Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1962-09-241
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Frosii Wee 0 Iplfes Mew Junior Yecar Welcome, welcome Monday morning. Now we begin another year. Chemistry, History, Humanities 2, These are the courses outlined for yoiu'. A four year program - - our best year Welcome to Weber - We're glad you're here. Four Yesir Frosh Week and classwork begin Monday morning as Weber's first fall quarter in its four year program starts. A special welcome is extended to new faculty and administrative members, new students, and members of the Junior Class. All freshmen be sure ito learn .the school song, wear those beanies and watch the doors! Assembly A President's Assembly will be held Tuesday morning- in the U.B. Cafeteria. President William P. Miller and the Studentbody Officers will be in charge. The cafeteria will again be the center of activity at the "Howdy Breakfast" Wednesday at 6 a.m. Kangaroo Court (freshmen, beware!) and the U.B. Fun Night take precedence for Thursday evening activities. Best Dress sets the pace for the Friday night stag-or-date dance. ST'all come! Football Game As a grand finale to Frosh Week, Saturday night at 8, Weber's gridiron hosts Oregon Tech. Come out, support the team, and watch them win! Everyone is urged to become familiar with the campus as sonn as possible. Don't miss the library, U.B., and the new gym. Shaded Activities Sept. 24 Frosh Week Sept. 25 President's Assembly in Cafeteria Sept. 26 Howdy Breakfast Sept. 27 U.B. Fun Night Sept. 27 Kangaroo Court Sept. 28 G.A. Dance Sept. 28 U.E.A Conference Sept. 29 Oregon Tech Game-W. C. Stadium. Oct. 4 Union M'ovie Oct. 4 Sophomore Class Hayride Oct. 5 Rush Orientation Oct. 6 Sigma Flamingo New Positions Enlarge Faculty Seventeen new instructors have been added to the Weber College faculty to this date. They are: Alan Jay Dayley, Dean of Men; Evan Jed Memmott, assistant professor of education; Melba Glade, assistant professor of education; Blaine P. Parkinson, education instructor. Art Dee J. Lafon, art instructor; Brent C. Palmer, life science teacher; Devern Jay Perry, business instructor; T. B. Johnson, sports information director; Frances Al-vin ..Belniap, ..physical ..education and health instructor. Beverly Bray, cosmetalogy instructor; ..Lavon ..Alice ..Carroll, English instructor; Carol Cowley Tribe, family life instructor; David Parry- Wilson, education instructor. History Donald R. Moorman, assistant professor of history; Donna Mae Weston, nursing instructor; Jean Ann Howe, foreign language instructor; Leroy Overstreet, physical education instructor; Margaret Waterfall, physical education instructor. Audition Held Today For First Play Tryouts for the first play of the Theater Arts saason, "Darkness by Moon." will be held today and tomorrow at the Moench auditorium.The play, which Was written by Sidney Kingsley, takes place in a Russian prison. It is the story of the destruction of a Russian official who has humanitarian feelings.The Theater Arts department has several plays lined up for this season. A comedy will be presented in the arena theater Fall Quarter followed by a serious play Winter Quarter. "There are about twenty-two roles in "Darkness by Noon", and we want to encourage both college students .and people in the community to try out." T. Leonard Rowley, director of the play, said. VOL. 4 NO. 1 SEPTEMBER 24, 1962 OGDEN, UTAH Art - w I; itlft? mm ! " I J ' t r - .yi JlT f -r i Misplaced Beanies? Studentbody officers Paulette Lichenstein and Brent Moon explain frosh week activities to John Taylor and Shirley Miller. Offered En 22 lvq 0m By Dr. Clarke, Dean of Faculty Last year's sophomores entering Weber College this fall will be able to chose their majors from among 22 fields and their minors from among 26 fields. The majors include: accounting, business administration, secretarial training and business education, elementary and secondary teacher education, art, English, music, speech and drama, botany, zoology, medical technology, chemistry, mathematics, physics, history, political sciences, psychology, sociology, power mechanics engineering technology, electronics engineering technology, industrial engineering technology, tool and manufacturing engineering technology. Degree All courses needed for the Bachelor's Degree in the above fields will be offered. In addition, three-year courses in pre-law and pre-medicine will be offered. The first two years of engineering and family life will continue to be offered as in the past. Industry The new technology programs are designed to meet the needs of Utah's rapidly expanding manufacturing industry. The need for such courses is shown by the facts that Utah has added 18,000 workers to its payroll since 1956 in manufacturing, and more are jo be employed. Labor Also indicative of the need is the fact that in a period of high unemployment across the nation, acute demand exists for technologists of all levels. The electronic breakthrough during the past decade has produced a need for technicians not now available. A strong labor demand exists in most of the professions. Enrollment Up By Dr. Clarke, Dean of Faculty The addition cf an expected 400 Junior Students this fall, together with an increase of sophomores, will up enrollment at Weber College by over 20 to 2700, not including off campus students. Next year the addition of the first Senior class will increase the student body by 17. The expected on-oampus students will number 3200 during fall quarter of 1963-64. Remain Constant The Freshman class is expected to remain nearly constant in numbers during the next two years, increase by about 12 in 1964-65, and then grow by 30 in 1965-66. As a result, the College enrollment in this year will reach 4000 a 77 increase above the present student body. By 1975-76 the enrollment will likely reach a figure between 6,000 and 75,00 depending on continued population increases in the Ogden araa, the number of students transferring from junior colleges, dormitory expansion, and curricular growth.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1962-09-24, Vol. 4, No. 1|
|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.|