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 )
Fant, Bob ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00062 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.62 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Senate cites allocation of summer lines Faculty requests Mackey policy BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Faculty Senate voted yesterday to ask Pres. Cecil Mackey to provide a policy statement on allocations of summer lines to them by next Wednesday's meeting. ''This motion doesn't necessarily show dissatisfaction at the allocations because we just don't know how the allocations are made," said Dr. David Clement, author of the motion. THE MOTION says Pres. Mackey's statement should in clude a detailed description of procedures, policies and other criteria used for allocating funds to colleges, including formulas involved in formulating the procedures. Harriet Deer, associate professor of English, also raised a question of the legal rights of faculty in this case, since many faculty had already planned courses and ordered textbooks in anticipation of teaching Qtr. 4. However, this question was not acted upon at yesterday's meeting although it will be taken up by the Academic Personnel Committee. DEER AND SEVERAL other faculty expressed extreme dissatisfaction because these decisions came late and are "damaging" to both faculty and students. "I've got students who won't be able to graduate tJijs summer," she said. The Faculty Senate accepted, only after some important amendments, a draft from Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning, to set up a Committee on Public Safety and Security. THEY AMENDED the draft so student members would be chosen in a manner determined The pelican is a symbol ... of aquatic ecological problems, Story, Page IO. by Student Government (SG), so the Director of Public Safety and Security, who serves without vote, should not be chairman and so the chairman would be elected by the committee members rather than appointed by Pres. Mackey. Hartley's proposal must also come before the Career Service Senate before a decision is reached on it. SG Pres. Bill Davis applauded the Senate's action as it concerned students, but criticized the proposal itself for "failing to deal with substantive issues like procedures for individual grievances.'' DR. JAMES Sherman, chairman of the Special Committee for the Review of Proposed Changes in the Board of Regents CBOR> Policy Manual, submitted a report on teacher evaluation attacking recent changes in CBOR) policy toward state-wide University evaluation of teachers a "threat to tenure and academic freedom." "Regents' policy requires faculty to reconcile academic freedom with academic responsibility without an approved method or definition of an acceptable balance for recon ciling the two," he said. In addition, Sherman said the new policy made no distinction between tenured and non-tenured faculty in making such evaluations. ANOTHER report trom Sherman's committee dealing with proposed BOR policy changes in tenure, dismissal and suspension will be taken up by the Senate next Wednesday. Sotirios Barber, acting chairman of the Academic Continued on Page 10 ORACLE No. 12 pages Budget cutback expected Qtr. 4 BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer The Qtr. 4 outlook for several USF colleges is still riescribed as "drastic" in spite of yesterday's allocation of almost all of the University's reserve funds. "We are holding only a small reserve now,,. said Dr. Eila Hanni, director of the academic budget, who added, "all the deans were expecting more funds." THOMAS RICH, Social and Behavioral Sciences Dean, said his college had received a few additional lines but added cutbacks are still "pretty severe."He said they would be operating with about 53 lines this summer, compared to 70 last summer. Dr. Eila Hanni Dean Thomas Rich Kopp said his college still faced some Qtr. 4 cuts. ht thf' situation would "not be SPr;()US.,. Kraemer's qualifications called 'more than ample' "There seems to be some feeling that students in Social and Behavioral Sciences need less faculty contact than others," said Rich, who added his college teaches about twice as many students as several oth"r "olleges with the same number of faculty members. H.icll called the system of funds allocation, "an historical artifact from about 100 years ago when they didn't teach social science, so they gave the funds to other areas.'' He commented "someone in the state system" must feel. the Social and Behavioral Science college doesn't need more faculty members. Acting Business Administration Dean Kemper Merriam said his college had been assigned "a fair share of the lines" and would be able to meet all student needs this summer. "There will be no hardship on students or faculty," he said. Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff said the situation in his college had been "very much im proved," but added the college was still "limping along." BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Employment qualifications of Maintenance Superintendent Robert Kraemer are "more than ample," according to Assistant Director of Personnel Jim Flood. Kraemer's qualifications were questioned last week by 11 maintenance workers who charged he was placed in his job because he is the neighbor ot -George Chavez, assistant director of Physical Plant. Mackey hosts host a Hotline session on the Education mall today at 11: 30 a .m. Mackey will answer questions by students, faculty and adminislralors at the session. In case of rain, llotlinc will be held in UC 15B al the same time. KRAEMER WAS requested to provide additional information on his background by Flood. In a memo to Ken Thompson, assistant vice president for Administrative Affairs, Flood said Kraemer's background "contains sufficient operational involvement" in areas relating to his present job. Workers had charged Director of Physical Plant Charles Butler and Chavez with passing over several qualified men in line for promotion to go off campus and hire Kraemer. The workers said Kraemer didn't know how to properly supervise his men and knew little about the type of maintenance work done at USF. Last week, Chavez and Butler backed Kraemer, saying the workers were complaining "for personal THOMPSON, in a preliminary report to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey on progress of investigations into other charges raised against Robert Kraemer Physical Plant, said Kraemer "more than met the qualifications for this position by virtue of both his specific work experience and level of education." Kraemer has a B.A. Degree in science, and for several years sold building supplies and shoes. Flood's report checked only Kraemer's job experience--not the worker's charges that he wasn't doing the job properly. Continu1d on 10 NATURAL Science Dean Theodore Ashford cited cutbacks his college faces as "drastic." He said he was very enthusiastic about the original lines allocation, but at Tuesday's meeting with Hanni, Pres. Cecil Mackey, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, and Riggs' assistant Dr. William Scheurle, the college lost one of its lines. "I don't understand it," said Ashford. "It appears in every way to be out of line." He said he did not see how his college could schedule and staff for the summer but concluded it would be done by instructors tt'aching slight overloads. EN

