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 (16 pages)

Subjects

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

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 )
O12-00123 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.123 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Mackey Boots Oracle BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant Ne\"S Editor See Editorial page 4 USF Ptes. Cecil Mackey has announced he plans to move the award winning student newspaper, the Oracle, off campus by next summer and faculty and student leaders have criticized his decision as being arbitrary and giving rio chance for University input. "The Oracle has a vital role to play in providing information to the University community. It has played its role responsibly in the past and its 20,000 readers have grown to depend in it," Faculty Senate chairman Jesse Binford said in a letter to Mackey. "Your arbitrary decision to force it off campus can have no other effect but to weaken it and perhaps close it down. A decision ad versely affecting so many per sons should have been discussed in the most careful manner." MACKEY Wednesday asked the Board of Student Publications to consider methods to make the Oracle financially independent and move it off-campus. tuesday's He said yesterday a letter sent to the Council of Presidents by State University System Chan cellor Robert Mautz was his "immediate reason" for the decision. The letter was addressed to Florida Atlantic University Pres. Glenwood Creech and suggested universities with campus papers "examine the alternative organizational and operational arrangements" for publications. But Mautz said yesterday Mackey did not consult him prior to the decision. He said he learned of the move through the media "I TALKED to him (Mackey l this morning and asked him about the stories in the paper," Mautz said "To think I expected nothing to happen as a result of the letter would be naive. But the answer as to what I did expect is, I did not know what to expect." The Board of Regents (BOR) approved the moves to independence of both the University of Florida Alligator and the Florida State University Flambeau. The Alligator illegally ORACLE printed abortion information and the Flambeau libeled a legislator But Mackey said the Oracle had performed no irresponsible acts that prompted his decision. "MY DECISION had no relation to any specific issue like that," Mackey said. "It's a case where the courts have really changed the context of the student press to the point that there are irreconcilable differences." BOR Chairman-elect Marshal Criser said he feels independence is the best move for campus papers. "If the law is that the president is publisher with no prior restraint, that is an intolerable position," Criser said SG PRES. Bill Davis criticized Mackey for making "a unilaterial decision with no prior discussion with University community members. '.'I wasn't surprised Dr. Mackey decided to remove the Oracle from campus because I think he felt it was a thorn in his side," Davis said "I'm sure he didn't like to have an Oracle Nov. 27, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 86 16 Pages "I believe the Oracle can make it as an independent paper." -Cecil Mackey around that he couldn't control." Davis said he thought Mackey resented the Oracle's reporting of campus events. "THE ONLY check Dr. Mackey has on his full range of arbitrary, dictatorial power is public opinion and the Oracle provided a check on this," Davis said. "In the long run, he will have removed an obstacle to his total domination of the campus." Oracle Editor Laurel T. Beeman said she feels Mackey had several motivations for his decision. She said it would "save him money," remove his liability for printed materials and "it would just be easier for him to control the University." But Mackey said he was not attempting to weaken the Oracle by the move. He said he thought independence would provide a better educational experience for students and a chance for a successful community publication "I BELIEVE the Oracle can make it as an independent paper," Mackey said "I think there is a place for it." Dr Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, said he thought a commercial press operation instead of an in dependent Oracl. e may be desirable "One of the better ideas is if the commercial press is interested and had a student press here." Howell said They could put out a paper for North Tampa. I think that would be pretty exciting ... USF Considers Fontana Purchase HOWELL SAm the idea of having a St. Petersburg Times or Tampa Tribune bureau in the USF area would be "worth looking at. He noted the office could possibly be staffed with students BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor USF officials will meet today with representatives from Fontana Hall to discuss pur chasing the building for student residence, Dr. Joe Howell vice presiddent for Student Affairs said yesterday. "We are in the process of talking to the owners about an agreed upon figure," Howell said. "We have already gotten permission from the Facilities Committee to discuss it. ONE POSSIBLE use for the hQusing area is residence space for married students, Howell said He said many limitations in the structure of Fontana, such as lack of kitchen space would probably make it unsuitable for students with children. Joe Howell "If we get it we are going to look at as many ways to use it as possible," Howell said. "All different populations will be considered." Just Kick Off Your Shoes However, Howell said he was not sure the University would actually use the space for married students He said this decision would have to be made after negotiations were finished "But there is no reason we -couldn t consider part of it for that Howell said. "I wouldn't want to say at this time that we would though." HOWELL NOTED that many "diverse types" of students at tend USF and housing is not currently designed for them. He said Fontana could possibly provide a residence area for older students if negotiations are successful. After the University completes discussions with Northwestern Mutual, representing Fontana Howell said the BOR would vote Oracle Photo by Brian Ashford Stretch out on an available wooden bench for a short nap. Forget classes, homework and studying and do like this USF coed who occupied this bench near the pools in the Administration building patio. on the matter. If it decides to purchase the facility he said the State Department of General Services would discuss it. SG Pres. Bill Davis said he was pleased administrators were considering housing for married students It's good to hear," Davis said I don't want to say it's about time. but it's about time. Mackey said he would await recommendations from th e publications' board before deciding when the paper will move off-campus and how USF would aid it. "I would hope it could be an entity b y summer. It is a question ( 'onlinul'd on l'agp : 1 AFT Seeks Spot On BOR Agenda An American F e deration of Teacher s (AFT l official said yesterday the group will ask the Board of R ege nts rnORl to allow AFT l ea d e rs to address the n ext R egen t s meeting. '"I'm going to try to get on the agenda," Dr Kenneth Megill, Florida AFT president said. "We are always a t the m ee tings so we will try t o ge t the m to include u s in the program ." l\legill h as been see king to set grnund\\ork for f a collecti\e bar ga inin g throu g hout the state. He ha s m e t o n ce with BOR and other groups and ha s asked Dr. Geor ge Bedell. BOR director of per sonne l and faculty r e l ations. to sc h ed ule another meeting Dec. I "I t alke d t o Geor gie t o day," :\legill said. Esse ntially wha t he said is tlwy are n o t su re \\ hat they an' going l o do. It"s a fine group got up the re ... Bedell \ras ll!H!Yailablc for t'OlllnH'nt \ll'gill h as asked the BOH to respond to tlw :\FT" s proposal s early December. Proposals include a :!!) per cent pay rnise. addition a l fring e ben efits and paid sabb atical lea ve everv seve n yea rs for facult y But Megill said Bedell told him "wheels are moving too s lowly for the BOR to answer the proposals the n He said he hopes t o a ddre ss the propo sa l s at the Dec. I BOR m ee tin g in Bocz 1 Raton inside today's Or atlt S(i SE:\":\TE takes action against foul mouths on campus. p : 1 "Pl":\"ISll:\IE:\"T Park" and "Five Eas. v Pirces" s c rf't nerl this week. p i l'llHEI> fraternizes with coke hollies. p. 10 BIL\IDL\:\"S PL\ Y al Cltmson in :\"C\..\ off. p t:I \\"ILBOH:\" :\:\"D Wickstrom lie for Oracle editorship. p

