Title: Phoenix
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/NF00000233/00003
 Material Information
Title: Phoenix
Uniform Title: Phoenix
Physical Description: Newspaper
Creator: University of North Florida
Publisher: University of North Florida
Publication Date: November 19, 1976
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: NF00000233
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - AAB3218

Full Text



UNF students qualify for nationals

S.By PATTI LEVINE BRUNSON Ceballos and his forensics coach "Forensics is an educational
Ozzie Banicki, a Florida Junior College experience," said Ceballos. To be able
Alan Ceballos and Keith Gold have instructor of public speaking, formed to persuade the audience, you have to
combined their efforts to win the first 'the UNF team this year. know what you are talking about."
three trophies for the University of
North Florida's forensics team, While at FJC Gofdtook second place
qualifying them to take part in national "I have high expectations -- we want in the Eastern United States
competition. to follow through on what we have Tournament, third in the State Junior
Ceballos received the first trophy national championship. The two of us State Senior College tournament
eballs already stated Our goal istowant to do it and the two of us believe
when he won the persuasive speaking want to do it and the two of us believe
event, at an open invitational we can do it," said Banicki. Gold wants to pursue a career as a
tournament, Oct. 30 in Moorehead, Ky. college professor in the area of fine
arts. "As a college professor I need to
During his last year at FJC he placed be able to communicate with
Ceballos and Gold both won fifth in national competition. This won students," said Gold. If I can
trophies at the second tournament, him scholarship to Eastern Michigan communicate it will give me a edge as
Nov. 13 at Montevallo University in University Banicki's alma mater. far as my career is concerned."
Montevallo, Ale. Ceballos took
another first in persuasive speaking,
and Gold placed second in rhetorical Ceballos competed against suchwill host its first forensics
ritiCeballos competed against such invitational tournament on campus,
--criticism. schools as Princeton, South Florida, Dec. 3&4. Gold will be competing in
Vanderbilt, Auburn and Boston State.
,.ut anyone3 .ee .r s l e n *e o, .ent pTHEY HAVE presented their trophies Vanderbilt, Auburn and Boston State. the areas of rhetorical criticism and
Peanuts anyone? See our special election coverage on page 2 for results, student polls, to Dr. Roy Lassiter, vice president of persuasive speaking.
campuS reactions and a brief analysis. academic affairs. Ceballos said, he ONE OF THE main reasons for
hopes this will be a symbol of Ceballos's involvement in public Ceballos will not be able to take part
.encouragement for students to take speaking is to help develop his in the tournament because of a prior
part in the new forensics program. speaking skills for law school. commitment.

Greek orders Activity hour proposes

come to UNF do your own thing!
BY VINCENT DIVIESTI when it was accredited the order could The argument for the reinstatement However, spokespersons for both
Snot form because of various national BY DIANE TALL of the activity hour, according to clubs say their clubs are in support of
An ancient Greek tradition is quietly financial problems. It seems the time Argento, is that activities and events the activity hour because they think it
stepping into the doorway of UNF. has come when the school and the A petition to reinstate an activity should not compete with classes, would benefit the campus as a whole.
Fraternities and sororities are now order will successfully coincide and hour has been circulated over the Without this free period many students There is some opposition to the
welcome and Mike Argento, assistant thus be able to work together, campus by the membersof theStudent do not have an opportunity to disruption in the schedule sequence
director of student activities says the The median student age at UNF is 30 "We might even get some Government Association andthe Inter participate in campus activities for because of the loss of flexibility. Also
atmosphere is very favorable, years. Many students work full time or school splrlt."-Mike Argento Club Advisory Council and presented various reasons--the main ones being some students do not wish for more
'" The 75-year old national sorority of part time and may be prone to to the administration this quarter by the distance to return to campus and contact with the campus other than
7eta Tau Alpha (ZTA) has formed a disregard the orders available to them. SGA Vice President Joe Smyth. schedule conflicts, class time; no frills such as club
colony and meets regularly once a "That census is deceiving, actually An activity hour is an open time Many of the clubs have a difficult meetings or events scheduled by
>Week, With 11 members presently in there are many students who are above block in class scheduling which can be time arranging a time for meetings that Student Activities.
,)he colony they are optimistically and many students below that average used by students to attend meetings, do not clash with classes or require an Apathy on college campuses rin
looking forward to a 25 member total who once aware of the organizations campus functions, intramural activities campusgeneral and the effects of UNF's being
,which will permit the colony to become will begin to realize it is available and or just a free period to eat lunch and a commuter college could possibly be
, chapter. The sorority's goal is to thus become interested. I think they socialize. As an example, the History club combated with an activity hour," says
'become a chapter by the spring of are interested. I anticipate a good turn holds its meetings on Mondaysat noon SGA Senator Jim Brennan. He further
,, When UNF opened its doors in 1972 but only a small percentage of those SGA Sen im Bren nan He the
1977. out and well supported orders," apathy on college an activity hour wasscheduledfrom4 interested are able to attend because feels even if students do not use the
, The fraternal order of Pi Kappa Argento said. campuses in general and the to 6 p.m. However, few students were a conflict in class scheduling free time to attend campus events or
Alpha is optimistically hoping to form Zeta Tau Alpha has a sign-up box effect of UNF's being a on campus at that time of day. meetings, they will have time for lunch
'by the beginning of the winter quarter located in the student activities office, commuter college could "If there was an activity hour all of and an exchange of ideas and
nd two other fraternities, Sigma Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha is presently in possibly .be combated with an Alpha Phi Omega, a nationalservice those interested could attend," says thoughts.
:Epsilon and Landa Kai Alpha have also infantile stages of being formed activity hour."-SGA Senator fraternity supported by the various History Club president Walter Proper. Involvement in the life of the campus
contacted school officials. however, it is planned to be established Jim Brennan campus organizations, successfully seems to be the key to the desire for a
PRESENTLY UNF IS the only upper- by the beginning of the winter quarter. petitioned to change the time to 11:50 The Sawmill Slough Conservation return of an activity hour. Either
level graduate campus in Florida "I think it will help give us more of a a.m.-1:20 p.m. Son Tuesday and Club and the Society for the students wanting to become involved
,without full sororities and fraternities, collegiate type of atmosphere--who Thursday of each week which Mike Advancement of Management seem to or involved students wanting to share
In 1973 the college was not accredited knows, we might even get some school Argento, assistant student activities have good attendance with the present their involvement are the cornerstone
when contacted by the ordersand later spirit," says Argento. director, said proved successful, arrangement, of this movement.

S--UNF police out of hole

lThe open art area in Building Four is going
lto be the site for a new police center
I ~according to UNF's planning consultant Bill
^^_* ***Munson said construction will start in early = == -
January with the projected completion date DLC ",-E R-
Estimated cost for the project is $300,000,
research laboratories and two classrooms
Ste Fin Arts iba that will be located next to the police center. .
n n a n i UN o ak r t UpaNF police force is at present stationed in -__, co,-___
a e 0 un nBuilding Five which was the original mail
a b an eeroom for the university "t is ill equipped and
IIlustration by Paul Ladnier Woven design by Michael Smith does not meet their need, commented rrgto r.o .m
h ib its a tUNF police are quick to agree. Martin P. .. -
U N F faculty exGarris, director of the UNF police force
time." UNF police have been in Building Five 6t-D R
After playing host to several guest From now until Dec. 3, the UNF Like the other varied and for four years.
artists recently, the Fine Arts Library lounge and commons room increasingly popular art exhibitions THE NEW POLICE center will have 1,655
Department of UNF now takes center areas will display paintings, drawings, which are making the UNF Library a square feet of space. The new center will have
ceramics, color photography and silk- leading gallery for Jacksonville art separate offices as compared to their one
stage by offering an exhibition of the screening by Charles Charles, viewing, this annual show is sponsored office operation now. Some of the new offices
recent work of its own faculty Kenneth McMillan, David Porter, jointly with the Council of the Arts and include a conference room, kitchen, squad
msmber, Michael Smith and Paul Ladnier. UNF Student Activities. room and an interrogation room.
*xtrrru,.r.riL.u.X i~--~~~~-~' ~ .:'`~-~"~

