Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1981-05-081
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Policy Change Costs Students Student who haven't paid fall registration fees by the time classwork begins can expect a $20 late fee to be tacked onto their tuition bill. This fee is just one of several changes in registration policies that were recently adopted by the President's Council. Other changes would institute a $5 charge for class change forms, limit the times during which changes may be made, and place a deadline on admission applications. The changes in policy were adopted, says Robert B. Smith, Vice President for Academic Affairs, to improve the flow of enrollment information and to provide a measure of enrollment limitation. They also should provide students with incentive to enroll early and use more care in the choice of classes. "Some students have been in the practice of taking 20 credit hours of course cards and then narrowing down their final selections during the first week of classes," said Smith. "This sometimes leads to other students being turned away from the class, as it appears to be filled. When the class is dropped by the student with the card, the end result is a less-than-full class." The necessity of full classes becomes more important in the face of budget cuts which have forced the college to cut roughly 7 per cent of class offerings. These classes will be in the area of electives, off-campus offerings and faculty overload classes. Currently, late fees are assessed in this manner: $10 for full-time students and $5 for part-time students beginning one week after classwork starts; $20 for full-time and $10 for part-time beginning two weeks after classwork begins. There is no charge for changes in the current policy. According to Smith, waivers will be available if their school subsidies are not available at the time of registration. Students should apply to the financial aids office for consideration for a waiver. Students will be officially notified of the changes with a flyer placed in their spring grade reports. Finalists Selected in Awards Program The finalists for the 17th annual Awards and Honors Program will be honored with a banquet on Friday, May 8 (tonight). The winners will be announced at a special entertainment program following the banquet in the Val A. Browning Center Main Auditorium. The banquet is by invitation only, but the following program is open to the public free of charge. Entertainment at the announcement part of the evening will be furnished by Gil Eagles, famous hypnotist and pyschie. Eagles has entertained thousands with his baffling demonstrations of ESP and hypnotism. The pyschic guides the audience on a fascinating journey into the unknown as he lets them participate by having their names and innermost thoughts amazingly revealed. Finalists in the awards program are: Wildcat Achievement of the Year: Sandra Porter, Lance Peterson, Jill Niederhauser, and Chris Hansen; Scholar of the Year: Bryan Steele and Jan Morris; Organization of the Year: Black Scholars United and Circle "K"; Talent of the Year, Performing Arts: Jay Wiser, Rhonda Bickmore, Sheryl Moore and Bryce Taylor; Talent of the Year, Creative Arts: Heather Tuttle, Catherine Conniff, Brent Grosbuck, Steve Bauter and Bruce Allen; Female Athlete of the Year: Cindy Stumph and Penny Wanberg; Male Athlete of the Year: Todd Harper and Michael Humiston; Professor of the Year: Jan Slabaugh, Judi Bourne, Clarence Waterfall, Gene Sessions and Roy Van Orman. For further information contact Faye Hardy at the ASWSC offices, telephone 626-6349. Inside QUOTA BLES Club Clips 2 Indians Wanted 3 Jime present and lime It's Stewart 4 ... . , Are both perhaps present in College Corner 5 time future Harrison High? 6 And tjme f u(ure confajned Golfers Lead 7 in ,ime pasI." Unclassifieds 8 -T.S. Klliot I - ' V i--' - - : 1 f SfeftfeK 'Will. - . -.ox-.-.v . - . v ::.- - gjg '$8&8Sg, . : . .-..'...w.-.v.v.v.v. v.:.y I ' ' - 11 V I ' ' . 'WWII I " s v - , I ' - " " ' -J : ' - - , ' ' s x I The USAF Thunderbirds perform an intricate group maneuver as part of their crowd pleasing routine. The Thunderbirds will perform as part of the open house scheduled for this Saturday at Hill Air Force Base. The open house is to mark the 40th anniversary of the base and the contributions it has made to the nation's defense. mmJ May 8, 1981 WEBFR STATE COLLEGE -..,, , 1 -i r 1 n Lf DDEN UTAH Volume 42 Issue 48 C Observes Sunfest Week All those ready for a little fun in the sun, get your stuff together! All next week you'll have your chance as Weber State celebrates Sunfest, a series of wacky andnot-so-wacky events designed to get you out of the blues and into the sun. The Sunfest week kic'-:s off on Monday with canoe races on the duck pond at noon. Further Monday activities are a baby contest at 5 p.m. in the U.B. Little Theater, and a married students movie, "Hero at Large", at 7:30 p.m. in the U.B. theater. Tuesday's activities begin at noon with co-rec softball sponsored by the Intramural Department. Also at noon there will be a firehose hoppity hop contest (whatever that is!) on the Quad. Teams may sign up in the ASWSC offices. Later that night, an outdoor movie, "Legend at Hell House", will be presented at 9 on the lawn above the Social Science Building. Wednesday's activities sound quite novel. On the Quad at 12:30 there will be contests in jelly bean spitting, root beer chugging and VW stuffing. Wednesday also features an intramural track and field meet, as well as an outdoor stomp at the bell tower from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Music will be provided by "Rainbow Disco." Friday is the big day for the Sunfest celebration. From 10 to 12 a.m. on the Quad, there will be armwrestling and watermelon contests, no doubt resulting in sore arms and swollen bellies. Friday is also Sunbathing day at the pond (bring your own towel!) which will be highlighted by a male and female leg contest. Music for the bathers and watchers will be provided by Sour Mash Bash, Sawhorse and Dave Fulton. There will also be a luau at the newly dedicated Tracy Plaza, the fountain by the Fine Arts Center. The luau is scheduled for 5 p.m. The final activities for the week will be Saturday morning beginning at 9. A road race starting at the Par Course and ending at the Fine Arts Center parking lot will kick off the morning. Also at nine, there wil be a free breakfast at the bell tower. From 12:30 to 4 p.m. at the pond, more sunbathing can be done, to the music of "August." Finally, from 9 p.m. to midnight there will be casino night at the Promontory Tower. A $3 admission fee will get play money good for goodies and fun. Randolph Scott Elected Nat'l Debate President i , .A A. .,, Randolph Scott The Director of Forensics at Weber State has been elected to the presidency of the National Cross Examination Debate Association (CEDA). Randolph Scott, assistant professor of communication, will preside over an organization of 181 participating colleges and universities located in 39 states. "Our goals in the CEDA organization emphasize the development of persuasion and argumentation skills on significant national issues," Sali Scott. "We consider research, refutation, analysis, reasoning, organization, extemporaneous presentation, and persuasive delivery skills as important parts in meeting those goals," he added. Earlier in the year, Scott was elected chairman of the District IX National Individual Events Tournament executive committee. District IX includes the states of Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico, and parts of Montana and Texas.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1981-05-08, Vol. 42, No. 48|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College; A generous grant from the Utah State Library and the Institute of Museum and Library Services.|
|Description||Weber's current student newspaper, the Signpost, first appeared on September 29, 1937. For two years prior to that time, campus news was disseminated via announcements posted on a bulletin board known as the "Signpost". As a result, the masthead of the first issue of the paper itself featured a rudimentary wooden sign with the title spelled out in rustic-looking letters. Over the years the paper has been published continuously, though the look, size and style has changed several times.|
|Subject||College student newspapers and periodicals; Weber State College|
|Publisher Digital||Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Source||University Archives LD5893.W55 S5, Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Rights Management||Public Domain. Courtesy of University Archives, Stewart Library, Weber State University.|