Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1956-03-091
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WEBER SIGNPOST COLLEGE VOL. XIX NO. 11 WEBER COLLEGE, OGDEN, UTAH MARCH 9, 1956 1 -w.f Daughter's Fritzi, Mitzi and Kitzi Franz are trying to convince Mr. Kranz and onlookers that they should be allowed to marry. These three and other performers will appear in special costumes sent from a top Chicago firm. i Two -Year Program At Weber Is 'Pilot Center' From Columbia Weber College is acting as one of eight 'pilot centers' in the two-year experimental nursing plan instigated by Columbia University Teacher's College. As a means of reducing the critical shortage of nurses in the country, the project will assist colleges to establish programs for teaching the function of the registered nursing in two years instead of the usual three. This new program, starting at W. C. in 1053, has been adopted as part of the over all junior college program. It is "educations entered" rather than "work-centered", and will help student nursing to become part of the g-eneral system of education in the country. In this way nursing students will become part of the regular student body of the college, taking part in recreational and social activities. This new system allows students enough learning experience to become proficient, but avoids meaningless and unproductive repetition. Nurses graduate from Weber with an associate of applied science degree and are eligible to write the state examination for registered nurses license. The student nursing program at Weber College is under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Stewart, assisted by Mrs. Marjorie Somers, Mrs. Loy Doss, Mrs. LaPrele Neville, Mrs. Joan Gould, and Mrs. Leola Davidson. The program operates in conjunction with Thomas D. Dee Memorial Hospital. This new nursing program draws girls from Idaho, Wyoming, and surrounding Utah areas. Enrollment Up On WC Campus Since Last Fall Two hundred thirty-three new students have swelled the enrollment total to 2!MH for the Winter Quarter. This figure includes night school, day school and off campus specials. There are 17(: day students and 1188 enrolled in night school classes. Veterans make up a fail-percentage of the total enrollment, using last quarter's figures as an example there were 1315 day students, 255 of them were veterans. This means that nearly 20 of the daytime student body falls in the vet category. The evening school absorbs nearly double that number of the total 124:',, 4S8 are veterans making nearly 40 in that category. Last year we had a total of 5578 students, including summer and evening students. Mrs. Hall predicts that this number will show an increase this year. I I 1 I I ' ; new e ill Be Open or Spring Work By Mel Hamaker The new Institute of Religion, now under construction at the south side of the campus, will be ready for classes at the beginning of Spring Quarter. Although only one of the two planned classrooms will be completely finished by then, six classes a day will be offered, taught by Mr. Nicholas Van Alfen. The subjects among these classes include Introduction to the Book of Mormon, Book of Mormon 3, History of Christianity, and Courtship and Marriage. Mr. Van Alfen said that he is "delighted" with the facilities available at the new Institute. Not only will the class rooms be more modern, better lighted and more comfortable, but recreational facilities will be extensive. When the building is completed, some time before Fall Quarter, it will contain two large classrooms, several ping-pong tables, shuffle-board facilities, room for dancing, a well furnished lounge, and a small library. All of these will be available -to students of the Institute who will be issued a student body card each quarter. All credits obtained at the Institute will be transferable to any other L.D.S. institute, and to Brig-ham Young University.Non-denominational credits are transferable to . Weber College and to the Utah State Agricultural College. rida Carolyn Whipple, Tommy Jones, editor, and Audrey Jones look over layouts for the yearbook, which will soon go to press. Tommy has reminded students that there is still time to purchase yearbooks, but only a limited amount. Also, a reminder is given of the club pictures which are being taken only by appointment, and there will be no retakes. Two Hew Editors Direct Signpost The Signpost office will house new occupants Spring Quarter when Larry Tomlinson succeeds Sharon Larison as editor of the Signpost and Mel Hamaker takes over as sports editor of the paper, a post he'd by Jim Freston. Sharon and Jim have been editing the paper for the past three quarters. The change will give Tomlinson experience for next year's editing job which is ahead of him. Larry has worked on the paper this past year and worked on sports page make-up with Freston. He is familiar with the sports page and editorial aspects (Continued on Page 2) 'Forest Fantasy' Will Feature Bobin Hood, John "Forest Fantasy," Chanodo women's club annual dance, will be presented Friday, March Kith, in the Weber College ballroom beginning at f) p.m. Robin Hood and Little John will be chosen from the women's club candidates, by popular