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


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


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

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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 )
O12-00067 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.67 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Grand jury indicts Mitchell, Stans NEW YORK rooms which will be vacated later this month. Duane Lake. UC director. said he could not speculate about the room because certain budgetary matters may halt plans for the listening :::enter HOWEVER various student organizations are also applying to use the space which will be available when Student En tertainment and Activities Council vacates its first floor UC offices Both the Flying Club and SG 's Women's Affairs committee have approached Lake for space in the soon-to be-vacated offices. "We were told by Lake that the space proposal we sent him for a Women s Center was loo vague," said Kerry Kennedy, secretary for Women's Affairs. "I AM IN the process of rewriting the proposal which will be submitted through SG," she said. Kennedy said Lake told her he has not received enough response or indication of need and support to give the space proposal for the Women's Center any more consider a ti on at this time. "With 44 per cent of the campus population female, I feel we have need. Women need to have a place to go where they can get more information than the kind available at the Health Center." Kennedy said. HOWEVER, Lake said any office allocations to student organizations will be temporary. "We have had a number of applications for meeting space on Duane Lake file for some time. The Flying Club and Women's affairs are both new and active organizations and I recognize their needs." he said. Lake favors development of the listening library "USF HEALLY needs this tape listening and l e arning center. II would be highly valuable to the commuter population at USF sinc e they would be able to view a tape of a missed lecture at their leisure," he said Dave Pulliam, assistant director of UC operation, said he did not know specifically who was asking for space in the soon-to be-vacated. SEAC offices. "The original. budgeted plan was to convert the space into a multi-purpose listening library." he said "TllEHE ARE about five rooms in there that we planned to use for video and sound tape equipment plus a browsing room for student use." Pulliam said. .Jennie Loudermilk. SEAC director. said SEAC will move upstairs in the UC filling offices presently occupied by Student Organizations. we have had the fishbowl lobby filled in lo make room for new offices for Student Organizations and Panhellen ic, Inter Fraternity Councils." she said. STl' l>E:\T Organizations will move lo new offices May 19. SEAC will move upstairs the following week .. Actually this i s a physical manifestation of a concept Dr ,Joe Howell ( vice for Student Affairs l has had since he came here." Loudermilk said. Howell "s idea is to bring areas of student activities closer together physically so they will have a more natural environment in which lo c oordinate progr a ms and personnel. she said. County plan on drainage sent to state BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Hillsborough County's proposal to run storm drainage from privately-owned land into a USF lake now rests in the hands of the state. County Engineer Dayne Piercefield yesterday said the proposal had been sent to Tallahassee with unanimous County Commission approval. The state cabinet now must either accept or reject the plan since it involves state property. THE DRAINAGE project, which is violently opposed by Environmental Protection Agency Director Roger Stewart, calls for a pipe to run from a U.S. Homes, Corp. development into the lake north of the USF Golf Course. Yesterday, Joel Kuperburg, state Internal Improvement Fund director, sent a letter to the County Commission asking that they "reaffirm" their intentions. According to Piercefield, Kuperburg was also in opposition to the drainage The state cabinet is slated to act on the plan next Tuesday "It is not in our hands anymore." Piercefield said. "We received Mr. Kuperburg's letter today \Tuesday), but it just so happened the Commission approved the plan yesterday can tell us that the lake will be severely damaged. I think I personally might reconsider. I certainly wouldn "t say the door is closed DH RlctL\RD Bowers. USF athletic dir ec tor. entered the rontroversv vesterdav when it was thai he had financial interests in the land development. But Piercefield said Bowers had nothing to do with the drainage plan. Several alternatives to the county plan are avilable, ac cording to environmentalists. One alternative would be to extend the drainage pipe beyond the lake; to a nearby cypress swamp. According to Stewart, the swamp would be the "natural place to dump" the But extending the pipe would increase costs to the developer, "by $100,000"' according to Piercefield. He said extending the pipe had not been "proven" necessary. "WE HA VE just as much responsibility to the developer as he does to his stockholder," Piercefield said. "If we ask them