Nov. 19, 197* -- The Pbe*ls -- Page Z

And that's the way it was, Nov. 2,1976

Election ...UNF
h*~ ~Students in a "Politics, Public headquarters and "grass roots" The course is what W.J. Roach, rtns
n ig h t Relations and the Press" seminar operations of the headquarters of associate professor of journalism rI C O
at UNF this quarter did everything the major parties, spent election and communications, calls a BY DIANE TALL
but ring doorbells as they studied night with media representatives "quadrennial offering." The presidential election appears to
BY PATTI LEVINE BRUNSON that topic in the context of the reporting the campaign and at have had a minimal effect on the UNF
Peanuts, professionalism, and wall- Presidential election, party headquarters, and studied campus. The basic feeling is that
to-wall people characterized election the Presidential debates as one of On this page are summaries of regardless of who won nothing would
night '76 for some members of UNF's They conducted two Gallup- the many media involved in the some of their activities and chA from ideology which was not
"election class". Harris type polls, studied 1976 campaign, learning experience. strongthis year, the election stirred
only a mild controversy that centered,
People spending election night at around the abilities or lack thereof of
Carter campaign headquarters found .. the two main contenders to be an
themselves showered with peanuts. effective president Jerry Ford's ability
just to be able to withstand the rigors of
Those working at the different news standing up or Carter's ability to
media found well-organized election remain a humble peanut farmer were
coverage and the prople at Ford doubted in certain quarters
co re anW I ed n wih -- -----The staunchest supporter found on
headquarters were jammed i this campus from either camp was
people dressed Ihn evening clothes .. .. .. 4cltor oer Lti e sthe po
selling raffle tickets, drinks and -- ... -owner o a Gr stu t, w h
chicken dinners. ------.-. -- Hugh Carter, the president-elect'sh
moment, :.". cousin is selling. Loftin, a member of,
FORD HEADOUARTERS WAS on -P many conservation organizations siin
Art Museum Drive and was wall-to-wall that Carter has a strong pro-
people. "They were selling raffle tickets -conservationists approach and that iC
drinks and chicken dinners and were one of the reasons he supports him.e
all dressed in evening clothes," said mFORD HOWEVER appears to have t
Kay Kerlin. mostly anti-Carter support. A variety ofFE
Working at Channel 12, Cathy Wallis b fears drew members of this campus to
made several trips to Carter .. ........ support Ford. Inexperience, self-
Headquarters. "I gleaned a fairly good rightiousness, mixed liberally with

even ingtheprepwasratins enormou nes rig ime, whn eAmrianpope trtey a t apel o hfearsi te atCwoyerswolcntnuoreateplewuldtin fiimasasostvefeligoorbththtwnnr n
idea of the mood there. Early in the t wabdn vacillation seemed to be the major
evening, there was an enomu fears Care rae nsmo h
crowd. The staff had provided dinner UNF ele electe, on a For d
in abundant proportions of homemade. p H t t anything but mediocre as a president ,
foods, and everyone was enjoying the anthy stsd ws sa ar
=- ~~~~~~~but the tauquwastifcoy:
food and the anticipation of victory," irathertaeaxtond
she said. t t u unknown quantity such as Carter,
The atmosphere. at Channel 12 was A frequently mentioned reason for
one of excitement and of anticipations s l"se/aing tast ter a d
as well. The staff, split on their views, batross-Watergate-Nixon and Ford'sin
was united in interest in the election,.simply carrying forth Nixons policies
and most eyes were glued to the TV inand personal. Doctor James Crooks
the newsroom at every spare moment. chairman of the History department
There was a certain amount of rushing however says that Ford did not follow
around, getting the latest figures to the t t all of Nixon's polWicies given as ao-
newsmen on the air, and some exa mple the substantial change ir
speculation on what the outcome foreign polic tad th f

.,~... forig impolance exrssdlitearno WILdALSweehihyShomlsunt1.hprcetoftefoeinpoiycsaaaorcncr, u eprin
would be. The station was well- Carter is viewed by some such asn
organized, however, and each person yManley Grooms, a student, as thet e

k nws h e red t h e s h o u l ber at a n y g iven2 7 g r u re p n i nMoth t q e sIn, m l s e p n d noo h u e t obsiyDm c at aPaet f o e gmp c y c n e r e b o t t e i u ti n i M aa h e mrnplanea t o w th 6 .
knew whero e he should be at any given UNF Students Diane Tall and Brunson Get the Picture from WTLV's Stan Sanders os wb Pa p lser f two evils. Ford on the other
moment," said Wallis. hand is also viewed as the lesser of two
C arterrightp acn te oaeviJs and the fact of Cairter's winning.
VICKI HARRISON VISITED the the el tios an untunate
T im es- -U nio n. circum s t n e T w ca d a es v w d
TimheCtU ARs OCtN rig htE tion a n te, 'asi the wser ofitee tIo elshve wir
little strong feeling other than a hope
"I arrived at the Times-Union around BY PATTI LEVINE BRUNSON selling everyone weapons, and It was the strategy of the President concrete means of accomplishing his that the winner would not do much
6:00 p. m. expecting to find the generally appearing to be a nice act like the President and live off his goal to put America back on the"right damage to the country in his fouryear
newsroom in a state of pandemonium Jimmy Carter won the 1976 fellow," said Johns. record while in office. He wanted to road." said Kathryn Wallis. term.
as reporters, photographers and presidential election because he assure the American people that the Ford used the White House as a EVEN THOUGH the majority
editors scurried madly about making happened to be in the right place at the FORMER GOVERNOR CARTER'S efforts and good times that he led us to backdrop whenever he could, in hopes opinion is negative, there is sOme
last minute preparations for the "news right time, when the American people strategy was to appeal to the people in the last two years would continue on that people would think of him as a positive feeling for both the winner and
story of the year". Instead the wanted a change in leaders, said Ric who were fed up with big government a longer period of time if he was re- devoted and hard-working President. loser of this presidential election.
newsroom was in a state of calm. This Johns, in summarizing the strategy of and tired of the established elected," said Varner. His prime strategy was to present Peggy Holley, a secretary in the
calm was to be representative of the the campaign. Washington politicians. He also tried t( "Carter's prime strategy involved the himself as competent and devoted to college of Arts and Sciences, was
smooth, orderly professional handling "Ford's strategy seems to havebeen appeal to the consciousness of th, presentation of himself as a decisive his job for the good of the country; he pleasantly surprised when she learned
of the election efiteW'y the Titfalg a good pretense of his not being nation as to it's moral beliefs. H.: _-leader. His slogain, Carter, A Leader, tried to avoid the image of a president Carter had won the election because
Union," said Hardso .:-! ,. -Richard Nixon but at the same time, a wanted to let the people know tha' For a Change, exemplified that who spent all of his time campaigning when she went to bed it looked as
SRepublican President turning the under his administration we would b( strategy. Carter basically wanted to- rather than working. Apparently, his though Ford was winning. Stephanie
irt economy around by subduing in for certain and good economic present himself as an ordinary man strategy was unsuccessful," she McLain, a student, on the other hand
It weas amazing how Channel 4 and inflation, keeping the world at peace by terms," said Dozell Varner. with an extraordinary vision and a added. was deeply disappointed that Ford did
12 were able to broadcast in the midst not win.
of that pandemonium-- a tribute to the They are in the minority however, the
sophistication of the minicam and m majority like Susan Urbina, an
videotape," she added. Assistant Professor in the psychology
department, expected Carter to win
There was absolutely no chance and were neither elated nor surprised.
hre a And then there are those who voted
would not find myself involved in some : for Carter/Ford because he is a
facet of the election on November
Time-Unon o I wa invitble hatI .' '''student, voted for Carter for no other
Ti e -U i nsoi asi eit b eth tIreason than the fact of his being the
=Democratic parties candidate.
i"" ": "THIS CONTRASTS sharply with the
"As the returns came in they were ,!few nostalgia buffs who voted for
recorded, and in the case of state and McCarthy. McCarthy voters fall in to
local elections, short articles were tw bod"atgris Ethrthj
prepared. '.,., registering a protest vote or those who
,, rememberr him from the idealistic 60's
"The original Plan had been to wait .. ,of..when he stood for something fairly
until midnight and then make a .;i-% !concrete and not just an abstract
decision (aguess)astowhomwasgoing *tProtest against the pragmatism Nixon
to be the next president and run with i"set in motion that shows no signs ,of
that. As it turned out the election was ., agatement.
so close that about 10:30, News Editor t"Although he preferred McCarthy,
Jim Wiley prepared an alternate front AssstntProesor VichelGali
page we ran with saying the election voe.. ate o he mi esn
returns were slow coming in and it was [ iother than the fact that there was no
impossible to make the prediction. ..one else to vote for. A Carter win would
r 'mean the removal of the Nixon
' ,beauracracy, Carter's brilliant
ABOUT 3 A.M. we related with the .,'campaign design and organizational
story saying Carter won and this ability and Carter's subtle thinking
reached some of the local readerss" obsrvd y Greik'urn-th
said Brunson. l debates and in Carter's campaign
*b d : .... ..o by 8II Mulord Oratory convinced Garelik that Carter
And that's the way it was, Nov. 2, 1976. Vicki Harrison (L) and Sharon Crane (R) Watch the Numbers Come In was the best choice.

