Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1945-10-311
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SEC. 562 P. TU & K. tJJ BUY VICTORY BONDS FOR POSTWAR SECURITY BUY MORE THAN YOUR SHARE OF VICTORY BONDS VOLUME !l WEDNESDAY. OCTSBKK 31, I!I5 No i Col. Major Next Speaker On Lecture Series Traveler To Talk About Combat Incidents. Event? Me Witnessed. Human interest incidents cf the battle fronts will be related during November by Col. Jack Major, featurer speaker on the WC lecture series for Nov. 17, according to C. W. Johnson, director. His lecture is based upon cur- i - . rent events both seen and studied by the officer. Together With , the lecture. Col. Major brings to the screen some of his ex-' citing experiences. He is a college man, attending Rice In- j stitute in Houston, Texas. As an author, magazine writer, farmer, poet and world traveler, he will provide a very interesting evening. Dated to speak at Weber college during December is Carey McWilliams. Mr. Mc-WillLams is a noted lecturer and author. He was the former commissioner of immigration for California, and he is an . authority on racial minorities. The date of this lecture by Mr. McWilliams is Dec. 11, 1945. Langston Hughes will be heard on Jan. 31, 1940, at the Weber college auditorium. Mr. Hughes is an internationally known exponent of Negro literature, and he is an outstanding Negro poet and lecturer. Feb. 11. 1946s is the date scheduled for the lecture of Roy E. Bendell, the authority on life Of Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Bendell is widely known as an impersonator of Lincoln. Bert Harwell, western representative of the National Audubon society, is expected to deliver his lecture on Feb. IS, 1946. A prominent psychologist, author, and lecturer Dr. George W. Crane is scheduled to deliver an outstanding lecture on Feb. 15, 1946. He is a very capable author and lecturer and is prominent in the field of psychology. At Weber college on March 1, 1946, Sir Hubert Wilkins will speak. Sir H. Wilkins is a noted explorer and lecturer. He has been connected with the international authority geography. As an author he has a very interesting background. He has had much connection with world peoples customs and his lecture is expected to be very interesting.Radio Commentator John B. Hughes is dated to speak on April 1, 1946. He is an authority on far eastern problems ami a noted war correspondent. - Fall Concert Coming Commencement of the Weber college fall concert will take place Nov. 15 at 8 p. m. in the Moench auditorium. The schedule, according to Mr. Parry for the cobal numbers will be as follows : "Deep in My Heart." with Elaine Stoker as soloist. "On to Victory," and "Water Boy." by the Dorian singers. "Song of the Island," and "One Fine Day," by the Musetts. "Strange Music." and "Vanished Loveliness," by the sextet. "Tea for Two." and "Nocturinc." by the Symphoneltes. The collegiate singers will render. "The Snow." "Hills of Home." and "The Donkey's Serenade." The entire cast will get together on "tnter-metzzo." Mr. Parry's Christmas Oratorio will feature "The Hallelujah." Altogether 150 musicians will make up the festivity.The college choir orchestra, symphanettes of the night school. Dorian Singers, Musettes, and special instrumental combinations go together to make up the evenings entertainment. The Uncovers Student Talent At WC "Notice We are interested in discovering all talent in the institution to be used on our assembly programs. Students will not come forward and tell about their own talent so we are asking you to report the talents of students whom you know." This notice was handed out to all of the students Oct. 29. Many interesting reactions were reported by Bradley Foote, chairman of the activity. Among the typical ones that came in was this one, "Richard Carruth plays organ, piano, wonderful bass voice, swell speaker, good leader, also presses shoe laces, harmonica player, fine master of ceremony, raisin peeler, BB staclvr. banana seeder, marble autographer, squeezes lemons." m That one was on the humorous side but as a whole everyone's reaction was very good. An assembly will be arranged for Nov. 9, using the students whose names have been submitted as having an undiscovered talent. The assembly committee placed Mr. Foote in charge of finding the talented students and arranging the program. Control Board Members To Be Named Friday A special nominating assembly was held yesterday for the purpose of nominating candidates for membership to the board of control. Elections will be held this Friday. The freshman class will elect two representatives from their class and the sophs will elect one. The board of control apportions school money and appoints members !o committees and other staff officers. Soloist Blaine