VOL. 2 NO. 14 THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH FLORIDA JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA MAY 21, 1975
Hald Associations approve bylaws,
campus forward to review committee
even s By nMIKE CROWLEY FIFTY REPRESENTATIVES THE COMPROMISE draft was Southwell's proposal sparked
Third A l Ma are to be elected for one-year written after the May 4 SGA some of the most forceful debate
Third Annual May Day terms and apportioned among the meeting at which the original of the proceedings. It was finally
festival to kick off on The UNF Student Government colleges. Apportionment is to be Article Four, providing for only defeated and immediately follow-
Thursday. The festival Association (SGA) unanimously based on full and part-time direct rule, was defeated. The ed by an amendment to change
will include a free adopted, on May 13, a set of enrollment in the colleges. original article was written after the number to thirty. This figure
concert. Turn to page 8 bylaws to send to the university students attending the first SGA was accepted without debate.
for the full story. president's review committee for meeting last month voted
final approval. Thirty at-large representatives unanimously in favor of direct
At 92 Fre N will be allowed to attend meetings rule.
At 92 Fred Noble is the of the SGA legislature. The THE QUESTION of a quorum
oldest student on the Adoption followed two days of bylaws call for numbered seating also prompted a long discussion.
UNF campus. He's. vigorous debate. The essense of lists to be posted near the SGA The first compromise draft Two amendments providing for
non-degree at UNF so the hotly contested compromise office at least one week before called for fifty at-large repre- half the combined representative
far butone never knows, draft is contained in the first each regular meeting, providing sentatives. After the assembly and at-large delegations to
More on the story page sentence of Article Four, which up to ten students to attend from approved the principle 'of constitute a quorum was
2. reads: "The Student Government each college, combining representative and defeated. There seemed to be a
Association of the University of direct rule, Tom Southwell, chief general fear that such a quorum
North Florida shall be governed spokesman for representative would often not be achieved.
by a legislative body comprised of The lists will have to be posted rule, introduced an amendment to
a combination of direct and at least one day before special reduce the number of at-large
features representative rule." meetings. delegates to fifteen. Continued on Page 8
BOR may facilitate facultyfiring
Jacksonville police de-
partment. Turn to the
story on page 5. By DREW BRUNSON The ruling would allow faculty if the state's financial condition He added that they were not
STEPHEN W. HOLLAND to be fired without the existing were to worsen, discussing whether or not this
period of notification. could be done since it is already
UNF has a new alligator CHANCELLOR ROBERT WHEN ASKED TO comment contract. in the professor's
on campus. Now resid- Chancellor Robert Mautz on the proposed ruling UNF contract. But, he said, they were
g trying to get down to the details of
ing in Lake Oneida, the A ruling which would ease the stated that such a ruling was President Thomas G. Carpenter how this would be done.
gator as moved toUNF way for the firing of faculty has necessary so that there would be said, "I really don't know why the
after a shooting inci- been proposed by the Board of an orderly process for the big flap. They suddenly decided
dence left it wounded. Regents. "possible termination of faculty" they had to have a rule or policy." Carpenter continued, "I do
Story and photos on think that you shouldn't let
page 2. .'" ws I people go unless you are closing
S, .out a whole program."
Halyard reporter re- D r. Steven DeLue, chairperson
views "The Trojan for the UNF chapter of the United
Women" see the story Faculty of Florida, said that the
on page 4.. UFF is "concerned with the
/ timing of this effort. The
J.Geils Band is very legislature will have presented
different from most the budget for the SUS by June 2,
bands of today. Paul and we wonder if the BOR is
Townsel discusses just getting ready to dismiss more
how different on page 4. faculty in .anticipation of more
Sv DeLue also stated that firing
and VieW S faculty in the summer is both
t. %; " "harsh and inhumane since the
; faculty procure jobs for the
E i following year during the spring
Executive Editor Ron and if fired in the summer would
Feinberg discusses the be unable to find a job for the
prospects facing jour- folh~ ing fall.
nalism majors in today
society. Turn to page 7
for the full story.
DELUE STATED that the
Doug Shaver, Halyard Board of Regents' drive to
Prtalks about th e contro- convince the public and legis-
versy in West Virginia lature of the need to fund higher
over allegedly Vob- education adequately are too little
obscene textbooks. The and too late since the efforts
full story is on page 6. should have started last January.
Student Donnelly Boze- .
man says that the Child -
CAre Center is ripping .' DeLue concluded by saying
students off. If you want that, "Educational quality will
to find out what She says Staff Photo by D Shave suffer when cuts are made, only
turn to page 7 in this IT'S ABOUT TIME YOU GOT ME OUT OF HERE taf Photo by ou Shaver faculty are cut, while increasing
issue. UNF's new 'gator removed from trunk. Story, page 2. number of maintaining the present
Page 2 THE HALYARD May 21, 1975
N e Four new sailboats are
Available to the UNF community.
Anyon who passes a test given
by the Sailing Club will have
access to the boats which were
christened by Dr. Carpenter on
The champagne was poured
over the boats since the breaking
of bottles would have entailed
some damage to the boats
Staff Photos by MiWe Malone
Recovering from gunshot wound '
New alligator placed on campus
By DOUG SHAVER reptile, he contacted a veteri- brought to the campus by Pierce. 'W
Production Manager narian who, he had been UNF was chosen because it is a-
informed, often treated wildlife wildlife preserve. The campus
One day late last month officer free of charge. police department gave per-
Barry Pierce of the Florida Game Dr. R.J. Brinkman of the mission to place the alligator in
and Fresh Water Fish Com- Arlington Animal Hospital readily Lake Oneida.
