The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Alongi, 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 (12 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00080 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.80 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Women Profs In Short Supply BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer According to a 1973 breakdown of faculty salaries, there are no women holding the rank of professor in five of USF's eight colleges. Literature lists the number of male professors at 20, and the number of female professors at zero. Status of Women said despite USF Pres. Cecil efforts to raise the salaries of faculty women, there remains one area where little has been accomplished; hiring and recruiting women for top paying positions Affirmative Action Plan, Mackey set up two new administrative offices for special assistants handling women's affairs, and pushed for a salary equalization program. BASED ON A study by Dr. The survey, from the office of Maxine Mackey, special assistant for Women's Affairs, together with additional in formation from the College of Education, put the total number of women professors at six. Ten male professors are listed in Engineering, six in Business, and eight in Fine Arts. The number of female professors listed under these three colleges is zero Under the College of Natural Sciences, the survey lists 27 male professors and no female professors. MEMBERS OF USF's In January of 1972, the com mittee reported in a proposal submitted to Pres. Mackey that "There is strong indication that the preference in the hiring decision is for the male ap plicant." Ellen Kimmel, the salary boost raised the level of faculty women's salaries to that of the nearest male counterpart. But Women's Status commfttee members said these two im provements have done' little to help place women in top paying positions. Presidential Committee for the THE COLLEGE of LanguageAfter the 1972 study, under the Continued-on Page 12 Oracle Photo by 'Barge' Brier Don Eggimann, a graduate assistant, operates an atomic absorption spectrophotometer, one of the many devices employed by USF marine scientists who are currently involved in five major oceanographic projects. See Story, Page 8. Assault Charges Filed Against Rice BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A former USF student last week filed a $2,500 suit charging Language-literature Dean Phillip M. Rice with assault and battery, false arrest and defamation of character. George Martin-Trigona, a June history graduate, said he wen{ to Rice's office appealing a grade he received in a Speech 201 class, taught by graduate assistant Jean Hawes. He said Rice "pummeled and pounded" him around the office after he made a remark to Joyce Wallace, a staff assistant in the office. MARTIN-TRIGONA said Rice then threw him out of the office., and later had him arrested when he went to Pres. Cecil Mackey's office to complain about the incident. Martin-Trigona said he had drafted a "12-page document" appealing his grade three days before the alleged assault. He said copies were sent to Dr John Sisco, acting chairman of the Speech Department, Rice and Mackey He received a C in the course, but claimed he deserved a B. On Jan. 11, Martin-Trigona said he was called to Sisco's office and informed by him that there was "no basis" for a grade change. "At this point, Sisco washed his hands of it without ever having investigated the charges and allegations," Martin-Trigona said. HOWEVER, SISCO said Martin-Trigona's charges were untrue. "I did look into the matter," Sisco said, adding his decision that the grade was justified was based on an in vestigation he conducted. Martin-Trigona said he went to Rice's office after he left Sisco. Continued on Page 8 Phillip M. Rice George Martin-Trigona .. Rice "completely lost his temper, and within an took off his jacket and came over and assaulted me." ... "All charges will get answered. There are enough people who saw it." Dean: Nixon 'Was Involved' White House Silent SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (UPI) The White House said Monday it would remain silent on the testimony of former counsel John W. Dean III before the Senate Watergate investigating committee Press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler told reporters: "We do not plan to have a comment as the Ervin committee proceeds.'' HE WAS ASKED for the White House response to testimony by Dean that President Nixon was involved