The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00081 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.81 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Task Force To Set 1Confidential' Standards BY LINDA BUMANN Oracle Staff Writer S tate university presidents will appoint a task force to determine what information in personnel files can remain confidential, George Bedell, a Board of Regents official, said yesterday. The task force will try to clear up confusion between a June 11 opm10n b y State Attorney General Robert Shevin and the "limited access" provision of the state Education Omnibus Bill. Both dealt with public access to personnel files Government in the Sunshine law. The opinion was written for Sen. Richard Deeb when he questioned if university files should be public information. However, the "limited access" provision of the education bill allows employe performance evaluations to remain con-fidential. Except with per-mission of the employe, evaluations would be available only to the employe, supervisor, and the university president. UNIVERSITIES ARE NOW "caught in between the problem of the rights of the individual on one hand and the Government in the Sunshine Law on the other hand, Ken Michels, vice president of Florida Atlantic University said. The task force will consist of nine state university representatives, each appointed by a university president. It will be headed by Bedell. The force will try to determine what information is essential for personnel files and, then, what essential information can remain confidential. "WE'LL TRY to decide what procedure to follow to keep a legal distinction that should be confidential," he said. The Attorney General's opinion will have a "definite effect on the content of the files Only vital information will be kept in personnel files and eventually information that should be confidential may completely be omitted from them, he said. June 28, 1973 Since the Shevin opinion confusion has already developed over whether FBI rap sheets run on all university employes should be open to the public or con fidentil:!l. THE RAP sheets are a record of all past arrests and con victions. University of Florida 11 !1;1\'1' '" l 1l 1111111 1111':11 ;,, 111.,11 .,JI!' :11il "II ,,111cl,11h 11111 ii ii IC' le 111 c 11! 11 w I 11111 b lhcy c;ll ;1! lhc\ \\'011lcl 1,.. a l>ctlc r clit'I Elapsed time--ten seconds the "fire-proof" Textbook Center insulation isn't exactly fire-proof when the foam wa s outside in a a breeze. The burning chunks did as expected. produce much black smoke and an extremely strong oder. Even when burned out side. the foam' s gases w ere s o powerful that the experimenters to leave thP area. TllE FLAl\IE retardant grade usf'd nt l ; s v w ill "allow students time to vacate the building" should it catch on fire according to !\tills l iSF Bookstore manager Thomas Berry took little com fort in the information that the fir e retardant quality of the insulation would merely give the stucl ents enough time to get nutsirlf' I was not aware of the namability of the interior of tht> building." llf' s aicl l krry i s not rf' sponsible for the building hut for the book s it contains. He said at the begin ning of an average quarter books in the Textbook Center number in the several hundreds of thousands. We are responsible for fire prevention in the building." he said. We have more than the minimal number of fire ex tinguishers and some no smoking signs. THE TEXTBOOK Center is currently closed ior inventorv. but on the day prior to closing Oracle reporter observed that there were no "No Smoking" signs \'isible inside the bilding. Questioning a worker about the absence of th e signs. it was learned that the Textbook Center h a d no smoking signs. but they w ere turned facing the wa 11 so that e xit inst.ructions could be writtf'n on the blank sides. Beer Party Set For New Adults The (lr; H'll' will sponsor a FHEE h cl'r party at thl' Wits End bar on North Nebraska Avl' .. Tut'sday at four. to rl'ldiratt' 111;1jority rights for llSF' s tll to :21 year ol;ls Thnf will lw pllr('hasl'd by Oradl' I<: ctitor Hob Fiallo. anrl hartl'ndtrs at I .et 1 >udley's Wit' s l:nd will dis1wnsc lwer until lh1 arl' ,.\11t'111pls to hold lhl' party i n th1 Empty Keg with lwt'r pur d1;i s 1 d fro1n 1':;1s11rn l"ood S1n i1 1s 1'0U11tencl t Xt'tssivl'iv hq : h pri('('S ;111d ;1111ass of r!'d tap!' So. off 1 a111p11s fa('iliti1's an;i lm11r pri1T s \ITl'l' s ough! Tlw Wit's l:11d, a 11ni\'l rsit1'-nri1nt1d hc c r \\'inc l;1\Tl"ll. i s lcH;1t1 d ;11 N Nl'l1rask;1 T l'l';ll' h the p ; 1rf\ lrn1n \1SI'. drt\'t' l"'llt'r and turn r wltl 1JJ1 :\..J1r; 1 s k ; 1 Tlw \\'it s I0:11d 1 s n11 llw t'asl sidt o f ,111,.,t 11nrth nf 1ht' 1'111<' 1;r,n '1';11 1'!'11 ;111d 1,, 0 \ ;lrds I It 11! 111!' I ,,.,, \11'1' !lw t1r" 1 rim kc!> :II' '.Pill'. ;1tlcltlin11;ll fi11;111ns \1tll lw n 11111r1d '"""' 'I' the tin \ \ 1111: :\II\ 1:-;F sl11dt11ts Cl\'t' r lH arc 1111 11ccl When told of the no smoking sign situation. Berry chuckled and said that at times of high use textbook center workers need to make signs to direct the mass of students. Sll'CE THE nation-wide use of foam insulation, manv disasterous flash fires occurred. The most notable of these fires have occurred in cabins of 747 jet aircraft. Federal Avaiation Ad-ministration may itself be firt' proof. but the con tents of the building are often highly combustable," l\lills said. lk maintaines that the key to fir e pre\ e ntion is eliminating potential fire starters. He did not. explain how this was possible in a bookstore. often crowded with hunrlrerl s of people \l'l1 i f tlw 01mty has s11d1 an rdinancl'


2-THE ORACLE Jum' 28, 1973 U.S. Takes Too Much Credit Says Sen. Chiles \\'.-\SHINGTl)N l UPI l TIH' United States takes too mud1 credit for the economic reco\ery of Europe, Sen L A high Federal Trade Commission official hinted strongly yesterday that the FTC is thinking about going to court to break up the big oil companies in a move to end the gasoline shortage. Chill's wtlll l'alled for a total rt amping of tlw l l S Foreign .-\id Program. said the ll S ningratualtes itst:'lf too mueh for its for e ign aid prngrnms. I don t think we can point to any country or any region and say we have cha n ged tlw ways of living, Chiles told the Stnatc Foreign Relations Committee. "Sometimes I think we t a ke too much credit eve n for the I\'lar shall Plan," Chiles said. "We provided the money at the end of the second World War but there were a lot of p eople th ere, including the G ermans. who did the work.'' Sen. Chiles Harrisburg 7 Trial Ends PHILADELPHIA t UPil -The 1972 prison convictions of antiwar priest Philip Berrigan and hi s wife. former nun Elizabeth Mc Alister. were overturned yesterday by the 3rd ll S Circ uit Court of Appeals. The ruling apparently ended the f ederal gov ernment's three-year-old case agains t th e soealle d Harrisburg S e e n wh o were originally accuse d of conspiring to throw th e n a tion into chaos by bombing un d erground h eating s ystC'm s in Washington. D.C .. and b y kid n apping prL 'Sidentia t ad\'iser Henry Kis singer. Askew Vetoes More Bills TALLAHASSEE IUPll Gt1Ty, li;1<'k"d i>y t ii<' 111ilitar:>. dis sol\'L'd l'ongnss in a IJ!oodll'ss l 'tlllp !'l' Sll'nby and rl'plae l'd it with a 20111e ni1H'r Coun eil of St a l e Wtwn oppos ition dL'\' l luptd ht s tnt lanks and arinorl'li car s into lhl streets. B y midafternuon n o incide nt s Wt:'r e r eporte d Kelley FBI Head WASHINC;TON f'lJ\' (d H ti 7

