The Oracle

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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 (12 pages)


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


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 )
O12-00201 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.201 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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12 pages Harrison sets meeting with Riggs BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison said yesterday he ylansto visit USF Friday to confer with Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs concerning tenure practices and the closed-door meetings of the Council of Deans. Harrison's office is conducting an inquiry into tenure practices at USF. He is also preparing an opinion concerning whether the closed meetings of the Council of Deans violate Florida Statute 119. THE MEETING will be open, if Riggs agrees, Harrison said. Riggs was unavailable for comment yesterday. Harrison said he is "concerned" about letters written to Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin by USF Pres. CecU Mackey and former University General Counsel Larry Robinson concerning the tenure probe. When Mackey wrote to Shevin he asked the attorney general to apologize for a preliminary report of the probe results. MACKEY REFERRED to a portion of the report, sent from Assistant Director for Consumer Protection Anne Cazares to Harrison, which said Mackey had ordered some files removed when they were requested by a Senate committee. "This statement is totally false and has absolutely no basis in fact," Mackey said. "Your staff made no effort to verify the accuracy of this statement with me. "Inasmuch as the contents of the memorandum have been made public by your office, I believe the University and I are entitled to a public retraction and an apology.'' HOWEVER, IN response, Shevin noted the report was a memorandum and not a final draft. In publication of portions of the report, the Oracle quoted Harrison saying the data had not yet been Shevin pointed out. Shevin told Mackey he would wait for comment from Riggs before acting further on the investigation. A walk in the haze Photo by Jane Johnson If it.seems a bit uncrowded as you stroll to class this summer, that's because it is. Enrollment total at USF is estimated at 9,600 which is quite a drop from at-tendance during the regular academic year. Students here are walking near the Language-Literature. Student Senate endorses limited police weapons BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer See related editorial, page 4. A resolution calling for an investigation into the need for and desirability of University Police

2-THE ORACLE July 9, 1974 BOR program bill vetoed TALLAHASSEE Gov Reubin Askew, who has yet to have a veto over-ridden by the legislature, vetoed 17 bills passed in the 1974 session, including .major measures on the Board of Regents. Arguing it would impair the Board of Regents' ability "to administer adequately the academic affairs of the state university system," Askew vetoed a bill requiring legislative ,approval of new colleges, schools a nd academic programs. The bill, one result of the legislature's discontent with the state's growing graduate schools, would have amounted to repeal of the statute giving the regents the responsibility "to approve the program of instruction" at the nine universities, Askew said Chancellor Robert Mautz had urged the governor to veto the bill and a separate measure giving student governments the authority to determine how student activity fees are spent. Askew signed the student fees bill into law. DC10 loses engine TAMP A A reverse thrust mechanism on one of three engines broke loose from a National Airlines DClO high over the Gulf of Mexico yesterday, ripping a hole in a wing and starting a fire in another engine. The plane made a safe emergency landing at Tampa International Airport and there were no injuries among the 146 passengers and crew of 12 aboard the scheduled non-stop flight from Miami to Los Angeles, airline spokesmen said. Passengers said there was no panic aboard the plane and the passengers cheered and applauded the pilot and crew when the big jet landed safely at 9: 47 a.m. However, some of the passengers became slightly ill from nervous strain after From the Wires of United Press International reaching the airport terminal and a few declined to resume their flight. Singles can't mingle CORAL GABLESOne of five department employes ordered by Chief William Kimbrough to stop living with members of the op posite sex balked yesterday and said he may go to court. Jeff Vance said Chief Kimbrough 's order violates his personal rights Chief Kimbrough said he issued his order because such arrangements are illegal and immoral. "Unmarried people should not be living together," he said. Askew seeks ruling TALLAHASSEE The Florida Supreme Court agreed yesterday to determine whether the governor can suspend a school superintendent appointed by a local school board, although Gov. Reubin Askew says he has no present plans to suspend anyone. Askew asked the high court in a July 1 letter to Chief Justice James Adkins Jr. to determine whether the governor can suspend an employed, as opposed to elected school superintendent, and if so, "is the power of the governor to suspend exclusive of the power of the school board." or our disposable container. 839R1602 985-3209 OPEN I I A.M. TO 7 P.M. 344050. DALE MABRY 1208UUARD PARKWAY AT El PRADO TEMPU TERRACE Jaworski leads off Continued from page I Jaworski, leading off the historic arguments in the packed chamber, said: "This case goes to the heart of our basic con stitutional system. In our view, this form of government is in serious jeopardy." The prosecutor, appointed by Nixon to handle the investigation into the nation's most encompassing political scandal, said the bedrock issue in his efforts to obtain 64 presidential tapes and documents for the Watergate cover-up trials scheduled for September is "Who is to be the arbiter of what the Constitution says." St. Clair countered with the argument that Jaworski 's case should be dismissed on grounds the Supreme Court would be injecting itself into the im peachment proceedings b(ing conducted by the House Judiciary Comrnittee "Only the legislature has tlw right to conduct in impeachment," St. Clair ;1rgued. "The special prosecutor is drawing this Court into those proceedings inevitably and inexorably." Only eight justices heard the case because one. William H. Rehnquist, disqualified himself because of his former associations with those charged in the case. Should there be a 4 to 4 tie on the matter, Jaworski's subpoena would remain in foree along with the grand jury's naming of Nixon as a co conspirator Even as St. Clair was presenting his case at the Supreme Court, a White House spokesman again would not say whether Nixon would obey a Court ruling. In response to From the Wires of United Press International numerous questions, Deputy Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren said "it would be very wrong" for him to comment in any way on. the dispute or its possible outcome while St. Clair was dealing with the matter at the court. Comments sought NEW YORK -The U S. Deparlmmt of Health, I<:ducation and Welfare said yesterday it WelcOITI('S public comment Orl a propos(d regulation that would ban S('X discrimination in all flderally funded educational institutions. Al a morning press briefing. Gwendolen Gregory. an HEW spokeswoman. said the ngulations would ban sex discrimination in school admissions. treatnwnt of students after admission and school tmploynwnt. The admissions rulls apply to ymational. profrssional and gradual(' schools and to public undergraduatt colleg(-s. Canadians vote OTTAW:\ Prinw l\linistl'r l'it>1n Elliott Trudlau's ruling Liblrals scond dramatic gains last night in Canada's national eleetions despitl' l'arlier prPdictions 11<' could not win an outright majority in parliament. The Liberals pieked up at least one seat on the Atlantic l'Oast. ran ahead of predictions in crucial Ontario pro\"inre and rolled up The Oracle Is the officllll student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida al\CI is published four times weekly, Tuesday throu9h Friday, ducin;i the academic year period September through mid.June; twice during the year period mid.June throu11h August, by the Univeroity of South Florida, 4101 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33610. Opinions expressed In the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second clau postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away cooy II considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis. without regard to race. color, religion sex age or national origin. The University ts an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. expected victories in Quebec Liberals had won 114 seats in parliament by 9 p m., 19 short of an absolute majority. Ehrlichman testifies WASHINGTON -Former White House aide John D. Ehrlichmen yesterday testified that President Nixon ordered him to keep hands off covert White House "Plumbers" operations two months before the Ellsberg break-in. Ehrlichman testified on his own behalf today in his trial with three other defendants on charges of conspiring to break into the office of Daniel Ells berg s psychiatrist. He an swered friendly questions by one of his four attorneys for 65. minutes. Ehrlichman. who steadfastly has denied having prior knowledge that "covert"' activity to plug leaks of national security matters involved anything illegal. said his involvement in the I<:llsberg case ended about two months before the Sept. 4 !!lit break-in when the President told him to concentrate on domestic affairs. "On the 2nd of July the President said to me-'You get hack to domestic policy stuff and \(a\e the conspiracy and 1':llsberg stuff to Plumbers leader I<:gil Krogh. Ehrlichman said. d ./p'\.,., I FlYNN deHAViLLAND with BASIL CLAUDE -:RATHBONE RAINS Umted Artists TWO SHOWINGS /h f>o1nt!ar l>emwul WEDNESDAY July l() 8 & lO pm LY' 10:1 1."lt' Film :\rt Serit':-; Appearing Tonite Only at Mi Back Yard Paul Champion & Jim Ballew 1f Bluegrass & Folk Music ,/ Members of the Folk Festival "Casadega Stories" Mi XtJr( 6902 N. 4-0th s1. 9 12:30 pm


