The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( 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)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
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 )
O12-00186 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.186 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Howell: Oracle stays through next June BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Oracle will remain on campus through at least next June, USF Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell said yeste rday. "I am planning without any eq uivocation on having it (Oracle) here through at least next year," Howell said. "I am not thinking about anything else now." PREVIOCSLY, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey a nnounced he planned to .move the paper off campus by this summer but changed his plans after the Board of Regents ( BORl decided he could not move the paper without Board a pproval. He th e n said the paper could remain through September. After the Regents said BOR approval was necessary before moving the paper, the panel transferred consideration of the matter to the Special Projects Committee, chaired by Tampa Regent Chester Ferguson. Since then Mackey has written Ferguson to request a chance to speak in favor of moving the newspaper and to object to proposed BOR intervention in the matter. "I believe that such matters are best handled at the institutions and the record of the University of Florida, Florida State University and Florida International University attests to this, Mackey wrote to Ferguson. IIOWELL YESTERDAY said he agreed "in principle" with Mackey tutsday's ORACLE May 14, 1974 Vol. 9 .No. 29 12 pages Mitchell .appointed as new director of Ed Resources unit BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Dr. William Mitchell, director of Learning Resources at University of Northern Michigan, has been named permanent director of Educational Resources, Dr. William Scheuerle, assistant vice president of Academic Affairs, said yesterday in an announcement to the Ed Resources staff. Mitchell was selected from a field of four candidates: Dr. Manny Lucoff;' acting director of Ed Resources, Kenneth Stanton of WUSF and Dr. Ronald Turner, University of Nebraska, "following various recommendations" made campus-wide, Scheuerle said. "DR. MITCHELL has verbally accepted the position, Scheuerle said, "and should assume the duties of the directorship prior to Qtr. 1; in all probabliity in the midpoint of August." Scheuerle said he'd like to "publicly thank the search committee for the very fine, very professional job they did," in selecting a per manent director. He also expressed his "thanks to Lucoff for the very hard job he had during this year ?S acting director.'' Lucoff ha s been acting director of Educational Resources since last summer whe n then Director Gerhard Eicholz was fired. His dismi ssa l repor ted l y stemmed from his concerns in outside audio \isual equipm ent. L UCOFF :\LSO ex t e nde d his c on grat111<11.ions Lo the Sl.'Rrch co m mitt ee for comi n g up with an o utst;.indin g 1ww rlin ctn r. L11rnn sai d he has known MitcheJJ for 10 year: .;. 'As a tenured a ss ociat e professor of i\L1ss C11rnm1111icaliu11s ." Lu<.:off said he plans to return to t ea ching in the fa l l. Currentl y h e "looks forward to the c ontinued cooperat'ion" form the Ed Hesour c es staff, he said. : 1\vo week s ago sources in the Educational Resou1' ces Departli1ent had been seleCted as director. but said he is not yet sure independence can be achieved while maintaining necessary quality. "It's a nagging question and that's why we are not going that route at this time, Howell said. "The crux of the matter is, if you could survive and not be an ad sheet or something like that.'' SG Pres. Richard Merrick yesterday expressed anger with Mackey because the l etter to Ferguson, which was also forwarded to Howell, State University System Chanc e llor Robert Mautz and all universit y presidents, was not sent to any Oracle representatives. Merrick also said he felt Mackey misrepresented facts in the letter and was unduly vague Merrick said he plans to write to Ferguson concerning Mackey s letter and said he will also take the matter to the Student Senate tonight. Joe Howell ... Oracle to stay Circus time in Ruskin USF graduate Chet Walin (left) alongwith students Bunnie Levin and Kitty Visconti (botton) help put on a 'circus-picnic for migrant children at St. Ann's Catholic Church in Ruskin Saturday. Alpha Phi Omega, University Volunteer Services and the Catholic Student Center's migrant program sponsored the activity. Oracle photos by Mike Kaszuba

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I r 2-THE ORACLE May 14, 1974 Court cites wiretap. violations WASHINGTON Th e Supreme Court ruled unanimously yesterday that the Justice Department repeatedly violated federal wiretap laws when john Mitchell was attorney general. The action probably means acquittal for hundreds of narcotifS and gamblins defenCompiled from the news wires of United Press International dants. The 9-0 decision came in one of two challenges to wiretapping procedures carried out in 1969 and 1970 when Mitchell headed the Justice Department. In the second case, the Court rulei;l 5 to 4 another aspect of the procedures was not. illegal. In other action, the Court dismissed a challenge to the constitutionality of a Virginia law allowing alimony only to women. Tape report WASHINGTON The final report by experts who studied 18 and-a-half-minute gap in one of Pres. Nixon s key Watergate tapes will be made public in about two weeks, Judge John J Sirica said yesterday. In a series of closed hearings on Nixon's Watergate con versations, Sirica also took under advisement a motion by the White House to quash Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski 's subpoena for further presidential tapes. Siri<;a s clerk said the ruling on the motion to quash probably would not come before next week -Reinecke testifies WASHINGTON Ea Reinecke, lieutenant governor of California, testified yesterday that the government implied he would get immunity from prosecution if he