The Oracle


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The Oracle

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

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

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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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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00064 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.64 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Registration advising confusion continues BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Although summer advising has begun in some departments, many colleges do not know which summer courses will be deleted because of the recent cuts in summer funding. Up to 15 per cent of USF's pre scheduled summer classes were canceled last week by the State University System because of over-budgeting by USF administrators earlier this year. ADVISING HAS begun for the College of Education, the College of Fine Arts and the Mass Communications Department. Charles Gordon, education ad visor, said his office was "ad vising in accordance with what's in the schedule." Gordon said his office did not know which courses were being canceled but said, "It doesn't seem we are making that many cuts." He said most of the cuts to be made would probably be one section out of several for the same course. GORDON SAID if there is a "wholesale change," the College would get a list out to students, but if not, "we won't because a few cuts would be like a closed section when the student goes through registration." The Mass Communications Department has prepared a list of changes but reported they have not received the lists from other departments that they need to advise students of required mass communications electives. A College of Social and Behavioral Sciences secretary said, "We will publish a lisr as soon as we know," but didn't know whether the list would be posted, printed and distributed by the College, or printed in the Oracle. She said if a student called and asked about a specific class, "we could tell them." PHYLLIS BROWN, business administration undergraduate advisor, said she was preparing a list of cancelations and would post it on Friday outside the office on the second floor of BUS. She said she did not know which Oracle photo by Randy Lov1>ly Little folk's dance Mitra 10, demonstrated an Iranian folk dance at the Entertainment Night show Saturday that climaxed International Week. Mitra is the daughter of Amin Harandizadeh, a USF pre-medical student. Now up to Senate, Askew classes were being cut and would have to wait until the departments sent her their lists. In the College of Engineering, a list of cancelations will be posted outside ENG 107, said Assistant Dean Rudolph Henning. HE ALSO said if a student called the departments they could find out which classes were canceled. Catherine Sanders, LanguageLiterature coordinator of ad vising, said, "This office hasn't been notified which classes have been cut, but we would be glad to coordinate a handout of Language-Literature cancelationsJ for sutudents if the registrar's office does not do it." Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said he had not been notified of the changes but would be willing to produce an additional handout listing all changes if there were a sufficient number. C .W. HOUK, Fine Arts advisor, said only two classes had been canceled, ART 570 and ART 471, and that his office would notify the students who have' rC'Sl'ned places in those classes. He said he was not expC'cting more cuts. Walter Williams. Natural Sci ence advisor. said his office did not know about the cuts but hC' should find out today at a meeting and would make the information available to students. "However, if a student wanted to know now, they could call the departments and they could tell them." Williams said. ORACLE May 8, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 24 12 pages Manual for security okayed by Council BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer While a USF ad-hoc committee discussed changes for a proposed state security manual yesterday, the manual was approved over USF Pres. Cecil Mackey's dissent at the Council of President's meeting in Tallahassee. "This won't be the last of it," Committee Member Dr. Hans Juergenson said. adding he would voice his pro!est to the Council of Presidents if necessa1 y. THE USF group has been reviewing the manual for 12 days and requested Pres. Mackey ask the Council postpone its decision until they had more time to submit their revisions. However, Chancellor Robert Mautz said the Council voted in spite of Mackey's ob jection "because it (the manual) 11ad been m the process long enough." University presidents have had draft copies since "around January," and have been free to assign committees to review the manual, according to Palmer Wee, State Security Coordinator. "THE MANUAL may have been in the making too long, but there is no reason USF could not have had its recommendations in witll the other schools." said Committee Student Chairman Valerie Wickstrom. adding he felt USF should have assigned a committee early enough to submit student and community input to the manual. Wickstrom, Bill Davis, Fred Peterson and Roger Storr did not attend today's meeting. They resigned from the committee last week after presenting a list of grievances which accused USF administartors of trying to bypass community input on the manual. The students had told Paula Cunningham, the only student member who did not resign. they would serve on the committee if Mackey would forward all USF recommendations to the Chan cellor and if he received the requested one-month delay. AT TODAY'S meeting of the USF committee, University Police (UP) officers expressed their anxiety over exclusion of a "fleeing felon" provision from the manual. The manual only gr:.i.nts them the power to shoot "to protect lives," but the offr ers cited a need to be able to shoot when appreher1t.ling a I Pion USF Vice Pree for Financf rnd Accounting Albert Hartley said he was "not convinced that the incidents and types of felonies on campus necessitate that we gi\'f l'P authoritv to U<:" wPapnn on felons fleeing the sc1m.,. The committee is scheduled to meet again on May 21 and Jurgenson commented, "If it does meet, we'll protest." Florida House votes 18-year-olds full rights TALLAHASSEE (UPil---The