Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1953-01-301
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- V OLUME XVI OGDEN, UTAH, January 30, 1953 Number 7 Foyr-year Weber Plans for the "greater Weber College" are now rolling ahead with increasing momentum, following a faculty session at which details were discussed and approved in rapid-fire action revealing the climax of years of effort for the institution.Efforts of the area's best civic leadership will be rewarded when the program gains authorization during the current session of the state legislature. This was the import of remarks made at the special meeting. 6. Ui Singing Musettes entertain Utah State Legislature. They are left to right: Carolyn Harmer, Jan Heiner, Joan Barker, Lucille Petty, Karen Blair, Barbara Birkhead, Barbara Rampton, Doris Bateman, Jane Powell, Darhle Poulter, Shirley Taylor, and Norma Erickson. seated in the background (center) is J. Francis Fowles, Senator from Weber County and immediate past President of the Senate, and Merrill Davis of Salt Lake County, Speaker of Utah House of Representatives. Topping the list was the announcement of a bill for the four-year college, which by now should be in the hands of the state legislature. Whatever reception it gets will be mainly the work of the Republican majorities of both the House and Senate. Gov. J. Bracken Lee has indicated that he will not sign the bill for a four-year charter if it does pass the legislature unless such expansion is recommended by a state survey on higher education.The faculty voted approval of such a survey. It was pointed out that Weber has nothing to fear from such a study. However, sentiment was expressed that such a survey is hardly needed at the present time to show need for a four-year college in the Ogden area. Such a survey would also mean further delay in taking this urgent step, it was pointed out. Dr. Henry Aldous Dixon reported that appearance of Weber students in a musical program before the legislature last week has served to remind the solons that there are human values which transcend dollars. Another proposed bill which came in for discussion would sell the west half of the downtown campus and devote proceeds to the new building program on the upper campus. Dr. Dixon commented that the state has expressed interest in obtaining some of the lower campus buildings for offices Faculty Member Edits Publication Wayne Carver, Weber College English instructor, was recently appointed editor of a new literary magazine to be published by the University of Utah English department.In addition to Weber College activities, Mr. Carver has been attending classes at the University of Utah, striving for a Ph.D. "Perspective," the publication Mr. Carver will edit, will contain short stories, poetry and reflective essays on literary and related matters in the fields of history, philosophy and the arts. The first publication will appear February 15. One publication will come off the press each month of the quarter, Mr. Carver stated. it now maintains at considerable expense in Ogden. A cash settlement would be made with the college in such a transaction. Present plans would close down both Central buildings if they are not sold by the opening of next school year. A third bill reported upon before the group would request $391,864 for development of the new buildings and grounds at the Mt. Ogden site. Besides roads, curb and gutters, sidewalks, water systems and other similar facilities, this bill would provide finances for additional land purchases at a cost of $67,000, furniture and fixtures for the classroom structures at $84,544, and a new shop building at a cost of $350,000. It would permit buying of approximately 14 acres adjacent to the present holdings. This bill has approval of the (Cont. on page 2, col 3) Scribulus Comes Out Soon, Style Is Slap-Happy Scribulus, the school magazine, will go to the printers this weekend, according to Sharon Gerber, editor. She expects the publication to be off the presses in two weeks. The comment should be more humorous and more wise in the v.isc-cracking department than even before, according to Gerber. In one article, artist Glenn Dickson tells of his experiences in offering a woman love in the traditional manner and then finding she wanted her wooing rough side out. Several other students have written articles along the same line. Coming Events I Jan. 31 Orchid Ball. Feb. 2 Utah Symphony Orch. Feb. 6 Basketball West minster at Weber. i Feb. 7 Basketball Weber atj Westminster. ! Feb. 9 Lecture Carl Sand burg. Feb. 11 Friendship Banquet. ! Feb. 11-14 Community Thea ter "Dark Victory". Feb. 13-14 Basketball Ricks? at Weber. Honor Roll Listed , For Fall Quarter Thirty-seven students made honor roll for autumn quarter, officials report. This undoubtedly gives one reason for all the smiles on the campus this quarter. Diligent finalists with a three-point grade are: Carol Ann Boch, Clarence Ber-gssen, Buelah Beckstead, Georgia iJoboMs, Ellen Buc't, Mathis Cleveland, Claude Coray, Molly Ann Cragun, William Kay Daines, Valerie Egbert, Stanley Goodness, Francis Goodliffe, Marilyn Green, Iola Hansen, Constance Hinkle, Joyce Jongeward, Colleen Living- 'Dark Victory' Set For Week Feb. 12 "Dark Victory," .a drama popu larized as a stage 'production and motion picture, will be presented by the Ogden Community-Weber College Theatre, announced John Kelly, college speech instructor. The production is slated for three evening performances in the We ber College auditorium beginning February 12. Playing the lead role of Judith Traherne will be Kay Isluab. The role of Dr. Frederick Steele, the young surgeon who falls in love (Cont. on page 