Title: Phoenix
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000233/00004
 Material Information
Title: Phoenix
Uniform Title: Phoenix
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: October 22, 1976
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: NF00000233
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - AAB3218

Full Text


Water is ice cccold at Ichetucknee

otters and several species of turtles can
Screams can be heard in the sometimes be seen, in the early
distance. Laughter. follows and then, morning hours at Ichetucknee.
"Come on in the water's fine."
Actually the water is ice cold at Several species of snakes rest on the )
Ichetucknee Springs State Park near overhanging branches of trees along
Fort White, Fla. the edge of the water. However there
have never been any reports of snake
The water In the spring comes out of bites at Ichetucknee.
the ground from numerous water
sources as far away as the Carolina's Despite the natural wilderness, the
and is used in the summer months for bouyant visitor on occasion will spot a
tubing, swimming, scuba diving and cigarette pack or a beer can in the
canoeing. water.
THE YOUNGEST children and the After three and a half hours of ~
oldest adults float down Ichetucknee wilderness the tuber rounds a curve .
Springs clear day after day. On and there it is--civilization. n a cd' m
weekdays visitors to the park are in the les p th e
company of 300 to 400 other tubers. On Walking up the steep beach with
weekends they may have as many as tube in hand, the tired, but happy rider "
4800 people sharing the narrow river finds a picnic area with a throng of t a
with them. people; people walking, people eating,
people leaving and more people
It takes approximately three and a coming.
half hours to float down the three anda an e e tae o c
haf mile run. Many people take two cars to
Ichetucknee, one for the picnic area
and one for the launch area. There is a g .
In the water the tuber can relax and shuttle bus to take those with only one
examine the natural beauty that car back to launch area. ir
surrounds him. There are bald cypress, r
Carolina willows, and aquatic In late afternoon, the crowds thin .
vegetation alternating with the out. Tubes and picnic remnants, are
hardwood hammock bordering the loaded up and relaxed bodies head s h -: c
water on both sides. home.
w r on bh sids he i students explore the beautiful Ichetucknee. For more photos see page 10.

...^ :: pereg o my wc is Crime on UNF campus

ais a reality

By MIKE HAROLD vanish. A video camera and search failed to disclose a bomb
Drug investigations, some vandalism accessories valued at $740, were once A bizarre happening occurred when
mixed with grand larceny and a bomb taken. some bandits made off with the carpet
threat sound like an episode from Anderson stated, "Less than a fourth in the lounge of building ten valued at
Kojak, but in reality those are some of of the items are recovered." $200.eronal tef eon
the toappin erent Personal theft happens occasion-
the happenings here at UNF. Half of the recovered property is due ally. One woman had $250 taken from
The University of North Florida is in to police investigative work. The other her purse.
no way immune to crime. The half mysteriously materializes in some One student who had lost his money
university covers 1000 acres of which instructors office. in a candy machine put his foot
less than five per cent is covered with "They forget they have the through the glass. The student took
4 buildings and facilities for students equipment when inventory comes some candy and then registered a
S_ and faculty. around," Anderson stated. complaint with the finance department
Sergeant John Anderson, of the UNF NF police there were to get his money back.
Now police works in the investigative two narcotic and dangerous drug A case involving battery took place
department and stated, In relation investigations on campus, but when a lady was delivering
_, I with other campuses the crime rate at Anderson refused to release the newspapers to their respective boxes.
SUNF is about average." information on the investigations but A young man approached the lady and
UNF police records indicate the total stated they involved marijuana. At asked for a paper. When the lady
moneyvalueofalloffensesfortheyear present there are on going refused she was knocked to the
3 1976 currently exceed $7000. In one departmental investigations dealing ground. Her assailant fled without a
month on campus the total money with drugs. paper,
involved in grand larceny thefts was On a routine patrol one UNF Most rec~ntlytwoairbrushes used in
$1,865. In that month only two items policeman found a bag of marijuana in the pItotography lab were taken valued
were recovered. the parking lot. When it was tested it at $80. The information sign in parking
OUT OF ALL the offenses that was found to be very low grade and lot three was knocked down at the cost
I happen on campus, the biggest and laced with tea. of $100.
most expensive would have to be Crime also strikes the parking lots Anderson stated that students can
larceny. This accounts for a large around the campus. One students car help the police in the crime area by
percentage of money which istalliedat .is, now less four hub caps valued at reporting incidents and suspicions
the end of every year. Most of the $226. Another students car was the either in person or by phone.
larceny involves equipment such as target for malicious vandalism which In looking for a way to decrease the
calculators, tape recorders, projectors cost $45 number of equipment being taken
and autotrons--a key used for copy THE UNF police received a phone Anderson stated,"Thecollegeoughtto
machines. Cameras and other call from an individual threatening to have better control and follow up on
photographic equipment sometimes blow up the university, but police the equipment."

UNF Art? I

Never let it be said that
assignments are not practical at
UNF. Art student Mary Kahler has
proof they are.

Designing a billboard for the
S: Women's Guild of the Jacksonville
Children's Museum was an
assignment for David Porter's
Rendering Techniques class last
-.quarter. About 15 students
submitted their designs and voted
for the best entry.

"__ Kahler's winning design was
donated to the Children's Museum __---
and is now being displayed on 30
billboards throughout Jacksonville.

Now, when you drive down the
Road on some scary dark night and
'see that evil skeleton leering down
Mary Kahler, former art and photo editor of The Halyard, a you, don't be frightened-- it's only One of the 30 billboards that are springing up all overJackonvlle. ""'""""
hddl her winning art.aMr'arsrjcpiihs