cooperated in a Watergate-related investigation. The office of Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski denied Reinecke, who is now seeking the GOP nomination for gover nor is charged with lying to the Senate Judiciary Committee about conversations he had with former Atty. Gen. John Mitchell about an International Telephone and Telegraph Corp. offer to help finance the 1972 GOP convention in San Diego Calif. Kissinger halts gap JERUSALEM Heckled by demonstrators shouting for him Panel okays free tuition TALLAHASSEE The House fulfill a promise made in a Finance and Taxation Committee statewide televised news cony e sterday passed bills waiving ference last December That tuition for Vietnam veterans promise was he would go before attending state universities and federal grand juries in Miami allowing municipalities to levy and J acksonville probing impact fees on 11ew develop-allegations his office took ments. political contributions totaling The veterans bill would give ex more than $300,000 from Florida servicemen who served -. in builders in return for federal Vietnam free tuition for 36 housing commitments months at state The waiver would be in addition to federal GI bill benefits. In other action iri the legislature, the Senate Natural Resources Committee voted emphatically to abolish the Cross-Fforida Canal Authority, but a parliamentary ploy made it doubtful the legislature would finally cancel the canal project this year. Gurney facesjury JACKSONVILLE A soinber. faced U. s. Sen. Edward Gurney, refusing to respond. : to questioning newsmen, appeared voluntarily yesterday to testify before a federal grand jury in. vestigating his campaign financing practices Gurney, one o.f ttiree Republican members of the Senate Watergate Committee, appeared before the grand jury to Flambeau: new head The student n 'ewspaper at Florida State University, charges of enrollment figure padding and a university reorganization plan called yesterday .. for the resignation of FSU Presi dent Stanley Mar shall The Florida Flambeau, in a front page editorial, said Mar shall has .teadfastly denied that any enrollment padding has -weather Partly cloudy through Wednesday Lows in the low to mid 60s tonight and in the upper 60s tomorrow night. Highs iri the mid to upper 80s. occurred at Florida State d e spite information collected b y the Hous e Education Committee which directly contradicts this a ssertion.'' Dickinson info filed TALLAHA SSEE State Comptroller Fred Dickinson Jr. late y esterday told his general counsel to file a statement in the Department of State vowing his ownership of stock _in three Panama City motels. At the same time, Dickinson instructed Larry Levy to ask Atty Gen. Robert Shevin for an opinion as to whether the sta tement was actually required. Dickinson said he does not think it is, but he decided to file it after he was told three other present and past state offidals, who are his partners in the enterprise, provided the so-called conflicts of-interest statements. Hawkins uses force TALLAHASSEE -Public Service Commissioner Paula Hawkins used the influence of her office to try to stop the granting of a bank charter in Maitland, Tampa television station WTVT said yesterday to go hom e, S ec of Sl ate H e nr y Kissinger m e t Is raeli mini s t e r s last night and g ot the l at.es t Israeli terms for a milit a ry disengagement with Syria. A high American official in the Kissinger party s aid the meeting that the gap between Israel and Syria on disengagement had narrowed very significantly. While in C airo, Eg y pt publicly s nubb e d Libya s Col. M oamm a r Khadafy in a further deepen i n g of the 10-month old rift h e twe e n the two Arab neighbors An Egyptian governme nt spokesman rejected "in both form and substance" two mess.
PAGE 3

Photo furnished Consumer advocate Betty Furness .. will speak to USF graduates Riggs wants report on examination leak Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said yesterday he has asked for a formal report from Education Dean Roger Wilk concerning th e pre-lest release of a portion of a comprehensive master's exam. I am waiting to see what the Dean says," Riggs said. "Nothing sig nificant has happened although there are questio ns being asked formally." Ur. !Jick Loveless. associate professor of Art Education, has said he gav(' some student s in his class portions of the comprehensive elementary l'duca tion examination before the test. The Education College Council has been asked to review the situation but Council Chairman Tom Karns sai d yesterday he is not sure if the council is "an investigative body." He said the matter is on the agenda for the next council meeting The incident is now under review by Wilk, Assoc iate Education Dea n Phil Pfost said yesterday. Wilk will prepare a full report after inis hing his probe, Pfost said THE ORACLE -May 14, 1974 3 Furness to address grads at commencement BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Consumer Advocate Betty Furness will be the guest speaker at USF' s commencement exercises June 9, Joe Busta, executive assistant to Pres. Cecil Mackey, said yesterday. Furness was selected by Pres. Lyndon Johnson as Special Assistant for Consumer Affairs from March 1967 to January 1969, Busta said. CURRENTLY, she is on the Board of Directors and Secrei.ary of Consumer Union and on the Governing Board of Common Cause, he said. She also lectures on consumer affair s and writes a consumer advice column for "McCall's Magazine," Busta said "She is one of the better known women in the country today," Busta said. "With all the interest in women and consumer affairs there is in this country today, I think a great many people will be interested in hearing her speak." COMMENCEMENT exercises will be at Curtis Hixon Convention Center at 3 p m ., Graduation Clerk Nikki Lamb said. All students graduating this quarter should go directly to the Bookstore and place their orders for their caps and gowns, she said. All other graduates wishing to participate in commencement should turn in their requests at the Record's office, ADM 264 she said. HUST/\ Si\IO there are about 5,000 candidates who are eligible to take part