|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|
The Thunderbird Thirteen contestants will compete for the Snow Queen title at SUSC. They are: (front row) Stephanie Walker, Karen Smith, Joye Hahne, Sheri Evans, Angela Winterrose. (Middle row) Delna Sawyer, Eva Monday, January 23, 1984 Page 9 Allton, Paula Alger, Lynette Jolley, Connie Torgersen (Back row) Kathie Willoughby, Sherri Olson (1983 Snow Queen), Lisa Topham and Shellie Fuller. Pageant begins Snow Week festivities here A pageant to select a Snow Queen and her attendants will be held tonight at 8 p.m. in the SUSC Auditorium. The public is invited to attend the free pageant which marks the beginning of Snow Week at SUSC. Activities will end Saturday with a beach party and dance scheduled to follow a race and other activities held in conjunction with Brian Head Ski Day. A panel of five judges will select the Snow Queen and two attendants, who will reign over the weeks Bruce activities, according to pageant Hiskey. Each of the 13 contestants will perform a talent number and will appear in evening gowns and snow wear that evening. Met and Lana Johnson will serve as master and mistress of ceremonies, and Sherri Olson, last years Snow Queen, will crown the new royalty. The theme for the pageant is An All Time High. Pageant hopefuls are Lisa Topham and Kathie Willoughby, Delta; Shellie Fuller, Beaver; Delna Sawyer, Lyman, Wayne County; Eva Alton, Summit; Stephanie Walker, Pleasant Grove; Sheri Evans, St. George; Karen Smith, West Jordan; and Connie Torgersen, Lynette Jolley, Joye Hahne, Angela Winterrose and Paula Alger, Cedar City. Tracie Dewsnup and Stewart Smith are of Snow Week activities which are listed below. All events are open to the public, Dewsnup said. College Bowl competition will be held at noon Tuesday and Wednesday at the Student Center Lounge. Movies will be held both evenings starting at 8 p.m. in the War Memorial Fieldhouse and costing 50 cents. The Attack of the Killer Tomatoes is Tuesdays movie, and the Monty Python film And Now for Something Completely Different will be shown Wednesday. Popcorn and soft drinks will be available for purchase. A Snow Triathlon is scheduled Thursday at noon on the quad. A snowman-buildincontest and moonboot and cross country ski races have been scheduled in case of unlikely spring-lik- e weather. The traditional Snow Ball, a dance, will be held Friday at 8 p.m. in the Great Hall. Tickets cost $5 per couple and will be available at the Student Center. The group London Bridge will provide dance g semi-form- al music, Smith said. SUSC students, faculty and staff will receive discounts on lift passes Saturday, Brian Head Ski Day. Sign-usheets will be available in the Student Center for the passes which will be available for $13 instead of the regular $15, Dewsnup said. A race will be held at Brian Head at 11 a.m. Snow Week concludes Saturday evening with a beach party and dance scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. in the Great Hall. Food, games and live entertainment are on ' the agenda. p . Art film series begins with In Search of Rembrandt by Jay Hill A wide range of art will be presented through film through the auspices of SUSCs Braithwaite Fine Arts Gallery, beginning Jan. 26. According to June Miller Adams, assistant curator of the gallery, the festival began four years ago and has become an annual event with the exception of last year. This will be the most films ever screened in the festival, said Adams, and this will be the first time that a film will be shown every week. Adams chose this years films, to be shown in OA 204 on Tuesdays at 7 p.m., because of the variety involved. I think its a way to bring a lot of artists and their art work that we might not be aware of, with a variety from King Tut to Picasso. In Search of Rembrandt will begin the festival on Jan. 26. It includes views of modern Holland which echo the work of the Dutch master. To set the stage for a lecture by Bob Lander, a Salt Lake City art director, at 8 p.m. the film Design Competition: Art Directors Salt Lake Citys 1983 Exhibit, will be shown at 7 p.m. on Feb. 2. Light refreshments will be served. Feb. 9. will see Picasso: The Saltimbanques, a film about itinerant performers, or saltimbanques, which were the subjects of many of Picassos works. Also showing Feb. 9 is American Light, The Luminist Notable for poetic and dramatic Movement, 1850-187use of light and color, the film blends photography of New England with scenes of the same sites by leading painters. Three films will be presented on Feb. 16. Alvin Gittins Realist, will begin the slate. Doug Snow is about the creative process by which Snow translates the world onto canvas. Saul Bass exploration of creativity is shown in the film Why Man Creates. Bass uses elements of animation, trick photography and symbolic dramatization to show the process and result of inventiveness through the ages. Of Time, Tombs, and Treasure: The Treasures of Tutankhamen, will be screened Feb. 23. Also to be shown is On Loan From Russia: Forty-on- e French 5. Masterpieces. March 1 SUSC alumnus W. Wayne Kimball, Jr. will lecture and show Recent Prints by W. Wayne Kimball, Jr. Leonardo: To Know How To See will be shown on March 8. Three films will be presented March 22, beginning with The Eye of Thomas Jefferson. Also to be shown are The American Vision, a broad view of American painting, and Art in the Western World, which illustrates the changes in Western art from the Byzantine, medieval and Renaissance periods through the 19th century. The festival concludes with the showing of four films on March 29. The National Gallery Builds highlights the conception and construction of the National Gallerys East Building. Femme-Woma- n: A Tapestry of Joan Miro, documents the installation of the late Miros monumental tapestry Femme. Mobile by Alexander Calder, is about the problems in producing a huge mobile. In Adventures in Art, actress Julie Harris guides viewers through many of the works in both East and West Buildings of the National Gallery.