SACS finds UNF innovative
BY SYLVIA O'DELL UNF is the first school to ask This December should end a advantage of the counseling The special programs have
for simultaneous accreditation of program offered by student been received favorably with the
for simultaneous accreditation of complicated series of correspon- affairs. Quest program recieving special
It's been a long time coming both graduate and undergraduate dence and visits with accredita- HE GAVE FOUR suggestions, commendation. It was suggested
accreditation of the University of programs from SACS. This was tion for UNF. that more public relations be used
North Florida (UNF). December done in June 1972. Approval was some of which are being now that more public relations be used
1974 is the target date for granted in July. planned. These include bus to let the community know that
SfStransportation to and from the UNF was here.
approval of UNF by the College Then in May 1973 a candidate The report of SACS committee city ofJackonve d o UNF was here.
Delegate Assembly of, the T was very favorable. Dr; Nelson ity of Jacksonville and improvinN
Delegate Assembly of the visit was made to the campus and Dr Nelson the food service. Also being A UNIQUE statement regad-
and Schools (SACS). reeman of Savannah State looked into is the employment of a ing the curriculum of UNF was
Southern Association f College s a response issued the following reported on student ervces: physician on campus on a part from Dr. Jane Philpott of Duke.
The process began July 15,t "We found the sf highly time basis, and the possibility of "UNF is offering a champagne
T970 when UNF requested s The College Delegate As- competent. The programs dealt forming a separate student education at beer prices. She
1970 when UNF requested S. bly approved UNF's candi- with the welfare of the student. rming a separate
correspondent status with SAS. s emby dUNF candi- ch te welfare of h stue n government association as well as lauded the amount of innovation
This status was received the date status December 1973 a separate faculty governing the well planned and conceived
followingthe envolvement of the univer body. curriculum. Her only suggestion
following September. sity. body.
LAST MONTH the SACS was the possible change in the
IN OCT. 1971 the university committee visited the university Freeman also stated that the This would allow students prerequisites of the science
asked for certification from the for the second time. Interviews only criticism was complimen- meetings where they could air department. The current require-
Veterans Administration and were held with faculty members, tary. This criticism pointed out their difficulties apart from the ments might be a little too
received this May 1972. and university personnel. that not many students took faculty and administration, ambitious.
Vol. 1 No. 11 University of North Florida Jacksonville, Florida Sunday, June 9, 1974
Building Charter Class honored
BY RUTH SKAPYAK full week of celebration--Charter and R.O.T.C. commissions will be p.m. in the Civic Auditorium.
P ro ress s Stepping between mortar and Class Week--here at UNF and off awarded.
Sand, listening to professors amid campus. Tomorrow, Monday, a Gradua- The commencement address
the din of the jack hammer while ON FRIDAY a dance was held tion Concert, conducted by Jack will be given by Dr. Allan W.
BY DREW BRUNSON sharing the aches of growth as at the Garden Center on Riverside Funkhouser, will be presented at Ostar executive director of the
well the joys and pride, the Avenue for the students, faculty Riverside Presbyterian Church American Association of State
Despite several problems graduate of the Charter Class and staff. (Riverside and Park Street) at Colleges and Universities.
which have faced the construction exchanges mortar under foot for Today, the campus hosts an 8:15 p.m. Following the presentation of
program on the University of mortar board over head on Open House from 1-4 p.m. All FINALLY, and the most impor- o n the South Promenad will be of the
North Florida (UNF) campus, Wednesday. departments, colleges and facili- tant--Graduation--Wednesday, 8 auditorium.
there have been several accom- The reward for the discomforts ties are sharing in this event.
plishments in this area during the of a growing university will be a Class honors will be bestowed O star speaks t graduation
past year. Star speaksat graduation
These include the recent Allan W. Ostar, executive UNF EXEMPLIFIES Ostar's
move into building 8 as well as director of the Washington, position, said Dr. Carpenter, in
the building of the boathouse D.C.-based American Associa- that it offers upper-level
bridge o There are, however, tion of State Colleges and programs for junior and senior
several plans which have not Universities (AASCU) will deliver students that are "fed" to UNF
taken place due to problems faced the featured address at the primarily by the area's junior and
in budget approval and normal University of North Florida's community colleges. Graduate
set-backs faced in any(UNF) June commencement programs also are offered in
tn exercises Wednesday, June 12, at business and education.
tion program. 8 p.m. in the Civic Auditorium, Ostar also has expressed
UNF President Thomas G. himself on the role and mission of
WHEN ASKED why building Carpenter has announced, a college or university. "The
10 has not yet been complete Ostar, the first full-time function of a college or
Eugene Harrie, planning consul- executive director of the AASCU, university," he said, "is not only
tant for UNF, said that work has joined that organization in 1965 to supply society with trained
because of strikes, material following service as director of manpower to keep the business of
because of strikes, material the Joint Office of Institutional society running smoothly.
shortages, faulty utility lines and, Research. [cont. page 12]
the most recent problem, leaks in A STRONG PROPONENT of umu
the chilled water lines. A STRONG PROPONENT of Iuufuu ff lminul
thepublic higher education. Ostar ERSITY OF NORTH FLORIDA
Plans for the auditorium are has cited the need to form new STUDENT ACTIVITIES
still stuck in the design and concepts about the educational
development stage because of process. Cordially invites you to
problems faced fitting the CHALLENGING the universi- A Graduation Concert
building to the budget. ties and colleges he serves, Ostar
The new activities center and stressed that most state colleges Conducted by Jack Funkhouser
shower-locker room facilityer alsnd and universities must now build
s hower-locker room f acility also "career ladders" for their Symphony Orchestra
hasin budget approva l and willays students in place of "educational Jacksonville Concert Chorale,
in budget approval and will dead-ends." FJC Chorale and UNF Chorus
hopefully be completed sometime 'The key to building career MENDELSSOHN CONCERTO
ladders lies in the development of I IN G MINOR
HARRIE REPORTS that the two-year programs which can be 3 Gerson Yessin. Piano soloist
University is getting ready to integrated with the four-year I MENDELSSOHN
move into phase 4 of its programs--and even the graduate ORATORIO "EI.IJAH
construction program. This phase programs, Ostar commented. William Brown. Tenor :
will include a new lab-office According to Ostar, a career a with
building to be constructed near ladder is nothing more than Robert Kirkham. Baritone
building 9 and lighting for the assurances to the student that if Cynthia Valentine. Soprano
entrance road to the university. he decides to leave college after Sharon Wright, Contralto
two years, he will have achieved a Seth Wright, Tenor.
Other plans include a ware- level of competency in a and
house to be built south of building profession which holds the key to Arthur Bloomer,Organist
6 for central receiving and the p a job. And, if later in life, he
purchasing department as well as UNF charter class graduates don the traditional cap and gown as wishes to move up to another Riverside Presbyterian Church
a parking lot behind buildings 5 they prepare to meet the future. level of competency, he can (Park Street near Five Points)
and 6. return to school and pick up his815
Sicestudies where he left off. issndal, Junel0l8:5 lllmllu e.l
Secial commencement issue
THE HALYARD June 9, 1974 Page 3
NGuest column individually and collectively
guest column u u they need to stay current
COlttt on ang r future in their employment, to retool for
Constitution changes urged BY DR. GEORGE W. CORRICK dent Carpenter recognized, have new employment, what they need
BY DR. TRAVIS CARTER Academic Plan. I reject this Dean of University Advancement found a partial answer that can to stay in touch with changing
Director of Counseling Services criticism. Students at the Nostalgia for ivy-covered walls, help guide universities as well. civic, cultural and political life
The May 15 issue of "The University of North Florida the school fight song and dorm "Any good encyclopedia publi- and what they want for the sheer
Halyard" reminded me to share a have more representation and bull sessions won't be the sher also publishes periodic sake of learning.
point-of-view that disagrees with thus more power than students at strongest glue in building a supplements that update their A UNF alumnioffice will not be
some of Dr. Mongar's proposals, any other institution of higher continuing bond between the books," he said, "we hope to the architect of all these
In drafting a new constitution, I learning in this state. Students UNF and her alumni, build a relationship with our relationships and services. It can
urge the Constitution Committee control 25% of the votes in the I don't discount or belittle the graduates that renews and be a link through which a
to prepare a fourth revision of the General Assembly. In a survey of importance of emotional bonds. updates their education in a University committed to such a
Academic Plan that preserves the 430 institutions conducted by the The UNF needs traditions and similar fashion." concept can design, encourage
following two principles: American Council on Education in must work to build them. Sports TO ME THIS IS an obvious and coordinate an alumni
1.) Maintain the "total 1972, fewer than 15% permitted will come and will contribute to need, the logical basis for a sound relationship that is built on the
community involvement" prin students to participate in building spirit. And perhaps and lifelong bond with former sound foundation of lifelong
p y a rrenity i nvement preinct governance. an4 58% of these did boathouse raps will be as students, and truly an idea wnose learning.
Acaemic Plan. This approachto not allow students to vote (Report memorable as all night dormitory time has come. CANDOR REQUIRES that it be-
aernmce Pan. This pcommuni- Survey No. l.t. ACE). The bull sessions. Even our non-ivied The forms such update, mentioned that the UNF-alumni
action amon all sements of the overwhelming majority of these walls can and will evoke nostalgic renewal and career service can relationship must be two-way.
nation among all segments of the institutions had student govern- memories. take are unlimited. Some The UNF must in the years ahead
U niversitypopulation. Though" e all ments. BUT THE MOST LASTING traditional ones are already look to its alumni for advice,
represented, the have a voice. 2.) Maintain the present bond the University of North operational. UNF alumni will support and encouragement, and
participate on committees and principle of conducting work Florida can build with alumni will have lifelong library privileges.. yes, for money as well. The
may be informed. Dr. Mongar through committees. Two general be through continuing to serve Placement services will continue record shows that corporations,
rejects this principle stating that regulations should be added to those graduates with educational as well. Continuing education foundations, and other philan-
it "is a community idea with govern the work of the updating, renewal, cultural en- offerings are available and thropic sources who provide
everyone equal" ("The Hal- committees. First, notices of richment, placement, career gui- discounts for alumni are being enrichment funds ask first,
yard", May 15, 1974, p. 5A). I committee meetings with agen- dance and assistance, and developed. "What are your alumni doing to,
reject this criticism. The faculty das should be posted at least one opportunities for pursuing educa- BUT GROUND MUST yet be help?"
now hold more than two-thirds of week in advance. And second, all tion as a lifetime matter. broken on other update and The UNF Foundation, compos-
the votes in the General meetings and minutes should be For years educators have paid renewal techniques. Depart- ed of 21 community civic and
Assembly. In approving the open to the University commun- homage to the phrase, "Educa- ments, for instance, might professional leaders has been
present Academic Plan, President ity. tion doesn't end with any combine their own need to renew serving this role in the place of
Carpenter has delegated s graduation, it's a lifelong and update faculty and curri- alumni. Several hundred 'vdlun
cant responsibility to an assbly Though the present constitu- process." What better place to culum with periodic renewal teer alumni' had contributed to
in which the faculty controls 55% tion will continue to need put that belief into practice than conferences available to alumni. their effort. Most of the student
of the votes Faculty at the modification to meet the changing they might develop and aid funds available to the Charter
of the votes. Faculty at the modification to meet the changing President Carpenter drew a Class resulted from these efforts
University of North Florida have needs of the total University, let useful analogy in a speech last publish renewal or update Class resulted from ese efforts
more power than faculty in any of us make every effort to maintain sn likened a good summaries or cassette tapes. They are prepared to continue
the other eight state universities, community. We have the type of university education to the Again using the encyclopedia but to phrase alumni into their
Dr.' Mongar suggests that governance we need tomepurcaseof an excellentset of analogy, formal update packages ranks as alumni rolls grow, and to
students are treated unfairly by collective needs of the Universit y p t nt of in a variety of forms might be relinquish their advisory and fund
the community approach of the community. encyclopedia. At the moment ? developed in colleges, depart- raising roles to alumni leaders in
:::.....::............. :::::: .. ... printing, that set of volumes is ments or fields of study. the years ahead. The shape form
the most up-to-date, current
the most up-to-dat ee Professional groups such as and purposes of the organization
-I% ette rs to the e d ito r education accounting O unithversity-alumni eff ort
cc education, accounting, pharmacy, that evolves must be an
t t e e i r academic community can mar- others are increasingly university-alumni effort.
