Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1958-11-261
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let Dear Students . . ointments Out Soi By Francia Oborn Note of clarification: Contrary to some speculations, "Letters to Lucerne" has nothing to do with a note to the milkman. The play, which is being- presented Dec. 2-0 in the Arena Theatre, takes place inside a finishing school in Switzerland just prior to the outbreak of World War II. Girls representing England, France, Hungary, Germany, and the United States attend the school. The conflict which the War creates in the lives and friendships of these girls is portrayed through the letters they receive from then homes. Plays Olga Carol Ann Lepley plays Olga, the Hungarian girl: Sandy Klem- steuber is the French Felice. Americans Bingo Hill and Sally Jackson are played by Judy Conrady and Pat Behling. Susan Brown is Erna, the German girl; and Judie Vaughn plays Marion, the English girl. Besides giving their characterizations that final polishing, these girls are busy rounding up nightgowns, negligees, and pajamas to wear in the play's two dormitory scenes. Director H.E.D. Redford asks that anyone having extra of the aforementioned will please contact Janet Bell, his assistant. Other players in the cast include: John Stevens as Gustave, Trudy Iverson as Miss Linder, Dee Hill as Hans, and Bill Higley as Francois. Remember: Moench Arena Theatre, Dec. 2-C, 8:30. Utah Popular For Third Appearance Having a' near capacity attendance at their first appearance and a "sell-out" at the Paul Whiteman concert, the Utah Symphony will stageits third appearance here, Nov. "Might Lectures Religion to Feature Qr.Olson The fifth annual series of Evening Lectures on Religion are being presented at Weber College in joint sponsorship with Brigham Young University, the University of Utah, and Utah State University. . The lecture-discussions have and will be given in the Moench Building Auditorium at 7:30, usually on Thursdays. Nine lecturers will participate in the series. Among them is Weber college's instructor in philosophy and anthropology, Dr. Jennings G. Olson, who is lecturing Dec. 11 on "The Religious Philosophy of Albert Schweitzer." A schedule has been arranged so that each lecturer will be heard at all four schools. I i . i - ' ' 1 l. J 9 j- i A I SLAP ME, WILL YOU ! In this tense scene from "Letters to Lucerne" Sandy Kleinstuber (left) prepares to land a blow to the tortured brow of Susan Brown. Pat Behling (center) and Judie Vaughn (right) look duly horrified. WEBER COLLEGE SIGNPOST OGDEN, Vol. XXI No. 35 28, at the Ogden High School Auditorium. Maestro Maurice Abravanel will be conducting the all-orchestral program, including "Intermezzo from Vanessa," by contemporary American composer Samuel Barber, "Harold in Italy" by Berlioz, and "Swan Lake Ballet Suite," by Tschaikowsky. Svmnhonv 0 1 IT Pass the Turkey---Out By Mike Parker A Meleagris gallopave, as far as I'm concerned, isn't worth such a long name. The citizens of the U. S. must agree with me, because they call it a turkey, too. In spite of the fact that the bird is not worth nineteen letters, peo- i pie of the U. S. still dish out $50,- 000,000 for the blasted birds every November. A turkeyless Thanksgiving to Americans is as formidable as a recurrence of the Plague. I have four major dislikes: rock 'n roll, Asiatic flu, my turn to buy, and turkeys. I would rather have a Thanksgiving dinner consisting of dandelions, stale bread, and moldy cheese. Why people love this bird so much is a real mystery. It isn't pretty. It's hard to cook. It's expensive. It's tough usually (unless UTAH November 26th, 1958 ue in ugaen riday Evening According to Dr. Clair Johnson, the Symphony is receiving great popularity here and is responsible for raising the cultural level of the entire area. It is urged, however, that all those attending this or any concert be in their seats at 8:15. Complaints have been raised recently with regard to late-comers. soaked in acid), and it's as tasty as a mouthful of hot sand. The only point in its favor and flavor is its endurance (usually five to six days after the big blast.) It's also superb for a variety of repulsive specialties; i. e. a miserable casserole, a stew, a sandwich, or noodle soup. My dog is a 15 pound appetite. She will eat left-over potato peelings, horse radish, straight butter. and whole coconuts. Turkey meat will make her turn into a finicky sniveling coward. She cowers at the smell. The sight of it makes her place her paws delicately over her eyes and whimper. It's odd that people will relish what a dog will not look at. The first Thanksgiving dinner was held in Massachusetts. The Pilgrims had just wound up a Foi Winter Quarter Work The line forms at the right for registration