2, col 4) Sophs Set Outstanding Soph Girl Announced "Dance of the year" is how the annual sophomore ball, otherwise known as the Orchid Ball, was described by the committee for the event, which will come off Saturday at 9 p. m. in the college ballroom.Features are to include these attractions: Introduction of Outstanding Sophomore Girl, who is being selected by a panel of judges from among five charming nominees. Orchid corsages bestowed upon the girls attending the ball, at the expense of the sophomore class, which is $3 per corsage after shipment direct from Hawaii. Music by the Curtis Anderson orchestra, rated as most popular dance1 musicians with the University of Utah students, according to Miss Myrtle Austin, dean of women at the school. Tasteful decorations arranged by a special committee of artists, who are rated among his best daubers by Farrell Collett of the art department. Semi-formal garb. Only $1.50 a ticket per couple for the $3 value, not counting the corsages. Freshmen allowed on the floor the same as sophomores. Listed alphabetically, the high-voltage sophomore girls in the finals for the "outstanding" honor iare: Georgia Bobolis, Jane Powell, j Carolyn Skeen, Raelene Sommers iand Afton Thomas. Myron Chllds ! as sophomore prexy and eommit-j tee chairman listed all sorts of qualifications for the individuals 1 of the group, including such re- Son Legislature ston, Jack Lawrence, Ilene L. Mackey, Marjorie Mecham, Gloria More, Mary Moore, David Morrell, Bessie Mumford, Edwin Osborn, John A. Peters, George Taylor, L. C. Simmons, Glen E. Smith, Rae- lene Sommers, Afton Thomas, Harry Tomkinson, Marjorie Wadsworth, MarDeanne Wahlen, Frank Wanlass, Arlo Ward, and Bonnie Webb. Students achieving 2.5 and above are: Clair K. Anderson, Carol Lee Anderson, Owen C. Barker, Barbara Ballif, Brent Beech-er, Grant C. Beutler, Ruth Bernt-sen, Albert Brower, Janice Brown, Jennie Brown, Darlene Burt, Marilyn Buss, Lloyd D. Cable, Ruth Collings, Annette Cook, Douglas Clay, Leola L. Davidson, Helen Darlantes, Roger DeBloois, Ann Despain, Alexander Dalton, Kenneth DeVries, Henry Dickamore, Ursala Dickey, Edward Downar, Richard Dunn, Nonna Mae Em-pey, Norma Erickson, Dale W. Fackrell, Mary Lou Ford, Robert Francis, Karlyn Frost, Loralee Green, Lawrence Guernsey, Blaine Grose, Mary Ann Hall, Dee.Ham-mon, Lloyd Holmes, LeRoyden Heslop, Ward H. Hedges, Marian Hyde, Jimmie DeVon Hughes, Car. lyle G. Johnson, Sharron Jensen, Joyce Killpack, Robert King, Do rothy Klenke, Raymond Knowles, LeGrand Lamb, Earl S. Lee, Charles Gary Loosli, Robert Lee Merrill, Gene P. Meske, Kay Jon Mildon, Max Montgomery, George Nakashige, Jean Nakashige, Rosie Nishi, Joseph Wayne Noble, Sharon Elaine Neal, Fern Olson, Florence Papageorge, Shirley Perry, Orchid Ball Saturday I tiJ -i. im One of the above beauties will be chosen as "The outstanding sophomore girl" to reign over the Orchid Ball Saturday night. Candidates include front; Georgia Bobolis, Jane Powell, Raelene Sommers; back, Carolyn Skeen and Afton Thomas. quirements as all - A average, queenship honors on other occasions, public speaking ability, and various school activities at Weber College. "Pick up a dame and be on hand early," said Child. "Something good might happen." Accomplishments of candidates for sophomore queen candidates are listed below: Raelene Somers Attendant freshman queen; AMS queen for freshman year; homecoming queen; secretary of student body; attendant to AMS queen. Carolyn Skeen Member of drill team last year; L.D.S. publicity chairman this year; student director of opera both years; business manager of Scribulus; Lydla Tanner home economics award last year; cellar theater this year; 2.6 grade point average. Bulletins Budget Speech made by Gov- ernor J. Braken Lee indicated j funds for Weber college might i ! be slashed over $250,000 for the i ! next two years. Lee's budget is a recommendation to the leg. ! islature. "We could hardly) 'function," replied President) i Henry A. Dixon. Weber's debate squad will ! leave early in the morning fori Snow college to participate in j , a practice debate. The follow ing week they . will compete in I the senior college meet at USAC? The annual invitational meet) high schools, reputed to be the j largest in the nation, is slated) for March with the National X Phi Rho Pi tourney for junior) colleges set for mid-April Margaret Peterson, Marian Peterson, Jane Powell, Eleanor Randall, Don Richards, Adele Seeley, Carolyn Skeen, Illene Stanfield, Rodney Smyth, Karen Stephens, Dorothy Stitzer, Charolette Stark, Bruce Stringham, Robert P. Stewart, James R. Swenson, K a z u o Teramoto, Calvin Toone, Marian Underwood, William Underwood, Ce'.ia Varner, Elizabeth Wahlquist, Reed Wahlquist, Joseph L. Ward, Leland Ward, Kent Weathers, William West, Ruth Wheeler, Francine Wiggins, Llewellyn M. I Wright, Whitney Blair Young. Afton Thomas Reporter for Whip; AWS representative; first place at Carbon in after-dinner speaking; second place at USAC; In finals for Sons of the American Revolution contest; fourth place at Western Speech Arts tournament in Denver, oratory; 3.00 grade point average. Jane Powell First place in Extempt speaking at National tournament; second place Mc-Minnville, Oregon tournament, debate; Musettes; attendant to homecoming queen; vice president of student body; 2.9 grade point average. Georgia Bobolis Cellar Theater player; Community theater player; member assembly committee; Inter-club representative; Do-rianettes; Voce Coeds; two years in annual Weber College opera cast; 3.00 point grade average.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1953-01-30, Vol. 16, No. 7|
|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.|