Constitution text, stories start p. 5
VOL. 2 NO. 10 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH FLORIDA JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA MARCH 12, 1975
Administrators could teach
Possible tuition hike seen
UNF faculty positions secure
By STEPHEN W. HOLLAND Carpenter suggested two ways of the load during the summer WHEN ASKED about tuition
News Editor in which to reduce faculty size quarter. This would entail the use rates. Carpenter said they would
While the Board of Regents from that of 152 to 141 positions of administrative personnel like probably go up. "My personal
continue to seek ays in which should the BOR deem it Carpenter and UNF Vice opinion is that it will probably go
e o Uniersiy h necessary. UNF carries unfilled President Dr. Roy Lassister to up next fall. Tuition for
Florida President Dr. Thomas G. positions and the money for these teach summer classes as well as undergraduates could go from
Carpenter said cutting regular positions is used to hire people for department chairmen and profes- $13-15 per hour. and $16.50-.20 -
UNF faculty members will not be one term, one course--adjuncts. sors who are on 12 month at the graduate level. Now these
one of them contracts. Carpenter favors this are just for consideration and I'm
one of them. "They (adjuncts) are hired for second approach. sure that the Legislature will have
"1 just don't intend to fire that specific job and there's no some comments on it," he said. .l
a nobody until we're rey i a intentional understanding that We could probably generate p a t
anybody until we'e really in a this would go beyond that term." more than II positions by these There are no plans for cutting package to what I consider a
sther ai said Caentee are he said. Carpenter added that it two methods so nobody would be back existing Academic Pro- minimum .riety for ths type of
there yet." saiwould mean that regular faculty out of a job, some people would grams. "We don't have such a
CARPENTER FURTHER add- members would have to pick up have to work a lite harder." said broad range right now that this Carpenter sees the new
ed: "If you are on the faculty and additional loads to compensate Carpenter. would be feasible, we may want proposed government for UNF as
you didn't receive a letter by for it. He said that we will to explore with the departmental not being any more effective than
March I telling you that your probably see most of the effect of faculties the possibility of the original concept of the
Mcoach was not going to be yo A SECOND WAY in which to this cutback in supplies, restructuring some of these General Assembly. If the UNF
renewedyou have every reason to reduce faculty size would be to equipment. reduction in the programs. In my opinion we community wants the new
believe that you are going to be use those people who are on 12 usage of utility and phone really need a few more programs university government then he
here next year." month contracts to carry the bulk services. in order round out the total says it is fine with him.
According to Carpenter BOR Criticizes 'secret service christians CONTINED ON P. 2
memo stating that if the State
UnirsitMayor tells of new attitude
back faculty it would mean for
UNF that the basic generation
would come to 141. "The basic
generation at the present time is By FRANK STANFIELD The mayor told the audience, they'd never done before." They made him weep or act in the way
152. It would mean cutting back "This lieutenant who had been to came back at night and rescued he did. "All I know is. he got to
11 positions," Carpenter said. "I'm not preaching hell-fire Viet Nam. and who'd gotten the Marine. me."
and brimstone, I'm only telling himself blown apart. arm blown
Carpenter stressed that the you about what has happened to off. eyes blown out. nose blown "When he told me that story it According to Tanzler. a
potential cutback of 11 positions one individual after I heard about off, teeth blown out, leg blown hit me right in the stomach, dramatic change had come over
was just something to talk about what happened to another off, was lying on a hilltop behind because if I'd been lying there his life. He said that, after he
right now, that it wasn't definite, individual." enemy lines in Viet Nam." blown apart, I think that's what I finally stopped sobbing, "I felt
These are the words of Mayor would have said. That's what I like I'd taken a whole handful of
BASIC GENERATION, a com- Hans Tanzler. who delivered a "No wav he's going to live. is would have asked Him," said tranquilizers. which used to
plex term. explained Carpenter. personal testimonial to UNF it?" asked Tanzler. "He's dead. Tanzler. have to take to sleep, which I
is essentially generated re- students at the Building 9 in fact the Communists stood over After the Marine had finished don't have to take any more."
sources. "We generate resources Auditorium last Tuesday after- him and shot him to make sure of his speech. Tanzler said that he m a
by a formula, the basis for it, noon on the topic, "Moral Issues it. The only thing left to do is to rushed up to the stage, hugged The mayor admitted that prior
generally is the number of in Professional Lives." dig the hole to bury him in." the Marine and began to ep to hearing the Marine speak he
student credit hours produced, unconra. T r ae had come to feel sorry for himself,
but it goes beyond that, it is THE TESTIMONIAL, which He was not actually dead, uncontrollably. Tazler added but that he could no longer do so
broken down by level and was laced with personal anec- however, Tanzler explained. "He that for him, this behavior was after seeing this charismatic
discipline. Once you generate the dotes, was based on Tanzler's asked God to let him see his unheard of previously, disabled veteran speak.
teaching positions for student religious experiences after Oct- wife's face one more time." BEFORE THE breakfast meet-
credit hours, these iW turn ober 1. when he heard a ing. the Marine and Tanzler had ANOTHER EXPERIENCE
generate support positions." he disabled veteran address a THAT NIGHT, said Tanzler, never met, and even today, says which had religious significance
explained, breakfast meeting. "The helicopters did something Tanzler. he is still not sure what for Tanzler was the incident in
which he was piloting a private
plane from Tallahassee to
Jacksonville in dangerous, over-
Halyard help cast weather.
We need help. WhO picked
This is our last issue for this
quarter. We know we have not
published all the campus news we the pot
should have. There are various
Seasons for this; one is that we are
badly. understaffed. If you wish to
see the Hal'.ard do abetter job of Three Cannabis Sativa (mari-
reporting newsworth. campus juana) plants identified by the
events, please come give us a Halyard have been picked. It is
hand. not known who disturbed the
Next quarter a two-hour
newspaper workshop class is The plants were identified by
being offered, so you can get "The Halyard" with the aid of
credit while helping us improve; Dr. Gerald Stine in a story printed
but if you cannot take the class we Staff Photo by Draw Brunsre in the last issue. Location of the
still need your services. Any skill Mayor Tazler no longer a "secret service" Crtimpsa,,.
you have to offer will be police.
appreciated. Page made up by Lee Mllvatne, Mary Ketlett and Paul Towns police.
Sage 2 -March 12, 1975 THE HALYARD
Sign up for .,events in Student Activities Office, Building 10, Room 1206.
Entries will not be accepted before sign up dates. Awards will be given for all events.
TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1975
Sign ups for: Table tennis tournament, Two Divisions: (1) Students (2) Faculty
Intramural Softball (teams)
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1975
Sign ups for: Table tennis tournament
Foosball (two man team)
Bowling ( men & women)
s d to.be. -'Intramurtal softball (teams)
Transit efforts MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1975 Table tennis tournament
-fBegin: Chess tournament
Intramural Softball (teams)
Foosbiall (two man teams)
for lack of dem and Sign ups for: Bowling tournament (Individuals, means & women)
By MARCELLA PRICE sad plan and a definite demand" for
CONNIEHOFFMAN mass transit are shown. TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1975
StaffWrites Begin: Intramural Softball
Several students were asked if
UNF's bus service did not work they would use a mass transit
out. UNF and FJC were sharing system were one to be offered at THURSDAY, APRIL 21,1975 Intramural Softball
the S100-per-day cost for the UNF. The major consensus was
charter service which was offered' "probably not." A large
during the fall quarter, but only a percentage of UNF's students MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1975
half dozen students rode the bus. work as well as attend school; Sign ups for: Tennis tournament, Three Divisions: (1) Men's singles
therefore, they need transporta-
Should the university, or would tion to get them directly to their (2) Women's singles (3) Mixed doubles
it even consider offering another jobs.
transit plan for students? Foosball
SOME STUDENTS remain on Begin: Bowling Tournament
Dean Darwin Coy said that campus after their classes to
experience with the charter study in the library or to attend
service suggested that there was various school activities. TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1975 Intramural Softball
no need for such a program. "We
had though that with the Of the 10 students who were
economic crunch students would asked what the best time of day THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1975 -Intramural Softball
use the bus, but ridership was not would be for using a bus service,
good." over half said approximately 8:30
a.m. for arrival at UNF and 1:30 MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1975
A SHUTITLE BUS to the p.m. for departure. Sign upi for: Tennis Tourney (men's & women's singles)
campus would probably cst as Cross Country Run, Two Divisions: (1) 30 year old and under.
much as the charter service; Coy The others were night ,' '
said. The shuttle would run "and for t themthe best time for) Over 30 yea
during the day and evening, and arrival would be between 5:30
would require two drivers. The p.m. and 6:00 p.m., and TUESDAY, API 29,1975 IntramurlSoftball
university would also have to departure at 8:30 p.m.
absorb the cost of the bus plus
maintenance and upkeep. Although a bus service would THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1975 -Intramural Softball
offer several key focal points for
Coy explained that there are no arrivals and departures, students
plans at this time to develop a would still have to find FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1975
mass transit system. New transportation from there if they Begin: Tennis tournament
consideration for such a service were not within walking distance s tour
can only be given when "a viable of their destinations.
