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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1 online resource (12 pages)


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University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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

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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 )
O12-00075 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.75 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Tenure: Does it protect academic freedom? BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Final of the Series One of the strongest defenses of tenure is that it protects academic freedom, but one USF professor has challenged this assumption "Tenure is a very poor instrument for protecting academic freedom; it gives the illusion of protection without the reality," said Dr. Sotirios Barber, assistant professor of Political Science. "THE FACT IS that the Administration can define and redefine very vague standards of academic freedom and still stay within the limits of written procedure," he said Barber said the new Board of Regents (BORl policy on annual evaluation of faculty is an example of this, and certain sections of the new policy have also been criticized by faculty groups. Their main concern is over a section of the policy requiring faculty to "reconcile academic freedom with academic responsibility" without definining either term. "UNDER THIS new policy, administrators will be free to figure out what these terms mean in each case after the hearing is over," Barber said. "The tenure system is a set of procedures for applying certain standards of performance, but if these standards can be manipulated at will by ad ministrators, tenure protection exists at the will of the Administration," he said "You don't get tenure unless you 're a good boy," Barber said, adding this is something which affects the "moderate complainer" "THERE ARE several cases "Tenure is a very poor instrument for protecting academic freedom; it gives the Hlusion of protection without the reality." --Dr. Sotorios Barber on campus now where this may be the case, said Barber, who is also acting chairman of the Academic Relations Committee, which handles faculty grievances "Anybody who believes that tenure protects academic freedom has a very crude understanding of both tenure and academic freedom," he con cluded. Barber suggests tenure be replaced by a system of due process applying to everyone, thus eliminating what he views as "double standards of performance ORACLE May 29, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 36 12 pages "HIGHER EDUCATION is in trouble and it needs competent faculty and administrators more so than at any time in its history and a religious commitment to academic freedom," he said. "Tenure stands in the way of both Continued on Page 5 Falsification charges verified; audit hits supervisory personnel See Editorial on page 4 BY BILL NOTTINGIIAM Oracle Staff Writer Internal Control's audit of USF's Physical Plant confirms reports that workers have falsified job billings. The audit said ... supervisory personnel failed to note or properly interpret. .. the practice "Supervisors, foremen and workers had either been inadequately briefed or never briefed at all" on time reporting procedures, indicating a lack of comm unica ti on between maintenance administrators, the report said. Released last Friday by Ken Thompson, assistant vice president for Administrative Affairs the audit could not determine from "available recprds" if the University suf fered any financial loss from the falsification practices. "If the State lost any money Raymond Zureich, Internal Control director said, "it was due to inefficient scheduling." The Physical Plant audit was ordered three weeks ago by USF Pres. C ecil Macke y, r e sponding to charge s b y 11 maintenan ce work ers that they were instructe d by superiors to fal sify job billings. Mackey also direct e d Thompson to invesitgate n e poti s m charges against Georg e Cha vez, assistant Physical Plant director, and employment qu alifica tions of Maintena nc e Superint e ndent Robert Kraem e r In a memo to Mackey date d la s t Thursday, Thompson said "there was no violation" of the nepotism policy in effect when Chavez's daughter, Jennifer, was hired as a mail clerk in the Post Office The Post Office is a division of Physical Plant. qualifications required" for his position as superintendent under Chavez using "sick leave abuse" to lower worker's performance evaluations. This action, Kraemer, according to Thompson, "more than met the The other issue raised by maintenance workers was the sick leave policy used by Physical Plant. Workers charged administrators with workers said, attributed to a growing morale problem that had developed over the past few months. Thompson said he talked with 1.'he first amplified outdoor rock concert at USF in over two and one half years attracted a few hundred students Saturday and went pretty well, ac cording to its SG sponsors. Dan Wal bolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs, said more outdoor rock music is "possible if handled in the same way." Walbolt said the Oracle photo by Steve Brier concert was relatively free from ad ministration concerns of drugs and attendance of non-students. Lutz Public Band provided the music for the two-hour concert. In a focus debate Monday night, Walbolt lost the am plification debate by "a sound margin" to Richard Merrick, SG presidential assistant. Physical Plant director Charles Butler and "he (Butler) has initiated a number of actions to correct the problems." According to Thompson, Butler's actions include drafting a new sick leave policy, clearing the performance records of workers discriminated against by sick leave and opening channels of communication. There was just a breakdown in communications," Thompson said Friday. "I don't think it was management's fault. It was just that some supervisors knew what the policies regarding job billing and sick leave were, and others didn 't," he said. Thompson said he felt Butler would be able to work out any problems within the maintenance department. "As far as personnel actions are concerned,'' Thompson's memo said, "those taken to date and any further actions an ticipated by Mr. Butler are confidential matters between him and each affected employe But Friday, Thompson was not certain if any personnel changes had occured in Physical Plant. Zureich s audit said Physical Plan administrators had not properly briefed workers Oil job billing policies and workers had not always been efficiently utilized. Zureich could not say if the problems in Physical Plant were caused by poor administration. Mackey said he was "satisfied" with the in vestigations and "no further inquires would be made. Review of 1confidential' manual requested BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer An ad hoc committee reviewing the proposed State Security Manual yesterday voted to r e qu est permission to review the "confid ential" USF Standard Operating Procedur e Manual, Last Oracle Wednesday Wedn e sday is the last d a y the Oracle will publish d uring Qtr 3. Any new s it e m s for this quarter s hould be submitted by noon today The next Oracl e will be published June 12 to start Qtr. 4. "We can't take one part and say this is going to be public and this is going to be confidential." --Jack Prehle afle r l e arning the B oa rd of Regents

2-THE ORACLE May 29, 1973 World oil negotiations begin GENEVA (UPI) N e goti a tion s on demands by the 11 m a jor p e trol e um exporting countri e s for higher pric es from Western oil consortiums ope n e d Mond a y behind a news blackout. Private detectives kept newsmen away from the meetings between the members of the Organization of Petroleum Ex porting Countries took advantage of the partial waiver of college tuition it permits. -----------The Legislature-----------House passes revenue-sha ring T ALLAH ASS EE

