Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1972-01-251
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weber state Volume 31, Number 26 Weber State College, Ogden, Utah 84403 Tuesday, January 25, 1972. 8 Pages D Co eJ I Mime to appear Two performances by a nationally known pantomime duo will be presented at Weber State College Little Theater Jan. 25 and 26. James Donlon and Robert Francesconi, the Menagerie Mime Company, will perform at 8 p.m. Jan. 25 and at 11 a.m. convocation Jan. 26, said Dr. T. Leonard Rowley, chairman of WSC Theater Arts. A suggested donation of $1 per person admission will be added to the WSC Theater Scholarship Fund, Dr. Rowley noted. The Jan. 26 convocation performance for Weber State students, faculty and staff is free, he said. The Menagerie Mime Company has performed and conducted mime workshops in universities, colleges and high schools throughout the United States. They have studied under internationally known mime artist Yass Hakoshima, who delighted WSC audiences during the 1970-71 Fine Arts Series performances. The performance of the mime duo consists of a collection of comic, tragic and abstract mimes of varied length done in a unique style. ft" 4 ' 1 : -5 1 Wayne Owens, Administrative Aid to Senator Moss will speak in the UB 339 January 27, 7:00 p.m. Owens Speaks Thursday Wayne Owens, potential Democratic candidate for U.S. Congress, will discuss current issues in Congress at the WSC Young Democrats meeting this coming Thursday evening. Mr. Owens is working in Washington as an administrative assistant to Senator Frank E. Moss. He served Senator Edward M. Kennedy as administrative assistant when the Massachusetts Senator was Senate majority whip. Mr. Owens has not formally announced his candidacy, however, he is generally considered to be the leading Democratic candidate for the Second District congressional seat now held by Sherman P. Lloyd. The Y.D. meeting will be at 7 p.m., Thursday, in the WSC Union Building, Room 339. The general public is invited. Debate at WS Wednesday The debate that pits the genius of Dr. Jennings Olsen against the intelligence of Dr. AAelvin Cook will take place Wednesday Jan. 26 at 10 a.m. in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium. According to Daniel L. AAartino, Director of the Fine Arts Center "after careful discussion, the debate topic wax suggested. The topic is: Be it resolved that science and revealed theology are irrevocable as to the origin and age of man. The format proposed by Debate coach of WSC, John Hebestree is as follows: Total time: 46 minutes, each speaker having 23 minutes. 1st speaker: Dr. Jenings G. Olson., 2nd speaker: Dr. AAelvin Cook 1. 1st speaker speaks for 10 minutes. 2. 1st speaker is questioned by 2nd speaker for 5 minutes. 3. 2nd speaker speaks for 10 minutes. 4. 2nd speaker is questioned by 1st speaker for 5 minutes. 5. 1st speaker speaks for 4 minutes. 6. 2nd speaker speaks for 8 minutes. 7. 1st speaker speaks for 4 minutes. This debate promises to be a must in the cultural spectacles of WSC history according to AAr. AAartino. Dr. Olsen lists educational background as a graduate of Weber State College and University of Utah, a masters degree from the U. of U., a doctorate from the University of California and post-doctorate studies at Yale University and the University of Hawaii. Dr. Cook received his doctorate in physical chemistry from Yale University in 1937 and was research chemist at DuPont's Eastern Laboratory. He was Professor of Metallurgy at the University of Utah and directed the Institute of AAetals and Explosives Research. Dr. Cook received the 1968 E.V. AAurphree Award in Industrial and Engineering Chemistry of the ACS and the 1968 Nitro Gold AAedal for his work in Slurry explosives, their boosters and on-site mixing methods. Luhoff Choir scheduled to make stop at Weber Norman Luboff and the celebrated Norman Luboff Choir will grace the Fine Arts Center Auditorium on Jan. 31 as the 25-30 virtuoso professional singers perform a selection of numbers from an amazing repertoire that runs the gamut from Bach to the Blues. The Choir under the direction of the inimitable Norman Luboff will visit Weber as part of their 100 concert performance season. Ranging from such "choral spectaculars" as ''76 Trombones," to an album of classical masterpieces, all of the Choir's 30-odd discs have the distinction of being best-sellers. And they have recorded on both the RCA Victor and Columbia labels. Norman Luboff's background and experience represent a solid foundation for his distinguished 4 r. 1 . 1) The Norman Luboff Choir will perform in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium January 31 at 8:00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased In the Fine Arts Center Box Office the Week of Jan. 24-28 from noon to 6:00 p.m. and Jan. 31 from noon to performance time. accomplishments. Born in Chicago in 1917, he studied piano and voice as a boy, but it was not until college that he gave any serious thought to making music his profession. He attended the University of Chicago and Central College and then enrolled for graduate study in orchestration and composition under the noted composer, Leo Sowerby. Mr. Luboff began his professional career in three phases: first he taught theory, then began to make commercial arrangements and orchestrations, and was a "pops" singer. He appeared regularly on various Chicago radio programs, in local theatres and on recordings.By 1945 the demand for Norman Luboff arrangements from the Hit Parade, the Fred Allen, and Milton Berle shows, the Chorus of Stars, and others had become so great that he gave up singing. Shortly thereafter Gordon MacRae invited him to join the Railroad Hour production staff. Television and Motion picture work followed and during the next seven years Mr. Luboff arranged music for more than 80 moving pictures, including such hits as "Giant," "Island in the Sun," "Search for Paradise," "Cinerama South Seas," and "The Miracle." In addition, Luboff arrangements were heard regularly on such important television programs as The Telephone Hour, The Dinah Shore Show, The Ford Star Jubilee, and The Jerry Lewis Show. It was during this Hollywood period that the Norman Luboff Choir came into existence as a recording entity. It was an instant success, and has remained solidly so every since.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1972-01-25, Vol. 31, No. 26|
|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.|