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Full Text


'Bubbling' roofs under repair

By DREW BRUNSON roof, they could do a better job for
less money and could prevent
The roof of building 8 is being leakage while the work was in
repaired at a cost projected to be progress.
double the original installation
cost. DGS concurred and approved
The estimated cost to replace the repair work. Unfortunately,
the roof is $175,000 and the said Bostwick, it now appears that
original installation cost $80,000, the cost of repairing the roofs will
said Thomas Bostwick, director of exceed that of replacing it.
physical facilities.
UNF President Thomas Car- Carpenter added that most of
center indicated that the the phase two buildings had
17-month-old building is not the already shown signs of buckling
only structure on campus which and, in the university's opinion,
will require this type of repair. it is inevitable that the othe '
"ALL OF THE buildings buildings will follow suit. .
involved in the second phase of THE BUILDINGS are covered
construction are going to have to by a one year warranty and the
be re-roofed in our opinion," he cost of repairing the roofs will not G.
said. Those buildings are 8,9, 10 be a university expense, he said. l" "
and the library addition.
Bostwick said the roof of the Bostwick said that there is no PI
building has buckled and indication of faulty installation or
resembles a series of raised materials in the reports from the Repair work is in progress on top of several UNF buildings.
bubbles. state inspectors.
The buckling was discovered He added that the bubbles may
last January. Since the university have been caused by water
had not officially accepted the becoming trapped in the roofing
building, the Department of materials and when heated by the
General Services was called in. sun, expanded,causing the. roofs By DOUG SHAVER THE ASSOCIATION had voted Harrison gained the most votes
The DGS is in charge of the to bulge. two days earlier to invalidate the at the first SGA election for
building while construction is in. The $175,000 figure applies The controversy over the SGA runoff election, won by Ely, permanent officers, held July
progress. only, to building 8 and it is not Student Government Association and to seat Harrison as SGA 8-10, but failed to win a majority.
,TATE INSPECTORS said that known at this time what the cost runoff election has been settled, president. Ely won the runoff, held July 16
wbuding would not pass will be for the replacement or at least for the time being, with and 17, by a vote of 301-270.
building would not pass repair of the other roofs. the seating of Bill Ely as SGA
:hitect was called in, said THE REPAIRS are being made president. Wasn't influenced At the SGA meeting immedi-
histwick. mostly at night said Carpenter in ately following the ballot
order to avoid the hottest part of Interim SGA president Marilyn by lawyers' letter, counting, student representative
The architect said that the cost the day, and, according to Harrison called a special meeting Jon Harrison introduced a motion
of replacing the roof would be Bostwick, the repairs involve July 31 to resolve the presidential Carpenter says to hold the runoff election results
approximateId $175,000, but the slitting the bubbles, laying them contest. A motion to seat was in abeyance, pending an
building contractors felt that by flat and securing them with nails passed, 11-4 with little debate. UNF President Thomas Car- (Continuedon p.2)
repairing instead of replacing the and metal washers. There were 11 abstentions. penter says his decision to
-approve the runoff SGA election
and order the seating of Bill Ely
as SGA president was not
influenced by the threat of legally
action from Ely's attorneys.
Carpenter announced his
decision to the SGA a few days
.... after receiving a letter from
attorney C. Wayne Alford of the
law offices of Jacobs, Sinoff,
Edwards, Alford & Burgess. The New SGA President Bi Ely
letter stated that the law firm was discusses the role of the
prepared to take legal action student government on
against the university if Ely was page 2 of this issue.
not seated as SGA president.
Television is going to be
Copies of the letter were sent to used s an Instructional aid
Dean of Students Darwin Coy, by some of the departments
..,d.'i"J Ely's presidential opponent at UNF this fall. The
Marilyn Harrison, former election complete story Is -m pae
,supervisor Bill Medlin, and 10 l this Issue.
Student senator Paul Wharton. Rollin Stones a
-Carpenter indicated that he did Jacksonville and with them
not consider the possibility of brought people, people and
court action to be realistic. "Who more people. Mike Malone
in the world would the defendants has done a pictorial essay.
be?" he asked, on the Stones visit and it
can be found on pages 6
He said he "felt that this was and 7.
an internal problem" to be solved
within the university itself and UNF's net student Alvin
"said so to the lawyers." Alligator was turned away
SCarpenter said his decision would from the university ad-
have been the same, regardless of missions office. They said
the lawyers' letter, he was "over qualified" for
ripping traSis of academia.
He remarked that any lawyer See page 8.
"can write a letter saying my
client is not being treated Mike Maloe discuss
Sequtably." He also pointed out UNF's chances of starting
There have been a lot of photos in the local papers on the recent Rolling Stones concert, but there that various students who an interolegate 12athle
haven't been too many featuring the Stones themselves; so turn to pages S and 6 for more of the received copies of the letter were program n page 12.
Snes. apparently not influenced in their
decisions by it.

P 2ag l HALYARD Agut -13, 1975

Ely discusses student goveme
F-Iy.,v -i~s us .,

By DOUG SHAVER ASKED ABOUT the present time for day : and .night, students is representation in the law prohibiting the use of pubic
status of the a&s budget, Ely said Monday-Wednesday-and-Friday, Florida Student Lobby. monies for lobbying efforts.
UNF's new Student Govern- he expects the SGA to have it and Tuesday-and-Thursday stu-
ment Association president says ready for the university presi- dents. THE FSL was formed last year
he sees- a fourfold role for the dent's approval "by the end of to represent students of the nine This spring, however, state
SGA, but considers the promotion this quarter." He added that he state universities in the Florida Attorney General Robert Shevin
of student interests at the expects the program and budget "We have those four distinct legislature. The lobby is issued an opinion stating that a&s
university his "prime objective." committee, which is now groups. We don't have just one sponsored by student govern- fees are not classified as "public
reviewing the budget, to take as group or two groups; we don't ments from a&s funds. funds" for purposes of the law in
BILL ELY sa the student much time as it needs to have (only) day: and night question.
government saoul help sute adequately examine -all 1 ding students," Ely said. Last year UNF and a few other
the University of North Florida in requests. universities refused to allocate Ely said he hopes the SGA will
funds for the student lobby for now move to help support the
the eyes of the community,'"' ELY SAID he thought itmight fear of possibly violating a state student lobby.
"further the cause of students, SGA Treasurer Roy Lassiter, be necessary to hold the meetings
represent UNF students at the chairman of the committee, at various times, or to hold two
state level, and administer meetings a given week, such as
activity and service (a&s) fees. agrees with Ely that the meetings in a given week, such as
activity and service (a&s) fees. committee is "not going to just n Monday and Tuesday.
ramrod" the budget for the sake
of savin, time. .. : t.
Ely was seated;'as president by of savn He criticized the previous
the SGA after athree-week-long- practice of holding all student
controversy over the conduct of ELY SAYS he hopes 1 government meetings at noon on
the election campaign. schedule SGA meetings at times Tuesdays and Thursdays. "Tues-
that will allow participation by the day and Thursday day students
greatest number of both day and; are probably the smallest group
He declined to comment on the night students. out here," he 'remarked.
election dispute, saying it would
not be proper for him to do so
until the issues were resolved by "What we hope to find out," One of Ely's main hopes for
the Senate Judiciary Committee. he explained, "is some opportune state-level involvement of UNF

