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Halyard

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Title:
Halyard
Uniform Title:
Halyard
Creator:
University of North Florida
Publisher:
University of North Florida
Publication Date:

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida ( LCSH )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.269298 x -81.511602 ( Place of Publication )

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Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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University of North Florida (UNF)
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University of North Florida (UNF)
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Full Text

















Vd. % IAA


Inside The Halyard


Esther Rolle keeps the Alhambra's audience
rolling with laughter in the dinner theatre's
latest comedy "Nearlyweds." p: 3



Que pasa, Sports? The Halyard's official ball
bearer Ronald Williams gives a rundown of
the most recent events in the kaleidoscopic
world of athletics, p.6



According to the insanity of reporter Paul
Townsel school tradition is not completely
absent at UNF. p.4



Over one half of students, instructors and
administrators who participated in a recent
survey favored the quarter system. Stephanie i
McLain explains, p.2



SGA sets a precedent by voting for a speaker
-of the House. p. 5



No more cookies or coffee? Miguel
Carbonetti has the latest scoop. p. 6


*




As we go to press
An abiolute decline In the quality of education,
offered in the State University System has accelerated
over the past few years, according to Dr. Roy Lassiter,
UNF vice president, dean of faculties and professor of
economics.
In a report entitled "Instructions Productivity and the
Utilization of Faculty Resourses In the State University i
System of Florida," Lassiter says that while the decline
has Increased and criticizes the resource allocation
model of the SUS.
Lassiter states that UNF ranks second in the nine
university system in upper level student credit hours
per fulltlme equivalent faculty positions, but UNF ranks
eighth In academic counseling.


Former prof dies
Dr. Thomas J. Doyle, 32, former assistant professor
in the Department of Natural Sciences, died last week
of cancer.
A native of Illinois, Doyle came to UNF in the fall of
1975 to teach chemistry. He previously taught at
Flagler College in St. Augustine, where he was an
assistant professor of chemistry, held a postdoctoral
research position at University of Pennsylvania, and
was a graduate teaching assistant at Southern Illinois
University.
Doyle attended Joliet Junior College in Joliet,
Illinois; Lewis College in Lockport, Illinois, where he
received a B.A. in chemistry; and Southern Illinois
University in Carbondale, Illinois, where he received a
Ph.D. in organic chemistry.
He was a member of the American Chemical Society;
ACS Division of Chemical Education; American
Association for the Advancement of Science and the
American Association of University Professors.
Doyle had had acting roles in several community
theater productions and in Flagler College Drama
Department productions.
He is survived by his wife, Elaine, who resides in St.
Augustine.


SBy CHARLESRIDDLES
The UNF Student Government Association has tabled
consideration of the approximately $340,000 Activities
and Service Fee budget until June 16.
The proposed budget was prepared by the Program and
Budget Committee in time for the June 2 meeting of the
SGA but a House vote delayed consideration for two
weeks.
THE BUDGET is supposed to be submitted to Budget
Officer Richard Hirte by June 30 for final approval prior to
the beginning of the fiscal year on July 1.
"We anticipate getting it done, but it will involve a lot of
meeting between June 16 and 30," said Pat Goff, vice-
president of the SGA.
Although the final budget was about $66,000 more than
the desired figure, SGA Treasurer Jim Wells, who also
chairs thecommittee, said it was acting on the assumption
the school would fund two salaried positions, relieving the
A&S budget of that burden.


CSEF has
By CECILIA FREVE
In order for the Career Service Employees Federation
(CSEF) to become the collective bargaining agent for
Career Service employees of Florida, it is soliciting
authorization cards.
These cards are needed by the union to bring the
authorization of CSEF as the collective bargaining agent
to a vote. A show of interest by 30 per cent of all employees
in the proposed bargaining unit is required to petition the
Public Employees Relations Committee (PERC) for a
secret ballot.
"Of the 15,000 career service employees on the nine
state university campuses, nearly 5000 cards are needed,"
said Randy Tribble, acting state treasurer for CSEF. "We
have close to 3000 cards now."
UNF has already passed the 30 per cent mark of total
employees submitting authorization cards.


MORE THAN 100 of UNF's 296 career service
employees attended a free lunch May 26 where


TH,E SALARIES in question are tl
Counseling Service and the Director of it
The move will reduce the Counseling
$19,000,and the Skills Center by abbut th
Wells stated all salaries funded by A&S
financed for one year only, so a yearly
provided.
As the budget now stands, there w
contingency fund to fall back on in case
However, if any more salaries are remove
other areas, a contingency fund of $3
established.
EACH DIFFERENT category was re
Activities took the biggest cut, from ab
$100,000.
Other figures presented, to the neares
SGA, $22,000; Skills Center, $37,000;
$10,844; The Halyard, $20,000; Child Care
and the Co-operative Education and PI


STUDENT



REGENTS
,.7 :



Askew will decide
By DREW BRUNSON
and PATTI LEVINE

A bill providing for a student member on the Florida
Board of Regents has passed the House and Senate and
has gone to the Governor's office.
The bill, a compromise between simultaneously
Proposed House Bill 395 and Senate Bill 259, provides for
one student to be placed on the BOR as a voting member.
Governor Reubin Askew has stated he would prefer
having the student member non-voting, ex-officio and
.. ,may veto the bill for this reason.
"SOME TIME AGO, the governor said he would veto the
bill. There has been no indication he has changed his
mind," said Maurice Harling, special assistant to the
governor.
And, there is no indication when the governor may
consider the bill, said Harling.
"I can't predict what he'll do." said Senator Mattox Hair,
D-Jacksonville and co'sponsor of the bill in the Senate. "I
think it's a good bill. It is one he ought to weigh heavily."
SB 259, CO-SPONSORED by Senator Jack Gordon, D-
Miami, and Hair, originally proposed two student
members of the BOR with terms of one year each.
The proposal required the two new members of the
board to be fulltime, registered students in the SUS, with
at least one pursuing an undergraduate degree.
HB 395, proposed by Bill Nelson, D-Melbourne,
provided for only one voting student member on the BOR
rew Brunsn SB 395 WAS PASSED by the Senate and sent to the
House where it was placed on the Special Order Calendar.
Meanwhile, HB 395 had passed the House and gone to the
Rules Committee of the Senate.
Nelson proposed the amendment of SB 259 to read one
Student member instead of two and this was passed by the
House, 65-37.
The House then sent the amended SB 259 back to the
he Director of Senate. as a, Message from the House, which receives
he Skills Center. priority. The amended bill then passed the Senate 24-5
Service budget and is being sent to the governor.
e same amount. '
The compromise, in reducing the number of student
fees were being members on the BOR from two to one, may have
review could be weakened the nill slightly, said Hair. "But, we had to
compromise to get it passed."
ill be no basic "The governor is inclined to be against-the bill but we
of emergencies. hope he will reconsider having one student on the board
'ed or shifted to with voting privileges," said David Sigerson, executive
3-5,000 may be director of the Florida Student Association.
GOVENOR ASKEW wouldn't mind having and ex-
duced. Student officio member on the BOR, said Sigerson but, "our efforts
out $150,000 to would be wasted to have an ex-officio member on the
board with no voting powers."
t thousand, are: One amendment to the bill which did not pass in the
Financial Aid, Senate would have provided for Regent's terms to be
Center, $23,000 limited to not more than five years, allowing for more rapid
acement office, turnover.


