Title: Halyard
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000234/00020
 Material Information
Title: Halyard
Uniform Title: Halyard
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: July 2, 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: VID00020
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


SGA bylaws passed 128-14

Representatives, delegates nominated

SG candidates give platforms

By DOUGSHAVER The association's legislative The representatives, as well as dates for 15 vacancies and the Eight delegates to the
functions will be exercised by a permanent officers, will be College of Education had three University Senate will also be
House of Representatives cor- chosen in next week's election, for 19. elected next week. There are It
The Student Government uprising elected representatives July 8-10. As of press time, only candidates for these positions.
Association (SGA) bylaws were and unelected at-large delegates. the College of Arts and Sciences
Association (SGA) bylaws were Any student will be able to had more candidates than the 14 The presidential candidates are The "Halyard" asked the three
ratified last week by a votvide of participate in SGA meetings in an vacancies to be filled, running on tickets with their presidential candidates to provide
128-14. The articles will provide at-large capacity by signing up at nominees for vice president and statements, for publication, of
the SGA with a combination of the SGA office before each The College of Business secretary. Candidates for trea- their platforms. Here are their
direct and representative rule. meeting. Administration had seven candi- surer are running independently. responses.

Marilyn Harrison--President Lenny Burns
Burt Jordan--Vice President
Dona Meers--Secretary Students of the University of North Florida, my As the "Hlyard" was about to go to press, SGA
The SGA elections are an important turning point name is Lenny Burns. I am running for the office of presidential candidate Bill Ely announced that he
in our fledgling student government. We believe a president of the SGA. was withdrawing his candidacy,and asked that we
majority of UNF students are responsible enough to For two consecutive years, I received the UNF remove his platform statement from this issue.
recognize this and will vote for the team with Leadership and Service Awards for my work in
experience, integrity, and proven leadership--Harri- General Assembly, Student Activities Committee, He declined to offer a reason for his decision. He
son, Jordan and Meers. and various clubs, said he was also withdrawing from the university,
but indicated that he decided to do this after
S erefre offer our platform for student I offer maturity, ability, and dedication to student deciding not to run for SGA president.
approval: rights and responsibilities, as does Leroy Brown,
president of Black Student Union and my According to the SGA bylaws, the candidates for
1. Student Government is solely responsible for vice-presidential running mate, and Gerry Hellier, vice president and secretary on Ely's ticket will not
the expenditures of Activity and Service fees. our candidate secretary. be eligible to run for office unless another
2. Student government should ascertain ur platform emphasizes educational assistance, presidential candidate is found for that ticket.
2. Student Government should ascertain the student involvement in SGA directly or through a
needs and grievances of the students and then act revitalized inter-club organization, continuing Interim SGA president Marilyn Harrison said
accordinglysuccessful entertainment and activities, and seeking that, in her opinion, the party would have until the
ways to provide more services to our commuter day before the elections begin to find a replacement.
3. Student Government should maintain strong student body. The elections begin on Wed., July 8.
liaisons with other state governments to provide
maximum leverage for legislative efforts on behalf To fulfill our commitment to you, we need your
of students, vote.

Group fails in attempt

to nullify CS election

The winners of the Career
A motion was introduced at the Service Association elections for
June 13 meeting of the Career permanent officers are:
Service Association (CSA) to have
that organization's just-complet- President: Mike VonDolteren,
ed elections declared null and Purchasing Department:
The motion was introduced by Vice President: Bill Methvin,
Judith Picard, secretary for the Physical Facilities:
Department of Continuing Edu-..
cation and Community Services. Secretary: Nannette Cunning-
Picard says she was representing ham. Administrative Services.
a group of about 10 career service
employees who were dissatisfied
with the conduct of the elections. "4. Nominees were present at
the polling place both watching
THE ELECTIONS, held June how the electors were voting and
11 and 12, were for the selection campaigning.
"] / of the CSA's permanent officers 5. The ballot box was in the
k Picard's motion cited the custody of a nominee."
Following alleged irregularities in
"., ,the election procedures:
theelectionpr r es THE MOTION was defeated by
a 40-16 vote after about a half
1. Insufficient proper notifi- hour of discussion.
cation of meeting to make
S nominations.
Picard introduced her motion
"2. Changes in the polling after interim CSA president Mike
place were not properly adver- VonDolteren announced the
tised. election results at the beginning
__of the meeting. VonDolteren
St Photo by Mike Malone 3. Posted polling times were responded to the charges of
For some of the UNF graduates It seemed that the commencement exercises could come none too violatosed as the 4:00 p.m. olling place was irregularities as follows. Thursday,
soon. For more on the graduation turn to page 5 of this issue. Junlosed at 4:00 p.m. on ThursdayContinued on pae 3
June12, ontirredon pge

Page 2 July 2, 1975 THE HALYARD

Foundation gives university $18,000

The University of North Florida THE SCHOOL received individuals in the future of this funds for loan and work-study The UNF Foundation is a
Foundation, Inc. presented a $12,000 from the foundation last community, and a vote of programs involving federal aid, non-profit corporation comprising
check for $18,000 to the fall. confidence in the contributions of said Daniel Hoffman, executive 23 local civic, professional and
university on May 29. The money the university to Jacksonville and secretary, community representatives. They
came from gifts solicited by the this region." serve as both an advisory and
foundation for support of student Hoffman says that more than financial assistance vehicle for
financial aid. "These funds are the gifts, 2,000 UNF students have been UNF.
both large and small, of business THE GIFTS ARE used to helped by financial aid programs
and industrial firms, civic support UNF student loan supported by the foundation.
According to foundation vice associations and individuals," programs, scholarships, work- "About 300 of those who THE FOUNDATION'S gift
president Judson Whorton, the Whorton explained. study programs, and to under- graduated last year--and are program, called Volunteer Alum-
funds bring to $30,000 the total write a program of short-term already at work in the ni, began in 1972. The latest gift,
donations by the foundation to loans sponsored by the founda- community--had loans, scholar- according to Hoffman, brings the
UNF during the past academic "They represent both the tion. Much of the foundation's ships or work opportunities total amount of money raised by
year. investment of these groups and gift support is used as matching through the programs," he said. the foundation to almost $90,000.