Election controversy ended
(Catinued from II ) decision be forthcoming im- .Medlin immediately resigned
investigation by a special mediately," he had decided to as presiding officer, saying that i*
committee into allegations of declare the runoff election valid, he could not "in- good
campaign law violations, and that "The victors in the' conscience" go along with the
run-off election will be recognized 'association's attempt to overrule _,.. ..... ..
A COMMITTEE of five was by the University as the duly the president. -
elected and spent about two elected officers of the StudentASSOCATION reversed SGA ESENT M ELY
weeks conducting meetings to Governdmeat Association." HE ASSOCIATION reversed SGA PRESIDENT ELY
hear allegations and prepare its decision at the special meeting
recommendations to present to AFTER SEVERAL std called by Harrison two days later.
the SGA. AL students The body also voted to dissolve in-
theSGA. spoke up to protest Carpenter's the investigation committee and
Some of the committee's action, student senator Trina forward its materials to the
witnesses contended that election Wharton introduced a motion to Univrsity -SteJudciary COINS STAMPS
supervisor Bl ad not accept the investigating commit- Cmmittee uiciary
been authorized to call the runoff tee's recommendation to nullify Ui'
election. Medlin had decided, the runoff election. :The SGA then elected a -U
before the ballots were counted committee to draft a resolution to cRO s AO -s AIm TO e W HOm BY STa *OE
for the first election, that a runoff The motion was passed, and be sent to President Carpenter, T
would be required if no candidate was followed by a motion from asking that the Judiciary
received a majority vote, representative Jason Karle to Comittee be convened within ARLINGTON STAMP COIN CO.
.AttheJuly2SG A meetin-, validate the results of the first tw e weeks to begin its -
A election and seat Harrison as .instigation into the election 1332 Univ. N Nd. N 0 Phone 743
.the committee announced their controversy, +
ecomme dtion that the runoff president That motion was also controversy I -* t**
election be declared invalid. passed -
WHEN THE committee.
spokesman had comle the Your University Bank
report, interim vice president Bill
Medlin, who was presiding over Editor and Gmener" Mmer-r -
the meeting, read a memorandum Aa, Prof W nJ. o|ch
addressed to theassocation from
university president Thomas *
Carpenter. Mig dtor Drw Bnon
Carpenter announced that, Produtacon iten ger --Doug r aver
"On the grounds thatAo iti-.- P tn.v in -Lo W s
-Phot. E[. Mik Malone
I uIi L es g Margare .t Fletcher
Smui mngar hie w Op.eon O en 9 AM to 3 PM Mon.0TMI .r

MiI.t ""e" C.w+ AMto 6 PM Frl.
Mast wemem d.* me reeise that PRODUCTION ABSISTANTS
inesses esir imber el es h-r-. SIaundrt Mces* P nam Stone
-',Sit !. Drive-In Tellers: 83 AM to 4 PM Mon.-Thur.

te wort e fromkI*i the he0efit, of V
Published every other week by.
MI M.D COOK the members of the communi-
cations classes at the tniver-
Elun MDDW IaER sity of North Florida for all :I '
esc1ToIoSTS(2asyls. .p1.) members of the university '
t.- community. Opinions ex- Atlantic U versty Bank
"_"- .... __ +l-pressed in thisnewspaper are
not necessarily the opinions of ltCBank An Equal O EmEmpsyop
iI pbii e dsamrnt wai the univcri.ty or its officials.: '
rmmlgait d at am .ritMt I Offices located in Building 3, '
eaut f per, espy to tefr Room 2401 at the University of Corner Beach Blvd. and St. John's Bluff Rd.
stadeas, faculty, earooee North Florida, St. John's Bluff
,ervia ,ad adistnratlve Road South, P.O. Box 1.7074, Pihn e I ,
p-ill eI l l slaf l- u Jacksonville. Florida 32216. One W='lU I
ctfvit kaffeedagn e alver- Telephone: (904) 646-2650.
Soat. I________________ Mbe FDIC

'Augost t 1t975 THE HALYAXD Page 3
Panel discusses sexroles

Women's lib: peop. lib

By FRANK E. STANFIELD women's liberation movement CITING PREDOMINANTLY
was having on individuals. male research as being biased,
Some men, feel threatened by
the kind of female assertiveness
that has come out of the women's FOLEY, TALKING about the teachers easuring es of -
liberation movement. negative effects of role-playing by of men's and women's brains to s
said,"of men's and women's brains to
individuals, said, We have to illustrate efforts to demonstrate
Role-playing limits individuals i allow individuals, individual the intellectual inferiority of
differences." She said this females.
Research of women has been applies to men, too, who have
done mostly by men and has been been placed in as rigid a role as
biased to show female intellectual women have, but in a dominant Answering questions from the
inferiority. rather than submissive one. audience about role-playing and
aggressiveness by sex, Chamblin
pointed out that many people V'am
THESE AND other ideas were Bunch, discussing the book believe that assertiveness is a .e membe Har Cmb, Fley
discussed by afour-person panel The Total Woman, which calls positive and valuable trait,when at whienh changes can be responded, "because some mn
which met to discuss women's on women to sexually serve their implemented is directly propor- approach every woman as a
role in society, was composed of men, said that whenever people tional to the reinforcement that possible sexual partner, and
s. Barbara Bunch, Jack Hartje, talked about such a concept they CHAMBLIN SAID that in thegiven when they run up against an
Minor Chamblin and Linda Foley, were talking about role-playing. future, "I hope that we teach our assertive female they don't knoaregiven.
l cholog acl emb children a sense of self-assert- A woman in the audience told. wt o e th t
all psychology faculty members. iVeness and-confidence" to better of cases she had seen of men who ho to cope with it.
Handle all situations, felt threatened by female
She added that such a woman assertiveness. Some men, however, welcome
Each member discussed his or could not be total if society the chance of being able to share
her opinions on women's roles in prohibited her from being all that Hartje, an advocate of "YES, SOME men feel responsibilities with women,
society and the impact that the she could be. behaviorism, said that the speed threatened by it," Chamblin Chamblin added.