MONDAY, MAY 5, 1975
CONTINUED FROM PG. 1 Sign ups for: May Festival
Pool tournament, Two divisions: (1) Students (2) Faculty & Staff
Tanzler speaks here TUESDAY, MAY 6, 1975
Begin: Intramural Softball
Tanzler, though a private pilot, HIS PASSENGERS gave the Cross Country Run
is not trained for adverse mayor credit for being a great
weather, and the aircraft he was pilot, but Tanzler believes that he
flying that day was not properly was able to do it only with God's THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1975 Intramural Softball
equipped with instruments to help.
deal, with the problem either. MONDAY, MAY 12, 1975
Since October 1, when he heard Sign ups for: Golf Tournament (Individual)
At 8,000 feet over Jacksonville, the Marne speak, Tanzler has May Festival
Tanzler completely lost sight of spoken to as many- groups as Putt-putt tournament (Individual)
the ground. He was circlingabout possible about his experience. On Begin: Pool Tournament
one such occasion, he ran into an
looking in vain for a landmark onesuchoccassionheranintoa
through thezler, made an astute TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1975 Intramural Softball
IT WAS THEN, he said, that he observation.
prayed in silence while his three According to Tanzler, his friend WEDNESDAY, 1975 Intramural Softball
councilmen passengers joked and said, "You know, the trouble with
talked in the passenger section, a lotof people today, is that a lot THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1975
oblivious to the potential dangers of people today are secret service Begin: Golf Tournament,
of the situation (by this time the Christians. We sort of keep it to
fuel level in the plane had ourselves. When somebody asks MONDAY, MAY 19, 1975
dropped considerably). us if we believe in God, we're Sign ups for: May Festival
likely to say, "I don't know, do May s
Shortly afterwards, an open- you?" Putt-putt tournament
ing in the clouds appeared and
Tanzler looked through it, hoping Is Tanzler a better mayor now, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1975 Intramural Softball
for a glimpse of the ground since the October 1 experience? MAY 21, 1975 Intramural Softball
below. What he saw amazed him. He seems to think so. He views
himself as a better person all THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1975
It was a cross. "That's all I around. Begin: May Festival
could see was the cross. Just like
that." The cross turned out to be "I have an entirely whole new
the two intersecting runways of attitude toward life, people TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1975
Craig Field, exactly where myself, my religion, and whaftI
Tanzler was trying to go. should do with life," he says. Begin: Intramural Softball
Page mado up by B Hware, Sandy L'Etolle, Tore IkSulivan, Rick McLean, Putt-putt, tournament
Cara Bronner and Timn Durdmn
THE HALYARD March 12, 1975 Page 3
Project Hold hits dropout problem
By DORIS MANUKAN brings either suspension or sters. It is a preventive program -
voluntary drop-out. for potent dropouts and offers
Student its participants a chance to
What can be done to prevent re-enter classrooms or situations
students from such failures so from which they have felt
The need to communicate early in life? How can studentsbe alienated for a number of
seems to be the main problem guided towards improving their reasons,
that faces many high school self-image and performance in
students today; and the lack of school?
having someone to confide in Three local schools relnvolved.
often results in a number of in the project; Kirby Smith Junior
undesirable student behaviors PROJECT HOLD, a federally High SJhool, -Andrew Jackson,
such as unexcused class ab- funded and UNF sponsored ard Piron, both senior high
sences, misconduct or low program may be.the answer for schools" Each has 5Q students in
achievement which eventually. some of these troubled young the program, equally divided into
S- blacks, whites, boys and.giils.
The project is staffed -ith
teams of three, consisting of two.''
professionals and one piaraprofes- s Doral eamb eri
sional at each school. In addition, UNF STUDENT.TUTOR helps Pgeject ISl stude nt with asi
there are College Work Study
Tutors, UNF students, who help
i theprogram several timesah "intensive counselig" according INADDITION to the individual
week. The director of Project to Brigitte B. Gardner, Student counseling "the students ate
Hold is James Lorbett. -Dr. Support Professional at Andrew receiving tndividual instruction in
Andrew Robinson and Dr. Betty Jackson High School. "They need math and reading from #te UNF
J. Soldwedel are consultants. someone they can talk to and it tutors in order to help bring them
Each staff member is responsible won't .come back," she con- up to their respective levels.
for a given number of students tinued. "Basically, all kids are
Siand channelit. We must t irec the poga "Gret" "I like it
WHAT WEE some of the them by giving a re-entry. very much." "This program
7 ciit verynmuch.""Thisprogr
difficulties students had before makes you want to go to school
they were admitted o the. Perhaps the student has a pain and they helpyou with the work."
program? Most of the yoigsters in the classroom and he might "Miss Phillips helped with my
had family problems which in want to tear up the classroom or problems':' are some of the
turn reflected on their problems do something like it. We will help comments made by the students
-in school. Others had difficulties him to see and remove the at Kirby Smith.
with their teachersor with their danger. We will give entry -skills
peers. If the pressures became toget back into theclassroom. We At Andrew Jackson one young
too much, students stayed away will do a goal,.attalnment scale, girl, a senior, saidthat she likes
from school, like -one boy wo;t
missed 99 days last year simply like 'get out of the: sack in the everything about. the program.
because he didn'ta t feel like morning' or 'I am going into a "...theycan even change you to
boisg"eor e didn't feel like class and see if I. cp get one good And if you have
getting up in tmdmid ng. thing out ,of.tl .,.class,' r... personal problems, Miss Gardner
"getting up morning. perhaps a goal attaiiesent .w-ill go home aad .,a toi the
BRIGITTE GARDNER, Andrew Jaekoien's Projeef" eld pertaining to the student's family parents. I wouldn't be where I am
pntesslonal, gives a hand with student's h --,ros0I1 -The help these youngsters get such as 'how many times did I try now if I .wouldn't be in the
from the professional 'staff is to make a positive response to my program," she concluded.
parents today?' HOM visits t
ALTHOUGH HOME visits at
least one or two a week -- by the
staff members are part of the
IkH al ard many extras, like taking students
S Ba k he Haly to movies or give birthday parties
at their home. Sherrie N. Weston,
Editor and General Manager student support associate at
Astor. Prof. WJ. Roach Andrew Jackson, likes that she is
"able to give all I have in terms of
Executive Editor -; personal and professional experi-
...' on r m ence, and that I can be as creative
as I wlit to be." She says that
emaii Editor there exists a personal relation-
Cg Sar L aw uaoM ship and this makes her feel like
we I dtpWo Si9~ phs.. a "aowe a big sister to the students."
dilntPargpeEd r-. fan'kIm Phi~~~~~Phillip M. Cloud, social
obdu,den Manaier-0 Do Shbev coordinator, especially likes the
ainemaa Manager dvld Bolx low ratio of students per teacher,
rw'w S AM to 3 PM M on,-Thurs. AdvesnIIg a-andGardner attributes "anything
Open AM to PM Mon.- here to the cooperation and total
dvertin Asistant Alice Wright support from the* administra-
9AM to PM Ft"tion." Since the staff members
r9 AM to PM come from different backgrounds
1Somie Josaph, Sandra L. L'Etoe,. and cultures, it helps to make the
team approach work and give
personal satisfaction to each staff
Drive-in Telers: 8:&30 AM to 4 PM Mon.-Thum.L..i ofmn. M'arcel iiember.
Published every-other week by
~ AM to 6 P. Fr "he members ,o'the c mu When Dr. Robinson, consultant
8We AM to M:# PM Frlte members Of the
ationclasses at the Universi t the program, was asked about
of North Florida for all member his feelings and comments about
theAtlantic University Bank UNF community. Opinion Project Hold,he replied that "the
expressed in this newspaper most impressive thing about
not necessarily the opinions of th Project Hold is 'the improved
university of its officials. Office attitude of the students in the
Slocatedin Building 003, Ro program." And that's what it is
vB2401 at the University-of Nort all about--improvement.
Florida, St. John's Bluff Ro
South, P.O. Box 17074, Jackson This puble deum t was
',,m ville, Florida 32216. Telephone at-t am ea nat d
Comer Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd (904) .646-2817. Represetet per copy toMofote
nationally by National Edu students, faculty, career
national Advertising Services service, and dmiistrastvef
Phone 641-"11 Inc., 360 Lexington Ave., Nev Profssoald staff aboat
York, New York 10017. cavitdesaffreetng the univer-
Member FDm1C sity cousnnty.
Page 4 March 12, 1975 THE HALYARD
... Child.care mdiret
by end f th is i month
-r. ByMARCELLAPRICE outside patio play area with an
Staff Writer awning is also planned.
UNF's Child Care Ceister .will
have a director by the end of LETTFES HAVE been sent to
SMarch. Dean of Students Darwin Southeastern Medical Exams,
Coy says that applicant response Inc., in an attempt to secure
for the. position has been good. health service for. the center.
The opening of the center will After UNF's food service contract
be delayed, however, until the with Eastern Foods has been r
director is hired, and is able to need, the possibility of using
participate in formulating policies that supplier will be examined:
ad hiring aditional staff. The center is not provided for in
the new contract. Coy explained
rqy suggested that the center's that if Eastern cannot Offer wha't
first partial term of operation the center needs, the university
t b..- g"i dbtrlg the spring quarter .will be will look to catering companies for
like a::.dress rehearsal." During the service.
This tlihb problems can be
g.u avu worked out and any necessary According to Coy, the universi-
Sprocedure changes can be made ty will seek maximum use of the
before the center goes into its center, taking students' children
first full quarter of operation, first. This student priority will be
and Dnin effect quarterly. Children of
G a H tConstruction inside the day- other members of the campus
Scare.building is nearly complete. community will be accepted if
Bids are out for the fencing which students do not use the center to
Staff Pote by Mike Maone will enclose the structure. An its capacity.
UNF Theatre Society 's debut
features 4 'absurd' 1-acts
They wait until night falls and the blue rifle and shoots them.- The
By BONNIE JOSEPH angel of death brings a quiet two lovers fall to the ground *
Staff Writer night to Grandma. They leave her beside the park bench.
'he newly-formed UNF The- alone at the beach.,, The play which seemed to
atre Society presented its first- After an intermission, the "steal the show" was the final
production this month on audience returned to "The one entitled "Interview," by Jean
February 21, 22 and March 1, in Loveliest Afternoon Of The -Claude vanltallie, where four
the library T.V. lounge. The Year," by John Gaure, in which applicants contended with the
"Evening in Theatre of the Gaylynn Montgomery starred as questions from four interviewers
Absurd" was composed of four "She" and Bill Kroner, director simultaneously in, a "song and
ovej-act ,..playw.: ','The SBald of the entire production, as dance" fashion.. The business
Sopranoo" "The Sandbox," "the "He." The audience found that world was invaded by an
Loveliest Afternoon of the Year," "She,' a Georgia Peach with exceptional cast--Dale Clifford,
and "Interview." Cracker Jacks, had fallen in love Judi Benson, Jo Zimmerman, Bill
According to playwright Eu- with the handsome husband of an Zimmerman, Margaret Fletcher,
gene Ionesco, "What is absurd, ugly, fat, jealous woman with two Harold Morgan, Mary Brum-
or rather what is unusual, is first children and a blue rifle. He and baugh, and Greg Blackmer.
and foremost what exists, She strolled in the park on UNF's new Theatre Society
reality." All the plays ridiculed, Sundays and saw Maude, his wife should have no trouble gaining
through exaggeration, some and children in the distance. the support of the university, and
aspect of life such as language, When Maude supposedly sees the community.We eagerly look
communication, family relations, them together, she pulls out her forward to its future productions.
