The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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1 online resource (12 pages)


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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)

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00099 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.99 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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wednesday's Oct. 10, 1973 ORACLE Vol. 8, No. 62 12 Pages Bid Collusion Testimony Heard BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor After hearing nine hours of testimony, a state legislator yesterday said there was "a lot of stupidity in state and University handling of bidding on a USF audio visual project. "I haven' t seen evidence of any collusion,'' Rep. James Redman, D-Plant City, said. ''But there was a lot of stupidity." REDMAN IS chairman of the House-Senate Legislative Auditing Committee which c ond1":11rl an open hearing into alleged bid collusion and conflict o f in ttr e s t on a USF audi o -visual proj ec t yesterday. The g roup h eard testimonv from lJSF of ficials. local contractors and state e mployes. Redman said a complete r eport will be issued on findings com piled from records and today's hearing. said. "It was like he mornischl knew what wa s going on but wasn't going to say anything." Burchill also told the group that former Hillsborough County School official Bill Taylor visited Resources, Inc., to '.'assist me" and offer suggestions on project development prior to bidding. He said Jack McClellan a Dept. of Education consultant, also "reviewed art work" with him. But Dornisch said th e c ompany started work about two months before bidding b ecause McCle llan and other s t a t e e mployes thought the contract c ould be g r a nted Oil a s ole source" basis without open bidding. H e s aid Dr. Carl Proehl of the Dept. of Education told him to g o ahead" with the project. HOWEVER, Dornisch said Proehl contacted him after work was begun and said he had learned bids must be opened By this time I had maybe twothirds of the work done Dornisch said. "I got no assurance we would get the bid." Dornisch denied that Taylor had consulted with Resources staff prior lo biddin g and s aid he had just "droppe d by lo evaluate the company." But R e p Mar shall Harris, D-Miami, challenged Dornish and said, .. Far from e v aluating the company. Taylor came in assuming y ou had the bid and he was directing the project." I<:unice Chase, former general In the Witness Chair manage r for Systems Con sultants. said her company deliberate ly overbid on the project because. I did not want ( onli11u1I oi1 l'ag1 i Oracle Photo by Robin Clark Dr. Gerhard Eichholz, former USF director of Educational Resources, an swers questions at a legislative hearing in Tampa. The contract in question was given to Resources Inc whose president at that time was Dr. Robert Wimmert, chairman of Systems Engineering at USF Low bidder was Art Maynor Productions, and the highest bid was entered by Systems Con sultants. partially controlled by Dr. Gehard Eichholz former Educational Resources director. USF Concerned About Food Crisis J:\!\ET ETHRIDGE, former artist w ith Resources, Inc., told the committee the company began work on the project "three or four weeks before anything was finalized." Maynor has alleged Resources, Inc., had the project ''over three-fourths completed" before bids opened. "Th.e feeling around the office was they were pretty sure they were going to get it (Contract.l, Ethridge said. 'So they didn t worry about losing money by working on it." Former Resources Art Director William Burchill said he and other company employes were told by general manager William Dornisch the company \rnuld get the bid. He said Dornis ch did not communicate much company news to employes. "TIIEHE WAS sort of like a sneaky atmosphere," Burchill Editor's note: Nationwide shortages of many commodities are forcing some departments in the University to find new ways to tighten their belts Oracle staff writer Jim Blaine examines how these departments are faring in a three-part series on paper, food, paper and fuel shortages at USF The nationwide food shortage and inflated prices are producing a surplus of problems for the two food services at USF Managers at both food concerns on campus have reported difficulties in obtaining supplies of some food commodities. The shortages have also led to price hikes in meals which have been passed on to food service patrons at the University, they said. SELLING food on campus is not only big business, it is also ali expensive one and getting costlier every day. Oracle Photo by f

2-THE ORACLE October 10, 1973 Israeli Bombing In Syria Kills 30 Soviet Civilians rcee ... Thirty-thn'e said they had sexual contact. including sexual intercourse. with patients in special casf's IBM Mistake Tll LSA. Okla. 1 llPI l A federal judgP said he was mistaken in his "computation" of million in dam The Board of Geographic Names yesterday restored the name Cape Canaveral to the .Florida landmark that was changed to Cape Kennedy after the president's assassination in 1963 As.sistant Interior Secretary Stephen Wakefield signed the document that after 10 years restored the name historians believe the Spanish explorer Ponce de Leon gave the cape on Florida's east coast 400 years ago. Wakefield's action, concurred in by representatives of the entire board, rnakes no change in the name John F Kennedy Space Center, which was aiso renamed after the assassination. Florida's State TALLAHASSEE are today about 1,000 different names for retail meat cuts," Conner said. "For in stance, beef rib eye steak in one store may be called a Delmonico florid a news briefs steak, in another a filet, and in a third store it may be called a Spencer or a beauty steak." Uniform-labeling "means that those fanciful but misleading labels will have to go," Conner said. "The standard label will be 'beef rib eye steak'." Voter 'Help' OK TALLAHASSEE Politicking within 100 yards of the polls on election day is taboo, but merchants can peddle their wares and .civic groups can offer nonpartisan "help" to voters waiting in line, Attorney General Robert L. Shevin said yesterday. Successor Sought TALLAHASSEE The hunt for a successor to