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urn Young University 


The Daily Universe 




374-1211 Ext' ^957 % Provo, Utah Vol. 30 No. 115 Wednesday, March 2,1977 




-—-- 

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d question candidates 
'Offices about their 
hd motives and should 
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jresent student body 

,'U president, vice 
emic vice president and 
m unity Services vice 
asked what they feel 
look for in choosing 
>ey want to vote for. 
dent Randy Sloat said 
vote for a presidential 
eels he can improve the 
I office and leave it a 
a when he entered, 
rs should take a good 
individual running for 
(decide for themselves 
ate wants to be elected, 
j say you were student 
nt looks great on a 
.said. “It leads to many 
and opportunities for 


ASBYU hopefuls 
toss hats in ring 


’tant for students to 
m they elect a student 
they are opening doors 
for the rest of his life.” 
:r contract,” he said, 
d ask, ‘What do I get in 

let questions concerning 
* is running and what 
, lastic and occupational 
36 QlifO- its will “hopefully elect 
will do everything in 
define and work out 
l the student body,” 

^ ibility to organize and 
and work with the 
is necessary for the 
:nt. “The initiative to 
ampaign is usually 
the leadership and 
Inal ability of that 
dded. 


J elections 


Posters, props and pronouncements play an important part of the primary , 
elections nominations convention. 

Because of his position as president order to- establish and preserve 
of the student body, the Executive harmony within the council and 
Council and each of the ASBYU between the council and students, 
offices, Sloat said the student body He said the ASBYU president is in 
president should be “sensitive in charge of public relations for the 
interpersonal communications” in ( Cont. on page 2 ) 


By DEBBIE BOOTHE 
and MARK JOHNSON 
Universe Staff Writers 

ASBYU Elections ‘77 began Tuesday 
amid the cheers, sign-waving and 
speeches of a traditional Nominations 
Convention. 

Fourty-four candidates were 
nominated for the nine ASBYU offices. 
There are eight teams running for 
student body president and executive 
vice pres. 

“I’m excited that we will now have 
primaries in every office,” Chris 
Burdick, ASBYU Elections Committee 
chairman, said. 

After the candidates’ filing deadline 
at noon Monday, it was thought that 
three offices would not be voted on in 
the primaries because only two 
candidates had filed for these offices. 

However, Miss Burdick opened 
nominations to candidates who had not 
yet filed. There are now at least three 
candidates for each office. 

More than 200 people attended the 
convention in the Main Ballroom 
ELWC, but the majority were campaign 
workers. 

Miss Burdick said there were “not as 
many interested students as I 
anticipated,” But she said they will 
now be working to raise student’s 
interest. 

“I’m sure we’ll get a 50 per cent 
voter turnout,” she said. 

Last year’s 42 per cent turnout was 
the highest in ASBYU election history. 

During an Elections Committee 
meeting following the convention, Miss 
Burdick said, “I think our goal of a 50 
per cent voter turnout is catching on.” 

“I think we are weE on the way, but 
it wiU not be easy,” she warned the 
committee. 

Miss Burdick said the committee’s 
second goal, increasing student 
awareness of student government, 
would be accomplished if there were a 
50 per cent voter turnout. 

Bruce L. Olsen, convention keynote 
speaker, said candidates should run 
because they want to serve, not 
because they want “power, influence 
or because it would look good on a 
resume.” 


’omises may be unrealistic 


iRET WHITAKER 
x Staff Writer 
officials say ASBYU 
’Id be aware of how 
-ade before promising 
s on their campaign 

erviewed say that 
for student office 
nise to make changes 
d their power to bring 
’they said, this comes 
candidates do not take 
bt how changes can be 


Dr. Robert K. Thomas, academic vice 
president, said, “Officers are not in a 
position to force changes.” 

He said the power of a student body 
officer is a recommending power which 
the administration “takes very 
seriously.” “It is quite unfair to say 
they can make a change when it is not 
in their power to do so,” Dr. Thomas 
said. 

Concerning academic matters such as 
add/drop procedures, Dr. Thomas said 
the best way to encourage change is 
through him. Dr. Thomas takes the 
matter before the Dean’s Council, the 


Faculty Advisory Council and the 
Graduate Council. 

“The student body officers have no 
standing before these councils,” he 
said. 

Ultimately, the final decision is made 
in the President’s Office, who in turn 
answers to the Board of Trustees, Dr. 
Thomas explained. 

“No student has ever been turned 
away from my office,” he said. 
“Student body officers are in no better 
position than any other student to 
come and make a complaint.” 

Bookstore Director Roger Utley said, 


staff wants medical boss 


The letter called the recent legislative 
audit of the hospital incomplete and 
done without consulting the medical 
staff. 'A lack of communication 
between the hospital and the Mental 
he Utah State Hospital ^ 1 ® oard was also brought out 111 


1 to resign if a medical 
s not appointed as the 
j/jjdent of the hospital. 

! hospital is under the 
: a medically trained 
(Dr. Roger S. Kiger), 
iental Health Board has 
J to select a hospital 
Id replace Dr. Kiger. 

Jwmed by all eight doctors 
1 distaff the board was told 
[liality of patient care at 
!|)uld not be maintained 
:tion of a non-medical 


the letter. 

Wilfred H. Higashi, director of the 
Mental Health Board said the letter has 
been received. But he said, “I don’t 
think I want to comment on this 
matter until it comes before the 
board.” The board is scheduled to meet 
March 24 unless an emergency meeting 
is caUed. 

Dr. John Woods, the director of 
forensics at the hospital further 
explained the doctors’ action. 
“Political people are trying to run the 
business of the hospital, not knowing 
what it is about. 

