The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00066 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.66 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

USF lake would be drainage depository Oracl plioto by Steve Irie; Wounded Knee nurse Ann Hirschmen relates events she saw there Wounded Knee truth not told: Hirschman

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2-mEORACLE May 10, 1973 Krogh resigns, Packard declines WASHING TON (UPI) -Former White House aide Egil "Bud" Krogh resignetf Wednesday as Transportation Un dersecretary, saying he acted "in excess of instructions and without the knowledge or permission of any superior" in the attempted burglary of .the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Krogh accepted full responsibility for the Sept. 3, 1971, break-in at Beverly Hills, Calif., which resulted from a White House investigation of the leak of the Pentagon Papers, authorized by former Domestic Adviser John D. Ehrlichman on orders from President Nixon. WASHINGTON David R. Packard, a California electronics millionaire who was the leading White House candidate to become Defense secretary, has refused the job for business reasons, it'was learned Wednesday. President Nixon offered Packard the job as successor to Elliot L. Richardson at a white Ho\lse meeting last Thursday. The White House subsequently announced he was the ''leaditig candidate" to ass1lme command at the Pentagon. Palestinians attack BEIRUT (UPI) Palestinian guerrilla forces Wednesday attacked Lebanese Army positions in southeast Lebanon with rocket and artillery fire despite the cease fire announced by President Suleiman Franjieh Tuesday night. Army com muniques reported 13 soldiers killed and 65 wounded since the stop-shooting order into effect. There was no report on guerrilla or civilian casualties in the countryside or in Beirut, where there were three grenade attacks on banks and more clashes with the army. 20 Watergate subpoenas WASHINGTON CUPl)---Senate in vestigations Wednesday released a list of 20 key figures in the Watergate case including two former Cabinet members and three ousted White House officials who have been subpoenaed to testify at public hearings beginning next week. The special Senate committee, created to investigate the bugging of Democratic National Headquarters and other alleged acts of political espionage in the 1972 presidential campaign, issued sum monses for the witnesses late Wednesday for its initial hearing starting a week now. Documents requested WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Justice Department asked a Federal Judge Wednesday to return classified documents to the White House which Presidential Counsel John W. Dean removed for safekeeping before he was fired April 30 for his part in the Watergate scandal. Acting at the request of Dean's suc cessor at the White House, Leonard Garment government prosecutors told chief U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica the Department would not object if he kept copies of the nine documents and made them available to the federal grand jury investigating the Watergate Scandal. South Vietnam stalemate PARIS (UPI) The Viet Cong Wed nesday submitted another plan to shore up the shaky Vietnam cease-fire but Saigon officials rejected it. The Viet Cong also accused South Vietnamese Pres. Nguyen Van Thieu of cop.ying "the style of Watergate Following the 10th session between the two sides, South Vietnam's Deputy Pl ime Minister, Nguyen Luu Vien, said, "We have not reached one iota or agreement. Eve of dismissal? LOS ANGELES (UPI) --Justice Department officials swore Wednesday none of the evidence in the Pentagon Papers trial came from the .burglary of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office On the eve of a hearing in which all charges may be dismissed against Ellsberg and Anthony J. Russo Jr., fol.Ir Justice Department officials said in af fidavits turned over to the judge that they knew nothing about the burglary until it was disclosed during investigation last month of the Watergate Affair. Registration by mail WASHINGTON enditure of other health and rehabilitative services funds until funds are providedto furnish at nf) cost, the hemophilfo concentrate necessary for home Q-ansfusiori. Tampans declared dead WASHING TON CUPD The Defense Department announced Wednesday two Tampa servicemen listed as missing in In dochina have now been declared dead as a result of hostile action. Schiff, who was editor of the paper, and the two associates were removed by Williams April 'J:l on grounds they were not properly operating the paper, the Atlantic Sun. The University has since taken over publication of the paper. The two Air Force officers, Maj. James A. Arraignments set TAMPA (UPI) -Tampa Accountant George Heariilg is scheduled for arraignment Friday morning oli a charge of violating federal electiori laws in connection With an unsigned, phony letter sent out during the 1972 Florida Presidential Primary, the U.S. At torney's Office said Wednesday. Branch, 4701 Paul Ave., and Capt. Eugene M. Jewell, 4010 Land Ave., were determined to be dead based on information from returned POW's, intelligence and other sources, the Pentagon said. There remain 1,329 men Tampa yesterday was 58 heavy. Air Pollution Index S<-ale 0-19 light 20-:J9 modt>ralt' listed as missing. weather Editors file .suit -59 60-7') 80-99 100-plu" Bl'Uh Los Aiigeles attorney Donald Segretti, MIAMI (UPI) -The former editor and two associate editors of the Florida Atlantic University student newspaper have filed a suit for damages in U.S. District Court here Continued partly sunny today with a 30 per cent chance of rain throughout the day. Sourl't': Hill,.boroufrh County i:nirunmt'ntal Protf'l'lion Nixon peace a _ction praised Village Prescription Center TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The House Wednesday passed a Republican-sponsored resolution commenditig President Nixon for ending the Vietnam War and inviting him to address the Florida Legislature whenever he can. The Senate has alteady passed the re8olution so it '10W goes to the White House. Censorship A resolution urging that Lt. GOv. Tom Adams be censured rather than impeached for : state employe5 for his private benefit was introduced in the House Wednesday. The period for in troductiog of new matters passed two weeks ,: agti; : l>ut rules Chairma n MWTay Dubbin, DMiami, said he'll:Bslfthat the rule t>e waived to alfow its con sideration. Black market babies The House Wednesday voted 106-10 for a bill aimed at L egislature efiminating "black market selling" of babies by requiring that all money exchanged in adoptions be reported to the courts. The bill also requires the siate division of Family Service$ to investigate each potential adoptive home prior to the placement of a child by either a private or state adoption agency. 'Cypress' money A bill earmarking $40 million for the state to begin buying development-threatened areas of the Big Cypress Swamp and giving the Governor and Cabinet the power to condemn parts private owners won't sell voluntarily cleared its first legislative hurdle Wednesday with ease. The House Enviromental TIM Orecle Ii tlle official student-edited n-sj,aper of 1lle UnlYitnlty of South Florid and Is published tour times weekly, Tuesday th1"111111h Friday, during lhe academic year period 5eptember tftrougll mid-June; twice during the ecaclemlc year period mid-June tftrou1h Au1ust, by the University .of South Florida, 4202 F-ler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 23620. Opinions expressed In The Oracle are tftose of tfte editors or of the writer and not tllOH of the University of South Florlde. Address correpolldence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla .. 33420 Secorid class posta .. paid at Tiimpa, Fla. The Oracle r ... r.,es the right to revulate tlle ty1M19raphleal tone of all advertisements end revise or turn eway copy It considers objectiOftable. Progrems, activities and lacilltlos of the University of Souttl Florida are avelleble to II on non-41scrlmlnatory basis, wlttlout r-.ard to race, color, rell9lon, sex, ... or national orl91n TIMI Unlvenlty Is an affirmative action Equal Op. portvlllty Blllployet". Protection subcommittee gave its unanimous blessing to the measure, which Gov. Reubin Askew considers a major part of his program Education shift The House Education Com mittee Wednesday unanimously approved a bill ..abolishing the Cabinet's role as state education board and giving the Education Commissioner full authority over schools and universities. We're not going 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. Village Prescription Center 10938 B 56th St. Between Main Street Temple Terrace Ice Cream Parlor And Budget Tapes 988-3896 .. ............ ........ I ANNUAL .. SALE. .. .. i I Tuesday thru Monday I Swimsuit Fabrics Reg. Sale p Solids $6.98 $5.50 I'.] ::;: Prints $7.98 $6.50 : .. :: Nylon Satin Tricots (antron) $2.98 $1.90 Elastics .30 .15 I: :-: 1/. '' 5 Elastics 74 .2 .13 I Many Nylon lace, ome I 9257 N. 56th St.I reduced up lo 50%!! 988-4809 I: i : Custom made lingerie Temple Terrace/ 15% & 2 0% off. Shopping Center \