mission responded to a report agreed to examine the animal. ASKED IF THE animal
that an injured alligator had been X-rays.revealed that it had been presented any danger to boaters
found in a canal near Palm Valley. shot with a .22 .caliber gun. The on the lake, Pierce replied. "I
bullet had chipped its upper wouldn't be afraid to swim in the
That alligator has now joined jawbone, gone through the roof of lake right now, with the alligator
three others living in UNF's Lake its mouth, then, lodged in the there." ,P-,
Oneida. With two in the lower law. He said that small, young
Boathouse lake, that brings the Brinkman removed the loose alligators are not dangerous to
known alligator population on bone splinter, but decided that it humans. They are easily
campus to six. was unnecessary to extract the frightened, he added, and will
bullet. He treated the alligator deliberately avoid contact with
WHEN PIERCE found this one with antibiotics and kept it for swimmers. w -
in the small community south of about a week while it recovered According to Pierce, the
Ponte Vedra, it was suffering from its injuries. reptiles become aggressive only -
from what appeared to be a after 'prolonged contact with Staff Photo by Doug Shaver
gunshot wound in the upper jaw. Then. last May 8, the repitle humans, such as years of being SEE YOU LATER ALLIGATOR
After taking custody of the 3-foot was taken from the hospital and hand-fed. The new 'gator is released at his new home in Lake Onelda
He's only 92, and still in school
By DOUG SHAVER grammed to sort students by work. With more spare time He was also given the first two
Production Manager age.) available, he went back to school. honorary doctorates to be
awarded by Washington Univer-
He received his first bachelors "I just wanted to learn," he sity, which was founded in 1782.
You think you'll never get out degree from Washington College says, "and I finally had the time The first was in 1954, the second
of school? (now Washington University) in to do it." on May 18 of this year. F'e i4
Chestertown, Maryland in 1902.
He then taught for two years He enrolled at JU and received
Fred B. Noble, 92, a before entering the University of a B.A. in history in 1967, followed
still-practicing business attorney, Maryland's law school. A year by a Master of Arts in Teaching
is continuing his education as a later he transferred to Harvard (M.A.T.) in 1974. He is now
UNF student. He already has four Law School and received his taking a history course this
degrees -- two of them received LL.B. in 1907. quarter at UNF, his first quarter
from Jacksonville University here. He says he is not working
within the last eight years. In September of that year he toward another degree yet. for a good part-time job!!
moved to Jacksonville, where he
has lived ever since. SHORTLY BEFORE his 1974
HE IS PROBABLY the oldest graduation he was honored at a *Good Pay *New Opportunities
person on campus, although the NOBLE NEVER retired, al- testimonial dinner at JU, where
Student Affairs Office was not though he did slow down he was awarded an honorary SCareer Training ORegular Promotions
able to confirm this by press time. somewhat after reaching his 80's. doctorate from that school. It was
(The computer is not pro- That is, he slowed down in his his third honorary degree, Men and Women Eligible
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Mongar, Crooks, Dye comment ay 21, 1 T -
Faculty give views on SE Asia Faculty Notes
By DOUG SHAVER THESE "LEADERS deceived States nor Israel "have taken
Production Manager the American people," he seriously."
Three faculty members, includ- claimed, so that the people
ing two department chairmen, originally "supported the war "Morally, we feel Israel should
believe that the United States was largely out of confusion." That exist," he said, "but then we
wrong to have ever gotten support became eroded when the have an obligation to the
involved in Southeast Asia. They bombing was begun, and Palestinian Arabs."
also believe that our government remained low thereafter, said LOfin new Duval Audubon president
is likely to repeat many of the Mongar. IN THE CASE of Latin
mistakes made in Viet Nam. He believes that the "domino America, he believes we have Dr. Robert W. Loftin, associate professor of philosophy, has been
Drs. Tom Mongar and Jim theory" was wrong at first, but "rarely tried to understand what elected president of the Duval Audubon Society for the coming year.
Crooks, chairmen of the depart- "became a self-fulfilling prophe- was best for the people of the Loftin, who also teaches field ornithology at UNF, has written
ments of political science and cy." He explained that the U.S. country" when political uprisings papers on American birds for various ornithological journals.
history, respectively, and Dan military intervention provoked have occurred. Our primary
Dye, instructor of political native insurgency movements in concern, he said, has been to He is presently conducting research on the breeding biology of
science, were asked to evaluate the countries surrounding Viet- protect American investments terns and skimmers at Little Bird Island in Duval County and is a
the recent events in Indochina. nam. and "maintain order." member of several ornithological societies.
They were also asked if they Mongar does not believe much
believed the events indicated change is likely in our country's Dye believes that U.S policy in
anything about the future of U.S. foreign policy because "The Southeast Asia was influenced by artblis
foreign policy. policy elite who did this are still in the dichotomouss view" with Harmn articles publsedin rn w book
MONGAR BELIEVES the U.S. Washington." He said he was which military leaders and
involvement in Viet Nam was an referring to people such as Henry politicians in this country teach us
attempt "to impose something on Kissinger, the Bundy brothers, to view situations. The Judeo- Dr. Gary L. Harmon, chairman of the department of language and
the South Vietnamese that they and Dean Rusk. Christian tradition, he explained, literature, has had three articles published in a new annual book,
didn't really want." CROOKS BELIEVES that the has conditioned our society to see "The Contemporary Literary Scene: 1973." The first is an
Asked why he was persuaded Indochina experience illustrates a all conflicts in terms of good interpretation of William Inge's career in American drama. The
that the South Vietnamese did not weakness in our foreign policy against evil. second is a series of appraisals of five prominent writers who died in
want what this country was trying which still exists: the govern- 1973. The third is an account of Kurt Vonnegut's career and an
to accomplish, he said that a ment's unwillingness to view He saidtheUnitedStatescame extended conversation with him.
study by political scientists local problems from local said the United States came
determined that about 80 percudy by political scientists local problems from local outof World War II seeing itself On May 3 Harmon served as pronouncer for the Regional Spelling
ofe that er thtabout 80 percent p perspective as the defender of worldwide Bee sponsored by the Florida Times-Union.
ould have oed in 1956 formulation think one thing we really democracy with an obligation "to
w ;uld have"W 'oted in 1956 for don't do, he said, "is to stop Communism." Dye believes,
reunification of North and South understand a situation from the however, that our efforts to
ieMnar. aid perspective of the people in the preserve democracy have gen- UNF reps atte d psyh ass'n meet
nteigengar a aid that a Central country where it's taking place." erally failed, and that our image
ed that l~rn the South Crooks said, "We're gradually has therefore "become tar-
Vietnamese wo -bave elected coming to understand, a little bit, nished. UNF representatives at the recent annual state meeting of the
Ho Chi Mink .president if the points of view of the Arabs in Florida Psychological Association included Michael Garelik, Leslie
elections had .-teld in 1956 as the Middle East; but for years "TO SAY THAT we learned Krieger, Peter Kranz, Jack Hartje, and Laura Blackburn. Kranz,
called for by s he 1954 Geneva and years we just thought of them anything from it is...naive. I see Hartje and Blackburn were elected to division offices. The meeting
Convention. as camel-riding, tent-dwelling us committing the same mistakes was held in Fort Lauderdale.
