The Oracle

previous item | next item

The Oracle

Material Information

The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (31 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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00198 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.198 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


Handbook inside tutsday's ORACLE The Desk Book, the 1974-i5 USF student handbook, which details regulations governing student activities at the University. is included inside today's edition of the Oracle. The handbook is 20 pages. June 25, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 41 32 pages Which way to the UC? This pint-sized miss is-a USF student of children. Below, Dr. Dorothy Sisk, who sorts She, along with Shane (left) and works with gifted youths, discusses class Shannon Harris, below, are enrolled in with the Harris brothers. classes for creative and talented USF official bars access to HEW file BY LARRY BROWN Oracle Staff Writer USF General Counsel Larry Robinson yesterday refused to open any records on a complaint filed against USF with the U. S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW), although Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison said such documents should be available for in spection. Robinson yesterday refused to allow the Oracle acces< ) any file concerning the HEW complaints. However, Harrison said "Sun shine Law," Florida Statute 119, requires such documents to be open to the public. ''I disagree with the deputy attorney general,'' Robinson said. Four USF employes have filed Bill deadline near; SG readies btidget complaints with HEW, charging racial and sex discrimination by the University. Two of the complainers are University Police officers, Charles Moore and Jeannie Hartin. The others, Catherine Jones and May Johnson, are secretaries. Most deans given faculty confidence BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Editor's note: This is the second of a three. part series analyzing the 1974 American Association of University Professors ( AAU P) faculty survey to which approximately 350 USF faculty responded. This article deals with how faculty view their deans. Although a majority of faculty responding to the survey indicated they have no confidence in USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, many apparently feel their college deans are performing well. Only Educ a tion Dean Roger Wilk Business Dean Howard Dye and Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff received no confidence votes from their faculties. For Dye, the vote was a solid 81 per cent who said they felt he did not deserve their confidence. "Tll E F i\CULTY f ee l that Dean Dye swore feasanc e to the Administration and not to the College," Assist an t Profe sso r of Finance Leslie Small said. "We feel that he represents the Adm i nis tra tion and does not represe nt faculty or academic intere s ts which migh t counter the Conlinued on page 10 BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Sta ff Writer Ken Driggs, an aide to Gov. Reubin Askew said yesterday he would be "very surprised" if Askew vetoes a bill that would give SG the power to allocate the Activities and Service fee. Askew has until midnight tonight to take action on the bill. If Askew fails to take action, the bill will become law automatic:ally IN ANTICIPATION of the bill becoming law, SG's Secretary of Finance Alan Jotkoff released recommendations for the 19741975 fiscal budget. Recommendations were also submitted by Student Affairs Committee for Planning and Budget Evaluation (SACPBEl and Vice President of Student Affairs Joe Howell. The major change called for by SG budget is the elimination of SEAC. "This plan is not designed to terminate anyone or any job, Jotkoff said. "It is designed to bring the current SEAC people into Student Government Productions would be fund ed. according to SG. at $35.000. Howell' s proposal would give the OVA $:i0,214. SG s budget recommends a llocation of $45. J B 3 for building a facility at the l{iv e rfront Park. Of this project Jotkoff said, "This money would go for the con struction of a pavillion equipped with running water and restrooms." Howell s proposed allocation of $12,000 would provide gasoperated restrooms for the park. The recommended SG budget would fund several areas at a higher level than Howell's plan These areas include Student Organizations, University Lecture Series, Intramurals, Continued on page 10 Jones, who works in LanguageLiterature, said she has been discriminated against on racial grounds. She said she was threatened with termination if she took a leave of absence, although she said she was under a doc:tor's care. She also claims she has been discriminated against in attempts to get job interviews for jobs advertised in Intercom (the weekly USF publication l. Johnson who works in Aging Studies, said race discrimination was also practiced against her. Oracle pnoto by Richard Urban Wet way to class This USF student found Florida is not all sunshine and oranges as rain soaked the campus yesterday. Many staff members and students wtrc drenched by the rain, which continued most of the day and into the evening.


2 -THE ORACLE June 25, 1974 Desegregation means more jobs TALLAHASSEE The recent federal approval of desegregation system for Florida tax supported universities will mean more jobs and higher salaries for women, Peter Holmes, head of the U.S. Office of Civil Rights, said yesterday. Holmes, whose office last week approved a plan for increasing minority enrollments in Florida state universities, said more women will have the right to hold university administrative positions. "People have the wrong im pression that the court order applies only to racial minorities," said Holmes, in Tallahassee for a conference at Florida State University. "There should be job and pay increases for women, but this also means that there will be more men teaching in elementary and secondary schools and more females holding university positions. Men have had most university administrative positions, said Holmes,. with women in more e lementary a nd secondary t eac hing jobs School salaries for men ;.rnd women will hav e tu b e on similar levels Holmes said. H e said his office has issued no quotas or black-white ratios The Civil Rights Office directed the State Board of Regents to increase minority enrollments at predominately white schools and also to encourage more whites to attend Florida A & M University, a school with mostly blacks Storm hits Gulf MIAMI A tropical depression in the southern Gulf of Mexico ran into a pushy cold front yesterday and weakened. The cold front was forming a low pressure system of its own over the northeastern gulf and the tropical depression was expected to be gobbled up by it, the National Hurricane Center predicted. The Florida Peninsula was caught in the middle yesterday. Heavy thunderstorms poured over more than half the state. Strong southerly winds along the west coast pushed in tides two feet :.ibove norm a l causing beach erosion and flooding from Cedar Key southward to Naples. The I lurrican e Center warned From the Wires of United Press International that the new low could spawn a few tornadoes as it moved across north and central Florida last night and today. Adams raps Askew TALLAHASSEE Lt. Gov. Tom Adams accused Gov. Reubin Askew Monday of campaigning at public expense Adams, who decided to run against Askew for the state's top office after the Governor fired him as Commerce Director for using state-paid employes in his private farm operation and for domestic chores at his home, said the governor has "held numerous political meetings in recent weeks while traveling at state expense and in state aircraft though forbidden by law." Askew s staff said the Governor very carefully has used a private airplane, paid for from the campaign account, and billed th e campaign for all expenses, while engaged in vote-seeking. Adams also made much of the fact that the governor always travels, on business or politics, with up to four security guards. Old books destroyed TALLAHASSEE A moratorium on disposal of ob solete and surplus textbooks and instructional materials by county school boards was lifted yesterday. State Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington, who imposed the moratorium June 3, noted in lifting it that the disposal is subject to meeting standards set by the State Board of EducatiOn Present board regulations in this area are inadequate, he said, and are being reworked. Lower bond sought TAMPA Hillsborough County State Attorney E J Salcines was given three days yesterday to respond to a federal court petition by Tarpon Springs fisherman Raymond G. Stansel Jr., that he be released from jail where he is being held under $500,000 bond on a charge of conspiring to import marijuana. The petition filed in federal court Friday alleged Stansel 's bond was unreasonable and asserted the 37-year-old defendant has no prior arrests on felony charges. The petition alleges the bond and detention are violations of his civil rights and asked the federal court to take the case because Stansel's remedies in state courts have been exhausted Vote denial upheld WASHINGTON The Supreme Court ruled 6 to 3 yesterday that it is constitutional for states to deny ex-felons the right to vote in state and local elections. Justice William H. Rehnquist, writing the majority opinion in a California case, said the Amendment's guarantee of "equal protection of the laws" does not extend to the disen franchisement of felons who have served out their prison terms. The Court also issued a brief order, without comment, kirming Washington state's law denying felons the vote un ti1 they have demonstrated willingness to abide by the laws. Justice William 0. Douglas dissented without comment. Court finds film okay WASHINGTON A sharply divided Supreme Court Monday ruled the film Knowledge" not obscene in an opinion givjng juries wide leeway to use their own understanding in determining obscenity. Justice William H Rehnquist spoke for the majority in two cases which were sequels to a landmark 1973 decision designed to give states more clout in the battle against smut. Afterward the court was beset by publishers and film distributors who argued that juries should be instructed to use a statewide obscenity standard .because of the difficulty of tailoring books and movies to the tastes of individual communities. From the Wires of United Press International But Rehnquist said the court's 1973 ruling in Miller v. California meant that juries may "rely on the understanding of the com munity from which they came" in determining when an item is obse to salvage amendments ending the oil depletion allowance and giving individuals a scaled-Oown income tax ,ut. Liberal senators failed li5 to 3:l in their effort to attach their entire tax package to the pending debt ceiling bill. Sen. Hubert H Humphrey. DMinn then introduced an amendnwnt that would end the oil deplttion allowance im mediatl'lv and cut individual tax<>s by increasing tlw pt'rsonal txtmption from $750 to $82:1. with an optional $175 tax l'l'l'dit for low-inconw pt>rsons. Arms pact denied WASHINGTON -St>t'l'etary of State Henry A. Kissinger strenuously rejected charges yesterday that he had a secret agreement on arms limitation The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of th e writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, U>.N 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second clas s postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the r i ght to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it consid e rs objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are avi)itable 1o all on a non .discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color religion, sex ag e or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. with th e Russians, but Sen. Henry A. Jackso n 0-'Nash., promptly said he had proof of a concealed plot. At a news conference, Kissinger was asked about earlier Jackson charges that Kissinger had been party to a secret agreement permitting the Soviet Union to retain more nuclear missiles than allowed under terms of the 1972 summit agreement. JL.i '1POt1t!ctiCl'1S '1PBSB'1tS fCJP gCJOOi Thursday. June 27 A Comic Interpretation riy University Theatre, 8:30 p .m. Tickets on Sole NOW. U.C. Information Desk 974-2635. Also on Sale l hr. before the Performance at TAT Box Office. Sponsored by SEAC


THE ORACLE -June 25, 1974 3 No bargaining action until next year: Bedell Orule photo by Richard Urban No more needed Although this shrub needed a drink last week when this photograph was snapped, it certainly does not need one now. The Tampa and USF areas have received m.uch rain and more is expected today. VVAW plans march The local chapter of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War

4 -THE ORACLE June 25, 1974 Bias charges merit investigation ,,_,, I -T lj-1 { \ I ', l I I Once again USF officials have turned their backs to a major problem and an outside agency has been called upon to look into the situation. In this case the issue is alleged sex and race discrimination on campus and the U. S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare E:\11(' Com mit!e(' (J\flCl Chairman Ed Hirshberg. When a faculty nwmber is dissatisfiPd with a decision .from Higgs concerning tenure, lhl' faculty men1bt>r brings !ht' complaint to llirshberg's group where the _mediation process begins. -Business ikan Howard Dye. A relatively new dean at llSF. Dye came under fire from numerous Business after he recomnH.'nded IO faculty members be denied tenure this spring. Several termed his action "arbitrary, capricious and discriminatory." -Dr. Joe DellaGrot!('. When DellaGrotte was deniPd !Pnun>. he took his case to the ARC. Mediation did not work out so the DellaGrotle casl' \\'l'nt to a hearing panel which last \H'l'k recommended he be granted tt>nun>. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has not yet acted on this recommendation. -Dr. Coleen Story. Story, an al'li\'e faculty member in the C'ollegl' of Education, was elected last quarter to a term on the ARC "Fear always springs from ignorance." Ralph Waldo Emerson -' editorials_ -I>H. ISI.-\11 "Woody" Trice. In his position as a special assistant for minority affairs, Trice works closely with Riggs. Trice is also an assistant professor of Physical Education. --Dr. Warren Silver. A noted scholar, Silver came to USF four years ago. Sil\'cr has a doctorate from Johns Hopkins University. By listening to an exchange of ideas and by asking questions, the Oracle hopes the USF community will obtain a belll'r understanding of the tenure process and the considerations facing indi\'iduals who face loss of jobs and a wrecked career when they are denied tenure (if a faculty member is Florida does not get tenure within se\'en years. he or she is fired l. Sharing perspecti\'es and dissemination of information can only benefit any institution: this is par ticularly true for l'.SF where i5 per cent of those responding to the American :\ssociat ion of l'ni\'ersity Professors sur\'ey said they felt broad exchange of informal ion does not characterize the l'ni\'ersity. The Oracle hopes this series of forums will help alll'\iatP this atmosphere. STAFF Editor Advertising Manager Managing Editor Photo Editor Illustration Editor Layout Editor Co;>y Editor Sports Editor Sandra Wright .Alice Fant ...... Mike Kasruba Richard Urban ... Terry Kirkpatrick .. Rick Jackson .JHnnie Hackler ... Dave Moormann Wire Editor Adviser Advertising Coordinator Production Manager Composilor News Phones Diane Hubbard Harry Straight Leo Stalnaker Harry Daniels Joe McKenzie Kim Hackbarth 914-2619, 2M2, 23ft SOX Mark of Excellenee 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967. 1969 DEADLINES: General news 2 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Monday noon for Thursday. Deadlines uiended one day without proof. Classified ads 111ken a noon two days before publication in or mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, e a.m.-5 p.m. Sforie'JI and pictures of to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. and minority groups to the faculty but this can only be done if USF make a definite commitment to affirmative action by insuring that those hired will have a chance at advancement. WE HAVE already heard enough of empty rhetoric; immediate action is necessary. Faculty positions are not the only area in which the University must work to correct inequities. The report shows blacks represent only 6.2 per cent of the total Career Services staff at USF although they account for 11.2 per cent of the local work force And blacks are absent in the managers and administrators category. This seems to indicate that either USF is not taking "affirmative action" or the action is in an affirmatively regressive direction. The report points out that USF has taken several steps aimed at alleviating the problem (such as improved employe training programs I but this is not enough. USF officials must realize it takes more than talk and the establishment of meaningless committees to alleviate a problem, especially one with roots in the attitudes and social patterns of a group. Strong leadership and not tokenism or nice, quotable phrases are necessary. THE ORACLE does not believe that the Equal Opportunity Committee now in operation is adequate, although it could be a vehicle to begin needed reform. Although it may serve a useful purpose, the University community cannot identify with the committee or fully understand its role a.s long as it continues to meet behind closed doors. Open-door meetings and an aggressive attitude would help the committee acquire strength and would serve the University. In the apparent absense of any Administration initiated probe, this group could begin to look into charges of discrimination and could seek out ways to alleviate future problems. While it is true this committee now reviews complaints it receives, this is not enough in the .race of evidence revealed by the report to HEW and in the face of a federal probe of the University. USF has delayed long enough; the Oracle hopes administrative officials will not wait for an outside reprimand (such as it was handed in the case of faulty bidding procedures related to an auminate news to the students. staff and faculty or the l'niYersity of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent or the per issue cost is offset ad\ertising reYenue. l


DOONESBURY v ..,{ vo YOU SEE, OICI(, f" ()J 0 A LOT OF THE GUYS ARE GETTING our ON PRO! 8ATION NOW, SO OEAN THOf/6HT : / TP 8E NICE TO HOU? A lllTtE PARTY IN 6EOR6ETOWN FOi<. THEM-SORT Or A II/ATER-,_ 6ATE Rftl/NION. HA HA HAI HA1 I HA! flAI /{//! HA,HA/ __.,,.........,_/ GEe, S01Y, Hl5. PEAN. I PIM REALIZE NONSENSE! YOUR NOT ON& 8/T &4RJ.Y, MR. I If/As SO J EARL-Y ... \ SC6Rt777! JOHN IA//U. BE WWN /IN A MINVT! by Garry Trudeau o/J,(,; v'1/06 Well I v \l APPREOATE YO/JR. / (IJ&'o /JJV CAUIN6, 808, 8UT IT IF YOU I REAllY HAVE TO COUli? STAY HERE t/NTIL. I PROP 8Y .. F INISH TH!3 J08;: WAS -ECTEP To ... I t?O! 7'(JJ /GHT O'ctOCK THEN?.. i NO, SB?IOUSlY, :r PO HAVE A 11/NG THEN LOOI<, MRS. NO, NO, f)()V'T 8 /JCAN, JU JI/ST 51LlY .. HliRC, COME 9ACK HAVE SOME L.ATER, C:WAY?.. ONION /?IP.I \ I Craft shop hours set. USF s craft shop located in the U C basement, will be open 1 -10 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1 6 p m. Saturdays Qtr 4 C rafts Super v isor Tom Barne s s aid this summer we're tryin g to put th e e mphasi s toward fac ult y. who hav e n t h a d t h e opportunity to use the shop dur ing the school year. Barn e s said th erE was a $2 fee for c eramic us e and a 75 c ent fee for all other crafts Qtr 4 Inter e sted persons. including thos e w ishing lo e nroll in a c raft class s hould call he said WHIPPIN POST I NOW PLAYING FRESH SQUEEZED WILL BE APPEARING FOR 2 WEEKS I HAPPY HOUR TUES, WED THUR, & SAT. GIRLS FREE TUES, WED, & THUR. 14727 N. FLA. SOUTH OF BEARSS BLVD. THE ORACLE -June 25, 1974 5 Museum plans go before city council tomorrow BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor Museum Director Mike Mayfield is scheduled to make a presentation before the Tampa City Council today urging city and county cooperation aimed at locating the proposed county museum downtown, council member Catherine Barja said yesterday. However, Barja said Mayfield's presentation could be postponed, because of a backlog in council agenda "and the events of the past weekend." BARJA SAID Mayfield, who had earlier said he would recommend USF as the site of the museum, has "had a complete change of opinion. "He allows for the collection of a separate fee for health services. This would allow some $370,000 in Service and Activities Fees to be re-allocated into different areas. DAIRY QUEEN : .. braziei. 2222 E. Fletchel" 971-9050 FREE FRIES with SAVE With this coupon BIG BRAZIER & 16 oz. Drink Good thru June 29th Reg. U.S. Pat Off. Am. o :Q. Corp .. c, 1972 Am. D a. C

