The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Kopf, Bill ( 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)

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Source Institution:
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 )
O12-00017 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.17 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

The Great Energy Crisis: or how corporations sell a crisis they create for fun, profit NEW YORK (LNS)--Oil companies refer to it over and over in their ad campaigns, stressing their determination to face up to the coming crisis. Utilities warn customers against increasing the danger by overusing their home appliances. Newsmen report the growing threat, and government officials address themselves to it. corporations on strip-mining and oil spills. IF YOU'RE willing to believe all these concerned experts, you're making a big mistake. People like Under Secretary of State John Irwin show up in front of congressional committees to warn that "before the end of the present decade, the U.S. and other industrial countries of the world will be facing a serious energy the company paid for out of government subsidies handed down for not growing anything on most of its land. knife their ads urged you to buy is a foolish waste of your money and the world's energy or that you and the world would be better off if you turned off the tube, left your car home, and went for a walk. .. '' Cf!SJS. What's weighing on all these people's minds isn't ecology. It's the "energy crisis," a pressing problem that, if you're willing to believe all these concerned experts, has been drastically worsened by ecology activists who stall construction of nuclear power stations and battle And the Federal Power Commission chimes in with predictions that your electricity bills are going to triple over the next 15-20 years. But it's all sort of fike a Kellogg's executive bemoaning a grain shortage--in between cereal commercials IT'S TRUE enough that the U.S. and the other industrial powers are rapidly eating up the world's resources. And it's true that the strain already shows a bit during the summers when the picture on your TV begins to shrink and fade and your electric carving knife misses a beat. But the corporations and government bureaucrats that control the uses of energy in this country aren't about to advocate cutting back on the consumption of natural resources. And none of them are ready to take TV time to tell you that the electric carving THAT WOULD be striking far too close to where the real crisis of energy lies--to the fact that the U.S., with slightly over 1/20 of the world's population, burns up over 1/3 of the world's energy consumption every year. The real energy crisis is world-wide--and far from bearing the main burden of the crisis, the U.S. is the main burden. Most of all, it's the very forces that are now the energy Continued on page 10 friday's February 2, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 108 theORACLE 12 pages SG group see/cs to oust Adams By Christy Barbee OradeStaff Wriler A move to impeach SG Pres. Mark Adams was thwarted last night when the Student Senate failed to attain a quorum of 13. Resolution No. 51, authored by Senators John Kilcrease and Linda Garcia, gives 22 reasons for impeachment centering around Senate reapportionment and failure to present executive and financial reports to the Senate. e AT 9:21 p.m. Vice Pres. John Hogg announced the Senate would not meet because only 12 senators were present. Senators had been trying to gather the required 13 senators since 7:30 p.m., the scheduled meeting time. The vice president is required to wait 30 minutes before dismissing senate members when waiting for a quorum but Mark Adams there is no time limit on how long he may wait for quorum. THE THIRTEENTH and fourteenth senators were seen downstairs from the Senate meeting room in the UC after the meeting was cancelled. A number of senators said Adams was "closeting" other senators in his office to prevent the body from reaching a No protests yet on SG elections Despite numerous reported irregularities during the SG elections, no formal complaints have been filed according to Jim Larkin, Election Rules Committee (ERC) chairman. Presidential candidates Bill Davis and Robert Sechen and vice presidential candidates Mark Levine and Dentise Pearcey will campaign in a run off election Wednesday. The Student Court of Review (SCR) will meet today at 12:30 p.m. to hear election protests. A room has not been announced for the meeting so persons wanting to protest may go to the SG office, UC l 56. SCR Justice Dan Rosen said no election results will be considered final until all protests, if any, have been heard. Howard Sypher, SG attorney general, said formal protests have to be filed before the Court can take any action. The election protest deadline is Monday at 5 p.m. in the SG office. Irregularities reported Wednesday night but not formally protested include poll workers campaigning at the polls for certain candidates and confusion over the race in one Natural Science district. quorum. Adams indicated he was trying not to influence senators away from the meeting. Adams acknowledged he did not desire a quorum because appearing before the Senate for questioning would damage his position in closed negotiations now underway with the Administration concerning budgeting of the Student Activity and Service Fee. ADAMS SAID he is at a "crucial stage" in talks with Dr. Joe Howell, vice cipresident for Student Affairs. Howell is the author of the new budgeting plan which virtually eliminates Student Finance Committee (SFC) control of the budget. Asked if he thought the knowledge he has been negotiating secret! y would further harm his position with senators, he said he did not feel it would. He said he had spoken to those senators he knew the budget issue matters to. Hogg said Adams' explanation sounded like the same rationale Richard Nixon used in delaying the Vietnam Peace, for four years. .. I DON'T buy this secrecy Continued on page 5 inside Campus news .... 1,3,5 State, world news . 2 Editorials .......... 4 Science fiction ...... 5 Personal foul ....... 6 Sports ............ 6, 7 Entertainment . . 8, 9 TV highlites ........ 9 Doonesbury ....... 10 Classifieds ......... 11 Conservation blocks progress ... or so the enerlfY folks would have us believe. Harris to fight discrimination By Bill Nottingham Oracle Slaff Writer In an attempt to break discriminatory sex requirements, Warren Harris, president of Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK), has applied for membership in Mortar Board, a women's national honorary society. Harris' application stems from ODK's acceptance of its first woman student, Roxanne Dow, last quarter. Up until Dow's acceptance, ODK had been a men-only national leadership fraternity. .. SINCE ODK opened up," Harris said, "I was curious to see if Mortar Board would. I admit I did apply to sort of test them, but if I didn't think I would make a good member I wouldn't have tried at all." Paula Cunningham, president of Mortar Board, said she had received Harris' application and would place it before the rest of the membership at a meeting next Wednesday. "I think we'll be willing to take a look at it," she said, "but our membership policy is set by the national organization." CUNNINGHAM said the fact that other qualified males did not have access to apply may also influence any decision: Dow's Fall quarter application to ODK marked the first time any sexually oq1;anization challenged at discriminating had been USF. ODK's national consti.tution did not allow women, but the local chapter went forward and accepted Dow anyway. The USF chapter then proposed an amendment to ODK's national constitution to remove sex discrimination. According to Harris, the amendment was accepted by the national committee and is now being ratified by local chapters throughout the country. "Its foolish to close off an organization on the basis of sex," Harris said. "I hope the members of Mortar Board think the same thing."

