The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, October 21, 1981, Page 6, Image 6

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    arts ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★
In the music department
Poor space spurs remodeling
By Amy De Vour
Of the Print
A sour note has rung
through the music department.
The problem of inadequate
space has been described as
Unmanageable”, according to
Music Department Chairper­
son, LeRoy Anderson.
Some of the main pro­
blems lie in the areas of rehear­
sal, library and locker space.
The vocal and instrumental
rehearsals are hampered by the
lack of adequate sound
retention and sufficient storage
space in the rooms. Because of
the different needs of the vocai
and instrumental groups one
room is not sufficient, Ander­
son said.
The situation has been
poor from the beginning. Ar-
chitectually, the plans were
made in regards to the gym.
Consequently, the needs of the
music department were
overlooked. Despite input from
the faculty, the design was not
altered to accomodate the
music department. Anderson
related that the architects were
“not in-tune to our needs.” The
music department has adapted
for several years, but because
of the increase of music
students, the situation has got­
ten progressively worse, he
said.
Fortunatefy, the problems
have been taken into con­
sideration. Recently, Anderson
designed a plan to remodel the
music department. Included in
this plan are two rehearsal
rooms, adequate office space,
an access hallway, locker area
and a small restroom fecility.
At present, many offices
cannot be used during vocal or
instrumental rehearsals.
Several instructors must
traverse to the main music of­
fice to correct papers or to
make phone calls. The pro­
spective hallway would enable
disabled students that use the
elevator to enter the
classrooms without going
through the rehearsal room.
Anderson also noted there
is no “performance area.”
Anderson receives many letters
from vocal and instrumental
groups who wish to perform at
the college. Yet, according to
Anderson, there is no ade­
quate fecility. The small,
cement-floor theater in
McLoughlin Hall cannot be us­
ed for activities such as con­
certs or musicals.
Facilities Development
and Planning Officer Don
Fisher is currently compiling
cost-data in hopes of presen­
ting it to President Hakanson
for approval. But, this does not
mean the remodeling will take
place. Lack of funds is an im­
mediate problem. Summarized
Anderson, “So far the com­
munity does not stee the need.
What you don’t have you can
get along without.”
Staff photo by Jay Graham
SERVING AS A temporary classroom, music students
must rehearse in the hallway adjacent to the “rehearsal
room”.
Stones rock satisfaction into Seattle fans
By Darla Weinberger
Of the Print
“Let’s spend the night
together,” said Mick Jagger
after the Rolling Stones per­
formed their opening number
Uhder My Thhmb’ at the Oc­
Art lovers take note: the Mt. Angel Seminary in time to
tober 14 concert in the Seattle
Clackamas Community Col­ hear Saturday night Vespers, Kingdome.
lege art department will host an explore the Alvar Aalto
At 8 p.m. the Greg Kiln
Oregon Artists Weekend junket Library, and see other points of
Band, out of San Diego, Cal.,
to Mt. Angel Saturday, Oct. interest. Sunday morning, the
opened for the Stones. I think
group will breakfest in Mt.
24, and Sunday, Oct. 25.
the intention was to start at
The van will depart from Angel and set out on a leisurely mediocre and go to outstan­
trip back up the valley, stopp­ ding. The second act was the J.
the community Center parking
tot in front of the college at ing to visit at the homes of ar­ Giels Band, who were excell­
tists Jim Shull and Alan Meyer ing, and finally, at 11 p.m. the
8:30 a.m. Saturday morning.
before returning to CCC early outstanding group appeared
First stop is Aurora and a guid­
on their 200-foot pink stage.
ed tour through the Oxbam that evening.
