Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1958-03-281
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WEBER COLLEGE The Weather Everyone talks about' it but nobody does anything about it. Mark Twain Inspiration fcr the Day Don't ' get discouraged, there's always someone with more problems than you . . . me. GOOD JOB, FELLOWS . . . the Weber Wildcats on their oted Jewish eologian to Give Address Eabbi Joseph H. Gubminer, director of the B'nai B'nith Hillel Foundation at the University of California, will speak before a special Social Science Division assembly at 10 a.m., March 31. Rabbi Gumbiner will address interested persons on the "Background of Crisis in the Middle East." The Rabbi, who is in Utah through the courtesy of the Jewish Chautauqua Society, was a visitor and speaker here last year. The Jewish theologian will be honored at a special luncheon to be attended by the faculty of the Social Science Division on Monday. ophs Required To Apply For Graduation A last call is being issued to all Sophomores who intend to graduate this spring. The registrar's office reports that there are still some students who have failed to submit an application for graduation.It was noted by the registrar that all students must apply at the office in order that graduation arrangements can be made several months in advance. Any problems relating to the application procedure will be handled through the registrar if students will make arrangements for visiting the office. Th MARCH 28, 1958 President Miller leads the "Welcoming Committee" for return from Hutchinson, Monday. Talented Cast H.LD.'s 'Hamlet' May 1, 2, and 3 will mark the performances of William Shakespeare's "Hamlet," to be presented by the Weber College Major Theatre.Like the Major Theater presentations of the past "Hamlet" features a fine cast of both students and townspeople. The production is being directed by H.E.D. Redford, who will also play the title role. Betty James is assistant director. A novel feature of "Hamlet" is the fact that it is the only play in which a grave is portrayed on the stage. The Moench auditorium has a convenient "built-in" grave which will g'reatly add to the reality of the burial scene. Other moods will be set and maintained by means of lights and shadows rather than scenery. Players will be authentically costumed and action will be staged on various levels against a background of black curtains. Townspeople who are cast in lead roles are Carolyn Glasman Lindsley, who is a well-known actress of the area and who will play Gertrude; Robert Peters, drama director at Central Jr. High, who will play Claudius; Morgan White, affectionately known as Pogo-Poge of KLO, who will play Polonius; Ronald Jenkins who played the lead in last year's production of the "Crucible" will play Horatio. Talented students appearing in the Shakespearean production are Francis Oborn, who will play Ophelia, Richard Nealson, who will play Laertes, Mike Oborn, who will play the comic part of the first grave-digger, Ray Huffman, who will play the second grave-digger, Larry Chandler, who will strike out in a new vein as Osric, and Lee Malan, Bill McCafferty and Dee Hill who will play soldiers and a priest, respectively. Student body cards can be exchanged at the treasurer's office for reserved seats. OGDEN, UTAH Patriarch Of OGDEN "I'm 88, that's all," was the statement of Dr. William Z. Terry, when interviewed concerning his birthday. Dr. Terry has been teaching school , for (16 years now, and is still going strong. He is a math instructor at Weber College on a part time basis. In his spare time he is an avid golf player and Patriarch of the Weber Stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. i:::s:.' SpspSsfss:; fjttp lip DR. WILLIAM Z. TERRY VOL. XXI NO. 27 'Sweet Sugeess Smell' Weber's closely-knit Wildcats returned from Hutchinson, Kansas, Monday morning as the second place Junior College basketball team in the nation.' The "tumult and the shouting" Cat Spirit The man who led Weber's basketball team to second place in the National Junior College Basketball Tournament last week is back in town again, so here's your chance to meet the coach. Bruce Larson is a new figure around the college campus this year, but not an unknown one after his team's outstanding exhibition at Hutchinson, Kansas. i Larson came to Weber from Eastern Arizona Junior College at Thatcher, Arizona, where he taught six years. It was here that four of his teams competed in the National Tournament as representatives of Eastern Arizona.The coach hails from Fargo, W. C. Marks "I teach for just the fun of teaching and like to see to it that my students have fun learning," was his answer when asked why he has stayed with the teaching-profession for so long. Dr. Terry indicated that none of his courses are of the so called "snap" type. He believes in making the student work hard for his knowledge. The fact that one of the classes taught by Dr. Terry was closed in less than an hour after regis- "s--l" K - Sf ' i S f - - , 1 " ' ' s ; ' ' 1 1 t " - , ' ' i which the team met on its return were well founded the Weber aggregation had neatly defeated three tough opponents and given a fourth some cause for alarm in the final hassle for the Juco championship. Students, civic leaders, and interested residents of the Ogden area turned out Monday in a Car Caravan and a public assembly to honor the Cats. Among those offering congratulations were W. C. President Miller, Mayor Raymond Wright, and many representatives of civic and professional groups. North Dakota. In 1950 he graduated from the University of Arizona with a bachelor's degi-ee. In 1951, he earned his master's degree from Colorado State College. Larson is an active sports enthusiast. He spends his summers playing semi-pro baseball. The coach's family consists of his wife and daughter, Brenda. Upon his return home Larson had this to say about his team: "We felt that when they pressed our defense it took us too long to adjust; but we played a good game. Kilgore was one of the strongest teams." Birthday tration had begun for Spring Quarter, is good indication that he is well liked by the students. Any past student of the college who has studied under him will agree that he has not lost a bit of his teaching ability. Dr. Terry came to Weber College in 1895 and has taught at different intervals there since. He interrupted his teaching career for a few years to become a Certified Public Accountant. He has also served in a mission for the L.D.S. Church in Germany. While in Europe he studied the school system there and has come to the conclusion that the U.S. could very well pattern their own educational systems after the European systems. He was a soldier in the First World War and has been very active in the Church all his life. In addition to his present role as a Patriarch, he has been the Bishop of the Coalville Ward in Coalville, Utah and the Bishop of the ISth Ward in Ogden. Dr. Terry feels that the current drive for technical people is the result of progress. He feels that more selectivity should be used in choosing these people and that they should be given more intensive training. When queried about the possibilities of Weber's becoming a four-year institution, he says that this in an absolute necessity. He feels that this will become a reality in the near future. When talking about his game of golf, Dr. Terry indicates that although he does not play in any tournaments because they are on Sunday, he could probably give most players an "interesting" game. The lively instructor hopes that he can continue his career in teach- ng tor many more veais" and from all indications he will do so. He is a native of Oirden and is now living at 27';.", Jefferson Ave.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1958-03-28, Vol. 21, No. 27|
|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.|