The Oracle

Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Alongi, Sue ( 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 (16 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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00079 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.79 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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Added automatically
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Replacing trees with buildings An apartment complex is slated for construction on this site of land at 50th and Fletcher, directly across from US F's Ecological Research Area. Bulldozers are in the process of clearing the land on which the complex is to be built. See Editorial, Page 4. Oracle Photo by 'Barge' Brier tuesdag's ORACLE June 19, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 40 16 pages Oracle Editor Investigated BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer Oracle Editor, Robert Fiallo, has asked for a hearing regarding an investigation into his personal background ordered by Jack Prehle, director of Public Safety and Security. A letter requesting the hearing was delivered to Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, yesterday. FIALLO ASKED for the hearing because he felt Prehle had not given satisfactory answer why he wanted information on Fiallo's background or how he intended to use it. Prehle said Fiallo was not under active investigation or suspected of criminal activity by University Police CUP). But, he admitted the background "inquiry" did occur. County official raps Saga's typical menu BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer An official from the Hillsborough County Health Department has finally decided what many USF students have believed for some time. County Nutritionist Mable Blewfield said yesterday a typical daily menu of USF's SAGA Food Service is full of inexpensive filler-type food and "not really very much" in th e way of protein. Ethel Houle died Sunday A veteran of 13 years service to USF, Ethel S Houle, 67, died early Sunday morning of a heart attack at her home, 104 Park Ridge Avenue, Temple Terrace. Mrs. Houle, survived by her husband Purner Houle, was a secretary to Dr. Philip Rice, dean of the c ollege of Language and Literature. Service s will he h e ld t oday at 2 p.m. at Lord and Fernande z Funeral Home on Lake Ave nue. In lieu of flow e r s contributions may be rna d e t o Uie !!:the! S Houle Scholars hip fund. SHE SAID THE menu, read to her over the phone, has too much filler food such as noodles, brnGd, and other carbohydrates, and too little protein and vegetables. "I don't know who's planning their menu," she said. "They need to cut down on car bohydrates." Saga manager. John Lyndes said he receives the menus from Saga's home office in California. He said the offic e makes an attempt to balance all the menus sent out to universities. "YOU CAN'T SA y a menu is not nutritious without actually testing it," Lyndes said. "I would question the validity of her rnlewfield) opinion." "Foods like macaroni, potatoes. and bread just fill you up," the county nutritionist said. "That kind of food doesn't stay with you. You get hungry sooner and have to eat more. Blewfield said th e menu needs more lean m eat and that students need at least six ounces of it daily. "TllEY'HE NOT putting enough prote in in this menu." she said. "The m eat i s full of bnad anrt filler." Substituting carbohydrates for l ean meat and v e g etables can, over a p e riod of time, res ult in wei ght increas e and lock of energy, the nutritionist said. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said Friday, "I see nothing to indicate intent or motivation one way or another. Irrespective of intent or motivation, that sort of activity is not much to go on--it's ill advised." HE SAID he considered Prehle's actions "inappropriate" and a "mistake in judgment..." "I don t think that's the right way to use authority, whether it's police authority or any other kind of authority," Makcey said. He also told Fiallo, I don't question the fact that you were subjected to something you shouldn't have beer. INA LETTER to Fiallo, Prehle described his part in the investigation : "I suggested Ms. Colson une asking questions about his personal history. One Tribune employe, Cecil Colson, ex-husband of the investigator, later discussed the investigation with Robert L. Hudson, Tribune managing editor CONTACTED last night, Hudson said, ''Cecil (Colson) came in and talked to me saying Continued on Page 7 AAU P survey: Faculty not informed of policies Second in a series BY SANDHA WHIGllT Oracle Staff Writer .lJSF's American Association of University of Professors (AA UP l survey reveals a majority of faculty members polled feel they are not informed of criteria generally used in hiring and promotion policies. Seventy-one per cent of those responding said the University do e s not "state in writing" the "precise terms and conditions of his (the faculty member's) a ppointment. retention. promotion, tenure and salary ad vancenwnt." SIXTY PEH CEl\iT of f aculty polled said felt "plrsonnel d1c isio11s" in tlwir colkges arc not dl'!ermi11ed "publis hl'd cril!ria and through :1 proces s whi c h is nasonahly free from institutional censorship or disciolirn Scvl'11ty -01u per C('lll of faculty surveyed said they believe they analysis ''do not'' exercise primary responsibility" in decisions concerning faculty hiring and promotion. "The procedure for tenure is stated in the Board of Regents rnoR l manual. said Dr. William Dr. Jesse Binford Scheurle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs. "If they (faculty) read the staff book they would know," he said. HOWEVER. AAUP member Dr. Sotirios Barber said Scheurle's comments were "incorrect... "There are procedures stated (in the BOR manual), but they Continued on Page 16 Dr. William Scheurle

