The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Fant, Bob ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00068 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.68 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Second Skylab launch delayed CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) -Space Agency officials Monday night postponed the launch of the first three Skylab astronauts until Sunday while they deter mine how best to use their huge eight-room space station, crip pled by power failure when it reached orbit. Project Director William C. Schneider said there was still a possibility that Astronauts Charles "Pete" Conrad, Dr. Joseph P Kerwin and Paul J. Weitz could spend the full 28 days aboard Skylab as originally planned He said there was even a possibility that the two 56-day missions planned aboard Skylab later this year could still be conducted But in any case, he said, the scientific research originally planned aboard Skylab would have to be severely curtailed. The launch of the first three astronauts, scheduled originally for 1 p m EDT Tuesday was put back to Sunday to allow officials to determine how to get the most scientific good out of the station, left with less than half its elec torical power when two of its six solar panels, designed to convert sunlight to electricity failed to open. If Conrad, Kerwin and Weitz remain aboard the full four weeks, Schneider said, the work Dr. Sergio Garcia-Miro ... demonstrates a procedure on "patient" Anthony Allen in the final week of the flight would be greatly curtailed If the 56-day missions were also con ducted, he said, "we'd be very, very curtailed NASA earlier had said the first mission would have to be shor tened But Schneider made it clear that although the vast space station might be able to support its crews for the planned durations, the scientific yield of the $2. 6 billion experiment would be drastically reduced The purpose of the project was to determine how well man can withstand prolonged exposure t o weightlessness, to study the sun, experiment with space manufacturing processes and survey Earth's resources Conrad Kerwin and Weitz will fly back to Houston to help plan their revised mission Skylab, meanwhile, continued to circle the earth every 93 minutes in a near-perfect 271-mile high orbit. It was flying over 89 per cent of the world s population and appeared as a star when sighted at sunrise and sunset. Schneider said it was not likely the astronauts would be able to go up and fix the solar panels, but he did not rule out such a possibility. He said engineers were studying all conceivable possibilities The trouble apparently started one minute and 3 seconds after Skylab was launched at 1 :30 p.m EDT by a Saturn 5 rocket. Schneider said aluminum meteoroid shil'ld apparently tried to spring into place as the rocket was traveling through an area of maximum aerodynamic pressures. "If that had happened, the shield most probably would have come off in some manner,'' he said at a news con,;erence late Monday night. The shield's apparent premature deployment probabl y damaged both of the two 27 by 31 foot wing-like panels of solar cells on opposite sides of the Skylab s main cylindrical body. They were stowed during launch like accordions in aluminum covers along the outside of the spacecraft. ORACLE May 15, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 28 12 pages Residency, tuition rulings interpreted BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Students must be at least 22 before establishing Florida residence for tuition purposes if the Board of Regents --CIA official s h a ve told a S e n a te committ ee that th e White House asked the agency to shoulder the blam e for the financing of the Water ga t e bugging con s pir ac y S e nate s ources s aid Monday They said the CIA rejected the proposal. The t es timony e merged at a s pec i al m e eting of the s e nate armed s e rvices committee. For the first lime, H n Haldeman, the res i g n e d preside ntial aide, was link e d to contacts with the CIA, Se n Stuart Symington, DMo., said. TllE CIA previ o usly disclo s ed that on orders from White House a ide .John Ehrlichman, it had furnishe d a wig and other e quipment that was used in th e burglary of the offic e of Daniel Ells berg's psychiatrist. But Monday s testimony in dicated that White House of ficials sought CIA help in covering up the Watergate burglary itself, the sources said Watergate conspirator James W McCord testified before a gra nd jury last month that he had been told last July the Nixon campaign h a d decided to pass off the bugging of D emocratic headquarters a s "a CIA ope ration." But McCord, a 19-y ear veteran of the CIA, said h e "wouldn't sit st.ill for it b e cause it wasn't true." THE WITNESS at Monday s he a ring was Lt. Gen Vernon A. W a lt e rs deputy director of the CIA. Symington said Walters im plicated both Haleeman and John Dean III, Nixon s former counsel. ** Live coverage NEW YORK (UPil -The Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) and the National Broadcasting Co. (NBC) have both announced they will give live t e levision coverage of the opening session, of the Senate Watergate hearing Thursday beginning at 10 a m CBS and NBC said they would also cover the Thursday afternoon session beginning at 2 p m

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE May 15, 1973 Bruce arrival signals new era PEKING --The plenary con ference on reduction of U .S. and Soviet troops stationed in Europe met for nin e minutes Monday after months of deadlock. Full-scale plenary talks begin on Tuesday for a conference e xpected later this year Fire ravages Everglades MIAMI
