Reader's Page
 Main Continued
 Main: What's Happening
 Main continued
 Main: Classified

Title: Halyard
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000234/00025
 Material Information
Title: Halyard
Uniform Title: Halyard
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: October 15, 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: VID00025
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
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Reader's Page
        Page 5
    Main Continued
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: What's Happening
        Page 10
    Main continued
        Page 12
    Main: Classified
        Page 11
Full Text

Grounds crew dismissals cause problems

By TERRY COLINS and letters of reprimand to four 1 dismissals. When asked if the grounds MANCILL COULD not be
others, came after a filmed Jim Haywood, vice-president of crew had a morale problem, reached for comment.
Two members of the UNF interview with channel 4 reporter, administrative affairs, said their Haywood said he considers job
grounds crew have been fired, Eileen Jones, in which several dismissal was "a culmination of satisfaction low because many of
climaxing a long dispute between crew members aired their attitudinal problems," and was the crew are overqualified for the University President Thomas
the crew and administration. complaints, not based solely on the interview. job they perform. He also thinks Carpenter said that because of
He also stated that Matthews and lack of communication between the activities of a few ringleaders,
The dismissal of Karen THEY CHARGE the interview Williams were not sufficiently the crew and Ernest Mancill, two of the employees suffered the
Matthews and Terry Williams, is the only reason for the October adjusting tejob. their supervisor, is a problem. most.
Since the two were in their
*d probationary period, they will not
be rehired, Carpenter said, and
added that they were not fired for
talking to the press, because they
had talked to them before, but
were fired for not going back to
work when they were told to.
employees are dissatisfied with
their boss or with their work they
Enrolt cs pd should find some other work.

Enrollment ceilings anneHe said that he had lost
S sympathy with their cause, but
By FRANK E. STANFIELD did sympathize with what he
believes are some employees who
A proposed enrollment mora- are being led around by. the
torium put forward by University N E T nose.
Chancellor E.T. York may cause "NDEBEST OF
12-15,000 students to be turned CICUMSTAi CES THERE
away from registration lines next IWI BE SO FORM OF Matthews was a probationary
ear o I ULITATION, UNDERTHE employee who was three weeks
The university Council of WORS T OF CUMSTANES from tenure when fired. In the
Presidents, in a unanimous THERE ]T BE SEVERE past she had refused to move
decision along with York, has UMI ATIION S CAB NTER. furniture, a task the crew
called for the moratorium because considered unrelated to grounds-
of what they called the keeping. A letter of reprimand
deterioration of education due to had been given and later
improper financial support. withdrawn.
YORK CITES THE combina- P ided Camp center saidenat homas Car- Ckaue lt 4k
tion of inflation, rapid enrollment administrators. According to educators have been telling the revenue. However, neither uni- Williams was interviewed
and the lack of increased financial York, the faculty workload in the legislature that more appropria- versities nor legislators will know concerning greivances which had
support as the reason for the past three years has increased by tions were needed with no if this is possible until well into been submitted to the UNF
crisis. 14 percent while appropriations success. the next fiscal year.. administration, demanding high-
The faculty workload is have decreased by two percent in THE IMMEDIATE reaction by er salary and better working
probably the crucial concern for. constant dollars. the legislature will be to call on CONTINUED PG. 2 conditions.
Io pituition, but that is not anblem s
No 'F' possible eiil Morale problems
.. agreeable position for university
By SHARE STEWART ONE PERSON went as far to officials, Carpenter says. The morale problem of UNF's the crew also claim Mancill has
say that if a no F policy was Now," he says, "we've grounds crew began months no respect for their work.
In the near future it's possible adopted he felt that the UNF reached the point where we say before the recent firings of two of
that a student may go into a final diploma would not be as it's got to stop." its members. This past summer
exam and actually try to fail it. respected. "I suspect that it (the the crew filed several grievances The letter, drafted in late July
If'UNF goes to a no F policy the On the other side the no F moratorium) will be perceived as with their supervisor, Ernest by crew member Mike Gibbons,
student might be better off with a supporters say that it will relieve a threat or a form of blackmail in Mancill, and UNF administration, was signed by 13 grounds
No Credit (NC) grade which students of unnecessary grade the eyes of the legislature, and employees, including both fore-
would not affect his grade point pressure and one bad course it's not really intended as that," men. They requested a $3,000
average, rather than a D. performance will not ruin a good he continued. pay increase from their present 25
E NO F p y m t f b student's GPA. Carpenter said it is improbable The major issues, according to percent raise annually for all state
THE NO F policy must firs This relief, supporters claim, that the legislature will even be a letter sent to several employees paid under $6000 a
standards Committee then be will encourage students to take able to come up with the administrators, are economic, year.
sent for approval to he Faculty courses outside his skill areas appropriations needed without related duties and working
Association, Vice President Roy without fear of failure. first tapping new sources of conditions. Several members of
Lassiter and President Thomas G. "This job is form of economic
Carpenter. slavery. We, the crew, have
communal dinners so we can eat
Dr. Joseph M. Perry, academ- enough to perform our duties,"
ics standards comm. chairman, Gibbons, who has a masters
said that the no F policy will be ------ degree in history, said.
considered by the committee in
the near future. The policy
'receiving the most concern is
replacing the F grade by a no Vice-President of Administra-
credit standing which would tive Affairs, Jim C. Haywood,
neither help nor hurt the student. appointed John Hirte, UNF
budget officer, to act as mediator.
He stated that the no F policy After a meeting with the grounds
was discussed four years ago crew, Hirte sent a letter to
when the present grading system Haywood explaining the average
was adopted, but will be brought take-home pay of a crew member
up again now. remains $85 a week, despite
THE FUTURE does not look inflation. In some cases, he said,
bright for the policy.Lassiter, it would be more advantageous to
whose approval is needed for go on welfare.
acceptance, said that he personal-
ly is not in favor of such a poHlicy
pointing out that UNF currently Haywood responded to the pay
has a non failure policy for increase request by pointing out a
venture courses. state order to freeze all state
Lassiter also stated that he is salaries. "There is no argument
"extremely skeptical" that the with the complaint that their
Faculty Association would pass salaries are inadequate," he said,
provisions for no F policy. in a letter to the grounds crew.
Persons asked for opinions on a
no F policy had varied reactions
with most people not in favor of He added that he would ask the
accepting such a measure. State Department of Administra-
Several expressed concern that it tion to consider a state-wide class
would tend to make grades seem Mlo action adjustment for all positions
of less value and would Drivers In semaeh of parking places on the UNF campus can get away with some lhg, t hparmtig In paid less than S6,000.
encourage a student on the the president's parking place, backwards and without a sticker b a sure Invitation to a ticket. See the
border line not to try. story parking on page 9. CONTINUED PG. 2