oet.a m, sr'* .- Ti a x -- Pa1e p

Treasure hunters dig the shell game

If you enjoy the thrill of a treasure
hunt, the sound and sight of the sea O because of the shell motifs the used in
and the beauty of nature's handiwork, their bathrooms. And it was Phylli
you're a good candidate for the "shell t h~, who initiated that first foray, partly for
game." But, if you would be a real shell therapy, she says, but also because "it
collector or conchologist as the in- Bu renews my spirit to be near the ocean."
people say, first try this little test to ho But now Bernanrd confesses to being
distinguish flls ftrm ff aYlying on the hooked, too. Initially his only interest
distinguish was in heaping with the Latin
Shells are found lying on the was in le with e
classifications, but now whenever time
e Most collectors are little old l permits, he happily shares his wife's
ladies in tennis shoes. hobby and they attend about two shows
Most shells are found in a year.
children's luggage after they start to That Latin classification, by the ) vy,
smell. is a must. Many shells have no comnion
e To be a serious shell collector you s.. name, or if they do it may vary from one
have to live by the water. locale to another. "But," adds Phyllis,
"nobody gives a darn how you
If you answered no to question one, S*, a n pronounce the Latin names. So longas
you're well on your way! beac ,s they are recognizable, everybody's
.% 5. ** z.*.o happy."
". Phyllis also points Out, wf a
Shells are not found lying on the p a rad; Phyllis also points out, witse
beach.The game is more complicated twinkle, that in Nebraska you get to
beach.Theh rgamen is Umore complicated t an expert in a hurry. "People just
ahe l mr be f n collected wi- th the o b started asking me to come talk to them
shells must be collected with the "" about shells. Now I keep two boxes
t6eabout shells. Now I keep Nln nrzbt
animal inside. That means you've got p e rmn nt t ked e go l boe
to find the little fellows where they live. l te a permanently packed and we go all oaer
You can stash them in a bucket of water month," she said. fo
until you're ready, but then you'll bring month," she s.
them to a boil (gently) and clean them
out and oil for inspection. ,w o TH IN THE Pipher basement is, a
X-I permanent shell collection which hjrl
IF YOU answered no to question two, .* s permanent shell collection which G)rl
you're right--except for the tennis Scoutes and Boy Scouts and sche
shoes. While shell collectors come in visit often's Estenson and school classes
all ages,sexes and sizes, they will often visit often "And the best of all," Phylis
be found in tennis shoes. Another way inrsays, "we've met lots and lots oi
to tell a true collector is to look at the interesting people." Just then she
ofsrin enoying ane exuberant ar niboheard her name spoken and turned to
color of his neck, which will vary Wagner, whose scholarship has not Shell Club-- admits that her diving sunray Venus or other clams and panninggold. You couldcomeupwith say an enthusiastic,"Hello It's so nice
somewhere from brick red to bronze. diminished his sense of humor. If you ability gives her a distinct advantage in cockles. a shell worth much more thanthe cost to finally meet you." This to a elw
Also, the beach-wise conchologist can were reticent enough to spend your life shell hunting. IF YOUR dedication is directed of the dredgings. conchologist whom she had knon
be distinguished by sensible head nsidea shell, you'd wait for nightfall to She and her husband, Vic, and their to keep dry, you'll be heartened to "But," warns Charlotte, "make sure only by correspondence prior to this
cover donned immediately above pair venture out too" three sons have been on shelling know that most collectors also use of the reputation of the people you buy show.
of polaroid glasses. (He has to see On the beach look for atrial--itlooks expeditions on both Florida coasts, some very pleasant indoor means to dredgings from. The material should
below the sea, you see.) much like someone had drawn a light the Keys and Bahamas. "Ironically," acquire their shells. There are a good be exactly as it was taken from the Wherever you go in Florida you'll
Question three only seems true if line with a stick-orturnoverstonesor she said, have collected my best number of shell dealers who will mail ocean floor. You don't want to suspect find a rich choice of beaches, bays,
you are traveling with anhy child other objects which might hide your specimens offshore of Mayport-- in my your shells to you. A list of shells that someone may have gone through rivers and canals whereyou can break
between the ages of nine and90. Shells bashful quarry. Look for tide pools or own back yard, soto speak." currently available with their prices can it before you." into the shell game. Along the West
can be found all over the world from other shallows-- or best of all, look for a Diving in water 70 to 100 feet deep, be obtained by mail and most dealers Coast there are Panama City and Port
14,000 feet above sea level to six miles native collector. He'll not only clue you she looks for natural or artificial reefs will allow you to inspect your St. Joe, Cedar Key and St. Petrsr
below the surface of thesea,according in on the best local spots forshells, he which attract many kinds of sea life, purchases at home before your THE ANSWER to question four is-- St oe ea and .
to Robert J.L. Wagner of Marathon, probably also knows the best including the mollusks which come to transaction is final e now you know--emphatically"no."You along with Sanibel l3land.
Fla., a shell show judge for 12 years and restaurants in town. But don'texpectto feed off the others. One of her other don't have to live near the water to rate
editor of "Van Nostrand Standard find any huge dramatic specimens in favorite shell potsis the Florida Keys, as a conchologist. At the Jacksonville Down south try Naples and Marco
Scatlog of Shells." Wagner makes his these shallow waters. It's here that sea where she likes the snorkel in shallow Trading is a favorite means of Shell Show, which took place in Island or the clear water of the Keys.
point by saying, "During World War II life is spawned and here that you'll find water near the bridges. obtaining shells, particularly those Jacksonville Beach last August and Along the East Coast some of the best
our flyers who went down in African the babies of the species. But if you don't want to get your hair from outside your own collecting area. drew some 5,000 visitors, the winners spots are the inlets like Matanzas near
deserts kept themselves alive by FOR BIGGER specimens you need a wet, there are still some fine There are traders' pages in the of the coveted DuPont trophyforthe St. Augustine or Ft. George near
finding snails at night and eating little more dedication and a little more opportunities for you. Arm yourself magazines devoted to conchology and exhibit which contributes most to the Jacksonville.
them." derring-do. You'll have to get wet, or with a spade and one of those short, a first letter to fellow collector in success of the show and is most
Actually, where you prefer to fin muddy and probably tired. Find some three-pronged garden tools and head another part of the world may lead to a instructive and inspiring to visitors It takes little besides a bucket and
your shells depends on your spirit of clear water and don your diving gear-- for the mud or sand flats along the long-time pen pal relationship. were a Nebraska attorney and his wife. enthusiasm to get started and there are
our shel depnd on yr sprit of norkle or scuba-- and the jewels of the rivers or canals. Oyster beds are great, various inexpensive guide books to
adventure. Forbeginners, the beaches sea will become your treasures. too. Here again, low, low tide is best. help you name your treasures. But do
fine at minus-low tide, especially after Charlotte Lloyd of NeptuneBeach, Look for the syphon, a long tube-like If you're inclined to gamble, you can Phyllis and Bernard Pipher collected try to get around to boiling your shells
a storm hen these shylittle mollusk whose proficiency at scuba diving led structure for feeding, and then start order delivered to your door bushel of their first shells at Sanibel Island in before that return trip orthe home folks
have been dislodgedfrom theirhiding to her interest in shells-- and the digging. About two feet down you'll dredgings. The cost is something like 1969. Bernard swears Phyllis was a will get wind of you long before you
places. And night time is best, says Mr. current presidency of the Jacksonvie find perhaps a lovely angel wing orthe $40 a bushel, but the thrill is much like closet collector years before that arrive.

Jacksonville Beach: It's a lover's paradise

BY JEAN CRUMLEY We flew off to Pompano that evening, Only our eight-year-old, quiet Kevin
The December sky was freckled with looking back on a happy reunion and seemed immune from these early
a thousand stars. Barefooted, we glad that our friends from Ohio had symptoms of Florida fever.
strolled along the silken sand, enjoying found such a happy new life style. Little
the cool surf swishing against our did we realize how that brief visit to
ankles. Off shore the freighters Atlantic Beach would change our lives! The fever broke, finally, the following
flickered their echo of the holiday Well, there was one clue. When we August. Sitting on the patio in the tepid
windows that shone above us from the eventually left Pompano Beach for twilight I leaned toward Dick across the
shambly seaside cottages that lined Cleveland our flight captain informed picnic table and said, "Honey, you
the seawall. We ambled arm in arm us that the weather there was one know what I've been thinking about all
along the stalit shore, by turns below zerol We didn't nt to go home. the way home tonight? You're a good
exchanging happytalk or si bluntly salesman and I'm good at running an'
having the age-old nightong o surf "HOME" AT THAT time was a office. We can do those things
on tagd. rambling ranch house in a congenial, anywhere, so what would you think
woodsy neighborhood outside about just selling out here and moving
Sound like the perfect setting to Chagrin Falls, Ohio. Theschoolsinour 'to Florida--now, while we're young
begin a love story? It was, and we did. little New England-style village were enough to enjoy it?"
For there and then we fell in love-with the best. The wooded hills blazed with
the Jacksonville Beaches. color as the seasons changed, and
Husband Dickand I werestrollingon through them rambled the Chagrin DICK SIPPED his drink and looked
this remarkable December night with River to cascade over the waterfall in at me. Even in the shadows I caught
our good friends, Sig and Delores the center of town. We lived a well- the glint in his blue eyes. "I didn't know
Pearson, hosts to opr one-day stop- ordered exurban life, enjoying in turn you'd been thinking about it ,too,"he
over enroute to Pompano Beach from our remote village life style and the said.
Cleveland, and newcomers themselves nearby sophistication of Shaker
to the north Florida seaboard. Heights for shopping or Cleveland for
Tumbling and pIrancing around uswere the circus or symphony. We habitually Perhaps we had come to that point in
about a half dozen of our respective celebrated TGIF with a number of mid-life where we all must inevitably
offspring enjoying an exuberant gregarious neighbors, and Sunday ask ourselves, "Where are we? Is this
reunion. There in the mild midnight air brunch was another regular get- where we really meant to be?" For
it seemed incredible that only hours together. Our children found pet these are the questions we were trying
before wehad been slogging through rabbits in the woods and played touch to answer that quiet summer evening.
the chill grey slush of a frozen city. football in the open fields. At "Farmer Dick was putting everything into his
Brown's" on theothersideof the hill we job as an industrial saies
The next day we would drive for the bought corn just ten minutes out of the representative, but he foresaw that his
first time along this same wide, hard field and greeted the young calves and company was aboutto be acquired and
strand, captivated by the staunch and lambs in the spring. In the winter the the loss of ground it could well entail. Ivg i
unpretending architecture of the snow-covered hills in the park echoed was trying to keep pace.with a thriving
weatherbeaten clapboard cottages the delighted shrieks of the snow- company in a job I had taken initially
which had perched above the seawall, covered children who tumbled and slid for just two days a week. Now five were
most of them, for fifty years. When they their way down their slopes. not enough. There ought to be a better
were built, Sig told us, they were balance, we decided, in working for a
designed to house the families of the it was a fine way to live, no doubt living and doing the living. In Florida
wealthemy Jacksonllummer homes. The 16-mile about it. Why then were we suddenly we would deliberately choose a
trpthem as summer homes. The 16-mile subject to these yearnings? Sig and simpler home, a slower life style that ring. 13ut the long wait finally came to by the efficient help of friends and the Spanish bayonets, to the grey-gold
lane brckrod, ha bern ato Delores had warned us, "Once you get included time together under the sun. an end. Dick flew home with two job excitement of the Promised Landl got marshlands and gnarled pin oak; south
journe ten ro un t day on that sand between your toes, you'll offers and an invitation to stay with the through the last-minute chores. Gary to sprawling, lovely Jacksonville, laced
commuter were until the day of the always want to com e back." Andit TheconvePearsons until we found a home. Not had adorned the car with a "Florida or together by bridges flung across the
commuter were most of these always want to come back. And it The conversation grew animated, only would we live in Florida but, Bust",sign hastily lettered in his boyish magnificent St. Johns River.
commodius vacation homes happened that way. More and more then excited, as the daydream evolved .because Dick would be traveling, we scrawl. Carla coaxed the cat into her
modernized into the comfortable often on that 40-minute drive into a plan. We estimated that the could live at the same magic beach we travel pen, Kevin gathered his toy cars It's been eight years since this
oceanide manors that we saw. "You homeward from Cleveland each night, relocation would require two or three had dreamed of. and crayons, and we all squeezed into particular love story began. The boys
can bet on it," Sig said, "behind those my thoughtsbe would tbesurn to a wide, months. We'd use the profit from the The next two weeks were exciting the station wagon. The first swirls of are six feet tall now, with the powerful
long screened porches and shuttered ar Atlantic. While my car maneuvered house to underwrite the move nostalgic, frantic and then full of panic snow were falling as we looked back at shoulders that surfing builds. Carla's
windows you'll find a modern air past the black lace of the winter elms as we made ready for the pilgrimage. home for the last time and turned on year round tan looks spectacular with
conditioner to take over when the sea against the somber sky I strolled A week later our house carried a "FOr Finally came the last night to sleep in the movie camera to record that her 16-year-old curves. She and her
breeze quits. mentally beneath sabal palms. Dick Sale" sign. our own beds. I panicked. There were momentous moment. No Conestoga father have acquired a collection of
But on that particular sparkling blue began to notice how Short the golfing three more cupboards to be packed wagon ever carried more excited, more sharks' teeth and fossils that has
and white day, the sea breeze was season was and started to complain THE ENSUING weeks grew full of and we were due to leave in the hopeful pioneers! gained them some reknown. Dick's
doing nicely, thank you, and we drove that the driveway needed to becleared tension, with home sales in the late morning in that overloaded station Except that we were not going west range. have watched thesun riseo-amver
on down the strand, enchanted with of snow much too often. Our nine- summer doldrums and the job search wagon pulling crammed trailer."We'll but south. South to dear and drafty the ocean and spent countless hours
the spacious, sunlit beach, the whirl of year-old Carla kept her seashells seeming to take an eternity. Each never make it over the first mountain," I weatherworn summer house that contemplating that blue-on-blue
'the sea gulls and the prim dance of the counted and polished, and eleven- morning I had to leave the house in sobbed, "even if I do get packed in time would be our oceanside abode. South horizon. Confronted by that ceaseless
sandpipers. We were hooked already, year-old Gary was heard to compare mint condition for showing. Each to leave. What are we doing?" to sea oats and sand dunes, to pelicans sea and limitless sky I have found a
but we didn't know itt surfing very favorably against skiing, evening we waited for the telephone to The next morning, buoyed up again and gulls, to mockingbirds in the stillness in myself. I am content.