in the cover-up following the break -in and bugging of the Democratic party headquarters in the Watergate complex. Ziegler also said that Nixon has no plans "at this time" to hold a news conference in California Several Republican governors have urged Nixon to hold a press conference to answer Watergate scandal questions. Vice President Spiro T. Agnew in a published interview has recommended that Nixon face the press in a limited way, by restricting the number of representatives of the news media "As a general guide for this week," Ziegler said, "its our intention based on our discussions not to comment at this time." :\'.IXON IS being informed "of pertinent parts" of the Watergate hearings but is not watching the proceedings on television, Ziegler said The President, he added, has been receiving summaries prepared for him by his staff, both written and oral. Ziegler also declined lo comment on reports that Nixon had s topped Internal Revenue Service tax audits of some of his friends "W<"rc not going to comment on those types of stories," he said. Richard M. Nixon WASHINGTON
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2-THE ORACLE June 26, 1973 Brezhnev: 1Cold War Thing of the Past1 SAN CLEMENTE l UPI l Hailing their summit talks as a milestone toward peaceful U.S. Soviet relations, Pres. Nixon and Communist leader Leonid I. Brezhnev today agreed that prospects are favorable for reaching a permanent treaty to clamp a lid on their nuclear arsenals. Brezhnev, concluding nine days of summit talks with a declaration that the Cold War may be a thing of the past, left the United States yesterday and flew to Paris for a meeting with French President Georges Pompidou. War Funds Cut WASHINGTON
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THE ORACLE-June 26, 1973 3 Financial Aid Set At $16 Million About $16 million for student financial aid in th e 1973-74 academic year will b e available in Florida, Chancellor Robert Mautz said. Mautz said the money will be coming from both state and federal sources. ''We're just generally making a major effort to increase the amount of funds available to students," he said. NO BHEAKDOWN by university has been established to determine which Florida universities and colleges will receive how much, Mautz said. The largest fund set up was the Research Grants Awarded Eight USF faculty members received research grants this summer totaling over $260,000 for work in chemistry, medicine, aging studies, thermal pollution, and education. Chemistry Prof. Dean F: Martin got $21,385 from Procter and Gamble to study "En vironmental Interrelationships of Detergent Surfactants." ASSOCIATE PH.OF. Robert Braman also from Chemistry received $36, 000 from the National Science Foundation . I\ student o r otherwise citizen of the great Sunshine State st'l'king in format ion or a llniv!'rsit y opinion co uld very well hav e been rl'il'rre d to a secretary in P e rsonn e l Services after exhausting all other sources in thl' l lSF /\bsenlt'es ;ind truant act111inistr; 1tor s W!'re not eonfin ed to om area or t lw lwwever : /\dministrati\'l' Affairs jus t !'dgl'd out Stud!'nl Affairs and /\cade111ic /\!lairs in lhl' numlwr of out of tow1wrs Starting at the top. Mackey and his two special in-house assistants, Joe Busta and James Clark. were out of touch. Som e of the administrators had solid excuses, like Dr. Jim Vickr e y director of University Relations, who was busy being a new father, but did drop by the office l ate in the day. Dr. Carl Riggs vice president for Academic Affairs; Dr. Donald Saff. Dean of the College of Fin e Arts; Dr. John Briggs. direc tor of Graduate Studies: and Dr. Kemper Merriam. actin g de a n of the College of Business Ad mini stration. were all missing yeslc>rday. Stud en t Affairs was just as 1mpty with Vice Pres. Joe Howell and assistants Tro y Collier. Dan Walbolt and Chuc k H ew itt not in tlwir offices. .'\thktic Director Ri c h ard Bower s is on vacation until late .July as is llSF General Counsel Lawr< ncc> Hobin son. WHITE F'AUL MARi .. ROOSON LARRY CtlHIN tOR!N /0 SIMl'l.l JR 50 w!ID Friday -June 29 7:30 & 9:30 pm Saturday -June 30 8:30 p111 Sunday July 1 8:30 p111 SEA C AN ALTERNATIVE La Mancha Dos was designed as an alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms but without the budget to afford high rates of most conventional apartments either LOW COST *WALK TO l!SF {;:{ PHIVACY -(; HOOl\lll\ESS l'l.l"Sll:\ESS .\I. LI F.:: tn:ctU-:.