Political" poll reveals concern o students

BY PATTI LEVINE BRUNSON the environment by a very small people responding to the other issues per cent of the females responding to swing the other direction, placing the OF THE PEOPLE polled on the
margin, question, and falling in the first three the question placed any importance environment well ahead of foreign question, "Which do you feel is most
UnemplOyment is the over-riding The people falling in the 31-50 age age groups--under 21, 21-30 and 31- upon it. policy, important?" an overwhelming majority
concern of the majority of the group, while ranking foreign policy at 50--stated there were no other issues Both sexes were concerned with the" People not registered, but leaning of 62.8 per cent said they felt
University of North Florida community, the top of the list of other issues of which concerned them. environment, however; 14 per cent of toward one party, generally chose confidence was more important than
A pll ake by.J.Roah'sPubicimportance, expressed little or no WHILE MALES were h ig hly the males and 15.2 per cent of the foreign policy as a major concern, but experience.
A ol tke y .J Rah' Pblcinterest in the environment. Only 2.9 concerned with the foreign policy of females said it was a major issue. 3.6 per cent of the unregistered Males and females were almost
Relations, Politics and the Press class per cent of the people in that age the United States (33.3 per cent of the Reg ist ered Republicans and Democrats said they were very identical in their support of confidence
showed that 45.7 per cent of the 247 group, responding to that question, males responding to the question said' Democrats' each felt foreign policy concerned about the situation in as the more important factor, with 63.9
pepe old adthyfltteconsidered it important, foreign policy was a" major concern), more important than the environment, Washington D.C. and were anti- per cent of the males and 62.2 per cent
ipomrtat isu tof nwastiona mostrn Approximately 21 per cent of the few females were interested. Only 7.6 but the Independents took a sharp Washington at this point, o then emwals tain confidece in.
WHILE UNEMPLOYMENT ranked U nml ye "ak eisu Of those polled, 84.2 per cent said
highest as an issue of national nrn p o y mtae su they were registered to vote, with 16.6
concern, it was followed very closely "per cent being Republicans and 60.7
by inflation and then crime, taxes,pecetDm rasOny65eret
defense and abortion. By PATTI LEVINE BRUNSON the myriad problems facing our nation, "Undoubtedly, the key issue was the Ford. Watergate tainted Washington per tcoen Doemocradt heOn y 6.5peren
Foreign policy was named as a Inflation, unemployment, issue but was the isse of leadership," state of te economy and the inflation Waskin totersablatantly anti- ofndoe pend edts ai.hywr
concer of naional nteres rylos oftendodgin and cn fidecesinudeet KatntributOnestudenerttriMtoreCrterns8oreptan 80ner cenboftbomalaee
when the question "Are there any other government are all key issues of the In the post-Watergate and Vietnam Ric Johns felt the key issue in this victory to having the majority of the and females said they were registered
issues of the day that cauJse you recent presidential campaign n era, the people voted not because of campaign of the issue-dodging must Black vote and support of the labor to vote and nearly 90 per cent of the
concern?" was asked, according to some class members, agreement with the views of Ford or have been the economy. "This was unos epepiewho are employed, said
The age group under 2" ranked a atro nltouepomn reietb h ekiel cl The key issue in this election, is by they were registered.
foreig poerc cento thtae fgrsoupbtckng wiha Thekey cnidene in thov earnm eett, foreign polity, which differed in minor approaches by both candidates," he the economy in the form oi There was a large swing to the
it9ad 3. per centoftaaggru backing Thasbe peoplenare ino sodiiluinmend ways at best, but instead voted for the said. unemployment and inflation. Ford los1 Democrats by both males and females,
environdment-nergy, tbckn wit Weoashingonhwtstohey wanto ad man they personally felt was the leader Dale Edleberg felt Watergate was a and Carter gained in areas of high .college students and college
evrneteeg.need a change" said Kay Kerlin. with the personality and intrinsic key factor in this election, unemployment such as the Black graduates. Those people polled with
PEOPLE BETWEEN 21 and 30 were ey qualities best equipped todealwiththese "The most important issue in the sections and labor. Where the layoffs only a high School education were split
very closely split between those two "The key issue in the 1976 problems in a responsible and campaign was Watergate.,.its impli- were heaviest, that is where carter was evenly among the Democrat ahba
issues, ranking foreign policy ahead of presidential campaign was not one of innovative manner," she said. clations lost the election for Gerald able to win. Republican parties. ."