Pase 3 -- TUX PHOKNX .- Oet. &1, 197

SGA: new faces, same old pattern

S By WILLIAM BOWEN tocare if the SGA functionsor chases the problem: There are not enough assume that most faculty reps are not
rabbits. What students constantly members present at meetings to very knowledgeable or concerned with
'., forget is that SGA is the only link and legislate change. SGA's business.
The Student Government Associa- bargaining vehicle with the university
,SAlon (SGA) kicked off the fall season administration.
;just like net work television-- the faces The SGA's internal conduct while in
. have changed but the old patterns and The quality of SGA depends on O P I I session is a sensitive area. For good That faculty members have any kind
Problems seem to be the same. whether students participate or merely j IJIreason, a lot of smoke is generated of voting power at all is highly irregular.
tame SGA decisions. Encouraging the from a few real fires SGA's everywhere This can and does imply mistrust
latter illustrates the heart of the have a tendency to flail away with gusto towards the student government.
There were some lively if open ended problem: SGA's near autonomous at Roberts' Rules and Orders. Points of Faculty advisors should be retained in
procedural sessions, but nothing wa8 existence. order and "viable alternatives" fly a non-voting capacity for their advice
r really different.
First you must understand the thick and fast, usually within an can be extremely valuable.
typical SGA member's temperament. intellectual vaccum.
. Student governments are created to Common within most members
d counsel and direct the student and everywhere lurks a mild paranoia by everyday mortals and at times budget includes, among other things, Key errors are being made within
hen necessary lend order to the herd- developed largely from paaa graciously accept roles as scapegoats the hea.in care clinic, child care center, UNF's SGA and trouble is brewing in
like personality of the students a the feeling every muscle twitch financial aid and SGA salaries. All For, like similar bodies, they enjoy some areas. The effort here, however,
themselves. The success of it all is on or off campus is subject to But such organizations are delicate worthwhile expenditures. hearing themselves. Rules were is an attemptto preventthe stormthat
dedicatedd on cooperation with the examination; mechanisms, walking a fine line One is hard pressed to declare SGA intended as guidelines, never the enveloped one large university
university's faculty and administration. between currency and obsolescense. representative of anything, and the down in a sad lack of productive
b. the tendency to inflate their own SGA members become endangered student body is in dangerof having a legislation.
Yet the inherent SGA problems of Importance; species merely from activity select few decide too much.n the words of one former student
pther campuses are visible here and where the lack of student interest and erd eo
Because UNF is a unique institution-- comes home in a rush. and SGA member, We consumed
an urban college sans resident c. the seemingly genetic flaw of slow Ideally designed as the student Yet if SGA seems to be spinning its ourselves, all of us-- faculty,
students-- the problems become decision making; leadership body on campus, they are wheels, good reasons exist in its administration, newspaper and SGA-
magnifiled. The major problems are also the least professional. The welfare Because some students often accept defense. Turnover is high and was justout of frustration."Thatwenton
ck of student interest and backing, d. a belief of an inferior position visa of the students is the only measure of office for less than honorable reasons frequent, few people attend meetings, -for six months and everyone lost in the
he meger attendance of SGA vifaculty; their success. The system at UNF has the office of Representative has lost it elected members are not honoring end.
emberat meetings prohibiting lty;broken down, if it ever, in fact, meaningful importance. ("It's their responsibilities and too many
embers at meetings prohibiting functioned properly. people meddle in SGA affairs.
'etive isolation anda small but e. occasional but intense guerilla important when job hunting," says one ople middle n SGA affairs.
fignfcant active participation by warfare with faculty and administration student, "to see student government While complete SA autonomy
beas of d. member on my resume.") There are, not really possible ts quality
because of d. For instances: SGA has 59 allocated simply, too many vacant slots within And here is the tricky area of faculty eno rfealy possible ts quality and
OuUnder normaliconditions allthiscan member slots, but one third of these SGA, probably because the numberof involvement. The five standing students. The campus wantirely of
One graduate student ida illustrated the be healthy and stimulating. The offices are vacant, meaning rarely if offices is too great. committees within SGA have one s1960s were in part based on a se
UNF interest standard: "I come to breakdown occurs, however, when ever are 50 per cent of the allotted faculty member who has an active vote. breakdown between these two
sit there and thengo home. I've humor is misplaced and SGA members members in a session. Further, the
,, o time or interest In school activities."faltunesnd apli mamT S ths nt sineJuay Yet SGA is financed and governed by elements. The SGA should devote
fail to understand a political maxim.To Senate has not met since January. According to one SGA source "the the students and the students not the itself more to studentainterests, patch
wit: when individuals are foolish And, finally, SGA operates on a yearly problem of too many representative faculty win or lose in SGA decisions. up running battles and demand much.
Lack of student interest equates to enough to volunteer for public office, budget of $322,000 thartks to the $2.14 offices has been addressed but we still Since faculty members rarely attend more of its elected members and act
BGA ineffectiveness. Few people seem they must endure the severe scrutiny per credit hour each student pays. This are working on it." Which is the crux of even routine sessions it is safe to the governmental body that it is.