in th e ceremonies Assistant Director of Student Organizations Carole Spring said a torchlight procession will be held May 31 at 8:30 p .m. Tll E Io Outstanding Seniors and the 10 Outstanding Faculty Members for 1974 will be an nounced during the procession she said. "These are the faculty members chosen by a committee of the Senior Class," she said. We o/so moire xero11 cop;.1 "Anyone wanting to participate in the procession should sign up in UC 217.". Salea letten e EnvelopH Catalog Siiffll Letterhead Bulletins e Circular Forma e Handbill Noticff Oire;t Moil Instruction Data Sheotl Poat Caod a Brochurff e HouH Organt e Coat Shffta Onlor Form Prico U1t1 Work ShMta Rffumo Announcomonh o Stuffers TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETIER ins prints .... e -'3-'7 W Kennedy Blvd: 5101 E f Tampa, Flo 33609 879 "68-' Summer's the Time for Staying Cool!! What could be better than the classic Lacoste knit shirt? Bottom it off with linen look fashion slacks. Both are availal.>le in a wide range of colors. Lacoste shirts $14.50 Slacks Krivanek suffers heart attack Memorial services wer' held at tht University C hapel FPllowship yesterday for Dr Jerome 0 Krivanek. Biology profpssor. Krivanek. 4!J. ditd Friday after h e suffered a massive coronary. 1 \ MEI\IBEH of USF's charte r faculty. he was born Dec. 27. 1924. in C hicago. Ill. He was a veteran of World War II a graduate of Univer s it y of Illinois and ea rned his PhD a t University of Florida. He taught at Newcomb Coll>ge of Tulane Universitv before joining USF in 1 960. H e se rved as a pre-med advise r as we'll as a professor in Biological Science's. He was chosen the Professor o f the Year in 1968 H e was a member of many professional organizations. adv iser to the PreM e d Society C lub and was a n active member of several groups. including Common Cause. KHl\':\:'.:EK \\'.\S a n ac complished violinist and played in both the Tampa Philharmonic and the University Community Or c hPsl ra. An award for ex c ellence in medical education was es ta blishPd in his honor recently at University of Miami s medical ::;chool. Survivors inc lude his wife. Hobin C. Krivan l'k. a son Joseph C .. and a daughlC'r JC'nnifer all of Tampa; his mother. Mrs. Bessie Krivanek of Zephyrhills and a brother. Dr. Joseph H Kriv a n ek of Hiver side. Ill. The family said persons wishing to rem ember him may make con tribution s to the Jerome 0 Krivanek Award. llni,ersity Daycare center planned The Temple Terrace Jr. Women s Club has gotten federal funding for an area daycare center for preschool retarded childr en. Thewo_ men wou ld like to oper.ate-.a year-round school from 8a.m. t o 5 p m The Club rieeas about i6 rcta.roed st u de nt s to s 'tart. the pro gram Any perso n knowin g of ai1y c hildren who would m ee t th e schoo l' s qualifications please contact Carol Hager a t 988-ml:lO or Cathy Seg r es t at 988-4834. of Miami P. 0. Box 875. Biscayne Annex. Miami Cremation followed the memorial serivces with Snipes Ham ii ton Funeral Home in c h a rg e of arrangeme nts TEMPLE TERRACE FINA Foreign Motorcar Service 'Honest Work at an Honest Rate.' Savings of up to 50o/o over Dealer Service 4Cyl. Tune-up $15 to $20 (most cars) Specializing in Toyota and British Motorcars Pit. 988-197 t Owned &: Operated b, llSF Ahunnus 5601. E. 'f

PAGE 4

l 4-THE ORACLE May 14, 1974 High school test credit wrong Florida universities may be faced with tightened budgets and a need to attract more students, but the State Uni versity System must not lower its academic standards in the process. The Board of Regents
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DOONESBURY Off/CG MACHINERY, C0!1P(!{ERS: THAT SORT by Garry Trudeau \:Af{1 1HATS /NTfRT!N6. G I'M IN CAN{}l AEJ50tt/1lYI /1YSUf. I SELL ARNIN65 THEM AT lOCAl W61< t/P CRAFT SHOWS. I 45% LAST ft4K 'EM IN fill Y&Atz. .. f}lrfERENT COUJ/5 I ANP SO /UHER& Yot/ lOC4TE!/?P \ \ REq YU LOW'/(){/NAME IT! I THE ORACLE -May 14, 1974 5 7-day broadcasts planned for WUSF this summer. BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer WUSF is planning "some very programming changes, among them expanding to a seven-day week and broadcasting through Qtr. 4, Bill Brady, WUSF station manager, said. Starting July 1 the station will broadcast weekends to offer more programs and variety, Brady said, but will also broadcast in "cooperation with Public Broadcasting. One of the criteria to awarding grants is a station must be aired seven days a week with a minimum of 3000 hours (per year)," he said. YOUR OPEN University (YOU) will be aired throughout Qtr. 4, Brady said. Other programming will entail a series from the PBS which will include Evening at the Pops, the Cream of the Crop, Behind the Lines, Book Revolution, Journey to Japan and others. Brady also said WUSF will continue with the "things we do now." Adqitional packages, which could include a news program, are "still in negotiations," Brady said. "A SERIES of programs will be aired Sunday afternoons aimed primarily, though not exclusively, at the retiree, or older person," Brady said, because of the large numbers of elderly in the area. The station also plans to air a black program on Saturday af ternoons, Brady said. Children's programs will also be featured during the summer broadcasts, as well as specials on women New broadcasting hours for the station will be a 2:30 p.m. sign-on the air and 11 p.m. sign-off, Brady said. "I PIOFOUNOLY SIMPLl PIFOUNDLY MDVII& FILMI" Lines cut most at USF -VINCENT CANBY, N. Y. TIMES BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Sta ff Writer Summer budgetary cutbacks at USF are expected to be the greatest of ariy university in the State University System