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THE ORACLE -May 15, 1973 CH I NA: One of the biggest changes was in people's minds BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Terming China's Cultural Revolution the' "greatest democratic movement in history," Maud Russell described the dramatic changes in that country since Mao-tse Tung came to power in 1949. "I was one of those fortunate individuals who was able to live in China, which I think is one of the most civilized countries in the world," she said. RUSSELL SAID she came to China in 1917 and worked with the YMCA until 1943, and when she returned for a visit in 1959, she said she was amazed at the progress. "It was so rottem during Chiang-Kai-Shek's regime, I didn't think it could change," she said, adding, "If China, in these few years, could make such advancements, so _an we." Russell discussed the movements which sprang up in the pre-revolutionary years while she was in China, recalling when she arrived in 1917, she en countered students passing out petitions to get rid of U.S. gun boats. "THE GROWTH of the people's movements was very im portant," Russell continued, adding, "Instead of being loyal to the bosses or to the landowners or to their husbands, workers, peasants and women began to be loyal to themselves. "These peoples' movements made the new China," she con cluded. On her return to China, Russell said one of the biggest changes was in the people's minds. "People were aware of their society, aware of the forces in their country which could lead them away from socialism," she said. ACCORDING to Russell, the "bourgeois" ideas of university professors in China were one of the factors contributing to the Red Guard movement in the Cultural Revolution. "China does not want an educational or a technical elite," she said, adding, "This is one criticism of the Soviet Union, that Maud Russell "It was so rotten during Chiang-kai-Shek's regime, I didn't think it could change. If China, in these few years, could make such advancements, so can we." --Maud Russell it's run by a technical elite and not the workers." As part of her presentation she showed two films about China, one on education, the other on medicine. IN THE FIRST film, it was shown how the Chinese are educating children to value manual trades in an educational system where there are few competitive examinations. To enter college, prospective students must first spend two years working in a factory or in the fields and be recommended by their peers. Much of the film -on medicine centered around the exploration of using acupuncture and herbs to cure people and the reliance on paramedical personnel to minister to the health needs of the people, especially in the more remote areas. Russell's presentation was sponsored by the Anti-Imperialist Union :;tt USF .. Proposed security manual up for BOR consideration The Board of Regents
PAGE 5

"I'm a 'do' person. I like to do. I like to do." After graduation THE ORACLE-May 15, 1973 5 1Coop1 the PR man knows you1ve got to sell yourself BY ANDREA HARRIS It is just this careful weighing Oracle Staff Writer of each word, this meticulous When people see Edward mental rephrasing, ttta.t makes Cooper coming, they know who it Edward Cooper so hard to know. is. There's no mistaking this hat-He tells you what he wants you wearing saddlebag-toting black to hear, nothing more. dude for anyone but Edward "I'm not going to tell any lies," "Coop" Cooper. Coop says, "but the way I present The 25-year-old public relations the facts is going to make major says in the PR business, everybody happy." you've got to sell yourself And COOP LIVES in Avon Pa. rk, selling himself is what Coop's near Frostproof, and commutes best at. to classes 78 miles each day. His UNABASHED friendliness, an work--arranginginterviews for his open smile and personal warmth client on WTMP, rewriting press that would do a diolomat credit releases for the media and just are the ingredients that have rapping with people in surrounmade him what he is today -a ding communities-takes him to good student and a successful most of the cities between here public relations practitioner for and Frostproof. the Living Learning Library Coop feels a rapport with the Center for low-income families in migrant and low-income families Frostproof. because he grew up in Ft. Pierce, Coop has worked for the Center Florida, where his parents since its inception a year ago for worked in the fields. nothing but mileage money The Later, he moved to Ft. Myers Center consists of a day care with his aunt and worked in the center, a clinic, dental fields himself and as a busboy facilities, a recreation area and, and waiter. of course, the libary. It's run by the state and sub sidized by Coca-Cola. "THI<; PURPOSE of the Living Learning : Library Center,'' Coop says, measuring the ef fectiveness of each word before articulating it, "is to unite the community that it serves and surrounding communities in developing a level of cultural understanding that is beneficial to all peoples." HERE, HE became indoc trinated into "street life," as he calls it. And because of it,"1 can go down to 22nd St. noweverybody knows me. I can relate to them because I have been through it." He won a scholarship to Edison Jr. College where he complete two years in a year and a half by going year round. Then he did a stint in the Air Force where he trained as an inventory management specialist after being informed that Uncle Sam was going to draft him, COOP CAME to USF after being medicany discharged from the Air with a kidney disease. get a job "Nobo'dy would bite a 50 per cent disabled vet from the Air Force," he says ruefully Coop first worked with migrants in 1968 when he helped set up mobile offices for the Office of Economic Opportunity. Those mobile offices followed the migrants up the east coast from Florida all the way to New York. "Like, we moved when the migrants moved," Coop says as if he can't believe it himself "It was beautiful, you hear me?" COOP'S MOST recent triumph as the Living Learning Library Center's PR man is the publication of an article about the Center in "The Library Scene," a national periodical. Coop is a senior, and he hopes the Center wiil hire him as a salaried public relations prac titioner when he MOST OF HIS time is invested in community or school ac tivities, but Coop says he needs some time just to be by himself. But those moments are rare. Grad school no shelter This is where Coop feels his value as a PR man comes in: he can relate to community problems because of his background, and he can just as easily communicate with a kingpin of the citrus industry because of his education anc! self confidence. As Coop says: "I'm a 'do' per son. Ilike to do .' i like to do." BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Graduate school is not for students who are uncertain