Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1973-01-301
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travel i neert uami u-r staffuriter During World War II one of the Allies main objectives was to reach and cross the Rhine River, the last stronghold of the German Reich. Patton knew they had won the war when they reached the Rhine. The Rhine, flowing through the heart of Europe for 820 miles, one of the Earth's mightiest waterways and Europe's most commercially important river, will be the subject of a Curtis Nagel-William Moore film presented Thursday, in the the Fine Arts auditorium at noon and 8 p.m. "Rhine Journey in the 70's," a sequel to their original 1952 "Rhine Journey," will trace the river's course from the Thomas Lake in the Swiss glaciers, through Switzerland to Lake Constance, over mighty Schaffausen Falls, past a corner of France at Strasbourg and through Germany via Holland to the North Sea. The lives and customs of the people who live in the countries surrounding the river are fea delta phi kappa, la dianaeda take first place honors at ws songfest by bonnie cantwell assistant political editor Delta Phi Kappa and La Dianaeda took first place honors at last Wednesday's two exhibitions shown at wsc through gallery by willa rarry staff wriler There are two new exhibitions currently being presented in the Art Gallery of Weber State College. Etchings and lithographs on the main level of the Art Gallery are by Thorn O'Conner, a professor of graphics at the State University of New York in Albany. Permanent collections of his' works are located in the Museum of Modern Art in New York, Baltimore Museum of Art, Indian-opolis Museum of Art, Philadelphia Museum of Art, Detroit Institute of Art, Brooklyn Museum of Art, and Smilhsonean Institute. Photography and poetry by K. P. Kingston of Cambridge, Mass. are on the second level of the gallery. Kingston's photography has been widely exhibited in the New England area. Several of his poems are forlhi -o'mirig in a major anlhrolog.y to be published by Winthrop Publishers, and he lias recorded a selection of his work for Harvard l.'riiversily. His poetry has appeared in a number ol periodicals film comes tured in the film, interwoven , , ,, .... , , in the story of the Khine s role Y X V' rTTr I ' 111 - 1 BILL MOORE, one of the originators of "Rhine making the film. Two showings of the event Journey in the 70's" film pauses with a wedding will be made Thursday, group in the Black Forest's of Germany while songfest. A special award was given to the Associated Spanish Mexican American Students as it was the only organization to enter in Eurone in the Imhnlent world r " of the I970's. Songfest in the coeducational division. Delta Phi Kappa, first place men's division, won with their rendition of "No Need to Cry," an original song written by Bill Mur-dock. Their second song, "Dickies Gold Hits" also an original number, was highlighted by the spectacular entry of an angel. La Dianaeda sang their way to first place in the women's division with "To Touch the Sky," and "I wish I were a Movie Star. ' ' Second place winners were the girls of La Sal Hall in the women's division and Sigma Gamma Chi in the men's division. Sigma Nu took third place in the Men's division and received a special award from the stage crew for missing rehearsal, having more bulky props and tricky lighting than any other group and still managing to sing well on top of it. The crew suggested that they try not to win this award again next year. Ol.yokwa won third place in ihursday iuui .. , "iuwij- mi as une oi me wor,d-s most tlaVeled men and 0 the women's division. Fourteen campus organizations participated in this year's Songfest, which is sponsored by the Associated plays set for cellar by sharon 1. harriglon editorial assistant America Hurrah, three one-act plays by Jean-Claude van Italle will be staged in the Weber State College Cellar theatre Feb. 6-10. The trio of plays include "Interview," which purports to show that occupations call for desensitized robots, rather than human beings with genuine feelings. Another is "TV," which will emphasize what the playwright calls "banality of popular television programming by contrasting its triteness with the indifference of those who watch the programs and determine their ratings." The third playlet, "Motel," focuses with exaggeration on the destrueliveness of the average American male and female in various states of elation, inebriation, and lust. "As a whole the plays provide a welcome relief from commonplace established values and comic complacencies," said director Robert Paul Macek. Prices are $l..r0 for the Tuesday, Wednesday and 2 p. m. Saturday performances, and $2 for the Thursday, Friday and Saturday 8 p.m. shows. Special group rales are available. Terry Asia is doing the set and costume design; David Barber Hie lighting and Rebecca Fleming is stage manager. pioneer of theatrical motion pictures, Curtis Nagel brings to the screen the perfection in color, composition, continuity, and human interest which only years of experience and the eye of an artist can achieve. He returned from theatrical productions to the illustrated travel lecture platform, becoming associated with William Moore, another acecolor-cin-ematographer. Together they have photographed the world, 80 countries, every continent and their productions have become the highlight of many major lecture series.Together they present over 200 shows a year, as well as scores of television appearances. notice The ASWSC Executive Cabr inet will hold an open hearing on the new "grading proposal" at noon Feb. 1 in the Union Building Theater. All students, faculty, and staff are invited to attend and express their views on the subject. lKm Women Students. Dean Hurst was master of ceremonies and Orchesis performed while the judges were making their decisions.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1973-01-30, Vol. 32, No. 28|
|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.|