The Oracle

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The Oracle

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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
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
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 )
O12-00065 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.65 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Workers: Job report falsifying continues BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Some Physical Plant main tenance workers say they are still being instructed to falsify job reports, despite orders from director Charles Butler that such practices should cease. Meeting yesterday with Butler and Internal Control Director Raymond Zureich 10 workers said supervisor Cyril (Cy) White had ordered one job number fals i ficat ion last week WORKERS SAID White had ordered them to change an idle time job number (55-11111) to a clean-up number. One worker added, "We had to change it, even though we didn't do a bit of clean-up The workers, all from the electrical and plumbing shop, also reque.sted White and Foreman Richard (Dick) Mason be replaced. "We don t want to put the shaft to anybody," one worker said, indicating he didn't want White or Mason fired, but merely "replaced." "We didn't want to go this far, but we've tried every other approach, he said. Two weeks ago, 11 main tenance workers anonymously charged Physical Plant administrators with instructing them to falsify job reports. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey ordered an investigation and audit by In ternal Control. Butler, who was to conduct his own investigation, ordered any falsification taking place stopped THE WOH.KERS charged White and Mason with using "backstabbing and harassment" May 9, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 25 12 pages No exceptions to the rules When a meter maid, wearing badge No. front of the administration building 90, spotted a USF vehicle in apparent Friday. she dutifully slapped a ticket on violation of USF parking regulations in the law-breaking vehicle. Professor threatened Class interrupted by police search See Editorial on page 4 BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer University Police "' financial report of outside expected ear nings The presidentis voted iinanimously endorsin J a "policy on" of library records from the A Library Association The policy asks universities to \\ithhold libraryrec{lrds from the public or, in some cases, the courts and says library cir. culation records should b e confidential. IT IS IN apparent conflict with a "sunshine law" opinion by Attorney General Robert Shevin which personnel r ecords and alf othe : ; tate public How?.ver, u:1iversity presidents ear inv a sion of privacy students or employes if records .ire made public. Chancellor Robert Mautz advised the Council Mondav individual university ;ir< ministrations would have to decide what action to take on Continued on Page 5 1Emphasis,' 1 1Access' tonight associate professor of psychology, said a UP officer interrupted his lecture and asked students if the person was present. When he received no response, the officer asked Vandercarr to request the student "step outside for questioning." BOR asked to consider USF branch campuses Director of University Relations Jim Vickrey will appear on WUSF-TV's "Emphasis" tonight, in place of Pres. Cecil Mackey who has been "called out of town by Chancellor Mautz. a<' cording to Program Director Norm Hale. VANDERCARR said he told the officer I'd prefer you handle this out of class. I feel it is im proper for you to disrupt my lecture." He said the officer then left. Vand ercarr said when he dismi sse d cla s s five to eight police 11ts th e m o s t populous region not now h a ving a university or other public fac ility providing an educa tion leading to a bachelor' s degr e e Dr Emerson Tully director of education re s e a rch on Chancellor Robert Mautz's staff, surveyed more than 18,000 families in the area. Many feel that college-age youth are not pursuing their educations because of their relativ e isolation from any of th e nin e state universities. O F FC AMPUS instruction curr e ntly offered is alm:ist en tir ely confin e d to the field of tea c her e ducation. The nin e e xisting universities are loc a t e d in Tallahassee Gainesville, J acksonville, Continued on Page :i "Emphasis" will be aired at 7 on Channel 16 with thri>e students questioning Vickrey. Weekend events for SEAC's two-da y carnival will be discussed by University Center Program Di rec t.n: Jennie Loudermilk <'. nd Student Organizations Advisor Carol Spring at 6:30 p m on WUSFFM s "Access. Students may call in questions at 974 2215


2 -THE ORACLE May 9, 1973 Lebanon, Palestine end fighting BEIRUT 0ro11gh l:ounty En,ironmenlal Protet'tion Agen .. ... OIP his pants. George ltd. 1708 So.Dale Mabry, Tampa Shop Monday "til 9 PM ( Liberal abortion bill stymied 1 TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE -May 9, 1973 3 Sewage filter in USF front yard BY MARILYN EVON Oracle Staff Writer That sandy fenced-in lot across from the USF entrance on Fowler Avenue will be the land spray area for a new, temporary sewage treatment plant, nearing completion on 40th Street. The main part of this secondary treatment facility will handle approximately one and one-half million gallons of sewage per day, according to J. W. Silliman, director of the Tampa Department of Sanitation and Sewers. "THAT 20-ACRE trenched lot across from USF will be our initial spray field," Silliman said. "The trenches are for the underground sprinkler system." Silliman described the project as a "good treatment facility," utilizing the natural filtration theory. Clear effluent from tanks will be used. to irrigate tM field on which crops, mostly hay and other grasses, will be grown. According Silliman, grass Oracle photo by Steve Brier crops will remove excess nitrogen and phosphorous before the treated waste joins the ground water table. THE DEEP wells in the north Tampa area will not !Je con taminated by this land spray treatment, said Silliman. "As a precautionary measur.e, we have taken samples of water from the major wells in this area incbding USF's wells and those at the breweries. We will be able to tell immediately if any contamination should occur," Silliman added. The spray field and its 40th Street plant were built to com pensate for "explosive growth" in the USF area. Permanent facilities are scheduled to be completed by 1976. USF Ii-: NOT directly involved with the new facility, Silliman said. However, the treatment plant will pick up lines along 30th Street, Fletcher Avenue at Fontana and De Soto Halls, the University Community Hospital and La Mancha Dos Apartments. The treatment plant will operate at no cost