Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-10-231
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IK 6 I SI) If 1 1 -4 -4 li X M m x I Vol. 6 No. 4 Concert Invites Foreign Students All international students are invited to attend a concert by the Utah Symphony Orchestra in (lie Salt Lake City Tabernacle Saturday at 8:15 p.m. The concert will be in honor of the 19th anniversary of the founding of the United Nations. Interested students are asked to contact Foreign Student Advisor, Mr. Sterling Gerber in Room 141. Of the 258 out-of-state students presently at Weber, 22 are from outside the U.S. This represents a loss of 13 International students since last year. Iran, with eight, has the largest number of students attending WSC. Thailand has four, Western Samoa, two, and American Samoa, one. Canada, Columbia, the West Indies, the Phillipines, India, China, and Japan, each have one. The remaining non-residents, all from the U.S., include 10 from Hawaii and one from Alaska. The non-residents number 245 full time and 13 part tune students. Mr. Gerber would like the International students to be aware of the bulletin board outside the bookstore in the UB, Notices would be changed every week, and any students interested in posting notices should contact Mr. Gerber. What Goes Down Must Come Up, Reporter Finds Your inqquiring reporter lias been asking this question on the campus this week. "What is your opinion of the new shorter skirt lengths?" Here are the answers: Joan Cook and Gerrie Harbert-son said, "Let's wear Bikinis!" George Boiteux "I like them as short as possible, but I'm not saying where possible is!" Elma Wadman "I don't like them, but when styles change, people eventually have to go along with them.'" "Huck" Crittenden "They're very nice. Long skirts are safer, though. Men take their eyes off the road when short ones go by!" Joanie Shaum "Mine are staying right where they are. HOMECOMING SCHEDULE Friday, Oct. 23 Alumni Class Reunion 6:30 p.m. Union Building Alumni Banquet 7:30 p.m. Union Building Flaming "W" Hike 7:30 p.m. Pep Rally North of Stadium Saturday, Oct. 24 Homecoming Parade 11 a.m. Down Town Train arrives from Idaho State 11:30 a.m. Union Depot "Be Our Guests" for I.S. and Visiting Bands 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Ogden Stadium Pre-Game Activities 1:45 p.m. Football Game 2:00 p.m. I.S.U. Train Departs 6:00 p.m. Union Depot Homecoming Dance 9:00 . p.m. Union Bldg. nnn Foe- W TfaeGOx Tonight co-eds, bedecked in grubby clothes, will gather on the parking lot north of the stadium at 7 :30 p.rrr. for the annual Flaming "W" Hike. Songlead-ers and Tallymen will intensify spirit for the game tomorrow. Then the long trek will begin. After the "W" has been set aflame with electric lights, the hikers will trudge back to the parking lot for dancing and food cooked over an open bonfire. Arrangements for this event are being supervised by the Recreation Committee, Tex Bourland, chairman. Trophies to be Awarded Floats, bands, and marching groups will begin their procession down Washington Boulevard tomorrow at 11 a.m. A panel of five judges has been selected to choose the winning floats hi the five divisions which are sweepstakes, first ant second place men's division, and first and second place women's division. Trophies will be awarded the winners. Bengals treated to lunch Members of the ISU student-body will be treated to lunch at the Ogden Stadium from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. tomorrow. The Hospitality committee, directed by Charlene Criddle, is planning this "Be Our Guest" luncheon. , Bell will be presented Presentation of the Homecoming bell has been slated for the prcgame activity tomorrow. The bell is to be established as a trophy for the school who wins the ISU-WSC football game each year. Half-time activities set Tom Webber is to nan-ate half-time activities at the ISC-WSC game tomorrow. The WSC band will play two victory songs, one for the Bengals and one for the Widlcats. Our Homecoming royalty will enter, be presented to the Oden, Utah J. LA D crowd, and each will speak. The five winning floats will also be presented inside the stadium dru-ing half time. Dance concludes homecoming Homecoming queen Mike White-ly and her attendants Nancy Cox and Judy Madsen will conclude their reign at the Homecoming dance Saturday night at 9 p.m. in the UB. Best dress will be in order with admission $1.50 per couple. Providing music will be the "Stardusters." "Portraits or Weber, Past, Present, and Future" will enhance the atmosphere at the dance. The theme colors are purpose and Intermission entertainment will consist of musical numbers by folk-singing groups, final words from the ueen, and refreshments for all. Sponsoring the dance is the dance committee, Gerald Nebe-ker, chairman. Alumni plan reunions, banquet Alumnae reunions have been planned into five, ten, fifteen, and twenty year groups. Chairmen of the respective divsions are Mike Murdock, five year; Dale Gusta-veson, ten year; Peggy Wood Critchlow, fifteen year; and Eugene Nye, twenty year. These groups will meet tonight at 6:30 p.m. in the UB. Each group has prepared a program of its own. These separate groups will congregate at 7:30 p.m. in. the UB cafeteria for the banquet. This banquet is for all students, past and present. Honored guests will be studenfbody officers, the Homecoming royalty, and members of the senior class. The cost is $3 a plate. Tickets may be purchased in advance at the Registrar's office or at the door. The menu will consist of New York strip with all the trimmings served hot hi a buffet style. As a part of the program at the banquet, each of the four reunion groups will present a number on behalf of their year. Mrs. James C. Blair, Alumni Chairwoman, invites all students, past and present, to participate in all Alumni sponsored activities Uiroughout the year. LKJ 'A'.- 4f ' k. -Jr - - 4 . ' ' . Homecoming Queen Mike Whiteiy proudly accepts her crown. Student Votes Intfktif 8 Genera! Nov. Outcome Next Monday, Oct. 26, a student mock election will be held in the Union Building main desk area, The purpose of the election is to get the students to vote for the various men of their choice in the principle offices that are being contended for. The ballot for the election will include the candidates for President of the United States, John Miller; the candidates for Senator from Utah, Frank E. Moss and Ernest L. Wilkinson; the candidates for Congressman from the 1st District, William Bruhn and Laurence Burton; the candidates from the 2nd District, David King and Thomas Judd; and the candidates for Governor, Calvin Rampton and Mitchell Melich. Those students who reside in the 1st Congressional Disfrict will cast their vote between Bruhn and Burton. The 1st Distric includes Weber Comity and north. The students who live in Davis County and south will vote for either King or Judd who will represent the 2nd Congressional District. The election is open to all students, regardless of age, who are full time students at Weber State. October 23, 1964 . '- X 8 The studentbody card will be punched and one ballot handed over to the student. For those who wish to vote Democratic there will be a box provided at the top of the ballot on each side, one for each party. If the student is desirous of voting for members of both parlies then he will simply mark the box provided by the name of the man of his choice. On page 4 of this issue of the Signpost will be found articles on the candidates who appear on the mock election ballot. There is also a general overlook of both parties from the state level provided on page 3. These articles are written and authorized by the State Chairmen of each party. In addition there is a mock ejection sample ballot found on page It. The mock election is sponsored jointly by the Signpost and the Elections Committee. The results will be published in the Signpost issue of Oct. 30. It is hoped that the election will give a strong indication of how the campus would vote in the general election Nov. 3. This can only be assumed if the students participate in large percentage in the mock election.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-10-23, Vol. 6, No. 4|
|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.|