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action line HOT WATER - A.,. sp«W l'ftJOa tile bot water was taned off S.ndlly, willie llle fire lllydruts wen .,._1111• over tampas1 BONNIE WARD, Ray-d Hall . Yes, there was a reason the hot water was turned off Sunday, said Sam Messick, Physical Plant supervisor . "A 12 inch watt'r-main coupling in the main line broke. We were first u-are of it ll p .m .• Saturday and called our peop~ in for a mttting. By 2 a .m., we had decided to shut down the boiler for 24 hours so we co,;ld repair the brezk," be said. Repairs were complete and the boilers could be turned back on by I a.m., Monday, he added . Vandalism was not the reason for the break, he said, but some malfunction or wearing on the pipe itself. If yoa tao 'I ad multJ aoiag tllroualll proper elllanllfls • .-rile Roaale Brady, Action Line, Box 6000, Flaxstaff, AZ 160U or call 52.3-4921. The party's over ••. If stopped forDWI Bl· Ttm Kno.,..les Polishing off a few beers, you have just left an off<ampus bar and begin driving down Santa Fe Avenue, weaving slightly. Suddenly, seemingly out of nowhere, a white patrol car pulls behind you and hits the "Christmas lights." Now, the party is really over. What happens when a student-- or anyone else -- gets stopped for possible driving while intoxicated? "First. to Slop a person, they must develop probable cause," said Sgt. "Tip" Roberts, director of training and community r-elations for the flagstaff Police Dtpanment. Probable cause includes excessive speed, weaving, failure to obey traffic signs and signals, or in general, d!iving mistakes that tell an officer something is ,.-rong . Once probable cause has been estabHshed, tile person is pulled over and asked for his or her license. "You kind of take notice of things like the smell of alcohol, and de.elop further probable cause," he said. At this point , the driver may be asked to perform several "coordination tests" to determine if he has had too much to drink. The officer could have the person stand erect with heels together. and have him tilt his head back, said Roberts. To test balance and coordination, the officer could have the person tik his head back, stretch his arms out and, upon direction , place his fingers on his nose. If the officer judges the person to be drunk, he or she is arrested at that time, and taken, depen ding on jurisdiction, to the Flag>taff Police station or the Coconino County Jail for a Breathalyzer, Alcoanalyzer or lntoxilyzer test to determine blood alcohol percen tage . Because of Arizona's lmplied Consent Law (ARS-28691), if the person refuses to take a blood-alcohol test his or her driver's license is automatically suspended for six months, said Robert R. Kaecher, NAU police director. A blood alcohol level of .10 percent and over will get a driver chargtil for DWJ, but betwttn .05 percent and .09 percent , circumstances determine if the person will be charged. "If a person has .~percent blood alcohol, and he's involved in an accident, he's going to be charged," s>J.t Roberts. SH DWI pageJ NAU Weather Station Report lingering clouds today as a slow-moving system drifts into New Mexico. Temperatures to remain on the cool side, but the .air "'ill be clean and refreshing . Sunny skies are forecast for the weekend, with temperatures warming in the low 60's by Sunday. TlllwM8J H .... 53' l.o .. 22' friday 51' 2-4' N-.1 59' 29' Total Snowfall for winter: 178" ~2nd hi&hest in the last I 00 years) Normal snowfall for winter: 90" OPINION page4 Americ:Ms are look ins for a third party ARTS paae 8 CindmUa, the musical, bqins Tuesday SPORTS page 10 U.S. Olympic Wrestling Development Camp this weekend Council hears complaints on religion By Tim Sllafftl')' Religion was the topic that starltd the wttkly ASNAU mttting Tuesday. Robert Mazer. Photnix sophomore, voic ed two complaints to the Associated Students of NAU Council , both dealin& "'ith religion. In his first complaint, Mazer stated ASNAU sponsors an activity titled Christmas Week. He claimed the title creates a problem in re&ard to separation of ''church and state." Ma>er said the problem could be cleared up by chan ging the title to a less r eligious connotation. Ma>er suggested to the council the name be changed to National Brotherhood Week. Jn his second complaint, Ma>er said money was recently donated to the NAU Scientific Creation Club, which could be interpreted to be a religious group . He said ASNAU's donation could set a precedent of making unscrupulous campus organizations able to more easily obtain monies that would cause problems in the separation of the church and state. Executi•e ,·ice president Frank Gomez told Mazer the Scientific Creation Club was a recognized ASNAU organization, and its activities director told ASNAU the money "as for a scientific speaker. ' "I can't say it is a religious group, but I talked to some people who say it may be promoting religion,'' Mazer said. Mazer added he only wanted the council to 1x aware of the situation, and said he though a policy of checking on organizations that couild possibly be promoting religion be set up . "I ha'e no idea how to set up such a policy," Mazer told the council. The council agreeed to discuss changing the name of Christmas Week but did not give Ma>er an answer to his complain! about the