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Title: Halyard
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000234/00021
 Material Information
Title: Halyard
Uniform Title: Halyard
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: July 16, 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.
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Bibliographic ID: NF00000234
Volume ID: VID00021
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

Table of Contents
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Full Text


Polls almost closed in last week's election

Election workers hard to find

No problem seen for run-off election

Run-off election ends today

By DREW BRUNSON the remaining Senate seat to
be filled.
Because of a contingency There were 555 valid ballots
which was overlooked by the cast for the presidential
bylaws, a run-off election for election and Medlin stated
the office of President of the that "I was pleased by the
Student Government was turnout. It was much better
scheduled to be held today and than anything we have had
yesterday. before.
The run-off will be held THE APPROXIMATELY 13
between Marilyn Harrison and per cent turnout was nine per
Bill Ely. cent larger than the percent-
age of ballots cast in the
Even though observers of election for the interim
the ballot counting process president which Harrison won
state that the election was not OL sy tl last quarter.
close, with Harrison receiving
220 votes, Ely 127 and Lenny In the last election only 197
Burns 108, the decision was Roberts Rules of Order which Last weeks election faced in except for three offices and student votes were cast.
made to have a run-off state that in a case like this a some serious problems accord- more people will be available When the results of the
election. run-off election is required. ing to Medlin. He stated that to work." He expressed his run-off election are in the new
he was several times almost disappointment over the lack president will take office and
SINCE THE bylaws do not forced to close the polls of student volunteers to man preside for one year.
state whether a candidate Supervisor of Elections, Bill because he had no one to man the polls and said that he During that year the
needs a majority or a simple Medlin, stated that the them. wished more people would president will be responsible
plurality to win an election a bylaws were en t t HE SAID that this was have gotten involved for presiding over all meetings
care of any emergency that cof the Student Government
plurality to win an election, a might occur but this was just caaued "because the people of the Student Government
decision was made to o e ed usually active in student Two other offices were to be Association, for directing and
... KE government were running for involved in the runoff coordinating all activities of
office." election. Roy Lassiter and the Student Government,
Medlin went on to say that a Susan Rackley were to be preparing an agenda for each
candidate would ony require a Medlin says that the run-off competing for the Office of SGA meeting and preparing
H ly lu d w plurality in the run-off election election will not face this Treasurer while Helen Whitty an agenda for each meeting
H to win. problem since "the results are and Nolan Wilkerson vyed for among other things.

Dig t BOR postpones $50 million allocation

..................... Lump sum budget approved
On page two of this issue
Dr. S.K. Kuthiala analyses By DOUG SHAVER Parker explained that the fund
the action of India's Indira generated by these earmarked
Gandhi. The Board of Regents (BOR) fees has grown faster than was
decided last week to postpone expected, since student enroll-
.....ei.....g* allocation of $50 million for ment at the state universities has
student buildings, pending a exceeded 1962 expectations.
The State Council of feasibility study of a bond issue
Student Body Presidents based on student fees. AS A RESULT, the BOR will
met in Jacksonville on July- have accumulated, by next
6. To find out what Among other matters, the February. an existing surplus of
happened at that meeting board also approved a lump.sum $25 million from student fees,
turn to page three and read budget allocation fbir the Parker said they should also be
the article by Doug Shaver. universities; approved tenure able to issue another $23 million
applications for faculty from three to $29 million in bonds; based on
universities, including UNF; and the continued collection of $2.44
heard a report from the State per credit hour from tuition fees. fb5. Ck eI' g
What exactly does the Day Council of Student Body
Care Center have to offer? Presidents, listing what that Parker explained that the The board unanimously ap- BOR has not told the schools
Turn to page 5 for the story group considered priority matters contract under which the present proved the Facilities Committee's specifically how they must spend
and photos, of concern to students. bonds were issued makes it illegal resolution calling for a feasibility their money.
for the BOR to reduce student study of a new bond issue. In Committe chairman J.J. Daniel
,............................ FRED PARKER of Tallahas- fees before the bonds are retired. presenting the resolution, Parker of Jacksoville called the action a
see, chairman of the BOR's He said the BOR still owes about said, "At this point, we are not Jack"historic milesd t he action ach
How does the $1,500,000 Facilities Committee, recom- $21 million on these bonds. making a specific recommend-
that UNF has received mended the feasibility study after ation with respect to the use of should provide flexibility which
affect the university? Dr presenting a report in which he He said it would also be illegal those funds." has long been desired and enable
Steven DeLue discusses reviewed how the funds became to use the surplus to raise He added, "We feel that we us to use our resources more
this subject on page 7 available and discussed possible teachers' salaries, since the need to know, first of all, what
uses to which the monies could be money can, by law, be used only resources might be available The universities will be
......... put. for capital outlays. through such a bond issue. Then, required to submit quarterly
we need to weigh very carefully reports to account for their use of
The BOR has been collecting EARLY RETIREMENT of the thetotal system-wide priorities for the money. The total sum
The University of North $2.44 per credit hour, per student present bonds, according to the use of such funds." budgeted is $250 million, of which
Florida is transplanting from tuition fees since 1962, to Parker, would be legal but THE BOARD approved its UNF will receive 39,103,535.
trees. This story can be retire bonds issued in that year. "fiscally unsound," since it Finance Committee's recom- THE BOARD'S Personnel
found on page 8. Another bond issuein 1972 is also would involve payment of mendation for lump sum budget Committee recommended the
being paid for with the $2.44 penalties to the bondinng allocations to the state universi-
__allocation, company. ties. This will be the first time the CONTINUED ON PAGE 12

