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 )
Kopf, Bill ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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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
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00021 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.21 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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SG rejects impeachment By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff _Writ e r The Student Senate reject e d a resolution to impeach SG President Mark Adams last night after three hours of heated debate By a vote of 15 to 5 the Senate voted against Resolution No. 51 charging Adams with failure to keep the Senate informed of executive activities. One senator abstained. ADAMS admitted (during questioning) he had broken "one statute." He had been charged with failure to present a registrar's statement attesting to the qualifications of officers at the first Senate meeting of the quarter. Adams said he failed to submit the statement this quarter because "I forgot .. .I certainly am at fault." He added he has contacted the Registrar since the charge was made and assured the Senate that the statement of qualifications will be presented as soon as it is available . While introducing the impeachment resolution, Sen John Kilcrease accused Adams of keeping the Senate from fulfilling its constitutional res ponsibili ti es. WHEN THE Resolution failed, Kilcrease introduced a main motion to turn the power of impeachment on the Senate friday's Mark Adams itself but it too was rejected. Defending himself against the charge he prevented the legislature from apportioning itself, Adams said he acted on recommendation of the Student Court of Review to apply a new apportionment plan when the Senate failed to attain a quorum for consideration of the matter. Sen. Linda Garcia, co-author of the Resolution, asked Adams why he was unable to provide the Senate with enrollment information .needed for reapportionment. Adams replied he did not Vol. 7 No . 112 thtORACLf February 9, 1973 16 pages know at that time what office had the information, adding the Registrar did not have the figures showing how many students were enrolled in various majors as required for reapportionment. GARCIA stated Ben Johnson, Adams' secretary of Academic Affairs, was able to tell her where to find the information and asked why Adams' did not know if his own cabinet member did. Lengthy debate occurred over Adams' alleged failure to advertise Senate seat vacancies and to appoint students to vacancies within the constitutional! y required time. Adams is required to pr_ esent appointments to Senate seats Continued on page 5 Student fund usage to be eyed closely By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer Complaints caused by materials alleged to be morally offensive and illegal have resulted in increased scrutiny of USF Student Organizations. As a result of recent pressure, all organizations are now required to submit much more detailed itemizations of their budget requests. wE CAN no longer request funds to buy materials at cost," Kurt Spitzer said. "The only money we can get is for a speaker or for a special project." Joe Busta, Chairman of the Student Organization"S Advisory Board which approves funding and budget requests, said Student Organizations has the "same amount of money as last year, $2,500, to allocate to clubs." Kurt Spitzer, president of USFs Zero Population Growth chapter, reported he was told by Phyllis Marshall, Student Organizations director, that her office had received complaints about ZPG bumper stickers. .. I CAN'T find out exactly what the complaint was or who issued Spitzer said. "From what I have been able to find out a local legislator saw the stickers and was offended." person then wrote a letter complaint to the Board of Regents requesting action." "Then somebody in 'tallahassee put the pressure on her (Marshall's) office," h e said. MARSHALL denied the complaints . Tallahassee. came from "They filtered into my office from the Student Finance Committee. They were student complaints," she said. When asked about the complaints that allegedly caused the strict itemizing, Busta replied, "I seem to remember that the complaint came from Tallahassee. But I wasn't involved at the time." ACCORDING to Marshall the problem started when ZPG requested and received Student Organizations money, which is State money. "I recieved the complaint because they bought stickers with state money advocating the breaking of a state law," she said. Marshall said the complaint was registered "sometime before July" and she could not remember what the stickers allegedly said or what law was broken. ACCORDING to Spitzer the chapter was given $50 to buy things to pass on to the public supporting ZPG, Spitzer said the only stickers purchased with those monies read, "I.U.D.'s are out of sight," and "Vasectomies are sexy." "There are no laws in Florida against sterilization or contraception," Spitzer replied. 'Tm a little concerned about censorship and the power and pressure of outside forces on Student Organizations," Spitzer said, "and l sure would like to know who complained but I can't get a straight answer.'' SPITZER said he knows of no other ZPG chapters in the state that have received such complaints. John Shelley ... Displays the controversial ZPG bumper sticker. Film proposal said lacking data By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer A decision on establishing a USF film department has not been made because not enough data was available to make a favorable decision, Pres. Mackey said yesterday. "I've been trying to hold off against adverse decision to allow others a chance to further develop their positions," Mackey said. MACKEY SAID the proposed program "is just too expensiife t'@ be solely supported by the state He said although outside support was mentioned, no specific source of funding was named in the proposal by Dr D. Horsman. Mackey said other d e tails not in Horsman's proposal include the type and quantity of space needed to support a film department. "Also, there is the of the 35mm equipment becoming outdated," Mackey explained. "If the program were implemented, we would almost imm e diately have to start converting to 16mm equipment." USF HAS been giv e n $1 million in film equipment from th e Department of Health, Education and Welfare, all of it 35mm. "It would hav e been v e ry easy for me to say no to the program due to the many unanswer e d question s Mac k e y said "But I kept it open hoping th e d ec i s ion would not hav e t o b e n e gativ e," h e s aid Horsman charged Tuesday the administration was stalling on a film department decision and called for a decision to be made because of new Board of Regents guidelines which could hinder the start of the film program for at least a year. The guidelines say before new programs are planned for consideration, BOR permission must be ob tained and a year's wait must be allowed for planning. IN NOVEMBER, he submitted to thfddministration a proposal to-establish a separate department of film Mackey said although they agreed the need was there, the dean's office says a film department "does not have priority" over other projects in the Language-Literature college. Mackey said the "Horsman program aims are too high," and that it must generate outside support because "it's just too expensive HE SAID Philip M Rice, College of Language-Literature dean, is beginning to question the emphasis of a film program, that is, movie type films versus television films. Horsman's work is the movie type. Dean Rice was not available for comment yesterday His secretary said he was out checking some details on the film department proposal. Mackey said he is awaiting Ric e's recommendation about the d e partment.