Hirte mediator for grounds crew, administration
UNF Budget Officer Richard during which Haywood respond- Haywood appeared before the service employees to take up to Two courses would be deleted
Hirte has been appointed to serve ed to demands by the grounds CSA to answer the grounds, six hours free. under the proposals ACC 301,
as a mediator between he' crew for salary raises and crew's grievances, and began by However, those taking more C 1 Fof l Accounting; and
university grounds crew and the improved working conditions. expressing his sympathy with than six must pay for the total Twcourses to beaded ouldbe
Officer of Administrative Affairs MEANWHILE, the Faculty their need for pay raises. He course load. Haywood said a TwAC 304 ad 305, Accouldnti
He was appointed to the post by Association has approved reminded them, though, of a change is being considered which Accounting
Vice President for Administrative changes in two degree programs, three-page letter issued by state would allow up to six free hours, Concepts and Principles I and II.
Affairs Jim Haywood. referred three pay raise proposals Lt. Gov. Jim Williams placing_ a regardless of the total. The proposed changes in the
The appointment was an- to committee, and approved a moratorium on merit increases mathematical sciences ram
nounced at a recent meeting of resolution intended to thwart and reclassifications of state He also mentioned the would alter two courses and add
the Career Service Association, attempts to set tenure quotas. employees., possibility of dental insurance another.
otes & Hyw o remdedbe added to employees' MSC 304 and 307, now
Haywod also reminded the benefits. described in the University
N ot s &rs association of other issues with THE DEGEE program Catalogue as introductions to
_______iIef 1 which, they,. might concern TE DEEE program Catalogue as introductions to
Sthemselves c changes approved by the Faculty APL and COBOL programming,
s, e oAssociation, if approved by the respectively, would become
Alumnus Is missionary Journeyman university president and the Interactive Processing and Batch
ONE WAS a reassessment of Board of Regents, would change Processing. The catalogue would
UNF alumnus John R. Moyer is working as a missionary fee payments for university the degree requirements for indicate that students in each
journeyman for the Southern Baptist Convention in Paramaribo, courses taken by CSA personnel. accounting and mathematics course would "write programs in
Surinam, So"th American. The present policy allows career majors. the language being offered."
SThe journeymen are college graduates under 26 years of age who
work for two years with career missionaries in specific job
assignments overseas.,
Green's text set for 4th printing RACQUETTE
Dr. Larry L. Green, department of psychology, was recently PRO H P
notified that his textbook, "Adolescence: Transition From
Childhood To Maturity," is going into its fourth printing. The book 'the o e st FULL SE VICE
was first published in 1972.
Joseph on literature committee shoppe *Rt strinin
Dr. Joseph J. Joseph, Jr., has been appointed to serve on the nging
1975-76 American Accounting Association's Committee to Select
Notable Contributrons to Accounting Literature. Grips
fo ten1 for tennis
McMillan judges shell show 2 e Major brand
Kenneth McMilan; department of fine arts, was a judge for the / / rackets. clothing
Jacksonville Shell :Club exhibition held July 26-27 at Jacksonvill shoes &

Roach re-elected Sigma Delta ChiV.P. accessories
William J. Roach, department of language and literature, has
been re-elected vice president of the Greater Jacksonville Chapter
of Sigma Delta Chi Professional Journalistic Society. Roach was one
of the founders of the local chapter and its first vice president.
Day care center taking applications 627 UNIVERSITY BLVD. N.
The Chld Care Center is accepting applications for the fall 7
quarter. The center is open Monday through Thursday, 9:00 7 2/-4-0
a.m.-5:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m.-10:30 p.m., and Friday, 9:00
a.m.-6:00 p.m. Owned & Operated
Phi Beta Lambda installs officers
Phi Beta Lambda has announced its annual installation of by a U.S.PTA. ProfessIOnal
officers. The new officials are Donna Bergen, president; Glenda
Morris, vice president; Donna Lewis, secretary; Barbara
Fitzpatrick, treasurer; Lynn Woodbridge, reporter; Susie Bradford,
parliamentarian; and Nellie Boyd, historian.
Membership in the club is required for all business majors and is
open to any student who has had at least one business course. The -*10% Summer discounts to student.
dub is seeking new members. Meetings are publicized on campus 10% Suri. mer discounts to students
bulletin boards, and further information is available from Dr. .
Evelyn Brunson at 646-2981. with I.D. cards:

Page 4 THE HALYARD August 13, 1973

SThe Halyard
Editor and GonraldManagr-. Assoc. Prof. W.J. Roach
Managing Editor... Drew Brunon jj
| ,Editorial Pago Editor...Frank Stnfild .

Carpenter's edict

infringement on

SGA prerogatives

Several SGA members are outraged over UNF
President Dr. Thomas Carpenter's intervention
in the recent SGA elections dispute.
They feel that he should not have intervened in
deciding whether the first election or the runoff
election should be declared valid.
When Carpenter ordered that the winners of
the runoff election be installed as officers, i
several SGA members were angered because he d *
did not allow the SGA to decide for itself who
should be installed, or what the procedure should
be. By FRANK E. STANFIELD there by the lounge chair," said
-- the President, who was by this 1
Carpenter feels that the timing of his move was time doing the dog paddle with
of little importance. Whether he waited' for the President Ford .has finally the executive Irish setter.
S ,announced his candidacy for the
SGA to act, or whether he took action first, seems 1976 presidential race, but
relatively unimportant to Carpenter. recently a hush-hush incident
Carpentersaw delay as a threat to the took place at the .White House As the aide brought the
Carpenter saw delay as a threat to the that jeopardized that candidacy. briefcase over the pool's edge the
governance of the university and to student President snatched it away from
relations. the aide, opened the case and-
The President was doing the pulled a rubber stamp out, and
backstroke in the just-completed began rubber stamping each page
Maybe it was, but the SGA should always be White House swimming pool with large block letters that
allowed to make its own decisions, even if they when one of his aides brought a spelled "VETO".
turn out to be wrong. SGA members are elected sheaf of papers out for him to
representatives, while university presidents are s "But Mr. President," stam-
:noTa. 4L if the SGA's decisions are truly bad e mered the aide, "aren't you eve N "No buts, mister. When a
Iitve'bi^ugt some papr for going to read them?" quarterback gives an order...."
ones, then the president has the power to veto you to sign, Mr Presidet," saidquarter gives a order
them, after the fact, not before. the assistant. "But, sir, one of the papers you
"No, not if they're from that vetoed has to do with your
k "What kind of papers are they? good-for-nothing Congress," said campaign," said the aide. "It
rLegislation?" the President, not realizing that would make Ronald Reagen and
if phe was stealing one of Harry George Wallace against the law."
"Yes sir,. said* the aide, Truman's famous lines, not to
d S M b "along with a few other things mention attitude. The Presidentslipped out of his
that require your signature." water wings and began gulping
M0mouthfuls of Executive Pool
"Bring me that briefcase over "But sir...." water.

