The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00115 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.115 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Workers Claim Mismanagement BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Starr Writer_ Sources in USF's Physical Plant said last week Physical Plant spent over $27,000 this year on maintenance jobs that were "90 per cent unnecessary." Citing "mismanagement and inefficiency" in Building and Maintenance Departmmt operations this year, sources said $12,000 was spent in a series of unsuccessful repair jobs on the roof of the Administration Building. Five thousand dollars was spent moving the welding shop from an "unsafe" location near the cabinet shop, sources said, on orders from USF Safety Officer Bill Mills THREE thousand five hundred dollars were spent building a canopy at the Text Book Center earlier this quarter which blew down in a wind storm and had to be replaced, sources said. Over $2,000 was spent putting alumminum on doors at the Theatre Building, and over $4,000 was spent "playing around with a dust collector in the cabinet shop," according to sources. Workers and sources wished to remain unnamed because they said Physical Plant Director Charles Butler told them in a meeting earlier this year not to speak to anyone about conditions at'Physical Plant. Butler said yesterday Physical Plant is having trouble "getting organized" with distribution of building materials to job sites on campus. BUTLER said the ADM roof "has been a continuing source of irritation," and the welding shop was twice moved this year because it was placed dangerously close to the cabinet shop by Maintenance Superintendent Bob Kraemer. He said the wind-damaged Text Book Center canopy was rebuilt with insurance money at no cost to USF. Butler said the $4,000 spent moving the dust collector, also paid for the installation of vents to carry sawdust out of the cabinet shop "for the environmental conditions of em ployes." HE SAID because Physical Plant has been unsuccessful in repairing the ADM roof, an additional $10,000 will be appropriated this year to hire a roofing contractor "to do a professional job." In a meeting with the Oracle last week, Building and Maintenance personnel blamed what they called excessive spending on ''lack of coordination" in Physical Plant. "IT'S PLAIN bad organization," one worker said. A USF student was injured yesterday when her bicycle collided with a motorcycle as she attempted to enter parking lot 7, located between the Library and the College of Education building. The bicyclist Nancy Mc Clelland, 19, Mu 137 received head injuries and a possible concussion, according to Lt. Wilson of UP. McClelland was "travelling the wrong way into the parking lot" when she struck the motorcycle, Wilson said. The motorcycle was moving 8-iO mph, according to FHP Trooper Walker who interviewed the witnesses and the driver of the cycle. Wilson said no charges were filed. McClelland was taken to the University Community Hospital where she is !isled in fair condition and will remain for observation, according lo a hospital spokesman. "They spend so much time making sure we don't break any of the rules. they don't have time to do their job." "The truth of the matter is that these people are not capable of running Physical Plant." another worker said. Workers said many jobs around campus were left undone because materials as small as light bulbs. wall switches and pipe fittings were not delivered to the job. WORKERS also said the Building and Maintenance Department is suffering from low morale because of current "harassment" by Kraemer. Chavez anp other supervisors. "We can "t even sit down in the morning and drink a cup of coffee without worrying one of them will sneak around and tell us we're wasting time ... a worker said. ''l'n seen supervisors hidinl'l behind the corner of a building trying to catch someorw taking a break." Nov. 7, 1973 Vol. 8, No. 78 16 pages Butler said he was not aware of any morale problem in Building and Maintenence and that "it's part of our jo,b to see we get a decent days work from our men." Workers said relations between .Kraemer. Chavez and Building and Maintenence employes are "getting tense. "People here are just sick and tired of being treated like idiots. "a worker said. "If things don't get straightened out soon; something bad is going to hap pl'n. Oracle Photo by Scot Rutkovih Bicycle and Motorcycle Collide ... Leaving Nancy McClelland Injured near the Library yesterday. I .. SG Requested To Fund Concert Security BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor USF administrators have requested SG to provide "student marshals" to patrol an outdoor rock concert and pay for University Police

2-THE ORACLE Nov('mber 7, 1973 Nixon's Secretary Has 14 Tapes P r Psi d e nt :\ixon s p e r sonal H o s p l\I a ry \\'nod s. has 1-l secret \\':ite rgat c t a pes in hf'r posspss i on. incl udin g six g i,pn t o hC'r o n :'ll o nda y. a \\'hit e I l o use ai d e tes tif ie d yesterda y <.'air(1 to\1 ;1rds it,.; pos iti ons o n th e \\'est H;u1k o f t h\' S Ul'Z <.'anal. wlH' l'l a n o th e r h ; i::; bee n c u t off f o r we e b Vesco Seized r Id news W 0 briefs d P1110n s trators from marchin g on t he rl':.;idem: e o f Prime M ini s t e r Indira ( ;;mdhi Thl s trik e began a l m idni g ht in a j o int l'ffn rt b y Commu n i s t s, S o\'i alis t s an d n a tionalis t s. B oth police :111d s trik e lead e r s calle d i t ; 1 p : 1rtial s uccess. C'hicf ll .S. D i s tri c t JudgC' John J. Sirica o rdt.'r e d l\liss W oo d s to testify a f te r an ear l i e r witness i n dica t e d s h e s till mi ght han' seven o r 1:' i g h t t a pes whi c h s h e f irst o bt ai n ed duri n g th e ,, ee k e n d o f Se pt 29 at C'amp Da i d. !\I d. B ut th e Whit e H o use gave n o in d icati o n \ 1 h et h e r t h e P r esi d P n t w o uld a llow h e r t o test ify. Mideast l UPI l N in e E uropean Commo n Marke t nati o n s and J a p a n h ard pressed b y a n Ar a b oil cutback appeal e d t o Israel yesterday to 'end territoria l occupation" o f A r a b l ands. Secretary of State Henry A Kissinger arrived in Cairo for talks with Egyptian President An war Sadat on maintaining the Middle East truce. With both the Arabs and the Israelis preparing now for fighting, Israel accused Egypt of moving an entire army from :\E\\' \(ll\h \ L 'l-'l I fi11a 11cil' r Hnl ll'r t L \'l'SL'O. in d il't e d t h is yl'ar b y ; 1 fttkral .r ;rnd jur\' a lont.: \ l'ith r ornwr Nixo n c; 1 b i11l't nff i ci:1 \ s J ohn N i\litch l'l l ;rnd i\lauril'l :\ S t ;rns. \\' as a 1Test c d in th e l l; 1ham a s yes ll'r c b y. t h e l '. S office sai d Hl' \ 1 as l w l d on $/:i.l ltHI ba il. p e n ding l'xl r;1diti n11 t o th e U nit ed S t a lt:'S U.S. a tt orney P aul C urran :'a i d th e :lli-yea r-old Ne\\' .Jersey fina ncier \l'aS arrest e d i n Nassau o n a c h a rge o f dC'fr a u ding $:i0.0tlll fr o m th e Int ernation a l Contro l s Corp .. o f Fairfi e l d N J a firm h e o nce co n t roll e d Nixon Meeting W A SHI N GTON t UPI 1 -Th e Se n a t e Wat e rgat e committee agree d yesterday t o seek a face to-fac e meetin g w ith Pres id e nt Nix on to dis c u "ss all aspec ts of the W a t erga t e s c anda l. The \\'h ill I l 1HISl' 11 f he;ltl'd debat e. Bikini Protest NE W 1 lll'I > W l' n dy B e rl o \\'itz. \\'h o has a u ctio n e d h l' r b ikini t o p from coast t u co a s t pla n s t o do it ag;1in t o m o r rn w in th e mi d d ie of th e I un c h h our on th e s t e p s o f th e main b r a n c h o f th e New York P ubl ic Library S h e said s h e \\'ould p ro babl y wear :1 o n g p a nt s because it's so co ld. bu t I 'll haVL' m y b ikini t o p o n M rs. Berkow it z says h e r FP&L Strike Continues, Women Work On Crews MIAMI (UPI) -Vandalism against strike-plagued Florida Power & Light Co ., slackened with tighter secwity yesterday and the huge utility put 13 women volunteers to work in the field to help line, construction and pole crews. A company spokesman said the women, who normally work as computer key punch operators and programmers, typists and stenographers, will work 12-hour shifts with the men in their crews. FP&L moved the women into the field after hinting there may be no early settlement in the contract dispute which sent 4,500 members of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers on strike last Thursday. Rules Postponed TALLAHASSEE (UPI l Gov Reubin Askew and the cabinet, complaining that they had not had enough time to study new consumer-protection rules, yesterday postponed ratification of the rules until next month. The 13 proposals wiil be taken up again at the Dec. 18 cabinet meeting. Attorney General Robert L. Shevin and Agriculturt;! Commissioner Doyle E Conner had developed the rules during a series of eight public hearings on implementa tion of the 1973 Vn fair and D eceptive TradePractices A c t. One Last Chance TALLAHASSEE (lJPIJ -The governor :md c abinet put off purchase of $10,65 1.50 worth of artificial plants yes:erd a y g i ving the flo r a l indu;i ry one more chance lo fill q.,.,, l1an gi ng flower r lorida news briefs pots in the new legislative office buildings. The hanging planters, shaped like inverted four-sided p yramids, are now empty. The architects had planned to fill them with dirt and plant flowers but the lack of sunlight and the weight of the needed water posed a structural problem in the twin courtyards of the house and senate offices. Mautz Appeal TALLAHASSEE

