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'P It 17 II 10 4 ! 7 ! 79 13 16 2 l1 2 15 ' 4 '• • THE LUMBERJACK Northern Arizona ~\ o~1.5~6. -\o o.-31- ------------------------ University ---------------------- ---~---------------------------------------- Flagstaff. rizona f'rida) '\larth l. 1986 Sculptures Cancelled-' Lack of Snow' 5th Di~nension Appears Here To~norrow The 5th Dim~nsion, a fUturistic quintet com~iningshowmanship with a rich harmonic style, will lop off NAU's Snow Carnival acti vilies as part of the new Spring Festival of Stars. The swinging singing group !bat has captivated audiences from senior citizens to teeny-boppers with their rendition of "Up, Up and Away," and ""GoWbere YouWannaGo," will appear tomor!'ow night in the Lumberjack Gym. Appearance<l on top television shows such as Kratt Music Hall ancllhe Smothers Brothers Com·~dy Hour, with starring spots yet to come on Hollywood Palace, the Jackie Gleason Show and the Dean Martin Show has spread the fame of the vibrant five. Audiences at Los Angeles' Shrine Auditorium and New York's Carnegie Hall have had the opportunity to listen to the Dimension, whose best-selling recordings have made them a prime candidate for the "Gram my" award, to b€ announced shortly by the recording industry. The former Hi-Fi's when they were with Ray Charles, the Dimension was de velop.~d under the guidance or vocalist Johnny Rivers :lnd their manager Marc Gordon, who were impressed with their stage presence, versaWity and modernistic approach to pop music. The quintet records on the Soul City label and has one album released thus far-"Up, Up and Away." Their unique musical sound and sight results from performances featuring special tailored mod costumes, exp"t choreography, and a repertoire ranging from sould to pop. Sponsored by AS AU, the 5th Dimension show wl being at 8:30 p.m. Tickets wl be $2 Cor all seats except those in the first lO rows on the gym fioor, which wl be $3. They are available at the NAU Bookstore and the Flagstaff Chamber of Commerce. The Dimension's impact on the entertainment wrld has been explosive-in recent ... 1!eks, for instance, the quintet has been star red on the nationally -televised Kraft M uslc Hall and the Smothes Brothers Comedy Hour, and other TV appearances this season inclu<le visits to tbe Hollywoo<i Palace, the Jackie Gleason Show and the Dean Martin Show. Grad Exam Here; Deadline Mar. 30 _far. 2 is tht deadline to register for the Graduate Record examinations to be held on campus March 30. To complete registration, students should pay a $3 fee at the business office and take the receipt to the office of the graduate de~ ••• Dr. Richard Beat, which is Room 107 of the Administration Building. II the prospective graduates will leave their names and addresses th~re, they will be notified when and where to talte their test. Advance notice of "-ho wl take the tests is necessary because the exams are ordered from the Educational Testing Service at Berkeley, California. Also, different forms are administered depending on the student's major, so they m~ know how many of each form to order. Students in the college of education might not graduate if they do not take t11e exam, but the scores made on the test will not influence their chances for graduation. Scores made on the test may be used when a graduate seeks awlication for his master's de_gree. ,.foday on Campus Parking Changes Revealed Curbside parking along the north side of University Drive near W Us on Hall and 'l<' Dar m will be reserved for ser VlCe vehicles only, Security Chief Wallace Hughiing revealed today. In annowcing the change, Hughling reported that the n~., parldng restriction would go into effect immediately and be m force 24 hours a day, including weekends. Changes in parldng regulations for residents of Sechrist Hall also go into effect today. "During the remainder of spring semester, stu<lent parking will be allowed in front _of Sechrist excep: for that area directly in front of the mam entranc~ walk," Hughling said. The restricted area will be reserved for service ,-ehicles only. College Bowl Changes Dates college Bo"lrl sponsored by the B iue Key, will not be held in the Business Administration Auditorium !arch 13, because of previous committments. lnste~d, it will nm Tuesday, March 12, at 7:30p.m. in the Science Auditorium, Room 113. Lodge Company Interview Here The Grand T ~ton Lodge Comp:IJlY will be oo campus MarcD 4. and 5 to interview students tor summer employment. Interested students sbould sign up for interviews .in the P~cement OIDce, Room 316 of tbe Administration Bllilding. The jobs will Involve wortlnt! .at resort areas In Wyoming-. Registrar Calls Seniors Seniors who upect to graduate thiS spring should chect Immediately wl!J! Registrar W~ecs~~nts should tate tlleir major Wben gomg to see He ey • and the dean of tbelr coD£il!. contract sigDed by their adviser and tbose Diplomas are being ordered_!?.:'!