2 THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 9, 1973 US Presses Soviets on Jews, travel WASHINGTON (UPI)-was introduced in Congress Wednesday to deny any U S. trade conc essions to the Soviet union until it permits Jews to emigrate freely to Israel. Stand-off PARIS (UPl)Viet Cong officials said Thursday they want to open early full-fledged political negotiations with President Nguyen Van Thieu's government in Saigon, 1 but demanded guarantees of full freedom of movement for their delegates. Worst expected BELFAST (UPl)--Gunmen ambus hed and killed a poli ce man Thursday in Donaghmo re, w es t of Belfast, and Briti s h Arm y troops fought a two-h our gun battle with gunmen in a villag e across the bord e r in the Iri s h Republic. Millionaire released VIGEVANO, Italy (UPl)Kidnapers released Italian industralist Pietro Torielli Jr. after his family paid a $2.12 million ransom, a government official said Thursday. Car prices to rise DETROIT (UPI)--flori ,da news briefs 1No Va.cancy' signs LAKE BUTLER (UPl)-State Corrections Director Louie WainViright closed the Florida prisons to new inmates Thursday, Citing the "dangerousJy overcrowded" conditions existing at the prisons. In an order sent to all county sheriffs, Wainwright s aid no. new inmates would be accepted at th e Lake Butler Reception Center, which process.;; incoming into the prison system. clarifies secret tags remark TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Confidential automobile license tags and the" letters requesting them can be kept from the public on! y if disclosure w<;mld jeopardize a police investigation, Attorney General Robert" Shevin said Thursday . Shevin said he wanted to clarify a statement he made to the Cabinet Tuesday that indicated all correspondence relating to the secret tags could be marked top secret and kept under lock and key Rodman Reservoir level 1restored PALATKA water level in the Rodman Reservoir was restored to 18 feet above mean sea level under a Federal \Jrder; rea ching the le v el about two weeks sooner than had beyn anticipated : The. U.S. Arm y Corps of Engineers began the increase Fc;b. 1 anticipating it would take three weeks to complete. A dike break in an old section of the Qklawha River at Mos s Bluff Jan. 30 caused an extra surge of water downstream and allowed the 10 ,000acre lake to refill quicker Women are equal, hut aren't TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Reje cting a widower's claim he was being discriminated against, the Florida Supreme. Court Thursday said women are still not treated equall y with men and upheld a law giving widows a $500 property tax exemption High school racial unrest spreads (UPl)-Racial disturbances w e re reported at four Pinellas County schools and two in Hill sborough County Thurs d ay, with s eve ral arrest s made but no injuries r e ported The biggest and strongest di sturbance was at Pinellas Park Junior High Scho.ol where blacks and whites c has e d e ach othe r across the school yard and a number of fights broke out. Tlw Oracle iHht; offi c ial student-edite d n e w ;pape r of the Unive r s it y of South Florida a ntl i s publis h e d four limes wccklY' Tuesday throug h Friday. durin; the academic.year p eriod Septembe r thro u g h mid-June ; l w i 1 tlurin; the acatle mi c year p erio d mid-June thro u g h A u g u s t b y the of South Florida, "1-202 Fowle r A v e. T ampa Fla. 3:i620. Opii 1ion s cxprc s s 1 1I in The Oracle are thos e of the editors or o f the wrihr and 110 1 tho-. of the Unive r sity of South Florida. Address 1 ornspondc ncc lo The Oracle, Lan 472, Tampa, Fla: :i3620. The Oracle I s ente r e d a s Second Class matte r at the Unite d States Pos t l\ffice al Tampa, Fla., and printe d by Peerless Printe r s, Inc., Tampa. The Oracle reserves the right t o regulate the t ypog r aphical tone of all 41d vertisem ents and lo r e vise or turn away copy it conside r s objectionable. Subscription rate is'..$7 p "er year or$ 2 for Qtrs. l 2 3; $ 1 for Qtr. 4 Id news briefs Strike breaking WASHINGTON (UPI)-Congr e ss appro ve d and sent t o the White Hous e Thurs d ay legislation ord e ring a 90-da y halt in a strike that shut down the bankrupt Penn Central Railroad and left about 200,000 commuters in the East looking for other way s to get to work. Prospec tive new car buye r s can expect at least one more round of price hikes on 1973 model automobiles, Chry s ler Corp Chairman Lynn Townsend said Thursday. Egypt, then Jordan MIDEAST (UPl)--An Israeli foreign ministry spokesman said Thursday Israel was willing to enter into peace negotiations with Jordan, but he said negotiations With Egypt should take precedence Gas supplies down WASHINGTON (UPl)-The heating oil that has crippled much of New England and the Middle West this winter could be followed by tight supplies of gasoline in the .summer months, oil executives warned Tli'ursday. Cormon views KUALA LUMPUR (UPl)Vice President Spiro T. Agnew discussed the post-Vietnam war American role in Southeast Asia with Malaysian Prime Minister Tun Abdul Razak Thursday and an official Malaysian source said r pollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 64--ve r y heavy. Air Pollution Inde x Scale .0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 h e avy 6079 very h e av y 80-99 extre m e l y h e av y 100-plus acute Soureei Hillsborough County Environmental Pro. teetion .._Agency the new men found no gr e at difference s in outlook. Bodies uncovered ALAMEDA, Calif. (UPl)Sootblackened rescue work e r s pulled charred and still smoldering bodies Thursday from an apartment house flattened by a crippled Navy jet fighter POW deadline SAIGON (UPl)--The four nations involved in the Vietnam war are hoping to meet a Monday deadline for release of the first prisoners of war. Defense Department sources i n Washington said final agreement could come Friday A book is Prime interest drops NEW YORK (UPl) --Thehuge First National City Bank announced Thursday it would reluctantly suspend its floating prime interest rate formula and keep the rate at 6 per cent. weather Mostly cloudy and turning colder, with a 60 per cent of rain io

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 9, 1973 3 SG 1in-the-sunshine' TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Charles Thompson, Florida State University's first black student body president, advocated a "student government in the sunshine" law Thursday. In the past, the 26-year-old senior in Criminology said, ithas been a "one man show, operated by a few elite students." He promised to give students 24-hour notice of all cabinet meetings, and rotate the meetings among various dormitories, fraternity and scholarship houses. THOMPSON, 1 of Miami, defeated Danny Pietrodange!O, 22, making a bid to become the first FSU student body president to be re-elected to a second term. The vote was 1,997 to 1,950, giving Thompson a 47-vote margin. Pietrodangelo is a graduate student from Hollywoood. THE TALL, slender bespectacled Thompson with a modified Afro hairdo said he plans to buy a weekly page in the student daily newspaper, The Flambeau, in order to let students know what's hapening in Student Government. It will cost $4,448, he said. The administration and black student union already buy a half page each week to get over their news and viewpoints. Thompson's president is Bob Kellam, 26, a graduate student IIl Public Administration. He said he'll create the new post of Secretary of Veterans Affairs and set up tutorial services for returning servicemen. He said he also plans frequent press conferences. About 800 of FSU's 17,000 students are black and Thompson said race was not an issue in his campaign as the candidate of the new "Catalyst" party. He said the student body is fragmented and he hopes to bring it together, whites, blacks, Greeks and independents. Vets' peace party Veterans Awareness Council will sponsor a party Feb. 10 at 2 p.m. at a resort north of Tampa, to celebrate the peace settlement. Tickets (50 cents for barbecue, swimming, and music. boating CORRECTION "' Pickets at Tampa stores protest non-union lettuce members, 75 cents for non members) will be on sale at a table in the UC Friday and Monday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dubbed the "Quarter II Kegger," the event will feature Bill Davis was victorious in five colleges and in the UC in his successful bid for the SG presidency Wednesday --not in "all but five" reported in yesterday's Oracle. \.: Tired of bein!( ripped off? Want to do somethin!