Page 2 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975

Grounds crew scalded
CONTINUED FROM PG. 1 received a letter of reprimand. supervisor, Larry Davis, as
The issue of job related duties, Matthews did not receive a initiators of policy statements.
ture, became hotly contested. A administration cited this incident The only working condition
1971 description did notinclude to support their stand involving complaint that has been resolved
re the firing of Matthews two is the uniform issue. Recently,
moving furniture accordingly, months later. the grounds crew selected a new
including foreman Don Methvin thegro nhich they 4and he D t tew ~ka
and Karen Matthews, refused to uniform which they and the
move furniture, administration feel is better 1 II foU!JlWWU
suited to Florida weather.
The charge by the grounds
They were then informed of a crew concerning working con- Haywood said he is continuing.
revision in the job description as editions stemed from Mancill's his efforts to increase the pay, but
of 1973, which had not been alleged inability to communicate feels all state schools must join
posted until they refused to move _with them. They claimed Mancill UNF in the effort to be effective. The Department of Natural On November 18 the topic
furniture. Furniture moving was was not receptive to suggestions Sciences at UNF will be "Lepidoptera of Northeastern
part of the 1973 revision. and viewed them as unskilled On the subject of supervision, presenting a series of lectures Florida" will be discussed by
labor. Mancill has refused to he said he hopes all parties this fall on a variety of topics; D.H. Baggett, a student at UNF,
After reconsidering their refus- comment on the entire matter, involved will display more and L.A. Hill from the
al, all but Methvin complied. He citing Public Relations and his willingness to cooperate. The first of these lecture- Department of Natural Sciences.
discussions will be by Dr. G.J.
R oll up your sleeve p le s Stine, and is titled "Moratorium The December 2 lecture will be
on Genetic Research." It will on "Silver Bromide Crystals and
B REWBRUNSON Doomobile was on the campus The university account has discuss the moral decision to halt Photography," a discussion of the
they received only nine pints of been used to help out Jacksonville scientific investigations into use of these salts in black and
"People take blood for blood for the two days that they residents in need of transfusions, genetics, white photography and will be
granted," said Bill Tracy, the were out here, Tracy said. Dr. William Wharton, associate conducted by Dr. J.S. Huebner.
granted" said Bill Tracy the e dean of faculties at UNF, related THAT LECTURE, scheduled to
Jacksonville BloodBankepresen- one case where a Jacksonville be on October 21, will be followed
tative who handles UNF's blood THE AVERAGE donation per resident, stranded in Trenton, by "Explaining theUnexplained" INFORMATION ON the time
bank account. day from UNF has been 22-26 New Jersey in need of blood, by Dr. E. E. Brumbaugh on and place for these lectures can
Although the response from pints of blood, received blood through the UNF November 4. It will be a be obtained through the Depart-
UNF had been quite good in the 'account. discussion of two recent books on ment of Natural Sciences on
UNF had been quite good in the the subject of UFO's. campus.
past, the last time the UNF has, in the past, said "4 FELT VERY good about it," e s o U
Tracy, donated as much as 100 Wharton said and added that it m m m m m m -,- m
S G A m pints of blood to University as a good example of a
SG A m ee t ing Hospital, above the amount university, which is oftenthougbt
Entered into the university of as being very impersonal,
In their first meeting of the fall account "responding to one person'sPECIAL
quarter, the student government needs in an unusual way." STUDENT SPECIAL
approved the spending of $10,000 Enrollm ent Richardeisenger chairmanof W ITH COUPON
to provide for coffees and cookies Richard Reisenger, chairman ofITH COUPON
fog the UNF campus, moratorium UNF's blood bank committee, Shampoo Cut, Blow
said that the bloodmobile will be Shampoo, Cut, Blow- Dry
The officers of the SGA were on the UNF campus on Oct.
designated to determine where expected 28-29 On Oct. 28they will be on : DUDES $5.00 CHICKS $1.00 Off
and how the coffee and cookies COTUED FROM PG. 1 campus from 3 pm. to 8 p.m. and
will be distributed, and SGA from 8 A.m. to 13p.m. on Oct. 29. is t ng
SPt-esft" 'iVlidlised that '" ."''Under, the 0!est&of(Mci#tn Fez"t3 m n .2
his vote will go toward having the stances there will be some form of Theuniversity account provides
distribution center located in the limitation, and under the worst of certain services for the university I
SGA offices. circumstances there may be community at no charge. These TWO Locations:
severe limitations," Carpenter include drawing and storing The Othe Place- t a
DURING THE meeting, an said. blood,. processing and cross- The OtherPlace--7pm to lam and
attempt was made to restrict the DR. STEPHEN DELUE, UNF's matching of blood, RH and 1 2
use of the coffee to students but, United Faculty of Florida antibody studies and the 01322 University Blvd., N. 743-0066 1
it was pointed out that this was president, displayed his displea- preparation of blood components. mm .m mi -- mm mm m m
illegal since the Activity and sure with the idea of ceilings.
Service Fee monies, which the "Why didn't the university
SGA is responsible for allocating, administrators press for more
are not strictly student monies. ad storsn pre be fore the Y o ur a
support in the spring before the
Other action taken during the legislature appropriated system- Y o r U n ity
meeting included the election of wide money?" he asked.
Mary Ann Waters as permanent oooooooonoo
representative to the Florida 7*Fere = CS
Association of Student Senators. Camp tle B king Ser
Ms. Waters will be accompa- diffrer-e!!! C
nied by a rotating member of the PREF AC : ,
SGA who will be elected at each AT Checking S- Lo
SGA meeting immediately prece- MCAi er35years
ding a FASS meeting. o er5 s

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October 15, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 3

'-" [_ 'Notes & Briefs

Grants received by staff

S) p ) L Carlton Williams, instructor of humanities and Mary Wright were
!0 6.1 approved by the State University System to receive grants aimed at
Increasing the availability of qualified black persons for higher
S ,level administrative positions...
SNew staff members at UNF
UNF has two new faculty members. Dr. Judy H. Lombana will
P.oo 1M serve as associate professor of education and is from the Florida
Staff Photos by Mie Malone Department of Education. Susan C. Webb will serve in the
department of sociology and social welfare. Webb' is from--the
Florida Division of Family Services.
Mny employeron the tte a Pease co-publishes article
local levels were on the UNF
campus for Career Day. Students Dean A. Pease, assistant professor of education, co-published an
Were able to talk with employers article in "Gymnasion: International Journal of Physical
and fid out Just what their Education." The article was published in two languages.
chances for employment are when
they gradate. Career Day ws APHA nominates Brown
held on Ontober 1.
Dr. Iris G. Brown nas been nominated to the American Public'
Health Association's Community Health Education Accreditation
Panel. APHA accredits community health in education programs in
colleges and universities.
SUNF elections in October
Student Government Elections will be held Monday through
Wednesday, Oct. 20, 21 and 22. The voting booth will be m front of
the library and polls will be open 4om 7:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. those
three days.
(: I C"a c,_ aFraternity opens doors
MrK ra r nl asq steP r t a esPsi Rho Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, a national service
Sf you are interested In fraternity, is opening membership to all students. Open rush
Meetings will be held in the Library Conference Room, Thursday,
SCOINS STAMPS October 16 at 12 00 p.m. and Sunday October 19 at 6;00p.m. For
*. more information contact s President Lowell Lorbeer p or Mike
S-SUPPLI Argento or Dick Reisinger in Student Activities Office.
ARIGON ," NAIT elects Pearson
Harvey A. Pearson, associate professor of industrial technology,
ARLINGTON STAMP & COIN CO. was elected to serve as secretary-treasurer of the National
'^ ^ Association of Industrial Technology.
S 1332 Univ. Blvd. N. Phone 743-1776 C
Dean George Corrick has begun the 1976 United Way campaign
at UNF. The campus goal for this year is $7,300, which is a 13
percent increase over the highest previous campus United Way
RSI appoints Anikeeff
O O Dr. Michael Anikeef has been appointed director of the Regional
Service Institute at UNF. He will also hold a position as assistant
professor of sociology and social welfare.

