Title: Halyard
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000234/00038
 Material Information
Title: Halyard
Uniform Title: Halyard
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: April 23, 1975
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.269298 x -81.511602 ( Place of Publication )
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: NF00000234
Volume ID: VID00038
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - AAA3312

Full Text

City rescue units Nature pix Blues no come down

are lifesavers Page 1 Pages 4-5 at UNF Page 8


Voter turnout light

Constitution ratified 352-23

By DOUG SHAVER Two hundred of these were from
81 from faculty, and 9 from
The new constitution has been administrative and professional.
ratified and interim presidents
chosen for the Constituent IN THE presidential races, 197
Associations provided under valid student ballots were cast, 90
UNF's new self-governing plan. career service and 83 faculty. The
student turnout represented
The vote for the constitution about four per cent of the student
was 352-23. Winners of the body.
presidential races were Dr. Bill The interim officials will -
Merwin, faculty; Marilyn Harri- preside over the associations'
son, student; and Mike Von bylaw committees, which were el tdi WD u F b Vit i Drten
Dolteren, career service. chosen in meetings held last Rau. Wei am u tiekd Vei ON D
week. Each association must draft Students Faculty Career Service
THE RUNNERS-UP in the and approve its bylaws within one
presidential balloting will be month, then submit their draft to Harrison: 113 Merwin: 44 Von Dolteren: 5.
interim vice presidents in their a review committee to be Medlin: 59 Lipkin: 39 Beeman: 22
associations. They are Dr. appointed by the university Lorbeer: 25 Kent: 13
Leonard Lipkin, faculty; Bill president.
Medlin, students; and Richard The review committee must Rei&eb ih Cuii U & --m -----------------I
Beeman, career service. evaluate the bylaws to ensure
their conformity with the Students Faculty Career Service A&P
Voter turnout was sparse, constitution, BOR policies and
especially among students. Only state law. Yes: 188 Yes: 75 Yes: 82 Yes: 7
375 valid ballots were cast on the ntin d p. 12 : 12 No: 6 No: 3 No: 2
constitution ratification question. Continued on pg. 12 No: 12 No: 6 No: 3 No: 2

UFF files unfair labor suit against BOR

By DREW BRUNSON designating an organization to would be expedited." DeLue UFF but it is threatening the
STEPHEN W. HOLLAND represent them. explained. entire university system, includ-
ing UNF.
United Faculty of Florida has
filed an unfair labor practice suit The BOR issued their edict to The BOR, b stalling, says
against the Board of Regents via department chairpersons last DeLue, is not only threatening See rated story, pg. 1
the Public Employees Relations January. DeLue stated that the
Commission. UFF did not bring action against should
Commission.earngs mtthe BOR at that time "because itrs should have
hoped that by working in good
According to a UFF news faith with the BOR, the issue an lbrO says C arpenter
release the suit was brought could be settled in an orderly and o nonar
about as the result of the BOR's lawful manner before PERC
refusal to allow department hearings." As the struggle continues of collective bargaining units, the
chairpersons to join the bargain- between the Board of Regents BOR is violating chairperson's
ing agency. and the United Faculty of Florida First Amendment rights, as
DeLue said that UFF hoped as to whether chairpersons should guaranteed under the Consti-
that the BOR would view the be permitted to become members tution of the United States and
Dr. Steiren M. Delue, assistant PERC hearings as a place to of bargaining units, UNF the Collective Bargaining law of
professor of Political Science and resolve the disagreements it has President Thomas G. Carpenter the State of Florida.
president of the UNF chapter of with UFF. believes chairpersoins should not
depriving department chair- be in the same union as labor.
persons of their first amendment "UFF was the first to speak Carpenter explained that the Carpenter did not agree with
rights under the Constitution of arid it presented its case within BOR has decided that a division UFF's statement. "The board is
the United States and the the first day, but the BOR has of labor should occur between just saying that they (chair-
Collective Bargaining law of the been filibustering. They took regular faculty and chairpersons. persons) should not be in the
State of Florida. three weeks to present their case, "1 certainly would not say that same union, and they should not
and they indicated that they anyone does not have the right to as members of management,
might present rebuttal witnesses belong to a union. I'm simply should not encourage other
The BOR was further accused later." said DeLue. saying that the chairmen should people to join the other union
of trying to stall PERC hearings in not be in the same union as because this is spelled out, this is
an attempt to postpone the "When I was there I saw an labor," said Carpenter. very definitely an unfair labor
election of a specific bargaining administrator from the University practice," he stressed.
aof West Florida waste time by Carpenter further added that
explaining his academic cre- should chairpersons desire to
DeLue stated that the BOR. by dentials, his administrative ex- belong to a union, they could form The Halyard also learned that
staDeLuestatedlingthat the BoPERC hearingsby perience, his administrative their own. "It's just like labor Dr. Carpenter will be leaving
hopestalling that UFF wi dry up andgs, duties, the chain of command in nationally. they could form their shortly on a two week tour of
,fade away." the university, etc. own union if they want to," he Europe for the Southern
said. Association of Schools. Carpenter
will evaluate education programs
In order for a bargaining agent "All the BOR needs to do is for military personnel and is
to be selected, 30 per cent of the provide a few witnesses and a UFF claims that by not allowing expected to return to UNF on May
'Dl. SS,e K D eue sus faculty must sign cards position paper and the hearing chairpersons to become members 6.

agp.2 April 23, 1975 THE HALYARD

SA Conmitte

begins hearings ,

on student $$

L I By FRANK E. STANFIELD Committee or a General As-
Wl Editorial Fditor sembly any longer. This year it
was our impression it would be
SThe Student Activities Commit- presented to the Student
Steel has begun a series of budget Government Association, but we
hearings that will include the really don't have an SGA either."
Activities and Service Budget, the COY'S BUDGET calls for
Student Government Association, $231,941 ($56,377 more than last
The Halyard, and others. year's budget) to be spent on
things such as Cooperative
Sn bThu Education and Placement, Stu-
The hearings began Thursday, dent Activities, workers, a
April 17, two days later than financial aid counselor, -the
c t originally planned. Dean of Academic Enrichment and Skills
PUBLICATION BOARD ALSO DISCUSSES APPROPRIATIONS students Dr. Darwin O. Coy Center, Finance and Accounting,
Will PUBLICA TION B D A O Review Halyard FundiA S presented the Activities and the Counseling Center, the new
Will Meet Thursday To Review Halyd ng Service budget, and Richard Child Care Center and health
Reisinger, director of student services.
enrichment, gave a preliminary Activities and Service fees are
report of the Student Activities dependent upon the' number of
UNF m ay get coffee houseproposed budget students enrolled in the univer-
BEFORE COY began his sity; the more students there are,
budget presentation, SAC Presi- the more fees are generated.
By FRANK E. STANFIELD the Boat House food services consensus of the group seemed to dent Bill Medlin told committee After he gave his presentation,
Editorial Page Editor operation, which is currently be a general advocacy for more members: We're not here, in Coy was asked if SAC would have
operated under contract by the open-air concerts and perform- my opinion, to tell anyone what to cut other budgets coming up
The university may be getting Eastern Foods Company. Eastern ances such as the Free Street they can or cannot have." for approval in order to meet the
an on-campus coffee house if the Foods also operates the cafeteria Theatre performance held last The committee later agreed to A & S budget requirements. Coy
Student Activities Committee in building 8, and the various October. look at the budget, ask questions, answered: "That is not the case
approves its entertainment sub- vending machines on campus. THE COMMITTEE also dis- and to not take action on the at all." "You've never had to cut
committee's recommendation. The idea of the coffee house cussed upcoming events such as proposed budget until all the back on any budget, in the two or
The sub-committee, chaired by will be to bring in both students, the May Festival. budgets had been presented. three year existence of the
Hoke Smith, met April 10, to hear and outside entertainers to Coy began his presentation by university.
recommendations from students perform. Various show business Several committee members stating that he was not sure of the "We have generated a reserve
on what entertainment improve- companies provide entertainers complained that virtually no status of the Student Activities in student activities and service
ments could be made for UNF, upon request for campus public relations publicity has Committee. "By this time last fees. What I am saying is that
and the coffee house was one of entertainment, and once the been generated about the annual year this budget would have been with this budget approved and
the suggestions made. coffee house becomes established presented to the Student Affairs the other budgets coming up
IF THE coffee-house idea is entertainers would perform on a Continued on pg. 3 Committee which would then being approved, we'll just about
accepted, then the Boat House regular basis. have presented it to the General come out with a zero carry-over in
will be the tentative site for it. The Ihe sub-committee also dis- Assembly, but now we really funds next year, but there should
details of plan have yet to be cussed the state of UNF's campus don't have a Student Affairs be no reason to cut down."
worked out; but plans probably entertainment in general, both M
will call for little,if any, change in past and present. The general
Let us help you.

