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Investigatory committee killed

Administrative tampering charged

By BURTJORDAN The university constitution were raised about the Hirte
forbids the five Administrative problem.
A proposed joint investigatory and Professional staff members
committee was killed by negative appointed by the president of the
votes from both the Faculty university to the Senate from Mongar tried to get a resolution
Association ad areer Service of being members of any constituent passed that would have referred
Association amid charges of association. this matter to the Rules and
administration tampering of the Appeals Committee of the
faculty vote. association. The motion failed by a
"UNLESS LOGIC has failed large majority.
The charges were brought me, Mr. Hirte cannot be an
forward by Dr. Thomas Mongar, appointed member of the Senate
chairman of the political science and a member of the Faculty
department. Association at the same time," Mongar stated after the
The proposed committee was to said Mongar. meeting that he now planned to
investigate the firing of two ask the Senate Judiciary
investigate thew ring of two bt Committee to resolve the matter.
career service employees, and the Committee to resolve the matter.
motion failed by a vote of 29-30. Dr. Roy Lassi water, Senate
Dr. Bill Merwin, faculty associ- moderator, said that he had not t te reer
nation president, cast the M IqaJO received a resignation from Hirte. Wi at I* st At the Nov. 7 Career Service
tie-breaking vote. Hirte said that he still considered Association meeting the commit-
himself a member of both the tee motion was defeated.
Mongar bases his argment on faculty and Senate. SINCE QUESTIONS concerti-
"THE PROBLEM arises from the contention that Richard Hirte, ing the eligibility of other senators
the possibility that Richard Hirte, university budget officer, may have not arisen, it is unfair that Then a motion was passed by
who spoke and voted against the have been ineligible to vote, since "I perceive my administrative he be judged in this manner, the association to send a letter to
motion, may not have been a he was a representative of the appointment to the Senate to be Hirte said. the Student Government Asso-
member of the Faculty Associ- administration in the Senate at the same as the regular faculty ciation to show its displeasure at
ation at the time," said Mongai the same time he voted on the members of the Senate," Hirte At the Nov. 6 meeting of the SGA meddling in Career Service
i a letter to Merwin. motion. said. faculty association, questions affairs.

Nader charges OPS iso -a massive boondoggle
Editor's note: Consumer Advo- Cury, owner of the Mandarin Jacksonvle to a Senate nvesti- federal subsidies were made by city, and requiring it to support,
ate Ralph Nader appeared n Supermarket. gating sub-committee in Wash- consumer advocate Ralph Nader, in all kinds of ways, various
Jacksonville Oct. 30, to address At 7:00 p.m. he spoke to a ington D.C. Oct. 30, in Jacksonville. expensive ways, the establish-
the topic "Theost of Nuclear gathering of local newsmen, ment of this city, is now coming
Energy." followed at 8:00 p.m. by By FRANK E. STANFELD Citing the "skyrocketing" cost home to roost," said Nader.
appearadc and s0peechby at By FRANK E. STANFIELD of constructing nuclear power
His visit was sponsored by the appearance and speech at the STEPHEN W. HOLLAND
organization POWER [People Civic Auditorium. plants, rising uranium cost, and
the problems of reliability and "Westinghouse comes down to
Outraged With Electric Rates] Nader had been testifying a few Charges that nuclear power quality control and the growing Jacksonville and says it believes
Inc., the head of which Is Joe hours prior to his arrival In cannot exist without massive concern over plant security and in the free enterprise system,
disposal of radioactive wastes, competitive capitalism. The first

Nader said that the development thing it does is to go on the dole
of nuclear power is not feasible on locally.
economic grounds alone.
"It wants a road and bridge
"The perfect case study of how built. It wants land for the plant.
much trouble nuclear p6wer is in, It wants a vocational school to
in this country, is situated right produce technical people for the
here in Jacksonville," said plant, and a little cash on the
Nader. side. Float another 150 million
dollar bond on the side. Oh
/'.[ "Westinghouse's massive Jacksonville, for these competi-
boondoggle through its Offshore tive free enterprisers," said
Power System, coming into this Nader.
city, and in effect swindling this Continued on page 11

Halyard Digest

The Earth White papers are now in the possession of UNF due to
the efforts of Dr. Daniel Schafer. More on the story page 2.

Student Jason Karle charges poHltical Irresponsibility on the UNF
campus in a letter that can be found on page 5.

The Union Goons have finally appeared on the UNFcampus. If you
didn't catch their act at the Boathouse, turn to page 6 and take a
sT-~ ,,- ,. .....look at the pictures taken by student Bill Mulford.

"The Venture Theatre opens "Under the Apple Tree" Friday night.
Turn to page 9 for photo coverage of thefr rehearsals.

Staff Photo by Mlke Mlone Several local journalists are currency at UNF either as students or
Consumer advocate Ralph Nader speaks at a press conference held prior to his speech at the CIvIc inspectors. More on this subject can be folnd on page 13.
Audltorium. i sr cos oe o hssbetc nb o n n p g 3

Page 2 THE HALYARD November 12, 1975

Amaing life'of White Notes&Bnefs
mI life of W ht Palmer named asst. prof.
The UNF library is now in career as one of Jacksonville's Dr. Merrill J. Palmer was named assistant professor of music and
possession of the papers of the most active social workers. career/academic advisor in the College of Arts and Sciences' Fine
most significant figure In fact it is more for her Arts department. He holds a B.S. degree, and M.M. degree, a
Jacksonville's Afro-American charitable works than anything D.M.A degree and has been a music teacher in New York public
history." else that she is remembered, schools.
That is the explanation that Dr. even though she was influential in ipp
Daniel Schafer will give you when education also. C -op instructor ap inted
you ask him about the papers of Upon returning she got a
Eartha White. He was the single d r is
most influential factor sinUNF degree from the Florida Bapist Joan P. Hubbard was appointed aco-op instructor and earned the
getting the papers and is also Academy and went to Bayard to B.A. and M.A. in counseling degrees from UNF.
getg the papers and is also teach.
involved in writing a biography of While in Bayard she got runson's article published
White. property and money to build a
DR. SCHAFER has been new schoolhouse for the black Dr. Evelyn Brunson, associate professor of education, had the
researching the life of Miss White students. AFTER A YEAR in article "Learning With Meaning: Combination Business Math and
since shortly after his arrival at the Bayard she came back to teach atsiness Math and
university. However, hi e never St th Bayard she came back to teach ato Office Machine Courses" published in the periodical "Business
university. However, he never Stanton and also continued in her Education World," the Nov.-Dec. issue.
had the opportunity to meet Miss charitable works. She also Educatio W t N i.
White. r to meetiaed econd ob asa Afro-American Life Insurance This is the second consecutive issue that an article by Brunson
Most of his research has been maintained a second job as a Afro-American Life Insurance has appeared in this publication.
through the papers that the secretary at the Afro-American Company.
libraryough now has, the national Life Insurance Company. "She was a regular at the Hertz joins business admin
librarchives and oral interviews with "In 1901 when the 'Great Fire' meetings and evidently had rtz ns usim .
archives and oral interviews with struck she saved the records of tremendous skill in pressuring
some of the older members of the Afro by hiring a passing councilmen to do what they David A. Hertzjoined the College of Business Administration's
Dr. Schafer ie's black community of teamster to remove them to a safe should be doing without her management, marketing, and business law department as interim
information on the life of White place. The Afro is still extremely pressure. assistant professor of business law. Hertz is a member of the
information on the life of grateful to her because they Miss White was also a founding American, Florida, and Jacksonville bar associations. He formerly
although he claims that le cannot gindcatef ather because t haey Mi itebr o wao s also andan served as staff attorney for the Florida Department of Health and
adequately cover her accomplish- indicatethat they could not have member of women clubs and an Rehabilitative Service.
ments without supplementalr reopened without the records that active participant in 15 or 20 of Rehabilitative Service.
materials" to chide his memory, she saved, them. She was also a founding Effects of pollution
HE IDENTIFIES her relation- "She became the first woman member of Jacksonville's
ship with Clara White, her social worker in Jacksonville and Humane Society according to Dr. How has smoking and air pollution affected you? Find out in the
mother, as "one of the greatest was very concerned about Schafer. Health Office Come for the Respiratory Screening Nov. 17-21 -
mother daughter stories ever." children," Dr. Schafer said. In Miss White's early child- Bldg. 10, Rm. 1225. 7:30 a.m. 10 p.m.
Clara worked as a maid, cook One incident regarding her hood Jacksonville was billed as an
and a janitor during the early work that Dr. Schafer related was ideal city for blacks and it had a Young joins co-op education
years of Eartha's life to etch out a when she obtained land for a large number of black profession-
living during the hard times. She playground and paid out of her als, including doctors, lawyers Alexander S. Young joined the UNF cooperative education and
even gave up a later child to a pocket for someone to act as and bankers. At the time the City placement office as aco-opicoordinator and instructor. He earned the
white family because of her lack director. Council and police force were also B.S., Ed.S., and M.Ed. degrees from the University of Florida.
of income. "AFTER GETTING MORE integrated.
When Eartha was a teenager people involved in it she took the When the pressure of segre- redit-free courses offered
she was sent to New York by her ongoing presence of that gation finally hit Jacksonville she
mother who was having harder playground and went to the City became bitter with it. According The UNF "Quest Program" offers credit-free courses in
times than ever at making a Council and said "isn't this a to Dr. Schafer she maintained "Self-Hypnosis for Self-Development" and "Law School Admission
living, shame, don't you think you that there had been a better day Test (LSAT) Preparatory Course" to be presented on the UNF
While in New York Eartha was should provide some money to in Jacksonville's history. campus Monday, Nov. 3, and Wednesday, Nov. 5 respectively.
a student and laterioimed thefirst ut itphelayground.'' Thatishow Before her death she had For more information on the "Quest Program" call the UNF
black opera companyiklfln erican *s te"-bega her irtichafige with established the Clara White Division of Continuing Education and Community Services,
history. the City C6uncil. Mission, in memory of her 646-2690.
AFTER RETURNIG FOM mother, and an old'folks home in A ti dire or
New York and the opera, when AFTER A YEAR in Bayard she the Moncrief area. A ting director appointed
she became ill, she started on her came back to teach at Stanton and Dr. Schafer summed up his Thomas G. Fowler I was appointed acting director of the guest
--d also continued in her charitable comments by referring to Miss Program. wller twas porited acts g drordtor of the Quest
l yard works. She also maintained a White's popular nickname, Angel Program. He will serve temporarily as program coordinator during
second job as a secretary at the of Mercy, and saying "the old he leave of absence of Director Penelope Pollock.
Ae e. WJ. RMWrh_ folks home ani the Clara White
E-ditor and O Mission are the ongoing __
Adjunct Prof. MI Skut... monuments to Miss White.
ExeMa ive EdhorE
Managing Editor-Drew Brunson -
hiws Editor-Stephen W. HoHland Man* Cook
Production Manager-John-Cascone F DeInaD DWaER
do M rEr--Me pon. Your University Bank
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de t.l indifference!! Complete Banking Service
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Published every other week *
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aeing the university M mber FDIC u i .. . . . .