HE BEL1EVUd that the war nomads." over and over again." He gave as Garelik presented a paper entitled "The Effect of Varying Bigram /
was perpetrated by a 'policy HE SAID IT took the ail -n example President Ford's Frequencies on a Continuous Anagram Task." Krieger served as
elite" including the administra- embargo to get our government to request for $700 million aid to chairman of a symposium on "Relations Between Community
tions of Eisenhower, Kennedy, begin changing its view, and that South Vietnam to thwart the College and Senior University Departments of Psychology."
Johnson and Nixon, combined Secretary of State Kissinger is North Vietnamese capture of
with.,teJ oers of the military continuing to "take a pretty hard Saigon. Kranz was elected president, and Hartje secretary, of the
and industrial establishments, line," He suggested that
This elite, according to Kissinger is still not really trying Dye called this "the same old dem division t PA. Blackburn was elected seetary of
Mongar, are the actual leaders of "to work with them to see what rap we've been hearing for then
our country, rather than Congress they want and why they want it." last fifteen years," saying the
or their constituents. "This was a Crooks called the Palestinian presidents since Eisenhower have
ruling-class war," he said, "and refugees "a dispossessed peo- claimed that a small additional Rose back from 9-month leave
it failed." pie" whom neither the United Continued on Page 5 c k
Dr. Warren Rose, chairman of the department of transportation
O and logistics, returned to UNF May 12 after a 9-month leave of
absence in College Station, Texas.
Complete Banking Service Huebner, Bier interviewed on radio
Drs. Jay Huebner and Jim Bier, assistant professors of natural
C he k g Soans science, were interviewed recently on radio station WFAM on space
ihdx iflg % 6 vI flg LO w S colonization. Huebner has also had a paper on semiconductor diode
testers published in the May 1975 issue of "The Physics Teacher."
Blackburn addresses PTA meeting
Open 9 AM to 3 PM M on.-Thur. Dr. Laura Blackburn, department of psychology, spoke to a
meeting of the Ruth Upson Parent-Teachers Association in
SAM to P Fr. Jacksonville May 8. Her topic was "Nurturing Your Child's
9 AM to 6e PM Fri. Psychosocial Development."
Drive-In Tellers: 830 AM to 4 PM Mon.-Thur. Leonard, Leeson attend co-op meet
8"30 AM to PM *Fr Drs. Tom Leonard, history department, and John Leeson,
6F mathematics department, joined Carol Ann Boyles and Sandra
Hansford of the cooperative education and placement department in
representing UNF at the Southeastern Regional Cooperative
Education Conference in Fort Lauderdale May 7-9.
Atlantic University Bank : yo--STeeA
) 3- *
Coer Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd. -SUPPLIES-
Co er BeachBlvdand t.oh Bluf COME AND SEE ARLINGTON'S NEW HOBBY STORE *
Phone ARLINGTON STAMP & COIN CO. *
M; -FDIC 1332 Univ. Blvd. N. Phone 743-1716
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Page 4 THE HALYARD May 21, 1975
J Geils Band
They're pure showmen
but does not lead the band introducing the next song. "Yeah
By PAUL TOWNSEL musically. ladies and gentlemen we wanna
get a little crazy now."
Watching a stage crew erect Daniel Klein, on bass, e
band equipment can be mislead- succinctly compliments Geils and The J. Geils Band's entire show
ing. solos alternate between J. Geils, is an physical as their music. J.
The stage setting was com- Seth Justman on keyboards and Geils shakes his head as wildly as
pletely white: the organ, the Magic Dick on harp. Meanwhile an activated punching bag and
piano, the background all .snow drummer Stephen Jo Bladd keeps occasionally falls to his knees
white. As I took a second look at the bottom intact. amid the rush of notes from his
my ticket stub I began to wonder, guitar. Magic Dick stomps out
"Did I come to see the J. Geils harp solos as the rest of the band
Band or Alexis Weissenberg?" With such an array who can bounces in time- with his
pick a leader? The band played so dominant emotional wailing.
When J. Geils and company well together they justly
appeared on the stage I was a compensated for the raspy vocals But along with all of the
little surprised at their apparel. of Peter Wolf. madness these dudes emit a
There were no blue jeans and tee certain impression of class. Their
shirts with "Let's Boogie," or But Peter Wolf was not merely music is tight and very organized.
"Keep on Truckin" on the back. dead weight. The bearded Wolf, There is not an excessive amount
instead of playing the stand-still of long solos and loose jamming.
These guys were decked out in pretty-boy-with-the-pretty-voice THE J. GEILS BAND
flashy suits, hats and dark role, brings out a wild gangster If you have a J. Geils recording,
glasses, and not all wearing the image. put it on your soundbox and turn Geils' head shakes even madder The J. Geils Band is not the
same things contrary to most Now all than before with the rest of the kind of group that has to depend
other popular bands skipping Dressed in a black three-piece you need is a film. band as they exert themselves for on blinding flashes of light, eye
from city to city these days. Dressed in a black three-piece the final time tonight. watering strobes or Batmobile
outfit with a glitter laden coat and smoke screens. These fellows are
With such a stylish setting only a Leonardo Da Vinci beret, Wolf One gets the impression that pure showmen themselves.
those familiar with the foot- struts, skips, slides, shimmeys, During the first of two encores these fellows would have been
stomping, thigh-slapping boogie jumps, and boogies all over the the band played "Give it to me" these fell disappointed if the Incorporated with the proficien-
music of the J. Geils Band knew stage, which included a ten-minute really disappointed if the Incorporated with the proficien-
music of the J. Geils Band knew age. percussion duet between Seth audience had not demanded an cy of their music is a certain
what to expect. Justman and Stephen Jo Bladd. encore. So while half of the made degree of physical class that
Walking from end to end of the its exit after the first encore, the separates them from your
J. Geils is a well disciplined stage, Wolf kept the crowd other half urged-the band on for a average everyday, "Y'all ready to
guitarist who plays some of the excited between numbers by This time Peter Wolf prances second encore, hoping that this git down," band. But they are
most eloquent solos in rock music talking to the audience while around in a baseball cap and time they would do one for us. nowhere near Leonard Bernstein.