urUNF spring uTo Become a CPA
UNF hiring youths yoAurEAE AER
for conservation jobs F.RT wc.
JACKSONVILLE 904 353-6651
MIAMI 305 373-2592
UNF will offer jobs this of work which the program will TAMPi 0 813 238.2681
summer for 25 Jacksonville area involve.
high school students interested in Our Successful Studeots Represenn
the natural sciences. Participants will engage in
Director of physical facilities projects intended to improve the
Thomas W. Bostwick says the environment and manage the Now, full scholarship assistance
jobs are being provided through natural resources on the UNFr se nlor ysh
the Youth Conservation Corps campus, said Bostwick. Their for your junior and senior years,
(YCC) program, jointly funded by .work will include insect col-
UNF, the U.S. Department of elections, mammal classification H alyard plus chance to become a leader in
Agriculture Forest Service, and and habitat studies, plantthe nuclear energy field.
the U.S. Department of Interior. taxonomy, and studies of Editor and General Manager
THE PROGRAM will also allow meteorology, geology, and en- Assoc. Prof. Wa. Roch Tuition, books and educational fees are all included
qualified students to pursue vironmental pollution. in this new Nuclear Candidate NROTCScholarship
science and conservation projects Eeutve Editor Ron Ftinbdrg
under UNF faculty supervision, SPECIFIC PROJECTS which Managing Editor-- Drew Brunson Program. Alorg with $100 a month to help you with
according to Bostwick. may be undertaken by the your living expenses. And on top of that, if qualified
Students applying for the students include installation of News Editor -- Stephen W. Holand you have an opportunity to build a rewarding career
program will be screened by the bird houses, construction of for yourself in the fast-growing nuclear energy field.
Florida State Employment Office observation blinds, development --To qualify, you must have completed one semesterFrank eld
on the basis of aptitude and of nature trails, and construction Production Manager -- Doug Shaverqualify, you must have competed one semester
demonstrated interest in the type of irrigation systems. each of calculus and physics, or two semesters of
__Bu -"sinels Manager -- David Bozik physics, and have a B- average or better.
Plastics Advertising Manager-- Alice Wright Depending upon your performance, you will be
Do it yourself supplies interviewed during your senior. year for the NavyS
Published every other week by Nuclear Program and for training and duty as a
Pexiglas OffcutS the members of the communi- Navy Nuclear Officer.
Plexgla s cations classes at the Univer-
Acrylic_ Sheets sity of North Florida for all For full details on this new"Nuke" Candidate NROTC
members of the university scholarship program, phone or see your local Navy
Rods Tubes community. Opinions ex- recruiter (or the Professor of Naval Science at the
Cements etc. pressed in this newspaper are NROTC Unit on campus).
Custom Fabrication not necessarily the opinions of
the university or its officials. Be Someone Special.
You design it we make it Offices located in Building 3, Be Someone Special.
Bon Supplies Room 2401 at the University of
ng ppies North Florida, St. John's Bluff NROTC UNIT
K & I Plastics Road South, P.O. Box 17074,
Jacksonville, Florida 32216. Jacksonville University Jacksonville, Florida
582 Nixon Street 387-0439 Telephone: (904) 646-2650.
Weekdays 8 5 Sat. 8- 12 744-3950 (ext. 292. 293)
10% discount with this ad 8 $5 purchase / ;

THE HALYARD April 23, 1975 Page 3

UNF is host CN s SPts BD ev s

s r 5 ampus a FS
to state meet

for archery
Sociology club formed at UNF
com petition A new club, the University Sociological Society (USS), has been
formed at UNF. It will be of special interest to sociology majors, but
membership is open to all interested students. Further information
By DOUG SHAVER is available from the sociology department office, Room 1138, Bldg.
Production Manager
UNF student Dona Meers won *
third place in the individual Earth W eek activities planned
women's competition at the State a W c vtisp
Intercollegiate Outdoor Archery The Sawmill Slough Conservation Club is sponsoring the
Championships hosted by UNF on following activities to observe Earth Week: forum on "Designing
campus April 5-6. Low Energy Buildings," April 23, at 7:30 p.m. in the Bldg. 9
Other schools competing in the auditorium; computerized energy game, April 24, 2:00 to 4:00 in
Oentere sc l d ompeting in the Bldg. 10; workshop on wild foods, April 26, 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Colleventge, Florida Technological in front of Lake Oneida (near the entrance road to the campus); and
Coniversi, Stetson Univoerosit, a day-long canoe excursion in the Okeefenokee Swamp on April 27.
University, Stetson University, Further information is available from the Earth Week Hotliee,
and the University of Florida. 389-4694.
Duke University also participat-
ed, but was not in competition.
None of the UNF teams placed Indochina panel discussion set
in the meet, the winners of which The History Club and history department will preset a panel
are qualified to participate in the discussion on the Indochina situation April 28 at 3:00 p.m. in the
this summer. However, UNF's Staff Photo by Do Shaver HistoryCommons, Bldg.10. Panelists will be Drs. To Leonard and
SAnn Radwan, UNF history department; Dr. Steve Delue, UNF
men's team, having won an MIC ROBERTSON AND BILL SANDERS political science department; and Dr. Joe Sasser of the Division of
earlier event, is eligible for the 'Sight In' For Last Weekends Competiton Humanities at Florida Junior College.
championships, which will be
held in Norwalk, California. competition held on the Brevard the Olympics. First and second
campus in Cocoa, Florida. UNF's place winners in the women's M minister discusses homosexuality
THE UNIVERSITY of Florida Cookie Davis won third place in division were Betty Smith and
took first place in the men's the women's division, making Karen Ziegler of Stetson. Pete
competition, while Stetson won herself eligible for the regional Privateer, Bob Doyle, and Al CThe Rev. John p a tor o the Tampa Metropolita
both the women's and mixed competition. Diaz, all from the University of Community Church, spoke to the Psychology Club at their April 11
events. Florida, won first, second and meeting. Rev. Hose discussed the relevancy of homosexuality to
events. Florida, won first, second and c e i peom
On April 12 UNF's archers FITA are individual competi- third places, respectively, in the Christianity. The membership of MCC churches is predominantly
competed in the state FITA tons, leading to qualification for men's competition. h eual

SA C co siL dersj e. The following clubs have meetings scheduled at the indicated
Continued from pg. 2 Political Science Club: Thursday, May 1.
event, and several other members publicity shortage included more As the meeting adjuorned
complained that other on-campus faculty-to-class announcements, Smith cited the need for new, and Psychology Club: Friday, April 25, 7:00 p.m., Bldg. 3, Room
entertainment attractions were and limiting bulletin board space improved entertainment adding, 1341.
not advertised or publicized to school business instead of the "maybe we should concentrate
enough. clutter of private and school more on quality, not quantity Sawmill Slough: Wed., April 28, 8:00 p.m., history commons,
Tentative solutions to the announcements that it now is. entertainment." Bldg. 10.
Math Club: Thurs., April 24, 12:00, Bldg. 8, Room 2101--Alex
SStetson will speak on horse racing.

rAlpha Sigma Pi: Tue. May 13, 12:15 in Bldg. 10, Room 1327,
Your University Bank featuring a panel of speakers from the business world.

