The Oracle

Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00050 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.50 ( USFLDC Handle )

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The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Health services test of fee plan BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Registration and tuition fees won't increase for the 1973-74 academic year, according to several members of the Board of Regents
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2-THE ORACLE April 12, 1973 Ellsberg 'hawk' until Vietnam tour LOS ANGELES (UPI) Daniel Ellsberg broke down and sobbed at the defense table in the Pentagon Papers trials yester day after telling the jury that watching a South Vietnamese village being shelled helped turn him from a "hawk" on the war into a "dove." On the witness stand for a second day, the 42-year-old defendant testified he worked in the inner circles of government when U.S. decisions were made in 1964-65 to bomb North Vietnam and send in Marine combat troops. Ellsberg and codefendant Anthony Russo are charged with espionage, conspiracy and theft of government documents and face possible engthy prison terms if convicted. Cease-fire troubles WASHINGTON (UPI) The White House called on North Vietnam yesterday to withdraw its forces from Cambodia and to adhere to the cease-fire agreement. Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler told reporters, "Communist forces are con ducting a very active offensive in Car.1 bodia .' Ziegler that the United States would continue to provide air support and supplies until a cease-fire was achieved. Mideast protests BEIRUT (UPI) Thousands of Lebanese students protested in the streets of Beirut yesterday against the government's poor response to the Israeli raid Tuesday that killed three Palestinian guerrilla leaders in the heart of the capital. Israel's top military commander warned the Arabs against reopening the Middle East war. The Israeli strike led to the resignation of Premier Saeb Salam. r r Id news, lW 0 brietsJ Alledged saboteurs WASHINGTON --The State Supreme Court ruled yesterday that. a defendant's attorney does not have to consult him on every step in "bargaining" a plea on his behalf and that the prosecution cannot back out once the court accepts the negotiated plea. "While it would be preferred that an accused be informed of, and involved in, all stages of negotiation between his attorney and the state, it is not error for the public defender to waive the running of the 180 days of the speedy trial rule when, in good faith. he feels that such delay would or could benefit the ac cused. said th CiAl-7'1 H0-'111 100.,.1 .. En' ironrntnldl '"''"' m0tlt'ralt' hf'a' atut Prolt'rlion Voter residency TALLAHASSEE, (UPI) Attorney General Robert L. Shevin said yesterday Florida's 60-day voter residency requirement is "sustainable" but suggested that the legislature might want to cut it by 10 days. Shevin told the House Elec tions Committee that he thinks he can win the pending case before the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeal in New Orleans, fighting a lower federal court's rejection of Florida's residency requirement. But, in case the state loses, Shevin said trimming the requirement to 50 days would put Florida in line with U.S. Supreme Court Rulings upholding residency rules in Arizona and Georgia He told theElectionsCommittee not to reduce ttle requirement before the Appeallate Court Acts, so as not to "moot out" his ap peal by making the whole subject a moot point legally. The Elections Committee is considering alternative ways to balance the state's interest n avoiding vote fraud with th citizen's right to retain his voting privilege when he moves Stall on pollution bill TALLAHASSEE,
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THE ORACLE April 12, 1973 3 The Astronomy. Department would like to move the observatory (left) from its current location on the USF golf course to Chinsegut Hill. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Starlight not-so-bright in Tampa BY ANNE LAUGHLIN Oracle Staff Writer Starlight, star not-so-bright, is the problem facing the USF observatory Lights from Tampa and "a lot of ground fog" are dimming astronomers' views of the stars and the Astronomy Department would like to move the ob servatory from the golf course to Chinsegut Hill, according to Dr. Edward DeViP 1ey, associate professor of Astronomy. "1ne scattereo lights rrom the city of Tampa lessen the effectiveness of our big telescope, DeVinney said. "We would like to move to Chinsegut because the only city nearby is Brooksville and we don't consider it a threat. DeVINNEY SAID plans to build a new observatory were only tentative, but he thought the Administration would be favorable once the department made an official cost estimate. "We will have to build a whole new observatory," DeVinney said The dome-shape would be more desirable, but because of funding we will probably stick with the rectangle-shaped ob servatory with the slide-back roof." Both De Vinney and astronomy professor, Dr. Sabatino Sofia, estimated the cost at $50,000 to $75,000 "THAT'S JUST my estimate,"DeVinney said. "A new building will cost about $40,000 and there will be additional costs for moving equipment. The money will have to come from University furids and public donations. The Federal Government is pretty stingy about stuff like this." About 150 area residents visit the observatory on nights it is open to the public, and more are turned down because of lack of space, according to one Astronomy Dept. spokesman. "HEW donated Chinsegut for research purposes and USF may lose it if it isn't used for that purpose," DeVinney said. "Chinsegut has water and electricity and we would build behind the big mansion up there, so no one would have to worry about aesthetics." "We've only talked to Dr. Scheuerle about it,"DeVinney added, "I think it is a very good cause, but then I'm prejudiced." Dr. William Scheuer le, assistant vice-president for Academic Affairs, was not available for comment. .