Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-12-081
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December 8, 1964 Xreform First Mn Ne$v Wine Arts Two former Weber students will return with the Shanandoah singers for their appearance here on December 14. The concert, the first student activity in the new Fine Arts Center Auditorium, will be held on the day after dedication, from 8 till 10 p.m. Admission is $1 per person. Alan Reeder from Ogden, and Harry Campbell from Clearfield, j'oned with the Shanandoah Singers about a year ago at the University of Colorado at Denver. Since then, they have enjoyed considerable success at the Showboat Casino in Las Vegas, the Troubadour in Hollywood, and the Ice Palace and the Ledbet-ters in Pasadena. They are now appearing at the Sah Supper Club in Salt Lake City where they will record a live album later this month. Reeder and Campbell, both for- Hifiker Plans Wildlife Film "Wildlife of the Eastern Woodlands," an Audubon-wildlife lecture film program, will be presented tonight at 8 p.m. Moe-nch Building, 2445 Jefferson. The film was photographed and will be narrated by Earl L. Hil-fiker of Rochester, N. Y., a lecturer of the National Audubon Society. The film is designed to illustrate that as our human population increases, so does our need for wild areas. A need exists to set aside additional wilderness areas where wildlife can be observed undis-trubed and unafraid. A central character of the picture is the beaver, depicted as an engineer in a fur coat. Said Dr. Orson Whitney Young, Audubon series chairman for WSC "The audience will have an op-purnity to study these remarkable animals at work and play. "The step-by-step process of constructing a beaver dam is shown in extraordinary close-up photography. The beaver exerts a strong influence on the wildlife community. "The film is noted not only for its compelling conservation message, but for its once in a lifetime film seqquences", Dr. Young added. The photographer-narrator has served as motion picture photographer for the New York's conservation department, and has appeared on many of the large travel and adventure lecturecircuits. mer Excelsior men, were both selected as OT sweethearts; Reeder in 1959 and Campbell in 1961. Reeder also lettered in baseball for two years here. Other members of the group are Bob Turner from Denver, who started the group, Tom Drury from Salt Lake City, John Martin from St. Louis, and Pam Morehouse from Shreveport, Louisiana Pam, crippled with polio as a child, now holds a pilot's license and a swimming instructor's license. jCV g&t. iVy" ' L ;-y: M -i "p'Xr i fX3 -v. a : A IS vSO , v- 'AVvslV' . u " - K"- ht - (V( z jKf j I i ( I rl t J Dane Committee Slates Final Holiday Festivity "The Night Before Christmas" will be the theme of the student-body Christmas Dance to be held December 19 in the Union Building Ballroom. Despite the fact that the quarter had ended by this time the students who go for .activity will be given this last opportunity before the new year. The dance will feature best dress and will cost $1.50 per couple. Music will be provided by the Stardusters in an atmosphere decorated to give all the ' charm and excitement of Christmas. The 0?den, Utah A 3EfonMj Ds Weber State College students and faculty are ready to hoist their "open house" sign over the imposing form of the Fine Arts Center. The public is invited to walk through the $1.8 million building Dec. 13. Escorted tours begin at 4 p.m. and continue until 6 p.m. Faculty and students of the college's performing arts will conduct visitors through the four-level structure. Following open house will be a dedicatory program starting at 6 p.m. Presiding at the dedicatory ceremony will be Dr. William P. Miller, college president. Greetings will be extended by Glen R. Swenson, director of Utah State Building Board. . Weber State Singers will preform, "How Lovely is Thy Dwelling Place," Brahms, under the activity will get under way at 9 p.m. In order to remind the students that the dance will come soon, the Dance Committe under the direction of Jerry Nebeker will post a sign in the Union Building to let the male students know how many date shoppping days they have left until Christmas Dance time. Despite the fact that there is a basketball game on the same night the students are encouraged to be in attendance. WEBER. STATE Vol. 7 No. 9 K18gpDa0ngpDDfls direction of Lyneer C. Smith and accompanied by Gordon Steed. Professor M. Thatcher Allred will talk about the significance to the community of a fine arts center, and the dedicatory prayer will be offered by Dr. Leland H. Mon-son, chairman of the Humanities Division. .."A Child Is Born," a music-drama composed by Prof. Roland C. Parry, will be presented by several major choral groups, at two programs,- 6:30 and again at 9 p.m. "A Child Is Born" had been presented annually for 18 years prior to 1954, and it is being returned this year as a major musical production, said Dr. Clair W. Johnson, chairman of Weber State's music department. Three major choral groups in the program are the Weber State Singers and Weber State Choir, Nutcracker Tickets Now Available Reserved seat tickets for the Utah Ballet of the Nutcracker Ballet are now available to WSC students at tlte cashier's office in Building 1. Only 150 tickets are available and they -are being sold on a first come, first served basis for 50c accompanied by a student activity card. From now on because of the increased demand for Symphony tickets, and in order to get wider distribution of the tickets available, tickets will be limited to one per person. COLLEGE both under the direction of Ly neer C. Smith, assistant professor of music, and the WSC Symphonic Choir, directed by Ronald Christensen, of BountifuL Two sextets, a trio, and the Weber. State Orchestra, are the other units. The orchestra was prepared for the production by Donald D. Threlkeld, WSC orchestra director. Solists include Jack Larsen, who has carried the main tenor lead in Ogden's "All Faces West" music-drama for many years, a work also composed by Professor Parry. Others are Ronald Christensen, Clair West, Edward Schaffer, Max ine Kawanishi, Olevia Rafitie, Jean Groberg, and Mrs. Richard Burns. John M. Elzey and Therald F. Todd, of the WSC Theater Department, are in charge of staging.Completion and use of the first phase of the Weber State College Fine Arts Center-Auditorium provides the campus with excellent facilities for carrying on the functions of the speech, drama, music, and related activities.. The completed phase includes an auditorium of 1800 seai?. together with a complete music department, 13 classrooms, oW-. ces, and necessary public spewes for the auditorium. The balcony seats 600, with 1200 on the main floor. Great care has been given for the comfort of the theater patrons. Vision, acoustics, heating, cooling and other physical factors have been given top priority. The theater is unique in that is will have continental seating. Patrons approach the auditorium from side coorridors, rather than th aisle. As a result, a far greater percentage of the seats are desirable, and performers have a solid audience to face rather than empty aisles. The first phase cost $1,800,000, and has 81,000. square feet. The exterior design is impressive with its series of modified arches of white cast stone located in front of the lobbies and foyer of the building. The FA Center is the second of four buildings formulating, the central core of the campus. Construction Js under way on the Second Phase of the Fine Arts Center, a $741,616 unit that will include a little theater to seat 350. This section is expected to be ready for the opening of the 1965-66 term. Final phase of the Fine Arts Center will be a two-story, 16,000 square foot building to house tha art department. It is to cost around $380,000.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1964-12-08, Vol. 7, No. 9|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|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 State 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.|