Potter's Guild plans spring sale
Complete Banking ServinePotter's Guild members are preparing for a spring sale to be held
C..ompleteBankingServie next week.

Checking Saving- Loans UNF reps to attend Deca meet
The UNF chapter of Distributive Education Clubs of America
(Deca) will send three representatives to the National Collegiate
Deca Convention to be held May 6-11, in Hollywood, Florida.

Open 9 AM to 3 PM Mon-Thurs.'Trojan Women' to play in May

The UNF Venture Theatre's next production will be presented
May 9, 10, 16, and 17 in the courtyard between the Library and
Bldg. 9. The players, directed by Dr. Jane Decker, will perform
Drive-in Tellrs: 830 AM to 4 PM on Thurs. Jean-Paul Sartre's "The Trojan Women," an adaption of the
classical Greek drama by Euripides.

8:30 AM to 6:30 PM Fri. Day-care director chosen

Everett Malcolm has been appointed director of the UNF child
care center. He is a graduate of St. Bernard College in Alabama and
is currently studying for the M.A. degree at Jacksonville University,
Majoring in elementary and early childhood education.
An Equal Opportuirty Employ~r UNF players perform 'Interview'

Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd.
Players from the UNF Theatre Society, directed by student Bill
Pl on 16411 Kroner, performed Jean-Claude-vanItallie's "Interview" for the
O English and Humanities Faculty Conference April 5 at
Jacksonville's Thunderbird Motor Hotel. The conference was part
Member FDIC of a two-day meeting of the Florida.College English Association.

Page 4 April 23, 1975 THE HALYARD

The Halyard AFAo s
Editor and General Manager... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach E ITOA L CHAIDESO
Executive Editor... Ron Feinberg 1 *
Managing Editor... Drew Brunson RAVE BC o MCOA
Editorial Page Editor Frank Stanfi lECE SSA

Summer school /

proposal unfair

The Board of Regents will meet on May 5 to
discuss the possibility of implementing a policy
that could force students into attending summer

The meeting, which will be held at Florida
Atlantic University in Boca Raton, will discuss
the merits of the plan.

The idea is to increase the efficiency of theDemocracy needs interest
university system's number game by showing m ocy ns
more students attending school on a year-round By DREWBRUNSON "Do enough people care about Forget about the extra work of
basis. 'Many four-year institutions such as the M agingEditor a representative government on filling out a ballot.
University of Florida and Florida State for As the resultthe UNF campus to justify its
University As the results of the recent existence?" THEN TOO, MOST of us are
example, have a significant summer session UNF elections came pouring in it here for only two years -- why
enrollment decrease. became apparent that what does should we care how our tuition
get done on the UNF campus gets A shocking question? It knoney is spent or who spends it?
done through the efforts of only a shouldn't be. The Halyard has
The BOR is currently toying with ideas to few. been commenting on this lack of For a representative form of
increase summer enrollment in two ways. One enthusiasm on the UNF campus democratic government to work
increase summer enrollment in two ways. One As amazing and incomprehen- since the paper's inception. there must be enough interest
possibility would be to require students to attend sible as it may seem, less than present to allow the government
at least one summer session as a prerequisite for four per cent of the student body to truly represent the people. This
at least ne summer session as a prerequisite or managed to drag themselves to PERHAPS THIS LACK of level of interest must certainly
graduation. Another alternative being considered the polling booths and answer two excitement (I hesitate to use the exceed 4 per cent.
is to require students to pay a surcharge fee with simple questions. word apathy) is understandable.
their quarterly registration fees, which could NOW THAT SO much time has After all with the average age UNF increases, the money of the
then be applied toward summer school tuition. been spent formulating a of the UNF student approaching students will continue to be
constitutional government to 30 it is entirely possible that most allocated by people elected not by
provide representation for all students find it all they can do to the majority of the student body
The proposed ruling could have disastrous members of the university drag themselves from their at UNF but by people elected
community it is perhaps time to orthopedic mattresses in the because they managed to get
effects for students throughout the Unieersity ask one more important question, morning to make it to class. more of their friends to vote
system. Many students work full-time jobs
during-the summer to help pay their way through For what its worth
school, especially now that the BOR has raised
tuition rates. Average qualities don't matter

In addition to being unpractical, the ruling is
totally unfair. UNF, for example, maintains a high By DOUG SHAVER discovery of the ansiver, we friends all my white acquaint-
rate of summer enrollment (approximately 70 per should seek to get by with as little ences. This has nothing to do with
a t oes u e er ear as t i e Many people who are sup social disruption as possible. what I suspect to be the average
cent and it goes up every year) as it is. The posedly intelligent waste con- However, where interpersonal intelligence of the white race, or
reason of course is that UNF is an upper two siderable time arguing about relationships are concerned, the with the typical white personality.
year commuter school whose students generally whether differences in intelli- issue is quite irrelevant. On the
gence or personality traits individual level, it matters not at Neither do I choose to
work full or part-time jobs on the side. between the races are genetic or all what the average white or fraternize with all blacks, or to
environmental in origin, black person scores on an I.Q. avoid all of them. I could not care
test, and it is supremely less if it were conclusively
Yet despite this fact, UNF would presumably I do not mean to imply that it is unimportant what kind of demonstrated that 99 per cent of
be under the same ruling as the rest of the a waste of time for reasonable personality is typical of either all blacks were ignorant repro-
people to discuss the issue race. bates. I would continue to select
university system, intellectually. Scientific research, The nature-nurture issue is friends from among the other one
however, has not yet led to any irrelevant here because it is quite per cent -- assuming they wished
The ro sed ruling has seri s ine es and definitive answer, and it is absurd moral and proper for a person to to reciprocate the association.
The proposed ruling has serious inequities and to discuss the issue as if it had. discriminate in choosing his
hardships build into the structure of the proposal, associates, provided his dis- The point so often overlooked
If th Regents want to fill classrooms during the THERE ARE SOME problems, crimination is based on sensible during discussions bout dif-
STHEREARE SOME problems, criteria. ferences between the races is that
summer, why not reduce summer tuition and the solutions to which ought to people do not associate with
give students a positive financial incentive for incorporate the answer when it is ONE CHOOSES his associates average or typical people.
found. School curricula pre- and friends for any of a number of Individuals associate with other
going to summer classes instead of coercing them paration and population planning reasons from personality to individuals. At least, that is how
into it? are two examples. Pending propinquity. I do not count as they should associate.

Bicentennial history should be complete

By FRANK E. STANFIELD the slogan was accompanied by a The American Bicentennial The real problem with any history distinctly American atrocities,
Editorial Page Editor letter which explained that the celebration, which has received is that it may not be objective then the Bicennial celebration will
phrase was not meant to be vocal public acclaim and enough, be nothing more than a public
Expose columnist Jack Ander- derogatory, but instead was publicity, has also received Schools are a societal insti- realtions campaign designed to
son has been the sponsor recently meant only to call our attention to wide-spread criticism from many tution whose function apparently, present a glowing picture of
of a national Bicentennial slogan a plain fact in American history, persons who believe that the is to propagandize small children America
contest. Anderson appeared on and that while we should not celebration is little more than into accepting middle class norms
NBC's "Today" show with a few dwell on the subject, we should expensive public relations trap- instead of thinking for them- The need for a balanced view of
of the thousands of responses he not forget it either. pings at a time when more money selves, our 200 year history is not only
had received from children, should be spent on some of the desirable, it is imperative if we
youth, and adults. physical needs of large numbers The true test of the are to know where we have been
The author of the slogan of people suffering under the effectiveness of the schools comes and where we are going. We
One of the most profound obviously exhibited a healthy current economic recession. next year on the nation's 200th owe it to ourselves, and to the
slogans he received stated desire to look courageously and This particular criticism is not birthday. If Americans can blot idealists who fouilded the
simply, "Remember Water- abjectively at America -- at all unfounded, but the real problem out the knowledge of Watergate, republic and whose courageL we
gate." Anderson explained that facets of American life. goes far beyond this complaint. Viet Nam, and a host of other are celebrating next year.