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Page 4 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975
Sru"C"Ts AT UnrF 8R iC r RuC
I THE HALYARD i A B K ATAct1eb iA G e fLt.tiesL susE
Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach...Editor and Oeneral Manager IASAAJ 4 APA1MrTICP.AFOUT oF SVCRv OVRRlb 3
Adjunct Prof. 8 Skutt.....Executive Editor T LOT. EN Y Te RCEeT SIGN lPCArICE 14AS COFFEE
Drew BrunsonM... managing Editor sItLECTcondS 4a4t EMERGEo fi A"r'T E 4

vasb uaryTLirA sllRA 1 ENTIf; s es FT y wY COOKIES

UNF-free speech? 7 &T

The shoddy way in which the administration E
fired two grounds keepers, Karen Matthews and
Terry Williams, must be deplored.
The incident occurred after Matthews and
Williams together with several other grounds
keepers, talked with Eileen Jones of Channel 4
news about what they felt were unfavorable B Idge building w ith life
conditions on the UNF campus. pyia Bridge building with life
Larry Davis, acting director of physical By ROBERT T. THOMASON tors, laborers, clerks, persons in between parent and young adult
facilities, said Matthews and Williams were fired Campus Minister almost any job. "child" who struggle to develop
for insubordination--talking to Channel 4 on the an adult-to-adult relationship; in
state's time and notgoing backton work when told At least once each week I meet There are always openings. the world at large, to build a
states time and notgoing back to work when told someone struggling to find Bridge builders are needed today bridge between the "haves" and
to do so. his/her answer to the question in every, social structure of the "have nots."
Although six grounds keepers took part in the "What shall I do with the rest of society: in Kansas City, Missouri,
conversation, Matthews and W'!iams were the my life?" Not all of them are to build a bridge between firemen
only ones fired. The rest received letters of under 21. Some are businessmen and City Hall; in Ireland, to build It is a demanding job, requiring
oin mid-career. Some are house- a bridge between Catholics and an extraordinary quantity of
reprimand, wives whose children have all -Protestants; in many marriages, patience and caring. The work is
The firing of Matthews, an FJC student, is started school. Some are veterans to build a bridge between often hazardous. (You sometimes
particularly tragic, in that she was only three who have just completed twenty husbands and wives who have get "walked on" from both
weeks away. from tenure a permanent status years of military service. Some lost their intimacy and are no sides.) The hours are long and
weeks away from tenure:-a permanent status are recent widows. Some are longer able to communicate; in irregular. The pay is intangible.
with the grounds crew. As of the time of her persons newly retired after forty Jacksonville and numerous other But--if you're seeking to make
firing she and Williams were on probation, a six years in a career field. Whatever cities, to build a bridge between your life count, there is no
month temporary status that employees must go their age or station in life, they all the Black and White communi- "career" that approaches the
month temporary status that employees must go seem to be saying some of the ties; at UNF, to build a bridge potential of bridge building.
through in order to demonstrate their abilities, same things: My life is valuable. I
Davis said this was Matthew's second act of want what I do with it to have W hose lega ri ht ?
meaning and purpose. I want
insubordination even though she never received whatever I spend my time doing
a letter of reprimand. Matthew's first act of to reflect my worth and contribute By DOUG SHAVER The only right a prospective
insulrrinatione wa.. h.er refusal to move. to a goal I deem worthwhile. father can claim concerning his
in"u r; .-.w a J refusal.The Supreme Cwt is,, being unborn child is that of paternity.
furniture, however he did eventually help move To all of you who seek asked to decide, during the A man claiming this right insists
the furniture and the matter was dropped. meaningful lives, let me suggest coming session, whether the that his biological role in the
Had Matthews been a tenured employee she a "career": BRIDGE BUILDING. father of an unborn child should creation of a fetus gives him
would have received a written reprimand for the It is a full-time job, open to have any legal right to forbid the certain prerogatives in deciding
would have received a written reprimand for the anyone--teachers, accountants, prospective mother to have an whether that fetus shall become a
first infraction, a weeks suspension for the secretaries, parents, administra- abortion. human being.
second infraction and could now have been fired LET US, for the sake of
until a third infraction. discussion, grant that paternal
rights do exist at the moment of
In essence, if an employee is tenured he has conception. Let us further
protection, however, if they are on probation, as acknowledge that the feelings
Matthews was, they may be fired on a moments' E .- involved are likely to be intense,
notice and at the supervisor's whim. and should not be lightly
As for Matthew's ability, she worked with a U UI dsmssed
federally funded Youth Conservation project this. Now, the woman involved in
federally funded Youth Conservation project this -The Board of Regents seems ready to answer this situation wishes to assert
summer on the UNF campus. The project was the question of rising university enrollments with some rights of her own. The
reputed to be one of the finest inthe country. temqurari riling question becomes: Do we give
Matthews was told that she did an excellent job a temporary ceiling. more weight to her rights, or to
andtthata letter of commendation wouldbes?
and thatoming.a letter of commendation would be The reason for the temporary nature of the His claim is based on an
forthcoming. She never received one. ceiling, a seemingly inevitable occurence, is that abstract emotional concept -- a
Matthews did not know she was fired until the BOR and the State University System must metaphysical association between
October 2, the morning after the Channel 4 await legislative actionthe sexual actand the emotional
interview. Ernest L. Mancill, grounds await legislative action. the association is quite
superintendent, notified her verbally of the Operation costs are rising daily while revenue artificial, notwithstanding that it
dismissal. Matthews never received a written from the state has stayed the same. Therefore the r be mspired by biologicalality.
letter of dismissal. only path left to follow is pne of stopping AIOiWE PARENTS can
The administration should at least reconsider incoming students. enjoy the same satisfactions (and
its action against Matthews, for there is no frustrations) as those enjoyed by
excuse for the "back room" manner in which However, that raises another, perhaps natural parents.
Matthews was fired, overriding, question: Is it not the responsibility of
The way in which Matthews was treated as a the SUS to provide higher education for anyone pa Irent roes hame tocetor
probationary grounds keeper, only serves to who wants it? nothing to do with biological
illustrate the need for reform in policy governing relationships.
the way in which an employee on probation is If that is not presently the objective of the SUS, So a man's rights over a fetus
treated. it was when the system originated. are a mystical construct. A
It is ironic that UNF was launching its woman's rights, on the other
"Designed To Be Different Campaign" the same There are alsootherquestions to be considered: hand, can be based on more
time the two grounds keepers were fired. Now, Isn't it unfair to students /already in school to WE Mpractical consideration. ity
the adverse television exposure will be extremely continually raise the number of students in a with overtones of beautiful
difficult to overcome. classroom? Isn't it unfair to continually symbolism; ,but pregnancy is a
Worst of all is the timing of the dismissal, overburden faculty with two and three times the concrete reality. A man whose
Regardless of the reason, it appears to the number of students there should be? unborn wishes loses d tht
community, that Matthews and Williams were satisfaction of seeing that
fired for voicing their opinions to the press -- a Whether the temporary ceilings are imposed or particular child born.
terrifying possibility, not the SUS and the state legislature should A woman who gives birth to a
S .... definitely get together and decide priorities, child against her wishes may lose
Eiia are t. epekis o tlhe iHabrar Editoral Befld, siaid because, no matter what; someone is going to satisfaction, especially if she is
ab-mm.ammp t the qpadms tde writer oly. "suffer. unmarried.-