\TIO:\ $!17.00-$90.00 per month. That should be less than even a dormitory. We are located I block from USF. You don' t need a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want. study when you want, decorate and use as you want. Fully equipped all-electric kitchen, separate dining room.spacious living room two full bathrooms. patios o\erlooking b eautiful courtyards. Thick shag carpet wall to-w a ll. classy Bar c\'lona-style furniture. luxurv throughout. l'lannt'd partiPs at lea s t once a month. grills for barbecuing in Pach all 1 psi d ents young and single. By nt xt fall there will bf.' two 2-storv buildings. :l pools. sauna. h 1II1 a rd s. exercise rooms. tennis. haskt'thall. ollPyhall. pingpong. color T. \". lounges. meditation room. T r t' e s f I o \1 e r s sh r uh bf.' r v bt a ut. outsidt>. \ place where tl; e outdoors c111 be enjoyf.'d. Hesen a lions are tW\\ bein ;u
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4 -THE ORACLE June 26, 1973 Workers' Votes Meant Zero If an army loses a war. th e g e neral doesn't go out and shoot his remaining soldiers but USF s Physi c al Plant administrators, are in kind doing just that. When Physical Plant workers related widespread falsification of work reports last quarter, an audit was conducted by the University. The completed audit showed that there were morale problems, and that the falsified work reports were an -everyday thing. THE AUDIT suggested, among other things, that supervisors were not being used to maximum capacity, and cited workers reports of poor supervisory personnel as evidence of the problem (Editorials & Commentary) Now, the administrators of Physical Plant have responded to the audit' s charge of poor morale by going against the wishes of the men and have swit some sections back to a five-day work week A vote conducted by the ad ministrators, showed that 60 per cent of the men did not want to drop the present 10-hour-four day week, in favor of a traditional 8-hour-five day week However, last week the switch was made. THE ORACLE sees this as nothing more than a blatant move to cover up lhe i ncom petcnce of s up ervisory p e r s onn e l by blaming morale and s upervisory problems on the s ystem All a change of schedul e s will do, is lower morale even further a s e videnced by the widespre a d 'com plaints by workers. If supervisors are going to go through the motions of having a vote lo s ee how the men feel, we think th e y shoul d a bide by what the men say. It i s not only counter-productive to good morale but highly unethical to have a vote, and then go against the consensus as Physical Plant has done. "AND, OF COURSE, t\= CANWJDIA FEL.L-, IHE.N \-AOS WOULD FAU., AND H= \.,AOS FEU., ... 11 Viet War Objectors Need Help Editor : There has to be someone interested in what happens to the few or many of Otar men who are conscientious ob jectors ... And-or the few who didn't have a good reason for deserting; but, are sorry and really want to make amends! When the prodigal son returned, the father didn t have him thrown in jail! THIS COUNTRY was founded on Christian principle ... and it looks like This public document was promulgated at an cost or $147,208.42 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students. starr and faculty of the University or South Florida.
PAGE 5

THE ORACLE -June 26, 1973 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau Women's Center Plans First Meeting July 10 HEUO?. .. THe; N/1H&'G ZONkeR. HllfI Snow Job' BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer Disgruntled Physical Plant workers described their meeting Thursday with management as a "snow job" when informed of the reasoning behind the decision to go back to a five-day work week. Larry Jackson, an electrical worker, said, "Most everybody took the snow job as planned. I don't know if everyone got scared or what, but they just t ook it." ('llAHLES BUTLER, director of Physical Plant said there was a "mixed reaction" to the decision to go back to a five-day, eight hour per day week. Jackson said Butler told the group of workers at the meeting they have an "obligation to the University. "A lot of us don't feel we have an obligation," Jackson said. "They told us we have a duty to fulfil this obligation. That's just a lot of patriotic bullshit." on us," Jackson said after the meeting. "Forty r::iurs is 40 hours whether you work 10 hours for four days or eight hours for fi:ve." When Jackson asked for statistics on Butler's claim that production was down, he said he was told it was hard to keep records showing work production in an operation