The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Alongi, 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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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 )
O12-00084 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.84 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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WANTED: Temporary USF Administrators In its first 15 years of existence, USF grew from an unknown member of Florida's State University System to one of the most well-respected educational institutions in the South Much of the admiration and acclaim which the University received in the late '60s was a result of the school's leadership and of the dedication and professionalism of those who steered its development. WHEN PRES. CECIL Mackey took over from Dr. John Allen in 1971, he was heir to a solid in stitution with limitless potential in the area of academic achievement. Since that time there have been many changes at USF Prompted by a recent surge of resignations and shifts in job status,\ The Oracle undertook an investigation of the changes which have taken place in the highest tiers of the University structure during the current administration. The approximate total of major personnel shifts at USF in the last [!Editorial] two and a half years is 42 people who either resigned, retired, were demoted or fired This is an account only of those. departed from previously held posts in first, second or third tiers of management-vice presidents, deans, chairmen and directors. The newcomers are not counted. IN FEBRUARY 1971, Cecil Mackey was named president of USF. He replaced actingpresident Harris W. Dean, who had been requested by several hundred petitioners among the faculty and staff to seek the presidency on a permanent basis Dean withdrew his own nomination at the January Board of Regents meeting at USF after what was widdy noted as "pressure and mud-slinging began. Mackey talked Dean into staying as his Oracle Photo by Steve Brier SG celebrated the eviction of the Student Fioance Committee from the Administration Building yesterday by erecting a tent as a mock office on the lawn near the UC. Tony Carvalho, head of the committee, found the tent came in handy when it rained. Another "celebration" is scheduled for today. See Story, Page 3. r-------.. I I I I I 1 I I I I I I 11111 I I I I I I I -------Dr. John Allen Dr. Harris Dean ??????? N Gone But Not Forgotten ........... Who s ext. special assistant until Dec. 31, 1971, when Dean retired at age 62. Alfred W. Lawton, who had been acting-vice president for Academic Affairs and in line for the permanent job, announced his resignation and returned to a federal medical post. Carl D Riggs from the University of Oklahoma was appointed vice president for Academic Affairs thursday's William H. Taft, who had been Lawton's assistant and director of Sponsored Research, lost his assistant's post in Academic Affairs, became director of Sponsored Research only, and was moved from Administration to Lang-Lit. Elliot Hardaway, who was vice president for Administrative Affairs, announced his resignation to become li!:>rarian for the City of Albert C. Hartley of Florida Sta te University

2 -THE ORACLE July 12, 1973 Mitchell Quiet For Nixon's Sake WASHINGTON WPIJ John N. Mitchell testified yesterday h e shielded President Nixon from details about Watergate for fear of uncovering even worse "White House horrors" and that Nixon never asked him how Watergate could have happened Mitchell testified his sile n ce about Watergate in conversations with President Nixon was matched by the President, who never asked him for the truth behind the scandal that was making newspaper headlines nearly every day Anger occasionally creeping into his voice under tougt. questioning by the Senate Watergate Committee, Mitchell said under oath he never fully discussed the affair with the President and found it "nothing unusual" that Nixon never asked him for details even as late as last March. Nixon announced April 17 he had ordered an intensive new Watergate inquiry because of "serious charges" that had come to his attention on March 21. Dean has testified he went to the President March 21 and told the whole story-including the involvement of himself, Mit chell, Haldeman and Ehrlich man either in the bugging episode or the subsequent coverup Mitchell said he had been fully "debriefed" about Watergate and other clandestine White House activities three to four days after the arrests of five men, including a Nixon campaign official inside Democratic n a tional headquarters Jun e 17, 1972. Mitchell quit as Nixon campaign director two w ee ks afte r the break-in. Mitchell was asked b y Sen. Lowell Weicker R-Corm., why he h ad quit the campaign "It had entirely to do with conve rsations that I had with Mrs. Mitchell, sometimes on the telephone and sometimes through UPI, to the effect that if I didn't get out of the campaign, I wasn't going to have a wife any longer," Mitchell said. "And that's the reason why I left. And that was quite well publicized I believe, at the time. He insisted he did not "volunteer anything" to the President at first because he was afraid of jeopardizing Nixon's reelection chances and later because he didn't want to "cast a cloud" over Nixon's second term. Mitchell said he was sure that had Nixon known, he would have cracked down on the wrongdoers and brought to light even worse instances of "White House horrors" than Watergate Weicker Story WASHINGTON