“By appointing a non-medical 
administrator they are forcing us into 
becoming a warehouse for people,” he 
said. “They have manipulated the audit 
report and the release of Dr. Kiger to a 


point where the system has become a 
big mess.” 

“For us to stay at the hospital with a 
non-medical director would be to 
condone it, and we don’t.” 

The letter said the doctors want 
input in the selection of the new 
superintendent. It also said five 
sections of the state criminal code 
would be violated if they went to the 
non-medical model. 

But the Mental Health Services Act 
of 1975 provides for either a medical 
superintendent or a hospital 
administrator along with a clinical' 
director. 

Under a hospital administrator, 
however, the doctors said they fear 
many programs would suffer. They 
added the hospital administrator would 
lack the understanding of the programs 
to provide the proper finances. 

One doctor said, in reference to Dr. 
Kiger being replaced, “Once you lose 
the leader who created the program, 
you lose your program.” The hospital 
has been recognized nationally for its 
unique medical services with public 
offenders. 


Olsen, ASBYU president om 
1964-65, suggested voters elect 
candidates whose platform planks are 
“within the reach of his office, not an 
administrative problem.” 

Candidates nominated Tuesday for 
ASBYU president-vice president are 
Bruce CoUett, Kevin RoUins; David 
Jones, Ken Bullard; Daniel 
HoUingsworth, Kirk Harrison; and Leo 
Paur, Thomas Barber. 

In addition, Matt Warner, Katy 
Peterson; BiU Sadleir, Monte Stiles; 
Kelly Andersen, Paul Carver; and 
Martin Reeder, Randall Holmgren were 
also nominated for president-vice 
president. 

Four candidates were nominated for 
Academics Office, Michael Grade, 
Thomas Dickson, Leo WEson, Jr. And 
Matt Lawrence. 

Running for Athletics Office; , are 
Elden Archibald, Blaine Jacobson, 
Byron Elton and Stephen Mack. 


'POSES . . . the creation 
fit of Energy as a new 
»e page 2. 

ml .. in ancient literature 
| :he Dead Sea scrolls and 
| e page 3. 

,,{|l | . Efts his freeze on 
C^lmg Uganda. See page 11. 

ft IENT ... 4, 5 


Orem voters OK funds 
for recreation center 


Orem voters Tuesday voted in favor 
of the proposed $4 city recreation com¬ 
plex 

With all nine of the voting districts 
reporting, 64 per cent of the voters 
favored the complex and authorised the 
city to sell bonds for its construction. 

Orem mayor James Mangum said he 
wasn’t surprised with the 11 per cent 
voter turnout, but thought the vote 
spread would be, “80 to 20 per cent in 
favor.” 


Mangum said the City Council will 
move quickly to decide on final plans 
for the project in order to beat rising 
construction costs. He said, “the coun¬ 
cil will take immediate action to get the 
plan put together,” adding, “the final 
action will be theirs.” 

Final count showed 1524 voted in 
favor and 846 voted against the com¬ 
plex for a total of 2370 of the 20,689 
registered voters eligible to cast ballots. 


Meg Hunt, Noah Sifuentes, Paul 
Wright and Gere LaDue were 
nominated for vice president of 
Culture. 

Finance Office candidates are Greg 
Litster, Kent Harrison and Kevin 
Johnston. 

Running for Organization’s vice 
president are Ken Taylor, Jackie Moore 
and Richard Page. 

Thomas Longenecker, Lorna Slade, 
Chuck Kennedy and De Ann Jolley are 
running for Social Office vice 
president. 

The three candidates for Student 
Community Services are Erin Gee, 
Mike Page and John Murdock. 

Women’s Office candidates are Karen 
Bybee, Karen Hill and Joanie Swimme. 

Acceptance speeches at the 
convention were limited to two 
minutes. Many of the candidates urged 
voters to study platforms and vote for 
the best candidate. 


ASBYU court names 
election rule violators 


“Students need to be careful about 
making promises that involve pohey or 
procedures already being foUowed.” 

At the Bookstore, any change in 
policy is subject to approval by the 
Bookstore management and the 
Bookstore Board of Directors, he said. 
If other considerations are necessary, 
then the administration gives final 
approval. 

Utley said p^ jspective student 
officers cou! ’ discuss platform ideas 
with him, ^ut the best source for 
student input would be the ASBYU 
Financial vice president, who sits on 
the Bookstore Board of Directors. 

Some platforms of the past have 
promised changes in parking rules, 
additional parking space or shuttle 
buses. Chief Robert Kelshaw of BYU 
Security-Police said, “AU traffic rules 
and regulations are recommended by a 
University Traffic Committee.” 

( Cont. on page 2 ) ’ 

Officials map 
water-saving 
plan for BYU 

A student education campaign, 
coordinated by the ASBYU President’s 
Office and Student Housing, and 
efforts by Physical Plant officials, will 
form the two-pronged thrust of BYU’s 
water conservation effort. 

Representatives from Student 
Housing, ASBYU, the Physical Plant 
and the College of Education held a 
meeting Tuesday afternoon. A decision 
was made to distribute pamphlets to 
students, show a film and set up a 
display on water conservation. The 
pamphlets wEl be provided by the City 
of Provo. 

The film, entitled “Water FolEes,” is 
scheduled to be shown in the ELWC 
Reception Center and in on-campus 
resident halls. 

The seven-minute color cartoon 
depicts ways water is wasted and 
suggests conservation measures. 

Surplus funds from the President’s 
Office will be used to finance the 
conservation campaign, according to 
Bob HamEton, student liaison. 

Signs urging students to limit shower 
time and to turn off water whEe 
lathering will be posted in P.E. locker 
areas and wEl be considered for student 
housing. 

The Physical Plant-’s plans and water 
conservation measures wEl be discussed 
in a forthcoming Universe story. 

