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
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00085 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.85 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Text Center Hlt On Flre Hazards BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Staff Writer violations of stat e fir e standards involving the placement of ex tinguishers, a system of d e tec tion and methods of getting in and out of the two textbook center buildings. The safe t y of the insulation was not determined. Johnson, said that Tompkins reported the following "deficiencies:" That fire ex tinguishers were not hung in the buildings; that the corridor connecting the buildings has a non-rated door (not tested or approved for fire resistance); that there was no fire detection system; and that there was only one exit from one of the buildings (state Jaw requires two). ... "There is no, requirement that it (the A deputy state fire marshall investigating whether the foam insulation in USF's textbook center violates state fire prevention standards discovered four deficiencies in the center's facilities for fire prevention and control. textbook center) can't be use d until the situation is corrected." The July 5th investigation by Tampa Deputy State Fire Marshall W.B. Thompkins "accidentally" uncovered "ACTION IS being taken on the recommendations," William Mills, USF Safety Planning officer, said Moniday. The Deputy State Fire Marshall for Tallahassee, Bobby "The fire extinguishers have been taken care of," Jack Burns, service coordinator for the textbook center, said Monday JOSEPH Ostermann in Facilities Planning is responsible for changes in the "non-rated" door and the exits, Mills said. t ue s day's ORACLE July 17, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 47 tl pages Regents Urge Probation For 3 Grad Programs BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer. The Board of Regents and astronomy The spokesman said the probation was recommended because these areas had produced less than two graduates per year over a three year period, or a total of six graduates in this period." Dr. Heinrich Eichornvon Wurmb, chairman of the Astronomy Department agreed his department had previously produced low numbers of graduate s, but "last year had five graduates, and this year will have three or four I don' t really know why they recommended this." Eichorn said the University requested the BOR not pla c e the program on probation, but noteci. "If they do, it won' t mean very much He said the probably probation "won't help our morale any.'' "THERE IS no point having an Astronomy Department if you are not going to have students the BOR representative said "There is no point having top quality stuff if nobody is going to buy it." Dr John Briggs, USF director of Graduate Studies, said the Astronomy Department has recently "produced a relatively large number of graduates," but noted botany and microbiology are still low in production. He said these programs may "very probably be combined with a masters program in zoology but said, "The department has not requested this." The BOR spokesman said another study will be made next year when probatiop ends, and if programs have produced at least six graduates in the past three years, the status will be removed. ACCORnING to BOR sources, planning for the physics degree w a s denied because irnch programs are rather expensive, there is no dem and for PhD graduates in physics in the state or nation at this t ime, and there already two universities in the State University System that offer PhDs in physics." "The only PhD program we recommended pla nning per mission for was USF, (medical sciences) so they should be pretty grateful for that, a BOR spokesman said Oracle Photo by Bob Fiallo Briggs said the recommended denial of the physics program was "particularly unfortunate Some Harmony For The Doctor "The department has achiev ed notable stature in faculty and research facilities," Briggs said "There is simply a gener::'l in terest in this area and there ought to be an opportunity for students to pursue physics at a PhD level." Robbie Montgomery and Jesse Smith sing in Dr. Johns revue which appeared in concert Friday at Curtis Hixon Hall, along with Jeff Beck, Tim Bogert and Carmine Appice. See page 7 for photos, interview and review. White House Phones Are WASHINGTON (UPI> President Nixon' s conversations and telephone calls in the White House and at Camp David have been recorded on his orders since 1970, presumably "for posterity *** FCC Says Nixon's Taps Are 1lllegal' WASHINGTON e July ts from 4:30 tofp.m. Registration forms for : all continuing students other than, those in the College5 of Language-Literature and Engineering are avaUable in ADM 296: Students registering for Language Literature or Engineering should pick up forms in the college offices.