House voted Monday to make 18, instead of 21, the legal age of adulthood in Florida. The bill, battled off and on for a month, gives 18 to 20-year-olds the rights among others, to drink, gamble, sign cor i serve on juries, and sue and be sued. A SIMILAR measure has passed the Senate, but in slightly different form, so the House bill has to go back for another vote before going to Gov. Reubin Askew who, according to spon sors, has not decided whether to let it become law. Rep. James Redman, D-Plant City. who had argued for an amendment withholding drinking and gambling rights until age 21, told the lfouse the bill would cause school classroom disruptions by drinking teen agers. "There'll he 18-year-old students who go off and drink beer during lunch and come back to school and cause disruptions," he warned. REDMAN, a Baptist Sunday school teacher, also challenged the argument of "old enough to fight. old enough !o drink." "You can't equate serving in the armed forces with drinking and garrbling: Redman said. "I'm too old to fight, so, am I too old to vote?" "I have a great amount of confidence and respect for young people," he added, "but I want to put up a stop sign saying to them, there are certain things dangerous to them, dangerous to the people of Florida, to people all over the country," said. HEDMAN has three ch i ldren, all under 18. Rep. Don Tucker, D-Tallahassee, the sponsor of the bill, does not drink and he acknowledged that he is opposed lo drinking. But said the legislation was aimed at ins1iring "('quality and independence" for all voting citizens. The legislature gave lBye ;1r olds the right lo vole a year aJ.!o. DRINKING or not drinking should be a matter of individual choice, not law, he said. "I don't find any redeeming social value in drinking or gambling. I'd be delighted if none if you wanted to drink or if nobody in the state did," he said. "I'd like it if the race tracks closed for lack of attendance, and I'd like to see the liquor stores close because they couldn't get people to buy anything," he said. GOV. ASKEW also is a tectotler. The House rejected 83 an amendment by i{ep. Richard Langley, R-Clermont, to post pone the effective date of the bill to .July I 19ll:i. "This is <1 matter of selfint erest," Langley said. "I have a 14-month-old baby and I'd like him protected under present law until he's 21. After that, I have no objection to this bill." HEMINDIN<; his colleagues that Floridians voted 2 .;i tn one against the bill when it was put on the ballot in 1970 Rep. Gene Tubbs. Merritt Island, said young I-Iodgew, D-Cedar Key. predicted people were inature, responsible it would lead to "mass highway individuals who would not abuse slaughter" of i11.:."!J2rienced the newly-gained rights. drivers who drink. "The issue is not whether 18-20 But Republican Reps. Jim year olds can drink or gamble," Robinson, St. Petersburg, Curt said Tubbs. "On this issue alone Kiser, Clearwater, and Eugene you vote --libertv." ::!' ..... :. ">'""'' "'' '.V.,, .... ,, "''"'"'' .. ,._. ''' "'""''"".'V' ":, ,. .t!.,, '"''"'"'' '"'''" '"" :-;: '''' '""

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2 -THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 Kleindienst denies wiretaps WASHINGTON Outgoing Attorney Genral Richard G. Kleindienst denied without qualification" Monday a Time magazine story that he knew abut wiretaps on telephones of White House aides or reporters that the magzine said were authorized magazine Attorney General John Mitchell prior to 1971 U.S Consulate Monday denied a report by a self-styled "police spokesman" that kidnaped U S Consul General Terrence G Leonhardy had been released by guerrillas who seized him Friday. ;,or the globe would be degraded to a dan g erously low level unless Congress ads to prevent money shortages caus ed by the war in Indochina Kleindienst said, withoug qualification of any kind I categorically state that no such telephone conversation lvok place between me and Mr. Hoover A man who identified himself as Francisco Ramirez of the Guadalajara Police told 150 newsmen waiting in front of Leonhardy's home and said the consul had been freed on a high way outside the city. Richardson told the Senate Appropriations Committee that denial of the Pentagon's request for $500 million in transfer authority would fall with near crippling effect" on U S forces deployed in Europe, the Mediterranean and at home He said it would also cause a freeze on promotion Military money WASHINGTON Two key leaders of the occup ;1fion a t Wounded Knee gave them selves up Monday and a govern ment negotiator said the militants still in the historic hamlet will begin laying down their arms early Tuesday. Carter Camp and Leonard Crow Dog, two leaders of American Indian Movement members and sympa1.111zers whu have held the village by armed force for 70 days, en1erged and were hurried off to Rapid City, S D., to face criminal charg_ es. pollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was :1-1moderate. Air Pollution Index Srlllt ht"a' 1 xtr1 mth ht>ll\ acult Sour<'"' H ill'l10ro11 g h E11, iro11mt>ntal Prot .. ction; JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave Phone 232 066 1 1 75 South to Buffalo exit V 2 block west of Flo. A v e Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES A UT HORI ZED HODA KA DEALER AI.SO 5 and IO SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA Compiled by UPI TALLAHASSEE --Threefourths of the Floridians who own stocks and bonds would get a complete exemption from the intangibles tax under a bill that cleared a House committee Monday. The bill, approved 18-2, would exempt the first 45,000 of stocks and bonds from the present tax of $1 per $1,000 of stock holdings. Rep. Robert Hector, D-Miami, said 77 per cent of Florida's in vestors have no more than $45,000 in stocks and bonds. Energy partners The House Monday passed a Constitutional amendment that sponsors said would solve the energy crisis by allowing cities to join with private firms in buying and operating power plants. The most remarkable film I have seen this year. Payandmore A bill giving county tax assessors an average $2,500 arinual pay raise plus a novel "incentive" increase to become "certified" in their profession passed the House Finance Committee Monday The bill sets up a scale base salary, ranging from $12,000 to $32,000 a year, based on the population of the county. Then it provides an additional $3,000 per year to