about what field to enter or who are "trying to find themselves." according to Dr. John Briggs, director of Graduate Studies at USF. Successful graduate students are usually people with in dependant minds and creative ability to aid them in required research Briggs said, adding graduate school is "much dif ferent from just taking courses." Graduate school is no shelter from the world according to Briggs, who said most USF students have to work while attending school. Many are employed as teaching assistants and some get part-time work off campus. To make it in graduate school, Briggs said a student should have a definite course of study in mind and be ready to "really work" for it "The time to take a broad range of courses is during your undergraduate years," he said. BRIGGS NOTED students who have been out of school for a while are "markedly better off in knowing what they want to do and being willing to work for it." He said students entering directly from undergraduate areas are often uncertain about what they wish to do. SEVEN GHADUATE teaching assistantships are now available especially for minority students and are expected to be filled by June Briggs said, who called the action "an effort to encourage departments to find minority students." Not many blacks are currently enrolled in USF's graduate programs, according to Briggs who said women also are in the minority in graduate work here He estimated male graduate students outnum her female graduate students by about two to one. Briggs said although there are no organizations at USF especially for graduate students, many participate in regular campus activities Seminars and fpeeches are frequent graduate events. "STUDENTS FIND their lives MAKE IT HAPPEN Are you interested in being one of the students who will help turn student government around and make it more responsive to the students needs? If you are, you can join with us by being a member of the NEW STUDENT SENATE. THREE SEATS ARE NOW OPEN A) Education District II b) Fine Arts District I c) Social Science District II Apply now in the SG office, UC 156, between 9a.m. and 5 p.m. Deadline is May 18, 1973 at 5 p.m. revolving around these things (seminars and classes)," said Briggs, adding this partly ac counts for the high dropout rate in graduate school. Graduate students, especially in Ph .D. programs are required to get over a number of hurdles," Briggs said, adding determination is a key success factor. PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST DEADLINE -noon May 18 Entrv blanks m i ailable in CTR 1.59 PRIZE MONEY FOR FIRST AND SECOND PLACE CATEGOR/f;S: n at 11 re photo journalism ,.;: I I ,.;:E AC u...::F Photo Cluh lY o o USF currently offers about 76 masters programs ranging from zoology to visual arts with several new programs in pla nming stages. Six Ph.D. programs are offered and another
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE Nickels to talk on art May 15, 1973 Dr. Bradl,ey Nickels, assi s tant professor of visual arts, will make a comparison of Communist and American art and their social significance at th e qu arterly faculty lecture Wed nesday at 8 p m in the IKIVA Dealing especi a lly with art since the 1960's, Nick e ls will discu s s a nd illustrat e with slides, the reflections of the issues of the Vietnam War and black and minority struggl e s on American art and Communist thinking as seen in Chines e, Russian and Cuban art.. !HE SLIDE presentation will show mo s tly Chinese art the usual poster of Mao, according to Nickels but will mclude poster art, particularly of Cuba as a means of social political and commercial comment. Work by American s Ede ward Keinholz a sculptor and painter Peter Saul are included in the slides Nickels will emphasize Chinese art, which h e said is in tresting because you can see the Chinese trying to make a choi c e among trying to be Communist, trying to be like the Rus s i a ns and trying to be Chinese '"Some traditional Chinese landscape paintings have anti-aircraft in the sky and women's militia on the mountain peaks. h e added. N ICKELS SAID, The premise i s that art has and s hould pla y a rol e in s hapin g political and s oci a l structure." H e a dded In Ame rica, art of s ocial comm e ntary is direct e d against the gov e rnment. In these other c o untries, it is sporn;ored by th e gov ernment." Nickels state d that s ince Sovi e t art is not readil y availabl e in th e West it i s not c l ear how fr e e a rti s ts there r e ally a r e now. The attitud e of western e r s toward C ommunist art i s g en e rally negativ e b e cause it i s con s idered a s art c ommissione d by the state." h e sairl NICIIELS PRESENTED a p a p e r on "Art of Social Comm entary" at th e C ollege Art C onf e rence in New York las t J a nuary His material for the paper pre s e ntation a nd this l ecture gre w from his investi ga tions of thi s s p e cialization modern art which branched into his interest in art of social documentary Admission to the lecture is free Cunningham dancers involve audience BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor James Cunningham and the Acme Dance Company are an exhilarating experience Cunningham's ironic sense of choreography would probably make any learned ballet dancer writhe in pain. His extremely well-done paropy of a classic ballet kept most of the audience in hysterics during one of the troupe's weeknd performances in the USF gym. "JUNIOR BIRDSMEN," presented by Cunningham, the Company, a group of USF dance students and an enthusiastic audience, provided a look at contemporary dance movements as anexperienceofcommunal .iov. What was unique was that the troupe utilized gymnastics, singing, acting, comedy and dance in their performance Cunningham's troupe began the performance by asking the audience to do some "warm up" exercises with them The dancers then began following the lines painted on the Tampa -Women's Center stages two feminist plays Two consciousness-raising plays by feminist author Myrna Lamb will be staged this weekend by the Feminist Theatre group .and the Tampa Women's Cei'iter. "The Serving Girl and the Lady" is a play designed to make the viewers aware of stereotyping and repression Reader's Theatre offers contrast A Reader's Theatre adaptation of ''The Spinoza of