Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1950-10-261
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' 1890 il) 1900 ijj1 1910 JU ! VW U ( ' r Jwy Y H V V ) I920 JM930 Al940 1950 jaws .-,. - - r :i- - fe 4J ' . "Hcf bp . . ly - h From 1890 to 1950 is a big jump, especially in bathing suits, resemblance to faculty members is purely intentional.) mater This fashion parade is to bring back memories to The unknown models pictured above show the Weber Col- Everything from caveman leopard skin suits to daring the alumni and make this year's students appreciate what lege Homecoming queen at the time of their reigns. (Any French styles have come and gone at our dear old alma they've got. What do you think of our queens? WEBER COLLEGE, Vol. 14, No! 3 Sec. 562,. P. Campus Appropriation Enriches Homecoming Dear Alum, Tempus fugit! But time offers memories of great things that grow more dear every time a sheet is torn off the calendar. We'll wager the victory bell against your old racoon coat that "Weber years" have a special place in your memory corner. We still sing "Purple and White", walk up squeaky stairs in the West Central, and study when there isn't anything else to do. Homecoming rolls around once a year to refresh old memories and renew those precious friendships. But when you're home today, you'll notice people on campus are even happier than usual. One million, one hundred and fifty thousand dollars is a stimulus to make most everyone happy, especially if it promises a new home, a home on the hill for Weber College!Everyone who calls Weber his school feels a thrill and responsibility at the same time for this "first born" in Weber's new chapter of history. Thanks, Alum, for helping make Weber great enough to more than deserve this new future she has. With colors high, we the students of Weber today, welcome you back! Don Ripplinger Darlene Powell June Clifton Kay Shupe Allreds Are on Leave to N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher Allred, members of Weber College's faculty, are combining business with pleas ure in their eastern travels to study some of the plays and television programs in New York City and the New England states. Most of the time will be spent in New York City reviewing Broadway plays and Radio Citjrs television programs. Mr. Carver and Mr. White are substituting for Mr. Allred, and Mrs. Raymond Saunders is pinch hitting for Mrs. Allred. Work on the play, "Liliom" is at a standstill until the return of Mr. Allred sometime next week. Obviously, A Change Is Better Than A Rest! OGDEN, UTAH Thursday, October 26, 1950 L. & R. Student Officers To Attend Good Will Meet Mr. Lambert, June Clifton, Rex Gardner, Kay Shupe and Ralph MacFarlane will travel to Pueblo Junior College in Pueblo, Colorado to the Junior College Goodwill Con vention October 25 and stay through the 27th. The convention is a seven state affair for the betterment of school government. Ideas and problems will be exchanged on various parts of student government. Last year the convention was held at Snow College and three years ago it was held at Weber. The members of the convention will be entertained at a game; a dance and a banquet. Homecoming Events Today Assembly 10:30 a.m. Parade 2 :00 p.m. Football game; Weber College vs. Clarke College 8:00 pra. Alumni Chat in Women's Lounge 10:00 p.m. Friday Dane 9:00 p.m. Children's Plays On Drama Docket Children's plays will . be among the first projects of the Weber College theatre workshop class, according to Carl White, instructor. These plays will be designed to entertain children aged 6-12 and will be presented in various auditoriums throughout the city. School board representatives will assist in making facilities available. "Students of the theatre work shop classes have in past years presented the "Haywagon Theatre". The children's theatre has been planned to replace the haywagon theatre beoause we should reach a greater audience", Mr. White said Already cast and in rehearsal is the play "Zelda" The Time of Your Life" Is in Store for you at Weber College's Home Coming Celebration Colorful Parade Promised For Homecoming Banners and bands will be flying and playing as the student body of Weber College enmasses itself in a giant homecoming parade for the benefit of the alumni being welcomed 'home'. Two, and possibly three bands will supply background for twelve floats, the teams and coaches of both Weber and Clarke Colleges, miscellaneous cars painted with purple and white, and countless enthusiastic Weberites. These bands are from Weber College, Weber High School and possibly Ogden High School. Floats have been entered by various social and scholastic organizations with the school. Three prizes will be given for the three most beautiful floats and one prize will be given for the most novel float. The