---... rench Connection LAN 103 Friday April 13 7:30 & 10 Dr. Thomas Rich resigns from college dean position Saturday April 14 7:30 & 10 PM Sunday April 15 7:30 & 10 PM I 50 W ID BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Thomas Rich will step down as dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences and return to teaching and research July 1 because he is "frustrated" as an administrator Rich said he is not resigning because of dissatisfaction with the college's graduate program as rumored, but because he doesn t want to be an ad ministrator anymore. USF PRES. Cecil Mackey said \-: : has accepted Rich's resignation and that Rich will teach at USF after July "I've been an administrator too long said Rich, who has been at USF since 1961 as di rector of the former Developmental Center, chair man of the Behavioral Science Department and as associate dean of the College of Liberal Arts until it was eliminated Rich has been dean since the Dr. Thomas Rich College of Social and Behavioral Science was created in the June 1971 reorganization of USF academic areas. RICH SAID HE had become dissatisfied with "the whole system of education at the university level and at the state level.,; "There is less and less freedom to do the kinds of things you want to do and more and more responsibilities" he said. The educational system has become "factory oriented," he said RICH SAID he hopes to have more time for his projects in the fields of mental health and gerontology "I'll be working with the Florida Mental Health Institute as it develops on campus," he said. Mackey said he was reluctant to talk in specific terms about Rich's res i gnation because he had not spoken to Rich yet. He said Rich expressed his desire to return to teaching and mentioned "personal and economic" reasons in his resignation letter. MACKEY SAID Rich did not note any dissatisfaction with the graduate program. "I hope the University system gets off this crazy track of paper work and accountability ," Rich said. We've got the balls to improve your game! Executive Golf Clubs prices for the second straight weekend! Special Sale Sunday, _Monday, Tuesday April 1 3 Famous Golf Tech of California double knit Slacks & Shirt -Outfit Was Now Only $46.95 $20.00 Walk a mile in our shoes. Famous Johnson & Murphy Golf Shoes never before sold in Florida at this ridiculously' low price' Regularly Now Only $48.95 $29.95 Famous Name Clubs. Balls and all Golf etceteras going at ridiculously low prices this-weekend only. See me, Jason Lampel, for free advice. My only slice is on .my price. WUSF back on air waves GOLFL!ll!J 213 S. DALE MABRY (NEXT TO SAMBO'S) 877-8703 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK MON.-SAT. 9 30 6:30 WUSF-I"M resumed tran smitting at 6 :30 p.m. Tuesday after receiving a replacement for a blown transmitter tube, ac cording to Dave Dial, radic production manager. "We would have been on sooner. except we ran into problems getting the tube from the airport." Dial said. .JOH:\ BALLE. chief engineer for TV and radio. said the same tubt' had blown four weeks ago and tlw sp a r e was put in. "\\'e s (nt the old tube out to b e rebuilt. which would s a v e us Halll' said. "A new tub e costs $ Hl8. and it c osts $290 to han' it rebuilt ... Halle said !1e called the rebuilders about two weeks ago, but they were not sure when or if the work could be done "I ordered a new tube the same day I talked to the rebuilders," Ralle said. WHEN THE new tube did not arrive, Ralle started checking. Apparently, the tube was lost in transit, and the a i r express people didn t know where it was "When the spare tube went out Monday morning I went ahead and ordered a second one," Ralle said. Yesterda y afternoon the first tube ordered arrived and was rushed out to the transmitter in Riverview. An hour later WUSF FM was back on the air. The second replacement tube ordered Monday still hasn't arrived, Ralle said. In addition, the blown-out tube will be sent off to see if it can be rebuilt. Friday Nights Till 9 :30 Sun. 10 6:30 Yes, Students and Faculty You Get a 10 per cent Break On Everything TONIGHT iii! !jli: FREE W/ID flll I, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,m,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,

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4 -THE ORACLE April 12, 1973 'Age' bill must be passed Florida citizens 18 to 21-years-old have made considerable progress in their drive for the responsibilities and rights of adulthood The State Senate passed a bill yesterday to drop the minimum age for adult legal status from 21 to 18, moving the state's youth one step toward equality. Final approval now rests with State Representatives and Gov. R Askew HOW IN good conscience they could vote against this bill is a mystery. Currently, an eighteen-year-old may goto jail for stealing a car, but can not buy one. An eighteen-year-old may wage war and die, but needs his mother s signature to rent an apart ment. The major argument against the bill stems from the right to drink and gamble that will be open to young people. Hopefully our legislators will not forget their younger days, when they always seemed to find a bottle for the weekend dance or got together for some friendly penny poker with the guys and survived. LEAVING out the two provisions would create half adults, giving them all the responsibility but none of the benefits allowed other adults Such a distinction smacks of hypocrisy. If someone is old enough to be drafted and weigh the consequences of war why can't they deliberate the advantages or disadvangages of buying beer? Obviously the Governor s position on alchohol is his own business but he should not force all 18 to 21 year olds to follow his example by witholding their rights. With the close vote on retaining the drinking and gambling provisions inthe Senate, an override of. the Governor's veto would be difficult if not improbable. However if the House should pass it by a large margin, reflecting voter sup port, a veto would be a politically risky move EVERYONE should write local representatives and let them know they [Editorials & Commentary) Dist 53 Mary R Grizzle Dist 54 S Curtis Kiser Dist 55 Edmund S Whitson, Jr. Dist 56 Betty Easley are dealing with a politically concerned segment of the population, and that their vote on this bill will be remem bered when they come up for election. Let the Governor know you support equal rights for 18year-olds, including the drinking and gambling provisions When citizens are old enough to go to war, vote or go to jail surely they are old enough to buy a car, watch Jai-Alai and drink a beer if they wish THE HOUSE of Representatives Le should pass this bill imm e diatel y, and th e Governor should sign it, ending at least one form of inequality existing within our state. *** These