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2-THE ORACLE June 19, 1973 BNDD: Methadone becoming big problem WASHINGTON (UPl)-The director of the nation's drug enforcement agency said yesterday that methadone, a drug designed to relieve dependence on heroin, is becoming one of the agency's biggest problems gauntlet of intense Communist Skylab sets record I d shore fir e to the outskirts of HOUSTON (UPI) Anwrica s (w 0 r Phom Penh. Only one of ships Skylab astronauts yesterday took was hit, n avy so urces said. over the world's space enduranct' n t w b r f Family killed SAIGON Communists marks s till held by the nati o n gunned down a local government which inaugurated the age of Methadone, the drug widely heralded as an answer to heroin addiction, is quickly approaching marijuana and heroin as a major part of the illegal drug traffic in the United States. Methadone "is being diverted from legitimate sources and the evidence overwhelmingly in dicates that these are methadone treatment programs the activities of a few private practitioners who claim to be conducting such programs," John Ingersoll, director of the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs (BNDD), said *** WASHINGTON (UPI) The Supreme Court yesterday gave a massive boost to efforts by the Food and Drug Administration. (FDA) to order ineffective drugs off the market. Justice William 0. Douglas delivered a unanimous 7-0 decision in a series of cases af fecting thousands of prescription drups Those sold over the counter were not involved. Supreme Court WASHINGTON (UPI) The Supreme Court re-emphasized in a Texas case yesterday that states must apportion congressional districts on a strict equal population basis even if it means dividing counties and other political subdivisions. All nine justices, however, upheld the lower court action which struck down the use of at large locations in Dallas and Bexar Counties which Blacks and Mexican Americans claimed discriminate against them in electing members of the lower state legislature. Tornado hits Iowa MOVILLE, IOWA (UPI) -A tornado struck the northwest Iowa community of Moviile just before dawn yesterday, killing two persons and injuring several residents of two trailer courts Talks resumed PARIS hip river resupply convoy, steaming under an umbrella of U S warplanes yesterday ran a official and eight m e mbers of his space family in their Mekong Delta Bombing upheld home yesterday and shot at three helicopters of the international truce team. A Foreign Ministry statement said the latest attack showed "Communist ill will in im plementing" the cease-fire. Wasp strikes bridge NEWARK (UPI) The aircraft carrier Wasp, en route to a New Jersey dock struck a railroad bridge across Newark Bay today, ripping off a portion of the ship's railing The Coast Guard said the 890foot long Wasp which was being towed by five Moran tugs, con tinued through the bridge after leaving a section of its platform hanging from the abutment. More violence BELFAST
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THE ORACLE -June 19, 1973 3 The Dr. Manny Lucoff, broadcast \ Resources Department afflhat10n of the employe 1s not tell at this time whether I would sequence coordinator in the Mass J includes WUSF radio and used in connection with said want to be permanent director, Communications Dept., was television, the In-employment. although I'm not ruling out this named last week to replace Dr. Eichholz has been given an possibility. However, I do want G h d E hh 1 d' t f structional Materials er ar 1c o z. as irec or o office in the Andros complex, to continue teaching." Educational Resources Dept. Center and YOU. It has where he will be compiling Eichholz was terminated last about a $1 million budget special reports for the Academic week, after 13 years as director, and employs over 70 full-Affairs office. Scheuerle said he because of "a need for change," l asked Eichholz to prepare a 1 time peop e. Dr. William Scheuer e; assistant -------------study and evaluation of broad-vice president for Academic Scheuerle said Eichholz's cast courses at non-Florida Affairs, said. termination had nothing to do universities, and to conipile, DR. CARL RIGGS, vice with the so called study and evaluate other means president for Academic Affairs, "moonlighting" allegations, and of "non-traditionaJ teaching." said the decision to fire Eichholz that Eichholz had always filed was "an administrative decision-outside employment requests -not the decision of any one "according to procedure." person." The termination notice BOARD OF REGENTS policy was signed by Riggs. allows faculty and staff to seek Recently Eichholz was men-outside employment in their tioned in connection with alleged fields provided that the extra misuses of University materials work does not interfere with their in outside consulting jobs. regular work, avoids competition Lucoff, named director for the 73-74 academic year or until a permanent director is hired, said, "I'm very interested in the operation of Educational Resources because of its close relationship with what I do in the classroom." Lucoff, who has been at USF for 10 years, said "It's premature to suggest major structural changes in the Educational Resources Department.'' However, he did say he wo!d like to see Your Opep University (YOUl expanded and to "build the open university, finding ways to maximize the program." The Educational Resources Department includes WUSF radio and television, in structional materials, and YOU .. it Ii.as about a $1 million yearly budget and employs over 70 fulltime people, Lucoff said. Dr. Manny Lucoff Wells files appeal to hazing conviction A USF student, convicted by University disciplinary board of "hazing" a University Police
PAGE 5

Dear Dr. Mackey: We Go t The Shaft Dr. Mackey: You are cordially invited to risk your life, and take a ride on the Language-Literature student elevator. The inspection certificate is outdated, but according to Charles Butler, director of Physical Plant, the elevator has been inspected arid is OK. Tell to your heart when it flutters, as the elevator jumps, lurches and jerks as it slowly passes between the second and third floors. THE' ORACLE FEELS this elevator is unsafe, and should either be ban. ned if nothing is going to be done .about it--or preferably, the company who stuck us with it should either fix it or refUnd our money: This is a hydraulic elevator, and is not as g_ood, smooth or dependable as an electric elevator, especially under the high rate of use .it is exposed tO. We suggest you find who authorized the purchase, and discuss the matter with them. Last week a student was trapped in the elevator between floors for about 15 minutes. How long must this elevator continue to operate, before we have a disaster on campus. A couple of trips in the elevator, and_ we are sure you will agree, 'it is indeed "unsafe at any speed." R. S. V. P. 974-2619 Movie-goer ponders film fare Editor: After seeing many movies shown on campus, I've come to the conclusion we need new film operators. The films rve seen in Lang. Lit. such .as Yellow Submarine, and Ryan's Daughter (to name a few) had the volume so loud it was really uncomfortable. THE MOVIE I recently saw in FAH 101 was the worst showing yet. It was "Anne of 1000 Days." The sound, for a change was almost too low and the picture itself was almost half the normal height it should have been Wrong lens? I don't know, but I wish somebody did and would do something about this in the near future. Glennda Northcutt PSY 3 THE ORACLE -June 19, 1973 5 Paper swamps people Editor: I am detecting signs on this campus of what I consider to be a dangerous trend: The deluge of paper upon individuals, covering any humanity that once may have existed; Most recently this trend evident in the Financial Aids department. I was one of hundreds of students who had their applications for aid processed by this particular office. It is amazing that any processing is done at all, considering that my one application alone required 12 sheets of paper to be read and notated in one forni or another Multiply that by thousands ... WITH SUCH a ridiculous. abundance of paper comes the burial of certain human traits, such as personal at tention, consideration of ther's time and money, etc I for one would like to see each office on this campus seriously examine the necessity for each piece of paper used. And perhaps this can be done without hundreds of memos? Name withheld by request Write Chuck Editor: Upon graduation at the end .of Quarter II I took a position with Bend1xSiyanco in Saudi Arabia. I am now settled and working as a site ad ministrator in Khamis Mushayt, Saudi Arabia. ( lttttrs) Unfortunately in getting my act together before leaving the United States I neglected to collect or misplaced several of my friend's ad dresses I can offer no excuse for my error, but I would like to hear from all of my friends at USF. Even if you did not previously know me I would enjoy hearing from you because my contacts with the United States here in Saudi Arabia are limited and I fin;I that I have quite a bit of spare time. Chuck Caro Bendix-Siyanco (03) APO New York 09038 More uproar Editor: The University jumped too fast this time. The uproar over the motorcycles and cars tearing up the Riverfront Park property prompted the area to be shut off from motor traffic. However, motorcycles can still get through but handicapped students can no longer get into the park. Good going. Any one interested in reconsidering the size of the entrance? Name Withheld by request WEOFFERRKSHAMPOO RK AND RK RECONDiTIONING TREATMENT AS PART OF Specializing OUR SHOP SERVICE I m Join us in fhe-Empty Keg-Bring vour inmument! to join or just come and listen. Extra added attraction cutting & styling long hair. RK Shampoo's naturally-organic, acid balanced protein formula leaves your hair feeling stronger and visibly healthier after the first application. The special protein properties in RK Shampoo absorb Into the hair, will not leave residual shampoo build up. In fact, RK Shampoo is so good for the hair the second sudsing can actually be left in for extra conditioning action. "Paul Fergeson" performing 'The Grandstand Passion Ptav of Delbert and fhe Bumpus Hounds" The cure for tired, damaged, frizzy, sun bleached over-dry hair is RK Protein Re conditioner. This naturally-organic, acid balanced protein recondllioner is hydro lyzed to the correct molecular size so as to actually rebuild hair fibers The protein ingredients in the RK Protein Recondi-MAKE AN APPOINTMENT lioner become part of the hair structure WITH US TODA y itself. Starved, undernourished hair re-AND START YOUR celves this "protein food" and comes lo Tuesday, June 19 l. f RK HAIR ROUTINE. Bobbie Favaron L.'e...;.aga_' __,.;.,, -------Empty Keg 8:00 p.m. FREE w/10 SEAC Scientific Hair Care Center 9347 Floriland Mall Centrally located in the mall

