Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1960-04-221
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t Weber Host To Jr. High Music Fest Academy 11 Fetes Tetm mmm u :: .:' - : ss-swHWMvWWW-wwftWvifSSy ; j in ii . " i ' i By Eloise McQuown Signpost Staff Writer Weber College will host a band and orchestra festival for thirteen Jr. High Schools, April 21 and 29. The schools participating are: Washington, Mound Fort, Central,' Mount Ogden, Wahlquist, Roy, South, Valley, Preston, Bear River, Box Elder, Logan, and Lewiston. Music Standard Set The bands and orchestras will not compete against each other, but against a music standard and will be judged on the following merits: intonation, tone quality, balance, rhythmic accuracy, interpretation and general musicianship, fluency of technique and stage presentation. Each school is allowed 20 , minutes to present its numbers. Events Judged Judges for the events are Forest Stroll, director of the University of Utah Band; Kenneth Kuchler, director of instrumental music at Westminster College. The annual event, under the direction of Ralph Marsden, will be held at the Moench Auditorium both days from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The public is invited to attend. Sand Flans Tour The Weber College Band under the direction of Ralph Marsden, will be entertaining many high schools in this area. April 26, the band will serenade Weber High School. ' April 29, they will perform at Box Elder High School. Tentative plans are being made for a trip to Union and Uintah High Schools in the Uintah Basin during the month of May. Erection of a Weber College Union Building appeared a certainty today, with approval by the government of an additional loan of $90,000. The added sum brings the loan from U. S. Housing and Home Finance Agency from an original $675,-000 to $765,000. Dr. William P. Miller, college president, was notified this morning by the HHFA regional office in San Francisco that the extra amount had been approved. College officials several days ago applied for a larger loan when lowest bid for the Union Building exceeded available funds. The low offer was from an Ogden firm, Mr. Morrin & Son, in the amount of $846,112. Student Revenues Finance To the government loan, the college has more than $100,000 available IJiirse Delegate ention June Humphries will represent Weber College at the National Student Nurse convention at Miami, Fla., April 28 through May 2. Mrs. Humphries, 219 E. Crestwood Rd., Kaysville, is a student in Weber's associate degree program in nursing, and president of the 1960 freshman nursing class. Weber has been represented at the convention for the past several years, said Mrs. Ruth Swenson, nursing program director. The nurse is selected on basis of scholarship and personality by faculty and classmates. Mrs. Humphries is attending Weber on a Bamberger Memorial Foundation scholarship. She is a member of Phi Theta Kappa, national junior college scholastic society. Government lip Onion Building Beds Open To 21 lien Senator Frank E. Moss recently announced the opportunity for twenty-one Utah men to compete for nomination to U.S. military Academies. Students who attend any of these four-year, college-level academies do so at the expense of the government. At the end of four years each will receive a degree of Bachelor of Science and a commission as Second Lieutenant or Ensign in the regular service. Must Pass Tests To qualify for nomination a candidate must pass physical and scholastic tests as administered by the Academies. In addition, each member of the Utah Congressional delegation nominates up to ten students to the Merchant Marine Academy. From the 40 so nominated one is selected for admission to each academy. In all cases successful applicants are under no obligation to accept appointments.May Take Exam Any Utah student who requests an application form, completes it and returns it by the 20th of September may take the Civil Service examination. This must be done in the year prior to the year in which the students expects to attend the academy. In addition to application forms, Senator Moss will be pleased to supply catalogues and brochures on the academy in which the student is interested, and any other additional information desired. Direct inquiries to: Senator Frank E. Moss Senate office Building Washington 25, D.C. proves flew Loan from building fees paid by students. The facility will be financed by student revenues, which also will pay off the loan. If all goes well, the building should be finished by the opening of the 1961 school year. The State Board of Education this afternoon was expected to pass a resolution accepting the Morrin bid, subject to final approval by HHFA. "Weber College will now see a dream of at least 10 years come true with the erection of the Union, a facility that will add much to the enjoyment of campus life," said Dr. Miller. Major Units Included He said the additional loan means that all major units except a bowling alley can be included in the initial contract. The structure will include a book store, cafeteria, snack bar, meeting rooms, outing headquarters table tennis, billiards, and small games area, rest rooms and other facilties. Fine Art of Courtship Intrigues Ei By Tom Clark Signpost Staff Writer The process of courtship may, for purposes of literary discription, be divided into three parts: the initial contact, the skirmishes, and " the snare. In the initial contact, that is, the very first time a boy meets a girl, the eyes play the most important role. A boy looks at a girl's eyes and ZIP ... the spark is struck. After the initial contact the problem arises of how to get a date with this prospective light of life. This usually proves to be a minor task to the modern Lothario. Impending Skirmishes Careful though should be given to the impending skirmishes, re I i - " I 1 t J I Ba:.ti- WIA officers, Jill Bateman, vice-president; Pat Berger, president; Suzanne