THE ORACLE May 29, 1973 3 Studies' jeopardized JI BY VALERIE WICKSTROM Oracle News Editor Nixon Administration cuts into social program budgets may result in the phase-out of federal funding to USF's six year-old gerentology program. According to Wilson, the Gerentology Department is "forward funded" so budget cuts won't be effective immediately. However, next year is a "phase out yfar" according t o Nixon recommendations, and social programs acoss the nation will be reduced by 50 per cent and USF's aging studies f ederal funds will be cut almost 75 per c e nt. WILSON IS now considering alternative funding programs, one of which is directly through the University "Of course we 'll be asking for more substantial support sirectly from the Univer s ity Wilson said, adding he expects favorable support from the ad ministration because the Board of Regents (BOR) has placed gerentology programs at a high priority level. USF IS THE only Florida school with a graduate program in gerentology and until this year was the only institute in the nation to offer an MA exclusively in aging studies, according to W i lson We've got to have programs to train people to deal with problems of the aged.' "Aging Studies" programs at USF received more than $200,000 in federal funds last year, ac cording to program director Dr. A. J. Wilson, but only $54,500 have been approved for 1973-74 operations, according to his latest estimates. "THE PICTURE is pretty clear for fiscal year '73," Wilson said "We're now funded at our previous ($200,000) level, but I can t think about next year." Funds approved b y Health Eduction and Welfare's Aging Services division of Social and Rehabilitive Services show USF may receive an estimated $54,508 for operation next year which includes about $32,956 in carry over funds and $21,522 in new funds according to University estimates "The BOR considers aging studies very important because of the high concentration of older people in Florida, Wilson said. "We' ve got to have programs to train people to deal with problems of th e aged. The USF director is also working for funds through the S enate Committee on Aging. Chaired by Frank Church m ldaho ) the committee is looking for ways to continue educational social program funding, despite the Nixon budget cuts. "Students may be able to enroll in a program, but with current cutbacks in program funding, they may find no jobs when they graduate," Wilson said. --Dr. A.J. Wilson Life insurance: 1/f you don 1t need it, don "t buy it' BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer If you don't need life insurance, don't buy it. This is the advice Leslie Small, assistant professor of Finance is giving graduating seniors as well as veterans wanting to convert their GI insurance and anyone else thinking about buying life insurance "INSURANCE IS like any other consumer service--if you don't need it, don't buy it," Small said "First determine need. Would anyone suffer monetary loss if you died? If not, you do not need insurance. If you leave children, 1 disabled spouse or a dependent parent, you need to buy life insurance of an amount sufficient to maintain them," Small said. A standard sales pitch used by some insurance salesmen is if you buy your life insurance now while you are young it won't cost as much THIS IS TRUE, Small said but the difference in buying at age 22 or waiting until age 27 is negligible less than $2 per $1000 of life insurance. One of the main things to avoid if you are a college student buying insurance is "if you are ap proached by a dormitory Leslie Small acquaintance or fraternity brother who is now a life insurance agent, run, do not walk to the nearest exit," Small said. He suggested that students wanting to buy life insurance go to a trainea, experienced agent who can come up with the best policy to suit individual needs SMALL SAID many student policies have clauses aimed specifically at students "Usual policies do no t have a riot clause. Many college policies are invalid if the student dies in a riot. "Also, many student policies have a war clause--if th e s tud e nt gets drafted and put in a war zone the policy won't pay if he is killed," Small said, ANOTHER problem is the way policies are sold Seniors are often hounded by agents who are not allowed on campus to sell insurance, without specific in vitation from the student, Small said. He said companies get the senior's name and phone number and cail him to arrange and appointment. "They then act as if the student invited him on campus--a student can invite anyone he wants," Small said. HE SAID insurance companies usually get ex-students, or graduates hurting for a job and "actually milk them of their friends, fraternity brothers and classmates. The amazing thing is they don't know anything about the product. They are told they are selling something good and outstanding, and they actually think the product is good," Small said Something else to think about is whether you need double in demnity paying twice the face value of the policy in the event of accidental death, Small said. Residency requirements established by BOR rule_ "IF YOU'RE adequately in sured, why double the coverage?" he s aid "If you 're not adequately insured, buy more insurance Avoid triple and quadruple indemnity provisions which increase costs The last thing to watch out for is when the agent says you don't have to pay the first year's premium. The Board of Regents (BORJ has ruled students must be 22 before establishing Florida residency for tuition purposes but still another age change may be necessary Based on a recent legal in terpretation of the 12 month residency requirement, The BOR ruled students may begin to fulfill the y ear requirement only after age 21. Under the old policy stude nt s could change their residency at age 21 if they had already lived in the state for 12 months The policy may be changed again though, for residency is on the Regents' June 5 agenda. "We ... are still waiting to hear about the changes in residency for after July 1, when 18 become s the l e gal age said Doug M a c C ullough a cting registrar. Qtr 4 i s th e eff e ctiv e d a t e for th e 2 2 year old rule. M a c C ullough said s tud e nt s who wer e a llow e d to pay in-state tui lion f or summ e r quarter rwnding decision by the BOR will now be billed the $350 differenc e in fee s The new tuition policy h as now been implemented statewide Many people are unaware they are signing a promissory note Small said "You wil: get The South Florida Review AMPERSAND Now on Sale LAN-LIT LOBBY and LAN 47. 2 Limited Supply an application for insurance and an application for a loan." WHEN YOU have determined a need for insurance go to the company don't let them come to you, Small said He suggested consulting Best's Insurance Review, life insurance edition, for September 1972, in the library. Best's is an independent company which evaluates in surance costs and has rated the top 75 companies in order of least cost Small Said "The number one company is the least cost company Choose a company in the top ten ratings." IF YOU decide you do not need much insurance now but will need much more in the Iuture, buy the guaranteed in surability option allowing you to buy additional insurance at specified anniversaries until age 40. "In general," Small said,"avoid life insurance aimed at college students Lower cost insurance can be provided which meets your demands exactly. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit 'h block west of Flo. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Wheelchair Wheels-Repaired-Retired Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued.