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6 -THE ORACLE June 19, 1973 USF emploves' arrest records secret despite Shevin ruling BY LINDA BUMANN Oracle Staff Writer "Rap Sheets" or arrest records of University Police officers and all other University employes have been moyed from personnel files, now open to the public, to secret investigation files. The .records were moved shortly after '.Attorney General Robert Shevin handed down an opinion on May 17 that police personnel files and any other files which are not related to ongoing investigations must be open to the public. SHEVIN'S OPINION said that only information related to the "detection, apprehension and prosecution" of criminals c.ould be placed in investigative files and closed to the public. Assistant Personnel Director Jim Flood denied that the rap sheets were moved to investigation files because of Shevin's ruling. Flood could give no reason, however why rap sheets would be filed with matters under current investigation. Rap sheets give criminal and other background information THE HILLSBOROUGH County Sheriff's Office reported that "rap sheets" are usually filed under personnel files However, Flood said he was concerned that the records didn't belong in the (personnel) files because they went into a lot of background," Flood said, "I feel we have an obligation to our employes." The Oracle attempted to obtain arrest records of University Police officers from the Per sonnel Office. FLOOD SAID the decision to move the rap sheets was his own. Ruling sought on Access to State Attorney General The Oracle yesterday formally requested clarification from Chancellor Robert Mautz of an administrative order that it no longer directly seek legal opinions from the State Attorney General. The Oracle was directed last week to channel all legal questions through a university process whenever seeking information from Attorney General Robert Shevin. THE DIRECTIVE, which came from Student Publications Director Leo Stalnaker, was initiated by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey through Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs. Mackey referred to a June 11 memo from Mautz requesting all legal opinions be channeled through his office to avoid duplication by other universities in the state system. Oracle Editor Robert Fiallo was disturbed by the ruling, and asked for the interpretation saying, "It's unreasonable to think that every time we have a story dealing with Shevin and need additional information, we must go through a process that could well take weeks or mon ths He continued, "We owe it to our readers to get information to them as quickly and as fully as : possible. I think this memo would limit our function as a newspaper, and I'm pretty sure it would not stand up in court. "I don't think the Chancellor intended the ruling to be applied in a way that might result in prior restraint of a student newspaper's operation,"Fiallo added. CONTACTED LAST night, i------:'We Favor Women: I Twice as Much' I I Buv oneI I =Get one free on Tues. I I Dralt Beer I I 2 for 1 for ladies I Mautz explained his reasoning behind the memo, saying, "we sent out the memo because it came to our attention that requests were being made that were duplications and that were upsetting delicate negotiations Asked about th.e many levels within the University that Mackey has said requests would have to go through, Mautz said they were not stipulated in his memo, saying, "That is an in ternal problem." He. added, "If the University and Dr Mackey is willing to have you come directly to us, we. are. willing to take you." He said this process would take about 3.0 minutes. Fiallo said the 30 minute delay was realistk and would pose no problems for the but doubted if Mackey would agree to direct access even to Mautz. Friday, in explaining his action, Mackey told Fiallo, "If anybody associated with any official part of the University wants an opinion on any subject from the general council .it has to go through channels, that includes the BOR for deter mination of whether to request an opinion or not." Mackey acknowledged that it would be difficult for the Oracle to separate the two aspects of being a part of the University, yet having the function of a news gathering agency which holds timeliness as an issue of major importance. Asked his opinion on what disciplinary action might result for those who felt impelled to request opinions directly from the Attorney General, Mackey said that he "would hope that before that happpened," he would be given "an opportunity to consult with the Chancellor." The Film Art Series presents Y ASUJIRO OZU'S Late Spring (BANSHUN> I I I I 'One of the 10 great films of all time' =Ml BACK YARDI Village Voice "I wasn't sure whether they should be public or private, he said. He said he consulted University attorneys Larry Robinson and Steve Wenzel on whether the arrest records "might be open to public record," if left in per sonnel files The attorneys advised him that he "would be following a sound policy" if he placed the rap sheets in the investigative files and kept them out of public view. Flood had them moved from personnel files to the in vestigative files in University Police Chief Jack Prehle's office "about three weeks ago." Wentzel said the arrest records could be put in secret in vestigation files at the discretion of the University. "The opinion of the Attorney General doesn't hold much weight in Florida," he said. "Within certain boundaries, an institution like the University can do what they want with his opinion. They can take it or leave it.-" IN A JUNE 11 opinion to State Senator Richard Deeb, R-St. personnel files of "faculty and aClministrators of institutions of higher learning" were public information. Shevin's ruling made public "complaints, references, information con cerning promotion qualifications and quality of professional works, (and) confidential inquiries made by administrative personnel..." Several USF administrators, including Albert Hartley, director of Finance and Plan ning, have expressed their unhappiness with Shevin's June 11 opinion. DURING THE STATE legislatures' recent session, a bill was passed stating "information reflecting evaluation of employee performance ... shall be open to inspection," and will go in" effect July 1. The bill qualifies Shevin 's opinion, but makes no reference to not making available criminal records or other such backgrounds. AN ALTERNATIVE LAMAKCBA DOS t? La Mancha Uos was designed as ail alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms but without the budget to afford high rates of most conventional apartments either -k LOW COST $67.00-$90.00 per month That should be less tha'1 even a dormitory. 'kWALK TO USF : We are located 1 block from USF. You don'fneed a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos. -kPRIVACY t ROOMINESS -kSOCIAL LIF.!<.:: "(;:{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-style furniture, luxury accomodations throughout. Planned parties at least .once a month, grills for barbecuing in each courtyard, all residents young and single .. By next fall there will be two 2-story recreation buildings, 3 pools s b'II' auna 1 1 a 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 are now being accepted for next fall. Reduced rates for signing up before July 1st. Specific apts. reserved on a 1st come 1st serve basis. I : An enrichment of the human i 2 mRes South of Busch I experience'... N.Y. Times LA MANCHA DOS APTS on 40th St. I WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 8:00 p.m. ._ ______ L_A_N_1-t----- 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100