2-THE ORACLE May II, 1973 House blocks war WASHINGTON --ln a major attack against President Nixon's Indochina Policy, the House voted Thursday to block a transfer of funds at the Pentagon to relieve money shortages caused by U.S. bombing in Laos and Cambodia On a 219.-188 roll call, the House went ori reeord against con tinuation of the war for the first time in the long history of debate over U.S. involvement in In dochina. Dismissal imminent LOS ANGELES U.S. District Court Juqge Matt Byrne Thursday put off for another day his decision on a court-ordered dismissal of all charges in the Pentagon Papers trial. It ap peared an abrupt end to the five month trial was imminent after an FBI report said Daniel Ellsberg had been wiretapped but the fact had been withheld throughout the trial. Byrne ordered further arguments Friday morning on throwing out the entire case inview of the disclosure of electronic surveillance of Ellsberg's telephone conversations in 1969 and 1970. Dean paranoid WASHINGTON -Former White House Counsel John W. Dean III said Thursday there was "a concerted effort to get me" but that he would refuse to shoulder the blame for others implicated in the Watergate scandal who are still "unwilling to accept the truth". Dean, whom President Nixon fired April 30, did not identify the persons he charged were trying to discredit or prevent his testimony, but it was believed he was referring to ousted White House Aides John D. Ehrlich man and H. R Haldeman. Mistaken attack PHNOM PENH --A Cambodian Air Force Plane mistakenly attacked a govern ment pos i tion wounding 17 government soldiers, and rebels killed 15 other troops in hand-to handfighting on the outskirts of Phnom Penh, military sources said Thursday NATO talks resume .. VIENNA --The North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and communist Warsaw Pact Thursday announced they would resume formal exporatory talks on East-West troop cuts in central Europe on Monday after more than three months of behind the-scenes maneuvers to overcome a major obstacle. Representatives of the 19 states who are the participants in the preparatory consultations related to central Europe will hold a preliminary meeting on Monday, May 14," the joint an nouncement said. weather Fair and warm through Saturday. The low will be in the low 70s with the high in the mid to upper 80s. Corrupt bingo practices M A ZDA ROTARY ENGINE LICENSED BY NSU WANKE L TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE -May 11, 1973 3 Maiority rights passage changes several areas of University policy Dan Walbolt BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Changes in University policy as a result of the passage of majority status for 18-20-year olds should be completed by July i, when the bill becomes law, according to Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. "I sent a draft of a document outlining areas wherewe need to be aware, to the President's staff today (Thursday) and I assume there will be an appropriate review," he said. IN THE draft, Walbolt men tioned current policies of interest to many students on visitation and residency requirements set by the Board of Regents, which could be affected by the new law. "I wouldn't be a bit surprised if there are changes in these areas, especially visitation,'' Walbolt said. In. the past, students under: 21 have needed parents' signatures to enter into housing contracts, which included visitation con sent, and were bound by their parents' residence as far as tuition was concerned, Walbolt explained. cautioned, but added, "There are going to be attitude changes in a whole lot of areas," inc.Juding what Wal bolt termed "preferential treatment" of students by local agencies,. including the police. Dickinson named #o new post in o.ffice of Academic Affairs IN ADDITION, students over 18 may be able to sign for their own medical treatment at the Health Center and in connection with sports activities, he said in the draft, adding they are also looking into pqs;;;H:ile in insurance COil}pany .on required ages for drivers of rented cars. "Although these areas are under review, it doesn't necessarily indicate a definite change in policy," Wal bolt ALSO UNDER review, Walbolt said, are current policies which provide notification of parents. when students are expelled, s1,1spended or Jeave:the i;esidence halls, and the ability f)f parents to withdraw a student from the University. Whether students under 21 will need co-signers or guarantors for loans .is another question which must be answered, he added. Evaluations of 'academic personnel" will be one area handled by James C. Dickinson, a newly-appointedassistant vice president for Academic Affairs. Dickinson, who is currently acting dean of Education, said part of his new job will be formula ting procedures for "equitable aca.demic evaluations" by students and faculty. "We'll also be attempting to determine department objectives and priorities for emphasis within the next few years." According to Dr. Carl Riggs, vice pr-esident for Academic Affairs, Dickinson will be responsible for resource allocation, academic planning and the instructional process-particularly at the un dergraduate