4-THE ORACLE July 12, 1973 1New' Regime Keeps Getting Newer Continu e d from Page I Howell from Southern Methodist Univers i ty. Shortly thereafter, the Dean of Men, Charles Wildy, and his assistant, Richard Whitney were relieved of their jobs The Dean of Women, Margaret Fisher, was made an assistant to Howell and lost her dean' s title, as did Linda Erickson who had been assistant dean of women and also became a Howell assistant. Meanwhiie, Howell brought in two more assistants, Troy Colloier and Charles Hewitt Howell's le_gal counsel, Dan Walbolt, was made assistant vice president to Howell Another early casualty was Andrew Carroll Rodgers, the USF business manager, who announced he was resigning to become an assistant to the president at Florida A & M University Rodgers was not replaced, but an assistant Vice President for Administrative Affairs, Ken Thompson, also from FSU was named. This almost' completed the new ad ministration line-up except that Clyde Hill, director of Physical Plant Planning and assisant dean of Administrative Affairs (as well as a member of the Hillsborough County Planning Commission), lost his assistant dean title and was moved from the Administration Building to the Physical Plant Building, OPM 100. William S Chambers who was dean of University Relationi;, was demoted to Director of University Relations and in mid. 1971 announced he was resigning effective Dec 31, 1971, without givinj f a reason. He was sub sequently unemployed for a year ROBERT L. Black III, next resigned as director of Development Services effective in June 1972. The job was left vacant 'for more than six months arid was filled this year by Terry Edmondson1 assistant to the vice president for coordination at Southern Methodist University. James C. Clark, who was the first new staff member to join Mackey, came to USF from FSU in March 1971 as Mackey's executive assistant. He resigned in early '1973. to re5ume his law practice iri Sarasota. THE FINAL post wbe filled at the top level was that of Director of University Relations which had been vacant for seven and a half months. The post was filled by Mackey in August 1972 with Dr. James F Vickrey Jr. who had been Mackey's graduate assistant at FSU while working on a PhD degree in speech and communications Vickrey was first special assistant to Mackey and in August 1972 was named both Special Assistant to the President and Director of University Relations. However, unlike Chambers before him, Vickrey did not supervise Development Services or Alumni only Information Services and University Publications. Both development and alumni were to report to James Clark, and when he. resigned, both directors reported to Mackey. In 1973, after Clark resigned, Mackey appointed Joe Busta as another Special Assistant to the President. Pres. Mackey ... built new' USF Also in 1973, Mackey created a fourth. vice presidential post, Finance and Planning He named Albert C. Hartley to the position from his old job as vice president for Administrative Affairs. Ken Thompson, his assistant, retained his assistant vice president job, but Mackey announced that Thompson wouid report directly to him. Hartley and Thompson then were each assigned part of the old Adm inis tra ti ve vice president's organization and people. This brings us up to date on the current Administration line up. NEXT CAME THE nine college deans, only two of whom will still be on the staff fall 1973: Donn L. Smith, dean of the College of Medicine, and Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering. Two additional colleges and deans had been abolished and four of the nine were born by September 1971. Dean Robert S. Cline resigned his post at' Business Ad ministration effective June 30, 1972, and became a ]>rofessor at the University of North Florida. Irving Deer resigned as dean of the College of Language and Literature "to return ft.ill time to teaching and research.;, He was replaced by Acting-Dean Bill Morris for a year while Dean Phillip Rice was being recruited. KEMPER MERRIAM was named Acting-Dean of Business Administration for a long period until Howard Dye was named Dean effective Sept. 1, 1973. Jean Battle resigned as Dean of the College of Education to "return to ft.ill-time teaching and research and was replaced by Acting-Dean Jim Dickinson until Roger Wilk was appo i nted in mid1973 Thomas R ich resigned as dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences in spring 1973 and has been replaced by an acting-dean, Travis Northcutt. A search for a permanent dean is underway. THEODORE Ashford reached the mandatory retirement age for a dean, 65, in 1973 and has been replaced by Acting-Dean James De. Ray Jr., in the College of Natural Sciences. A search for a permanent dean is underway. Harrison Covington resigned as dean of the Division of Fine Arts just before Mackey became president. Covington said he wanted to return .to teaching, etc., ft.ill-time. Donal