2-THE ORACLE May 3, 1973 Police-student battle continues PUEBLA, MEXICO -wer r o rd e red phased o ut of e xistenc e l'uc s day by the Civil Aerona uuc s Boa rd -59 60-79 80-99 100-plu txtrPm..I) h .. ac-ull Sourtt: Hillhorough County Endronm .. ntal Protec-tion i..Ag .. The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September thtcugh mid.June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida Address correspondence to The Oracle LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620 Second class posta11e pa id at Tampa, Fla The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the lyJ>0!1r1phical tone of 111 advertisements and revise or turn away copy i t considers objectionable. Programs, 1ctlvities 1nd facilities of the Un iversity of South Florida are 1vallable to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, rell9ion, oex, age or n1tlonal origin. The University is 1n 1ffirm1tive 1ction Equ1I Opportunity Employer. florid a news briefs and four prisoners injured Monday Sidney Fortner said the results of a preliminary investigation by corrections officials showed that Guard John G Sapp, 41, of Raiford, the most seriously in jured person in the disturbance, had reprimanded an inmate for his lack of work shortly before the fight broke out. Sapp is foreman of the garment factory where the fighting erupted. Monies available TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE -May 3, 1973 3 Woodcrestdupmxnamed as possible day care site BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer A new avenue to day care for ... students' children may be opened via Woodcrest Acres Apart ments. east of USF. terested in pursuing this ap proach," Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs, said. He said he urged Sechen to .continue the negotiations. Sechen said staffing and fun ding arrangements for the center had not been discussed yet. Walbolt said he thought such arrangements would be similar to those agreed upon between the University and the Catholic Student Center Qtr. 1. Earlier plans provided for student staff members and funding from the University. SG has nearly $6000 reserved for operation of a day care center, SG sources said yeste.rday negotiations areunderway with the management of Woodcrest (formerly Mar-Jo Apartments) ::;: to establish a day care facility in :::: a duplex in the complex located ;:;: off Fletcher Avenue, one mile ;:;: from the campus. Workers may join union :!:; ROBERT SECHEN, SG secretary of 1'1inance, will meet ;:;:: with Dr. Joe Hewell, vice ;!;!; president for Student Affairs, ;:;:; today to discuss the possibility :;:;: for day earl:. McCormick said yesterday he ;::: is awaiting further information ;!;: from Sechen before contacting ;::: the owner of the apartments, ;!;: Sam Canter. r ;:;: McCormick said a duplex I.: ;;:; might be adapted to the center's ..... purposes and also mentioned the : complex's recreation hall as a :=;; possible facility. I.... SECHEN SAID a memo was I mailed to McCormick yesterday outlining the purposes, ad 0 ministration, finances and I facilities re(f'Jired for day ;-; care center. N 1 McCormick said he exnects to talk to Canter !rnight : : "I'm sure we coulct work r.:.::.::.: .. w. something '.JUt to benefit students Into the wUd blue yonder and us," ;,\'lccr.rmick said. USF Flying Club member Jim Farrey took He said he thought Canter :.:.:1.:1.:::.:: ::!: would be agreeable since location passenger Therese Cobey for a ride at the club's of the center at Woodcrest would ..... recent fly-in, a day's worth of barnstorming and ;!;! be a "drawing card" and a :;:; general aerial fun. The club is planning future :;:: service to Woodcrest residents, :::: as well as "a break for the fly-ins, all Open tO the public. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely school." ''Wl<:'RE CERTAINLY in-Deans to SG respond unfavorably registration proposal BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Stal'f Writer A Student Government < SG) proposal to providr with complete course 111lurmai.ion before registration each quarter has met with unfavorable reaction among most USF college deans. The proposal would require instructors to file the number and length of a 11 papers to he written ir thr course as well as texts to be used and types of tests given. These lists would be at the UC and one other locaaion. JOHNSON, SG secret<>ry of Academic Affairs, sairl hP h;irl received no response from Dr. Carl Riggs on the propo:;al yet, but they have a meeting set for Friday. "In most cases, students go in with their eyes wide open and then find out they are still not capable of handling the course." Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff blasted the idea as "bizarre," adding that it made courses too structured before teaching began "IN MOST ('i\SES students go in with their eyes wide open and thl:'n rind i)ut thev are still not capable of the course," I. ,:;. ;,1, but added he does not object to pre-posting course ob jectives. Kemper Merriam. acting dean of Business Administration. said he ff'els the informatic>n would account for "a poor basis of course selection" but said he "had no strong feelings" about the proposal now. -Dean Donald Saff allow students to a.void research courses. He said he would not support the idea which he said "loses the purpose of education." Ni\TllRAL. Science Dean Theodore Ashford said although he feels "a student ha> the right to know the score," the SG proposal "implies regimentation of courses ... Ile ;;aid;; .;1eeting of the chairmen of the decided it wouid bt> ''hard to comply" with the work involved in the proposal. F:ngineering Dean Edgar Kopp said the proposal would not affect his collPgc verv much since :in the sequences offered follow set rl'quirements and studenls have no choice on what to take. Physical Plant workers may have moved a step closer to union organization last night when representatives from Painters and Allied Trades Union Local 88 meet with USF Maintenance employes. "All I can say is that we are in the organizing stage," said ,J. D. Jones, business representative for the local. The location of the meeting was Giant Hot The only dean supporting the proposal with no reservations was Acting Dean of Education James Dickinson. He said such information "ought to be available to students" but added it would be "one heck of a clerical chore" to compile all the results Social and Beha \ioral Sciences Dean Thomas R1eh sairl he thought the proposal would "add paper to an over-burdened bureaucracy" and would serve to HAPPY HOUR secret, according to Jones, to prevent outside intervention .. Jones said he would not comment on the number of men necessary to authorize in stallation of USF workers into the local. However, one Physical Plant worker said 65 per cent of the men have expressed interest in unionizing. Previous attempts to organize died for lack of interest cording to one worker. Giant Cold Fforida & Waters (Northgate) N. Dale Mabry & Kennedy Blvd. e E. Hiiisborough & Nebraska Ave. Busch Plaza (Temple Terrace) SANYO QUAD MODEL 3300K list 379.95 Tuesday and Thursday from 8-9 10 drafts 4812 Busch Blvd. 988-7059 Pitcher of beer $1 before 6 p.m. Open till 14717 N. Florida Ave. Florida-Ave. North-ofFletcher) __ ...


DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau f/Hlf. Yc.S:, yes 1 .i: 7Ht#lr /Vii CAN Ol'rER you so11 VeRt THE ORACLE -May 3, 1973 5 Credit for co-op students hinges on BOR approval BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Co-operative Education (Coop) students will start receiving academic credit for off campus work if a proposal is approved by the Board of Regents (BOR). Glenda Lentz, director of Coop, said she and directors of two other state universities were selected as a "task force" to write a proposal to standardize the program throughout the state. Part of that proposal will deal with academic credit. Co-op allows students to attend classes one quarter and receive on-the-job training in their field of study the next quarter. Lentz said the proposal would call for standardized Co-op class numbers and academic credit for all state universities "THIS WAY A student could transfer and take his credits with him she said. The University of West Florida recently started giving academic "They (educators) are finding that education can take place in other than the four walls of the classroom." -Glenda Lentz credit for off campus work and Lentz said most junior or com munity colleges, which have the program, already give academic credit. "They (academic administrators) are finding that education can take place outside the four walls of the classroom," Lentz said. "If they (students) can learn at work, why can't they be given academic credit?" HOWEVER SHE warned "on the-job training can not replace classrooms--but it is still a type of learning .'' She said USF has never given credit and "to this point we have never been encouraged." Lentz said USF would be her top priority on the task force where she will introduce a suggestion by Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs that the funding methods stan dardized. "THE WAY IT is now, it is possible for another delegation captured one of the top 10 spots at last week s national Model UN meeting in New York City USF's nine member delegation undertook the 1..hallenging job of representing Chad, a developing African nation. STUDENT delegates to the UN must present the actual views of the country they are representing and only discuss actual issues currently facing the UN. The top IO delegations are selected by all 1,800 delegate students representing 130 universit i es No place ranks are assigned, according to Beth Bell Model UN member. Another member, Mike Ein stein was selected to serve on the national staff KURT WALDHEIM, secretary general of the UN, addressed the conference and stressed the value of the UN saying it is the only place where top diplomats from all countries could come together and talk USF competed against schools with more established reputations in the academic political field, said Robert Freed USF delegate According to Bell USF has been invited to the national Model Debate, talk scheduled S G Vice Pres Mark Levine and University Police Chief Jack Pre hle will debate the m e rits of the current parking system in a Focus Debate sponso1: ed by th1 Speech Department Monday at 7 :30 p m. in the UC Ballroom L e vine a rguing from the affirm a tive will a dvocat e a bolition of all faculty and staff parking privil e g es and opening reserved a rea s to all driver s Prehle will explain why reserved parking lots exist. *** Nixon and China: Winners and Losers" will be the topic of. a talk by Dr Harvey NeJen University of South Florida assif.tant professor of International Studies, May 6 Dr Nelsen will speak at 7 :30 p.m in Room 110 of the Social Science Building His talk is sponsored by the History Community. a student faculty organization and is open to the public Dr Nelsen will consider the relationship of Washington, Peking and Taiwan and discuss where we stand now, who really gained from China visit and recent purges within Re

6 -THE ORACLE May 3, 1973 Poetry fest set An all-day poetry-reading fest, will be sponsored by the English Forum Sunday at Chinsegut Hill, located near Brooksville about 50 miles north of Tampa. Students and faculty, including Dan Hatcher, Willie Reader, Dr. Hans .Juergensen and hi s wife, Ilse, will present original com' positions. MHS. JUEHGENSEN recently published her first book, "The Second Time." Dr. Juergensen is Odyssey Imaginative scenes from "The Hide and Seek Odyssey of Madeline Gimple" give a hint of what's in store for the children who get to see the only performance of the contemporary children's play Saturday at 10: 30 a.m. and 1 and 3 p.m. in TAT. Admission to the play, directed by Theatre Arts professor Judith Kase, is 75 cents. Tickets are available at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. See Milky Way in May A guided tour around the Milky Way, the Earth' s neigh borhood of the Universe, will be on th0 USF Planetarium schedule for May Mass Com plans picnic Saturday An all-day picnic, sponsored by the Student Advisory Council of the Mass Communications Department, will be Saturday from 11 a .m. to3 p.m. at Rowlette Park, locdted orw hlo<'k south of Busch Boulevarcloff 30th Street. Activities such as a studentfaculty softball game, a scavenger hunt and a watermelon-eating contest are scheduled and prizes will be awarded for these events. There will also be an awards ceremony for various faculty and students. All Mass Communicat10ns students are urgeu to attend for a relaxing and enjoyable time, Steve Shapiro, a coordinator of the picnic, said. Tickets for food and beer cost $1 and can be purchased at the Mass Communications Office, LAN 468 or at the Park. The Hogan of Silver and Turquoise Handmade Indian Jewelry Navajo Zuni -Hopi Rugs -Pottery Baskets Bead work 2512 E. Busch Blvd. 935-3407 The tour will havE> 1 Je a hrief one, like a 20 minute tour of the Earth, because the Milky Way contains a hundred billicn stars, most of which cannot be seen from earth without a powerful telescope, according to Joe Carr, planetarium curator. CAHH SAID th' s how will also "tell about the motions of the Earth compared with the moti on of other planets and the sun as well as some of the current conjecture about the motion of the galaxy its elf. As in -all planetarium shows, part of the program will take a look at the planets and con stellations visible during May, Carr said. The Sunday, 2 :30 p.m. programs are free, but because of limited seating, reservations should be made. Schools and organizations of 50 or more members may arrange for showings o n weekdays during school hours by calli n g the Planetarium Office, 974-2580. Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE MINI-ROLLS t :.Jl:-. .. ., 1968 VW Fastback sedan, 4spd, radio, heater very low milage, stock no. 2109 1970 1137 Bug, radio, heater, 4spd, low milage no. 2128 1972 VW 1131, radio, heater, no. 2139 1971 VW 1131, radio, heater, 4spd, no. 2205 1968 VW 1132, auto, radio, heater, very low milage no. 2178 1972 7-passenger bus, radio, heater, very low milage no. 4132-1 1971 Pop-top Camper, radio, heater, air cond, save no. 3040-1 Our U1ed VW'1 Come Sli9htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841 the a uthor of many poetry an thologi es, the seventh a nd latest of which is entitled "Hebraic Modes Any students who want to read will also have an oppor tunity, according to .Jim Scarborough, vice president of the Forum. Anyon e planning to slay all day s hould bring lun c h although some refreshments will be served, he said. CAHPOOLS will be available at 10:30 a.m. Interested persons s hould meet in front of the LAN LIT building. The carpools will contin ue throughout. the day, Scarborough said. Chinseg ut Hill, the site of a three-story pre-Ci vii War mansion, is a 115-acre property owned by USF For more information talk to John J Dietz, interim instructor of English, in LAN 358 or by phoning 974-2662. STRADIVARI SPEAKERS ''The Finest in Sound" Come Listen Anyway! 4812 Busch Blvd. MAZDA CENTER Second car. Mazda Sport Truck. More than just a pickup truck Versati le camper, deliv2ry. service, dune buggy Full 6-ft. bed Mazda workmanship and durability Passenger car ride and handlinge Gutsy 1600-cc o verhead cam engine 4-on-the-floor synchromesh White wall tires and wheel capse F actory-installed heater Locking fuel filler cap Flow-thru ventilation Glove box, c igarettelighter, parcel shelf. The rotary engine peopl e. 6333 North Dale Mabry Phone 877-8111


. Weekend concert The Incredible String Band, Tickets are now available at the UC featuring Mike Heron, Gerard Dott, Robin Williamson and Malcolm Le Desk for $1.50. The concert is spon-Maestre. will perform in concert sored by the Student Entertainment Sunday at 9 p.m. in the USF Gym. and Activities Council. Changes made for International Week events Two changes in scheduling of the World Affairs Council's International Week have been made. The Spanish movie, scheduled for today at 7:30 p.m.,has been canceled. And the folk-dancing session, scheduled for Friday at 8: 30 p.m has been rescheduled for today at 7:30 p.m in the UC Ballroom O!J.t' fJ -e--i. o--e-1:> .. d s 1> f> d -e---c R l a E Ja A l -eM oa E f R t J{} 2 b Saturday May 5 6b UC fJb BALLROOM l 50 w/ID -(} 8 am-12 pm b FEATURING: CIB 1 Sponsored by /51:, D SEAC THE ORACLE-May 3, 1973 7 fart A US TIN -Class of '44 -1: 25, 3:35, 5:40, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS -1. The Heartbreak Kid -7, 9 2. Save the Tiger -7, 9 FLORIDA. -The Yearling (starts Friday) times unavailabl<; FLORILAND CINEMA II -1. Brother Sun Sister Moon --1, 3:10, 5:20, "1.30, 10. 2 Double Feature --Cinderella -2, 5, 8 and Charley arid the Angel -6:15, 9 :15. HILLSBORO I Deep Fathom times un,;1 ailable. HORIZON PARK 4 -l. Soylent Green -1 : 45, 3: 30, 5:15, 7, 8:45 2 Cabare t (last day) -1: 45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 Tampa Catholic to present play Tampa Catholic High School will present the Broadway musical, "Hello Dolly," today, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. at McKay Auditorium. General Admission is $2. 3. The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean --1 :45, 4, 6: 15, 8:30. 4 The Getaway -2, 4: 15, 6: 30, 8:45 PALACE--The Sound of Music -2, 5 :15, 8 : 30. TAMPA -Charlie One-Eye

8 -THE ORACLE May 3, 1973 Linksmen set sights for NCAA HY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The Student Finance Committee Monday approved allocation of $2,500 which, if approved by Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell, would send the USF golf team to this ye:lr's NCAA tournament. At the college division cham pionships in Massachusetts last summer, the Brahmans placed second to Louisiana State University at New Orleans. THE 1973 tourney is scheduled for Riverside, Calif., June 12-15. But before the Brahmans start making preparations for the trip, they have to wait on Howell's word. Howell, out of town and unavailable for comment yesterday, is expected to make a decision sometime this week. Brian Hawke .. last year's hero "We made a commitment not to budget funds for tournament play," Secretary of Finance ORACLE sports britfs Harvey advances PINEHURST, N. C. (UPI) -Bill Harvey of Jamestown_, N. C., upset defending champion Danny Edwards yesterday in the fourth round of the North and South Men's Amateur Golf championship. Edwards, a 21-year-old Oklahoma State University student from Stillwater, Okla., fell to a round in which Harvey carded two birdies, two bogies and 13 pars. OF THE five former North and South champions in thE' running when yesterday's double round began, only William Hyndman, the 1961 winner, made it through the fourth round at Pinehurst Country Club. Hyndman whipped Duke star Bill Mallon of Marlboro, Mass. 2 and 1 in the third round and polished off Danny Yates of Atlanta 3 and 2 in the fourth round. He had a two-stroke lead over Yates after 13 holes and didn't give in the stretch. Edwards defeated Stan Lee of Baton Rouge, LA., 5 and 4 in the thirrl rmmrl while H<1rvPv. who has been playing in the North and South tournament since 1!)56, whinpP