November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 3

Photos by Bud Newman, public relations

A painting done by the late UNF professor Arthur Rosenberg was
donated to UNF on Nov. 7 by his widow Mrs. Arthur Rosenberg.
Mrs. Rosenberg and her son are shown in front of the painting with
S Dr. Steve Shapiro, assoc. professor economics. Dr. George Corrick,
I -- vice-president of university relations and Andrew Farkas, director
of libraries are shown below.

'Renaissance Man' received
By HAROLD MORGAN Willard O. Ash, dean or Arts and a speech to the Arts Museum, he
Sciences. was introduced to Woods, who
Anyone who happens by the THE ART FORM used to displayed an interest and
library for the next two weeks will express our Venture philosophy is k edge o te ei e
no doubt notice large hangings on stitchery. The artist, Memphis p erod menoned th e eassae
the walls. They are the works of Woods, is internationally known period. Ash mentioned that she
Memphis Wood, a local artist. for her work in stitchery and has might try something in stitches
combined her craft with the that would relate to UNF and our
combined her craft with the
One hanging is of particular visions of Dean Ash'sVenture Venture program, which has its
significance to the UNF College of program base in the renaissance philoso-
Arts and Sciences. The hanging is phy. Several months later Woods
entitled, "The Renaissance The work was commissioned by measured the walls in the Dean's
Man," and was commissioned by Ash over a year ago. After giving office and the work began. The
formal unveiling took place at the
Arts and Science faculty reception
Oct. 25.
Starting. today several- exam-
pies' of Woods' art will be on
display for a two week showing in
the library lounge. "The
Renaissance Man," will be the
featured piece, and when all the .' 4 .41'
Other hangings are gone, our own
colorful stitchery will hang in the
office of Dean Ash.

RvRecipe #p Revisions of bylaws is near
The Student Bylaws Committee mne revision win ,cssue .mu,,,ts in
of the SGA is presently revising president, secretary and treasur- eloions caused by the sepera-
some bylaws and expect the er on the same ticket when tion of the ticket.
changes to be completed within running for office. The second revised bylaw deals
R D three weeks. with the election of a Speaker of
*The first of the revised bylaws JASON KARLE, chairman of the House instead of letting the
places the president, vice- the Bylaws Committee, says that president hold the post.

Add ice to a mixing glass or jelly jar, The explanation -for this,
depending on your financial situation. Budget Ta es Records offered by Karle, is that it allows
dependingonyour financialsituation.Bu get apes R co sfor neutrality of the president and
Pour in 2 oz. of Jose Cuervo Tequila. gives him more time to attend to
The juice from half a lime. 6026 Merrill Rd. & more important duties.
A 1 tbsp. of honey. THE THIRD BYLAW to be
.1634 Blanding Blvd. revised will cut a fund of Program
and Budget Committee from $500
Strain into a cocktail glass or to $100 a quarter. This fund was
peanut butter jar, depending on your 6080 Old St. Augustine Road or the issuance of money to one
financial situation. R l-Karle said that this was too.
PAll New Releases better spent. d it could be
He also said that the revisions
Regularly 6.98 e e worked up in a hurry but the
Regularly 6 Id bylaws needed to be changed.
We will present a copy to the
For Just $4.79 SGA, and anyone wanting a copy
4.79 should go to the SGA office,"
Karle said.
Open 10-9 M-F, 9-9 Sat., 12-8 Sun.

Budget Tapes & Records LET US HELP YOU PLAN
Where People Who Know Music I
Save on the Music They Buy .o,
LAUDFR;7ALE 3b 49-41 +4
JACKY:O LILLE 904 353- -'

Page 4 THE HALYARD November 12, 1975

Aee ftf W. Roach..Editor and Goneral Mnago*r
*Adjunt Prof.8 s 1r....Exeoutive Editor
SDrew amneon.....Managing Editor -"

Committee killed

An investigating committee, designed to delve into
the firing of two career service employees, appears to -
have been effectively killed by administrative political
A motion brought forward at the Faculty
Association's Oct. 30 meeting called for an
investigation into the firing of two career service AH YES
employees. The leader against the motion, Richard M
Hirte, university budget officer, appears to have been bl d IN t' &SR
ineligible to speak to the motion, or vote against it. C HANM 6 Es EMM RE
11h a Y STAY IVE SAMEs 1
the influence Hirte had on the outcome can clearly be
It is tru that Hirte, as an instructor in Accounting,
was eligible to be a member of the faculty association, QuestIOn 1 on gam bling,
but that privilege was forfeited, when he accepted o n
President's Carpenters appointment to the University n sr d o ne in

The Constitutionisexplicit forbidding members of By DREW BRUNSON that betting is immoral. Well, one This is, of course, possible. At
the Adminstrative and professional taff, ho are thing should be remembered. The the same time, opponents say,
appointed to the Senate, from being members of any of It seems somehow ridiculous U.S. has separation of church and the tourists rates will drop
the constituent associations. that the same timeworn argu- state, and judging from this alone because people will be hesitant to
WHY THEN WAS HIRTE AT the meeting? Was h ments are again being resurrect- it is obvious that the religious bring their families to Florida.
WHY T lHEN WAS, IW E AT the meeting? Was he ed to oppose the legalization of objections of one person should Again, this is possible. Possible,
trying to test the rules concerning dual membership, or Casino and/or lottery gambling. not be considered when judging but, highly unlikely.
was he trying to defeat a motion the administration When pari-mutuel betting was another. Another argument is that
wanted defeated? legalized in the state of Florida, higher luxury or gasoline taxes
Hirte saysthat hee is only' interested in beingtreated many or most of these arguments Another question should be would be a more efficient way to
Hirte says that he nlyintereted in being heated were shown to be false. considered here, "Does one raise monies for the state. Yes,
the same as other senate members, "I percieve that my The opponents of gambling, person have the right to impose they would probably be success-
adminstration app inentent to the Senate tto :be the however, seem to be basing their his moral values on another?" In ful, but at what cost to the
Ssamas'tteg.meast ofthe -SenateW-. opposition ,on several new somnie cases, the .answer is: taxpayer?
the s, he re arguments' and throwing in the obviously yes. But,for something
But,. ifthe.atte isthe ol ones for good measure. like gambling, which isa vice and It seems likely that the state of
constitution s to be c sidered. Not only" not in the same class as armed Florida would benefit more from
constitutional ramifications to The statement that the -robbery or murder, it is doubtful the legalization of casino and
in regards to Hirte's eligibility, but also regarding the legalization of casino and/or whether that yes answer would lottery gambling, than from
structure of the University government as a whole. lottery gambling in Florida will stand,- What 'is immoral to one higher taxes, tourist, instead of
Th a entice "organized crime" into the person is likely to be highly moral being scared away, would have
The constitution states that each association will be state, and thus cause a to another. one more reason to vacation in
"self-governing." This type .of adminstrativeo tremendous rise in the crime rate Florida, and the state would
interference is not conducive to self-government, and is patently ridiculous. There are several objections, benefit from, the now legal,
should not be condoned. That argument was disproved however, which could stand up gambling casino 'going on
when pari-mutuel betting was under questioning. The argument everyday in Florida.
first legalized in Florida. has been presented that the It seems extremely likely that
d legalization of this type of gambling of this type would fill
k- t a Quite a bit of the opposition to gambling would not provide the state coffers and perhaps
SSc h a f rthd gambling seems to arise from the enough revenue to the state to enrollment caps and higher taxes
i. I l ^religious organizations which say justify itself, wouldn't be necessary.
'*i wouldn't be- necessary.

