Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1951-01-111
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IcssQ (3Gdod3 0 WEBER COLLEGE, Vol. 14, No. 7 Sec. 562, Resolutions, Better Late Than Never Although Jan. 12 is a little late for a New Year's article, look at the fun we've had for nearly two weeks with no resolutions binding from ,1950 and nothing promised for '51. With 1950 finally tucked away, looking like Lost Weekend with ulcers, the nearly two billion people on Earth now begin on hapless little New Year. .. Perhaps you think we the people used up all our schemes to batter a year, but wait and see. 1952 may find us raising potatoes for Joe, or a section gang boss for a crew of North" Koreans in China. It hasn't really been so bad, in 1950 we only got into one war just think, 1941 had two. Weber's students will add their little touch to the shaping of the world. Jim has promised to never run for more than three political offices in one week. Lloyd Ferguson resolves to tell his troubles to his bishop and Janett Ripplinger promised not to tell anybody to tell anything to their bishop. Ralph Macfarlane hasn't promised to yet but maybe he won't make any more Pheonix announcements when he is talking in assemblies for the board of control. Mrs. Ford vehemently resolves to obstain from any more geology field trips, due to some seaweed that chanced to find her sleeping bag one night in old Mexico. President Dixon will load up his money-mad fowling piece and go gunning for a few more dollars. Theoretically Mr. Buss will continue to teach in 1951. Fred Rabe resolves to give complete instruction concerning every thing that can develop in the dark, not to infringe on Home Econ. 33. Joe Stalin resolves to get another five million Red Chinese to do his fighting for him. Uncle Sam resolves to break up all the young lives that he can, and when Weber's men get wind of their draft number coming up, they'll breeze down and enlist in a branch of the service where they won't have to walk. Men Are As Scarce As Hair on Bald Head Here we find our selves at the beginning of Winter quarter, and the first exciting problem that is facing the freshman is HELL WEEK. But the girls say they have a different sort of a problem. "The boys are getting scarce like the hair on a bald man's head." Yes, the questions of today are: When are you going? Where are you going and in what branch? Of course everyone knows the answers. The boys of Weber College are answering Uncle Sam's calls very faithfully in fact it seems they can't wait, they're enlisting. The possibilities of Weber College becoming an all girl school in what looks like to be the coming war aren't very probable. With the chances of having an R.O.T.C. program here and also the Navy ROC program will help to keep some of the boys here at school. So girls brighten up those smiles the boys will be around. We HOPE. OGDEN, UTAH Thursday, Jan. 11, 1951 P. L. & R. Robina Parker, John Elzey and Dick Slater inspect the murder weapon in the cellar theatre play "Suspect." The play will run Friday and Saturday at the Bertha Eccles Hall. New Technique Used In Student-Counselor Talks Time was when, years ago and on many campuses, the students visited the Dean's office for some infraction of a time-honored rule of behavior. This, however, is not the case any more. Things have changed. Today it is not the Dean's office b.ut the Guidance Center, not the proverbial red carpet but a friendly and understanding face-to-face contact between a student and acounselor. The new system involves ay trained counselor and a thoughtful student conferring with each other on the next action to he taken to prevent disaster and to promote a well laid-out plan for social integration.The questions o f academic hurdles, social re-adjustment and occupational choices take their turn in the shake-down and tailoring process to meet the needs of individual students. The student-counselor contact takes on the form and shape of two distinct and different approaches. These systems are known to the initiated as the directive and non-directive counseling interviews. The directive technique is used by the student and the counselor in arriving at a course of action to be taken by the student. It involves an accumulation of considerable data about the student through the use of tests, the completion of personnal data blanks and information given verbally by the student, and results in some advice from the counselor to the student. The non-directive technique is used by the student and the counselor is exploring the emotional problems of the student and bringing about a cathartic action which brings to light stress and strain that are affecting present student behavior. Either approach will assist the student to a greater independence and integration of hisself-realization. Why be an emotional hermit and carry endless burdens? Contact a counselor at the Guidance Center and remove the blocks to your progress by a thorough and frank discussion of academic difficulties, social and emotional block, and occupational indecision. Chart your course in life with the compass of self-understanding and appreciation. NOTICE! Don't forget the big dance tonight right after the game with Boise. The affair will be held in the College Ballroom and music will be furnished by Jay Stokes' Orchestra. Notice Thespians Speech Meet for School Planned ' Speech students and all other students interested in participating in a speech meet will have the opportunity to compete against some of the finest competition in the state on Jan. 26 and 27 at the University of Utah. All junior college in the area along with freshman and sophomore students from the U, the A.C and B.Y.U. will vie honors in radio, poetry reading, debate, panel discussion, improptu speaking and original oratory. All who are interested are to sign up as soon as possible in order to insure you a spot on the group from Weber. If you wish to enter the radio competition contact Dean Farns-worth. In radio all material will be furnished by the radio department of the University. The events will be (1) commercials, (2) news broadcasts, and (3) dramatic narration.Two events have been suggested in interpretation, narrative poetry, 6-8 minutes in length, and discrip-tive