Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-05-081
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f AAA WEBER STATE COL L E G E May 8, 1964 OGDEN, UTAH VOL. 5, NO. 25 Journalists Attend Press Meet Several members of the "Signpost" staff left Thursday to attend the annual convention of the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press at Brigham Young University. Leaving for Provo were advisor Reed Blake, editor Brent Pulsipher, Jack Suttlemeyer, Gene Patterson, Camille Ram-narace, Mark Zeller, Winslow Hurst, George Coulam and Richard Jensen. Convention sessions are expected to draw more than 100 staff members and advisors from student publications in Utah, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, and Arizona. Awards will be presented to superior college newspapers, yearbooks, and magazines of the region. Four lectures by outstanding, nationally - recognized journalists are scheduled. Students also will attend seminars, workshops, and trouble - shooting sessions. They will evening. return Saturday i ! -tV Dr. Benjamin Simon Dr. Simon to Talk On Psychotherapy A noted authority in the field of social and clinical psychiatry, Dr. Benjamin Simon, from the Bay State Medical Associates of Boston, Mass., will address the public in UB 108-106, today from 1-3 p.m. The lecture, titled "Film and Workshop; Trends in Psychotherapy," is sponsored by the WSC Sociology Club. Dr. Simon's biography is listed in the "Directory of Medical Specialists," "Who's Who in the East," "American Men of Science," and "American Men of Medicine." He has held numerous psychiatric positions and has done considerable work in the fields of neurology, disseminated sclerosis, psychiatry, psychodynamics, psy- 0 f W1A Schedules Awards Banquet The WIA Awards Banquet will be held May 11 in the WSC Union Building. "The Last Roundup" is the theme and this best dress event will begin at seven o'clock. Team managers are selling tickets at $2.00 per person, buy now supply unlimited. Trophies will be presented to the winning teams, awards will be presented to first and second place winners in all activities, outstanding girls will be honored, and for the first time white sweater awards will be given. Every girl attending Weber State is invited to attend this banquet. Vivian Antonik WIA Reporter Instructors Exhibit The paintings of Dee J. Lafon and Doyle M. Strong, two WSC art instructors who recently won notable prizes at Western art shows, are presently on exhibit in the UB. Mr. Strong received an honorable mention in painting for his oil, "Through the Glass Darkly," at the 1964 Southwestern Artists Biennial. He was one of two Utah artists to be represented in the competition, which currently is being- displayed at the Museum of New Mexico, Santa Fe, N.M. Jurors for the Southwestern show were Peter Hurd, famous American painter, and Vincent Price, actor, art lecturer and author.Mr. Lafon took third place in the watercolor division of the annual invitational Springville Art Exhibit, Springville, Utah, with his painting, "Construction Site." Artists from all over the United States were featured. The Weber State show, which opened Monday, is a collection of 40 oils, watercolors, graphics and other works done with an experimental approach. The show will run through the end of the month. The public is invited to view the exhibit during regular Union hours of 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. ;hotherapy, rehabilitation and clin-xal administration. He presently is the delegate of the Northern New England District Branch of the American Psychiatric Association to the Assembly of District Branches. TIM-iUT Art Human Nature Lends Excess Power Lee Thursday, April 30, brought Salt Lake City's Mayor J. Bracken Lee to Weber State College as result of an invitation from the WSC Films and Lectures Committee. Mayor Lee, formerly governor of Utah from 1948 to 1956 is now seeking the Republican nomination for governor. Lee's speech centered around human nature and its never changing way. He pointed out that the government of any people anywhere is a philosophy dealing with human nature. Lee went on to say that the government had complicated many things in human nature by gaining more power through saying that it would do more for the people. He also stated that the United States Constitution is the most modern and progressive in the world. The reason for this is our government limits each individual to his own rights, which Lee feels is needed. He claimed such a government is needed because the human nature of man gives him too much power. When asked what he would do for WSC if elected