Will remain in faculty position

White, education college dean, resigns
Dr. Ellis F. White, dean of the long and diverse educational Netcher,.department chairman of Health Association. He also
UNF College of Education, will career. The UNF has valued his health and physical education. served nine years as chairman of
resign as dean and return to contribution in this complex job of the department of higher
teaching next year when he beginning a new teacher White, a native of Redwood, education at NYU.
reaches the mandatory retirement education program." New York, began his educational
age for State University System career as a public school teacher
administrators., and administrator in that state.He
White fined the UNF Lassiter also announced the earned the B.S. and M.A. from WHITE HAS ALSO been an
aministrionn June, 1 one initiation of a search for White's St. Lawrence University and the educational consultant for nation-
adof fist acadicn n, 19 pointe successor. He hopes to select a Ed.D. from New York University al business firms such as IBM
meats here. e was responsible nominee by December to insure a (NYU). -Corporation, and for several
planning and d responsble smooth transition. colleges and universities through-
for p n development of During a 40-year career in out the country.
the college of education, for education, he held administrative
appointment of department FACULTY OF THE college posts at Jersey City State College, He is a member of more than 15
chairmen and for directing faculty have elected a seven-member was president of Fitchburg State national educational and pro-
recruitment. committee to recommend candi- College, Massachusetts, and was fessional organizations and is
HE INITIATED the com- dates for the post. The committee director of the educational listed in "Who's Who in
petency-based instruction ap- chairman will be Dr. Jack division of the American Social America." W
proach the college has empha-
sized since its opening in 1972.
In announcing his retirement, N $15 from Ba I
White said, .'As. a final
aitr hgNFd mtaie-ets 1.5 million from BOR
administrative challenge, few _. .T, Gart f ^ t
-Wd s-- .-afiw. beaiso6- Toas mistresll s
rewarding as helping shape a By MIKE CROWLEY building trusts. This money now for nonessential buildings, for
tPtally. ,J~w :~ Itgfoui..he. ;.o:ls about $25 million and can example, putting greene, more t
preparation of teachers. The Florida Board of Regents be used only for .c&phts fences around the camp a1 iih 7
will meet July 7 in Jacksonville to construction. bridge into Lake Oneida or a iet
"The faculty who have joined consider.the use of $50 million for coliseum whose main con-,
us here have begun a sound but campus construction around the A regents committee has stituency is non-university, then
innovative program which is state, approved this tentative distri- I'm not for it."
already proving its value to the bution of the $50 million fund: ct r
region and state. I look forward to University of Florida, $14.1 But York said that possible cha
continuing to be part of this State university presidents on million; Florida State, $10.4 uses of the building funds were
program in a different role." June 24 unanimously endorsed million; Florida A&M, $2.5 widely misunderstood. He said
the use of student fees totaling million; South Florida, $9.2 the money would be spent on The year-old UNF Toastmis-
UNF PRESIDENT Thomas G. $25 million to provide funding to million; Florida Atlantic, $2.8 non-academic student projects tress Club received its charter
Carpenter said, "Dean White has build civic centers in Gainesville million; West Florida, $2.2 such as unions, theaters arid from the international organiza-
attracted an able and forward- and Tallahassee. million; Florida Tech, 1$3.6 auditoriums and that mass tion last April 10.
looking faculty. His sound million; North Florida, $1.5 seating centers were just one The charter presentation was
recruitment and initial planning E.T. York, chancellor of the million;d Florida International, possibility. he J e1 n in
Jiave set the College of Education State University System, said that million. audirium.
ion firm footings. We are very the $25 million surplus will be The monies r epres-et a lutnm. -- ,
pleased that he has agreed to flatin a $25 Oposition to the program was windfall to the universities in the
remain e nd voe by United Faculty of sense that itis non-formula d at The club grew out of an
rema wttfuu billion on ie e on Florida and its president, Sam present not budgeted for any e national project by former
Vice preside Roy L. Lassiter, ions. Andrews, and had to do with a specific purposesstudent Ruth Skapyak in
dean-if fac&its, said of White, In the early 1960's, the BOR misunderstanding of the monies' conjunction wth Dr. Gary
"He has br to a new college provided for 45 per credit hur purpose. President Carpenter has sub- Harmon and associate professor
Ht provided for $2.45 per credit hour fitted to the $bard of Regents a W.J, Roach.
of education the rich benefits of a of student fees to be put in University of North Florida mitted to h the Bardhfl genmllon
CA UFF President Steve DeLue be used in conjunction with other Essentially a training program,
C Onsum er eU stated, "If the money is used- to funds in the Phase IlI building, the club is involved with various
build buildings essential to the specifically, the main auditorium areas of club meetings such as
University community, then I'm facilities and fine arts preforming how to conduct meetings and
W Or ShOp set for it. If the money is to be used area. prepare motions.

Some teachers in the UNF area Tie Villas
will be attending a Consumer e I k Vtam.n Snopib HEAITTH 'FOODS AND
Education Workshop this summer Poon su,.,_.r__ UIWANTED_
to determine how consumer E onwooo VA. MAF 1 N n
education can best be made eSSo UAYMEADOW ROAD o- REMOVED
available through the Florida JACKSONVILLE.. ILORoA FOREVER
school system. 4-o by__________r
The workshop is being run by L EOW EL LIe a a *. ffctrologist
the Department of Vocational LvElL E.h Unwanted hair completely;
Education and Continuing Educa- O R BU I EERW nnn for TrFgggPW o-f SGA removed by Electrolysis ?
tion in cooperation with the LIEE Last fall you elected me sons o rng the A & Al th Millnever arowpo.o
Florida State Education Depart- h Last fall you elected, me cisions oncerning the A & A th Medically op-
ment. STUDT NT SENATOR to the Student Activities S budget. I was awarded proved methods
ment. NA Committee which reviewed the Order of Merit for Our many years of experi-
Teaching areas to be covered JULY 8,9,& 10 the 1975-76 Activity and outstanding leadership and I ence guarantee you a
during the workshop, which will Service Fee budget. I am service to the University. I smooth, clear-skin free
be held in St. Augustine, include UNTIL 1 .30 pm,. familiar with the laws will bring mature judge- "K of unsightly hair forever.
Business Education, Home Eco- governing the use of A & S ment, fiscal responsibility,
nomics, Counseling, and Occupa- EXPERIENCE funds and the nature of the and a strong desire to EDMUND DWYE
tional Specialists. services provided by UNF. protect the integrity and Ms M.D. COOK
tonal SpeCO TS This knowledge enabled me intent of the laws governing tLEcTWROLAo Is (25 y-. Ep.)-
The workshop will be held 'qr to make responsible de- A & S funds. irw. Adamu. 353-7731
July 7-11. Lp-dplgied a dv tE". **** paid political advertisement ***' i ---,.zrC.--)

