Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1969-05-231
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Wtbtx Vol. 28, No. 30 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 May 23, 1969 Y J A - t' V f Olplouia ' ir " J TWO SENIORS who will be graduating soon look over the diploma that their wives will be getting. The diploma offers the degree of PHT or "putting husband thru" and will be going to several deserving wives whose efforts have facilitated getting the man of the house through college. Student irigh&s booklet okayed aer eHuoBnges Changes and alterations not withstanding, the Senate approved the statement concerning student rights. Alterations have been made by the academic council, the administration, the Board of Trustees, the Attorney General, and the Senate, totaling several pages. This edition, after undergoing further changes from the Senate, will go to the Board of Trustees for final acceptance and will be printed and distributed at registration time, next fall. "We're pretty much there now," said John Elzey, referring to the changes made. Itemizings the important changes, Elzey primarily noted the changes made by the attorney general. Charters will have to be renewed each year, and this provides enforcement, also. Students must schedule all off-campus speakers through the convocations and lectures committee. Elzey added the opinion that this did not apply to classroom lectures. Committee size will influence the possibility of its being accepted. A large enough group to be successful will be mandatory for that group to be accepted. Keith Orton. senator-at-large elect, objected to this point because he felt it could allow pred-judice against minority groups. A non drinking policy will be enforced on campus, including sport events, for all who attend. This would include the Century Club and alumni, and "We would hope they would enforce this,'' said Dean Peterson, assistant dean of students. Commenting about the administration of policy and the decision making personnel, Bill Washburn questioned, "Aren't those dictatorial powers? I think they are!" Howard Collett, legislative vice president, suggested that definition is impossible and you "gotta leave it open." "It is a descriptive statement, not prescriptive," said Dave Yurth. Other action ratified bill 8-69, sponsored by Wayne Hill which prohibits class presidents and senators from holding more than one office. r hi ' i ii ii m n , i , i Fjd3ujfi,ion is JJyne 7 ov seniors Almost one thousand eligible seniors will receive diplomas as part of commencement exercises, June 7. The near thousand seniors, an increase of about fifteen per cent, will hear David Kennedy and the Reverend Thomas Carson Jackson speak at Commencement and Baccalaureate services, respectively. Kennedy, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury, is a native of Ogden and a graduate of Weber. He has received honorary doctorates from four universities, and is associated in an advisory capacity witn anotner five. He has served many public service positions, and at the time of his appointment to the cabinet, was president of the Continental Illinois Bank. Reverend Jackson, senior minister of the First PresbyterianChurch of Salt Lake City, the Baccalaureate speaker, has been an ordained minister for 17 years. He established a counseling ministry which, In five years, involved over 1400 people. He is on the boards of 14 agencies in Salt Lake City, including Westminister College and the Mental Health Association. He graduated with a doctorate from Stanford, and has been a graduate teacher at three schools. The Baccalaureate service will be held June 6. Those graduating Magna Cum Laude are: Bruce Bothwell, Steven Jay Davis, Louis Keith Dumas, Eddie Toshinori Enomot, Carol Ann Fernelius, Charlee Garner, Nila L. Fehr Hart, Susan Linda Coop, David Bonha Stark. Verla Jean Urie will receive the highest honors associate degree.Those receiving high honors Associate degrees are: Carolyne Jo Allen, Nancy Kay Boyington, Rhea J. Duckworth, Penny Kiter, Gary V. Mifflin, Joan Bea Phippen, Paula K. Soper, and Kenneth G. Willard. Dr. Walter Buss Prof of the Year Dr. Walter Buss, professor of geology, found his pot of gold when he was named professor of the year. The annual awards and honors banquet was held Friday, May 16. Mrs. Buss accepted the award for her husband who was leading a group of students on a geology field trip to Mesa Verde. One member of the group stated, "I just couldn't keep up with him, he's going all the time." Dr. Buss won this honor for his outstanding contributions to Weber State College. He was recently elected to the membership of the academic council by the faculty members of the School of Arts, Letters, and Sciences. Another student mentioned the fact that Dr. Buss is always willing to help a student. "He never asks you what, he asks you when", he explained. This type of award is instrumental in determining promotions and pay raises. Federation constitution approved Monday night, the Senate gave approval to the federation constitution after four months of revising and committee work, and after bringing it to vote three times. The Senate unanimously voted passage to the constitution when Bill Washburn, policies committee chairman, recommended it be approved.Although the constitution passed, comments about the final form were made by Dave Evans and Dr. Alan Dayley. (Evans objected to mandatory membership requirement of all organization members whose organization belonged to the fed-e ration. Dr. Dayley suggested fhat a section be included about financial matters. He also pointed out that two groups recognized by the federation were not recognized as campus groups, the conservative students and the society for understanding and justice. "The federation might also investigate the possibility of a Senate seat," Dr. Dayley added. The federation is an organization of organizations, and intends to do service projects, according to the spokesmen present. STOMPS Women of Weber State College, how do you feel about national sororities? Would you like to see them on campus? Do you think they will be too much expense? Just what do you really know about national sororities? For the answers to these as well as many other questions about the national sororities you are urged to attend a panel discussion on May 27 at 12 noon in the UB auditorium. On the panel will be representatives from six national sororities including: Alpha Chi Omega, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi. This panel should be informative and it is hoped that it will , disspe 11 some of the misinformation and rumors circulating about the nationals. ouble vibration herald year's end 5 Two stomps to celebrate the end of the school year will be held tonight and Wednesday night, June 4, both in the union building cafeteria. Alpha Rho Omega is sponsoring their annual end-of-the-year stomp tonight. "Beef Bash" will begin at 8 p.m. and will be either stag or drag, depending on your love life. Boys who bring a date would be well advised to consider the size andor shape of their date, because the price of admission will be directly proportional to the weight of the gal--boys with dates will be admitted free. The Vicounts will provide the music tonight, and the officers and members of Alpha Rho invite everyone to attend and celebrate the end of research papers and sleepy - time lectures. The sisters of Tau Theta Nu will also help usher out the school year Wednesday night, June 4. This stomp will begin at 8:30 - the price is fifty cents a head, and everyone is invited. Three bands will play. Students are invited to help Alpha Rho and Tau Theta Nu finish off the school year by attending these stomps.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1969-05-23, Vol. 28, No. 30|
|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.|