Student Government Association Treasurer
Roy Lassiter says he hopes to deliver the ratified
activities and service fees budget to President
Carpenter's office by the end of the summer 0 ts de
quarter. i

It is a bold goal, and a lot rides on the actions of By ROBERT T. THOMASON have become means of assigning
the SGA as a whole and the way they handle the ampusMinister human value to persons.
budget requests. Let me illustrate from within
Every year a number of senior the life of the university. When
pre-medical students end their we differentiate between the
We feel that expediency should be uppermost college careers by barely missing position of maid in a Mniversity
in the SGA's actions in dealing with the budget out on the coveted acceptance to building and the position of a
requests. medical school. Most are eligible university's president, we are
for admission to physician's doing more than defining the job
assistant programs, but few of each.
Each budget has already undergone stringent apply. W
scrutiny by various organizations, including the Although they want to work in something about sae relative
Student Activities Committee, so that a medicine, when the "M.D." door value we place on the persons :
microscope should not be needed to study the is closed, their self-image who hold these jobs as human and a clerk in an office; between a
S r prevents potential "doctors" beings. We manifest this priest and a bishop in the church;
budget request by now. from becoming "doctor's assist- "valuing" in numerous ways. between a doctor and a nurse in
ants." the hospital.
This is the new government's chance to prove
This is the new government's chance to prove We capitalize "President;" we THEY HAVE become more
itself. OUR SOCEETY is permeated by use lower case for "maid." than differentiations in functions;
bureaucratic,' hierarchical insti- Almost no one call the President they have become ways of valuing
If it handles the budgets quickly and tutions -- medicine, business, by his first name, regardless pF human beings and defining
Government, the military, schools how well one knows himn .Aluost relationships. They are walls
responsibly, then it will demonstrate admirable and colleges, churches. These everyone addresses-the maid by between us.
maturity. If not, then the SGA runs the risk institutions proliferate the her first name, regardless of how
(again) of outside intervention -- especially since "walls" that divide us, helping to slightly one knows her. "Something within us,"
the adin istration is paying student program keep people in "their place." though,; longs to be free of thobe
the administration is paying student program Many other examples could be walls. Perhaps the time has
expenditures with reserve funds until the SGA While any organization must cited from all areas of the. arrived for seeking alternative
approves the budgets. differentiate between the people university and other institutions ways of organizing ourselves --
who compose it in terms of their of our society: the distinctions ways that will value every person,
.... functions, we have come to attach between a full professor and an without regard of his or her
THE ABOVE EDITORIALS ]lEPRESENT THE VIEWS OP.-A : much more significance than instructor in a department; partk3lar, function, as full and
MAJORITY OF THE HALYARD EDITORIAL STAFF. function to job titles. Job titles between an executive secretary equally important human beings.

THE H"TARV Augad 139 1975

RoILling, Stones, co;

& 4 ell- Just about everyone knows
the Rolling Stones came to
town a few weeks ago. Their ii
presence was indicated by the Qv
multitudes of fans camping at
the Gator Bow.1 and trying to
find their way into the Stones' /*
private quarters.
But another, more august
11 f AL.A. is AL
personage was there. The
HALYARD's Photo Editor
Mike Malone made the scene 0
wearing his Nikon, lenses,
camerabig, film and little
After waiting in line for an
hour and a hlaf for a Coke to
quench his thirst, and after
broiling under the hot Florida
sun all afternoon, Mike came
away from the concert with the
photos you see on these pages.
So enjoy. You are the-first
readers to 'see the work of
Mike Malone covering the
Stones concert. Exclusively in
this publication (at least for
the time being).

PgPe S THE HALYARD August I 197T

After a chat with a few of the "locals," new Leaving admislens In anger [actually he never
student Alvin E. Gator turns to head for the got there] Alvin upsets a police officer and is
admissions office to clear up an annoying "hold" on promptly carted off to serve a life sentence in the
his registration. lake by the Boalbouse.

'Twelve' has message,-

music, no preaching

By DOUG SHAVEl The twelve representatives
Jacksonville's newest theater invade a courtroom to put the
Jacksonville'its newesbut witheatern country on trial for the way it has
company made its debut with an treated .them. More scenes
original play last weekend at the illustrating their mistreatment
.Civic AuditoriuM'. Little Theater.
Civic Auditorium' Little Theater.; are depicted, with those who were
While the acting atnd the script missed in the first act (such as
both need polishing,, it was a good th gpy an4 thq.wpms) now
show. ,. .. th*q- m a.. .
"Twelve" is a musical that at
first seems to be just. another This second act is. where the
criticism of society's treatment of play bogged down during last
minority groups. However, there weekend's performance. Arnold
is a message about the sources of is reported to be planning some
prejudice that avoids the typical revisions this. week, in time for
-irrational railings against "The the next performance this Friday,
Establishment" of so much
protest literature. The right changes could make
Andrew Arnold, who wrote the this very entertaining play. It is
script .and some :of the music, already.worthq seeing, for the
directed the. play, and performed message as well as the thusic.
one of the roles, manages to make The company, which calls itself
his point well without preaching Drama Twelve, is. planning to
to his audience. take the show on a road tour. This
His writing needs to be is a good Bicentennial production, Jo Sc dt, Yvone nu s Andw Arnold in s
tightened, though. Some of his and their efforts deserve success. John Schmfom "Tw elve," e d Andrew Ald
scenes are unnecessarily long,
causing the play to drag
somewhat. The script is some-
times repetitious, too, with the
result that some of the minorities
get more than their share of
attention while others seem to beW71."

While the-acting ranged from
fair to good, none of the
performers was outstanding in
any speaking role. The music
makes up for this, however. OFNt
Unfortunately, musical director
and chief songwriter Yvonne
Cummings has done her best
work in the first two numbers, so O
that everything which follows is
by contrast almost disappointing. ON
This is a minor problem, 's
though, since the music is good ", ..,(.' A
throughout the play. Each .
number is, well sung, too.
Cummings was especially good,A ARD RESERVE NOTE
with Arnold taking a close
second. Verdon Simpkins also
deserves a speciaL mention for
two excellent renditions.
The first of the two acts is a
series of historical senes om Come make money with the HALYARD
the Plymouth landing to a college
campus of the 1960s. Not all the .
minorities get represented, but The Halyard is looking for students who go to stores and commission for every ad you sell. No experience is
the point is made well enough to
set the premisettihr- e mo~ triia live everyday lives who would be interested in selling necessary. If YOU are interested, contact Trina Wharton
which occurs in the secoid4 cJt.., ads for the Halyard. This involves ,PA,5 i.ngE .I% t p ; O,, a r,,