to the countv since it was built and will maintained bv 'the subscription plan," which provides sewage service for a mont11ly charge. Silliman explained. Some apartment renters may find that their landlords will be passing the ::.1::wage charge along to them. A SECONDARY treatment plant has been in oneration behind the University Apart ments on Fletcher Avenue for 'quite some time," Sillillu. -'-' He described the facility as a partially underground, open concrete structure about 30 feet square "We have never had any complaints about it to my knowledge. I invite anyone to go 0er and see it and take a whiff, since it is the same type of clear effluent that will be watering the grass off Fowler Avenue,"' he said. A secondary sewage treatment plant ... has been in operation behind the University Apartments for "quite some tiriie." Depressioncauses, cures examined by psychologist BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor Dr. Harry Harlow, "the father of the cloth mother," gave a slide show-lecture here yesterday, on the depressed monkey, which included two slides of voluptuous nude women. Harlow, best known for his work with rhesus monkeys, in which he discovered the crucial need for "contact comfort," in infants, talked about his latest experiments with the causes and cures of anaclitic depression in monkeys. FAR FROM being a cut and dry, boring speaker, the past president of the American Psychological Association, drew many laughs, with the unex pected nude slides, in his caustic comwe1as about Freud and scientific experimentation. "How many of you have had your major depression yet?'' Harlow asked the audience. "Depression probably causes more human agony than any other disease." Harlow created a small metal triangular tit, in his Wisconsin Dr. Harry Harlow Laboratory, in which he placed monkeysone to a titfor periods ranging form 30-90 days. THESE MONKEYS, even after removal from the tit were severely depressed They rocked and huddled, clasping themselves, and were unable to interact socially with other monkeys. "We co ;ldn 't have done better if we had cheated," he said of the experiment. "If we hctJn't done better, we would have cheated .,,. ON CAMPUS JOB the Referral Servic e We need an individual who: 1) Is willing to assume responsibility 2) Is energetic and highly motivated 3) Will work at least until September 4) Wants to help other students ST -IRTS 1T .'$1.60 hr. ---:!O hrs. 11er OPS all st11de11/s eligihle Friendly Atmosphere Apply to Student Government University Center Harlow said anaclitic depression is a "human-type syndrome," and his findings with monkeys probably holds true for humans "YOU CAN'T do decent research on people," he com plained "If you have the facts on monkeys, you can interpret human behavior." But Harlow did not limit himself to the topic of anaclitic depression in monkeys Of Freud he said: "Thanks to Freud, we have been totally misguided. Freud never got past mother ... Freud is without a doubt, the greatest social scientist of the 20th Cen tury, but it didn't take much." And he poked a little bit of fun at himself as a researcher: "Any number of people will do bad research, but it takes a hell of a lot of guts to publish it." RYAN'S DAUGHTER Friday May 11, 7:30, 10 PM Saturday, May 12, 7:30, 10 PM Sunday May 13, 7:30, 10 PM lAN 103 DONA TE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND 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


4 -THE ORACLE May 9, 1973 Classroom arrests dangerous Yesterday's attempted arrest of a suspected felon in a crowded lecture hall raises a few questions and was potentially dangerous. (See page 1) Certainly the classroom can not be a refuge for criminals or suspects but neither should it turn into a shooting gallery the first time a suspect to resist arrest with force or runs m fear and is shot at. ADDITIONALLY, innocent bystanders should not be placed in a situation where they may be grabbed as a shield or hostage by a suspect resisting arrest in a classroom Campus poli.ce are required by state law to assist in arrests on campus but The Oracle feels that discretion should be the rule, not the exception when a judgement must be made as to where the suspect is to be approached Certainly any competent officer must realize the dangers to bystanders and themselves when making arrests in a crowd situation Even to a layman, a n auditorium crowded with students doesn t seem the ideal location to ap prehend a suspected felon. YESTERDAY, U niversity Polic e and Hillsborough Count y Deput y She riff s, ba rged into Dr. David Vand ercarr's PSY 201 class and tri e d to arres t a f e lon w ithout telling V andercarr w hat the y wanted or why The suspect w as not in the class and Dr. V andercarr a sked the o fficers to leave The Oracle feel s the police were out of line and should have either told Dr .. Vanderc arr of the warrant or waited until the class was over and followed the suspect to a safer location for the arrest. Would it be asking too much to have police tell a professor why they're in terrupting his class? Is it really imperative to risk the lives of innocent students to make an arrest before the class is over? Are professors hired to teach or to assist in campus arrests? What if the suspect had been arrested, and it proved to be a mistake'? Could the professor also be sued for par ticipating in a false arrest? Could the University also be sued? ANOTHER troublesome aspect of this entire atrocity is that after Dr Vandercarr asked the officers to leave his class he was confronted by a group of officers and told he would be cited for obstructing justice. 1:he suspect was not even in the class, yet now Dr. Vandercarr is worrying about hving a warrant served on him. Will professors be forced to par ticipate in law enforcement activities on campus under threat of arrest if they do not cooperate fully in the classroom'? (f ditorials & Commentary) Are professors to ignore the danger to the other students in their classes? THE ORACLE urges the Faculty Senate to voice an opinion in this matter and let the administration hear how they feel. We feel that resolutions condemning such 'in-class' arrests should be forwarded to Pres. Mackey and the legislature, recommending that police officers conduct their business outside the classroom, except in extreme emergencies The Oracle notes an alarming pattern in University Police behavior this week Monday they express dissatisfaction in not being granted the right to shoot at fleeing felons and Tuesday they barged into a crowded classroom in search of a felon. We have to wonder what would have happened if they had the right to shoot, and the suspect tried to flee ( lrtters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and, number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. Witness questions police