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 2, 1973 Russian military returns to Egypt CAIRO (UPI)-A Soviet military delegation, the first Russian military group to enter Egypt since the expulsiop of Soviet advisers last July, arrived in Cairo Thursday, the Middle East News Agency said. SAIGON (UPI)-The fourp ar. i y Joint Military Commission, composed of the warring parties in Vietnam, was completed with the ai'ri val of theViet Cong delegate. ijis arrival could dear the way -for. the first release of American nrisoners of war. SU.per hig r or Id news briefs indictment of what authorities said was an International ring which smuggled $2 million in heroin into the United States from Vietnam m military aircraft. 100 anniliated SAIGON (U.PI)-North within the Warsaw bloc are holding up a Soviet response, conference sources said. Copters collide DAHLONEGA, Ga. (UPI) Two Army Cobra helicopters collided as they attempted to land after a training exercise at a small Army Ranger Corps base Thursday, injuring three servicemen, one of them seriously. Vietnamese troops in two major battles Thursday annihilated a force of 100 South Vietnamese marines whc:i were trapped with their backs to the sea at a former CHl'CAGO. (UPl)-Ten U.S. naval base near the flve persOns from .. Demilitarized Zone, military The high_and low WASHINGTON (UPl)-Five republicans told grumbling Senate colleagues in a round of speeches Thursday President Nixon had to splash Federal programs his proposed new india .. ilnd a South sources said. in an wtathtr t -' P'arlJy ,eloudy to a ;.50 cent chance of rain today &iid. .tonight. Lows .'WU.I be in the ntid,008 ,lie hlgh 00 ... -' ; ' ......... 'NA TO hangups VIENNA (UPI)-The West offered the Russians' a compromise plan Thursday to end a dispute holding up preparations for an, East-West :iionference on cuts in Central Europe. But differences budget because congress had Jailed to set national priorities. "I have looked high and low and haven't seen any sign of a ,comprehensive alternative Escambia High peaceful ulJy about d,ii 'put< min6 ( fighting out .at sthooL .. Sc6ool offiCials said a few fist Jighti ,in tl;t1e High\ School lfotween black students and The cit:y policemeri :WenCto the arid patrolled Mllways, no .afre. sts . QU,o(as won't' due T ALLAIIASSEE (UPI)-Gov. Thursday told flor, iUa's JUdical he _' ' l!nd'lllii.cksfo get a fair : riuqiber of tJie state's he lq1.i.ofa'-system' for .. l'in ,pot interested 'in Jiai-a:' : . -or'.,on I do<" ,( ). -.,11....-y; ; , A '.' you '.agree>.that the best of is that for -the brqadest ,, a,nd -fhe: .'broades' t fudiciaJ : .. roric11 flule white lies TALLAHAS_SEE . (UPl) Highway Safety Mo. tor Vehicles Director Ralph Davis Thursday vetoed a proposaJ that persons seeking the identity of persons issued -' police tags be given a fictitious name. Davis told Cabinet aides that the state's law dealing with tag registrations makes.it a crime to give : a false name 01; address. Cas. h surplus TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-,Will enter the coming fiscal year with a projected revenue surplus .of $267 million, : accordi rii( to a revised fiscal given io the House Apptopriatj,ons Committee' Thursday. . . -. 'The millioii figure is :iow; sCJ.id Josbph ; Kyle, staff the committee.. ' R,egional cpntrols I (UPl)'culdelinei shopping malls and tourist attractiQn among projects subject to special regional controls because of their regional impact were a'ppfoa!ch" itio foit'ial implementation Florida's Environmental Land Water Management Act. Drug pertaltiesTALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Rep. John Forbes, D-Jacksonville, Thursday filed a bill to increase the penalty for the first coniction of the sale c:if any narc.otic drugfrom five years to a m1;1Ximum of 30 years in prison. Second conviction offenders would be sub]ected tci life imprisonment. "There' is no doubt our state has seen the emergence of a drug culture, which is being nurtured by pushers and dealers who are out to them financial profits of narcotic drug sales," said Forbes. .the buck Reubin Askew's Consumer Affairs t(Jld the Public Service Commission Thursday it does not have tci observe strict rules of evidence and procedure in considerfng its proposed rule banning the of corporate income taxes to utility customers. approved by Secretary of ; JACKSONVILLE (UPI)-The Administration Ken fr.eland ]iead Thursday. -_ Arthur England, intervening in the landmark case for Askew, said the three PSC members sit as a "quasi-legislative" body that take unsworn testimony on the utility rate matters and can a ..IO: recommending t -heir pleaded guilty in adoption td' the Cabinet, Ir. eland COurt to called a ful\J,re to report nearly $3(),000 "reasonable and prudent i11. _,withholding and Federal Insurance Contributions Act (FICA) taxes. . \ . U.S District Judge Thomas J. Oary delayed sentencing for 90 days for Edward Merritt Reizen, riow a of_ .. The lnteriial : FICA' taiedor his 1966-68: reach con clusions through .'irregular means. Tht Orat>lt> is tht> offidal studt>nt-t>dited newspaper Jr the University of South Florida and is published four times weekiy, Tuesday through durinK the academit' period September through mid-June; twitt tht> at>ademic year period mid-June through August, by the of South Florida. -202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinions txpresst>d in The Oracle' are those of the editors or of the '1"rinr and not thost of the University of SOuth Florida. Address t'OlN'11pondence lo The Oracle, I.an 472,:Tampa, Fla., The Oracle is entered as Class matter at the United States Post Office al Tamp&. Fla., printed by Peerless. Printers, Inc., Tampa. . The Oracle re8erves righuo regulate the typographic&l tone of all and lo revise. or. turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription rate is $7 per year or S2 for_ Qll'!' 1, 2, 3:.l for Qtr. 4-: budget," Seu. Bill Brock, H-Tenn., said in his prepared text for the lead off speech. There's a reason for that. Congress doesn't have one." Sabotage indicated WASHINGTON (UPI)Senate investigators said Thursday they have information which "strongly indicates" a wide range of sabotage and espionage activities were carried on as part of President Nixon's re election campaign Veto challenged WASHINGTON (UPl)-The new Senate challenged for the first time Thursday President Nixon's "pocket .. veto" of legislation after the last Congress adjourned by passing 68 to 14 an identical $593 million authorization bill for riv e rs and co11struction which Nixon had killed. Seven verified WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Communists Thursday acknowledged holding seven living American servicemen, including four previously considered m1ssmg in action, along with three U.S. civilians, as prisoners of war in Laos. pollution, The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 48--heavy. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light modenlte 40-59 heavy 6079 very heavy 80-99 extremely heavy I 100-pl'us acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Pro.tection South Florida Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS Monday Night Moyie Sci-Fi Series LAN 103 ,, with ID Metropolis SPONSORED BY SEAC . PAWN & GlfT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE .. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. HOW TO SUCCEED lN. BUSINESS WITHOUT EVEN TRYING? on your Lunch Hour, of course, with: THE GRADUATE BUSINESS A SSOCIA TIO(tJ Monday, Feb. 5, 1973 12:00-2:00 p.m. Faculty Lounge: Admi,nistration MENU: Kcisher Style Pumpernickle, Rye, Onion rolls, Roast Beef, Pastrami, Cornbeef, Potato salad, Pickl es, Cheesecake and Mocha torte. GUEST SPEAKER -DR. VICKERS (ViSiting professor from_ U. of Western Australia, Perth AU Faculty, graduates, and undergraduates in the College of Business Administration arewekome!