The Guarneri String Quartet Josh White Communicates BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Feature Editor Josh White Jr. has been singing so long, he's not an entertaJne! anymore. He is a communicator. He's been singing 28 years. He was four when he began singing with his father, a pre-Peter, Paul and Mary folksinger. On stage, except that he is totally professional and thoroughly at ease, he could be your best friend, who just learned to play the guitar, and is singing just for you, stopping to chat a bit, tell a funny story, or take requests. INTIMATE. That's the word to tu highlitts TODAY 8 p.m., Ch. 8 The Helen Reddy Show with Cheech and Chong, Eagles and Gladys Knight and the Pips. FRIDAY 9 a.m., Ch. 8--Movie --Groucho Marx and Carmen Miranda in the musical "Copacabana." 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3 Black Perspective on the News -"The effect of Watergate on black politics 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie --Warner Oland in "Charlie Chan's Secret about his attempt to solve the murder of a wealthy man 11 :3-0, Ch. 13 Movie --Boris Karloff in "Isle of the Dead." SATURDAY 2:15-p.m., Ch. 8 --Baseball -California Angels vs. Detroit Tigers. 6:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --National Geographic -"Ethiopia: the Hidden Empire." 1 :45 a.m., Ch. 8 --Movie --Joan Fontaine won an Oscar in Alfred Hitchcock's suspenseful tale, "Suspicion." -SUNDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44--MovieSpencer Tracy, James Stewart, Lionel Barrymore, Sydney Greenstreet and Gilbert Roland star in "Malaya," a World War II adventure of rubber smuggling in Japanese territory. 4: 30 p m ... Ch. 13 -CBS Tennis Classic -Stan Smith vs. Roy Emerson. 9 p.m. Ch. 44 --Canadian Football --Edmonton Eskimos vs. Ottawa Rough Riders 11:_30 p.m Ch. 13 -MO\Tie James Caan and Robert Duvall in "Countdown," a sci-fi film about putting a man on the moon MONDAY 8:15 p.m., Ch. 8 --Baseball -San Francisco Giants vs. St. Louis Cardinals Josh White Jr. describe a Josh White performance, even in LAN 103 where he played Tuesday. Voice ranging from incredibly soft to full and strong, the folksinger treats each song as, though it were his last_, or his first, wholly concentrating on it, making it live. He was at the Empty Keg Wednesday night and will give an outdoor concert Friday at 9 p.m. on Cresent Hill. HE'S A. BIT nervous about that outdoor concert, being unac customed to the creepy, crawly and flying insect life of Florida. "I hate bugs," he said. "That's why I'll never live in Florida." But he doesn't H.lce to kill themthey go squish --or spray them. ''I just pack up and move when they start to invade," he said. NOT MANY performers

6 -THE ORACLE oracle pnotos oy Brier USF's Gladys Kashdin Hosts Art Show At Tampa Library BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer Twenty expressionistic art works by Dr Gladys Kashdin, USF humanities professor and artist, are being shown in "An Artist's View of the Everglades," which is on exhibit through July at the Tampa Public Library. The paintings, silk screens, brown ink drawings and cloth and string coifages are based on the artist's trips into the Florida Everglades apd reflect her ex pression of the environment. Ranging frotn representational to abstract, Kashdin's works utilize color and design to convey her interpretation. KASHDIN'S large acrylic tripdich, 8 Suns," was described by humanities professor Hans Juergensen as being ablaze with the moods of the sun 8 Suns is my expression of an eight-day stay in the heart of the Everglades At times the sun was obscured, at other times it bla zed forth. I was trying to express in the painting the complex relationship between the sun and the water, the earth, the plants and animals and man Kashdin explains Other .;ubjects which are used by the artist as metaphors for the cycle of life and death are bones from animals and humans, air plants, fungi, lizards, insects and crustaceans and sawgrass. "I'M FASCINATED by the sawgrass. It grows up to 15 feet tall and when you stand in it you can see nothing except the sky above you and just what's in the little space you're