The oracle


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The oracle

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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)

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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)

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00126 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.126 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Bargaining Guidelines Expected BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor The chairman of the Florida Supreme Court's "Public Employes' Rights Commission," appointed Wednesday. said yesterday the group will draft interim guidelines for collective bargaining for state workers. "We will draw up interim guidelines for bargaining for public employes, and faculty are public employes," Ben Patterson, a member of Gov. Reubin Askew's staff and commission chairman, said. "We will make a recommendation to the court and they will take it under ad visement." PATTERSON SAID the group will submit its report to the high court by March 4 of next year. He said the court charged the seven man commission with drafting "interim guidelines until the legislature designates permanent ones." "That's what we have been waiting for," American Federation of Teachers (AFT) Pres. Kenneth Megi!l said yesterday. "I would anticipate an election (to select a faculty bargaining agent) as soon as they report back." The AFT has been seeking to enter into collective bargaining negotiations with the Board of Regents. A meeting with Dr. --fri USF Considering Four Day Week To Save Energy BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor USF officials are eyeing methods to conserve energy and are con sidering the feasibility of converting University schedules to a four day week, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said last night. "I have asked the people who schedule classes to see if the nature of our space utilization is such as to even make it possible," Mackey said. "The question is to determine how we really use different kinds of spaced to see if it is physically possible." MACKEY SAID he asked all University vice presidents to submit proposals describing "every possible way we could conserve energy." Language-Literature Dean Philip Rice said chairmen within his college discussed four-day weeks yesterday and voted to recommend they be initiated at USF Qtr. 3. "A lot depends on how much it would discombobulate students with jobs," Rice said. "I suppose the free hour would go. We would probably have to go on an extended day." Mackey said a four day week may save up to 20 per cent of the gasoline now used by persons driving to the University five days a week. But he said studies would be done before any change is proposed. "WE HAVE to consider the impact it would have on students," Mackey said. "We certainly have to take a hard look at it." Mackey said he is also considering the idea of having parking permits keyed to a specific campus parking lot. He said this would eliminate a tremendous amount of intra-campus traffic and gasoline consumption. "Everyone would have a lot they were assigned to," Mackey said. "We might do it by majors. A person could have a parking permit valid only for that lot." MACKEY SAID he met with college deans Tuesday to discuss possible energy-saving methods. He said USF officials will review all potential methods of conserving power. "We have to look at all ideas to know which ones would work," Mackey said. Encouraging students to form car pools could save gas, Mackey said. "We have 15,000 cars or more that come on campus daily," Mackey said. "Surveys indicate that about 60 per cent have only one occupant.'' George Bedell, State University System director of personnel and faculty relations, was recently held and proposals from several groups seeking to be the bargaining agent were received. "THE FIRST and most dramatic proposal from all the groups is for a pay increase," Bedell said. "When you talk about raises, it's not a simple matter of saying someone is going to haul off and wave a wand and everyone will get pay raises. The governor and legislature are the two most important parts of that." Bedell said the regents will probably respond to proposals received from the faculty groups in one statement. But he declined to speculate when the statement will be made. "No pieces of proposals will be dealt with separately," Bedell said. "A consolidated report will be issued." BEDELL NOTED the apVol. 8 No. pointment of the commission is another factor to be considered in the faculty discussions. Patterson said the commission members have not yet met to discuss their duties. Section 6, Article 1 of the Florida Constitution provides for collective bargaining for state employes. However, no guidelines such as those the commission plans to draft have been established. One Way To Save Electricity Last night a Mass Com student was surprised to find that the overhead lighting fixture in LAN 460 had fallen right above the instructor's desk. Fortunately there was no class in session at the time and no one was hurt. Evaluation Procedure Proposed; Discussions In Primary Stage BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor An SG proposal that would establish procedures for publishing student evaluations of faculty is being considered by the Office of Academic Affairs, a spokesman said yesterday. "All discussion has been in the preliminary stages," Dave .Jordan, assistant to Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, said. "Dr. Riggs hasn't had time to react yet." is needed. Jordan noted there are varying opinions among USF colleges concerning what form evaluations should take. "Some colleges want IO questions and some want 35. Some want short answers and some want essays," Jordan said. "Whatever comes from this will be the most fair for all con cerned." Water Allotment Changes Set THE PLAN was submitted by SG Secretary for Academic Affairs Ben Johnson and calls for publishing evaluations of all faculty who consent. The evaluations, along with statements from the faculty members, would then be displayed at the library and the UC desk. Current state law classifies faculty records as limited access but allows faculty to make evaluations public if they desire. THE PROPOSAL would allow faculty to attach a statement explaining student comments to evaluations. "You always get cranks," Jordan said. "If someone is failing or getting a D, it gives him a chance to get back at the professor." BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor City Water Resources Coor dinator Dale Twachtman said yesterday almost all commitments to supply water to large scale developments under construction in the Tampa area will probably be revised. Tv1achtman said he is currently reviewing projects to which the city has committed water.Hf! is now reviewing about 100 projects under construction and said he asked yesterday about 20 more developers for nrojcct descriptions. -/\ltE trying to keep the commitments we have made and hope we will be able to supply them," Twachtman said. "We are doing hydrolic analysis of each project and almost everyone we have reviewed has had some kind of condition at tached to it." Twachtman said the "con ditions" attached include such things as asking construction to delay water hook-up tor at least. lwo years. lie said in some cases the city is also deciding to approve only enough water for one phase of multi-stage projects. "We are making some arl-justments on everyone," Twachtman said. "Some may get just a 'no.' TWACllTMAN said he "will not be at all surprised" if disgruntled developers file suit. against the city for not meeting water commitments. He said elected officials should consider the limitations of water and sewer facilities before they rezone areas and "lead people on" by enticing them to plan large-scale development. Twachtman said the lJSF area is one of the areas where development is taxing water and sewer capabilities. Johnson said he hopes the proposal wil be adopted quickly enough for SG to compile Qtr. 2 evaluations and publish them Qtr. 3. He said he hopes the University will include funds in its future academic budgets to allow printing an annual sum marv of the records. "I WOllLD hope we could have a summary out summer quarter a yPar now," .Johnson said. "In ordPr to publish them, we have to have some standard way of conducting evaluations." .Jordan and Johnson both said a standard method for evaluations ------. ------. -Last Oracle For Otr. 1 Today's issue of the Oracle is the last one of the quarter. Publication will resume Jan. 8 for Qtr. 2. ---:--. -_-_:_ -----.

