Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1971-11-021
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veber state Volume 31, Number 11 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 " Tuesday, November 2, 1971 4 Pages D A eyes Giinafl by Kerry Bate Weber College has a student running for Ogden City Council. Russell L. Stubbles, rolling up well over 2,000 votes in the primary, will face Herbert Corkey in the November 2nd election. A Vietnam veteran, Mr. Stubbles feels he has the experience and maturity necessary to do a good job. He has campaigned primarily on an ecology ticket, and is one of the founders of ECO (En-viornmental Center of Ogden). He says, "How can we in Ogden propose a Skyline Drive without first finding out what the full effect will be of the proposed urban transit system?" He believes we should welcome new, but clean, industry, to Ogden. Mr. Stubbles stated that, "obviously the first new city expenditures should be channeled into police salaries until their pay is at least up to the national average." Mr. Stubbles, concerned about representation, says that he feels College students, the young, the middle-class, the poor and minorities are not represented as they should be on the present city council. Mr. Stubbles endorses the Dan Hunter discusses student government etc The following interview with Dan Hunter, ASWSC Studentbody President was conducted October 27 by Richard Andrews, Signpost reporter, in order to give students an idea of what is happening in their student government. Signpost: What do you see as the main cause of decreased enrollment at Weber State College? Dan: Disillusionment with college and its relationship to job opportunity and one year exposure to the draft. Signpost: What is the current status of our library and how will it affect out accreditation? Dan: The library will not affect our accreditation. The library is the twenty-eighth priority on the higher education budget. This means we will not get a new section added to the library, but this does not mean that we will not continue to add to the number of books in our library. Signpost: How successful was the voter registration drive? Dan: We gave five phones, bus service, and free publicity to those interested in a voter registration drive, but I don't think it was very successful. Signpost: What is your opinion of student membership on the State Institutional Council? Dan: It becomes necessary, I think, to have students represented. I would like to see representation. Signpost: What are your plans for the remainder of the school year? Dan: We plan to re-apportion the senate and increase the . responsibility of the Executive ; Cabinet. We feel that this will -; enable us to take on more responsibility for students funds. GflGGttoGca : - - 'A- . f . JL x v ; Russell Stubbles, running for Ogden City Council, is a Weber State College student. Elections are today. election of a totally new city council, supporting the candidacies of Mr. Barney, Mr. Jensen, Mr. Staker, Mr. Cragun and Mr. McCune. Signpost: Do you feel that the Ombudsmen Committee is currently serving its purpose? Dan : Yes, but we have set down a new policy to give the Ombudsmen some guidelines. We were never afraid they would go on a witch hunt, but we felt they should represent student grievances. Ogden candidates present platforms to Weber State 's student voters by Kerry Bate "Speak Out," sponsored by WSC Lectures Committee, gave students at Weber a chance to hear the candidates for Ogden City Council Thursday at noon in the Union Building Lobby. Ron Ray, who made introductions and was the moderator, turned time over to Dell Laramie who spoke in favor of proposition number one, an amendment to the city charter by which candidates from wards would no longer be elected as though running at large. Mrs. Laramie pointed out that with the new method, candidates will represent their wards, and will not be elected by the entire city. Lloyd Barney, challenging incumbent mayor Walthius, was the first speaker, and discussed why people were leaving Ogden. He pointed out the college enrollment dropped for the first time in 20 years. This will make it harder for the city to get funds. Mr. Barney, Chief Deputy Auditor, said he will offer experience to the city in financing. He concluded with, "the city needs some new faces on the council." Mr. Walthius Spoke Bart Wplthius followed Mr. Barney, giving the incumbent mayor a chance to defend his administration. The Mayor said new industry would be coming into Ogden, and pointed out that new jobs are being created. "I have nothing to be.iashamed of in my administration in the last ten years." Joseph McCune, the next speaker, is an at large candidate. "I have a sincere desire to offer my experiences and services on the Ogden City Council," he said. "How. sweet it is to have Weber College," he continued, "it means more to this community than anything we have." He said that one of the reasons for the decline in attendance at Weber was because of unemployment in the area. DeLyle Jensen, candidate, third