THE ORACLE -May 29, 1973 5 Syberculture: Trend of the future BY CELESTE CHLAPOWSKI Oracle Feature Writer The future structure of America depends on the choice of the government and the economic system---at least ac cording to Jan Reiner, architect, author and teacher at USF's Bay Campus. "It's not up to the architect anymore; it's up to the economic system," Reiner said. IN A RECENT interview, Reiner accused the government of using land as a vehicle for money at the expense of the people. "In the present economic system land is the number one money-maker," he said. "Two thirds of the population cannot afford housing. The government holds the land and speculates with it, making it unavailable to the people. "The U.S. Government is the largest land owner in the coun try," he continued. "West of the Mississippi the government owns about 70 per cent of the land." REINER SAID this land is undeveloped, and someone must assume the responsibility of developing it. He said cities take up only two per cent of the land. The American Institute of Architects made a resolution for the past three years, suggesting the government celebrate the bicentenniel anniversary of the U.S. by building a model city for the people. "THEY COULD use new planning philosophies as an example to the world of what America can do," he said "Disney World has undertaken such a project in Orlando which should be completed by 1975." Vertical cities are inevitable, he said resignedly. "The question now is are we going to do it right or the way we have been doing it." Reiner said today's skyscrapers are dehumanized, artificial mountains. "THERE ARE no trees or birds--nothing. The spaces between buildings are nothing but canyons of carbon monoxide. Verticle cities are necessary but should be widely spaced to parks in between," he said. "In planning, one must consider sanity." "The more people you pile per acre, the more to share the ex pense of the land," he said "If either house payments or rent is more than one third of the in come, it is too much. Housing should not be more than 25 per cent of the income." Reiner said in Communist countries, there is no land speculation, so people do not have this problem. There, he said, all the cities are horizontal except landmark buildings. REINER PREFERS small towns because they are closer to nature. He said the ideal community is the university or retirement town "Fellowship and congemality is the key," he said. "But when a town gets too big, it's bad." TenureContinu<'d from l'agP I Barber said academic freedom's existence is an illusion because university presidents can ollcn force faculty lo by the mere threat of chargPs and can ignore the conclusions of hearing panels Barber said this problem is aggravated by a fee ling of tenured faculty that "they're nnt in the same boat with the nontenured faculty. Barber said, this just isn't true. claiming, "The faculty will rise and fall together." St. Petersburg is the closest thing to the retirement town, but Reiner finds its commercialism depressing. "I CAN SEE St. Petersburg .. .in a few years it will be a bedroom "It's not up to the architect anymore; it's up to the economic system." town for terminal cases," he said. Reiner described the modern horizontal garden city as a town, close to nature, with modern technology and transportation networks. The traffic would be categorized in three separate lanes. "One lane would be for buses, one for fast traffic and one for pedestrians and bicycles." --=.:.::.....__---He said syberculture, the age of machines running themselves and the world, is up and coming. "PEOPLE WON'T have to operate machines anymore. All industry will go underground. People will have more leisure time," he said. "There would be no need for large cities. We could have a world of peace. Reiner spoke of the domed cities of the future. He said they would be useful in places like frigid Alaska. "We could enclose the city with a huge dome. In the dome man could regulate the climate. The framework of the dome could pick up solar heat, convert it into electricity to supply industry and domestic needs. If a city is enclosed with a manufactured climate and relatively good standards of living, you don't even need walls," he said. .--' HIS VOICE quickened: "This could totally change the lifestyle of the people. Man cc:.ild control rainstorms, and have tropical plants and birds in Alaska. Also, "People won't have to operate machines anymore. All industries will go underground. There will be no need for large cities. We could have a world of peace." in places where there is six months of day and six months of night, he could use artificial light, sodium lights," he suggested. "To create the illusion of natural day, man could use filters for morning and evening to similate the feeling of dawn and dusk." Reiner was optimistic about the possibilities of domed citiPs and syberculture. "TECH:\ICALLY it is possible. but socially it is another question. The universities should prepare' the people for this future world ... he said. He said the world has two primary challenges -to abolish war and turn the world into an urbanized paradise. "The humanistic alternative to global warfare is global ur banization; to transform the crust of the planet into the technical version of the garden of Eden. All races have the vision of afterlife. It is possible in the age of syberculture to have this. The church wouldn't like it, though," he said. A proposed apartment-bridge for New York City; 'skyscrapers are dehumanized.' PermanentS-Upoficy proposed to Senate BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A permanent S-U (Satisfactory-Unsatisfactory grades) policy and a relaxation of the rule requiring a degree-seeking student to spend his last 45 hours of study at USF will be proposed at Wednesday's Faculty Senate meeting. The proposals will come from a special committee which has been studying the interim S-U policy now in use and working on recommendations for a permanent policy at the request of Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for AcademicAffairs. COMMITTEE members include Dr. Robert Whitaker (chairman), Dr. Milton Kleg and Ben Johnson, SG secretary of Academic Affairs. The S U policy, if adopted will allow students to take any course on an S-U basis unless the course is required for his major or is part of the Distribution Requirements. Currently individual colleges may designate the n4mber of S-U courses allowed and specify which courses may be taken on this basis. Instructors may also refuse to allow a course to be taken on an S-U basis. THE "4!>-llOUH rule" now requires a graduating senior to spend his last 45 study hours at USF, but the committee will recommend this be changed to require 45 of a student's last 90 hours be spent here. All transfer hours included in these 90 hours must be approved by the dean of the student's college. If approved, they will be sent to Riggs for consideration. (];ftJ w1rta.R.. 'BIZ DS INO:Z,1--\SQ, 8oDy 0\LS 'SaAf>S "PANTS 3'!!!-w H.l.UZ. nvz,y LAS\ ----__. \-\A}\D \"\f\te CIOT\\US F'I-\ 933. 2 \02 CZ. BUSCH KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Needlepoint, Monograming, Alterations Rugs & Pillow Kits Dressmaking Wedding Accessories lOper cent Off On Any Purchase Of $5.00 Or More Except Handbags 1161!> Fla. Ave. at Fowler Ph.!l:l!'i-8168 THE TIO Of US Winner: BEST ACTOR BERLIN FILM FESTIVAL warm-hearted film .. .I loved it" Judith Crist WEDNESDAY MAY 30 8:00 PM LAN lml Admission $1.00 .Film Classics