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THE ORACLE-May 10, 1973 3 Promised committee st11/ in limbo BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A committee on security problems, promised five weeks ago by Albert Hartley, vi.ce president for Finance and Accounting, is still in the process of being formed, according to several administrative spokesmen. Members of an ad hoc come mittee on security, formed after numerous campus securityrela ted complaints, said Hartley announced formation of the committee at a public meeting early last month. FACULTY SENATE Chairman Jesse Binford said he "had the understanding that the com-. niittee was to be formed right awa:v and was in the works" at last month's meeting with Hartley, adding he did not see why the committee should be further postponed. Albert Hartley Oracle Editor Robert Fiallo, who formed the ad hoc com mittee on Hartley's request, said "Hartley said I could put together a representative committee but it would only meet once since the formal board would 'be formed within a week to ten days.' I distinctly recall him repeating that at the meeting on security when he was asked if we could meet again or make any recommendation to Pres. Mackey." "To the best of my recollection, }le (Hartley) indicated the committee was about to be for med and would be within about a week to ten days," said ad hoc member Don Baldwin, a Mass Communications instructor. HOWEVER, Hartley said he had not indicated when the committee would be formed and still could not speculate when Uie comf1'ittee would actually be established. He said a committee draft was .currently being reviewed by the Faculty Senate, SG, Career Service Senate and the Administrative and Professionaf Council. Binford said the Senate reviewed the draft and submitted suggestions to Vice Pres. for Dr. Jesse Binford Academic Affairs Dr Carl Riggs May 2. He said Riggs had only requested suggestions on committee policies arid not asked for memf)ership ., However, SG Pres. Bill Davis said he was reque5ted to submit names of possible student members and wa:s not asked to criticize the committee draft by Vice, Pres. for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell Davis said be : forwarded student nominees to Howell April 25. "THEY ARE: frying Jo phase our student inp\lt/'. Davis; who added administr ative officials had "left no. openings" for SG concerning ... committee structure or proced1,1re. Dan Walbolt, :;issistant vice president for Student Affairs, said he had Davis'.,nominations and was now interviewing students. Davis, however, said several student nominees said they had hearct "no froni Student Affairs. Three USF s .cientists awarded $170,000. EPA research contract Phyllis Marshall, chairman .of the Career Service senate, said her group reviewed the draft yesterday and are meeting with Hartleytoday 'to : disciiss it. She said they concerning the draft,'' but would not comment further until the scheduled meeting with : Hartley. DAVIS SAID he feit the first ad hoc committee had been proposed by the .atlminlstration "just to take the pressure off" concerning UP problems. "I hope they don't put it off until summer,'' ... "They have the knack of stalling things until students leave.'' BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Writer Three USF scientists have been awarded a $170,000 contract with the Environmental Protection Agency (EP Al, for research in culture methods of mari. ne animals. Dr. Joseph L Simon, principal investigator, and Drs. Frank Friedl and John Lawrence will use the 22-month contract, the first on this campus with the EPA; ; to the most desirable conditions under which to raise polychaets (marine worms). "WHAT THEY (EPA) want at the end of the project is a how to do it manua:l, so they can take the informatiOn and build laboratories. That is their goal, to have the techniques worked out,'' Simon said. Techniques include monitoring worms under strict controls for salinity, temperature, oxygen content, and toxicity. To control these elements and to examine the effects of their interaction on the animals, the bi'ology professors will use a Controlled Circulating Culture System designed by Friedl, a biochemist. The 500-gallon unit uses artificial rather than natural seawater, to avoid traces of metals, pesticides and other pollutants not natural to the animals' environment, Simon said. AFTER observing ten species Suhurhanette Beauty Salon Distinctive Hair Styling and personalized Style Cuts For Men & Women' 2211 E. Fletcher 971-7432 "What they (the EPA) want at the end of the project is a 'how to do it' manual, so they can take the information and build laboratories. That is their goal, to have the techniques worked out." --Dr. Joseph L. Simon of polychaets, seven from the Tampa Bay and three from New England, under controlled con ditions, the experimenters will be able to compare growth, regeneration and oxygen con sumption between those grown in natural seawater and those from polluted waters .. The comparison will require observing worms for several generations, and may encompass more than 4,000 separate experiments. One species, Ophryotrocha, takes only 21 days to mature from egg to adult. Other species present more of a problem: one larger variety has a life span almost as long as the contract. "I doubt we'll even get through one generation of those," Simon said. "The EPA exi>ects us to accomplish in 22 months what should take three years." SIMON, WHO has been studying polycheats for 15 years; contrasted his project to one currently underway at Univer sity of West Florida, where scientists are trying to culture methods for bait for sports fishermen. "Only those (animals) of commercial interest have been WANTS YOU!!!!!!!!!!! Summertime positions will be available commencing June 1. Here arc a few of the areas which might interest you: Waitresses Busboys Custodians-Housekeeping Night Utility If you are interested, please apply in person at the personnel office, CAROLANDO MOTOR INN, at the intersection of 1-4 and State Road 192, 15 mikes southwest of Orlando, or submit your resume' to: Director of Personnel CAROLANDO MOTOR INN P.O. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An J:q u; ti Opportu n i t.y Fm p loyL'r. worked on,'' he said. But while the USF project does not have commercial orientation, it may have potential application in the area if desirable ways to culture the worms are found. "One of the biggest problesms in mariculture operations is to provide food for the species. This may be useful, "Simon noted. USF contributed half of the cost of the equipment ($22,000) and keep it after the contract expires in January, ,1975. / gourmet w1nesnoppe Binford said members should be appointed t() the,: conuriittee "before the end of this quarter,'' and said it would ''be a mistake to postl>one it." I IWHEREISITA 11 I USF NITES Proud Lion TUES. MAYS Wed. MAY9 1 ... ., :.. : : MAY 10 '. : FREE PITCHER OF BUDWEISER when you order our CHEESE PIZZA at 3 days only Hot Deli Sandwiches Wine Shoppe Features Game Room Next to A&P BUSCH PLAZA!

