Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1957-01-231
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LOVE Can True-Love Triumph ? "Love-Sick and Lonely" Page 3. WEBER SIGNPOST COLLEGE CHANGE? Signpost Soon to Change. Page 2. VOL. XX, NO. 7 OGDEN, UTAH JANUARY 23, 1957 m etros in f , -4fcJ The annual A. W. S. Preference Ball is scheduled for this Friday, January 25th, at 9 p. m., in the College Ballroom with Ardeen Watts furnishing the music. Advisor, Marva Gregory; officers, Audrey Jones, Barbara Slater, Georgia Hohlios; representative, Barbara Behling; reporter, Thelma Mercuris and council members have spent many hours in preparation of publicity, tickets, floorshow, decorations and the many other details which make a successful dance. Special decorations, consisting of a revolving world topped with a statue of a woman will be used to carry out the theme of "It's a Woman's World." The intermission will unveil the "Preferred Man" in the Weber College campus.A week ago a common sight would have been a mass of frustrated girls frantically plowing their way to Building one to put in their three preferences and vote for a preferred man. Invitation to the dance was by preference cards which were mailed out this week. The girls submitted three choices with the earliest submittants obtaining their first choice. Clubs Warble At "Song Fest" Social clubs of "Weber College will strain vocal cords tonight at the Moench Auditorium in attempts to win the coveted "Sign Fest" awards beginning at 8 p. m. Two prizes are given for the event: one to the outstanding men's club presentation and the other to the outstanding girls. Two unbiased judges are being selected to choose the winners. Special awards will be in the offing for the victorious clubs. The annual event has kept Weber College vibrating with practicing tenors, altos and what have you for the past month. Each club presents two different numbers during the evening, one with serious thought and one originality.Admission will be free to the public. All students, faculty and alumnae are urged to attend the singing fete. Bookworms Gain Chance Howell Collection Opened For Student The Howell Memorial Library is now open to students from 11 :00 a.m. until 12 noon every day. The late James A. Howell, an attorney in Ogden, left the 10,-000 volume library to Weber College with certain specifications: The books had to remain segregated from the rest of the library and in their original bookcases. The library, valued at $-10,000, is a collection of American and English literature. Judge Howell spent most of his vacations in used book stores all over the Max F. Dalby H. E. D. Redford Mr. Dalby of the instrumental department is the promoter of the coming concert of Alfred Galodoro and the Weber College Concert Band. Mr. Redford working in conjunction with Dalby will narrate the program. Program notes will be supplied by Glen L. Hansen. Soloist Sings For Weber A notedChinese-born-baritone, will present a concert on January 28, at 8:15 p. m. in the Ogden High School Auditorium.Mr. Yi-Kwei-Sze's numerous recitals from coast to coast have proved his mastery in oratorio and as a soloist with the symphony orchestra. His large repertoire includes selections in six languages, and he has appeared with leading orchestras such as those of Boston, Chicago, San Francisco and Pittsburgh. After a notable debut with the San Francisco Opera Company, Mr. Sze later performed leading roles with the New York City Opera Company. His recent portrayal of Sarastro was a highlight of the NBC Opera Theatre's production of "The Magic Flute." Admission will be by student ticket No. 4. B.Y.U. Brings Show To Weber College Traveling assembly from Brigham Young University is scheduled to play Weber College in the Moench Auditorium January 30 at 11 a. m. Top talent will be on stage during hour to hour and a half long show. Shows from four-year colleges usually providesemi-professional acts to Weber College to entice graduating sophomores to enroll at their school. Last year's assembly took the form of a vaudeville show, complete with Minstrels, clowns and girls. No advances have been released on this year's show, but it will undoubtedly be "Tops." nation finding books to add to his collection. He felt that authors tho nineteenth century had not proved themselves, but his col- j lection ol writing oi auuiuia uc-fore that time is nearly complete. Up to this time the library has not been open because the library staff has been getting the books in a reference catalogue in preparation for student use. Since many of the books are first, rare, irreplacable editions, the library is open now on a trial period. Students are expected to take full advantage of their unusual opportunity, but not abuse it. Speakers Clash In Class Feud Inter-class speakers will battle for top place in the Barker Extempore Speaking Contest Monday at 11 a. m. in the Moench Auditorium. Finalists for the contest are: Freshrnen, Karen Mik-kelsen and La Von Carroll with Brent Harris as alternate. Sophomores, Kaye Fer-rell and John Lange, with Jim Freston as alternate. Mr. M. Thatcher Allred will take charge of the contest. Night Life Shown Here Howard Cleaves, specialized wildlife photographer, will appear on January 31 in the Moench auditorium at 8:00 p.m. Mr. Howard Cleaves, the second in the series of Audubon lectures, will give an illustrated lecture titled "Animals at Night in Color." Mr. Cleaves is noted for a unique combination of daring, patience and mechanical ingenuity. By the use of flood lights penetrating 150 feet and a portable gasoline generator, Mr. Cleaves has been able to capture the night lactivities