Title: Halyard
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000234/00019
 Material Information
Title: Halyard
Uniform Title: Halyard
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: June 4, 1975
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.269298 x -81.511602 ( 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: NF00000234
Volume ID: VID00019
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 - AAA3312

Full Text


Halyard *Merwin wins faculty presidency

Digest SGA to pick officers in 2 wks.

Career service review set May 30

campus SGA, faculty bylaws approved

By MIKE CROWLEY direct rule, unless two-thirds of What remains, now that these June 5, a voting schedule for
The big event for this Staff Writer its members voting choose a form bylaws have been approved, is ratification by students will be
section is, of course, the of representative rule." The SGA review and approval by SGA made. This approval requires a
May Day Festival. So, if. On May 29, UNF president unanimously adopted a set of committee. When this approval is two-thirds majority of those
you didn't make it, or even Carpenter's 'review committee bylaws calling for representative final, which is anticipated to be voting.
if you did, turn to pages 4 approved both the Student rule on May 13. done in a meeting scheduled for
and 5 to see what you may Government and Faculty Associa- An election of SGA permanent
have missed, tions bylaws. They were officers is to be held within 15
scheduled to meet May 30 to days after ratification.
A UNF student's design is approve the Career Service On May 29 an election of VICE PRESIDENT: BOTH THE Faculty and Career
selected by Green Cove bylaws permanent officers of the Faculty Service Association bylaws have
Springs as their official Association was held and here are Bob Bell, 39 no need of ratification by a
logo. To see what it looks Approval of the SGA bylaws the results. two-thirds vote as they did not
like, all you have to do is brings to an end several weeks of Larry Green, 33 conflict with the constitution.
turn to page 7 and take a vigorously debated meetings and
peek. special sessions that resulted in PRESIDENT: Lynne Schwab, 28 Due to the close voting for vice
the submitting to the review president, a runoff will be
committee of a set of bylaws Bill Merwin, 74 SECRETARY: scheduled.
N ew s and which conflicted with Article IV of
the University Constitution. Bill Cadwell, 18 Tom Healy, 65 The elections of permanent
tureIs officers for the Career Service
THIS ARTICLE in part reads Jack Netcher 10 Barbara Bunch, 36 Association are tentatively
"Each Association shall practice scheduled for mid-June.
President Carpenter has
finally relented. He tells all

athe tne. Ret aisu Wood: day care no welfare program
the thrilling details.

UNF's new police chief is By WYNE KARNATH board, and program director prefer a sliding fee based on When Malcolm first became
changing things around the Staff Writer Everett Malcolm, the reality must income. Wood feels the fee is involved in child care, he found
old corral. To find out just be faced that the center is not a competitive, if not the lowest in that men were rare in the field.
what he's changing and The Child Care Center welfare agency. The center is not the area. He believed that a male influence
how he's going about it personnel feel that they must deal giving its services away, nor is it would help children in early
turn to page 2. with the student reaction against planning to. says Wood. Malcolm. furthermore, feels development.
the 75-cent-per-hour service that the quality of the program
charge for use of the facility. will compensate for any economic He says the children will, under
Some UNF parents who would disparity. The fee goes to supervision, be prompted in and
Surprise! Surprise! Sur- According to Dr. Janice Wood ordinarily use the center feel the maintain a professional staff who exposed to woodworking and the
prise! The Bookstore and of the the center's supervisory charge is too much. They would will supervise the children. use of certain basic tools for
Duplicating are working on structured creativity.
a project to save everyone a .A o,
care program. says Malcolm, will
be the use of university facilities.
The children will have use of
dii lls o -nature trails and media center.
Ed t riW Malcolm, a camera enthusiast,
owns a collection of educational
and -view s slides which he plans to show to
the children.
S The center will be run on an
"open" concept, offering a
Are night students given a variety of activities which each
fair shake at the university? child may attempt according to
The HALYARD Editorial his or her own ability or desire.
Board has its own answer to
that question. Turn to page The playground facilities are
6 and see if you agree. being designed on campus by
6 Larry Davis of the physical
Production Manager Doug facilities department. All the
Shaver feels that there may equipment will be designed for
be something not quite safety, as well as exercise value.
acceptable in the Sociology
Department at UNF. His The center's full-time opera-
column is on page 6 also. tions will begin Monday. June 23.
The hours of operation will be
And Frank Stanfield, the 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 6:00 to
HALYARD'S Editorial Edi- 10:00 p.m., Monday through
tor discusses the role and Thursday; and 9:00 to 6:00 on
possibilities of a free press Fridays.
on a college campus. Read
the Last Word on page 7. The center's office will be open
Ahh...but UNF's a friendly school, especially on May Day. See the story on page 4 of this issue. 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.uets Monday
to use the center this summer
should make application im-