PAGE 3

Deniiis McClendon . . Director of ln/ormational Services chats with a member of the Japanese business conference. Jap:anese -visitors attend usF m -eet USF's College of Business is conducting a conference this week visiting Japanese who are in midst of a month-long tour ofthe U.S. Seminars at the conference are arranged around questions on effective handling of personnel and of yout)i in I?usiness according t'o USF :P,rOfessor Richard Dutton. The Japanese businessmen, m embers of personnel management study team, were guests yesterday at a luncheon hosted by Pres. Cecil Mackey. Mackey presented the key to the University to Isamu Toneda, team leader for the conference. Mackey also presented a glass with the University seal to each member 'of the visiting N -ew solicitation po:ficy underw,ay New University policies on solicitation of funds by student organizations will allow greater freedom of use in funds raised "Prior to this new policy, an orgaQization could only raise money for charity," said Phyllis Marshall; Student Affairs Coordinator for St _udent Organizations Under the new poli c y each organization may reserve space two days per quarter in the UC and may also carry out fund ra1smg campaigns in the residence halls, subject to approval by the living units involved. Funds will still have to be reported to the Director of Student Organizations and the organization's annual financial statement must show how the funds were spent. U. students must pay planned free text cost Students taking the Y O.U. course, Personal Finance, will have to pay one dollar for 20 page lesson book which originally was to be offered as a free handout. Leslie Small, assistant professor of economics, said he had planned to have the publ i shed and then sold in the USF bookstore, but instead submitted the work for duplication to the Division o f Educational Resources, under the imp r ession that th e mat e rial would b e dis tribut e d free t o students Ann Mistretta, in-th e Y.O. U offic e, said an off c amp us printing compan y had t o d o th e work, as th e cenfr _al duplicating s e rvi ce c ould noi hav e th e mat e rial r e ady in tim e." S h e said that the dollar paid by s tud e nt s did n o t cove r th e cos t o f the printing S m all s aid l09 s tud ents w e r e e nroll e d in th e Y.O.U. 111rs 1 and Mis trett a said if h a d been less students, perhaps the book would have been free. Mistretta said the lessons were printed on both sides of the paper but "we still had to pay for the printing, collating and the stapling. All we saved on was the extra paper She said that throughout the quarter, additional mater i als are mailed to the students at no cost. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 2, 1973 -3 Machine gun remarlc retracted by Senator : . TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-State submachine gun and mow them issued the denial. Rep. R.W. (Smokey) Peaden down I would line deputies up Representative Ryals also said Thursday he was "just shoulder to shoulder in the confirmed Hayes report and joking" when he s uggested school, and the first one that told UPI that, "I he turning machine guns on black a white student around, I (Peaden) was mad." students at a racially-troubled would have three deputies pick PRIOR to Peaden's Pensacola high school. him up and throw the troubleretraction and !\pology, Speake ; ; Peaden repudiated the through the wall .") Sessum s, D-Tampa, had comment and apologized for indicated he themaking it, say'ing _"This thing When UPI read report tq a ariit 'd ki d over the : telephone to at Ethics .... was sa1 m a JO ng manner 11n does not reflect my flttitude his Pensacola home, he '.detried --_ Later; -_ h!J:we'ver;:. S essums it, terming it a ''bald-faced lie." a i}: whatsoever." LATER, -after talking with am relieved, as t : am all Pensacola Democrat the Speaker's -Office in are;, to inade tlie remarks in a hallway Tallahassee, .he UPI baek ; learn. from Represeiitat f ve co nversation to State Rep. John apologized the denial and Peaden"'that he did not mean Ryals, D-Tampa, and Tampa Hayes had "basically those is to be : television station (WTVT) reported it right commended for newsmari Johrr Hayes who aired "I hope this made on them and ap9logi zirig for saying them in a Wednesday night my part cap be used as a vehicle them. broadeast. to achieve peace :NAA'CP (Hayes reported that Peaden It's the worst thing that cduld Field Director R.N.' Gdodei i n ad said, ''Those niggers make me so have been said. i am really sorry._ urged Houfi!e --,fl,) mad. If I had anything to do with I apologize," he. added, sayil}ghe it, I would get a shotgun, no a had been half asleep when -he from t .he 1Maybe thisist()tJ plush' _TALLAHASSEE (UPI):--Senate President Mallory Horne said Thursday, offices of state senators sh9uld be ' functional and impressive," but he could not say if $17 25 ash;trays and $24.50 waste baskets were necessary. NOR COULD he say if a $215 card table for the lounge for wives 'of senators was reasonable. said he left the purchasing of furniture for the senate offices in a new $5million building to senate secretary Elmer Friday "Maybe this is too ,plush, I don't know." THE. ITEMS were part of $279,752 in furnishings ordered for the new office building It was bought on a basis of competitive bids Horne said he picked out the kind of furniture he wanted for his own offices, remodeled quarters, in the Senate Chamber Wing of the Capitol. It included a desk at $1,203, matching credenza at $1,048, a wing Chippendale chCJ.ir for $417 and five other chairs at $277 each. A desk and credenza for the president s secretary cost about the same FORT Lauderdale News reporter Bill Cox said each senator's desk will cost $403 with a matching $475 credenza, $400 swivel chair, plus a $30.50 desk pad with a $3 l : calendar memo with pen. : \. audit ih .. .llif',J>. ... old iinprovemerit commission of T otaL cos,l Qf Turnishings for came to . $12,756, hicluding a .. $753 a --Coud -sideboard, a $489 love seat. The price of lamps f9r the senators ranges up to $75. The $24.50 a piece waste baskets for senators recalled an head -of .the seriate, d iis;,offjce f uimit. 're -thaL of: governor or anycabint offjcer:_s; --"!' - :-4812 E. BUSCH acvo: TAMPA, FLORIDA 33617 FREE KLH 'SPEAKERS, OR GARRARD ru RNTABLE With Any Receiver Purchttsecf from :stereo World thru Feb. 9. We also have Dynaco, Nikko, AKAi and other stereo stuff. QUAD sound center of Tampa. 988-7059 4812 BUSCH 5 blocks east of Busch Gardens OPEN 7 DAYS 9:00 AM-9:30 PM We repair anything

PAGE 4

4 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 2, 1973 There's gotta be a better way There are some things in life which deserve better preparation. They ma y be scoffed at, ignored or. lampooned but in the long run their significance is considerable. Wednesday's SG election was such an animal. And if it weren't so important to so many students it just might have been the laugh hit of the season. Some say congratulations are in order for those people responsible for the staging of such an excellent comedy but we feel that help may be a better offer. DURING the early stages of the production, the College of Natural Science poll did absolutely nothing for one hour and 48 minutes. Noone sat at poll, so voted we assume. Throughout the election, one thing seemed perfectly clear and it surely wasn't the polls' locations. There is obviously a for more clearly marked polls that students can recognize, additional p olls adjacent to areas of heavy student traffic and a standarcized method :of supervising and recording the actual voting. Such an attempt at vote registration well at. most polls where voters signed a ledger after voting but in the UC, around 'which m,osJ balloting irregularities revolved, no records were kept. IN ADDITION, rumors are ;circulating_ that.the poll watchers there inay tQeif duties so far recommend who individual voters suppoz t : friday's In one S e natorial ra c e the candidates 'campaigned' unde r th e "false assurance s that they wer e unoppos ed. "Sergeant-at-arms" --anoth e r c andid ak. We belabour these irr e gularities not s o mu c h to cnt1c1ze th e individual s involved, the Election Rul es C o mmitt ee, l e d by Chairman Jim Larkin, but to point out the glaring ne e d for better supervision or standardization proces s s o that Larkin an