Market Street," a story by Issac Bashevis Singer, will be presented Wednesday at the Speech Department Literature Hour at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. The same story was enacted last week at the Lit Hour as a Chamber Theatre production It is being produced again to test audience reaction to the different methods of presentation. opposed by the Women's movement. Also on the same theatre bill is "But What Have You Done for Me Lately?" --a play with a twist to the normal "unexpected pregnancy" plot. It deals with the issue of abortion and the fetus' right to live THE WOMEN'S Center is a self-maintained, independent, non-political, non-profit cor poration existing to further the efforts of the women s liberation movement. It also provides services, such as abortion referral and gynecological surveys, that women would otherwise not find in the com munity. The plays will be presented Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. in Falk Theatre across the street from the University of Tampa on Kennedy Boulevard. For further information or play tickets call, 251-4089. The Women's Center is located at 405 Grand Central Ave. (dantt) gym floor in what appeared as a compulsive encounter, thus opening Junior B i rdsmen." "JUNIOR BIRDSMEN" was a conglomorate of musical fragments and spontaneous and rehearsed movement sequences set to a wide assortment of contemporary and classical music. It exhibited "the breaking up of male and female stereotypes, according to Cunningham The scene from "Swan Lake" mangled the traditional ballet with disoriented reading from the story, exaggerated movements and some hilarious facial ex pressions CAR SALES 971-0990 1973 Mustang Sport Roof Fact. Air, P. Sterring Auto Trans, Radio, heater $3130 1972 Mustang Coupe Fact. Air,P. steering Auto Trans.,Radio, heater Spt. Vinyl Roof $2825 11650 N Nebraska Ave. (corner Fowler) 36 month Bank Financing NUCLEAR POWER FOR THOSE ENROLLED IN PHYSICS, MATHMATICS, OR ENGINEERING CURRICULUM WHO WANT TO GET TO THE TOP. For more information call U.S. Navy, Temple Terrace 985-1010 1 Cunningham ha5 the distinct advantage of being a good actor as well as exp ert dancer and imaginative choreographer. The onl y regret about the evening's concert was th a t Cunningh a m 's troupe did not perform long e nough. They are such fine dancers but the audience was only allow e d a glimpse of their experti s e THE STUDENT dancers in volved in the concert did a fine job having only practised with the company about a week and a half. CUNNINGHAM'S rea s oning is simple. "We don't want t o just act as we are a special breed we want to bring people in, he said Probably the most enjoyable part came at the end --audience participation. The joy and exuberance of dancing skipping and hopping could be seen on the faces of all those who were "free. And th e people did themselves They left with a :relieved feel i ng --a feeling of happiness AN ALTERNATIVE LAJMIANCBA DOS La Mancha Dos was designed as an alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms but without the budget to afford high rates of most conventional apartments either LOW COST $67 .00-$90.00 per month That should be less than even a dormitory. "'{;(WALK TO USF : We are located 1 block from USF. You don't need a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos. :*PRIVACY "'{;(ROOMINESS "'{;(PLUSHNESS "'{;(SOCIAL LIFE: "'{;(RECREATION "'{;(BEAUTY Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want, study when you want, decorate and use as you want. Fully equipped all-electric kitchen, separate dining room spacious living room two full bathrooms, patios overlooking beautiful courtyards. Thick shag carpet wallto-wall, classy Bar celona-st:yle furniture, luxury accomodations throughout. Planned parties at least a month, grills for barbecuing in each courtyard, all residents young and single. By next fall there will be two 2-story buildings, 3 pools, sauna, b 1 Iha rd s. exercise rooms, tennis, basketball, volleyball, pingpong, color T.V. lounges, meditation room. Trees, flowers, shrubbery beauty outside. A place where the outdoors can be enjoyed. Reservations now accepted for next fall and for this summer. Reduced rates for e arly. Specific apts. reserved on 1 s t come-1st s e rve basis. LA MANCHA DOS APTS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100

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yu highlites, ... TODAY 8 :30 p m., Ch. 3-Black Journal "Black Leaders '73," con versations with leading blacks 8:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs. Houston Astros 10 p.m., Ch. 8 --America --a look at America today WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 America '73 "Civil Rights for the Han dicapped." 8 p.m., Ch. 10 --Movie -Rodger's and Hammerstein's musical "South Pacific." 8:30 p m., Ch. 44 --Baseball --Atlanta Braves vs Houston Camarata to perform The USF Camarata, a newly formed acappella chorus, will perform at the Humanities Cluh meeting Wednesday at 2 p m. in the UC Ballroom. Directed by Michael Rose assistant-r-rofessor of humanities; the 14-member, unaccompanied chorus will perform songs about wine, women and death Astros 9 p m., Ch. 3 --June Wayne -views on art and artists are the hallmark of the feminist lithographer hosting this series, making its debut with guest Francoise Gilot author of Life with Picasso THURSDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 --Threatened Paradise --a report of pollution threatening the natural beauties of Florida. Camera views include Lake Apopka and the Florida Keys 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3 --Meadowlands -a report on the future of Hackensack Meadowlands -20,000 acres of tidal salt marsh in northern New Jersey. 8:30 p m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs Houston Astros. 9 p m., Ch. 13 --Movie --James Caan and Robert Duvall star in this 1968 sci-fi movie, no longer science fiction -"Countdown" a bout a U .S. effort to put a man on the moon before the Russians. 