Page 2 THE HALYARD June 4, 1975

Garris: guns can't stop crime

By DOUG SHAVER relations at five universities and Garris believes that there
Production Manager has instructed classes in areas would be a much greater crime
such as human relations, police problem on`ampus if the police
UNF's new police director, and minority groups, and were not here, He said two
Martin P. Garris, believes that intergroup and interpersonal incidents occurred last, month
community relations, not police relations. within a few days of each other;- ..
firepower, is the solution to the illustrating this point. '
nation's crime problem. He suggested that many of the
worst student demonstrations on Both involved non-university
"The big stick and the gun do campuses during the 1960s could people arrested on campus late at
not change people. We may put a have been avoided if there had night. In one case, an intoxicated
few people behind bars and been better relations between the man was caught joy-riding
discourage some; but the real student bodies and the campus through the woods at 60 m.p.h. In
criminal, it's not affected him .. police departments. the other, two men were found on
he's stealing every day," says the campus at 4:00 a.m. Both ,were
15-year veteran of the Jackson- "You'll always have demon- intoxicated, both had police
ville Police Department. stationss" he said, "because records for breaking-and-entering
that's the American way. You and an automatic pistol was found
"IN THE UNITED States have a right to it. But it's hard to in their car.
there's half a million policemen hit me in the head with a brick if
and 220 million people, and you know me and you like me." GARRIS INDICATED that they ....
there's no way to police those had offered no reason for being
people unless they want to be HE HOPES TO establish the on campus. Chief Garis is rapidly becoming acquainted with his duties at UNF.
policed," he says. Garris also attitude that the police "are just
believes that organized crime as much of this university as the He also said that most
could not exist unless it had student, as the professor, as a students, faculty and admini-
"almost the sanction of the, member of administration." strators here are not aware that
community.". such incidents do occur on the
Garris says he would like the campus. He added that such
He was asked why someone UNF student body "to under- occurrences provide examples of
concerned and, evidently, know- stand more about us and what why the campus police 'need to 1 ll
ledgeable about major crime we're trying to do. We're not carry firearms -- a practice which .
would take a job at what seems to trying to build a Gestapo." has bothered some members of
be a tranquil, mostly law-abiding, the UNF community. *0
university campus. He says he knows that some
people, especially in minority A major function of the campus
"Because I think this is where neighborhoods, see the police as police is traffic and parking '
you can demonstrate police- an "occupation army," and control, and Garris pointed out s
community relations," he ans- agrees that at one time "they that all fines collected for parking
wered. Weren't wrohg." violations go to a scholarship fuhnd "
for needy students.
AS A ROOKIE in the early
GARRIS'S LAST assignment sixties, Garris was involved, with "The university doesn't get a
was as acting commanding officer other local policemen, in lobbying dime of it," he said, and added .
of the Community Relations for the abolition of laws that he thinks people do not feel "
Division of the Jacksonville sanctioning racial discrimination, quite so bad about paying fines if
Sheriff's Office. He has attended This was before the passage of they know the money will be used
seminars in police community federal civil rights laws. for a good cause.

Duplicating service. J ksto's IOS

conspiring t save students money And then there s the Inevitable paperwork.