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2 -THE ORAC .LE .November 30, 1973 Congress Told Shortage Planned WASHINGTON -An expert on the petroleum industry told Congress yesterday that the energy crisis was caused by a deliberate cut in refinery production A Georgia Institute of Technology professor who has been researching the petroleum industry since 1968 said the big oil deliberately. cut production during most of 1972 and the first five months of 1973 while the government failed to oversee the situation. Sen. Frank Moss, D-Utah told the Senate energy subcommittee a similar story. He said an in vestigation by his staff found evidence of "mass withholding of winter fuels, diversions of supply from one area of. the country to another and inexcusable failures to produce Chapin Indicted WASHINGTON CUPil Dwight L. Chapin, President Nixon's former .appointments was. indicted yesterday on four counts of lying to the Watergate grand jury The indictment was return e d by a federal grand jury im paneled last August to in vestigate alleged dirty tri cks .. in the 1972 presidential campaign and related matters s temming from the Watergate cas e Watergate special prosecutor Leon Jaworski. appearing at the court for the indictment of Chapin said he would like to see the court take custody of more White House tapes dealing with Watergate. The court already has possession of seven subpoenaed Fire Kills !19 TOKYO CUPll Fire fed by Christmas decorations roared through an eight-story depart ment store in the southern Japan city of Kumamoto yesterday, killing and injuring scores of h<;>liday shoppers. Most of the dead were women attracted by a special sale day Police had recovered 99 bodies b y last night more than 30 of lw or I them charre d beyond recognition. and said at least 100 were injured Most of the victims apparently died of smoke inhalation. My Lai Censure WASHINGTON The "national security" matter President Nixon wants barred from current investigations in volves covert operations against the Soviet Union, possibly in cluding "bugging" of Soviet party leader Leonid Brezhnev, it was reported yesterday. The Scripps-Howard News said Nixon felt a security leak would endanger the life of a U.S in telligence source close to the highest Russian official circles." "I have no doubt that it is highly likely a life would be snuffed out," the Scripps-Howard News Service quoted one source. "It would, in the words of the Central Intelligence Agency, put an individual in 'extreme prejudice.' THE CHAPLIN REVUE a selection of three previously unavailable shorts Courts Get Shevin Oil Suit TALLAHASSEE CUPI) U S District Judge David L. Mid dlebrooks yesterday dumped Attorney General Robert L Shevin's anti -trust suit against 17 gasoline companies into the state coutt system for 30 days, to find out if Shevin has the legal horsepower to file the suiL The judge gave Shevin's. Department of Legal Affairs a month in which to file papers in the state courts seeking clarification of Shevin's legal status specifically, whether he speaks for the state government as a consumer of gasoline, or if he speaks on behalf of the con suming public in filing the suit Shevin contends that he both the government and the consuming public. Pollution Devices TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Disconnecting pollution control devices on automobiles could result in poorer rather than better gas mileage, State Pollution Control Director Peter Baljet .said yesterday "Even though pollution control devices have reduced gas mileage, it is a most inaccurate assumption that simply disconnecting the devices will automatically result in petter mileage," he said. "The fact of the matter is that more likely even poorer gas mileage will result. He said auto engines have been redesigned to achieve greater efficiency of control devices which are an integral part of the engine systems on recent models. No-Fault Rulin. g JACKSONVILLE
PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -November 30, 1973 3 BOR To Vote On Sale Of Wine BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor A proposal that state univer sities be authorized to sell winE on campus will be voted on by the Board of Regents (BOR) next week, but a spokesman said yesterday he is not sure it will gain approval. "I have had several regents indicate they object to it," Dr. Robert Mautz, State University System chancellor, said. "This is something people can feel strongly about." USF SG Pres. Bill Davis said the idea of selling wine on campus came from SG Vice Pres. Mark Levine who drafted a proposal that was later submitted to the State Council of Student Body Presidents. But Mautz said the idea was proposed "over a year ago" by persons from Florida Atlantic University (F AU) but was rejected. The Council of Presidents endorsed the idea at its November meeting. "Normally, when the Council of Presidents passes something, it gets board approval," Mautz said "But I don't know about this." THE BOR will also be asked to endorse a proposal requiring all baccalaureate programs in the state system to be structured to "/have had several regents indicate they object to it. -Robert Mau'tz allow students to complete at least 25 per cent of the work outside classes. -This would be part of an accelerated degree program Regents are expected to ap prove a masters program in Administration and Supervision to begin at USF in January, Mautz said. The program, designed for persons already in the teaching profession, will be housed in the College of Education The BOR will also vote on a proposal which would close "records reflecting evaluation of employe performance" to public scrutiny. The proposal would allow only the faculty member or officials and university employes with responsibility for the records concerned to see evaluations. cabinet must approve all BOR proposals The BOR meeting will be Friday at FAU in Boca Raton. A PREVIOUS BOR proposal closing files was rejected by the Florida Cabinet, and Secretary of State Richard Stone said he wishes files to be open. The KARATE Tournament Dec. lst.-Sat. 1 p.m. U .S.F. GYM $1 donation Oracle Classified Ads Are Grrreat! Defense Course Proposed To Fight Violent Crimes \ --1-\:--. SG has submitted a proposal to USF Athletic Director Richard Bowers requesting a course in self-defense be offered by the University. "The incidence of violent crimes against people has risen at an alarming rate in recent years," the course proposal states "The need for education about self-defense is not being adequately met by the other Dorm Petition Wants Change In Visitation A majority of the dormitory residents in Florida have signed a petition requesting liberalized visitation policy, SG Pres. Bill Davis said yesterday "The purpose of the petition is not to apply pressure to the Board of Regents
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 Last Issue This is the last issue of Qtr. 1. The Oracle does not have an editorial today because we feel there would be no opportunity for reader response. Two pages instead have been devoted to as many letters as possible. We wish our readers a pleasant break, and we will resume publication Jan 8. USF Is Regressive University Editor : Due to recent progressive develop. nients that have been fathered by our beloved bureaucrat Pres. Cecil Mackey, I have been forc;ed to re:.evaluate my stance at USF, home of the Brahmas. rrus re-evaluation is the result of the hostile and derogatory manner in which the administration handles student affairs. I believe that this administration has no respect for the students. This statement is based upon the fact that everytime the students begin to respond to a stimulus that is riot under the complete domination of the administration or is culturally out of tune with administration norms, it is either prohibited, shut down or thrown off campus. IF THE STUDENTS demand a student radio station, why can't they 0 (letters) have one? If the students want a newspaper, why can't the administration make an effort to improve its quality instead of throwing it off campus (l think this is a perfect monkey see monkey do example.) If students want live music on campus, why can't they have it. Students want day care centers; why don't we have them .. ..... etc All is not lost ; students have one bright note Soon to be erected on our campus is a: million dollar stone mass that will further USF s goal of being a progressive university. How relevant to student needs and desires. I wonder if there will be an admission charge. USF, in my opinion, is a regressive university instead of a progressive university. Due to the above mentioned problems, coupled with the bookstore, parking tickets and just a plan bad attitude by the bureaucracy towards students, I .am going to decrease the enrollment .by one at the end of next quarter and progress to another university. Bob Manley 3POL-SPE Raise Mass Culture Editor : I wish to strongly support the policy of Dr Lucoff which has been to increase the amount of classical music played on WUSF-FM. The vast wasteland of ordinary radio exempli fies Warshaw's great sta tement, "The function of mass cultur e is to maintain public moral.". The radio and television programs k ee p the public tast e at its present sterile level. Mass m edia is so suc cessful at satisfy ing the people's t aste, that the American people do not realize they are a mong the worst informed people in Western C i v ilization .... a con sequenc e of whic h w as Watergate and that d isas ter named Nixon. Dr. Lucoff has tried to raise the level of mass culture Unless this level is raised we have little chance of becoming and-or surviving as a civilized nation. Dr James A. Gould Chairman Philosophy Dept. Nixon-Mackey Plan Editor: We have always thought that the University follows the trends of the we are living in. Yes, one can safely say that the University is a world-in-minature. If you don't accept this opinion all you have to do is compare recent ad ministrative actions to current political trends in our country For instance, nationally we have been plagued by a President who has insisted upon up setting the system of checks and balances that is so vital to the democratic process. He has disbanded fact-finding committees when they didn't agree with his policies, such as the Kent State Committee on campus violence The President has also tried to deprive Americans of their freedom of the press by his prosecution of Daniel Ellsberg and The New York Times in the historic Pentagon Papers case It seems our Pres. Mackey has taken a page out of Nixon s book by forcing the Oracle our paper-the only paper that keeps students informed about what is going on in their University community off-campus This a ction neatly destroys the only voic e w hich w e students have used to bring t o lig ht some of the many antics that th e admini s tration has tried to put over o n u s. A ntics like the recent "bra in storming" se!';sions that proposed "UP-student liasion pers onn e l' i n o u r dorms. Now, the issue is, that if the Unive r s ity ca nnot remain aloof from p o litics a n d irreversible arbitrary l d ec i siuns the n shouldn't we students and fac ult y follow the example of Sen Ervi n an d att e mpt to expose these actions and demand a say in the issues that have such great bearing on us as members in this academic community. Richard E. Kiley 4ENG Marsha Bluestein 2COM (former Oracle staff member) This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per _copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of th,e per issue cost is offset bv advertisine: revenue.) llliiill!$.][J!I] lilllllllllllll!Ji!Ji!illl1i!jiiililli!il l!ili !ll1illlllllilllllllD!l!iilll!IJllllllll!lli! .. fridalt's 08ACLE LAUREL T. BEEMAN Editor ANDREA HARRIS Managing Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager CLAUDIA McILWAIN VIVIAN MUL E Y DA VE MOORMANN News Edit or Entertainmen t Editor Sports E d it or PETE.DICKS MARILYN M E VON LEO STALNAKE R Makeup Editor Copy Editor Adviser ,.m DEADLINES : General news 3 p.m. daily for follo wing day issue. Advertising
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THE ORACLE -November 30, 1973 5 Jews Want Peace, Not Repeat Of History Editor: In reference to the advertisement of Nov. 26 appearing in the Oracle: I would firstly like to inquire as to how an organization using the term "Justice" in its name has the audacity to say that Israel is wrong in fighting for its sur vival. Why do they constantly overlook the facts? The Jews have been a people wan dering all over the world in ari attempt to live peacefully as Jews. Since 1948 this attempt has been put into the success of the state of Israel. Israel has become an image among the many small nations showing them that a small nation can survive in today's world of superpowers Surely they have never been to Israel, as I have, or they would realize the threat that Arab terrorists play in the day-to-day lives of the Israelis There has never been another people known to man that has such a strong common bond uniting them throughout the world as Jews. Israel has always been the land of the Jews and shall always C'Jntinue that way. It is time that all people realize that Israel wants peace but will not tolerate history repeating itself. Every generation of our people has seen the loss of many at the hands of murderers and we have also seen the fall of those nations. I invite those who are interested in the 'Arabs in Israel' to come to the debate on that topic next Wednesday during 'free hour in the UC Mall. This debate is sponsored by our Social Action Committee Kerry Olitzky president USF Jewish Student Union (letters] Don't Blame Women Editor: Tuesday's editor i al "Hardhats' Hoots Hassles" came as quite a surprise to those of us at the Women's Center who read it. As a paper edited and managed almost entirely by women, the stance you have (or have not) taken in this editorial is deeply disappointing to us. Your assessment of the situation as being based upon the virgin" ears of women students is not only insulting to the women of this campus but also shows your inability to perceive the situation How many women are virgin to the types of comments received from these workers? Few, if any Your closing comment of proposing to alleviate the situation by displaying a sign reading "Please don't feed the animals makes us wonder if you are not placing the blame for these remarks on women simply by their going near the construction sites on their way to classes BLAMING WOMEN for the injustices incurred upon us by men, such as obscene remarks, propositions, rape, etc., is an old practice one that is aimed at declaring men as innocent babes who were drawn into situations by the seductive wiles of women and making women out to be the villains in every case It is time for this practice to end. Those obscene_ remarks are not the fault of women, but rather of a Society which exploits and oppresses women and condones disrespectful behavior towards women To all the "men" who have made obscene remarks to the women of USF we would like to say that sisterhood is indeed powerful, and you may become aware of this in spite of yourselves. USF Women's Center Nature Is Superior Editor : To compare what is occuring in the world today with the over-hackneyed fable of Nero playing his fiddle while Rome burned is one of the silliest analogies I can recall having written. However, there is a certain validity in the comparison. I do not for one moment suggest we wilt be so preoccupied with our own selfish endeavors that we will not notice the demise of our empire, because I earnestly believe we will adapt our selves to the relevation that a fulfilling life does not consist of owning two Cadillacs, a trash compacter and using a particular toothpaste in order to firid love WE TEND NOT to take measures for our own true well being until cir cumstances hit us directly in the gut, until circumstances are such they encroach upon the very fibre of our lives Yes Virginia, there might very well be a time when you will be forced to abandon your hotcomb electric hair detangler, electric can opener, electric pencil sharpener and the rest of the technical gargoyles. In several months plastic straws, anti-freeze plastic buttons and a myriad of other products produced by tpe petro-chemical industry may no longer be available Also, there is talk in Detroit that perhaps the biggest gargoyles of them all the oversized, four-wheel chariots we call luxury automobiles may be discontinued in several years IN VIEWING the occurrences we are just beginning to see, we are the folks who are living in a time wheri we have lost the true goals of life. The difference now, though, is we no longer have the abundance of nature to back us up because we wasted it. Atomic bombs aren t our threat; our threat is the foolish 11rnnner in which we usurped nature. I find ironic beauty in the idea that the only thing which is constant sparkling water rushing over smooth rocks in a crisp mountain stream, for example, has been overshadowed by digital alarm clocks and hotpants is our mad fight for phony happiness. What fascinates me, though, is we are realizing man is not superior to the animals, land and skies. In point of fact, we have made nature subservient to our ludicrous indulgences, and nature, not fellow man, has become our op ponent in the world. In final analysis, we must realize something our American Indians did, I suspect, before we obliterated their poignant truths in order to build Coca Cola bottling plants and slick McDonald eateries Nature will prevail. Man is not superior to the thunder of the ocean crashing against the cliffs Let us find the beauty again Soon. Richard D Langer FREE SCHOLARSHIPS FREE BOOKS AND $100 A MONTH FOR 2 YEARS!* Join Army ROTC at no additional .cost through a cross-enrollment program with Hillsborough Community College Courses taught within walking distance of USF No military obligation Full college credft Coeds now qualify CALL NOW 879-7222 Extension 515 Extension 537 or 251-1271 *Last 2 years or RO_TC pays $100 per month without scholarship

