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. . VOLUME 52 Tomorrow Top Speaker s. Hayakawa Lectures H·ere Samuel Hayakawa , internationally known philologist, author, psyc hologist, teacher, and lectu re r, is scheduled to speak at .\SC tomorrow at p.m. in tre College Union Auditorium. ,\ 11 students , faculty, and interested r esidents of the Flagstaff a rea are inv:i ted to attend the lecture free of charge. Hayakawa's visit is part of the colle ge series program. Making the contact and arrangements was the ASC Honors Council. Topic of his discussion will be "Symbol , Status, and Personality." Hayakawa is a professor of 1 mguage arts at San Francisco 8tate College , and author of two widely used coLlege texts. Hi' is the author o f " Language in .\ction" published in 1941. In his book he- explains t he prin-ciples of ge neral semantics, a system ba s ed chiefly on the theo r ies of Alfred Korzybski and recently defined by Kayakawa as 1 compar ative study of the kinds of response peo ple make to the symbols and signs around them. .\fte r eigtlt years of practicing :md teaching the pri nciples stated in "Language in Action," he con~ Iuded it was inadequate. So hr rewrote the book under the title , "Language in Thought and \ction ," and it was published in 19-19 by Harcourt. lt has since been translated mto :Swedish , Japane s e , Chinese, tn<l Korean . It is one of 15 hooks included in the pub lishe r 's -..:lJ.ssroom Libr a r y," composed of titles selec ted f rom forty years of publishing, that because o f their eKcellence , time lessness , md appeal have become cla ssic s. Arts Building Nears Finish ::ichedul ed for opening early next seme ster is the Liberal . \rts Building, now under construction on the east side of the \len's Gym. \] r eady opened at the present time is the Music and Symphony dffice inc luding the ASC band :met orchestra. . \ ll English classes will be moved the r e from the Technology and Applied Arts Building and the s ocial studies and political science classes from the Busmess Administration Building. Language classes wiLl be rescheduled to the building which Wlll be equipped with a new language laboratory. General education math courses and humanity courses including Philosophy, ~tan and the Arts, and Human Relations will also be held there. A small stage for recitals and play recordings will be utilized by drama and speech classes. ~o definite date has been set for the opening. ' A.RIZONA. STATE COLLEGE HUMBER 14 Walkup Off Thursday On India Study Tour SAMUEL HAYAKAWA-- Students will be given the chance to hear one of the nation's most respected lecturers tomorrow night in the College Union Auditorium. Hayakawa is best know to students as th.e author of two widely used text books, and to others as a top ph ilo logist, psychologist, teacher and excellent lecturer. Frosh Elect Class Officers; Stevens Presidential Winner Tom Stevens was elected freshmen class president in the gener al elec tions last Thursday. Results were tallied too la te by t h.e Senate Elec tions Commit tee , headed by Ga ry Whitman , to be published in F riday's LUMBERJ ACK. Ste vens achieved a s mall f r aci;ion o ver 52% of the 316 votes cast fo r the presidency In defea ting Paul Lue llig by 14 votes. When interviewed after the e lection, Stevens expressed his thanks to those concerned with his elec tion in the followingstatement: "I am ·happy and honored to be your Freshmen class president and will do the 'best job of whic h. I am c apable this year. I would like to thank all who supported me in the el ection and also those who helped with my campaign. " President J. Lawrence Walkup will leave Thursday to spend a month in lndia studying its culture and observingmethods which would develop a better internationally flavored teacher education program. He was selected along with two other college presidents for the trip which is sponsored by the U. S. Department of State and the American AssociationofColleges for Teacher Education. Most of the time spent there will be devoted tobecomingthoroughly acquainted with one or two teacher training institutions. New Course Helps Study There Is now salvation for the student who finds himself constantly receiving poor grades. Study Techniques, a new six week course wlll he offered for the second time this semester. The class will organize Nov. 18 and 19. Two classes are scheduled for Mondays and Wednesdays at 4:00 p.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays at 8:40 a.m. One hour credit will be given. Some of the topics the course will bear upon are; how to approach exams, how to use time profitably, how to approach different courses and get the most out of them. "This Is the first time we have offered a course on how to study and give credit for it,• said Dean Meister. Anyone interested in the course should contact Dr. James Fredrick tn room 187 of Eastburn Education Center. In other r e turns Bruce Craig scored a decisive victory over Vick i Gray for the office of vice-president. Miss Gray had less than 48 h.ours to campaign. She had previously been defeated in the primaries by Craig and Dave Osterback, but whenOsterback withdrew from the c ampaign last Wednesday, she was in the running again. Mom-Dad's Day Honors For Students, Parents Two were elected to represent the freshmen class in the Senate. Larry O' Neill and Bil Coleman defeated Jeff Meadows and Don Me 'eill. O' Neill garnered the highest number of votes of any candidate for senator. Meadows and :MeN elll tied in being defeated. Vicki Ferguson was victorious by a 20 per cent margin over Sharon Koury