Oracle photo by Andy Slalkow Here comes the sun The sun finally appeared, although briefly, and these students took time to enjoy some fun and sun at the USF pool. 5 complain to HEW Five complaints have been filed with the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare can do is sit back and wait Dickinson added," ... they ve (the councilmembersl made it pretty clear, though, their funding is contingent on the museum being downtown. school of planning and the University of Florida has a school of architecture of its own," he said, "so why in the hell should they place another architectural school so close to those two and in an area where growth is non existent? "I personally don't think

4-THEORACLE July 9, 1974 University doesn't need militia ."tttt? ... TIE LOOKOUT F'oR KNOWN CRIMINALS." A university offers a unique en vironment: an academic community where scholarly discipline and relaxed lifestyles mingle. A place to grow and to exchange ideas, a university com munity has very special needs. Police officers carrying shotguns or flashing pistols while off duty are not part of those needs. l. 'NIVEHSITY POLICE (UP) should not be authorized to carry weapons when they are not on duty. UP have no greater need to protect themselves off duty than any other University person and most at USF seem to be doing quite well without rifles or .38 caliber hand guns Although one officer said he would like to carry a gun while off duty to protect himself from "enemies" he may have made. this would not justify authorizing such weapon use. If anything. it would be a strong reason why guns should remain in police headquarters after hours : if an officer brandishes a weapon with the idea h e has an "enemy" lying in wait for him behind every bush a serious accident i s an aB-too-probable consequen ce. Another officer has suggested guns would be useful to police who come on campus when they are off duty because "known criminals" are sometimes frequenting the University If this is true. these "criminals" should be arrested and thereby removed from the campus. Why aren't UP who are on duty alert to these dangerous in dividuals. if they do.indeed frequent the campus? TllE sn;GESTIOI'\ that police need to carry shotguns in their squad cars is totally absurd. To arm campus officers with an arsenal resembling that of a militia would solve no crime problems but it would destroy the community atmosphere USF or any university must have. Police officers now carry .:rn caliber handguns but shotguns are stored in UP headquarters. There is -no reason these weapons should be added to the squad cars as they would aid neither the safety nor the community relations of the police. The campus police have taken giant s trides in improving their image and in providing a safe, non-hostile atmosphere at USF Toting shotguns wo. uld destroy the good efforts. It is very hard to maintain good relations when you are dealing with someone who looks like he or she just stepped out of a tank. IF THE staff, faculty and students cannot maintain good relations and rapport with the campus police, a very bad situation will exist. USF has seen all too clearly the results of poor police relations in incidents involving sheriff's deputies serving a warrant in a classroom and during the last year of former Director of Public Safety and Security Jack Prehle's tenure here. The Oracle does not want to assign blame to any person in UP or the general community for the bad police experience USF has known. But we do not want to return to such an at mosphere of hostility or distrust. No decision concerning the arming of l 1' has been reached. Although they. are. by statute. fully-empowered state police. the fact that UP operate within the University must be considered and University sentiment and reaction must be measured. If it is not, both the community and\ the officers will face serious problems The idea is just in the talking stage and thr Oracle hopes it ends there. Director of Public Safety and Security Paul Cravich has indicated he has serious reservations about the officers' \\'l'apons proposals and has noted he has previously rejected similar requests. The Oracle urges him to end the talk by deciding l!SF does not need a smallscalc army on campus. USF: good place for solar energy research The State University System (SUS) staff should look carefully at USF when it considers where to base a new solar energy center. A growing university with an active science faculty, USF would be a good location for such a center. Construction of the energy center was provided for by the Florida Legislature and according t-0 the authorizing bill the site choice is to be based on ... centers of present technical expertise, ayailability of equipment and facHities 1 and 1 convenience of location lo all of Florida... USF meets these specifications. TllE l ':\l\'EHSITY has a Physics lh'partment which is \er y active in fusion research. This department. working with others in the College of \atural Science. could provide ORACLE -HJ> .\11-.\nwril'all SllltT 1967 SU\ \lark of Exeelle11t 1 1972 valuable research and expertise needed in development of a solar energy center. Also. since the bill specifies the center should be convenient to the entire state, USF seems an ideal location. While the University of Florida ( UF) and Florida State University also have good scientific reseach facilities they are both located in the northern section of the state. USF, in the middle. is more centrally located. Although Florida Technological University in Orlando is also centrally located, it does not have the urban quality which USF does. It is situated away from the city while USF is part of the surrounding community. This urban link wourct benefit a solar research institute as local chemists and tditorials "Education is not preparation for life; education is life itself." research specialists could aid university faculty. While part of the funds for the energy research center will go to l!SF because it already has a solar energy program, the SUS would do well to develop the main center at USF. USF has much to offer such a center and the center would aid the University. WITH SlTll a center on campus, the scholarly aspects of USF would be emphasized. Maybe the University John Dewey would be recognized as an institution of learning and research and not as the home of the largest statue designed by Picasso. And maybe the center would help USF appeal to students interested in academic endeavors and not so interested in how many courses they can "CLEP out of" or avoid by good scores on high school placement tests. STAFF The Oracle is glad SUS officials are considering USF as a possible site for the energy center. All too often the older state universities have been first in line for such valuable academic developments while USF has been left out. Editor Adver1Tisi119 Manager Editor Photo.Editor Illustration Editor Copy Editor Editor Sandra Wright Alice Fant Mike Kaszuba Richard Urban Terry Kirkpatrick Jeannie Hackler Dave Moormann Entertainment Editor Wire Editor Adviser Diane Hubbard .Harry Straight Leo Stalnaker .. Harry Daniels .Joe McKenzie .. Kim Hackbarth 974-261 2842 2398 Acivertising Coordinator Production Manager Compositor News Phones A\I'\ Paremaker hard 1%7. 