Stoker , 1 Dr. V. Nash Talks To WC Assembly . j j "The supreme treason against , humanity is to say thai We cannot avoid war.' These were the i words of Dr. Vera Nash, who ad- j dressed a special student-adult ' assembly, Oct. 2-1. Dr. Nash, a lecturer on world affairs, was introduced by Paul ! Thatcher. Thatcher is a j prominent Orjdcn attorney and I chairman of the Utah .Vorld Federalists. Refering !o flic "an Francisco j charter, Dr. Nash said, "We j have 'been handed another lea- i guo, and history is strewn with the wreckage of leagues. The fram-work of old ideas treaties, leagues, and alliances -will not contain the developments of the atomic age." He advocates that world peace is available and that world government is the means by which it can be secured. "We will get world governments swiftly if as world citizens we stop allowing ourselves to be pushed around like pawns on a chess board," he declared. Maintaining that the problem is not' in creating a federation, but in a getting a willingness to get rd of the idea that it is difficult to secure world government, Dr. Nash said." All we have to do is take the last inevitable step and establish world soverneighty." The objection to it is the large I nations do not want to give up I their power. They say that widely different races cannot j mix.' Switzerland began with j three nationalities, two religions i and different geographical cOn-' ditions. The most dffieult national problems existed. Now it j is one of the most unified coun-I trie;; in the world. Inciting this example, he sad, "In my judgment, this is no accident." His tory shows that wars were com mon until small groups put themselves under ernments. common gov- 1 I "We got our constitution by the skin of our teeth," Dr. Nash said. "This is the same problem that faced our founding fathers. Human nature is just the same now. "In this fight for world government, the older generation, would like to sit back and let the mistakes pass by, is not going to be allowed a furlough or even a week end pass." In closing he made the statement that world republic is the only antidote for world war. He offered world federation or three world wars in one life time. collegiate singers w I'ill Climax the evening. Mr. Parry is in charge of coral number, while Mr. Johnson directs instrumentals. Instrumental numbers (orchestra) are as follows: "London Symphony," first movement, Haydn; "LaGitana," Curzon; Hungarian Dances Nos. V & VI. For string alone: "Chanson T.riste," Tschaikowsky : "Musette," Gluck. Orchestra with Musettes: "It's a Grand Night for Singing." Orchestra and chorus: "Prayer of Thanksgiving." Community Theatre Wants Stageman j According to Thatcher Allred. i supervising director for Com-I mutiny theatre plays, the board of directors arc seeking a quali- ficd man to serve as stap-p man- ( IT , .1 ager. The person employed I needs to have ability in carpen- I l try. scene shifting, crew organ- j ization. and as an electrician. . The job draws pay and quali- fied college students should I consult Mr. Allred at once. Berkeley Square Actors Five members of the cast of "Berkeley Square" relax during practices for the play which will be presented Nov. 29, 30, and Dec. 1. Thatcher Allied Is director of the presentation. Actors are, left to right, Myrene Greenwell, Car : t ook, and Eva Mae Ludivicco. Standing, Marylin Robinson, Dale Brown. Sixty fried ou! for roles in the production. Elbert Garr Killed In Action Lieut. Elbert L. (Lairy) Garr 26, former student at WC has been officially declared killed i Lost Lieut. E. L. Garr in action over Holland. Nov. 26. 1944, according to word received from the war department by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert H. Garr, 2673 Van Buren. Larry attended WC during the years 1939 to 40, 41 and part of 42, when he left to enter the service. He was a member of the Phoenix fraternity. He was a P-51-F-6 pilot with the Ninth air force in Belgium and had completed 70 missions with' 780 combat hours. Garr was awarded a bronze oak leaf cluster and the presidential citation for photos taken of enemy installations. He had also been awarded eight oak leaf clusters to his air medal. Surviving besides his parents are a brother, S 1c William D. Garr, with the navy, stationed at Seattle, Wash., and a sister, Mrs. Helen Cave, Ogden. Students Given Illustrated Talk On Mexico Reed W. Bailey, geologist with the United States forest service, recently gave an illustrated lecture on the famed Mexican volcano. Periqutin. to members of hc Gladys Young's Spanish class and Ernest L. Miner's photography class. Mr. Bailey recently returned um siuuyine me volcano on in- vil.itian n tlin Mf.vran onvnrn. t ' ment. Among other things he showed I students a river that disappeared ! in a cloud of