in. I painted two vertical panels to try to get the feeling of being in the sawgrass," Kashdin said Speaking of Kashdin 's Everglades series, which was begun in 1968, Juergensen said, "This is an experience recorded with a first-rate intelligence Kashdin will also present a photographic view of the Everglades with slides taken by the artist, today at 7:30 p m. at the Tampa Public Library, located at 900 N Ashley Street. A film on Florida's River of Grass' will also be shown Both the slide presentation and art exhibit are free KASHDIN RECEIVED her masters degree in painting and art history and a Ph.D. in humanities from Florida State University. "The Everglades" exhibit is now touring southeastern museums and universities Other works by the artist have been exhibited at the Bro.oklyn Museum in New York Florida State University, Le Moyne Art Foundation in Tallahassee, Norton Gallery in West Palm Beach, High Museum of Art in Atlanta, Columbus Museum in Georgia, and the Tampa Bay Art Center. Kashdin has served on the executive boards of the Tampa branch of the American Association of University Women American Association of University Professors, and is a contract artist with the Le Moyne Art Foundation FINAL THREE DAYS OF GUARNERI RESIDENCY SCHEDULE OF EVENTS Thursday July 12 Friday July 13 Saturday Morning l 0:00-12:00 Master Class July 12 -14 Afternoon 2-4 Master Class Open Rehearsal -Evening 8 Concert: BARTOK MOZART Concert: DVORAK July 14 HINDEMITH WEBERN Program content subject to change. STUDENT RATE: CONCERT TICKETS: .HALF-PRICE to 1 USF full-General Admission: time students who present Series Tickets begin at current fee card at Box $7 .50 per three concerts. Office. Limit of two tickets Single tickets at per concert per student at $3.00 per concert. c_e_. _______ OPEN REHEARSALS and MASTER CLASSES: FREE to USF full-time and part-time students and USF staff upon presentation of ID eard at the door. THEATRE BOX OFFICE Call !lam 5 pm wee kd ays Rox Office Open I : 15 :rn pm weekdays Winnie The Pooh' Terrie Jo Hogan, as Winnie the Pooh, and Sam Flannigan, as Christopher Robin, star in the classic children's story, "Winnie the Pooh," in the Speech Communications Department's first presentation in its Summer Festival of Children's Literature. The free production will be presented Saturday at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. **************************** INSIDE DAISY CLOVER" : f LAN 103 Sot w /ID : Friday -July 13 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Saturday -July 14 8:30pm f : Sunday -July 15 8:30 p.m. : seac CAMPlJS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS .5224 FOWLER 988-9316 1/2 Mile East From USF en.trance FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS --. .. THE GUARNERI STRING QUARTET "'Singly and as a group, IT HAS NO SUPERIOR ON THE WORLD'S STAGES" ... N.Y. Times In Residence OPEN REHEARSALS and :\IASTER C'L:\SSES held in the Fine Arts Auditorium or in FAH 102 July 2-14 All Concerts held in University Theatre SUMMER CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES


THE ORACLE -July 12, 1973 7 Fine Acting Highlights 1Emperor' Revi e wed b y VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor As seems to b e th e fashion with so many mo v ies these da y s "Emperor of the North Pole k ee p s the audi e nce on the edg e o f th e ir sea ts in a t y pe o f schizoid frenzy. But unlike so m a n y movies of thi s sort "Emperor of the North Pole utilizes a good story, ex'film fart AUSTIN Mary Poppins --1 2 2 : 3 0 5 7 : 3 0 10. BRANDON TWINS --1. High Plains Drift e r --7, 9. 2 Battle for the Planet of the Apes --1 7 :10, 9 BRITTON CINEMA III --1. Sound of Music --2, 5 : 15, 8:30 2. The Friends of Eddie Coyle 1 : 10, 3 :40, 5:40, 7:40, 9:40. 3 Paper Moon --1:40 3 :45, 5 :50, 8 10. UC Movie To Recreate '30s World The UC feature, "Inside Daisy Clover," which stars Natalie Wood, Christopher Plummer and Robert Redford in the story of a 1930s teenage Hollywood singing sensation, whose career starts at age 15 and ends at age 17, will be presented Friday at 7:30 and 9 :30 p.m and Saturday and Sunday at 8:30 p.m in LAN 103. Admission is 50 cents .' Nader Film Consumer advocate Ralph Nader and advert,ising man Ted Factor discuss the morality of advertising and the role of the private and public consumer agencies and the individual's right to protection in a film presentation July 18 at noon at the Tampa Public Library, 900 N. Ashley St. Two other short films, "Glass and Sailing will also be shown. The films are free FLORIDA --Doubl e Feature -Coffy --1 :30, 4:50 8 :10, 10 and C onvicts and a Woma n -3:05, 6:25, 9 :45. FLORILAND CINEMA II --1. Day of the Jackal --1: 30, 4 6 : 30, 9 2 Paper Moon --1,2:45, 4:30, 6:20, 8 :10, 10. HILLSBORO I --Live and Let Die --1, 3:15, 5:30, 7 :45, 10. HORIZON PARK 4 -1. Emperor of the North -2 :1ey, 4:45, 7:15, 9:45 2. Last of Sheila --2, 4 : 30, 7 9:30 3. The Friends of Eddie Coyle --2, 4, 6, 8 10. 4 Walking Tall 1:45, 4:15, 6 :45, 9:15. T-his is Cinerama -2, 5:15, 8:30. TAMP A --Shaft in Africa --1: 30, 3:35, 5:40, 7:45, 9:30. TODD-Double Feature --How to Succeed With Sex plus special second adult hit --continuous showings from 11: 45 a m Midnight shows on Friday and Saturday. TRANS LUX