6-THEORACLE June 25, 1974 Music head aims for quality BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor "I would like to see this school become the finest music school in this part of the country," Dr. Vance Jennings, recently appointed chairman of the Music Department, said. His appointment as chairman was the result of more than a year's work by a search committee of faculty arid students partially elected and partially appointed by Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff. Saff, after the resignation of chairman Larry Austin last year, had promised a committee to which all faculty and students would have access would choose the next department head. AL THOUGH Jennings said he is optimistic about the development of the Music Department, some obstades do exist. Lack of state support stunts the growth of the department, he said. Furthermore, the quality of students attracted to the department will be threatened if service awards are cut back USF's music department is in competition with Florida State University s (FSU), Jennings said. "We are under the handicap of FSU's long established program which has the sympathy of the State Legislature," he said. FSU, however, is "not where the people are," Jennings said. Tallahassee, he added, was established before the majority of Florida's present population settled further south in the state. USF IS where the people are, that's why I think we should have more state support." For now, Jennings said, growth in the Music Department will have to be in "quality, not quan tity Although much of the "selling of the department'' is done on its product, for example the touring woodwind ensemble, Jennings said he depends partly on scholarships or service awards to attract and hold quality students at USF. SERVICE AWARDS are derived from student Activity and Service fees, but a bill currently before Gov. Reubin Askew would put SG in charge of allocating these fees. "If SG should decide there will be no more service awards, then students will go elsewhere," Jennings said. "I will have to justify to SG that we should have service awards," he said. I think I can do that. I hope they realize that we need those service awards to have a good school. The track record for SG is supportive THE ROLES of traditional, experimental, and contemporary music in the music program at USF have been a controversial issue in the past. Jen nings said he believes the value of all types of serious music must be considered: "The role of the university is not to close its eyes to anything." Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) Coffeehouse performers C & W Mow Co. .. got their name from second occupatlon-yardwork. C&W Mow Co. perfoim in Keg if& W Mow Co., a country-rock and bluegrass group, will per fornL and. tomorrow at s and from 3 to 5 p m'. Wed-. nesday during Slappy Hour in the Empty Keg. \ Admission is free for all per formances The group has previously appeared in Tampa at Mi Back Yard, the Collage, and more recently on USF's Hill. They perform the music of Lester Flatt, Earl Scruggs, Commander Cody, Flying Civil War epic f:lere for last theater showing David 0. Selznick's epic fiim classic; "Gone with the Wind" will be presented at USF this Friday, Saturday and Sunday evening at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. After its USF engagement, the three hour and 40minute picture will not be shown again until it is aired on television. "Gone with the Wind" features the well-known and Academy Award winning romantic team of Vivien Leigh and Clark Gable. In total the film was awarded a then unprecedented ten Oscars and special awards. Admission is $1. Buritos, the Byrds, Bob Dylan, Linda Ronstadt, and the New Riders ; iri addition to works of their owri composition. C & W Mow Co. was formed in 1972 when four members of the current group were attending Boston University During their move to Tampa the group acquired two new members, and now consists of the following: Joel Weinstein. pedal steel guitar and dobro; Tom Simoneau, bass and spoons; Andy Karpay lead vocals guitar and mandolin; Alan .. F\chten Holtz lead guitar; Jeri Hastava, vocals; and Pete Yoi:kunas (formerly of Duck butter), guitar arid banjo. The name C & W Mow Co. is not merely ornamental, but was taken by the group when they formed a lawn maintenance service to compensate for lack of musical engagements Kathy & Friends Art Gallery Unique hand tooled Jewelry 1:< Graphics i:.i Sculpture Macrame 1:< Hanging Pottery Hand Crafted Stained glass Aquariums & Terrariums. 'Come visit us at: 4224 E. Busch Blvd. (one block west of .f.Oth St.) 10-6 Mon. thru Sat. Ph. 985-4008 I I I I I I I I I l I I I 1 I I I L SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Visit us this week and get a Free beverage with the purchase of each pizza. (with this coupon) You'll lo\ie our atmosphere. Fresh dough made dai: Homemade sauce Granny's Pizza 4944 E. Busch Blvd. (Busch Plaza) (Look for our Grand Opening) l l_JOSERS Center of Concerts & Performing Arts present Tues. thru Sun. HYDRA ATLANTA'S number I Rock n' Roll Boogie Band HAPPf .HOUR Tues. & Wed. 9: 00 10: 00 10 cent draught Admission. $1.50 Tues., Wed. & Thurs. $2.00 Fri., Sat. & Sun. Returning next week The ELDERS 14929 Nebraska Ave. I I I I I I I I I I I I


THE ORACLE-June 25, 1974 7 Student show had 'hot' talent Marlon Brando portrays Kowalski .. in film of Williams' famous play. BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor Upward Bound, a pre-college program with over 160 students on campus for the summer, presented a talent show last Thursday that was a rar-e, bright spot in the summer night. From the minute Wayne Leonard s hands touched the piano keyboard to begin the show a heat wave swept through the auditorium-a heat wave that did not stop until the audience finally burst into flame when the PUB Soul vocal ensemble concluded the show with "Love Train. Cora Bridges Song "Touch Me in the Morning", with lyric grace and a voice of such stunning clearness that I'm sure Diana Ross herself would have ap proved Barbara Sheppard, in a unique celebration of being black and female, shared her original poetry in a performance imbued with intimacy and warmth. Dancing dolls with multi-colored Afro hair styles, the Bradley Award-winning Brando, Leigh star in 1Streetcar' Wednesday BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer The filmed version of Ten nessee Williams' moving play, "A Streetcar Named Desire" will be presented Wednesday at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. prtUltW Bacchus Productions' cast ... presents 'Waiting for Godot' 1Godot' plays Thursday Samuel Beckett s "Waiting for Godot" will be performed Thur sday at 8:30 p m in TAT b y Bacchus Productions, a touring company originating in Gainesville. Tickets are on sale at the UC information desk and will also be available one hour before the performance in the TAT box office Admission is $2 for students and $3 for the public. The play has been described as a search for meaning in life and a search for God. Bacchus Productions, funded by the National and State En dowment for the Humanities, has been touring Florida with the play UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS RALEIGH Franchised Dealer You'll time and mone y later 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Ope n 8:00 a m -fi:OO pm PllO\'E !lil-2277 Vivien Leigh is outstanding as a faded Southern belle, Blanche who desperately clings to a dying way of life. FORCED BY circumstances to take up residence with her earthy sister, Blanche collides head-on with her brutally realistic brother-in-law, portrayed by the inimitable Marlon Brando. The raw power of Leigh s Oscar-winning performance evokes sympathy and horror as she plummets headlong towards ultimate self-destruction in an environment to which she cannot adapt. Brando, made famous by his in-depth characterization of Stanley Kowalski is Blanche's constant tormentor and hulking adversary. Brando is a cold and relentless wall in the face of Blanche's retreat from the reality of Kowalski s dingy apartment in New Orl eans. KIM HUNTER also won an Oscar for her role as Stella Kow a lski fr a nti c mediator b e tween her c ru e l husb a nd and illusion-ridden sist e r. Blanche s l a st hope for shelter in an alien world takes the form of a suitor, portrayed by Karl Malden, who also won an Oscar "A Streetcar Named Desire" leaves the viewer numb. emotionally drained, and shockingly aware of the fraility of human beings. Such an assem blage of fine actors and actresses is seldom seen in motion pictures. "A STHEETCAR Named Desire is truly representational of film as an art form and is a viewing must for serious movie buffs. Admission is $1. ( __ r_eu_ie_w_J Sisters, moved like mechan i cal wind-up toys across the stage Of Leonard who directed the show and provided piano accompaniment with his usual finesse, I can oniy say I shouldn have expected' any less. The Community Services Window of the Student Government Office will 'be open Summer Quarter from 10-2 on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday; and from 2-4 on Tuesday and Thursday. This office handles Referrals and complaints concerning Student Housing, and also a Babysitting Referral Service. Randee Supran is the new director and her extension is 2419 and her office is in UC 156. Paid for by Student Government ,.. ........................................ ,. ............................................................. HASSLE HASSLE AND A Getting a place to live can be a hassle for next September -i -and you have other things to care for by then. '1". We can reserve a megaswift 2BR duplex apt ($155 per mo) -. with A-C for you and roommates now, with a lease that i 0 matches the school year. '1". NO HASSLES!!! Just a few blocks from the campus with I two pools (swimming of course) i -WOO Dt:REST = One hlock east of Fletcher and 56th St. ,, ... ........ .,.,,, ................................................ .. ,,t TAS-T-FRIED CHICKEN LOOK SPECIAL EVERY TUESDAY 2 LARGE PIEt:ES OF CHICKEN. FRENCH FRIES OR POTATO SALAD OR COLE SLAW 84 OR 8 LARGE PIECES OF CHICKEN, 4 ORDERS OF FRENCH FRIES or 1 PINT OF POTATO SALAD or CO LE SLAW $3.Bil HOT BUTTERED CORN regularly 40 2301 E. FLETCHER ENJOY TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION as hy Maharishi Mahesh Yogi There will he a free introductory lecture. Tues. June 25, Wed. June 26, 7:30 p.m. fl fl/1 Room 255 YU /}1}J)J Students International Meditation Society


8 -THE ORACLE sports June 25, 1974 Mexican clinic pleases Grindley USF swimming coaches Bob Grindey and Rico Maschino visited Monterrey, Mexico June 14-15, and found their sport is thriving south, as well as north, of the border. "There is a hunger for knowledge about sports in Mexico," Grindey said when he returned here after holding a swimming clinic in which more than 150 youngsters participated. "Soccer is the big thing," he said, commenting that wherever the ground is level, a soccer field springs up. "But swimming is growing," Grindey continued. "There's been tremendous interest in swimming since the '68 Olym pics." Sponsored by El ln!'tituto Mexicano Norteamericano d< Relaciones Culterales, Grindey's clinic attracted swimmers from eight clubs in Monterrey: USF tennis team tallies two points BY DA VE l\IOOHMANN Oracle Sports Editor What began as a Cinderella story-USF's 21-3 tennis squad receiving $2,300 from the com munity to make a trip to the nationals-ended in less than fairy tale fashion last week as the Brahmans returned home with a pair of points. But the showing at Los Angeles, USF's first appearance in postseason tennis play, was termed "respectable" by Coach Spaff Taylor. "YOU CAN'T come back and say you think we had a great tournament," Taylor said, "but we represented USF well. I felt our guys were not out of place." USF had a difficult time in the draw, picking Trinity, host University of Southern California and Stanford, the eventual champion. ''The experience means an awful lot," said Taylor of the three Brahman opponen.ts who have become fixtures at the NCAA meet. "Some of the teams have been out there a long time." l:XPEHIENCE IS the key for any tournament hopes USF may have for next season, as Kevin Hedberg, captain and lone senior on the squad, is the only person leaving the 1974 team. And with this season's familiar faces returning, plus the NCAA experience of Oscar Olea, Carlos Alvarado and George Falinksi, Taylor is already looking forward to a rewarding season next year. "This will give our players confidence. It will give them a boost," he said of the NCAA championships. "The players are more eager to play next year as a result of going to the tourney." ONE THING Taylor fears is running into the same type of fin:incial bind the squad did this past year, a situation he said many other schools at the NCAA playoffs encountered. "It might not be a bad idea to start an NCAA fund," Taylor suggested. "It's getting tougher all the time to fund yourself in ternally." *** Singles Alvarado (USF), def. Stark (Michigan State), 7.5, 6-4; Vann (SMUJ. def.. Olea CUSFJ. 6-1, 6-0; Neilson , 6-l, Holaday (USC), def. Alvarado (USFJ. 6-3, 6-2. Doubles Whitlinger and Delaney (Stanford), def. Olea and Alvarado (USFJ. 6-2, 6-3; Burmann and Timmons (Trinity), def. Hedberg and Falinski (USF), 6-3, 6-4; Hedberg and Falinski (USFJ. def. California, 6-3, 6-2. Fenders foiled in tourney BY RINJ)\' Assistant Sports Editor The competition proved to be too much the first time around, but USF's Jeff Ganoung hopes he'll have another chance when the national fencfog tournament is held next year. "I have every intention of qualifying and going back," he. said after returning from New York. NOW T.HAT I've had a taste of it, I'm more determined to work harder and train harder," he said. Ganoung arid Dan Daly, also from USF, were eliminated from the foil competition in the preliminaries at this year's nationals. Daly lost all four of his matches, while Ganoung was 1-3. "The first guy l came up against was, I think, a three-time Olympic fencer," Ganoung said. "It's kind of devastating, but I got to see what Olympiccalibre fencing is like. "IT WAS interesting, and a valuable experience. I learned some things I should do and some things I shouldn't do. I picked up mistakes I'm making as an inexperienced fencer," Ganoung said. "The main thing I need is more experience and more training," he said. But experience is the most important element, he said. "No matter how hard you train, there's no substitute for experience." NEW YORK dominated the foil competition, placing six in the semifinals. "They seem to have good coaching and backing. The Northeast is the center for fencing in the nation;" Ganoung said. Although Ganoung has returned home, Daly is still in New York for epee competition, whiCh begins tomorrow. sport:s in brief The most fun you can have with your clothes on .... WESTERN Bob captured USF Bowling League honors last week with a high series of 50\1 and a l\m high game. Action resumes tonight at Florida Lanes. 10400 N. Florida Ave. There are still openings for students, staff and faculty in the league. Interested persons may call Matthew Kahn at 98!Hl226 or come to Florida Lanes before 7 p.m. Entrance 'fee is $2:75. USF's K;arate Club held its first meeting of Qtr. 4 last night. with the second scheduled for Thur sday. Beginners will meet from 6 to 7 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays in GYM. 005. Intermediate level members will meet from 7 to 9 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays, also in GYM 005. DENIM JEANS & SHIRTS LE Vi's LANULUBBER George Fallnski captured pre.;toumey match, but he wasn't so fortunate at the NCAA meet. WALK TO .CLASS .STUDENT APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY PRICES THERE IS AN ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most dormitories and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus artd rent is onlY$72-$90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have all the traditional advantages of luxury apartment living-including the privacy of your own bedroom, a full kitchen, living and diningrooms, wall-to-wall shag carpeting, and central :tieat and air. We also offer planned social activities, recreation rooms, pools, tennis, basketball, exercise rooms with sauna and a universal gym. ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE DORMS HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the movement to La Mancha Dos. Reservations for next fall and far summer quarter are now being accepted. Specific apartments cart be reserved on a first-come firstserve basis. LAMAKCBA DO& Q 13700 N. 42nd St. fJ(' (off Fletcher Ave.} Phone 971-0100


THE ORACLE -June 25, 1974 9 Davis remains as Brahman coach BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Shakespeare wrote, "What's in a name?" But for Jeff Davis the more appropriate question is, "What's in a title?" Offered various high school coaching jobs, Davis, a catcher for USF during the 1972 and 1973 seasons; said he turned them down to remain the Brahman's ass(stant baseball coach. "I'D LIKE TO remain as assistant," he said "I's a little more prestigious here than a high school job which I could have had this spring." The blond-haired Physical Education graduate student said he d someday like to coach a junior college squad, a goal he feels could be more readily achieved by retaining his current USF post. "I definitely want to stay here as sort of an apprentice to Jack Butterfield

IO-THE ORACLE June 25, 1974 Faculty expresses trust ln most Unlversity deans Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 CAMPUS CYCLERY Continued from page 1 value judgments of the president." Wilk, who received a no confidence vote from 53 per cent of Education faculty, appears to have lost the trust of his faculty because of the reorganization he has brought to the college. "I would say it

