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Full Text



SGA has a new treasurer. He's Jim Wells.
Page 2.

The political pastime -- primaries -- are
getting closer. In a UNF poll, Georgian
Jimmy Carter is favored. Page 3. News
Editor Steve Holland presents another
profile of one of the Florida travelers; this
time on Carter. Page 4.

Plays, pictures and painters are
reviewed on the Arts page, page 5. The
Alhambra's latest offering, "One Flew Over
The Cuckoo's Nest," and Ralph Dunlap's
exhibit are covered.

The perspective of tomorrow's collective
bargaining election is discussed in depth.
Page 6.

Harold Morgan has a new butt for his
satire -- the weighty topic of corporal
punishment. Page 7.

Maybe it's not sports, but a class has
invented the "Business Game." Page 8.

UNF's Bill Sanders wins Southeastern
Indoor Archery Tournament. Page 8.

As we* r s ress

The next SGA meeting is scheduled for
Wednesday March 10 at 5:30 p.m. At the
meeting, the proposed bylaw revisions will
be voted on.

Faculty Association will meet Thursday
at 12:10 p.m. in the assembly room of
Building 9. Four items are on the legislative
calendar. At a special meeting Thursday,
the Faculty Association overwhelmingly
approved planning for a criminal justice
track in the sociology major.

A forum on collective bargaining drew
some 55 listeners Friday as UNF
representatives of the three ballot positions
outlined their stands.
Steve Delue, president of the UNF
chapter of the United Faculty of Florida,
took an aggressive stance in opening the
session sponsored by the Faculty
Association. He posed a series of
questions to UNF President Thomas
Carpenter and noted that "we need an
adversary relationship with the Board (of
Regents)....I don't think we need to have it
at this university."
Cherrill Heaton, who styled himself as
president of the UNF chapter of the
American Association ofUniversity
Professors, gave a wry and hilarious
chronology of how AAUP-Florida had
come to the university. At one point, he
said, grinning, "I am the only one on
campus who belongs to two unions and
am so fed up with both, I may support the
third position."
President Carpenter, noting his
background in labor economics, stressed
his beleif that the present arrangement
"has the mechanism to do everything that
the unions suggest. "In a low-key talk, as
well as in a letter mailed to faculty
members' homes, he said. "there is no
doubt that an adversarial relationship has
been fostered in the larger scene,
therefore a vote for the union would be a
vote to bring that adversarial relationship
here to UNF. I cannot endorse such a

Vol. 3. No. 9- University of North Florida -- Jacksonvlle, Florida -- March I, 1974

Consolidation question causes faculty unrest

Tentative plan studied

A memorandum issued by
Vice President Roy Lassiter's
office, aimed at saving
money by the consolidation
of academic departments,
has received negative
responses from several
Lassiter made a request
that each dean undertake a
study of the administrative
structure of all units under
their jurisdiction to

determine if there are
possibilities for con-
solidation of subunits that
might yield economies.
the administration began
thinking along the lines of
possible consolidation last
"I do not want to
consolidate just for the sake
of consolidating," Lassiter
said. "Faculty wishes have to
be considered and college
resources also have to be

resources for the teaching
function, would be through
consoldiation of the
administrative respon-
"This does not necessarily
mean that the departments
will be consolidated
although this certainly is a
possibility and this is what
we want studied. It could
mean for instance that a
single chairman could
undertake the administrative
duties for two separate,

J. W, k "1 ,
vaL -" ^

departments without consol-
idation and merger.
"WE ARE suggesting that
all colleges look at their
organizational set up and
come up with recommen-,
dations as to whether or not
this is a feasible approach.
We are not requiring this to
'be done, we simply want an
in-depth review to see if this
can be done," he said.
Carpenter said at the
present time there are two
departments in the College of
Arts and Sciences without
department chairmen.
Those two areas are being
looked at as possible can-
didates for consolidation.
David Londow, a recent
arrival at UNF from the
University .of Chicago,
speaking on behalf of the
political science department
said. "The department is
frankly opposed' to con-
"To say the least it is a step
requiring very careful
thought, more thought than
it has received up to now. We
are as concerned as t he ad-
ministration with achieving
economies within the
university, but wonder if
consolidation is the best
way. Perhaps asking the
department to absorb
additional courses would
achieve the same result.
"Unlike physics chemis-
try and biology which form
parts of a single whole,
sociology, history-and
political science are actually
conflicting approaches to

the same subject--and this
creates the illusion of.
compatibility," Landow said:'
The question that seems to
be in everyone's mind is what
is actually meant by
consolidation. There is some.
confusion as to whether or
not it means developing a
totally integrated curriculum
for the departments or the
administrative merger of tw '
or more of these depart-'
ments under a single
Some faculty members'
seem to feel that both of
these concepts will require,
intensive study, the
possibility of having to bring
in outside consultants to
resolve the conflicts that.
may arise within the.
departments, andrestaffing
the different divisions.
Dr. Dale Clifford, assistant
professor of history, said, "I
am against consolidation
because I feel it is
academically unsound and
in the long run will save very
little money.
only come at the cost of
cutting services to students
and faculty and I think I can
go on record as saying the
rest of the History Depart-
ment feels the same way,"
she said.
Consolidation has already
begun in the upper levels of
the administration. "We want
to get the biggest bang, in
this case teaching, for the
buck," Lassiter said.


Florida State and feels sure
of a majority at theUniversity
of Florida," said Heaton.
"But nobody will ever
know how a particular
university voted because all
the ballots will be collected
and mixed together," he
Delue said, "If we do not

technician, completed their
THE SPECKS turned out
to be Hairy Fungus Beetles;
Mycetophagidae, Typhaea
stercorea and their larvae.
The Hairy Fungus Beetle is
a dull reddish-yellow color.
A mature beetle is approxi-
mately 2% to 3 millimeters
long and is a pest of cereal
The Hairy Fungus Beetle
lives under bark and fungi.

get a majority on the first
ballot, the runoff will come
down to UFF or no union.
"I think that the choice is
simply this, that a vote of no
is a vote for the Board of
Regents and a continuation
of existing policies. A vote
for UFF is a vote to oppose
the continuation of existing
policy," Delue said.
Fred Simmons, executive
assistant to UNF president
Dr. Thomas Carpenter, said
there will-be 148 eligible
to vote here, or about three
per cent of the total faculty
vote in the state.
"This includes all qualified
faculty people plus the
university librariansand the
associate and assistant
librarians," Simmons said.



The Board of Regents .is
preparing to cut the
university enrollment this fall
even if the cabinet rejects
proposed student limits, said
Roger Nichols, deputy
education commissioner,
The cabinet has been
asked to reject enrollment
caps set for the nine
universities earlier this week
by the Education Commis-
sioner Ralph Turlington.
says, enrollment cuts are a
must unless they get a
,substantial increase in
funding. Nichols agrees with
York that the Board will still
be able to order its planned
10 per cent cuts even if the
cabinet disapproves.
The enrollment ceilings
were withdrawn from the
cabinet agenda last week
when Gov. Reubin Askew
said it was premature to
begin cutting enrollments.

considered," he said.
"We opened with a
consolidation of depart-
ments in Natural Sciences
Where physics chemistry and
biology are all incorporated
into a single department,"
said UNF President Thomas
is the possible reduction of
the administrative cost and
one way to do this, which
would free some additional

Party vote

set next week

The Halyard conducted a campus-wide
poll to see what presidential candidate
was most favored. See page 3 for the
Former Georgia governor Jimmy
Carter was recently ,in town and the
Halyard was there. Turn to page 4 for
further details
The March 9 primary is fast
approaching and the Halyard has a
roundup of the presidential candidates
running. For further information turn to
page 3.

fz \ ""
*1. !\ ';

Jimmy Carter


Faculties throughout the
State University System will
decide this week whether
they will have a. bargaining.
agent to represent them.
They will be faced with
three choices. They can
either choose one of two
bargaining agents--Uni;ted
Faculty of Florida or


President Gerald R. Ford


ballot and therefore we will
have to go to a runoff
election at a later time and
the feeling is that no agent
will come in third-palce."
"Statewide the only
prediction that AAUP is
willing too make other than
that no one will win on the
first ballot is that AAI""
expects a large majority at


American Association of
University Professors--or
they may choose to have no
bargaining agent.
"WE ARE predicting a 3-1
majority on this campus for
UFF," said Dr. Steven Delue,
president of the UFF chapter
on campus, "we expect a
majority around the state on
the first ballot."

"The most up to date
projection is that nobody is
going to have a majority on
the first go round,"
countered Dr. Cherrill
Heaton, AAUP-Florida
policy board member.
"The feeling is that the
vote is going to be so split
that no one will have'the
requisite number on the first

SSTEPHEN W HOLLAND which later turned out to be bugs on his uandy bar and
BySTEPHENW.HOLAND insects and larvae dirt and mold also appeared
Insects were found in a A "Halyard" reporter was to exist on the candy bar as
candy bar in. the candy present at the time of the well," said De Lue in a written
B u g s machine adjacent to the purchase. statement.
Cafeteria. Mongartookthecandy bar In the afternoon of
On February 18, at backtohisofficewhereupon February 18, the candy bar
ra d approximately 2:28 p.m., Dr. Dr. Steven DeLue, assistant was taken to the Department
Thomas M. Monger, chair- professor of Political of Natural Sciences for
man of the department of Science, saw the candy bar. analysis to determine what
^ y n Political Sciences, purchas- "I attest to the fact that at the contaminates were.
ed a candy bar, where upon 2:30 p.m. on February 18, On February 26, Lloyd
opening the wrapper he 1976, Dr. Thomas Mongar Fountain, a student in
noticed small black specks walked into my office with biology and Larry Hill, a lab

Photo by Mary ranger

Page 2 The Halyard March 1, 1976

Garelick attends workshop

"Do your thinking out
loud" isthe recommendation
of Dr. Michael Garelick,
assistant professor of
psychology at UNF.
Garelick was one of 14
exceptional scholars
selected from around the
world to attend a "Loud
Thinking" workshop at the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology (MIT) in Boston
Jan. 9-18.
He was chosen to attend
the conference because of
his unique approach to

problem-solving which he
calls "constructionism "
"MY constructionist
approach to problem-
solving is different from
other approaches in that I
believe a balanced picture of
human cognitive functioning
must take into account
emotion and belief,"
Garelick said.
"Other approaches to
problem-solving focus too
much attention on the
intellectual aspect of
constructing one's world and

Pnoto oy Boo I-orDis
Spring is a period of change when people of the Northern
Hemisphere begin to gear for hotter weather. Even the eye
begins to register the change is watching simple things like a
man changing a light in a lamp post.