THE HALYARD April 23, 1975 Page 5

The last word- Letters


Publishin paper problem atic Although the elections in general ran smoothly, there were
several problems encountered which should perhaps be illuminated
to ensure more efficient measures in the future.
FIRSTLY, the Elections Committee had planned to operate the
polls from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. on both polling days. However, the
By W.J. ROACH 5. Copy-editing stories. polls at times were not continuously manned when replacement
Editor and General Manager pollsters failed to appear at designated duty times.
6. Writing headlines for each Secondly, the Elections Committee had discussed the possible
"Why didn't you print our story. ways of notifying the university populace as to the identity and
story?" the angry young lady ory qualifications of the candidates. Because the committee met only
demanded. "I brought it to you 7 a r five days before elections were to be held, it was deemed that there
personally!" i 7. Preparing a rough layout of was insufficient time to develop a program or rally where voters
personwhat stories will go where on each could meet the candidates.
So a w page... -... On a more personal note, my name was included in a political
-oThe only answer was: ,"We advertisement -in the. HALYARD purporting my support of a
goofed. The copy was lost. 8. Taking stories and headlines particular candidate for interim student body president. I neither
to the printer to be set in type. contributed financially for the purchase of this advertising space,-
"How come you printed that nor even sanctioned the use of my name in the ad. Another student
long arts review instead of our 9. Proofreading stories as they whose name also appeared in the ad found himself in the same
club report?" asked another irate come back from the printer in situation.
gentleman some time back. And galleys. IN ALL FAIRNESS, I must admit that I had never heard of the
an explanation of deadlines and candidate in question until the day of the last General.Assembly
needs to get copy into type made 10. Sending stories back to the Rg meeting when a fellow assembly member told me of the candidate's
little impression. printer for corrections. Also background and qualifications. I was impressed with the
headlines. The answer may lie in when qualifications and told my fellow assembly member I was
An irate professor wrote an you turned it in, or with the impressed. I had even agreed to second the nomination of this
letter (not to us, but to someone 11. Proofreading the corrected question of "What is news?" Not candidate (as I have always been agreeable to seconding anyone's
else at the university) blasting the galleys and headlines, everything that comes to us is nomination or motion in any committee or meeting I have attended
paper for not printing news of a news -- and news, we might add, to allow a person or a topic the privilege of discussion oq pursual). I
talk he had given recently. We 12. Pasting up stories, heads, can be defined as whatever truly did not meant this gesture to be a firm commitment, although I
received a copy of the letter. A pictures and border material on interests readers. (We use a can now see that it could be interpreted as such. As to a "petition" I
day after, we received a copy of the page layout sheets. much more detailed, even am said to have signed, I only remember signing what I thought was
the material about his talk. sophisticated definition which the General Assembly roll.
Obviously, we couldn't print what 13. Proofing pages and making we'll share with you in another of Hopefully, in the elections to come, some improvements can be
we didn't have. final corrections, these columns). made in the areas of conforming to stated polling times, of
Sa eWe'd like to cover everything providing adequate information about candidates to the voters, and
These are just a few of the very But this quarter we have only of verifying and exerting tighter controls over paid political
logical complaints we have 13 people that happens on campus. advertisements.
logical complaints we have 13 people working: four in advertisements.
received in recent months. There business, advertising and circula- We'd like to give full reportage BARBARA MAZER
IS a problem, and the answer lies tion; two in production; one in to all the meetings, happenings,
in all of us understanding what photography and six in editing activities and accomplishments of
"The Halyard" is -- and what it is and writing, campus people. EDITOR:
We'd like to be able to dig into We are writing this letter to respond to comments appearing in
It's not a student newspaper -- To those who wonder why: we topics that are of major concern to this issue of the Halyard which were made by Ms. Barbara Mazer.
nor is it an administration don't cover their news, there is sizeable segments of our readers. M. Mazers letter is an admirable attempt to alleviate some of the
publication. It attempts to be a the answer-e don't have the problems experienced in campus elections. However, her account of
campus community newspaper as people. (And those we do have But we have had to face up to events leading up to the publication of our political advertisement
well as a laboratory paper for also have many of the the fact that we haven't the was almost unrecognizable.
:students who want to learn responsibilities that each of you people and the money to do all Ms. Mazer was personally asked by Donnelly Bozeman and Diane
journalistic techniques, has-- as a parent, spouse, worker that we'd like to do. Robertson whether or not it would be acceptable to use her name in
ere, an as a ste the advertisement. She agreed and sat next to Ms. Bozeman and
Consider for a 'moment what it How can we improve? -- With Ms. Robertson while they discussed the advertisement and wrote
takes for us to put out one issue of What's a deadline? -- It's not your help, principally. Let us her name down alongside others who had agreed to have their
the paper: an arbitrary date cooked up just to know what you are doing or names published.
make it difficult to get news into planning. Bring in a prompt Ms. Mazer further agreed to second the nomination of Ms.
1. Assigning the few reporters the paper. It's the time.we need report of what happened at a Harrison in order that Ms. Robertson might leave the G.A. meeting
we have available to cover certain to accomplish these 13 steps to meeting. If you can, become one to call in Ms. Mazer's name as an addition to the Halyard ad. It
stories, get the paper out: so much time of our reporters -- or work in one seems to us that if Ms. Mazer did not wish her name to appear in
the printer needs to print it and of the other areas of the paper. the endorsement of Ms. Harrison she would have indicated her
2. Arranging for our one deliver it; so much time for You don't need a special feelings at this point.
photographer to get the pictures pasteip; for proofing type and membership card to join us. We a wth .
we need. headlines; for writing headlines We agree with Ms. Mazer that certain changes should be made in
and copy editing", and time to election procedures so as to assure fair and equitable procedures.
3. Rewriting or editing stories write the story to begin with. And finally, the next time you Among those needed remedies is the necessity that the Halyard
that are sent to us by various ask why a story wasn't in the require written authorization for endorsements. Such a requirement
campus sources. You say, "So it is my paper, paper, ask yourself what you will serve to convince people of the firmness of such commitments
Then why didn't print my did--or didn't do--to get in *to the and will eliminate unnecessary pressure upon endorsers.
4. Writing stories, story....?" paper. REEDE STOCKTON
Public m oral Ity necessary The most recent Halyard offered a review article on the Arts and
SSciences Leonardo da Vinci Venture courses. Whether students
here know it or not, Venture-type courses, when both student and
professor do them well, are "champagne at beer prices," as one
By ROBERT T. THOMASON of income tax evasion. His If morality is going to have any member of the Southern Regional Accrediting team observed about
Campus Minister attorney, a successful state substantial effect on the future our university programs. We can surely afford to take more pride in
politician, was able to convince shape of our society, if it is going our UNF programs, such as the Venture Studies, as well as the
The rash of criminal trials of twelve of his peers, in spite of to play any major role in creating accomplishments of the students and the faculty who extend
public officials has set me to overwhelming -evidence to the a better world, then public themselves to be of service in so mahy ways that are not often seen.
thinking about a period, from contrary, that he was not guilty. I morality must be accorded a We are luckier than we know -- perhaps in all respects except
1959 to 1961, when I worked as a suspected at the time, and still higher value than personal economic ones.
law clerk for a federal district do, that the verdict really morality. Surely misdeeds that Still, blemishes occur, even in the best intended situations. I was
judge in middle Georgia. My boss amounted to approval of stealing subvert our whole system of misquoted in the Venture article as saying that our Venture
was an 'old fashioned" Repub- from the federal government, justice are more serious than an literature courses resemble our "traditional, literature courses" in
lican jurist who, as he often put it, although the same jury undoubt- injustice done to one individual by .the department. In the interview, I recall carefully pointing out that
"loved the law" and conscient- edly would have condemned theft another. And violations of public '.. the Venture courses I teach are quite, quite different from the
iously tried to apply it in the cases from a private person. trust must surely be more literature courses for the majors. (Nor would I have called our
before him, regardless of the destructive of the future majors courses "traditional," for they are not, in many ways.)
personal consequences. While he WE AS A PEOPLE seem to be well-being of the whole people Indeed, spokespersons from other parts of the Arts and Sciences
was a compassionate man, he more concerned about personal than are private trust transgres- College would probably point up the distinction in purpose and style
meted out the severest sentences morality than we are about public sions. (not so much at all in "level" or time demand or quality!) between
to persons who had been found morality. We seem to care more WE ARE LIVING in a time the courses for majors and the courses for Venture students.
guilty of violating a public trust. about whether a public official when the lives of each of us, This difference is what makes the Venture program and the
uses four-letter words than we do inextricably bound together, are This difference is what makes the Venture program and the
Being fresh out of law school, about whether he/she hides dependent on the social systems majors programs so alive, attractive, and appropriate for our faculty
naive and idealistic, I was amazed questionable governmental action we have .created. It is imperative and students. Courses in the one program should not be confused
at how often juries found public with smooth but deceptive words that we develop moral sensitivi- with courses in the other. Done properly, each is as demanding, as
persons "innocent," even when We seem to care mote about ties and values capable of coping, enriching, and as useful as the other -- but in different ways!
the prosecution's case seemed, to his/her private sexual conduct not only with individual relation- GARY L. HARMON
me, compelling. I remember, than we do about his/her public ships and personal conduct, but CHAIRMAN,
especially, the trial of a voting record. Our values have with public behavior and LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
prominent landowner on a charge become inverted, organizational conduct as well.