vote, the night of the dance. They are as follows: Robin Hood candidates, Chanodo, Dennis Smith; LaDian-adea, Ross Dredge; Otyowka, Dick Nicholas; and Sharmea, Reese Quayle. Little John candidates, Chanodo, Wan-en Buss; LaDian-aeda, Ernie Knowles; Otyokwa, Maurice Smith; and Sharmea, David Jacobs. Joe McQueen combo will furnish the dance music and an intermission program is planned. Chairman of the event is Darlene Burrows. Chanodo president is Claudia McMillan. Admission is $1.00 per couple and heels and hose will be in order. The dance is a girl's choiceaffair. m sp sceneri By GEORGE MEAD Sigmund Romberg's musical "Blossom Time" will be presented by Weber College on the stage of the Ogden High School auditorium tonight and tomorrow evening at 8:15 p.m. All departments of the college are cooperating to make this musical production a performance to be remembered. The plot is the story of the life of one of our greatest composer, Franz Schubert; the score contains much of his most loved music. The setting is Old Vienna 1821!. and will feature elegant lendor in furnishings and v. Cav. colorful costumes authentic for the period, are being supplied by a large eastern theatrical house. Takes Lead Again Leading roles will be taken by Heber Jentzsch, who plays Baron Schober. Heber had the lead in last year's operetta, "Roberta." Ar-liene Hoist, a freshman this year, plays the part of Mitzie Kranz. Mary Bunderson plays the part of Kitzi, and Kay Stanfield is Fritzi. Dolores Anderson will portray Bel-lahuna, a primadonna. Dolores also had a leading role in last year's production of Roberta. Supporting roles are being carried by Norma Jean Travis, Hal Stephens, Ronald Hall, Kent Peterson, Lisle Anderson, Sherman Bennett, Robert Whiting, David Jacobs, George Mead, James Anderson, Eleanor Clay, Greta Barton, Newell Kimball, Janet Hadley, Le-land Spendlove and Julia Whitney. Tickets are still available, although limited, and student tickets must be exchanged for reserved seats. Managing Director Managing director for Blossom Time is Mr. Glenn L. Hanson, Weber College faculty member, well known throughout the intermoun-tain area as a choral director. Mr. Hanson has studied extensively in the field of piano and voice. His teaching career took him to Granite district in Salt Lake, Morgan High, and then Ogden high in 1!2!, where he remained until he joined the Weber College faculty. In the field of choral music, Mr. Hanson's groups have always done outstanding work. His high school chorus was consistantly winning awards. His Ogden Symphonic Choir has become a community institution, and his Boy's Choir gains greater acclaim each year. Redford Stages The director of the staging is H.E.D. Redford, well known as director of the College Arena Theater (formerly Cellar Theater). Mr. Redford is a graduate of USAC where he was the firstunder-grad-uate student to direct a major production. He has taken graduate work at the University of Minnesota, and has received his Master of Arts degree from the University of Utah, where he is now completing his work on his Doctorate. In addition to his Weber College work, Redford. is also affiliated with the University of Utah Theater. He participates as actor and director in the University's Summer Festival Productions. First Year Max Dalby is orchestra director. Although this is his first year on the Weber College faculty, he is well known in Ogden for his work as director of Ogden High school's instrumental music. He received his li.A. from Brigham Young University, his M.A. from San Diego State College and is working on the doctoral degree in education at Utah State Agricultural College. The Utah Music Educators Association elected him president of their organization recently. diss Thompson is Offered As Series Ends The last lecture of this quarter will be held next Monday night at 8:15 p.m. in the Ogden High school auditorium and the speaker will be Dorothy Thompson, well-known American reporter. Miss Dorothy Thompson has long enjoyed the esteem of the American public for her forthright comments on domestic and foreign affairs. Described as "a woman who has many opponents but no enemies," she has also been called "the conscience of America." Her columns have more often been read into the Congressional Record than those of any other journalist. Miss Thompson's distinquished reputation as a brilliant political commentator is based on long years of observation of the international scene. Her syndicated columns have appeared since 1037 and her interpretative articles have been a monthly feature of the Ladies' Home Journal for nearly as long. A much-honored radio voice, she gave up regular broadcasting after World War II in favor of personal appearance on the platform because, as she says, "I much prefer to lecture within the limits that my other work makes possible, for I like to know the reactions of audiences and lecturing gives me an opportunity to visit and sound out various parts of the country." As before, students will be admitted to the lecture on their student body tickets and they are urged to attend.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1956-03-09, Vol. 19, No. 11|
|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.|