By DOUG SHAVER slips of paper used for writing
Production Manager notes or messages.
The news may come as a shock Fann could make these fillers
to some cynics around, the by cutting and packaging his f ie it P -
campus, but the Bookstore has supply of paper strips. So, IDS Y ur University Bank
been collaborating with Duplicat- bought them and is now offering
ing Services to save the university them to departments for about a
and its students a little money; third of the price. they charged
when obtaining them through
The money-saving schemes regular wholesale channels. r a k., 0i
involve duplicating's padding C- B n11ng Sv c
machine--a device for applying
paste to one edge of a stack of -He is alsq buying scratch pads
paper to form a pad of paper. made by Fann from used. scraps -
of paper already printed. The "' Sin L oans W f
One project began when Eddie scraps are padded dean side up,
Fann, a pressman at the and duplicating sells them at cost
duplicating center, noticed that to IDS. Fann sAys his office will
their legal size (14inch) paper, of perform the same service for any
which they had a large supply, department. providing its own Open .9 AI~Qto 3 P M M on .- h "
was seldom being used He scrap paper. ..
decided to cut it to letter size
(ll-inch). but was left with a pile 1 AM o AMU FM ri
of,.3-inch paper strips. An idea of Hecht's is helping :
some art students. The newsprint
some of them use retails for about
Fman had no use for them, so $8.00. a pad. Hecht arranged to'
he got in touch with Fred Hecht. buy a-large quantity of it in bulk u Vge -'n Te rS: :30 1AM -to 4 PM M on.-gThurs.
storekeeper in charge of the
Bookstore's interdepartmental size. Duplicating cut it to sizeand A
Supplies office (IDS). One item padded it, and the pads are now AM to PM F
IDS sells to many departments on sale in the Bookstore for $1.75
are desk fillers-packets of 3x5 each.

Syo- S P s m Atlantic Uni srsity Bank
*AtlSBtiC Bank Au Iq'lQlpportuunlty Eployer
-SUPPLIES- lvd ad o Rd.

S 1332. Univ. Blvd. N. Phon 743-776 _m rPC

..... ......... .. .... ...... .. ....................... ........ ..... .... .. ... ..... ................................. .... ..
""' '.... ;. /.::..,

June 4, 1975 -THE HALYARD Page 3

News Analysis

When will SAC finish preparing students' budget?

By FRANK E. STANFIELD hearings took longer than still struggling to become a-viable
Editorial Page Editor expected. authority, is supposed to receive
the SAC's recommendations, but
"I don't know how it's all going at the rate that both SAC and
to get done." Now the committee is examin- SGA are proceeding, it may be
ing each budget in detail, line summer before the SGA looks
item by line item, and making over SAC's findings.
This was the rep of S n recommendations as to what the
This was the reply of Student committee feels should be cut out
Activities Committee Chairman or left intact. President Carpenter must also
Bill Medlin Tuesday, May 27, NO ONE SEEMS TO KNOW IT LOOKS LIKE IT MAY BE look over the proposed budgets,
when asked if the budget IF, OR HOW, THE BUDGET SUMMER BEFORE THE NEW or at least some of them.
proceedings would be finished by PROCEEDINGS ARE GOING TO SGA IS EVEN ABLE TO LOOK
the end of this quarter. GET DONE FOR THE NEXT Medlin feels sure that the OVER THE SAC'S FINDINGS. The two-week deadline set by
FISCAL YEAR. committee will finish making Medlin may be difficult to
reco mmendations in two week, complete, unfortunately. On
THE STUDENT Activities or approximately by the end of Tuesday, May 27, when SAC was
Committee has completed 'pre- this quarter. to continue examining its own
liminary budget hearings on the budget, only four SAC members
Activities and Service fees showed up, which is not even a
budget, Fine Arts, "The THE PROBLEM IS, then what quorum. Medlin was forced to
Halyard," and themselves -- happens? The new Student adjourn the meeting without
Student Activities, although the Government Association, which is having accomplished anything.

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Page 6 THE HALYARD Jane 4, 1975

The Halyard
Editor and General Manager... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach
Executive Editor... Ron Feinberg
Managing Editor... Drew Brunson A S I
Editorial Page Editor Frank Stanfi'"

Night students need H MbFIEb A

more consideration ARE RE FOR

For the first time in memory, UNF may finally S I T ONIh
be taking its neglected night students into o (
consideration. V 4

In the past, and even now, UNF student
activities and programs have been designed to fit
the needs of day students.