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4-THE ORACLE Cop manual needs more work, input I Editorials May 10, 1973 Pres. Mackey's dissent when the Council of Presidents voted to approve the controversial state security manual Monday is a case of too little too late. We feel that his dissent was prompted not by student and faculty objections to the manual, but to appease angry voices on campus. He didn't have any objections to the manual, he just wanted to create an impression of concern for the benefit of people at USF THE ENTIRE manual fiasco per sonifies the administrations "we don't give a damn about students and faculty" attitude. The manual was co-authored by University Police Chief Jack Preble and was sent to university presidents in January. Strangely, every other state university had students and faculty review it for a couple of months Our people were allowed only eight days to look it over The manual in its current form is totally unacceptable and should be completely redone. Faculty members on the committee to study the manual found over 20 objectionable parts. It should be remembered that the police are here to serve faculty, staff and students, and in such a situation such groups should have input to the manual. This is not a police state, and we hope it doesn't become one, but railroading such manuals through is a sure sign we're headed that way THE BEST THING about the manual that we can see is that it does not give police the right to shoot to apprehand fleeing felons. The manual grants them the right to shoot to protect lives. It seems to us that any competent police officer would not fire at a fleeing felon on a crowded campus. But the fact that our officers have asked for this "right" on campus raises doubts if they understand the dangers. Police should only fire a weapon on campus to protect lives, and even then discretion should play a major role This one redeeming point of the manual is not enough to warrant it's ac ceptance A NEW MANUAL is needed, and students and faculty from all univer sities should work with police authorities to write it. Perhaps we should look to outsiders to write the manual, since the chiefs involved might well be too close to the trees to see the forest. If the current security heads do the new manual, any changes they make will be an admission that the current system is a mistake, and most people don't like admitting mistakes We feel that criminology professionals from off campus and a student, faculty board should be used in creating the manual. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be con sidered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. This pubiic document was promulgated at an cost of $J.17,208.12 or !k !'"'" C{!py t u diss<>minatP nPws to the students :md faculty of the llniv1>rsity of South Florida. ldest pas1 ifT' "' will OP p nlorpfl in <\ one hour CBS special, a:')propriately called, "You Should've Seen The One That Got Away," Sunday May 13 at l :30 p m on WTVT. Be certain you don't let "You Should've Seen The One That Got Away" get away. Your readers will thank you for being reminded to watch this hour of piscatorial pleasure. Larry Olenick d ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BOB F.\NT t a y s Editor Managing Editor Advertising Managei f :1 0 R A ( L f II I mss DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising
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THE ORACLE -May 10, 1973 5 Readers on mags,' Model U.N. ,pavilion Editor: Within recent weeks I have been visiting the UC Bookstore magazine ra<'k in order to obtain a copy of Scientific American. However, not until yesterday was a single copy to be found, and it was the April issue. I did note, though, that there was always an abundant supply of slut magazines, including Screen Stories, Bronze Thrills, Modern Romances, Modern Screen, Circus, Photoplay, Motion Pictures, Screen and TV, True, True Police, True Story, True Detective, True Love, and True Confessions. One would hardly believe he was in a college bookstore! I do realize that not everyone is a science major and wants Scientific American. And, not everyone is en tertained by the same reading material. What I can't understand is why this garbage is sold on our campus. Do we really have a large enough ( lttttrs) population of mindless morons to justify feeding them? SINCE THE majority of these magazines cater primarily to women, I would think that USF women would be both insulted and embarassed by their presence. I am disgusted that I can't buy my magazine while some idiot with an ego problem can enjoy his copy of True Police. This is not to mention the fact that most of this trash can be easily purchased elsewhere while mine can not. Assuming that this large subculture of no-minds exists, the Oracle will be flooded with letters defending their magazines. I can see them now: countless thousands of freshmen or sophomore girls all majoring in fine arts, sociology or education taking pen in hand. But let them beware: they only reveal their sub-intelligence in doing so! Danny B. Caton 4 AST PHY Courtlandt Bohn 4 AST Rebecca Watson 3 AST MTH Larry Twigg 4 AST -MTH PHY Thank you Editor: On behalf of the nine of us who par ticipated in the National Model United Nations, we would like to express our thanks to those individuals and groups who made our participation possible. We would like fo express our sincere The Ballad of The Watergate At Watergate in Washington The bug:. are sowdhiug queerThey perch upon a shoulder, Or listen at an ear. The Democrats are snarling, Well, it's worse than Teapot Dome --Says Mrs Colson to reportPrs, Mr. Colson's not at home-Snorts saturnine John Mitchell, It's such a silly caper, The President is shocked To see it in the paper. While.i;niling Ronny Ziegler's Fielding questions like a proLet me make this perfectly clear, Mr. Nixon didn't know. But in case there's something fishy He'.s appointed young Jolm Pean, He's the White House special counsel, And he looks like Mr. Clean. Oh, he's the one who washes money And leaves it spic and span? No, in that you are misspoken, You must mean Mr. Stans. But who put the lid on Liddy And his valiant Cuban band-And who's to spi!l the beans, with Hunt And Liddy in the can? (Commentary) John Mitchell's quit the government To keep his sweetheart dear-His Martha's somewhat sensitive To needles in the rear. So the President's re-elected In an easy kind of lope, And only dissident Democrats Fail to see the joke. Only a million citizens Now make Common CauseAnd foxy old Sam Ervin Seems worried about the laws. But Presidential privilege Is such a sacred trust, Those Quixotes down in Congress Can keep on gathering rust. Kleinclh>nst's sure that Ehrlichman Could not be called to speak If lhe burned babies, Or shot heroin once a week. Till crusty John Sirica Turns the noose another notchMcCord begins to babble And grabs Magruder by the crotch. Then youngish Jeb Magruder Sing<= -i i!ifferent tune, Wherein Mitchell's neither circumspect Nor Martha such a loon. While over at the White House They begin to feel the goose, John Dean is making speeches And the center's coming loose. Ehrlichman and Haldeman, The President's trusted friends, Are surfacing so fast The staff has got the bends. Agnew and Connally, both Are on the stump, The President's playing Checkers But the press has got the jump. Then Ellsberg's psychiatrist Is waving at SegrettiU's the "Secret Fund" parade And it's falling .like confetti. Willie Reader Associate Professor of English gratitude to Drs. Hechiche, Orr, Partney and Rosner who took time from their heavy schedules to aid our development as delegates in the areas of international politics, history and parliamentary procedure. ALSO, WE would like to thank the World Affairs Council, the Institute for Human Values, Inc; Dr. Richard Rogers, pres., the Alumni Association, the Office o( Student Af fairs and Dr. Howell, B'nai B'rith of St. Petersburg, the Temple Terrace Women's Club, Florida Athletic and Health Club; Mr. Cotterill, specifically, and Mr. Holden who financiaily assisted our trip to New York City. Thanks, also, to Russell Cooper of the USF Foundation and Bay Area TV and radio stations forassistingour e(Iorts to raise the needed funds tp we hope that our pri9.r Jicttyities will inaugurate interest in the UN among USF students and as a whole. Dennis Vaniter Head Delegate <2POL) Darryl Casanueva Co-head Delegate <5 ULI> Save the land Editor: This Jetter is in regard to the Riverfront Park and the proposed pavilion. Now, I would think that, with all the land development going on around us nowadays, people would see that we need some type of guidelines for maybe preserving a little of land on the side. Do we really need a pavilion? THIS WOULD only be a follow-up of the conditions already inherent at the park. Six or seven years from now,: when the community is 90 per cent apartments,. students will need an outlet such as the park area. H we preserve the area, it will more beautiful with age. So l say to the people in favor of turning. the USF Riverfront Park into a concrete playground, "you're living in the past;' I urge all students to see Florida before there's nothing left but concrete and asphalt. TomKunneke 2 1.oo Sure the FH1 and Patrick Gray Will leave nCl :;..1L1..:kecl th,.eadThey're always on the job When there's nidence to shred. The most remarkable film I have seen this year. HAIR STYLING ANO REGULAR CUTS NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY TERRACE VILLAGE SHOPPING COMPLEX PHONE 988"2!13 10930 N. !!6TH STREICT TEMPLE TERRACE, FLA. .:l TTE .. VTlll .. \' Tired of Poor Service? "I,:\ T .. \ II Factory Trained Mechanics lt1tts1111 Tri11111ph ,,,,,, 1 ... GARY MERRILL IMPORTS 5804 NORTH DAU MABRY PHONE ,84 ... 64 Tampa's Orrly Authorized FiatSaab Dealer -Arthur Schlesinger Jr. Cinema 5 presents and The Pity Wednesday May 9 7:30 p.m. only Thursday May 10 Lan 103 $1.00 Film Art Series Florida Center for the Arts