*Ps* s -- Th Pes Nov. so, sav

SGA/Communications rivalry rehash d
BY VICKI VERDERY SGA representative from the on campus. "The newspaper has been Co-op and Counseling, $37,000 to the
Psychology Department. Bell a tool for communication students to Skills Center, $10,000 for coffee funds
Concern over past antagonisms acknowledged the fact that the SGA learn through, and nota publication for and reserves, and onlythree percentof
between the Student Government was inexperienced in their operations the students. The Halyard office was the whole budget goes to SGA salaries,
Association and the Department of and said that since both forces were located away from everything, whereas which is $12,000."
Language and Literature has some new at their jobs that they could be of the SGA office was not, and I feel that
students interested in making amends help to one another and to the student was onp of the problems," Patti Levine-Brunson, SGA member
body as a whole. Harrison said. and former of the Halyard staff, said
~Those5a antaonnistms reached their her main concern about the conflict
'Those antagonisms reached theiron "1 think if something is wrong,.. "Students have to have some means was that it destroyed a viable program
hearings duin July when there was ation criticism is good, but I think if criticism of communication. I was against doing that was important to communication
hearings in Julyver whe n there SGA should isn't properly framed it does more away with The Halyard, because our students. "The Halyard was practical
fnbattle over whether the SGA should harm than it does good. When SGA is paper have the potential to do application for the students. Some of
fund the cardA ompus publication, The "We're trying to form some wrong it should be pointed out, but I better. We just need to sit down and "The Halyard was practical th p e on he Halyard were
rider that the SGA be allowed to name sort of amenable relationship also think something that reportedly work out this lack of communication professional journalists, and they were
members to the publication board was bet ennsrepresents students ought to be given on both sides," said SGA Treasurer application for the students, trying to make our campusnewspapera
vetoed by UNF President Thomas twe La everyone's cooperation, said Mary Jim Wells. He assessed his views about Some of the people on The real newspaper. We were taking a new
Carpenter. The SGA's antagonizing Lou Mandell, a new SGA member. SGA by stating current programs and Halyard were professional angle by gettng outside news" said
Lit/Com and vice versa are accomplishments such as: journalists, and they were uon
not going to be any use to the Jim Brennan, Vice-Chairman of the (1) SGA'slobbying effort They are
'Some SGA members sav articles in ,, SGA Finance Committeesa he' (1) SGA's lobbyin effort They are trying to make our campus
The Halyard about the SGA university as a whole." nceit ays working in the state level lobby, and newspaper a realnewspaper" HE SAID SHE realized that the SGA
focused on trivial flaws in the concerned with having good campus working with student rights in the wanted more say about the kinds of
organization instead of major issues --Cathy Bell newspaper. But, he bel ieves it should Senate. --Patti Brunson stories printed. "We have made
oranzaio ista o mjo isusbecome more student oriented and(2 Nhahdmoeebrsftemii
and accuse the paper of a lack of more sensitivetothestudentbodythan (2) UNF has had moremembers of the mistakes, and we admit them. There
sensitivity. But many SGA officials, shoJwn^ s the past "I find it quite Duval Delegation represented.than on should be more involvement between
sensitivity. But many SGA officials, shown in the past. "I find it quite any other campus. the twgrus
who blame a lack of communications disturbing, this animosity that seems to Another campu s r n the two groups.
between the two bodies, say they want exist. I recognize SGA has its stu(3) And other e st-Voter Registration,
to help open the lines, problems. This is a special and unique United Fund, and workshops open for
campus, therefore it creates special students that will inform them of what Evidently, many are concerned
"WE'RE TRYING TO form somesort problems. Someone has to take thefirst bills are pending in the Senate and about the future of any student
of amenable relationship between step towards .reducing those Legislature. publication on this campus, but would
Lit/Comm and SGA. The SGA's problems," said Brennan. first like to see the flaws demolished
antagonizing Lit/Comm and vice versa Well also wanted to clear up a before further talk of any possibilities
are not going to be any use to the VICKI HARRISON, A Lit/Comrn misunderstanding concerning the for a renewed publication What we
university as a whole, and any method major who serves on the Student SGA budget. "With the $322,000 need to keep in mind, is that we areall
, we can use to patch it up would be Relations Committee, also encourages budget we have to work with, $115,000 involved in a learning process and are
wprth its' means, said Cathy Bell, the need for a communication vehicle goes to Student Activity, $61,000 for not professionals by any means

Policeman There is little time for much else

^a n d s tu d e n t dIBY STEPHANIE MCLAIN BESIDES BEING a full time policeman Royal says he is expected by people
".Between school and working every Royal has been'taking classes at UNF in the community bohl vnwe
a nsuetday andmorking extra jobs to make since it opened five years ago. He he's off duty because hy e h
ends meet we do have little time for our hopes to graduate this quarter with a police car.
families," says Jacksonville police degree in psychology.
officer and UNF student Jim Royal. "EVERY TIME we go out in the car we
expect to have to stop for something."
"I think I've used it already in my
R a"a v e e e i a work. It's an everyday thing in any He says10 or15 times he's had to
... ^ ^ p1 JRoyal is an evidence technician for situation I come up with. I've found that stop on St. Johns Bluff Road to help
^t^^he Jacksonville Police Department. psychology is helpful. It makes me some one who has run out of gas
After a crime is reported and a patroI realize some of the reactions we coming to class at UNF.
car has been dispatched to the scene, receive to police officers."
Royal's job is to collect evidence such
'^^-as photographs, fingerprints and The police car in the neighborhood
possible weapons. does seem to discourage crime,
Royal says he thinks he enjoys his according to Royal. He says burglaries
major more than some of the officers in his neighborhood have dropped
"I go to all the interesting calls. I who are taking criminology but he since he's been driving the patrol car
collect any evidence that might be doesn't think UNF offers enough home.
,there...any obvious things. If there is a courses.
SGdeath they don't move the body until
I've had a chance to photograph it." Royal's neighbors sometimes call
ve had to take days off (from class) him to investigate a suspicious
on important class days like tests or situation or intervene in somewayeven
Royal saysthe most common call on when they're going to cover an when he's off duty.
"- his Southside beat is burglaries. The important chapter." ROYAL HAS BEEN threatened several
"= .l i SS^ >he most common call for the regular beat times but says he has never been shot
Si tei patrolman is household disturbances, att
,according to Royal.HE SAYS UNF doesn't have enough
police officers taking classes to gear
;, A car is dispatched in response to classes to them particularly. On anyf cle gauts
every call the dispatcher receives one quarter he says he works all three lot of incidences we get involved
whether or not the caller gives a name. shifts so that he can't help missing in people threaten us but very sedom
classes, are any of the threats carried out.
Besides his regular police work and
,, {school Royal often has to goto court to
hThere's a prank call and then there's present evidence on a case.
a call where somebody just doesn't Royal says he believes the city
., wantt to get involved," says Royal. "The program allowing officers to bring their
H dispatcherr is required to give it out to cars home is a good idea.
us and let us decide if it'sca prank calm or th"Once I got off at seven in the
not." morning and they called me down for
court at 8:30. I didn't get out of court
"tswreotre'wl.Wreuntil after two that afternoon. f got a
PhotoS courty ofJcksonePoeDparmt Royal says he hopes to eventually saving the city money by making the a few hrisep te i andthen o loc
move up in rank to sergeant. "1 don't car last longer. It's not on the road 24 go to school that night from six to 10:30
UNFstdet ndJaksnvll poic ofier Jm oyl.Intend to make it all the way up to hours a day. It's not wearing out in nine and then I had to go to work. It got to be
NF,, students student, Jaasonvilty polide staff between m y sherifff" he joked, months but lasting up to five years.i a drag for a while."

a Get the great new taste Ore oca eope thin k so
,1I1 1710Cha, coconut,

.'.|,= k t NEnanaS WV the fairest media?

