC black Labrador retriever pups. Shots and wormed. $125. Call 971-2807 after 6:00 p.m. or contact Linda in UC craft shop. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1963 CHEVY, 2 OR, HOT, 6 cyl., AT, AC, clean. Call 228-7841 ask for Corinne 9.5 $350. '69 TORINO GT, Air Cond., PS, Automatic, low mileage. 1206 Win dermere, 626-4775 ask for Jay. '66 GHIA, rebuilt engine, new clutch paint, insp. go0d interior. Francois 935: 0842 days, 971-3608 nights $7SO. MUST SELL '69 Camaro by 10-9-73. Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will take best offer. Call 932-3581 before 1 p.m. 61 VALi ANT, not great exterior, but runs very well. 5125. Call: 935-8035 or 9320845. '66 Dodge Coronel VS, perfect condition, new tires, new battery, new exhaust system, air, stereo radio, call 985-2883. 5550 or best offer. '69 Toyota Corolla 4-speed, radio, healer, good condition, new inspection, need money for school. Asking S900. Call 9714104. ( INSTRUMENTS=) VOX Jaguar organ, 49 keys, must sell, need cash. $160 or be s t offer. Call 988-7958. Fender Dual Showman head; Fender-CBS bottom, 2xl5" JBL's ; Fender-Leslie 16, no speaker; vintage Am peg lead .. 18" speaker, needs transformer. All offers considered. 977-4764; 986-2088. Solid Body electric guitar with new st rings $50, Gibson amp. with lrem. rev. foot. switch $200, take both for S200. PH 238-3917. [ MISCEUANEOUS -) Take a break with US! At the all new Treasureland Fun Center. Exciting. Entertaining. Featuring all new amusements-air hockey-football-vollcyguns-pool tables-mi.sscles-pinballs galore. ( MOBILE HOMES == ) 12x60 mobile home: front & back bedrooms, WW carpeting, AC (with 4 yr. warranty); set-up beautifully In park; many extrasl Exceptional buy. SS690. Ph. 986-1738. Oracle Classified Ads !} Reach People THE ORACLE-May 4, 1973 15 (..., __ FO_R_R_E_N.,..T _,) ( PERSONAL WHEN you hold my hnd I feel I could rule the world. Come on--Lel's conquer Spin. Happy 21st birthday to one rbbit with love from another rabbit! LA MANCHA DOS Is expanding. Next yr. we. will have apts. for over 1100 students. Our rates will remain the lowest around .. 567. $85 per mo., if you sigfl up early. A few plush lbrefficlencies will also be available next yr, $135 per mo. We are localed one block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. SUMMER Q-.r contract (ends Aug. 121: 5175. Monthly contract (ends Sept. 14) :575 per mo. Free utilities if apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100. NEW 2BR lux apts. Central a-H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. Sl60-unf, $180-fur. Liberal .Lanclord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R. E Broker. 932-4308. 'SHARE EXP. on 2 Bdrm apt., air cond., pool, avg. cost per person 565 mo., 1'12 mi. from USF. Call Rick 988-3626 or come by 4111 E. Linebaugh, Apt. 403 Safari Apts. ONE bedroom apts. fully furnished, car peted, A C--$140.00 mo. Terrace Apart ments-Skipper Road. Call after 5 :30 p.m.-971-4179. GEMINI Apls. 2 bedroom, central air, shag carpet, unfurnished, 117 mile W. USF, 5160 mo. Sorry, no pets. 13111 N. 23rd St. 971-1316. r TV, RADIO, STEREO t II.... TASCAM audio boards. Electrovoice senlr 4'-Fender FC-10-Electro-voice mikes soundcrafts man equalizers. Studio 70 Stereo, 8441 N Florida 933-1625. GARRAD SLB95 Changer pickering XV-15 cartridge 8 mo. old. Dust coveer incl. 5200 new, asking 5125. Call Lewis 971-7354. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM lo Amsleerdam, 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 tun. All inclusive cost 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater', Fla. ( REAL ESTATE SELLING HOME Must sell following: Drafting tools, art books, desk w typewriler well, file cabinet, household items, elec. fan, air compressor, artist lettering pens, lettering kit, 2 sets drapes, adj. dress form. Robert, RI. 2, Box 640, Lake Charles Circle, off Crenshaw. 9491537. Computer Dating" Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically mat ched by interests. Write lo: Partner, P.O. Box 17812, Tampa, Fla. 33612 IF you need any info on drugs, referrals, activities or just wanllo rap. Call Helpllne at 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-25S6 for women's problems. FOR a knowledgeable understanaing of the .news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N. St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 LEGAL NOTICE May this serve as final notice to Mr. David Wilson and Mr. Dale Broadfield con cerning the matters dealing with Education District 11 and Fine District I Senate seats. If the SG office is not con tacted by 5 p.m. Tues., May 8, action will be taken to clear up the apparent discrepancy. ( LOST & FOUND ) WHITE female collle-tvpedog; brown spots. No ldentlflctlon. Hes hd puppies recently. Call .97;1-46S6 REWARD offerec:f"for missing solid white longhair ciat Last 59en vicinity of Livingston Rct anci Skipper. Call Bill 971-1446. LEFT a silver ring engraved by smll flowers on left sink In men's room 1st fl. Eng. on Apr. 30. Smll r-ard. 971-7939: Thank you. ;J1raternit!' RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING PH Appointments Available Hours Daily 9-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA plus Dance of Extacy M"d. h Sh I mg t OWS Fri. & Sat. WOUNDED l(NEE Nurse Ann Hirshman will speak on the conditions at Wounded Knee as she found them while attending Indian casualties TUESMAYB 9:()() P.M. SEAC FREE


16-THE ORACLE May 4, 1973 100TH ANNIVERSARY Y EAH _____ .......... JU-NIORS LOOK WHAT YOU GET AT BIG 2.56 SAVINGS! Every $6 Acrylic Knit Top $3.44 Short sleeve lcce-y looks Smacked with scoop necks, puffs, more All washable acrylk knits. You'll want these pastels, now Juniors' S, M, L. $9 White Seersucker Trousers $6.44 Hi-rising flares! Doing today's thing, in washable, woven knits. Summer whites! Get several Jrs. 5-13 THE WAY TO SHOP IN CENTURY 2 IS WITH YOUR CHARG-ALL CARD AT WARDS 9393 Floriland Mall Tampa Busch Blvd and Florida Ave. Phone 933 6411 Open Mon -Sot 10 o.m. to 9:30 p.m Sundays 12: 30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m


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