The Oracle

Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, 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 (32 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 )
O12-00091 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.91 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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Added automatically
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

UP Head Urges Communication BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle Staff Writer URA VICH came to USF from the University of West Florida
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2-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 lfll! .......... 91111 .. Davis Seeks Secret File BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor Although USF administrators have denied Student Govern ment's (SG) request to see papers on file in the Student Affairs office concerning SG's constitution, SG Pr.es. Bill Davis said he "plans to pursue the matter because "we don't let thinks like that drop." "It looks like we are going to have to go off-campus and see that those charged by the state with seeing that the law is upheld make st.eps to do so," Davis said. "I am interested in what the attorney general's opinion on it would be, and I will probably take steps to find out." DR. JOE HOWELL; vice president for Student Affairs and custodian of the files, said he denied Davis' written request for papers from file on the SG constitution because "nothing in there is public in nature." He said he acted on advice from University General Counsel Larry Robinson and Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. "Bill's request was significant only to the principle," Howell said. "There just wasn't anything in the durn thing." Howell said the file contains a letter from him to the other University vice presidents, written on official USF stationery, but said this is not an official paper as defined by Florida law. However, Howell and Walbolt said the other vice presidents' replies would be public if they are received DA VIS SAID he also requested Robinson forward to him all materials he used in making the decision, but Robinson refused. Robinson confirmed he had "written him a letter" but declined further comment. "This probably is the end of it," Walbolt said. "Probably the ultimate authority is Dr. Howell." Howell said, "the decision was based on advice from my general counsel, so it's really a University decision. That's it." However, Dr. Richard Hulet. Board of Regents
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Mackey Approves Equal Job Plan BY JIM BLAINE Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has approved a new "affirmative action plan" to further equal employment opportunity at the Uriiversity, according to Dr. Jim Vicki-ey, director of University Relations. Despite the new program; Vickrey said there are still cases of salary discrimination at USF '. VICKREY SAID the average salaries for females and minority groups are consistently lower than salary averages for others in the same position. Other than restating the university's intent to correct salary inequities between male and female, white and minority, no concrete goals are set for finding and correcting the faults. Until someone brings in .a documented case of salary discrimination, USF will do nothing, Vickrey said. Cases where salary inequities have been shown have been corrected, he said. Last.year USF reportedly spent $100,000 "off the top" to correct documented problems in salaries, Vickrey said. APPROVED Sept. 12, the equal opportunity plan attempts to set new discrimination control guidelines. It was compiled by Vickrey and USF General Counsel Lawrence J. Robinson. Robinson and Vickrey worked with the Equal Opportunity Committee on the five month project. The completed 100-page document is a revision of a 1969 equal opportunity plan and will be released near the end of the month, Vickrey said. THE NEW PLAN sets numerical goals for minorities in employe and faculty hiring, student recruitment, parceling out of university business and letting contracts A 1970 USF report to the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare set goals for black enrollment at 10 per cent by 1976 .. Three years later, black enrollment stands at just over three per cent of the student body can reasonably be expected to come," he said. Appeals can be made to any of the three vice presidents of the university, according to Vickrey. Appeals can go to Mackey after being sent to the vice presidents. The Equal Opportunity Committee handles complaints only if they are referred to it by a vice president. It is mainly a policy-making board and not an appellate body, Vickrey said. STUDENT MINORITY complaints should be made to Troy Collier, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs. Collier acts as a mediator bet ween the student and the ad ministrator or member of the faculty charged with a breach of the equal opportunity policy at USF. Commenting on the program approved by Mackey, Collier said, "The plan comes up short of an affirmative action plan but is good as an equal opportunity program. I don't know if I ap prove of it, but I understand it." Isaiah Trice, special assistant for minority affairs, said, "There are a lot of good things in it but they are not going to be effective if they are not implemented." Maxine Mac Kay, special assistant for women's affairs, could not be reached. THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 .. find them in the Oracle Classified Ads /3{) SCH BLVD. HtJUR9 II A/4.-ct"30'1'i 6r fi "'1t .,/ f>aDs J ,O;ls HAwD MAw cLonw :I 5oAps) GiR-.s, trc. r. w1r111141s AD LtMiT ON ... 3

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4 -THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 Some Say Computer Stinks Student reaction to the new computer registration system at USF varied from a succinct "it stinks" to a more tolerant "it worked out okay." though. Easier than the old system." of Classes) explains it, but you need somebody to explain the book." the error which gave her a schedule conflict. One student was forced to add a class after the computer dropped Sophomore Doug Evans was one student with no great com plaints. Like some of the students, he didn't mind getting some of the class hours changed as long as he got the courses he wanted. With all the forms a freshman has to fill out before becoming officially a member of the USF fraternity, not all the freshmen were convinced the new com puler system was easy. Fresh man Bill McKay found it the hardest. NOR WAS freshman Richard Lee satisfied with the new system. "The computer system stinks," he said, after finding he didn't get the courses he wanted. Other USFstudents registering early under the new system experienced special problems. Junior Robert Hardee com plained the computer form did not contain the "unavailable class time options" to suit his needs. one of his classes and the alternate for the same reason. There were no seats available. Ann Stepanski and Gale Marshall were in the majority. On the student exchange program from Maine, they got all the courses they asked for. "IT WORKED out okay'" said Evans, "not the times I wanted "They could have made it easier," said McKay. "The ad viser explains it, and the only thing we can manage to say is 'Wow'. The book
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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau j .; J"OANIE:, I WONOeR. IF YOtl'O BREAK YOVR. PA71NG MORATORIUM ANO GO our WITH 11 7lJNl6HT.. WHAT 00 YOU MEAN, SCOT? I IHANK5, SCOT, 8UT I'tJ REALLY RATH#. Nor. .. \ '3C01/ RONfY! I THE NEW GE&, I 1HINI< YOVU RRfl IT, JOAN/&. I REAU.Y !JO .. I WJIA1'5 OH,I HEAR. /HAT'S GREAT/ I 1 liara1a so read on .... Guaranteed Dependable Workmanship tTune-ups in your driveway Emergency tow service Discounts on parts tAuto mechanix classes .. L L '.US NOW! 977-0410 """"mv""""'"'..... ,. ... '? .... GE""--... ..... G ... WilP-i'fC ..... ... ,...,,....., ,.,.m; ________ 'Rail Road' Cut Paves Way For Serious Music Following severe cuts in the Underground Rail Road, a progr e s s ive rock mu sic radio program, WUSF-F'M will. devote more time to s erious matters," according to Dr Manny Lucoff, director of Educational Resources. THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 YPP. CHANNEL16 WUSF-1V ANNOUNCES NEW 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) IN SEPTEMBER Enrollment Unlimited USP College Credit Courses by television in your own holl1e or in a reserved room on campus. QUARTER I SCHEDULE 5 Lucoff said programming on the Univ ersi ty-op e rated public radio station is "expanding to more serious mu s ic" and also expanding the cultural and public affairs aspects of the ;>tation's program day. 44>02 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) 2859 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) THE UNDERGROUND Rail Road formerly aired approximately 45 hours. of progressive rock per week with both afternoon and late evening shows. A campus survey during Qtr. 3 last year showed the Rail Road program highly popular among USF students. But Lucoff said USF students only up a small part of the station's listening audience, and "serious treatment of various cultural and informational matters'; would become the objectives of WUSF-FM programming. New hours for the Underground Rail Road will be midnight to 2 a.m. every night except Tuesday. (Dr. Lawrence Broer) 4748 GPY 371-503 WEATHER & MAN (5) (Dr. Hans Neuberger) 2412 MUS ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Dr. Jacques Abram) 5075 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Dr. Paschal. Strong) 5353 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (!4) (Dr. Karl Achenbach) NEW COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2420 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (Dr. J.,,arry Austin) (3) TO REGISTER Fill out an Add Form, September 18-21, at the Y.O.U. desk in the Gym, or come to the Y.O.U. Office in the basement of the .Library, ULI 20-D. For additional information, call 974-2341, extension 23. Tonite thru Sunday FAT CHANCE Now Open at 11 a.m.! 10* Happy Hour 8-9 Tues.-Thurs. !HE WHIPPIN msT Florida Ave. North of Fletcher Sandwiches served till 9 p.m. 20 DRAFT $1.00 pitchers till 6 p.m-. School l(ids Records Specializing in Rock Music. --The lowest prices in town. Rolling Stone -Zoo World 20 4237 BUSCH BL VD. (corner of Busch & 46th St.) lla.m.-9p.1n. Mon.-Sat. 988-0035

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6-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 Hunt Testimony Implicates Aide .SHINGTON Agriculture Sceretary Earl Butz says latest governr; 2nt figures will show a 10-15 per cent drop in farm prices for the month ending Sept 15. The latest Agriculture Department price index is scheduled to be released Friday. Shuttle Okayed WASHINGTON United States and Belgian officials yesterday signed a com munique by which nine European countries can participate in the U S space shuttle program. The countries involved are Belgium Den mark, France, Germany Italy, the Netherlands, Spain, Switzerland and the United Kingdom. Parole Refused WASHINGTON The U S Parole Board refused yesterday to parole former Rep. Cornelius E. Gallagher, D-N J who is serving a two-year prison sentence for attempting to evade in come taxes r I dnews W 0 briefs Chile WASHINGTON -Postmaster General Elmer T. Klassen said yesterday the U.S. Postal Service will seek an across-the-board increase in postal rates to take effect next January, in cluding raising first class mail from eight to 10 cents. "The proposed new rates will take temporary effect on Jan. 5 1974," Klassen told a National Press Club luncheon. In addition to the rise in first class mail, said the proposal would call for a boost in air mail costs from 11 to 13 cents Prayer Proposed WASHINGTON
PAGE 7

