Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-10-131
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Volume 30, Number 5 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 Tuesday, October 13, 1970 fftll -J "'J'"' it I 1 New faculty 39 as year underway Classics IV Classics IV hit Weber tonight Dennis Yost and the Classics IV will rock out with some of their best selling sounds tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the Fine Arts auditorium. Such past hits as "Spooky", "Stormy," "Traces," Everyday with You Girl" and their most recent hit single, "Change of Heart" will be presented in the two hour concert. Tickets for the program are selling for $3.00 per person and are on sale in the lobby of the union building through today and at the auditorium ticket office tonight. The Classics IV have been accredited by critics as having a very now sound that retains the dignity of the past and points to the future. The lead vocalist of the group has this to say about their music. "We are not making music to point out issues we don't do protest songs. We like to think we've helped bring a softer, prettier sound to pop music. That's the sound most people associate with the Classics IV." The group was originally founded three and half years ago in Jacksonville, Florida. The membership of the group now includes: Dennis Yost, lead vocalist; Auburn Burrell, lead guitar; Dean Daughtry, organ and electric piano; Kim Venable, drums; Bill Gilmore, bass; and English White, sax. Nine additional "faculty members, and 33 replacements began their first year of teaching at Weber, September 28. Four of the additional faculty members have been hired on a permanent basis, and four have been retained on one year grants. Thirty-three replacements are filling spots which were left by instructors who either retired, or are on temporary leave from the college. Miss Mary Ray Johnson has been added to the Music department, and Mr. Charles D., Lein was placed in the Business Administration Department. The Health, Physical Education, and Recreation staff was increased when Mr. Jim W. Lochner joined their team. Mr. John S. Rolston has been added to the Political Science and Philsophy department. Ethnic Studies The Ethnic Studies program has hired five new staff members who are on one year grants. Mrs. Vonna Breeze is an instructor, and Mr. George B. Campbell Flu shots will be given October 14 from 12:30 to 1:30 in the Student Health Center. All faculty, staff, and students may get them for $2.00. The candidates and their views Hoss specks Burton speaks Confining his remarks mainly to economic policies and issues, Senator Frank E. Moss spoke to nearly two hundred and fifty Weber Staters last Tuesday. He assailed the Nixon Administration's "no policy" economic policies and noted the economic issued used in his presidential campaign.He listed the results of two years of Republican policies. "First, inflation. Inflation is now running at an annual rate of 5 to 5y2 percent and has been as high as 6 percent." "The President also promised us his economic policies would bring no increase in unemployment. Today in our nation there are 2 million more unemployed people than there were when President Nixon assumed office. The Senatorcharacterized administrative attempts to produce an inflationary slow-down, as precipitating "Creeping economic paralysis." To remedy the problem, Senator Moss advocated the use of voluntary wage and price guidelines. Finally Moss concluded the economic discussion with several proposals to help solve the economic problems of the nation. "First it is time for a clear statement of economic policy to be set forth by the Administration." "Second, if we are to reduce unemployment from its current, totally unacceptable high rate, we must begin to chart a course for economic expansion." "Third, in order to protect us from further inflationary spirals we must have strong leadership from the president and the Administration in wage-price guidelines." "Fourth, it is time for government to lower interest rates and liberalize the monetary policy of this nation." "Fifth, and I believe this to be most important, our nation must create an economic, monetary and legislative policy based upon a clear set of national priorities." Responding to a question concerning his stand on the Indo-China war Moss said, "I am not an isolationist, but the U.S. has played the role of world policeman at the expense of citizens within our own border." Moss ended by commenting upon the women's liberation movement. Although he didn't agree with all aspects of the movement he strongly supported the efforts of women to receive equal pay for equal work. Enumerating the positive things that he had tried to do for Utah, Congressman