1969 DEADLINES: General news 2 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (wrth proof) Thursday noon tor Tuesday, Monday noon for Thursday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken a a.r.-; two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974 2620, Monday through Friday, a a.m.-S p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or through the suggestiOn boxes in the Library and UC. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida nt of the per issue cost is offset advertising revenue.)


DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -July 9, 1974 5 Give profs guns Editor: I wholeheartedly support the brilliant suggestion that university police, for their per sonal protection, be allowed to carry shotguns and off-duty weapons. But I believe this right should be further extended to professors As we all know, this university is infested with Ammunition for everyone, students say Editor: We feel enlightened by the recent divulgence of information concerning the existence on this campus of "known criminals." We agree with campus officers that shotguns and off-duty weapons are necessary to guard against any personal assaults and to "blast" assailants if the occasion should arise. But we wonder: should not students, staff and faculty also be provided weapons for their safety on campus? The existence of "known criminals" in our midst shocks us and convinces us that a controlled arms escalation program is definitely in order. Inmate wants friends We propose that each undergraduate student and staff member be issued a semiautomatic rifle with the school emblem tastefully emblazoned on the stock. (Perhaps this artistic design could be undertaken by Fine Arts. l Graduate students-especially those who teach-and faculty, because of their frequent occasions to "make enemies" in the classroom situation, should be provided with nerve gas can nisters and mini-launchers (to be carried discretely so as to prevent any possibility of causing alarm l. Additionally. should not KIL 201. ('urrrnt Trrnds on Campus Warfare, be made requisite for all studies on campus" We can only hope that such provisions will be made available immediately so as to avert the possibility of any fur ther feelings of helplessness as the result of inadequate equip nwn!. Editor: This may not be your policy in upholding the tradition of your s chool newspaper. but I am at a complete standstill with no when' to turn for help. The recent death of my mother and fat her has ]pf! me in a empty world fillt>d with nothing but misery and gloom. I am a lonely inmate without family or friends. I w,ish sinletters polity The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. Ear Piercing every Sattirday 11-5 $8.88 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-94-67 ccrely to correspond with broadminded and free thinking people of all intellects. I am Italian and Irish and 22 years old. James E. Walls No. 138939 Chillicothe Institute P.O. Box 5500 Chillicothe, Ohio CC'H.AP--C'oncerned Campus Heactionaries for Arms Proliferation Signed: Commodore Hal Strunin Sgt. Ellen Jean Harmon Field l\larshal Richard Kaye Lt. Colonrl Abbey Hosenfeld Ikfcnse l\linister Barr:. Blinka Tactician Earl Patterson WHIPPIN POST .. .. .. Playing through Saturday: Albatross HAPPY HOUR TUES, WED, THUR & SAT. GIRLS FREE TUES, WED & THUR. 14727 N. FLA. SOUTH OF BEARSS AVE. ta' .. ......-ft-....-.. ......... il'". .. 411: ""!" ... : "known criminals." They're in the halls, on the campus, lurking in the johns, crawling out of the air-conditioning system. You have no idea what paranoiac feelings are created by trying to teach a classroom full of these shady characters. Moreover, in a time when many professors feel their authority is being eroded shotguns would be the perfect answer. Only last quarter a student questioned something I said and I was forced to enter into a rational discussion with him. Had I had a shotgun, I could have simply "blasted" him. Professors especially require this right. After all, "Any time you give someone an 'F', you make an enemy.'' Some may argue that such methods may "create unrest" in the classroom. However, professors must daily face such ''potentially dangerous'' situations because "we don't ittttrs have fences around the classroom." Professors must walk a "fine line" between maintaining discipline and keeping acceptable rapport. I certainly do not advocate shooting students for no reason. Finally, I believe this right should also be granted administrators. And since they are further up on the bureaucratic hierarchy and there are more people taking pot shots at them, perhaps they should be given sub machine guns. Students, maybe, we could issue hand-guns. After all, they have their rights too, you know. Silvio Gaggi Assistant Professor Humanities Penner tells saga of climate troubles Editor: In this time of national concern over Watergate, a raging local controversy over tenure decisions, and other matters of great pith and moment, I thought I'd request a few lines of print in the Oracle to complain about a relatively trivial matter. For the last year, myself and my colleagues in the Psychology Department have been com plaining to Physical Plant about the fact that our office temperatures hover in the high 80's from about May to October, whereupon they plumet to the low 60's. Or to put it another way, we sweat like crazy in the summer and freeze our asses off in the winter This is despite the fact that once a week two workpersons from Physical Plant come over, hold their hand up to the vents, and mumble something unin telligible to one another. Our climatic difficulties do not seem to be due to a) the energy crisis, or bl the Physical Plants' belief that it is god s (or God's) will that someone who's stupid enough to livt in Florida must pay for it.

