Ogden Standard-Examiner, Sunday,. October-3, 1971 ZS5?" Local News Stressed Wednesday yj $ jjj ng in U.S ket.. . It's a busy life, but staying abreast of world events is an occupation Miss Peterson has enjoyed for more than a quarter of a century.. She is currently, visiting with her uncle, Harder Jensen of 2659 Eccles, during her third and human a ™. ^fcf °~™° events pro- When she gets back to Den-; Denmark. Her interest in poll»*»«. -* 0 .! j.: — „- n ,*^l T-inivi^n m7OntC TirO- mark, after a four-week tour of the United States, Danish newspaperwoman Eva Peterson will immediately repack her suit case and fly to.Germany for a press conference on the state of the European Common Mar- The'" 1971-72 .Weber State College Fine Arts series opens with "The Frozen World," a color film of the thousand years before the fall of Rome, Wednesday, at two showings in Fine Arts .auditorium. The first screening will be at nooni with mostly; students composing the audience, and again at 8 p.m. for the public. "The Frozen World" is also the first of 13 color films of the "Civilisation" ' film 'series dealing with 1600 years in the history of Western man. The series is sponsored by Val A. Browning, Ogden industrialist, :md- presented in cooperation with Time-Life Films. A season ticket for the 13, <,„„„ ^^.n^, 0 — films of the series, which ad-! trip to the United States and, j mits all members of a family, incidentally, her first to thej. sells at $15. The opening prenticeship with a _. organ named "News for People." .;'-.. .: . • . . . "We didn't, have journalism schools in Denmark then," the Danish editor recalled. "Today, almost all -journalists are trained in schools and universities," she added. Since that beginning,, Miss. Peterson. has spent 24 years writing for daily newspapers. And just three years ago, she moved to her new position on • This is the veteran journalist's third trip to the United States and her major impression each time has been "the kindness and hospitality of the American people." Miss Peterson.will leave Ogden early Sunday for Chicago where she will have a short stay before returning- to Denmark. Upon her return, she'll have just one day before departing for that Common Market press conference in Germany. EVA PETERSON Newswoman Visits film shows 'the rise of the Gothic, and pictures comparisons of the high and primitive arts as embodied in the head of the Apollo -of the Beehive State. CITY EDITOR Miss Peterson is the city editor of Denmark's THE ™ Logusak, a student at Utah School for the direction of Don Warner (center) and Robert W. Fletcher, art directors at the school. tor OL j^eiuiieuis. a jignt-uimA wi ^e series will be narrated caters to the small farmer ,... -,r !-- "Newspapers in our countries have much in common," the veteran newswoman observed. "The main- different-is that we carry more world news while on taped recordings by Kenneth Clark, who. is Lord Clark of Saltwood, who created the Civilisation series, which' is - ' '• British Deaf Students Discover Expression Through Art By MEL RE1SNER Advantages to being deaf? None that would make the hearing members of this community turn off sound for good, but there are some compensations for deaf artists, according to art teachers at Utah School for the Deaf. DOES INHIBIT show what they can do," he layout training," according to adds. Mr. Fletcher. WATER COLORS Oil painting, water colors, papers in America have a lot produced by the I Broadcasting Corp. r- r ~. - ~ —~ tj The.film lasts 52 minutes. Box more local news, office opens 7 p.m. on the night! SINCE 1944 of the program. Single ad-| mission tickets will be available along with the season tickets. ed States and Denmark but voiced the usual Continental im- >ssion that "your way of life is more restless than ours. "A lot of Danish people are starting to live like that too ... and I sometimes think we should take time to stop and look back," she added. CIVIL DISTURBANCE Miss Peterson noted that civil disturbance, demon strations and student unrest are no strangers to Denmark. 'Sometimes it seems young ^ __ _. ^ !people want to be against all M; Peterson broke in to thejthings,". she opined, "I think newspaper business in 1944 dur- that sometimes we listen to the ing the German occupation of I minority too much. "SEE THE LIGHT" WITH CONTACT LENSES For beauty . . for better vision. Let your eyes' natural beauty and luster shine through! We are famous for our expert fitting. Come-in and see the difference today. 'Guaranteed Satisfaction Reasonable Prices Driver'* Licenso Certificates Issued Convenient Torrm DR. H. EARL RUSHMER OPTOMETRIST 2436 Washington Blvd. Phons 393-4311 IMPRESSIVE CREDENTIALS Both men bring impressive credentials to their work at the school, each showing a long his- etchings, block printing and sculpture are other forms of artic expression in which stu- of awards and exhibits me Western United States, —, .. . well as teaching .experience m.j dents find expert instruction. Ogden public schools, but both) g 0 th teachers began in oral appear as _proud of their j;tu-[ c]asses _ for stu d en ts who have , .f w , , 1 . ** -t.nl "Un.-* f\f OWtliW -.*.— - D Ui C Mr. social development of students Mr. ^^^'g and graduated to further stages' *£$££, fact. of inhibi- Irr^^^te^clS of communication after exten «? W Fletchlr curriculum co- ory of a 20-state regional com- sity. i ordirfator of career education petition for deaf 'students at M r. Warner, once strictly an *t th? school which pupils: from his depart- art teacher, is earning his mas-i "I would say our students are^ ment garnered six first prizes ter ' s in education for the deaf. more SK art than their! of 12 "categories, and he says H e doesn't plan to leave art Znterparts in public schools," , everyone is looking forward to | just incorporate Jt into working, Mr Fletcher savs I a national art workshop for the 'with his students. i A mixed blessing for non-ldeaf in Los Angeles beginning « TeacWng the deaf is an ex° the present sytem, ing ctical reaction to their "ver OBVIOUS PROBLEMS ° f : ence. Gets Auditing Job The accounting firm of At"Getting into the theory and " BACKGROUND i -^ »•-• --» „- ., practice of art in depth is diffi-[ ,,_ A *Vthat™ art back-'w°°^ Johnson and Cpstiey, cult because of obvious. prob-• "We feel that^ an art DaCK , tjfied blic accou ntants, has lems of communicating in ab-: ground is necessary to be a sue- con f racted for auditing of stract terms," Mr. Fletcher j cess ..in other areas such as ^ next . two years \j~t™« ^rvUvm-Vms. home ^= council has announced. Budgeted for the work is $5,000 annually. S? ' Idrafting/woodworking, home On the positive side, his stu-! economics and other .fields, -, "r-j. **1-. V,» "knirn-r : ]VTr* Fl6tCll6r S3VS. Some students in the primary grades just five or six years old c o m e to the vocational building for work in clay mod- dents benefit greatly by being forced to miss much of the reaction to nascent artistic attempts because they can't hear it, says Don Warner, art in- _ jjm^ymg AWI 1* w^" •*•• -— j structor leling or related disciplines "What happens to many young! then go back to class and have artists is that they second-guess | a language session about the ex- themselves as they become perience, he indicates, aware of adult reaction; they Students regularly are, taken start to look at their own art into an exploratory arts^ and and say, 'Mine isn't as good as crafts program at about age12, that' and by trying to conform when they learn to work witn to ad.St standards! they stifle tools and-followmg e^uatwn, their own creativity. \ -are guided in vocatonal train"Deaf kids don't hear so t ing. manv stifling adult comments Those who stay in art get a ™nd they're not so hesitant to'"lot of cbmmercia^_work and BOOK OF FUN Qgden'* best entertainment • value $2.00 and $1.OO Feature* «ntcrtainment. buy one, get one.free Weber Stole Football General Admiuion, 6 local movie houses, pi«as. hamburgers, etc. HARRY HALL 825-5049 5834 S. 2600 W., Roy YOU! 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