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE November 27, 1973 Ervin Asks Hearing Suspension WASHINGTON li The "Hig Three" U S automa k e r s yesterday r eporte d midNovember new car s a le s s howed Americans c ontinuing the switch lo smaller. mor e economical cars in the face of a fuel s hortag e Despite declining total sales. the top selling luxury models the Cadill a c and C ontinental Mark IV set new records for the Nov. 11-20 p e riod But it was the compact and sub -compact models that kept th e automakers' sales from dro p p ing e \'en farther below last years figures. Hash Seized WASHINGTON tU PI i U.S. and Paki s tani drug enforcement offici a l s have seized an estimated 12 tons of hashi s h in New York and Karachi d e stined for sale in the U nit e d States, Drug En forcement Administrator John E. Bartels Jr. announced yesterda v l \arttl s s;1irl tlw h;1shis h 11or t h Relatives of 16 Floridians being detained in Cuba sought yesterday to solicit $11,000 "ransom" to obtain t.heir release after being told the State Department is powerless to do anything other than act as in termediary with the Swiss government. "I talked with Hugh Simon of the Cuban desk of the State Department in Washington and he was very honest and very blunt about what the situation is." said Dr. Victor Vaile whose wife Marsha is one of those detained "They can' t help us other than to relay messages and the money tri the Swiss embassy which handles our governnment's af fairs there," Vaile said. "That's 1bout where we stand. The Floridians have been held m Cuba since Thanksgiving Day when the twin-engine Lockheed Lodestar was forced to land in Cuba while on a flight from Florida to Grand Cayman Island Request Denied TALLAHASSEE 1on furtlwr nwrely to hear oral aq.(llllh'llts Tlw l'ases in\'ol\'ed milkms of f lorida news briefs dollars in rate hikes allowed Florida Power & Light Miami, Florida Power St. Petersburg, and Southwestern Telephone Co., Tallahassee, to partially offset taxes which they maintained would drop their profits beyond a commission -set zone of reasonablesness Strong Support CLEARWATER Gordon Nail, a Democrat turned Republican believes there is strong support at the grass root level for the policies of President Nixon and says he has 25,400 letters backing that viewpoint. The 34-year-old stockbroker spent almost $300 of his own money to run advertisements in the Clearwater Sun and the St. Petersburg Times asking readers to fill out and mail back coupons outlining their support of the president. "As of this morning I had gotten back 25,400 coupons, many of them with letters enclosed Nail said yesterday. "Only 29 voiced any unsatisfactory or critical comment and only seven were signed. The rest were ob scene." Deprived Children TALLAHASSEE -An aide to Gov. Reubin Askew said yesterday that thousands of children are being deprived of their constitutional right to an education by being labeled as "disruptive" and kicked out of school. A study, he said, indicated that a small number of teachers and Tht Oracle is the official studented ited newspaper of the University of South F l1,nda and os published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the 1c.1ct. m1c ytar pLriod Scptemoer thr ough mid-June; twice during the academic year P'"'''d mid June through August. by !he Univ.ersity of South Florida, 4202 Fowler A,. ,. T.>mpa Fla. 33620. Op1111ons in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not th,,,., .,,. tht U111vlrsi ty of South Florida.,Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 4 : T Fla., 33620 Srnd class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate tth f\ p,,.qr.1ph1cal tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers \'b1tr.. t11.\fldblt t'r ,,qr clct1v1t1t.s and facilities of the University of South Florida are available "' .111 \\11 .11\\ln d1scnminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion sex, age or n.,.tum.11,,nqin. Tht Univt:'rsity is an affirm.ative action Equal Opportunity Employer. administrators are doing most of the expelling Dr Claud Anderson, educational assistant to Askew, said even second-graders are among the 50,000 students suspended and expelled during a Hi-month period for reasons ranging from truancy and smoking t o fighting and cursing Lower Taxes TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Despite greatly increased property values, real estate taxes are actually being lowered in soine counties, House Finance and Taxation Chairman Ralph Turlington reported yesterday. inlree. A new concept in living from the creators of Carrollwood, a totally new type of condominium. that doesn't even look like a condominium ... rather, a large, conventional home. Raintree combines the privacy and tax-saving advantages of home ownership with the leisure-life maintenance-free, advantages of apartment living. There's a 'bonus plan' at Raintree,choose from seven different floor plans. including a 'bonus'. Finish your upstairs room yourself, and save, or, have us complete it for you in any of three other designs. Each Raintree home enjoys a private entrance .. garage ... and patio. Each is filled with luxury and convenience features. There's recreation galore.a big 15-acre Jogging and bicycle trails. Tennis, Billiards A clubhouse. Swimming pool. And more. Precompletion. 1973 prices; lower. 1974 interest rates, while construction costs continue to rise, the interest rate shows signs o f decreasing. And, since Raintree homes won' t be completed until early next year, if you buy now you'll enjoy this year' s pri ces next year' s interest rate. See Raintree today, pre-completion display center open daily, lOAM t o 6PM A new c oncept in living i s being built here Be part o f it. from twenties lo mid-forties Fowler Avenue. just east of Mith street Phone 813 I 988-5121 New Living by Sunslale Builders. Inc.

PAGE 3

THE November 27, 1973 3 Blte Your Tongue! SG Chldes The SG Senate, in a flurry of legislative action last Tuesday night, passed numerous resolutions including one aimed at forcing construction workers on campus to clean up their comments to students. Resolution No 18 stated that SG, in light of the "crude and illmannered construction workers" near the Social Science and Language-Literature buildings w ill not wlerate such abuse towards USF students." IT FURTHER states that if the abuse continues, SG expects the Administration to take actions to remove the workers in question from campus. Sen Sandi Crosby, sponsor of the measure concerning con struction workers, which encountered sizable opposition, said that she had received numerous complaints through the SG office and the Women's Center about the workers. "There are people who have complained," Crosby said. "They shouldn't have to be exposed to these idiot remarks," SENS. FREDRICK Miller and Mike Einstein called the resolution '.'ridiculous," while Sen Howard Steele said that the workers would "laugh us off campus. "They'll never get their job done if we don't let them swear and be themselves," Steele said. "If you can't take a little lewd language you're in sad shape." Sen Gail Denney countered that the men are paid by the University to build a building, not offer comments to the students. THE RESOLUTION finally passed after Crosby told the senators to do nothing if they liked but that peop!e are going to read about it. .. In other action, the Senate passed resolutions supporting onSandi Crosby campus child care, Univ ersity ambulance service, energy conserva'tion measures, wine sales on campus and a non-union produce boycott by the University food services. Also recommended was payment by the Administration for the "Campus Digest" page in tho11t l 'tllY<'rsitY l1111t t ion: .. llotl111<' \\'ill Iii IHld i11 l'.\t; l\l I lr1nn 11 :Hl l p .lll Beeman said she thinks the Oracle's chances for survival offcampus depend on many variables. "It's chances for success depend on a lot of variables which require extensive research, not 10 week resea,.ch," Beeman said. "It will probably be some time before it is a success off-campus CAR SALES 11650 N. N ebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 Pontiac 197:3 Fircbird Fully E11uipped $:M45 19n Ford Gran Torino Sporl hanhop .. 1 19n Chev. Malibu 2 Door hanllop I l\a11k Fi11a11('111g 11p to : H i
PAGE 4