representatives from Hillsborough Pasco Pin e llas and Polk counties may be reached by writing them at: The Capitol Tallahassee, Florida 32304 Dist 37 Ronald R. Richmond Dist 57 John J. S a vage Dist 58 A. S Jim Robinson Dist 59 Richard Price Dist 60 Roger H Wilson Dist 61 Donald R Crane, Jr. Dist 62 James L Redman Dist 63 John L Ryals Dist 64 Ed Blackburn, Jr. Dist 65 Jim Foster Dis t 66 Terrell Sessums Dist 67 Paul W Danahy Dist 6!l Richard S. Hodes Dist 69 Guy Spicola Dist 70 Elvin L. Marines PATRICK GRA"V" DC If HAVI INFORMATION .CONCIRNIHG THIS PIR.SON, Plfrlf, > \POLICE! < Readers on no hassles and an ironic episode Editor : Maybe the cops have been hassling people at school lately, but I haven't had any hassles yet. We always talk with these guys and they seem OK. Last night we rapped with one about Fender Amps. Dennis Rutkin Lutz Public Band Over the line Editor: What happened to me this morning is one of the most ironic episodes of my college career. I parked in front of the UC between two cars. I then proceeded into the center to sign up for voluntary service at theStUdent Aetivities Office. I felt as I am a graduating senior, I should like to do something for my school before I left it. Ten minutes later, I returned to my car and found the popular bright red thursday's (letters) ticket placed under my windshield wiper. The school had something ad ditional for me. THE OFFENSE read "Parked with front end over line". I was furious How else could I have parked in the space as both cars, front and rear were also parked with their ends over the line. In all I counted eight cars in a row with these tickets for the same reason. I later found out from the Security Office in order to appeal this un warranted ticket, I could tell it to the judge downtown Aside from my own personal grudge, I demand a change from this ridiculous system and a University Appellate Court installed. IN ADDITION, issuance of warning tickets for first offenders would have a positive effect in alleviating situations such as my own. We need the change now! Peter Million 4INR Oracle better but ... Editor: With the change of editors-in-chief there has been a change in the responsivene:os of the Oracle to the university community. I welcome this change and applaud it I would like to think that this new focus on following up on news events and on more straightforward editorials is a reflection of the students demands for more responsible journalism : BUT THE Oracle onentimes lapses into the innocuous reporting of old, for no other reason, it seems, than to fill space. Why? Why must we have in sipid, one-dimensional articles on a world full of "shoe freaks" and in comprehensible stories on "human" prort::s:son; and university presidents ? I could alm ost reconcile th i s bland filler material if USF had 500 students and was located in some nowhere, back water town .. But it's not. If the editor insists upon the present number of pages, fill it with communit y news instead of just feature articles only periodically inform us of what elements make up this area. Richard A. Birdsall 3 A'MS This public document" Was promulgated at an cost of $147,208.42 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students staff and faculty of the Universit y of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost. is offset by advertising revenue.) ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BOB FANT Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager the 0 Lt:_ .. I; Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN Advisor LEO STALNAKER .. :1-.: PREss DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising
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THE ORACLE -April 12, 1973 5 Smelly problem? Bookstore says no soap BY CELESTE CHLAPOWSKI Oracle Feature Writer Students shopping at the University Bookstore can find just about any personal care item desirable including supplies of deodorant, cold cream, shaving cream, razor blades, shampoo, and cream rinse. But no matter how hard students look, no soap can be found. Frances Bradbury, assistant manager, said no company will supply the University's meager needs. BRADBURY SAID the markup on soap is so low that buyers must deal in quantity. "Most stores order soap by the ton," she said, "But the bookstore can't afford to do that." "The volume needed at the bookstore isn't even close to the quantity required," Bradbury said. "I've researched every possible source to extend credit but no one will consent to do so." Bradbury said a contract could be arranged with Kash and Karry Markets, but the bookstore would have to buy at their retail price and the necessary mark-up wouldn't be fair to the students. SHE POINTED out a truck and delivery man would have to be employed and this would add to the expense. Bradbury said the b-0okstore tried this system for a time but ran into problems with the department of Finance and Accounting. She said orders had to be placed on certain days and a requisition for the amount of purcnaS'e had to be procured. "SOMETIMES THE check wouldn't get back to us for two or three days," she said. By the time the delivery man picked up the order, the market had sold part of her order, resulting in the need for a partial refund of the check. She said the driver would then have to carry the cash refund and this is against University policy. Bradbury said she would be glad to provide soap if it was feasible, and she is constantly on the look-out for new sources. THERE IS A possibilfty a company in Orlando would be willing to comply with the USF demands. "It just seems kind of silly to go out of town to buy soap," she said. They're strung out on skydiving BY CELESTE CHLAPOWSKI Oracle Feature Writer "The first time you are really scared, but after it's over you think it was really cool. It's very addictive. I'd do anything just to do it." So speaks a junkie of sorts. Bo Unde1 wood,! president of the Sports Pa1achuten Club is strung out on skydiving. A parachuter's first jump is usually pretty unnerving at first. "OH MY GOD! What am I doing here?" was the first thought that occurred to club member Mike Christian as he approached the open door of the plane, on his first jump. Christian said he went blank and forgot to do anything. He said all he could do was feel_ himself falling but after that it. was beautiful. "It's like a pretty picture,." he said. Underwood said there are two sides of jumping, accuracy and relative