interruptions Editor: Yesterday at approximately 10:15 a m in LAN 103 while Dr David Vandercarr delivered a lecture to his PSY 201 class, two ofliLers !a University Policeman and apparently a plainclothes detedive approached the stage of the Lan-Lit auditorium from which Dr. Vandercarr spoke. Dr Vandecarr immediately interrupted his lecture and asked the UP officers if there was some problem The officers replied only by asking the class if a certnin student was preseri Dr. Vandercarr repeated the name to the class arid .o determine the nersori presence or a hsencc. Dr Vandercarr then inquired aoout the nature of the officer s searcti' lo wl11ch the officer gave no rep!:; AT THIS point Dr. Vandercarr, after having given reasonable assistance to the policeman, tactfully told the officer that he did not approve of this in terruption and politely asked the officer if he would conduct his business after class." The officer gave no other in formation or reaction except to say that the matter was "important"; after which he left without further ex planation This public document was promulgated at .an-l>nnual_ cost of $147,208.42 or 9<' per copy, lo disseminat P news to the students. staff and faculty of the University of Suulh Florida. !Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by ad\'ertising revenue. l (letters) Several seconds after the policemen left the auditorium the class gave Dr Vandercarr a brief bit of applause in approval of his position Dr .Vandercarr then proceeded with the remainder of his lecture. AFTER CLASS several University Policeman and several men in dark suits converged on Dr Vandercarr. A slight allen..at10n er.sued, during which I heard talk of felons, threats of warrants and promises that "we'll be back for you." These policemen knew this person's name and obviously knew his alleged location during the time this incident took place. I can only assume that they also knew his description, for surely they didn't expect a person would voluntarily surrender himself to them knowing that he was being sought on criminal charges. IF THESE be the facts then certainly the police could have avoided this needless disruption of class time by approaching this sus1-1ect as ht left class I am certai'! that the numhPr of men who descended on Dr Vandercarr after class constituted .a sufficient force to accomplish this objective. In this way they could also have avoided in forming their suspect and so evoke caution I would like to suggest that the UP not disrupt classes by conducting futile searches when other more productive and less distinctive means are available Our class much too valuable to be subject to this type. of arbitrary treatment. We have all paid too much money for our education to be inconvenienced in this way. I WOULD also like to commend Dr. Vandercarr for his attempts to defend our educational opportunities against this unjustified, unexplained imposition of authority What he did obviously took courage I only regret the harassment it has brought upon him Editor : Norman Meadows 2 POL A response In response to the letters which ap peared in Wednesday's edition, when several faculty members heaped discredit on "Stingaree" for his lack of "academic professionalism ; I would like to say a few words. Like most of the faculty and inariy of the students at this University I was a part of the institution before Dr Mackey was promoted. to his present job. I have seen the University tran sformed from a progressive, hopeful community situation into a fragmented bastion of controlled administration Al\\" "concrete evidence" tha t may support or contradict this statement is secondary to the feelings of people who have been with the University through the period in question It is the very insistence upon "reason," the breaking down of in tangibles into programmable units, which epitomizes the deterioration of this once living University. The fact that Dr Mackey is apparently deaf to the blood-driven pleas of these students here only makes the situation that much sadder. Charles Walson 3 ENG About psilocybin Editor: We are writing in reference to the notice abOut psilocybin which was in the May 3, 1973 Oracle. There are a couple of dangers which we would like people to be aw.are of if they are going to pick psilocybin mushrooms These mushrooms grow in cow feces and often contain worms and parasites which have to be killed by boiling. A trip on psilocybin is very similar to a trip on LSD, and a bummer is "talked down just like a bummer of acid. If you are going to try to pick your own mushrooms, please be careful and take someone very experienced with you because psilocybin mushrooms look very much like a member of poisonous varieties of mushrooms If anyone has a problem or question about psilocybin or any drug, call the Rap Cadre' anytime during the day at 974-2833 or 974-2767 or come by AOC 211. At night, call Help Line at 974-2555. Rap Cadre' -s ri-;eint Sd'iY's .w.N................ ...... ,ROBE:Ji!:Ai.iii........... ... [ ORACLE ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL AMEltICAN SINCE. 1967 News Editor MICHAEL KILGORE News Editor VALERIE WICKSTROM Entertainment Editor VIVIAN MULEY Feature Editor ANDREA HARRlS Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN LEO STALNAKER DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising

DOONESBURY BOR Continued from Page l Pensacola, Tampa, Orlando, Boca Raton and Miami. There are two in Tallahassee. The 1972 Legislature requested the Regents consider extending public higher education on the West Coast and underwrote the study. THE TULLY study suggested that planning include a deter mination of probably enrollment in required courses leading to the bachelor's degree in Education and Business, the Master's Degree in Education and upper by Garry Trudeau I} rNOP6". H6 11110 ro GO 8/IR'!WP "fOO!l'/ /Jr 1116 Rt:ONION.5 I level study in nursing education. "The period of rapid expansion of the university system appears to have ended, and requests for funding are being subjected to increased. scrutiny," the study said. "Nevertheless, there remains sufficient support for the philosophy of providing maximum access to higher education so that efforts to in crease accessibility in those major areas passed over during the expansion era may receive a sympathetic hearing." (muckraker) Question: A few days ago I lost my fee payment slip so I had to purchase another one at a cost of $5. It is ludicrous to pay $5 for a little piece of paper, why does it cost so much? Answer: Because the Board of Regents CBOR> says so. According to a USF cashier, the replacement fee was raised from $1 to $5 ef fective Qtr. 1 this year, following a BOR directive. When you lose your card it seems like everyone has to know it. The first step toward replacement is obtaining a release slip from the UC