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/ Dean Rodney Brigs welcomes Governor Karl Rolvaag and U of M President 0. Meredith Wilson to UMM. THE Rolvaag Hears Needs of Students During Visit With MCSA Members Governor Karl Rolvaag, in his fil'st visit to UMM, leamed about student opinions. of the school when he met wirth members of the Morris Campus Student ASISOciation (MCSA) and other studeritts at 3 p.m. February 23, in the Spooner Hall lounge. University Vice President Stanley Wenberg preceded him by a few minutes and queried, the students about .the value . of UMM to them, the housing situation ·among other_ things. The Governor continued with the questioning upon ·his arrival, attempting to discover how· well UMM is satisfying the needs of ~ts students. Several with differ- . enrt majors menti<ined cuNiculum and staff shortages that hinder attainment of their academic goals. Rosemary Pomerenke strenuously stressed the neces. si1ty of expanding UMM, while MCSA Presidenrt Don Henneman · e1abo,rated with emphasis upon ·the need for curriculum expansi< in and a corresponding in. crnase· and diversity of our ·faculty. The . Governor inquired of our ·scholarship situation and students -indicated that the picture was .discouraging. He also expressed 'cuiiosity about UMM sports de ·velopments and was briefed on 'the . activities of the Library '.Committee~ '· Accompanying :were University ·Meredith Wilson, Cliff Benson and the Govemor President 0. State Senator Representative Sam Barr of Ortonville, and State Representative Carl Iverson of Ashby. There followed a reception in Louie's for students, f.acu1ty, and civil service employees. At a meeting with the faculty, the need for an increase in the number of majors offered here was explained to him. He did express an increased awareness o.f the "peculiarities" of this campus .. Governor Rolvaag then met with community leade'l"S at the Dean's home and in the evening spoke at a Chamber of Commerce dinner. VANGUARD Orchestral-Choral Groups to Give Concert March 9 Rolvaag Curious: Wilson VOL. S MORRIS, MINNESOTA Goya Print is First In Planned Collection UMM art department purchased a print from "La Tauromaquia," scenes of Spanish bullfights, by Fl'ancisco de Goyia, fl'om the exhibition of Goya, Daumier and Kollwitz held here in November, 1964. This is the first purchase orf a series bought for a permanent coHe\ltion. "'Ihe funds are given to the art department from the Dean's budget. The print is one of a series on the same s~bject, "disaste•rs of wars." These prints are recognized as the best of Goya according to form and composition. Goya, a Spania·rd, worked not only on paintings, but on etchings. Many of his works were on the wars of Spain demonstrating the brutal scenes - tortures, assassinations, and other gruesome sights. After the print is enclosed under glass, it will be displayed somewhere on campus. A second print may be purchased in April. Vanguard Lives Again Today's issue marks the revival of the Vanguard aflter a two month's absence caused by the disappeamnc.e of lasit quarter's staff. Wayne Webb, Vanguard advisor; Dennis Hegle, studellit activities d~rector; Alice Hennen, representative of the General Assembly for the purpo·se; Dan Dokken and Ke:ith HallquiSJt, chosen ait a meeting of students inrterested in •the new Vanguard, selooted fmm among ·them people to fill the ediitofi.al staff posri.tions. They are as follows: Keith Hallquist, co-editor for administrartion; Marie Clarke, co-editor for technical operation; Ronald Hiertala, news editor; Delores Waldee, feature editor; Bob Westin, sports editor; Sue Otterholt, copy editor; Thomas Hess, business manager, and Cheryl Anderson, secretary. They also assigned people to the Sltaff positions. The Vanguard is now following a pLan of opern1tion drawn up by Webb, which is expected to add smooth functioning and help eliminate blunders. Webb has al.so taken an active role in tmining and advising the new personnel. For the present, pubHcation will be four pages bi-weekly, butt the editorial staff has tentative plans for ex•pand·ing to a six-page puhlicaUon and even:tU1aHy to a weekly pubHcaition. St. John's .Prexy . ~ ~ · •· . . . ~ To Speak Here Father Coleman Berry, president of Sit. John's University, will speak in Edson Hall the evening of Mairch 10 on 'The Lutheirian Reformation from the Ca1tholic Viewpoint." He will be sponsored by the Newman Club. The business srtaff is wo·rking on devefoping an advertising policy to submit to the Student Affairs Committee. Expansion will be impossible without income from advert•ising because the present Vanguard budgert will not suppo.rt it. An immediate problem is that the number of staff worke• rs is inadequate to maintain opemtion of the paper over any ex- - tended period of time wtihout taking its toll from the srtudents' academic pursuits. 