6-THE ORACLE Experience 'black humor' An attack on money, the police, the Catholic Church and various other sacred institutions held dear to the hearts of Americans will be presented Thursday, Friday, and Saturday at 8 p.m. on Centre Stage. An example of black humor, the play features such gruesome scenes as a "real live corpse" dumped upside down in a closet so that a couple of thieves can use her final resting place for hiding their loot. "Loot," by Joe Orton, is the senior project of Don Gregory, director, and David Williams, designer. The play is free, but because of limited seating, reservations should be made by con tacting Earl Garland, ext. 2701. Open previews will be presented today and Wednesday at 8 p.m. Music Department offers variety of entertainment Four concerts will provide a variety of free musical entertainment through the end of Qtr. 3. The USF Repertory Orchestra and Chorus will present a douhle concert today at 8:30 p.m. in the University Theatre. T II E ALL-STUDENT Repertory Orchestra, under the direction of faculty conductor Edward Preodor, will perform Beethoven's Overture to ''Prometheus,'' Britten's "Canzonetta" and "Baiera," Kabalevsky's Suite from "The Comedians," Copland's "Corral Nocturne" and Bernstein's Overture to "Candide." Jerald Reynolds will conduct the Repertory Chorus' performance of "Stabat Mater," by Rossini. Other singers will in clude guest Beverly Bennett, mezzo soprano; and three USF Shaw play winds up Lit Hours "Village Wooing," George Bernard Shaw's comic play about love and marriage, will be presented free by the USF Speech Department during the final Literature Hour of Qtr. 3, Wednesday at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Christine Harding portrays "A," a guileless young woman who pursued her man with the subtlety of a USF traffic officer apprehending an offender. Dann Lee Gentry plays "Z," the un willing victim of "A's intent. As their nonnames suggest, the two are opposites and seem an unlikely pair for marriage. He is educated, widowed and unim pressible. She is chatty, un schooled and hard-headed. "Village Wooing" is produced and directed by Bernard Downs, assistant professor of Speech. (music) music department faculty members: Elizabeth Wranchv., soprano; Frederick Black, tenor; and Jerald Reynolds, baritone. Vocal chamber music will be presented by USF music students and faculty Wednesday at 8: 30 p.m. in FAH 101. BRITTEN'S "Ceremony of Carols" for treble voices and harp; Brahm 's ''German Folksongs" for soloists and ensemble; Barber's "A Hand of Bridge," a one-act comic opera for four performers and piano, and music by the Carpenters and other popular groups will be featured. Music faculty assisting in this production are Frederick Black, Jan Keister. Marilyn Marzuki and Elizabeth Wrancher. The USF concert-oriented Band Ensemble will perform a variety o( classical and recent works June 3 at 8:30 p.m. in the Theatre. THE liO ALL-STl'DENT members of the band, under the direction of Dr. James Croft. will render Jarrett's "Symphonic Variations;" Bencriscutto's RAZOR curs HAIR STYLING "The President's Trio;" "Overture for Band, Opus 24," which was conmposed by Men delssohn at age 15; Schoenberg's "Theme and Variations, Opus 43a;" Read's "Dunlap's Creek;" Sousa's "Fairest of the Fair;" and Roger Nixon's "Centennial Fanfare March." Dr. Vance Jennings will be clarinet soloist in the first movement of C.M. von Weber's "Second Concerto for Clarinet Opus 74." Dr. Theodore Hoffman's composition, "Variations of Jesu, Mein Freud," will also be featured. CONTEMPORARY works by Alban Berg and Eliot Carter and romantic music by Johannes Brahms and Jacques Ibert will be performed by the USF Woodwind Quintet and accompanists, June 4 at 8:30 p.m. in FAH 101. Brian Moorhead, a student of music arts assistant professor Noel Stevens, will perform on clarinet. accompanied by pianists Dale Broadfield and Robert Rogers, flutist Carl Hall, bassoonist Alan Hopper and French horn player Gary Ga slay. Patricia Stenberg, music department professor. will coach the production. Appointments Available Hours Daily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 3520 VE RS IT\ PLAZA & 4.803 Pl \.ZA Music students rehearse for the upcoming woodwind concert. Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip $175/ per quarter THAT'S ALL IT COSTS TO LIVE IN LA MANCHA DOS FOR SUMMER QUARTER (June 9 August 14) 1 Block from campus on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100


THE ORACLE -May 29, 1973 7 Administrators didn't go "Afterwards' wins best at annual film premiere BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer "Afterwards" was voted best student film produced by the film sequence of the Mass Com munications department at the Third Annual Premiere of Student Films Sunday. The four films entered were "The Vengeant," written and directed by Robert Nickerson, "Masque," adapted and directed by Robert Hancock "The Image Maker," written and directed by Edward McGraw, and "Afterwards" written and directed by Scott Shelley. A PANEL of 13 people active in the film industry also voted "Afterwards" Best Original Musical Score and Best Sound Recording. "The Vengeant" received awards for Best Screenplay, Best Direction, and Best Performance for the male lead by Robert Eskin. "Masque" won the awards for Best Editing, Best Cinemato graphy and Best Art Direction. ALL THE films have original soundtracks and musical scores and they were all printed and processed on campus, Dr. David A. E. Horsman. coordinator of the Mass Com munications film sequence, said. "Afterwards" is set after a nuclear holocaust and deals with the decay of values and reduction of humans to savages spending most of their time hunting for food. ''The Vengeant" is a black comedy of a bureaucrat who takes revenge on motorists who don't pick him up hitchhiking to work by planting timebombs in their cars. "THE IMAGE MAKER" looks a t a photographer who confuses the images he makes with his camera with reality. The film studies the transient value of living for the moment versus the photographer's girlfriend's desire for permanence. "Masque" is a loose adaptation of Edgar Allen Poe's "Masque of the Red Death," using elaborate costuming, low-key lighting and skillful camera movement. "The various professionals from Miami traveled to Tampa for the judging at their own ex pense. Unfortunately most of our own administrators could not make the somewhat shorter journey," Horsman said. HE SAID invitations were sent to Pres. Mackey all the vice presidents and all the deans Dr. David Horsman ponders while tallying the votes for the Best Picture Award. Walter Griscti, acting chairman of the Mass Communications Department lends a helping hand'. 