Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1949-11-071
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r n U ILU lii uJ U vIlziD UW Mfii) MAMMON IP fffg'n ?o)o)A vy Ky u n Ok nn M JV r WEBER COLLEGE, Vol. 13 No. 3 Sec. 562, P. Kiwanis Sponsors Job Clinic to Help Cure Occupational Problems Ever answer a "help wanted" ad ?cerning their perspective occupa- You may never have to if you at tend the annual job clinic at Weber this month sponsored jointly by the Ogden Kiwanis club and the college.Top men in professional and other occupational fields will come to Weber sometime during November (date to be announced) to assist students in choosing vocations and to answer your querries about the fields of your interest it was revealed by Dr William D. Stratford, dean of men, last week. Your Life Occupation Student questions that the clinic will help answer are: Have you chosen your life's occupation. Are you aware of the requirements of your chosen occupation? Do you have information on the possible job openings at the time you will graduate? Meetings for different occupations will be held during school time enabling students to participate. Highly trained men and women will discuss with students interested the qualifications, futures and benefits pertaining to their potential occupations. Questionnaires Dr. Stratford urges all students to fill out available job clinic questionnaires. He added that if you did not fill out a questionnaire last week you may attain one at his office. He also pointed out, "that participation was over 80 last year" and deems this program advantageous to every student, "Vocational guidance is big business' and the Kiwanis live up to this slogan as they present this vocational guidance plan to high schools, colleges and unversities all over the United States. Assistance for Students Last year 46 men and women represented every occupational field from medicine, law and engineering to carpentry, cosmetology and watchmaking. These people came to Weber to assist students in picking vocations. Through group meetings and personal conferences students received valuable information con- What-No Book Worms? Freshman intellects are going to seed! This at least should be the case if use of Weber's library is any indication, it was reported this week. Eva Browning, librarian, said book lendings have fallen to an alarming low since the start of the year. She pointed out that the library is one of the most extensive of any junior college in this area. Students are urged to make better use of its facilities. Assistants are there at all times to help in location and selection of volumes in either the reference room, reserve desk or lending desk, Mrs. Browning said. OGDEN, UTAH Monday November 7, 1949 L. & R. tional fields. Job Seminars presented are: Economics and Business, Business Administration, Economics, Secretarial Science. ' Humanities Commercial Art. Foreign Langauges, Music, Journalism, Radio Speech. Life Science Bacteriology, Nursing, Botany, Agriculture, Forestry, Pharmacy, Pre-Medicine,Pre-Vet-erinary, Pre-Denistry, Geology, Zoology, Physiology, Home Economics. Physical Science Mathematics, Engineering, Physics, Chemistry, Geology, Arthitecture, Radio Technology.Physical Education Health Education, Physical Education. Social Science Pre-Law, Political Science, Education, Psychology. History, Sociology, Philosophy. Technical Education Auto Body, Auto Mechanics. Diesel Mechanics, Carpentry, Machine Shop, Cosme tology, Refrigeration, Watchmak ing. Young News Hounds Soon to Hit 'Beats' "Newspaper background provides wealth of experiences for any oc cupation," stated T. R. Johnson, chief of Ogden's Tribune bureau in an address to the Weber college journalism class last Monday. Excerpts from his personal experiences as a newspaperman showed that versitality and persistence are the most necessary prerequisities in accomplishing the very diverse assignments of a newsman.Signpost personnel will accompany Tribune reporters on their regular "beat" in the coming weeks, observing how to "GET THAT STORY!" They're Early Birds Arise and sing! It's 7 a.m. and time for rehersal. What better way to start the day than with a song from Weber's own Dorians and Dorianettes? We might add they are really getting around with their one hour concerts. The Kiwanis club, Nov ember 1; Masons, November 7; Child Cultural club November 17; and Rotary club the last week of November. The groups include: The Dorians; Richard Cragun Don Larson, Bill Williams, Dan Rhodes, Stan Roberts, Ray Jensen. Clair Roggers, Laurence Valentine, Carlyle Parker, Ben Rudd, Shermon Johansen, Johnny Holmes, Larry Price, Drew Van Wagoner, Richard Carter, Clark Holt, Glen McEntire, and William Radmall. The Dorianettes; Pat Payne, Bonnie Stone, Audrie Taylor, Carol Jean Wright, Chyrell Olsen, Joanne Neilson, Doris Marsh, Karma King, Corinne Jones, Clarice Jeppsen, Ila Mae Hansen, Beverly Deamer, Nanett Budge. Annett Bott. Bonnie Beers, La Rae Parker, La Van Heninger. 