The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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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 )
O12-00128 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.128 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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University recalls some student funds BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Because fewer students than anticipated enrolled at USF this. vear some funds allocated to Affairs accounts have been recalled and the State University System ," he said. Gerald Partney ... debate leader


2 -THE 0 RACLE DOONESBURY I / ..:/ fHAT WAS NEAR Y/ me HOVSet .r : BtJT.. 8lff. DIDN'T WANT YOV SAJO ANYON& 10 SEE 7HAT :i YOUH/1'CHH/lf!N6 COUWN'T! NM!!. TH& HOfJSf! 115 EH8MllASSIN6. January 9, 1974 by Garry Trudeau YOV SAIO YOU WANT60 Nixon releases papers to prove charges false S.\:'\ C'l.E!\IE!'ii:TE. CALIF 1 UPI l -The White House said yesterday charges that President Nixon granted favors to milk producers and the International Telephone and Telegraph Corp in return for campaign con tributions were utterly false It made public "white papers to refute the charges However. the White House declined to make public tape recordings. papers and other documents which it said would support Nixon' s contentions that his actions were "totally proper A statement said that those materials already had been furnished voluntarily to Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski for use before the grand jury. The White House said the documents would not be made public because of Nixon's determination to maintai the confidentiality of presidential documents Wounded Knee trial ST. PAUL minn WPI> The trial of Wounded Knee leaders Dennis Banks and Russell Means opened amid tight security yesterday in U S District Court with Judge Fred Nichol questioning the first of the potential jurors for two hours Banks and Means are charged in IOcount indictments with assault. possession of illegal firearms. burglary. larceny. conspiracy and other offenses stemming from the 71-day oc cupation of the hamlet of Wounded Knee. S.D .. last year If convicted on all counts, Banks and Means could be sentenced to up to 80 years in prison. Nixon's birthday SAN CLEMENTE. Calif. WPll A small gathering of family and friends were expected to celebrate President Nixon's 61st birthday with him today at La Casa Pacifica A special birthday cake is being baked for a small dinner party in the President's honor On hand were his wife. his eldest daughter Tricia Cox and his close friend. Charles G "Bebe" Rebozo of Key Biscayne Fla Air price hike WASHINGTON . Standard Oil of Indiana and Gulf Oil Corp .. submitted the top bid from a total offering by all companies of $465 mjllion Interior Department officials had expected a total bid of from $5 million to $50 million. Drug experiments banned No refusal WASHINGTON Drug experimentation on prison in mates or state hospital patients was banned in Florida yesterday except where the subject may potentially derive some "direct therapeutic benefit." And everi in the limited cases where it is allowed, neither the subject taking the drug or treatment or the doctor or nurse administering it. will be paid for participating in the project. The only exception is for the Florida Mental Health Institute, located in Tampa, which has research as one of its m ain ob jectives : It caii. estabUsh its own policy ,,. for ,:approval and. monitoring of projects. Heart surgery MIAMI CUPl>i ._;_;, State .. ID surance: .. -'coirf .. T-0m o'.:Maiiey :illideJ"Weot: ;major hart surger: y ;:at Florida's. underwater ar chaeologist said Monday that many historically valuable, but financially woorthless, artifacts were recovered from a canal behind the former home of a treasure bl.inter who said he had thrown $200,000 worth of Spanish treasure back into the Atlantic Ocean. Dr. Zwilburn A. "Sonny" Cockrell said state divers spent two fruitless days searching the ocean floor in the area where George Gurr, a diver and Wirt ntws ... salvager for Under5eas Mining :Inc. claimed that he threw the gold and silver recovered from the 1733 w reck of the Spanish ship Sari Jose. Gurr; 45, :said he dumped evecythirig in the ocean New Year's D!lY in / protest of what he terined an wifair split .With the state: B eeause it cannot afford the expensive and : risky business of treasure blinting itself, the state spltts 75J25 with salvage companies, with the companies getting three-fourths of whatever they find, .. whether it is gold or pottery. 5.enate race TALLAHASSEE Burton Young, 47, Miami at torney, is expected to enter the race for U .S. Senate today, while another prominent Floridian who considered the contest may bow out: Young, past president of the Florida Bar, and a former assistant state attorney in Miami, has hired a public relations firm and scheduled a news conference in Tallahassee for 9 a.m. today Station WTVT in Tampa reported yesterday that Sen Louie de la Parte, D-Tampa, who had been considering the race, has decided not to run. The station said de la Parte will announce his decision today. The station said de la Parte would bow out of public life, giving up hi'S Senate seat at the end of the present term in order to devote more time to family and law pr.actice. $1;000 refund TALLAHASSEE (UPI> -The Public Service Commission will refund