leveL Resource allocation and academic planning would include studying faculty 'line allocations and annual need projections. "I will be involved in personnel reduction," Dickinson said, "but hopefully won't have to spread around line losses." Dickinson holds an AB from Miami University ," Cowell said, "but we all agree that the first thing to do is to stop the use of all effluents." received his PhD in educational psychology from the University of Minnesota. He taught at Minnesota and Iowa where he also served as assistant deanbefore joining USF in 1969; Factory Jewelry Outlet earrings pendants hracelets pins Ideal Day Gifts 4812 E. Busch Blvd. the WAR to end all WARS! the BOMB end all BOMB.S! WilhROD SEALING Original musical score composed and conducted by PAUL LAVALLE TWELVE DARING ADVENTURERS EXPLORE THE DEADLY FATHOMS OF THE ATOMIC GRAVEYARD!! Take an eerie trip with the ghosts of World War Ir ... You will never forget It !! 301 BRANDON TWIN II .HELD OVER Color by TECHNICOLOR G GENERAL AUDIENCES All AGES ADMITTED 41D


SG sees. the light? THE ORACLE-May 11, 1973 5 DONATE.ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH let us count our blessings for Mackey's ban on music BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. The University of South Florida, through the diligent efforts of our central administration to make us a modern, progressive university, currently has a policy which prohibits the playing of certain types of amplified music outdoors. The policy specifically says that amplified music may not be played outdoors unless it is either (a) predominantly acoustical or (b) incidental to the purpose of the program; through what I'm sure was an unintentional oversight on the part of the central administration

6 -THE ORACLE May 11, 1973 Cheap thrill's Rides for this weekend's Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC) Carnival were set up Thursday afternoon at the Intramural football field. The rides, provided by the Exum Amusement Co., cost 40 cents. Other features at the Carnival include games, a flea market and the dunking booth (with Joe Howell, vice of Stu(i _ent Affairs, Dan,Walbolt, vice Student Affairs,. and Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president of Student Affairs). The carnival is open today from 2 to 11 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. I Carnival music to be varied and polished BY CINDY WATSON Special to the Oracle Danny Cox, singer-guitarist, who will be featured as part of the live music at the Scudent Entertainment and Activities Council Carnival today and Saturday on the Intramural football field, has reached the realms of a polished performer. Cox, who has appeared at USF's Empty Keg and various other college campuses across the country, has been labeled as a "polished musician and dynamic singer." He has just released an album on Dunhill Records "THIS WIU, be one of his last appearances by himself," Rick Alter, SEAC assistant program director, said. "He will become lead singer for Steely Dan Schedule TODAY 2 p ni --Leonard and Shively 4 p.m Friends and Neighbors 5:45 p.m --Tara 7 :30 p ; m --Jim Ballew and Paul Champion 9:45 p m --Danny Cox SATUHl>AY 10 a.m. -Leonard andShively noon -Sunny Blue Grass 2 p m. --r'riends and Neighbors 3 p.m. --Tara 4 :15 p.m. --Danny Cox 6 p m Sunny Blue Grass "An outrage designed to blow minds!" Danny Cox Other groups performing in clude Tara, Friends and Neigh bors, Leonard and Shively, Jim Ballew and Paul Champion and Sunny Blue Grass Friends and Neighbors, a local group who performed at the Earl Scruggs Revue concert in March, won first place in the UC Song Festival. Jim Ballew and Paul Cham pion, who performed at USF's Cassadega Stories Folk Festival, are two popular songwriter singers. BALLEW HAS received critical acclaim for his recording "Sunflower Children." Cham pion, a banjo player and guitarist, has been featured on the Today Show and has per formed at various night clubs across the country Village Prescription Center We're not going to scream that we discount things like ... uh ... shampoo and film and stuff, in addition to having the lowest Hx pri'ces 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 Te1nplc Terrace Ice Cream Parlor And Budget Tapes 988-3896 1111, \ l{ION II OlJSE CHEATIV E C( lNSCH )lJSN ESS CENTER 1 I 8 N FLO H. I D .\ A V E. E11rolli11; 11ow for C"lass1s i11 Pal111i1'try. \\ itdH'ntfl. 111a;ik. ESP a11d 111;,11n othi'r rnlt !