like Physical Plant's. One reason for extending the work week, ac cording to Butler, was electrical workers were "too tired" because of their moonlighting on outside jobs. Jackson said this was not true. "ALL THE DUDES doing heavy moonlighting have never said they were too tired or they had too much work," he said. "Most of us schedule our extra jobs on our off days, and this doesn't affect our work at the University." Another subject brought up by Jackson at the meeting was putting "workers grossly out of their trade," making them do work other than that for which they were hired. I .Jackson said he asked Butler why, after one and one half years, they decided to change back to five day work weeks when reports on the four-day weeks were favorable. He said Butler told him production was getting bad, and supervisors were having problems scheduling jobs when they only had full crews three days per week. Jackson said George Chavez, assistant director of Physical Plant, told the workers "we could send you home when it rains," referring to the construction labor practice of not paying workers for days when they don't work due to bad weather. J.'\CKSON SAID, "He
PAGE 6

6 -THE ORACLE 26, 1973 'A Day in the Death' The British film, "A Day in the Death of Joe Egg," starring Alan Bates and Janet Suzman, will be shown in its first Tampa screening Wednesday at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. The film is a tragic domestic farce about the relationship between two parents and their vegetable-like wheelchair ridden daughter. Admission to the Film Art Series presentation, adapted from the Peter Nichols' stage play, is 75 cents. Asolo Hosts Variety of Plays The world premiere of Oscar Wilde's children tale, "The Canterville Ghost," will be presented July 1 through 13 at the Asolo State in Sarasota. The play tells the story of an American ambassador and .his family and their dealings with the ghost in their 500-year--0ld British manor house. PERFORMANCE dates and times are at 11 a.m. and 2 p .m. on Film to Depict Sea Farming The film, "The Great Sea Farm," which reveals the potential of farming in the sea, will be featured free at the Dieter's Special film program at the downtown Tampa Public Library Wednesday at noon. Also shown will be the films ''Hot Stuff/'. "Karate," and "Finger Game5 No 1 The Library is located at 900 N. AsrJey St. LUtt PAINT & BODY SHOP he place to have you r repaired correctly. 907 129thAve PH. 971-11. 15 (prtuitw) July 3, 5, 6, 10, 12 and 13. There will !>ea 2 p.m. matinee on July 1 and 8. "The Rose Tattoo," ii comedy by Tennessee Williams, has opened and will continue in repertory through September 1. The play deals with a passionate and earthy woman who becomes a widow and mourns despairingly until she meets another man who resembles her past husband. WILLIAl\1 Shakespeare' s "The Merchant of Venice" will open July 'rl at the Asolo. It will be the last professional show to enter the Asolo's repertory this season "Hotel Paradiso"' George Feydeau's and Maurice Desvallieres' classic French bedroom farce. will be performed from July 31 through August 28. Reservations and performance schedules may be obtained by calling the Asolo Box Office at !813! 355-2771, by writing the box office at P.O. Drawer E, Sarasota, Florida 33578 or by visiting the theatre on the grounds of the Ringling Museum. DEADLINE June 30th is the last day to aign up. for next fall at La Mancha Dos at the special rates. $67-90 a month 1 Block from campus on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100 Jerald Reynolds' Voice Students Win Standings Two voit't' stu
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THE ORACLE-June 26, 1973 Pink Floyd 7 whose current album "Dark Side of the Moon" has skyrocketed on the national trade record charts will appear in concert Friday at 8 p.m. at Tampa Stadium. This will be the last stadium concert for the summer, according to Bob Pierce, stadium instructor of operations. Pierce said stadium personnel must get the field ready for the upcoming football season. Tickets to the concert are $5 in advance and $6 the day of the show. They are on sale at the Stadium box office. Paul Simon: BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor In his second solo album, Paul Simon distinguishes himself as what Ro!ling Stone called him "The consummate master of the contemporary narrative song Simon's "There goes Rhymin' Simon'" on the Columbia lab el is a splendid portrayal of brilliant songwriting coupled with