Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1948-03-121
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"""n "-s rn n "N n r " ri 1 1 L,I"N f A i f H u f fu m 1 h 0 HP (H) m ifU - Jz3 () ii .za L JV (Li) rni mm Mwip iDtif Mil o) . f Sec 562, P. L. & R. Volume 11, Number" 17 W. C. Opera Repeated For 2 Nites Turn-away crowds at the final productions of the music department's opera, "The Desert Song," last week pursuaded its directors to repeat the show Tuesday and Wednesday, Marcid 9-10, this week. Nearly 800 complimentary tickets to the production were given to faculty members and senior students of neighboring high schools this week, it was reported. Capacity audiences attended both nights. To Acquaint With VV. C. The free tickets were presented to high schools to acquaint them with the cultural features of Weber college, said Dr. Robert A. Clarke, dean of the Weber faculty. "These tickets were a good investment in good will and publicity for the college," he said. Enough tickets were reserved, however, to insure a good sale to the public, he added. Berna Goodwin and Junior Stokes took the leads in the Tuesday performance, while Marilyn Belnap and Don Becker were cast in the principal iroles Wednesday. Audiences present at all six productions of "The Desert Song" responded enthusiastically to the performances. Directors Delma'r Dickson, Roland Parry, and E. Carl Green expressed satisfaction with the six-night run. Suffered Deficit The Weber board of control, however, reported that the production had suffered a deficit only partially redeemed by the additional two nights' staging. The board figured an original receipt of $2000, later trimmed to 1500. While expenses of the opera ran to $1200, only $600 in receipts was reported after the first four productions, said treasurer Bert Corkey. Figures on receipts for the additional two nights were unavailable when the Signpost went to press. Registration Opens Tomorrow Morning Registration for the spring quarter will open Saturday, March 13, with Sophomores registering from 8:00 a. m. to 5:00 p. m. Freshmen will register Tuesday and Thursday, March 16-17, 3 p. m.-6 p. m. Appointments were issued to sophomores Wednesday, March 10 and to freshmen Thursday, March 11. It was announced that there will be no changes in registration for the spring quarter unless it is absolutely necessary. Two new classes will be offered this quarter, one in the business division taught by Alma Hurst and one in the radio division taught by E. Smith Murphy. Spring recess will be Thursday and Friday, March 18-19. Final date for registration will be March 22 and class instruction will begin on March 23. FOUR PICKED FOR RADIO Four students have been chosen to join the Weber Radio Workshop department. announced Lowell Manful this week. They are Ray Cox, Bill Handy, Ray Montgomery, and Jeweline Tite. The four were picked after tryouts, Manful said. Friday, March 12, 1948 HERE'S WEBER TEST SCHEDULE The Weber college test schedule for next week is outlined below for the convenience of Weber students. More detailed information may bo obtained from examination schedules posted on the bulletin boards.. MONDAY, MARCH 15 8 a. m.-lO a. m. All 8 a- m. classes except English 2, botany 3, chemistry 8, physiology 3, orientation 1. 10 a. m.-13 noon All 2 p. m. classes except English 1, English 2, T. E. 88, T. E. 93. 1 p. m.-3 p. m. Botany 3, chemistry 8, physiology 3," psychology 17, music 2, sec. a, music 2, sec. b. 3 p. m.-4 p. m. All English 1, Eglish 2, and engineering 5, sec. a. 4 p. m.-5 p. m. All orientation I, orientation 11, engineering 41, biology 11, speech 13, speech 21. TUESDAY, MARCH 16 8 a. m.-lO a. m. All 11 a. m. classes except English 2 and engineering 41. 10 a. m.-12 noon Economics 2, sec. c, home economics 35, math 4, sec. c, physics 22, X. E. 87, sec. b. 1 p. m.-3 p. in. All 9 a. ni. classes except English 2, health ed. 1, home economics 35, orientation 1, engineering 5, sec. a. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17 8 a. m.-lO a. m. All 10 a. m. classes except biology 11, English 2, English 11, music 2, sec. a, psychology 17, speech 21, health ed. 10 a. IH.-12 noon All 1 p. m. classes except economics 2, sec. c, English 1, English 11, English 2, orientation 1, music 2, speech 13. 1 p. m.