retiring state Natural Resources Director Randolph Hodges began yesterday and Cabinet sources indicated it is a wide-open con test. Marine Resources Chief Harmon Shields and Ney Lan drum. director of Parks and Outdoor Recreation, each has some Cabinet support, but neither has the majority of votes needed to tie down the $31,000 a year job. The Oracle is the official studentedited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those oHhe 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 class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminafol'.'Y basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. DUDDY'S FOR TIRES NOTICE USF STUDENTS: WE ARE ON THE CORNER OF FOWLER AND PRIMROSE LANE--JUST EAST OF THE HILLSBORO RIVER COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE ECOLOGY BAG-NO PURCHASE NECESSARY!! CYCLE ACCESSORY WORLD NOW OPEN Whether you need Ac-cessories for Performance, Handling, Looks, Practicality, or Maintenance, we can help you for sure. 4818 E. BUSCH BLVD. 988-0501 For Tires Quality with price 1 00% free replacement warranty if our tire becomes defective during the life of the tire due to workmanship ':)r materials it will be replaced free of charge paggenger cars only. If it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES VOUCSWAGEN, DATSUN, TOYOTA, PINTO, VEGA, OPEL NEW 4 FULL Pl Y NYLON ,,... _. tst QUALITY PREMIUM BlG POLY 860-13 $27.55 F60-14 $33.05 G60-14 $34.89 $40.96 E60-15 $32.37 F60-15 $33.36 G60-15 $35.07 NATION'S LARGEST TIRE DEALER -lll-FREE CATALOG .IJ. NO TRADE IN iiiiiiii 7500 E. FOWLER AVE. PH: 988-4144 9 :30 to 6:30 Mon. lhru Fri. 8 :30 lo 2 :ooSat Spin Balance Alignment -Mounting Free 1501 2ND AVE. (YBOR) PH: 248-5016 Free Mounting Spin Balancing 8:30 fo 5:30 Mon thru Fti. 8:30 to 1 ;00 Sat. 1705 W. CHESTNUT PH: 253-0786 COUNTER SALES ONLY


THE ORACLE-:October 10, 19.73 3 Rail Road Programming: 'Lopsided' YOU HAVEN'T @ SEEN ANYTHING BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Recent format changes on WUSF-FM have given the station a more "alternative radio" approach than it had when the Underground Rail Road was broadcasting full steam, Dr. Manny Lucoff, director of Educational Resources, said. "A tax-supported radio station has an obligation to provide more," he said. His decision to change the format came at a time when rock music was being aired 70 hours per week. "IT WAS way lopsided," he said. Rock music wasn't played just during the hours of the Rail Road (45 hours then), he said. The station played it at different times of day ali week Jong. Lucoff said that so much air time was being given to rock music that the station was becoming commercialized. "WE FIND that by publicizing performers that a public radio station becomes a vehicle for publicizing their careers," Luco ff said. Now rock music is confined to the Rail Road which broadcasts 12 hours per week from midnight to 2 a.m. nightly except Tuesday. "Calliope," broadcast each Thursday from 8 p.m. to mid night, provides a "serious look at progressive rock music," Lucoff said. LUCOFF argues vigorously the assumption made by some students recently that WUSF-FM is the only area station to program "progressive rock." "All those who argue that this station is unique let them "All those who argue that this station is unique ... let them supply the evidence. We're compiling it here." -Manny Lucoff supply the evidence," he said. 1'We're compiling it here." He said the same music that has been reduced on WUSF-FM is broadcast on WDAE, WLCY, WFLA, WQSR and WFSO. LUCOFF said the format change isn't necessarily per manent. "Nothing we do is set in concrete ... we are amenable to what the audience interests are," he said. But he is adamant that the new programming must be tried. "We'd like to see students give us a chance to see how it works," he said. PROGRAMMING doesn't have to be determined according to what surveys and opinion polls show are the most popular programs on the station, Lucoff said. A survey conducted Qtr 3 indicated that the Underound Rail Road is the favorite WUSF FM program of 68 per cent of nearly 3,000 respondents to that poll. A larger survey, conducted before the format change by the American Radio Bureau showed that the station had more than 50,000 listeners with peak listening hours during the Rail Mass Com Advising Set Quarter 2 :advising for Mass Communications majors will begin Monday Seniors graduating Qtr 2 and 3 wm be scheduled for appointments Oct. 15 through Oct. 18. Other upperclassmen (more than 75 hours) will be scheduled for appointments Oct. 19 through Oct. 26. Students should see the Mass Communications secretary beginning Oct. 11 to arrange advising appointments Majors with fewer than 75 hours will be advised by College of Language-Literature advisers in LAN 105 as soon as University class schedules are available. All interested POL S ,CI MAJORS: I would appreciate your vote for Student Council. TYRE CHAPMAN paid advertisement Our people have once again been threatened. Masked by'the Arab armies, Hitler's men have attacked Israel on one of of holiest, most pensive days of the Jewish year. We cannot stand silent and allow this to go unnoticed by anyone. AM YISROCL CHAI -THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL LIVE. Jewish Student Union Road and programs. classical music "BOES THAT mean we have to lock into a format? Lucoff asked. He said serve only to let stations know who they are serving so they can sell their market to advertisers. As a public, non-commercial station. WUSF-FM, "doesn't feel compelled to deliver what ad vertisers say we should," Lucoff said LUCOFF said he has a message to Rev. A : L Melott who wrote a letter to the editor in the Oracle last week stating that he was tired of public affairs programs. ''A man of the cloth has the responsibility to be turned on to what's happening," he said. The area's commercial media treats public affairs only superficially; he said "like so much pablum." I I I : 4ali6 I I I I ITALIAN FRIED CHICKEN I I Carry-Out Restaurant serving Fried I I Chicken, Spaghetti, and Subs. I I Caesar's Brings Back The Beer! I I I I Busch Beer, 10 cents With Each Purchase. I I Our Dinners 'tnclude .Caesar's Salad and I I Garlic Rolls at No Extra Charge. I I TERRACE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER I I (Next to Laundromat) I 10910 56th St. Tel. 988-9771 I m UNTIL YOU'VE SEEN f t EVERYTHING* f _@. "'. .. ,, :: c11"11\.ES l1 ion :: : 110\.