appointments. Announcement comes from the By Carole Blanken A colored film of Venezuelan wildlife, "Ranch of the Purple Flowers", will be presented Dec. 10 by the Audubon lecturer Robert C. Hermes as the first of a trio of the Audubon Screen Tours. For the fifth season, the Life Sciences Division is sponsoring authentic, colored motion pictures, narrated by the nature photographer. These are designed to arouse local interest in conservation problems through the presentation of entertaining and cultural lectures and color films. Several of the camera wild life hunters have supplied Walt Disney with much of the material that went into his "Bear Valley," "Living Desert," "Vanishing Prairie" and others. Purple Flowers Mr. Hermes, the first lecturer, was commissioned by a U.S. company operating in Venezuela to make a natural history film of that country. He spent many months on a huge cattle ranch in the basin of the Orinoco River in Central Venezuela, gathering material for his "Ranch of the Purple Flowers." There, on the llanos or plains and in the jungles he found birds, animals, and reptiles seldom seen even in zoos and museums of North America. The booked programs are scheduled as follows: Wednesday, Dec. 10 "Ranch of the Purple Flowers" Robert C. Hermes. Thursday, Mar. 5 "Waterway Wildlife" Leonard Hall. Wednesday, Apr. 15 "Great Smoky Skyland" G. Harrison Orians. All lectures will be held in the Moench Building Auditorium at S:15 p.m. Heoeztieia Is Iiidoben riim b Outlook Good for Weber Debators In Western States Tournament Eight men and two women are defending Weber's claim to super- the Window famine and were expecting a corn crop when a war party ol Iroquois tried to poison them with turkeys and venison. Because they were starving, the Pilgrims were suck-ered into the plot. The Iroquois, having never attended Yale, goofed. The Pilgrims ate the onions (roasted with the turkeys) and gave the birds back. Thus the Indian Wars began. This year, though, along with tens of millions of other turkey-haters will yield to the Torturous Turkey Tradition. We will all be reluctantly social as we gobble the dried-out gobbler. And as in previous Thanksgiving celebrations, my young and growing brother will munch away at the drumsticks, Dad will humbly clean the wings, and I will get the section synonymous with this final paragraph . . . the end! registrar's office that Sophomores can obtain appointments for Winter Quarter registration Wednesday and Thursday, Dec. 10 and 11. Appointments for Freshmen will be available Thursday, and Friday, December 11 and 1-. The registration date for Sophomores will be Thursday, Dec. 18; and Freshmen may register, Friday, Dec. Registration for new students will be Friday, Jan. 2. Appointments for Evening School registration can be obtained Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 15 and 10. Evening school students will register Wednesday, Dec. 17, and Saturday, Dec. "20. The regrind for both Day and Evening School begins Jan. 5. Happy New Year. Barker Speech Set Speakers of the college arise! The yearly Barker Extemporaneous Contest will be held Dec. 11, in the Moench Auditorium. Two freshmen contestants will be chosen under the direction of Floyd Woodfield from tryouts among basic communications classes. An equal number of sophomore entries will be selected from an open tryout to be conducted by Chairman Larry Evans. Current Persons Topics for discussion will be drawn from current and important persons'. The student selects his topic, prepares his speech for approximately an hour, and then speaks from five to seven minutes. The winner will receive a gold medal and his name and the class he represents will be engraved on a silver trophy. Second place winner will receive a silver medal. The contest was originated by the late James K. Barker, President of Weber Stake Academy. iority at the Western States Debate tournament being held at the University of Utah. Anxious teams from eleven western states are out for fame in this biggest speech festival of the year. Colleges and universities of these states have their five best teams in junior and senior divisions to compete. Extemporaneous speaking, impromptu, oratory, interpretative reading, and debate present stiff challenge to our veterans of the Columbia Basin Tournament. During the Basin Tourney, the W. C. speakers captured Sweepstakes. They met eight schools from four states, defeating them all to secure this distinction. Weber's shrewd debators include Carolyn Ileiner, Rosa Lee Scoffield, Mike Monson, Jim Hardy, Bob Moesinger, Mike Murdock, Charles Powell, Andy Wahlquist, Brent Wood, and John Statler.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1958-11-26, Vol. 21, No. 35|
|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.|