The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (20 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00118 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.118 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Moore Opposes Open Records BY S.\'.\DH.\ \\'l{IGllT ,\ssistant '.\ews Editor Dr. Jack l\loore. CSF American Association of University Professors 1 AAUP I president. said yesterday he is to proposed state legislation that \\'OUld open records of faculty members. The leg i slation was proposed last week by Florida Sen. Richard Deeb. R-St. Petersburg. and would require faculty personnel records and evaluations to be aper. to public scrutiny. The files \\'ere closed recently by passage of the Omnibus Education Bill. "l WOULD give compromise approval to a proposal to shut Deeb's mouth at this time." lVloore said. "Deeb has not thought about the implications of the issue, as usual." Moore said he objects to the proposal because "all political records are not open" and because "professors are not po ii ticians and their records should not be treated the same \\'ay l suppose if I \\'ent into Deeb's office there \\'ould be files I could not see ... l\loore said. "And since professors aren't politicians. there should be various procedures for various kinds of individuals." 110\\'E\'EH. Bob Rackham. administrative assistant to Deeb. said it is irrelevant whether professors and politicimit.t.e d h y April Band llolnws said failure l.o comply could rvsull. iil f< d pr;il fund cutoffs nr l;1ws 11ih sPcking crs pro port ion a I to t lw num her of l1lack hi g h school seniors in l 'lorida. \ )J}(' OJ' t WO i'<"Pt'l'sen t;1 t ives fro ill predominantly lll;ick Florida A&i\'l l Tniv1rsity (FAM ll ) ll'l'l'f' also suggl'stcd. Th<' Stal1 Systen1 alr('acly has an J:qu ;il !lp portunity Council. ('handler said noting this group \\'ould IH' c:ill1d tog1'tli1'l' shortly" to l!i> O\'l'f' tlw 111:\V 1<'11<'1 point h y point." lk s :1id Ill' is 11111rt:1i11 ho11 tlw hi1 :11i:il group 1vould h1 s t'l1tt'll. Till<: (;1(()1 1 1' will prnl1: 1hly ht :ippoinl<'tl ";1 s : ; oon ;is p11ss1hl<'." C handl1r :>aid. noting thl' 1 x i sti111' advisory group "will h1gi11 to devl'lop details" on the desegregation plans soon. Florida has already begun to improve the racial balance in unive r sities, Chandler said. citing the reeent. approval of a busi1wss and industry school at FAMll and t.he community col ltg1' -university fee waver as t 'xampks. 111 said lw fl'('\s till' :nncndt>d pl:in ll'ill lit' ;m amplification of th1 first pbn and \1 i!l 1wt deviak s11list:mtiallv I h:111dll'r said th'\" plans W1lU\d llll'111d1 d1t;1ill'd progr:1ms d csi1'.111'd to "l'nhann"' i'Ai\HI ,T11il11111 Stl it would "attract : ; tud11t:; of :ill rac1s." ilt' said <'qu:li tlpport1111ity thrnughnut llw s ysk111s \\'ill ht' : 1 m :1,ior goal of 1111' pl:i II. "We are bringing up quest.ions I don't. know the answer t.o," Betz said. "What I'd like to see supplied are the answers to questions. Where do the people affected want. to draw the line?" BETZ SAID the area within a one mile radius from USF is one of the fastest. growing in the region. "The tragedy about this area is :111 :1wful lot of it is instant slums. There arc ovt'rcniwdPd condominimuu1s. duplexes and trailt'r parks. and a number are very cheaply and inexpens1\e1y construe It'd Betz said. "They appt'ar to haw been built with the itiPa of 'get in while the demand is there and get out afterward.

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2-THEORACLE November 14, 1973 USF Grad Aids Injured Seabirds BY PATTY DHAPEH Oracle Staff Writer A slender white bird hovers above the rambling Indian Rocks beach home. Some pelicans mill about two wire enclosures in the yard and watch his rooftop landing. Ducks loons cor morants herons and gulls wateh from three other fenced are as. They like the pelicans are missing wings legs or e ye s or limp weakly about. From the O\'erlooking apartment comes a blond woman who calls and welcomes the bird. A young moustached man climbs the apartment steps carrying a bucket of fish the smallest of which he tosses to the bird. THIS IS Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary. Inc. The people are USF graduate Ralph T. Heath Jr., and wife Linda who founded and operate the Sanctuary located at 18323 Gulf Blvd St. Petersburg. It is dedicated to the rescue, repair, recuperation and release (if possible) of sick and injured seabirds. Although the specialty is seabirds, no bird needing help is turned away. The white bird on the roof is a former patient who returns occasionally. The Sanctuary, which is the current home" for 150 birds, is the only one of its kind in Florida. It was started unofficially two years ago when Heath rescued a cormorant, later named Maynard, who was found with a broken wing along Gulf Boulevard where the Heaths live. A local veterinarian operated on the bird, who recovered and moved into the Heath residence. AS REQUESTS for fish for Maynard were made, word spread concerning the seabird's rescue. More birds, from fishermen, fishing piers, and many local people soon started coming in. Since Maynard's rescue, over 500 birds have been cared for at the Sanctuary. Today, the Sanc tuary is officially organized as a corporation for the purpose of rece1v1ng tax-deductibel donations. Heath, who has a pre med degree in Zoology and has studied extensively in ecology, ornithology and comparative anatomy, is president of the organization Heath said the Sanctuary is supported by the tax-deductible donations, which cover food and antibiotics His parents, who bought the four freezers for storing fish, supply the car and gas for rescues and the indoor laboratory space. FOH HEATij, who receives no salary. the Sanctuary is a seven day a week, full-time, unpaid occupation. In addition to feeding and treating the birds, he must locate. wash. sort, drain and pack into freezers the 125 lbs of trash fish that the birds eat each day. Heath calls the Sanctuary a "medical bird sanctuary" Clt>arwater is an official bird sanctuary. but his is the only place .,..; here birds can get help." :\n a\'erage of six birds are brought in each day. accoriding to lil'ath. who said sometimes the Sanl'luary gets 50 phone calls a day about hurt and injured birds. Sonw of till' birds are brought to llt'ath Others Heath and his frit'mis mustlaptun' and bring in I t'S. "\\"lo: ASK that pt'Oph.' bring the birds to us Wt' go and )lt'I lht' largtr mon dangerous hirds ... lh'ath said. "Tlwre just but'I usually tnough tinw for us to t(tl t{t't snrnlltr birds ... Apprnximat ely 90 per cent of the birds brought to the Sanc tuary have man-r e lated injuri e s, caus ed by fis h hooks, monofilament line, power lines, glass windows rocks, cars, boats bullets, arrows oil spills and s e wag e pollution While man y injuries are ac cidental Heath s aid that the number of people who pur posefully injure birds is "incr e dible." llE/\Tll S/\m tha t people have beat e n up birds, broken their legs and win g s jabbed their eyes out, hit them with bricks and run them down with both cars and boats. As testimony, Heath pointed to a duck with only scabbing nubs for legs. Someone had bound its legs with rubber bands, c utting off the circulation and finally the legs,Heath said. Oracle photo by William Parker Seabirds Are The Specialty "It's my hope that through newspaper articles and other publicity, people will become aware of the injuries and cruelty inflicted on birds, Heath said. I want them to know that if they'll help protect a bird they can protect a species." ... but no bird in need of help is turned away from the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary. HEATH SAID the birds pass through three stages of recuperation. New arrivals are usually treated in indoor facilities where they can be closely observed. After recuperation is well under way, the bird is moved to a private cage outdoors for further ob servation. After the recuperation process is complete, the bird is .placed in a large open compound with other birds of his species Birds are tagged according to the extent of their recovery, Heath said. A red tag means they should eventually be able to fly away, while yellow indicates they are permanently crippled Heath said therapy is very seldom used in the recovery process. "THE BIRDS don't understand it and it frightens them," Heath said "We just let them do their own thing, flapping their wings, stretching, playing in the water In this way, we've had some birds regain the use of their limbs and go from yellow to red status." Heath's involvement in the Sanctuary stems from his desire to "do something worthwhile for Oracle photo by William Parker Ralph Heath Jr. Cuddles A Pelican ... he treated at his Sanctuary in St. Petersburg. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through m id-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and. not those of the University al South Florida., Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the righi to regulate the typograp!'lical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, withot regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is arl affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. mankind and animals, but not in an B by 10 lab "I'm kind of a loner, good at my own individual projects," Heath said. "I like to do something myself and get real good at it before I even let anyone know what I'm doing. together and perfected the use of anesthetics O'l birds He said that he has also developed a "super solution" that can "bring a bird back from flat on its face to good condition in four hours flat." HEATH USED to rely on area veterinarians to operate on the injured birds, but now he does his own operating. IN THE future, Heath said he hopes to buy some land on which to operate the Sanctuary "My father is a very good surgeon with a good technique," Heath said. "I observed his methods and adopted them." "I've been looking around for something really nice for the birds, some woody or swampy land," Heath said. "I'd like a fenced, one-acre pond too. As a result of his work, Heath has developed two revolutionary new ways of putting wings back "In the meantime, people ask me what I'll do when we get a hundred peHcans. I'll just keep trying to expand my facilities and keep as many as I can." U N I V E RS IT Y .. BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS Franchised Dealer 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Opcn 11:00 um -6:00 f>m l'lf(I\ E 9'71-2271 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, ad dressed to the Dfrector 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 be interviewed individually by the staff members of The Oracle beginning at2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 26. The staff members will evaluate the applicant's qualifications and program proposals by vote and submit the results to the Director for his recQmmendation to the Board of Student Publications and the Vice President for Student Affairs. All credentials and other information provided by ap plicants will be held in confidence by all participants. The University is an Equal Opportunity Employer, and no ap plicant will be rejected on the basis of race, religion, or sex. c