-t -THE ORACLE 27, 1973 Who'll Be Ousted Next? Pres. Cecil Mack e y s Ma c key p o un c ed on the op deci s ion to kick th e Orac le off port unit y to s a y the Oracle c ampus (or. euphe mi s tic:nll y. s hould g o to. grant the Ora cl e i n His reasons? Mackey says a dependence) requires e x campus newspaper cannot be planation and comme nt. truly free when it is partially Mackey made a move last funded by the University and week that was inevitable, but published by Mackey himself. one that many thought w a s a t It s ounds g ood. but Mac key is least a year away. not in the lea s t interested in He instruc.ted the Board of freedom of the press. (As a Student Publications, made up pol itician, he can't afford to &f students, faculty and be ) What Mackey really wants professional newspeople, to to d o is to r eliev e himself of th e recommend to him the means respons ibility of being held by. which the Oracle will liable (which he is) for what th e become an independent Oracle prints. newspaper. He justifies kicking th e Mackey did not ask the board Oracle off campus by citing the recommend to him whether precedents of the University of : the move should be made; it Florida and Florida State :.-makes absolutely no difference Uni vers ity, among others him how anyone feels about Neither o f th e other state it. university n ewspapers h e The USF campus needs a There will be no appealing his mentions are in situations even student paper. If one pushed oft decision. remotely s imi'Jar to the one a t too fast or made an edition of a The move was not a reaction USF. As Mautz said in hi s daily newspaper fails, no house to difficulties with the Oracle. letter, "The problems of the organ or. lab paper could Board of Regents Chancellor campus pre ss a r e common to completely replace it. Mautz, in a letter to the many institutions of high e r Financial independence is president of Florida Atlantic education and may b e resolve d de sirable but to force the issue ::.. ,.: University, requested that all in different ways, according to too soon could mean disaster. state_ .universities with student the nature of a particular The move off campus for the .\.newspapers review the campus 'and its own individual Oracle must be gradual, and' arrangements. needs." University subsidies will be .. -_,, :_-_ .. Return To LAN 469 Or Health Center In UC I .: I The Vniv.ersity Health Planning Board is interested in how students feel I ;', about the Student Health Servic e Please answer the following questionnaire I :. a1id return to the O r acle or the Health Center. I ; I I. If you have Osed Student Health derstanding by the student 6 Please rank the following medical I durj rig previous school regarding medical matters in order s ervices which you personally feel I {;:' what ar. e some of the to mak e knowledgeable personal s hould be provided by a university I as as are appropriate>? decision s remed i al 7 If Student Health were expanded in I .", I 2 1 t o 3 ti_ m : es t he services offered, would you use action in the event of a recogn ized th dd 1 d" i' f T ? I :::' 1.. 3 4 to 6 tu!les health need ( e g ., broken limbs, ese a 1 tiona me ica aci ities. : ::I 4 Over. 7 times infections, mental-emotional 1. y es 2 no I bl 8 Given expanded Student Health I l 3 If you have used off-campus pro ems, etc ) Services how would you contemplate I 'in'edical care duriilg the previous. year, l. yes 2 no paying for the use of these servic es I what are some of the reasons (circle as above those basic areas now covered by I newspaper. The move off campus saddens us because we see an unfortunate trend at USF. Students have virtually no. control anymore in the allocation of thefr Activity and Servfce Fees. And the activities and serv.ices-including the Oracle-are being either eliminated or drastically reduced. The Student Health 1many are appropriate)? 5 Please rank the following services the student activities fee? I i 1:, 1. care presently ciy ailable at Student Health, 1. From current earnings 1 ... 1. 1 Student Health th t n f l t t 2 Purchase health insurance plan I Service will probably soon be pushed off camps and r only Mackey knows who will be the next to feel the imprint of his boot. .,. > 2 of, a you persona y ee are impor an 3 From savings I b l A Obeing more important, 2 less so ) qty. : 4 : Would expect parents to I I 3 cqnveriient arid-or per. RANK provide the money I is public do ,cument was I sonahzed 1. Emergency room 5. WoUld like to see the amount of promulgated at an annual cost of '< 4 Other (specify) .. 2 Outpatient clinic money from student activities fees I $148,696.45 or 9c per copy to <1: .. 4 in'ybtir does the 3 Cli.ical Laboratory to cover these l!Xpanded I disseminate news to the s t udents, ;{!". student health. services 4 : services-, I staff and faculty of the University ft, I include the ... not 6 Don t know _at this time. I of South Florida.
PAGE 5