desk. Next you must take the slip to ADM 106 where it will be signed and filed in their records and finally you take the slip and your $5 to the cashier Evidently the BOR thinks a higher price tag reduces chance of loss. tMGM. SA't: I l: oo lOOo 12: oo 6.:00 THE ORACLE -May 9, 1973 5 Presidents------Continued from Page l public requests for personnel and library records and said Shevin has said he will take action on the side of the person trying to obtain the information, if university administrators choose to keep files closed. Yesterday Busta said he did not believe Mackey had said how the policy would affect USF. TODAY the nine-member Council is also scheduled to discuss relationships between public and private schools con cerning enrollments, transfers and course numbering. "We need to set up some kind of statewide system for transfers," Busta said. He said in-state transfers would be easier for students if private and public adminstrations had better rapport and if a statewide course numbering system could be devised "If we had a set wav of determing course cont<.it ,;, all schools, transfers would be a lot easier," he said. The Council will also hear an auditor's report on faculty ac tivities; an updated budget report, and will be requested to discuss university policy on medical experiments which involve human subjects, if time allows, according to Busta. Interruption--------Continued from Page 1 SGT. MEIGHSTEN, in charge of the Warrants Department at theSheriff's Office, said he felt no warrant would be issued for Vandercarr's arrest. However, Vandercarr said he had had no word from the authorities since the alleged arrest threats. "I'm going through a lot of anguish," he said, adding he was still uncertain whether he would be arrested. The Student Senate yesterday demanded in Urgent Legislation No. 3 that the tactics used by University Police and the county Sheriff's Department yesterday morning in Dr. Vandercarr's classroom "cease immediately." The legislation stated that "SG is appalled at tactics," and demanded that Pres. Cecil Mackey "make it known that this will not be tolerated in the future." Preble said officers were "only doing what they were told," and added UP served warrants on students on campus "only when requested by the Sheriff's Office." VANDERCARR said "the classroom is not the proper place to a:;>prehend persons," and Dr. Herbert Kimmel, former Psychology Department chairman, said officers "did not exercise the best judgment' in handling the matter. "At worst," said Kimmel, "Vandercarr was unclear as to the situation, and the deputies were resonsible for this." He said he hopes Vandercarr is cleared of any possible Kimmel said a student should be arrested in class only "if LU police are of the opinion that is the only possible way tht-I could co11tact him." He said professors should be notified of any intended actions before class. ALBERT HARTLEY, vice president for Finance and Ac counting, said the procedure was "quite legal," and it was the UP's !jresponsibility to "assist. the sheriff's department in locating individuals

I-THE ORACLE May9, 1973 James Cunningham (above) and the Acme Dance Company will perform "Junior Birdsmen" on campus Friday and Saturday. Cunningham integrates people and movements BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor During a group lesson, choreographer James Cun ningham thought it would be a g(!od idea USF dance students would "make L 's" with their bodies He added some Beatie music and the end result was some interesting innovat-ive movements. THIS TYPE of exercise forms the basis for what Cunningham calls "going into yourself and letting the movement come out integrating yourself physically and emotionally." A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the. National Endowment of the Arts grants, Cunningham and the Acme Dance Company are completing a twocweek residency at. USF,' which will be enhanced by two concerts., involving USF d but. materialized," he said 'The student is freer and t!11couraged to believe that he can dance We often find that students say 'it's so different to have a good time and laugh. Cunningham and his troupe have been instructing USF dance classes and rehearsing with students so that they can par ticipate in the two concerts because "we don' t want to just act as we are. a special qreed, we want to bring people in." Cunningham, who has studied at the London Academy of Dramatic Arts, the University of Toronto and in New York, feels that "dance is a very important p art.;:.."of education. "The has come that there ii: ml!ch more to the person than the mind," he said. ONE OF Tlli<: highlights of the two weekend performances Will be "the breaking up of stereotypes" exhibited in "Junior Birdsmen," a conglomerate of musical fragments and spontaneous and rehearsed movement sequences set to a wide assortment of con temporary and classical music. The dance, which will be performed by the troupe, USF students and volunteers from the audience has been widely ac claimed. One sequence parodies por tions of the popular "Swim Lake" ballet, another includes a massive group performing gymnastic exercises. Tickets to the performances, which will be Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the gym, are $1 for students and $2 for the public at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. PH." 97 l-111 5 Village Prescription Center We're not g6ing to scream that we discount things like ... uh ... shampoo and film and stuff. in addition to having the lowest Rx prices in town. because we're a nice place to shop and we don't have to ,.. Prescription Center 10938 B 56th St. Between Main Street Ice Cream Parlor And Budget Tapes Ten1ple Tenace 988-3896 MAlOAROT..RY ihat'5wslnoother than a Mazda rotary engine? A Mazda rotary engine plus an automatic. The rotary engine is the engine of the It is lighter quicker, smaller, simpler quieter. and more efficient. In other words-smooth. And now ,;_.e've teamed it with a remarkable new automatic transmission that puts all the rotary power to work. So you can put our new performance pair in an RX:2 Coupe and enjoy smooth riding luxury all the way Come in and test drive a Mazda today. You'll find you've mode a smooth move MAZDA CENTER 6333 North Dale Mabry Ph one 877-8.111 t The wartime anti-Semitic, pro sympathies 'of certaiJI Frenchmen js established par : tfaliy through numerous date interviews. Citizens who Jived through the times of Nazi : occupation in the industrial city of _. Clermont-Ferrand are .featured in the film, as are im portant French political figures such as the Jewish politician and statesman, Pierre Mendes. France. TOYOTA PUTS IT All TOGETHER ; Conversations iri which the citizens of Clermont-Ferrand deny both involvement with the Nazis and anti-Semitic activities are contrasted with old film clips which completely discredit the verbal testimonies. Tickets to the Film Art Series presentation are $1. Qualify Economy Roominess Fun