'New Hill Home' Theme Rites Weber hung out the bunting today as the initial act of its 60th annual Homecoming celebration. Students body officers, administrative staff and clubs are merged to produce the most lavish and memorable slate since the founding of the college in 1890. Theme this year is "A Newf Home on the Hill". Literally touching off events with a bang will be a flight of P-80 jets whooshing at 500 fet along the line of a mammoth parade starting at 10:30 a.m. Friday. Floats, drum and bugle corps, dignitary ears, mechanized units from nearby army and navy installations and beribboned student cars will dazzle Ogdenites clustered along Washington blvd., route- of the parade. The concourse will start at Washington and 22nd and continue to 26th and Washington, thence to Grant ave. where it will disband. Cooperating on Parade Weber is cooperating this year with the American Legion post to produce the parade it was announced. Numerous student groups today are engaged in feverish last-minute decorating of floats and other parade entries. A surprise assembly will regale the student body Friday morning at 9 a m. No hint of its makeup had been divulged up to today.. Mum has been the word, though rumors say George Larkin, alumni president, and President H. A. Dixon will "have a gay time." The program is being directed by Louanna Visintiner assisted by Diane Roads Bob Pulsipher, Betty Ross and Ray Fielding. At noon Friday all students have been invitd by the American Legion to lunch free at ,the Legion chateau at Adams avenue and 24th street. Queen to Reign Homcoming queen and attend ants, who will reign of all phases of the celebration, will be revealed at a pep rally Thursday night Exact time and place of the rally has not been decided upon at press time, but one official said it probably would be held on the college auditorium. Queen candidates, as selected by various clubs, include Joyce Browning, sponsored by Otyokwa; Marine Barnett, Sigma Delta Phi; Margaret Harbertson Associated Women Students; Dixie Clark, Sophomore class; Gloria Jorgenson, Viking; Marilyn Howard, Alpha Rho; Gerrie Reese, Sharmea; Joyce Taylor, Iota Tau Kapp; Joan Crawford. La Dianeda; Carma Browning, Associated Men Students; Joan Stewart, Skull; Shirley Giglotte. Gedicipitus; Joanne Clifton, Whip; June Clifton, Freshman class; Chyrrell Olsen, Lambda Delta Sig- Meet At Bertha Eccles An alumni reception will be held in the Bertha Eccles hall Friday from 7 to 9 p.m. Pres. Dixon urged an scuaents to inform ex-Weberites of this affair, which he hopes will De a little homecoming in itself. Capping activities will be a stu dent and alumni dance Friday at p.m. in the gymnasium ballroom Music will be provided by Loyal West and his White City orchestra Opportunity Knocks! Every dog has his day students too! Forms are being prepared currently for students to turn tables and grade instructors, Dr. William D. Stratford, dean of men, disclosed this week. , By living out a questionnaire students will give the teacher valuable constructive criticism concerning the many aspects of the course. Cats Gun for Win In Homecom'g Tilt Friday afternoon at John Affleck park Weber college will play host to the Utah State Branch Agricultural college of Cedar City in the Wildcat's homecoming game. The kickoff is scheduled for 2:30 p. m. So far in conference competition the Cedar City eleven has a record of three loses and one tie. In the Be There! Thursday Pep RaUy 8:00 P. SI. Friday Assembly 9:00 A. Parade 10:30 A. Football Game 2:30 P. Alumni Reception 7:00 P, Dance 9:00 P. M. M. M. M. M. Verbal Demons Clash At L A. Tomorrow Weber's six debate teams will be home after spending the past few days at Los Angeles city college's practice speech meet. The 12 debaters traveled by car accompanied by Leland H. Monson and E. Carl Green. They