THE HALYARD July 2, 1975 Page 3

Classified CS Assn elections hit
.- continuted from page 1 been made to inform all (This incident had prompted
I would like to take this ROOlMMATE NEEDED to The CSA meeting for nomi- association members of it. the charge that "The ballot box
opportunity to thank the people share 2-bedroom apt. in River- nations was a "special meeting" was in the custody of a
who helped elect me as Vice side. Share 50-50 $85/mo. rent which, according to the associ- nominee.")
President of the Career Service and small utility bill. Contact action's bylaws, required only that HE POINTED OUT that the
Association. Doug Shaver in Halyard office or "due notice" be given. Von presidential review committee
God bless youl call 646-2650. Dolteren agreed that the notice had not approved the CSA bylaws The next morning, Beeman
bon Methvin given for the June 6 nomination until May 30, and that the obtained the vault key from
Grounds Dept. meeting was short, but he said association was then faced with a VonDolteren, got the ballots and
that a conscientious effort had 15-day deadline for nominating added them to the tally.
S/ and electing permanent officers. VONDOLEREN TOLD the
The changed polling place association that he was not aware
referred to in Picard's motion was association that he was not aware
the moving of one ballot box from f ay time during which any
the cafeteriato e main their candidate remained near
courtyard. VonDolteren said that the polls, either observing the
a notice of this change was posted voting or campaigning.
A free want ad service for students, faculty and staff at the cafeteria and at the
SBoathouse. He summarized his response
at the University of North Florida. He explained that the polls had by saying that whatever problems
Ad deadline for the July 16 issue of The Halard is been closed around 4:30 on June they didhave with the elections
Sd ne or te July 1 is s 12 (the second day of the occurred because-of the pressure
July 9 by 4:00 p.m. elections) because people who of time and lack of help.
had agreed to serve as
pollworkers failed to show up. He also tild the meeting that
S- E I, \ 'L o The scheduled closing time was he considered it necessary to get
5:00. the CSA organized and operating
Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad as quickly as possible, so that
UPON CLOSING the polls, he they could begin accomplishing
per person per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or said, interim vice president their objectives.
Richard Beeman and grounds.
less. keeper Bert Roundtree placed all PICARD RESPONDED that she
the ballots into one box, then and the group she represented
S -brought the empty box, unused believed that some association
Type or clearly print your ad: ballotss and other polling members' rights had been
materials to VonDolteren at his violated, and that this should not
S________________________________ office in the purchasing depar- be excused oa grounds of
ment. expediency.
SBeeman and Roundtree then In a wrritten statement sent to
/ from F.,- VonDolteren, he received a call discre"an es in the electoral

No business or personal ads will be accepted. -K affairs office, asking that the polls some members of theirtUnivesity
s ss adswill be accepted f rom UNF s students faculty $.0 per be reopened so that she a nd about nstitutionalris"
al mutD orer fd residential cand t the passing off of thevih a t
Ads are limied to the buying aand some U.S. Constitute ional rights i the
Sitems, ust be brought t the Hlytin rd offices or mailed ballot back to the courtyard, name mof tional st rit. We
.. from.U. r "" VonDolteren, he received a call discrepancies in the electoral
from a secretary in the academic process which we felt deprived

The Hblyard eo THE MASTHED University of wairs ffie ang that the polls some member o le Unverit
Buiess adS wih be accepted at the rate Of $.06 per be reopened so that she and bout e rgate and the violation of

17074, Jacksonville, Florida 3221. vault. name of expediency."vote.
No phone calls b concerning THE MASTHEAD ore ing off of the an

advertising will be accepted. presider hdo_ I
aortim si. brought the empty box and some U.S. Constitutional rights in the

SAds mu reserve be brought t he ght lyto o ff ceany or a ll ballots bacM to the courtyard n f atonls
^ Xtn.7ha Halvard c/o TH~ MA;STMPAD' Unlversi of tr J waited for the group to vote. then saw a strong parallel between

This infor tion is fot r our ftile os and authentication only and the violation of
It will not be public she utd l 7 UNF nstitutoal h in thefo
S17074, Ja92cksonville, Florida 3221. vault name of Fexpediec.
No phone calls concerning THE MASTHEAD64-29 "

Attention StudentsShu
The A editorElections Julyreserve the right om y r all ds.
This information Is for our fs and authentication ony;nage-

Vi will not be rpubl shed Cal 772 903 l -in Thf e

r.*..: Institute at 725-5670 (24 hrs.).
Vote for the Team with Experience! 1

m if you re mteresed a 1
marilyn eHARRISON -. .m phone TAP "*

burt JORDAN-Vice President -SUPPLIES-
mmp ct|m n _\ 9922 Baymtadow Road .Jadown. P"t 3n2216


V Vote for theSTeam with ExVAerienceP C

, ,, ,. 1332 UniV. Blvd. N. Phone 7431776 *
^*********d political advertisement****** t*