'TU highlitts The judges were Sonny l<'ader, film coordinator of Florida; James Progris, University of Miami professor; Ed Hirshbert, USF English professor; Bob Morgan, Miami film-writer; John Barry, freelance soundman from Miami; and Susan Kuenner, an art director in Miami'. Film Classics offering deals with relations ... TODAY 9 a.m., Ch. 8--Movie --Part one of Gambit" with Michael Caine and Shirley MacLaine 8 p.m., Ch. 44 --Baseball -Atlanta Braves vs Pittsburg Pirates. 9 p m., Ch. 3 --Behind the Lines -"Broadcasting and the First Amendment" is discussed. 9:30p m., Ch. 3--Black Journal --an examination of CORE. 10 p m., Ch. 8 --NBC Reports "The Ultimate Experimental Animal: Man" examines medical experiments on man. 11: 30 p m Ch. 44 --Movie -Cecil B DeMille's tale of salvagers plotting shipwrecks on the Florida reefs -"Reap the Wild Wind" with John Wayne, Robert Preston, Ray Milland, Paulette Goddard and Susan Hayward. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m., Ch. 8 --Movie .. con clusion of "Gambit." 4 p m., Ch. 10 --Movie Charles Boyer, Michael Rennie and Linda Darnell in The 13th Letter 8 p .m., Ch. 44 --Baseball Atlanta Braves vs. Pittsburg Pirates. 8:30 p m., Ch. 10 --Movie Brian Donlevy in "The Curse of the Fly," a sequel to "The Fly," about a family in which three members are mutants 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44 --Movie John Wayne, Ben Johnson and Maureen O'Hara star in John Ford 's "Rio Grande." THURSDAY 7 p m., Ch. 16 --Bill Moyers' Journal --the Watergate affair and world tensions are discussed. B p m., Ch. 44 --Baseball Atlanta Braves vs. Pittsburg Pirates. 9 p.m., Ch. 13 -CBS News Reports -"Two Family Por traits" exammes the American Dream i s it all it's cracked up to be? 10 p.m., C h 10 --ABC News Inquiry "Ene rgy Cr i s is: The Nuc lear Alternative." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Movie -Sean Connery in Sidney Lumet's "The Hill." FRIDAY 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Circle of Fear -Barry Nelson and Susan Dey in Doorway to Death," about an apartment building with a strange man upstairs. 9 p m., Ch. 44 -Movie' 'Charlie Chan in Murder Over New York." 11:30 p m., Ch. 44 --Movie -John Ford's "The Quiet Man" won Oscars for direction and photography. John Wayne, Ward Bond, Maureen O'Hara, Barry Fitzgerald, Victor McLagen and Mildred Natwick star. Also judging were the producer and associate producer of "Want a Ride Little Girl," a film now in production in Tampa. Doug Hobert is associate producer, and Socrates Ballis, president of Conqueror Films, is the oroducer Michael Musto president ot Cinema City in Tampa and Less Rance director of photography at Cinema City, were also on the judging panel. Carl Storr of Norman Willis Productions, Philadelphia, and Ron Williams and David Gentil of Triton Productions and Gail DeComp of Toga Films in Miami were also judges. "The Two of Us," the story of a LAN !03. It is based on the young Jewish boy hiding with an childhood experiences of its anti-Semitic family and the director, Claude Berri. relationship that develops Actor Michel Simon won the between him and an older man, Berlin Film Festival "Best will be the final offering of the Actor" award for his portrayal of Film Classics League series for the older man. Q t r 3 Tickets are $1 and are The French film will be available at the door 45 minutes prese'1ted Wednesday at B p m. in prior to screening I Married Students Union I I Bar-8-Que I I $1.50 per couple I 1 June 10 at 5pm I I For information call I I University Chapel Fellowship I I 988-1185 I L ask for Bob Hayward I THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO BUY TICKETS SENIOR CLASS BANQUET. FOR THE WHEN? MAY 31, 1973 Z PM WHERE? BARTKES DINNER THEATRE WHAT? DINNER ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT PLUS THE PLAY, IN THE PARK' COST? ONLY $5.00 EACH CAN BE PURCHASED AT THE UC ROOM 217 ALSO -DON'T FORGET TORCHLIGHT JUNE 1 ATB:30 PM WEAR CAP AND GOWNS BE AT EMPTY KEG-Z WE HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE! PLEASE PICK THEM UP AT UC 217


8-THE ORACLE May 29, 1973 Holmes, Ellison top USF athletes BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Mary Ann Holmes became USF s first Female Athlete of the Yea r Friday night while Don Ellison captured the male award at USF s third annual Athletic Awards Banquet. A .500 hitter in softball and a 13 point per game scorer in basketball, Holmes has now taken back-to-back awards. While a student at St. Petersburg Junior College I.fl -er ,ia o a6 "It was incredible. I couldn t believe that we had to decide on the basis of total pins." TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER In taking the championship, the Blobs earn $200 and a trophy. Runnerup Star base Four receives $150 along with a trophy while Karen's Killers, the third place squad, wins $100. The remai ning 11 teams receive a cash prize of some kind TWO MEMBERS of the Blobs, Harry Gleich and Sue Thornton. captured individual honors. Quality Economy Roominess Fun


Everyone not a winner Although Tommy McDonald beats the throw on this play (above), Iota 1 wasn' t so lucky the rest of the game as they fell to Business Combinations, 8-4. .. Sigma Alpha Epsilon's catcher (left) waits for a late throw as his team also was eliminated from the playoffs, 10-8 by Alpha Tau Omega. Action con tinues today with games beginning at 4: 15 p.m. on the intramural fields. The championship contest is slated for Wednesday. Four JM teams advance as softball playoffs begin $67 $90 month BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer Quarterfinal action in men s intramural softball Monday featured seven contests. In a Gold League title match, Alpha Tau Omega