State Council of Student Body Presidents Jy 1, 19AR

State group tackles students'problems
By DOUG SHAVER THEIR OPPOSITION to off- fields are not. Yet, they all pay
campus construction was a tuition without the school's
The State Council of Student response to suggestions that providing any instructional ser-
Body Presidents held its monthly Florida State University's share vices in return.
meeting in Jacksonville July 6 to of the funds might be to finance a
prepare a list of issues with which civic center in Tallahassee. Tuition refunds--Public uni-
the council will concern itself versities in several states provide
during the coming academic year. Among several other matters prorated refunds of tuition, based
discussed was system-wide group on the number of weeks of the
The council is comprised of the health insurance for students. term completed by the student
nine presidents of the student Council chairman Apollo Visco of before withdrawal. In Florida, the
governments in the State Florida State reported on a study student generally gets no refund
University System. he had made, in which if he withdraws after the first
representatives from three in- week of the quarter.
ITS MOST immediate concern surance companies indicated a BY THE TIME the five-hour
at this meeting was preparing a willingness to provide a low-cost meeting was adjourned, more
statement for presentation to the major medical policy. than a dozen subjects had been
next day's Board of Regents .M. .... "
mnext dayBng oard out f Regent is adopted for possible action by the
meeting, outlining the council's The council agreed to assign a council during the coming year.
position on the proposed $50 committee to try to formulate About half were selected for
million construction bond issue. policy specifications which would immediate study.
suit the needs of several or all of .
The council decided to endorse the state universities. Visco The council meets the day
the use of the funds for agreed to take charge of the before every Board of Regents
non-academic capital outlays in project. meeting to discuss statewide
consideration of the various
arguments presented against OTHER COUNCIL members student issues. The president
other possible uses of the moes. agreed to undertake studies of reports the council's consensus to
other possible uses of the monies. agreed to undertake studies of the BOR in an attempt to provide
other problems, to provide data student input to the board's
However, the group qualified on which to base proposed deliberations. Apoilo Vlespeole at BO eeti staff Phot" by Dougr Shin
its approval by calling for the solutions. Among these problems Apo Vc at
inclusion of student input in were:
deciding how the funds would be
allocated, and by opposing use of Internships--Students in some
the funds for any off-campus fields are paid for work performed
construction. as interns, while those in other

York succeeds Mautz-

SUS has new chancellor
By DREW BRUNSON student because of inflation and.
the growth of student population..
On July 1, Dr. E.T. York
succeeded Robert Mautz as This year we have almost
chancellor of the State University reached the breaking point in
Systenj. ability to do the job in a
meaningful way in terms of
Mautz is retiring in order to quality." wr
return to the University of Florida
to teach law and handle other But, demands will increase for
projects, said the Florida older persons to update their ,
Times-Union. knowledge, said York.
Ted Sherwin [left] and Bill Medlin [right] at breakfast for the State
York is former University of York plans to serve as Co l.
Florida vice-president and served chancellor for five or six years and
as -the interim president of UF then return to research, to seek
following the 1973 resignation of ways of increasing food produb
Stephen O'Connell. tion.
He has been preparing for the n__ RACQUETTE o
post of chancellor by serving for PRO SHO P
the past as chancellor-designate S O
and traveling around thestate
observing the needs of the nine Editor and General Manager -- the one stop FULL SERV IC E
state universities.
Assoc. Prof. W .J. Reacth
A firm believer that the shoppe Q Racket stringing
University System should conti- Manaing Editor -- Drew Brunson
groups York said, "Continuous Proauckion Ma.ngr-DouSave for tenni s" G ips
nue to provide education to age Grips
groups York said, "Continuous reduction MEndgr -- Doug B hrvns tZ"
education is not just desirable, it
is essential in our complex Editorial Editor- Frank Stnfelod AV IVaioj r brand
society." Photo .--. Mke Malone rackets, clothing
He continued, "Even retired shoes &
people, if they are to live happy anes Mr Margaret Fletcher
and satisfying lives, have to keep Ad Manager -- rae Wharton accessory res
alive and enjoy learning up to the
Mike Crowley
Mautz on the other hand has
said, "I think society has no PRODUCTION ASSISTANT
particular obligation to heavily Dorothy McOGahee Mary Kellet 627 UNIVERSITY BLVD. N
subsidize the cost of an education 627 UNIVERSITY BLV N.
to someone who is retired and Sandra Meece Parm Stone
whose productive contribution is 724 950 3
limited, I see no reason why there -
should not be some kind of
limitation about the kinds of Published every other week by
students we subsidize." the members of the communi- O w ned & O operated
cations classes at the Ilniver-
York stated that the universi- sity of North Florida for all
ties are having to spend less per members of the university by a U.S. T Professional
community. Opinions ex- U
pressed in this newspaper are
This public document was not necessarily the opinions of
promulgated at an estemated the univcr=ity or its officials.
eost ofli per copy to Inform Offices located in Building 3,
students, faculty, career Room 2401 at the University of
service, and admfnlstrative North Florida, St. John's Bluff *10% Sum m er discounts to students
and profes~lonal staff about Road South, P.O. Box 17074, o discounts students
activities affeethng the univer. Jacksonville. Florida 32216.
sty ommuity. Telephone: (904) 646-2650. with l ID card