\.1,.S 0 .;.; .;:; ;:;; .. aou v .l1 Q\l \) ;:;: ::;: i ::.. ted \O :::: u \ u im l:l: '' I Fri. 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4 -THE ORACLE October 10, 1973 Tempest Rallies For Adults Only To say there's a tempest brewing at Florida State. University (FSU) is almost as corny as the plans for the homecoming pep rally. Tempest Storm, billed as a buxom stripper and burlesque -----.. queen, will perform at the annual "Pow Wow," which in the past has been a family event. Let's hope enough families are informed in advance about : 1B.t ---------r:- .. G"' the chang e in program because police m e n will b e take n away fr6m th eir other duties to check IDs a t the gate. This spirite d tomfoolery i s restricted to "adults only. The Oraci e certa inl y hopes the "adults" a t FSU get th eir mone y 's worth. T empest i s earning $1,500 for her 20-minute performance, whi c h is rate d mild b y scho ol s pok esmen. Unfortunately, some people get all worked up in planning pep rallie0s The result of such low mentality is a disappointing time for the University personnel, students, alumni and their families and friends of the University. The Oracle is not being prudish; we just hate to see many people excluded from an activity _which entertained all age groups in the past and could continue to do so. There is still time before the Oct. 19 show for the University to take another long, hard peep at the opening act. Hopefully, the shock value has worn off. (letters policy Lack Of Lights Dangerous The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and teiephone number. Letters should be typewritten. triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be cons ide red for publication the following day. Editor : How many women on this campus have to be raped before the University turns the lights on here at night? Things are pretty bad when women hesitate to go to class at night because they must walk in total darkness to and from class There are classes held in the Social Science building until 10 p m and in the Fine Arts building until 9 p.m The Science building is open 24 hours a day and the Lang-Lit Building is used several nights a week. THERE ARE TWO unlit construction sites on' campus. There is little or no light in the following places: the parking lot bet \\een FAO and the Library, the hill near F AO. the open fields and parking lots between F AO and the Argos Comple x, the Lang Lit building area, the new library building site between the Admini s tration building parking lot and the Fin e Arts Building, between the UC and the S c ience and Engineering buildings and on Cre s c e nt Hill Not only is the campus dangerously unlit. but for some reason ap pro x imately one third of the lights in existence are not turned on and or kept up. Y e s there are finally some self defense courses offered here, but isn t it a pretty poor comment on the security of a school when the women have to depend on Karate for protection going to and from class? (letters] IT IS TRUE, however, that men don't get raped. It is also true that the vast majority of decision making positions at USF are filled by men. It doesn t take an Einstein to figure out the correlation between the lack of for women's safety and the above mentioned statement. I Repeat : How many women have to be raped before something is done about the lighting here on cam pus? ??????? Paula Hite 2DUS 10 Middle East War Editor : I was shocked when I overheard se veral students talking about the Middle East war. They couldn t un-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.

DOONESBURY /,OST? HOW I WN'T COVW HE HAV& KNW! /Ill .! G(JlTeN wsr? Al/.. I KNOW : 1HE TRAlts AR& IS THAT CAREfl/llY t1MKEP/ HE'S WAY I OV&/WUE! 11(l/S1 MIKE 10 Gff l05r IN HIS OWN 8ACKYAR[)I \ I HOW ON. f11KGY! H&L.P'5 COMING( 0 0 Hearings Continu e d from Page I the bid." She said the bid was submitted !to keep our name in front of USF in case we became interested in doing something else for them. Dr. Donald Jaeschke, USF professor and project director, told the committee Maynor s bid was rejected partially because he used a sub-contractor who "had mounted some slides backwards." He and others also said an attachment to Maynors bid "restricted" it. HOWEVER Maynor said the attachment was "an am plification and not a restriction. He said it did not in any way limit the job his company pl a nned to do Eichholz was quizzed conby Garry Trudeau tOST! THAT Nf/f185Kl/Uf I Y&5, I.'O LIKE 10 RPORT A MIG51NG WR.KEY. I cerning his involvement with Systems Consultants. A com mittee official later said Eichholz was a "defacto owner" of S ystems via control of company stock. HARRIS noted 'Taylor was "sent out on conflicting missions since he was fir s t asked to see if Maynor s com pany would qualify as a bidder and was later asked to "try to disqualify him" when his firm was low bidder. The y were setting themselves up," Harris sai d "Anyone could see this was going to happen. Harris termed the situation "chaos, complete chaos" and said he expects statuatory and regulatory changes to come from this and a "broader" in vestigation he hopes to pursue. Continued from Pag e I The shortages are causing food suppliers to spread th e ir com modities more ev enly in the market, V e nables said. Suppliers sometimes do not compl e tely fill Saga orders, g iving them o nly 50 or 75 per cen t of what they asked for SAGA I S a l s o losing mone y on the hot a nd co ld s andwiche s in the v e ndin g m a chines a round campus, V e nables r e ported. The compan y will wait a bout six momths b efore m a kin g the decision to c han ge ve ndin g pri ces or halt the sand w i c hes, h e said. This has caused Saga to buy some products onthe open m arket instead of under contract, t o make ur the diff erence when orders are short-changed b e c a use of s uppl y problem s, V e n a bles said. S a ga bought from s i x o r e ight distributors a y e a r a go The numbe r has now in c reased to 1 5 or more in som e cases, h e s aid T h e onl y r e al c h a n ge s o far in th e ve nding m ac h i n e s has bee n th e increa se in milk prices from 15 to 2 0 cents, V e n a bles said. TomorTO]N: Anal y sis of th e )>aper s hortage. Q October 11, 