THE ORACLE -May 3, 1973 9 Brahman mariners Could it be these two canoeists are latecomers from last Saturday's raft race? Maybe they decided to beat the traffic and travel to school via the Hillsborough River. The beginning of a USF navy? Wrong on all counts. They're members of Janie Cheatha,,-ni's canoeing class whi:ch holds sessions on area waterways. Oracle photo by Steve Brier Brahmans close campaign today GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer _The Brahman baseballers play the final game of their 39-game schedule today when they meet the University of Tampa in a home contest at 3:30 p.m. "We beat them earlier in the year," said Assistant Coach Mike Dugan, referring to the Brahmans' 6-'. 4 win over the Spartans, "but the y've always given us a good game;" THOUGH Tampa's rec'ord stands at 8-24-2, Dugan feels that "you can't take them for granted. They're the type of team that will capitalize on your mistakes." RudyDaumy Besides being the last game of the season, it will also be the last Dates of intramural golf play announced Andy Honker, USF's in-tramural coordinator, has an nounced times for intramural golf competition beginning this weekend and continuing through May 12. intramurals Men's Softball Beta 1 East 9, Beta J West 4 Sigma Nu 5, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 Lambda 2 13, Theta 1 6 ATC 11, Kappa Sigma 9 Alpha 1 West 14, Alpha 3 West s FHAC South 16, High 7 SAE 17, Tau Kappa Epsilon 2 Again 9, Pale Hose 4 FHAC Penthouse 7, Gamepoint o (forfeit) Kin';s 13, Sacrifice Flies 2 Della Tau Delta 17, Phi Della Theta 16 Anything Will Be Good 27, Spectacular 10 3 Saturday the fraternities open action at USF's golf course with play scheduled for 11: 30 a .m. to 1:15p.m. Six players are allowed per tea,n with the four lowest scores to be tabulated. The women s two-day golf tournament is slated for May 8-9 starting at 4:15 p.m. Registration deadline is May 14. Forms must be submitted to PED 100 before p.m. that day. Coed competition is May 11 at 4:15 p m. One woman and one man comprise a team e1nd s1gnup deadline is May 4. Final golfing action involves the residence hall and in dependent teams on May 12. Competition is similar to fre1ternity action with play scheduled for 11:30 a.m. lo 1:15 p.m., and the team's four lowest scores being counted. ,----------f.. -"--: t : HEAL TH FOODS I t 8834 N. 56th STREET, TEMPLE TERRACE t t PHONE 988-2032 t t t t RADIANCE 30% OFF t f SPECIAL f t pfus t f 10% OFF RICH-LIFE VITAMINS t t t t No student discounts on specials t t t t 9:30-7:00 Mon.-Fri 9:30-6:00 Sat. t t _!_0!!,! _50!.C;!N__ t game for nine Brahman seniors. Three of the nine are pitchers. RETIRING from the USF mound will be Charlie. Baldwin, Don Ellison and Jack Wolfe, starting pitcher in today's game. "We beat them earlier in the year, but they've always given us a good game." The losses in the pitching staff will open the gates for freshman Paul Waidzunas. "We have very high hopes for Paul in the upcoming years," said I;>ugan, adding that Waid zunas has thrown more innings than any previous freshman. A CRUCIAL loss to the Brahman team will come in losing it's top two hitters, second baseman Mike Campbell and Ellison. Campbell leads the team with a .434 average with Ellison close behind at .410. Other players not returning to the lineup are Rudy Daumy, Mike Hazel, Steve Gilmore, Don Frederick and Jeff Davis. All of them have been starters this year. Dugan said it is impossible to determine how much this will hurt next year's squad, but added that the coaches are optimistic about their recruitin? !)rospects. "We've been talk,ng to some good talent," said Dugan. '"'nd I think if Coach \Beefy 30o/o OFF ON ANY WOLLENSAK RECORDER with this ad 988-705 Open til/ 9p.m. --Mike Dugan Wrightl is able to get the people he's scouting we'll be all right. A lot of them are junior college transfers and they've experienced the pressure." fired Of Canned Lectures? Radio Shack of Temple Terrace has the answer: tape them on Realistic Tape serve with your favorite beverage. One hour serving .. 93c Two hour serving $1.65 (beverages not included) The Shack next to Zayre Corner of Busch & 56 th --.... -_::-----14 ....------__:.. ..... r .. ,r ------........____ '""_...---.._ .... ,_, ----=-iC. -h -FLIGHT FOR YOUR FUTURE / INQUIRE NAVY ---FLY "'-----For information call NAVY Temple Terrace ----985-1010


10-THE ORACLE May 3, 1973 Pe/leans: Center of controversy BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor When Ralph Schreiber began researching the brown pelican five years ago, he found virtually nothing written about them Today, the pelican is the center of controversy 'between conservationists and industrialists, and Schreiber probably knows more about this endangered bird than anyone in the United States. "THE PELICAN is very much the symbol of aquatic ecological problems," Schreiber, a doctoral student here. says. "It is a good indicator to total environmental quality." The brown pelican is the state bird of Louisiana, but the bird disappeared from that state in the late 1950's, he says. It has also vanished from Texas and California. Nobody knows exactly why but Schreiber thinks it was because of the pesticide-related fish kills in the Mississippi River IN FACT, Florida is the last stronghold of the brown pelican. A Game and Freshwater Fish aerial survey in 1968 indicated six to eight thousand pairs of the large-billed birds nesting in the state. And Schreiber