THE ORACLE -June 28, 1973 3 Montoya: Dean Credible Witness WASHINGTON (UPI) The White House charged John W. Dean III yesterday with being "the pricipal actor" in the Watergate cover-up. But the ousted White House counsel said "there is no way" he could have done it himself. Sen. Joseph M Montoya, D-N. Mexico, said it might be necessary for Pres. Richard Nixon to appear before him and his colleagues on the Senate Watergate committee "to repel" Dean' s charges of complicity in the scandal's cover-up. Montoya called Dean "a very credible witness," and predicted corroboration of his testimony by others in days to come and said "It seems to me it will take some very affirmative action on the part of the President, either appearing before this committee or something that would expose himself to cross examination in order to repel this testimony Walters as saying that Dean proposed that the CIA be used as a cover-up "It would have been embarrassing to the President if the true facts had become known shortly after June 17, but it is the kind of embarrassment that an immensely popular President could easily have weathered: Sen Daniel K. Inouye, D Hawaii, read the memo into the record and asked Dean to comment paragraph by paragraph. "Senator," Dean said, "I'd just like to make a general ob servation. This is what I know and knowing the position I held on the White House staff, there is no way I could have done,conceived and implemented the plan they are trying to suggest that I did .". Sen. Joseph M Montoya, D N.M., immediately requested that the committee subpoena Buzhardt. Sen. Sam J Ervin Jr. D N C., the chairman, took the request under advisement, and instructed the committee staff to find out how much first-hand knowledge Buzhardt had. Nixon fired Dean April 30 the sanie day he accepted the resignations of Haldeman and Ehrlichman. The President hired Buzhardt from the Pen tagon May 22, the same say the White House issued a 7 ,000 word statement by Nixon claiming the President had no knowledge of the Watergate planning or its cover-up. As matters now stand Dean's testimony if not contradicted, will be most damaging not only to the President but to the future of" the presidency during the next three years. Dean Returns To Stand Today White House Special Counsel J Fred Buzardt, in a long memo submitted to the committee for its questioning of Dean, charged him with beir g "the principal author of the political and con stitutional crisis that Watergate now epitomizes Presidential Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler, with Nixon in San Clemente, Calif., told reporters: "This is not a definitive White House position The memo reviewed a long series of events both before and after the June 17 break-in at the Democratic national offices in the Watergate. The memo in eluded citations for meetings from previous testimony by Jeb Stuart Magruder, Nixon's deputy campaign manager, and by Haldeman and Ehrlichman in civil depositions The memo quoted a Haldeman interview and a statement by deputy CIA director VPrnon Sen Edward J Gurney, R Fla., led Dean in more than four hours of questioning through a discussion of all his meetings with Nixon, admonishing him to avoid "impressions." At the f'nd of the questioning this exchange took place: Gurney "You did not think the President had anything to do with the planning of the Watergate break-in or the break-in?" Dean "I have no knowledge of that at all." At the Feb. 28 meeting, Dean testified that Nixon again complimented him on th<' joh he was doing. Dean said Nixon asked him lo report directly to the President on Watergate matters because Haldeman and Ehrlichman were principals in the controversy "I again repeated to him that this thing had b<>en contained. that I was not sure that it could he LaRue Pleads Guilty WASHINGTON WP! l Agreeing lo testify again s t others in the case, former Nixon cam paign aide Frederick C. La Hue pleaded guilty yesterday to helping cover up the Waterg n te He told U.S. District .Judg e John J. Sirica that spec ial Wntergate prosecutor i\rchihald Cox had agreed to drop all other pos s ible charges against him if he would plead guilt y to om count of c onspirac y to obstruct just ice and then cooperate in th e prosecution of other defendant s In becoming the first person to plead guilty none have been convicted -in connection with the Watergate coverup, thC' millionaire Mississippi land developer could he sentencl'd to five years in prison nnd hl' fine d up to $10,000, or hoth LaRue who served as a top Nixon re-election aide under former Attorney General John N Mitchell, waived indictment in his agrPC'mC'nl with Cox. whose' sp<'cial invf'stigation is l'Xpl'l'lf'd to rC'sult in several grand Jury indictnwnts latPr this surnnwr. In a bri(f statement summing up his own illegal activities. LaHue said he had no part in planning thC' break-in but did takC' part in planning a cover-up "at l!'ast by acquies<'Plll'<' LaHlH' abo said hC' was a ware' of proposrd "politil"al Psp10n;1g1 ancl l'IPl"tronie suni(ill;1nl"1" prior to t hP hrl'ak in hut he di cl not know the of person who appron d ii. In a St'elion citing llw gl'1wral charges. tlw documt'nl declart'd : "It was a part of said l"Oll spiracy that thC' dPfC'ndant La HU(' and othPrs unnamt'd ht rl 'in would and did devise impll'nwnl and carry out a plan ;111d schtm< to impair and obstruct the joint investigation b y the grand jury and the Department of .Justice by concealing evidence' IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage a com munlty of gracious homes In femple Terrace. I Cherry Creek, in the do sirnblo Lake Magdalene aro;:i Phone 933-1043 3 and 4 bedrooma prlred from Equal Houing $37 ,600 Opportunity Phone 933-1043 l I< )i{J\TI() I=I ( : < ll< I' < lF l I .. \ BUILDERS OF "CRAFTE D QUALITY" COMMUN I r1r:s contanined indefinitely," Dean said. "He then told me that, 'You know, you've got to fight back in siutuations like this and I recall something that I can't express in writing a gesture, he sort of put his fist in his hand and said, 'You've just got to really keep fighting back and I've got con fidence in you that you can do that and this won' t get out of hand.'". At the March 13 meeting, Dean had testified that he talked with Nixon about executive clemency for Watergate defendant E. Howard Hunt Jr. and Hunt's continuing demand for a payoff that Dean said might reach SI million. At the March 21 meeting Dean said he told Nixon the whole Wntergate story as he knew it. Gurney "During the rest of 1972 between June 17. the day of tlw hreakin. excC'pl for a meeting on Sept 15. even you ha\"C' not testifi<>d to any disrussions with th e Presidrnt about Watergate." ()pan "That's correct. .. During hoth tlw morning and afternoon spssion s. <.;urney and lkan arg1wd OH' r Dcan s inlt>rprC'I at ion of t hl' Sept. 15 llll'C'ting Dean said that l'\ixon had ('omplimented him for doing a good job which Dean interpreted as referring to his kl'C'pin the easC' out of the \\"hite House Bui (;unwy said :\ixon s remark \'ould han' heen dinetC'd a t lkan s coo peration with the Fill inn stigation "The summary that I can see from the testimony is that the President of the United States certainly didn't know anything about alJ this business, to this one senator, until this thing on Feb. 28, according to your testimony, on March 13, and especially on March 21, when you did discuss with him at great length Watergate, and he at a press conference later said he learned about it on that date." Dean will return for a fourth day of questioning today. FASHIONS TOPS 4.00 HOT PANTS SETS 20lk off and munchies too! N. JOth Street 971-2494 Doily 10 Sot. 10 6 today's world ontemporary goods for your home & body imlia spreads beaded curtains J art prints staneware environmental graphics importetl bedspreads dried flowers oriental & scenic tapestries recycled paper products arganic grooming works moroccan blankets CJ waterbeds & accessories ., 7034 W. Hillsaroup ,emct alley 114-2854 932 iiiii "'""' A' ,,. BE INDcPE'NDENT/ I CCME OPHIES ; I / / / / / / / / SALE OOTRALS ECO.S VALOE5 NOW THRO -J"OLY


4 -THE ORACLE June 28, 1973 SFC Eviction A Mistake The last frontier of influ e nti al st ud en t input t o the USF Administration i s unde r attack. If the Administration has its way. th e vitally important Student Finance Committee (SFCl, will soon b e moved out of the Administration Building. Such a move will almost totally remove informed students from making decisions on how student-paid Activity and Service Fees (ASF) are to be us e d THE ORACLE feels such a move is detrimental to the goal of keeping the Administration aware of student needs and desires. Although small in reputation and student recognition. SFC is probably the most important student group on campus. Though SFC s powers were greatly reduced b y the formation of the Planning. Budgeting and Evaluations CPBEl committee earlier this year, [Editorials & Commentary] SFC s till serves a crucial rol e in deciding how funds will be spent. SFC no lon ge r has a direct say over the entire ASF budget, as it once did It now only adv ises th e bod y that was formed to replace it. Students are appointed by college co un ci ls to sit on the PBE committee that m a kes recomme ndation s for allocations of th e s tudent paid (ASFl funds. The committee is c h aired by C hu c k Hewitt, assistant to th e vice president for Student Affairs THE PROBLEM is that students who sit on PBE do not have th e exp e rtise needed to make these decisions But with SFC currently located in th e Finance and Accounting offins. it only takes a short walk down th e hall, and SFC f ile s a r e availabl e. This a llow s the non inform ed PHE m embers t o g e t up to dat e studentga thered informati on to weigh again s t th e Administrntion sugges tion s Moving SFC our o f th e Ad ministr a tion Building will hav e two s p acia l results : fir s t s tudent s o n PBE will no l onger have immediate access to information gathere d by SFC; and seco nd SFC would be r e moved from th eir main information so ur ce, th e comptrollers office a nd the com put e rized accounting printouts A third re s ult i s so m ew h a t symbolic, LASI' TAJ460 JN' AME.RUA. but w1 fo1I no llss important. SFC is c urre11tl y the onl y v iabl e s tud ent \'Oict lo tlw Admini s tration and as such. is s omewhat of a thorn in th e side of the Milckey plan to co nsolidate study in your room, providing of course you are through by 11: 00 pm and you survive the parties and general din of a normal dorm. 2) attempt to study in the newly converted game room in Andros Center, in which you cannot speak for fear of disturbing a fellow student also trying to study and which, by the way, is about as conducive lo studying as a high school cafeteria. Even if Andros Center in general were not being rented out to a private party, it would be closed al 12:00 pm thus setting a curfew for those without transportation, of 11 :00 pm on week days, and 12:00 pm on Friday and Saturday. The state of Florida, as conservative as it is, has seen fit to bestow the right to hold personal contracts, be responsible for personal debts, consume alcoholic beverages, etc., upon us, will USF allow us companionship after 11 :00 pm? Name Withheld by Request This public document was promulgated at an l'nnual cost of $117,208.12 or !le copy, to dissl'min:tlP nPws to the students. d.,ff amt faculty of the University of South Flodda.