SEAC Carnival-food, fun, games BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer Got a grudge against the administration? You can take your hostilities out Saturday by dunking ad ministration representative Joe Howell, vice president of Student Affairs, in a vat of cold water. All it takes is 25 cents and a good aim with a softball. DUNKING HOWELL, and other Student Affairs representatives, is just one of the attractions offered at the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEACl Carnival Friday from 2 to 11 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the intamural football field. Howell will be the clown in the dunking booth from noon to 12:30 p.m. Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs, will take over from 12:30 to 1 p.m. and Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs will be up at 1 p.m. Other Student Affairs personnel will man the booth the rest of the day. A SPECIAL children's hour Saturday at 1 p.m. will feature races, games and an egg throwing contest. Live music. will set a festive air both days.with performances by Al Leonard and Greg Shivley, Friends and Neighbors, Tara, Paul Champion and Jim Ballew, Danny Cox and Sunny Bluegrass. All the musicians will play Friday and Sunny Bluegrass which will play Saturday only. A midway of rides provided by Exum Amusement Co. will give thrill-seekers a chance to test their stomachs. RECOMMENDED FOR after the rides will be snacks provided by Eastern Foods --hamburgers, hot dogs, complete chicken dinners for under $1, and soft drinks plus the usual accessories. Eastern will also sponsor a fresh fruit stand. A flea market Saturday will give USF crafts persons a chance to display, and perhaps sell, their crafts as well as offering the usual assortment of books, household odds and ends and antiques. Booths, including the dunking booth, will be set up Saturday only. They will be sponsored by various student organizations. THE GAMES in the booths are set up so that "every one wins and no one loses." Also scheduled for Saturday are softball games between SG and the administration at 2 p.m. and the Oracle staff and the University Police at 3 p.m. The winners will meet each other in a play-off game at 6 p.m. Booths will cost 25 cents each and rides 40 cents but advance ticket books are on sale at the UC desk until 5 p.m. Thursday with tickets for four rides just $1. USF NITES Proud Lion Pub TUES. MAYS Wed. MAY 9 Thurs. MAY10 FREE PITCHER OF BUDWEISER when you order our GIANT 18" CHEESE PIZZA at $2.95 3 days only Hot Deli Sandwiches Wine Shoppe Features -Game Room Next to A&P BUSCH PLAZA! THE ORACLE -May 9, 1973 DY a-:::::.=. I 0 f\ 7 Flack film today ... x ...... ,.; ... ;. Roberta Flack interprets a repertoire of blues, jazz, spiritual and soul music in a film to be shown today at noon during the Tampa Public Library's free Dieter's Special program. NE\V .. LOCATION llllll\l GRISSETT MUSIC Guitars, sheet music Instruction guitar accessories elec. Bass, 5 String Banjo Repair Amplifiers & P.A. Equipment 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 "Mosiac" and "Shooting Gallery" will also be shown. STUDENT RAil.PASS The way to see Europe without feeling like tourist. Student-Railpass is valid in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany. Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland. Eurailpass, Box 90, Bohemia, New York 11716 Please send me your free Student-Railpass folder order form. [l Or your free Eurailpass folder with railroad map. I Name Street City. Zip !92. So you plan to spend the Summer in Europe this year. Great. Two things are mandatory. A ticket to Europe. And a Student-Rail pass. The first gets you over there, the second gives you unlimited Second Class rail travel for two months for a modest $135 in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, and Switzerland! All you need to qualify is to be a full-time student up to 25 years of age, registered at a North American school, college or university. And the trains of Europe are a sensational way to travel. Over 100,000 miles of track links cities, towns and ports all over Europe. The trains are fast (some over 100 mph), frequent, modern, clean, convenient and very comfortable. They have to be. So you'll meet us on our trains. It really is the way to get to know Europeans in Europe. But there's one catch. You must buy your Student-Rail pass in North America before you go. They're not on sale in Europe because they are meant strictly for visitors to Europe-hence the incredibly low price. Of course if you're loaded you can buy a regular Eurailpass meant for visitors of all ages. It gives you First Class travel if that'swhat you want. Either way if you're going to zip off to Europe, see a Travel Agent before you go, and in the meantime, rip off the coupon. It can't hurt and it'll get you a better time in Europe than you ever thought possible.


8 -THE ORACLE May 9, 1973 Tony Jonaitis lives to help others BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Ed.tor USF s trainer, Tony Jonaitis, has assisted in the production of the last four Olympics But it s not the Olympics where the best-trained, best-built athletes in t h e world compete. It s the Special Olympics for mentally retarded : hildren in Tony Jonaitis eyes Johnny Unitas ... at Baltimore Colts' workout at USF last summer ATO and Phi Delta Theta take tourney Alpha Tau Omega (ATO > led all frate rnities in S aturday's intramural 18-hole champions hip pla y as it fired : l26 The Golrl League winners were followed by Pi Kapp a Alpha (Pike l at one stroke back. Sigma Nu at :i:i2. Kappa Sigma' s : l65 Sigma Phi Epsilon at : l79 and Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( SAE l well back a t 448 LOWEST FOl' H scores on the maximum six player team was tabulated. Only two squads compete d in tile Greer;i L eague. with Phi Delta Theta taking top honors at :144. rn strokes ahead of Tau Eps ilon Phi. Lowest individual score b e longed to Ton y Palanza of Phi Delta Theta a s he fired an ev e n par 72. FOLIH members of th e Gold Div ision had score s in !h<' 70s a s ATO' s Jody White l e d with 7ti. Pike's Steve Balavage w a s one stroke b ae:<: at 77. as D o n Smith of SAE and Gary Stauderma n of Sigma Nu tie d a t 7!