The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Kopf, Bill ( 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)

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
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 )
O12-00036 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.36 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Mackey okays S-U grade policy By Bill NottinJiJ;ham Oracle Staff Writer A new S-U (satisfactory I unsatisfactory) grading system has been approved by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, ending a 10-month effort by Student Government (SG) to amend the present policy. SG Secretary of Academic Affairs Ben Johnson yesterd ay said the new plan is "not exactly what we proposed," but still an improvement over the present procedures. THE NEW policy differs from current procedures in that, 1) students will no longer be limited to only one S-U course per quarter, 2) only course instructor approval, not department approval, must be given before a student can take a course S-U, and 3) a student may take any course S-U other than those required in his major or his distribution requirements. The third change could allow students to take as many as 75 hours S-U. But there is one problem Nobody is sure when the policy will go into effect. Johnson said he thought the change would go into effect beginning Qtr. 3, but noted that on previous occasions Riggs had told him any policy change would go into effect immediately after approval. That means the policy would apply this quarter. HOWEVER, last night, Mackey said he wasn't" exactly" thursday's sure when the policy would go into effect, but thought, since it had been formulated m anticipation of next year's catalogue, it would begin next September: "To the best of iny knowledge," he said, "no one intended for the poiicy to go into effect next quarter." Riggs was unavailable for comment last night. SG first proposed changes in the S-U procedures last June when they offered Riggs a form of the new plan. The Council of Deans amended the SG version, then returned it to Riggs for his approval. UNTIL yesterday, SG was not informed whether Riggs had approved the plan and sent it to Mackey. The college deans now will take the University-wide policy and adopt it to programs in their areas. Johnson said some colleges will undoubtedly lower the number of courses to be offered S-U, adding, "SG will seek to see that no restrictions are placed on the procedures unless they are justified." Johnson expressed satisfaction with the plan's adoption, saying, "Some people think SG never gets anything done, but they don't realize that changes take a long time." He added, "I'll bet when Mackey announces the plan in Intercom he won't even mention it all started with Student Government." LAST WEEK, Johnson sent a memo to Riggs, criticiziQg him for not making policy decisions known on three proposals including the S-U proposal. But Johnson said he still has received no reply from Riggs concerning either SG's proposal for new English requirements or new distribution requirements BOR to receive Deeb's charges By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer State Sen. Richard Deeb, R-St. Petersburg, will not make public the content _of any letters he has received regarding tenure in the Florida University system. "I don't intend to publicize anything," he said yesterday. DEEB recently prefiled a bill with the state legislature calling for abolition of tenure and continuing contracts for University faculty. Last week Deeb publicly requested USF students to send him names of professors they consider "inadequate." Yesterday Deeb said he did not know how many letters he had received but added he had received many telephone calls from students he knows indicating they had specific complaints about USF faculty members. Deeb said these student1' were afraid to voice their complaints because "someone will take it out on them in school." DEEB SAID he wished to reassure students their letters would be kept in complete confidence. Not even the Board of Regents will see Deeb's letters on tenure, he A report, including names of faculty members and the complaints againsfthem will be sent to the BOR instead. "It will be up to the Board of Regents to judge how good the information is," Deeb said. DEED'S bill, his seventh attempt to abolish tenure since his first Senate term in 1967, provides each professor's contract would be up for review Flyer jeopardizes A flyer circulated by the U.S. Post Office promoting the USF open air postal station may result in the closing of the station. Over 3,_000 flyers advertising the USF station as having "ample free parking" were delivertd in the area last week. KEN Thompson, USF director of Administrative Affairs, said if serious traffic and parking problems arise, the post office may have to circulate flyers explaining the parking situation or the University may have to close the station. Only two or three spaces in the lot near the station are reserved for post office parking; the remainder are for commuter students and visitors. Thompson said he had asked Security Chief Jack Preble to every three years. The bill also provides each faculty member would be subject to evaluation once in the 1973-74 fiscal year Asked if evaluation procedures adopted Monday by the BOR were satisfactory to him, Deeb replied he was not sure. He said if the procedure provides for evaluating those professors holding tenure as if they were just applying for tenure "then I think it's good." "But I'm not sure that it does," he added. BOR Chairman J.J. Daniels said Monday the new procedures "absolutely do not abolish tenure.'' "This isn't a witchhunt," said Bob Rackum, administrative aide to Deeb. "We're just trying to provide decent education." "Teachers a!"e the only profession ... that have a carte blanche, a blank check to do whatever they want to do," Rackum said. ''We're not saying all teachers are bad, but there are some bad teachers.'" USF postal unit conduct a traffic survey in the area and report on any traffic jams. "WE HOPE most of the utilization by the public will be on the weekends when the traffic is not so heavy,'? Thompson said. "We are most certainly going to keep an eye on the situation as we don't want a problem like there is at the local post offices." Preble earlier had reported the land for the station is rented for $1 a year for student use. Thompson said his office had reviewed the contract with the post office and there was nothing in it to keep the public from using the station. He added, however, he would notify the post office there was not "ample free parking" at the center.

PAGE 2

2 THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 Watergate intrigue intensifies WASHINGTON (UPI)-Acting FBI Dire c tor L. Patrick Gray III desclosed Wednesday that Herbert M. Kalmbach, President Nixon's p e rsonal attorney, told the FBI h e paid $30,000 to $40,000 to Donald H. Segretti, alleged chief r e cruiter for political espionage against the Democrats last yea r. schedule Communists and South Vietnam ese will begin exchanging 7 ,550 more prisoners Thursday, Vietnam e s e sources said Wedn e sday. Id news .W 0 r briers air controll e rs filling s triking ci viii an s in for NYC corruption NEW YOHK (lJPl)-Sp e cial state prosecutor Maurice Nadjari, in announcing th e indictment of thr ee city offi c i a l s in connection with an all ege d parking tic k e t s c heme, charged Lindsay won't run NEW YORK (UPI)-Mayor John Vliet Lindsay, one of the last of the 1960s' glamor politicians, announced Wednesday he would not run for re election after a futile 1972 presidential campaign and an eight-year administration tarnished for the first time in by allegations of corruption Exchange begins SAIGON (UPl)-Operating almost two weeks behind Coalition talks PARIS ( UPl)-A S outh Vietnamese s enator said Wednesday Saigon and the Vie t Cong will open n e gotiations next week in Paris o n the "difficult" subject of elec tion s and th e political futur e m South Vietnam. Detrimental ovens MT. VERNON, N Y (UPl)-All 15 models of microwave ovens on the U.S. market leak radiation, the magazine Consumer Reports reported Wednesday It the public not to buy them. Strike kills one LONDON (UPl)-A patient sent home b ec ause of a ho s pital workers s trike died at hom e, a doctor s aid W e dnesday, as thousands of Britons went without gas for stove s and heaters and hundre d s of thousands of London c ommuter s w e r e strand e d by a railroad strik e Indians remain WOUNDED KNEE, S.D (UPl)-A government official said Wednesday that militant Indians holding this Oglala Sioux hamlet by armed force have rejected a "final proposal that they leave peaceably and countered with demands "totally unacceptable" to State Supreme Court knocks handgun law TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-The State Supreme Court struck down Florida's law against assembling "Saturday night special" handguns from cheap foreign-made parts Wednesday, sayfo.g the law imposed a hardship on gun manufacturers without making the streets any safer. In a 4-3 decision written by Justice James C. Adkins, the foremost authority on criminal law, the high court said that if there is a gaping loophole in 'the Federal Omnibus Crime Control apd Safe Streets Act of 1968, it is up to Congress --not the states --to plug it. Death reviewed TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-The State Supreme Court agreed w ednesday to hear arguments on constitutionality of Florida's three-month old death penalty law. Blame levied HOMESTEAD (UPI)-Rudy Juarez sto od in the middle of a dusty migrant labor camp stricken by typhoid fever r'-ollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 34-moderate., Air l'ollution Index S1ale 0-19 li"ht Hl-:>9 h0-79 H0-99 100-plu,; For Books modt',ratr tuu' a'"utt tf lorida news briefs Wednesday and blamed the spreading epidemic on inaction by public health and housing authorities. As the stocky leader of south Florida's migrants laid the blame for. the nation's worst typhoid outbreak in nearly two decades on Dr. Milton Saslaw and the Homestead Housing Authority, health officials in neighboring Broward and Collier counties were concerned about the outbreak spreading to their areas. Parents sue JACKSONVILLE (UPI)-A $1 million damage suit was filed in Federal Court Wednesday against the Duval County Schooi Board, blaming a recent racial disturbance at Highlands Junior High School on the board's failure to desegregate educational materials. Closed records TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--Three capitol newsman, who complained about being barred from seeing public records, testified before the Leon County Grand Jury Tuesday. David Schultz of the Palm Beach Post Bill Cox of the Fort Lauderdale News and Duane Bradford of the New York Times. Florida Newspapers filed separate complaints with State Attorney Barry Morrison alleging violations of the state public record law. Free time TALLAHASSEE Tut>'tlay Fri clay. cluring tilt" aracltmi<" yrar prriod Srptrmllt'r through mid-June: twirt cluring tilt" 11tclr111ir y<'ar pt"riocl 111id-J111it through August. by.the 1 n i' rrsit' of South Floricla. 1 .202 Fowlt r An . Tampa Fla. :l:i620. Opinion,; t x1>rt'>'>P "rittr ancl not tho-. of the l 'ninrih of South Florida. Address c orrt,;poncltnc t to Thc Oradt. Lan Ti:?.' Tampa. Fla . 3:3620. Tl ... Orarlt ;,. nttrc d a Sctorul mall<'r at tlw United States Pos t ()fl'j,.,. at Tampa. Fla .. and print< d i1y l'Nrless l'rinttrs. Inc.'. Tampa. Tiu Orarlt rt ,..nts thl' right to rtgulatt thl' ty (H>graphical tone of all tul \ and to rtvi1"' or turn it objectionablc. !>inhsrriptiou ratr ;,. 8 7 l'<'r n ar or 8 2 for l)trs. I 2 :{: SI for l)tr. -!-. fede ral forces settl e m e nt. nng mg th e Amnesty hope PHILADELPHIA (lJPl)-A national draft coun se ling servi ce said Wednesday that a number of Vietnam War draft resister s now living abroad eventually will be able to return to th e Unit e d States without facing prosecution Operations cease SAIGON (UPI)-The U.S. Army announced Wednesday it officially will cease operations in Vietnam on March 15, nearly eight years after an Army headquarters was established. The 6,000 remaining American troops will come under command of the Military Assistance Command, MACV, the Army said. Airlines cancel PARIS (UPl}-Eighteen more airlines canceled flights across French air space Wednesday almost isolating the country by air The action was taken because of an in-flight collision Monday, attributed by some to faulty instructions by military SAAB Tuesday that Mayor John V. Lindsay's office was aware of th e investigation but did nothing about it. weather Partly cloudy and continued warm. The low will be in the mid 60s with the high in the low 80s, with a 30 per cent chance of rain today and tonight. IN A PICKLE? ORACLE CLASSIFIED ADS Call 974-2620 THEY WORK L::==================::!.! FIAT Sales, Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, 5804 N. Dale Mabry Phone 884-8464 THE/ ... _,,_"'' / 'STEREO\ We1ve Lowered Our c \. \ROUND_ / :' -.... ....... .> Prices All 598 LP's now 398 All regular 698 8-track and Cassette tapes now 498 Open Daily Until 9 PM Busch Store Sunday 12 6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-S661 4962 Busch Boulevard 988-9105 umc PRQ'fSSOR ,., if S Floriland Mall Busch Blvd. & Florida Ave.