-il11di1s T .. l .. pho1w: 2:{ 1-.J.20 I or 879-:-rn I .I "Electrifying, harrowing, meting, and seething ... New Yori< Timeg IL .J.1 ,,, ... a l:i11ca ., litunnrng. .. Cue Magazine FRIDAY MAY 11 SATURDAY MAY 12 7,9 g 11 pm SUNDAY MAY 13 7 i 9 pm ENA f1.00 Suggeffed for mature audience$ Flm Art Series Rorida Cefffer for fhe Am Sunny Blue Grass, who are featured on the White Springs Blue Grass Festival all:ium, have played at festivals in the southeast for the last 20 years. Snake Roberts, considered one of the best amateur fiddlers, Wormy Pierce and Jim Rogers are three bauxite miners who have mined together on the same shift for 22 years. The schedule for Carnival entertainers, which are featured free, appears below. AN ALTERNATIVE LAIWAKUBA La Mancha Dos was designed as an alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms but without the budget to afford high rates of most conventional apartments LOW COST: $67 .00-$90.00 per month. That should 'he less than even a donnito:cy. WALK TO USF: We are located 1 hfock from USF. You don't need a car to get to s if you live at La Mancha Dos. PRIVACY: Bedroom-study to yourself. Slt>ep when y(m want,stmly when you want, dt>('orate and use as you want. ROOMINESS: Fully equipped all-electric ki h'hen, st>parate 1 room, spacious room, two full hathrooms. patios overlooking hean1iful <'ourtyards. PLUSHINESS: Thiek carpet wall-tow all, classy Bar<"elona furniture. luxury accomo dation:-; thrnu1 .d1ont. SOCIAL LIFE: Planned parties at least otH'<' a month, :rills for. in ead1 all n'sidents and RECREATION: By next fall there will ht' I wo 2-story re<'rt>ation 3 pools, sauna. haskt>thall. n1lleyhaH, color T.V. loun:e:-;, meditation room. BEAUTY: Tret>s. flowers, shrulihery heaut y out:-;ide. _-\ pla('e wlwre the ou.tdoors 1an he enjoyed. Resern1tio11:-; now hein: a1epted for next fall and for thi:-; summer. Redu('ed rates for :-;iffninir !"" !"" Spt'cifit apts. reserwd on ht <'0111e-ht sent' has is. LA MANCHA DOS APTS. 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100


7 'JU highlitts .. TODAY 9 p m. Ch. 44 --Movie "Charlie Chan in City in Darkness." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10 --In Concert with New Riders of the Purple Sage, Hot Tuna, Jerry Lee Lewis and Gladys Knight and the Pips. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Movie -Charles Ruggles, Charles Laughton, Mary Boland an

8-THE ORACLE Mariners getting along despite lack of guidance Soccer this Sunday Oracle ptioto by Steve Br,.r Frank Bono (16) and the rest of WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) meet Ft. Lauderdale Soccer Club Sunday in the semifinals of the Florida Amateur Cup Soccer Championships. Match time is 2 p.m. Personal foul ... Who is tennis master? Whatever Bobby Riggs is trying to prove, he sure has created a lot of interest across America and throughout the tennis world. The 55-year-old former Wimbledon champion and master of clay courts, says he is attempting to show male supremacy in tennis and to demonst;ate that women do not deserve as much money as men. M/\RG/\RET Court, probably the finest women player today and 25 years Riggs' junior, is going to try and prove Riggs wrong Sunday 'It's unfortunate that Margaret Court's playing him." explains JoAnne Young, USF women's tennis coach "This is something that doesn't need lo be proved "The girls work just as hard and are just as interesting and that's the difference, not whether a man can beat a woman." YOUNG. WHO feels women deserve as much money as men. has no preference as to the winner of the match. Spaff Taylor. Brahman men's tennis coach. sees the match as little more than a Bobby Riggs put on. tte's a guy noted for gimbe based on their attraction to the public." /\S TAYLOR says, "It should be an interesting Mother's Day." --Dave Moormann BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Staff Writer Players having to coach themselves may not be in the most ideal situation But the Mariners of USF-St. Pete Campus baseball team seem to be holding their won despite the added responsibility. "THINGS RUN pretty well, really," said team co-captain Jim Neader. "Everybody realizes the situation and works together on this USF car club plans Mother's Day autocross USF's Sports Car Club is sponsoring a Mother's Day Autocross Sunday, in the P E parking lots. AU women entering the event will be admitted free. Registration begins at 9 a.m. with the first run at 11 a.m Prices for men are $3 for USF Sports Car Club menbers, $3.50 for USl' students, staff and faculty members and $4 for the general public Spectators are invited TROPHIES will be awarded to thE' winning cars in Sedan, Sports, Trans-Am, Modified and Ladies-classes. Saturday a practice autocross, beginning at noon, will be staged in the P E. parking lots A $1 cost will be charged for the entire afternoon micks," explains Taylor "He'll bet on anything and it's no wonder he made a bold statement as to male supremacy". AL THOUGH Taylor is for a Riggs victory, like Young he feels women deserve top money and feels it foolish to show male superiority in tennis. 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 1 0 3 Sponsored by SEAC Hopefully, next year we'll have one (coach). We're going through the St. Pete Ad ministration to see if they'll allocate the money." The Mariners are 13-13-1 for the season with only three games remaining on their schedule, all against Valdosta State in Georgia this weekend. Neader acknowledged that Valdosta will not be their easiest opponent. "THEY'RE pretty tough. If we win one we'll be happy," said Neader. But even with the prospect of closing the season under the .500 mark, Neader said the team is satisfied with its performance. "Last year we finished 9-6-1 but we played a weaker schedule. This year we've played all varsity teams." 