Ward, said that, "it's time for a change, to present to you people responsibilities you haver had." He YOU'RE A GOOD MAN CHARLIE BROWN will be presented tonight on stage at the WSC Fine Arts Auditorium at 8 p.m. The box office will be open from noon till 6 p.m. today. Mr. Martino says the show is amusing and a delight to see. Charlie Brown on stage tonight "YOU'RE A GOOD MAN CHARLIE BROWN," the smash "PEANUTS musical, will be presented by Arthur Whitelaw and Gene Pearson tonight in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8 p.m. This show is new to Utah, and is family entertainment. It will star a cast of professional actors and actresses and have an orchestra of its own. The show was recorded by MGM and is very amusing and delightful to see, according to Daniel Martino, Fine Arts Director. The show has enjoyed a long run on Broadway, and has been on tour for 34 weeks. Mr. Martino further said that it has taken two to three years to arrange to have the show at Weber. A Broadway show is brought West with great expense for the movement of scenery, the lighting, orchestra, sound system and the housing of the members of the cast and orchestra. The show is well recommended by Walter Kerr, of the NY Times who said that he felt that "it was a small miracle." Emery Lewis of CUE Magazine called it "One of the wisest entertainments in town," and the New Yorker Magazine said that "it was a total delight." The show will ga'from Weber to Reno, Las Vegas, San Francisco and Los Angeles. . ' AH seats are reserved for "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown". The cost is $2.50, $3.00 $4.00 and $5.00. Tickets may be purchased at the Fine Arts Center box office today from noon until 6 p.m. said not only do we need more jobs far students, but that they should be appointed to committees which help the City Council make decisions. John Arrington, incumbent in the third ward, is employed at Hill Field. He said that the tax base doesn't drive business away. "I believe that the two years I have served on the Ogden City Council have been Valuable to me." He advocated that citizens attend city Council meeting and see what happens. Thq next speaker, Herbert Corkey, is the incumbent, 4th ward. "We're very, very, proud of Weber State College," he said, adding that he is a member of the Board of Trustees. Mr; Corkey, citing 20 years experience as a tax accountant, pointed out he has had experience in dealing with finances. "We recognize Weber State College as one of the largest businesses in the community." He added that things are definitely looking up. Russell Stubbles, the only candidate attending the College, was concerned about representation. Opposing Mr. Corkey, Mr. Stubbles pointed out that no women, no young, no minorities and no students were represented on the council. The council is made up of businessmen. Reacting to some of the other candidates comments concerning industry, Mr. Stubbles said that, "there is more to quality of life in Ogden than just business." He added that, "I don't come to you as a student seeking student support, but as a person seeking your support." Alex Hurtado, the last speaker, took issue with Mr. Stubbles, comment that no minorities are on the council, pointing out that he was a Mexican and appointed to the council last January. Mr. Hurtado mentioned that he ran a previous race in 1965, but lost. He added that the city council has contributed to the quality of life in Ogden. "We've gone from a railroad cow town to a government town with Hill Field, 2nd Street and IRS," and added that though we have done well we must do better. Senate reviews depleting finances ' by Brent Johns Last Tuesday the Senate Finance Committee met to review requests for supplemental or new appropriations. The problem faced by the committee is a lack of funds, which is a result of , i;he reduction in enrollment The requests presently being considered include: a budget request from the Inter-tribal Indian Council for $895, $400 for a traveling assembly and a request for $183 from the Black Student Union to help send a delegation of 10 to the National Association of Black Students in Las Vegas Nov. 11-13. The committee postponed action on other requests by the Ombudsman committee and the World Affairs. Forum. The committee recommended passage of the BSU request with the bulk of the money coming from money previously budgeted for sweaters for the senators. The committee discussed the possibility of taking back some funds already budgeted but deferred any action until a final report on student funds is received from Dr. Foulger's office. At present the committee is working with a figure of $700 for the remainder of the year. The budget requests on hand are several times this amount. CIVILISATION Nov. 3 Romance and Reality. The third film of the Civilisation series will be shown tomorrow in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Show times are 12 noon and 8 p.m.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1971-11-02, Vol. 31, No. 11|
|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.|