Recently, however, there has been some move .
toward meeting the needs of the night students For what its worth
by various organizations on campus.

Dr. Darwin 0. Coy, Dean of Students,

Budget presentation that night students' needs
were not met as well as they should be by his Mx
office. He requested appropriations for the hiring
of a new secretary for his office to take care ofy
- .-- --**--lt ^a-2 ^a q^^- -"" ** *- -- -. .,.. . .
th ier By DOUG SHAVER drop Wilson in order to spend
most of the quarter studying
There is something going on in 'Jefferson.
The Student Government Association has also the department of sociology Newman barely refers to
been taking the night students into which ought to prompt the Auguste Comte in class discus-
consideration university administration to keep sions, although Comte is to
COnsiea closer watch over UNF faculty sociology what George Washing-
and department -heads. ton is to the American

be ratified by the student body at large once it courses from Dr. Lewis Newman
S eaves he bylw comiteeg T, Si,, quite literally do not know what Onlt e,4hr band,.. Marx's
leaves the bylaw, committee. The -SGA is they are getting into. Specifically, relationship to true sociology is ;:, -
planning, in that event, to keep the polls open they do not know what they will questionable. Sociologists are D ka
until 10:30 p.m. be studying, supposed to be building a science g W
of human behavior. Marx was no
IT DOES THEM no good to more a scientist than John
read the course description in the Lennon. Marx was no sociologist. He
The SGA is also considering keeping a university catalogue. Given a was a political ideologue.
night-time secretary in its office to assist night course title, Newman decides for WHEN I ASKED him why he Whether one agrees with him is
students with whatever problems or questions himefe what that title should was spending so much time on beside the point. Sociology is
students w w prn Marx in a course obviously supposed to be the scientific
they may have concerning the SGA. en teaching Socioo- intended to be a survey course, study of social phenomena, and
gical TH e has been t 471) thisoclo Newman replied, "In ten weeks, ideology has no place in scientific
gical Theory SOC 471) this in my estimation, it would be studies.
The night students' relationship to the SGA quarter. According to the in my estimation, it would
The night students relationtalogue, the course is "A impossible to cover in any kind of
brings up another, and probably a more critical study of the development- tmhat that derition wtheori
poignant, question. Will the night students be al process of sociological thought imp. NEWMAN POINTED out that
adequately represented by the SGA? and theory, surveying the major Marx has had a considerable
adequately represented by the conceptual, theoretical, and influence on sociological thinking,
methodological orientations from Rather, he explained, he and Hargrove agreed that any
l t y h e t r on r o ill Auguste Comte to the present." prefers to do an in-depth study of sociologist not very familiar with
Will they have their own representatives or will "two to four theorists who are Marx would be professionally
they be representatives themselves? If night ACCORDING TO Newman's very important in sociological "illiterate."
students have representatives, what apportion- syllabus, however, "This course theory."
students have representatives, what apportion- is designed to acquaint you with
ment of the representatives' seats will they the work of three major social Asked if he thought following Maybe so. Theologians once
control? theorists: Karl Marx, Emile the catalogue would have resulted had considerable influence on the
Durkheim, and Max Weber. Our in too superficial a treatment of study of biology, as Charles
task will be to understand the the subject, he said no, he just Darwin found out. However,
Many peoplof UNF seem to believe that night ideas of these men and to learn feels that "The best way for biologists finally realized the
Many people of UNF seem to believe that~night how to critically apply them to students to learn about sociologi- difference between science and
students are not interested in campus and contemporary issues and social cal theory is to go indepth....that religion.
student activities, but when night students in a problems confronting our socie- would be my preference."
casual conversation were asked recently if this is ty.
true one of them replied, "How do they know? AT NEWMAN'S suggestion, It is about time sociologists
realized the difference between
They never asked us." The syllabus indicated that Dr. Barbara Harrove sociology science and political philosophy.
they would spend the first five department chairperson, discussion.
weeks of the quarter studying present during our discussion.
weekMarx Howf the lquarte most dying She appeared to assent to IF THIS university is so
Night. students have till probably not been ssNewman's statement that "The governed that individual profes-
asked, but at least now they are beginning to be ty sticking to his own schedule. has been thawit w e have people who ar e free to practically ignore
taken into consideration on a small scale. differ very strongly in terms of catalogue specifications in order
Nearly halfway through the their teaching styles, in terms of to structure courses to suit their
quarter, hede e a t their conceptions of what is personal philosophies, then the
Night students at UNF constitute approx- M not adequately familiar with important in sociology, and we all system ought to be changed.
mately 47 per cent of the student body, and, like dropped from the syllabus, in
order to allow more time for Maximum autonomy of acade-
day students, they have money extracted out of Marx. Some may call that academic mic departments is to be desired;
their tuition for student activities fees. It is about freedom, but it could very well be but UNF's sociology department
time they started getting their money's worth. ONE MIGHT AS well, in a called academic anarchy. New- is abusing this autonomy.
survey course on the American man's students are not learning Students have a right to expect
presidency, announce that the sociological theory--they are that what they learn in class will
ALL EDITORIALS REPRESENT THE VIEWS OF THE HALYARD class would study Jefferson, studying Marxism disguised as be what the university catalogue
EDITORIAL BOARD Lincoln and Wilson, and then sociological theory. says they will learn.