2 -THE ORACLE July 17, 1973 Shultz To Announce Phase IV WASHINGTON Cambodian troops, backed by U.S. warplanes, battled guerrillas on all sides of Phnom (world lnewsb riefs Penh yesterday in attempt to keep Communists from cutting off the besieged capital. UN Committee UNITED NATIONS HEN were walking single file facing the traffic, The killer-car, a late-fiOs Camaro. with a blue body and white top and oversized tires headld in the same direction, had to cross the road. to hit thl' children from behind. Curtis and neighbors said the car circled the hlock several times with its lights off before veering across the road. The driver was described by Curtis as about 20 years old, thin, with shoulder length hair. He was barefoot and wi>re only cutoff dungaree shorts. Police authorities said late last night that the suspect's car had been located in Pinellas Park, bore numerous stickers and parking decals and that police in Tampa were questioning a female acquaintance of the suspect. Skylab U CAPE KENNEDY Reviving the women's rights battle in the Florida Legislature, Rep. Elaine Gordon D-Miami, announced yesterday she has introduced a bill to ratify the Equal Rights Amendment in the 1974 session, but Rep. 'Ray Mattox, b-Winter Haven, predicted certain death for the bill. New Licenses TALLAHASSEE --The head of the Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles Department, Ralph C. Davis, said yesterday Florida drivers will not start getting licenses with their pic tures on them until Dec. 1. That means a five-month reprieve for about 3-million motorists who were to have started paying an extra 50 cents (Formerly Ironside Tavern) New Appointee TALLAHASSEE

1HE ORACLE-July 17, 1973 3 STUDENT FINANCES Space Committee Meets On Eviction Of SG Board Howell Cuts Budget Of Student Finance Board BY LINDA HUMANN Oracle Staff Writer The decision by Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Joe Howell to evict the Student Finance Committee (SFC) from its office in the Administration Building will be considered by the University Space Committee Wednesday. Last week Howell gave SFC till yesterday to move into a new office on the second .floor of the UC. BUT SG PRES. Bill Davis complained SFC was being evicted -without approval of the Space Commftiee, so Howell decided to let SFC stay in its office until the committee con siders his decision. Howell is a member of the Space Committee, along with Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning, Ken Thompson, assistant vice president for Administrative Affairs, and Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. THE SPACE Committee probably will approve Howell's decision, Albert Hartley, com mittee member, said. "I don't anticipate any problem. The committee will probably take Howell's recommendation as a matter of routine." The eviction decision should be approved so that the space shortage in the administration building can be alleviated, Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, said. Davis said he and Carvalho will attend the meeting, which is usually closed, to submit an appeal to the committee. According to Davis, the Space Committee's decision might go either way. Dr. Joe Howell BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey ap proved the revised Activities and Service Fee

THE ORACLE-July 17, 1973 5 Deans Eye Meeting In Public BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer USF's Council of Deans will discuss whether to hold open meetings during a closed:door session today, according to Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. "If we come up with good logic for doing it, then I'd recommend we do it," Riggs said last night. "We're not just talking about the Council of Deans, we're talking about virtually every meeting on campus." RIGGS SAID he will forward the deans' recommendations as well as his own, to Pres. Cecil Mackey, who has final authority in the matter, according to Riggs. Mackey said he would "wait and see what they (deans) decided" before making his decision. The Oracle polled all nine USF deans for their reactions to open meetings as well as split sessions. The divided sessions were suggested by The Oracle so all personnel and preliminary matters could be discussed in private meetings. None of the deans expressed objections to split sessions. "Frankly; I have no strong feelings about it