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THE ORACLE-June 19, 1973 7 Upward Bound project at USF gives 1head starf BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Feature Editor One hundred-thirty high school students are spending six weeks at USF'getting a head start on their classmates for next fall. The group is a part of federally sponsored Project Upward Bound (Pl)B), a program designed to enc::ourage e<;Qn0.111ieally disad vantaged studetits to get' a college education and develop their full po. tential. ENRICHMENT classes held on Saturdays during the school year and during a summer term supplement what is learned in high school and help prepare the student for college. PUB Director Richard Pride said the summer session will only run six weeks this year because of budget cuts. The students arrived Saturday for orientation yesterday. Classes start today. Project Upward Bound Director Richard Pride, left, renews old friendships and gets to know some new students, from left, Kitty Winrow of Auburndale, Clayborn Armstrong of Tampa and Debra Patterson. The summer program puts an emphasis on developing reading skills with a "very well-equipped reading lab," Pride said. The curriculum includes expository writing, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, chemistry, physics and English. Class usually runs from 8 to 10 students and emphasizes individual instuction. PhD candidates receive new Council regulations "THEY WILL take the courses they plan to take in the fall," Pride said. "This should give them a jump on their classmates so they should be able to excell." The program now in its eighth year, started out as a nine week session. It was cut to eight weeks, seven last year, and now this year, to six, Pride said. Pride has been the program's director for the past five years. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer New regulations for USF PhD candidates were approved at last Monday's Graduate Council meeting, while a proposal for / a master's program in Aural Rehabilitation was tabled. The regulations change the procedure for appoiintment of PhC The regulations change the procedure for appointment of Ph D dissertation supervisory committees. Currently committees afe appointed when students begin work on their doctorate. The new rules provide for only an advisor or advisory committee at that time The advisory committee will approve the student's course of study. supervise his research, and conduct his final oral Pxamination. The new committee will be appointed after the student has selected his area of specialization. The past policies. required this group to be ap pointed before the student selected his specialization. Dr. John Briggs Briggs said the new regulations will eliminate students "Being stuck" with supervisory committees not related to their areas of specialization. The procedure was initiated by chairmen from all USF depart ments offering PhDs, according to Dr. John Briggs, Director of Graduate Studies Briggs said the petition for a masters program in Aural l{ehabilitation was tabled because Dr Albert Uprichard (the representative from the College of Education) said Dr. Investigation ____ ('ontinued from Page I he had received a call asking about Bob." Hudson said Colson told the investigator all he knew was that Fiallo had worked there. Hudso, who is also on the Advisory Board to Student Publications, said he did not think the action was right." FIALLO maintained in his letter to Howell that since Prehle. acting as a department head suggested questions be asked the investigation was not an informal inquiry, as Prehle said, but a formal investigation. Fiallo also said "concret(> measures should be taken to ensure that others in th<> University community are subject to Prehle's "informal inquiries." Albert Hartey, vice president for Finance and Planning and Prehle's imm ediate superior. said he w as aware of the situation and assured Fiallo it would "never happen again." YESTEIU>A Y afternoon Howell said he would initiate some sort of administrative action. But when contacted last night he said. "I haven't had time to read the thing." Prehle said yestt'rday. "I am not at liberty to make a statenwnt." CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska Ave. (corner Fowler) 971-0990 1973 Toyota Corona Deluxe 4Dr. Sedan -Aircond. Auto. Trans. Radio -Heater Tinted Glass White Tires Low Mileage Fact. Warranty $28950 Bank Financing 011en 9 : oo am to 9: 00 pm Sun t:OOto5:00 George Johnson, Special Education Chairman had "critical comments on the proposal" which he had not had an opportunity to voice According to Briggs, in other universities the Aural Rehabilitation (deaf education l programs are sometimes conducted in the College of Education. But the way USF's program was presented placed it in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. The proposed deaf education program consists of some education courses, "but deals with techniques and difficulties for working with deaf children," Briggs said. The council discussed a proposal for a masters program in Specific Learning Disabilities, but it was tabled at a previous meeting. Briggs said the department of Special Education had with drawn a petition for a separate masters program, instead requesting it be consolidated with existing programs under the new title of Exceptional Child Education. The new program title wiJI be voted on at the council's next meeting. Briggs said. The length of the program is not the only casualty due to federal cutbacks. Many elective courses were eliminated, Pride said, such as art, drama and office machine operation. ONE OF THE MOST unfortunate victims of the budget cuts, he said, was the health and dental examinations normally given to each student at the beginning of the summer session. They have been reduced to emergency care. Eye examinations for each student are still given. Forty-five students were cut from the program which was originally budgeted for 175. The eliminated students were all part of a "Bridge" program for high school graduates. Bridge students live on campus near the other PUB students but take USF courses for credit. In the fall they go on to whichever school they had been accepted at. This year their tuition money was cut from the budget. "BRIDGE STUDENTS have all been accepted with financial aid here or at other colleges or universities. They've all been in the program two years or more so they were the logical ones to cut," Pride said. From an original budget of over $300,000, PUB was first cut almost in half. A last minute addition brought the total to $,212,000. Some of that last minute money will be used to take the students on several weekend trips Many of the students, all from Hillsborough, Polk, Manatee or Sarasota counties, have not had the advantage of travel because of their economic backgrounds. STUDENTS ARE housed in Kappa Hall with males on one floor and females on another. Faculty offices are located on the first floor. Don Williams, PUB director of housing said, "One of the most im portant aspects of the summer program is learning to live with people of different backgrounds. They also learn the procedures of college life and housing." A recreational program is maintained during the afternoons and social events are scheduled for evenings and weekends. Recruiters from different colleges are also invited to speak to the students. M AN POWER _:..... 416 W. KENNEDY BLVD. OR 1919 BUSCH BLVD. I t 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