Page 4 THE HALYARD July 16, 1975

Notes& Briefs FREE

The deadline for the next issue of the "Halyard" is Tue., July 22. W
UNF employees receive awards SERVICE
Eight UNF employees received recognition, certificates and cash For the university com m unity
awards as the result of a series-of suggestions which potentially
saved the university almost $9,000 in cash.
Buy-Sell personal items, homes, autos

Dr: Nick Lund, associate professor of psychology, has been Find rides or riders to UNF
appointed chairman of the psychology department. He has served
as acting chairman since June 1974. -

Boatright onClay zoning board Clip coupon and mail it or bring it
Dr, Ronald Boatright, assistant professor of real estates, was to offices 00
recently appointed to the Clay County Zoning Commission. to HALYARD off ices 003/2401

18 UNF faculty get tenure
The following faculty persons were approved for tenure by the
Board of Regents July 7:
College of Arts and Sciences--Richard Bizot; Charles Charles; --
Carole DeMort; Leonard Lipkin; Robert Loftin; Nicholas Lund;
Satya Pachori; William Slaughter.
WANTED: VW Convertible or FOR SALE: 1965 Mustang
College of Business Administration--David Nylen; Stephen Sunroof--1969 or so. For Sale: 289-Automatic. Runs good, new
Shapiro; Jay Smith; Louis Woods. 1966 Buick with air conditioning. battery, recent tune-up and
$500.00. Contact Terin 646-2530 inspection. Needs painted. $425.
College of Education--Betty Flinchum; David Jacobsen; Hildreth PTL 724-0632
McAshen; James Mittelstadt; Andrew Robinson; Terry Tabor.

Brown, Netcher hold workshop
d n" 'A-"'l-.aa' n fiealth and 1j
physical education, conducted a comprehensive school health .
education curriculum guideline writing workshop for St. Johns A free want ad service for students, faculty and staff
County public schools.
at the University of North Florida.
The workshop participants included more than 25 teachers, Ad deadline for the July 16 issue of The Halyard is
administrators and public health Jnurses.
July 9 by 4:00 p.m.
Jacobsen acting head of Education f A @DD9 @ EJ
Dr. David Jacobsen, associate professor of education has been Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad
appointed acting department chairman, succeeding Dr. Richard
McArdle who has assumed the position of dean of the College of r per p son per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or
Education at Cleveland State University. less

19 faculty members promoted TY or cealY print your d:
Tve or clearly print your ad:
Nineteen UNF faculty members have received promotions to be
effective in September.' -
In the College of Education, Dr. Iris Brown has been promoted to Ad will be accepted from UNF students, faculty and
professor; Drs. John Eaves, Paul Eggen, Catherine Hartman, taff only.
Elinor Scheirer; Thomas Healy, and Dean Pease to associate Ad are limited to the buying and selling of personal
professor; and Mary Grimes to assistant professor, pending Adre imted to the buyin and selling of persona o
completion of her doctorate. .tems, housing; and the soliciting of rides or riders to or
// from UNF.
Promotions to associate professor in the College of Arts and No business or personal ads will be accepted
Sciences include Drs. Steven DeLue, Jay Huebner, Christine Busines s o will be accepted e rate of $.06 per
Rasche, Daniel Schafer, and William Slaughter. Eddie Collins willBusiness ads will be aepted at the rte of $06 per
become assistant professor. word.
All ads must be submitted on THE MASiTHEAD order L
Drs. Robert Bell, Robert Ford, Ronald Boatright, and Stephen Al form. br
Shapiro are being promoted to associate professor in the College of
Business Administration. Ads must be brought to the Halyard offices or mailed ^
to The Halyard cdo THE MASTHEAD University of. K
Kuthial ad rsss Setom Clb \\ North Florfda, St. John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box '
Kuthiala addresses Sertoma Club } 17074, Jacksonville, Florida 32216.
Dr. S.K. Kuthiala, associate professor of sociology, was the guest No phone calls concerning THE MASTH EAD
speaker for the downtown Sertoma Club on the Present Population advertising will be accepted.
Debate and Future of Mankind. He spoke on June 11. The editors reserve the right to omit any or all ads.
S/ ". This Information is for our files and authentication only;
Murphy honored at open house it will not be published," ,
Phil Murphy of the Public Relations office was h-acd t addresms
open house held in the University Adaeb b.c^|& t .
p, His leaving ob eya i anpEr dforMot
'olStaon of but sie naei r for Montgomery Chevrolet. .
*^^ _____ ,^~.^r^^g* ^ .,g^ -^ c^ <^~ y ^^ ..