( about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. Pickets urging the boycott of non-union lettuce passed out leaflets and talked to shoppers at two Tampa A & P supermarkets last weekend in a coordinated state-wide campaign to get union lettuce on the stores' shelves. "It was successful, we got to talk to so many people who were unaware of the situation and educated them," said Susie Gagan, one of the organizers. were supported by the California Supreme Court, who rejected a claim by the companies and the Teamsters that only a jurisdictional dispute existed in an effort to invalidate the strike. At the Busch Boulevard A & P where Gagan was picketing, some shoppers refused to shop at the store. pointing to recent convictions of crew leaders for holding migrants m slavery, by outlawing hiring halls. They explained that hiring halls are governed by strict rules as to seniority and procedural safeguards for workers, whereas the crew leader system is not. In addition, even "indirect" violations of the bill's provisions authorize $1000 fines, a year's imprisonment for each day of the violations and, in general, seems to protect the growers, not the workers, they said. 933-3121 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33612 SHE SAID similar actions occurred Saturday at A & P's in Jacksonville, Gainesville, Tallahassee, Miami, Naples, Sarasota, Pahokee, Clewiston, Orlando and Winter Garden "ONE woman was prepared to buy $28 worth of groceries, but walked out of the store without making a purchase after seeing the pickets and others went in and told the manager they shop there until A & P agreed to respect the In Chicago recently, boycott act1v1t1es produced an agreement with that area's 279 stores, she said "A lot of shoppers didn't understand the difference between United Farm Workers (UFW) lettuce and Teamsters lettuce," she said. NANCY HICKEY who is also active in the boycott, explained that the Teamsters contract is a "sweetheart" agreement, which is a contract negotiated between the company and a union which does not represent the company's workers. "After they found out about this contract, about 7 ,000 farm workers went out on strike and boycott," she said. In addition to supporting the lettuce boycott, the Farmworkers Friends Committee, of which Gagan and Hickey are members, are urging citizens to write State Rep. Donald L. Tucker, chairman of the House Commerce Committee, to oppose anti migrant legislation coming up in the next session of the Florida Legislature. House Bill 74, the target of their campaign, is a very strong anti-union bill con tam mg provisions aimed directly at farm workers. OPPONENTS of the bill claim it will perpetuate the "corrupt" crew leader system, V(l.UG-E SALES -SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service, is our way of saying thanks 14727N . NEBRASKA AVE. 971-8171 MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 Students and Faculty your days are Friday AND Saturday at THE PROUD LION PUB Wine Shop 11 AM -7 PM 6 days ORAFT 3:00 6:00 PM LIVE ENTERT Al NM ENT Nitely 9 PM -l AM Featuring Annalee Bay Pub Hrs. 11 AM -1 AM Mon. Sat. The Proud Lion Wine Shop 1 PM -12 AM SUN F Featuring FUKI -Plum Wine This week Reg. 2.39 Now 1.99 4970 Busch Blvd. WOOLCO Plaza (Next to A & P) 985 r e e T a s t i n g


4 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 9, 1973 -ORACLE------------- I I -Let's talk about tall< The principal mission of any university should be to protect and promo t e knowledge. A task far simpler to pose than to execute Within this mission, as a tool to ease the pains, there must exist open lines of communicationcommunication between all the various factions of the university Breakdowns in communication here at USF smoulder in many corners of the ?ampus. At best they are handled internally and become things of the past, leaving no scars. At as in the' recent turmoil in the Music Department, they flare, attract outside attention and end with arbitration, injury and deeply felt schisms. IN EITHER case the business of education must take a break, a loss of emphasis while administrators attempt to untangle the morass of viewpoints and aims. Current rumors herald new areas of discontent. It is said that various factions within the Theatre Department are squaring off, promoting individual aims and generally not coinml,lnicating. Secrecy and "off the record" complaints run rampant as participants jockey for advantage In Natural Sciences, some feel the College of Medicine may be exercising too much push, dominating lab space and classrooms. Behavior most unfortunate for a temporary guest, if the complaints are sound. HOPEFULLY, before the explosions, before the books of charges and countercharges are compiled, a thread of communication tempered by reason and compromise will open. Open and provide the forum for frank discussion that might furnish a solution satisfactory to all concerned Talk is cheap. Education is not. Fix the elevators When is maintenance not mainteriance? When it applies to elevator repair? The most recurring sight in the Lan-Lit building t hese past few weeks (besides SG campaign aides browbeating students for votes) has been the "out of order" signs on the elevators. IT IS a running joke that has worn very thin. From all appearances it seems the people "responsible" for "fixing" the lifts are making a grim effort to institutionalize incompetency. It should not be necessary to reassert the importance of the elevators to handicapped students. It should not be necessary to point out again that a large amount of money is involved and that USF has a responsibility to such expenditures. It should not be necessary to reassert the importance ofof the elevators to handicapped students. It should not be necessary to point out again that a large amount of money is involved and that USF has a responsibility to 'watchdog' such expenditures. h should not be necessary to constantly 'repair' relatively new equipment when warranties must exist in someone's file cabinet. If it can t be fixed it must be replaced. Enough is enough! Please the sorry beasts so they work for more than a day at a time. ANPA PACEMAKER AW ARD 1967, 19 6 9 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SIN CE 1967 Temple Terrace Police 1outrageous' Editor: Never having had a personal encounter with the Temple Terrace Police I did not know what kind of law enforcement agency was being run in the uni versity community, at least not until last week. On Wednesday, January 17, my fraternity was having its weekly social at a Temple T.errace pizza parlor. Someone pulled a prank by putting the small car of one of my brothers on the sidewalk. When he attempted to drive it off he was given a ticket for driving on the sidewalk Although forty wit_nesses told the officer that the driver was merely trying to remove his car, he still insisted on giving a ticket. IN FACT the officer later admitted waiting for twenty minutes for someone to try and move the car so he could give a ticket for driving on the sidewalk. (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must he signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should he typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will he considered for publication the following day. (letters) Such. obvious entrapment methods go far beyond the scope of the law, and in this case exceed the ethics of a good policeman This is like placing someone in a field marked no trespa s sing" and arresting him for climbing the fence to get out. A good poli ce man would have found the owner of the c ar and supervised the removal. A U.S.F. student shouldn't be subject to such outrageous treatment by the poli c e force of a community which has grown fat and rich from this very university. Steven J Myhre 4 Psy No Quorum Editor, I attended as a concerned student the student government's meeting of February l. I was appalled by the fact that not enough Jenators were concerned with their responsibilities to attend the meeting of student government. One piece of legislation on the agenda was a resolution with charges against Mark Adams which could lead to impeachment. Knowing the inf! uence the president of an organization holds over that organization, I can easily guess what influence Mark Adams had on this and how this reflects on N e w s Editor MICHAEL KILGORE Feature Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor VIVIAN IU ULEY DA VID MOOHi\'IANN Wire Editor Advisor his innocence cir guilt. If this body is to represent me and spend a portion of my student activities fees I hope that it can very soon clean house and rid itself of this corruption and the people who perpetuate corrupt action. Bonnie E. Friedman 2 Pol Sex and 1guts' Editor, It has been brought to our attention that sexuality on campus is on the rise. Therefore, for all those aspiring young lovers we thought we would submit what we feel to be the 3 phases of sex; THREE PHASES OF SEX 1) Tri-weekly 2) Try-weekly 3) Try-weakly Rich Davis William Windom George Yarish P.S. We would appreciate it if you would withold our names from publication, if you have the guts to publish this. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per ce11t of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) ANDREA f!ARRIS GARY PALMER LEO STALNAKER D EADLIN E S : G eneral news, 3 p.m. daily for following day issu e Advertising, (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday issu e Friday noon for Wednesday issue Monday noon for Thursday issue, Tuesday noon for Fridav. D eadlines extende d one day without proof. Class ifi e d ads will be take n 8 a.m. lo noon two days puhlit:11tion, in p e r son ;..,ail with payment enclosed. Adv ertising rates on rcques.t, phone 9 7 4 -2620, throug h Friday 8 a m. to 5 p.m.


THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 9, 1973 5 Free: a modern-day survival test This is a survival test. In it, we've asked many basic questions about street drugs now circulating so that you may effectively judge how much you really know. Take as much time as you like in selecting the right answer--a scoring guide will be found on page 11. 1. The easiest family of drugs to overdose on is a. amphetamines b. barbiturates c. hallucinogens 2. What do "reds" refer to? a. Tuinals b. Seconals c. Amobarbital/Secobarb1tal 3. Which of the following is "hallucinogenic?" a. orange sunshine b. Deximil c. nitrous oxide 4. Having "been on a run" means a. running grass illegally over the Mexican border b. dropping THC and ascorbic acid c. shooting crystal for several days 5. Which of these looks and smells most like marijuana? a. catnip b. oregano c. green tea 6. Which of the following has the greatest over-dose potential when mixed with alcohol? a. codeine b. crystal c. barbiturates 7. Most diet pills contain a. Pentobarbital Sodium b Amphetamine c. Chloral Hydrat es 8. The more damaging vapor for inhalation is a. toluene b. nitrous oxide c. helium 9. Which of these causes immediate death if injected? a. epsom salts b. flat beer c. gasoline 10. MDA, in its pure chemical form, is a a. hallucinogenic derivative of nutmeg b. combination of mescaline and speed c. stimulant of the central nervous system 11. Psilocybin is a derivative of a. poppies b peyote cactus c. stropharia cubensis mushroom 12. Most THC sold on streets contains a. low-grade LSD b. animal tranquilizer s c. synthetic marijuana 13. Which of these is not a side effect from using a dirty needle? a. hepatitis b. dysentery c. subacute bacterial endocarditis 14. Which of these is not a side effect of stringing speed? a. paranoia b. high blood pressure c. feelings of love and peace 15. A more potent form of man1uana is a. belladonna b. hashish c. loco weed 16. Withdrawal pams cannot occur on a. smack b. mescaline c. downers 17. Morning Glory seeds are a a hallucmogen b depressant c. narcotic Impeachment------Continue d -from pagp I within two weeks of a vacancy's occurring. A number of seats have been vacated this quarter and have not been filled Adam s said he has not always been informed of Senate vacancies. Sen Tim Moore urged passage of the imp eachment proceedings stat in g it is the Senate's r esponsibility to "watch th e president." CHECKS and balances one of our biggest re s ponsibiliti es," Moore s aid.''] urge you to pa ss thi s so i I can b e t ake n to th e (judi c ial) br anch." A corn prom IC'f' aruendrrl!'n t proposed to th e Hcs"lul 1111! w h i c h provided for r ( J1s11rr of Adams r atl1er tl1an irrq11,.1clrnwnl was defe ated. The a m e ndm ent, prnpCJs ed i" Bill Davis raJJ,,rJ !'ur ;1 n:n s11r r ,,f Adams for 'hi s apparent a11d con s i s tent l ack o f d u c n: sp1ct l'or the L egis lative branch and illegal and unconstitutio n a l lac k of executive relations with ih e SG Senate." IMPEACHMENT i s "not necessary or fair," Davi s said adding he did not believe Adams violations of SG statutes were of malicious intent. In a 20-minute speech to the Senat e, Sen Rodney Pres l ey question e d and attac ked the resolution's proponents' intentions, c harging it was "not initiated with the best intere sts of the students of USF in mind. Presley said any other benefit of the resolution other than some senators ridding themselves of a president th e y do not like is "quite questionable." ,._ .. _,,_,_.,_,_,,_,_,,_,,_.,_,,_,,_,,_.,_,,_,,_,,_,,_.,_.,_,,_.,, i ART PRINT SALE I I U.C. MALL ( If rain in s ide UC) I i PRINTS BY i I Picasso Degas I D al i Cewnne ij Van Gogh Wyeth ! Remington !au tree: I l K lee Chagali 1 El Greco f i Many More I i ' 10 AM 5 PM I i LAST DAY I I NEW SUPPLY IN TODAY i Spon so re d by Pep Band, Young De111ocrats ;.,_1,-1,_,,_,, _,,_,, _,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_11---11-n..a 18. Cocaine's effects are that of a a. stimulant b. depressant c. narcotic 19. Tryptamine is the base of a. MMDA b. STP c. DMT 20. STP (DOM) was originally developed as a a. therapy for treating certain mental illnesses b. seccec military weapon c. commercial drug for use in small doses only 21. The drug that originally helped keep German and Japanese soldiers in a killing mood during WWII is today as a. amyl nitrate b. secobarbital c. speed 22. The drug which has been traditionally used in American Indian religious ceremomes is known today as a. mescaline b. peyote c. marijuana 23. Which of these substances is not commonly found in street acid? a. lysergic wastes b. strychnine c. real LSD 24. Opium in the Western world is most commonly a. smoked b. eaten c. ground and sniffed 25. The most physically addicting is a. nutmeg b. tobacco c. marijuana Please see page 11 for the correct responses and a scoring guide. LUTHERAN WORSHIP Campus Worship 8:00 p.m. Sundays Episcopal Student Center "HA VE YOU TRIED" The Milk of the AARDVARK? (on tap for only those over 21) Sit in on our Liv e music o n weekends. Ask about those Party and. Group discounts. Temple Terrace Plaza 56th St. & Busch Blvd. 988-7391 988-7391 People do read Oracle advertisements, you are


1MClster.Pierre Pathelin' proposes informal mood shepherd. Paul S. Robertson will :By V::vian. Muley play AgnolQ, the troupe Entertainni"ent Editor Spillane has written a _script, characters, added 'sQme 'improvisation, and prodq q ed : situations with dance pantoinine and sequences and rolled together into "Master Pierre Pathelin." Pierre Pathelin," in'. with "The Marowitz _Hamlet," is a "play within a characteristic of 15th ':centl!tr -French amateur t heat rical groups. MOOD isspposed to : be ,_very ;informal' and the audfo.nce supposed to feel' a J>art _of going on," : Spillane, arts and. num. anities prof. said. be 'times when the is ,' asked to be . : ; Spillati:e sfild' he tried to iQ_ l .he of the e t rvironrt1ent f t would have been the : c eritilry by a group of t r avelling < the f!ame a ?9th certury might have been . takes _plBce.c:iut of a he said "The consta nt c;hapges in the make-up and set in the audience's E:verything comes off the ,and the becomes t hti set besides a home these / SAID there will p.9.;; ,l;>e able 't:O sit o n the ?iflo ors:::o r < c li m b in the rafters. is _:if1 Y e n tti'd'nany:; :not ver y to give the the feeling that the y might be sitting in the str e ets or .: looking from a window of a building of a small m ideval Fr e n c h town, h e said. -The troupe of "very ugl y and very __ an . stud e nt cast w m da nce Jaines Spillane pantomine, sing and improvise throughout the play. manager, agent, narrator and man of parts and later the judge. David Hering will act as Rutebeuf, a dancer and Scott West will act as Drogo, a juggler of sort s Vicci Carpenter will act as Nicole, a better dancer than a lady and Peter Williams will play Jean, a musician. The play utilizes three different settings: the home of Pierre Pathelin, the draper shop and a courtroom "WE DON'T just start with "It uses five separate scenes the play itself,'' Spillane said, ... with sequences which "./,,e've created characters who involve different kinds of h action," Spillane said. become other characters m t e play." THEATRE f ai;ulty He said the characters are members William A. Lorensen purel y farcical because the play handled costumes, Van Phillips is for pure entertaii;iment. did the sets and Bob Wolff took "Scott W. will care 'of the lighting for the play. as Merduloux, later According to Spillane dates Master Pierre Pathelin, the hl!ve already been set for the l8wyer. Nancy Storey will play to be performed at the SL perform as Bolouchett, later Pete Campus, the New Place and Gullemette, P ierre's wife. And Hillsboro County schools. W. Gregory Moran will perform Tickets to the play, which will as Poggio, -Master be performed Feb 13 ; 15;\7,21 Guillaume Joceaulme, the and 23 in TAR CT, are $1 for students and $2 for the public. They are available at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. c ... ,,..11.s- Pi fes olo.c\( ;I""portGoodS '?opt.llS Lea.t.hef' . Characters in Pierre Pathelin'7 rehearse their parts for the play within a play. UNIVERSITY BICYCL' E CENTER. 'Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E Fletcher Ave. Open 8:00 am 6:00 pm PHONE 971-2277 ... ... Florida Marljuana Initiative S aturday February 10 at 8 :00pm SALE IN T H E U : C