assessors who pass The amendment, proposed by Rep. Carl Ogden, D-Jacksonville, would remove the restriction against mingling public funds with private companies but only for the specific purpose of producing electrical power Drug rehab The House Monday passed a bill that would allow students charged with drug offenses to stay in school if they agree to complete a state-licensed drug rehabilitation course. Rep George Baumgartner, D Miami, sponsor of the bill, said it gives school boards some alternative to the present law, which requires expulsion of students charged with drug violations The oracle is the official studentedited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is publ i shed four times weekly Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid -June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. -Arthur Schlesinger Jr. Cinema 5 presents and The Pity 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 The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620 Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Wednesday May 9 7:30 p.m. only Thursday May 10 Lan 103 $1.00 Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin The University I an affirmative action Equal Op portunity Employer. Film Art Series Florida Center forthe Arts

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UPI Reports KEY BISCAYNE lligl lll'l Agency to testily about reports the CIA aickd in the burglary of the psychiatric files of Pentagon Papers defendant Daniel Ellsbt>rg. 3 Watergate: Deputy Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren made the statement in response to published reports that former presidential Counsel John W Dean III was prepared to testify that the President knew of high level efforts to cover up the bugging of the Democratic National Headquarters. U.S. District Court Judge Matt Byrne had previously made public Hunt's testimony about his part in the burglary of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office but this was the first mention of the State Department in connection with the case. ST. LOUIS--Donald Segretti. the California lawyer who has been linked with the Watergate scandal and other PresirlPntial campaign espionage attempts, used an East St. Louis, Ill., telephone answcrn1e, ::.crrn.:e as a link in a nationwide spy operation the St. Louis Post-Dispatch said today Non-stop episodes "Any suggestion that the President was aware of the Watergate operation is untrue," Warren said "Any suggestion that the President participated in any coverup ac tivity or activities is untrue. Any suggestion that the President ever authorized the offering of clemency to anyone in this case is also false." LOS ANGELES A federal judge ordered turned over to the defense at the Pentagon Papers trial yesterday grand jury testimony LOS ANGELES -Watergate conspirator E Howard Hunt has admitted that he fabricated two ::.tale l>epartment cables and leaked them to a reporter in an effort to lay blame on President Kennedy for the 1963 assissination of South Vietnamese Premier Ngo Dinh Diem. LOS ANGELES --Presid e nt Nixon per sonally instructed the head of a White House special unit probing the leak by Daniel Ell s berg of the Pentagon Papen, to "move ahead with the greatest urgency ," it was reported Monday at Ellsberg's trial. ATLANTA -Lt. Gov. Lester Maddox, a frequent writer to the White House, wir ed President Nixon Monday to offer his services as chief investigator in the Watergate case. Maddox a candidate for governor in 1974, said "The Wat ergate affair ... is a situation calling for a complete and impartial investigation. Amplified music request denied BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer An SG request for amplified rock and roll music to be presented at this weekend' s SEAC Carnival has been turned down by Joe Howell vice president for Student Affairs. The USF Student Handbook states amplified electric ; nusic is prohibited except when "predominantly of the accoustical type or merely in cidental to the purpose of the event. SG PRES,. Bill Davis last week submitted the request for per mission to present "Raindriver," a rock and roll band, using electric instruments. Davis stated in the request the band would be incidental to the purpose of the carnival itself.. He Library protests Nixon's cutbacks BY ANNE LAUGHLIN Oracle Staff Writer Bring your flashlights to the library at noon today, because .lights will be shut off, in support of a nationwide movement by libraries, to protest Pres. Richard Nixon's cutback in library funds, according to Mary Lou Harkness, director of the Library "We don't want to inconvenience the students," Harkness said. "So we'll just blink the lights temporarily but we are cooperating with the libraries who will be protesting the federal cutbacks. "We aren't going to dim our lights because we are still getting federal money from the City of Tampa and Hillsborough Count: Lee l\1eirose, director of Tampa Public Library said. The USF library receives most of its funds from the state," Harkness said. "TheUSF!ibrary receives most of its funds from the state, Harkness said "However we did want to show support to all of the public libraries that will be hit hardest. Last year the U SF library rec eive d $80,000 in f e deral funds but will 11ot get any mone y year we don t have any e x pe c tations for next year either ," H a rkness said. ). --------<::::::" __ cited a passage for the SEAC carnival brochure : After all, what is a carnival without gciod music for entertainment." In his reply Howell said the band would not be incidental to the purpose of the Carniv al and approving it would be unfair since he has turned down similar requests form SEAC. .. HOWELL SAID he based his decision partly on discussions with SEAC personnPl, Jennie 'Loudermilk, director and Rick Alter, assistant director He said the SEA1' representatives had indicated the rock band "would not really be in tune with the themP of the Carnival." Loudermilk said she didn't remember saying this but that she had told Howell she felt it would be unfair to those who have tried to get electric music out doors, to start making exceptions now. SEAC Pres. Warren Harris said SG had been granted one hour of stage time for the Car nival. .. "I WAS AWARE of what he