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau "1H/5 FAU I V/5/'TORS tv!Ll BE ,ff A8L.E 10 WITNESS 1Hc SPECTACtltAR .. PAGEANTRY OF A 1 :L A llTTtE COCKY, NO? Y, I a 51/PPOSE \ j1 1 si 1HAT 15 COMPUTE COM/11t/NIS1 .,,_ iAKtOVEI< """ I HI, 7HR&I YOIJ 60iNG 10 CAMBOOIA 100? UHHUH. A BIT I CAVAlltR. : NO.NO MY l!FE's SAVINGS .. \ ; YOO Science Club Sponsors Speech, UFO Session .. :\ C l ose r Look a t Some Off-1\roadwa y S tars: i s the topic of 1 he O ut standing Facult y HcsC'

4 -THE ORACLE No vembe r 7, 1973 Mackey Coul d Stem Rising Growth Tide The creeping tid e o f urba n growth i s nearing USF' s do orste p a nd it i s time for Pres. Cecil Mackey t o t a k e action agains t the potentially disastrous erosio n o f th e surrounding environment. The Edward J. DeBartolo Corp. has submitted a rezoning request to the Hillsborough County Commission for land northwest of Fowler Av enue and 30th Street. The company plans to build offic e buildings, a bank, apartments and a commercial complex. BUT BEFORE the zoning-change is made, Mackey should publicly take a stand against the development. He has been too silent in the past; it is time for him to take a leadership role in deciding what happens to the University community. This area has been cited recently as an example of too much growth with too little pl anning. Wa t er, sew e r a nd roa d problems forecast a disma l future More commerc i a l and high-density r esidentia l developments should not be approved at this time. The county needs to adjust to current demands before trying to meet others. USF IS designed to be a n urban university, but that doesn' t mean it should bear the urban problems. The c ampus doesA't need to be as congest e d a nd confusing as many others in th e n a tion. We have a chance a nd a r esponsibility t o p articipa t e in what planning is don e fr o m now on USF won t be m a king enemies by supporting more organize d growth. E ven if it did, concern should be for improving the community, not making political gains. USF should lower the dik e s to slow the tide of growth. Test Program Is Educatlonally Destructlve Editor: The present CLEP policy is one of the most educationally destructive programs on campus. It is possible that there might be a proper use for this type of examination; but the effect of its present use is clearly antagonistic toward any reasonable concept of education. I have heard two justifications for the test: (1) it enables students to gain college credit for learning they have done on their own where that learning is reasonable equivalent to the content of certain courses offered on campus; (2) it encourages enrollment. The first justification is not unreasonable in principle. The University accepts credits for equivalent courses from ofoer accredited institutions; why not grant credit toward graduation for non institutional learning experiences which cover the same ground? However the reality of the present attempt to realize that principle is unreasonable. The examination does not at least in all instances, cover material similar to that of the courses themselves. I have examined the Humanities section of the test and know that it is far from equivalent to the basic courses offered. Moreover, a student can exempt himself from a freshman English course without doing any actual writing whatsoever. Certainly any instructor This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) who has taught lower le ve l cours e s which involve any c omposition on the part of the students has personall y felt the negati v e effect of CLEP. A has a committment toward his subject which ought to emanate from some basic part of his nature. Certainly he realizes that not all students share committments and talents in tha same direction ; indeed part of the job of the teacher of the undergraduate g 'eneral course may involve open i ng up his subject area to those not already personally involved in it. But when he is robbed of all students who already have even more than an average ability or interest, his job becomes extremely difficult, demoralizing and, unless he is ex ceptionally strong-willed individual, he becomes susceptible to compromise. The situation doesn't help his teaching, and soon his course may in fact become what CLEP already assumed it to be : a reservoir of mediocrity That a truly superior student might legitimately be granted credit for courses whose content he had already mastered, I am not questioning But the test of that would have to be reasonably equivalent to the testing process of the course itself : the material w0t11. d have to be the same, and. the examination would have to include not only "objective" questions, but also essays, if that were the most proper method of testing the coritent involved And t he standard for passing ought not to be a percentile should be a score or grade equivalent to that which would be required of a student who had taken the class. Only the departments themselves could properly decide what the standards for passing should be and whether the present CLEP test was a suitable examination or if an entirely new test would have to be devised. Th e s e cond justification for CLl<:I' is a l so not entirel y unreason;iblc. t\ Unive r sity l e gitim a tel y o ught to func tion i n s uch a way as to e n courage e nrollment. /\nd its w illi n gness lo grant c r edit for prev iou s l c <.irning ex peri e nces a nd not rorce s up erior s tud e nt s to g o over old ground might b e a f a ctor in that c ncour a g cmt>nt. Th e qu es tion becom e s what kinds of s tud e nt s d o we wa nt to e n c our a g e. If the a n swe r i s all pot e ntial s tud e nt s, the n we s hould continu e Lu usP : LI<:P hut l o w e r th e culoff poin t o t the 25th p('l'l ('lltil(' CLJ<:I'. a s now ust>d, c n ('011rag('s t hos(' who want a qui c k (ducat ion. llow cvcr. if il c ont i nue s to erode our s t andards and our mor a le it will ('V('ntuall y discourage t hos e students i11tpnst(d in a qu a lit y education IL undcr c uts its own potmlia lly legitimate function ;ind b eeomcs a cheap g i m mick ror ke e ping the nrnchine rolling < H c ours e ev eryone knows that many univ e rsiti e s arc s uff e ring I<:nrollment is down. or a s is our c a se, has achieved a plalc<.1u. But if our allempt to ('011tilllll'ft Oii l'agl' CLEP Has Basic Merit f<: d i t o r : W e are writing lo sugg est that, p e rhaps, th e Oracle e ditorial of Oct. 26 was premature in its c ondemn a tion of t h e College Le v el Examina tion Prog r a m I CLEP >.IL may h e th a t m a ny facult y m embers a nd s tud e nts f ee l th a t C L E P turn s USF into a diplom a mill," but oth ers see cons id e r able m erit in this program. Lea v ing aside the qu es tion of faculty consultat ion on the usage of CLEP, we feel th a t the CLEP Program has been tried and found guilty in the absence of any data. It is certainly possible that. CLEP results in lowering the educational standards of USF It is a lso possible that, without low ering USF s educational standards, CLEP may: a. give economically disadvantaged students an opportunity to complete their college education more rapidly and at a lower cost. b enable older students with knowledge and experience in certain areas to obtain course credits toward their degree, and c p ermit s uperior s tudents lo enter graduate programs earlier so they may obt a in adv a nc e d degre es they need to e nt e r .th e ir c hosen fields CLEP ex amination s may be inappropriate for c ertain areas < e .g. the humanities), but appropriate for others cheated and perform at a low level in advanced courses, or they may be greteful for the opportunity to enter more challeging courses sooner All of these possibilities should be considered as empiricaf questions for which object ive answers can be ob tained Therefore, rather than con demning