Hewlett-Packard wte the book on Halyard rated

advanced pocket calculators. best by A.C.P

,,. The Halyard, University of North The Marks of Distinction came in
A n f Florida's former student-edited coverage and content; writing and
e newspaper, has recently received the editing; editorial leadership and
Sr highest possible ratings from a opinion features; and photography/
I national ranking organization. art/ use of graphics.
Hewlett-Packard built the world's first Performs all standard log and trig functions student faces. What's more, its Continuous
advanced pocket calculator back in 1972. And (in radians or degrees). Memory capability lets you retain programs which had given The Halyard a First
led the way ever since. Performs rectangular/polar conversion, and data even when it's turned off. Class rating for papers published The only category in which The
If you're about to invest in your first register arithmetic and more. Continuous memory capability, duris e the fal of 1975 went a Distinctionwas physical appear
further this time, giving the paper an Distinction was physical appearance
pocket calculator-one that will serve you Two selectable display modes: Fixed point 72 built-in functions and operations. All-American rating with Marks of and visual communication.
through college and beyond -youll need all and scientific. Keystroke programmability. Distinction in four of the five areas it
decision.That's why Hewlett-Packard's put Lowest-priced HP Scientific calculator. Branching, conditional test and full editing gThe Halyard's managing editor,
together an objective, informative 24-page HPn22 Business Management capability. Drew Brunson, and news editor, Steve
t together an objective, informative 24-page HP22 Business Management addressable "I am especially happy for this award Holland, during that time period are
guide entitled, What o LookFor BeoreYou $165.00* addressable memories because I think it is a tributeto the hard now employed by The Florida Times-
Buy An Advanced Calculator."And it's We also offer the HP-25, (without the Con- work and dedication of the students Union. Holland is a religion writer and
yours-Freeu we easily handle es the kinds of tinuous Memory feature) for $145.00 who worked on The Halyard. Itwill also Brunson is a copy editor on the state
n it you will find such helpful informa- calculations you face in business courses today, b Memry feature) fr $145.00e a boost to the program here at desk.
tion as: A survey of types of calculators in management tomorrow. Breeze through HP-27 Scientific/Plus UNF," said William J. Roach, associate
available; Programming; Logic systems; Appli- business math calculations. Build existing $200.00*communcations and the papers
available; Programming; Logic systems; Appli- statistical data into reliable forecasts. Ifyou're $eJiutlywnh enntheana Student povern
cations; Functions; Features; Construction; taistical data into reliable forecastsThe HP-27 is for the science or in editor and general manager. The Halyar ceaed pubcaton In
Acc Me rip<-Mpmnrv. ^ o^^,, going into business administration, this is le Z*/1is for tne science or engineer- July when the Student Government-
Accessories mory; Serviceandmuch goingcalculato business administration, this is ing student-whose course work extends into which had been criticized by the paper-
So y business administration. The reason: It There were no All-American papers allocated only $7,500 instead of the
much more. business administration. The reason: It named by the ACP in the last rating and previous $23,000 for funding the paper
Get your free copy of "What To Look Combines financial, mathematical and features every pre-programmed scientific named by the ACP in the last rating and previous $23,000 for funding the paper
rBeforeYouBuAnAdva dCalcul statistical capabilities c en just nine First Class awards a year ago and demanded control of the paper
Before Youuyn Advanced calculator' statistical capabilities function we've ever offered, plus comprehen- atthis time through a proposed revision of its
'at your campus bookstore or telephone Performs complex time-value-of-money sive stat and financial functions. That's why Publications Board.
800-538-7922 (in Calif. 800-662-9862) computations including interest rates, we've dubbed it our Scientific/Plus.
toll-free for the name of your nearest dealer. Performs rates of return and discounted 28 pre-programmed exponential, log and colleges in a cauniversitiesgory with 1,000 or-year
,, ^ cash flows for investment analysis. trig functions, 15 statistical functions, 10 more students and publishing twice
HEWLETT-PACKARD Performs extended percent calculations, financial functions- 53 in all. monthly. More than 3,000 high school, President Thomas Carpenter, saying
PRESENTS accumulated interest, amortization, etc. 10 addressable memories20 monthly. More than 3,000 high this was unacceptable, vetoed the
PRESENTS accumulated interest, amortization, etc. 10 addressable memories-20 memories schools, junior colleges, colleges and budget line item and The Halyard was
THE FIRST FAMILY OF Ten addressable memories, in all. universities were included in the forced to cease publication.
ADVANCED CALCULATORS. Full decimal display control. 6 selective clearing options give you flexible competition.
HP-21 Scientific. HP-25C Scientific Programmable use of memories. on-
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The HP-21 makes short work of he $200.00 KICKING revisions of policy and organization,
The H makes short work of the 2 assuming an eventual return to The
technical calculations even so-called non- The HP-25C is our keystroke program- TH CAN Halyard. SA also has a committee
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culator for more than simple arithmetic problems every science and engneerng newspaper.
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Vi .Carbonetti has macho

is By DIANE TALL expenses. Between working and going Since he came to Jacksonville with He then attended FJC in the summer
to school he doesn't have much time the expectation that his education of '75 and took courses in speech and
SMigl Carbonetti or saciali t i including room and board, would be reading which he thinks helped hi
Miguel Carbonetti has the o e thou th English comprehension
lover" mystique of a Rudolf Valentine provided through the foreign lish comprehension.
or Ricardo Montalban, but there is exchange program, he was total
more to this dynamic 26-year-old Why i tti e unprepared for such a large outlay of
Argentine than just a macho aura. Why did Carbonetti become a UNV money.
Argentine than just a macho au student/part-time bartender? Carbonetti returned to UNF in the ll
Carbonetti originally came to the of '75 to work towards a B.A. in
s I a United States to earn a master's degree Literature/Communications. He still
Softspoken but articulate t Jacksonville University Blocked in Now it was decision time. Carbonetti hopes t enter masters program.
Carbonetti admits he has never had his attempt by a mixup he decided to came into this country with a student
any problem finding girls in this seek a second under graduate degree visa. If he wished to stay he had to be a
country. He says they are attracted to at UNF. His ultimate goal, however, is full time student. He had spent a great
him because he is different frm the still his original intention of earning his deal of money to come to the United During the winter quarter '76
men here. master's degree in Political Science. States to further his education. political turbulence in Argentina
Carbonetti does not have much time prevented his father, an import-export
to exercise his considerable charm, businessman, from sending him
S though. He works as a bartender at the aronetti reisteremoney for support as required by U.S.
Sheraton Inn in Orange Park to Carbonetti graduated from National Carbonetti registered at UNF as an rules for foreign students. Den
support himself and pay for his UNF University of Rosario with a B.A. in undergraduate student. He had to take Darwin Coy helped Carbontt btain
Political Science. He found the the Test of English as a Foreign permission to go to work so that he
UNF student Miguel Carbonetti employment situation in Argentina not Language to determine whether head could continue his studies at UNF.

who had the biggestt dropwinathesstatelanguage to beae ay stde in cr Uited
only limited but in the field he had a competent grasp of the English
only limited but in the field he had I language to be a student in ah United
U N F e n o l m etr chosen, somewhat dangerous because State to e o unien ri ty Uny
U N F e n ro of the political unrest in his country. Stand that is how a macho Argentin
becomes a part-time bartender in an
American bar while a full time UNF
By PATRICIA LEVINE-BRUNSON Florida Technological University So wen he had an opportunity to be As the results would not come back student.
S had the biggest drop in the state, the first exchange student from Bahia in time for him to register for the winter
experiencing a 15 per cent drop in Blanca to Jacksonville. He applied to '75 quarter, UNF let him take another
University enrollment has dropped enrollment during the past year. JU through the program and was test inthe Interim that he passedhsothat
two per cent in the State University accepted. he could registerfortheinterquarter. Hi family consists of his er
y of stepmother, a 30-year-old sister, a 12-
System during the past year, including University Chancellor E.T. York said year-old half-sister and a five-year-ld
the University of North Florida. he does not think the drop will effect half-brother. He describes them as
the university system's long-term When he arrived, however, he Still wishing to follow his initial "nice people" who he misses.
UNF Registrar Marcus Casbeer said growth projects. discovered there had been a mixup. JU intention of earning a master's degree
SRegistrar arcus asbeeraid thought he had applied to be an in political science, Carbonetti in April
this drop, coming after a period of undergraduate student. School of '75 again took the TOEFL. Although
rapid growth, is due mainly to College enrollment is dropping officials he. was applying for the he scored high enough on the test to He talks to his family on the phoneat
Economic factors. nationwide, but Florida officials have graduate program they insisted he enter the graduate program at the least once a month and writes about
projected increases through'the mid- arrange to have $6,000 in' a bank University of Florida in Gainesville he often as most men. j- is hoping they
E.T. York 1980's because of the continuing account to assure that he could pay for was turned down because of will cometo Florida stthat he cantake
He said at UNF a period of rapid increase in the state's population. the program. budgetary cuts in the program. them to Disney World.
growth occurred because the university was being caused by two factors. One,
was new and many people were going the difficulty in getting as many people
back to college to increase their skills to enroll each quarter as were The University of Florida
and knowledge because of difficulty in graduating and two, the increase in experienced a drop last year due to an
finding jobs. tuition fees. enrollment cap keeping enrollment at
28,189. Officials at UF are expecting a
two to three per cent increase this year, TheTeachings of Jose Cuero:
Many of these people have now Wharton said enrollment is down by but preliminary enrollment figures
found employment and the job market approximately 150 FTE's (full-time show- enrollment at UF dropping to
is somewhat better, so enrollment equivalency) but added many of UNF's 28,000.
appears to be dropping slightly, he students work fulltime and come to
Addedd' school parttime. A full report on enrollments around
the state is not yet available.
Dr. William Wharton, associate dean The overall state drop is from
of facilities, said the enrollment drop 115,784 to 113,059.

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Page s -- TN PrOrNIX **o. 1974

1776 Utopia

F Does it really exist?