PAGE 5

THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 2, 1973 -5 Library enlarges Sci-Fi collection By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor Holy Isaac Asimov! The Library has adjusted to the public's growing infatuation with science fiction (SF) by enlarging its collection, said Neil Barron, assistant director of the Library. FIVE hundred paperback books added last fall are not on the main shelves because they are printed on cheap paper that won't take much wear, he said. They are in a corner behind the circulation desk but "they are readily accessible." He said readers are free to hrowse. Science fiction hooks And other hard-cover volumes, such as Robert Heinlein and Arthur C. Clarke classics, are scattered among the regular British /and American literature books. : like this remain under the counter in the USF Library SCIENCE fiction, traditionally considered an American genre of writing, wasn't always called science fiction. The works of H:G. Wells and Jules Verne were called Programming 1balance' sought "scientific romances." Later, million into the development of such works were termed the PBS's public affairs_ "scientifictiQn," abbreivated NEW YORK (UPl)--Public affairs programming will not necessarily be withdrawn from public television in the 1973-74 sea8on but a more "balanced" and "objective" approach is being sought according to the head of the presidentially appointed Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB). Henry W. Loomis who was named president of the controversial corporation last September, said Thursd, ay he expects CPB's board to make a decision sometime this year on policy in regard to public affairs programs for distribution to noncommercial TV stations across the nation CPB is funneling $40 million in federal funds into 1 public television this season and expects $60 million for the neJCt. CPB'S network subsidiary, the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) recommended renewal of such prime time programs as Public Affairs 1973, Week in Review, Black Journal, For the Record, and Firing Line, but they were not on the corporation's list for funding in 197374 when it was issued last month. Public station managers on PBS's board were understandably chagrined. "The CPB board simply has not made up its mind on public affairs programs but it has set aside a certain amount of budget money for them until a decision is reached," explained Loomis in an interview at the CPB office here. "THE BOARD has considerably different personal views and it's going to take real debate to hammer out policy but the policy must be set in the framework of our federal charter, a balanced and objective presentation." In the past two years the Ford Foundation has poured $:).15 programmmg. 'STF CPB's deferral of policy on It was only when such SF programming dealing with issues giants as Ray Bradbury and of the day brought howls of Robert He_inlein began protest from critics -some of publishing in the Saturday them in Congress--who saw it as Evening Post and Colliers that the first move to emascufate the term and concept of science public television because some fiction became widely accepted. of its public affairs programs had Today, Barron said, the stepped on the Nixon meaning of science fiction has administration's toes. broadened to mean "speculative Adams Continued from page 1 shit," Hogg said. "If you can't do it in the open, don't bother." Hogg said he week delay will give Senators time to plan impeachment proceedings against him (Hogg). After the meeting was cancelled Kilcrease expressed his displeasure with Adams' alleged influencing of Senators to boycott the quorum. "I always thought Abbie Hoffman was an asshole but now I think I understand some of the things he was saying," Kilcrease said. Some Senators expressed doubts they would be able to gather weeks. a quorum in future fiction." Science fiction subject matter has moved away from "blood and thunder space operas" to more serious predictive and satirical books, he said. DRAWS readers to SF? 1'The element of adventure, the element of wonder about. what the future holds and for the most part the sheer enjoyment of reading a good story,'' Barron said. And lately, seeing a good flick Popular SF books have recently been made into movies like "The Hellstrom Chronicle", "The Andromeda Strain" and "Slaughterhouse-5." SOMETIMES unbelievably outlandish devices are used to get characters from one galaxy to another, from one time block to another; but readers are curili!ehliltj [R_dtJwAmit 1902 E. Flowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After 10 P.M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione tolerant. "The science in science fiction is often frosting on the cake," Barron said. "It may or may not be accurate at the time it was written .If you have to get to another solar system you can't spend 300,000 years plodding throt.igh space., ; A connoisseur of STF himself, Barron said the Library will continue to buy selectively a large collectiort of Edgar Rice Burroughs, creator of Tarzan of the Apes but also a SF author, will be added. Also coming is the. "Master of Villainy" series by Sax Rohmer which was prjnted in Colliers in the '20s. It's about Fu Manchu, "sort of an early Dr. No,' lie said. Neil Barron USF has a ''pretty_ representative selection," Barron said. The campus colfoc_tion of SF is at Syracuse University he said, but t he "largest collections are in the hands of private collectors." MONROE HEALTH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St. DAl\INON YOGURT 4 for $1.00 Juice Bar Fresh Organic Vegetables Our 11rains i n barrels are a real bargain S . 11 pec1a Free Nutritional Counseling 10% discount on to USF stUderits &. faculty A.T.E. Special! Hi-Fi Stereo Service Components Recorders Televisi on Authorized Warrantee Service Sony-Akai-Panasonic-Pioneer FisherTeak-Sa nsu i-Ke nwood Sanyo-Dual-Garrard-B.S.R. Craig-Bell & How.ell-Electrophor:iic Sh arp-Hitachi-Toshiba Harmon Kardon Concord "Remember -if it's Electronics with Sound try the Best Service Around" A.T.E. Just South 3715 W. Cyp-ess Electronic Service Center of 1-75 877-6389 Tampa, Fla. West off Dali! Mabry Bring this ad and your student or staff l.D. for an honest 10% discount TILL FEB.9 110 FIRST J\VE. N. E., ST. PETERSBURG