11 THE ORACLE -June 25, 1974 ( f: 4 S S I !., I It 4 It ) ................................................................................................ .., ORACLE r HELP WANTED ) ( FOR SALE J ( REAL ESTATE ) -is looking for students with newspaper REPS WANTED-Represent nationally known brands of stereo equipment for established distributor. Excellent op portunity. Apply IMPEX ELECTRONICS, 15 William Street, N Y. c. 10005. RESEARCH positions: Wanted 1 R. A. for 12 months; 1 R A. for 2 months; Competitive Salary Contact c Wienker or A Shiloh, 974-2140. r PERSONAL ] CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing while you enjoy the companionship of a team of peers. Get yourself together for the lsl quarter. Become a member of a rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sept. 9. Call Bill 988-1185. LEARNING to Live workshop July 12-14, University Chapel Fellowship. Choose to become a winner. Choose to live. Choose to be in charge of your feelings and your behavior-Learn to live. Call Bill, Bob or Clara 988-1185. WANTED lo rent or sublet furnished apt. or house, near USF campus. June-Sept. Mature couple with 1 well-mannered cat. Please call Ms. Hover 233-7471 after 5 p.m. l FOR RENT ) ___.__..... 71/2 MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S18()-unfurn S155. Phone 988-6393. AVAILABLE for rent in September: 3 bdr., 2 bath house w-Florida room & garage. Furn. 1' / 2 miles from USF. S270 mo. + utilities. Not more than 3 students. Can be seen at 10605 Allman St., Tampa after June 12. BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. in well.kept bldg. W W carpet, AC. 5180 per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N 23rd St. Phone 839-4318. SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. Students welcome! 2 br, fur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 E 131st Ave. Phone 971-4977. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex.. $72-$90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. r LOST & FOUND J LADIES' necklace found. Call 985-1508 WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska A.;e. BOOKS, paperback & bound, on various areas of European and American history, social theory and philosophy. Want to reduce my personal collection. Make your own offer. Call 932-2905. Also complete stereo system and ca11"1per vehicle. PINBALL machines for sale. Many to pick from $100 and up. Call 971 between 4 and 6 p m COMPLETE TWIN BED-Mattress, box springs & frame. Good condition. Moving, must sell. 520 or best offer. Call 977-2620 during day. Ask for Dean. SERVICES OFFERED FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5 call 879-7222 ext. 238. Aller 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. TYPING done in my home close to USF. Neat and accurate, 75 cents per page. Call 988-8593 anytime. THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typi ng -automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933 LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs., 560; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305l 854-7466. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. I Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., S35; course repeatable free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 211 2 years. For info call (305) 854-7466. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I FLY TO Jamaica 4-7th July direct, Fly National Airways-Special Charter. Package deals. These and many fantastic trips are available for groups 4-44 persons.. Freeport, Nassau, Haiti, San Juan, An tigua, "Mile High Afaire," Inc. provides direct air transportation, accomodations at the lowest possible cost. Contact Rob Mette 525, St. P etersburg. MHA is a registered non-profit Travel Club. r lh. ; : 1 i 1; ------------i.\ \ '; HAVE YOUR 1i:j' DRAPERIES i 1 I P -ROFESSIONALLY CLEANED!: : l i:; -----. )) -......_<_ ; 1.,., ... ; J-."-. : I ;-"'; t 0 ....:--<: -. s.o.q. 4 Stand.urd of ht-tat1Me l1a111 ltd Sam tone Draperies ore expensive and deserve the best. Using the Adiust-oDrope and Sanitone methods, Spotless con guarantee l!ven hemlines and lengths Pleats that are absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, ;parkling colon ond whites. {13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up and Home Delivery Call 1 MAGDALENE Shores Estates-The Price is Righl-$49, 900. Executive type 3 BR 2 bath home 7 min. from USF. Roberta Marks, Associate, 238-3177 office, eves. 935-5820. Schulstad & Huffman, Inc. Realtors. 711 W Hillsborough .. ELEGANT custon-buill 4 bdrm, 3 bath Tri Level on beautifully wooded lot overlooking TT golf course. Century 21 MarMax, Inc .. Realtors 933-7455 Maxine Kern, G.R.I. eves 232. CULBRETH BAYOU AREA. Owner leaving town. See this iovely home today. 2 or 3 bdr., 21;, baths, Fla. rm. Beautiful setting, 200 ft. lot, fenced backyard, w w carpet, drapes, kit. equip., AC & many other features. Only 542,500. 55,000 down. Owner will finance bal. Call Gladys Rophie 251-0020 SHUMAKER & ROGERS 238-7913. ... APTS. & HOUSES. TO SHARE I MATURE lady to share $129. + utilities. I Cottage on lake, patio and plants with vegetarian student near USF. Call after 5 Ph. 935-3987 TV, RADIO, STEREO I ... DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. 510 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. Ear Piercing every Sattirday 11-5 $8.88 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 experience who are willing to work long -. hours for low pay. If you are interested in reporting, ;! photography or page makeup, call Sandy at 974-2842 or stop by LAN 469. ............................................................................................. Maybe we ought to get out of here and find a little ACTION II If you graduate soon, the ACTION you're looking for may be in the Peace Corps and VISTA. There are 2-year assignments overseas in Peace Corps and 1-year assignments in the U.S. in VISTA for graduates in health, education, agriculture, architecture, social sciences and business. What can you do? In the Peace Corps you might: help develop a co-op in Ghana; assist in a public health program in Peru; develop an art program in Fiji; or teach biology in El Salvador. In VISTA you might: work with youthful offenders in Florida, teach the handicapped in Washington state; set up a credit union in Virginia or help plan a community center in Louisiana. For more information and an application see the Placement office or write: ACTION Recruiting, 395 NW 1st. St., Miami, Fla. 33128 or call Mr. Green collect at (305) 350-4692. BLOW YOUR MIND NOT YOUR MONEY LEAR JET STEREO 8 Model A-20 8-Track. The sound will delight you. The price will amaze you. This is the real thing: Stereo 8 from the people who invented Stereo 8. With separate controls for tone, volume and stereo balance. True-to-life sound with a full 24 watts of Peak Music Power (SW RMS). Fine tuning and program indicator systems. Sleek and trim and small enough to fit comfortably into any car. Even sports cars and compacts. $49.95 Two Flush $13.95 Mount Speakers Slide Mount Bracket $7.95 List $71.85 $39.99 This Tuesday & Wednesday Only At


12-THE ORACLE June 2 5, 1974 STUDENTS I L Only at: 14725 N. F la Ave. Phone-933-7613 THORNHILL TIRE AUTO .. SERVICE TIME : .. -:--:-: -:.. -:: : .. : : ... ,. ... .. :: INSTALLED 4-WHEEL PROFESSIONAL BRAKE RELINE $2995 WBEANDOIL CHANGES444 Transmission and differential oil .check Completf! chassis lubrication Price includes up lo 5 qts. of oil, and all labor. Install drum type brake linings all 4 wheels. Includes VW's, Toyotas. Dat sun. Wheel cyls. ea. -Drums turned $3.0

IS FOR ... ACADEMIC ADVISING Advisers are prepared to help students plan and carry out plans effectively, in selecting a degree program, major, and courses for each term, and in relating academic work to prospective occupations and career plans. Like most resources and services, academic advising is most effective when used in planning Division of University Studies FA0126 The Developmental Heading service provides both classroom instruction and individual study for reading improvement. On first enrolling at USF, students take a reading test which identifies those in urgent need of im proving reading rate and comprehension to levels required in college study. Sludents so identified are personally contacted and advised to use the program. Many students who have adequate reading skills also use the service in order to improve their speed and comprehension still further. Taking Developmental Reading has never been known to hurt anybody, and many students considlr this service to have made the difference between success and failure in college Speech and AO{' 20.t < X 2x:m For many students, the fir st test of their speech and hearing ability in adult life comes on first enrolling at USF The screening procedures take very little time, but identify both major defects and minor deficiencies. Clinicians will work with students on the correction of observed speech and hearing problems that might interfere with academic work. Tutorial Service-s are also available through the Coun celing Center for Human lkvelopment in a variety of subjects Peer Management Students may find that improvcmC'nt in academic skills alone is not enough to improve their grades and academic standing Assistance in management of time. techniques. and habits of study is also provided in the Counseling Center for Human Development. Peer managers. paraprofessionslly trained, work with s tudents on developing new study patterns and finding the most effective ways to apply academic skills This indivuali z ed service has helped many a student get off Academic Warning, or improve his whole academic record. ACADEMIC STANDARDS e . We have enjoyed preparing The Desk Book. and hope that you will suggest any addition or revision that may improve its usefulness to students

comings in skill or experieIJce Almost all students en counter some conditions of illness, accident, conflicts, emotional distress, or emergencies that interfere with academic work. Basing good standing on the cumulative record of all courses attempted protects the student from lowering the general quality of his work because of such conditions. In ge(leral there is a steady upward trend in GPR so students are given the benefit of probable improvement. Students receive notice with their report for the term if they have been placed on Academic Warning, when their GPR falls so far below 2 00 that special effort will be required to restore good standing Final Warning will be given next, if the GPR does not improve. Failure to im prove after Final Warning means that a student disqualifies himself from further enrollment Even then, the student need not give up all hope. Academic advisers and counselors in the Counseling Center for Human Development can often help a disqualified student with plans for work experience, solving personal problems, changing habits, and preparing to resume college study in the future ACTIVITIES Participation in activities outside the classr:oom is a significant element of higher education, a source of pleasure and enrichment for the whole University Students wishing to find recreation, affiliate with an organization, develop an activity, or participate in events wilL find many sources of information and assistance : _. OfriCi\o6t-Sfilde. nt Organizations CTR 217 CTR 226 < X 2637) Calendar of events and activities. Assistance .in initiating an event or activity University Center Desk CTR Lobby . Music F AH 204 < X 2:11 n Any student who can qualify by audition is welcome to participate in a variety of performing groups and en sembles. The University Band, Chorus, and Orchestra present excellent concerts and also provide support for opera and musical comedy workshops and productions. The Brass Ensemble and the University Camerata (chamber chorus) perform works written for smaller ensembles of instruments or voclaists, a new dimension in listening for many students The faculty String Quartet, faculty and student recitals provide a well-rounded series of performances open to all students and faculty Theater TAT 2:IO , enliven the theater season on campus. Both proscenium
and arena (center theatre) productions are open to students as participants and as audience Students wishing to par ticipate in theater productions may apply to the Theater Department. Dance TAH2:IO(X2701l Rapidly growing interest in dance, among both per formers and audiences, appears at USF The relatively young department has excellent performances to its credit, as well as cooperative work with theater and opera productions Students interested in participating in dance may apply to the Dance Department. Performances and Exhibits Tickets are required for some performances, concerts and events. The Box Office in the main Theater lobby provides ticket service. These events are usually open to the public, and students are advised to purchase tickets early. In addition to concerts, recitals, plays, and dance performances, students should be alert to other special artistic events. Films The Florida Center for the Arts presents both a Film Arts and a Film Classics series on campus. The University Center presents feature films of general in terest. Visiting Artists In all fields of fine arts, visiting artists may present. special performances, work with students in master classes or present public lectures, lecture recitals or exhibits Exhibits In the Teaching Gallery , Library Gallery, and Theater Gallery and to use recordings of music poetry and drama

e IS FOR ... CAR POOL Cope with the energy crisis! Organize your own car pool! Three systems aid students in finding car pool members. Ride Boards are located on the first floor of the University Center for all students, and in some of the colleges for their members, seeking or offering rides. Zip Code Directories are located in each college dean's (ot advising> office These lists may be used to identify prospective riders. Prior to early registration, car pools may coordinate class schedules and arrange travel hours by using the "free time" blocked out of class. TBART (Tampa Bay Area Rapid Transit Authority) conducts a continuous survey of transportation patterns as a basis for mass transit development. Students may also secure a computerized listing of prospective car pool members from TBART by filing a survey form and request for list of prospects through the Student Govern ment Office, CTR 156, X 2401. CAREER QEVEWPMENT The University offers a variety of services and resources fitted to the interests of students in any stage of an adult career. Vocational Interest Evaluation: In the Persona) Resource Center, the career counselors of the Counseling Center for Human Development provide individual testing, evaluation and consultation helpful to students in assessing vocational interests. While most students have some understanding of the world of work, vocational interest inventories and professional evaluation afford a special kind of understanding that is available in no other way Measurement ofvocational interests and personality characteristics secured by a standardized inventory. The results show the relative weight of each vocational interest within the individual's whole personality, and also compare the interests of the student with those of people actually engaged in each of several occupations The evaluation therefore helps a student assess personal interests in relation to several different occupations, and in relation to the type of people with whom he might be associated. Vocational interest inventories do not "tell a person w hat sort of wor k he ought to go into." The choice of oc c upation cannot be determined by some formula or test. The whole process of vocational interest evaluation includes professional consultation on the results. Emerging occupations not listed on the inventory, may be rel a ted to som e of its categories Interests must be related to ability and opportunity in making realistic career plans A career counselor can help a student make a realistic assessment of all these factors, and suggest a variety of alternatives for consideration Vocational Library: (AOC 204) is operi to any student interested in career planning and employment prospects There are tens of thousands of different occupations, and more are being introduced all the t i me. Within each occupation the actual work done and the qualifications necessary for employment vary from one institution or enterprise to another The Vocational Library provides comprehensive information, continuously updated, on available occupations, opportunities and qualifications in a variety of enterprises, manpower needs and supply in different occupations and geographic areas, income ranges, standards of performance and practice, procedures for securing employment, and other useful subjects The Library has directories, statistical and research rports, manuafs, brochures, film strips and videotape, books and journals. current listings of employment op portunities studies of particular occupations and the process of career planning and development. Special information on graduate and professional study is available, including fellowship, scholarship. and assistantship information, and overseas study. Career Planning and Counseling In the Personal Resource Center, career counselors are available for consultation on career development occupational choice or choice of major, by any student, at any stage of career planning They administer the process of vocational interest evaluation, and work with students who are making or have made a vocational choice. Career counselors work closely with academic ad visers They are particularly useful in providing current occupational information, and helping students and ad visers to assess the relations between major and oc cupational opportunity, especially in new or innovative occupational fields Specialized assistance is available for physically handicapped student<;, minority students. parents of young children older students changing their occupations, and others with special needs and concerns Many departments and colleges offer regular or oc casional sem i nars and workshops for professional development. Professional clubs, societies, associations and fraternities also offer programs on vocational in terests, often open to the entire student body Practical Experience : There is substitute for th e test of practical experience Oddly enough, few people think of academic work as practical experience, although par ticipation in course work provides practical experience in study production and p e rformance, planning and evaluation, essential to effectiveness in any oc cupation related to college study Other types of practical experience are also available. As an urban institution, USF offers several opportunities on campus and in the community: Volunteer service, part-time or seasonal employment, and cooperative education. , secure his advising record and deliver the record to the adviser in the new major field The process is not completed until the student has met the requirements for the new major and been accepted by the college ( llEATIN is an offense under University regulations (See Hights and H<>sponsibilities, Part I. A l. l CllE('K!-1 Students presenting ID cards may cash personal checks in amounts up to $50.00 at the Bookstore and Campus Shop (CTR>, or in the Cashier's Office (ADM 147>, at designated hours ('lllLD CARE e Child care services are an important fact,or in the plans for education and career development of many USF students Although a University-related service is not available, a variety of other arrangements can be made by parents. Parents may use the blocked hours system at registration to insure that they will be at home when children return from school, or to share the care of children with each other, with another set of parents. or with a babysitter. in the home. The Student Career and Employment Center provides listings of babysitters. and lists of nursery schools and day care centers can be provided through the Office of Student Affairs On the St. Petersburg campus, a financial assistance plan is available for parents using local day care centers or nursery schools ClllNSEGllT The University s biological station and conference center of Brooksville on Route 41 was willed to the state by the late Col. Raymond Robins He gave an Eskimo name meaning "The place where values that have been lost are found again" to his "dream home," where he retired with a fortune made in law p r actice in Alask a and the State of Washington in t he Gold Rush days. Col Robins is probably best known for his service as Red Cross representative during the Russian Revolution of 1917. He and his wife traveled all over the world and collected rare and exotic botanical samples. many of which still grow at Chinsegut. CLEP ( S e e Examinations l COLLEGES The academic program at USF is organized under nine colleges: Business Administration Education Engineering. Fine Arts Language and Literature, Medicine, Natural Sciences, Nursing, Social and Behavioral Sciences. Students must be admitted to one of these colleges when they declare their major, and thereafter are advised in their chosen college. Each college has a council elected by its students, which develops students activities and provides for student participation in University governance, both in the college and through Student Government. COMMENCEMENT One Commencement is held by the University, in June each year, at the end of Term III. AH degrees earned. during the previous year are conferred at this time; students anticipating graduation in the following August may also participate in the formal ceremonies. Required academic regalia may be pur chased through the Bookstore. COMMUTING The campus has been designed for a commuting population, with the University Center as the focus of out-of-class activity, providing food service, recreation, lockers and rest rooms with couches for napping, and with parking areas allocated to students and faculty Services for commuter students are also provided througb the central office of Student Affairs, Student Government, and a commuter council. COMPLAINTS USF is subject to Murphy's Law of Imperfect Institutions: "If s0mething can go wrong, it will." Complaints are in order, and will be received in the central office of Student Affairs, or in the office of the responsible agency. Hope's Rule of Good Faith is followed in handling complaints : "If something can be put right, put it lt it can't be put right, sympathize ; If the situation isn't understood, clarify." (See Grievances.) COMPUTER e Personal Resource Center, AOC 105, X 2295. A program of student employment in cooperation with business, industry, and public agencies that combines academic work with practical experience. The "Co-op" student is continuously enrolled in the University and earns some credit hours as well as money during work periods Full-time work periods alternate with quarters of full time study on campus. Work assignments are related as closely as possible to occupational interests and career objectives of students The first assignment usually covers the fun damentals of the occupation. More skilled and advanced experience may follow in s uccessi v e training periods A student must complete 24 credit hours (St USF or another collegel with a cumulati ve GPR of 2.0 or better before being assigned to a n emplo y er. Students are en couraged to appl y during their first quarter at USF or as early as possible thereafter. Students sign as agr. eement covering training periods and job assignments and are obligated to carry out the term s of the agreement. fulfilling the i r contract with the employer and U niversity. During training assignments. students are e ncouraged to tak e one course. bv class attend a nce at USF or other a ccredited by ind e pend e nt s tudy cre dit by e xamination. or c orre spondence A sp e cial problems course is often t a ken at USF in a m a jor field of interest. One such c our se. Coo per a tive Education Report i::an be t a ken for 1 to 5 c redit s. and cov e rs a sele c ted topic related to the major or train ing assignment. THE DESK BOOK J