6-THE ORACLE arts July 9, 1974 Robin Hood visits USF ChHl in grPen tights and a pointed cap. the dashing Errol Flynn will thrill USF audiences Wednesday in Warner Brothers' "The Adventures of Robin Hood" at R p .m. "{1obin Hood" is a rousing adventure the ex)Jloits of that legendary hero. Other screen stars appearing in lfH' film are Olivia de Ila villand as Maid Marian, Alan Hale as Little John, Basil Hath bon e as Sir Guy and Claude Hains as Prince .John Admission to the Academy A ward-winning film is i:i cents. Massie fulfilled at USF BY DIANE IIUBBAIU> Oracle Entertainment Editor Teaching and Paul Massie have obviously found each other at the right time. For British actor Massie, now in residence for the fourth time at USF, teaching is ... peace of mind, fulfillment, if you'd like to call it that." With greying hair and beard, Massie's taut face is a constant instrument of expression. His start.ling light eyes narrow as he pauses frequently to ponder a question. A British Academy Award wi:mer for his first film in 1959, 1nteru1ew Massie has struggled with a eaner in which he fell sueeess eanw too soon and too easily In Brit:1in lw again found he co uld not live his r e putation down. "Pcoplc wtrc afraid to ask me to do anything but leading roles, .. he said, "and some of them 1 would ha V(' loved to do ... "! couldn t. for instance. lw just a member of a company-I had to carry the company. It shouldn't be that way." He had ciecided to take soml' time off to think." and madt arrangements for the care of his flat in London and hou se in Scotland. Everything wa s ready when the call from USF came. I knew it was just th e thing I was waiting for." he said. Massie said he hopes to be at USF in the fall. He would not. a''"is Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. "In acting, all the attention is directed ... on yourself. In teaching, you direct all your attention to them (the students)." however, say he planned to be here for any specific length of time. "I don 'l plan ahead-just for today, that's enough," he said. It is a relief to be teaching because the concentration in teaching is s o different from acting, he said. "In acting all the attention is dir<>etcd ... he paused, gesturing to his chest, "on yourself. In tPaching, you dir ect all your aHPntion to them <' performing outsidC' thl' l'niversity while teachin g hl'r<' "\\'hill' l m irl\'olved with the l l ni\ trsity all my C'tll'rg ips will be dincted here ... Th<' studtnis' efforts, he said, art' "111on concentrated for the tim l' you have thtern" in the liberal arts curriculum than the y are in a drama school. -Paul Massie Where does his energy come from? "From them," he replied immediately. In acting, it comes "from the play, from the character." Finding an outside source for energy is a necessity, Massie said. "My heart bleeds for young actors who are just starting out and think it all comes from in here." "You have to find other sources for your energy or yo u 'll get burned out.'' The danger of becoming "burnt out" is one Massie said he co uld onl y hav e learn ed through his own experiences. H e is a n a l coholic a nd is not sensitive about talking about it. H e stopped drinking 11 years ago. "I was lucky to have been given tlw stre n g t h to stop," he said. Escorts offered Persons who must walk across campus l a t e at night and wish an escort may call the Escort Sen ice at 974-2318. There i s no charge for the service. CAMPUS I I I 44 NO )OTl-I 5TRCCT TAMPA. l'"LORIOA J)bl.Z Staff. Faculty & Students N .. MI -----------------------------------'=-==== = lhscount Pre,"icri1J1ions NE\"ER TOO Bl1S Y TO HELP WITH YOl' H PHOBLEl\lS OR .\:\S\\'EH YOl' H Ql'ESTIO:\S Jl'S T :\SK :\IIKE CAMPUS I\, SHOP <:\CROSS FRO:\I SC'HLiTZ l Nazareth, Kiss & Oyster Cult come to Tampa Blue Oyster Cult, Kiss and Nazareth will appear in concert at Curtis Hixon Hall Saturday night at 7: 30. Limited advance tickets are $5 while all others are $5.50. Nazareth, the featured group, recently acted as support band for Deep Purple during a British tour, and is now touring America. The Scottish group's latest release, "Loud 'N' Proud, is a combination of original and commercial material. The group's borrowed music comes from such performers as Woodie Guthrie, Leon Russell and Bob Dylan. Nazareth is made up of singer Don McCafferty, bassist Pete Agnew, guitarist M anuel Cha rlton and drummer Darrel Sweet. The group has recorded three other albums, "Razamanaz," "Exercises" and "Nazareth." Nat Sherman Cigarettes Pipe & Pouch 9326 Floriland Mall Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. T ampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday Champion and Ballew THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY Corner of Bearss and Nebraska