Parrish backs

tenure idea
"Tenure is still a viable, much needed part of the
academic profession," said Dr. James M. Parrish, dean
of the College of Business Administration.
This statement is contrary to the opinion of many
critics who are suggesting tenure be abolished or
replaced by faculty unions.
College and university administrations are
complaining that tenure is imposing an inflexible
financial burden'upon them.
"TENURE COMMITS the institution to the
individual, but not the individual to the institution," is
the cry being heard from many college and university
presidents who believe tenure provides a cloak under
which irresponsible political activity can flourish.
Women and minority groups accuse the tenure
program of limiting their opportunity to enter and
advance in the academic profession.
"WHILE UNIONS MAY have the power to bring
about the job security they will never effectively
replace tenure," Parrish said. "If tenure is not
preserved, academic freedom will be lost and
American college students will be forced to accpet less
than a quality education."
Tenure was established over 60 years ago to protect
professors against loss of job for supporting such
radical causes as social Darwinism and labor unions.
' In effect, it grants the professor academic freedom to
,speak out on unpopular or highly controversial issues
,.even if his beliefs are in complete disagreement with
those of ihe administration.
SIN ORDER TO ENTER this protective realm of
"tenure, a UNF professor must serve a seven-year
(probationary period. This time requirement may be
significantly reduced if the instructor has prior
,'teaching experience or has held tenure at another
Once the professor has received tenure he may only
,be dismissed for gross negligence, moral turpitude,
'the program in which he is teaching is discontinued or
;the university is financially forced to reduce its staff.

i2.1% more

students at

;UNF now
Enrollment figures released W.J. Roach--Editor and Gel
,'by the University of North Bill Skutt--Executive Editor
Florida reveal that 4,320 Drew Brunson--Managing E
students are registered for Stephen Holland--News Ed
11976 winter quarter classes. Mary Kahler--Photography
SThe 1976 winter quarter Trina Wharton--Ad Manage
'student body is 2.1 per cent Burt Jordan--Business Man
'greater than for the same Patti Levine--Asst. News Ed
-quarter a year ago,which Kay Kerlin--Asst. News Edi
.numbered 4,323 students. Tom McLaughlin--Asst. Ad
More than 4,400 students Fulton Smith--Asso. Editor
o*were enrolled during the Vicki Verdery--Asso. Editor
11975 fall quarter, which Production--John Cascone
began in September. Cathy Hagan, Sam Hai
McLain, Martha Robbins
I All publle doeament was
rolfmfl att stimted Repoc
a; 0t b4 et pesr opy to Repo
'a glorm students, Iaculty, A
earerservielanleadsna-stra Carla Brone
'- l eT ** d(adloanl t Morgan, Mi
Sil ae nd proleasioalst Morgan, M
about aedrttaes afefett the Williams.
ualversity commulty.

not enough on emotion and
Other approaches to
problem solving that were
presented at the conference
included the Piaget, artificial
intelligence and information
processing schools. &
period, these distinguished
professors exchanged ideas,
opinions and viewpoints
concerning one of the most
important areas of psycholo-
gy--problem solving.
The main topic of
discussion centered around
a method of problem solving
called "Loud Thinking."
Thinking aloud requires
merely that the person talk
while he is working on the
he should comment on what
he is doing, what he is
looking for, what his
intentions are and other
information pertinent to
solving the problem.
Garelick believes the loud
thinking concept can also be
used as a very effective
educational tool because it

Wells 6

by no

The third student Govern-
ment election of this term
ended in no election when
Jim Wells became the only
candidate and was named to
serve Roy Lassiter's
unexpired term as treasurer.
The election, which was tc
be held last week, fizzled or
the drawing board when
veteran campaigner Lowell
Lorbeer, Wells' only
competition for the job,
Lorbeer decided not to run
because there are only four
weeks left until the next
Wells received his A.A.
degree from Florida Junior
College and also attended
East Carolina University. He
is presently a junior in
the-College of Business
Administration majoring in
Wells, a former SGA
representative from the
College of Business

provides the professor with
instant feedback on the
student's progress."
"In order to educate
people you have to know
what they are thinking," .s'"
IF A STUDENT is silently
thinking about a difficult
problem, the professor is
unable to help him because
he does not know what is
going on inside the student's
"When a professor
observes a student thinking
to himself it is like watching
television with the sound
turned off-- the professor
only gets part of the
information that is available
to him," Garelick said.
Under the loud thinking
concept the professor can
closely monitor the student's
spoken thoughts and thus
lend guidance and assist-
ance at the precise time it is
"What professors need to
do is turn the sound on (let
the student think out loud)
so they can get a better idea
of what is going on inside the
student's mind."



Administration, has served
as treasurer of the Society
for the Advancement of
Management (SAM).
Wells immediately set a
deadline for the week of
March 8, forall budgets that
-are funded by Activities and
Service fees. He hopes to get
the budget out by June 1.
any problem projecting the
budget. I expect every
department to justify, along
with their projected budget,
any allocated funds not
used," Wells said.
"There's a lot of money left
over, and I want to know
why. I think there's a little bit
of budget padding going
Whedt "O a0lack
of int,"est amoncSGA
member lU4, liis to
Say:, "I'm all for those
resigning who don't have the
time to devote to SGA. We
need unity, and we're not
getting it without atten-

Graduate fees

hike criticized

A proposal by Chancellor
E. T. York to raise graduate
fees by $6 per hour would
hurt the graduate enrollment
at UNF said Dr. Thomas G.
Carpenter, president of the
.UNF currently has 65 per
cent part time enrollment
and Carpenter said that
excessive fee increases
would hurt the student who
works and goes to school.
response to recommenda-
tions from three study
commissions which said
students should pay at least
30 per cent of the fixed costs
of education.
The proposal would raise
undergraduate fees for
juniors and seniors from $15
to $15.50 per credit hour;
graduate course fees from
$20 to $26 per credit hour
and graduate thesis and
dissertation fees from $22 to
$28 per credit hour.
The recommendation was
endorsed last year by the
Council of Presidents of the
State University System.

"WE HAVE MANY graduate
students who only take one
course per term, some who
are not working toward a
degree dut just taking a few
courses for enrichment,"
Carpenter said.
"Some of those may
decide not to continue if we
increase fees this much in
one year."
J.J. Daniels, chairman of
the Regents Finiance
Committee, agreed with
Carpenter, "This increase in
graduate fees is entirely too
heavy at one time. If we have
to raise fees then we should
phase them over a period of
two, three or four years."
scheduled to discuss the
matter yesterday in Pensa-
The Board of Regents
meets today in Pensacola at
the University of West
Any plan adopted would
be proposed for imple-
mentation in the fall of this

The Halyard I

neral Manager
and Art Editor
lal Editor
rial Editor
e, Cecelia Freve,
mil, Stephanie

Published every other week by the
members of the communications
classes at the University of North
Florida for all members of the
university community. Opinions
expressed in this paper are not
necessarily the opinions of the
university or its officials. Offices
located In Building 003, Room 2401 at
the University of North Florida, St.
John's Bluff Rd. South, P.O. Box
17074, Jacksonville, Florida, 32216.
Telephone: (904) 646-2650.

)rters and Production Staff
er, Miguel Carbonetti, Sharon Crane, Harold
ary Kline, Rick Logan, Marvin MIzell, Ronald

On Feb. 13 the child care center on campus hosted a
Valentines Day party. Activities included painting large
Valentines and, of course, eating ice cream and cake.
From the pictures, it looks as if everyone enjoyed it. Well
almost everyone.

It | I,
m | ^^Y n ^^l
r m a-si 11 ;"* ,1..K-- M

Boat theft puzzles police


Four boats valued in
excess of $1,000 have been
reported stolen by the
Student Activities office
since October of 1974.
Each boat was reported
stolen from the area of Lake
Oneida near the entrance to
Ronnie Allen, intramural
athletic director, informed
police of the first theft
October 23, 1974. The
canoe, valued at $245 had,
according to police reports,
been missing since June of
that year.
Another canoe was
reported stolen on that same
day and on June 27, 1975,
police were advised of the
theft of the first of two jon
boats that were stolen. The
jon boats are valued at $295
The last of the boats to be
stolen was reported to police
on February 19, this year by
Mike Argento, assistant
There ISa a
: difference!!! .
* 0
MCAT Over 35 years
D T of experience a
UAT and success
i LSAT se
Small classes a

study materials
& :n f Courses that are
S CPA constantly updated

FLEX Make-ups for
PECFlM missed lessons 0
Call collect
* :

i r s in lW U.S.iti

director of Student Activ-
A revised check-out
procedure has been
developed and the boats
have been moved from their
location at Lake Oneida to
the rear of the locker/shower
room facility, said Dick
Reisinger, associate dean for
Student Activities.
He said he had no
complaints concerning the
old system except that it
required the constant
supervision of career service
personnel and since Student
Activities primarily hires
students, this type of
supervision was not

John H. Anderson,
investigator with the
university Police Depart-
ment said that the check-out
procedures in effect when

the thefts were reported
contained "a lot of
"There doesn't appear to
be any sort of follow up on
the boats. I learned that back
in December the ROTC
checked boats out and there
is no physical record of the
boats being checked out."
Anderson said.

None of the boats were
purchased by student
monies said Reisinger.
Monies from construction
funds and other sources
were used he said.
Reisinger added that he
plans to include the boats on
his 1976-77 budget request
"for the committee's

If you are interested in


1322 Univ. Blvd. -Phone 743-1776

- --- ---- -- --- --- - - -Y


Complete Banking Service

Checking Saving Loans.

Open 9 AM to 3 PM Mon.-Thurs.

9 AM to 6 PM-Fri.

Drive-In Tellers:8:30 AM to 4 PM Mon.-Thurs.
8:30 AM to 6:30 PM Fri.

9 Atlantic University Bank

Atlantic Bank An Equal Opportunity Employer

Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Road

Phone 641-1100
Member FDIC


= Y- ~~------ ---- ---- U'L+LUCrr~Le

March 1, 1976 The Halyard Page 3

1976 Florida Primary

Carter hopeful

for Florida win


Florida's upcoming Presidential Preference Primary
-now plays a very important role in the nation's
presidential selection process because it promises to
,make or break the candidate.

New Hampshire's primary is over with former Georgia
Governor Jimmy Carter an easy winner. Massachusetts
and Vermont are both holding their primaries tomorrow
-and Florida's follows on March 9.

But Carter's conservative campaign is, asyet, untested
'by the other two Democratic front runners, Alabama
,Governor George Wallace, king of the conservatives, and
,Washington Sen. Henry "Scoop" Jackson, a liberal most
'noted for his stand on environmental issues.

While the Democrats are plentiful, the Republicans in
-the state have a two-man race with California's Reagan
*challenging the incumbent President Ford. More of
,Reagan has been seen than Ford, at this writing.

SWALLACE'S TRUE strength is Florida and the rest of
'the South, but he is also running strong in Massachusetts
where busing has become an emotional issue.

He is, and has always been, a states right advocate who
*espouses decentralized government. Wallace claims the
Supreme Court is at the root of the nation's liberalist attitude
,and says the court attempts to legislate instead of deciding
on judicial issues.