-3 p. in. P. Allred's, Nilsson's, and Green's English 11 classes, radio T. E. 87, sec. b, T. E. 93, T. E. 88. WEBER TO PLAY HOST Phi Rho Pi Speakers Gather Here in April Weber college will be host to the national Phi Rho Pi forensic contest April 15-17, Leland H. Mon-son, head of the college humanities division, announced this week. The contest will be held at Weber this year for the first time since 1940. The tournament will be open to western ;;tate college chapters of Phi Rho Pi, national junior college forensic society, said Mr. Monson. Mrs. Coralee G. P'poole, president of the organization, will be present to aid in the direction of the event, he said. To Region Meet Two Weber debate teams and NO PAPER NEXT WEEK Due to the curtailed school week March 15-19, the Signpost will not appear. The paper probably will not be published the first week of the spring quarter, but will resume publication the latter part of March. Foulger Treasurer While Handiey Gone Dr. James Foulger will take over W. H. Hundley's post as treasurer this month as Mr. Handley goes on a leave of absence, Dr. Henry Aldous Dixon announced this week. Dr. Foulger, the latest addition to the Weber faculty, will also take a position inthe teaching staff of the business department, said Dr. Dixon. He has had former teaching experience in Ogden high schools and at Weber college during 1945-46, and has recently served as sales supervisor for Wearever Aluminum Co., stated the Weber president. Dr. Foulger, a native Ogdenite, took his doctor's degree at Harvard university. "He possesses an excellent background of merchandising, retailing, and business experience," said Dr. Dixon. 'Sentiment High for Passage Says Veteran Weber Senator By Boyd Knowles "Sentiment runs high among the state legislators for passage of the Weber college deficit bill," stated State Senator J. Francis Fowles (D.-Weber) in an exclusive release to the Weber college Signpost this week. Results of the outcome of the bill this week were unavailable at the time the paper went to press. f Senator Fowles conducted an one orator and extempore speaker will journey to the regional Phi Rho Pi tournament in Winfield, Kansas, the week of March 22-26, it was revealed. The W. C. board of control recently voted a $550 addition to the debate budget for this trip and to cover expenses for the national meet, Mr. Monson stated. Publicity for the tournament commenced this week as the Pur-suader, official publication of Phi Rho Pi, announced the Weber cite to its national reading public. Pic tures of the Weber campus were featured, together with information about the contest, which will include competition in debate, oratory, extempore speaking, after-dinner speaking, and impromptu speaking. The college chapter of Phi Rho Pi has been organized since 1934. During this initial year Weber boasted the largest membership of any chapter in the nation, said Mr. Monson, who has served as first and second national vice president in previous years. "Any rating received by a contestant in a Phi Rho Pi competition applies to Pi Kappa Delta, national senior college forensic society," he stated. Mr. Monson revealed that judging of the tourney will be conducted similarly as the recent high school invitational speech meet, with Ogden townspeople and Weber speech students acting as judges. Some of the visiting speech coaches also will judge, he said. Braegger Appointed Business Manager Don Braegger, Weber college freshman, has been appointed business manager of Scribulus, quarterly magazine of contemporary writing published by the associated students of Weber college. Mr. Braegger was appointed by E. L. Christensen, business advisor to Scribulus, and confirmed unanimously by the board of control m their meeting last Monday, March 8. He is a veteran of world war two, and is majoring in business. unofficial survey among his fellow solons this week in response to a Signpost request. He reported that the legislature stood nearly unanimously for passage of the measure, which put Weber well into the black in regard to operating expenses. Discussed at Weber The deficit bill, proposing to appropriate funds to make up the loss the college suffered when the number of veterans expected to enroll this year failed to do so, was discussed during a meeting of six