about $1,000 which Attorney Gen era! Robert Shevin said yesterday it had improperly charged attorneys for verification of official records of ra:te hearings prepared by its own reporter. W.D. pe Milly, PSC Ad ministrative secretary, said only a nominal sum of no more than $1,000 was involved. The transcripts are needed for appeals to courts of PSC decisions. Seawall order WEST PALM BEACH _;_ A plush hotel in Riviera Beach has been ordered by a circuit court judge to tear down a seawall that interferes with public use of the beach. The Oracle Is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is publisl)ed tour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academi c year period mid-June through August, by the University of South FIMlda, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed In The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard t1Hace, color, religion sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. By a 6-3 vote the court refused to extend to grand jury proceedings the "exclusionary rule" which prevents use in federal trials of evidence seized in violation of the 4th Amend ment's ban against "unreasonable search and seizure Justice Willialm J Brennan Jr. William 0 Douglas and Thurgood .. Marshall dissented The place to have you ar repaired correctly. 907 l29th PH. 971-1115 s.o.q. t :sandard of Qt1iality) bt-tuse SpoflesM has w and Sarutone l'r!<>Irr IJ>ycln11"' Draperies are expensive and deserve the bHt. Using the AdjustaDrope and Sonitone methods, Spotless c1:1n guarantee even hemlines and lengths. Pleats that ore absolutely verticol, brighter, cleaner, sparkling colors and whites. {13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up and 'Home Delivery Call 236-5541 Mony I lecoli o ni ., __ ...... -


Saga Food Service gets UC contract BY PATTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer Saga Food Service, recently awarded the University Center contract to service campus snack bars, now controls all campus food estimated to be a million dollars a year in business. "My best estimate is that total sales at USF gross in excess of one million dollars, but not much in excess,'' Edmond Fisher, director of Saga at USF, said yesterday. Saga. which already held two of the three campus food service contractss the site can be saved, he said. Thl' J\luseum has been located a i rs. in c I udi ng l11111ig:1tio11 for termites. Hopefully the Museum will get some air conditioning and dehumidification equipment, Mayfield said. There are about 50 Bicycle Club members on the USF campus. 1**************** Interested in training for HELPLINE? Meeting for interested a students Jan. 14, 8 pm UC 255 or call 974-2555 THE ORACLE -January 9, 1974 For Tires Quality with price 100% free replacement warranty if our tire becomes defective during the life of the tire due to workmanship or materials it will be replaced free of chmge paggeriger cars only. If it rol!s try DUODY'S FOR TIRES .V(>UCSWAGEN, -DA!SUN, TOYOTA, PINTO, VEGA, OPEL NEW 4 FULL Pl Y NYLON -WHITEWALL-TUBELESS-ht QUALITY 550-12 600-12 520-13 550-13 600-13 RADIAL BELTED SPORT CAR TIRE SIZE PRI 155 SR-12 $21.53 155 SR-13 $22.51 1.50 165 SR-13 $22.88 1.69 175 SR-13 $25.27 1.98 165 SR-14 $24.57 2.05 175 SR-14 $26.55 2.10 135 SR-1_5_ $24.5i 1.75 $26.01 1.117 POLY WJ 51ZE F60-14 G60-14 l60-14 E60-15 F60-15 G60-15 Plus F. E T 2 16 to 3 92 NATION'S LARGEST TIRE DEALER .111-FREE NO TRADE IN PRICE $27.55 $33.05 $34.89 $40.96 $32.37 $33.36 $35.07 7500 E. FOWLER AVE PH: 988-4144 q : JO t o ('1.:30 Mon thru Fn 8 :30 lo 'l :OO Sat. Spm fl,1Ju,{ ,.\;rv11ent ivlountin9 frt'e 1501 2ND AVE (YBOR) PH: 248-5016 f1<'e Spin Bnlnncing a JO 1 0 5 ::.lO Mon 1h1u Fri. R :JO 10 1 :00 Sat. 1705 W : CHESTNUT PH: 253-0786 3


4-THE ORACLE Energy cr1s1s has good side l_ January 9, 1974 Everyone has heard plenty about the sad shape A111erica is cu1Tt'ntly in due to the e1wrgy crunch and how we can expect leaner cays ahead. However. as is true in most cases there is some good to be found in anv crisis if we look for it. Perhaps the -energy shortage will make us more cognizant of some daily activities which have been taken for granted so long \\"E IL\ YE always flipped the switch and taken for granted electricity would be there. we have turned on the faucet and let it run. taking for granted water would pour. We have pulled into the station and filled er up. We were as sure they had gasoline as we were certain there was air f01 our tires. Now we are learning to be more appreciative or these things we had assumed were limitless. Driving less and staying home more often may prove not to be so hard to endure after all: we will have the opr Editorials II i s surely clearer every day that the times have caught up with us but we have not caught up with the times. -John Cogley portunity to walk next door and visit neighbors whom we may enjoy once we take the time to get to know them. Spt nding 111ore ti111c at home may lead to 111ore honesty and un-derstanding among family members. If the time comes when many families can no longer afford to keep three or four cars. we will have to become more tolerant and patient with those with whom we live Instead of everyone old enough to drive going their own way, the home may once again become more than just a place to eat and sleep. TllE ENEH(;y crisis does have its good side it gives one an excuse lo enjoy dining by candlelight and adds a second benefit to non-polluting transportation like cycling or walking, both of which arc better for your health than silting behind the wheel. Perhaps the worst thing about the energy crisis is that an issue this monumental is required to make the world more conscious of itself. I v' '\rou KNOW, Strl1N6 HERE wmt nw TV OFF TO CONSE.RYe eLECTRICrrY AND l'CO GA'S IN 11-IE CAR.10 GO FISHING OR PLAY SOLE IT OCCURS 'IO ME WHERE 1'\lE Sl:EN YOV BEFORE.