Museum, followed by a leisure­
The cost of the weekend is The Rolling Stones!
ly walk through town and lunch $90, including accommoda­
at a local restaurant. From tions (twin share) in Mt. Angel,
there, the tour continues on to transportation, entrance fees,
Woodbum, where Russian Old artists’ presentations, a special
Believers are planning a han­ meal, and group escort. For
dicraft demonstration for the more information, call Com­ “Black and white photography:
group.
munity Services at 657-8400, Getting Serious” will be
The tour will arrive at the ext 208.
presented from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 24 in
Pauling 101. The focus will be
on photographers not satisfied I
with the present results of their
When you hear the names
black and white photography.
There is a $6 fee. For registra­
tion, contact Community Ser­
vices at 657-8400, ext. 208.
Woodward and Bernstein
Art junket to visit seminary
Jagger, wearing blue and.
purple pinstriped pull-ons, ex­
pressed himself by more than
words. He energetically ran,
jumped and hopped across the
stage and very soon everyone
was just as or almost as hyper
as Jagger himself.
When Jagger climbed
from one of the side panels on
the stage into a white and pur­
ple utility crane and swung out
over the audience and came
back down onto the stage, it
had been-the climax of the con­
cert.
. With a sellout of 72,000
the Kingdome was filled with
energy and tots of smoke. Out­
side scalpers were selling
$16.50 tickets for $40 to $200
a ticket. T-shirts were selling for
twice the cost as inside. And
people were already lining up
with sleeping bags for the 3
p.m. concert on Thursday.
When the stones left the
stage and the curtain dropped,
people were on their feet yell­
ing, stomping and flicking then-
lighters for the Stones to reap­
pear for an encore. The con­
cert wouldn’t be complete
without ‘Satisfaction’ and that’s
what they did, satisfying the
crowd with total involvement
for their final song. Unfor­
tunately, at 1:05 the Stones
made their final bows and left
the
stadium
with
$2,000,070,000 in profit and
another concert completed.
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★
artbrie fs artbrie fs artbrie fs artbrie fs artbrie fs
★★★
★★★
what do you think of?
Alfred
Hitchcock’s
‘Foreign Correspondent” will
be shown Friday at noon in the
Fireside Lounge for no charge.
Writers, of course!
And, that’s what we need
at
The Print
Call us at ext. 309, or stop by Trailer B.
Gain experience and college credit
page 6
MODES OF ART
offering
20
ARCHES
OR PAPER
ACRYLIC ^AINT
REDI-
ART
OKS
Offer
Spires
'
of
Dphlelaon Hilltop Mall
. 058-4127
0d
★★★
★★★★★
The Scott Brown Trio, a
contemporary folk music group
in the tradition- of Peter, Paul
and Mary, will appear in con­
cert tonight from 7-10 p.m.
The concert will be held in the
College Fireside Lounge.
The free concert, will be
the first of this year’s sponsored
by the Associated Student
Government
‘The Coffee House Series
is a brief social hour in the
evening. The shows have sing­
ing and a tot of joking.
Sometimes the groups will get
the people in the audience in­
volved,” commented Sam
Crosby, ASG preskient
“ft’s free and a tot of fun.
The more people that come the
better it gets,” Crosby added.
Ed Borgeson will display
his photography in the Pauling
Center lobby for one week
beginning Friday, October 23.
A reception will be held Friday
from 7-9 p.m. in thejobby.
★★★
Anthony Plog, well known
studio trumpet player from Los
Angeles, will appear for an
afternoon clinic and evening
concert Oct 28 at the College.
His credits include soundtracks
for movies such as “Rocky”
arid many others. Also, he is
featured on many records as a
soloist. He is now the principle
trumpet player in the Los
Angeles Chamber Orchestra
and has played with the Los
Angeles Philharmonic. The
afternoon clinic will begin at
2:30 p.m. in Randall Hall,
★★★
room 208. The evening con­
The CCC Brass Ensemble cert will be in McLoughlin
will perform at noon, October Theater at 8:00 p.m. There will
27 in the Community Center be a $2 charge for the evening
Mall. There will be no charge. concert.
Clackamas Community College