$u.ded backing at UNF
i needed backing at UNF


representatives from the state CSEF, the American
Federation of Teachers (AFT)-- the union with which
CSEF is affiliated and the United Faculty of Florida (UFF)
spoke concerning the CSEF's viability as the collective
bargaining agent.
AFT representative, Rhusha Scales, said, "What
happens later depends on what career service people do
now." He said the CSEF, as affiliated with AFT, gets help
with the development costs of the union and receives legal
assistance in grievance matters.
STEVE DELUE, president of the UNF chapter of UFF,
also an AFT affiliate, said, "With collective bargaining, the
administration is listening (to UFF). Listening because
they know we have power. People are already seeing
benefits."
Collective bargaining will allow career service
employees an equal voice in areas such as determination
of salaries, fringe, benefits, terms and conditions of
employment, said Bob Collado, acting CSEF president.


When asked about his reasons for seeking the
federation as a collective bargaining agent Collado said,
"The prime objective is to return our dignity to us.


"As a union, our purpose is to unite employees so that
they have a voice in the decisions that affect them and to
strive for the well being of employees and their families.
"In the past three years employees have suffered a 26
per cent cut in salary due to inflation, while the
administration is dragging its feet in coming up with a
possible raise to offset this setback," said Collado.
THE CONCERN FOR the needs and rights of
employees in regards to wages and benefits is lacking in
the university systems administrative departments, he
said.
"Here at UNF, 35 per cent of our employeeshave chosen
to sign authorization cards. It is this unification in
assessing a common problem that will bring back our
dignity to our jobs that we have surrendered so quietly
until now," Collado said.


IGraduation changes at UNF
" 'i-


-ormal ceremonies for all


Lassiter said no speaker for the three quarters was
planned because," most people don't seem to think
commencement speakers are the most inspiring around,
and there is a considerable expense involved."
June ceremonies will be kept completely formal but
graduates of the other three quarters will no longer be
invited to participate.
The University will hold its third annual Awards night
ceremonies the night prior to graduation, June 17, at 7:30
p.m. A commencement reception honoring June degree
candidates will follow the awards activities at the UNF
Boathouse.
Of the more than 400 candidates receiving bachelor and
masters degrees, 43 will receive awards for outstanding
acheivement in their field of study. And 48 candidates will
be recognized for their acceptance into "Who's Who
Among Students in American Colleges and Universities."

The speaker for the June 18 commencement will be Dr.
Solon T. Kimball, graduate research professor of
anthropology at the University of Florida.


By PATTI LEVINE
UNF's June graduation of more than 400 candidates at
the Civic Auditorium, June 18, will mark the end of the
university's practice of inviting graduates from the
previous quarters to participate in June ceremonies.
Previously June graduates have participated in formal
ceremonies while graduates of the other three quarters
have gone through a semi-formal ceremony with no
commencement speaker, academic processional or
formal recognition.
Graduates of the Summer, Winter and Spring terms
were invited to return and take part in the June
commencement.
But, starting with the Fall quarter of 1976 UNF
candidates in the Summer, Fall and Winter terms will be
graduated in formal ceremonies with the exception of two
things, said Roy Lassiter, vice-president of Academic
Affairs.
"There won't be an academic processional or
commencement speaker but the rest (of the ceremonies)
will be formal," he said.


SGA tables A&S budge


0 -AUs


VdL X No. IS


Ia~li

JACKSOPMLLE, FLORIDA


A LABO)RATORTICOMMUNITY NEWSPAPERp


Jmre 79 1976


UNIVZRSITY OF NORTH FLORJIDA









June 7, 1976--THE HALYARD--Page 2


System is endangered


BOR asked to cover cost



Lab facilities short $142,000


By VICKI HARRISON


scheduled to go out this
week, will not be going out


UNF is seeking an until the BOR is heard from.
additional $142,000 from the


Board of Regents to cover


"We're not in a position


thecostof equipment forthe where we can commence


new Laboratory Office.
Building.


sending out bids until we
know how many dollars are


According to Calvin available. We don't like to


Smith, director of pur-
chasing, bids, originally


have bidders go to the


process and expense of
preparing bids when we're
not in any position to award
them."
Originally $200,000 had
been budgeted to cover the
cost of furnishings for all
office areas, commons
areas, laboratory equipment
and miscellaneous custod-
ial equipment. This figure
was arrived at by computing
dollars times square footage.
"However," said Smith,
"as. this is going to be an


industrial technologies
laboratory, the equipment
needed is much more
expensive." It is estimated
$126,594 will be needed to
furnish the machine tools lab
alone.
According to Smith, the
lowest estimate now
available is $386,198. The
official completion date for
the building is Dec. 26, 1976.
Smith said it now appears
the building will be
completed sooner.


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


"To require an expansion of services
on less actual dollars is unrealistic..."
--Carpenter



Unfounded criticism of the Florida system of higher
education and the resulting Senate appropriations bill
would, if enacted, "very probably wreck the system, or at
least set it back ten years or so," according to UNF
President Thomas G. Carpenter.
Speaking before the West Jacksonville Rotary Club
Carpenter stated that current problems in higher
education have eroded public confidence and placed
higher education "on the endangered species list."
"Student unrest and disruptions and administrators'
unwillingness to cope with such activities aggravated the
tax-paying public and focused attention on other faults
which were acquired by higher education in its greatest
period of expansion," he explained.
He says higher education has amply demonstrated its
contribution and value to society, yet state universities in
Florida can adjust to lower appropriations "if the
Legislature simply indicates that there must be a limitation
on services as a result of the ecomonic condition of the
state.
"To require an expansion of services on less actual
dollars when at the same time purchasing power of those
dollars is shrinking is unrealistic," Carpenter added.
"We've had some lean years, but this is the first time in
my 20 years in the system that all the employees have
gone at least two years without a raise. We've had
appropriations held back on us in 1975 and again this
year. Program expansion has been essentially stopped.
Position vacancies have been frozen. Cost essential items,
such as energy, postage and books have increased
substantially.
"The state government's accountability kick, while
probably meritorious, has increased workloads
significantly without adding staff, and to top it all off--the
State University System faculty has organized into a labor
union," he added.
Carpenter was critical of "certain legislators" who
"distort facts in public statements regarding the university
system in an apparent effort to discredit Florida's
excellent system of higher-education."
"Things are' tough enough without that kind of
leadership," he added.


The pottery sale, held In the
center of campus two weeks
ago, drew all kinds of student
works. Students set their
own prices, 30 percent going
to the potters guild and the
other 70 per cent was profit.

Photos by Mary Kahler


Std .'n "eq I rer .sym .yW



Students like quarter system


By STEPHANIE Mc LAIN
In a recent survey by
communications students 62
per cent of those questioned
preferred the quarter system
to the semester system.
There have been statewide
discussions recently to put


SAM in


all community colleges and
state universities on a
common calendar. Tne
proposal is to convert to a
trimester system so that
registration hassles, such as
lags in transferring and
confusion in computing
hours can be eliminated.
This quota sample survey


terview


beneficial


By VICKI HARRISON
Mock job interviews
designed to aid students in
sharpening employment
hunting techniques, were
part of the Personnel
Seminar Program spon-
sored by the Society for the
Advancement of Manage-
ment (SAM).
Madelline L. Berry of
Peninsular Ins. Co. and
Ronald T. Dodd of State
Farm Ins. Co., professional
personnel management
interviewers, conducted the
interviews in the commons
area of Bldg. 10.
Students Brenda Skutt
and Henry Braswell, played
persons seeking a job and
faced questions such as
"What qualities make a good
leader" and Where do you
see yourself in our company
3-5 years from now?
After the interviews Berry
and Dodd critiqued the


students pointing out good
and bad points which they
observed. Members of the
audience then asked
questions about the do's and
don't of job interviews.
During the program SAM
was presented with a plaque
from the Arlington YMCA
acknowledging a $100
donation the club made.
According to Barbara
Anderson, vice-president of
SAM, the money was raised
from the sale of tickets from
the SAM-Faculty basketball
game and other sport
activities.