Jackson takes much the opposite view, calling for
,massive governmental programs to put the people back
to work. He has continually taken Ford to task for his
economic programs, saying that Ford must get his
economic advice from his ski instructors because
"everything is going downhill."

Milton Shapp, former governor of Pennsylvania, is still
in the running for the Democratic nomifiation and is
making an energetic move in Florida, where he must
make a strong showing or bow out early.
HE IS running on the strentgh of his performance as
"Governor for bringing Pennsylvania out of a potential
New York City-like dilemma. Shapp claims that he'll do
Better in Florida than is being predicted by the experts.

"This Campus Is A Wildlife
Sanctuary. Disturbance of
Plant Or Animal Life Is
Prohibited." Seeing this on a
sign beside the road as you
enter the University of North
Florida, maybe you hope
that you will see a deer, a
cottontail or even a bear. But
the idea that we share the
campus with 118 known
species of animals grasps
the imagination.
Students were asked'how
they feel about being on a
campus which is a wildlife
preservation. "It's great!"
said Georgia Fooks, an
accounting major. "I love it! I

"I guess the building
should be ready for
occupancy by January
1979," said William Munson,
director of campus planning
at UNF.
In their January meeting,

saw a deer about dusk one
evening. Another day,
coming out of-a class in
building three, I saw an
alligator about three and a
half feet long sunning near
the doorway." Accounting,
student Vickie McDonald
said that she enjoys seeing
the alligators but is still
Shopping to glimpse a deer.

Dr. Robert Loftin, associate
professor of philosophy and
conservationist, said, "We
have definite records of 33
species of reptiles and
amphibians that occur on
campus, including such
interesting species as the
american alligator, which is

the Board of Regents
approved the program for
the new student activities
THE department of
General Services will
advertise for interested

Student leaders

:onfer in capitol

* The student body presi-
idents and vice-presidents of
all Florida junior colleges,
"state universities and private
'institutions met in Tallahas-
" see, the week of February 8.
"The issues covered at the
'Tallahassee meeting in-
Lcluded the collective
bargaining issue and a
,' discussion of legislation that
Sis before the House this
year," said SGA vice-
' president Pat Goff.
SThe major concern, was
Sthe discussion of the Board
of Regents' proposed fee
AT THE meeting, the

constitution for me i-oriaa
Student Association was
On Monday, the Commit-
tee on Education met where
they discussed junior
colleges and upper level
A breakfast was held
Tuesday morning with
guests, speaker of the
House, Rep. Don Tuckerand
House majority leader Dick
A luncheon was held
Tuesday afternoon with Gov.
Askew where he discussed
his current financial
disclosure amendment.

Democratic 63%
Republican 21%
Independent 9%
Not Registered 7%
Undecided 47%
Carter 19%
Ford 9%
Reagan 9%
Wallace 3%
Jackson 3%
Bahy 1%
Harris 1%
Udall 1%
Not Registered 7%
L -^------ --^- -- --------------

an endangered species. We
are pretty sure that there are
also other reptiles."
Last summer the reptile
and amphibian work was
done by the Youth Conser-
vation Corps as part of their
Loftin said that 12 species
of mammals occur on
campus and undoubtedly
there are others. There are
presently opossum, black
bear, raccoon, otter, gray
fox, bobcat, gray squirrel,
fox squirrel, flying squirrel,
cottontail, white-tailed deer,
,armadillo and wild hog on
"We have had reports of
the Florida panther on

It will probably take until
May before DGS will appoint
the architect that will build
the complex, said Munson.

This will be a 40,000
square foot facility at the
cost of $3,350,000.

IT WILL have an audi-
torium with up to 700 seats,
food service and kitchen
facilities, lounging and
meeting rooms, offices and
other facilities such as game
rooms, said Munson.

The building will be
located on the south of UNF
campus, facing the north
end of the lake unofficially
named 'Candy Cane'.

Munson said that this is
one of the remaining areas
on campus that will make
possible the construction.

He added that UNF started
growing from the northside,
and that section will be
reserved for future academic

campus, but we do not know
what the status is at the
present time," said Loftin.
"If you just catch a glimpse
of some tawny-looking
animal with a long tail
disappearing into the brush,
it is extremely hard to
document it."
The presence of black
bear here is a -certainty
although human activity in
the vicinity has doubtless
discouraged them.
"There's a plentiful deer
herd in this vicinity on down
to Pablo Creek, so it's
certainly possible that one
would range through here."
Loftin thinks the poaching
of deer has slowed down a
bit in the last year or so -
"since we got the fence
around the campus. I think
that has been a real
discouragement to them."
More has been done with
the birds than with the other
animals. Most of the bird
work is done by Dr. Loftin's
ornithology class. Approxi-
mately half the course is
conducted outdoors here on
the campus. Among the bird
population are wild turkey,
the red-shouldered hawk,
osprey, and the pileated
woodpecker. Prairie warblers
migrate through in the
spring. This year 125 coots
were counted on the lake.
More birds can be supported
because of an increase of
weeds in the lake.
Sue Leger, health nurse in
the student health office and
president of Sawmill Slough
Conservation Club said that
last year club members took
children on nature walks to
learn to identify animals they
saw. Alligators, deer tracks
wild pigs and many birds
were seen. She does not
know of a single instance of
injury from the animals.
Members have observed
animals on sunrise walks
and in the evening at feeding
Plans are now in the
works for making self-
guiding trails under the
leadership of Dr. Ray
Bowman, advisor to the
Sawmill Slough Conser-
vation Club.

Carter, majority in UNF poll


The figures presented above represent the partial
;ults of a poll taken of 104 UNF students, faculty and
iff members. The results represent the views only of
ose polled.

Continuing on the Democratic side of the ballot are
experienced national politicians such as iMorris; Udall,
representative from Arizona, Sen. Birch Bayh of Indiana,
former Sen. Fred Harris of Oklahoma and Sargent
Shriver, Democratic vice presidential candidate in 1972.
Shriver has, according to Wallace, pulled a complete
turn-about and is running on the conservative wave, and
is also calling for the return of government to the people.

UDALL, THE only admitted liberal in the democratic
race, is hoping for a Carter vs. Jackson battle to make his
path more easily acceptable. However, he is still calling
for massive reforms of tax laws, monetary policies and
regulatory agencies.
Bayh, finishing third in New Hampshire with 17 per cent
of the vote, has the backing of several women's
organizations but little other support and is not expected
to do well as the year continues.

Harris, with a weaker showing than Bayh in New
Hampshire, was a surprise with 11 per cent since he was
not expected to do well at all. He has done little
campaigning in Florida but is expected to gain some
support for his anti-bigness views from government to
private industry.
ON THE republican side is the unelected incumbent,
Gerald Ford, who is running on his present performance
citing the dropping unemployment and the recent
economic upturns.
Ronald Reagan, former governor of California and
Ford's only Republican opposition, has been moving to the
conservative side of the spectrum, similar to Wallace, and
calling for decentralization of government and
abolishment of the massive, unnecessary bureaucratic
red tape.


A majority of people on the
UNF campus are apparently
undecided about a choice
for president in 1976, but
most of who have decided
choose to back former
Georgia Governor, Jimmy

Forty-seven per cent of
those responding to a
special Halyard poll taken
the day before Carter led the
democrats in the New
Hampshire primary say they
are undecided about who
will get their vote in next
week's presidential pri-

But Carter, received the
largest share of UNF support
from those who have made
up their minds followed by
President Gerald R. Ford and
former California Governor,
Ronald Reagan, the only two
Republicans receiving votes.

FORMER Alabama Gov-
ernor George Wallace and
Washington Senator Henry
"Scoop" Jackson received
the same number of votes to
tie for the second most
popular Democratic choice.

Previous Oklahoma
Senator Fred Harris, Indiana
Senator Birch Bayh. and
Arizona Representative
Morris K. Udall received one
vote each.

The results indicate 63 per
cent of the 104 students,
faculty, and staff polled are
registered Democrats,'21 per
ceir Republican, nine
per are -Indpendent


and seven per cent say they
were not registered voters'.
Those who say that they
will support Carter listed his
honesty, integrity, and his
record for environmental
concern as reasons.

he will indorse Carter
because "he has the best
chance of beating Wallace."

Another respondent who
wanted Reagan to win the
nomination said he would
vote for Carter if he wins the
Democratic nod.

The two Republican front
runners split 18 per cent of
the vote with a Reagan
advocate saying he could
not vote for Ford because he
"is not in touch with the
thoughts of the average

Most of those who favor
Ford for re-election indicate
his past performance as
their basis for support.

THERE WAS a consider-
able crossover selection for
presidential candidates.
One-third of Ford's sup-

porters were registered as
Democrats and one-half of
Reagan's backers indicated
that they were also
Democrats. The poll also
showed Wallace and Carter
having one Republican
advocate each.

Other people made
various comments as to why
they would support a
particular candidate. One
woman said that She will
back Reagan because he is
handsome. Another person
said he would cast his vote
for Joey Heatherton-rfor'
obvious reasons.



Guide to more than 250,000 Scholarships and
Financial Aid Source items valued at over

$500 million dollars.

Contains the most up-to-date information on:
Scholarships, grants, aids, fellowships, loans, work-study programs,
cooperative education programs, and summer job opportunities; for
study at colleges, vocational and technical schools, paraprofessional
training, community or two-year colleges, graduate schools, and post-
graduate study or research; funded on national, regional, and local
levels by the federal government, states, cities, foundations, corpora-
tions, trade unions, professional associations, fraternal organizations,
and minority organizations. Money is available for both average as well
as excellent students, both with and without need.

Dept. 214, 102 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 02114.
Please rush me -__ copies of GUIDE TO MONEY FOR HIGHER EDUCA-
TION at $5.95 plus 50c for postage and handling for each copy.
I am enclosing $ __ ._ (check or money order).

Copyright 1976 Bennett Publishing Co.


PENNICO-Horseback rid-
ing; English and Western
instruction; parties and
hayrides; boarding--take 21
to Melrose, right on 26, left
on Quail St., 1% miles--call
904-475-1700 for info and

FOR SALE-Mountain prop-
erty, 15-20 acres. Beautiful
canyon, N.C. electric and
phone lines in. Near year
round resorts. Owner will
finance 1/2. $13,500; 246-3880

LOST: One pearl ring, on
campus. Feb. 12, keepsake.
REWARD. 737-8585

Ad sales people
needed. For infor-
mation call 646-2650.
Pay by commission

News reporters
needed for Halyard
staff. For information
call 646-2650.

pedestal-type dining room
table. $150.00

FOR SALE: Two mag wheels
and tires; Goodyear Polyglas
H60-15. 6 Lug fits Datsun
PU. Also fiberglass topper,
fits all mini-pickup trucks.

boat, 16 ft., 65 hp Mere.
Galv. Trl. Remo;te Trl. Mtr
fish/loc extras. Cost $4,700,
used twice $3,250. 641-3672

A free want ad service for students, faculty and staff

at the University of North Florida.

. Ad deadline for the next issue of the Halyard (March 15)

is March 8 by 4:00 p.m.