THE ORACLE -November 7, 1973 5 Alumnus Remembers Quiet Nights At USF Editor: As a member of the Alumni Association I take a personal interest in what is happening on my home campus. In the Oct 17 issue of the Oracle I read your article concerning the escort service for the women on campus It just made me heartsick to think that things have become so bad that the students even have to suggest ;in escort service. from Pai.:1 maintain or increase enroilment includes things which destroy the educat ive function of the University of the school becoming a process which has Jost all intrinsic meaning and which merely struggles to perpetuate its own repetitious behaviour patterns. I suggest. that thf University take its chances with enrollment, direct it s energies toward quality education rather than quick education, struggle through the economic difficulties which lie ahead as best it can and trust that in the long run it will come out ahead by virtue of the fact that it has behaved like a Unhcrs1 t y rather than a machine. In the final anal y sis the person who is most cheated by CLEP i$ the student himself. He is cheated because of the destructive effect it has upon the credibility of ihe institution which is placing its reputation behind his education. Bt1t he is also cheated in way. The first year of college is generally the most significant of a student s career. It is a year of exploration of various a reas of mental endeavor Through As I read the article, my thoughts drifted back to my own days

6-T H E ORACLE N o vember 7, 1973 Med School Biochemist -Receives Grant Extention Dr. Joseph Cor y. b i oc h e mi st w i th th e Med i cal l\I icrob i o l og y De p artme n t of th e USF l\I edical School. has r eceived a $ 1 5.201 gran t for co n tinuing cancer resear c h f r o m th e Na ti o n a l Cance r In s titut e of th e U nit e d S t a tes Public Hea lth Serv ice. Co r y, in vo lved in cancer resear c h for seven years. has recei ved grants tot a lin g clo s e to $27,000 for the past two years. H e is also in th e last yea r of a $ 1 2 5,00 0 National Ca ncer Institute Career D e v elopme n t A w a r d t h a t h as continue d for f i,e Cory sai d h e i s lookin g t o r a w a y t o control a cert ai n e nzym e th at cat alizes th e pro du c t ion o f D i o xyribonu c l e i c A cid t Dl'\A 1. DNA det ermines th e m a k e up s i ze a n d acti v ities o f a n indivi d u a l cell. T h e DNA catal yzing e nzym e i s ri bo nu c leot i d e r educ tase. In cancer o u s cells. whi c h a r e c h a racteri ze d by unregulated cell grow th t h e growt h r a t e correl a tes directl y w i t h th e a m ount of ribonu c leot i d e r e du c tasc foun d in tx pe rin wnta l tum ors. Cor y sai d Con sai d the t'llZYl11l' l"

THE ORACLE-November 7, 1973 USF Joins In Rezoning. Analysis See related editorial on -t. Students. faculty and c areer service personnel will be giv en a chance to participate in University recommendation on the rezoning of land adjacent to USF Donald Anderson. director of Program Planning and Analysis said last night. .... -.. The land owned by the Edward J. De Bartolo Corp is presently zoned University Community