Anderson said a meeting one month 
from now wEl be called to determine 
the effectiveness of the water 
conservation program. 


The names of two candidates for 
student body office found in violation 
of election rules were released Tuesday. 

The two election violation trials were 
held earlier this semester, but the 
names of the defendents were not 
released immediately after the trials 
because the ASBYU Common Court 
justices felt the release would 
■ “constitute a declaration of 
candidacy.” According to the election 
rules it is iEegal to declare candidacy 
before the Nominations Convention. 

Blaine Jacobsen, a candidate for 
Athletics vice president, was tried and 
found guilty Jan. 28, on four 
charges-using graphic materials to 
solicit votes, campaigning without 
referral, campaigning on Sunday and 
soliciting votes in dorms. 

Elden Archibald, also a candidate for 
the Athletics office, was tried and 
found guEty Feb. 26, on three charges. 
Archibald was guEty of “soEciting 
votes without referral or connection,” 
iEegal declaration of candidacy, and 
distributing campaign literature. He 
was restricted from campaigning for 12 
hours after the Nominations 
Convention Tuesday but the penalty 


John Gibbons, senior common court 
justice, said, “We suspended the 
sentence after we determined the 
violations weren’t blatant.” 

Jacobsen was restricted by the court 
from ah forms of campaigning for 24 
hours following the Nominations 
Convention, Tuesday. 

The case was appealed to the ASBYU 


Supreme Court, said June Babiracki, 
student defender, on the grounds that a 
mistrail should be granted for the 
procedural error committed by the 
Election court. 

She said the Court changed its 
decision after the trial was formally 
adjourned. 

The Supreme Court ruled that the 
judgement of the lower court “was 
inherently vague,” but did not grant a 
mistrial. 

They ruled that Jacobsen be given 
the choice named in the orginal 
penalty, 24-hour suspension at the end 
of the Convention - or 24-h6ur 
suspension March 3. 

Jacobsen said Tuesday that he chose 
24-hour suspension immediately 
foEowing the Convention. 

The Supreme Court justices clarified 
their decision saying Jacobsen and aU 
campaign workers must refrain from aU 
campaigning including soEciting votes, 
putting up posters, or handing out 
flyers “but he shaE not be required to 
take down any posters put up during 
the Convention.” 

The Court reversed the ruEng of the 
Election Court on three counts. 
Jacobsen was declared not guilty of 
using graphic materials, campaigning on 
Sunday and soEciting on dorm floors. 

Supreme Court Justice Steve HaU 
said the court found Jacobsen not 
guEty on the last two counts because 
those sections of the election rules 
apply only after the Nominations 
Convention. 


No business like snow business 

Scott Florence, architecture sophomore from Bakersfield, Calif., takes a break 
from studies Tuesday to add a little beauty to a Helaman Halls' lawn. 
















Page 2 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 


Carter talks 


Carter submits plans 

» . of civil rights 

for energy department with Russian 


WASHINGTON (AP)-President 
Carter proposed Tuesday the creation 
of a Department of Energy to 
consolidate existing federal energy 
agencies and to oversee the energy 
policies he will announce next month. 


take over regulation of oil, natural gas 
and electric power and share with the 
Interior Department management of 
oil, gas, coal and other energy sources 
on federal land. 

Initial congressional reactions to his 
plans for the energy Cabinet post 
appeared favorable although possible 


> look for experience. 


motives, say officers 


( Cont, from page 1 ) 
Executive Council when dealing with 
the student body, as well as being 
BYU’s representative with other 
universities. 

Sloat said the ASBYU president has 
the power to appoint the Executive 
Secretary, Ombudsman, all the 
judiciary positions, the city liaison and 
university committees. He also said the 
president oversees freshman orientation 
and ASBYU general elections. 

Robert Stevensen, ASBYU Executive 
vice president, said voters should elect a 
presidential team that works, well 
together. He said the executive vice 
prdsident'should be of “a quality to fill 
the president’s shoes in case something 
happens to him.” 

Stevensen said the executive vice 
president should also be “someone that 
can take the ball for the president and 
free his hands to look into other 
problem areas of concern to the 
student body.” 

According to Karen Reid, vice 
president of Student Community 
Services, previous experience in 
volunteer work and a good 
understanding of how volunteer 
programs function are the two main 
qualifications candidates for her office 
should have. 

Miss Reid said it is “absolutely 
necessary” for the vice president of 
Student Community Services to have 
had previous volunteer experience 
because “that’s all we do here.” 

She also said students need to look 
for a candidate who is able to work 
well with people in order to assure a 
good feeling in the office. She said this 
is essential for effective volunteer work. 


Voters should examine Student 
Coi munity Services candidate’s 
plati jrm points closely, to determine if 
they deal with definite issues in detail. 
She said the feasibility and depth of a 
candidate’s platform also indicates 
familiarity with the office. 

An Executive Council by-law outlines 
responsibilities of the vice president of 
Student Community Services as 
“providing service projects for all 
full-time BYU students” and 
“providing service through BYU 
volunteers for those areas in the 
community deemed needy of 


According to the by-law, the vice 
president is also “to serve as a liaison 
between the students and the 
community in the area of service,” 
keep “an accurate report on all 
completed projects for future 
references” and supply “equipment to 
branches and individuals for 
beautification and conservation 
projects coordinated through the 
Student Community Services Office.” 

Miss Reid said she hoped future 
improvements in the office would 
include more prisoner entertainment 
programs at the Utah State Prison and 
an expanded program to help meet the 
specialized needs of the physically 
handicapped. 

The Academics vice president should 
be the foremost example of academic 
confidence on campus, according to 
Bill Sadleir, Academics Office vice 
president. 