THE ORACLE -July 9, 1974 7 ENJOY TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION a s taught by Maharishi Malwsh Yogi Ther e will be a free intro-P1CKER1-NG ... performed at Bayfront Auditorium last Saturday Uriah Heep blasts tender-eared youths ( review J REPLACEMENT STYLI ... Pickering knows that a diamond is not forever. As a matter of fact, it's wise to have your stylus checked every 250 hours of use. Protect your records with a genuine Pickering stylus re placement if you own a system or turntable from one of the following: BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer Torture is not a pretty thing to witness, but a great number of people did just that Friday night at the Bayfront Auditorium as Uriah Heep slowly, agonizingly, strangled their instruments to death-at least that's the way it sounded. Uriah Heep is a dinosaur, an unintelligible, horribly discor dant, mindlessly erratic elec trical Frankenstein. They were like the first awakenings of hard rock, when volume and not quality was at a premium. THEY WERE like kids first experimenting with electric instruments, striving for all the ear shattering noise and con fusion that could be coaxed from man-high speake rs. Th e wond e r of th e w hol e thing i s tlwt tho se five gentl e m e n h a d thC' n e r ve th e g ut s. t o stand up in front o f t h at m a n y p eo pl e a nd do \ \ h a t they d i d l ndi\idua ll y t h e p erformers 11tr c no b etter: the le a d s i ng e r fla\id Bvron, was aw kw a rd and unprof es s ion a l a s a singe r and G RASS IS F O R LANDIN G ON! G E T Hi G H O U R WAY----PRIVATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY 8 WEEKS INCL UDE S-40 hours F light Time 25 hours lnd 1v1dua l Briefing 36 hour s Ground Sc hool N O E XAMINERS FE E A l l Books and materials a v aila ble a t t he FLIGHTSHOP' -N A TION A L AVIA TIO N A C A D EM Y Airport Branch Poa t Office St. Pet e r sburg, FL 3 373 2 813 531-3545 performer. AFTER TEN minutes you'd seen his act, for he repeated a set pattern of gestures and movements with every tune. The high point of Heep's per formance was when Byron held a fifteen minute discourse on the merits of standing or sitting, then concluded that there should be some compromise between the two. Uriah Heep apparentl y does not concern itself with talent, the merits of practice, good showmanship, or good music. Play it loud enough and fast enough and these teenyboppers will never know the dif ference, right guys? THE AUDIENCE, incidently, was largely comprised of adolescents, 14-and 15-year-olds perhaps the group's main following? Some of them, at any rate, will undoubtedly buy Uriah Heep's newest album, "Wonder World." British Industries (Garrard) Kenwood BSR-McDonald KLH Capitol Luxor Industries Dual Montgomery Ward Emerson T.V. and Radio Panasonic (Matsushita) Fisher Philco-Ford General Electric H. H Scott Gladding Claricon, Inc. Sony Harman Kardon Sylvania 4812 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH_ 988-7059 l 0% OFF with this ad. Today only. LEARN BARTENDING ADD A NEW PROFESSION TO YOUR LIFE OUR 67=f0 0 T BAR OUR 36-FOOT BAR M AS 11 COMPLETE WORK STATIO N S COLLEGE STUDENTS Wor k your way through school either full or port time with the op portunity to work full time summers. A Career you con use for life. B o ttle R o o m Students learn all the various categories of liquors Enjoy an .:xciting, challenging career with the op porfunity to advance as o bar manager or own your own bor! lUFETIME PLACEMENT) HAS 6 COMPLETE WORK STATIONS STUDENTS SET OWN TRAINING SCHEDULE. WE TRAIN EACH STUDENT INDIVIDUALLY. T OTAL COST 51950 INCLUDING ALL BOOKS AND MATERIALS WE ARE THE LARGEST BARTENDING SCHOOL IN THE U.S. ( W E TRAIN BOTH MEN AND WOMEN] Union card valid anywhere in the U S. Our graduates are chosen by the finest hotels, supper clubs, cocktail lounges and resorts. Classes Daily F rom 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. Monday thru Friday Saturday 9-4 P.M. 40109 GANDY BLVD. TAMPA 336 11 PHONE 837-6 4 3 1 FLORIDA SCHOOL OF BARTEND ING CALI. OR WRITE FOR FREE BROCHURE