PAGE 3

Oracle photos by Duke Hamblin Another topic for discussion Members of the audience (above) panel discussion of"Women In and Under disrupted guest speakers (below) to cite the Media. The incident came. after a the need for a day care center at yesterday's mother and her child were asked to leave. USF child care facilities cited in program incident By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer A woman who was asked to remove her child from yesterday's "Women In and Under the Media" presentation interrupted a St. P e tersburg Times speaker to protest the lack of USF child care facilities. Joy Hart was c1tmg past examples of sexism in the St. Petersburg Times when Dr. Arthur Sander;;on, Mass Communications professor asked Helene Silverman to remove her child because she was "disturbing the whole program," he said. -THE PROGRAM was planned by Bobbi Campbell of USF's Office of Information Services and Joyce Sheehan, a broadcasting student. It featured Hart and Anne Goldman of the St. Petersburg Times, Marvette Carter from WTVT, and an unscheduled presentation by Kathy Cleaves, co-author of "On Our Own," a weekl Y column in the Tampa Times. The disruption started when Silverman, who was sitting in the rear of the Lan-Lit auditorium with the child, c ame forward and said, "Women w ith children are not allowed in this Univers i ty; is that what yo u r e telling me? Don't I hav e a right to hear about women in the media?" "We have a day care ce nt e r at St. Petersburg," continued Silverman, a part-tim e s tud e nt h ere and Hi! lsboroug h Community Colle ge t eac h er who ha s s poken pr ev iou s l y a t Women's Wee k a c tiviti es. "THEN GO t o St. P etersburg," an audie n ce m e mb e r r etorte d She l eft b e for e th e pro gra m e nd ed and lat e r told The Oracle: "The r easo n I s pok e up t o d ay i s the s ituation aga in s t w o m en with c hildr e n in soc i e ty i s so d ee p b eca u se mo s t wome n don t eve n tr y to l eave th e ir h o mes." Sande r son told The Or acle h e n ot i ced several audi e n ce *** Schedule Today's Women's Week program in celebration of International Women's Day begins with a slide presentation by June Smith on "Women in the Arts" at 10 a.m in UC 251. A panel discussion on what happens to the creative woman in the art world will follow the presentation. At noon Phyllis Hamm USF Equal Opportunity Specialist, will talk about the problems of Career S e rvice women in LAN 125 At the same hour, Dr. Virginia Pindergrass will lead a discussion on "How You Can Help Pass the ERA" (Equal Rights Amendment) i n UC 251. A presentation about the past history of wom e n and a filmstrip, "Herstory" 1s scheduled for 2 p m in UC 251. A panel discussion about the role of women in the U S abroad will be lead by USF foreign students at 8 p.m. in UC 251. members seemed disturbed and the speaker fluste red. The meeting pro cee d e d as scheduled until Klea v es took center stage and beg a n to speak. SHE pe rsonified tli e media as a "white, male Christian," and said she is "aghast and terrified" at how the treats women During the question and answer period, Cleaves called Silverman's outburst "justifiable rage," and said, "Take your children and put them on Cecil Mackey' s desk and I guarantee you'll have your day care center." HART, in enumerating some examples of sexism in the St. Petersburg Times spoke of a columnist who told a woman who wanted to be a forester to marry one. "All of us as women are also under the media," the Times consumer writer said. Anne Goldman, who has been with the Times for 20 years, described the evolution of women's news in the Times. WQMEN'S news, which mostly consisted of fashion, was formerly relegated to the And now about women section, that later became "Wome n Today," then "Family Today," and is now a lifestyle section labeled "Day" which aims for both men and women. Carter commented on the conspicuous lack of women on USFs underground Railroad "That really a stounds me," she said. "The opportunities are there. This is the time to do something.'' Brought Back By Popular Demand: March 13 Tues. 7:00 & 9:30 UC Ballroom 50< w/ID Sponsored by SEAC THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 -3 Faculty Senate votes for study of BO R action By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Fa c ult y e v a 1 u a t i o n procedures adopted Monday by _the Board of Regents came under fire at yesterday's Faculty Senate meeting and they voted to appoint a committee to investigate them. "l;m very distressed with these evaluation criteria, they're criminally vague and could be quite damaging to tenure," said Jack Moore, professor of English. MOORE. and several other members of the Senate reacted not only to the criteria, but to the fact that this section :as added by the Council of University Presidents about a week before the Regents met, apparently without faculty input. Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said he had questions also, but had been told by Pres. Cecil Mackey that the criteria came from American Association of University Professors (AAUP) documents. "This is not an expression of AAUP principles, said Sotirios Barber, member :of the local AAUP chapter, who earlier said, "There is no question that this policy can be used to destroy tenure in the State of Florida." Moore, president of the local AAUP chap .ter, moved to set up a \.. ''There is no question that policy can he used to destroy tenure in the State of Florida." --Sotorios Barber committee to scrutinize the procedures concerning their threat to -tenure -and academic freedom. IN OTHER action the Senate approved a general resolution on royalities for professors using their own books on campus, rejecting specific sections dealing with donation of profits to charity. Dr. Jesse Binford, Faculty Senate chairman, announced appointment of a five-member Inter-University Committee to explore possible creation of a state-wide faculty group. During discussion of the Regents, Binford told -the Senate a Council of Faculty Senate Presidents. may be set up to give input on items before they come before the Regents NextWednesday at 2 p.m at an undetermined location the Senate will take up the engineering grant from Tampa Electric Company (TECO) and will hear a report from the Teacher Evaluation Committee Mautz here today State University Chancellor Robert Ma:utz and his staff are on campus today meeting with administrators, faculty, and students to discuss higher education problems currently faced by USF. USF Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell said Mautz will meet with department chairmen beginning at 9 a m. in CHM 111. At noon, the Chancelior will lunch with colle3e deans, their staffs, and selected student representatives. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey is scheduled to meet with Mautz sometime this afternoon, according to Howell, with 4 p.m. reception with faculty and students ending the day's activities. ,------------------------1 I I I charlie terry robertson, bag by I I I I I I I I 1MAR. 9-10 EMPTY KEG9-12Pm.75Cw/id. 1 I I I sponsored by seac : I I L ---------------------J