7034 w. hills borough (peacock alley) NEADER attributes the Mariners improvement to a strong pitching staff and better hitting. "John Lyons and Joe Lomascolo have been pitching real good ball for us," said Neader, adding that this year the team boasts two players batting over the .400 mark. Neader leads the team at .438 and catcher Jim Valenty is batting .405. Greg Hunsinger, the other co captain for the Mariners, suf fered a sprained arm and as a result his batting average has dropped to .240 from last year's mark of .404. Neader said thas was St. Pete's most significant injury BUT THE most marked im provement is in added depth over last year's squad 13112 n. florida ave. beanbags $19.95 TODA Y'S WORLD REAL ESTATE as a career investments/ property management/ sales If you haven't thought about it, we'd like to give you some insights. 1. AGE IS NO FACTOR. The average age in the Olson organization is29. 2. INCOME HAS NO LIMIT AND BEGINS IMMEDIATELY. All Olson first year men and women have earned $15,000 minimum. 3. OPENINGS ARE AVAILABLE. Expansion at Olson & Associates has never slowed. This multi-office firnrhas a planned expansion rate, creating openings dai!Y 4. NO EXPERIENCE OR FORMAL TRAINING NECESSARY. The ability to get along with people is ihe only requirement. In fact, people without real estate experience are preferred. 5, OLSON SPECIALIZES IN BEACH REAL ESTATE. Working conditions are the finest. The customers are usually more affluent, and a higher majority of sales are made for cash. Take a few minutes and hear the full story of real estate as a profession. Wednesday, May 16 9 to s If you can't make the meeting, a brochure can be obtained by writing: "The male moves faster and is just a better athlete on the tennis court," he says. "He has more power. The big thing. here is the age difference which should equalize their ability. TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER "I think the women stand on the merits of their own ability." The money distribution "should Baseball correction USF's baseball team dropped five of its final seven games, not five of six as reported in yesterday's paper. Quality Economy Roominess Fun


. Oracle """8 tly Steve 8riet' lronworkers continue work on new library "We're not steelworkers; steelworkers make tin cans," said one worker. Eta residents cite pranks by pledges in complaint BY ANNE LAUGHLIN Oracle Staff Writer More than half of Eta's first floor residents have signed a formal complaint citing prariks played by fraternity in late April, accordingto a Student Organizations spoke8man. The fraternity was not iden tified by Eta residents or ad ministrative personnei; however' an investigation into the com plaint has been promised by Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. "OUR COMPLAINT basically concerns the rights of other in dividuals," Jim Hammond, an Eta resident, said. "Apparently pledges were playing the tricks, but when you have to spend two and a half hours cleaning half a pound of limburger cheese off of the R.A.'s door you don't feel like talking anymore. "In case you didn't .know, the >mell of limburger cheese makes you throw up," he added. Hammond said that there had been previous skirmishes, but "this was the straw that broke the camel's back." Pledges aiso allegedly kicked in the grill on the lounge door, accor-ding to Hammond. "THERE ARE A lot of things that happen here (in the dorms) that independents don't par ticularly want known," Jim Patterson, an ATO member and an Eta resident, said. A fraternity member implied that public knowledge of pot smoking in the dorms could prove more injurious to independents than complaints of pledge "hazing," would be for campus fraternities. "They boils down to personal conflicts, Hammond said. "The pledges have paid for the damage and the president of the fraternity has promised me a written apology," Carol Spring, Student .Organizations advisor said. "It was a traditional thing, but if you are in a fraternity you have to watch yourself." "I hadn't heard anything about it (the complaint), but since hazing is against our policies we will take the appropriate action. "Wf': will conduct an in vestigation I assure you," Walbolt said. THE ORACLE-May 11, 1m t Greeks refu se to buy Univ. Apts. housin ,g_ USF fraternities and sororities. turned down University Apart ments on Fletcher Avenue for Greek housing in February, but the apartments are still being appraised for the open market, according to Terry Edmonson, executive director of the University Foundation. "Greeks were given the chance to consider the apartments before they were put on the market, but they djpn-'t want it, at least for fall term," Carol Spring, Greek advisor, said "However, they are still free to negotiate if they want to." Edmonson said it was too early to speculate whether the apartments would be put up for sale. "We haven't decided what Wt' -are going to do. Right now the contain married students and faculty._ We also have some sponsored research going on, and these people can't just be tossed into the street." Edmonson said. According to Edmonson, the apartment buildings are being appraised right now. "I haven't talked to Ray King about any possibility of the Universit.y being bought for married Musing," Edmonson said. "I expect a decision about whether the apartments will be put on the open market in about a month."