work. He described relative work as the best part of jumping. "EVERYONE HANGS. on different parts of the plane and they jump together. You turn on your back and watch the plane flying away." He said relat!ve work is 9 /10 of jumping and accuracy is 1 /10. After jumping everyone tries to come together in a formation and joins hands, he said. "The more people you can get the better it is," he said, "The record is 27 people" SOME PEOPLE have smoke flares on their boots and this makes them rotate, he said. "And in competition one is judged mostly on style in tur ning." The freefall is associated with accuracy, he said. "The aim is a bulls eye disk in the drop zone, and you try to land as close to the center as possible." Underwood said in the freefall there is no sensation of falling, but more of a sensation of bouyancy. UNDERWOOD said jumpers are protected in several ways. The first method is the static line, used in the first five jumps, he said. "It is attached to the chute and it rips it open and pulls the sleeve out. This ensures the chute opening.'' A USF Sport Parachute Club member lands on target. Underwood said the student wears an emergency chute on his chest with an elec tronic opener. "The electronic automatic openers are foolproof," he said. Membership drive Friday "MOST IDEAS (about jum ping) are antiquated anyway. There is actually more danger in USF Sports Parachuters Club will recruit members Friday in the UC lobby during the club's last membership drive of the 1972-73 school year. Membership requirements are good physical health of prospective members, university affiliation, and $3 quarterly dues, according to club pres. Bo Underwood. Inexperienced students must pay an additional $25 initiation fee which is applied to training, equipment, and initial jumps, according to Underwood. "All jumping equipment is provided by the club except for coveralls, helmets and high ankle support boots. "Underwood said. Each jump after the first is $6 until a student reaches the frct'fal! wsually 3 jumps), he said. Jumps are $3 each after the first freefall. -ATTENTION -----Former POW for 71h. years Lt. Col. Richard P. Keirn will speak in the Kiva (Third floor of Education Bldg.) Thursday, April 12 FREE 8 p.m. Sponsored by Veterans Awareness Council and SEAC driving to the drop zone than jumping," he said. He said malft.inctions are not too much to worry about. "Some chutes can really be packed poorly and still open. Christian said a person's outlook changes considerably after jumping. "BEFORE JUMPING, I was afraid of heights," he said. "But I watched everyone else coming down smoothly and wanted to try it.'' Underwood said parachute jumpers have a good fellowship. "Anywhere you go in the country people put you up and feed you. It's an elite organization," he said. DELK CITED the correlation between anxiety and pleasure. "Skydivers admit that the thought of death does oc cassionally occur to them, most frequently prior to a jump, next most frequently after a jump, and almost never during a jump.'_' __ --., . TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH BL VD. Open 'Till Midnight TEMPLE TERRACE LOU_NGE .& 8448 N. 56th Street en 'Till 3 AM Truffaut ha$ created a new film masterpiece from the only other novel by the author of"JulesandJim" l"la Deux Anglaises Et LeContinenl"I ei .ftw -W-wld\ bi from the book by Henri-Pierre Roche Thur. April 12 7 & 9: 30 PM .... LAN 103 Tickets $1.50 USF Students $1 Advance Ticket Sale to All Showings Now Theatre Box Office 1 :45 4:30 Week days

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8-THE ORACLE Aprlll 12, 1973 Renowned storyteller to host children's literature seminar Internationally known storyteller and authority on Black literature for children, Augusta Baker, will be back on campus for a four-day workshop on "The Black Experience in Children's Literature," April 19, 20, 21 and 23. :saker conducted a similar workshop on campus last spring. She was "a great hit," Celia Anderson, workshop coordinator, said. THE WORKSHOP is jointly sponsored by the Library Science-Audiocvisual Education Department and the Center for Continuing Education. The workshop is designed as a non-credit seminar, but University credit may be earned by making arrangements with Anderson 1 at the first meeting. The workshop will meet each day in Rm. 196 of the Faculty Office Building (FAO) from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. A $40 fee will cover all materials and a lun cheon April 20. Lit Kour tryouts to be held today Tryouts for "Village Wooing," a one-act comedy by the English playwright George 'Bernard Shaw and "Oh the Wonder!" a Black comedy by Jeremy Lar ner, author of the award-winning film, "The Candidate," will be held today from 4 to 6 p.m. in LAN 116. Interested persons regardless of major or experience should prepare a two to three minute reading from his choice of the above. "Village Wooing" is available in the Library reserve room under SPE 322. "Oh the Wonder" may be obtained from Bernard Downs, assistant professor. The works will be presented May 23 and 30 at 2 p.m. in LAN 103 during the free Literature Hour sponsored by the USF Department of Speech Com munication. For more information, contact Professor Downs at LAN 427, ext. 2149. (prtuitw) BAKER is coordinator of Children's Services at the New York Public Library and author of "The Talking Tree," "The Golden Lynx,'' and "The Black Experience in Children's Books." She holds A.B. and B.S. degrees from the State University of New York at Albany, and has taught at Columbia and Rutgers Univer sities as well as conducting workshops at other colleges. Baker has been honored by many organizations for her work. She received the Parent's Magazine Medal for "outstanding service to the nation's children" in 1966. hi 1968 she received the American Library Association's Grolier Award for "outstanding achievement in guiding and stimulating the reading of children and young people" and the Constance Lindsay Skinner Award of the Women's National Book Association in 1971. For further information con tact the Center for Continuing Education, ext. 2403 or Celia Anderson, workshop coordinator, ext. 2100. needed in 'Man Better Man' spot A handsome, male, folk-singing guitar player is needed to fill the role of Hannibal, the sonian," in "Man Better Man," a major USF theatre production this quarter. Errol Hill, writer and director of the piay s .et in Trinidad at the turn of the