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4 -THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 Course info could ease crush We hope Student Government nexisted until I was asked to serve on the rommittee. Having studied the manual. discovered 19 questionable sections. Fellow committee members found still more. Chief Prehle and his staff are as entitled to good working conditions as are students, faculty and University personnel. A problem of our era. is that the media of communicatfon havP become both too bulky and too vague. For the sake of peace ei.id t:uoperation let us clear up all ambiguities and give the security people the kind of manual ( lttttrs) that will insure safety in all its denotations and con no ta lions demanded by an open society. Eqitor. Hans Juergensen Prof. of Humanities Thank.you Just thought I'd send you and your staff a little thank you note I was sitting here reading the 12 Apr. Oracle (since we live in the Chicago, Ill. area it takes a while for the paper to get to us l and the letter to the editor "Oracle better. but. .. ". and thought you guys might need a little shot in the arm. As a graduated student and a member of the Alumni Association, I enjoy immensely reading the various articles and news items concerning the many facets of campus life. From such articles as Picasso's sculpture; what's new with the theatre dept.: what the planetarium is offering this quarter: intramural and intercollegiate sports; and most especially your letters to the editor. I find these quite often, very amusing. Especially those concerning the campus parking and badge number 91 l. gia from a campus I have always considered my second home. It brings back times for me of many long hours at the Library; burning the candle at both en ds: lunches from the often empty sandwich ma<'hines; student rallies, dances and plays; ai1d having 10 minutes between classes to hike from Andros to Life Sciences All of wlJich I am sure, is not un familiar tn thP students on campus todav. I am also sure that not one of us (the alumni) would trade one moment of it au for anything else in the world. So whether or not you've heen criticized for being good, bad or in different, for me I'd like to say thanks for bringing a little bit of home, home. Antonia Schweitzer Veigel AST '67 Nepotism: a slap Editor: l iust loH' the with which the "Nepotism" rule is being enforced m th1'." canipus. I am cefer1ing to the Ms. Jennifer Chavez case. Either 1.:ounselor Hobinson is er, smart or a ,ery dumb lawyer. Nepotism does apply to this case. It seems rather obvious that Mr. John Boyd her direct supervisor, will not be completely objective with Ms f'havez, when she is the daughter of his boss. FA has always been the rule on this campus, but it is rather disgusting anu disgraceful, when used so blatantly open. It is a slap on the face to the Civil Service policies. Please withhold my name, since I work here, and lack such friends or relatives higher up that could protect me A few answers? Editor: Reply: To Wounded Knee Bury my heart anywhere Reply: To Meat I'm hungry. Reply: To Vietnam Good-bye for now. Reply.: To Belfast Is there a mad bomber in the house. Reply: To the White House Reply: To President Nixon See White House. Reply: To Pollution Control Board Gasp! Keep up "the good work. Reply: To P. Picasso I'm sorry. really. Gasp! Lyle Waterman Jr. 0 R A c L E .. I! PRESS ;::; DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising
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THE ORACLE -May 8, 1973 5 Speech, audiology cl1"nic facilities said inadequate DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau :C 5'f/11Plff!llZC, M,L?'AJVt i aur;: CAN'-r CONIROJ... THE!" PRICffS. /15-FOR-.:: t;tJAttr}f rr's exce1--uttr1 fJS YOO KNOW, :r: PllCk: HY OWN Me/Ir !, Audiology Prof. C onnie Kvffel said: Zenner said in demonstration therapy, sludents learn by observing clinicians work with patients. The professors then ohsP.rye thP "ft;rlents in "Tne need for observation is nol just ot r preference as teachers," Zenner said. "Florida state law requires that student therapists be observed for one of every three hours of therapy. A student cannot get a license unless this has been done "THE ONLY means of observation we have here is a hole cut in the door The student peeks in and. tries to see what the therapist is doing; usually all that is visible is the back of his head. This is not fair to the student or the client," he said. He said the client often sees the face and becomes self-conscious or upset, thus ( i srupting the session Zenner said the students and staff have done what they could to make the apartments usable for the time being. "WE HAVE scavenged lumber and built closet-sized partitions fnr The students painted the walls and brought in toys and materials for the chilrfren ThPy e ven purchased carpeting for an upstairs apartment to muffl e the footstep s and music filtering through, he s a id. Zenner said t esting and research equipment has to h e assemble d a nd dismantle d a s many as three times a da y because there i s no room for it when therapy is b eing conduct e d "It's a hell of a job w e're doing here, training therapists and providing community services," Kinde said. 'This is the largest clinical program on campus, but we don't have facilities. A clinic for ali departments offering services could be constructed for the benefit of many people, but adrr. inistrativc priorities don't appear to be in that area." "The only means of observation we have here is a hole cut in the door. The student peeks in and tries to see what the therapist ls doing; usually all that is visible is the back of his head. This is not fair to the student or the client." --Dr. Stewart Kinde ZENNER SAID poor facilities often cause therapy sessions to be abrubt.y ended "Demonstration therapy is vital to students," he sai d "The last time I did it; using a one way mirror. a student ccPghed, making the child aware that he was being watched. He hacl to end the session. I haven't had a class tle:monstrutlv;. :.;i. nce then." Zenner said the only possible solution is to have on l y one student at a time in the ruom with the client and hi. 1self. "IT IS UPSETTING for anyone to know he is being watched, but for people and children with problems: the situation is ruined He said the space and staff shortage problem also limits potentia service. "The number of people w e can see on three things," Zenner said. "Physical fa:c.l1 iti s, the number of student clinicians working and t.he number of staff there to super vise." ZENNEH SAID some students cannot continue in the program bera11:-:,... thrrP are not enough staff supervisors. r:acn teacher must supervise student::ctlong with teaching full Jr .:1(!