for secretary. Ardis Koerwitz was elected treasurer in the primaries. Her ra.ce was close as she defeated her opponent, Geraldine DeC:-isto by only 14 votes. Only about 25 per cent of the freshmen class voted in the general. This was only a small increas - less than onepercentfrom the primaries. Over l,OOOparents were on hand for ASC's annual Mom and Dad's Day activities . Nearly 200 students were recognized at the fall Honors Convocation. This Included 60 freshmen who were honored for outstanding scholastic records in high school. Dr. Agnes Allen, director, School of atural Sciences was guest speaker for the occasion. The topic of her a<ldress was "Responsibility of Excellence. • Dr. Charles Meister, dean of Instruction presented awards to top scholars in ea.ch class. Sylvia Ortiz and Bert Hur~rford received the senior class awards. Frances Blalock and .Rebecca Oster received Junior class awar~. Otwin Marenin and Daniel Parks recelveci awards for sophomore class scholarship. pecial recognition was given by the ASC Honors Council to William Hoyt and Nancy Quinn for outstanding work In the ASC Honors P:rogram. The invocation for the assembly was given by Dr. Albert Arends • At the football game "A • blankets were awarded to t:!x parents of ASC students. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Combs of Pnoenix and Mr. an<l Mrs. Kenneth Butler, Glendale, received blankets for having the most children enrolled. Ea.ch couple has threechildrenatASC. Mrs. S. G. Ortiz of Phoenix received a blanket because bet daugbter, Sylvia, is the top senior scholar. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Shaw, Rochester, N. Y., received a blanket for having traveled the greatest dls~nce to attend Mom and Dad's Day. The team of visiting educators will lecture or conductseminars or workshops on various phases ')f American higher education. "However,• President Walkup said, "the central focus at all times wlll be onlearningas much as possible about the culture and educational system of India. • The A.A.C.T.E. points out that th.e U.S. DeparbnentofState team of educators is made up of college administrators who will potentially provide the most f.rom such an experience and be most like ly to utilize the experience constructively on the local and nA.tional scene after their return. Accompanying Pres I dent \'v'alkup will be Dr. Harold E. Sponherg of Washburn University, and Dr. George F . Budd from St. Cloud (Minnesota) State C611ege. There will also be deans from several of the state univers ities over the nation . Each member of the team will prepare a statement for publica tion telling of his observations in Indi a . • Every effort,• it is said, • will be made to dis seminate what has been learned by the visiting team to over 600 colleges and universities holding membership in A.A.C.T.C." "Alley" Open Once Again; Dances Slated Two KEOS disc jockeys, Hank Tester and Jerry Spears, wHl spin platters at a record hop, marking this year's opening; of ~ Axers' Alley, tomorrow night . f:rom 7:00 to 10:00. Opened for the second consecutive year, Axer's Alley Is a student hangout run by ASASC. This year it will feature a snack bar, juke box, and weekly entertainment. No admission will be ch.arged at any of the events scheduled there • The Alley, located below President Walkup's office tn the College Business Administration Building, can accommodate approximately 200 students. Before a campus-wide name contest, held early last year, the Alley was commonly known as "the hangout" or more affectionately as •Larry's Lower Level" because of Its location. The Executive Council's selection of the name" Axer' sAlley" was then met with some student opposition. ilany felt that ASASC was carrying tradition t:oofar. Much improvement on the Alley has been accompl !shed since ita opening last fall. Vending ma.chinea were originally installed to sell soft drlnka,clgarettes, and canc:ly. A snack bar was later Installed to sell the same things. This year the snack bar will sell sandwiches In ad-dition. ·
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, October 29, 1963.|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1963_10_29.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2013-11-15|
|Master file size||9249351|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.6|
|Oral history transcripts||
Samuel Hayakawa , internationally
known philologist, author,
psyc hologist, teacher, and
lectu re r, is scheduled to speak
at .\SC tomorrow at p.m. in
tre College Union Auditorium.
,\ 11 students , faculty, and interested
r esidents of the Flagstaff
a rea are inv:i ted to attend
the lecture free of charge.
Hayakawa's visit is part of
the colle ge series program. Making
the contact and arrangements
was the ASC Honors Council.
Topic of his discussion will be
"Symbol , Status, and Personality."
Hayakawa is a professor of
1 mguage arts at San Francisco
8tate College , and author of two
widely used coLlege texts.
Hi' is the author o f " Language
in .\ction" published in 1941. In
his book he- explains t he prin-ciples
of ge neral semantics, a
system ba s ed chiefly on the
theo r ies of Alfred Korzybski and
recently defined by Kayakawa as
1 compar ative study of the kinds
of response peo ple make to the
symbols and signs around them.
.\fte r eigtlt years of practicing
:md teaching the pri nciples stated
in "Language in Action," he con~
Iuded it was inadequate. So
hr rewrote the book under the
title , "Language in Thought and
\ction ," and it was published in
19-19 by Harcourt.
lt has since been translated
mto :Swedish , Japane s e , Chinese,