He said voters should support an 
Academics vice presidential candidate 
who shows “academic excellence” and 
an ability to organize his time well. 


controversy was anticipated over two 
key elements of the package. 

Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, D-Conn., 
chairman of the Senate Government 
Operations Committee which will 
review the proposal, announced he 
would introduce it in the Senate and 
that it will be cosponsored by a 
number of prominent senators 
including Democratic leader Robert C. 
Byrd, D-W. Va. 

Carter’s proposal would create a new 
department with a staff of 19,767 and 
a fiscal 1978 budget of some $10.6 
billion, absorbing entirely the present 
Federal Energy Administration, the 
Energy Research and Development 
Administration, and the Federal Power 
Commission, 

Carter said the purpose of the 
proposed reorganization was to “give 
us one governmental body with 
sufficient scope and authority to do 
the massive job that remains to be 
done” in cope with U.S. energy needs. 

James R. Schlesinger, who is 
expected to head the new department 
if it is approved by Congress, said the 
consolidation would achieve greater 
efficiency but not necessarily reduce 
the number of government employes in 
energy programs. 

Schlesinger said the bill was aimed at 
establishing a national framework for 
energy policy, not the policy itself. 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 

'Test' in UN planned for Young 


1 Officials to candidates: 


UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. — Black African nations are preparing a test for the 
Carter administration and its United Nations ambassador, Andrew Young. 
Following normal rotation, Young Tuesday became president of the U.N. 
Security Council for the month of March. 

The Africans are planning to seek a council debate this month on a resolution 
calling for a mandatory embargo on arms shipments to South Africa to 
discourage its apartheid policy of racial segregation. The United States has vetoed 
two such resolutions. 


Demonstrators shot in El Salvador 


learn before promising 


( Cont, from page 1 ) 

Kelshaw said the committee has 
representatives from the faculty, staff 
and student body, whose 
recommendations are subject to Pres. 
Dallin H. Oak’s final decision. 

“People who are campaigning can 
recommend changes, but that is the 
extent of it,” he said. 

Plans for additional parking space 
comes through the Campus Planning 
Committee, Kelshaw said. He projected 
that there will be “less parking rather 
than more parking” in the future 
because of new campus buildings, but 
“there is adequate parking as long as 
we’re willing to walk a little ways.” 

The assistant director of the Health 
Center suggested students come and 
talk to him before any promises are 
made concerning the Health Center. 

Glen Roundy said by doing this, the 
student could find out whether the 
Health Center has the capability to 
provide the services proposed by the 
student; whether there are legal 
implications or other problems 
surrounding the proposal; or whether 
the suggestion has been vetoed in the 


One issue that has surfaced during 
the past two ASBYU elections is 
working to bring a Better Business 
Bureau to Provo. BYU Ombudsman 
Ken Plant said, “The responsibility of 
establishing a Better Business Bureau in 
Provo right now is up to Provo City 
and the Chamber of Commerce, not 
with student government.” 

Plant said student government can 
bring the matter to the city’s attention, 
but “it has no power to do anything 
about it.” 

One campaign platform last year 
promised to lower rent in Provo. In 
response to this, BYU Director of 
Housing Delyle Barton said, “Private 
enterprise does not allow individual 
groups to set rental rates for it.” 

Barton explained that landlords 


individually set their own rates to be 
competitive with each other. Student 
body officers could not set rates, he 
said. 

The Managing Editor of the Daily 
Universe said ASBYU candidates 
should be careful about making 
promises about changes in the campus 
newspaper. 

Editor Richard Romney said, “They 
cannot promise that the paper will run 
a certain number of stories, or special 
sections about topics of the candidate’s 
choosing, or give ‘less critical’ or ‘more 
fair and accurate’ coverage of student 
government.” 

Romney did note that candidates can 
promise they will buy advertising space 
in the Daily Universe by alloting funds 
from their ASBYU budget, if they are 
elected. 

The area where student body officers 
can make the biggest change is in ticket 
distribution. 

Scott Williams, director of Special 
Events, said the Athletics vice president 
can distribute tickets when and how he 
wants. “We do give them strong advice 
with what works and what doesn’t 
work,” he said. 

The athletics vice president also 
determines how many athletic tickets 
can be picked up per activity card. 

The social vice president sets ticket 
prices that are negotiated on each 
concert with advice from the Dean of 
Student Life. The social vice president 
also decides how far in advance to 
distribute the tickets and the date and 
time of the performance, Williams said. 

“There is no perfect distribution 
system,” he said. 

Williams made a definite statement 
about admitting students to events 
with an activity card only. “It is not in 
the control of officers about holding 
tickets.” 


SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador - El Salvador, Central America’s smallest 
country, was under a state of seige Tuesday after troops and police routed 6,000 
demonstrators occupying the capital’s main square to demand a new presidential 
election. Authorities said at least five persons were killed and 78, wounded. 


U.S. plans fishing talks with Cuba 


WASHINGTON - The United States has notified Cuba it is w illin g to discuss 
questions arising from the decision of both countries to limit the operation of 
foreign fishing fleets within 200 miles of their coastlines, administration sources 
say. 

Excluding minor matters, the negotiations would be the first between the two 
countries since they signed an anti-hijacking agreement more than four years ago. 


Carter considers 'back-to-people' visit 


WASHINGTON - President Carter is considering visits to the home states of 
the House speaker and the Senate majority leader in the . first of several 
back-to-the-people trips to keep him from losing touch with the voters. 

An administration source said around mid-March and that additional stops are 
under consideration. The source declined to name them, but said: “It’s a trip 
into the country — not across the country., . .” 