WASHINGTON
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8-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 WE'RE IN THE KNOW WITH THINGS FOR Necessities Extras Supplies for: USF Glassware Art USF SHIRTS Engineering Science School Photography Business is iust an exa.mple Special on Signat Attache ONLY\ 9 95 "\)'(t'i Only 100 Available Records Plaq.ues Posters Candles Terrariums Candy & Cigarettes Hallmark Cards Class Rings Xerox Machine Cosmetics and much more Welcome Sale on Stationery BOOKSTORE & CAMPUS SHOP

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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 New UCH Wing Dedicated Sunday WOW---A FREE HARMAN KARDON? BY LARRY BROWN Oracle Staff Writer The ne.w million south wing addition o f the University Community Hospital (UCH) was dedicated in ceremonies Sunday, bringing the total bed space to 403. A crowd of 350 people attended the event held on the emergency s ide of the hospital. Among the speakers was US Rep. Sam M. Gibbons, D-Fla. In his address Gibbons rapped Congress for vetoing a $185 million-a-year emergency medic a l services bill THE FIRST two floors of UCH are service floors and the remaining four floors are for Advisory Selections Underway BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assist ant News Editor A proposed security advisory committee, in the works since early last spring, will be formed and meeting with i n a two-we e k period, a ccording to Ken Thompson vi c e president for Admini s tration. "The committee will be formulated in the very, very near future," Thompson said last week "I plan for them to have their first meeting w ithi n two weeks. THE COMMITTEE was first propose<:! la s t spring, following campus complaints concerning Univ .ersity Police ttt. jus t for c:o 1nifl!J i n w ith u / 988 : 7059 5 of HEWLETT"' PACKARD ...._______ ______ Sa l es, service a n d support in 172 cente rs in 65 countries 9

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10 -THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 UP, Ed Resources' Directors Changed Near USF $14-0 UP Furn & llnf 1&2 Br Apts Carpet A / t.:-D / W Rec Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Editor's note: During the summer months, administrators resigned, new policies were adopted and WUSF-Fl\1's Underground Rail Road was cut back. Oracle Copy Editor Marilyn M. Evon discusses these and other changes in a wrap-up of summer news. Jack Prehle, director of Public Safety and Security for USF, resigned the post he had held for four years, effective Sept. 1. Prehle, who had come under fire for his management of the University Police
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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 YOU Broadcasts TV, Radio Courses ()RA_CLE CI"'ASSIFIEDS 5 Lines $1.00 Ext. 2620 Your Open University at one of the following locations Tuesday through Friday, if not already validated. B::lo -5:00 -Library, First !<'Joor. B::JO -5:00 University Center Lobby. !l:OO 3:00 Cashier's Office. ADM I:ll. CAR SALES ll650 N. Nebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 GAS SAVER VEGA HATCHBACK COUPE Radio. Heater, Fact. Air, Auto. Trans., Tinted Glass, 2.000C.C. Engine $2387 Bank Financing Open !l:OO am to 9:00 pm Sun.J:OOt 5:00 Seagull Clogs 22.00 Bag 26.00 USE OUR CONVENIENT LAYAWAY 8/i!u:!'! S Ph. 988-2115 HABER'S L.:' ___ Ph. 229-0614 l\lon. thru Fri. ] 0:00 'til 9:00 Sat. 10:00 'til 6:00 Brand New INDIES EAST APARTMENTS corner of 46th st. and Whiteway Ave. Ph. 988-7186 Just 7/10 of a Mile from the Main Entrance to U.S.F. Within Walking or Bicycling Distance to Class 1 bedroom furnished $1SS.00 2 bedroom furnished $18S.00 Unfurnished Apts. Also Available Swimming Pool All Apts. Fully Furnished Laundry Facilities and Carpeted Reseivations Now Being Accepted For The Fall Term 11

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12-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 New Masters Program BY KATHY BALLARD Oracle Staff \Vritc1 The state Board of Regents recently accepted the proposal by the Department of Anthropology to initiate a "new and in novative" master's degree program, according to Dr. Gilbert Kushner, chairman of the Department of Anthropology The master's program under the direction of Dr. Ailon Shilioh, is expected to begin accommodating about 15 graduate ':Access' Schedule This week s guest for the Access program is Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. The question-and-answer show will be aired Wednesday at 6:30 p.m on W_lJSF-FM, 89.7. Other speakers for the quarter are: Oct. 3 Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Pres. Mackey Dr. Howell Pres. Mackey Dr. Vickrey Mr. Hartley Mr. Uravich Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Dec.5 Pres. Mackey Dr. Howell Pres. Mackey Dr. Bowers and Coach Williams Listeners can call in questions and comments to 974-2215. students by September of next year. Tpe program will lie funded througt) university, federal and slate grants. THREE SPECIALIST "tracks" leading to the master's degree have been proposed: urban anthropology, medical anthropology and field archeology. The urban anthropologist will be trained to analyze and apply his knowledge to various social and cultural issues. Among such issues and potential dilemmas are mental health, alcoholism, drug abuse delinquency old age, employment opportunities, welfare programs and the general quality of life in the city. Medical anthropology has as its special focus the comprehension of human health behavior in cross-cu. tural perspective. Such issues it will consider are alcoholism, family planning, sanitation, diet and patterns of disease prevention and cure at the level of family and com munity. FIELD archeology "will be Oracle Classified Ads Are Grrreat! enormously significant very quickly," said Kushner, due lo the state law requiring an 'environmental impact" study before construction begins on any project funded by the state. A bill is now pending in the Florida l eg i slature lrwl would nquin similar s ludiP s lo bP carrid 011! before any consl.rndion, :;lalP funded or otherwise, could lwgin. Another innovation i s lhc in ternship program, whic h should begin in June, 1975. It will prov1cle the stud1:11l w 111i u : within a pul, !ic institution as well a:-; ucarkrni c in s lrucl.i1rn f rorn the t i ni v"rsity Consideration of applications lo I.he n<'w program will begin in !Jccemhcr. I Sears I Sears Lightweight IO-speed racer SPORTS CENTER SERVICE SPECIALIST At your local tore. Expert hicycle repair and n.sscmhly, acces1mry inRtallntion. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE. I Sears y sPoRTs 11 CENTER Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back Sears, Roebuck and Co. home o! the Ted Williams brand for hack to campus 0 Ill Sears price style 8499 21-in. steel frame in bright orange color 10-speed derailleur gear with ratios from 38 to 100. Shift levers mounted on the frame e Dual position handle brake levers Side pull caliper brakes You'll really look forward to riding back to campus on a sparkling new racer! The wide range gear ratio can take you on any terrain and the steel frame is tough and lightweight. So ride in style. Hurry to Sears for best values! CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge at All Full Line Stores in: a TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG CLEARWATER e LAKELAND e WINTER HA VEN e SARASOTA BRADENTON

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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 13 FILM ART SERIES FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS I. C. FIELDS The ffiarx Brothers TOGETHER AT MIDNIGHT FRIDAY SEPT.28 MIDNIGHT IN THE ENA MARX BROS. CLASSIC "MONKEY BUSINESS" + W.C. FIELDS "IT'S A GIFT" C,ATLIRDAY SEPT.29 vM. I"""-_ ---MIDNIGHTw.c. FIELDS "INTERNATIONAL HOUSEH CAB CALLOWAY SINGS 'THAT REEFER MAN1 + MARX BROS. GAE.AT POLITICAL SATIRE "DUCK SOUP'' PRESENT The Fall of the Roman Empire 1931-1972 "FELLINI'S ROMK' Story and Sr:recnplay by FEDERICO FELLINI and BERNARDINO ZAPPONI An ULTRA FILM Production A Col'roducllon of ITALOFRANCESEU,LTRA FILM LES PRODUCTIONS ARTISTES ASSOCIES S.A. R .. ,'' Fl RST TAM PA SH OWING Umted Art111fs WEDNESDAY OCT.3; THURSDAY OCT.4 7:30 & 9:30pm LAN 103 $1.00 "Mr. Vonnegut's nightterrors-conformity, the military mind, tech nological despotism, begin stranded in Schenectady, N.Y.-are the bad drearT)s of most reasonable men and women ... a very funny hour and a half." -LIFE MAGAZINE Featuring Bob and Ray, Bill Hickey and Kevin McCarthy. Directed by Fred Burtyk. Written by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. In color frorn New Line Cinema A.OMISSION E.ACH EVENING $1.00 ---.