The Cooperative Education Office welcomes inquiries from undergraduate and graduate, continuing or transfer students, and an information handbook on Co-op ex perience is available. COUNCILS Coordination of activities and events, participation in University governance and Student Government, are provided through councils represen tative of allied interests. Each college has a College Council to make sure they fit into the student's degree program Some of the special ways to earn credit at USF are: I. Independent study, directed reading and research. These types of course work are usually designed to fit individual interests, and the plan of work must be ap proved by an instructor and other administrative representative of the college. 2. Y.O.U.-Your Open Univeristy--offers instruction for credit on scheduled television, through WUSF-TV, Channel 16, for anyone in the viewing area. Application is made by calling 974-2341, or writing to Y.O.U., WUSF-TV, for a list of scheduled courses. :1. Exchange programs and overseas study-USF is affiliated with the National Student Exchange Program, and participates in a variety of exchange programs with more than 30 colleges and universities in the United States. Some of these programs are straight exchanges of two groups of students for a term; others are open to individual students. Overseas opportunities are also available through the University's affiliation with the Institute for International Exchange. The Off-Campus Term Office, FAO 122, X 2536, has full information on a variety of such opportunities. 4. Correspondence courses are offered by t.he University of Florida, the institution authorized to offer this service in the State University System Credits, but not grades, will be accepted by USF. 5. Field experience and study in a variety of forms, in the U.S. and abroad, may be arranged through the Off Campus Term program: WCTl. Examples of such opportunities are summer study in universities abroad; the Social Action program, similar to VISTA projects, students servfog as paid volunteers in social agencies; the Communitv Interaction course designed for field studies involving in a broader environment. The OCT office assists in selection of a program, and verifying the acceptability of courses of study for credit at USF. 6. CLEP-College Level Examination Program-credit is given at USF. Information can be secured from an adviser or the Office of Testing and Advanced Placement Qut a specific sample. Special alerts are issued when any hazardous substances appear. The Free Nickel Bag, a tabloid summary Of information about drugs commonly misused, first aid for bad trips, and University drug services, is available on request in the Office of Student Affairs, ADM 151. Alternative drug-free styles of social activity are sponsored by Rap Cadre, residence halls, and other in terest groups. DUE PROCESS Due process principles are observed by the University in its systems of standards and discipline. Students have access to procedures securing the following elements of due process: Information about established procedures,


regulations, standards and offenses (Catalog, Handbook), and any changes therein (Oracle). Written notification of any problem, offense. or failure to observe regulations and procedures, and in formation about any available means of redress. A hearing by designated officers, boards or com mittees, in which the student can present information in his own behalf. Appeal to a designated officer (usually a Dean or Vice President) or review body. Advice and counsel of the student's own choosing. (See Appendix A, Rights and Responsibilities of Students.) E IS FOR. ELECTIVES Courses selected by students on the basis of personal interests, outside of the general distribution requirements and requirements in the major, for their degree program. (See Degree.) ELIGIBILITY Participation in University organizations, events, and activities is open to any student. Standards related to the nature of the activity such as academic achievement, proficiency or per formance, dues payments and other financial obligations, may be required, provided the opportunity to participate is open without regard for sex, race, age, creed, or national origin. In general, any currently enrolled full-time student in good standing CGPR of 2.00 or better) is eligible to use any University service and participate in any organization, event, or activity on the basis of interest. Special requirements for eligibility are most frequently observed in the arts, athletics, honorary societies, fraternities and sororities, and in the election or appointment of officers of organizations and Student Government. EMPLOYMENT which a family can estimate a student's eligibility. so the staff may be able to help students and their parl'nts decide whether to apply for financial aid or 011 fa rt'sources. All consultation and all information used in appliLation for financial aid are held in strict confidenn. Public programs of fi11an!'ial aid do not clcpri\c students or their families of citlwr ilivir lw1wfits or their respon sibilities. Financial aid s1111plY ,.;11ppkmpnh the n'sou1Tcs of of the student ;rnd the f;i;1111\. 111;1ki11g up ;rn> differerwe between l'ducational 1,, 1. ;111d p<'rsonal The oh jectin' is to equ;tlizt l n:il oppnrtunity hy sup p!ementing the ... '.' qu:tl1fied students frnrn families whose Im\ 111'-,,r ht

FINANCIAL AID SYSTEMS e How to a pply for stude nt financi a l assistance. Incoming Freshme n and Transfer St. udents WRITE Director of Fina ncial Aids, Administration Building Room 1 72, to obtain Univ e rsity sc hol a rship and loan application blanks. Students must apply each academic year. COMPLETE AND FILE The Financial Aid Application form by sending to the Office of Financial Aids Administration Building Room 172, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida 336 20. COMPLETE AND MAIL The Parents' Confidential Statement form to either: (CCS Form) Colleg e Scholarship Service, Prince ton, N J., or (ACT Form) American College Testing Program, Iowa City Iowa. DEADLINE for filing scholarship applications is February 1, for student loan appl ic ations March 1, preceding the academic year in which the funds will be utilized Students applying for scholarships, service awards, loan funds, and the College Work-Study Program may use the same Joan form for all programs. Applications filed after the deadline date will be con sidered only if funds are available. ARRANGE for a personal interview with a Student Financial Aid Counselor if there are questions that are not answered in the information pamphlets which are sent to you Please read these pamphlets carefully. Returning Undergraduate Students APPLY at the Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172, to obtain applications for scholarships, loans, and student employment. Students must apply each academic year. ARRANGE for an interview if there are any questions pertaining to submitting the new Financial Aid Ap plication COMPLETE AND FILE the Financial Aid Application form with the Office of Financial Aids, Administration Building, Room 172. COMPLETE AND MAIL The Parents' Confidential Statement form to either (CSS Forni) College Scholarship Service, Princeton, N. J., or , Social Science Lounge (4th floor), Language-Literature Lounge(2nd floor l Quick lunch and snack service are available. Golden Brahman Ice Cream Parlor, Argos Center Delectable delights, confections, beverages, in just the right atmosphere. Nightowl Coffee House and Andros Center Snack Bar. Snacks anytime, a rendezvous for nightowls and midnight oil burners after dark and into the wee small hours The Empty Keg, University Center Has everythingsnacks, quick lunch, cafeteria meal service, and beer 1 Golf Clubhouse. Located on the University Golf Course this quick lunch and snack service offers a nice change of scenery for non-golfers, as well as quick energy for golfers Vending Areas, in most of the buildings on campus, provide smokes, snacks, sandwiches, hot and cold drinks, ice cream, milk. Meal Plans. Food services are provided on a cash basis. Prepaid meal plans are also available at a considerable savings through Saga Food Service for 10, 12, 15, or 20 meals per week Information folders and applications are available in information centers, residence halls, Student Affairs Offices and Saga Food Service (offices in Argos and Andros Cafeterias and University Center). Catering for receptions, meals and special occasions is also available through Saga for individuals groups and organizations FOREIGI\'. STUDENTS o

Hospital or other off-campus medical facilities without referral from the Health Service will be expected to pay the full amount. The University Security Patrol maintains a station wagon equipped for ambulance service on campus. Ordinarily if an ambulance is needed the Health Center should be called. Appointments University physicians may be seen by appointment on weekdays in the medical clinic. To make an appointment simply call the Student Health Center, between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. or come to the Student Health Center Reception Desk opposite the elevators on the third floor of the University Center. Treatment The Health Center provides planning, advice and consultation, management of regimens, and primary services of diagnosis, immediate treatment and _relief of symptoms, infirmary care, first aid and emergency measures. Any secondary services (those requiring specialized service for diagnosis and treatment, special laboratory, X-ray, surgical and therapeutic procedures, hospital care, or long-term treatment) must be referred to local services or to agencies in the student's home com munity. These services must be at the student's own expense. HONORS F'or academic work of high quality, the University may award honors in several forms: invitation to membership in an honorary fraternity or society, in a major field or on an all-University basis; inclusion in the Honors List of a college and recognition at the Honors Convocation; or honors at graduation awarded. by departments and colleges. HONOR SOCIETIES A complete list of honorary fraternities and sororities will be found in the roster of Student Organizations. I IS FOR .. I. D The photographic identification card <''.LD .") issued to each student certifies membership in the University and is secured from Educational Resom ;ces, tin the basement of the Library. It must be presented to authorize a variety of services on campus, such as checking out library books, recreation and games equipment or cashing checks. A current receipt for University fees is also required to validate current enrollment. Heplacement of any ID that has been lost or destroyed is subject to a stand?rd charge of $5, processed by the Cashier's Office, ADM 147, X 2711. 11\DEPENDENT STliDY A variety of courses may be undertaken through independent study, directed reading, and research, without formal class attendance. The in dependent study method may also be used by special advance arrangement with an instructor in other courses, where appropriate. This method is designed to accommodate the individual interests of students, using a plan of work approved by the instructor and an administrative officer of the college. l!\Sl! HAN('E o Every student should be sure that he is protected by insurance against medieal costs, property losses, or damage. that could dcst roy the financial base of his education. A group nH.'dical insurance program is negotiated by Student (iovPrnnwnt; apply to CTH I :>!i, X 2401. Personal property insurance may be applied for through the Cashier, ADM 147, X 2711. INTEHIHS('IPLJNAHY STl'l>IES o Most students have interests that span several fields of study. and a com bination of intellectual methods can be used to deal wit h many problems. Accordingly. the University has a strong interest in interdisciplinary study. nflected in the distributional requirements for all degnes. and in special degree programs. Each of the four lilwral arts colleges ty of subjects is the Library's periodical collection. The term "periodical" is used to include magazines journals. and other publications which appear as a con tinuing series. The Library recei\'es o\'er :l.500 periodical titles on a large variety of subjects. As current issues accumulate they are bound info permanent volumes. Periodicals are on the fourth floor and are arranged by eall number. In order to obtain the call number and to be certain the Library has the bound volume you want it is 1wcessary to check the SERIALS CATALOG. This catalog is an alphabt>tical listing of all lhl' magazines in the Librarv. II is located at the end of the Title section of the Card Catalog. To use the Serials Catalog you look under the title of the magazjne. Htftnmt J)ppart nwnt Located on tlw second floor. this is the chief information center of the Librarv. The reference collection consists oi O\'er l:l.000 \ Olumes. in all subject fields. Certain types of reference materials. such asperiodical indexes. abstracts and business stnices art> in St>parate areas of the Heference Room. l\1osl serious use of thP should begin in the Heference Hoom Nl'arly all the subject bibliographies. handbooks and dictionaries are located here for you to consult at the beginning of any research project. l\laterial in the r t'ference collection generally does not circulate. The chief function of the Refrrence Librarians is to assist you in using the Library's resources. Stud e nts should feel free to ask for help in the use of the reference books. periodical indexes and the card catalog: in locating books. documents. pamphle_ts and periodicals: in ob taining material for term papers; in getting information on a specific subject and in compiling bibliographies. Whenever there is any doubt about how to proceed in the use of the Library, a Reference Librarian should be consulted. Documents Department The Library has been a depository for United States Government documents since 1963. The collection con tains over 214,000 items and is located on the second floor, opposite the reference room. Many of these are pre-1963 items which have been acquired. The collection also contains a Readex Microprint edition of depository and non-depository publications. The Documents collection is one of the most valuable of the Library's holdings. The Government Printing Office partment The Special Collections Department on the first floor of the Librar\' houses rare books. the University's Florida Collection.' the Florida Historical Society's Library. the l'ni\'ersity Archi\'es. manuscript collections. and old maps. chiefly of Florida. :\on-catalogued Florida materials such as newspaper clippings. pamphlets, brochures. Florida corporation reports, etc., are also in this department. The Special Collections Department has its own catalog, but cards stamped "Special Collections" and "Florida Collection are also filed in the main catalog in the Reference Room. The stack area of the Special Collections Department is closed. but there is always a library staff member at the desk in the public area of the department to assist you. l\laterials in the Special Collections Department do not circulate. Circulation Procedures ( 'hecking Books Out THE DESK BOOK 7


Books are checked out at the Circulation Desk in the first floor lobby of the Library. Your plastic Student Identification card with a validity stamp for the current quarter is required to check out books Books are checked out to students for a period of three weeks Renewals Renewals are good for three weeks. You may renew a book as many times as you like, unless another student lias requested it by placing a "Hold" on it. Holds and Missing Book Forms If a book is checked out (you may consult the lists of checked-out books at the card catalog and on the third floor or inquire at the Circulation Desk) you may place a "Hold" on it by filling out a card a:t the Circulation Desk. This insures that you will be the first person to receive the book when it is returned. If the book is not in its proper place on the shelf on three consecutive days and is not listed as checked out during that time, fill out a "Missing Book Form" and the Library will attempt to trace the book for you Overdue and Lost Books Because the Library has a relatively small collection of books to serve the large number of students enrolled it is necessary that. books be returned promptly when they are due so that other students may use them. Therefore, Overdue Fines at the Library are set at 25 cents a day per book. One day of grace, where no fine is accumulated, is given the day after a book is due. The maximum fine each book may accumulate is $10. In order to protect students against the possibility of fine as a result of errors, the Library has an optional method of returning books to the circulation desk. A receipt will be issued at this desk only on the request of any student, at the time the book is returned. If you lose a book, on or off campus, please notify the Library Circulation Department immediately. Overdue Fines for the book will be stopped on the day you notify us that it is lost. Should you fail to do this, you will be billed for the price of the book plus the maximum Overdue Fine accumulated. It will therefore be a courtesy both to yourself and to the Library if you notify us of a misplaced book. Non-Circulating Materials As a reminder, materials which do not circulate or circulate only with special permission are reference books, periodicals, college catalogs, Special and Florida Collection material. Reserve Reading Room Adjacent to the first floor lobby, the Reserve Reading Room is the most active of the Library facilities The Reserve collection consists of material which is in high demand for course requirement and supplementary reading. The material is arranged alphabetically by the author's name. There is a small Card Catalog listing the material in reserve by author and by course number. Due to the heavy use of reserve materials, the time allotted for circulation is restricted. Some material cir culates for only 2 hours, some for 24 hours and others for 3 days. Fines Fines for reserve material are: 2 hour 25 cents per half hour 24 hour -50 cents per hour 12 hours, $1 per day thereafter 3 days -50 cents per day Each borrower is responsible for reserve material charged out until his name is checked off the book charge card. Use the reserve book drop to assure proper discharge of material. Recreational Reading Collection This collection, located across from the Reserve Counter in the Reserve Room consists of current and popular best-sellers in fiction, non-fiction and mysteries. Books in this collection circulate for 7 days with no renewals. Only three books may be charged out at one time. The fine for overdue Recreation books is 10 cents per day. Recreation Reading books are checked out at the Reserve Desk Services to Students and Faculty Photoduplicator The Library has several coin-operated copiers throughout the building. These are self-service and the charge is 5 cents per exposure. Change may be obtained at the Xerox room on the fourth floor (8 a m 5 p m J or at the coin changer in the first floor lobby. Xerox copying is available in the Xerox room on the fourth floor The charge for this service is 10 cents per exposure Faculty members may use Xerox services to charge material to their departmental accounts Microfilm and microfiche copying is available in the Xerox Room The charge is 10 cents per exposure. Interlibrary Loans Interlibrary Loan is a service offered to graduate students and faculty whereby they may request materials which a r e not available at the USF Library. For in formation concerning Interlibrary Loans consult the Int e rlibr a r y Loan Librarian or the Reference Staff. Typing Rooms T y p ewriters are available for stud e nts and faculty use Typin g rooms are found on the second, third and fourth floor s. Cons ult any Librari a n for locatio n Pleast feel free to contac t the D ir ec t or of Libraries. 1 U I :!:!:!. H a.111. -5 p m .. :>.londay -Friday 1 con cerning poli c 1 l's and sc n ices :>.lake u se of the suggestio n box i n the fir st floor lobby. Thr o u gh your thoughtful s u ggestions pC:'rhaps we v a n a1oid misunder s t a ndings an d impro1c o ur to YOU B THE DESK BOOK LIBRARY, VOCATIONAL e Personal Resources Center, AOX 204. Vocational information is available to any student on a variety of subjects: career planning, methods of occupational choice manpower needs in different occupations, emerging occupations, op portunities in specific enterprises, private and public agencies, opportunities for graduate and professional study, overseas education and em ployment, continuing education and inservice training. Films, film strips and TV tapes are also availablle LOANS e Office of Financial Aid, ADM 172, X 2621 Both long-term loans and short-term loans for one term, are available through the Office of Financial Aid, to meet general educational costs. A special petty-cash loan fund is available to students on an emergency basis in the Office of Student Affairs, ADM 151, X 2151. Loans are usually limited in amount to $25, and must be repaid within the month LOST AND FOUND e Lost And Found If you've found it, turn it in --If you've lost it, look for it ---At the University Center Information Desk. Dial 2635. IS FOR ... MAJOR A field of concentration and special com" petence, established by a designated block of courses in a specialized field of subject matter within a degree program. (See Degree.> MINORITIES Special assistance in the problems of minorities for women students and black students, is provided in several University offices. The special assistant to the President for Equal Opportunity has general responsibility for the affirmative action plan o f the University in employment and educational op portunity. N IS FOR ... NEW PLACE o A swinging center for inner-city kids to create and enjoy the arts, photography dance, theater, located in Ybor City. Applicants for volunteer service are invited. See University Volunteer Service, SOC 7-P, or Professor Richard Loveless, FAH 272, X 2100. NEWS o The Oracle campus newspaper, is published from Tuesday through Friday each week of the regular terms, twice weekly during the summer term. WUSF-TV, Channel 16, and WUSF-FM MHz. 89.7, also cover campus and community news, and present news features with campus and community leaders. N IGHT SERVICES o HELP, Call 2555, provides general information, advice and referral, emergency assistance, drug and crisis intervention 6 p m to 6 a.m. University Police, Call 2628, are available to receive calls or assist in emergency twenty-four hours a day. Escort Service, Call 2318, will provide an escort for added security for persons who must walk across campus late at night. Health Center, Call 2331, has nurses on duty around the clock. El IS FOR .. OCCUPATION o Personal Resource Center, AOC, X 2838 or 2295 / Occupational choice, career planning, and occupational entry are supported by the Personal Resource Center and its constituent services. : Director: coordinating services and operations in the area of Student Orrganizations, in relation to the whole division of Student Affairs Assistant Director: Adviser to Student Organizations Advisory Board; counselor for Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council; adviser for honor societies, married student's activities, Women's Center, and other special groups and events o Foreign Student Adviser: liaison with the Im migration and Naturalization Service for foreign students; individual advice and assistance to foreign students; coordinates internationally oriented activities; administers tuition waivers. 1t Adviser to Handicapped and Student Organizations: coordinates special services and activities for physically handicapped students, both individually and as a group, including admission, registration, Hand book for Handicapped, and coping with special problems : advice and assistance to student service organizations, Students Government, and other interest groups Account Clerk : provides financial services to organizations using Universit y accounts. STL'DENT ORGA:\IZA TIO:\S Eleven categories of organizations are recognized on campus. For general information call 2615 or visit CTR 217. The following directory provides current information and box numbers on recognized student organizations ACADEMIC ORGA'.\"IZA TIO NS Groups which have academic subjects as their focus of interest, and are designed to complement instruction. Expressed interest in the particular field is the usual criterion for membership. Advertising Association .E.C.A.

Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers ... ENG 246 continual updating of engineering techniques and data. Programs include professional lectureres social meetings tours and projects Library Education Audio-Visual Organization (L.E.A.V.O.>... FAO 174 serves students engaged or interested in any phase of library science and audio-visual aids Linguistics Club LAN 416 promotes knowledge of linguistics. Marine Biology Club. CTR Box 396 for students interested in marine sciences. International Society for Hybrid Microelectronics .. ENG202 for the advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the hybrid microelectronics technology and related disciplines Microbiology Club SOC 107 stimulates interest in microbiology and provides information about related professional and occupational areas. Percussion Association CTR 427 fosters the ideals of music through the use of per cussion instruments. Philosophy Club... LAN 149 meets as a group to criticize problems related to philosophy. Pre-Medical Society CTR 406 promotes interest in careers in the health sciences. Psychology Club. CTR 426 for students interested in the study of the mind and mental processes. Public Relations Students Society... LAN 126 encourages understanding of current theories and procedures in the practice of public relations and provides an opportunity to meet professionals in the field. Readers Theatre Guild LAN 136 composed of students interested in performing in Readers Theatre and Chamber Theatre productions under the direction of the Speech Department. Rehabilitation Counseling Association... CTR Box 436 provides a focus, social and professional, for students in the Rehabilitation Counseling Program. Society of Women Engineers... ENG 223 promotes and encourages women to enter the engineering profession and brings together a group with common goals and concerns. Spanish Club. LAN 131 fosters the acquisition of language skills in Spanish. Student Accounting Organizations BUS 229 an organization composed of interested students in the field of accounting. Student Council for Exceptional Children EDU 311D students who might be involved with exceptional children during their future career. Student Finance Association BUS 482 provides a professional organization that will promote an interest in and further the study of finance Student Guidance Organization... FAO 178 fosters professionalism in Guidance at the student level. Student Music Educators National Conference ( SMENC> FAH 204 provides opportunities to meet leaders in the music education profession. University Film Association... LAN 126 stimulates an interest in film, discusses and criticizes all aspects of films. COUNCILS College Councils: Each College has a student council which functions as part of the Univeristy's Student Governemnt. Within the College, its Council represents student interests in its academic program. Afro-American Council CTR 398 Cooperative Education Student Advisory Council AOC 105 Interfraternity Council CTR 391 Off-Campus Term Student Advisory Council ( X 2536 l Panhellenic Council Sports Club Council (X 2125) Senior Class Student Organizations Advisory Board (SOAB l HONORARY Fi\O 126 CTR 414 PED 214 CTR 445 CTR217 Beta Gamma Sigma IWS A society to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business ad ministration, to promote and advance education in the arts and science of business and to foster integrity in the conduct of business activities Membership: limited to those of high scholarship and of good moral character. Gamma Theta Upsilon SO(' 1 07 A professional fraternity in the field of geography open to men and women alike. Membership: must have completed at least 12 hours in the field of g e ography and be invited to join. Kappa Delta Pi EDll : 1u; An honor society in education to recognize outstanding contributions to education. Membership: by invitation only. Mortar Board CTR A national honorary society for seniors, recognizing outstanding scholarship and leadership, and giving special service to the University. Membership: by in vitation. Must have completed the junior year with a cumulative GPR of 3.0 or more. Omicron Delta Kappa CTR 455 A national leadership fraternity. Membership : by in vitation only Phi Alpha Theta BUS 482 Encourages the study of history. Membership: com posed of students and faculty who have been elected to membership upon the basis of excellence in the study of writing of history. Phi Kappa Phi SOC 107 Recognizes and encourages scholarship, leadership and a spirit of service and fellowship. Phi Lambda Pi CTR 395 Membership: Open to married women with a 3.0 GPR or better. Purpose: to encourage further higher education among married women, to increase social contacts and provide further opportunities for the development of friendships among married women students at USF. Phi Sigma LIF 169 An honorary society in the field of Biology for graduate students. Pi Mu Epsilon PHY 342 A mathematics honorary Membership: by invitation only Must have completed at least two years of college mathematics including calculus (at least a 3 .0) and in the top one-third of their class in general college work. Society of Physics Students An honor society for physics students Membership : by invitation only. Must be majoring in physics and maintain a high scholastic average. Tau Beta Pi CTR 448 An engineering honor society for students who have conferred honor upon their school by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character. Membership: by invitation only. Open to male undergraduates in engineering who meet the scholastic and hour requirements. Themis CTR Box 434 An honorary society for freshmen and sophomores at USF. To be eligible, a student must have completed not less than 15 hours, nor more than 90 and have a cumulative GPR of 3 .25 or better. PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Beta Alpha Psi BUS 218 Promotes collegiate study of accountancy and provides opportunities for association among its members and practicing accountants Delta Sigma Pi CTR Box 457 A national professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students in mutual advancement by research and practice. Membership : Open only to those students regularly enrolled in the University of South Florida, College of Business Administration, or pursuing business ad ministration subjects. Phi Beta Lambda FAO 270 The purposes of the organization are to develop com petent, aggressive business leadership, strengthen the confidence of young men and women in themselves and their work Membership : Any student who is regularly enrolled in a business program of the University. Phi Chi Theta BUS 482 Promotes the couse of higher business education and training for all and fosters high ideals for persons in business careers. Membership : Must be a student of USF pursuing pre-commerce and business administration subjects, acquired a minimum of 12 hours and a GPR of 2.0 Phi Mu Alpha FAH 107 National Music Honorary fraternity, advances the cause of music in America, fosters the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, develops the truest fraternal spirit among its members. Membership : working toward a major in music education or applied music. Scholarship requirements are a 3.0 average in music subjects, and an overall average of 2.5. (If not a major in music, studying privately through the Univer sity. l Pi Sigma Alpha SOC :152 Stimulates productive scholarship and intelligent in terest in the subject of government. Pi Sigma Epsilon BLIS 20!1 A national professional fraternity in marketing, sales manage m e nt and selling Membership: by invitation only. Members shall be students pursuing an education which will qualify th e m for a career in professional marketing, sales management and sales Sigma .-\lpha Iota F.-\0 20.t A music honorary for women Membership : must be a music major with facult y recommendation and show excellence in scholarship and music ability. Sigma Delta ('hi l Press Club l CTR Box 482 Membership in Sigma Delta Chi requires a student to be in good standing with th e University Each candidate must sign an honest d e cl a ration of his or her intention to pursue journalism as a profession after leaving college. The term journalism is defined by Sigma Delta Chi to include the following: each a pplicant should have "actual and proficient work in journalism either in or out of college ... Other qualifi c ations fully met. the candidate must have received three-fourths affirm a tive vote of all the members of the campus chapter. P:\:'\IIELLE:\IC' The Panhellenic Council at USF is the uniting force which governs rush, pledging and initiation into sororities Each sorority has two representatives. Alpha Delta Pi Epsilon Lambda Chapter Motto: "We Live for Each Other" Founded : May 15, 1851 Colors : Blue and white Flower: Woodland Violet Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Weslyan Female College in Macon Georgia, and was the first secret society in the world for women Epsilon Lambda Chapter was installed September 30, 1967. The annual "Send a Mouse to College" campaign is their project to raise money for the American Cancer Society. Alpha Epsilon Phi Epsilon Psi Chapter Motto: "Many Hearts, One Purpose" Founded: October 24, 1909 Colors: Green and white Flower: Lily-of-the-valley Out of the desire for friendship, mutual understanding and respect for high ideals of womanhood, Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded by seven young women on October 24, 1909, at Barnard College New York. This same desire 65 years later brought together a group of women who each year decide on activities which will enrich their lives Alpha Kappa Alpha Zeta Upsilon Chapter Motto: "By Merit and By Culture" Founded : 1908 Colors: Saimon Pink and Apple Green Flower: Ivy Leaf Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded in 1908 at Howard University, Washington, D. C. Its purpose is to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards, and to improve mankind through service to others. Chi Omega Theta Theta Chapter Motto: "Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals" Founded: April 5, 1895 Colors : Cardinal and straw Flower : White Carnation Founded on April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville, Chi Omega has grown to more than 150 chapters nationwide. Each individual in the Theta Theta Chapter is someone special. She is hard-working, bringing honors to her sorority from all parts of the campus. Delta l)elta Delta Beta Alpha Chapter Motto: "Let Us Steadfastly Love One Another" Founded: November 1888 Colors: Silver, gold and blue Flower: Pansy Founded Thanksgiving Day, 1888, at Boston University, Beta Alpha Chapter was one of the first Nationals on the USF campus. It is the aim of Delta Delta Delta to broaden the moral and intellectual lives of its members. They offer a scholarship annually, and feel that membership in Tri Delt is a sharing of friendship and love which redults in a meaningful bond of sisterhood. Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Chapter Founded: December, 1873 Colors: Bronze, pink and blue Flower: Cream Rose Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis Girls School, Oxford, Mississippi. Being part of Delta Gamma is working at a Glaucoma Screening Center or reading to a blind student, sharing problems, joys and in times of need, clothes 1 Delta Gamma is weekends full of fun, a strong alumni chapter/involvement in and out of the sorority, respect and love for each member who wears the anchor. Delta Sigma Theta Kappa Iota Chapter Founded: Howard University, 1913 Colors: Crimson and green Flower: Violet Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, founded at Howard University in 1913 and incorporated in Washingron D C in 1930. It consists of over 55,000 graduate and undergraduate members in 407 chapters, located in 42 states of the U.S. and the District of Columbia Haiti, and Liberia Delta Zeta Iota Lambda Chapter Motto: "Friendship Through Sisterhood" Founded: October, 1902 Colors: Rose and green Flower: The Pink Killarney Rose Delta Zeta was the first local on campus, and the first to go national. It was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio and is the largest national sorority with 180 chap ters. To be a Delta Zeta is to be an individual, by adhering to basic standards of truth and love, to find our best selves. Kappa :\lpha Theta Delta Rho Chapter Founded: January 27. 1870 Colors: Black and gold Flower : Black and Gold Pansy Kappa Alpha Theta was founded on January 27, 1870 at Depauw University It was the first fraternity for women to be known by a Greek letter name. A fraternity is not the enjoyment of special privileges, but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service." Kappa Delta Delta Eta Chapter THE DESK BOOK 9


Motto: "Honor, Truth, Beauty" Founded: October 23, 1897 Colors: Olive green and pearl white Flower : White Rose Kappa Delta is a vast sisterhood filled with the love, laughter, tears and joys of life, but most of all it is filled with friendship "It's the green and white spirit, you can see it everywhere ... The Hoedown is always open to new friends and old ones, too; this traditional circle dance shows the spirit and enthusiasm in every sister and pledge. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council is composed of represen tatives from each of the fraternities on campus. These men work together to coordinate fraternity policies, rush and activities, to promote Greek unity, and to stimulate Greek spirit and action. "This is our way of life: A hard life, a fun life, a good life The Greek life." Alpha Phi Alpha Founded: (Local) January, 1972 Advisor: Sherman Thompson Alpha Tau Omega Florida Eta Alpha Chapter Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865, and has initiated over 120,000 men into 185 chapters in 47 states. The Brotherhood stresses fellowship, character, and scholarship. Pledging gives you an instant sense of belonging. Delta Tau Delta Epsilon Pi Chapter The Epsilon Pi Chapter is one of 108 in the United States and Canada. It was established at Bethany College in West Virginia. Kappa Sigma Kappa Delta Chapter Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded on December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. Their many and varied social events and community projects support their effort to expand the brother as an individual-this is an important objective of the Kappa Sigs Kappa Alpha Psi National Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was organized in 1919 at Ohio State University. The Local Chapter organized on the USF campus in March, 1972. Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Mu Chapter Founded: 1909 "The Fraternity of Honest Friendship" Founded at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha has more than 210 chapters. Omega Psi Phi Believe in faith in the basic ethical standards and in the ultimate victory of right, and upon trust in the destiny of the Black people. Lampados Club was the original USF organization, founded in March 1971. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Although the University has no sectarian affiliation or interests, it encourages activities of organizations and churches in their pursuit of worship, study and service. The following organizations are available on campus: UNm Aeropagus LAN 415 Baha'i Club CTR Box 449 Baptist Campus Ministry CTR Box 2252 Campus Advance CTR Box 429 Campus Crusade for Christ CTR Box 429 Canterbury Club

Social Interaction Behavior Modification Managers Academic and study skills Overweight Smoking Social interaction Center Assistants Reading Laboratory Vocational Library Psychological Testing Reception Paraprofessionals receive special training, both preparatory and in-service, from the professional staff of the Counseling Center for Human Development, and work under professional supervision They are participants in the Personal Resource Center, in every sense of the word, working with fellow students as recipients of the services. Their hours of instruction, experience and supervision bear fruit for many paraprofessionals in vocational development and occupational opportunities, as well as commitment to volunteer service. Applicants for HELP operators, Rap Cadre, Peer Managers, and Center Assistants should visit, write or call the Counseling Center for Human Development, AOC 204,X 2831. PAROLE AND PROBATION AOC 1st Floor, Phone 971-1050 Staff of the Florida Parole and Probation Commission are provided with an office in the Personal Resource Center. Cooperation with the services of the Personal Resource Center is readily available to help clients meet their goals and conditions of probation or parole. PEER MANAGEMENT In learning a skill, improving a habit or a social relationship, the advice, assistance and reinforcement of other students as peers has proved extremely valuable. Peer managers are trairied and services provided by the Counseling Center in a variety of special programs , Fencing Roqm tGYM 06), Gymnastics Room Mon., Wed., Fri Tues., Thurs. Sat., Sun. Golf Range Andros 2 p.m.-10 p.m. Hla.m.-6p.m. lOa.m.-10 p.m Argos 10a.m.-6p.m. 2p.m.-10p.m. 10a.m.-6p.m. Available when not in use by classes. Golf Course The University of South Florida Golf Course is for the use of students. faculty, staff. alumni and Foundation THE DESK BOOK 11


members The course is open to the public with priorities for tee times afforded the University community. Green Fees USF Student and Spouse All others Membership USF Student or Spouse USF Student and Spouse All Others (Individual) All Others (Family) Electric Cart Fees Pull Cart Fees Weekends Weekdays and Holidays $2.00 $3.00 $4.00 $6.00 Quarterly Yearly $40.00 $130.00 $50.00 $160.00 $75.00 $250.00 $100.00 $350.00 9 Holes 18 Holes $3.00 $6.00 $.50 $.50 Monthly Quarterly Yearly Locker Fees $1.00 $2.50 $7.00 Club Storage $1.25 $3.00 $10.00 Club Storage with Cart $1.75 $4.00 $15.00 Payment for quarterly and yearly fees should be made at the Golf Course Pro Shop. For further information call 974-2071. USF Riverfront The USF Riverfront recreational area located on the River at Fletcher Avenue, is open from 7:00 a.m until midnight daily Equipment checkout for horseshoes, softball, volleyball and canoeing is available on Saturday, 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p m., and Sunday, 1:00-6 :00 p m., while school is in session. Lake Thonotosassa The USF Lake Thonotosassa recreation area, located approximately 10 miles from the University on the Nor thwest shore of. Lake Thonotosassa, is available for reservation by recognized group use by the University's students, faculty and staff. Currently the area may be used for such programs as retreats, conferences, workshops, general recreation, picnics, sailing and canoeing Request for reservations of this area must be made through the University Center reservations desk REGISTRATION Office of Records and Registration, ADM 164, X 2987 Registration for Classes _..,_, Registration for courses each term is scheduled at two times: Early registration, between the fifth and seventh week, for the next succeeding term. Format registration by appointment, for two days preceeding the opening of classes in each term. Class schedules are issued shortly before early registration for each term, and are available from the Office of Records apd Registration. Special students, not candidates for a degree, may register on the first day of classes, by securing a special registration form from the Office of Records and Registration, to be signed by the instructor at the meeting of'the class; if he approve$ and space is available. Registration is completed only with the payment of fees to the Cashier. Payments (or deferred payment cer tificates for financial aid and veterans programs) must be filed by the last day of formal registration : Drop boxes are available at the Cashier's office after closing hours for fees not paid by mail or in person. Payment of fees after the close of formal registration is subject to an additional charge of $25.00. Vehicle Registration, University Police, Headquarters East of Mu Hall, X 2628. Authorization for parking on campus is processed by registratio11 of any autpmobile, or other motor vehicle used by students and staff on campus An identifying decal is 'issued to be fixed to the rear of the vehicle Vehicle registration covers the year from September to Septt:mber, or from the time of initial registration until the end of the current. year. Procedures and charges are stated in Traffic Regulations, available from the Univer!;lity Failure to register a vehicle is subject to. fine : Vis. Hors should secure parking permits from the In1 formation Office at the main