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49 



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2H each 


Behind the Peppermill 


1555 North Canvon Road — 374 - 2377 
“These prices are lower than the prices at the BYU copy center 
SAVE MONEY... WALK ACROSS THE STREET 


Man's freedom vit 
speaker tells Y for 


WASHINGTON (AP) - President 
Carter, who has made international 
human rights a central theme of his 
young administration, met Tuesday 
with a Russian exile who spent 12 years 
in Soviet prisons because of his civil 
rights activities. 

The 34-year-old Soviet dissident, 
Vladimir K. Bukovsky, also met with 
Vice President Mondale. 

Carter’s White House session with 
Bukovsky was in contrast with former 
President Gerald R. Ford’s failure last 
year to welcome Alexander 
Solzhenitsyn, the exiled Russian 
author, to the executive mansion. 

Ford turned down the meeting after 
then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger 
warned it could endanger East-West 
relations. 

The Bukovsky meeting was the latest 
in a series of administration actions 
focusing on human rights around the 
world. In the fewer than six weeks 
Carter has been in office, the 
administration has cautioned the Soviet 
Union against intimidating dissident 
Andrei Sakharov and expressed 
“profound concern” over the Soviet’s 
detention of civil rights activist 
Aleksandr I. Ginzburg. Carter himself 
wrote to Sakharov promising that the 
United States would “use our good 
offices to seek the release of prisoners 
of conscience.” 


Freedom is the one thing man cannot 
live without and distinguishes man 
from other animals, said Dr. Rollo May 
in Tuesday’s forum. 

To support his stand on the 
importance of freedom, May, 
psychoanalyst and author, quoted a 
prisoner in San Quentin who said, 
“Man can live without liberty but not 
without freedom.” 

The present concepts of freedom are 
fundamentally wrong, said Dr. May. 

He disagreed with the notion that 
freedom is an illusion, as B.F. Skinner 
claimed in “Beyond Freedom and 
Dignity.” May said, there is freedom in 
every thought. If not,there would be 
only one possible answer to any 
question. 

He also disagrees everything happens 
because man chooses it, as Werner 
Earhart claimed. Man is not in 
complete control, even over himself, 
explained Dr. May. 

To May, “Freedom is possibilities 
and possibilities mean anxiety. If 
freedom is to mean anything at all, it 
must include the courage to confront 
anxiety. It must also include the 
courage to accept the risks of living out 
one’s potentiality. And to move ahead, 



Pres. Kimball holds Chile conf 


SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) — Spencer 
W. Kimball, President of the Church of 
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, held a 
religious conference Tuesday with an 
estimated 7,000 Chilean Mormons. 

The Mormon leader will fly 
Wednesday to La Paz, Bolivia, the sixth 
country on his tour of Latin America. 
He also will visit Bogota, Colombia, 
before returning to Utah. “For the 
general conference, to which we invite 
all members in the world,” he said. 

Kimball met Monday evening with 
the Chilean president, Gen. Augusto 



actualizing o 
the risk.” 

He said “ 
freedom, we must ask [ 
the roots of freedom | 
people learn.” 


Pinochet. “He was \ 
kind,” the Mormon leal 


He declined . _ 
conference what Pinol 
Another Mormon offil 
private conversal 
publication,” about T 
general. 

The militai 
newspaper, El Cro’nistB 
told Kimball: “ 
receive you, because I 
respects all religious beB 


Champ gulps 


64 raw eggs 


BURR OAK, 
Iowa(AP)— Art Rakow 
answered a challenge to 
his self-proclaimed raw 
egg eating championship, 
gulping down 64 of the 
prarie oysters in 18 
minutes 15 seconds. 

About 200 spectators 
in McCabe’s supper club 
here watched as Rakow, 
65, a retired Burr Oak 
construction worker, got 
one up on Howard 
Newell of Clovis, Calif. 


Arm] 

office 

serve 


■LEI ill 



too. 


oo 

FINAL 

REDUCTION 


Vested Suits 

Save up to 

$85.00 


Sport Coats 

Save up to 

$55.00 


Leathers 

Save up to 

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39 WCH 


The Daily Universe 


The Daily Universe is an official publication of 
Brigham Young University and is published as a 
cooperative enterprise of students and faculty. It is 
produced as a laboratory newspaper in the Department 
of Communications under the governance of a 
Management Team and with the counsel of a 
University-wide Daily Universe Advisory Committee. 

The Daily Universe is published Monday through 
Friday during the Fall and Winter Semesters except 
during vacation and examination periods. The Daily 
Universe is published Tuesdays and Thursdays during 
the Spring and Summer terms. 

Opinions expressed in the Daily Universe do not 
necessarily reflect the views of the student body, 
faculty, University administration. Board of Trustees, 
or The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 
Subscription prices: *18 per year. Editorial offices: 
538 Ernest L. Wilkinson Center. Printer: Brigham 
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Wednesday, March 2, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 3 











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n Duchess living? 
like ends identity fight 


Dead Sea Scrolls literature 
topic of Welch lecture series 


An expert of literature not included 
in the Bible but contemporary with the 
Bible, will speak today, Thursday and 
Friday, about how this literature relates 
to some aspects of early Christianity. 

Dr. James H. Charlesworth, 
associated professor of Christian 
Origins at Duke University, will deliver 
three lectures during the week for the 
seventh annual Welch Lectures. In 
discussing how texts found among the 
Dead Sea Scrolls relate to Christianity, 
his theme will be, “New Lights on 
Earliest Christianity.” 

According to Dr. S. Kent Brown, 
BYU associate professor of Ancient 
Scripture, Dr. Charlesworth is an “up 
and coming individual” in 
pseudopigraphical literature. Such 
literature, Brown said, is literature 
professing to be Biblical in nature and 
written mainly duriftg New Testament 
times by writers who wanted to 
preserve Christian traditions. 

As part of the lecture series, Brown 
said a display on the Dead Sea Scrolls is 
currently being exhibited in 4060 
HBLL, from now until March 10. 