This puble doeument was
prrensated at a estimated
eot d 6.4 -mte per eay to
lanorm students, lasulty,
eare service ad aduletra-
tire and proesioeal stall
sabot eaetlesh astlea the
aI tenrot et mmiu t.


was taken to help determine
if UNF students, faculty and
administration feel the newly
proposed system is the most
beneficial to this campus. A
total of 398 UNF people were
sampled according to
quotas.
Those answering respond-
ed almost 2-1 in favor of the
quarter system over the
semester (trimester) system.

Of those questioned, 54
per cent felt they would learn
more in the quarter system,
while 39 per cent felt the
semester system would
allow for more learning.
Proponents of the quarter
system responded that in the
quarter system fewer classes
are taken at a time so
concentration on each
subject can be increased.
Also the shorter amount of
time "passes quicker" and its
"easier to keep interest up."


When asked in which
system they felt they would
have a better student-
professor relationship, the
support for the quarter
system decreased to 40 per
cent. Support for the
semester system increased
47 per cent.
The reason most often
given was the semester
system allows a longer
period of time in which to
establish a relationship.
Those arguing for the
quarter system felt that at
UNF each professor may
have a student several
quarters, allowing for a
developing relationship.

Answers to who would
benefit the most from the
semester system (students,
faculty, administration,
nobody, other) were diverse.
Twenty-five percent of those
answering felt students
would benefit the most.


Twenty-two per cent felt no
one would benefit and 10
per cent felt students,
faculty, and administration
would benefit.
Responses to whether or
not these persons had been
or would be affected by the
differences in academic
calendars among Florida
state schools, were 44 per
cent yes and 54 per cent no.
The quota sample survey
was done by COM 450
students under the direction
of William J. Roach,
associate professor of
communications.
To obtain the opinions,
members of the class passed
out 398 questionnaires to
students, faculty members,
and administrative per-
sonnel chosen by their
affiliation with the three
different colleges; arts and
science, business and
education.


The Halyard


W.J. Roach--Editor and General Manager
Bill Skutt--Executive Editor
Drew Brunson--Managing Editor
Steve Holland--News Editor
Patti Levlne--Asst. News Editor
Kay Kerlln--Asst. News Editor
Vicki Verdery--Asst. News Editor
Ronal, Williams--Sports Editor

Reporters ana


John Cascone--Special Editor
Fulton Smith--Editorial Editor
Mary Kahler--Photography and Art Editor
Cecilia Freve--Buslness Manager
Trina Wharton-;Advertising Manager
Burt Jordan--Production Manager
Production Assistants--Rick Logan,
Stephanie McLain, and Martha Robblns.

Production Staff


Statistics from the
Registrar's office gave the
number of students in these
colleges, and the survey
duplicated the quotas. Day
and night students were
given representation by
following their qu9ta.
The interviews were
conducted between May 3
and May 19.
The margin of possible
error varies with each
question in a poll. Most of the
answers are within a 2 per
'cent margin of error.
.oanon--Yu ,iws..bann


its officials. Offices located In Building 003,
Room 2401 at the University of North
Florida, St. John's Bluff Rd. South, P.O.
Box17074, Jacksonville, Florida,32216.
Telephone:(904) 646-2650.


Dr. thomas G. Carpenter



The real McCoy


Dr.Charles A. McCoy,
professor and chairperson of
the department of govern-
ment at Lehigh University,
Bethlehem, Pa., has been
Named professor and
chairperson of political
science and public adminis-
tration at UNF.
McCoy, whose appoint-
ment becomes effective July
1, will also serve as acting
department chairperson for
sociology and social welfare
at UNF, Willard O.Ash, dean
of the College of Arts and
Science, said.

"We are fortunateto have a
.scholar of Dr. McCoy's
reputation added to our
college faculty and antici-
pate significant contribu-
tions to the University and
community as a result of his
relocation to Jacksonville,"
he added.

McCoy earned the bache-
lor of science degree at
Illinois State University, the
master of arts with
distinction at Colgate
University, and the doctor of


philosophy at Boston
University.
He also served as
professor and'chairperson of
the political science
department graduate
committee at Temple
University and as a research
assistant in the bureau of
public administration at the
University of Virginia in
Charlottesville.

McCoy has co-authored or
contributed to several books
in the fierd of political
science and has had
published by American and
foreign journals a number of
scholarly research articles.

He also served as a
Fulbright professor at the
University of Hong Kong and
Monash University, Mel-
bourne, Australia; as a
visiting lecturer at the
University of Leeds,
England; as a visiting
professor at State College,
Los Angeles, Calif.; and as a
manuscript consultant for
McGraw-Hill publishers.


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Halyard arts Page 3--THE HALYARD--June 7,1976

'Nearly weds' provide good times


Arthur Bloomer (let


BloomE
By ELISE PROCTOR
If an artist wished to copy
the Mona Lisa, would finger
paints be appropriate? If a
musician wished to recreate
the sound of a Beethoven
symphony, would.a harmon-
ica serve the purpose?

UNF music professor
Arthur Bloomer, whose main
interest is Baroque music,
found himself in a similar
dilemma until he acquired a
replica of an 18th century
harpsichord.

PRIOR TO obtaining the.
handmade French style
harpsichord, Bloomer was
limited to a commercially
manufactured model, which
was smaller in scale and
technically simplified.
Bloomer commissioned
John Watson of New York to
build the instrument, a
stylistic copy of three
historical prototypes, the
original being a Taskan
harpsichord of 1770. Tascal
Taskan was the leading
French harpsichord design-
er of the 18th century.

Bloomer's replica has a


doul
of st
one-
is 5
note
and
The
(aim
verm
leaf
soun
a Tas

WI
that
mlusi


By STEPHEN W. HOLLAND
The Alhambra Dinner Theatre's latest comedy offering
"The Nearlyweds" Is a delightful success.
"The Nearlyweds" is about a well meaning mother,
Helen Keaton, who resorts to comic subterfuge in an all
out effort to marry off her daughter, Marcy, to a
supposedly dull, but steady Almanac Statistician,
Douglas Bedaeker.
Helen's plans involve the creation of a fictitious Admiral
Leonard T. Applebright as Marcy's fiance to make
Douglas jealous and plotting both with and against her
daughter and Douglas.
"I'm a woman that desperately wants only one thing-
that my daughter should find happiness-someplace
else," Helen says and she does all she can to succeed,
even to the point of hiring an actor to play Applebright
which, to the surprise and delight of the audience,
bacfires.
Esther Rolle, known to millions of television viewers as
Florida (Good Times) Evans, is ideally cast, as the well
meaning, but meddling mother. The play begins with
Rolle talking and shaking hands with the audience
explaining the plot and who she is. This is most effective
since Rolle is quick to establish a warm rapport with the
audience, putting them at ease.
Throughout the play, Rolle's timing is perfect and that
low cynical emphasis on the one liners adds that much
Sand John Watson th harpsichord more enjoyment to this comic endeavor. She was clearly
comfortable in the role of Helen Keaton.
Rolled's performance is excellent enough to carry the
play alone-but she doesn't have to. The cast of four,
consisting of Rolle, David Downing, Vikki Brown and Carl
Byrd were all excellent in their performances. When one
le keyboard with choirs Bloomer was pleased win reads an outline of the plot it seems that nothing short of
rings and is seven and both the authenticity and the Norman Lear studio wizardry could carry it off, but they do
half feet long. Its range craftsmanship of the do. With a competent cast the audience is able to
octaves. The natural harpsichord. The sensitive concentrate on Rolle, adding that much more enjoyment
s are topped with ebony instrument, which may be to the play.
the sharps with ivory. David Downing is convincing in his portrayal of the
aost black) outside and southet, r only one of itres kind in the ly klutzy but practical Douglas Bedaekar, Marcy's true love.
ost black) outside and southeaSt, requires daily
million inside with gold tuning until it adjusts to its Vikki Brown, is most effective as the starry-eyed Marcy.
trim. The handpainted. environment. Bloomer will Her sharp comic cuts at Douglas are well delivered and
idboard is copied after keep the harpsichord in his funny.
skan model built in 1769. Jacksonville home and plans Carl Byrd plays the part of a struggling actor hired to
to use it for his own study play the role of Admiral Leonard T. Applebright. Bvrd's-
ATSON'S philosophy is and enjoyment and occa- spit and polish portrayal of Applebright took the audience
"the full worth of early sional teaching and by surprise creating much laughter, which is a sure sign of
c cannot be realized or performing sessions, success.