SActivity Day 'beefs' Activity Day events with your shal. But, he pointed out, those requiring formal updating pro- But each of these are
Activity'Day volumes be be dated almst
class wete well taken. am v mes beg to be dated am gramming. Ties to these will be relationships that must unfold
Below we have nteda letter confident that no one involved beore we e he productive, over time. The opportunity to
received by Dr. Thomas Carpe realized the. ieonvenience being ; cy ia plMuch is yetto be donetoshape shape in these relationships a
twh was ditrbed by- m be le caused-and we all apologize to the committed projects? this alumni relationship. And new and mutually productive
of some of te events i the i ayg you and your students. im Sel r alumni will themselves need to university-alumni bond is a
14dt Actvty. Wse haveofhy- thy ,ut Int ~ J C Bee:i ess help shape it. Lifetime education- challenge the UNFancheseifirst
printed Dr. "Caprenter'Sr'1y, suspend clases.duringthe events Dear dito; al programming should not be alumni can and must. ishare. We
Dear Sir; of the May Feotival however we In the May 29 issue of "The- what educators alone feel is look forward to that opportunity-
I am prompted to write this do not havethat prerogative. Halyard," an article'bout Diana needed and appropriate. It must to work with the Cha rter ass
letter as result of an unfortunate Failing this, I agree with your Robertson's trials and tribula- draw on what UNF graduates alumni and those who elow
experience that occurred on May comment to the effect that proper tions with security appeared. In it IM1PORTED
14, Activity Day. On this day I scheduling should permit both you stated, "After your ride, you
administered an examination to instructional and extracurricular will be 'presented' to the traffic TH
my students during the regularly activities to be conducted board, (composed of Officer C
scheduled class period. simultaneously without detri- Plumb and Sargeant Ridaught)." P\
Unfortunately, those in charge meant. By copy of this letter Iam As a member of the parking .-- -
of Activity Day also saw fit to requesting the Office of Student and transportation committee and LU 3
schedule one of their events Affairs to proceed with future the traffic hearing board, I would
during the same period and planning in accord with this like to set the record straight. The
outside of my classroom. I, for objective. Yours very truly, traffic hearing board is composed "
one, am an active supporter of THOMAS G. CAPENTER of three members. They are: John
activities which will help develop President Anderson (career service:secu-
a unity and a spirit among the rity), Dorothy Williams (career
University populaiton. Soil Club a 'no no service:library), and myself, a
However, I must protest when student.
these activities are conducted Dear Editor: Your "beef', I really couldn't w a --t
during class time in areas so close It appears a few members of capeaing to he fic he about
to the classroom that the noise the university community would would to the tr affic hearing yu wod
from these events inteferes with like to have a sailing clubat UNF.nlyifyou wold
the instructional process. This will undoubtfiuly be a great efill ut the necessa form.""
institution's obligation to provide service fee. Whether. your violationn or ie:2 *. lif S" '--.' -.. .- ..
the student first and foremost Somehow I remember particu- violations come under the -- .
with that type of environment lar projects that our university jurisdiction of the board is ,...
most conducive to the learning committed themselves to build, another matter completely. All I l...". -
process. The scheduling of They have delayed these projects can state, is that the board '-"'
Activity Day. and similar events due to a shortage in the building conducts its hearings in a fair and / /
held on campus must be such that industry as well as a bond value impartial manner, if it didn't, t /
these events.do not interfere with decrease. would have no part of it.
the obtaining of that environment If we can't get the money to Sincerely, '' i
to which our students are build, why should we' spend Ralph A..DeaCcco
entitled. money that could be applied to Student m
this criterion. Therefore, I aam eade s Page V,(A
activities conducted on this P "
campus be planned and schedu- The Halyad Invites cntribu- to have the most Interest to \ f
led as to prevent any future t__ from aB Halyard redere for HALYARD readers. THE HAL- _
occurrences of the type that I en- this "Reader's Page". Students, YARD reserves the right to edit,
countered. I believe that with 6faeuty, career personnel, staff- revise, or reject any copy.
some foresight and consideration al are eligible to contribute. The Deadline for contributions for
it will be possible to conduct both topic may be of yor choosing the "Reader's Page" for the next s1 7
instructional and extracurricular but must be typewritten, issue is: WEDNESDAY, June 19 1017 Park
activities on this campus and in a double-spaced. Material that is "_4
manner acceptable to all. libelous, or that is guilty of Send or bring the copy to THE ErO t
Very respectful, mhrassment, innuendo, half-trth HALYARD office Room 2207,
Rondal Soch orpoor tate wl not beaccepted. Bldg. 8, or Room 1361, Bldg. 3. If
Assistant Professor of Marketing Preference will be given those you send the article, include yoar
And Dr. Carpenter's reply who have not previously appeared name, home or business address
Dear Dr. Socha: o the "Reader's Page" and and telephone number for 5 .
The points raised in your letter et.boqsts which are deemed verification. 5 point
regarding the interference of 1 _-.. ..
Page 4- Jupe 9, 1974 A THE HALYARD u ...... ,, ,, umumn n
SLarryp k Cs I e t ou congratulations
SMany persons and groups have
Spisak Courses left out 1 -er C-ave
made the graduation of the
Most Venture Study course descriptions read like they were towards certainty as this tendency is encouraged by the limiting and Chater Class not only a
written by Woody Allen. With apologies to Mr. Allen here are a few self-centered nature of individual interests. Req. Read.: Jung's possibility buta reality. While
that were left out of the summer quarter schedule: "Kant and Freud: What Happened?" space does not permit the
that were left out of the summer quarter schedule: P AN A si, "Tf i identification of all who have
APPLIED ECONOMICS; First half of course will deal with time PHOBIA AND THE NEW ANALYSIS: Skinner once said, "Life is dentifica tion of all who have
series and index number analysis, simple and multiple regression an acquired trait." Other discussions include the fear of ordering a made significant contributions, it
and correlation and analysis of variance. In second half student will frozen daiquiri in a gay bar and the reluctance to spit on a Mafia is appropriate on this occasion to
be taught how to identify money and the care and cleaning of the chieftain. Text: "Necrophilia Can You DigIt?" identify sity major segments of
wallet. HUMAN SEXUAL AWARENESS: (Prereq: Foreplay I) Why have contributed to its develop-
MATHEMATICS AND YOU: A complete reevaluation of all avoid intercourse during labor? Why are luscious, sensuous, "out of ment.
mathematics since Euclid based on the recent discovery that four sight" bodies considered sexy? These and other questions will be Singular recognition must be
comes after five. The theory of "subtracting" as a method of answered in addition to a study of old wives' tales conducted by old accorded to the members of the
making large amounts "smaller" will be discussed. husbands. Topics include: Introduction to Desire; Intermediate initial planning group whose
EFFECTIVE MODERN HEALTH. A study of the human body Desire; Advanced Lust; Functional Theories of Lechery.. efforts and foresight led to the
and what it can do for you; why food is the-best thing to eat; what to EXERCISES IN AMERICAN LITERATURE: Existentialism who opening of classes with a
do in the event the earth opens up and swalows yor family. cares? All the great literary movements of America are examined, minimum of "hitches"; to the
GENETICS AND SOCIETY: Mendel oee said, "Excuse me, I from Puritanism to Smut, using films, group discussions and dedicated faculty members whose
have to go to the bathroom." This concept is developed by a study reading the entrails of Aldoes Huxley. abilities to conduct quality
of DNA and threats of extortion. SHAKESPEARE AND THE STAGE: Why did Shakespeare have programs and instruction have
WORKABLE PHILOSOPHYI What is Truth? .Is it just a lie? a distinct aversion to being locked in a closet and having all the air bee amply demonstrated; to the
Readings include everyone from Plato to Kafka, and God and the sucked out? Other aspects of the stage include: "How to speak in able and committed staff which
infinite Cosmos are examined through the use of field trips, italics", "Identifying nude scenes" and "Why Shakespeare never has provided the Very necessary
EASTERN REIGIONS AND KUNG-FUs Students will learn the got along with Ibsen." At end of quarter students will give a logistical support; and to the
moral values of Hinduism, Buddhism, Taoism and how to kick out performance in which they walk across the instructor's face to the enthusiastic and venturesome
someone's larynx. tune of "Das Rheingold". members of the student body who
PSYCHOLOGY AND WHAT TO M O ABOUT if Discusses the. ART AND BEAUTY: A detailed study of beauty in Art through an cast their lot with an unknown and
relationship of individual certainty to the inevitable egocentricity of investigation of the unbeautiful, to demonstrate that "unbeauty" untried institution.
the one idea and justifies, psychologically, the universal tendency can be sublime beautiful; unless it's ugly. As the University grows the
faculty, staff, and student body
will be larger. But certainly future .
rt A University communities can be no
c titGrdwates say what bothers tefiner than the initial one.
C nW6r Cla CONNIE HOFFMAN particular Venture Studies from related to their major without any Roy L. Lasslter, Jr.
When an institution s as yng North Florida." trouble after graduation, 80 per Vice Predent and Dean of
as the University of Nort Florida On October 2, 1972, the cent answered "Yes." Faculties
significant events, or "landmark Univesty of North Florida (UNF) For some transfer students, the
occasions", occur rather frequen- opened its doors to 2,050 students Venture Studies often mean There was an overwhelming ongr tU
tly since so many things are or the first fall quarter. As of this takingmore hours than they need response. by graduates to the
happening for the first time. For Sprig term which started March to graduate. In Sharon's case question of minoring in a ha ter Class
this reason it is appropriate to 25, approximately 3,000 students she had to take 15 extra hours of particular subject or taking the Dear Graduates, We have come
place special emphasis on the have enrofled at UNF. This June, Venture Studies in order to Venture studies. Over 70 per cent to think of our first students as
Coitmmencement ceremonies it is estimated that 430 members graduate even though she had stated they would prefer to have a perpetual members of our family.
scheduled for June 12, 1972. It of that first clad will graduate, courses from another university minor. While we are saddened by
will not be the first graduation for Charter graduates are those which were equivalent to them. thoughts of your departure, we
UNF but it does mark the students who have been at UNF She feels that there should be a IT WAS INTERESTING to note are happy for your success.
completion of the initial ful cycle since it opened and are now different set of criteria for that only a little more than half of You have grown with us. Your
of courses in the regular program graduating. Being a charter transfer students. the students on campus felt that ent iam and ideas he en
and most of the graduating graduate has both its advantages they were kept informed on important to us as we matured
........o o from a fledgling start into
seniors are members of the class as well as disadvtages. In one Other graduates who artici- events taking place. from a fledgling start ito
which entered at the beginning in respect, the graduate can. look I.pated in our ill wished toThlast qnsti n our p '
the fall of72. 'this beremoy is ba4pated in our poll wished to 'empin Theast questio; vn our pol j
the fall ofni72. Iins oreymmay is b2. W .1 1mt tan.yeats. anf. ron twes-alid wa n
thus recognized a thegraduaIs a
somwo enroll in the majority of gr dating points?" The most recurring to ollwch you itosucceedyour works accept
1972 iSe ArMdy graduated and may e come too late to affect students were satisfied with the answer was "good faculty." The our hearty congratulations and
others, who are attending on a him but which might help future education they've received at majority of the graduates feel that fon wishes.
part-time basis, 1ill continue for students. BVt he also holds the UNF. When asked if they thought the faculty of this university ELS F WHITE
a while. distinction of being a part of a they would be able to get a job stands behind their students. Dean of College of Education
new endeavor that succeeded
For many of us the last two because ;f students like himself
years have passed rapidly-- ..who gave the university a chance..
perhaps too rapidly for many of SEVERAL MEMBERS of this
the traditional bonds between charter graduation class were
student and& institution to be interviewed and asked what
generated and this may be a changes they would make, if any,
continuing characteristic of our at UNF. The responses came with
type of University. It is entirely mixed emotions. Some students
possible that the University of felt that there was much to be
North Florida, as a regional, done in the way of improvements,
upper-level, urban-oriented, non- while others seemed content to
resident institution of higher leave things pretty much the way
learning, may never engender the they are.
lifelong devotion of its alumni
which some schools enjoy, yet Teresa Fehts, an English
this is not necessarily a major, said, "Communication (at
deplorable prospect. The Univer- UNF) is null." A .better
sity will have achieved its primary functioning General Assembly is
objective if its graduates can, needed tro, let students know
during the remainder of their what's going on. Her primary
lives, credit their experience here concern was for night students
with a discernible enhancement who simply are not informed
of their life. The measure of our about events taking place on Sunmmer term 1974 to Sping teim 1975
success must therefore be campus.
determined by our graduates and gg The next 20 issues OnFi" '5
they, in turn, can demonstrate 3On example she gave concern-
our effectiveness by the contribu- .ing the lack of communication to.
tions which they make to umr night students was the Intra-mur-
society. al equipment shed. "Most night
The test of this University's students don't even knw about
worth thus begins with this i sheT HALYARD
Commencement ceremony. We I want a subscription to THE HALYARD.
will watch our graduates with On the-other hand, Ms. Fehrs .. ..
wih haowho reuf h felhteoth^ rs ehMy check for *5 is enclosed.
both pride and hope for we know felt that the University's Venture
they have the ability to justify the Studies Program was a good one.
confidence of the people in our She also said that the Black
institution, studies program offered some NAM E .......
BY THOMAS G. CARPENTER fine courses in Black literature n" -- .^..... -- ............................".