August 13, 1975 THE HALYARD PageS5

Carpenter's move reveals SGA's status

EDITOR: .Essentially, that capability is will find essential for uncritical Eastern Foods could be given .realize the futility of continued
Limited to options which are acceptance of governmental and the boot in favor of a appeals to authority during times
The recent SGA controversy, agreeable to the president of the corporate power. university-operated food service of crisis.
while unfortunate in most university. It should not be assumed on the which could employ students and
respw h ie unfortunate in mos The university (and UNF is no basis of.'this critique that the child care costs could be reduced Such tendencies, while deeply
res itse, vione t g exception) is a reflection of the constituent association ae through increased subsidization ingrained in a bureaucratic and
value in its revelations of the true constituent 'associations are -h-rarchial social structure, have
standing ofthe "self-g overniite larger social structure and is useless. They are not. It is always or switching to a cooperative hierarchical social structure, have
associations designed to integrate the student necessary to struggle for the right concept. no served us well in the past and
a a into that cultured mechanism. to self-determination and the All of these issues and others will continue to undermine
Dr. Carpenter while romisin In a society which is campus is no exception to that must be confronted and the personal responsibility and digni-
students at he wold pono characterized by bureaucracy and rule. The constituent associations administration must be forced to ty until we recognize that
students that he would honor the a id tbfority isnot legitimate simply
decision of the SGA regardin the impersonal corporate and political have an obligation to openly openly accept or reject the authority is not legitimate simply
legitimacy of the presidential structures, it is essential that confront university issues and decisions of the associations and because it is firmly entrenched.
n-of took n on students be imbued with attitudes explore options in good faith. the Senate. In so doing, although
run-off, took unilateral action REEDE STOCKTgfON
orecgizi e e c ie f subservience and powerless- the associations hold no real REEDE STOCKTON
riecodnizing one o the c ates ness, "Self-governing" associa- The absence of a reasonable power, they can at least serve a student
immediately prior to th e A tions which do not govern serve transportation system, the unrea- consciousness-raising function.
emergency meeting of the SGA that integrating function well. listic cost of child care, and the
which was called for the purpose absurd prices in the Boathouse For better or worse, the Car Iade
of settling the issue. Accepting the arbitrary exer- and the cafeteria all work against university community will come
cise of authoritarian power in the the low-income student: and to know the true nature of the rih decision*
His decision to recognize one of university produces submissive- poorly-paid career service em- university as an institution. And
being apprised he cntens o ness which the graduated student ployees. hopefully, all concerned will
'being apprised of the contents of EDITOR:
the Election Committee's report I am writing this letter to voice
which was to be delivered to the my support, as a student at the
SGA House of Representatives. University of North Florida,'of the
decision of the President of the
The implications of Dr. thUniversity to recognize ,Mr.
Carpenter's handling of te William Ely as the winner of the
situation are obvious: the SGA, as run-off election for President of
well as the Faculty and Career the SGA.
Service Associations, are free to the
govern themselves as long as they Letters to the editor are encouraged. can be authenticated. The candidates involved a-

The issue of the associations' the HALYARD must be supplied with two copes. printed. r run-off if no candidate had the
integrity hs nothing too wi confidence of more than 50
wBuhic i candidate should have No anonymous letter will be pnte l t The ALYARD reserves the rihf to edit letters percent of the voters casting
been recognized. On several names wil be withheld upon request, Pleae include though such letters will noat be printed t ballots. The results of the first

,beenrecognized 0 aa e veobtaieSe d, is tead of scheduling satio ed Harrion 2t2ew
occasions, I made clear to er ami ddres a mondphone number so that each letter approval cas been obtained m the author o election were: Harrison 220, l ly
of sefoermet ommte to 127, and Burns 108. No candidate
members ofnvi the at Mr. Ely had the 228 votes necessary for a
strnd Mo Ls s t ter.oul ha v a hs e s classes s d be s d f majority; a run-off election

hD earde Crses ne d ed pu sgtons 6w es0 to 1000 pm. o nigdt a coTuh tryeto throw ou the second
been seated before any allega- e Haere cal le Ed. a
tions of election violations were STcalled.
he t t feel.will go a long way toward student taking one cours wou Ely 301, Harrison 270. Ely had
But this view was not sostrong -.EDITOR: The facility itself was quite n selection f horses should be approximately% of the votes.
that I would condone any means Asa resident ofthe west sideof down, and not very conducive to offered at such a west side
for its achievement. Dr. Ctaren -il f thaty ip Ie ws tpit pUe wweve I can location. Mrs. Harrison's camp was not
ter went beyond ptess t- 'e gasoline expenses increase fby E ftanliidt have to alrive .d Seotnidere ifistead of scheduling satisfied with the choice of the
able means ard da mockery about $30 a month whenever I out to the North Florida campus classes two nights a week (from students of this school. They
of "self-government. commute e to the University of four nights a week. (That would ,6:00 to 8:00 or 8:15 to 10:15) passed a motion not to hear the
r itNorth Floria c I a e have cost m e $60 a month.) classes should be scheduled from results of the election so that they

adidt S co ed North Florida campus. I am sure community school system. A good vote of confidence? I sec"NO."nd
Dr. Carpenter's justification for the burden is even greater for .have two suggestions whi 6: to 1000 p.m. one night a could try to eathrow out their favoritesecond
intervention in the internal affairs those students that live further have two sugge week. Under this proposal, a election and seat their favorite
of the SGA included the argument from the campus than I do. feel will go a long way toward student taking one coursewould Mrs. Harrison, as President.
at t re was no Tis solving this whole problem: have to make only one cross-town
autethrity w hich c deie was no Ths past qate, I was trip per week, and would save a I do not see how Mrs. Harrison
uthe e e e e to note that a handful of First, I would locate a good considerable amount of money. It can consider herself wanted by
eecourses were being offered at facility on the west side of town. I is done at FJC andcan be done the students of this school as their
other locations. I was able to know high schools are available here. President. Does she consider the
Superficially this statement is scedue one course at NAS, but and, in fact, are used by the (results of the run-off election a3
candidate the SGA recohnized, founj it necessary to schedule community school system. A good vote of confidence? I say, "NO."
the SGA recognized, another course at the regular Student
the Judiciar tt t he very dayampus, due to the very limited Mr. Seymor thank Dr. Carpenter for

UivCarpenter handed his proclama- letter Despite the fact that Mr. abhorrent literary attempt, and obviously knows nothing, if at most, s I
overturned the resultsha Dr. himself I r seeing to it that the students of
Carpenter's mneedotives werhave admken- the members of the Housethis school and nota smalllique
t.. initiative. of Harrison supporters will decide
the an in at e cmour who will be President of the SGA.
Dr. Carpenter also mentioned 10 I
theneed fora speedy resolumetio misconce n nl 1"It is with deep regret and almost unbearable sadness that I note rtEVIN D. WALSH
of the problem, but this argument the demise" of the Halyard as representativee" of student opinions Studentto
was obviously superfluousse EDITOR: on this campus (Re: Paul Seymour letter, July 30, Halyard).
the SGA was meeting to settle the A
issue on the very dayuring their as a sexual counselor in a zoo or investaed afer obvthesly haves "illusions of grandeur"--witess immensely rewarding personal
Carpenter handed his procama- letter. Despite the fct that Mr. abhorrent literary attempt, and obviously knows nothing, if at most, experience to be
tion. of UNF were not. Seymour felt free ton ue my little of what actually ensued during the Studentin the Student Governmentat
name, he has never introduced elections. o.
I have confidence that Dr. himself to me. hatIf he hands talked to rrmtsdeFELLOW Sociation anUDENTS,
Carpenter's motives were admit the members of knowledge the House that hetivity Fllacies (compliments of Mr. Facts
able, and in factor I am even condemnsternal why perhaps some grave " appropriateI want to thank all of you who
prepared to lay mostof the blame misconceptions he apparently could be drawn between the 4. The admnstaton s 1. The administration has supported me. the SGA
for this decision on poor advice. .holds could have beencorrected. obvi odeou on "eir" side bviously been coerced into a elections. Student government
But regardless of the nature of It is unfortunate that someone (referring to Ms. Harrison's decision by: (a) Mr. E!y; (b) Mr. does have a future on this campus
eventually and it is now important that monkeys monkeys trying to rape a inly's attorneys if you continue to care and
to draw some valuable lessons who considers himself to be a faction '
from studthe power r relationship wriextentter would sign his name to a 2 Ey-Waler-Whit pose 2. personally witnessed Ms. participud te. Int f we wort together
revealedby this intrusion intothe letter that bears no resemblance disappeared, and were found White removing posters of the e c improve not onl
internal affairs of an association. to fact (does truth make dull "neatlyfolded beneath a stack of Harrison-Jordan-Meers party, relationships with each other, but
copy?). Halyard newspapers." and questioned her on this point. also relationships within the
The Faculty Assoeiation and My suggestion to Mr, Seymour 3. "If there are any doubts 3. The doubts" were
the Career Service Associaiton is that he would be well advised to about' the Ely-Walker-White considered enormously serious by The experience of serving as
were probably aware of the extent try another profession, perhaps campaign they should be. a majority of the House of your interim president has been
of their power during, their' as a sexual counselor in a zoo or investigated after they have taken Representatives. It the hard work, but has also been an
but the circus. His analogy concerning office." opinion of the House that a immensely rewarding personal
studentsof UNF were 'not. It sexually deviant monkeys would ..Special Investiatory Committee
came as a .surprise to many indicate that he has a great deal be elected to remedy the serious active in the Student Government.
students that the administration of knowledge about such activity, rupture in Student Government tAsociation and I urge ay l of you
would interfere in the internal why waste it? 4. " appropriate analogy thanks and love to all of you.
affairs of the SGA. Anyone who believes Mr. could be drawn between the 4. The "deviant" in this case is Best of luck to my successor,
Seymour might as well join him in current SGA activities and a fairly obvious. Mr. Seymour, I Wirliam Ely.
But this realization had to come converting sexually deviant. group of sexually deviant hope you find that great football
eventually and it is important that monkeys. monkeys trying to rape a in the Skyl MARL YN HAiRRISON
students now realize the extent of MARILYN B. HARRISON football." MARY ANN WATERS Student
their decision-making power. Student Student v '