6 -THE ORACLE July 17, 1973 Busby Berkeley Hosts The Gang Busby Berkeley's only color spectacular, "The Gang's All Here," will be shown Wednesday at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. The 1943 musical stars Alice Faye and Carmen Miranda, pictured in her famous banana number. The Film Art sponsorers of the film, will also present the December, 1943 newsreel which accompanied the film at its original premiere at New Y .>rk's Roxy Theatre. Admission to the film, which features kaleidoscopic camera effects, lavishly scaled dance numbers and the biggest bananas in the world, is 75 cents. Guarneri Artistry Makes Music Alive RY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer The music of three 20th century works came alive through the artistry of the Guarneri String Quartet in their strenuous per formance to a highly ap preciative audience of 500 Saturday night, which concluded the group's two week engagement at USF. The world-acclaimed Guarneri String Quartet, comprised of individually established virtuoso performers Michael Tree on viola Arnold Steinhardt on violin, David Soyer on cello and John Dalley on violin, rendered Webern's "Five Movements for music .. String Quartet," "Quartet, No. 3, Opus 22," by Hindemith, and Dvorak's in F Major Opus 96, No. 6." TllE EVENING'S music in flated in feeling from Webern's brooding imposing piece to Hindemith's capricious energy and the more fluid, blended impressions of Dvorak's work and finally to the fluttery encore of an early Mozart. The i.m-predictable form of tension tempered by silences, which characterized the "Five Movements" along with unison melodies and sensitive, im ploring strains, was executed with mastery by the Guarneri. The forceful, dynamic changes demanded by Hindemith's diverse work were met with a flurry of bow swings and piz zicottos and accelerated turning of music pages as the foursome maintained their polished professionalism with the pace Both the pieces by Dvorak and Hindemith were given or chestral projection and en semble by the brilliance of the Guarneri rendering Original effects added by the Guarneri to such works as "Five Movements," which included intentionally scratchy playing, hold with them a responsibility in the face of controversy, ac cording to Michael Tree. The Guarneri String Quartet was founded nine years ago at Vermont's Marlboro Music Festival at the suggestion of a member of the famous Budapest Quartet. Another member of that quartet suggested the name Guarneri, after the 18th century violin maker. The .four members of Guarneri, who each made their solo concert debuts in their teens, made their debut as a quartet in New York City in 1965 and since then have played around the world to praising audiences. Presented through the Florida Center for the Arts, the Guarneri performed six evening concerts and a host of master classes and open rehearsals during their residency as guest artists in the USF Summer Chamber Music Series. Grahme Classic To Be Offere. d In Summer Children's Festival Kenneth Grahme's children classic, "The Wind in the Willows." will be presented as part of the Speech Com m uni cation Department's Summer Festival of Children's Literature on Wednesday and Saturday at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. The chapter of episodes to be portrayed which is entitled "The Piper at the Gates of Dawn," was chosen by Bernard Downs, director and assistant professor of speech communication, from a summer-long series of daily tales which Grahme wrote for his young son while the latter was away on vacation. The entire collection of these tales in chapter form, comprises "The Wind in the Willows." "SOME ASKED Grahme why he didn't write more. His language is so beautiful and his characters are so multi dimensional, but he Was a banker by profession Grahme merely Future Shock' To Be Shown At Library "Future Shock," a film based on Alvin Toffler's controversial best seller, will be shown free July 18 at 7: 30 p.m. in the Tampa Public Library auditorium Narrated by Orson Welles, the movie depicts imaginative documentation and perceptive interpretation of rapid social and technological changes and their effects. The illnesses and problems arising from man's difficulty in adjusting to these accelerating changes will be traced The Tampa Public Library is located at 900 N. Ashley St. (preview) replied that he didn't want to," Downs said. All of the works in "The Wind in the Willows" are fantasies with animals "The Piper at the Gates of Dawn" relates the story of a mole arid a rat, both "Victorian 1<:nglish Gentlemen" types who are searching for a lost baby animal. Their encounter with Pan, the god of the forest who protects animals, has some in teresting results. Downs has cast Cathleen Heldt and Julie Murray to play the male roles of Mole and Rat, respectively. and Alan Manning will narrate the play from the author's point of view. "I FEEL that the sex reversal of having women play the animal roles will work in the play to make them more different from humankind, the man-human narrator," Downs explained. Lee Ahlin, who played and SPORTS C:\H SERVICE Professional Service at Tampa's