|Paper||Utah State University Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Utah State University Student Newspapers|
Outing for ‘exceptional children dead end road in Green Canyon seven miles from the Utah State University campus led to the site of a unique wilderness camp It was the site of an enjoyable experience in the lives of twenty-on- e handicapped students A “The scouts Scott Wyatt Brad Campfire programs were the White Jeff Hill and Brian Olsen highlight of both were just great with the kids” Friday night Order of evenings the Arrow said Chris Erni “Although they scouts under the direction of were only 11 12 and 13 years old Randy Gardner performed for they assumed a great deal of the students and taught them Indian dances Musical numbers responsibility — eating sleeping hiking and working with the were also presented by USU exceptional children They were students Several of the special left USU 27 last July for a also able to reach these students campers also contributed to the They three day camping trip The in ways impossible by adults” program by sharing songs and students ranged in age from ten The philosophy of the camp impersonations Saturday night to forty-si- x and were from the was to let the students do as much Linda Vida A skilled story teller Cache Instructional Workshop as possible by themselves They entertained the students and the USU Exceptional Child helped pitch tents build fires fix Center The outing was sponsored meals and clean up the camp site The last night at the by USU’s Student Council for The adults who accompanied the each student told what campfire he liked Exceptional Children and by special campers were instructed the best about camp Responses VOICE a student volunteer to provide help only when it was included such things as “the needed organization food” “sleep” “hiking” and the “At first explained Carolyn “outdoors” One student com“The camp developed in- Winter “we did too much for mented that he liked” leaving my them We found that they were parents at home” built dependence of doing more than we taught safety and conservation capable and was just plain EUN for the thought” “We would like to see this camp Many activities were planned kids” commented Dr PiVVr-rbecome an annual affair” Chris for the students the although advisor to the group and said “The university and local to remain unwas camp’s goal Educational Director of the structured with no specific merchants were most generous Exceptional Child Center bedtime no bugle call in the in helping us prepare for the camp The Environment and morning and no fixed meal times Chris Erni and Carolyn Winter Adults Man and the scouts were in program paid for the inof the project were surance of premium and Smith’s hiking teaching camp assisted by 15 volunteers John charge crafts camo skills and naturp Food King donated the milk Tallnadge A Logan Jaycee observations but no child was Besides the Special Education member and four scouts also forced to do things he dinot care Department ASUSU and to do accompanied the group provided equipment and funds” self-estee- m t photo by Linda Keith For many of the kids this was the first opportunity for them to spend some time in the mountains Volume 70 Number 96 Utah State University August 6 1973 4 Pages “Nothing we’ve learned so far bears on the possibility of life on Mars” Harold Masursky said during a series of lectures at Utah State University resolution of our photographs is not adequate’’ he explained “We only detectto things larger than a football field Obviously it’s hard detect life unless it’s larger than a football field’’ “The Masursky chief scientist for the US Geological Survey’s Center of Astrogeology is the fifth of six scientists to participate in the College of Science Distinguished Guest Lecture Series “Beyond the EarthMasursky who’s lectures are illustrated with acfuafp&otographs of mars and the Moon will lecture' through Friday at 11 am daily in the Christensen Auditorium of Business Building During his lectures Masursky discussed scientific data returned from Mars observations Mariner (1964) flyby took some 20 pictures of the planet’s surface he said “But only one was clear with the appropriate lighting I’d hate to tell you how much that one picture cost” he commented Masursky condudes his lecture series by Susan Dudley Referring to that single picture as “very important” he said it showed the Martian surface as very cratered like the Moon A new theory emerged which “concluded there was no chance of life on this sterile planet” Mariner mission also indicated Mars is a of a heavily cratered planet Masursky said The theory sterile cratered unevolved planet prevailed The 1969 Mariner 9’s photographs showed that most of Mars does not resemble the moon thereby giving hope to the theorists The entire planet is not cratered Masursky explained to Photographs also reveal what scientists believe be volcanoes which according to Masursky would give Mars a source of atmosphere needed to support life life-on-Ma- rs ' The USU affiliated 'Man and His Bread museum will depict farm life in northern Utah from 1890-191- 0 Museum workers will carry on their duties in clothes fashioned after this early period in Utah history If you wish to donate any clothnTjf— especially of the farm ext 7603 or variety please contact Karen Janes USU Ruth Clayton ext 7296 at between 8:30 and 12:00 noon Ml Wfm uusiwnf ifatthttas V nr?