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6 -THE ORACLE DOONESBURY HR. P&l&RSON, J: !(NOW RVN!ONS RR 1 11 77
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Credits for below sea level work BY ANDREA Oracle Feature Editor Several USF graduate students will earn 12 credits this summer by studying on the bottom of the ocean. They will be among the 16 students participating in the Scientist in the Sea program coordinated by Dr. J. Anthony Llewellyn, an engineering professor here and former NASA scientist-astronaut. "NO ONE university really had enough students to justify this sort of thing," Llewellyn said so most of the Florida state universities got together three years ago and, with the cooperation of the Navy, devised this program to provide "some advanced instruction in scientific diving The program will begin in Panama City with four or five weeks of a lecture-lab, he said Students will hear lectures by visiting faculty on such subjects as un derwater communications, animal behavior, submersibles, underwater acoustics and ice-diving. Class sessions will. included diving and lectures They will have access to Sea Lab I, Llewellyn said, which is moored just off Panama City THE ORACLE -May 10, 1973 AFTER THE lecture-lab, students will begin four or five days of round-the-clock diving off the Navy's stage constructions Then, they'll set sail for the Bahams and spend four weeks at sea, Llewellyn said When they get there, they will live in groups of four in Hydo lab, an underwater habitat on the ocean floor. "We didn't have a saturation, living-on the-bottom experience last year," he said. LLEWELLYN, AS well as coordinating the program, will be with the students continually as the one full-time faculty member Students have applied from Israel, Australia, Britain and other countries as well as the Florida state universities, but all 16 have not yet been chosen. The group will include at least two women, Llewellyn said. APPLICANTS MUST have a "legitimate professional reason" for joining the program to be accepted, he said. Students who participate are "preparing themselves to do this as part of their professional career," he said. Problems arose with this years Scientist in the Sea program when federal money with which it nas been funded was cut in half "IT'S A VERY expensive form of in struction," Llewellyn said, and this year the state universities will have to pick up part of the tab. Llewellyn came to USF last September when the engineering science department moved from Florida State University to USF as the result of an earlier Board of Regents decision The Wales born professor-turnedAmerican-citizen had been with FSU since 1960 .. except for two years with NASA spent in training to become an astronaut. HE RETURNED to FSU, however, when federal budget cuts made it apparent the Skylab program he was training for would be delayed He was involved with the Scientist in the Sea program last summer though not full time, and he said he learned a lot. "Because they are graduate students Frey, who has received national publicity for work on legislation on drug laws and mobile home construction is considered an unannounced gubernatorial candidate by party members banquet featuring speaker "Tommy" Thomas, State chairman of Republican Party of Florida, according to Smith. The main thrust of the con vention will be FCRF business such as election of state officers, committee reports, on club management and panel discussions. Denise Fernandez, USF not restricted to a family Jim Sebesta, HillsbOrough County supervisor of Elections, will address delegates at Saturday morning's breakfast and "Women in Politics" will be saluted at noon with luncheon speakers, including Florida Rep. Betty Easley and Congressman William L. Dickinson of Alabama. chapter president, will campaign for FCRF secretary during the three-day meeting. While much of the convention will be closed to the public, tickets for Saturday's luncheon and dinner are still available from Diane Dougherty (920-2211 after 6 p.m.) in Hillsborough or Ginger Doering (867-7017) in Pinellas BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Fourth in a series Marriage and a family as a single aim of female college graduates is nearly out of the question, according to Luella Alexander, USF sociology lec turer who teaches Marriage. "I never hear anyone say they are just going to get married and stay home," she said. ALEXANDER said some women were still coming to college to find a husband but "there's a lot more career oriented girls in the universities, today. "If they came here to get a husband, they usually don't stay for the four years. Once they have gotten one, they usually don't feel committed to stay," she said. "If a girl makes it the four years, she usually has some career plans or else her parents have pushed her Most graduating women, even if they are getting married plan to work because of economic reasons, intrinsic reasons and a general feeling that being a t.ousewife is not rewarding, Alexander said. HOWEVER, SHE said because the world is changing so fast it is too soon to tell if the women would continue to work throughout their lives or even tually quit and stay home with a familv She said college women are waiting longer to get married although many are living with their intended spouse. "Many just wait till they get out of college to get married, but are often living together now with their parents supporting them," she said ALEXANDER said the new awareness of women's roles in society has created "a role conflict for women." "They are caught between attitudinal patterns," she said ''On one side is the peer group pressure and on the other side are the ideas of their parents." Lynn VanAllen, 4SOC, said "Society says when girls get to be about 23 or 24 and you aren't married, you are an old maid or a spinster." SHE SAID RIGHT now to get married was "the last thing I want to do" and said her goal was to buy a van and travel around the country. A married senior and mother o f a three-year-old boy agreed with Alexander She said she plans to work when she finishes school. "But this creates conflicting demands, as I want to work but I want children and to be with them," she said. A JUNE GRADUATE who plans to be married in August reaffirmed Alexander's statement. She said she plans to teach about three years and then stay home to raise a family. "But the girls in mY marriage class try to make it sound awful that I want to stay home," she said Another senior woman felt the same She said she plans to get married in June, finish college in December, work about three years and then stay home and raise a family "I THINK it is rewarding to be a housewife and a mother but not a career woman and a mother at the same time," she explained. Alexander said men are split on the issue of the working wife and mother. Some want their wife to be like their mother and some are delighted that their wife is working However, she said some of those who are delighted have little committment to the marriage and fee l if they are divorced, the ex-wife won' t be a "financial drag." ONE MALE, a Business A d ministration senior and singl e said he wouldn't mind his wife working if it was wha t s he wanted to do. "I don't want her doing it to help support us though, I just wasn't brought up that way," he added. However another single male disagreed. He said if he got married he wanted his wife to work to help support them. ALEXANDER said she did not know of any men who were planning to get married and stay home and let their wives support them. You and the FORMER POW'S will be honored Saturday night at a TomorrQw; Military. With a FREE Soft Ice Cream Sundae CARVEL Get 2 Free /) ___ ,_A II Flying Saucers (,Qiu-et, with coupon se FLAVOR; When you use this ad and buy one at regular price offer expires May 20, 1973 ICE CREAM SUPERMARKET 4924 Busch Blvd. Ph. 988-1235 New Hrs. Mon.-Thurs. 11 AM 10PM Fri. & Sat. 11 am -11 pm Sun. 12 Sun. noon-11pm