9 p m., Ch. 16 --Book Beat -Cec il Beaton, author of "Memoirs of the '40's" recalls Greta Garbo's charisma and his attempts to shield her from publicity. THE ORACLE -May 15, 1973 Carnival!!! The SEAC Carnival, held this past > weekend, provided fun, rides, music and games at the Intramural football field. Student organizations, with the cooporation of the Student En tertainment and Activities Council (SEAC), set up game booths. Students had a chance to take out frustrations on the administration with the booth. The USF Alumni Association provided bingo games to raise money for scholarships. And the softball games of the century took place. SG beat the administration 14-13. The University Police beat the Oracle 15-10. And in the final cham pionship game SG took the police 13-7. --------.. ; UP drubs Oracle I I 1 CAMPUSCYCLERY I I A photo spread of the I I University Police I victory over the Oracle I I Muckrakers and other I BICYCLE. SALES 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 I softball action will I appear in the WedI I nesday Oracle. I ----------and REPAIRS 'h Mile East From I /ff entrance l!\IP< >RTS-B< >UTI<}UE-GIFTS BOOKSHELVES CUSTO\I FURNITURE BEAN BAG CHAIRS }I. \ N D\L\ DE \lOOD CARVINGS WICKER BASKETS CUSTO\I DESICN LADIES BLOUSES AND POCKETBOOKS BLO\\ ER (1L\ND-BLOWN PIPE W HILE YOU WAIT) \\ .-\TERBEDS & FRA!\IES !!SPECI INTRODUCT RY CllYS .\ND(; \LS name \lalt-. Vil'croy. 26 thru 38 2 PAIR FOR$ 11.00 $12 per pair) SALE BECL"S FRID.-\ Y (:\I.-\ Y 11) E' OS Tll ESD.-\ Y (:\L.\ Y 15) OPEN 7 DAYS A W EEK: 10 .-\:\I to 10 P:\I :\lond;n thru Saturday 839-261:1 : U06 \\ Bini. Ta111 pa. Fl :U609 12 Pll to 6 P'r 7

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8-THE ORACLE May 15, 1973 Swimming's future BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The Student Advisory Com mittee for Planning Budgeting. and Evaluation made a preliminary recommendation Thursday to drop USF's inter co 11 e g i ate swimming program. If the committee accepts the proposal and Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, approves, it would mark the second cutback in USF s athletic program in less than a year. THE CROSS-COUNTRY team, after seven years of competition, was phased out following last season Swimming, which has been at USF eight seasons, experienced its worst record last year as the Brahmans finished 1-9 against a majority of university division schools Only three times has USF finished above the .500 mark, its last time coming in 1970-71 when the Brahmans ended the cam paign at 6-4. "IT'S NOT solid," said SG Secretary of Finance Robert Sechen, yesterday. "We're reducing the budget because we have so many requests but they're just preliminary cuts. We hope to finalize the recommendations in the next few weeks "There's over 2 2 million dollars in requests and we have only 1.6 million dollars, so we're going through and reducing as much as we can." Sechen said a new ruling by Chancellor Robert Mautz, making activities and service fees pay $35,114 in coaching salaries, was an important factor in the proposal. Grindey grabs three more high school aquamen Three more top scholastic men have been signed by Coach Grindey to USF's uncertain swimming team (see above story. l This brings the total to five that Grindey has recruited for next year, with the Brahman coach optimistic of more signees. Committee proposal leaves swimming ... program in precarious position. The newcomers to USF are Scott Koznar, a, backstroker and butterfly man from Ventuna, Calif., Jack Gibbs, an All American individual medly and ibutterflv man from Butler, Pa. and Seneca Valley, Pa. 's Jeff Shoupe, a breast stroke per former. Already signed as Brahmans are Paul Celloto of Stanford, Conn. and Bob Jagger from Upper St. Claire, Pa. Soccer club takes "They all have excellent potential," Grindey said of the recruits. "We've done better than ever before in recruiting." victory in semifinals I IWHEREISITATI I WFLA -TV CUSF soccer team) didn't score Sunday but it had no trouble taking its Florida Amateur Cup semi-final match from Ft. Lauderdale Soccer Club The Brahmans moved into this weekend's championship game on the strength of Ft. Lauder dale's failure to show at USF. "THE GUY
PAGE 9

Oracle photo by Steve Brier SG tops carnival softball tourney Coopers to speak tonight Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cooper, nationally known fitness exc perts will speak in the Gym today on the health and fitness needs of adults. The speech, slated for 8 p m., is part of the Physical Education Majors Association's
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10 -THE ORACLE May 15, 1973 -----ORAClr:-f '\01i"''' for ll11llli11 Bonni ""''' 1 ... '''"' lo ,loa111u llarhi1ri. Tiu Ora I" l.:111 I 7:.!. \II io1" for Ttu-:--rla 11111 ..... 1 ht rt cti\ecl In noon \II 11ofice!" lw ac 1 u111 pan itI name 1t11fl Bullttin Board Th.. I Cal111lnr 1, ill "l'I"'"" 011 Ill<' B11ll..ii11 Board'"''"' :t\ailahlt 1111 l ni' ( : 01111n11ui1 .'. Pri,ah 111tt li11g nolitt:--,., i ll ht t'arritd 011 lh B11llo-1i11 Board l'"I!'' 11111 1101 in tlw I Calcnelar. leltpliu111 u11111he-r lo a:--:--11rt a111I 'trifitation. TODAY Baptist eiintDUS Ministry The Baptist tampus Ministry will present a speaker, Tommy Starkes, and a movie on the occult tonight in the UC Ballroom at 9 p.m. Anyone may attend. Marine Biology Club The Marine Biology Club will present Wilbur Eaton who will speak on the "Scientists in the Sea" program, tonight at 7:30 p.m. in LIF 272. Alumni Association The national board of directors of the USF Alunni Association will meet at USF May 15, at 7: 30 p.m. The meeting is open to all USF aiumnf and wiii be held in ADM 296. S.G. Senate The Student Government Senate will meet today in UC 252 at 8:30 p m. The public is welcome. Mortar Board The Mortar Board will meet today in UC 201 at 9 p.m WEDNESDAY USF's delegates to the National Model United Nations held last month in New York City will present a slide show and report of their participation in the UN May 16 at 2 p.m in UC 252. Photography Club The Photography Club will meet May 16in the UCat2p.m. to elect new officers All members and interested students may attend. AF A-RAP AF A-RAP will present Professor Ohaeg Bulam, who will speak and answer questions about Nigeria, May 16 in Argos, Center 234 at 2 P,.m. Japan The American Overseas and Japan Airlines is giving a film presentation on the Orient, May 16 at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p m in UC 215. Dr. Richard Dutton of the College of Business will