Vol. 1 No. 12 University of North Florida Jacksonville, Florida Wednesday, June 26, 1974
-* Kudon Gij M(ay Camw Seaum PwieAm
Blazing Saddles: p fwf r wm Wngu i
,Removal Bid Hurt
By STEVE HOLLAND
S"It is my impression that not think so and saw many He also feels that if Egypt
President Richard M. Nixon's trip dangers involved. He explained becomes an industrialized nation
Sto the Middle East was that Kissinger negotiated a with nuclear capabilities, it will
undertaken for political purpose temporary disengagement bet- be able to wage its own war in
~, to prevent impeachment," said ween the Arabs and Israelis, and about 10 years and will not have
Dr. Thomas Mongar, Chairman of Nixon, hoping to seek a more to rely on other nations for aid.
the Department of Political lasting peace, attempted to buy a
Science and Public Administra- permanent peace by offerircg
tion. Egypt nuclear technology which Mongar foresees America's
P_ included nuclear reactors and influence in the Middle East as
Mongar said Nixon's trip to the fuels to be used to generate diminishing after the aid program
Middle East decreases chances of electricity, has run its course. "Nixon won't
Impeachment since it would be president after 76 and a
change the balance of forces in a Mongar pointed out such be president after 76 and a
SwiCongressional vote on impeach- dangers as the overall instability Democratic president could go
Sent Nixon's trip to the Middle of the Middle East; the back to a pro-Israeli policy,"
st Jeis w h hc sEast provides the illusion that Palestinian guerrillas, who with Mongar speculated.
t Nixon is a shaker and a mover in the right technology and nuclear
Foreign policy," he said. materials could build a crude
nuclear bomb: the potential "THE MOST CONCRETE
MONGAR BELIEVES that if threat of Egypt sharing its thing would be to get a
By CAROLYN KENYON delivers his lines as meticulously Nixon is successful his rating in nuclear technology with other commitment--a phased reduction
and as a field general in his first Congress will go up and he will Arab nations including Syria, the of forces on the part of all
DALE EDELBERG battle. have the image of peacemaker most militaristic of all the Arab parties," said Mongar. He felt
which could offset the image of an States: and the possibility of the ideal solution would have
Mel Brooks has done it again! MADELINE KAHN is mar- obstructor of justice. Egypt going to another nation been to offer the massive aid only
His latest masterpiece is hysteria, velous in her caricature of Nixon gained another political such as the Soviet Unior to obtain on the condition that all parties
"Blazing Saddles". perhaps the Marlene Dietrich who drives the advantage by going to the Middle the ch w p urorty would not hmbulequally disarm Hoe vrer
first Jewish western, had to have old cowhands wild with her East in that he took a good portion which we purportedly would not realized that the President
been a wild fantasy of his that he burlesque rendition of "'m of the press corps with him, give them. wasn't prepared to make such an
turned into a movie. Tired." "let's face it -I'm caput thereby changing the headlines "YOU CANNOT buy peace. offer and that the Middle East
"Blazinee^ ^ddles" is fied E TH.from the w-aist down." with wern '
lazing Saddles" is filled from the waist down. from those of Watergate to those You cannot displace tension in an governments weren't prepared to
with a motley assortment of of the Middle East. area by offering ecomonic accept it.
characters that make one wonder The old-timer. Slim Pickens. development. You merely enlarge
if the West was won by added that touch of the "old Was it wise to offer nuclear and increase changes of war-
whiteman's firesticks or the West" to make us all feel at home reactors to Egypt? Mongar did fare," warned Mongar. When asked what would be the
Jewish matza balls. with a few "homespun lines." most significant aspect of Nixon's
Sa entire Middle Eastern trek,
THE INDIANS' accent came ongar responded that the
tHeblack sherif. slayed bs ras pl "Mongoe U university R recognizes Mongar responded that the
straight from a deli in the Bronx; Pro-football player. Alex Kar- ivs ty R ecogUnited States was pursuing the
tie black sheriff. played by ras plays "Mongo", a cross role, of peacemaker for the first
Cleavon Little. carrying a Gucci between Paul Bunyan and King 4 time in a long while. He further
saddlebag. sweeps across the Kong. He rides into town on a 4 9al rads added that we must always
desert heralded by Count Basie brahma bull and proceeds to tear pursue the role of peacemaker
and his orchestra and smokes a the place apart until he is except in those times of dire
yellow joint in the jail house. thwarted by a "candy-gram". During commence .t cere- Political Science with six, Art with conflict such as those which
S" (Figure that one out.) monies for the charter, class of the one, Sociology with two, and precipitated World War II. "We
mae "fiWacoby Kid", played University of North Florida UNF Natural Science (Chemistry) with have had a historic commitment
magnificently by Gene Wilder, WHEN THE hero drives off have had a historic commitment
held June 12 in the Jacksonville one. of peace but have done little
has an unsightly habit of pouring into the sunset in his black Civic Auditorium, 49 graduates of peace but have done little
uarts of whiskey down his throat limousine one is shaken by the were recognized for their Th Collee of Business about it; for the first time we are
without een perturbing his adam thought that they almost passed poess for hin inirion shoed o sine acting as peacemakers, a
up the funniest hick of the year; academic prowess for having Administration showed six per marvelous--a great change. My
apple, but he has the fastest p the fuinking any movie named maintained superior grade point cent of the honors graduates, two hope is its generalized for the
at least at the Warner Brothers "Blazing Saddles" must be all averages. These candidates of the 49, with one of the two World," Mongar said.
movit least aset sage brush and John Wayne represented the top 15 per cent of graduating with "Highest Dis-
movie set. morality academic attainment among the tinction". The department break-
Harve Korman scores as the morality graduates with averages ranging down shows honors graduates,
most perverted "bad guy" the So go prepared to laugh, sit between a "low" of 3.69 to a one each, from Marketing and Mongar said that despite the
other side of the Mississippi and back and let yourself go. "high" of 4.0. Land Economics. efforts of the United States a
lasting peace would come only to
Seventeen of the 49 received Present criteria for graduating the Middle East when some
diplomas embellished with gold- with honors states that the leader in that area realized that
seals designating them graduates graduate must have earned 60 the Arabs and the Israelis must
"'With Highest Distinction", hours of credit (minimum) at exist. That leader would lead
having earned averages ranging UNF, that the graduate have at other leaders to a final solution.
between 3.84 through 4.0. least a 3.5 grade average, and
that the graduate rank within the
THE OTHER 32 honors top 15 per cent academically of SENATE APPROVAL on Nix-
S graduates were awarded diplo- the graduates. on's Middle East aid package is
mas with gold seals designating also forseen by Mongar. Not to do
them graduates "With Dis- so would destroy the United
tinction". Their grade averages THE REGISTRAR'S office States' image of peacemaker and
S ranged between 3.69 and 3.83. reports that the criteria for would most likely destabilize the
granting graduation with honors area once again.