says the largest concentration of them is in this area--Tampa, St. Petersburg and Sarasota. This is where he has been studying the bird for the past five years. It all began when he conducted a survey for the Smithsonian Institution in 1968 showing that no pelicans were breeding in California THEN, WHEN discovered that not known about the decided to come to study them himself. Schreiber much was birds, he to Armed with a 14-foot Boston Whaler and a pair of binoculars, he monitors the population of Tampa's pelicans and has discovered many factors con tributing to their high mortality rate. One of them is pesticides While the "pro-pesticide people" deny it, Schreiber says the evidence is "overwhelming" that DDT causes thin-shelled eggs. Ralph Schreiber .examines a pelican in his lab MOST OF THESE flimsy eggs are crushed as they are laid or incubated, he says. psilocybe cubensis mushrooms. U you have a problem or question about psilocybin, call the Rap Cadre anytime during the day at 974-2833 or 974-2767 or come by AOC 211. At night call helpline at 974-2555. -RAP CADRESTEREO REPAIR SPECIAL SALE Demonstrator and Used Equipment On some--Pay For RepairItem IS YOURS 8 track selection some with FM stereo 5101 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH. 988-2713 "Repaiis me ... bUllimms, onlf b llilla11" them with their webbed feet.) Another peril to the pelican is human sightseeing tours through their nesting colonies A startled pelican will push downward abru;:itly with his feet to take off, forcing the eggs he's been in cubating out of the nest. If that doesn t happen, chances are the eggs 1vill be eaten by a fish crow after the parents have flown to safety. Or if the parent pelican is away from the nest for a mere 10 or 15 minutes, the eggs will be boiled or the young chicks dead of heat prostration, he says. TO A PELICAN, a split feather does more than damage his good looks It breaks down his in sulating system. Thus, he needs a quiet place such as a sandspit or a marigrove island for uninterrupted preening. But intruding Shell collectors and. sunbathers often oust the pelican from these refuges, Schreiber says. Pelicans are perpetual panhandlers he says, hanging around fishing docks and piers They often get tangled in fish line and some are imbedded with hooks PEOPLE THINK they are doing the pelican a favor bv Faculty Continued from Page I Relations Committee told the Senate that procedures for his committee, which deals with faculty grievances, will be ready by next week's meeting At the beginning of the meeting, Pres. Jesse Binford said he had received a letter from Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, stating that he (Riggs> would be willing to discuss the decision to stop requiring CBS 401 (Senior Seminar) and work for a.possible alteri{ative. FINISHING action on a motion cutting the line and letting him fly free, he says, but what they don t realize is that the pelican will return to the nesting site and unwittingly tie himself to a tree with the tangled line "I am sure it's not a very pleasant death," Schreiber says. Large scale land development leads to "wholesale destruction of nesting colonies," he says. And deadly water pollution cuts off the pelican's only source of food--the fish HE HAS SOME unanswered questions: about the factors affecting the birth and death rate of the pelican and conditions necessary for a breeding site. So to answer these and other questions Schreiber is forming a non-profit organization--Seabird Research, Inc.-through which he can receive funds to continue his research. He is also writing and photographing his pelicans for possible publication in National Geographic To those who would scoff at the time and money spent on this enterprise, Schreiber says: "Anyone who says 'Who cares about pelicans' has no concept of ecology or the life support system that keeps human beings alive. from last month's meeting, the Senate voted to establish faculty advisory councils in each college Members would be elected within each college and the committees will deal with curriculum, personnel policies, appointments and other faculty matters which are decided above the departmental level. Biriford also announced the Inter-University Committee would meet with representatives of other state university faculty bodies Friday at Tampa International Airport. tickets available at UC desk $1.50 with I D SUM DAY USF -GYM


SERVICES OFFERED CANO( 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--971-6041after6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banjo. PrivatE lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grisse!f Music, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TY Pl NG, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch moll 971-2673. 5 string banjo lessons. Ability to read music not required. Private personal instrument supplied. contact Albie, 971-6775. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commercial.--Quality with a personal touch. Ph. 233-3561. CHILDCARE, Sensitive loving care far 2-3 year old child. Childproof yard and home. Will accept only 2 children for full 5 day week. Near Armenia and Hillsborough. $18 per week includes lunch. 877-6528. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS '69 Bultaco loo cc Trail bike. Call 988. SPRING is Honda time -and have I got a Honda for you! A 1971 350 CL. Perfect cond. Only 5575, or will trade for VW van. Call 971-2537 before 10 am or after 6 pm HELP WANTED part or full time until school ends. Full time during summer vacation. An excellent summer job. Apply Jumbo Ice Cream 7201 E. Buffalo. Day CampW.S I., male or female. 