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE May 14, 1974 Feminist poet talks today Spteial to the Oracle Controversial feminist author Hobin !\!organ will be guest l ec turer today as part of the University Lecture Series Morgan will read poetry and comment on .. Feminist Art and Literature" at 8:30p.m. in the UC Ballroom. The talk is open to the Robin Morgan ... recites poetry public and will be followed by a reception in the Ballroom sponsored by the USF"s Women's Center. Morgan compiled and edited .. S isterhood I s Powerful," the first comprehensive a ntholog y of writings from the women' s movement. in 1970. The book is a basic text in most women s studies program:l, including the one here where it is a supplernentary ieading. Royalties from the book, plus a of fees from her other books and appearances. have been channeled in to the Sisterhood I s Powerful Fund to s upport the women's movement. i\'iorgan s poetry .has b een published in tnore than ltJO journals, including Atlantic, Yale Review, Feminist Art Journal and Second Wave and in her first collection of poems, "Monster," published in 1972. Her articles appear frequently in numerous publications including the New York Times Op Ed Page. A native Floridian, Morgan was a guest professor at New College, Sarasota in 1971 and established a feminist studies program there. A former activist in the New Left, she founded the New York Radical Women in 1%7. She has led numerous campaigns including protests against the Miss America pageant and whot she t erms 'commercial exploi t ation of women in bridal fairs. English profs get funds for urban crisis lectures A l ecture series on the urban cri sis will be brought to area senior citizens through a $7,500 grant to the English Department from the Florida Citizen's Committee for the Humanities -,. ... v r ( ., The Montezuma Horny Bull: l oz. Montezuma Tequila. montezuma" 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRINK. Over i ce. ., It's sensational and that's no bull. 'I I I .J/ \ Talthybius. was the only actor \rho emphasi zed his words and his role without displa y ing the overwrought anxiety of the other players. Leighton acted as if he ha d experienced some personal grief. and although his role was that of a conqueror and not a v ictim : Leighton conveyed his emotions in reaction to the plunder and slaughter more effectively than any of the raving LUMS 1248 E. Fowler LUMS DINNER SPECIALS women. Willie Reader. associate professor of English ; was a convincing Menelaus but some of his lines were not delivered clearly. Linda Novak's Cassandra seemed more rushed than mad; Leslie Anne Utley's Helen was so a loof from the rest of the characters, it was hard to LUNCH SPECIALS Clf OICE ROAST REEF .99 Slice upon slice of roasted PSD: \ choi('C' heef, dipped i11 natural juices with th<: unique' flavor of Lums SC'crd recipe'. senecl proudly on a toasted hun. 'Vith french fries and ('Ole slaw FISH "N CHIPS. .99 imagine her actually pleading for Lu ms !!oes British with hatter di1)1wcl ocean fish her husband's pardon. Myron Pledger's stagl;! setting on a large portion of french fries. \lalt \i11egar of wood and foam was excellent will make it "Simply DINNER 2.00 Tender deep fried darns are the stars of this Lums nrocluction that includes french fries cole slaw. dinner roll. huttC'r. lemon wedge and tartar sauce. \\Tith a 9 oz. schooner of heer or amclrink. FISII FRY l.70 Large portion of om hatter clipped fish, french fries. cole slaw. tartar sauce, lemon wedge, din ner roll and hutter for a great value and great taste. "'ith a 9 oz. s('honner of heer or anv drink. and realistic. Beatrice Harmon' s With cole slaw ___ : ___ ______ ____ 1.3.5 ... BAUBEQ' lfED RlTRGER. .99 CHOPPED REEFSTEAI( 1.70 three-color Christmas spotlight : .... became all too apparent. .... The, tangy taste of BBQ sauce choppecl Full thircl of a pnum1 of pure Beef with sauteecl ::::::: onions hrings our hurger to a flanlrful peak for onions. mushrooms. green peppers. french fries, .. : /\\\\ th; eating plea;;ure of y'all. and a crisp gr.e,en ;:::;:: : :. dered. (IOC h)ped .Jb. ._show .. .::::::: \V1th frenchfnes -:. :: : 1-2C! ... : \\ ith a 9 oz. schooner of beer or a _ny dnnk ::;:::: ..

PAGE 7

THE ORACLE -May 14, 1974 7 Stewart speaks out Roger Stewart speaks today on "Applications of Geology to Environmental Problems of the Tampa Bay The talk is at 2 p.m. in CHE 111. Hobbit lovers get course Geology and Environmental films will be shown today from 910 a.m. in CHE 202 and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in CHE 203. BY MARCIA SHANBERG Oracle Feature Editor Hobbits are coming to USF. Over 100 students signed a petition which was placed on a Language-Literature bulletin board during the last part of Qtr. 2, Dr. John Hatcher, assistant professor of English, said. Films scheduled include: "This Land" and "Evolution," histories of earth; "The Rise and Fall of the Great Lakes" on water pollution; "Suzanne's Lament," about the changes on the coasts of New En_gland and Alaska; "The City That Waits to Die," a look at earthquakes in San Francisco, and "The Beach, a River of Sand," an environmental film. These activities are part of a Geology Department Open House. The petition requested the names of "Hobbit Lovers" who were interested in a course on J. R.R. Tolkien's Lord of the Rings trilogy. 3 Chamber groups close. recital cluster DISCOUNTING NAMES such as Bilbo and Frodo (characters created by Tolkien), approximately 75 were "legitimate," he said. The result of the petition is ENG 383-002, a course on the works of Tolkien being offered during the fall quarter. The Faculty Chamber Players will close USF's Spring Concert Cluster tonight with three selections of classical and 20th century chamber music. "String Quartet I," performed by the Faculty String Quartet, will open the 8:30 p.m. program. The Ars Nova Quintet will per-, form "Ars Nova Suite I," an arrangement of six short works of Ttalian composers by Noel Stevens, assistant professor of Music. The program will end with a performance of 'Oktett in E flat Major, Opus 103" by Beethoven. Lit hour is 18ig Story' "The Big Story," a documentary recollection of the '20s, '30s and '60s, will be presented tomorrow and May 22 as the Speech Department's third Literature Hour. Drawing from firsthand ac counts of the Scopes Monkey TriaL the Nazi Party rallies and the Woodstock Rock Restival, director R. J. Schneider and a cast of 11 will recreate the atmosphere of these mass phenomena. Recorded materials and a script from news accounts make the events come alive, Schneider said. "The Big Story" plays at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. English offers Borges studies The poetry, prose fiction, essays and other works of Jorge Luis Borges will be offered in a course this summer. SP A 583-001