The College of Arts and Science will be changed beginning with
compiled 31 per cent of the honrs the fall quarter. The new criteria
BA graduates, 15 of the 49, will allow any student with a 3.5 "Nixon's greatest feat was to
among which six were with grade point average to graduate make the U.S. a maker of peace
"Highest Distinction". The "With Distinction" and any rather than a maker of war,
departmental breakdown shows student with a 3.75 average to although there is danger of war in
Psychology with six honors graduate "With Highest Dis- everything he's done." cautioned
graduates, Literature with three, tinction". Mongar.
9 0ide Rain, Go Away...Page 2 Dachau Remembered...Page 5
Lakes Fishing...Page 3 Here And There...Page 6
The Laste Word...Page 4 Beachi Living...Page 8
P __*ge J"%ri266-%11", .L ?>
By WOODY RUSSELL first 10 months of the fiscal year McGowan also said NAB's .
166,819 jobs were pledged during programs help people get into the .. .i
Despite an unemployment rate nationwide drives that sought economic mainstream and find
of over five per cent in this 100,000 positions in the labor dignity by supporting them- w- .
country, continued inflation and market. selves.
the energy crisis, the National The third category for the year
Alliance of Businessmen (NAB) has been summer jobs for youths. NAB WILL continue to seek
has surpassed its goals of finding Officials said some metro offices training and employment for.
jobs for people in high were still involved in job disadvantaged unemployed per-
unemployable categories. campaigns for students, however sons during the 1974-75 fiscal
when the drives are completed, year. McGowan said it will also
The goals of NAB's major job pledges are expected to top conduct summer employment job
programs were passed during the the 252,874 pledges made last drives for youths and assist
first 10 months of its 1973-74 summer.' Vietnam-era veterans.
fiscal year. The figures on the LOCALLY, DURING the first
organization's youth program 10 months of the fiscal year, NAB This year there will also be an
involving summer jobs for found employment for 1,774 emphasis on finding work for
underprivileged teen-agers were- disadvantaged people, passing its disabled veterans and NAB
n't available, but officials said goal of 800 jobs. The metro office assistance for rehabilitating
they were optimistic of that goal also helped place 2,041 Vietnam- ex-offenders by providing train-
being surpassed. NAB's fiscal era veterans during the same ing and jobs. Both of those
year runs from July 1 through time when the goal for the year programs began during the last
June 30. was 1,000 jobs. fiscal year. As of March 31,
THIS YEAR'S "Summer Jobs McGowan said between 4,000 and
THE NATIONAL figures in- For Youth" drive is still in 5,000 jobs were found for
clude jobs pledged by businesses progress, but so far 370 jobshave disabled veterans and 3,923 jobs
to the Jacksonville Metro office of been pledged. The goal is 500. were found for ex-offenders.
NAB. The office is one of 159
NAB offices in the country. McGowan said 4.5 million "PRESIDENT NIXON request-
William J McGowan, vice people are out of work and the ed that special emphasis be given
president for executive recruit- people "we are trying to reach on the hiring oft disabled
meant for the organization," gave are hidden in those statistics and veterans," said McGowan.
the figures on the job pledges are chronically unemployed." ea o the e en
9 Speaking on the ex-offender
during a recent interview with a "WHETHER THE employ- program, the NAB official said
Halyard reporter. ment rate goes up or down, they the program is needed and .was
He said .NAB found work for are in that'area and need special started as the result of a growing
275,876 disadvantaged persons help 'and assistance in order to recognition "of the need of
from July 1, 1973 through March meet normal* employment stand- employers to do something about,
31, 1974. The goal for the year ards," he said. aiding the rehabilitation of peopL aa St hoto
31, 1974. The goal for the year being released from prison." Halyard Staff Photo
NAB is making progress "inthis 0MCGOWAN SPEAKSAT RECENT MEET
THE SECOND major effort by problem area, but-the need is still McGowan was in Jacksonville
NAB was finding jobs for there and it will be there for the to address a meeting of the Lauds Local NABGroup For Work
Vietnan-era veterans. During the foreseeable future. Jacksonville Metro of NAB.
Rain Rain n. oA wa
-'- '-"" -. -,- .' --
.... .- ,. ,-. .. ,.-
It's not always this way when it rule, rather than the exception in public works crew are being kept every day you can jump from your summer. Afternoon showers and
rains in Jacksonville, but as often the Bold New City. This scene, busy clearing streets and storm car door and be up to your knees sthunder-showers will remain a
as not, small puddles grow into and others like it, has already sewers, as waters back up after in water, for whatever that's threat in Jacksonville on almost a
small lakes along streets and been played out dozens of times clouds break open over the area. worth. At least farmers are daily basisckso 'tnvill the air grows
sidings in low areas of the city. since the beginning of the This watery wonderland doesn't happy. Regardless of one's cooler, andsis tithe days a little
With the monsoon season, so to summer and the coming of the have to be a problem, if viewed in viewpoint, the rains and water is shorter.
speak, now upon us, rain is the rains. Officials wvith the city's the proper perspective. It's not here to stay, at least through the
On Display: Second Annual Student Art Exhibit
The Second Annual Student Art THE POTTERY students, THE NEXT STEP is the glazing interesting, when one considers
Exhibit at the University of North under the aegis of Ken McMillan, of the pot. The'students mix the the amount of work going into
DURHAM 'S Florida is on display through June spend up to two weeks plying various, chemicals that, under designing an orange-juice carton
on the first and second floors of their craft to produce a useful, or heat, will give the pot its shine" and the 3-d illustrations (photo-
CYCLES the University library. The exhibit just expressive piece of art. and colors. The glaze firing is graphic) for magazine covers
includes selected works from All pots are made of clay, but done at 23360 for 10 hours; then (simulated). Each of Mr: Porter's
Classes in Painting, Graphic the students must specially blend the pot must cool in the kiln for students tried to present, either
Design, 'Crafts, and Ceramics. three types of clay to get the two days. 'Behold your flowerpot; 'subjectively or objectively, ideas
4 texture that they want. The UNF or paperweight, or just a piece of of reality, and picture of reality.
students do not use molds for any self-expression. My favorite is the beautiful
9of their. work: the whir of the The building board on the front rendering of the chihuahua.