August 13, 1975 TUE HALYARD Pager9

Information, and page makeup, provided by the Student Activities Office. .

August 15

7:45pm Aud.

Quite a team Steve McQueen and Ali MacGraw as a husband
and wife bank robbing duo. Fast paced and exLiting. "Superstar
director Sam Peckinpah has exploded another dazzler in one of the
best action films seen or some time..." William Wolf, CUE
BUSTER AND BILE are two high school seniors, a boy who isA
the class leader and a girl from the other side ofthe tracks in a small
rural community in 1948 Georgia. exceptionally well work is pastorally exquisite," DAILY VARIETY.

2 Divisions: Sign-up CAPRI 1409 University Boulevard
Aug. 11-1MIDWAY 8808 Beach Boulevard
Aug 11 18 FOX 7777 Normandy Boulevard
CEDAR HILLS 3794 Blanding Boulevard
a30 RIBAULT 4819 Soutel Drive
over Run Starts NORTHSIDE I Lem Turner at K-Mart
-- .. ... NORTHSIDE II Lem Turner at K-Mart
Aug)1 OVUugE9ROYAL PALM I Atlantic Boulevard, Atlantic Beach.
-Aug. 1,9 ROYAL PALM I Atlantic Boulevard, Atlantic Beach
30 TOWN & COUNTRY 845 University Boulevard
MEETING UNIVERSITY DRIVE IN 3425 University Boulevard
1:30pm 3:30 CENTER 36 West Adams, Downtown
S00/1217 FLORIDA 134 East Forsyth, Downtown
010/1217 REGENCY I Regency Square
REGENCY If Regency Square
EDGEWOOD US 17 South of Edgewood
Sm SAN MARCO 1966 San Marco, Southside

ARCHERS Sailing Club
2, 6 sAm *Son NEEDED The Sailing Club of
00/20 9 Contact the University of North
__ Florida will be holding
:.: -William Sanders Sail classes at the
Child care Applications 778-7989 Rudder Club instead of '
Sor the Campus Lake on the
Are Now Being Student Activities following dates: August
Taken For 010/1200 23rd, 30th and 31st. For
Fafll Quartr more information, con-
Fall Quar_______ tact Ronald Socha,
---- ~01012447, 646-2781.

Graduate Record Exam
00111201 onAugust 30, 8:30am *****l***
-i- -- deadline
are being taught by Dr. Arnett, August 19 and 26, from Items for the next issue
(October 1) are due in the Student
10:00 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. in 009/2543. For further activities Office by 5:00 p.m.,
informationoarntaet Couneing-eServices ext? 26A00;e ;' b Mon., sep't0. o .

Page 1- THE HALYARD Aigust 13, 1975 .. -. -- -.

Agreement reached: UFF drops sut
The United Faculty of Florida As a result of the settlement, Chairpersons who are elected Commenting on the settlement ;' '
has dropped its unfair labor UNF department chairpersons by their departments, as they in a newsletter to the UNF i
practice charge against the Board are not eligible for membership in are at Florida Atlantic University, faculty, DeLue said, "UFF still I II
of Regents after reaching a collective bargaining organiza- are considered to have a believes that chairpersons should
setffement in which the BOR tions. "community of interest with be agents of the faculty and that
clarified its earlier position faculty members" and may join all departments should be run
regarding the status of depart- labor unions, according to Dr. democratically. Consequently we ia
ment chairpersons in the Steven DeLue, president of the, will continue to promote this idea
collective bargaining process. UNF chapter of UFF. in collective bargaining."
In a stipulation recently agreed
to by UFF and the American The agreement should clear the
Association of University "But i o r way for elections to select the'
The UF brought s suit Professors-Florida, the BOR tBut in o r cases where official bargaining unit for State
against the BOR via the Public acknowledged that "many de- admst yor owed th oca University System faculty, DeLue
Employees Relations Commission apartment chairpersons share a chairpersons at their institute told the alyard
last April after the regents community of interest with
refused to allow are agents of the administration, D betee
refused to allow department faculty members and therefore chairpersons were excluded" DISAGREEMENT between
chairpersons to join labor unions. could be included inbargaining from the bargaining process,says UFF and the BOR over However, the Public Employ-
unit with other public DeLue. chairpersons status, unions' ees Relations Commission must
employees." access to public records and other make a final ruling on the
issues has delayed such an agreement between the BOR,
THE BORhad ruled that THE REGEelection since last winter. Asked UFF and AAUP-Florida; and, if
THE BOR ,had ruled that THE REGENTS decided that when the election might be held, any of the parties decide to appeal
chairpersons are "managerial the latter case is true at such now that a settlement has been PERC's decision, elections will be
employees" and therefore not HOWEVER, "many should be universities as UNF, Florida reac ed, DeLue said, "f looks delayed again until a court ruling
entitled to join collective excluded from the bargaining Technological University and the ery good for fall" s del
bargaining organizations, unit," the stipulation added. University of West Florida. made.