Sunday's flea market Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Travel Tips Hitchhiking now BY ED BUHYN Hitching as practiced today is a healthy mass-reaction to America's preoccupations with safety and security, money and matenahsm. police and paranoia. Today's young travelers are putting their faith on the line and packs on the road. They want freedom and adventure, anl; travehng by thumb is made to order -it's unpredictable, it's cheap, and it's about people. The widespread notions about its dangers and 11legality only make it more attractive. HITCHING IN America is not for everybody. It's long on paranoia and short on comfort. Its pressures can easily distort the expericncl'. >1 warp your vision of America. To do it, you should be 1 drnracter with character, because hitching is a test ol who you are. You need to be confident in the face of doubt, tolerant when victimized by the weakness of others, tough in order to endure the physical hardships, flexible enough to go with the changing fortunes of the road, and finally you need a sense of humor to ward off the evert hr eaten in g cyn1c1sm. Hitching is a test of humanity because you'll see pcuple-t their rest and their worst. Some people will crap Qn you and laugh. Most r.eople will simply ignore you, and that can even 1e f,arder. Many USF students participated in Sunday's Flea Market held in Argos Mall. The market, sponsored by the Argos Program Council, allowed dorm students to lighten their homeward bound loads by offering items for sale. Being on the means learning to "be here now t:.:kir g each moment and extracting whatever it has to offer. You'll st,,nd couP1 less hours in dozens of places, struggling with the my :!r;es an. miseries of reality Gradually a feeling ot ._;.. ... can be reached, no matter how forsaken and weird your situation may be. If it's a skill you want to acquire, then hitchhiking may be for you THE DANGERS of hitching are real but over-emphasized. The number of victim-hitchhikers is small compared to the numbers of hitchhikers. But there are rapes, robberies, beatings, accidents, and even murders once in a while. There are police arrests, fines and jail. r ORACLE Bulletin Soard However, that's where we're at as a country, and violence and in justice victimize not just hitchers but everyone at random. Hitchers are more exposed, however, and do run somewhat more risk. Yet it's foolish to expect the worst or fear that possibility constantly. Expect the best from people and you'll ususally get it. People can be won derful, especially to hitchhikers. TODAY Chi Alpha The Rev. David Lee, an in ternational collegiate speaker and state Chi Alpha director, will speak at the Chi Alpha meeting today at 9p.m. on Crescent aHill. Anyone may attend. Bridge Club The USF Bridge Club will meet today at 7:30 p.m. in the UC, (check UC bulletin board for room number). Anyone with bridge experience may attend. Student Organizations The Student Organizations Office will host an Open House to acquaint students with their new facilities, May 29 and 30 in UC 219 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. sGSenate The SG Senate will meet today at 8:30p.m. in UC 252. The public is welcome. WEDNESDAY Photo Club The USF Photo Club will meet May 30 at 2 p.m. in the UC. Film Classics The French film, "The Two of Us," will be the final offering of the Film Classics League series May 30 at 8 p.m. in the LAN 103. Tickets at $1 will be available at the door beginning at 7: 15. Sports Car Club The USF Sports Car Club will meet May 30 at 2 p.m. in UC 201. THURSDAY Senior Banquet Tickets to the Senior Class Banquet at Bartke's Dinner Theatre are on sale in UC 217 for $5 per. person. The show will be "Barefo.ot in the park," presented May 31 at 7 p.m. Microbiology Club The Microbiology Club will present Dr. Jesse Binford who will speak on, "Cacorimetry of Bacterial Metabolism and An tibiotic Sensitivity Testing," May 31 in SAC 204 at 7:30.p.m. Baha'i' Club The Baba 'i Club will meet May 31 in the UC at 8:30 p.m. Op .. 11 R:OO am h:OO pm 1'!!'1"'E 971-2277 WEDNESDAY Breakfast meeting The Tampa Chapter of the Fellowship will hold its regular breakfast meeting at the S & s Cafeteria, 9519 Florida A ve., June 2 at 8 a.m. THURSDAY University Band Concert The University Band En semble, which is concert-oriented rather than march-oriented, will present a free concert at 8:30 p.m., June 3 iIUtie University Theatre. Admission is free. Arab Club The Arab Club will meet June 3 at the USF Waterfront Property, Fletcher Avenue and Hillsborough River, for a picnic at 11 a.m. Bring food and drink. FRIDAY Parachute Club The Parachute Club will meet June 4 .in UC 167 at 7 p.m. Application for first jump training sessions will be taken, all in terested persons should attend. Election of officers and Summer Leap-Test, June 7 and 8 and the keg party June 9 will be on the agenda. Radio Club The USF Amateur Radio Club will meet June 4 in AOC 387 at 2 p.m. Plans for the Field Day will be discussed. SUNDAY Unitarian Universalist June 3 services at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship on Davis Road south of Averiue, will be at 11 a.m. on "Faith and Uncertainty"-How do we face life without a formula for salvation? Tom Stevens will speak June 10 on "The Decline of the American Empire" at 1! a.m. service at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship. CONTINUING EVENTS Senior class Senior Class graduation an nouncements are still on sale in UC 217. The cost is 25 cents per copy. Helpline If you want info on drugs, referrals, activities, or just want to rap, call helpline at ext. 2555 or Women's Line for women's problems at ext. 2556. History Courses The department of History is offering a completely revised version of HTY 100 for 1973-74. Beginning in September, HTY 100 will be a three quarter sequence with a "Survey of Western Civilization" approach. Check Cashing During the Final Registration period, June 8, the Cashier's Office will be closed. Checks will be cashed at the Bookstore only. Hitching is technically illegal in only eight states CAR, CT, DE, ME, NV, NJ, ND, WYl but this doesn't mean much. What actua:ny happens is that police anywhere can hassle you if they feel like it. And they frequently do. ALWAYS CARRY ID with you . Cash or traveler's checks will prevent a vagrancy charge. Hitching on freeways, i:1terstates, and toll roads l;; &!a.;:; f,1rbidden but vou can stand at the access roads (in front of the NO PEDESTRIANS sfgn Jan: legally catch rides. The be:>t hitching combination is a man and worn : :" toe:etlier. 'f.vo guys will get there OK, but it'll take much longer. A single man wil have no trouble, but a woman traveling alom: take,, an u1H1ecessary risk. Two girls traveling together is feasible, but not fool-proof. Bring a frameless pack (a frame is too bulky), food and water (for those times you may get stranded in the desert or the boondocks 1, camping equipment, a road atlas, and a sign announcing your destination. The best source of information as you go are other hit0 chers and travelers; always check into the grapevine whe.ever vou can. Editor's note: For more information read Ed Buryn & l:ook "Bagabonding in America," (Random House L:uokwurks, .J>-i.95J, or Tom Grimm's "Hitchiker's Handbook," CNew American Library, $2.95). Both are available from Information Exchange, Dept. TT, 22 West Monroe Street, Chicato, Illinois 60603. Add 25 cents for postage and handling for book ordered, plus 5 per cent sales tax if you are an Illinois resident. A phone call from Pirates Cove, Fla. to Safety Harbot; Fla. $60* costs dialed direct, station-to-station $1.10* operator handled $2.00* person-to-person First 3 minutes, 8 AM Saturday to 5 PM Sunday, plus tax. Wherever you are, wherever you want to call, it's always much cheaper to dial direct. @ii3 GEnERALTELEPHOnE