Laurence Burton chatted with about one hundred and fifty students by way of telephone, from the House floor last Wednesday.The Congressman, scheduled to appear at Weber, had to remain in Washington for a crucial roll call vote. The Congressman did howevei arrange a telephone hookup from which he addressed the Weber crowd. First, the Congressman presented what he considered to be his major contribution to the state. He felt that his efforts in the area of water development rated top priority. He told the audience that he was instrumental in gaining some 42 million dollars through the Colorado River Basin project alone. The Bonneville project, the Deuschene Reclamation Project, and the Central Utah water projects, were all claimed as accomplishments. Burton also explained his work insecuring and locating the historic Mormon Battalion Trail as a National Trail similar to the existing Oregon National Trail or the Santa Fe National Trail. Also the Congressman explained that he had devoted a great deal of time to the problem of pollution and ecology. "Pollution is waste," Mr. Burton pointed out, "It is an entire waste of economic resources." Burton cited his co-sponsorship of the Presidents 37 point pollution bill, as proof of his commitment for ecology. The former Weber State student also questioned the specific operation of his opponents campaign. He branded Moss as an "ultra liberal," who is attempting to pre-empt the middle of the road. The Right To Work Law was Burton's next topic. The Right To Work Law he explained, "States that unless a national union exists you don't have to belong to a union." Although he admitted that Moss had never voted for the bill, he accused the Senator of tacit support of the controversial section of the Taft-Hartly Act. Vietnam was the Senatorial candidates next subject. "Moss and Johnson were going around in 1964 trying to make Goldwater look like some kind of a nut. Yet, bombing and defoliation were started with the support of my opponent. The Representative concluded by stating, "I think I know the state and its problems, and I think that I can represent the voters of Utah and their political philosophy." administers Project Respect which is the vocational arm of the Ethnic Studies Institute. Other new advisors of the program are Mr. Daily Oliver, and Mr. John E. Ulibarri. Mr. Richard Thomas has also been hired by the institute. Replacements were needed in 23 departments. School of Business The School of Business found a new Dean. Dr. Robert E. Rose is filling this post. The Business Administration Department had the largest vacuum to fill. Six replacements were added to its staff. They are Mr. George E. Crawford, Mr. Irven L. Henrie, Mr. Ben D. Mason, Mr. Thomas P. Peterson, Mr. Robert G. Stein, and Mr. I. Ned Iverson. One replacement was neede in Accounting. This is being filled by Dr. Robert D. Apgood. Geology-Geography found two new instructors. They are Dr. Sidney R. Ash, and Dr. John Chappell. Mr. David K. Barber was placed in Theater Arts, and Mr. Robert W. Belka in Foreign Languages. Health, Physical Ed, and Recreation had two vacated positions. These are being filled by Miss Madilyn Blaser, and Mr. Ronald D. Roller. The library hired Mr. Gerald K. Carpenter, and Mrs. Stella Chang. Placed in Data Processing was Mr. George Casper. Two new teachers have been placed in the Sociology department. They are Miss Rosemary Conover, and Miss Helen F Ormsby. Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering Technology added Mr. Ross W. Eskelson to its staff. Police Science found need for one replacement. Mr. James H. Gaskill filled this vacancy. English Department The English and Physical Education departments each needed one new member. Filling these spots are Mrs. Alice Jean Hawkins, and Miss Carol Ann Hughes, respectively. Miss J. Burdett Johnson was added to the Elementary Ed. department. Two vacancies in the Family Life section are being filled by Dr. Jean T. Kunz, and Miss Ruth Ann Tolman. Mr. Lawrence J. Leigh was assigned to the Political Science department. Mathematics received Mr. Steven J. Leon. A vacancy in Distributive Ed, was filled by Mr. Charles D. Litchford. Health Facility Occupations added Dr. John H. McDonald, and Dr. O. Lew Wood. Replacement Mr. Donald McCormick is teaching in the department of Sociology and Anthropology. Microbiology was left with one less faculty position. Mr. Alan E. Stockland stepped into this vacancy. New recruits Mr. Leland B. Sather, and Mr. Dale Van Metre are filling posts in History and Economics, respectively.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-10-13, Vol. 30, No. 5|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College|
|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.|