Venture studies go on the air

By LINDA BATES science and for junior high school classroom setting as it visits the -
science. actual places, where great
UNF will be offering two evolutionary, ctiltural, and intel-
courses over public television this h lectual steps took place and cost
fall. The office.- of Continuing ctual lace and cost
Education will have information $3.5. million for British Broadcast-
The Division of Continuing from Tallahassee by early sting Corporation and Time-
Education and Community Ser- September regarding specifics of Life Films to produce. Dt H 1. ui
vices,, in conjunction with the the use of Classic Theatre for the course will be "no easier than is the ideal medium through
departments of natural sciences extens(p of teacher certification. The series examines the role of traditional" classroom formats which to study theatre. In this
and language and literature, and science in our lives today as man and that the students will learn course, students will not merely
WJCT, Channel 7, will be The Ascent of Man is a series continues his scientific attempts "as least-as much if not more." read plays, but will see them
offering the two courses as that ranges over 2 million years to understand and alter the Students enrolling in the course brought to life by professional
venture credit (NAS 982, Ascent and 27 countries. It traces the natural world, said Healy. will read the texts of the plays, talent. No regular dramatic
of Man, as a science venture and cultural evolution of man and watch the previews and perfor- literature course could afford to
lite 9, Classic Theatre, as a depicts those scientific dio- mances, andfoow a speciay- illustrate its required reading
literature venture). veries which have- shaped man's STUDENTS WHO elect to take designed study guide and with 13 full length productions,
-The ws s n history. the course will view the 13 weekly anthology of related essays. said the brochure.
The Ascent of Man was shown-- films on Sunday evenings, 10:00- After each viewing, students
last winter and because of its 11;00 p.m. (re-runs Saturdays There will be five off-campus will be able to ak questionsabout
Ic rep^ f^ IT IS WRITTEN and narrated wi be able to ask questons about
Srepeatd tb te late Dr. Jaco Bronowski 5:00 p.m.), complete and mail in class meetings at the Prudential the program by telephoning
and is the ca- lmination of his assignments to the department of Biilding and two exams adminis- faculty members. The numbers to
IN ADDIION, the Florida efforts over 25 years to bridgethe Natural Sciences from the tered at the Hilton Hotel. call will be announced at
State Department of Education gap between the sciences and assignment packet, attend option- registration, September 22.
has reviewed the series and has humanities. al seminar sessions at the Hilton BOTH TV COURSES have been Further information regarding
,approved the course extension, Hotel and take mid-term and final created by the University of registration and class meeting
reissuance, and reinstatement of Course coordinator Dr. Ed. exam California Extension at San Diego dates and times and locations is
certification and for recency of ea c oftand Coast Community College available from Dr. RandolfBracey
credit for school teachers ward Healy, chairman of the District at Costa Mesa, Califor- by calling 646-2690 or 354-2393.
credit for school teachers. department of natural sciences, Classic Theatre consists of 13 nia. About 25,000 students Moredetailedinformation can be
says that the quality of the plays selected from classic participated in the Ascent of Man obtained from the course
It is also a specifically approved content of Ascent of Man cannot dramatic literature and perform- series offered last winter. coordinators, Harmon (Classic
course for general preparation be matched in the traditional ed by London's premiere theatre TELEVISION, according to the Theatre) and Healy (Ascent of
companies. Each performance, University df California brochure, Man).
Sofe to be aired every week, will
Summer ermenrollment be preceded by a 30-minute
televised preview, which provides
background on the play's author,ud o Ta Records
increases 30% in past year getting and lterary uget Ta &
S.. 6026 Merill Rd. &
Final enrollment figures for students comprise 60.8 per cept Plays to be shown include 4 li l Rd.
UNF's summer term show 3,045 of the student body, and men Shakespeare's "Macbeth,'" Mar- I 4 ndU U
'students currently attending the slightly outnumber women stu- lowe's "Edward II," Webster's
university, according to the dents, 57.2 per cent to 42.8. "The Duchess of Malfi," Taylor's S
registrar's office, up almost 30 Almost 40 per cent of tdie "Paradfse Restored," Gold-
per cent from last summer. student body are 30 years old or smiths She Stoops to Con- A l
.older, ande another third are u "ef" Voltaire's ~'Candide,"' A W R leaseS
between 25 and 29. Fewer than 30 Sheridan's "The Rivals," Ibsen's
Undergraduates account for percent are less tliai 25 years of "The Wild Duck," and "Hedda Regularly s6.98
1,784 of the total, while 624 are age. Gabler," Pinero's "Trelawny o
graduate students and 637 ire the Wells," Chekov's "The Three
unclassified. Of of the 3,04 students, 2,573 Sisters," Synge's "The Playboy F r Just 4.79
are Duval County residents, and of the Western World, and
1,111 transferred here from Shaw's "Mrs. Warren's Profes-
Of the undergraduate students, Florida Junior buCollege t Ope 09 M-F,9-9Sat.,12-8 Sun.
50.3 per .cent are.-r isterd as state's 28 junior colleges are LITERATURE CHAIRMAN Dr.
credit hours), while 49.7 percent represented among 1,289 Florida Gary Harmon, coordinator of the
are dill-time students. Among the community college transfers. Classic Theatre curse, says that Bu Tapes & R Cords
are part-timers carryingn g less here People Who Know A sic
than 12 credit hours), and 20.8 Sh Khe u
per cent are full-time students. I Jf axie's Book Rack Save on the -M sic They Buy
9922 armadsw Rbad Jademwilfl, Rlid 32216 "
The average age of the UNF Iw U.W@ooQ VLL*OC MALL .iokrA ine of H-ad Products
students is 29.6 years, with the PHONE 641-2900 plete Line f Head Products
youngest student being 17 years .
old, and the oldest, 68. M arrived .......... ......... ..........

-_._ ., g 1 1 975 THE HiAr -

m *:^ -
I .;"FOR SALE: M-l carbine, FOB SALE, 1973 Kemore Mu e a ex
excellent condition, $100. 10,000 Coppertone dishwasher. Ex- perience d ability to work with
BTU Admiral air conditioner--i cellent condition. $90.00 268-107 people with some knowledge of
mo. old, S200. Phone 641-8645. legislative process. ':
-iM" A '.od e Ww RN a^t. orhoeto Experience wth Fl0rida edu-
SSALEU 96i Pord Gaai with another girl in Satio st ul
500, 390 v..8 engine. Clean or Jacksonville Beach Leae Applications may picked up
interior A.C, some body message in Bldg 9 Special Ed. at any student government office
tr h irt ommurit, : damage. Best offer 724-4536. Dept. for StuzL inthe State University System.
ormunvst omny *otes Deadline. for .receipt of
FOR SALE Kin matters, WAN TO HEL STUDImNTB applications is Augsit 25, 1975.
Buy-Sell personal items, .homes, autos box i. ngsf be spread $90.00. A. a pplicationistlqh se, sent te:
o 724-305. 'Director needed for Florida Florid Student Lobby, cdo
Find Ti orriders to UN b a l Student Goverment, u321 Uni
Student Lobby. Rea-son2lesalary ity Union, florid' Stater
o .FMUST .SELL NOW!~ V acre .plus. some expenses paid. sty Union, (:.orida State
nipnar lot, Mandarin Meadows Full-time job -9 hio. minimum. Ursit. Foid
ClipSouth. $6,250. or best offer. Opportunity to work Florida
646-2807, 731-2827. Schwartz. political structure. WANTED: Two 26" bikes, boys
to HALYARD offices 003/2401 x.A s A.p... ic .. spa*l posae 'sh
HAYADCOMIXI 1964-197. Appraised at Applications are being acept- transportation,, need'r sgood -
$1,500. Many first ed., most mint ed for Director of Florida Student edition, reasonable price. 641-3783
S________________ condo. Marvel & DC 641-5401. Lobby. evenings.