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6-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY MIWG, 010 YO(J HcM 1HE JACK50NS WERE ABU 106UA RHV6E? <2 1101 A/JSSI, HY 0AR.. Tell Our Advertisers You Saw It In The ORACLE November 30, 1973 by Garry Trudeau Black Council Committee Picked To Plan Programs YOU BETTER.. 8l/[V IT, 1001 1 0 -<' -USF's Black Facultv and Staff Council recently appointed an executi\'e committee to pla n and implement Council programs including a study of black en ployment and student status and a seminar in black psychology and human relations. Dr. John Smith. chairman of th e Council. said the executive committee met with the Sociology faculty to plan a seminar to increase "insight to problems related to the needs and desires of black students." Smith said the proposed Survival Manual Now Available A booklet is now availabl e to students who are moving offcampus at the e nd of this q uarter a nd need information abou t off campu s living Entitl ed "Off-Campus Living Survival Manual," th e booklet contains lease a nd tenants rights information on a lm ost every apartment compl ex within three miles of USF. The manua l provided by SG, is free and may b e picked up at the Community Services Window next lo th e SG office i n CTR 156 11 a.m. to :3 p.m Monday and Wednesday and 12 p .m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. iiiiSITJ EJ -tHEATRfr: _. .. ........ --. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 MUDDY MOMMA Plus Sex Liberated Women Roth Color, X Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11:45 "Cheers, stamping, clapping from a good audience demanded more than a dozen final curtains for this stupendously impressive company of dancers. HOWARD PALMER -THE SUN .. MELBOURNE "The present Limon company is one of the strongest in terms_ of energy and sheer exuberance." DON MCDONAGH NEW YORK TIMES seminar. which will probably be available to faculty and staff members. will be conducted by professionals in the area of human relations. lk said the Council recently contacttd the Federal Communications Com mission tFCCl on behalf of USF and Bay area blacks a b out th e lack of evening black-oriented radio programming. The council also worked with a group of black students before a meeting with the director of SEAC concerning black-oriented programming and scheduling. Students charged that blackorien ted movies are shown during exam week and vacations. DRUGS We will save you money on prescriptions! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super discount drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-84-01 l PAESAnO'S. 5 : 10829 56th St. = = NOW OPEN MONDAYS = : We are NOW. OPEN: = : Monday -Thursday 11 a.m. -11 p.m. Fridays 11a.m. 12 midnight = ; Saturdays 4 p.m. 12 midnight Sundays 4 p.m. 10 p.m. i: BUY ONE, I = GET ONE FREE!!! = = LASAGNA DINNER : : with meat sauce : or meatballs = ; Monday, Dec. 3rd with this coupon = THe .Jose Limon oAnce cornPAnv December 6, 7, 8, 8: 30 University Theatre 3 Different Dance Concerts admissions 3.00 USF full time students $1.50 tickets on sale Nov. 19 Theater Box Office 1: 15 to 4: 30 weekda 1