According to Brown, the first lecture 
will be Wednesday at 4 p.m. in the 


Madsen Recital Hall, HFAC. The topic 
for this lecture will be “Jesus and the 
Dead Sea Scrolls.” 

The second lecture will be Thursday 
at 4 p.m. in 394-396, ELWC, he said, 
and the topic will be “The Hymns the 
Apostles Sang.” 

The third lecture will be Friday at 4 
p.m. in the Madsen Recital Hall, HFAC, 
Brown said. The topic for this lecture 
will be ‘‘John the Beloved, His 
Predecessors and Successors.” 

Brown said each lecture will be 
followed by a short question-and- 
answer period at 5 p.m. 

Dr. Charlesworth will speak on the 
texts which throw light on the thinking 
and writing styles at the time of Jesus 
and the Apostles, Brown said. 

Scholars have taken an interest, he 
said, in pseudepigraphical literature 
over the last three or four decades. 

The Welch lectures are sponsored by 
the BYU Honors Program, ASBYU 
Academics and the Ancient Studies 
Institute, Brown said. The lectures are 
called the Welch Lectures because they 
are endowed by the Welch family of 
California. 


Dr. James H. Charlesworth 
.. . guest lecturer 


Scientists recover rare meteorite 


RICHLAND, Wash. (AP) - Some of 
the research at Battelle’s Pacific 
Northwest Laboratories is out of this 
world. 

Battelle has the only laboratory in 
the United States capable of analyzing 
meteorites, said Lewis Rancitelli, 
manager of its planetary chemistry 
section. 

The latest extraterrestrial visitor is a 
meteorite that was tracked to the 
earth’s surface by Canadian 
astronomers and recovered Feb. 5 from 
Innisfree, Alta. 

The Meteorite had been traveling 
from inside earth’s orbit to the asteriod 
belt between Mars and Jupiter, and 
back again every 1.3 years, said Dr. Ian 


Halliday, an Ottawa, Canada, 
astronomer. 

The more than 454 pound meteorite is 
being analyzed at Battelle for 
radioactivity and chemical 
composition. 

The Albertan meteorite was a rare 
find, Rancitelli said, even though about 
100 tons of meteorites fall to earth 
every day. 

“Only a few tens of pounds are 
collected in a year, typically one or two 
meteorites a year,” said Rancitelli. 

The meteorites are examined in a 
machine called a multi-dimensional 
gamma ray spectrometer, developed by 
Battelle for non-destructive testing of 
low-level radioactivity. 


“Meteorites are like snow-flakes—no 
two are alike,” said John Fruchter, a 
senior Battelle research scientist. 

The Battelle scientists regard the 
space rocks as “scientific Rosetta 
Stones,” which may give a glimpse into 
the early history of the solar system. 
Some are believed to be AVi- million 
years old. 


Humanities 
talk series 
open today 

The College of Humanities will 
inaugurate an annual lecture series in 
honor of a former BYU teacher today. 
According to Dr. Bruce B. Clark, dean 
of the College of Humanities, the first 
P.A. Christensen Humanities Lecture 
will be delivered by Karl E. Young, 
BYU professor emeritus of English, at 
7:30 p.m. in 184 JKB. 

Dr. Clark said the lecture series was 
named for Dr. Parley A. Christensen, 
who taught at BYU for 38 years. Dr. 
Christensen was head of the English 
Department for 25 years and was well 
known as a writer, speaker, and 
teacher. According to Dr. Clark, he was 
the author of two books of essays, “All 
in a Teacher’s Day” and “Of a Number 
of Things.” 

Dr. Christensen received M.A. and 
Ph.D. degrees from Stanford University 
and joined the BYU faculty in 1927. 
He retired in 1965 and died in 1968 at 
the age of 80. “Dr. Christensen was one 
of BYU’s most eminent educators,” Dr. 
Clark said. 

The lecture series’ first speaker, Karl 
E. Young, taught at BYU for 42 years 
before retiring in 1972. Dr. Clark said 
Young earned a B.A. in French at Utah 
State University and studied English for 
a year at Harvard. He won a Rhodes 
Scholarship to study at Oxford 
University where he received B.A. and 
M.A. degrees in English. He came to 
BYU in 1930 and retired in 1972. 

Young received the Karl G. Maesar 
Distinguished Teaching Award in 1967. 
Dr. Clark said he is a recognized 
authority of English Renaissance 
literature, American Indian Culture, 
Mormon history in Mexico and the 
American west. 


Oregon first to pass ban 
on fluorocarbon sprays 


leading West 
expert, reported last 
omical comparison of 
t ear with the right 
st Anastasia showed 
ts, five more than is 
ed for positive 

could it be anything 
75-year-old Mrs. 
iday when told of the 
ayr. 

aan, wife of a retired 
inia history professor, 
said she didn’t care 


what Furtmayr might have found. 

“I am ill of this dirt,” she said in an 
interview at the Charlottesville home 
where she has lived since 1968. “I will 
not read this dirt... Is my ear so 
important?” 

The Grand Duchess Anastasia is 
believed to have been slain with her 
father, Czar Nicholas II, and the rest of 
the Russian royal family in 1918 at the 
Romanov estate in Yekaterinburg. 

Mrs. Anderson contends she escaped 
the slaughter and has sought repeatedly 
through the German courts to obtain 
recognition of her identity as Anastasia. 

Now, Manahan says his wife has no 
desire to resume her battle for identity, 
which would bring her title to a fortune 
the czar reportedly deposited for his 
children in the Bank of England. 


PORTLAND, Ore. 
(AP) - Oregon Tuesday 
became the first state to 
ban the sale of sprays 
that use fluorocarbons as 
propellants, but it still 
hasn’t decided how to 
enforce the ban. 