Oracle Photo by Robin Clark Area Gas Failure Necessitated a temporary switch to oil. Gas Fai lure Causes USF To Burn Oil A natural gas supply failure in Northeast Tampa left homes without cooking fuel yesterday and forced USF, with other area industries, to rely on back-up fuel sources. Gas went off at 11:15 a.m. forcing USF to burn supplies of Bunker C fuel oil in the boilers wh. ich supply energy for air conditioning and heating, ac eordi ng to Utilities Superin tendent'Hubert Hickok. Black smoke poured from the stacks at the central plant as steam pressure, necessary for proper combustion of the low grade fuel oil, was returned to the boilers. The plant was back in full service at 1 :20 p.m., Hickok stated. Boilers, Bunsen burners and stoves went out in the many campus areas using natural gas. Lee Young, director for Peoples Gas System, said supplies were out in an area east of Nebraska Avenue from Fletcher Avenue south to Busch Boulevard. Major industries have back-up systems but restaurants and homes were left without fuel, Young said. Young said that the problem was a mechanical failure in both the primary and secondary supply systems at the northgate station. A Peoples Gas Syste m spokesman stated that area restoration of natural gas service began at 5:30 p m as crews who had earlier turned off meters, as a precautionary measure, returned to charge the meters and reignite pilot burners. GENERAL HELP we will train Are you an ambitious person who is not afraid of hard work? Do you want to learn? We will train you to operate a centrifuge at our plasma center at 238 W. Kennedy. This position involves centrifuge operation, packing, shipping, record keeping and HEAVY lifting. Medical corpsman experience would be desireable. We offer a starting salary of $480 per month plus stock program, profit sharing, paid life insurance, paid vacation, sick leave and full tuition reimbursement program This is a steady, permanent position with regular raises: 7: 30 am to 4: 30 pm, Monday through Friday. If you're interested, apply in person to: Bill Cosner Supervisor Hyland Donor Center 238 W. Kennedy Tampa, Florida equal opportunity employer male femal e THE ORACLE -November 27, 1973 5 Life Science Laboratory Reports Stolen Equipment Equipment \'alutd at $1.275.-tl has lwen reported stolen this quarter from laboratories in the Life Scie11t'l' Building. according to laboratory mangarr Gregg Slwldon. Tlw missing stock includes two monocular 1 om \'iewing lens> microscopes. two binocular microscopes and one telescope. "WE IHI> a spot check to findout what was missing and this is what we came up with." Slwldon said. "WP also conduct quarterly and annual checks for the samt' purpose ... "This is not unusual. One-half of the Pquipment stolen will probably show up near the end of the year. People impatient with Pquipment checkout procedures sometimes just take what they need. walk off and return it at some later date. usually the end of the year ... Sheldon said. According to Sheldon. the main reason for equipment theft is a lack of building security. "I ('AME to school on Nov. 12 SG Senate Meet Today The SG Senate is scheduled to meet tonight at 7:30 p.m and consider a bill introduced last week which would reorganize the Senate committee structure. The bill's sponsors, Sens. Ron Cotterill and Lee Evey, contend that the current structure has resulted in an uneven distribution of work and an unfair distribution of resp.onsibility within the Senate. (when the University was closed for Veterans Dayl and found three equipped labs open and unguarded.'' "One or two lab instructors come in. unlock the moms they need and go on to their business. One or two more come in and so on. The opening of one door leads to a breakdown in security.'' Sheldon noted. Sheldon said that the equip ment stolen was generally op tical. although a skeleton was once stolen and later returned from the comparative anatomy lab. "WHAT IT boils down is poor buiJding design; one key opens most of the doors of the in terlocking labs. This results in an inability to pinpoint respon sibility. We don't know who opened what door when," Sheldon said. "The University Police CUP) is aware that this is a larceny hot spot," Sheldon concluded. Life Insurance Sales Career \t\t oner: SHCXl Mo11ll1Jy Salary Uonus /\11 anqt?rrn?nl 0J.)prn lun1ly Frn [/\qnnt & Qpprntu111ty To Jrnn Company s u I O!:_tilifiGJtions: Co1l1 li1 acluah \.,oyal and Horn?sl Wdlinq1wss To Wm k J\r11l>1l1on To Exc:c?I ------------------1'1 l
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE Indian Speakers To Host Events November 27, 1973 White Roots of Peace, a group of American Indian men and '"'.omen! will visit USF Wednesday and Thursday to present their v1ewpomts on peace, harmony and the brotherhood of man. A group of young Mohawks began the organization in 19(i9. It now includes people from many Indian nations, with its name taken from an ancient Iroquois tradition which symbolizes world peace. EVENTS OF the group will be kic ked off Wednesday a t 2 p.m. with an address by White Roots members in the UC Mall area where they will have constructed teepees A press conference-moderated panel dist:ussion with area media, invited faculty, r eprese ntatives of l<'lorid a Indi an tribes and students questioning the group about Indian struggles in this country will be held Wednesday at B p.rn. in the UC Ballroom. Between these two major events White Roots members will be available for informal discu ss ions in their teepees on such topics as Indian prophesy, way of life, spiritual beliefs and con temporary issues. THEH.E WILL also be an Indian arts and crafts display in the UC Gallery and Indian-produced films being shown in the UC Ballroom. Times for the films will be announced. Traveling extensively in the U.S. and Canada, the group has visited not only with college campuses but also with Indian prison groups and religious and urban organization s. White Roots of Peace is sponsored by the University Lecture Series in cooperation with the Student Entertainment and Ac tivities Council. Admission to all events is free. Yule Music To Highlight End Of Quarter Concerts The Department of Music Arts will be ending the fall quarter in a big way as several musical productions are planned for the last two weeks. Beginning Thursday at 8: 30 p m in FAR 101, the Department will present ''Percussion and Marimba .Ensemble Recital." FRIDAY AND Saturday will feature Yuletide Madrigal Dinners at 6:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. The USF Chamber Singers, under the direction of Robert Summer, will perform a concert of carols, madrigals and Christmas motets. Trumpets will announce each course of the dinner which includes roast pork, flaming plum pudding, wassail, roast potatoes, spiced gravy, bread and salad. A CHORAL assemblage of 130 voices will perform a free concert of classical and contemporary music Dec 4 at 8:30 p.m. in the University Theatre. The University Singers, University-Community Chorus and the Chamber. Singers will be joined by soloist Elizabeth Wrancher, a member of the USF Student Play Opens Tonight The Department of Theatre Music Arts Department faculty. The three choirs will sing jointly the opening and closing works on the program: Gabrielli' s 'Hodie Christus Natus Est" and "Plaudite" and Leonard Bernstein's "Chiester Psalms." THE UNIVERSI'fY com munity Chorus, a group of 70 Tampa townspeople plus USF students and faculty, will present Handel's "Coronation Anthem : Let'Thy Hand Be Strengthened." The 14 member Chamber singers will present three Renaissance works from the presentations at the Madrigal Dinners. On the Bay Campus, jazz, rock and big band sounds are scheduled when the Jazz Lab Band plays a free concert at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the auditorium. 1950's style big band jazz is featured in "All Together, a work written by Kim Richmond. featuring tenor saxophone soloist Sonny Burnett. Also to be performed are the theme from "The Anderson Tapes," "I Feel the Earth Move" and "Hey Jude ." -OPEN CLASSROOMS FOR 2 -5 YEAR OLDS -LEARNING IS FUN AND BASED ON INDIVIDUAL GROWTH & NEEDS -STRONG INTRODUCTION TO MATHEMATICS -READING-LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT-PHONICS -PREPARED ENVffiONMENT -LARGE PRACTICAL LIFE AREA -INF ANT CARE AVAILABLE 914 NORTH CASTLE COURT Arts Cafe Repertory Company f.<' will present an original play. today and Wednesday at 8:30 p m in the Kiva. "lk What Thou Art" is a two al'I l'Onwdy writtC'n and directed by l lSF studt'nt Eugene Orlando. It l'Olll't'rns a wife who tries to rt'form lwr stuffl'd shirt husband. Starring in till' production are l\lindy Lang. lit'alher Gubner: l\lario l;. Ft'rnandez. Diana l;;1sskt'r. Slt'pht'n Richard and Charles brooks. :\lusil' will bt' providt'd by l;r:h't' Admission is fret'. 238-6315 or 933-1107 SUZAN APRIL MULCAHEY A.M.I. DIRECTRESS OWNER \d nrtisf' m f'nl ISRAEL: THE MYTH OF CREATION In ordf'r to com ha I gra \'(' m iscmH"('(llions ma BY IH'Ople hav(' rq(anling tht history of tlw state of lsraPI and with a \ie\\ toward clarifying tlw isstws inn1lved with /\rah op position to Zionist policy in the \1iddle East, w e have written lhl' following to give you a factual account of tht events leading up lo the creation of the .ltwish slate. Tiu connpl lwhiml lht stall' of Israel (Zionism) did not t'\'('11 ofl'idally txis! until Theodore lll'rzl issued his lfrr .ltull'nstaat in 18!Hi, whil'h ralltd for lht (stahlishing of a nation a l .h-wish ho1111', pnf1rahly in l'alestint'. In I !117, 111Hil'r pr1ss1irt from th(' W('althy and Europtan .Jnvish community. most notahl y the financial nar, Baron Edmond de Hothschilll, lhl' British sec1etary of stat(' iss111'd what was to heconw known as the "Balfour l>Pda ration," which promised to Lord Hothschild British suppod of c rl'aling a .Jewish national home in Palestine. At !h(' tinw, .Jews co111prised only I:! pe1 cent of the total popul a tion of Palestine. The Balfour Declaration was rtj1ct e d hy thf' Arabs hut, since the Middle East was under British colonial rule al the time, their objections were ignon d. In l!ll!l, a ge neral Syrian congress elected Amir Faisal king of united Syria eople in the area were anti-Zionist and that tlw Zionists were contemplating dispossession of the Arabs. Despit e overwhelming opposition in Palestine to the for Cl'ablc creation of a sovereign stale, Great Britain and European .Jews tooled up for formii1g an exclusively Jewish nation Immigration was stepped up and consolidation of the national home" was under wa y largely through S!'gregation and th e forming of milita1it Jewish organizations. All of this was against the will of the majority of the 1woplr in the arC'a and despite the fact England had promised Arab independence years earlier. After hundreds of thousands of Jews flowed into Palestine as a result of Nazi accession to power, the British ad ministration in the Middle East proposed establishing a legislative council enormously overrepres.enting Jews in I !l:i;;. Eager to reach a settlement, Arabs were willing to consider the proposal, thougu 11r.f.,irly represented. The Zionist Jews, however, did not want the rights of Arab residents to gain priority over those of Jewish immigrants and would not accept the proposal. Jewish rejection of this even limited attempt at popular government in the area led to the conflicts we are familiar with today. Under intense Zionist pressure, both in Palestine and at home, the British government proposed in 1937 a partition of Palestine allotting an area immensely larger than the existing Jewish landholdings and recommended that Arabs be forcibly evicted from their land. By this time, several Jewish terrorist organizations, such as the Irgun, the Haganah and the Sternists, were staging raids on Palestinian villages in order to drive them away. The terrorists com mitted such acts as murdering Lord Moyne, British minister of state in Cairo in 1944 and blowing up part of the King David Hotel in Jerusalem containing British government and military offices in 1946, killing 91 persons. Largely because of the extreme pressure of the U.S. Jewish community and the zealous support of Pres. Truman, the United Nations voted in 1947 to partition Palestine, granting 55 per cent of it to the Jewish state, an area vastly larger than the actual Jewish landholdings, which amounted to no more than 2.5 per cent of Palestine. All the Islamic Asian countries voted against partition and a proposal to take the matter to the International Court of Justice to decide whether the General Assembly had the authority to partition a country against the wishes of a majority of its inhabitants was narrowly defeated. Before British Mandate officially ended, Britain refused to participate in the partitfon; since it was not acceptable to both sides. Then the U.S. expressed opposition to forceable partition and the UN announced that it was unable to carry out.such an unpopular action. In defiance, the Zionists, well equipped and heavily financed, launched a savage military offensive against the Palestinians, disorganized, poorly equipped and largely defenseless. The most famous atrocity of this assault was the massacre of 250 civilian men, women, and children at Deir Yasin by Jewish terrorists, of which British historian Arnold Toynbee said was among "evil deeds that were comparable to crimes committeed against the Jews by the Nazis." Jewish terrorists also assassinated the UN mediator, Count Folke Bernadotte af Wisbord, in .Jerusalem. In the end, the Zionists gained 30 per cent more land than the UN had allotted and had driven a path to Jerusalem, seizing that city from UN administration, and had driven tens of thousands of Palestinians from their homes and into neigh boring Arab countries. Only after public opinion was overwhelmingly in favor if it, and after the Zionist offensive had been under way, did the Arab countries enter the war. We hope you will take it on yourself to read up on the history of the area. The manner in which Israel was created and continues to expand are the reasons behind the Mid-East wars. The Jewish nation has grown over three times its original size. Please do not assume that Israel just "happened" or has existed forever. Find out the truth for yourself. Americans For Justice in the Middle East Route 3 Box 1088 No. 9 Lutz, Fla. 33549