By LEO MYERS At the end of the eleven-week community. Max asked, "What about
Why go to college to learn about course, the minds as well as the hears private property earned through
Utopia? College doesn't seem ine of the twenty students had undergone individual effort?" The textbook
right place to study about perfection. some changes. Certain subleties were property answers ranged from private
Everyone knows it doesn't exist, never apparent. The serious efforts of study accumulation to the complete non
Shas, and probably never will. and reading at the college level ownership by any individual. Instead,
SLast year, a Sociology Class at the produced one consensus. There is no total communal access and usage.
University of North Florida studied the easy way to make the impossible come
Scheme, "Utopia". The class project was true. One student's concern was, "fl
to develop a criteria for the ideal place Stuart Chase, author of more than a family?" Most Americans feel the
to fit the needs of American society.lear family s the mainstay o
B-You might assume after twenty score of books, gave an answer. He nuclear family Is the mainstay of our
students had read the same authors said, "Given the massive problems of civilization. It is the most socially
from a 30-volume bibliography the today, especially the arms race, the accepted family unit. The student
S- r result would be a common concept. population explosion and the stricken views were modified by their ages. The
SThe exact opposite resulted. There environment, t is only too clear that no younger members were more incline
Se abou were twenty versions of the perfect life. existing culture alone can cope with to permissive family grouping. The
S The readings did develop the premise these challenges and adjust to the oldsters could accept a form of
that a functional utopian society expanding shocks of high technolo- extended family, for the purposes of
gy." To add emphasis to why we
shul d rh i should study the utopian myth, Chase
7 continued, "All cultures, in all the 149
Sso-called sovereign states, are in a
n bt s condition of Instability, with famines, e e nd g
'Do the conglomerates. energy crises, military coups, inflation,
Of O an d l bor b unemployment, religious conflicts, wanted the United States
Sorganzed labr, bg racism, and terrorism on the increase, to, 'continue with its
Business and the while the quality of life declines." After scientific, high-technoo
Military complex appeal the students digested these alarming
to the common man?' remarks, they had another question. gy, high-energy system
S Fort at St. Augustine used by British to house American political prisoners and let the Third World
n "What about the persons who drop fall by the way.'
s t eout?" A cartoon back in 1971 showed a
young man in sandals, blue jeans, a
beard, and long hatir at the information
depends upon a rational balance of all Station. He was asking the clerk, "Who emotional and economic support.
needs of civilized living, social, am I and where am I going?" In this "This may evolve to meet population
political, and economical. context, the drop-out attitude doesn't and ecology controls of the future,"
in F lo rid a h o h u m All seekers for a place at the foot of effective. Total isolation, except prophesied a retired Marinthe Corps
h the rainbow are faced with three basic for a hermit, Is unattainable in present major.
types of communities. The religious day America. Persons and
By LEO MYERS River. Greek immigrants were brought captured most of the English forts, enclave is inspired by a common desire communities cannot achieve total self-
to the vicinity of St: Augustine by ending in 1781 when Pensacola for a good life on earth based on uiienc hee to The students expressed varying
Andrew Turnbull, former British surrendered. eternal privileges. The reformation cooperation in some manner attitudes toward the work ethic as
During this Bicentennial, why don't Consul to Asia Minor. None of these community attempts to lead the world described in the readings. No one
e hear about Florida's activities people had revolutionary sympathies to perfect order through the THE VARIOUSattitudesoftheclas predicted a total absence of work. A
during the Revolution? Just because THE FORT at St. Augustine was a application of certain principles on a at mid-point of the course were lan Bible student claimed, "Work is a
|^plication of ^Mfei ^^Hb.^ once drivenat mid-point of the course were an command fromoGod Loohbk in -hi
the area was divided into West and East prison for important persons captured small scale. Lastly, the economic indication of some of the bewilderment command from God. Look in the book
orida, referred to as the 14th and 15th. Early in 1776, the British skirmished in northern cities. Among them were cooperative seeks to aid its members and frustration which has bothered of Genesis. It's clearly stated there."
o ilonies, is no real reason for the with rebel forceson the thicklyfoliaged three signers of the Declaration of by combining talents nd resourcesin hilosophers for the last two hundred
olonies, i no Hill, breast for the tby combining talents and resources in philosophers for the last two hundred
Oversight. banks of the St. Marys River, present Independence, Arthur Middleton, aschemeapartfromthecompetitionof ear ne ro deea There was general class agreement
Florida-Georgia border. Americans did Edward Rutledge and Thomas the capitalist system-- a sort of"help impossible n te twentieth cutp that any work demands in the future
attemt invasions. Charles Lee, Robert Heyward,Jr. your neighbor, he helps you. The second group wanted the United city/life plan should be largeenough to
!Was it neglect on the part of Howe,Lachlan 'Mclntosh, Button THE FIRST general question from Theseco, group with ts Unied give a sense of accomplish
historians? Or, was there anything to THE FIRST general question from States to, "continue with its scientific, give a sense of accomplishment, a
h istorians? Or, was there anything to Gwinnet, all led sorties which failed.
elate? They met resistance from the militia, So, what happened in the Florida the class: Do the conglomerates of high-technology, high-energy system, of belonging to ones
the East Coast Rangers. The Rangers colonies during the revolution? There organized labor, big business, and the and let the Third World fall by the way." community.
eventually fought in the campaign ere afewbigbattlesbutnoheadllnes. military complex appeal to the The professor, Dr. Dewayne ONE PERSON in the class, had
Preceding the rebellion England whichnded at Yorktown. There wasn't even a newspaper or common man?" A majority of the Dumbleton, a practicing follower of the recently returned from Israel. She
receding the rebellion, England printing press. The people endured, authors who write about social and Baha' Faith, was slightly shocked at explained how the communal work
WIas anxious to rid her shores of waited, lived ordinary lives. No psychological problems of modern this inhumane attitude.. schedule operated in the kibbutz
undeslrables, the poor, the criminals, Activity in West Florida was directed victories, no medals, just common America say there is an emotional where she lived for six months. The
the incompetent. Many were sent to by America's Spanish ally, General people waiting for a far-away concern about acceptance of big Two married students were thinking kibbutz theory if sometimes classified
harlotla, on the bluff up the St. Johns Bernardo de Galvez. His forces revolution to.end. y Institutions. of the normal selfish interests of any as a form of utopian living.

Thomas Fleming's "1776 Year of
I Susions" is an interesting and detailed
Illusions account of many events and
personalities that influenced the
direction of the American independen-
ce movement in that year.

how B ritish lost ,tis a tale of squabbles, intrigues and
how B ritish lost ~jealousies that existed on both sides of ,
the Atlantic. But it is, as the title I
implies, primarily a story of the
illusions that persisted in the minds of
the British and Americans of that time.
the Revolution
There was Admiral Lord Howe, the
commander of the British forces who
felt crushing the "rebels" was
unnecessary. It was quite sufficient, he
felt, to demonstrate the superiority of
,_____the British military and end the
; rebellion. Fleming presents convincing
evidence that Howe's reluctance to
destroy the revolutionary forces in
1776 cost the British the war.
Get the geat new taste HOWE CORRECTLY felt that most
Imn mocha, coconut, !Americans of the time would acquiesce
Banana or !to the stronger British forces, but he
strawberry Benjamin Franklin as the man to
deliver his proposals. Franklin was one
of the few ardent supporters of
independence in 1776.
Howe's delusions were not as bad,
; however, as those of George
S'Washington. and the Continental
Congress at the onset of the year. They
,. actually believed the rag-tag bunch
of raw recruits that constituted the
Continental Army could openly
confront the most powerful navy, and the steps that he took toward
army in the world. becoming one of the most brilliant
r military and political strategists in
They compounded this error with the history.
further fallacious assumption that In fact, the year revealed many The P
Once driven from the continent, as the things to Washington that have been
British very nearly were in the early forgotten today. It is forgotten that the
part of 1776, that the King's Army famous American rifle took so long to WJ. Roach--Editor and General Articles are the work of
would never again be able to gain a load that it was actually inferior to the W.J. Roach--Editor and General Articles are the work of
foothold in America. Hessian bayonet; that though many Manager students n writing classes;
Cheered afor independence when the Bill Skutt-- Executive Editor layout and production are by
i They were suffering from what students In Newspaper Work-
Fleming calls "Bunker Hillism." This Continental Army won, the loyalties Stephanie McLain--Production shop couse. Materials in this
that most displayed would shift to the Editor shop course. Materials in this
was the mistaken notion, spawned by British when they won. Pam King-Photo Editor publication represents the views
the slaughter of the British at Bunker of the authors only and should
9a t i Hill, that the way to defeat the redcoats The leaders of the independence Reporters and Production Staff of the authors onlyand should
was to dig in and wait for the "stupid movement ofter represent no one but Pam Allen, Doug Fox, Mike not be construed to reflect the
British" to make a suicidal frontal themselves. Harold, Daine Tall, William opinions or ideas of any others,
tBowen, Harold Bridgman, Vince either students, staff faculty or
DiViesti, Debra Faulk, Cathy administration.
FLEMING BELIEVES the revelation Twait. Offices of THE PHOENIX are
STHE BRITISH were never again so that the Continental Army was often in THE PHOENIX is a laboratory Offices of THE PHOENIX are
obliging. But, the brilliant American '~rge part comvsed ofvagabondsand publication in the journalism/ facilities, Bd. 3. Room 2402
uerilla fighters continued to assume thieves, that the leaders were often communication program at theRoo 2402.
that they would be. As a result, the more interested in personal gain than University of North Florida. It is
Continental Army was nearly altruistic self-sacrifice, might make published at least twice each This public document was
destroyed in the later part of 1776. Americans oa today look with less quarter for the purpose of produced at a cost of $190 or 5S
0 FtJT I p cynicism upon similar occurenlceuu Ihat displaying work of students in per copy, to Inform the UNF
plague them now. Even if Fleming is the program and sharing their community of the work of
Kickers proof 1976 Kickers Ltd., Hartford, Conn wrong in this assumption, the book is views and reviews with others on Journalism/communlcatins
Kickers, 30 proof, ers General W;ashington's realization of still entertaining and enlightening. the campus. students.
the error of Bunker Hilism was one of