ftp, 6 ApM 239 1975 THE IMLYARDIi;iiI::I f~~~1 a A

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involved in
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Page 8 Aprl 23, 1975- THE HALYARD

s9WORWSe ns ad BUDDY GUY wti aiow a a at UWF CO etL

Blues don't bring you down at UNF

Some say the blues will make The good-time-had-by-all-time
you lazy and bring you down. At ended with a jam session
UNF the blues are as crisp as including Buddy Guy, Junior
April 12 at 8:20 p.m. It was Wells, their band and Johnny
finger-snapping, jacket-zipping, Shines. Then the electricity was
beer can-popping, people-talking unplugged and it got cold again.
time when the band took to
The Buddy Guy-Junior Wells
Band warmed up Space 289 As the blues band made the
(loosely known as the cafeteria music, an impromptu UNF soul
courtyard) and the 700 people train made its syncopated
who attended the concert presence known to all. Someone,
sponsored by the UNF Council on said, "I can't believe anything
the Arts. Funds came from this close to the Bookstore is
Student Activities. free." But it was.

Photos by Kevin Inyang


DAUE IffATTIWS (e) P91 : GUJ (M)

THE HALYARD April 23, 1975 Page 9

Stat seminar planned Faculty Notes

A statistics conference has the organizations' Visiting Lee- community with the nature of
been planned by the department turer Program in Statistics. statistics, some uses of statistics Soldwedel rv on n tl board
of mathematical sciences, to be and professional opportunities for Sold serves on na bo
held Monday, May 5, in Room The keynote speaker will be individuals who include statistics
1381 of Bldg. 3. Ralph Bradley, a member of all in their academic programs." Dr. Bette J. Soldwedel, education department, has been invited
three sponsoring groups and past to serve as one of three members of a national review board for the
editor of the journal "Biome- He added that the lectures American Issues Forum Series, sponsored by the National
Entitled "Statistics: Some Uses trics." "will be at a level understandable Endowment for the Humanities. The project involves the
and Professional Opportunities," to people with minimal statistics publication of pamphlets relating to the Bicentennial.
the event is sponsored jointly by According to Dr. Leonard background."
the Institute of Mathematical Lipkin of the UNF mathematics
Statistics, the American Statisti- department, the purpose of the The program schedule will be o d on TV; dis tx
cal Association and the Bimetric conference "is to acquaint as follows: LIyd on TV; de tx c t
Society. The conference is part of students, faculty and the
3:00 --"Statistics as a Science
U t h and Statistics in Science," by Dr. Grann Lloyd, economics department, appeared on WTLV,
II f L It Ifin tRalph Bradley. Channel 12's "News Program" March 30-31. He discussed the
U Vf U t/ l 3 c arecently-enacted tax reduction bill.
3:50 Refreshments and discus-
honors requirements 4:15 -- "Sampling Methods in Cline addresses bankers' meet
Auditing," by Zahara Tandet,
Salt Lake City Uth (P-)- quested by the students them- professor of business Dr. Robert S. Cline, finance department, spoke in Tampa March
Honors programs are usually selves, provides honors partici- administration, Jacksonville Uni- 26 to the Florida Trust Officers and Bank Directors on "Officers'
Honors programs are usually selves, provides honors*partici- versity.
humanistically oriented, with pants with a better background and Directors' Liability."
science majors required to take for understanding science and 4:40 -- "The Power of the F
humanities classes, but humani- technology. It also ,enables Test," by Pat Bond, assistant Leonard to edit reference
ties majors not required to take students to select major options- professor of mathematical scienc-
science courses, states Dr. which require mathematics. es, UNF.
Richard Cummings, University of "The move actually marks a
Utah honors director, return to what most colleges did 5:05 "Statistical Applications Dr. Thomas Leonard, history department, has been named editor
routinely until World War II," in Actuarial Science by John of "Facts-On-File Chronology: 1940's," a weekly reference work of
routinely until World War If," in Actuarial Science," by John major events, sponsored by Facts-On-File in New York.
To help offset this trend, Utah noted Dr. B. Gale Dick, professor Fritz, assistant actuary, Gulf Life major events nsed FactsOnFile in New York.
honors administrators have im- of physics and honors instructor. Insurance Company.
plemented a new requirement for
graduation: students entering the "In the past 20 years," he said, 5:45 -- Informal dinner. W white publishes article
program must demonstrate a "the general requirements in
basic knowledge of mathematical science and mathematics have The dinner will cost $2.00 per
language by completing a been eroded by the tremendous person. Reservations must be Dr. Richard E. White, accounting department, had his article, "A
calculus class. increase in the number of made through the mathematics Critical Examination of Share Repurchase: Dyl and White vs.
students and their wide range of department office by May 1.* Norgaard and Norgaard," published in the Autumn 1974 edition of
The curriculum addition, re- preparation and ability. "Financial Management.

Recruiting fouls criticized Classifieds Clifford to receive doctorate

Clemson, S.C. (I.P.)--A Clem- "Recruiters from various FUTURE CPA's Learn How to Dale Clifford, history department, successfully passed her
son University educator has post-secondary institutions also prepare for the CPA Exam. dissertation defense on March 17 and will be awarded the Ph.D. by
criticized some allegedly unscrup- work their way through low-in- BECKER CPA REVIEW the University of Tennessee in June.
ulous recruiting practices and come housing projects and slum COURSE Call Collect 353-6651.
watered-down admissions stan- high schools picking out students
dards by some colleges and simply because they are eligible SALE--HOUSE and LAND for M cAshen, Harrow publish book
universities, for various kinds of government private living--3 BR, 2 baths,
aid," he asserted. private living-3 BR, 2 baths,
aid," he assertedfireplace, swimming pool, attach-
Sed garage, 2 large outbuildings Dr. Hildreth H. McAshan, professor of educational
Competition for students has He also said that the Federal with water, shade trees, fruit administration; and Dr. Anita J. Harrow, director of academic
led colleges to such questionable Trade Commission and various trees, going organic garden. affairs at Seminole Community College, Sanford, and adjuiict
recruiting practices as raiding consumer groups are beginning House lot 200' X 300', adjacent lot professor of education at UNF, have co-authored a
other colleges for already enrolled to investigate these practices, as 120' X 300' available together or recently-published book entitled "Comprehensive Educational
students, said Harold Landrith, well as possibly false or separately. Convenient to UNF, Planning, Implementation, and Evaluation: A Systems Model for
dean of Clemson's College of misleading advertisements used FJC-South, shopping and down- Educational Accountability."
Education. to entice students, town. Call Jim Bier 724-4274.