Ss d 7 r e omWhen asked which of the
BYO L P A Etom media they would believe if e The readership of newspapers
: there were conflicting increases with the amount of
~education the individual receives, Of
!:The UNF community believes reports of the same neWStos wihoyahgh col

* th s wi h o l i h s h o
.e sertcent of those responding and Channel 4 so aelponding education the percentage that prefers
.* source of news, according to a poll again chose television, newspapers in only 27.3. The
conducted by members of the percentage for college graduates is
~Advanced Journalistic Writing Class. When asked which of the media they News also is the major source for 26.6 35.6.
would believe if there were conflicting per cent. Channel 12 News was
reports of the same news story, those selected by 14.2 per cent, while
responding again chose television over Channel 17 News was only selected by
:o. I ._ The UNF community also turns to the other media. And, when asked 2.7 per cent. The Jacksonville Journal individualss who get most of. their
-television for national news coverage which of the media they would keep if was the major source for 7.4 per cent. news from one source tend to feel that
-., ". .but relies on newspapers for local they could only continue to have one, that source is also the most important
information, according to a poll not surprisingly, 47.4 per cent chose news sources for both local and world
' tll"conducted by members of the television as compared to only 28.2 per news.
;/ ,d .= Advanced Journalistic Writing Class. cent for newspapers.
p AMONG OTHER findings of the poll
,, were:
i *Readers who feel newspapers are the
The poll of 343 members of the UNF Television was also chosen by a *There seems to be a significant rise in most important source of local and
-" students, faculty and staff between majority to be the 'most important newspaper readership with age. In the world news prefer the Times-Union
:Th e J rtab l e _Pv: O~clet. fdt a d s Oct 22, shoed that 33. soucea of w rd news.n However, und erw2 a pre g ou onl m17a prncent om errgthe Journal by a four to one
"- - !television when asked which form of others to be the most important source source. This figure rises to 28.3 per
,l~j the media they believed presented the of local news. cent in the 21-30 age group, 31.4 per
fairest, most unbiased news. cent in the 31-50 age group, and 46.7
,, per cent in the 51-65 age group.
iQ il Of the local media, both the Florida *Viewers who feel television is the
, ~ ~~~~~~NEWSPAPERS WERE selected depesnde d m uomsta fr newNse byte *Little or no significance is based upon tloa new perhnne 4 New by
~second by 27.3 per cent, while radio UNF community. The Times-Union is sex. Percentages for both males and almost a two to one margin over
30PROAN F ADY IDGL, and other media received a combined the major news source for26.6 per cent females in their preference for news Channel 12 News and by a seven to one
30.8 per cent. of those responding and Channel 4 sources are almost identical, margin over Channel 17 News.

Nov. 19, 1976 The Phoenix Page 4

ot by Pa King ; Photo by J..ff Wo-.

Local skateboard rider smoothly poised for the drop-In. Local surfer in cool waters catches hot wave.

Skateboarding and Surfing
BY VINCENT D1 VIESTI attention of not only the skaters but the BY VINCENT DIVIESTI have to have surfed all your life to enjoy
people who skeptically view these it, but some people do.

country. Rolling down- overpass knowledge to pullhimoutof thelifeor man who participate _in
embankments or zig-zagging down Doug Carlisle, a student at UNF' death situation competition at East Coast Champion-
si..ks te sports raidyska loves to skateboard. "It's more than ships this year at Cape Hatteras, North .
int vew just fun, it's sort of a challenge against What is it that draws more and more Carolina.
your own capabilities." he said. "When people to surfing? .;nrptnvia
Influenced by recent technological thewvesrmfltarou ^ acovi "Surfing--its great," says surfer c Heo a^Hse notp kehew lon
adaceetsnte fbora^ tin^ ofth js g'oout and relte oskateboardir' Martin Hackley Hacle say the of the boys and gave it all he had just
wheel, the skateboarding industry is inis own medium to surfing m surfing population has grown like it was nothing other than another
enjoying the influx of income from thei 9-w conideabl and isrn becmin morei^ da of& *fun1 *i surfing* ,."
pub ..,lic : ..- The ,,ethane-.he-. -,r croe.e as itg t m r u liiy
exmlprvdste ovnina ufn is as exeniv or

skateboarderwith increased grpping From the spectators point of view it a^ ^ ^^ K^Hlg l ^^ "IT'S ABOUT TIME surfing got some inexpensive as you make it. I you go the .
power and thus enables the appears a rather dangerous sport. .^ B 'V v j 9^ respect," says Hackley. A member of whole trip; new surfboards, wet suits,'
skateboarder to risk more spectacular Many people think there is a pollibility ,^^^f! the Eastern Surfing Association (ESA), transportation to and from the beach, ;
feats of astonishment. that the skateboarder will accidentally ^ ^'I Mll "~MI^he sees that the ESA in northeast wax and extended trips to other surfing :
fall or run out into the street where one Florida can expand and thus, have spots it could become quite costly. You
.- ., could presumably be run over. 3U ^ ^^J more power to fight local political can go primitive and be a beach bum. '
,atr wfub x d Quality skateboards cost about as t w n su .exotic Pr Rico.
ntheratresuceitomties muc a a good teni racket HakeyasihikheTime-Uio "If yo'ureallywantto expand your
t een hang-out. Skateboarders skate ?h s ateor.Aculy telf Wof theM ^ and offer a little more publicty plce.Itisj st ietnnsotblo
into the pool and proceed to use the skateboard Is indefinite because of the ^'A C l s S SS The Greek Olympians never any other sport. In order to become
scentrificallyf ppietdcl awstof quality of the urethane wheels. Of ,f .jU 'gB dreamed that possibly one day there proficient you have to playother fields,

cenriu t oOret o ^ clto thi e arn ska e o r ^ d*ac te Omay be----- S~surfin comp tition at the e erentc mhsat y d~anhdar frm
em r eoh in rrs ligi ie u nn v rt e but t en agai ,- ..mc.--re" to ,rfec. our"totl capa.tyfo

ou.Th amgd ego s rifl.yuettht los oaMctrck; wit a^ *JaH i Yes Iwould defliniely like t see th port Srfngisth sme" ay
encountered however, soon it is skateboard. surfing as an Olympic sport," says H ce
challenged once more. Hackley. "Collegiate surfing would be Su g is different from other sports .

'Atd 4 o.I lmi optto o lo hn o'eotteei h
..HERE IN JACKSONVILLE local AT ANY RATE skateboarding has o have

skateboarders use both naturally changed for the beter. Progress is all .o o ce ts how much being alive means. The

9Y aNCENTd fD n spots around usn now ot *s even in our but ems BYesI t wNou rely realization of your potential is put to
Sfte d, the fmb anes which hod skateboards. What once would not be toher up tstdn the test, its man against nature Most
overpasses in grandeur are theeng theoth a is of cdone everyday. It's tu n ste 5, sports are man agains t mana whereas
activity of avid skaters. Drifting down dteep ged to the moon" of hrfing is for everybody. You don't maun is man in cooeraion with
steep walls seems to attract the Skateboarder Tom Nujient sets his line forma fun time. s i s

L asvsiter up for presidency funtis the s
The Phoemcx abilitiesv"heEast. Tennesse peos to stat ,in
InfluencedLb recentA tehnlgia the wave ar fla aroun Jaksngle "HetttonlctdJhsnCt
enjoying~dctoat the economu ofo incom fro th nisonmdu osrig" ufn ouainhsgonlkt

cUpwardmobilitymaycostthe University ofuFlorida inw 953, servedfor and has a siunt bm g me dy
University of North Florida a vital two years as an economic consultant approximately 10,000. ____ S^ S^ sSe/O S\ O fI T 1
faculty member next year. to the Central and Southern Florida
WsJa Roarch-Editor andMGeneral neg Presiden t cat ar o ein of vieood CiIontro Dirit hBdt..h T.,IM, s.uri got sm
p owoe r andtu enbes Fappears ay Pr dangerouse spiot PhoOW Iy Jeff WoAl membe ofswol
skalkatebard prier ma othinkthh oreisda for the East-In. he surier in Surfing AssociatihES htr wave.