[ l\ Al/ EDR[E EElER |4J

Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad "

per person per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or f

SType or clearly print your ad:

This information Is for our files and authentication only;
it will not be published
no tIe campus phone


campus department

I -N- --.-- -

State Zip

SCampus shelters

a variety of wildlife

New SA building may

open in January of 79



Page 4 The Halyard March 1, 1976

Carter says America still great


Jimmy Carter, one of many Democratic hopefuls vying for
the presidency, said that if he is elected he intends to make
the government more trustworthy and responsive to the
"There is only one way I know of to restore trust of our
people in the government, and that is for government to be
trustworthy," Carter said.
The former Georgia governor, fresh from his victory in the
New Hampshire primary, spoke on the evening of Feb. 25
before the Democratic Donkey Club of Jacksonville.
AS CARTER continues to gain delegates for the
Democratic Convention his press coverage also continues to
increase. There were more than 25 people from the local and
and national media covering his speech.
Carter feels that the South has reached parity with the rest
of the nation. He says that his victory in New Hampshire and
the Maine caucuses are proof of this: "There is an attraction
for us (the South). The vote yesterday in New Hampshire
show that I as a Southerner haven't suffered because of the
origin of my birth or where I live, having carried Maine in the
caucus three to one," Carter said.
Carter said that in 1960 as now, the prejudice in people's
minds about the South was exaggerated. He pointed out that
President John F. Kennedy received a large margin of victory
in Georgia and that the same attitude prevails in the rest of
the nation towards the South and his candidacy.
A MAJORITY of Carter's speech centered on the greatness
of this nation. Carter said that there were three things in the
United States that haven't changed.
The first was that the Unites States was still economically
sound. "God hasn't done anything to make it economically
weak." he said.
Despite Watergate and the CIA enlightenment, Carter said
that America still has the greatest system of government on
earth. "Richard Nixon hasn't hurt it. Watergate hasn't hurt.
it. Viet Nam and Cambodia haven't hurt it. CIA revelations
haven't hurt it. It's still just as pure, just as clean, just as
inspiring as it was 200 years ago," said Carter.
"THE THIRD thing that hasn't changed and I think the
best of all, is the character of the American people. We still
have within us the same strength, same ability, same
intelligence, same education, same religious faith, same
love of our land, same patriotism that existed in the minds
and hearts of George Washington, Benjamin Franklin,
1 -

Carter plans to put trutn oaCK in government
Franklin Roosevelt, Abraham Lincoln and Martin Luther King the job of the president. Carter said that it was time to have a
Jr.," said Carter. president that.worked with the Congress rather than against
In the Johnson-Kennedy days, the government cared it.
about all the-people, said Carter. "I feel that the government "I want some very simple things in this country. I feel that
was fair. Making alot of mistakes perhaps, but really trying to the people provide a tremendous reservoir of intelligence
give people in this country a better life. Opening up rights and common sense and judgement and idealism hope
that people had not had before,'like the great Civil Rights waiting to be tapped justtogive usthe kind of governmentwe
Bills which was the best thing that ever happened to the ought to have and that we all hunger for. If we can just letthe
South in my lifetime," said Carter. harnessing of our people's strength be realized we will make
Carter said that all this changed when Ridhard Nixon came a giant step forward almost immediately," said Carter.
to the White House. Carter, like many candidates before him to visit
CARTER CALLED for mutual respect between the office of Jacksonville, attacked the wastefulness of the Washington
the presidency and the Congress. He further added that bureaucracy. He branded the bureaucracy as insensitive and
Congress was not intended to lead the nation, that this was inefficient.
CARTER SAID mat the United States has neglected its
allies in such a manner as to have hurt the U.S in votes in the
United Nations, and he would like to see these feelings
S In aspiring for the presidency Carter said, "I don't want
anything selfish out of the government. God has been good
Sto me I want the same thing you want, to see us have a nation
Once again with a government that's as good, honest, decent,
truthful and fair and competent and idealistic and
S"- compassionate and is filled with love as are the American
people." he said Carter said that if this can be done it would
Sbe a tremendous achievement
Carter was again approached after the speech by reporters
who asked him if ne was campaigning against Wallace "I'm
not running an anti-Wallace campaign. it just happens in
Florida that he is my malor opponent." he said.
Carter was asked about solubility of Social Security. "No
matter who is in office the Social Security System is going to
%. ..... ......... be sound." he said

- -




1st practice to be
held Sunday, March
7, at 2:00 p.m. at the
UNF Athletic Field.
For further informa-
tion contact the
Intramural Office,
Bldg. 10, Rm. 1206 orl
call 646-2875.

Billy Budd
March 12
Classic conflict of good and evil
with the story of a pure young
British sailor tormented by a
vicious master-at-arms.

,, Mee



Marnh 8

n A,

whots happening



-- and





8:30AM- 8:30PN

Intramural News



Cross Country Final Date-Mar. 4


March 5.


Monday, March 1
7:00 p.m. at Stillwell Jr. High
Wednesday, March 3
7:00 p.m. at Forrest Sr. High
Monday, March 8 /
8:15 p.m. at Stillwell Jr. High
Wednesday, March 10
7:00 p.m. at Forrest Sr. High

As I sat beneath a bough
I thought of joining Sawmill Slough
My apprehension mounted, though
Did I believe in Sawmill Slough
My heart was heavy in a trough
I wasn't ready for Sawmill Slough.
Was environment worth enough
To give my time to Sawmill Slough
To give my time to Sawmill Slough?
I worked the problem through and through
And I joined the groupatSawmill Slough
Did you?

Written by: Bill Caldwell-Chairman,
Math Department


The UNF Childcare Center is accepting
applications. Hours for Child Care are:
Monday thru Thursday, 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
and 6:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m., Friday hours 9:00
a.m. 6:00 p.m. For further information contact
Everett J. Malcolm III, at 646-2849.

Eating of Toastmistress'
)GE: We, as members of International Toastmistress
Clubs, hereby pledge to give active thought to
leadership training and speech improvement,
hoping through better communications to
achieve greater understanding throughout the
TTO: To love our language and to use it with grace and
:ED: ITC shall foster free and. open discussion which
shall be without bias on all subjects, whether
S political, social, economic, racial or religious.

ipmmp pO25O


The last film of Kung Fu
superstar Bruce Lee, "Enter the
Dragon" was cited by critics as the
masterpiece of oriental martial arts
filmmaking. Lee is sent on a
mission to the Chinese island
belonging to the evil Han, to break
up a gang of white slavers and
drug smugglers.




The article on Jimmy Carter concludes the Halyard's series
on the Florida primary presidential candidates.
The Halyard has attempted to present the candidates and
their views to the UNF community before the' March 9
The order of appearance of the candidates in the Halyard
was dependent on the time each candidate came to'
Those candidates not appearing in the Halyard did not
make an appearance in Jacksonville, either in press
conferences or speeches to the public.
The content and length of the stories were determined by
the length of time each candidate spoke and the content of
the candidate's speech.

Sign up In Student Actlvltles/Intramural office,
Bldg. 10 or call 646- 2875 between the hours of
8:00 a.,n. and 5:00 p.m.



March 1, 1976 The Halyard Page 5

IHlardl arts

'Baggy Pan

'Cuckods Nest'

shows conflict


"One Flew Over the
Cuckoo's Nest" is a poignant
and somewhat realistic
drama about patients in a
mental hospital and their
struggles against the system
in the "real" world.
Jack Nicholson stars as
R.P. McMurphy, former
prisoner of a penal work farm
who feigns insanity to be
transferred to a mental

Along with the other
patients in the ward, he
rebels against the rules of
the hospital as laid down by
the stone-faced Nurse
Ratched played by Louise

NICHOLSON is at his best
as an involved observer of
the hospital routine. He sits
in on therapeutic encounter
sessions and undergoes
shock treatments.

He tries to help make life
a little more pleasant for the
other patients by holding a
vote to watch the World
-Series on television, which is
denied by Nurse Ratched
and taking some of the
patients from the ward on an
unauthorized fishing trip in
an unauthorized boat.

Fletcher, as Nurse
Ratched, is portrayed as the

never-bending, straight-by.
the-book supervisor of the
ward. She rations the
cigarettes, heads the
encounter sessions and
keeps strick surveillance
over her ward at almost all
But--when the cat's away
the mice will play! And play
they do.

Scatman Crothers plays
Turkle, the poor, unfortunate
night supervisor who gets
blamed for all the destruc-
tion that McMurphy and his
friends create during Nurse
Ratched's absence.
THE physical appear-
ances of the actors playing
the parts of the patients are
excellent. Most of them have
the sterotyped look of
mental patients.
"One Flew Over the
Cuckoo's Nest" is adapted
from Ken Kesey's novel of
the same name. Directed by
Milos Forman, it was
produced by Michael
Douglas and Saul Zaentz.

The movie was shot
entirely in Oregon with most
scenes filmed in Oregon
State Hospital at Salem.
The film was done in good
taste and should not offend
anyone. Alternately funny an
sad as the injustices of the
system are seen. The movie
is highly entertaining.

but st


I no waste


k r

Dunlap's 'Rembrandt Screaming'

Dunlap's art

seen at UNF

William Ralph Dunlap's
paintings will be on display
Feb. 23 thru March 19, in the
UNF library as part of the
visiting artist program co-
sponsored by the UNF
Council of the Arts and
Student Activities.
Most of Dunlap's paintings
reflect his interest of
American landscapes
stemming from early studies
in agriculture, as well as his
extensive study and
experimentation in new
watercolor and tempera

HE HAS participated in 38
traveling and museum
exhibitions, has had 26 one
man shows and has been a
member of the arts faculty of
Hinds Junior College in
Raymond, Miss. and
Appalachian State Univer-
sity in Boone, S.C.
Dunlap will be on the UNF
campus at noon, Tuesday,
March 9, to present an
illustrated lecture on his
work. His presentation will
take place in the Assembly
Hall, Bldg. 9, and is open to
the public.

With the opening of
"Baggy Pants," the Alham-
bra Dinner Theatre present-
ed a touch of variety. Sadly,
the bit of spice became
monotonous as the pants
drooped after the first act.
The Alhambra, known for
its fine productions and
excellent cuisine, fell short
of its usual theatrical quality.
The Slapstick take-off on
Burlseque never really took
Although there were some
,outstanding highlights, the
three-act show might have
been presented in a more
effective manner had it
eliminated some of the
weaker segments.
A classic example of
vaudeville, which came in
the first act, was Dr. Cureall's
Magic Machine. Cureall's
machine is a miraculous
invention that transfers any
infirmity from a patient to a
dummy. Unfortunately, the
dummy turned out to be Mrs.
Cureall's lover. The result
was hysterical!
The highlight of the
second act was the lonely
traveling salesman. But the
fact of the matter was, he
didn't stay lonely for long! He
found himself bedded down


for the night with not one,
but two beautiful women.
The stars of the show were
Will B. Able and Frank
Silvano. Their co-stars were
Graziella, Mrs. Will B. Able
and Jill Harris.