Performances better than play
in Venture Theatre production
By MIKE CROWLEY with war and deceit with more The play itself, whether with or
Student than acceptable belief. Talthybios without its hind-sighted adapta-
by Greg Blackmer was adequate tions, is rather difficult to view
"The Trojan Women" a and at times had good with much interest to content as it
Euripidean tragedy adapted by interchanges with the audience, is too soon after our own 10-year
Jean-Paul Sarte, was performed war.
on campus last weekend and was ,
accepted warmly by moderate THE SOLDIERS of Greece The acting abilities of the
audiences. handled their spaces nicely and larger proportion of the cast is
were played by Charles Fletcher, well worth the evening. The
Carlton Williams displayed Reede Stockton and Mike music before and during the
capable acting and superb Wishon. Cassandra could have preformance more than compen-
movement technique as Posei- displayed a little more madness sated for any discomforts that
den, offsetting the adequate than was done in Dale Clifford's might have existed due to the
performance of Rena Blackmer as performance. play's uninferred analogies.
Pallas Athene. The women of
Troy, played by Trina Wharton,
Margaret Fletcher and Joyce Shirley Burgess gave an
Bizot were excellent at times and excellent display of madness as THE PRODUCTION staff
at moments so out of sync in their Andromache. Cynthia Mire had a headed by the very capable
dancing as to be delightful, good sleep as Astyanax. Tom direction of Jane Decker is to be
Taylor gave a key, if not winkish complimented and a round of Photo by Kevin Inyan
Mary Brumbaugh as Hecuba rendition of Menelaus. Pauline applause to Dee Stockton, Lloy
was superb as she handled the Lussier was absolutely outstand- Kappel, Harold Morgan and MARY BRUMBAUGH CARRIES CYNTHIA MIRE
earth mother who is disgusted- ing as Helen. Joyce Bizot. from the scene In "The Trojan Women"
Voice students to present 4 selections from classical operas
SThe Opera Workshop of the "The Magic Flute"--Prince '
i". UNF fine arts department will Tamino: Pat Chapman, tenor; ,l.
present selected scenes from four .ladies-in-waiting: Betty Brad-
grand operas on Saturday, May field, mezzo, Susan Arnall,
24, at 8:30 p.m. in the library soprano and Mildred Humphries,
foyer, contralto; Papageno the Birdman: .
Roger Ezell, baritone; Queen of
Selections from Mozart's the Night: Gay Lynn Montgome- ..
"Marriage of Figaro," "The ry, soprano. :'
Magic Flute," Monteverdi's Marriage of Figaro--Figro
"Coronation of Poppea," and Donald Edwards, baritone; Su-
Bizet's "Carmen" will be
presented in costume and sung in sanna: Deborah Beverley, sopra-
Coronation of Poppea"--Ne-
The workshop is composed of ro: Pat Chapman, tenor; Octavia:*
voice students of William Brown Mildred Humphries, contralto;
who have spent this quarter Poppea: Gay Lynn Montgomery, '
becoming familiar with the soprano.
medium of opera. Use of the
English language is intended to Carmen --Carmen: Betty
reduce some of the pompousness Bradfield, mezzo; Don Jose: Pat J "
of opera and make it more Chapman. "
enjoyable for the audience.
Accompanists will be Melody a
Staff Photo by Mike Malone The cast in each performance Peacock and Kim Bartleti, both staff Pho by Malone
will be: pianists. Photo by i Mon
May 21, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 5
The Art Awards were present-
ed last week at the end of the Art
contest which was reported in the
last issue of the Halyard. In the
picture on the left Dr. Gerson
Yessin presents Nancy Lovejoy
with the second place award for
graphic design -- The Irving. The
pictures to the right and below
show some of the work entered in
Staff Photos by Mike Malone
Production Manager April 27. Patrolman Michael D. considerable time and effort it himself, paying for it out of his the club intends to extend its
A campaign to raise funds with Stewart was killed and officer Jim would take to get government own pocket. It arrived a few days campaign to Florida Junior
which to.buv bulletproof vests for English was wounded during the funds allocated for the cause. after he was killed. College as well.
Jacksonville policemen is being incident, which involved an
conducted by the University attempted armed robbery.
ci camept a oign aed Inveh s major. Neither was registered for
whin h a Vest, o ed th the current ar ted hoevr
Jacksonville Jaycees and local hcudent which holvera
Bank of North Jacksonville. each, and purchasing is being C A sei he t t U
handled by the Fraternal Order of Continued from Page 3 Asked if he thought the United
The fund-raising drive was Police. According to UNF public effort from the United States States ought to become isolation- Editor andt General manager
begun after the shooting of two relations officer Phil Murphy, the would be sufficient to stop a ist, Dye said he saw "a necessity -- Assoc. Prof. W.J. loach
Jacksonville policemen at an civilian fund-raising drive is Communist takeover, of worldwide cooperation." He Executive Editor Ron Feinberg
According to Dye, the said he believes a world Managing Editor -- Drew nser.on
cIt s wa wa s a ci a government will e eventually be
Vietnamese war was a cl war created "out of sheer necessity." New Editor Stephen .." d
Balnkofgyor Jc ksoniWleIWA that itmn was therefore improper for He added that isolatioy3 Unism has ed
S o ld w ed e l eo n historically only given other Page Editor Frank Stanfieid
e ran countries time to develop their Prution Manager -- Dou Shaver
HE BELIVES THAT if an Arab resources and power enough toti
Dr. Bette J. Soldwedel, degree May 17 luring commence- overthrow of Israel seemed create a threat to this country's Businsos Manager David Bozik
chairperson ofthe UNF division ment exercises at Illinois State imminent, "we would send security. As an example, he said Advrt M
of studies in education, received University (ISU). military troops.... and we would the isolationism which followed a E nager a Har
the honorary doctor of laws have another Vietnam all over, the first world war turned out to
la According to ISU preside just in another part of the world." be "very costly." Publcnd ever other week by
^ i a s s fi eu Ge cone A Bdig she is eidn gntt r ateies classes at the Univer-
ROOMMATE NEEDED to anccom scents incding sesr Weriil ce t it i o n 1 Nsit or -th F ni .. l
share 2-bedroom apt. in River- vice to education as a dean of men of Opih unio rs ty
side. Share 50- $85/mo. rent women, head of a major graduate o anUI o iit n
Doug Shaver in Halyard office or University, a director in the U.S. nth p riiy o is of
call 646.2650. Job Corps program, a consultant theBy RNdMn- fc sy c r in Buld 3.