Two years ago, 
lawmakers cited evidence 
that fluorocarbons 
damage the earth’s 
protective ozone layer. 
The law they adopted 
went into effect today. 

Anyone convicted of 
selling the contraband 
cans faces a maximum 
penalty of one year in 
jail and a $ 1,000 fine. 

The law doesn’t 
prohibit use of tjie 
sprays, it only bans then- 
sale. So anyone who 
wants to stick with a 
favorite aerosol 
oven-cleaner or underarm 
deodorant can cross the 
state line to buy it. 

Major retail chains 
began preparing for the 


deadline some time ago. 
Fred Meter, Inc., which 
operates 30 large stores 
in Oregon, posted signs 
identifying products 


known to co 


fluorocarbons. All were 
to be off the shelves 
today, said Dale 
Warmon, Fred Meyer 
vice president for 
marketing. 

Small stores were 
having more troubles. 

“We’re crying a lot,” 
said Bob Rosenthal, 
manager of the Nob Hill 
Pharmacy in Portland. 
“Mainly, the pain in the 
neck is I don’t have any 
idea what cans have 
fluorocarbons in them.” 

That’s one of the 


problems with the law. 
Because there is no 
national labeling 
requirements for sprays, 
retailers have trouble 
finding out which ones 
contain fluorocarbons. 

The law also does not 
specify who shall enforce 
the ban or who shall be 


rham said local 
district attorneys were be 
responsible for 
prosecuting offenders. 


Club honors Pres. Oaks 

An honorary membership in the campus fraternity 
for outstanding agriculture students and faculty 
members was awarded to BYU Pres. Dallin H. Oaks 
Tuesday. 

Pres. Oaks was given the award as the result of his 
support of agriculture through contributing to the 
advancement of the Benson Institute at BYU. 

According to Shawn Olsen, chairman of the 
Agriculture Council, Alpha Zeta awarded him the 
honorary membership in recognition of his support of 
the agricultural organization. He said the Benson 
Institute is a nationwide organization which works 
locally in conjunction with the LDS church welfare 
program to find ways to feed hungry persons. 

“Every semester the fraternity intends to honor 
some person who has contributed to agriculture,” 
Olsen said. “President Oaks is the second person to be 
honored. The first person was Dr. Lowell Wood, 
director of the Benson Institue on a national basis.” 


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ACADEMICS OFFICE TODAY: Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls 

, 4:00-5:00 Madsen Recital Hall, HFAC 
Thursday: The Hymn the Apostles Sang 
Friday: John the Beloved , His Predecessors and Followers 
PRESENTED BY THE HONORS PROGRAM 
AND ASBYU ACADEMICS 



























































Page 4 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 


'It is So! (If You Think It's So)' 


Y to present Italian comedy 


Entertainment 


= The Daily Universe 


Midday mi 


concert toe i 


Tickets for “It Is So! (If You Think So),” a 
tragic-comedy by Nobel prize-winning author Luigi 
Pirandello, are now on sale. 

The play will be open in the Nelke Experimental 
Theater, HFAC, Thursday and will continue through 
Saturday. It will also play from March 10-12. All 
performances will begin at 8 p.m. Tickets are 
available at the Theater Ticket Office, HFAC. Cost is 
$1 for students, faculty and staff and $1.75 for 
general admission, according to John Williams, 
assistant director for “It Is So.” 

Pirandello won the Nobel prize for general 
contribution to literature in 1934, and is one of the 
1 1 playwrights to receive the award since its 
inception. Pirandello is best known for his play “Six 
Characters in Search of an Author.” ' 

According to Williams, Pirandello was the greatest 
playwright of modern Italy. He is known as the father 
of the “avant garde” theater movement of the early 
twentieth century. This movement was responsible 
for the birth of such forms of theater as 
expressionism, symbolism, and absurdism, according 
to Williams. 

Director of “It Is So,” Dr. Thomas Rogers, 
professor of Russian and Slavic Languages and former 
director of the BYU Honors Program, said the play is 
set in Italy but could just as easily be set in 
small-town America. The play concerns the suffering 
and dismay of a rather mysterious family, and the 
prying and gossiping of their neighbors. 

According to Rogers, the comedy in the play is 
descended from the old Italian “Commedia dell’ arte” 
which influenced such authors as Shakespeare and 
Moliere. The play has great philosophical and moral 
impact, Rogers said. He added that Pirandello was 
well ahead of his time in the treatment of his subject. 

Director Rogers is well known locally as the author 
of “Huebener,” which played to full houses through 
its extended run, Williams said. Rogers graduated 
from the University of Utah and later studied 
playwrighting under John Gassner at Yale University 
as a Danforth scholar. He translated and appeared in 
last year’s BYU production of “The Seagull” by 
Anton Chekhov. 



Indian grad 


makes tapes 


Signor and Signora Sirelli (Scott Burnett and Rebecca Wyson) argue as Dina 
(Rebecca Wyson) looks on in "It is So! (If You Think So)" opening Thursday. 


Howard Rainer, a Taos Pueblo Indian and assistant 
director for the Institute of American Indian Services 
and Research Center at Brigham Young University, 
has been selected to be the chief editor and producer 
of three videotape productions sponsored by the 
Bureau of Indian Affairs. 

He is in Washington, D.C., this week for 
preliminary meetings concerning final editing and 
production of the proposed tapes. The tapes are being 
produced by the Native American VTR 
Documentation Project sponsored by the BIA. 

Rainer was selected from a group of 21 Indian men 
and women who participated in a one-year program 
of documentation of various aspects of Indian life 
and culture. More than 50 Indian tribes participated 
in the program. 