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8 -THE ORACLE sports May 14, 1974 Mad dash This runner was one of many participants in the intramural track and field meet completed Friday. Officials said results should be tabulated sometime this afternoon. Coach hopeful talks to Council BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Like many northerners who come to Florida, Jack Butterfield wishes to seek refuge here from the weather conditions of the cold country. But unlike many, Butterfield is after more than just a pleasant climate. He also wants the vacant USF baseball coaching job. AND AFTER MEETING with USF's Athletic Council yesterday afternoon, he explained why he wants to leave the University of Maine's baseball program after 19 successful seasons. "I like Maine," Butterfield said. "I'm very happy. I've had great kids to work with and I've worked for nice people. But I'm looking for a location geographically suited to baseball. "It's tough enough to coach baseball without worrying about the weather conditions," he said "That's the primary reason I'm looking." BUTTERFIELD SPOKE HIGHLY of this area of the nation and its caliber of athletes and teams. There are more quality players in the South," he explained, "because they are able to play year round, which is an advantage. "You'll find Miami and Florida State always nationally ranked. And if I come here, that s what I hope to do with USF," he said THAT'S WHAT BUTTERFIELD did with his Maine squad in 1964, guiding it all the way into the College World Series finals where it fell to the University of Minnesota For his efforts Butterfield received the National Coach of the Year award But the redheaded native is ready to yield the reigns to someone else if he can land a job "in an ideal baseball situation." "UNFORTUNATELY, WE'VE ONLY taken three trips to Florida Butterfield said of the Maine squad. But I think conditions here are right for baseball "And you know Maine just had five inches of snow April 17." That s one problem, though, which won't be facing whoever becomes USF s new baseball coach Sailors cruise to fourth BY RINDY WEA,.THERLY Oracle Injury and high winds were too much for USF's Windjammers as they managed only a fourth place finish in Saturday's All-Florida Regatta at the St. Petersburg Yacht Club. "We sailed in winds up to 32 m p h .," Sliid racing team Captain Wendy Burns "Half of the races scheduled for the af ternoon had to be cancelled." THE WINDJAMMERS WERE one point behind third place Eckerd College in the ab breviated contest. Florida State took first, with the University of Florida second. Earl Patterson, skipper, and Bob Payne, crew, managed a fourth place in A-Division, while Mark Fiford, skipper and Randy "We knew Mark (Fiford) would have won his division; and we were hoping Earl (Patterson) would take at least a third. We thought we could win that way, since the other teams were not as consistent." -Wendy Burns Wells, crew, garnered second in B-Division Fiford, who had the top per formance in the eliminations, had originally been slated for ADivision competition, but Burns and .Fiford agreed. Saturday morning to make the switch "for strategy reasons." "WE KNEW MARK would have won his division; and we were hoping Earl would take at Lacrosse club fails in final home match USF s Lacrosse Club didn't get the revenge i t was looking for but at least it was able to dent the scoring column in its final home match of the season Friday afternoon Shutout 250 by Florida In ternational University two weeks ago in Miami the Brahmans entered their home finale in hopes of gaining their second victory in 12 contests. Yet International proved to be the more powe rful squad again as it eased past USF 14-2 dropp ing the Brahm ans to 1-11 on the year. "We showed them," Brahman Steve Mintz jokingly said of USF' s two points. J eff Converse and John Posey tallied for the Brahman Lacrosse C lub as Dick Menninger r eceive d Saturday to meet Orlando Lacrosse Club in the Brahmans' final game of the season Discount for students sharing same unit at MINI-STORAGE You lock it! You keep the key. b 9.th .. \ p .hQne, 7QQ has'"ahol.h ei" shot M 'its' rsoo .. E,. BUStI I' BLVD \\'in. t r avel ing :.; : > ; 11rz-__ llill ... .... ., least a third. We thought we could win that way, since the other teams were not as consistent." But Fiford cut his foot badly in his first race and only won one r more race before the regatta was halted. In the wake of the controversy over last week s eliminations for the Women's Nationals Burns said she has mailed a letter of protest to Gordon Bentley, scheduling chairman of the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association, and Claude Mason, executive vice president of the South Eastern Intercollegiate Sailing Association "I said I had been in contact with other schools which were dissatisfied with the organization handling and short notice of the regatta," Burns said. "It was not the best way to handle the situation It left many schools unable to participate and others unhappy at the short notice." TODD Double Feature Last 3 days MIDNIGHT COWBOY with DUSTIN HOFFMAN Rated R ALICE'S RESTAURANT with ARLO GUTHRIE : .,'/'. .<.: .. 1 :cHAINWHEEL DRIVE i i Bicycle Shop i : 'All bikes fully 'Prompt : assembled repair e ; & guaranteed service : ;. 120 day : f service contract 1 /Ji\ i 11148N.30thSt. 1: Across from Schlitz / : Open 9 to 6 Ph. 971-2439 : ......................................... ; every ehild is a Jonathan 'V Livingston Seagull let him progress at his own vte of speed. School Day Care Center ALL RACE, CREED RELIGIONS HONORED ACCEPTED. c l 920 E. FOWLER AVE. *CORNER Of FOWUR and NIBRA,KA @ 3411 IUSCH ILVD *ACROSS FROM BUSCH OARDINS 6906 N. 56th ST. *ACROSS F ROM KING HIGH SCHOOL ... i .. .., :. :