PAGE 3

Oracle Photo by Robin Clark The Old 'Blue Ribbons' Just Ain't ... what they used to be. Some Snack Cakes should have been retired Wednesday. Stewart On Ecology: Stand Against Crisis Roger Stewart, director of the Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency, repeated his intention to stand firm against the growing pressures of energy crisis and urban overcrowding which threaten Tampa Bay. "I am not willing, even under the threat of the energy crisis or urban growth needs, to accept the degradation of Tampa Bay," Stewart said last week in a speech at USF. STEWART has been at odds recently with beth city arid county officials over his unyielding position concerning the Tampa water works and the sewage treatment plant. Stewart said that last week he had been "called on the carpet" by county commissioners when he planned to implement a ban on all new sewer hook-ups. The action would have been, in effect, a moratorium. "I backed off to save my job," Stewart said. STEWART said that sewer hook-up applications within his jurisdiction are now being denied individually on grounds that the sewer system is deficient. Stewart's agency has jurisdiction over all sewer hook-up applications for projects of four or more apartment units. Stewart said that he doesn't mind that single-family dwelling hook-ups do not require a permit because, "I don't like to squeeze the little guy for what the big guy caused." Stewart said he is still battling with city administrators over Tampa's water works. He called it ''one of the largest single sources of pollution in this area." According to Stewart, the city never received a slate permit for the treatment plant. "THEY simply did not apply for a state permit," Stewart said. "I want them to apply right now for an operating permit because I know they won't get one," he said. Stewart also said that his agency's first summary report would be released thi s w1::ek. The report includes area monthly water quality data for one year. In th e future, following several more summary reports, Stewart said tha t trends would e m erge and s how if Tampa Bay i s improving. According to Stewart, several copies of the report will be available in lhe th e USF library. Student Insurance In surance JD c<1rds for :.;tud e nt s who purchased the Blue Cross a nd Blue Shi e ld s tud ent. group-policy will he mailed lo students after today, according to sc; Pres. Bill l>avis. Some cards we r e handed out at. the SG office la s t week but Davis said the arrangement did11't wcrk. l\ ccordi11g to l>;1vis. the JD's will IH' mailer! Lo I.he s turl en ls directly h y Blu e Cross ;111d Blue Shield and s hould be i11 llw mail within the next. we1k or lwo. 30 o/o OFF EVERYTHING IN THE STORE Survival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. between Fowler and Fletcher THE ORACLE -November 14, 1973 3 Eastern's Pastries Sold Past Recommended Limit BY S.\:\lllL\ \\IW;fl'I' .\ssistant :\l'\\S Editor l'astril'S olckr than till' datl' tlll'y an retunll'd lo a bakery thrift slore and sold at half-prite were sold in till' Languagl -Litl'ralun Snack Bar nslerda\' no reduction in price. (;.Jen ( 'onsagra. Eastl'rn Food St>n icl' (;enl'ral l\lanagl'r for l 'SF. said. Blue Hibbon snack eakl's an' dated with a special l'Odl'. ac to .John Coates. gl'lll'ral sales managl'r for Tip TopDa nctee Bakl'rs. who supply Eastern with thC' pastry. lie said the first number of the codl' represents the day thl' bakery wants food retunwct to the bakery thrift store and thl' sl'cond date is the la s t day the food can be l'aten. "\H: 11.\\'E lll'en pulling out pastry on the first date. except with the exception of when human errors and slip-ups happen." Consagra said. "We don t lik e to sell it past the code dates." "The first date is really for my salesmen," Coates said. "All my salesmen are instructed to pick up pastry then so we can recover the cost in our thrift stores by selling it at about half price." Pastry sold yesterday had a "first" date of Nov. 7 and a final date of Nov. 14. Another pastry had a "first" date of Nov. 12 and a final date of Nov. 19. COi'iS1\CiH: \ emphasized food is not expired until the final date, although he said his company tries to remove food by the first date. We try to sell the food as long as it is saleable, Consagra PRESENTS THE MASTERS' WORLD OF KARATE& KUNG-FU Nov. 16 -8 P.M. BAYFRONT CENTER ARENA ST. PETERSBURG $ 5 Advrs did not understand the eodl's until an article explaining tlwm was published in the Oracle last Wl'l'k. "I TOLD them lo cut it out and study it." Consagra said. DRUGS We will save you money on prescriptions! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super discount drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8.Wl 0 % "Th e nrndern city. as seen by Jean-Luc Godard in his ravishingly \f \:': 111y'1criu11s F1rn ur Fhn Things j K11011 Abo111 Her. is an :@: ti rn11str11ctiu11 or the present. inhumanly r eorg ani zing itsdf into a@ + : l'lH1S tru c tiun o r the future which no humans h::t\e planned. The "her" fj the title is nH:trnpulitan Paris thl1ug h the mo\ i e is oste nsibly \{\ ith a middleclass l\11"isian prostitute The her might eq ually ell '1j ,1m nH.'trnp olis of the latening. menacing tm:ntit.:th century. Goda rd @ fl sJ111" and tells ith brcathtaking skill \\'hat it' s like to be trapped in one;] \ \ ur the planet's gre;1t mban agglL1mcrations. \\'here people arc t<> he eoo d cu11s11n11: r s and t11 want eouds but arc the msehes unwa1ited -I \:;:\Vi th. thL' c:11nera mao11I L'l1101. phl1tography is matchless.ly "!!! hc' alltilu\) l.n1d:1rd l'xpJ,1rcs till' Ide 1n l1b.Jel'ts. th e 111 it l""'l'k --cxtrcn1L' cl
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 Listen To Faculty For CLEP Input A statewide study of the College Level Examination Program (CLEP) is underway, but campus politics are already working to distort USF's input to the study. The study is a result of recent Board of Regents action requiring a statewide policy be adopted and guidelines established for all CLEP testing. SEVERAL FACULTY members have independently agreed that the faculty has been ignored in CLEP policy formation. Comments and action by USF's Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs make it obvious the ac ministration is going to continue to ignore the faculty._ Although Riggs has asked the Faculty Senate to give him its reactions to CLEP, he has said he will "not necessarily" include those comments in the USF study to be .sent to the Regents. In addition, the faculty will have no say in who will be on the committee that ultimately will determine USF's position. All of the above is significant when several key faculty memhers have publicly expressed the opinion that the CLEP tests are and will conORACLE tinue to l'}wer University academic standards.. THE ORACLE feels more faculty should be included, because to continue to ignore this vital segment of the University smells of academic cowardice on the part of the administration. Unless USF forwards an accurate evaluation to the Regents as its input to the study, the entire statewide study will be polluted by USF's campus politics. New Job For Mackey--Editor Editor : In his latest effort lo become Oracle Editor it seems Dr. Cecil Mackev has his cake and cats it loo What more could any university administrator desire than campus l>igcst. one page of public relations "pi'cpared by the USF Office of In formal ion Services and inserted free of charge in the campus newspaper? :\OW DH. Mackey can claim distinction as the only president of a major Florida university who has kept his student newspaper on campus while at the same time becoming publisher. editor and writer of the Oracle. page by page. I would argue with Editor Beeman that this page appears at no expense to the OraclP If the page is not being funded by a direct account then the page would normally be used for campus news stories, thus the Oracle, as well as the USF community, is losing a page of news (letters) The Oracle should take a stand on the publication of this page. "Intercom" is available to Dr. Mackey as is the Oracle's "Letters lo the Editor" section if Dr. Mackey believes he needs to present the administrative side of campus issues. TllE El>ITOHS of the Oracle need to face a basic question which may challenge its freedom on this campus: when will one page no longer be suf fiecienl to hold "Campus Digest?" When will two pages be deemed "necessary'?" When will this "in formaion service" require daily publication to present a repetitive and biased "Campus Digest" while wasting a campus news page? The Oracle is not powerless, nor is the administration. Regulation guidelines LAUREL T. BEEMAN Editor I II ANDREA HARRIS Managing Editor need to be established before "Campus Digest" consumes the entire Oracle and we are without a free student publication Valerie Wickstrom 4COM Editor's Note: The Oracle agreed to publish Campus Digest because the administration fell it had inadequate access to the largest segment of USF's population more than 19,000 students. A weekly publication known as Intercom goes to the faculty and staff, but Pres. Mackey fell there was no way for him to speak directly to the students or to others who might not see Intercom. There were, of course, other possible sotutions open to the administration. It could have published its own newspaper, it could have distributed special bulletins on campus when it felt they were necessary, or it could have purchased advertising space in the Oracle. The first obviously would have been very ex pensive. Special bulletins probably would not have solved the dilemma. And the administration felt that since the Oracle was subsidized by state funds it could not in good conscience spend additional dollars to buy advertising space The Campus Digest is not an ideal so1ution It's a compromise accepted reluctantly by the Oracle with the full realization that some possible alternatives would have been even less digestible. $10 Words Editor: Amid all the $10 words, Dr. Rose fails to make mention of the obvious, that professors are but mortals. Consequently they suffer from the same characteristic fallacies that the rest of us do namely, bias, preoc cupation with self interest, lack of concern for the welfare of others, etc. Student evaluations and peer reviews are just one method to insure that students don't get handed a bum deal in the classroom by some self-serving professor. I think Dr. Rose is worried that these checks of authoritarian rule have served their purpose only too well In any event, Dr. Rose's essay exemplifies those who have memorized the English dictionary, but are unable to tie it all together into anything meaningful. Arthur H. Herold 3INS This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,li96.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
PAGE 5