8-THE ORACLE sports Gibson's condition improving July 9, 1974 ._. ___ .... _________ Lacrosse squad plans practice USF's Lacrosse Club, which experieilced a dismal season last year, .i9st one game, hopes to im pfove upon : that record in summer league program beginning July 20 with a game against the Orlando club. The Brahmans will prepare for the match with a practice Sunday at JO a.m. on the rugby field. BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor A University Community Hospital spokesman yesterday said basketball coach Bill Gibson "is in satisfactory condition and has been moved from the intensive coronary care unit," where he has been resting since suffering a heart attack Thur sday afternoon. Gibson entered the hospital late Thursday after suffering chest pains at his Temple Terrace home. As a precautionary measure, the spokesman said his condition at the time was classified as "guarped and poor." BUT THE 46-year-old Penn sylvania native has since im proved, and USF officials are optimistic about his return. "I visited him last night (Sunday) and he was in good spirits," said Athletic Director Richard Bowers. "He's feeling much better, which is real en couraging.'' Bowers said Gibson's heart attack was a surprise to him, for the former University of Virginia head coach had been in good health. CHIP CONNORS, a player and assistant coach to Gibson for seven years at Virginia and now his assistant here, said he could not recall if Gibson had coronary trouble before. But he said he was confident of a quick recovery for Gibson. "Everything is progressing," said Connors. "All indications are that he is going to recover and return." "It was a complete shock to me," assistant coach Phil Collins said of Gibson's heart attack. "We had worked together all week and he was an active, healthy person." WITH THE absence of Gibson, both Connors and Collins will be forced to continue their work and Gibson's as well. "I had a short talk with Dr. Bowers today

'. "' .. ... Drivers get race advice Richard Petty, runnerup atDaytona, was perturbed about the tactics of winner David Pearson. But above he shows his usual calm as he takes part in an in terview. The talk certainly didn't center around racing when members of Buddy Baker's pit crew chatted with Barbara Lyons (left), Miss Army. (Right) Walter Ballard listens to pre-race advice from a concerned bystander. 1m: 197 4 PANTERA .. : Just Arrived : : Colonial white with factory air conditioning. If you are one of : : the lucky few considering this carsee it today! : ,; 011i : a llNCJlNMERCURYCOMfl (APRI : 9530 N. FLORIDA AVE PH: 935-3164 : Photos and text by Dave Moormann THE ORACLE -July 9, 1974 9 Cars display machinery Inside the pits prior to the Firecracker 400 was a busy place. Getting the most attention was David Pearson and his car (left). Pearson edged Richard Petty to capture the race. Part of the 40-car field which began the July 4 classic presents an ominous picture of machinery (below). Nat Sherman Cigarettes Pipe & Pouch 9326 Floriland Mall Omnibus Editor i\pplications Bein g Accepted Applications are now being accepted for editor of Omnibus, beginning Quarter I, 1974. Omnibus is the quarterly magazine published as a supplement to the Oracle by the Office of Student Publications. Applications will be received from Undergraduates who meet the following minimum criteria: Cumulative GPR of 2.5 at the time of application; successful completion of college-level courses in Beginning Reporting and Advanced Reporting, and Beginning News Editing, or the equivalent in experience related to the position; a letter of recommendation, addressed to the Director of Student Publications, from a professional or teacher in the field of journalism-mass communications, to be selected by the applicant, confirming the experience and quality of performance of the .applicant. Application forms may be obtained in the Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. The deadline for submitting ap plications is noon, August 6 The University is an Equal Op portunity Employer, and no applicant will be rejected on the basis of race, religion, or sex. PAESAnos 9taQia" CQegtautra"t Finally Beer & Wine In addition to our fine Italian Menus, we are now serving Imported and Domestic Wines. Also Imported and Domestic Beer. l 0829 56th St. Temple Terrace Ph. 988-1447