Cfl&~iied F i How To Place AnAd Schafer, Crooks at history meet
Drs. Dan Schafer and Jim Crooks, history department, attended
the annual meeting of the Florida College Teachers of History at
Bethune-Cookman College in Daytona Beach, April 4-5.
Mail To: The Halyard, P.O. Box Please Print Neatly ,
17074, Pottsburg Station, Jack-
sonville. Florida 32216 or bring to Crooks, Slaughter at workshop
Halyard offices Building 3 Room
2401 UNF Campus. ______________
Drs. Bill Salughter, language andliterature department, and Jim
Crooks, history, attended a workshop in St. Petersburg sponsored
DEADLINE: by the Poynter Center of Indiana University. The workshop was
The next deadline is Tuesday concerned with the credibility of American institutions.
April 29 at noon.
All ads must be accompanied by
payment. Heaton discusses acc't'g, banjos

RATES: Dr. Charrill P. Heaton, department of language and literature,
$.06 per word with minimum of has recently given verbal and musical presentations to the
$1.00 per insertion. (This information is for our files and will not be published) Jacksonville chapter of the National Association of Accountants
2 consecutive insertions or more ("Accounting and the Language of Business"), the Women's Club
S.05 per word. of Jacksonville ("Florida Folk Songs"), Flagler College ("The
Name .......****************.....................*****************************..***...** Five-String Banjo: Theory and Implementation") and the Russian
e ,Olympic Wrestling Team.
For Office Use Only Address... ............................... Olympic Wrestling Team.
Dates of publication
City.......e... e..e....... ...........e..eo.....eee6..eee...
Amount enclosed ..... ...................................**.. Radwan condominium ass'n press

If too late publish following issue? Yes No Dr. Ann Radwan, history department, was elected.president of
Los Logos Condominium Association of Baymetdows and has been
No,. uecks ad to run o...ee.eo....__e.oioe.............. o. .....' chosen for inclusion in an international directory women scholars.

Page 10 April 23, 1975 THE HALYARD

Reporter finds trail hike interesting

0011 000
0.y,",t*',re --- c S" .- T a
A squa ca~ ..-. f reu-urx li., .@ or W. t /

\, /-40 "

staff P- t y pre al, r .n,.-r. "i.4, \
%,o, 4,i.g i

P 0 0 i s p c of o d f S t B l y r s T r l a d t e W l f o r- l 6

\ \ohns BlHalyard Staff Writer Paw Trace, Sandy Ridge Trace "in the dry areas the plants
and Turkey Track Trace, grow close to the ground. In the
ingA squeaky chorus of red- epln Dr Robert W. roftm wet land the trees grow tall. You
shouldered hawk fl ed win in associate or of philosoph can follow the transition with your
n ison tover the siady sie ofe and director of the conservation eyes it's so evident," said Dr

Like th estn o f the anm ife Viol Tr a youp S it h Can Trl d erin eriratin stnie myo
ins. tc f wooi

guideJohns Bluff Roadtheyare rchid Trail said ft Dr. tLo
u o ved bhoto by Mike grok y Th yuack -pack to the never I

ingqueaky v ciosio os .ore Gupinat psw of wtrfomohE Aan Impres soNnsGof widhog olraw
nifou'ered real qith a nd w aoid s as jaan ted gi d the eox t sained te u r.
Mison ovu egadt sderoup. ar op a h

d Trn namgceo wate fm g the e hror t r e the arht.
nt rahi saidon of therwood tr "Ys o hav yo h ihdill wasdlge dl far.n

guides B aug me mer the are a s"rhistri said doe. fta
unive sy Ithe o a b eland i o. an

Mil cusltosug rvai ro p oeling Swa Mill Sloug her The swe ato s of flowerlaw
Thfe nouame "Saw thet and gw a Walike Thero ug"lwiher the mosdtgrinry.
frnong th elm water l roing the prenat h ants are palmett T u h e
antd, cfhiag d s ntuos the h tard wo tr e eee T ohi san hi was Aomneaan at.ito n the
oine sra mmps where oib e rs ," said the guide, ee e e o f fo

asu t ouive ilt ciraload an the transiin t he ool, wange at ack.
T thge r logging Rros teand h il po nt andd arewam-li e s. N ote ftuionlyreen6.
alng av-igar st ers dfuarinthe thre chi eang dye il as ce a hted sl b plantut

18tp, 19thadintth2 i the emarkedt wp vegatiiCsnddoNTn

asy e 1thive cni in tiha i ARp in T ne of i An. a n of

The logging roads and hunting wild plants and flowers. 800 tired feet.
OR,"c ut a m l d yth rmo t al.e WtW iepa th swfo rn gth etnu c le u sho fhth e 12
mile nature trail. Perimeter Trail, S yit h a e r i dife rit rin sook
iwthi sch encircles the university's *t
campus, includes athe marked O r COINS STAMPS -o*
TUtrails of Warbler Walk Trace, Paw a swae r o ak eo l ga w
This public document wasl-SUPPLiES-
o,, students, faculty, career wc
drvice, and admonstratve CONer*
tand professional staff abr out ARLINGTON STAMP E"lri COigto the'

' activities affecting the waiver- *
People Take Advantage Of UNFNatureTrails sity community. *. 1*3 nivl*d.* *N. -* Phoe 743-776 *
.. .. .. .. ....~s oulere -., ....... ... ..ng :!" an. ...to o- ..- .. 1 ,A I'* lrI ''''rvto eyes 'it ' evdet' _..'Pr r

THE HALYARD April.23, 1975 Page 11

.. ... ... ...... .

.. .: .

