|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|
Westminster PARSON Page Thre SGAC Candidates View Issues Continued from P.l that the Amy Trimble feels, secretary has the responsibility to see that the students are always informed as to what is going on, on campus and in our I feel having printed SGAC minutes available to all the students keeps our campus up to date on the decisions and plans of the SGAC. I also think the secretary should be responsible for all correspondence outside of the school from the student body government. Xnv & or SGAC officers. If elected, I feel as a student government officer I must work for the whole student body and be a constant representative of this school and what it stands for. e vsv. Bob McCarthy Joy Voita says, Pride and enthusiasm are the keys to success in any college, including our own Westminster College. A student body makes a college what it is, but behind an enthusiastic and proud student government officers. Fresh enthusiasm and new ideas are needed to even begin to accomplish all the many things which will make Westminster College a school you can say youre proud to be a part of not only today and tomorrow, but ten years from now too. We have come a long way, but we have an even longer Westminster Colway to go. lege is making a name for itself we need to continue to build and progress. Behind this progression we need four strong SGAC officers who are willing to work for you and with you, and more importantly, a student body of supporters not only of SGAC, but Westminster College and its potential for greatness. There is also one candidate for treasurer, Bob McCarthy, who has served this past year as our treasurer. With a years experience Bob realizes the responsibility for drawing up the budget and distributing funds. He said, SGAC must concentrate more on its funds, on major events, such as Homecoming and Westminister Faere. With support and held for these activities from the student body we can do much more in the next few SGAC Brian Harris years. Social Committee Prepares Hogle ppiiony Announces Calendar Soloists 1967-6- 8 An impressive array of soloand guest conductors for the 1967-6- 8 season of the Utah Symphonyprobably the most in the Orspectacular line-u- p chestras 27 -- year history was announced today by Maurice permanent conductor of the Utah Symphony for the past twenty years. ists Ab-rava- nel, Heading the list of guest performers will be the lanky young Texan Van Cliburn who has played with the Utah Symphony before capacity audiences on four previous occasions, the most recent being his triumphant sell-o- ut appearance last fall. Next season Mr. Cliburn wiir join Mr. Abravanel and the Orchestra for a concert in the Tabernacle on November 4 and for his first Ogden appearance November 3 in the Weber Fine Arts Auditorium. On Wednesday, November 15, Russian- the illustrious American composer Igor Stravinsky will make his first Utah appearance as guest conductor of the Utah Symphony in the Tabernacle. Stravinsky is hailed by most critics as being the worlds greatest living com- - APOLOGY The Parson Staff apologizes to our Academic Dean. In 13 issues we have failed to speU his name correctly. Its Dr. Curtis MacDonald. WARNING The administration has asked all students to refrain from crushing cigarettes on the tile in the buildings, since it ruins the floor. Also, absolutely no smoking is allowed in the classrooms by order of the fire department. The recently organized Social Committee for Hogle and Ferry Halls has been busy preparing a calendar that will soon appear in the foyer of Hogle Hall. His appearance as guest conductor of the Utah Symphony next season will be an event of poser. of events around Salt Lake City for the months of March, April, and May. Listed on the calendar will be the dates of the events at Valley symphonies, Music Hall, the Planetarium, happenings at the University of Utah, and a listing of events on campus. Assisting Mr. Stravinsky in his Utah with connection Symphony engagement will be Robert Craft whom Time Magazine has called One of the worlds . leading interpreters of music. avant-gar- de A protege and devoted aide of Igor Stravinsky, Mr. Craft has collaborated with him on a number of recent Columbia Masterworks recordings devoted to the music of the great composer. Maureen Forrester, internationally acclaimed contralto who is regarded as' the outstanding vember 30). Gold and Fizdale, widely acclaimed as the best in the world, will make their first appearance with the Utah Symphony on January 31 in the Tabernacle, with a repeat performance February 1 in Of one of their many Ogden. Columbia recordings, Paul Hume of the Washington Post wrote, This is one of the finest record albums any record company has ever issued or ever will issue!" duo-piani- sts The distinguished Greek pi- anist Gina Bachauer, who last month was saluted by the Utah State Legislature and given a royal welcome as the first woman to be made an honorary return will Utah citizen', committee members are The Heather Maynard, Kay Axlegard, Nancy Isgar, Jackie Pinno, and Janet Westerland. The committee chairman is Rosemary Workman. The committee is also plansocial events ning more for next year. 4HK fftRtoo Co : of outttB note rftOC-HV- U-EG- S x thin sfUD ftPooC fun-fill- ed ti Maestro Abravanel and the Utah m lebt(sup?osL7)mot ViWAEW. irfXfVTURe. OF t -e 1 following her triumphant guest appearance with the Orchestra this season. While understandably held in high esteem by Utah music lovers, Mme. Bachauer is regarded by critics eveywhere as holding a supreme position among the women pianists of this generation. February , PoEti(L interpreter of the vocal works of Custav Mahler, will make her first appearance with Maurice Abravanel and the Utah Symphony in an eagerly awaited performance of Das Lied von der Erde on November 29 (in Ogden No- calendar will be a listing The significant proportions. 10 Long ago, critics and music the- - world exhausted their supply of superlatives to describe the. Metropolitan Opera diva Joan Sutherland. In many quarters she is lovingly referred to as La Stupenda." The first Utah appearance of this illustrious prima donna with the Utah Symphony on February 21 is sure to be one of the high water marks in the Orchestras lovers of history. Richard Bonynge, Joan Sutherlands husband- and favorite - f Pi established himself as an expert on 18th and early 19th century music in general and the florid style of singing in particular, will be on podium as guest conductor on this historic occasion. As though the 1967-6- 8 season had not already surpassed all previous seasons up to this point, Maestro Abravanel has engaged the brilliant pianist Hans conductor, who has for his first Utah Symphony appearances on March 6 in the Tabernacle and March Richter-Haase- rs 7 in Ogden. has often been compared playing to that of Gieseking, Bachhaus and Schnabel, three of his illustrious countrymen. Richter-Haas- er Last but not least among the exciting soloists is Berl Seno-fswho returns following a success with spectacular ky this season. He will 16 in the TaberMarch appear Symphony nacle and March Senofskys al. If rs y eler door. and Eve Buckle, or at the V.: in Ogden. wrote Louis Biancolli recently m & in the N.Y. Sun, "proved to everybodys satisfaction that he belongs to the hierarchy of the bow. Technique and tone were perfect. World-Telegra- Season ticket sales for the regular Utah Symphony series this year and last have been at an all-tihigh, and there is little doubt that next years outstanding guests will push ticket sales even higher. Season tickets are on sale now at the Utah Symphony Office, 55 West First me South. UNFURNISHED Apartment decorated, $60, 3 large -rooms. Close to Sugar House. Accessible to transit system. 1033 Not far from schools. Newly Ramona Ave. Junior Prom Beckons Students To Year's first Spring The Junior Prom 1967, takes a new light this year as it will The attire for be semi-formmen will be blazer, dark suit, or tux, if they prefer, and appropriate dress for women. The Crystal Room of the Hotel Newhouse will be the scene of the Prom, which will begin at 8:30 p.m. Saturday evening. Tickets are $1.50 per couple and may be purchased from either the Junior Class officers, Jim Haig, John Marshall, Ann Whe- -- 15 rare artistry, 484-982- 5.