9, As a non-artistic lay-person my potters wheel accompanies the wall posts what looks like an MR. CHARLES' art students
Impressions of the art exhibit careful creation of the pot, as the advertising campaign. It is the'' have many paintings on the first
bordered upon confusion until the forces of gravity stretch the clay world of visual Communication -- and second floors of the library.
art instructors -- Ken McMillan, into the. right texture and an- artistic creation meant to The paintings range in size to six
Dave Porter, and Charles Charles strength, express an idea, in the spirit of feet, and cover a variety of styles,
-- explained a few things. Once the clay dries to a the old maxim, "one picture, 'from abstraction to realisim, and
65 Atlantic Blvd leather-hard texture; it is carved, worth thousand words." back again.
625 Atlantic Blvd. Now a dim light of understand- or has handles added, etc. after Various projects for courses in All of the art items are on exhi-
Atlantic Beach, Fla. ing has pierced the gloom, and completely drying, the clay graphicdesign, package designs, bit in the library, Monday-Thurs.,
249-7733 made the art exhibit thoroughly receives its "Bisque" firing in the illustration, and rendering, are 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. and on
understandable, and fascinating. 17000 heat of the kiln. exhibited. They are-particularly Fridays from 8:00 to 6:00.
THE HALYARD JdUid26%q1974.. Plfge&8
Beer Out, Fish In, This Au ust
0 f" T Op0S
*Bab Aue Ready
By RICKY CREWS
By the first week of August, A representative of the Florida
between class breaks may not be Fresh Water Fish and Game
taken drinking beer at the Commission stated that the lakes
Boathouse or sleeping upstairs in would be ready to start fishing in
the library. Students, faculty and August. A few students have
staff can run up to the large lake began psyching themselves up for
and try to catch a fish or two. In the August fishing by visiting the
other words, many will have the lake now.
smell of fish on their hands
instead of beer or morning The bass have little fear of
mouth on their breaths. humans and seem to actually like
The fishing will 'be controlled them. A person walking along the "
by the Student Activities Office lake may be followed by schooling
who will have someone onduty:to: bass. The lake contains alligators,
checkout fishing gear. Tents and So perhaps thefish see man as the ONE OF SEVERAL LAKES TO BE OPEN TO STUDENTS
sleeping bags will also be checked lesser of two evils, Student Activities Office To Control Fishing
out to those wishing to camp F
overnight. Camping on the ALL THE ere dug to campus and surrounding marsh- the University of North Florida Florio Contracting Corporation is
lake-UNF's first housing. supply dirt to build up land. (UNF) to sink and become one digging the lake at no charge to
SHRUBS WILL be planted construction 'sites and as a According to Bostwick, all the shallow lake if it were not for the UNF for use of the dirt in their
around the lake and island to add : conservation project. According construction of apartments and deeper surrounding lakes. construction projects. The new
to the beauty of the area. A o to Thomas Bostwick, head of stores in the area will upset the AT THE entrance of UNF lake will be made long and will
barbeque pit is also going to be Physical Facilties, the lakes are ecology of the area. Asphalt across from the large lake an ideal for canoe racing. Small
built. now acting as drainage for the replacing the trees would cause additional lake is being dug. islands will be left.
High Blood Pressure
Seen As Major Killer
Hypertension afflicts an esti-
mated 22 million Americans.
SHealth experts think high blood IMPORTE
pressure plays a direct role in the C HING
deaths.of at least 60,000 men and
omen-a yir by placing severe
strain on their hearts eventually
Sum Qforcing the heart to fail.
Sum m er Q tr. The hypertensive person is not
necessarily the nervous individual
In Fuling the calm, cool, and collected are
In, Full swing affected too.Els
HYPERTENSION can usually
be controlled by simple treatment I nem "-
By the time late registration if left uncontrolled, it canresult in
ends, approximately 2,400 stu- a stroke, heart attack or kidney
dents will have enrolled at UNF disease.
for the summer quarter. On June Why chance this health
18, Vice President Dr. Roy L. hazard? Stop by the health office m o
Lassiter Jr., Dean of Faculty during the week of June 24,
stated that the actual number of during class hours for blood
students is 2,230 but that pressure Screening. -______
approximately 2,400 will enroll New students who have not
before registration ends. New students who have not
completed their health state- 1017 Park
THE VAST MAJORITY of ments are reminded to notify the Street
summer students are under- health office for tetanus im-
graduates and 62 per cent of them munization, chest x-ray or
are attending part-time (one or tuberculin test dates. We will be 5 Fints
two classes). This figure is glad to give the tuberculin skin
somewhat misleading, however, test in the health office.
since teachers attending summer ...;.........:: .
quarter for recertification are
listed as undergraduates for class G
assignment purposes. WASTING
Despite this year's increased
number of summer students only YOUR TIM E?
75 per cent of the students
enrolled in the other three
quarters have signed up for the Waste no more.
staffphoto by Doris Manaklan Save you' best for an activity
that will earn you cash
and valuable work experience.
Try your hand at
the enterprise that benefits all.
Contact THE HAL YARD,
Room 2207, Bldg. 8
Page 4 June 26, 1974 -
THE HALYARD Halyard Nmes ew Staff
THE HALYARD starts its third Linda Center, who has been a sible for the paper's opinion
Published every other wek by m s f te News W quarter of service to the columnist, a production assistant pages-including the editorial
clissatthed ever sity of North members of the Newsper of the W University of North Florida and who served as editor of the page, reader's page, and hoped "
community versty of North Flo community with a series of new Commencement Edition, has or column page. She will also
Opinions expressed in this newspaper are not necessarily the opinion appointments and new services. been named news editor. Ms. initiate the new "Helpl" column,
of the University or its officials. Center, a St. Augustine resident, based on the calls and responses
Ron Feinberg, a staff writer for is also a post-baccalaureate to the new "BOSS" telephone
STAFF the Florida Times Union, has student in communications., line into the President's office.