Scientific Creation Club. :.Oiark McReynolds, Scientific Creation Club. acti,ities director , said Mazer "as misinformed. "We are a religious organization. Most of us are Christians but non-Christians may participate in the club," he said . "l want to make it perfectly clear that the money we recei,ed from AS AU for alecture by Duane Gish was not for promoting religion ,'' McReynolds said. "Gish is a scientist, not a preacher. He did not qu ote from the Bible and he uses science-to back up his claims." The only other business discussed by the council imolved determining the salaries of next year's council. The subject was briefly discussed and will be voted on next "eek. Draining hydrants are fun In a roundabout way the ph}si<al plant providtd some .,·atrr en- Margaret Treadway, Yuma senior. 5« Action Line for more i"forjoymentlast Sunda,· for students. Taking advantage of the spouting mation on the leak. (Photo by Jtff Topping) hydrant on north campus t<rr Ke,in Haley, Pboeni• senior and Lumberjack awarded first place • General Excellence division Ill By Erin Whaln The Lumberjack was awarded First Place General Excellence in Division B and is waiting for the ind iHdual co mpetition results in the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association competition. Six Lumberjack staff members and George Taylor, faculty editor, received the award Friday at a convemion in Dtn•·er. General excellence is an O\erall category with judges using their own criteria on "'hat constitutes excellence in such areas as appearance, coverage and meeting audience needs, said Bob Wakefield, RMCPA executive director . " It's railed for in The conre~! ru\ec; for en · tries in the newspaper category to be judged by professionals," he said. Members of the Colorado Springs Sun editorial staff \\ere the judges for the newspaper competition this year . The Lumberjack's last fi• e issues of the fall semester, when K•ven Willey \\as editor and Beck) Shannon house was news edttor. were judgtil. " If you consider the changes we've made this year, it makes the General Excellence award that much more meaningful," Taylor said. Changing formats from tabloid to broadsheet, and actively using intermediate roporting and advanced editing st udents are some accomplishments Taylor cited. Thirty-one newspapers em•red the competition in fi•e categories. The Lumberjack rtteived its award in Division 8 -newspapers publi>hed t~·o times a week or less at a senior institution with more than 5,000 full-time enrollment. Wakefield said. Other categories were: newspapers published three times a week or more at a semor institution; those published two times a "eek or less with 5,000 enrolled; j unior colleges with more than 1,000 enrolled ; and junior <'OIIegf" \\'ith L= than 1,000 full-time enrollment. Individual competition winners -- in such categories as writing, illustration and advertist'rnents -- will be notified by mail, Wakefield said. Those winners were not determined before the convention awards banquet because the newspaper contest coordinator was unabk to fulfill his obligations, Wakefield said. In addition the Colorado Springs Sun only had time to determine the General Excellence winner> in the ne"spaper category due to a 10-day UPS delay. RMCPA also presented awards for yearbooks, Literary and general magazines, and rad io and TV at the convention. R\1CPA is a 58-year-old organi>ation whoso purpose is to promote cooperation bet,.-een member institution> involved wi th print and broadcast journalism. Wakefield said. " RMCPA is the representative organization for the college press in the Rock)' Mountain arr-a, including Texas.n he said . "It thri' es on. it encouragt-s. competition among institu tions." Move items by Sunday Items stored in the area behind SA.C mar ·r ied housing must be removed by Sunday, said Housing Director Jack Hesketh. Removal is n~ce.ssary because construction in the area for a research center begins on Monday, he said. The area is currently being llsed as a general storage area for trailers, camper sh~ll s and boats. Health center plans· fall changes BJ IOrk JohiUOn An increase in staff, remodeling and add:tional services are just some of the change~ the Fronsl~ Health Center will undergo nex: fall, said Tom Canepa, acting director . "We are going to increase the staff fron: three full-time physicians to five and add two to three pr.rt-time specialists," Canepa said. He :said they pjan· to have an orthopedic specialist, dut to the number of intramural and skiing accidents. They also plan to have an internist for diabetic and cardiac students so they don't need to go off campus for the service. Canepa said Dr . Leonard Wright, who wilL be the new director next fall, is currently interviewing physicians to fill the jobs next semester . He said they will also be increasing their gynecological and internal medicin-e departments due to the increase in staff_ Canepa said one remodeling change will be converting the eight rooms that were used for overnight patient care into physician suites. The suites will include an office and examining room. "We will be expanding from eight to 16 examining rooms," said Canepa. He said they ar. convening the kitchen into a Lab. The lab will be used for blood tests, urinary cultures, pregnancy toests and bacteria