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September 2011 February 12,8, 2009

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“You Can’t Take It With You” opens Sept. 29 One of the most delightful plays of American theatre debuts at USU Eastern’s Geary Theatre to open fall season

photo by Jessa Love Adams/ The Eagle

The cast of USU Eastern’s”opening play spend their evenings rehearsing for “You Can’t Take it With You. Photo L-R: Andrew Mahalik, John Behn and Bethany Woodruff

Caine College of the Arts and Eastern Utah Theatre open the 2011-2012 theatre season with Kaufman and Hart’s classic American comedy, You Can’t Take it with You. Written in the mid 1930s, the play tells the story of the Sycamore family, an eccentric and loving family who live life to its fullest despite having the world tell them to live according to their dictates. Rehearsals began with a cast of old faces, new faces and just plain faces. Playing the head of the Sycamore Family, Grandpa Vanderhof, is community actor John Behn, previously seen as Caesar Rodney in the CEU production of 1776. Anne Moray from Olympus High School and Cisco Community College is playing Penelope Sycamore; Wilford Woodruff is playing her firework making husband, Paul. Bethany Gilmore Woodruff of Aberdeen, Scotland is playing Alice Sycamore. Her ballet-dancing sister Essie, is being played by Altamont High School graduate, Savannah Miller. Her husband Ed is played by Jerid Clark. Rheba and Donald who live with the Sycamores are played by high school senior Madison Alleman and Seth Burgess.

Mr. Kolenkov, Essie’s dancing teacher is played by Emery High School graduate Tyrell Clement. Alice’s fiancé Tony is played by Andrew Mahalik from Las Vegas and his parents are being played by Scott Westwood and D. J. Laughbon of South Sevier High School. Rounding out the large ensemble cast are, Scott Zaborski playing Mr. DePinna, William Gibsom playing IRS agent Mr. Henderson, Kimberly Hayes as the actress Gay Wellington and Carrie Huffaker as the Grand Duchess Olga Katrina. Finally three actors take on the role of “J” men; Timothy Swensen, Shawn Forsythe and Brandon Wheeler. These actors bring a strong talent and performance ethic to this show. This is one of the most delightful plays of the American theatre. It is fast paced and features some interesting characters and some fireworks. “At its heart it is a story about the importance of balancing life and work, and accepting the difference and eccentricities of others,” said USU Eastern’s Dr. Corey Ewan. “I saw this play first in 1976 as part of a theatre tour from the Promised Valley Playhouse and was privileged to play Paul in a production at the Old

Lyric Theatre in Logan. I believe the timing for this play couldn’t be better considering the economic climate and the general sense of fear and unrest in the world and our community. It is a feel good play and really very charming and funny,” Ewan continued. Performance dates are September 29-30 and October 1, October 3, 4 and 6-8. Curtain time is 7:30 p.m. at the Geary Theatre on Eastern Utah’s campus. Ticket prices for USU Eastern students is $1 with a current student activity card, without ID $5; faculty and staff $5; adults $10; high school and all other students $5, senior citizens $7. This year we have added three more performances to our roster of plays in an effort to give everyone a better chance of seeing these plays. Rounding out Eastern Utah Theatre’s Season is Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet directed by Todd Olsen, See How They Run by Philip King, directed by our guest director Martin Kelly and finally The School for Scandal a restoration comedy by Richard Brinsley Sheridan directed by Ewan. This is a solid season of comedy, farce and tragedy and we hope to see you at the theatre, Ewan added.

CBB changes to West Instructional Building Chancellor suggested West Instuctional Building, because it can be subject to change Tadd Mecham

staff writer t.mecham@eagle.ceu.edu “Where’s the WIB building?” If this question were to be asked to a student, freshman or sophomore, they would probably be scratching their head. Some may even go in search of a newly constructed building on campus. However, there is no new building, an old one is just getting a fresh, more suitable, title. The Computer Business Building, or CBB, is now going to be known as the West Instructional Building, (WIB). The name CBB had been an outdated title, seeing as no computer or business programs have been taught there for nearly five years. The title change came about when it was decided that new signs for each building would be installed this summer. The staff and faculty were asked

for suggestions on what the new name should be. The Chancellor suggested West Instructional Building, because it can be subject to change. The name WIB is being used as a placeholder in case someone makes a generous donation. In the event that a donation is made, the building will then be renamed after the donor. Before serving as an educational building, the WIB was used for many different things. In the years before 1981 it was used as a hospital. In 1981, the building was empty. It was used as a dormitory from 1982 and 1983. CBB is no more, and has officially become West Instructional Building (WIB). Not a big change, but a very necessary one. If you are feeling generous, you can make a donation in excess of $1 million and the building can be named after you. If you want everyone knowing your name…donate today.

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photo by Sammie Fugate/ The Eagle

After ten years of no computer or business classes being taught in its classrooms, the CBB name changed to WIB.

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