Should a theft occur, it should be reported immediately to a residence staff member or the University Police. Assault is also an occurrence against which prudent safeguards are in order. University patrolmen are on walking duty in the residence areas 24 hours a day, and the University Police (2628) are also on call. An escort service is available to students who must be out on campus late at night. Self-defense instruction is available. The Women's Center can inform students of scheduled programs on campus and in the communitv SERVICE t See HELP, IT Paraprofessional, Rap Cadre, Volunteer.) SHOPPING The Bookstore and Campus Shop is the "convenience store" on campus. Major shopping centers are near the University, In Temple Terrace, on Fowler Fletcher Avenues SNACKS e Snack bars are open during the day in Social Science, Language-Literature, Administration, Science Center, and Library. The Empty Keg has snack service. The Nite Owl in Andros Center is open until the wee small hours, and the Golden Brahman Ice Cream Parlor, In Argos, has old-fashioned treats until midnight. Vending areas are located in almost all buildings. SPEECH AND HEARING Personal Res01,1rce Center, AOC 204, X 2833 () For many students, the first test of their speech and hearing ability in adult life comes on first enrolling at USF. The screening procedures take very little time, but identify both major defects and minor deficiencies. Clinicians will work with students on the correction of observed speech and hearing problems that might in terfere with academic work. SPORTS e (See Recreation.) STUDENT AFFAIRS Cl The administrative area of the University concerned with services to students and participation by students in the University, outside of the classroom, is directed by the Vice President for Student Affairs. Its mission is to maintain an environment favorable to learning, to support student self development, to enrich academic work and career development, to accommodate a wide variety of students and student interests in the University. Functional units of Student Affairs are located in several areas of the campus, and any of these offices can help students to get a question answered by telephone or to secure an appointment at the earliest moment with the appropriate agency. CENTRAL OFFICE ADM 151, X 2151 e In addition to providing administrative support for the whole Student Affairs area, and representation of student interests in the policy, program and operation of the whole this office provides many services to students o Information on University policy, program, services, and opportunities related to students, or needed to identify or locate a student. o Response to the concerns of women, blacks and oth e r minorities in the student body commuters, veterans, transfers and other groups with special concerns fl Receiving grievances and complaints from students and developing an effective plan for redress, through due process o Data processing services, surveys and research related to students and student interests. Help in coping with emergencies, crises and un foreseen circumstances adversely affecting students in the life and work Administering due process in disciplinary action related to University regulations and statutory standards affecting students. e> Program and budget planning for the Student Affairs area, with student participation through the Student Affairs Program, Budget and Evaluation system (SAPBE). STUDENT PUBLICATIONS LAN '172. X 2617 e Provides professional leadership a nd publi sher's responsibility for the publications produc e d by students and serving the whole University; Th<' Ora ck and Om nibus. PERSONAL RESOURCE CENTER Andros Classroom Building The agencies concern e d with individu a l n eeds of students in coping with academic work. career development and personal relation s hips und emotions are brought together under one roof in Personal 11.esourc.:e Center e Counse ling Cent e r for Hum a n Dtvdop1111 nt \AOC 204, X 2831) staffed by clini ca l nnd couns e lin g psychologists psych ia tri c con sultants, professional a nd paraprofessional specialists in trainin g and se rvi ces in problem-solving, testing and researc h Thi s service in cludes psychological evalua tion and counseling with in dividual s and groups on personal probl e m s of everyday life and academic work ; peer manage m e nt o f procedur es to improve learnin g p e rsonal habit s and soc ial relationships ; Rap Cadre and drug analysis. R ea ding and Study Skills. (AOC. 204, X 2838) .. slaffed by prof ess ional and paraprofesswn a l s p ec ialist s 111 developm en t a l readin g, tutoring, and improvement of stud y sk ill s a nd habi ts. e S p eec h a nd Hea rin g (AOC 204, X ZB:l:Jl, who se prof essiona l staff evaluates s p eec h a nd hearing e f fectiven ess an d pro vides spec iul services for correctio n and imp rovement of pro ble ms or patterns tha t might affect academ i c work. Career Development (AOC 204, X 2838), including the Vocational Library, vocational interest and evaluation, professional and paraprofessional services to students in career planning and occupational choice Cooperative Education and Placement Service (AOC 107, X 2295), administering the work-study program, graduate placement and credentials service, employer interviews, and full-time employment opportunities Parole and Probation Service, (AOC 103, 971-1050), administers the parole and probation conditions for students, providing the advice, counsel, rehabilitation and accountability specified by the courts. Vocational Rehabilitation Service, (AOC 103, 971-3542) Provides the advice, counsel and services available from the State for assistance of students with physical or other handicaps. FINANCIAL AIDS (Application and Awards ADM 172, X 2621; Student Employment ADM 150, X2297), administers the University's program of scholarship, merit awards, grants, loans, and student part-time employment assisting student'.> in securing a college education HOUSING AND FOOD SERVICE RAR 229, X 2761 administers the residence halls and contracts with ven dors for all food service on camous. PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATIONAL SPORTS AND ATHLETICS PED 214, X 2125 pr-0vides recreational sports clubs, intramurals, intercollegiate activities and basic physical education courses, with emphasis on activities of lifelong value and meeting needs of students for physical rlevelopment. STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE CTR 312, X 2331 is responsible for developing a comprehensive program for student health services, using campus resources and referral to services in the community, including clinical medicine, preventive medicine, and health education. STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS CTR 226, X 2615 coordinates and supports the program and activities serving the University through student initiative and leadership. Special supportive services are also provided for the concerns of foreign students, handicapped, blacks and other minorities, and women. UNIVERSITY CENTER AND SEAC X 2635, 2637 administer the facilities and services of the University Center for the use of the whole University; and provide program. VETERANS OFFICE CTR 162, X 2291 provides special services and activities for veterans and arme d service personnel on active or reserve duty and their families. ST PETERSBURG CAMPUS The Student Affairs Office on the campus in St. Petersburg offers the same services as those on the main campus. STUDENT GOVERNMENT CTR 156, X 2401 ti All students at USF are represented by the directly elected Student Government. It is the voice of the USF studen t s in the formulation of Univer s ity policy con ce rnin g academic a nd student affairs. Th e Board of Regents Manual, S e ctions 7.3A and 7 4 slates: "The Student Government should have clear and d efined means to participate in th e formulation of in s titutional policy affecting academic and student affairs. Student Government shall be the representative of all students and is encour a g e d to function on campus, with the recognition that ultimate authority for university affairs r es ts with th e administration of each university ... Stud e nt Government is composed of four parts: l l The Executive 3 l Th e College Councils 21 The Student Senate 4 l Th e Student Court of R ev iew All but the Court of R eview are dir ec tly elected by the student body. The Court is appointed by the President, and confirmed by th e Senate. Tlw Ex!'cutive is composed of the Pres ident and Vice Preside nt and the members of the President's staff, including the Cabinet. th e Student Finance Committee, the Election Rules Committee and others They do most of the groundwork of research and h e lp write the many detailed proposals and statements of position which Student Government issues each year. Tlw Studt'nl Senat!' is a unicameral body with elected r epresentatives from all colleges with more than 250 students. The number of senators from each colleg e is apportioned on the basis of the number of students who have declared majors in the college There are currently 24 seals in the Senate The College Councils represent students in plans and d ec isions made within the individual colleges. They develop activities and programs of special interest. a nd actively support student organiz a tions. within the ir coll ege. Th<' Studt'nt Court rul es on all cases invol v ing interpretation of the Student Government Con s titution a nd the ac tion s of the officers o f the Student Govern m e nt Student Government i s the official 101eans by which th e Student Body as a whole is directl y r e presented. As llu rl'prt'SC'ntin g stndt'nt intl'r ests". Stud1>nt GovC'rnm1>nt ns1>ar c h t's. dt'\'Pl n ps. and initiatt's c ha ng 1s in all nt l Oncl'rn. llo;v t o (;('( l1nolnd S tud e nt Government i s made up of conce rn e d a nd e n e r getic p e ople w h o arc int e r ested in e n s urin g th at th e n eeds a n d wan t s of s tud e nt s a r e o f p rim e concern in administrative decision making at USF and throughout the State University System. If you would like to help change the University and have fun doing it, contact Student Government in the University Center, room 156 (phone number 974-2401), or at your Council's office. SWIMMING t And sunbathing, too (if you "don't go near the water.") Three pools are available for recreational use (outside of hours for class instruction) in the Argos and Andros residence areas and in the nasium. Instruction and competitive activity are provided through the Physical Education, Recreational Sports and Athletics unit of Student Affairs. T IS FOR ... TAMPA o A fascinating, growing, lively, industrial city, Tampa offers many opportunities for students to participate in enjoyable activities (arts, music, theatre, sports, entertainment, dining). The community also offers many opportunities for practical experience and volunteer service, in almost every field of study or interest. TEXTBOOKS C! The Textbook Center, located on West Holly Drive adjacent to the Central Receiving Building, services the required reading for courses at the University Recreational and supplemental reading material is located in the basement of the University Center Bookstore Books may be sold back to the Bookstore during the last ten days of the quarter. If the book is used again the following quarter, the Bookstore pays 50 percent of the original price (whether purchased at new or used prices). Books not to be used the following quarter are bought at wholesale. Defective books will be replaced free of charge; however, they should be returned as soon as the defect is noticed. Full refunds are made for two weeks from the first day of classes, provided the book is unmarked-Le., no names, no underlines, bookstore price intact,-and a cash register receipt for current quarter presented. Used Textbooks The Bookstore attempts, whenever possible, to provide students with a choice of either NEW or USED textbooks. When available, USED texts will be found on the shelves alonside NEW books. Used textbooks are purchased by the Bookstore from students and from book wholesalers and provide a 25 percent saving over new books. THEFT Residents are advised to discourage thefts by leaving rooms locked and valuables where they may not be easily stolen. If theft occurs, students file a report with the resident assistant on their floor Non -resident students report any theft or loss of property to the University Police (X 2628). Lockers are available to secure books and other valuables (see University Center Desk, X .2635). Automobiles and bicycles should be locked when not in use Information on personal property insurance against damage, loss and theft is available through the Cashier's Office (ADM 147, x 2711). THONOTOSASSA A special conference center on Lake Thonotosassa, available for organized conference, workshop, retreat and recreational use through the University Center Desk TRAFFIC o The University Police administer traffic regulations on campus and levy fines for parking and other violations. Vehicle owners must register all vehicles to be used on campus at the beginning of each academic year Coron first registration) with the University Police They should also secure the manual of traffic regulations on campus. THANSFERS A substantial proportion of students at USF are upper level transfers from Florida community colleges and other institutions Special service for their concerns is furnished through the Central Office for Student Affairs. Tl' TORll\G Available in a vari ety of subjects through the Reading and Study Skills service, Personal Resource Center. Students offering tutoring are also advised to apply to this service (AOC 204, X 2838). TYPll\G A "Noisy Room" in the Library is provided for use of typewrit e rs. Typing services may be sought or offered through th e classified ad section of The Oracle, the Stud e nt Employm e nt Office, ADM 150, or the Bookstore. n IS FOR ... l '.\;l\ EHSlTY CE:\TEH C urP: \ll For Boredom If boredo m s tr i k es. tr y the U ni\ ersity Center (lJCl for s u gges tion s o r solutio n s. Information about concerts. plays. mo\'ies. organization s academia or e\'e n dir ec tions can b e obt ained a t th e main des k in the l o bby of the f ir s t floor THE DESK BOOK 13


Ticket sales, lost and found department and booklocker rentals are also handled through this desk. A master calendar of student, campus and community activities is also maintained near the desk. The campus Bookstore, cafeteria, and snack bar are also located on the first floor. Adjacent to the four student lounges is a student art gallery, and a television lounges is a student art gallery, and a television lounge. Student Government offices are located in Room 156. The Office of Student Organizations, University Center Program Office

APPENDIX A RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES OF STUDENTS The following policies and regulations covering the rights and responsibilities of students in the classroom and in other relationships to the University have been developed as guidelines for students in their life and work Any prospective action, or past action, that appears at variance with these guidelines should be taken up by the responsible student with an appropriate officer of the University. Usually one of the staff of the central Office of Student Affairs is prepared to confer, in case of doubt. Consultation is invaluable in avoiding unnecessary interference with a student's participation in the University, or in resolving promptly and effectively any problem or offense that may occur. In all of these procedures, respect for the student's role, and due process in resolving issues and offenses, are observed. Students are also assured that staff will follow ethical practices of confidentiality, and give all possible assistance in resolving problems. PART I Offenses and Policies A. OFFENSES Any of the following actions, or the aiding; abetting or inciting of any of the following actions, constitutes an offense for which students may be subject to disciplinary action up to and including suspension from -the Unhrersity. L Academic Dishonesty: Cheating,. plagiarism, submitting another persol:i'S material as one's own, or doing work for whicb another person will receive academic credit. This includes the use of unauthorized books, notebooks or other.sources in order to secure or give help in an examination; unauth.orized copying of examinations, assignments, reports or term papers; or the presentation of unacknowledged material, in whole or in part, as if it were the student's own work. Violations of this provision shall be administered in accordance with Section A, of Part II, Procedures, found on page 30 herein. 2. False Information: Knowingly making a false oral or written statement to any University board, committee, office, or member of the University faculty, administration, staff or student body with intent to deceive. 3. Misuse of Materials: Unauthorized reading, removing, duplicating, photographing, forging, counterfeiting, altering or misusing of any University material, file, document or record owned or maintained by any member of the faculty, administration, staff or student body. 4. Misuse of Keys: Unauthorized possession or use of any key or key-type device to any University facility or property. 5. Misuse of Property: Destruction damage, misuse or defacing of University buildings or property or private property on the campus of the University. Unauthorized and intentional damage to or destruction of any personal property, including but not limited to files, documents, records, research apparatus or library materials, owned or maintained by members of the faculty, administration, staff or student body. In tentional misuse of any University fire alarm or firefighting or safety equipment. 6. Theft: The upauthorized taking, misappropriation or possession of any property owned or maintained by the University or any person on campus. 7 Weapons, Firearms, or Explosive Devices on Campus: The unauthorized possession, use or sale of any weapon, firearm, or any incendiary, explosive or device, including fireworks The University Police Office maintains facilities for the storage of students' weapons or firearms. 8. Bomb Threat: Reporting the false presence of an explosive or in cendiary device 9. Disruptive Conduct: Intentionally acting to impair, interfere with or obstruct the orderly conduct, processes and functions of the University. Disruptive conduct shall include, but not be limited to the following: 9.1. violence against any member or guest of the University community; 9.2. theft or willful destruction of University properly or of the property of members of the University; 9.3. interference with freedom of movement of any member or guest of the University ; 9.4. deliberately impeding or int e rfering with the rights of others to enter, use, or leave a ny University facility, service or scheduled activity, or carrying out th eir normal functions or duties: 9.5. deliberate interference with academic freedom and freedom of speech of any member or guest of the University. The persistence in any of the aforementioned activities which disrupt the orderly operation of the University after an order to cease and desist such activity h?S been given by the President of the University or his designated representative. may result in immediate suspension pending a hearing. See Section D, 3.18, Appendix A, found on page 37 herein. 10. Hazing: Any act by any person or group which adversely affects the health, safety or dignity of any person. 11. Privacy: Failure to respect the right to privacy of any member of the University community. 12. Possession or Use of Alcoholic Beverages on Campus: Possession or use on campus of any alcoholic beverage by any person under the age of 18 years; selling, giving, serving, or permitting to be served on campus alcoholic beverages to persons under 18 years of age. Consumption of any alcoholic beverage in public places on the campus is prohibited, except in such areas as have been specifically approved by the University. 13. Illegal Use or Possession of Drugs: Illegal possession, use, sale or attempt to obtain any drug. The term "drugs" includes any narcotic drug, central nervous system stimi.llant, hallucinogenic drug, barbiturate or any other substance treated as such and as defined by the laws of the State of Florida; Attention is calledtoSection 239.582; of the 1971Florida Statutes. 14. Response to Notice: Failure to respond to any official request from a member. of the faculty, administration or staff. The University reqires that each maintain on file with the University a current address. For the purposes of the handbook, official University correspondence mailed to thataddress will be deemed sufficient as notice to the student. It is a student's responsibility to notify the University immediately of any change of address. 15. Response to Instructions: Failure to comply with oral or written instructions of duly authorized University officials acting in the per formance of their duties. Such officials shall be in possession of proper authorization. 16. Disorderly Conduct: Disorderly conduct or breach of the peace on the University campus or at any University sponsored or supervised function 17. Traffic Rules and Regulations: The violation of the rules and regulations as stated in the current Traffic Regulations booklet, which rules and regulations are incorporated herein and by reference made a part hereof. B. POLICIES FOR STUDENTS AND STUDENT ORGANiZATIONS l. Policy on the Amplification of Sound and Music The use of amplified sound by recognized student groups or individual students is intended to enhance the ability to communicate thoughts and ideas to who choose at attend such programs. It must be recognized, however, that groups or individuals have a duty and obligation to control the amplification of sound so that their programs do not unduly annoy. or hinder other members of the University community from engaging in their task or activities or from enjoying their right to privacy within their living and working spaces. l.l. Amplified electdc music may be played or presented in any facility on campus which may be reserved for that purpose, but may not be played out of doors; provided, however, that amplified musical in struments may be utilized at scheduled outdoor events if the music is predominantly of the acoustical type or the music is merely incidental to the purpose of the event. 1.2. Outside areas-Recognized student organizations or individual students may utilize amplification of sound, consistent with l.L this policy, in the following outside areas during the indicated hours : Crescent Hill 10 :00 a m. until the University Center officially closes Mall between the University Center and Administration Building 2:00-3:00 p.m. Mon., Wed., Fri. 6: 00 p m. until the University Center officially closes 1.:1. Residence Hall areas-6:00 11 :00 p m. Sunday through Thursday; 10:00 a.m. 1:00 a.m. Friday S aturday. The use of sound in the areas adjacent to the resident halls must be sponsored by a recognized complex or residence hall organization or group and must be scheduled at least 48 hours in advance and have the prior approval of the chief student officer of each hall adjacent to the area to be used in the residenc e complex involved These requests shall be acted upon soon enough to provide ample time for appropriate planning Approval shall not be denied unless, in the judgment of the officer(s) the amplification will conflict with previously scheduled programs or will materially interfere. with the rights of those who do not choose to participate. 1.4. Special Programs may be planned at the gym nasium by recognized student groups. Due to the size, design, and intended use of the gymnasium, programs which are predominantly of the electric music concert type are discouraged. The plans for these special programs must be reviewed and spproved by the Vice President for Student Affairs or his delegate prior to any formal arrangements. A response in writing to the request will be made by the Vice President for Student Affairs within five days of the submission of the plans. 1.5. Megaphones and Battery Operated Bullhorns Megaphones may be used in all outdoor areas at any time. Battery operated bullhorns may used outdoors, in the academic buildings and University Center areas between classes for announcement purposes. Classes are scheduled from 8 : .00 a .m. to 10:00 p.m. 1.6. Amplification Conditions-All organizations and individual students must abide by and conform with the following conditions for amplificati()O 1.6.1. All events using amplified sound must be registered with the University Cefiter reservationist at least 24 hours in advance. In addition, requests for am plification in the residence hall areas. must be sponsored and approved as indicated. Reservations Will be made on a first-come, first-served basis. H:owevet, continuing reservations, either for the.same day, place or time or for consecuti Ve daS Will not be without approval Of the Office of Student Ifa request for a continuing reservaUon is not approved by th'e Office of Student Organizatfons, an appeal may be made to the Vice President for Student Affairs. 1.6.2. Before amplifiedmusical iristrumei1ts may be utilized at scheduled outdoor even.ts, a request in writing mus be filed with the Vice President for Student Affairs at least 10 days prior to the event. request shall contain an outline of the program and shall identify the kinds and numbers of amplified musical instruments. The Vice President for Student Affairs will communicate his decision in writing to the sponsor. The Vice President for Student Affairs may deny any request .if. it appears that the music will interfere with the.normal functioning of any other sponsored activity of the University community. 1.6.3. All amplification equipment must be provided by the University and may be obtained by contacting the University Center reservationist In circumstances which call for special kinds or types of equipntent, i.e. that which the University cannot furnish the sponsoring group may make other arrangements. Prior to making these arrangements, approval must be obtained from the Vice President for Student Affairs. 1.6.4. The volume should be at a level to reach the audience in the immediate area. 1.6.5. Security needs must be checked by contacting the University Police Office prior to the event. Adequate security measures as suggeste1 by the Director of University Public Safety and Security must be arranged by the sponsoring group or person. 1.6.6. In programs requiring 'amplification the University shall furnish the basic set-up at no charge. If special amplification needs are required, the sponsoring group will defray the additional cost. 1.7. Waiver.of Policy-The Vice President for Student Affairs may, in unusual and extraordinary cir cumstances, waive any requirement, condition or prohibition contained in this policy, upon written request to do so. This request must enumerate in detail the unusual and extraordinary circumstances for which a waiver is sought. If time permits, the Vice President for Student Affairs shall solicit a recommendation con cerning the requested waiver from the Student Affairs Committee. 1.8. Non-Amplified Music-This policy shall not limit any individual or group from playing non-amplified music on the campus for their own enjoyment. 2. Policy on Off-Campus Speakers The invitation by students to off-campus speakers to come to the campus for public appearances is the right of any recognized student organization. "Public appearance" is defined to mean any appearance advertised to persons outside the immediate sponsoring group or in a public area of the campus. Any recognized student organization that intends to invite a speaker for public appearance on campus must abide by the following procedures : 2.1. The sponsoring organization must file notice of the speaker's appearance with the Office of Student Affairs two <2l working days prior to the date of the speaker's proposed appearance on campus. Appropriate forms may be obtained in the Office .of Student Organizations. In special cases. the Office of Student Affairs may waive the two <2l working days' requirement. THE DESK BOOK 15