Managin Editor .....been named to an adjunct faculty Carolyn Kenyon, who has been
ig r ............................................... Dale Edelberg position and will supervise the ;features editor, will continue in A strong advertising campaign
Production Manager......................................Drew Brunson publication of the paper in the ,"that role. Walker (Buzz) Mills, will be launched, based on a plan
nr Newspaper Workshop. : : previously metro editor, has been laid out iir detail by ,Ms.
News Editor ........................................... ..Linda Center DALE EDELBERG, wiho had* named arts editor. Norm Leno Donaldson and Ms. Sharon
Edtorial Page Editr .......................................... Shirley Corbin been editor of the editorial page, Jr., who has been a sports writer, McConnell. The plan was
has been promoted to managing has been advanced to sports developed as a Independent
Feature Editor ............................................Carolyn Kenyon editor. Ms. Edelberg, who is a editor--the first for the paper. Study project last quarter. Along
Exetflve Editor ............................................... Ron Feinberg post-baccalaureate student it SIWRLEY CRORIN, formetn with the launching of the plan will
communications and who has feature'writer .a.d editoidal- come a drive .t build up an
Editor and General Manager... Asoc.Prof. W.J. Reach worked as staff writer for three writer; has frjoined the staff.as advertiing staff. Incentives
northeastern daily newspapers, editor of the editorial page. Ms. include commissions to be paid to
Editorial, business and advertising offices located in Room 2207, will supervise the editorial side of Corbin, a senior student in eh advertising solicitor as well
Building 8; production office located in Room 1361, Building 3 at The the newspaper. communications, wil be respon- as advertising managers.
University of North Florida, St. John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box
17074, Jacksonville, Florida 32216. Telephone; (904) 646-2817.
Represented nationally by National Educational Advertising Services,
Inc., 360 Lexinon Ave., New York, New York 10017. Re ions o d
L....d ......... ------- ---------
'L '. 'L
s h Race relations at the University the enaction of a few civil rights and really do not give any serious
s W i u of North Florida are basically laws. thought to the color of the person
good and have been since the at the next desk.
That long- awaited June evening university opened its doors. I have found the overall Of course there are exceptions,
I am a charter student doing atmosphere here at UNF to be but so what! If you look hard
has passed. The University of North post graduate work andI have very healthy and the relationship enough you can usually manage
F ida' Charter Cla ha radseen the evidence of wide spread .. between teacher and student is to find whatever it is you are
Florida's Charter Class has gradua- discrimination on this campus very good. I have never yet had a looking for. I believe race
ted. against both blacks and other teacher treat me with anything relations are improving as the
minority groups by white but respect abd I believe have university grows and the student
AS THE CANDIDATES' names students or faculty members. gotten the same treatment as any body becomes more diverse. I
white student, the same amount am very optimistic about this
were called for degrees, there were CISM IS, unfortunately, at of help and my fair share of the university, and the future of
the core of American society, and teacher's time ad advice. this community--because of this
many shouts from the audience as such it is still very much with MOST OF THE students seem university.
us and can still be sensed in some
Right on Mom and y to go smalldegreein afewofus black tO get along very well and are am.dreaming you say? Well,
"Right on Momrn" and "W aand white, by an attitude or a friendly and helpful towards each perhaps I am, but then did you
Dad" were only a few of the cries look. other. I believe most of us here not have a dream when you
Share very serious about continuing enrolled at UNF? Where would
heard from the packed crowd. The habits of a lifetime are not our education in order to better any man be without his dreams?
going to be changed overnight by ourselves economically per se, CLARENCE FELDER
Packed .that is, except for one
section way down front. This was the T o P& IIaJ ;f
VIP section, reserved for public
Officials and honored guests. Formal "The Last Word" will be al A econd leter-writer takes us submissions of readers we alter
Shad en mail t occasional column in this space to task for editing a column. Two as little as possible. We do try to
invitations had been aieut written, from time to time, by one instances are cited, one where a correct spelling and punctuation;
weeks before. A majority of local and or the other of the editors and name was deleted and a "Sam we do try an watch for libelous
discussing some phase of THE Spoof" substituted; the second, material; we do try and ensure
state officials had replied saying they HALYARD'S operations. "a religious point." that material will not harass an
This first effort is to lay to rest In the first instance, the individual, or harm by innuendo
would be honored to attend this the idea that THE HALYARD specific name was removed to or half-truth or poor taste.
practices alteration of editorial avoid the question of libel. Furthermore, the editorial
memorable event. material on a wholesale basis. Lacking a libel lawyer and the decisions of the paper are made
Less than a dozen seats in this time to find one, discretion was by the editorial committee--the
tRecent letter-writers to the deemed advisable and the student editors. Decisions as to
section were occu pied. It was paper have implied that the paper specific name was removed, in-depth stories and features are
or its editor is applying some form IN THE SECOND instance, the also made by them. They've been
appalling to see this historical event of censorship. Such is hardly the "religious point" was hardly doing the copy editing and
case. that: it was a snide reference to a proof-reading of stories as well.
pass almost totally disregarded by WE HAVE maintained from religious belief tossed into a any times, the editor hasn't
Ir d bi four first issue that "material that column in passing. It had nothing even seen a story before it
our elected public officials. is libelous, or that is guilty of to do with the column and was appears in print. Andthat's as it
MANYTHE graduates ted harassment, innuendo, half-truth merely a passing comment that should be; we expect the student
MANY OF THE graduates waited of poor taste will not be would assuredly have offended a editors to do their job, and we
Several years for UNF to be built, accepted." You'll still find this number of people with strong have confidence in them and in
Statement on our "Reader's religious feelings. In our our reporters.