J.bl 1i. 1975 THE HALTARD age. S

.. ..N

Working on eye/haad .eud~inale. at Dser C m Caget. TImatstfR Is atto squish


., .-. .

Dire-r Ev.ett Mala plays wi.h t. s .


Staff Photos by Lynn Woodbridg.
,* .
.?.. ,',

"I wated to hear the oiler story."
~~ ,,?t:r .,

"I.Aii o tei .'u miu l
e: i
.,, ,, ,.: .,

Iltaf Ph~lm b LynnWoodridg ';,, o..
,: ,a;l


,I ..1. '.. ....... .; :~peag~lP if.1

Page 6 THE HALYARD July 16, 1975
The Halyard BEAIS TsHE LD %rITs rY MS MHOo 40 A NCbV w I
h sTRING DON'T 8E TOO rARD "o T 5Pfr
Editor and General Manager... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach A l CT LOJ $R O!S
Executive Editor... Ron Feinberg O
Managing Editor... Drew Brunson
Editorial Page Editor Frank Stanf'i '

Bonding issue:

should be based on

Realistic growth rate 1 |
When the Board of Regents met at the Hertz Swt
Skycenter Inn on July 7, the most important topic of
at the meeting was money.

Two important developments in funding have
occurred recently, and the BOR discussed those

The first is the fact that the legislature has
allocated funds to the university system in lump
sum form without the stringent restrictions that Continuous education desirable
usually accompany it.rk
,In r .,York understands education
In return for this privilege, quarterly
accountability reports will have to be filed -- a By DREW BRUNSON ongoing process which continues
small price to pay for the added flexibility. from the moment of birth to the
In E.T. York we may finally moment of death.
shave a chancellor for the State f'.
The second money move was the Regent's University System who under-
approval of a "flexibility"study to determine stands the meaning of education.
whether a special bond issue should be offered to It is often the older person who,
bu ..i as the result of experience and
build mass seating "non-academic" facilities for Unfortunately the former education, is able to provide the
students. chancellor, Robert Mautz, did most significant contributions to a
not. He once said, "I think society particular field.
has no particular obligation to
The bond would be used to build civic centers heavily subsidize the cost of an
and student union facilities rather than education to someone who is
classrooms. retired and whose productive WHILE THE student who is
-& S O Scontribution is limited." preparing for his first career
needs the first opportunity to
h 0e bond issue could be between $23 and $29- qualify -for- financial aid the D & -
million l be between $3 person who has retired from one As the new chancellor, E.T.
million dollars, and because of a "slight WHAT MAUTZ seems to have career should not be automatical- York said, "Continuous education
overcharge'" of student fees, an additional $25 forgotten is that education is not a ly be denied the opportunity to is not just desirable, it is essential
million is also available, making the total around means to an end, but is an continue his education. in our complex society."
50 million. Free will or determinism?

Julius Parker, chairman of the BOR facilities P
committee, told the Regents that built-iautonom ous
restrictions prohibit the reduction of student fees-t autonomy ous
or the diverting of those fees to other areas such
as teacher salaries. He also said that the bonds By DOUG SHAVER component of, the "mind"
operates independently of the
could not be paid off early without paying an Last quarter.there was a debate body and any external stimuli. 1f
early payment penalty. on campus between two profes-
sors on ,whether people's
Behavior is governed by their If every person does have such
UNF President Dr. Thomas G. Carpenter has free will or by deterministic forces a transorganic component of his
told the Halyard that UNF will get $1,5 million to such as their heredity and/or being, then case might be made
ild non-acdemic facilities with. environment.for free will. However, the only
.build.non-academic facilities with.evidence so far discovered for'it,
is the nearly universal belief
S. Most people I talk with seem among humans that it does exist
According to Carpenter, the amount of money convinced that we humans are s t does
to be granted is based upon the 1974 FTE Fall quite autonomous--that we can i
enrollment figures. and do make decisions indepen- -ua SMUtS
Olme dently of anything that happens But the universality of a belief
or have ever happened, either is no indication of its truth. There is no reason to suppose
Carpenter maintains that because UNF is new inside or outside our bodies. Examples of once-widely-held that the brain cells' activities
Sides which have been discredit- which create our sensations are
and growing at a rapid rate, the 1974 enrollment Rarely, if ever, do the ed are so common that citing any any less subject to natural laws
figure is an inaccurate measuring device. He says freewillers consider the implica- would be superfluous. than the intestinal activities
that by the time the new facility is built it may be tioncept of sucfreeh n assu tion. The which digest our food.
too small, demands a presumption that .Determinism, then, is a more
one's identity is contained in Such insistence is begging the rational explanation for human
a feels that y the time the some entity separate from the question, something one must do behavior than free will.
Carpenter feels that by the time the new organic body. if he is unwilling to accept the
facilities are constructed, they may be too small, physical brain as the locus of all But then.freewillers have told
or inadequate. thinking,' feeling and perceiving, me that we should not be only
rational. They have said that we
Religions call it the soul. -must believe in free will out of
The bonding issue should be based on a People who are uncomfortable It may seem inconceivable that alternative is to considy--that er
realistic projected growth rate. with traditional religious concepts the few billion cells comprising ourselnaves robots. consider
may prefer to call it something the human brain can, merely
ALL EDITORIALS REPRESENT THE VIEWS OF THE HALYARD else, but it remains the same through electrochemical activitWell a purely mechanistic
EDITORIAL BOARD concept: that we are more than Well, a purely mechanistic
generate all the sensations we model of behavior is not the only
The staff of the HALYARD would like to take this opportunity to jusm bodies--more than merely experience throughout life. alternative to free will; but even if
thank Mr. Ron Feinberg for his efforts on our behalf. chemicals. it were, the argument would be
Mr. Feinberg is leaving UNF and the Florida Times-Union to take irrelevant.
the position of City Editor for the Columbus Journal, Columbus, Apparent inconceivability,
Georgia. however, is no proof of It is ridiculous to choose one's
There are some who deny any impossibility. Most of our beliefs on the basis of what is
Give 'em Hell, Ron.. belief in a soul or any equivalent technology would not exist if it most comfortable to one's
The HALYARD to it, but still insist that some were. self-image. That way lies bigotry.

