Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1957-05-021
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Fl n 3. I n n, no uuuuu ; - i . f : 3 "i Lee Malan Martha HoIIist WEBER COLLEGE SIGNPOST OGDEN, UTAH VOL. XX NO. 14 MAY 2, 1957 esperate Hours' To Be Presented Here Terror and tension fill Weber College's Arena Theatre May 7 thru 11, as a story of revenge and murder unfolds under the direction of T. Leonard Rowley. The "Desperate Hours," just released for general play production, provides the pot in which the emotions of thirteen characters bubble. The story is based on the revenge of one of three escaped convicts who hold a family for two I days and nights. The head con- Debators Get Top Honors All five Weber College Debate teams survived the first six preliminary rounds in order to make the finals at the national debate tournament held at Bakersfield, California recently. Two of those teams, one in men's division and the other in women's division placed in the top four teams in the tournament. In the men's division it was Wayne Cook and Steve Mecham who took third place in the nation. Thelma Mercuris and Barbara Bramwell were second place winners in the contest. The teams competing were composed of, Guy Larkins and Dar-rell Thompson; John Lange and Brent Harris; Wayne Cook and Steve Mecham; Dean Ellis and Karen Mikkelsen and Thelma Mercuris and Barbara Bramwell. In other events Karen Mikkelsen took first in the women's division of extemporaneous speaking and Barbara Bramwell took third place in that division. In the men's division it was Dean Ellis who took the first place in this contest. Wayne Cook made the finals in oratory, Steve Mecham made semifinals in imprompto'. Dean Ellis went to the finals in this field. The finals were made by John Lange in Radio Speaking. vict, played by Dean Lundberg, is out to murder the policeman responsible for his conviction and imprisonment. Tension builds around the captured family and their visitors. Family roles are taken by: Betty James as Eleanor Hillard, Jerry Wilson as her son Ralphie, Richard Nealson as the husband Dan Hillard and Peggy Grimm as Cindy Hillard. Throughout the 48-hour period depicted in the theatre in the round, the Hillard family receives numerous visitors. Kay Farrell plays an almost too insistent school teacher, Dean Ellis as Chuck Wright and Max Simpson as unlucky Mr. Peterson, the garbage collector. Policemen are played by: Stanton Taylor, Joe Belloni, Gary Larson, and Lavelle Day. Holding down the evil end of the play are Dean Lundberg, Marvin Protzman and Dave Gunderson as the three escaped convicts. The "Desperate Hours" is a Theatre in the round production which means that the audience and actors will be separated at times by only a few inches. There is no ticket exchange for the play. All students tickets are ."ioc, adults $1 and all seats will be reserved. Tickets are on sale at the Treasurer's office. If oM grain) uvuiyju g-uuu V I , Thelma Mercuris Bruce Cole Kent Lundquist W.L Stndents Clect UUIIEJB T01H y Sophs Urged To Prepare forMove The office of the registrar wishes to announce that time is fast running out for the last minute preparations for graduation. A fee of .$2.00 must be paid at the registrar's office by all Sophomores planning graduation from Weber College. These people must also be measured for their caps and gowns. This will be taken care of at the TUB, by Mr. Shep-pard. These things should be taken of as soon as possible. Fanciful e To Prom Them Mark Friday's The Alpha Rho and Sharmea's Pink Ladies have entitled their annual Prom "CINDERELLA." The Mister and Miss chosen for the dance will be "Prince Charming" and "Cinderella." Weber College's Ballroom will be decorated in fairy tale setting, including a well-known band. During the day U. S. A. student body officers from various schools will be on the campus. The dance will climax their stay. Friday, May 3rd is best dress, according to Bill Mur-dock, president of the Blue Knights. Tickets are $1.50 per couple and can be purchased from any member of Alpha Rho or Sharmea. Voters Turn Out in Force To Carry Their Choices to Victory Student elections wound up last Friday in a blaze of glory unprecedented in Weber College's student elections. For the first time since the founding of the Weber College, as such, the student body turned out an approximate 57 vote. Last year's vote leveled off at 31, despite any bribery Board of Control could offer to encourage voting. Last year's percentage, however, topped previous years. Students won themselves a malt 'Jew Editor Takes Over Managing Editor Bob Grondel assumed an advisory position last week to enable the Spring Editor Malin Foster to gain some needed experience. Under Mr. Grondel's editorship the "Signpost" has instituted several new policies. (1) Column-type reporting of Club News. (2) Reporter again in Board of Control. (3) Re porter m Interclub Council. Phoenix Gives Unusual Show Phoenix's annual assembly will go on stage the second of May. The Phoenix bid for the assembly trophy promises some real entertainment in an out-of-the ordinary vein. The program, co-features a "Roaring Twenties Revue," which is inspired by Dr. Stratford of the Social Science Department. According to Brent Harris, who is working on the progTam committee for the Phoenix production, the show is based on the ways in which different faculty members get to Heaven. Changing the name of the "Signpost" to something more suggestive of college life, is also one of his projects. Results from the naming contest are expected to be announced soon under intensified action. Malin Foster, next year's intended newspaper editor, has worked on the newspaper for the past two quarters as Board of Control reporter and later as Social Editor. He was editor of the Weber High School paper last year and has engaged in journalistic work for some time. He is familar with the school problems and maintains an unbiased viewpoint neces-sary to newsmen. He plans on carrying on with the general policies of the newspaper. promised them by Student President Bob Marriott in the Campaign assembly last week on condition they turned out 51 of the vote. Arrangements for the distribution ' of the election treat for all who voted have not as yet been completely settled. The offices of Pres-ident and Vice-president were hotly contested in the final week but both triumphant candidates were swept into office by a healthy margin. Candidates for Secretary and Business Manager kept a neck and neck race until the final tally left a fair margin for the victors. A WRITE-IN candidate for Treasurer made the finals more interesting but left the winner undisputed top dog. If both the WTite-in and opposition vote had been pooled against winner Bruce Cole, its interesting to note he would have still had a ( vote plurality. President Paul Litchfield 1110 Lee Malan 42!) Margin of 'J.'W votes. Vice-president Martha Ilollist :W Sandy Weaver 2.".'t Margin of 11 7, votes. Secretary Jean Martini 2KH Thelma Mercuris .'l.'il Margin of .' votes. Treasurer Bruce Cole . .. 1 Deanna Parker H1 Brent Harris .. 121', Business Manager Kent Lundquis XV) Paul Tullis 2 Margin of -10 votes.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1957-05-02, Vol. 20, No. 14|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College|
|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.|