appreciated unless that
music can be recreated in
its original form." Before
beginning construction of
this instrument he spent a
month studying historical
and technical data.
Watson made the harpsi-
chord in four and one-half
months, working an esti-
mated 1000 hours. The
lumber and strings were
bought but he made the
tuning pins, hinges and keys
himself. He offers five
standard harpsichord
models. In addition, the
buyer may specify certain
details of construction
consistent with authentic
reproductions.


Players set adrift
At least five UNF student- organization will be for the present
actors are now temporarily appreciated especially at "Picnic," which wi
homeless, as a result of the this time," Kroner said. "The scheduled, openih
burning of the Players-by- opportunity this company and continuing JI
the-Sea playhouse May31. has presented for many UNF 18 and 19. The lo


Just a week and a half
before opening night the
cast and crew of "Picnic"
which is being directed by
UNF student Bill Kroner,
found themselves sans
costumes, set, stage, lights
and any other necessity fora
major production.
"All support for the play
and the Players-by-the-Sea


students to gain experience
on the stage has been
incomparable, in that we
have no facility available to
the university to house large
audiences, or stage facilities
to present large productions.
Two main problems now
face theorganization: lack of
funds, and the more
immediate one of a location


station of
ill go on as
ng June 10
une 11, 12,
location will


be posted by June 8.
At least 35 per cent of the
cast are UNF students.
According to Lynwood
Dyal, one of the founders of
the organization, donations
can be sent to: Phoenix
Fund, c/o Players-by-the-
Sea, P.O. Box 50767.
Jacksonville Beach, Florida,
32250.


Meddling mother's plans go haywire Photo by Mary. Kaler


Art Festival draws


Crowd to UNF campus


By STEPHANIE McLAIN

The UNF Council of the
Arts and Student Activities
funded UNF's second
Student Art Festival May 25-
30. The festival was open to
all students.
Several students partici-
pated in an art show and
.sale. Paintings, ceramics,
crafts, graphics and
photography are displayed
in the library for public
enjoyment as well as for
judging.
Other students sold their
hand made pottery in the
courtyard Tuesday-Thurs-
day. Browsers and buyers
alike experienced a variety of


sizes and colors of pots--
some functional, some
decorative, others to let your
imagination wander.
Tuesday, Prof. Charles F.
Charles' Advanced Drawing
class set up easels,
drawing equipment and
models;. The class members
then showed their abilities
drawing models that were
posed in front of them.
Jeweler .David Wowrell,
Jacksonville, demonstrated
his craft in the courtyard
Wednesday. Inquisitive
;visitors could examine
samples of his jewelry and
observe Wowrell at work.
Elihu Edelson, Jackson-
ville Journal Art Writer,
spoke Wednesday afternoon


CASIEDSUNF's Ross is boss

Dr. Kenton E. Ross, continued on into a session as systems planning,
ATTENTION t a Tau ROOMMATE to share FOR SALE: 3 bed/2 bath, chairman of the department called "Dialogue '76," systems design, manage-
ATTENTION to all Zet Tau apartment 2 bdrm. $124 solid brick home in San of accounting attended the consisting of a question and ment, communications,
rent/half, partially furnished, Marco. 1700 square feet; "Association for Systems answer period on the events, computer data and others.
Beachwood Apartments, wood floors; central heat/air; Management" held in
near FJC South Campus, fireplace. Call398-9913after Toronto-Ontario, Can. last As the meeting progres- Speakers attending the
call 641-1325. 12 p.m. week. sed, a series of educational seminar, both men and
While there, Dr. Ross seminars were held on women, represented all
1973 Yamaha RD 350. 8,000 served as the immediate past various systems and areas of business and
mi. Exc. condition. 772-2930, FOR SALE: Modern chrome president. He also has the management topics. .education.
after 4 p.m. 388-7969. $650 arid glass dining room table distinction of being the onlyfoura Educators at the seminar
and chairs. $200. Like new. eduto tobeeec There were four sessions a represented such institu-
6 s42-0478. educatortobeelectedtothis day, 'each lasting an hour tions as Pepperdine,
PASSENGER needed to office and a half.Participants University of Toronto,
share expenses. Will be The meeting began with' selected from a list of 32 UCLA, University of
driving to Norfolk, Virginia award presentations and topics, covering such areas Montreal and Stanford.
TYPING service. Profes- on Wednesday, June 9. Pleas FOR SALE: '71 Chevelle
siona results t reasonable call 249-2403. Maibu. AC, PS and radio..N ic h o l
rates nothing too large or ood cond ition. i ho
small.- Term papers wel- Good condition. 725-3243.
come. Call Laura 737-9736. N co l

Brando
By SUSANA URBINA
"The Missouri Breaks"
does a great dealto advance





at the Wniversity of North Florida. Add these words to yourbasic vocabulary of human nature is
the notion th atr given the




Ad deadline for the next issue of the Halyard. (July 6) now, whether or not'you're planning a trip violence.
to Mexico soon.
is June 29 iby 4:00 p.m. tThe presence of Marion

SA[L [ l f Dj l SPANSH- ENGLISH under the direction of Arthur
chocho childish old man Penn --who is one of the
f Agargarian o gargling recognized masters in the
gargaritando gargling field of film violence -- is
Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad sacamuelas quack dentist bound to guarantee the
Ser ssu an as .bulla softcoal ;commercialsuccessofafilm
per person per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or bum teca sot which would o erwise be
ess. just one more trite Western
less. pantufla bedroom slipper melodrama.
S"The Missouri Breaks"
SHere at Jose Cuero, we believe deals with the adventures of
.TYDe or clearly print your ad: an informed consumer is an a band of cattle rustlers led
informed consumer. by Tom Logan (Jack
onedcon m Nicholson). Their thefts
Iinfuriate one particular
rancher to the point that he
hires a "regulator" or hit man

This information is for our files and authentication only; in order toeliminatethemall.
t The man he hires for the job
it ill not be published I is Robert E. Clayton (Marion
Brando) who has become a
Ealte wPhon legend in his time due to his
proficiency as a killer and the
address pride he takes in his work.

