Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-05-151
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AAA WEBER STATE COLLEGE eil I J leaf f c'ctc : r1 v111,. ,.:,: Jiisa , yYSIGNPST MAY 15T1964 OGDEN, UTAH Y0L 5 NO- .2? r ? WSC Students Attend Press Meet at BYU The Scribulus, Weber State's literary magazine, won third place in the magazine section at the annual convention of the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association held at Brigham Young University, May 8-10. I, t 1 K 3xt Signpost Editor Brent Pulsipher addresses RMCPA Convention. Amendments Get Senate Okeh; Executives Next The Student Senate passed the new constitutional amendments last Tuesday and have forwarded them to the Executive Council for acceptance.The Executive Council will review and pass judgment on the amendments Monday, May 18. The proposed amendments are as follows : AMENDMENT I Veto Power Resolved that the President of the Executive Council of Weber State College shall have veto power over any measure enacted by the Senate. The Senate, upon veto enacted by the President, shall have the power to pass said measure upon a two-thirds vote of the membership of the Senate. AMENDMENT II Executive Council The Executive Council shall consist of the following: The President, First Vice-President, Activities Vice-President, and Business and Finance Vice-President of the Associated Students of Weber State College; the Dean of Students, the faculty . advisor, appointed by the President of the College. AMENDMENT III The Senate The Senate shall exist as it is (Continued on Page 5) LUAU PLANNED All students are invited to attend the third annual Luau to be held on May 23 in the UB at 7 p.m. The Luau is being sponsored by the Associated Students and will be in South Sea Island Style. Admission is free and "food is free," said Kent Bulkley, "and if the ones we've had in the past are any indication of what it will be like, it is going to be tremendous." More than 100 students represented college publications from Utah, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, and Arizona.Representing Weber were Scrib-ulous Editor George Coulam, Signpost Editor Brent Pulsipher, Jack Suttlemeyer, Gene Patterson, Ca-mille Ramnarace, Mark Zeller, Winslow Hurst, Bobbe Dabling, Sue Ann Judd and advisor Reed Blake. Awards were presented to outstanding college magazines, newspapers, and yearbooks of the region. The Mosaic from Colorado State was chosen best magazine, followed by BYU's Wye and the Scribulus. Best daily newspaper award went to BYU's Daily Uni verse followed by Colorado State's Collegian. University ot Wyoming received the best non-daily award, I followed by Idaho State's Bengal. For schools with more than 5,000 pnrollment. Denver University's Kynewisbok was named best year book, and Colorado's Silver bpruce second best. The University of Wyoming's Wyo was judged first yearbook in the 1,500-5,000 enrollment class with the Montanan of Montana State second. "Professionalism and the College Press" was the theme of this year's convention. The students heard speeches by two professional journalists. Hays Gorey, news editor of The Salt Lake Tribune spoke on "The Modern Newsman's Challenge" and Steve Hale, medical writer for The Deseret News on "What's Ahead for Newspapers." On Friday morning the delegates attended professional guidance sessions. The newspaper staff heard Edwin J. Butterworth, press relations director, BYU, talk on "Just Good Enough is Not Really Good Enough." Dr. Lorin F. Wheelwright, president of the Wheelwright Lithographing Co., told the yearbook staffs "How to Create a Superior Yearbook", and Becki Fillmore, manuscript editor of "The Improvement Era", discussed "The Magazine Editor's Job". Instructor Reed Blake led - discussion in the magazine s.ction. The business and advertising staffs got advice from Robert E utler, sales promotion manager, f the Newspaper Agency Corp. on "Selling Your Publication," and the sports writers from Dee C pman, associate sports editor of " . 3 Deseret News on "Reportin, . .e College Sports Scene." J. M. Heslop, chief photo-.. rapher of The Deseret News, told photographers "How to Plan "inning Pictures." In addition, the ; aidents held seminars among thv; iselves and saw a movie on th importance of forming accur' opinions, "The Eye of the B Ik On Saturdav, WSC v instructor, Gordon A ..