debated the question, "Resolved that the United States should nationalize all basic, non agricultural industries. Delegates from most of the western states attended this practice tourney. No awards or trophies are handed out in such contests. The next meet is scheduled for northern California, and will be followed by one in McMinnville, Oregon. The state meet will be held at the Branch Agriculture college, and the national Phi Rho Pi meet is tentatively set for Bakersfield, Cali fornia. Dr. Monson was president of Phi Rho Pi, the national honorary speaking society, last year, and two years his students copped top honors in the contest which was held at Weber. Curtain to Go Up On 'Ah Wilderness' Nov. 16 The curtain will go up at 8:30 November 16, for the Weber college Ogden community theatre's first presentation of "Ah, Wilderness". This comedy of young love by the famed American playwright, Eugene O'Neil will run four .nights, reported Director Carl White. Amos Sargent will portray Nat Miller a newspaper owner. Mary Ellen Bailey will take the part of his wife, Essie. Their children will be Johnny Elzey as Richard, Carol Folkman as Mildred, and David Jacobs as Tommy. Delbert Parker will be Essie's brother, Sid Davis, reporter for a rival paper. Luacine Pingree will portray Nat's sister, Lily Miller. The part of David McComber, dry goods merchant will be played by Wallace Budge. Chyrrell Olsen will be his daughter, Muriel. Other parts include: Mary Zeimer as Belle. Kennan Hayes as the bartender, Don Soelberg as the salesman, Jack Buckly as Wint Selby, and Beth Burdett as Nora. White has the two-fold task of directing the play and preparing the three settings. His theatre productions class will help with these settings. Miss Marilyn Mills, a former Weber college dramatics major is assistant director. -fseason opener they dropped a 14-0 decision to the Southern Idaho College of Education, and on the following Friday they lost to Ricks college by a 14-7 margin. They tied Snow college 6-6 and lost 20-0 to Carbon in the other two games. Weber, on the other hand, has only two league encounters in the records. They tripped SICE 24-14 in one contest and lost to Boise in the other. In the 1948 meeting of the two squads the Wildcats were victorious 26-0. With SICE the only common opponant on the schedule of both schools the comparison would favor Weber by several touchdowns. And, of course, the Wildcates will be gunning for a victory before the capacity homecoming crowd expected at the game. Weber's band and Whip club will add color to the dazzling half time activities, when the homecoming and football queens and their attendants will be presented for their reign at the last home game of the season. Grading Begun on New Campus Site The realization of Weber's dream for their new home on the hill seems to be in sight. The Board of Education met last Friday to discuss the releasing of funds for construction of the new stadium and it is hoped that work on it can soon begin. Clearing of weeds, trash, the uprooting of an apple orchard, the grading, filling and leveling of the site is under way. Bids for this work ranged from $8,000 to $16 000. Parsons and Fife were low bidders and were given the job with 45 days to complete the grading. -1- The theatre's winter production will be "Family Portrait", a story of the home life of Christ. The spring comedy has not yet been selected. Students will be admitted to these performances on their student body cards; others may purchase season tickets or buy separate tickets at each presentation. You Can Win $500 Embryo short story writers at Weber are invited to compete in Tomorrow magazine's annual college short story contest offering three prizes of $500, $300 and $200 Deadline is Jan. 15, 1950. Stories chosen will be published in Tomorrow sometime that year. Manu scripts must not exceed 5000 words, and any number of stories may be submitted by one student. Each entry must be marked College contest and bear the writer's name, home address and the name and address of the college he is attending. All entries must be accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. Send them to Tomorrow Magazine, 11 East 44th St., New York 17, N Y.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1949-11-07, Vol. 13, No. 3|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College|
|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.|