ity rescue units save lives

Editors note: This article was Howard Kelly of TV Channel 12 "There are still 24 of the 36
done as part of a depth reporting documented this. "Then the laws original men eight years down the
class at the University of North were changed, calling for road."
Florida. stringent new ambulance person-
nel and equipment. The liability During 1974 the units respond- LJ O
By ELLYN M. DAVENPORT insurance increased from $25,000 ed to about, 30,000 calls. Captain
Student to $300,000. J. Crawford, operations super-
On his way home from a party a visor, says 30 per cent were and pointed at me. I asked him if calm the patient 'is half the
piercing, stab-like pain in his "A STREET BLOCKADE was cardiac victims; 30 per cent were he would mind unloading it or battle," alm the p atient is half the
chest took his breath away. He held and the operators demanded traffic accidents; another 30 per he would mind unloading t or bathing title, Royal stahe patientte's
had indigestion, he thought; he a subsidy lest they refuse to cent were ill from unknown handing it to me. things like touching the patient's
couldn't be having a heart attack. answer emergency calls. City Hall ailments; and the remaining 10 Some calls contain special shoulders and looking them
But h was. answered with a firm 'No deal.' per cent included physical surprises, such as meeting the straight in the eye when talking in
uthewas. The 500 men of the then fire injuries, drug abuse and spouse of someone you have beOn a calm voice bring very good
His wife found him unconscious department started intensive first attempted suicides. dating and did d not know was results."
His wie found him unconscious aid training and-responded to the married. Royal delcared, "That Another place where psycho-
called the Fire Rthiesce Dep quickart emergencies in their station A SERIES OF lights on a could get real sticky if the other logy is the key factor for safety is
cement. Withire Rescue Depart-hree wagons. control board tells where each person has a mind to get jealous, in traveling to and from the
minutes, a fire combat nit was "Within six months a federal vehicle is at any time, and how Old girlfriends could get scene. toCars often do nose know
on the scene administering first grant of $300,000 allowed the city busy the hospitals are. The hazardous, too." what to do when they see an
aid. t he scene administering first four of the modular busiest days are Friday, Saturday Last February 18, Stork no. 11 emergency vehicle approaching.
TRAINED MEN started cardio- rescue units seen today. Another and, during the summer, Sunday. arrived at an Arlington home. The The rescue people have to watch
woman had been in labor for the reactions of every car on the
pulmonary resuscitation (CPR). $150,000, the last part of. the About 500-600 calls are several hours when Rescue 11 road.
That is closed-heart massage by grant the second year, purchased received each day through the arrived. Upon examining her, The proper procedure to get out
putting pressure directly over the another two units. Two years later control center. Most are for the Ponsell found the baby was of the way of an approaching
heart. At the same time artificial Jacksonville was setting a fire or police department, or for already in the birth canal. emergency vehicle is to pull over
respiration was performed to national example to discard the information, and are referred to THERE WAS t as far to the right as possible and
keep oxygen passing through his typecast role of the traditional the appropriate place. to the hospital ithe baby was o stop. If this is impossible, you
body. ambulance." Jacksonville now has 12 rescue the way. Telephone communi- should come to a complete stop
Another man radioed the Each ambulance/rescue unit vehicles, each capable of carrying cation was set up with Memorial wherever you can, and the unit
rescue unit enroute to the scene carries at least two people. One six patients. Two are backup units Hospital where her doctor was will drive around. At night,
to keep it informed of the victim's must hold an Emergency Medical that can also assist in surrounding standing by. Royal got supplies headlights should be turned off or
condition. The rescue squad Technician (EMT) certificate or counties if needed. Five other from the van and the bedroom dimmed.
arrived within seven minutes with have a Medical or Registered units serve as a reserve fleet. became a delivery room. ONE MAN WHO claims he did
the necessary equipment and Nurse's License. Permission was obtained to do not see or hear the rescue truck
drugs. THE UNITS are funded an episiotome, a routine small coming -- with lights and siren
They administered electric THE DRIVER must also: through the city budget. The vaginal incision to keep the tissue running -- ran into the side of
shock to restore his heartbeat. A possess a valid ambulance transporting charge is $25.00, from tearing when the baby Rescue 11. "I saw the guy wasn't
nearby hospital was alerted to his driver's certificate; meet all which includes all medication, comes through. At 11:45 p.m. a watching," said Royal, "so I
condition: "Cardiac Red." Doc- standards except the EMT IV's and treatment. If outside the six-pound baby girl, Susan Marie flashed the spotlight on him. That
tors there monitored his heart's training course (but must have county line, a 50-cent-per-mile was born. Minutes later a still didn't get his attention, so I
actions through telemetry and completed American Red Cross charge one way is added. surprised father came home to started changing lanes and then
instructed the rescue squad in advanced first aid training); take Only about a third of the people find a new baby in the. house. ran over the curb. The guy still
administering drugs and other a defensive driving course within treated are transported. It costs This was Ponsell's nineteenth turned into the side of me."
treatment. two years; have a valid Florida the city $55.00 each time a unit delivery in seven years, and the No one was injured and little
THIS WAS TYPICAL of the 75 chauffeur's license; and, in some answers a call, and only 61 per second by the Royal/Ponsell damage was done to the rescue
to 80 calls a rescue unit normally cases, possess a Federal Aviation cent of those billed pay for the team. Other babies have been unit. The car was not so lucky.
responds to during- a 24-hour Administration instrument flight services, delivered on dining room floors Valuable time was lost as another
shift. According to Lt. O.A. Elder reference or marine certificate. The workers' 24-hour shift and outdoors beside, a telephone rescue unit was sent to the
of the contofter in City Hall, starts at 8:00 a.m. Cooking and pole. original call location. This time
40 per cent of the calls are also The EMT must have completed cleaning is done on a rotation PSYCHOLOGY IS important in they wereiginal call lucky The patient was
answered with one of the 40 fire a training course of at least 80 basis. It is not all work. The men PSYCHOLOGY IS important they were ic Thepatient was
combat units, hours, or an equivalent approved basketball rescue work. To reassure and not a rdiac victim.
Sby the Division of Health. He rela eplay p el or ed ask ve o
The two units are dispatched must complete any refresher watch TV. We need activ tb
together for Signal 26 (cardiac training required, be free of exercise to keep in shape,"
arrest, asphyxiation or drowning) addiction to alcohol or narcotics, Station 19. ter o e
and when a combat unit can and be free of any physical or
arrive before the rescue truck. mental impairments. AN EMERGENCY call oftex
Bob Wolfe of the Fire Rescue Jacksonville Fire Rescue Ser- comes in just as the men sit dow:
Unit Squad claims that, "When vicemen receive 40 hours of to eat. Nevertheless, it takes les,
responding, the combat unit can in-hospital training in techniques than 40 seconds to reach the vat
generally arrive on the scene such as the use of drugs and and be on their way.
one of the twelve rescue vehicles receive 40 hours of cardiac such as the case of a manzro
arriving in six to twelve minutes, training under a doctor's attempting to commit suicide. He
BEFORE 1967, funeral home autopsies and at least one birth. h o a c n
ambulances would race to the the police sergeant's face and
scene of an accident and fight THE ONY difference in expressed a dislike of the police
over who would transport the training between firemen n and rescue workers being there.
victims. Many injured people had rescue squad personnel is the The man finally gave Ponsell
to wait for a ride to the hospital in-hospital training. All firemen permission to come inside to talk
while the ambulances picked up are required to be state-register- alone. Six guns -- including rifles --
corpses first and delivered them ed EMT's. and pistols of various calibers --
to the funeral homes. There are currently 81 men were lying around.
Even when the victims did get a operating rescue vehicles, 9
ride the reckless race through the superintendents and administra- "I KNEW HE didn't want to
-streets caused many accidents., tors, and 20 persons in' the hurt himself or anyone else,"
,and they were often robbed of the downtown control room on the Ponsell explained. Asked how he
contents of their wallets. Little payroll. Personnel turnover is got the guns he added, "I told Staff Photoa by Mike Malone
emergency medical training was low. According to Captain Dee him the truth: I'm scared of guns,
requiredd of the drivers. Ponsell of Arlington's Rescue 11, especially when they're loaded EQUIPMENT INSIDE A RESCTUNLT