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. 6 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 2, 1973 USF ends road trip By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Its been a rough road trip for USF's basketball team and only a win over West Florida tonight at Pensacola can save it from total disaster. Monday and Tuesday Coach Don Williams took his club to Tallahassee to face Florida State and Florida A&M and in two nights suffered two crushing defeats. AND NOW the 10-8 Brahmans face a rejuvenated West Florida team in the last of three consecutive games away from home. USF beat the Argonauts, 81, Personal foul F ootbal,l for USF students Inflation, and its rising cost are upon us, and the part of the University hard. est hit is the sports department. Meanwhile, with the administration cutting back on the budget, the cry goes up from around the campus, "Why don't we have a football team?" At the same time, students at the University of Tampa are calling a basketball team, while their athletic department is also pinching pennies. IBE TWO programs almost seem designed for a meshing of student attendance. Each school has one big time sport, football and basketballand there i s nothing to lose, while students and athletes :have everything to gaih;,. With the current student price for Tampa U. football games at f3.50", reducing it to $2, and figuring on 1000 students per game, .. w.oul. d ad($14,000 over the seven game season, before the city gets take. This enhance the football program, and with the attendance leaving 20,000 seats empty, they '. would have to about sell i ng out. ;.U. o ( Tipripa students could be allowed into USF basketball games cents a game. While it is only a small sum, it is better papers could carry stories of the other teams' could go to other teams' games; perhap s i:ooti d g could be formed. The gain will come from increased attendance. The more people you have at a game, the more publicity you get, the more pe
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Soccer this Sunday WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) travels to Sarasota Sunday at 2 p.m. to play Sarasota Athletic Club. The USF Soccer Club is home against Clearwater Athletic Club with action beginning _at 2 p.m. on the soccer fileld. USF in exhibition against Florida USF, seventh in the Lake Placid Invitational last weekend, will face the meet's wmner, Florida, tomorrow rn a exhibition match. Boat races to be aired by WUSF-TV Highlights of the 1973 Southland Power boat races will be nroadcast by tape-delay on WUSF Channel 16, Monday at 4:30 p.m The race will be staged in St. Petersburg. Host of the half-hour special, the first sports special the station has shown this year, will be Dave Denault with Dick Crippen serving as co-host. The contest, to begin at 11:30 a.m. on USF's golf course, will permit Wes Berner, still in the midst of forming a team, a chance to see 10 of his players instead of the regulation 6-man squad. Performing for the Brahmans shall be Vince Head, Pat Lindsey, Brian Hawke. Ian Davidson, John Purivs and Jeff Abbot, who represented USF at Lake Placid. The other four linksmen according to Coach Wes Berner will be Barry Butler, Glen Salwak, Jim Mclnyre and Bob Eggeling. The Brahmans travel to Gainsville next Saturday to meet the Gators in another practice match before beginning competition at Tampa's Pebble Creek Golf Course Feb. 13. ESP Lee Pantas para psychologist from Duke University Tuesday Feb. 6, 8 p.m. LAN 103 FREE :THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 2, 1973.: 7 USF faces another toughie in Gamecocks USF's swim team encounters another big-time swimming power today at 3 p.m. when South Carolina comes to the Natatorium. The Gamecocks are "very strong" according to Coach Bob Grindey. South Carolina owns victories over Florida State and the Georgia Bulldogs. The Bulldogs beat USF 76-36 earlier in the year .. I'D HA VE to say they rate about third behind Florida and Tulane," explained the Brahman coach of the university division squad. Tulane defeated USF last Saturday, 62-49, and the Gators Recreational period closed due to' ,meet Because of today's swim meet between USF and Sou-th Carolina, recreational swimming in the Natatorium from 2-3 p.m. has been cancelled. Coach Bob Grindey .. in charfife of were ranked seventh in the nation when they turned back the Brahmans. "They're tough in diving," Grindey said of the visiting school-, "so we should have a tough battle in that area." One of USF's stronger points is the diving competition where junior college transfer Pete Montero has set new Brahman records in the one-meter and three-meter diving events this year .. AND THEY'RE good in the sprints, so Mike Sheffield will have a good go with their men," said Grindey of his swimmer who took the 50 ari'd 100-yd. freestyle against Tulane. -"We're to try to run as much as we can run with them,'.' the youthful bpss said of his chances in heating the Gamecocks. "They only us 59-55 up there.last year so we're always hoping." Today's meet is the next to the last home appearance for Brahmans who host the ;Region 4 AAUTournamen.t, Feb. 17-18'.

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Hepburn and Bogart Katherine Hepburn portray s Rose Sayer, a puritan missionary, and Humphrey Bogart, portrays Charlie Allnut, the man that shows her what life is about riding down an African river on a beat-up steam-engine river launch in John Houston' s classic ''African Queen," the last offering in the University Film Association's director's series, Sunday at 10 p.m.-in LAN 103. Admission is 50 cents. Chamber Theatre adapts, mystery By Ma:rsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Write r A bl end, of suspe nse, psychiati:fiirla sor ce r y are th e main in the Chamb e r Theatre presentation o f Shirley "We Hav e Always Lived in the Castle, adapted and directed b y G e orge Randolph o f the Speech Departme nt, Frida y and Saturday at 8 p m in LAN 103. to Randolph, "We Have Always Liv e d in th e Castle" is not a murder mystery s o much as a "why did it happen. THE STORY is of two sisters huddled up in solitud e with an ancient uncle played b y .fletcher Clarke, who is c onfined to a wheelchair . Joy Arenson and Teresa Jo Hogan share a dual rol e Planetarium hosts atoms, .. stars show "From Atoms to Stars" will highlight the February program at the USF Planetarium. The program will feature a demonstratiOn of an atom in motion and show how light phenomena are produced on earth. All programs are Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Admission is free but reservations should be mad e b y calling 97 4-2580. (preview] portrayi ng Mar y Kathe rin e or Merricat, for the narra ti ve s ak e of the play, in whi c h a disturbe d 18-y e ar-old girl looks b ac k on a poisoning whi c h o ccurre d six years earlier Mary Katherine provid e s th e older viewpoint whil e M e rri c at gives the younger v ie wpoint Randolph said. LAUREL L. Reev e p ortray s her older sister Constan ce. Only ; when Cousin Ch arles played by Ken Brahmer appears on the scene and the house i s nearly burne, d to th e ground does the audience begin to full y understand the secluded life and unusual behavior of the Blackwood family. Randolph has put together a most elaborate set which is unusual for a speech production; as they usually have only suggestive scenery He has fashioned an old wooden house effect "IT IS a functional suggestion of what a house might look like, a castle-type house, Randolph said. The townspeople include D .L.. Gentry, B. Jane Banks Steven Bradley, Chris Harding, Rick Baughn, Marla McGrath, Alta Heath, Sherry Thorton-Tay lor and Neal McCord. There will b e a 10 minut e intermission during both performan c es whi c h are fr ee UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. .. Open 8 :00. am 6 :00 pm PHON E 971-2277 10rpheus and Euridice' is superbly professional B y Vivian Muley Entt."rtai111111nl Edito r T here a r e o nl y two wor d s t u desc r i b e T hu rsd a y night's Opera Wo rk s h op p ro du c t ion o f C. W. vo n Cluc k's o p eratic traged y "Orphe u s a n d s up e r b l y pro f essio n al. T h e o p era, i n t h ree ac t s, i s p e rform e d in con ce rt ver s i o n with o ut s t age m oveme nt o r costumes, but th e c h orus a n d s inger s v o i ces con v ey all t h e e moti o n s of th e c h arac t e r s a n d the o r c h es tra arrange m e nt s convey th e ton es n ee d e d t o se t the tragi c mood THE STORY 1 s a class i c Greek m yth. Act One op e ns with a grou p o f shephe rd s and s h e ph e rd esses lamenting the d eath o f Orpheus's wife, Euridice. Orphe u s appeal s t o th e g od s t o r eturn hi s belov e d Lov e a n s w e r s hi s ple a a nd grants hi s wish under a ce rtain c ondition -h e mu s t not l oo k at his wife until th ey are s a fe l y o ut of the U nd e rworld MARY JANE M e th a n y 1 s outstanding a s Orpheus. H e r deep voice ne ver faltei"s a nd s h e proje c t s with a clearness th a t is very refr e shing (music) T h e t o n e of t h e music ma k es a co m p l e t e turnabo u t with ap p eara n ce o f th e t erri f y i ng m o n s t e r s a n d furi es a t th e .gat es o f th e U nd e rw o rld in A c t Two. T h ey a r e v e r y vin d i c t ive of m orta l s a nd r e f u se l o l e t O rph e u s through But hi s b ea utiful s in g in g soo th es th e i r w rath a nd th ey l e t him p ass int o the Ely s ian Fields where h e e n counte r s a group o f Blesse d Spirit s The Univer s it y R e p erto r y Chorus should b e comme nd e d a t thi s point. They a r e b y far a group of high qualit y s ing e r s The ir tones change d with th e mood of th e op e ra and eve r y on e was always in har mony. E URIDICE IS hand e d over to Orph e u s a nd L y n n Pasc u a l proj ec ts h e r s oprani c vo ice b e autifull y in A c t Three. E uridi ce b e gins t o doubt Orphe us lov e when h e r e fu ses to l o ok at h e r as th ey e mb a rk o n their journey fr o m the Underworld and wh e n h e giv es in to h er a n x i ety s h e dies. H u t t h e gods h ave pit y a n d the t rag i c lov e s t ory e n ds joyo u s l y w ith a t r ibut e t o L ove. Mar y Dia n a, as L ove a nd B e t sy Wig gin s as a Blessed S piri t, s ing s up erbly in th e ir s upp or tin g ro l es T H E U NIVERSITY O r c h es tra wit h o r c h es tr a l pr epara ti o n b y Assoc i a t e Mu s i c Arts Prof. N e l s on Coo k e a nd re hear sal acco mpanim ent b y B o b R odge r s, i s by far a m ost profes s ional gr o up o f mu s i c ian s They ar e always k eye d t o Eve r e tt Ande r son, d i rect o r a nct conduc tor of th e produ ctio n who i s definit e l y a v i r tu os o maestro Tonight s singers w i ll feature Kristin e Ryan a s Orphe us Mar y Martin a s Euridi ce, Anne Clark a s L ove and Fr e ida H o lland as a Ble ssed Spirit. S a turda y night th e eight wom e n will alternate and divid e the pa r t s. Tic k ets to today's and Saturday's p erformances, wh ic h begin a t 8:30 p.m i n TAR 1 3 0 are a v ailabl e t hrough th e Theatre box offi ce, e xt. 2 323. They are $ 1 for the publi c 50 cents for students. The two sides of Clyde. Playmaker Walt Frazier is always on top of the action But away from the court the other "Clyde" takes over He likes to settle down with Pioneer hi-ti equipment and just listen If you 're looking for great sound, choose Pioneer quality hi-ti receivers, tuners amplifiers speakers, tape decks, turntables and headsets Check them out the same way Clytje did. Come in for a demonstration today FREE! A full color wall poster of Walt Frazier in action. No purchase necessary. Visit us today. Ila\\. ...... I S'I, ,,,..,, ELECTRONICS, INC. CHECK OUT WALT'S PIONEER SYSTEM AT: 211Electronics '" 21st Century ElectronicS. Inc 9337. FLORILAND MALL TAMPA BUSCH BLVD. arid FLORIDA AVE. 935-8597

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Art sale rTU highlites ... Replicas of some of the world's art masterpieces are now on sale on campus. Selections vary from Van Gogh to Picasso to Rembrandt. The prints are on sale for $2.25 or three for $6; canvas prints are $4.50. The art sale will continue daily through Feb. 9, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., in the UC Mall or, in case of the UC Ballroom. Oracle photos by Handy Lovely TODAY 7:30 p.m., Cl1. :3--Wall Stree t Week "Women on. the Street," a look at wti'inen 8 p.m., Ch.44--NBA Basketball Atlanta Hawks Boston Celtics. 9 p.m. Ch . 8--Circlc of Fear -Shirley Knight Hopkins in "Legion of Demons." I I :30 p.m., Ch. 10--ln Concert with the Edgar Winte r Group, the Doobic Brothers, War and Jim Croce. 11:30 p.m., Ch. i3--Movie--Boris Karloff in "The Black Room." l a.m., Ch. 8--Midnight Special with Helen Reddy, Curtis Mayfield, Don McLean, Rare Earth, Sam Neely, Ike and Tina Turner Revue, the Byrds and the Impressions. SATURDAY 1:30 p.m., Ch. 44--Collcge Basketball --Maryland Tcrps vs. Duke Blue Devils. p.m. Ch. 13--Collcge Basketball F;lorida Gators vs. Georgia Bulldogs. 3::JO p.m., Ch. 10--Pro Bowlers Tour. 4::30 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie Anthony Quinn and John Derck in ''Ma s k of the Avenger. 5 p.m. Ch. 10--Widc World of Sports. 6 p.m., Ch. 10--Golf Tournament. 6 ::rn p.m., Ch. J 3--National Geographic "The Great Mohave Desert.'' 7 p m. Ch. 1 -4--Boxing From the Forum. 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Movie--Peter Lorre in hi s debut in the classic Fritz Lang psychologica l thrille r "M." I 1::30 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie .. B e tty Grahle and Jack Lemmon in ''Thre e for the Show." 'Metropolis' to show Fritz Lang's classic scienc e fiction film--"Metropolis ; __ will be shown Monday at 7:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission to the 1927 film is 50 cents. SI JNDAY 1 p m., Ch. 13--CBS Golf Classie. 2 p.m., Cb. 8--Conversations with Dr. Abraham V. Heschel --im interview with the leading theologian, philosopher activitist and r;ibbi before his death. 2 p.rn., Ch. 10--NBA Basketball teams lo be announced. 3 p.m., Ch. 44---NHL Hockey -Piusburg Penguins vs. Minnesota North Stars. 2:30 p.m., Ch. 13--CBS Sports Spectacular --the Toronto Mapel Leaf indoor track and field games. 4. p.rn., Ch. l 0--Arnerican Sportsman --fly-line fishing for tarpon off the Florida Keys and a pheasant hunt in Iowa. 5 p.m., Ch. 10--Golf Tournament. 8 p.rn ., Ch. 44--Golden Globe Awards for movies and television. 8:30 p.m., .Ch. 10-NBC Mystery Movie--Dcnnis Weaver as "McCloud" scarch.iiig for a group of killers and a priceless statuclle in "The Million Dollar Round Up." 9 p .m., Ch. 10--Movi c --Ali McGraw and Richard Benjamin in "Goody-Bye Columbus." MONDAY 9 p.m., Ch. 8--Movic --Michael Caine as a secret agent trying to aid a defecting Russian official in "Funeral in B erlin."' 9 p.m., Ch. lO--Kirk; pouglas'in a mafia drama of clashing generations"The Brotherhood.' 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movic Henry Fonda, Sylvia Sydney, Fred MacMurruy and Beulah Bondi as a group of mountaineers resisting a plan lo havt a railroad run through their property, in "Trial of the Lo11 c !'lo1nc Pines.'' 