8 wks. June 18 Aug. 10. Mon. thru Fri. 9 a.m.4:30 p.m. Jewish Community Ctr. 2808 Horatio. Call 877-7644. Pool supervisor-W .S. I. required, experience preferred. Will train. Jewish Community Ctr. 2808 Horatio, Contact Bob Ke'Sler 877-7644. Expanding local organization desires a neat well-dressed person to fill newly created secretarial & general office position. Working conditions & benefits excellent. Salary commensurate with experience. Phone Mr. Hines248-3910 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Janitor A M. shift. Immediate openings 6-9 six days, 7:30 to 12 five days. Apply National Building Maintenance, 5005 N. Hesperides Ave. 879-7076 3 p,m. STUDENT GOVERNMENT has a babysitting referral service. Any ;tudent interested in meeting people who need baby sitters come by the Special Services window in the UC, Room 156. Help your self, Help others! MEN OR WOMEN. wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876. PART TIME Kitchen help; Restaurant experience and knowledge of natural foods desired. Morning hours. Dishwasher wanted 3 full days a week. Apply in person Natural Kitchen, 5326 Busch Blvd. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Huts. Apply in person SALESGIRLS, evenings and weekends. Immediate full time and part time openings. Swiss. Colony Store, Floriland Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd. Apply in person. ( ) HELP! Tutor needed for CBS 110 math. I'll REAL ESTATE =FOR SALE. _J MOVING-Must seli 1970 12x50 mobile home. In excellent condition. Nicely furnished. ,.._ ____________ _,..,,....,..,. Very close lo USF. Call 971-6845. SELLING HOME -Must sell following: Drafting tools, art books, desk w typewriter well, file cabinet, household items, elec. tan, air compressor, artist lettering pens, lettering kit, 2 sets drapes, adj. dress form. Robert, Rt. 2, Box 640, Lake Charles Circle, off Crenshaw. 949-1537. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, llallan & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost $883. Escorted by known educator. traveler Call Or. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater. Fla. VACANT POSITIONS AT USF. The following positions are to be filled: Secretary IV-$6744; Secrl'tary tll-S6285; Secretary ll-S5554; Secretary II, part time-52777; Secretary l-S5032; Fiscal Asst.l-$6473; Clerk 111-55554; Clerk 11$4782; Clerk Typist II 1-$5784; Clerk Typist 11-$5032; Clerk Typist 1-54301; Sales Clerk 1-$4364; Stock Clerk-$5032; Accountant IV. $11,108; Asst. Purchasln9 Dir.-510,398; A-V Ubrarlan-$7788; Lab Technologist llS7371; Lab Technician I, part time-$ 2401 ;Biologist ll-S8665; Registered Nurse l-S7788; Registered Nurse 11-$8206; Nursing Asst.-S4155; Computer Systems Analyst l-S9563; Computer operator 11. 57162; Computer Operator l-S6285; Keypunch Supervisor 11-$6744; Electronic Tech. 11-$7788; Crafts Supervlsor-S7371; Univ. Union Recreation Supervisor 1-55784; Boller Operator 1 $5304; Grounds keeper 1-$4364; Custodial Worker-$4155; No person shall, on the basis of race, color, creed, religion, sex, age, or national origin be excluded from participation, be denied the benefits of, or be subject to discrimination under any pro9ram or activity at the University of South Florida. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 974-2530FAO 011. PART TIME $2.50 per hr. for part-time landscaping-grounds asst. Afternoons, 2025 hrs. per wk. 3 mites from USF. Call Mn. Wolf al FLAND CORP. (Meadowood Condominiums) 988-1171. Needed route people for vending services 20. 25 hrs. a week. Morning hour" Apply Saga Food Services Andros 110-A. "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply rudy to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 o.m. STUDENT wanted part time. No previous experience needed. call aarnett Sewln9 MachlnP. Co. 872. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machinC'c; have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes. sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. CAN'T find any soap in the bookstore? We have soap! We also have laundry products and all types of toiletries. The really great thing is that you don't even have to leave your room. We'll deliver right to your door and lllere's no delivery charge. So if you're interested in saving money and time call 996-2531 for information. Since this is a student owned and operated business, we'll only be open from 6-11 p.m. after classes. 17 FT. Daysailer Tornado. Like new, completely equipped fiberglass flotation tanks. S1050 including trailer. Ph: 971-2339. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 7319 W Lineb3u9h Ave. 935.1263 COMICS.paperbacks, maga1ines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. HUSKY pups, no papers S6S. '60 Saab, 35 mpg, needs insp .. $150. Call 935-0842. 9713608 Francois. JEWELRY impor1ed from Central Am. at low market test prrces. Beautiful handcrafted necklaces, bracelets, of sterling silver and gold. Ph: 884-8087. POOL TABLE x Jl12, with cues, accessories, very good condition, $30, phone 988-9262. 17' GRUMMAN Canoe $250.00. 1971 90cc Kawasaki 4300 miles. 5250.00 238-5844 after 3 p.m. ( LOST & FOUND ) REWARD offered for missing solid white longhair cat. Last seen vicinity of Livingston Rd. and Skipper. Call Bill 9711446. LEFT a silver ring engraved by small flowers on left sink In men's room 1st fl. Eng. on Apr. JO. Small reward. 971-7939. Thank you. THE ORACLE -May 3, 1973 11 WHITE female collie-type dog; brown spots. No identification. Has had puppies recently. Call 971-4656. ( INSTRUMENTS= ) ( AUTOMOTIVE '66 Dodge Coronet VS, perfect condition, new tires, new battery, new exhaust system, air, stereo radio, call 985-2883. $550 .or best offer. VOX Jaguar organ, 49 keys, must sell, need cash. $160 or best offer. Call 988-7958. Fender Dual Showman head; Fender-CBS bottom, 2x15" JBL's; Fender-Leslie 16, no speaker; vintage Ampeg lead, 18" speaker, needs transformer. All offers considered. 