2 2 The written not i ce of speaker's appearance shall include the following 2.2.1. name of sponsor i ng organ i zation ; 2 2.2. name of speaker; 2.2 .3. cost of speaker, sponsoring student organization must document that they are able to meet all cost incurred ; 2.2.4. date and time requested; 2 2.5. verification of reservation of space for speaker; 2.2. 6 anticipated security needs ; 2.2.7 topic of speech; 2.2.8. signature of responsible student officer of the sponsoring organization; 2 2 9 type of amplification if needed 2.3. The Office of Student Affairs may deny any off campus speaker the right to appear on campus if it determines after inquiry that the proposed appearance is in direct conflict with previously scheduled events or that the proposed appearance will constitute a clear and present danger to the University's orderly operation (See Appendix C) 2.4. In the event the Office of Student Affairs deter mines that the speaker should be denied the right to ap pear on campus, it should respond in writing to the sponsoring organization within two (2) working days after the request has been filed In such event, the reason for the denial must be stated. 2.5. Should the student organization desire to appeal, they should do so, in writing, to the Vice President for Student Affairs within two (2) days after the receipt of written denial from the Office of Student Affairs 2.6. Groups must reserve space in the University buildings through appropriate channels 2 7 Security needs must be checked by. contacting the Director of University Public Safety and Security 2 .8. Outside amplification Amplification policy (see B-ll. 3. Policy on Public Organized Events Not Involving Off. Campus Speakers 3 .1. Outdoor assemblies of students not involving off campus speakers must be registered at least two (2) working days in advance at the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. Written exceptions to the two working days' notice requirement may be granted by the Office of Student Affairs In registering such events, the following information must be included: 3.1.i. name of the sponsoring recognized student organization, or the name of the responsible student in the case of an outdoor assembly not involving a recognized student organization; 3 .1.2. signature of the responsible officer of the sponsoring recognized student organization or signature of the responsible student in the case of an outdoor assembly not involving a recognized student organization ; 3 .1.3. description of the event; 3 .1.4. cost of event and financial arrangements; sponsoring students of student organization must document that they are able to meet all cost incurred; 3.1.5. date and time of event; 3 .1.6. anticipated security needs; 3 .1.7. amplification or special setups needed. 3.2. A request for registration for either outdoor assemblies or reservation of indoor appearances may be denied if the Office of Student Affairs determines, after proper inquiry, that the proposed event may reasonably result in any violation of law, Board of Regents policy or the rules and regulations of the University, or the event may place an undue burden on campus facilities or potentially interfere with the use of campus facilities by other persons 3 3. Sponsoring organizations or 111d1v1.duals spon soring an outdoor assembly are responsible and ac countable for the event they sponsor Any violation of law, Board of Regents policy or the rules and regulations of the University at the organized event may be considered as violations by the sponsoring organization or individual. 3 4 Security needs must be checked by contacting the Director of University Public Safety and Security 3.5. Amplification policy see B-1. 4 Policy on Distribution of Literature The freedom of students to distribute literature is recognized and upheld by the University. The of literature will be allowed without the necessity of prior approval. The sponsoring student organization or in dividual student shall be responsible for the content of the material distributed. However, the following conditions must be met: 4 .1. Literature distributed on campus must be iden tified as to authorship and, if distributed by a group or an organization, the name of the sponsoring group or organization. 4.2. Literature of a commercial nature is prohibited with the exception that literature which contains ad vertis e ments which are intended only to defray the cost of the literature itself and are intended to be incidental to the m ain purpose of the literature will not be prohibited on campus. 4.3. Literature shall not be circulated to captive audiences 4.4 Sponsoring organizations or individuals shall be respon s ible for insuring that literature does not litter the 16 THE DESK BOOK campus. They shall be respon sible for con ducting any nece ssary c l ea n-up activities 4 .5. Distribution of literature w hich is i mproperly identified as to authorship andor sponsorship er which is oth e rwise improper according to th e criteria se t forth h e rein may result in the prohibition of further dis t ri b ution d f the lit erature in question and may re sult in disc iplinar y action against the individual or i ndividu a ls determin e d to be responsible and-or the penalization w h ethe r b y f ine, deactivation, or otherwise, of the organization det e r mi ned responsible ( See Appendix B p 40) 5 Visitors-On-Campus Policy Visitors and guests are exp ec ted to abide by the rules a nd regulations established by the University 6. Policy on Posting Signs on Campus 6.1. Student signs and notices are to be placed only on authorized bulletin boards "A" frames or in-door card holders. No student signs are to be attached to any University building, tree, or lightpost. 6 .2. However, for major student events of a n all University nature ( such as Fall Frolics and Spring Spectacular), a maximum of six large nonelectric signs, not to exceed 30 feet by 5 feet and not to have an o v erall height of more than 12 feet may be utilized. The Vice President for Student Affairs or his designee must ap prove in writing the plans for construction, erection and removal of all such signs. 6.3. Permission to post material on bulletin boards must be received from the office responsible for the bulletin board. 6.4. All cases involving student requests for "A" frames must be approved by the Vice President for Student Af fairs or his designee 7 Policy on Sales and Solicitations 7.1. Solicitors and tradesmen, including those who are students, faculty or other University personne l are prohibited from entering the grounds or buildings of the University of South Florida for the purpose of transacting business with students faculty or other University personnel, unless they have been issued a permit by the Vice Pre sident for Administrative Affairs or the Vice President for Student Affairs or their designee 7 .2. Recognized student organizations may engage in approved fund-raising activities if the proceeds from such activities are devoted to uses other than those o f par ticular individuals or of the organization itself. 7 3 In addition each student organization may engage in fund-raising activities, the proceeds of which may be devoted to the activities and projects of the organization itself in furtherance o1 its goals and objectives, sub ject to the following rules and regulations. 7.3.1. Fund-raising activities which require the use or reservation of University space or facilities are limited to two per quarter and must be registered in accordance with the Policy on Use and Scheduling of Facilities in the University Center Each use or reservation of University space or facilities shall be considered as a separate fund raising activity for the purposes of this policy, and no fund-raising activity may last longer than one day 7 .3.2. Fund-raising activities in the residence hall areas may be conducted as part of a fund-raising activity which requires use or reservation of University space or facilities, subject to residence hall rules and regulations. Each residence hall living unit is empowered to entirely prohibit any fund-raising activities or to prescribe the days and hours when solicitation of funds is permitted, but, in any event door-to-door solicitation will not be permitted 7 3.3 Any fund-raising activities conducted in the University Center shall be limited to tables or rooms which may be scheduled pursuant to the Policy on Use and Scheduling of Facilities in the University Center. 7.3. 4 Fund-raising activities on the grounds, m classrooms while classes are in session, or other common areas of the University are prohibited 7 3 .5. The organization will be responsible for all direct costs if any, involved in the use of the facilities. 7 3 6. All funds so raised must be reported im mediately to the Director of Student Organizations, and a statement showing how the funds were expended must be included in the yearly financial statement. 7 4 Individuals and non-recognized student organizations or groups are prohibited from raising funds on campus. 7 5. An organization's privilege of engaging in raising activities is subject to immediate cancellat10n 1f the methods used are disorderly, improper, or if they annoy or otherwise interfere with any individual's rights to privacy and freedom from harassment. 7 6 Recognized student organizations desiring to engage in fund-raising activities must secure at least two ( 2 ) working days in advance from the Office of Student Organizations. In special cases, the two (2) working days requirement may be waived. The Office of Student Organizations should notify the petitioning student organization in writing of the approval and con ditions for the solicitation of funds or denial of the fund raising request within one (ll working day from the date of request. If the request is denied, the reasons for the denial must be stated. If the request is approved calendar c learanc e and the conditions for the solicitation of funds will be given with the approval. 8 Polic y on Standards for Recognition and the Recognition Process for Student Organizations 8.1. Standards for R ecognition of Student Organiza t ions: The U niver si t y will recognize tho s e s tudent organiza t ions w h ich se r ve t he generai purposes of the Universi t y serve the spe c i a l interests of their members, are open to all qualified s tudents current l y en rolled at USF and accept th e standards, pri nci ples and policies of the Uni versi ty.

student as a student. A student may appeal any sanction imposed pursuant to this Section by filing an appeal in writing within 10 days from the date of the imposition of of the sanction with the Vice President for Student Affairs. In the event of a violation of the offenses, policies and procedures of the University by a resident student in the residence halls, which is also a violation of the residence hall rules and regulations, a complaint may be filed with the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs and thereafter processed in accordance with the provisons of Section 3 of these disciplinary procedures. 3. Violations of University Offenses, Policies and Procedures 3.1. Filing, Investigation and Notice of Charges and Procedures When a complaint alleging the violation of the offenses, policies and procedures contained in this handbook is originated or filed in the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs and said complaint alleges a violation not within the purview of Sections 1 and 2 above, the procedures of this Section 3 shall control. When such a complaint is originated or filed, an official designated by the Vice President for Student Affairs shall investigate the allegation. If the investigation reveals grounds to believe that a violation has in fact occurred, the official shall prepare charges thereon. The student shall be given a written statement setting forth the violations alleged to have occured and a brief summary of the facts constituting the alleged violation. The student may be informed of the foregoing by mail at the address on file with the University and may be required to make an appointment within a reasonable period of time for an interview with the official respon sible for conducting the investigation and preparing charges thereon. At the interview, the student's rights and respon sibilities will be explained. These rights shall include an adequate notice of the charges, a reasonable time to answer, a fair and impartial a decision and an appeal, if desired. The alternative of selecting an ad ministrative proceeding or a hearing before the University Disciplinary Board will be explained to the student whenever this choice is available. The choice of an Administrative Proceeding or a hearing before the University Disciplinary Board must be made and filed in writing with the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs within three (3) working days from the date of the interview. All arrangements for hearings will be made by the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. The charges and evidence to support the same shall be presented to all appropriate officers or boc:irds, both original and appellate, by the official in vestigating and preparing the charges. 3.2. Disciplinary Bodies 3.2.1. Administrative Proceeding. The administrative proceeding shall be an informal procedure and, unless requested by either the student or the designated ad ministrative officer, formal presentation of charges and evidence shall not be necessary. If the student chooses an administrative proceeding, the Vice President for Student Affairs shall appoint an ad ministrative officer who shall conduct the proceedings in private and determine the sanctions, if any. If the administrative officer makes a finding adverse to the student and proposes that a sanction should be im posed, he shall afford the student an opportunity to discuss the finding and the proposed sanction before a final determination is made. A review of the final determination of the ad ministrative officer, including findings and sanctions, shall be made by the Vice President for Student Affairs when such review is requested in writing by the student. The written request shall outline the specific reasons why such review is requested. If the student requests such a review, he shall be afforded an opportunity to appear personally before the Vice President to present any in formation or documentation pertinent to the review. 3.2.2. University Disciplinary Board A student who elects to have a hearing before the University Disciplinary Board will be heard by a panel composed of three faculty members, one of whom shall be chairman, and three students. The chairman of each panel shall be shall be selected from the faculty members by vote of all panel members. The members of the individual hearing panels will be selected at random within the appropriate classifications from a bank of nine faculty members and 17 stucjents. All members of the University Disciplinary Board will be appointed for a term of one academic year by the President. The faculty bank shall be nominated and appointed pursuant to Article VI of the Charter of the Faculty Senate. The President will appoint two student members from each college student council from nominations received from each college student council and three students from nominations from Student Government. The Vice President for Student Affairs shall request the nominations for the student members, The faculty bank shall be nominated and appointed pursuant to Article VI of the Charter of the Faculty Senate. The President will appoint two student members from each college student council from nominations received from each college student council and three students from nominations from Student Government. The Vice President for Student Affairs shall request the nominations for the student members, and he may specify the number of nominations to be forwarded for each vacant position. No rules of any hearing shall be so con strued against the student's constitutional rights. 3.2.3. University Appeal Board. The University Appeal Board will review appeals from decisions of the University Disciplinary Board. In addition, the University Appeal Board will conduct the initial hearing in cases of an unusual nature or magnitude, when so designated by the Vice President for Student Affairs. The University Appeal Board will consist of three faculty members, one of whom is the permanent chairman, and two students. The faculty members shall be nominated and appointed pursuant to Article VI of the Charter of the Faculty Senate. All student members will be selected at random from the aforementioned hearing bank, but those students who served on a Board whose decision is being appealed are ineligible to be selected. The faculty members will be appointed for a term of one academic year. One of the three faculty members shall be designated permanent chairman by a majority vote of all members. A training program for all members shall be instituted at the beginning of the academic year to acquaint the members with their responsibilities. 3.2.4. Special Hearing Officer. A special hearing officer may be designated by the President to hear cases in extraordinary circumstances. This person may or may not be a member of the University community. 3.3. The Hearing Before the University Disciplinary Board: Rights and Procedures: 3.3.1. Disqualification of Panel Members. A member of the University Disciplinary Board is obligated to with draw from participation in the hearing when he doubts his ability to be impartial and to decide the matter according to the evidence to be adduced. Each student charges shall be informed of the panel members selected to hear his case. A student has the right to three peremptory challenges which must be exercised within three (3) working days of notification of the names of the panel members. Within three (3) working days of notification of the names of the panel members, the student charged shall be given an opportunity to challenge the impartiality of any panel member and to request that member's with drawal from participation, stating in writing his reasons for that request. A panel member so challenged shall consider the merit of such a request and remain or with draw as deemed by him appropriate in light of his obligation to render an objective and fair decision. Where a challenged member fails to withdraw and the challenge is renewed by the student, the remaining members of the panel may be requested to determine by majority vote the question of impartiality. Abuse of the challenge procedure by indiscriminate challenges shall entitle the panel to proceed without further consideration of challenges. In the event the panel requires the panel member to withdraw, the challenged member shall be excused from further participation on that panel and shall be replaced by another member to be selected in accordance with the procedures for initial selection. If the panel does not require the challenged member to withdraw, the challenged member may participate in the hearing and decision and after final determination by the panel, the student may renew his challenge on appeal to the University Appeal Board in accordance with procedures set out in Sub-Section 3.5, below. 3.3.2. Quorum, A quorum of the University Disciplinary Board shall consist of a simple majority of the members of a selected panel. A Board member not present for the taking of testimony of all witnesses shall not further participate after an absence while testimony was taken. 3.3.3. Closed Hearings. All hearings shall be closed unless specifically requested otherwise in writing by the student prior to the hearing. 3.3.4. Evidence and Witnesses. The student against whom charges have been made shall appear at the hearing with the witnesses and documentary materials he will offer in defense, provided that he may develop with the chairman of the board involved a special schedule for appearances of witnesses if more convenient. Strict legal rules of evidence shall not apply. Inquiry may be made of the student charged in the same manner as any other witness If the student admits his guilt or otherwise does not wish to defend, he shall nevertheless be entitled to produce witnesses and other evidence to mitigate the allegations and ameliorate sanctions which might be imposed. 3.3.5. Record of Proceedings. The proceedings of all hearings shall be recorded. This record will be destroyed after the lapse of time for taking an appeal, if no written notice of appeal has been filed. 3 .3.6. Joinder of Cases. When convenient, and with the consent of both the students involved and the hearing panel, cases involving several students may be heard in a single hearing, consistent with the philosophy that violations are always individual matters and individual liabilities should be so determined. 3 3 7 Right to Advisor A student charged with violations shall be entitled to be present when any wit nesses are questioned or other evidence is received, but the student may waive his right. The student charged may be assisted by an advisor of his choice. However, this advisor may not appear on behalf of the student. 3.3.8. Right of Student to Question Witness. The student charged is entitled to question all witnesses directly. 3.3.9. "Substantial Evidence" Required. The standard of proof for decisions of the Board shall be "sub stantial evidence," that is, whether it is reasonable to conclude from the evidence submitted that the student did commit the violation(s) for which he has been charged, and shall not be the strict criminal law standard of proof beyond a reasonable doubt. 3.3.91. Rendering of the Decision. In hearings before the University Disciplinary Board, findings and deter. minations shall be by a majority vote of those present and qualified to vote. The chairman shall not vote except in case of a tie. A failure to vote by a member qualified to vote shall be taken as a vote contrary to the charges made. Decisions shall be made in executive session from which all persons other than those responsible for making the decision are excluded. The decision shall be com municated in writing to the student(s) involved. 3.3.92. Form of the Decision. The University Disciplinary Board shall render its decision in writing and the decision shall contain the following: (1) Findings of fact, and (2) Determination of appropriate penalty or sanction, if any. 3.3.93. Proceedings Confidential. All proceedings are confidential unless requested to be open by the student and .shall be treated as such by the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs as Well as the members of the boards who hear the case. 3.4. Sanctions 3.4.1. Violation of the University Offenses, Policies and Procedures May Result in One or More of the Following Sanctions: (1) Suspension: The termination of the student's privilege to attend the University for an indefinite or a specified period of time. Suspension for a specified period imposes no bar to readmission upon expiration of the period. (2) Probation with Restrictions: An official warning that the student's conduct is in violation of University offenses, policies or procedures, but is not suffieiently serious to warrant suspension. This type of probation can be imposed for varying periods of time, and the restrictions imposed may vary according to the gravity of the offense. More serious restrictions include: the inability to hold office in the University; the inability to represent the University in any official function; the termination of financial aid administered by the University Continued enrollment depends on the maintenance of satisfactory citizenship during the period of probation. A favorable recom mendation normally will not be furnished by the University during a period of probation With restrictions. (3) Probation: An official warning that the student's conduct is in violation of University offenses, policies or procedures, but is not sufficiently serious to warrant suspension or probation with restrictions. This type of probation does not carry concurrent restrictions. Continued enrollment depends upon the maintenance of satisfactory citizenship during the period of probation. A favorable recommendation normally will not be furnished by the University during a period of probation. (4) Restrictions: The withdrawal of specified privileges for a definite period of time, but without the further penalties contained in the imposition of probation. The restrictions involved will be clearly identified and may include Sli