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8-THE ORACLE May H, 1973 A rabbit and Donald Duck Dancers express beauty,humor,joy BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Beautiful. Humorous. Joyous. These are appropiate words in describing the dance routines of James Cunningham and the Acme Dance Company, who performed outside the Business Administration building Wed nesday afternoon along with a group of USF dance students. CUNNINGHAM AND his National Endowment of the Arts. Cunningham himself is a recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship. The Company moves fluidly when presenting parodies of romantic ballet. They move comically while dancing with animal's heads and shooting C!.lD pistols while dancing to Elvis Presley. And they express their joy and exuberance about life with smiles and outstretched hands while performing so touchingly Carole King's "You've Got a Friend." were only a few characters dancing on the lawn. troupe set the mood with movements that tell their audience that anyone can dance, anyone can let down their barriers and enjoy themselves. of the did, especially during the last portion of the performance when a Beatles song blared over the speakers and the dancers grabbed onlookers to dance along. 1THEY TURN an otherwise dreary day into a festive. bebopping atmosphere. While much of the dancing Lit flour adaptation excellent =ms simple, Cunningham and a Company, who are com ting a two-week residency at USF, are very skilled dancers. Their concerts have been chosen by the Coordinated Residency Touring Program of the The troupe will perform Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the gym. Tickets are on sale for $1 for stuc.ents in the Theatre Box Office. BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer It's golng to be hard to top yesterday's Literature Hour performance of "The Spinoza of Market Street,'' but the Speech Department students are going to try next Wednesday when they present it again in a different form. Yesterday's performance was a Chamber Theatre presentation of the short story by Isaac Singer. Contest tests cre: ativity A chance to express creativity and win money is offered in the PhotOgraphy Club's photo contest now in progress. Deadl.ine for submitting black and white prints. in three categories-nature, abs(ract and photo-journalism -' is May 18.' Participants may submit up to four photographs in each category. They should be turned into UC 159. ENTRY FEES of 25 cents per picture will be pooled to form the first and second prizes. Winners win be announced May 21 and wiil be on exhibit through May 25 in the UC. Tbe judges will represent the .Mass Communications and Art departments And, there will be judge -.Connected with the -University. Although the contest is spon sored by the Photo Club, the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC) paid for its advertising, and the first posters advertising the contest implied sole SEAC sponsorship. SEAC DOES sponsor a photography contest each year such as the one they conducted last fall. It was not connected with the Photo Club. "We're helping them (the Photo Club) out with publicity and ,program coordination, providing posters for them,. newspaper ads and a central location for the contest." Rick Alter, assistant SEAC program director, said. "We're giving them help. They're just a little club." Recent posters have been altered to give partial credit for sponsorship tp the Photo Club (rtuitw) NEXT WEEK, the same story will be presented by the same actors as a Reader's Theatre to test audience reactions to the different modes of presentation. The Chamber Theatre uses orops, costumes and action to help the audience see the story. Reader's:Theatre relies mainly on the voices and expressions of the acfqrs. The Chamber Theatre was so charmingly played with the setting, costumes and action so apt, that it is difficult to imagine the same piece without them. A greater responsibility will be placed on the actors next week to make the story come alive as it did yesterday. THE STORY of the aging Jewish scholar, Dr. Nahum Fischelson
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Johnny Winter, "a hundred-andthirty point cross-eyed albino with long fleecy hair, playing some of the gutsiest, fluid blues guitar you ever heard," according to Rolling Stone, will perform in concert Sunday at 7. 30 p,m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. Foghat, a group which played in Tampa with Frank Zappa in March and which has been rising steadily on the record charts, will also perform. Limited advance tickets are on sale for $5.50; all other tickets will cost $6 and are on sale at Rasputin's, Liberation Music and the Curtis Hixon Box Office and at St. Petersburg's Modern Music and Frank's fo Seminole. THE -May 10, 1971 Columbia: Tracy Nelson falls in Joplin image BY MICHAEL WILLARD NASHVILLE, Tenn IZ'Z-A Giant Cold Sandwiches Sandwiches (!) weekdavs 8:30-11 Corner of Skipper Rd. and NE Nebraska "Electrifying, harrowing, riveting, and seething .. New York Times rti..&.: .... IL, ..i.. f" .. .a :1i1unning. ... Cue Magazine FRIDAY MAY ff SATURDAY MAY 12 7,9 g 11 pm SUNDAY MAY 13 7 g 9 pm ENA ft.00 Suggened for mmre audiellC81

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10-THE ORACLE May 10, 1973 'The Image Maker' Tessa Rasch caught USF film students adding the final touches to an original short feature, "The Image Maker," directed by Ed McGraw. the Film Final Awards Ceremonies, May 25-27, was made under the supervision of Mass Communications Assistant Prof. Dr .David Horsman. The film, which will be presented at film fare AUSTIN -Class of 44 1: 25, 3:35, 5:40, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS,... 1. Last House 'On the Left --7: 10, 9. .. 2. Fathoms-6:30, 8:05, 9:35. FLORIDA -Double Feature The Getaway 7,9. TWIN BAYS 4 1. Soylent Green --weekdays 6: 15, 8 and oil weekends -1, 2:45, 4:30, 6: 15, 8, 9:55. 2. Brother Sun Sister Moon weekdays -6, 8: 15 and on weekends -1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:50. 3 Sleuth weekdays -6, 8:30, and on weekends -1 : 15, 3: 45, 6:15, 9:45. 4. The Getaway --weekdays -6, 8:15 and on weekends --12:45, 3, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45. ON CAMPUS FILM AUT SERIES --The Sorrow and the Pity -today --7 : 30 in LAN 103. UC FEAT\.!RE --Ryan's Daughter Friday and Saturday 7:30 10 and Sunday -7:30 in LAN 103. FILM ART SERIES -Sweet Sweetback's Baadasssi:; Song Friday and Saturday --7,9,11 and Sunday 7, 90 in ENA. Film crew staoots new 1western' A new "Western" is being fdmed on location at Six-Gun Territory at Silver Springs by USF Students "Defeated" portrays the violent and brief story of what when a "wild" wildeIJ.less man brings both of his Indian Squaw wives to town. "Defeated" will be filmed on four days from 6:30 to 10:30 a.m and 6 p.m. to midnight, by Thomas Riechkoff, director; Larry Van Fossen, director of photography; and Louis Gon zalez, camera operator. With a cast of five actors, the film is being produced as a project for credit in the Mass Communications film sequence with film lecturer George Daugherty as advisor sENIORs--lMP. O .RTANT Any Senior who is graduating in August and wishes to. participate in Commencement Exercises on June 10, must go to the Academic Affairs Office, ADM 226by May 11 to sign the list. Reminder-The Torchlight Ceremony is June 1 all Seniors are encouraged to participate. Be at the Empty Keg at7-45 p:m. --wear caps and gown. For more information, Please contact Senior Class Officers CTR 226 or CTR Box 445. $67 $90 month *FURNISHED APTS. *WALK TO CLASS *SWl.MMING POOLS, TENNIS, REC. BLDGS. T.V. LOUNGES Rt':wrnllion:' now hein:
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THE ORACLE -May 10, 1973 11 Security group still working BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Although the proposed state security manual was approved by the Council of Presidents Monday, the ad-hoc USF com mittee reviewing it has "no in tention of disbanding," according to Committee Chairman Dr. Charles Arnade. "The Council of Presidents is an informal and not a statutory body," Arnade said, adding the committee plans to submit proposed revisions directly to the STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be In terviewing an campus. Check with SCEC, AOC 105, (or call 2200 for tape recorded schedule! far Interview lacatlans, to schedule appointments or for further in formation. May 10 First Federal of Tampa, BA,MA any Bus major. May 15 p Photo Corp. of America, June grads, Alum & seniors BA.MA all majors for Photography & sales Rep. FML Financial, June & Aug gradsBA,MA any major tor sales. May 16 Olson & Assoc. Realtors, BA.MA all majors; also soph. & jrs. state Board of Regents Plant Work Carrier Public Relations Ice Cream Driver Secretaries Sales (on road) Receptionist Draftman Busboys Ground Keeper Visual Aids Helper Kitchen Helper On Campus CWSP Information Booth Helpers 2 Helper (Off-campus) Student Night Patrol -5 Advertising (Off campus> General Office (Off campus) Operator (Quick copy Machine) Motel Help Lineman (Aviation) Accountant House Cleaning (General) Nursery Helper Filing 2 Clerical General Office 4 Typist -5 Stock Work Printer Landscaping File Clerk Equipment Operators 2 Special CWSP Switchboard operator Lot Manager Warehouse Work Deliverymen Custodian Assembly Production Service Attendant Legal Secretary Waiiresses Clerical & Bookkeeping Typist Ushers 2 Clerical 2 Chef Sod Stacker Advertising & Printing Night Selector Spray Equipment Operator Spraymen OPS Circulation (Library) General Office Facilities Supervisor Input-Output Clerk Design Work Patrol Domestic I nspectar Drainage----Continued from Pa gt James Williams of the Trustee's Office in Tallahassee said, ... the matter is being referred back to the county for more consideration. Hopefully they in a public lake," he said. Senate---------------Continued from Pa gt higher education system," Riggs said, explaining the formulas come from the Chancellor and the University doesn't have the freedom they'd like. Riggs sa1a he had no desire to hold back any formula or document on budgeting, but added no one is sure how the allocations were made in the past. "We are in the process of developing a better allocation system, which hopefully will be ready by the end of this month," he said. A COMPLETE report will be presented .May 30 by the Senate's Academic Personnel Committee on the allocations Riggs will again be present to answer questions. Riggs agreed the present system was "a mess," adding, ''We don't get anything until May 1, then we are told these deter minations are tenative and ad monished that some of it might be taken back." He also said they would con sider some of the historical allocation of non-teaching lines with an eye toward redistributing them. review because. he said he "did not feel the Chancellor (Robert Mautz) wanted it handled this way.'' The Council approved the manual without the USF com mittee's final revisions despite Mackey's objections because Mautz said it had "been in the works long enough." FORMER STUDENT member Bill Davis, who resigned with three other students last week citing administrative supression of information, said he felt the Council's decisfon indicated the other university presidents agreed with USF students who said Mackey had "plenty of time to get substantial community input earlier. "Mackey decided to sit on it Cthe manual), and then set up a committee to rubber-stamp it," Davis said. "I don't know about the legality of the manual," said Dr. Alvin Lowe, committee member, who said the manual treats many police policies "like laws.'' "Policies are not laws," he said. LOWE' SAID the committee should continue meeting and address local University Police procedures as well as review the state document. Phyllis Marshall, committee member, said she, student member Paula Cunningham and University Police Chief Jack Prehle were meeting to compile a list of committee member criticisms which will be dis cussed May 21 at 2 p.m. Proposal would withold yearbook funds next year BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer .The Student Advisory Com mittee for Planning, and Evaluation yesterday tentatively recommended USF's The Graduate be given no Activity and Service Fee CASF) moneys next year. Student members agreed the Graduate should be 100 per cent self-supporting. The Graduate's 1972 73 allocation from the ASF was $4,5000, according to figures provided by SG Secretary of Finance Robert Sechen. SECHEN SAID the tentative recommendation will probably "stick" when the committee makes its final recommendations because budget requests now exceed ASF funds expected for 1973-74. Engineers plan trip, elections The Engineering College Association is sponsoring a free trip to three waste water treat ment plants, May 17. Students can sign up for the trip in the Structures, Materials and Fluids office on the first floor of Engineering on a first come, first serve basis. Elections for next year's Engineering College. Association officers are May 23, according to President Bill Wellborn. Students interested in running for an office must sign up in the Dean's office before noon, May 18. More information, including candidacy requirements, are available in the office. Wellborn said a "Meet the Candidate" program is scheduled May 21, In ENG 3 at 2 p.m. May 23, voters must be majors in the College of Engineering and present a student ID. "There is too much of a subsidy for the book," he said, explaining this year $4.50 of the $9.17 cost of each of the 1,000 books Drinted were derived from the ASF. SeChen is not a voting member of the commtttee. DR. CHUCK Hewitt, budgetary officer, stressed this and other recommendations made yesterday were tentative. He said budget requests for the ASF will be reviewed by the committee again as a whole before final recommendations to are made to Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs. In other recommendati<>ns, the committee voted to deny a Women's fund of $2,500 contingency funds for regional. arid international competition:. The committee recommended a Recreational Sports request for $1,350 for travel be cut to SlOO. A $2,000 request for meals w.l].en women's athletic teams travel was also tentatively cut out. The recommended funding for elective Education be maintained at its current level of $7,250 instead :of the requestl'!d $8,0iH>. RYAN'S DAUGHTER Friday May 11, 7:30, 10 PM Saturday, May 12, 7:30, 10 PM Sunday May 13, 7:30, 10 PM IAN 103 FEDERICO GARciA LORCA1S BLOOD WEDDING SOLD OUT Thank You UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORlnJ\ ...... ,, DEPT. OF THEATRE I I

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12-THE ORACLE USF loses in fight for playoff position BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor After USF's victory over Eckerd College last month, Coach Beefy Wright said if the NCAA C ollege Division play offs were moved to Lakeland and barring any disaster, the Brahmans would make it to the tourney. Well, the event was moved to Lakeland from Norfolk, Va. but unfortunately for Wright and the rest of the baseball team, disaster struck. They lost five of their final six games and played themselves right out of the tournament picture. MONDAY ITwas affirmed that the Brahmans w on't be going to post-season play. Florida Southern, Eckerd and Rollins were the Florida schools selected for the South Atlantic Regional tourney. "No, I wasn't surprised," Wright said "It hurts a little bit to know that we were S-O close to the tournament, but we didn't beat the teams we had to to get in." USF was 1-5 against the tourney-bound teams. The Brahmans fell to Florida Southern and Rollins twice and split with Eckerd. Up fot two ClrllCle -... lly 11we ar1er Rodney Herman Isn't haVtngtoo much trouble making this layup as Leroy Mascaro seems to be walking away In disghst allcJ Junior Smith watches awe. The trio found tln'le between ye _sterday's showers tO play their game on the basketball court located in Andros living complex. e ra h :man auto club prep ares for races USF's autocross team has a busy it. with an away meet -Satuntay : and a Sunday hoine event. The travel to Lakelaild International Speed way Saturd,ay to (!ompete against members of the Central Florida of SP9rts Car Club of America. Cocoa Beach, Mer.ritt. Island and Titusville are expected to give USF competition. Sunday in PE!lotnumber22, the Brahmans will host the fifth Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Clubs championship series of the year. Meet time is noon. USF will conduct practice tryouts in PE lot number 22. There will also be a precision driving school attbat time with members of the learn instructing newcomers. We also malre OTHER LOSES which hurt were a pair to Stetson and a single setback to Florida Tech. As I told the team," exp l a i ned Wright, "if you want to get the same pri.ze as everyone else, you've got to beat those people Eckerd was 1-5 against Florida Southern, RoUins and U SF, but on the strength of its 23-8 record the Tritons were selected for the May 25-27 event. FLORIDA SOUTHERN, defending college division champions, was nearly assured a spot before the play-off berths were banded out. The Moccasins are ranked second in the country. According to Wright, Rollins' record is not as good as USF's 23t i: 16 mark but the Tars have played better than USF against the % Florida schools. "' There has been talk of naming : another Florida school to the t play-offs at a later date but Wright thinks it highly unlikely ;; that this will happen. "THEY PICKED the three I anticipated if the tournament came to Florida," Wright said, "and I can't imagine them picking four. I doubt