Weber county state senators and representatives with Dr. Henry Aldous Dixon, Weber president, Tuesday, March 2. The governor asked the session, which opened Monday, March 8, to reconsider general applications. Weber college was given permission to ask the special session of the legislature for a $108,000 appropriation.The state board of education Saturday, March 6, authorized Weber and three other state junior colleges to ask for a total of $149,-920 in additional appropriations after meetings in Ogden and Salt Lake City. Dr. E. Allen Bateman, state superintendent of public instruction, said the colleges need the addition al appropriations because oflow-er-than-anticipated veteran enrollments this year. Passes Resolution The board passed a resolution supporting submission of requests for $108,000 for Weber, $16,920 for Carbon college, $15,000 for Snow college, and $10,000 for Dixie college.The need arose because the legislature based its appropriations for the schools on estimates of income from student fees and tuition, and although total enrollment has not decreased, veteran enrollment has dropped. Veterans pay $201 for fees in contrast to $66 for non-veterans. May Hurt Activities Unless the funds are voted by the legislature, the junior colleges will be required to curtail their activities to an extent that their program would be "seriously" injured, Dr. Bateman stated. President Dixon has been in attendance at the legislature this week, keeping watch over the fortunes of the deficit bill while interest among faculty and student body ran high on the campus. MILLS LISTS ASSEMBLIES Assemblies for spring quarter have now been scheduled announced Marilyn Mills, chairman of the assembly committee. The dates approved are as follows:March 26 La Dianaeda April 2 Oratory April 9 Iota April 16 Freshman Class April 23 Otyokwa April 30 Alpha Rho May 7 Sharmea May 14 Independent group May 21 Phoenix May 28 Unscheduled G. E. SHOW PLANNED The General Electric "House of Magic," a scientific exhibit presented in a popular manner, will visit Ogden April 1. A special student showing for W. C. students is planned. Utah Music Featured On Concert v Maurice Abravanel, above, will conduct the Utah stale symphony orchestra in an Ogden concert Tuesday, March 16, at the Ogden high auditorium. Utah's own state symphony orchestra will be featured on the next Community Concert-Weber college program, Tuesday, March 16 at the Ogden high school auditorium.Under the direction of its popular conductor, Maurice Abravanel, the orchestra will present two works by contemporary Utah composers. They are the "Punch and Judy" overture by the nationally-renouned LeRoy Robertson, and an orchestral suite from "Promised Valley" by Crawford Gates. The Robertson work received its premier last November by the Utah orchestra in Salt Lake. Dr. Robertson recently achieved national fame among musical circles for his prize-winning "Trilogy." "The "Promised Valley" suite is taken from music composed especially for last summer's Utah centennial celebration. Its composer, Crawford Gates, is a student of Robertson. In addition to these works by Utahns, the orchestra will present on its program the Fourth or "Italian" symphony of Mendelssohn; Samuel Barber's Adagio for Strings; the "Oberon" overture of Von Weber; "The While Peacock" by Griffes; the famous "Finlandia" by Sibelius; Wagner's prelude to "Die Meistersinger" ; "Don Juan," by Richard Strauss. The 77-piece musical aggregation will be featured in a special youth concert March 16, presented in a matinee performance. Dr. D. A. Shand, member of the group's first violin section, will conduct on this occasion. 'Comic' Theme Used In Art Club Dance The Weber college Art club will hold its first dance Friday, March 19 in the college ballroom. Therm; of the dance will be "Cartoon Cavalcade". Every student may conn; as his favorite character in any comic strip. A prize will be given to the best costumed character. A floor show will feature the choosing of the Most Comic Character at Weber college. Cost of admission was scaled tn the middle of the month financial scale, stags paying 35 cents, anil couples 05 cents.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1948-03-12, Vol. 11, No. 17|
|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.|