THE ORACLE -June 28, 1973 5 Summit Had Mideast Audience BY STEWART HENSLEY Washington UPI Whenever the two nuclear super powers hold a summit conference the smaller clients of Moscow and Washington begin to exhibit signs of extreme nervousness. This is par ticularly true in the Middle East for a variety of reasons. (Commentary) try to "impose" some sort of peace solution on the Arabs and Israelis. The State Department denies all these various rumors. Meanwhile, Nixon and Brezhnev are expected to come to the same conclusion regarding the Middle East that they did a year ago. Officials say this can be expressed in the following way. Russia and the United States agree that: The Arabs always fear that the Kremlin may sell them down the river in return for concessions by the United States on issues valuable to Moscow. The Israelites inevitably view with alarm any developments which they believe might remotely threaten their defense against the millions of Arabs surrounding them. SUCH PARANOIA is understandable in an area tormented by recurrent strife, where there. is no permanent peace settlement and neither side has the slightest degree of trust in the other. During the meetings of President Nixon and Soviet party leader Leonid Brezhnev, the Middle East scenario has followed a predictable pattern. Some Arabs have asserted there is Soviet-American "collusion" on the Middle East. The nature of this "collusion" is unspecified but presumably it would increase Israel's military advantage. The Israelis, for their part, greeted the news that Washington may sell a few Phantom "NOW SAf PRETTY PteASE" SCHEDULE OF EVENTS July 3-7: Tuesday July 3 Wednesday July 4 Thursday July 5 Friday July 6 Saturday July 7 Morning 10:00-12:00 Master Gas.-; AftcrnHm 2:00-,l:OO Open Rehearsal H 0 I, I U A Y Master Class Open Rehearsal <:lass Optn Rdwarsa I Program conlcnl subjt't'I lo Evening 8:30 [01wert: BRAHMS DEBUSSY MOZART <:01wt'rl: ALL BEETllOVE ( :omtrl: HEETH OVEN RAVEt SESSIONS All Concert-; hcl,I in tlw llnivcrsity Optn Hduarsals and Masltr Oas.'iei hdd in the Vine Arts Amlitorium ('All IOI) or in FAii I02. Theatre Box Oflice 971-2:12:1 <.:all -5pm weekdays Box office open I: 15 1: :wpm weekdays jets to Saudi Arabia and Kuwait by "leaking" reports that Israel may find it necessary to ask Washington for more of these planes herself. ISRAEL, which already has about 120 Phantoms, made a deal in March for 49 more of the planes plus 36 Skyhawks to be delivered over the next four years. Now, according to reports which Israel does not deny, she may be back soon in the American market, shopping list in hand. There also are the usual rumors that the tfoited States and Russia intend to They will continue to support efforts for a peaceful settlement under the umbrella of the United Nations Security Council resolution of 1967. THE ARAB-ISRAELI dispute must, in no way, be permitted to escala te into a war which would risk a military confrontation between the two nuclear super-powers. The United States and Russia will continue to stand ready to assist in the peace-making process but will not, in any way, try to impose a settlement. The situation in the Middle East and the Persian Gulf is bound to become more perilous as the Western world's energy crisis escalates. The oil in that region will become a far more vital factor in the peace-or-war equation in that region. However, as things stand now the Kremlin and the White House are far more likely to collaborate in arranging a just distribution of the rich oil yields of the region than they are to fight over it, particularly in view of the unreliability of their surrogates. THE GRAND DESIGN worked out at Moscow a year ago requires continued peace in the Middle East if the two big powers are going to get the economic benefits and military equilibrium they want to maintain a stable world. Middle East and Persian Gulf oil is extremely valuable. However, as the late Nikita Khrushchev once said, "the third world war will be one in which the survivors envy the dead." Neither Washington nor Moscow shows any sign of participating in a dangerous game. no matter how high the stakes. that would ultimately lead to the conclusion forseen by Khrush chev. Florida Center for the Arts Sl lMMER CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES 'i' 1 THE GUARNERI STRING QUARTET In Residence July 2-14 Performing Six Conrerts f.ondurting Master dasses ing Open Rehearsals CONt:ERT TICKETS: STUDENT RATE: HALF PRH:E to full timt llSF sltultnts who pnsent summer Quarter ft't' :ml al tlw Hox Offitt. Tit'ket limit at this price: hrn tidHls pa to1wtrt ptr studtnl. OPEN HEllEAHSALS and MASTERCLASSES FRH: lo llSF full-timt and part-timt' stmfrnts mul LJSF ,o;f;1ff II MHl of U) ('Clrtl ;ti lht' cfoor.


6-THE ORACLE June 28, 1973 Budget Revision Ordered I t. ..... BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Because of a drop in summer enrollment, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has ordered a revision of the Student Activities and Ser vice Budget. The move will require sharp cutbacks In some areas, according to USF ad ministrators. "I'm trying to reduce without crippling certain areas," said, Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs. Howell is in charge of submitting the Ac tivities and Service Budget to Mackey, and noted it is separate from the total University budget. MONEY FOR the activities budget is obtained from fees included in tuition for full-time students. According to Howell, a drop in enrollment means less money Is available. Last sum mer's enrollent was 9,289, while this summer's "very preliminary" total is 7,383; ac cording to Shirley Thomes, research associate in Academic Planning. Budget figures orighially submitted by Howell called for .a $16,053 reserve. However, Mackey has asked him to "reconsider and review" the budget and hold back two reserve funds. Dr. Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, said Mackey requested a 25,000 reserve and a $50,000 reserve. Since the University's fiscal year begins Sunday, July 1, Howell said Activities and Ser vice areas will begin drawing from next year's budget next week. "Based on the estimated enrollment we will deplete the reserve I suggested by the end of this quarter," he said. "I THINK THE main concern is that summer enrollment is down," Howell said. Hewitt also cited "an inability to predict fall enrollment" as a reason for the budget re-evaluation. Howell said he will review the Activities and Service Budget this week and suggest sufficient cutbacks to allow for the new reserve levels. Next week he plans to go to the Student Ad visory Committee on Planning, Budgeting and Evaluation ," Hartley said last night. "I expect we will not receive the allocation figure Witil the middle of July." Hartley said it is "not ab normal" for allocation figures to be held Witil mid-July. He said bis office was notified yesterday that Jl!IY 15 will be the probable release date for the budget. According to Hartley, budget requests were submitted last summer, and then sent. to the state legislature along with requests from all other state universities. After legislative approval, the budgets are sub mitted to Gov. Reubin Askew for approval. Hartley said Askew sends the budget to Mautz' office after approval and allocations to in dividual universities are made. He noted this process makes it "extremely difficult to tie budget requests to allocations from the Chancellor. Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE MINI-ROLLS FROM $1599 vw. Fastback sedan, 4spd, radio, heater very low mllage, stock no. 2109 1970 1137 Bug, radio, heater, 4spd, low milage no. 2128 1972 vw 1131, radio, heater, no. 2139 1971 VW li31, radio,_ heater, 4spd, no. 2205 1968 VW 1132, auto, radio, heater, very low n:iilage no. 2178 U.72 7-passenger bus, radio, heater, very low milage no. 4132-1 1971 Pop-top Camper, radio, heater, air cond, save no. 3040-1 Our Used VW'1 Come Sll9htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY P.,ONE 872-4841 "The beds will be movable. We do try to improve the facilities and the flexibility whenever possible," she said. In order to keep from raising housing fees, towel service will not be offered Quarter 1,. Best said. "WE HAD A lot of loss with towels," she said. "People were using them for things they weren't supposed to be used for. Since many students use towels from home anyway, we decided to cutback on the towel expense." Best said bedpads, sheets and pillowcases will still be offered to students. Space shortages for next fall will be more acute for men than women, Best said. There are a total of 1,048 rooms available for male students. Four hundred returning students and 600 new students have already filed contracts. FROM A TOTAL of 1,668 women's rooms, 646 returning students have already claimed rooms and 723 new students have filed contracts. "Returning students alone can just about fill Andros," she said. However, Best said there were still vacancies in all the dorms According to Best, Andros "the halls are filling up evenly." dorms fill quicker than Argos But she added some students will, because Andros has fewer rooms. "undoubtedly be away." --------------------I FREE FISH with this coupon I I 1 coupon/person I I EXOTIC FINS 1 I 13516 Florida at Fletcher June 30 & July 1.11 -------------------UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER RAl.BdH Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Open 8:00 am 6:00 pa PHONE 971-2277 NOW OPEN SCHOOL KIDS RECORDS (Specializing in contemporary rock) f : We have the lowest everyday prices in town. # : BUDGET TAPES AND : OUR PRICE RECORDS' PRICE George Harrison Living in the Material World $3.79 $3.99 # Pink Floyd : Dark Side of the Moon 3. 79 3.99 The Doobie Brothers The Captain and Me 3. 79 3.99 The Allman Brothers Beginnings 4. 79 4.99 Ten Years After Live 4.99 5.99 : : : Yessongs 7.79 7.99 : i OPENING SALE i : Any Two $3.79's for only $7.00 # : 4237 Buseh Bhd. (eorner of 4-0th) : : open Mon.-Sat. : '*******************************************""