Special commendation is due Dr. Daniel Schafer, Car enters invitation to
assistant professor of History, for his work in obtaining P S to
the personal papers and possessions of Dr. Eartha Sadat i qna l
MM.' White. Sda. is queStionable
White was one of the foremost educators in the, By JOHN CASCONE professor of History who Dr. Radwan has said that
nation, a nd a native of Jacksonville. She accomplished resident Anwar Sadat of the ever, the invitation was not Sadatin eg an ex-peasant, is
her endeavors in the field of education despite the Arab Republic of Egypt was in set out when Dr. Radwan fact according to her, much of his
built-in prejudices and discrimination against women, Jacksonville for a brief five day suggested it, but at a later time. legislation has dealt with
esciallblack women rest stop. While here he left education for the masses.
especially black women. Epping Forest, the home 'of Actually the letter went out educ"tion S nt m inute.
Schafer recognized the value of these papers to the Raymond Mason where he was Qct. 20, just 12 days before But Sadat sat only 20 minutes
Schafer recognized the value of these papers to the staying, only twice. Once to leave Sadat's visit, not sufficient time away and for two full days did
study of history, both black and educational, in the city and the other to attend for it to be worked into the nothing of grave importance. Had
Jacksonville. He waded through boxes upon'boxes of the dinner for he and President itinerary. By Vice-president the university administration
material and separated the historically valuable from Ford at San Jose Country Club. Corrick's own definition it was embassy and at a date that would
ma slater than the "many weeks in eass and at aethat wu
the useless. However, UNF did invite him advance" deadline that prepar- have allowed for security checks it
to speak here, on campus to all nations call for. is possible that Sadat would have
A spokesman for the Atlantic Banks, the executors of the apathetic students. But, visited UNF.
White's estate, said had Schafer not been slowly but surely I am beginning However, not only was the This brings up the question of
to realize why the students on this letter too late it was also not the guests at UNF and it also leaves
"'johnny-on-the-spot" the papers would have been campus are apathetic. most impressive invitation I have one wondering. There are no
burned. ever read. reserve funds made by either the
They, like everyone, are easily SGA or the administration to
He has brought the first collection of personal papers influenced and play follow the It says something to the effect deter the costs of guest speakers.
to UNF's library, undoubtedly improving the book leader. What I mean to say is that that UNF would be honored and
collection. A library's worth is measured in the amount the apathy is passing down from delighted to provide a forum for I think that it is time that the
collection. A libraryhe administration into the faculty Sadat tomake a public address, administration and the SGA both
of ,research and knowledge it makes available tC and then eventually, like the start making preparations for
students. plague, reaching the students at Now, to me anyway, that would guest speakers. Not only would it
the bottom of the totem pole. not be the ideal invitation for a prove to lend a more academic
The acquisition of these papers is definitely a steF visiting ,head of state. An atmosphere to the university
forward for UNF. The letter that was sent to the atmosphere of a little more communtiy it would probably
-.. ;" Egyptian embassy in Washington formality would have been establish a little interest in the
.; w- was spurred on by the suggestion somewhat more appropriate in university by the users of these
Thank you, Dr. Schafer. of Dr. Ann Radwan, assistant my eyes. facilities.

November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 5

Letters to the editor are encouraged.
All letters must be typed and double-spaced and
the HALYARD must be supplied with two copies.
No anonymous letters will be printed, although
names will be withheld upon request. Please Include
name, address and phone number so that each letter
a may blm authenticated.
C an 't r- C Material that is libelous or in poor taste will not be

te rThe HALYARD reserves the right to edit letters
By ROBERT T. THOMASON doesn't stop there" is the modern our search for vocation, the although such otters w not be printed until
Campus Minister university. viability of our public education u approval has been obtained from the author.
LIKE NO OTHER of our social system, our quest for meaning, The opinions expressed in letters to the editor do
Several years ago the Florida institutions, the university is the our economic problems, and the not necessary represent he opinions of the
Times-Union carried a filler on its repository of our hopes and urgent need for a new values HALYARD or ts staff. the opinions of the
page picked up from the dreams. We look to higher consensus are all valid agenda
Associated Press wire service. It education to wipe out the blight of items for individuals and for
read: our cities, to equip our young not society.
"Indiantown, Florida. Ralph merely with occupational skills o c, rreons it
C. Smith died today in an but with a sense of "vocation," to But let us be realistic about
apparent attempt to board bring order out of the chaos of our what the university is equipped to Plt a ispoli
the Seaboard Airline Rail- public education system, to do. It can help us to understand this cam u
road at Indiantown. Sheriff provide meaning for lives that our problems; it cannot solve ra pa it on this cam pus
Alex R. Jones said, 'The lack purpose and direction, to those problems. It can equip us
train doesn't stop at stabilize a shaky economy, to fill with some "tools" for problem- EDITOR: emphasis on the coffee and
Indiantown.'" the "values vacuum." solving and question-answering; cookies issue. Plainly, the
This mater-of-fact report of a In trying to lay all our problems it cannot mobilize the human Never, in my long career as a students, and those who would
human tragedy is filled with both and questions and goals on the resources to use those tools. It student, have I seen the political ride the emotional crest, are
pathos and comedy. And it doorstep of the university, we can help us to clarify our irresponsibility that is rampant on either blind to the responsibility
suggests a poignant image for a resemble the late Mr. Smith questions and to scrutinize this campus. The student body, of student government, or so self
tragic-comic aspect of the trying to catch a train that alternative answers; it cannot and I do mean body, is quick to seeking, that they choose to
contemporary scene -- persons "doesn't stop there." While the give us "the" answers. It can' condemn the actions of the SGA overlook it.
seeking solutions to problems, university is an invaluable provide opportunity for exami- and its participants, but reluctant
answers to questions, fulfillment resourcefor persons and society, nation of values; it cannot create a to tae an active role. T NEXT few wees, Mr.
of goals in the wrong places. it cannot realistically be expected values consensus.'And, finally, it Michael 'Brewer summed up Brewer'will have this opportunity
One of the places (other than to solve all our problems, answer can only nourish the quest fof the ideological feelings among to fightthe bylaws changes, as he
Indiantown) where people are .all our questions, and fulfill all meaning; it cannot supply our peers, when he placed such- stated in his letter. My question
trying td "catch a train that our goals. The plight of our cities, meaning. is, how does Mi. Brewer know
that there is going to be a fight,
when he does not know what
revisions will be proposed?
St ent th anks p fo qity tA great deal of our problems in.
SGA have arisen due to a
EDITOR: history of racial confrontation, a power and pace setter, she must hour and twenty minutes a day, paranoia among certain elements,
diary the student keeps docu- come to grips with such problems three days a week. We debate, that an Arts and Sciences
In an increasing effort to serve meeting his or her racial growth, stemming from racial inequality struggle with and within "clique" is in control of their
the communities and cities of our feelings or experiences, a and unrest. ourselves, ask and answer government. This "Clique" is
nation, and to readily equip weekend visit to a pre-dominantly questions of ourselves and others. accused of back-room plotting,
students to be able to meet and black institution of higher Through communications we power plays and general dirty
successfully d deal ith the learning and the highlight of the obtain understanding, and with dealing. These "evil" people are
problems of today, the University quarter --a one week home visit understanding we can build a We experience in our class- determined to undermine the
of North Florida has continued which entails black students better America for everyone, room the way America should be, American Way by subversion,
under its Venture stud a white ho and white and it's a beautiful feeling. ", perversion, extortion, 'and -other
under i enturoent worm living inda white home andw ite < a ... ... B
PSY 960. students living in a black home., I The University of North Plorida ., Marxist -Len inist dexines. i
har ta e a giant stlpfo~vw, in '
SDesigned to be diffei nt PSY Par for the course, the home an eOrti wt rdg A CLASS long I suppose, to these' who aie
960, Black-White Conflict," gives visit is a real test for those of us through its academic curriculum remember, cherish, and miss, I prone to persecution neuroses,
the student insight into his own who can handle it, to see precisely by offering PSY 960. may not change my entire this must seemto be the case.
racial feelings, prejudices, my- ,will continue to change. I am major committees of the SGA, a
thologies and hang-ups. proud of my change and I know majority on the floor of the House
DR. P R K a unique my fellow classmates were in most meetings and on most
DR. PETER tRANZ, a unique definitely instrumental in that issues but Arts and Sciences?
developed the format with change. I did it myself, but my These last charges are true, but
developed rthe format with inspiration came from my because only A&S people were
professional proficiency, and has classmates. And even if the world willing to run for office and fulfill
handled the task of teaching an is against me, I know when I walk their commitments by serving on
unpopular subject, in an where we stand racially. It PSY 960, "Black-White Con- is against me, I know when I walk their commitments by serving on
unpopular environment with provides blacks and whites with a flict", is a class many Americans, in that class, I have shoulders to committees and attending meet-
many successful returns. 'family atmosphere where they black and white need to cry on, friends to talk to and ings. Business and Education
can dialogue about racism, go experience. It offers a journey that's all I need to continue the required 3 elections to filltheir
After five weeks in the class, I places with the family and do into one's self, and what one finds struggle. seats and the majority of their
have been able to get to the root what the family does while has made some people cry, made representatives do not appear at
of my racial bias, examine it, talk maintaining their self-identity some ask questions, made some Ours is a hard core society, like SGA meetings.
about it openly, compare it with and profiting from the visit. The want to explore deeper, made most, afraid of change, and when
those of my other class-mates and experience is shared in class and some want to quit, but for the this quarter is over I'm back out THERE ARE NO basic
deal with it in a way I never was the reactions of others are noted. most part it has made many of us there alone, but Dr. Kranz says, differences between members of
able to prior to this classroom It is indeed a real challenge. realize the need for change, and his classroom doors will always be the different colleges; we all seem
experience. this class has created in some of open and even if I never come to agree on most issues. The only
Dr. Kranz locates the homes us the desire for change. back, if I do return to my old way source of division is this
Dr. Kranz advocates change and handles the placement. It's of thinking, at least I can always paranoia, once a problem
without the application of free to the students. Most of the Dr. Kranz is a white instructor, say I got to experience America as between the Ely and Harrison
-pressure. He presents factual homes have been through the and I am a black student. We God intended it should be. Camps, and now being sparked by
information by way of books, experience with previous classes realize the differences in our a few would be leaders who have
audio-visual materials, speakers and all seem to boast of the races, our backgrounds, racial no issues for which to crusade.
from various facets of the positive experiences and the beliefs and what we really believe Thank you Dr. Kranz, and Remeber, the surest way of
community, and our own expositions learned. in. thank you to my family of bringing about an A&S domi-
classroom experience. classmates. nated machine is to play power
CLASS REQUIREMENTS are IT IS KNOWN that from unity We are able to communicate, politics on a part time basis.
the reading of five paperback comes strength. For America to and that's important. Our whole REX BUTLER Those who fear the A&S bogey
books pertaining to America's remain strong, exist as a world class, like a family, meets one Student man should familiarize them-
before they force A&S to form the
very monster they so abhor.
Article on Self and Careers as confusing Stdent sabhor