June 4, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 7

Past year has been good for UNF

By THOMAS G. CARPENTER graduate level programs in the were accomplished. The field our governance system is
UNF Ptesident shortest possible time. facility (or locker/shower build- beginning to show progress as a
As the Spring Quarter, 1975, ing) was completed and six new result of the dedicated efforts 6f
draws to a close it marks the end AS OUR PEAK enrollment this tennis courts were put into a number of students, faculty.
of the third regular school year for year, UNF had well over 4,000 operation. and staff members.
the University of North Florida. students; and during the year the
Today the economic situation is number of UNF alumni passed WE FINALLY GOT our child The 1974-75 academic year has
pretty grim with prices and the 1,000 mark. care center after so much been a good one for the
unemployment sng while pro- planning. Our roadway lighting is University of North Florida; and,
ductio revenues ari e falling. We expanded in other ways, also in after a long wait; and, despite the storm clouds on the
duction and revenues are falling, also. A masters program in unless you try to recall the fiscal horizon, there is every
Inerefore, to look back over our counseling was introduced this appearance of the campus a year indication that 1975-76 will be
accomplishments since the end of year and gained immediate ago, it is difficult to fully another good year! Ptg. CawpaK
the third quarter, 1974 popularity. Our library collections appreciate the tremendous im-
swelled as a result of some provements the Grounds Depart- THE STATE AND the nation
In December 1974 the $400,000 worth of acquisitions ment has made in landscaping. are in financial trouble, as are believe the University of
University of North Florida was this past year alone. most businesses at'this time; and, North Florida has the people and
admitted to full membership in as a result, this university will the facilities to continue to grow
the Southern Association of We occupied all of our Phase II There has been growth in many undoubtedly receive less funding and improve, even under adverse
Colleges and Schools, which is buildings 8, 9, 10, and the library other ways which are not quite so than we believe appropriate. Our conditions; and I am confident
our regional accrediting asso- expansion. The photography apparent. The various functions situation, however, is not unique that we will be stronger and
ciation. We received accreditation laboratory.was created and major of the institution are becoming and we, like everyone else will be better than ever when the
for both under-graduate and modifications in office spaces more refined as we mature. Even called upon to do more with less. economy returns to normal.

The Last Word

Can college newspapers be independent and survive?