newest shop by. Tampa's oldest sport's car dealership Authorized M.G., Jaguar, Lamborghini Sales and Service DA VE HEINZ IMPORTS 1101 E. Hillsborough Ph. 238-8485 composed the music for last quarter's theatre presentation of "Blood Wedding," will provide live original guitar ac companiment for "The Wind in the Willows." The play which will be presented in Reader's Theatre fashion with off-stage focus, will be appreciable by adults and children alike, according to Downs. "The British, and Grahme was an Englishman, don't talk down to their children as we seem to do often in America," Downs said. Admission is free LAN 103 50t w/l.D. Friday, July 20 Saturday, July 21 8:30 p.m. Sunday, July 22 8:30 p.m. DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE l/P TO $40 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule call 253-2844 Monday through Friday 7AM to2 PM


THE ORACLE-July 17, 1973 7 Oracle Photos by Bob Fiallo Friday's Concert featured Dr. John (left), Tim Bogert and Jeff Beck. -Rebennack:A.Musician With BYVIVIANMULEY In an .. interview, Rebennack Music is pie king up," he said. little different. ."I.twas w .ekd. "If3. T .fr. 1?1. Entertainment Editor would not classify his niusic into MANY NEW Orleans They let us play two songs," he any special category. musicians were moving out to the said. "You had to maneuver into Malcolm "Mac" Rebennack "IT'S JUST music," he said. coast or elsewhere, so Rebennack and around TV so we had to play wore a straw hat and carried a "Music is all music To me took his music and syncopated without everyone in the group," SOMEONE quart of orange juice in his vest there's no this kind and that kind. groups of interrelating musicians he said. pocket. There has to be unification. over a period of years. Rebennack, who has been . He didn't seem the same as the When it's divided it don't really While Rebennack did not look recording on albums since the NJDW' ..,A1' man who wore a head of feathers mean nothing at all, man." too kindly to the technicalities 1950's, will be working on a new and a poncho-type coat that offset Rebennack is definitely and and delays of the "In Concert" album at the end of next month in the colorful attire. But he still naturally influenced by his and "Midni ght Special" show .she Miami, where he first met Duane \.J had the charismatic effect. "home and all the people from appeared on recently, he adAllman .. "I thought he was as 0NUi New Orleans. All influences mitted the audio video taped good as Eric Clapton," he said. At..,.., M::N. TJC MAC REBENNACK is a quiet form very precise music," he concert was "gonna happen" and Rebennack said people are /'VJ I nw man who speaks with a heavy "d b bl b t t th tr t k h" b 11\lR.N 0F sa1 pro a y e a ma1or asse o e ymg o ma e 1m ecome more Louisiana accent. He's He said he formed his group music industry. commercial but he doesn't want somewhat older and more exbecause "there have always been As for the "In Concert" show to be. "It's hard to do certain TH'E CENTURY perienced_ than the usual many interests in funk musfc just he said half the audience had left kinds of things I would like to do Qr.'\""' musician that performs before from guys spreading it. There by the time his group had come for people to acccept," Rebenyoung Tampa audiences. wasn't much left in New. Orleans on. "The show started at 2 in the nack said. raR. rt.JN Mac Rebennack is Dr. John ----if I didn't form it someone else afternoon and we didn't go on Rebennack is a musician with .._It"> .. tnt:! the night tripper, the voodoo man would. People are turning on all until 18 hours later," he said. spirit. A1" V P.Nv;J recognized as the King of kinds of stuff around the world. "MIDNIGHT Special" was a "FUNK" from New Orleans. Dr. John Real Star At Show Billing Beck, Bogert, Appice BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor When Jeff Beck, Tim Bogert and Carmine Appice appeared at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall Friday night, the audience called them back for two encores. There was no question .as to Beck, Bogert and Appice's abilities. They are good and they can perform that loud, heavy "boogie" music that Tampa audiences crave. BUT THEIR ability to turn audiences on can only be at tributable for what they have going for them. Jeff Beck is a veteran of the Yardbirds, one of the top English groups of the mid sixties, an assortment of Jeff Beck groups and his appearances as guest artist on numerous popular albums. As for Tim Bogert, he's been in the music circuit just as long. He played with "second bill groups and bar bands" before he finally hit it big with the Vanilla Fudge and later, Cactus. Now the two music masters are together. "WE'VE ALWAYS had a mutual respect for each other," Jeuitw) Bogert said