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14-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 SEAC P;<,_SE/.'TS #I Ro ck band a.'4-d in France SUMMER OF '42 Sept. 28, 29, 30 7:00, 10:00 p.m. -75c w/ID LAN 103 .,_ M "I' I ,,. I 1 t on sale at the door Get At the ... STREET DANCE Sept. 26 c Free on Cresce.nt Hill 9pm-11 pm 'FAT CHANCE' COMING Concert; John Stewart with Carolyn Hester $2.00 with l.D.$4.00 to public in Gym Tickets on sale now in the U.C. Movie; 'Slaughterhouse Five' Oct. 5-7 1 LECTURE SERIES I i IMAMU BARAKA ----1 l j0NES i I POET and PLAYWRIGHT I I I I Author of "The Slave'' "THE Dutchman" '. I I Free in the Gym Oct.2, 8 p.m. ... I L

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THE ORACLE-September 25, 1973 1S A photographic scale rendering of 11Bust of a Woman"_at USF Fund Campaign Begins For 1Bust' USF administrators have initiated a campaign to raise approximately a half-million dollars in private funds for c onstruction of a 100-foot tall P.icasso sculpture "Bust of a Woman." throughout Florida will spearhead the three-month drive for funds to construct the monumental sculpture. the J.E. Greiner Co. who will be campaign chairman; and Carl Nesjar, Norwegian master artisan who will supervise con struction. following a visit to Florida. by Nesjar. The Board of Regents approved construction of the sculpture on the USF campus on April 9, 1973, the day after Picasso died at the age of 92. A committee of more than 30 prominent business, civic and educational leaders from DETAILS OF the campaign were announced at a press conference Thursday conducted by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey; George S. Jenkins, president of Carl Nesjar talks about plans for the building of "Bust of a Woman." Jenkins said plans call for seeking major monetary con tributions and gifts of goods and services from individuals, cor ; > rations and foundations until thc Kollwit z will ht on display Nov. I tluarn g h Dec 14 in the Lil,rarv Ga llerv. The a rt works
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16-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 Charlie Chaplin Classics To Captivate Audiences T EXACO CORNER 30th & FOWLER GLAD YOU'RE BACK. BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Charles Spencer Chaplin became one of the biggest sensations during-the early Hollywood era because he had the captivating ability to combine pathos with humor and humanism. In his more than 80 films, he could make an audience laugh and cry at the same time. Now in a rare and special opportunity, the Film Art Series will "Charlie Chaplin Retrospective," featuring a series of bis greatest films, in addition to its weekly schedule of acclaimed movies: THE FALL Quarter Film Art Series will open with "Fellini's Roma" a cinematic ex travaganza portraying the many moods of the Eternal City as seen through the eyes of the Italian director Federico Fellini, Wednesdayand Thursday at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Kurt Vonnegut's sci-fi film "Between Time and Timbuktu" will be stiown Friday, Saturday apd Sunday at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. in ENA. "Tbe King of Marvin Gardens" in its first Tampa showing will be screened Oct. 3 and 4 at 7:30 and (films) 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Time Magazine called the film' "a superb metaphor for what has often been called "The American Dream." PETER O'TOOLE and Alistar Sim will star in Peter Medak's comedy "The Ruling Class," Oct. 18 at 7 and 9:45 p.m. in LAN 103. An irreverent satire on the Christian myth, "Greaser's Palace," directed by Robert Downey ("Putney Swope"), is a comic treatment of Christ as a Vaudevil)e entertainer in the "01' West." The "new space odyssey" will be shown Oct 19, 20 and 21 at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. in ENA. A series of four films from the "New German' Cinema" is scheduled for Oct. 31 and Nov : 1 in LAN 103. "I Love You, I Kill You'' will be shown Oct. 31 at 7:30 p.m. "Jonathan," considered the first anti-fascist vampire film, will be screened Oct. 31 at 9:30 p.m "Even Dwarfs Started Small," an offbeat film about a revolt in a correctional institution for midgets and dwarfs, will be shown Nov. I at 7 : 30 p.m. And "The Hunters Are the Hunted;" will be shown Nov. 1at9: 30 p m THE TRIPLE Academy Award winner "Five Easy Pieces" will be shown Nov. 28 and 29 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. The "Charlie Chaplin Retrospective" has been scheduled for various evenings, November through February in ENA. "Modern Times," a satire on the effects of mass production of factory workers will kick off the festival, Nov. 9, 10 and 11 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. Among the other silent and sound classics of Chaplin which will be shown are "The Kid," "The Great Dic tator," "Shoulder Arms," and "The Gold Rush." More information on the Chaplin series will be released at a later date. Admission to all films spon sored by the Florida Center for the Arts is $1. .... : ., Ulll BUY STOP IN AND SEE US SOON. ******************* t TAS-T FRIED CHICKEN t 2301 Fletcher Ave. ic "Where you get your chicken with your change" SNACKBOX 2 Pieces, trench fries, ic pie, drink, pepper, roll 1.49 t STUDENT SPECIAL ic 2 Pieces, trench fries, t drink, roll 1.25 ic 2 Pieces, our choice .89 -tc 3 Pieces, our choice 1.24 t i"----------------t 1 FREE COKE with this ad I I offer expires 10/2/73 I i( SEAC Adds Tuesday Special To Film Fare AN ORACLE CLASSIFIED AD ---------------iC iC Open 11-10, ic -tc 11-11, Fn., Sat. .k'******************' The Student Entert!linment and Activities Council , in cooperation with the University Center, has added a new feature to tbeir regularly scheduled weekend filmfare a Tuesday night special. The Tuesday night special will begin in OctQber and will feature four films, The Beatles in their animated spectaclar "Yellow Submaripe" will open the special series Oct. 9 at 8:30 and 10:30 p m in LAN 103. "Fiilmore" will be shown Oct. 23 at 8: 30 and 10: 30 p m. in LAN 103. A SPECIAL showing of "Dr. Zhivago" will be screened Nov. 13 at 7 p.m. in the USF Gym And "Elvis on Tour" is scheduled for showing Nov. 20 at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m in LAN 103. The regular weekend movies opened last weekend with Woody Allen's "Play It Again Sam." Gary Grimes, Jerry Houser, Oliver Conant and Jennifer O'Neill will star in this weekend's film "summer of '42." T})e fillm about adolescent yearnings abot the opposite sex will be shown Friday, Saturday and HTH.lil Kurt V1mnesut111 mrvei Five'' wm ne PtlPWO Oct. ijl ti and 7 J1:me JfondFi f.lnfl Pormld puthiirl1;Jnd will .1>tf.lp in f.l vivid look M tJiSh-priced prmiUMiim, the New YQrk lffli:Jerwllrlct im4 a. tPrt.re4 rpipance in 1'K:lte" Oct. lll, rn find H 11Ma.ry Qu.eiin Qf SPPtP11 with Y&nelisf.l fi,eLJgra.ve imd. Gl.!md.f.l .flJck11on will be i;cri:ieneg OiJt, ii}, i P RJCHAllO HARRIS a.s ''Ma.n in the will be Oct. tti:irri11 Plf.IYli fin emP.itteri:id f rontitmimim lmunt.ed by llis Alfri:id littpen.seful thriller '1frem:y will be shPWll Nov. 2 3 f.IJlQ 4. Pa..J HtmrY fon/:Je, Sf.lrrniin Lei'! will st.9r in 11t$Pmetimes ii Ore1H Ngtign,'' ii adventure dealing with lumberjack families, Nov. 9, 10 and 11. ONE OF T'1E top-grossing films of the natiori last year, "Superfly," with Ron O'Neil will be shown Nov. 16, 17 and 18. The ghetto drug scene forms the plot for this innovative film. Childhood wanderings, family relationships and interracial friendships will highlight "The Learning Tree" Nov. 23, 24 and 25. Diana Ross in her first film role depicting the life of Billie Holiday will wind out Qtr l's weekend films. "Lady Sings the Blues" will be shown Nov. 30, Dec 1 and 2 All of the weekend movies will be shown at 7:30 and 10 p m. in LAN 103 except "Sometimes a Great Notion" and "Superfly" which will be shown in FAH 101. .5326 J3J.Ji?ch Blvq to Pantry Prjde) Tempie Terrace Mon.-ThJ.ff$. Pam-9pm Fri. Sat llam-lOpm 5pm-10pm Qts & llV llilable tqo. CHAINWHEEL DRIVE Quality products & repair 3, 5&10 speed Bikes used bikes Racing&Touring equipment 11148 N. 30th St. Acros.s from Schlitz Open 9 to 6 Phone 971-2439 service. Fuji Gitane Bottecchia The Natural Kitchen uses the good things from the good earth to ?reu!l.t e home cooked natural foods-fresh every day! It's the best Wf!.Y ti:>-en trees. soups. Crrnp green a.ml fnrnh. orr.:hole whef!t brni:!1:L & &waetene4 imlY WH!l uv .. Homf:!mnda Fri:ii?h Jfoalth .i?h.akeE? Ii? frit Hot herb tea.I? an.Ii much much more. Every Tue&4ay i ... A.H garden salad & o r f rujt $alad yo can eat. $1.50 W Cmnplete
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Electric Street Dance The electric rock group Fat Chance will perform in the first street dance of Qtr. 1 Wednesday from 9 to 11 p.m. outside the UC in front of Crescent Hill. LaFrandre, formerly of the Purple Underground; Johnny Rhodes, for-: merly of Power; John Tegethoff, formerly of Rush; and Lee Swimmer, formerly of Edgar Winter's White Trash. Admission is free. The group features Wally Dentz, formerly of Raindriver; Jon Tull's 'Passion Play' lends Surrealism To Rock Music BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle Staff Writer Two large silver masks one comic and one tragic -hang above the main stage of St. Petersburg's Bayfront Center Below the masks a large screen slowly descends. It stops and a small circle of light begins flashing on -then off on the screen to the rhythm of a human heartbeat that pulsates louder and louder' from two giant h:m 0 Fall quarter 0 Fall, Winter, Spring quarters $6.18 $18.54 Name ................................................................. College Address ....................................................... Apt ./Room ... ... .... ..... ............ Oty ............................. Phone ........ ......... : .... ........ : .......... Student No .... Home Address ......................................................... City ........................... .................... State ..... : ........ THI MIAMI HIRAl.D We Deliver KARATE perceptably, as if given life by the now thundering heartbeat, the ballerina begins to rise. H e r face still a mask of death, she dances through an empty room down a long hallway and with a powerful, spinning leap passes through a mirror hanging at th e end. ALBUM, which reached the top of the Billboard charts at the beginning of Tull's current American tour. has been met by harsh criticism by several rock critics in major magazines a nd new spapers.
