Wescolite (Dillon, Mont) 1949-2009, October 13, 1993, Image 13

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Page 6 - Wednesday, November 3, 1993 -- The WëSCOlite Kappa Delta Pi inducts many by Laura Kat Hawkins An innovative pledge took place last Wednesday night as eighteen initiates were sworn in to Mu Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, by the light of a video convocation created by Mike Schultz and the library staff. Requirements for membership are a 3.00 GPA or higher, Education ma­ jor, with junior or senior standing, recommendation of an education fac­ ulty member, campus involvement, and dedication to KDP ideals. The mission of Kappa Delta Pi: recog­ nizes scholarship and excellence in education; promotes the development and dissemination of worthy educa­ tional ideals and practices; enhances the continuous professional growth and leadership of its diverse mem­ bership; fosters inquiry and reflec­ tion on significant educational issues; and maintains a high degree of pro­ fessional fellowship. Mike Schultz, a former student member, has been Counselor for the Mu Phi chapter at Western for four years, and this year, Alison Boyer joins him. Faculty in the Education i Department will take an active role as advisors and mentors to mem­ bers. Kappa Delta Pi offers scholar­ ships: Presidential - $500, Student Teaching - $250, and graduate schol­ arships. Mu Phi, Western’s charter, offers a $200 scholarship, for one student or divided between two. The newly elected officers are: President - Lisa Boka; VP - Ann Haas; Sect’y/Treasurers - Joan Carroll and Kami Johnson; Histori­ ans - JoLyn Pyrah and Heather Rust. Leah Molton proved the value of belonging to KDP, when she re­ counted an adventure she had re­ cently in Israel. She attempted to get through customs and was questioned extensively: “why are you here, how long did you stay, how much money did you spend, why Israel...” Finally, the customs officer saw the small KDP pin Leah wore on her collar. “Are you an educator?” “Yes, I am,” Leah replied. “What do you teach?” “History,” she answered, trying to gauge a reaction. “World history?” came the de­ lighted question. “Yes!” “Good. Then you will teach about the holocaust so the world will not forget,” reminded her interrogator. “Go ahead!” The lesson in this? It pays to be identified with KDP. The yearly convocation with the theme “Celebrating Diversity” is March 24-26 in Orlando, Florida. Mu Phi has a budget of $300 to send a member. The regional convocation is in Spokane on November 6th this year. MSU is the only other chapter of Kappa Delta Pi in Montana, and they are taking a vehicle to attend the event in Spokane. Mike suggested that we could arrange to attend as well. New Members are: Mark Ayers, Lisa Boka, Charee Bourassa, Tricia Brown, Joan Carroll, Lyn Carver, Jani Clark, Rebecca Eckhardt, Meredith Feddes, Tammi Francis, Lynnette Goddard, Ann Haas, Laura Kat Hawkins, Kevin Hill, Terina Hill, Kami Johnson, Melissa LaBarre, Christine Longin, Darren Mason, Randy O’Leary, Jennifer Parrow, Dennis Pings, Darla Pust, JoLyn Pyrah, Heather Rust, Laura May Simmons, Carol Smith, Matt Stanchfield, Colette (Jones) Stenerson, Janelle Van Hise and Marla Jane Vogt. The new President, Lisa Boka, took suggestions for the chapter’s direction. The membership was unanimous in wanting to be active, rather than honorary this year, and many ideas for service, hiring speak­ ers and other issues were raised. The next meeting will be announced in this newspaper. Anyone who is a member and has not received the publications The New Teacher Ad­ vocate and the Kappa Delta Pi Record can call 1-800-284-3167 to inquire. Mike's College Computer Access Exxon Sales & Service Automotive Repair Computer Supplies & Tires 32 North Idaho 636 S. A t l a n t i c Dillon, MT 59725 683-5871 V - Ì r d • Over 5500 VHS Movies 1 1 F .1 ' fl • VCR Rental & Sales • Camcorder Rental & Sales ■ L ' ì M - m B • Nintendo, Super Nintendo, & Sega Genesis • Music 683-2053 • Audio Book Rentals 112 North Washington • Family Movies $1.00 every day - G s i Oriental Cuisine & Great Steaks 10 % off Total Food Bill With This Ad Take-Out Available 683-2356 17 Bannack Street i_______________________________________________________________________________________ I Poetry wanted for publication by Douglas Hudspeth What is Ignu? Ignu is whatever you want it to be. Or Ignu is from a poem by Allen Gingsberg. Last but not least, Ignu is your poetry club. Stop by the Montana Room, second floor of the library, every noon on Wednesdays. There you can hang with other poets. Bring some of your work, read from a book of poetry, or just listen to your fellow poets. Ignu extends an open invitation for any types of poems for submis­ sion to the Ignu file. The