>. This S aturday over 100 peopl e will c ompe te in r e sidt'nt hall and independent team pla y. YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. of budget ORY CLEANING for Sandone (Good only University Pfozo Plant) 21 CONVENIENT STOES Hillsborough County and throughout th e state. THE 42-YEAR-OLQ Jonaitis, who majored in physical r e habilitation at Springfi e ld College (Mass.) began his work with the h a tiJicapped in EJ57. For three years he organize d and directe d t h e fir s t a doptiv e program for muscula r r eeducat ion in Hillsboroug h County He worked at Drew P ark for the retarded, Bayside for the physically and mentally handicapped and V-M Ybor with the slow learners. "STARTING OFF, I got discouraged," explains Jonaitis, "but after three years you see the progress, especially with the blind children. ''Those three years were probably the happiest years of my life, but I got married and needed more money and I went into coaching." Jonaitis w0rked at Hillsborough High S c hool and the University of Tampa before coming to USF eight years ago. But his work with the retarded has not diminished. HE IS planning to revive a swimming program at his home, a program he discontinued a few years ago after IO years of service. And he is very optimistic about the work the Special Olympics is doing My philosophy here is to help hur.ianity and that's the sole purpose, Jonaitis says. "If you go out and talk to the kids they'll tell you they're enjoying themselves. Soccer club plays Sunday WFLA-TV

Geography Dept chairman named A Swahili-speaking Michigan State University graduate has been named chairman of the Geography Department. Dr. John W Stafford, who has served as acting chairman of the department since last .June. was selected to be permanent chairman. He said he doesn't have "any revolutionary plans," but plans to continue programs that "reach out to students." USF's Geography Department is the only one in the state which offers students both a BA or an MA through night courses. STAFFORD, who at 41 is probably the youngest chairman on campus, will operate with a reduced staff during his first full quarter as chairman. His summer staff has been reduced to one and a half lines plus the chairman while "other departments slightly larger have been allowed 11 lines and the chairman," he said. STAFFORD joined USF in 1969 and received his PhD from MSU in 1971. His teaching is oriented in African, population and cultural geography THE ORACLE -May 9, 1973 9 ORACLE----"' Bulletin Soard : WEDNESDAY Rap Cadre Rap Cadre will sponsor a relationship discussion featuring Dr Klukken and Dr. Lillibridge, May 9 al 8 p.m in Fontana Hall cafeteria Themis Themis will meet May 9 in LAN 115 at 2 p m Prospective can didates for office should attend, arrangements will be made to meet \\it r the nominating AIESEC A.I.E.S E.C. wil! ,neet May 9 in pr ?O'i at ., p m. ZPG Zero ropulation Growth < ZPGJ will meet May 9 at 2 p m in UC 200. They will be working on ways to help ZPG lobbyists get their legislative program passed Phi Lambda Pi Phi Lambda Pi, a married women's sorority, would like to get to know you. We will be serving coffee and cookies in the UC Wednesday from 12 to 2. Sports Car Club The USF .::>ports Car Club will meet May 9 in UC 201 at 2 p.m. AFA H"P AF A Rap will present Prof. Akintoya who will speak on life in Africa, May 9 in Argos Center 234 <1t '.'pm Photo Club The USF Photo Club will meet Mav r: :1 ) > m. in the UC. Areopagus Arer will meet May 9 at 2 p m. i1124i at 2 p.m. Election of officers ill take lace Pl'e Med Society Th17 Prf' Med So1iety will meet Mi:lv 9 in he Serie: Education room. l 11iversit:: Community Hospital, at 7 p.m. Dr Glenn Hooper will conduct a lab tour and answ, r any questions con cerning laboratory medicine and the practice of pathology. Lecture Prof. Shuii Taira from Kyoto University, Kyoto, Japan wiii presenc a lecture entitled "lnterrlis<'iolinary Approach 1'0 Fatigue Study," in Engineering Room 3, May 9, at 2 p.m The publi : is inviteri Cooperative Education Meeting for all students in terested in the Co-op Program is May 9. i:: AOC 101 at 2 p.m All student s invited to attend. THURSDAY LEA VO The Library Education Audio visual Organization will meet May 10, in FAO 196 at 4:30 p.m. All members and prospective members are urged to attend Astronomy Dept. The Astronomy Department will present Planetarium Ob servatory Open Night, May 10 at 7 : 30. For reservations the public is asked to call ext. 2580. Unitarian Fellowship May 10, 11 a m "A Demon stration of Rolfing," Unitarian Fellowship Davis Rd. 0 3 miles south of Fowler, just east of Ri ':er. Common Cause Jack Conway, national president of Common Cause, will speak at the Tampa Marine B ank Building, sixth floor May IO, at 8 p.m. FRIDAY Game-Freshwater Commission Hunting rules and regulations applying to wildlife management areas will 1-com ; idered at a meeting of the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, May 11. The 111eellll!!, YI.:.: ue i n .ue auditorium of the Commission Building, located a t 620 South Meridian St. in Tallnhassee, and is schedule.ct to begin at !J a.m Cooperative Ed. Worksheets due in Co-op Office by May 11 for students on a Qtr. 3 training assignment. If your worksheet is not received by this date, you will be responsible for registering yourself on your return to campus. SllNDr\Y Chapel Fellowship WSP The University Chapel Fellowship and the Dept. of Women's Studies will present a program entitled, "The Role of the Bible in Women's History," May 13 at 6 p m in the f"h;:ipel Fellowship Judith Oschshorn will be the featured speaker. MONDAY Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delt

10-THE ORACLE May 9, 1973 Job opportunltles may be on rlse BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Graduating soon? Looking for a job? Try the Southeast or the Southwest --a Connecticut labor researcher has determined these areas have the corner on the job market for the 1970s. The same study shows the Northeast and the Mid-Atlantic states with the lowest growth in jobs over the past eight years DON COLBY, USF director of Planning and Placement, said unemployment in the Southeast is only 3 5 per cent compared with the 5 or 6 per cent figure nationally. Colby said Florida offers many new opportun i ties for service type jobs because of a high growth rate. These jobs include hotel management, tourism and accounting auditors are needed to keep the books of new establishments. However, Colby said a recent survey of 1,000 employers shows general employment is up this year over last by 16 per cent and 27 per cent in engineering, but said it still did not reach the high levels of the late 1960 s. Fine Arts accounts stabilized Continuation of 1972-73 level funding, for seven Fine Arts accounts, was recommended Monday, pe1iding academic funding information by the Student Advisory Committee on Planning, Budget and Evaluation. Affected would be theatre productions, USF Lecture and Artists Series, dance produc tions, University events, music organizations and galleries. In holding the appropriations at this year's $175,600, the Com mittee said they want academic expenditures to play a bigger role in Fine Arts areas. Committee members also recommended