prose, 3-4 minutes in length. Students will chose their own material and memorization will not be required. Mr. Thatcher Allred will be in charge of this group. Debate Will Be Oxford Style The debate will be made of two main teams, using the national de bate question: "Resolved, that the non-communistic nations should tion." Mr. Monson will handle all form a new international organiza- details concerning the debate. In order to sent a full team please contact the head of the department that you wish to compete as soon as possible. ..,v V" '.. e. : ;, M U LA Mystery Thriller Offers Spectators Fine Entertainment, Two Nights Left Did Mrs. Smith really commit the axe murders? Just two more nights to see the Weber college Celar Theatre's intriguing mystery production "Suspect", in which this question is answered. Tonight's and Saturday's performances will finish a five-day run in the basement of the Bertha Eccles Hall. Mr. Carl White, play director ex plains that "the extremely intimate situation of the audience seated on three sides of the players tends to heighten the effectiveness of this type of play by giving the spectators a feeling of being in the room with the players." Boasts Fine Cast The cast for "Suspect" is John Elsey as Sir Hugo Const; Marilyn Lambourne as Mrs. Smith (the suspect) ; Bettie Lyman as Janet Rendle; Dick Slater as Phillip Rendle; Kay Shupe as Robert Smith; Rebecca Wells as Lady Const, and Roy Russell as the Reverend Combemere. Tickets are available at the treasurer's office in the gymnasium building. Prices are fifty cents for students and 75 cents for adults. College and high school students must present activity cards to obtain tickets at the reduced prices. Seating is limited to about fifty for each performance and all seats are reserved. Performances begin each evening at 8:15 p. m. Second Production ' "Suspect" is the second undertaking of the Theatre Workshop during the present school year, the first being the children's play Zelda, which was performed at three Ogden city schools and at the college. The Theatre Workshop class in conjunction with the Theatre Production class is responsible for all phases of production, publicity, and performance. Free Orchids To Be Given at Soph. Ball Orchids to you! Each and every one of you girls will receive a vanda orchid at the dance sponsored by the sophomore class. This event will bring an orchid hue to the Weber College ballroom on Friday, January 26, at 9:00 p.m. Officers and committee chair men Pat Andrews, Ralph Macfar lane, Rex Gardner, and Charlie Lindquist announce that Jack Hansen will provide music. Weber students enjoyed the very fine Han sen band at Sigma s bathing beauty dance last spring. This semi-formal dance will be boys' choice and tickets will be $1.50 per couple. The Orchid Ball was once a traditional Weber College dance but was discontinued a few years ago. It is hoped by students and faculty alike that this dance may again become a tradition. Is This What You're Thinking? I think that I shall never see' A mark as lovely as a B, A B whose fat and luscious curves Will please the eye and sooth the nerves; A B that drives away dull care And bringeth gladness everywhere;A B that may in time, I wist, Increase fourfold to make Dean's list. D's are probably made by fools, But not according to my rules; For in this place it seems to me No one at WEBER can make a B. Top O' The World GOVERNMENT Government is like a stomach: If it's doing its work right you will hardly realize you've got one. Kalends, hm, Waverly Press. Here's News From Vet Administration (Editor's note: the Veterans Administration Information office in Denver, Colo., is sending a series of articles concerning all veterans. lhey will contain information that the Veterans Administration office fell are important to all ex-service men.) Eleven percent of all blinded World War II veterans training under Public Law 16 are studying to be teachers or student counselors a Veteran Administration survev disclosed. At the time of the survev. 448 blinded veterans were taking all types of training under Public Law 16. Of these, 51 were training as teachers and counselors. The total included 23 learning to be high school teachers; 14, college teach ers; 8, teachers of the blind: 2. teachers of the physically handi capped; 3, vocational advisers, and 1, student counselor. The V-A survey also revealed that 12 blinded veterans were holding full-time jobs as teachers and counselors. Among them were 3 college teachers, 2 high school teachers, 1 teacher of the blind, 1 college counselor, 3 V-A training officers, 1 vocational adviser, and 1 veterans' counselor. The 12 veterans represented 2 percent of the 556 sightless veterans tully employed at the time of the study. The study disclosed that most blinded veterans were in jobs or training which brought them in contact with the sighted world. Relatively few went into specialized occupations for the blind. Veterans who lost their sieht through service-connection num bered 1,684 at the time of the survey. The 690 not in training or at full-time jobs included those em ployed part-time, out of work, preparing to start training, or who had stopped training. Lost and Found Articles Should Be Reported Lost anything lately? The lost and found department in the cashiers office is the department to go to if you have misplaced books, gloves, pens, scarfs or anything else during the school year. The Standards committee urges every one to be extra careful with their belongings and if you do lose something, check in the cashiers office to see if it has been found. Thus far a string of Christmas tree lights, a pair of girl's rain boots and a leather brief case have been lost and not returned. If you know the where-abouts of these articles turn the information into Mr. Bateman or Fred Ball, who are on the Standards committee.' Any article found should be turned into the lost and found department at once. True beauty is as deep as you want to make it. An over-dressed woman and an "underdressed" heart sometimes go together. It is dangerous to drive in a fog, especially if it's mental. Paterson.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1951-01-11, Vol. 14, No. 7|
|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.|