Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1951-10-261
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Sec. 562, P. L. & R. MCA - Hl L VW ,-77- B Volume XV Weber College, Ogden, Utah, October 26, 1951 Number 2 Dr. James K. Foulger Foulger Leads His District in Primary Vote for City Post Dr. James R. Foulger, Treasurer and Instructor in business at Weber College, polled a thirty-six vote lead over his nearest opponent in Tuesday's elections for city councilman in the fourth municipal ward. A total of 1,639 votes were cast for Dr. Foulger. His nearest opponent Mrs. Lowe, polled 1603. Dr. Foulger holds a doctors and masters degree from Harvard University and a masters and bachelors degree from the University of Utah. Another member of the faculty, Mr. J. G. Kelly, ran for councilman from the third municipal ward, but was defeated by W. I. Lowe and C. Austin Seager. Voters at final elections in November will elect one candidate from each of the city's four Municipal Wards and will elect three councilman at large. Student Missing May Be in Utah Allen Lehman, 21 years old, senior at the City College of New York, has been reported missing. Your newspaper SIGNPOST has been asked to furnish all students on the Weber Campus with a complete description of this man in case any of you may have seen him. Statistics M. Lehman is 5'8", weighs 150 lbs, light complexion, dark brown hair parted on left side wears light colored shell rim glasses, small scar under skin and probably has a heavy dark beard. When last seen he cashed a traveler's check at Billings, Montana, at the bus terminal on August 10, 1951. Contact Officials If anyone has any information about this student, please contact this paper's editor or communicate with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Lehman, 8305 - 20th Avenue, Brooklyn 14, New York. Scribulus Will Be Out This Quarter The fall edition of SCRIBULUS, Weber's magazine of contemporary art, photography, and letters, will not be published until the last few days of the fall quarter, sponsor C. M. Nilsson said Wednesday. Co-editors James Sullivan and Tom Van Drimelen are holding up publication as long as possible in order to completely cover all fall events. A vast picture coverage of various campus queens, sports, and other important events is planned. Other interesting features will include fiction, small articles, and verses. The spring quarter SCRIBULUS will contain student body pictures in addition to the before mentioned features. Five More Students Be Admitted European Tour Five applications for the tour to Europe remain open for Weber Students with applications deadline only two weeks away. According to Dr. Watkins, November 1 is the final date set for applications and the 60 dollar "good faith" deposit required of all students who take the trip. The tour will be composed of Brigham Young University and Weber students who join students from all over the United States at New York when they board a converted troop ships provided for their use. Refresher Courses During the twenty days abroad there will be orientation classes in foreign culture and refresher classes in language tought by Wr. Watkins of Weber and Dr. Rogers of B.Y.U. There will be recreation aboard to suit individual taste. The tour will include all the high spots of Germany, France, Italy, Austria, Belguim and Holland. "Every city and monument", said Dr. Watkins, "will be given significance and every minute of the ninety four days will be packed with interest." Credit Available Cost of the tour will not exceed $1,000 a person and may run under. To further interest those males who wish to remain in the student status during the summer 5 hours credit may be given to students who participate. If the tour is successful, said Dr. Watkins, similar trips will be made in the future. Faculty to Discuss Critical School Problems in Forum r, A committee was recently appointed by the Administrative Council to contact the Weber College committee consists of Dr. Sheldon faculty and determine problems facing it and Weber College. The P. Hayes, chairman; Dr. Arthur R. Gregory ,and Blaine Hartog. A informal poll was conducted by Watkins, Cluster Nilsson, Marva this committee to determine critical and worthwhile topics. These selected topics were presented to and accepted by the faculty on their meeting of October 23. These topics include: Teachers obligation to their pro fession. Measurement and evaulation of General Education courses. All college activities on a unified program on basis of coupon tickets. Individuals will be appointed by the committee to examine the topics and report back with their findings to the faculty. Draft Tests Again On Docket for Men Applications for the December 13, 1951 and the April 24, 1952 administrations of the College Qualification Tests are now available at Selective Service System local boards throughout the country. Students who intend to take this test should apply at once to their nearest Selective Service local board for an application and a bulletin of information. File Early According to Educational Testing Service, it will be to the student's advantage to file his application at once, regardless of the testing date Sing While You Travel At 45 miles per hour, sing "Highways are happy ways." At 55 miles per hour, sing "I'm but a stranger here, Heaven is my home. At 65 miles per hour, sing Nearer, My God to Thee." At 75 miles per hour, sing "When the Roll Is Called up Yonder, I'll be there." At 85 miles per hour, sing "Lord, I'm Coming Home." Seagull Tense Some of the leading