THE ORACLE -November J.4, 1973 5 Dr. Kushner: Heartfelt Thanks Editor: I want to express the heartfelt thanks and appreciation of the family to all of your people and to all the institutions and agencies of the Tampa Bay area community who participated in all the activities of the past week. I don't beheve that very many of us have ever seen or even read of such a massive outpouring of human .resources and energies directed in cooperative effort for such an end ever before. THE COOPERATION and intense activity of persons and institutions cut across every one of the boundaries that ordinarily serve to separate human beings from each other: differences in race, in religion, m economics, rn ethnicity, in education; differences between city people and country people, between people born in the area and those who have come here recently. In the fantastically complex and warmly cooperative efforts that began Sunday, Oct. 28, all these differences, all these boundaries between human beings were ignored and even tran, scended-and in a spirit of love and of brotherhood and sisterhood which I pray we will not only treasure in our memories but which we shall all of us now firmly resolve to live -to serve as a guide to govern our daily lives FORGIVE ME for not even trying to indicate by name all of you who did so much for our family. You and we know who you are and I promise you we shall never forget. Perhaps, <.'Specially at a time such as this we must, as human beings, seek to identify some lasting good some message of peace and of spirit. This cooperation an(J llelp ol which I have spoken may he that message it is, al least for me for it demonstrates that human beings, given an opportunity to demonstrate their humanness, will respond in a way in which we all know human beings are capable. Editor: Dr. Gilbert Kushner Chairman, Alhropology Vital Service USF is a community of students, faculty, career service personnel and administrators, all of whom deserve the kinds or service that can be found in any community. If you can accept that assumption, then perhaps the most vital service is medical, especially in cases of emergency. .Last Monday morning, Nov. 5, a student collapsed in the Education Building. A call was made to student health service, notifying personnel there of the emergency. The person making the call was told that a security officer would handle the situation. Upon his arrival the officer found himself somewhat helpless since -in accordance with a new state policy he could not transport the student to the University infirmary. Again the student health service was called for advice: this time they responded by sending a nurse. Because of the several delays and an apparent problem in communication (letters) among student health. security and the university staff as lo what should he done in such emergencies. we feel that steps should be to el!minate situations like this from happening again. While such emergencies are very few in number, they must be regarded as having the highest priority. Herbert Karl Assistant Professor Communication Education Charleen Krissman Program Secretary Secondary Education False Impressions Editor: I should like to correct a false im pression given by the article "Women 'not heard' in Latin America"
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6-THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 Trial Set For Kushner Murder Suspects BY ('llHISTY B.\HBEE Pradt' Staff \\riter The t\\o men accused of first degree murder in t! w death of 11 -y0ar -old Jonathan Kushner pll'aded innocent Friday in Circuit Court. A jury trial has been scheduled for Jan. l.J for Johnny Paul Witt. 30. and Lige Tillman. 19. tins guarding sidl' L'ntrarnts and t\10 arml'd shl'riff's deputies till' front tntrann. Tlw t \1 mLn \l"l'rl' indicttd by the Hilbborough County (;r;tnd .Jur.\ on a ('hargL' of prenwdit;1tcd murdl'r .-\ ton \ il'tion on tlw eh;trgL' roult! llll'an the death PL'n;tlt: for holh. pl'arl'd l lct. W while on a routine l'rrand to a rwighborhood connn iLncP store rwar his t'arrolhrnod honw. Jonathan was the son of Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kushner. Kushner is chairman of the Anthropology Department here and Associate Dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. College Council Vacancies Witt and Tillman appeared before Circuit Judge H _erbot h Ryder fer only five r :ninutes after reporters and onlookers waited for more th'ln an hour for them to be transported from the Hillsborough County Jail. .-\ftcr till' arraignment. th e Chid Public Dl'fl'nder. .Judge said lw \1ould ask this \\'eek fnr a change in the location of the trial btcause he said excessi\'c publicity might prejudice the case. Thl' Collq.(es of Education and Fim :\rts arc holding elections today and tomorrow for Collegf.' Council rPpn'sPntativcs. to Lon'n HobPrts. advisor for the Collpgp of Educ at ion Council. Holwrts said stud(nts may votP hPtWl'Pn !l a.m. and ti p.m. WPdnPsday and Thursd;1y at the tablP on the sernnd floor. east sidl' of tlw Education building. Eltetions for the Fine Arts CollPgl' Council will be held at a nwtting in FAii 28B at 2 p .m., according to Brenda Woodard, Finl' Arts staff assistant. Tht' CollPgC' of J.<:ducation elections arf.' open to all students advised by the college. according Hl'prPsPntativPs will be elected at llw nH'tting Woodard said. SECURITY was heavy as the defendents entered the courtroom with plainclothes detecThe Kushner boy's body was found a week ago Monday when one of the defendents reportedly led police to a shallow grave in east Tampa. Kushner disap-Oracle Classifieds LAN 472 Ph. 97 4-2620 MILJAN, INC. AMATEUR SPORTS Participants in any amateur bike racing program conducted by Miljan Inc. must follow the following rules and 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 winnnersare 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 -Winner 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 to 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.

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THE ORACLE -November 14, 1973 7 Student Enrollment Approaches 20,000 USF enrollment figures for Qtr. 1 released by the Office of Academic Planning and Analysis, show student enrollment i s appr o a ching the 20,000 mark w i th a record 19,11117 students enrolled. The figures show a n i ncre a se of 1,742 over last years enrollmPnt. r UP Stat There are 11.!!24 full-time c I:J credit hours or more 1 un dergraduate students enrolled and :i,077 part-tinw un dergraduates. enrollml'nt also reached a record high of 1,886 an increase of 111 over l J<' ICI :w ,"JIN1 ""'''-' Fn 8-'.hJ '"' 2 :00 1\-ot C.n m RttlnrH l\liqnnH"H Mounhn9 frPc j :, 0 1 J.NiJ ; YBOR ) ?H : 248-5016 Mountin9 Spin A : '.lli : r S .1.f' Mc-n 1hu 8 : J(I to OO .wl. ---------------------

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8-THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 Boundaries Refused By Meir 1 CPI i--Prime :\linister Golda 1\leir said yesterday Israel does not intend to pull its troops back to wtiat she termed the nonexistent cease-fire lines of Oct. 22. But she added Israel has no intention of remaining permanently on the west bank of the Suez Canal. where it holds a 625-square-mile bulge inside Egypt. Mrs. Meir said Israel hopes the present uneasy cease-fire will be a first step toward "a true peace ourselves and the neigh boring states." She said she told President Nixon and Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger in Washington that any pullback of Israeli forces would be in the context of redeploying forces on both sides to achieve more stable cease-fire lines Peking Trip PEKING (lJPll-Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger rounded out his sixth visit to Peking yesterday with a declaration that "friendship with China is one constant factor of American foreign policy. In a toast after 11 hours of talks with Premier Chou En-lai and Communist Party Chairman Mao Tse-tung Kissinger said, "The progress we have made in our relationship will continue in years ahead whatever happens in the future and whatever the administration in Washington." Gulf Oil Fined WASHINGTON t'lartd a state of enH'rgl'nt'Y yesttrday and wanwd till' public to l'Xptct gasolirw rationing \\'hi le a go,ernment spokesman said that gas rationing was not imminl'nt. London newspaptrs predicted ration hooks already delivered to post offices would be distributed Monday Lights began to flicker out in downtown London yesternight as theater own ers voluntarily switched off their neons If it goes to rationing Britain would he th e first major i:i dustrialized power to do so since the Arab oil producing nations announce' d cutbacks in production Agnew Hearing ANNAPOLIS Md. (UPI l The Maryland Court of Appeals yesterday appointed a threejudge panel to preside over a disbarment hearing for Spiro T Agnew that could lead to the former Vice President being prohibited from practicing law anywhere in the United States. The Maryland Bar Association filed a petition with the court Monday asking for a hearing on Agnew's possible disbarment. Power Lfmit WASHINGTON Leg is lat ion putting the nation on year-round daylight savings time for the next two years was approved by thl' llousl' and Senate Comnwrce Committees yl'sterday. ltss than a wl'ek after l'residtnt Nixon proposed the movl' to save energy. weather Partly cloudy through tomorrow. Lows in the 1111pt'r 50s. Highs in the lowt r llOs. Both nll'asures would be mandatory for all states. unless the President approved an txempt ion for certain areas. The Hous e vl'rsion would be in effect \ JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 2320661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit Vi block west of Flo Ave. Ol.lality and Reasonable Prices are our Wheelchair Wheels-Repaired-Retired Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV Enrollment Unlimited USF College Credit Courses by Television in your own home or in a reserved room on campus. QUARTER II SCHEDULE 0377 FIN 201-501 PERSONAL FINANCE (5) 4:00 or 7:00 p.m. MTWRF (Dr. Leslie Small) 2820 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) 5:00 8:00 p.m. MTR (Dr. Lawrence Broer) 0717 EDC 585-504 PERCEPTUAL MOTOR DEVELOPMENT .(4)-5:30 or 8:30 p.m. MTR (Dr. Louis 2361 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) 5:00 8:00 p.m. F (Dr. Jacques Abram) 4967 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) 3:30 7:30 p.m. MTWRF (Dr. Paschal Strong) 5242 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) 4:3. 0 9:00 p.m. MTRF (Dr. Karl Achenbach) COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2362 MUS 205-50. 1 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) 4:00 MW (Dr. Larry Austin) TO REGISTER DURING EARLY REX:JISTRATION-Fill out registration form the same as for other courses. Show complete reference, prefix, course and section num'iie'ri: Notify the Y.O,U. Office IMMEDIATELY that you are REG ISTERING. We need your name and address so that materials for the course can be to you prior to .the beginning of class. Tl)_e-Y.O.U. Office is located in the basement of the Library,. UL! 20-D. Telephone 974-2.341, ext. 23. EASY TRAILS :: '.J lll OUTFITTERS FOR: us .. t Backpacking Quality Camping aci:...... TELEPHONE N .\ Canoeing bJI 8711 N 40th Street FLORIDA TRAlb (813) 988 0045 Camping 13i..o"c!N ASSOCIATION, me. Tampa, Florida 33604 Specializing In LIGHTWEIGHT Bags, Back Packs, Tents, Stoves, Coolers, Etc. WE ALSO CARRY CAMP TRAILS, OPTIMUS, WHITE STAG, EUREKA, WENZEL, MOUNTAIN HOUSE, COUGHLAN'S, TRUE TEMPER, ESTWING, CUTTER, COLEMAN AND OTHERS.