it seriously If a fourth team is oicked to be represented in the play-offs, Wright said USF would be chosen sports i D britf Former USF hurler, Ray Reteneller ;recently picked up bill first professional baseball victory ... According to the May 21. edition of The Sporting News, Reteneller led Chihuahua of the Mexican League to a 4-3 triumph over Sabinas on April 21. For the 1972 Brahmans, Reteneller was 3-5 with a 3.99 ERA Marsh Jenkins, a USF public relations major, will compete Saturday in the Gulf Coast Gambol Divisional Championship Road Rally. The Pensacola event is nearly 175 miles through the counties of Escambia and Santa Rosa and will l _ast approximately eight hours. Jenkins' navigator will be Allan Arellini of Titusville, a member of the Sports Car Club of America, to which Jenkins also belongs. No extra charge for color.d bond paper Sain letters Catalot sneets Bulletisis Forms Noticn Ii Dire;t Mail Envelop.Letterheads Circulars -Handbills Post Cards Brochures Instructions Houso Organs Data Sheets Cost Sheets Order FOrms Price Lists Worlc Sheets Resumes Announcements o Stuffers Brahman John Packer will be out to defend his unbeaten streak in the C-Sedan class as Shirley hopes to continue her three-in-a-row victory string in ladies class TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER -A n WI Saturday From noon w .. t- .VOi E .tt.ch SAW. raaw-. F6o.336Jn CJ&S.208lll .: Although USF scored on this play. they weren't so lucky In getting a playoff bid. Miller, Mitchell and Weld top USF Bowling League Last Thursday's USF bowling action found three people taking top honors, with the men's division having just one victor. Roy Miller bad a monopoly on the men as he swept both high singles with 231 and high senes with 615. Women's class belonged to Annette Mitchell and Judy Weld. Mitchell grabbed singles honors with 172 while Weld rolled 437 to take high series. MAZDA CENTER Second car. Mazda Sport ltuck. More than just a pickup truck. Versatile camper, delivary, service, dune buggy Full 6'.ft bed Mazda workmanship and durability Passenger car ride a nd handling Gutsy 1600cc overhead cam engine 4nthefloor synchromesh White wall tires and wheel capse Factory installed heater Locking fuel filler. cap Flowthru ventilatio 'n. Glove box. u ZD4 cigarette lighter, parcel shelf trf/f-,. The rotary engine people. 6333 North Dale Mabry Phone 871-8111

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THE ORACLE -May 10, 1973 Water has to be purer than a Rocky Mountain spring before itS pure enough for Red White 8l. Blue \ \ \ \ \ \ -There's no light beer quite like Red White & Blue. We don't say that lightly. Its special lightness comes from our own special combination of the finest natural ingredients from the good American harvest and crystal water purer than a Rocky Mountain spring. That's how Red White & Blue gets its natural American flavor. Enjoy a glass and see the light. It just might be the --J j .._ _, ,:, .. .... : --;. lightest beer you'll ever taste. Red White &Blue... The Natural American Tuste in beer (."I'' r ic:lir I r i 1'.cl>\r B rewing Company, Milwauk<:t:. \'<'is., l't:
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14-THE ORACLE ,.... ,, Many people, including USF Pres. Cecil Mackey ... (above), and students are expected to run in the marathon. USF's Phys Ed majors schedule marathon run BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer free and open to all students faculty and staff. her book, "Aerobics for Women." r ORACLE sports briefs' The Physical Education Majors Association(PEMA) will sponsor USF's second annual 24-hour "Run for Fun" May 19. With an expected 400 participants, teams of 10 people or more will be organized and team members will take turns roun ding the quarter-mile USF track. The Coopers will speak Tuesday in the Gym at 8 p.m. Dr. Cooper is the author of "Aerobics" and "The New Aerobics" while Mrs. Cooper has applied the concepts to women in. Aeorbics are exercises which promote the supply and use of oxygen. SMITH ADDED" that people will be meeting on the USF. track on Tuesday and Thursday evening at 8 p.m. for instruction. Aaron miffed at fans (UPI) --The Atlanta Braves are dumbfounded about Hank Aaron's recent charges that he has been suffering racial abuse at Atlanta Stadium. The Braves have had plenty of other problems, both on the playing field and at the box of fice. But their one constant has been the apparent affection Atlanta fans have shown for Hank Aaron. AARON, himself, hit on one of his biggest problems during a recent conversation. '"People sometimes expect too much," noted baseball's no. 2 all time home run hitter. "They are so anxious to see me hit a home run that they expect that of me every time I come to bat. '\That simply isn't possible," Aaron continued. "I wish it were but it isn't. What's my home run every 16 times at bat? And, at that, I've got a chance to break the record." Mets victors NEW YORK hi Delta Theta 5 Hi Grape 16, Circle K 2 Kinks 4, Space Cadets 4 C)iilta Tau Delta 17, Alpha Psi 5 Iota 1, 6, zeta 1 5 B'c:M 7, Earth Mover's 0-lhiHeitl Alin 11, Bradham's Bombers 6 t.11mbda Chi 14, Kappa Alpha Psi 7 .... 3 East 17' Bet 1 East 14 jOjnt Effort 12, Spectaculu 10 I f!I Hose 10, The Family I FHAC South t, SBT 4 2 11, Theta 1 7 23, Sacrifice Flies 11 l!iNAC Penthollse 11, H lgh 1 S!*m Alph Epsilon 6, s1ima Pi Eosilon 4 ,,, TDClay's Softbllll Games 14: p.m.1 Sigma Alphll-Epillon vs. s111m Nu Sigma vs. Pi Kappa Alpha La;mbda 2 vs. Iota 1 Kinks vs. Again Eta 1 vs. Zeta 1 Alpha 1 West vs. Chiva Regals Today's Softball Games 15:30 p.m.l Phi Delta Theta vs. Lambda Chi vs. Business Combin-ations T _au Kappa Epsilon vs. Sigma Pi Epsilon Supporters vs. Chemistry 4 East vs. Beta 2 West Bali Hi Grape vs. Undefeated_ Soul night as the New York Mets scored a 8-1 victory over the Atlanta Braves. Koosman, who had been troubled by a sore arm the last two seasons, did not allow a hit until Oscar Brown doubled off the rightfield wall with two out in the sixth inning. He allowed the Braves' run in the seventh when Dusty Baker walked with two out and scored on a double by Darrell Evans. Staub drove in a run with an infield out in the first inning and connected for his homer in the fifth. Matlack suffers NEW YORK
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(sERVICES OFFERED) CANOE RENTALS By Dey or Week Cell 935-0011or935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM" SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF-971-6041.efter 6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5string Banjo Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Mu.sic, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIAL\ZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, s minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St. 9712139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch"'oll 971-2673. MIKE:. CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, c:ommercial.-Quallty with a personal touch Ph,. 233.3541. TYPING .. NEAT, ACCURATE IBM-ALL types of work done. One mile from USF Call : 971-5148 or 234-0443 ;onytime. REASONABLE PRICES! ( EARN 5440 PER HOUR Expanding Nat. Co. seeks several people for Tampa .nd oth.,. ma(or Florida cities this summer. Only the sharpest most disciplined will be considered tor this high paying (ob. May 15 University Center RM 204 11 :OOa.m. Hd 1 :00 p.m. MISC. FOR SALE SINGER SEWING MACHINES J These machines have never been used and are e quipped lo 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. BUYING a lid? Buy a puzzle ring knot or chai n ring. 14K gold sterling 4 thru 17 bands, from $5 up I'll be at car nival May 12 or phone Tracy 971-0249. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gitt Shop 2319 w Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263_ AKC black Labrador retriever pups. Shots and wormed. 5125. Call 971-2807 after 6:00 p.m. or contact Linda in UC craft shop. 1968 vw BUG, new paint SIOOO. 932-4071 Barbara 974-2440. Can be seen after 5:30. 1953 ALFA ROMEO 1900 coupe In process of restoring. Moving, must sell. Make any offer-best accepted. 932-4071, 974-2440. '71 SUPER Beetle, candy apple red, new oversi zed radial tires. Excellent condition $1527 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, $495 cash. Go cart, new engi ne, good condition $65.00 cash. 876 5777. 1968 -vw Bug, top shape Inside & outllde. New 5445 engine. saso '71-0100. 971-3632. j,.. APTS. & HOUSES l._ TO SHA.RE FEMALE roommate needed summer quarter. Stonehenge apts. S70 a month, 112 electric. Call 971-3040 ask for Karen. 10X50 2 BR MOBILE home 52300. 1968 BMW R69S, many extras 51000. 1965 BMW 1800 fOr parts s100 Storage bulldlng S50. Phone ( :) 971-7257 before 1 p .m. or after 6 p.m. HELP WANTED 1 YR. OLD spayed Irish setter needs love & room to run. Call Jay 235-3141. ( INSTRUMENTS ) NEEDED: 2 roommates to share completary furnished 3 bdrm. AC house, '12 mile from USF for summer only. S75 plus utilities. 