PRESIDENT and. history. AE S
This pubile document was SHARON McCONNELL, a ADDRE S.... .................. ...........................................................
promulgated at an estimated transfer student who'll also
net cost of 16c per copy to graduate this June had this to say
inform students, faculty, about the University: "For "" .................... """ ...
career service, and adminls- transfer students from other
trative and professional staff universities there should be more S
about activities affecting the emphasis on the hours they
muniveite eAom .... .__-i _th
THE HALYARD- June 9, 1974 Page 5
Report from Tallahassee bj of *
Stude t passed White commissioned' The course is a non-credit
By John Thomson quently not being used when the Senator John Ware (R-St. mmi in course and will be offered on
TALLAHASSEE--After tacking president vetoes a line item." Petersburg) said he was not sure Former University of North Wednesdays from 3:00 to 5:00
on the "York-Gordon"' amend- THE BULL was then "temper- the.bill was worth spending time Florida student William A. White p.m. for five weeks. Classes will
ment, the Senate Ways and arily passed" for 45 minutes on, since it does not have a House recently established a precedent begin June 26, 1974.
Means Committee unanimously while York, Gordon,' SUS companion, without which most for the University by becoming Interested students may sign
passed a bill (SB 1004) Thursday Vice-Chancellor for Student bills have little chance of passing UNF's first graduate to be up in Building 001, Room 2654
night to give student govern- Affairs Dr. Richard Hulet, Flirida this late in the session. Gordon commissioned as an officer in the with Ms. King or Ms. Roberts
ments (SG) recommendatory State University SG President told the committee Rep. Murray U.S. Marine Corps. and may secure additional
control over all activity and David Aronofsky and others left Dubbin, D-Miami, chairperson of White, who graduated from information regarding the course
service fees. the committee room to work out a the House Rules and Calendar UNF in March, 1974, received his at that time. Students must sign
The bill must now only be compromise. Committee. had agreed to place commission as a second lieute- up prior to June 26, 1974.
placed on the daily floor agenda Hulet, testifying on behalf of the bill on the calendar once it nant through the Marine Corps'
before being acted on by the full the Board of Regents, said "we was passed by the Senate. Platoon Leaders Class College Fire Science needed
Senate. have a semantic problem over Undergraduate Training Pro-
The bill had originally provided whether we are talking about the ITHE FLORIDA gram. If university curriculum is
for SG authority to override a 'determination' or 'redommenda- l G S AT URE The new lieutenant entered the determined by the needs of the
university president's veto of any tion' of these funds" and officers' program as a freshman community then the University of
line item in the budget but was suggested an amendment to TS at North Florida Junior College in North Florida could offer a
amended in the Senate Education strike wording.. which proyides TALLAHASSEE-- In a substan- ain h Florida could offe
amended in the SenateEduction srie ordig which provides tial blow to its chances for Madison, completing require bachelor's degree program in fire
Committee May 16, where it that HOlpedi tes be teter- s theSenae l la ments for the commission with science and management. Public
passed unanimously, to give the ied by S. though the passe the Senate bill o place the granting of a B.A.E. in Safety Director John Waters feels
president final authority. The Msidt would etain Regents wa en off e Senate physical education by UNF. members of the fire profession
Ways and Means amendment final r wpaerThe committee lenr day. Mini se o t enate could benefit from a program
would permit the president to did aoe aptceptH'ult's i ggestion d. Min -COUrse ered concentrating on management
veto all or any portion of a line "Ths ou d 'be taiaPout to A spokespson for the Seate The Cooperative iaueation and. skills.
item in the budget and to make givig authority to organizations C o person Re n Placement Center in cooperation WATERS WROTE a letter to
"adjustments" for the university over we have o control id te ation with the Academic Enrichment UNF President Dr. Tom Carpent-
health center, intercollegiate and taking ft away from cthosl taken because the bill's Hws and Skills Center will offer for the er urging the beginning of a fire
athletics or bonding issues. over which we do have control, niotak n because te bls House second time, the mini-course :in science class with the Jackson-
companion (HB 3271) was not yet
Committee vice-chairperson J. said Hulet. If the authority rests in the Senate. Actions such as this Exploring Self and Careers. ville fiediviio providing a
H. Williams (D-Ocala) directed in the administration, he said, i te t The purpose of this course is to large part of the first class.
York to confer with Gordon and "we can hold their feet to the ista enitisthoug er assist students in integrating
others interested in the bill after fire. not efficient time for a bl themselves anthe world of work Only four to five colleges offer
York testified he was "concerned STUDENTS HAD TOLD THE without high priority to complete by developing their self-concept this type of program according to
over the development of an Education Committee that several the process of being passed into into a vocational identity so that a Waters. The closest to Florida are
impasse and the funds conse- years ago most state university law. more effective career decision can the University of Maryland and
A T SGs controlled the entire amount, THE HOUSE BILL, sponsored ade.Oklahoma State Universit
Sto which currently accounts for by Rep. Buddy MacKay (D-
FAIMVJ- U t0 S34.50 of a student's full-time Ocala), is just short of being d fg raS f S
S tuition. They testified that placed on the House floor agenda. Dear Graduates, To dismantle condition of students.
stay, ap a t university administrations have It has been in the House Rules and comprehend the components Shaped by the mutual stresses
Taken onto all but a tiy and Calendar Committee since of yr years in higher education and strains we express the wish
voted 5-2 May do agents rtion of te. fee within ie las May 6. will dissolve the persistent myth that you continue to be aware of
federal govemena t ith a plan ye~ew i "I VA NOT GIVEN up on that the touchstone of your our existence in the years to
that keeps Florida A & M"r : r n r It," said Gordon. "There are a education can be singld from the come. We thank you for making
(FAMU) a separate sta &: oM t ,rta ber of alternatives and we are complex educational milieu. your journey through the
univerSity. The plan rls calls ethmining them. I haven't Leaning' i not a simplistic University of North Florida a
the spending of S1 midapionq A; decided on a procedure yet. process. Current values for your journey worth sharing.
desegregate faculty. and student "tr 46 i a l a endeavors asd future pSteial Congratnlation r:rt 'P
body and add unique program to I'u f r nuue i wellSu et Aars.ni
FAMU's curriculum. I We in Student Affirs have
Regents Chairman, Marshall attempted to share our frailties DA. COY
Criser of Palm Beach, questeius 1' If you've ever wondered what and our insight into the human li" Da t, et
the educational soundness f thTh- e syerage student at UNF is
proposal but feels this is the bet.. R. ie. baire' what we found. The
the board can offer in May, 1974. .(V l p -3#I average student is male, 30 years
FLORIDA IS one of 10 Southern 0es MSb 115s cm5ppsS. old and, has a job that pays
states under a federal court order t O I approximately $6,000 to $11,999 a
to produce a plan showing wl be y, l t year. Unfortunately, marriage
desegregation in high education. majority of them receiving their statistics were not available.
The state was given until June 1 BA in education. The majority of the students come
to file revisions. This is the from Duval County while 22 per
second revision presented to the What do we know about these cent come from out-of-state
court. The first was rejected. 3,000 students? For one thing, colleges. There are 32 inter-
the majority of them are not just national students and 800
The desegregation of FAMU is students. Seventy-five per cent of veterans.
the primary decision reached as a them are working either part or
resultthem are working either part or
result of the directive of Civil full time with salary ranges from The first graduating class at
Rights and the court order to 6,000 to $12,000 and over. UNF was in December of 1973
Florida. The board also approved with 99 graduates. There were ev n
changing part of its admissions 189 graduates in March of 1974, V ing Cr
policy to allow 10 percent of IT'S STILL a man's world here and there will be an anticipated,
entering first-time students to be UNF. Fifty-three per cent of the graduating class of 430 this June.
exempt from the current enrollment is male, but the These figures show the growth of
requirements of at least 350 females are catching up with 47 the university in meeting the T y ,
scored on the Florida statewide per cent. educational needs of its students.
12th-grade placement test. Now ... .
only 5 percent can be exempted. SW s u'.^-:^
University of North Florida the un-bank
President Tom Carpenter dis- f 0 /
agrees with the desegregation 624 ocean street
plan of the regents. Carpenter jacksonville, florida
believes the Regents will jacksonville, florida
eventually face the problem of "i Earl Poems
merger of Florida State Uniber- Papub hed "Tennyson's Early Poems and
sity and Florida A & M. He Their Hindiu Imagery" will be
termed this "inevitable" despite Three scholatly imudles on published in the next issue of
the Regent's plan. three different s ts have been "The Aryan Path" (Bombay,
Wilkinson honored published by Dr. Satya S. India) this year. The essay
Wilkinson honored i,d er t of language delineates Tennyson's boyhood
At the annual Employer and literature. imagination which Pachori be-
Employee banquet on May 23, lives was captivated by the PERSONAL LOANS THAT WORK LIKE
Dr. W.E. Wilkinson, distributive The first article, "Vedantism exotic and mystical East. PERSONAL LOANS THAT WORK LIKE
education teacher in the Depart- and Transcendentalism: A Study "Emerson'in William James" CHARGE ACCOUNT FOR CASH
ment of Vocational Technical and in Affinities" has appeared in will appear in the next issue of .. includess loan protection insurance for
Adult Education, was awarded an "Monastic Studies" (New York). "The Journal of the University of 'ipurable members at no additional cost...
Honorary Membership, into the Pachori compares two mystical Bombay" (Bombay, India). Pach-
Robert E. Lee High School movements of the East and West ori shows the famous American
Cooperative Distributive Educa- -- Vedantism and New England philosopher William James's
tion program. Transcendentalism-- because he indebtedness to Ralph Waldo
Wilkinson was cited for his believes that "in spiritual matters Emerson in the varied areas of century 21 office
"outstanding interest in Coopera- there is neither East nor West, pragmatism, pluralism, absolut- located off atlantic blvd.
tive Education in Florida by _anetier ancient nor modern. ism, pantheism, and in James's 101 century 21 drive
giving greatly of his time, money, Metaphysical inquiries and mysti- doctrine of "Will to Believe" 1h0 7 79
or talents to maintain a high level cal questions recur through the since the general philosophical phone 724-7922
of achievement in the local gea. and almost identical attitudes of Emerson and James
progr..... ^ ^ i, r S ^_'." 'L ,,r,, sMl ," _.,'.. a y, ... .. ... ^ .... ... ., ...f ^....... i-. f.=. l
Page 6-. Jqm 9, 1974 THE HALYARD
,"~C "-" '; '," -
.' -* 4.. .
_- ,*. >"
,r 1 P: ..-' -.L1)
I'~ ,.;li b .. ,',
:.: ,.. : .: ,4' __ a
..~, o .-..
idf:n. ..i:b.*: ., - i ._-
-. ...; I;.
P ;.1 .',- ,Ld ,r. .
.~'~ e ic 'Ylt:.~ ','. o" , ,
.. ,. c,
- .. ,. ./ ..... "_
,, -; ., .. ,
.., .,.. ,..- ... .,, ', ,.. .
I' ,' ,
,: ,~I ... .I -' .
,xcf ,,.,,.-~t o,. eA:,, _:,,,. .: ,.. -. .., ...
.,: , ; .. ' -
;": ' ,, i'"" . ..
...... .i .. .. ...
aigp .- .t .. : a I L .: ,.- '., : ..., -.-..
i ..- :zoi,":.
/ THE HALYARDI Jm9, Iim? Pa. 7
'A;_~BB -~~~ie j~~%i~i
.. .b : .
.r** i -
'. Fr.. .- ;
"" . ." .: "
~y ~ ,.~~. ," :
.t o' i
'b i C- ': I.. I.e .-- i~~ a~a~~--~I d II. ~ n; '. B~rislC
-Z li , .. ..3- i,, , '
P .. ,: .
.. .B ,, .
.*" ... f,,. ,e
, ., ,. ,, .. . '
Page 8 June 9, 1974 THE HALYARD
Here is UNF's 'Charter Class'.