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THE ORACLE-November 14, 1973 9 Cypress Buffer Debated NAPLES (UPI) Dozens of people from all walks of life paraded before the governor and state cabinet at an un precedented hearing in this southwest Florida town yesterday arguing the pros and cons of a state proposal to create a land management buffer zone around the Big Cypress Swamp watershed. In opening the meeting before an overflow crowd of more than 800, Gov Reubin Askew said it was the first time that he knew of when the state cabinet has conducted a hearing outside of the capitol in Tallahassee The state and Federal governments are planning to buy :i73,000 acres of the Big Cypress Swamp. But the controversy at the hearing centered around the proposal to create a buffer zone of 285,000 acres surrounding the Big Cypress. The Division of State Planning proposes strict controls to limit development in the so-called buffer zone aimed at protecting the Big Cypress Watershed. The witnesses before the cabinet ranged from a dozen state officials to representatives of big land development com panies, ranchers and just plain residents of the vast area in dispute. Skylab To Go CAPE CANAVERAL <' I DRIVE YOU. TO .. .. A CRISIS .OF' .SMAl..l.EI > IRO.IOlllllli\;: ... 1 1 I ,,,, \ 11 \I l l ;J \ J I ll> 'ii Ill 11n/ l l>\c1 1 \ ll'\I.\]\, ,,p,] t.'.\ II I Mon -Fri Sales 9-9 Sat. 9-6 Mon -Fri Service 8-5 VOLVO OF TAMPA

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10-THE ORACLE November 14, 1973---------------------------- .. Fabulous Savings on Holiday Gift Books! SAVINGS UP TO 83%! LIMITED SUPPLY! NOW. THRU DECEMBER 21, 1973 L01504 The Natural History of Dogs. By R. & A Fiennes. 54 illus A complete natural history published by the American Museum of Natural History. Inc. zoology. racial groups, history and man' s use of dogs. Orig. pub. at $7.95. New, complete ed. only $2.98 L03817. Norman Rockwell Illustrator. By Arthur L. Guptill. Preface by Dorothy Canfield Fisher. 437 illus, 43 in full color. Works of. America' s most beloved artist and offers a pictorial panorama of a growing and changing America. 101130. Color Treasury of Herbs and Medicinal Plants. By C. D' Andreta. Over 100 photos all in ravishing full color. Beautiful, fascinating volume of the extraordinary variety of plants that have been used to enhance food soothe troubled sould, cure disease, etc. from the brilliant poppy to the delicate but deadly foxglove. 9 x 12. Extra value import only $1.9h 101157. Color Treasury of Model Trains. By U. Tosco. 112 photos all in vivid full color. From the first steam engines of the 1830's to today's massive diesels, trains have inspired hundreds of extraordinary models, scenic effects, etc., collected here to delight everyone. 9 x 12. Extra value import only $1.98 109794. Color Treasury of Motorcycles. Over 110 brilliant color photos. The excitement and thrills of the world's greatest motorcycles, built for speed and power, displayed as gleaming sumbols of our time. 9 x 12. Only $1.98 Books Prices Slashed on the Sale Hard Bound Books # 1 NOW 25 000717. 50 American Masterpieces. 200 years of great paintings. Giant size volume (15 x l 7'l2) containing 50 of the greatest American paintings, full color, full page, from James Peale of colonial times to Grandma Moses and Andrew Wyeth including-Currier & Ives, Whistler, W. Homer, and others. Descriptive text for each artist and reprodiction. Softbound for easy removal of' picture-every one. suitable for framing. Limited stock available. Only $6.95 105659. Herbs, Heath and Cookery. By C. Loweenfeld & P. Back. Over 300 menu recipes in this complete handbook on the use of herbs and their health-giving properties, natural beauty aids, etc. Orig. pub. at $5.95. New, complete ed. only $1.98 116677. Complete Book of Han dicrafts: A Step-by-Step Guide to Popular Handicrafts. Ed. By L. Ols h e im Over 800 illus. in brilliant full color, incl. explicit photos, ac curc.1 t c diagrams & patterns. F abulous volume p acked with h u n d r e d s of projects-make clothes for yourself, wall e ts for fr .iends, stuffe d toys, rugs, Christmas clt:c o r a tion s j e w e lr y hundreds of o th e r things, simple to intricate. Extru value import only $7.95 I I 836X Crescent Connoisseur's Library: American Antiques. By J Ayre s. Pro fus ely i ssus., most in full color. B eautiful pictorial comilation evocative of th e American past, from sturdy objects of the pioneers thro ugh splendid artifacts of ornate silverware, textile s, toys, etc. 9 x 12 Extra value import only !2.98 K03979 The Cookie Jar. By J. Perry. 228 recipes from around the world including 117 favorite American and holiday specialties. Pub. at $3. 00. Only $1.49 L02063. Colorful Cookery: Cooking for Every Occasion. By E. Sinclair. Over 100 dishes in beautiful full color. One of the most gorgeous cookbooks ever published with ober 650 mouthwatering recipes from delightful fondues to exotic salads and luscious pastries. Incl. detailed sections on drinks and punches, herbs and spices, special diets, etc. $10.00 value. Amazingly priced at only $4.95 L08835. Danger in the Sea. By A. Fraser-Brunner. 110 illus., 30 full color. Arna zing photos prove the most beautiful creatures are often the most lethal: blue-ringed octopus, Portuguese man-of-war, venomous electric fish, sea serpents, more. 9 x ll'l2. Extra value import only $4.95 University South Florida Bookstore Located in U .C. Center

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CANOY CANE CHRISTMAS SALE 10o/o Off Campus Samsonite We Make Travel A Little Easier Super Spetial at $5.00 Rtg. Pritt $1'>.'>5 Yardley Cosmetics Stlttted Items 50% off Texas Instruments Tl-1500 KEYBOARD The keyboard consis t s of 10 digit keys. a decimal key and 7 function keys. Manufactured by Texas I nstrumrnts, the keyboard has a soft but positive touch when pressing the keys. All kcvs arc single function allowing simple en1ry of long or complex mathematical problems. The u se r just presses the keys exactly as th e problem is stated. Easy to read and easy.10.operate, the keys are lo ca l ed tor maximum performance. Key location c cin b e memorized quickly. Then, by u sin9 r11ised dot on key 5 for reference, complex problems ca'1 IJe performed without :ookinq o l th e kr.ybaard. Gift prited at Sb'>.'>5 BOOKSTORE & CAMPUS SHOP GIFf UST Watches Wallets Records Tapes Craft Kits Stationery Candles PerfwtE Boxed Candy Ouistmas Olrds Pen Sets Shirts Jackets and Glassware Terrarium; Posters Plaques Send Flowers for Ouistmas Adult Grures

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12-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY .11ty aoss.1 '(:: < : ., Gf1 Y OUR (A-'1.f!A l i I RA0>'.1 1 Sff A 5HAU 81/T INTACT 5HRJNE UP AHcAO l LUCKY PAY' November 14, 1973 by Garry Trudeau wsr A tor .OF GOOO FRA1 PL.&!16CS rHA1 Y&A/i!.. \ TtS!.ES 1Zl8fl I GRAND OPENING SPECIAL!!! 10% OFF A ON ALL MERCHANDISE Good thru 11/17/73 CYCLE ACCESSORY WORLD HOURS: M 3-9 ,,.ce 1tt.DS Fr sM T 3 9 4313 E. Busch Blvd. WJ.9 T clused F 3.9 s 10-4 988-0501 "' Volunteer Services Hosts Second Convention BY LIBBY ,.\I.USO:'\ Sptdal to the Ornl'le Tlw t :sF \'olunteer Services hosted tlw stcond annual Florida Student Volunteer Council 1 FSVC i Convent ion this past weekend on the USF campus. FS\'C i s comprised of the \ 'olunteer organizations in colleges and universities throughout the state of l''lorida. Lyn Baird a representative from ACTION'S National Student Volunteer Program ( NSVPl opened the session with an ex planation of the role of NSVP NSVP is a supportive program providing assistance to student volunteer programs across the country "WE PHOVIOE three forms of assistance to students." said Baird. "They are written materials. training and con sultation services. Included in the NSVP publications are five "how-to" manuals. nine program kits containing case studies of some 50 student community service projects, a directory of college programs and the Synergi s t. a journal for volunteer services In addition. NSVP sets up and executes training ses sions for professional directors and ad visors to student volunteer programs. FOLLOWINCi the opening session were six workshops from 10 a.m. until I p.m "Volunteer Training was a workshop on how to train volunteers in various area of social work IL was taught by Baird and Carlie Killinger, director of Volunteer Services for Valencia Community College in Orlando Another workshop was con ducted by Judy Sorum. the coordinator of community services for the University of Maryland in College Park. Maryland. Oma Pantridge and Uonna Klaus. specialists from the Nina Harris Exceptional Child Center in St. Petersburg. lead a workshop on the problems that volunteers encounter when working with handicapped persons A TWO-PAHT workshop on "volunteers and tutoring" was conducted by Dr. Lawrence E Hafner, professor of Language Education at Florida State University In addition to his position as a lecturer, Hafner has been the chairman or the memJership committee of the In ternational Reading Association "Volunteers working in corrections," workshop was lead by Jeff Schembera from the division of youth services for the state of Florida Scherribera said volunteers could help improve the lives of juvenile deliquents in institutions throughout Florida. Sorum conducted a second workshop entitled "Management by Objectives'', explaining that setting up objectives and goals for a volunteer organization could make it more efficient and effective. A WORKSHOP on "Developing Sensitivity Workshops" was directed by Dr James Dicken son. of Admissions Affairs at lJSF', Anne Soboroff, director of volunteers from the Suicide Crisis and Prevention Center, and Alex Lotz from the Metropolitan Developmental Agency The University Volunteer SPrvices's office is in the Social SciPnce Building ext. 2388. FRATERNITY HOUSE BARBERSHOP Sebring (ertified SHAGS LAYER CUTS Unisex Shop STYLING RAZOR CUTS PH. 97 I -:J6:tJ University of Tampa Student and reserved football tickets avail. Nov. 17 Chattanooga (HOMECOMING) 13520 University Plaza & 4803 Busch Plaza .. THAT MAGIC MOMENT FLAWLESS DIAMOND RINGS FOR THE ENGAGEABLES New stunning flawless diamond engagement rings, all in 18 karat gold. 1. Sonata 2. Fantasy 3. Moonglow, $1 7 5 to $500 Fine Jewelry Ulustrolions enlarged to show detail Terms to suit your convenience FLORlCA