characters in preparation for the performances November 7 through 10. Radio Programs Are Recommended for Students Listeners The following is a schedule of valuable educational radio programs prepared by Dr. Farnsworth for the week of Oct. 26 to Nov. 1. Sunday, October 29 Milton Cross Opera Album (ABC) KUTA, 7:30 a.m.; E. Powers Biggs, Organist (CBS) KSL, 7:30 a.m.; Salt Lake Tabernacle Choir (CBS) KSL, 9:00 a.m. (rebroadcast at 10:15 p.m.) Invitation to Learning (CBS) KSL, 10:30 a.m.; Longine Symphonette (CBS) KSL, 12:00 Noon; New York Philharmonic (CBS) KSL, 12:30 p.m.; Somerset Maugham Theatre (CBS) KSL 3:30 p.m.; Theatre he selects. The results will be reported to the student's Selective Service local board of jurisdiction for use in considering his deferment as a student. Following instructions in the bulletin, the student should fill out his application and mail it immediately in the envelope provided. Applications for the December 13 test must be postmarked no later than midnight, November 5, 1951. f: '- ' . V ' ) ' I : " 1 J ml i .f : ' I ' v " . ; ' I. J 1- t S ' . 1 I 1 ill f:'.-nri iHO?' Traitor' Play Cast n Preparation for The complete cast of characters for "The Traitor" has been announced by M. Thatcher Allred, director of Ogden Community-Weber College Theatre. The play will be produced November 7, 8, 9, and 10, in the Weber College Auditorium. Students may obtain tickets by exchanging student cards for reserved seat Moment "r 5wfwi "The Traitor" rehearse a scene in which will extend nightly from Intra-Mural Finals Slated or Monday Football clash between Phoenix I and the Brigham boys for the intra-mural's first half crown is scheduled for noon, October 29. In semi-final play last week, Phoenix I beat Delta Phi 13 to 0, yesterday. Wednesday, Brigham eked out a slim 1 to 0 victory over Phoenix II. Guild Skylark (NBC) KDYL 6:30 p.m.; The Standard Hour (NBC) KDYL, 9:30 p.m.; Symphony Hour (CBS) KSL 12:00 Midnight. Monday, October 29 Voice of Firestone (Light Classics) (NBC) KDYL, 6:30 p.m.; Lux Radio Theatre (CBS) KSL, 7:00 p.m.; Tele phone Hour (Classic) (NBC) KDYL 7:00 p.m.; Mario Lanza Show (NBC) KDYL, 8:00 p.m.; The Railroad Hour (Operetta) (NBC) KDRL 9:30 p.m.; Album of Music (CBS) KSL, 11:35 p.m. Tuesday, October 30 Choraliers (CBS) KSL, 8:00 p.m.; Cavalcade of America (NBC) KDYL 9:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 31 Allred Bookheween KLO, 11:30 a.m. Thursday, November 1 Hallmark Playhouse (CBS) KSL 7:30 p.m.; Alexander Schreiner (CBS) KSL, 11:15 p.m. Rehearses Nightly Performances -tickets at Dunkley Music Company. Ihe character of Dr. Emanuel a professor of philosophy and an hon ored member of the University's faculty will be played by veteran Ogden actor, John Shorten. The role of Jane Bailey, graduate student in philosophv and Dr. Emanuel's secretary, will be played by Marilyn Carver. Dr. Robert Carr, prominent young scientist who is determined to reveal atomic secrets to communist agents is played by Bill Elliot. Jane, Dr. Emanuel's housekeeper is portrayed by Mrs. Delbert Foulger.Lieutenant John Henderson, Naval Lasion Intelligence, is portrayed by Dick Slater. George Edgington will play the role of Clay, a communist espionage contact man. Walter Prothero is cast in the role of Chief Wilson, Navy Radio specialist for Intelligence. Amos Sargent, veteran of many communist theater productions and well-known to Ogden audiences will portray the role of Fishlinger, a prominent businessman and a chairman of the University Board of Trustees. Jay Poulsen portrays the part of Reynolds also of Navy Intelligence. Whitney Young Jr., is cast in the role of pharmacists mate. The role of Baker, key man in the communists spy system and leader of the efforts to gain scientific data from Dr. Carr, will be characterized by Bob Van Dyke. Mr. Allred stated that he was very pleased with the progress being made by the cast in the characterization of their various roles. He also commented that Herman Wouk's play "The Traitor" has tremendous audience appeal. "It is suspence drama with thought centered around a young idealist who believes that the world's chief hope for peace lay in the sharing of atomic secrets," said Mr. Allred. P. R. Whetton, business manager, announced that season tickets were moving rapidly for the theatre season. He stated that season ticket holders, in addition to attending all three theatre productions, will also be admitted to three especially fine foreign produced films, which the theatre group intends to sponsor. Tickets for the season productions are now on sale at Dunkley Music Company, or they may be purchased directly from any theatre board member. In addition to the presentation "The Traitor", the theatre group will also present "Virgil" and the "Two Blind Mice" their spring comedy for this year. Taylor Is Elected to College Board Blaine Taylor, student chairman of 1951 Homecoming days, has been elected to serve as sophomore representative to the Weber College board of control. He won over eight contestants. Mr. Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gailord Taylor of Bountiful, was chosen to replace Billy Childs who recently married and enrolled at the University of Utah. Other candidates for the office were: Marilyn Bowman, John Checketts, Darrell Cottle, Dick Myers, Bunny Payne, Phyliss Randall, Gladys Sorenson, and Dee Warner The new official will take his place on the board on Monday, October 15.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1951-10-26, Vol. 15, No. 2|
|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.|