give a brief commentary on Japan. Admission is free. Psi Chi Club The Psi Chi. Psychology Club will meet May 16 in SOC 37 at 2 p m Sports Car Club The USF Sports Car Club will meet May 16 in UC 101 at 2 p m. and 8 p m. Final preparations will be made for the Sir John Falstaff Rallye to be held Saturday. P.G Do you want to get pregnant'? The chances of this happening to you (or your mate) will be greatly increased if pending legislation is passed in Tallahassee. Help Zero Population Growth insure reproduction by choice and come to the letter-writing meeting, Wednesday, May 16, in UC 200 from 6-11 p m S .G. Committee Week Wednesday-Friday is S.G. Committee Week. Positions on all Universi!Y Committees are being filled. Apply in UC 156, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Formerl y Bulleti n Board, For Your Inf om wt ion and Campus Cal e ndar. Produced euc r y Tuesday for the publication of' official l/ ni ve rsit y notices and public events. Areopagus Areopagus will present Dr Stark who will speak on the demonic spirits May 16 at 2 p m. in LAN 204. Classical Leai?ue The USF Classical League will present Dr. Heim who will lec ture on Jewish Golems Angels Devils and Mystics16 LAN 115 at 7 p.m. THURS.DAY S.G. Ways and Means The Student Government Ways and Means Committee will meet May 17 in UC 156 at 12 p m. The committee meets every Thurs.at this time. Pre-Med Society Dr. Dwornik, the dean of ad missions of the USF Med School will discuss applications in specific detail and acceptance to med schools in general, May 17 in CHM 105 at 7 p.m Everyone should attend whether they are applying this year or not. Rap Session The Social Science Student Advisory Council will present Dr Tom Diles, Yen Lu Wong, Chung Hwan Chen, Dr Harvey Nelson and Dr Theodore Hoffman, who will hold a rap session on China. Anyone may attend Baha'i Club Bahi'i Club will meet May 17 in the UC at 8:30 p m Topic : That one indeed is a man who today, dedicateth himself to serving of the entire human race." Micro Biology The Micro Biology Club will meet May 17 in SAC 204 at 7:30 p.m. A field trip to the V.A Administration Research Lab will take place May 18. Those interested in participating should meet Friday in the Science Center Patio at 1 :45. SAE SAE will secede from the Union Thursday at 6:45 near Andros Center and Calvary members will distribute invitations to the Magnolia Ball honoring brothers and their dates. The public is invited to Thursday's "Rebel Yell!" SUNDAY Unitarian Fellowship Sunday, May 20, 11 a.m. "Open Marriage --Unitarian Univer salist Fellowship --located on Cavis Rd., 0 3 mi. south of Fowler, just east of the Hillsborough River Univ. Chapel Fellowship The University Chapel Fellowship and the Depatment of Women's Studies will present Alice Nelson who will discuss the socialization process for male and females and male and female roles at 6 p m MONDAY English Forum The English Forum at the University of South Florida is sponsoring a "Careers in Writing "seminar to be held in the Lang-Lit auditorium at USF Monday night, May 21st, 7-10 p.m The purpose of the seminar is to discuss career opportunities in both creative and techincal writing A number of prominant writers will be on hand to conduct workshops in their specialties The seminar is open to the public and anyone with an in terest in writing is encouraged to attend. No admission will be charged. CONTINUING EVENTS Yoga Classes Kundalini Yoga classes are being taught at the Catholic Student Center, 7 :30 p m Tuesdays and 11 a m. Saturdays Classes are free and a person can begin taking the clssses at any time. 'Fl IE HEFLECi'I< >:\ B< 3812 BHITTO' PL\Z' T.\ .\IP \.FLORID\ Pl 10' E 8: NDr. Thomas Starkes Specialist in the field of world religions and cults in America will be speaking TUESDAYMAY 15 6:30 p.m. "The Occult: Reality or Imagination" Guest: Dr. Starkes Baptist Student Center 13110 50th St. 9:00 p.m. "The Occult: An Echo From Darkness" Film based on the book Satan is Alive and Well on Planet Earth by Hal Lindsey (discussion afterward with Dr: Starkes) UC BALLROOM FREE Helpline If you want info on drugs referrals, activities or just want to rap, call HELPLINE ext. 25S5. For women's problems call Women's Line ext. 2556. Check Cashing During the Early Registration period, May 24, 1973 through May 25, 1973, checks will be cashed at the Bookstore only. Checks will not be cashed at the Cashier's Office during this period Exchange Program USF MAINE U EXCHANGE PROGRAM AT FARMINGTON MAINE, Are you interested in some down east hospitality'? Plus snow ski lessons while taking academic courses? Education students may pre-register now unti June 1, 1973 in EDU 112 (ext. 2785 l for the Fall quarter. Tampa Post Office The Post Office an nounces an examination to fill positions for Clerk and Carrier positions No experience is required. Applications will be accepted beginning Friday, May 11, and ending Friday May25 Ap plications may be picked up in Tampa at all stations or bran ches. Bridge Club The USF Bridge Club meets every Tuesday in the UC at 7 :30 p m YMCA Camp Job The YMCA needs 10 persons for counselors at a boys' day camp. No qualifications, and its a great outdoors camping-job experience. Interested persons should contact Carey Jones in Placement (Andros Classroom Building) today for interviews Wednesday. Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 FlORIDA AVE. ROOM TAMPA STAHLEY J. TEL. 935 1946 and MARY .A. FIJAL 11 A .M. TO 11 :30 P M. EVERY DAY The New Student Government Senate Meets Tuesday, 8:30 pm UC 252 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) S.G. COMMITTEES MEET IN THE SG OFFICE UC156 Rules and calender Thursday, 4 PM and Monday, 2: 30PM Constitutional Revisions Thursday, 6PM University Affairs Tuesday, 7: 30PM Resident Affairs Thursday, 7:30PM Ways and Means Thursday, noon Commuter Affairs Wednesday ,4PM YOUR COLLEGE COUNCIL MEETS: Business Natural Science Fine Arts Friday 2PM BUS 215 Monday 2PM SCA 204 Wednesday 2PM FAH 115 Social Science Wednesday 2PM SOC 247 Engineering Wednesday 2PM ENG 106 Education Wednesday 2PM EDU 209 Lang-Lit. Monday 2PM LAN 343 Medicine Monday noon SCA 478 TllE E\ECLTl\'E BOARD "EETS \T \00\ FH.ID \ l C I.=>8 ./0/\ '/'/IL 11,'/'LH\ l'/'11 L ... L'/I L I I> Ill\ ... LL'/' I\ I ()/,I Lf)