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Statue To Hover Over Artists When Picasso donated the design for "Bust of? Wcman to USF in 1971, he chose a location where the artistic is teeming with activity. Picasso was particularly interested in possibilities for the future expansion of cultural activities and faciiiti es at USF. The monumental "Bust of a Woman" will tower above a College of Fine Arts that abounds with student artists learning their media and with nationally and internationally known faculty and guest artists teaching and practicing their s kills befo1e univer s ity and community audiences. THE Sll/\DOW OF "Bust of a Woman w ill fall lit e rally, on actors, dancers, musici ans, and visual artists; on those u s ing the facilities of SYCOM
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14 -THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 Odetta, Bryan Bowers To Perform On Campus Odetta, one of the most popular black blues-folk singers in the country, will perform on campus in three major per formances today, Friday and Saturday. She will perform in a number of informal presentations which are only tentatively scheduled during the week. Odetta, a singer-guitarist, whose musical talents became evident before she r.eached her t eens, has performed in a variety ofnigbtclubs and coffee houses across the : country. She has appeared on such television shows as Johnny Cash, Della Reese, Mike Douglas, Joey Bishop and David Frost. THE HIGHLY acclaimed musician .regards her music and all music as a healing agent that's pleasant to take," she says. "I think something happens during a performance when it's really alive that we can't always find in daycto-day living We usually keep our arms closed'." She added, "Singing.,: that spark that's. generated when the audience responds ... our arms become open." Odetta, in to per forming today at 9 p m. in the University Theatre and Friday. and Saturday at 9 p.m. in tpe Empty Keg., :will be presented Saturday at 10:30. a : m. as part of the Speech Communication Department's "Celebration of Literature." Bryan Bowers, a who plays a 36-string autoharp, will perform with Odetta today, Friday and Saturday. Bowers, an acclaimed bluegrass musician, will also be featured today during the free hour in the UC Mall. St Pete Campus To Host Classic Russian Film The St. Petersburg campus is presenting the 1938 Russian film "Alexander Nev sky" by Sergei Eisenstein today at 8 p.m. in the auditorium. Admission is free. The film concerns the invasion of Russia in 1242 by the German Teutonic Knights and the battles that ensued, in Prince Alexander saving Russia. Bryan Bowers Admission to the three major concerts is $1 for students and $2 for the public. The concerts are sponsored by the Student and Entertainment Activities Council. COMPLETE WATERBEO .......... 49.95 Complete bed includes ready-to-stain floor frame, quality mattress with 5 -yr guarantee, fitted safety liner, and foam pad. Stained and upholstered frame packages are also available. WATER MA TT RESS '0" / MORTAR BLUE PILL Graduate of the College of Pharmacy Prattltal Pharmattutist PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED ""----....._,,. b (5' 6 Student staff and facul discount with USF l.D. Freshmenf Sophomoresf Juniorsf REAL ESTATE as a career investments/property management/sales If you haven't thought about it, we'd like to give you some insights. 1 DEGREE NOT NECESSARILY REQUIRED. The ability to get along with people is the paramount requirement 2. AGE IS NO FACTOR. The average age in the Olson organization is 29. 3. INCOME HAS NO LIMIT AND BEGINS IMMEDIAIELY. All Olson first year men and women have earned $15,000 minimum. 4. OPENINGS ARE AVAILABLE. Expansion at Olson & Associates has never slowed. This multi-office firm has a planned expansion rate, creating openings daily. 5. NO EXPERIENCE OR FORMAL TRAINING NECESSARY. In fact, people without real estate experience are preferred. 6 OLSON SPECIALIZES IN WATERFRONT REAL EST ATE. Working conditions are the finest. The customers are usually more affluent, and a higher majority of sales are made for cash. For more information and a free brochure, write or phone collect: Personnel Director 12601 Gulf Boulevard Treasure Island, Florida 33706 (813) 360-0855

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Begins Thursday Second Literature as relating to aspects of the stage, dance and film will be spotlighted in the second annual "Celebration of Literature" sponsored by the Department of Speech Communication. The c:elebration will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, during days and evenings. Guests of the celebration include actor Alexander Scour by, poet Shoichi Kiyokawa and dancer Susana Hayman-Chaffey. THURSDAY'S activities commence at noon with registration in the lobby of the Language-Literature building. Goddard's Paris Film Screened Florida Center for the Arts' Film Classic League presents Jean-Luc Goddard's highly regarded film Two or Three Things I know About Her," today at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. The "her" of the title i s metropolitan Paris through the eves of a middle-class Parisian Goddard s hows w hat it is like to be trapped in on e of the planet's great urban agglomerations. where people are encouraged to be good con sumers and to want goods but arc themselves unwanted goods. Admission to the film is Sl. THE ORACLE -November 14, 1973 15 Lit Celebration The second annual Celebration of Literature spon sored by the Speech Communications Department at USF will be presented Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The program incorporates stage, dance and film as aspects of literature. All events are free. Student film presentations will take place in LAI\ 478 at 2 p.m. At :i p.rn. student dance presentations will take place in LAN lO:l. F'ilmmaker Will Hindle will present his film "Chinese Fire Drill" and discuss it at 4 p.m. in LAN 115. "Voices in Literature" w ill be the topic of discussion at 8: :io p.m. by actor Alexander Scourby in LAN 10:1. !lug entitled "Literature and the Dance" at 11:15a.m. in LAN 122. At noon an a wards luncheon will be held at the Swiss House in Busch Gardens. During the luncheon all participating artists, authorities, guests a nd hosts will participate in a di a log-discussion called "The Artist and the Theorist." After this will be the announcement of film dance and interpretation awards. Pla.nned Alexander Scourby Closing out the second annual event will be a repeat performance of "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" at 8 p m in LAN 103. All events are free. FHll>i\ Y'S highlights will include a lecturediscussion by Frances Mccurdy entitled "The Ii;nage in the Interpretation of Literature" al 2::w p.m. in LAN 478. A "dance happening" will occur at :i::lo p.m. in LAN 1o:i featuring choreographer Susana Hayman-Chaffey and concrete poet Sho i chi Kiyokawa. Women's Center Offers Arts Fest Ken Kesey's "One Flew Over lhc Cuckoo's Nest" will be presented in a chamber Theatre adaptation b y Bernard Downs at B p.m. in LAN IO:J. S.\Tl'HD.\Y'S activities will includ e : A lecture-discussion by Dance Deparlment chairman William The USF Women s Center will hold a Celebration of Women's Arts and Crafts through Thur scfov as a wav of reaching women creativiey. ac cordi11g to Wendee W echsberg. a member of the Center's board of din'ctor s art 1- Time Running Out??? 3343 s. WESTSHORE BLVD. TU highlites Art w ill be displayed all day each day of the s how in the UC Gallery and on th e UC Mall from JO a. m to no on a nd from 2 to 4 p.m. Contributed prose and poetry will be co mpiled into a booklet and made available durin g the show great women artists in history because women have never been emphasized in the arts until very recently.' Paesano's \\'EDNESDA Y 4 p.m .. Ch. 16 Royal Famil y n post-Royal Wedding special about the Royal Family of J::ng land. featuring Quee n Elizabeth aml Prince Phillip. 8 p.m .. Ch. Movie -The popu lar film "Brian's Son g is rerun. starring James Caan as Brian Piccolo and Billy Dec \Villiams as Gale Sayers. It s the moving stor y of two football players one dying of cancer. B::!O p.m .. Ch. 8-Elvis: Aloha From H awaii Elvi s's s pecial i s repeated. Songs include "Blue Suede S hoe s, "Hound Dog," All Shook Up," and "Burning I,()\'('.,, IO p .111., Ch. B -The Blue Knight --William H old e n stars 111 llw Sl'cond installme nt of I.ht mini-series. ll::lO p m .. Ch. 44 Movie Humphrey Bogart stars in "Beat the Devil." Tlll'HSIJ.\ \' 4 p.m .. C h. 10 Movie -Part one of the hil arious comedy "The Great Race" starring Tony Curtis. Peter Falk and Jack Lemmon. 1 Part two will be telecas t Friday. l Hp.m. Ch. a special two -hour Thanksgiving show fealures J ohn-Boy in danger of losin g his sight in an accident. Io p Ill Ch B -'l'lw Blue Knight Till' I hi rd chaplcr of the polit'.t' drama IJ;1sed on .Joseph Wa111il<111gh's novel. 11 ::lO p .111. Ch_ +I -Movie --" TIH' I.di 1l;i11d of God" slarring H11mphrey \\'ILL sing dance and offer oral interpretations on Thursday. Women's Performer's Nig ht in the Empty Keg. Wech shtrg stressea that the l'\'cnt is noncompetitive. 'The purpose is for women to share their art w ith th e campus. s he said. "Eve1 yone has artistic ability, but there have been no For Fast Take-Out Or Dine In 988-1447 10829 56th St. Temple Ten-ace t*************************** t SOUTHWESTERN PLASMA t ie CENTER t 1218 Franklin St. t iC iC iC Cash paid for plasma donors. Donors may -iC t receive up to $50 in a 4 week period. t l.!.L'.iitim. '.I' I I I I I) I I' I 1 JI I 'l ELECTRONit (ALClJLATORS I LIST FOH $129.00, SALE THIS WEEK ONLY $79.00 l I ONLY 10 MA(lllNES I.EFT I i I l CAL \l AIJ,A<:E IU ISINESS MAf:HINES t:O. I j !028 IWSCll BLVD. [ I'll. 1U:!1 I I (1 I '. ... 1 :...1 : U l:hJ n : :q,} 'J.i,.1y.1)1T1T I / 1 1 t Bring this ad and receive BONUS for your t t first time in. i< Hours: ic i< Mon. 6:30 5:00 fhu. 6:30 5:00 ic i'c Tues. 6:30 -2:30 Fri. 6:30 2:30 1' Wed. 6:30 5:00 Sat. 6:30 4:00 !***************************:

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16 -THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 'Get Me A Ladder' DOMINO'S PIZZA 2 FHEE Cokes Every Wednesday with any size Pizza Phone 971 787S CAUTION! THIS STEREO COULD GET YOU EVICTED Emerson, Lake and Palmer will be presented in the concert "Get Ladder" Sunday at 8 p.m. at Curtis'Hixon Hali. Me A ,.., WHEN YOU CAN SAVE $200 Upcoming Rock Concerts ON THIS STEREO ... IT'S WORTH IT! Feature Music Greats A variety of rock musicians will be performing in the Ba y area this month and next month Emerson, Lake and Palmer, three of the world's most acclaimed musicians, will be presented in a rock odyssey concert entitled "Get Me A Ladder," Sunday at 8 p.m at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. KEITH EMERSON, Greg Lake and Carl Palmer will incorporate films, synthesizers and the smoke breathing Tarkus in their performance. All tickets are $6. Graham Nash and David Crosby will perform in concert Nov. 27 at 8 p .m. at Curtis Hixon Hall Nash and Crosby recentl y released an album together Tickets for this show are $6. ASH and the Electric Light Orchestra will be featured Dec. 2 at 8 p.m at Curtis Hixon Hall A limited number of tickets w ill be on sale at $4.50. After t hese are sold all ti ckets will cost $5. Black Oak Arkansas will bring their raunchy rock and roll to Curtis Hixon along with JoJo Gunne and Stories, whose latest hit has skyrocketed the charts in r ece nt months Dec. 29 at 7:30 p.m A limited number of tickets w ill be on <;ale for $5. After thos e are sold ti.ckets will cost $5.50. Rare Earth has been ten tativ e l y scheduled for Dec. 7 and the famed Grateful Dead is Watergate Discussion Set :\ panel disrnssio n entitled. "'Watergate and the Presidency .. will lw pn'sentl'd toni ght at B p m in till' l IC Ballroom Participants are Hichard Frank. gl'tll'ral counsel of the Florida Educ at ion :\ssocia t ion: 1'::11'1 Black and :\rt Le\y. both assistant prnft'ssors of Political l't'!t'r Ho\llll'Y of \"il'! n:im \"t'h'rnns .\gains! till' War: : rnd .,:rndu:1tt' studt'nt in Political l'atril'ia Lt'ib [musit) tentatively scheduled for Dec. 18 at Curtis Hixon Hall TICKETS FOR all concerts are available a t Rasputins, Cold Water Boutique, Budget Tapes, International Imports and the Curtis Hixon Box Office A special Tampa Stadium Concert has been planned in February. Brita in s most ac claimed group Yes w ill perform Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. Tick e ts will cost $ 6 and will b e on sale at the stadium so on. # ******************* AX. STONEHENGE i' Nobody makes turntables like GARRARD and there's i' iC. never been a stereo system like the AX7000/GA_R9711 Nebraska Ave. iC, RARD. Full range AIR SUSPENSION speakers '1' iC. with the power of a 250 WATT amplifier. The qu .ality iC Upstairs bar and gameroom is matched by an outstanding ONE YEAR PARTS & iC '1' LABOR GUARANTEE. HURRY, because our stock is featuring iC. limited. The_manu!acturer's suggested list is $529, iC The OUTLAWS iC. and at our price of JUSt $299, cash or terms available, -'fC Thurs. thru Sat. 7 1 pm .. .******************* ONE YEAR PARTS & LABOR GUARANTE;i I For a peri_od of one ( 1) year from da t e of purchase, the ma nu-I University of -<.:_/(-:j;> TAMPA vs. CHATT A NOOGA University of South Florida STUDENTS STAFF FACULTY Buy 1 $3 ticket -== ==== ========== get 1 Tickets available at USF University Center $2.00 & $3.00 *SAT. NOV. 17* :*TAMPA STADIUM 7:30 P.M. I facturer will guarantee all the e lectronic components in this stereo system to b e free of any and all defective p a rt s. Sh ould a defect I of material and/ o r workmanship in the amplifier tuner speaker, f or turntable section s o f this stereo occur within o ne ( 1 ) year from I date of purchase it will be replaced or repaired free of any parts I cost or service char.ge. f ------------------COMPONENT SALE Earphones $5.9 5 Record Changers BSR McDonalds $39.95 GARRARDS $41.94 8 Track Tape Decks $39.95 Air Suspension Speakers $129 pr. (12" woofers, 6" midrange, 31;2" tweeter) E __ 4712 N. Armenia Ave. Mon. -Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-6

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TODAY Unitarian Universalist Fellowship There will be a session on "HoW to make beer" Nov. 14 at 8 p.m. at Gail ar.d Dave Johnson's, 116 Garland Ct. ductory lecture on Transcendental Meditatior, as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi. All students are invited. No Charge. l.E.E.E. The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers will meet Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. in UC 215 for their monthly meeting. This meeting will be a joint meeting with Florida THE ORACLE -November 14, 1973 17 ORACLE Bulletin Board Engineering Society. The featured guest will be an engineer from Westinghouse in Jacksonville whose main topic of discussion will be "Nuclear OffShore Power Stations. All members and their guests are invited. Counseling Center The Couneseling Center's services for Thursday are reading.study Skills, career and personal counseling, black peer management, tutorial career information, Library AOC 103A and Reading LabAOC104. For further information go to AOC 204 or call 974-2832. t,ecture C.L.R. James w ill speak at 10 a m and 2 p.m. in the UC. Chemistry Seminar Dr. Paul A will speak on "1,20ioxoethanes from Cycloaddition of Singlet Oxygen to Alkenes," in CHE 105 at 4 p.m. University Lecture Series William 0. Ruckelshaus will speak in the GYM at 8:30 p.m. FRIDAY Movie "Su pertly" will be shown at 7: 30 and to p .m. in FAH 101. SEAC SEAC will present Odetta and Bryan Bowers at 9 p .m. in the Empty Keg. Department of Theatre The Department of Theatre will present "And Miss Reardon Drinks a Little," t 8 : JO p.m. on the Center Stage. Charlie Chaplin Retrospective This week's Chaplin movies will be "The Kid," and 11The Idle Class," to be shown at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. in ENA. Midnight Madness Series This week's Midnight Madness movies will be "Them," and "Attack of the Crab Monsters," to be shown midnight in ENA. Physics Colloquium Program The Physics Colloquium Program will present Dr. Eric Courtens. who will speak on "Pulse Steepening in Intense Laser Pulses," at 2 p.m. in PHY 141. Lecture C L R James will speak at 10 a m and 2 p m in the UC. SATURDAY Unitarian Universalist Fellowship The Fellowship will meet at 10 a .m. for Liberation Auto Mechanic, make your car last longer, don't get ripped off. For the mechanically inepl of all ages For further information call 988-8188. Arab Club The Arab Club is having an Arabian Dinner at 8 p.m. in UC 252. Tickets will be available in the UC 217, a S2 donation is requested. Everyone is welcome. ASCE TheAmerican Society of Civil Engineers will meet al Lowrv Park at 11 a m for a picnic with lunch a -nd planned activities. All ASCE members, S.M. F Students, and Faculty and their wives are welcome. This is ASCE's first annual picnic so don't miss It. Directions can be obtained from flyers posted n the ENG Building. Lacrosse Club The Lacrosse Club will meet at 10 a m at the Intramural Football Field lor its weekly practice. Students or staff Interested in playing Lacrosse are invited. Beginners are welcome. Jewish Student Union The Jewish Student Union will sponsor an Installation Banquet at the Safari Restaurant at 7 p m The dinner will be S4.95 per person. All interested should meet in front of the UC. The restaurant is located on 30th St near Busch Blvd. The dir" or will be followed by a party at Vicky Brunhild' s which is located al 501 Riviera Dr. The party is 75 cents per person for non-members. Percussion Association The Percussion Association will meet at 24 p.m. FAH 102 for a tympani clinic given by Joe Biero, tympanist of the Gull Coast Symphony. Anyone interes.fed in percussion is invited. Refreshments will be serv9CI. Testing and Advanced Placement The College Level Examination Program ( CLEP) will be given in SOC 152. For further inlormation contact Mrs. Clark in FAO 201 or call ext. 2741. Movie This week's Movie "Superfly," will be shown at 7 :30 and 10 p m in FAH 101. SEAC SEAC presents Odetta and Bryan Bowers, Nov. 17 at 9 p.m. in the Empty Keg. Charlie Chaplin Retrospective This week's Chaplin movies are "The Kid," and "The Idle Class,'' to be shown at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. iin ENA. Midnight Madness Series The Midnight Madness movie is Fellini's "8112,'' to be shown midnight ENA. Theatre's O Theatre Department The Theatre Department presents "And Miss Reardon Drinks A Little/' t 8:30 p .m. on the Center Stage SUNDAY Phi Beta Lambd Phi Beta Lambda will have an Installation Banquet at 7 p.m. at Black Angus Steak House. Jewish Student Union The Jewish Student Union will sponsor a volleyball game at 2 p.m. on the regulation courts in back of Beta dorm. Theatre Department The Theatre Department will present "And Miss Reardon Drinks a Little," at 8:30 p.m. on the Center Stage. Charlie Chaplin Retrospective This week's Chaplin movies "The Kid," and "The Idle Class/' to be shown at 7:30 and 9:l0 p m in ENA. Movie This week's moY,ie "Superlty," will be shown at7:30 and 10 p.m. in FAH 101. MONDAY (Nov. 19) PR SSA Public Relations Student Society of America will have a regular meeting at 8 p .m. in LAN 460 to take nominations for a new vice president and report on the Hawaii convention. All members are asked to at tend. AICHE American Institute of Chemical Engineers will meet at 2 p m ENG 120A to discuss the names of the newly elected officers, for thcoming dales for bi-monthly meetings will be voted on and events and activities for Qtr. 2 will be open for discussion. Music Department The Music Department presents 11University Concert," at McKay Auditorium at 8 : 30 p m Counseling Center The Counseling Center's services for Monday are speech and hearing and Veterans Affairs. TUESOA 'o (Nov. 20) Audio Visual Department of Ed. Resources Ed. Resources presents "America," series at 7 p m in LAN 203. Counseling Center The Counseling Center's services for Tuesday are personal counseling and Orug Rap Cadre For further information go to AOC 204 or call 974-2832. Movie "Elvis on Tour," will be shown at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m. in LAN 103. CONTINUING EVENTS Celebration ot Literature 11 The Speech Department has planned a schedule of events in celebration of Literature II extending from Nov. 15 to Nov. 17. For questions about events scheduled contacl the Speech r..epartment. Graphic Communications Fellowship Competition For students planning to seek employment at the professional and management or education level of the graphic com munications industries, who have demon strated ability and special aptitudP for ad vanced education in the sciences and education and who have been admitted to graduate status by the institution they select or will be admitted before their fellowship tenures are eligible. Awards will be made to college seniors who expect to receive a baccalaureate degree during the 1973-74 academic year and to students enrolled in graduate schciol who have one year or more of study remaining. Selections will be based on academic records, recommendations and test scores. The deadline for applying Feb. 1, 1974. Contact the Graduate Studies Office ADM 229 for further information. U .S. Civil Service Commission The U S Civil Service Commission an nounced the filing deadline for 1974 summer jobs with Federal agencies. Those who file by Nov. 23 will be tested between Jan 5-26. Those filing Dec 28 will be tested between Feb. 2 16, and by Jan. 25 between Feb. 23-Mar. 9 at locations convenient to the ap plicant. More information can be obtained in college placement offices. Busch Blvd. at 22nd st 2 big Braziers & Fries regular $1.88 for $1.38 Save Cash in on values! Check the classified page ()l)fflfl job mart CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 The following employers will be in terviewing on -campus on the dates In dicated. Contact Student Career and Employment Center (AOC 105) to schedule appointments and obtain further in formation. More information is available 24 hours daily at ext. 2200 (Off-campus 974-2200). NOV. 26 Jordan Marsh Stores 4 yr. degree-All MajorsDe c Mar., June, Aug .. alumni. NOV. 27 Department of Sanitary Sewers 05, MS Structures, Materials & Fluids, Mechanical Engineer-Dec., Mar June, alumni. Federal Reserve Bank of Allanla BA, MA-Business relate d disciplines. Dec., alumni. NASA BS-Eleclrical EngineerDec.. Mar. Soulhern Bell Telephone BS Engineering Science, Englnecrlng Technology BA-Accounting, Economics, Finance, Management, MathematicsDec., Mar. NOV. 28 Southern Bell Telephone -Info. same as tor November 27. Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co All Majors-Bac.helor degree requiredDec., M a r June, Auq. alumni. Veterans Administration BA-Education, Business, Liberal ArtsDe c., Mar., Aug., alumni. NOV. 29 FMC Corporation BS -Mechanical Engineer-Dec. Harper & Van Scoik BA, MAAccounllng-Dec., Mar. Olson Estate All Majors-Degree not necessary.Dec., Mar., June, Aug alumni. NOV. 30 Naval Ordnance Station BS, MSEngineering, Chemistry Physics. Dec., Mor., June, Aug Social Security Administration -BA lib<>ral Arts, Social Science s--Psychology, Soc iology, Others-Dec., Mar., June, Augu s t. Duval County Board of Public lnslructlon -BA-Ele>mentary Education, Secondary Education, Dec. 9:00 i1.rn. 4;30 p.m. Pro9rams, activities and facilities of the Universily of South Florida are available to all o n pcd With Air Cond. Bank Financing up to 36 months pen Mon Thru Fri. 9 to 9 !17 t -O!l!IO Sat. 9 5 "Odetta displays unique qualities of vocal versatility that can appeal to music lovers of all types." The Gazette Odetta and Bryan Bowers Wednesday, November 14 TAT Friday, Nmember 16 Empty Keg Saturday, November 17 Empty Keg All concerts begin at 9:00 p.m. Public $2 Students $1