<:. !irii'.'n! work ;ind research," he said. "We put in, the av1 <1g ... l>eween f>O and 70 hours a week Zenner said the clinic treats about 175 people a week of all ages and many problems. "WE'\"E IIAU !a range from l babit!S tested at 16 weeks to 75-year-old a; t.asiacs. The age is the whole lifetime he saitl Zenner said common disorders treated are articulation problems. foreign dialect, languagP disorders, brain damage. cere bral palsy, motor proble111s and retarded children and a dults H e said some peopl e have be e n coming for four y ears a nd oth e r s only fiv e minutes. "MY SllOHTEST c ase was a disc jo c k e v who had troubl e wifl1 ... ----... ......_ ___ .., UNIVERSI'TY CENl'EH 11 l ,.t.r. I 7 ,;: : .,c Franchised 1 ... :. : t \ y;t '.. :; jJ; 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. '" ... Op111 H:OO am f1:00 pm .. ,. ., Pllo"E i11-2211 HOW ARE YOUR BRAKES? an"s" sound. He showed me how he made the sound, and I told hirri to make it at the tip of his mouth and not the bottom. He was gone in five minutes," Zenner said. But cases like this are rare. Audiology Prof. David Shepherd estimated the audiology clinic with a faculty of two serves about 80 people a quarter. "CHILDREN'S lives can be changed significantly with the ability to communicate," he said. "This ability gets rid of hostility and behavior problems. "There are an awful lot of pleased parents and satisfied adults in the Bay Area, because we have been here," Shepherd said. "But patients are not all children." He said a 22-year-old man once came in with the voice of a child. Even problems such as these can be corrected, he said. Shepherd said ideally the clinic could operate full-time, with qualified therapists and audiologists to run it. Students could come in as their schedule allowed. "This is a growing, wellpopulated community and the potential is vast," Shepherd said. "We have a good show here, with a young faculty
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6 -THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 Cunningham troupe engulfs young, old at free concert More than 600 people --young and old -gathered Monday around the downtown Tampa Post Office to enjoy choreographer James Cunningham and the Acme Dance Company, along with USF dance students, perform innovative movements to the music of the Beatles, Carole King, Elvis Presley and Tchaichosky. The troupe wlll perform in another free outdoor concert tonight at 10 between the Theatre and Fine Arts Buildings. Their two major performances, which wlll highlight their two-week residency at USF, will .be held Friday and Saturday at 8: 30 p.m. in the gym. Tickets are available at the Theatre box office. \,.. WANTS YOU!!!!!!!!!!! Summertime positions will be available. com mencing June 1. Here are a few of the areas which might interest you: Waitresses Busboys Custodians-Housekeeping Night Utility Lit Ho;ur tests preferences .If you are interested, please apply in person at the personnel office, CAROLANDO MOTOR INN, at the intersection of I-4 and State Road 192, 15 mikes southwest of Orlando, or submit your resume' to: "The Spinoza of Market Street/' a short story by Isaac Bashevis will be presented as a Chamber Theatre Production, Wednesday, and as a Reader's Th .eatre production, May ir, to gage dilferences in audience reaction according to Dr. R J Schneide ;-, director and adaptor of the presentation. Both productions will be held free at 2 p.m. in LAN 103 THE AUDIENCE will have to use their imaginations more "to see" the off-stage action. of the Reader's Theatre .Production than in the on-stage action of the Chamber Theatre Production Schneider s a i d The story is of a man's search within himself to be tr11e to Spinoza and to life, according to Dean C. Taylor, graduate assistant in Oral Interpretations. Spinoza was a Jewish philosopher who reduced the order of the universe to modes, making the human mind a part of the infinite intellect of God. THE RESULTS are tragicomic when Dr. Nahum Fischelson, an aging Jewish scholar and serious follower of Spinoza, falls in love. Taylor said Picnic, po.etry at Ch.insegut Approximately 30 USF faculty members and students enjoyed poetry and picnicing Sunday at <::hinsegut Hill, the site of a pre C;ivi! War mansion owned by the University The informal poetry session, sponsored by the English Forum, featured readings by faculty members John Dietz, Hans Juergensen, Willie Reader, Tom Ross, and poet Ilse Juergensen and student Terry Tafoya, editor of the South Florida Review. Juergensen is the author of several poetry anthologies in cluding his seventh. "Hebraic Modes." and his wif" Mrs Juerngenson recently published her first poetry coll,dion. "The Second Time Followi;1 : th<' readings on the porch uf the mansion. Chinsl'gut v .. 11ws picnicked. explorl.'d the tree house or hiked the nature trails on the 115-acre property CAMPUS BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 112 t' Ea> I From l 1tram Included in the cast ar.c Dino Bayley as Fischelson ; J erry Cogg as Isaac; Del,hic :\1 : : esca as Hannah ; 1\1 Pinan as Spinoza; Mary Saxe as Ma:thn. rrenda Tipps as Black Dobhe: ard Jim Flemings as Baker. Vilia Johnson is assistant-director l!WHEREISITATI! Director of Personnel CARO LANDO MOTOR INN P.O. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An Equal Opportunity Empl<>yer. DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule call 253-2844 Monday through Friday 7AMto2PM