Love, the business world, or
death bSta Photos by MIik Malone
THE ENTIRE show was well
cast and kept the,- crowded
audience entertained with laugh-
ter and good performances all
The -first play, "The Bald
Soprano," by Eugene Ionesco,
dealt with communication pro- ROBERTSON AND SHAVER IN "THE BALD SOPRANO"
blems between husband, .wife,
and friends. The audience at a a l t e *-t at
particularly enjoyed Doug Shaver o yO re Implwes I
and Mic Robertson in their roles
as Mr. and Mrs. Martin as they COINS STAMPS
tried to remember where they had
seen each other before. '
After discovering that they MILLER AND -SETLEY IN' "THE _BDALD SOPRANO" *
lived in the same house and slept COME ATORE
in the same bed, giving each P i COME AND SEE ARUNGTON'SNEW HOBBY TORE
other a mechanical hug, they P i
realized they were man and wife D. it ouARLINGTON STAMP COIN CO.
after all. Throughout the play,
Mrs. Smith--Sheila Setley--shouts Pex a S Univ. Blvd N. Phone 74_-17_6_
at the top of her lungs in a most
humorous fashion at Mr. Acrylic Sh..eet
Smith--Barry T. Miller..as they
argue about almost everything. Rods Tubes
"The Sandbox," by Edward Cements etc.
Albee, ridiculed death. In this Custom FabriCatio"
play, Mommy--Ellyn Davenport --us
and Daddy--Ted Burke--bring You design it we make it
Grandma-Karyl Haskins--to the Bong Supplies
beach and dump her into a $TRIAL
sandbox. Grandma sits in the K & I Plastics sEt 0 D
sandbox very discontentedly P
while whining and throwing 82 Nixon Street 387-0438
shovelfulls of sand toward Weekdays 8 5 Sat. 8 12 OFFICE LAYOUT & DESIGN FURNITURE SUPPLIES
6801 SUEIMAC PLACE e POST OFFICE BOX 4938
GRANDMA REMARKS that 10% discount with this ad it $5 purchase
this is no way to treat an old lady. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32201 PH AC 904 781-8500
Pee made up by Bonnie. Joseph, Steve Leary mand Bob Green
THE HALYARD March 12, 1975 Page S
Constitution Committee Chairman say I
Constitution represents innovations
By WILLIAM C. MERWIN, At first glance the above Florida is not a traditional dependent upon a sense of joint
CHAIRMAN announcement appears to be as institution in many ways, but responsibility and active partici-
Constitution Committee routine and prosaic as one would most importantly, we have dared pation in the university's
On January 10, 1975 the expect in a report from a to be different, we have governance system. Thus, the
Constitution Committee began university Constitution Commit- encouraged changes. governance system must be
the enactment of a mandated tee. Take a step backwards and Reluctance to change is not the multi-dimensional: it must pro-
charge--to design a university re-focus. The University of North case at the University of North vide for both independent and
governance system which would Florida is on the threshold of Florida. In only its third year of cooperative strata of participation.
provide for self-governing Consti- initiating something relatively existence, the university has
tuent Associations and a rare in higher education. fostered a professional climate THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY participation in decisions having
University Senate with limited We are about to engage in the which is conducive to change, governance system provided direct interest to them.
powers. process of institutional change. innovation, and subsequent unique spirit of university
The changes called for in this Sounds factitious--not really. In understanding based on com- community and joint responsibili- THE COMMITTEE does not
charge represent a considerable more traditional institutions of munity of interest. ty, but as time went on other envision this draft Constitution as
departure from the current higher education, precedent is needs emerged which demanded a panacea, but rather a document
governance model, the General king and continuance is the rule. THE PROPOSED constitution more active individual participa- written in good faith to meet the
Assembly. Powers and responsi- represents an effort to maintain tion in matters of direct concern challenge of newly emerging
biities are to be shifted from the nance systems, university gover-mic this spirit of community while to the various university needs and interests with the
General Assembly to four programs and courses, are concomitantly affording an added components. university community.
lenrat se m y four courses, wcre dimension of autonomy through The draft Constitution reflects ust as this draft Constitution
legislative bodies which ae t be relatively hard to start and even the establishment of Constituent the need for the continuance ofst
constituted on the basis of harder to stop. Their concerns Associations. spirit of university community proposes a governance system
interest and competence. over change usually are express- The variety and complexity of through the establishment of a from the General Assembly
THE COMMITTEE has com- ed through exhorting others and the tasks performed by the University Senate and the from the General Assembl
pleted a draft Constitution which through sending forth emissariesniversity oe an t concept other events, ideas,
it believes will comply with the in the form of consultants to serve university community produce an adoption of the concept of needs and interests will neces-
directives of the charge. This as change agents in the outside inescapable interdependence a- reciprocity on most association state further modification to
draft Constitution will be brought world. among its integral components: committee memberships. maintain the intended spirit with
to the floor of the General Attributed to John Gardner is administrators, career service, Additionally, the draft Consti- which this document is respect-
Assembly for the considered the statement that "University faculty and students, tution provides for three fully submitted to the faculty,
judgment of the- university people love to innovate away from The success of such a Constituent Associations which students, and staff of the
community on March 11 and 13. home." The University of North relationship is to a large degree are designed to afford active University of North Florida.
Text of Draft Constitution
EDITORS NOTE -- It has been one year since Dr. Thomas DRAFT CONSTITUTION 2
Mongar, chairman of the department of political science, submitted 2- February 28, 1975
his proposal for a new self-governing plan to the General Assembly.
The constitution which is the result of that plan is now coming up
for ratification. Debate begins today with vote expected to come 3 The President shall be appointed by the Board pf Regents. Upon the
Thursday. 4 resignation, retirement, permanent incapocity, or death of the President, a:
In order to provide the university community with an opportunity 5 special committee of eleven members shall be constituted. The Asociotikns
to read the constitution before debate begins, The Halyard is 6 shall elect from among their members representaty as follows: .six faculty,
printing the constitution in its entirety along with comments from 7 three students, and one career service employee. Members of the Sente shall
some of the people involved with its construction. 8 elect one administrative and professional member to the committee. This
9 Committee shal offer advice and recommendations concerning th e sieeion f'
I DRAFT CONSTITUTION '
2 February 28, 1975 II The "Pesident shl be a voting membe.of all collo.lqulties and shalf
3 Constitution of the University of North Florida 12 be a non-voting ex off'icl member of all University councils ad committees,
S13 except as provided herein. The President sholr be a non-voting ex officio
4 Article I 14 member of all Associations and the Senate. The President shall have the power
5 Government of the University 15 to appoint such committees and other groups as are deemed .necessary to aid in
16 the performance of the duties of the Office. Any power or duty of the President
6 The University of North Florida is a State supported institution of higher 17 may be delegated to any member of the faculty or staff of the University.
7 education under the supervision and control of the Board of ,Regents of the State
8 University System of Florida and the State Board of Education of Florida. The 18 Section 2. The Chief Academic Officer. The Chief Academic Officer
9 powers of the Boord of Regents are specified in Chapters 239, 240, 241, and 19 shall be a voting member of all college faculties and shall be a non-voting
10 243, Florida Statutes. The composition and responsibilities of the State Board of 20 ex officio member of all University councils and committees concerned with
II Education are enumerated in Article IX, Sections 2 and 3, of the Florida Constitution 21 academic matters, except as provided herein.
12 and Chapters 229 and 240, Florida Statutes. The Provisions of this Constitution are
13 subject to the policies, rules, and regulations of the Board of Regents and the State 22 The Chief Academic Officer shall be appointed by the President and
14 Board of Education and to the laws and statutes of the State of Florida. 23 confirmed by the Board of Regents. The college deans, department chairpersons,
24 and the University faculty shall provide to the President annual evaluations of
15 This Constitution establishes the right of University officers, faculty, 25 the Chief Academic Officer's performance as an administrator and academic
16 students, administrative and professional staff, and career service personnel to 26 leader. When ac vacancy occurs in the Chief Academic Office, the President
17 participate freely without fear of sanction in the governance of the University 27 shall convene a meeting of the Faculty Association for the purpose of providing
18 as provided for in this Constitution. 28 information to the faculty and electing a representative Advisory Committee to
29 assist in the selection of a successor. After consideration of the requirements
Sn i w t ti, 30 of the position to be filled, qualifications of the candidates for the position,
19 Where not inconsistent with the policies, rules, regulations, laws, and 31 and the Advisory Committee's recommendations, the President shall request
20 statutes of the authorities cited above, the University subscribes to the 1966 confirmation of the appointment from the Board of Regents. This request shall
21 Statement on Government of Colleges and Universities as jointly formulated and 32 confirmation of the appAdvisory Cfrom the Board of Regents. Ths request sha
22 adopted by the American Association of University Professors, the American
23 Council on Education, and the Association of Governing Boards of Universitiesrs. The President may appoint
24 and Colleges and to the Model Bill of Rights and Responsibilities as developed 34 Section 3. Other Administrative Of t ficers. The Boaresident may appoiRegents. These
25 by the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education and presented in Dissent and 35 other administrative officers with the confirmation of the Board of Regents. Those
25 by the Carnegie Commission Higher Education and presented in sent 36 officers shall have such powers and exercise such duties as the President may
26 Disruption: Proposals for Consideration b Ca s. 37 designate. Except as provided herein, the President shall constitute appropriate
27 Article II 38. advisory committees in the appointment of senior administrative officers.
28 Administration of the Univerity 39 In the case of the absence, death, or incapacitating illness of the President,
29 Section I. The President. The President shall be the chief executive 40 the senior administrative officer designated by the President and recorded with
30 officer of the. Uiversityand shall be responsible for the entire administration 41 the Board of Regents shall have the full powers and duties of the President until
31 and supervision of the University, subject to the authorities cited in Article I. 42 the Board of Regents appoints an acting President. A copy of the President's
32 The President shall lead in fostering and promoting education, research and 43 communication to the Board of Regents designating the order of succession shall
33 service as the primary aims of the University. The President shall enforce the 44 be filed with the Moderator of the Senate.