10-THE ORACLE July 9, 1974 USF tenure discussed on TV Sotirios Barber ... 'b.latant' law violations BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer USF' s administration is "blatantly disregarding state Jaw" in its tenure. practices, Sotirios Barber, a USF Political Science professor, said Sunday night on WTVT's channel 13 public service program "Project 13. "The Administration's understanding of the Jaw is, it's a bad one, Barber said. The program will be re-broadcast tomorrow at 7 p m on WUSF-Channel 16. IN VIEW OF the Administration's mission, it feels it is defending proper academic stan dards, Barber said. Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said, however, while he doesn't know how to handle suc h terms .as "blatant" USF is not disregarding the Jaw. USF Pres. Cecil l\fa ckey also denied Barber' s charges .. Barber said faculty members are not granted tenure "unless they are engaged in publication." J{igg s denied that statement, saying "there's a numher of faculty at USF advanced solely on t e aching m e rit. HOWEVER, 75 per cent of those faculty members granted tenure last year had "good publishing records," Barber said. Professor of History Cecil Currey said it was the "professional responsibility of a professor to share his views in publications and stated he had published two books and innumerable articles while teaching a full load. "The primary purpose of being here Cat USF)" is to teach Andrew Wallace, professor of Marketing, said. Wallace who was denied tenure this year, said to concentrate on publishing is to "close the door on students." Currey said if the Administration wants the faculty to publish it would pay and give "release time" for publishing. WALLACE SAID the situation of the urban university like USF has changed and professors "can' t produce publications" and teach at the same time. The blame for the present situation which has arisen at USF must lie with the Administration, Wallace said. The faculty was put into a position "of either disobeying the law or the Administration," he said. Cecil Mackey defends policy USF's Bondi serves double duty bulletin board BY 11:\HHY STH1\HalT Oral"ll' Win Editor On the door of his office on the second floor of the FAO i s a carboard s ign with metallic pressed lett ers that rea ds "Dr. Joseph Bondi. But his secretary calls him Joe, and even over the phorw you can hear the smile in lwr voicP. Inside the office you find the usu a l professorial p arapher naliashPlve s crammed with books; a small, neat desk with a photoculw of bright, laughing daughltrs; highlights of h is cart tr etch e d on bron ze plaques or framed in glass and wood har1ging on the wall behind th e de s k Bl t ,\Ho l I\ ll I he torne1', on tlw back of a gray nwtal filing cabinet wlwn a visitor wouldn't ordinarify sc; t ii. a small red and hlal"k :iumpt r sticker tells a diffl nnl story It reacts "Bondi for Mayor In .JmiP. tlw 11wssagl' on that hu111ptrstiektr lwcanw a r Pality Alkr a four yt>ar ll'rnl as City Councilman Bondi was t>ltekd m a yor of TPmplt Terrat'l'. As far as I ean asttrtain ht sa i d. 'Tm tlw only om' in lht history of Soul h florida to ht> to puhlie offit'l' whill' !wing a nwmhl'r of thl' 1'111 : \"OH'I: is smooth. the spttth. artinilalt'. and tht ae ecnt the familiar slow drawl so essential to southern polities. But Bondi is prin\arily an cdueator and lw's inlt>nskd in pt>oplt' While working with various sdiool districts around the <:ountry, he found if want to know what people waht and need you hflve to ask them 1-'aet' to face The same for polities. "I believe very strongly in loca I government," he said; "governJoseph Bondi ... Temple Terrace mayor nwnt that's n sponsive to the pt>opll'. I:\ lllS Bil> for mayor. l}ondi kmickt>d 011 nHirt than 1.000 doors in Tt>111plt Tt>rraee and hl' said ovt>r and ovl'r again people askt>d him who s looking out for me, who s looking out for tht guy who s making a living. who lives on this stnt>L 1i10ws 11is lawn l'Vl'ry \nek They found their answt'r in Bondi On an election day plagued by rain -12 percent of the registered voters turned up to east their ballots. Whtn lht' nsults Wl'l"t' in. the majority had piekl'd Bondi onr an jncumbt>nt 111;1:-:0r who had run unopposed six I imt>s. During the l'ltl'lion tlw main issul' was growth and thl' ways in whieh tlw local gonrnnH'llt eould handlt it. "'l'llEBE SEE:\IE() to be a trend." Bondi said. "borne out by CYCLERY BICY(LE SALES AND REPAIRS :>:?:? f FO \\LEH 1 2 \I ilt East From LSF entrant't' the Hillsborough County Planning Commission, toward apartment growth ane commerical development. These impinged on what Temple Terrace represented, the singleresident nature of Temple Terrace. People began to see things like traffic jams for the first time. and schools going on double sessions. They began to see the quality and quantity of services being diminished while having to pay more for them "The quality of life itself seemed to be eroding and whe n I say seemed, it is. Bondi s a id he believes the way to solv e these problems is to get citizens interested in their governme nt. "IF THE government is not there to serve th e people," he said, "if it Jets growth get away, then it becomes a disservice Bondi said he was also im pressed with the response he got from th e residents "We would find people at home Paling dinner." he said. '"and they would conw to the door and sav (;l'e I want to listen to v ou. wl;at havt' you got to say'?' It "was kind of lhl' old home town politicking that ought to happen iii Anwriea that you'n lost in this bigmss "0:\1; OF THE things that .I'm advocating is l'itizl'ns advi s ory groups in thl' I\ p found that \n"vl' got t rt>ml'ndous talent i n Ttmpll' Ttrrael'. peopll' \d10 are retirl'd l ngimtrs. pt>ople with busi1wss baekgrounds who are willing io strn' acti\ely in their gonrnnwnt. l"m going to involve !host' pt>oplt. Mi Back Yard presents "I found out more about our city by talking to the people on their doorsteps, in their living rooms, than I ever imaginedtheir problems and what they're interested in In the Watergate-weary political climate of the day, many voters apparently found it refreshing to meet a man who thinks of the people first I like to think if there' s one contribution I made, it was to get a campaign heated up and to get the people involved. Whether they were for me or against me, they got involved. That' s what I like to see." SUNDAY India Culture Club The India Culture Club will meet Sunday July 14 in LAN 103 at 2 p.m. The popular Indian film "Sita and Gita" will be shown. Everyone is invited to attend. Donations are requested Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS :n5 S Howard 258-2t:ll Kathy & Friends Art Gallery Unique hand tooled Jewelry 1:r Graphics 1:r Macrame -1:r Sculpture 1:f Hanging Pottery New-S(rimshaw Jewelry on Ivory & Walrus Tusk Hand Crafted Stained glass Aquariums & Terrariums. Come visit us at: 4224 E. Busch Blvd. (one block west of 40th St.) 10-6 Mon. thru Sat. Ph. 985-4008 BOKONONISTS Players ,. 1 t { '.-_J <: ,u Curtain Outside Onstage 9:30 p.m. our AT SEA,, In \_ ,. t ? { Wed., July l 0 6902 N. 40th St. .J; '.:l -