8-THE ORACLE July 12, 1973 Proposed PE Offerings Include Bowling, Karate BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor New courses will be added to the Elective Physical Education Department if a proposal is approved by Dr. Carl Riggs, vice for Academic Affairs The proposal also requests that credit hours be increased and students receive either a letter grade or a satisfactory or unsatisfactory in the coiirse. Currently only S-U grades are given. THE NEW courses, if ap proved, will be implemented Qtr. 2, according to Richard Heeschen, assistant athletic director. The proposed courses are: Bowling: Essential skills and information necessary for en joying the sport will be provided. The 2-<:redit course will be conducted at a local bowling lane. Bowling ranked fourth in requests for new courses in a survey administered to 890 students, Will teach the fundamental skills and techniques; including blocking, striking and kicking The 2-hour course will also teach strategy Volleyball: Previously taught with basketball, this now will be a separate 2-hour course because of student interest. The course will present various offensive and defensive strategies in both individual and team aspects. Badminton II: A continuation of Badminton I, which will con centrate on advanced strokes and strategies. The student will participate in singles, doubles and mixed doubles play. Golf II: Will emphasize course play and perfection of strokes. The student will have a better understanding of rules and ap plication of strokes and skills. GYMNASTICS II: Will provide the student an extended op to master the various gymnastic events. He will also show his skills and creativity in composing and performing routines Tennis II: Will concentrate on perfection of skills with addition of supplementary strokes and advanced strategies. Synchronized Sy.rimming II: Will afford llccomplished Oracle Photo by Tony Molina A Future Brahman .Kenny Kotalik, one of i20 participants of Florida State Junior Golf Tourney, being held this week on the USF course, drives for the green. swimmers an opportunity to acquire advanced skills and techniques in stroke modification. These skills will then be used to choreograph musical and show production. AEROBICS: Will provide the student with identification and instruction in practices leading to increased functional capacity of the cardiovascular and respiratory system. On com pletion of the course the student will develop and implement a personal aerobic program. Weight Control: Will provide the student with information and techniques for effecting a change in body composition. He will know and understand the factors, caloric balance and psychological considerations, affecting weight gain and loss. Human Kinesiology I, II: Two 3-hour courses to introduce the student to the structure and function of the skeletal and neuromuscular systems. In the second quarter, students will be introduced to the mechanical principles which govern human movement. Oracle Photo by Steve Brier Bowling is one of the courses proposed to expand the offerings of Elective Physical Education. If the proposal is approved, the course will be offered Qtr. 2. SELECTED Activities in Physical Education: Will be varied activities with the content to depend upon student demand and instructor. One to three credit hours will be given. Selected Topics in Physical Education: Subject matter will depend on student needs and instuctor interest. Some of the one to four-credit hour courses may be experimental and others designed to serve short term interests of the student body. intramurals Su""mer SOftball League Again 16, Sigm a Nu 7 SAO 15, Everybody's In 3 Brothers and Sisters 4, Oracle Muckrakers 1 Summertime Blues 1, Folks O (forfeit) Low Balls 1, The Fellows o (forfeit) under new management DANTE'S INFERNO 2803 Busch Blvd. Proudly Presents CENTRAL PARK AND COMPANY One of the hottest groups in central Florida featuring that dynamite lead singer DANNY Nightly Entertainment Tues.Sun. Unescorted Ladies drinks 1h at bar A phone call &om Gulf Breeze, Zeph-yrhills,Fla. costs$.65* dialed direct, station-to-station $1.15* operator handled $ 2.40* person-to-person first 3 minutes, 8 AM Saturday to 5 PM Sunday, plus tax, Wherever you are, wherever you want to call, it's always much cheaper to dial direct. GEOERALTELEPHOOE 9-3