----AREN'T YOU '!HE WO.MAN I MARRJEP?" letters policy Campus Digest discontinued The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. "Campus Digest" will not appear in the Oracle' this quarter. The "Digest, produced by the Office of Information Services, ADM 190, appeared last quarter in Wednesday s Oracle following an agreement between University officials and then-editor Laurel Beeman. MY DECISION TO NOT offer space for the "Digest" was made after discussion with these same officials, as well as student, staff, and faculty members and former editor Beeman, who at the final Qtr. 1 8oard of Student ORACLE Publications meeting gave the opinion that 'either a new format or the om mission of this section much of which is redundant, would be preferable (to its publication .)" I believe the real issue here is not publication of the "Digest," however controversial or repetitive its contents may have been. The decision to end the "Digest 's" public a ti on more importantly involves a question of a campus editor's rights and sibilities, not only in terms of editing LAN 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL :i:l620 News phones: 974-2842, 2619, 2398 VALERIE WICKSTROM Editor SANDRA WRIGHT Managing Editor MIKE ARCHER News Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence JEAN TRAHAN Copy Editor PETE DICKS Layout Editor ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 LEO STALNAKER, Adviser DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising {with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday,.Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. DA VE MOORMANN Sports Editor DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Editor I.he contents of a news page, but also in terms of the editor's authority to make general policy deci s ions. I llAVE OFFERED space to Dr. Mackey for his use whenever he feels obliged lo address or respond to issues of campus concern. He will continue to have access lo the University through the Oracle. I realize many people felt the "Digest" was an answer to what they considered non-objectivity in the news columns. I hope work by Oracle staff writers and editors to produce a more objective and responsible newspaper will make a "Digest" of news produced by the administration unnecessary in any form: Valerie Wickstrom Editor, the Oracle 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.

THE ORACLE -January 9, 1974 5 Handicapped handbook distributed at reception Oracle photo Art in Architecture .. The eye-appealing optics of modem design ls displayed In many buildings at USF. Like this view of the brick and tile along a hall of Fine Arts, many structures offer more than just class space. BY PATTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer Life for the handic apped USF student was made easier yesterday. "Handbook for Handicapped;" the first survival manual for handicapped living at USF, was presented to handicapped students at a reception in the UC Ballroom.-Tiii<: HANDBOOK contains 20 pages of information useful to the estimated 58 handicapped students and anyone who deals with them, Dale Hartman, ad visor to handicapped students said last week Admission policy arid procedure, available university agency services, special aids, residence hall accommoda.tions, tips of getting around the USF campus and apartment living for the handicappee are discussed in detail. The second half of the handbook contains campus maps RESTROOMS, phones, curbs, building entrances, elevators and drinking fountains accessible to wheelchairs are marked appropriately. Architectural barriers such as steps or steep hills are also marked. Hartman said the handbook was drafted by Louise Frederici, wheelchair student and chairman of the Advisory Committee on Handicapped Students, with help from Linda Erickson, associate director of University Studies : "People who have seen other handbooks of this type have told me this is a very good one," Hartman said. "IT'S NOT a duplication of other handbooks. It's uniquely helpful to handicapped USF students or anyone who has in teraction with them," he said Hartman said several copies of the handbook are being tran slated into braille for blind students The handbook will also be sent to handicapped USF applicants, he said "This handbook is a great thing for our handicapped studeents," Hartman said. "It's the culmination of many people's experience hgere at USF." hosts Mackey tqnight USF students, faculty and staff members wilf access to Pres. Cecil Mackey tonight when he answers questions at 6 :30 on WUSF-FM's question-answer program. "Access' is a weekly program which gives members of the University community an op portunity to address campus administrators Persons with questions can call WUSF at 974-2215 during the 30minute' program each Wed nesday night. :-,.. NIKO LAIS DANCE. THEATRE Tonight! Wednesday January 9 University. Theatre 8:30 Tickets $4.00 USF Full Time Students $2.00 Theatre Box Office open today and tomorrow 1:15 4:30pm ph 97 4-2323 "No one is today's theatre possesses a visually more inno,vative or original mind. With his wildly beautiful stage effects and com pelling multimedia switch-ons, he is, in my opinion, The greatest pure showman in American theatre." Clive Barnes, New York Times "Alwin Nikolais is plugged into a high voltage fantasy world. He manipulates dancers, intricate lighting, and electronic sound to create a 'total theatre' like none other." Time Magazine LONDON: 'I do not believe there is a more, beautiful, original, or imaginative sight in London than Alwin Nikolais' 'Tent.'" London Times Program includes: Sanctum Suite, Fixations (preview prior to Broadway) and Tent performance) originally commissioned in 1968 by the University of South Florida