Page 2 THE HALYARD July 16, 1975

--s :s News Analysis----

Kuthiala discusses India and Indira

Editors note. Western obser- massive civil disobedience includ- social and economic ills, and
vers, especially in the United ing a call to India's Armed revamp the bureaucratic and
States, have been watching the Forces. j corrupted social structure of
dictatorial role taken by Mrs. Indian society, the dictatorship
Indira Gandhi during the past This laid the groundwork for for a few months until March 1976
weeks in the world's largest Mrs. Gandhi's dictator like for electxa when the y general
democracy--India. actions. elections are due, may be worth
the price.
Dr. Sundershan Kumar Kuthla- -
la, a native Indian and an The moral questions in Mrs.
associate professor of sociology at Gandhi's case did not equal those
UNF, talks about the recent turn of Watergate, yet for India's If she takes this opportunity to
of events in India. parliamentary democracy they perpetuate the personal and
are very important. In a highly i private interests of her Monolitic
corrupt country, the supreme Congress party and her own self
By S.K. KUTHIALA court decision reflected, perhaps indulgence, then India's experi-
Associate Professor of Sociology for the first time since India's lS. KJ(utia ment with democracy would have
Asociae independence, that all are equal been irrepairable damaged.
The High Court of Allahabad, in the eyes of the law, including
the home city ofMrs. Indira the highest. SHE BLAMED opposition All this in order to be a
Gandhi, India's Prime Minister, parties of giving way to panic, but charismatic leader for India's 560 Unconfirmed reports indicate
convicted Mrs. Gandhi in June of MRS. GANDJI, who has she herself has given way to fear. million inhabitants. that the Chief Justice of the
corrupt election practices, and always considered herself a Supreme aCourt whom she
corrupt election practices, and self-styled Joan of Arc should At the-moment-she has led
disqualified her from office for six of Arc should At he momentshe has led appointed has resigned and- so
years The alleged corrupt have been humbledbythis India into turbulence when she She has introduced radical has her chief counsel. Her
practices were relatively minor decision, but she responded to all should be leading it toward proposals such as bank nationali- Congress party has shown
infractions, and therefore Justice of this a high minded manner by a progress. nation, abolition of privy purses internal strife and is splitting, and
Sinha (India's Sirica) held his d aeration of a state of for Maharajas, and mass arrests she is desperately .,trying to
Sinha (India's Sirica) held hispress
ruling in abeyance to permit her press of smugglers. Yet, on the* maintain her personal power.
ruling in abeyance to permit her nsorship, and the arrest of If Mrs. Gandhi claims popular of mggr Yet on the maintain her personal power.
to file an appeal to India's hundreds of thousands of key support at the grass roots, as she economic nt her promises have
Supreme Court. figures in the opposition, and has the last nine years, she could never materialized, and India's
All was perfectly legal within effectively muzzling India's have withstood the challenge of mcotimic d sia l fol h In spite of censorship, the eyes
hitherto lively presscivil disobedience without taking any foldand ears of masses have not been
the laws of the Indian democracy. repressive measures. By making closed. The days are gone when a
However, opposition parties herself a self-appointed dictator, King, Chancellor, President, or
demanded a resignation of Mrs. India has been a smoldering Mrs. Gandhi went ahead where The standard of living has gone Prime Minister could do whatever
Gandhi, and decided not to volcano of frustration and Richard Nixon stopped, down for most of the populace they wanted in their own
recognize her as Prime Minister. discontent in the last ten years, except for the privileged class i sovereign territory.
The inflation rate until 1974 was it is the same as if while in net terms- and corruption is so
IN THE meantime, Mrs. 46 percent annually, the highest office, President Nixon answered pervasive it is assumed to be a
Gandhi appealed to the Supreme in the world. the Watergate Committee by pre-requisite to get anything
Court which is in summer recess, imprisoning them along with done, and productivity in all
and the presiding Justice lyer Unemployment is at 23 percent Kennedy, McGovern, and Wal- sectors of the economy is only WE LIVE IN a satellite
made clear in his interim decree with 17 percent educated lace. 50-60 percent. communications age. Democracy
that there would be no legal unemployed. Under such circum- has grass roots in India, it should
embargo on Mrs.. Gandhi stances, Mrs .Gandhi thinks IT MAY be too early to write off IF MRS. GANDHl- uses- her and will return to India. Indira is
t Supreme Court Bench hears the future, as she has been one of its greatest
case starting July 14. practitioners for 100's of years. i n a + as r r
India won independence from If YO T W inte8s8 ted In *
Yet, at the same time he The coup seems to have been Almighty Britain by civil *
decreed that Mis. Gandhi will planned when Mrs. Gandhi's own disobedience and I am sure COINS STAMPS
lose the right to votelin Parliament power seemed to be threatened Indians will fight to win it from *
and to draw her salary. This both by the opposition parties and the most powerful woman in the -PP LIES-
decision was seen as a personal Supreme Court, and her first world who has become even more -UP LI -
blow to the high prestige of Mrs. objective became to defend that powerful. COME AND SEE ARLINGTON'S NEW HOBBY STORE
Gandhi who has been a popular power. She in fact showed all the E
Prime Minister of India for the symptoms of a paranoid dictator.
last nine years. Indira has been a very astute ARLINGTON STAMP & COIN CO.
politician and has always been *
At this point political opposi- Never has Indian democracy able to use catchy slogans to build 1332 Univ. Blvd. N. Phone 743-1776 *
tion demanded her resignation, been so brutally swept aside by a her image such as: 'Garibi Hatao ** r* ** a ra *a 4
and became a little bit single individual for the powers (remove poverty)', free Bangla
irresponsible in calling for a she enjoys. Desh, and be an atomic power. Bud
Budget Tapes & Records