Stock, secretary, and Cheryl Parry and Ruth Walsh, intramural officers, make plans for WIA banquet. EBER OGDEN, No. 24 Vol. 1 Concert Series Presents Violin Virtuoso Famous violin virtuoso David Abel will appear Wednesday, April 27, in the Ogden High auditorium. This will be the last program to be held in connection with the Community Concert Series this season. Students and faculty members will be admitted free with activity cards. Critics have called Abel "a young master of musical craft," "a violinist of tremendous artistry," and "first and foremost, a musician." His "dashing command of violin traceries and trickeries" is backed by a musical judgment and poetic insight astounding in an artist but twenty-four. He has quickly become established as one of the most superbly gifted artists of his generation. ferred to by the younger set as "dates." One should make up his mind early in the game whether or not the objective is marriage material. It is obvious that different methods of attack should be employed i for marriageables and non-marriage-1 ables. Attack on the non-marriage-! able should include flankings of gal- lantry and chivalry with a main ; battery of gaiety, wit, and humor, followed closely by suavety and sophistication. Such a formidable attack, with a : final surge in the form of effuse protestations of love will surely net a date to the spring formal. The j attack on marriageables is not so : much an attack as it is retreat. Move : back to a vantage point and let your-i self be ambushed. In this type of ! maneuver, be yourself ! Escape is W CirMDAQT ScIioSarsliip 6. j COLLEGE UTAH April 22, 1960 AMS Officers To Be Announced Today Officers for the Associated Men Students of Weber College for the school year 1960-61 will be announced by this years officers today. Those in the finals are: President, Norm Bramble and Glen Palmer; Vice President, Gordon Affleck, Gary Barclay, and Ron Connors; and Secretary, Terry Van Fleet and Boyd Heslop. Officers of A. M.S. this year have been: Ron Hamlin, president; Russ Hagan, vice president; and Dave Blackington, secretary. Activities sponsored by the A. M.S. during the year include Homecoming Week and Queen, Song Fest, the Lighted W. Hike the Talent Show, three assemblies, Fireman's Ball and Fireman, and the annual watermelon bust. impossible. Any attempt to extradite oneself is sheer folly and is invariably met with frustration. The snare is the final act in the ballet of courtship. In it all the loose ends are tied up. Final Surrender Setting a date is the final act of surrender. All of the showers, announcements, invitations, bachelor parties, and shopping sprees are the occupation force that prevent any further uprising. The actual ceremony itself is merely the formal handing over of the sword. The only unfortunate thing in the whole battle is that the groom doesn't realize he is the victim until he sells his convertible to pay for the honeymoon and the forthcoming occupant of the booties his comfort in stress is knitting. Innual Banquet By Betty Ballard " Signpost Staff Writer There is nothing like sports to keep the spirits up and the weight down. The time has again rolled around for the Women's Intramural Association Banquet. The theme this year is "Time Out for Sports". All girls on the Weber College Campus are invited. Jill Bateman, WIA Vice President is in charge. Awards Given There will be many trophies, awards, and certificates presented at this banquet. The Intramural Trophy will be presented to the club or organization having the most points in the past year's WIA events. There will be a swimming trophy awarded to . the first place winners of the Swimming Meet. There will also be trophies awarded to the five most outstanding sophomores participating in Intramural activities. New Officers named The officers of the past year's WIA are Pat Berger, President, Jill Bateman, Vice President, Suzanne Stock, Secretary, Cheryl Parry, Intramural Manager, and Ruth Walsh, Assistant Intramural Manager. Next years officers will be announced at the Banquet. It will be held at Ma's and Pa's, April 28, 1960. The price is $1.85, and the dress will be heels and hose. The young Democratic Clubs of Utah today announced the 1960 College Scholarship Essay Award, which will provide a Utah college student with a $250.00 scholarship for undergraduate study next fall, according to Allen T. Howe, president, Young Democratic Clubs of Utah, Salt Lake City, and Joseph Wise, college coordinator, Provo. Mr. Wise said that the subject for the 500-1500 word essay would i be: What challenge does the Demo-! cratic Party offer the college stu-; dent? Any Utah college student in good standing may apply by submitting an essay, typewritten and double-spaced, to Allan T. Howe, president, Young Democratic Clubs of Utah, 5055 South State Street, Salt Lake City 7, Utah on or before May 1, 1960. Entries must include the name, address, age, college and class of the applicant. Winner of the award i will be announced at the Utah Y. j D. College Conference, University j of Utah campus, May 14, 1960, Mr. j Wise added. Rotary Contest Set For May 5 The annual Rotary International Oratory Contest, sponsored by the Ogden Rotary Club, will be May 5, L. C. Evans said today. The contest, under the direction of the Humanities division, is open to the studentbody. The orations should be based on some aspect of Americanism, and prizes of $25.00 and $15.00 will be awarded the two winning orations. So far, ten students have indicated that they will participate in the contest. Others who are interested are urged to contact Mr. Evans next week. Cancels Meredith Wilson, lecturer scheduled for this month, has cancelled his Western tour, which includes Weber College, because of illness, it was announced this week. Mr. Wilson wrote the Broadway musical play, "The Music Man."
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1960-04-22, Vol. 1, No. 24|
|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.|