Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1982-05-281
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ME(ofDr9Co& WEBER STATE-2110 OGDEN 84408 FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1982 Vol. 42 No. 58 2 WSC faculty members to run for office this fall by Bill Conlon Two Weber State Faculty members will be running for public office this fall, one for the State Senate, the other for the Utah House of Representatives. Jay Clegg, a professor in the Department of Communications, will be running for State Senator form District 22. Clegg will run as a Democrat against incumbent Haven J. Barlow, a Republican. Clegg received his Masters in Communications from BYU in 1966, and received an Education Specialist degree from the same university in 1979. He has been teaching at WSC for 16 years. Married for "ten wonderful years" to his wife LuAnne, Clegg has two sons, ages 8 and 4, and one daughter, age 6. Clegg is an active member of the Fruit Heights stake, Third Ward Grant Protzman, presently the ASWSC student government advisor, is running for the Utah House qf Representatives, for District 7. Protzman is also running as a Democrat, challenging Republican incumbent Ken Alford. Protzman received his Bachelors in Political Science from Utah State in 1975, and is presently a doctoral candidate in Motivation Management from the University of Northern Colorado.Unlike Clegg, Protzman is single. He is an active member of the North Ogden-Ben Lomond Stake, North Ogden Sixth ward. Grant Protzman Jf- - wMste Agassi 1 I V -UiU Mill ..: Si " 1 li l ' 'ill'" "I "YVT t -MMMIMrirfll-ftiW 1 rnnrTii " liiliiiniiiiill Photo bv Dana Johnson A miniature Western scene, complete with stagecoach and store fronts, now on display in UB. Miniatures on display in UB by Janice Strickland Now through June 3 the WSC Union Building dispalys Lyndon Graham's minature vehicle exhibition. Graham, co-founder of the Fairview Museum, will be on campus Friday to greet students and discuss his various exhibits. Graham purchased his old school house in Fairview and he and his partner Golden Sanderson converted it into the Fairview Museum. Graham carves his miniature vehicles and building exhibits of basswood and pine and crates to preserve history. "He saw things disappearing and wanted to preserve them." The 75-year-old, self-made artist and his wife work together to create miniatures of horse-drawn carriages, fantasy scenes and old western town settings. The exhibit, available to WSC students, displays a fantasy-like "cafe elegante" featuring Cinderella's carriage outside a marble palace, complete with life-like horses. Graham records history in his exhibits of a Wells Fargo stage coach and an old western town front with gunsmith shop, saloon and barber shop. A wooden Indian statue is also on display, donated to the exhibit by the Farr West Bank in Fairview. Special features are a Napoleon Carriage complete with horse team and a replica of a 1761 Buckingham Palace Coach used by King George III. The detail in this display is remarkably complete with duplicated paintings on the coaches sides. Jay Clegg Computerized registration by Steve Largent Signpost Editor-in-chief Dr. Emil Hanson, assistant vice president for academic affairs, said Wednesday that, with the new computerized registration system, students will have to break old registration habits. Dr. Hanson reiterated that, along with the new registration policy, the payment of tuition and fees is required at the time of registration. If payment is not made the same day, the student will have to begin the entire process over. Dr. Hanson said, "We are trying to change the student's whole concept of registration. In the past, almost 50 of the students complete registration after the first day of class. Now, all this should be completed before class begins, Some students may have to begin now to plan and budget in order to have fall quarter tuition money available by the beginning of fall quarter registration on July 19." Previous policy has allowed students to attend classes without paying tuition and finalizing registration. Dr. Hanson said that this will no longer be allowed. Students may not attend any classes until their registration is complete. Students should be aware that all registration will now take place in the Registrar's office in the Administration Building. The new class change forms will be available to a student once he has finalized his registration. Each student will be allowed one change during the period of registration, through the end of the first week of school. Any number of changes-adds or drops can be made on this form, including a complete new schedule if necessary. There will be no charge for this one change. After the one free change form has been used, or after the first week of school, there will be a $5 charge for each additional change. Students who will be out of state during their scheduled period of registration may mail in their completed registration form or have someone bring it in for them at the proper time. Tuition payment must be included in either situation. Students qualifying for financial aids (grants and loans) will receive vouchers around mid-August but the student will not be able to spend that voucher until after Sept. 7. If the students wish to register before that time they should make arrangements to pay tuition by some other means and then be reimbursed later when the voucher may be cashed. The new registration forms and fall quarter schedules are available through today in the Union Building lobby. The schedule contains information concerning registration office hours, tuition charges, registration times for each class, along with other necessary information.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1982-05-28, Vol. 42, No. 58|
|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.|