Contract awarded for tech building 6026 Merrill Rd. &
By MIKE CROWLEY mernt $200,000; contingencies UNF's pro-rata share of this 1634 Bland ing Blvd.
$4'9,510. particular bond issue was $2.5
The state cabinet awarded a million of which $333,000 was not
$1.6 million construction contract Richard Hirte, UNF budget requested. This money will
on July 15 to the apparent low officer, explained the process in remain in the state treasury until
bidder, Wm. E. Arnold, accord- which this money is aquisitioned. a further request is made. AliNew Releases
ing to campus planner Bill Municipal bonds are issued on
the bonds market for bid. If they Reg l y
The money is a formula request are from universities they are R gcretar : ular $6.98
by UNF for Phase IV buildings called/Higher Education Bonds. e
and will be used specifically for In Florida's case they include For Just s4.79
the Laboratory Office Building. monies for community colleges, Immediate opening for
The building will include general vocational-technical schools and qualified stenographer.
purpose classrooms and offices, the State University System. They
primarily for the new Division of are collateralized by student fees Must have good typing and Open 10-9 M- F, 9-9 Sat., 12-8 Sun.
Technology. and are usually sold for 30 years shorthand skills.
at various tax-free interest rates. Must be able to communi-
Building is scheduled to begin cate well on an oral or
around September 15 and will be Bond VI and VII were sold to written basis. Budget Tapes & Records
located southwest of Building 9. Solomon Bros. of New York in Excellent company benefits
1969 at a 6.7% interest rate and and college reimbursement Where People Who Know Music
The total amount of monies resented $47 million of which program.
issued to UNF is $2,167,000 $26 million is earmarked for SUS. Hours: Save on the Music They Buy
derived from Municipal Bonds VI ave on te Musi They Buy
and VII. These monies are held in the Apply in person 515 Julia
state treasury and are called in by St. Federal Reserve Bank of
This money is to be spent in the submitting fixed capital- outlay Atlanhta Jacksonville Complete Line of Head Products
following manner: construction requests of the various universi- An
$1,800,000; fees $108,490; DGS ties, colleges and schools to the An Equal Opportunity
$9,000; furnishings and equip- state cabinet. Employer.

*- -- ---- -* -. .--- -.--- -... -*.-. -- -- ., ._ --- .,_ .^ ----- -. _- -- .-* -- *- -r. -- --* ..-. -,-.- - { j hrfl'JL i fnfii tI J r <^/^/ 'A / '.* <., *-,*