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PowerfulTHE ORACLE-November 27, 1973 237 EAST DAVIS BlVD. Tampa, Florida 33606 Phone 255-1361 Hardware Keys Made Scenes From Movies This Week Movies Screened I 5 SPEEDS I 0 SPEEOS 3 SPEEDS LIGHTWEIGHTS FOLDAWAYS TANDEMS ADULT TRIKES "Five Easy Pieces," right, and "Punishment Park," above. Mo5otc Chory .. Ftnancing BOYS' GIRLS' BUZZ BIKES Hour5o. M W f 10 am !!pm Tu. Th, 5 9 JO om-6pm NOTE: All bltuts sold fully aue"'"lecf ar.d tesred TU highlites The l''ilm Art SPries will present two final films of the quarter today Wednesday and Thursday in LAN 10: 1 "Punishment Park'.' will he shown toda y al !I p .m in LAN 10:1. Punishment P a rk i s a highl y praised and passionately con demned film It is a powerful statement on America by noted director P eter W a lkin s of "War Game, "Privilege" and The Gladiators fam e In the film he warns his audience with realism and impact of a horrifying tomorrow Crescent Maserati Mercier Sekine Bottecchia Motobecane Gitane flandria Coppi and LAMBERT De ..,14 firsr Aero Space lib. Hw finc)f 1n b1cydt!!lo ond apparel. SALES PART5 RlPAll!5 RENTALS TODAY 4 p .m., Ch. 10Movie "The Producers," a wild comedy starring Zero Mostel as a Broadway producer who plans to stage a terrible play about Hitler 9 : 30 p .m Ch. 13 Movie-A semi-documentary film about Collection Art Show At Bank A special showing of the ari collection in the new headquarters of the First National Bank of Tampa will be given today at 4 p .m at the bank downtown. Works displayed include those of James Camp, former director of the Florida Center for the Arts at USF and currently an arts consultant residing in New York City and Doris Leeper and Geoffrey Naylor, the artists commissioned by the bank to produce two major sculptures. Oth e r Florida artists such as James Rosenquist, Bruce Marsh, Charles Fager, and Joe Testa Secca will also be displaying their art. rape called "Cry Rape" is presented, featuring Leslie Woods. 9 p.m .. Ch. 10 -Friars Club The Friars Club have a special to "roast" guest of honor Milton Berle in honor of his 60th an niversary in show business WEDNESOA Y 9 p .m .. Ch. 8 -H allmark Hall of Fame -John Neufeld s novel on teenage insanity "Lisa, Bright and Dark is presented Lisa a popular teenage girl slips into periods of insanity which her parents refuse to recognize TllUHSDAY 8 p m., Ch 10 Under sea World of Jacques Cousteau Cousteau and the crew of the Calypso voyage to Antartica in South to Fire and Ice to ex plore ice barriers and v olcanoes 1: :30 p .m., Ch. 13 -Movie Patty McCormick stars in "The Bad Seed about a child with murderous tendencies IWLLIM; STONE called the 1971 film one of the year's ten be s t films ... the most important contemporary film of the American radical movement. Wednesday and Thursday' s feature will be the triple award winner-best picture, best director and b est supporting aclress-"Five E a sy Pieces" al 7 and 9 :3 0 p.m in LAN 103. The classic film a bout a man fleeing his heritage and family, his personal failures and ultimately himself stars Jack Nicholson Director Bob Rafelson evokes riveting life-pulsing performances from a cast that had hardly if ever, be e n seen on a screen before Admission is $1. DRUGS We will save you money on prescriptions! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super discount drug 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8401 EASY TRAILS MlIH LUIKAll!Rlf"U store" @iii)@ K e ep o n l e lhn m e about lhe good l i f e Eli o n b e cause i t makes me puke. FIVI! /!RBI/. A BBS Produc:tion /:l/CEB starring JACK NICHOLSON Karen Black and Susan Anspach d i re c t e d by B o b Rafel s on screenplay by Bob Rafelson and Adrien Joyce. produced by B o b Rafe lson and R i chard Wech s ler Execut ive Producer Bert Schneider "Best Picture, Best Director, Best Supporting Actress" New Yorlc Film Critic Awards Wednesday November 28 Thursday November 29 7 & 9:30 pm LAN 103 $1.00 Film Art Series OUTFITTERS FOR: us .. Quality Camping Memberof 8711 l\J. 40.th S trP.1; 1 FLORIDATRAlb ASSOCIATION, INC. TELEPHONE (813) 988-0045 Backpacking Canoeing Camping Tamp a F l orida ]3! j l)l1 Specializing In LIGHTWEIGHT Sleeping Bags, Back Packs, Tents, Stoves, Coolers, Etc. W E ALSO CAHHY CAMP TRAILS, OPTIMUS, WHITE STAG, _EUREKA, W ENZEL, MOUNTAIN HOUSE, COUGHLAN'S, TRUE TEMPER, ESTWING, CUTTE R COLl: MAN AND OTHERS. 7