S-'fHE ORACLE Novtmbtr 7, 1973 Clark: Weak Case On Chicago 7 l'H IC:H;o ( l'PI 1 Former :\t tonwy (;erwral Ramsey Clark lt'stifit:'d yesterday he belie\ed there was not enough t:'\'idrncP against the Chicago Seven after the 1968 Democratic National Corl\'ention week riots to bring them to trial in federal court. Clark also tl'stifild that tht fonman of a f Pdtral grand jury which indil'ttd tight polittnwn afll'r till' t'onnntion has rl'fustd to sign tlw indictment. plllict'nH'll 11tt tll tr1;li and 11crt ;1cquittt'd l l;1rk ;tlsll ttstifll'd 1h;1t l'lud 1 S District l'llurt .ludg1 \\'ill i;1rn l ';1mplwll llrdt'rt'd tht gr;1nd imTst1g;1tilln of th1 strtt t ;rnd park disordt'rs onr Clark's instrnl'lillns that "\\' p 11llt1ld not lwgm with ;1 grand Jlll'\ l'<'il1Std lo pl'rmit Clark to litlort tlw rnling that ill' had "nolh1r1g rt'l1ant .. tll l'HOSl:n TOHS Hoyal B :\lart111 and (:ary Starkruan ohJt'l'ltd to C'lark 's 111;1intaining lh;lt 111ts ltading up to th!' 111d1l'trtll lll ;ind trial of till' dl'lt 1HLl!lts 11n 1101 rt'lt-;rnt to t IH d1;1 rgt's t lw t t ht' ha \'t'd l'Olllt'mptuously bt'fore Hoffman. ll.S District Court Judge Edward T (;il.(noux said he ht'!ieved that Clark's testimony prnhal>ly was irrelevant. But he said ttiat. since he is hearing the trial without a jury. he v/Ould listt'll lo Clark. If he still con sidtrs it irrelevant. he said, he 11011!<1 disngard it in reaching a 1 trdict "As dearly as I could. by words and acts. I informrd all officialdom I did not think there was e\'idence for prosecution in this matter." Clark said. BUT HE said he did not recall discussing the matter directly with his successor, John l\Iitchell. The seven antiwar protesters were indicted two months after Mitchell took office in March, 1969, and were brought to trial. Clark was not alhl\l'l'd to l'X plain the stattment furtlar because of objtctions from gon.'rnnH'n t at Th P indil'lnwnt was ultimattly returned against tlw policenwn on charges of \'iolating L'i\'il rights of demostrators during tht convention. :\SSIST:\'.\T U S. attorney Clark's gil'cn at till' contempt trial nf fil't' llf the Chicago Sten and their two original trial brought objections from gonrnment prosecutors that it was irrelel'ant to the contempt proct tdings New Algebra Class Set :\n i11t1rml'diatP algebra lit!' first time next quarter. Gary Starkman said after the court recessed that he did not know what Clark has been talking about. He said the foremen had signed the indictment. The :\t tlw 1%\1 70 trial llf tlw st ant iw ;ir prnttsttrs. l .S. !list ril'I l'llurt .Judgl' .l11li11s .I 1m1rst' for sl udtnls who art nol prql;1nd to I ;1kt rnlll'gl'ltvt'I ;tlgtllr;1 will he nfkrtd htrt for Th!' t'Olll'St'. MAT 120, will be taught Tut'sday and Thursday lro111 li-\1 p lll in PHY 109. MILJAN, INC. AMATEUR SPORTS Participants in any amateur bike racing program conducted by Miljan Inc. must follow the following rules and regulations to be eligible for all prizes: Rules and Regulations 1) All races must be conducted on Miljan, Inc. approved or franchized tracks, stadiums or other facilities. 2) All participants must be a member of the Amateur Tandem Bicycle Race Association (A.T.B.R.A ) membership fee is $2.35. 3) All participants must enter races and pay weekly entry fee of $2.oo; all such entries must be scheduled ONE week in advance. 4) Deadline for first race is November 17th for race to be conducted November 24th. The following schedule of races and prizes shall apply: First Race -winners qualify for semi-final race of the week. Second Race Winners of the first, second and third place qualify for weekly finals. -Third Race Winners are the weekly winners who qualify for .track finals and recieve a Color T.V. each. Fourth Race for all weekly winners, the winnners are the TRACK CHAMPS and receive a $500 gift certificate each; trip to Las Vegas for National Finals to be held October 5, 1974 via United Airlines, for one week all expenses paid vacation in Las Vegas for the winnwr AND one guest each. National Finals October 5, 1974 First Race Winners receive 1975 auto each. Second Race Winners receive 1975 recreational vehicle each. Third Race-Winners are NATIONAL CHAMPS and receive a $40,000 home each )labor and materials) erected on winners lots anywhere in U.S .A. These rules and regulations are limited to the open division racing program and are subject t.o all local, state and federal rules and regulations pertaining to amateur racing and prizes. Participants shall race on rental bikes provided by Miljan, Inc. Bikes will available for rent at the track for practice from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Friday. Race days will be Saturdays at the Golden Gate Speedway.


Richardson Claims Nixon Planned Firing Cox Early WASHINGTON l'f{I iv! 111< l { ,\l)I A I II [{I MAK I I C THE ORACLE-November 7, 1973. 9 ******************************* PHOTOGRAPHERS * : The ORACLE is looking for : : experienced photo graphers : : apply in LanLit 469 :


10 -THE ORACLE November 7, 1973 Geography Dept. Reoffers Independent Study Plan INTERNAL REVENUE SERVU:E GRADUATING SENIORS!! There is a challenging career awaiting you with the In lfrnal Hevenue Service as a Tax Auditor. Due to our ex tensive training program, any major is acceptable. Students with a :i.5 GPA or students who rank in the top 10 per cent of the graduating class qualify without testing Others must take the Federal Service Entrance Examination. Starting salary, $8,055; in two years, $12,167. Positions open in most Florida cities. Starting date, 1-2-74. If interested, send a Standard Form 171 r available in your college placement BY MIKE PIPPI:\f Oracle Staff Writer Students can take Geography said the courses last only one quarter. There will be one multiple choice test of N. Y. News Deals, Settlement Hopeful newspaper. morning began Monday forty questions given wtwn the student flels ready, tw said. !\o makeup exams wi II I)(' gi vcn and ttw studl'nt must score 70 per l'ent c 2B out of 401 lo pass. Stafford said ttw indepl'ndcnt study program for <_;l'Y :l!'i was reestablished after a two-quarter suspension because of student demand. The program was suspended because of student abuse. Staf ford said. "Of the 700 who had signed tip in the earlier program half took incompletes." he said. l\li\l\Y OTllEHS waited till the final week to take the exams. Others never bought the books and tried to study from the tests in order to pass the the retake exams, he said. Stafford said he hopes that the new rules and limits will attract non-GPY majors interested in the course and not an easy credit. office 1 to : John F. Eddins Chief. Office Audit INTERNAL H.EVENUE SERVICE P.O. Box 35045 Jacksonville, Florida 32202 OR eoNTACT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE TO ARRANGE INTERVIEW WITH MR. JOHN EDDINGS, WHO WILL BE ON CAMPUS NOVEMBER 20 & 21. ypQ CHANNEL 16 \l'USF-TV 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) Enrollment Unlimited NEW YORK r UPI >-Striking members oi The Newspaper Guild said last night they had received a "final offer" from the Daily News and wou!d submit the proposal. without recom mendation. to local union members at a rneeting today. Resources USF College Cr edit Courses by Television in your own home or in a reserved room on campus. QUARTER I I SCHEDULE The New York Times, which had reached a tentative contract agreement with the several hours af!er the News strike began, announced last night that it would use its production facilities to help the News publish if the walkout does not end today Picketing at the News will continue until the Guild s 1,400 editorial. advertising and clerical employes can vote on the new proposal. News unit chairman Peter '.\IcLaughlin said. The strike at the News which is the nation's largest-circulation Continued from Page I the cabinet "is just going through with a sham" by taking ap plications. "THEY /\HE just looking for someone who is a patsy, the conservationist said. "I don t think they can afford to put someone in who will speak for the public." Scott said the position which Shields has held since its in ception, has been '.! political one from the beginning. "Hodges was a powerful member of the pork chop gang," Scott said. ','He gave up his seat Response To Decide Fate Of Directory Ad\'ertisemenls urging seniors and masters candidates to make nsenations for portraits to be printl'd in a soft cover Senior Direr : tor:are being published by he 'Hlice of Student Publi l'a lions Portrait reservations are being taken no\\' in the Office of Student l'ublications. LA:\ 472, or students may make reservations by calling ext. 2617. There is no sitting fee charge. Tlw Directory. \\ 'hich will contain photographs and liiogr;1phical information of stll(ll'nts graduating during the 7:!-7-1 acadl'mic year. will be puhlislwd and inserted as a free supplement in The Oracle during Qtr. 3. Copies will be mailed to students who graduate prior to Qtr. 3. Whether the Directory will be published as planned will be depend on student response during the next three days, Leo Stalnaker, director of Student Publications, said. The Directory will be in lieu of The Graduate yearbook which was not funded this year because of high printing costs and low student participation, Stalnaker explained. The photographer is scheduled to be on campus beginning next Tuesday. t9>@xl .. The office of Veterans' Affairs is now laking application< for 60 deferments for Qtr. 2 in CTR 161 Mon-F-ri 5 and Wedne,day evenings S 9 p m Veteran Students using 60 day deferments 1or .Qtr. J have till Nov. 23 to pay. we also have 100 advance payment checks for Qtr. 1 which are still undelivered. If you think yours is here, please call us. offil'd "fH IHI. llili phlllll' 22!11 in the senate and was appointed to this He had political power to start with." SCOTT said he feels Shields also gained his position through political influence "I think that by and large, he has this position by being a long time friend and supporter of Hodges," Scott said. However. Scott said he feels Hodges office has done a good job with its initial work on purchasing endangered lands throughout the state. He noted the soon to be appointed director will be responsible fer the rest of the $240 million project. TAFT, a geologist, said althogh he is happy with his position at USF, the state job would be 'potentially very challenging." He said he has been involved in environmental issues for a long time. The aides will vote on their nominee for the position Nov. 16, aAd the cabinet will make the final decision Nov. 20. 0377 FIN 201-501 PERSONAL FINANCE (5) 4:00 or 7:00 p.m. MTWRF (Dr. Leslie Small) 2820 ENG 2ll-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) 5:00 or 8:00 p.m. MTR (Dr. Lawrence Broer) 0717 EDC 585-504 PERCEPTUAL MOTOR DEVELOPMENT (4) 5:30 or 8:30 p.m. MTH (Dr. Louis Bowers). 2361 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) 5:00 or 8:00 p.m. F (Dr. Jacques Abram) 4967 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) 3:30 or 7:30 p.m. MTWRF (Dr. Paschal Strong) 5242 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) 4:30 9:00 p.m. MTRF (Dr. Karl Achenbach) COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2362 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) 4:00 p.m. MW (Dr. Larry Austin) TO REGISTER DURING EARLY RffiISTRATIONFill out your registration form the same as for other courses. Show complete reference, pref ix, course and section number$. Notify the Y.O.U. Office IMMEDIATELY that you are REGISTERING. We need your name and address so that materials for the course can be mailed to you prior to the beginning of class. The Y.O.U. Office is located in the basement of the Library, ULI 20-D. Telephone 974-2341, ext. 23. "-ifVROC: *: AVIATION :-.}' .. -,,FOR---FRESHMEN, SOPHMORES;' ANJ). JUNIORS.:<-. .: ., :WHO i o ,wm;RE is.: I. \ .i' : .., l '. \ 1' I \ f f