,' v~ J -ely16,1 9- THE HA4ARD- '*W

Readers' Pge

UNF faculty union head hits BOR proposal

Bond issue: consult those ho will pay for it
By STEVE DELUE bonds off, even if it means paying preempted by Tucker. Could it be In the State budget, 60% of all
Assistant Professor of a prepayment penalty? that Tucker's hold the line revenues of the entire budget are-
Political Science budget, which froze all faculty committed to support various
Then the money could be used salaries, was predicated on the trust funds. Education from
Several questions should be for other purposes that students assumption that the Regents had .kindergarten to graduate school
asked about the proposals for might deem important. At UNF plenty of money in hiding that competes with other interests for
civic centers currently under the 1.5 million might be used to should be used first before the the remaining 40%. Revenue
study by the BOR. For one thing, buy.buses to subsidize a good bus State Legislature appropriated soirees for the remaining 40%
who will be asked to pay for them, service; or to purchase an any additional money? accrues from sales taxes, which
and also, are the people who are expanded day care facility or for diminish sharply in times of
shouldering the cost having any building low cost student THE COST of the buildings to recession.
input into the decision making housing. faculty and students in future IF THE ONLY way the bond
process that will determine if we years should also be considered, payments could be met is through
should have them? .. Maybe even a portion of the If the Regents buy bonds to build appropriation of money from the
money could be used to decrease civic centers, they will take out general revenue fund for higher Io .
UFF believes that faculty and student tuition. Are UNF loans, using existing funds as education, then money would be :
students will be asked to carry the students being given a chance to down payment and gambling that taken away from supporting
cost burden. Currently students discuss these options? Or is UNF student fees in the future will be needed academic programs to pay existing surpluses should t be
appear to be carrying the heaviest, living under the assumption that sufficient to pay off the balance, for ion academic building uedtoing srplues s ld t e
portion of payment, since the when Gainesville-and Tallahassee projects.ued. to iontr ~arge debts o
bond money for these buildings think civic center, we should too? In other words, they are The losers would be faculty, ut fgeneratonshou
fThe losers would be faculty,, future generation.
will come initially from surpluses spending money they don't have who should find it even more Why not prate within
in student fee money. Faculty will also y pay fo these now, but it is money they hope to diicul to eep up withj'flation existing money supplies? Why
mrastudedt fee moneys -who be spen ore ."w. th
s e buildings and they are not being have later. What if in the future, and students, .who Would be spend more than we ave at this
UFF sees little evidence that, consulted either. There is due to continued downturns in the paying money to go to a time when ecodzmic conditions
students have been given much. evidence that we are already economy and sharp increases i university whose stature in the are so bleak? There is plenty of
opportunity to express their paying for them. As reported in tuition (due in part, to the new nation continued to decline The money right now, with e
position on how such surpluses the July 8, 1975 TU by Margo buildings), the student population taxpa rs would also be losig surpluses 'o the wo
should be spent. Other possible Pope, the "Regents learned of of the S.U.S. declines and the out because their money for while projects toned above.
options are not being explored. the accumulating 22-25 million money tq pay for these buildings higher education would not :be W THIK BOR should
FOR INSTANCE under exist dollar surplus in capital outy diminishes going to insurea good university consider amoe fiscally consera-
FOR INSTANCE under existing funds last month when House stm p .
bonding agreements a portion of. Speaker Don Tucker revealed its In that event the Regent's only stem open to all eserg tive approach. We have heard
student fee money must go for existence, recourse will be to turn to the students. them argue before about the need
buildings until 1997. Instead of Ms. Pope goes on to say that State legislature for help. The We belive that if the question is to tighten our belts and live
tarting new projects which Chancellor York has planned to legislature, it must be remember- framed in this way, and if faculty within existing~ budgets during
commit the state to new bonding announce the existence of the ed, already works under a severe and students were consulted, hard times. We urge them to
agreements, why not pay the old funds in September, but was budgetary constraints, both groups might argue that the consider this approach again.

Nations -build fences, too

Inter national politics not lie western roi

ROBERT T. THOMASON who is "right" and who-is human being on the face of the become fixated on maintaining
Campus Minister "wrong." And the final resolu- earth; we must be able to and improving our fences.
tion of conflicts between nations "overkill."
in no way resembles the hero With the majority of our
I first began to question the riding off into the sunset on his We seem to think that the resources committed to wall-
way international politics are white stallion. higher we build the fences building, there is very little left to
conducted when, as a political between us and other nations, the devote to the improvement of the
science major in college, I leaped Nowhere have human beings greater our chances become to quality of our life. In the face of Lata
that the world scene is been more avid wall-builders than live in peace with them. So the starving millions abroad and
considerably more complex and in the international arena. fences grow taller and stronger, lengthening unemployment lines our conscience and reason thatwe
ambiguous than the plot of the Convinced that "good fences and the hostility deepens and at home, we continue to make can hear recounted the events at
Western movies I had consumed, make good' neighbors," we are intensifies, fence-building our first priority. My Lai without being disturbed?
along with a bag of popcorn, at obsessed by the notion that the
the local theater every Saturday only way to have peace in the Are we now able to consider it
afternoon while I was growing up. world is to build bigger and better Our obsession with armaments Watching the television drama perfectly plausible to kill even
war machines. has become so overwhelming that of "The Court Martial of Lt. infants, because, who knows, the
The "good" guys and the we have almost forgotten how to William Calley" was a depressing enemy may have strapped bombs
"bad" guys are not as easily live in the here and now. Our experience. Can it be that we to their bodies? If so, what has
distinguished in real life, I We are not satisfied with the national life, and that of most have allowed our obsession with our preoccupation with wall-
discdvered. Nor is it always clear capability of destroying every other "powerful" states, has protecting our fence to so obscure building done to us?
Somehow, we must recove our
WHAT GALLOPS ALO Gr tNT Tn COOL OF atisanity and commit our
considerable resources to finding
avenues to peace other than
TE O NS AtE TO HOBBLE Owall-building. Unless we do, our
national life which we are
MGS b S hell-bent to protect will not be
tN THE HEAT OF THE DAY ? worth saving.

