|Paper||Southern Utah University Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Southern Utah University Student Newspapers|
Page It ThcTfaouSerbtrd Thursday May 26, 1983 Photo services has unclaimed portraits The campus photo service notes that some 60 students still have photo orders to be picked up. Some orders have already been paid for, says Boyd Redington. Those who have packets awaiting them include Jane Begay, Renell Riley, Curry Ancar, Henry Morales, Kevin Averett, Parry Stewart, Mike Budke, Jeanine Fahrlander, Lisa Bowers, Henry James, Randy Hickman, Vao Petaia, Marvin Magali, Gary Pebly, Neal Castleberry, Brenda Lambeth, Patti Allen, Willy Hicks, Patti Johnson, Anita Green, Jeff Gunnarson, Andre Turner, Mechele Hebbard, Bernice Martin, Kebei Ngirmechael and Gary Mason. Also, Laurent Cox, Greg Henderson, Nouri Khandan, Eleanor Smith, Betty Alexander, Kelly Hicks, Vernice Turou, Sasan Safau, Earnestine Poowegup, Shannon Scruggs, Tammy Jones, Becky Bryant, Sherrie Hunt, Gretchen Graff, Joe Young, George Loosely, Scott McMurdo, John Smith, Robert Watson, Galles Smith, Debbie Caliva, Lori Mott, Kim Kelly, Yoland Montana, Bretta Peterson, Becky Patterson, Susan Grinder, Brenda Shaw, Nannette Dean, Francie Hansen, Leo Hebert, Teresa Montana, William James and Sharon Webster. Grades andor diplomas of students owing money to the college will be held back, says Redington, who adds that students should pick photos up by Friday, June 3. Special Events Center drive sets sights on final $70,000 More than $1.5 million has been raised for the SUSC Special Events Center, and a final duve for another $70,000 is now underway. Our goal is to raise the $70,000 by July 15," SUSC Director of Development Jack Bishop said. "Compared to the million dollars weve already got, its not much, but this last little bit, comparatively speaking, will probably be the hardest to raise. The $70,000 combined with money already acquired through donations, land, pledges and gifts m kind, will be added to money from the Utah Legislature so that construction on the building can begin in late summer. Bishop indicates that the campaign will be largely through letters and personal contacts. Much of the money, he said, will most likely come through the purchase of seats in either the Founders Circle ($1,000) or the Thunder-birCircle ($250). Thermometers will be placed in downtown Cedar City and at SUSC to mark the progress. Once the $70,000 goal has been reached, Bishop said, will continue but active soliciting will stop. Community support for our Special Events Center has been fund-raisin- g fund-raisin- g ;ycnoncGKion d fund-raisin- g fund-raisin- g You may purchase tickets for the Daccalaureate and VocationaiTechnical Duffet at $4.50 per person from the Registrar through June 1. The Duffet will be at 0:30 p.m., Friday, June 3, in the Great Hall The Commencement Picnic Lunch is set for noon on Saturday on the Student Center Patio. Tickets, also available from the Registrar, are only $3.95 per person nothing short of phenomenal, Braithwaite, Royden of the Special Events Center Committee, said. The sense of togetherness, of working toward a common goal, has created a truly unique spirit. Support for the facility has been generated far away from the immediate southern Utah area, Braithwaite said. Alumni and other friends of the college have been very generous yn their support, both vocally and monetarily. A great deal of the money raised for the SEC has come through the sale of seats, either $1,000 Founders Circle, or $250 Thunderbird Circle donations. This means, Bishop said, that when the SEC is completed youll be able to pick a seat and will be given priority in purchasing athletic or concert tickets for that particular seat In Addition, your name will go on the seat and on a large plaque m the entrance of the facili- t. campus-communit- y multi-purpo- ty Those making contributions to the SEC can pay annually, or quarterly, however, installment pledges should be paid within a r period Any suggestions as to fundraising projects are welcome, the SUSC Director of Development said. two-yea- SUSCs Upward Bound receives funding for 8384 The SUSC Upward Bound program has been awarded $148,341 for the period extending between June 1 and May 31, 1984, an increase of $16,000 over current funding. Peter Emerson, director of Upward BoundSpecial Services at SUSC, indicates that the $16,000 increase is the maximum allowable increase for any Upward Bound program in the nation. Only 400 U.B. programs are being funded this year, down 44 from last year, Emerson said. Considering that many proposals for new programs were submitted along with renewal proposals for existing programs, were very pleased with the grant package. The monetary increase, he said, is based on program accomplishments. Over the last three years, 100 percent of the students going through the SUSC-baseprogram have graduated from high school, and 80 percent of them have gone on to some sort of postsecondary training. Many of the Bounders continue their education at SUSC. Upward Bound is funded through the U.S. Department of Education. The SUSC program has been approved for three years, Emerson said, with the amount of funding to be determined each year. d Lee to attend summer seminar SUSC faculty member David Lee will spend the summer at the University of Connecticut, Storrs, the recipient of a National Endowment for the Humanities grant to study childrens literature. Lee, professor of English at SUSC, has received two other NEH grants for postdoctoral study. Four years ago he spent 12 weeks in a concentrated study of printing and bookmaking at Copper Canyon Press, Port Townsend, Wash. He spent eight weeks the following sum mer at the University of California, San Diego, as the guest scholar for a NEH seminar on The American Long Poem: Text, Context and Textuality. Lee teaches childrens and adolescent literature at SUSC. The June 20 through August 14 Institute on Childrens Literature, he said, will give him an opportunity to tighten the course content of both classes. An SUSC faculty member since 1971, Lee also teaches Bntish Literature, writing and teacher methodology courses.