TO SELL -- Electric guitar and and an author. By FRANK STANFIELD and Barbara Mazer won certifi- Offic coated m Building 3.
small amp. Good beginners e Editorial Page Editor cates of merit. Rooi at the University of
outfit. Must sell. Cheap. Call leel is on an e teintergovernr r ton Mou Sh
rank Stanfield 46-2650 Day or mental personnel assignment Judi Benson and Doug Shaver In the prose cat egory, William RBoad Soutn Pw Box 17074,
384-7363 Night from the U.S. Department of are the first place winners of the Tackett took second place and Jacks< c Florida 32216.
3 3i6 n tio i eai ven Labor and will be one of two Academic Enrichment and Skills third place went to James Telepihone 904) 646-2650.
SAT PREoPARATIO N persons to receive honorary Center Annual Writing Contest. Alderman.
COURSE near UNF. 20 hours, degrees at ISU's 116th annual
over 600. Course repeatable free. first prize in the poetry division Thei wnrs a ive i ele othe cot
70 pt. improvement by the second She earned the bachelor of for her poem, "To a Husband hea int ic d
try or your money back. Attend science degree in English and Ex." Shaver, a sociology major i nen o pin les T This public document w
first class free, no obligation. Call journalism from ISU in 1950, then took the first prize in the prose on c display p primgated at an estimated
(305) 854-746S earned a masters degree in category with his science fiction on pubc dsplay cost ofie, prcopy to fo
GRE PREPARATION COURSE guidance and student personnel short story entitled "Neoterra." tents, faclty, career
near UNF. 18 hours, $35; course administration. She was awarded The Academic Enrichment and an and administrative
repeatable free. Score 1000 by the the doctorate of education in Benson also took second and Skills Center is currently holding professional staff about
second try or your money back. guid an d personnel adinis- third place in the poetry division a speech contest which will run i affecting the unver
Call (305) 854-7466. traction by New York University while Pamela Stone, Lucile Slade, through May 27th. om
Page 6 THE HALYARD May 21, 1975
Editor and General Manager... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach
Managing .Editor... Drew Brunson ON BE IMtUAI,
Editorial Page Editor Frank StanfiqlI UAY IY "
Students need more OT ^"tDE-or
IT WIAS 0 f
notice about contests MURTREs ."'' ,
Twice within the last month, a competitive S YF
event on campus, involving cash prizes, has been ,FIS 4d/S t sa
announced less than two weeks before the L0
deadline for submitting entries. In both cases,
such short notice was inexcusable. For what it's worth
Both these events were planned last summer,
and sponsoring funds were allocated last fall. Who should rule schools?
They should have been well publicized long ago.
By DOUG SHAVER parents prevail?
THE LAST DAY to enter the speech contest
now being conducted by the Skills Center was In West Virginia, some school Parents have a legitimate
Si b administrators, perhaps at the concern in anything that happens
last Friday. Posters announcing this contest were urging of some faculty, have to their children. Their responsi- ,,
not placed on bulletin boards until the week decided that certain materials ability for their children's
before. The original deadline for the art ought to be included in certain enculturation is not interrupted U
Se classes. The parents in that during the hours those children is something most taxpayers are
competition held earer this month was May school district object to the are in school. not qualified to dos theschools
Again, it was officially announced only the week inclusion of those materials in the are left to run themselves, within
before. curriculum. Furthermore, their taxes are constraints laid uponhem by
supporting the schools. We state laws and school board
Let us grant that their feelings generally assume that one who directives.
Even then, although the competition was open are intense and sincere. Let us pays for a product or service is
to all students, announcements were made only also admit that the validity of entitled to specify what that I tend to agree with the latter
their objections is something over product or service shall consist of. assumption. However, if the
in fine arts classes. The deadline was moved back a which intelligent, reasonable However, this assumption is administrators want the public to
weekonly after some students--including non-art people may disagree passionately not always made in the case of agree,theyshould be careful how
majors who happened to learn of the contest by The issue then becomes: public schools. Rather, it is vigorously they bite the hands
word of mouth--protested the short notice. should the administration or the assumed that running the schools that are feeding them.
Not until the deadline was moved back did the. "* '' .
fine arts department get around to circulating Big Brotherism alright
posters around campus to let all students know of
this chance to win some money. for ot, but dr no?
for others, but drs. no? *
MOST UNF STUDENTS have considerable
demands on their time besides classwork. Most By FRANK STANFIELD message to the state legislature to
of them have jobs or families, or both. Few of Editorial Page Editor appropriate more funds for
bopatient medical payments.
them can take the time to create a high-quality Recently, anesthesiologists in
work of art, or do enough research to prepare a Broward County initiated a work However justified doctors and
slowdown to protest rising nursing home officials believe rF .t S .i
literate and effective persuasive speech, within medical malpractice insurance their cause is, were their actions Sla l
less than two weeks. rates. Patients were refused responsible from a humanistic It is interesting to note how
treatment except in emergency point of view? loudly the medical profession
The effect of onh short notice was to pen In Tallahassee, medical lobby- protests when the government
The effect of such short notice was to open Other statessoonfollowedsuit, ists pushed for a maximum threatens to ease its citizens
competition almost exclusively to those students most notably California. liability that doctors could be held burden by initiating some form of
who already happened to have something to Less than a month later, on accountable for, and asked that socialized medicine, but when it
ontribt to the cntestsMay 13, Florida nursing homes no malpractice suits be allowed to comes time for doctors to undergo
contribute to the contests. Those who might have refused to accept new Medicaid be filed against doctors after a a financial hardship, how eagerly
wanted to create something specifically for either patients. Their move has been certain period of time, sort of they appeal to the government for
event were at a severe disadvantage, interpreted by officials as a statute of limitations, help.