century, said the part is a substantial one. "It is not a major acting role," he explained. "On the other hand, acting experience would be an advantage It is acting in the sense that every singer is an actor." Hill said that the most important qualities he was looking for were "a good voice, stage presence, and great familiarity with his instrmnent." The calypsonian leads the community of actors in many on stage songs. Anyone interested in the part can call Hill at the Theatre Department office ext. 2701 to arrange a tryout. U Sf dance department ./DANCE CONCERT University Theatre Frl.,Sat. April 13-14 fuUt1mestudents $1 -others $2 8:30pm "They do not love Mackey hopes to begin Picasso Pres. Cecil Mackey said Wednesday construction of the Picasso sculpture -"Bust of a Woman" will begin this fall, "if feasible." Mackey said a number of details such as legal questions, liability, Internal Revenue Service ORS) tax deductions and organizing a steering committee for funds and construction,had to be worked out. HE SAID a drive to collect private funds would be started soon. The Board of Regents approved the use of state land for the monumental statue Monday. Mackey said the Board's action served as the first official go ahead for construction of the statue on state property with private funds that do not show their love." William Shakespeare Choose Keepsake with complete confidence, because the famous Keepsake Guarantee assures a perfect diamond of precise cut .and superb color. There is no finer diamond ring. Rings from SlOO-Sl0, 000 T-M Reg A H. Pond Co. ---. -------------, I HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING I Send new 20 pg. booklet, "Planning Your Engagement and Wedding" plus I full color folder and 44 pg. Bride's Book gift offer all for only 25,, S-73 I I 1 P1euePriot1 I Address-------------------1 I Co .. --------'""--1 I State ip ___

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THE ORACLE -Aprll 12, 1971 St. Augustine to celebrate Palm Sunday Art Festival Oracle photos by Gar\t Lantrip St. Augustine will be the hub of activity this Palm Sunday weekend as the townspeople celebrate their eighth annual arts and crafts festival. The nation's oldest city will exhibit more than 150 renowned artists, craftsman and aspiring artists, who will display their artwork for judging and sale during the three day festival Friday, Saturday and Sunday at the St. Augustine Plaza. HERBERT Cohen and William Walmsley will judge the works and present awards to the artists. AUSTIN --The Godfather -l :45, 5, 8:15. BRANDON TWINS --1. The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean --7, 9:15. 2. Shamus 7:10, 9. FLORIDA-The Family --2:15, 4:05, 5:55, 7:45 9:35. FLORILAND CINEMA II 1. The Thief Who. Came to Dinner -1:30, 3:25, 5:20, 7:15, 9:10. 2 The Godfather --1: 45, 5, 8: 15. HILLSBORO I --Double Feature --The World's Greatest Athlete --1:50, 4, 6:10, 8:20, 10:15 and Johnn9' Appleseed --1: 30, 3:40, 5:50, 8 HORIZON PARK 4 --1. The Poseidon Adventure --1, 3:15, 5 :30, 7:45, 9:55 and on Sunday and weekdays 1:45, 4, 6:15; 8. 2. Cabaret -12: 30, 2: 45, 5, 7: 15, 9:30 and on Sundays and weekdays 1:30, 3:45, 6, 8:15. Contract Continued from Page 1 we are talking about a common rider not just one school. Even though contracts are said to be common types, they are not," he added. Robinson said there was a possibility that he would draft'a rider contract acceptable to all state universities but he didn't know about it. "We feel we can not take out any clauses at tHis time," he said. Nichols said he has suggested to the University a few music business attorneys to help outwith contracts in the future. ,. art Cohen is a national crafts judge who studied at the New York State College of Ceramics at Alfred University He has won honors as an artist, sculptor, potter and furniture designer Walmsley is a lithograph professor at the University of 3 The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean --12:15 ; 2:30, 7, 9:15 and on Sundays and week days --1:15, 3:30, 5:45, 8. 4. The Legend of Frenchie King --1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 and on Sundays and weekdays --2: 15, 4:15, 6:15, 8:15. PALACE --The Sound of Music -5:15, 8:30. TAMPA --The Limit (starts Friday) --1:45, 3:20, 5, 6:35, 8:15, 9:55. TODD --Double Feature -Sensuous Suzanne and Sensuous Male --continuous showings from 11:45 a.m. TRANS LUX (Town and Country) --The Valachi Papers -7,9,. TWIN BAYS 4 --1. The Lengend of Frenchie King -1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45, 9 :45 and on Sundays and weekdays 2,4,6,8. 2. The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean --2:45, 3, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45 and on Sundays and weekdays -1:30, 3:45, 6, 8:15. 3. The Candy Snatchers --1: 30, 3:30 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 and on Sunday and weekdays -2,4, 6, 8 4 Sounder -1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 and on Sundays and weekdays -2,.4, 6, 8. ON CAMPUS FILM ART SERIES Two English Girls today --7, 9: 30 in LAN 103. UC FEATURE --The French Connection --Friday, Saturday, and Sunday --7: 30, 10 in LAN 103. ANDROS MOVIE -"Goofy Looks at Sports" and "Zorro" --Florida. He has won regional, national and international awards. More than 125,000 visitors are expected to attend the festival, according to Anne G. White, public relations director of the St. Augustine Arts and Crafts Council, sponsors of the event. THE MIAMI Art Center will host the First Miami Graphics Biennial, opening. April 20 through May 13 at the center. More than 490 entries were submitted, 187 of which have been accepted as high quality works. Juror Henry Hopkins, director of the Fort Worth Art Center, and a leading American authority on printmaking will announce the awards which include a $1000 first prize, $750 second prize, $500 third prize and 11 honorable mentions. Rap session to discuss Skinner, man The topic "Skinner, Mechanistic Man" will be discussed at the second interdisciplinary rap session, sponsored by the Social Science Council, Friday at 8 p.m. in UC 251. The speakers will include Margie Miller, Max Dertke, Sheldon Krimsky, Pinkus Gross and interested students. Controversy about Skinner's "Beyond Freedom and Dignity" will predominate the session, according to Conchita Suarez, program coordinator. For more information contact Suarez at 974-2749 in SOC 247. Suggestions for future discussion topics are welcomed, she said. Intaglio fun Jeffrey Kronsnoble, associate visual arts professor, explalns the process of intaglio to students in his Advanced Intaglio Class. Intaglio In cision of a figure or design on a hard material. Above, Linda Cussu prepares an intaglio plate. ANYONE noticing someone removing a 350 burgundy Honda from the Chemistry parking lot between 1 Oiand 11 am Tuesday, please call 986-1980. REWARD OFFERED. Henry's Complete Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and Service FAST SERVICE 28 Experience All Makes, All Models Phone 971-916J 13614 Ne_braska, Tampa HEAD PHONES ? KOSS! ha,; all lhl' an,;w1n< from >'ll'rt'o lo 11m11I. 3 Frt't' >'ll'rl'o 1ap1,; wilh p1mha,;e 41112 ll11>< h 111 ... 