wnp depM t t ". I Clayton represents law
&E -i-MOTDN OBCUDERO ETEquiLA. aO PROOFR and order in the worst sense
IMPORTsD AND BOT"IID BY Ot9. HUBLEIN. INC., HARTFORD. CONN. of the phrase; his tactics are


in the Building Nine
Auditorium. His speech was
on art in general and the role
it plays in society and
politics. He also discussed
problems he has had with
censorship and gave general
examples.
After Edelson's speech the
awards were presented to
the winners of the art show.
Works had first been
screened through a student
selection committee.
Judging was done by
Edelson and Robert Shlage-
ter, Cummer Gallery
director.
Winners by category were:
Drawing Illustranion
1at--Peter Coalson
2nd-Terry Henderson -
3rd-Dlanne Selph
Painting
lstColette Trent
2nd-Lenore Byrd
3rd-- Joanne Overdorff
Ceramics
lat-- Tim Roach
2nd- Everett Gray (respectfully declined)
3rd- Marcia Johnson
Craft$
let- Tim Roach
2nd- Deanna Coalo
3rd- Llnda Douglas
Graphlo Drawing and
Printmaking
1st-- Peter Coalson
2nd- William Darty
Photography
1at- Tim Roach
2nd- Thomas Nuljens
3rd- Jonle Church
Rick Bell


,on plus


gore


sadistic and coldly calcula-
ted.There are even.ln-
tiMnlations of bestiality,as if
his other traits were not
Sufficiently despicable.
Brando's eccentricity as
an actor and as a character
become indistinguishable
and lend a measure of
interest to the proceedings.
Nicholson, in contrast, Is
almost subdued as the
lovable, carefree outlaw
whose qualities of loyalty to
his gang and human
sensitivity turn him Into a
rather heroic figure when
compared to his rival.
T4E MOVIE proceeds at a
very slow pace while
establishing the character
and motivation of the
antagonists. The only
distraction in the tedious
' build up to the inevitable
confrontation is the romance
that develops between
Logan and the rancher's
daughter, an interesting and
appealing character played
by Kathleen Lloyd, an
excellent newcomer.
The apotheosis arrives at
last in a series of unusually
brutal murders. One of the
main antagonists (I won't
reveal which one) finally
ends the manhunt in a killing
which is so macabre in its
conception that it stuns even
an audience already
prepared for the most
shocking forms of violence.


I








June 7,1976-THE HALYARD-Page 4





Quarter


vs.


Semester

At a time when universities are fighting
budget cuts, it seems asinine for the state
legislature to be considering changing all
universities within the Florida SUS to a'
common calendar.
Common sense dictates that any such
bureaucratic move will result in the
expenditure of many dollars which could
be put to better use.

However, recognizing the inevitability
of the situation, COM 450 class members
did a quota sample analysis to determine,
campus sentiment on the semester and
quarter hour systems. Of 386
questionnaires filled out, 238 persons, or 62
per cent, said they preferred the quarter
hour system.

THE RUMBLINGS from state educators
however, are that the semester is the'
"common calendar" system which will be'
adopted.
Proponents of the semester system say:
the amount of time spent in class is the
same under both systems. While this is true!
it is misleading. Under the semester,
system a student usually carries four
classes a term. One class earns three
semester hour credits. Three semester
hours convert to four and one-half quarter
hours. This means a student takes ten
classes in one academic year. This is
usually done in two 16 week terms and one
six-week term. The semester hour student
has 31 weeks a year tied up with classes.

Under the quarter system a full time:
student carries three five-credit-hour
courses a term. An academic year consists
of three ten-week terms, 30 weeks a year
are tied up with classes.
UNF IS A commuter college. The
majority of students hold full or part time
jobs. Their time is valuable to them. The
more classes a student has to' take a term
the thinner:he is going to have to spread
his time. Four class, preparations take
more time than three. Futhermore,
commuting costs time and money.
It seems that if universities are there to
serve students, their wishes and desires
should be taken into consideration.
If there has to b4 a change, and it
appears there does, why not change the
junior colleges to the quarter system? It's
time junior college students started.
reaping the same benefits as "senior"
college students.
To quote a remark scrawled on _a.
returned questionnaire: "Don't change a
good system to HELL!"



Freedom


at home

The freedom of the press relates to The
Halyard just as it does to any other
publication.
But if one administration official is to be"
believed, The Halyard is a free press only
until it tries to print something relating to
the University of North Florida.
At that point, any information it tries to
print becomes "school business and not'
for the newspaper."
Dean Willard O. Ash, Dean of the
College of Arts and Science, made that
statement when approached .concerning
his decision to replace Dr. Thomas
Mongar, former chairman of the
department of political science.
Obviously he feels the replacement of a
department chairman is no one's business.
but his.
He seems to be forgetting that
department chairmen are important links
in the university administration since they


.re the highly visible presence of the
administration in day-to-day affairs.
Students taking courses, any courses, at.
UNF need to know who the chairman of
their department is and. the faculty
members are concerned 'with who is
running their department.
Therefore, it is fairly obvious that
decisions of this type are not merely
"school business" but are the business of.
everyone who is part of this university
community.
And this business must not be impeded.


By PAUL TOW
UNF's youthful
be blamed for ini
conspicuous lack
old school traditic
Almost totally al
idiosyncrasies of
activities that rem4
remembrances .o
ates for years. B
campus oddities,
traditions, have b
establish themsel
can possibly becc
tradition if they w


aditi ns ng at UNF
NSEL the test of time. Frequent tyrant viewers This percentage of the round; The evie 6f cheap -the wlake- and dire t
age can Television Room Tyrnny have established specific student body conducts wine; and How many beers inaudible phrases at
titutio's Organized groups such rules of etiquette such as informal meetings at the it took to make the AA vice George 'which the gator
of grand, as theSoapOperaSobbers not going to the bathroom Boathouse were they president fall out of his usually interprets as "Eat
n. and the former Star Trek : until the commercial discuss the most effective chfir. me, please."
bsent are, Zappers dominate the" breaks so as not to disturb means of dealing with their empting the Alligator These humanitarian
campus student activities television other viewers. This rule has alcohol problems. The Many students have idiots (often members of the
ain in the room during their favorite made it easy to distinguish meetings begin with a toast learned the language of the AA chapter who have just.
f gradu. boob tube foolishness. theTViunkies.Theyarethe to the "King of Beers" and resident alligator and left a meeting) disappoint
ut many; These groups have been students that walk around continues until only one consistently tease the George by walking away:
potential known to break the fingers cam pus leaving wet AA memberisabletostand reptile with promises of from the water just as his
egu to of thoseguilty of trying to footprints food. The students who waiting aws get clo
Lives and change the television f i ',.UTopici of discussion have affectionately given enough to captilize on the'
me UNF station while favorite CampusAlchoicsAnon- include Whose turn has the name "George" to the promise of his yummy
withstand: shows are tuned in. ymous Cfapter ; come up to buy the next. gator stand on the edge of target.

SLetters t the i
..- i .- i ~:~:tS d


Stories tell of r
1:'
.:


ROBERT T. THOMASON
Campus Minister
My great-uncle John was
a poor North Georgia dirt-
farmer. He never married.
He never traveled outside
the county where he was
:born, nor his father before
him. He had very little
education, but 'heliked to
"philosophize."
He was old when I first
knew him, and he remind-
ed me of Santa Claus
(stocky with large jowls,
white-haired, red-cheek-
ed). But what I recall most
vividly are the occasions,
when he would gather us
children around him and
tell us stories-family
stories about the "old
days."
THERE AREN'Tmany
Uncle Johns left. And,
consequently, most of the
stories are no longer
known to us. .