34 rules and regulations of the Board of Regents and shall interpret the proposals 45 Article III
35 and actions of the University to the Board. The specific powers and duties of 46 Administration and Organization of Academic Units
36 the President are designated in Article IV, Section 3 of the bylaws of the
37 Board of Regents as contained in the Operating Manual. All actions of the
38 Constituent Associations and University Senate relating to general University 47 Section 1. The Colleges. For purposes of academic administration the
39 policy shall be submitted to the President for approval. The President shall 48 University shall be organized into Colleges which shall be the basic degree
40 express approval or disapproval within ten working days, or as soon thereafter 49 granting units of the University. Colleges may be established, altered, or
41 as is possible, by means of a written executive order. The executive order 56 abolished by the Board of Regents. The normal procedures prior to such action
42 shall contain a statement as to the basis for disapproval, and a copy shall be 51 by the Board shall include a recommendation by the President, who shall consult
43 filed with the presiding officer of the affected legislative body. The President, 52 with the Constituent Associations. The Colleges may contain departments or
44 or a designee of the President, shall communicate the reasons for, any delay 53 other units necessary to conduct their programs.
45 beyond ten working days to the presiding officer of the affected legislative body.
S 54 Each Cpllege shall be administered by a Dean who shall be a member of
"55 the faculty of the College and the presiding officer of the College faculty. The
S46 IShll be reprinted in the University of North Florida Catalog. PgOe made up by Shelha Moore.
Page 6 March 12, THE HALYARD
Sop ose Constitution cat
I -DRAFT CONSTITUTION 3
2 February 28, 1975 I DRAFT CONSTITUTION 4
2 February 28, 1975
3 duties of the Dean shall include: general administrative supervision of the
4 College programs; promotion, direction, and support of the education, research, 3 recommendations, the Dean shall recommend appointment to the Chief Academic
5 and service activities of the College; recommendation to the Chief Academic 4 Officer. The recommendation shall be accompanied by the Advisory Committee's
6 Officer concerning faculty appointments, promotions, and the award of tenure; 5 report.
7 preparation of College budget requests and administration of the approved budget;
8 and encouragement of the spirit of learning within the College. The Dean may 6 The faculty of each Department shall consist of those who hold the rank of.
9 have such associate and assistant deans as are necessary to assist in the performance 7 professor, associate professor, assistant professor, or instructor and regularly parti-
10 6f the responsibilities of the office. 8 cipate in the teaching, research, or service programs of the Department. The
9 faculty of each Department shall be responsible for conducting Department programs.
II Each Dean shall be nominated by'the Chief Academic Officer, appointed
12 by the President, and confirmed by the Board of Regents. Department Chair- 10 Section 3. Divisions. Division constitute academic units which conduct
13 persons in the College and the College faculty shall provide to the Chief Academic II specialized programs not within the jurisdiction of the Colleges. Divisions shall
14 Officer detailed annual evaluations of the Dean's performance as an administrator 12 not be divided into departments.
15 and academic leader. The Chief Academic Officer's recommendations regarding
16 reappointment shall be accompanied by all evaluations. When a vacancy occurs 13 Divisions may be established, altered, or abolished by the Board of Regents.
17 in the Dean's office, the Chief Academic Officer shall convene a meeting of 14 The normal procedures prior to such action by the Board shall include a recommend-
18 the College faculty for the purpose of providing information to the faculty and 15 ation by the President, who shall consult with the Constituent Associations.
19 electing an advisory committee to assist in the selection of a successor. After
20 consideration of the requirements of the position to be filled, qualifications of 16 Each Division shall be administered by a Chairperson who shall be a member
21 the candidates for the position, and the Advisory Committee's recommendations, 17 of the faculty of the Division and the presiding officer of the Division faculty.
22 the Chief Academic Officer shall recommend to the President a candidate for 18 The authorities, duties, and responsibilities of the Division, the Division Chairperson,
23 appointment to the position. The recommendation shall be accompanied by the 19 and the Division faculty shall be the same as those specified for the Colleges,
24 Advisory Committee's report. 20 Department Chairpersons, and the Department faculty in Section I and Section 2
21 of this Article.
25 Each College faculty shall exercise control over the academic affairs of its
26 College subject to the approval of the Faculty Association, the President, and the
27 Board of Regents. The College faculty shall: determine the arrangement and
28 content of the curriculum; establish requirements for graduation and the degrees
29 to be conferred; and recommend to the President the granting of degrees to those
30 students who havi completed specified requirements. 2 Article,IV
23 Legislative Organization of the University
31 Each College faculty shall include all persons holding regular faculty appoint-
32 ments and participating in the Instruction, research, or service programs of the
33 College. The President of the University and the Chief Academic Officer shall 24 Section I. Legislative Bodies. All legislative powers of the University
34 be ex officio members of each College faculty. 25 shall b'e vested in self-governing Constituent Associations and a University Senate
26 with limited powers. There shall be four legislative bodies: A) a University
35 Section 2. The Departments. The Department shall be the fundamental unit 27 Senate, B) a Career Service Association, C) a Faculty Association, and
36 of academic organization for instruction, research, and service. Other units which 28 D) a Student Government Association. Each legislative body shall have exclusive
37 are components of a College, such as Institutes, shall also be regarded as Depart- 29 jurisdiction over specifically enumerated concerns. No legislative body shall
38 ments. Departments may be established, altered, transferred from one College to 30 delegate its enumerated concerns to any external person, committee, Association,
39 another, or abolished by the Board of Regents. The normal procedures prior to 31 or other legislative body. Reciprocity and equitable representation of interests in
40 such actions by the Board shall include a recommendation by the President, who 32 the composition of the committees of the Associations shall be provided for, except
41 shall consult with the Faculty Association. 33 as herein designated. There shall be no more than twelve voting members on any
34 one committee.
42 Each Department shall be administered by a Chairperson who shall have
43 general administrative responsibility for its programs. The duties of the 35 Each Association shall practice direct rule, unless two-thirds of its members
44 Department Chairperson shall include: providing leadership in the development 36 voting choose a form of representative rule. Associations that adopt representative
45 and evaluation of Instruction, research, and service programs; conducting periodic 37 rule shall apportion representatives among the chosen constituent units on the basis
46 evaluations of Department faculty in-accordance with Department College, and 38 of population.
47 University policies; ensuring compliance with University policies in regard to
48 faculty participation In matters of appointment, promotion, and tenure; recommend- 39 Each Association shall annually elect a President and Vice President from
49 ig to the College Dean appointments, salary adjustments, promotions, and the 40 among its members. Permanent and temporary officers shall perform such duties
50 award of tenure; preparing and administering the Department budget; and super- 41 as each Association designates in its bylaws. The bylaws of each legislative
51 vising personnel and departmental affairs. 42 body shall provide for the removal by election of officers, committee members,
SCh e shall denominated theDean theCege, 43 and delegates who fail to execute faithfully the duties of their offices. Legis-
52 The Department Chairperson shall be nominated by the Dean of the College, 44 lative bodies shall fill all vacancies promptly through election or appointment
5 and appointed by the Cief Academic Officer. T he Department faculty shall 45 In the affected body for the unexpired term of the office or position. Elected
54 provide to the College Dean detailed evaluations annually of the Department 46 officers, delegates, and committee members shall serve no more than two con-
55 Chairperson's performance as an administrator and academic leader. The Dean's 47 secutive terms in the same position.
56 recommendation regarding reappointment shall be accompanied by the faculty
57 evaluations. When a vacancy occurs in the Chairperson's office, the Dean shall 48 No person shall be a member of more than one Association. Each legis-
58 convene a meeting of the Department faculty for the purpose of providing inform- 49 lative body shall be the judge of membership where questions of eligibility arise.
59 ation to the faculty and electing an Advisory Committee to assist in the selection 50 An officer designated by each legislative body shall receive motions, resolutions,
60 of a successor. After consideration of the requirements of the position to be 51 and proposals from its members, and shall place all such matters on its legislative
61 filled, qualifications of the candidates for th, position, and the Advisory Committee's 52 calendar in the order that they are received. Legislative calendars shall serve
Constitution seen as good start
WARD HANCOCK collective thoughts of the General created, are achieved in the draft provides an avenue for the input ship on the Judiciary Committee
Director of Administrative Assemly Constitution committee. constitution. The draft also of Career Service and Student (a standing committee of the
Services It is an effort to develop a concept provides for a University Senate Association through reciprocity as Senate) for A&P which assures
The proposed constitution is that can be accepted. with limited powers. all associations do. This should be input on all matters affecting
obviously a compromise docu- a mechanism for a better individual rights.
ment. It does not represent any The document itself is to understanding of all matters
individual opinion but the promote cooperation and com- The Career Service Association governing the University and its THERE WAS concern express
munication and to allow each is a mechanism in which Career roeramsd and ts THERE WAS concern express-
University area to delineate its Service personnel will have an ed that this type of government
concerns. There are numerous opportunity to provide input The Student Government would decrease the means of
areas within this document where concerning the rules and Association will deal with communication and exchange
full agreement could not be regulations which govern their concerns of students and student that would have been realized
reached, but a reasonable level of positions. These rules and groups, providingan interchange without such formal lines of
acceptance was achievedregulations are promulgated by of communication with other could divide the University
IN WRITING such a document, the State Department of Adminis- facets of the University that are
an individual would reflect a traction. Hopefully, it will also involved in programs for students community much more so than it
completely different viewpoint provide a mechanism assuring and utilize Student Activity funds should be. I trust these concerns
since the document would provide that all Career Service personnel and resources outside the normal will not materialize and the
only ideas and concerns of the are better informed of their departmental budgets, constitution will provide all
individual. This document re- rights, responsibilities and wel- benefits envisioned, without
.P flects the ideas and concerns of fare under these rules and In addition to those A&P undesirable side effects.
the collective body. regulations. personnel in the Faculty
.) Association, a provision is made All such documents require
S/ The results of the referendum for all non-teaching A&P to change and modification as the
concerning legislative bodies, FA TY A iatin exercise a role in the overall institution grows and times
^ "^B 3 which detailed that the three THE FACULTY Association
WARD HANCOCK legislative constituent associa- constitutes a voice by which the governance through ,the Universi- change. This document is a good
tions and a University Senate be faculty can address those matters ty Senate on an appointed basis starting point and should reflect
pertinent to their area of by the President. The Constitu- growth and changes as they
Page made up by Sandy L'EtoHe and Jacki CrMandall. responsibility and concern. It tion draft also assures member- occur.