Oet. 2S, 1976f THB PeHONDT Prago 6

r a Children's


rDelight to the senses

BY RICHARD L. SNIPES store presentations deal with the
SNortheast Florida past and
SThe Jacksonville Children's Jacksonville's Duval County in
AA RIH S EsMuseum lives in the heart of this particular. n
sprawling florida river city and within
u/ith nt the hearts of her children.
MANY FACETS of the museum cater
hade'bldr oThe present structure opened its to the very young. The pre-school
mJoors in 1969 having been housed for touch and feel animal room is such.
21 years in two old residences in the The fine doll collection knows no age r
LS' .: ,-iverside area. It comprises a three- limit.
A;tory core building with wings at each
corner providing the elevator service, One of the primary attractions,
staff offices, arts and crafts studiosand especially among the city's youth
u iga planetarium. The roof area houses a p culture, is the Alexander Brest s"
i -,latural science classroom and an Planetarium. It occupies an entire wing
exhibit of live small animals.y of the building. This $100,000 audio-
The entire museum is devoted to visual facility can simulate all the
ali ho.t,, wx to thrilling the senses and delighting the complexity of outer space. On Friday
mind. Young and old find a common and Saturday nights the planetarium .
unw nt ground where the wonders and opens its doors for Cosmic Concerts. cotr- c
S r discoveries of childhood are put into These light shows blend sound with
aawtlespecial perspective. sight and the stars.,
i .. %TOUCHING, SMELLING, hearing,
Siand seeing become vehicles of Thereisalways somethinggoing on
experience. As the health/medical area at the Children's Museum. The exhibits
i explores the human body and these are constantly updated. Family
functions, the whole of the museum oriented events are offered weekly
utilizes them. along with varied classes in art, science
and crafts.
You and your child may enjoy the cf
ever changing lobby displays or MIXED WITH seasonal enrichment
browse in the museum shop with its programs, the Jacksonville Children's
specimens, artifacts and crafts. Museum is an enjoyable learning
Perhaps a trip into the city's past or experience for children of all ages.
through the tombs of ancient Egypt The museum, at 1025 Gulf Life Drive,
intrigues you. There is an African is open Tuesday through Saturday 9 "
culture exhibit, as well as one dealing a.m. until 5 p.m., Sunday 2'p.m. until 5
with prehistoric Indian cultures. p.m. Admission is free.
Children of all ages are fascinated The planetarium hours are Tuesda
with the Florida Wildlife exhibit of through Friday at 4 p.m., Saturday .,
native animals in their natural settings. thousand 4 pm., and Sunday at 2:30 and
Like most of the museum projects, p.m. There is also an 8 p.m. showing o.
A; .the early household items and country Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Some children read about the displays ... ...while others Just gaze in awe.

'French Dressing' is delightful topping

By STEPHANIE McLAIN Lewis Love and Sammy DeMarco, the two male dancers in
the show, do a dance routine about which the only thing that
is outstanding is their bod~ies.
For an evening of entertainment starring some very famous
ladies, try the current production at the Alhambra Dinner
Theatre. Lawrence floats down from the rafters at the end of the
second act as Julie Andrews in her role as Mary Poppins. With
"French Dressing!," produced by The French Troupe help from the dancers, Lawrence sheds his nanny attire and
features four female impersonators. J.C. Ga yor, Kelly bfcoms the graceful Andrewsof"TheSoundofMusch'ke te
flits around the stage with dancers looking much like the I .=
Lawrence, ,Gregory Moore and Claude Sacha sing, dance pretty subject of his masquerade. ;
and tease the audience.
After an unnecessary overture, Gaynor starts the show as The dancers open the third act with an attractive routine to "
Carol Channing in a .less than convincing productions "Anything Goes." Then Gaynor comes back to top anything ,.
number with the dancers of "Hello Dolly." The small stage at he's done yet in the show. His Diana Roiss is the highlight of . ,
the theatre did not lend itself well to this act and the dancers the evening. In appearance and style he captures the
were not warmed up. But stick around. audience with the warmth of the real Diana.
Lawrence follows the Channing act with his hysterical He does three of Ross' songs including "Lady Sings the
rendition of Helen Reddy. He mimics "I Am Woman" with Blues" as Billie Holiday. The closing "Mahogany" number is a
exaggerated gestures and carries the microphone stand off show stopper.
stage in a fashion to emphasize the line, "I am strong." n
Moore comes back with his impersonation of Judy Garland.
Barbara Streisand is the next impersonation and Sacha Although not as convincing in appearance as many of the
captures this popular lady's mannerisms perfectly, other acts, Moore involves the audience in the deep emotion ,,
Everything from the hair style to the long expressive nails is that was part of Garland's last years. His interpretation of "
purely Streisand. Sacha mimics four of Streisand's songs, the "Over the Rainbow" could bring tears to the eyes. t, "" '
highlight being "Don'tRain on My Parade." ,!
Sacha comes back to close the show as the tacky, vulgar yet
Moore and the dancers close the first act with a Liza Minell i loveable Bette Midler. He coverts and teases the audience
masquerade. Moore is not particularly convincing as Minelli. before closing the show with an amusing interpretation of
The second act opens on the dancers doing a James Bond
numbermbr that is very good. Gaynor comes on as Shirley "French Dressing!" is an unusual show for the local
Bassey. "Goldfinger" is great but Gaynor out does himself on audience. Sacha and Gaynor, who have appeared as their
"'This is My Life" by capturing the emotions of the song famous characterizations in New York night clubs and on .e r .I"
perfectly. television, make the show. Claude Sacha performs as Bette Midler

Instant batik

Batik dyeing is brought back to life

By RICHARD SNIPES Instant batik eliminates the wax- 2. Float pot-pie pans in hot water. 4. When the entire piece is covered Saturate one side, then turn the Work
dye-wax buildup and short cuts the Remove paper from crayons into small with wax, let the material set for about over and repeat the process on the
whole process by using colored wax pieces into pans. One inch chunks of 10 minutes to be sure all areas are other side.
hand embroidery, batik is oehe a and one dye bath. parafin or beeswax per two or three hardened. Crumble the work into a
primitive crafts that has been revived crayons will extend the medium, ball, loosely for minimum cracking, 6. Let the Batik dry to the still damp but
by the current back-to-earth revolution Materials needed are fabric (silk, reduce color brillancy and affect the tightly foor the more intricate not sopping stage. With a hot iron
in American society. linen, muslin, old sheets are excellent); cracking properties of the wax. Parafin multi-veined effect. Open material material between severallayers tof
crayons; parafin or beeswax; liquid yields small intricate cracks; beeswax and gently brush away the loosened paper tween smal areas of
dye; paint brushes; tjanting (optional); long even cracks, bits and pieces of wax. time, changing the paper towels
The original process was developed small pot pie pans; newspaper; paper 5. Mix dye with cold water according frequently. This wax removal process
Middle East. It was a complicated, time 3. Lay fabric on a surface protected to package instructions. If. a stronger
consuming method of achieving by neWsp,ayps. Wihen olcrs are shade is desired, use more dye or use the was to be eliminated.
designs and color combinations by completely melted, brush or pour hot dark colors such as 'cocoa brown,
applying hot wax to fabric in those wax onto desired areas.A batiking tool forest green or black. These are
areas where the next color dye was Procedure: called a tjanting may be used muc;h in preferable to the lighter shades since
unwanted, dyeing the entire piece, the same way as a cake decorating more striking contrast can be acheived 7. Your finished batik may be
letting it dry, reapplying wax to new 1.Fill electric frying pan with about two nozzle. Practice on several pieces in the veining. If your work is small it stretched and framed or hung on
areas and redyeing with a new color, incnes or water and set temperature at before you try this since the wax will can be immersed in the dye bath and dowels. Since a batik is opaque, black
etc. until the finished work was 180 to 200 degrees. Melted wax has blob unevenly until you are familiar left for several minutes. When you are illumination gives brilliant effects.
obtained. Obviously this method volatile properties at high with the use of the tool. Lacy working with a large piece, poUr the Hang it near a window, or create a
involved much preplanning and a great temperatures so care must be taken to scrollwork and script are effective dye directly onto the fabric. The lampshade. You will be thrilled by your
deal of time. ensure even, constant melting. results of tjanting, backyard is a good place to do this. first creation.