Page 12 April 23, 1975 THE HALYARD

UTNF's UFF head College English meet

So hosted by UNF here

interview ed on V UNF was the host for a meeting Tilley contributed a paper
Sof the Florida College English entitled "Three Courses: Freud,
By DOUG SHAVER pluralism," and, "Standardiza- Association (FCEA) held April 4 Fantasy and Science Fiction --
Production Manager tion is a facade to shield greater and 5 at Jacksonville's Thunder- Hoboes and Heroes -- and Tolkien
control (by the Board of bird Motor Hotel. and Friends." The title refers to
Dr. Steven DeLue, department Regents)." three literature Venture Study
of political science, was inter- Drs. Gary Harmon and Allen courses which have been offered
viewed by members of the Tilley of the language and at UNF, and the paper discussed
Jacksonville Jaycees on WJKS Asked by a "Halyard" reporter DR. ST&VlU L'.UC literature department, and the Tilley's experiences with students
Channel 17's "Watchdog" pro- after the show's taping if UFF HAROLD) SM9DER UNF Theatre Society participated in these courses.
gram, which was broadcast would consider using a strike to in the conference, whose theme
Sunday, April 19. achieve its objectives, he replied was "The Popular Arts in English
DeLue is president of the UNF that strikes by public employees and Humanities Programs."
chapter of United Faculty of are illegal, and added, "UFF On Saturday, April 5, players
Florida (UFF), an organization does not see a strike as a viable Harmon was program chairman from the UNF Theatre Society,
trying to become recognized as means of achieving its objec- for the.event, and gave a speech directed by student Bill Kroner,
the collective bargaining agent tives." on "The Uses of the Popular performed Jean-Claude vanltal-
for the faculty of Florida's State Arts." He also served on the lie's interview for the English
University System. HOWEVER, HE also pointed FCEA Executive Board and and Humanities Faculty Confer-
DELUE SAID UFF is sekn out that a failure by the BOR to participated in discussions at a ence. The play was performed by
greater faculty count see negotiate in food faith would meeting of the state's English the society on campus last
university operations, noting that undermine faculty morale, and chairmen. quarter.
"People running universities that he could not predict what
today are managerial types, might happen as a result. ,N s aired
rather than academics.'- Harold Snider, chairman of U N F activities aired
DeLue said he hoped the BOR UNF's Bicentennial Committee
Criticizing the move toward would not use the "no strike" law and former UNF history instruct- w eek y ro
standardization, he said, "One of as an excuse for failing to or, is moderator of the weekly
the beauties of academia is its negotiate in good faith. interview show.
By DOUG SHAVER WFAM contacted UNF last

New industrial technology degree iand discuss university activities
UNF is on the air. of public interest. The Public
Relations Department was inter-
Student Ellyn Davenport is ested, but no one was then
prohostess on the weekly "Encount- available to work on such a
ers at the University of North program.
Florida" program broadcast
In the fall 1976 quarter UNF sophy will reflect the definition of positions. The curriculum will Mondays at 1:45 p.m. on Jones
will begin offering a Bachelor of industrial technology as stated by include studies drawn from a College's educational station, In early January the station
Technology degree in construc- the National Association of variety of disciplines related to WFAM (99.1 on the FM band). asked Davenport, who is also a
tion and manufacturing speciali- Industrial Technology. industry. news reporter for WAPE radio, to
nation. The program is sponsored by produce the UNF program,
The baccalaureate program is Besides technical courses, UNF's Public Relations Depart- suggesting that she conduct
The new program will deal with designed to prepare individuals degree candidates will study ment and funded by College interviews with university person-
manufacturing materials and for technical, managerial, pro- management, human relations, Work-Study Programand Other alities.
processes and related technical duction, supervisory and related communication skills, humanities Personnel Services.
management methods. Its philo- types of professional leadership and social sciences. She met with Public Relations
She met with Public Relations
Davenport, a literature-com- Director Henry Newman and
munications major, says the show Dean of University Advancement
t T is "used to inform the public what George Corrick to get ideas for
S a ti f we're doing, get us a better program material and to seek
C o n stitu tn re name, get us support, really get financial support. They approved
the community involved with the the program proposal, with
University of North Florida." Newman agreeing to hire
Continued front pg. I HARRISON POINTED out that Von Dolteren, a purchasing Davenport as a student assistant
the SGA will be controlled by agent, said he hopes the career The program consists of for the Public Relations office.
THE FACULTY Association those who attend its functions, service community will become interviews by Davenport with
was first to elect its bylaw and "can't be controlled by the "a more cohesive group than.in faculty and other people Besides producing the radio
committee, holding its meeting president." the past." He criticized what he connected with the university. show, she also writes publi
on April 15. The seven chosen termed the "fragmentation" of The first show, broadcast January service announcements and news
were Drs. Robert Schupp, Ed Merwin, associate professor of career service employees along 15, featured Dr. Al Tilley of the releases to be sent to other news
Healy, Betty Flinchum, Cherrill elementary and secondary edu- departmental lines, adding that language and literature depart- media in the city.
Heaton, Joel Kauffman and Tom cation, remarked that he was he would like to see them "get ment. The topic was the PBS meda the cty
Mongar. pleased to "notice a sense of some sort of unity of representa- television series, "The Ascent of
community" at the Faculty tion." Man." Newman, says he hopes the
The Career Service Association Association's first meeting. He university can eventually offer the
convened April 17 and elected gave as an example the fact that HE SAID HE expects the Other guests have included Dr. program to a commercial station.
Lavesta Kearns, Karen Kent, there was no suggestion that Career Service Association to deal Dale Clifford of the history He says the show is still
Burt Rountree, Chuck Deases, representation on the bylaw -with problems such as working department, discussing the wo- "experimental," and that his
Ann Cashen, Janice Sconyers and committee be apportioned among conditions and other employment men's movement; and Dr. Bill office is not yet able to commit
Nanette Cunningham to its bylaw the various colleges, related matters, such as evalua- Slaughter, of language and itself "to the kind of sustained
committee. tion procedures. literature, who talked about effort needed" to produce a show
He said he also plans to work UNF's American Studies Pro- of sufficient quality to offer to a
closely with the SGA, and has One immediate problem they gram. commercial broadcaster.
The Student Government already met with Harrison *to would have to contend with, he
Association (SGA) was scheduled discuss matters of concern to both said, would be establishing a time editor
to have its meeting Friday, April associations. Among the issues for the association to meet. Many Cal. unt verstty paper editor
18. he feels requires such contact is career service people are not free
faculty representation on the SGA during the Tuesday-Thursday e r
THE HALYARD interviewed Program and Budget Committee. activity period during which the critic 7zes publWi ca to ruUles
the three interim presidents to Merwin said, "We hope to faculty and student associations
learn what they hoped the new mitigate the suspicion" many can hold their meetings. Von neds more specific
governing associations would students seem to feel toward the Dolteren hopes some arrange- Long Beach, Calif. (I.P.) -- In item needs more specific
accomplish for their constituents.. faculty. ment can be made with an attempt to get the California definition as o good taste and
supervisors to allow employees to State University (Long Beach) "professional journalistic stand-
HE ALSO HOPES the bylaws meet at a suitable time o department of journalism ac- yards "
Harrison, who is married and will provide tight rules of order credited, a compromise to A publication board comprising
the mother of two sons, says she for Faculty Association meetings Another of his goals is to work establish a laboratory student three faculty members and two
hopes to be able to stimulate to prevent long debates over for a unification of all the career newspaper has been reached by journalism students will be
more student interest in the minor issues. The General service associations with in the administrators, student govern- established tol determine the
student government.. She noted Assembly was often criticized for State University System. He ment officers and representatives newspaper. s policy and editorial
that "Most students have their such debates, and Merwin said hopes this will help career of the Forty-ner routine. A separate, student-
center of life in the community," faculty members were the ones employees deal with their dominated board will determine
rather than on campus. who usually created these common problems more effective- Department chairman M.L. the editorial content of the
problems. ly and give them a better voice in Stein: explained in a memo newspaper.
problems. ly and give them a better voice in the compromise that
negotiating with the university clarifying the compromise that"I felt that the
She suggested that possible He emphasized that he did not negotiating with the university he editorial director can prevent Stein said, "I felt that the
She suggested hat a possible He emphasized that he did not system. publication only "for reasons of journalism department could not
solution to student apathy might wish to see anyone "gagged," or Possible on obscenity od continue to give academic credit
be to build up "support services, debate restricted. Instead, he Each association's bylaw com- possible libel, scenity, go for (student ok on) the
such as the child care center." pointed out, most deliberation on mittee has nine members. They taste and the system to for (sty-Niner unent wok on)s there was
Making it easier for people to important issues should take include the seven elected at the standard" ournast faculty supervision. I can't justify
come to the university "may lead place in the standing committees association meetings, and the giving up to six units when
to more interest and wider rather than on the floor during interim president and vice Jim Tortolano, editor-in-chief student reporters are supervised
participation," she said. meetings of the entire association. president of each association, for the spring semester, feels this and edited by other "students."

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