prizes are $35, $25, and $20 for beauty and $20 for novelty. A loud-speaking system is to be set up outside the Egyptian theatre as part of the judge stand. Judges for the parade will be Ted Kirkmeyer, Russ Thorne, and Athelene Fishburn. In cast of rain, the board of control will divide the prize money among those organizations who submit claims. Students, Alumni To Dance Friday Weber will compete with the opening of deer season to stage the belated homecoming dance on Friday night. Because of the pre-rental of the college ballroom to a local dancing group on Thursday night, it was necessary to schedule the dance one day late. This will be a 'Heels and Hose' dance and will begin at nine p.m. The homecoming queen, "The Gal of Your Life", will continue her reign through Friday and will be introduced at the dance. No orchestra has yet been named. Chairman for the dance is Ralph Mc-Farlane. GOSSIP The milk of human kindness is never more diluted than when gossips gather together at the pump. Grit. Queen and Attendants Will Be Crowned In Alumni Assembly PARADE!! FOOTBALL GAME!! BEAUTY CONTEST ! ! All these things and more at "The time of your life," Weber College's 1950 Homecoming celebration.Festivities will be touched off today at 11 A.M. with the assembly featuring alumni talent; and the announcement of the queen; at 2 P.M. the parade' will begin with beautiful and novel floats taking part; the game pitting the Wildcats against Clark College begins at 8 P.M. Parade and Prizes The parade is routed to form on Jefferson Avenue between Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth streets traveling south to Twenty-sixth, west to Washington Boulevard, then north to Twenty-second street. Prizes of $35 for first place, $25 for second place and $20 for third will be awarded floats judged best in originality and beauty. Twenty dollars will be awarded the most noval float. Homecoming Candidates The queen will be announced today. Contestants are judged on personality, poise and beauty. The queen and her attendants will ride on the student body float. Candidates for queen are: Marilyn Sessions, sponsored by La Dianaeda; Joyce Lundgreen, Phoenix; Clarice Jeppsen, Otyokwa; Ann Lund, Sigma; Carolyn Tor-geson, Alpha Rho; Zelda Jensen, Skull; Marilyn Jones, Excelsior; Gloria Pratt, Delta Phi; Marlene Barnett, Lamba Delta Sigma; Shirley Gigliotti, Geodiscipulus; Jean Taylor, Iota; Janice Jacobson, Tiki; Carol Jean Shaum, freshman class. Glen Taylor, general chairman of the Homecoming; together with Norm Burton, parade chairman, Anne Rasmussen, publicity director and Pat Olsen, queen committee chairman hope that the entire student body of Weber College, the Faculty and the Alumni have "The Time of Your Lives" at the 1950 Homecoming. ETHICS An ethical business man is one who never goes back on his word without consulting a lawyer. Nuggets, hm, Barnes-Ross Co. JUDGMENT When you question your wife's judgment, remember she married you. Woodmen of the World Mag. $1,150,000 Granted To Weber for New Buildings An appropriation of $1,150,000 was granted by the Utah state board of examiners to Weber College last week for the construction of a new classroom building and heating plant on the new campus at fortieth and Harrison. Work on the plans for the building has been under way for the past three months indicating that construction may begin very soon. A plan for operating Weber College on a split campus basis was also submitted and approved by the state board of examiners. In outlining the split campus program President Dixon reported to the board that the college plans to build one classroom building on the new campus site. This will give Weber 80,000 additional square feet of floor space. The College proposes to transfer all classwork to the new campus, with the exception of the shop classes and some laboratory periods in, drafting, photography, and radio. Also, during bad weather students will have to return to the old campus for physical education classes twice a week. Assemblies, dances, lectures, plays, and school concerts will be held on the old campus. According to President Dixon, when the program begins, it will enable the college to close the Central Building, West Central Building, and the war surplus annex buildings. The gymnasium, Moench, and Vocational buildings will remain in operation on the old campu3. A total of approximately $28,000 will be cut from operating costs by closing, these buildings. This will save enough to operate and maintain the new building according to Dr. Dixon's report. Save your money, so that when you have silver in your hair, you'll have gold in your purse. American Eagle, hm, American BoxCorporation.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1950-10-26, Vol. 14, No. 3|
|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.|