Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1991-10-041
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VilMnVJl'lteJv VOLUME 52. ISSUE 13 FRIDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1991 TH IGNPO H WEBER STATE UNIVERSITY ST Caldicott urges radically stronger conservation practices THE ENVIRONMENT: Activist says ozone layer depletion is as serious a threat to humans as nuclear war. By LAURIE M. W1RTH Asst. News editor of The Signpost "We only have 10 years to save the earth," exclaimed environmentalist 'Recycling is not the answer. It means melting down, with more CO2 production." -Helen Caldicott Helen Caldicott, at Thursday's Issues Forum. A native Australian, Caldicott said people are polluting the earth with chemicals in addition to "overpopulating like crazy. It will continue if we do nothing." "People say 'I can have as many children as I want.' Sure you can, if you don't want them to have a future," she concluded. "You've got to run for Congress and you've got to take back your country. It's time there was a second American revolution, like the Russians have done." Caldicott profession is global At the end of his rope AN ROTC CADET rappels oft the back of Wildcat Stadium Thursday In preparation for next weekend's big rock climbing trip to Callao, In western Utah. "" ""' " ","gi " ; ' i '"""' i ": lk 1 l ?) I f ' ' ' I I 'A J I i - '" , "k S 4 $ lv.,..,,., ,r , . a.;mmm, , , ' , JULIE COUJERrHf SIGNPOST , .-,r.,.r Taxpayers return Bangerter's blame lfaf) Taxpayers Association says Utah 's government, not parents, need change Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY The president of the Utah Taxpayers Association has taken Gov. Norm Bangerter and State School Superintendent Jay Taggart to task for blaming parents for Utah schools' woes. "It's the system that's at fault, not parents," Howard Stephenson said in a prepared statement. On Monday, Bangerter gave Utah parents an "F" in his education report card. Taggart, meanwhile, complained about parents criticizing him. "Utah has the most dedicated parents of any state in the nation and for Gov. Bangerter to give them an 'F shows that he's out of touch with reality," Stephenson said Wednesday. "When parents are given freedom of choice in determining how and where their child ren are educated, then they will deserve the praise or blame for how well their children are educated," he added. Stephenson said the state's current "monopolistic, centrally planned education system" has disenfranchised (See BLAME page 2) Caldicott said that for every one percent decrease In the Earth's ozone layer, there would be a six percent increase in skin cancer. preventive medicine, and her specialty is cystic fibrosis. She has won the Ghandi peace prize. In 1980, she formed Positions for Social Responsibility. Caldicott warned that to save the environment people should not use clothes dryers, disposible diapers or buy anything in white cardboard containers, which she explained contains dioxin. "Recycling is not the answer. It means melting down, with more C02 production," she noted. (See EARTH page 3) WSU quarterback garners national attention, honors Martin is second Sports Illustrated Player of the Week from WSU in 3 years By SCOTT D. SUMMERS Sports editor of The Signpost Weber State University quarterback, Jamie Martin, has been named the Sports Illustrated Offensive Player of the Week. This marks the second time in three seasons a Weber State player has been honored by the magazine. In November 1989, WSU defensive back Mike Babb earned the honor after intercepting four passes, returning one for a touchdown against Idaho State. "I feel proud for our offense and our team," said the ever-humble Martin. "It's a tribute to our whole school, not just the individual. When the people look at the magazine, they will see Weber State and that makes me proud." Martin completed 33-51 passes for 440 yards and seven touchdowns in Weber's wild 63-59 victory over conference rival, Eastern Washington. The seven touchdown passes set (See MARTIN page 8) ....... IP ... I I .... .. .I .IUJ II J II Jvv --'7 i n - j lyL JAMIE MARTIN News Students are urged to be achievers rather than sustainers. (Arts Major rap group getting ready to roll in WSU's Browning Center. Sports Weber's unstoppable offense prepares to encounter a formidable defense at Montana State.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1991-10-04, Vol. 52, No. 13|
|Creator||Weber State University|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber State University; 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 University|
|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.|