Weber Herald (Weber, Utah), 1926-03-011
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wi? niv m if r?f ra wwiim X gaM I MM) U U'rd fc-s u x ; r it :i r ;; 1; jrv r Boost The Basketball Tournament 1 - A -I 3 '-- i X r' ' (if 1 4 :i.r .... i .v if If is i U B a Iii 5 Read I The Ads I Before You 1 Buy I A i Us iJtf'iTiTjjjf iffii "iH.illi.ii iitl i3f 22 rfiJ Vol. ii No. 8 PERTINENT PARAGRAPHS By STArt. ' '' '"" - V During the course of thji extension work which '-. hqfc been conducted here atWubtjr the latter part of lastweek tlicre have been many iB,p, tacts and valuable things mentioned. Pertinent Paragraphs shall be composed of them this" issue. -' .- , r- -' The greiitcst aiiThorities on child rearing hav not' Mrs. on the froniof th.eir names. '4 . r That port, ?us which lias come to us through heredity is one-half from our parents, one-fourth from our grandparents, and the rest irom all of our ancestors back to Adam. All good animals must be domesticated. Children are cute little animals. Lhijurs when it is ursi uoiu. grasp, suck, and cry. The habits that are formed in the first six years of our life stay with us the rest of our lives whether we permit them to be expressed or not. Every disease of childhood leaves a scar upon some part nf the bodv. Later it may I,, a.. Armstrong u. 3Q6-25th I IP. T. Pickett & Sons 1 Fruits and Qroceries t. 23rd and Uashirqton Axo. Phon 177 1 Where your $ has a lot more cents I We also handle Jensen's floral designs and cut flowers. 1 Give us a Call Boyle Hardware Co. Carpenter Tools, Padlocks. Mops, Busters, Kitchenware, and Cutglass. 2376-Wash., Ave. Brown's Ice Cream Co. Wholesale Retail Makers of the Famous "DELICIA" ICE CREAM and Eskimo Pies "Not Just as Good, bat Better" 2547-49 Grant Ave. Pnone3lf Myers Accepts Position at National Summer School Mr. :ucio of the College English department has accepted a position in the public speaking and dramatic art department under the head of Professor X. A. Pederson at the Utah Agricultural College. Mr. Myers will be associated with noted men from all over the country this summer at Xational Summer School. tf in? iff lui SiStM luTiw Weber College Extension ft flU :r finis J ! UIIUIIUU ATTEND SEGDN HL EVENT Men From Various Educational Institutions Give Valuable Instructions. NOTED SPEAKERS FEATURE INSTITUTE Each Day Filled With Programs From Morning 'Till Night. The second annual Exten sion Institute which is sponsored by Weber College, concluded Saturday afternoon and marked a distinct im provement over last year as well as one of the greatest achievements of the college during the year. The institute covered three days, Feb-ruaiy 25, 26, 27, and each day Street Phone 213 STANDARDS AND NEWS LOAN HERALD CUTS The Herald is greatly in debted to the Standard-Exam iner and Al Warden, sports editor of the Standard as well as to the Deseret News for the cuts which appear in this issue. The cuts of the Dixie team and the L. D. S. team come from the Deseret News and all the rest through the courtesy of Mr. Warden. 1 eni L Au.il1x(t it t?ijff?jrtfWfFli 'iP!l!?Witi?f b.a.c. Sends N ' ' It ..1. A . 1 i year thin team showed some of 01 the all-tournament players. John A. Young, Chamberlain, Opera Principals Chosen to Sing , ;.'n Jrovatore' (Continued uuin those who attend the institute. Mr. Croft, head of the Weber College "biological department, headad ' the institute and is deserving of credit for the way it was put over. The programs by days fol lows : First Session of the Weber College Extension Institute. Dr. Lind of Weber College offered the invocation, after which Dean Milton Bennion of the University of Utah ad dressed the assembly en 'the subiect. "Character Educa tion as a Community Respon sibility.' In the afternoon session Dean Lydia Tanner acted as chairman. Christine B. Clay ton of the Utah Agricultural College was tthe first speaker and spoke to the subject, "Physical and Mental Development of the Child." Professor Harvey L. Taylor of Weber College treated the subject, "Understanding the Child." The Le Criste School of Dancing, under the direction of Mr. Christensen, furnished the program of entertainment The departmental work convened at 2:30. In the men's department Dr. M. H. Harris of the Utah Agricultural College dealt with the subject, "Periodic Changes in Crop Prices." In the women's department Mrs. Christine B. Clayton treated the subject, "Eating for Health and HappinessThe speaker for Friday, February 26, was D. 0. McKay. The meeting was presided over by President M. P. Brown of the Weber County iraucii Agricultural Miicc:e sends to the tournament one 1 r. !'T m ' iTTTfTfTTi i?T"if?i 1LI1 i? 'SgaS MONDAY, MAR. i, 1926 Strong Entry To . ... the classiest ball in the cac The plavers nictured are. firm- Thornton. Bettridire. Ca lit Mill W7: ber.- UM y The play proim Oft T of thrills from beginning to end. There are romantic love scenes and despairing husbands. The comic side of it will keep every one from getting bored. The scenery for the play will also be good. The stage setting is unusual. It is an English play that made famous runs in London and New York. Farm Bureau. The music was furnished by the Weber College quartet. Prayer was offered by R. I. Burton of the Mt. Ogden stake. The subject of Apostle McKay's talk was "The Responsibility of Parenthood. The one o'clock session was presided over by A. R. Croft. A solo was sung by Edna Cra-gun, and a talk by William Peterson of the U. A. C. The subject of the talk was "The Mortgage on the Farm.' At two o'clock the departmental work commenced. In the men's department, Director William Peterson talked on 'Recent Findings of Utah Experiment Station.' A. P. Bigelow, president of Ogden State bank, also gave a talk on "What the Echo Project Means to Weber County.' In the women's department Mrs. Effie S. Barrow, extension specialist, talked on "Putting the Kitchen on Wheels.' Saturday's program commenced promptly at 10:30 as scheduled. Mayor .' Geo. E. Browning as chairman introduced Professor Amos Merrill of the Utah Agricultural Col- t:::"l STUDENTS ILL PRESENT PLAY StM itaMMMSitaidB 'TtfTi ffYufTufTuTTi !Bf Tournament of stmnnt ,.i,-i,lc : classic and is sending hack one lff f .:';t- r aaA ou r.'l ( )rti. . WHn.