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THE ORACLE -May 14, 1974 9 WFLA takes Cup Oracle photo by Doc Parker Sunday's soccer match had its rough moments ... as these two unidentified opponents found out. lntramurals BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer After being deadlocked 1-1 at the end of the first half, WFLA TV Soccer Club came back to defeat the Winter Park Reds 3-2 Sunday, capturing the Florida Amateur Cup for the second consecutive season. The first goal for the defending champion WFLA team came on a penalty kick by Larry Byrne in the opening period. Scoring in the second half were Pete Mohrmann and Frank Bono. "IT'S GREAT Frank scored in this game since he won't be playing with this team any more," said Coach Dan Holcomb. Bono is graduating from USF this quarter, and will be leaving the Tampa area. "The guys were impressed with the Winter Park team," commented Holcomb. "They're by far the best team we played this spring. I wish we could have played them more." Due to work schedules, several WFLA-TV team members were unable to participate in Sunday's contest, with only 12 men dressing for the game. "WE PRETTY WELL con trolled the game in the second half," said the coach. "In the first half, we were going against the Kinks' rally fells SBT in 7th BY RUFUS REED Oracle Sports Writer The Kinks used last inning heroics to beat SBT, 13-11, in yesterday's softball action. The Kinks were down 9-8 going into the seventh, but managed to put five tuns across and then hold off SBT's rally. Chris Gargano led Eta 1 with two hom e runs and two singles as it went on to trounce Lambda 2, 22-5. Pete Riebsame also starred for Eta going five-for-five with a home run. BOBBY EARLE WENT four for-four with two home runs as Penthouse romped over Spec tacular 10, 18-9. Jerry "Goomba" Gambino also had a pair of homers for Penthouse. The upset of the day found Phi Delta Theta winning easily over previously undefeated Lambda Chi, 10-3. Bob Allen and Bob Wimmer collected three hits apiece for Phi Delt. Alpha Tau Omega used to fiverun innings as it swept past Kappa Sigma, 13-3. Dave Sokolowski went three-for-three for ATO. MARTY MORRISON AIDED his own cause with a home run as he pitched Tau Kappa Epsilon to a 13-7 victory over Kappa Alpha Psi. Who Cares used a four-run first inning as it beat the Slugs, 9-5. Paul Herzig had a perfect day at USF sticks it to Tars Tuning up for the Tournament of Champions in Miami May 23-24, USF's golf team defeated Rollins College here Friday in its final home match of the season. Tallying 19.5 points to the Tars' Oracle photo Uv Oc.ic Parker USF golfer ... blasts from trap 7.5, the Brahmans rolled to their second consecutive win nn their home course. Tom Bracke and R.ck Ver shure Jed USF's attack with 18-hole totals of 77 each. Lou Cyrulik was one stroke behind at 78, while Glen Salwak and Alan Fadel carded 80's. Pat Lindsey was seven strokes off the pace at 84. The dual match was the Brahmans first competition since their victory over Florida Southern. St. beo and Embry Riddle April 10. And they haven't played in a tournament in almost six weeks, their last appearal}ce being a sixth place finish at. the GAC Intercollegiate Golf Classic. But USF has not been idle. "The team has been playing and practicing every afternoon," Coach Bob Shiver said. The six golfers who participated in the Rollins contest and Ian. Davidson, recently recovered from an injury, are competing for five available spots on the traveling squad for the Miami tourney. the plate for Who Cares. Another upset found Eta 2 scoring two runs in the last inning to edge Theta 1, 9-8. Kurt Mossberg had a home run for the losers WITH ALPHA 2 WEST leading 5-0 after the first three innings, Beta Ground erupted for 15 runs in the last two frames to win, 15-14. VILLAGE APARTMENTS 2600 Il3th St. 977-4728 now renting at BELOW MARKET RATES $150 1 Bedroom $170 2 Bedroom Come see one Tampa '1 Fi:::;--J Cui.ine 1 Family S1;le o'7.::ien I Take Out Orders Select from I I Open 4-1 2 Dally Sun. 1-10 ff 07 E IUSCH Ill.VD. 9JS-76SI' N1 wind, and Winter Park was at tacking more : The windy day brought some advantages, though. "Since it was cool, we could run more without getting too tired." Holcomb said. "Toward the end of the game. some of the Winter Park players looked pretty tired." COMING -MAY 14th TUESDAY 9 p.m. U.C. 251 presented by Chi Alpha FREE ADMISSION World Wide Pictures presents with Cliff Richard/Cliff Barrows .. Music composed and conducted by Ralph Carmichael Executive Producer, Frank R. Jacobson Written and Directed by James F. Collier hear Cliff Richard, England's Pop star, sing 5 Ralph Carmichael songs WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALE Must vacate warehouse June 1 No reasonable offer refused WIDE TRACK SPECIAL BLEMISHED FG0-14 19.84 GG0-14 20.76 B60-13 17.92 ALL PRICES PLUS F.E.T. ALL HILLCREST TIRES $1.00 OVER COST STEEL BELT A70-13 22.50 070-14 24-61 E70-14 25.45 F70-14 25.90 G70-14 27.35 H78-14 27.93 G70-l5 29.34 H78-15 28.58 J78-15 29.56 L78-15 31.72 Other tires. specially priced too numeral.is to list King Tire Warehous e 5411 E. Henry Ph. 621-4550

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10-THE ORACLE .... Post filled i UP hires captain Oracle photo by Barb Montgomery Walk through the forest Hugo Fast 4DUS wades through the thickets surrounding the outer perimeter of the Administration Building. Sprague, Wright. _receive Sigma Delta Chi awards Oracle Managing Editor Sandra Wright received the Florida West Coast Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists (Sigma Delta Chi) scholarship during a presentation Sunday night. Wright, a junior in Mass Communications, received a $400 award and was chosen for "the scholarship on the basis of academic and journalistic excellence Also honored was Oracle staff writer Wayne Sprague who received the Sam Mase Memorial Award, conferred annually on outstanding young journalists. Installed at the joint meeting of campus and professional chapters were these USF officers: Valerie Wickstrom, president; Claudia Mcllwain, vice president; Steve Spina, secretary, and Dale Quartin, treasurer. BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Starr Writer Hillsborough Community College