Graduates and Degree Candi- Nkemkanma Chiemeka Uche Howard D. Hahn Dale Carrol Snoddy Joseph A. Pound
dates Spring Quarter Graduages Nancy L. Vermeulen Linda Morris Hoffman James Eldrige Sumner Stewart Willard Price
(Graduated June, 1973) Earl Vought, Ill Thelma Catherine Holmes James Alan Thurman Carol J. Prosser
MASTER OF EDUCATION, Mickie B. Houghton John Michael Turner William Boyd Pugh
COLMTE OF EDUCATION, BACHELOR OF BUSINESS Bobby Thomas Humphries Victor Eugene Usher George William Reynolds
COLLEGEO. BoEDUCATrI ADMINISTRATION, COLLEGE Agatha Joyce Jenkins Gerald Lovell Wade Sondra Sweeting Reynolds
Bernadine J. Bolden OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA- Lena Johanna Jolly Merle Angela Watterson Justine Marie Rynearson
Bernadrie J.il denv Susan S. La Barbera Patricia Slack Wolfe Carolyn Mushat Smith
Sandra Gail Davis Dnuglas Wayne Alred Katie Hubener Latiff Sarah E.M. Smith
Julia Bray FHorentino Richard Beeman Wilbert Randolph Lee BACHELOR OF BUSINESS John Raymond Theobold
Betty S. Holzendorf VivSin Culp Staley Loczowski, Jr. ADMINISTRATION, COLLEGE Catherine P. Thirwell
Hazel Virginia S e Sikes Jaies L. Dupes Patricia Higginbotham Magill OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA. Steven Wayne Thompson
BGerald W. ARTS, C Eiz*beth N. Hail Mary Ann McAfee TION Carrie T. Tutson
LEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES David Wayne Kelley Carla Rae McCargo James Dawson Allen Ernest Velazquez
LEGE OF ARTS D S S James Taliaferro Lane, Jr. Wanda Lang Mitchell John White Askew Clara Houser Warwick
Robert Stephen Berry MahMon C. Manley Leota Jane Moorefield Francis Xavier Bacon Mary Tippins Webb
Albert J. Brooks, Sr. R Gwinn Marr Wanda N. Padgett Samuel L. Ballentine Charles Raymond Wheeler
SBarbara Jean Bruce Donald Eldon Newman Linda Gail Powell Ernest Daniel Barker Pamela Joyce Whittington
Susan Hayes Cantrel Robert Stephen Porter Peter Francis Quinn Shelly Wilson Bertels Janine Timmer Williams
Sharon Darlene Chester Iichard L. Walker Dorothy Anne Register Beth Hooper Burr Patricia Page Willoughby
Sharon Darlene Chester Ricard Emil Wrobkl Gayle Landis Reilly David Harold Carl Marsha Sides Woods
Thomas Barton Clark Lawrence Roberts Robert E. Chance Sharon Duckworth Wright
Faye Suzanne Geary FaH Quarter Graduates Dorienne B. Robertson David Roger Clark Candidates for the Baccalaureate
rovehn D. Mcoicray (Graduated December, 1973) Elizabeth Karen Ruthven John David Culbreth Degree (June, 1974)
Richard D. Oldham, III Marjorie Ann Sexton Linda Marie Diggs
Jant ar.erite Poole I ATER OF EDUCATION, Jennifer Cockrum Shepherd Arthur Joseph Duez, Jr. Candidate for the Mastes
Banet rrd aguheritc e i~ ZGE OFDUCATION Carole Harrell Sutter John Richard Duffy eee [June, 1974]
Bonita Marie Ridge fS Leak. Kemp Kathy Schott Thomas W. Crawford Edwards MASTER OF BUSINESS AD-
Elizabeth Dunc Rosbough Catherine McClay Jane M. Traylor Robert Eugene Frame MINISTRATION, COLLEGE OF
iSusan Raye Son Wuter Myles Phillips III Marsha Spaeth Walton John Walter Green BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Aurelius Doyle Stafford e Ducan Stahl Linda Burnett Wilkinson Dennis Bruce Harbison Larry William Anderson
Dan L. Williamson MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMI- Hebert Douglas Williams Richard A. James Peter J. Apol
M RMelvene Thomas Wilson David William Kahle Peter J. Apol
BACHELOR OF BUSINESS N, COLLEGE OF Mevene Thomas Wison David amLasseter James Bee Boyette
ADMINSTRATION, COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION Winter Quarter Graduates (Gra- Charles Rand Lightner Gourange Ganguli
OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA- tewis Perin duated March, 1974) Daniel Alan Menendez S ne r r Go d III
TION n BKkW LOFM OF ARTS, MASTER OF BUSINESS AD- Paul Lavalle Mikel Michael George Hirley
Ronald Dean Barker OF ARTS AND MINISTRATION, COLLEGE OF Scott Christopher Miller Edward Joseh Jacobe
Melvin Earl Briley BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ronnie Lee Milton Michae James McKinne
Margaret Schebera Coppens Michael James McKinney
MCarlgaret Schebera Coppens lW stin Thomas Stanley Browning William Larry Nelson Harish C. Mdha
Charles Powell Mock Caidaea Ann Battaglia Ernest Duane Harden Cecil Jerry Nelson Har L. Murra III
Gary Eugene Perkins CGenn B. Blalock Thomas Carl Hendrick John David Nettleship Cecil Patterson, Jr
James R. Richardson, III Letter Ashley Bodden III Claude Augustus Smith McGehee William Thomas Rebenack Joeh R Pauly
Donald Michael Schwartz Ribed Michael Bonnett Thomas Clark Powers Jerry Sherman Rodgers James R. Richardson III
Augustine Jack Smith SWen % .imp Brooks MASTER OF EDUCATION, Harold James Rogers Augustine Jack Smith
Rachael J. Tretcheck Bar E..Chambers COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Tulio Alberto Rosado Gerard Lawrence Tighe
BACHELOR OF ARTS IN Jaa W uHansford Dixon Il Stephanie Nettles Athens -- James L. Royal MASTER OF EDUCATION
EDUCATIOR COLLEGE OF M-le Y. Garland James Benjamin Byrd Philip Nicholas Spofford, Jr. COLLEGEOFEDUCATION
ReEDUCATIONi ee B. Geiger Gwendolyn Jenkins Chandler Paul Joseph Steighner Jean Ashwood
EDUCATION,, eI jGoldsStel Beverly Ann Fisher Milton Jackasy W etmeringtn Forence Young er
Estus Rhodee.mtone Florence Yo iker
Graduates Atpetglre B evel y te S Anie. Stephetd Rut Erntia bysin' Boesaut
dates Summj.atet Gi .- J .nabk& "- W Oriole Dubois Brown
(Graduated ut 1973) Sn Jdyne McCracknav ies Vivian Carole Browning
(Graduated gu Robert Gene Mclndoo Thomas Copeland Winn Ruby Fleming Brunson
MASTER OF BUSINESS AD- 'Meha Chds Lawrence Gloriden J. Norris BACHELOR OF ARTS IN Mary Ann Coheley
MINISTRATION, COLLEGE OF Gevld Wayne Love Patricia Ann Perkins EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF Dwight Attlee Davis
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bobby Kemp Mayes William J. Riordan EDUCATION Emileene Alfreda Davis
Harold Harvey Catlin Emijane Merritt Sandra Warren Sharron Charles Fredrick Allen Harry Marler Demontmollin, Jr.
Michael Richardson Currie Joseph Rankin Miller Ira Woodrow Strickland Nancy Collier Allyn Mary Elizabeth Dzamko
Jean Weyer Hatcher Elizabeth Elya Mullis Camilla P Thompson Dorothy Auriemma Brenda Dawn Embry
Frank Norman James Richard Winston Payne Judson E. Wilheln Alfred Austin Frances Elizabeth Farrell
William Harvey Klima Susan Diane Rackley Barbara Duncan Wood Maureen L. Austin Charlene Frioy Field
S Mary Josephine Moritz Betty Jo Rauleron BACHELOR OF ARTS, COL- Alan Jeffrey Bing Ellen Ludwig Fisher
James Warren Nelson James Allen Sasser LEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Cheryl Diane Blackburn Sandra Fisher Hamm
Rose Marie Nicholson Frank Lee Shannon Donald Gray Barnard Eugene Miller Blackwood, Jr. Virginia Crawford Harris
MASTER OF EDUCATION, -Jane M. Staly Lois Shannon Barnwell Barbara Elaine Bolick Ebbie Hunter
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Maurice Howard Tadlock, Jr. Leon Brooks James Paul Bonat Donald L. Isaac
Gordon Guy Edward Benson 'John J. Triffietti Larry Joe BurrtS George B. Carper Marshall Ross Jones
Rose Holt Board James R. Watson Donna Jo Butler Steven Wayne Carver Donald Emund Kitson
Cynthia E. Coburn BACRULOR OF BUSINESS Porter Jones Chandler, Jr. Emory Stanley Coppedge Gary Albert Kroft
Juidy Bass Devane ADMINISTRATION, COLLEGE Mildred Harris Daw Michael W. Corlew Nancy Cecelia Leaderer
Davie Harbor Doescher OF -BUSNEIS ADMINISTI-A- Diane Sinclair Denslow Bllie Jeanne Dickerson Stephen Poe Lee
Martha Wood Dykes TION Dennis Garry Devoe Hugh Jackson Dollar Glenn C. Long
William Joseph English John Raymond Barrett Joseph M. Devonchik Sonja Carol Edwards Angelo Macedonia
Barbara A Horstmneipr Dwight Emery Bell Richard Lee Drummond Frances V. Elrod Harold Lee Maready
Benjamin Franklin Isaac E* Vauhn Busse l Gerald Louis Duckworth Mary Virginia Elrod Stephen Wayne McLeod
Donna Snively Kellam W Peadley.Bussells- inda Diane Moore'Eason Jeffrey M, Farwell Howard G. McNeill
Dorothy Elaine Kandas Aidstisia C. English Gerald Andrew Fondry Glenda Joy Fulmer Kenneth Dean Medley, Sr.
Larry Eugene Kondas Thoomas Gibbs Fowlet II Michael Wayne Frank Rebecca Ann Graf Lou Nell Medley
June Wilson Lamb .Debra Walton Green Diane Marie (Gamig Lance Burton Green Carol Messier
Oliver Rosco Muldrow Thoias B. Hodges Johnnie B. Garrett, Jr. Jane Bixier Harbeson Marjorie Clark Metheny
Mary Thomas Phillips. Suresh Kumar Kuthiala Mary Roberts Head Milton Ellsworth Hazel II William W. Osborn, Jr.
Toni Lee Taylor Sloop Stanley .E. MaCargo Karl Edward Holger Suzanne Eline Henderson Mildred Masters Page
Andrea Hickman White Carl Ray. Montean, Jr. Kathryn L. Holland Sherry Wright Herrington Frances Jean Painter
Marion Vickers Wlinamson Jerry Edward Pate William King Hollister III Cynthia F. Hill Vincent Jimmy Pastore
BACHELOR OF "ARTS IN Bill A. Smith, Jr. -Joan Pomeroy Hubbard James Edward Holmes Suzanne Roberts Patten
EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF Harry William Walker James David Hunter Kathleen S. Hopkins James Frederick Pike
EDUCATION. Thomas J. Ward Susan Lauderdale Susanne Helena Hord Manuel Pomar
Willie Mae Raulerson Gloria N. Wetherington Edward Lee Leffew Jonnie Collins Jenkins Betsy anne Powers
BArcELOR "OF ART, Cecil Lawrence Williams, Jr. Grace Eleazer Leslie Sandra K. Lachman Jennifer Brown Prevatt
BACHELOR OF ARTS, SCO. Vohndrow Euell Wiliamson, Jr. Scott Esse Lewis Marie Annette Lamb Gwen Patterson Reichert
Antonio Altieri BACHELOR OF ARTS IN Bobby Anthony Lynn Ronnie Charles Lamb Kenneth Jerome Riley
Elizabeth Geraldine Austin EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF Helen Bendis McCormick Wanda Diane Landis Ruth Henshaw Rogers
Gordon Higdon Bartholf, Jr. EDUCATION Sherman Mitchell Mary J. Ledford Linda Gail Rooks
Ronald Clark Branhnan, Lynda Kay G. Andrews Franklin Earl Morey Kathleen C. Lee Susan Hedy Rosenthal
Dan Randolph Casey Sue Warwick Andrews Stephen Thomas Page III Mary Ellen Littleton Joe Allen Seager
Abet Glenn Chrry Peggy Firth Arnold Craig Philip Powers Thomas Carter Locke Patricia A. Shaar
Alart Gl Cwfod Geoge F. Bgshaw Begi C. Quarti Roy E. Lockwood Patsy W. Sheppard
Gal Currie Crawford Carl andolph Barne Robert V. Rawls Susan Anna Manning Marvin Lamar Simmons
Joy Clingman Hardaker Trudye Weaks Blackard Donald Charles Renshaw Rond M n, Jr. Cstal Rice Siser
David Heiser Diane Joan Manucy Bodden Roger F. Sallas Judy Forbes Speed
Constance Ann Monson Jeanne Plumley Caldwell Ronald Steven Sapp KDonna JoLeey Morga Mitchell Timothy Starling
Vauda Kay Perry Mary' NNerva Cleary Stephen Scolnik Sabina James Murray Fred H. Updike
Leighton Causey Shave, Jr. Jo Ellis John Kenneth Silvers Tonja Maliniak Nipper Cathy Jeanne Vining
Frances Matthews Smith. Mary Catherine Grisham Mary Nell Simmons Michael Cornell Oliver James E. Ward
Josephine Earle Stanley Helen Walsh Hagen Sandra McAdoo Simmons, iae Crn Peters Elizabeth Fay-Hood Wisner
THE HALYARD June 9..1974 Pane 9
.. tobe honored Wednesday.