Time and civilization tend to be 1beastly' obstacles By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Chike Onwauchi apoligized for the idea of time and ridiculed [I e NIGERIA will host the 1974 r 6 u 16 w Festival of Black Arts in an attempt to show a way people civilization for its "beastly" qualities at last night's African Culture discussion on "Nigeria and the 1974 Festival of Black Arts." Onwauachi, professor of anthropology and director of African Studies at Howard University in Washington D C., replaced the Nigerian Ambassador to the United States, who "because of unfortunate political fares in Nigeria," was unable to attend and speak on the festival. "UNFORTUNATELY for man and his quest for civilization, we have become victims of time," Onwauchi said. "We must liberate time so that we have the time for liberation." Onwauchi, recently appointed director of the Institute of International Affairs at Nigeria, continued to sarcastically deplore the idea of time "When my body says I arri physically tired," he said, "first I glance at the time and say no it is not time yet." Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Kwasi Badu ... performill{? on his "Talkin({ Drum." Poetry simplifies revolutionary drive By Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer Mao-Tse-Tung s poetry 1 s based on his beli ef in the Forensics set here A Gasparilla Forensics Tournament will be hosted by USF Frida y through Su nday. More than 250 college dehators from schools nationwid e are expected to attend the tournam en t. The program will includ e impromptu speaking, oral interpretation, persuasive speaking, and debat e on th e national topic, "Should the federal government provide medical for all citizens? "inevitability of the success of the Communist movement," said Paul Engle, a lecturer and poet who re cen tly translated 38 of Mao's poems. Speaking in the UC yesterday, Engle said that tra d itionally a Chinese ruler writes poetry. Mao has continued that tradition, he said. Mao's poetry is unique in revolutionary poetry but is not unique in subject matt er," Engle said. Engle read one of his own poems, "Dat-Sun Taiwan," which told of hi s experiences while visiting Taiwan. Born in Iowa, Engl e has lectured around th e world and is founder of th e Univ ers ity of Iowa's Writer's Workshop and the International Writing Program. have maintained existence in the world and everything that encompasses life. "For too long Africa was made to look like a place of no culture-until Europe showed us the way," Onwuachi said mockingly. He said Europ e tried to "civilize" Africans and make them independent individuals only to bring about "dif(erentiations that created problems." "It was necessary for Europe to characterize us as savages," he said," in order to qualify their beastliness." Onwuachi said the cliches that civilization drops on the African culture make no sense. "All human beings are colored," he said. "You couldn't be seen if you were colorless-you'd be invisible." Kwasi Badu a traditional drummer provided a unique talk and most interesting performance with his "Talking Drnm," during the first half of the discussion. Badu explained how the Nigerian drum "splits tunes" for a variety of DR. STEPHEN Akintoya, a visiting professor in USF's Afro America.; Studies program, said "the secret of the sound is the manipulating of the strings on the side of the drum." Akintoya and two other audience volunteers joined Badu for two improvised numbers. The African Culture Festival will feature John Akar, founder of the famed Sierraleone Dancers and former ambassador to the U.S., CanadaandJamacia, today at 8 p.m. in the Business Auditorium. The festival will go outdoors Saturday and Sunday at the New Place, 2811 17th St. in Ybor City, to host a variety of guests and demonstrations. on African art. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Chike Onwuachi ... as he spoke at last ni({ht's discussion. MONROE HEAL TH FOODS 1)103 N 56th St. 988-5000 CANNON YOGURT 4 for $1.00 Juice Bar Fresh Organic Vegetables e Our grains in barrels are a real bargai n Free Nutritional Counseling 10% discount on vitamins to USF students & faculty Special! A.T.E. special! Hi-Fi Stereo Service Components Recorders -Television Authorized Warrantee Service For Sony-Akai-Panasonic-Pioneer Fisher-Teak-Sansui-Kenwood Sanyo-[)ual-Garrard-B.S. R. Craig-Bell & Howell-Electrophonic Sharp-Hitachi-Toshiba Harmon Kardon Concord "Remember -if it's Electronics with Sound try the Best Service Around" A.T.E. Just South 3715 W. Cypress Electronic Service Center of 1-75 877-6389 Tampa, Fla. East off Dale Mabry Bring this ad and your student or staff l.D. for an honest 10% discount


yu high lit ts, ... TODAY a:3o p.m., Ch. 8 -Hall of Fame -the Broadway musical "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown." 9 p.m ., Ch. 44 Movie Peter in "The Revenge of Frankenstien." 1 a m., Ch. 8 :. Midnight Special with the Doobie Brothers, the Spinners, Steely Dan," Paul Williams, Johnny Rivers and Albert Hammond SATURDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44 Movie Bud Abbott and l.ou Costello in "Pardon My Sarong." 12 p.m., Ch. 8 Talking with Giant featuriQg Roberta F1ack. 1 :30 p.m., Ch. 44 College Basketball Minnesota Gophers vs. Ohio Buckeyes 3 p.m., Ch: 13 --College Basketball Alabama Cridison Tide vs. LSU Tigers 5 p m., Ch .. 10 -Wide World of Sports . the International Moto-Cross Grand Pri x Motorcycle Championship. 6:30 p.m., Ch. 10 What About Tomorrow -"Cities; Our Next a study on how to curb crime and transportation problems 6:30 p.m., .Ch. 13 -National Geographic an exploration of French filmmaker-diver Stan Waterman . 8 3 Jean Cocteau s f rench interpretation 'of "Beaut y and the Beast." 9 p.m., Ch. 8 Movjie the science fiction thriller "Tile Andromeda Strain.' ; 10 p.m., Ch. 3 .. Hollywood Television Theatre Jean Renoir's 1957 drama "all-ola" with Leslie Caron and Mel Ferer. 1 a.m., Ch. 44 --Movie "The Harder They Fall" with Humphrey Bogart and Rod Steiger. SUNDAY 1 p.m ., Ch. 13 CBS Golf Classic. 2 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie --"Man of a Thousand Faces," the biography of Lon Chaney starring James Cagney 2 p.m., Ch 44 NHL Hockey Montreal vs. New York 3:30 p m., Ch. 13 -CBS Sports Spectacular ibe Lost Angles Times Indoor Games. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 8 NBC Mystery Movie --Peter Falk in Colombo 9 p.m., Ch. 13 Duke Ellington ... We Love You 90 minutes with the great jazzman. 9 p.m : Ch. 44 Movie "Charlie Chan's Murder Cruise." MONDAY 8 p.m., Ch 3 Cambridg e Debate on Women's Lib Ger-maine Greer. 9 p.m Ch. 8 World Premiere two pilot films "Tenafly," ; a murder mystery with a black privat e eye and "Lady Luck," a c;omedy about mysterious woman Schools j G.R.E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S. DAl:E MAB,RY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128-879-2581 Phil McAlear Roy Smith See Roy and Phil, two USF grades, for the best deals on the finest new cars-in town. JIM HARRELL PONTIAC INC. 3800 W. Hillsboro Ave. il :;"' Phone 872-7786 ' . . Traffic concert Stevie Winwood, Jim Capaldi and Traffic will appear in concert along with Free, featuring Japanese base player Tetsu Y amanchi and American pianist John Bundick, Feb. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. British folk singer John Martyn will also perform. Tickets are $5 in advance and $5.50 the day of the show. They are on sale in Tampa at Rasputin's and Liberation Music and in St. Petersburg at Chess King, Modern Music and Frank's in Seminole. Jl!li!!W "' I


THE FEBRUARY 9,.1973 .. 9 GRAND OPENING ShootOutAtThe I Fantasy Factory TRAFFIC'/ I Budget Tapes & Records 10926 56th Street Temple Terrace (across from Dairy Queen) 988-2985 --. .... . . England :, .i AMAZING BLONDEL ";< ; ...