after the show. "We all come from a rhythm and blties background We don't follow any trends of music, but play our own brand of rock and roll." The group, on their third date of their first tour, performed all of their songs off their album on the Columbia label. And they each had their allotted solo. They opened with "Suspicion" but their best number was their last song before their encores., "Why Should I Care About You." Beck told the Oracle the group is working on some new material, for an album which may come out in September. "WE NEED to get organized musically," he said. "We've only been together 11 months and doing solid gigs for about four months." But although Beck, Bogert and Appice are by far exceptional musicians, there was no doubt that Dr. John was the real star of the show. Despite a 15 minute delay due to problems with his piano, Dr. John p1ovided a heavily polished show. HE SAID he could not account for the problem with his piano because "it's hard to judge things on one night gigs. You never know how the equipment is going to work." Dr. John and his revue opened their set with a colorful array of feathers, glitter and "Ico, lco The two sensuous young women --Robbie Montgomery and Jesse Smith --that sing with Dr. John added some fine har monies and textures to the act, along with the expertise of the rest of the band -Jerry Jum monville on sax, John Boudreaux on drums, Darryl Leonard on trumpet, Hobert Welch on guitar, and George P lumber on bass. DH .JOHN exhibited his New Orleans voodoo, funk music with a mesmerizing effect on the audience He performed with the ease of any professional master Hopefully, the audience realized and appreciated what. an amount of musical talent lay before them. 2 Free Cokes on WEDNESDAYS with any pizza *** DOMINO'S PIZZA Phone 971-7875 1so1 stt0wA\of.,cuHYn,A1ucTIMM ________ .. PHONE S-o861 We f!lso m.ake xerox No extra charge for colored bond _,. paper Sales letters Envelope Catalog Sheets Letterheads Bulletins Circulars Form1 Handbills Notices Poat Catds Dire:t Mail Brochures Instructions Organs Data Sheets Cost Sheets Order Forms Price Lists Work Sheets Resur .tes Announcements Stuffers TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETIER .. insfyprints : .4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. *' Tampa, Fla. 33609 679 4684


8 -THE ORACLE July 17, 1973 Cager Slate Set BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor The 1973-74 basketball schedule of 26 games, which includes 14 at home, has been completed, said coach Don Williams. Fourteen of the opponents are University Division teams. USF has applied for a division change from the College to the Univer sity Division and Williams said this "accelerated our schedule." NCAA. rules state Unive,rsity teams must play one half f their schedule against University teams and "we might not have done this this year if we hadn't planned the change," Williams said. Ten of the opponents are new to the Brahman slate. They are: Tennessee Tech, Dayton, Butler, the University of Chicago, Arkansas State; Valparaiso, Long Island University, Rhode Island, Tennessee and the Athletes in Action. The Athletes in Action is a Christian team, composed of college graduates, including some All-Americans, Williams said. "I CONTACTED them because I wanted us to play a team like that. At halftime they'll give a testimony," he said. The location of home games will vary between Curtis Hixon Hall, Ft. Homer Hesterly Armory and Bayfront Center, in St. Petersburg. "We are having a game in St. Pete to involve our St. Pete Don Williams students and fans," Williams said IF THE BA YFRONT Center game is successful, at least one game a year and possibly more will be played there "as we wi:mt to make full use of the wonderful building and Curtis Hixon is sometimes hard to get," Williams added. The coach said this year's schedule is "consistently harder" than last season's 25 games ''Overall they are better teams," Williams said. "When we talk about Tennessee, Dayton, Florida State and St. Louis, we are talking about some of t1:1e best in the country." Williams also said Butler, which schedules only top 10 schools, Long Island, which has been a strong team and The Citadel, a strong defensive team will be among the toughest ponents. THIS SEASON'S coaching will be "more difficult" with the loss of assistant coach Bob Shiver Williams said. Shiver recently became the USF Golf Course manager. However, Phil Collins, who has been promoted from student assistant to assistant coach, "has proved himself an effective recruiter," Williams said. The coach though did not know if Collins would take over the coaching duties of the Junior Varsity teams. "It will all depend on what our budget allows," Williams said. THERE HAS been some delays in deciding if a J.V. team was neccessary but Williams said, "Now that we have finished recruiting we will have 18 or 19 players on scholarships and if we have a 12-man team we will need some kind of program for 6 or 7 players He said he was now trying to schedule J .V. games against schools in the area and "we should have 12-16 good opponents from just the area here." Summing up next year's team, Wil!iams said, "If everyone we signed shows up, we will be well for this phase of our develop ment." PRACTiCE according to NCAA regulations can begin October 15, but Williams said the team members will be working out on their own prior to the official opening of practice. 