THE ORACLE -May 29, 1973 11 ( l.4j\ s s s) Bonnie & Clyde LAN 103 I" SERVICES SPECIALIZED TYPIST 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 while summer vacancies left One blk. from campus on 42nd St. 9710100. 1960 OLDSMOBILE. Good condition, dependable transportation. Call 977-5028 after 5 p .m. '71 DATSUN 240Z, 25000 mi. Needs some work, best offer over 3000. bet ween 1 and 4 pm. I BM Selectric Iha. I 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. ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5 -string Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. ONE BR FURN, cent AC, dishwasher, self cleaning oven, walk-in closet. Available June 1. $143 plus deposit. 971-1458 after 5 1970 VW CONVT for sale, canary yellow w --, black vinyl top and upbolstery, factory a-c, heater, radio, rebuilt engine, asking $1.300. r HELP WANTED J __ ca_i_I 9_11_-6_16_2_fo_r_d_et_ai_ls. ____ Friday June 1 7:30 & 10:00 pm Saturday June 2 7:30 & 10:00 pm Sunday June 3 7:30 pm 50 with ID SPONSORED $Y SEAC Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. 1965 CHEV. air, good tires & brakes, ANYONE INTERESTED in University child care service, or food co-OP.S to buy food at wholesale prices, call 971-3358 = automatic, power steering. $499.99 Must CANOE' RENTALS By pay or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 MODERN CAMPSITE, five minutes from USF. 177 wooded sites. All hookups. Heated pool. Ideal location for visiting parents with RV's. US 301 and SR 579. Tel.: 986-2415 Spanish Main Campground. r l MISC. FOR SALE < BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 W Linebaugh Ave. 935-826: 10 SPEED Murray bike $45. Speargun, Magnum Toploader, excellent condition. Queen size waterbed $15. Ph: 971-3344. BEAUTIFUL German shepherd puppies AKC registered, shots, range of colors $50$85. call 251-5796. 8-TRACK Tape Players for auto $29. 95. Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14038 N. Florida Ave 935-7743. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. MUST sell boys 10-speed Schwinn bike. Excellent condition. 971-4122. HOGAN OF Silver & Turquoise: Handmade jewelry, made by the Navajo, Zuni & Hopi Indians. Rugs, pottery, baskets & bead work. 2515 E Busch Blvd Ph. 935-3407. MUST SELL sofa, chair, huge couch, dinette set and two lamps. Take it all, 5100 after six any day 971-4236 or 988-2862. GIVING A PARTY? Let us play the records. 1500 hits to pick from. Professional stadium equipment, handles large crowds. Only 550 for 4 hours. Call 877-1909 after 5 p .m. ask for Ed. MOVINGMUST SELL refrigerator. Third hand G E revolving shelves. door shelves. Only 535. Call Sue: 9358602. GOOD HOME FOR 6 mo. old, loveable female dog; had shots; mixed breed, part collie. Call 877-5935, after 6PM. Good with kids, too! 3 ELECTRIG typewriters for sale: SmithCorona model 250, automatic and in qood condition! ( 1) $75.00 ( 2) S125.00 each. Call New Port Richey: 868-6395, 531-2251. TEMP. OFF. HELP, M-F, 1 pm-5pm, 20 hrs week, S2hr. Light typing, answer phone, begin June 6 and work thru mid Aug Great place, small off. and alone quite a bit. Call Bonnie at 872-9236 after I p.m. EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.,-6 p.m. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876. IMMEDIATE opening Houseparents, Resident Counselors, Dormitory For Handicapped Adults 877 7431 _____ ___ ______ .. HAIRDRESSER wanted USF area. Busy salon. Apply Surburbanette Beauty Salon 2211 E. Fletcher. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Huts. Apply in person. PART TIME help wanted. At least 3 full days per week. Will work around your schedule. Weavers Lawn Service. 877 4800. 5803 N. Armenia Ave., Tampa Fla. ORGANIST or elec. piano player wanted for established group. Top 40 & commercial. Must have own equipment. Steady fulltime employment. 9811-8149. NEW TRAVEL LODGE Motor Hotel opening close to USF campus, Fowler & 30th Need complete staff. Front desk, PBX, Walter, Waitresses, Bellman, Cashiers, Cocktail waitresses, Cooks, Bus help, etc. Taking applications now at temp. office, 1915 E. Fowler, Shady Oaks Mobile Homes Sales. PART TIME employments men's clothing store. Summer and part tirr.e employment. Phone: 879-1794 between 9 a.m. & s p.m. SUMMER Jobs-Serve youth at Camp Flaming Arrow, BSA, Salary open. Located in Lake Wales, Fla. 7 wks. Call for Appointment or Application, 872-2691 Jim Hall COUNSELOR -male, female. Work at camp upstate N Y. Teach kids the outdoors sharing.fove. If you care about young people, call Gary at 879-1799 after 7 OPPORTUNITY for persons 19 or over to learn management on full time basis with rapidly growing theater circuit. Please apply in person at Britton Theater, Britton Pla1a. sell. Please call 238-7270 after 5. PINT0-'71. low mileage, AC, radio, automatic, yellow with black Interior; Must Sell, $1500 or best offer. Call 935-2482 after 7:00 PM. '62 VW BUG. Good condition. Rebuilt engine. Has had loving treatment. $425 Call evenings. 988:2629 '66 FORD Mustang, factory air, PS, vinyl roof, excellent condition. '71 Honda 350SL; great for dirt or to beat USF parking problems. 971-3547 before 5 or 977-5569. '71 VW BUG-MUST SELL. Light blue with black interior; radio; excellent condition. $1500 or best offer. Call 935-2482 after 7 p.m. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 2 BDRM APT. to share, duplex on shady st. a c., prvt bdrm., for summer or longer, only 2 miles from USF. Total S75.00 per month. Call 971-6162 for details. RESPONSIBLE FEMALE roommate to share 2 bedroom, 2 bath delux mobile home in park with pools recreation, and privacy. 10 min from USF. Call 876-3623 12-9 weekdays for information. NEED 2 FEMALE roommates to share furnished 2 bdr, 2 bath, cen. A H, WW carpeted apt. 1;,mi. from USF. Rent: S60 per mon. For more information, Call Sandy 971-0162. MALE ROOMMATEown room in a nice CA two bedroom mobile home 3 miles to USF at (Village Tampa) S70. Available June I. For more information call: 971-8808 NEED roommate to share trailer, 2 miles from USF. 562.50 a mon. & utilities. Available June 1. Phone 9719747. 