M minor Report ctober 15, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 5

Blow Your Horn performances create flaw
By JASON KARLE the place to learn acting is in a CREDIBLE PERFORMANCES Orange Park Community Theater Delicatessen. You will be
drama school, not on stage, were given by Amy Knight Rust wishes to establish itself as a delighted at the variety of Arabic
SHOWS Mr. Alters had never appeared and Marcus Greer in support valid amateur theater group, it foods available on the budget of a
on state prior to COME BLOW roles. Both brought more to the had better take the time to student. The food is quite good
Amateur theater can be as YOUR HORN -- it showed. He play than could have been asked improve the quality of its and very filling, while priced to be
pleasurable as any other form of may become an adequate actor by carrying scenes while others productions. Otherwise it will competitive with our (ugh!) food
entertainment, or as excruciating someday but it is the fervent hope were botching an excellent play. remain a dusty little theater, services. Assi's is located in San
as the cruelest form of torture. of this reviewer that he study and containing dusty little plays. Marco and the speed of service
The Orange Park Community rehearse for some length of time r GLUTTONY makes it an dasyi hingbk tospi
Theater doses out both pleasure before he attempts a role of this Thereis no excuse for charging down, eat, and drive back in the
and pain in equal amounts. Sadly, magnitude again, admission to a fiasco. This play space of a lunch break. Take a
it is the memory of the agony that The of Alan's mother was was poorly cast, ineptly directed, Looking for something different break from the old burger and
lingers. nearly filled by Joy Piaek. I have and dismally produced. If the for lunch? Try Assi Bakery and fries routine -- you won't be sorry.
The play, Neil Simon's COME honestly, no idea of her acting I
BLOW YOUR HORN, is a good abilities as I was too 'busy I
vehicle, but poor performances in cringing from her voice to notice.
two key roles created a flaw that She may be the next recipient of
even the most forgiving of critics the Tony, but unless she can
cannot overlook, bring the timbre of her voice Letters to the editor are encouraged. can be authenticated.
It would appear that the OPC down aft octave or two, no one will
theater has fallen into the pit of ever know if she can act. All letters must be typed and double spaced and Material that is lbelous or In poor taste will nt be
so many amateur production According to Pollyanna, even the HALYARD must be supplied with two copies. printed.
groups -- they are casting on the the darkest day has its bright
basis of friendship, not ability, moments. One of these was No anonymous letters will be printed, although The HALYARD reerve the right to edit letters
Two of the main roles were played provided by David Howard Home names will be withheld upon request. Please Include although sucb letter will not be printed ntil
by people with (obviously) no Jr. in the role of Buddy Baker. name, address and phone number so that each letter approval has been obtained from the author.
acting experience, who brought Mr. Horne was at times brilliant,
the overall quality of the play at others, merely superb. Without p o ig n a n t C B Sra
down to a low form of mediocrity. Mr. Home's performance, the P t C B S d
H. FRANK ALTERS III played production would have been
the lead as Alan Baker in a unendurable. His smooth delivery C om* tch hu n ts
manner that can only be and fluid facial expressions gave m S-
show wore on he did improve, but theater.
S* By HAROLD MORGAN Three days later, on October 5, history. We have seen Viet Nam
S U 111 ABC aired, "Kathrine." This in person or on TV. We read
SJ IEarlier this month two TV movie told the story of a young about the riots, threats and time
p re s Jin g television networks, CBS and revolutionary in America from tht bombings. One of those bombs
By RICK MCLEAN ABC, brought viewers honest sixties. Another common story, killed Kathrine Alman.
Jingu was her name, a character studies. The stories the gradual realization about the
Japanese warrior empress who .were different but the motifs rung lost America of love? CBS AND ABC showed fine
lived around 200 A.D., which can harmony; honest man in a taste in bringing these stories of
be found in the UNF Library corrupting society. athrine Alman is a fictional America to the viewers. But I am
commons area -- or at least a doll :c t name, but a very real character. reminded of Herbert Marcuse's
of her. "FEAR ON TRIAL," was Sissy Spacek gave a memorable book, "One-Dimensional Man."
Jingu and her "court' shown by CBS on the evening of performance as a well-educated Marcuse writes about society's
represented by four other antique :.. October 2. The story was a young woman from a wealthy ability to include a shadow of
Japanese dolls, are part of an art "B'',' common one from the McCarthy background. Her story is told by dissent fe quell a tevblutionii:' A
exhibit sponsored y the UN.F Era. A radio personality, John friends, relatives and the spirit of
Fine Arts Dept n display Heiiy Fal, was accused of love that was Katirine, wentJ years ago CBS fired'
through Oct. 31. Japanese wood Communist sympathies. AS NEWS photos and TV clips John Henry Faulk. Today they've
block prints, along with the dolls, Strangely enough, Faulk, from the Mets to the moon made amends by telling the whole
are part of the personal collection "wt portrayed by William Devane, brought the Sixties to life again, truth. A truth, that makes CBS
of E.K. Carpenter, a UNF History THE WOOD block prints, worked for WCBS Radio in New the radicalization of America look bad. A truth that Xerox paid
student. displayed in frames on the York. After the accusation Faulk begins. We follow Kathrine from CBS a lot of money to sponsor.
Carpenter, an avid collector, ,displayed in frames on the
explained tat the olls ae about commons wall are mostly from was fired and unemployed for the picket lines to the Chicago Riot of
1 years old and depict actual the mid-1800s with none later next six years. 1968. ABC gave, us "Kathrine,"
Japanese empress, complete with than 1900. Enter George C. Scott as trial about seven years too late. The
Japanse empress, co lete with He said many of the prints lawyer Louis Nizer. Together they She, like thousands of movement she belonged to has
prime minister, sc sr standard portray popular Japanese actors sued the organization, AWARE, Americans, challenged the sys- become the Weather Under-
bearer and a samurai warrior. of the day. that labled Faulk a pinko, tem responsible for racism and ground. The FBI estimates there
According to Carpenter, dolls Carpenter, who is of that type are handed down student of oriental language, THE TRIAL broke the back of evident. The frustration becomes
through generations as heir- speaks and reads modern AWARE and other Commie violent. She loses her lover in the KATHRINE ALMAN repre-
looms. He considers himself Japanese but identified the watchdogs. Faulk was never whirl of the movement. She cuts sents thousands of young men
fortunate to have acquired the language on the prints as rehired by CBS, though his name herself off from her family. There and women from the Sixties. Now
;dolls since Oriental family "Kanji" an ancient Chinese was cleared. He received only a was no room in the revolution for those thousands are filling job
treasures of that quality and script form not used in Japan in small percentage of the millions emotion. description and line items,
craftsmanship are seldom sold many years. He said he hasn't of dollars awarded to him by the wondering what happened. Seven
except during hard financial run across any Kanji scholars but jury. John Henry Faulk became Many people at UNF will years too late ABC co-opted the
times. is still looking. obscure. remember that period of our last remnants of honor.
automobile is one of our most them to accept such ads, I would all know what happened last
prolific instruments used for both be quite interested in a. summer after the election and it
EDITOR: good and evil, but we do not want justification of their action, since only took the student govern it
to eliminate its usefulness in it seems to me that this whole three separate favorable votes
It never ceases to amaze me order to mitigate property business is indefensible prima and a petition of over six hundred
how frequently well-meaning (?) damage and personal injury. Only face. names to get the coffee and
people with ignorance and biases when the eliminations of all other ROBERT LOFTIN cookies issue passed. I must say
Story to impose their misinformed forms of social evils is addressed, Associate Professor that free coffee and cookies is by
C and often ludicrous rationale on do you have the right to propose far not the most glamorous or
society in general, elimination of my right to own idealistic cause to support tbut it is
SThe article by Doug Shaver firearms. EDITORt What the students wanted' After
vividly exemplifies this type of Name withheld by request I wish to point out to the all ,the American Revolution only
thinking. His comment that student body a monumentous started with a Tea Party, and they
"Criminals are not now deterred occasion. The student govern- Just wanted the tax removed. I am
by the guns possessed by EDITOR: ment has finally passed the "Free .i sure we will be criticized for but
law-abiding people" is far EnClosed there is an advertise- Coffee and Cookies". section of- l^cC'of vision, and.ideals .but at
Removed from reality. Every issue met which appeared in the last the budget. This just goes to least we won go completely
of The Amerlean Rifleman has a issue of the HALYARD. If I prove that Mohammed can move hungry.
section called "The Armed understand this advertisement, it the mountain (and beat the gorilla Just one final thing,the war Is
R Citizen" which reprints articles is for a firm which specializes in in Manila) if he has too. not over as tebylawrevisions are
from newspapers clippings sent- academic cheating by offering to The student body of .this coming up. These could reshape
in from all over the country. Mr. sell term papers for students on campus is to be congratulated for ; the entire student government.
Shaver should avail himself of thousands of subjects. finally flnini, an issue around' You the public are awake, let's
C some of these accounts., They This raises serious moral which to rally. This should prove 'stayinterested ii your student
irrefutably show that frequently' questions in my mind about the to you, Tommy U.N.F'er, that if government. Follow those famous
the mere presence of a firearm, posture of the' HALYARD in you really want idmeithing anid battle cries of the past,
without a shot being -fired,: accepting such advertising. .I you take the time to sign= a ~ 'R member thq Alamo"'Re-
prevents crime, think the editorial board ought to petition or come to the student meiiber tIhe Maine;" Riemeriber
His concluding statement that sit down and seriously consider government meetings you can '(a'nd/or' Pass' Me) the Cookies!
"Considerable -social evil will whether it is morally right for the beat the political maneuverings of "Thank ~yu fot your mteet t and
continue until firearms are 'HALYARD to openly .flaunt the the click that tries to control your support. -.i; r:; .
outlawed" could .well apply to entire intellectual enterprise in goyernmen t, -, ,.i'f, L r B1)' WER
many of society's most revered such an open' manner. If they Now, I know will be taken to Representatie ote isiness
and established institutions.' The decide that it is morally right for task forethat last comment but we ehoel Sh .. ; .. J~
,* *. -' .- i .* : l* -W iA : *' ,: ** :' y -..*. -*F-. ii A. ..'-*."