A few years ago I- THE JEWS, probably
developed an avid interest more than any other
in family history, primarily cultural or religious group,
out of a desire to better have understood the
understand who I was ard,. necessity .for preserving
where I had come from.B u ,a-tAansmttng -.the
it was too late to find out all myth. The major celebra-
it wastoolateto findoutall tonss of the Jewish faith are
that I longed to know. times for remembering the
Uncle John was dead, and most significant events of
there was no one around- .the past, for seeing their
who remembered many of meaning for the present,
Sthe stories. "and for appropriating them
S-'for future generations. As
In our culture's passion- .one scholar has described
ate quest for scientific -the.Jewish perspective:
truth, we have forgotten the "The children of Israel
stories that identify and crossed 'the Red Sea, but
define us. We have sought our feet got wet."


the "facts" about the past;,
but we have neglected the
"myths," those tales
Passed on from generation
'to generation that tell us
Snot so-, much what. hap-
Spened but why--that give
meaning to human experi-
ence.


Today, many groups in
,society have become
concerned about the loss of
:their "stories." Black-
scholars are struggling to
-zecover the stories of the
SBlack experience--stories
deliberately and cruelly.
erased, from the memories


S Lettersto the editor should
be short, to the point and of
general Interest to the UNF'
o I Lcommunity. Material that is
1:1 r O.lbelous, guilty of harass-
ment, Innuendo, half-truth or
of many slaves in the poor tastewill not be printed.
seasoning process Letters should be typed
which often, preceded sale
,at auction n the United.
'States. Women are strug-
gling to recover "her.
story," the tales of the TTTT
female liberation struggle U N .gets
that have been omitted
from most "history." EDITOR:
Individuals are probing
.into family memories and A note to all you skeptics
records to discover their out- there who didn't
roots. And historians, in believe that those red,
this Bicentennial year, are white and blue bumper-
telling anew the stories of stickers, statingthat UNF is
the American experience, a bicentennial campus,
many of which had been were worthwhile. Several
lost to public conscious- weeks ago Dr. Loftin'sfield
ness. Iornitholorv rI.in snnfai l
ornithologyvclassotteda .


Out of this renewed bald eagle watching ,us;
interest in the myths of the with a rather distainfulairl
past, perhaps we will. might add. Since Dr:.Loftin
rediscover who we are and has taught'the spring class
will find direction for what 'for several years and has
we ought to d0-.-as 'never before had such a
individuals and as "a distinguished visitor, we
-"people."


and double spaced, names
will be withheld upon
request but The Halyard
must be supplied with
writer's name and phone,
number for verification. The:
Halyard reserves the rightto
edit or reject any copy.




the bird
must conclude that the',
eagle eyed bird spotted one
of those bumper stickers
and decided to personally
salute us for our patriotic'
fervor.


On the other hand it isi
possible that such' a
discerning bird merely.
wanted to take a look at
what passes these days fot'.
a "bicentennial campus";
at any rate he has not been
back.
MARILYN HARRISON


Servomation



due next food



contract here

S By PAUL TOWNSEL Career Service Associatl9
Servoation has been President Herman Floyd
Servomation has b Dean of Students Darwin
!approved by UNF President Coy, Director of Purchasih
Thomas G. Carpenter as the Calvin Smith, Controlse
university next contracted Mike Andrews and Directo
food service. of Administrative Services
The contract is being Ward Hancock, as corn
inspected by Servomation mittee chairperson.
'and Chancellor E.T. York. HANCOCK attributed the
Servomation's written final unanimous decision tc
proposal submitted to UNF's recommend Servomationto
subject committee, desig- "they are a multi-millior
nated to select the new dollar corporation, a
service, states the price of national firm and are strong
food will remain approxi- financially." Hancock saic
mately the same. that of the proposal*
ORIGINALLY eight pro- considered Servomatior
posals were being consid- offered the second large
Served by the committee and percentage of returns.
after the proposal list was Another reason given ir
filtered down to four, a th subject committee
subcommittee made site letter of recommendation tc
visits to outlets of the four Carpenter was Servoma-
companies, tion's "university experi-
Sites visited were the ence."
University of Florida, Florida Hancock stated the majoi
State University, University reason for Servomatior
of South Florida and a local being recommended was the
outlet. strong Jacksonville manage-
The committee was ment and local commissary
composed of the Student Other local accounts include
Government Association Anchor Hocking Corpora-
President Embree Walker, tion, Blue Cross--.BI4i
Faculty Association Presi- Shield, and St. Vincent'l
dent Stephen Shapiro, Medical Center.
i .


-~"































































































Thrills


JUNE 10-12, 18,19--Players by-the-Sea
present "Picnic," William Inge's Pulitzer Prize
winning play. Location TBA.
JUNE 11, 12--The movie, "Panique" will be
shown at 7:15 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. respectively
at the Regency Square Branch Library. Free.
JUNE 12, 26--Photographing Art Works,
sponsored by Crown Craftsmen, a
lecture/demonstration by Belton Wall will
;cover many techniques of photographing
:works of art. There will be a $5 registration
fee which will cover all costs. For further
information contact Nancy Deam, 249-8991.
JUNE 18, 19--The movie, "The Man Who
.Knew Too Much" will be shown, 7:45 p.m.
,and 3:00 p.m. respectively, at the Regency
:Square Branch Library. Free.
,JUNE 20-27--Fort Caroline-St. Johns Bluff
1564 Commemoration Week, with fort tours,
scenic t-rails, religious services
'commemorating discovery of Ft. Caroline,
St. Johns Bluff.
JUNE 22--Registration for summer classes at
:the Jacksonville Art Museum which start
June 29. Registration begins at 7 p.m.
JUNE 25, 26--"Crimes of Dr. Mabuse" will be
shown at the Regency Square Branch
Library at 7:15 p.m. and 3 p.m. respectively.
"free.
JULY 2--Players by-the-Sea will present
"Picnic" in the Jacksonville Civic Auditorium
Theatre. This a Bicentennial event.
JULY 2, 3--Regency Square Branch Library
will present the movie "Young and Innocent"
at 7:15 and 3 p.m. respectively. Free.
JULY 4--Fourth of July Parade on Coastline
Drive.
JULY 4--Old fashioned Fourth of July Picnic
at Boone Park.


Election of a Speaker of JORDAN SAID that as the they wanttogetit
the House bythe.representa- first elected speaker of the it has to be done
tives of the House is an SGA House he would probably be don't have cros
first. setting precedence. He said Jordan said.
Burt Jordan, SGA Senator, that his primary goal is to run said he will
will assume the chair during orderly meetings that will who he has asked
the June 16 meeting There is facilitate efficient accomp- parliamentarian J
some question of when he is lishment of House business, parliamentarian J
constitutionally able to take "One problem is there seated to the
the position, but Jordan said hasn't been a strong chair in position.
his interpretation of the by- the SGA for a long time, if.
laws allows immediate there ever really was one," APPOINTIN(
assuption of the duties of Jordan said. mentarian is
that office. "Each person has a Speaker's benef
different perspective and said. "Now if
-w0.0. ooo40 -0 because of that. they all want wants to set up
I a 0 to get their ideas across; why amendment where
S h= ee IS a they believethat. It'sfinethat parliamentarian
: difference!!! .C
: R 4RE FOR: :1
F CATOver35,years iCar center
DA of experience
D and success By VICKI VERDERY Ann Boyles, dire
T 0 co-op educal
LSAT :, placement center
L Small classes *The Co-op students of placement center
GRE UNF and their employers Others honor
ATrSBn Voluminoushome were recognized and coffee include
Study materials awarded at a coffee held in who were being
SOCA theBuilding Nineauditorium for both school
Courses that are lastweek. meritorious c
CPAT constantly updated work performance
: FE 0 UNF President Thomas G.
FLEX Make-ups for : Carpenter opened the coffee
ECFMG missed lessons June 4 by welcoming the
ECFMuG guests and recognizing the
NAT'L MED BDS co-op employers.
S THOUSANDS HAVE Dr. itr F ie By SHARON
RAISED THEIR SCORES Dr.Roy LassiterUNFvice Federal,State
e 0 president and deanof faculty tional funds will
Call collect : recognized those students for students
(904)377-1420 : who have worked under the quarter, aor
co-op program. Certificates quarter, accord
were given to those students
0 who have completed two Federal funds
^L quarters of fulltime work Supplemental
=i P~!iN F experience. Opportunity GrG
ISSSOLaSS POpportunity G
EDUCATIONAL CENTER National Direc
TEST~CPARATIO "Those students alternate Loan, college \
L s CIALISTSS.NCE,931 quarters of fulltime employ- program, and th
S I ment with quarters of Insured Student
nd s c.,uS.ci fulltime study," said Carol Law Enforcemen
a nches in %%ow U.S._Citins