SoBill Skutt- Executive Edint. n tr tnesid ebeoarr t a c ie n stully h7A ista t Purcof ssr SPECrALITY SHOP

Stephanie McLain-Production The school had originally Associate Prosessor and Professor of F
Editor considered several hundred Eon omics at theUniversityoflorida LIGHTWEIGHTBACKPACKING p a ave
Frevlto onwexampl in Cal eifo nia the mamould prsuabl fcnrtusedly bealancr.moe o er his fight loa oiiaand S rig i o l gop n l
"heavens." i xeiec n gs Hackleyakaota3yaod

ntiPam King-Photo Editor candidates for the presidency, but During thves latter peod he also served i ,
Reporters iand Production Staff has now n arrowed its choices to as an Assistant Dean, Associate Dean, CAMPING & CANOE t.Ja holiday catrs. .
iPam Alen, Des our g Fox, Mike fourn s including Lassiter. His o and hen Dean of Faculties at that EQUIPMENT ,
Harold, Daine Tall, William appointment, if he is selected, inst Aitution.!a
Bowen, Harolad Bridman, Vince wou ld become effective July 1,"h ope ur sc Ify
DiViestin Debra aulk, Cathy 1977.nooi sal A ring a note of hope for many needy families plagued by ;
THE PHOENIX is a laboratory hunger, poverty and disease around the world. Through
publication in the journalism/ deiie CARE you feed the hungry, heal the sick shelter the

communication program at the f* Iw^ Bff1 ^ .
University of North Floridaw It is a pp y a Tnksg ivgI? homeless. You provide nourishing food and rural schools fori
published at least twice each ..J'I '. w'**y* S ^ ^t children, equipment for villagers to build water systems and
ralo of tts uthe w' t O- the me ans for struggling farmers to grow more food.
c inentivl e ing tork of stud es of .sck

t....gaman"sarngt1irAtratpe t AREbw greetined cp"dlard s formu $2monatison uperalee
cretedthir wnfunby xpndig ouality skateboards cost nboutas ..

thviews and review rsit on mhni rcecard) let your friends know you have given to help others in

ecmps'^/^W y ^fl U IDAM ~ HKE" ^ W ^ their name. Please order cards or send a personal holiday
Articles are wn the work of esult ino "I Professionally designed yn we wn t Ma
Draied ool hae bcom th laestdepnning ove them but~ thn aain if':adofraltemrepbity" sfngyuhveotaeloohr

students in writing clasbre ses; a ac tand carefully constructed contribution to. .
inayout and production e skateboard t or mountaineering, climb- Olympis r ay the sp
students in Newsp apper Work- quality o te s u t s ib on 1 $ ing and hiking with heavy t Heici ouhav toplayothr ld,

s course Materaclingt thesides p er hr while on p s of over 2apot CA.E Dept. HOL 121 Mjorca Ave., Suite 1-B J
of the authors only and should BUSINESS OPPORT uNcTY Vacation or on weekend." 5-16, M(D) 6-16. W(EE) 6-15. Coral Gables, Fla. 33134
not be construed to reflect thetinginawipe- r oa
opinions or ideas of any others, Pn \ spolt," sy d O sport. .. t a 1
either students, staff faculty or t T eb oa plus 50 postage Here is my $-for-cards.
.administration. U IIIIY UlUp )J and handling. ^^fe..
Ofiso f THE POE^NIXae$25.00 PER HUNDRED ^ ^ ^ NAME-----------
facilities. Bidi. 3. Room 2402. Immediate Earnings The Morgan Press _ ADDRESS __so
This pubilC document wla Send $1.00 To: 308 South Dixie have all i
produced .tco-t of $190 or 5 o t33 W. Palm Beach, FL 33401 CITY STATE Zou ZiPntnesd
per copy, to Inform the UNF ot e tnwpes eeph.jae 1421 UNIVERSITY BLVD. N. The
community of the work of h ng fr k 744-2292 b
fjour m/communicatins 3u Frankin it reet The Morgan Press, 176 Also in Gainesvile & Make your tax deductible check out to AP ARE
.vetudent. gae BOSotn, MaSS. 02110 done eeryday Its oose c eptTaaaere m-------g-----an------e---------- ..s--..................
ste wal sem to atrc th .s.a..ebo..r.ds. Sktbore To Nuln set hi line .. fo a fu tim. natre
I I I i : I I I

pago 5.- Tl> to Pl --i Nov. l l97.

The Reading Laboratory, part of the
Academic and Enrichment Skillvelops in spelling and listeningful skills s.
BY PAM ALLEN test orthe Law School Admissions Test

Center, began it's operation in the fall THE SKILLS THAT people basically
of 1975 with a dozen students. The lab work on are increased comprehension,
was housed in inadequate temporary especially learning how to be a critical
quarters. reader, increased reading rate, and
As of Oct. 28 there are 120 students improved vocabulary.
that enjoy and utilize the services of the
skills center. Jim Wagner enrolled in the center a
By next quarter the reading lab will month ago. He is happy with the i
be moved next to the skills center as a outcome of his reading ability, he has
result of the university's recognition of increased his reading rate from 210 be d
the growth of the program. words per minute to 480 words per
THE PROGRAM'S director Nicole minute. He spends an hour and a half
in the lab three time a week.
Lauwert.joined the program in the fall
of 1975 as a part-time employee. She
received her training at Santa Fe
Community College in their reading Richard Coaxum enrolled in the
lab as a graduate assistant for two program four weeks ago and has
years, increased his reading rate from 210
words per minute to 480 words per
Lauwert says the advantage in minute. His comprehension increased
developing reading skills is saving from 60 per cent to 70 per cent.
valuable time that could be used for
study purposes. James I. Brown, author of "Efficient
Reading': says, "Now what does
The student can use the lab on an increasing your- reading efficiency
optional basis. Al students entering mean? Well, an improvement in
the program are given a diagnostic comprehension means you can do one
reading test. Based on the results of the hour's reading in forty minutes. That
hore real magi fomes when Tha
test and on the student's own interest saves you 10 hours a week, 100 hours .
areas, the student is set up on an quarter and 300 hours a year. In four
individualized program geared to years of college that adds up to a grand
helping them improve their strengths total of 1200 hours saved, or the
in those areas where enrichment is equivalent of 150 eight hour days."
Many students that are utilizing the The Reading Laboratory is open
reading lab are preparing for either the Monday through Thursday 8 a.m. to Photo bb Pmm King
Graduate Record Examination (GRE) 8:30 p.m., Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Lauwert (R) Goes Over the Results of a Test with Student Frances Harris