8: 00 p.m. Q UC Ballroom Elections will be held for Quarter I Board of Directors for the USF WOMEN'S CENTER Eligibility requirements -women students (Bring your I.D.) THE ORACLE -October 10, 1973 5 Mental Health Institute Completion In January BY EDALCOFF Oracle Staff Writer Construction of the State Mental Health Institute on the northwest corner of the USF campus is proceeding on its revised schedule according to Tom Andrews, personnel director for the Institute and former classification and pay manager for USF. "The original completion date wa s thi s month but because of a temporary concrete shortage coupled with a six w e ek plum b ers' strike, a 75-da y e xt e nsion on th e d e adline was necessary." Andrews said. He a dded that it will be ready for partial oc cupancy this January. ACCORDING to Andrews, the m e nt a l health facilit y is being built in three phases. Phase I includes the patient living and c entral tra ining mall which is the m ain edifice along with the dietary services building and the physical pl a nt. 1Tempest' Brews At Florida State The entire .project, when finished in March of 1975, will have cost Florida taxpayers over 20million dollars. Andrews said that the Institute is entirely funded by the State General Revenu e and Trust Fund so that problems which may occur with federal appropriations are eliminated. The project is not designed for service-care treatment. Andrews noted ,that the patients will be screened and their cases reviewed before they are ad mitted. Patients that will reside in the facility will be represen .tative of a full range of mental disorders. He added that UPI Wire Report -TALLAHASSEE Florida State University has scheduled a burlesque queen for an "adults only" performance at its homecoming pep rally. The main attraction-Tempest Storm-is bill e d as a "buxum stripper," but school spokesmen say it's a fairly mild strip. "SHE WON'T take off all her clothes shid Mike Be a udoin, director of information and member of the Leon County School B oard. She'll be p a id $1,500 for the 20minute performance during the "Pow Wow" which gets homecoming off to a n offi c ial start. Board of Regents member Jack McGriff Gainesville, said the school should carefully consider its selection of Miss Storm for the Oct. 19 show "WITH ANY program of that nature one should take a long and hard look at it he said. Beaudoin said the advertising will stress "adults only" and police will be on hand to check ID s to limit attendance to those who are 17 and over. In the past, the Pow Wow has been a famil y affair with citizens bringing their small chirdre n THE TEMPEST brewing over Tempest' s s c heduled appearance .. "She won't take off all her clothes." --Mike Beaudoin compares to occurrences .at th e Univ ersity of Florida several y ears a go when the president of th e senate and several others w a lked out in the middle of a Un iversity homecoming pep r ally, charging it was a dirty show FSU Vice Pres. Steve Mc Clellan said Miss Storm has been notified in writing of local. Jaws and mores. He said he was sure she would not "jeopardize her a bility to perform on college campuses b y exceeding our comm..1nity standards.'' "She' s no stripper, she's a burlesque queen," said Beaudoin although staff will move in durin g January, patients will not arrive until July. WHEN operating at full capacity, the in s titute will .have a staff of 850, many of them specialists, anci will also house 375 patients, 75 of them being children Andrews said that if all goes according to schedule 30 patients will arrive in July with an additional 3 0 to be added every o ther month thereafter until maximum occupancy is r eached. Andrews commented that the Institute hopes to be working hand in hand with the new USF Medical School and various other departments here. But he added that despite this cooperative e ffort, there are very few entry level professionar jobs available for USF graduates with Bachelor degrees. VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER .. the alternative pharmacy no lines no hassle personal service and a student discount on Rx's Terrace Village Shopping Center 10938-B N.56 St. 988-3896 FILM CLASSICS ONLY TAMPA SHOWING W EDNESDAY OCT. IO 7: 30 & 9: 30 pm LAN 103 $1.00 N ol e: Film Classics S eries Tickets S a l e s E nd T o nior ro w 9 Films $ 6 .00 Theatre Box Office' I lour s I : 1 5 4 : 30 o m. Fl o rid a C ent e r F o r Th e Arts


6 "":""""THE ORACLE October 10, 1973 Brahmans Unbeaten After Five BY I>.\ \'E :\IOOIC\I.\'.\'.\ Oraelt Sports Editor USF squashed any hope St. Leo College might ha\'e had of O\\'ning the state's best soccer record in a convincing ;i-1 \'ictory yesterday. Tlw Brahmans raised their mark to :l-0 \1ith thl' \1in. \1hilr knocking the l\1onarchs to 3-1. "l:\DIYmt.\I.I.Y \\'P con-trolled the ball. .. explained Sports Information Director John l<<'nneeke. : .. \\'e looked 7 tlw short passrs. That field \l"

THE ORACLE -October 10, 1973 7 Small Brahmisses Squad Shines J oAnne Young BY .\I.HT .\l'l>IE Oradt Spmts \\ rittr EH'n though they lacked ;1 full entry. l'SF's badminton team finished one point behind third place Palm Beach .Junior Collegt: (PBJCl at Monday's Miami-Dade Community College South's 1 :\I DCC 1 tournament. Kathy Jahn came in fourth out of a field of sixteen in the double elimination tourney. She lost to Dawn Wilson of Florida State l'ni\'ersity 1FSUl. who is ranked ninth nationally. 11-2. 11-1. Jahn later defeated FSU's Jeanne Martin. 11-2. 11-2. but lost her fina: match. 11-4. 17-5. .IEIU C\l'I>ELL, USF : s only other entrant. lost to FSli's second ranked player Jo Ann Sharpe. Jeri went on to beat Joy Kirkland of PBJC but was eliminated tvhen she lost to MDCC's De,eGee Marshall. ,.