A free want ad service fo: students, faculty and staf f,
at the University of North Florida.

SAd deadline for next issue (Oct.1)is Sept 23 at 4:00 pm.

!. Ads will be published no tmr e than two time; one ad

per person per issue and please limit ads to 2 ~3 .

STy)e or clearly print your ad: .. '

S.. Ads will be accepted from UNF students, faculty and '
staff o ly. ,
.' Ads are limited to the buying and selling of personal
Stems, housing, and the soliciting of ridesor riders to or
S. from UNF.:-: : -
/ No bitiness or personal adp will be. accepted.
SBusiness ads wHI be accepted at the rate of $.o0 per -
S "f " l:' Ai ads must be submitted o. THE MASTHEAO order

I' C rAdrs must be brought to the Halyard offices or mailed
+r- ] to The Halyard .c/o THE MASTHEAD University of :.:K.: .
SNorth Flwrida, St. John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box:
S17074, Jacksonville, Florida 12216.:
:. / 'No phone calls concerning THE MASTHEAD(
: + : advertising will be accepted.: :
Tfe edi'ftors reserve the right to omt ariy or all ads. r
SThis information is for our files and authentication only;
it will not be published
Same campus phdne
campus department

Page 12 THE HALYARD August 13, 1975 "

Intercollege play

not for UNF yet
By MIKE MALONE the amount of money a college
has to support a team dwindles,
The possibility of UNF forming so does the quality of facilities
an athletic team to compete in and player abilities.
intercollegiate sports sanctioned
by the National Collegiate In effect then, UNF could
Athletic Association (NCAA) is possibly field a team, but for the
not a reality within the near effort it would probably be much
future, according to director of less competitive team than would
student activities Richard Reisin- be desired by both players and
ger. students.
Money is only one reason that
"From an' e c s makes it impractical for UNF to
From an' economic stand- have intercollegiate sports, how-
point, for UNF to even try and ever. To compete in intercollegi-
support an athletic team of any ate sports would use up almost all
kind intercollegiately would not the resources appropriated for
be advisable at this time," says student activities, according to
Reisinger. Reisinger.
That means all extra-curricular Lae Taylor member of the UNF Softball team
He said it would cost more than club activities and intramurals
$100,000 just to start a tennis would have to be virtually, S o ft
team, to say nothing of the eliminated to keep the team ta n
approximately $30,000 that would going. "It would not be fair to all e s to u
be needed to keep it going yearly. the students to take so much from
so many simply to please a few
That $100,000 estimate would awho would beirte rested in that ByMIEMALONE UNF won its first game in the Umversity Firestone. There was
include special facilities which p e er p i e t ha UNF's softball team will not be tournament. of which the first two no excuse for losing to Americn
must be built in addition to the Reisinger emphasized that, going to the Men's Regional Slow games are played on a single Banks either," he said. "We
already existing ones, equipment since UNF is a commuter school, Pitch Tournament, thanks to a elimination basis, by beating didn't even look like the same
costs, travel expenses and most and considering the older student few moneychangerss" from the Univrsity Firestone 10-7. A win team against them," he added.
importantly, players, who are population, UNF is not oriented American Banks. over American Banks would have
demanding' bigger: and better towards an intercollegiate set-up. The team's bid for the Regional put UNF into double elimination The loss completes UNF's
"benefits" which "Don't come, However, UNF will continue to championship was "withdrawn" finals. season with the exception of one
cheap," said Reisinger. engage in athletics on a club when the bankers shortchanged final game, a playoff for overall
basis, which, according to UNF, in the form of a 15-2 Ronny Allen, team batting league championship against
He added that at a considerably Reisinger, is fast becoming a whitewashing, in the second leader, expressedhis disappoint- Percipitation Control Systems.
lower expense- a team could national trend among both large game of the Jacksonville-Metro ment over the elimination. "We
probably be formed. However, as and small universities. Tournament played great ball against

$in'to of EOndoi."red
Sin a of G H/O o Self-hypnosis courses offered here
S u; ': ". Self-hypnosis, hypnotherapy a great deal of response, said Laseter also sid that Cunsel-
FACIALS 2736 niP ARY AL and self-hypnosis for Weight Couin~elorBefts Laseter. ing Services plans to make the
AELECTROLYSIS 2736 University Blvd. W control are three courses offered The times for these classes will College Level Examination Pro-
Pby Counseling Services for this be arranged after Counseling gram (CLEP) and Graduate
OPEN Monday through Saturday fall. Services can determine the best Record Exam (GRE) available"
8.5O M~s nSoecia The self-hypnosis class was times for the people interested, every quarter. The dates for these
shampoo. Styling. w veCoiion offered this summer and received continued Laseter. tests will be announced in the
0 Exploring Self and Careers is ctg.
_______ another course which began this The Cooperative Education and
summer and will extend into the Placement Center has several
fall. It will consist of six two-hour cooperative education positions
sessions and, according to open for the fall.
Laseter, will help inc~.ese The jobs are in areas such as
SI awareness of career, educatnoal accounting, political science,
and personal goals. The times for hospital management and finance
these groupj sessions will be There are also some work-study.
arranged at a later date. programs available.
SCo-op and Placement is also
Planning Career Exploration Day
for the first of October. According
to Irene Roberts, representatives
I:1; *from business and industry will
v. |' '^^'^^m~R be qn campus to discuss career
S TIE A -1 .opportunities with students.
S ..0 M*ATI

VLlAO eg f5 IRawlins gets
a: nmaT O GRE manager post
.aP"II" :.AT88?8z atbookstore

v n mi r1c- TI Donna lawlins has been
m 1,10 s. f. t ful bats C appointed manager of the UNF
2/,.: DfXIPAT I SQ --W1 1 Bookstore, according to admini-
7 ECFM .fs* strative services director Ward
t; ECFM8fi ^s^ Hancoc *
3Bdrm. 1,200 sq ft., twofull baths NATMEDDS Sesd Mat
^/ : W ?. f rda ,:' Yru. who resigned last month to accept
-.. _C a position with a college
io o f7-f42fi r bookstore consulting firm.
$1oo off first month's lease bR s pho wh boA
ainevlle 3 Rawlins, who was serving as
bookstore supervisor, has worked
at the bookstore for the past three
for all students. secretaial, clerical iousd super-
o W visory positions at bookstores
t2i-CATnr3Ai."T"- cr operated by Middle Tennessee
State University, the University of
73 19 'B ach' Blvd .725-8633 -, im*.a Tennessee at Knoxville, and
I jSNlO i JU yFlorida Junior College at
____________________ ___-__, __,___________________a_ Jacksonville.

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