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_T6E ORACLE FEBRUARY 9, 1973. 11 For more information, contact the Drug Rap Cadre, The Door or write to: A n S We rs _o_f P-u-bl-ic_a_h_o_n_s,_D_o_It_N_o_w_F_o_u_n-da-t-io_n_,_P_._o_._B_o_x_5_l_l_5_,_P_h_o_en_i_x_, .. Arizona 85010. I. b (barbiturates). Sleeping pills have long been used as a suicide medium, even b efo r e they were generally used for getting stoned. Death is usually caused by respiratory depression or central nervous system collapse, similar to narcotics. Barbiturate. withdrawal is often .morn difficult than withdrawal from heroin. (The probapility of grand mal-seizures occurring withdrawal is much higher with downers.) 2. b (Seconals). Clini c ally known as secobarbital sodium, a short-actinJ! member of the barbiturate family. 3. a (orange sunshine). A brand of street acid. 4. c (shooting crystal). Crystal (a powdered form of speed) is a stimulant capable of rapidly deteriorating the body when injected for an extended length of time. 5. a (catnip). h looks and smells like marijuana, but doesn't get anyone the least bit high. It is often used to cut grass, along with oregano, and (in extreme shortages) anything green. 6. c (barbiturates). Among the most common causes of death in the U.S. is accidental. overdose by mixing downers and alcohol. 7. b (amphetamine). This is one clinical name for Speed, which is often found in sustainedrelease diet and pep pills 8. a (toluene) the substance in glue which causes the greatest damage. Virtually all vapors of this nature can cause damage to brain functions with a relatively short period of use. The deadly category of vapors includes mainly household products, glue and petroleumbased produ c ts (shellac, Ether, gasoline, carbon tetrachloride, etc.). 9. c (gasoline). This acts in the same way as would other petroleum substances. Orally, with the exception o(. extremely volatile chemicals, the body usually has a chance to reject poisons by th e naturally built-in safeguard called vomiting. But whenever anything poisonous is injected into th e vein, the user bypasse s all the natural forms of rejection. 10.a (ha.llucinogenic derivative of nutmeg). Clinical MDA, if it were available, would have hull ucinogenic prop e rti es muc h like other psych e d elics. How eve r, much of th e MDA going around on th e st r ee t s lat ely is very unpredi c t ab l e. with an unusually high rat e uf bummers occurring du e to frequent misrepr esentation and;'or. impuriti es. fl.c (mushroom). Psilo cy bin i s the active ingredient of th e stropharia c ubensis, also known as the magir mushroom. It is grown mainly in Mexi co in th e Western Hemisphere, sometimes for religiousmedita:tive purposes. 12. b (animal tranquilizers). Most people who think they've had THC have actually had tranquilizers normally used for horses and other large animals. Actual tetrahydrocannibinol is rare, its 'syntheszing !'costly process, and is generally manufactured e?Cclusively for government tests. 13. b (dysentery). Both hepatitis and subacute bacterial endocarqitis can occurfrom using a dirty needle. Hepatitis is the most common disease, and the most easily noticeable 4. c (feelings of love and peace). Speed, besides causing physical damage produces paranoia and fear in some, depending on dosa1rn and length of run. Even on one diet pilJ, c;heerful people often get a little depress ed. It' s certainly not a drug of love. 15. b (hashish). Many times as potent as hashish is usually sold in grams It is made from the resin of the marijuana plant. In Far Eastern countries, hashish is smoked most commonly and marijuana (bhang) considered not as desirable. 16. b (mescaline). Mescalin e is a psychedelic and produce s no _physical addition !lecessary for withdrawal. Downers and smack (h ero in) are addicting in the classic fashion. 17. a (hallucinogenic). Morning Glory Seeds are rated in the p syc hed elic category, and were first used several hundred years ago b y South American civilizations. They contain lysergi c acid amide, an alkaloid derivativ e about one-tenth as potent as LSD. There are 15 varieties of seeds, ranging in potency Most seed companies now coat their seeds with a toxi c substance designe d to discourage ingestion. 18. a (stimulant). Cocaine is not really a narcotic, though so classified under the Harri son Narcotic Act. Its e ffe c t s are like that of other stimulants. in that it elevat es th e mood, suppresses hunger a nd releives fatigue from s hort t e rm durations. Because the cocaine trip 1s so s hort repeated doses may eventually cause toxi c poisoning and perforated 19. c ( D MT) or dimethyltrypta min e, c r ea t es e ffects similar to o f h e r lysergi cs but of s h oxl ei: duration. In liquid form it is often dropped on tobac co, dried parsley or other smokable substances (even marijuana) Tryptamine is the chemical family from which LSD, DMT, DET, Bufotenin and psilo cy bin are all derived. 20.b (a secret military weapon). STP (DOM), c h em i ca 11 y re I a t e d t o mescaline and speer! was originally developed as a weapon to ir'istill fear in the enemy. Anyone who has ever had a large dose will vouch for the accuracy of the original idea 21.c (speed). The base of mosi amphetamine preparations used today was developed during World War II to soldiers awake and in a fighting mood. Over 250,000 people alone in Japan after the war were injecting speed daily 22. b (peyote) is made from the peyote cactus. Mescaline is an alkaloid found in peyote, and used to denote the synthetic preparation. 23.b (strychnine). Even though street a c id i s seldom pure, it rarely co ntains strychnine. Strychnine, a poison, is still falsely thought. to be ; in many psychedelics. Recent analysi s seems to indicate that it is mi!v of the drug itself whic h is causing many bad reactions. (smoked). Opium, a dreamy, sleepy drug, is made from a variety of poppies . (Reineinber the poppy Jjelds in the Wizard or' Oz?) It is addicting if smo ked . in sufficient ilmounts, though it is rarely' found in large quantities m the Western World. 25. b (tobacco). With quite a long list of detrimental factors, smoking tobacco has proven to be more of a menace than it's worth And What more can be said? ,.-FOR VALENTINE'S DAY PUT LOVE ON HER FINGERS ... Light and love-ly motifs in delightful young rings. Have him put love on your fingers or do it yourself. 14 kt white or yellow gold. Many styles have diamonds . and priced beyond belief! Buy direct from Cen-tral Florida's Largest jewelry manufacturer's showroom. fashTC?>nI HOW TO SCORE This isn't usual test that can be graded in A's drug situation today is a many faceted thing, and often a singlt> error in judgement can hav!> Clinical! y, there have : bet'n few problems in volving drug s that have not been abi:ierved and charted. On the street, only a very small percentage drt1gs ahy sort of clinical origin. We've noticed, for exam that rriost of. the .oh 1 ht' streets is nothing but _LS_ D or LSD-PCP garbage." And that a>r more people have been out on hard dope. And I hat evt>ry so often, a bad batch of "rt>ds" hits the streets, and a l,ot of OD or get poiso;)f'd . .. So if you missed of the basic questions on the t Psi. w.ouli:ln't it be best to find otirtlH' answers? 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12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 9, 1973 Cagers face Billiken defense By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor With the entrance of Bill Russell into basketball, more and more teams began to learn defense wins ball games. And the St. Louis Billikens, p e rmitting an average of just 65 points a game, learned fast. Last season the Missouri Valley Conference school was 18-8 and going into Sunday afternoon's game, Coach Don Personal foul Baseball may strike out Supposedly the 13th Amendment did away with slavery in the United States. But baseball likes to consider itself privileged and unaffected by silly federal laws as this. Why else would the sport have a reserve clause designed to force players to perform for their owners and not themselves? THE OWNERS' greed led to a player strike over pension fund last season and another strike this year, especially with the cancellatiof! of the Atlanta Braves spring season opening, is quite possible if the reserve clause is not abolished. And well the players should demand an end to this slavery. In nearly any business a person is permitted to leave and join another firm if he so desires. Not in baseball. The athlete does his work in the city he is told. Sure the owners have made a token gesture, as usual Now a man is free to choose his own destiny if his salary hasn't reached $30,000 after five years and $40,000 after seven. He may also think for himself after 12 and 17 years regardless of salary. BUT THIS doesn't make slavery any prettier for the player. Athletes should strike as long as their wealthy manipulators continue to live in the pre-Civil War era. Dave Moormann ** ** The threatened strike that has forced the Atlanta Braves to cancel their pre-season training deserves a hearty round of applause. It seems a shame that this is the only way to reduce the season to a bearable length, but in Machiavellian terms, a shortened season is well worth what ever had to be done to cancel the playing dates. PERHAPS NOW, we can watch the NBA championships without confusing a fast ball with a fast break, and no longer will the Stanley Cup playoffs be confused with twi-night double headers. This year's strike issue is the reserve clause, while last year s issue was pension fund, hopefully someone will find an issue to shorten next year's season as well. Perhaps pro football players could borrow an issue or two from baseball to cut-their ridiculous season. And if that works out well, we could even form an unoffi c ial CO!Tlmittee to find an issue each y ear that all sports may use to go on strike to reduce their seasons t o a bearable length for the publi c until management finally cuts the WHY, IT won't be long b e for e the players lawyers may be eligible for the