PAGE 11

THE ORACLE -May 15, 1973 11 ( SERVICES OFFERED) ,_ TUTORING by former USF prof. Basic math, sta:tistlcs, or sociology Call 949'971. CANOE' RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5-strlng Banjo Private les$0nS by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite.All types of work, s minutes from USF Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, Accurate, Turabian .. Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers,. and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch ,.,oll 971-2673. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commercial.--Qualitv with a personal touch. Ph, 233-356 L TYPING NEAT ACCURATE. IBM-ALL types of work done. One mile from USF. Call: or 234-0443 anytime. REASONABLE PRICES! IMtllEDIATE openings. Counselors to work with mentally retarded. One female, two male. Call Mr. Lopez, MacDonald Training CTR. 872-6619. FILM PROF. needs good human being to help him maintain his living-work area. Close to USF. Contact Will Hindle 977-5959. IMMEDIATE opening Houseparents, Resident Counselors, 'oormitory For., Handicapped Adults 877-07431. EXTRA" caslt (work today-pay today) guarante'l'I work, work when you want as long as ycu want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. 1919 E Busch Blvd ., 416 W. Kennedy Hrs. 6 a m .6 p.m. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and tlillsborough Ave. Pina Huts. Apply in person. JANITORS and window cleaners afternoon and evenings. Apply National Building Maintenance 5005 N. Hesperldes Ave. after 3 p.m. 879-7076. WAITERS & WAITRESSES for Banq. & Dining Room, Full or Part time. Top salary, fringe benefits. Exp. preferred but will train. Must be over 21. See Mr. Sullivan or Mr. VeVier for personal in terview 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily at the Holiday Inn Downtown, 111 W. Fortune St Only 15 min. from campus. WANTED resident director for Tampa YMCA Youth Hostel Grad. married couple. Prefer Soc .. psy .. or counseling major. Apt. & UOO. References required. Contact Gerry Barton 229-6517. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permanent part time employment taking Inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists Phone: 879-3876. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1972 HONDA 450, excellent cond., low mileage, elec. start, 2 helm.els, lug rack, lots of extras. $850 Call 971-4370 after 6 p.m. Ask for Bruce. 1971 YAMAHA DT-1 250. Good cond., st-dirt, low mileage, helmet, many extras. Shop man. Good transportation for summer. Call 971-7509 after 5 p.m. $525. TRIUMPH Bonneville, completely rebuilt with custom and chrome .parts, mlldly chopped, very clean, muit see, asking S950. 971-7826 by appointmem only, Mike. { AUTOMOTIVE ) 66 MUSTANG, air, 900d mechanical cond. $250. 971-8706 dirt rider, Bates leathers, size 32, padded, $35. A BUS like you've always wanted to own. '65 VW bus. Call 971-9785 anytime $1400 or best olfer. MUST SELL '69 Camara b'y 10-9-73. Automatic transmission, pawer steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will tali'e best offer. can 932-3581 belore 1 p m. 1972-TllR Vixen 16,000 miles, 6 cyJ. engine, AM-FM SW radio. Michlein xas tires. Fantastic handling, cost new $5700. Make offer or interesting trade. Call 971-4474. '71 SUPER Beetle, candy apple red, new oversized radial tires. Excellent condition $1527 837-6050. VOLICSWAGON BUG '66; excellent mechanical condition. 47K miles; one owner S475 or best offer. 974-2454 or 9712085. 1968 -vw Bug, top shape Inside & outside. New S445 engine. saso. 971-0100, 971-3632. FOR SALE: 1966 GMC window van 1969 Chevy 250cu in engine. 3-speed fully syncro. trans., radio, new tires, shag carpeting. Call 971-0583. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) EXCELLENT buy, top of line Wiison X31 fiberglas shaft golf clubs, 2 iron lflrough wedge and 1 3&4 woods. New bag included. Used less !flan 20 times, in fine condition $175. Call Hank 255-5261. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for ail occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 w Linebaugh Ave 935-826:1 B-TRACK Tape Players for auto. $29.95. Menard Pawn & Gilt Shop 14038 N. Florid Ave. 935-7743. 10x50 2 BR MOBILE home $2300. 1968 BMW R69S, many extras 51000. 1965 BMW 1800 for parts $100. Storage building sso. Phone 971-7257 belore 1 p.m. or after 6 p.m. COMICS.paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. BUY I NG a lid? Buy a puzzle rl ng knot or chain ring. 14K gold sterling 4 thru 17 bands, from 55 up. I'll be al carnival May 12 or phone Tracy 971-0249. WANTED part time day & evening help. Apply in person Main St Ice Cream Parlor, 10938 N $6th St., Temple Terrace, Terrace Village Shopping Center. (TV, RADIO, STEREO] & FOUND ) PIONEER manual turntable model 12 dust cover & base with Shure M91 E cart. SlOO. Call 971-2456. FOUND: Green contact lenses. prescription glasses, birth certificate, marriage cer tificate, diamond ring, keys, books, gar ments. Claim at UC Lost & Found FOUND small female dog in vicinity of 15th & 131st. Call and identify. 977-5184. Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Shows from 11 :45 ) ( REAL ESTATE ZS HOUSE: Tem. Terr. area-conv USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Lvg rm, Ong rm, Ex. Lg Fam. rem 9220 5 lnd St. 988-2629 aft. 6:00 p.m. uo ,ooo Or equity. c ) NEED responsible to rent my mobile home June-August. Very inex pensive, six miles from campus. Call 9861980 tor details. Some responslblllties. RENT l bdrm. Furnished apt. Air cond. close to USF. Sublet June tilt Sept. $108 a month 5100 deposit. 12215 N. 16 St. Apt. 2080. W. T. Wards Apts. Come after 6 p.ni. NEW 2BR lux apts. Central a-H. WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. $160unf $180-fur Liberal Landlord (student>. Call Bess Carter Assoc or Angela Brantley Assoc Ann Davis Reg. R. E .. Broker 932-4308. NEED girl to sublet at LaMancha Dos. Summer contracts end Sept. 14 $65 per month except June and September when It is $32.50. can Pam 977-5718. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. We offer summer quarter contracts for $175 or monthly rate at $75. Make reservations now whlle summer vacancies left. One blk. from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. MOBILE HOME 12x60, Lg rooms, 2 bdrms., set up in beautiful patk on large corner lot. lmmed. occupancy. Very reasonable. Air-Cond. Equity-assume pymts. 