Lights, camera, action

Se and now for the news

Television news is reporting to work parts; one with picture and sound, the
eaC equ and HUGH HIGLEY at 10 a.m. and working untilthe evening other, the B roll, is picture only.
news is over, then discovering no one
Theories coupled with a stuffy, or not on the crew had time to eat today. They
so stuffy, textbook are only a small part didn't just miss lunch- they were so
of Larry Camp's Broadcast Journalism busy they simply forgot it. OR, THEY MAY have video tape, the
class at the University of North Florida. simplest of all. After it is edited, the
video tape goes to yet another location.
oe fWhen things have to be done in And the same complicated process is
In his class students see, taste and television they need to be done right repeated for each news team.
touch the world of broadcast away, because events won't wait. News The news producer, the person who
journalism; doing in class what a doesn't have a take-two, it happens and decides what stories will be shown and
broadcast journalist does every day, if its missed the competition will have it when, selects the best of the stories
learning that there is a whole world on their show. the network stories and quickly builds
behind the television screen. And it is a the format for the show.
hard, demanding and complicated
world. So, do it right, right now. When a lady
is about to jump off a building, it is
A 1Students entering this class usually Aeal your video recorder wasn't halfway through the show he may have
enter with a lot of curiosity and read to cut a story or change the order, or
misinformation about T.V. news;"All ready, both. Time is the king. If the broadcast
you have to do is turn on the television MAGIC HAPPENS wherever a news is running long, something has to go,
it's just there, right? It's probably just team goes. People know what the and it may be your story. The one you
one big tape with everything on it. Why bright lights mean and usually react in lugged all that heavy equipment
they probably record it and go home. one of three ways. around to get.
(as excerpted from Chapter 27of The Book.) .Anybody can do it."
The real magic comes when the
Either they become blase (I've been broadcast is aired, and the chief,
es, C2 hton T.V. lots of times, just act natural conjurer is the director. He plays a
Yes, Chapter 27, wherein it says that Jose Cuervo is not only the and stop picking your nose Harold) or console Jim Kirk and Mr. Spock would
original, since 1795, supreme, premium, ultimate white tequila. But, they(a quickme hairgroom inland Scheck Possiblthe J.s.envyBach wouldhe playsit with a virtuosity
goes on to say that Jose Cuervo, as the ultimate, is also, the ultimate A TELEVISION news show is never lipstick) or they become hostile (get
prerecorded. No one gets to go home that"...camera the ****out of here
.early, and broadcast journalism is not a you""..s).
mlxer. soft easy job. He summons images and all the
audio and video tape and film secreted
As a true test, simply pick one from around the station with fingertips on
Column A and one from Column B. T.V. news is report or wok t6 brilliant buttons. Everything seen or
hands sag going from h awwr station, a different kind of magic you never see him.
hands sagging from heavy, awkward occurs. They may have a story on
equipment, power converters, silent film, so an audio cartridge may
cameras, lights of many shapes, video have to be made, and the two are not The people seen--reporters and
recorders, power packs. By the way, joined. The audio CART goes one anchorpersons--are also subject to
"! C--['l"'O who has the script? Now, go back to place, the edited film another magic. They sit in front of a beautiful
Othe car and get some more VNF film panorama of the Jacksonville skyline,
and the 85B filter. They may have sound film--a little or the beach or the city at night. But if
VOWHITE simpler--but it must be developed and

,.. 2, CIOI.- 3-S LO Broadcast journalism is hard work.

6.ov ON


,,, oo $ Florida State Theatre

a. o as i "oo DISCOUNT TICKETS

i tSi~i5. DE l3. fos` O xO- Good At Any abc Florida State Theatre

=:.J ~.1 -... Og gC6 TVO Regency I&II

...., utcl. zl. ]osec" ON SALE AT: UNF Bookstore

Nov. 19, 197P -- The Pleto -- Page 6
Venture Theatre ..

BY LZ KISEY"Commedia del Arte." "Twelfth Night" ,
BLIKMSYis another Venture Theatre project on a This can be good sa ys ii
"You'll never get away from it," says larger scale that will be performed Brumbaugh. "Almost any problem can ;
student-director Stephen Parrish. during Winter Term. be turned into an asset." With the stage
"Onc yo'rein teate, hat' itforbeing so small the actors have to try
go d"Onc eyouwr dinrte ctore th at tfry Brumbaugh believes the Venture different ways of performing, and as
Brm agoo haglowdreesr.ar Theatre is different from the a result, the actors "collect versatility" '
Brumbaugh agrees, ~productions of other schools that have which will be of great value later on in ; o
Parrish and Brumbaugh are two theatre departments. ".t's a lot different their career.
University of North Florida students because it's free," she states. "When
who are directing "The Chairs" and you work with the Venture Theatre, When asked why he's working as a
"Play," which are currently playing on you're working with students who director in Venture Theatre, Parrishtag
cam yu in P erform a t's it f r replies, "I'm in it to keep myself geared
scheduled lastweekend and willrbe mainly learning experience. t You have up." While waiting to earn a degree in..p
held aths r eesn Fi n theoti tr e acti s ci o whereas nitno L ith thesul, the nd tto ekae t opverati
Assembly Hall. start their training usually in their Parrish first became interested in .... .
"The Chairs" and "Play" are two out sophomore year and work up to being theatre in high school. Since then he
of three of four plays that will be actors after they graduate." has been moving around the country,
produced this year by the Venture The Venture Theatre that Parrish has he'ns in eing win as a dyn..
Theatre group. Jane Decker, a political seen in class is not of "high quality." goo way too m et people," he says in a .... ::::iz:
science instructor, produces the plays Brumbaugh agrees but says that you que vie hchi uuua oratos
and also teachesthe Venture Theatre just can't be when you don't have the i V e h ar ars
Workshop deprtmental back ng that parger Brub aug' a gra u teSstudent in
VENTURE THrEATRE is an schools have. the Literature department, also has
educational theatre that originated UNFdoes not haveatheatre building sinc Whilg withn theatre inod u.ons
Satrdae t 8pm in the Buiing Nf17. inei' to s the patre-rietdschool, tohue atheohys h swokn withth theatre andtheatr peole

rears o t sis c ap 7o i Assembly Halie Bui vd ng N i e ewhi h t hanrse h s f ust bea m e in terested."
seven poa have bre n prd uced such holds only 146people. Brumbaugh Is Surrounded by the Cast of "The Play"
protue "theisi. yr byWomentent" d re

Thmc Vent ure Tio etres tryhaPri sh t hi s kn ow: anboridy, e.. in those is

Theares grupBab eMrne" Dekr"Doltcl senvinlas W ithin o Her" "Crah rig h qulty." gQrim ,"in lmn o
scene inst"ruc or, p rodces "the y "Fla s hA Hi s goo d w th metnled her sas b n a-

CBrumbauh agrees b say tha t y ou

and alsmos tea estingito svcotiochr's TeSilrW oFelfoeiwhihe mo st unusual emorators.
whythose ,the Vent ur cTnematiGrae just cnthbe when yo don' theamdde othdsubneerpyhlgarbe

imagiatio s though the orma of as t is b autiul lve st ry,"repo ted .I.:................ .,- .....
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B IEVenture courses