Hall of Fame .. yes modern spo rts i s truly on th e horizon of a great era. Ray Wolf Williams said of th e t ea m s USF has played the Billik ens rank with North Carolina State, Florida State and M e mphis State in ability. -THE CONTEST signifies the beginning of anothe r three gam e road trip for USF' s basketball squad; the last trip ended in three losses. "They' re real good," said Williams of St. Louis "They hav e a tremendous defensiv e team. And they have a 6-7 guard, (Harry Rog ers ), who 1 s a d efe nsive s tar as well as an offensive star." Brahman tennis squad in opener Yet Williams is not overwhelmed by the Billik e n defense. "We're more confident in our offensive patterns," he explained. And we'll try to work the ball insid e and count on Fred Gibbs producing. We may us e Ike (Robinson) dL forward or even guard to give us more height. "OUR ZONES have been good recently," Williams said of the Brahmans' 2-3 and 1-3-1 defenses, "but I like to think our basic defense is man-to-man. We may use all three during the game though to throw the other team's timing off." Tomorrow's with Florida tennis match International University may prove to be one of the easier encounters of the season for USF but the Miami school isn't any weak sister. "They could be tough," Coach Spaff Taylor warned of the team his Brahmans will face at 9 a.m. on the Andros tennis courts. "They're really a sleeper If they're not good now they will be next year." The Miami school has a hefty USF aquamen may be hit by Hurricane The USF swim team will have a chance to stage the upset of the year when they go against a vastly University of Miami Team, in a dual meet in Miami tomorrow. Miami has many foreign stars, and has just added David Wilkie, 200 meter breast stroke silver medalist at the Olympi c games for England, to their roster In light of all the depth on the team, USF Coach Bob Grindey is hoping for a good showing from his 1-7 Brahmans, as a vic tor y seems almost impo ss ibl e The USF women's t ea m will also have a m ee t with Miami's women's t eam. 31 game schedule and being an upper division school can draw upon top area junior college players. Taylor is optimistic about the coming season and openly admits that his Brahmans, 11-11 last year, are out of their league in many matches. But he explains that his players are encouraged about meeting strong opponents. Sunday's game is somewhat of a grudge match for USF since the new NCAA Soccer Champion Billikens defeated the Brahman soccer squad earlier this season, 1-0 in double overtime South Florida Volkswagen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES All VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK (not a service station) 1-3301 22nd Street Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. Andy Ma1trogiovanni Phone 971-1725 &t.'>-w Jtu Care with 0rnc1t? BIG AD; READING TIME ONE MINUTE TEN SECONDS I'm always being told I should advertise more. My friends warn me that if I don't get on the ball and get some good advertisements out this giant record store chain that just moved in up the street could put me under in a month. I guess I should be concerned, after all they have stores in a good number of cities, a stock of records on their walls that gives me the taughies when I compare mine to theirs and last but not least fair prices exactly the same as mine. I won't lie to you. I don't like them. Not just because they are in competition with me but because they represent a lot of trends that really scare me. Big business, whether or not they will admit it o_r not, they represent the epitome of capitalism, the corporation. Eventually for a small business it may come down to buying a franchise or going out of business. Not much of a choice So the big ad is here and believe me it cost us some cash that could buy more needed stock, but it is worth it if it can remind you we are still here with albums priced at $3.99, stereo accessories, and smoking paraphanalia and most importantly our special order service that includes in addition to any LP available, tapes, cassettes, stereo accessories from over 25 major manufacturers, waterbeds for $14.50, & tickets for most major concerts in the area. So give it a try. We will spend a good deal of our time to make sure we see you more than once. LIBERATION MUSIC SERVICE 1112 BUSCH BL VD. Ph. 935-5912 HOURS: 11 :30 A.M. 8:30 P.M. CLOSE AT 6:30 P.M. SAT. to PARTY


Oracle Photo by Ray Wolf Up and In Mary Ann Holmes goes up for an easy layup against St. Petersburg Junior College in th' e Brahmisses 53-21 win last night. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 9, 1973 -13 22-4 at half-time Girls rout St. Pete By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer Out to a 22-4 half time lead the USF Brahmisses were never behind as they coasted to an easy 53-21 win over St. Petersburg Junior College last night. Easily breaking through the St. Pete zone defense with good passing and good ball handling, USF often got short shots, from underneath the basket. A harrassing defense often turned the ball over for USF fast breaks, and easy points Led by Lauren Scott and Mary Wom,en netters home match 1n A team that has the top player in Florida and recently won the state tennis tourney has to have quality, and USF women's tennis coach, Jo Anne Young, knows it. "They're probably number one in the state," she said of tomorrow's opponents, the Miami Hurricanes. The match begins at 10 a.m. on the courts near the Phys Ed building. "They're one-two-three punch is tougher than Rollins," who defeated the Brahmans 8-1 last week, "but depth wise they're about the same," she said. he Hurricanes' top players include Janet Hass, the state's number one women's player ; Carol Green and Susan Gray. Against Rollins, the Brahmans faced the state's third ranif;ed player, Cis Kibler, who freshman Gail O'Connor defeated for the lone USF point of the match. Ann Holmes, each with 12 points, the Brahmisses completely controlled the shorter and younger opponents. USF scoring was rounded out with Jayne MacCall with ni .ne points, Jamie Wise and Reimann with seven and Irene Meier with six. About the only thing that kept St. Pete in the game was the rebounding of Doris Newton, as she dominated both the offensive and defensive l\oards. With substitutes in the game during the second half Lauren Scott found the range, and hit for nine of her 12 points. Cciach Janie Cheatham was happy the girls managed to break the 50 point mark for the second game in a row. Their next game is Thursday against Florida Southern. IN A PICKLE?? USF rugby team opens O'Conner will be number one seed for Young tomorrow followed by Glenda Smith, Terry Sherlock, Frankie Lane, Judy Brooks and Vickie Oppenheim. ... hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS 1973 season against Miami USF's Rugby Club meets the Miami Hurricanes, top state rugby team, tomorrow at 2 p.m. on the field in the Brahmans' 1973 season opener. Brahmans may be aided by the addition of new uniforms. "You almost died in those other jerseys," h e said of the old football type uniforms. "There was no circulation. But the new uniforms are loose and that'll help endurance-wise The forerunner of American football, rugby's scoring is differentfrom our popular sport. For a touchdown (try) four points are awarded. An extra point, which must be kicked, is good for two and a field goal is three points. "They pass well and know what each man is doing," said captain Eric Stamets of the Hurricanes "And they' re strong and more experienced USF, who Stamets said played quite a bit last quarter and finished about .500, thinks the Brahman scuba club plans first excursion FREE MUNCHIES NEW TOPS & HI-RISE PANTS I NOW IN WU SF-FM adds sports programming Beginning Monday, WUSF FM will expand its sports programming to two times daily and a half-hour show once each week The phone in show will air tonight at 6:30 p.m. The existing daily shows are "Sports Comment" at 5:30 p.m and "Sports Report" at 11: 55 a.m. USF's newly formed Scuba Club will make its first diving trip tomorrow The group will travel to Peacock Slough where it will camp by the spring. After diving there, Oub members will venture to Orange Grove Sink, Devil's Eye and Jenny Spring. On Monday, the club will travel down the ltchtucknee River, a three and a half-hour run. The scuba club is limited not jf raternit!' RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING J}ou.s'e PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Daily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 UNIVERSITY PLAZA J & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA '--------------------------only to scuba divers but is welcoming snorklers as well as people who enjoy the outdoors Anyone interested in joining or making arrangements to go with the club this weekend is asked to call Don Saudners (Eta 120) or Corey Miller (Eta 117) at ext. 6596. I I SLIK CHIK 10024 N. 30th St. PAESANO'S REST AU RANT PRESENTS 3rd Semi Annual "PAESANO'S RALL YE" Sunday Feb. 11 Registration 12:00 p.m. FCO (First car off) 1 :00 p.m. Special trophies for drivers & navigators of 1st thru 3rd placing cars (donated by Paesano's) Dash plaques for every participant. GT AC members $2.00 a car GTBAC members $2.50 a car All others $3.00 a car For further information call Glenn 986-2052 Danny 988-3374 10829 56th Street Temple Paesano's 988-1447 All you need are vehicle, driver, navigator, clipboOrd & gas.


SAVE $61, DELUXE BELL & HOWELL FM/AM/FM STEREO RECEIVER regularly 249.95 188.88 A Premium performer in modular stereo systems Deluxe FM/ AM/FM Stereo receiver with 40 watts RMS (224) IPP; integrated circuitry; tuned RF (FM) for better station selectivity; F.E.T. for sharper FM reproduction. Pushbutton function for magnetic or ceramic phono, FM mute, AFC, loudness and A or B speakers. Separate treble, volume and balance slide cpntrols. Lighted tuning meter. Two way air suspension speaker 8" woofer and 3",. tweeter with crossover networks. Fashion keyed cabinets are all wood. *Buy on our deferred payment plan ... enjoy it NOW!