Ignu file is in the capable hands of Shelly Ramberg (clubco- advisor/librarian), check with her at the library. When you drop off a poem with Ms. Ramberg, please include your name and phone number with your poem. If there are any questions, Ignu can then contact you. Plus your name looks great next to your poem. From this file Ignu also randomly selects two poems for the Ignu Giggles. Maybe you have seen one or two of these broadsides in a bath­ room lately. Two people volunteer to decorate the poem with whatever art form or design they choose. Once 30 or so copies are run off, several volunteers go on a commando po­ etry mission. This team distributes that press run of Ignu Giggles around campus. A mission is authorized ev­ ery two weeks. Take a chance. Be creative. Get a rush. See your work in lights. Ignu is also aiming to publish a journal of poems by December. Any­ thing in the Ignu file will be consid­ ered for selection for the jouma The only real constraints for selec tion are the usual, time and monej Ignu needs to have all submission in by November 5 . Then Ignu ca start putting the journal togethei Ignu plans to publish the journal b the first week in December. Be o the lookout. Ignu will continue t take submissions at any time. An other poetry journal will be publishe during Spring semester. So if yo miss one cut-off date, you will the be ahead of the next one. Ignu is your club. Ignu is open t both students and non-students. Ign is a recognized campus organizatioi Ignu wants you to stop in anytim and be a part of poetry. Ignu is wh< you want it to be. Free counseling offered by Becky Knotts Campus Counseling sevices are available at no charge to any full or part-time Western student. This ser­ vice is offered Monday - Thursday from 9:00 to 5:00 by appointment only. Lynn Myer Weltzien, a licensed clinical social worker, is in charge of this program. She is assisted by Rob Cashell who is completing his internship for a counseling degree. These two offer a program to help students deal effectively with life’s difficulties. They may deal with such issues as depression, grief, or any topic troubling the client. For an ap­ pointment the client has the option of deciding which counselor they would prefer. This counseling program is con­ fidential. To make an appointment contact Cathi Love at Student Ser­ vices by calling 683-7031. A support group for women is also being offered by Student Sevices. “A Women’s Journey”, led by Lynn Myer Weltzien, is designed to explore and discuss women’s is­ sues. It will begin November 2,1993, and continue every following Tues­ day. The group meets from 3-5 pm in the Campus Counseling Center located in the basement of the Indus­ trial Technologies Building. Play auditions Nov. 18-19 by Blake Smith sprinkled between acts with vaude- Auditions are set for a major un- ville. dertaking this spring, as Western The second play, tuned to the stages TWO plays for the entertain- older students, will be In a Room ment, education and excitement of Somewhere, by Suzan Zeder and di­ children and adults alike. rected by student director, John November 18 and 19, from 4 to 6 Robbe. pm, any student interested in acting, Auditions will be held in the small singing, costuming, lighting, music auditorium and anyone interested in direction and production may audi- theatre and stagecraft is urged to try tion for a part or position with the out. For more information contact plays, which will be staged March 4 John, Blake, Ms. Sherve or attend and April 15, 1994. the auditions. Under the watchful eye of En- glish/Drama professor, Margaret Sherve, the first play, targeted to younger children, will be A Tobv Show, by Aurand Harris and directed by student director, Blake Smith. This is a celebration of America’s folk character, Toby, star of yesterday’s tent repertoire theatres. Toby is a country rube, master of ceremonies, detective and protago­ nist of the play which incorporates the retelling of a fairy tale and is S T A T E B A M A M D T R U S T C O M P A N Y DILLON, MONTANA • 683-2393 See Us for All Your Reading & Music Needs Ce h Bookstore 26 N. Idaho 683-6807 M i t c h e l l D r u g Overnight Film Processing 125 E. Glendale 683-2316 Every week of the year... ...the place to look for the news and sports of Beaver­ head County ...and Western Montana College... is the... Fit your style perfectly with W rangler Relaxed Fit Riata™ J eans and Wrangler western shirts for men and women. Ideal for special occasions. Wrangler R I A T A ™ Quality Supply Inc. 201 E. 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Wescolite (Dillon, Mont), 13 Oct. 1993, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/Wescolite/1993-10-13/ed-1/seq-13/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.