971-5862. APT. TO SHARE W/.W shag. AC, pool, dish, washer. 582.50, own bedroom, private entrance. Near USF What else do you want? Call 971-2097 landsc1plng..grouncls 1sst. Afternoons, 2025 hrs. per wk. 3 mlles from USF. Call Mrs. Wolf 1t FLAND CORP. (Me1dowood Condominiums> .,.._1171. "EXTRA" cash guaranteed work, work wtlen you want es long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. 1919 E Busch Blvd., 416 w Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a m .-6 p m COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace," Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Huts Apply In person. SALESGIRLS, evenings and weekends. Immediate full time and part time openings. Swiss Colony Store, Floriland Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd Apply in person. 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 15 min. from campus. WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hostel Grad. married couple Prefer Soc.. psy ., or counseling m1jor. Apt. & $300. References required. Contact Gerr y Barton 229-6517. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permanent part time employment taking Inventory In grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS ln'tentory Spec ialists. Phone : 879387'. ENERGETIC, highly motivated student wanted to run off campus housing service. Pays S1.60 hr. 20 hrs. week. Apply at Student Government, UC 156. SOUND men needed. Experience necessary. CWSP preferred. 10-15 hrs. a week. Some weekend nlghtl. Sl.IO per hr. Apply Ctr. 159 ext. 2637-2638. Ask for Nancy JANITORS and window cleaners afternoon a11d evenings. Apply National Building Maintenance 5005 N Hesperldes Ave. after 3 p.m. 879-7076. Solid Body electric guitar with new st rings sso. Gibson amp. with trem. rev. foot switch s200 take both for S200. PH 238-3917. 'PERSONAL IF you need any Info on drugs, referrals, activities or just want to rap. Call Helpline at 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-255" for ( REAL ESTATE ...... Tom. "" "' ( FOR RENT ) shop 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Lvg rm, Dng rm, 2 Ex. Lg Fam. rem 9220 5 2nd St. 988-2629 LA MANCHA DOS Is expanding. Next yr. we aft. 6:00 p m S30,000 or equity will have apts. fOr over 1100.students. Our ,.. l .TV, RADIO, STEREO t ..._ ..ii GARRAD SLB95 Changer pickering XV-15 cartridge 8 mo. old Dust coveer incl $200 new, asking 5125. Call Lewis 971-7354. RCA component stereo, 4 speed changer, 2 bass-reflex speakers, good sounds 5 watts per channel ampllfier-$15. Fred Stan or David 971-5586. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) A BUS like you've always wanted to own '65 vw bus. Call 971-9785 anytime 51400 or best offer 1963 CHEVY, 2 DR HDT, 6 cyl., AT, AC, clean. Call 221-7841 ask for Corinne 9-5 $350. MUST SELL '69 Camaro by 10-9-73. Automatic transmissi on, power steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will take best offer Call 932-3581 before 1 p .m. 1972-TllftVlxen 16,000 miles, 6 cyl. engine, AM-FM SW radio. Mlchleln xas tires. Fantastic handling, cost new 55700. Make offer or Interesting trade. Call 971-4474. PORSCHE 1961 356 B, good shape. Needs engine work Bullaco 1972 250 Pursang, new shocks and tire 933-2206. rates will remain the lowest around -S67 SIS per mo. If you sign up early. A few plush 1br efficiencies will also be available next yr, Sll5 per mo. We are IO(eted one block from campus on 42nd St 971-0100 RENT 1 bdrm. Furnished apt. Air cond. close to USF. Sublet June till Sept. 5108 a month. SlOO deposit. 12215 N., 16 St Apt. 208D. W T. Wards Ap ts. Come after 6 p.m. NEW 2BR lux apts. Central,,a H, WW carpets, d ishwasher, disposal, k ids & pets OK $160unf, 5180-fur LlbeNll' Landlord (studen t>. Call Bess Carter Assoc or Angela Brantley Assoc Ann Dav i s Reg R. E. Broker ONE bedroom apts., fully furnished, car peted, A C -5140.00 mo Terrue Apart ments-Skipper Road Call after 5 :30 p.m.--971-4179. UNFURNISHED new 2 brdm apt. WW shag AC breakfast bar & stool, corner of Sitka & 14th St Drive by, then call 935-6084 evenings. No pets. 5140 per mo 238-7352. NEED girl to sublet at LaMancha Dos Summer contracts end Sept. 14 S65 per month except June and September when it is $32.50. Call Pam 977-5718. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. We offer summer quarter contracts for 5175 or monthly rate at $75. Make reservations now while summer vacancies left. One blk from campus on 42nd St THE ORACLE -May 10, 1973 15 ( 12x60 moblle home; front & back bedrooms, WW carpeting, AC (with 4 year warran ty); set-up beautifully In parlc; mIJY extras! Exceptional buy Best Offer. Ph. 986-1738. MUST SELL by June 1 5'Xl2 3 bdrm. trailer. Has a 23000 BTU air conditioner that can be Included. Fpr further In formation call 971-7561 after 5 p.m. Down payment. .ssume payments of 579. ,.. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1971 YAMAHA DT-1 250. Good cond .. st-dirt, low mileage, helmet, many extras. Shop man. Good transportation for summer. Call 97. 1 -7509 after 5 p.m. $525. TRIUMPH Bonneville, completely rebuilt. with custom and chrome parts, mildly chopped, very clean, must see, asking $950. 971-7826 by appointment only, Mike. ( LOST & FoUND ) LEFT a sliver ring engraved by small flowers on left sink In men's room 1st fl. Eng. on Apr. 30. Small reward. 971-7939. Thank you. WHITE female collie-type dog ; brown spots No Identification. Has had puppies recently. Call t71-4'56 FOUND small female dog in vicinity of 15th & !31st Call and identify 9, ; .5114. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE J une, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologn1" Steamer Cru ise on Rhine Basel Lucerne, Luganci, Milan, Ven i ce, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London New York Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun All irlclusive cost $88l Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Fl i zak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater. Fla. Oracle classifieds sell LAN 472 ext. 2620 30o/o OFF ON ANY WOLLENSAK RECORDER with this ad 12 Busch Blvd. (5 blocks east of Busch Gardensl AVROC plus Dance of Ecstasy Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. NEEDED hol1esses tor major vending machine services. Also students to work part time In Andros catet.,.la. Approximately 10 days t a m.-lp.m. MonFri. Contact Saga Food S...vlces Andros 110A VOLKSWAGON BUG '66 ; excellent mech;i:nlcal condition. 47K miles; one owner S475 or best offer 974-2454 or 9712085. flf l ltf IMAL Xlf Clf It FOR FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES WHO KNOW WHAT THEY WANT Friday, May 11: Vegetable, cheese & nut casserole with brown rice, salad & bread $1.75 FROM OUR NEW SPRING MENU: KITCHEN DELIGHT fresh fruits salad w/coconut, cashews & homemade yogurt-all topped with homemade granola $1.25 5326 E. Busch (next to Pantrv Pride) 988-3008 ...... ( ..... ..... For More Information Call Navy Temple Terrace 985-1010

PAGE 16

H-THE ORACLE May 10, 1973 FOOD : .Provided by Eastern Food Service : -.... !. .!'; I i i I i i ,t::.: i i GARR I WAL ADVANCE TICKET SALES Advance discount ride tickets are on sale at the UC (lesk and from student now until Thursday, May 10 at 5PM. 4 rides for $1. On the day of the carnival, ride ticket-; will he 40c each Save 60c hy getting your ticket-; Booth ticket-; will he 25c each Friday 2:00 p.m. Rides Open 2:005: 00 p. m. live Music 8:00-. 10: 30 p. m. live Music l l :00 p.m. Rides Close Saturday HJ:OO a.m. Rides and Booths Open JI: 00 a. m. J:OOp.in. live Music 1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:30 p .111 5:00. 7: 00 p.111. 6: p.111. -7 :00 p.111 Chi/drens Games Softball Game #1 St11de11t GcJ11emme11t I'S Ad111i11istratio11 Softball Game #2 Oracle 1s Police lil'e Music Play offs wi1111ers of Softball games #I  Rides and Booths Close Box Chicken Dinner 99e Subs 79c Coffee lSc Hot Dogs 30c Burgers 35c 12 -oz. Coke 25 c Fresh frui,t cookies candy c e 0 ________________________________ ...,.., ..----------------------------...... e MUSIC Friday Night 2 PM 4PM Leonard & Shively 4 PM 5:30 PMFriends & N 5:45 PM 7:15 PM -Tara 7:30 9:30 PM Ballew & 9:45 llPM Danny Cox 0 e c e ; o e .o .O 0 ._ __________________ ..., ________ Saturday Night e () 0 0 11 AM 12 noon Leonard & Shively 12 noon -2 PM Sunny Blue Grass 2PM 3PM Friends & Neighbors 3:15 4:15 PM Tara 0 0 0 4:30 PM 5:45 PM Danny Cox c 6:00 PM -7 :00 PM Sunny Blue Grass : CHILDREN'S GAMES 1 Three legged race 2 Egg roU 3 Egg in a spoon 4 Sack race 5 Wheel barrow There 1t'ill be I 0 races fi1'e in each age gmllj) e e j : t "i;j !'I ;-mu/ under: 8 and up. frernme Ifill p.et a R/ ff i IQ ... mall npl'elty p:ift ( 1rhistles. paddle balls. etc. J There H'ill be a maJor JJrize for the H'inners e Z-IJ IQ M_'. 1 (foof ball) FIJC6 each rme. Sip:n-up ll'ill be at Soon e .....................................


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