steam and rocks ' three feet in diameter that were showered dow n on him by the 1 volcano. English Classes Produce ''Campus New 8 I An interesting project that has i developed about the WC college campus lately is Mr. C. M. Nils-son's English class' "Campus News." This publication is scheduled to appear weekly. Originally planned as a class project, arrangements are now b-fng made to continue it's release throughout the year. The present staff is as follows: editor, Leo B. Adams; society editor. Donna Smith; sports editor. Bob Hansen; feature editor, Norma Fletcher; cartoonist. Jack McBride; typists, Kathryn Hackett, Zelma Roush, Donna Tracy. Musical Talent Displayed In Assembly Friday, Oct. 26, under the direction of Roland Parry, Weber college held an exclusive music assembly. The program was an- nounced by Richard Carruth and displayed a fine selection of tal- ent. The nroeram was as fol- lows: First was a cello solo, "Ave Maria." by Nancy Fletcher accompanied by Dorothy Grey. A ladies sextet composed of Elaine Stoker, Margaret Ellis, Gloria Parry, Ladonna Gammell, Norma Fletcher, and Lorella Soren-son sang "Strange Music to My Ears," accompanied by Verna Bess Farrell. The Dorian singers composed of Ronald Belnap. Richard Carruth, Douglas Burnett, Grant Wood. Marvin Clarke. Harold Tippets, and Keith Midgley, sang one of Weber's old school songs, "On to Victory," accompanied by Edna Miles. Margaret Ellis. Irma Harris, and Betty Pettigrew next gave a violin trio. Following was a piano solo by Dorothy Grey, after which the Musset-tes sang, "Song of the Islands." A saxaphone ensemble played "Strike Up The Band," and "Parade of The Wooden Soldiers." they were Elaine Cook. Arlene Brien. Katherine Rodgers and Clair Johnson. Freshman trio composed of Connie Rhees. Irma Harris and Margaret Ellis sang "It Had to be You." The collegiate singers com posed of 90 students rendered cu, e ..t, v,. iwsu .. i ,.JT." ' cats, and the Hills of Home. After the assembly Mr. Parry stated his feelings about return- ing to Weber after 13 months in the east. He told students of the many experiences he had I during his stay there. World Needs Researchists Claims Olpin Dr. A. Ray Olpin, presidentelect of the University of Utah, .Thursday night opened the We-! ber college lecture series with the assertion that in an age of . science application the world is in need of researchists to find new truths. Dr. Olpin included the atomic bomb in the category of applications of known scientific facts. "The war has seen the greatest perod in history of applying science but this development will be hampered if pure research does not soon again begin to uncover new facts," he declared. Calling the future the time of research he said atomic energy can be a force of great good to society. "But Ihe nation which strikes the first blow in a future war will be the winner-this is the portent of our future if we cannot get along together," he warned. He advised 1hc large collegiate and public audience that it is senseless 'to seek to keep the atomic secret, since it was learned by world physicists including Gorman scientists. "Our ! financial power alone enabled I us to put the costly manifestation before the world." he ' averred. Dr. Olpin has been director of ' um0 stau univeisny s reseaicn foundation during the war years. "A Lion In The Streets" To Be Reviewed "A Lion is in the Streets." by Adria Locke Langley. will be reviewed Thursday evening at 8 o'clock and Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock by Mrs. Thatcher Al lred at the Carnegie free library. ' This is the story of the rise to j power of a picturesque Louisi-anan Huey Long style. It is ! the story, too, of the emotional j struggle of Verity, his wife, who I does not find unmixed happiness Musettes this year was in a mil-in her rise from sharecropper's ! sical assembly. Oct. 26. The cabin to governor's palace. I two numbers they sang during This review is one in a series of ignificant current books to be presented on the first Thursday evening and the first Friday afternoon of the month at the lih! . ry. Students are invited to attend. Former Student Tokcs Instructor Posl Virginia Nelson Rich, former national diving champion, will leave for Colorado Springs. Colo., to take the position of athletic director at Colorado college. Mrs. Rich is a former student of Weber college. While , attending Weber, she was very j active in social events. She graduated from Weber in 1943. I Mrs. Rich was graduated with I honors from the University of Berkeley Square Tenative Cast Chosen By Allred Production Scheduled For November 29, 30, December 1 For more than a week try-outs have been under-way at the College: for the selecting of a cast for Berkeley Square, first cf the 1945-46 dramatic offerings of the