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THE ORACLE -May 8, 1973 7 Led Zeppelin: crowd behaved, concert great HY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Contrary to many television newscasts and newspaper reports, Saturday's Led Zeppelin concert, reportedly the largest single rock concert ever in the United States sourses. hlnrnf"rl fhf' ,..rmrp for not indicating they would need additiu11al equipment 111 ad vance (music) "We could have rented extra equipment but they didn't tell us in advance and they insisted on doing everything, so it was their problem and their fault," he said. TlllS ISN'T to say the concert, especially the second set, was a complete bummer. At the end, they had some intense instrumentals which got the audience dancing and clapping and asking for more, but there was only one encore. Mike Heron and Robin Williamson, the original In credible String Band which out playing in Scottish pubs did lhe bulk of the vocals, hut the group's playing more than strings these days TO BE sure. there were guitars, a mandolin, fiddles and banjo, mostly electrified, but there were also all kinds of drums TU highlitts TODAY 8 p.m ,Ch. 44 --Baseball Adani.a Braves vs. New York Mets. 8:30 p.m Ch. 3 --Advocates -birth control for teenagers is discussed. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3 Black .Journal -"Are blacks being exploited by the film industry?" 10 p.m., Ch. 8 --America --a look at America today. 11 :30 p m., Ch. 10 --Crimewatch --Truman Capote on "Insight on Police 11:30 p m Ch. 13 --Movie-Jack Lemmon and Virna Lisa in "How to Murder Your Wife.'' WEl>NESl>AY !la.m .. Ch. ll-Movie-Part one of "Desiree" with Jean Simmons and Marlon Brando as Napoleon ll p.m Ch. 44 -Baseball i\tl:inta Braves vs. New York Ml'ts. ll::IO p.m., Ch. Iii --Humanisl i\lll'rnati\'P -"Moral <>uidt>lims f1r children: Should Tlwy lk Taught .. : 1 lonH' or in Schoot : .. TllllHSl>A Y !l a n .. Ch. ll Movie con clusion of Desirte." !l p.m .. Ch. 10 --Kung f<'u -This episode nets .John Carradine with two of his son's Hobert and lhc star of the show David, as Caine tries to leach and old man "lo Sl'c" with his other senses. plus kazoo, washboard, organ, clarinet and flutes Williamson's fiddle and Gerard Doll's clarinet mixed into some interesting harmony in one of the hPavy instrumentals at the end, unhampered by the sound problems which mostly affected the vocal numbers Most of the numbers were rock styli', inclu:-; for 1arh. Sp1i fi1 apt:-;. n:-;1n cd 011 I :-;t <'otllt'-1 :-;I :-;1n t' 11<1:-;i:-;. LA MANCHA DOS APTS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone: 971-0100 Bluegrass show hours extended TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER "This is Bluegrass," a radio show dedicated to the history and direction of bluegrass music, has been extended to two hours. The show will he aired Saturdays from 2 to 4 p.m., in stead of noon to 2 p.m on WUSF FM. Quality Economy Roominess Fun

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8-THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 Best Brahman nine please Wright BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Prior to the start of USF's winningest baseball season, Coach Beefy Wright says he "told the guys 25-14 would be a good season When the Brahmans jumped out to a 20-8 record, Wright was optimistic of even better things. But a late season tailspin left the club at 23-16. "I DIDN'T anticipate that," the Brahman boss said of the season-ending slump "We didn't play well with the in-state teams and you ve got to split with these people "We had a good year but you can always look back at the ones you lost and say you should've won them But it all evens out liefore the year started, things didn't shape up for USF as it lost Phil Hammersley to a knee in jury and Stan Shoaf to arm trouble WRIGHT SAID Hammersley would definitely have been one of Florida's best pitchers and Shoaf had the nation's leading junior college ERA last year. "Those things happen," Wright said of the injuries. "We had them out before the season but U1ings just didn't pan out. USF's coach is hopeful that Shoaf can make a comeback next season but he is not optimistic about Hammersly who is undergoing knee surgery this summer. DURING THE year, the Brah mans encountered a rash of injuries, including a shinbone fracture to Don Ellison, Steve Gilmore's broken wrist and Glenn Alvarez' broken thumb. "I wouldn't use these things as an excuse," said Wright, "but I think the injuries bothered us psychologically USF's mound corps, led by Mark Baum s 4-1 record and Jack USF offers two summer programs for youngsters USF will .attempt to make summer more pleasant for youngsters hetween the ages of 12 and 16, with a canoeing mini course and gymnastics program. The six-weeks gymnastics course. costing $3,5, begins June 11, and is designed to introduce the beginner to the skills and techniques of gymnastics and increase the performance level of more advanced students The canoeing course costing $25, begins its three-week s essi!'m .July 3 in USI<" s natatorium Excursions on the Hillsborough and Alafia Rivers, Lake Thonotosassa and other area waterways will follow. Physical education instructor Sam Prather said the course's aim is to develop skills and understanding necessary to enjoy canoeing. Registration forms may be obta i ned from the Division of Phys i cal Education
PAGE 9

Comin' through Sean O'Brien (right) moves in on his opponent in one of WFLA-TV's five matches in the Florida West Coast Soccer League Invitational tourney, Sunday. The Brahmans took first place in the tourney, Brahmans triumph in weekend tourney WFLA-TV < Sweet Surprise ::!:2 is the .' "' 1.:'.>.: same lovely basket fi I led 4J with green plants and an ='f. f":;f,. :.: 1*\;'i"i \, accent of frosh flowers. 'd< r,t,\ usually ilVililable for <:.i: ... ".: les.s thiln $1 .. .. ;: .. Order your morn's ,.* i ... '-.. Sweet Sui prise .. '(,..,'i;,'i_, today1 .;,) ,1, ,:.1. .. \ ".'\;:,. '. .. JP,': (,'i:.\,1., {'.' >./'Ii,; \f!, '\ ') ., l'ii > ... 0 1i z: ... ., u .. ... 0 THE ORACLE -May 8, 1973 INTRO: Come one, come all, your invited to an afternoon of baffling booths, melodious music, rip-roaring rides and fun food; all are part of this spectacular Carnival! 2:00 p.m. Rides Open 2:00-5:00 p.m. Live Music 8:00-10:30 p.111. LiJ1e Music 11:00 p.m Rides Close Saturday I 0:00 a. Ill. Rides and Booths Open I I :00 a.111. I: 00 /J.111. lil'c Music I: 00 1u11 ]:(}{)/I.Ill. 3: 30 fl Ill. 5 (}(} -Children.5 Games Softball Game #1 Student GoFernment vs A c/111i11istratio11 Soft ha/ { Game #] Omc/c I'S Ca1111ms Polin' .., iii! ;1.111. Lil'e .1!11sic h ii(} 11111 P!u1 uff1 -11i1111crs of Softha/{ gu111cs #! & #] -: (}(}/Ill/. Rides and Huor/z.1 Cto.1e MJAt U/M,At FZ Z-ff ID PM INTRAMURAL (football) FIELD 9