r- 7 -- Ta PoENIX ** Oct. SS, 176

Barbershop: 'hams'spreading joy of music
?.. B ^ f ^ B* 1By GAY LYNN MONTGOMERY indigenous to the United States. A categories: harmony, accuracy, membersistransferred,hecan jointhe ,
B H^ I ** *small percentage is turned on to it interpretation, balance, blend, stage unit in that city. One older gentleman
"" ^ 9 &* *"The Society for the Preservation because they are unaware of what true presence and arrangement, has been a member in Idaho for 30
It and Encouragement of Barber Shop barbershop harmony is." This district The local district is seeking financial years and is now regarded as a valued
^ Quartet Singing in America" is consists of 58 members ranging in age support by selling tickets so they can participant in this district.
: symbolic of a group of happy faces, from 14 to 75. purchase new outfits for the coming "Keep America Singing" is their
dedication and beautiful harmony With a sparkle in his eye, Vice- events. Their planned attire for the theme song. They perform such,
The establishment is original President Ed Dalton conveyed his occasion is coordinated colors of favorites as"This is MyCountry,"Roll
.* A Thbecause its heritage is built upon a sentiments of the group: "Weareall a white, navy blue and black. Thechorus on the Mississippi." "Are You From
Sb truly American form of music. Its bunch of hams at heart who enjoy rehearsals are integrated with chapter Dixie," and "God Bless America."
>* F ^origin came from the roots of minstrel getting together and spreading the joy meetings. These men are available to perform for
( shows and groups that began of music as a unity." In preparation for competition this occasions such as anniversary-
Sentertainment in barber shops across During this time Richard group has a music committee that dinners, retirement homes, hospitals
A entertaithe land. Wholesome fun and Zettlemoyer was leading the group in decides the repertoire which is then and nursing homes. A mini-chorus-
C. t r f fellowship combined with the thrills ol "Back in Dixieland." His inspiration is purchased from the International known as the Sea Farers help the.
Sour-part harmony have solidified reflected in the intensity of the groups Office. They have nine to 11 songs in quartet during busy schedules and
Bmore friendships than perhaps all the articulate sound. Asked, "How do you their repertoire for polished other times of need.
morged frementds ipsn the worhaps al get such a beautiful tone?", he pointed performance. During the presentation WALTER SQUIRES expressed hi
((s The group's main purpose is to the fingers on his hand using each the Master of Ceremonies gives the opinion of what "Barbershopping"
A ^-^W /ty ^ T^ Usupporting community services one to represent each section. "The history reminiscent of childhood days. means to him. "Barbershop singing i
L .j ^ZS A \\Priceless hours of time, talent, and melody is usually carried by the lead All society conventions are "family good music that can require
: money have been contributed by its while at the same time the tenor sings affairs, with the wives and children considerable talent and training to be-
\/members since the society was above the lead. The bass sings lower invited to come along and enjoy the properly executed. It isaform of music
, I ^%m founded mbers since April, 1938. Todaciety wathe than the lead as the baritone fills in -singing friendships which have that is satisfactorily renderable with
C ^society boasts more than 700 chapters those in-between notes. If you listen developed from barbershop the average person's talent at a
; ^^ ^1 ll m t^ U Lwith over 35,000 members, the largest even closer, you may hear overtones of conventions, minimum amount of training. At t
*^*1* W^ iH-- Xorganized all-male singing society in a fifth voice, that in reality doesn't LOCAL SECRETARY Walter Squires same time, barbershopping is
the world. The ensembletobtain their pitch from summed up his impression of the sufficient complexity, variety a
p t p n The national organization is non- the p. "hpipe with no accompame assemblies: "Withina24-hourperiod, shading to offer a substantial.
profit, providing financial support to ne p hppe n accompanied one can only sleep a precious two challenge to the very accomplished
1 I R "The Logopedics" in Wichita, Kansas. None of these men are trained hours with all the excitement and vocalist." .
This institute helps rehabilitate musicians, but truly display the entertainment planned for this special a
children with speech dAfects. In fact, essence of quality, event." Barbershopping is an asset t
^ ^^ "barbershoppers" have supported this THE GROUP is now preparing for a Rehearsals are held once a week. entertainment and community servi
.\H^ ^^^institution through donations competition to be held in Sarasota in One of the members spoke of his friend Th thousands of dollars and ma ,
exceeding the million dollar mark. October. This is one of the two driving 93 miles one way, from hours donated each year to charity
^ -DURING A recent visit to competitions held each year. The Blackshear, Georgia to attend practice make it special within its own entity
L. .... ... .. .. _. ...._ ..Jacksonville's own Sunshine District, other involves the judging for a single sessions. Of course, this doesn't The fulfillment of this society utilize t,
local President Sam Frarikhouser quartet representing each group. This include the actual performances, opportunity for leadership, music
commented, "Barbershop singing is international competition has a panel One exceptional feature of being a development and self expression, ant
one of the two forms of music of 15 judges rating them in five district member is if one of the enmeshed in thebeautyoffellowship.

Opera's a luxurious, demanding profession ... It'Swork
By GAY LYNN MONTGOMERY Alice was responsible for painting tightly scheduled atmosphere charmingly understandable. Being a
Although it would appear the life of the backdrops for the production set. everyone has a sudden interest in the bachelor, he leaned toward the _
anhu ente outiner iaesa tg i fterig Unlike most girls who enjoy.dressing, facilities at 6:30 for a 7:00 cast call. I persuasion of young ladies, playing the .
an entertainer is a glittering, attractively and fashionably' Alice found that modesty goes out the role of Romeo rather convincingly. j
glamorous escapade filled with luxury
and affluence actually it is a never wore any make-up, dressed in windbw when there are co-ed What about the stage director? I
demanding profession where only a old jeans and tee shirts and would bathrooms and showers. No one had found out only too soon that you could
chosen few attain success. This reality come home looking as if she had been the time to feel inhibited when there be his friend as long as you were .
Swas vividly displayed to me through my painted into the scenery. We could was work to be done. flexible in accepting authority at
apprenticeship with a professional never keep a supply of soap on hand, Next, I would go to the chorus rehearsals. He would never win a
opera company last summer. since we used a bar every week. She rehearsal at 7:00 p.m. After the chorus personality contest, though. In spite of '"
Life with the Harford Opera Theatre, made me realize how fragile my had its music memorized the members his shortcomings, I knew he was a' f
in Baltimore, Maryland, provided many "constitution" was during dress joined the principal characters. Mostof necessary aggravation for the success. .
exciting moments. In the spring, I rehearsals when she worked 36 hours the principals were professionals from of the opera production.
submitted an audition tape to the straight until all touch-ups were New York City Opera. Each one had his One morning I awakened to a J I.
conductor of Harford with a completed. Then, energetically she or her role perfected upon arrival. catastrophe, strep throat had invaded -
recommendation from my voice was off again, for the construction of a ONE OF MY favorite characters the cast house. My voice was so bad
instructor. After acceptance, I sang in new set. became a very happy part of my the conductor dismissed me from
theWHILE ALICE painted, our summer. Although I tried to conceal thearsalsoso I wouldn't contaminate
thechous nd orkd a anneighbor, Mary, served as costume my infatuation, l was astonished to find reerass.wud'cnaiae "..
understudy in four opera productions o Ma ed a cotems d others. My heart felI tomy feet for it was
from May to August. designer. This 21-year old had an my big secret was suspected by the the first time I had the opportunity of
I ARRIVED at Towson State incredible talent for sewing. If she was cast. He was slender, blonde and very being understudy for a minor role in
University in Baltimore, on May31. The not running around taking attractive with a vivacious endurance the "Magic Flute."
S ,S^ sue S S s n! ^ ^^ the "Magic Flute." ,^ 1 |L i
company lived in the West Hall dorm, measurements, then she was cutting, for dancing and singing that never
which was nicknamed the "Cast" sewing or gathering material and wore down. He played the role, of I've always heard that in times of
14use. A-bast f thirty singers and patterns for each of the characters. It Prince Tamino in the opera "Magic need friends always surface and
e was difficult keeping pace with her. Flute Harford was no exception. To make my '
ummer. However a new cat of Being responsible for alt the costumes Joe slept until noon everyday then troubled times more bearable, my
suincl.wol arrive every two and make-up kept her running took off to the gym for exercising. After friends brought me breakfast and took ..
"rwestonparticiparrivtei evshectically until long after the rest of the his calisthenic endeavors he then it upon themselves to make me
weeks o rticipate witheir variety ofecti cast was "sacked out." Sometimes I'd practiced voice for two or three hours, comfortable. Then I realized that our ,
Sperformers can make each new day a see her burning the midnight oil until 3 He took an interest in my voice and friendships had developed into a a "
challenge a.m. and then she would find time to instructed me during his spare time. relationship with concern for one 1
SThe was m. first time awa from share a pizza with me. Before Joeleft, he recommended meto another. .
This was my first time away from
home and I was homsick and First, there was the daily walk to the a prominent voice instructor which I Wow, how does one feel after thirty
bewildered, but not for long I shared a Fine Arts Building to practice voice a had the privilege of working with performances? I feel like sleeping
room with Alice, a 22-year old few hours. Then I would observe the during the remaining operas, beauty who has just awakened from a
technical dsigerwrking on her principals going over their particular The conductor and stage director long dream of a beautiful journey. Now =l ^ :
technicalder he frtkweek wasn role. After rehearsal, I ate lunch by the are necessary entities for the the time has come to pack my clothes !3 a .... .....
adjustment for us both; my choral olympic pool and relaXed until practice rehearsals as well as performances: for my journey back to my heritage. My -
,, o rT time again. Late afternoon supper call THE "MAESTRO" was not only an head is swirling with new ideas,
1 rehearsalsiwere a r rnig ed from 7mto was promptly at 5 p.m. This was the artistic and creative mastermind, but creativity and the success of a summer
1, p.m. while her yours rany. Wtom only meal planned and scheduled daily he was like part of the family at the cast involving growth, endurance and
alm.untl2p'm.everyday. by the cook. Then I rushed upstairs for house. Whenever something went development that is the limelight of "
^ alarm clock we were both in a frenzy. a quick shower only to find that in a wrong his charisma made him that final accomplishment. Gay Lynn Montgomery sings in a local Opera. ,