~n,oct recel'Ye seniors wllo do not a.wtY to gr>W-one. stOOcnts are expected to gradu2te, bavlng Apprormately 1,000 ssary to ipp!J for a. bacb-malntaine< l the 3.0 gnde a.verage ~••ed doeS oct IDc:lude any elor's. degre • Tbe 3.0 a.verace r.,..~ transferred credits. Balmy Spring/ike Nights Bring End to Sculptures; All Other Events 'A-Okay' Norl~ern Arizona UIIJversity, which just two months ago was buried beneath 83 inches of snow, bas been forced to postpone the annual Snow Carnival because of warm weather. The campus is clearofsnow,daysarespringlike and nights are balmy for the first time this year. Carnival co-chairmen Cindy BoleJ>. der, James Evans and Jessica Barlow, met with representatives of tlle 15 organizations entering the snow sculpturing contest Monday night and the decision to postpone was reached. Weather forecasts indicated that weather would continue abcve normal through the coming weekend. Temperatures must drop to 18 to 20 degrees at night to freeze the sculpt'Jres after they have been f'.IShioned, colored and sprayed with water. rr the teamperaturesarenotlowenough, the scutpturesclonot freeze, colors run, delicate shapes are lost and the whole endeavor is a TilE FAIRLOl,!> Fltlll Dimension appears tomorro~ nif!:hl al '.\l in a one-night app4!ar· ance~ originall,· schedulrd in connection wilh "intt'r <.:arni,al ._ reL.. The sho"', lo be pr~t-sen led in ahe 'len's c, mnasium. is lht ~eoc-ond of .\sSO«:iated Saudenb· sprin,:: series of ~uo·nts. ho"' lime is 8:30 p.m. \dmi~sion is 3 for the firljl JO ro\oi.S~ 2 for general admission. Odd Fellows Offer $500 Scholarships Sophomore or junior students carrying 12 or more semester hours with a cumulative indP. of 2.5 or better are eligible for the Odd ~!lows and Rebekabs of Arizona scholarship. The Arizona Odd Fellows and Rebekabs are Coed Dorm Bids Delayed offering again this year two, $500 scholarsbip3 to qualifying students. Scholarships are awarded for one year at a time, half bclng sent to the Financial Aids OUice at the beginning of each Six-Story Mens~ Hall on Schedule semester. Major criteria for selection of applicants ls based on financial need. However, to qualifY students tnust have been residents o! Ariz003 for at least five years and be currently enroDed as a full time student in one of Arizona's four year colleges or mi versltles. Bid openings for the construction of NAU's first coeducational dormitory have been indefinitely postponed, according to Dr. Marvin B. Wampler, Executive Director of Finances and F acUities. Features include common lounges for both male and female residents, all outsdie rooms, and central heating and plumbingdominatingthe building center. While a men's residence hall, planned for completion in fall of l969onthe Nor Valley campus, lsapproved and ready for construction, the postponement of bids for te coed dorms may cast doubts on wbat was scheduled to be 1970 and 1971 rready dates. P!nas call for the erection of the six-story men's hall immediately south ot K Dorm in an architectural style similar to that of Sechrist. The second of tl;e co-ed dorms proposed for the second campus Is still in the pJ anning stage. Currently before the Arizona State Senate is a bill authorizing the sale of bonds for the financing of the dorm's construction. Following the approval of the bond sale, bids will be opened for the construction of this building as well. In addition, applicants must have demonstrated academic performance and show pre>mlse in their chosen fleld. Applications for the Odd Fellow scholarship may be picked up in the office of Financial Aids, tiDed out, and mailed to: William D. Nutter, P. 0, Bo1 852, Globe, Arizona, 85501. The