THE HALY wMach 12, 1975 Page 7
forfour legislative b dies
DRAFT CONSTITUTION 5 1 DRAFT CONSTITUTION 6
2 February 28, 1975 2 February 28, 1975
3 as a partial agenda for the regular meetings of all legislative bodies. Items may cases arising under the Model Bill of Rights and Responsibilities.1 The decisions
4 be removed from the calendar by a majority of the members voting for such removal 4 of the Committee shall not be subject to approval of the full Senate and shall be
5 for any reason including immediate, action by the body or referral to the appropriate binding. The proceedings of the Committee shall conform to the appellate practices
6 committee. The agenda for regular meetings of legislative bodies shall include the of the Board of Regents and the Courts of the State of Florida and the United States.
7 reports of standing committees in alphabetical order. Standing and special committees Each decision of the Committee shall include a written opinion reflecting the basis
8 shall deal expeditiously with all matters they receive and shall promptly report their 8 for the decision. All such decisions shall be delivered promptly to the presiding
9 recommendations to the appropriate legislative body. Prior notice shall be given 9 officers of all legislative bodies and the President of the University as well as the
10 of all meetings. Legislative bodies shall not allow the use of proxy votes. 1C affected parties. All affected parties shall be entitled to counsel of their choice.
11 AJI hearings of the Committee shall be private unless one of the parties requests
II Section 2. University Senate. The University Senate shall be concerned 12 otherwise.
12 with long range planning and University advancement; University goals, priorities,
13 and practices; community and public relations; public events, graduation cere- 13 The Judiciary Committee of the Senate shall have seven members. The Senate
14 monies, and campus speakers; orientation and registration; administrative organi- 14 shall elect one career service, one faculty, one administrative and professional, and
15 zation, programs, and services; University rights and responsibilities, and appeals 15 one student representative from among its membership to the Committee -biennially.
16 from University academic regulations; 'and the evaluation of University programs. 16 Each Association shall directly elect one additional representative to the Committee
17 Any evaluation by the Senate of administrative, academic, or student programs shall 17 from among its membership. Vacancies on the Committee shall be filled promptly
18 have the status of an advisory opinion to the relevant Associations and the units 18 by the appropriate legislative body for the duration of the unexpired term.
19 involved. Senate decisions regarding these concerns, approved by the President of
20 the University, shall become the organization, goals, priorities, practices, and 19 E) The Planning, Goals, and Advancement Committee shall review and
21 policies of the University. The President shall not approve Senate actions or decisions 20 recommend plans for University growth, development, advancement, goals, and
22 which conflict with the approved actions or decisions of the Associations. The 21 priorities.
23 Senate shall neither veto, interfere with, nor review the legislative deliberations
24 and decisions of the Associations, except as provided herein. 22 F) The Program Evaluation Committee shall evaluate academic, staff, and
23 student programs.
25 The University Senate shall have thirty-five members: the President and
26 Vice President of each Association; eight delegates elected by each Association 24 G) The Public Events, Orientation, and Graduation Committee shall review
27 from among its members; and five administrative and professional staff who are 25 and recommend policies regarding public events, scheduling of space for public
28 not members of an Association, appointed by the President of the University. 26 events, and the invitation and compensation of campus speakers. The Committee
29 Student members shall be elected for one year terms; all others shall be elected 27 shall also review and recommend policies regarding the orientation of new members
30 for two year terms. The President of the University, the Chief Academic Officer, 28 of the University community, student recruitment, registration of students, and the
31 the Chief Business Officer, and the Chief Student Officer of the University shall 29 conduct of graduation ceremonies, selection of commencement speakers, and nomi-
32 be non-voting ex officio members. The Moderator of the Senate, who shall 30 nation of candidates for honorary degree.
33 preside over meetings, shall be nominated by the President of the University and
34 confirmed by the Senate for a term of one year. The Moderator shall be a non- 31 Section 3. Career Service Association. The Career Service Association shall
35 voting member, except in case of tie, and shall not serve as a voting member 32 be concerned with staff evaluation, promotion, and employment status; staff morale,
36 of any Senate Committee. 33 cooperation, and ethics; staff compensation, fringe benefits, and working conditions;
34 and such other activities as directly affect the staff. Decisions regarding these
37 The Senate shall elect seven standing committees and such special and 3 matters reached by the Association shall be forwarded to the Chief Business Officer
38 appellate committees as its members deem appropriate. Elections 'shall occur 36 who shall transmit them to the University President with his recommendation. Upon
39 annually except in the case of the Judiciary Committee. The standing committees 37 approval of the President and other authoritative bodies, these decisions shall become
40 of the Senate shall include: A) Academic Appeals; B) Administrative Organ- 38 the policies and practices of the University.
41 ization and Services; C) Community Relations; D) Judiciary; E) Planning,
42 Goals, and Advancement; F) Program Evaluation; and G) Public Events, 39 All persons who have achieved permanent status in career service positions
43 Orientation, and Graduation. The composition of committees, except as provided 40 shall be members of the Association. The Association shall elect three standing
44 herein, shall be set forth in the bylaws of the Senate. 41 committees annually and such special committees as it shall deem appropriate. The
42 standing committees shall include: A) Development and Training Programs,
45 A) The Academic Appeals Committee shall review student appeals from 43 B) Staff Affairs, and C) Staff Relations. The composition of the committees shall
46 University admission requirements, academic suspension and probation regulations, 44 be set forth in the Association bylaws. The Chief Business Officer or his designee
47 and re-admission policies, and shall hear requests for variance from University- 45 shall serve as a non-voting ex officio member of all standing committees of the
48 wide degree requirements. 46 Association. The Faculty and Student Associations shall each elect one voting
47 member annually to all standing committees of the Career Service Association, except
49 B) The Administrative Organization and Services Committee shall evaluate 48 in the case of the Staff Relations Committee which shall have no outside representation.
50 and recommend policies regarding the general administrative organization of the
51 University and the support services not within the jurisdiction of the Associations. 4 A) The Development and Training Programs Committee shall review and
50 recommend policies regarding professional development and educational opportunities
52 C) The Community Relations Committee shall evaluate and recommend policies 51 for members of the Association.
53 and practices regarding interpretation to the community of the objectives and achieve-
54 ments of the University. The Committee shall be concerned with fostering cooperation
55 and understanding between the University and the community. 52 Shall be reprinted in the University of North Florida Catalog.
56 D) The Judiciary Committee shall hear all cases of interpretation arising 53 As specified in the State Department of Administration, Division of Personnel,
57 under this Constitution, the bylaws of the Associations and the Senate, and all 54 Rules and Regulations.
Student vote only in SAC?
By JIM GREEN authorized programs, prepare the therefore should not determine terests on certain taculty
Student Representative Activity and Service Fee (A&S what is to be done with student committees that deal with
Constitution Committee Fee) budget, and present its money. academic standards, support
recommendations to the SGA." services, academic programs,
Over the past two months, the One of the major claims made degree requirements and the like;
Constitution Committee has Also, the draft Constitution against exclusion of non-students there is not a corollary faculty
worked long and hard (especially suggests this committee e from the SGA Budget Committee interest in how students spend JIM GREEN
long) on the document toe delegated line item authority once is the "principle of reciprocity." the Activity and Service Fee. student control of the A&S
discussed by the Generae delegatedline item authorityonce Under "reciprocity," if there are student control of the A&S
discussed by the General the budget has been approved, three voting students on th There is ample precedent for money.
Assembly. Although there have This, then, is a very powerful Academic Programming Commit- such committee division (no
been differences of opinion on committee, and students shoulder te non-students on the Budget At the same time, students
ouduCommittee, and students on were assured they would still
some matters, the Committee has reject having non-students vote in should be three voting faculty on Committee and students on were assured they would still
worked well together, what is done with money collected some student committee, certain faculty committees). All of have a voice on those faculty
from students, for students. Wh T fthe other eight state universities committees that directly affect
n the main, the proposedction 240.095(2)hy The faculty committees were polled on this issue the students. What happened?
Constitution is good,, the draft Section 240.095(2) of the that have voting student
adheres to the ballot proposition Florida Statutes says that membership deal with policies The answer was unanimous: I have been told that the faculty
calling for constituent associa- "Student Government Associ- directly affecting the students, they have no faculty of staff on was sold with the line that there
tions and a University Senate with nations shall allocate and adminis- the SGA Budget Committee does their SGA Budget Committees, would be no students on the
limited powers. However, there is ter Activity and Service Fees..." not deal directly with faculty. The and do have voting representation f committees. If this is true,
one major point that 'I cannot The draft Constitution defines the full clause in which reciprocity is on various faculty committees, were two contradictory cam-
accept. This is the imposition of Student Government Association mentioned is: "Reciprocity and paigns waged by the same group:
voting non-students on the SGA is "all part-time and full-time equitable representation of in- MY FINAL point concewaged by the same group:
Program and Budget Committee. undergraduate and graduate terests in the composition of the FINA point concerns the Why
students except those members of committees of the Associations promises or statements made
THIS COMMITTEE i chard the faculty and staff taking shall be provided for..." during the campaign to adopt the In closing, I must urge students
THIS COMMITTEE is charged courses under the Fee Waiver "self-governing plan." Through- to have the draft Constitution
to "hear requests for the Program" out, students were told that a vote changed to remove non-students
- creation and abolition of student A I MAINTAIN that where there for this plan was a vote for from the SGA Budget Committee.
. programs, evaluate funded pro- STAFF AND FACULTY are not is a need for equitable
S grams, hold budget hearings for members of the SGA. and representation of students' in- Page made up by Jecki Crandl, Sandy L'Eto-e.
Page 8 March 12, 1975 THE HALYARD
Self-rule to be prove idd
I DRAFT CONSTITUTION 7 I DRAFT CONSTITUTION 8
2 Febroary 28, 1975 2 February 28, 1975
3 B) The Staff Affairs Committee shall review policies set forth by the University 3 F) The Promotion and Tenure Committee shall review the nominations of
4 and the State Deportment of Administration, Division of Personnel. The concerns 4 College Deans for faculty promotion and tenure and shall submit its recommenda-
5 of this Committee shall include: classification, promotion and employment status; 5 tions to the Chief Academic Officer of the University.
6 compensation, fringe benefits, and working conditions.