Page 6 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975

Learning needs variety


By PATTI SMITH In any learning process, the
more variety used in the methods
If you know a child who can tap of teaching, the better chance you
dance before reaching the age of have to increase the learning
six, then he or she may very well ability of a child. This is the idea
be on their way to becoming a held, by Dr. Betty Flinchum,
genius. professor of health and physical
education at UNF, who has
This is the theory behind written a text book and several
movement education. The earlier periodicals on the subject of
a childs' physical abilities, such movement education.
as coordination, strength, balance
and rhythm, are developed the WHEN WORKING with a
better chance they have for child, Flinchum stresses the
S expanding their intellctunal- importance of, play and 'move-
acuteness. nient. Performing or acting out
words and letters help a child
retain the meaning longer.
If a child can both perceive and
hear learning concepts in action,
the better they will understand
what is expected of them and the ..
greater chance the teacher has for So b
good response, Flinchum said.
Many elementary education
majors take Dr. Flinchum's ~
course in order to better
understand how to teach a child to
express himself more freely by
creating' interesting ways for the
child to learn.
"This type of learning does not
force the child to compete with his
playmates, but provides a
challenge to the child so that he
can develop his own physical
activities," Cheryl Moser said, a
student at UNF who uses this Va
type of teaching strategy in her
field work.
LAST SPRING Flinchum began
Sa volunteer gymnastics class for
small children on campus which
was sponsored by the University .
Woman's Club.

There were so many requests to
continue this class that she began
another one this fall. Flinchum
begins her first class by directing
movement since most of the
children have never taken part in
groups before.
Quoting from the book "Motor
Development in Early Child- L~.
hood," Flinchum said, "If you
want to know what a child is,
.study his play; if you want to
,affect what he will be, direct the
form of play."

October 15, 1975 TEE HALYARD P 7e

Electric car solves energy problem

By STEPHEN W. HOLLAND outlet. He said that it- was
convenient to: charge as the
There is a man on the UNF receptacle *was located on the
campus who -no longer needs outside of the car. "I plug the car
gasoline or a piston engine to in for about seven hours if I drive
propel his car. it 'back and forth," he said.
Since he has owned the car, his
Dr. Adam E. Darm, chairman electric bill has only gone up
of the division of technologies, about $5. In contrast to his gas
owns a school bus yellow and bill for his Buick stationwagon,
white Vanguard electric car. The which cost hime $70 per month,
car, which resembles a box, is a he estimated the electric car cost
two-seater made out of a sturdy him only a penny a mile.
plastic, the same material a The 'car is virtually silent to
football helmet is constructed of. someone standing on the outside,
Darm said that the material -is so however, the drive and passenger
hard that it can be hit with a experience a high-pitched whin-
hammer without damage. ing sound much like that of a jet
The source of power for the engine.
Vanguard, said Darm, is a 31/2 The Vanguard has no gear shift
horse power DC motor. Eight and there is a toggle switch that
6-volt batteries, with lifespans of flips to three positions: forward,
31/2 years, provide the power for reverse and idle. The idle position
the motor. is to prevent the driver from
accidently throwing the switch
THE CAR HAS a range of 50 into another gear while the car is
miles with a full charge. Darm operating.
explained that the car is charged
by plugging in the heavy duty THE 1200 POUND Vanguard
extension cord to any 110 volt has a top speed of 40 mph. Darm explained that when the foot was motorcycle rider come up to him than the motorcycle. While
off the accelerator the engine was and ask him how fast he could go. demonstrating his car he
turned off, there-by saving He answered, "this is it." emphasized the roll-bar, alumi-
energy. num tubing around the inside of
SINCE THE CAR is small and the car,' and re-emphasized the
He said that since there were slow, Darm does not drive the car sturdy construction of the car.
no gears to slowhim down, (the at night. He added that when he
car works on -electrical circuits) is travelling down Butler BId.,
the car coasted quite easily- with two lanes of traffic behind Darm said he doesn't mind the
adding further to the saving of him he will pull off to the side of slow speed of the Vanguard and
energy. the- road and allow the faster as long as he stays within the
moving traffic to pass. Darm also design limitations he expects the
Darm said he's had many takes advantage of service roads electric car to perform right.
curious motorists approach him whenever he can.
about the car. "I've had people
come up to me -- I've had people Darm said he understood that
joke with me about how many Consumer Reports deemed the
miles to a gallon I get,"' he said." -electric cars unsafe. Darin felt
Darm said he even had a that the electric car was safer