first coeducational dormitory for Nor Valley, a four-storybuildingdescribed as "three adjoining concave wings," bas been approved for bood sale financing by the Arizona State Legislature. Describing the construction plans for tbe first co-ed dorm as "ecooomlcalandpleasing," Dr. Wampler stressed the part the new dorms will play in tbe attemp:S to maintain a small school atmosphere should the University grow to a large enrollment. Applicants receiving Ibis scholarship In the past will be consldere tor renewal on the basis ot another awllcatlon. A committee designated by the Grand Lodge of Arizona lndepen<lent Order of Odd Fellows wl malce the final de'islon of recipients of the scholarship. Brass Chamber Music to Accompany Preview of All-States Painting Exhibit An unusual chamber music treat is in store for persons attend.. ing the preview of a special All.States exhibit of paintings at the Northern Arizona University Art Gallery Monday night, March 5. The Northern Arizona Brass Quintet will make a rare Flagstaff appearance at :~ 8:15 p.m. event, playing a brief concert of works by 15th, 17th and 20th Century composers, Gallery director Jon H. Hopkins announced today. The art e1biblt, which will be on view in the Gallary in NAU's Applied Science and Technology Building through March 29, features 50 representative paintings by artists from each of the 50 states of the nation. The show was assembled by the Rockford Art Assocratlon of Rockford, lll., which invited artists from all the states to su~ mit a selection of three of their paintings for judging, one of which was picked for inclusion in the exhibit. From the judging, four purchase prizes and I 0 artists awards were given. The elhlbit now ls being circulated throughout the country by the American Federation of Arts. The preview of the ubiblt will give Flagstaff area peq>le a chance to hear the Brass Quintet which was formed less than two years ago by key musicians of the Flagstaff Symphony and atNAU. The group, composed of Frank Thrasher and Randy Chavez, trumpets, H:enry Scholtz, French horn, James Gould, tram !>one, and W Uliam Ellenberger, tuba, bas been well received at concerts at various northern Arizona points over the past few months held tlllder the Title ill program of the 1965 Elementary and Secondary Edueat.lon Act. AMS Takes First Step Men's Group Starts By Donating Budget The first step in tbe reoganlzatlon of sttlllent government was taken Mooday wben Associated Men Students voted lo give their budget to other campus priorities. The step ..Ul make AJ.IS dependent on the Exscutlve COWlcil of ASNAU beginning In the fall. AMS will be forced to ast for a yearly allotment of money for expenses from tbe Executive Cotmeil. Associated len Stt~ents bad previously been given a 50 cent slice of every male student's expenses. AMS Prestdenl Doa Tellez s:.ld that the ~get 110uld be rerouted into the bowling alley fund. He estimated that, should AMS continue to send Its budget to the bowling alley, eiPI!nse for the alley wuld llE palO ott b seven years. But tbe move to give 1lP the money marks a cbange In tbe structure of the .A>.IS, President Tellez reported. In a replrt to the AMS coJDJCll, Tellez said, "The 50 cents we receive from ea.ch male student should be pl.ace<l In an area of student affairs Ybich 'llllll benefit not just men, but all students for years to come. • • lng oJ "These are just two of the cllanges (the ctber, the renam .,. Tellez expressed irritation with a story that ran In Tuesday's edition of The Lumberjact, In which a reporter quoted Associated Students VIce President Jan Cutler as ealllng for arestructuring of AMS and Assocl.ated Women Students. "It a change Is to come-2nd it is necessary-it should come tram within the respective organlz.atjons," Tellez said. "Associated Men Students bas started a precedent for the reorganization, and now it is up to the Exec!Ehe CouccD to begin its re-structurl.ng." The 50 cent flD:i, "lrllleh could reacb as mucb as $1, 500 next year, was tmanlmously voted to be donated to a fmd to erect a bowling alley oo campus, now In final planning slag1!s. failure. In addition to the racl that the sculptures do not maintain the1 r shape and color, organizations ordinarily spend from $150 to $2 50 plus many hours of hard work in getting tlle beautifUl