7 C) The Staff Relations Committee shall review and recommend policies and 6 Section 5. Student Government Association. The Student Government
8 procedures regarding issues of morale, ethics, and cooperation. 7 Association shall be concerned with the allocation of the activity and service fee;
8 the evaluation and establishment of student programs; student activities, clubs and.
9 organizations, publications, and services; student morale, welfare, and conduct;
9 Section:4. Faculty Association. The Faculty Association shall be concerned 1% student compensation, fringe benefits, and working conditions; student financial aid,
10 with faculty appointment, retention, and development; academic programs, organi- 11 health, and childcare services; student recognition and awards; intramural and
II nation, and standards; academic services and continuing education; faculty grievances' 12 extramural athletics; and such other activities as may pertain directly to students.
12 and advancement; and such other matters as may pertain directly to the University 13 Decisions regarding these matters reached by the Association shall be forwarded to
13 instruction, service, and research programs. Decisions regarding these matters reached 14 the Chief Student Officer who shall transmit them to the President of the University
14 by the Faculty Association shall be forwarded to the Chief Academic Officer who 15 with recommendations. Upon approval of the President, these decisions shall become
15 shall transmit them to the President with recommendations. When approved by the 16 the policies and practices of the University.
16 President, the decisions shall become the policies, practices, and regulations of the
17 University. 17 All part-time and full-time undergraduate and graduate students, except those
18 members of the faculty and staff taking courses under the Fee Waiver Policy, shall
18 All persons holding regular faculty appointments and participating in the 19 be members of the Student Government Association. The Association shall' elect
19 instruction, research, or service programs of the University; all assistant, associate, 20 four standing committees annually and such special and appellate committees as it
20 and full librarians; and the University Registrar shall be members of the Faculty 21 shall deem appropriate. The standing committees of the Association shall include:
21 Association. The Faculty Association shall elect six standing committees annually 22 A) Activities and Organizations; B) Program and Budget; C) Student Affairs;
22 and such special and appellate committees as it shall deem appropriate. The 23 and D) Student Relations.
23 standing committees of the Faculty Association shall include: A) Academic Standards;
24 'B) Academic Sdpport Services; C) Faculty Affairs; D) Faculty Grievance; 24 The composition of the committees shall be set forth in the bylaws of the
25 E) Instruction, Research, and Service; and F), Promotion and Tenure. 25 Association, except as provided herein. The Faculty and Career Service Associations
26 shall each elect one voting representative annually to all the standing committees
26 The composition of committees shall be determined by the members of the 27 of the Student Government Association. The Faculty Association shall annually
27 Faculty Association and set forth in its bylaws, except as provided herein. The 28 elect two additional voting members to the Program and Budget Committee. The
28 Career Service and Student Government Associations shall each elect one voting 29 Career Service Association shall annually elect two additional voting members to
29 representative annually to each of the standing committees of the Faculty Association, 30 the Student Affairs Committee. The Chief Student Officer or a designee shall
30 except the Faculty Grievance and Promotion and Tenure committees, which shall have 31 serve as a non-voting ex officio member of all standing committees of the Association.
31 no outside representation. The Student Government Association shall elect two
32 additional voting members annually to the following committees: Instruction, Research, 32 A) The Activities and Organizations Committee shall review and recommend
33 and Service; Academic Standards; and Academic Support Services.. Either the Chief 33 policies regarding organization, recognition, and funding of ildent' organizations,
34 Academic Officer of the University or a designee shall serve as a non-voting ex 34 and shall foster communication and coordination among clubs-and-organizations. The
35 officio member of all standing committees, except the Faculty Grievance Committee. 35 Committee shall also be concerned with the authorization and funding of student
36 publications and Intramural and extramural athletics.
36 A) The Academic Standards Committee shall review and recommend regulations
37 concerning admission and readmission of students to the University, suspension of 37 B) The Program and Budget Committee shall annually hear requests for the
38 students, academic loads, withdrawal from courses and from the University, award 38 creation and abolition of student programs, evaluate funded programs, hold budget
39 of credit, award of academic honors, and maintenance of academic integrity. 39 hearings for authorized programs, prepare the activity and service fee budget, and
40 present its budget recommendations to the Association. The Association may, in
40 B) The Academic Support Services Committee shall review and recommend 41 its bylaws, delegate authority to the Program and Budget Committee to make
41 policies, regulations, and practices regarding academic and career advisement, 42 limited reallocations once the activity and service fee budget has been adopted.
4 library dvelpment, instructional media, computer support, cooperative education,
43 and O gaic idm 43 C) The Student Affairs Committee shall prepare and submit an annual
.. ,- ... : 44 evaluation of the Office of Student Affairs to the Association. It shall also review
44 C) Te Faculty Affairs Committee shall review and recommend policies 45 and recommend policies regarding student compensation, fringe benefits, working
45 regarding faculty appointments, evaluation, promotion, tenure, termination, discipline, 46 conditions, student financial aid, health, and childcare services. The Student
46 salaries, working conditions, accounting of faculty activities, fringe benefits, 47 Affairs Committee shall be consulted prior to and regarding the appointment of
47 professional development, outside employment, released time, ethics, and affirmative 48 all professional staff in the Office of Student Affairs.
49 D) The Student Relations Committee shall review and recommend policies
49 D) The Faculty Grievance Committee shall hear cases as prescribed in the 50 regarding student conduct, recognition, and awards. The Committee shall also
50 Rules of Procedure Governing Faculty Grievances of the State University System. 51 establish and supervise a student honor court to be concerned with the academic
52 integrity of students. Membership on the honor court shall be restricted to
51 E) The Instruction, Research, and Service Committee shall review and 53 the members of the Student Government Association.
52 recommend policies regarding undergraduate and graduate degree requirements,
53 academic programs and priorities, major changes in the University curriculum, I DRAFT CONSTITUTION 9
54 program evaluation, organization of academic units, grading practices, teaching 2 February 28, 1975
55 methods, sponsored research, public service programs, continuing education, and
56 the instruction and research budget.
3 Article V
'5 1 This Constitution may beamended by the majority of the members of each
S6 Associationr voting. Any Association, but not the Senate, may initiate constitu-
S7 tional amendments. If all Associations foil to concur in the approval of the
8 amendment, the amendment shall take effect only when two thirds of the members
9 voting of any two Associations approve it. All proposals to amend the Constitution
10 and bylaws shall be made available to the legislative bodies empowered to amend
o vn oc II then at least two weeks prior 'to consideration.
A new State Council of Student student body. The ranization 12 Amendments to this Constitution must be approved by the President of the
G government of Florida has been to a13 University and the Board of Regents. The Constitution may be amended or changed.
Governments of Florida has been also hopes to create a central 14 by action of the President or the Board of Regents. In the case of administrative
formed, according to a recent clearinghouse for campus news- 15 amendment, the President shall inform the Associations and the Senate of such actions
article in The Good Times, papers throughout the state. 16 by written order containing the reasons for the action.
campus newspaper of Florida
International University (FLU). 17 Each Association may amend its own bylaws by a majority of the members voting.
This journalism center would 18 Upon the recommendation of the Senate, the bylaws of the Senate may be amended
The article quotes council attempt "to strengthen the 19 by the concurrence of a majority of the members of two Associations voting. No
,chairman. Robert Jordan as relationship between student 20 Association shall initiate amendments to the bylaws of the Senate.
;saying. "The purpose of the newspapers and commercial
council will be to strengthen newspapers," according to the
student government and preserv- FIU paper.
ing its role in the governmental 21 Article VI
system of the state." GOOD TIMES also said, 22 Implementation
"According to Jordan, the
ACCORDING TO JORDAN, Council will assist student
the council headquarters will be governments in improving their 23 The General Assembly shall continue to function until this Constitution has
at the state capitol, "to serve as a legislative, administrative, and 24 been ratified and the Association bylaws have been approved. This Constitution
year-round clearinghouse for judicial practices...." 25 shall be submitted for ratification to the members of the University community'
information and communica- 26 no larer than April 14, 1975. Ratification shall be by majority of valid ballots'
tions" of student governments in Jordan, according to the 27 cost. After ratification this Constitution shall have the status of Interim Articles
Florida. article, also "expects a number of 28 of Governance until approved by the Board of Regents.
Another council project, ac- other statewide student organiza-
cording to Good Times, will be tions to affiliate with the Council
"the formation of a statewide of Student Governments."
Page made up by Mike Malone andSheila Moore. .. ....enrl ste.n s and me.besfh. a d
....- ...... .. Allcurrently enrolled studentsA ound regular members of fhe staf arid facUlty.
THE HALYARD March 12, 1975 Page 9
Snodgrass reads his poetry here
Dressed in casual attire, sitting "hanging out in belly dancer aske;f whether he saw poetry as
on a table in front of the joints.'. It seems all the an art or craft or both and why.
classroom, W.D. Snodgrass read intellectuals went there, parity for Snodgrass looked forward with
his poem "Old Apple Trees." intellectuals went there, partly for strained seriousness and said that
With hands alternating between the entertainments but mainly for he saw poetry as neither art nor
gripping edges of the table and the opportunity to converse with craft in the literal sense. It is art,
waving wildly above his head, he their comrades. It was in just this in its way, and it is a craft because
explained the meaning of the sort of place that Snodgrass took you must train for it. Snodgrass
poem and the circumstances that :his then new poem "The feels that without having gone to
prompted him to write it. Examination," for a critique from the University of Iowa and
its patrons. studied with the major figures in
:With all the gestures of a poetry at that time; he never
storyteller, Snodgrass told of his Laughing heartily and throwing could have become a poet.
farm in Iowa where ,his apple his head up high, Snddgrass IN 1960, Snodgrass published
trees grew. Unlike his neighbor's .asked for questions from :the his first book, 'Heart's. Needle',
trees that are well-kept and bear audience. One student asked if he which won the Pulitzer Prize. He
edible fruit, his are in need of minded criticism. Snodgrass has taught at Cornell University,
pruning and the apples they bear replied that he welcomes criticism the University of Rochester,
are full of worms. "But at least because even he doesn't really Wayne State University and
mine. are individuals," said: know .what his poems mean. To Syracuse University.