By FRANK E. STANFIELD articles described misappropri- debate, the decision was criticism are inevitable when
Editorial Page Editor ation by student government reversed, mostly because some anyone judges a newspaper's t ;
officials of between $85,000 and SG members were worried about performance. On college camp-
How can a campus newspaper $113,000 in student funds the SG's "image." uses, though, the problems ave
write expose or critical stories through fraudulent use of school magnified because of the way the
about the very agencies that fund credit cards and other abuses. A week after the funds were papers are funded.
it -- and still survive? allocated, "The Stylus" ran
Three weeks after the stories another investigative article in At UNF, for example, the
The question is not easy to were in print, The Stylus was place of a "good projects'" article, "Halyard" is receiving state
answer, and the number of forced to ask the student this time calling for the funds through the university and
examples that could be given are government for an additional resignation of the SG president. the Student Activities Committee,
too numerous to mention. Two /$3,000 to offset an increase in besides what advertising revenue
examples that do come to mind, printing costs. FORTUNATELY, UNF is not it can glean on its own.
however, should be examined. faced with Student Activities and THE BIGGEST problem with
THE NEWSPAPER was im- SGA corruption; but the "Hal- this is a tendency for some of thec
THIS MONTH'S issue of mediately turned down on yard," as the public's "watch- money people to attempt to
"Columbia Journalism Review," grounds that the editors had dog," must be able to write censor us or dictate news and to be used as censorship
o of the n national media given too much space in the paper critical articles about the agencies editorial policy. Fo rtunately a vehicle
ors,. 15l Jipwa series of to alleged SG wrongdoings, and that fund it. majority, of -.U-t
written not enough to?6verage of -' 4inor of &majorit'Thye o'lyard must remain
by iapus newspaper of the "good projects." The obvious human problems persons engage in this independent of these groups, as
State University of New York at of "armchair quarterbacking" This is an unthinkable well as the faculty, the unions.
Brockport, "The Stylus." The Two weeks later, after heated and being thin-skinned to imposition for any newspaper to career service, and every other
have to bear. For one thing, in the power faction on campus.
ay car c f alyard's case, it would It cannot maintain its cedi-
I fC Pautomatically eliminate critical ability without its independence,
Lo articles about the SGA, SAC, the despite the fact that' it must still
D a care end deal administration, and the Public- be dependent upon some school
nations Board, if our budget were agencies for its budget.

for students, good care for kids

By BECKY HLL established to best serve the which includes lunch, and 75
and MARY IVEY general student population. cents per hour thereafter.
As students, parents and MANY INQUIRIES were made So if you live in Mandarin, have
student members of the Child to local child care facilities, "a toilet-trained child between the
Care Advisory Board (CCAB), we requesting information regarding ages of three and five, have \
would like to take an opposing their rate per hour. Most offered him/her enrolled in their school-
view of the article by Donnelly day care only to children currently for $40.00 per month and need
Bozeman, published in the enrolled in their nursery or after-school care on an afternoon
Halyard May 21. kindergarten program. The hour- basis, then you might do as
ly rate for part-time child care Donnelly Bozeman suggested and
As members of CCAB, we were ranged from 75 cents per hour to inquire into Scott Mill Lane
able to witness the great effort of $1.25 in the 13 centers Kindergarten. \ \
many knowledgeable people, the interviewed.
hard work, and the compiling of ': HOWEVER, FOR many stu-
conftless considerations that We were unable to contact a dents at UNF who live in other
went into planning the UNF Child child facility charging less per areas and have older children,
-Care Center. The sole purpose 'week'or full-time care than that they might find the Child Care
Swas to provide child care for the .offered at UNF. Ifa financial need Center at UNF most accom-
children of UNF students. can be 'demonstrated by .UNF modating (even at 75 cents per
students, financial assistance is hour).
WITH THIS purpose in mind, a available through the Financial :The sU.F Ch.d Cae o tper Student dcsisns Green Cove Iogo
needs feasibility study was Aid Office. F gives students an opportunity to JUU I 1 II VI
conducted in 1974 by the Child take their children to campus with Robert Forbis, a UNF graphic design major was among the
Care Task Force appointed by them. It provides excellent care,.' students in competition with the University of Florida to design a
President Carpenter. This study IN REGARDS TO the kinder- for children in a stimulating, logo for the city of Green Cove Springs.
indicated, with an overwhelming garden program referred to in the environment while their parents There's e ifne etweenForbis and the others houg--
majority, the greatest need for article, we inquired into Scott Mill are in classes. There's one difference between Forbis and the others though --
child, care were for ages ranging Lane Kindergarten. We were he won.
from 2V2 to 12 years. informed that some parents do What could be more inspiring Jean Slogar was also in the competition with an abstract design
pay $2.50 per afternoon for four to a young child than to behold which may be used in the future by Green Cove Springs.
Only one per cent of the hours of after-school care, and such a magnificent campus Forbis' design contains the spring for which the city was named,
students responding to the survey this includes lunch; but in order community and participate in this with the St. Johns river in the background.
indicated a need for child care for for children to receive this new endeavor? Everyone is The palms and spring are included to reflect the locale and nature
children under 212, while 17 per service, they must be enrolled invited to walk over to the UNF of the alms and spring ar e included to refect the ocae a nd naturck
cent of the students surveyed on a regular basis. Child Care Center and observe of the ity and te colors wil be Green and Black.
requested care for children 8 or what the Center has to offer a The first and second place prizes of $75 and $25, were awarded to
older. Based on this random For other children, on an child;meet the profesoalsff The first and second place prizes of S75 and $25, were awarded to
older. Based on this random For other children, on an child; meet the, professional staff, Forbis and Slogar respectively on May 30.
sampling of registered students, occasional basis only, there is a inspect the facilities, and take in
the child care facility was $1.25 charge for the first hour, the delightful environment.

