Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1948-05-281
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I Sec. 562, P. L. & R. : Friday, May 28, 1948 Number 23 snimdla Kates o Symbolizing graduation exercises to occur next Friday are the two Weber students above who have completed two pleasant but grueling years at the old school. Ross Powell will receive the associate of science degree. Ruth Crawford will get the associate of science. Along with 461 other students, the largest Weber graduating class in history, they will become alumni next week. High School Grads Note: --That Door Is Ooen! Weber college extends to prospective freshmen the promise of enjoyingnew buildings erected on 180 acres of beautiful campus grounds ideally located at the base of Mount Ogden. Architectural plans have already been completed for construction of two new classroom buildings, a new library, student union building, administrative offices, stadium, football field, and fieldhousc with additional plans being provided almost daily. But that is not all. Next year's freshmen have every reason to believe they may complete their education at Weber college. By furthering a cause well upon its way toward realization, they may enjoy the distinction of being the first to graduate from a four-year Weber college. Attractions Varied In addition to this bright prospect, attractions provided by our college are varied. Diversified courses ranging from cosmetology, refrigeration, watchmaking, and electricity, through regular pre-medical, pre-law, pre-dental and other academic courses in the day school, to butcnering, canay maiung, ana upuuisici m& in evening classes comprise the curriculum. k Of a staff of 83 teachers, 16 have earned doctorates, while the remainder, for the most part, hold master's degrees and are working towards their doctor's degree in their respective professions, f Time-Honored Customs Of time-honored customs widely regarded with reverent solemnity and approving respect, none is more significant nor more endeared to American hearts than annual commencement exercises. Traditional "cap-and-gown" ceremonies have long since come to be looked upon as unmistakable milestones on the highway to assured success and ultimate happiness. And so it is with gravity and with pride we dedicate this, the final Spring issue of . Signpost, to the "Class of '48." Whpn nn the evening- of lune 4. 461 students represent ing more than twice the number ever previously graduated at Weber college on a single occasion stride across the stage to their dinlnmas. a new era will have been embarked upon bv this institution. An era of growth and expansion that bids fair tn Parn fnr our community a fullv accredited four-year coliege: properly staffed and adequately provided with educational facili- ties designed to meet tne aemanas oi a complex, mny ized civilization. An era to which the graduating class has contributed wholeheartedly, enthusiastically and materially. Address Tribute To the group departing from Weber portals we address tribute for their untiring efforts in enhancing the prestige and promoting the cause to which the college is dedicated. We salute their unparalled determination, sincerity, warmth, friendliness, humor, ardor, courage, and great good nature. In the student body officers, Laurence Burton, Jane Ann Slater, Shirley Chambers Bert Corkey, and Frank Blair we have consistently experienced leadership, diligence, competence, and understanding of the highest order. Through their united striving the college has enjoyed a well-organized, successful year. The period of their Continued on Page 2 Baccalaureate Services Feature S. L. Spekaer Annual Baccalaureate services will be held at 3 p. m. Sunday with a tea given by Pres. and Mrs. Henry A. Dixon at the LDS-Institute of Religion, it was revealed by the Registrar's office Friday. Slated to last until 5 p. m., the afternoon ceremonial will honor graduates and their parents. Assisting in preparations and presentation of the event are the Weber uouege-Faculty Women. Evening services dated for the traditional affair will begin at 8 p. m. with an organ solo by J. Clair Anderson of the college music staff. Mr. Anderson will play "The Lost Chord" by Sullivan. Invocation Set Invocation will be offered by Student Body President Laurence S. Burton. He will be succeeded by the college orchestra with a selection from Wagner. Under the direction of instructor Delmar Dickson, they will render the prelude to act III of Lohengron. "The King of Glory" composed by Parks and sung by the Musettes stands fourth in order on the evening's entertainment. Mr. Anderson, who coaches the all-girl group, will direct them through the number. S. L. Speaker Reverend George J. Webber will deliver the baccalaureate sermon in the next spot on the program. Reverend Webber is a member of the Salt Lake City Congregational Church. "We are indeed privileged in having Rev. Webber with us for the services, Pres. Dixon said. "One of the state's outstandingly gifted speakers, his zest for democracy and the American way of life lend an especially appropriate touch to the exercises," he said. Led by Roland Parry, Weber's vocal instructor, the Weber Col lege choir and