11:30 p m Ch. l:J--Movi c --an adaptation of actress Diann Barrymore's life story ''Too Much, Too Soon" with Dorothy Malone, Errol Flynn, and Efrem Zimbnlist Jr. Rare m aps on display at library Early Florida is depicted in 11 rare maps currently on display at the Tampa Public Library. All of the maps are originals and contain more general information than older acquisitions. THE EARLIEST map is an H.S. Tanner design of the Spanish land grants and the on! y four counties in the state at that time. The latest one is dated 1876 and shows the Keys as part of Dade County. Indian paths, Seminole lands, major forts and roads are outlined in an 1834 drawing. Mosquito County is shown in an 1835 illustration, and an 1835 Benton County map labels Lake Okeechobee as Lake Macaco and places it in southwestern Florida. In an 1836 print, Dade County is located above Hillsborough County and water routes are outlined in an 1856 work. TALLAHASSEE is depi c ted in a 1846 map and an 1874 print shows 38 counties with Polk County missing. Orange County dominates a n 1850 map and an 1842 map shows Leigh Read County which never officially existed. The maps can be viewed daily from 9 a.m.-9 p m and o n Saturdays from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. ijt)NQA SALES SERVICE -PARTS Cycles Are Our Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN AND DALESMAN '""' Good, Fast Service, .. 1s our way of saying thanks ,. 14727 N NEBRASKA AVE 971-8171 MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 ACT NOW! purchase your Senior Yearbook s200 LAN 472-Amplifier Clinic Thursday Friday -Saturday Feb. 1-2-3 Bring your Amplifiers and Receivers for FREE Audio Analysis 4962 Busch Plaza Shopping Center 5 min. from USF (next to A&P) Ph: 988-9105

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IO. THE ORACLE -FEBRllAUY 2 1973 :::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::: :: :::: :::::::: ::: ::::::::::: :: : : : :: : :: : : : : : : : : : : : ::: : : : : : : : : : :: : : : : : : :: : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :: : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : ; : : : : : : : : : : : ; : : : : : :: : : ::; : : : ::: : : : : : : : :: ;; : : : :'. :: : : : ; : : :: : :;::: : : :::::::::::: :;: ;:: :;:; ::; :::::: ::::::::;:::: . :=11=1= The energy Continued from puge 1 that this type of approach i s rill l<,rnge r CT/SIS crisis as a cover for their actions who are that energy i s a continuum. responsible--the massive corporations that keep churning out products (using the majority of the power themselves in the process), lay out huge sums of advertising money to ram them down consumers' throats, and then frequently continue to rake in a share of the profits on selling the energy to keep them running. It iim't easy to wr ite about something like the "energy crisis." The interests of so different power groups intersect that tp do a really complet e job you'd end up try ing to dissect U.S. capitalism. This concept may be new to Irwin, and it may be new to you, but it's by no m ea ns new to the oil companies. As the acknowledged kingpins of the world of energy, they've been moving to corner the market on alternative sources of energy for several years. And they've made a pretty good job of it! Our country' blllty to do the work that needs to lte don wHI depend on .n adequahl Mlpply of electricity. n., .... no tllll to t. New seneratlns tac:llltl .. muat be bullt, and bullt In a way compatible OIL COMPANIES, automobile utilities, federal agencies, electrical manufacturers, the Atomic Ene_rgy' Commission (AEC), they're all directly involved in the with each': other. And despite their lamentations about the impending crisis Standard Oil of New Jersey, long the largest oil company in the U.S. and the second largest corporation of any ki!ld in the country, has since 1965 become one of the two largest holders of coal reserv e s and a principal operator in uranium--the source of nuclear power. Among them, oil companies now hold 45% of all known uranium reserves and cash in on more than half the annual new discoveries. with our environment. '-' un .---,. they're: all involved in spurring the U.S. economy ahead as fast phssible come hell or high water . of the interconnections between groups are apparent. Utility companies like Baltimore Gas & Electric maintain their own appliance chains. Car manufacturers and oil join forces to Iobby.. for focre'ased .. spending in he AEC and the utility :-t play down the, .hazaids a wonders of . gy and to keep the governme out for research and ato"irtlc ors. IN A,,.:.RECEN'f speech to corgressiofi.al hearing; dn: energy' under of State Irwin explained that "untiL recently there has also been a iri the U.S. to thinkof energy in struchired units dealing with petroleum, nataj-at" gas, and coal rather than in itself as a unit. Wehqve now seen THE TWO largest owners of coal, Humble Oil (a New Jersey Standard subsidiary) and Consolidation Coal (owned by Continental Oil)' are petroleum companies, which account for 25% of the nation's coal. With a finger in every one of the major energy sources, the oil companies are in a perfect position to juggle one against the other, keeping the prices and profit margins flying high. We'll continue workina to do thla. But we need your underst.ndlna today to mHt tomorrow' neede. Th -pie at your lnveator-Owned Electric Upt and Power Companl.._ "'"'-'"'Y>OOO<-"''o'o-C-o. lld.-,_ ol 1 "'-!< ... N.w 10< 1 ....... .. I 100'* O 'QONESBURY \ by Garry Trudeau _. ____ ___ I'' I . I Plushc. 1(esin5 . 'Deco po..iJa. c and.la. mct}(1n9 rv\o.c ra.m12' Ne
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SHEU, CAH \V ASH 50 t h & Bus ch Blvd. Now t aki11g applications. Midnigh t a.rn s hit l & parttim e. Male femal e neat. Now a cce pting appl ication s for sta11111tr ca mp cou n se lor s at Pinewoorl fnr boys and girls in Hend e rson N .C. Conservativ e, clean c ut stude nt s app!v lo Box 4585, Normand y Hrant : h Beach, Fla. 33141. Waitresses over 21 need ed. T e mpl e Terrace Pizza Hut. Good pay, free pizza. 988-0008. SEAC office needs light m a n for coffeehouse a nd major events. CWSP preferred but .not essential. Ext. 2637 or UC 159 WANTED MACHINE o perator s and helpers. Average pay per/wk $135 incentive & overtime Other positions available. 3-8hr. s hifts have openings. No experien ce necessary. Apply National Wire of Fla. Inc. 1314 31st St. Tampa. B.S : in Electrical Engineering (Power Option) for Management trainee Location-Tampa Bay Area on Florida's West Coast. Send resume and photograph to P O. Box 3381, Tampa, F1a. 33601. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra!!. All skills nee ded typist, file clerks, light labor M any jobs available Flexible hours. Payda y Fri No fee 8727865 FOOND! Bird Dog Around Chem Bldg. Contact Humane Soc i ety. Phone 8797 138. FOUND! Green wallet belonging to Valerie Morvan Please call Kar e n 2236823. LOST m y w alle t last wee k o n ca mpu s IL contained pap e r s that are e xtr"mely important. I am app e aling t o your humanisti c va lu es. Pleas e rel urn il lo th e UC or mail it t o 13111 N. 23 St. Apt. 8 Thank you, Mark Knobel. H ewarrl. LaMancha Do s $75mo (pe r per son) incl. util. 4 bed luxury townh ouses Pools TV, l ounge, billard s, pin ball, parties Move in now o r mak e rese rvation s for later. On e blo c k from USF 971-0100 Apartment for r e nt. Mal e want d t o tak over my l ease. The leas e e xpires in MiJ June The rent is $83 pe r m onth. Call Jim 9715548. Straight si ngl e working gir l to shar" 2BR Apt with sa m e or student who will stay in area. Call Jo-Ann weekdays B-4 8 3 0-4703 or St. Pete 522-5371 after 5. 