Page 8 -THE HALYARD June 4, 1975

Faculty7 NO tes We shouldbe TinkerKings'

DeLue article to be abstracted Lets try to'see connections
Dr. Steven M. Delue, department of political science, has been
asked to summarize the main points of one of his recently-published By ROBERT T. THOMASON life, he spent most of his life as a
articles for inclusion in "International Political Science Abstracts" Campus Minister medical missionary in Africa. Out
(IPSA). The article, "Rousseau: A Theory of History that Vindicates of that experience emerged a
the Common Man," appeared in the Winter 1974 issue of "Polity." James Carroll begins a commitment to "Reverence for
IPSA, with a worldwide circulation, draws articles from all major fascinating story about "The Life." In his autobiography, he
political science journals and reprints them in condensed form. Tinker King" with these words: describes the experience:
King awarded fellwhip to Utah LET A MAN once begin to
King a a s p "It was a cricket. It was stuck think about the mystery of his life
Dr. William F. King, department of natural sciences, has been on a thorn where it landed in its and the links which connect him
awarded a National Science Foundation summer post-doctoral last long jump. It was dead. with the life that fills the world,
fellowship to the University of Utah. He will be working there with and he cannot but bring to bear
Dr. Josef Michl on projects involving the synthesis and upon his ownlifeand all other life .m
photochemical reactions of various halodiazirines, with emphasis on "THE OLD TINKER was very that comes with his reach the American (Indian)-- that human
the elimination reaction of one of the halodiazirines. careful as he picked the poor principle of Reverence for Life, life is inseparable joined to all
cricket up and wrapped it in a and manifest this principle by other life.
W ilkinson nat'ljudge for DECA leaf. He put it in the pocket of his, ethical affirmation of life.
W ilkinson nat' tattered vest, shaking his headthereby be- WE NEED TO begin to see the
Dr. William E. Wilkinson, department of vocational and technical sadly. He would give the small "Exstene will thereby b connection between the ethnic
education, was a national judge at last month's National creature a proper burial in a field come harder for him in every neon eeen the eHoloc
Distributive Education Career Development Conference in Ft. he knew farther down the road. respect than it would b e if e e eee" and thoe Holocaust
Lauderdale. He was also recently given an Outstanding Service The old tinker was a man who lived fr himsel b and the same be n ou t hoe style
Award from the Florida State Collegiate DECA Association. knew that he died a little time it will e richer, more and the pollution al belief ine
whenever anything died a lot. He beautiful, aid happier. It will between our national belief n
saw connections. He was a gentle become, instead of mere living,a manifest destiny" and the
M cArdle chosen CSU college dean man with death. And with life." real experience oflife." plight of the Vietnamese orphans.
Albert Schweitzer was a Once we begin to "see
Dr. Richard J. McArdle, chairman of the department of twentieth-century tinker king. All of us need to develop our connections," a dead cricket or
elementary and secondary education, has been appointed Dean of Possessed of an extraordinary capacity to "see connections." another human being or the earth
the College of Education at Cleveland State University. capacity to "see connections" We need to rediscover what was itself can only be handled with