'Key Largo' Is In Place Of 'Big Sleep' Friday The Fine Arts ~Hm originally scheduled for Friday night showing has been substituted, W. D. Spring, program director, announced Tuesday. · To ·be shown is "Key Largo" instead of the Humphrey Bogartstarred "The Big Sleep" . . 'Jlie new selection also is a "private .eye" movie, starring Edward G. Robinson and Clake Trevor. McR·oberts Chosen Newman Club Pr;esident Newman Club eleoted new o.fficers Wednesday, Feb. 17, to take over duties at the beginning of spring quarter. Elected we.re Tom McRoberts, presddent; Dennis Zak, vice president; Jerry Hatch, treasurer; Clair Campion, reco·rding sercrefapr, and Beverly Landwehr, correspnndence secretary. MARCH 3, 1965 NO. S Works of Young Kansas Artist: Are on Display An Orchestral-Choral concert, directed by Ralph Williams, will be ·\eld Tuesday, March 9, at 8 p .•• :., in Edson Hall. The groups participating are orchestra, mixed chorus and men's chorus. The orchestra will play three numbe·rs including a sonatina by Clementi and the popular Rus- The current art exhibit in the siian Sailor's Dance from the ballower foyer of Edson Hall is let, "The Red Poppy." "Works in the Graphic Arts" by Among the six numbers perDavid Cale. This will be shown formed by the mixed chorus will until the end of winter quarter. be Poulenc's "Exultate Deo." An- Two examples of this exhibi- other selection is one of the di' lion are: "Pretty Girl Passing," rector's compositions, ",Take Not a collograph print, and "Sacred Thy Holy Spirit .From Me." Bundle," an intaglio rint, the._~....,..e_me.n's chor.tlS-Wil eaiure ffacfffiona process of making "Pilgrim's Chorus" from Tanngrilphic prints. hauser by Richaro Wagiier. They Cale, a young artist, lives and will sing one song, "You Live in works in Kansas. He does many My Heal't," in German. prints of the designation of Accompanists for the groups graphic arts. He has explored a are Gloria Johnson, Jane Englerelatively new process in graph- son and Marcia Nelson. ic arts known as "collograph" plates. The process is described as raising the surface of a sheet of cardboard by pasting on heavy cl<ith, masking tape, netting or similar material. Then ink is put on itt before running it through the printing press. The process is haro ·to contro.l, and it is difficult to know what the outcome will be. The traditional way is by cutting away or eating away by acid <in copper plates. The prints in Edson Hall have been shown in major art exhibi• tions throughout the Middle West. Snow P·ostpones Concert; Rescheduled For Sunday The band concert planned for Tuesday nigbt was posrtponed because of bad weaither and rescheduled for 3 p.m. Sunday. Guest conductor for two se·lections is Tom Wildman, director of the Hancock High School band. Carolyn Moe is featured playing a clarinert solo in Weber's "Concertino for Clarinet". Band director is Dr. Clyde Johnson. The purpose o.f Governor Karl Rolvaag's visit was to satisfy his curiosity about UMM and determine how much support to give its requeSJts for a larger share of state education funds, said 0 . Meredith Wilson, Presiden;t of the University of Minnesota. President Wilson pointed out how limited these funds are and felt that it would be necessary· to increase state taxes if higher educational needs are to be met. He also said that UMM is growing faster, bo:th quantitatively and qualitatively, than was expected; that iit is capable of a still gre·ater rate of expansion; and that it is receiving · increasing supp.ort..i.r.om those-in charge of the purse strings. President Wilson predicted that the enrollment at UM?4 could increase to 3,000 by 1975,' rather than 2,000 as originally estimated, if it can get the necesr sary funds. Venture ·Orders Taken This Week Ca.thy Christensen, Venture editor, has announced tha.t the Venture srtaff will be selling orde.rs for annuals in the posit office March 3, 4 and 5. The price of an annual is $5.00, which, according to Miss Christensen , is less expensive per page than previous annuals. Installment payments can be arranged. Editors of Hle new Vanguard are, from the left, back row, Marie Clarke, co-editor for technical operation; Bob Westin, sports; Keith Hallquist, co-editor for admlnistraf>ion; Dee Waldee, feature, and Sue Otterholt, copy. Front, Tom Hess, business manager, and Ronald Hietala, news.
Dean Rodney Brigs welcomes Governor Karl Rolvaag and U of M
President 0. Meredith Wilson to UMM.
Rolvaag Hears Needs of Students
During Visit With MCSA Members
Governor Karl Rolvaag, in his
fil'st visit to UMM, leamed about
student opinions. of the school
when he met wirth members of
the Morris Campus Student ASISOciation
(MCSA) and other studeritts
at 3 p.m. February 23, in
the Spooner Hall lounge.
University Vice President Stanley
Wenberg preceded him by a
few minutes and queried, the students
about .the value . of UMM to
them, the housing situation
·among other_ things.
The Governor continued with
the questioning upon ·his arrival,
attempting to discover how· well
UMM is satisfying the needs of
~ts students. Several with differ-
. enrt majors menti