PAGE 4

4. THEORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 -ORACLE-----------Editoria IS & C mm ntar Please help the typhoid victims A special drive for voluntary contributions for the victims of the current 'typhoid epidemic has been organized by members of the University community. This epidemic, the worst in the U.S. since 1956, is centered in the migrant families of Homestead in south Florida. The Ad Hoc Migrant Aid Group hopes to respond immediately with funds for "medical attention, care of children, food and other essential needs." Any contribution, no matter how small, will help. THE MIGRANTS ofFlorida, us1:1ally underpaid and overworked, have been again hit by fate. They of all Florida's population can least afford the burden that Sl!Ch a tragedy will deal. They need. our help, desperately. Please make your check payable to ''MiW'&nt Special Project Fund. "The money or check should be taken or to Office of Stt:1dent UC 219. If you can't afford a contribution and would still like to help, contact Aid Group members Keith Lupton, OCT program chairman; Jesse Binford, Faculty Senate chairman; Max Dertke, University Studies; or Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. There may be some chores or a collection table where you can assist. THIS DRIVE, conducted m cooperation with the Farmworkers Friday, so please act now. Extend a hand Friends Committee, will end at noon of aid and brotherhood. .._I CAN.'1' UNDERS'l'AND tr! Af'TER AlL OU& COI>DUNG---'' Readers dispute abortion is 'crime' Editor: In response to Frederick Fallon's letter in which he regards abortion as the crime Of murder, I should first like to ask him: "Have you ever been the mother of an unwanted child?" The chances for a child to have at least a comfortable home are much better if th. e woman is married, but if that woman already has the maximum number of children for which she and her husband can give adequate food, clothing, housing, and Jove and attention, what is her alternative? (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topfos. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. ( lttttrs ] ON THE other hand, the unmarried woman who faces an unwanted pregnancy and decides to keep her child encounters untold obstacles in raising the child. Aside from the social stigma too often suffered by both mother and child, there are, more often than not, tremendous financial and emotional problems to contend with. Raising a child in an atmosphere most beneficial to the optimal development of a child is difficult enough WITHOUT the problems of an,unwanted pregnancy added to the task. You might say, then, that the correct alternative is to give the child up for adoption and give it a chance for life. This works well in some cases, for infants are readily adopted, but what about the unwanted children too old to be called infants? These children often spend their childhood, entire adolescence and young adult years in an orphanage atmosphere devoid of love, proper guidance or security. More often than anyone cares to admit, these institutions thrive on strictness, punishment, and brutality. What kind of a life is that? THE WOMAN who finds herself with an unwanted pregnancy can, and sometimes does make an adequate home for raising a child. But all too often, these are the children we read about in the child abuse columns of our newspaper --and how many horrendous cases are there that we NEVER know about? A parent has a serious obligation to a child he into the world, and in a sense, to the world into which he brings the child. A new awareness of our environment has awakened us to the fact that over-pppulation is a very real threat to the quality of life: we can no longer. afford to breed without conscience, and those who breed with no realization or concern for the needs of a child are those who commit the REAL crime. IT IS your perrogative to have as many children as you can, wanted or unwanted, but 'to make a decision for all of mankind is far from humane reason or concern. Editor: Jenni Hipler 3EDE In answer to the letter of Mr. Frederick Fallon in this section on March 2, would like to ask him the following: Mr. Fallon, have you ever conceived a child out of wedlock? Have you ever been faced with the unbearable turmoil involved when you. find yourself pregnant, without the financial or emotional ability to make a lifelong commitment to a human being for which you are totally responsible? And this in the face of societal pressures that work to humiliate you for your lack of "prudence" in becoming pregnant in the first place. It is not the scientific attitude you advocate that I disagree with --it is the fact that we are a world of human beings, not scientists. Babies are not conceived, nor will .they have to live, in a society in which the scientific attitude precludes emotion. Carol Long 4SSI This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $ll-7,208A, or 9 per: copy, to disseminate news to the students. staff and of the of South Florida. (Forty percent of the ptr issue cost is offset advertising reYenue.) f tht 0 RAC L E ,, ........ ; .. S1wr1' Edilor IH \ IH 'fOOIOL\Y\ \1h i-.1r LEO ST\L\ \KEH .. :=: ::; IJE..\1)1,t:\ ES: C ;,.,. .. ral nt'ws :l p.m. daily for followi1111: day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for : AN PA PACEMAKER A U: ',,/ H.JJ / <)() {, / <)()<) Tn,.ia,. Fri.Im noon for W1.!111sda\'. \torula no.on for Thurrsday, Tuesdav noon for Friday. Ueadlinps <"Xlt'111l1:1l on .. .i;,y wilhonl proof. ails iaken 8 a.m.-noon two. days publication in person 'or by ::;: mail with pay t'rH"losNI. Ad\'ntising ralPs on request. 97-2620, Monday through Friday. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. :::: ACP ALL-AMERICAN .. 'i/i\(,"f.,' /961 I f I I I d Th I LAN 1-69 h I ::: Storhs am piPlnrs o inttrpsl to stm Pitts may '" su )lllille to e Orac e 111 1 or l e wxPs :;:: in tlw Lihran and t c. .. = :

PAGE 5

1No excuse' for poor lighting on campus Editor: The USF campus is one of the worst lit places in the Tampa St. Pete area. There is no exc use for this improper lighting _or the administration's lack of listening to the pleas of the student body. If one were to drive around on campus at night, one would see that most of. the intersections have improper lighting. One case is at the intersection of Laurel Drive and West Holly where there is not one streeilamp to be seen. If so _meone were walking across the intersection at night he could easily be hit by a car turning in that intersection. MOST of the hu\ldings in campus are well lighted but between the buildings the lighting is also improper. Many students have been robbed as they_ returned to their cars in dimly lit parking lots. Some of the rapes that have occurred on campus can be attributed to _the streets being improperly lighted. Solving the problem is quite easy. Either get better lighting for the campus _or send the administration to Hell to see how well lit it is down there by the eternal fires. Tike Feather 1Appalled' Editor: We are appalled at the rudene'ss and lack of <,:onsideration portrayed by a few females at the seminar discussjon on women in the media. These women obviously had no interest in the panel discussion, and they were dead set on causing a disruption, which they did The loudest mouth causing the disturbance was a child of one of the women. Now, it is obv_ious to many that women are discriminated against in many ways and that people of both sexes should get involved and become active in the ;tbolition of all types of discrimination. But by using and exploiting a small, inno ce nt child to disrupt an organized and educating event which would really help the women's movement, these boors created more enemies in that auditorium for a movement that really ne e ds friends. Al Karnavicius 4COM Phil Miller 4COM Duke Hamblin 4COM 'Unjustified' Editor: I feel that Tom Palmer made some unwarranted and unjustified remarks in his M a r c h 6, re.;,,ie w of Friends and Neighbors performance last Saturday evening in the gym. The reason th e ir Instruments were drowning out th e ir vocals was because they w e re not allowed adequat e tim e to rlo a sound te c h befor e th e s how Secondly, the on-stage monitors, whi c h were the musi c ians only m e ans of hearing what the y were playing were not working. S(>rne responsibility must also fall on the sound technicians for t h1; quality of the sound. FINALLY, Mr. Frazier docs not Travi s pick tlw banjo, which (letters) implies that he picks it with an alternating base; but rather uses the method he learned from the Earl Scruggs banjo m et hod book. Bearing this in mind, I would ask Mr. Palmer to please explain to me exactly what "real banjo picking" is? Editor: Michael Norona Col of Med Library Changes After attending the Focus Debate on the Eql}al Rights Amendment, one of the many events featured as a part of Women's Week, I would like to make a few observations on the statements made by the speaker against the amendment,Ms. Arin Loughridge Kerr. Ms. Kerr, as she was billed on the program, began by stating that she was a practicing attorney specializing in domestic relations; and that her work led to her involvement in opposing the ERA. The arguments against the amendment fell into three basic areas: Firstly, that laws that discrimiriate against women are archaic and so their existence is irrelevant; second, that the ERA would adversely affect housewives, by removing ex1stmg special priveleges (particular I yin areas of divorce settlements) and forcing them to compete with men for "men'sjobs. "and third, most women' would be unhappy if the ERA was passed, because they would have to work and try to raise families (which, she says, most don't like to FIRST I would hasten to point out that the mere fact of Ms. Kerr's law practice does not establish her credibility as a supporter of women's rights. Ms. Elizabeth Kovacevitch is also an attorney, yet few women at USF regard her as their "champion." Second, most women today want to do more with their lives than sleep with a man and keep house; many want to work. Their opportunities to work, however, are limited by those "archaic, unenforced" discriminatory laws which Ms Kerr termed "irrelevant." As for the special priveleges aspe c t, the ERA (believe it or not) is designed to protect men as well as wom e n And finally, Ms. K err's allegations that women would be unhappy if the ERA passed leads me to wonder where she got her information; by the nature of her job, most of the wom e n s h e talks to are unhappy already. IT SEEMS sarl that an educated and successful woman should be h ypoc ritical enough to use e motional appeals to argii e in fa v o r o f c o n l i n ti d discrimination against her sisters while hilling h e rself as "Ms." K e rr, a ((, rtn that conscious! y us e d as a against sexist all it ud1's. Perhaps s he s hould ronsidPr a of heart or a change of nanw Hichard Merrick ENC THE ORACLE -MARCH 8, 1973 -5 Tired of bein!( ripped off?. Want to do somethin!( about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. THE IN-.FASHION STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN ST. BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER PANTSUITS JACKETS, BLAZER TYPES. ALL TEAMED WITH THE GREAT PANTS LOOK. SOLIDS, PLAIDS, PRINTS IN EASY CARE FABRICS. It's easy to be fashionahle ... just charge it!