Yvonne Innes Worden .Henry G. Strickland Ronny Joe Allen Carol Lee Slater Isaac Diuncan Ingram
BACHELOR OF ARTS Herbert Michael Surles Dorothy Penney Baggett Jeffrey Belote Small Willard Albert Johnson
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND Kenneth Wayne Sutton Donna Loch Baker Betsy Ann Smith Samuel Jerry Johnson
SCIENCES Rodney D. Swindle Jean Boggs Baker Candis Blanar Smith Mary King Jordan
n Rithie A s Elizabeth Talkington Brenda Faye Baldwin Charles William Smith, Jr. Edward Leo Keiser
Lynn Ritchie Agness Caroline Stanford Taylor Jess W. Barnett Dorothy Jane Smith Michael Ray Kellam
Samuel Jeffery Alano Randy David Taylor Sandra Marie Barsamian Evelyn W. Smith Barbara Lee Ke~le
Elmer Thomas Anderson Patricia Anne Templeman George David Bartlam Jeanette Audrv Smith Michael Roberts Kelly
Robert Paul Appleman John M. Thomas Linda Robertson Beaty Jessica Anne Smith William Smith King Jr.
Pamela M. Balkcom Kirk Lynm Thompson John Richard Beddard Nancy Kay Smith Steven Gene Kline
instance V. Barefi Diane Eaipe Tracy Connie Lorine Bennett Harold Luther Stansel. Glenn Gene Kolk
Sethl D Baysore Theresa Huey Underwood John Burton Beverly Dewey L. Stewart Eugene Roy Laabs
iel Gordon Bison Ropda Brewster Walker Teresita E. Bond Deborah Gail Stiefel Lewis Lafayette Lanier
Danie Grady Bisop Michael James Wallis Ricki Lee Boone Gayla Sue Sumner Thomas Eugene Lee
Junne Brodeur Blaoc Nancy Alice Webb J. Mark Brasseit Roberta Smith Thomas Gilbert Wilson Lee Sr.
Bonnie J. Booth Conrad Wihnacht Sylvia Laverne Briley Patricia A. Thran Alfonso Lesesne Jr.
Lewis Daniel Bowen Michael Lloyd Wetzel Comilla Edge Bush. Evelyn Dolores Tooten Jacqulyn Watts Lewis
a nya Brannan Doaglas Charles Wilder Nancy R. Carmichael Alice Crowel Traver Kenneth Albert nagenfeter
Joseph B. Lurnam Pt la Bass Wilhot Wilfred E. Caron, Jr. Marilyn Blackburn Trumm Stanley Anson Laey Il
Josep B. Brnam Vivian Letitia Wilson Galdys Louise Cason Micael E. Tuttle James Robert Lryd
Roiertd W ion Butlner Linda Gail Wray Delores Stout Cassell Robert Thomas Underwood Nancy Elizabeth Lytle
Linda Cheryl Canrer Edward B. Clarkson Beverly Jean Wallace William Aan MacDonald
Linda Cheryl Carter BACHELOR OF BUSINESS Dewight Coleman Karen Kaufman Wallen William Jones Maddox
Carol Susan Coker ADIAIP TRATION, COlLEGE Frances Beverly Dalton Frances Slade Watson Bruce Nordan Masters
W. Randy Coins OF I$SINESS ADMINIST- Ester Kay Daniel Nancy Deborah Watson Agnes Allen McAlister
Raymond Paul Crews RAUIN Charles Leigh Davis Donald Clay Weeks Johnson Davis MeCall
Joseph Michael Davis Richard Meyer Abis Jackie Doyaline Dawson Lillian M. Welsh Henry Alva McClellan Jr.
Betty Fusel Din s Paulette Ann Anderson Elizabeth P. Dekle Margaret Lott Wester John Wharton McClow
Betty Fussell Dinkins Ronald EarlAnderson Noel Christopher Denmark Patricia Ann Whitaker Mary Bruce McCormack
Steven Warreln DowingDaer Marthi "Afientrout Josephine L. Dorr William Alan White John Girvin McGiRfn Il
Jmlliott Farrel ttinges r Gregory Wnfrdd Ashley Priscilla Elizabeth Emerich Bertie Dell Whittle Wallace H. McGregor
Jees Mario Faulkner Cifford Leroy Bartley, Jr. Lynda Kathleen Fisher Linda Kay Wible Thomas Reid McLaughlin
r n nr Cleveland S. Bell Sandra P. Fletcher Betty Jean Wiggins Lloyd Lamar McLendon
Prudence C. Faukner George Clifford Berg Aremethia Patricia Franklin Rene Ruth Wilke William Barney Medlin
eresa panel ehr Emil J. Brfreund Deloris Diane Frazier Samuel Sylvester Williams, Sr. Christine Romer Meide
Clarence FelderRonald E. Blake Virginia Ethyl Gay Mary Fuller Wilson Andrew Ralph Mendello
Marie Ellen Trail Ferdman Jeffrey Lorea Bunnell Andrea Leslie Goldstein Gordon Clark Windon Sandra Jamfrey Merriman
Conrad Ferro Albert J. Bush, ft. Norman R. Greene Donald Jay Woodall Patricia Hume Michael
ay W.e Fl eerlt t Pau&-Frnmkin Carter Patricia Ann Gunn Linda Carlene Woodle Richard Edwin Mlerse
Wendell Vanderbilt mountain Marcia R. Hamiltn Edward Luzien Miguez Jr.
Thomas Scottca Grundy William Pttillo Coffing, Jr. Ronald Lester Hamilton T Aobert Harold Miller
Alphomanso Hagans, Jr. R B rt Vghn Cohron Rebecca Walker Hannans e y t t "J e Martin Eugene Miller
Dianne ttkow Has DI Thouas Colestock Karen Gunning Hannon by J me anMary Lou Rentz Montgomery
Dianne oHas GenddH J Coliette Agnes H..Henderson Frederick Joseph Alterman Robert Thomas Morrow
James Raymon Hellier Robert W Croft, Jr. Evelyn Geralynn Heslin odney WiliammArfod B rse Mathilde Msslewhite
Robert L. Henderson Barbara Bratinmer Blker_
Robert L, Henderson rhri^A.C.- Patricia Jane Hickok BarbaraMary Dancy Neao
y n He Ii Lavee HigginbothamalterRichard Barnes Howard Medark Nelson Jr.
Hugh Moris Huneycutt Jr. Sandra L BaLnardt Mford L. Mearnhardt
Ann Hopkis Robert Lee Bauman Hr" G, on '
Donna Rahn Huggins "n John Clyde Bel .D -
Shirley Rafuse Hulvey .. I G.: Goln ra ,. -": b. Mo ena i. Carol i ,A..
Robert Nally Khuffmnan John L. F ... Sharon Ann Jon n ao
B.. .. O John O :'- -: KW"t o B. Gene Bliton i. william Aussel
BrOli John Garber:' Katie M. Jones B B
WaMar C. Garcia John Mitchel Jordan hii kBoco
Walter David Kirk Mria C. Dari Grace Marcia M.e Jucktt Phene Sawyer Bocook Donald Eugene
David Deshon op KeaeetaSr sdn Edith Helen Kaczetow Richard Farrel ordin Park Dean Privt Jr.
Linda S. Labell M edE.Dawe Ga Kaleel Franci Boykin Bert Allen Btasesen
Michael Willam Lanier Mitd B Joyce Annt Kennedy Frede Lee Brown r James F. Regista
Carole Ann Livingsto Willia Jo h gton, Brenda Chadwick Kimbriel ms B l. Norman Carl Relmer
Nancy Broome Lovejoy Lnwrce E Peggy Lee Kirkpatrick hos dneyBu Faye Brown Rhoden
Laura Seymour MacNamara John 0. Conner Hughes Rhonda Kay Kuhs Ronld Gs Cameron Peter William Ritzmann
Alan David Mann-, '/,John 0. CDonald Gary Cameron
Srn Dauid Macnnel Richard Alien Johnson Nancy Louise Cothren Lamb arDonald Paul Robertson
Sharon Louise McConnell Richard Michael Jones Dianne Laprade Richard George Carlsy Jr. David Louis Robinson
Robert William McCord M W K Thomas Joseph Carmody Jr. Adeline Price Rogers- -
Michael William Knox Martha LeC Adeline Price Rogers-
Velma Jean McDonald R. Stephen .Labell Patricia Danese Lellouche Franklin Gary Carpenter Luther IKent Rowland.,
Warren Michael MctyWilliamR.anen, Jr. James Hdso Lewis Walter Auin Carr Jr. James Thorton Royal
Sandra Jean McKee William R. David Henton Carter Jr. James Trtou oal
SDavid H. Mack Gary Robert Lindley tiC r James Arthur Salter
Michael A. Milkey Harold M. Mahon Jane B. Macomber Otis JosephCates Joseph Edward Shannahan
Valerie Carter Mitchell Peter Lee Mai Joseph Patrick Marelle Margaret Marshall Clark Charles -Raymond Shaw
Theo K. Mitchelson Tomas P. Marks Franklin Moyer Marjenhoff Brian Waldron Clowe Chris Bradley Shore
Brooks Timothy Moon Gary Lee Martin Diana C. Marsh Richard William Cohee Karl Stephan Simmons
Reginald Cornelius Mooe Grace R. McCall Marie E. Martell Glen Randal Colvile. Thomas Robert Slaubaugh
Mary Theresa Moran Gordon A. Meggison; Jr. Victor Langdon Masters Joyce Marie Cooper Warren Austin Smith
Florence Fay Moreland James E. Melton James John Matejka l Mahlon Eugene Cooser James Vernon Snowden Jr..
Mitchell J. Murry Leslie M. Mizell, Jr. Carl O. McKenney Carole Lambert Cosper Barbara Ann Sours
McFadden Alexander Newell Ronald Keen ood Kathryn Hall Merrey Gary Douglas Cotton Jackson Lamar Spears
Pamela Claire Nielsen RonaldJoseph Edward Crenshaw Robt L c S
RPamela Clai Norelse Curtis W. Paris, Jr. Catherine Gayle Millan Joseph Edward Crenshaw Robert Lawrence Stanton
Lonald Norrin elleaks Henry Robert Parry Nancy Hartley Miller. Charles Edwon H Crtuchfield Jr
Mariesha Lynn Pearson Larry Lee Pelton ..... Wallace Miller., Jan Alan Start
Leand T. Pettis William Ande Provencher, Jr. ickie Lorraine ills Gerald Wimoth Cutrighth opik r.
Mark Gaston Phelps Ralph Edward Rhodes, Jr. Susan Reams Mitchell Lloyd Allen Dinsmore Marion Lamar Swanner Jr.
Chandler Edmund Platt, Jr. Stephen Michael Roberts Ruth Beatrice Monroe Susan Kay Diver Robert Perry Sweat
Steven Louis Rosner Pam Wellington Moore ArthurGeorFuad Elias Tannous
Gregory Wasil Polansky Terry Lee Russ Bernice K. Mueller Arthur s Do Linton Augustus Taylor
Judith Liedka Porter David William Schnellbacher Karen Jaudon Newberg Emily u Du n Michael Ly Thomas
Lot H. Porter James Fulton Seelbinder Constance Williams Nolle .Stepehn LeonardDuncan Jack T. Tinsley
Leon H. Porter -Christopher Sheard Jane H. Norwood Andrew Joseph Dupont Jr. Ernest Drake Toole
Louise Nash Rhoads Donald Thomas Shelfer Brenda Peck Oliver Rose Riviezzo Dyer John P. Traylor
Charles- Rogers A. Richard Sieg Nancy Overby Harvey Horton Ekins Howard Keith Trumm
V. Charlene Roth Carl David Simpson James Andrew Padgett William Francis EnzorFa William Kuhl Turner
Gerald A. Rouch Janet Teresa Skaff James Christopher Paine Leslie Eugene Fath Cynthia Lajune Valentine
Gencie Sharon RuckerJosephJ. Stepniak Theresa Marie Pandolfini Ronald Glenn Fifer John Mather VanBrocklin
Santos anJohn Alen Tmberlin Jr. Lena Fay Park Billy Ray Foister Harvey Alen Wade
Tirso T. Santana Allen Tomberlin, Jr. Linda Dianne Gainey William Jeffery Wadsworth
Nelson B. Sawyer, Jr. Gwendolyn M. Turner Joan Quinlan Pelous GeorgeFrancisWilliam Jeffery Wadsworth
Beaie Doych S hemer Wayne Walter Tutt Diane Kinsman Phippen Muriel Coplan Goldman William Edward Walker
Beatrice Doych Schemer Ro Und i Diane C. Pike.M el p old Danny Wayne Waller
Louis Edward Schuottz Larry Douglas Wheeling Thelma Jean Pruett William Robert GoLeonard Daniel Warrick Jr.