-Lea- 1 a group on free-lance .. iting. New officers were elected and Regis College in Denver, Colo., was chosen the site of the '65 convention. (See Story, Page 2.) Is) IL la) IS m & V laiiij In! ini U s M S) Majorette tryouts for the Wildcat Marching Band will be held today at 3 p.m. in the Band Room, Building 3. Anyone interested vis urged to attend. Above is Majorette Sandy Johnson. Graduating Senior Music Recital Next WSC Music Department will present Miss Paulette Lichenstein in a vocal recital on May 23 at the 33rd LDS Ward Chapel, 26th Street and Fillmore Avenue, beginning at 7 p.m. She will be assisted by Le-Anna Florence at the piano and guest artists, the Weber State College Golden Strings. The public is invited to the recital which will include arias, Italian and German arts songs, "Vocalise" arranged by Roger Wagner, piano solos and string ensembles.Paulette, a senior at Weber, will graduate with a bachelor's degree in music education. She has been a member and soloist of the Weber State Singers for three years and has played major roles in "The King and I," "The Music Man," and "Carousel." She presented "Brigadoon" at the Box Elder High School as a student teacher, and is the winner K13 ORS SCHEDULE SUPPER 5- Graduates are advised to pick up their tickets for Weber's first senior supper from the Senior Council and class officers or at the main desk in the UB. The supper will begin at 7:30 p.m., May 21. Tickets are $2 per to Give Week r -. Miss Paulette Lichenstein of a special music award at Weber in 1962.. Presently she is a piano and vocal instructor. plate and Swiss steak is on the menu. During the evening seniors will vote for the outstanding man and woman of their class. Candidates are: Judy Jeppson, Janice Kinimo-to, Paulette Lichenstein, Judy Van Blue Key, the national honor fraternity for men, will be installed on the Weber State campus Friday night in ceremonies at Greycliffe Lodge. Dr. T. Y. Boothe, Blue Key advisor at Utah State University, will represent the national office and install the new chapter. USU is the sponsoring school for WSC. President William P. Miller, Alan J. Dayley, dean of men, and Reed H. Blake, faculty advisor, will be given honorary membership. Heading the student drive for national recognition is Tom Anders o n, president of Key Club, which formed the organization that petitioned the national office. Blue Key is a fraternity designed to honor the advanced student leadei's who have the ability to plan and work with college administrations and other campus organizations concerned to help improve the present and future status of the institution and the welfare of the studentbody. Blue Key has 123 chapters with over 40,000 alumni in business, the professions, and public service throughout the world. The fraternity has been endorsed by 36 state governors, 120 college presidents, and many prominent Americans. New Blue Key officers for the 1964-65 year to be installed Friday are : Kent Pantone, president; Brent Pulsipher, vice president; Bob Stanley, recording secretary-treasurer; Jerry Kizerian, correspondence secretary, and Gary Colvin, alumni secretary. According to Tom Anderson, the installation banquet will feature a history of the Key Club and its recognition as the national honor fraternity, an address from Dr. Boothe, and responses from' the president and advisor. Blue Key members must be in junior or senior standing, must be above the all-men's average in scholarship, and must be a leader in one or more major school activities. All chapters in the United States were polled before WSC could obtain a local chapter. The installation banquet will begin at 8:30 p.m. It will be a steak dinner, reports Val Stratford, club treasurer. The new fraternity proposes to present to the studentbody a traveling trophy to the winner of the annual Weber State College Idaho State University football game, record a long-play album of WSC songs, and support all ASWSC functions. In the past the local club, Key, published the school directory.Drimmelen, Dean Black, John Hale, Doug Olson, and Mike Sivulich. Winners will be announced at the supper. Dean Hurst will be the emcee for the evening and music will be supplied by the "Weber State Singers.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-05-15, Vol. 5, No. 26|
|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.|