Snodgrass. "My neighbor's trees him it is beautiful if someone can The audience received Snod-
look all alike." It was this find a meaning to one of his grass warmly, laughing along
difference between. these two- poems that ie don'tt thought of. with him as he joked about his
orchards of apple trees that gave The bulky .knit sweater that life. "You're: more human that I
rise to the creation of his poem. hung over his shoulders, expected," said one student,
SNODGRASS LIVED in De- stretched and relaxed each time referring to Snodgrass' down,
troit, Michigan for ten years Snodgrass woulW4 ave his arms home personality, 'a trait that is o r4* m moons
where his favorite pastime was in gesticulation.-A second student also reflected in his. work. Snodgrass as he is reciting his poety for UNF students
Results of Halyard poll tabulated
By BONNIE JOSEPH and is similar to another taken were from the College of Arts and A majority of people from both THE PREVIOUS poll iiiatcated
Staff Writer last quarter. Sciences and College of Educa- polls think that the Halyard is that majority of the people think
tion within an age category of "somewhat readable." Accord- is best on news, features,
A poll regarding the Halyard The bulk of an approximate 300 18-25. into the recent poll, 12-7 would editorials, columns, and picture
was taken recently of UNF responses came from undergrad- like to see more community to: pages.
student body and faculty. The uates, almost equally divided Most encouraging was that a off-campus news, while 186 from
poll, aimed at improving the among juniors and seniors, with majority of those polled do read last quarter were interested in There are areas where
campus publication, was assigned some graduate students, faculty the newspaper, think that it has more on-campus news in addition improvement or alteation
as a project for the COM 330 class, and career service people. Most improved considerably since they to more features, columns, desired. Participants in last
had started readingit, and think pictures, and art coverage. quarter's poll wereasked, '-f you
that its news coverage is Along with wanting more, were the editor ofHalyard, whiat
H history accurate. coveragein most all areas was the net wold you do to
history lus $ OF THOSE questioned, 122 encouraging desire to have the improve it?" Some suggestions
aw yards for re r think that the Halyard is a paper appear weekly rather than were enlarge it, use less bias in
aws f r e "student newspaper" while the biweekly. editorials, more professionalism,
previous poll indicated that 132 In the recent-poll those areas more pictures, add comics; more
The UNF History Club and displayed in the History Com- out of 266 people consider it rated "good" were: headlines, state and national news, fewer
department of history are mons. "attempting to be an all-campus 127 people; photos, 101; Reader's features and more news, improve
establishing the UNF History publication, independent and Page, 109; news, 96; features, 88; appearance, more frequent pub-
Award for outstanding research- Papers submitted for this serving all." reviews, 71; editorials, 95. location and more club news.
and writing in the field of history. year's award must be turned in to ,T ;,
the history office, Bldg. 10, RoomN archersarewteam
The award will be given 2221, by May 9, 1975. Entries will
annually, beginning next quarter, be read by a committee selected People going through the Williams placed second in the Orlando, Cocia and DeLand in
to the UNF undergraduate from the UNF history department Student Activities Office may men's division. coming months. They hope to
producing the best research and scholars from other disci- have lately' noticed two : piay GARDNER AND MARTINE send four men and four women to
paper on historical subject. All plines and universities, cases full of trophies., he UNF combined their scores with those the US Collegiate Meet in
UNF undergraduate students are archery team rarely r 'mns from of Cookie Davis and Dona Meers California this May.
eligible, regardless of major. The writing style of the which a meet without having laced in to take another second in the
should not exceed 30 pages, to at least one division. mixed team category. A third- The team is open to all
THERE WILL BE two prizes: the Chicago Manual of Style, the place trophy was won by Davis, undergraduate students. Further
$50 and $25 for first and second MLA Style Sheet or Clifford's The three newest trophies were Meers and Len Sanders of the information is available from
place, respectively. The first Advice. These publications and won at the State Indoor Meet in women's team. Dona Meers in Student Activities
place winner's name will also be other information are available at Daytona Feb. 15. Claude THE TEAM is presently (646-2876) or Claude Gardner at
inscribed on a plaque to be the history office. Gardner, Gene Martine and Cary scheduled to go to Gainesville, 725-3494.
SHow To Place An Ad STOP LOOKING
Mail To: The Halyard, P.O. Box Please Prit Neaty for a good part-tim e job!!
17074, Pottsburg Station, Jack-
sonville, Florida 32216 or bring to
Halyard offices Building 3 Room OGood Pay *New Opportunities
2401 UNF Campus.
*Career Training *Regular Promotions
DEADN line is Tuesday *Men and Women Eligible
April 1, 1975 at noon.
All aas must be accompanied by EARN $45 FOR ONE WEEKEND PER MONTH, AND TRAIN FOR
payment. AA REWARDING CAREER IN THE TECHNICAL
y SKILL OF YOUR CHOICE.
RATES: GETTING INVOLVED BECAUSE
$.06 per word with minimum of AMERICA NEEDS IUS
$1.00 per insertion. (This information is for our files and will not be published)
2 consecutive insertions or more
5.05 per word. ---------------
Name.. .......................... FOR MORE INFORMATION (No Obligation) CLIP AND MAIL TO:
ARMY RESERVE OPPORTUNITIES, 4001 WEST DEVON AVE.
For Office Use Only RM. 106, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60646
sor uOice Use 'y Addresso......................................................
Dates of publication NAME AGE
SAmount enclosed w... .. ...........e..................... I|
CITY STATE F
_______ If too late publish following issue? Yes No ZIP __________PHONE______ __ _
No. weeks ad to run .oooe..e...................... ........... T d PAYS TO GO TO MEETINGS "
Peg. mP o up by onn Joph, Stv Ley, and lob Qren.
Pate 10 March 12, 1975 THE HALYARD
The Halyard Cro os ^N
Editor and General Manager M.. Prif. W.l. Roach
Executive Editor... Ron Feibei -
Editorial Page Edito Stanfield A E A A
New constitution NA
not ac ,Co
not acceptable ae
The Constitution. although -basically sound AlS
and progressive, is unfortunately not acceptable FU j jTRtl
in its present form, and mnist undergo some CHAPIN9LS, ITr
changes before it can be ratified.. >HE A? $ A
RECENTLY THE iFlorida state legislature _____
passed a law stating that '.Student Government
Associations shall allocate apd .administer l
Activity an Service Fqes. .." The law is specific' st BOR cut qu lity
and utilizes plain language. The law does not
specify that faculty or career service input is to keep bLt In le?
required. t W W V M '
The Program and Budget Committee will
administer activity and service fees, student ByFRANK STANFIELD How can we lessen the impact fond of telling everyone that in
amoniester activity a stude nt programstu EditorialPageEditor of the deficiencies? Can we order to reduce high prices, the
monies earmarked for student programs indeed live with such deficien- demand for goods and services
Constitution Committee member Jane Decker Florida's much-publicized cies, or do we even have a choice? must be lowered. This could of
has argued that since faculty members are often shrinking state revenueshave While the reports of shrinking course applied government
involved with student programs such as drama state revenues keep coming in, so number of program administers
involved with student programs such as drama try to reduce expenditures by do hordes of tourists, helping to ibly be reduced if the
productions and other functions, then faculty holding the line within last year's bolster the state's important could possy be reduced if the
members should sit on the committee, but in budget. tourist economy. There are even eand for progms was
reports that this may be a record reduced, but beyond these simple
reality they will still have their chance, because Soon, if not by press time, the urst season mathematical deductions, is this
the faculty will be well represented on the Senate, Governor will release his really a practcal lution tr tll.
Public Events, Orientation, and Graduation proposed budget for the new In addition to this phenomena. problem? ,.
Public Events. Orientation and Graduation fiscal year. Until the budget is on, 7,000 people per week move Toda, withthe ver increasing
Committee. publicized, the suspense is almost to Florida to make it their home. num dr f people ndng the
Faculty and Career Service Association too much to bear for many This trend could even spiral into number of people e flood r
members will also sit on the Senate Prram government administrators. If larger and larger proportions state on a daily basis, the need for
members will also sit on the Senate Program la an larger pr tons. governmental services increases
severe cuts are introduced into governmental services increases
Evaluation Committee. the budget affecting the state f lorida seems to bebulgin proportionally. Not all of the
BECAUSE THE Florida statute 'designating university system, then the at the seams with people, why 7,000 migatingto Forida eh
BECAUSE THE Floridaof education could then arethererevenue problems? week need schools for their
authority to Student Goveinment Associations affected negatively. One reason is that it now costs children, sincesome are retired,
was so explicit, because te Program and Budget more to provide the essential others are single, etc., but as
was expe it, because the Programnl s nd fund Seve questions have been services of government than it members of society they need
Committee will be handling only student funds. raised b the anounceent ever has before., Inflation hits 'skilled-e educated- people as
and because faculty and career-service delegates about the shrinking state everyone, even governments. leaders in our complex society.
will have the needed input through the university revenues, including the crucial Another reason for the Even in the midst of a supposed
senate, no outside representation should be one, just how bad is it?ortages ise corporate economic crisis, the crucial
llwd on the committee. To whatextent are ector has undergone revenue question becomes, will govern-
allowed on the committee. To whatextent are the revenue deficiencies themselves. Business meant provide fewer services to
Taking this change into consideration, the deficiencies affecting state ser- is off,at the same time that costs greater numbersofpeople, or will
A *vices to its citizens? What are are drastically high. it find ways in which to deal with
Program and Budget Committee should also some concrete dollars-and-cents the problem so that its
undergo some other changes. Section 5, part B. and percentage figures with Economists, especially the effectiveness will not be sacri-
line 32, states: "The Association may, in its which we can work? Republican party variety, are ficed in theie of efficiency.
bylaws, delegate authority to the Program and
Budget Committee to make limited reallocations For what it s worth
once the activity and service fee budget has been
adopted." n fe f
This clause is uncalled for and unreasonable.
The Constitution states that each association is to
draft its own bylaws after ratification of there o
Constitution has taken place. Nowhere in the
Constitution are possible bylaws suggested or
Cvt m ntione; instead only an outline of e BR representatives, voting or other- allowing faculty on the commit-
ven mentioned, instead only an outline of the By UGSHAVER wise. tee, but only as non-voting
association's standing committees is mentioned. Not all of us students feel The constitution does suggest members. However, this would
NOT SO with the SGA. The framers of the threatened by the proposed that the SGA migcreate a problem in attitudes.