'fhe Brahman's open Wright Adds .412 Hitter November 30 against Florida Tech at Curtis Hixon Gibson, Buxton Top Bowlers BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer Weldon Wright, a hard hitting third basem'an, became the first player from neighboring Florida College lo sign with USF, said baseball coach Beefy Wright. "They haveit'l'been noted as a baseball school, but they've signed some of the better boys in the country for next year's tea .m." Wright said A LIKELY candidate for either third base or an outfield position, Wright was described by his new coach as "a hitter who can hit for both average and power along with a good arm." In addition to a .412 batting average, Wright slugged four homeruns for Florida College last Golf Tourney: Deadline Today Today is the last day .to sign up for the 18 hole Intramural golf tourney on July 21 at the USF Golf Course. S\gn-up sheets are a\ ailable in the Intramural Office . 'So far we've only had three people sign up for the golf tourney, but we're hoping for more people to take interest before the deadline," Andy Honker, coordinator of recreational sports, said. Honker said the tournament will be canceled if there aren't any more participants. If the tourney is held, golfers can bring their own clubs, rent a set for $1 at the golf course, or check out clubs from the equipment room

Oracle Photo bV Ste11e Brier The USF Bike Olympics ... were held Sunday afternoon in the Gym parking lot. Seven bike events for amateurs and professionals were held including special categories for veterans and teams. The Olympics, sponsored by the USF Bicycle Club, are held every third Sunday at 1 p.m. Canoeing Fun For Youth Oracle Photo by Linda Rodgers has been added as part of the Summer Youth Program, a summer long program for the underpriviledged in the Tampa Bay area. The youth are given instruction in individual and team sports. The canoes are put in at the 301 Fish Camp and participants canoe to Morris Bridge Road. No Changes Planned For IM BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor No changes are planned in the yearround intramural programs but several organizational changes will be made. Andy Honker coordinator of recreational sports, said the major change will be new rules for tournaments, requiring them to be double elimination. HE SAID the changes will be listed in the new recreational handbook, available to students in September. Honker is currently making the annual revisions of the book These handbooks are distributed to teams, FOCUS and other orientation programs, exchanged with other schools and mailed to interested prospective students No new equipment purchases are plannedd for next year, ex cept to replace worn out equipment. "WE USUALLY have to do this all year just to keep a good supply of bats, balls and other equip ment," Honker said. Next year's budget has not been released yet, but Honker said he did not predict any cut backs in his program. "We are pretty well established, we won't cut down the programs but we might have to change the staffing of recreational areas (if the recreational sports budget is cutl," he said. INTRAMURALS offer student participation in team sports such as softball, basketball, football and volleyball in addition to individual sports including golf, tennis and paddleball. Honker, who has been at USF four years, said intramurals participation has been on the increase. Qtr. 2 there were 80 intramural basketball teams. 70 softball teams participated during Qtr. 3. This quarter, there are 10 softball teams. BECAUSE OF increased participation, more officials are needed. Honker said often it is difficult to find officials because of "the low pay Pay is figured $1.60 per hour or $2.40 for softball, football or basketball game. Volleyball games last less than an hour so are only $1.60 per game. THERE IS little chance of pay increase next year, according to Honker. "We'll probably just get more teams but not more money for referees," he said Honker said many of the teams are coed although students may join a men's or women's team. "WE HA VE never said that women couldn't play," he said. However he added the situation of a women wishing to join a men's football team had never arisen. "That would be the only sport in which they couldn't par ticipate, because there would just be too much danger of getting hurt." he said. Last fall there was a coed flag football team, but the girls could only block girls and the guys block guys." LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP Tiie place to liave you r repaired correctly. 