of deer, raccoon and muskrat; osprey, chimney swift, and great blue heron, turtle, frog, and cicada. Howard Cleaves has been a wildlife photographer since 1907. At Harvard he studied natural sciences as a special student. He was official photographer with the Pinchot Sea Expedition. His films have been released in theaters by Pathe News, Fox News, and Paramount Pictures corporation. Mr. Cleaves is at present a trustee of the Staten Island Institute of Arts and Sciences. Doubling Causes Cancelled Play Winter Quarter play, "Twelfth Night," has been cancelled according to H. E. D. Redford of the Drama Department.Mr. Redford said that because of a necessity of either "doubling," casting the same persons . in both . "Oklahoma"., and "Twelfth Night," the play was cancelled.Negotiations are in process now to obtain a play from the University of Utah to take the place of the cancelled production. Whether or not one has been contracted will be announced. Reed instrument virtuoso, Alfred Galodoro, will appear with the Weber College Concert Band January 30 in the Ogden High School Auditorium at 8:15 p. m. Recently, Mr. Gallodoro was featured on the "Omnibus" television program with the distinguished American conductor, Leonard Bernstein, in a solo demonstration which contrasted his mastery of the classical school of reed instrument playing with his understanding of the jazz idiom. Gallodoro's versatility is one reason for his frequent engagement for recording sessions by such conductors as Arturo Toscanini, Alfred Whitman and many others. He records for both Columbia and concert hall labels. Contrary to popular belief the program will be varied and not in a "heavy" vein. "Concerto for Doubles" by Ralph Herman, commissioned especially for Gallodoro by Paul Whitman in a nationwide competition among composers, will be on the program. The composition includes separate movements for each of Mr. Gallodoro's instruments: the alto saxophone, Bb clarinet, and bass clarinet. Gallodoro was studying the clarinet under the direction of his father by the time his was seven. At twelve he first tried the saxophone, and only three years later his professional career began when he was chosen as first clarinetist and saxophonist in the Orpheum Theatre of New Oz-leans. When he was out of his teens, he had already played with leading bands of the time. He became a featured soloist with the great Paul Whitman Orchestra of the mid-'30's. In 1937 he left Whitman to join the newly formed NBC Symphony under Toscanini and Stokowski. Since then, he has appeared as soloist with many leading symphony orchestras throughout the II. S. and Canada, and on the radio with virtually all the leading conductors. Qualified Panel Dr. M. Paul Southwick will moderate a free public forurn tomorrow night on arthritis in the Moench auditorium at 8:00 p. m. The following have been chosen as panel members: Dr. Louis H. Peery, orthopedic surgeon; Dr. O. Marvin Lewis, internist; Don A. Krambule, physical therapist, all of Ogden City; and Dr. Robert Kelly, family physician, from Lay-ton.The discussion of arthritis will be kept to a level easily understood by the layman. Part of the session will be used to answer written questions submitted beforehand through the Standard-Examiner. None will be accepted from the floor. The panel will discuss arthritis and related disorders, things which do not kill but cause much lost time every year. Sigma Gops The Signpost Trophy Sigma Delta Phi, one of the leading men's clubs on the Campus, won the coveted award during the game last Friday night. With the- utilization of a siren and some very strong vocal cords, Sigma battled out the rest of the clubs in the cheering competition which told who would take the 1 4, Alfred Galodoro The program will include: Scenes from "Pictures at an Exhibition," "Conquest" from the "Captain from Castille" plus others by the band. Mr. Gallodoro performs "Hora Staccato," "Minute Waltz" and "Concerto for Doubles" assisted by the band. Tickets are being sold by members of the band and in the Weber College Business Office for 50 cents per person. Rabbi Talks On Judaism The popular Rabbi Joseph H. Gumbiner will speak in the music room in Building Four at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning on "Contemporary Trends in Judaism." All students wishing to hear the Rabbi speak, are invited to attend. Due to lack of seating space in the music room, the speech will be broadcast to any of the other campus class rooms on request. Rabbi Gumbiner, whose local visit is sponsored by the Social Science division, is Director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation of the University of California at Berkeley. He received his Bachelor's degree at the University of Cincinnati, his Master's in Philosophy at the University of Arizona, and a Master of Hebrew Letters from the Hebrew Union College. He is past president of the Association of Hillel Directors, and has contributed articles to many Jewish journals. During his Utah visit, Rabbi Gumbiner, who has lectured at colleges all over the United States, will speak at the University of Utah, the USAC, BYU and Weber College. "Hound - Bog" "Hound Dog" home. The Sigma banner was displayed at the side of the cheering group which added to the show of enthusiasm. The Hound Dog Trophy is awarded to the group showing the greatest amount of spirit at games. The idea of this award was presented by the cheerleaders and the Signpost staff to help promote school spirit and to give the college morale a shot in the arm.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1957-01-23, Vol. 20, 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.|