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8-THE ORACLE November 27, 1973 Woods Testifies To Tape Erasure SOME CHANCES THE NAVY1S CONE THROUGH, UPI Wire Report WASHINGTON (UPI) Ros e Mary Woods, President Nixon's personal secretary, testified yesterday she accidentally erased a portion of one of his secret Watergate tapes nea rly two months ago and that the President said it "was no problem. Miss Woods, testifying at a federal court hearing about an hour after Nixon's subpoenaed tapes were surrendered to the protective custody of the court, said she accidentially erased a portion of one of the recordings on Oct. 1 as she was transcribin g it. The tape in question involved a conversation between Nixon and H R. Haldeman, then the White House chief of staff, on June 20, 1972 -just three days after the Watergate bugging .arrests. Miss Woods testified that she had sp_ent more than 30 hours attempting to transcribe a conversation Nixon had with his former domestic affairs adviser, Benefits Early For New Vets Those veterans who will be attending their first quarter at USF in January are eligible to receive their frrst VA benefit check early, according to Bob Jett, director of the Office of Veterans Affairs. Veterans and their dependent$ however, must apply and be accepted .at USF by Dec. 5 to be eligible to receive the advance checks Jett said the advance check can be used to "set up" a new student at college by allowing him early money. to pay phone and electricity deposits, car payments, books and other ex penses. This fall quarter over 1,000 veterans and their dependents took advantage of the opportunity to receive their checks early, Jett said. He added that all veterans and their dependents are automatically eligible to par ticipate in USF's Program to Advance Veterans Education . PA VE programs include a buddy system to acquaint a new veteran with USF and the Tampa area, a veteran-to-veteran tutorial service and help in fin ding jobs for vets Jett urged all veterans and their dependents with questions on any benefits available to them to come by his office in UC 161. Dave Heinz Imports Salf'S Seniee Parts 238 8485. 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. John D. Ehrlichman. on June 20, 1972, immediately prior to Nixon's meeting with Haldeman She said she had been directed by Gen. Alexander M. Haig, now th e White House chief of staff, not to transcribe the Nixon-Haldeman me eting because it was "not subpoenaed." Miss Woods said she h ad been transc ribing th e tapes and had just gotten to the portion where the President m e t with Hald e man on Jun e 20 when the telephone rang. Th e ringing t e l ephone distracte d her and she said s h e must hav e hit the "rec ord button Miss Woods was asked how long she was on the t e l ephone call which distracted her from the transcription. I thought it was four-five-six minutes," she replied "Did you think it was 18 a nd a half minutes?" s he was asked "I didn't think it was but it must have been," she replied "I practically panicked, she said "I pushed the return button and listened and all I heard was the noise." LI 0QG fTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 DAUGHTERS OF ANOMOLY Plus 2nd BIG IDT Roth Color, X Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11:45 so YOU WON1T HAVE TO. The-re arc a grc:\C m :iny tr:1dir ions the N:iv} s proud of, :tnJ .1 few we' r e not so prouJ of. U n til a few yc:tr s l&O, for cx.tmplc, it W;tS Vl'ry harJ for l Bbck nun t o b eco m e ; 1 !IUCCcs'>ful n:tva l officer. AnJ ; t few yc ;w. before rlut i t w:is impos!'liblt:. lll.u.:k men in thl' N:tvy, oftrn hcroii.:i.ll y, in cvcrr n u j o r in o u r \'.Ountr( s h i!'ltory <.bting h.11,: k to t he Amcric:tn Revol u t ion. In the Civil W ':1r five Ubck men i n the Unio n N:ivy were 1warJcd rhc of H onur, :ind it l ou k cd like raci.d l'qt u!ity w:i.s un its way T hen somethi n g went wron g. \\: c won't t ry to excu s e it:. But we hHc ch:ingcd it. \X1c stcpp('l l up our t o rc1.:ruit Black n:iv.1l officers. Sini;c 1967, we ve i!lcrCJsl' d thl' nut1lbcr of BlJck otfi ccrs b y :ibout l 00/'i:i Then wc se t o u r v1st cd uc:ition:il rl'sourccs-brge1 'than :rnyonc else's-in motion. For the Bbck nun o r womln w ho i s .Jlrc:idy .1 n:iv a l officer, we offer adv:in ced post gndu.J tc de g ree programs, the Language Institute of Monterey, and dozens of aviation and :,professional schools. For dH: l3b c k studt'nl :\b out to enter college, wl' h:!\'l' hundrl'ds of opl' n i n p in t h e Nn.ll Ac:tdcm y NH.OTC, : w d odir.:r otli l cr c:1ndidHc :rnd nurse progr;1m s :\bny with full s chol.trship s For llbc k stulh:n1 s who d on'r have the n ll11.:.1til)n ln..:kground t o br.:comr.: oflic:cr c:indidatcs, we h : 1 vt bt'J.:Un a n11ltgc prt p.1r:itoq' p rogrnm. Tli H \ nvt :ill. \'\\'re worki n g hud t o d im in:i tc ; rn y L:ultura l bi:is tb.1t nuy ex i st in our te s t s \ Vt'rc to adv:in cing l'qualit} off-b:isc as well :is on. J\11<1 m :'n: cumml ttl'd t1J m:t.hing life :1 little nicer for Bh..:k Navy pcop ll in thl" sm1 ll ways, t oo be conJui.:t in g :t RJ c c R cbtions T r;i.inin g Pro gnm. \X' c'rc nllking USAF! t.:ouncs i n Bl:u.:k Studies :iv:iibblc, :rnd we' r e r<'specting the individuality of Bl:tck lifo Hyles by making Bl2ck publicltions :ind grooming :iids :iv:tibblc i n our ships' stores and N :ivy Exchanges. We're s till :i service proud of our traditions. But if we find d11t our tr;1ditions no longer serve che people, we will change th e traditions. Not the people For information, see your Navy Recruiter or fill in the coupon: ---------------- United States Navy I I llll08 N. 56th SL I I Temple Terrace, Fla. 33617 I I r1
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ALL YOU EVER WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT CD4 FOUR CHANNEL SOUND REPRODUCTION. FACTORY ENGINEERS WILL BE ON HAND TO ANSWER ALL Q UESTION S -AT NOVEMBER 29th 30th THURSDAY 11 8:30 P .M. FRIDAY 1 1 8:30 P .M. SEMINAR KENNEDY ADDRESS ONLY

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10-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY E/'1PTY COKG eorrus, I 9111AR i !Tl I'M VtllY OKAY, CONC!il?NW OKAY. u AEJOUT CAM9W'RE COL06Yl fl
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THE ORACLE -November 27, 1973 11 LIVE WITH US Freedom to visit with friends is only one of the nice things you'll like when you live at our place. You'll be pretty much on your own to live the way you like when you live with us. So .... make the right move. COME TO WHERE THE LIVING IS EASY. FONTANA HALL 4200 Fletcher Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33612 Phone (813) 971-9550

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12 -THE ORACLE November 27. 1973 Rallying Business HY ll. \ \F :'lllHllDJ.\'\'\ ( lral'it' Sports Ftlitor \Jp,; t pl'Opll ;Ir<' ;lpl lll ;1ssoci:1tl' ; 1 1; ft.Hin athll'lt' with h;i,;kl'thall :rnd :1uto r;1,i11 \\ilh stork ;rnd lndi:rnapoli,;-t\pt' c ompetition '.\ot \lar,;h ,Jt>nkins. But you realize Jl'nkins isn't your <1\'l'ragc type guy \\' hl'n he telb you he has a pt>nchant for fitting his giant-sized frame into a Datsun 510 and driYing the ca r for eight hours or 200 miles at a time JENKINS' G.-\i\IE is road rallying or as he says, "a serious man's parlor game." "The classical definition is wild to explain," says the USF junior "It tests time, navigation and driving on public highways It's more or less a Polish version of rallying .' In simpler laymen's terms, a contestant must drive from one point to another at a specified speed, arriving at a location at a pre-determined time. FAILURE to arrive exactly on time results in loss of points. "Driving rallys around here is for fun, there's no sport in it," Jenkins says. "We're serious, we're out for blood. You've got to take the attitude that if you make one mistake you Jose You can' t be a good loser A member of the Sports Car "Wt."re serious. we're out for blood. You've got to take the attitude that if you make one mistake you lose. You can't be a good loscr ... It's a business -amateur like the Olym pics-but it's serious." -Marsh Jenkins Club of America. the 21-year-old Mass Communications major. has been competing for three years. but just recently began to rally nationally on an amateur level. :\T IL\LLYS in Huntsville Ala., Pensacola and West Palm Beach, Jenkins was "roughly averaging between second and third." before placing sixth in the Florida Cracker and Barefoot Mailman over a week ago. We're running simply to get tuned up for next year," Jenkins says of himself and his navigator, Alan Armellini of Cocoa Beach. "We hope to get sponsorship next year." Costs of rallying are quite exorbitant, especially when one realizes Jenkins travels at least 100 to 200 miles to each rally and in Class B, where he competes, llSl'S. ";1 ,;111gll' StlH'K od! llllt't t'r. fartor tahlts. a slidl' rule and p t'lH'il and p ;qll'r ... IT'S F\ F'\ :'1101!1-: in ( l;1ss : \ 1omp\'l it 1011 wh1r1 "g11:-s 1'1111 $1.tlilil 1omp11t( rs .\nHdi11g to .lt-11ki11s. "th(' first q11;ilifil';llio11 for rall:ing i s ha\i11g a dt\ious mind You h;1n to han dri\i11g ahilit.\ and a math lw;1d also ... Though till' Sat('llitl' !ll'al'h nati\'l' is 011 thl' \ \'rge of g!'lti11g sponsorship for thl' national tour. lw admits that at times r;1llyi11g can lw taxing. "I LE:\H:\El> IT through a friend who's now an ex-friend. .Jenkins says of his introduction to the sport. "It started out as fun but it got serious. It's a business -amateur like the Olympics. yet serious. But I say. if you've got a talent you should go out and do it." Cheerleaders Plan Rally USF's basketball cheerleaders have announced plans for a Thursday pep rally at 7: :io p.m. in the Empty Keg. The 197:l-7.J Brahmans. scheduled to begin the season at Florida Saturday. will be present at the rally. A free dance will follow. UF Center Injured Gator Cagers Lack Height For USF Season Opener BY MIKE KASZUBA Assistant Sports Editor After a hectic pre-season spotted with four player resignations and a suspension added to the usual rash of injuries, Coach Don Williams is finding out that lady luck may finally be coming to USF. because it certainly has left tne University of Florida
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THE ORACLE -November 27, 1973 13 USF: Another Shot At Clemson BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor It came as no surprise, but Coach Dan Holcomb and USF's soccer team had to wait until Sunday to get the official word that they're going to Clemson for the finals of regional NCAA playoff action. The Tigers earned the right to host the game with a 7-0 troun cing of Madison College. "IT'S A LITTLE deceptive," Holcomb said of the game's outcome. "It was 1-0 Clemson at halftime but with 15 minutes to go in the game, Madison's goalie got hurt and they didn't have a reserve one The Tigers loom as. one of the nation's powerhouses first in the South, fourth in the country and 2-0 regular season victors over USF. In that game, the Brahmans suffered a physical beating and second leading scorer Pete Mohrmann was lost for the season with a bone chip in the ankle. "WE WOULD rather have played Madison at home," Holcomb said of this Sunday's game, "but we thought Clemson J Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Dan Holcomb would win. We kinda' figured it all along. "But it'll give us a chance to see if we can play quality ball against a top opponent. We'd like to get back at them and come out with a win." A triumph against the Tigers would mark soccer history for the 10 Brahmans. Not only would it be their first victory over Clemson xplain e d W USF's Dic k Bro wn. K<'ith Hun singer and P a m .Jont>s. l!SF's announc e r s c an b e ht arcl at 10 p.m th e d a y afte r t'ach \\'e ekcla y contest with 11l'ek<'11cl gam<' S to b e a ired on l\lornla. 1 Sl'lwdull'cl to op e n its season at till' of Florida S;1tt11 tilt llrahma n s h : 1v1 :!f i st; 1 so11 g ;\Illl S tl1is yc;1r. Hrtllllt ;ilso sai d tlw s t ;ll i o11 i s f 1 1 r pl'opk f11 tlo :\111111' 11tll' r t c:tcrl ,1i,11I11 i u11t;11 1 111111 ;It \\'I ISi,. for :in 111t t'l'\ 1t'\\ **************************** BUSCH GARDENS : has full-time holiday jobs available : operations and merchandising : SALARY $2.00 to $2.25 hr. : !sign Up at the Student Placement Centeri : For An Interview With the : : On C:ampus Employ1nent Rep. : equa l o pportu nity e mployer : Mcmhcr National Alliance of Busincssrncn hurdle r Clemson i." explained Holcomb. "we 've got a good chance to be in the Orange Bowl. The challenge is there." The semi-finals and finals at Miami are still quite far away. as USF' returned lo practice just yesterday. "We were kinda' flat," Holcomb said. "\\'e \\'er e working mostly on conditioning and today 1\e'll concentrate on shooting ... For this late in the year. Holcomb said USF' will be in relatively good shape for the Clemson game with just Tom Ratz and Mohrmann, expected to be sidelined. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232 1-75 South to Buffalo exit V2 block west of Flo. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Wheelchair Wheels-Repaired-Retired Discounts to USF and Staff Continued. Tuesday Night Student Special ALL STUDENTS lOc DRAFT lOc With Photo In Card 9-11 pm Ml BACK YARD 6902 N. 40th St. 'PIZZA PARLOR 15 NOW SERVING GREAT NEW ... BIG AND GOOD l!! YOU TELL 'EM I FAY/ /,. .. ... ,, ..... ... fl .... 8114 N FLORIDA AVE.