907 129thAve PH. 971-1115 THE ORACLE-July 17, 1973 9 Bike Olympics: 53 Participants, 100 Onlookers BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer The USF Bicycle Club spon sored its fifth Bike Olympics in the Gym parking lot before an I estimated crowd of 100 people Fifty-three participants took part in seven bike events, including races for both professionals and amateurs. "We classify anyone who has raced a couple times before as pros and those who haven't raced hefore amateurs," explained Dr. Jesse Binford, faculty sponsor OTHER EVENTS were the "miss and out", in which the last racer after each lap was eliminated until there remained only one cyclist, a veterans race, for entries 30 years old and over, a pursuit race, were four racers started at different positions and times in ari effort to overtake each other, and a team event. Binford said. the $1 entry fee was used to buy trophies and prizes for the winners "We've been holding the Bike Olympics every third Sunday at 1 p m and we'll run them right on through the summer and fall. I think the races are gradually catching on," Binford said. RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING "We've been holding the Bike Olympics every third Sunday at I p.m. and we'll :run them right on through the summer and fall. I think the races are gradually catching on." --Dr. Jesse Binford HE ADDED the club was also holding bike time trials C\' ery second Sunday at 8 a.m. "These races will be held at Skipper Road and Houte :Jlll. because it's a little softer to race on the roads," Binford said. Winners were pro: Doug Donaldson: amateur: Jim Burton: amateur women: Carol Roemer: "miss and out": Dean Hammond: veterans: Dan Hilliard: pursuit: Mike Over cash: team : Chain Wheel Drive. PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Daily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 1 3520 UNIVERSITl PLAZA CHANNEL16 WUSF-TV & 48U3 Pl. \ZA ANNOUNCES NEW 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) IN SEPTEMBER USF College Credit Courses by television in your own home or in a reserved room on campus. QUARTER I SCHEDULE ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ( 4) (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) (Dr. Lawrence Broer) GPY 371-503 WEATHER&MAN(5) (Dr. Hans Neuberger) MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Dr. Jacques Abram) PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Dr. Paschal Strong) SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) (Dr. Karl Ach enbach) NEW COllRSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (Dr. Larry Austin) (3) TO REGISTER Fill out an Add Form, September 18-21, at the Y.O.U. desk in the Gym, or come to the Y.O .U. Office in the basement of the Library, UL! 20-D. For additional information, call 974-2341,extcnsion 23.


10-THE ORACLE July 17, 1973 Determine Access To Files 1Records' Board To Be Named BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A committee. to set guidelines for access to student and staff personnel records throughout the state will be named at today's Council of Presidents meeting, according to Mary Seals, Board of Regents R. .JAC'K Sutton, BOR Assistant vice chancellor for Academic Affairs, said the law, recently passed by the Cheat Case Revlevv Up To Mackey A revised policy for dealing with "academic dishonesty" and allowing a student-faculty committee to review cases. has been approved by Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. and now awaits action by Pres. Cecil Mackey. The new policy. originally proposed and approved by the Council of Deans, would allow t>ither the dehn of the college involv<'d or the student to request a group eomposed of half students and hnlf faculty to "revi<'w what happened," Higgs s.aid. He suggested the college academic grievance committee as the likely review board. ",\ < 'Ol 'PLE of problems came up !his yans t<:d Kopp of t<:ngineeFing and Ktmper Merriam of Busintss Administration suggested the policy revision, Riggs said. because of "problems" occurring in thC'ir colleg<'s. Thty studied the existing policy .Presented their suggestPans for approval. Higgs said a student may "<:ha!lenge" any member of the review committee and request a substi.tution. Ht said he thought this was a student's "prerogative." "Students should have the prerogative to say 'I don't want that person becaUS<' he's prejudiced against me.'" Higgs said. Mackey said yesterday he h