the Student Handbook not be funded with activity and service fees. "Those who write the rules should pay for publishing them," Robert Sechen, chairman of the Student Finance Committee, said. In other action, the Committee voted to hold to 1972-73 level funding for the Veteran's Advisor and the student assistants budget of Student Affairs. The Committee discussed eliminating funds for both the South Florida Review and the Graduate, but took no formal action Mom's Day is Sunday Your Day is Everyday Lu Alan's Floral Boutique For Mom's Corsage, Bouquet, Blooming Plants Mention 'J:he Oracle and Save$$ 2634 "-. Hillsborough Plaza -876-0205 order early "COLLEGE GRADUATES and Jobs --Adjusting to a New Labor Market Situation, a Carnegie Commission on Higher Education report, published by McGraw Hill, reaffirms this position It states, "Despite reports in 1973 that the job prospects of college graduates were con"Supply and demand is the main factor for social and liberal arts-type employment and usually there are more graduates than jobs." --Don Colby siderably more favorable than in several preceding years most pred icti ons indicate that they are unlikely to return to anything resembling the situation that prevailed during the large part of the 1960S. While engineering has the greatest increase, non-technical skill jobs are up only four per cent. "SUPPLY AND demand js the main factor for social and liberal arts-type employment and usually there are more graduates than jobs," Colby said. "If there are 150 graduates and 75 or 100 jobs, someone is going to miss out," he added. The Carnegie report said students will be better off if they develop realistic expectations about jobs since "many college graduates must be reconciled to not getting the job of their first choice COLBY SAI. D most students who don't get their first choice turn to sales and sales-related areas. "Howe ver sales is thought to be a dirty word as people think of going door to door sel!ing en cyclopedias," he said. "But you are really selling to the Winn Dixies, the doctors and hospitals, and this does not necessarily require a specific background Colby said students sometimes take jobs which don't require college education, but later are considered for management over co-workers who do not have a degree. "FOR EXAMPLE," he said, "approximately two-thirds of Disney World s management comes from within its own ranks. A student who has worked there has had an opportunity to be seen a nd has a better op portunity to get a management job over the (new ) student who just applies for one," Colby continued However, Colby said the main determinant for a graduate s first job is the individual himself. HE SAID a student should research the prospective em ployer thoroughly so he will be able to conduct a better interview and know what is expected of him in the job. "Those who are employed are those who don't tie their hands geographically, do a good job of researching the company and llWHEREISITA T!I complete service facility including alignment at $8. 95 for most American cars and $11. 95 for most pickups : if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion afr10 'lbligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money cl-ieerfully refunded. We. mount on mag wheels and if we bre.ak we repbce we mount tractor tires and fill with water -(hydroflate). Boat trailer tires iri stock. We mount & stock truck tires. II it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14 '$18.59 + 2.39 G78x14 19.20 + 2.56 H78x14 20.00 + 2 .75 G78x15 -19 59 + 2.63 Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x15x13-560xl4 600x15-all sizes -$14.95 H78x15 20.65 + 2.81 +Federal tax of 1.71 to 1.91 per !'re. This is, 22.25 + 3. l 6 premium tire built In Italy fot the sports car L78x 15 onthulimt Concorde Radial built to Concorde -raised lette's wide wide wider put on .American cars for a safe ride B60x13 27.55 F60x15 -33.36 BR78x13 29. 15 GR78x15 35.11 F60xl4 -33.05 G60x15 -35.07 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 37.31 G60x14 -34.89 J60x15 -39.79 FR78x14 -32.18 LR78x15 -39.29 1 L60x14 -40.96 L60x15 -41.27 +Federal Ta11: 2.16 3.92 Wf MOUNT ON MAGS FltEf GR78x14 36.09+ Fedeol Tox 2 .01. 3.49 e ave -1'4an 15-inch ra dials for compact cars priced from 21.50 26.55 with Fedlltax 1.41-1.87(na"'rrow whdite prem11ium1 ) Mi fjW NO BAHKAMEAtCAAO TRADE-IN Z'T_g @d!M NATIONS LARGEST TIRE DEALER .. TEMl'I.! TERRACE. 7500 E FOWLER. 988-4144 Free Mounting Spin Re-lancing At1gnment 9 :30 to 6 :30 Mon thru Friday Wost Tampa 1705 Wost Chostnut 9 :30 to 2 :00 Sot. YBOR OTY -1501 2nd Ave. Counter Only free Mounting Spin Balancing \ 253-0786 248-5016 8 :30 to 5 :30 Mon. thru Fri. ,. 8:30 to 1:00 Sat. interviewing to get a job," he said. The minute you put a restraint, though, you may be in trouble," he added. HE SAID students who get jobs with national companies should prepare to relocate because "if you are promotionable material, you are going to have to relocate at least once or twice." The Carnegie report said some occupations will offer good op portunities including computer operations recreation workers health care personnel and managers, generally Other occupations, such as law a nd engi n eering, will continue to offer cyclical opportunities, reflectin g periodic surpluses and shortages, according to the report. A FEW occupations especially teaching in any field, look dim said the report. Minority inC'l11dir-z women blacks and American Indians, have an ... securing jobs, in som<" instances, Colby sa:d. "Some organizations are ac tively recruiti11g minority $67 -groups, however !ht> main requirement is still that tlwy want a qualified gradual<'. C'OLBY ,\DI>EI> few graduates turn to labor jobs. although there is a definite need for workers "A college graduate has a difficult time selling himself to an employer if they think he will be temporary, he explained. "however every year I do hear stories such as 'I couldn't get a job and now I'm out working c o mmon construction C olby s aid gr a duating student s should hav e b ee n interviewed last fall becau s e mos t s tud e nts i nterview during Qtrs. I and z "HOWE\ EP., if you did n o t inte, l uuesn't mean you won' t get a job -it just means y o u have to dig more he stated Colby said a non-education job with a national firm should pay between $675 and $700 per month The 1971-72 Salary Suney, published by the Career i-'lan11ing and Placement Center s howed the lowest monthly averai,e for a BA was $500 . Tomorrow: Marriage and the Family $90 month FURN IS HE D APTS. *WALK TO CLASS SWl.MMlNG PQ OLS, TENNIS, BLDG.S. T.V. .LOUNGES *PRIVACY Reservations now being accepted for next fall an