Professor Charles Charles, one of the O *.
coordinators of the art competition, and Carol ff ro n s
Pollard of the Skills Center were asked why such i
short notice was given for these events. Both
answered, in effect, that their departments had By ROBERT T. THOMASON up for some social event dressed
been too busy to get around to preparing Campus Minister differently from others. I spent
many of the supposedly carefree
publicity efforts. "I like you. You're different." hours of childhood in misery,
These words appear-on one of my lamenting the fact that I was
S R A favorite posters, just above a different and longing to be just ,
WE, UNDERSTAND that problem, crude drawing of two feet, one like everyone else.
with five toes and the other with Although I am still different, I Raklei TkMa
We understand how, if the events had been six. But I haven't always been no longer regret that reality. own individual uniqueness, we
planned only a few days or weeks ahead of timeattracted to "being different." Being skinny has compensations begin to see others i a radically
S(you'doir~'t have to diet and cait' new way. We no nger measure
the sponsors might not have been able to write When I was a child, I hated into a lirhited',gpale.) Coaitit t new way. We no longer measure
press releases and prepare posters and other being different. I was*skinnfy and, lenses can replace glasses, and person ought to be Miss
everybody else-, or so h seemed to'i-'" in-sight can be developed to America or the current Hollywood
publicity materials. But these events were me, had a perfectly proportioned sup tphicaseei America or the current Hollywood
planned several months ago. No department or body. I had to wear glasses if I .. leading man.
office on this campus is that pressured. wanted to see, and most of my Clothes can become extensions WE BEGIN to cherish others as
t classmates could see quite well ofone's unique personality rathr" they are, not jusLt spite of their
without "four eyes." than a badge of conformity. I like differences but because of them.
ALL EDITORIALS REPRESENT THE VIEWS OF THE HALYARD being different -- being me. And, in doing so, we discover that
EDITORIAL BOARD THE MOST humiliating ex- When we can affirm and eleven-toed people are kind of
EDITORIAL BOARD perience imaginable was to show celebrate our peculiarities, our neat.
May 21, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 7
UNF day care center worst ripoff on campus
By DONNELLY BOZEMAN one would hope, its services were financial bargain. The charge for allowing children over the age of With an approximate student
Student primarily designed, after-school day care is 50c per 10 to occupy the limited space population of 4,000 to draw upon,
hour, and this includes a available is ridiculous. Many it is likely that enough children
For Lthose of you who have well-balanced hot lunch, nap children of this age earn money from affluent homes can be found
spent hours arguing whether the IF THE center succeeds in facilities, and a well-equipped themselves by babysitting for to make the center operate in the
Bookstore or the Cafeteria achieving maximum enrollment, play area. I do not believe Scott their parents or neighbors! black. Fine. This is certainly
presents the UNF student with will do so from the ranks of Mill Lane is unique. logical in terms of running a
t gpresenas ter isituy e wing middle income and upper income business.
the greater probability of being students who otherwise would Dean Coy stated that the cost of
ripped off, forget it. The have bee ableto find day care by ANOTHER DIFFICULTY with using the center was reasonable, But what about the children of
long-awaited anduc-hearalded hiring domestic help or availing N FFU ite although more expensive than those who cannot afford the
Day Care Center, which is about themselves of the services of one e UF center is the limited age finding a neighbor to keep one's center? Dean Coy indicated that a
to begin its pilot program, is a t he services of one range (toilet trained 2%/2-year-olds child. How brilliant! If such sliding hourly cost or perhaps free
to eg ts ilot prgam is a of the many Jacksonville to S-year-old children). Later the negbrexsdinayre
venture so ceved that ts nurseries or kindergartens. facility plans to also take children neighbors existed in any great day care in return for working as a
stupidity shod be an insut o th of 12; but quantity there would be little volunteer in the center would only
every student who has truly As for being priced ompeti- up e age but so wat need for an on-campus day care be considered as a last resort.
needed a campus facility of this tively, I think Dean Coy has failed facility. Clearly, Dean Coy's priorities are
type. to do his homework. My As any mother who has desired vastly different from my own.
According to Dean of Students four-yearold daughter currently to complete her education but GIVEN THE choice between
Darwin Coy. the Day Care Center attens cott Mil ana in, could not for lack of day care 75 hot The SGA has been charged
will provide aw answer to a garten. Located in Mandarin, this paying 75c per hour or not
fhllo n provide acr answer torniaerd might have explained to Dean
i n pro e school has long been considered mht have exp ed to t returning to school, many will be with the responsibility of the
resting eed-- caring for the a among the best private kinder- Coy (and some attempted to with forced to opt for the latter -- or UNF Day Care Center. I would
....udns .ano success), the real problem lies urge all students who believe the
reas le etive cost. In gardens in our community. continue to bring their small urge all students who believe the
reasonable, competitive cost. In in finding facilities for children children to class, which is the center should serve those who
fact, as presently planned, the Few would say its students under three. situation that now exists. The need it most, rather than those
center does no such thing. Few would sa its students situati who can best afford it, to demand
,eb: v,: come from lower income or even center, despite its good in- who can best afford it, to demand
At 75c per hour, this facility is middle income families; but Children over three can be (and tentions, will have failed to meeo that the SGA vigorously involve
priced ,otwifdethe range of the compared to the UNF Day Care have been) brought to class with the needs of those who need it itself in this matter. We've
lower incbmeaestudent for whom, Center, Scott Mill Lane is a the parent, if need be. The idea of most. already been ripped off enough.