THE ORACLE -July 12, 1973 Wright: 1There Comes A Time' BY M IKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writ e r "You know ," U SF Baseball Coach Beefy Wright started, interrupting long enough to grind a stale twenty cent cigar into an otherwise spotless ash tray, "somewhere along the line there comes a time when you realize whether you can or can't make it." The "it" Wright was refering to is pro baseball s minor leagues, a vast land of wooden bleachers and endless bus rides, where a Wright of twenty years ago hurled baseballs for the Hi-Toms (Carolina League), then an af filiate of the Boston Red Sox and the then Boston Braves A THREE-SPORT All-State star at Allen Jay High School in High Point, N.C., Wright gained playing time in American Legion ball before riding the strings of a full scholarship to Gilford College at Greensboro. Back then, we didn't have things like little league and I didn't play my first organized ball until high school. And on the college level, baseball then was dwarfed by football and basketball." Signing a pro contract in 1954, Wright, like the thousands of other young men, within two years realized a major leaguer he wasn't. Nevertheless, the memories of the people and players, particularly two, are still there. "I played against both Willie Mc Covey next yea r WRI GHT SAID h e a ppro ves highly p aid pro b a s e b all players lik e Dick Alle n and Hank A a ron. People who crit i cize an A a ron or an Allen look at the situation with a very narrow mind. But you can't look at it that way. You have to determine what a player does for a team, how much he contributes and how many fans he draws to the ball park," Wright said. "Look how much Led Zeppelin made out at Tampa Stadium a couple of weeks ago, and that's only one concert for them And I bet Marlon Brando will take in 12 million dollars from the 'God father,"' he continued. "PEOPLE ONLY criticize the a t hle t es that m a k e t h e big m o n ey, b u t a thl e t es a r e as much e n te r taine r s a s movi e s t a r s. H ell, i f it w asn t for Hank Aaro n the Br ave s would dro w n out there in Atlant a. So no, I don t believe athletes are overpaid although I can understand why people criticize the high-priced player, Wright concluded. As for the rumors that baseball is dying, Wright gave the gam6 vote of confidence. Baseball is getting better on every level. College ball especially is improved and th( difference between now and say five years ago is like night an

10-THE ORACLE July 12, 1973 Dennis McClendon: "The Loss Of One Of USF's Greatest Resources' BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Staff Writer The resignation of Dennis "Mac" Mc Clendon as director of Information Ser vices is viewed by both co-workers and community media people as "the loss of one of USF's greatest resources." Walter Griscti, acting-chairman of the department of Mass Communications, worked with Mcclendon in the Public In formation Office of the Air Force Strike Command for three years. He called McClendon a "very professional public relations officer, on the basis of work with which I am personally familiar." "MAC WAS ONE of the better known press officers," Griscti said "He predicted his operation on service to the press If I had a difficult problem overseas and needed a good public relations man, Mac would be sent," Griscti said. today without him. He taught me everything I know, he added "Mac' s greatest attributes are that he understands people and has the ability to inspire them," Mirliani noted. MIRLIANl'S WORKING rel ationship with Mcclendon has changed from working under him to working with him, and his feelings about his former supervisor's professionalism have only been strengthened. "Mac is extremely professional--one of a kind," Mirliani emphasized. "He never tries to push the University, so when he says something's happening, we move." Mirliani said he was "very disap pointed" about McClendon's decision to leave USF. "I had a feeling that the Mackey regime would change a lot of things at the University," he said. Bentayou stressed that McCJendon's first concern was always that he was employed by "a taxpayer's institution, and he served the needs and interests of the taxpayers "MAC WAS A great resource for USF," Bentayou concluded. His news background enabled him .to understand our problems, and I will be sorry to see him leave." "It's quite sad that the University is losing somebody of Mac's caliber," Scott Mueller, USF news bureau chief, said. He added that he is "personally sad to lose a boss whose ability I respect and who I respect as a person "Peoplehave commented to me and to Mac that whenever they ask the office for information it's a credible, true, honest assessment of what's taken place," Mueller said. "In terms of his work for the Air Force and as a staff writer at the bligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money c ; ieerfully refunded. we mount on mag wheels if we br.eak we repbce -we mount tractor tires and fill with water Boat traile: tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. If