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18-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 ORACLE SPORTS Brahmans Move Up DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Editor USF's athletic program is taking the big step; it's going university division all the way. At a special convention of the NCAA in Chi cago, Aug. 6, the proposed three divisional setup was finally ratified The current university division will be Division 1, with Divis ions 2 and 3 being comprised of college division schools. "For the long haul, we thought the university division best for USF," explained Dr. Richard Bowers, the school's athletic director. Since athletics came. to USF, the Brahmans have been classified as a college division school. But within the next few days, all NCAA institutions will be receiving a form in which t!ley must designate the area Uiev wish to compete in and USF plans to commit itself to Division 1. "For the long haul, we thought the_ university division best for USF. It's better to be compared witlt Florida, Florida State, Miami, Notre Dame, Tennessee, and the like, as opposed to smaller schools." -Dr. Richard Bowers "It's better to be compared with Florida, Florida State, Miami, Notre Dame, Tennessee, and the like, as oppesed to smaller schools," Bowers said. He also said going Division 1 "will indicate to the others that we plan to con tinue and compete for national recognition." An important factor in USF's decision to change its athletic status was the clause stating no school could put its sports curriculum below its basketball program. Another as_pe.ct USF weighed in determining its class was recruitment. USF, which enjoyed recruiting success this year, wishes to keep it that way and being in the more prestigous Division 1 will make it easier to attract the top athletes. Although it has been college division for so long, Bowers does not feel USF sports will be greatly affected by the move. "It'll hurt swimming the most," he explained, "because there's a big gap between university and college division swimming. Golf also might be hurt. "We've added a couple of university division schools in basketball to make sure 50 per cent of our schedule was against university teams (a Division 1 law)", said Bowers, "but that's been about it. The others have always played against university division schools." USF's Offensive Power ; Pleases Coach Holcomb DAVID MOORMA_NN Oraele Sports Edifor IJ.. soccer .giant inay have been created by coacii Dan Holcomb ; Needing to fiil vacancies left by the graduation of Max Kemick, Greg McElroy, Gavin Turner and Mike Costello, Holcomb turned to the St Louis area where he grabbed eight players from America's soccer capital. "We just replaced position by position and came up with a little better talent than we expected, explained Holcomb : His recruits helped provide almost a half year's scoring Thursday as USF trounced Tarripa, 21-0. Saturday the Brahmans turned back Miami-Dade North, 5-3. "I SUBSTITUTED everyone," Holcomb said in an attempt to apologize for running up a big score in the Spartan g;lme, "but we were much too quick for them. Our passing was real sharp." Against the Spartans, USF attempted 70 s.bots, made three goals in 40 seconds and had nine ; different players, including five reserves, figure fn the scoring. Although Holcomb cautioned .. ; against judging USF by its game with Tampa, he'feels the Brah {nans will be stronger off than last year's team which made it to the second round of the college division tourney. "WE 'VE GOT some boys who can knock the ball into the net," > boasted Holcomb. "To me, of what I've seen in pre-season; this is potentially the best ever for scoring. We're way better in scoring.'.' : Holcomb said he plans to start five freshmen this year, but pointed out that inexperience shouldn't hurt, because the youngsters come from the same area and have had a chance fo work with one another during the summer months. "We're going to have a good team," said Holcomb, whose squad was 9-4-2 last year. "There's a lot of freshman en thusiasm and it's a close-knit group This has got to. help a team USF HAS already recorded a 3-1 regular season victor)ll over Blackburn College ; coming during the Brahmans two week stay in St. Louis this summer But the season doesn't really get started until USF travels to Colorado in early October to play Denver, Colorado College and Air Force, a series which Holcomb says will "make or break the early part of t he season Afterthree Florida opponents, defending NCAA, champs St. Louis comes to USF for t he Brahmans most crucial game of the ,. year Last season the Billikens tri.umphed in the-. traditional rivalry, 1 1 in double The game also marks : one of only three home encounlers for USF BUT AS Holcomb mentioned, : tha t time is far off. Right riow he Date Sept. 28 Sept. 29 Oct. 3 Oct. 4 Oct. 6 Oct. 9 Oct. 13 Oct: 20 Oct. 27 O .c::t. 30 Nov. 4 Nov. 6 Opponent Miami-Dade S.
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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 19 237 East Davis Blvd. Tampa, Florida 33606 Williams Names Recruits BY MIKE KASZUBA Assistant Sports Editor An answer to what Head Coach Don Williams and his basketball staff has been doing during the off season can be found out by checking the first floor of Alpha dormitory. There, one'll find a 5'8" freshman, who'll talk of the steel mills near Gary, Ind.; another from down the road and Hillsborough Community College, one whose name will sound familiar to Phoenix Suns fans, and three giants hailing from Washington, D. C. way. More importantly though, the real value of what basketball talent Williams has recruited this year will emerge more on a basketball court than in a dormitory come Oct. 15, the official NCAA practice starting date. THERE, USF will unveil Curtis Martin, Indiana's third leading high school scorer last Leon Smith, a player Williams calls "very exciting", and Warren Walk, the brother of Phoenix Suns's star Neal Walk. From the Washington, D.C. area, Williams will dust off a 6-foot-6 forward in Ken Kellstrom, Gerald Long, a 6-foot-81/2 centerforward; and Embee Shaw, a 6-foot-5 forward candidate along with four returning starters from last years 14-12 USF teamArthur Jones, John Kiser, Jack James and Skip Miller. Williams, perhaps most delighted over Long and Shaw explained, "We had Harry Bowers up in that area, Dr. Richard Bowers brother in North Carolina) where both Long and Shaw attended prep school, and he saw Shaw play in an All-Star game and contacted us. I went up Students Pay For Basketball Home Contests It's going to cost 75 cents to see .USF play a home basketball game this season. The official word came from the Planning, Budgeting and Evaluation Committee, and the Student Finance Committee during the summer. In the past, students have been admitted free with their student ID card and a current fee card. THE ACTION came about as a result of a $25,000 cut in the basketball budget. USF officials are hoping the admission charge will make up for the deficit. USF has 14 home dates for the 1973-74 season, its first being December 3 against Florida Tech. Would you hire you? Of course you would. You work hard. And you're good at it. Like most Americans. But, if all of us did just a little better, we'd wind up with better products, better services and even more pride in the work we do. America. It only works as well as we do. Don Williams there to see Shaw and that's when I first saw Gerald. We're ex tremely happy to have them both." BUT IF WILLIAMS is happy over Long, who he says "very well might be starting at either center or forward," then the head coaches from Western Kentucky and Villanova universities are not. They, along with St. John's Uriiversity and East Carolina University were some of.the top teams after Long. Even with Long though, Williams admits, "Where we're thin is at ceriter," where Long who only carries 185 lbs. to go along with his 6-foot-81/z frame will have competition from holdover Brad Dent, 6-foot-10 200 lbs; and Walk, 6-foot-8, 220 lbs. Williams said, however, that Long has since gone up to 195 lbs. As for USF's schedule, Williams says, "If we do as well as last year with the schedule we have, we'll have a real good year," refering to the fact that this year's line-up is spotted with such powerhouses as Florida State, year's Southeast Conference winner, Dayton, and St. Louis, regular season victor over NCAA runnerup Memphis State University. Among the schedule's sidelights is a home game at St. Petersburg's Bayfront Center
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20-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 Shiver Throws Away Ball For Set Of Golf Clubs BY MIKE KASZUBA Assistant Sports Editor In just one short summer, USF's goU team has suffered through the death of Wes Berner, the head coach, plus one of its incoming players, and has named former basketball assistant, Bob Shiver, as the new golf coach and course manager. Berner passed away June 12 after serving six year years at USF, as both coach and course manager. Shiver explained the circumstances that led up to his appointment as golf coach saying, "Dr. Bowers
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IM Program Offers Plenty Of Activity IM Schedule The following Intramural Sports are scheduled for Qtr. 1. For further information on these activities, call the Intramural Office in PED 100 (ext. 2125), or check the 1973-74 Recreational Sports Handbook, to be distributed this week Activity Touch Football Table Tennis Paddleball Volleyball Cross Country MEN Entry Deadline Oct. 3 Residents-Oct. 3 Independents-Oct. 10 Greeks-Oct. 17 Residents-Oct. 24 Independents-Oct. 31 Greeks-Nov 7 Oct. 10 Nov. 9 Period of Activity Oct. 8-Nov. 29 Oct. 8-12 Oct. 15-19 Oct. 22-26 Oct. 29-Nov. 2 Nov. 5-9 Nov. Oct. 15-Nov. 29 Nov. 15 Required Clinics: ATHLETIC CHAIRMEN'S MEETING Mon., Oct. 1 Football Oct. 2 3 Volleyball Oct. 9, 10 2 p m -PED 100 Activity Basketball Tennis Golf Archery Required Clinics: WOMEN Entry Deadline Oct. 5 Oct. 5 Oct. 26 Nov. 12 Basketball Clinic & Practice Oct. 8, 9 Officials Clinic Oct. 3, 4 p.m. Activity Begins Oct 10 Oct. 10 Oct. 30, 31 Nov. 14, 15 SRL MEETING Monday Oct. I 4 p.m. -PED 100 Touch football lead a parade of three team and six individual intramural sports when it begl.ns Qtr. 1 play Oct. 8. Andy Honker, recreation coordinator, said a student needs only to be carrying nine hours to participate in any intramural event. .. "WE'LL ONLY have two men's team sports this quarter (football and volleyball), but we'll have table tennis and paddleball in one-week double elimination tournaments and. cross country as a one-day meet;" Honker said. Students may sign up either as a team or individually and be placed on a team, Honker said. Each team will be expected to have a representative at the Athletic Chairmen's meeting, Oct. 1, to be briefed on rules and activities and elect a student intramural council that will act as a judicial board for complaints and suggestions. Women's participants will have a similar meeting the same day. CLINICS WILL be held for those wishing to be officials of men's football and volleyball and women's basketball. Officials will receive $2.40 pel'. game for Volleyball Leads Athletic Parade football and basketball and $1.60 for volleyball "Although we haven't set up a_ schedule for coed intramurals yet, we're planning on having coed flag football, badminton and horseshoes, but nothing's final yet," Honker said. 3203 E. BUSCH BLVD. lfll Phone 988-8262 Hours: 10-9 Monday Saturday IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS SALE! 50% OFF ON PEASANT BLOUSES AND DRESSES (thru Sept. 31) 1 10% discount to USF students (on all non-sale items) with Start a fresh or salt water aquarium! --------------I SPECIAL 20% OFF I I on all tanl{s Small Pets SPECIAL on 3' boas $9. 98 EXOTIC FINS NORTH 13516 N. Florida Ave. at Fletcher Ph. 932-6494 (offer good thru Oct. l, 1973) Fletcher Ave. VA. U.S.F. Fowler Ave. Mayes Busch Gardens z Busch Blvd. Experiencing a successful first season, USF's women athletes venture into their second year of intercollegiate play with even greater expectations. Janie Cheatham already has planned volleyball tryouts for tomorrow and Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m in the gym, and she is excited about the entire women's sports program. in the Florida West Coast tour ney Florida State tournament, Jacksonville Invitational and the season-ending state tournament. "Hopefully we'll have a better season," said Cheatham "I have more experience, for one thing, if it means anything, and we have seven returnees from last year's squad." Mrute's "WE'RE WORKING with more money and that's going to be more helpful," she said of the $5,000 budget increase to $15,000. "And we've finally gotten started a nd people s enthusiasm h as increased .'' As for the volleyball season, w hich b egin Oct. 6 with the Rollins Inv i ta tion a l Cheatham i s hoping for a better season than l ast year's record of 13-7. "We didn t have a real good first yea r," s h e said frank!.\_ "Part of the reason was my sc heduling There s not enough competition here. We dominated the West Coast and beat Rollins but other than that we were heat en h:v all the major powe rs THIS YE:\H. C l watharn s a i d s h r plan s t 0 s t a r t willl s o m e troug h teilf!lS lo g l t LJSF u s u lo th e l1elt c r cal i l w r o l p l;.iy !Jcsiclcs th e Hollins t1J11rne y CIH. 'il th a m 1 1 !;111: t 1 1 h;n r l wr !Pam cn m p r l c Phone 971-2018 Open 7 days til 1 a.m. Delivety charge SO cents BOOK XCHANGE ENDS THE USED BOOK BUYING BATTLE BUY STUDENT BOOKS AT STUDENT PRICES u c 103 FROM STUDENTS COLLECTIONS 19, 20, 21 SALES SEPT. 24, 25, 26, 27, 28 RETURN OF UNSOLD BOOKS OCT 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, OPEN 9 A M 4 P M APPROVED BY STU DE N T GOVERNMENT ONLY!