Consagra Named Head Of Eastern Glen Consagra Glen Consagra has recently taken over as director of Eastern Food Services. Consagra, a graduate of the University of Delaware, has been faced with a drastic drop below projected levels in student enrollment and says he has had to make some cutbacks in services as a result. Effective July 1, the UC snack bar will close at 10 p.m. All that means, Consagra said, is that "The kids will have to stop by for their beer at 9: 45." Task Force ___ Continued from Page I USF'S DIHECTOH and Assistant Director of Personne l John Weicherding and Jim Flood hav e maintaine d that the rap s heets s hould b e confid e ntial. The y h a v e not been opened to the public since the Shevin o pinion Decisions t o open or c l ose rap s heets to th e public are m a tt e r s for University discre tion Steve W enzel. USF general co unsel. said. Th e report e r s w e r e removed from personnel files \ BHI:.\KIHl\\':\ by sex es. \\'l>lll('!l tended to be juq ;i few p<'r cent:112e points more f;1\'(1rab l e to the mo,ement s ideas l\otwrls. in he r !:isl \'('IZ'ZA Giant Cold Sandwiches Sandwiches ;i \ j(; v---: Corner of Skipper Rd. weekrlavs 8:30-11 and NE Nebraska l I I HARMAN KARDON RECEIVEf1S ARE SO SUPERIOR TO ANY OTHER RECEIVER. w e 1 : l w llenge you to bri11g in a specific;,Hion sheet better than a Harman Kardon! 1t you c;111. we will qivc you 1 Hannan Kardon FREE! us for det;1ils) (W1 i k1ww IL1r111:n1 IC11do11 i s tlw FINEST MADE, we just want to prove itt11YOU!! 9 88 7059 5 b locks E;1st cif Busch G : ncie11s


8-THE ORACLE June 28, 1973 Guarneri String Quartet To Host Musical Journey The Guarneri String Quartet four of th.e world s master music connoisseurs, will provide a fantasia journey into the world of chamber music, when they appear on campus via a two-week residency Presented through the Florida Center for the Arts, the Guarneri will also perform more than 17 classical and contemporary works during six evening concerts and a host of open rehearsals, as guest artists in the Summer Chamber Music Series sponsored by the Florida Center String Quartet. Three male members violinists Dennis Cleveland and Harold Byers and violist Mark Childs and one female cellist Karen Andrie -make up the quartet. A PREPARED concert program for the Guarneri follows All concerts will begin at 8:30 p m in the University Theatre. Mozart's "Quartet in E flat Major, K. 428," Brahms' Quartet in B flat Major Opus 67, No. 3," and Debussy's Quartet in G minor, Opus 10" will be performed July 3 tok's "Quartet No. 6," and Mozart s Divertimento for Trio K 563" on July 12. The final concert July 14, will feat ire Webern s Five Movements for String Quartet," Hindemith's "Quartet, Opus 22 No. 3" and Schubert's A minor Opus 29. Tickets to concerts are $3 each but may be purchased for all events. Tickets to open rehearsals which are scheduled July 3 5, 9, 11 and 13 at 2 p m in FAH 101, are $1. For more in formation about ticket orders call the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. ,_.. The Guarneri wi II appear on campus for a two-week residency and numerous concerts. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 11.ol Buffalo Ave Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo ex i t 'h block west of Flo Ave Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Wheelchair Wheels-Repaired-Retired Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. -{.tflNQA SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN 971-8171" MONDAY 9 TO 9 OOSED SUNCA YS WEEKDAYS'> 'Tit 6 THE GUARNERI was founded at Vermont's Marlboro Music Festival at the suggestion of a violinist of a famous Budapest Quartet. Another member of that quartet suggested the name Guarneri, after the 18th century violin maker. A night with Beethoven will be featured on July 5. The quartet will perform "Quartet in A Major Opus 18, No. 5," "'Quartet in E minor, Opus 59 No. 2" and "Quartet in B flat Major, Opus 18 No. 6. HOMPSON'S; JEWELERS SPRING-TIME SPECIALS The four virtuoso members of the Guarneri violinists Arnold Steinhardt and John Dalley, violist Michael Tree and cellist David Soyer -made their debut in New York City in 1965 and since then have played around the world to praising audiences While on campus, the Guarneri will be teaching master classes, along with an upcoming young chamber group, the Columbus BEETHOVEN'S "Quartet in C minor Opus 18 No. 4," Sessions' "Quartet number II." and Ravels' Quartet in F Major" will be performed July 7. Haydn's "Quartet in B flat Major, Opus 76 No. 4 Martinu's "Three Madrigals for violin and viola and Mendelssohn's Quartet in E minor, Opus 44 No. 2 will be performed July 10. The group will perform BarqJniveMHy rJi3 ( f)' t t <.. 7'...eb .auh an 1902 E. Flowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steaks, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 P,M. for Sorority or Fraternity Meetings Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione \ 300/0 \'"'"' GENUINE SAMSONITE LUGGAGE LATEST STYLE BRAND NEW MERCHANDISE! QUANTITIES LIMITED TO MERCHANDISI NOW ON HAND. CERTAIN STYLES, COLORS, ETC. IN SHOllT SUP"L Y. THIS IS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED TOP QUALITY SAMSONITE LUGGAGE. BUY NOW FOR MOTHERS DAY, FOR GRADUATION, FOR FATHERS DAY FOR YOUR OWN VACATION. SAMSONITES SPRING REGULAR TIME PRICES BEAUTY CASE 23.00 16.10 LADIES O'NITE 26.00 18.20 26" PULLMAN 36.00 25.20 21" COMPANION 26.00 18.20 TWO SUITER 36.00 25.20 THREE SUITER 39.00 27.30 OPEN SUNDAYS


Art on Display Oracle Photo by John Raoux George Pappas, new Art Department chairman, is exhibiting 23 of his recent art works now through July 13 in the Teaching Gallery. A display of 15 drawings, six paintings and two sculptures are being shown in the free exhibition, open daily from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Pappas has received four research grants for work in painting and design. .film fart AUSTIN --This is a Hijack --1, 2:50, 4:40, 6:30, 8 : 15, 10. . BRANDON TWINS --1. Charlotte's Web --1, 7: 10, 9. 2. The Daring Dobermans --1, 7:10, 9. BRITTON CINEMA Ill (opens Friday> --1. The Sound of Music --times unavailable. 2. The Friends of Eddie Coyle times unavailable. 3. Paper Moon --times unavailable. FLORIDA Double Feature Black Mama, White Mama -2, 5:10, 8:25 and The Thing with Two Heads --3:30, 6:45, 9 :55. FLORILAND CINEMA II --1. Deliverance --1, 3, 5, 7, 9. 2. Day of the Jackel --1 : 30, 4, 6:30, 9. HILLSBORO I --Double Feature --The Aristocats --1 : :is. 4 : 50, 8: 10 and Song of the South --3, 6:20, 9:25. HORIZON PARK 4 --1. This is a Hijack --1 : 45, 3: 45, 5:45, 7:45, 9:45. 2 Battle for the Planet of the Apes --2:15, 4, 5 : 45, 7:3G, 9:15. 3. Duel of the Iron Fists-1: 30, 3:30, 5:30, 7 : 30, 9:30. 4. Camelot --3:15, 6 :15, 9 :15. PALACE --The Sound of Music --2, 5 : 15, 8. TAMPA --Coffy --1: 30, 3:15, 4:55, 6 : 35, 8:20, 10. TODD --Double Feature --Fun and Games and a surprise hit continuous showings from 11 : 45 a m. with midnight showings Friday and Saturday. TRANS-LUX (Town and Country l -The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean --7.9. TWIN HAYS I --1. Trader Horn I :45, 3:45, 5:45 7:45. 9:4!i 2 High Plains Drifter I ::lO. :l: :lO, 5 : :lO. 7 : 30. !I: 30. :I. The Daring Dobermans -1 :: io. :i::io. 5 :10. 7 : 30 9:30. Dale Crider To Perform Dale Crider. who was featured recently on the "Live Blue Grass Album from White Springs will perform at the Apocalypse Coffeehouse Friday and Saturday from 9 p.m to midnight in the Empty Keg. Admission 50 cents. SPORTS CAR SERVICE Professional Service at Tampa's newest shop by Tampa's oldest sport's car dealership Authorized M.G., Jaguar, Lamborghini Sales and Service DAVE HEINZ IMPORTS 1101 E. Hillsborough Ph. 238-8485 THE June 28, 1973 9 TU highlitts TODAY 8 p.m., Ch. 8 --Helen Reddya summer series featuring the singer. Tonight's guests in clude Seals and Crofts 9 p.m., Ch. 13 -CBS Reports -"Could you afford to retire on $165 a month --you'll get yours when you're 65" probes social security benefits. 10 p .m., Ch. 13 --CBS Reports -TV journalism is examined in "Anatomy of a News Story," focusing on the Miami convention clashes. 11 :30 p.m Ch. 13 --Movie : Margaret Rutherford as Miss Marple in "Murder She Said." FRIDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 13 60 Minutes -The show moves to prime time during the summer. Scheduled for tonight: The U.S. Postal Services and new concepts in aerodynamics. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Movie -Margaret Rutherford and Terry Thomas in the British spoof "The Mouse on the Moon." 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie --Warner Oland in "Charlie Chan in Shanghai." 1 a .m., Ch. 8 --Midnight Special with Rita Coolidge, Kris Kristofferson, the Electric Light Orchestra and Brewer and Shipley. Film Art Series Presents Philippe de Broca's comedy "KING OF HEARTS" Starring Alan Bates Genevieve Bujold 'A Delightful subtle satire" ... Judith cmt Tuesday July 3 8:00 pm AD OFF ON PURCHASE LAN 103 UC Movie To Offer Terror 4 Duel of the Iron Fists -I : 45. 3:45. 5:45 7 :45. 9:45. (Times may change during the weekl'nds. l OF ANY PAIR OF BLUEJEANS Carol White and Paul Burke will star in the UC feature film. "Daddy's Gone A-Hunting." Friday ;;t 7::!0 and !l::lO p.m. and Saturday and Sunday at 8::!0 p.m in LAN 103. The film tells the story of a psychotic young man who takes revenge on his former mat e Admission is 50 cents. ON (',\i\ll'll S l '(' FE;\'ITHE -Daddy's Gone A Hunting 1-' riday 7::!0. !l::lO and Saturrlay and -B ::lO in LAN 10:1. Fll.i\I ABT SEBIES -King of lll'arts ---Bin I.AN 10:1. ST. PETE (',\i\ll'l 'S -Odd Man Out -B in thl' auditorium in Builcling A DONA TE ON A REG UL.AR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33602 appointment available to fit your cl11ss schedule call 253-2844 Monday through Friday 7AMto2PM Guy's Platforms f12.9S Belts f4 9-9 weekdays 9-6:30 Sat. Dress Baggies f9.99 COUPON GOOD THURS., FRI., SAT. ONLY (6/28/73) (6/29/73} (6/30/73)


