Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1969-03-071
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Wtbtx State Volume 28 No. 19 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 March 7, 1969 (03 d3 5 D von ILoFseoTi Mew 4- r I . ' -. ...rr'-" 1 4 i- i -.V After nearly six hours in a locked discussion, the Publications Council selected Marilyn Larsen as editor in-chief of the SIGNPOST, and Michael Richards as editor of PROBE. Although applications had been invited for the ACORN, campus yearbook, none had been received. Another meeting will be held next quarter to decide on the ACORN editor. Marilyn Larsen is a sophomore, and as the name suggests, a girl the only female applicant for the editorship. She has been reporter, feature editor, and assistant editor of the SIGNPOST during her two years at Weber State. "I plan to encourage better coverage of student news, and to limit the space devoted toletters-to-the-editor," Marilyn told the council. Members of the council directed questions to each of the five applicants individually. Qualities of leadership, experience, and interest in the student newspaper were considered. "The SIGNPOST needs more in-depth reporting, and better representation of all students' opinions", Marilyn said. "More reasons behind the issues being reported need to be considered --not just the where, who, and when." Applications for the positions of assistant editor, sports editor, copy editor, feature editor, theatre editor, political editor, and business editor are now being taken in the SIGNPOST office upstairs in the Union Building. Applications must be filled out by all interested persons, regardless of present membership on the SIGNPOST staff. ft t. 1 , SPARKLING MARILYN Larsen prepares to lake over the responsibilities of Editor-in-Chief. Profs fo?e m In a startling move, Junior Class President Bill Washburn recommended that the Faculty be given a seat and a vote on the student senate. The recommendation, would allow the Academic council to choose a representative to serve on the Senate with equal power to elected student representatives. The surprise came when Washburn made a Policies Committee report, expected to be advice about limiting Faculty to one seat, and allowing only a voice. The action requested by Washburn would be a reciprocal gesture to the Academic Council, which recently invited into it's chambers four student representatives to be full fledged members. The Council totals thirty five members, and determines (Although subject to Administration opinion) policy concerning curriculum, planning and tenure. Strong opposition to a faculty was voiced by Senate members. "I question starting out by giving them a vote" stated Wayne Hill, Sophomore Class President. Student Government Coordinator Curtis Smout adamantly opposed the measure, saying, "I definitely feel that the Faculty would exert more influence than you Imagine. I am completely against it." According to Washburn, "This would increase communication between Faculty and Students for the ultimate goal of getting students interested." He further alluded that the combined effort of the Faculty and Student Leaders might result In a more Academic environment for the student. The controversial measure was "tabled" until a discussion with the Faculty might suggest a more clear alternative. The proposed English proficiency test made progress toward a favorable vote. Dave Evans, Education Senator, read a lengthy discription which detailed a "vertical" basic English course which would be taken, one quarter per year, for three years. A proficiency test would be given to Juniors, and a writing course offered for failures. This plan, according to Evans, has widespread support from the Administration and the English Department. "Students are generally against it, however." In other action, the Senate . unamimously approved unchanged the constitution of the "Wildcat Weber State Flying Club", and debated with no clear resolution a sweater wearing policy. V S 4 t-4 . , ".. j --. - Z- A LITTLE pointed social criticism sparks the beginning of a little pointed social repair work. Quintet Plays Today The Musical Arts Quintet, hailed throughout the nation as one of the great chamber music ensembles of the country, will be on campus at Weber State Friday March 7th to perform during the convocation at 11:00 in the FAC auditorium. This four man, one woman team have performed extensively at colleges and universities throughout the United States. in residence at Ball State University inMuncie, Indiana, the quintet has made six major concert tours since 1963 h to f ; I- - - V " ni iff THE MUSICAL ARTS QUINTET and has gained an outstanding reputation among fine chamber music organizations in this country. The quintet made their New York debut at Carnegie Recital Hall in November, 1963, for which they received warm critical acclaim from the New York Times and the Herald Tribune. The Times critic summed it up as "an evening of sturdy, satisfying music-making and an attractive panel of rarely heard works"; the Herald Tribune described the group with these phrases; "professional ensemble playing . . . excellent rapport . . . ease and freedom." All five members of the Musical Arts Quintet are principal instrumentalists of the Muncie, Indianna Symphony Orchestra. They are also all on the music department faculty at Ball State University. The quintet consists of a flutist, a bassoonist, an oboist, a clarinetist, and a French hornist. The Musical Arts Quintet consist of Paul Boyer, flutist; Judith Pence, oboist; Rolf Legbrandt, clarinetist; Homer Pence, bassoonist; and Robert March, French hornist. Not only will the quintet perform while on campus but they have also scheduled individual clincs, demonstrations, and question periods. Friday, March 7th at 11:00 a.m. the quintet will be featured in the Convocation in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium. The current tour of the Quintet is being sponsored by the Association of American Colleges' Art Programs. This Is a non-profit concert and admission Is free.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1969-03-07, Vol. 28, No. 19|
|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.|