|Paper||Westminster College Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Westminster College Student Newspapers|
Queen's Float 1st QMWl Tuesday, Nov. 15, 1966 Volume 13, No. 7: Van Cliburn To Be Seen Twice At Tabernacle With Utah Symphony So great has been the demand for tickets for the Tuesday, November 15th concert with Van Cliburn as guest soloist with the Utah Symphony Orchestra, that a repeat performance of November 16th has been added. In Mr. Cliburns two previous appearances with the Utah Symphony at the Salt Lake Tabernacle, ther entire building was completely sold out weeks before During the summer Cliburn helped open up the new Perform- ing Arts Center at Saratoga, New - transcontinental tour. The thirty one year old pianist's current tour includes visits to Holland and to Panama City, in addition to his extensive North American itinerary. Last May Cliburn went to Japan for a series of six concerts, and later concertized in Europe. He returned to the United States for a busy summer playing at the leading American outdoor festi his arrivel. The two night appearance will mean a better selection of seats for both local and patrons of the Orchestra. The program for both conout-of-to- vals. No. 3, Concerto No. 5 (Emperor) AND Symphony No. 7. Tickets for both the November' 15th and 16th concerts are on sale now at the Utah Symphony Office, 55 West First South. Van Cliburn, who became famous overnight when he won the Tchaikovsky Competition in Mos-- " cow in 1958, is on a sixty city wn certs (Tuesday, November 15th Wednesday, November 16th), will be identical: all works will be Beethoven's -- Leonore Overture Bag) PodOcdf A 56 per cent increase in student enrollment is expected at the University of Utah during the next 11 years, according to a report released by the University's Office of Institutional year, according to Institutional 25,000 students will enter seven years from now durDr. Grant said ing 1973-7- 4. the campus population wiU grow steadily through 1976 when it is expected to top 27,000. As a whole, the entering freshman students was class of it is likely than last year larger to be for the next two or three Studies. Prepared under the direction of Dr. Claude W. Grant, the enrollment projection report wiU be used in developing the institution's long range academic plans. EnroUment is expected to 'cUmb to the 20,000 mark during the 1969-7- 0 academic in-st- ate years. Based upon a head count of children now registered in grades Grog's Float 2nd v . ' V s -- ;$ " w with the Utah Symphony Orchestra in the Tabernacle on Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 15 and 16. one through twelve in aU Utah the report projects schools, University population by colday and evening lege class, The forecast exresidence. tends only until the year in which currently enrolled first graders will be eligible to, become entering coUege freshmen. In gathering data for the report, the Office of Institutional Studies made a count of children enroUed in each grade in each of the school districts of the state through an 8 year 1957-5- 8 to 1964-6- 5. period, Each class was followed through the period to determine survival ratios considering the rate within each school district, growth of the county, dropouts, etc. These ratios were then used to determine the University's camout-migrat- ion . Va. v ? 1 CU-bu- rrt in-a- nd ' ' Park. Plan to attend when Mr. performs as guest pianist D(i888 15 Studies. Nearly York. He also played at Lewisohn stadium inNewYork,Tanglewood Festival in Massachusetts, Robin Hood Dell in Philadelphia, Ravinia Park in Chicago, at the Interlochen Music Camp in Michigan and at the Hollywood Bowl. Cliburn is famous for establishing summer concert crowd Hood DeU, 22,000 at Lewisohn Stadium, and 12,700 at Ravinia 9 r pus population outlook. Birthrate was not considered, but only those children who are already enrolled in schooL 5G4C Thanks Business For The foUowing individuals and companies helped to make Homecoming 66 the huge success it was: Frito-La- y 92 E. Gordon Ave. Produce Center East Albertson's in Sugarhouse 7 '& v Royal Crown Cola Beverage Co. 959 South 7th West Salt Lake Donut 2569 South State Street J Safeway at 9th East & 17th So. Skaggs Drugs in Sugarhouse Cummings Studio Candies 679 East 9th South thank you one and all (by Rodger Fry) According to John Pavich, chairman of the homecoming committee, homecoming 66 was the most successful in Westminster's history. He feels that each year homecoming gets better and wiU get better with more enthusiasm and tradition. Parson Panicks held Friday, the fourth, was a success. The show had talent from each class First place winners were Byron Clayton and Meg Megeath. In second place were Rusty Cort-rig- ht and Heather Maynard. Norman Long took third place. The float party and bon-fi- re went over well. As one group finished their float they helped another group on theirs to wind up the event. The first event held on Sat- - urday was the parade. It hadas more participation from cam-pgroups than ever before: over 15 entries. Freshman float won the first place. Circle K so.? u1, and Junior class third. The Parsons football team showed Ft. Lewis an exciting workout as the Parsons scored twenty-on- e points to Ft. Lewis's thirteen. The Homecoming dance Cam-el- ot was well attended. Marimon was decorated as a castle draw bridge, with evergreen bows. There were over 90 couples at the dance, many were alumni. Pavich said such a successful home coming wouldn't be possible without the cooperation of everyone. He would like to thank all who helped in any way on Homecoming. Special thanks to the Homecoming comra'.ttee. Gee . . . Can We Help? Homecoming 1406 South 11th Pavich Pleased With Homecoming 66 Spirit .