Energetic, young women to conduct special promotion for PCA Fla. stude nt /student's wif e Primarily weekend work. Start 3 hr. plus bonus. Call 253-5397 for apmt. Mr. O'N eil. WANTED MACHINE operators and helpers. Average pay per/wk $135 incentive & overtime. Ot her positions availabl e :18hr. shifts, have op e nings. No experience necessary. Apply National Wire of Fla Inc. 1314 31st St. Tampa. Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high school graduate. Salary open. Apply in person. Babysitter, for working mother in the afternoon and evenings Call 988-2436. EZ MONEY! RELAX AND TALK. PHONE SALES, FULL OR PART-TIME. BRYN-ALAN STUDIO 420 W KENNEDY PH: 253-5792. Business Opportunity for experienced Leather Craftsman in local boutique. Inuuire: Ph. 935-1406 after 1 p.m NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra!!. All skills needed typist, file clerks, light labor. Many jobs Flexible hours. Payday Fri. No fee 8727865. FOUND puppy about 1 month old. Black, tan markings. 971-7502 after 5 p.m. FOUND: Puppy near UC. Call Cindy 974-6291 to identify. FOUND: Your navy blue nylon parka. It flew out of your stepvan on Monday. Call 974-2620 before 5. REWARD For return of white German Shephe rd Tag No. 505. USF area. Come to 15 1 7B 140th Ave. or call 971-1336. (Days) Thank you FOUND! JODY SACONI'S Student l.D. card. Contact Mrs Raeber American Idea Dept. Soc. 383. LaMa<1cha Dos $75-mo. (per pe r s on) in cl. util. 4 bed luxury townhou ses Pools, TV, lounge billard s pin ball parti e s Move in now or mak e reservations for lat e r. One block from USF 971-0100. RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. l. Furnis h e d 4 Br. home on lake, 2 acres, fruit tr ees pasture, boat dock and launch $325 mo. 974-2447; 996-3232. 2 B edroom, unfurnis h e d apt. a ir c ondition ed. No pe t s or c hildr e n. S e parate dining room Call aft e r 7:3 0 p.m. 876-9003. Roommat e want e d t o share two l3R /\ pt. n o t far from USF in Wood c rc st. Conlac:l l:lruce at 9884%6. S p o rt s Car C l e aran ce 67 S 1111bcam Alpine, e xcell ent conditi o n n ew cngi11<: Call 971-2854 for mor e informal i o n a bout thi s _va_l_u_e_. -------'69 VW l3ug, AC. Radio. lmpuv e ri sl1t: d student must s ell soon. Call 9HB-Ofl00. 1964 Rambl e r Stationwagon stir.k, good mil e age, insp ec tion in N ov. $ 200 Call Paul: 920-6519. CHEV .'WVA, 68 4 c yl. e conom y model. Runs like NEW' MUST s e e to appreciate the SACRIFICE 5550. CONTACT : Tom Burns, Fontana 401977-5450. Must s ell QUICKLY! VW Bus Deluxe 1970, large luggage carrier, perfect condition 974-2447, 996-3232 For Sale: 1971 VW Super Beetle. Radio, factory air, perfect condition. $1595 Call 988 2121. 1965Dodge Dart GT 273V-8with Hurst 4 Speed. Must sell quickly to remain in school. Only asking $250. Call 935-3894. Will consider reasonable offer! 1970 650 TRIUMPH, semi-chopped, custom paint job, super clean, excellent condition, reasonably priced 685-2911 ext. 219 days, 685-2387 evenings and weekends. '72 Y amaha,Enduro 250 good condition, extra equipment, helmet. Street and trail. 1915 E. !31st Ave. Apt. No. 113 Evenings 4 to 6. 1972 Honda 500-4 metallic green, with luggage rack. Immaculate condition Must ride o r see to appreciate. $1,000 call 255-5261. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fas!, Reasonable. 251-6390 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, et c Term paper s, theses, etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minute s from USF ,971 6041 after 6 p.m. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Sele c tric. All types of work 5 minutes from USF Nina Schiro, 111 IO N. 22nd St. 971-2139 If no answ e r, 2353261. Testing & Tutoring: Masters Degree Instructors. Certified in their field. Call 258-1721 Educational TESTING & Tutoring Services Inc. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM s tereo compon e nt $ 99.00 (2) 200 watt c omponents with 3 way ]() speaker system and Gerrard Professional serie s changer Reg $449.00 onl v $289.00. U nited Fr e ight Sale s, 4 712 N. Armenia Mon-Fri 9-9; Sat. to 6 TRADE'? I hav e a Craig FM st e r e o tap e player w/s pk s for your car Interested? I need a similar st e r e o for my hom e Ph: Barry 9885891. S o ny R e ceiv e r AM-FM FM s t e r eo 15 watts RMS p e r channel. 5 mo s o ld, new $160 sell for $120. Ronn y 9 7 4-6 3 0 6 AM-FM Stere o r eceive r BSH tumtalil e, L ea r j e t 8 tra c k player two 2-wa y s p e ak e rs. Abo two c u s t o m mad e :l-w a y barr e l s p e ak e r s, ;cr y unus11al. Clw a p 97 1-61fl0. Thi s is your LEVI s t o re W1 l1ave dl'nim & co rduroy s in r c 1;ular s & B ELLS. Also. boo t s s hirt s & western h a ts. Onl y 10 min. from campus B crrnax W car. B 7 02 N e b ras k a SINCl.:H Sl.:\X' I N C MACHINl< S The!ic machines have n ever been tlsPd and ar e e tp1ipp e d t o Zig Zag, makl' hullunholes, s e w on buttons monogram & mu c h mor e Onl y $ 49. 9 5 al: U nited Fr e ight Sal es. 1712 N Arm e nia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. Hoorn air c ondition e r, 5 000 BTU. 2 y ear old, $ 50. Phone 9:l5-5:l I 6. GET TANKED JO gal. all glass aquarium below wholesal e $4,28. Fis h-r e ptil es amphibians. Exotic Fins N. Florida. Fletcher at Florida Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands s t e rlin g silver 14 K gold, $8 up. Fine Quality b y Jose Grant. Contact Tracy 971-0249. Help me please till then. CARPORT SALE Sat. & Sun. Feb. JO & 11. Includes luggage, pictures, books, jewelry, transistor radios, tools, phonograph records, misc. kitchen and bar items. 210 Holland Ave ., Temple Terrace Do youyou hav e a lover? The b e st Valentine is a charc oal portrait. I do them from 10 min. photo sittings, deliver in 1 wk. Call Lois 974-6266. $15-$25. Motorcycle Jacket. New black leather. Size medium. $30. Call 935-3894. Yard Sale, aquariums, fish antiques, odds and ends, etc; after 10:00 am. Sat. and Sun. 13906 N 20th St. Apt A FREE TO GOOD HOME Purebred Greyhound, 6 mo. old, brindle male. Wonderful pet. Phone USF ext. 2150 or 988-8523 MASON'S TRADING COMPANY, 1550 Fowler Ave. Waterbeds 20 yr. guarantee $19.95. Incense, pipes, papers, clips, candles Blacklites & posters, etc. New home 10 min. to USF Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24x 14 LR & DR; fr o m there into a very large fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam Rm. is next to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W / W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H/ A, oversiz e DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Asso c. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Re s 876-0350. PAM: I LOVE YOU. Call or come to see me. I miss you and want to talk to you. ROBBIE. HAVE A VERY HAPPY 21ST GLENN I love you ... Betty. Gibson EB3 $125 2 Sony Ele c lret condenser microphones $110 n e w $85 935-2053. Fredrico Garcia C lassical Guitar for sal e Excellent condition c as e incl. $ 80 Call Jessie 97 4-6 37 8. FREE BEER SUN. & WED. NIGHTS 3300 S. Dale Mabry Girls minimum age 18 THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 9, 1973 15 MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE ; BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. NORTH AMERICAN .u1d HORIZON FILMS "ll1dla1tRald, l1tdla1tMade" p L u s starring MORGAN NA (The Wild One) Moond1in1 1till1, Undu

16 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 9, 1973 TH: E N EWEST PANTS IN TOWN METRO does it with the Crimson elastic waisted chino with 2Yi" deep cuffs. Here's a brand new feeling in casual dress-ups ... perfectly matched to Manskin's knit top that's shorter, fuller and bound all1 around to complete your rew profile. Crimson jean 13.00 Knit top 1 12.00 In Gear Shop of course. :FLORIDA


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