Sailing involves skill and concentration

Kathy Kling,^has spent more,
than half her life doing "what she
likes best" -- sailing.
"I -started sailing with my -L
father while we were living in
South Carolina, but we never
raced competitively until he was.:
transferred to Jacksonville," said
the 22 year old UNF student.,- 40b
SKATHY AND HER father Fred
Kling, also a student at. UNF,
captured first place four consecu-
tive years in both the Gator Bowl
and St. Johns Regatta races.
As Vice Commodore of the
UNF Sailing Club, Kathy is now
collecting trophies'on her own.
She recently claimed two of the .
five awards given by the club in
local competition. w of th
lThe sailing club is ncow in first Staff Photos by Gary Robison

place for the fall race series
sponsored by the Jacksonville
Rudder Club. The organization
expects to enter members in
q district, national, and inter- 1ps
national championships.
"Sailing involves a lot of skill
S.. and concentration," she said.
"Physical strength is important
when you are fighting wind and
rain, but knowing what to do
vital part of the sport." -

"ON A NICE DAY, I enjoy just '
going out on the boat and soaking
up the sun," she said. "It gives
me time to think and a chance to
gather a real sense of freedom
that most of us let slip by."
"With each race I seem to get
progressively better," she said.
"In fact I am ahead of all the men
in the club right now, but they tell
me not for long."

Page 8 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975

@I L

idl e d= = =

O Ui

Nothing gets a good thing going better than Try it the classic down-Mexico way: in a shot
Tequila Sauza. That's because Sauza is the Nxtmero glass, with salt and lime on the side. Or in a
Uno Tequila in all of Mexico. And that's because Margarita. Or in a Sunrise. Who knows wheie it
Teiudihig Sauza-SilvIer OT old-does best all the will all lead?
thingsjinyhjody would want; Tequila to do. Tequila Sauza

Tequila 80 Proof. Sole U.S. Importer Nationia Distillers Products co.. NRY.
---------- ,,

The space venture
By SAM HAMIL neered a cylindrical habitat for Separate agriculture cylinders
space settlers 1,000 meters long would be used, with no need for
Due to the advancement of with a radius of 100 meters. insecticides or pesticides.
space technology over the past By placing the space colony at
decade man's hope for space an equal distance from theEarth
colonization has become a reality an equal distance from the Earth
to many space advocates. y and Moon, creating a triangle, Huebner said that a prere-
to many space advocates. the colony would be in a stable quisite for being a colonist would
Dr. J.S. Huebner, assistant orbit. be the need for many skills, which
professor of natural science. would supply the needed labor
explores the possibilitiesf4pc6 POWERED BY solar energy, force, yet keep the population to a
settlers in NAS 983, The Space the cylinder would be set into a limited size.
Venture. spinning motion, with the
centrifugal force equaling the With the space colonization
ONE SUCH possibility that is gravitational pull of Earth. With the space colonization
being man's "new frontier,"
discussed in The Space Venture, space colonization organization in
is Gerard K. O'Neills idea of space colonizationorganizationin
space cylinders which will house With the sun light controlled by Arizona is sponsoring clubs on
tens of thousands of people. the opening and closing of college campuses. Huebner said
mirrors, man could create perfect that all interested students should
O'Neill, professor of physics at conditions for the space colonist contact him in regards to a UNF
Princeton University, has engi- agriculturally. Space Colonization Club.

Computer games deleted .
By VICK HAnRRInr Drd. a HIal o ta10e0 of as B" -- W iy .
By VICKI HARRISON the computer room and play of the children were so impressed D. J. H mer h te p e .
Bingo, Clue, Football, Hockey, they came back.
"Enter Password. Golf and some 25 other games.
Now they will have to find other
"This is terminal 01B. ways to entertain themselves. TAYLOR SAID the primary
ames.reason for the removal of the
Games The games evolved as a means games from the system was that
"At the request of the North of teaching computer simulation' many students were using the
East Regional Data Center Policy of mathematical, educational, and money allocated to their charge
Board, the public Terminal financial problems, said Lance :accounts for game playing rather
been removed from the system. It wereialso used to demonstrate to
is felt that use of the games tour groups, mainly elementary He said their removal should
during this period of financial school students, how a computer not cause undue hardship as
difficulties is non-productive and worked, instructors can still come in and
should only be used for develop other programs.
specialized purposes." That was Approximately 50 students per
a computer speaking, quarter played the games, at a The computer said that anyone
cost of roughly $1.50 per game. wishing access to any of the
UNTIL RECENTLY students There was an average of one tour games previously available must.
with account numbers could go to, group every two weeks and some now get authorization from the
director of the NERDC and
Authentic Handicraft (Turquoise) limited access may be granted if
e request isb~-ased on-b Valid From sniia on taidetarttemnp to 'un-ft--,m ."
NlI)LIN m lJEW EI JY reasons. will find It neceury to obtain specWI permsson.

save 66% by Extra parking facilities
By SANDRA MEECE instance, former one hour visitor number of cars in each lot at 9:30
So $650ilver Chokers $700 lots have been eliminated in front a.m., 12:30 p.m., and 6:30 p.m.
Squash Bosoms $65.00 There have been some changes of the library and consolidated Presently there are some 1641
Puka Neklces $8.88 made this quarter to give the into 46 parking spaces for all day spaces available to those who
Puka Bracelets $4.o Fings $5.00 faculty, students, and staff some visitors. Putting all the visitors hold valid parking decals. These
extra parking places. For parking into lot three and making are available on a first come first
it all day has caused less serve basis as in the past.
Lae s n H Id confusion and given more room, According to Casbeer, 55
Large select said. Lt Ridaught of campus percent of the approximately 4400
AST ML E IPNI AN security. students enrolled here attend in
JEW Li rof. WJ. R ..- the day time with some 20 percent
LOST MINE INDANiJEWELtorGenoral Maer Ridaught said he would like to see
c butha of them remaining after 6 to
Look for us at the Jacksonville Fair Adum- Prof. BillSkut... assignedparngplaces, but that t re er
Executive Editor seems to be impossible at ihi attend classes. The other 45
i Drew-Brunson...e*Managing Editor time. percent of the registered students
PARKING DECALS are being are attending only night classes.
UPGGRADE YOUR SITEIREP NOW Stephen W. Holland....News Editor issued by Accounting and Payroll He said that enrollment is up
thisUPGRADE YOUR STERE NOWd, so fa, according about "12 to 14 percent over last
W ITH A John Caseone..Production Mnager to Leslie Mizell, there have been fall.
some 3900 decals issued. MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, the
STAMWTO Mike Malone ********Photo Editor This figure includes decals for campus security policemen will
TANfirst and second cars and at the begin issuing tickets for decal
@ iK 5ROA 1DCAST STAND ARI D Trina Wharton......Ad Manager present time there is no way to violations, said Ridaught. They
00 & BROADCAST T A tell exactly how many of these will begin stepping up their
Burt Jodn....****.Su in Manager decals are for first cars only. "We enforcement of all rules. "Right
CA TI IDOta are figuring in the neighborhood now we are only issuing courtesy
Staff and of about 4000 decals .when the tickets."
I C1 *ol nists stragglers come in to purchase
C\lUORI In St theirs." said Mizell. Tickets, issued by campus,
Michael Balley Miguel Crbonetti Campus security is presently security after that date for'
Samuel sHam Harold Morgi n making a survey to determine if parking or decal violations are
'Patrioa Smith hason Stewart more parking :pace will be payable to the Accounting and
Ronald Wilamen Ricki Carter'. needed. They are counting the Pavroll department.
Published every other week by
the members of the communi.
.....0 cations classes at the University lm
of North Florida for all member of THOUSANDS ON FILE
the UNF community. OpinionS
expressed in this newspaper are Send for your up-to-date, 160page, mail order catalog of
eg. 35.@ 0 'al W ONLY fS5. ** not necessarily the opinions of the 5,500 topics. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage and handling.
university of its officials. OfCOfiLEGIATE sARCR
teOm located in Building 003, Roo COLLEGIATE RESEARCH
2401 at the University of 1720 PONTIUS AVE., SUITE 201
"THI WOUND IEOPL Florida, St. John's BluffRo LOS ANGELES,CALIF.90025
.a South, P.O. Box 17074, Jackson Name
** vHle, Florida 32216. Telephonee
OUIOsI Otf TERBE O (904) 646-2817. Represented Addrs ,
O S W S R nationally by National Edu;
*01 tUlllct@3 .allcwat m lion'-al -Advertising ityServices .
7 496 Ian .. 360 Lexington Ave., Ne S St__ Zip ,
ru M York, New York 10017, ..- -- -- _

