Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-01-271
|Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Volume" 29, Number 24 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 Tuesday January 27, 1970 J" x ' WEBER STATE COLLEGE Weekly Calendar of Events January 26 - January 31, 1970 Wednesday January 28 Songfest Wed.-Fri. Jan. 28-30 Movie: "Impossible Years" Thursday January 29 Lecture: Vincent Price Friday Fri.-Sun. Saturday January 30 Convocation: WSC Music Department AWS Preference Ball Jan. 31-Feb. 1 Jackson Hole Ski Trip January 31 Basketball Boise St. at WSC 8:00 p.m. FAC-Aud. 7 & 9:30 p.m. UB-Aud. 8:00 p.m. FAC-Aud. 11:00 a.m. FAC-Aud. 9:00 p.m. UB-Ballroom Pre-Med Asso. After Game Stomp 8:00 p.m. WSC-Gym UB-Cafeteria ViiiEit Price f o odcSress we IMter. s Thursetey Vincent Price, the well-known star of stage and motion pictures, will appear in the Weber State College Fine Arts Center Thursday, Jan. 29, at 8 p.m. Mr. Price will read from several classical poets' works during his program here. "We should all come to hear this fine speaker," says Dr. Daniel Martino, director of the Fine Arts lecture Series. Students can attend the lecture free with their ID cards. Well known to audiences as a distinguished actor who can play both romantic and sinister roles with equal facility, Vincent Price has also revealed himself as one of the top one-man performers . of the day. Witness the extraordinary success he has achieved with his platform presentations with which he has been making cross-country tours. He has communicated much enthusiasm in a recent book on art which he has compiled. Called "I Like What I Know", it dem-onstrates not only his great dis-cerhment of art but also a nice humor and adds new distinction to Mr. Price's wide reputation as an art connoisseur. Vincent Price's initial aim in life was to become a professor and collector or art, an aim that Silent majority speaks Richard Speechly, senator of arts, letters and science, comments today about an "increased awareness" on the campus. Dick is an active member of the Senate and represents the largest school of the college. . "There are some who think there is a general apathy on campus," he said. "There may be in some areas but I don't think the general student is being buffaloed. He is aware of what is going on," "Because this is a suitcase college, there seems to be a tend-ancy to suppose that the majority doesn't care what is happening on this campus, or about world issues." But in recent months, I've noticed more student awareness than I have in a long time on this campus." "The so called silent majority is actually coming alive." "An example of this is the active involvement in the SDS controversy. Even though it is an emotional topic a lot of students who approached me wanted to get at the root of the controversy and get to know the real facts." "I think I can attribute some of this to students in the Black Student Union who are bringing some of these subjects to life." "Even though the students at large will never agree fully on any one issue, they are changing to a point where we can meet to discuss, and attempt to understand the problems each side. I look for a note of optimism for the future where we can all work together on common issues." "Student Government should and can be the mediator. Many times we fall down, but I think the student should realize that we are humans ourselves, with emotions and values." "The general feeling of student government is that of wanting to understand problems and issues and attack in mature responsible manner, with unification of the students at large, realistically the majority, but ideally everyone. "It is my hope that the student at Weber State College will stay involved, not only with issues,, no matter how major or minor, and work for a common goal of unification and understanding among all groups." AMS, AWS participate in Songfest Wednesday The annual Associated Men Students and Associated Women students songfest will be held next Wednesday in the Fine Arts auditorium. Approximately twelve groups from the dorms, the sororities, and the fraternities will sing. "This year's songfest pro. mises to be one of the biggest and best ever," said Jerry Allen, Associated Mens Student Presi-dent.Each group will perform, two songs, one serious, traditional song and one "fun" song with original words. In past years the songfest has been one of the biggest events on campus. The rivalry between the participating groups has been keen in the past, and this year will be no exception. Groups have been practicing every morning at 6:00 a.m. since the start of the quarter so the quality of the performance promises to be exceptional.Everyone in the studentbody and the community is invited to attend Wednesday, Jan. 28 