6-THE ORACLE January 9, 1974 Dance premieres L as t night the Nikola i s Dance Troup e p e rformend to a n ap pr ec i ative U S F audience a t the U niver s ity The ater The photo s h e r e display some of th e dance r s w ell known routin es. W -!f!. Masked performers : .. in Nikolais troupe Plants grow all year here, provide interesting hobby BY VALERIE WICKSTROM ORACLE EDITOR An indoor gardener in Florida has one advantage over northern growers which makes natural plant growth possible all year long-sunlight. When choosing an indoor plant, the most important factor to consider is the amount of sun needed, according to Dr. Derek Burch, director of the USF botanical garden. FOR EXAMPLE if the room is dark, choose plants which would naturally grow in a rainforest environment. Many attractive varieties of dieffenbachia do well in little light however some varieties, when chewed, paralyze the throat muscles and have proved fatal to cats Also good in a darker area is the rudolph roehrs the leaf color of which varies from pale green to white Other plants, like philoden dron, have large thin leaves and need moisture which makes them nice for bathrooms. IF YOUR ROOM is lighter, a begonia may be especially good The furry iron cross has a green and purple design. Angel wings are tall, graceful growers and in bright light produce a hanging cluster with varying shades of red flowers. Rex begonias range from pale blue to lavender in their leaves and wax begonias are attractive to many indoor gardeners. Library has WW I flick America's reaction to World War One will be shown in "Goodbye Billy....:.America Goes to War 1917-1918" during North Tampa Library's Free film series tonight at 7 :30 p m Composed entirely of historic wartime footage and recording, the film is full of wartime fervor Also included in the program will be the animated "Legend of Sleepy Hollow the haunting American folktale about lchabode Crane and the Headless Horseman by Washin,,_gton Irving. Again," Derek cautioned, one must be careful not to over water these plants. Those that re c eive less sun will have moist root soil although the surface may be dry Poke a finger into the soil to check for dampness The asparagus fern grows bright red berries when given light but also makes a nice basket plant in a shaded area. Terrarium tenders might try rosea large which exhibits a green leaf w i th white and pink vein stripes ferns, dwarf palms and varieties of peperomia which grow oval leathery leaves that range from tiny to tablespoon-sized MANY MORE tropical-looking plants are members of the pineapple family and should be watered not in the soil, but in the main cup a funnel-shaped leaf formation. Many bromeliads, including the pink and green cryptanthus and the billbergia Zeppo healing HOUSTON

THE ORACLE-January 9, 1974 Cycle trek The popular film "Easy Rider," the story of two motorcyclists' trip across America, will be shown tonight and Thursday at 7: 30 and 9: 30 p.m. in LAN 103. Sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, the film tells the story of Wyatt and Billy who, after gaining financial independence through a drug sale, decide to trek across America on their motorcycles to reach New Orleans in time for the Mardi Gras. ALONG THE way they wind up in jail, befriend an alcoholic lawyer who decides to journey with them, are attacked by "vigilantes" who kill the lawyer, have several drug experiences and finally wind up in New Orleans visiting the House of Blue Light brothel. Starring in the successful film are Peter Fonda, Dennis Hopper, Karen Black, Jack Nicholson and Robert Walker. ADMISSION TO "Easy Rider" is $1., Tickets are available 45 minutes prior to showtime. 7 1Salome' opens drama season By ABRA BIGHAM Entertainment Writer Oscar Wilde's controversial one-act "Salome" is the featur_ e presentation of USF's Theatre for New Repertory for the second quarter. Directed by Carl Williams, who directed "Bloo d Street dance tonight Rock group ''Fat Chance" returns to the USF camus tonight at 8 p.m. for another free street dance sponsored by S EAC. The concert site. originally sc heduled for Crescent Hill ha s been moved to the Argos Mall across from Crescent Hill "F \ T CllA'.