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8-THEORACLE June 19, 1973 Summertime construction Workmen gingerly step along the sides of walls (above) in their attempt to complete the USF Medical School, while a side view (below> shows the progress being made. Completion of the structure ., is scheduled for next year The USF Medical School construction transfornH'd into portable scaffolding CAMPUS CYCLERY Photos by 1Barge' Brier Blt:YCLE SALES and. REPAIRS \ 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 'h Mile East From USF. entrance +++++++++t+t+t++ttttttttt++++++++++t+++++tt+++ : .... AN" NOU.NC'CS: TIONS NOW i;;. : i + --. .,fr) :../AVAILABLE FOR TWO : I \. PROGRAM ASSOC/A TE I POSITIONS DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1973 5PM PRESIDENT /NFORMATIONANDPRODUCTION COORDINATOR $300.00 PER QUARTER CONTACT SEAC OFFICE (ext. 2637) CTR 226 UNIVERSITY CENTER ttttttt+++t++++ttttttt++++t++++++++++++++t+++

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THE ORACLE -June 19,1973 9 1Raflroad'mostpopurarshow BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff W riter The "Underground Railroad" is the most popular radi o show on WUSF-FM, according to an audience survey conducted by the station released this week Over 3,000 WUSF radio and television listeners and viewers responded to the survey initfated last April, to guage audience preferences, Ted Sullivan, Community Service coordinator said "THE RAILROAD" was picked by 68 per cent of the respondents as their first choice i n programming preference Classical music programming was second with 23 per cent. Fifty-one per cent of radio listeners who responded listen to the public service show, "Access," which features University personalities answering listener's questions about campus policies and programs. The WUSF-TV "Emphasis," show featuring panel interviews of University officials, was watched by 10 per cent of those viewers responding *** WUSF-FM will feature J.H. Williams of the Williams Oil Co. and Jim Cook, wholesale manager for Standard Oil in Tampa, on "Ask Us, at 6:30 Wednesday evening. Williams and Cook will be discussing the gas shortage and the energy crisis Questions can be called to the station at 9742215. The 'Railroad' was picked up by 68 per cent of the respondents as their first choice. Classical music programming was second with 23 per cent. I MOST RESPONDENTS said they were college graduates or were pursuing degrees which may account for the popularity of the "Underground Railroad, which features rock music Sullivan said. Features liked most about WUSF the survey indicated, were lack of commercials, the variety an<;! quality of the music DJ style and WUSF-FM stereo broadcasts. According to survey results, characteristics least liked about WUSF were excessive talk by radio announcers, worn or scratched records, biased or slanted public. service announcements, too much University related public service programming, dislike of a particular disc-jockey and newscasters who have difficulty reading news. DAVE DIAL, WUSF-FM ,. # : Dave Dial. WUSF-FM production manager, examines controls in the station's library offices production manager, said as a result of the survey findings, There will be changes made. However he said it was too early to tell what changes would occur until the survey results have been studied further. "Then, we can figure out what we need to do to better serve our audience," Dial said. "Programming won't change much, according to Sullivan "but within the limitations of the programming now being done, improvements will be made." Proposal to consolidate publications considered MARILYN M. EVON Oracle Sta'ff Writer A proposal to consolidate, rather than eliminate, the USF Graduate and the South Florida Literary Review into The Oracle as supplements is being explored by the Office of Student Publications as a result of ex pected budget cutbacks for 1973 74. "We are trying to assess the possibilities of alternatives to the yearly publications which will achieve the same ends at less cost, with The Oracle continuing to serve as the principle publications medium, said Leo Stalnaker, director of Student Publications SALES AND student interest in the Yearbook, now titled The Graduate, has been declining in recent years. This year' s attempt to cater strictly to seniors and graduates was met with only about 1,000 sales out of almost 20 ,000 students "It (the yearbook J is terribly hard to justify from any stand point. As far as I'm concerned it s in the category of things that are sort of shame to see go but I don t see much other future for it said Cecil Mackey USF pr es ident. :HTOIWI:'\G TO S t a lnaker. until thi s yearbook wa s dis tribut e d l o lJS F s tud e nt s for a cos t of $ 2, w hile th e c ost of producing th e book w a s a bout $10 p e r copy leaving Stud e nt Affairs l o p i c k up t h e b a l a n ce. w it h m oney from i\ctivily and Serv i c e f e e s Th e new Graduate format r e du ce d s i g nific a ntl y the rn s t tha t would be ca rried b y Student Affairs while still cnarging student s $2 per copy. All areas receiving funds from Activity and Service Fees, including Publications, were instructed in mid-M;ay to cut budget requests for 1973-74 to a figure 10 per cent below their 1972-73 funding levels, by Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs BUDGET REQUESTS are reviewed by the Student Finance Committee and Howell and Chuck Hewit, assistant to the vice president of Student Affairs Student Publications was one of the few areas requesting less money for the coming fiscal year than for the current one The total Publications budget submilted was $6 000 less than the current year. The recommendation made by the Student Finance Committee was $12,000 less than the request, however the recommendation made by Howell was $6,000 more than the student committee, according to Mackey. Final budget requests are scheduled to be released to all areas receiving money from Activities and Service Fees tomorrow by Mackey Bean Bag Chairs Coney's Interiors 1412 W. Platt Ph 258-21:H DEADLINE June 30th is the last day to sign up for next fall at La Mancha Dos at the special rates. $67-90 a 1nonth 1 Block from campus on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100 would invest in a business that: Is without profit? Has impossible hours? Is involved in one disaster after another? That even asks for blood? We hope you're that kind offool. the good neighbor. The American Red Cross mR1s,1-" advertising contributed for the public good f <"outtc.'"