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Paul Wilborn Tie Vote: Howell To Pick Editor ,\staff \ 'Ok to s l'l l' L t a Ill'\\ llral'le l'ditor to bt'gin w ork Qtr. 2 resulte d in a tie between candidates \'alerie Wickstrom a nd Paul Wilborn yesterday. The ballot count was eight for Wickstrom and l ight for Wilborn \\ ith one staffl' r abstaining. The candidates names will now be submitted to the Board of Studmt Publications for eertification and then be forwarded to Dr. Joe Howell. vice president for Student Affairs. for his decision 110\\'ELL will select one candidate and notify USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. who makes the ap pointment. "l will \\ ait until the board considers it ... Hciwell said yesterday. "When they do that I'll interview bnth l'andidatl's lwfon d l' e iding." \\ il'kstrorn and Wilborn both Ma s s Com munil'a! i o ns majors and former Oracle staff mtmbtrs. r l's t nted la11s for Oracle c h a nges and gl'lll'ral pol i cits to till' staff during a special llH'l t ing llOTll EIHTOH l'andidates ha\'l' worked in proftssional publil'ations. Wil'kstrom has sened as l'ditor of Boardlitll's till' Honeywell inhou s e publieation. and has n portl'd for Till' Zl'phyrhills :\t ws for fi\'l' \\'ilborn was a hature writer for Till' St. l'l'tersburg Timts onl' quartl' r. t 'utTtnt l'ditor Laurl'I T lkeman will graduate at lhl' l'tHl of this quartl'r. Solar Energy Presents Resource Crisis Option DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $45 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID QR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. TALLAHASSEE-Solar energy and the means to harness it for man' s use is one of the few rerriaining options left in a world faced with dwindling energy supplies, according to a Florida State University ffSUl physicist. Dr. Robert H. Davis, FSU physics professor and for 10 years the principal scientist of the University's internationallyknown nuclear research program, discussed several possible far-reaching solutions to the energy crises during a recent campus seminar. "It is obvious enough," Davis said, "that we have both supply and demand problems. Our technology is locked irito non renewable resources which make these problems acute. Davis said the nation is slightly past the peak production of domestic. oil and in years to coml' will be importing substantial amounts as our resources become further depleted. He said the nation is considerably better off with respect to c oal supplies However. coal is not as con venient an energy source as oil. Strip mining d amages the en vironment and deep mining i s difficult and dangerous. In ad dition. burning coal pollutes the atmosphere. Davis said nuclear reactors, especially breeder reactors. are a possible solution. However. nuclear reactors take ap proximately IO years to build and must be successfully constructed in harmony with the en vironment. "The energy sources which promise to lw most Pnduring an solar l'n ergy and mtd(ar fusion." Da\is said. "Both. though. n quin improveml'nts in txjsting tl'l'hnology or till' lTl'ation of tntirl'ly lll'W modl's of attack. Work i s unct e r way on both Anolhtr llll'lhod of solar l'nergy use is in l' Onjudion w i th wind pow e r Davis said that in certain s ections of the l'ountry. winds are "remarkably repeatable and predictabll." Thl' momentum of moving air can lw used with mac hin e s loc a l e d in areas such as plains. v a lle y s and along continental coastal s h e lves. ORACLE Bulletin Soard Another p os sibility for using s unlight is by way of th e o cean. Davis said solar en e rgy r eaches its peak int e n s it y b e t ween the Tropics of Cancer and Capricorn. where 90 per cent of -the earth's surface is water. The surface layer of wate r there mver drops below 82 d egrees Frigid water from arctic r egions lie s below these tropic waters. Thus, it is possible under several hundred million square miles of oc ean, lo find a nearly infinite heat "sink" beneath an infinite surface heat reservoir. TODAY History Community The History Community will Nov. 27 for the first of a two day discussion of the "Historical Bac 'kground of the Middle East : S .ituation. The meeting will be held in UC 104 at 7 :45. Tuesday's speaker will be Dr. Tsangadas and also the first part of ft. a film, :"History and Culture of the Middle Last: be shown .. Anyone may attend. Baptist campus Ministry The Baptist .Campus Ministry w ill mee. t Nov. 27 at 6:30 p m at the Baptjst Campus Ministry. for Vespers. Everyone is invited. Christian Science Organization The Christian Science Organization will meet Nov. 27 for its regular meeting in UC 200 at 4:30 p .m. WEDNESDAY Psydlology Club The Psychology Club will meet Nov. 28 al 2 p.m. in soc 037 Everyone is welcome. Flying Club The Flying Club will meet for a general :meeting Nov. 28 at 7 : 30 p.m. in UC 20110 see 'same films and hear a speaker from .NAYROC. Anyone is welcome. CO-OP Education Orientation Session for all students -r:iturning for a training assignment Quar:er 1i will be held Nov. 28 al 2 p.m. in UC 252. The :meeti ng is important and it is mandatory that all students attend. : Career Planning Sessi on for all students interested in the Co-op Program is held every Wednesday at 2 p_.m. in AOC 101. All students are welcome. College of Nursing The College of Nursing invites students interested in nursing to a get .acquainted meeting Nov. 28 a t 2 p .m. in LAN 116 student Council for Excetional Children The Student Council for Excepti onal Children will meet Nov. 28 at 2 p m in EDU 208. Air interes ted students are invi ted. College Rtpublican Club ThP College Republican Club will meet Nov. 28 at 2 p m in UC 204. Anyone in terested is invited. THURSDAY History Community The History Community will meet Nov. 29' for the second half of the H istorical Background of the Middle East. Sit1;1ation." At this meeting Dr. Hachiche will speak and the second half of the film shown Tuesday will be finishe d Anyone is welcome. SATURDAY. J.S U The University otSouth Florida' s Jewish Student Uni on invites all Jewis h members Cor prospe ctive m embers} to attend a Latke-Hannukah Party on Dec 1 al 8 :30 p m al Prince Manor Apartments 12910 Leeds Cl. Apt. G4l (localed behind the YA -Hospital}. Testing and Advanced Placement The College Entrance Examination Board (SATl w ill be given Dec. l in the BSA and BUS For further information go to FAO 201 or call 974-2741. TUESDAY (Dec. 4) Testing and Advanced Placement The School and College Ability Test (SCATJ will be given Dec 4 in FAO 220. For further information go to.FAO 201 or call 974 2741. CONTINUING EVENTS SG There wiil be an SG Senate meeting Nov. 27 ai 7 : 30 p.m. in UC 252 Anyone interested is inv ited Davis said a feasibility study of this power source has been funded by the National Scienct; Foundation to determine how a heat engine could convert the ocean source lo energy. In using the machine, warm sea-water is evaporated, driving a turbine, while the cold sea water is used to rapidly condense enormous volumes of water. Such machines have been used on a small scale and efforts are continuing in this field. COMPLETE WATERBEC .......... 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 MATTRESS (all sizes) ...... .19.95 WA TE RB ED HEATERS ..... 29. 9 5-44. 9 5 U.L. Recognized with 2-yr warranty. CUSTOM FRAMES ......... From $20 Made to your specifications We Sleep Better If You Sleep Better today's world 7034 W Hilisborough \Peacock Alley) ..... -Ph. 884-2054 Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment avoilable to fit your class Monday through Friday call 253-2844 'YILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER 988-3896 10938 N 56th ST. TEMPLE TERRACE, FLA. 33617 ... the pharmacy no lines no hassle personal scrvit'.C and student, staff, ahd faculty diseounl on Rx's Freshmenf Sophomoresf Juniors! 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 DECREE NOT NECESSARILY REQUIRED. The .i .bility to get along with people is the paramount nquirement. l.. ACE IS NO FACTOR. The .iverage age in the Olson organization is 29. J INCOME HAS NO LIMIT AND BEGINS IMMEDIATELY. 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 ESTATE. 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

