Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1960-05-061
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IS uardsman ome dy Weber College successfully closed its dramatic season with the production of the "Guardsman," by Ferenc Molnar, last night. Two additional performances will run Friday and Saturday night at 8:30 p. m. The play adequately demonstrated the acting abilities of the cast members. Particularly outstanding was Carolyn Lindsley in the part of the Actress. Her polished role demonstrated her fine talent. ' Jay Lees provided an excellent foil for the comedy lines of the actor and actress. Also filling excellent roles were Ron Jenkins, Fern. Taylor, Bill Higley, Joan Silver, Muriel Elzey and Gene Underwood. Setting designed and constructed by Jay Lees, props and other incidental sections of the play all added to a fine evening'sentertainment. I v o" ! N v " ; jit's ' ijt I " 1 ' . i: I . V & A'H i 11 I ; - I; - ! tiN'r Li I J'f . ;ofe - ,Uj fry - - ; r-4 . I 4 rf-Sf'r i , III I fc-r,u"- y Jay Lees, Joan Silver, Fern Taylor and Carolyn Lindsley overhear Bill Higley trying to collect money from Ron Jenkins in a humorous scene from the "Guardsman." WEBER COLLEGE SIGNPOST Vol. 1 No. 26 OGDEN, UTAH May 6, 1960 Irput Date Final tryout for an expanded Weber Colleg-e Summer Theatre season will be held Monday, May !, in room rl on the upper campus from 3 to 5 p.m. Open to community players as well as college students, summer production casting will call for a range of actors from ten to eighty years old, according to director T. Leonard Rowley. All participants will be enrolled in the Summer Theatre class. This year ths production offering has been expanded to include two major plays. The first, to be done in the arena theatre on June Hi, 17, and is, will be a dramatization of the famous Louisa May Alcott novel Little Women. The second play will be based on Washington Irving's The Sandlewood Box. It will be presented as the traditional Theatre Under the Stars to be produced June '22, 23, 21 and Both plays have special casting requirements, Mr. Rowley says. Little Women calls for a girl of 10 to 12 years of age to play Beth, and mature women would be desirable to play Marmie and Aunt March. The Sandlewood Box calls for a girl of 10 who can do Spanish dancing, and for boys and men with ability to play the guitar and sing Spanish songs. Older girls who can do Spanish dancing are also needed. Following the Ogden run of The Sandlewood Box, the play will be taken on tour. Plans are now being made for a tour through Southern Utah cities, and will possibly include performances at Southern Utah parks. 90 IN 9 Squaw Scrubbers Set A Record; Brings Club Out Of Oebt iV:, : . V. 7 ' " 1 r j ( '"" '4 -''. . i v 1 v . r . v ) '-MU ' ; T I I " - - ! In dustrious O.T. Squaws washed !)0 cars in nine hours. It was a hard Way to earn money, but the Squaws of Otyokwa picked up a handful of greenbacks by scrubbing automobiles last week. They had the prettiest crew of car washers that Ralph Palmer's Service Station has ever seen. Thirty-three members of the Otyokwa Club were there at 2(!th and Adams to make sure that all of Ogden's cars dirted by the rains before Saturday were cleaned to perfection. Their main objective was to make enough money to bring the club out of debt for the ending of the fiscal year. !)0 in 9 Hours The girls were organized into several different groups and probably set a new record for car washing around these parts. They washed approximately !0 cars in !) hours. Considering the fact they are only human, and girls at that, this was a remarkable feat. Committee Named Shannon Reyns was chairman of the event, with a support committee consisting of Norene Howes, Rosalie Moyes, and Betty Ballard. The cost of having a car cleaned was $1. Outstanding Women Students Honored At Awards Banquet The title of Outstanding Girl went to not one, but to two Weber coeds Wednesday night when sophomores Donna Sparks and Susan Brown were honored for their varied achievements at the annual AWS Recognition Banquet. AWS officers for next year were also made