staffed and finally opened. Many Page." judgment, it was in bad taste; So, to our letter-writers and
..Any newspaper which proposes furthermore, it was not even others, we repeat that we will
factors--jobs, family and the to be a servant of its readers essential to the column. In a given continue to maintain our
abides by these ideals--and they situation, we would take the same standards. That will assure our
li e-- kept them from leaving are part and parcel of the Code of action. readers that we are striving for
Jacksonville to complete their formal Ethics for newspapers, the same It is not a question of the accuracy, integrity and fair play.
code which prescribes that maturity of the reader, as the And, if you feel that something
education. Others simply had to wait newspapers will ensure accuracy, letter-writer would suggest, but isn't being said, say so--in
'integrity and fair play for its rather a question of taste. After writing, andget it to us. If we can
because they could not afford to readers. all, a columnist does not have a (keeping those standards in mind
To permit libels would bring us God-given right to say what he or you know), we'll print it.
attend another local university. to court; to stoop to harassment, she feels without regard for the IN FACT, letters and columns
innuendo and the rest would reader--and a newspaper does not from our readers are very much
Less than a handful of their elected hardly assure you, the reader, of havetorint every word of every desired. We'd like more of them.
accurate, honest reporting of st.Even William F. We feel that this is your paper'
officials turned out to see them fair play in the paper's news or Buckley Jr. gets edited now and and you should be using it to
opinion columns. hen. implication fom both of express you ideas or comments.
graduate. AND YET, one writer sugges- these letters is that there are a We're a little puzzled by the
graduate, ted that the ideals we espouse whoe lot of stories that are relatively small volume of such
were alright but shouldn't get in written but are being "censored" material.
THERE ARE some things we'll our way if we have "declared our from the paper. stBecause of the small size of our
E some ings Well stance." staff, we must depend upon our
never understand, or do we The point of establishing FRANKLY, we can't remember readers to contact us with ideas,
standards is to protect the one story that we've yanked out. gripes, comments, suggestions
understand already that many of our newsmaker and newsreader. To We can't remember any others about the university and things-of
say that "the end justifies the that we've changed. Of course, interest to the university
elected officials' concern for their means" is to give a writer or a the editors have altered copy of community.
newspaper carte blanche to use the reporters and writers for the As one popular entertainer
community stops on election night the paper for his or her own paper to make it more readable or says, "Keep those cards and
means--and not to serve the_ to make it fit the space on letters coming, folks..."
when all the votes are in. reader, occasion. But columns and W ROACH
Page 6 -, June 26, 1974
The Brothers: ServingA Purpose
By CAROLYN KENYON effectively along with modem My favorite is their chef salad. My only complaint is the lack of
tables and chairs in chrome and It is truly a salad supreme! Ham, parking space available. Still, it is
What place in Jacksonville black leather. The seating turkey, beef, assorted cheeses, worth this slight inconvience to
offers a delectable lunch, arrangement is well planned and cucumbers, squash, lettuce and experience such an unusual
pleasant atmosphere and turns one has a feeling of spaciousness. tomatoes all combined to create a restaurant in Jacksonville.
into a bar at 7:00 in the evening? Lare otted plants are salad lovers paradise. All this and
"The Brothers", located on May strategically placed and taped saltines too for around $2.50. I
Street in Riverside isall of these music. is played at a restful couldn't finish my salad it was so
W IW things and more. volume. One wall is a natural large.! NEED
brick finish and again the lighting
Paod A pke It appears to have been anr old is placed just right to show it off. SOM ETHING...
warehouse or garage when it was The menu consists of several Their choice of wines is good.
first built., but, like so many of sandwich selections made with Beer and mixed drinks are also --To sell?
the structures in old Riverside, it generous portions of meat and available. For those who prefer a
Falfdie ak had served it's purpose and had served with potato chips and lighter beverage for lunch, tea -- T buy?
fallen on hard times, large dill pickles. and coffe are served and a
However, someone with a lot of tempting selection of desserts Looking for a book, a ride, a car?
imagination realized the potential titilate the taste buds. T
that was there and put together a' THE ROAST BEEF is a palate TR
really unique restaurant and bar. pleaser that would be hard to advertising in
A FEELING of tranquility beat. The sandwiches are made THE SERVICE is not only quick
sweeps over you as you enter. with three slices of bread and efficient but also of very high THE HAL YARD'S
Indirect lighting is used most laviously filled with meat. quality. Classified Advertising
SThe cost Is snaw -- 6 cents a word
-_ -- (5 cents a word for two consecutive
insertions or nore). Mknimum
e charge Is 1.M per insertion. Cash
Spaymaent must accompany order.
Canoes will now be checked out The Academic Enrichment and training, and the comprehension
"The Goals Approach to n a reservation basis from the Skills Center began a new reading and retention of detail. The HAL YARD reserves the right
Performance Objectives," by Dr. Intramural office in building 3 program for the summer quarter The Independent Reading to act sol judge of the
H.H. McAshan, UNF associate room 2401. If all the canoes have on June 24. The program was Session offered during time block sutabiliy of any and aW
professor of education, recently not been checked out they may be developed to aid students who two and is also held in the Center. adver copy submisd for
has been published by the W.B. reserved on a first come first desire help in acquiring reading This independent study is ed ht to adi
Saunders Co., Philadelphia. served basis and may be checked skills, designed for students who wish toto edit,
THE BOOK explains how the out one week in advance, work individually on variousor co or
goals approach writing technique A $2.00 late fee will be charged THE TWO Group Reading as ts of reading sills sraton or ads.
can make contributions to the for each day a canoe is late and Seminars last 9 weeks and aspects of reading skill aptd.
total educational process. It was this policy will be strictly enforced are held in the Center Building
designed to produce three-fold to insure that persons wishing to 1, Room 1521 during time block _DeadO for ChlssW ed Ad
benefits: providing student with use canoes will have an three and the activity period (12 ert u
better planned, implemented and opportunity to do so. to 1:30. UNF accounting professor Joel f
evaluated programs, aiding The Student Activities office will Kauffman spoke to the Jackson- Tuesday, July 2
administrators, teachers and be open from 8:00 a.m. to 8:15 The format is geared to the ville Dermatological Society at
future teachers in raising the p.m. daily except Friday when needs of the students and their meeting Tuesday, May 28, LYARD
level of student achievement, and. they will be open until 5:00 p.m., includes personal awareness at St. Vincents Hospital. CotCAL YARD
helping the entire educational and the equipment shed will be discussions, exercises and assign KIuffmran spoke to the society on -R p. ,m1l #~ltr 3
community to better translate its open 9;00, a.m. to 7:00 p.m. ments in improvement of reading t~e topic, "The Economtes of S W t W ss
goals and achievements to the lay Monday through Friday. rates, skimming and scanning Medicine."
community which it serves. ------------ -= ,-
An arts and crafts show will be 1
sponsored by the Jacksonville
Beaches Jaycees on July 13 and a
Awards will be presented for
several categories including oil
and acrylic, mixed media;
watercolor; graphics; sculpture;
crafts and photographs.