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WALK TO CLASS THERE IS AN THE ORACLE -November 30, 1973 7 STUDENT APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY PRICES ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most dormitories and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus and rent is only $72-90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have all the traditional advantages of luxury apartment living including the privacy of your own bedroom, a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, wall-to-wall shag carpeting, and central heat and air. We also off er planned social activies, recreation rooms, pools, T. V. lounge, pinball, billiards, ping pong, tennis and basketball. Soon there will also be sauna and exercise rooms. I ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE DORMS HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the new moven1ent to La Mancha Dos. Reservations for next quarter now being accepted. 1-'a Mancha Dos Apts. 13700 N. 42nd St. ({)ff i-,letcher Ave.) Phone 971-0100

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8-THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 SG Acts Against Statute Expelling Busted Students *****************************: : GRAND Of'ENING Visit Jo-Carols With Your Child : Under Six and Register for Free Toys. : NURSERY KINDERGARTE!\' BY PATTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer An SG resolution supporting the repeal of a Florida statute requiring that a student con victed of possession or sale of drugs be expelled will be presented to the Council of Student Body Presidents next week. SG Pres. Bill Davis, sponsor of the measure, said yesterday he expects "rapid passage" by the council. The repeal measure would then be forwarded to Gov. Reubin Askew and appropriate legislative committees. THE STATUTE states that "if adjudicated guilty Building : /;tJ. Phones: or 238-7010 : :* m_cB. 8100-8114 North 40th StrPPl *: / Tampa, Florida (near Busch Garden' I _.. Open 24 Hour* with The Howard Hawks Ma,,terpiece TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacall screen play William Faulkner Edward G. Robinson as LITTLE CAESAR Nov. 30. (ONLY) Midnight ENA $1.00 DANCE CONCERT University Theatre 8:30 pm Fri., Sat. Nov. 30 -Dec. 1 fulltime-students $1 others $2

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THE ORACLE -November 30, 1973 9 WANT TO UNCOMPLICATE YOUR LIFE? Before you move into an apartment consider: *Who will buy the groceries? *Who will decide what's on tonight's menu? *Who decides what time the meal is served? *Who will cook your meals? *Who washes the dishes? *Who will clean the bathroom? *Who will vacuum the floor? *Who will mop the kitchen floor? Fontana Hall uncomplicates your life by doing all these things for you. Stop in and look at our way of easy living before you decide on next quarter's housing ..... FONTANA HALL 4200 E. Fletcher Ave. Tampa Phone 9719550

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IO-THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 Cyanide Capsules Found In Health Food Stores JURY PRIZE AWARD Sii )I )I f..\lfrl 1.\ l'Pl Wire Report TALLAHASSEE -Two products containing dangerous levels of hydrogen cyanide have been found in four Florida health food stores in Fort Walton Beach. Pensacola, Orlando and St. Petersburg, Commissioner of Agriculture and Consumer Af-. fairs Doyle Conner said yesterday. He said 19 bottles of Aprikern caosules and 29 packets of Bee Seventeen were found in Fort \\'alton. 22 packets of Bcr Seven teen in Pensacola. IO bottles of Apri k e rn s in Orlando and 106 packets of Bee-Seventeen in St. Petersburg. They were removed from the shelves. Scientists estimate five cap sules of Aprikern could be fatal to a child a nd 20 capsules could kill an adult. Conner said some store managers had the products on order. but no distributors of the Shut Up Or leave, Garcia Orders Men BY PATTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer The superintendent of Logan Construction Company at. the USF construction site said Wednesday he thought SG legislation demanding that workers on campus clean up their language or get off was a good thing." I wholeheartedly agree with it, Manuel Garcia, superintendent of Logan Construction Company, said. THE RESOLUTION, which SG passed after much debate last week, stated SG would not tolerate comments to USF students made by the "crude and ill-mannered" construction workers on campus. It said if the abuse continued the administration should take steps t o remove the workers from campus. Sen. Sandi Crosby, sponsor of the resolution, said she proposed the legislation after receiving numerous complaints from women through the SG office and the Women's Center. THE WOMEN complained of "disgusting sexual comments" made by the workers at fhe construction near the Faculty Office Building, Crosby said. Garcia said that while he ap proves of quieting the workers. "let's refrain the girls talking to the boys." I 've seen quite a few girls talking to my men, Garcia said. GARCIA SAID after the resolution was passed, he asked his men to stop the c _omments and has had no further trouble I told them that if they were caught yelling at the girls they were going to get sent home," Garcia said. Nobody got sent home. Garcia said he didn't think the University could remove the workers from campus. "THEY couldn't do anything, he said. "It's up to us Garcia noted that the men act differently on a campus job "They yell a lot more than they usually do on a regular job," Garcia said. "That's probably because they see more pretty girls." "ALSO, there there are a lot more girls who are overdressed or underdressed or whatever you want to call it," Garcia said. "The boys can't help but yell at them, it's human nature." Faculty Senate Resolutlon To Concern Oracle The Faculty Senate is expected to hear a resolution concerning Pres. Cecil Mackey's decision to have the Oracle become independent ano consequently move off campus. Dr. Arthur M Sanderson, professor of Mass Com-munications and former director of Student Publications, will present the resolution at nesday's meeting of the Senate. "I am concerned about the unilateral decision that has come from Pres. Mackey (about the Oracle move) without. consultation with those interested and concerned about the mat ter," Sanderson said. "Con sultation should have been ar..ranged so that alternative proposals could have been presented and. reviewed." "Several members of the Faculty Senate have expressed their concern on this issue I am also working with Ruth Walsh, assistant professor in management, on the resolution although I have not contacted her as of yet," Sanderson said. YILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER 988-3896 10938 N. 56th ST. TEMPLE TERRACE, FLA. 33617 ... the aliernative pharmacy no lines no hassle personal service and student, staff, and faculty discount on Rx's products \1ere disconrect in Florida :\n FD:\ spokesnian said till' producers of the health foods. Getwral lh'SL'arch l,aboratories in \'an Calif .. han' r1; fused to gi\e distribution rt'cords or to recall thl' products lie said ll' ga l act ion \\'ill be startl'd in a fe\\' days. A l e x Geczy. president of General lfrsearch Laboratories. said he had b<'en unsuccessful in attempts to get the FDA to supply him with its r eports on Aprikern. sold in c _apsule form. and Bee-Seventeen. a powdery s ubstanc e sold in packets. Geczy said he would go to court if necessary to force the FDA to produce any evidence it has that the products are dangerous. Geczy said he was not denyin g that the products contained h ydroge n cyanide. He said it is a substance found in m any fruits and vegetables. including Only Amcrkn fllm to be 10 Honored Billy Pilgrim lives from time to time to time ... SLAUGHTER l'.'l):i:fJfJ9 HOUSE-FIVE &11!.i!li!rUl!tii.i& me with scientific reports that prove Aprikern a nd Bee-Seventeen are dangerous, then I would voluntarily recall all my material," Geczy said. "But so far the y hav e shown us no such scientific ev idence," he r. said. "We have distributed I several thousand cases of th e products in the United States and ::::::::: several thousand overseas and we have not yet had a single report of anyone even having I 4 suffered a headache from taking them. The FDA said studies made with rats at the University of Arizona supported its warning that the products could be harmfukut Geczy said, "We repeated I SINGS the search that was done in THE Arizona and all of our animals ""doing vecy wen... jjilJ!: BLUES a Merry D Christmas LAN 103 1 Pi Kappa Alpha 75 w/10 Fri., Sat., Sun., From your little sisters Nov. 30, Dec. 1, Dec. 2, ... :& 7:30-10:00 .: Gail 0 PastyOPam Patti OBarb 0 Elaina PRESENTS \)._ \ \ STONE WHIPPLE Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday 3300 s. Dale Mabry Tampa Florida j)ffiuiJ Open Nightly at 9PM

