Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1967-02-171
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February 17, 1967 No Mor Parking Vol. 26 No. U OGDEN, UTAH 1 i uri in urn 1 1 nun nm mi n i m ii.nr I in in irm n I mrii r.i-i mum iimm ,mmitmM n i mm n m nr mnn in nil The coeds of WSC will select their most "preferred man on campus" tonight from candidates: (left to right, row 1) Dave Wall, Darol Wintle, Dan Sparks (row 2) Art Jones, Mac Stevenson, Tony Cox and Roger Crockett. Most Preferred Man Announced Tonight at Preference Ball in UB "Everything for the makings of an excellent dance is now in final preparation," was the word from Marilyn Hards, Associated Women's Students vice-president and chairman of the annual AWS Pre-ference Ball. Yes, the hard work is done and the fun's about to begin. The candidates have been selected, the Union Building cafeteria is in waiting and the invitations have been sent. The guests, alone with their dates, will be honored at a banquet by officers of the AWS and officials and faculty of the administration.The refreshments, the gifts and the decorations have been procur- ed and everythings ready to go. The big day is February 17. The balleting will take place all day in the vote for the most preferred man on the campus of Weber State College. Candidates include: Roger Crockett, sponsored by LaSalHall; Tony Cox, Stansbury Hall; Mac Stevenson, La Dianaeda. Others are: Darrell Wintell, Freshman class; Dave Wall, Freshman Associated Women's Students; Dan Sparks, Cosmot-ology; and Art Jones, Associated Women's Students. Voting will take place Friday, February 17, in the Union Building from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. A banquet in honor of the candi Vincent Price to Speak Vincent Price, distinguished actor, art connoisseur, and author, will appear next Monday, at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium. The Concert and Lecture Series program will feature Price speaking about "The Enjoyment of Great Art." From his fifteen years of experience, Price will explain how to recognize and enjoy great Art, past and present, with an open mind and opened eyes. He will also discuss the importance of Art as a report on civilization and the comic and serious in art enjoyment. Price's initial aim in life was to become a professor and collector of art, an aim that was stimulated by a purchase of a Rembrandt etching when he was but 12 years old. Born in St, Louis, Mo., he at dates precedes the dance with members of the administration and faculty, AWS officers and the candidates and their dates are invited. The speaker for this event will be Ogden City Mayor Bart Wolthuis. Tanner's Clothing will present a gift to each candidate at the banquet. The dance will begin at 9 p.m. in the UB to accompaniment of the "Four Sounds" the theme be Dance Concert Continues Three Night Engagement Hnlnrfiil pnehimos and traHIHnns eratinp- in the nresentation. Colorful costumes and traditions of several foreign countries will be depicted in the annual Weber State College Orche sis Dance Concert Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. The program will be held in the WSC Fine Arts Little Theater. Tickets cost $1 for everybody. The student performers will be seen in folk dances, pre-classic, rites and planet suites, costumed to represent the counties and subjects depicted. Principal directors and choreographers are Sharon Evans and Mrs. Clarence Waterfall of the department of health, physical education and recreation. Weber's Associated Students are also coop tended school in St. Louis before attending Yale University to major in art. After his graduation in 1933, he pursued further studies in fine arts at London University. While in London, Price went to the theatre frequently to satisfy another artistic interest, the stage. An English actor friend dated him to try for a role in the play "Chicago," which was to be staged soon thereafter. Price, then 22 years old, auditioned for the role and got it. After the first night's performance all thoughts of becoming a professor vanished from the young actor's mind. He studied acting with the same concentration that he once devoted to academic subjects.In 1935, Price made his American debut and became a Broad ing "Somewhere My Love" from the movie "Dr. Zhivago." The green, black, pink and purple motif will set the mood for the occasion in hopes that all attending will have a wonderful evening.During intermission the announcement of the most preferred man will be made and a special gift will be given him by Wayne C. Wilcox from the Blue Door. erating in the presentation. A folk dance suite will include dress and traditions of the Netherlands, Italy, Israel, and the Philippines. Students Rita Maes, Cathy Clay and Kathy Robinette are assisting in the choreography for this group. A novel planet suite will portray Mars, Uranus, Jupiter, Venus, Saturn and Earth. This suite portrays the beauty of mystic and unknown hemispheres. The opening number will be a Hungarian