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18-THE ORACLE November l.f, 1973 Oracle photos by Bill Phillips Rollins Tars Brahmans 2-0 It seems Jack Windish doesn't take kindly to Rollins College soccer players. At left he appears to be making fun of an unidentified Tars attempt at controlling the ball, while above he goes for his opponent's shin instead of the ball. Actually Windish was trying to salvage some pride lost in USF's 2-0 scrimmage setback to Rollins yesterday. Next week, at a date to be announced, USF meets West Virginia in first round NCAA playoff action. West Virginia Edges Brahmans BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF's regtilar soccer season ended last week, but while waiting for the NCAA tour nament to begin the Brahmans fell in the national and southern rankings this weekend. Slipping four places to 13th in the country, USF also was nosed out by West Virginia for the all important number two spot in the South. THUS, the Brahmans must travel to West Virginia for first round playoff action to begin sometime before the Thanksgiving holidays I was a little surprised," said Coach Dan Holcomb of his teams finish, "But after they (selection committee) explained their reasoning for choosing West Virginia, I coulcf see their point." Although both squads won nine games this season, USF dropped two contests while the Moun taineers, who were tied three times, were defeated only once. WEST VIRGINIA'S lone set back came at the hands of St. Louis who beat the Mountaineers 4-1. USF lost to the Billikens 2-1. Clemson, the nation s fourth ranked squad, will host the other district first round game. The South s number one school will meet the winner of a Madison Maryland playoff. In preparation for its tournament action, Coach Dan Holcomb had his squad meet Rollins in a scrimmage yeaterday. THE SLUGGISH Brahmans were defeated 2-0 by the Tars but Holc9mb wasn't too disturbed with the outcome. "We were flat," he explained "We hadn't played in about five or six days and they've beer: training right thru." Rollins, headed for tournament "I was a little surprised, but after they (selection committee) explained their reasoning for choosing West Virginia I could see their point." -Dan Holcomb USF Hosts Classic action in Division II is scheduled to meet Loyola of Baltimore in a first round match Saturday AGAINST USF yesterday, the Tars scored both their goals in the second half against Tom Steinbrecher, out a good part of the season with a punctured lung. Tennis Tournament USF had just 14 players dress out for the affair which was marked by the absence of Larry Byrne, still suffering foot problems and out indefinitely USF will sponsor its second annual Fall Classic tennis tournament tommorrow starting at HI a.m. without last year's winner coming back to defend the crown "For some reason Rollins College, the team that won last year, isn t coming back We sent them an invitation, but they aren't coming," Spaff Taylor coach of last year's runner-up Brahman squad, said In fact, with only USF and the University of Tampa returning from last year's entries, Taylor had to secure the services of three newcomers in Jacksonville, Florida International and St. Augustine s Flagler College for tomorrow's tourney at the Andros courts. Taylor said participating teams would split their players into two divisions one con taining its best three players and the second the team's next best three "We'll give trophies to the two division winners and an overall team trophy," Taylor said Although USF dropped con siderably in the polls Holcomb LAMANCBA UO& New Apts. La Mancha Dos now has vacancies in the new section of the complex. Reservations are being accepted for immediate occupancy or for next quarter. I block from campus on 42nd St. $72 -90 per month Phone 971-0100 was optimistic about his team's position. "IT SllOWS WE impressed the people on the rating committee," he said of USF's high rankings throughout the season. "But it doesn t mean a thing if we don' t win in the playoffs. "It's a one -game season right now with the potential of being a five-game-one." The irony of this year's tourney is that one of the nation's two best teams, St. Louis and Southern Illinois at Edwardsville won' t be in the finals TllE BILLIKENS, number one in the nation after defeating SIU 1-0 Saturday, must play their local rivals in the district meet. For the Brahmans, they'll be hoping this year's tourney turns out better than in season's past when USF has never made it out of the South. The Brahmans most recent setback was in the initial college division tourney last year when USF was knocked out in the second round in a 1-0 loss to Baltimore CHARLIE CHAPLIN lll with Jackie Coogan and A Rare Chaplin Short THE IDLE CLASS Nov. 16, 17, 18 ENA General $1.50 NEXT WEEK with Edna Purviance 7& 9:30 pm USF Student $1.00 THE GREAT DICTATOR Nov. 23,24,25 FILM ART SERIES FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS

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( t: 1.4 A S S II A II S ) THE ORACLE Novem,ber 14, 1973 19 ............................ .. DOMINO'S PIZZA [ HELP WANTED J I. SERVICES OFFERED [ MUSICAL ) 2 FREE Cokes 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. PART TIME help wanted flexible hours, no experience necessary. Apply Barnett Sewing Machine Co. 872-8657 4325 W. Kennedy Blvd. TELEPHONE work. Experience required. 4 hrs. daily. 9-1, 1-5 or 5-9. Weekly salary 542 plus bonuses. IMS 8775707. FULL OR PART-TIME WORK, 8, 6, or 4 hour shifts. Mornings or evenings. General pl;,nl labor. CAST-IRON CORPORATION OF FLORIDA. Faulkenburg Road & Hwy. 574 Phone 626-1550 PART-TIME salesperson. 6-9 p.m. week days, 10-5 p .m. Saturday. Radio Shark 9882971. PART-TIME SALES .TRAINEE required for gift store specializing in So. Asia. Commission & subsidized buying tour to Indian subcontinent after one years' training. Call 933-6145 (PM only). STUFF TO WEAR Full & part-time employment needed for dynamite junior boutique. Experience necessary. Apply in person at Floriland Mall. NEED A maid for apartment complex part time. Call Laurie at 971-3784. [ MISC. FOR SALE ) LIKE new 100 watt Fanon Public Address amplifier. Solid state design, full mike inputs, bass and treble, and master volume. S249. New, now sold on best offer. Call Bob McCoy 9713273. 4 MONTH old Nikon 50mm. 1x4 lens. $110 or best offer. Call 971-2456. FOR SALE: Cannon FT-QL SLR camera. Auto flash, 2X converter, case, filters, S125. Jon Kanter 986-2554. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only io min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. ( AUTOMOTIVE l 1968 PONTIAC Firebird convertible, mechanically perfect, beautiful condition, power steering, radio & heater, air con ditioning, electric top & more. S 1195 or best offer. Bruce 974-6217 Rm. 304. P ,ORSCHE: Must sell this week. 1968 912 showroom condition. Call 988 0154 1967 Chev. Van, Air conditioned, lnstlated, paneled and carpeted. 5600. Call anytime, ask for Dick. 9331676 TRIUMPH-Fire Engine R ed. S700. 1965 Herald 1200 41,000 miles. Great Conditi on NEW: Tires, generator, transmission, shill, top-carpeting-wood paneling. Call: Mary 988 0410 & leave note. [ LOST & FOUND J REWARD for male Siamese cat with red collar and bells. Please return. He is loved. 986-1713 or 9715676 FOUND: Female Irish S etter, about l'h years old. Found in vicinity of Skipper Rd. Call to identify 9719656 ask for John. SAVE-Sublease my room at Fontana Hall Quarters 2 & 3 al reduced rate. Male or f emale. Call Scot! 971-5900. No security deposit. Come Ski W\th Us Ski Europe Ski U.S.A. TYPING Books, Theses, Reports Call: 877-5554 FAST, accurate typ{ng service. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 679 ext. 238. Aller 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. S min. from USF. N ina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, <353261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 5 plus years of Quality term papers d i ssert ations-st a tistica I data-thesis Turabian-U SF-Campbell-1 BM Selectric, carbon ribbon, 4 type styles, pica References on request. Call Gloria 8841969. CAMPUS ART SERVICE GRAPHS-CHARTS-LOGOS L ETTER HEADS BR 0 CHU RES. NEWSPAPER LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call Mel Johnson 971-2634 alter 6 p.m. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 9357854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened 1enses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate lenses & repair frames. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELECTRIC w-carbon ribbon, type changes and Greek letters. TURBIAN & other styles. 5 minutes from USF. Call 9716041 after 6 p .m. .. APTS; & HOUSES ... .. TO. SHARE ATTRACTIVE room, modern trailer park, free in exchange, companionship for 13 yr. old girl weekday eves. for working mom. References. Call before 3: oo or weekends. 971-2657. [ PERSONAL ) HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555 If you are a woman and need to talk to another woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. CHRISTMAS is near. Puzzle Rings 4 -17 bands, chain rings 3 -24 bands, sterling silver 14K gold made by Jose Grant. Call Tracy 971-5577 between 8-9:30 a.m. or after 7 p m call when I am hqme. DESPERATE? PREGNANT? NEED HELP? Call SOLVE 227-8461. We provide maternity clothes-baby clothes-housing jobs.transportation & financial assistance 227-8461. DATING: Computer-style. Complete in -formation, applicationw rite New Friends, P O. Box 22693P. Tampa, Florida 33622. I KNIT and crochet everything. Sweaters, shrinks, afghans, hats. Christmas sale. Call Ethel 251-2175. PRESBYTERIAN, United Methodists, United Church of Christ and Christian Church students there is a for you You are urged to make contact with your ministers in higher education at the University Chapel Fellowship. Find out what resources are available to you. S ee Clara, Bob, Bill -or call 988 l 185. STUDENTS, IS NEAR. So w.hal to g e t that special someone when funds are low ... How about a beautiful 8x10 color portrait of your smiling face. A S25 value for just $5. Hurry while there is still plenty of time. Call the studio now. 9887042, 9:30-5:00 Mon-Sat. ABORTION is safe. Abortion is legal. In Clearwater call toll free for information. Dial 1 800-432 3753. Ski Anywhere Your Heart Desires Ski For As Long Or As Short As You Want. Stop By and See Us or Give Us a Call American Overseas Travel Corp. University of South Florida ADM.102 Your On Campus Travel Agency Ph. 974-2695 SOLID BODY Elec Guitar S50. Gibson amp. Sl50 Phone 238 ( MOBILE HOMES l 12x60, 2 BR, AC, dishwasher, furnished, fireplace, shag, tied down, 2 miles USF. S400 down S98 per month. 5 months old. Move in today. Call Lee Arnold-collect Clearwater 443-6488 days. ( FOR RENT ) MALE roommate-own a big room in a nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air, s min. to USF, Pool, facilities. All conveniences S7S a month for more in formation call 971-8808. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. Complex. $72-90 per month. l block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. FURNISHED apt. North Tampa. Air con ditioned, heat; 1 bedroom, living room. kitchen, bathroom; single person only. $95 per month. Call now. 2354311 or 237-0011. r MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1971 TRIUMPH Bonneville 650. Call 9889329, ask for Bobby. MOTORCYCLE BMW 1968 Classic. Excellent condition. Will consider trade for VW Bug or Van. Call 988-4559 Carlos. 1972 YAMAHA R5-350cc 2000 miles, 5 months old S575 Call Dave 971-5419 ( REAL ESTATE TREES-IN THE TERRACE Don' t miss this beautifully landscaped 3 BR-2 bath home. Large family room with wet bar. Tastefully decorated. Central H-A. Lovely home, obviously loved. Call Today. WOODY P. BEAN, Assoc. Res. 988-1605. Office 877-8227 Classifieds get you action Every \Vednesday with any size Pizza Phone 971 -7875 BANK EVENING WORK Data Processing and Proof Department 1st National Bank of Tampa 416 Franklin St. Apply 9-4 Daily good math aptitude flexible hours l'ou too'""" 1joy t/11 liigl11sl S.O.Q. Sfa11dard Of Quality with Unbeatable Team For Dry Cleaning Draperies (;uarantl'rd Enn Htmlirws Pltats ahsolutth nrti<"al San1tone l('r11fim M11s1rrTlrydranrr Brighter, cleaner sparkling colors and whites. 13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA ANDROS & ARGOS PROGRAM COUNCILS PRESENT II FAT CHANCE CAN and a DIME CHARITY DANCE II THURSDAY NOVEMBER 15th ANDROS CENTER LO, UNGE 9 12 PM Bring a dime and a canned food item OR 50 for admission. "1111 i::: Proceeds go to needy families in Tampa

PAGE 20

20-THE ORACLE November 14, 1973 USF Falls In Meet .. Oracle photo by' Brian Ashford A True USF Fan There's nothing that tells you how to display it, but -Jim Richter's basketball bumper sticker is in a rather unusual position. The decals may be picked up at the UC De .sk, the Athletic Department Office or. from Sports Infor:mation Director John Renneker. Also distributing the stickers are USF's fr:aternitfos and sororities. BY lli\\'I: :\IOOIL\J..\.'\.'\ Oradt Sports Eel it or Playing 7'2 hole s of golf in thre l days, it' s not unexpl'c ted for an individual lo experil'llCl' on e l iad i:Jay on the course. But it's something else when six t eam members fall apart a l th e same time. Yet that's the fate USF s uf fered this weekend as the Brah mans, coming off their fir s t tourname nt victory two we e k s ago, placed eighth in the Florida Intercollegiate. "WE l>ll>l\"T have a good fir s t round on the second day." coach Bob Shiver explained. "We lost 15-20 shots on the field." Tabulating their four highest scores for the round. th e Brah mans finished 19 strokes over par, allowing tourney winner f<'lorida and six other school s to w iden their lead ov e r USF. "We just happened to have a day where the players all played bad," said Shiver. "Our oth e r rounds were fair. BEFEN()ING NCAA champs Florida made a shambles of the tourney, shooting 35-under par as a team, winning the meet by 41 strokes and capturing the top four individual honors. The Gators easily outdistanced Swim Schedule Still Lacking Opponents BY ;\llKE \,ssistant Sports Editor -" :'-lobod y broke out the chamwhen' the women' s swim team beat the St. Leo Monarchs last week. They should have ... because the Bratimisses 98-24 win was their first -ever. But if Rico Maschino, women's team coach who also doubles as the men' s diving coach, and his 15-member squad plan to extend their celebration till their next meet, odds are they could get themselves pretty well sauced Varsity Swim $chedule IHY & DATE Fri. Nm /. 30 Sat. Dec. 8 Mon Dec .. 10 Sat. Jan. 5 Sat. Jan 12 Fri. Jan. 25 Sat. Jan. 26 Fri. Feb. 1 Sat. Feb. 2 Sat: Feb. 9 Sat. Feb. 16 Sun. Feb. 17. Fri .-.Feb. 22 Sat. Feb. 23 l\Iar. 7-9 i\lar. 21-23 SCHOOL Miami-Dade North University of Georgia East Carolina University University of.Florida Miami-Dade South Louisiana State Tulane University Georgia Southern College South Carolina University of Miami Region IV AAU Swimming Championships Florida State University Georgia Tech National Independent Meet NCAA Championships PLACE H A A A H A A A A H H H H II A Results ,: Holling a 585, Dave Long turned in the men's best series in last Wl'l'k 's USF Bowling League ;1ctioi1 as Karen Fellows' 463 gave h\r .tlw women's title. Individual :' gamP honors went to Rick Gibson Read the ads m the Oracle \l'ith a 207 and Sherrie Buxton ,, ith a \7li SIDDHARTHA Master Financing Hour!!: M W, F .10 am Bpm Tu. Th., S, 9:JO om-6pm Because no one, including Maschino knows exactly when their :iext meet is going to be. "IF MIAMI-Dade North can muster up a women's team when they bring their men' s team here to face us, our 'next meet will be Nov 30. We'll alternate our events with the in en's events, Maschino said. But if Miami-Dade-North fails to field a women's team Maschino said he isn't sure when his next meet will be because the remainder of his schedule is still tentative. Maschino said he does have the University of Miami, University of F lorida anc:l' Florida State University scheduled but added, "Florida already has had to change their meet dates twice." "We Se)/ Best & Fix the Rest" 237 EAST DAVIS BLVD. Tcmpa, florida 33606 Phone 255-1361 Hardware Keys Mode 5 SPEEDS 10 SPEEDS 3 SPEEDS LIGHTWEIGHTS FOLDAWAYS .; TANDEMS ADULT TRIKES a .. 9!!':E5 NOTE: A// bikes sold fully assembled ar.d tested 1:-1:.. : 1 :1:1 -1:-1:.. ti::!ll. 7::.:.. \!.::!:. Crescent Maserafi Mercier Se kine Bottecchia Motobecar.e Gitane Flandria Coppi and LAMBERT rbe world's first Aero Space Bike. The finest in b.icycles, accesrnries and apparel. SALES PARTS REPAIRS RENT P.LS Bob Shiver sec ond place Florida State. 1.117 l o t .tSB. a s Phil Hancock al K e vin Morris, Gary Koch, lwo lime Intercollegi a t e winner and Ben Duncan place d first through fourth in th a l order. Pat Lindsey' s 15th place finish was th e best performance for USF. Tom Bracke a nd Mike Eggeling both finished with 302, as Ian Davidson and Lou Cyrulik (rrcl!d lo11r s trnk! s h:1c k Com -1><'1 i11g i11 liis fir s t tollrlll'\' for tlw Hi1k \'( rsrhure s hol :>, 111 "\\ E I.OST lo !!'ams \11 beat pret so und t \1 0 \l'l'<'ks :ig o on a tough e r course ... Shin r In explaining Florida s s u c cess. Shiver said. "I kn e w they'd he strong and I expected th e m to win with ease. Bui not quite as much as th ey did." Th e Brahmans don 'l see action again until Jan. 1 7 to 19 when they c

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