Ogden Community Trcatrc, and scheduled for three nights performance, Nov. 29, 30, and Dec. I. , "About 60 players, from both iusettss 71 Sing On Broadcast Transcriptions to Be Made For KLO K L O has contacted the Musettes of W C and invited them to sing on a program to be sponsored by L. R. Samuels local women's clothing store. The program, will be broadcast Director )ir Anderson Friday. Also, the Mus- ettes with their director, J. Clair Anderson, at organ will make transcriptions for KLO. The Musettes are scheduled to appear Nov. 6, before the Og den Lion's club at the Hotel Ben Lomond. According to Mr. An-derson the Musettes have been j asked to sing before many local organizations. A new uniform is being de- j siprnod and marip for thp Mnspt- 1 tes. It is a plain black tailored jumper with a plain white blouse. "Simplicity of design will make the uniforms very ef - fective " remarks Ruth Bert-agnole. student manager of the Musettes. The 11 girls who compose the Musettes are Susie Clements, Bonnie Burke, Myrene Green-well Ruth Bortagnole. .leanette Draayer. Norma Newcomb, Etta 1 Lou Fernelius. Beth Lofgreen. I Maurlne Martin, Pauline Edwards, and Edan Mac Noorda. The first appearance of the that assembly were. "They Didn't Believe Me." and "Hawaiian War Chant." Mr. Anderson is very pleased with the group and he is looking forward to an active and pleasurable year. Utah last June with a B. A. degree in the school of education. While there she was an instructor In swimming and diving. Her husband. George Q. Rich. III. son of Mr. and Mrs. George (Q. Rich. II, of 2522 Orchard ave., . is a lieutenant in the U. S. army . and is now serving overseas, Mrs. Rich is Ihe daughter of j Mr. and Mrs. P. LeRoy Nelson of 555 - '26th st. .. . . -1. C! every ; the campus and the city as a whole have appeared to dale ,o compete for roles." sa s Thatcher Allred, director for the Little Theatre organization. Roth the director ami cast members .are agreed that the exceptionally high reputation of "Berkeley Square," both as a professional and as an ajna-tcur production Is entirely dc served. The play is the story of Peter Standish, present day American who inherits a lovely old home in Berkeley Square London. Subject to a metaphslcal conception of time, he transforms himself from a mere study of the fascinating old records and letters of his anscstors to actually going back a century and a half i in time to share for a while i their lives. Standish encounters ! beauty and heartache in a time I of powered wigs, lace and satin trousers when he finds himself involved in a tender love af'air with Helen Pettigrew whose letters and memories are i':e Oniy basis of reality. As a result of tryouts completed to date, the following persons have been assigned r!es in the tentative cast: ! Mrs. Carl Cook has been named finally in the role of Wilkins. the maid, whose affairs with Tom Pettigrew. a spoiled young man. complicate the Pettigrew family affairs. In (he role of Kate, older sister of Helen and fiancee of Peter Standish. has been named Celinda Davidson Lusty, forriver WC student. Mr. Dean Grover, a former ; teacher of speech at Mound Fort , JLlnior niKn school, is named by candidate for the leading role. that of Peter Standish a role made famous in America bv Leslie Howard. Marilyn Robinson has been chosen to play the difficult Hiid sensitive role of Helen Pettigrew, around whose love affair with Peter Standish the whole action of the play revolves. (NHPta, Layine former Weber student is listed as a probable for tne part o( Lady Annp Pel. tigrcw, whose ambition is to see I her two attractive daughters 1 properly matched as a cure for bad family finances. I i Mr. Jonn snorten wm be assigned the role of the ambas- i sador. The role of Mrs. Barwiek, I'eter Stamlish's housekeeper will bB given to Mary T,ou Foutz. Marjorie Front, a gtel ' family and position will In-played by Myrene Greenwell. Dale Brown will play the character of Major Clinton, a friend of Standish. Jean Pen nington will appear as Miss Bar ry more. The Duchess of Devonshire vvill he played hv Oladyi Sar gent, speec h (earlier at Mound Fdrt. Two or three roles of consequence but of brief nature are ! yet to be named. Students interested in assisting In technical crews backstage should consult Mr. Allred regarding assignments. Students wil activity cards are admitted to both the lecture series and : the community concert series. According to Clair Johnson, We- ber college paid for 400 seats for the last concert to which about "200 WC students attended. "Let's see everyone out next time," urges Mr. Johnson.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1945-10-31, Vol. 9, No. 3|
|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 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.|