known at the banquet. Succeeding Joan Lefgren, president, Rosalie Moyes, vice-president, and Nancy Roylance, secretary, are Karen Zaugg, Kaye McGarry, and Elizabeth Peterson. Coeds Honored The Elks Lodge dining room pro vided the setting for the banquet, held in honor of those coeds who have excelled in any or all of the fields of leadership, scholarship, speech arts, music, sports and dancing, publications, art, home and family living, special service, and friendship. Miss Sparks and Miss Brown were both recognized in six of the nine fields. Six Recognized Cheryl Parry, Barbara Buss, Janith Clifton, Noreen Howes, Rosalie Moyes, and Elinor Ridges received recognition in five fields. The outstanding girls were presented with specially, engraved bracelets. The girls recognized in the second and third highest number of fields were also presented with gifts in recognition of their achievements. This event climaxed a year of fun and worthwhile activities sponsored by the AWS Council, and Mrs. Marva Gregory, AWSadvisor. Sigma S toiiip Dibble Presents Spring Seminar Dr. George S. Dibble, University of Utah Art Center, will present the spring Weber College Association seminar May 10, .".:-".0 p. m., in room 143. Widely known among Utah artists for his personable insight and analysis of art forms and trends, Professor Dibble will bring to our group a stimulating and provocative and illustrated presentation in modern art. BOG Considers Assembly Length Length of the Awards Assembly was discussed in Board of Control meeting Monday at noon in the Studentbody office. It was decided that next year the possibility of having two assemblies, one for scholarship awards and one for recognition awards. The two divisions will still be combined for this year. Other matters discussed included Blood Drive, USXSA trip to Snow College, and the studentbody president's meeting in Tucson next week. Recreates Sigma Delta Pi will present Ye Old Sigma Western Hoedown Stomp at the Hermitage barn in Ogden Canyon tonight at !) p.m. At this western style dance Sigma will announce the Queen of Ye Old Sigma Western Hoedown Stomp whose name will be engraved on Sigma's traditional Bathing Beauty trophy. The contestants, who will be judged entirely on physical beauty are: Yvonne Hodges, La Dianaeda; Joan McFarland, Otyokwa; Karen Winterbottom, Sharmea; and Brenda Peterson Takai Kyoto. The queen will be chosen by a special committee. In charge of all arrangements is Ron Carroll. His committee includes Dan Hinckley and Jack Too-ley. Officers of Sigma also assisting are: Jack Minnock, president; Keith Cottle, vice president; Raleigh Jenson, secretary; Benny Mendoza, treasurer; and Cliff Samuels, sergeant-of-arms. The western theme, humorously labeled Fertilizer Frolic, is being effectively carried out. Western music will be provided by the Valley Rhythm Boys and western dress will be in order. Members of the committee in charge feel that the Hermitage Barn will provide an excellent western atmosphere for this genuine Western Hoedown. uZk Group Travel To CSU Ten students from Weber College will leave today at 2 p.m. for a regional meeting of the United States National Student Association to be held at the College of Southern Utah at Cedar City. The purpose of this meeting is to draft a plan of action for the Utah region of USXSA to take at the National convention to be held in Minnesota in August. USNSA coordinator for Weber College is Norm Bramble. 1 1 is committee include: Bonnie Bates, Dee Jacobson, Roger Cragun, Roger Brian, Elenor Ridges, Dennis Dahl, Karen Pelton, and Kathy Kittock. Those who will be attending the conference are; committee members, Norm Bramble, Bonnie Bates, and Roger Cragun, and student-body officers Mike Murdock, Kathy Kittock, Dean Christenson, Kathy Reeder, Barbara Davenport, Richard Miller, and Allen Peek. This group will spend tonight in Cedar City and will leave for home immediately after the conference is over late Saturday.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1960-05-06, Vol. 1, No. 26|
|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.|