EDITOR: identifying sources of career each quarter and will start a night
information and (3) decision- group in January 1976. This
We feel that your article on making techniques leading to an course will meet two hours one
"Exploring Self and Careers" eventual congruent self/career night a week for six weeks. If you Letter is deceptive
published October 29, 1975 was choice. These stages are are interested please contact
somewhat confusing. This six- accomplished by the use of some Counseling Services at 646-2600,
week course is designed for self-assessment instruments, in- Placement Services at 646-2955,
people who are undecided about dividual exercises, group dis- or come by Student Affairs in
or dissatisfied with career choice cussions, fantasy exercises, and Building 001. our attention that not all of the
or choice of college major. It is slides. The HALYARD regrets having custodial.workers share the views
divided into three major parts: (1)" THE COURSE IS offered BETSY LASETER printed a letter in the last issue stated in the letter, and we regret
self-exploration by helping indi- through the Quest Program with a Counseling Coordinator which was signed "The Custodial any problems or inconvenience
viduals identify their work values, fee of S8 for non-students and Workers." It has been brought to brought about by this incident.
skills, interests, and personal free for UNF students,. We STEVE INFINGER
goals, (2) career-exploration by' alternate day and night groups Placement Counselor

Page 6 THE HALYARD -' November 12, 1975'

The Union Goons appeared at
the Boathouse on Halloween
turned out for their performance.
The Goons are made up from
certain professors on the
university campus and it appears
rnd that they are all members of
United Faculty of Florida since
there were no "scab" signs in
St Photos by Bill Mulford

Campus poets will recite at Boathouse
By RICHARD BIZOT Morgan has tended bar, been a including the Daytona Beach the-Prisons workshop at Raiford
AssociByate Professor of Literature glass blower, worked on the UNF Slaughter, associate professor Holiday Inn. State Prison. His hobby is writing
grounds crew, and flunked out of of English, has published poems SPISAK GRADUATED with jocular letters to collections
Menu for the Boathouse: the University of West Florida. in the United States, Canada, and honors in August 1975. He is agencies.
poetry, accompanied by appro- His ambition is to change the England. On the other hand, he is employed at the Pine Castle Benson was born at an early
private refreshments. Not stand- world and then to be gainfully unpublished in the rest of the Center for Mentally Retarded age in Coronado, California but
ard Boathouse fare, you say? unemployed, His current favorite world.. He has read his works at a Adults. In August he and doesn't remember it. Morgan was
True enough but that is the bill of poet is Thomas Jefferson. lot of respectable places, Slaughter conducted a Poetry-in- born in Charleston, South
fare for Wednesday, November Carolina and wears funny hats.
19, at 8:30 p.m. Slaughter was born in South
Judi Benson, Harold Morgan, Bend, Indiana because there isn't
Bill Slaughter, and Larry Spisak a hospital in LaPorte. Spisak was
will read from their works in the born in Northhampton, England
informal atmosphere of the so as to be close to his mother.
Boathouse deck (or, if inclement All of the above is true.
weather obtains, in the audi-
torium), Poetry, informality,
tasteful refreshments, and gen- i;
eral ambience will be served to
the general public by the UNF .,'
Council of the Arts, with the
support of Student Activities.
OF THE FOUR poets, one
(Morgan) is currently a UNF
student, two (Benson and Spisak)
are recent UNF graduates, and
one (Slaughter) teaches at UNF.
The four read together last Spring
in a program at the Unitarian
church. Benson, Morgan, and :.....
Spisak have participated in
Slaughter's Writers' Workshop,
an annual creative writing
seminar. All three were or are
Literature majors; all three have
lived in New Jersey (although
Morgan denies it).
Benson, who graduated with ii
highest honors in June 1975,
works for the Jacksonville
Symphony. In April she won the
three top prizes in a UNF poetry
competition. She studied Shake-
speare at the Queen's Gardens
School, London. However, she
was eight years old at the time.



TV buffs -- has your favorite
television show been cancelled?
Are you an old TV show addict?
Do mou enjoy watching the "I
Love Lucy" reruns? Take heart
because these shows may be
rerun within the next few years
thr,,uih syndication.
ARlo plays his tail off I.
,cr of Channel 17, said there are
approximatelyy 16 syndicated
programs being shown in the Get down with Arlo Guthrie! Tickets to this great 2V2 hour concert avail-
Jacksonville area at the present able at the Civic Auditorium, Regency Sq. & Hemming Park ticket
SOME SHOWS, available to offices, Budget Tapes & Records, The Outhouse and the Music Shop
Jacksonville stations, which may in Jax Beach. See you there!
be aired in the near future are:
"The Partridge Family,'" "The JAC I ITOR IUM
Brady Bunch," "Adam-,2'" and LL CV 8:PM
Petticoat Junction.
Cosmtfned on page 7

November 12, 1975 THE HAINARD Pagp 7

Yum-Yum Tree Pungent

A young girl borrowing hier the opening night bobbles of the The major redeeming factor in
aunt's apartment for the summer, other actors. the set was that it was set up on
and inviting her boyfriend to live the floor instead of the stage,
with her platonically isn't the The one disappointing perform- which made it somewhat easier to
most believable situation possible ance was given by Nancy Barber see over some of the props than it
but, it manages to work in as the young girl Robin Austin. would have been otherwise.
"Under The Yum-Yum Tree." She should definitely know better
than to turn her back tq the
audience. She wouldn't be able to The play itself moved well and
c ts get away with this amateurish act except for a few slow moments,
HogJac k Ke lly (Maverick) stars as if the Alhambra weren't Theatre was very enjoyable. Risque for
Hogan, the drunkenlandlord. in the 3/4 round. the period it was originally
produced it produces more than a
Kelly is paired off against Barber also seemed to have a few laughs now and is worth
Hugh Karraker as the boyfriend tendency to mumble her lines and seeing.
Dave Manning, and at first it is this detracted a great deal from
difficult to tell who actually has her characterization. In a
the lead. performance with four players The actors obviously enjoy
involved, one person's poor performing in this production, as .
acting can ruin a fine production, Karraker said, "It's a gas doing
Both are strong actors, but, this time, luckily, it didn't. this play."
Kelly's experience and expertise
are the factors which decide the The set was good, although it "Under The Yum-Yum Tree"
enjoyable struggle, and enable was, at times, difficult to see to all will be at the Alhambra for three
him to cover up, to some extent, parts of it. more weeks.