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6 THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 Beatles immortalized By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor A visual and aural interpretation on the genius of the Beatles and their music has been immortalized into a multi-media presentation, to be featured March 16, 17 and 18 at the Falk Theatre, 420 Kennedy Blvd., across the street from the University of Tampa. "The Beatles: Away With Words" utilizes 26 slide and film projectors, an amplified stereo sound system and light show under the controlled auspices of a punch computer to form a visually beautiful experience touched with a biting social comment. THE 78-MINUTE show will feature three different phases of the Beatles' success story. The beginnings of rock and roll encompassed with current affairs of the time, including the assassination of President John F. Kennedy, breaks into "Beatie-mania." The "Beatie-mania" portion will feature the quartet's early music and newsreels of their tours. The final phase of the show contains the complete version o(several Beatie songs, accompanied by slides and film, which were shot to specifically enhance the songs. The multi-media event has been appraised as a "rich visual feat." The Dallas Times Hearld called it "beautiful and often hypnotic as it mesmerizes the viewer." The producers--Earl Jarred, Ian Baker and crew--who have created a unique tribute to the Beatles and added a new field in the world of entertainment, said it toqk more than a year to organize and solve all the technical problems involved in creating the visual material, programming the computer and devising a medium of expression that was unlike any that had been done before. THERE WILL be three shows March 16 and 17--8 and 10 p.m. and a midnight show. A matinee will be held at 2 p.m. on March 18, in addition to the 8 and 10 p.m. showings . Tickets to the event, sponsored by the University of Tampa, are $3 50, however USF students will receive a $1 discount. Tickets may be purchased through the Falk Theatre, 253-3726. 1n Seminars explore social themes The exploration cif contemporary social themes is planned in a series of seminars beginning Saturday and Sunday sponsored by the Center for Continuing Education. The seminar March 10-11 Dance Department t o host workshop entitled "The Sense of the Contemporary in Drama, Literature and Film" will feature programs on "The Existential and the Absurd in Contemporary Drama" by James Palmer, "The New Film Generation" by Dr. William Ross and "Counter Currents in Fiction" by Dr. Lawrence Broer. .. THE IMPACT of Today on Tomorrow: A Social Science Perspective" seminar on March 17-18 will include "What Does Lie Beyond Freedom and Dignity?" by Dr. David E. Clement, professor of psychology, and "Social Man in A dance workshop featuring five dances of both ballet and modern vanat10n will be by the USF Dance Department 'in a Dance WorkShop Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. in TAR 222. Contemporary modern dances ; ... Rhythiii from Left to "Economy in Rhythm" and', '"-Rhythm Solo" choreographed by Bill Hug, Dance Department chairman, and performed by Rob Besserer Will hjghlight the opening of the program. THE STUDENT choreographed pieces, "Dance Mode for the Speech Department" and "February 23, 1973" will employ the use of a text in a narrative reading by Greg Davis. "Island," a solo interpretation of dance paired With a poetry monologue, is choreographed and performed by MarCia Ward. Classical music will be integrated into "Variations from Grand Pas de Quatre,'' which is staged by Dulce Anaya and Haydee Gutierez. is by .Keith Lester. Dale Sfoneman and Rob Besserer share mutual talents in the choreography and performance of a modern duet entitled "First Time." Admission to the workshop is free. Restructured SEAC Positions Available President-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. a Responsible for coordinating and evaluating all SEAC programs. Information: Production Coordinator-$300 per Quarter, minimum 20 hrs. per week; Public Relations & budgeting evaluation. Apply UC 159 before noon Friday, Mar. 9, 1973 Ph. Ext. 2637 Social Space: Humanoid or Humanist" by Dr. Louis Kutcher Jr., assistant professor of sociology. Also included will be Leslie W Small, assistant professor of economics, discussing "Corporation vs. Grassroots Democrac/' and Dr. Richard Gagan on "The History of the Future." The April 7-8 seminar on "The Contemporary Scene: Popular Literature and The Occult" will feature Fiction" by Dr. Edgar W. Hirshberg, professor of English, "Science Fiction" by Thomas E. Sanders, assistant professor of English, and "Magic and Art" and ''Modern occult Movements" by William J. Heim, assistant professor of English. The USF Alumni Association will host social hours during the three seminars. Those interested in attending the seminars should call the Center for Continuing Education at 97 4-2403. A $25 fee per seminar is required. ATT. STUDENTS & FACULTY EXECUTIVE GOLF HAS IT ALL: Exceptional Service, Equipment, Saving 10% Discount with USF l.D. (even sale items) Cut Proof Balls $595 doz. Gloves $150 17500 Clubs Now 8995 WE HAVE IT All 213 So. Dale Mabry 877-8703 Next to Sambo's