it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES Saratoga Full -4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F/3,(14 :'$18.59 T 2.39 G78x14 19 .20 + 2.56 H78x 14 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 19.59 + 2.63 H78x 15 20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 22.25+3.16 Concorde Radi-..1 built to 'Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x15-650x13-560x14 600x15-all sizes -$14.95 +Fed!lrQI tax of 1.71 to 1.91 per fie. This ii prwmiun t tire built in Italy for the 1port1 car enthutiost. Concorde raised white lettes wide wide wider put on .American cars for f th "d B60x13.55 F60x15-33.36 a sa e smoo r1 e BR78xl3 2?.l5 GR7Bxl 5 35.11 F60x14 33.05 G60x15 35.07 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15. 37.31 G60x14. 34.89 J60xl5 39.79 FR78x14 J2. l 8 LR78x15 39.29 L60x14 40.96 L60x15 -41.27 + Fodenil To 2 16 3.92 WE /tlOUNT ON MAGS fllff GR78x 14 36.09 + fed ... al !ox 2.01 3 49 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM e ,,ave -1 -14-and 15-inch radials for compact cars priced from 21.5(). w.nw a '8 r! i iiilii!Mi NATIONS LARGEST TIRi: DEALER TEMPl.E TERRACE 7500 E FOWLER 988-4144 Free Mounting Spin 9:30 to 6:30 Mon. thru Ftidoy West Tampa 1705 West Chestnut 9 : 30 to 2 :00 Sot YBOI QTY 1501 2nd Ave. f ree Mounting Spin Balancing 2411-5016


AIS) (SERVICES OFFERED) ( FOR SALE ) ( FOR RENT ) SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRECT I NG Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110. N. 22nd St., 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 p.m. THESIS & Dissertation typing. Ex-perienced. Call Mrs. Daniels 971-7508 after 6 p.m. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 5-f: Years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistica I data-lhesis-Turabian-USF-Campbell--1 BM Selectric, carbon. ribbon, 4 type styles, pica REFER ENCES on request. Call Gloria 884-1969 LESSONS -Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private. lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. HELP WANTED HAIR-DRYER, professional type, excellent condition. $10. 971-1527. SUPER DEAL-G. E. 5,000 BTU air cond. Excellent conditi on. Must sell before Aug. 11. $90. Call 971-4741, evenings. Speak to Clarence. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263. UNDERGROUND COMIX Largest selection in Tampa. Over 100 Titles. Survival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & Bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from calllpus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. KLH LOUDSPEAKER 5 warranty. E!xcellent condition. Call Tom, 988-2002 10502 N. 53rd St. Temple Terrace. NEW 10 speed English racer. $55 cash. Call 949-6784 after 6. LIVE "Teddy Bears" (Registered Saint Bernard Pups). Only $150.00 Call Kristin at 988-5673 or Barry at 988-5891. MODEL LPTD Telephone Answering Machine Reconditioned $125.00 Also 440 Code-0-Phone with call back. Wi: I trade. Call 626-1314. ONE BEDROOM APTS., fully furnished, carpeted, AC. Sl40.00 and $145.00 mo. Terrace Apartments, Skipper Rd. Call after 5:30 p.m. 971-4179. NEW 2 BR lux apts. Central A-H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. $160-unf, $180-fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley 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. NEW, big 2 Br. Duplex, unfurnished, car pets, drapes, paneling, $145. Water, garbage. Call after 5, 985-2941 4611A Whiteway Dr. All day Sat. & Sun. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE NEED 1or2 roommates for Woodcrest Apts. duplex. Have all furniture and 2 extra beds. Total rent $160 mo. Call Allan at 988-. 7958. HOUSE in country atmosphere. 10 min. from USF. Your own bedroom. $75 monthly plus electricity. Contact Leigh or Kathy 933-2033. ( COOKS WANTED. Part and Full-lime. Hillsborough Pizza Hut. 405 E. Hillsborough Must be 18. Free Pizza. ) C...__AUTOMOTIVE_.,.J c LOST & FOUND ). EXTRA\ cash (work today-pay today) J guaranteed work, work when you want as I long as yoU want. Seven days a week. Apply ready lo work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 ; a.m. -6 p.m. RASPUTINS needs part-time employee. Apply 11 a.m.-8 p .m. in person only; no phone calls. 800 W. Kennedy Blvd. CLERK-Typist good with figures. Starting, salary $90 a week. All company benefits. Call 877-5353 for appointment. 1968 OPEL RALL YE. Current inspection sticker; will take best offer. Asking $495. Call after 5 p.m. 986-1547 FOR sale-'68 Olds Delta 88. Runs Great! Best offer. 971-2494. NICE 1971 Toyota Corolla, stick, green with green vinyl top. $1450 or best offer. 876-1557. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS HONDA CBlOO, owned orie month,"15 miles, [ MUSICAL J __"" "" "" "'"" "'" "'"" mmo ""m. "'""'""" ( MOBllE HOMES ) handmade copper flutes. Available now at ..., Survival Bookworks, 12303. Nebraska. I Open 7 days a week. 11 :OO till 7:30 p.m. TV, RADIO, STEREO NEW Complete Thorens Turntables; includes base, dust and cart Sl99.95 Stereo World 988-7059. HITACHI 8-Track car stereo. 