S are reexamined

BY DOUG FOX Literature of Baseball" had a place at a
N state university he said,"lt depends on
th tsetefoeNow you can take such courses as T how the broeni e.
w "The Meaning of Death", "Plants in the
Service of Man", and Womanhood in
Modern Society." But, are such off The Venture courses were also
beat courses really worthwhile? Some defended by Dr. Robert Lofton,
of the faculty obviously think so. Associate Professor of Philosophy at
UNF. Lofton said that man has more
than one dimension, and a good
When asked if such courses had a education developed all of man's
... place at a state university Dr Richard dimensions. He said that to his
Bizot, who taught the baseball knowledge none of the Venture
Venture course said, "There are no courses were insuffic
frivolous subjects, only frivolous scope. Asked whether the Venture
people." Dr. Bizot elaborated, "Any courses ee valuable enough to be
subject on God's green earth can be required he said,"ndeed."
interesting and worthwhile." Bizotsaid
any subject can grant insight into life, it
is the approach rather than the topic STUDENTS DISAGREE as to the
that makes the difference. value of the Venture studies program.
SLeo Myers, an accountant who works
| Mary Ann Waters, a sociology at UNF strongly approves of the
S; student, said of the Venture program,, program. When asked whether the
"It stinks!"L She added, "One of m Venture courses he took were easy he
Complaints is that venture courses do said I had some Venture courses that
IT j-', not have to go through regular were as difficult as my graduate
||: program channels. all they(the courses." Myers has taken seven
e Venture Courses) need is the approval Venture courses.
Sof Dean Ash(Dean of Arts and Another student said that the
.'.: ? = : Sciences, Willard Ash). She also said Venture courses were a source of
ro since only twenty hours of contextual much misinformation because the
studies were provided in the Arts and instructors often lacked the necessary
Sciences programs that Itwas expertise. To accurately resent some
Train Pulled by Steam Engine Brings Exhibits to Jacksonville necessary for students to spend extra courses would require n extensive
money in order to take enough courses knowledge of areas of study outside
to have a minor. (It is necessary to have those the instructors were most
as many hours in an area to have a familiar with.
rain celebrates freedom divided between those who feel the
BY KAY KERLIN ASH, WHO DESIGNED the Venture Venture courses are a waste of money
The American Freedom Train The 26 car Freedom Train is powered and a piece of the original "Star variousAmericanswhilevisualhistory Studies Program defended it. When and those that feel that they offer a
SU ed by a traditional steam locomotive Spangled Banner" flag. is shown through the use of traditional asked whether such courses as "The valuable broadening experience.
traveling throughout the United weighing 432 tons and has 10 display The theme of the second car Is objects of their original heritage.
States during the Bicentennial year, objects of their original heritage.
have a four-day stopover to cars andtwo glass-encased showcase "Exploration and Expansion." It
Jacksonville next week. cars, displaying 550 original artifacts, highlights the days of the westward The Freedom Train's fifth car is a
soille et ee documents and memorabilia. movement to our space program. representation of America's
Visitors will tour the train from The first car is about America's Car three is devoted to the innovations and exhibits the inventions
November 20 through November 23. Revolutionary beginnings and transformation ofAmerica's landscape and machines devised in the past 200
Thedoorswill beopenfrom8a.m.tol0 contains written documents of from the wilderness during frontier years. Included in this display is a
for children ages 3-12 and senior of the Articles of Confederation, dated "Origis" is the theme of carfour. It is around 1873 and a 1934 television set.
citizens. Children under three will be 1787. It also contains a facsimile of the designed to represent the broad HUMAN RESOURCES of the past
admitted free. Tickets can be first printed copy of the Declaration of cultural mix of America. The highlight 200 years is on display in car six.
purchased at any Pantry Pride store Independence. The display also of this display is the use of "talking Included in the display are a copy of
and are also available at the train, includes Revolutiqtarv War weapons heads." sDeaking of the origins of Thomas Paine's 1776 edition of
"Common Sense," the first English
Bible printed in the United States in
1782 and the original manuscript of BY DOUG FOX in case you're curious) to earth and his
"The Battle Hymn of the Republic." return. Capitalizing on the
Sports is the theme of car seven. It The characters in Arthur Clarke's bicentennial, Clarke had Mackenzie go
recreates "great moments" in sporeventst works are usually shallow and to the United States at the bequest of
and has a collection of baseball bats superficial; not because the author is the Quicentennial Commission. There
from players such as Lou Gehrig, Joe portraying superficial and shallow he wanders around being amazed at
DiMaggio and Ted Williams and Hank people, but because Clarke's how different earth is from Titan, and
A bat and ball raing understanding of human nature is meeting an old flame named Kalindy.
his 714th home run mmemorating apparently shallow and superficial. Kalindy is staying with Duncan's rival
""rehto te d to and old friend Karl. Karl is shot
Car eight is devoted to highlighting accidentally with a laser gun and falls
1 "the performing arts. Memorabilia such This is true of his latest work, off of the radio telescope on which the
as Judy Garland's "Dorthy" dress from Imperial Earth, as it is of Childhoods two meet.
"The Wizard of Oz," the Gold Record End, 2001: A Space Odyssey and
awarded to Bing Crosby for "White earlier stories. But, in his previous
Christmas" and the Oscar and Emmy writings there is usually some grand
statuettes are there and excerpts from sweeping vision of the cosmos, of the This little adventure is obviously
old movies can be seen as visitors pass vastness of time and space, and the secondary to the description of the
through the car. inumerable civilizations that inhabit world of 23rd century earth and the
Fine arts are commemorated in car the universe. It is fitting in these stories contrasting world of Titan. As in earlier
nine. Great paintings such as that the characters inhabit the work the impression is given that the
e Archibald M.Willard'soil,"TheSpiritof universe; the soaring imaginative characters are only there as cameras
'76" and Winslow Homer's 1878 pictures that men have are the only through which the future is displayed.
S watercolor, "The Pumpkin Patch." things that can match the size and
George Gershwin's "Rhapsody in duratin of the universe. In this novel the characters are
Blue" can be heard while passing somewhat more significant than in
Through the car.
SThe final car is devoted to American In 2001 for example, Clarke is like earlier works by Clarke. Obviusly
crises such as the deaths of Abraham some alien spectator looking down on Clarke is trying to add human interest
The Great American Pastime-- Baseball-- Has Its Own Corner Lincoln and John Kennedy. It also the earth and observing apes that learn to the story. But the plot he produces is
portrays the leaderships of the to build spaceships. The characters of mediocre at best, and the characters
Presidents of the United States 2001 are only tools by which space is are still fragmentary bits of
I'l throughout the years and Martin explored. They are not real human background.
Luther King, 3r.'s contributions. beings, they are samples of a species
IM l The two showcase cars feature the that aspires to the level of impersonal Thus, instead of adding human
IN VLV E D history of transportation and the gods. interest the characters retract from the"
Freedom Bell, which is twice as large awe and wonder that might be
as the Liberty Bell. IMPERIAL EARTH IS the story of stimulated and thrust the charactrs
The American Freedom Train will be Duncan Mackenzie's journey from his into a spot at center stage where their
WITH located at the Imeson Industrial Park. home on Titan(one of Saturn's moons deficiencies are glaringly obvious.
-Tennis mag
BANANA debuts
Jacksonville's first tennis magazine
will be available in December of this
Help for this child A year.
Ouur"Tennis Jacksonville" will be
Open House is just a card away. primarily concerned with local
Ded ication of Nature Trail '," tournaments and results. In addition to
(1.l Ktournaments the magazine will provide
Prospective Students: Information ,conditioning and practicing
C ik ": techniques and just aboutanything
Chicken BBQ-by-the-Lake $1.80 holiday greeting cards... that will interest thelocal tennis"bum."
Workshops sent to your friends and loved Hidden Hills tennis professional,
ones here will send lifesaving ACCOUNTING AND Rich Lopez, isresponsibleforinitiating
Gift Drawings aid to many children and FINANCE MAJORS the publication. "I feel there is a
S definite need for a magazine of this
University Singers Concert destitute families overseas. LET US HELP YOU TO nature in the Jacksonville area," Rich
Forensics (Debate) Tournament Nutritious food. Village schools BECOME A CPA I said.
and clinics Training and tools "THERE ARE 11 major tennis clubs
Career Exploration for farmers. Gifts that mean life ") in Jacksonville. 'Tennis Jacksonville'
.. will serve as a reference to
Biofeedback and brighter futures for the C PA tournaments, their dates, location, and
S, poorest of the poor. Attractive entry fees. This will elevate some of the
Self Hypnosismix-ups we've had before," Rich
CARE greeting cards added.
Pottery (minimum $2 per card) tell R E V IE W o mix'ups we've had before," Rich
P ttery (minimum $2 per card) tell The articles in "Tennis Jacksonville"
Bands...Bands...Bands your friends that you have given will be written by local tennis pros and
in their honor. Please order Fort Lauderdale 305 373-2592 other tennis buffs. Articles are
Jacksonville 904 353-6651 welcome and should be taken to Lopez
cards or mail your holiday Miami 305 373-2592 at Hidden Hills. The first publication
contribution now. will be available at all local tennis
COURSES BEGIN MAY 26 & NOV. 24 Rich has served as a tennis
Look for Details in a Special Edition of CARE Dept. HOL professional at Hidden Hills for almost
121 Majorca Ave. two years. He ,graduated from the
The Phoenix Suite 1-B University of Florida with a Bachelor's
Coral Gables, Fla. 33,134 Degree in Physical Education.

Nov. 19, 197t -- The Phowdx Page 0

An approach to reality

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Photot by Kittyo Crensha Photoa by Kittyo Crensh
Photo by Kitty Crenshaw Photo by Kitty Crenshaw

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