across, but
so that we
s debate,"

Announce
d to act as
une 16and
person be
appointed


and the House elects it, fine.
Until that comes about, I'm
going to ask somebody to be
the' parliamentarian for my
own benefit," Jordan said.
A stronger reliance on
committee recommend-
ations would also facilitate
the business of the House,.
Jordan said. He said he felt
nL m h dI .ml kp


SGA schedule of meetings


The schedule for the SGA
.meetings for the Summer
Quarter are as follows:
June 16,1976 (Wednes-
day)--Noon, budget deliber-
ations Bldg. 9 Aud. (covered
dish luncheon).
June 26,1976 (Saturday)--
11 q m hitinat dnn:n p if


July 8, 1976 (Thursday)--
1:30 p.m., outside library in
amphitheater.
July 17, 1976 (Saturday)--
Noon, Bldg. 9 Aud.
Also a reminder to the
newly elected officers,
representatives and sena-
tors; new terms begin the


Sa parlia- l't he uuou s VUU iau ,a'e ,,i a.,., uuuyit .VIwIUnu ,I first of the Summer Quarter.
recommendations, but not necessary Bldg. 9 Aud.
for the et revise" the Elections to fill the vacant
it, JSodan efforts of the committees June 29,1976 (Tuesday)-- positions in the House of
the house 5 p.m., budget continued if Representatives and the
a by-laws Jordan said he sees his necessary, outside library in University Senate will be
re there is a role as Speaker to be non- amphitheater/Bldg. 9 Aud. if held July 6-7 (Tuesday &
is an officer partisan and objective, it rains. Wednesday).


cites co-op employees
SadaG.HnfrdadR


ctor of the
tion and
r.

'ed at the
d students
recognized
arship and
cooperative
ce and who


are active members in the
Cooperative Education
Honorary Fraternity, Kappa
Epsilon Alpha: Stanley
Constantini, Jaoquin Garcia,
Jr., Sarah Gross, Webster
Snapp, Richard Bull and
Patricia Clare.
Honorary membership in


KEA was extended to the
following persons for their
outstanding contribution to
Cooperative Education at
UNF during the 1975-76
school year: Suzann Dutton,
Charles W. Jones, Marva P.
Dawkins, Thomas M.
Leonard, Richard de-
Raismes Kip, A.F. Ziegler,


Sandra G. Hansford and R.
Gran Lloyd.
"Over 50 per cent of the
students in co-op education
are employed. Co-op is a
good way to explore
different career areas, to find
out if the major you have
chosen is correct for you,"
said Boyles.


Federal $ to be available


CRANE
and institu-
be available
summer
ing to the
*ice.
consist of
Educational
ants, Basic
rants, the
:t Student
work study
e Federally
SLoan and
it Program.


The state offers the Florida
Student Assistant Grant.
UNF funds consist of
institutional scholarships,"
the part-time student loan
program, emergency loans,
graduate aid anti waiver of
out-of-state fees.
Grants are awarded to
students who have an
exceptional financial need to
attend accredited colleges
and universities. They are
non-repayable.
Loans are borrowed


money from an institution,
federal government, or state.
These are repayable nine or
12 months after a student
graduates.
Scholarships are mone-
tary rewards to students who
are outstanding academic-
ally and demonstrate
financial need.
"We start off using funds
allocated in1976 and up,
utilizing funds allocated for
1977," said Rufus Jefferson,
director of financial aid.


Students interested in
receiving financial aid must
complete an application for
financial assistance and
submit it to the financial aid
office.
"We urge those in need for
financial aid for the summer
to apply immediately," said
Jefferson.
Students interested in any
of the programs should
contact the student Finan-
cial Aid office in Bldg. One.


Speaker elected by SGA








June 7, 1976-THE HALYARD-Page 6


Jax hosts 'Indy'


By RONALD WILLIAMS the communications media
in the city will race against
the clock on a new half-mile


Johnny Rutherford, with a
speed of 150.095 miles per
hour, raced 235 miles to win
the IndianaDolis 500
recently. Jacksonville's
Indy 500 should be as
exciting. Jacksonville's
Indy?
Yes, you read right. Indy
500 racing is making its way
to Jacksonville. There is only
one thing. Mario Andretti,
A.J. Foyt, or Rutherford
won't be racing. Members of.


race track that is now being
constructed.

What about the cars? The
three-quarter-sized replicas
of the real Indianapolis 500
racers are already here in
Jacksonville in storage. The
cars have been checked and
are completely safe.
Those eligible to drive in
the race can take a look at
the cars after checking with


Joe Livingston and Associ-
ates Inc., who are promoting
the race. A definite date has
not been released.

Soon the roar of racing
engines will invade the air
over Jacksonville, and
members of the various
communications media will
find out how it feels behind
the wheel of an Indy racing
car and try to imitate the real
Indy 500 drivers, daring to
defend the pride, honor, and
winning ways of their
respective media,


Halyard sports




Have a ball, go bowling


Spring '76 has brought
many changes to the world
of sports, and Summer '76
may add some more
fireworks. Here's some
events that kept the sports
world buzzing during the
spring, and some future
events that are bound to
make the sports headline.
In early May two-time
Heisman .trophy winner
Archie Griffin suffered;
injuries in a car accident.
Griffin is presently recuper-
ating in Ohio. The injuries
weren't too serious. The
Cincinatti Bengals can put
their hearts back into their
chests now.
Also near the end of May,
the sports world was
stunned by the death of
seventh ranked WBC
Heavyweight boxing conten-
der Oscar Bonavena.
Bonavena, 33 of Buenos
Aires, Argentina, died in
Reno from a gunshot wound.
Willard Ross Brymer of
Lockwood, Nevada is being
held for investigation of
homicide concerning
Bonavena's death.
WHAT HAPPENED TO
Houston McTear, the super
track star from Baker High
School? At the Martin Luther
King Games in Atlanta
recently, McTear struggled
for a seventh place finish. He
had missed two weeks of
training prior to the meet.
Fleet footed Steve
Williams said eat my dust on
the likes of Harvey Glance,
Ed Preston, and McTear and
went on to set a9.9 In the 100
meter which was his fifth tie
for the world record.
Williams then soared on to
win the 200 meter with a 19.9,
a slight tenth off the world
record.
Dreams don't always come
true. At least England's
Richard Dunn found this out
in a recent title bout for the
world heavyweight crown
against Muhammed Ali in,
Munich, Germnany. Before
the. bout. D aunnhanded