1. ( ,'j hlcwk; '"'"' or Bul"< h (;anl1i'i ) 988 70 59 ( wilh thi,; ad ) GET ON DOWN !!! TERRACE MEATS 10833 N. 56#h St. Temple Terrace WINES MEATS Ground Cluck 89' lb. (with 5 lb. or over) US Choice Beef Sides 89' lb. cut packed & wrapped for freezer) 64 lbs of Assorted Meats 0for Freezer (Beef, pork, poultry, ham) $59.00 Blue Nun $2.69 per bottle Mateus $2.09 per bottle Lancers Vin Rose $2.89 per bottle Brillante $1. 99 per bottle St. Jacobs Liebfraumilch $1.39 per bottle 7

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8-THE ORACLE Aprll 12, 1973 Baseball squad meets Knights BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer Ifone is superstitious, he could say USF is in for a strange baseball game today. For the first and only time this season, the Brahmans will be playing under the lights as they travel to Orlando at 7:30 p.m. Their opponents, formerly known as Florida Tech, got a name change from thelBoard of Regents Monday and are now State University at Orlando. FINALLY USF'S Tuesday loss against Florida Southern was atypical. The Moccasins, defending NCAA College Division champs, and USF figured to have. a tight pitching battle. But that idea didn't last long as the two squads combined for 26 hits and 18 runs, with the Brahmans on the bottom of a 12-9 score: Though USF is not worried about the Knights today, the 20-9 squad is not overconfident. "They have a new coach who has shaped up their team;" ex plained catcher Jeff Davis. "They don't have too many power hitters but their type of team makes you play their game. Also we've never played at night this season and that might be hazardous." LAST SEASON the Brahmans met State University at Orlando twice, defeating it both times. Although USF lost its second Autocross Action leading hitter Don Ellison a week ago, the Brahmans have had no trouble at the plate, hitting .294 prior to Tuesday's loss. Leader on the squad is Mike Campbell who had a .459 average before going 3-for-5 against the Moccasins. "He's really having a fantastic year," said assistant coach, Mike Duggan referring to the Brah mans' baseman. "He is really helping the team. And he is a good prospect for the pros ." CAMPBELL, in his last eligible season, will continue his studies at USF next year. The Brahmans offensive power has been further strengthened by the addition of Glenn Alvarez The ex-third baseman before he .... Aftel'. taking four firsts . here last USF' autocross is p,reparlng .f()r another meet. The squad travels to Sarasota, Saturday, to par-ticipate in the Conctl 1\'utO. sport-s Clubs' Autocross.no. 4. of Tampa Bay Oracle photo by Steve Brier Heavy schedule in store fo. r Brah. m a n team BYDAVEMOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor After winning Tuesday, : USF's men's tennis squad plays five games : in five days, beginning tOday. Cumperland College starts the Br&bman's action at 2:30 p.m. on the : Andros Courts. Tampa folio\vs tomorrow and Coach and leave the following day for its longest road trip of the year, playing Mississip,.Pi, Mississippi State and Memphis State. "IT'S ONE OF our easier matches," Taylor said of today's contest with Cumberland "Not only should we win, we need to win and we need every match we can get from now on in. r' intramurals Men's Softball FHAC Penthouse 11, SBT 7 Kappa Sigma 11, Sigma Nu 10 Phi Delt 8, Kappa Alpha Psi 7 Lambda 2 14, Zeta 1 3 Beta 3 East 7, Beta 1 West O l l''orfeit) Alpha 1 West 7, Alpha 2 West 0 ll<'orfeitl Chiva Regals 15, Game Point 5 11. Koons 9 l'iwumatic Hammers 30, Circle K Spt'l'tacular 10 33, FHAC East 3 "i it could be :a: : littl better,'' he said of USF's record,. "but ifthe guys are enough l think we can tip for some of the matches we lost." USF is expected to enter today's match with the lineup changes Taylor inserted in tM Jacksonville victory. Joel Racker, former number three man, moved to fourth as Gary Roebuck replaced 1 him at third. Steve Harrington dropped from fifth to sixth and George Flalinski moved into Harrington's old position. "WE'RE NOT startjng off against our toughest com petition," Taylor said of Cum berland and Tampa which precede the extended road trip. "At the time we're playing our best tennis and we're going into the trip with a good frame of mind." USF has been on the road only three times this season, and of its three road games, USF has dropped two. It's going to be a tough road trip, Taylor said of the Saturday through Monday contests. "It's tough going into parts of the country that the guys have never been to before "OUR OTHER trips we had really weren't new territory. We're going to try and win two of those three matches. I hope we're ready." Of the three teams, USF has met Mississippi once. Taylor said the only information he has onthe squads is that Mississippi. State is one of the top three universities in the Southeastern Conference,
PAGE 9

THE ORACLE -April 12, 1973 9 INTRAMURALS ARE HERE Monday marked the beginning Qt:. 3 intramural program, as softball opened with six games. of the men's Com-petition, which continues through May, will be conducted in eight sports, Monday -Thursday, Board examines athletic budget BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Recommendations which would double funding for women's athletics were reviewed Tuesday by the Student Activity Planning, Budget and Evaluation Committee "Women have done extremely well in some of the tour. naments,'' said Richard Bowers, director . of elective physical education. speaking for the increase. ACCORDING TO the projected budget new women's teams
PAGE 10