Page 4 July 2, 1975 THE HALYARD

Stine's students learning lessons

by constructing science models

By MIKE MALONE FOR THE PAST year, students more clearly visualizes the data
of Dr. Gerald J. Stine, associate gathered and reported by the
"Look out! Over your head!" professor of natural sciences, research scientist." F
"There's an Escherichia Coli have been constructing a number He added, "'Model building is a
being attacked by a bacterio- of models with biological separate dimension in classroom
phage!" significance. The students are teaching, distinct from the Staff Photo by Mike Iaone
"Hey! Behind you! enrolled in classes in Micro- ordinary lecture-note taking
"That Deoxyriboneucleic Acid biology or Genetics or inVenture traditional classroom proced- Model of Escherlchla Coil being "Invaded" by bacterlophage -- or,
with double helix -has. unfolded course,. "Genetics and Society," ures."n non-professional terms, a bacterial cel being atfked by a
li e a teladde unfold all taughtby Stine MODEL PROJECTS are usual virus. Constructed by students of NAS 335 MicrobIology.
like a stepladder!" all taught_ MODEL PROJECTS are usual-
The ideas for the projects come ly undertaken by the class as a reate program
TARTLED? CONFUSED? from the students themselves, whole, and in some cases bya ale
Ready to dart from the place at -according to Stine. They discuss individual students.
the next safest opportunity? among themselves the theory and One interesting feature of the f
It so, it's evident that you have application of the research in model projects, according to fS planned h
not seen the array of student constructing the model. Stine, is that they are constructed
projects currently on display at After the models are construct- by students taking "elective"
the Natural Science Department ed they are used as teaching courses. This seems to imply that Dr. Robert B. Mautz, chancell- THE COUNCIL of Deans of
in Building 4, Room 2401. aids in future classes, said Stine. they build the models from a or of the State University System Nursing of the State University
S STINE BELIEVES that when a personal desire rather than being of Florida, announced last month System will serve as a steering
You would have known that the student constructs a model required to do so. "And this," a new baccalaureate degree committee to the program.
"invasion" was only a- scale accurate in its representation of smiled Stine, "Makes them (the program for registered nurses to The local coordinator will
model "invasion." scientific facts, "the student projects) even more meaningful." be offered in Jacksonville arrange instruction in profession-
beginning in September. al nursing courses by the FAMU
The program becondute and UF nursing colleges. All
conductedd related and elective courses
jointly by UNF, Flo rida A which are a part of the program
University (FAMU), and a the will be taught by UNF faculty.
University of Florida (UF).:.: .
U..nil ri : Dr. Jack T. Humphries, UNF
Professional nursing courses, assistant dean of faculties and
which make up half of the 90 professor of natural sciences, is
quarter-hour upper-level program acting as interim coordinator for
will be offered by the FAMU and the program in the Jacksonville
"am UF colleges of nursing. while the area.
remaining half of the courses will Information on the program>"
Y be offered by UNF. may be obtained from the
e Continuing Education office,
"THIS PROGRAM offers an 646-260,7 or by calling Bracy att
"These molecules of Deoxi ude Acid [DNAi when genetically arranged, determine that we exciting and innovative approach HS HS a4
: ct ," sboom""d Dr. Stine,. pictued above. Model built by Bradford Gross. to baccalaureate ,education for HUMPHRIES HAS announced
are, an s registered nurses, Mautz said. that applications for the program
i r. Share being accepted now.
"Current licensuresto practice. Requirements include a current
h o ld s as a registered nurse is a R.N. license, an associate of:
Sr prerequisite for admission to the science degree in nursing or it
S ls n program, Miltz nU a ''Thn se li" an, a ado
nurses who are admitted will be average in all Air o-us -e
The Aoaidemic Enrichment and THE LIBRARY Skills and The Study Skills Workshop will treated as practicing profession- work.
Skills Center has several activities Research Paper Workshop will also have two groups, meeting. als and their curriculums "Graduates of accredited
to be sponsored by that provide training in the use of card Wednesdays and Thursdays. The designed to build on previous diploma nursing programs as well
department this summer, includ- catalogues, indexes and reference Wednesday group will meet professional experience." as associate degree nursing
ing a speech contest and two works. Students may sign up in 5:30-7:00, the Thursday group The entire program is super- programs may apply," Humph-
workshops. one of two groups. 12:15-1:30. vised by a program coordinator ries added.
The center's regular program located at FAMU in Tallahassee. Application forms and ad-
includes tutorial services, a Group I will meet Mondays, THIS WORKSHOP will teach A local coordinator, also mission information may be
reading program, a collection of 12:00-1:30, June 30 through note-taking, outline information, employed by FAMU,_ will be obtained by calling-Humphries at
study. help materials, a weight August ti.. Gioup II will meet general study tips and exam located in Jacksonville. 646-2700.
control group,' and self-hypnosis Tuesdays at the same time, July 1 preparation.
groups. through August 12. Students wishing to sign up fors ce
either workshop may do so at the Busiess cours
compeSkills Center, Bldg 1, Room being offered
Sailinr: Club competes 1521. Students may also sign upoffered
for the library workshop in the Editor and General Manager --
library periodicals department. at downtown site Assoc. Prof.W.J.BRoach
in lOnges t river race' librr The SpeechCiontest, open to all at downto site
Students, will be held August 12 A new off-campus instructional
The UNF Sailing Club entered billed as the world's longest river and 13. Entry forms, now program has been designed by Mnaing Editor -- Drew Bunson
four ofits members in the annual race. available from the Skills Center, UNF and will begin this summer ProductionManager -- Doug Shaver
Mug Cup Rice between Palatka The club expects to enter the must be submitted to that office in downtown Jacksonville, ac-
and Jacksonville, held Sunday, Summer Racing Series, sponsor- by 5:00 p.m., August 8. cording to Dr. Randolp Bracy, Jr., Editorial Editor -- Frank Stanfield