Registration is open until
Wednesday, July 10 and entry
forms with complete instructions .f
are available in the University
Fine Arts department.
William J. Roach, associate k
professor of journalism and E
communications, has been named
secretary-treasurer of the newly-
organized North Florida Chapter
of the Public Relations Society of a it
America. This is the third chapter
in Florida of the national
organization which accredits A
public relations personnel. Roach
is an accredited member ot the
society. Ms w s u
Classified Place eponup iwke lex a The Hipu egice,
Reprints of all Halyard photos 1DJ 3,
available. For more information. rfl I
contact: The Halyard office or call
This public document was
promulgated at an estimated __ __
cost of lic per copy to inform Pl ,,
students, faculty, career
service, and administrative
and professional staff about
activities affecting the univer-
sity community. __ f.
THE HALYARD June 26,19074' Page' '
Faculty Exhibits Art
Works by members of the South and East. He has exhibited
studio art faculty of the University locally at the Jacksonville Art
of North Florida (UNF) will be on Museu, the Institue for Modern
exhibit in the University library Art in Micanopy, and at the Art
foyer July 1 through August 2. Celebration gallery, Regency
Participating in a four-man Square.
show are Charles F. Charles, David S. Porter, M.F.A.,
Associate Professor of Art Rochester Institute of Techno-
(painting), Kenneth L. McMillan, logy, devotes much of his studio
Associate Professor of Art time to the creation of commercial
(ceramics), David S. Porter, graphic designs and to his two
Assistant Professor of Art primary avocations, painting and
(graphic design), and Gerald E. photography. "Merry Christman,
Williamson, adjunct instructor of Flash Gordon" and "1.2 Meter,"
painting. The exhibit may be view two printed paintings to be on
Monday through Thursday, 8 display during the July faculty
a.m. to 10:30 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 show, have evolved from Porter's
.a.m. to 2 p.m. and Sundays from earlier "hard edged" e,
1 p.m. to 10 p.m. geometric style.
Porter has exhibited locally at
Charles F. Charles, B.F.A., the Jacksonville Art Museum and
University of Texas, M.A., is currently responsible for the
Lousiana State University, is a Department of Fine Arts'
e member of the "Experiements in program in Commercial Graphics.
Art and Technology" group of
New York and has been awarded A RECENT PAINTING from
Downtown Jacksonville has many two international citations by the the "Sue" series by Atlantic
faces. The people of the city, government of Mexico where he Beach artist Gerald E. William-
playing out their lives, rush along initiated and directed a two area son, B.F.A. Memphis State
the streets, scurrying along the art program cosponsored by the University, M.FA. Florida State
measured steps of today. Mexican government and the tJniversity, continues his explora-
Occasionally a poet among the University of Texas. tion of figure painting in a style
group will stop for an instant and Paintings for this first annual which he has termed "new
group will stop for an instant and Paintings for this first annual realism." In "Sue Six of
lo-k around. But the moment is faculty exhibit are two from his realsm. n e ix
passed over quickly, and the series, "Stone Flower." The 7 X 8 Photographic Folio," oil and
people and city turn indifferent foot canvases are examples of his acrylic on canvas, Williamson
shoulders to one another. Only contemporary painting process departs hiom photographic real-
alone, left totally by itself, do the which involves the evaporation of ism in his treatment of light and
streets and lights of the city seem water to achieve a subtle in his somewhat formal arrange-
to sparkle. interplay of colors and a meant of pictoral elements on, the
to sparkle interplay of colors and a 33X 55 inch canvas.
Staff Photos By Shirley Corba distinctive modulation of surface 33 X 55 inch canvas.
qualities. Charles was recently
awarded a University research
grant for studies in painting. IerC
THE. CERAMIC creations of
Kenneth L. McMillan, B.F.A. APARTMENTS
University of Mississippi, N EAl WATERFRON
M.F.A., Cranbrook Academy of
e- .,er iments n fapn, clay ueig8 & s~i nscrla
co a az FilTiliiTh~ i mn a@ q esuea
purely functional designs. McMil-
lan perfers creation of one-of-a-
kind objects to production of 9047 San Joe Blvd.
household items. His works have (at Goodby's Lake)
been widely exhibited in the
A P _" 0-0-
N AME.. -- .-- ...-.- .................
A .... .. .
.. ................. .. ... ... .... .. .... .
Page 8 Jane 26, 1974 -
An Impressionistic Painting of Ants at A Picnic
S..: ''. ^ ^ .'' *:. :S."- -By LUTHER ANTHONY Easy riders roar by on
,. .: .i ..Harley-Davidson's openly inspec-
^'. "- 'From an airplane the board- ting the meat rack for. prime
'walk must look like an filets,. while more reserved
S: .'impressionistic painting of ants at voyeurs watch nochalantly from
S.:... : .... a picnic. Huddled in busy masses behind the steering wheel of their
.the "ants" into everything, air-conditioned Monte Carlo's.
one minute here the next minute All are wishing and hoping for a
,, there, chance to prove their masculinity.
e n -AAll are feeling the need to make a
The boardwalk traffic moves in woman of some innocent or not so
Sa kind of perpetual motion, innocent girl, depending on their
S' slowing to almost a halt at one mood.
S, .. a time, then picking up speed at
.' f another. Mothers run after Evening comes and the curtain
naughty infants. The bigger kids is brought down on the first act of
"o 9 b is brought dowr) on the first act of
beg their mothers for money to this on-going show. The sea
S. I They're around by the hundreds, ride the merry-go-round, applauds noisily, as if in
S. thousands, playing in the sand, anticipaiton of the second act,
4V taking advantage of their youthful Elderly couples hobble down fully aware of what is to unfold.