10 -THE ORACLE June 28, 1973 PE Credit Hours May Be Increased =+ eiM tJt002navlt'0 t rtetua r ....,,_,,-. G.-\RY IL\CKNEY Oraclt' Sports Writer A proposal to increase credit for elective Phvsieal Education (P .E.) courses provide more variety in courses offered is awaiting approval by Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Acadeinic Affairs. The proposal, unanimously approved by th e Undergraduate Council, recommends giving two credits instead of the present policy of allowing one credit for three or four hours of class time. It also suggests in creasing "variety of course of ferings of currently popular sports" by adding classes in at>robics, karate. wpight control, and bowling in addition to adv a nc ed classes in golf. tenni s, and gymnastics. "INITIALl.Y the proposal was submitted a couple of years ago but wasn't considered until last spring," said Richard H eeschen. assistant director of Physical Education. The Council tabled the proposal in 1971 awaiting assignment of elective physical education to a college When the Task Force on Physical Education r ecog nized P.E. as a valid academic discipline, the program was placed under Academic Affairs Tampa Offers Boat Ramps BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor Whether y ou own a small outboard or a large inboard, boating is impossible until the boat s in the water. The Tampa Bay area provides several public boat ramps, for access to fresh or salt water: THE LOWRY Park ramp, on Sligh Avenue offers day or night access to the Hillsborough River. Three boats can be launched at a time from the cement ramp. Morris Bridge Road ramp, located on government reserve land approximately five miles north of USF, also provides ac cess to the river. However students are advised to use caution when using this ramp because people often swim nearby. Students who do not own their own boat can rent them from Oak Haven Fishing Camp, on Fowler Avenue and Hoyt, approximately 1 2 mile east of 56th Street. TWELVE FOOT boats are $3 a da y and fourteen-foot boats. S-l a day Motors are $7.50 plus gas. Courtney Campbell Causeway provides two ramps west of th e beach. Each ramp can launch two boats at a time and parking is good as each ramp ac commodates 20 cars. Gandy ramp. on the Gandy Bridge Causeway. is open da y and night and offers access to Tampa Bay. A new ramp. which can launch three boats at a time. has been constructed. CURRENTLY, VSF does not offer a boatramp for use The riverfront property has a ramp, but since the property was closed to vehicles last quarter, boats can no longer be launched Andy Honker coordinator of recreational sports, said students may use ramp located on Fowler Avenue that is on government property and available to the public ORACLE EDITOR APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED Applications are now being accepted for editor of The Oracle, beginning Quarter I, 1973. Ap plication$ will be received from Undergraduates who meet the following minimum criteria: Minimum cumulative GPR of 2.5 at the time of application; successful completion of college-level course in Beginning Reporting and Advanced Reporting, and Beginning News Editing, or the equivalent in experience related to the position; a letter of recommendation, addressed to the Director of Student Publications, from a professional or teacher in the field of journalism mass communications, to be selected by the ap plicant, confirming the experience and quality of performance of the applicant. Application forms may be obtained in the Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. The deadline for submitting applications is July 18. The Director of Student Publications will certify whether each applicant meets the minimum criteria and eligible applicants will be interviewed individually by the staff members of The Oracle beginning at 2 p.m. Friday, July 19th. The staff members will evaluate the applicant's qualifications and program proposals by vote and submit the results to the Director for his recommendation to the Board of Student Publications and the Vice President for Student Affairs. The University is an Equal Op portunity Employer, and no applicant will be rejected on the basis of race, religion, or sex. Advertisement and the Council assed the proposal .June 4. 197:!. "This may in crease cnrollrnt.nt, but we can only staff so rlasscs anyway," Hcesdwn said. lie added any great increase in l'.E:. registration would result in longer waiting lists. If the proposal is approved by Riggs this quarter, the plan would go into effect Qtr. I. Summer Softball Began Tuesday Summer sof tball action began Tuesday and Andy Honker, coordinator of recreation al sports. said h e wa s "pretty pleased with the participation. The Summer Softball League ha s ten teams and he predicted all would continue to play throughout the summer. Howeve r he said a couple of the teams w ere short players, yesterday. but participated a nyw ay. One team. Summertime Blues. scored 32 runs to clobber the Fellows 32-3. Honker attributed their high score t o the team be ing comprised mainly of members of l ast quarte r s winnin g independant team The teams will play each other once. Honk e r said. and on Aug 2 a play-off for fir s t place will be h eld if two or more teams are tied Games are h eld a t .\: 1 5 and 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday. Oracle phoro by Bill Phillip\ Beginning Tennis .is just one of many Physical Education classes which students may soon receiv two hours credit for taking. TEMPLE TERRACE, CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH Bl VD. n 'Till Midn ht TEMPLE TERRACE LOU.NGE & 1 8448 N. 56th Street Open 'Till 3 AM The good neighbor needs a little something from you. A little something called blood. Sad to say a mere three percent of all the people contribute one hundred percent of all the blood that's freely donated in America. And that's not all. This freely donated blood is ten times less likely to cause hepatitis in the recipient than is blood from commercial sources. So the blood you give to the American Red Cross-America' s Good Neighbor-not only may save a life. In today's serious blood situation, it also just might prevent a death Or serious illness. Giving blood is easy, takes only a few minutes. Ask any donor. Be a good neighbor. Help The Good Neighbor. Today. neighbor. The American Red Cross .ulvcrt1s111g corH11butoc1 !or thl! riubl1c !lOOd 'au ..


