Signpost (Weber, Utah), 2005-10-171
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WEBER S TATE U N I V E R S I T Y The h I -f-y ..... Homecoming victory see page 6 'Cheep' costumes see ?ge 5 voasS e a "" j vjraa MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2005 TO if" iau- ct.i i i: ..i ,,CUCI Jiaic u"vuy wuarieruatK ian rizarro prepares to make a pass James Henderson makes the rush. The Wildcats took the win against the 36th Annual Homecoming Awards program honors president, CEO of T-Mobiie USA, other outstanding aiumni - - - - By Wendy Wilson correspondent The Signpost Over 300 people gathered Wednesday in the Student Union Ballroom to honor some of Weber State University's outstanding alumni as part of the 36th Annual Homecoming Awards Program, "WSU Salutes." The WSU Alumni Association organized the night's event. Lynell Gardner, WSU Alumni Relations executive director, said the program is put together each year to recognize the accomplishments and contributions WSU alumni have made in their professions and communities. "It makes you so proud to be at Weber State," Gardner said. Seven alumni and one non-alumna were honored this year. Gardner said the highlight of the night's event was a video presentation highlighting the life and accomplishments of each of the night's honorees. Keith W. and Viva May G. Wilcox were honored as the 2005 Emeriti Alumni Homecoming Royalty. The couple both graduated from WSU in the 1940s. Ogden City Mayor Matthew R. Godfrey proclaimed the day "Keith W. and Viva May G. Wilcox Day" in honor of the award. Jane II. Brewer was awarded the 2005 Distinguished Service Award for her service to the community. She played role in raising funds to build the Northern Branch Library in Ogden and has vital served on committees the Eccles numerous including Dinosaur Park Foundation, the McKay-Dee Hospital Foundation, and also served as a site host at SnowBasin for the 2005 Winter Olympics. Brewer said the "capstone" of her community service has been serving on the WSU Board of Trustees. The 2005 Lewis W. Shurtliff Award was presented to Karen n n dCoJgU' "' 1' ' '- t v. s ' ... i '1 'A i, i' . i J' V 1 Robert P. Dotson, T-Mobile USA president and chief executive officer and WSU graduate of the class of '87, is presented Saturday with the 2005 Distinguished Alumni Award by Ana M. Eldredge, WSU Alumni Association vice president and graduate of the class of '89. B. Lofgreen for her dedication to the advancement of education. Lofgreen graduated from WSU in 1953 and was involved in several sports and "Without the guidance and education that I obtained while at Weber, I would not have been able to achieve the goals of my life." - August L. Ahlf, 2005 Emeriti Lifetime Achievement Award recipient organizations on campus. Lofgreen eventually taught at WSU after teaching many years of elementary school. She said that she wants to be n i nn Xs Mik J 7 Pi iOlO BY DAVE CAULFORD I Wl MtA'POiT . . as Sacramento Mate University's Sacramento Hornets, 26 to 1 4. HHOIO BY TRICIA CERRARD Tl l SICNI'USf remembered as someone who is "honored as serving my family, church, profession and country well." August "Auggie" L. Ahlf was presented the 2005 Emeriti Lifetime Achievement Award. Ahlf was unable to attend the event, but expressed his appreciation for the award on a video. "Without the guidance and education that I obtained while at Weber, I would not have been able to achieve the goals of my life," Ahlf said. Ahlf graduated from WSU in 1932. He played on both the basketball and football teams at WSU and made several lifetime See Salutes page 3 UfeS5 In Melissa Workman, Amy Starks, Lynlee Friday at WSU's Homecoming dance. Flu shots not offered on campus University physician gives tips for those without vaccinations By Jason Staley managing editor The Signpost Avian influenza is flying into headlines around the world. According to Dr. Shawn McQuilkin, Weber State University Student Health Center university physician, some people are confused about this flu . season and avian Every year in His United States An average of 5 to 20 of the population gets the flu. Source; US Department of Henllh nnd Human Services influenza, commonly known as the bird flu. "It's bird flu not an issue currently," McQuilkin said. Although bird flu may not be an issue at the moment, this year's flu season could be a problem and it is creeping in around the corner. Influenza is a contagious 'Fair fracie' sals pmmois By Cory Duclos asst. news editor The Signpost It's good to play fair. Fair trade means paying a fair price to the people who make the products. It is a system through which goods are purchased more directly from those who produce them with die aim of returning more money to the actual producers. The United Church of Christ, Congregational, 3350 Harrison Blvd., sponsored Friday and Saturday a fair trade handcraft sale. "Fair trade is a means by which the goods whatever they are and the sale of such, most of it goes back directly to the growers of the coffee or to the manufacturers of the fair See Fair page 3 wsusignpost.com VOLUME 68 ISSUE 28 i Robinson, Lee Toothman and Cody Jones (left to right) do the Hokey Pokey Students filled the Shepherd Union Ballroom for the annual festivity. this year respiracory virus that can make people ill. Some people may only have a mild illness; while others may get sick to the point it could be a life-threatening illness, according to the WSU Health Center's Web site. Whether it is mild or severe, . the flu can affect a student's performance in school. There are precautions one can take to help prevent the flu this year. One option is getting a flu shot. r o n j; It can save a person from being quite ill for a week or two," McQuilkin said. The students who need the shot the most are those who have a chronic illness such as diabetes and asthma, McQuilkin said. Other people who should contemplate getting the flu shot are those who are at high risk of getting the disease due to age, health and occupation. Jennie Spendlove, a WSU See Shots page 3 Kathleen Cadman (left) shows two works Friday during the Fair Trade Congregational. The sale featured crafts made by workers who receive isjL i J I'HOIO BY BKANDY A. lilt lilt iK.NPOhl' People who are at high risk for the flu Adults 65 and older Residents of nursing homes and other chronic care facilities 2 Children aged 6 - 23 months 4 Immunosuppressed individuals over the age of 2 5 Pregnant women - Health care workers who provide direct patient care . Adults and children ages 2-64 with chronic medical conditions Out-of-home caregivers and household contacts of children less than 6 months old According to the American Lung Association fair wagss rnoimi'i mai 1 i.tAs.s 1 11 ii u.rni children how a Tibetan singing bowl Sale at the United Church of Christ, items such as coffee, chocolate and fair wages.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 2005-10-17, Vol. 68, No. 28|
|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.|