In Education Plan Public Schools Join HCC, USF Hillsborough Community College and USF, which together have more than 650 high school students in their programs of early admissions, credit by exam and special student enrollment, are expanding their cooperative articulation agreement to include the public schools of Hillsborough County. The HCC-USF-PSHC agreement is the first one of its kind in the state, according to Dr. Lester Tuttle, dean of the USF St. Petersburg campus and cochairman of the joint articulation committee. The USF-HCC articulation agreement is recognized as a national model. THE EXPANDED agreement, which was finalized at an October meeting of the HCC-USF-PSHC public schools coordination committee, "includes county schools in the effort to make more effective use of county (educational) resources and provide the area's 120,000 students with a wider range of educational options." The statement of philosophy and intent of the program was released by Raymond Shelton, superintendent of Hillsborough County schools, HCC President Morton Shanberg and USF President Cecil Mackey "We will be seeing a lot more of these agreements because the legislature mandated the shorter term approach, said Dr. John W. Bouseman, HCC vice president of educational programs who serves as cochairman of the articulation committee. Dr. Bouseman referred to a bill passed earlier this year by the Florida campus PAUL URAVICH, USF's director of public safety and security, is the guest on tonight s "Access" program on WUSF-FM (89.7) at 6 :30. "SOUTH FLORIDA MAGAZINE," an INTERCOM of the air, is each Friday at 7:45 a.m. and 9 a.m. on WUSF FM. GEORGE JENKINS, president of J.E. Greiner Engineering Co. and chairman of the Picasso sculpture fundraising effort, will be the guest on "Emphasis" tonight at 7 on WUSF-TV Channel 16. Sewer, Water Rates Discussed A seminar on prohlems in rate regulation of water and sewer utilities will he held at USF's St. Petersburg campus next Monday through Friday. The seminar, which is the first such program to be held in the United States, will include talks and workshop sessions for approximately 75 regulatory staff and industry representatives from the United States and Costa Rica. The Na lion a I Assoc ia ti on of Hegulat.ory Utility Commissioners ( NJ\JU IC! is sponsoring the event. Sessions will lw in the St. Pete campus auditorium beginning most days at B::lO a .rn and cor)tinuing throughout I.he day. legislature which went into effect July 1. It encourages the several levels of public education to collaborate in developing programs in which students can proceed toward their educational objectives as rapidly as possible. Early admissions of high school students, credit by exam and enrollment of high school students as special students are methods currently in operation which support the time-shortened education approach. AT USF, FOR example, 55 high school juniors skipped their senior year of high school and were admitted as college freshmen this fall. At HCC, at least two high school students went through the same procedure this fall. Adkins Chats After Lecture During past years, approximately 120 students have entered USF without completing high school. Florida Supreme Court Justice James C. Adkins (center) discusses his day of visiting and talking at U_SF with Eugene Dodson (left), executive vice president and general manager of WTVT, and Travis Northcutt, USF's College of Social Sciences dean. Adkins said political figures must have freedom of speech to respond to unfavorable newspaper editorials. He was the final speaker in USF's Fall Government Lecture Series. Eichhorn Talk On UFO Sightings Set LJSF Astronomy Department Chairman Dr. M.K. Eichhorn-van Wurmb will discuss flying saucers today at 7: 30 p.m in the Physics Building Auditorium (141). In his talk, "A Closer Look at Some Off-Broadway Stars: Flying Saucers, Velikovsky, von Daniken, the Hollow Earth and Astrology," Dr. Eichhorn will "react to the flood of publicity" recently given to alleged UFO sightings "I will explain why the scientific establishment is giving a cold shoulder to these sightings and not taking them too seriously at all he said. Dr. E ichhorn's talk is the Out standing Faculty Research Award Lecture sponsored by the USF Chapter of the Society of Sigma Xi. r t : h': Eichhorn Gets $75 For Suggestion William E. Shepanl (cenhr), groundskeeping supt'rvisor in lJSF's Physical Plant Division, received a $75 check for his suggest.ion to the State Awards Com mittee. President Cecil Mackey presented the clwck and a certificate to Shepard, as Grnundskecping Superintendent Bill Andrews