Change In Status Affects Tourney BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer If USF joins the NCAA university division next fall it will not be able to participate in the college division golf tourney being hosted here next June. Bob Shiver, assistant basketball coach and golf course manager for the summer, said, "If we go to the university division we will not be able to play in the college division tourney at USF next Ji.ine However, regardless of our standing, the tourney has already been approved and willbe held here." RICHARD HEESCHEN, assistant athletic director, agreed with Shiver saying, "The committment for the golf tourney at USF has already been made and will not be changed because of our status." "We've been gradually playing more and more of our games against upper level schools all along and we'll continue this trend, but we'll still keep teams like Rolllns for a while.''" Needing only a formal letter of application from USF, the NCAA should have USF enrolled in its university division by Qtr. 1. Both Heeschen and Shiver said however, the move would benefit USF a number of ways, especially in recruiting SHIVER SAID basketball recruiting would be helped by USF's scheduling of other major university schools, but pointed out USF already plays 50 per cent of its games against university division schools "We've been gradually playing -Bob Shiver more and more of our games against upper level schools all along and we'll continue this trend, but we'll still keep teams like Rollins for a while, Shiver said. With university status, Shiver said USF would also be eligible for the NCAA university division basketball tourney However, Shiver admitted that USF, being independent, would only be able to compete in the tourney through invitation by the NCAA based upon its record He explained that the NCAA invites two in-dependan ts from each ORACLE sports briefs, geographical location and noted that Florida State and Jacksonville University, two college hard court powers, would be among the schools USF will have to compete with for an invitation. A "Novice Sportscar Rally" followed by a beer party will be held Saturday, at 6:30 p m. Dave Palmer, rallymaster, said the rally is designed for beginners and participants do not have to have a "sportscar." REGISTRATION fee is $4, including the party. Participants will meet at Shakey's Pizza Parlor, 4010 S Dale Mabry for registration at 6 :30 p m Palmer said a driving school and general information will be given prior to the start of the rally First car out will be around 7:30 or 8 p.m He said three to four hours will be given to complete the course and arrive at the party. However, he said the party ad dress will be given to the par ticipants before they leav e, in case they get lost. PARTICIPANTS arc asked lo bring a flashlight as Palmer said "You will b e required to answer questions." He explained that a1ong the route, participants will observe several landmarks "such as Pepsi sign and have lo answer questions such as how many people were drinking Pepsi." He s aid the rally r ea lly lakes two people p e r car --one as the driver, and one ;is th e navigator. The rally, which i s "strictly for fun" is sponsored by the Tampa Bay Ralley Club. a newly formed organiza tion of all sporlscar clubs. including lJSF's Palmer said Lhl' top three finishers will rccPivc lrophiPs If you want to get in a round of golf this Saturday, you had better make it early. The USF course will close at noon for inventory, and will reopen on Sunday morning Roy Miller and Heather Grothe had the high scratch scores in last week's USF's Bowling League games. Miller had a 229 in one game and high series of 559. Grothe scored 145 in individual games and a 392 for the series. 141414 The 1973 Rollins College women's golf team finished second last week in the Women's National Intercollegiate Golf C hampionship in South Hadley Mas s achusetts. This year's tournament feature d 104 colleges and univ e r s ities 14 Th e junior golf program. which is dt'signed to instruct children in all phases of golf. has been ca n ce l e d for thi s summer. However. Bob Shi\cr. golf cou r se manager. said "hopefully i I wi II r e l urn next Shiver sairl th<' pro g ram had to be ca ncl'lerl lwc;111se nf th\' dl'afh of Wes lkrner and lht' resiJ-!natinn of Lt roy l'arr. l l SF profl'ssionals. who \l'l'n' to lt'a c h the class The program was sdwduled fnr Tuesday and Thursday \I: 30 to r 1 and Shiver said he teach es a golf class during the time. so cannot ta k c over the program HEESCHEN SAID he an ticipated no changes in the amount of scholarship funds available as a result of the move "Our funds basically come from foundation donations, various student funds, and Florida race track funds whose proceeds go to scholastic and athletic scholarships at state universities," Heeschen said According to Shiver basketball issues a total of 20 scholarships which he said is five below the current NCAA maximum limit. intramurals Summer Softball Everybody' In IS The Folk 1 S A O S Brothers and Sisters 1 Ag.a1n 1 ) Low BillfS l Summertime Blues 32. Fellows J Orolclc Muckrakcn 10. Sigma Nu I THE ORACLE -June 28, 1973 Body and Mature Behavior by M. Feldenkials Available now at SURVIVAL BOOKWORKS Open 7 days a week 12303 Nebraska Ave. 10 pct. off with ad "GERWIN VEGA" Oiallenges you to compare any speaker on the market with them-(Bring them with you) Pick up a free BASF cassette just for listening 481!! Bll9Ch Blvd. (5 blocks east of Bu. .. Ganlms) 911B-7059 ONLY AT U.S. NAVY OVER .. ON SEA. Open till 9PM SEE TIU: NA n s OFFICER INFORMATION TEAM TODAY & TOMORROW I N AOC 9:00 TO OR L\U. 98.1-1010 A\YTl\IF II


12 -THE ORACLE DOONESBURY j HELLO, S(W I i l I 'f()() KNOW, ')fXiR !101HCR IS 60IN6 Tl) llP5ff, 5()N.. I fKJW'o >WR OL' ffAN -rJVrcrr: /KIP? KE4L HMP, A/1/6(}. /.IE /HIN/(5 He's -ro BLAH6. I June 28, 1973 by Garry Trudeau f.. I:. GO/ HERc '45 ll5 .J: COUi-0. THE SHERlrF. .. HE 54Y5 IT'S /l PRt/6 IMP ',W'RE. fJEING HELO Ft:JR. -OW IT J.OOKS fJ.4IJ.. HAY!JE A SENTENCE.. :r COUWN' T BELIEVE H Y EARS ... .(. / SI-IE" ld45 R/:IUY COlWTIN60N 'rW 7DHEJ.P /./ER fJ/T1H TH 61/1?()N THIS .. .:r: kNOW, POP, .r KNOW. I ovro;: /HIS M:4fU?/ I High Court's Obscenity Ruling May Affect Film Scheduling II\' l.INlli\ lllll\1:\NN Ornd1 St<1f'f \Vrit1r Florida Center for th e Ar t s and th e Student Ent1rtainmPnt A c tiviti e s Counl'il (SEACl say the y are not yet sure how their film sc h e dules will b e affec t e d by th e Sup reme Court's n e w obscenity rulin g. The deci s ion, h a nd ed down la s t Thursday, abandon ed an earli e r po s iti o n by th e Court that on l y material lacking soci a lly r edeeming va lu e in con t ext of a 11al ional standard wo ul d h e eonsid"red obscent!. U nd e r t l w n1w rulinM. n1atl'rial that doesn t 1n1et community standards of s1riou s lit1rary, artistic, political or sci1nt ific v;1h11 i s ob sc en e "WE HEAi.i.\' ha ve n t had a11y opportt111ity to asst'SS th e s ituation or t o make an y kind of dl'cisio n," .Jo hn Coker, acting director for Florida Ce nt e r for the Ar t s, said yes t erday. He a dded th a t h e didn t think that a preview board would b e set up t o c

THE ORACLE -June 28, 1973 13 New Fire Prevention Plan Out William Mills BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Starr Writer A revised USF fire prevention plan was recently released by the Office of University Planning after being approved by USF Fire Marshall James Garner and Safety Planning Director William Mills "The University Administration is planning ahead and looking for a tot'll University safety program," Mills said He says he is "quite enthused with the Administration's ap proach," and says that it is "ahead of the times." MILLS WAS appointed Safety Officer last February. Only one other State University--Florida State in Tallahassee has a similar position. His job as he sees it, is "to coordinate the safety function to assist the faculty and staff "The first importance, of course, is people," Mills said. ''Then comes building protection Losing a building puts us at a handicap in helping students." Mills has 17 years experience in safety and loss-prevention in industry, including time with the UC Office Space Allocations Await Committee's Final Okay MARILYN M. EVON Oracle Staff Writer The scramble by student organizations for office space in the UC has ended with allocations needing only final approval of the UC Space Committee and Dr. Joe Howell vice president for Student Affairs Seven rooms in the UC were available to various student organizations when the Student Entertainment and Activities Council < SEACl vacated it s quarters in May and moved to a sui le on the second floor Originally and in accordance with the UC' s programmed developm e nt, the v a cated s pac e was to b e come a multi purpo s e listening library complete with video and sound tape equipment. However, recent budgetary cutbacks have made the listening librar y not feas i ble at this time, according to Duane Lake U C director Spac e h a s be e n allocat e d for the V e t e rans Awar e n ess Counc il. World Affairs Council and development of a Women's Center Intensive Tutorial and Volun t eer Services had been given space but declined the room offer sa y ing that the space was not large enough USF's Flying Club will take over space currently occupied by the World Affairs Council. The World Affairs Council is scheduled to recei v e a large room for meetings and informal disc u ssion and a small area for u s e a s a r e ference librar y Meditation Talks Today The World A ffair s Council is a c oordinating a g ency for foreign stud ents and s ponsor s th e Model U nited Nation s ea ch year. Two lectures on Tran scendental Meditation will be held at 2 :30 and 7:30 p m today in CHM 100. Taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, Transcendental Meditation is "a simple and natural technique that anyone can learn and practice, regardless of in tellectual ability -or cultural" background The goal of the process, which is different from yoga and forms of mind control in that it requires no concentration or con THINK! rlow much Car Your Money Can Buy Tll JAZZIEST CARS IH THE JAZZ PARADE '66 DATSUN 4-Speed, R&H $495 '71 TOYOTA COROLLA Coupe, Automatic, R&H $1895 72 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600 2-Dr, 4 ,Spccd, R & H $2195 '71 DATSUN 240 Z 4-Speed, R&H, Mag Wheels $3495 '72 DATSUN 2-DOOR 4 -Speed, R&H, Nic e $1895 TOYOTA IO!IO\ J N Jo'lor i d a i\ vf' P h : templ a tion is "to experien c e a r e duction in anxiety, increas e mental alertn ess and impro v e coordination betw ee n body and mind For further information con tact Don Belcher 876-1489. Dr Joe Howell who will ha v e final approv al of UC space allocations was out of town at press time but is expected to delay his approval until after a federal HEW grant for v eterans will be released Jul y 1. Freshmen! Sophomores! Juniors! REAL ESTATE as a career investments/property management/sales If you haven't thought about it, we'd like to give you some insights. 1 DEGREE NOT NECESSARILY REQUIRED The ability to gel along with people i s the paramount req ui remenl 2. AGE I S NO FACTOR The aver a ge age in the Olson organization i s 29 3 INC OME HAS N O LIMIT AND BEGINS IMMEDIATELY. All Olson fir s t year m e n and wome n h ave e arn e d $15,000 minimum. 4 OPENINGS ARE AVAILABLE. E x s i o n .it O l son & Associ.1tes h ; 1 s n eve r s lowed Thi s multio ff i ce f irm h.1s .1 pl a nn eci ex p .ins ion rat e trl'at i ng opt n i ng s ci. 1il y S NO EXPERIE NCE O R FORMA L TRAININ C N [l"f:SSA R Y In fac t 1 wopl1 without re.ii C'st .1tC' Pxp e r ie n ce .ire pr eff' md. h OI SON SJ'FCIAl IZES JN WAllRFl\ONI R lAL EST1\TE. Work 111g 1 o nd i t i 011' Hl' the fi ncs t The c u s tonwrs .Ht' u-.u. 1ll y rnort 1fllt w nt. rnd ,1 hi g her m 1jorit y of s.1l('s .irt rn.1de t o r c.1 s h For more information and a free brochure, write or phone collect: Personnel Director 12601 Gulf Boulevard Treasure Island, Florida 33706 (813) 360-0855 Borden Corporation and with Consolidated Foods (makers of Sara Lee, Fuller Brush, and Electrolux ) He is enthusiastic about the methods involved in setting up a practical, workable, and most important--safe "safety program." ALONG WITH instructions for ways to prevent fires, the USF plan specifies what actions should be taken when fires are discovered. The first thing a person should do, according to the USF guidelines, is to report the fire by pulling the lever of the nearest alarm box Following this, the University Police CUP) should be informed (ext. 2628) of the fire s location. Finally the person should attempt "to extinguish the fire or stand by to guide firefighters to the scene When the alarm is sounded, evacuation procedures prescribed for each building should be followed One of the most significant aspects of getting the fire out before it has spread is clearing the way for the firefighters. The USF Prevention Plan specifies that areas around all buildings and access roads in the vicinity of the reported fire must be kept open for emergency equipment. "No parking" and "no standing signs must be observed. $67 "The first importance, of course, is people. Then comes building protection. Losing a building puts us at a handicap in helping students." -William Mills IN ORDER to avoid fires in the first place, the plan lists ways in which to assure that preventable fires do not take place. It is emphasized that unqualified personnel should not tamper with electrical systems in the buildings; arrangements for repairs should be made with the Building Supervisor, the plan .says. All flammable including gasoline, kerosene, alcohol and paint-are to be stored only in those buildings approved for storing by the Fite Marshall. During storage they should be kept in covered con tainers and adequate ventilation must be allowed while they are dispensed. The best protection against fire is still prevention, says Mills. Except for rare instances of electrical malfunctioning, the National Safety Council states that fires are usually caused by people $90 month *FURNISHED APTS. *WALK TO CLASS *SWIMMING POOLS, TENNIS, REC BLDGS T.V. LOUNGES PRIVACY Reservations now being accepted for next fall. Reduced rates for signing before July 1st. Specific Apts. reserved on a 1st come -1st served basis. LAMAKCBA DOS 1 Block from USF on 42nd Phone: 97'1-0100