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Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Craft Shop Two students work on creating a leather watch band in the UC. Craft Shop. Free classes in basic leather, candle. making, macrame a:rid other hobbies are held weekdays from 6:30 to 9: 30 p.m. in the craft shop located in the basement of the UC. film fare .. AUSTIN--Lolly Madonna (starts Friday)--2, 4, 6, 8, lo. BRANDON 1. Jeremiah Johnson--7,.9. 2. The Valachi Papers--7, 9. BRITTON--Save the. Tiger-:25, 3:40, 5:50, 8, 10. FLORIDA--Double Feature (starts Friday)The Great White Hope--1:30, 4:55, 8:25 and Mr. Troubleman--3: 15, 6:45, 10. FLORILAND CINEMA 21. Shamus--2, 3:50, 5:40, 7:30, 9:20. 2. Save the Tiger-l, 2:50, 4:40, 6:30, 8:20, 10: 10. HILLSBORO 1--Friends (starts Friday) 1:30, 3:30, 5:3-0, 7:30, 9:25 with Saturday midnight show-"Stampin!!; Ground . HORIZON PARK 4I.The PoseidonAdventure--5:30, Free concert to be held A free concert is planned today from 4-9 p.m. at the Lowry Park bandshell on Sligh A venue and 22nd Street. The Farm Band, a psychedelic rock group, will per.form and Stephen Gaskin, a former professor who now heads a religious experience group, will speak on school, religion and the psychedelic experience. The Best of the First 7:45, 9:55 with matinee Saturday and Sunday--Flipper--12, 2. 2. Cabaret--5, 7:20, 9:40 and on Saturday. and Sunday--12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:20; 9:40. 3. The Sword and. the Stone--5, 7:05, 9:10 and on Saturday and Sunday--12:45, 2:55, 5, 7:05, 9:10. 4. The Heartbreak Kid--5:30, 7:30, 9:30 and on Saturday and Sunday--12:40 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30. -PALACE--Sounder-, 4, 5:55, 7:55, 9:55. TAMPA--Black Caesar--2: 15, 4:65, 5:55, 7:45, 9:35. TODD--Double feature (starts Friday)Sensuous Teenagers and Altogether Now--times unavailable. TRANS-LUX (Town .and Country)--Builerflies are Free-7, 9. TWIN BAYS4l. The Heartbreak Kid--6; 8, 10 with Saturday and Sunday matinee--Flipper--12, 2. 2. Cabaret--5: 15, 7:30, 9:45 and on Saturday and Sunday--12:30, 2:45, 5, 7: 15, 9:30. 3. Deliverance-, 7: 15, 9:30 and on Saturday and Sundayl, 3: 15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55. 4. Travels With My Aunt--5:30, 7:45, 9:55 and on Saturday and Sunday--12:45, 3, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45. ON CAMPUS FILM ART Garden of the Finzi-Contillis-today-, 9:30 in LAN 103. UC FEATURE--Rachel, Rachel--Friday and Saturday--7:30, 10 and Sunday--7:30 in LAN 103. Saturday, March 10 7:30 & 10:00 PM USF GYM. NOTE: Program open to USF students, faculty and staff and their guests ID required (2 admitted with each ID) Admission $1.00 No one under 17 admitted Florida Center for the arts Film Art Series THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 7 1Garden of Finzi-Continis,' a beautifully tragic story By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Vittorio de Sica's "The Garden of the Finzi-Continis" is the most poignant : and tragic portrayal of two Italian-Jewish families in the midst of the FasCist-Nazi takeover in ltlay in 1938. De Sica has coupled brilliant photography with melancholy music and superb acting to ::reate one of the most beaufiful, yet depressing, stories ever. THE MOVIE starts out pleasantly with a group of young college students riding bicydes to a tc:nnis court. The day is beautiful and_ de Sica emphasizes this factor by showing the audience the lovely scenery and sunshine, yet there still seems to be some apparent undercurrent that something is not right. The contrast between the romantic involvment of two young people--Micol (Dominique Sanda) and Giorgio (Lino Capolicchio)--and the background brutality of the persecution of the Italian-Jews who have been barred from all walks oflife are heaped upon the audience through lyrical visual effects, deep colors and poignant dialogue in what seems tobe an attempt to make the audience realize the tragedy that really existed. At one point Giorgio's father gives away the theme of the movie when he utters "To wholly understand the world, you must die The film has been appraised by film critics al,'ound the world. It has won three r(iajor first prize at the 1971 Berlin Film Festival, the Donatello Award for the foreign film ofl 971. And it is nb USF ARTIST SERIES wonder. "The Garden of the Finziis beautiful, brilliant and majestic in a way no other movie could its audience in an al!ra of tragedy and sublimeness from beginning to end. The Film Art Series presentation will i:>e . scree n ed todya at 7 and 9!30 p.m. fo LAN 103. Admission is $1. Auditions set for May play Anyone wishing to. audit_ion for Frederico Garda Spanish tragedy ':
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Mariners hope to rise after slow beginning Oracle photo. by Nelson Guerriere Holy: Louisville slugger .. it's BatJ[irl J\hJ1ough the:sex ha.rrier has yet to be with a woman USF 'Ginny Elias given the old. batb6y' hnage a going over; By Darrel Hefte Oracle Stuff Writer Although USF' s St. P e t e Campus baseball club is 1-2 after its first thre e games, play e r-coach Jim Neader feels the Mariners have been pl ay ing good ball. Karate show here Sunday Master Mamoru Yamamoto, seventh degree bla c k belt karate expert, will hold an exhibition in the USF gym this Sunday, from 1-6 p m. Three times all Japan karate champion, Yamamoto has studied karatefor 30 years. Last year during a demonstration at St. Leo's College, he broke two 15-pound stones with his hand, and shattered two hardwood quarterstaffs at once with his instep. Admission to the exhibition is free. Bra h m.an cag. ers improve on seas :on total by six wins Wh:at a diffe!ence one. year :'l.JSF basket hall. in their: initial varsity '.the who firtished out-scored opponents by 200 .. scored c>ne point its competition. The of a yea( ago 2;095points to a totaI-: t Q ( 2 ;295 for their usr this pasi ::f ... r;:;;i points _ ... The final also proved HSFs. JKis of : 3-9 was so dismal. T iinipa, .the 75. 6 p:oints a :While. their opponents hit Su:hurhanette Beauty Salon Distinetive Hair Styling and personalized Style Cuts For Men& Women, 2211 E. Fletcher -971-7432 for 87.4. lfwas at homewhereUSFwas winning Ii 13 game s .and .the opposition; 78.0to.amere 67.0. Both USF ancl its oppo .nents averaged 76.8 points on the year J ri c ru d e d a m 0 n g t h e 25 team schedule the schools which received post season tourney bids: Memphis State, Old Dominion and Armstrong State. USF easily defeated college division schools; Old Dominion and Armstrong State. Two university conference winners played USF, North carolina State, winner of t _he Atlantic Coast Conference and Memphis State, first in the Missouri Valley Conference. "Our pit c hin g has b ee n strong and we're hitting th e b all well N e ader said y e sterday. THE TEAM'S co-c aptain said many of the new e r players on the s quad ar e making a number of errors but with experience he exp e cts th e miscues to decline. St. Pete Campus op e ned it s second year of comp e tition last w e ek with a three gam e serie s against Hobart College of N e w York. Joe Lomascolo limited Hobart to one earned run through the first five innings in th e season opener but a nine run explosion in the eigth led to a 13-10 loss for the Mariners. IN THE second gam e, St. Pete Campus cam e back l o d own the New York s c hool 7-1. Jim Valen t y, Jim M e rrifield and Nead e r all colle c t e d two hits in the cont e st as John Lyon s w e nt the d is tance for th e victor y Costly mistak e s and good Hobart pitching hurt the Mariners in their 7-1 loss Monday. Only a two run homer by Rick Shoemaker avert e d a shutout. The Mariners return to a c tion tonight in a scheduled doubleheader against Dekalb College of Georgia. Game time is 6 p.m. at Northwest field in St. Petersburg. ORACLE sports britfs ... Trade facing complications ROCKFORD, Ill. (UPl)-Maintaining her sec,lusion sincethe story of her problems erupted, Mrs Marilyn Peterson failed to arrive at her parents' home here yesterday. A c;lose friend -of the family said the wife of the Yankee pitcher is to remain silent until a later date and was staying with relatives elsewhere in the state. MRS. PETERSON, who according to the agreement reached between the Petersons' and the Mike Kekichs, was to move in with Kekich with her children while Mrs. Kekich joined Fritz Peterson with her children, has left Kekich. Family sources reiterated that. Marilyn does not want to divorce Fritz, but will do so at his request. The family friend, who declined to he identified, said, "We figure if he (Peterson) keepstalkinglong enough he'll hang himself. We thought we knew him, but obviously we did not. He's changed. We loved him like one oLthe family. "WE DON'T why he keeps saying how happy he is. It makes us wonder We think he does protest too loudly:" The family source said Marilyn was deeply worried about the effect the situation will have on her two young sons, particularly the eldest boy, Gregg, who is at the extremely impressionable age of five. The FinZi-Continis were rich, beautiful, and unap proachable. In 19 .38, their world bega. n to change. Cinema 5 presents the Garden of the FinziContinis D i ,.ected by Vittorio De Sica Starring Sanda. Lino lji1 Helmut Berger Produced by Arthur Cohn and Goanm Hecht Lucan, on Color. ACADEMY AWARD WINNER Wednesday, March 7, Thursday, March 8 7:00 & 9:30 PM LAN 103 $1.00 Film Art Series Fla. Center for the Arts