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' ( t: A S S It A It S ) THE ORACLE -May 14, 1974 [ FOR SALE J 11 ( J PERSONAL ( HELP WANTED ) (SERVICES OFFERED l r FOR RENT ) BUSBOYS cooks & cook assistants needed. \ Please apply al Le Studio Restaurant. 7209 1 N Dale Mabry. 932-5820, 932-5007. \ ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMER EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experiences this summer? Contact us about academic credit. Qlr. 4 application deadline May 14. Off-Campus Term Prog., FA. 0 122, 2536. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 2 p m in FAO 100N Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW See ad in TRAVEL also. AKC !RISH Setter's and AKC Great Dane (Fawn) puppies. 7 weeks, wormed. 935 0484 after 5 :00. POCKET calculator-Texas Instruments Model TL-2500 adds, subtracts, multiplies, divides. Chain & constant key clear& clear error key, case & A .C. adapter, new. Call Bill at 872-7282. RESPONSIBLE organized person wanted as; governess lo 3 children (one Rubella child requiring extra care). 5 min. from USF (2 p m lo 8 p m M-Fl (9 a m. to 6 p m San. experience or training in special education preferred. Possible Au Pair. Excellent Opportunity for right person. call Pam 971-4660 all holidays & Sundays off Must have dri.vers license. NEED a full time summer job? Clear about $220 per week and receive college credit. Call William at 971-6050 SECURITY GUARDS s2.oo per hr. Male or. female. Within walking distance of USF 11 p.m.7 a.m. only Work as little as one day a week or as many as seven. Call 223-1561 for Details. SUMMER positions Mass. boys' camp has Openi ngs for gen counselors, music, science ham radio, tennis, golf, swim ming etc. lntervie.ws Tues., May 14-Sign for appt.-Stud. Empl. ADM 150. FULL-TIME camp secretary from present until August 1st Call YMCA Jerry Rupert 229-6517. ORACLE Circulation needs asst. circulation mgr. starting summer Qtr. 4. Needs car. Applicant must be full -time student & have a m hours free on Tues. & Thurs. Call Mrs. Varga, 2617. SALES HELP NEEDED E xperience Preferred. SLIK CHIK 10024 N 30th St. of saltwate r fish tropica1 fis h and pets. C all 9 33-1885. BABYSITTING and ",ghl housework. Flexible hours approx. tl-7, M-F. Own require(!. 2 children ages 9 and 11. $1. hour. Coll 9J2.1130 STUDENT Help Wanted: To work part-ti ml' in Shoe D ept. Variublc hour!:.. Looking tor student. Cooks 10th Ave. a t SOth St 247-4705. Contact Mr. R ecker. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EU ROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student. Air Trave l Ag ency, Inc. 2of Allen Rd. Suilo 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258 WE'VE GOT THIS SUMMER'> BEST TRAVEL BARGAINS -We've x-raycd just about every "deal being offered, rejected thC and come up with the bes t youth fare to Europe, budge t Caribbean vacations, a provocative cruise deI, and lots more. I can save you money, op e n your eyesto new summer getaway ideas, and guarantee it won't cos t you a penny more than i f you did it yourself. can m e ai 9774756 or 'drOp in at our PANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office al the T ravoLodge, 2501 East Fowler. Thanks, W e ndell Bates SUMMER URBAN SURVIVAL PROJECT, New .York City. 2 months in Times Square, in-depth urban experience. Full Off-Campus Term Prag., FAO 122, 2536. See ad in PERSON. AL also. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND campin g safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan4 dinavia, or where ever. Discover more or. your own-without hitching; Eat bellerbut cheaper; Go hirther-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE BOP 2235586. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilsoh FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8: 30 and 5 : oo call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 Cilll 989-3435 Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I .BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 23S-3261. TERM papers typed in my home. NEAT AND ACCURATE. Reasonable price and prompt return. Call: 9715948 ask for Cindy after 5 877-7663 from 8 :3 0-4:00 onlv. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs. $30; course repeatable Free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 2' 1 2 years. For inf or call ( 305) 8547466. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs., $60; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. USF ART Students: Need extra money? Lei u s broker your art. Call David 971-5829 before noon weekdays. CU STOM MADE FURNITURE-Ste reo Cabinet s, Speaker Cabinets, Bookcases, Tab!i!'s -ALL to your s p ecifications & design. Call after 1 p .m.-837-1692. MOVING? U -Haul Trailers, r eservations now being take n. Call AL'S U HAUL 971 4568 or stop by a t 2245 E Fletche r and pick free moving guide. FREE b abysitting for child under: five by student interested in observing child b ehavior. Call 977 0806 after two. r MOBILE HOMES ) WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quie t beautiful, boat ramp, fishi:ig. Call Bob 988-4085 MusT sacrifice. 53 ,900. l2x60 2 Fron t living w-heat-air, skirting, .awning & hurricane anchors. This lovely carpeted home w-indirect lighting is a lready se t up in park. Call after 5 p.m. or weekends 626 -7486. FOR SALE-1973 TRAILER 12'x60'. 2 bdr. furnishe d Storage s h e d included. On plus h lot 3 miles Eas t of USF off Fowler. Call 988-1360. 60x12 on lot with 2 large oaks. Furnished with washer-dryer, air, dishwasher & 9 x10 s h e d 5 4 ,000. Call 949-1434 after 4 :00. I TV, RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 254-7561. FOR SALE: Brand new D e lco AM Radio from Vega. Lists for $58, asking $40. Call 988-5670. SAE MARK IVB Power A m p 100 Walls RMS. Harmon Kardon Citation, 15 Tune r DynacO Stereo 120 Power AMP Dynaco a 35 Speakers. NEED CASH Any Good Offer! 876-0169, 935-2227 jb hickey co. furniture rental f: For LOVE of beautiful things-ANNOUNCING A NEW LOCATION AT HER.ALO SQUARE 5110 FOWLER AVE. 985-4451 OUR DOWNTOWN OFFICE AT 130 S. FRANKLIN 223-2548 SPECIAL RATES FOR Sl'UDE-NTS 12. dn'fHNG THE SEASON. I m :;:::::=::::: : :=:: APT. for sublet Qtr. 4. 1 br. furn. S118 mo. 203D W. T Ward off 15th SI See after 1 p.m. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of $72-$80 Reservations now being accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One block from campus on 42nd Slrei:t PH 971 0100. 