6 months Best offer. Tapes $2.50 each. Jon 974-6477. NEW Arvin Stereo components with stand and tapes. Original price $232. Will take $125. Call 626-1314. 12X60 mobile home, 2 bedroom, central he-.,! & air, 10 minutes from USF in adult park, $4900, or small down payment and assume $97 per month. Call 949-2095. REAL ESTATE ) l & 2 BDRM., AC furnished mobile Apts. N. Tampa lac. Easy access to USF Mort. Elem., 1-75 Univ. & VA Hospital. 1112 E 142 Ave. 977-4833. 20 ACRES near 1-75 and Hernando Pasco College site. Scenic hill top view. Isolated. $80,000. R.E. Batten, RI. 1, Box 429, Dade City, Fla. Phone Brooksville 904 796-4835. FOUND Kitten around portable post office. Striped, grayish color. Call 988-2037. Debbie. FOUND: Ring in indoor USI' pool. Contact Mr. Wright at pool 9-12 -Tuesday and Thursday. 9-4 Monday and Wednesday. LOST red, wire haired terrier, white paws and nose, very friendly, reward. Contact Steve Sherman 988-2523. SPORTS CAR SERVICE Professional Service at Tampa's newest shop by Tampa's oldest sport's car dealership Authorized M.G., Jaguar, Lamborghini Sales and Service DAVE HEINZ IMPORTS1 1101 E. Hillsborough Ph. 238-8485 THE ORACLE -July 12, 1973 11 AN ALTERNATT\TE LAMA.KUBA DOS 1R 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 1:i LOW COST 1:iWALK TO USF -t, ROOMINESS {:!_PLUSHNESS 1:iSOCIAL LIF .i<;: U'BEAUTY $72 -$90.00 per month. That should be less thao 1 even a dormitory,. We are located l bfock from USF. You don't1need 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, and use as you want. Fully equipped ail-electric kitchen; separate dining living two full bathrooms, patios overlooking beautiful courtyards. Thick slrag carpet wall-. to-wall, classy Bar celona-style furniture, luxury' accomodations throughout. Planned parties at least once a month, grills for barbecuing in each courtyard, all residents young and single. By next fall there will be"two recreation buildings,_ 3 'pools sauna bi 11 i a rd s, exercise rooms, basketball, volleyball, pingpong, color T.V lounges, meditation room. Trees, flowers, shrubbery beauty outside. A place where the outdoors can bP enjoyed. Reservations are now being accepted for next fall. Specific apts. reserved on a 1st come 1st serve basis. LA MANCHA DOS APTS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100 ( MISCIEUANEOUS J ASPIRING WRITERS--arlicles now being' considered for magazine with national TOWNHOUSE like new near Univ. 3 bedroom reasonably priced for quick sale. 988-2680 or 971-5528. ( PERSONAL ) FRIDAY THE 13th SALE AND PARTY at the distribution. Prefer pictorial articles concerning aspects of Florida (eg. gardening, boating etc.). P.O. Box 622, Tampa 1 3360 l or 985-1809 THE HUMBER ON' BOOK Of THE YEAh: NOW-TH SUSPHS FILM OF THE YEAR! UNITE with Red Star Cadre---Marxist Leninist! University chapter. Sincere progressive people to disseminate Mao. Tse Tung thought. Call 932-5889. 1:30-4:00-6:30-9:00 AJohnWoolfrwoon .. -A UNIVERSAL RELEASE TECHNICOLOR 0 Discounts Come Join the Party BEITER HALF Reductions Tampa Store 10024 N. 3oth St Relreshments


12 -THE ORACLE DOONESBURY n 6000 llfT&RNOON. U/.-t-, tvE'V& BEEN (0Nrc/?RIN6 l/K& CRAZY, I/NO I /HIN!( we HAVE : GOT Of/RSEl.-V&S llNOTH/Z. 0 SNAPPY 5-4 OECIG/ON. \ '1flli COt/RT lflf/S /?IRC7S NIXON ro l1AlrE ,.q 5NllT H/IRIN65 /IPPAR.4NC!3, INASMtJCH AS IT rcl5 SHE SHOf/UJN'r ENJOY /!1 IMM//NITY 10 WHICH PRES/f)Nfllll ll/!?S AR& CIJRREN/1-Y NT//llJ. / July 12, 1973 by Garry Trudeau YG5! 8f/T tT'5 II Ff/T/l GTt/R. '1H FIRST VlOY W!UlT!FY J:.'M C&l the program on the part ol Student Governmenc, fh(' Oracle, faculty and students, and in absence of a large number students who wanted the program, we didn't see fit to include the program at USF," he said. SG Course Proposal 11/n State Of Flux'' Suhurbanette Beauty Salon Distinctive Hair Styling and personalized Style Cuts BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A SG proposal recommending that course information be posted before registration has been rejected, and a similar SG proposal is "in a state of flux," Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said yester day. The rejected proposal called for each department in the University to post a list of books required for each course offered. Riggs said the request would place "a severe burden on college offices of departmental offices HE HE.JECTED the proposal after being advised by the Council of Deans that "the number of students coming into the departmental office to read them . Qood, Fast Service is our way of S(:ying thanks JOSH WED. ,,.,,,. 971-8171 WHITE MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUl'!CAYS WEEKDAYS c; 'TIL 6 JR.


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