orchestra will pro vide the final musical number with a rendition of "The Voice of Freedom" by Rubenstein and Caillet. Reverend J. Burton Salter will offer the benediction. Alumni Breakfast Starts Graduation Day Rites Beginning with the traditional Alumni Breakfast at 7 a. m. next Friday at Ma's and Pa's restaurant in Roy, the sixtieth graduation exercise in Weber college history will get underway. It is slated to extend through formal graduation rites this evening at Ogden high school where the largest class in Weber history will be graduated. f Reception for graduates and pat- the col- WEEK'S EVENTS Events for graduates during next week, as announced by Mrs. Clarisse Hall, registrar, are: Sunday, May 30 Baccalaureate services, Ogden high school, 8 p. m. Sunday, May 30 Tea for grads 3-5 p. m., Institute of Religion (parents invited). Monday, May 31 Memorial Day holiday. Tuesday through Thursday Test week. Friday, June 4 Alumni breakfast for graduates at Ma's and Pa's place in Roy, 7 a. m. Friday, 8 p. m. Commencement services, Ogden high school. Following commencement services a reception and commencement ball will be held honoring graduates in the college ballroom. Buss Leaves for Coast Walter Buss, of the geology de partment, will leave for Stanford university as soon as spring quar ter ends. He will consult with Professors Howard and Page on the subject of his Ph. D. dissertation, "Creep as a Factor in Slope Development. He has been working on his sub ject for nine years. Due to his school work, and the period of the war. he was unable to finish his thesis earlier. HIGHER EDUCATION Committees Okehed For Weber Confab rons will be conducted in lege ballroom, gymnasium building, said Clarissa Hall, registrar and in charge of the program. Schubert's "Serenade, interpret ed on the organ by J. Clair Anderson, Weber college music instructor, will introduce the evening's bill honoring graduates. Invocation will be provided by Utah Secretary of State Heber Bennion Jr. Under the direction of Roland Parry, vocal instructor, the college Dorianettes will sing "Clair do Lune," a De Bussy-Elkancomposition. Principal Speaker Parley A. Christensen will offer the address to graduates. Mr. Christensen is professor of English nt the Brigham Young university in Provo. Bells at Eventide," rendered by the Dorian singers, will precede induction of graduates into the As sociated Alumni of Weber College. Induction ceremonies will be presided over by D. Ray Wilkinson. The Rachmaninoff-Black number is directed by Mr. Parry. President Henry A. Dixon will introduce the graduating class; diplomas being presented by State Superintendent of Public Instruction E. Allen Bateman. Holding ninth place in the order Continued on Page 2 Special arrangement committees-f for the Utah Conference on Higher Education at Weber College September 9-11 have been appointed from among faculty members, Dr. Robert A. Clarke, assistant to the president, announced this" week. The conclage will draw participants from colleges and universities throughout tah, Dr. Clarke said. Special sessions will include' general, faculty, student personnel, curriculam and methods, and public relations and adult education. Dr. Clarke is general chairman for the conference. Committee chairmen and members follows: Housing and meals Dr. Basil Hansen, chairman; Lorenzo Peterson and Dr. O. Whitney Young, I members; Hospitality Guy Hurst, chair man; Dr. William strauora, uei-mar Dickson, Reed Swenson and Clair Johnson, members; Friendship banquet Clarissa Hall, chairman; Marva Gregory, John Kelly, May Welling and Alta Hirst, embers; Room scheduling Ralph Gray, chairman; Wallace Baddley and Dr. Ernest Miner, members; Publicity Lawrence C. Evans, chairman; Cluster Nilsson, member. The conference Is held annually in Utah to discuss current problems in the educational field and to suggest improvements in various teaching departments. Delegates also receive instruction from top-ranking educators on teaching technique and other aspects of theprofession. Weber Alumni Slate Breakfast June 4 It has been announced by Miss Jeanette Draayer that the Associated Alumni of Weber College will hold its annual Commencement Breakfast at Ma's and Pa's in Roy. It will be held June 4 at 7 a. m. Miss Draayer emphasized that it will be necessary for all those who are attending to be on time. Among those on the program are President H. Aldous Dixon, and the president of the association, D. Ray Wilkinson. Toastmaster will be A. Walter Stevenson. During the breakfast the directors for the next two years will be elected. As there are only a limited number of reservations available, all who are planning to attend should make them before May 29. These may be secured by calling 2-.rjl70, 2-0282 or 8461. ' Roily Robison, managing editor of the association's annual publication, has announced that copies of this Issue will be distributed at the breakfast. This issue has been prepared by the Ccribulus staff and will be used to help raise funds for the student union building.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1948-05-28, Vol. 11, No. 23|
|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 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.|