10-THE ORACLE May 11, 1973 After Graduation "'"'''e. .. .. t+J:: 'qll\ 'We Want You If--' new military pitch If you're serious about backpacking-Stag b!]gs With Fiberfill Il are nearly as wann, but cost a lot less than down BY JIM CURTIS Oracle Staff Writer the. group, instead of g with the professor Riggs' proposal, would also establish college-based committees, but members would be selected by the Faculty Senate and students would be nominated by the College Council. Under this system, the student would be required to consult with the chairman of the department involved before taking com mittee action. Riggs said his proposal; approved by the Council of Deans, had been submitted for Mackey's approval "over a month ago," and was in interim operation in several colleges pending action by Mackey. H0-WEVER, DR. J.ESSE Faculty Senate chair man, said.the Senate ''.had never even been .told that this is the pollt!y;." He said the Senate submitted a grievance committee proposal "several months ago" which would establish a university wide committee with faculty members chosen from. Faculty Senate nominees and students from SG nominees. Binford said the committee would operate independently of the Faculty Senate and would hear cases and recommend action to Riggs. Binford said he felt systems establishing indi\'.idual committees within each college would be "unmanageable." The absence of an academic grievance policy was one com plaint voiced by students last week during a campus visit by members of the Southern Association of Col)eges and Schools accreditation team. Mackey was not available for comment. SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GReev.;s,.AND OALESMAN Good, Fast ; is our way 'ft". of saying thanks 971-8171 10 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 Promotion, coupled with the automatic longevity raises, greatly increases income. For example, an officer advancing two slots in three years will earn over $1200 a month, including health and commissary privileges--tidy sum by most standards. LONGEVITY IS the key to military success .and a fat pen sion upon retirement. With 20 years service and the knack. of being in the right place at the right time, it is not uncommon for a college grad to retire with a pension of over $800 a month and the prospect of landing a lucrative civilian job. Location and choice of duty are two more aspects the service plays up. A newly commissioned officer has. the possibility of being stationed anywhere in the world he desires. according to Staff Sgt. J. W. Aldrich of the Marine Corp. A written govern meQt guarantee is also given each enlistee certifying he will receive the job classification of his choice. Recently, the Air Force set a precedence by starting six women in flight training. According to the recruiters, .receive the same opportunities and benefits as men. Currently an j.ob classifications are open to women with the exception of nuclear power and infantry. Tuesday: What About Grad School? We aren't putting down down. We make a great line of down-filled bags and trail clothing. But now we have a new line of Stag trail bags stuffed with DuPont Dacron Fiberfill II. Different weights and lengths In mummy, tapered companion and rectangular bags. All with nylon covers and linings and a water-proof stuff bag. These bags can get soaked, yet they'll dry quickly when wrung out and hung open. Down Is great, b\lt It won't recover like this. Most Important, our Stag bags offer the warmth of down at only a bit more weight. Our popular mummy bag, filled with 3 lbs. of Fiberfill II, weighs only 4Yz lbs. and It's rated for cold weather. What you need to know about Dacron Fiberfll/ II: D Comp(lcts easily Into a small stuff bag D Recovers quickly from compression and Is easy to refluff D Keeps its fluff and insulating value even when wet D Is machine washable and dryable D Long lasting, non-allergenlc, odorless and consistent in quality D Cests a lot less than down. When price Is Important, consider a Stag trail bag. Compare them and our trail tents and backpacks at your sporting goods dealer. He might be having a sale right nowl ,,. .. a .. .. r--------. ----... I Send 25c for new "Be. Kind to Your booklet of trail tips and catalog to: Hirschi Weis/White Stag, Dept. CNP, 5203 S.E. John- eon Creek Blvd., Portland, Oregon 97206 =:ll :. STAG l Name Traff Gear I zl ....... I City Slate P I College .t?:\'!!' .r '!) 'ftiia;;. ia# aa: Friday, May 11 & Saturday May 12 8:30 PM USF gymnasium TICKETS GEneral Public $2 USF Fut/time Students $1 On Sale Now Theatre Bnx Office 1:15 4:30 PM Weekdays