Constitution have suggested a bylaw which members on ofth the committee the authority to Faculty, like students, have
memer on teS Program make "limited" reallocations, but plenty. to do with their time
would give the Program and Budget Committee and Budget Committee. the SGA will not be required to without serving on committees.
great powers to do as it pleases by reallocating Those who object to the SGA do so. It will be their decision to Those who do choose to serve are
the activity and service fee budget after the SGA article as now written seem to be make, if they so choose. entitled to feel that the efforts
has already adopted its budget. afraid that faculty will be telling THEREFORE, AS the consti would be quite justified in feeling
... Aus how to spend our activity and THEREFREslighted if asked to take the timeonsti-
The effect of this proposal would be to s how t ond or ativity tution -is presently written, slighted if asked to take the time
The effect of this proposal would be to service (a&s) monies. That will nts will have sole control to attend meetings while being
maintain the status quo of .the present-day not be the case. over the expenditure of a&s denied the right to vote at those
Student Activities Committee, which probably IN THE FIRST place, the funds. meetings.
hopes to make a smooth, lateral move from a Constitution limitsthe faculty to Another reason for .faculty
separate entity from the General Assembly, to a three members on this committee. Why should the faculty be involved s w which would be funded
The SGA bylaws will specify the involved at all with this programs which would be funded
separate entity from the SGA. number of students to be on it. committee? Here are two by a&s monies require faculty-
reaons oflabor to be implemented.
The SGA should rule as a large, representative The bylaws will surely provide for reasons labssors who be implemented.
bod on how itsconstituents' enough students to constitute a One is that the committee will selves inthese activities do so on
body on how Its constituent s money 1s to be clear majority, often need the expertise available their own time.
spent, and not the same small, elite group that from faculty people in making
is doing it now. The more student representation In the second place, the their decisions, if they are to be IF WE TELL them they have no
.' Program and Budget Committee good decisions. Of course faculty right to vote on the funding of
and input into how the money is to be spent, the will not have the final decision on people are not always right, but these programs, I for one would
better, allocation of the a&s fees. Their there are some matters about not blame them if they demanded
The change is long overdue for UNF. but budget proposals will be only which they usually know more to be paid for their time.
in mut taen t insure that the recommendations to be voted on than the average student. Student. interests are well
precautions must be taken to insure that the by the entire SGA, and the SGA represented in this Constitution.
chang.. c will be positive rather than negative, will have no non-student SOME STUDENTS, acknow- The document ought to be ratified
Page nmda up by Juia Ditto, Jacki Crandall, Marcella Price, Shila Moore and Stevie Senwppe. pledging this fact, would suggest as is.
Page 12 March 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Bookstore cuts food smokes
_Bookstore cuts food, smokes
C-a 1uw B6iteI to increase paperback'stock
By MARCELLA PRICE
UNF's bookstore is phasing out
much of its candy and cigarette
supply. Although customers will
slogis pl Nigh still be able to buy items, like
Ecots an Candidates t sugarless gum and cigars in the
store, most other foodstuff must
Zero Population Growth has combined with several area groups to be purchased from the cafeteria
form a temporary coalition. The coalition was formed to bring or out of vending machines on
certain environmental and ecological questions to the forefront in campus.
TMr. Ward Hancock, Director of
This coalition is planning to hold a Candidates Night at the Robert Administrative Services, said that
Meyer Hotel on March 18, 730 p.m., to afford the candidates an this cutback had been planned for
opportunity to answer questions concerning the environment, some time and was not an "
ultimatum handed down by
Eastern Foods. Hancock explain-
Spring Quarter texts available ed that UNF had probably been in
violation of its agreement with
Marty Weitsen, manager of the campus bookstore, said that new Eastern Foods all along and thi't
books for the spring quarter should now be on the shelves and although this was discussed
ready for students to purchase. Monday thru Thursday students during the negotiation of the new
may buy whatever books or supplies they need. food contract, it was "not a big
point of contention."
Weitsen further explained that the four day week is working very
-well and has helped to cut costs. "OUR MAIN concern is to
utilizee the space -in the
aOne new service the bookstore has to offer is photo developing. bookstore, Hancock said. The
The prices are lower than Eckerds or Pic 'N Save and usually films university hopes to present a
will be developed and back in the bookstore for students to pick up better re to presentation of books for
within one or two days. the student by extending its stock a
of academic paperbacks.
Student buying part of dwindling supply of Bookstore candy.
M sic so. iet to honor grads Textbooks are a losing of the bookstore. After employee Sundries in the bookstore bmg
proposition, and the bookstore is salaries, utilities, cost of in about 17 to 20 percent of its
The Friends of Music Society will present a concert to honor the reluctant to buy new texts. Marty shipping, equipment, and book revenue. Impulse buying is
UNF graduating class of 1975. The hour-long program will be at the Weitsen, bookstore manager, returns are taken care of, what's involvedin the saleof candies and
Church of the Good Shepherd, 1100 Stockton Street, Sunday, June pointed out that when books are left is profit. The bookstore cookies, and because these are
15 at 3:00 and 5:00 p.m. ordered, four major used books showed a loss last year. monetarily small transaction,
venders are contacted first. After they are being phansd out. The
Soloists will include 'Ramona Fowler-Lee, pianist; Cynthia these sources are drained, the ALTHOUGH books may be bookstore has also cut back on
Valentine, soprano; and Sharon Wright, contralto. A 40-member bookstore turns to the publisher., purchased by students elsewhere lighting and is now closed on
professional orchestra will be conducted by Jack Funkhouser. at a lower cost, Mr. Hancock Fridays.
SThe publisher prices the explained that "the university is
textbooks. When the bookstore at the mercy of the publisher." Mr. Hancock explained thai
ay-care director sought purchases a supply of texts, it is The prices of texts vary according Eastern Foods will no doubt wort
S... given a 20 percent discount. This to when they are purchased and toward increasing its volume of
The Personnel Department is now accepting applications for the difference between what the how many are ordered. A larger sales on campus. This may mean
he Prsonne Dep of e C ar Centnw acepng ap locations fr t bookstore pays for books and school may buy a larger volume of that more vending machines will
position of Director of the Child Care Center, Qualifications what the student eventually pays a particular text and get them for be installed to offer a better
required are a B.S. with certification Early Childhood Education is not sufficient for the operation a better price variety of snack items.
with three years of teaching experience at the pre-school level or ar
equivalent. Joins Ohio college center
Perry addresses accountants hb ary gets mpulink
Dr. Joseph M. Perry, economics department, spoke at the Feb. 19 Lra y gs com puter.
meeting of the Jacksonville chapter of the Florida Institute of
Certified Public Accountants. He spoke on "The New Economics UNF library personnel gained Associate librarian Linda Lock- If the book has been entered in
and the Old Problems." acceso in January, and Associate librarian Linda Lock- If the book has been entered in
and the Old Problems. access in January, through wood says SOLINET, "like the data base, all pertinent
Computer technology, to informa- OCLC, seeks to share the information is displayed on a
Young pub hes ar e tion on more than a million bibliographic information re- terminal TV-like screen. Methods
bibliographic records, many of sources of its members. While of calling up include feeding the
Dr. Charles W. Young, accounting department, has been which are available to library SOLINET presently has no data master computer the book's
informed that his article, "MARRUD, INC.," has been selected for users through the inter-library base or computer hardware, it is Library of Congress card number,
publication by Harvard University in the 1974 Bibliography of loan system. working toward an operation its title, or its title and author:
Selected Cases in Administration. similar to OCLC."
UNF library director Andrew
Farkas says, "The UNF library's If the information on the screen
Flinchum text on sale here accessibility to these book records WHILE THIS system is being differs from that needed by the
installation of tre o te developed, some SOLINET mem- local library, or the local library
Dr. Betty Fli n chum, department of education, has written a book inal linking two computer bers have contracted with OCLC wants to add information to suit
which is now on sale in the UNF Bookstore. entitled Motor with the Ohio College Library Lockwood expained M iss i ts purposes, the information to the
Development in Early Childhood -- A Guide for Movement Center (OCLC), based in Lockwood explained. modify the information to the
Education with Ages 2 to 6 it will be used in her classes. Columbus.," library's needs and order the
Cl u computer to pririt made-to-order
STHE TERMINALS, among the' She said the normal processing catalog cards automatically.
Reps picked for ed. assn first in the state to be installed of a book, which involves waiting
Six members of the University of North Florida's faculty have and made operational, enable for Library of Congress cards or
been chosen to be the institutional representatives.to the American UNF to review the holdings of 52 commercial cards, takes at least THE COMPUTER will print the -
Association of Colleges for Teacher Education. They are: Dr. Ellis Ohio and Texas college and two months to prepare a book for cards, divide them by catlogue
F. White. dean of the College of Education; Dr. Andrew Robinson, university libraries making up the the shelf. The OCLC system type (author, subject, etc.) and :
chairman of the Department of Administration and Supervision; Dr. OCLC network, Farkas said. reduces the processing time to alphabetize them. The cards are
Richard McArdle, chairman of the Department of Elementary and about two weeks, if all steps are then mailed to the local library. i
Secondary Education; Dr. Jack Netcher, chairman of the He added that OCLC helps properly followed.
Department of Health and Physical Education; Dr. Samuel Russell, member libraries share informa-
chair"man of the Department of Vocational and Technical Education; tion about their holdings. The Miss Lockwood said the system
and Dr. Robert M. Siudzinski. chairman of the Department of system makes possible collective Before making a book shelf- also tells participating libraries if
Special Education. cataloguing of library acquisitions ready, Miss Lockwood said the a book is available at other
and the sharing of this library must be sure all pertinent institutions for inter-library loan
Information among participating information about the book is purposes.
Roach chairs seminar schools. accurate and appropriate for the
William J. Roach, associate professor of communications and .UNF and about a hundred other Each -computer terminal dis- :
journalism, was chairman of an accreditation seminar for the North colleges and universities in the play contains a symbol for.,)
Florida' chapter of the Public Relations Society of America. The "South and Southeast have A STAFF cataloguer can now participating libraries holding the
one-day event was held at UNF on Feb. 22 and was part of the organized the Southeast Library go to one of the two OCLC book desired, if the holding
society's national accreditation program. Network (SOLINET) to work terminals and call up information library has 'fed the OCLC
toward establishing, on a regional about the book, if it has been computer information on the
Page made up by Tim Durden Lee Mclvaine, Paul Townse, Mary Kellett. level, a system similar to OCLC, register with the OCLC system. book.