Steedley and Doug McMillan Regatta to be held at Hanna Park competition. The August 12 Called the Late Leairers Cgllege
were UNFs first representatives July 26 and 27. .session will be from 12:00 to 1:30, Credit Program, it was developed nto -- mke alone
in the s50-mile event. Frizzell Persons wishing to join the and the August 13 sessions will by the Division of Continuing ad manager -- rma Wharton
placed second in the Hobie 14 club's activities can get infor- be-i 1:00-12:15 and 5:30-6:30. The Education and Community Ser-
lass, while Loach placed ninth in nation from faculty advisor location will be announced later. vices. It provides college credit STAFF WITERS
class h e m oNh l ass een Ronald Socha (Bldg. 10 Room business courses in locations Mike Crowley
the monohull class (open). 2447) or from the Student convenient to business people
More than 150 competitors Activities Office, downstairs in B O R m eetin working in the-downtown area, PRODUCTION ASSTANTS
entered in the event, which is Bldg. 10. Bracy said. Dorthy Mch Mary Keat
Three courses will be offered oot. McG. M geat
Casbeer: summer enrollment in Ja Mon. this summer at the downtown Sandra Meece Pam Stone
They are Financial Management,
com es close to e ecta ions The Florida Board of Regents has Administrative Management, and
announced a public meeting to be Human Development. Published every other -e .
Enrollment for the summer accepting applications but did not held Monday, July 7, at 9:30 a.m. A graduate course, Marketing the members of the comm
quarter at UNF- is "'just about act on them until the freeze was The meeting will be held in the Management and InstitUitions, cations. classes at the Univer-
right," according to Marcus lifted. Galaxy Ballroom of the Hertz will also be 'offered at the sity of North Florida for all
Casbeer, director of. st eq A new system of registration Skyscraper Inn at Jacksonville Jacksonville Ci 'oer of Comn- members of the university
records. was tried for new student International Airport. merce building, tO4 Hogan St. community. Opinions ex-
Casbeer estimates that bet- registration this quarter also. The Matters relatinto the State pressed in this newspaper are
ween 2900 and 3000 students will new system is known as the University System will be i puble decant not necessarily theopi
be attending UNF this summer "on-line system, and utilizes University t i e prmulgated at an estimated the univcrity or its officials,
and this falls very close to the: several terminals connected to considered at this meeting. oflleper copy to I~f. Offices located in Building 3,
expected enrollment of 2909. the records office instead of the furtheconcerning students, fclty, career Room 2401 at the University of
The short freeze on admissions one master printer that was Corporate Secretary, Florida service, and admalstrte Road South, PO. ox 1707,
which occurred during the spring formerly used. Corporate Secretary, Florida ad finl taf uout Road South, P. 1 4,
which occurred during the spring Board of Regents, 107 West and professional staff about Jackso ile Florida 32216.
did riot affect UNF, Casbeer says This, according to Casbeer, Gaines Street, Tallahassee, activities affecting the dniver- Telephone: (904) 646-2650.
not affect UNF, Casbeer says, enables more students to be Florida. sity cOmDIIuIity.
since the university kept registered faster. __


York addresses graduates

UNF's spring commencement
was held Thursday, June 19 in
Jacksonville's Civic Auditorium.
Students who graduated last fall
and winter were recognized
together with the June graduates.
The Commencement Address
was delivered by Dr. E.T. York,
Jr., who became chancellor of the
State University System on July

York told the graduates that the
current problems troubling our
society should be seen as
opportunities to put their
education to good use. -
He disagreed with suggestions
!4441 that, since there is an apparent
"surplus of college graduates...
taSf Phowtme mtm MIU that our colleges and universities
should be cutting back and
reducing their output."
He added, "Actually, our
greatest hope for solving most of
our problems--whether they are
problems of too little food and
energy, too much pollution, or
whatev'er--our greatest hope lies
in the future development and
application of knowledge. This
obviously will demand a better
educated and enlightened citizen-
York also criticized the
tendency of contemporary higher
education "to avoid moral
-He said, "The philosopher
Russell Kirk recently expressed
the view that the purpose of
education is to teach both wisdom
and virtue. We have concentrated
on the former and generally .
neglected the latter."

Page 6 July 2, 1975 THE HALYARD

The Halyard We're afraid of each other
Editor and General Manager... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach
Executive Editor... Ron Feinberg
Managing Editor... Drew Brunson
Editorial Page Editor Frank StanfiO.fe
Fences bad for friendship

Uov't must provide By ROBERTT. THOMASON
Campus Minister

m ore financial id "Something there is that doesn't love a wall,
That wants it down." --Robert Frost
The days when college students could easily
find jobs while attending school and later upon The "wisdom" of the world Because behave been afraid of
The wisdom" of the world Because we have been afraid of
graduation has passed. tells us, in the words of one of the "otherness," we have devised
farmers in Robert Frost's poem elaborate structures for protect-
Layoffs due to budget cutbacks, the inability of "Mending Wall," that "good ing and perpetuating our
fences make good neighbors." separateness.
even large businesses to hire new personnel, and
continuing of unemployment and rising prices I AM CONVINCED that "good
has adversely affected college students. And yet, there is something neighbors" are no longer created
within teh other farmer n the by "good fences," if they ever
THE PHENOMENON hawithin the other farmer in the were. Human beings in the 70's
THE PHENOMENON has led students at the poem, that questions that are fellow passengers on
are fellow passengers on a
University of Florida to stay on instead of getting wisdomm, that knows that spaceship, and we must somehow R"bg Tkeioeu
"something there is that doesn't' learn how to live together,
a degree and moving on toward a career. The love a wall, that wants it down." haring the so lifeboat anr,
latest word is that the university has stopped survival kit, rather than separate- Co
accepting new students for the fall quarter for THE "WISDOM" of "good ly, behind our individual walls.
some majors. fences" has strongly influencedorr ct
our culture. Because we have In the next few weeks I will be
The irony of a university which in the past has believed that "good fences make examining some of the walls that The June 4 issue of the Halyard
been used for a professional training ground--and good neighbors," we have keep us apart from one another, contained an error in the lead
which has now become a sanctuary forth jobless constructed a society with a as ethnic and religious groups, as editorial, according to Dean of
labyrinth of walls. participants in bureaucratic Students Dr. Darwin 0. Coy.
is difficult to comprehend, structures, as nations, as sexes, According to Coy, he did not
and as individuals, request funds for a night
The recession seems to be eating at students Because we have thought that secretary during his presentation
persons cannot live together in I hope you'll join me in the of the Activities and Service Fee
from two directions. The jobless rate in the peace, with mutual respect, search for that "something that Budget.
private sector has hurt and so has legislative without walls separating them, doesn't love a wall" which is
spending cutbacks in education. The financial aid we have built and maintained a struggling to find concrete He did, however, ask for a new
whole system for defining and expression in our lives and within financial aid director, but not
and loans which have sent so many students to preserving relationships. our society today. specifically to work at night.
school are in jeopardy, especially in some
northern industrial states.
TE REST OF all this is widespread Forwhatits worth
disillusionment. Caroline Bird's arguments in
her new book "The Case Against College"--independe D clar
which she claims college may be a waste of time fIlepefl ence ueciaraion
and money--now seems credible to many
disillusioned students. Esta-ishmt