at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts audi, torium. There will be a charge of 50 cents a person. was stimulated by his purchase of a Rembrandt etching when he was but twelve years old. Born in St. Louis, he is a des. cendant of Peregrine White, first colonial child born in Massachu. setts and of Jean-Pierre Desnoy. ers, the first treasurer of the State of Michigan. He is the fourth male in direct succession tobear the name Vincent Price. He attended the Country Day School in St. Louis before going on to Yale University to major in art. Following his graduation in 1933, he received a $900 gift from his candy . manufacturer father to pursue further study in fine arts at London University. While working for a master's degree there, he spent a great deal of time in the archives of the British Museum. While in London, Vincent Price went as often as he possibly could to the theater to satisfy another artistic interest, the stage. One day he harkened to a dare from an English actor friend that, as a lark, he try for a role in the play "Chicago", which was to be staged soon thereafter. The Mood Ebony' to theme week of black art, history Shi Club "The Mood Ebony" will theme one week of activities and lectures Feb. 2 through Feb. 6 sponsored by the Black Student Union and the student union Activities Board. "Black Emphasis Week is for all students, both black and white," states Monty Shupe, assistant union director. A Black Queen will be chosen by the members of the B.S.U. to reign over the week's activi-i ties. Two attendants will also be selected and presented to the student body. The week will begin Monday with a general meeting at 12 noon in the Union building aud-itorium. The purpose of this meeting is to explain to the stu. dent body the purpose and ob. jectives of Black Emphasis Week. Tuesday, a film will be shown at 12 noon in the union building auditorium. "Lost, Stolen, or Strayed," is a film about black history. The pillow con-cert that same night in the union building auditorium will present Conga, a group of local black students, who play musical in. struments, dance, and sing. Dr. Troy Gill of Salt Lake City, a resident in training and psychiatry at the University of Utah College of Medicine and now on the faculty at Westmin-ster College, will speak Wed. nesday on "black studies." Dr. Gill received his M.D. at How. ard University in Washington D. C. He instituted black studies program at Westminster. Thursday another film, "The Heritage of Slavery," will be shown in the union building au. ditorium at 12 noon. Bill Russell, basketball star of the Boston Celtics, will speak Thursday night at 8 in the Fine Arts auditorium. Admission will be $1.00 for students and $1.50 for general public. There will be no reserved seats. Tickets will be on sale at the union build, ing main desk and also at the door. The admission price will help to offset the cost of $1,500 to bring the athlete here. Rus. sell is the first player-coach in Boston sports history and the first black to manage full-time in a major league of any sport. Friday, Feb. 6, a lecture in the union building auditorium at 12 noon will feature Harold Perry, a man who played basketball at the University of San Francisco with Bill Russell and is now an attorney of law in Oakland, Calif. He has a background in economics and political development and is the local community organizer in the Oakland area. Climaxing the week's ac tivities will be a dance in the union building ballroom begin, ning at 9 p.m. Admission will be $1.00 per person or $1.50 per couple. A display of black art, cloth, ing, literature, music, etc. will be set up each day during the week in the union building. Films will be shown daily in the union building auditorium on blackA-merica. heads for UJyoming The Weber State College Ski Club, invades the slopes of Jack-son Hole again this year, during the weekend of January 31 and February 1. A packet of $30.00 will in-elude the fees for transporta. tion, ski lifts, lodging and all meals except lunch. Lodging arrangements have been made at the Seven. Level Inn, in Teton Village, which is located conven. iently at the foot of the ski slopes. Buses will leave at midnight Friday and will arrive in Jackson Hole in time for skiing on Saturday. A full day of skiing is planned for Saturday and a party and a banquet are sche-duled during the evening. Sunday will be another full day of skiing until the buses depart for Ogden. They will ar-rive at approximately midnight, Sunday. Arrangements have been made for seventy reservations. Mem-bers of the ski club can still sign up for the Jackson Hole ski trip, at the main desk in the Union Building.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1970-01-27, Vol. 29, No. 24|
|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.|