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10-THEORACLE June 19, 1973 College gets acting dean; Saff devotes time to art C. W. Houk USF's College of Fine Arts will be working under an acting dean and an "on approval" assistant dean during the summer quarter. Dr Donald Saff, dean of the college, said he is taking a leave of absence because he has ac cumulated "leave time" and both Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, and Pres. Cecil Mackey, felt he should take the time to continue his profession as an artist. SAFF SAID he would still be in the office from time to time but "basically, I will be able to devote a great deal of time to a mite of prints I want to do in my studio." C W. Houk, associate professor of Fine Arts, will serve as acting dean. Houk said he was chosen because he was the "most qualified" and he enjoys the work. He said Saff deserved the BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Dr. Donald Saff time off because "he hasn't had time off in a long time." "ONE OF THE traditions in our college is giving creative people time off to do work," he said. John Coker, acting director of Florida Center for the Arts, will serve as acting assistant dean until his position is made "official" in September. Coker, if approved by Riggs and Mackey, will be replacing Williard McCracken who resigned at the end of Qtr 3 because he "wanted to try some other things with my life ." Coker said he will continue as acting director for Florida Center for the Arts simply because Florida Center will report all of its activities to the dean's office. Saff said the Center is looking for a "coordinator and a public relations person ." John Coker Speech Department most active in country BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Feature Editor USF Speech Communications Department is possibly the most active in the country in terms of producing shows, but Dr. Raymond J. Schneider, associate professor of Speech Communications thinks that isn't enough. In fact, he says it's too much. "Certainly in the past five years he said, "I believe we Dr. R. J. Schneider chats with Chris/Pittman and Larry Marlow about an upcoming production. Jam sessions to host electric, acoustic shows during Qtr. 4 A variety of musical en. tertainment, alternating each week from acoustic to electric, is offered at the Tuesday jam sessions from 8 to 10:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. 1'he introduction of electric mm;ic to the Student Entertainment and Activities Council
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THE ORACLE -June 19, 1973 1Late Spring' to premiere in Tampa "Late Spring," the highly Japanese film by Yasujiro Ozu, creator of the classic "Tokyo Story," will have I .ts first 'Tampa .. Wednesday'. p.m. in LAN 103. Made in 1949 and first released in the United States in 1972, the film tells the story of a young woman past! marriageable age and her devotion to her father who urges her to fulfiH her life. Admission to the Filni Art Series presentation is 75 cents. B. B. King: Living with theblu es BYPAUL WILBORN Oracle Staff Writer "I'm an old blues man, and I think you understand. I've been singin' the blues ever since the world begin ... Tampa's Fort Homer Hesterly Armory engulfs its visit9rs like a giant brick oven at low heat. It cooks you slowly. You feel yourself melting like your 35 cent bucket of ice that begins to liquify before yo_ u can get it back to your seat. IT'S 11 P.M. and the sweat is dripping from your forehead and your sweat-soaked hair sticks to the back of your neck. The M.C. walks out, pushes his white cap back on his head and hollers into the mike, "Are you ready for B .B. King?" The crowd responds with screams and applause and stamping feet. They've been waiting three hours for the King and they're ready. SONNY Freeman and the Unusuals, step out onstage, set up quickly and start playing some blues. This is King's regular back up band and most of them have been with him now for years. The music builds to a peak and out steps B.B., cool and slow in a blue tux and white ruffled shirt with Lucille, his almost Fireworks mar stadium concert BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Singeing' fireworkis seemed to be the main deterrent at Saturday night's Tampa Stadium rock music extravaganza. Approximately 32,000 enthusiastic young people gathered and stomped to the sounds of Z. z,. Topp, Savoy Brown, Blue Oyster Cult and Deep Purple. Billy Preston was scheduled to perform but became ill with impacted wisdom teeth, according to L and S Productions promoters. ONLY A FEW minor drug arrests were reported by Tampa police. Police Sgt. J. S. Delallana said things were "more or less the same as at Led Zeppelin." He said there were rumors that one policeman was hurt and one had lost his gun but these were only "rumors," since there was an "increased police force" stationed at the stad ium. Several people were treated for burns by fireworks, however, which tended to mar the concert for those who just wanted to hear and enjoy the music. One young woman's hair and the side of her face were severely burned, according to Bob Pierce, stadium instructor of operations. "I DON'T understand it," Pierce said. "It's unfortunate that someone doesn't have enough sense to know it could hurt someone." Delallana said the majority of people that do go to the show to enjoy t he music feel jeopardized by the fireworks. He though t it was a good idea if these people could "police" the situation themselves. "I don't think it would create fights because it's not like a policeman It would be people their own age who are supposedly trying to communicate with one another," he said. AND FIREWORKS did tend to disrupt the show. Some appeared to fall on the stage. The long intermission between Savoy Brown and Deep Purple caused many to leave before the headliners of the night. No one, including some "upset" promoters, could discover the reason for the delay. Deep Purple attributed it to loss of equipment, which probably accounted for the reason they were not as loud as they could have been. The last stadium concert for the summer will be the June 29 Pink Floyd concert. Pierce cited the reason for this would be to get the field ready for the football season, which begins at the stadium Aug. 11. He said bonfires on the field, which seems to becoming com monplace during stadium concerts, would probably deter concerts during football season. music the crowd as he puts on a new string while the Unusuals play on behind him. King is ready to play and he wastes no time letting the crowd know it. Halfway through the second number the Unusuals stop playing and Kind and Lucille go into a slow solo The people start moving :wit}l. him as he builds on the basic pattern iii a style that's nothing short of. legendary guitar, under his arm. The crowd is on its feet as the King takes control. The Armory looks like a nightclub instead of an auditorium. Long tables with white tablecloths line the floor and the people sitting around them in their Saturday night best are there to party. At the tables Scotch and Gin are going down like water A middle aged black man trades a glass of scotch for a joint. Rooster, a white band from St. Petersburg, opened the show with a tight rock : bJues set, marred by a faulty PA system. fTryouts setl Tryouts for T Dianne An derson's play "Black Sparrow" will be held Wednesday and Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m in Centre Stage. Anderson, a theatre instructor at USF, will work with New York director Charles Briggs in producing the play. Students need not necessarily prepare a piece. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER. PRIMAL PLEASURES x plus Please Don't Eat My Mother Mid night Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 The sound was finally straightened out and Tampa singer Beverly Jones, backed up by Rooster, got the crowd moving. KING IS a relaxed, confident performer. He has reason to be. He's the undisputed King of. the Blues and his playing seems to improve with age. Lucille loses a string during the first number and King waves off a back-up guitar and talks with _: ___ :-King didn't let up for .two hours and when he walked off stage at 12: 30 Monday morning the people were screaming for more. "B.B. King," the MC kept repeating, "The King of the Blues. B.B. King B.B. King. B.B King." at it whGt ... all about. CHARGE IT ... Use any of GORDON'S CHARGE PLANS that compliment your budget. We Accepr. BankAmericard Masrer American Express Free gift with each new account IN TA.llPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING OTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTE.R i TERRACE PLAZA, TEMPLE TERRACF 5-3-07-12