It seems now that policy-makers may be at a was blight
decision-making crossroads. Education, especial- By DOUG SHAVER Similar polls have been taken
ly higher education, can undergo a temporary before. They usually involve y
set-back in priorities and funding, or it can About three weeks ago one of showing people the Bill of Rights
set-back in priorities and funding, or it can the local dailies carried a story and asking if they would sign an
maintain its equilibrium, or it can be reevaluated headlined "Declaration Of Inde- endorsement. Consistently, a S
with a new perspective--the kind of skeptcial pendence 'Sounds Communist.'" majority of the respondents
perspective that Caroline Bird seems to advocate refuse to do so.
in her well-written, logical, appealing book.
The article told of a poll of The concepts expressed in the
HOPEFULLY, FEDERAL and State legislators 2,300 federal employees which Declaration of Independence and
found most of them unwilling to the Bill of Rights are supposed to
will not take it upon themselves to dump higher endorse one of the better-known be among the principles on which
education from their list of priorities, paragraphs of the Declaration of our society was founded. So why Diug Ski mU
Independence. are most of our citizens afraid to
Higher education is not to blame for the endorse them? After all, the war had begun
a more than a year before the
current disastrous recession, and when the Declaration was adopted. If it was
recession is over there will still be a need for The paragraph begins: "We Perhaps the Founding Fathers obvious that they were fighting
educated men and women to try and operate the hold these truths to be did not, in fact, revolt against rights -- they should not have
controls of our boom-and-bust societyself-evident, that all men are English rule to secure such needed cdftheirjusticatn
controls of our boom-and-bust society. created equal, that they are abstract rights as life, liberty, ad needed codify their justifications.
endowed by their creator with e pursuit of happiness. The
ALL EDITORIALS REPRESENT THE VIEWS OF THE HALYARD certain inalienable rights..." leaders of the American Revo-
EDITORIAL BOARD lution, remember, were the
refSixtyo-eight thper cent of the 2,300 political and economic leaders of If it was not so obvious,
e w endorsement of this paragraph, te colonies too. perhaps that was because it was
Question of the eek tclnot necessarily true:. The
Question of the week Founding Fathers may e been
more concerned with their own
"Why are the newly installed lights at the entrance to the UNF Furthermore, only about half of English rule was restricting vested interests than with anyone
campus left burning all day and all night, even on Saturdays and those surveyed even recognized it their exercise of that political and else's alleged "rights."
Sundays" as a part of the Declaration. Of economic power. This must have
Thomas Bostwick, director of Physical Facilities, stated that the those who did sign it, 83.5 per added something to their zeal for
contractor has not yet completed the job of installing the lights, cent failed to recognize it; but 83 independence.
per cent of the ones who refused If this was the case, that this
The lights are operated by a photo-electric cell which cause the to sign it did know that it was nation was actually conceived in
lights to come on at sundown and go off at sunup. Nine of these cells from the Declaration of Indepen- hypocrisy and dedicated to the
are defective and the contractor has been unable to replace these as dence. But to achieve independence, proposition that all men are fair
yet. the revolutionaries needed all the game for businessmen and
yet. support they could get -- politicians, then it should not be
In order to avoid possible danger to members of the UNF especially from other countries so surprising that most people do
community, the decision was made to leave the lights on day and Pardon the cliche, but there's a such as France, from whom they not take notions of liberty
night until repairs are made. lesson here somewhere, were seeking military aid. seriously.