\CE" hails from Winter Park, and has among its members a musician that for played with the Edgar Winter Group Weding,' last year, "Salome" will open with the beginning of the International Conference on Victorian Counter-Culture Feb. 28. It is based loosely on ancient stories of King Herod, his wife Herodias and her beautiful daughter Salome. IN i\DDITION to the Wilde drama, the Children's Theatre and "Theatre for Children" class are beginning work on a new play written by fac ulty member Bill Lorenzen, who i s also talented in puppetry and de sig n TWO PROOllCT IONS to be e ntirel y produced a nd directed by students are planned for this quarter. Rosemary Orlando is h o lding open auditions tode1y through Friday for her production of Edward Albee's "The Life and Death of Bessie Smith." The drama will require both black and white student actors and i s slated for production March 8-11. CU1Y fbUGH'fS A CoMEdy ROMANCE iN PANTOMiME wirl-t ViRqiNiA CHERRill WRiTTEN, diRECTEd ANd SCOREd by CltARLEs CltApliN January 11,12,13 7 & 9: 30 pm ENA admission $1.50 USF Students $1 Children under 8 $1.00 Week: Jan. 18,19,20 (direct for it s American Premiere) "A King in New York" Film Art Series Florida Center for the Arts Open auditions will be held today and tomorrow for the four act play "He Who Gets Slapped," by Leonid Andreyev. 16The tryouts will take place both days at 7:30 p.m. in TAR 130. Both male and female parts are available. THE PRODUCTION will take place on Feb. 22-23. For further information, contact Cathy Bacos 971-6468. for College Students Special University of South Florida Student Health Care Program Open Enrollment Extends Through January 23, 197 4 The cost of an unexpected accident or illness could put you out of school unless you're prepared for it. Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Florida plans offer you protection from the time you enroll in the program thr-ough Sept. 14, 1974, at a special rate for University of South Florida students: Single: $26.70 Family: $91.50 The open enrollment for students will continue through January 23. Application forms and information are available at the Health Service Center, third floor of the University Center. We believe there's more to good health than paying bills. Blue Cross + V Blue Shield.,


8-THE ORACLE "' racle photo by Robin Clark Playing one of his best games of the year Warren Walk contributed six rebounds and six points. Long suspended USF even at 6-6 BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Besides having Glenn DuPont open at center and John Kiser back at forward USF displayed something it hand't shown in recent games: quality basket ball. The result was a resound ing 90-78 victory over Citadel last night. After two straight defeats by a total of three points, the Brahmans, aided by Kiser who had been sidelined the past four contests, used their speed and a 35-:lO rebound advantage to halt a seven-game Citadel win streak. Scoring 16 points, Kiser joined L eon Smith with 17, Jones with 20 and high scorer James with 21 points as Brahmans in double figures. But just as impressive as the USF offensive punch was its work on the boards Playing without 6 8 Gerald Long whom Coach Don Williams had sit out the contest because of a "little disciplinary problem which should just be for this game, the Brahmans received s trong support from Jon e s a nd W arre n 'Naik on th e boa rds Outrebounding the C itadel 's big man, 6'7" Rich a rd Johnson, 10-6, Jones and Walk with six rebound s of his own, h e lp e d USF stay in control of the game. The Brahmans nev e r trailed as Kiser made known his return to the lineup with a basket at 19:42 of the opening period Using a Johnson field goal, the Bulldogs managed to narrow USF's lead to 37-36 near the end of the first half and were in control of the ball when Kiser again shined Grabbing Johnson's missed shot, Kiser ended Citadel s most serious comeback bid of the night. Hitting nearly 60 per cent for the night, USF pulled ahead by as many as 15 points in the last period before settling for a 90-78 victory For USF, the win leveled its m a rk at 6-6, whil e the Citadel lost it s first game s ince opening day The Bulldogs only other setback was suffer e d at the hands of nationally ranked Ind i ana USF returns to action tomorrow at Starkville, Miss., taking on 8-1 Mississippi State Kiser comeback Smith Miller Kiser Jones DuPont James Walk Totals: USF G F -.... 6 5 17 Server 2 1 5 Cordell 6 4 16 Barger C itadel 9 2 20 McKeever 2 1 5 McGriff 7 7 21 Day 2 2 4 W eber ---Collis 34 22 90 Johnson G FT 1 1 3 5 0 10 1 0 2 7 4 18 9 1 19 2 0 4 5 2 12 1 0 2 3 2 8 Totals: 34 10 78 C itadel USF ...... ............. 38 41)-78 43 47-90 Fouled out: McGriff (Citadel) Technicals: McGriff (Citadel) Johnson (C itadel) Attendance: 1,730 Brahmans' lack of depth disturbs Coach Holcomb BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Eidtor .There is little doubt in Coach Dan Hoicomb's mind that USF's soccer team can defeat a!lyone in the country. The problem is with what consistency Working with less recruiting money than most nati.onal powers Holcomb said, although he can field a quality team, he doesn t have the bench strength that's needed of a top ranked squad All our starter& are back," the Brahmans boss said of USF which finished the year at 10-3. "But the big question is recruiting We're not sure i f we can get enough players." Fortun a tel y for USF, it loses. o nl y \ four members to graduation this season : Tom Steinbr ec h e r. Tom Ratz George C n a nue a nd Frank Bono ( a me mb e r o f th e East squad in the se c o nd.,an nu a l S e nior Bowl > sports shorts Competition continues today for eight spots on the women's intercollegiate tennis team. Tryouts slated for the Andros courts, are Monday Wednesday and Frida y from 3 p m to 5 p .m Coach