Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1972-10-031
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volume 32, number 3 oct. 3, 1972 ogden, utah 84403 QD V u K vgo J Jr rote cadets win shooting trophy ROTC cadets from Weber State College attended their first advanced summer camp this year from June 11 to July 20 and walked away with the top trophy given to the participating colleges. High scoring on the rifle marskmanship course lead to the award. A total point count of 66 is necessary for a cadet to qualify as expert, and Weber's cadets concert by dorothy montalbano staff writer An orchestral concert will open the Utah Symphony's "Celebrity Season" Wednesday in the Fine Arts Auditorium, at 8 p.m. Maurice Abravanel, now starting his 26th year as conductor of the Utah Symphony Orchestra, will be on the podium. Mawstro Abravanel pointed out that the Utah Symphony is the only major orchestra serving a combined area of over a quarter million miles. The program will includepre- top names highlight convocation; mead, buckiey, bishop head list f ! : . -V". t I Is, .) f J . - v' I .AVU i II ft V'""- it I i ' '''I' Jt i ' ,'ir," V,,', J. ,... " XV"!' AUTUMN CONVOCATIONS - Daniel Martino, (I.), and college president, Dr. Joseph L. Bishop. Dr. director of cultural events at WSC discusses the Bishop will be the lead-off speaker for the fall fall line-up of convocations with (I. - r.) Dr. Jen- series and Dr. Olson and Mr. Horowitz will debate nings G. Olsen, Ogden lawyer Jerome Horowitz, the evolution question. posted an excellent overall average of 65 points. Cadet Maj. Paul A. Hinojosa scored an outstanding score of 77 points to lead the Weber cadets. The trophy is presented annually to the college whose cadets have the outstanding firing record by the commanding officer, Sixth U.S. Army. Mao reading, radio-telephone taps season lude to "Die Meistersinger" by Wagner, Symphony No. 2 (Little Russian) by Tchaikovsky, and Symphony No. 5 by Beethoven. A brilliant array of artists has been scheduled for the remaining seven concerts which will make up the regular symphony season. Artists, in order of their appearance include Isaac Stern, violinist; Grant Johannesen, pianist; Andre Watts, pianist; Gina Bachauer, pianist; Jerome Lo-wenthal, pianist; Roberta Peters, soprano; and Rudolf Serkin, pia I 'l.i 8. . ,.1. 1 procedures, and reconaissance training were among the types of instruction received in summer camp. Cadets who attended the camp from WSC are as follows: Donald C. Anderton, Douglas F. Casper, Fred D. Coolbear, Robert C. Dabling, Hudson L. England, David L. Fry, Alan J. Lyon, Blaine R. Mauchley, Jeffrey P. Olsen, Scott D. Randall, Jay D. Stauffer and Harold T. Watkins. nist. Eight new musicians have been added to the orchestra roster this year. Many of them are young and most of them are from Utah. Persons interested in purchasing tickets should visit the Ogden Symphony Guild office in the Bertha Eccles Community-Art Center, 2580 Jefferson, or call 392-3571. Tickets will be on sale at the box office in the Fine Arts Center one hour prior to the concert. Student discount rates are also available. TOP GUNS - Weber's ROTC Cadet Capt. Robert C. Dabling and Cadet Lt. Blaine R. Mauchley display the trophy that the college unit won for marksmanship during summer camp. Public figures of national and even international repute, including editor William F. Buckley, Jr., anthropologist Margaret Mead, and columnist Jack Anderson, are booked for the 1972-73 Weber State College convocation series. There are also many more programs of wide appeal planned, such as Dr. Arthur M. Schle-singer, Jr., Pulitzer Prize winner; U.S. Congresswoman Shirley Chisholm, first black woman to run for President; and R. Buckminister Fuller, a scientist regarded by many as one of the distinguished figures of the age. "We feel that the college has been successful in obtaining the greatest array of top-line personalities in many years for our cultural offerings," said Daniel L. Martino, WSC coordinator of cultural affairs. Several additional persons of wide appeal are to be scheduled before the year is over, he said. "All convocation speakers, with few exceptions, will appear during the noon hour in the Fine Arts Center auditorium, and no admission fee will be charged," Mr. Martino said. A second phase of the program, the Cinema Series, offers seven award-winning, films narrated by their cinematograph-ers. These will be screened during even hours. A family season ticket costs $18, and lesser amounts for adults only and students onlv. The films will be shown bv a "V i . " i 4s- : ' i new sophisticated projector, a gift from Val A. Browning, Ogden industrial executive. The Convocation series will be opened by Weber State's new president, Dr. Joseph L. Bishop, during the noon hour Oct. 12. Views on current issues will be discussed by Gov. Calvin L. Rampton and Nicholas L. Strike, candidate for governor, Oct. 19. Other programs include a debate on controversial aspects of evolution by Dr. Jennings G. Olson, director of Weber's honors program, and Jerome Horowitz, Ogden attorney, Dec. 7. Dr. Max Lerner, educatorand journalist, appears Nov. 9. John Kenneth Galbraith, author and former U.S. Ambassador to India, has an April date on the series. The Ririe-Woodbury Dance Company, Salt Lake City, performs Nov. 2. Buckminister Fuller appears Jan. 25, and Buckley, Jan. 21. Columnist Jack Anderson speaks Feb. 8. Congresswoman Chisholm is booked for Feb. 15. The Cinema films include "Canadian Holiday," filmed by Dennis Cooper, Oct. 16; "The Call of the Snows," by Rick Glockner, Nov. 16; "Around the China Sea," by William Moore, Jan 18; "Rhine Journey in the 70's," by Curtis Nagel, Feb. 1; "North Polar Regions." by Floyd Wilson. Feb. 27; "Trails of Tem-bo," by Larry Linnard, March 15. and "Kayaks Down the Nile," by John Goddard. April 5.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1972-10-03, Vol. 32, No. 3|
|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.|