Able has enjoyed a varied
background from actor to
director as well as producer
within the entertainment
Silvano gained his
reputation first as a straight

Adult comics defined


What are E.C. Comics? Who was Don Martin? Who is
Wonder Wart Hog? Who are God Nose, Ruby the Dyke, the
Checkered Demon, Trashman, Mr. Natural, Gregg Irons and
Robert Crumb?

If you know these people, chances are you are an avid comics
culture freak. If you don't know them, you are in for one of the
most visually stimulating trips since Tim Leary discovered
his god in a test tube.

Mark James Estren is the author of "A History of
Underground Comics, "his first malor work to date.
Estren, now 27, is a graduate of the Columbia School of
Journalism and a Pulitzer Fellowship winner. He teaches at
the State University of New York at Buffalo. The young
author also graduated cum laude from Wesleyan University
with honors in classics and English. Perhaps most important,
to the reader anyway, Estren is a devoted comic book fanatic.

THIS WORK COVERS the story of underground comics
from 1898 to 1974. What are the underground comics? In the
author's words, "they come looking like the most innocent
andgarish reminderof childhood gone by, but with cryptic
warnings on the covers: 'For Adults Only,' or sometimes 'For
Adult Intellectuals Only'...It's the titles which first alert you
that these are not mere juvenilia, not for frustrated subteens
who want to ogle Millie the Model's swelling but fully clothed

"Titles like Zap, Yellow Dog Big Ass, Googiewaumer,
Adventures of Jesus...Defining the underground comics by
their appearance is really impossible... variety of
styles...quality of draftsmanship...stick drawings... to
complex, posterlike metamorphoses which are closer to

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Sky Hook's
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Where people who know music
save on the music they buy.

traditional concepts of art than anything previously seeiMin
what looks like a comic book."

This lengthy quotation only scratches the surface of what
becomes an iceberg of information to the serious
reader/collector of "undergrounds." The next is serious
conceptually, dealing with the Everest of comics historically
limited to works concerned with serious social satire and
human irony.

THE HEADING, "Adults Only," is very true. Those of a
sensitive nature or easily offended had best beware. Graphic
art and prose combine to stick political acumen, true beliefs,
sex, sexism, drugs, fear and loathing upon the tip of the
Rapidograph drawing pen. Examination is -for those who
dare and they are richly rewarded.

Art styles, subjects, authors/artists and publishers are laid
out to be savored like testing fine wine. Most important to the
collector will be the index of publishers, addresses and works
compiled by Estren. It is accurate as of Feb. 15,1974 and the
author does provide sources for information past his
publication date.

Here we have a highly specialized book, useful and to be
enjoyed. The audience is limited mostly to one group, the
comic fanatics, but there are many of them. However, anyone
interested, in an art form that mirrors so precisely and
primarily the golden decade of 1964 to 1974 in "intellectual
art" will find "A History of Underground Comics" well worth
the $9.95 price.

For those desiring more information, the major
underground publishers and distributors have recently
released books compiling the works of the medium's most
gifted artists. Their addresses are noted in Estren's book;

FJC presents

'August Moon'

Florida Junior College's Drama Department
begins production of "Teahouse of the August
Moon" March 18 at the Players-By-The-Sea
Playhouse in Jacksonville Beach. Curtain time
will be 8:30 p.m.

The story tells of the efforts of the United States
Army during the post-World War II occupation of
Okinawa to "civilize" and "democratize" the
natives-- and what actually happens instead.
Reviews of the 1954 Pulitzer Prize winner describe
the play as "completely captivating" and "a
colossal hit."

Sue Moore, an FJC drama instructor, is
directing and cast members are FJC students;
many having considerable experience in local
theater. These include Rebecca Halpern and Mike
Piontek, who were in last year's production of
"Skin of Our Teeth."

'. '.

Photo by Mary Kahler



Venture Theatre's production of the
play "Enter Laughing" opened Friday
night with another performance the
following night. "Enter Laughing" will
also be presented this weekend with
performances on Friday and Saturday,
March 5 and 6 and the following
weekend March 12 and 13.

man then later as a comic
and went on to gain
recognition as one of the
top performers of baggy
pants and slapstick humor.
Graziella and Harris
provided adequate support
for the stars. But when it
came to their individual per-
formances, they lacked the
finesse that true slapstick
humor requires.
One of the major stumb-
ling blocks of the show
appeared to be the length.
Many of the skits dragged on
to where the humor was lost.
The so-called slapstick got
too slappy for laughs.
.In conclusion, while
"Baggy Pants" does not
meet up to the Alhambra's
'past productions, it is worth
seeing even if just as a
change of pace. But
considering the Alhambra
culinary art,an evening there
is never a total loss.


in Jacksonville, Fla.
(only Florida appearance)
Special guest
The Cowford County Band
Mar. 7, 7:30 p.m., $5.50/,".
Civic Auditorium
Special guest
Gary Wright
Mar. 14, 7:30 p.m., $6/perso
Jacksonville Coliseum
Special guest
Mar. 27, 8 p.m., '6/u.
Jacksonville Coliseum
Special guest
To be Announced
Apr. 10, 8 p.m., '6/..
Jacksonville Coliseum
Return of
Very special guest
Apr. 24,8 P.M., $6/,.
Jacksonville Coliseum
Send money order made
out to City of Jacksonville
(huh, gang), enclosing a
self-addressed, stamped
envelope to: (Name of
Group) Concert, 300
Water St., Jacksonville,
Fla. 32202.
For More Information
Call (904) 633-2900.

i~-r: -c, .~
.;::, :..... .i; .:a


,-- -

Page 6 The Halyard March 1, 1976

Halyard opinions

Freedom to leak
President Ford recently presented his
plan to stop the leaking of classified
information from government sources to
the news media. The plan he outlined and
will present to Congress calls for a
committee to investigate security leaks.
Under the proposal, if the committee
found the law had been broken, or if they
felt national security was jeopardized, the
CIA would be informed. The person or
persons suspected of passing information
to the press would' then be arrested and
due process would begin. The maximum
penalty proposed is a five-year jail
sentence and a stiff fine.
Protecting our national security is part
of the government's duty to the people.
Another duty it is charged with is to
guarantee the rights of the First
Amendment. If Ford's proposals are made
law by Congress, America will never
again be subjected to the blatant truth of
the Pentagon Papers. The trauma of
Watergate would have been a murmur.
Another thought from the man who
wants to cut down Big Government
(services): Shortly after announcing a
tightening of federal security leaks, Ford
said he would seek to expand government
powers to open private mail.

Awhale in

It's illegal to back your car into a
parking spot at any school that is part of
the State University System.
That probably makes at least as much
sense as the law in Kansas that prohibits
taking cows up in open gondolas on
Sunday or the one in Oklahoma that
prohibits having a whale in the state.
You may argue vehemently that there
are good reasons for instituting laws that a
car can't be backed into a spot. After all
some miser who is too cheap to buy a $5
parking sticker might do it every day so
the friendly'police officers who check for
such things would have to get out and
walk around to catch the culprit.
Now nobody wants a violator to go free
forever. And when someone continually
creates a public nuisance by backing into
a parking spot, something should be done.
That's why the aforementioned laws
were created by Kansas and Oklahoma.
Some inebriated circus employee took
off with his favorite cow on a Sunday
morning, which was fine with the State of
Kansas, until the cow became concerned
about the neighborhood they were flying
over and jumped right through the roof of
a church, creating quite a mess.
This, the state decided, shouldn't
happen again and a law was passed.
A similar event got whales banned from
Oklahoma when one died and was left,
unburied, by the circus that owned it. Air
pollution and a law resulted.
Both those laws, undoubtedly benefit the
states in which they are enforced. And, we
should certainly thank our beloved state
administrators for their concern in
keeping an unfortunate circumstance
from arising because someone foolishly
backed into a parking spot.

Candy infested?

On Feb. 18, an unsuspecting professor
dropped his change into a candy machine. Not
only did he get the candy bar, which was stale,
the candy bar also contained insects.
A lab analysis performed in one of the
Natural Sciences laboratories found that
the insects were Mycetophagidae Typhae
stercorea, commonly known as the Hairy
Fungus Beetle.
You may laugh at first glance, but there
is serious side to this incident.
Many people, especially night students
and faculty, depend on the candy bars as
their main sustenance to get them through
those late night classes.

Many of the night students come directly
from work and do not have the time to
order a full meal, hence, the candy bar.
One must remember the last time a
hamburger can be purchased is 8:30 p.m.
at the boat house, after that the machines
have a monopoly.
The vending machines which sell the
candy bars and light snacks were made for
inside use. Using them outside invites
staleness and insects.
The solution is simple. Sell the candy
and snacks inside as was once done in the
book store.
If machines must be used, and it looks
like they will, place the machines indoors
away from the natural elements.


SUS union issue to be decided



a Efacr?

Perceptions of the three
national organizations
involved in collective
bargaining in higher
education may be a factor in
tomorrow's election in

"The Ladd-Lipsett Survey,"
currently appearing in "The
Chronicle of Higher
Education," has drawn a
profile of the three groups,
based on surveys among
faculty members. It found:
S"The AAUP (American
Association of University
Professors) is clearly iden-
tified as the most profes-
sional and least militant or-

"The AFT (American
Federation of Teachers)
and NEA (National Educa-
tion Association are more
likely to be seen as organ-
izations for school
"The AFT is perceived as
most militant, radical and
politicized of the three,
with the NEA falling
between it and the AAUP."

AT THE SAME time, it
reported that AAUP, which
has the fewest bargaining
units, has the most support
among faculty members.
Nationally, it reported 28 per
cent of faculty respondents
would vote for AAUP in a
future bargaining election,
18 per cent said they would
choose AFT; 12 per cent,
NEA; 14 per cent, indepen-
dent agents, and 28 percent,
no agent.