Jo Anne Young said she w ill cut the tryouc group in half b y Friday. w ith the squad to be pared down to six varsity members and two alternates by the end o f next week. lTSF has a nnounc e d plan s for i ts fir s t a nnu a l Alumni Tennis T ournament Saturda y a nd Sund ay. o n t he cqur b n ea r the l'h y sical Educa tion building Entry fee i s $5 and registration may be m a d e by c ont q ctin g t h e : \l u mni Office a t ex t. 2 455 o r ttmis coac h S aff T ay l o r a t e xt. "We 're not that far from winning the whole thing," said Holcomb, referring to the NCAA championships. "We just need some help with our depth. Someone gets hurt and we have no one to fill the gap." Looking at the scores for the 1973 season, Holcomb's Matement about winning t h e whole thing appears justified One of USF's losses was a 2-1 setback to St. Louis which became national champion earlier this month for the 10th time in the 15 year history of the tournament. The other two defeats were suffered at the hands of Clemson a total of three points separating the two teams. After bei ng physically defeated 2 0 by the Tigers in regular season play, the Brahmans traveled to Clemson for second round play of the NCAA tourney It took four overtime periods before Clemson behind a goal by Henr y Abadi, turned back USF 1 -0. "We had our chances to win," Holcomb e xplained. And I think w e would ve be a ten P enn ( who Cle mson defe a t e d 1 0 t o advan ce to se mifin a l a ction). Ins t ea d t h e B r a hm a n s were denie d an o th e r tri p to t h e Or ange Bowl. t he fifth time in f ive yea r s they've bee n knock e d out of t h e p l ay o ffs. W e can beat a n ybo d y on a g i ve n give n day," boasted Holcomb, "but we're weakened by injuries You go through a season of exhibition and regular season games and it s impossible not to have someone on the team' s who's not injured Having begun anothv recruiting session, Holcomb is hopeful for the 1974 season We're on to some top players I hope we can get," he said. "We just have to generate support someplace. \ 'i EASY -.\ \TRAILS QUALITY CAMPING EQUIPME 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 Opea Tliur., Fri., Set. 9-9 Mon. & Wed. 9-6 Sun. 1, Closed Tues. Guitars, Amps & Accessories At Discount Prices. OUTFITIERS FOR CAMPING BACK PACKING, CANOEING Old And New Instruments CHARLIE'S MUSIC 4505 We Carry CAMP TRAILS, WENZEL, STAG, COGHLAN'S OPTIMUS, MOUNlAIN HOUSE, COLEMAN & OTHERS s. Dale Event-Complex No. 5 A, B Two evenings of Electronic Music Performed Live on the AnalogDigital Sal-Mar Construction By Composer-Poet Designer Salvatore Martirano Systems Friday and Saturday at 8; 30 P .M. January 11 and 12, TAT, USF Students $1, Gene ral Admission $2 Presente d by the System s Complex for the Studio and Performing A rts Mr11 + Member of FLORIDA TRAILS ASSOCIATION. INC.


$10 million asked for Bay campus BY S:\:'\DR:\ \\'RIGHT Oracle :\lanaging Editor State University System (SUSl officials have asked Gov Reubih Askew to request the state legislature to allocate $10 million in "priority funding" for expansion of the USF St. Peters burg campus, an SUS official said yesterday. "We requested a total construction budget of about $ 150 million with priority funding for $45 million." Ken Boutwell. vice c hancellor for Planning and Evaluation, "Ten million of that was for the St. Pete cam pus Boutwell said s om e money was requested in the systemwide operational budget for op erations in the proposed n ew campus He said SUS C hancello r Hobert Mautz. in a l e tt e r to th e Florida secretary of Administration. also r equested the St. Petersburg mon ey. Pl:'\ELL\S C'Ol':'\TY officials are currently working with representatives of the St. Petersburg City Council to find a site for the campus. SUS rules forbid allocation of state funds to purchase land, so the local government must donate space if it is to be built Boutwell said he is not sure the SUS will receive all the money requested to fund the USF ex pansion and other projects. He said the legislature will get Askew's budget recommendations next month and will prob ably d ecide by May how mu c h will b e a llocated. .\SKEW IS r e portedly l ook in g a t ways to trim agen cy budget s a nd it has been specul a t ed h e \H>ul d probabl y cut univPr s ity requests. But Boutwe ll said Ask ew did not indicat e this in l e ntion Frid ay. "Words h e ( Askew) has bee n acknowl e dg e d as saying h e did not r epeat to us." Boutwell said THE ORACLE -January 9, 1974 9 Current campus best sellers -Oracle photO by Doc Parker Best sellers on college campuses this of the Gods?" and Carlos Castaneda's "A winter include Von Daniken's "Chariots Separate Reality." UP may start night ticketing Poli ce arc b eg in nin g stril'te r l'nforl'ement of parking r eg ulation s go\ crning night timl' parking. of Public Saft>ly and Sec urit y. Paul l ; ra\'ich said l r a \ i c h said h e alter the hour s \\'o rk cd by some members of the p;lt'king patrol so the y \rnuld lw availabl e for nig ht-time enforcement. Before a clamp-down begins on nighttime violaters. courtesy citations or warnings will be given for a bri e f period of tim e. Uravich said Page one of th e USF Tra ffic a nd Parking Regulation s states. "J\utomobiles. motorcycles. motor scooters. bicy c l es. or other vehicles used on camus by stud ents. staff, faculty, and concessionaire employees