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McKay aids women's job _.ights By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Maxine McKay, Special Assistant for Women's Affairs, is battling to equalize the status of women faculty members and students with their male counterparts. McKay's office was established in April, 1972 in response to students' suggestions and a recommendation from the Status of Women committee which McKay chaired. Also established was Phyllis Hamm's office in Administrative Affairs to assist personnel such as secretaries .. I AM especially concerned with such aspects of the faculty as tenure, salary, raises and promotion," McKay said "My job is to urge more hiring of women faculty members and review the reports by the deans and_ chairrr : m on hiring practices." This involves listening to complaints of faculty women in personnel and checking out the complaints. MCKAY SAID 94 faculty members were hired last year and only nine were women McKay said this was not enough women faculty members in THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 9 comparison with the number of female students who constitute about one-half of the USF student body. "The enrollment of women students on campus is sufficient to engender a fair number of women faculty positions," she said. "If that much in fees comes from women, why can t we have more women faculty?" McKay said there were qualified women available in most areas except special ones such Astronomy and to say there were none .available was "silly." SHE explained 90 per cent of the women with doctorates were in the labor market. Most are working in industry, secondary schools or junior colleges. "To say they're not available is silly, as chances are they are willing to move," she said . McKay McKay also aids women students by finding out why women are not admitted to special studies or classes. I .. ENGINEERING welcomes women but I am ------still working on .the medical school," she said. In addition, McKay hears complaints by students about sexist remarks made during classes, Last 3 f)ays! Wildlife preservation area sought DOLLAR WE .EK By Leida Palma Oracle Staff Writer Approximately 50 acres of undeveloped land located 10 miles from USF on Sunset Beach, if preserved, "makes an ideal area for educational purposes," said Mari ttee Coutler, special education student, if someone is allowed to care for the area Dr Harrel E. Steiner, USF assistant professor of mathematics and scien c e, said "not many areas are left where nature is still undisturbed. ''THE AREA is ri c h with sea life and is a safe place for teachers to take their elementary school children on field trips for learning," Coutler said Coutler said she conta c ted Ray Lykens, of the Sierra Club, who seemed interested in preserving the area. "He said that the club, and anyone else interested, would care for and manage the area to protect it from being disturbed in any way," she added. TAMPA Port Authority Director Guy Verger said although the land is owned by job mart For further information c onta c t th e Career and Pla c em e nt C e nt e r, located at AOC 105 On Campus Special CWSP Ushers 4 Input and Output cle rk General offi ce work l 0 Run errand s 3 Custodial and ground s work 5 Cleric a l with figur es invol ve d 1 Work i n learning c e nt e r I Swit c hboard operator I Work in wood shop 2 For Qtr. 3 only Work in informati o n booth 2 OPS Peer Adv ising 2 CWSP Clerical, gen e ral offi ce w o rk 2 6 Stud e nt night patrol 6 Printing h elpe r l Re c r e ation and work i n g with kids 3 Off Campus Jobs Gen e ral office w o rk 21 Cashi e r 1 Laborer 11 Wait e r s 13 Waitr e s s es 13 Bus h elp 17 Sales clerks 25 M ec h anics 3 Car driving t eac h e r 1 Janit o r 2 Babysitt e r 1 Deliv er y help 2 Sales mark e t i n g l l Draftsman l Sto c k boy l MONOGRAMS Needlepo'int Yarn & Bags KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 11615 Fla Ave. at Fowler Business Ed teach e r l Night porter l Trav e l i ng t e a c h e rs l F1ight line h e lper 3 Carrier 3 Sale s for portable calculator s (on ca mpus rep.) 3 Distribute c omput e r pap ers 1 Telephone s witchb o ard op e rator 2 Bookkeeper 1 Key punch operator l Utility clerk 3 Telephone sa l e s 3 Data balan ce r 1 Work in payroll vault 2 Working c on c ession s 3 Rep. in dept. s tore 1 Adv e rtising r ep. 2 Managerial traine e s General news work I Billing clerk 1 Management sales 11 Mental health te c hni c ian s 3 Pharmacy h e lper 2 Part s clerk 2 H elpe r 3 Computer w a tcher 2 War e house work 4 Lawn coun se l o r I Lot attend a nt 2 Car was h e r 2 Unl o ader l Tutor in c h emist ry 1 Photography Professional Training Fla. Institute Photography 420 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-2891 Evening courses beginning April 16 """I ... what we need is to get people to work together to preserve the land. People must learn to give as they take." -Delmar Drawdy the port authorities, it 1s entrusted in their care by the public, and therefore cannot be sold to any particular group for ownership "I myself am dedicated to trying to preserve free area for the ofthe public," he said. DELMAR Drawdy, board member of the port authority said that "what we need is to get people to work together to preserve the land. People must learn to give as they take." According to Coutler, children can more readily learn about animal life by viewing slides of the animals, reading about it in their textbooks, and then having the live animal to study. "However, there is no reason why an organization (such as the Sierra Club) could not dedicate --------------; themselves to caring for the Bean Bag Chairs beach area without owning it, and without money or cost CONEY'S INTERIORS involved to themselves," Verger said. 1412 W PLATT Ph. 258 SEMINAR on HUMAN SEXUALITY March 12-16 March 12-Dr. Sergio Garcia Miro 8 PM Anatomical & Physiological For men Poll)t of view of sex March 13 Dr. Christine Martoni Point of view of sex March 14 Dr. Miro Psychological aspects of sex -For men March 15 Dr. Miro Psychological aspects for sex For women For women Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th St. We've Lowered Our Prices All regular 598 LP' s now 398 All regular 698 8-track and Cassette tapes now 498 Open Daily Until 9 PM Busch Store Sunday 12 -6 4237 W. Kennedy Blvd. 872-5661 4962 Busch Boulevard 988-9105 Regroups! Repriced! Reduced! JUNIOR FASHION JEANS 476 Pairs! Cottons! Blends! Corduroys! Low Cut! Flare Legs, Broken sizes 5 to 15. BETTER JUNIOR JEANS 388 Pairs! Cottons And corduroys! Assorted colors. Sizes 5 to 15. SAVE! JUNIOR SHORTS Assorted styles, fabrics and colors Sizes 3 to 15. BXCBSS 1111111 9301 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER

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10 THE ORACLE MARCH 8, 1973 Suspected 'flasher' sought after exposures A female USF student told police a man inde c ently e xposed himself to her shortly after noon Tuesday in parking lot 22-D University Police Chief Ja c k Preble said offi c ers cl. rove the student around the parking lot after the incident to search for a suspect. SHE identified James F. Reed, 32, a s the s u s p ec t, poli ce said. An affidavit has b ee n sworn out at th e county s oli c itor 's office for Reed's arrest, Pre hle said. Reed i s not a USF s tud e nt he added. Another inde ce nt e xpo sure case was reported to police by another female stud e nt a resident of Mu Hall. She told poli ce a white m a l e e xposed himself at h e r d o rm room window Monda y around 8:30 p.m. ** * On Sunday, two nonstude nts were arre s t e d o n c ampu s b y University Poli c e on a felony charge of po ssession of marijuana and paraphan a lia police said Dennis Dunn, 20 and D a vid Vejano 20 w e r e arres t e d at 7 : 3 0 p.m. and tak e n to Central Booking. * Also on Sunday L a rr y H. Carron of Coc oa B e a c h was arrest e d and c h arge d with posse s sion of barbituat es poli c e reported. A CALL was receiv e d that two p e r sons "appeare d intoxi cated" in parkin g lot 16, police said Whe y the y arrived, howev e r, Carron was the only one found in that co ndition. He also was take n to Central Booking. * A tape d ec k and two s p e ak e r s were tak e n from Linda G Ballard' s car. The Mu Hall r e sident told poli c e her car was park e d in lot 16 whe n th e articles, worth about $50, w e re stolen sometime last w ee k LORENA M c Crani e als o reported tap e de c k speak e rs and three tapes, valu e d at $76, wer e taken from her. car last Saturday in parking lot 22 -A. * Police s aid a wat c h w orth about $100 was found at Andro s pool. It s own e r can pick up th e watch by pr o p e rly id e ntif y ing it, they said. College Councils provide campus courtesy phones Priscilla Young. communicates ... with one of the courtesy phones. ORACLE. muckraker Q: I vaguely recall that a few years ago the student government made the USF Security Force into real" traffic cops, allowing them to give tickets that a speedster must pay hi a "real court" in downt_own Tampa. How can we tur n them into toys again? For speeding on .campus I don't mind paying a few bucks, hut having to lay out thirty dollars to the Tampa court cierk is something else. Put the power (or lack of it) hack on campus! A: According to University Police Chief Jack Preble, it is state law that all moving violations be remanded to the municipal court, located in the Hillsborough County Court House in downtown Tampa : Formerly, violations could be paid at USF, but this was found to be in violation of a subsection of Statute 239 !he state has since issued to all law enforcement agencies numbered citations which must be accounted for through the Department of Safety and Transportation in Tallahassee. Q: How you check the reliability of mail order stereo and record companies? I sent the Record Club of America $5.00 for records ordered and have never received them. A: By sending a postcard stating your c omplaint to Mr William Wills; director of Customer Relations for Record Club of America, Club Heanquarters, York, Pa., 17405, you will receive a personal reply. The company states that they are the largest tape and record club of its kind, shipping literally thousands of records and tapes per day. If for some reason they do not have what you ord e red in stock, it may take a little lpnger As for checking on other clubs of kind, the best place to start is with the local Better Business Bureau. Dimeless students rn classroom buildings can communicate with th e outside world courtesy of a number of student councils. A courtesy phone was installed last week in th e Language-Literature lobby at a cost of $316 for instalation and a year of service. The phone is provided entirely through college council funds, according to Paige Graham, pres ident of the Language-Literature College Counc il. OTHER courtesy pi:iones on campus were provided by the Business Administration, Education, Natural Science, Engineering, and Fine Arts Councils :-all student groups Courtes y phones are located in: New dean selection underway Prof. James Hunter, head of the Dean Search Committee for the College of Nat ural Science, said last week he expects a replacement for retiring Dean Theodore Ashford to be named by the end of next quarter. He explained his committee's role as pne of screening prospective candidates, interviewing them and arranging meetings for them with faculty, college councils and administrators, including Pres. Cecil Mackey and Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. Hunter's committee c onsists of 14 faculty and 2 students and also receives input from the Natural Science undergraduate council. March 10th End of Quarter St. Patriclc's Dance TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS at: Catholic Student Center 13005 N. 50th St. Admission $2.50 B.Y.0 .B. set ups avail. 9 pm to 1 am Sponsored by: Blessed Sacrament Church & Catholic Student Center 5303 E. BUSCH Bl VD. 0 en 'Till Midni ht TEMPLE TERRACE LOU.NGE & PACKAGE. 8448 N. 56th Street Open 'Till 3 AM BUS second floor; EDU -third floor m the hallway near EDU 308; CHE near the Jewel Box; ENG basement hallway; F AH Patio ar e a in th e middle wing, and LAN first floor next to the auditorium. Two courtesy phones are located in the UC next to the front desk. FUNDS for the free phone in the library to the right of the building entrance are running short, according to Pat Oakes of the Library staff. "Expense funds are not as generous as the y have been in the past," said, bt added she did not think there was any danger of the phone being disconnected. Only campus and local numbers can be dia,led from the courtesy phones. THE BEATLES: A Way With Words ,,,....,.._ ___ 9 Performances Univ. Tampa Falk Theatre March 16, 17, 18 Fri. S 'at. 8, 10, 12 pm Sun. 2, 8, 10 pm Student Discount UC Desk USF Students w/ID $3.50 at the door World's largest travelling multi _media show SPECIAL Purchase 54. 95 Lear Jet Stereo 8 Car Stereo Sale Lear Jet Stereo. 8 gives you big, concert hall sound, and the first good looking ca r stereos you ever saw. Like Model A-25 shown above. Beautiful burled elm finish. Sleek lines. Space age Lear Jet slide controls for perfect stereo balance. You'll find Stereo with AM/FM/FM Stereo radio. Unique program selector. Even quadraphonic sound. And for just $3.00 more, you can enjoy the full dimension of Stereo 8 through headphones. With comfortable sound chamber padding, double headband, and tangle-proof expander cord This offer is limited Don't be left g_ out. Come in today. 4812 Busch Blvd. (JI 0 c ::l a. (JI -0 (1) S Blocks east of Busch Gardens [ 988-7059 oa