The Last Word
Journalism not that glamorous
By RON FEINBERG It seems journalism has THERE'S A STORY its
Executive Editor turned-on an entire generation of origins unknown, its truth
suburbia-bait with ideas of doing doubtful that's floats around
There was.a time. not so many something other than marrying newsrooms across the nation. A R* Fut.eg
years ago. when little boys and settling down with a J-Grad, diploma in hand, of a mundane world for daily That's the stuff that makes up
dreamed of gidwing up to be comfortable mortgage. marches into the office of Ben gazettes across the country. old celluloid hits, not reality.
policemen, firemen. doctors or Bradlee, executive editor of the
law 'ers: nd little girls raised on Washington Post, and informs
Barbie apd he friends had no hanks to Bob Woodward and the astonished Mr. Bradlee that The field of journalism, for the
other thoughts than to one day han dward they are ready for theAnd for every Seymour Hersh most part, is made up of men and
marr those policemen firemen CarlBernstein, collectively not just a small metro job, I want withthechuzpahto track down a women with their feet on the
maythe William Callty, there are a few ground, who work 40-hour weeks,
doctors and lawyers and become Washington Post; and Seymour to be a National Reporter," they lliam additional there are afew ground, who work 40-hour weeks.
mommies. Hersh of My Lai fame, now are reported to say additional thousands of would-be and complain a lot about long
ommies. Hersh of My Lai fame, now ae reported to saypulitzer prize winners writing hours and low pay.
But in this ost Waterate era Seymour Hersh of New York Mr. Bradlee, still astonished, slovenly prose about the last
But in this post Watergate era Times' fame, hordes of once but thoroughly impressed with county commission meeting, or
when bad guys are seen in shades sensible adolescents with dreams ut torougy impregrowing frustrated with their The star gazers from the
of political gray, and good guys in ofsaving te world as cops and the spunk of the J-rad scoop-winning stories of graft in suburbs are in for a shock, once
tones of journalistic white, all that such, now see themselves as immediately hires them. civic clubs. they win their diplomas and enter
has changed. reclubs, they win their diplomas and enterket.
has changedreporters. THAT'S JUST not the way it the job market
THE WOULD-BE policemen works.
and mommies have tossed aside But, unfortunately, these w REPORTERS ARE NOT de-
their adolescent dreams and would-be saviours of the world, For every Bob Woodward and tectives, who wear long trench IF THEY CAN find a job with a
begun "screwing their courage to are viewing the field of journalism Carl Bernstein chasing dqwn coats, and hats pulled low over paper, and with a glutted job
the sticking place," thank-you W. through rose-colored glasses, leads and winning awards for their forehead, running from fires market that will be no easy task.
Shakespeare, and are marching Their vision is not only distorted, Watergate, there are hundreds, and chasing ambulances, shouting they'll no doubt have to hang up
into schools of journalism across it's completely upside down and thousands of hopeful reporters "stop the presses," and "quick their trench coats and hats, and
the country. turned about. knocking on the inane happenings Mac, get me rewrite." settle for rewrites and obits.
The following letter was the social system are embedded ty will lead to public morality. In a
Received by the Halyard but did within all of us. sense, then, the inversion' of
not contain a phone number values is a step in the right
where the writer could be direction although for many
ere achedd It is important for us to perusing through transcripts for dd
^E reWe. "develop moral sensitivities and four-letter words is just a game. f r to u l editor Intended
Because we were unable to values," but not for coping! Weor pbtion a be igned
confirm the letter, it was decided mus be sensitive to the callings Names will be witer's adreson
to run It unsigned. of change. request.
For those strong enough to be
All letters should be signed d sensitive to hearing the calling of Letters should be brief and to the
nclude a phone umber where To be sure, changing a social change, it will be necessary to point. All letters are subject to
the writer ca be reached. system such as ours is a. task of, "know thyself" as Socrates standard editing procedures,
EDITOR: great magnitude -- perhaps it is pointed out. However, Socrates including shortening to conform
E Mr. Thomason states, "We are easier to cope for many. And yet, did not include the next step: "Be to space limitations. A reasonable
living in a time when each of us, a calling for change, symbolic thyself." effort will be made to contact the
dependent on the social systems and irresponsibility, will be heard necessary.
we have created." And this is and met -- hopefully before it is
indeed true, but perhaps only in too late. When we know and understand
Spart. ourselves we must then be strong
S enough to take action in the
As the story unfolds more Sensitivity for change is re-creation of moral social
deeply, we find that the roots of imperative. Personal responsibili- systems.
Page 8 THE HALYARD May 21, 1975
Free concert to kick off C Bef
3rd annual MayDay festefs
3rd annual May Day fest Csumer workshop to be held
By WYN KARNATH afternoon. There will be ribbons Other features of May Day this
Staff Writer for the winners and a plaque for year will be the tricycle race, the A consumer education workshop for teachers of business
the overall winning team. egg throw, the hippety hop race, education and home economics, counselors, and curriculum
NOT ONLY do you have the pie or watermelon eating contest, assistants will be conducted by UNF during the week of July 7-11.
Once a year faculty, staff and opportunity to pull a faculty canoe races, tug-of-war, frisbee
student body here at the member into the lake on throw, and of course the free Enrollment is limited to 20 participants. Persons wishing to
University of North Florida get Thursday, but asan extra feature refreshments, register or wanting more information may contact Dr. Evelyn
University of North Florida get ay extra eaure Brunson at the department of vocational and technical education,
together for a day of competition. of the May Day events this year Bron a t de o v i l ad t il edu in,
we will have a free concert on School participation in these phone 2981, Bldg. 8, Room 2225.
campus Tuesday May 20 starting events has been good in the past.
The May Day celebration for at 11:50 a.m. Two acoustic. The physical education depart- B od pressure checks urged
this, its third year, will be held guitarists, Jack Ross and Woody ment and the Sawmill Slough
Thursday, May 22, beginning at Bowles, will do their act, which ecology club have been strong The campus Health Office has announced that May is National
10 a.m. and lasting through the -involves audience participation, competitors for the honors. High Blood Pressure Month. In observance of this, UNF's nurses
are urging the campus community to have their blood pressure
Bylaws sent to review com m ittee checked at the Health Office, located in Bldg. 10 next to the Student
Bylaws sent to review coImmittee Activities Office.
a n Wk-r-study positions available
facul t ass'n noIm inmates officers Jobs are available for students under the College Work-Study
Program (CWSP). For information call the Personnel Department,
Continued from Page 1 document and sent it to the Nominations and Elections Com- 646-2903.