Herbert Meyer Scott Robert G. White, Jr. Janet Marie Pugh Merry Diane Griffin Allen Mac Watterson
Arlene M. Shainbrown ames Everett Wiensenfeld Michael Ray Pugh Russell Eugene Grooms Jr. Robert Earl Wetherford
David Freeman Woods Judith E. Putman Mnl Wal lsl David Alan Weippert
Gene P. Singleton Malcolm Wallace Hall
Ruth Francis Trudeau Skapyak Stephen Douglas Wright Joanne Patricia Quint Daniel Wesley Haskell James Joseph Wensten
R FPhyllis W. Ratz Daniel Wesley Haskell Ruth Ann Westlund
Elaine Richardson Smith BACHELOR OF ARTS IN Barbara Elizabeth Reddick Rebecca Ray Highsmith Anderson Conley Whiddon
Ella Jean Smith EDUCATION COILEGE OF Clyde Allen Rogers Shelton Crutchfiel Hobbs James Leroy Wkeh
Edward D. Sonnenthal EDUCATION Carol Joan Salveter Austin Olander Hollis Jr. Deorames eroy Williamsonkey
Lyle Herbert Spiering, Jr. Lillian W. Abbott Pamela B. Sanders Robert Clyde Home
Charles Thomas Stallings n Gayle Margaret Albert Frances Ellen Schurr Michael Howe Randall Hubert Wolfbransey
James Richard Stamper Catherine Webb Allen Sarah B. Shannon Alce Baker Hughes Ann Wyatt Wyer
Lin~)m ~,is& eg.a nir,r Laurel .agl9en1L.^ Bonnie Ovelia Simmons Gerald Fitzgerald Hughes .A ,W Wyer. .. ,,
Page 10 June 9, 1974 THE HALYAiRD mi.nnui.sminmmm inmiinMmmem mm.mumu....-hmf.h---umfn. .
Cassocks link grad to, pat Cngaultions Charter Class
1 fl Q I JAMES M. PARRISH having a relatively larger rol in
galia dlDen of C ege of shaping the educational destiny
of the college and university and
R eL g- fi is aOn behalf of the faculty% and each of you than was possible at
Early in June, gymnasiums, was attached. Usually these the latter cap took the shape of a staff of the college and for myself older institutions.
Early ii June, gymnasiums, clerks had some connection with a square as folds of material were personally I extend sincere The "period of adjustment"
auditoriums and football stad church or monastery which added until it became the biretta congratulations upon your grad- started on October 3, 1972 and
with parents the and friends who provided scholarships or fellow- and was adopted by masters as nation and best wishes for the will really never fully end, but for
have come to watch the ships for his university studies. their distinctive badge. future. We have developed a very most of you and to a considerable
ave come to at te special bond which no other degree for us had reached
graduation of someone dear to Most authorities agree that the DURING THE Reformation in group can achieve and which time manageable proportions by Octo-
them. Proud parents settle back Most authorities agree that the DURING THE Reformation in
their seat as te e l modern commencement dress England, more and more material shall only mellow and strengthen. ber 1973 and will fade into history
b is as e developed from the everyday was added to the biretta until it Some 40 of us (faculty, on June 12, 1974. Needless to
begins. clothing of the 13th and 14th began to droop over the face of administrators, and secretaries) say, things were never quite as
A fashion show to the tune of century clerics. However, rarely the wearer. A piece of board was had been gathered literally from good as we hoped nor nearly as
"Pomp and Circumstance" has do any two people agree on stuffed inside to stiffen it. Soon shaping the educational destinies bad as we feared. You have done
begun. Colorful academic regalia exactly how the cassock, the the top became a square of Our reasons for coming were well; we are proud of you and you
are the fashions being displayed tabard and the cappa became the cardboard with a skull cap varied but surely also revolved can be justly proud of your college
by professors and graduates. modern gown. There is less fastened to it, the tuft became a around some common themes and your university and your part
disagreement over the evolution tassel, and the modern mortar such as opportunity for innova- in our mutual "period of
Down the aisles they -arch, of the mortar board and none at board was created, tion, stress on effective teaching, adjustment."
proudly participating in a parade all about the academic hood. Brown' tle sets new pace
of the Middle Ages. Much of t The cassock of the medieval Today, everyone with a college
exerciseoy sed in gruation student was a long, somewhat or university degree may wear the BY LUTHER ANTHONY hopes to achieve a "maximum
exercise today are inhritances fitted garment, with long and black academic gown. Hoods A rather sped version the essence" utilizing a minimum
from European university schol- usually narrow sleeves. Often, a have traditionally been omitted aa athe ii ed esion of e amount of music thus placing the
ars and date back almost six tabard was worn over the cassock. by seniors who are candidates for tiona anthems planned for emphasis on the lyrics.
hundred years ago. Caps, gowns, The tabard was a narrow, a degree and are wor the spring commencement pro- emp
hoods and the profusion of sleeveless gown or tunic which graduates y gram. Associate Professor Wil- w ees th, so many
assorted colors are allpartof this slipped over the student's head liam Brown is to perform the tiewen fe song is sung, te
legacy. and was sometimes belted. The TheUniversity of North Florida song. He has arranged the musical arrangements are so
A STUDENT FROM the middle cappa or cloak with an attached hood has a lining of blue with a anthem is such a wathat he overpowering that they drown out
ages probably wouldn't recognize hood was worn indoors as well as chevron of white to represent the the words causing the listeners to
his costume as it exists today. The out-of doors. colors of the. University. Light adopt a "hurry up and get it over
dress of the medieval scholar Around the 16th century in blue gowns are worn by seniors with" type of attitude. His
originated in clothing worn by England, these garmients had who are candidates for a degree wa
clerics, or clerks. These students evolved into a distinctive and the traditional black gowns remedy for this, is to sing the
of the 14th century wore long, academic costume. The cassock are worn by graduates. A UNF song at a slow steady pace using
black gowns with a sleeveless became a sleeveless under- faculty member wears the colors only a snare drum as background
tunic over it. When it was cold, garment, while the tabard was slit of his own alma mater. music making sure that the
they wore a full cloak to which a up the front and had sleeves words are heard and understood.
shoulder length cape with hood added to it. The sleeves of the The different colors of velvet
._..._._..___ : .....'-__ ...._ new tabard were not as narrow as edging on the hoods represent the
they had been on the cassock, but degree of the individuals, just as Brown's version of the anthem
NEED were full and flowing or long and the color of the undergraduate has met with widespread
SO ME HI G., trailing with slashes cut in them.' tassel stands for the college from acceptance wherever it has been
SOM ETHING., THE HOOD WAS briinally which he is graduating. The performed. He instituted the
D WS rnaly doctor's gown also has velvet arrangement during his days as
-- worn by everyone as a head trimming, including velvet cross member of the U.S. Navy Band.
covering and had no'significance bars on the sleeves. This He has sung it before various
-- TO b regarding a man's rank in society. trimming may be black or match heads of state, senators,
However, around the 14th thcolor of te hood edging. congressmen and was fortunate
Looking for a book, ade,s a w century, the materials that went enough to be heard by the late
into the making of .academic .' Presidt.JF,t Y,.enX dy, .i
.33A hoods did come to dente a man's THE DIFFERENCES in gown wUa. e
-poition in society or his sleeves also denotes the degr '
Va*OWEMM91 university states. held by the wearer. A long,
poined- slv i es To ring or not to ring?
THE AL YARD'S When the skull cap was later pointed sleeve indicates a r n o
Classified Advet,in lg adopted, the hood conitiued to be bachelor's degree, while a. long, ng
S worn, thrown over the shoulders closed sleeve with a slit near the THERE IS also a solitaire
Column with its peak, or liripipe, hanging upper part of the arm designates BY LARRY SPISAK version of this game in which the
far down behind. At Oxford and a master's degree The doctor'sear during the month player tries to press his index
The cOSt is sr .-- cents a word Cambridge, the peaks on degree is signified by a round, Every year, duringthe mon playfinger downtries to press his index
(s centsa wor lbr wo conscutiv graduates' hoods were shorter open sleeve. of June, vigorous discussions finger down on top of the
s a w or two con arise over the usefulness of spinning ring without knocking it
insernons or more. Mialmum than those on the undergraduate graduation class rings. People over. Business majors have been
charge is S1. per iseruton. Cash hoods. In 1489, Oxford under- The academic costume of today continually ask one another, known to spend days at a
memnt must accompany o graduates were prohibited altoget has evolved from a traditional "What good is a class ring; what engage in this amusing pastime.
I t. her from wearing hoods, and background covering hundreds of practical purpose does it serve in For devotees of the martial arts
between that yearand the end of years. an increasingly dehumanized the class ring is an indispensable
The HAL YARD rseves tahe tdi the next century, the hood society?" asset Th literally
to act as sole iudge of th. became a mark of the attainment In this day of innovation and To answer these pressing thousands of would-be Romeos
sadaMy of any and a of a degree. relevance, the academic pro- questions here are a just a few walking about with the inscription
adVest o As the ocession -- with its colorful hoods practical applications of the class of some girl's alma mater
pda t r o sn a..m.i,. fo bAs soon .as the hood began to and gowns -- represents a visible ring: *
putvason, and teA raht to pdo disappear as a head covering, a tie with the traditions of a long wI 72 HOURS after permanently stamped into his
nvA, or /ear any copy or close-fitting skull cap, or a round and colorful past in the halls of ing their rings48per cent private parts.
m ton for ad. cap with a point or tuft in the learning. r g tl e r em n the Contrary to popular belief,
h"hcenteh tookifl Mh b This gives I se toy the class rings do not ensure their
-Po -- N I'k" I e d N beach ,. T his gives 'rse to eve
or/ Cb d. CAREERWI I- burgeoning sale of metal wearers a life -of success and
Ad CAREER The Purchasing Department is detectors to coastal residents comfort but they e great for
for next issues now accepting requisitions for which stimulates the economy warts. There has never been a
T. ^ i OPENINGS UNF Blue Letterhead Stationary and puts food on their tables. single reordedf a cass ring weath durer.
Tuesday, June 18 O NINGS for a bid that will be missed on/or
PHYSICAL FACILITIES: Custo- about June 12, 1974. It is now The 52 per cent who still ONE, OF COURSE, cannot
Contact THE HAL YARD dial Workers $4,698.00: Custodial anticipated that the next bid for possess their rings can find hours overlook the symbolism involved
Room 1W, .. SupervAsorI.-5 84: Custodial s item will be:issued on/or of enjoyment by playing the "ring with rings in general, class rings
Supervisor 1-5,721.12: Operating about December 15, 1974. If you game." The-rules are simple: two in particular. This has provided
pehave a need for Blue Stationary, or more participants compete y tomes of scholarly study into such
'! .i-7,537.68: Campus STecurity please submit your requistion to simultaneously spinning their overtly sexual movements as the
Cg lassifedPolice Officer-8,878.18. Purchasg IrMMEDIATEYIons, rings on a fatsurface (preferably "sliding ofthein o ger into the
Classified Police Oie- If there are y questions, ring." ^W y
Reprints.pf all Halyard photos LIBRARY: Clerk Typist 1 please feel free to contact the a bar top) and betting on whose th Many noted scholars agreent
available. For more information 5,387.04: Keypunch Opera- Purchasing Department, C.E. ring remains spinning intent on this parct is a statement of
contact: he Halyard office or call tor/OPS 2.61 per hour. longest. The real fun comes in intent on the part of Art majors.
contact:7he Halyard office or call tor/OPS 2.61 per hour. Bear. when two of these fast spinning Lastly, and most important, is
646-2817. 677diailsU S rings collide with each other, the contribution class rings make
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION: causing one of them to fly off at to the field of journalism. They
CkS TE come in contact with an write about every year, once a
UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT: Local, regional and national opponent's eye. year, during June.
B a APADRTMENTS< Secretary IV 7,036.56. oamer opportunities with our dient
APARTMENTS companies. We recruit talented *
ONBEAUTFUL WATERFRON people for the top firms. Ba.se aw ar s p esen te
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND salary, commission, benefits, new
Spring Sumner Spec SCIENCES: Clerk Typist II car and expenses. Can fo for info. The Department of Language Jeff Faulkner, Ms. Louise
on aU sartment 5,387.04. MANAGEMENT and Literature has given Rhoads, Ms. Ruth Skapyak, Mr.
REC UIER departmental awards for ex- Clyde Rogers, Mr. J.D. Hunter,
7 RECRUITERS cellence to Mr. Glen Blalock, Ms. Mr. Don Renshaw, Ms. Gencie
9047 San Jose Blvd. Student Assistants Needed -- Tanya Brannon; Ms. Letty Jolly, Rucker, and Ms. Roberta
(at Goodby's Lake) t ernel ep ent OF JAX, INC. 356-8613 and Ms. Nancy Lovejoy. Special Thomas.
,nL n uia ...... j .... 1-1-1 awards have been granted to Mr.