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22-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 GENERAL BOOKS IS HAVING A FA. NTASTIC SAVINGS ON.BOOKS! ---BOOKSTORE Oo 00 0 & CAMPUS SHOP

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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1973 23 Civilian Review Proposed For UP VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor Director of Public Safety and Security Paul Uravich said he plans to establish a group to interview potential University Police (UP) 'an administrative ,spokesman said the idea would be "ludicrous" at this "I plan to appoint the Security Advisory Committee within a few days and it would be ludicrous to set up this committee and begin setting up other committees," Ken Thompson, vice president for Administration, said yesterday. "Paul and I are favorable to the idea of an. ap plicant screening board, and we will take our ideas to the com mittee and bounce it off the committee." HOWEVER, Uravich said last week he plans to have the screening board in oper.!ltion "in "It's too bad we' can't have change." -Bill Davis a week or two weeks." He said he plans to ask Faculty Senate, Career Service Senate, Student Government (SG) and the Equal Opportunity Committee for nominees. The screening group was originally suggested by SG last spring, but former UP director Jack Prehle termed the idea "hilarious." Pres. Cecil Mackey also said he was "not convinced" that such a group was needed at that time. "I'm afraid the administration used Chief Prehle as a scapegoat and never looked at systematic changes," SG Pres. Bill Davis said yesterday. "I'm afraid we will see a lot of public relations and no systematic changes." THOMPSON SAID he and Uravich would take their ideas to the proposed advisory committee when it is established, but Davis called this "another place where the idea of a screening board stops. too bad we can't have change," he said. Remember us from last year? The only pharmacy in. town with a Student Discount on Rx's ......... (Enuff said) Terrace Village Shopping Center N .56 St. The 988-3896 Marral{esh Express SG'S Community Services. LEATHER & SUCH Come see what we've made for you Offers Housing Aid SANDALS BY GARY PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Moving into its second year under Student Government supervision and operation, the Office of Community Services
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24 -THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 Bookstore Patrons Get 1Doggie Bag' The UC Bookstore and the Textbook Center cash iers are putting more than books and supplies into bags after ringing up sales Advertisements for magazine subscriptions stereo equipment mail order catalogs, bookcover s and green pennant stickers for letter heads worth 25 cents are being stuffed into shopping bags. TOM BERRY.director of Auxiliary Services which operates the bookstore said revenues are received from distribution of subscription flyers and catalogs for a California stereo warehouse "Last year we collected about $ 500 from giving out those magazine subscription flyers. All the money rece i ved goes back into the bookstore to pay the bills, Berry said He also said five dollars is sent to the bookstore for every order received by USFstudents from the stereo catalns:r THF. BOOK COVERS are free, Berry said because of the ad vertising on them. The magazines are discounted, he said The stereo equipment is supposed to oe tne cheapest in the country And the bookcovers are there because people wanted them". UP Employes Get Change In Uniform University Police (UP) meter maids, detectives and desk personnel will soon receive a change in their uniforms, ac cording to Paul Uravich, director of Public Safety and Security. Uravich said he plans to outfit UP front desk personnel in blazers so they "can be distinct and recognizable He said he hopes the change will enable staff and students to easily identify UP employes Detectives and community relations staff with UP will also wear the blazers according to Uravich. He cited "availability of funds" as a determining factor in how many new outfits will be purchased. Meter maids' uniforms will change from the current dark green skirts and white blouse to a "pantsuit type garment, ac cording to Uravich. He said the new outfits will look "separate and distinct" from the rest of UP uniforms. No plans have been made to change the officer's uniforms to the blazers because Uravich said this attire didn't prove suc cessful" when tried at the University of Florida He said officers will continue to carry guns and termed firearms very necessary" for UP. Berry was unaware yesterday that the green pennant shaped stickers were being given out out said they were probably left over from last year. Frosh English Still Open Freshman English 101 sections aren't all closed as many students were advised last week A problem with the computer caused the mistake and students who want the course can still add it during drop-add this week Drop-add forms are available in LAN 105 TO GROUPS OF 3 OR MORE GIRLS GET l FREE PIZZA -ANYTIME AFTER 2 P.M. AT THE TAROT 1212 W. Kennedy NATURAL HEALTH FOODS 14401 Fla. Ave. Ph. 932-5254 YOUR GOOD HEALTH IS OUR CONCERN *NATURAL VITAMINS *WORTHINGTON *COSMETICS MEATLESS MEATS *BREADS; CEREALS *HOFFMAN PRODUCTS PLUS FRESH FRUITS & VEG. YEAR ROUND CHE Ck OUR PRICES!! lOper cent DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS, FACULTY & STAFF WELCOME BACK USF! gourmet wine shoppe CJeli. sandwiches Hours 4970 BUSCH BLVD. Next to A&P 985-2013 11AM AM MON. SAT. SUN. 1 PM 12 Midnight CARRY OUT SERVICE CA TERI NG & PARTY TRAYS 4254 S. DALE MABRY Next to Woolco 839-1497