-.- ? n A Twn Zollege Qusrtet Challenges Profs C ip 0 SlUging iiiei ! Students, we are going' to have some real entertainment pretty soon. Prof essor i the Bible, while moving pictures are using it more and more for the plots. Students should study the Bible inquiringly and reverently, and should accept it as the one great book of the ages. It would be ridiculous, however, to look upon the Bible as one grand revelation from God when the very contents of the book prove to be largely composed of historical narratives. This need not detract from the Bible, however, as consided in the light of containi' .Velations from God. According to Dr, Bennion, very many inspired passages are contained in the Bible and these have kept it alive. His big point seemed to be, that no one could claim to be truly cultured nor could he converse intelligently with cultured people without knowledge of the Bible and its contents. lege, who spoke interestingly and masterfully to the subject, "Moral and Spiritual Development of the Child Dr. E. G. Peterson, president of the Utah Agricultural College, gave a brief but stirring address in which he emphasized the value of the simple life STUDENTS! Have Your Hair Cut at The Club Barber Shop ?60 ings Galaxy THIRD" ANNUAL COLLEGE PROM G8EI1T SUCCESS Throng Attends Event; Grand Formal March Carried Out Beautifully. The third Annual College Prom proved to be the most artistic and beautiful event of the season and was enjoyed by a large crowd of students and patrons of the college last Friday, February 26, at the Berthana. The Grand march began at 9:30 and was led by Miss Evelyn Niekon and Don-?tr.".-vr student body president. The march was designed by Grace Stone Blackham and proved to be an artistic affair. The leading couples consisted of the student bodyvice-president and her partner, and the two class presidents. Directly following these came the patrons iea Dy iMaer uavia u. McKay, then came the faculty and the students. Olie Reeves' twelve-piece orchestra furnished the mu- S1c for the event. The receiving line function- j.a' laair- j mere Win be nine spirited games, three a night. The line up for the first night will probably be, Weber vs. Ricks ; B. Y. C. vs. B. A. C. and Dixie vs L. D. S. Then the second night two of the winners will play and the third winner will play one of the losers, which one to be determined by flipping a coin. Then the third night the two winners will compete for the championship. There will also be a- consolation tournament for the losers. The teams taking part in the tourney will be housed at the St. Paul hotel and will dine at the Federal Bakery. Four of the five all tournament players will be back and it will be interesting to note their playing. These are; Ward, center, B. A. C. Couch guard, Weber; Adams, B. Y. C. guard and Workman, Ricks, forward. With such a galaxy of stars we may well expect the best tournament yet staged. The games promises to be hard-fought and very exciting. Tickets may be had either the Gym or at the College. The responsibility of parenthood is the responsibility of life. "" - h St. Of Noted JUNIOR COLLEGE LEAGUE Northern Division Final Standing W. L. Pet. Weber 4 2 .667 B. Y. C 4' 2 .667 L. D. S 3 3 .500 Ricks 1 5 .167 Southern Division B. A. C 3 1 .750 Dixie 3 1 .750 Snow 0 4 .000 Last Saturday's result: B. Y. C. 32, Ricks 26. Winsor Heads Tourney Council i . , ' , - ---r I ' t " i- - - V . k k j slade Transfer ; Moving, Packing, Shipping ; Storage, Baggage & Piano Moving ! Phone 321 Office 429 -2St Cantip Co. Get Your Shoes Repaired at t MODEL SHOE SHOP 616-24th Street MODERN MARKET! i FRESH MEATS FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS vegetables! f.2432 WASH FONE2200f ET5 ARTISTIC FLORAL CO. ? FOUR PAGES Educators SUITE! IE1 BROUGHT TO TOURNEY Three Games for Each Night Scheduled; Ricks Is Chosen as Sixth Entry SCORES OF SEASON INDICATE BATTLES Four Last YearAll-Tournament Men Back This Year; Probable Pairings On March, 4-5-6, the crowning jsnt-vent of the year, the 3rd annual' Junior" College Tournament, will be held in the New Weber Gymnasium. This is an annual event, and this is the second year that it has been held in the Weber Gym. The participants this year are : From the Northern division, B. Y. C, who will defend her title won at the tourney last year ; Weber, L. D. S. and Ricks; from the southern division, B. A. C, runner up last year, and Dixie. The tournament guarantees only 'V'L1 cnnd Ogdc fcvei Had "I've had a school picture taken by Link -Tiffany every year cluring the past four years, but these are the BEST I've ever had" is a remark often heard at the studio. Link-Tiffany has resolved that for quality of illustra- : tions, the 1926 Weber Acorn shall not be surpassed by any year book . in the state. We are making good that promise! An expert examiration of your eyes will determine tii . now Daaiy you nee : glasses. Mav we consult with von. if! yf M , j J. T. RUSHMER OPTOMETRIST 2436 Washington Ave.
|Title||Weber Herald (Weber, Utah), 1926-03-01, Vol. 10, No. 8|
|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 first student newspaper, the Weber Herald, ran from 1917 to 1935.|
College student newspapers and periodicals
|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.|