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY UIO/V I NO, PON'r SlOkl DOWN/ j !IE5 NtJr .. F0tUJIV/N6 c YOU! .ff/51 lfe&P 60/N& .. \ .I DON'T KNOii/, ZONI(. :! 1H!Nlr Ht's 7/?YING 70 SIGNAL /Me ... June 19, 1973 by Garry Trudeau /IOIVMANY (JecN !MP/..ICA'TEP? \ llc'S NOr1RY!N6 10 S!6NAl YOV. IF He lllllN'feb Yov ro PVU QVR, He 'o 11/RN ON H/5 :t'ON/r, I RCALLY 51101//.-0 /STOP. SIRcN, MIKE f l_' t ----< '-'-Ofl, lltR!6HT, YOV /UIN .. l Abundant activities at USF during Qtr. 4 BY MAHIL yfN M. EVON Oracle Staff Writer Qtr. 4 can be more than a chance to squeeze in a few more credit hours A wide variety of USF activities and services are available to students through the short summer session. "A lot of people are surprised to find that they don't roll up the sidewalks around here during ; Qtr. 4," said Peggy Dinkle s tudent qrganizations secretary. THE STUDENT En-tertainment and Activities Council
PAGE 13

THE ORACLE -June 19, 1973 13 Recruiting: a key to talent BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer As much as coaching, team work and conditioning can be deciding factors between 8-0 and 0-8 in college athletics, there is usually very little a coach can accomplish without real talent. This is precisely why the word recruiting has become as im portant to coaches as a fork to Fat Albert. TO USF, A school which is now really starting to put itself on the athletic map, recruiting has become a vital part of these ef forts. USF's baseball coach, Beefy Wright, in explaining the financial aspect of recruiting said, "We (the coaches) are allowed number of dollars to use any way we see fit as our operatin budget." In pointing out the limited resources for recruiting, Wright added that this budget must take in all aspects of the baseball program in addition to recruiting. WRIGHT, WHO personally does his own recruiting, said he tries to stay as close as possible to the Tampa area in recruiting and leans towards the junior colleges for his talent. "We find that the 18-year-olds, just out of high school, are not as mature as the junior college boys," said Wright. "The junior college transfers give us im mediate help." In support of this, Wright noted he was not bringing in any fresh men next year, unless he had any walk-ons who make the team. SPEAKING FOR USF's basketball program, Assistant coach Bob Shiver said, "If we have a specific need, we'll go to the junior colleges, but we'd like to get to the point where we can go directly to the high schools for recruiting." To accomplish this, USF's Two new: Brahmans !(analysis J basketball program uses a number of sources and contacts in the form of other coaches, former players and the Garfinkel and BC scouting reports. Shiver said the reports, which break down the individual states, list the top players and scorers in each state; their grades, and an occasional coaches comment. The report then predicts the level at which each player can per form, going from small:.College, small-major university, medium. major university, high-major university, to big-time. THE REPORTS, Shiver said, do overlap with respect to the areas covered, but added that the BC report, compiled by a local St. Petersburg man, tend to more thoroughly cover different areas, while the Garfinkel report Orcle Photo by 'Barge' Brier Bobby Reynolds, seated left, and Tommy Guess were signed last Thursday to the 1974 baseball team. From left, Bernard Reynolds, Hillsborough Community College coach Lou Garcia and Harley and Dee Guess look on. Two HCC stars sign with Brahmans BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor USF has signed two baseball players from neighboring Hillsborough Community College . Clearing themselves of academic criteria, a player can leave himself open to the best offers from universities in the form of financial aid Athletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers, the man who keeps tabs on the athletic budget and players acceptance requirements, defined a NCAA full scholarship, the maximum amount of aid, as "room, board, tuition and $15 a month," and estimated its value at $1,941. Oracle Classfieds Ext. 2620 5 Lines $1.00 Lan 422 KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Needlepoint, Monograming, Alterations Rugs & Pillow Kits Dressmaking Wedding Accessories 10 per cent Off on purchase of needlepoint, crewel, and yarn. 11615 Fla. Ave. at Fowler Ph. 935-8168 NOW OPEN TAS-T FRI ED CHICKEN 2301 Fletcher1 ,Ave. Where vou get vour chicken with vour change' FREE COKE with anv order, show l.D. card 2 Pieces, our choice 2 Pieces, all dark 2 Pieces, all white (all breast extra) 3 Pieces, our choice 3 Pieces, all dark 3 Pieces, all white (all breast extra) SPECIAL 1 Piece, french fries, roll, snack box SNACK BOX 2 pieces, french fries, pie, drink, pepper, roll STUDENT SPECIAL 2 pieces, french fries, drink, roll .69 .84 .84 1.04 1.14 1.14 .59 1.24 1.04