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( HELP WANTED J PROF. GOWEN needs part-time housekeeper, cook, child companion. 20 hours a wk. late att. & early eve., call 9713915 atter 6 p .m. PART-TIME jobs-phone sales. 52.SO hr plus commissions, S-9 M-F, 20 hr wk. Shel avg. $75 wk, work In office Mor F Exp. good bvt not nee. Good people to work with. Call Bonnie 872-9136 WANTED: Interested (and Interesting> tour guides. People for USF tour guide positions. Give Informal campvs .fours at your .convenience. Call SEAC office 9742637. NEED responsible person to pick up two 6 yr. old boys from Mort School 2:15 Mcn Fri. Study while caring for them in my home till 5:30 near USF 971-2399 or97J.1256 or 949-2141. RELIABLE person to stay at night with 2 boys age 7 and 8 while mother works. Call 621-3935. $2. 50 per hr. 20 to 30 hrs. per week. Hours adjusted to your schedule. Shipping Receiving office supplies, keeping records, etc. Phone Mr. Griffis at 872-9102 Central Truck Lines 3825 Henderson Blvd Equal Opportunity Employer. OPENING for Legal Assistant. Call Mrs. Comfort 872-8424. [ PERSONAL ) WANT an exciting date? Be scientifically matched by computer. For your application and processing send SJ to Partner P O Box 17684 Tampa, Fla. 33601 Ex clusive for students. OVERWEIGHT? A free program. for students wanting to lose weight will be conducted through the Counseling Center this quarter. (phone 2866) during the first two weeks of class. HELPLINE is going to be training s<.>0n for Qtr. l. For more Info call 974-2833 or come by AOC 211. At night call 974-2555. RAP CADRE' has a Drug Analysis Program. Drop box in AOC 211. 974-2833. DESPERATE? PREGNANT? NEED HELP? Call SOLVE 227-8461. We provide maternity clothes-baby c lotties-houslng jobs-transportation & financial assistance 227-846i. CAMPUS Advance invites you to visit the Central Church of Christ. They are a small group of friendly people who love God & worship Him I n a ery s imple way. They don't have an expensive building because they worship God, not bricks and mortar. They are followers of Jesus who are in terested in learning more about Jehovah through His word and putting Into practice that pure religion .. Anybody Is welcome at their services: Sunday Bible Study 9 : 30, Morning Worship 10:30, Evening Worship 6 :00. Turn east on 130 Ave. off 56th St. C Between Fowler & Fletcher). ( FOR RENT ) NEW 2BR lux apts. Central A-H WW car pets, dishwuher, disposal, kids and pets OK. $160-unl 5180-fur. Libentl Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc or Angela Brantley Assoc Ann Davis Reg. R E. Broker. 932-4308. FURNISHED APT.; Now, North Tampa; Air Conditioned, 1-bedroom living room. kilchen. Single person only S90 month. Call now 235-4311 or 232-0011. Pollution: it's a crying shame But does i t have t o be? N o t if you do something about it. So th e next time you see po llutio n P oi11t it out t o someo n e who can do s ornet11inq abo u t it. People start pollution. People can stop i v Keep A m eric a Beautiful 9") A 1tn'.'.'. ? ,_,rk. N Y. 10'. i l'l THE ORACLE-September 25, 1973 25 ( MISC. FOR SALE ) .. c .... _R_E_A_l _ES_T_A_r_e .. J Fraternity House Barbershop {Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS AKC Irish Seiter puppies whelped 8-13-73. S ired by Canadian Champion Killane 6rian. Both sire and dam dark mahogany and well coated. Ph. 689-0504. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. GIRLS bicycle. Excellent con dition. See it to believe it! $30. Call 988-4533 atter 6 p.m. USED paperbacks, Comics, Magazines. Buy, Sell, Trade Nostalgia Items. Comics for collectors. Over 15,000 different bool
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26 -THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 WELCOMES YOU BACK TO SCHOOL AND INVITES YOU TO CO THEIR LARGEST AND MOST MODERN FACILITIES AT 1910 E. FLETCHER FEATURES WE ARE PROUD OF/ Large 1paciout parking Iott front & rear Electric 1llding door Completelv air conditioned Fine1t equipment available (52 Westinghouse washers) Most dryers in Tampa (20 in one store) large and plentiful folding area Living room furniture for your comfort Student chairs for study Exclusive game room for play Drycleaning prices you won't believe! ""'-"'*'.. .:t;oo;: ... .... .. ,,"'J -COMPLETE PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANING SER.VICE Regulu & Bulk Dryc:leaning Shirt Dryfold Service ATTENDANT ON DUTY, 7-11 LAST WASH AT 10:00 P.M. tale. 971-9004, 977-1325

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THE ORACLE--September 25, 1973 Early VA Checks May Arrive Late 111150 .J 0 0 :I u N 30 TH. ST. TAMPA, FLA. IB13JB71-3SDEI 'U :I 0 BY JOHN T. BERARDINO Oracle Staff Writer Under the advanced payment plan for veterans implemented this year, vets were to have received education benefit checks up to 30 days before the start of classes. Many veterans have not yet received their advanced checks, even some who applied as early as the end of July. "THERE IS no one person or agency that controls these checks," said Bob Jett, director of USF's Office of Veterans Affairs. "It's Df'lW to the University System and to the VA. The VA has also experienced some dif ficulty with their computer in getting the checks to the ap propriate person at the ape propriate '' university," he said. There have also been reports of some checks showing up at the wrong universities and checks coming for veterans who did not request them. AN ADVISER at the St. Petersblirg Regional VA office said, "no one knows" when all USF veterans will receive the checks. payment allows veterans i:nore financial freedom, putting the money in their hands in time to pay tuition fees and buy books. A letter was sent out from the Registrar's Office iri July which explained the advanced payment plan. It stated that the advanced checks could be picked up in the Finance and Accounting Office beginning August 27. ON AUGUST 27 there were only several hundred checks in Finance and Accounting and since then only a few checks have been coming into the office daily. At the Finance and Accounting Office where veterans go to pick up their advance checks, many are still going away empty handed. Vets Can Delay Fee Payment All veterans and dependents eligible for VA Educational Assistance can now delay payment of University registration fees up to 60 days. Bob Jett, director of the office of Veterans Affairs, said the delayed payment plan was made possible by legislation passed last spring in Tallahassee and applies only to institutions in the State University System. Eligible veterans at USF may defer payment of Qtr. 1 fees until Nov. 23 at 3 p.m., Jett said. No late registration fees will be charged, but if fees are not paid by deadline, the student's registration will be canceled, he said. The student may also have to repay any money received as education benefits during the quarter. Any questions about eligibility or about the deferred payment plan should be directed to the USF Office of Veterans Affal.rs in UC 161 or 166, ext. 2291. With An Oracle Classified Ad Ed McClelland, an Air Force veteran says, "I think it's ridiculous. They should have the checks on time for the vets. We depend on it for our livelihood They said you could pick up your. check anytime after three weeks prior to registration. I don't know why it has to be such a big hassle." m > :I D. c( a: Cl :I D. PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTS CENTER a e I I I OPENING SOON! RENTAL DARKR'.:IDM RENTAL STUDIO m GI C" "U m z -I Bob Houston, another veteran waiting for his advanced check said, "I think it's disgusting. I think it's evil. I think the government should have a bad credit rating." Any veteran having difficulty with his advanced check should contact the Office of Veterans Affairs, UC 161-2166, ext. 2291. outgrown your zvheels? find neu' ones in the CLASSIFIEDS ALL THE WINE YOU CAN DINNER ALL THE ANTIPASTO YOU CAN MAKE ALL WITH YOUR CHOICE OF Spaghetti and Meat or Marinara Sauce ______ $3.50 Spaghetti and Meatballs $3.95 Eggplant Parmigiana $4.25 Chicken Mama Mia! $4.95 Veal Parmigiana $5.35 Shrimp Marinara $5.50 Steak Pizzaiola (New York Strip) $6.25 or just char-broiled if you wish Served with Imported Italian Spaghetti and Bread Fresh From our Ovens. Also Daily Authentic Italian Specials. Children's Menu Available ''Tl)e Gral)dest Italiat? RestauraQt Ever'' ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 27

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28-THE ORACLE September 25, 1973 / :::/. -* Spacious Living *Fresh Air Fishing and Swimming *Basketball and Tennis *Gameroom 'I //ii ..;-All this can be yours with a home from DANNIE'S HOME SALES at Lamplighter. Tampa Mobile Home Community I I I 8415 E. Fowler Ave. 'Jf)' I / I / 1 3 miles east of U.S.F &;: Ph. 988-.3962 YOUR LOW-COST IIOUSING CENTER at our picnic area on the Hilishorough River Sept. 30th l:00-5:00p.m. ? )

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Division of Student Affairs Supplement to the Oracle 100 Most Asked Questions About: QUESTIONS &ANSWERS Admissions Counseling Center Financial .Aids Food Service Minorities Personal Crisis Residence Halls Student Organizations Textbooks Student Publications Students, the Law and Grievances University Center -As of September 1, 1973-Compiled by the Division of Student Affairs ......