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Telephone Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 p.m. S2 per hr. guaranteed sa lary plus bonus Pleasant working cond. I::xp. preferred. not n ecessary if you are enthusiastic and h a v e pleasant voice. Will train. Vari ali l e Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard, Suit e 207, 253-2841 after 3 p.m. Flower sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed.-Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a day Average daily income: $10 to $25. Call early or late evenings Tampa 839-8519 or 236-0801, 100 W Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete 526-3141 or 522-8714. "The Flower Children" INC. Wanted: Someone qualified to edit and re-type 300 pages of manuscript. Give written reply with date and place for interview. O.J. Warmack, Rt. 2Box 1381 Auburndale, Fla. 33823 or telephone person ph. 686-3082 Lakeland. Management tra1mng with large company. No degree requited Send resume to Box 9184, Tampa for interview. Part-time employment. Flexible hours. Earn $200-$400 per month. For interview 'phone 877-5768. VACANT POSITIONS AT USF. The followi'ng positions are to be fill ed: secretary lll-$6285; secretary Ill (pt)-$3143; secretary 11-$5554; Secretary II (pt)-$2777; Secretary l-$5032; clerk Typist IU-$2892; (3) Clerk Typist 11-$5032; Clerk Typist 1-$4301; *(2) Clerk l-$3946 ; Teller 1,$4364; *Mail Clerk 1-$4364; Clerk Messenger-$3591; Fiscal Assistant 1-$6473; Accountant lll-$9709; Budg e t Officer-$12,900; Computer Systems Analyst 1-$9,563; Computer Systems Analyst Il-$10,524; Computer Operator 11-$7162; Computer Operator 111-$7997 ; Keypunc h Supervisor 111-$6744-; Keypunch Operator-$5554; EDP Librarian-$5554; Univ. Union Superv. $5784; Boiler Operator 1-55304; Pressman 1-$5554; (4) LabTechno lo g i st 11-$7371 ; Biologist 11-$8665; Animal Superv. 1-$6974; Groundskeeper 1-$4634 ; (5) Custodial Worker-$4155. Interested persons should co nt act Personnel services 97 4-2530 FA0-11. All qualified applicants will recP.i v e consideration for employment without r egar d to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. THE UN IVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA IS AN E<._lUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYI::R MEN! WOMEN' JOBS ON SHIPS! No cxpcricncc required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job o r <'arecr. Send $2.00 for information. SEAFAX, D e pt. F-3, P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles. Washi,.,o:ton 98362. Student emplo y ment in Y ellows tone and all US National Parks Booklet t ells where a nd how to applv. Send $2 to Arnold Agency, D-206E. Main. Rexburg, Idaho 83440. Moneyba ck guarantee. Rec e ptionist File clerk. Sophomore 3.4 or better. Part-time. Call for int e rvi ew Mrs. Comfort 871-8424. R estructure d SEAC available. President-$300 per quart e r, minimum 20 hrs a wk; responsible for coordinating and evaluating all SEAC programs. I nforrnation & Produl'I ion ( :onrrli nalor per yuartcr. min. 20 lrrs. a wk: Public & buJg1ling t"valualion. !.'!: I ')I), '68 C h evy Nova. New paint joli 11c\\ clutc h n ew exhaust system, "l 111" s ho c k s, n ew tires and 1ap<' r1,,,,k. Exce llent condition. Sanifi1T f'or 8700. Torn Burns 'J77-S4-50. '71 Mirlgcl-l'Xl'dl1 rn11di1io11. Ill'\\' pain!, ta11111au. SI BO(J firm. !'Ir. P\'Clling!'i. Ford I.Oh l sp1L 1-;1111 l'\.-llod v inf!'"' 1 0111li1inr1. Lill llJ af11 r !-\ha 1 aqw1 i11!--id1. J012 before 5. 949-5602. 1970 VW Busc o nvert cd l'a mp cr. Excellent condition. $2,000. Call 9713139. Volkswagen bug, '67, dents, e ngin e runs, $200, 988-6117. 4609 Whiteway Dr. Apt. B. 1972 Red VW Van lik e n ew. New radio and tires. Heater and ventilation. Larg e Porsche 2 carburetor e ngine. $2500 Call Barbara 974-6280 or 974-6281. 1966 VW full factory camper, exrcllent condition, call Rich B e ta 4:31after8 p.rn. at 974-6369 or 974-6368 or l eave numbe r to call back. 1966 GTO, PS, AC, Good Condition. 8750 or best offer 971-1173. i965 VW Bus. $400. Call 626-5608 or 996-2644. Has radio and is car11eted. LaMancha Dos $75-mo (per person) incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV lounge, billiards, pin ball, parties. Several Vacancies now. Other vacancies end of quarter. Make reservations now l blk. from USF 9710100. Female roommate needed to share 2 bdrm duplex $46.70/mo. Close to school on 23rd St. Good manager and neighbors. .Call Patsy at work 974-2100. SINGER SEWING MACHINES machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Za11;, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, mono11;rarn & .much more. Only $49.95 at : United Frei11;ht Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru 9-7 Mens. 21" Liberia 10-speed bike inc trn auto ra c k, lock, extras. New $ 1 40. Ask $100 for all. Call 971-311 3 after 5 p.rn. FOR SALE 21" GE Color TV, Consol e. goorl picture $100. Elevated waterbed, cos t new $225 will sell for $100. Call _971-0216. Nikon F with meter S200. 28rnrn l e ns $60. 90-200rn len s $ 120. 2X convert e r $15. Filters? 971-0192. GIBSON SC CHERHY HED EXCELLENT CONDITION MUST SI::E BEST OFFER 971-8555 VOX Jaguar Organ, 49 keys with ba ss c hords & separate bass ou t put ja c k goo a fill or lead band ins t rumen!. SZOO. 988-7958. If you want to talk to someo n r about any gripe or just rap call HELPLINE 9711-2555. If you n ee d some rlrnr; inl'o. Call or if you want to talk to a woman about Women's problems call ilw WUMl:Ns LI NE 974 -2S56. Student intcnstcd i11dra wing1l\ afio11s and co11s lnwtio11 from flrn1r plan plc>asc 1lad _.\ 1111 1-:'\\I or lromc. 11BBh211. I've got a fast pit h soft hall if'a111. I 11c1 d players. If i11tcrl'sl1'll '"di :rft, r h I'"' l.irry 97 1-1108 or i\i1k l)BB-l>2(Jtl. FHEE TH :\NSl'OHT.\TI( I\ AVAIUBl.L Miami to Tampa 11r Orlando I B r,. o l d str11lt llJ dr. !isl'. l'dri\'f 1 :r1-. "".-111""' ?!"' Oli11' H .. 111 <:ar. 1 ::rll ti11 \l ia. a-:-1.:r;-1 o) 1JJl'1tdwr rid1 111 \\11rk H ;111d : 1 fror11 ;--;!il1 arid .\rnHia . lirr\ ixL or New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4LH & DR; from there into a very fulh equipped kitch e n whi c h incl.. OW, GD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam. Rm i s n ext to Kit. & dwn. hallway are 3 lar11;e Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879 R es 876-0350 Lost! Young male Siamese ca t Feb. 24. $5.00 reward for r eturn to 2330 Liberty St. l block N. of 109th St. Corner of 26tlr and Liberty St. -Lorraine May. REW ARD: Lost ring on tennis court. Life or death. 971-1247, ask for David or Ted. or call 971-5597 ask for Sandy. IRANIAN PASSPORTLOSTDec. 1972, Sl7963-G25486Contact A .fl. Noshirvan 14010A Sandy Ct. Tampa. THE CHEESE SHO'P 1906 S. Dale Mabry 300 varieties of cheese ... 1500 bottles of imported & domestic wines .. fresh bread. Lots of munching food. Ph. 251-9258. ITS CHEAPER THAN YOU THINK. PROTECT YOUR CAR AND STERO. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free estimate. We sell security. 237-2031. Marxist Leninist-Mao Tse-Tung Study Center open 4-8 Sat. 2023 Platt St. Tampa Reading Rm., Study Groups forming. No Fee. Peking Press, other papers. Not a Book Store. 17 DAYS JAMACIA 6 credits. 6/11-27. Trip costs $380.00. 10 da ys Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay Add. 7 -hrs. can be earned for another projec t on return. See OCT Prag. F AO 122 (2536). 1970 Kawasaki M ac h Ill 500. exce llent condition, 7,000 miles, $600. call 971-1569. For Sale 1969 Triumph 6SO. Semi chopped, ve r y clean. Runs great, verv dependable. Mu s t s e ll. B e s t offer. For information call 977. For Sale-Honda 350CL 1972. excellent condition ex tra! Contact Ken Woodall after 5:30 977.51os. 1969 Tri urnph 500 Daytona. Excellent condition. Must sell $600. Call 988-7881. Female to share. 2 hedroorn apt. with same. 932-3191. W / W s hal(. !Central air. pool etc. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 jJ@@JD'DO'D THE ORACE MARCH 8, 1973 11 AltS *COMPUTER PROGRAMMINC Need h e lp with l'L/C. PL/I. JC!., B AI.. COBOL, BASIC, e t"''I Let us hdp! Reasonabl e prices 24 hour turnaround. Call 251-6390 TYPINGNEAT, ACCURATE IBM. All typ es of work done. One mil e from USF. Call: 971-5948 or 234 anytime. REASONABLE PRICES. TYPING: Term papers. Thesis, etc. Close to University. Call anytime. Typl"ng, accurate, Turabian, manuscrip ts, t e rm papers and others. Very close to USF. Cap Lore Schmoll 971 . TYPING FAST, NEAT, ACCUHATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro. 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235 3261. Professio nal Typing SCM Electric Specialize in fast service near LISF. Call Linda 971. PROFESSIONAL TYP.IST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, e t c IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/typ' e changes. 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 aft e r 6 p.rn. .. If you wish to make any suggestions to The Oracle, suggestion boxes are located in the Library and the UC. LI r!) m mrHEATRE -NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 97l FEATURING: \'SENSUOUS TEENAGER" plus TOGETHER NOW" MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRI. & SAT. CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 ;45 Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE MINI-ROLLS Convert your new or used Volkswagen to the classic Mini-Rolls, both new and used now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials '69 VW BEETLE 1t3 t, odio, heal.,, leotherett interior.# 1803 .............. ....................... .. .. '69 VW FASTBACK Sedan 3t 11, odio, heater. interior.# 1112 .......... ................ .. ; ... ..... .. '71 VOLKSWAGEN leetl 1131. radio, hooter, ltath erette interior, ice cold air.# 2414 ....... ...... .. . .. .. .... .... .. '66 VOLKSWAGEN wagon 3611, radio, heater, .air conditioned,# 1818-2 ...... ....... .. ... .. . .. .. .. . .. '72 VOLKSWAGIN 7 pouenger bus, 221 t, radio, heat-er, ice cold air.# .COBS-1 ........................................... .. '71 VOLKSWAGEN Beetlt 1131, radio, healer. air conditioned,# 2057 ..... ....................... .. ... ....... .... .. NEW COMBI Travel ToHer, con be pulled by the s!"allst compact, Only ............... . .. ...... ..... . ...... $1295 $1295 $1599 $995 $3199 $1795 $599 Our Used VW'1 Come Sllthtly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841 ::::rachel!I rachel If you passed her on the street you wouldn't notice her ... on the screen she is unforgettable. .= LAN 103 w / l.D Fri.&