presentation Tickets may be bought at the Fine Arts box office prior to performance hour each night or from Mrs. Evans or any member of the WSC Orchesis. In FAC Monday Night way star overnight. In 1941, he played the sinister role of Man-ningham in "Angel Street" opposite Judith Evelyn. Critics remarked Manningham "has never been pro-trayed so effectively as the cold, sneering, implacable husband." Price has appeared in many Hollywood films, including, "Song of Bernadette, "The Baron of Arizona," "House of Wax," "The Ten Commandments," "House on Haunted Hill," "Dr. Goldfest and the Bikini Machine," and many others. His own preference in acting, he admits, is for comedy, although he admits, "I'd never turn down a villian. They're the most fun in the world to play." Price .made an appearance at the Weber State campus two years ago to talk about democracy. Fines Just Fees Weber State College traffic fines have been re -defined as traffic decal fees and the school will continue to collect fines from students for improper parking and moving violations. The problem was raised again recently when Utah Attorney General Phil L. Hansen said the University of Utah could not collect fines for moving violations. He said that such violations would have to be taken care of through the city court system. The changes brought about by the Attorney General's decision were summed up Monday by Parry D. Sorensen, assistant to the president. "The change simply means that fines for moving violations will have to be paid down town and that 'fines' will nowjbe called 'fees', he said. With the fines being collected through the city courts, the state will then get the money instead of the university. Weber State chief security officer William Carver said the school has re -defined the fines as being fees. "We are able to handle the traffic in this manner under the authority of the Board of Trustees," Carver said. "It's a matter of traffic control", he added. A student court collects the fees now assessed. The administration is not involved in handling traffic fees. Carver said his department is open to suggestions from students for better ways of handling traffic on campus. "We are always open to suggestions from students, because they are the ones most affected by traffic controls," Officer Carver said. Carver said he would like to remind the students that transcripts and registration packets will not be released until all traffic fees have been paid. Parking Lot Closed Carver said that the parking lot east of the Technical Education building will be closed Friday for survey crews in preparation for construction of the new Science Building. He said the parking lot will be closed permanently next Tuesday when actual construction will begin on the building. All students are encouraged to use the football stadium parking lot. Vincent Price f I ' IVv. ..V i r5b Ground breaking ceremonies will be held Tuesday for the building. The traffic light at 38th street has been changed to function on the amount of traffic instead of a timing mechansim. Carver said that students turning right onto Harrison Boulevard from 38th street do not have to stop at the light, but only yield to oncoming traffic. A yield right of way sign is on the corner, but many students have not seen it and wait for the light to change green before turning onto Harrison. City Owns Chuck Holes The large chuck holes on the roadway west of the institute belong to the city of Ogden, but they do not wish to spend money to repair them, Carver reported. The city owns the road, but they do not have the money to repair the chuck holes, Carver said. The state does not own the road, but they have helped fill in some of the larger holes. When the proposed administration building is constructed the road system near the institute will have to be changed again, Carver stated. Maurice Abravanel Utah Symphony Presents Student Concert The Utah Symphony under the direction of Maurice Abravanel will appear today at 11 a.m. in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium. Students, faculty and staff members are invited to attend the free concert. The program will feature George Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue," "An American in Paris," and highlights from the opera "Carmen," . stated Daniel L. Martino, director of the Fine Arts Center. Martino suggests that students come early to get a good seat. "Last year's concert," he said, "which was somewhat of an experiment, was a wonderful success. Students were jammed at the doors." Today's performance will feature the full orchestra, withArdean Watts as solo pianist. The music from "Carmen" should be of special interest to Weber State students, since the Fine Arts Department will be presenting the opera beginning Feb. 28.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1967-02-17, Vol. 26, No. 14|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|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 State 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.|