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 'Action' programs one way to get into the action Second in a series BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer One way for graduating students to get into the "Action" may be to get involved in volunteer programs such as V ista or the Peace Corps These two volunteer programs come under a federal agency called Action. Action has been described as "turning big words like brotherhood, service and love into small miracles "' new school a freshwater well a vaccination against sr. 1:il!r i x a playground, an adult who can read and write. or a child who has enough to eat.' THE ONLY legal requirement to become a Vista v olunteer is to be 18 years o!c : a college degree is not necessa1y. Vista s 4300 volunteers include college students, retired businessmen teachers; former welfare recipients, architects and lawyers. For one year or more, Vista volunteers work in the urban ghetto, the farm community, the migrant camp, the Indian reservation and ''anywhere else poverty debilitates the human spirit." Vista presents a chance for young college graduates to express themselves to others on a one to one basis. It is a chance to get away from the ever.Yd a y routine of a college classroom. ... turning big words like brotherhood, service and love into miracles -a new school, a freshwater well, a vaccination against smallpox, a playground, an adult who can read and write, or a child who has enough to eat." VISTA VOLUNTEERS receive a small living allowance and are ass igned to a local community organization which has requested \'i::.ta 'said. They uudergo a short training period and are supervised by a representative from the community project. "Volunteers know. how to listen USF planning to face majority bill's impact In expectation of rights being approved 1u1 .o-,.,, year-olds this year. USF i<: preparing itself for the impact "r the change. expect it to come, but it won't mean anything overnight although it will have a bearing on several areas in the long run said Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs He said Dan Walbolt. assistant .,;,..., preside 1t for Student Affairs is prepari ng a White Farer ., 'l id1 ntify areas which m1utll c1iang e and this report should be re; dy :;oon "Visitation is one area which may change, but this is something the Board of Regents will have to decide." Howell said. Requirement of parental consent for medical treatment at the Health Center or for entering into housing contracts would probably be affected he said,.but added criteria for financial aid would remain financial. depen dency, not age. In addition, Howell said he has been getting fpeclh ;wk: from his Student Affairs arlministrators in other slates to ,.,l'e wnat kinds of problems they cnc0uHt.:red Voluntary program plans give course information Although a SG proposal to prov course information to students b e fore registration has been rejected by th e administration. SG plans to impliment the program on a voluntary basis. Ben Johnson SG secretary of Academic Affiars said they will mail a course information form to e? ch faculty rnember ahd participation will be on a voluntary basi<:. will be cu111piled and displayed a t the U C Johnson s a id success of the SG program depended on "faculty participation," adding he was hoping for participati on of at least 25 per cent of all instructors. However Dr. Carl Riggs vice president for Academic Affairs, said the proposal was "not quite as important as a lot of people make it 011t to he but added, he would b1 "dling to comp!) up to a point" if he werP a1. in structor. Higgs said h<> fdt tlw prop11s al would makf' cn11r s ( S ri!!.irl and prof essors ''.rlon't want to be tied down 11 said a ofessoi'i ought tn be frle 10 vary his mPthods as IPng a s h e with !h e course objectiv es. Dr. Harlow, psychologist, to lecture Dr. Harry F Harlow a pa s t president of th e American Psychological A s soci
PAGE 11

(SERVICES OFFERED) CANOE' RENTALS By onv or Week Call 935.0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. s min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, s-string Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett 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, 235. TYPING, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch m.:ill 971-2673 5 string banjo lessons. Ability to read music not required. Private personal instrument supplied. Contact Albie, 9716775. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and charncter study portraits, weddings, commercia1 Quality SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped lo Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. TWIN BED, excellent condition. Complete with head board. Also refrigerator with free1er compartment. Best offer. Call 9716885. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gill Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh Ave. 935.B263 COMICS,paperbacks, maga1ines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. JEWELRY imported from Central Am. al low market test prices. Beautiful handcrafted necklaces, bracelets, ring< 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 THE ORACLE -May 8, 1973 11 ( PERSONAL ")it FOUND: Young female German shepard, ( ;;;:b;;;e;;;tw;;e;enmv;i t:;y:;o;;f;;:;:JO:t:;h;;&o;;l;;;J;;;I s;;;l;;;;;;St;;;.;;;;;;F;;o::r more information Call 971 APTS. & HOUSES REAL ESTATE Z) IF you need any info on drugs, referrals activities or just want lo rap. Call at 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-255' for wonn:m 11r -!>lems. Computer Dating 1 Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically matched by interests. Write to: Partner, P.O. Box 17812, Tampa, Fla. 33612 c.: RENT ) I LA MANCHA DOS is expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100. students. Our rates will remain the lowest around --$67 -585 per mo., if you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, 5135 per mo. We are located one block from campus on 42nd St. 9710100 SUMMER Q-.r contract (ends Aug. 12): $175. Monthly contract (ends Sept. 14) :$75 per mo. Free utilities if apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100 TO SHARE FEMALE roommate needed summer quarter. Stonehenge apts. S70 a month, 1 electric. Call 971-3040 ask for Karen. NEEDED: 2 roommates to share complel.,ly furnished 3 bdrm. AC house, 11 2 mile from USF for summer only. 575 plus utilities. 971-5862 HOUSE: Tern Terr. are1.conv USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Lvg. rm, Ong. rm, Ex. Lg. Fam. rem 9220 SJnd St. 988629 all. 6:00 p.m. SJ0,000 Or equity. TV, RADIO, STEREO GARRAD SLB95 Changer pickering XVtS cartridge 8 mo. old. Dust coveer incl. 5200 new, asking 5125 Call Lewis 971. The kitchen sink too! Oracle classifieds sell it. with a personal touch. Ph. 2JJ.JS61 p.m. or contact Linda in UC craft shop. NEW 2BR lux apts. Central a -H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. $160-unf. $180-fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R E. Broker. 