14 -THE ORACLE June 28, 1973 Final Meet On Manual Review HY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Starr Writer A USF ad hoc committee reviewing the proposed state security manual will hold its final meeting Monday to vote on submitted revisions according to committee chairman Dr Charles Arnade. I have put my foot down Arnade said "If we don t finish Monday, I'll just take what we have." ARNADE SAID he plans to deliver the group's final recommendations to Chester Ferguson, chairman of the Board of Regents' Standard Operating Procedures '/have put my foot down. If we don't finish Monday, I'll just take what we have.' --Dr. Charles Arnade manual, curre ntl y "'classified confidential." Arnud e suid h e has be e n given copies of purls of the document and his committ e e has discussed it. "There is nothing exciting in it," Arnade said He said he felt USF's version of the manual would be "obsolete once the s tate wide manual is adopted THE STATE-WIDE. manual differs from U SF's in a r e as such as the controversial fleeing f e l o n pro visio n The stat e m a nuul prohibit s e nfur cenH!nt officers from firing at s u s p ec t e d felons fleeing from capture The USF manual has no such prohibition The Monday meeting will be in UC 217 at 6 :30 p m and is open to the public. VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER Need Sun Lotion? Super Summer Makeup? A Different Perfume Than Your Old Usual? Shop the Village Prescription Center and get your STUDENT DISCOUNT on all Rx's 'Terrace Village Shopping Center 10938 N. 58th St. 988-3898 Live With Us Freedom to visit with friends is only one of the nice rou'll like when you live at our place. You'-11 he pretty much on your own lo lo live the way you like when you live with us. So ... make the move. Come to where the living is easy. 4200 Fletcher Avenue, Tarnpa, Florida 33612 Phone (813) 971-9550