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12 -THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 Oil Shale Land To Be Leased DENVER (UPI)-The federal government plans to lease six tracts in Colorado, Wyoming and Utah for prototype oil shale milling and processing which, hopefully will provide fuel by 1980. Oil shale is found in every continent but nowhere are deposits as large as in the Green River formation of Colorado, Utah and Wyoming. Interior Secretary Rogers C B. Morton said this week that federal oil shale lands would be leased in an effort to get at the fossil fuel. THE U.S. Geological Survey has estimated the total shale oil reserves of the formation at more than 600 billion barrels. The shale, a sedimentary rock, is found over an area of about 17,000 square miles. The .Peceance Creek basin locat ed in Garfield and Rio Blanco counties in western Colorado is the richest single area of recoverable oil shale in the United States. Th e shale i s in western Colorado where people are scarce and the land rugg ed Environmentalists are worried not only abou t the scars created by the mining but the effect that the developement of shale with growing numbers of people moving into the area-will have on the wildlife. SHALE ROCK is like a sponge soaked with water But oil is much more difficult to squeeze ouC The sedimentary rock contains organic matter called kerogen which when heated yields substantiai amounts of synthetic crude and hydrocarbon gas Oil shale deposits began with the accumulation of dying plant and animal matter in large bodies of water. After millions of years, the organic material formed the rubbery solid kerogen which mixed with sediments to form a carbonaceous rock called oil shale. Hollis M Dole a former Interior Department un dersecreta:y, i s h ead of the Colony Development Operation, a consortium of oil firms which has done extensive research in shale dev e lopm ent. He says the company i s ready to mov e a h ead. THE COMPJ\N\' ge ts the oil from shale rock by mining it, crushing it and then heating it until solid kerbgen turns into hydrocarbon vapor. Oil vapors are drawn off condensed and treated in conventional oil processing units. Dole admits r ecove ry of oil from shale is dirtier than the normal oil recovery process from wells but the end product is a cleaner one Shale oil has a minute sulphur content. "By using shale oil for the generation of electricity in areas such as Los Angeles, Chicago or New York you could continue your industria l development without any degredation of the atmosphere," he said. .Cabinet Switches To Smaller Automobiles WASHINGTON CUP!) The energy crisis is turning those big black. government lirri0usines into unwanted white elephants. But chauffeurs are still very much in demand At least four of President Nixon's cabinet officers have either traded in their limousines for smaller cars or are trying to Two others are driving their own cars to work, and an agency head is now by bus. AL THOUGH there is strong official sentiment for a move away from gasoline-guzzling limousines, most chaffeurs will not be on unemployment because their services are still much in demand. It began last May when Interior Secretary Rogers C B. Morton dropped his Cadillac for a blue Plymouth Fury which now takes him back and forth every day from his home in Alexandria, Va. Treasury Secretary George P Shultz quietly traded in his Cadillac recently for .what aides described as "a little tan Chevy Students To Patrol Resident Hall Areas Student patroling of the dormitory areas began again Tuesday night after problems had delayed it's earlier implementation, Dave Persky, special assistant to the director of Housing and Food Service, said. "There was a problem with clearing the students through the CoUege Work Study program ( CWSP) It was one of the main problems," Pt!rsky noted of the patrols which were started Qtr. 1 last .year. "WE'VE ALSO had a tough time getting organized. Our account was one of the ones that ieceived a 25 per cent cutback," Persky said. "The revival of the student patrols is partially in response to a rt'sident half securit h survey that we earlie r'..in the 1.rit,_ .. -: ... .. year. It sho.wed that 85 per cent of the 676 residents that responded felt that resident hall security is inadequate," he said. Persky said that the student patrols do not go into the dorms. "They patrol the parking lots and bicycle racks. A check with the University Police every hour is also required of the student patrols. End doors of the women's halls are also checked to make sure that they are closed and locked," he added. THE STUDENT patrols wear identification armbands and carry only flashlights. "We hope that this will help reduce the amount of crime in the resident hall area," Persky said. "There are still positions open ; the two students we have now can .,only cover four nights a week," lie said in which he is chauffeured back and forth from Arlington, Va. HEW SECRETARY Casper W. Weinberger switched from his Cadillac to a Mercury which carries him from his home on Capitol Hill to HEW about a 20minute walk away. Commerce Secretary Frederick Dent is trying to get rid of his green Cadillac but he can't immediately. Aides said he has canceled the contract at the end of this year and the agency wants to order seven "six cylinder family style automobiles." Dent is chauf feured from his home in Nor thwest Washington about 4 miles away. Defense Secretary James R. Schlesinger and Labor Secretary Peter Brennan are holding on to their chauffeured limousines which take them to and from home. But Transportation Secretary Claude S. Brinegar, whenever he can, drives himself to work in a two-seat Porsche which aides claim gets 25 miles per gallon. Acting Attorney General Robert H. Bork tools back and forth in his own 1969 Volvo. GOV. JOHN Love, Nixon's energy advisor, is driven back and forth to work in a White House limousine although aides said he is trying to get a smaller car. 1_,. .I ':: NIKON DOLE Tlll:'\KS researchers hav e overcome mosl of lhe en v ironm en t a l problems of s hal e development not the l east of which is what to do with the "spent" shale. The job i s com plicated by th e fact th a t processed sha l e occupies 15 per cent more volume than th e original rock. rcvegetated. after a limited period of maintenance is self susta ining and as productive to wildlife and other e lem e nts as the natural soils of the a rea," Dole said DOLE BELIEVES that Colony expects the most likely solution will be a combination of some surface disposal and un derground disposal in areas which have been mined whatever future decisions are m ade, it will be vital to the United States that it move forward as quickly as possible. "Studies indicate that a process ed shale pile, properly "We must not be completely, thoroughly, 100 per cent beholden upon countries that may have different aspirations than ours, he said. 11-4-08-20 Witft m:)UJd you like Jbr DIAMONDS AND PRECIOUS STONES USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN FOR CHRISTMAS! 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THE ORACLE -November SO, 1973 have a 4etter word for people are. fussy about tape recorders sony SONY TC-66 ECONOMY AC/DC PORTABLE CASSETIE-CORDER with Built-In Condenser Microphone and Automatic Shut-Off Trying to get the most performa n ce a nd v a lue from a tigh t rec o rdin g budget? Th en SONY' s n e w eco nom y -priced TC-6 6 AC/ DC P ortable Casse tt e C o rd e r i s just for you' Treat you r sel f t o a f ull a rr ay o f ou t s t anding features SONY' s f a mou s built-in co nd e n ser m i crophone picks up whisp e r s from across the room. And Automatic Shu t Off in the r ecord and play modes provides l onger batte r y life a nd l ess wear. H e r e's all the quality and d e pend a bility that's m a d e SONY the first and last word i n iape r ec o r din g For hot-blooded music lovers who develop cold feet at high prices. TC-353D Economy Three-Head STEREO TAPE DECK SONY .... --'"" !!ii! ..... Offering more features and performance than a .ny oth e r compa.rably-pr ic e d tape deck, the 11c10 SONY T C3 5 1D i s a r1reat s onnding 1cau to r11:-ve more .Fle .ribility to any home s t e r e o system. Thl'cc -h cad d esign p roride s ph enomenal all-a .round 7Jerfnr111anc e and offers instant comparison of the r ec ol'd c d tape to the prngram s oul'c e 1chi l e recording. FEATURES: Microphone/Line Mixing Tape Select Switch Three-Heads for Tape/Source Monitoring Three Speeds: 71,0,, 3"' a nd 1 ')); ip s Paus e Contr o l with Lock Built-In Reel Lock s Stere o Headphone Monitor Jack S crape Flutter Filter Stereo Shop price $ 249 9s This SONYpays tor itself' :-:;oNY TC-2:'.?N .ElGHT-THA<:K A N D PLA YBACI\ DECI\ Get around the high cost of today's pre-recorded cartridges by recording your own cartridge library on the new SONY TC-228 Eight-Track Stereo Cartridge Recorder and Playback Deck. In fact ifyou record your favorite music on as few as thirty blank cart ridges -OU can save the entire cost of owning the TC-228! With many exclusive SONY fea tu r es, including full record playback capability here is the ultimate in eight-track versatility and performance. FEATURES, Automatic Total-Mechanism Shut -Off Manual Recording Volume Controls Automatic and Manual Program Selec tion ThreeWay Eje c t System A utomat ic AC System Shut-Off Two Illumin ated VU Meters Fas t Forward Pause Control with l ock Front Pant l Microphone Input Jacks line Output and Auxi l i a r y In put Jacks Non Magnetizi n g Record Head S t e reo Headphone Mon itor Jack Stereo Shop price $113 9 95 FEATURES: Built-In Condenser Mi c rophon e Automa ti c Shut Off AC/ DC Op e rati o n Pus h -Butto n Ope r a tion Locking Fast For ward and R e wind Button s Sony m a ti c R eco r d in g Control M i crophone ancl A u x ili a ry In put s Tone and V olume Control s BuiltIn Spe a k e r R e c o r d In te rl ock Operate s in Any Car ry in g Pos i t ion We service a lot of tape recorders_Thats why we believe 1n Sony. No bologna Stereo Shop price $ 69. 9 5 1---'tkCi I SUPERSCDPE I __ --a product brought to you by 13 VIVl8110 For stereo stuff like: Advent, Bose, ESS, AR, Pioneer, Sherwood, Marantz, Garrard, Dual, SAE and many others. stereo shops