creations rea<l) to be viewed Saturday morning. Cindy Bolender, explained that all organizations would be notified at least !our days in advance when the Snow Carnival .. ill be rescheduled. Luminarios were held as scheduled last night. They had previously been postponed from Cllrisimas Week because of the hea•-y snowf'all. Coronation of the Snow Queen took place as planned Monday evening. Cathy Burns, senior elemenlary education major, was crowned during the dance held in the Activity Center. Her duties as Queen were to reign over Snow Carnival Week and to present awards, Saturday to the organiZ:}tions for their wioning sculptures. The breakfast for the judges is also cancelled due to warm weatller. The brealdll.st had been scheduled !or tomorrow morning, at the Holiday lrJJ, at 6:30. The Fifth Dimension Concert, scheduled to close Snow Carnival Week will be held as previously planned. Legislature Holds Key to New Center Construction plans for the new academic center are waiting for legislative appropriations before wrk can proceed. NAU asked for $6 million 1!1 construclionflmds but Indications are that Go,ernor Williams will approve only $2 million. These tunc1s woold be used to build science classrooms and labs and begin wrk on the power plantatthe new center, south or the present campus. Last year the legislature appropriated fUnds for a liberal arts bllilding 0!1 the new campus. The school was authorized to sell bon;Js for a stllCleot union and dormitory, also on the new campus. Sale of the bonds bas been held up pending completion of building plans and determination of building costs. Meanwhile, administrators are walling Iosee what happens to a legislative proposal to increase the Interest on bonds for state inst:t~r lions from 5 to 6 percent, which could affect the sale of NAU's bonds. Associated Men Studellts) that should become priorities as :far as our re-structuring ts cooeerne<l. These are two ol the most urgent needs ~ us. There are many lm80lved ~ballenges a1111 bl1ll1n& prOOiems, not ooly In AMS, bl1in tile rea.lm of the 'Wbole E:xecutlve, to the solution of which we mast commit ourselves/' Tellez qualftied his requ.est to give the money to the bowling fwd by saying, "I would lllce to point olE that as the number ol students at NAU increases, the gover:unent wlllch belongs to these students lleeps getting a llltle furthe.r a.ny from them. I'm spealdng speclflcally of the Executhe bnDCh al oor stUIIeot go;ernment. • ."A complete overhaul ol the seven dl!ees and their purposes ls In order, aDd In the best lafe~sts of pre. veotlng overlapping- or duplication ol efforts, tile re-straeturlng of all seven should be dooe together. The eDtlft speetrum ol t!le EIECutive, wtlleh bas become oat.4ated, oe-moded, aDd arebalc, needs to be re110r ked aDd bf'OOI!ll ~ ~ tbe praent. AMS sboul(l be the nrst to get the ball rolling." CATH\ Bt..R .• AL' -· Qw«- f_. J968, --•-• ....-.1 I<> ~ •Joe - C..ni.-al 8di.-ilieo. TIM! i!ftoM eth· AMS's move will leave Its otheT r-•~rlty in t!le ban<ls of the E IEClKlve Council, unless tbe gro~ could legally change the name of the lnstitlllion througjl a const1tutlooal a,..endment. Re-structuring of stlden! government ns one ol Assocl.ated Students P~esL1ent Man Wrl&bt's seven priorities for the spring semester to direct the work of Student Sec.ate. ~•• -;.. ower rwo other ~a..IW.ae. f.w ltH- ,....i,: · bellolillfl tlo ' ><edt. ~nio 1\.alh' I' ler aiOd ...,. li r!.t "ere-r•n.Mrs-ap for 1M ho"110r.
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, March 1, 1968.|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1968_03_01.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2013-10-25|
|Master file size||14448124|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.6|
|Oral history transcripts||
~\ o~1.5~6. -\o o.-31- ------------------------
Flagstaff. rizona f'rida) '\larth l. 1986
Sculptures Cancelled-' Lack of Snow'
The 5th Dim~nsion, a fUturistic quintet com~iningshowmanship
with a rich harmonic style, will lop off NAU's Snow Carnival
acti vilies as part of the new Spring Festival of Stars.
The swinging singing group !bat has captivated audiences from
senior citizens to teeny-boppers with their rendition of "Up, Up
and Away," and ""GoWbere YouWannaGo," will appear tomor!'ow
night in the Lumberjack Gym.