10 -THE ORACLE April 12, 1973 Councils discuss 'unity' resolution Three of USF's eight college councils have passed an SG "unity" resolution and one has tabled it saying they will write their own version. Councils from Business, Natural Sciences and Fine Arts Earth Week comes fo close USF's St. Petersburg Campus will conclude its celebration of Earth Week today with a tour of a marine research lab and a lec ture on environmental protection. A "comprehensive" tour of the Florida State Department of Natural Resources Marine Research Laboratory will be conducted at 10 a.m. Interested persons should meet in the ac tivities offit? in Building B. Rich Gentrv. a member of the Tampa Bay Sierra Cluh, will speak on current and local issues in environmental protection at noor at the North Lounge of Building B. Other activities to round out the week will be highlighted with a spaghetti dinner Friday from 6 to 7:30 p.m. followed by "True Grit," starring John Wayne at 8 p m. in the auditorium in ABuilding. The dinner is open to the public, with $1 donati on. The film is free. passed the resolution during weekly meetings, but the Social Science College Council said the wording was unfavorable and they would write another version at. next week's meeting, ac cording to Don Lacey, advisor to. the council and assistant to Dean Thomas Rich. "WE ARE NOT a part of SG," Lacey said, adding the ''SG constitution cannot say what the councils can or cannot do." He says the council wants"to define specific furictions, not undermine SG," through the resolution. The Language-Literature council had not received the resolution and had not acted upon it. The college councils of Medicine, Education and Engineering, which met this week, could not be contacted for comment. In other business, the Business council discussed acquiring a coin changer and additional bicycle racks for the building. AT THE Social Science Council .neeting, Pres. John Zalduondo resigned due to scheduling conflicts. The council also recommended John Hogg for appointment to the college's vaca1. t. senate seat. Hogg was SG vice president last year. In the Fine Arts council meeting, Eric Romoser was elected acting chairperson. Need sqme rest? What a better way to get some rest at the end of a long, hard day of hitting the books than at the Andros pool. Not only can you get a few winks, but a suntan too! Faculty Senate reviews teacher evaluation forms BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty Senate yesterday reactivated the Special Committee on Teacher Evaluation to provide the Senate with "p()sitive voice in the student evaluation process on campus." "Our job will include dissemination of information on student evaluations, comparison of evaluation processes among departments and colleges and coordination and publication of results of general interest," said Dr Silvia Fiore, who heads the committee. iN ADDITION, Fiore said the committee plans to investigate how and to what extent student evaluations are employed by the various departmental salary, promotion and tenure com mittees in their deliberations. "Another question is whether validation studies have been done on these evaluations; we don't know how accurate the data is," she concluded. "We need some faculty input into allocation of facilities, mainly rooms," he said. Loss of a quorum postponed a vote to set up faculty councils in each college to deal with policy, with members to be elected from each academic department or program. Professor studies star origins At least one representative of the committee will go to Temple University Apr 25, to a Conference on Faculty Effectiveness as Evaluated by Students and report back to the Senate. "A great deal of faculty con cerns, like budgeting and ministrative decisions, are resolved at the college level," said Prof. George Steinike, who proposed the motion. "By coordinating our ex periences, we will have a com mon base from which to carry initiatives to the Ad ministration," he concluded BY MARTHA REINECKE Oracle Staff Writer For centuries jets and writers have ex'pounaed on their beauty while philosophers and s.::1e11i.bL:S have debated their or gin. out what are stars? HOW. ARE THEY formed and what happens to them? Flying Club meets today The Flying Club ground school will meet Thursday in UC 251. The private pilot section will meet from 6-8 p.m. and the instrument commercial section will meet from 8-10 p.m., ac cording to Flying Club Pres. Bill French. Dues are to be paid by Friday, April 13. After that date, only paid members will be allowed the reduced rates on club aircraft, French said. THIS WEEK Amanda Jones April 10 -14 Tues Sat 9PM DRAFT Happy Hours every Mon. & Wed .. 8 9 IM Ml BACK YARD ( two miles south of Busch Gardens) Dr. Haywood Smith, visiting assistant professor of Astronomy, is one scientist who is trying to find out. Smith concludes that people need a clearer understanding of stars, if only for predictions of what could happen in the Milky Way Galaxy. His research in cludes calculation of stars' orbits for computer use. Most stars are formed either in "associations" or clusters, ac cording to Smith. ''Associations are loose groupings of stars, while clusters are tightly-knit and held together by each star's gravity. Star clusters, as a rule, have a greater density in the center which stars to collide and destroy themselves or to combine into larger masses,"Smith said. "WHEN STARS disengage themselves from the original cluster, a slow collapse of the cluster is inevitable," he said. Smith contends that if scientists April 13 -l..J. 75'" Ill learn how long it takes for stars to "escape" from their clusters, cluster collapses could be predicted. "This is extremely significant in terms of our own galaxy and its fate," he said. Although 27-year-old Smith says his combined teaching and research is "pretty demanding," he finds time to pursue as "just a hobby" at USF, the study of planetary nebulae. OVER A BARREL? Don't be ... use ORACLE Classifieds IN THE Committee on Committees report, ChairmanHartley Mellish proposed adding a Committee on Physical Plant and Equipment to take over some of the duties of the Academic Budget Council. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERl()_RS 1412 W. PLAIT Ph. 258-2 .131 Import Car Repairs Factory Trained Mechanics Gary Merrill lmporl Motors, Inc. Service Department open 8 -5 pm Mon. -Fri. 8 -12 noon Sat. 5804 N. Dale Mabry Tampa Ph. 884-8 464 l(LH SPEAl(ERS Buy One Get One Free!!! With any system purchased buy 2 get 2 free with any Quad purchase. (with this ad) 4812 Bu,ch Bini. ( 5 hlock s '"'"'of Bu,;ch Garden>) 988 GET ON DOWN!!!