Pe 10 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975

Information, and page makeup, provided by the Student.. Activities Office.



Winner of many awards (Jack Nicholson) fleeing from his This movie perfectly captures a young American director since
including Best Picture, Best heritage and family, his personal life in a small Texas town in the .Citizen Kane," NEWSWEEK.
Director and Best Supporting failures and ultimately himself. A early Fifties. The result is nothing Stars: Timothy Bottoms, Jeff
Actress from the New York Film revealing drama with much short of a contemporary classic. Bridges, Ben Johnson
Critics. It's a story of a man sensitivity. "... the most impressive work by

AUD. 7:45 OCT. 17 AUD. 7:45 OCT. 31


THE S.A.M. meeting will be held on Sat., Oct. 16, 12:00 noon.
The guest speaker will be Ira Bryant, Comptroller of Zippy Mart,
You may sign up for the following intramural activities in the Inc. Everyone is invited to attend.
Student Activities Office, Building 10, Room 1206, between the
hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M.: S A I G C LU B
SAILING CLASSES will be held Sat., Oct. 18, 10:00 a.m. at the
Rudder Club, and on Sat., Nov. 1, 10:00 a.m. at the Rudder Club.
TABLE TENNIS NO EXPERIENCE is required in order to enroll in either the
2 Divisions sailing classes or to join the Sailing Club. All students, faculty, and
(a) Student October 6 thru October 21 staff are eligible to participate. If you are interested in joining the
S (b) Staff & Faculty .. October .24 Sailing Club, call Ron Socha It 646-2781..

CHESS October 20 thru October 28 T OA STM I ST RE SS
October 24 OCTOBER 27th will be a regular meeting for the Toastmistress
with a board meeting to follow the regular meeting.
ALL REGULAR meetings are held at 5:30 p.m. in Building 010,
GOLF October 20 thru November 7 Room 2425. All interested parties are urged to attend these
November 5 meetings.

The Cooperative Education and Placement Center (CEPC) will
lhe folbwing Self-Hypris courses will be offered by Counseling offer the following seminars to help students prepare for getting a
SeSelf-HYP oss: job:
Betsy Laseter Oct. 20, Oct. 27, 1:30 p.m.
Nov. 3, Nov. 10 2:30 p.m. Job Goal Wed., Oct. 15 001/ 2115 2 4 P.M.
D.iThurs., Oct. 23 10 12 NOON
Clarification Wed., Oct. 29 001 / 2115 2 4 P.M.
Dr. John L. Arette Oct. 28, Nov. 4 10:00 a.m. 001 / 2115
Nov. 11, Nov. 18 11:30 a.m. 0
Nov. 25, Dec. 2 .Resume Wed., Oct. 15 001 / 2115 2 4 P.M.
Dec. 9 Writing Tues., Oct. 21 2 4 P.M.
SThurs., Oct. 30 001 / 2115 10 -12 NOON
Phylit Vos Oct. 29, Nov. 5, 430 p.m. Interview Thurs., Oct. 16 001 / 2115 10 12 NOON
Nov. 12, Nov. 19 5:30 p.m. Techniques he, Oct. 28 001 / 2115 2 4 PM.
001 / 2115
Phyllis VYo Oct. 31, Nov. 7, 10:30 a.m. -
Nov. 14, Nov. 21 1.:30 ,a.m. C.E.P.C. will also be offering seminars on Introduction to
Graduate Placement Services. For further i;plaortion on this
seminar (or any of the above seminar) contact the C.E.P.C. office
onluea e ted a i ay of tie above,.ontact BarbaraWatetrs in in Building 001, Room 1201, or telephone 646-2955.
Comrn ling Services, Building 1, Room 1201 telephone 646-2600.

GRe; ..0e
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATIONS : ITEMS FOR the next "What's Happening" (time period Oct. 15 :
Examination is to be given on October 18, 1975 29) should be gven to the Student Aqtivities Office (010/1200) no
For further information on CLEP EXAM or GRE, contact Barbara *.'I...y,...o..,... .......... .,,..,...,, .. ....
AWalters in Counseling Services, Bilding 1, Room 1201, telephone

Page 12 THE HALYARD October 15, 1975 ..,.
... 1'' ... 7. '..; r !..

Intramurals to start
By RONALD WILLIAMS team roster is submitted to the and spikes are outlawed..
intramural office Helmets, shoulder pads, special
Get out the old megaphone, braces, pads and clothing
shakers and pom-poms. Boost INDIVIDUAL TEAMS can concealing flags can't be worn.
your sporting spirit and head over carry twenty-five players. Six
to the athletic field as UNF players are allowed ont the field The use of tape or a bandage on,
kiks-off the intr ural acion for each team. All team members a players hand is prohibited,
with flag football must remain with one team. No unless it is protecting a known
Flag football trades can be made. injury.
Flag football is designed to
promote skill both offensively and Teams must wear the required THE INTRAMURAL depart-
defensively employing speed and flagbelt with two flags insisting ment is implementing the
deception instead of roughness of contrasting colors and team interscholastic official football
and violence. jerseys. rules with some exceptions.
Any student, staff or faculty
member at UNF can organize and Each member must wear A game will consist of two 25
play flag football, providing a rubber soled shoes. Metal cleats minute halves, with the clock
continuing in operation until the
last two minutes of the first and
second halves.
3 3 0.0 00 A five minute rest period is tPhotoby y Robon
included between halves. At least some of the people on the
U Ic lai m e d OEach team is allowed four time UNF campus take advantage of campus enJoying the tennis courts
outs. Tied games are decided by a the bright sunny weather to and putting green provided by
ni -s sudden death overtime of 10 spend a little extra time on the Student Activities.
S holarships mt minutes. The team scoring first is
the winner..
Over $33,500,000 unclaimed scholarships, grants, aids, and .SCORING IS the same as
fellowships ranging from $50 to $10,000. Current list of regulation high school football.
these sOurces researched and compiled as of Sept. 15, 1975. All players except quarterbacks
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS are eligible receivers. The
11275 Massachusetts Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025 offensive team is required to have
three players at the line of
O I am enclosing $9.95 plus $1.00 for postage and handling. scrimmage. The defense must
have two on the line.
PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF The fag football season winl
UNCavMe SCHOLeakfaRs HIShave two halves with the winners .
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO: of each half competing in the
S UNF "Super Bowl" game.
Name FLAG FOOTBALL partici
pants, as well as any enrolled
Address students, are encouraged by the
City State Zip intramural office to use the locker
City Stap and showers in the new field
(California residents please add 6% sales tax.) house facility.
L-- ....... .i.i ..ii. I---- There are 52 male and 52
female lockers on each side.
Lockers can be used on a first
come, first served basis.