sparkling musical genius. In essence, it is a verv mellow album. llAS come a long way since his early days of Simon and Garfunkel. He has committed himself to being an agile, sen sitive musician, utilizing such attributes as his wry humor, the Dixie Hummingbirds, and an all black rhythm and blues gospel band, and the Onward Brass Band, a Dixieland jazz band Simon is a poet. a mu s ician and a family man a nd it shows throughout the ten songs on the album H e opens the album with a light pop-rock motif that speaks of "the crap I learned in high school." "Kodacharome" uses the bright colors of color photography as a symbolic metaphor for imaginative vigor. "Tenderness" is a late-fifties type ballad featuring the Dixie Hummingbirds "Take Me to the Mardi Gras" i s a fluidly melodic son g about New Orleans, the Mardi Gras and daydreams come true. It fades out with some high quality dixieland jazz by the Onward Brass Band. SIMON'S LOVE song, "Something So Right," i s a subdued song about a pessimistic man who finds his love quite unbelievable and declares it in a most beautiful manner. Side one ends with some down right rythm and blues "One Man's Ceiling is Another Man's Floor" does not only bring to mind that blues philosophy but utilizes some fine keyboards by Barry Beckett. Side two is even better than the first half of the album because it serves as a zenith of Simon's abilities "Kodachrome." "Learn How to Fall" is another melodic tune with binding duo guitars --Simon and Jerry Pucket. "St. Judy's Comet" is a tender song about a young child, who wants to stay up late to await "St. Judy's Comet roll across the skies. ; The last song on the album, completes the musical cycle "Love Me Like A Rock" is a hand-clapping facsimile of a black spiritual. It offers a powerful spirit and a fitting ending to this rich phenomenon of Simon expertise. ****************************" f Electric Jam Session f : Tonight : # 8:00 -10:30 pm t : U.C. Ballroom : FREE SEAC *****************************' 1 FOR A CHANGE OF PACE 1 1 TRY THE ALL NEW I 10/d-Time' Blue Grass To beFeatured at Lawtey "AMERICAN TUNE" reflects a mood of tragic reflection of America. If no other song does this one does establish Simon as that consummate master.'' It is a, quiet song with only Simon's voi ce and his quitar, sometimes touched with a bit of symphonic strings. The lyrics are poetically simple. Simon sees America as a nation that is lost. but it s still home He dreams he is dead and equates it with the death of America. The tragic note comes through in the e nd however: "Tomorrow's going to be another working day." I TREASURELAND FUN CENTER I 1 featuring 1 I Fossball I Driving Machines ; I Air Hockey I Missiks I Blue Grass music lovers will be able to enjoy the weekend-long "First Old-Time Blue Grass Jamboree" to be held .July 6 and 7, at the Lawt ey. Fla Blue Grass Special Country Music Park, seven mile s north of S t arke off Highway :301. Cash priz es will be awa rded to blue grass musicians who win indi v idual competitions in guitar, mandolin, bass, fiddle and banjo Awards will also be give n to winning blue grass bands. Contes ts will be held Friday night thr0ugh Saturday night. No electrical instruments are p er mitted. SPORTS CAI{ SERVICE Professional Service Tampa's newest shop :by Tampa's oldest sport's car dealership Authorized M.G., Jaguar, Lamborghini Sales and Service DAVE HEINZ IMPORTS 1101 E. Hillsborough Ph. 238-8485 Admission is $5 for both days for adults or $2.50 for Friday and $:!for Saturday. Admission for childrl'n from ti to 12 years old is $1 t>ach clay. There is no addi tional charge for camping. howt>ver, all eampt>rs must have a Wl'l'kt>nd pa ss. "Was a Sunny Day" picks up tlw tempo and recreates the high school image of Pellets for Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S IN fERlORS 1412 W. Platt Ph. 258-2131 V olle_y I Rifks d I I Pool Tables an I I Pinballs, gafore I I open at 11 am daily. I ; This ad good for 1 free game I I per person.on the fabulous air hockev I I Expire:-; July 10, 1973 ., I ----------------------The South's Number One Rock and Roll Club TUES.-SUN. featuring PAPA DOC 14929 N. Nebraska FRl.-MON. featuring recording group STORM -new releases on Bell Records LIBERATION DAY PARTY FOR 18 YR. OLDS SUNDAY JULY 1st Storm Et FREE BEER 3:00 p.m. till 4:30 p.m. No Hassle Atmosphere No Rip Off Prices