<>"'.- /

THE HALYARD July 2, 1 5- Pagp

Sociobg chairmaY responds to ShaOer

lR part of that change is occurring in station, as well as in the very THE PATTERNS have been oacutmional wl and se ibesi
the social sciences themselves. nature of the problems to which shaken up, and have not -yet sociologyto maderPad the society
SDoug Shaver, inhis editorial in scientists have addressed them- settled into any clear focus for a in which they Ih, they may or
the June 4 issue of the selves. future model of the nature of may not have ttools to do
".Halyard," raises some .ques- I have been teaching in my society, so.
Stions concerning the sociology class that during times, of great
department which I feel may need change or crisis persons, groups, The nature of the scientific
-some response. and whole cultures, undergo a approach to the world since .WITH THIS = at mind, I have
Period of "iiminality,'" during Einstein is very different from Consequetly t offr students deliberately cultivated diversity
which the, usually taken-for- that performed under the a de within the department which will
Whlbgwill have departed UNF granted patterns of organizing Newtonian or Copernican defi- sinl wourder to dem keep alive alternative ways 6f
befereo 'wil be able to read experience into meaning are nition of the universe. sociog ould be to g them understanding the discipline and
this, and the department will be shaken up, and where there is a a then w the society.
free.to take on whatever form it possibility that when they resettle notexids i
wishes under new leadership, ;I they will have taken on new It seems clear that such a es not exist.
feel the university community shape. change is also occurring in 'the I realize that this kind of
deserves a statement from me social sciences. A visit to any ambiguity is considerably more
concerning the kind of attack national or regional meeting will If they choose to move on to. difficult forstudents than working
Shaver has made on the way in THIS TYPE of basic change has provide evidence that there is become professional sociologists, in a single model. I also believe
which the department has been taken place several times in the much discussion and little they will find that they cannot that dealing with it will lead to
handled these past two years history of science, and has made agreement upon appropriate. comprehend, the work _of what I consider basic aimt of
under my leadership, drastic changes in research paradigms for the social world or two-thirds of their colleagues. If university eduain the
design, analysis, and interpre. methods for studying it. they choose to move out into the development of critical ad
WHAT SHAVER appears to be creative thinking.
calling for is a consistency of
program which will allow
students to accumulate socio- A Intellectual growth is not
logical knowledge in an orderly ,\ II r n always easy; sometimes it hurts.:I
way, be able to be presented with II do not apologize to our students
the same set of facts no matter for ist sparing them tlhe pain of
es curse, nd have EDITOR: knowledge. The Hlyard an that SAC is under- the dirc remaining members
all courses fittogether in such a provide the best- forum for this jurisdiction of the Office ofi department to continue teachift
rwiha ate f e As. a 'mmberof the Student purpose if its articles present Student Activities. This is simply honestly and fairy th si
ee with a e o iersbt Activities- -.Commitee -since information in' a clear and not so. logical appnache which, in their
matterr uf: ciert to understand October, 19741 I feel a duty to unbiased manned. professional judgement, are most
'Is b4, her- world ftom -a professional judgement,are most
is- or her world from -a respond to Frank -Stanfield's valid.
'sociological perspective, and if he article aout he Student It further implies tat because valid,
aor shewishes, move on into the budgetary review committee ,
or ashewishesmweove uon into Activities Committee which I WOULD FIRST like to point (SAC) is part of' Student -
kraduate work well -grounded in .. ... .
'tdie discipline, appeared in your. June 4 edition, out that the Student Activities Activities, this office must have a BA A IHXGXOYE,
Iara-St ed Committee, when serving as a large pt in determining the .
Ji appreciate Mr. Stanfield's budgetary reviewcommittee, -did budgets reviewed b the Charmat s
interest in covering the workings not review its own budget. This Comb ittee.v Thise d alsoby tfase. Dp SenlW Sedol
SURELY THAT is a reasonable of the SAC. I feel that it is sentence: "The SAC has
expectation. However, we live in essential that its actions and completed preliminary budget
.a world which is undergoing rapid tfhos of all other university hearing on themselves -- The Student Activities Commit-
uocial and cultural change, and committees be made public Student Activities. implies te w it
." tee was directed by a cover letter
Son the newly-adopted University
StudetitoC acasdtrnic fr Aino- e
SV aeolte.d_.. ,- r Im 1W ft- in. cd~ 1-' "^. .......... .
In Student Governnent Association
CIVTC- p n c un cic 'rr ~was not yetformed.
says colurm was coniradictory d. a 8od one
sc wa.. cont...c. t y THE SAC IS not a part of the ao o e:
EDITOR. "Maximum autonomy of aca- A 400 level course simply student government, nor is it a
demic departments is to be cannot" be expected to serve the part of the Student Activities EDITOR: -- --
This letter is written in desired." Yet, Iin the first same "sampling" function that a Ofice: It is a goup of students, -
response to Doug Shaver's article paragraph of the article, Mr. 300 level course could serve. To elected by students, which was REF: Doug Shaver's artic o n
which appeared in the last issue Shaver -states that "There is be frank, such a course actually given the duty of reviewing Dr. Lewis Newman.
of the "Halyard." Mr. Shaver something going on in the should be taught on the 200 level Activity and Service Fee budgets
vigorously attacked the organi- department of sociology which in an Introduction to Sociology. and making recommendations Most of us, as students and
gConcerning said budgets. indeed as Americans, rarely
zation of Dr. Newman's course in ought to prompt the university concerning said budgets indeed as Americans, rarely
Sociological Theory, but it is administration to keep a closer speak up except in discontent.
worth a ingthat Mr. Shaver's watch over UNF faculty and When I took Sociology 201 at It n innd e gr The second-hand info Doug was
-.!a- ery department heads .".- b 1 1n l ,-l-, relating seemedto originate from
le a co ory department eads FJC, the course very much under the control of no one but its a despondent student who foiq
-gcourse ntrol er rese 6 bld 'W hat 'Mr. ;Shaver collective conscience. it difficult to grasp social theory
r-seems to be suggesting tkat material or to -acceo, is'lgi hir
In the last paragraph of his THERE IS AN obvious Sociology 471 should be. final grade. 1.
article. Mr. Shaver suggests that implication in this remark that the Secondly, Mr. Stanfield's
Dy ce r university administration should MR. SHAVER makes academic article give the impression that I had two
D a _-care center come crashing down on faculty judgements about the value of the committee has been having a o courses ino
members who stray from Marx to the study of sociology trouble getting quorums and has (one being theory) fro ,Dr.
mainstream ideological lines, with amazing facility and' been negligent in trying to meet Newman last semester, and found
crIficlzeda ali dispatch. Learned men and its deadlines. I do not think that him to be one of the most
women have debated the value of Mr. Stanfield's attendance at one interesting and human professors
EDITOR The logical result of such Marxian theory to the social meeting at which there was not a I've encountered since entering
E practices is, of course, the sciences for years, and it is quorum gives him justification to UNF in 1973.
All the discussion of the Day elimination from the curriculum comforting to know that we can present this illusion.
Care Center has been based on of any theoretical approach which now dismiss such questions from By devoting much of the
Care tio es re ed conflicts with the status quo.. Is our minds. semester to the study of two most
current studionnairents who already this the proper goal of the THE COMMIMTEE has been diverse and influential
have solved the day care problem university? I think not. meeting every Tuesday and sociologists, namely Marx and
in some fashion or they wouldn't Since Dr. Newman does not Thursday for the past two and Durkheim, Dr. Newman left us
be students. teach during the summer quarter, a half months. Recently we met with a working knowledge of
Specifically I'd expect this to be The course description of SOC it struck me as quite remarkable here at school on Saturday theory.
realized in reference to thelack of 471 clearly indicates that "major that such a strong and personal morning and stayed :for four -This far surpasses the rote
assessing the needs of potential conceptual, theoretical, and attack upon his academic hours. /memory methd of regurgitating
students who ndr not able to methodological orientations" will integrity was printed in the last unrelated facts that we'd be
attend because of a lack of day be covered. Someone must spring quarter issue of the Every now and then we do have confronted with in covering the
care facilities, determine which theorists should "Halyard." difficulty getting a quorum, but it many thinkers from- Comte to
be considered "major" and the is by no means an everyday Weber.
It- would seem that higher length of time necessary to do In the future, if the "Halyard-" occurrence. In trying to meet our I left Lewis Newman's class
education opportunity is denied to justice to the subject matter. chooses to print such strong deadline, we have often met three with the ability to recall social
those parents (female, primarily) criticisms, they should not be times a week for two hours at models of these two vastly
who can't afford to attend. printed in the last issue of a each meeting. different thinkers, to be able to
Scholarship money is available for I AM NOT prepared to leave quarter. Such a practice unfairly fill in the transitional theories
needy students--is not this money that decision to either Mr. Shaver diminishes the impact of a written Again, I appreciate coverage of between them, and most
also available for day care or the university administration, reply and, in this particular case, all committee and student important, the enabling corn-
services for those needy students University administrators are the absence of Dr. Newman government functions, but it does petence to think for myself. And
who would require them in order experts in their field -- should curtail any further nothing to erase -student apathy after all, isn't that what education .
to attend? administration. But faculty mem- discussion of the issue. when reporting is distorted. is about?
bers are the experts on course
C.J. BIER content, not administrators. REEDE STOCKTON DONA MEERS JUDY BUSBY r