cultures. Another change will be a new medical records system -- Terminal Digi t Filing - to help decrease the patients' waiting time, Canepa said. He said the new system is similar to the system used now in that it still i> a ftling system, but it will be filed numerically instead of alphabetically_ "This system is easier to pull the files and reflle." He said the information will be more adaptable to put data into a computer if they ever change their filing to a computer. He said patients' charts will be ustd for statistical information pertaining to evalua-tions, diagnosis and studies of illnesses to help imporove the quality of health care. Also, numbers will be ustd instead of names to increase confidentiality. Another change will be dividing tne waiting area into 1"sick" and "well .. areas~ said Can epa . He said people with coughs, sneezes or bad colds ... ;u sit in one section while people receiving a:lergy shots, gynecological treatment, X-rays or injury treatment will sit in another area. "This "ill help keep >Ome of the ' well ' patients from getting sick ,'' said Canepa. Canepa said another possible change being discussed is a business office where people may pay medical bills and take care of insurance needs . Canepa said people who have suggestions for the health center may contact him or Mary Lou Rock, director of the Studtnt Health Advisory Committee, at Associated Students of NAU, Box 4112. Polls open for runoff A runoff election and constitutional referendum will be conducted today. The election, for administrative vice president, is between Dirk Richwine and Michael Morgan. The constitutional referendum concerns propo>ed changes dealing with elections and duties of Associated Students of AU council members. Polls will be open from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. at the North Union, north Activity Center, Bookstore, South Union and College of Business . Sign language stars in children's stories, songs •'J1tt A8C S..C"--hl a._~. t- ca.- M8ld Wolf, TIICIOII jlllllws, !lip a d!IWin'uo111 ..... .._-....,..of die tip ........ ct..tllllll is ,.nlllaa 011 a,_...... of diWml' MIIP .- s~eries .. 1 • ·•· 011 w~ i• tilt N.,.lll Ulriool. (PIIoto by Dtm Clo~Jd) By :on.• Hacm.an A production featuring nursery rhymes, children's storioes and songs that utilize basic sign language techniques wiU be presented at 7 p.m . Wednesday in tbe Nonh Union . The presentation "I Hear Your Hands," is a project performed by appro~matcly 90 persons enrolled in two sections of an NAU sian lquaae class, said Judy Kina, si111 lanlldJt instructor. "Basically, siplansuqe is an an form, and in the productioll it is put tOICfher with cboreopapby and. SCI to music," said~- Sbe Ald pan of the produeliort will be a childml't _._- wllicll is intended to sllow people wllere ~ ltiiiS wllcn lamina the basics of lip-.... Kine said Americu Sian t..uauqoe, which is conceptual, ... be ..... ill the procluclion. Sbe aplaincd IU.t tneaniac is pined from the context in which the sips arc ai~en - Sbe pvoe the eumplc "ao to t be Rare." This could mcaD1 .. _will co to the store," "you .-ill 10 to the store," "they arc aoinc 10 the store," and otber interpretations. This is the ru-5l semester sian lanauqc has been taught at NAU. In her_ classes, King said she teaches the Signing Exact English method. SEE differs from ASL essentillly in that the formt'r uses grammatical bqinnings, endinp and tmscs, and rhe latter docs not, KiDI Ald. All c:umploe demonstrating this basic difference •ould be as follo,.-s: " It is md.inc" (SEE) ud "It cad" (ASL). Sbe &lao Ald any studmt able to use SEE caa IIIC ASl. "Siudents takiDC the daa ~ a bit eDOVCII ¥OC&bulary 10 COIUltlllialoe 'lrilll • 4eaf ~and F' dleir ~-dfectiwl)'," Kina said. Sbe said c.'OIItmiCS Will be.._. .. die idea of die procluaioll is Dell to llltc .... tioa _, from the siJ!aen. ''A IDI of my -l'w draft rilk out of dasl, .-d a lot of peoploe frola llle COIIII!ttlllily bavoe abo offered their help," Killl Ald. AdmissiD!I is free and there .;u be one performanoc only.
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, April 24, 1980.|
|Notes||Incorrectly published as Issue 30|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1980_04_24.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2013-10-18|
|Master file size||39907388|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.6|
|Oral history transcripts||
HOT WATER - A.,. sp«W l'ftJOa tile bot
water was taned off S.ndlly, willie llle fire
lllydruts wen .,._1111• over tampas1 BONNIE
WARD, Ray-d Hall .
Yes, there was a reason the hot water was turned
off Sunday, said Sam Messick, Physical Plant
"A 12 inch watt'r-main coupling in the main line
broke. We were first u-are of it ll p .m .• Saturday
and called our peop~ in for a mttting. By 2 a .m.,
we had decided to shut down the boiler for 24
hours so we co,;ld repair the brezk," be said.
Repairs were complete and the boilers could be
turned back on by I a.m., Monday, he added .
Vandalism was not the reason for the break, he
said, but some malfunction or wearing on the pipe
If yoa tao 'I ad multJ aoiag tllroualll proper
elllanllfls • .-rile Roaale Brady, Action Line, Box
6000, Flaxstaff, AZ 160U or call 52.3-4921.
The party's over ••.
Bl· Ttm Kno.,..les
Polishing off a few beers, you have just left an