Reruns Make Money
Continued from page 6 or as little and at any time they
Gold explains that syndicated choose. They are under no
showNs are programs that have restrictions from the film
had a successful or an company.
Unsuccessful run on TV through ONE OF THE newest synd-
the network, and are brought cated programs being aired is
back as reruns for an additional "Robert Young, Family Doctor"
Smoney-makingventure. seen on Channel 12. This show is
'Gilligan's Island," said aold, a syndicated rerun of "Marcus
% as an unsuccessful show when it Welby, MD." The question being
was released through the network asked by many viewers is, "Why
N but when it was released through the name change?" Gold said
syndication it quickly became one that since it is aired on a different
of the top rated syndicated TV network than the original show,
V shows, the name was changed to avoid
LON LEE, programming man- confusion.
ager of Channel 4, explains the
syndication process as a lease Syndicated shows can be aired
agreement between the film during prime, time, said Gold,
Company and the local television because the: network has no
station. The TV station buys the restrictions on., the television..
rights to air a program for a station's choice of programming.
certain. designated amount of
time. usually for four or five The station is not obligated to
years. run network programs.. "Iron-
Gold said that once a television side," for example, is aired at 10
station obtains the rights to air a p.m. taking the place of a new fall
program, they can air it as much program, "Kate McShane."
Bluegrass is coming to the Boathouse on Nov. 22 from 2:00 to 5:00
in the afternoon.
Several wel-known bands will be appearing there, such as "Mike
Johnson and the Sounds of Bluegrass," [shown above. The
"Peyton Brothers" will also be appearing along with "Benny Alford
and the Bluegrass Edition."
This free bluegrass show is sponsored by the UNF Arts Council,
with Student Activities support.

cheap thrills NOV. 17,18,19

NOV. 12 International Women's Year Celebration in the Civic l
Auditorium, sponsored by FJC. FREE
NOV. 14 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree, by Venture Theatre, in
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE
NOV. 15 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree by Venture Theatre, in ROCK JAZZ CLASSICAL BLUES-FOLK
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE Grateful Dead Les McCann William Steinberg John Hammond
NOV. 15 Underwater Archaeology Show at the Children's Museum, Canned Heat Yusef Lateef Maurice Andre Doc Watson
1:00 p.m. FREE Chuck Berry Jimmy Witherspoon Adolf Scherbaum Buffy Sainte Marie
NOV. 15 Super-Hero Saturday at the Children's Museum. Features Ginger Baker Dave Brubeck Alfred Brendel Otis Spann
on Superman, The Lone Ranger, and Zorro. 11:00 a.m. FREE The Association Ramse'y Lewis Laurindo Almeida Fats Waller
NOV. 16 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree by Venture Theatre, in Rod McKuen London Symphony Orchestra Memphis Slim
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE Joan Baez
NOV. 18 Colloquium-"Lepidoptera of Northeastern Florida", a
discussion and display of an extensive collection of local moth and
butterfly species.
NOV. 19 Poetry Reading at the Boathouse. 8:20 p.m. Features Judi $1.49
Benson, Bill Slaughter, Harold Morgan, and Larry Spisak. FREE
NOV. 19 Movie, 'Enter Inspector Maigret' at the Regency Square
Branch Library. 4:00 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. FREE and up
NOV. 21 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree, by Venture Theatre, in
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE
NOV. 22 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree, by Venture Theatre, in
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE
NOV. 22 Bluegrass Concert at the Boathouse, by UNF Council of the
ARTS. 2:00 p.m. til 5:00 p.m. FREE b
NOV. 22 Arts Alive! Local artists demonstrating in their mediums.
10:00 a.m. til 4:00 p.m. FREE
NOV. 22 Movie, 'Tarzan's Secret Treasure', Hopalong Cassidy, and
Mr. Magoo Cartoon. 11:00 a.m. at the Children's Museum. FREE
NOV. 23 Musical Comedy, The Apple Tree, by Venture Theatre, in
the Library TV lounge at 8:00 p.m. FREE
Turnback tickets will be available. Call a week in advance for
reservations, 354-5479. 8:30 p.m.

Page 8 THE, HALYARD November,12Z 1975S

Buddy Can You Spare Some Blood?

the victims were repeaters, much
Count Dracula isn't the only to the delight of the bloodmobile
bloodthirsty being which is staff. And, those that did
roaming the streets of Jackson- overcome their fears and foibles
ville, he has some competition. agreed that, the effort was
worthwhile and actually didn't
But, unlike the sinister Count, hurt very much.
the competition doesn't drain you
dry, -it just takes .a pint of your Literature student Laura
blood. Schneider said that she had
donated blood before.but "the
THE JACKSONVILLE Blood first time that I came to donate, I
Bank had its bloodmobile on the turned around and walked
UNF campus Oct. 28-29, seeking away."
the privilege of draining blood
from the arms -- instead of the She said she returned,
necks -- of the. students, faculty however, because "I've got such
and staff at UNF. a rare blood type that I might
need it someday.",
The donors lined up swiftly, in
spite of the wind and the rain, Ellyn Davenport, a student in
apparently ready to sacrifice literature-communications, said
themselves to the hungry needles that she first became interested in
of the bloodmobile. donating blood when the "Part of the reason I donate is availableto all students, faculty "NEEDLES DON'T bother me,
There were 55 pints of blood university held a blood drive. that my family has blood available and staff as well as their blood bothers me. I'd probably
drained from these contributors for a year." immediate families. faint. No, not probably, I would
daefmhsc o -Several' people were turned faint," hesaid.
in the two days that the "THE FIRST TIME, the clubs away from the bloodmobile's
bloodmobile was here. This and organizations were having a The blood which is collected doors. For, unlike the vicious Cathy Hagen, a student in the
surpasses the previous average of contest and I wanted my club to through the bloodmobile's visits Count Dracula, the personnel of College of Education, said that
26 pints per day by one and. win. Then, they convinced me to the campus is credited to the the bloodmobile take the she is hesitant to give blood now
one half pints'. that it was a worthwhile project. university account which is contributors health and well- because she has never done it.
being into account. She added, "I' probably will
donate someday, however."
son for being turned away. Rebecca Hill, a staff member at
seemed to be that the. people UNF, said that the giving of blood
wishing to contribute sometimes provided a -good service and "I
S" didn't weigh enough to make it think it is Sad that so many people
safe for them. won't give because they think it
will hurt."
Several tests were made on Besides being a service, giving
each prospective victim to insure blood presents an opportunity to
that, he or she would not be "get high.. Donors were warned
harmed by the process and that not to smoke for a half an hour
the person receiving the blood after giving -so that their bodies
would. not become ill through could get the oxygen it needed.
some disease carried by the 'Those who chose to ignore this
some disease carried by warning found themselves off in a
However, not everyone was little wbrd of their own.
willing to -let their blood be THE BLOODMOBILE will
Strained away.THE
drained away. return to the campus Nov. 24-25.
Rik McLean, a student in The hours on Monday, Nov.
literafure-communications, said
lierare-communications said 24 will be from 8 a.m.- 3 p.m. and
that he probably wouldn't donate. Tuesday, Nov. 25, from 3 p.m. 8

Sf4~ Pked b. ,


... .: ,,, ..

.. ". ..,.. ... November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Pge 9

"Under the Apple Tree" opens Friday...

a !

Pwsioneha, how I love you.

Flip and Passionella?

stag akd" b Mike watms

N -

The Directorspeak.: "Left right, rght, ght. Right?"
,,. .~rj
-"- "Lo tmeImgreos"- Psinl

:, .

Page 10 THE HALYARD November 12, 1975

Tequila Sauza-Silver or Gold-does best all the will all lead?

i t*

Nothing gets a good thing going better than Try it the classic down-Mexico way: in a shot
Tequila Sauza. That's because Sauza is the Nximero glass, with salt and lime on the side. Or in a
Uno Tequila in all of-Mexico. And that's because Margarita. Or in a Sunrise. Who knows where it
Tequila Sauza--Silver or Gold--does best all the will all lead?
things anybody would want Tequila to do. Tequila Sa uza

Tequila 80 Proof. Sole U.S. Importer. National Distillers Products Co., N.Y.

November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 11

Nader accusesT-U of shoddy journalism

,,:.i ,

"The Florida Times-Union, in my
judgement, has engaged in the most
irresponsible and distorted coverage
of a municipal issue in the history of
this country...

