Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-01-231
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Voted down S0S mmm In a narrow vote, 6-4, the student Senate Monday night dashed hopes for an SDS chapter on this campus. The vote came after heated discussion from senators favoring both sides. Keith Orton, senator at large, compared the SDS with the early Mormon church's unpopularity, and commented further, "I don't think you can hope to defeat it (SDS) by ignoring it." He also alluded to a "fear and basic insecurity" and suggested the Senate "be fair to all groups." Dean Alan Daley, represent, ing the administration on the Senate, took a solid position against the possible acceptance of the constitution. There is "no inherent right," he said, "of a group to be recognized" Commenting about the possibility of them going underground, he said, "We can still only lift their charter. It is the same control as innon-recognition." "Their members are encouraged to pay national dues. We are," he added, "buying a national organization. We can deal with them best as an unchartered organization. Our recognition is a stamp of approval.""The students were 2-1 against the SDS," said Wayne Hill, senator, at-large, who mentioned fur. ther that he had taken polls a-cross campus, in some of which the margin was increased to 5-1 opposing approval. Fran Wikstrom, policy committee chairman and inter, fraternal council representative, suggested the "one year probationary period" for the SDS saying that as students who paid fees they "had a right to use facilities." Jerry Allen, senator from Associated Men Students, read a statement by college presidents which noted the decrease of violence. "Riots have already peaked out and are declining." "They do have a right on campus," he added, "and the constitution does meet all the requirements."Dave Evans of technical education listed several points a-gainst acceptance, suggestingthe statement of Academic Freedoms Rights and Responsibilities does not include "every one who wants to be constituted, but every group who is consti-. tuted. Lets not confuse the right to be constituted with the right to come before us," which would, he said, "take our choice away from us." A statement was read by the acting head of the Senate, Ray Bingham, from the Alumni Association which opposed passage of the constitution because they were "lacking in positive aspects."The Senate meeting was the practical "end of the road" for the SDS, which must now either cease to function entirely or function without recognition or try to pass the Senate later. Bingham, acting as pro tern-pore in the absence of Bill Wash-burn, called sharply for order several times during the meet-ing and at the close of the meeting ajcurnment was as-sumed because senators were leaving. State Volume 29, Number 23 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 Friday, January 23, 1970 t y (, ... : 1 - ' w 1 I VINCENT PRICE To speak here Screen star to speak at Weber January 29 Celebrated star of stage, screen, and television, Vincent Price will appear in the Weber State College Fine Arts Center auditorium on Thursday, January 29 at 8 p.m. WSC students, faculty, and staff will be admitted free with I.D. cards. The public will be charged $1.50 for adults, $.75 for students, and $.50 for stu. dents. Mr. Price's program will con. sist of selections entitled "Three American Voices" which include Walt Whitman . selections from "Leaves of Grass," James A. McNeill Whistler excerpts from "The Gentle. Art of Making Enemies", and Tennessee Williams "The Last of My Solid Gold Watches." Arriving Thursday morning, U N council member will i i aaaress audience di today Qrdiid ff quee fo he selected May Mr. Price is scheduled to be interviewed by channels two, four and five and also by the radio and press. He will stay in the Promontory Towers guestroom. "Vincent Price is a very friendly and personable person with a marvelous sense of humor," stated Mr. Daniel Mar-tino director of the Fine Arts Center. Mr. Martino also men-tioned that those planning to attend should come early. Doors open at 7;30 p.m. THE ART OF COOKING, a recipe book with collections from all over the world, combined by Vincent Price will be dis. played by the bookstore in the lobby on the night of his per. formance. ZCMI andBonMarche will hold autograph parties for Mr. Price Thursday afternoon. On February 3, 1969, President Nixon appointed Rita E. Hauser, a 94-pound, 34 year old New York international lawyer as the U. S. Representative to the Human Rights Commission and the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations. Mrs. Hauser will speak in the Weber Fine Arts Auditorium on Fri. Jan.23, at 11 AM under the sponsorship of Convocation Series. Her subject will be College Campuses and the Right of Dissent. Born in New York in 1934, Mrs. Hauser received her A.B. from Hunter College in 1954; a Doctorate in Political Economy at the University of Strasbourg, France in 1955; an LL.B. from Harvard and New York University Law Schools in 1958 and a License en droit (French LL.B.) University of Paris Law Faculty in 1958. From 1960 on she has been in the general practice of law in New York City, specializingin international business transactions and multi-national family problems, including foreign law and taxation. Mrs. Hauser is fluent in French and Spanish and lias a working knowledge of Italian and Portuguese. Mrs. Hauser is the wife of Gustave M. Hauser, Vice President of General Telephone andE-lectronics International, Inc. She is the mother of two, a boy of six, a girl of five. She and her husband were married during the period she was attendingHar-vard Law School and she transferred to New York University Law School for her final year. Both Mr. and Mrs. Hauser were the first scholars sent to France as part of a new program in Comparative Law sponsored by the Ford Foundation. Mrs. Hauser's activity in politics began in 1960 when she was on the campaign staff of the then Vice President Nixon, serving as speechwriter and liaison with the academic andlegal communities. She worked with Attorney General Lefkowitz of New York in his 1961 campaign for Mayor; with Senator Javits of New York in 19G2; as Assistant National Director for Women for Rockefeller for President in 1964; for the re-election of Attorney Gen-eral Lefkowitz in 1966 and was co-chairman (with Jack Gil. hooley who appraised Mrs. Hauser as "a splendid human being. She is a happening. She is a.i event." President Nixon de-scribes her as a "remarkable person" and calls her Dr. Hauser because of her degrees and doctorate. A queen will be selected to-day to reign over the Robert E. Lee Orchid Ball sponsored by the Sophomore Class as the stu-dent body votes. A voting stand will be provided in the union building with pictures of the eight contes-tants.Eight girls vie for the title. They include: Christy Cragun, osigiesi to be held Eleven organizations, five men's and six women's will participate in the annual AWS-AMS Songfest on Wednesday, Jan-uary 28. Each group will present two songs, one serious or standard number and one original song, in the competition to begin at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts audi, torium. The participating women's groups are LaDianeda, Tau Theta Nu, Otyokwa, Lambda Delta Sigma, Stansbury Hall and LaSal Hall. Vying for the men's trophy are Phoenix, Alpha Rho Omega, Delta Phi Kappa, Excelsior and Sigma Delta Phi. The evening's entertainment is open to all students and the public at a charge of 50 cents. Karin Galvez, Colleen Curtis, Christie Gabrielsen, Jana Lowe, Mary Jane Moulton, Colleen Ma-son, and Pam Tuttle. The queen will be announced at the Orchid Ball which will be held Saturday night January 24th, in the Union Building Ball Room, at 8:30 p.m. Music will be pro-vided by the Lonely Bulls and it will cost $2.00 per couple to at-tend. Dress is semi. formal. Tickets can be purchased at the main desk of the Union Building and they will also be avail-able at the door. Richards to speak Elder LeGrand Richards will climax R.M. Week Sunday night in the Ogden Tabernacle by addressing past and present missionaries of the L. D.S. Church. Events of the week which have been planned by the L.D.S.S.A. Returned Missionary Committee have included a free night in the Student Union Games Area, a basketball game, and a temple trip to Logan. The Sunday night program will begin at 8:30 and a limited number of tickets are still avail, able free at the Institute. The Institute Chorale will provide music for the Program. Elder Richards, a me.-n'.or of the Quorum of the Twelve, will draw much of his speech from personal experience in the mission field including his terms as president of both the Nether, lands and the Southern States Missions.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-01-23, Vol. 29, No. 23|
|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.|