PAGE 11

"ROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF-971-6041 after 6 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS,Pica or Elite. ASll types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, SPEED Reading course: Guaranteed to at least triple your beginning speed and raise comprehension and retention levels. Interested? Call 258-6111 anytime and 872-6881 after 5 p.m. NEEOHELP? FRAN'S Tutoring Service. We'll record books, type term papers, give private instruction. Low rates. Call 971-5897 -9326280. NIKON SB-1 photo flash unit complete in box. New condition, used only twice. New price $185, will sell for 5100. Call To m at 974-2181 in ADM 190. TEN "Number" pictures by famous "Love Stamp" artist Robert Indiana. Bright, psychedelic colors. $90 value for only $25. 932-7117. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only 549.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sal. 9-7. STRAIGHT-ARROW BOOKS ALL the Straight Arrow Books that appear in Rolling Stone are now available at Survival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :OO a.m.-7:30 p.m. FOR Sale: l Quarter Horse, l pony, both in excellent condition. Sacrifice. $200 takes both. Call collect St. Pete. 526-1446, after 5 p .m. Ask for Hank. BEA'\JTIFUL IRISH SETTER PUPS. EXCELLENT PEDIGREE. AKC, SHOTS, WORMED. Must sell. Very reasonable. 7 weeks old. Ph: 234-4131. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for coJJ,ectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. 14 FT. Chris Craft, 35hp Chrysler elec. start. never used in salt water. Custom weighted trailer, excellent condition, racing hull, beautiful lines $600 949-6568. UNOERGROUNOCOMIX COMPLETE line of underground comix. Over 100 different titles. Available at Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :00 a.m.-7:30 p.,m. Need ride to Northgate or Sligh and Fla. Ave. Will Pay fare. Call 974-2930 Ext. 33 or 932-6364. Jerry Morris SCA 206. LOST: Brown wallet with gobs of important IO and papers. If you found this invaluable item call 986-1667. REW/I.RO. Lost between ETA & Science. LOST German Shepherd puppy. Last seen 9:00 Tues. by Phys. Ed. She is black and tan, 6 mo. old and answers to Princess. If you found her, please call 971-2181. ANNA .. yot.J''re lost again! Grown female Irish selfer, cut left hind fool, last seen Thurs. Apr. 5th in campus area. 971-8192 Reward. '68 JAGl.JAR XKE, convertible, excellent condition, $2995. Call 933-5051 after 5 pm. 1970 Maverick 2 door, 6 cyl., 3-speed. Great condition, $1150. Call 971-6752 after 12 noon. 1971 PONTIAC Catalina, one owner. 2 door. hardtop vinyl roof, A-C, radials. Call after 5. 971-8865. SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS April in petition to UC 226 by 5 p.m. April 16. April 17-18 Campaign. April 19-Vote in UC lobby 10-4 p.m.All those in terested must have completed 90 hrs. and be enrolled in classes during 1973-74 yr. 1 7 DAYS .Jamaica -6 credits. June 11-27. Trip costs $380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. see Lupton, OCT Prog. FAQ 122 (2536). EUROPE FO!< STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost S883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Or. Flizak: 443-4901. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th SI. N. SI. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 ANYONE who is interested in taking part in a psychology experiment, please contact by writing to : AR 4609 N. Emerald Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33614. !very impt. to give age) MARXIST Leninist info study. Red Star Cadre ML: Ph. 251-5807, 4pm -Spm, all day Sun. Working Class Organization. GET to know your kind of people. Meet your compatible date. For your instructions, just send your name and address to : Partner, PO Box 17812 Tampa, Fla. 33612 Mothers Helper (Apr.-Sept. ) one 3 yr. oid live-in, separate apt., responsible, pleasant, beach & some tavel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME JANITORS hr. shifts-mornings, afternoons and evenings. Call 879-7076 after 3 :00 p.m. LEGAL Assitanl Junior-Senior. 3.0 or better, parttime, mornings. Call 872-8424 "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p.m. NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Matsagas in Rm 242 in the University Center. MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876. WILSON'S 3251 W. Hillsborough Tampa, Fla. PART TIME Sales Clerks needed--Morning and evening hours. Must be able to work Sat. & Sun. also. Able to work 25-30 hrs. a week. Apply in person 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sl .75 to S2.00 per hr. ATTENTION Mass comm. majors! Major publication assistant needed to produce Quarter IV calendar. Advertising ex perience necessary. Apply CTR 159 Ext. 2637. Ask for Barbara Pizzella. Maximum S20 per week. WANTED: Interested (and interesting) people for USF tour guides' positions. Give informal campus tours at your convenience. Call SEAC office 974-2637. COUNSELORS Boys camp upstate NY. General-Nature-WSl-Leaders. Care about young boys. Help them learn about out doors. Sharing and love. Call Gary 9321840 after 7. VACANT POSITIONS AT USF. The following positions are lo be filled: Secretary 111-$6285; Secretary IV-$6744; Secretary 11-$5554; Secretary II, part lime-$2777; Secretary 1-$5032; Clerk 111$5554; Clerk 11-$4782; Clerk Typist I l SS032; Clerk Typist 1-$4301; Personnel Aide-$6473; Sales Clerk 1-$4364; Statistician 111-$9709; Account Clerk 11$5784; Accountant 11-$9166; Stock Clerk $5032; Director of Procuremenl-SlS,600$24; Social Work Asst., part time-$2388; Teacher Aide-$4155; Teacher Aide, part time-S2078; Lab Technologist 11-$7371; Lab Technologist 11, part time-S3685; Lab Technician 1-$4802; Biologist 11-$8665; Animal Tech. Supervisor 1-$6974; Animal Tech. 1-$4573; Nursing Asst.-S4155; Computer Systems Analyst 1-$9563; Computer Operator 11-$7162; Keypunch Supervisor 11-$6744; EDP Librarian-SS554; Computer Programmerl-S8415; Campus Security Police Officer-$7392; Univ Union Recreation Supervisor 1-$5784; Print Shop Manager-$4184; Auto Equip. Mechanic 11$6974' Boiler Operator 1-$5304; Motor Vehicle Operator 1-54573; Motor Vehicle Operator 11-$5304; Heavy Equip. Operator-$6118; Groundskeeper 11-54573; Custodial Worker-$4155; No person shall, on the basis of race, color, creed, religion, sex, age or national origin be excluded from participation, be denied the benefits of, or be subject to discrimination under any program or activity at the University of South Florida. The University is an Affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 974-2530 FAO 001. 1971 HONDA CBJSO ex cond, elec. start, crash bar, lug rack, shop manual, 2 helmets, goggles, very clean, 44MPG, very low mileage & lools. Only $580. Hershy 974-6301. FOR Sale: 1972 Honda 500. Very reasonable, low mileage, extras. Willing to trade for van or VW. Best offer. New 1>arts. 8004 N. Boulevard. Come aft.er 5 SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax at La MANCHA DOS this summer. Our rates will remain less pensive even than the dorms-S75 month or S175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. 1 block from campus. 42nd st. 9710100, ABOUT 1,100 students will live at La Mancha Dos next year. $67. per month if you sign up early. 971-0100. C.l
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12-THE ORACLE Aprll 12, 1973 Student-faculty rap sessions set BY MARILYN EVON Oracle Staff Writer Informal student-faculty rap sessions will become reality Monday, April 16, despite lack of meeting facilities Surveys conducted among students and faculty by Omicron Delta Kappa

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