Uris misses Tuneup time

three times for night soaps
By WILLIAM BOWEN "Exodus" would have been less the
book if he had done the same. Uris By DEBRA FAULK The Evans family, well knowf.r
leaves the reader somewhat unfulfilled around the television circuit, will b4.
Th 0hcnuyJaihsrgl o nd confused, because London's final -fteis hssao fe ae
The 20th century Jewish struggle for decision for the separation of Ireland James dies in a car accident in ferless thn season after Jam--s
survival is dramatized in a series of was more a paperwork exercise than a Mississippi and after a heated Evans (John Amfos)m known ft kie
novels by American author Leon Uris. mash-anmit argumentRe ff the series. J.J. (Jimmie Walker), th
ook |-separated. ,anky "dyn-O-mite" kid wil have to take i
His best known, "Exodus" traces BOOk up the rein as the head of the family..
events up to the state of Israel's actual But, far worse is when individuals -r
independence. All his works melt into bland similarities, losing i.e
consistently present a new and deeply identity and credible importance. VIOW These aren't stoy lines from your ,
personal insight into the epic Jewish Historical facts bounce around as if favorite day time soap operas but
odyssey from holocaust to relative captured within an errant time changes that will be taking place in the Shows that didn't need a majo-
paradise, machine, new fall line up this season, overhaul, but only a minor tune-up
will simply be adding new faces to th-:
cast of already familiar regular.
seems to have left good sense and Tosvhielherotso
taetin building a potentially excellent work
forsaken his greatest asset of knowing around a half dozen actual incidents- For better or worse many of your old
his subject intimately and creating ,ochep tri racednby mediocre favorites will be hard to recognize this The shows are: Barnaby Jones, who
fictional but believable characters, novelists, which Uris is not. fall. "Doc", starring BarnardHugthesas wil hire a new investigator; Lavernth
often based on real people. Televis ion kindly old Dr. Joe Bogart whoseseries i S\ley wil have a new landladvr
This leaves heroes, villans and last season revolved around his family The Practice will have anew physicians
"Trinity" labors to explain the undecideds striving hard to keep pace and not so l patients, will be moving and The Streets of San Francisco w
culture, attitudes and political conflict with the plot. The story unconvincingly a free clinic where producers hope he be rep tscing Sdeparting MichaeF
of 19th century Ireland. The result is a ends with an assinine attempt by Irish foVieW willput in a wider variety of comedy oge rlas
flowery narrative with all the impact of Republican Army to blow up a British situati. on.
an eighth grade history book. ammunition dump. Unfortunately the ".
book itself escapes destruction ""
The story is of three families with "Phyllis",the wacky former neighbor
radically different loyalties, bent on Uris can be forgiven if "Trinity" fails of Mary Tyler Mooreplayed by Cloris Since The Jeffersons moved up,
different courses of self destruction. to deliver the graphic, fast paced mood Leachman, has laid down her job as a town, Archie Bunker of All in th;
His parade of diverse and complex of his earlier novels: Part of the reason photographer's assistant for one with a Family has had no one to antagoniz# i
characters, caught in a bewildering could be the average American's lack little more prestige as an administrative but his son-in-law Mike Stivic, played -
maze of emotions is initiallv believable- of accurate Irish history. That could be assistant. She will also be joined by by Rob Reiner. Starting this season,
even though Uris'-fine art of instilling one reason it took him seven years to three new regulars, however, Archie will be getting a new
tragic destiny to his novels is write the book. neighbor and a new challenge in black
somewhat lacking, actress Vinette Collins. .
Te lck f sbstnce hoeve, i We have been victims for the most .
The lack of sutace hoevr as
where things go wrong. The novel clips1 part of British censorship. He should
alog natl utilat om ibtnibl be commended, therefore, for even.
,looineatly until atsnome Intange trying to relate such a complex stor. Valarie Harper, who plays "Rhoda", !
pointyoususpectUrishasnotdoneh But, unlike the Jewish tales, Uris will be without a mate this season. Yes,
homework simply does not have the feel. Like the marriage that had all America
Israel's the Irish story is of profound watching, is on the rocks, but Joe Whether the changes are major.o<.^
For instance he was criticized for interest to many Americans. Hopefully (David Groh) will be making frequent slight, the success of the shows wl
stopping short of the Easter Rebellion, someone will do it justice, for Uris has appearances on the show to reconcile depend upon how they will corrme
where "Trinity" sluggishly climaxes, not. their marriage, across to the audience.
t ?

Oct. 04 221 .*- Te POIMENI .I Page T

The Jacksonvi



Noclate Conductor and principal bass player William Conductor Willis Page
eiland studies his music before rehearsal.

The Phoenix goes

Happiness and joy, mystery and rehearsal certainly can't foretell the
turbulence, such, are the feelings beauty to come. With each player
... invoked during the Jacksonville doing his own form-of warming up,
Symphony dress rehearsal at the Civic scales mingle with fragmentsof'a
Bii 'Auditorium. Like a magical spirit, the hundred different symphonies to
music swells bright and clear from the assault the ears and tease the memory
hearts of the players to the souls of the until Joe Haygood, the principal
people. But as any sorcerer knows, oboist, sounds the "A" note so that all
spirits are fleeting visions that must be can tune up. That accomplished,
conjured up nightly. So it is with the silence falls across the orchestra as
magic of music. conductor Willis Page mounts the
podium and raises his baton.
Nightly practice is necessary in
order that the musicians develop
rapport with each other, the music and
the conductor. The Jacksonville The music begins. Theyplay for a
Symphony has six rehearsals for each while-then stop and repeat. Mr. Page
concert, including a dress rehearsal, changes the tempo and gives more
with the guest artist on the Sunday emphasis to the trumpets so that the
night before the first performance. opening barsof Richard Strauss'"Thu.
Spake Zaruthurstra"--which heralds
the beginnings of man--is played with
But the chaotic beginnings of the all the power and majesty.it deserves.

French horn makes up part of the brass section.

L: Sundays

Is where it's happening w

Live Music

Very together 5 piece group
No cover.charge
Thursday-Saturday 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m.
If\ 5308 Beach Blvd.- Across from Southsicle Ford
Timpanist John Mattison watches the conductor Intently. Dial-A-Pizza 398-3418

Page 9 -* T'HE PHOBNIX Oet. SS, l*V6

Story and photos by PamKing

Harpist Alice Pardee Is lost In concetaon

tosymphony dress rhearsal

hLater, in Otto Nicolai's "Overture to smoothly except for one small area of that way. This difference of opinion very excited that he wilIl be able to send
the Merry Wives of Windsor," their dispute. There is a part in the music was anticipated by King and discussed a picture he had taken of himself and
approach is humorous and lively to the that calls for the principal flutist to play with Page before the rehearsal, soCliburn to his family in Russia.
rhusic about the foibles of man. an "F." However, many musicians, when the question arose as to which Atrtebek h lyr
THEYTHENMOV fro th fanareincluding Jacksonville flutist Mike note to play, the decision to play the Atrtebek h lyr
andHEY TiN MOEPreu o Acthe fanfarom King, consider this to be copy error in "B-flat" had already been made. continue rehearsing. Rehearsals can
andhjoyrin "Pb hrel de WoActIIerto mth the original score and play a "B-flat" : last until after 10:00 p.m., becoming a'
lushenromnt yic mo fThardWanekovkyesinstead, thus maintaining the same During the break, Van Cliburn is really exhausting effort, considering
luhComntcrtofo d iaofan OchetaiNovsy' melody that repeats itself throughout besieged by fans and young students that most of the players have already
"Concerto Mino rchestra No. the movement. asking him questions and to sign their put in a full days work at other.jobs. But
technically difficult piece is played by Van Cliburn, on the other hand, paeprdtsheyandmind.cEvenatheorchaestra theirkeepalraThiscindgofunticatheynchievet
Van Cliburn, the world famous pianist. prefers the accompanying flutist to play members are glad to talk with him. One theursgal sTincekmderon edcatois bnot
The rehearsal of this number goes an "F. and has made a recording of it violinist in particular, Rudolf Kiqel, is donguhsua or snc eerong. ioinst biee
dongths"o s .ng Vo"nstA:c

Sager, a charter member of the originally
q Jacksonville Symphony founded 27
yars ago, has betplaying for over
..ye.s.:ven newcomer Gretchen;
Walhn only 16 years old, has been
playing her violin for 10 years. i

Of course, symphony rehearsals are
also a time for friends to get together.
Kn cThey laugh and talk about sore fingers
t and tired lips to relieve the tension.
0WhThese backstage conversationsirange a-
from discussions on musical,
intrr tatmionto the p s havflraming
lush rmanti moodof Tcaikovsy's mlody hat rpeatsitselfthrougoutmssinghimlaystion andpoostgnthei
"Co ceto orPia o nd rcesta o. hemov metpart dayh lvs of theorcobs.Btra
meFM r ,beerusa they c till have te.
Vnlotwrbiueisert ao n otsoraibserd
Chester Parr and hi viaiu bass- g :~

-S payig wf ernac arterandmbrofther torignalo
tim to J akoville Sympound thfountry in
,' y~tears camper Ehasbe thpla ingsto n vr5
spnd hEe nwoer tieont e tenscurts
whn hesnolaacying her violifo10y ars.
-Ofakn couresf er famihoyrhasasae
in~~5s~ Aitsu he rm t ej be

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