\s a doubl e s t eam. they defeated PBJC but were outsted by FSU and j\J])('('. :\II schools. with the exception of USF and Jacksonville University, entered teams of four singles and two doubles. The final standings ranked I'SU first. then MDCC. PBJC third. USF fourth and finally .Jacksonville. Coach .JoAnne Young plans to spena the next eight days "getting the in bf'tter shape" as well as "working on a full entry" in prcparat ion for the upcoming state tournament. The same schools will be represent ea at the championships hosted by U .SF Oct. 18 and 19. TO OUR CAMPUS FAMILY:SAGA FOOD SERVICES BIDS YOU WELCOME BACKHAVE A GOOD YEAR! Our busines s is feeding people what they want, wh9t their good health demands, and what their pocketbook can afford. But STUDENTS are our most important "Products!" The SAGA team and their staff want to give you what you want and welcome your suggestions on food and service. It's your table, so pass on your ideas to them to try we want to cater to your taste. We appreciate and thank you for your support and patronage. John Lyritles Director, SAGA Food Service P.S. SAGA Food Services will also cater any dorm lunch or dinner functions you can be proud of at low, low prices yet with all the fancy trimmings. See us to help you with the planning. Also visit your Resident hall hangout Argos Ice Cream Parlor and Andros Nite Owl snackbar. Breakfast Lunch Dinner Saturday Steak GUEST PRICES MEAL PLAN PRICES $1.25 1.75 2.50 3.25 020 Meal Plan-Monday breakfast through Sunday lunch. $199.84 + 7.99=$207.83 [J$548.00 + 21.92=$569.92 per year. 012 Meal Plan-Any 12 meals Monday through Sunday. $189.40 + 7 .58=$196.98 *0$510.00 + 20.40=$530.40 per year. 015 Meal Plan-Monday breakfast through Friday dinner. $182.23 + 7.29=$189.52 *0$488.00 + 19.52=$507.52 per year. 010 Meal Plan-Any 10 meals served Monday through Friday. $172.13 + 6.89=$179.02 *0$458.00 + 18.32=$476.32 per year. Includes 4 per cent Sales Tax Meal plans may also be purchased any time during the quarter based on the remaining unused portion. This price changes each Monday of the quarter. Approximately $20.00 reduction. Located Andros HOA. Benefits of Boarding Plans Balanced nutritional diet Multiple choice menus MINIMUM of five salads, three entrees, three vegetables, five desserts, and six beverages. PriCes guaranteed for the entire year. Food Service _ANORos CeNTR E:. HOLLY Tentative Serving Hours for !Soard Plans Monday Friday Saturday Sunday Breakfast 7: 15-9:30 a.m. 9:00-10:00 a m 9 : 00-11:00 a.m. Continental 9:00-10:00 a.m. lunch 11: 152: 15 p.m. 12:00" 1 :30 p.m. 12: 30-2:30 p.m. Dinrier 4:306:30 p.m. 4:306:30 p m. closed Andros-meals served seven per week. Argos-meals served Monday breakfast through Friday lunch. Andros Snack Bar hours are tentatively 9:00 a.m.-1 :00 a.m.; Monday through 5:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m Saturday; and 4:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m. Sonday. Argos Ice Cream Parlor hours tentativeiy 12 to '12 Daily, Closed on Saturday. Kelly Best Vending Director Fred Heath Argos Manager John Lyndes Director Fred Venables Andros Manager Ed Fisher Food Service D:rector


8-THE ORACLE History Workshop Planned October 10, 1973 A workshop of scholars to formulate plan., for p e rm a n e ntly preserving the rich oral history of west Florida will b e held h ere Thursday and Friday. More than 20 representatives of the USF Library, Tampa Public Library, the disciplines of American studies an thropology, English, history and international studies will meet both days from 10 to 11: 30 a .m. and from 2 to 3: :30 p.m in the special collections room of the USF Library to develop a proposal for furthering the oral history archives at USF and other libraries, according to Dr. James W. Silver, USF history professor and workshop coordinator. DH. C'llAHLES W Crawford director of the Oral History Research Office of Memphis State University, and Dr. Samuel Proctor of the Indian Oral History Project. of t h e Florida State Museum will act as consultants at the workshop "The idea of the seminar Is to set up an oral his tory program here that would serve the lower southwest coa s t of Florida," Martin LaGodna, USF assistant history professor and workshop coordinator, said. "The whole purpose is to gather that history information that is not usually preserved in public r ecords." LaGodna said interviewing and taping "old timers" in the area. especially ea rly C uban immigrants who may remember import a nt even t s here," will serve as a major ingredient in the pres e rvation o f the ora l history of the area. VSF'S CURRENT oral history a r chives include tapes such as tho s e of former Florida Gov L e roy C ollins the national president of the Nationa l Association for th e Advancement of Col ored People r N AACP J and comments by Tampa Bay area studen t s and t eac her s experiencing s chool busing for the first lime. LaGodna said that Thursday and Friday's meetings will be held mostly to draw up a proposal to present to the ad ministration. "If we get the program set up, then we will begin to hold meetings for larger groups," LaGodna said. "I want to stress that the project is not a history department project but one that will affect all departments in the University We hope the general public will profit also." Persons inter ested in the workshop should contact LaGodna at ext. 2808 USF Art Prof Gives Lectures On Art ISRAEL SHALL LIVE! Th e first in a series of lectures about art and historians will be held today at 10:30 a.m. at the Tampa Bay Art Center USF Assistant Visual Arts Prof. Bradley Nickels will moderate the lectures, which begin a designed to broaden enjoyment and understanding of visual art. l\ONMEMBERS may attend the sessions for $1.25 per session; art members may attend at $1 per session. The Tampa Bay Art Center is located at 320 N. Blvd. The sessions will be held every Wednesday morning Brandon Art Contest Accepting Applications Student artists are asked to submit their applications to the Tliird Annual Brandon Winter Sidewalk Art Show sponsored by Kappa Kappa Chapter of Kappa Delta Phi Sorority. The s how is scheduled for Nov :lo and Dec. 1 but applications are requested as soon as possible Limited space is available and will be filled on a first come basis. Entries will be limited to oils acr ylics, water colors graphics and metal sculpture. Information may be obtained by calling Mrs. Meline at 689-5992 or Mrs God frey at 689-4816. Sponsored By USF Jewish Student Union PAESANO'S Italian Restaurant For Fast Take-Out Or Dine In 988-1447 10829 56th St. Temple Terra('e Music Forum Postponed Until Next.Week LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. I A Music Forum, featuring a panel discussion with faculty members of the Music Arts Depa rtm en t previously scheduled for today has been postponed until Oct. 17 at 2 p.m in FAH 101. ADELPHI SCHOOLS Grades 1-12 L S A T Preparation G .R.E. Pre,Paration Private tutormg in all college subjects 1700 N.WestshoreBlvd. Ph. 879-2581 : 907 129th PH. 971 -1 11 5 I THE CHEESE SHOP 1906 S. DALE MABRY Mon-Sat Hrs. 10-6 251-9258 I Over 300 varieties of cheese. Wide selection of fine wines from all over the world. These wines S are worth learning about! There are lOO's of selectrions in a $2 $4 price range -that are perfect for drinking right now. Ask I'. Have a nice day! f TAMPA'S ONLY NATURAL FOODS RESTAURANT serving fresh-& wholesome natural foods 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace (next to Pantry Pride) 988-3008 Mon.-Thurs. llam-9pm Fri.&Sat. llam-lOpm Snday 5pm-9pm j Now open Sunday l_ serving Eggplant Parmesan