"The arrogance of these techno-
logical corporations is unparalleled,
although they have proven once and
again that their systems break

--Ralph Nader

Stf Photos by Frank StanfliM
Continued from page systems break down, that their cooling system fails or there is a permanently because it was t, T ioo I-nionT
According to Nader, Westing- human beings are fallablc, that rupture. The radioactive material dangerous to continue operating. 11 U lfln f
house went on to apply for they have accidents, that they melts down 40 to 80 miles
"welfare" in Washington by have poor design, that they've beneath the surface of the earth Ac g *c
asking the Federal government to had to shut down these power and thousands ofpeople could be A ri t d the esponsi le
buy four of its nuclear floating plants again and again, and that killed by escaping radioactive Virgiia Electric power Au th ority
plants, since 41l of its orders from they've had some near misses," gases, he said. Long term effects (iat) ree to grant its' e S ta had never ade
utilities were either cancelled or said Nader. could include genetic damage to pic o e t ul stat poice sc h a statement before. Nad
delayed. future gen rations. ca ncers, to instit an prevent sai "The Florida Times-Union.
SNader also discusses what he Nader pointed out the case of lukemias and damage to the powers to investigate and prevent my judgeme nt, has e ngaged in
considered to be a lack of the Browns Ferry, Alabama. land and water, said Nader. sabotage to its nuclear power i m judgement has engaged in
adequate safeguards in the use of power plant which has been shut distorted coverage of a municipal
nuclear power. down since March of 1974. "The radioactive fallout from issue in the history of this
SCalling it the most expensive fire the Hiroshima bomb is less than "Imagine how many saboteurs, country y."
Himan in America, Nader related the one-lwo-thousandths of the a- or attempted saboteurs, or people Nader claims that the Florida
H um an story of how an electrician mount of radioactive materials who want to steal plutonium in T e- i ha thelo

F ealabilit accidently set fire to the plant that is in one nuclear power order to build a crude nuclear pertinent no ona tlfrom its
alLy with a candle he was using to plant," said Nadcr. e l n enr n i ertinent in mati of nfro it
detect air leaks. could do. it is going to take before readers on th.ehaards of nuclear
"The arrogance of these Nader also nsntdred thel dk, guards, clerks, computers, dos- power, Tims-Union itslfbeing
technological corporations is But, sa mentioned th sicrs. surveillance, security "The Times-Uniona itself being
technological corporations is But, said Nader, the plants do "We Almost Lost Detroit," which checks are established? What owhQd by a railroad, which has
unparalleled, although they have not blow up like a bomb, instead documents the story of a breeder happens to our civil liberties? vestd interests in the whole OPS
proven once and again that their they have a meltdown when the reactor which had to be shut down sked Nadcr. operation, has not only shameful-
ly flaunted this conflict of
interest, but has also managed to
suppress the news, distort the'
news, and turn itself into a kind of
sales agent for commercial
interests and industrial interests
in this corporate, socialistic,
boondoggle called Westing-
house's OPS."
Nader told the audience that
the Times-Union's handling of
the issue would be critically
documented in a national
journalism review.
The managing editor of the
Columbia Journalism Review.
Bob Smith refused to comment
other than "We are currently
c consideringg a story on that
"But", said Nader, "what do
you expect for a newspaper with
":"" .....tunnel vision?" he said.
Times-Union officials later
::. refused to comment on Nader's
.......... remarks.
S Nader stressed coal and solar
power as viable alternatives to
nuclear power, but added that the
Federal government was 'reluc-
1tant to withdraw their support of
... nuclear power.
"They've (the Federal govern-
ment) gotten into this right up to
S~ their neck, they've got billions of
taxpayers dollars invested in it.
plus their whole careers, and it's
like a technological Viet Nam.
i t They refuse to say they've made a
Mistake and they're going to cut
their losses." said Nader.
When asked what alternative
: ". forms of energy Jacksonville
should go to, Nader advocated
energy conservation, small solar
"$ units, coal (under rigidly enforced
conservation standards), and the
use of peak load management by
I utilities.
Sa Another possibility he said. is
Staff Photee by Mike Malono the burning of agricultural
by-products such as corn husks.

Page 12 THE HALYARD November 12, 1975

Gambling Revenue:Not Enough Help
By JOSEPH M. PERRY analysts are predicting inevitable Cost-benefit studies also show a
Chairman, Dept. of Economics increases in tax rates and taxes. poor return on the State's dollar.
Clearly, the key question facing Moral objections to a lottery are
Over the past decade, the State policy-makers now is, Which bolstered by indications that the
of Florida has suffered from the taxes should be increased, and by burden of lottery cost is borne
same fiscal maladies that afflict how much? largely by those who can least
almost all the other states in the afford it -- the members of lower
Union. The state sales tax income families hoping for the big
Demands of citizens for win.
government services have in- continues to be the Luxury taxes are under
creased dramatically, the cost of single most im- consideration as an alternative
providing more services has revenue source. Such taxes were
increased just as rapidly, while portant source of common during World War II and
the tax base and revenue sources the 1950's, and were justified at
of the State have been strained to fu nds for the least partly on the grounds that
provide adequate funding. they penalized persons in higher ..:.
BETWEEN THE fiscal years state. income classes, who could afford
1964-65 and 1973-74, total ii:' 's' to bear the burden.
disbursements of funds by. the Since betting on horses, dogs,
State have risen from $2.0 billion and jai-alai players is already Again, given the low median
to $9.0 billion, an increase of over legal, some legislators advocate family income in Florida, the: '
350 per cent. legalized casion gambling, with a increasingly conservative spend-
A part of this increase was state-imposed tax on this activity. ing patterns of tourists, and the
financed by the corporation The argument runs that tourists relative smallness of the higher the year. With appropriate
income tax, which was initiated in would desert the gambling income group in the state, there is It is doubtful that exemptions and restrictions to
1971-72 and by 1973-74 contri- palaces of the Caribbean for those doubt as to the amount of funds protect retirees and low income
buted $188.8 million in revenues. closer to home, perhaps increase* that could be raised in this receipts from ca- families, the tax would be borne
Federal revenue sharing also ing tourist, revenues as a manner. by those who could most afford it.
helped by trebling :its contri- revenues as amm Sino gam bling Even with a maximum rate of only
hyelpoeudty 6 tr b its cotr -b do su*h
butions to the State over the past APART FROM the moral Some legislators w d be la e 6 or 7 per cent of income, such a
decade, to a level of $757.4 objections many persons voice, to large tax would bring in far more
million in 1973-74. such a move, and the fear that are advocating ca- enough to fill the revenue than the corporate
il,"ll%."s legalized gambling would income tax.
Between the years strengthen organized crime in the sino gambling sub fiscal void. Unfortunately, public senti-
State, there is doubt that the i uias= u=== == = ment, Constitutional restrictions,
1964- and 73 receipts from a gambling tax ject to a sta Currently, beverage and to- and the will of legislators appear
74, total disburs- would be large enough to fill a imp Sed tax. bacco taxes yield over half a to favor an increase in gasoline
Significant part of the fiscal void. billion dollars annually, and could taxes, beverage taxes, and
ments of funds by Parimutuel tax receipts now GASOINE TAXES no well yield more if rates are raised. tobacco taxes, with a possible
amount to only $76.8 million GASOu NE TAXES now l though regressive in effect raising of the State sales tax rate
the Statel have annuasin anully. AConsidering the a u n incre in this these taxes do have some moral if revenue projections remain
Specialized clientele of a casino, category of tax could raise State backing from the community pessimistic. Luxury taxes and

n Over 350 per tax on legalized gambling there e local option additions to the State
would probably not produce a revenues significantly, since the sales tax are also being debated,
cent. significantly greater n mount of statewide trend in gasoline THE MOST efficient and but less seriously.
revenue than the parimutuel tax. consumption is still rising. equitable source of increased
MOST OF THE increased -.... -------A gasoline tax has the funds would clearly be Additional taxes
revenue burden was borne by the The qu t fc advantage of tying benefits to tax progressive State personal in-
state sales tax, however, which h ues io0 paid, since the bulk of such come tax, implemented with a can be tacked on
continues to be the single most inSg pJlcy-makers receipts is 'used. in ihwa withholding system to insure
important source- ,iof A ands; construction ait rnlitaricep. c colletibin and stable receipts over o. thwe 's in"
providing around 13 per cent of now is "W which But the tax is generally regressive
the total. in impact. It takesproportionately Gas taxes now products without
The current combination of taxes should be more money from the incomes of
recession and inflation has placed incre an the poor than from the incomes of amount to over appreciably affect-
even more severe strains on the grease an by the affluent. m ion ann ial
state, as demands for services how much Beverage and tobacco taxes -- 3 milon ann- es.
have risen far more rapidly than the so-called "sin" taxes -- are all An increase
anticipated revenues. Since ff h....... proven revenue producers. Con- ,U As the State economy slowly
meaningful improvements in the A State lottery has also summers have demands for alcohol here could aid recovers from the recession over
efficiency of governmental oper- been proposed, although with and tobacco that don't vary much the next 18 months, these
ation cannot realistically be less enthusiasm. Experience with with prices, so that additional state COffers con- measures will probably be
expected, with their consequent lotteries in other states indicates taxes can be tacked on to liquor adequate to meet austere budget
reductions in government bud- a host of problems in supervising and cigarette retail prices without siderably. requirements. Tax reform is still a
gets, legislators and fiscal ,the system and keeping it honest. appreciably affecting sales. p pipe dream, however.