She always seems to learn
S' years. Some run and jump and thebreezeway clutching onto he always seems to learn
yell, others sit quietly and build each other for support. Sad something new about these
... castles in the sand. husbands push their invalid wives landlubbers, so that she is never
about in cold, steel wheel-chairs. bored or tired out by what goes
Sailors saunter about, on
weekend leave from Mayport, o
S. checking out the sights, especi-
ally the bikini clad lasses with AFTER A BRIEF intermission
invisible "off-limits" signs writ- the curtain again rises. This time
ten all over their toothy smiles. the setting is that of night, Helos
SHIPPIE PE e uth lamer ha's retired to his chamber, but
HIPPIEaout- barefoot aund shirtless Neptune's lady never sleeps. She
SI begging fo cigarettes, spare looks about and sees the
begging for cigarettes, spare reflections of man-made light
change, rides to town or whatever intermingling with the shadow
else they think they can coax the tt the m on ling with te shea
establishment types into giving waters. She watches the stifled
them. Super-fly black dudes,the boardwalk above
resplendent in tailor-made out- activity on the ow boardwalk and
fits, complete with matching hat and remembo is ers how busy and
and shoes, strut about proudly
displaying their maleness to
anyone who will notice. Sisters The older couples and the
sway to and fro, every- hair of younger children have returned to
their natural in place, halter top their orderly lives in Suburbia.
Sharing sunning room with and matching shorts, rubber The laughter of teen-agers aun
humans on the sparkling sand are spled wedgies, they travel in adults can be heard everywhere.
the thousands of cars parked clusters seeking to be seen by all The lonely sailor has struck up a
along the beach. Flesh and metal the brothers. conversation with one of the
lie side-by side, the smell of jail-bait teeny-boppers.
exhuast fumes wafted by the Fat women in old fashioned,
ocean breeze. one piece bathing suits, that went Super-fly has snared his game,
-oDt with Esther Williams, float with the peacock colors of his
freely down the walk-way holding clothes and personality. The men
on to thin husbands and children from Monte Carlo have parked
who look like they must have been their steeds and are now sitting in
adopted, since the pair appears smoke-filled bars, noisy with the
incapable of such a conception. loud rock band that is playing.
THERE ARE people of all
sizes, shapes and colors buying THE BIKIN'S have been
hotdogs, yellowed with mustard replaced with loose fitting tops
S" and sprinkled with green relish. and tight pants. The watered
Two lovers stop at the ice cream down cokes replaced by -the
Window to purchase conesof the sugary sweet Sloe Gin Fizzes that
delicious white, cool, custard sold the unescorted ladies received for
There. Others stand in line for a quarter during time known as
tickets to rides or rent rafts and "happy hour."
floats; or- buy sunglasses. and
shady hats. They parade about in
-a farcical menagerie that serves Outside lovers sit on benches,
as a background for the ritualistic listening to the even song of the
ceremonies of the sun and sea sea, chilling to the haunting arias
worshippers gathered on the of the wind, experiencing the
beach below. elements, forgetting that tom-
-morrow is Monday and the daily
S. Sunday sinners lie, lazily on dullness must begin again.
webbed cots, tanning lotion
=SBtiha ; ready, as if the great barbecue They are wishing that everyday
And, of course, there's the surf, cook-out is about to begin and They are wishis ong that everydaynd hoping
.. -... the beaches drawing card. they are the main course. could be like this one and-hoping
Pounding along the shore, the Fidgeting from side to side on
waters of the Atlantic offer a their grill-like beds they alternate next week-end as it was on this
cooling touch for the blistered between basting themselves with one. They anticipate the t joy
skin of over-eager sun-worship- tanning solutions and roasting in haredby allinthe most ancient
peers. the- hot fire of the sun. They of rites; paying homage to- King
p sacrifice all, save those sacred Neptune and his fiery brother
sections of their body sanctioned Helios.
by society, to the sun god Helios.
MORE DEVOUT worshippers ato c
.. a share this sun-worship with that MASTER
of the surf. They pay homage to EUROPEAN
Neptune and his mistress, the
Ssea, by submerging fully. They MECH.
______________________________________ ~submit to a baptism by water, BICYCLES NEW-USED
experiencing a re-birth each time REPAIR PARTS & ACC.
BRINKM A N'S :they perform the ritualistic dance BICYCLE INSURANCE
nothing, including human sacra- 1521 Cew Te. ax.
ASK A FRIEND fice, to satisfy the -lusts of
CORNER BEACH & UNIVERSITY BLVDNS.ptune' l.
-,~ L~C~---;~si : -~ *-- - -- -- ..:- ~. -.~~ ,-
THE HALYARD June a26, 174 e"
-----'---- -- -- -- P[ e
"Your spelling exemplifies mistakes, and other misuses effect when it should be affect
primitive phoenetics. Your usage occur seems to indicate that and still cannot spell separate
"of grammar shows a gross either the professors are not with an a instead of an e.
'. deviation from the standard rules. chiding enough, or that the Really no laughing matter,
But neither the ineptness with students are not heeding weakness in language usage in its
which you spell nor the discredit criticism. stupidity may seem coinical.
with which you regard grammar With the return of examina- What does not appear so comical
can surpass the creativity tions and term papers the student is the threat that future
which you punctuate. beholds a paper laden with red generations will be as weak in
marks, those familiar circled language usage as we are.
r ca .t v. s a n words denoting the everpopular PERHAPS IT IS time to
"Other creative. semblances -misspelled word, the celebrated reexamine methodology in the
.. show in your ability to coin new subject/verb disagreement, the teaching of language skills.