THE ORACLE -May 11, 1973 11 --------( SS 1111 E It A It S )-.-..< --(SERVICES OFFERED) ( FOR SALE ) TRAVEL ... OPPORTUNITIES APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE CANOERENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 LESSONS-Guitar, 5-strlng Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grisse.ft Ph, .988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN 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, Turabl'an, 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, commercial.--Quality with a personal touch. Ph, 233-3561 TYPING NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM-ALL types of work done. One mile from USF. Call: 971-5848 or 234-0443 anytime. REASONABLE PRICES! BARGAINS Neighborhood garage sale, Sat. May 12, 9-5, 6001 Roberta Circle, 233-3561. Stove, lawnmower, chairs, clothes, books, records, washer-dryer, etc. 8-TRACK Tape Players for auto "s29.95. Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14038 N. Florida Ave. 935-7743. l'h YR. OLD spayed Irish setter needs love & room to run. Call Jay 235-3141. 'THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. BUYING a lid? Buy a puzzle ring knot or cha'in ring. 14K gold sterling 4 thru 17 bands, from $5 up. I'll be at carnival May 12 or phone Tracy 971-0249. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call' Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh 935-82U AKC black Labrador retriever pups. Shots and wormed. 5125. Call 971-2807 after 6:00 p.m. or contact Linda in UC craft shop. 10x50 2 BR MOBILE home $2300. 1968 BMW R69S, many extras $1000. 1965 BMW 1800 for parts s 100. Storage building S50. Phone ( ) ... '"-... EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) ( EST A TE J guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. ... lU Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 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 JANITORS and window cleaners afternoor. and evenings. Apply National Building Maintenance 5005 N. Hesperides Ave. after 3 p .m. 879-7076. 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 1 5 min. from campus. WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hosie!. Grad. married couple. Prefer Soc., psy., or counseling major. Apt. & S300. References required. Contact Gerry Barton 2296517. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permanent part time Pmployment taking inventory in grocery, arug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876. ENERGETIC, highly motivated student wanted to run off campus housing service. Pays $1.60 hr. 20 hrs. week. Apply at Student Government, UC 156. SOUND man needed. Experience necessary. CWSP preferred. 10-15 hrs. a week. Some weekend nights. Sl.80 per hr. Apply Ctr. 159 ext. 2637. Ask for Nancy. NEEDED hostesses for major machine services. Also students to work part. time in Andros cafeteria. Approximately 10 days 9 a.m.-lp.m. Mon Fri-. Contact Saga Food Services Andros llOA WANTED part time day & evening help. HOUSE; Tern. Terr. area-conv USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Lvg. rm, Ong. rm, Ex. Lg. Fam. rem 9220 s St. 988-2629 aft. 6:00 p.m. $30,000 Jr MUST SELL by June 1-56x12, 3 bdrm. trailer. Has a 23000 BTU air conditioner that can be included. Fpr further in formation call 971-7568 after 5 p.m. Down payment. assume payments of $79. _A_uT_o_M_o_Tiv_e__,) A BUS like you've always wanted to own. '65 VW bus. Call 971-9785 anytime 51400 or best offer. MUST SELL '69 Camaro by 10-9-73. Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will take best offer. Call 932-3581 before 1 p.m. Vi1H A.DlJJ,Ts Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, A_\ilan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Prsa, ltahan & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, Lo ndon, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun All inclusive cost $883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Or. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. TRANSPORTATION Available to New York City. Drivers needed 18 yrs., Drivers Lise., Student IO. Call Olin's RentaCarTampa. 