and to treat gently with death and fundamental for the native care and gentleness.
Gutknecht consultant at NY meet Facilities underused
Dr. Bruce Gutknecht, department of education, served as a
consultant to a pre-convention institute meeting held May 12-16 at
the International Reading Association in New York. He presented a ck e s ae at f ld
paper on "The Orientation of the Student to Competency-Based
Education."_ The Student Activities Office The Student Activities Office would use the games and
has announced that lockers are has also reported that few equipment, all of which are
now available at the new field students are using their recre- available at no charge.
house. Any student, staff or ation facilities in Bldg. 10. These
faculty person may check out a facilities include game rooms with
i ra: basket and lock on a permanent pool tables, pinball and air hockey viOt S Olll i
LEARN DEIODYNOGISTICS basis for storage of gym clothing, machines, table tennis sets. Also A t I
S- towels and such items.- available -are T 'TV lounge arid -! .
S Take the Deiodynogistics Life Manage- several games which can be V ors
ment Course. For more information and checked out in the Student
Sa free pamphlet: Call The Nobles The field house has 52 lockers Activities office.
,the other for women -- and they golf and tennis tournaments were
Sthe other for women o- and they
,' will be assigned on a first-come, Assistant Director of Student announced by the Office of
4, first-served basis, according to Activities Mike Argento has said Student Activities last week.
intramurals director Ronny Allen. that he wishes, more students Forty persons from students,
faculty and staff competed in the
-I '~k > golf tournament held May 16 at a
WE DON'TB Thanks GO OWU local golf course. The low gross
mE nTO3UG wI score was obtained by Dick
MIAn TO BUG wo Haspel, shooting a 69. The low
TVOUI BUT* T~ rn lbu Wf net score in Calloway competition
SW was 71, shot by Dennie Bush.
The winners of the tennis
tournament, held May 3, 4, 10
Sand 11 were Terry Tabor (men's
H aly ard singles), Denise Begin (women's
S- singles) and Paul Eggen and
E ditor G a M r Mickey Goldman (mixed doubles)
S-AsMoc. Prof. WJ. Roach
Executive Editor -- Ron Feinbrg UNWANTED
Managing Editor Drew Brunson HAIR

Student Assistants Needed for News Editor -- Stephen.-nd FOREVER
Tal Editorial Page Editor Frank Stanfie ld E.W. Dwyr
T h e H a lProduction Manager -- Doug Shaver ecrooi
Unwonted hair completely
SBusines Manager -- David Bozik removed by Electrolysis
will never grow again
Business M anager-20 hrs a week at $2.25 an hour AdvertisingManagr.- Bi H AlltheMdicaop
Advertising Assistant-20 hrs a week at $2.25 an hour plus Published every other week by O moan rsofexperi-
commissions plus m lea e the members of the communi- smoot, lear-kin -- free
ccations classes at the Univer- of unsightly hair forever.
~Alc M sity of North Florida for all
Also Needed members of the university EDMUND DWYER
community. Opinions ex- M M.D.COOK
pressed in this newspaper are It. S (l
Ad salesmen Editors Writers Proofreaders not necessarily the opinions of iU;1 RO OGIT5(I"y .p)
the university or its officials. (BAppt 357731
Offices located in Building 3,
North Florida, St. John's Bluff promulga at an esIImriasd
Prepare fSor your future job douth P.. Box 17074:. p
Jacksunille, Florida 32216. students, faculty, career
Apply to Professor W J. Roach Telephone: (904) 64-2650. aln es ad ~
anBuildingd press, Room 240ona (The Hbotrd)
Building 3, Room 2401 (The Halyard) al ".".'""'"""* ""

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