PAGE 14

14-THE ORACLE June 19, 1973 Hawke in Top Ten Golf team second The USF golf team captured second place in the NCAA College Division golf tournament, Friday, at Quail Lake Golf Club in Moreno, Calif. USF's 1196 fell 16 strokes short of Northridge State from California, which led the 27 team competition. "They CUSF) played super. They did the best they could urider the circum,stanaes," said a<:_hng coach Lero)' referring to the recent death C)f golf coach Wes Berner. Northridge started out on top "and they pulled away every day. We weren't able to catch them," said Parr. Rollins College of Winter Park, made a strong bid for sec'ond place, falling behind USF by one stroke. Brahman senior Brian Hawke made the Top Ten in individual 5tandings shooting 298 in the four day tourney. Other Brahman scores were Pat Lit:\ilY ;}00; Virn;e Head, 301; Tom.Brack.e., 303: fan Davidson, 315; Next year's NCAA tourney will be played on USF's links, according to Parr. Tennis Tournament won by Doug Gray BY ALAN HINDS Special to The Oracle Number-one seeded Doug Gray won the recent Graduate Business Association (GBA) Faculty Tennis tournament by defeating Dr. John Mitchell 6-4, 6-4. Fourth seeded Dr. James Moon upended third-seeded Jim Hayes 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 to win the consolation match. Gray, an economics graduate student, defended his top ranking by advancing to the finals without being pressed into a third set and winning the first two handily. Mitchell a management professor, provided the stiffest challenge but could not hold his service in the latter stages of each set. Third and fourth place was decided by members of the Accounting Department as Moon defeated Hays with a more consistant serving game. The GBA-sponsored event, which drew over 20 players from the College of Business Administration faculty and graduate students, was the first in a series of student-staff tournaments. Although composed primarily of students, the tournament was dominated by the factty as five of the eight participating professors reached the four quarter-final inatches. Dr. Jack Smith, faculty coordinator in the tournament, said, College of Bm;iness has perhaps the best collection of tennis players on the campus." The 'Free Throw Award' ... was presented to Jack James, USF basketball guard, by Joe Tomanio, director of Alumni Services, while coach Don Williams looks on. James, who made 39 of 46 free shots, led the team in 136 field goal assists and averaged 11.6 points .per game. 1Center search' ended USF has signed Gerald Long, a 6-9 center, thus ending a long search for a big center, an nounced basketball coach Don Williams. Long, a recent graduate of Laurinburg Institute, N.C., lead the team to an 18-4 record, where -he averaged 18 points and 14 rebounds per game. "He should make an immediate and large contribution to our team in his freshman year." Don Williams Sports instruction given to underpriviledged youth WILLIAMS SAID, "Long is a complete player who has ex cellent abilities with the ball, has good timing and had good training in the defensive game. "Long is a mature young man with an excellent attitude. He should make an immediate and large contribution to our team
PAGE 15

(SERVICES OFFERED) MATURE TEENAGER available for daytime or evening babysitting or ch ild super vision throughout summer. Call Karen 932-3091. PROFESSIONAL TYPlST--TURABtAN, USF APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 p .m. SPECIAqZED TYPIST I BM Selectric that CORRECTS OW N ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 2!5-3261. ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banjo Private lessons by Qualified ln structors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 BABYSITTING offered in my home or yours by USF student. Experienced and have local references. Ph. 985-1986. CAl
PAGE 16

16 -THE ORACLE June 19, 1973 AAUP _______________________ __ Continued from Page I are very general and vague," he said "The question is, what does it mean on this campus?" Dr. Jesse Binford, Faculty Senate chairman --not a par ticipate in the AAUP survey,also said the BOR handbook was "vague." "IT says so many things, it seems somewhat contradictory," Binford said. He said some additions have recently been made to state tenure policies and are now being "clarified" by BOR Chancellor Robert Mautz. "I think the faculty is a little confused about the meanings of policies now," Binford said. John Iorio, AAUP member, said tenure policies were "fairly clear" when he was hired (10 years ago), but he was un certain as to procedures now in use for informing new faculty of tenure regulations. BARBER SAID many faculty are concerned about the possibility of a "publish or perish" policy existing at USF He said it appeared materials published by faculty members "may well be used as a basis for determining who is given tenure. "This kind of unknown causes insecurity," Barber said. Iorio also pointed to "publish" policies at USF as a basis for faculty promotions "For higher ranks, (the necessity of) publishing is more than implied,'' he said. "A person does not become a full professor unless he has published fairly much IQRIO NOTED promotional policies are "not written" to his knowledge, and said they are mostly conveyed "by word of mouth ... "We can't have hard and fast rules, but We've got to have guidelines," he said. Although the survey indicated a majority of faculty polled felt shut out of personnel selections, Scheurle pointed to groups elected by faculty members to search for prospective depart ment chairmen THESE GROUPS, commonly called "search committees," nominate prospective depart ment heads, as well as college deans. However, committees interviewing prospective deans are appointed by Dr Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. They are not elected by faculty. Riggs said he appointed the committees, and sometimes "asked for opinions" from college councils. "I want to be sure that various areas are represented," he said. Binford said the appointed groups have "generally worked well," but cited a need for faculty input in committee selection. Iorio said he felt a dean "search committee" which was a "mixture" of elected and ap pointed members would work best. "SINCE THEY (administrators) think of a dean as a company man, I think a certain number of members should be appointed and the faculty should elect a certain number," Iorio said. "It is a regular policy of the Administration not to. permit faculty election to any screening committee for deans," Barber said, pointing to one recently established in Social Science to seek a replacement for outgoing Dean Thomas Rich. Barber said no mem bers were elected, and when a faculty spokesman requested a voice in deterqiining committee membership, Barber said "Riggs" answer was a flat no." PR students first in Southeast "IF THE COLLEGES were well organized, and all had college councils, it would be better to have the college council at least nominate members to the committee (to search for deans)," he said. RIGGS AGREED no faculty members were elected but said two students were recommended by the college student council and one was accepted by him. Five USF Public Relations students placed first in the Southeast during Public Relations Society of America CPRSA> competition at. the University of Georgia. Paul Herskowitz, Greg Truax. Sherry Mason, Katie Ram sberger, and Dan Wilensky were the students representing USF. Binford noted that not all colleges at USF have established college councils. "The committee is to search, not to select," Riggs said, in explanation of his decision to prohibit faculty membership selection. Live With Us to visit with friends is only one of the nue you'll like when you live at our plare, You'll he pretty murh on your own to to live the waysou like when you live with us. So ... make the mon". Binford also noted tht University does not have a written policy for establishing departmental "search com mittees He said this is a "main Faculty Senate concern." "WE

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