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taining a petition form from the Registrar's Office. The Committee will review the petition for exception to Academic Policy and inform the student of their decision If permission is denied and extenuating circumstances still exist the student may seek alternative suggestions through the Office of Student Affairs Source for Response : USF Bulletin: Sect ion on "Academic Policies and Proct?dures." For More Information: Off i ce of Registrar, ADM 264, E x t 2987. Or, Coordinator of Advising, College of the student's major. Question: Can I take classes at USF still enrolled in high school? Must not have been claimed as an income tax exemption for the calendar year preceding nor the year for whi ch aid is requested. There are no absolute dollar ceilings to qualify for financial aid. All financial information is considered and based upon the family circumstances, size of family, number in college, etc A relative need is established based upon all of these cir cumstances. assignment Of tests by Skilled COUnSelorS Source for Respo{lse: Director of F i nanc i al Aids. Question: Will an on-campus job affect other financial assistance? Response : If your financial need has been met through other types of financial aid, then any on-campus Job in addition would affect the other aid offered. If clearance for an job was granted through the Office of Financial Aids, it would affect your other aid. If, however, you have an off-Campus job that was not obtained through the Office of Financial Aids, then the off-campus job would not affect you other assistance. Source for Response : .Director Of Flna_ncial Aids_. For More Information: Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172, Ext. 2621. Or, co. op, Student Career and Employment, AOC 105, Ext. 2295 Question: Why are V.A. checks late? Response: The student should check with the Veterans Advisor who has ex perience in solving problems of this nature He will work with the student to be sure he-she has completed the process of certification correctly Source for R e sponse : V etera ns Advisor. For More Information: Ve terans' Advisor, CTR 218 E x t 2615 Food Service Question: I want to take cO'urses at a who can make a value interpretation is For More Information: Office of F inancial Aids, ADM The general nature of the most-asked junior college near my home this summer. essential. 1n Ext. 2621 questions about the residence hall food Do I need special permission? source for Re s ponse : counseling center for Human Question: If a student received an service suggested a different format for Response: Special permission to take Development polic y educational loan when he was in college the responses and reading. Listed below courses at a junior college is NOT For More Informa t io n : counseli n g center, AOC 204, b e fore and has been re-paying it, when he are the questions and answers. Following REQUIRED, but the student should E x t 2832 returns as a full-time student, must he the ten questions are the source and contact the Coord i nator of Advising in the Q W h d f c ontinue repayments? location of further information. 11 f th ( A t D t uest10n: hat 1s t e proce ure or co ege o e major ssocia e 1rec or, b Response : Con tac t the Finance and Question: Why can't someone use D f U S d A d .. o taining VA tutorial assistance? 1 k 1v1s10n o mvers1ty tu 1es, ca em1c R E 11 d USF Accounting Offi'ce at the school or agency my un-used punches on my mea tic et, Ad FAQ f 1 'f d DUS esponse : nro e veterans ma y v1smg, 126, 1 c ass1 1e ) to from which the student received the since I have already paid for the meal? bt T s d F h' pick up tutor i al assistance forms from the h o am a rans1ent tu ent orm. T is Coordinator of Tutorial Services n: Assistant Pf rector o l Speech ami Y:: :; e ii; nee the cbil;t.g'eto the. number of i,S .. '.handled by the Hearill9 servi ces (E>y, State ;.of Florida How does a student obtain financial assistance? b) Why must students file an aid application and provide fh1ancial information each year even if financial circumstances have not changed? Response: a) All students are required to file a Finan cial Aid Application and provide financial information on them selves and-or their families in order to be considered each academic year for financial aid A student may indicate type or types of financial aid desired. b) All funds are allocated to USF on a fiscal year basis and the source of the funds requires that a student re-qualify each academic year. Source .for Response: Director of Financial Aids. For More Information: Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172, Ext. 2621. Or, Student Handbook, 1973-74 Question: 1) If a student is not receiving any support from his parents and-or is over 18 and-or married, why does he need financial information on his par ents? 2) Is there a "ceiling" on the family income for financj'al aid? Student Employment Center has a list of l.D. regardless how well you are known to these jobs; however, since this list is not the checker. posted, the student must inquire at the Question: Why are shoes and shirts desk required in the Snack bar areas when The Financial Aids Office
PAGE 31

111 -r. 100 Most Questions does not sponsor the "top" groups sororities), Interfraternity Council, Equal for the following reasons: Opportuni ty Committee, Student Finance l. Amplification Policy -many top Committee and the Advisory Committee to l the President. groups have tOO. many e ectrical source for R esponse: Ass i stant t o the Vice Pres!de 1 t instruments to fit the University's current for student Affairs (Minority Affairs!. po!icy on amplification. .' For More information: lnle rfrat erni t y Council, 2. Financial SEAC has a ce1Jmg of University Cente r Box 391;. Panhellenic Counci l $3,500 for entire concert costs. Most Black Uni v e r s i t y C ente r Box' 414 ; Student G()vernment; CTR groups command $7 ,500. .. I?6 Ext 2 4o .i. 3 ; An ,auditorium large enough to house .. Question: Wha. t are some si>ecia! the auaiencedor a ''top" group doei; not pr(l grams and actiyities for Bl,ack exist ori campUs. students?. < Our solution is. to co-sponsor Resp(mse: Sonie of special 'groups .. with. the downtown Tampa and activities that might be. of special facilities. 1 'interest to Black students are .the Annual Response: Director oi SE''.C. ,' : i .... M .1'ss Uh. uru" Pag eant and Ball sponSQr e d For More Information: SEAC Office, Univer.51ty center, ,e.xt. 2637. by the Afro-Ameri.can .Society! Bl Response: A question like this be handled with a program of advice and assessment tailored to the student. The situation is explored with a view to referral. Older women: Aging Studies Program, Division of University Studies. Parent of small children: Student Af-, fairs. R etired or employed male: Student Affairs Division of University Studies or welfare: Financial Aids Black: Student Aff a irs, Division of University Studies Physically handicapped: Student Af-fairs. Psvchiatric history: C ounseling Cent e r M e dic a l problems: Health Center. Not very bright: Student Counseling Center (developmental skills. l Sour ce for Re s ponse : Assi s t a nt to the Vice P r esident for Sludenl Affairs Question: What am I good at? R esponse: To d etermine interests abilities and choices, th e Counselin g Center off ers vocational intervie w s a variety of t ests fitted to the need, interpretation of these tests and as many follow-up session s as the student feels necessary. Career planning and academic advisors contribute to career insight and decision making processes. sourc e for Response: Counseling C enter for Human D evelopment Organizational Chart. For More Information: Assistant Director Vocational Guidanc e Counseling Center, E x t 2838 Question: What major should I go into? Response: The major you choose should be based on the following considerations: 1. your career or professional goals 2. your a .cademic abilities 3. your values and mterests. In order to clarify the above areas and reach a realistic decision you may seek assistance from career counselors in the Personal Resource Center and from academic advisers in the Division of University Studies. S ource for R e sponse : Division of University Studies. Question: How can a student get to know people? Response: If a student lives in the residence halls, he-she should watch for posters advertising programs and activities, and then participate in them. If interested in social groups, the student could sign up for Greek "Rush" there is no obligation. Attendance at hall meetings assures a student of friends on the floor Students are encouraged to frequently visit the University Center, especially the Office of Student Organizations. There a student can find a club or group to fit his needs. Through his -her participation a student can meet people Since loneliness is often the root of apathy, a .student can meet people through participation. Source for Response: D i rector of Student Organizatio ns. For More Information: Student Organizations, CTR 217, E xt. 2615 Or, Resident Instructors. Question: How do I find my roommate, friend, student, son, daughter,.husband, or wife who has been missing for X days? Response: Go into action, check Student Affairs card, faculty, residence telephone, rpomniate, neighbors? landlord, Post Office-. If results are. negative, check with parents or next.Of lcin (if not the origii:ial source,) and if. ne.essary ,_.inform theJ;Tl of missing. persons procedure. Get Security Office mto action, if ntjt already. ,Check all.. Student Affairs agencies Question: Why can't a transfer student be assigned to Andros Complex? Response: Transfer students can be and are assigned to spaces in the Andros Complex, but due to the limited space in the Andros Complex, sometimes it is not possible to handle all such requests. Assignments are made on a first come first serve basis, with returning students having first priority. Source for R e sponse : Director o f Housing. For More Information: Registrar' s Office, ADM 264, Ext. 2987 Or, Assignment Clerks, Housing Office RAR 229 E x t 2761 Question: Why is there a delay in making room transfers at the beginning of each quarter? Response: At the beginning of each quarter sufficient time must be allocated for staff members to determine any residents who have not returned to the halls, and then assignment clerks must make room assignments for new students checking in In order to accomplish these tasks and keep records up to date, they must control resident movement and identify specific vacancies. Source for R es ponse: Directo r o t Housing. For M o r e Information: Assignment Clerks, RAR 229, E xt. 2 761. Or, Administrative Assistant, Housing, RAR 229, E x t 2 76;. Question : Why are there restrictions on Visitation? Response: The guidelines for the present visitation program were developed by the Board of Regents for the State of Florida concerns for the personal privacy. Mutual respect for fellow students and problems relating to misuse of past visitation programs influenced the development of the present program which is implemented by each of the nine state universities. Sourc e for Response: Florida State Board of Regents. For Morn I nformation: "Student Handbook 1 972-73, p 67., Appendix A, 7. 4 3 Policy for State university System; Chairman Board of R e g ents, Jacksonville, Florida; G e n eral Counsel, ADM 247, Ext. 2131; .Assis.tan! Vice Student Affairs ADM 151, Ext: Qtiestion: Why can't students hay. e pets in the residence halls? Major in saniti;lticl.n, pest control for fleas and lice, allergies ap.d common courtesy re.sidents :and pets are thereasons for the: no"pet policy. J res tilts wneri pets are allowed to the. ,' Ei
PAGE 32