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THE ORACLE-November 30,1973 15 Jose Limon Dancers Intensify A Memory BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Jose Limon's ambitions to become a painter diminished when he saw His first dance concert while a. student in New York. He joined the dance school of Doris Humphrey and Charles Weidman soon thereafter and later branched out on his own with the late Doris Humphrey as his artistic director. SINCE THEN he has toured the U.S. with his company for the past 19 years and has performed in South America, Europe and the Far East. He has received the Capezio Award and honorary doctorates from Wesleyan University, Colby College, The University .of North Carolina and Oberlin College .. He is considered "one of the giants of the modern dance" and he died Dec. 2, 1972. The Jose Limon Dance Com pany will perform at USF with all of the dramatic intensity, physical power and lush costuming which has been praised worldwide Dec. 6 (dantel through 8 at 8:30 p.m. in the University Theatre. THEY ARE appearing as a part of the USF Artist Series, sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, and will be on campus in residency Dec 3 through 8, partially funded by a grant from the National En dowment for the Arts. Works to be performed in this memorial tour honoring the late Limon will include some of his most popular and highly lauded choreographic works, particularly his most artistically successful piece, "The Moor's Pa vane." "I try to compose works that are involved with man's basic tragedy and the grandeur of his spirit. The dance must not only entertain and bring joy, it must also help to solve universal human problems. Dance is the true beauty which coun terbalances the ugliness of War," Limon once said A SPECIAL feature in the three concert programs will be the professional debut performance of a USF graduate, Rob Besserer, who will perform in four dances Works to be performed Dec 6 include "Choreographic Offering," an homage to the memory of Doris Humphrey, a modern dance pioneer and early teacher of Limon The piece will be performed to the music of J. S. Bach The Unsung," a tribute to great American Indian Chief tans, including Pontaic, Sitting Bull, Osceola and Gerimono, will also be performed. from the Biblical phrase, "To everything there is a season, a time to every purpose under heaven ... "The Moor's Pavane will highlight the Dec. 7 program Set to the music of 17th century English composer. Henry Pucrecell, the work is a powerful treatment of the story of Othello and is based on William Shakespeare's dramatic classic. "The Winged," a work set to incidental electronic inusic by Hank Johnson, will open the show Dec.7. The piece depicts such classical winged figures as Pegasus, the Harpies and .the Furies. LIMO!X'S lament to his own dead wife, "Orfeo," will be performed to the music of Beethoven. "The Emperor Jones," a dance psychodrama based on the classic Eugene O'Neill play, be featured in the final concert Dec. 8. The dance is set to the music of Villa-Lobos. "The Winged' / and "Choreographic Offering" will be .. repeated as the two other pieces for this program. Reserved seat tickets for each performance are $l.5C>..fot. USF students and $3 for the public. They are available at. the Thea:tre .. Box Office, 1ext..2323: -,_, '. "ii .... ub .: Tired' of being ripped off?? NO cover charge NO door charge NO minimum purchase, etc. our daily regular priceslowest in town! .Example-60 oz. Heineken $2.00 60 oz. Bud. $1.50 60 oz. Busch $1.25 Happy Hour 12 oz. 7-8 pm daily Busch 10
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16-THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 USF Hopes For Revenge BY fl.-\ n: :\IOOR:\L\:\:\ Oracle Sports Editor There's a strong possibility USF may be home for one more soccer g a me The problemClemson Universit y If the Brahmans were to get by the Tigers in Sunday's NCAA Southern Regional final. USF would meet University of Penn sylv;inia of the Penns y lvania New Jersey -Delaware district here weekend. BUT DEFEATING Clemson in South Carolina won't be among the easiest things USF's ac complished this season Fourth in the nation and first in the South, the Tigers physically defeated USF, 2-0, in their regular season meeting this year. "I think we're going to have a much better chance," Coach Dan Holcomb said of the prospects of victory "At worst, the last game should have been 1-0. But we'll have to improve our deter mination." INTIMIDATED by the Tigers rough style of play, termed "good contact s9ccer" by Holcomb, USF never really performed to its capability. Yet according to Holcomb, USF is entering the teams' second meeting in a different frame of mind. "We've got all the confidence," explained the Brahman boss. "We'll play harder but we ll have to be more determined." USF HAS REASON to be elated, it's physical well being is more SOWld than it was in the 2-0 setback. Although Pete Mohrmann is gone out with an ankle injury sustained against Clemson, Sean O'Brien has helped to solidify the midfield and most of the minor ailments prevalent last time have healed. "We're gotten better since we got our Irish connection man, Sean O'Brien back," Holcomb said. "We're still hurting up front without Pete Mohrmann but our defense is intact and our midfield healthy HOLCOMB SAID Larry Byrne's ankle, which forced him to miss Wednesday's practice, should be fit for Sunday's game. And Tom Ratz may be able to return to action after missing the 3-1 opening round victory against West Virginia. "It's going to be a good game between two strong teams," explained Holcomb of their meeting with Clemson. "Whoever concentrates harder and is most determined will win Our last garrie was not that far apart." Among the concerns of USF will be stopping Henry Abadi, one of the nation s leading scorers. "WE DID a pretty good job of USF Bowlers Ruled By Three Laurel Byrnes again shared USF Bowling League honors Tuesday night, as two others found their way into the scoring picture Rolling a 184, Byrnes had top game for the women while Sue Thornton's 500 gave her the se1:ies title. Alone at the top of men's competition was Bob .. ,YJimmer with high game of 213 ana 'best--...,._ Sean O'Brien shutting him out up there, although he finally scored w_hen one of our defensemen was out Holcomb said. "Our defense is not likely to make mistakes." Like first round action when USF was unaccustomed to playing on West Virginia s Astro Turf the home field advantage will aid the Tigers .to some extent. "Their field is a little larger, although they have the same type Tankers Out Two of Coach Bob Grindey's 20 swimmers will not see action iri today's 7:30 p.m season opener against Miami-Dade North in the natatorium Newcomer Steve Yuhr of Miami and Tampa's Mike Sheffield have been sidelined with mononucleosis of grass WC' do ... said Holeo111b. "The thing that was noticeable was the partisan crowd WITH \ LITTLE llEI.P from the Tiger s Holcomb bl'liC'ves USF can again overcome the handicap "I think it was advant a gPous that wp played the team b e fore." he said. "Pe rhaps they may be overconfid ent. "We're looking pretty good and if we can just get a c oupl e of good Veal Parrni91ona or Scallo p in i Salad, Spaghe tti J 7 S ( :l10it'(' 111': Spaghetti, Lasagna, Maniocotti or Rav ioli 2 7 S with salad Pizzo 12 different spices "f'1111111/l\ /or /;nf i1111 1-'no,J /1111111n, t)/./nr /II I II /;.1./11/11 I' ;1,. ; i .i:f days of practice in before we go, \\'l'.11 be in fine shape." I:\ F .\CT. II E S:\ ID this is llSF's lwst opportunity to \\'in the ngionals since it first enterC'd post season play in 1969 "Yes I think it's our best chance of getting out of the South." Holcomb said. "But it.'s never easy after the first round, the teams get progressively lwtter." FRATERNITY & SORORITY JERSEYS & LETTERING SHOES-Track Tennis Football Soccer Style Basketball All-Purpose Coaching OUTH FLORIDA PORTING OOODS 9231 56th St. Ph. 988-1428 Temple Terrace., Fla. Next to Winn Dixie in Temple Terrace Shopping Center .. (3 minutes from USF) 2 other convenient locations to serve you: 940 W. Brandon Blvd. Grant City Hwy. 60 at Town & Country Across from Brandon Mall (opening soon) Brandon, Florida Ph. 689-9254 seriesof565. liiiili ..... 11@!'1;111 ..................................................................................... ..