1970 VW co n vertib l e, R / H, Fa c t o r y AC, Rebuilt e ngine-A rip o ff at $1275.00. Call 971-6162. 66 Cutlass Olds. conve rtibl e. Excellent conJition, w/st e r eo 8-tra c k & am-fm radio. Call Ray 988-9326. Will accept best offer 70 Gre e n M G Midget. New C lut c h. H eworked c ngin Must s ell. $ 1 600 or bes t offer. Call an y tirn". A s k for Fred. '61 Olds Mu s t Sell 932-4477 4-6 PM Radio N e v er n eeds oil. 394cc H c built e ngine Inspection good thru Mar ch '73 New tires This car has many mil es left. $375 00. 1964 Ford S t ep Van Ca mp e r, fully equipped, converted by owner, finished inside and out, must sec to believe! 6 cylinder standard shift good running condition $800 or best offe r. 935-5079. Sports Car Clearance! '67 Sunbea m Alpine, excellent co ndition, n e w e ngin e. Call 971-2854 for mor e information about this fin e value "69 VW Bu g AC, HaJi o lmpoveri>'i ied stude nt must sell soon Cdl 98B-080U. '71 H o nda350 CB. 3 000 miles, e xccl l Pnt r:ondition $650 o r best o ff e r Call Hay 988 9:l2b COMPU TEH PHOCHAMML\C Also Sys le m s D es i g n. Fast, H easo nable. 25 l -6390 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, e tc. Term pape". thes es etc. IBM t y pe writ e r, e lit e or pica w/type c hang es 5 1,ninutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6 p.m. L.S.A .T. Complete R eview Course. LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION IS HIGHLY COMPETITIVE. BE PREPARED!! Ameri can Educational Services Tampa 971-0997 If no answer call Miami 1-305-651-3880. XTRA HELPERS Temporary Personnel .Service Newest Service In Town Anne Biggs invites yo u to call for an appt. to co m e and di scuss the possibilities of earning xtra money in your spare time working for xtta special c ompanies. WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne 8 77-586 1, 1211 N. Westshore Suite 310. TIME-SAVER The "roughest draft be a utifully typ ed. College grad with knowhow. 40 cent s a page or $2.SO an hour. Campus pic kup. 93 3 -4814 ; 932-41 32. TYPING-FAST NEAT ACCURATE'. IBM Selec tri c. All typ es of work. 5 minutes from USF Nina Sc hiro l 11l0 N. 22nd St. 971-2 139. If n o answer, 235 3 2 61. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM ste r eo co mponent $99 .00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker sys tem and Gerrard Profess ional series c hanger Reg. $449.00 on l y $289.00 United Freight Sa l es, 4712 N. Armenia Mon-Fri. 9-9; Sat. to 6 Cassette Stereo-Reco rd;,'rt; with two s pea k ers, se t of liead phones and 29 c a ssette t apes Very co nditi o n and a good d r!al. Call Debby 9881086 I l)" B l ack and Whit e t e l e visi" H e m o tt and slanJ inc lu ded $40.00 Call 97 1 7242 between 5:00 and fl:O O P.M. SINGER SEWING MACHINES Thes e ma c hines have never been used and are eq uipp ed to Z i g Zag mak e buttonholes, sew o n buttons, & mu c h more. Only $49.95 at: U nit ed F r e ight Sales. 4712 N Arm e nia. Mon thru Sat. 9-7. Do yo u you h ave a l over'! The bes t Val e ntin e is a c harcoal p o rtrail. I do th e m from J O min. photo s ittings, Jclive r in I wk. Call Loi s 974-6266. $15-$25. We are proud t o announce th e birth of a n e w litter of llU S H SE'ITEH S o ut of Tal y doon's Gay M a nd y by Tirvelda Corriga n o f Dunhnlm 4 handsome lad s and 5 lassies of superior quality. Wh e lp e d Jan. 5, '?:\ R ese rv ations a cce pt e J. $ 1 50-175 9'11735. Wat e rb e d pedast e l and frame s sa nd e d s t ained and inst alled $80.00 Further info. call 988-8705 afte r 6 p.m. This i s your LEVI store. W e hav e denim & corduroys in regulars & l:IELLS. Also, boots, shir ts & west e rn hats. Only 10 min from campus. l:le rmax West e rn Wear 8702 Nebraska Giant Art Print Sale! Buy a Rembrandt, Dali, Klee print at special prices of $2.25 each, 3 for $6! Toda y thru Feb. 9, on UC Mall (rain: UC). HiJ e-aed couch. Hevccsible c u sl1io n s great for unexpected gu ests ))29. Phon e 971-3 4 31. Need to sell Fon t ana Hali co nl r aet !or (,ltr. ll & Ill. Cali N anc y 8:)5-7571 ;,_lJ. 721-londa C L 3,0 00 mi. $WO or best oiler; e x cellen t cond warranty. H orse, sadd le S200; no t as fast '" rycl! but c heaper. 933 3558, e venings. STUDY mor e e ffectively-d e velop a r e tentive m e mory. Use Self-Hypnosis. Call after 4:30 p.m. M-F and all day Sal. & Sun. R ev. D 872-8185 Mobile home 197112x64 Kimb e rly 2BR Form Din Rm, Shag carp e t, F/F R ef, Washer & Dry e r Furn or Unfurn, C hoi ce lot in nice park, land sc aped Info call 886-1 393. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4 LR & DR; from into a very larg e fully e quipp ed kitchen which incl. DW, GD self-cleaning oven Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam Rm. is next t o Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full til e B's. W /W carpeting throughout. Cent. H /A, oversize DBL garage. You must' see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Asso c. Tampa R ea lt y Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350 NEW FRIENDS Thru computer dating. Why s pend a lonely evening ever again? Let mod e rn technology organize you social life. We have new fri ends eager to be in troduced to y ou. Send $ 3 for application and minimu m of 3 n e w friend s. Imm e diate results. Write to New Fri e nd s P .O. Box 22791 T ampa 33622. Graduate s tudent urgently n eeds quiet clean cheap (around $75) liv ing space. W ill share apt. hous e or trai l e r within 15 miles of ca mpus. Call Jim 971-5548. A r e you a Jewi s h girl? Do you s lay h e r e a l one on the w ee k e nd ? W ell if th e answer is yes, and you want to meet a J e wish boy, Call 971-7519 Two days early but---THE HAPPIES T ONE AND ONE HALF YEARS OF MY LIFE THANKS FOR EVERYTHING LINDA. WITH ALL MY LOVE YOUR RICK ALWAYS PAM: I LOVE YOU. Call or co m e to see me I miss yo u and wan t to ta lk to you. ROBBIE IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS G R .E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128 --879-2581 SHOWS 1:30 +.00 6'30 9:00 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 2, 1973 -II Monday Night Movie Sci-Fi Series LAN 103 50 with ID Metropolis SPONSORED BY SEAC NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 THE EROTIC ADVENTURES OF ZORRO PLUS THREE WAY S :PLIT MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRIDAY & SATURDAY CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 AM Mart Crowley's c n..,., .... '""' Ar.-rw .. T' SEAC Fri. Sat. 7:30 & 10 p.m. with l.D. ENA 1111.D OVER Reduced prices 'til 5 PM SEAC ANNOUNCES 7 Program Associate Positions Now Available up to $300 per qtr. Applications may be picked up Now until February 5th SEAC Office CTR 159 or Phone 2637

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 2, 1973 THE JR. REFLECTIONS SHOP YOU'VE BEEN WAITING f OR! Just for juniors! A shop with everything that's new for you! This-minute dresses! Dashing shirts, shrinks, sweaters to layer over all width pants! Lively co ordinated matchmates It's all here at Wards, in your JR. 'REFLECTIONS SHOP! TODAY'S .FLARES! Just a sample of the fashi on news shown here. In washable cotton den. ims, denims, all white You'll I wqrit several! Jrs'. 5-13. <. Special Buy! 3aa THE WAY TO SHOP IN CENTURY 2 IS WITH YOUR CHARG-ALL CARD AT WARDS 9393 Floriland Mall Tampa Busch Blvd. and Florida Ave. Phone 933-6411 Open Mon -Sat. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundays 12:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.


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