10-THE ORACLE January 9, 1974 Pizza by the piece now on sale Pizza by the piece is now a\'ailable on campus and in a few weeks. after student reaction to the new product is received. an on,campus pizza delivery service may be started. Edmond Fisher. manager of Saga Food Ser\'ice at USF. said r that Saga will be offering pizza by the piece in the Andros snack bar and the Golden Brahman Ice Cream Parlor beginning the first of this week and in the Empty Keg later in the week. FJSllEH S.\JD the pizza. which is madP 11ith Saga's 011 honH'made shell. is "better and cheaper" lha:1 Domino's pizzas. Domino's Pizza at FletchC'r Ave. and 22nd St. delinrs pizza to llSI<' at 110 charge and ncei\'es much campus business. Fisher said that after lw l'l'CPins stude11t fC'edback, he \1 i 11 Ill a kt> a 11:; adjustments i11 the pizza ncipe. and tlwn pllt 011-campus ddivtry into stnicl' in two or lhree weeks. Fisher said lw plans to use Saga's vtdi11g delivery vehicles. which are not in use at night. to deli\'{r pizza anywhere on campus lit exp(cts to save gas and tinH' h:> doing this. !'Xpressed surprise at Saga's move. "I'd expected some com, petition sooner or later-but from an our,01,wwn concern," Black said. "And as to it being 'better and cheaper', I'd like to see it ... and taste it," he said. bulletin board ll.\\'E manager of Domino's Pizza on Fletcher. Black said that about JO per cent of his total daily business is USF night delivery. Day business to USF is "about the same" he said. TODAY USF Lacross Club The USF Lacrm,se Club resumes practice this week beginning Jan. 9 at 4:30 p.m., once again Jan. 10 at 4:3L p.m. and Jan. 12 at 10 a.m. All practices will be held at the Jn. tramural Football Field. All students and staff are invited to attend. Beginners are especially welcome. Young Democrats The Young Democrats wi:I meet Jan. 9 at 8 p.m. in UC 202 for a regular meeting. Anyone is welcome. Psychology Club The Psychology Club will meet Jan. 9 at 2 p.m. in SOC 037 for an orqanizational meeting to plan the quarter's activities. Everyone is welcome. USF Flying Club The USF Flying Club will meet Jan. 9 at 7 :30 p.m. in UC 252 for a general meeting and to discuss new members and films. Anyone is invited to attend. SIMS The Students International Meditation Society will meet both Jan. 9 and 10 at 7:30 p.m. in L1C 251 for an introductory lecture on the technique of Transcendental Meditation, as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi. Anyone is welcome. THURSDAY Baha'i Club The Baha'i Club will meet Jan. 10 at 8:30 p.m. in UC 158 for a general meeting. Anyone interested is welcome. US F Women's Center The Women's Center will meet Jan. 10 at 7 p.m. in UC 203 for an election of Qtr. 2 Boara of Directors. Any full-lime USF female is welcome. Scuba Club The Scuba club will meet Thursday at 8 p.m. in UC203 for a regular meeting and elections of new officers. All inrerested students and faculty are invited. SATURDAY Unitarian Universalist The fellowship presents Ric Master in concert on Jan. 12. There will be a Children's Program at 3 p.m. The charge is $1 per child and parents free. The Adult Program will be that evening at 8:30. The Big Sur, California songwriter, poet, philosopher and folksinger, will perform at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship located near USF. For further information call 988-8188. SUNDAY Unitarian Universc;list Tne fellowship program for Jan. 13 at 11 a.m. will be "A Unitarian Looks at Meditation.'' For further information and directions call 988 8188. MONDAY (Jan. 14) Circle K Circle K is a club tor people who want to get together and be involved helping others It is sponsored by Kiwanis Club. Roger Rashid, pr_esident of Circle K, invites anyone interested. Many activiiies are being planned for this quarter in way of proiccts and social activities. The club meets every Monday at 2 p.m. in UC 201. CONTINUING EVENTS Internships and Fellowships Applications are available tor the Pre. doctoral Internships and Post.doctoral Fellowships in Clinical Psychology offered at the Pennsylvania branch of the Devereux Foundation, a group of residential treat. ment, special education and rehabilitation centers in suburban Philadelphia. An assignment to branches in California or TexcJS may be possible. lnforrnation ,ind applications are available from Dr. Henry Platt. Director, Ttie Devereux f-oundation Institute of Clinical Trciininq, G. Henry Katz Training Center, Devon, Pennsylvania 19333 Testing and Advanced Placement Tests to be qiven Jan. 12 throuqh Jcin 19 ,1re: Jan. 1? The Dental AcJmission Test (OAT) in Bus 106 115; the Colleqc Entrance EJ<.aminat1on Board (SA Tl in BUS and ASA; Jan. 15-the Florida 12th Grade Tesl in FAO 220; Jan. 16 the Miller Analogies Test in F AO 210: and Jan 19Optometry College Admission Test (OCAT) 111 BUS. Graduate Record Examination tGREJ in BSA, BUS and SO(. College Level Examination Program (CLEP) in SOC 152, Graduate School Foreign Language Test CGSFL Tl in SBUS. BSA and SOC. All packets and application torms for the tests are in FAQ 201 or call 9/4.2741. Alsc appointments for SCET and College Ability Test and Miller Analogies Test can be made at that number. Appointments for Florida 12th Grade Test are made by Mrs. Anila Paule! at 974-2987. Graduate: .. Studies Office The Final Thesis deposit deadline for quarter 11 is February 28, 1974. 