876-5111 or in Miami, 171-3710. WORLOTREK-Overland expeditions across Europe, Africa and Asia. 2-12 weeks from S198. Across The Universe Student Travel Bureau, 8930 Bird Rd., Miami, Fla. 33165. FOR : ) LA MANCHA DOS Is expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100 stuctents. Our rates will remain the lowest around -S67 $85 per mo., If you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, $135 per mo. We are located block frorr. campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. RENT l bdrm. Furnished apt. Air cond. close to USF. Sublet June till Sept. S108 a month. SlOO deposit. 12215 N. 16 St. Apt. 2080. W.T. Wards Apts. Come after 6 p.m. NEW 2BR lux apls. Central a.H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. $160-unf, S180-fur. Liberal .Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg R E. Broker. 932'4308 ONE bedroom apts., fully furnished, car peted, A C--S 140.00 mo. Terrace 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. S140 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 S32.50. Call Pam 977-5718. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. We offer summer quarter contracts for Sl75 or monthly rate at S75. Make reservations now while summer vacancies left. One blk. from campus on 42nd St. 971.0100. The BEST BARGAINS are found in the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS 1971 YAMAHA OT-I 250. Good cond., st-dirt, low mileage, helmet, many extras. Shop man. Good transportation for summer. Call 971-7509 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. HONDA 305 scrambler, new rear tire, bat, paint & chrome exc. only miles, .runs great, helmet Incl. Must sell before Junel I See Jim Rm 813 Fontana, eves. PIONEER manual turntable model 12 dust cover & base with Shure M91E cart. SlOO. Call 971-2456. FEMALE roommate needed summer quarter. Stonehenge apts. S70 a month, 'h electric. Call 971-3040 ask for Karen. NEEDED: 2 roommates to share complet.ary furnished 3 bdrm. AC house, 1/2 mile from USF for summer only. S7S plus utilities. 971-5862. APT. TO SHARE w /.w shag. AC, pool, dlsfl.. washer. S82.50, own IM!cfroom, private entrance. Near USF. What etse do you want? Call971-20t1. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1.412 W. PlATI Ph. 258-213 l HEV THEY'RE IN MAXI'S SALE t20.oo MIDRIFFS t3. to ts.oo SHORT DRESSES and Munchies tool Servicing, repairs and competition preperation for imported cars We like sportscars .. and we race sportscars ([{Ic !Sing' s Oiars Factory Trained Service Personnel for British Leyland, Datsun and other Selected Imports 5400 W. Waters Avenue (At: Anderson Road) Tampa, Florida 33614 Telephone 886-6465 AVROC FOR FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES WHO KNOW WHAT THEY WANT For More Information Call Navy Temple Terrace 985-1010


12-THE ORACLE May 11, 1973 :. Tickets on Sale At the Carnival ride tickets 40c Booth Tickets 25c at11t11tI t lf! .'1, --__ i i .J Friday 2:00 p.m. 2:00Rides Open ll:Gt p.m. Live Music 11: 00 p. m. Rides Close Saturday }0;00 a.m. Rides and Booths Open ll:OOa.m. 7: .00 p.m. Live Music 1:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 3 : 30 p.m. 5:00-Childrens Games Softball Game #1 Student Government vs. Administration Softball Game #2 Oracle vs Campus Police 7:00p.m Live Music 5:00 7:00 p.m Play offs winners of Softball games#] & #2 MAY U/MAY ii : Z-11 PM Jt AM-i e INTRAMURAL {football) FIELD FOOD Provided by Eastern Food Service Box Chicken Dinn e r 99< Suhs 79c Coffee 15c .lf ot Dogs 30c Burgers 35c 12 -oz. Coke 25 c Fresh fruit cookies candy 0 ..--------------------------........ MUSIC Friday Night 2 PM 4PM Leonard & Shively 4 PM 5:30 PMFriends & Neighbors 5:45 PM 7:15 PM -Tara 7:30 9:30 PM Ballew & Champion 9:45 llPM Danny Cox --------------------------------.----------------------------..... MUSIC paturday Night 11 AM -12 noon Leonard & Shively 12 noon 2 PM Sunny Blue Grass 2PM 3PM Friends & Neighbors 3:15 4:15 PM Tara 4:30 PM 5:45 PM Danny Cox 6:00 PM -7 :00 PM Sunny e 0 C) 0 0 C) e CHILDREN'S GAMES 1 Three legged race 2 Egg roll 3 Egg in a spoon 4 Sack race 5 Wheelbarrow I There will be 1 0 races five in each age grozq, e 7 and under; 8 and up. Everyone will get a e small novelty gift ( whistles, paddle balls, etc.) 6 There will be a major prize for the winners of e each race. Sif{n-up will be at Noon e


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