886-1358. MUS! SELL by June 1x12, 3 bdrm. trailer. Has a 23000 BTU air conditioner that can be included. Fpr further In formation call 971-7568 afters p.m. Down payment. assume payments of $79. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE NEEDED: 2 roommates to share completely furnished 3 bdrm. AC house, 'f.I mile from USF for summer only. S75 plus utilities. 971-5862. ( PERSONAL ) TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE J une, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, Londoll, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun All inclusive cost 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak : 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. TRANSPORTATION Available to New York City. Drivers needed 18 yrs., Drivers Lise., Student ID. Call Olin's RentaCar Tampa. 876-5111 or in Miami, 871-3710. WORLDTREK-Overlind expedltlDfls across Europe, Africa and Asia. 2-12 weeks from s 198. Across The Universe Student Travel Bureau, "30 Bird Rd., Mlanil, Fl. DON'T MISS the BALLI YoLJ CAN CATCH ATTENTION WITH Oracle Classif-ied Ads LAN 472 Ext. 2620 $ J .00 for 5 lines 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 wumen's WHO IS GURU MAHARAJ JI? tued-da-'I ""lU! 2 2 e'ted-e,ec-t in cue of rain -LAN 103 ORACLE ADS SEll ANYTHING U1-ed1t-e4da-fl a-1' 2 3 2 p,m, ftt,e,,, M4te in caa of rain KIVll M AN POWER 416 W. KENNEDY BLVD. OR 1919 BUSCH BLVD I I 0 FFERS: $1.80 MINIMUM \.... --FREE COFFEE -FREE TRANSPOR MANPOWER TATION VACATIONS N UMEROUS JOBS: DRIVERS -$2.25 AND UP WAREHOUSE $1.80 LABORERS $1.80 E ARNINGS PAID DAILY!! y OU'RE OUR KIND OF PEOPLE

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE May 15, 1973 Council approves Humanities grad program BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A masters degree program in Humanities and departmental status for Speech Pathology and Audiology were both approved at yesterday's meeting of the Graduate Council. The Humanities program, scheduled .to .swt Qtr. 1, 1973, will be a non-thesis program offering a choice of seven areas of concentration. The proposal will now be considered by other USF administrators before it is sent to the Board of Regents for approval. DR. DANIEL Rutenberg, chairman of the Humanities Department, said he expected the program to attract more adult and off-campus students than vocationally-oriented programs do. "Many students in the program will already be quite happily employed," he said, adding students would not expect future employment to come from a degree in this area Dr. John Briggs, director of Graduate Studies, said he believes there is a "general need for more broad based adult education programs" such as the proposed Humanities degree, and it could be looked on as an "ex periment." PREREQUISITE for entering the course will be a bachelor's degree in humanities and or an "allied field," but Rutenberg said students from all fields who have "adequate undergraduate preparation" may enter The proposed budget for the program was questioned by council members, and Dr. William Taft, director of sponsored research, said he was "puzzled by how little the Drug program----------Continue.from Page counselor' was particularly helpful, she said. During Doyle's session, counselors learned some PAR clients were upset because they hadn't understood the reasons for a recent change in treatment. As a result of the class session, she said, the clients better un derstood the reason for changes, and counselors and staffers became more aware of the need for better communications with clients. KATHY TYNDALL, another PAR client underlined what. Strayer said about deeper understanding between counselors and clients as a result of class sessions. "I came to realize that they (PAR counselors) were really there to help." She said Doyle helped her to see "yelling and screaming is not the way to respond. Instead, I should go in and talk it out with them and find out the reasons The course has turned her on to school again, she said As a result she said she has enrolled in night classes at St. Petersburg Junior College. THE ROLE playing sessions have gone particularly well. Joey Baisden, Manager of Drug Rehabilitation Center which has three people enrolled in the course, also finds the role playing sessions of the course significant. Role playing provides the "big difference" between these sessions and just another course, she said. "I'm generally impressed with the course." -...... .. .. .. JI Bill Wright program co ordinator of Hotline is also positive about the program, but echoed a point made by Strayer. The classes need an overview, a wrap-up sessio'1 The students, particularly the dients enrolled, need to know where the coun seling instructor's "heads are at". Some of the instructors work from a gestalt or behavioral perspective, for example. Students need to know where each viewpoint is applicable, he said. Live With Us Freedom to Yi:"it with fril'nd=-i=-011<' of th<' 1111'1' !hin:=-you"ll lik<' when you lin' at our pla1'. Youll lw 1111H"h 011 \our own lo lo lin th<' way You lik1 when yon liw with 11=-. So ... 111ak1 tlw ri:ltt 1110w. program would cost," but Rutenbarg said some items requested were "desirable" but not necessary. However, Taft said "it should be the function of the Graduate Council to encourage the ad ministration to supply mony for programs when they are ap proved." He said programs previously had been approved and funds were taken "out of everyone's hide." "WE MUST insist the budget pie gets carved up so these commitments are honored," Briggs said, adding program proposals now include a "definite statement committing upper administrators to provide the budget requested." Departmental status for the Speech Pathology and Audiology program was also approved and will now be considered by the Undergraduate Council. Dr. Stewart Kinde, director of the program, said the change was requested because the program had been operating for eight years and this approval con firmed the course offerings would be permamant. Co1ne to the livin[j is easy. 4200 Fle:clwr \wn11c. Tampa. Florida ;)3612 Phone (81:)) 971-9550


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