sports commentator Joe
Garagiola an envelope
which had a prediction that
Dunn had dreamed while
sleeping. In Dunn's dream,
he was to beat Ali in the
eighth round. However, it
rained on his parade, and
Dunn saw fives for the rest of
the bout.
The fight ended in five
rounds, Dunn was knocked
down about five times by All,
and saw a pay check more
than five times his usual
salary. He probably won't
dream any more for a long
time.
EVERYBODY TOOK the
Phoenix Suns, the surprise
of the National Basketball
Association, for granted. But
the Suns weren't jiving. They
bounced the defending
champions right out of the
playoffs. They were led by
NBA rookie of the year Alvin
Adams, Paul Wesphal, and
the rest of the hot shot Suns.
Then they went to sleep
while visions of "Hondo"
Havelicek, "Red head"
Cowens, and Tommy
Heinson's Celtics in the
championship games
danced in their heads.
In the swimming world, 15
year-old Jill Sterkel splashed
her way to a pending U.S.
recording the 100-yard
freestyle at the Girls
Southern finals held at Los
Angeles recently. The young
Lass's time was 50:74
lowering the 1974 mark by
.15.
BE ON THE lookout for
the Tampa Bay Buccaneers,
the new entry in the National
Football League, to make
their firstFlorida appearance
in Jacksonville's Gator Bowl
on August 14. The Bucs will
match their talent against the
Atlanta Falcons in what Is
being billed as the battle of
Georgia-Florida. If all goes
well, there has been some
talk of the Bucs scheduling
some of their next season
regular games in Jackson-
ville.


Jacksonville's Harold
Hart, the three year veteran
from the Oakland Raiders,.
Steve Spurrier, nine year
veteran from the San
Fransisco 49'ers, and former
Heisman winning quarter-
back at the University of
Florida, and rookie Jimmy
DuBose will give some of the
excitement to the fans in the
city.
Seats on the sideline are
going for $12.00, and end
zone seats are $8.00. Regular
price admission is not known
as of yet, but should be
$7.00.
Watch out for Muhammed
Ali's six million dollar match
with Japanese wrestler,
Antonio Inoki. Inoki has
been hardening his face and
jaws by being kicked, and All
has two professional karate
experts and a professional
wrestler named the "Sheik",
who defeated Inoki last year,
in his training camp
preparing him for the match.
Chuck Wepner and Andre
the Giant (Over seven feet,
weighing over 605 Ibs.) will
meet in the preliminary
match.
Also be on the lookout for
the battle of the Gladiators.
Foreman vs. Frazier on
Tuesday, June 15. Fans in
Jacksonville will have to
catch it at the Civic
Auditorium. Advance tickets
are going for $10.25, and the
day of the fight $12.25. Or,
tune in for a round-by-round
analysis on radio station
WERD the night of the fight.
Look for the Olympic
Trials in Eugene, Oregon,
late this June. It should be a
spectacular meet featuring
Steve Williams, Houston
McTear, Reggie Jones, and
Gramblings Robert Woods.
Chandra Cheesebouough,
local Ribault Hich School
track star, winner of gold and
bronze medals in the Pan
American games in Atlanta,
will try and run her way to a
spot on the USA women's
track team.


"Anybody can bowl," said
Argento. "We are not out for
blood--it's very relaxing."
Argento pointed out that
bowling is an individual
sport where concentration
and form are important.


Who ate my cookies?


By MIGUEL CARBONETTI

It happened before and is
happening now: students
;who wanted free coffee and
cookies will have to give up
one or maybe both items.

As of three weeks ago the
cookies are gone and maybe
in a short time the coffee will
follow.

THE 1975-76 Student
Activities budget assigned
$13,000 for coffee and
cookies but due to inflation
and higher prices, SA was
not able to provide a full'


service until the new budget
is approved.
Michael Argento, assistant
director of SA said they have
decided to continue offering
coffee as long as they have
the money.
SA asked $16,000 to be
assigned in the 1976-77
budget for coffee and
cookies, but the budget
committee did not approve
this figure and cut it down to
$7,000, Argento said.
HE SAID this is not a final
decision. The budget will
have to be approved by the
SGA House of Representa-
tives.


Argento added that with
$7,000 it will be very difficult
to cover a whole year
because that money will not
only have to buy coffee but
sugar, cream, cups, filters
and stirrers.
He said there have already
been complaints, especially
from night students,
concerning the present
situation.
"If students want coffee
and cookies or whatever
their priorities are, this is the
time to contact the SGA
because this is the time the
budget hearings are going
on for next years' budget,"
--Argento stated .


T'he Bowling Club, under
the direction of Mike
Argento, meets at Jax Lanes,
located on Arlington
Expressway,
Dues for the club are $3
per night of bowling, said
Argento.
The club meetings vary
and are announced in the


"What's Happening Now" by the Student Activities
section of The Halyard.. office on campus.


If enough people are
interested there might be a
summer league.
Anyone interested in
bowling or who would like to
learn how should contact
Argento at 646-2875 or drop


Sports events buzz


Financial Aid checks will be
July 12 through July 15.


distributed


The Dept. of Personnel is available to
conduct Departmental visitations to discuss
various Personnel Rules and Regulations,
procedures, etc., as they relate to
employment procedures, leave and
attendance, Workman's Compensation, and
other personnel matters.
To arrange for Departmental visitation,
please contact Betty Yerrington at 2740-
2741. A team of Personnel staff members will
then meet with you to discuss various issues
and answer questions pertaining to
Personnel procedures. ______..__


@l urV~msgmy op
.31 0Kh POA


Art Show


On Display


in Library


thru June 9


FREE



COFFEE and TEA




in



STUDENT ACTIVITIES


APARTMENT
INFORMATION
FOR
JACKSONVILLE
AREA


Cy


) PRIVATE
LISTINGS
ROOMS FOR RENT


8:30AM- 8:30PM


-*** *** ***** *****1

THE NORTH STAR, UNF's yearbook
organization, Invites you to be a member of its
staff for the academic year of 75-76. Students
with some experience in layout, editing, copy
and artwork are needed; also needed are
personnel for advertising sales for which a
commission will be paid. If Interested, come to
or call the Student Activities Office, ext. 2875.

** **** ** *** ** ****


INTRAMURAL


Baseball

Softball
Football
Volleyball


Bowling
Table Tennis
Basketball


OFFICE


Billiards




Tennis


Golf


Staff


June 21


ArtS


how


Student


- July


I.'. ~...... I


-rl rc~' r \;-


I


I


'Notes and briefs

Steve Shapiro, assistant professor of
economics, was installed as the president of
the Faculty Association in a ceremony May
20.
He will serve as president through the
1976-77 year along with Dennis Holt as vice-
president and Cherill Heaton as secretary.



Dr. Ann Radwan, assistant professor of
history, was selected by the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare to participate
in the 1976 Summer Seminar in Pakistan, a
seven-week seminar for teachers of World or
Asian History.


Dr. James Crooks, assistant dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, spoke to the
Southern Genealogist's Exchange Society in
Jacksonville in May on the Bicentennial
topic, "The Signers of the Declaration."


Dr. Deloris Saunders, associate professor
of education, spoke at the Morris Brown
College National Alumni Association held in
May in Atlanta, Georgia. She spoke on
"Bicentennial Reflections: Morris Brown
College."


All students, regardless of fee paying
status, must have fee cards validated at the
Cashier's window no later than Wednesday,
June 23, 1976.


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