lock to keep their clothing inside K arat to be offered
-f the check out area. A lock will The Student Activites Office director, while the karate class
be given to them' along with the may be offering instruction in will be taught by Reinhardt on
basket,. when rented for the full both karate and judo in two Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
year. weeks, said Larry Reinhardt, Both classes will be offered
'Supplementing flag football, karate instructor. during the afternoon.
other Intramural sports on
campus will include chess, tennis, The judo class will be taught on REINHARDT SAID THAT the
H IN G STO D O and ping-pong in tournament Tuesday and Wednesday by karate would take two routes. The
play. Ronny Allen, intramural athletic first would be for those who are
ims im Jmm msm -U M. interested in self-defense and
WHEN YOU VISIT ---physical training. The second
ITERRARIUMS Ideal Gift $7.00 group would be involved in
M EX ICO. "/2 glass' bottle STUdENTS $1.00 O_ competitive tournaments repre-
on stained wood The first tournament the karate
Look at the sky. stand with flourishing team will be attending is the
oin a elevator and press 3. oJacksonville Pro-Am National
Go into an elevator and press 3. plants only Championships which will be held
Have lunch. at Ed White High School,
Ride in a taxicab or bus. now taking orders for Christmas November 15, said Reinhardt.
Ask a person for directions to the nearest BOTTLE GARDENS of JAX. The major problem, said
office.Reinhardt, is to overcome the,
ostHav e breakfast. specializing in all types of terrariums" individuals fear of karate and
Have breakfast. e impress upon them that karate is
Walk on the sidewalk. ,.. i m m m si7 -1 a safe sport.
Deliver a lecture to the Mexican ($89.00 or $19.00,$10.00 per week)
National Assembly on the
historical significance and potential ..,
peacetime uses of the nectarine,
as seen through the eyes of Keats.
STrain on weekends Transportation to
Sat. or Sun. open water dives
S.9:00A.M. to 5:30P.M. furnished

Life support systems provided

IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY 01975, HEUBLEIN, INC.. HARTFORD. CONN. 4591 St.Johns Ave. 13637 Beach Blvd.
384-3655 246-6729

CL ASSIFIEII|OS ctober 15, 1975 THE HALYARD age 11


NIORMAT 35 MM: 50 mm lens; WANTED: Someone to share 1973 HONDA CL-Low Blue Book he ap t ill
200 mm f-4.5 telephoto (Nikon); rides to UNF from Fernandina $500. Good Condition. Contact chC p lri
various filters; 2 x teleconverter, Beach on Tues. & Thurs. Teri Nelsen on Campus, 646-2530
case. $350.00 Jack Hartje--mornings. 261-0178. 8-4:30.
646-2808. FOR SALE: Sears Electronic,
calculator. Does: +e -, x, o, MAN'S 10 speed Bicycle. OCT. 16 F.J.C. presents Cicely Tyson in "An Evening with Cicely
CB SHAKESPEAR antenna chain mult. and div., fractions, Excellent condition. For Sale Tyson," in the Civic Auditorium. FREE
(trunk mount; no holes). exponents, reciprocals, and more. $50.00. Will negotiate for a
Complete, like new. $12.00 Jack $25. or best offer. Call Bill Brown cassette tape player-recorder with OCT. 17 F.J.C. presents a "Musical Pops Extravaganza" at the
646-2808. 724-5072. mike. 249-3574 after 2 p.m. Civic Auditorium, featuring their own jazz-rock ensemble, chorale
ensemble, Little German Band, and barber shop quartet. (This is a
^ C5r Y ^^ wr-:v , ~ benefit to fund scholarships for music students.) Admission $2 for
stuednets,.$3 open
OCT. 24 "Grese" will be performed by a Broadway road company
1- at the Civic Auditorium, produced by F.J.C. Admission -$5.50
IR L' 1 OCT. 20 & 21 the movie, "What's Up Doc," will be shown in the
A T A S main auditorium at FJC 12:15. FREE
W A N T A OCT. 21 & 22 the movie, "What's Up Doc," will be shown in
SLearning Resources 2nd floor at FJC 7:00 p.m. FREE
Ads will be accepted from UNF students, faculty and CT.28 the Folk Festival wil be shown in the main auditorium at
staff only. OFJC 12:15.8 FREE
SAd are limited to the buying and selling of personal OCT. 19 American Power Boat Races location New Kingsley
items, housing, and the soliciting of rides or riders to or Beach $2 adults, $1 Children
From UNF. OCT. 15 Jacksonville Fair
No business or personal ads will be accepted. OCT. 17 the movie "Pet & Tilley will be shown outdoors at
( Business ads will be accepted at the rate of $.06 per William's Circle JU 7:30. FREE
Sword. OCT. 15 the Smythfoelan iastltdod ExhIbAMn Amedrica
SCoverlets opens at die Cummer Gallery of Art. FREE
All ads must be submitted on THE MASTHEAD order FEE
f form. OCT. 19 Cummer Gallery Casual Tour at 3:00. FREE
Ads must be brought to the Halyard offices or mailed NOW Children's Museum "The River, The Road, The Revolution"
Ads must be brought to the Halyard offices or mailedB n
to The Halyard c/o THE MASTHEAD University of FRER Bicentennial Exhibit
SNorth Florida, St. John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box HAbNTED HOUSE 543 College Street. Oct. 18, 191 p.m. to 6 p.m,
S17074, Jacksonville, Florida 32216. Oct. 22, 23, 27-313 p.m.-6 p.m., Oct. 24 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., Oct. 25 11
a.m. to 8 p.m., Oct. 26 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. $.50
No phone calls concerning THE MASTHEAD OCT.26 Campus Movie. Building 9 Auditorium -."TheMask of the
advertising will be accepted. Rd Death". .7A45 p.m.iEE- / R .
r _. ''76' EARTHWEEK Public Committee is about to be formed. If
The editors reserve the right to omit any or all ads. interested, call Sharon Cobb 389-4694.

A free want ad service for students, faculty and staff
at the University of North Florida.
Ad deadline for the next issue of the Halyard, Oct.29,
is Oct.21 by 4:00 p.m.

%10 A ( @RED R F@ |
Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad
per person per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or

TvDe or clearly Drint your ad:

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