( SERVICES OFFERB>) Free School ages 5 to 10 yrs. Humanistic Approach Perceptual Motor Training Flexible Length of Day Patricia Moll Ph. 238-3814 CARSON OPTICAL -11710 Fla. Ave. 9357854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken & repair frames. 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 s+ Years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistical data-thesis-Turablan-USF-Campbell--IBM Selectric, carbon ribbcin, 4 type styles, pica REFERENCES on request. Call Gloria 884-1969 LESSONS -Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 9881419. CANOE RENTALS By Day 1Jr Week Call 935-0018 or 1476 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work ,and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St., 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. ( HELP WANTED COOKS WANTED. Part and Full-time. Hillsborough Pizza Hut. 405 E. Hillsborough Must be 18. Free Pizza. ) EXTRA cash (work today-pay today! guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m. 6 p.m. CLERK-Typist good with figures. Starting salilry $90 a week. All company benefits. Call 877-5353 tor appointment. ( FOR SALE ) 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. lrom campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. MODEL LPTD Telephone Answering Machine Reconditioned 5125.00 Also 440 Code-0-Phone with call back. Will trade. Call 626-1314. ( MUSICAL ) HAND CRAFTED FLUTES. Beautifully, handmade copper flutes. Available now at Survival Bookworks, 12303 Nebraska. Open7daysaweek. 11:00till7:30p.m. TV, RADIO, STEREO HITACHI 8-track car stereo. 6 months old. Best offer. Call Jon, 974-6477 in Theta, room 106. AKAi X200D Reel-to-reel tape deck, auto. reverse, amplifier cable. Also 60 4-6 hour tapes. $450.00. Call 971-8657. KLH LOUDSPEAKER 5 yr. warranty. excellent condition. Call Tom, 988-2002 10502 N. 53rd St. Temple Terrace. NEW Complete Thorens Turntables; in cludes base, dust and cart $199.95 Stereo World 988-7059. NEW Arvi.n Stereo. components with. stand and tapes. Original price $232. Will take 5125. Call.626'1314. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1968 OPEL RALL YE. Current inspection sticker; will take best offer. Asking $495. Call after 5 p.m. 986-1547 ( FOR RENT ) ONE BEDROOM APTS., fully furnished, AC. 5140.00 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. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 27 YR. OLD VET wishes to share house. Has own furn., prefers older students & house in country. Barry Stinson, 4457 First Ave. N., St. Pete. 33713 or call 344-2169. LOW MILEAGE CARS IN THE Oracle Campus Talent Night Featuring ''Tara & John & Glenn" Friday, 20 Empty Keg Saturday, 21 9 12 p.m. ( MOllll.E HOMES ) 12X60 mobile home, 2 bedroom, central heat & air, 10 minutes from USF in adult park, $4900, or small down payment and assume $97 per month. Call 949-2095. 12x52 MOBILE HOME. 2 bedrooms. $500.00 and take over payments of 573.81. Set up 3 miles from USF. Call 977-5287: THE ORACLE-July 17, 1973 KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Needlepoint, Monograming, Alterations Rugs & Pillow Kits Dressmaking Wedding Accessories 11 10 per cent Off on purchase of needlepoint. crewel. and yarn. 11615 Fla. Ave. at Fowler Ph. 935-8168 $72 $90 month 1( REAL ESTATE l *FURNISHED 20 ACRES near 1-75 and Hernando Pasco College site. Scenic hili;top Isolated. $80,000. R.E. Batten. Rt, 1, B.Oll 42.9, Dade City, Fla. Phone Brooksville 904 TOWNHOUSE like new near Univ. 3 bedroom reasonably priced tor' quick sale. 988 2680 or 971-5528. ( LOST & FOUND ) lL LOST red, wire haired terrier, white paws and nose, very friendly, reward. Contact Steve Sherman 988-2523 .. FOUND: Ring in indoor USF pool. Contact Mr. Wright at pool 9-12 Tuesday and Thursday. 9-4 Monday and Wednesday. ( PERSONAL ) UNITE with Red Star Cadre---Marxist Leninist! University chapter. Sincere progressive people to disseminate Mao Tse Tung thought. Call 932-5889. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 HOT CONNECTIONS COLOR X PLUS SECOND ADULT HIT Midnight Sllows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 APTS. *WA.LK TO CLASS *SWIMMING POOLS, TENNIS, REC BLDGS. T.V. LOUNGES Reservations now being accepted for next fall. Specific Apts. reserved on a 1st come -1st served basis. LAMAKCB.A DOB 1 Block from USF on 42nd Phone: 97"1-0100 St.t?


12-THE ORACLE July 17, 1973 $10,000 From TECO 1Fusion Power' Study Gets Aid USF physicists Drs. William Denver Jones and Norman L. Oleson have been awarded a $10,000 grant from Tampa Electric Company


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