100 Most Asked Questions (Continued from previous page) Student Organizatio ns_ Question: How do I go about starting a new organization or producing a special event? Response: Any student can start the process for organizing a student organization or planning a special event. This process includes planning objectives, constituency, program resources, space, schedule, promotion; leadership, and University recognition To facilitate your planning there are presently two offices on campus with guidelines and resource people available. These offices are Student Organizations and Student Entertainment and Activity Council (SEAC) office. Source for RespOnse : Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs, Director of Student Organizations. For Mo(e Information: Office of Student Organizations, CTR 217, Ext. 2615. Or, SEAC Office, CTR 226, Ext. 2637. Question: How do you get students "involved"? Response: Ad space in the campus newspaper (or alternative media) is a great way to bring attention to your ac tivity or organization. Since students are confronted daily with written literature of cine kind or another, it is often better to use the "personal touch". For example, if every member of a given orgamzation would spend one week talking to people about the organization or activity the rate of response might double. Also there are professionals in the Office of Student Organizations that can advise you in regard to involving people in your par ticular organization or activity. Another alternative is to set up a table around the Univers ity and talk to students as they enter or leave. Source for Response: Director of Student Organizations. For. More Information: Student Organizations, CTR 217, Ext. 2615. Or, University Center Reservation isl, U C Desk, Ext. 2635. Question: What projects may Student Organizations undertake? Response: Fund-raising, films, social service, speakers, special programs, symposiums, panel discussions, and displays are some of the programs or projects a group may sponsor as a student organization. The Office of Student Organizations provides advising, support, and the guiqelines for presenting projects. Final arrangements are reviewed by this office in consultation with the qrganization. tor Response: Director of Student Organizations. For More Information: Student Organizations, CTR 217, Ext. 2615. Question: How may organizations publicize their events? Response: On campus, limited avenues are available: WUSF-FM (radio), The Oracle Who is the actual publisher The State of Florida through the University of South Florida. bl The President of the University, under the Board of Regents Source for Response : Office of Student Publications, Director of Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Stud ent Publications LAI\! 472, Ext. 2617. Question: a) Has the Administration attempted to set editorial policy of any publications? b) Are student publications "censored" by the Administration? Response: a) No. bl Student editors and staff members are expected to adhere to the canons of journalism The discipline of journalism embodies freedom of the press and attendant responsibility. The director, who also serves as advisor for the publications, through consultations with the editors, can insist as the appointee of the Vice President for Student Affairs that the accepted standards of journalistic professionalism are observed. Source for Response: Office of Student Publications.. For More Information: Director of Student Publications, Office of Student Pubiications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Who sets the editorial policy of The Oracle ? Response: The Board of Student Publications acts as planners and ad visers, not as censors .E:ditorial policy is set by the student editor in consultation with an editorial board composed of subordinate editors. Source for Resoonse : Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Who makes up the Board of Student Publications? Response: The Board is made up of: the editor of each publication, advertising manager of The Oracle, the Director of Student Publications, the Chairman who is the Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs and who has no voice or vote, one student nominated by the President of Student Government, one faculty member nominated by the faculty of the Department of Mass Com munications, two members of the local press four faculty members each representing a separate college and ac tivity, and four students each from different colleges and activities. Qualifications: 2.0 GPR, 45 Qtr. hrs., 12 at USF, current full-time student. Faculty none may be a member of the Faculty Senate. Source for Response: Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Public<1tions, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: a) How are the student editors selected? bl Who selects the other staff members and determines tbe position they will hold? Response: a) The Vice President for Student Affairs makes the appointment after receiving recommendations con cerning candidates from the Director of Student Publications and the Student Publications Board. b) They are appointed by the editors in consultation with the Director of Student Publications. Source tor Response: Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications. LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Do the editors have authority to make day-by-day decisions and can they fire a staff member (for cause)'! Response: The Director of Student Publications places direct responsibility for routine production and operation upon the editors of the publications. However, in other than routine matters, such as the discharge of a staff member, the editors consult with the Director for his con currence. Should the editors and the Director find themselves unable to reach an agreement, the editors may appeal the Director s decision to the Vice President for Student Affairs Source for Response : Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications1 Office of Student Publicati ons, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Is the campus paper written, edited, and .composed by University students? Response : Yes, a total (paid> staff of 53 writers lay out and edit the newspaper four days a week. All publications are completely staffed b y students. Any full time student may make an application with the editors of the publications. Soi.Jrce for Response: Office of Student Public.:ltions For More Information: Director o f S tudent P ub l ications, LAN 472, Ext. 261 7 Question: Do students get academic credit for working on the publications? R es pons e: No. The Office of Student Publications is an ag e ncy of the Office of Student Affairs and the Director is responsibl e to the Vice Pres ident for Student Affairs Source for R espo ns e: Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director o f Student Publications Olfice of Student Publications LAN 472, Ext. 2617. University Center Question: How is the University Center budget financed? Response: The University Center budget is financed through student service fees and generated income Income generated by variQus workshops and program ac counts for about one quarter of the University Center budget. Source for Response: University Center, Operations and Administrative Office. For More Information: Director, University Center, CTR 124, E x t. 2635. Question: Why must students pay ad mission prices to events since $34.50 of their tuition goes to these events? Response: Student Service Fees are used in many areas. The Program Office actually receives only a small amount of Student Activity and Service Fees, so they must charge students a minimal entrance fee to pay for the programming Source for Response: Program Director, Student Entertainment and Activities Council. For More Information: Assistant Program Director, Program Activities Office, CTR 226, E x t. 2637. Question: Why isn't there a board to ma ke policy and regulations for the University Center? Response: The University Center operates under policies, rules, and regulations of the University, created only to keep disruption and interferences of normal operations at a minimum. These administrative policies are a result of decisions by the University Planning Committee Source for Response : University Planning Committee -Administrative Rules and Regulations" For More Information: University Center (Operations & Administrative Office.) Question: Why must students have l.D. and fee card to check out equipment from recreation areas? Response: This is not always true. A fee card alone is accepted provided it is legible. In order to establish identity and student status it is necessary to have both but if you have only a photo l.D., you may sign a certificate stating that you are presently a student. Source for Response: "Policy Governing Use of CTR Recreation Facilities and Equipment", Paragraph A -1. For More Information: Supervisor of the Recreation' Room, University Center. Question: Why must equipment be reissued every two hours when there is no waiting line? Response: Required by Paragraph B2a of "Policy Governing Use of CTR Recreation Facilities and Equipment", date April 18, 1972. Source for Response: "Policy Governing Use of CTR Recreation Facilities and Equipment", Section B, Paragraph 2a. For More Information: Supervisor of the Recreation Room, University Center. Question: What is done with receipts from the Recreation Room? Response : Very little profit is actually made The money is used for new equip ment, maintenance, and staffing. Any profits are transferred to the student activities fund. Source tor Response : Supervisor of the Recreation Room, University Center. For More I ntormation: Assistant Director of Operations,.CTR 124, Ext. 263S. Students, The Law and Grievances Question: How can a student present a grievance against a fellow student or a member of the faculty or the staff of the University? Response: A grievance may be presented by filing a written description of the grievance in the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. The person filing the complaint can expect an answer as to how the grievance is being handled within seven days from the date of filing In addition, each college has a system for hearing academic disputes within their particular college. Source for Response: Assistant to the Vice President tor Student Affairs. For More Information: College Councils; Office of Student Affairs, ADM 151, E x t 2151; Student Govern ment, CTR 156, Ext. 2401. Question: How do I go about protesting a grade ? R es ponse : First the student should discu ss the problem with the instructor. If the problem i s not handled to his satisfaction he s hould next discuss t.he problem with the college adviser The adviser will explain the college's student grievance procedure to the student. Sour ce for Respon se: Assistant to th e Vice Presi d ent for Student Affair s. Question : How do 1 go about protesting a traffic fine or citation from the Security Office? Response: Ther e are two alternatives presented : to confer with the head of the traffic detail and to apply with Security for a hearing by the county court. A grievance officer in the Student Affairs Office reviews the student's position, corrects any misinformation and offers to send a recommendation if there is reasonable cause. The officer may also confer with the University Police to check the accuracy of the information but rarely serious discrepancies or falsehoods occur. Source for Response: Assistant to the Vice Presiden for Stud ent Affairs. For More Information: Security, UPB, USF, Ext. 2628. Ques tion: Is there an office on campus to handle landlord-tenant problems? Response: Yes Student Government maintains a service to hear and attempt to resolve student complaints against land lords The offices are open from 8 a m. to 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Also, any unfair practices may be brought to the attention of the campus newspaper for exposure and in vestigati0n Complaints involving a large number of University students may be brought to the Student Affairs Office Source for Respon se: Assistant to the Vice President tor Student Affairs. For More Information: Student Government, CTR 156, Ext. 2401. Or, Student Affairs, ADM 151, E x t. 2151. Question: Is there an attorney for students on campus? Response: No. But the Hillsborough County Bar Association, through the Of fices of Law, Inc ., offers certain legal services free of charge to those individuals who meet certain income and residency requirements. In addition, the Hillsborough County Bar Association offers lawyer referral service, whereby individuals are referred to participating lawyers who perform service at a reduced fee for those unable to pay the normal fee Source tor Response : Assistant to the Vice President tor Student Affairs. For More Information: Student Affairs, ADM 151, ext. 2151; Law Inc. of Hillsborough County: 1809 N Howard Ave. -253-0087, 8127 N Nebraska Ave. 935-3197, 1802 17th St. 248-3117; Lawyers Referral Service, Court House, 223-1311; Student Government, CTR 156, Ext. 2401. Textbooks Question: What is the Bookstore buy back policy? Response: Textbooks which are to be used for the next quarter are purchased at 50 per cent of the list price. Discontinued editions are purchased at wholesale prices listed in the buyers guide. Source for Response : published by the Bookstore. For More Information: Auxiliary Servi ces, CTR 102, Ext. 2631. Question: What is the Used textbook purchasing policy? Response: The Bookstore attempts, whenever possible, to provide students with the choice of either NEW or USED textbooks. When USED texts are available, they will be placed on the shelves alongside NEW books. A USED book initially represents a 25 per cent savings in textbook cost. Additional savings can be realized if sold back to the Bookstore Source tor Response : Pamphlet published by the Bookstore. For More Information: Auxiliary Services, CTR 102, Ext. 2631. Question: What is the Bookstore's textbook return policy? Response: Full refund will be given at the beginning of each quarter under the following terms: 1. The book must be returned during the first two weeks of the current quarter, accompanied with a cash register receipt and bear the Bookstore price mark. New textbooks must be free of all markings pen or pencil. 2. Special order and reference books are not eligible for refund. 3. Textbooks, new or used, returned after the first two weeks will be purchased at a fair market value. 4 Defective books will be replaced free of charge and should be returned as soon as the defect is noticed. Source for Response : Pamphlet published by the Bookstore. For More Information: Auxiliary Services, CTR 102, Ext. 2631. Question: Why does the Bookstore occasionally run out of books? Response: There are a number of reasons : 1. No stock at the publisher. 2 misdirected shipments. 3. Unanticipated large enrollments 4 Late adoptions Source for Response: Director of Auxiliary Services. For More Information: Auxiliary Services, CTR 102, Ext. 2631.


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