12-THE ORACLE November 7, 1973 Film Art Series Examines Art Of Chaplin BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Charles Spencer Chaplin brought more laughter and sadness to the screen than could ariy other actor of his genre. He developed a pathetic character-the tramp-with whom millions of people all over the world could identify. The tramp was dusty. he wore baggy pants, oversized shoes and carried a cane. He was a beggar with a big heart and he was always getting shafted by the world in general. CHAPLIN created the tramp from the very avoiding sentimentality, of the tramp's friendship with a blind girl and his success in aiding in the restoration of her sight. Chaplin's satire on Mc Carthyism, Marxism and fifties rock and roll i s highlighted in "A King in New York," Jan. 18 through 20. This film has never bee n shown before in the U.S. A double feature is scheduled for J a n 25 through 27 "The Gold Rush ," probably one of Chaplin's funniest films depicts the manic gold fever and the instant cities associated with the madness "Pay Day" concerns a con struction worker contending with an unsympathetic boss and a domineering wife. preys on wealthy women. A double bill is planned for Feb 8 through 10. "The Circus," a humorous and unpretentious story in which the tramp has a short fling with life in the circus, will be shown along with an early Chaplin short in which the tramp boards a ship to America "The Immigrant." The final offering in the Chaplin series will be shown Feb. 15 through 17. "Limelight" is an int e n se moving depiction of age giving way to youth. It features Chaplin as a former mu s i c hall great who guides a young ball erina to sta rdom. The 1952 film a lso stars C laire Bloom and Buster Keaton. beginnings of his own life. He came from a poor stage family ; his father deserted the family and his mother was left to fend for Chaplin, his brother and herself. Chaplin was determined to become a star and he did. At 82 years of age he is still considered one of the greatest actordirectors of the cinema be it silent or sound films Charlie Chaplin MARTHA RA YE co-stars with Chaplin in "Monsieur Verdoux," to be shown Feb. 1 through 3. Chaplin sheds his tramp character in this film to portray a modern Bluebeard who fatally Chaplin's films a re by far uniqu e in every aspect of the word. It is too bad it took the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences until 1971 to give him a much deserved award. Now in a rare opportunity the Florida Center for the Arts through the Film Art Series is presenting an incomparable for those who have not had the chance to see the major Chaplin films and fGr those who so cherish the skill of such a great person "CHARLES CHAPLIN Retrospective" will consist of ten film programs, containing some films rescored and reedited by Chaplin as recently as 1971 and one film never before shown in the United States The program will extend into Qtr. 2. Series tickets are on sale for $8 for USF students and $12 for the public at the University Theatre A limited number of tickets will be sold to individual films at $1 for USF students and $1.50 for the public 45 minutes before each screening if that film is not already sold out. All films will be shown at 7 and 9 :30 p m in ENA. The series open Friday with "M odern Times ," a devastating satire on the effects of mass production on factory workers The film, released in 1936, will be Chaplin In a scene from the classic "The Circus." ft'!_sf. .S Mok l n H 2 0 8CLDS lM?Orn-

THE ORACLE -November 7, 1973 LLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTE .. the alternative pharmacy no lines no hassle personal service and a student discount on Rx's Terrace Village Shopping Center 13 10938-B N.56 St. 988-3896 Ars Nova Quintet From left, James Ryon, Doug Hill, Noel Stevens, Alan Hopper and Martha Rearick. BOB Cluster Concert Series To Highlight Weekend ER iZ.. BY PEGGY SCHROEDER Oracle Staff Writer The Music Arts Department will sponsor a three-day cluster concert entitled "Series for Traditional, Contemporary and Experimental Music Thursday through Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the University Theatre. The University Symphony Orchestra is slated for the opening performance Thursday. Student honors audition winners Carl Hall (flute) and William Mitchell (tenor soloist) will be featured. Music Arts prof. Edward Preodor will conduct the group. THE VARIED PROGRAM offers selections from Bartok to Wagner The schedule includes the Handel-Ormandy "Concerto for Orchestra;" Tchaikovsky's "Valse for Strings;" and Ernest Bloch's "Suite Modale for Flute and Strings." More selections include the Gluck-Wagner "Iphigenia in Aulis Overture;" Puccini's "E Lucevan Le Stelle" from "Tosca" and "Nesson Dorma" from "Turandot;" "La Donna E (musit) Mobile'' from Verdi's "Rigoletto;" and Bartok's "Dance Suite The Ars Nova Quintet and Faculty String Quartet, two Music Arts Department faculty groups will perform Friday. MEMBERS OF the Faculty String Quartet are Edward Preodor, violin; Armin Watkins viola; Nelson Cooke, cello; and Diana Gannet, ba-ss. Pianist Jacques Abram will join the group for the Schubert "Quintet for Piano, Violin, Viola, Violencello and Bass The Ars Nova Quintet includes Martha Rearick, flute ; James Ryon, oboe; Noel Stevens, clarinet; Alan Hopper, bassoon; and Doug Hill horn. Selections other than 'the Schubert's "Quintet" are Paul Hindemith's "Klein Kam-ORACLE EDITOR APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED Applications are now being accepted for editor of The Oracle, beginning Quarter II, 1974. Applications will be received from Undergraduates who meet the following minimum criteria: Minimum cumulative GPR of 2.5 at the time of application; successful completion of college-level courses in Beginning Reporting and Advanced Reporting, and Beginning News Editing, or the equivalent in experience related to the position; a letter of recommendation, addressed to the Director of Student Publications, from a professional or teacher in the field of journalism-mass communications, to be selected by the applicant, confirming the experience and quality of performance of the applicant. Application forms may be obtained in the Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, between the hours of 8 a m. and 5 p m Monday through Friday. The deadline for sub mitting applications is noon, Nov 26. Director of, Student Publications will certify whether each applicant meets the minimum criteria and eligible applicants will b e interviewed individually by the staff members of The Oracl e beginning at 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 26. The staff m embers will evaluate the applicant's qualifications a nd program propcsals by vote and submit th e results t o th e Direc tor for his reco mmendation to th e Board o f Student I P ubii c ation s um! th e V ice President for Student Affa i rs. All creden tia l s a nd other info r mation provid e d by applicants w ill be held i n confidenc e by all p articipants. TI1c University is an Equal Op portunity Employer, and no a p pllcthn t will tm rejected on t h e ba s i s of race, religion, or sex. mermusik" and "Quintet Opus 10" by Noel Stevens faculty member and musician with the Ars Nova Quintet. THE FACULTY Chamber Players, primarily a faculty group with some student par ticipants, will perform in the final program in the series on Saturday. Diana Gannet, string bass player and new Music Arts Department faculty member, will be featured soloist. Edward Preodor will conduct. The program includes "Brandenburg Concerto in F Major" by Bach; Poulenc's "Suite Francaise; "Concerto in G Minor" by Handel ; Barney Child's "Jack's New Bag;" and Stravinsky's "Danses Con certantes. Reserved seat tickets for each performance are $1 for USF students and $2 for the public. They are available at the University Theatre Box office at ext. 2323. QONNA &LOW Nov. q"" lN1t*E t:tYm ; ufb TJCiLETc5 Ar OES"-HOW ffL! NORTH DALE MABRY, TAMPA OPEN DAILY FROM 5 P 1'v1 All The Antipasto You Can Make ------------------All The Wine You Can Drink With Dinner -----------One Dollar Buys A Highball Or Cocktail SPAGHETTI choice of Sauce ----SPAGHETTI and MEAT BALLS -------EGG PLANT PARMIGIANA CHICKEN MAMA MIA! VEAL PARMIGIANA ----3.50 3.95 4.25 4.95 5.35 ---------------------------------SHRIMP MARINARA 5.50 STEAK P IZZAIOLA 6.25 ) ) )