-. .- ''"4~ III~~Uri '-- ' '' '

AWe a- TH HALYARD Jry 2, 1975

Notes & Briefs

Brunson article published
An article by Dr. Evelyn Brunson, associate professor of
education, has been published in the May-June issue of "Business
By MIKE MALONE Educators World."
The article was titled "In support of Competency Based
UNF's softball team started Education." Brunson also went to Miami on June 23 to judge the
this season with a seven-game national Phi Beta Lambda contest in Data Processing.
winning streak in April; but a bad
break, in the form oflosin the Hueber published in Dutch journal
playoff game to Precipitation
Control Systems, kept them from Dr. Jay Huebner, department of natural sciences, has had an
clinching first place at the season article accepted for publication in "Biochimica et Biophysica Acta,"
Midpoint, a journal published in The Netherlands. His article was entitled
itaaf Photos by Mte Maone "Photo-voltages of Bilayer Lipid Membranes in the Presence of
UNF, a member of the men's Cyanine Dyes."
SlquWm Reoe Allea [aive] and Rkk Beeman [below] combine to 1C City League, has another
WF* UhP l le aty eof "h" chance to regain first place as the W white to present paper
second half of the season gets W
underway. Dr. Richard White, accounting department, will present a paper,
"A Multiple Discriminant Approach to Common Stock Quality
The team plays on alternate Classification," to the Financial Management Association's annual
Monday and Wednesdays at meeting in October in Kansas City.
J Mallison Park or Garden City
Park. Game times are available Bier gets appointment at Eisenhower
S from Rick Beeman in the
registrar's office, Bldg. 1. Dr. C.J. Bier, formerly with the UNF department of natural
sciences, has received an appointment as assistant professor of
chemistry at Eisenhower College's Division of Sciences and Math in
Seneca Falls, New York. He will begin his new job Sept. 1.
Voice students get apprenticeships
INF voice students Betty Bradfield and Gay Lynin Montgomery
have been' accepted as apprentice artists at two summer music
festivals. Bradfield will be performing for the Wolftrap Music
Festival in Washington, D.C., and Montgomery will be with the
Hartford Opera Theatre in Baltimore, Md.
as 'Student artist exhibits in library
Paintings by former UNF student David Lauderdale, who was
Graduated last month, are on display in the Library. The exhibit,
UNF's first one-man student art show, will run through July 11.
LEARN DEGODYNOGISS utknecht publishes article
Take the Deodynogistics Life Maag- An article by Dr. Bruce Gutknecht, director of the UNF Right to
Sme c For more information and Read Exemplary Teacher Training project, ap~itel t i M~
Institute pamphlet:t 7 Cal The Nobles issue of the "Florida Reading Quarterly." It was entitled "'Hw the
Snstite 725-5670 (24 hrs.). Handicapped Are Handicapped in Reading." The same issue
i B-Tlu i Js O carried an article by Dr. Frank Freshour of the University of South
Sb M. Florida, outlining UNF's Right to Read Project,

Lorer h BMembership list updates required
---------. .. .The State Department of Administration requires that
membership in professional or other organizations be updated each
r Uve r y B year by July 15. Forms are available in the Administrative Services
Yo university Bank office for this purpose.
Jefferson elected press. of aid ass'n
Rufus Jefferson, Jr., director of financial aid, had been elected
DE.D.Al.'l. aank president of the -Florida Associ4tion of Student Financial Aid
1 k Administrators for 1976-77. He will serve as president-elect during
UUUMU 1975-76.
Jefferson also served on the instructional staff of the 1975
Se v Lo ns workshop of the Southern Association of Student Financial Aid
SAdministrators held at the University of Georgia, Athens, June
Rasche addresses crime council
Open 9 AM to 3 PM MAonThurs. Dr. Chris Rasche, sociology department, gave a speech June 3 to
"u,, ,-,UU0n.-U,,,,,.. the Florida Council on Crime and Delinquency on "Female.
Offenders." The meeting was held at the State Community
SAM to 6 PM Fri, Correctional Facility in north Jacksonville.
Physical Facilities opens hotline
-f The Physical Facilities Department has announced that problems
Drive-In T llers: 8. AM to 4 PM M on.-Thmurs. or complaints concerning Physical Facilities should be reported to
Ms. Dee Robertson by calling her at ext. 2480. She will notify the
8 3 AM to 6:30 PM Fri. appropriate department head to handle the call.
Holt honored in p blication- '::>
Dr. Dennis Holt, department of education, has been nominated
A tlantic U university k by West Virginia Wesleyan College and selected to be listed in the
IC RI V e'SI~ 1975 volume of "Outstanding Young Men of America." He also was
UErecently inducted into the Jacksonville chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, a
afn tC Bank -n Bm 'Oporny ImWloyer national education honor society.
Student's field note published
Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd.
Political science major Tim Roach has had a field note accepted
for publication in the "Florida Field Naturalist," the journal of the
Phone @ 91- (P Florida Ornithological Society. Roach, a former student in a venture
course in Field-Ornithology, wrote about a bird's attempt to move
Memtber FDIC its young from their nest to another location.

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