3 Florida Officials To Speak Here Three prominent Florida elected officials are scheduled to speak at the Fall Government Lecture Series here Oct 17, 24 and 31. Fred 0. Dickinson, Jr., comptroller of the state of Florida State Sen. D. Robert Graham and state Supreme USF Approaching United Fund Goal As of the first USF-Tampa United Fund reporting date crl Gelinas: Recent work," Theatre Gal lery, thru Nov 2 Planetarium : "Cosmic Fireworks," Sund.1y5-.11 2 :30 p m For r ese rvations call. 97

10 -THE ORACLE October 10, 1973 Security Advisory Board Named HY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Vice Pres. for Administration Ken Thompson appointed the ten members of the new Security Advisory Committee yesterday. Chairman Ed Kopp dean of the College of Engineering, said the committee "will be meeting within ten days." Thompson said the committee is com posed of three students, three faculty members, three career service and A & P personnel. representatives with Director of Public Safety and Security Paul Uravich acting as an x-officio" member. SECL!HITY A[)VISOHY Committee meetings "at this point in time" will be closed to the public Thompson said. "I doubt that these meetings will be open," he said. "But I haven't made a final decision on it yet. .. SG Pres. Bill Davis said he was "kind of disappointed" that students only represented one third of the voting members of the committee. Out of a total of eight nominees from SG, Davis said two had been selected to serve. DAVIS SAID students are the biggest single group represented at USF, and should reflect a proportionately large part of the committee. "It doesn't seem like a fair way to choose student represen tation," he said. We sent over eight students. from different colleges, of different ages, several having military experience, and even police experience. Most of them weren't even interviewed." He said in c orisistericies in the way students were selected to serve on the committee could result in a "loss of creditability with the student body." "I THINK it's unfortunate, but this business of selecting a few students to serve on the committee representing the entire "It doesn't seem like a fair way to choose student representation ... it'll hurt its creditability." -Bill Davis .. "We need a way to give students a fair, impartial hearing. the big problem is finding people with enough time to handle it." -Ed Kopp student body will definitely hurt its creditability," Davis said. But Thompson said he thought the committee make-up reflects a "reasonabl e representation of the university community." "If I didn't think the committee would be effective, I wouldn't have set it up this way," Thompson said. "This committee is purposely established for represen ta ti on.'' THOMPSON said the committee, first discussed last spring will act in "an advisory capacity to me" on "procedures concerning safety and security matters." UF Student SNAP Patrol Combats Campus Crime GAINESVILLE rnPD-The University of Florida Budget Committee approved spending $4.200 yesterday to finance a student night-time auxiliary patrol-SNAP-to combat the rising campus crime rate. The program will begin in about two weeks and run through mid-March, when it will be assessed for it s effectiveness before more fund s are approved. THE CRIME rate on the campus of the 25,000-student sc hool has been on the rise and concern was heightened by two recent rapes on Uni;ersity grounds. 'job mart Under the SNAP program. 20 students per night will be assigned to watch over strategic areas where crime has been worst. The student guards w ill not be armed and w ill not have authority to make arrests. They will carry identification badges and whistles to use to attract attention, and they will hopefully scare off any robbers or assailants. ... The following employers will be in terviewing on -campus on the dates as i n dicated. Contact Student Career and Em ployment Center (AOC 105) to schedule appointments and for complete Information. More information is available 24 hours daily al ext. 2200 (Off-Campus 974-2200) OCT. 22 Paradyne Corporation BSEE + Course work in digital & Communicationss, Dec ., a lumni. Woolworth-Woolco Co. BA Bus. Adm., or Mkt. Dec Mar. June & alumni. 1 OCT. 23 Maas Brothers -BA, MA Ali majors Dec March. PPG Industries -BA, BS -Accounting, Bus Adm., Chem. & Engineering, Dec., Mar., June. Square D Company BS Mechanical, Industrial Electrical, Electronics, Engineering Technology Dec ., Mar., June, Aug. Stauffer Chemlc;al Co BS -Chemical Engineering, BS Chemistry, Dec., Mar., June Aug. Tampa Electric Company BS Electric.ii, Mechanical, Chemical Engineering, SMF (Civil), Doc., Mar. OCT. 24 Canning, Wells & Salzer --BA Accounting, Dec Mar. Th Chormin Paper Products Co BS Engir.eering, Technology BS MS + Mechanical. Electrical, Industrial Systems Ch('mical Engineering, Dec., Mar., June, Aug. Montgomery Ward -BA, MA Man;t9ement. Marketing, Dec., Mar. June. Taylor, Edenfitdd. Gilliam & Wiltshire BA Accounting, Mar. June. OCT. 25 Amoco Production Co BA MA Gtology, BS -MS-Physic s BS -Engr. Science, Dtc .. Mar_, June. Aug. W T Grant BA. MA Bu s ( Pr1manly Mgt.l Dec., June. Price Waterhouse -BA, MA -Accounting, Dec ., Mar. June. Touche, Ross & Co. -'--BA, MA Ac counting, Dec., Mar., June, Aug. Chief Of Navy Training -BA, MA In terested in Education Specialist Trainee-see literature in Information Center -Dec., Mar. June, Aug., alumni. OCT. 26 Amoco Production Info. same as for Oct. 25. Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co. -BA, MA -Accounting, Dec Mar., June. Touche, Ross & Co. Info. same as for Oct. 25. Price Waterhouse Info. same as for Oct. 25. The program will utilize 20 students per night, at a salary of $1.80 per hour, to patrol from 8 p.m. until 1 a.m. Correction Election of Social Science Council members will take place in the SOC Lobby from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. today. GLORIA JAHODA River of the Golden Ibis "History of the Hillsborough River" Oct. 15, 2p.m. CTR 255-256 A He said th e committee will "'rev iew current campus issues related to safety and security," and suggest "programs designed lo improve the effectiveness" of University Police