14 -THE ORACLE November 7, 1973 Deaf Try Football BY MIKE KASZUBA Assistant Sports Editor -Maybe that Ripley guy ought'a send one of his St. Augustine believe-it-or-not correspondents down the street instead off in search of the four legged women. -Or maybe we all ought'a head on up to St. Augustine to get an idea on how much we've deviated from football as a game. -ALL MAYBES aside though, they ought a give this Florida School for the Deaf and Blind football coach, the Coach of the Year Award for leading a 33-man football team made up of deaf and partially sighted students. Just stand next to some first time onlookers at a practice on the filled-in sand bar football field at the Florida School for the Deaf and Blind and you'll be apt to hear a string of such comments "Some of them don't know how to put a jock strap or a pair of shoulder pads on at first. But we've gotten some pretty good kids." -Henry White aimed at the job coach Henry White'!' deaf and partially sighted team is doing on the St. Augustine shoreline. Not that White is negative to some of the publicity visitors say he could be receiving for his efforts Indeed, he welcomes the all too infrequent lines of print the school gets, but after 13 years of coaching at the school where both his parents graduated, Huddling Without A Word ... quarterback Mike Rehberg relays White's play. White savors the simple ap proach to the game. WlllLE MOST teams work on their : i2-reverse counter options and 22-motion right tackle eligibles, White sacrifices such razzl e -dazzle for endless hours of concentration on more fun damental aspects. Because most of our players have a hearing problem, center snaps become pre tty important. Our offense loses its ad vantantage over the defense when the play is going to start because we key on the ball for the snap The defense knows when the play starts the same time we do," White explained. Though the center snap is important, White first must get the play from the sideline to the huddle, a situation that calls for sign language, the team's universal way of communication "I CALL ALL the plays from the sideline to our quarterbacks, none of whom have any hearing. Sign language came natural for me because of my parents," White, who got his first coaching opportunity at the school, said. White, who does "no recruiting period," and draws his players from the school's 900-student enrollment, often is left with players he must wonder if even know what a football is initially. He admits, "Sor11e of them don't know how to put a )OCk strap or a pair of shoulder pads on at first. But we'.ve gotten some pretty good kids. And as White's assistant, Mike Slater, would say, "It gets to a point where you don't realize they're deaf." IT ALSO gets to a point sometimes, where White admits he has trouble getting serious with his players. "Once in a while, I'll forget about it all when they're not having a good practice, and I'll just let it all hang out. Here I'll be trying to stress a point and they'll all be laughing, thinking I'm joking around," White said. Everything considered, the most eerie sound at White's prac tice sessions is just that-sound, there isn't any. Aside from a few grunts here and there, amidst a few whistles, there's no com parision to a regular high school practice Wonder how Vince Lombardi would have liked that? Bennett Hopes To Swap Football For Cook's Cap BY :\llKE KASZL'BA Oracle Sports Editor Chances are you'll never see Largos .Jim Bennett given the big tionw-t"''' 11 boy' treatment till' way r,1:-mer area residents, now tunwd pro football players, likt L:trry Smith and John lh'a\'t'S gl't. \\'hilt former bay area nsidlnts likl' Smith and Reaves !in tlwir lins on the sports pagts nf Tampa newspapers. H1wtt 's l'fforts at St. :\ugust irll' s Florida School for rtw I l1af and Blind go unnoticed :\OT Bt-:C.U'SE Bennett hasn't :wn1mplislwd as nwch as ;111d lh'ans. lit has pnibably tl\tlrt' than tht two nf t h1m pu I '.,g,t lwr. But Jim Bennett is a deaf mute, a commodity that so far appears to have denied Bennett of the yellow brick road paved with the good life open to people like Smith and Reaves. Berinett, however, likes the life without the limelight. And his interpreter, Mike Slater says, "He likes it here at St. Augustine. He said he doesn't know why ... but he just likes it here. But he doesn't h:.e .he practices ... they're too long." IF BENNETT has his way though, his playing days may be numbered. Slater relayed, "He says he wants to be a cook at Mc Donald's ... says he's a fine cook ... He says he just likes to cook." Buy that man a Big Mac. Oracle Photo by Robin Clark A Wing-Right 24 Trap Play is called by coach Henry White In sign language. DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BON.US WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND ooNQR. CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33602 appointm811t av1;1ilable to fit your r;lilss schedule Monday through Friday IMAGES OF TIBETAN BUDDHISM call 253-2844 Th_e first in a series of rare films pbotgraphed in Tibet, Siklnm, and Bhutan (1940-1959) will be shown in the auditorium of the Tampa Public Library, 900 Ashley Street, at 8:00 p.m. Thufsday1 November 8 These films offer authentic glimpses of the Tantric Buddhist tradition as practiced by the Nyingmapa and Kargyutpa school. The public is invited free of charge. Tl?EATS YOU LIKE A FRIEND Why not come in for a FREE DEMONSTRATION Jobey Link cuts down costly pipe repairs Full Line of Distinctive JOBEY Pipes Floriland .933-2176 PAESANO'S Italian Restaurant For Fast Take-Out Or Dine In 988-1447 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace


( t: A S S I H II A II S ) THE ORACLE -November 7, 1973 15 ( HELP WANTED J SERVICES OFFERED I ( MUSICAL ) MEN or WOMEN wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in drug, grocery, and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Spec. 5445 Mariner St. Suite 208 Phone 879-3876. GIRLS-Earn Extra Money In Your Spare Time And Gain Valuable Experience As A Model. Free-Lance Glamor Photographer Needs Models For Part-Time Work. Experience Or Perfect Figure Not Essential. Call Sue For An Appl. 9 !o 5 2481112 PART TIME help wanted flexible hours, no experience necessary. Apply Barnett Sewing Machine co. 872-8657 4325 w. Kennedy Blvd. ATTRACTIVE females needed for part-time help in clothing store. Experience in retail selling helpful but not absolutely necessary. Please call 933-3758. JOIN the people business. Openings for manage r trainees. We want people who want to grow with us. Excellent company benefits, 40-hr work week, salary. Apply in person, 1202 E. Fowler Ave. FULL OR PART-TIME WORK, 8, 6, or 4 hour shifts. Mornings or evenings. G eneral plant labor. CAST-IRON CORPORATION OF FLORIDA. Faulkenburg Road & Hwy. 574 Phone 626-1550 [ LOST & FOUND ) FOUND: Female Irish Setter, about l 1/2 years old. Found iri vicinity of Sk ipper Rd. Call to identify 971-9656 ask for John. REWARD for male Siamese cat with red collar and bells. Please return. He is loved. 986-1713 or 971-5676. BRAZILIAN t eacher offers tutoring in French, Portuguese, Spanis h and beginning Italian. Contact Marcia at La Mancha Dos 143 after B p.m. Low Rates FAST. accurate typing service. 48 hr. se r vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Betwee n 8 :30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM. CORRECTING S electric. carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type ci1an9es and Gree k symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING: Accurate and fast. Turabian, term capers, Theses, resumes,weeklv assig11ments. Close to USF. Call Lucy Wilson 988-0836 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST S plus .years of Quality term papersd issert ations-s t atistica I data-thesis TurabianU SF-Campbell-1 BM Selectric, carbon ribbon, 4 type styles, pica References on reques t Call Gloria 884-1969. T YPING Books, Theses Reports Call: 877-5554 STUDENT Move r s, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elaine 4 to 7 p m : Mon. thru Sun. 949-5247. CAMPUS ART SERVICE GRAPHS-CHARTS-LOGOS LETTE RH EA OS-BROCHURESNEWSPAPER LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call Mel_ Johnson 971-2634 after 6 p m TYPE everything-proofreading-include d Specialize in fast service. Maybe same day. Call Linda 977-1903. If no answer call 988-1519 ( MISC. FOR SALE ) .. c .. ___ P_E_R_so_N_A_L ... J .. 10-SPEED bike. Excellent condition. Firm price 565. Call 833-5474 after 6 p.m. any day. FOR SALE: Contract for Quarters 11, If I at Fontana Hall. Included is 15 meals weekly. No deposit. Contact Tim McGuire rm. 1015 Fontana Hall or leave message at desk. IRfSH SETTER Puppies-7 weeks, with papers; males & females. Cute, healthy, and very affectionate. Partially housebroken. Good bloodlines; very smart. 575. After 5 and on weekends 971-4249. 10-SPEED Schwinn Varsity, excellent condition, Call 988-2002 evenings. UNDERGROUND COMIX Largest selection i n Tampa. Zaps Freak Brothers, Mr. Natural, etc. Bookwor ks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Ope n 7 days a week 11-7:30. p m CLOSEOUT on knit men's pants, some slightly irregular. Only 56.50-pair. b etwee n 5 and 7 p .m. Monday and Wed-CHRISTMAS is near. Puzzle Rings 4-17 bdnds, chain r ings 3 -24 bands, sterling silver 14K gold made by Jose Grant. Calf Tracy 971-5577 between 8 9:30 a .m. or after 7 p .m. call when f am home. DATING: Computer-style. complete i n -formation, application-write New Friends, P O Box 22693P Tampa, Florida 33622. ATTRACTIVE room, modern trailer park, free in exchange, companionship for 13 yr. old girl weekday eves for working (11om. References. Call before 3 :00 or weekends. 971-2657. ABORTION is safe. Aborfion is legal. In Clearwater call toll free for information. Dial 1-890-432-3753. ( FOR RENT ) LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. Complex. 572-90 p e r month. l block from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. "'"" oo"

16-THE ORACLE November 7, 1973 Win Closes Season Walk Right In Oracle Photo by Robin Clark Busily preparing for the season opener against Florida, Warren Walk drives in for a layup during yesterday's practicee. Brahman fans have two chances to see USF before Dec. 1 -Friday in a public workout and Nov. 16 in the Green-Gold game. HY I>:\ \'E !\IOORl\IANN OradtSports Editor USF capped its ninth con secutive winning soccer season yesterday in typical fashion as the Brahmans polished off Rollins 3-0 The victory, which puts the Brahmans at 9-2, virtually gives them a berth in the NCAA playoffs. All that remains to be seen is if USF can stay number two in the South. giving them the right to be host team for first round action !';EXT WEEK is the end of the regular season for West Virginia, situated just behind USF in the South, and tournament bids are expected to come out within a week or two. NCAA Movie Shown Today The 1973 NCAA Lacrosse Championships will be sh{lwn to USF students today at 2 p.m. in PED 104. Sponsoring the show is USF's own lacrosse squad. Associated with the Tampa Bay club last season, USF has formed its own team for the 1974 season beginning in January. Florida Tourney Offers Golfers Tough Challenge It figtires to be a matchup between David aitd Goliath when USF and Florida tangle in the Florida Intercollegiate Golf tourney this weekend. The Gators, lorig a successful golf school, are reigning NCAA champs, while USF claims the college division runnerup spot for the past two years. TWO WEEKS AGO THE Brahmans marked their rise to university status with a victory in the Miami Beach Intercollegiate, their first tournament triumph ever. "I'm sure Florida is going to be the strongest team," said coach Bob Shiver, "but we should be close to the top. "If we give Florida a little competition I'll be satisfied." ALL SEVEN state four-year universities will be competing in the Winter Haven meet which extends tomorrow through Join the Saturday. Performing for the Brahmans will be Pat Lindsey, second individually in Miami Beach, Ian Davidson, Mike Eggeling, Tom Bracke and Lou Cyrulik. Vying for the sixth position are Glenn Salwak and Rich Verschure. "They were all hitting the ball pretty good in practice this week," explained Shiver. "Golf is an unpredictable sport but I think they'll all do well. I hope so." ''EASY RIDERS'' Sean O'Brien Despite its loss to Clemson Sunday, USF continued to rise in the national rankings The Brah mans finally reached the magical top-ten, currently ranked ninth in the country. highest ranking ever by a USF athletic team In defeating the 10-3 Tars yesterday. USF recorded its sixth shutout of the season, outscoring its opponents for the year. 44-8 TllE GAME'S first half was played on even terms with USF missing twice on an empty net and a Rollins breakaway being thwarted by goalie Dave Dolphus. Other than that, there were no serious scoring threats Jack Windish gave the Brahmans all the offense they needed at 13:19 of the second period, kicking the ball into the right hand corner of the net for a 1-0 USF advantage. The Winter Park crowd's hopes of, an upset were further dampened when Sean O'Brien received his first goal of the year at 30:03. A star in his first two years at USF, O'Brien didn't play until the St. Louis game this season because of an Achilles tendon injury. O'BRIEN figured in USF's final tally of the regular season when he assisted Ron King nearly nine minutes later. In poor physical shape at the start of the game, USF suffered no serious injuries though Fred Sikorski and Larry Byrne were shaken up. Sikorski, his nose broken earlier this year, bumped it again had to be taken out. Having trouble with his foot the past few games, Byrne reinjured it and quickly left the contest. .,. intramurals The first of this week's two intramural football features will appear in tomorrow's issue. Highlighted will be today's 4:15 p m contest bet.veen Iota I and Eta I for the Andros cham pionship. ADEL HI SCHOOLS Grades 1-12 L S.A.T .Preparation G .R.E. Preparation Private tutonng in all subjects 1700 N.WestshoreBlvd. Ph. 879-2581 DRUGS We will save you money on prescriptions! .. mE DRUG SHOP "The small super discount drug store" e 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8-Wl So you want a new car. You're young. You've got a new wife -a new home. You've got a future. You've also got someone who will help you get that new car -First Financial National Bank. FIRST FlnAnCIAL nATIOOALBAnK Whatever kind of car you want, we have the kind of car loan you need. So join the EASY RIDERS. Come in soon and you'll be surprised how easy you can ride with a new car loan from First Financial National Bank of Tampa. OFTAffiPA A Member of First Financial Corporation ...... Member F Phone 933-6731 14990 N. Flirida Ave. It Bearu Ave. Just ofF I-75


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