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8 -THE ORACLE June 26, 1973 USFMarine BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Staff Writer Researchers at USF's Marine Science Department are currently involved in five major oceanographic projects funded with nearly half a million dollars in grants. The Department, located at USF's Bay Campus in St. Petersburg, has nine full-time professors and over 50 graduate students who work in the areas of environmental study and research into physical and chemical properties of the ocean and its inhabitants. THREE MAJOR projects tackled by the researc;hers are in areas surrounding Tampa Bay. These are Florida Power funded studies in the Crystal River, at Weedon Island in Bartow and at Tarpon Springs. The Office of Naval Research was harassing me with statements," MartinTrigona said. "So I said, 'Listen baby, I suggest you mind your own business ACCORDING TO MartinTrigona, Rice then "completely lost his temper, and within an instant, took off his jacket and came over and assaulted me." He said Rice threw him against the wall and grabbed him around the throat and ultimately threw him out of the office. Martin Trigon sai d the alleged assault was "completely unprovoked." He said he told Rice he was going to Mackey's office to report the inddent. But, according to MartinTrigona, he was apprehended by three University Police officers when he reached Mackey's office He said they held him .for one hour, but did not tell him if charges had been filed against him. MARTIN-TRIGONA said he "learned later" that Rice had requested his arrest for "causing a disturbance,' ; but later dropped all charges. Rice said he "shouldn't make a' siat.emenhat this time," because the "ca};e,.wcas to be brought to c::oui;;i'. '\All a.hai;ges wBl get swered," Rice said: ''There are enough people who saw it." MARTI!\ TRIGONA said he spoke to Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs; and Dan Walbolt. assistant vice president for Student Affairs; about the alleged assault that day and claimed Walbolt promised him that "there will be an in vestigation and action will be taken However. he said he "never heard from Wal bolt again." Walbolt was unavailable for comment yesterday. :\Iartin-Trigona said he took his grade appeal to Dr. William Scheurele. assistant \'ice president for Academic Affairs. He said Scheurele also found "no basis" for a grade change. HOWEVER, SCHEURELE said yesterday he "had looked into" the grade appeal before making his decision. Sisco said he also investigated the case again at this time at Scheurele's request. Martin-Trigona said he went next to Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, who conducted a grade appeal hearing March 2. He said Riggs "outright refused'; to allow him to play a tape-recorder or have an attorney present during the hearing. Riggs was unavailable for comment. After receiving a negative response from Riggs concerning the grade, Martin-Trigona said he met with Howell, who suggested he write Mackey. He said. he did so, but received no response. Howell was also unavailable for comment. APRIL !l, Martin-Trigona said he went to a Board of Regents
PAGE 9

Wilson, left, Kurschwitz, center, and Coup prepare to demonstrate some of the principals of rocketry. Travel Tips Motorcycles Move A motorcycle is the perfect vehicle for mythic experience, par ticularly in America. We have a tradition of open-air heroes with wind-rush in their faces. Touring by bike means choosing the right one. For long-distance touring, big and powerful machines are obligatory. Big means heavy, because weight keeps you close to the ground despite speed and bumps, keeps you tracking in a straight line despite wind and passing trucks, keeps you stable, even loaded with luggage and partner. POWERFUL MEANS HIGH speed to get there quickly to reduce fatigue, ability to pass and to pull on hills, efficiency that saves your engine, less vibration to keep your brains from scrambling. Beyond those factors, your machine should be well-designed so that it's safe LA'ZA