Only AFT, through United
Faculty of Florida, and NEA,
through AAUP-Florida, are
represented on the Florida

Faculty and professional employees at the University of
North Florida and its eight sister institutions in Florida State
University System (SUS) vote tomorrow and Wednesday on
whether to unionize.
The election tomorrow offers these three choices (in the
order of their appearance on the ballot);
*United Faculty of Florida (UFF), an affiliate of the
American Federation of Teachers, AFL-CIO;
AAUP-Florida, an affiliate of the National Education
Association, but disowned by its parent American
Association of University Professors;
No organization.
THE CHOICE is neither easy nor predictable. The pre-
election maneuverings have been marked by bewildering
display of affiliations and non-attiliations on tne part oT he
"big three" national organizations, strong statewide
educational groups, as well as varying efforts on individual
Whilethe would-be union representatives have been'
jockeying for power positions, the SUS has been actively
lobbying a "no union" opinion. Especially, in these closing
weeks, the charges and counter-charges have grown quickly
in stridency.
The UFF, off and running months ago, came in with
impressive documents listing what proposed to do in
bargaining for a collective contract. AAUP-Florida, late-
starting, managed to quickly produce a document summing
up its views on contractual areas.
BOTH OF THE GROUPS agree hat the principal issues
are three:
1. Tenure (AAUP-Florida says, "Academic freedom and
2. Academic governance.
3. Salaries,
But there the agreement stops. UFF has charged the Board
of Regents (BOR) and the SUS with using "a million dollars in
taxpayers' money to prevent collective bargaining." The
BOR, it says, is "misusing" spending "$300,000 for
legal fees"..."$180,000 for 'special assistants' for labor
relations on the various campuses"...budgetng "$400,000 for
collective bargaining purposes"...conducting a $120,000
anti-union "public relations campaign".
THE SUS has countered with "concern over the
unprofessional, if not unethical conduct by members" of one
group (UFF). A memorandum from SUS Chancellor E. T.
York Jr., early last month said that he would vote against
unionism on four grounds:
The "divisive" effect of academic unionism.
Erosion of and damage to the "prestige" of faculty.
The "leveling effect" of academic unions.
Little evidence that unions have achieved "significant
financial benefits for faculty and other academic
AAUP-Florida, perhaps reading a spate of recent articles in
national academic media, has seemed content to let UFF
show off its militancy and let SUS bury the "no union"
concept with its over-reaction to every charge. Last week,
AAUP-Florida's final shot urged "don't deliver the vote to
B.O.R. or to labor!" in a direct appeal to "professionalism."
THE ELECTION may seem clear cut to some, but there are
so many cross-factors at work that a simplistic answer just
isn't at hand. Consider these items, for example:
National trends seem to favor academic unionism,
according to a series of articles in the Chronicle of Higher
Education as well as a "major essay" in Change, "The
Magazine of Higher Learning."
*Militancy, the hallmark of UFF, loses favor the more
entrenched and higher-ranked the faculty members.
*Unionism or professionalism? .Surveys indicate that
many faculty members are uncomfortable with the idea of
unionism, prefer to think of themselves as professionals. This
tends to favor the AAUP groups.

Tomorrow's collective
bargaining election in the
State University System
(SUS) has been ordered by
the Public Employees
Relation Commission
(PERC) in compliance with
state law (the Florida Public
Employees Relations Act
passed by the 1974

That state law guarantees
the "right of employees
(including public employ-

The election is to choose one systemwide representative U n io
group, but the differences amongst the nine universities are U n i
marked -- and some two-thirds of the voting group can be
found in two older institutions. University of Florida and *
Florida State University. Their needs, concepts of education, V
even methods of teaching are sometimes significantly i _
different from UNF, for example.
Economics Even the SUS admits that "faculty and staff
fringe benefits are significantly below (italics theirs) the
related national averages. As a result, of course,total
compensation for SUS personnel is no longer nationally or
even regionally -- competitive." (SUS notes that fringe What's the "track record
benefits have been "significantly increased" in the past two of unions in recent campus-
years). collective bargaining
#An increasing alienation of F!orida legislators on the part elections?
of faculty, who believe the legislators have little The "Ladd-Lipset Survey",
understanding of and little concern for the teachers in higher in "The Chronicle of Higher
education. Conversely, the legislators come across as Education," reported these
impatient with higher education and its spokesmen. conclusions in a series of
AND, THERE is the quietly significant factor that the two articles in the past two
battlers for representation -- UFF and AAUP-Florida -- have months'
not challenged each other. They are agreed on the concept BY THE beginning of this
of unionism in collective bargaining -- perhaps presaging an year, about 95,000 faculty
eventual national accommodation of the three major groups on members out of more than
this scene. 600,000 were employed at
Just as the statewide cross-currents make the election unionized institutions.
unpredictable, national surveys indicate the drift in five key Faculties of 294 institutions
areas when unionization takes hold. The "Ladd-Lipset with more than 4 r
Survey" which has been running in the Chronicle of Higher qampuses,.had chos..
Education for several: wee ks fe,k these "impacts" when gairjpg age ts.
unionization comes to a campus:
1. Unionized faculties have gained higher salary increases.
institutions chose agents.
2. Generally, lower-paid faculty, ranks have benefited the Nine, including the 15
most (in salary increases). campus Massachusetts
3. Whether unions have made an impact on granting of Community College System,
tenure isn't clear, but unions have increased the attention voted for affiliates of the
given to due process in the tenure-granting procedures and National Education Asso-
"they have made the whole process more time-consuming." citation (NEA). Two chose
the American Federation of
4. A shift in power has taken place from self-governing Teachers (AFT). Twoothers
academic units to unions. chose independent agents,
one chose American
5. Faculty unionization has increased the "sense of an one chose American
adversary relationship between faculty members and Association of University
administrators, as well as between faculty unions and chose a combined AAUP-
chose a combined AAUP-
students." NEA unit.
THE INDIVIDUAL faculty member, heading for the library On the other hand, the
to cast his vote, may not be struggling with all of the national survey notes, faculties at six
and statewide issues: To him, it may well come down to a institutions rejected any
basic question: agent as did nine other
Which will give me more of a say in education and more faculties during 1974-75.
To soothsayers, tea leaf-readers and other seers, it will be ABOUT 90 per cent of
as well a vote of confidence or no confidence in the SUS, unionized fully members
are in publicly supported
BOR and the legislators. institutions. And more than
AND TO ALL involved it will probably be only the first 90 per cent of the schools
phase of a long and thorny test. Unless one group gets a where faculties were
majority of more thah half of all eligible voting, a runoff may unionized in 1974-75 were ini
be required. the 23 states that had
enabling legislation.
And if this or a future election settles on one of the union The survey made two
groups (as opposed to the "no organization"option), then a other points:
prbtracted period is ahead as that group organizes and About three-fourths of the .
begins to bargain with the BOR representatives. 294 'institutions that have'
One administrator had solid advice recently when asked faculty bargaining units
are two-year colleges, and
his views on the issue. He said: The four-yearcollegesthal
"My advice is to vote. Don't sit it out. Vote --one way or the have voted for collective
other. bargaining are predom-
"And if you vote for a union, then be sure you select the inantly among schools o'
best possible representatives to that union to act for you." lesser prestige.

Oops we

In a page one story on
faculty productivity in the
previous issue, The
Halyard unwittingly gave
the impression that a
scientific poll of students
and faculty had been taken
on the subject. The article,
in fact, was based on a
sampling of small numbers
and was not meant tc
reflect a consensus of all
faculty or students in any ol
the colleges. The Halyard
regrets this misinterpret

ees), by and through a labor
organization, to bargain

There will be elections
groups within the SUS:
University faculties--
5,431 members
Agriculture faculty--700
University of Florida
Health Center faculty--350
Law faculties--100

tomorrow from noon to 7
p.m. and Wednesday from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. at various
locations at the nine
universities of the SUS.
UNF faculty and profess-
ional members eligible will
vote at the Library.

Results of the voting won't
be available except through
PERC and only the vote will
be announced. There will be
no campus tally.

The Halyard
W.J. Roach--Editor and General Manager
Bill Skutt--Executive Editor
Drew Brunson--Managing Editor
Fulton Smith--Associate Editor
Vicki Verdery--Associate Editor
All signed editorials an columns appearing on this page and the Reader's Page facing represent the opinions of the authors only. All other editorials
represent the views of the Halyard Editorial Board which is composed of the editorial business managers of the Halyard.

Faculty election

March I, 1976 The Halyard Page 7

The redPn',

Is city run for the rich

A unique alliance of
ambition and power
continually beats the drum
of expansion, contrary to
reasonable and prudent
: Prior to 1968, Duval
County, consisting of
Jacksonville and suburbia,
enjoyed stable growth with
virtually no unemploy-
ment: a situation inconsist-
ent with the ambitions of
the land barons. In 1967,
opportunity arrived. The
aftermath of a political
scandal, combined with
fears of a black plurality in
the core city, set a civic
mtood for consolidating the
city and county govern-
The community's only
newspaper, controlled by
the land-rich Seaboard
coast Line Railroad,
spearheaded the success-
ful referendum for consoli-
dation with repetitious
headlines and editorials.
Times-Union Chairman, J.
J. Daniels, also headed the
powerful development
company, Stockton, What-
ley & Davin.
IN 1968, birth was given
to "The Bold New City of
The South."
The consolidated charter
created autonomous
agencies to direct the port,
electric, and expressway
systems, the city's major
money spenders. Authority
members, representing

banking, construction, and
related industries, were
appointed by the governor
and mayor. Armed with
this mandate, the author-
ities initiated a course of
massive expansion, which
has justified by hand-
picked consulting firms
whose fees exceeded $40
In seven years, the city
budget tripled and its debt
more than doubled.
Property taxes increased
40%; water and sewer rates
400%; electric rates 200%;
bridge tolls 66%; and food
prices skyrocketed from
the lowest in Florida to
third highest in the nation.
The Chamber of Com-
merce ballyhoo of prosper-
ity has yet to be enjoyed by
the man in the street.
Consolidated benefits
never materialized in the
suburbs. The average
citizen, bewildered by the
proclamations of com-
munity opulence and
progress, only experienced
his electric bill exceeding
his mortgage payment.
The monolithic rhetoric
of the newspaper, the
chamber, and the adminis-
tration, was dazzling.
THE ASCENT of civic
pride reached its zenith in
1972 with the announce-
ment of Offshore Power
Systems, a joint venture of
Westinghouse and Ten-
neco. OPS was to invest
$250 million in a manufac-

turning facility, provide
15,000 jobs and create
Floating Nuclear Power
Plants. To quote OPS Vice
President, William Staten,
"We'll build these floaters,
tow them somewhere, and
plug them in."
The ecstatic town fathers
planted their feet firmly in
the air. The Port Authority
endowed OPS with a 1,000
acre plant site, a contract
that protected the OPS
investment from usual
business risk, and a $180
million tax exempt bond
issue. The Transportation
Authority accelerated
plans for a $300 million
bridge and highway
system to the remote plant
location. The Electric
Authority signed a Letter of
Intent to purchase two
"floaters" that they didn't
need, at the staggering cost
of $2.2 billion.
THE RED carpet of
cooperation was rolling.
OPS was invited into the
right clubs, was appointed
to blue ribbon committee,
and rubbed shoulders with
the establishment. OPS
President, A. P. Zechella,
proclaimed, "Jacksonville
needs more $65,000
houses" and "its people
don't pay enough taxes."
The Drum-Beaters nodded
in agreement.
One problem existed.
OPS had no realistic
market for its product.
Except for the originator of
the concept, Public Service
Electric and Gas Company,

not one sophisticated
utility desired to be
"plugged in".
The cookie crumbled in
the fall of 1974. Reality
surfaced. The city attorney
short-circuited the $2.2
billion contract on grounds
that it would have plunged
the city into bankruptcy.
Reluctant to pioneer alone,
Public Service Electric and
Gas immediately request-
ed a seven-year delay.
tling to save OPS, roared
editorially: "A 2.2 billion

dollar bargain", "nuclear
at any price", and similar
solecism. Vituperate
journalism proliferates
'Tenneco withdrew its
participation and progress
on the facility dwindled.
The 15,000 jobs never
materialized, and the
horizon dimmed. The
utility industry failed to
accept the product,
compelling Westinghouse
to solicit the federal

The excessive inter-
twining of business interest
with government power
can stimulate chain
reactions of greed and
questionable conduct by
public officials, a parallel
to the agony of Watergate.
Today, citizens question
the priority of The Dames
Point bridge to property
owned by The Drum-
Beaters, a proposition
preying mightily on the
conscience of many civic

....- Letters to the editor --

Tuesday, February 10
was a strange day on the
UNF campus. Any person
lucky enough to pass by
parking lot #1 at the right
time encountered a troop of
eager university adminis-
trators craftily maneu-
vering for the best position
in the first of many greeting
lines set up to receive
Florida's finest: J.E. and
A.D. Davis.
Persons attending the
"executive of the day" bull-
session were told, in the
middle of Black History
week, that integration has
lowered the morals and
integrity of young people,
that money won't cure
poverty, and that "we
overdid civil rights to the
end that civil rights
than law and order."