1Keg' remains empty Don't expect to drink beer in the Empty Keg for the next thret. weeks. Edmond Fisher, manager of Saga Food Service at USF, said his company is in the process of transferring the beverage license held last quarter by Eastern Food Service and can't serve beer until the license receives state approval. "RIGHT NOW it .looks like we'll resume beer service in three weeks," Fisher said. "Everything is done, all the in, formation, corporate approvals, etc. have been submitted to Tallahassee.'' Fisher said the license was purchased from Eastern when Saga was awarded the food contract which included Empty Keg service. He also said beer will be served in paper cups starting a week after beer service is resumed. He said he would use the plastic cups left over from last quarter untii they ran out. CHAINWHEEL DRIVE Quality products & repair service. 3, 5&10 speed Bikes trade-ins, used bikes Racing & Touring eqmpment N. 30th St. Across from Schlitz open 9 to 6 Phone 971-2439 Fuji Gitane Bottecchia Sutter With all the money you save on Rx's filled at the Village Prescription Center, think of all the zany patches funky posters concert tickets occult jewelry pitchers of beer and other general fun stuff you'll be able to buy. Get your student/staff/faculty discount on Rx's today at Village Prescription Center 10938 N. 56th St. Hours:10-6 Mon. Sat. Phone 988-3896 job mart FISHEH estimated between two and three thousand throw, away cups of beer a week were sold last year in the Empty Keg. The following emp!oyers will be in terviewing on-campus on the dates as indicated. Contact Student Career and Em ployment Center {AOC 105) to schedule appointments and for complete information. Dial ext. 2200 {off.campus 974-2200) for weekly listings of scheduled on.campus interviewing. Jan. 7 thru 9 U.S. Marine Corps -All Full-time students All Majors, All degrees Walk-in interviews from 9:00 3:00. Jan. 15 Connecticut Mutual Life Ins.BA, MA All Majors. Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug & Alumni. Documation Incorporated BS, MS Mechanical. Dec., Alumni. Hallmark Cards, Inc. -BA, MA-Art Majors. Dec., Mar., Jun., & Aug. \'Vatson & Company BS, MS-Civil, Elec., Mech., Structural. Mar., Jun., & Alumni. Jan. 21 Federal Communications Comm. BS E.E. Mar., Jun., & Alumni. W.T. Grant Company -BA, MA-Business. Jun. May, Zima, Philman, Lester CPA BA Acct. Jun. & Aug. Union Camp Corporation BS, MSSMF, Ener. Conv., Mech. Desgn., ChE., & M.E. Mar., Jun., Aug & Alumni. U.S. Air Force -Info. not yet available. Jan. 22 Electronic Data Systems -BA, MA-All Majors. Mar. Federal Communications Comm. Info. same as for Jan. 21. Kurt Salmon Associated Info. not yet available. Nationa I Security Agency Co-op Elec. En gr. Freshman, Sophomores & Juniors. U.S. Air Force Info. not yet available. U0GlG 1THEATRE _, -... NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 THE GOD FATHER Show Times: 12-3-6-9 Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. An lnvitlrtion to Meet The Brotherhood of SIGMA Nil FRATERNffY 8 pm Thursday Master Pizza 10206 N. 30th For More Information Call 971-4741 977-1534


( t: 4 S S I H II ( HELP WANTED ) I. SERVICES OFFERED I 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. EARN a liltle spending money and still have t ime to study. Babysitlive nights. Call 971 7137. $100 WEEKLY possible addressing mail for firms. Full and part-time at home. Send stamped sell-addressed envelope to COMMACO, BOX 157, ROUND ROCK, TEXAS, 78664. WANTED Student Tour Guides to show campus to new and interested students. Work at your convenience call 974-2637 or stop by CTR 222. JR., SR ., or Grad. student with B average is needed lo fill part-lime afternoon position as legal assistant. If interested call 8728424. NEED person to assist m e in fill i ng out tax returns. Some knowledge in this field oetessary. Hours 1-6 p.m. daily. Pay $2.50 hr. CJll 932-0322 for interview. Bermax Tax Service, 8702 Nebraska Ave. REPRESENTATIVES needed! Earn $200 each semester with only a few hours work at the b eginning of the semester. INTERNATIONAL MARKETING SERVICE, 519 Glenrock Ave. Suite 203, Los California 90024. PART TIME telephone representative for lax-sheltered investment company. 52.50 hr. plus monthly bonus. Work i n office Mon -Fri. male or female. Call 872-9236 M W or F betwee n 1 and 5 p m ( MISC. FOR SALE ) WETSUIT. Large Eureka 100. Fully lined with zippered legs & arms. Excellent condition. 550 firm. Call after 6 p .m. 9713401. KI NG s I ZE bed with swinga -way frame an

12-THE ORACLE January 9, 1974 STUDENT APARTMENTS $72 90 PER MONTH JUST 1 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ENTER THE WORLD OF LA MANCHA DOS La Mancha Dos was designed fqr students with no taste for dormitory rooms, but ... without the budget to afford the high rates of most conven.tional either. :All of our apartments are completely furnished and include wall to wall shag carpeting and central heat and air. Our rental rates of $72 90 per month fit most '.: budgets and since we are located only 1 block from campus, transportation to : classes should be no. problem either. Recreational facilities include pools, color T.V. lounge, billiards, pinball, ping pong, tennis, and soon, sauna and exercise rooms well. We have organized activities and sponsored parties once a month. J -OIN THE NEW MOVEMENT TO LA MANCHA DOS 13700 N. 42nd St. (Off Fletcher LAMAKGB.A DOS Phone: 971-0100


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