Student Majority Supports Gambling

By PATI SMITH vey. "I think it would bring the
Not everyone thought that wrong kind of people into our city
A large majority of UNF legalized gambling was the best and I would feel very uneasy if I
students and faculty members way to increase state revenue. knew all that existed here."
would like -to see Florida "There is already an appropriate
incorporate legalized casino and Fe people on the amount of legalized gambling in
lottery gambling to help raise o pi o Florida," said Dr. Bill Merwin,
revenue for the State University UNF campus, co- associate professor of education. 'Families who Two students agreeded on
Systems. "There are other ways to increase several points in favor of legalized
mmented on the state revenue without giving its move to Florida gambling. "If gambling was
r people more opportunity to waste legalized we could do away with
A recent poll taken by the moral asnpets of their money." for the environ- the state sales tax," said Mike
Halyard showed 77 per cent of the mora Francis, an accounting major.
people polled in favor of legalized legalized casino mental and recre-
gambling and 33 per cent against. g
gambling in the ON THE OTHER hand, not all national purposes Mike on that
g ^am bing In n instructors shared Merwins point "I AGREE WITH Mike on that
'I WOULD rather see the state
legalize gambling before hitting state of Florida. of view. "I don't think the state WOu Id have second point and I also feel that it would
legalize gambling beforecan tax the people much more relieve some of the burden now
the taxpayers with increased But some of those than it is already doing," said thOUghtS about placed on the elderly and people
sales of luxury taxes," said UNF adjunct Professor Bill Skutt. "It brin th in the low income brackets," said
student Jerry Austin. "It would polled fet gamb- seemed to work for Las Vegas and ringing their Mike DeLettre, also an account-
also provide for more night life the Bahamas so why wouldn't it children into that ing major.
and, give the city some ing waS inot the work in Florida?"
atmosphere which I think it really type of surround-
needs." best way to in- type o surround-
Only few people commented crease state reven- One student felt that if Florida ings:" Jessie One student was definitely
Only a few people commented r passed such a law it would drive against legalized gambling. "I
on the morals aspects of legalized Uo away more people than it would Harvey. feel there are much better ways to
gambling. "I feel like people who u"e. bring in. "Families who move to raise state revenue," said Mark
want to gamble are going to do it Florida for the environmental and Brady. "If people are so- anxious
whether it is legal or not so why recreational purposes would have to spend their money then the
criticize them for doing what they second thoughts about bringing state should raise luxury taxes on
like to do," said Mary Kelly a their children into that type of such things as cars, cigarettes,
distributive education major. surroundings," said Jessie Har- and booze."

November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 13

Local news figures are UNF regulars

A lot of people become
journalists without actually plan- ,
ning it. In fact, three local
newsmen -- all at UNF this
quarter -- did just that.
Students Larry Camp and
Rufus Hafer originally pursued 4 i a
other careers while Adjunct
Lecturer Bill Skutt majored in a
totally unrelated field.
CAMP, NOW an anchorman
for Channel 12, started as a disc e and urse CIa eh i Sku t D utn kt
jockey in California and Hafer,
weatherman for Channel 4, the basic theory behind journal- covered several newsworthy mechanics of meteorology when I able to compose an idea in your
became interested in television ism but it does not prepare them events. started doing weather forecasts head and have an eye for objects
while in the Navy. Skutt, a enough to practically apply it to a "I disagree with people who over a closed circuit television
sportswriter for the Florida career in the field,' Camp said. say that television devotes too operation on board the USS that can communicate a mean-
Times-Union, majored in Urban There should be much more much time to the news media," Saratoga. ing," Burk said.
Life while in college intending to emphasis placed on filming, Camp said. "I haven't decided what Ireally "Most of the really good
go out and "save the cities." editing, and use of the new "There is no way to avoid it, want to do with my life yet, but, pictures taken by photographers
Adjunct Lecturer Don Burk is electronic cameras, he sai&. But, news plays a vital part in as long as I enjoy what I am come from being in the right
the exception to this trend, since though we fall short in this area of everyone' life," he said, "you doing, I'll stay with it. place at the right time, Burk
he majored in Journalism at the communications, I have been can make it interesting, factual, "When I ant doing a weather said.
University of Olahoma,i and is impressed with the quality of funny or serious but no matter forecast, there is no real script W E attending Georgia
now a photographer for the writing classeswhich Ihavetaken howyou say it, people will always involved unless we put together Sten Universto m y rdio as
Times-Union. here. want to know who and what is some kind of feature. to many radio fans as
making the news." "ws"Guru," but now he has
Camp said he would like to see "YOU" never get bored with "As far-as my career was THIl discovered that "writing can be
UNF establish a true journalism this line of work," he said. "I concerned, I never thought I try to balance out their programs more entertaining,"
program. have met famous people, keep up would ever be on television,' by combining the hard news with "I remember the first year I
"Students' who major in to dateon all current happenings Hafer said. huIman m interest stories. More began writing, I was signed to-
literature-communications know around the city, and, I have "I FIRST got into the people like the news summed up cover a high school football game.
in a good solid capsule report with When I got there I picked up a
a little humor to break the
tenBurk has been w. e write-up, but what I didn't
Burk has been working foe the realize, until the story had
Times-Union for three years. already come out in the paper, is
SZURI CHM E "I first became interested in that I had picked up the wrong
Photography while I was in high program and hadinot only used
school and carried it through to last years'players but last years
reporting side of journalism too, "I feel like I have come a long
but I can only concentrate on one way since then, but I find I am
plus $ 2 00sector at a time. If I started constantly learning and experi-
writing, then my pictures would meeting with writing techniques,
suffer; so I am working in, and maybe that is one reason I
1H(V NI C E photogaph,,at the' pre ent. find teaching ,to .-beb suck A
SC'V N I E : :meeting people. While in college ",swayEtoimprove a
I worked for the Chicago Sun students, ability to write is by
Times during my summer breaks, working with them on a one to one
which gave me the opportunity to basis," Skutt said.
pl $20 do things that most people my "Once you know how to use the
age did not get to do. basic journalistic tools, you can
V E N IC E IF YOU like the fast paced learn to write in three months.
style of life, then you will surely "I see a lot of potential in some
find it in this type of work." of these students here. If they use
'AM STDA M IE N A bBurk has been citednationally their imagination, have fairly
1V IO JL ISIVJU VJ. V Jby the American Newspaper, good organization and a willing-
Publishers Association for his ness to learn then they will have
work in photography. He also mastered a few of the iron-clad
p lus $0 received a first place award for rules of journalism.
the best sports photo from the twrit is n
Southwest Journalism Congress BEINGa spotswriter is fun
Or h sefr and during the time he has been you can make your readers laugh
rr alulosltrips* with the Times-Union he has when y eferto someone as
,ior e an tu trIPdos b'o claimed one first place and two looking like a stretched piece of
orebrthird place dle gm or a rig te
When you buy a new home at Baymeadows before December third place Spot News, Black and bubble gum or a cigarette
31, 1975, you'll receive two all-expense paid trips to anywhere White Awards for photos that machine without knobs.
you choose in Europe. And Uncle Sam will give you $2,000 for appeared in different issues of the "Sports is not always taken so
spending. paper. seriously and writing about sports
You can plan your holiday anytime this year, or in 1976. "Photography involves a lot u. beats working for a living," Skutt
But do come see Baymeadows now. Remember, December skill and creativity. You must be said.
31st is the deadline. 3

Europe is all yours. m 383,500,000
-------- -m---m--- Unclaimed
Baymeadows Condominiums Sholarshps
1-95 South at Baymeadow Road, Jacksonville, Florida I

Please send me more information about Over $33,500,000 unclaimed scholarships, grants, aids, and
mthe European holiday. fellowships ranging from $50 to $10,000. Current list of
these sources researched and compiled as of Sept. 15, 1975.
11275 Massachusetts Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025
-Addr-ess i I am enclosing $9.95 plus $1.00 for postage and handling.
I Imm mmmm emmmmmmamm inmmmmmn
L. m_ _________ __,-_-_-_-_ UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO:
All flights by PanAmerican, America's Airline to the World
Travel arrangements by Avondale Travel Bureau
3 Name--
SAddress -
1City State Zip__
S1-95 South at Baymeadows Road ;Ph. 731-5700 l esad6%stax-
Open Daily 10:00 6:00, Sunday 11:00 7:00 (California residents please add 6% sales tax.)
SA Development of Fletcher Properties. Inc. I mm m u mu min-i mm m m mu..m .....n- (mum.-