PAGE 12

' ....... .. ..,,... DOONESBURY PRDF6E'5DR. W6sroN? \ 3-7 'J:.r 1 s 11') tJeuer m11r tY/VPO/\/ M&l-8 /2eHeH88/2&0 !}5 O/llc Or -r/1 6.ee/lr 01Ve:s: /Jr 11 7/Hc {()HeN 71/eWIJR w!IS rrs MOS1 tJ/\/POPtJt.l}R, HR.JOHNSO# SHOWcO \ COUPAGe, /j{) P/101)1, AND :6REF!I te/lf)RSHIP. WHR7?.; Of!, we u, Gli, .I'M SORRt SIR. I 11101/GHT YOtl We,e !N//Otllt'O IN... r Off ... WHO?. . . : 1 -by Garry Trudeau 11.0. He12e, s1R. _r :rusr WAN-r&O /0 611/e you fl PR06R R!iPDf2.I ON 11'/ MPeR 011 v1em1111. 1r.5 COH!NG rl#e.1 woM you t..-IK& ro H&RR Tr/6 RRSI Pft6C? / /}JI ... sv.ee . :::P SIR, 1 'M ,t:/ S7UJJNT WR/71/'16 fJ ?Af'&R ON T/16 V/5/N/111 tu,.t:JR. NOIA}, A.5 I f)!r'.fJCRST/1110 IT, '(OIJ, ,.t:Jf)V!S HR. JOllNSON' r 1f> /iMVl?Y COHl11T OtJR-56/A/5 IN V/8TN/1M "-.. RtlfJ.,, 11e:-s11ys HcN//HfJ.R/J THAI /)/[)IT. .RIJSC!Jt.(. \ \ '. N .ew: financia/ aid p rogram available . Application forins are now available for the Florida Student Assistant Grants, according to George. Goldsmith, director of Financial Aid. The' program, established by the 1972 session of the legislature, awards grants to qualified students who have exceptional financial needs. wE HA VE received the appl_ication forms and inforiiiation sheets and students may them up in our office (ADM 172)," Goldsmith said. He said the deadline for applying is April 1. To be eligible for the grant,' a student must be a U.S. Citizen, a bona fide resident of Florida for two years preceding the beginning of the academic year for which he is applying .. A STUDENT must be enrolled (or accepted) as a foll undergraduate student in a F1orida institute, have a high school or college recommendation and demonstrate a financial need. Grants are awarded for one academic year with $1200 estabished as the maximum amount and the minimum being $200. Grants are awarded from available fonds to applicants who demonstrate the greatest financial need and promise show the greatest academic potential as shown by a standard examination and record of academic achievement. Prfority will be to entering freshmen, then junior college transfers and then others. GRANTS may be renewed if the student centinues to meet all initial requirements, earning at least 24 semester or 36 quarter hours per year, maintaining a c or better and remaining in good standing at the institution. No recipient may receive a grant for more than the equivalent of 12 quarter or 8 semester hours or after receipt of a bachelor's degree. Student credit ratings instigate higher fees Bv Celeste Chlapowski Oracle Staff Writer One of the many problems facing students who live off campus is the eventual need for a telephone. In the past, when students wanted a phone they had to pay not only an installation fee but also a service charge and, in many cases, a deposit ranging anywhere from $25 to $75; Credibility is the name of the game, according to Jim Lyman, public information manager for General Telephone Company. LYMAN explained General Telephone had no established rates of deposit. The deposit fee was based on the credit rating of the customer. In a case of no credit history, Gen-Tel prefers a parents' guaranteed payment statement. But the situation has changed siQce the Public Service Commission (PSC) began investigating General Telephone and its rates. Now, when a deposit is charged, it can be no more than one month's local service and two month's estimated long L )'MAN SAID the ruling also provides no deposit may be charged to customers with a record of two years of regular payment. A further recommendation is that the deposit be automatically refunded with six per cent interest after one year of regular payment. "Actually, only 10 percent of our customers pay a deposit," Lyman said. And who pays and what they pay is based on credit history. Employment and payment records determine a student's rating as a credit risk. Hthere is no record of previous dealing the company prefers a guaranteed payment statement as an alternative. LYMAN said there is no established category of high risk eo le. Students make up a large portion of the customer deposit, he said, because they are young and haven't established credit. A service representative reviews information given when the person applies and determines who pays and how much they pay Lyman said six per cent interest on deposit refund has been a policy at General Telephone since the company began operating. LYMAN ALSO said General Telephone made a similar proposal to the PSC in an attempt to stop dissatisfaction with its company. The difference is that the Gen-Tel proposal called for two month's local service charge and two month's. estimated service charge. "What the telephone company does is give the customer credit," Lyman said. Rates used to differ on .. the .. estimated credit risk of the customer. Although credit rating is still the deciding factor in whether or not a deposit will be charged, students' are now assured by the PSC ofa uniform de osit char e. MARCH 9,1973-8=30p.m. McKAY AUDITORiLJtv1 GEN.ADMN.$5 ,$4 ;$3 USF FUU :TIME STUDENT $2.50, $2.00, $1.50 TICt

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