governor, Lee said he would give Weber State its share of the money, as human nature goes. LESS THAN 10 PER CENT VOTE In the student officer elections held April 30 the officers who will preside over the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes and the AWS and AMS were elected. Less than 10 per cent of the students who attend day school turned out to elect their representatives. Dick Miller was elected to the Presidency of the Senior Class and will be assisted in his duties by Lynn Boss as Vice President, and Penny Madsen as Secretary. seers viscuss Duties at PSPA The Weber State College Studentbody Officers participated in the 1984 Pacific Student President's Association conf e r e n c e, April 30 to May 3, in Phoenix, Arizona. At this conference 180 studentbody officers from most of the western states' schools d i s-cussed the reponsibilities and leadership qualities of studentbody officers.Because of the theme of the agenda was "So I've Won . . . Now What", special classes were conducted to acquaint the officers with the necessary qualities of studentbody leadership. In other classes the fundamentals of group dynamics were demonstrated. To introduce the studentbody officers to school government, theory sessions on the philosophy of student government were held. Asked what the purpose of the PSPA was, Mike Phillips referred to the Constitution: "The purpose of the PSPA and its activities is to prepare and invigorate the participating members by means of increasing their knowledge of all aspects of leadership and encouraging interchange of ideas in order that they may more effectively carry out their responsibilities and better serve the best interests of the students of their college or university." The sunny 80 degree weather, which our officers enjoyed in Phoenix, contrasts with our record low temperatures and ankle high snow. Seniors Plan Celebration All graduating seniors are invited to attend the first senior supper to be held in the Union Building, on May 21, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets cost $2 each, and should be obtained at the main desk in the UB, before May 18. Dates are welcome. Dean Hurst will be the emcee for the evening, and music will be supplied by the Weber State Singers.Seniors will vote at the supper for the outstanding man and woman of the class. Candidates for outstanding female senior are Judy Jeppson, Janice Kinimoto, Paulette Lichtensten and Judy Van Drim-melen. The outstanding male senior will be selected from Dean Black, John Hale, Doug Olson and Mike Sivulich. Winners will be announced at the supper. Those who will represent the Junior Class are Doug Cox, President; Brent Pulsipher, Vice President,. and Nancy Cox, Secretary. Doug Twede will serve as the President of the Sophomore Class. At his assistance will be Orluff Ophiekens as Vice President, and Shirley Sycamore as Secretary. Shirley became the secretary as the result of a write-in. The studentbody organization with the greatest responsibility to the students as a whole is the Student Senate. Each class is represented by two senators. The Seniors will be represented by Louis Bertram and Larry Smith. Perry Fifield and Dean Stokes will reg-resent the Juniors and Winslow Hurst and Nancy Wilson will stand in for the Sophomores. At the head of the Associated Women Students will be Joyce Christensen. She will be aided in her duties by Judy Madsen, Vice President, and Bonnie Mason, Secretary.The Associated Men Students will be lead by Brian Florence as President, with the assistance of Steve Hodson, Vice President and Jon O'Dell, Secretary. Psych Majors Get Graduation Grants A U.S. Department of Public Health stipend to do graduate work in the psychology field has been given two Weber State Collegejseniors. The recipients are Michael J. Clausse, 22, son of Mr. and M;rs. J. J. Clausse, of 469 "E. 3100 North, North Ogden, and Stephen D. Anderson, 21, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell W. Anderson, of 1542 Lake St., Ogden.The two will do their graduate work at University of Utah. If they do four years of graduate work, the stipends are worth about $12,000 each, plus a year's internship in a Veterans Hospital as a clinical psychologist.Mr. Anderson had a grade point average at Weber State of 3.92. Mr. Clausse, a graduate of Ben Lomond High School, has maintained a 3.23 average at Weber State. They both ' are psychology majors at WSC and they will graduate June 1 as members of Weber's first bachelor degree class.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-05-08, Vol. 5, No. 25|
|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.|