Page 14 THE HALYARD November 12, 1975

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



No.I Nov. 18
," ,' ,Nov. 14
Nov.14 MINE -ZYE

THE FILM that changed the
course of Hollywood history,
EASY RIDER is a chronicle of two
1 men's motorcycle ride through the
i South. This well acted picture
A. .expertly communicates the emo-
tional drama that many young
S7 5 p people experienced in the mid
A U D 7:45 P sixties. Dennis Hopper's di-
SUrection is refreshingly brisk and
honest. The viewer is confronted
with moral decisions by the
minute while the awesome power
of the ending leaves you
spellbound, asking "Could that
possibly be how life really is?"

with Warner Brothers. They will be on campus Tues., Nov. 18 from
11:50 a.m. to 1:20 p.m. Place of event -:Boathouse
Tennis Tournament Nov. 3 thru Nov. 14 Nov. 18
Men's Singles Nov. 10 Nov. 18 Nov. 20
Women's ,Singles
Mixed Doubles
(6 man teams)
Sign up in the Student Activities
Office (Bldg. 10 Rm. 1200) for The Cboperative Education and Placement Ceter (CEPC) wil
Judo and Karate Classes to be oflr the following seminars to help students prepare for getting a
offered. There will be a sheet for job:
names, times and phone numbers
in the Intramural Office of SMIAIS BUIIG / 001llES
Student Activities.
Job Gd eWed., Nov. 19 001 /2115 10- 12 noon

STUDENT LEAD Devotions Techniques Tues., Nov. 18
will be held by BCM in 009/2543.
Devotions will last approximately
15 minutes. On Mondays they will
begin at 12:00 p.m., Tuesday, C.E.P.C. will alsi be offering seminars on Introduction to
1:20 p.m., Wednesday, 11:50 Gaduate Placemeat Services. For further information on tib
a.m., Thursdays, 1:20 p.m., seminar ( ay othe above sem s) coMct the C.E.P.C,. oce
Friday, 8:30 a.m. Scheduled in Buliding 001, Rom 1201, or telephone 66-2955.
datesfor November are:
11-12 ll:500a.m.
11-13 1:20p.m.
11 -14 8:30.m. lIIIIIllullll llll
11-17 12:00 pPod
11-18 1:20 p.m
11-19 ll:50'a.m.
11-20 1:20 p.m
11-21 8:30 a.m.
11-24 12:00 p.m.
11-25 1:20 p.m
11-26 11:50a.m. -----------------------...
ITEMS FOR THE next "What's Happening" (time period Nov. 26)
I l IIINIIIIIuiMnIIIIIIIMI unIMIIIIIIIHillIII should be given to the Student Activities Office (010/1200) no later than
Nov. 14.

rr~ca THE HALYARD November 12, 1975


position. Verivle took the second place
Dn Me."Toa Photo by Cookii Davic

The UNF Kara TeThe UNF Archery Team took overall scorfor t omen fr the
aim recently, In their first two tournament. The mixed team of

National Karate Championships In Tampa and came out on top of honors at the Brevard Community All five universities who
500 competing teams. Tom Bird and Larry Reinhardt present the UNF Staff 3-3 olege ornaent, with parWiipate n the ciar ui
firstplace trophy to Richard Resenger, director of student Thomas winning first place for lora, Brevard Stetson and
activities collegiate women and Davis Flrilda Technical along with
Tursiops (3-3) clinching first place in women's UNF, are in preparation for the
At Duke University on Oct. 25, wich wil be held November 8at
____ ....... It was again Thomas who led in the Brevard Community CoUHee.

-- Olympic hopeful Allen trains at UNF

Olympic hopeful Ronny Allen
S*throws an opponent in practice
and lifts weights to increase his
strength. Allen works out several
ACCOUNTING AND hours each week in preparation
FINANCE MAJORS --- for the Olympic trails.
Staff Photos by Mke Malone

FODERDALE 305By MIKE MALONE longer, he had just been earned the right to compete in the Since the athletes competing
JACKSONVILLE 904 353-6651 eliminated from the Judo trials by winning the Amateur are amateurs, they receive no
MIAMI 305 373-2592 Even before the conclusion of qualifying trials which meant that Athletic Union's (AAU) State money for trying out. Therefore
the 1972 World Olympic Games he would not be going to the Championship for the first time the problem of transportation,
counsES BEGIN MAY 26S & NOV. 24 trials, which were held in Olympics. The long trip home that year. lodging and so forth lies with the
Philadelphia, Ronnie Allen board- would give him time to consider This year Allen won the AAU individual competitors. Further
ed a late flight DC-7 jet headed what went wrong. championship for the fourth year problems arise in that the dates
Sfor Jacksonville. There was no in a row, making him once again and location of the qualifying
need for him to hang around any eligible for the Olympic trials, trials have not yet been set,
r- "mmm mmm mmmmmmmmmm i mmmm m Allen, Former UNF student And with an additional four years making a west coast location even
and currently Intramural Direc- experience he has gained sincr more difficult and expensive to
Jhh' ftor, recalls that first near Olympic 1972, Allen thinks his chances of get to for Allen.
S J experience. "I was a relative bringing home the Gold Medal in Since the 1972 Olympics, the
newcomer to judo'at that time and judo are greatly increased, scrappy heavyweight has compil-
Tl STUDENT SPECIAL I made some stupid moves that a "I'm definitely going to be ed an impressive record. Shortly
-I more experienced fighter would competing in the trials next after the trials in Philadelphia, he
..t. W ITH COUPON not have made." But he had year," Allen said. won the YMCA national judo
San a a i4 a9 a a e a\ at a at at at a n t4 4 a at at at tournament. He is currently
Shampoo, Cut, & Blow- Dry If you are interested r in ranked third in the nation in judo
*t on the collegiate level.
DUDES $5.00 CHICKS $1.00 Off COINS STAMPS With a full schedule of work
S* and exercises and at least two
f p f styli -SUPPLIES-,judo workouts per week, Alien
o(dbnr O n still finds time to teach his
SE u favorite sport, Alien, along with
T o Locations: COME AND SEE ARLINGTON'S HOBBY STORE Richard Riesinger, director of
U Student activities, and Carl
The Other Place--7pm to lam and ARLINGTON STAMP 8 COIN CO. d Workman, political science stu-
S z1* dent all qualified Black Belt
1322 U i v rsit Bv d 743 6 1332 Univ. Blvd. N. Phone 743-1776 instructors are conducting a judo
|1322 University Blvd., 743-0066 **** ***** '** class offered free to all UNF
asmm em mmmm mmm m m ...l m lm m l ml m students.

November 12, 1975 THE HALYARD Page 15


_,,, _t SAMOYED, AKC reg., friendly, FREE!! Three loveable kittens
and gentle. Needs new home looking for a home. Two Males,
SFR E E because of allergic child. Price and one Female. Contact Joe
FR E E reasonable. 725-7796. Smyth 641-8052.
W AN AD FOR SALE: Casino Club Bass FOR SALE: Fiberglass Topper for
NT AMP. 1 Head: 100 watts-50 small pick-up truck (Datsun,
-WNC S* wrms, 1 CABINET: 1-15 inch Toyota, Luv, etc.)--S150.00 Con-
Sspeaker. Looks good and sounds tact Tom Ewart, Fine Arts Office.
Ads will be accepted from UNF students, faculty and great. Only $250.00 for this mint
condition amp. Perfect for FOR SALE: 1967 Opel Kadet
staff only. ^ professional or at-home use. Call $200.00 731-2612.
Ads are limited to the buying and selling ofLou 783-1590 (work) or 264-5071
Ads are limited to the buying and selling of personal (home). FOR-SALE: 450 Honda Chopper.
Sites, housing, and the soliciting of rides or riders to or Many extras; excellentcondition.
from .JNF MERCURY 125 H.P., 16 ft. $750.00 Call725-7054 after 5:00
f rom UNF. Sportcraft Deep-B, Rocket trailer p.m.
No business or personal ads will be accepted. with electric winch, power trim
Bus a wi b a a t plus extras. $1895. 737-6751. FOR SALE: 1973 Yamaha 250 M.
Business ads will be accepted at the rate of $.06 per Excellent Condition, extras.
word. FOR SALE: Scuba Equip; 2 $475.00 Call 724-9756 after 5:00
wo d *Steel-71.2 cu. ft. tank, single p.m.
SAll ads must besubmitted on THE MASTHEAD order back ack, with single hose'
regulater. All for $165.00 Call
form. 737-3086.
Ads must be brought to the Halyard offices or mailed *
S to The Halyard clo THE MASTHEAD University of
SNorth Florida, 'St- John's Bluff Road South, P.O. Box *
S17074, Jacksonville, Florida 32216.
No phone calls concerning THE MASTHEAD
Advertising will be accepted.
K The editors reserve the riaht to omit any or all ads.

A free want ad service for students, faculty and staff
at the University of North Florida.
Ad deadline for .the next issue of the Halyard (Nov. 26)
is Nov.19 by 4:00 p.m.

Ads will be published no more than two times; one ad
per person per issue and please limit ads to 20 words or

Tvoe or clearly print your ad:

This information is for our files and authentication only;
it will not be published
name campus phone
address _______ ___
campus department ]

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