( t: IA A s s I A s ) THE ORACLE -July 9, 1974 11 .. {..__A_u_T_O_M_o_T_IV_E __ J. r ..__PERSO_N_A_L ( HELP WANTED ) r SERVICES OFFERED J ( FOR RENT ) ECONOMICAL vw 19'9, AC, radio, new tires, good condition, one owner. $995 or best offer. Kim 974'79 between 6 and 9 p.m. Mon. thru Thurs. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave., 935 Eyeglasses, Rx sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames and fashioned frames. Du11llcate broken lenses & repair frmes. LAUNDROMAT attendant. Part time, eves. & weekends. Study on job. S 1. 90 hr. Call 9JS.060 after 6 p.m. [ FOR SALE ) 14 ft FIBERGLASS sailboat Wtrailer. Alum mast daggerboard & tiller, S.S. rigging, dacron sails, similar to AMF Force S. 5600 cash. Call Joe 974S or 988 74l9. PINBALL machines for sale. Many to pick from SlOO and up. Call 971 between 4 and 6 p.m. 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 iust come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave WATERBED, couch, single bed-Cheap. Call 977-0l78 after 6 p.m. GOLDEN Retriever female puppies. AKC, 7 weeks, wormed, shots. $125. Phone 1 4626. ( REAL ESTATE J CULBRETH BAYOU AREA. Owner leaving town. See this lovely hornl' today. 2 or 3 bdr. 2':'2 baths, Fla. rm. Beautiful setting, lOP II. lot, fenced backyard, WW carpet, drapes, kit. equip., AC & many other features. Only $41,500. $5,000 down. Owner will finance bal. Call Gladys Rophie 25120. SHUMAKER & ROGERS 138 7913. "'woooeo Lots for mobile homes, s min. lrom USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988 FOR SALE BY OWNER I 700 sq. II., 3 bdrm., 2 balhs. double garage. CH, air, app., family room, lq. modern kft., many extras. 1 mile from lJSF in T T LOW 40' Call I MOBILE HOMES ] 4 BEDROOM 1 Bclth furnished mobile homf' in pl!ilCcful wooded S min. from USF. No IC'asc nquired Sl65 mo. Call Bob, 98840RS. \ Tll..!ACTIVE '71 mobile home for s.11e. Has b U : m s lq. living rm., AC. Like new; 4.1?rf. cl t o 1 couple. Plca!.e Ci\ll 689 -'lSO TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate. Turablan. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon RIBBON. Pica or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 9810136 Lucy Wilson EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-.lplus years of Quality dissertations.term papers.MS .statistical data-IBM Selectric-pica.type changes.carb. r ib.Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnishedGloria 884'09. WANTED:All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to USF. Please call 626. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and s call 879 ext. 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing.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., $60; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call ( 305) 854-7466. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., >JS; course repeatable free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 2"2 years. For inlo call (305) 854466. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 9712139 or 235 3261. ........ ------------Tampa$ Fine$f I Chinege Cuisine 1 Family I Taki Oul Ord(rs St'll'l'l from ... l'omplt'l1 Chin1s1 ,J':I EnlnPs. ()pss1rls ,f. I Cocktails Served I Lounge Now Open Open 4 Dally Sunday 1 10 2807 E. Busch Blvd. 935 Maybe we ought to get out of here and find a little ACTION!! 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 I-year assignments in the U.S. in VISTA for graduates in health, education, agricultun, ar chitecture, 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. S MINUTES away. 1 bdrm. furnished, new quiet apt. in private wooded area. 5145. Call Bob 988-4085 evenings. 71/iMINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr WW carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $155. Phone, ... 6393. BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. in wellkept bldg. WW 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 13lst Ave. Phone 9714977 LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. complex. 572 per month. l block from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $10 fee is all you pay We need 100 ever.Y week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933. TV, RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mai l order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s Dale Mabry. 254!561. Yesfer ea.r CHEAP TRANSPORTATION-'64 Chevrolet, 283 Cu in., 4-door, rellable car, gets over 16 miles per gallon on regular us. All this for only 5100. Call Richard evenings at 981 0217. 1967 MERCEDES diesel. 30 miles per gallon. Runs well but will need motor work for long.term operation. 51,000 firm. Call 911 4015 evenings. ALUMNUS asks help cheering 21 yr old nephew accident victim. 2 yrs In bed likely. Write Roy s Coker, RRno. I, Rock Spring, Ga. 30739. .. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I r LOST & FOUND ) SHARE house in the country. 3 bdrm. furnished, 3 mlns. from campus. Ample acreage, serene and quiet: SSS mo. Available immediate1y, c .a11 Bob ,!K" Judith 911-1001. x FOUND-white male puppy. Tan tint on back. Found Sat. night at LAN-LIT. Floppy ears. Call 932-2944. 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 HighAfaire," Inc. provides direct air transportation, accomodations at the !owes! possible cost. Contact Rob Me1te 5258741, St Petersburg. MHA is a registered non-profit Travel Club. Reach People! ... with the classifieds Nat Sherman Cigarettes Pipe & Pouch 9326 Floriland Mall the q'71-0100 I I 5 5 -k:>'<"" 5 v ""l"'"\C. < ''1 ct Y-

12-THE ORACLE July 9, 1974 SEA C set to continue; SG compromise settled Nat Sherman Cigarettes Pipe & Pouch 9326 Floriland Mall ...................................................... '. HASSLE HASSLE AND A BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer SEAC will continue to serve USF during the upcoming academic year, as SG and the Administration reached a compromise agreement in budget talks this week to fund both SEAC and SG Productions at similar levels The groups called for increased student input in their arguments for the continuance of SEAC and the establishment of SG Productions. SG PRESIDENT Richard Merrick said there was a need to end pro gr a mm in g bureaucracy. He also said he heard "a fair amount of dissatisfaction with the programming of SEAC Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Chuck Hewitt said, "The organizational structure of the program helper < SEAC ) is such that it allows more input from more varied student interests." Hewitt ad mitted the structure for input would probably be the same no matter to whom the group is responsible. sG considers aiding library with funding The USF library will come under consideratfon for ftinding by SG so it can expand its operating schedule, SG Pres Richard Merrick said yesterday. "Somehow, some way, th,at situation has got to be alleviated Right now, we're trying to determine how much money we'll 'have The Libra.ry recently shortened its hours of operation in to what officials said was a shortage of foods for Other Personnel Services


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