THE ORACLE -October 10, 1973 ( t: S S I H It A It S ) .. J. UPTO $$$ 40.00 $$$ NEEDED IMMEDIATELY Attractive girl t o act as receptionist & secretary for South's newest & progressive rock concert promoters. No shorthand r equired out must ha v e good typing ability. Must be available 12. s p m daily Mon Fri. Excellent opportunity to advance in music industry with expense paid tr:.lVel included. Contact Southern Bay Productions 876 or after 6 call 932 9559 JOB OPPORTUNITY for on-campus student interested in astrology. If you need extra cash send your name, birthdate, year, place and hour of birth to "Campus Astrology, Box 397, Aberdeen, South Dakota, 57401. No fees, this is a bonafide ioh offer. MEN!-WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send 53.00 for in. formation_ SEAFAX, Depl. K -14 P.O. Box 2049, Porf Angeles, Washington 98362. WAITRESS wanted. Good pay, free pizza. Apply Pizza Huf, 8600 N. 56th Sf Temple Terrace. SECURITY Guards 52.00 per hr. All equipment furnished. Weekends only. Within walking distance of USF 223: 156 1 for appointment. NEED EXTRA CASH? Why nof work af a fun place with fun people! Steak & Brew has a job for you!! Part.time waiters. waitresses, hostesses, busboys, needed. Apply in person 1 430 7th Ave. needed. Part.time workers on USF campus. Will adjust hours to class schedule. Apply in person to Saga Food Service. Andros & Argos Cat. Ph. 2587 on campus. PART TIME HELP. 4 -10 p m Mon.-Fri ., 8 a m.-7p.m. Sat. & Sun. 51 .60 p e r hr. Laundromat Attendant. Call afte r 6 p .m. 935 0646 CWSP Assistants. 20 hr. week. Some typing and art history knowledge preferable but not necessary. Also someone with gen. knowledge of woodwork equipment. Call 974-2360 or come by FAH 229. A SINGER-GUITARIST is Needed to complete a very ambitious, original rock band. If you (or someone you know) are interested please call 971 a s soon as possible. ATTENTION ACCOUNTING MAJORS: The Student Gov't Student Finance Committee needs an accounting major to serve as a committee member. Apply in UC 218 or call 974-2585 SERVICES OFFERED I FORMER VIP .SECRETARY WANTS STUDENT TYPING OR OFFICE OVERLOAD TYPING IN MY HOME, FAST, ACCURATE SERVICE, 80 WPM, REASONABLE FEE_ LOCATED IN WOODCREST APTS. CALL 988 0381 ANYTIME. TY Pl NG, accurate, Turabian, theses term papers and others. Close to USF. Call Lucy Wiison 988-0036 MAGIC FingersI type everything and specialize in speedy service-maybe even the same day. Call Linda at 977-1903 if no answer 988-1519. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Cal I 935-0018 or 935-1476 STUDENT Movers, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elaine 4 to 7 pm Mon. thru Sun_ 949-5247. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type change s and Gree k symbols All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 If no answer, :;35-3261 ------------------( MISC. FOR SALE ) USED paperbacks, Comics, Magazines Buy, Sell, Trade Nostalgia items. Comics for collectors. Over 15,000 different books. Open 9-9 daily_ UNIQUE BOOKS 12943 Florida Avenue. 10 SPEED Schwinn Varsity, like new, 585, green. Single lens reflex, excellent cond. S50 with lens. Call 988-2002 FEMALE Roommate Wanted to share 2 bedroom duplex. $72.50 month plus 1 1 7 utilities. Call Jan afternoons or evenings 932 or come by 10006 Lantana Ave. GOOD BUYS on us e d radios, ste r e os, tapes, players, bikes, discount on new auto parts, used tires $3 and up. Buy, sell, trade Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14038 Florida Ave_ Phone 935 7743. BEAUTIFUL MUSIC IS WHAT YOU'LL MAKE WITH THIS CLASSIC Everett spinet piano. In ex cellent condition. snoo new, yours now for S595. Call Clearwater 531019 to see or Tampa 9J2.J191 for further info. ( AUTOMOTIVE J 1968 VW BUG in good condition. Call 986 2525 1972 VW VAN_ GOOD CONDITION. 52400. Call 879-7591DODGE VAN '71,6 cyl.-auto., white, ready for truckin'. 51900 firm. 977 1233 or 13131 19th St. Apt. 202. 1971 TRIUMPH TR6. Gold with black intrior, AM-FM stereo, overdrive, wire wheels, Michelin radials, lighter, center console, and clock. Low mileage-, excellent condition, call Dave 9718049. MUST sell 69 440 Roadrunner 71Eng_ just r ebuilt. 2000 mi. Bui If to RUN. Call Harold after 5 839-151 L ----MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1970 TRIUMPH B"onnevill e 650. Excellent condition, low mileage, Sl150. 886 1972 YAMAHA 250 Enduro like new, must be seen, perfect for trail ripping. Expansion chamber, 21 inch front wheel. Knobbies and much more. Call 971-4593 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE ROOMMATE. needed to share a two bedroom luxury apartment very close to campus. Approximately 5100 a month plus utilities. Call Mark, 971-3550. [ REAL ESTATE ] ONLY MINUTES FROM USF READY to move into! Freshly painted bedroom, 2 bath home with central heat and air. w.w carpeting living rm. and comb. family and din. rm. Fully equipped kitchen. Inside utility rm. Lovely land scaping and only in upper twenties. Call for appt. Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Coyle Realty Res: 877-4922 Off: 877-8227. [ MOBILE HOMES ) 12x60 1973 AC FURNISHED 2 miles from USF. Shag, dishwashe r 6 months old. 2 b edrooms. Turn payments into an investment. Below co s t S5800. Call collect fo r L ee, Clearwater 4 4 ) .6488 ... BR cent. air.heat. Part. furn .. lOxlO shed incl. Carpet, drapes, new water heater. Call 986-1812. 5 min. from campus. r LOST & FOUND 1 LOST: Gold Man's ring with purple stone. If found call 9717394. REWARD. LOST: MALE IRISH SETTER around Fletcher Ave. and USF. An!iwers to "Nick". Was wearing collar and tag:; Call Su san 977-5666 NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 TEENAGE BRIDE Plus BELOW THE BELT Both X Shows Fri. & Sal. ton!. Shows from 11 : 15 NEED mone y? W e buy .. se11 .. trade! Menard Pawn & Giff Shop 14038 Florida Ave. Phone 935:l3. Disc-.