Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1955-10-211
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SS.OtherClasses Will 'Beam In' On Special Talk "United Nations Decade of Decision," is the subject chosen by Alexander W. Allport, vice president of Foreign Policy Association, for his address to social science classes October 31. Other classes may be "beamed" in if students and faculty indicate a desire. Bom in Austria of American parentage in 1922 where his father was attached to our diplomatic corps, Allport received much of his early education in Europe. He earned his B.A. from Harvard University in 1947, majoring in Modern European and American Diplomatic History. He served with our forces in Europe during World War II and was captured by the Axis Forces and held prisoner in Czechoslovakia. Mr. Allport in 1950 joined the staff of the FPA. He has been instrumental in expanding the national program of the Association and developing some of the basic concepts of community education. A guiding force in the creation of many implements for citizen understanding of our foreign policy, he works with the thesis that an enlightened policy is based on an informed population. College Initiates Helpful Service, Program Bureau Beginning Tuesday October 11th and continuing throughout the year on successive second and fourth Tuesdays at 10 a.m. in room 539, Bldg. 4, students will be heard in audition for a community program service. Weber College is establishing the program bureau as a community service and students of Weber are urged to support this important function of the college by giving their time and talents. A 1 1 interested organizations, clubs, churches, and individuals should contact the college during the hours of 9 to 10 a.m. and 11 to 12 a.m. daily, for such service. Call 4-3491 extension 23G. It is necessary to give the college at least one week's notice. The community service committee includes Glen L. Hanson, Chairman, Leland Monson, H.E.D. Redford, Roland Parry. Max Dalby, J. Clair Anderson, Carol Slater, and Gayle Froer-er, student representative. Programs including- speeches, oral readings, vocal or instrumental solos or ensembles, and dancing numbers, will receive the committee's attention. Here is your opportunity for growth, development and social contacts and at the same time to help in a community service. Whip Journeys To Help Bring Indian' Home "Bring back that Wooden Indian" will be the cry of our Whip club when they travel to Boise tomorrow to see the crucial game. The group will travel by bus. They plan to leave here Saturday morning and be home again Saturday night (Sunday morning to you atheists). The student body is giving the group $100 to defray expenses. Delores Anderson, president of the group said they had been complimented many times on their drilling at the W.C. home games. SCHEDULED EVENTS Leave 7:30 a.m. Arrive 5:00 p.m. Sightsee 5-7:00 p.m. Game S:0O p.m.' Dance Thereafter WEBER COLLEGE SIGNPOST Volume XIX No. 3 Casper awaits his heyday next Friday when he and spirit friends will crash the assembly and dance. A. W. S. SPONSORS DANCE 'Casper's Capers' Chosen Theme Of Annual V7-C Halloween Dance "Casper's Capers", the first girls' choice dance of the year and sponsored by A.W.S. is scheduled "for Friday, October 28. A Halloween assembly is also planned at 11 a.m. on the 2Sth in the Moench Auditorium. Dance music will be featured by the Bill Bockas Combo for the girls' choice affair to be held in the newly decorated Weber College Ballroom at 9 p.m. A fee of $1.00 a couple will be charged for admission. The dress is sport. Associated Women s Students officers m charge of the affair are President, Shei'ma Craven; vice president, Marilyn Bott; and secretary, Carol Hains. Decorations for the dance will center around the Halloween theme. Officers Ate Chosen By Education Group The reactivated Educational Club has elected officers. Olive Mac- Carthy is president, George Mead, vice president, and Ellen Eames, secretary-treasurer. Sarah McCraeken presided and gave a briet talk on the functions of American Childhood Education association. She invited all members of the Ed. Club to join A.C.E. as the Weber College Branch. The club will meet again Thursday at noon. Yesterday's meeting featured reports on last week's U.E.A. convention. Who's Off Schedule? Several loyal Weber College supporters traveled to Cedar City last Friday to see the game only to have to turn around and come home. Donna Cook, Connie Chugg, Floyd Barnett, Tom t-y II- t r t -n tx-vt i , 1 Collins, Carr Lofgreen, Gayle Froerer, Dee Neuenschwander and Kay Burton will tell you that it's a good idea to have the sched-jin ules straight before hand, (as well as Coach Mecham). The team stayed overnight minus pajamas, toothbrushes, and razors. October 21, 1955 nn AJJi'JJJUdJlw V An intermission planned. program is "Dwellers in the Darkness," a one act play with Sharon Wallace as Director will highlight the Halloween assembly. The play is a supernatural story with returned spirits appearing. Watch out for an appearance of "Casper the Ghost" on the assembly! Be prepared for the worst or should we say "anything". "See you all there," said Sharon Wallace with a spooky gleam in her eye. FOUR-DAY TRIP J Fabulous 'Buss' Trip Provides Thrills, Laughs, Good Times By Catherine Moser Sunrise pajama strolls along Grand Canyon, pitch-black hikes to the Great White Throne, and a visit to Bryce's Wall Street are only a few blister-bringing feats accomplished by Weber College students in Southern Utah. Fourteen students, Mr. Buss, Mrs. Benson, and a local photographer made the four-day trip to Zion, Bryce, and Grand Canyon National Parks, October 14 to 17. Sleepily leaving the college campus in good spirit, the geologists were loaded down with cam Cousins Is uml Concert-Lecture Series Schedule Interests College, Community By Sharon Harris Norman Cousins, editor of The Saturday Review, will be guest speaker at the second in the series of lectures and concerts, to be held Saturday, October 22, in the Ogden High school auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Mr. Cousins has recently returned from his fourth world survey tour in six years. During his recent trip, he visited Saigon, where the civil war was I being fought, Tokyo, Hiroshima, Singapore, Hong Kong and Bandung, where he attended the historic Asian-African Conference. One of his previous trips was an assignment to India, Pakistan and Ceylon as a lecturer under the auspices of the United States Government. Other Trips Earlier trips took him to Japan, to Germany, and other to Bikini, where he observed the atomic explosions.All of his surveys and trips are the result of dominant interest in the human community and his concern for the condition of man in our time. He has written several books developing this interest in humanity. One book "Who Speaks for Man" was voted the most imoprtant non-fiction title of the Spring of 1953 in a poll of newspaper book reviewers.Mr. Cousins has been the editor of the Saturday Review since 1940, and since that time the magazine has expanded in scope and influence from a purely literary weekly to a journal dealing with ideas and the development of our national culture. Receives Award In 194S, he received the Thomas Jefferson award for service to democracy presented by the Council on Democracy. Following this event of the series, will be a concert presented by the Utah Symphony Orchestra, Thursday, November 3 with guest artist, Jose Iturbi, pianist. Students are urged to take advantage of their student body tickets for the concerts and lectures and participate in them. The following programs are scheduled in the Concert-Lecture series; Constance Bennett, stage and screen star, November 5; Les Com-(Continued on Page 3) eras, ukes, guitars, food, knocked kneed girls in bermuda shorts, and Boyd Rassmasen's dice, (by the way he lost 10c). Quiet and shy Bill Price surprised the group with his rendition of that old favorite "Mary Had A Little Lamb," accompanying himself, miraculously, on the uke. Geologists are smart? And to prove the point, Mary Lou Ilium tested the mineral content of the dish water, internally! While the honeymooners. Carolyn and Larry, were out rimming, Warren "Romeo" Buss was busy with Jol-ene Holmes. It seems that dancing was a popular sport, all types and all kinds. Catherine Moser and Elaine Robinson entertained the group by dancing on the ceiling of the bus. The whole slap-happy group j i it i uaiiceu away enuits iiuuis wiiiiu the bus was gtaHed on highway 91 Kaysville. They arrived at 11:30 p.m. tired, dirty, and with memories of a wonderful, exciting, tional four days. and educa- k5 ill! NOMAN COUSINS Campus Ballroom Shows'NevLook' Have you noticed the new look around campus ? For instance the newly decorated ballroom? The floors have been refinished and look clean and shiny. The walls have been done in a grey-blue, accented by pink and green. These colors create a flattering combination of red-violet and soft pastels. The dance decorations this year are to be limited to the things which are portable. This is to prevent damage by pins, tape, nails, in or on the wall, also to protect the' floor. This will certainly save the organizations' money and perhaps this money may be put to- more useful projects, such as: funds for a new student union building or maybe just some nice refreshments served at the dances. These are merely suggestions, but the student body can be proud of the ballroom this year, and taking care of it is a fine way to show appreciation for the time and money spent to fix it up for our use. VC Registration May Reach 6,000 Weber College's registration this year shows a ten percent increase over last year. At the present rate of enrollcment, counting each individual only once, the total of six thousand students will be reached for the 1955-50 school year by the time spring quarter registrations are completed. Three thousand students are being taught in the present quarter. Of these, thirteen hundred are attending classes at day school; twelve hundred, evening school; and five hundred, off campus courses given at nearby government installations.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1955-10-21, Vol. 19, No. 3|
|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.|