Student Activities

AlCto mi j plans tournaments
for intramurals

4'..Volleyball and Basketball are
u,...-. - --... .- among the intramural activities
planned for this summer by the
Student Activities Office.
There will also be a putting
tournament, tennis tournament
Sand Cross Country run.
Contact the Student Activities
# Office for sign-up dates and a list
of the rules..

Pf 8 THE HALYARD July 16, 1975

UNF 'transplants' trees on campus

.!I~~~ fi~RI:t~~~ ~~t' ~ e ~'"16-~- ~ '~i"~.- --------- --------- -------~C-- ~ I-~D

SThis Vermeer tree mover was
recently purchased by the Dept.
of Physical Facilities and will be
instrumental in accelerating the
transition to a more manicured
campus landscape.
The tree mover was purchased
for $7.000.00 from excess E & G
funds and has the ability to
transplant fully grown trees, at
the rate of one per hour, into
areas that were laid bare by
This piece of equipment as well
as the total machinery of the
Physical Facilities Dept. will be
kept busy this summer by a full
compliment of Youth Conser-
vation Corps.
Staff photos by Mike Malone

BOR approves lump sum budget

... A&M Univeriy nd Chester Ferguson of Miami recommendations took into ac- recent ruling by thestate attorney
CONTINUED FROM PAGE A&M University and UNF. raised the question of whether count the long-range projected general authorizing the use of
approval of tenure applications The recommendations were museum curators should be enrollinents of the departments in student fees for lobbying efforts,
from faculty members of the approved after about a half-hour eligible for tenure, since one of which the candidates worked. and informed them of the
University of Florida. Florida discussion over two problems. -the persons recommended by UF council's plans to begin preparing
was a curator at that school's Harris said he was concerned this month for next year's
museum of natural history. about possibility of schools legislative session.
finding themselves with tenured
axies RAFTER THE issue was settled professors in "decadent pro- Among the other concerns
B k Rack in favor of giving curators tenure. grams' ith toofew studentsto discussed by Visco were the
-90fji&oW Road L"acksonville, Florida 32216 Marshall Harris of Miami asked justify their existence. council's position against man-
SDEERWOOD VILLAGE MALL the presidents of the three' datory summer enrollment and
schools whether their tenure The three presidents all their desire to include students in
PHONE 641-2900 indicated that some consideration the faculty collective bargaining
had been given to this question. process.
UNF president Thomas Carpenter
told the board that he was Visco also said the council was
confident that this university's preparing to propose a new
9 A n v ers B a n k programs would remain viable formula for determining the
Y o u r enough to warrant tenured portion of tuition fees to be
faculty, allowed to activity and service
Criser told the board that the HE POINTED out that the
issue was being considered in a per-credit-hour allotment for a&s
m plete rrent staff study of tenure fees was recently reduced at th
mplete ranking evic procedures, same time that tuition was raised.
He also said that more programs.
Eighteen UNF faculty were are bing turned over to student
C hg S v- Loans granted tenure by the board. government associations for a&s
rChecking %Sving m Loans funding.
The meeting was concluded
with a report from Florida State After mentioning the council's
University- student Apollo Visco, position favoring local option for
chairman of the State Council of dormitory visitation policies,
Open 9 AM to 3 PM M on.-Thurs. Study Body Presidents. Visco concluded with a request
L for student representation on the
THE COUNCIL had met the Florida Public Post-secondary
9 AM to 6 PM Fri. previous day to plan its programs Education Finance Committee,
for the 1975-7w academic year. which was created by this year's
Visco reminded the board of a state legislature.

Drive-In Tellers: 8:30 AM to 4 PM Mon.-Thurs. HR :TED Secretary:

8:30 AM to 6:30 PM Fri. REOVED Immediate opening for
/ FOREVER qualified stenographer.
by Must have gooc typing and
E. W. Dwyer shorthand skills.
Elc,,tolokgi, Must be able to communi-
9 Unwanted hair completely cate well on an oral or
A Ue s rmoved by Electrolysis written basis.
wAtlantic U rivers Ban ill never grow again Excellent company benefits
A All the Medically op- and college reimbursement
Atlantic Bank A Equl Opportunity Employer proved methods program.
ence guarantee-you a Hours: 3 11 p.m.
Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd. smooth, clear-skin-- free Apply in person 515 Julia
of unsightly hair forever. St. Federal Reserve Bank of
Phone 6,17.100 EDMUND DWYER h Jacksonvie
Ms. D. COOK An Equal Opportunity
Member FDIC ,L(tCROtO2ISTS(s y*. E,.) Employer.
II _W. Adams St. 33_-7731
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