TM HALYARD June 9, 1974 Page 11
Hoffmn to assume new post'
Daniel M.e Hoffman, s30, non-profit, tax-exempt corpora- will include lifelong educational
formerly director of pubic tn directed by 21 community, services and updating opportuni-
relations and business develop. civic, and professional leaders, is ties for alumni."
ment for the Florida Retail a volunteer advisory and UNF currently movies conti-
Federation, has been named fund-raising arm of the Univer- nued library privileges anti-
director of development and sity. Foundation efforts through placement services for alumni,
pgalmn of services atthe University the "Volunteer Alumigi" gh placement services for alumni,
of North Florida in Jacksonville. have produced more than $80,00 expand educational opportunities
"A native of Canton, Ohio,' in student aid funds for UNF and services for alumni and to
Hoffman attended Miami (Ohio) students during the past twou involve them in advisory and fund
University and earned his- years.
baccalaureate degree and mas- The number of UNF alumni will efforts n such as those presently
ter's degree in social psychology rise to approximately 1,000 when oducted by the Foundat-on.
from Florida State University.a 430 graduate at commencement THE NEW dm eveiously held
Announcing the appointment of ceremonies Wednesday, June 12, positions with the RCA Systems
Hoffman, Dr. George W. Corrick, in the Civic Auditorium. Div ision in West Palm Beach an
UNF dean of university advance- "We believe the University- Div in 1971-72 wa Bdirectorh of
ment, indicated the new director alumni relationship is a vital one in 1971-2 was service or ofs
will coordinate development of that should be mutually benefi-: co uny for a. s
supplementary private support cial,".Corrick said. "We intended Rcountry Rarea fo the State
efforts for the University to demonstrate to alumni or eina Reardton Center
provide staff support for the conviction that education is a life here.
Drh Sasel E. RmeIo, C an d the Dep Imet of Veeatlmel University- of North Florida long process that does -not
manl Teemical Edrescrl, the .mana1 tIb gadu Foundation, Inc. and initiate a terminate at any graduation. In
peul al._. eu &ms th M C .dmi the 11 am. The eld mwee program of service for UNF addition to expanding develop-
was a makesh table leg covered with emtieat whi the rmw me Is alumni. ment activities, Dan Hoffman will
to be the efll adn ending emblem d ol e THE UNF Foundation, a give leadership to a program that
Ders, Ine rs nvolvd We-hop that you hahve
BY HAOLD MOGAN sai. Th i ement has ld t on the occasion of a "farewell learned anything from your
You pr b wornt think aut the college catalogue, .the message to a charter graduating studies here, you have learned to
SYou i ot een note t commencement program, and the class, my first thought was that ask questions -- the right
beondou a passing glance i eneen program, aon the both you and I have been questions. Liberal education is all
t they'd paringraim c. design ofI a pamphlet for theu fortunate in sharing an exper- questions and very, very few
use tho fpan yourself at twhe Speawkes urea n nm.en ience that comes to very few in a answers. What is beauty? What is
iversiy of North Florasft the THIS -i M s f lifetime-- the creation and the nature of man? What .are
University of North Florida's first I= SUMMER some of o oil
commencement was designed by Porter's students will be working opening of a nw uver ty's values e hat nreg m
Hopper. As a matter of fact the a nd Jacksonville and getting merely the "beginning," for it is c
a UNF graphic design major, Phil for various companies in and mere e
F. oemore important today than ever And, finally, a few questions to
cover to the UNF catalogue was college credit. This experience before that you And, finally, a fw q s
designed by Tim Moon, also a will prove helpful to the student cation It must e pyursu test yourself m
graphic design major, and next fall it may prove helpful education.Itmustbe pursued "Is my mind keener, mo D M.
RAPHICto the university. I am th all the vigor and imaginative and versatile as a
Smercia art, is taught at UNF by personally interested in my aggressveness which you pos- result of my study here?"
David Porter. iDu tug as int rvi students working with Bill Roach sess for as long as you live or "Have I learned to use a few of
with Porter. I learned ta ite and Literature-communications much. of what you have learned the powerful techniques and
S stuets i his leases a e majors to put toethr anxt ye's here will have been in vain. methods which exist to help solve
students in his classes are a it In t he College of Arts and some of today's problems?" i
responsible for a number of yearbook... if we can'get it away n e llee t some f today's problems?"
graphic art w s here t from Mike Argnto," Porter Sciences we believe that the most Or, "has my mind simply
graphic art works her at there' fmMa, -important contribution any col- become a depository for theA N
*i-im or tantease W a d become a .-O A depository N
university. "We try to prepare le can ake is not only to help M E
our graduates with a working, o ma ow Pll w~t can ma is not only to helpn accumulation of a multiplicity of Me a .
o g wthe student to aCquire a facts rd ideas that will soon CCL EW-S
know edge in graphic design so the M a s charter fc ICYCLES NEW" SED
ey cango into graphic design such as graduation. You might charter foundation upon which to build a become. obsolete?"
I they can go into fields such as gradiitionue. n'ta career but to enlarge the capacity I you can honestly answer pA PA a ACC.
advertising as art directors." remember who is resonsble for for understanding and enjoying "yes" to any of the st three, s
&TO theed dein.Btwht "yes" to any ofthe firstuq-tuees I peBsInaYCLE 1
a "To give our students this the design. But what is most life. We have tried to develop a you will have succeeded and so sl
Sablity we try to get involved with cmrricu umtant -t- p radtber is thata
any UNFgi publication," Porter- UF h t ee't ctioninsg tu- and will wel Farewell and good luckl
any UNF publication," P orter S part venture to serve these
ends. Have we succeeded We W ~LARD O. ASH, DEAN 74 .
Fm Ats Deep.to sol CAolege of Arts ad SieLAes
-- -- -- -- ra m -- / "- _- - - - -- - - - -.. ,
Ae =W-WommmfrI x -- :,FM
"Duke" Ellington is dead. 1 GIRACD A I .3
Critic, Ralph J. Gleason, fittingly GRADUA TI ON -
Dr. William A. Brown associate states that 'his songs have
professor of music in UNF's Fine become a standard part of the
Arts Department shares his Cultural heritage, his longer
thoughts of the "DUKE" who compositions a part of the finest IThe U ni o in 20 S
died May 24, 1974: 4trt of our time, and his concerts
Sand personal appearance s among E ctro c
Born and raised in Washing- the most satisfying for au nces ectronic
ton, D.C., it was in high school as those of any artist. Every
-that the nickname Duke was music honor this country can
given to him by his classmates, bestow is little enough for such a
because of his elegant manner of musical giant as this man. In / A TRUE OCENTIFIC ELECm IC AL rCULATOR
dress. Ironically his first reality, he has already won them
recognition was not as a musician and more by his imprint on the
but as a painter. He was talented minds of all who have heard IFUNCr ONIS
enough to be. awarded -a him.P"O R RN"ESE
scholarship to the Pratt Institute MAX ROACH, well known R E OCpl.4 IPONN T4si 80Lu UAREROOT, SlIE COsIs
of Art.-' However, he turned it rmer nd composer says, t gi, ARC AND ALL GEOME IC TRIriONOMETRICm
down to devote himself to music "He was one of the few men who .
and the world was made richer may have died and been at peace FUClONS PLUS NORMAL ARIMElIC FU"NCTIONS.
because of that decision,. with himself, because of his
Al Rasihtounding accomplishments FULL FUNCTION MEMORY.
-EACH YEA High Fidelity musically and also because he
Musical American Magazine was a hupmae human being."' GY .POX rg. .. W IT CAe
publishes a Directory of the ONLY APPROXIMATELY 4x ,w H EC T
Performing Arts. It is considered We, the members of the Fine
the musician's-"Bible" among Arts Department, mourn the loss
agents, managers, and most of all of this monumental talent, but AGID lER 8 RECHARGEAULEBATTERY INCLUDED AT NO EXTRA COST
the artists themselves. Edward feel richer for having experienced lAvaMeI for ltmswr deltvy.
Kennedy Ellington is the sole his uniqueness. I personally feel
musician to ever grace those .that Edward Kennedy Ellington
prestigious pages with only his will go down as the ,greatest
photograph--no name, simply an composer this "American Soc- PISvOUly $11.5,
*8x10 glossy. This kind of ity" has produced. .NP
recognition is reserved for the NOW STUDENTS SPECIAL, $1889.8
very special, one of a kind, true WILLIAM A. BRiOWNO
greatness. Fhme Arts OTIER MODEs'AVAUILE.
I BRINKMAN"s nt erprises
ASK A FRIEND r -,,**
j CORN ER BEACH & UNIVERSITY BLVDS. ,- Jc ., P.. a, hone: 391568 Area 954
~aa..i ll4 4W 6 Ii~bi~Ai ~B16rP I ~'J41W L-ji.-- -__l '"-va -**u-Dn*l ~lYr-
Pige 12 June 9 1974 '-THE HALYARD f
Physical Education grads UNF sluggers firstin cityleague
tak to the field The University of North Florida their winning steak by defeating Jeff Alano is batting .565 and
Softball team has won seven Safe Lite 11-7. Wayne Hendricks is hitting .533.
The University of North coaches and physical education straight games to remain in first THERE ARE TWO games to be Coach Davis recognized the
Florida's Charter Class is turning instructors. Others have taken place in the men's City B Softball made up by the UNF team to defensive playing of Mike
out some fine students into the jobs as recreation directors .for League. complete the first half of the Johnston and Al Pound as well as
world of sports, various concerns. Southside B t ft t season. Their record for the timely hitting by Bucky Weint-
Southsde Blueprint felt the ason is 8-. raub, Joe Stepniak and Jeff
Graduates of the Physical fury of the UNF team as they fell Alain, a a factor in the recent
Education Department, will be A few of the grads will be by a score of 10-3. UNF squeezed The team is batting .426 with Aano, as a factor inthe recent
shaping the future athletes of entering the Armed Forces, and by the FBI team by a score of Larry Davis leading the hitting wins.
America into the stars of at least one will be seeking his 11-10. The UNF team continued attack with an average of .613 Ostc a SpeIs
tomorrow's sporting world. masters degree. I V lM e tw]
THE PHYSICAL Education S iI O tsW 1 m pagel 1
Department is graduating 27 THE FIELD OF sports and As a "GI Bill" student at Penn
students this term. Many have athletics is becoming highly The 21st Annual Mug Race, Class B. Crusier, 1 Herb ,State, Ostar helped organize the
already found opportunities open sophisticated. Advancements in world's longest river sailing Elphick, 2 Henery Miles, 3 Blair National Student Association and
to them. Although some of this field are being made every regatta, saw 161 sailing craft vie Roberts. served as one of that organiza-
graddates have not signed day and it is good to know the for honors in the event sponsored Open--1 Don Fowler, 2 David tion's first national officers. He
definite contracts, most seem to- UNF Physical Education Depart- by the Rudder Club. Cannon. currently serves in various
be following the physical meat is turning out qualified The boats started from Palatka One-Desigt Portsmouth Rat- capacities on numerous commit-
education field. people to take on the responsibi- at 9 a.m., and the first craft to ings--1 David Kerman, 2 Jim tees of national organizations
Some will be placed in primary lity of looking out for America's complete the 50-mile course McCann. dedicated to higher education,
and secondary school systems, as othletiw4uture. crossed the finish line nearly Thistle--1 Bob Butler, 2 Bill including the American Council
M a y a eight hours later. Harris. on Education, the Educational
Resources Information Center
M al Y y re sults posted Jim McCann piloted the first Sol Cat--1 Tom Wiekenhauser, esourc) the Agency for Interna
catamaran across the finish line. 2 John Terrell. tional Development (AID), and
Due to the copy deadline for the canoe rgs. The Student Affairs The Putna County h Hobie 14-1 re Murphy 2 Phil the Danform Fountio. H a
Commerce awarded a trophy to Hobie 14-- Greg Murphy, 2 Phil the Danforth Foundation. He also
Halyard, the results for the May team had the second best time for Richard Horton, who brought in Englis, 3 Fred Kremer. performs advire of Health,
Festival er ot l in h women's competition and the the first crusier. The first Hobie 16--1 David Rogers,. 2 Education and Welfare, the U.S.
last issue, Not wanting o slight Halyard team received third place one-design craft finishing was Rick Hawkes, 3 Joe Visconti. Office of Education, and the
the many particants of the day's honors, guided by Bob Butler. Peter Flick, a student at the National Laboratory for Higher
events, the Halyard. wishes to .The women's tug of war Others winners -include; University of North Florida, Education.
acknowledge thlt winners of the competition was won by a team .