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10-THE ORACLE June 26, 1973 USF Goes University Division BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Staff Writer USF's intercollegiate teams will step up to the University Division beginning Qtr. 1. The move is a result of a June 4 Athletic Council recommendation which was approved by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey last Tuesday. and awaits a formal letter of application from Mackey to the NCAA. ONCE THE letter is received by the NCAA the classification change is automatic. Athletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers gave recruiting and team schedules as the reasons for the Athletic Council making the recommendation. "There's prestige involved in being in the top class. We'll be compared to Florida State and the University of Florida rather than Rollins and the smaller schools," said Bowers. BOWERS ADDED the affiliation in the University Division will be a point in USF's favor when a player decides which school to attend. The switch to the upper division is being made prior to the proposed reorganization of the NCAA, which will be decided on in its August convention. To diange classifications now, all that is needed is a letter to tlw NCAA requesting permission to move into the division. Approval is a formality. HUT UNDER THE NCAA reorganization, each division would be allowed to establish its own criteria and these would have to be met before a team could enter that division. "We simply felt it would be to our advantage to make the request at this time," said Bowers. the Athletic Council felt that USF was prepared to compete against the tougher University Parr Goes to St. Leo; Replacement Unknown MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer USF's athletic department, with its second golfing vacancy within the last two weeks, now is without an assistant golf pro as well as a golf coach, course manager, and resident pro. "Instead of having semi-control of the golf course, like at USF, I can now put any of own ideas to work." --Leroy Parr Leroy Parr, who last Thursday submitted his resignation as assistant golf pro, has accepted the post of golf course manager at, St. Leo's golf course starting July 2. PARR'S RESIGNATION came only a week after the death of Wes Berner, USF's golf coach, golf course manager and resident pro since 1967. Concerning the naming of successors for both Parr and Berner, Athletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers said, "We will be taking applications, but we w111 not be taking any action for a few weeks." John Renneker, Sports In formation director, said the decision of selecting the suc cessors would be up to Bowers and Dr. Joe Howell, vicepresident for Student Affairs. ''THEY
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THE ORACLE -June 26, 1973 .. AltS) (SERVICES OFFERED) CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. MATURE TEENAGEk available for daytime or evening babysitting or child supervision throughout summer. Call Karen 932-3091. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with.type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 p.m. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, s minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd SI. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. LESSONS -Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 BABYSITTING offered i n my home or yours by USF student. Experienced and have local references. Ph. 985-1916. ( FOR SALE ) r GERMAN SHEPERD PUPPIES, papers, $.SO to good home. 251-5796. NEW 10 speed English racer. $55 cash. Call 949-6784 after 6 MARANTZ 1060 stereo amp 5170. Gibson acous guitar $150. Panasonic port. .cassette 525. GE FM digital clock radio 515. Call Mark 971-7375 after 9, wknds. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for bestresults, call: Thompson's Flower & G ift-Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263. HOGAN of Silver & Hand made jewelry, made by Navajo, Zuni, & Hopi Indians. Rugs, pottery, baskets & bead work. 2515 E Busch Blvd. Ph: 935-3407. COMICS, paperbacks, magazines. Sell, buy, trade. Fiction, non-fiction, westerns, mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9 9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. UNDERGROUND COMIX Larges! selection in Tampa. Over 100 Titles. Survival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. THIS is you LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & Bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. WEST HIGHLAND WHITE TERRIER PUPS. AKC. Show quality. Tel. 884-8913 2 males, 1 female. KLH LOUDSPEAKER 5 yr. warranty. Speargun, magnum loploader. Both in excellent condition. Call Tom, 988-2002 10502 N. 53rd st. Temple Terrace. -----( MOBILE HOMES ) BEAUTIFUL SPOT FOR mobile home. For rent iSO per month, S min. from campus. Secluded, shady, on creek. Ready to move on Call Margaret 988-4085. ( HELP WANTED ) EXTRA cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, wo' rk when you want as long as you wan!. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd.', 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a .m. 6 p.m. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permaneni part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGI S 1 nventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3676. MOTCRCYCLES & SCOOTERS HONDA CBlOO, owned one month, 15 miles, $399 cash. Call 949-678 alter 6. ( LOST & FOUND ) LOST BLUE SPIRAL notebook on Tues. June 12. Contains very important notes. Please call Jan 977-5344. A PAIR OF MEN'S sandals were left in the Department of Political Science during early registration. Please contact the office, SOC 352, to retrieve your sandals. REWARD FOR FAIRLY long-haired solid white cat lost in the vicinity of Skipper Rd. and 22nd St. within las! mmonlh. Call Sammy Rm. 139, 974-6272. ( FOR RENT ) NO LEASE REQUIRED. Near USF. New 2 bedroom furnished apt. Central heat & air. Wall to wall carpet. 5180.00 per month. 238-1671 or 988-5614. ONE BEDROOM APTS. fully furnished, carpeted, AC. 5140.00 and 5145.00 mo. Terrace Apartments, Skipper Rd. Call after 5 :30 p.m. 971-4179. FURNISHED Room--A-C, private home, entrance, bath. Upper-level, male students. Near USF. 988-7667. NEW 2 BR lux apts. Central A-H, WW carpets, dishwilsher, disposal, kids & pets OK. 5160-unf, 5180-lur Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Branlley Assoc Ann Davis Reg. R.E. Broker. 932-4308. LA MANCHA DOS APARTMENTS. $72-90 per month. One block from campus, off Fletcher on 42nd Street. 971-0100. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE LIBERAL female roommate needed to share 2 bedroom, 2 bath apl. Own bedroom, bath $90 plus hall electricity. Call 971-1000 8-5. Leave a message for Lynne Crib. FREE PRIVATE ROOM and bath in AC house on lake l speed boat & canoe available) in exchange for cooking (dinner only) and cleaning. Call 933-2575. TV, RADIO, STEREO PIONEER Manual Turntable with shure cart. S75. Call 971-2456. ( MUSICAL ) GUITAR STRINGS Ernie Ball, D'Angelico, Gibson, and Martin strings at low, low prices. Survival Bookworks. Corner of 123. Ave. and Nebraska. ( REAL ESTATE ) 1 & 2 BDRM., AC furnished mobile Apls. N Tampa loc. Easy access to USF Mort. Elem. 1-75 Univ. & VA Hospital. 1112 E 142 Ave. 977-4833. ( MISCEUANEOUS ) ASPIRING WRITERS--arlicles now being considered lor magazine with national distribution. Prefe r pictorial articles concerning aspects of Florida ( c g. gardening, boating etc.). P.O. Box 622, Tampa 33601 or 985 1809 ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 7l ; MG MIDGET--green w-brown interior. radio, good condition. Call Nick Potts 872 7746 ext. 230. Must sell-qood price. FOR SALE 1965 Chevelle 300 deluxe 4 door 230 6 cyl. engine. Runs & looks good Best offer. Call after 7 p.m. 685-3871. '69 SUPER BEE 383 automatic new sports 500 !ires, new shocks and exhaust system. $1300 872-0213. ( RIDES ) NEED ride north? I'm driving to N.Y. 6-28-29. 231-7691. ( PERSONAL J UNITE with Red Star Cadre---Marxist Leninist! University chapter. Sincere progressive people to .disseminate Mao Tse Tung thought. Call 932-5889. The BEST BARGAINS are found in ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS Technigues of Soul Travel r::eariling to. BalanceOne 's Self in Daily Life Using the light MOVEMENT 0 SPIRITUAL INNER AWARENESS Tues. 8p.m. U.C. 225 'BARUCH BASHAN' 'THE BLESSINGS ALREADY ARE' Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116FlORIDAAVE. ROOM TAMPA STANLEY J, TEL. 935-1946 and MARY JI.. FIJAL '11 A.M. TO 11:30 P.M. EVERY DAY.. WANTS YOU!!!!!!!!!!! Summertime positions will be available commencing June i. Here are a few of the areas which might interest you: Waitresses Busboys Custodians-Housekeeping Night Utility If you are interested, please apply in person at the personnel office, CAROLANDO MOTOR INN, at the intersection of I-4 and State Road 192, 15 mil'es southwest of Orlando, or submit your resume' to: Director of Personnel CAROLANDO MOTOR INN P.O. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An Equal Opportunity Employer. A VROC FOR FRESHMEN, SOPHMORES, AND JUNIORS WHO KNOW WHAT THEY WANT Talk to the Navy's Officer Information Team on campus in AOC 105 June 27, 28, & 29, 9:00 to 3:00, or call 985-1010 anytime. WHITE SPRING SPECIAL Fridav-June 29 Saturdav-June 30 9-12 pm 75f w/10 Empty Keg Featuring "Dale Crider & Friends" ll

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE June 26, 1973 SFC Threatened Wlth Evlctlon HY LINDA HUMANN Oracle Staff Writer The Student Finance Committee

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