The assembly settled on a review committee. After brief mittee. The election of officers
figure of 26, which the articles concerning the orgainza- will be held on May 29. The W JX T editrials available in lltrary
compromise draft originally tion's purpose, membership and President--Jack Nitcher, Bill W l ary
specified offices, the bylaws spell out in Caldwell and Bill Merwin; i r i
specific. considerable detail the proced- A binder containing all the 1975 WJXT editorials and responses
ures for conducting business at (broadcast each night on WJXT News, Channel 4) has been
Vanancies in the representa- re r conducting business at Vice president--Larry Green presented to the Library. The binder, which is kept at the Reference
tive delegation are to be filled by regular meetings. and Lynne Schwab; Desk, is updated weekly.
either appointment or election,
depending on the length of the The article on standing
unexpired term. The SGA committees adds three to the six Secretary--Tom Healy and P nnel a i '
resid willappointrepresenta- called for in the university Barbara Bunch. iP son l adm n seminars re
ties to serve unexpired terms of constitution: Rules and Appeals;
less than six months. Otherwise, Nomination and Elections; and The Jacksonville chapter of the American Society for Personnel
a special election will be held in Budget and Legislative Infor- The Nominations and Elections Administration held its monthly meeting at UNF on Thursday, May
the college in which the vacancy nation. Committee was scheduled to 1. Seminars were conducted on the undergraduate program by Drs.
occurs meet yesterday to nominate Robert Bell and Robert Schupp of the department of management
committee members, representa- and marketing, on the graduate program by Dean James Parrish
MEANWHILE, THE Faculty ON MAY 15 THE association tives and delegates. The and Assistant Dean Richard Kip, on the placement program by
Association has unanimously met to nominate permanent committee will attain permanent cooperative education and placement director Carol Ann Boyles,
approved their bylaw committee's officers and select a temporary status automatically on June 3. and on the Quest Program by Dr. Robert Ford.
Rochester press hits govt regs Art ed majors to exhibit next wee
The National Art Educators Association will present an exhibit of
Rochester, N.Y. (I.P.)--"Creep- unit costs, such as the cost per continue to give degrees is works by UNF art education majors at the Darnell-Cookman Art
ing homogenization of American student of a 16th century English jeopardized. Center, 1701 Davis St., May 25-30. The exhibit will begin with a
higher education" resulting from history course or the cost per reception on Sunday, May 25, from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
excessive governmental regula- student of a biochemistry "The accommodation required
tions and requirements poses laboratory." by universities--giving up the
special dangers to private more expensive courses and
.universities," said University of He said, "Serious mischief will programs, restricting student NlkM illan holds art teaching y ks
Rochester president Robert L. be worked, and is already choices--would be educationally :
Sproull during his recent threatened, if eligibility for disastrous." A teaching workshop for 30 local high school art teachers was
inauguration. federal funds becomes dependent Sproull called the "variety in held by Ken McMillan, associate professor of fine arts, on May 10.
on 'efficiency' measured in such American higher education" its McMillan has also been elected vice president of the Florida
As an example, Sproull cited simple-minded ways, or as in the "greatest distinguishing feature, Craftsmen, an arts-and-crafts organization with a statewide
the federal government's "num- case with some other government much admired by European membership of 700.
ber-happy attempts to assign intervention, if permission to educators."
Students judging faculty at Chatham BOR approves UNF's BT program
Pittsburgh, Pa. (I.P.)--Student faculty members. to the school and community.
evaluations and classroom visits The faculty and trustees also The classroom visits will be Te nol d d e gents has approved UNFs Bachelor of
by faculty colleagues will serve as adopted a policy making it performed by a tenured member was taken Program i industrial technology. Ma 5
key measures of teaching mandatory for a candidate to of the candidate's department, a
effectiveness at Chatham College submit to the Faculty Promotion member of the Promotion and
beginning with the current term. and Tenure Committee a Tenure Committee and a
These two policies have been self-evaluation of his or her colleague chosen from the faculty Health ed students give vision tests
adopted by the faculty and Board effectiveness, a discussion of his at large. Each will be expected to
of Trustees of the college as or her scholarly or creative work conduct at least three unan-
routine parts of the evaluation of and non-academic contributions bounced visits. Students in Dr. Iris Brown's health education classes have
Sy i administered visual screening to more than 1,200 public school
D rew Universitv attem pt UNWANTED children in Duval County. The screening was performed in
SHAIR cooperation with the Society for the Prevention of Blindness.
to speed admission process RE EDro
rby May Day festival being held tomorrow
Madison, N.J. (I.P.)--The tices. Here is how the new E. W. Dwyer
College of Liberal Arts at Drew procedure works. Electrologist
University has modified its Prospective students who Unwanted hair completely UNF's annual May Day Festival will be held tomorrow, May 22,
admissions process to spare inquire about application receive removed by Electrolysis beginning at 10:00 a.m. Signup sheets for the event are in
unqualified applicants the time ,a pre-application form with a will never grow agoin departmental offices and the Student Activities Office.
and expense of formal application personal letter from the director All the Medically ap-
and the pain of rejection. of admissions. Those who seem to proved methods
meet Drew's standards are then ur many years of experi- Sailing Club gets boats, has classes
The changes also provide for sent an application form and smooth, clear-skin --free alng
more pre-application interaction admissions materials, of unsightly hair forever.
between qualified applicants on The UNF Sailing Club has received four Laser sailboats. The
the one hand and admissions staff Within a week each receives a EDMUND DWYER 14-foot boats will be available for use by students, staff and faculty.
and faculty on the other. telephone call from either a Ms. M. D. COOK The club is also offering sailing classes on alternate Saturdays,
member of the admissions staff or starting at noon. The next class will be June 1. Classes will be
The move comes during a time a faculty member teaching a CTROLOISTS(2y.. available for beginners and experienced sailors. For further
of widespread accusations of subject in which they have (ByAppt.Only). information call the club at the Health Office, 646-2900.
"hard sell" recruitment prac- expressed interest.