PAGE 15

( 1.4 A S S It AltS) ( HElP WANTED l PART-TIME help wanted, 20-30 hrs. per wk. Men's clothing store. Contact: Mr. George Spoto 255-6681. WANTED: Research Assistants to begin December 1st. Full time, competitive salaries. Contact Dr. Shiloh SOC 115 9742140. PART-TIME grove work. $2.00 per hr. 9494725, 16331 Hanna Rd. Lutz. WANTED qualified student to tutor my Sth grade son on one-to-one basis. Mostly reading and phonics-will pay. Call 6265'10 to 4 p.m. 184-1300 after 5:30 p.m. TELEPHONE WORK. Experience not required. 4 hrs. daily. 9-1, 1-5, or 5-9. Weekly salary $42 plus bonuses. IMS 8775707. Moring Restaurant Help Salad Maker Bus Boys -Girls Waitresses Good Pay-Company Benefits INTERCHANGE-RED CAR PET INN 109 E. Fowler Ave. See Chet Clemenceau ( MISC. FOR SALE ) CAMERA EQUIPMENT-SOOmm Mirror Lens Nikon mount $100. 300mm Vivitar Telephoto Lens, Nikon mount, T-4, S75. 00. Schwinn 10-speed, Perfect 590. Phone 9711023 ask for Bill. FOR SALE: '6S Nova Custom. V-8, bucket seats, 8-track stereo, floor shift. Very good running cond. $575. 65 watt Gibson "Falcon" guitar amp. 5150. Call Bill ;,t 974-6596 Room 111. NEED someone interested in moving to Fontana Hall to take over my contract for Qtr. II & Ill. Contact Rm 825 or call 9775162. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also, boots, shirts & westerr hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Berma Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. I NEED someone (Male or Female) to take over mv contract at Fontana Hall for quarters 2 & 3. You keep my SSO deposit at end of year. See Ben Hail Rm. 632 or phone 971-9787. SERVICES OFFERED I TYPING Books. Theses, Reports Call: 877-5554 FAST, accurate typing sen1 1ce. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 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. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no aaswer, 235-3261. TYPING FAST NEAT. ACCURATE IBM Selectric. All types of work. Close to University. Call 988-0836 Anytime. Lucy Wilson. GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS Available for quarter I. Per box of fifty $15.00 Please call now. John Curry Jr. La Mancha Apt. 31. 971-1602. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELE CTR IC w-carbon ribbon. type changes and Greek letters. TURBIAN & other styles. 5 minutes from USF. Call 9716041 alter 6 p.m. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 5 plus years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistical data-thesis Turabian-USF-Campbell-1 BM Selectric, carbon ribbon, 4 type styles, pica References on request. Call Gloria 8841969. TY PE term papers, reports, etc. Reasonable. 872-9807. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. BERKELEY TYPING SERVICE mile from campus; work done by u.c. E:nglish graduate. Overnight Sl!rvice available. Call 971-1336. ( FOR RENT J LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. Complex. $72-90 per month. l from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. BRANO NEW 2 bedroom duplexes, un furnished. Located in very nice neigh borhood 6 minutes from USF. S155 a month, garbage and water included. Call 985-1126. FONTANA HALL contract for sale. No deposit required. Quarters fl & fl f. Con tact: Mary 971-0764 Room 514. MALE OR FEMALE student wanting to sublease room at Fontana. Call Terry 971-2537. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 72 HONDA 350. Good condition with new tires, battery and cables. S600. Call Phil at 988-7025 between 5-6 p.m. 1971 Honda CB 450. Excellent condition, only 3,700 original miles, $650. Includes ac cessories. Ph. 971-5573. Best time before iO a .m. ( HOMES ) 12x60, 2 BR, AC, dishwasher, furnished, fireplace, shag, tied down, 2 miles from USF. $400 down S98 per month. 5 months old Move in today. Call Lee Arnold collect Clearwater 443-6488 days. [ REAL ESTATE J I -* A GOOD START in this cozy 3 bdrm. homelocated just 10 min. from USF & VA hospital. Kitchen has eat-in area. $. to your good taste! Call for appt. Pau one lh [ J Ferraro Assoc. Res. 877-4922. Coyle Really : Off. 877-8227. ( PERSONAL J 1 :. '68 Ford Wagon, A-C, new brakes. S900. : conditiort-Under warr .. nty-52350.00. Call DATING: computer-style. complete in177-6671 formation, application-write New Friends, P.O. Box 22693P. Tampa, Florida 33622. 71 Ford Torino G .T., factory air, power steering and brakes; AM-FM radio. Excellent condition. Call 626-9579 alter 6 p .m. '71 CAMARO RS-SS. 4 speed. A-C Power. New tires. Dark green with black vinyl interior. Excellent condition. 988-2081. S2200. '69 LEMANS,. A-C, FM Radio, radlal tires, power sterring & brakes. 971-5435 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE NEEDll 2 giris to sublet apartment at La Mancha Dos. starting De
PAGE 16

16 ;_THE ORACLE November 27, 1973 13)00


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