various events. frm tdet Affairs A team of finished fourth in the Hobie, 14 The Ford and Sloan Founda-
Dr. Loftin and. the Sawmill indepeSdents took second, and Class A- Cruiser, 1 Richard Class and Steve Frizzell, a staff tions selected Ostar in 1968 as a
Slough took st place again this the Sawmill Slough finished third. Horton, 2 Sam Poole, 3 Max member at UNF, finished fifth in member of a five-man team which
Slough took titst~plae again this the Sawmill Slough finished third., Korwebel. prepare
year in team competition. The A two-man team representing Kortwebel the same class. toured the world to prepare
Slough was followed by the ROTC ROTC won the three legged race. S i m reports on hiher ed tion
team, and third place went to the The Swmnill Slough team ws in Sag cl b seeks m em ers planng and development His
Student Affairs team. second and third place went tothe .. chapters on New Zealand,
Student Afr E race was N dan t hird place went tte BY NORM LENO giving.the basis of sailing as well Australia, and the Middle East
Two ES oody aoodward s There is still a chance for you to as advanced courses. will appear shortly in a book to be
Student Affairs Norm Leno, TE r'MEN'S WHEEbAR- be a founding member of the Student Activities is looking published by the Institute for
riding for the Halyard team o rae was taken by the University of North Florida into the possibility of purchasing International Education.
finished second and Jim Naier, Psyoogy Club team, and second sailing club. The club is still in the four Laiser sailboats. The boats
from the Sawmill Slough took an tird places wt to t planning stages and is looking for are 14 feet in length, and weigh ACCOUNTANTS
third: Sawmil Sough, interested people, with or without 125 pounds and designed to ,
In the women's -class, Irene The Halyard women's team sailing knowledge. compete in a single-handed, one Wer a national recringfinnl-
Roberts, Student Affairs, crossed gained first place in the "We are looking for saiors, design racingclass. ookin for talntd people. Yo
the finish line with the winning whWeelbarow race.- Student Af-You
the finish line With the winning fai li ed second An an from people who know nothing "WE WANT TO START right re needed nowl Check with us
time. Linda Carter, Sawmill epenen te d. about sailing to the people who from small simple boats and set for local, regional and national
Slough, was second and an independent team took third, have prior experience," said Nick up.means to get experience on cer opportunmes. Ca for info.
independent, Lucy Horan finis- The winning toss in the Frisbee Handres, who is in the process o different crfts," Iandres said
hed third. tiPwitWas at the hamds 01 teve forming the,club. e fsyI a
The ieam of worm Leno and Zumwilde of the Accounting THE SETING of the Univer- Anyone wishing to enter into
Don Renkhaw, representing the Clib. Brian Chandler, ROTC, had THE S IN of lorida p ides such venture wshnould get intouch RECRUITERS
Halyard, took first place honors in .the second longest toss oftheday sity of, North Florida provides such a venture should get in touch
Halyard, took first place honors in the second longest toss of thday excellent facilities for training with either Student Activities or
the egg throw. The. Sawmill and Tom Hill, also of- the individuals in the art of sailing. It Nick Handres in the computer OF JAX, INC. 3W51i
Slough team, composed of Jim Accounting Club, took third in the is hoped classes can be set up for center. o. -
Napier and Bruce Ogier, was event., --.-..
awarded second place. AS IN THE PAST, the Sawmill
Steve Sutton led the Sawmill Slough seems to be the team to
Slough to another first place in beating next year's competition,
the sack race. Second place went but thjre seem to be some new
to Richard Canniff, ROTC. Brian rising powers in one of the most
Chandler took third place in the enjoyable events sponsored by
event for ROTC. Student Activities.
THE HOPPITY-HOP Relay
event' was won by the Sawmill "
Slough team. ROTC finished Your University Atlantic Bank celebrated its first
second and the Halyard team DURHAMl 'S
finished third. representing CYCES anniversary on May 91974. Our success has been
ALEC NEWELL rePresenting -LE
the Halyard, ate his way to victory
in the pie eating contest. The very atisfyi o us andwe recognize the fact
Sawmill Slough's Jim Napier was ;
RoTC finished third r o t that this success has been and always will be
In the men's canoe races, the "
Natural Sciences team had the dependent on you---our customers.
winning time 2:22.5. The Halyard
team took second and Sawmill.
Slough finished third. 1.
NATURAL SCIENCES claimed The Directors, Officers and Employees
another first place in the men's -
tug of war. A determined Atlantic Bilvd. of the University Atlantic Bank
and Student Affairs took:third." Atnt Beach, Fla. want to take this opportunity
The Natural Sciences women's 249-7733
team also won first place in the tO say thank you.
: University Atantic Bank helps.
Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd.
Page 2 June 9, 1974 THE HALYARD
CAPs -GowNs meT
'CA 6 (cODAY i
Block, blue and disposable? _
When the first graduation was announced the Student Affairs
Committee was given the responsibility in the selection of the colors
and type of cap and gowns and hoods foa the -master degree pp Cvoos "
students. One -ripper" COPS q GewS
Immediately the bookstore was contacted and requested to solicit rr wo ,Nso e.r Ay...
prices from various firms. 'The Jack WiRlamsCbmpany was chosen
and invited to present their samples to the commint*.-
A few questions did arise since the former Dean o(Students was
close friends with the representatives of that firm but these quietly
After samples were shown by the company and discussed by the
committee, the disposal blue cap and gowns for undergraduates and
black for the graduates were ordered.
The same cap and gowns ordered were later displayed in the
bookstore for the students to view and make their comments known.
When a previous graduation was held, ouradministration then ..
questioned the selection of the colors. It was mentioned that a ecisioS ia S deiSIONS..,,,
university policy stipulated black gowns for al graduating students. P wrd riend
Apparently no student complaints were knows. so the matter was UNF is W W rd friend'
A later survey taken of the student the fal quarter Councl see student president
included the following question md rt and t
Are you satisfied with the apresen"~e a.iid gown fr Acting on behalf of the State resolutions we pass, we pass ifNrttlri
undergraduates and black'for gurilat e No 39 Ne Council of Student Body unanimously). The SCSBP also means Upiversity of North Florida
reply 42. -+ .. _2 Presidents (SCSP), I have been has been able, by virtue of its
Before the charter graduait was being it aredrequested -and authorized to centralizedand ren ised legiti- representative (be it by general
_-6d n r gne legiti- representative (be it by general
some students disliked the existing colors: reach out" to you the students may, to. aail itsel of important chairperson or the election caucusof
The members of the Student Afftrs Committee .as well as the of the State University System's information. regarding pending chairerson of a student caucus of
-fice of Student Activities e re ted to i t m s newest University. I assure you policy discussions at the state the General Assembly) is, of
officee of Student Activities were requested to obtai ut frm a that we are eaer o level. Thisas pv helpful on course, up to you. We must
many students as possible on the welcome into our Council, a the local scene as wet..A healthy sess-, however, that it is
wear. Many comments id ind representative of .the student exchange of ideas and analysis of essential for the maintainece of
evaluated accordingly. dd ve th body of the/University of North issues rounds off a most enriching our own legitimacy as the SCSBP
Since rental cap and gowns were over the previous Florida, and we are certain that experience for Council members that each of our members is
disposals, the committee approved this on was were this to come bout you and a most productive one for selected via a rational and
one despite repeated pleas from the that the rentals would welcome the results. their respective student bodies. democratic process which is
wolclearly and purely a student
were too difficult to handle and a multitude.of headaches. clearly and purely a student
But the Student Affairs members ouWd Mn draw a general First, a little bt he d YOU, THE STUDENTS of the r ss. O next meeting
consensus on the colors of the gowns for the charter graduation. It Coul isdents of te StuUniversity of Norh Flora, e poces Our une .et i
was concluded that the committee would make that decision on the Body Presidents of eight University of North Florida, are .Scheuled. f June 13th i
concluded that the committee would mak tht dsion on universities in the State Univer- our "wayward friends," the Wakulla. I hope I will hear from
first day of the Spring quarter, and meanwhile gain a ltbonal input sy System there are nine such Ninth University," and we'd your democratically selected
Our administration and the bookstore was immediately notified universities Each member like you to join with us. It will be representative or interim-repre-
of the Student Affairs action. university elects their student impossible, however, for this to tentative before then. We will,
Once returning to the university, the committee learned the body president in its own fashion, occur until such a time as there is however, be glad to hear from you
selected color of the cap and gown fr undergraduates and with some universities have a an individual student, democrati- an to welcomeyou, at any time.
graduates remained the same a the .n graduating. In "President of Student Govern- call selected by University of Plee feel free to call n me it
graduates remained the same.ax.-the s,. d;.M In "Preaidetof
addition, the rentals were change tL i- ment", and others, a ". Florda might be of any further assistance.
Is it possible one element of the iunvsriy w 4i t ap c of the Student -.Councih .ii t BRh DAVIS
Isudent body president, 7=e stv-ithat would clearly
gowns anyone element wanted black? Who do youink won out? student body president, however, resent you student body Executive Secrtary
It appears that no matter how hard you try to achieve certain is selected by a process which is represent Body Presitudent ). The Cou of tudet Body
student controlled and student a Student Body President). The p Ce aft
objectives or make decisions for the students benefit, they re oriented. This, of course, is thePe
bound to be changed by our administration, fundamental element in true EA
..... + student representation. iL- -
ELSON THE FORMAL purpose of the WI W M U W+iW
How broad the 'Venture?' SCSBP, as drafted in 1967 and
*I .. affirmed again in 1974, is as Published every other week by members of the Newspaper Workshop
follows: class at the University of North Florida for all members of the UNP
1. The Purpose of the State community.
Now that it is over, looking back it was some journey. Armed with Council of Student Body Opuions expressed in this newspaper are not necessarily the opinion
a BA degree from the College of Arts and Sciences together with 35 Presidents shall be: of the University or its officials.
hours of Venture Studies, 25 hours of education studies, is the world A. To provide students of the
ready? state of Florida an opportunity to STAFF
participate in the decision-making.
The catalog for University of North Florida reveals that the process of the State Educational ew Edlr ...... ...................................... Ruth Skapyak
Venture program "serves to broaden the student's intellectual System. Assistmt N Editor .........................................Sylvia O Delli
perspective and background." Will the graduates of the ge of B To cons and make Metro Editor ..................................................Buzz Mills
Arts and Sciences reveal this perspective or background? When mm n all es of Reporters ................................................ Betty Byers,
they march in the processional will the audience be able to student life o Connie Hoffman, Jeanie Roycraft, Drew Brunson.
distinguish them from the graduates of the College of Education or To substantiate and Mary Brumbaugh Chuck Helderman,
College of Business Administration? amplify the oflcial positions of Featre Editor ....................... ...........Carolyn Kenyon
It is unlikely, but this question had crossed the minds of many our rpective schools where such. Feature writers and columnists .......................Luther Anthony,
students as they struggled with theories of science or dametals those o the Concil. Ro...........................Dale Edelberg
multiple requirementsmm of scientific data whil e trying to absorb the D. To serve as the principal Editorial writers and columnists ... ..................LindaCenter,
necessary information of a major or c re subject. forum for discussion of matters of Larry Spisak, Shirley Corbin Jerry Nelson +
necessary information of a major or core subject broad concern to students. .Art/P ll ...............................Mike MilkeyDon Renshaw
Each time that "venture" is mentioned the mind that is looking E. To take any other action Photographers ....................................... Barry York, Doris
back becomes very weary, not from the knowledge gleaned from the beneficia to the students in the Manukian.
ourse but fom the fact that its college is the only one that requires State Educational System as shall Mm .......... ...........Sharon McConnel'
this etra involvement in intellectual bpewt. .be deemed nesy l dlL....... ..........Drew Brunson.
.this extra involvement in iEntellectualpursuit.ET more or less on a Production staff. ...........Suzanne Louque, SteveHolland
Maybe the adjective "broad" can distinguish some of the monthly basis, concurrent with M euEdor ....................................... Judi Ben
graduates but it certainly cannot proclaim the fact that ventures the Board of Regents' meetings, Maeup staff................................. Linda Center
contributed to this change in their posterior. rotating locations from university Thelma Cribbs, George White. B N
to university. Our Chairperson Business Manager.......................................arnieapie
The question of why ventures are required only of Arts and has a permanent place on the Advertising Maage .....................................Lee Donaldson
Sciences and not the other colleges is foremost in this mind. These regular Board of Regents' agenda
graduates (Education and Business) certainly need to face the world through which we formally rculatlon Manager ........................................... Jim Alderman
with the same "intellectual perspective background"; therefore, present the student "position" in Circulation staff ................................Terry Mothershed,
UNF should extend ventures to these colleges. matters which are before the.
Board that affect all students. Managing Editor ................................Linda Center
The concept of ventures is an excellent one and many of the A most beneficial aspect of Editor and General Manager ... Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach
courses do contribute to this "intellectual perspective". Maybe the membership in the Council is the
"broad" students will outshine the deprived student; only the channels it provides students in Editorial, business and advertising offices located in Room 2207,
future will tell. the State University System. We Building 8; production office located in Room 1361, Building 3 at The
take a united stand On Important University of North Florida, St. John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box
issues, such as on the question of 17074, Jacksonville, Florida 32216. Telephone: (904) 646-2817.
RUTH. F. SKAPYAK student fees (nearly all of the
*- L)w \ '*