71/2 MlNUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $18!f-unfurn 5155. Phone 9886393. $145-1 BEDROOM-furn.-8'x8' closet POOL LAUNDRY3 month lease, 15th SI. and 143rd Ave-COLLEGE COURT APTS. 9719606. Bring this ad for Special Summer Discount. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome-6 mo. lease. 2 bdrm., 1 bath, luxury apts. Swimming pool, laundry, and rec. room. 2002 E 131sl Ave. ph 971-4977. QUIET AREA BR w-w carpet, AC, drapes. Furnished $175-Unfurnished $145. Call 986-3456. SUBLET Clean, 1 BR furn. apt. 2 mi. from USF. WW carpel, AC, pool, laundry, $129.75. Call 977-1068 after 6 NO LEASE REQUIRED. 2 BR. DUPLEX, SlSO a month. Can be shared by 2 student s. 8614 Mulberry. Call 833-6421 or 839-7503. ONE BcDROOM $100 per month. All utilities p a id Se e at 1308 W. Humphrey SI SUBLET La Mancha Dos Apartments. Two leases available beginning June 1 ending Sept. 15 with option to renew. S67.00 per month. Call Terry 971 -7177 or Bruce 977-4 927. [ 71 DATSUN 4 s peed 1 door, 36,000 miles. E xcellent condifion. Musf SEE fa appreciate. 12710 N 10th SI. 9712194. Evenings-JOE. VEGA H atchback '7L 4 spd low miles, neW tire s excell ent condi tion Only Sl,500. Call Dave at 9717265. 1972 TOYOTA, 4 dr. Under 1 2,000 miles. New tires, radio, air conditioning, automatic transmission. Phone 988-0537 evenings. ---------------MOfORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED We can s1 II your motorcycle FAST. 510 fee i s all you pay. We nee d 100 every week. AAA Cycle E xchange Dibbs Plaza-4119 Gunn Hwy N ear Carrollwood Ph 933-7459 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I 1 or 2 Female roommat es needed Have own room, no deposit. Clos e lo USF. Slay summer or all year. Has pool and. tennis courts. For information call 985-4077. Preferably after 9 p m 1 NEED someone who wants to share a nice apt. once we find one. I had one with a pool i n mind i f we can afford i t Call 621-4931 until 5 Ask for Patty. 685-1694 after 5 '30. GREEN OAK Villa Apl s.-1 & 2 B edroom furnish e d & unfurnished apartments. diswashrr. garbage dispos a l fully car p('fcd, pool. laundry: Varied L eases Near USF ot 42nd St & Skippe r RoadCall 971-4408 or 9 7 1 1424. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555 If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S .LINE at 974-2556 FREE: Kittens. 10 weeks old These kittens have been exposed to humanS' since birth and are very friendly. Trained to respond to your voice and litter box trained. 932 7838. A NEW, informal interdenominational church meets at the S & S Cafeteria (north of Floriland Mall) on Sundays. 9 :30 to 11:30 a m STUDENTS WELCOME. NEWEST Airfoil MAST for fast sailing or trolling: 29 ft. rotating wing mast & ac cess., never used, only $174 (904) 372-7480. Mowbray 1055 NE 14th Ave. Gainesville, Fl. 3260) WE HAVE denims in and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 m i n from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. TERRY'S Chenille Shop. Handmade & imported gifts, tapestries, robes, spreads, quilts, pillows. Come on out. Just 3 mi. N of Fowler on 301. $1.95 Special-Figleaves for bashful streakers. MATCHING GOLD SOFA AND LOVE SEAT. 10 feet of wooden shelving. Excellent condition. 971-9590 Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX'. s Phone988-3896 f; \' l/--------'"----------i. \ ) I : I I I 1 I' HAVE YOUR DRAPERIES .. I j i-.J 1'1111 ltm rnn l'n/011 thr hlghr1t. s.o.q. C SI andi11rd of Ql11alif fire HNe Spof leN!li h11N nd Sam tone Draperies ore expensive and deserve the belt. Ufing the Adjust a-Drape ond Sonitone methods, Spotless can guarantee even hemlines ond lengths, Pleats that are absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, sparkling colors ond whites. {13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up ond Home Delivery Call 236-554' 1 SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22n' d Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South ot' Frar1k & Rita s Res taurnnt AN INDEPENDENT AGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSW'AGEN REPAIR WORK Rdmilt Enl:!ine W H.P. with e xdrnng1 : .-...-t!.'. 3 < :-,._ j U 1 .. i ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED .. >: : ,' :<: :: TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! \\.:E 'OT A SEHncr: STATIO;\

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12-THE ORACLE May14,1974 More support 1Dump Mackey I BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Approximately 350-400 signatures were collected on petitions last Thursday in the donation was made to the Caucus to pay for another ad, he said, but the donor wished to remain anonymous due to "his position in the State University System," Husfield said He termed the donation "amazing," adding it was paid in cash HUSFIELD said the Caucus "could use volunteers" to help in the drive to oust Mackey. Also. students who have any information about issues con cerning Mackey are urged to contact Husfield in the SG office. Caucus for a New University's "phase two" drive to force USF Pres. Ce. cil Mackey' s resignation, John Husfield, co organiZer of the Gaucus, said. THE CAUCUS will also post last Thursdays' Oracle around campus so students who did not see the ad citing reasons for Mackey's resignation can acquaint themselves with it. Legislators and members of the Board of Regents were mailed copies of the Oracle ad along with a "cover letter briefly explaining it to them," Husfield said. Anthropology honorary formed "The main body of phase two_ will be Husfield said, entire membership of the \organization will go to apartments in tl:;te area. We've hit most of the. dorms, except for A chapter of the National Collegiate Honors Society for Anthropology has been established at USF, President Dick Mowry said. Mowry said the g:oup is just getting organized and has had few activities so far. He said all new members will be picked through a committee of the officers. some .w' oi'nen's," Husfield said. The Caucus also plans on putting another ad in the Oracle as soon as they compile more facts

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