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Home Opener Monday THE ORACLE -November 30, 1973 17 Williams' Cagers Await Gators BY MIKE KASZUBA Assistant Sports Editor To say the least, Don Williams is anxious. "We'll know Saturday if all this has been worth it," the Brahman basketball coach admitted. "We've been seeing the same faces for the last five weeks and we're getting a little tired of it." WILLIAMS' squad will see the first of 26 new sets of mugs tomorrow wf:\en USF travels to what Williams called "the house of upsets" at the University of Florida's Alligator Alley for their 7:45 p.m. season debut. Monday William's 13-man team will come to Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall for its 7:30 p.m. BY ALAN HINDS Oracle Sports Writer With one weekend left in the 1973 season, there have been major disappointments for some and unexpected hurrahs for others. A composite top ten ranking from 13 preseason polls shows who has lived up to expectations. Preseason 1. Southern California 2. Ohio State 3. Texas 4 Michigan s. Alabama 6. Nebraska 7. Notre Dame 8. Tennessee 9. Penn State 10. UCLA RECORD Today 1. Alabama 2. Oklahoma 3. Ohio State 4. Michigan s. Notre Dame 6. Penn State 7. Southern California 8. Louisiana State 9. Texas 10. UCLA 53 Wins 32 Losses 5 Ties SOUTH FLORIDA OVER CLEMSON -It is soccer, not football, but we're not going to kick about that. With some heady play the Brah mans can win the NCAA Southern regional championship. FLORIDA 0STATE OVER FLORIDA -No, not really. Just something to retain your attention. The Seminoles can go and lose ten straight games (which they have) and still make it a successful season by beating the Gators (which they won't). TAMP A OVER RUTGERS-Both teams rely-0n the heroics of their top runners. It should be a duel between Rutger's J. J. Jennings, a Reisman Trophy contender, and Fred Solomon, who isn't. AUBURN OVER ALABAMA Amid the mocking chants of "Punt, Barna, Punt" and "Run, Auburn, Run," the season's major upset occurs at Birmingham's Legion Field. The Tiger's defense will hold the number one ranked Tide well under their 42 point average and the traditional strange things will happen. GEORGIA OVER GEORGIA TECH-For those that follow the Red and Black, this season has had more ups and downs than the Stock Market. This week we are bullish on the 'Dogs .. OKLAHOMA OVER OKLAHOMA STATE With two of the nation's most potent Wishbone offenses, it would seem to be a reenactment of the Great Land Rush. NAVY OVER ARMY About the only interesting thing concerning this game is that it is rumored that an Admiral has wagered two cruisers against a General's cost overruns on the Cheyenne Tank project. The Middies should allow Army to keep their winless string intact. LOUISIANA STATE OVER TULANE -All the excitement of a class Cajun showdown has dampened a bit with the Green Wave's defense suffering from a bad case of the DT's Until three weeks ago it did not look to be the same ole story .. .it does now. TENNESSEE OVER VANDERBILT The weak sisters of the SEC are beginning to make it very uncomfortable for the prestige teams. The 1973 season was just a warning, so the Commodores might make it close. NOTRE DAME OVER MIAMI The Fighting Irish are conniving what they must do with Alabama and the polls, and perhaps, just perhaps, the Hurricanes will find them a little green in their game preparation. home opener against Florida Tech. Fielding his third varsity basketball team at USF, Williams remembered his first try at Gainesville four years ago as "not good" and will start one of the two remaining players he has from that year's 19-4 fresh man team. SENIOR ARTHUR Jones, along with John Kiser, the school's only original basketball players left, will the Gator game at forward with newcomer Gerold Long, guards Jack James and Leon Smith and center Warren Walk. '' Dupont is challenging for a forward position and will see a lot of action along with Skip Miller, who has been doing a good job at guard," Williams said. Kiser, last year's leading scorer, is home in Kikomo, Ind., where Williams said his father is supposed to have been operated on this morning. "HE might possibly be back in time for the game, but he naturally wants to be at his father's bedside," the former Hillsborough High School coach said. Chainwheel Drive Quality Products and Repair Service 3, 5, & 10 speed bikes Racing and Touring equipment o Fuji o Lambert o Gitane o Sutter o Sekine o Bottecchia Inquire about our guarantee 11148 N. 30th St. Across from Schlitz Open 9to 6 Ph. 971-2439 Back By Popular Demand One Showing Saturday Dec. "l Midnight ENA "Midnight Madness" $1.00 NOTE: "To Have and Have Not" and "Little Caesar" will be shown Fri. Nov. 30 (ONLY at midnight Florida, headed by former North Carolina University coach John Lotz, will be without the services of 6 ft. Si2 in. center Chip Williams, who is sidelined with an ankle injury. In order to win, Williams said the Brahmans will "have to handle the ball safely against its pressure defense and get coverage against its fast break". .SLIK CHIK PARlY All WEEK AT SUK CHIK JUST FOR YOU! PUNCH & GOODIES GIFT SALE TOO! Belts Tops t1.oo Jeans tS.00 Pantsuits 00 & SEXY LONG DRESSr::'" HAPPY HOLIDAYS 10 -7 Fri. 10 8 10024 N. 30th ;,':\;. IF YOU LIKED "WOODSTOCK," YOU'LL LOVE "CERWIN VEGA!!" The Cerwin Vega speaker manufac-Golfers Rest Over Break Although not scheduled to play again until the Lake Placid In \'itat ional .Jan. 17, Coach Bob Shi\'er said he has special plans for USF's golf team. "\\"e don't have anything we're going to try to do before the quartl'r ... Shi\er said yesterday. "\\'e're going to take it easy up lo the quartl'r break and then try lo gt'! tlw guys to play some golf o\er tlw break." Shinr said rq.;ular golf course lwurs of !l a m to dusk on \\'eekand 7 a .Ill. to dusk on Wt't'kt'JHis \\'i II rem a i 11 in eff cct tht' bnak. turers make systems up to 200,000 watts RMS. They make speakers for Fender, Acoustic, Sunn, Tranor, Peavy, Infinity, and many, many, more! They are also probably the most ef-ficient speaker made today, requiring only one watt for classical musi c & three watts for rock! P.S.-know what you're listening to. Some stores put resistors other gimmicks in the lines to alte' the sound & use a power amp for comp: L j son! WE DO AVAILAHLE ONLY AT STE X E O WORLD ONLY nm AND WE CAN PROVE IT! 4312 E. H 1 : ;sch Blvd. _,.' 988-7059 ._ ________________________________________________ ...;;.;;.;;;,;;,..;;.;...:;.;.