The Davis boys came
down hard on that awful
big government which
takes away their hard-
earned money. Interest-
ingly enough, however,
when Marilyn Harrison
asked if they would favor.
abolition of the food stamp
program (which incident-
ally earns the Davis boys
boodles) their answer was
an enthusiastic vote of
confidence for the effi-
ciency of that particular
governmental give-away.

I've never taken the
Davis duo terribly seri-.
ously since their politics
are a simple function of the
size of their bank accounts.
However, it is discon-
certing that the University
of North Florida would
reward such a twosome in

There's nothing wrong
with the "executive of the
day" program itself, but
surely we can avoid such
public embarrassments by
selecting more appropriate
executives. It is simply not
appropriate for a Univer-
sity which should be
committed to equal oppor-
tunity and affirmative
tunity and affirmative ac-
tion to associate itself with
statements of the kind
made by the Davis

If, however, we must
continue to select such
executives, can we at least
forego the administrative
pep rally in the front of the
school. It's damned
humiliating for some of us.


Exasperation can be
defined as getting a
parking violation on the
UNF campus. However ,
the ultimate exasperation
is getting a parking
violation for backing into a
parking space.
Such a malady befell a
UNF ,student, and his
irritation was, only exceed-
ed by his disbelief that
such an innocent act would
warrant a traffic citation.
He was determined to know
the reason behind this
AN INQUIRY directed to
a campus security sergeant
yielded this reply, "as
far as we can determine, it's
easier for the security
officers to inspect cars for
parking decals."
Not at all satisfied, the
student appealed to the
UNF traffic court. A
security officer attending
the court session provided
the gem of wisdom, "Nine
other colleges in Florida
inforce this regulation."
Exasperation was turning
into dismay for the student.
In a last ditch effort, the

student went to Dr.:
Carpenter, UNF president.:
At last, the reason was
heard. A rash of parking lot:
accidents had been.
occurring becausing of.
students attempting to
back into a parking space.
In a preventive measure,
the ban on backing into a:
parking space was order-:
is something ironic about
all of this. The very people
who enforce this no-.
space regulation DID NOT
know the reason why this
regulation was adopted.
The student handbook lists
the violations, but does not
explain the regulations. A
security sergeant, who
supervises the patrolmen,
did not know the reason:
The traffic court offered
even less of an explana-
It seems reasonable that
if the security officers are l
going to inforce certain
traffic regulations, they ,
should at least know why
they do the inforcing.

Cruelty invites cruelty


"Corporal punishment
made me what I am today. I
didn't know whenI was 10
years old why my father
beat me every morning.
Now-'JL 4reialize' he was
instilling in me a macho
These are the opening
sentences from I.M.
Brutal's key note speech at
UNF's 3rd annual Execu-
tioner of the Day luncheon.
Brutal was guest of honor
at the colorful affair
sponsored by the College
of Butcher Administration.
The speech held the
audience at bay for 25

BRUTAL IS best remember-
ed for his revolutionary
"slick whip" technique. He
has tortured political
prisoners before the crown
heads. of Europe and
demonstrated his mastery
of the garrote for several
presidential state dinners.
In addition to these

impressive credentials,
Brutal has been on the
Johnny Carson Show more
than a dozen times.
After a fine roast beef
dinner and a quick game of
kick-the-waiter, Brutal
banged his shoe on the
table. It soon became
apparent to the 150 guests
they were in for a knock-
down, drag-out speech on
the glories of sadism.
"Some people, bleeding
*hearts to the last, are
against capital punish-
ment," Brutal said. "Crime
has little to do with my
believing in death penal-
ties. Think of our depressed
economy. Can our society
afford to turn its back on
the executioners?"
BRUTAL WAS interrupted
four times by wild
applause and cat-calls. The
other guests at the
luncheon included local
politicians and members of
the judicial branch of the
Mean New City of the

Outside the luncheon
hall, several students were
demonstrating against
Brutal and the entire
Executioner of the Day
program. Just before the
end of his'speech, Brutal
bolted outside and with the
help of two aides beat up
the entire demonstration.
The campus police arrived
and subdued the bleeding
while carrying the antago-
nists away. Rumors are still
circulating that imply the
demonstrators were de-
tained until Brutal finished
his speech. Then he
allegedly applied thumb
screws to all.
College of Butcher Admin-
istration said the demon-
strators provided an
excellent laboratory
experiment. For his part,
Brutal said he enjoyed his
day at UNF and hoped his
example will inspire
parents to beat their
children more often.

Decisions required

Moral rules aren't enough

Campus Minister

Most of us were taught at
a very early age that
certain behavior was
"right" and other behavior
was "wrong." We were
usually rewarded, for
example, when we told the
truth and punished when
we told a lie. If we took a toy
home that belonged to
someone else, we were
scolded, but if we shared a
toy of our own with another
child, we were praised.
Consequently, we devel-
oped a system of values by
which we decided how to
act in a variety of

Unfortunately, though,
few of us learned how to
make decisions when those
values .came in conflict.
And as we grew older,
there were more and more
occasions when we had to
decide between two
"rights" (or two "wrongs"),
rather than simply whether
or not to do "the right" or to
refrain from doing "the

complexities of ethical
decision-making are quite
common today. One is
expressed on a bumper
sticker frequently seen: "If
it feels good, do it." All
values are reduced to one--
feeling good. Nothing else
matters. The traditional
designation for that
response is antinomianiam

The second response is to
adopt a set of rigid rules
and follow them unflinch-
ingly, whatever the
consequences. As decisions
become increasingly
complex, the rules become
more numerous and
intricate. The traditional
designation for that
response is casuistry.

Dr. Kenneth Vaux
suggests a third response,
though, which I commend
to you for your considera-
tion. He suggests three
sources of insight which
can inform and deepen our
decision-making as we
struggle to make respon-
sible choices in any

THE FIRST is retrospective
insight. From the past we
can discern and learn from
the experiences of other
human beings striving to
be responsible persons.
History, religious tradi-
tions, philosophy, anthro-
pology can all enlighten

The second is introspective
insight. -From the present
we can benefit from
probing our conscience,
from utilizing our common
sense, from becoming
aware of love seeking
expression in our inner-
most beings.

The third is prospective
insight. Into the future we
look for new possibilities
and seek to predict the
consequences of alterna-
tive actions.

While no one of these
insights is adequate alone,
in combination they
provide a model for
making decisions far more
satisfactory than "what
feels good" or "what the
rules declare."

Ni ii Ikrhis1

-Ioet John Matthias will
,rks in the Auditorium
,dnesday at 8:15 p.m.

read from his
in building 9

.latthias is an associate professor of
glish at Notre Dame, where he has taught
:ce 1967. His poems have been published
dozens of magazines and journals.
tthias'appearance at UNF is sponsored by
UNF Council of the Arts, with Student
ivities funding.

Steve Delue's article "Plato's 'Crito:' As a
Defense of Free Inquiry" has been accepted
by the "Journal of Politics," (JOP). The JOP
is considered one of the top journals in the
discipline and it is published by the Southern
Political Science Association.

* *

The next meeting of the Eta Sigma Gamma
ill take place on March 18 and will also serve
, a social gathering for new students.

The Audio Visual Library is open on
)nday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. until
30 p.m.; 1:00 p.m. until 4:30 p.m. and 6:00
n. until 9:00 p.m. It is open on Saturdays
,m 9:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m.

**. *

Dr. Joseph J. Joseph, Jr. of the
Department of Accounting was recently
selected to receive the 1975-76 Educational
Scholarship Award given by the Board of
Governors and the Officers of the Northeast
Florida Chapter of the Institute of Internal

A visual screening of the Jacksonville
,ach Sixth Grade Center students was held
'b. 2-5 by the Eta Sigma Gamme Health
Science Club. There were approximately 400
udents screened and less than 10 per cent
.re referred for further examinations.

** **

Mr. John E. Mercer, President, in his letter
to Dr. Carpenter announcing the award
stated that "Dr. Joseph has certainly earned
this special recognition by his outstanding
assistance to our recent candidates for the
Certified Internal Auditor exams, and it was
they who nominated him for the honor."



Page 8 The Halyard March 1, 1976


South needs

hockey base

When scanning a list of televised sporting events one major
omission becomes quickly apparent -that of ice hockey. Last
week basketball, tennis, golf, fishing, wrestling, and even
bowling comprised twenty-two hours of prime time viewing.
Somehow hockey escaped the agenda, even with the
playoffs less than two weeks away.
This of course is nothing new. Jacksonville, like almost all
southern cities, has become somewhat notorious for its lack
of hockey support. The fact that we have already lost two
hockey franchises does nothing to dispel this assumption,
but public support can only shoulder a small portion of the
The problem is much more fundamental, caused primarily
by the short-sightedness of sports promoters and producers.
Instead of introducing hockey on a low-level participatory
program, such as local rinks and establishing leagues, the
investors insist upon beginning with a franchise. When the
gate, the only measure of a sports success, is no longer
adequate, the investors pull out, with the excuse "Well, we
did what we could." Unfortunately, this is not the case.
HOW CAN you expect an enthusiastic endorsement of
hockey from an area unfamiliar with even the basics of
hockey skill and strategy? Equipment such as pads, sticks'
and helmets are a rarity anywhere below the Mason-Dixon
line. Leagues at the youth, high school,or even adult level are
virtually unheard of.
To limit hockey to northern regions because of the
availability of ice, is like confining swimming to southern
areas because of the warm water. Indoor rinks would cost no
more to maintain in Jacksonville than they do in Boston.
The closest a Floridian can come to professional hockey is
to follow the standings in his daily newspaper. While
networks insist upon showing the repetitive folly of "The
Superstars" each weekend, no hockey games are broadcast,
with the exception of the All Star game, until the season is
practically over. And if the All Star game does not fare well in
the ratings, no wonder; the players have remained even more
obscure than the sport.
From the Negro baseball leagues of years ago, to the
avoidance of any unfamiliar sports such as soccer and
hockey, the South has remained an unyielding wall of
obstinance amidst the sporting winds of change.
Until promoters recognize the need to introduce unfamiliar
programs at a lower level, we are destined to catch only
fleeting glimpses of the sporting glories which are firmly
rooted in other areas. Maybe then we will be offered a wider
spectrum of events than Thursday night wrestling and the*
J.U. Dolphins'.