932. 4308. LAN 472 ext. 2620 x AUTOMOTIVE ) ONE bedroom a pis., fully furnished, car peted, A C--5140.00 mo. Terrace Apart ments-Skipper Road. Call after S :JO p.m.971. Pool supervisorW.S.I. required, experience preferred. Will train. Jewish Community Ctr. 2808 Horatio, Contact Bob Kessler 877-7644 PART TIME $2.50 per hr. for part-time landscaping-grounds asst. Afternoons, 2025 hrs. per wk. 3 miles from USF. Call Mrs. Wolf at FLAND CORP. CMeadowood Condominiums) 988-1171. Needed route for vending services 20. 25 hrs. a week. Morning hours. Apply Saga Food Services Andros 110-A "EXTRA" cash (work today.pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p.m. STUDENT wanted part time. No previous experience needed. Call .3arnett Sewing Machine Co. 872-8657. 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, Flori1;1nd Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd. Apply in person. HELP! Tutor needed for CBS 110 math. I'll pay, call 971026. A.M. shift. Immediate openings 6-9 six days, 7 :30 to 12 five days. Apply National Building Maintenance, SOOS N. Hesperides Ave 879-7076_3_p_,m_. ----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 St. Only lS min. from campus. WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hostel. Grad. married coo pie. Prefer Soc psy or counseling maior. Apt. & SJOO. References required. Contact Gerry Barton 2296517. HELP WANTED part or full lime until school ends. Full time during 5ummer vacation. An excellent summer job. Apply __ E. Buffalo. Day Camp. W S I. male or female. s wks. June 18-Aug. 10 Mon. thru Fri. 9 a .m.4;30 p m Jewish Community Ctr. 2808 Horatio. Call 877-7644. All woman sales learn being formed to cover banks and financial institutions. We iurnish new car, expenses, drawing ac count against liberal commissions. After firsl month of training, you will earn over Sl.000 monthly. Send your complele resume to Panorama Publishing Com pany, P.O. Box 1845, Albany, Ga. 31702. We will send full particulars to you by mail. '69 Bulfaco l oo cc Trail bike. Call 988 6190. 5PRING i s Hofldil time -and have I got a Honda for you! A 1971 JSO Cl. Perfect cond. Only $575 or will trade tor VW van. CalJ 971-2537 before 10 am or after 6 pm ( MISC. FOR SALEl RAT SNAKE, S feet long, 1hi n ano harrr.le!s. Eats 1 mice a month. Name your price .. Call B etty, 971-1049 '69 TORINO GT, Air Cond., PS, Automatic, low mileage. 1206 Win dermere, 626-4775 ask for Jay. 1963 CHEVY, 2 DR, HOT, 6 cyl., AT, AC, clean. Call 228-7841 ask tor Corinne 9-S $350. 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. 66 Dodge Coronet VB, perfect condition, new tires, new battery, new exhaust system, air, stereo radio, call 985-2883. ssso or best offer. 69 Toyota Corolla 4-speed, radio, heater, good condition, new inspection, need money for school. A sking S900. Coll 9714104. VOLKSWAGON BUG '66; excellent mechanical condition. 27K miles; one owner ><75 or best offer. 974 or 971 2085. 1972-Tur Vixen 16,000 miles, 6 cyl. engine, AM-FM SW radio. Michlein xas tires. Fantastic handling, cost new SS700. Make offer or interesting trade. Call 971-4474. A BUS like you've always wanted to own. '6S VW bus. Call 971 anytime $1400 or best offer. PORSCHE 1961 356 B, good shape. Needs engine work. Bullaco 1972 250 Pursang, new shocks and tire 933. GEMINI Apls. 2 bedroom, central air, shag carpet, unfurnished, h mile W. USF, $160 mo. Sorry, no pets. 13111 N 23rd SI. 971-1316. ( MISCEUANEOUS Take a .break with US! Al the all new Treasureland Fun Center. Exciting Entertaining. Fr.aturing all new amusements-air ho::key-football-volley-( 12x60 mobile home; front & back bedrooms, WW carpeting, AC (with 4 year warranty}; set-up beautifully in park; many extras! Exceptional buy. Sest Offer. Ph. 986-1738 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM lo 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 S883. Escorted by ( ) known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: TS 813-443 -4901 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. VOX Jaguar organ, 49 keys, must sell, need cash. $160 or best offer. Call 988-7958. Fender Oue1I Showman head, Fender-CBS bollom, 2xtS JBL's; Fender.Leslie 16, no speaker; vintage Ampeg lead, 18" speaker, needs transformer. All offers considered. 977; 986. Solid Body electric guitar with new stri"9S sso, Gibson amp. with !rem. rev. fool switch $200, take both for S200. PH 238 3917. DRUMS: Predominantly Slingerland 4 piece with high hat with cymbols. Will accept reasonable offer. Hank in Beta 405 974 6358. WHITE female collielype dog; brown pots. No identification. Has hild puppies recently. Call 971-4656. REWARD offered for missing solid while longhair cat. Last seen vicinity of Livingston Rd. and Skipper. Call Bill 971-1446. LEFT a silver ring engraved by mall flowers on fell sink in men's room I st ff. Eng. on Apr. 30. Small reward. 971 Thank you. BETTER HALF /OOJ..4 N. "5-t. q(/.l, w. l!LVO. KEEP IN STEP WITH WHATS NEW DRESS 6A6GtES 7 'If. 'I'" Ne'W KNtr Tt>P.S clio_ 3qq BLUE JEArv GA661ES 6qq u 01] mTHEATRE ; 4 e I I I j4 t plus Dance of Ecstasy Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. REAL ESTATE as a career investments/property management/sales If you haven't thought about it, we'd like to give you some insights. 1. AGE IS NO FACTOR. The average ;ige in the Olson organi7ation is 29. 2. INCOME HAS NO LIMIT AND BEGINS IMMEDIATELY. All Olson first year men and women have earned $15,000 minimum. 3. OPENINGS ARE AVAILABLE. Exransion at Olson & Associates has never slowed. This multi-office firnrhas a planned expansion rate, cre;iting openings daqy. 4. NO EXPERIENCE OR FORMAL TRAININC NECESSARY. The ability to along with people is the only requirement. In fact, people without real estate experience are preferred. 5, OLSON SPECIALIZES IN BEACH REAL ESTATE. Working conditions are the finest. The customers are usually more affluent, and a higher majority of sales are made for cash. Take a few minutes and hear the full story of real estate as a profession. Wednesday, May 16 9 to s If you can't make the meeting, a brochure can be obtained by writing:

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE May 8, 1973 Prehle wins debate on parl American Express, BankAmericard, Carte Blanche, Diners Cluh, Master Charge!lntl'rhank. L1ATP. Pur t)\\'11 card and


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