THE ORACLE-May 9, 1973 11 -------( 1.4 ASS I H It Alts)----0ERVICES CANOE RENTALS B'i Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 ----1LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grisse_tt Music, Ph. 968-1419. 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, 235-3261. 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: SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. TWIN BED, excellent condition. Complete with head board. Also refrigerator with freezer compartment. Best offer. Call 971-6885. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh Ave, 935..11263 COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-9 daily, Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. JEWELRY imported from Central Am. at low market test prices. Beautiful handcrafted necklaces, bracelets, rings of sterling silver and gold. Ph: 884-8087. AKC black Labrador retriever pups. Shots and wormed. $125. Call 971-2807 after 6:00 p.m. or contact Linda in UC craft shop. 10x50 2 BR MOBILE home 52300. 1968 BMW R69S, many extras $1000. 1965 BMW 18QO for parts $100, Storage building $50. Phone 971-7257 before 1 p,m. or after 6 p.m. BUYING a lid? Buy a puzzle ring knot or ZS 1965 VW BUG, new paint 51000. 932-4071 Barbara 974-2440. Can be seen after S:30. 1953 ALFA ROMEO 1900 coupe in process of restoring. Moving, must sell. Make any offer-best accepted. 932-4071, 974-2440. '71 SUPER Beet!e, candy apple red, new oversized radial tires. Excellent condition 51527 837-6050. 1970 BUICK GS 350 automatic. Excellent condition. Call 988-9497. '69 CAMARO 6 cyl., power steering, automatic, $650 or best offer. Must sell 977-5376 alter 2 p.m. CHEVY Impala 66, clean, good condition, 62,000 miles, 5495 cash. Go cart, new engine, good condition $65.00 cash. 876 -5777. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE roommate needed sum!!ler quarter. Stonehenge apts. $70 a month, 1;, electric, Call 971-3040 ask for Karen. NEEDED: 2 roommates to share completely furnished 3 bdrm. AC house, 1/2 mile from USF for summer only. 575 plus utilities. 971-5862. ( MISCELLANEOUS Take a break with US! At the all new Fun Center. Exciting Enterta1n1ng. Featuring all new amusements-air hockey-football-volley-( MUST sell by June 1-56X12, 3 bdrm. trailer. a 23000 BTU air conditioner that can be included. For further information call 971-7568 after 5 p.m. 12x60 mobile home; front & back bedrooms, WW carpeting, AC (with 4 year warranty); set-up beautifully in park; many extras! Exceptional buy. Best Offer. Ph. 986-1738. LEFT a silver ring engraved by small flowers on left sink in men's room ht fl. Eng. on Apr. 30. Small reward. 971-7939. Th;anlc VIMt FOUND small female dog in vicinity of 15th & 131st. Call and identify. 977-5184. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, 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 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. ... ;71 YAMAHA DT-1 250. Good cond., st-dirt, WHITE female collie-type dog; brown spots. No identification. Has had puppies recently. Call 971-4656. low mileage, helmet, many extras. Shop man. Good transportation for summer. Call 971-7509 after 5 p.m. $525. CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commercial.--Quallty with a personal touch. Ph. 233-3561. TYPING -NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM-ALL bands, from $5 up. I'll be at carnival May chain ring. 14K gold sterling 4 thru 17 (( types of work done. One mile from USF. 12 or phone Tracy 971-0249. (, ... PERSONAL -REWARD offered for missing solid white longhair cat. Last seen vicinity of Livingston Rd. and Skipper. Call Bill 971-1446. TR I UMPH Bonneville, completely rebuilt with custom and chrome parts, mildly chopped, very clean, must see, asking $950. 971-7826 by appointment only, Mike. PART TIME 52.50 per hr. for part-time landscaping-grounds ant. Afternoons, 2025 hrs. per wk. 3 miles from USF. Call Mrs. Wolf at FLAND CORP. (Meadowood Condominiums> 988-1171. "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week, Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd. 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p.m. COOllems. Computer Dating 1Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically matched by interests. Write to: Partner, P.O. Box 17812, Tampa, Fla. 33612 OR UMS: Predominantly Slingerland 4 piece with high hat with cymbals. Will accept ( ;;;;:::: : FOR RENT LA MANCHA DOS is expanding. Next yr, we will have apts. for over 1100 students. Our ) HOUSE: Tern. Terr. area-conv USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Lvg. rm, Ong. rm, Ex. Lg. Fam. rem 9220 53nd St. 988-2629 aft. 6:00 p.m. 530,000 Or equity. TV, RADIO, STEREO GARRAO SLB95 Changer pickering XV-15 cartridge 8 mo. old. Oust coveer incl. 5200 new, asking $125, Call Lewis 971-7354. RCA component stereo, 4 speed changer, 2 bass-reflex speakers, good sounds, 5 watts per channel amplifier--$15. Fred Stan or David 971-5586. c AUTOMOTIVE ) '69 TORINO GT, Air Cond., PS, Automatic, low mileage. 1206 Win dermere, 626 ask for Jay. ------------1963 CHEVY, 2 OR, HUT, 6 cyl., .w 55700. Make cffer or interesting Cati 971-4474. A BUS like you've always wanted to own. '65 VW hus. C: I ll l DELUXE I l C: ..... JULIE ANDREWS CHRISIU'HER PWMMER I \ Presented in 70MM Todd Stereophonic Sound I This ls Our T'ost-Graduate School The Class Is At -40, 000 .feet for mon call Navy Temple Terrace t)88l 010. FLY YHT.


12 -THE ORACLE May 9, 1973 Sleep at the school of your cfioice this summer .. '.-:' University of Michigan University of Ottawa California State University University of Albuquerque As you've probably learned. college can be a good place to sleep. With this in mind. beds have been reserved at selected schools and hotels all around this country. Canada. Pue110 Rico, Jamaica and Mexico. $5.25 reserves a bed for one night at more than 30 colleges. All you have to do to reserve one is drop by any Eastern Ticket Office. plunk $5 and a quarter on the counter and ask for a Bed-Check. Once you have it, you also have a bed for one night, from June to the end of August. at one of the selected colleges or hotels. If no bed is avail able in the dorn1itt)ry, you'll be put up someplace just as good at no extra cost. And at most of the schools. the $5.25 may alst) entitle you to tennis rnu11s. swimming pools. cafeterias and other facilities. If youre interested in more than just a one-nightcr. you can buy a hook of Bed-Checks and any you don't use can be turned in for a complete rL'fum!. (Ask to sec the North American Student Center Hostel Guidebook. aYailablc at Eastern TiL'k( t Ollilcs. for lllllJ"L' dctai Is.) So whatever your plans are this summer, a good night's sleep in a friendly place among friendly faces is always a nice way to end a long day. Or to begin one. Call Eastern Airlines or your travel agent for more details And inquire about Eastem's "Pa11 of the Ea11h Catalogue ... ,,.._...The Wings of Man.


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