977-4764; 986-2088. Solid Body electric guitar with new st rings $50, Gibson amp. with !rem. rev. foot switch $200, take bDlh for 5200. PH 238-3917. c.:::OR RENT ) LA MANCHA DOS is expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100 students. Our rates will remain the lowest around -$67 $85 per mo., if you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, $735 per mo. We are located one block frolT campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. NEED roommate qtr IV 1 br apt 2112 miles to USF $62.50 per mo. & elec. Call Tom 977-4881 SUMMER Qlr contract (ends Aug. 12): $175. Monthly contract (ends Sept. 14) :$75 per mo. Free utilities if apt. is hill. La Mancha Dos. 971'-0100. NEW 2BR 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 1963 CHEVY, 2 DR, HOT, 6 cyl., AT, AC, clean. Call 228-7841 ask for Corinne 9-5 $350. '69 'TORINO GT, Air Cond., PS, Automatic, low mileage. 1206 Win dermere, 626-4775 ask for Jay. '66 GHIA, rebuilt engine, new clutch, paint, insp., good interior. Francois 9350842 days, 971-3608 nights $750. MUST SELL '69 Camara by 10-9-73. Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will take best offer. Call 932-3581 before 1 p.m .. '69 Toyota Corolla 4-speed, radio, heater, good condition, new inspection, need money for school. Asking $900. Call 9714104. 1965 OLDS 98, excellent cond. and new tires. Also 2 Hondas, Cl450 & 350, best offers and dynaco pre amp & amp 60 watts rms per chan. for $200 with FM tuner. Also 12 string guitar for S60 .Call Dave at 971-7129 near U .S.F. 61 VALIANT, no!fij!L very well. or.:932'-0845. 1970 CHALLENGU"G:;y9 Excellent 8-track stereo s245o. 911-8290 aifer 2 p.m. Strike It RICH sell it with an Oracle classified come by LAN 4 7 .'> today E. Broker. 932-4308. HOUSE in country atmosphere. Liberal female roommate needed. $75 mo. plus elec. 10 min. USF, your own bedroom. Call Kathy or Leigh 933-2033. SHARE EXP. on 2 Bdrm apt. air cond., pool, avg. cost per person S65 mo., 1'12 mi. from USF. Call Rick 988-3626 or conie by 4111 E. Linebaugh, Apt. 403 Safari Apts. 3 ROOM furnished apt. Clean, near USF & 175. 9802 N. 11111 St. or call Clearwater 4423264. PERSONAL Computer Dating -Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically matched by interests. Write to: Partner, P.O. Box 17812, Tampa, Fla. 33612 IF you need any Info on drugs, referrals, activities or just want to rap. Call Helpline at 974-2555 or Women's 'Line 974-2556 for women's problems. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. $1.00 Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 MARXIST Leninist info study. Red Star Cadre ML. Ph. 251-5807, alter 6pmilll day Working Class Or9anl1atlon. LEGAL NOTICE May this serve as final notice to Mr. David Wilson and Mr. Dale Broadfield con cerning the matters dealing with Education District II and Fine District I Senate seats. If the SG office is not con tacted by 5 p.m. Tues., May 8, action will be 1aken to clear up the apparent discrepancy. ( ] MOBILE HOMES a 12x60 mobile home: front & back bedrooms, WW carpeting, AC (with 4 yr. warranty); set-up beautifully in park; many extras! Exceptional buy. S5690. Ph. 986-1738. TV, RADIO, STEREO GARRAD SLB95 Changer pickerin9 XV-15 cartridge 8 mo. old. Dust coveer incl. $200 new, asking S125. Call Lewis 971-7354. MISCELLANEOUS KITTENS. Call Kathy or Susan at 977-5676. Take a break with US! At the all new Treasureland Fun Center. Exciting-. Entertaining. Featuring all new amusements-air guns-pool tables-misseles-pinballs galore. AN ALTERNATIVE LAMAKCBA DOB LOW COST *WALK TO USF *PRIVACY *ROOMINESS *SOCIAL LIFE: *RECREATION *BEAUTY $67 .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. Be(lroom-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 overlooking beautiful courtyards. Thick shag carpet wallto_ 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 2-story 3 pools, sauna, b 1II1 a rd s, exercise rooms, tennis, basketball, volleyball, pingpong, color T. V. lounges, meditation room. Trees, flowers, shrubbery bea lit) outside. A place where the outdoors can be enjoyed. ReserYations uow being accepted for next fall and for this summer. Reduced rates for signing early. Specific apts. reserved on 1st eomescrve basis. MANCHA DOS APTS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone: 971-0100 TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER Quality Economy Roominess Fun


12-THE ORACLE Riggs: Lack of. communication lines between the administration and students is the main problem at USF, according to a study done by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools , Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs said. Speaking on the WUSF-FM show "Access" last night, Riggs May 3, 1973 Communication is main problem said he feels the University ad ministration is trying hard to set up these communication lines with appearances on "Access," WUSF-TV's "Emphasis," and "Hotline" "MY DOOR IS as open as it can be within my schedule of meetings," Riggs said. SACS requires all accredited schools to complete a of all university activities, which they review and come to the school to see for themselves The report has not been completed yet but should be in a month, Riggs said. "I would hope every recom mendation would be given careful consideration and, if necessary, LU t-z w 0 ct c.. acted upon," he said. RIGGS ALSO said the cut in faculty lines WW handed rJown by the legislature, not by Pres. Cecil Mackey or himself. He has met with the college deans and new scheduling should be done "as rapidly as possible Riggs denied recent Oracle stories that the administration was considering banning :\ rated movies on campus. HIGGS S,\11> :\0 attempt will be made to censm X -ratvct movies. unless they are purt'ly pornographic having no educational value "I'm no prude," he said ''l'n ; seen a couple of X rated movies myself."


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