PAGE 18

18-THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 photo by William Prtc Greg Gingold (left) collides with Zoo defender In Iota l's 6-0 semifinal victory yesterday. ORACLE sports briefs ... Sigma Nu, after coasting to a first match 15-9 win over in dependent Underrated, held off a second match comeback to capture the intramural volleyball championship last night. "In the five years since I've been here," intramural coor dinator Andy Honker said, "this was the finest volleyball we've ever had ... not just in the final game but in all the playoffs too." USF's Lacrosse Club will hold a 10 a.m. practice tomorrow on the intramural football fields. Steve Mintz, team member, said the practice will be for members, newcomers, students and staff. Anyone wishing additional information should go to UC 435. Sporting a 2-2-1 record, USF's Rugby Team will finish its eight game regular season schedule with games tomorrow against the University of Miami and Dec. 8 versus the Miami Tridents. The team will then travel to Orlando Dec 15-16 for the "Florida Cup Tournament." J,J,Jennings, Freddie Solomon-Has broken 4 Tampa Stadium rushing records in 1973! 1 vs All-American & Heisman Trophy Candidate Spartan's All-Time No. 1 Receiver Mark Wakefield vs. Rutgers highly rated secondary U.S.F. Students 50/' off the price of any general admission ticket. (regularly $3.00 & $2.00) Available at the U.C. *TAMP'ASTADIUM Close Contest Expected For Super Bowl Clash lleft'nse was the story of Yl'Sterdays semifinal in the campus football championships. Four ll'ams were able lo producl' jus! !hree !ouchdowns. as Iola I and Sigma Alpha Ep silon tS:\E I l'arned !lw right lo be in today s :; p.m Super Bowl. :\l .\Kl:\(i TllE :\JOST of its only !oud1down. Iola I relied on a stingy dl'f PnSl' for a li-0 \"il'lory against tlw Zoo. For SAK it was a ma!ter of intramurals coming from behind to nip Tau Epsilon Phi nsi\"l' battle the entire contest. Keith Onkll'y returned an inll'ITepl ion 50 yards in the firs! half aecounling for the game's only points Second period play found both squads trading interceptions with Greg Gingold ending the Zoo's final drivP with a theft of his own. Farmworker Support Committee Monday nite 7:30 pm Rm. 202 UC Spt'tial Diana Lyonsfarmworker and union organizer. The ERA bracelets have arrived and can be bought in UC 159 at the USF Women's Center for $3.00 each. There is a limited supply!! NOW OPEN BAR-B-Q & DELICATESSEN 8622 N. 40th St. Ph. 988-3167 (3 Blocks South of Busch Blvd.) featuring the Best in Bar-B-Q-Oak Smoked Pork & Sandwiches Delicatessen Corned Beef Pastrami Ham Cheeses Salads Pastries & Much, Much, More .... OPEN 11am 11pm Mon. Thurs. 11am 2am Fri. & Sat. closed Sunday Delivery on the hour starting at 8pm

PAGE 19

( t: 1, S S I H It AltS) THE ORACLE-November 30, 1973 [ HELP WANTED J PART-TIME rental agent needed Saturdays and Sundays. Call Laurie at 971-3784 WAITERS Wanted. Will train, experience preferred. Apply in person Holiday Inn East. 2708 N. SOth St. & Columbus Drive. NEED an assistant to help prepare income tax returns for 1974 tax season. Some knowledge in field necessary. Would prefer person who could work afternoons 1-6. Call for interview. 932-0322. Bermax Tax Service, 8702 Nebraska. TELEPHONE WORK. Experience not required. 4 hrs. daily. 9-1, 1, or 5 -9 Weekly salary $42 plus bonuses. IMS 977. 5707. Morning Restaurant Help Salad Maker Bus Boys. Girls 'Naitresses Good Pay-Company Benefits INTERCHANGE-RED CARPET INN 109 E Fowler Ave. See -Chef Clemenceau LIVE-IN personal aid needed by psychologist in wheelchair. 2 evenings plus weekends. Must do some cooking, driving, upkee p of Temple Terrace home. Prefer graduate student. Room, board salary. Call 908-4452 STUDENTS! Full or part time openings are available to earn money selling ice cream in your area. The hours will be arranged to fit your class schedule. Circus Man Ice Cream 876-5263 4610 W. Ohio Ave. CAREER Counselor needed. Masters level plus 30 qlr. hours and 3 years experience. Call 974-2831. _Counseling Center for Human. Development. I,.. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I NEED Female Roommate for 2 b edrm to\vnhouse. Carlton Arms S78. Becky. 9j3. 4216 nights. 974-2301 days. It's a Great Place to Live! OTR. II on, would like young dependable male to share 12x60 trailer located just 2 mi. from USF. Rent S60 mo., own b edroom, plus 12 util. Call Rick after 9:00 p.m. evenings at 971-2236. NEED!!! 2 girls to sublet apartment at La Maner.a Dos starting December 1st. S72 a month! Call 977 anytime and ask for Marti or ""'a nda CHICKS! Share hous e on river near 40th St SS6 mo. & 1.: util. Private room and no hassles! Call Mark, Duane or Jan 239-9114. NEED NOW: At least 1, preferably male, roommate (who has ski boat?) To split mo. rent on 3 bedroom, AC house on fantastic private lake. Only 16 min. USF, Beach, Dock. Von 920-2767. TV, RADIO, STEREO I MARANTZ MODEL 22 Stereo AM-FM Receiver with Cabinet. 1 year old, like new. SJOO or best offer. Call 988 !3eorg. ----------STEREO. Interested in high quality sound? New Rabco ST4 and Infinity 1001 speakers. Reasonable price. 988-1907. LEAVING SCHOOL MUST SELL JVC AM-FM Stereo Receiver Model 5010 wifh S.E.A. confro\.also two three-way speakers. Call 9718571, ask for Randy. LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. Complex. $72-90 per month. I from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100 BRANO NEW 2 bedroom duplexe,;, unfurnished. Located in very nic e neigh borhood 6 minutes from USF. SISS a month, garbage and water included. Call 985 1126. FREE 5100. FREE Fontana Hall Contract Take Over Qtn. 2 & 3 Call Frank Anytime 9718571 or Room 1134 SERVICES OFFERED I BERKELEY TYPING SERVICE mile from campus; work done by U .C. English graduate. Overnight service available. Call 971-1336. FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. '2 m in. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ."ribbon, pica or eli .te. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schi r o 971 2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING FAST. NEAT ACC_URATE IBM Selectric. All types of work. Close to University. Call 988-0836 Lucy Wiison. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELECTRIC w-carbon ribbon, type changes and Greek letters. TURBIAN & other styles. 5 minutes from US _F. Call 971 6041 after 6 p.m. MAGIC type everything and fast-often same day service. Prrofreading included-Call Linda 977 1903-if no answer, call 988-1519 and leave message. TYPE term papers, reports, Reasonable. 872-9807. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING INTURABIAN etc. Term Papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE 4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. Tired of being ripped off on used boa.ks? We have the answer! PSE Book Exchange sells student books at student prices from students. UC 103 Collections D e c 3 thru 7th, Jan. 2 & 3rd. Sales Jan. 4th thru llth,-hours 9-4 p.m. r REAL ESTATE ) SPLIT-BEDROOM ARRANGEMENT Iii this immaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath 'home with garage. Beautifully landscaped with a well & pump for easy care. L-shaped living & dining area with iully equippe d Kili:hen. S29,500. PAULINE FERRARO, Associate Res.:877-4922 Off : 877-8227 TREES-IN THE TERRACE Don't miss this beautifully landscaped 3 Br, 2 Bath home. Large Family Room w-wet bar. Tastefully decorated,. w-w carpeting, custom drapes, Cent. HA. A lovely home-obviously loved! Asking only S40,000 Call today: WOODIE P BEANE, Associate Res.: 988-1605 Off. :877-8227 ( AUTOMOTIVE CORVETTE, 1972, 350, stick, bryar blue, custom interior. Cash. 971-1469 belween 5.7 p m '71 CAMARO. RS-SS. 4 speed. AC Power. New tires. Dark green with black vinyl interior. Excellent condition. 988..'<1v w1fh wh11C' chest and paws Blacl< RETURN OF UNSOLD BOOKS Jan. 14,15,16,17,&18 ONLY! 1111ld l'Yl'brow!. Answer!. to "80 Bo" -----------------9am to 4pm 19 I I L.n'j.f 't't'n W BuHh area RPward Call l 977\118 f OllNO B1\'Wn Ch1huahu1' 111 L,,n Lit p.ai1 k1nQ hlf Monttv Is Vl'I v loY,tb1t'. tr AllWd And nQt""ds" homt_ Call 988 approved by student government i : 1t \\'\V wAnf lrt'tl dog w1Th \)

PAGE 20

20-THE ORACLE November 30, 1973 ALL YOU EVER.WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT CD4 -FOUR CHANNEL SOUND REPRODUCTION. FACTORY. ENGINEERS WILL BE ON HAND TO ANSWER ALL .QUESTIONS AT NOVEMBER 29th 30th THURSDAY 11 8:30 P .M. FRIDAY 11 8:30 P .M. SEMINAR KENNEDY ADDRESS ONLY


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