12407 N. 11 St. Campus Court Trailer E 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. THE UN-INSURANCE MAN CAN fully explain life insurance, understand your present budget, tailor a program to your future and most important TAKE NO FOR AN ANSWER. Call Prudential's UNINSURANCEMAN 876-2441, ask for Casey. plus TEMPORARY WIVES Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 WANTS YOU!!!!!!!!!!! Summertime positions will be available commencing June 1. Here are a few of the areas which might interest you: Waitresses Busboys Custodians-Housekeeping Night Utility AKC IRISH SETTER Stud Service Cham pion blood line, Champion dog. Very reasonable. 949-1600. PE 2040 AUTOMATIC turntable. Used less than JO hours. Like new condition. Call Allen 9715779. ( J .. :.: .,,, ,.: ( MOBILE HOMES ) If you are interested, please apply in person at the personnel office, CAROLANDO MOTOR INN, at the intersection of I-4 and State Road 192, 15 mikes southwest of Orlando, or submit your resume' to: r -----------\ RIDES TRANSPORTATION Available to New York City. Drivers needed 18 yrs., Drivers Lise., Student ID Call Olin's RentaCar Tampa. 876-5111 or in Miami, 8713710. WANTED RIDE lo USF from St. Pele. for 9 am class M-F Qtr IV. Will pay. Call Kathy 974-6262 ( \ FOR RENT \ ) FOR RENT. cottages and-or efficiencies. By week or month. At Mi Back Yard. 2 miles South of Busch on '10th Street. See Bobby or George. RENT ONE bedroom furnished apt. Cathedral ceiling. S160 a month. Close to USF. To sublet from June to August, for further information, call 971-5232. RENT 2 BEDROOM, unfurn duplex. WW carpet, central air, pets allowed. Close to USF Takeover lease $180 mon. For further info. Call 988-2457. Woodcresl Apts. all stock and fixtures. Call Tim. Ph: 935: 5912. 1 & 2 bdrm., A.C. furnished mobile Apts. N Tampa loc. Easy access lo USF Mori. Elem., 1 -75 Univ & VA Hosp. 1112 E 142 Ave 977-4833. TEMPLE TERRACE. J bdrms, 2 baths, family rm. Excellent condition. Across from river & school. Lg. lol, carpets, drapes. S35,000. Call 988-4729 or 974-2594 (8 5). (MOTORCYCLES \ l__!_ SCOOTERS .I_ ii f .. P .&&R04l 1971 KAWASAKI Bighorn 350cc, very reasonable. Leaving town Must sell. Dirt or street. Call 949-1600. HONDA 450 Scrambler mileage, luggage rack, elec. Start, lots of extras. S550. Call 977-5290. II no answer call 971-0997. TOWN this summer. Must sell a like new 1970 Honda 175 with a mere 4700 miles. Come with a helmet tool kit etc. S375 or best offer. 343-2030 SI. Pete. ( ____ 69 BMW 1600 Very Good Cond in excellent runnin9 order AM-FM, etc. Call Sam 971-7354. & out; radials VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER IF YOU HAVEN'T FOUND US BY NOW, ASK YOUR FRIENDS ABOUT WHAT YOUVE BEEN MISSING. VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER 10938 B 56th Street Between Main Street Temple Terrace Ice Cream Parlor and 988-3896Hrs. 10-6 8-10 Budget Tapes. 1971 12x60 REGENT: 2 bedrooms, 32,500 BTU A-C awnings, 10x7 shed, WW car peting, privately set-up, 6 miles from USF, must sell! SACRIFICE! S470 down Ph: 986-1738. ( LOST & FOUND) FOUND: RING n ear Argos pool Thursday morning. Ca .. 974-2617. Director of Personnel CARO LANDO MOTOR INN P .0. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An Equal Opportunity Employer. : : : : : : : : : = : : = = : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : s:::: .a The South's Number One Rock and Roll C/ub14929 N. Nebraska TUES. SUN. featuring WARM from Alabama One of the hottest groups in the south DRAFT BEER r 5c a glass, $1.00 a pitcher -12 :00 til 7 :00 25< a glass, $1.50 a pikher -after ;' :00 til 1 :00 No Hassle Atmosphere No Rip Off Prices ........... ................................................... . . . . . . . . . o


12-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY :rt MJ///.f) Bf A /J15Sl3RViCE ro HR. M11CH&ll AN/? HIS CHl1Rf1CTER 10 PRJtJf)6E /"HG MllN, BUT &VERY/HING KNOWN 10 0111!3 COll/.O t..EAO ON& 7V a:JIKlUf)f3 11'G 6t/ll.-1Y! r1il \ : d:l( IFJ May 29, 1973 by Garry Trudeau .:fOHN HllC/.1U, 1/.1 FORMER V. S ,47/0RNE3YGNER.fll, H,t/S I N RECENT WceKS 8N REPA1lY l!Nl(BJ WITH 801H IH& Wllrt:R.GAIE CllPER. //NO ;rs COVFR-VP. 1/.IAT '5 6Vlt.TY/ GtJICTY, Gf/ICT'Y, GtJltTY/.I I Grad Counc11 approves Anthropology, tables Specific Learning Disabilities The Graduate Council unanim o u s l y approved an MA program in Anthropology but tabled a proposed Maste r s program in Specific Learning Disabilities at it s m eeting yesterday In tabling this proposal the council requested further information from Dr Orville Johnson professor of .Special Education, on. the difference between the proposed program and existing programs and the question of c ertification r equirements vs degree requirem e nts in the field In other action, the council also tabled a proposal to chang e University regulations on doc toral programs Among the proposed changes are provisions for appointing an advisory committee for doctoral candidates, allowing the com prehensive exam at least one quarter (rather than one year) before completion of work and appointing a chairman for the oral exam from outside the department and the student's thesis committee. Also, Dr. John Briggs, director of Graduate S t udies, said the has changes the policy on hirrng graduate teaching assistants, shifting the process from Career Planning and Placement to individual departments. Continued from Page I agreed portions pertaining to emergency si tua lions should remain classified Student members of the ad hoc committee will compile their criticisms at a Wednesday night meeting and submit them to Phyllis Marshall who along with Paula Cunningham is compiling all committee criticisms Davis said SG will submit a separate list of criticisms to Ferguson. Mackey has already sent Ferguson his review of the manual. Several acres burned in The completed list of criticisms, along with a motion concerning faculty responsibilities in classroom police confrontation situations, will be discussed at next Monday's meeting. ecology area from the Forestry Service Marrieds plan for union Approximately four to five acres of underbrush in USF's ecology area of Fletcher Ave. was damaged in a fire Friday evening according to Preble who said three units of the North Hillsborough Volunteer Fire Department answered the call as vell as UP and requested aid Prehle said the Forestry Service cut furrows to prevent the fire from "jumping out," and allowed it to "burn itself out." A Married Students Uni-0n is forming June 10 as a result of efforts by the University Chapel Fellowship


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