THE ORACLE -June 28, 1973 "DS) DEADLINE June. 30th is the last day to sign up for next fall at THESIS & Dissertation typing. EX perienced. Call Mrs. Daniels 971 after 6 p.m. MATURE TEENAGER available for daytime or eve11ing babysitting or child supervision throughout summer. Call Karen 932-3091. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type change & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF 971-'041 after 6 p.m. SPECIALIZED TY Pl ST iBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, s minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd st. 971 If no answer, 235-3261. LESSONS -Guitar, S.string Banjo. Private lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 911. 1419 ( HBP WANTS> ) EXTRA. cash (work 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 K1nnedy. Hrs. 6 a.m 6 p.m. IMMEDIATE opening for Ill public relations rep. & (2) secretaries. Contact Mrs. VIiianueva at 17', 177 l or 139. 7390. NEED companion for 2 cllildAft. Daytime hours can fit around class schedule. car required. m-1130 eve. COOKS WANTED. Part and FulJ.flme. Hiiisborough Pina Hut. 405 E. Hillsborough Must be 11. Free Pina. VACANT POSITIONS AT USF. The following positions are to be filled: Secr1tary 111S; Secretary Ill, part time, S3143; Secretary IV S6744; Secretar y 11-55554; S1eretary II, part-time, nn11 Secretary II, St. Pelttr$burg Campus, SSOl l ; Clerk Typist llS5032; Clerk Typist 1-54301; Clerk 11-54712; Sales Clerk 1 -543641 Cashier 1-55714; Teller 1-54364; Director, I nformatlon Services-Sl2,900; Staff Assistant57162; Pr09ram II S9709;Accountant 1159166; Account Clerk 11-55714; Resident Counselor-57500; Resident Counselor, part-tim1, 52400; Resident Counstlor, part-time, 55100; Assistant University Librarian57600 Sll,200; Lab Technolo91st 1157371; Animal Ttchnician 1-54573; Marine Biol09 ist, St. Petersburg Campus, 57192; Computer Systems Analyst 11 510,524; Computer Systems Analyst 1-59563; Computer Operator Manager 1 510,043; Keypunch Operator-SS554; Photographer 1-56111; Custodian Worker-54155 ; Groundskeeper 1; Security Guard 11'4I02. No person shall, on the basis of race, color, creed, religion sex. age, or national ori gin be excluded from participation, be denied the benefits ol or be subject to discrimination under any program or activity at the University of South Florida. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 974-2530 FAO 011. ( FOR SALE ) GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES, papers, S50 to good home. 251. NEW 10 speed English racer. SSS cash. Call 949-6784 after 6 ----------------MARAN rz 1060 stereo amp S170. Gibson acous. guitar s 150. Panasonic port. cassette S2S. GE FM dlgilal clock radio SIS. Call Mark 971-7375 alter 9 wknds. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results. crill: FlowP.r & Gift Shop 2l19 W l Ave 93.S-876. i \JNDERGROUND COMIX Larges! Olclion in Tampa. Over 100 Titles. Survlv1111 Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave Open 7 days a week. THIS Is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & Bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from cempus. Bermax Western Wear 1702 Nebrilskfl. WEST HIGHLAND WHITE TERRIER PUPS. AKC. Show quality. Tel. 8Bl 2 males, 1 fgmale. l(LH LOUDSPEAKER s yr. worrnly. Speargun, magnum toplo11dor Both i n ucellenl condition. Call Tom. 999.2002 10502 N. 5lrd $1. Temple Terrace. ( MUSICAL ) HAND CRAFTED FLUTES. Beulilully, handmade copper flutes. Available now al Survival Bookworks, 12303 Nebraska .. Open7daysaweek. 11:00till7:l0p.m. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS HONDA CBlOO, owned one month, lS miles, S399 cash. Call 949-6784 after 6. (""""_A_u_T_O_M_o_nv_E_,,) '69 SUPER BEE 383 automatic new sports 500 tires, new shocks and exhaust system. S1300 872-0213. 1970 CAMARO, air-conditioning, bucket seats, vinyl roof, power steering, 8 cyi. 200 hp engine, AM radio. Excellent condition. S1900. Ph. 971-5522. ( MOIU HOMES ) BEAUTIFUL SPOT FOR mobile home. For rent SSO per month, 5 min. from campus. Secluded, shady, on creek. Ready to move on. call Margaret tll-40IS. ( FOR RENT ) NO LEASE REQUIRED. Neu USF New 2 bedroom furnished apt. Central heat & air. Wall to wall carpet. Sll0.00 per month. 231-1671 or ,.._5614. ONE BEDROOM APTS .. fully furnished, crpeted, AC. S140.00 and S145.00 mo. Terrace Apartments, Skipper Rd. call alter 5:30 p.m. 971-417'. NEW 2 BR lux apts. Central AH, WW carpets, dishwasher, disciosal, kids & pets OK 5160-unf, S!IO-lur. Liberal Landlord ISIUclenl) Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R.E. Broiler. 932-430I LA MANCHA DOS APARTMENTS. 572.90 per month. One block from campus, off Fletcher on 42nd Street. 971.0100. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE ONE femle roommate needed to share 2 bdrm. furn. apt. with 3 other girls till Aug IS 541.SO for July,. rent Aug plus util. '' mile east USF. Call 915-1909. LIBERAL female roommate needed to share 2 bedroom, 2 bath apt. Own bedroom. bath S90 plus hll eleclricity. Call 971-1000 1-5 Leave a mnsage for Lynne Crib. FREE PRIVATE ROOM and bath in AC house on lake (speed boat & unoe available) in uchange for cooking (dinner only) and cleaning. Call fJJ.2575. ( REAL ESTATE ) 1 & 2 BDRM .. AC lurniShl'd mobile Apts N Tampa loc Easy access to USF Mort. Elem. 1 Univ. & VA Hospital. 1112 E 142 Ave. 977-4133. ( PERSONAL ) DEAR RMB. WMn I see you I ll be a better Irland then. Don'! forget me In D C The Little Ballerini. UNITE with Red Stir Cadra ... Ma r xist. Leninist! University chaptN. Sincere progreislve peiople to dinem inate Mao Tse Tung lhoughl. Call 9325889. ( MISCEUANEOUS ) DESPERATE If you stutter or have ever considered yourself a stutterer and are a male between 17-35, let me hmve min. of your time. Help a grad. stUdent finish master's thesis. Phone 974-2559 1-5 or 62'3596. ASPIRING WRITERS-articles now being considered for magazine with national distribution. Preter pictorial articles concerning aspects of Florida (eg. gar dening, boating ate.). P.O. Box 622, Tampa 33601 or 915-1809 ( LOST & FOUND ) LOST red, wire haired terrier, White paws and nose, very friendly, ...ward. Contact Steve Sherman ,.._2Sll, LOST-Ladles gold wristwatch. Monday after-n between Education and Ad ministration. Reward. cau Ms. Bower at '742341 ext. 40. LOST BLUE SPIRAL notebook on Tues. June 12. Contains very Important notes. PIHse call Ja11 9n-5344. A PA I R OF MEN'S sandals -re left in the Department of Polltlcal Science during early registration. Please contact the office, SOC 352, to retri1ve your sandals. buy Check Oracle classifieds LI! r!J m THEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 FUN AND GAMES 1st run in Tampa X -COLOR Plus Second Adult Feature Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11:45 The South's Number One La Mancha Dos at the special rates. $67-90 a month 1 Block from campus on 42nd St.. Phone 971-0100 """ Di:fd11dl For Tires quality with price 100% free replacement warranty -if our tire becomes defective during the life of the tire due to workmanship or materials it will be replaced free of charge passenger cars only. Visit our new outlet at 7500 E. FOWLER where we have a complete service facility including alignment at 95 for most American cars and $11.95 for most pickups if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no .,bligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your money ;:;"-eerfully refunded. We mount o,n mag wheels 9nd if we we repbce -we mount tractor tires and fill with water (hydroflatd). BoC:n. traile: tires in stock. We mount & stock 1ruck tires. If it rolls try DUDD"(S FOR TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F/3..cl4 :0$18.541+ 2.39 G71il14 19.20 + 2.56 H78xl4 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 19.59 + 2.63 H78x15 20.65 + 2 81 l78x15 -22.25 + 3.16 Concorde built to 'Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x1U50x13-560x14 600xl5-all lius -$14.95 _.,. of 1.71 ID 1.91 per t> e. Tiiio a ,,__ lini ....... ll9y fw the_.. -.-huolet. Concorde raised white letters wide Wide Wider put on .American cars for a safe ride B60xt 3 27.55 F60x15 -33.36 BR78x13-29.15 GR78x15-35.11 G60x15-35.07 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15. 37.31 G60x14. 34.89 J60x15 39.79 FR78x14-32.18 LR78x15-39.29 L60x14-40.96 L60x15-41.27 + Federol Tm< 2.16 3.92 Wf /llOUNT OH MAGS FltH GR78x 14 36.09 + F.d ... 01 To 2.01 3 NARROW WHITE ,llEMIUM We ave -1 1-4 and 15-inch radials for compact cars priced from 21.50-16 55 with Fed tax 1.-41-1.87(narrow white premium). ;_' TtMPU raua 1soo 1. fOWlEI 911-4144 f:=:J Fr.. Mounting Sf>in l'<'loncing i'J;gnmont fl& 9:30 to 6:30 Mon. 11m> Friday w .. 1 Tompo. 1705 WMt Chfttnvt 9 : 30 I(' 2:00 Sat. Y1IOI QTY-1501 2nd Aw. Count.,. Only Fr.. Moun,;ng Sf>in loloncing \ 253-0716 Nl-5016 8:30 to 5 : 30 Mo<.. "'"' Fri. 1:30 to 5:30 "'"'Fri. It I : to 1 :00 Sot 11:30 to 12:30 Rock and Roll Club TUES.-SUN. featuring PAPA DOC FRl.-MON. featuring recording group 14929 N. Nebraska. STORM -new releases on Bell Records LIBERATION DAY PARTY FOR 18 YR. OLDS SUNDAY JULY 1st Storm & FREE BEER 3:00 p.m. till 4:30 p.m. No Hassle Atmosphere No Rip Off Prices 15


16 -THE ORACLE J unc 28, l 973 Jim Fair Ruled Sane T.\LLAHASSEE lllPil--Jim F a ir. who said tw'd rather stay in the s tatt:' mental hospital than go to jail on a Hillsborough C ounty trespass charge. ran out of options yesterday. State psyc hi atrists said th e former Hillsborough County voting supervisor is competent to stand trial and asked Countv Judge Arden Mays Merckle send somebody to get him. Fair appealed to Jon Caminez. hearing examiner for the state's Bill of Rights for the mentally ill. to let him remain at Chat-Ht'la!t'tl l.t'lltr on l'n1':t' I tahoochee but Camincz said he could not do it. "llE 11.\S NO busirwss b ei ng there in the first place." Caminez said. F air. bearde d activist who has a penchant for suing high of fici a ls was committed to th e mental hospital in March by Judge Merckle after he was arrested for passing out p e tition s urging that h e b e permitted to A Bit Of Poetry Political gadfly Jim Fair, "protector of the little man" or "crazy troublemaker" depending on your station in life and your knowledge of Tampa politics, has written some more terse verse while in Florida's state mental facility in Chattahoochee. His "Prison Poems," written over the years and more recently during spare time from organizing a voter registration drive for inmates are simply-titled couplets signe<;l "Jim Fair, Chattahoochee '73, Tampa's Political Prisoner.'' Two sample poems follow: U-S-A-Way Constitutions fail: Money's Rules prevail. INmate! In a nutshell In a nut's Hell. run for publil' off in a s a paup1r 111 had filtd suits l'hal11ging \'alidi!y of !ht sL1!1"s requirenH'll! !h a t ;i qualific11!io11 frp bt pa id tu run for off in. At C hattahood11t '. Fair has triC'd to nrga11iH a voter rC'gistratio11 drive. a nd has kept ttw mails busy sending court suits to variuw; judil'ial bodies. IF HEl.E. '\SE!l. Fair Lins a six -month sentence a l Six Mile Cree k Hoact Camp for an assault eonviction on u wu111<111 h e testified h a d been tryi ng l o s trikl him. Carninez recommended an inves tigation of Fair's com mitment as a result of th e finding that he is sane. but he also said in his order d enying Fair's request to stay at C h attahoochee th a t it i s presumed that Judge Merckle acted in "good faith in com mitting him. Despite that presumption. state officials are expected to review the entire matter of the trial and committment that Fair says made him a political prisoner of the police -fascist state." SG Karate Set Student Government is sponsoring a self-defense class for women from July 9 .through July 25. The class, held on Monday and Wednesday nights at 7 p m in Gym 006, is limited to 25 women. Sign-up is in UC 156. SALE new 3-Record set for .::/. LEOM-RUSSELL $6.99 All other shelter records $3.59 '> LEON RUSSELL & THE SHELTER PEOPLE R-E .A L L Y BUDGET TAPES RECORDS r----10944 N. 56th Street ------------c Texas Cannonball FREDDIE KING FREDDIE JUNG


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