must be fully stated with specificity and must demonstrate why, in the judgment of the student, the appeal should be heard and the student granted a hearing before the University Appeal Board. 3.5.3. Access to Record. In preparing the appeal petition, the student is entitled to have access to the record made of the hearing before the University Disciplinary Board. 3 .5.4. Decision on the Merits of the Appeal. The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs shall transmit the appeal petition to the permanent chairman of the University Appeal Board. The chairman is authorized to determine whether the petition itself sets forth sufficient grounds to warrant an appeal hearing. The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs shall notify the student of the time, place and conditions of the hearing before the University Appeal Board. If the Chairman determines that the petition does not set forth sufficient grounds to warrant an appeal hearing, the University Appeal Board shall be convened in executive session to consider the petiton. The student initiating the appeal may be asked to attend this executive session. If, after considering the petition of appeal and, where appropriate, questioning the student involved, the University Appeal Board decides that the appeal does not set forth sufficient grounds to warrant a hearing, it is authorized to dismiss the appeal. The student initiating the appeal may be asked to attend this executive session. If, after considering the petition of appeal and, where appropriate, questioning the student involved, the University Appeal Board decides that the appeal does not set forth sufficient grounds to warrant a hearing, it is authorized to dismiss the appeal. 3.5.5. Hearings. A student appealing a decision of the University Disciplinary Board shall be entitled to a hearing before the University Appeal Board when the latter has determined, in accordance with procedures set out above, that the appeal sets forth sufficient grounds for a hearing. However, such a hearing shall be confined to the specific grounds for appeal outlines above. The student shall sustain the burden of proof on the issues raised. If the University Appeal Board determines one or both of the following, it shall afford the student the opportunity of a de novo hearing before it in accordance with procedures prescribed for the University Disciplinary Board: (1) that material procedural errors were committed, or (2) that a panel member was not impartial. If the University Appeal Board determines on or both of the following, it may substitute its judgment for that of the University Disciplinary Board: ( 1) that the factual evidence submitted was in sufficient to support the findings or, (2) that new evidence presented at the hearing materially affects the findings of the University Disciplinary Board. If the University Appeal Board determines that the imposed is not justified by the violation charged, 1t may substitute its determination of an appropriate sanction. 3.5.6. Testimony of Bodies Below. Regardless of the grounds upon which the appeal is made, the University Appeal Board shall be accorded the right to hear testimony from members of the University Disciplinary Board, and to review the record made of the hearing before the University Disciplinary Board. 3.5.7. Decision Rendered in Privat.ision of the Appeal Board shall be ".#5tecutive session from which all persons other t -Ose of the University Appeal Board are excluded. The decision shall be communicated in writing to the student. 3.5.8. Other Procedural Matters (1) Disqualification of Board Members. A member of the University Appeal Board is obligateQ to withdraw from participation in any appeal where he doubts his ability to be impartial. In the appeal petition, the student appealing shall be given an opportunity to challenge the partiality of any Board member and to request his with drawal from participation in the proceedings. A challenged member shall consider the merit of such a request and remain or withdraw as deemed by him ap propriate. Wherea challenged member fails to withdraw, the student filing the appeal shall be given the opportunity to determine by majority vote the question impartiality In the event a challenged member is withdrawn, he shall be replaced by another individual selected by the President and shall be excused from further participation in that case. If the challenged member is the Chairman of the Board and is withdrawn, his place shall be filled by an individual selected by the President and a temporary chairman for the proceeding shall be elected by majority vote of the other members of the Board. (2) Quorum. A quorum of the University Appeal Board shall consist of a simple majority of its members. A Board member not present for the taking of testimony of all witnesses shall not further participate after an absence while testimony was taken 11 THE DESK BOOK (3) Closed Hearings. Any hearings of the University Appeal Board shall be closed unless specifically requested otherwise in writing by the student prior to the hearing. (4) Hearing. When a hearing is ordered; the student charged shall retain all of the same rights guaranteed him in the hearing before the University Disciplinary Board, including the right to appear with witnesses and evidence, the right to the assistance of an advisor who may aid but not appear in behalf of the student, the right to question witnesses, the assurance of confidentiality of proceeding, the recording of the proceedings, etc. The standard of proof for determinations on appeal shall be the standard of "substantial evidence" set out in Subsection 3.3., paragraph 3.3.9. above. The decision of the University Appeal Board shall be rendered according to the requirements and in the form set forth in Subsection 3.3, paragraphs 3.3.91. and 3.3.92. above. 3.6. Failure to Appear If a student against whom charges have been made fails to appear at the appointed time and place for his hearing or other official proceeding, the hearing board or officer may proceed in his absence. 4. Procedures for Hearings Involving Suspension Pending a Hearing Pursuant to Part I, Section A, Paragraph 9 In the event a student has been suspended pending a hearing, he may request an Administrative Hearing. The request must be in writing and must be filed with the Vice President for Student Affairs who shall assign an officer of the University to hold the hearing no later than forty eight hours after the request is filed. The purpose of this hearing is to determine whether the suspension shall continue until the case has been disposed of by the Administrative Hearing Officer or University Disciplinary Board, if the choice is available, or the University Appeal Board or special hearing officer, if applicable. 5. Traffic Violations The procedures involving the processing of violations of traffic rules and regulations are stated in the traffic regulations booklet. 6. Review by the President The President may review any cases acted upon by University disciplinary officers or bodies and may make or accept determination of punishment, remand the case for further action, or reach such other determination as he may deem appropriate. APPENDIX B Board of Regents Operating Manual: Selected Sections Pertaining to Students 3.18 Disruptive Conduct Faculty students, and all other personnel who in tentionally act to impair, interfere with, or obstruct the orderly conduct, processes, and functions of a state university shall be subject to appropriate disciplinary action by the university authorities. Disruptive conduct shall include, but not be limited to, the following: A. Violence against any member or guest of the university community. B. Theft or willful destruction of university property or of the property of members of the university. C. Interference with the freedom of movement of any member or guest of the university. D. Deliberately impeding or interfering with the rights of others to enter use, or leave any university facility. service, or scheduled activity, or in carrying out their normal functions or duties E. Deliberate interference with academic freedom and freedom of speech of any member or guest of the university. Each will be free to further define disruptive conduct m its rules and regulations. All such rules and regulations shall become effective only after approval by the Board of Regents through regular channels ( Ap proved by BOR October 3, 1969.) 7.s Student Affairs Section 240.001, and 240.042, Florida Statutes A. Board of Regents has full power and authority ot prescribe rules and regulations to govern student life and faculty-staff-student relationship at institutions in the State University System. B. The President of each institution has responsibility for student conduct and discipline, which responsibility shall be exercised through established procedures as prescribed or approved by the President except when such procedures are fixed by the Board. C. Every student is subject to federal and state law, respective county and city ordinances and all Board of Regents and University rules and regulations. D. Violations of these published laws, ordinances or rules and regulations may subject the violator ot ap propriate action by the university authorities. E. Each President in the State University System shall have authority after notice to the student of the charges and a hearing thereon to expel or otherwise discipline any student who shall be found to have violated a rule or regulation of the Board of Regents or the university or any law or ordinance. The President or his designated representative of the institution shall have the power and discretion to order any student to cease and desist any activity which in his or their judgment disrupts the orderly operation of the in stitution. Any student failing to abide by the cease and desist order shall be subject to suspension pending a hearing. The conviction of a student for a criminal offense of a kind which interferes with the educational or orderly operation of the University or of a kind which, if the student were allowed to remain enrolled would endanger the health, safety or property of members of the academic community, shall be sufficient grounds for expulsion or other disciplinary action against such student. F. Except as provided in Section 7 .2E paragraph two, in any and all proceedings which involve student violations of nonacademic rules and regulations of the universities, before final action is taken a student shall be afforded adequate notice of charges, a reasonable time to answer, a fair and impartial hearing and a decision. The above due process guarantees shall prevail in student or student faculty or joint student-faculty-administrative hearings with a channel of appeal available for the student to the president of the university. The final administrative appeal shall be to the. I?resident who may make or accept determination of punishment. G. Any student expelled pursuant to chapter 70-362, Florida Statutes, for unlawful possession of narcotic drugs, central nervous system stimulants, hallucinogenic drugs, or barbituates as identified or defined in Chapter 398 or 404, Florida Statutes, will be ineligible for read mission to any state-supported university for a period of one year (Approved by BOR November 20, 1970.) 7.3 Institutional Responsibility for Student Life A. Each institution shall develop, publish and enforce appropriate rules and regulations governing student life The Student Government should have clear and defined means to participate in the formulation of institutional policy affecting academic and student affairs. B. The Board requires that the penalty for serious violations of university regulations shall be recorded in the record of the individual concerned. The ad ministration of discipline should provide, whenever possible, for the correction and positive guidance of students who have violated such standards. 7 .32 Right of Appeal The president shall provide the procedure for student appeals within the respective institutions on all matters in which the student feels he has been aggrieved. 7.4 Student Freedom and Responsibility Student Government shall be the representative of all students and is encouraged to function on campus, with the recognition that ultimate authority for university affairs rests with the administration of each university.


Student Government may propose to the president written recommendations covering the allocation of that portion of the university fees fixed by law or designated by the Board of Regents for student activities. Student government is authorized to propose student social regulations r on such campus or facility may direct such person to leave such campus or facility. If such person fails to do so, such person shall be guilty of trespass upon state lands as prohibited by Section 821.19 and shall be punished accordingly 821.25 Injuring flowers, ground etc., of state institutions prohibited-It is unlawful to injure, cut, interfere with, molest or disturb the forests, woodlands, ornamental plantings, field crops, experimental plants, flowers, grounds, drives, roadways, and other property belonging to, leased by, operated by or controlled by or for the institutions in the iJ.i: .::1 :'.ty Svstem: to steal, pilfer, pick, break or otherwise molest any naturai ..,,. <.:ultivated trees, shrubs, vines, fruits, flowers, vegetables, grasses, or parts thereof o n such property except when so authorized by i:h\: officials of the Florida Board of Regents or employees in charge of said property. 821.26 Removing natural products from property of state institutions prohibited-It is unlawful for any person to remove any soil, mulch, clay, wood, minerals timber or other natural products from any property belonging to, leased by, operated by or controlled by or for the institutions Lr1 the State University System; except when so authorized by the officials of the Florida Board of Regents or employees in charge of said property. 821.27 Molesting game or fish on property of state in stitutions prohibited-It is unlawful to kill, hunt, shoot at or wound any of the game, song birds or wild animals on property belonging to, leased by, operated by or controlled by or for the in stitutions in the State University System; or to use, hunt with, fire off or shoot any firearms, air rifles sling shots or other weapons, whether deadly or not, commonly or ordinarily used for the destruction of wildlife, or to trap or use nets on such property; or to fish, seine, use rod and reel or fish with hook and line or otherwise fish or disturb the fish or fish products or to shoot, hint or otperwise kill or to catch with net any fish or fish products out of water on such property ; except when so authorized by the of ficials of the Florida Board of Regents; or employees in charge of said property. 870.01 Affrays and riots-(1) All persons guilty of an affray shall be punished by imprisonment not exceeding 12 months, or by fine not. exceeding $500.00 (2) All persons guilty of a riot, or of inciting or en couraging a riot, shall be punished by imprisonment not exceeding 2 years in the state penitentiary, or by im prisonment not exceeding 12 months in the county jail, or fine not exceeding $500 .00, or by both fine and im prisonment. 870.02 Unlawful assemblies-If three or more persons meet together to commit a breach of the peace, or to do any other unlawful act, each of them shall be punished by imprisonment not exceeding six months, or by fine not exceeding $500.00 870.03 Riots and routs-If any persons unlawfully assembled demolish, pull 'down or destroy, any dwelling house or other building, or any ship or vessel, each of them shall be punished by imprisonment in the state prison not exceeding five years. 877 .03 Breach of the peace, disorderly conduct-Whoever commits such acts as are of a nature to corrupt the public morals, or outrage the sense of public decency, or affect the peace and quiet of persons who may witness them, or engages in brawling or fighting, or engages in such conduct as to constitute a breach of the peace or disorderly conduct, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and subject to punishment as provided by law. APPENDIX D Criteria for Denying Appearance of Off-Campus Speakers The Vice President for Student Affairs, or his authorized designee, may deny an off-campus speaker the right to appear on campus if he determines after inquiry that the proposed appearance is in direct conflict with previously scheduled events or that the proposed ap pearance will constitute a clear and present danger to the University's orderly operation by the speaker's advocacy of such actions as : ( 1) the violent overthrow of the government of the United States, the State of Florida, or any political sub division thereof; or (2) the willful damage or destruction, or seizure and subversion, of the institution's regularly scheduled classes or other educational functions; or (4) the physical harm, coercion, intimidation, or other invasion of lawful rights, of the institution's officials, faculty members or students; or ( 5 l other campus disorder of a violent nature THE DESK BOOK If.


r About the Time? Residence Halls Main Study LoungesArgos-24 hours daily Andros-Monday thru Friday-8 a.m.-1 a.m. Saturday and Sunday-10 a m .-1 a m. (These hours are extended during final exams ) Night Owl Snack Bar (Andros)-Mon-Friday Saturday Sunday Ice Cream Parlor (Argos CenterMon-Friday Saturday Sunday Center Desk (Argos and Andros ) Mon-Friday Saturday and Sunday Mailboxes-24 hours daily Un iversity Center Recreation Hall : Monday through Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday & Holidays University Center: Sunday through Thursday Friday, Saturday Craft Shop: 9 :00 a m .-10:30 p m. 9:00 a.m.-12: 30 a.m. 12:00 noon-12:30 a m. 12:00 noon-10:30 p m. 8:00 a.m.-11 :00 p.m. 8:00 a.m. 1 :OO a m Monday through Friday 1:00p.m .-9:30p. m 1 :00 p .m.-5:30 p.m (a shop fee of 75 cents per quarter is charged ) (An additional shop fee of $2.00 per quarter is charged for Ceramics.) HOURS FOR U .C. SAGA FOOD SERVICE Cafeteria Line Monday-. Thursday 9:00 a.m.-11 :00 p.m. Friday 9:ooa.m.-12:00p.m. Saturday lO:oo. a.m:.-12:oop m. Sunday lO:OOa.m.-ll:OOp m. entrance. 9am-lam 12pm-2am 12pm-lam 11 am-12 midnight CLOSED 3 pm-12 midnight 8am-1 am lOam-1 am University Library Hours of Operation The Library observes the following schedule while classes are in session: Monday-Friday Saturday Sunday 8:00 a m. ll:OOp.m. 8:00a m -5:00p.m. l :OOp.m. -ll:OOp m. The reserve reading room will be open until 12: 00 midnight Monday through Thursday. (This is subject to change if funds are not available.) Special and Florida Collections Monday-Thursday Friday Saturday-Sunday 8:00a.m. -9:00p.m. 8:00a m. -5:00p.m. Closed During vacation periods the Library observes the following schedule: Monday-Friday Saturday and Sunday 8:00a.m -5:00p.m. Closed Schedule changes will be posted at the Library entrance and published in The Oracle arid Intercom. Textbook. Center Beginning of Quarter First Week Second Week Third Week Saturday-Sunday Remainder of Quarter Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday Thursday Saturday-Sunday -7 : 00p.m. 9:00a.m. 9:00p.m. 9:00a.m -7 : 00p m Closed 12:00 noon 3:00p.m. 12:00 noon -6:00p.m. Closed Bookstore and Campus Shop Monday-Friday Saturday Sunday Check Cashing Monday-Friday Saturday-Sunday 9:.00a m -6:00p.m Closed 9:00a m -ll:OOa.m. l:OOp. m -4:00p m. Closed


Download Options [CUSTOM IMAGE]

Choose Size
Choose file type

Cite this item close


Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.


Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.


Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.


Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.