>unt on new auto parts, qood u s ed tires, good buys bikes to s t ereo and tapl' sets TEST anxious sophomores and juniors who are interes t e d 1n improving .their academic performance should contact Bill Anton at the Counsl'ling Center at 974.2866 by October 9, 1973. WANT an exciting date? B e scientifically matched by computer. For your ap. plication and proce s sing send SJ to Partner P O. Box 17684 Tampa, Fla. 33601 Exclusive for students. ( FOR RENT ) SUBLET 1 Bdrm, lurn. Apt., 5123 mo_ Call 971 or inquirf> at W .T. Ward Apt. 223E off 15th St. betwe en Fowler and Fletcher. If not at home leave a note, I'll get in touch with you. PER MONTH -oN REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM 7AM UNTIL 2:30 PM MONDAY THRU FRIDAY --CALL FOR APPOINTMENT-HYLAND DoNOR CE NTER 238 W. KENNEDY BLVD. PHONE NO. 253-2844 mORRISOn'S_ UNIVERSITY PLAZA Now Open Continuously on Sundays 11 :00 'Till Closing School Kids Records Specializing in Rock Music. The lowest prices in town. --Single Albums 2.,99' & 3.79 4237 BUSCH BL VD. (corner of Busch & 46th St.) 1112 miles from campus lla.m.-9p.m. Mon.-Sat. 988-0035 11


12 -THE ORACLE October 10, 1973 Mackey: 'SG Not Primary Source' BY CllHISTY B.\HBEE Oradt Staff \\'riter l'SF Prt's CPcil Mackey said l'slt'rda\ I hat SI udC'nt Govern11Ht should he the "primary" hut not the Pxclusivc source of rl'l'OlllllH'lldation for appointnwnts of students to l eommittees. ''I'm not w;lling to make Studrnt Government the ex dusivl' souree." Mackey said. .. ,\11 studrnts ought to able to walk into the Student Affairs office and want to be on a ('Olllmit!l'P. University group recom-mendations Lo committees. Th e groups called on for rccomm.:!ndations may differ for different comYJittees, he said. sc; !'HES. Bill Davis who has pushed since Qtr. : 3 Lo make SG the r ecommending body for student appointees said last week that if student appointments arE not recommended by a student group that the credibility of committees will be hurt. They will be viewed as some kind of joke," he said. Schlessinger Faces Student Senators Oracle photo by Biii Phillips llE s .\lll the d egree to which S(; nirPsP11ts the student body is ;1pl to change from ad ministration In administration. 1 \ Ill'\\' president and vice prt'sidtnt ;ire eiected each vcar. l Oracle Classified Ads Are Grrreat! Etl Schlessinger took questions from senators last night and was confirmed as SG attorney general. i\lackl'Y s;iicl lw i s still studying a l l ni\'!rsit y-wi d e committee s t rue! urc ;111d will seek "other ;1vPn11ls" for s tud e nt and other SG Stalls Plan For Women's Prison Aid Chi Alpha Presents B.\' C'lllUSTY BAHHEE Oracle Slaff Writer By tabling a motion last night the Student Senate. in effect, refused to support a Vietnam Veterans Against the War Winter Soldier Organization (VVAW-WSO J effort to take lit erature into local women's prisons. The Senate had finished its regular business when Sen. Sandy Crosby asked that rules be suspended to allow her to make th e motion to advocate support of a VVAW-WSO demonstration scheduled for Saturday as an effort "to bring literature into the racist. brutal prison system of Florida." TllHEE of the eleven senators present objected to suspending rules Only one S, Sen. Susan Kilcourse. offered any explanation for her objection She said that she was anxious to leave the meeting. Crosby said after the meeting, "They don't even have the guts to vote it down. They might as well have abstained on everything.'" The last minute motion was the only legislation taken up by the Senate in its meeting. SG VICE PHES. Mark Levine, who chairs the Senate, advised the body against voting on the move. "I see another Main Motion 22 coming," he said, referring to the infamous legislation passed by the Senate in June 1972. Main Motion 22 was a pledge of "solidarity with the Vietcong," a1111 was passed during the time the U.S. mined the ports of Hanoi and Haiphong LEVINE said he did not feel it was the Senate' s place as the representative of the students of the University of South Florida" to act on legislation that does not pertain to the students. He warned that action on the matter might jeopardize "delicate negotiations" that he said are now underway with the administration on the Student Government constitution. Levine and SG Pres. Bill Davis refused comment after the m ee ting on what negotiations are being eonduete d. (The administration rPjected an anwndmcnt last week that would have updated th e I!l67 constitution. l I'\ OTllEH business the Senate voted confirmation of the ,following SG presidential appointments: Attorney General Ed Schlessinger Secretary of Information Hichard Merrick Executive Assistant Cameron Bothwell Secretary of Resident Affairs -Joe Vito. All four have been working in an "acting" capacity. Schlessinger acted as attorney general during summer quarter and resigned a senate seat last night to take the post. Merrick has served in SG for several years in different offices. He ran and was defeated for the vice presidency Qtr. 2. He was executive assistant to Davis until this quarter. BOTHWELL and Vito are both newcomers to SG. The Senate also approved th e appointments of two n e w sen a tors-Ron a Id Cotlerel 1 1 College of Social Science l and Martin Munley (College of Business l. TAPE 'TOWN STEREO Thousands of Topics $2.75 per page Send for your up-to-date, 160-page, mail order catalog. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage time is 1 to 2 daysl. RESEARCH ASSISTANCE, INC. 11941 WILSHIRE BLVD., SUITE tt2 LOS ANGELES, CALlf-. 90025 (213) 477-8474 or 477-5493 Our resear c h material is sold for research assistance only. IF YOU!! Jesus Rally featuring the McCutchens Wednesday, Oct. 10 7:30 p.m. UC 252E If you were going to have the largest music festival in Florida and had your choice of any five Groups to have in your concert ... Who would you pick? We are trying to get a sampling of USF opinions so that we may bring about the very BEST and LARGEST concert ever. We don't ask you to do this for nothing, so for your help we will send you a FREE GIFT. FIRST CHOICE SECOND CHOICE LG.A., INC. 5510 GRAY ST. SUITE 123 & 124 TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609


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