llt l words, such as "irregardless". In ramed run-on sentences: Evidently, the benefit of tie
short, power to deform, -mutate, Some professors usually take "New' English" is proving as
'and pollute language usage is his opportunity to express thei dubious as that of the "New
quite incredible. I am sure you p Math". The "old" ways of
will appreciate the reasons for disappointment and disbelief that presenting Englis were and
which I have deducted ten points college students would, mert d be tedious (spelling
page. would be tedious l(spelling
from your examination," thus page upon page littered with learned through constant repeti-
: .. wrote one irate hypothetical scribbling from their red pencils. ton,) les memorized and
S professor. the e tured od stones of applied through frequent testing
--r,feis,-. The ,ecture wil of!ed st"owes of
Se old days when proper and a kot of homework, sentence
SAlthough the preceding pass- anguageusage a virtue,an structure made clear through
age is hypothetical, it is typical of threaten little else than points diagramming, and writing skills
what is happening in many deducted from exams or term shapened .through repeated
I college classroomspapers for incompliance with assignments), but once a deep
Generally accepted'rules. scratch is embedded in. the brain
By BARBARA MAZER HOW OFTEN do professors SO THE "BEAT" goes on. that memory will endure a
chide students for their inability Students (and even some lifetime. We've got to do
-" to use language properly? The professors) continue to use something to prevent language
frequency with which simple double negatives, choose advice usuage from being onei of our
S c spelling errors, grammatical when it should be advise, use major vunerabilities.
Commencement week is over,
and UNF President Dr. Thomas
SG. Carpenter is a happy man.
Although he's terming the week a
"qualified success," the Univer-
sity administrator isn't worrying
too much right now about the.
qualifications. Any problems
-during the week, he told a t
Halyard staffer recently, stem-
Sed prim.iily from the lack of
precedentl. Dr. Carpenter iil- .
fided that although commence-
ment activities were well done
and well received, "In the future o
it will be done differently." Till
then, however, Dr. Carpenter d.
might have more time, as he does
here, to walk around the campus,
and chat with faculty members
while taking in the sites.
Halyard Staff Photos
tha-t held ...... it n- al t ---------- -- -- -- bar-acks we oes ag-_he er a d gl--er o-- s-uls te-----
By RON FENBERG
By RON FINBE I HAD HEARD of this place, my anguish was for those who green bench knowing others walk no more, look no more, take
EDITOR'S NOTE: On a recent many, many times. I had pictured had lived my dreams; had been before me had possibly been no more, feel no more, seek no
trip to Germany, Executive Editor walls of barbed steel, intertwined heir to a deformity of such beaten, tortured, killed where I more, we stopped, turned our
Ron Feinberg visited the site of and plastered into a drying and magnitude that the words of men sat. I felt guilty for the faces from death to life and
Dachau Concentration Camp cried-out earth. I had visioned are inappropriate to tell the tale. commercialism of the thing and prayed "never again."
which is just outside Munich. His rambling shacks of decayed, the inane remarks of a mindless I FELT GUILTY to be a part of
impressions follow. worm infestered wood, filled with And so, I, along with three many. "Let's see everything, the race that could have thought
To walk among the dead. To the acridness of death and the other human beings, friends, some would say; "Oh, look at and carried out such prevented
ea soul cale lg a m- blood of truth. In my dreams I had walked in near-like catatonc that," said with a morbid squeal acts; a race that could build
hear their so calling rotted fought countless battles with states through the insanity of of delight. But worse, a thousand machines of death, that could
bodies The uish of their black-booted bastards, been yesterday. We walked among the times worse were the nodding knowingly, coherently plan the
bomaddened mind.The vlenessanguish of their' carted off to this place, locked relics of a never to be forgotten heads, the "ahs, I see, yes, I annilation of a people "because,
their tormentors. The insanity of behind barbed wires, entombed past and remembered intensely well, just because." And, again, I
an ununderstanding world. To be --that man is animal, capable of --------- prayed, "Never again, no, .never
here now, but sense the truth of S WAS PLACE, A good and bad. Man is flesh and I HAD VISIONED RAMBLING again."
yesterday; to feel, see, hear and THISW PL ACE OF DEATH AND blood and plods a never-ending SHACKS OF DECAYED, I walked from this place of pain
understerday; to feel, see, hear and PLACETH OF DEATH ANHELD path to seek the soul. Man is WORM INFESTED WOOD, and death -- something a few
undI walked the measured steps IN ITS NAM PLACE THAT HELD perversion, blackness, emotions. FILLED WITH THE ACRIDNESS years earlier that mght have
I alkedmong the madness of yeeasured steps INrday. DECADENT HORROR MANITS NAME ALL TE Man is man, and who will ever OF DEATH AND THE BLOOD been a feat itself -- I walked out,
among the madness of yesterday. DECADENT HORROR MAN really know, or understand all OF TRUTH. I MY DREAMS I and mulled the festering, rising
My feet crushed against crushed COULD CONJURE UP AND SPIT that that means. OF TRUTH. IN MY DREAMS I and mulled the festering, rising
rocks that covered the bruised AT HIS BROTHER, A PLACE OF HAD FOUGHT COUNTLESS hate within. I brooded over the
earth and hid the story of days YESTERDAY, DEAD AND MY FRIENDS and I walked and BATTLES WITH BLACK-BOOT- absurdity, the ridiculousness of
gone by. This was the place, a DONE WITH. stared where others had walked ED BASTARDS. man. I thought of the fragility of
place of death and misery; a place and died. We walked through body, the nobility of mind, the
that held in its name all the barracks where others had golden glimmer of souls, the
decadent horror man could in the worm-infested shacks of starved, over rocks where others think I see," all whispered with winging beauty of green grass,
conjure up and spit at his brother, death; starved, beaten, tortured had bled, through fences where an aire of intellectual comaraderie blue skies, fresh air, and the
A place of yesterday, dead and and finally whisked off to cleanse others had been carried, through that stood above death, and the contrasting blackness of death,
done with, just as the thdosand my soul in the reeking perversion showers where others had been grave reverence deemed appro- hate, bigotry, petty, warped
upon thousands piled high -- of a master race that charred my gassed, through ovens where private for man's madness. minds of villans, dirt, trash, filth
stenching and scarring the jaded lifeless body 'and ended my others had been burned. We walked, silently, each -- Dachau, Dachau, and a
blue sky of a time gone mad -- abhorence of a death-like life. Guilt seemed to hang in the looking into our own soul and hundred, thousand other fester-
were now of a different and My dreams were filled with the greying autumn day. I felt guilty tried to comprehend this thing ing sores on the tarnished soul of
forgotten era. horrors madmen had created and to be sitting on a brightly painted called man. And when we could mankind.