UNF has uses which many don't suspect. Driving through weary student
the campus, sights may often be seen which' may inspire the leisurely path
the campus lal

Softball tryouts set

While basketball
are trying to get i
few bounces and
of "take me out to
game," and "kill tl
are beginning to fi
UNF's campus.
Yes it's that ti
year when the ol
and gloves are br
of retirement. Or
March 7, at2 p.m.
athletic field, the
office will hold t
UNF's entry in
league softball div

of academia to jealousy. One such sight is the
of a sailboat as it makes its way across one of
kes. Photo by Mary Kah
Photo by Mary Kahler

for coming season in April

ILLIAMS student, faculty, or staff to open in early April. was the most valuable
member may tryout. "Intramurals will be defensive player and Ronnie
all players responsible for funding the Allen was overall batting
n their last LIKE OTHER city league team," said Ronnie Allen, champ. Last year the team
ihots,cries sports, softball season will UNF's; director of intra- was coached by Mike Pope,
the old ball be played in two halves. The murals. Alien said that the a sociology major. The job of
heumpire" first and second place intramural department will following in the shadow of
lltheairon champions will compete at also award trophies to Pope's championship
theendoftheregularseason individual team members season goes to Richard
me of the to try to win two out of three with the highest batting Beamon, a member of the
d bat, ball names for the division titlp average, most valuable admission staff.

brought out
n Sunday,
:ryouts for
the city
vision. Any

This is where UNF is
experienced. They are the
1975 division 1-B cham-
pions. This year the team.
seeks entry in the tough 1-A
The season is scheduled

defensive and .offensive
players, and over all batting
In 1975 Lance Taylor won
honors for most valuable
'offensive player and highest
batting average. Tom Saitta

Beamon will have some
help in his quest of another
championship. Taylor,
Saitta, Allen and other
players from last season may
play again this year.

Business Game invented

Sometimes class assign-
ments can turn out to be real-
life projects. Several
students in a Production,
Marketing and Logistics
(TRL) class found this out
when they made up the
"Business Game" for a class
According to Greg Kaiser
and Bob Holladay, two
members of the group doing
this particular project, the
class was assigned to
investigate the deficiencies
of the market, in otherwords,
find out what the public
wants or needs, see into
production costs, and do
marketing research to try to
sell the product to the public.

After several unsuccessful
attempts, Kaiser and
Holladay came up with the
idea of a game for their
group "that incorporates
everything that has to be
learned in the class," said
Kaiser, who is the research
and development manager.
"the marketing department
did have some response
from people who would like
to have the game."
They took the idea of the
game to several universities,
the UNF bookstore, and
several department stores.
Some professors, in partic-
ular, Were interested in the
game, said Kaiser.


Recipe #.00008

Holladay, the marketing
manager of the group, said
they did a survey of 8,500
business students asking
their reactions to the game.
Out of these, 1,128
expressed interest in it as a
teaching aid.

"Business Game," which is
similar to "Monopoly" but
10-12 times more difficult,
was designed to "help
undergraduate and graduate
students of business,"
according to Dr. Warren
Rose, professor of the TRL
class. "The basic goal of the
game is to be a teaching aid
in the classroom," he said.

The game takes a college
level intelligence and could,
if marketed, be had at a low

cost to teach basic
marketing skills.

IN THE game, money is
given out as in Monopoly,
and the players compete in
open market with each other,
said Holladay. In real life, the
economy never stays the
same, he said, so "two decks
of cards are used to show
economy fluctuations."

"The game has not been
officially endorsed by the
department," said Kaiser,
"but Dr. Rose has expressed
a willingness to consider
endorsing the game."
If the game is endorsed,.
the group will possibly
copyright the game and
subcontract or sell the rights
of the game to a game

manufacturer and divide the
money between the mem-
bers of the group, said

Production research
revealed that it would cost
$4.10 per game to actually
produce 5000 games. That
cost includes materials, the
printing of the game, and
labor, said Holladay. If they
were to market the game at
the. bookstore, it would be
sold for $8.00 or a maximum
of $10.95, he said.

THE OTHER members of
the group are Michael Garvin
and Rick Adams in market-
ing research with Bob
Holladay; Mike Walters
handled the legal work; Mike
O'Leary did the advertising

Students up in air

about TV course

research, and Mike Hughes
did the production and
logistics research. Hughes
and. Holladay did the final
analysis of the product and
David Heald was the project

"The game needs to be
played through about 20
times by the same people to
cover all the situations that
could come up in the game
and make up rules for them
as we go along," said Kaiser.
"The more rules we add to it,
the more difficult it gets," he

Kaiser and Holladay said
they could get the game
ready in a month if they
devoted many hours to it, but
sufficient marketing develop-
ment would probably take
about four months.

Kaiser said it is not definite
that they will actually follow
through with the project.

William Sanders walks
proud as he makes his way to
classes on UNF's campus.
He has a reason too. Sanders
recently won the state men's
single Southeastern Indoor
Archery tournament in
Orlando sponsored by the
University of Florida.
"We had to each shoot 60
arrows, and received 10
points per arrow for a
possible score of 600,"
Sanders said. Sanders a
math and computer science
major at UNF, won the state
title with a score of 528. UF's
Pete Priviteer took second
place honors with a score of
the indoor mens title is a big
honor but UNF's archery
team also participated in the
event and didn't have much
luck. "Usually we win second
or third place when we enter
a full team. But ourteam puts
school first. If they aren't
academically eligible, they
cannot participate," Sanders
Teams who competed in
the state indoor tournament
'in Orlando along with UNF
were from University of
Florida (first place team
winners), Stetson University


Since that time two State!
championships have be6in
won by Claude Gardner andd
William Sanders. Th e-
Women have been alsd-
represented well. Donna:
Meers made the nation's to'p
list of ranked amatuir-
women archers several-
"We're looking for ne.
members. We will be
recruiting sometime in
March. When our new.
equipment arrives we wi4J
give a demonstration on'
campus, Sanders said.
Sanders also said that a
special treat is in store for
UNF on April 11th. The state
outdoor tournament will be
held on UNF's athletic field."
"Theor will ho etron-m

(second place), Brevard ....- ... ...r ,
Community College (third competition. Jacksonville
place), and Florida Techno- University plans to enter and
logical University. Duke University will be here
UNF's archery team has to participate in the
been in existence since 1972. tournament," Sanders said.

Sportsmen speak

with witty tongues
It was Marie Antoinette, one time Queen of
France, who, according to legend when a starving
mob surrounding the palace and demanded bread
said, "Let them eat cake." Patrick Henry stood-
before the first Continental Congress in 1774 and
said in a stirring voice, "Give me liberty or give me
death." Knute Rockne great American Sportsman,
player and Notre Dame coach stood before his team
and said, "Before you can beat your opponent
yqu've,got to out think him."
Quotes like those will always keep those people
remembered. Today we have a breed .of
people who, like Rockne, constantly gain
recognition by the witty, wise and humorous things
they say. They are today's sportsmen. Sportsmen:.
say the darndest things.
Here are some of the all time classic sayings.
gathered from several issues of Sports Illustrated'
(Scoreboard section) and the Washington Post that-
should be added to the top of the list of sayings:
,1. MuhammedAli-World Heavyweight Boxing
Champion-when asked about the recent
speeding citation he got in Michigan he said,
"He (state trooper) got meat 109. That wasn't
bad, I was goin' 130 when I saw him." ali was
issued a $50 dollar fine. He gave the trooper a
$100 dollar bill. The trooper tried to return the
$50 dollar change, ali told him to keep it. He
said, "I'm gonna be coming' back this way in a
little while."
2. Johnny Carson-Tonight Show host
recently commented on the olympics, "The
Russians won three times as many medals as
the United States, but it's nothing to be
ashamed of. We can be proud because it
proves it our wheat makes good athletes,"
3. Paul Anderson-373 pound weightlifter-
"Sure, I was once a 97 pound weakling. When I
was a four year old."
4. Winston Hill-New York Jets tackle-spoke on
staying in condition, "I'm on a seafood diet, I
eat everything I see."
Sportsmen are saying things like this everyday.
Wonder what they'll say next.

1. Fill a glass with nice, clean snow.
(White only, please.)
2. Add Cuervo Gold Especial.
3. See it turn yellow?
4. Put a straw in and drink.
5. If snow is unavailable, use crushed ice.
Or, forget the snow, and just put a straw
in the bottle. Or forget the straw and
just pour some Gold in a glass. Or just
have some water. Must we make
all these decisions for you? 3



Have you been suffering
from iron poor tired courses
at UNF. Has boredom
stricken you at midterm once
too often? Then try COM
340, Broadcast .Journalism,
the wonder cure for the
classroom hohums. Let Dan
Kossoff, director and
executive producer of
Channel 7 take the dullness
out of your schedule.

In his first quarter at UNF,
Kossoff has established
COM 340 as a fulfilling and
interesting course in the
communications depart-
ment. The course involves
writing copy for television
and radio, and with exposing
the student to network

"THIS IS more than an
introductory course. It
provides the exposure to

studio procedures students
need to find jobs. It also does
the obvious, which is to
teach the fundamental rules
of writing good broadcast
copy. But basically, what I'm
trying to do is provide the
basis for understanding
broadcasting, and state the
professional requirements.
needed to enter the field,"
Kossoff said.

After completing his
undergraduate work at the
University of Minnesota
Kossoff continued his
education at the University
of Kansas. Some of his
productions include a
documentary on drug
problems that won every
festival it has entered. He
taught speech and cinemato-
graphy earlier in his career
and finds returning to
teaching a pleasurable
experience. "I've re-learned
much that I had forgotten,"
he said, "and it's kind of
refreshing to get back to
teaching. I'm enjoying this

process of learning and
teaching at the same time."
KOSSOFF compared
UNF's communication
program with those of other
schools, "It's hard to
compare them, but I do know
that coming out of this
course our students have
'much more practical
experience than nearly any
other writing course. The
program here shows a lot of
The class has gone to
WJCT twice so far this
quarter and made their own
broadcasts. This includes
handling the equipment,
along with writing and
presenting their copy.

So if your ornithology
class is for the birds, your
ceramic class is not what it
was cracked up to be, your
PE class is running you 'n
circles, and everything about
youi pathology clcG;;s dad,
try broadcast journalism. It'll
be a good change of pace.

rd Swts

SUNF archer


Photo by Julian Ditto


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