Upon completion of the videotape productions, the 
tapes will be available to Indian tribes who 
participated in the documentation program, as well as 
to educational institutions across the nation. 
Additional copies of the tapes will go to the National 
‘ Archives in Washington, D.C. 

Rainer graduated from BYU in 1971 as a 
communications major and will receive his master’s 
degree in journalism and public relations this April. 
The Taos, N.M., native has worked as an assistant to 
Dr. Dale Tigey, director of the BYU American Indian 
Services and Research Center; since graduation in 
1971. He served a northern Indian mission for the 
LDS Church from 1969-71. Rainer is married to 
Becky Diehl and they have one child. ; 


Music at Midday will feature u 
classical, baroque and modern period 
noon in the Madsen Recital Hall, HF.A 
According to coordinator of the 
Bros, the program includes works b] 
Handel, Vivaldi, and Barber. 

David Stafford, a senior in music 
Wash., will perform the “Presto” froi 
in G minor, Bos said. Stafford will a 
“Adagio and Allergo” from Hande; 
major. He will be accompanied b 
graduate student from Provo.. y ? 

Vivaldi’s Sonata No. 4 in B-flat w: 
by Ann Matthews, a sophomore 
Washington, D.C. Miss Mathews will 
by Joy Baardsgaard, a junior in mi 
Lake, Wash., according to Bos. 

Vocal selections for the concert 
Rose” by J. W. Clokey and “Pita 
Charles Huerter performed by Joy K 
music from Encinitas, Calif., Bos saic 
be accompanied by Natalie Beck,, i 
music from Provo. The duo will als> 
Vieni non tadar” from “The Marriage 
The final number on the program 
Songs” by Samuel Barber, Bos said, 
will be performed by Shawna Gottf 
be accompanied by Kathy Clark. 


f|8 jC 


'Queen of pia 


invited for fes 


Madame Lili Kraus, recognized 


Song used 
for witness 
in hearing 


LDS Church to stage 'Moroni'play 


WASHINGTON (AP) 
— Singer John Denver 
testified at a House 
subcommittee hearing on 
wilderness legislation in 
the best way he knew: he 
whipped out a guitar and 
burst into song. 

“My heart turns to 
Alaska and freedom on 
the run,” he sang 
Monday into the 
microphone at the 
witness table. “I can hear 
her spirit calling me, To 
the mountains, To the 
river, To the forest, To 
the wild country—where 
I belong. 

The impromptu 
performance brought a 
loud round of applause. 


“Moroni,” a musical 
drama based on the life 
of the Book of Mormon 
prophet, will be staged in 
Salt Lake City, May 13, 
14, 17-21, by the LDS 
Church. 

The show is being 
produced by Promised 
Valley Playhouse and 
will be presented in the 
Salt Palace arena with an 
8 p.m. curtain time. 

Written by Ralph G. 
Rodgers, Jr., “Moroni” 
will feature a musical 
score by K. Newell 
Dayley and a cast of 
more than 200. Tickets 
are available at the 
Promised Valley 
Playhouse, 132 South 
State. 


The lead roles will be 
announced in the near 
future, Rodgers said. 

The setting for the 
show is the latter part of 
the fourth century and 
the early years of the 
fifth century in ancient 
America. During 
Moroni’s lifetime in the 
western hemisphere, 
Europe was taking shape 
in the Old World and the 
fall of Rome was on the 
Horizon. 


The rise and fall of 
great nations was not 
exclusive to the Old 
World, however. The 
same kinds of events 
were occurring in the 
Americas. Moroni, his 


family, friends and 
enemies were caught up 
in the events of the 
times. Moroni’s father 
Mormon is there, as are 
his mother, his young 
friends, and even 
romantic interests and 
enemies in war. 
Fictitious names are 
given those characters 
not mentioned in the 
Book of Mormon and 
created for the show, but 
audiences should have no 
problem identifying with 
them and with the reality 
of situations and 
conflicts that must have 
existed. 


look at the man who, as 
a divine messenger, was a 
key figure in the 
latter-day restoration of 
truth to the earth. 

While bronze 
monuments atop LDS 
temples are to “the angel 
Moroni,’’ the 
Rodgers-Dayley show 
peels off the gold leaf and 
the bronze and reveals a 
living, breathing human 
being-one who has the 
same concerns about 
family, about life and 
happiness as anyone 
today. 


including “Promised 
Valley,” “The Mikado,” 
“The Long Road,” and 
others. He is manager of 
the Promised Valley 
Playhouse. 


i g e r 


and 


Dayley brings a special 
expertise to “Moroni” 
through his music. He is 
an active composer, 


orchestrator. He wrote 
the score of “Brigham” 
and writes and arranges 
music for a number of 
musical groups, including 
Brigham Young 
University’s jazz 
ensemble, “Synthesis.” 
He is a member of the 
BYU music faculty. 


w d v ■■ 
“Queen of the Pianists,” will head ar* 
celebrity concert pianists and teail 
participate in the Second Annual 
Festival and International Compefil 
Young University June 25-July 2. •* 

The Piano Festival will include a s 
master classes, pedagogy, literature 
music and recitals. 

The contest is open to the first 4 
16 to 30 with prize money totaling $ i: 
400 additional vacancies for (J 
observers in the various master class® 
Apart from Lili Kraus, who will t , 
classes as well as her publ| |folll)3 
distinguished artists participating « 
Banowetz, Richard Chronisterj 
Edward Kilenyi, Fernando Laires,r| 
Podolsky and Nelita True. 

There will be a public concert each *a* 
last evening, July 2, the four final! ! 
concerti with the Utah Valley Symp t 
by Glen Williams. 


“Moroni” will provide 
i unique and entertaining 


Rodgers, who wrote 
the play, has been 
involved in numerous 
local productions, 


Y ensemble 



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The sounds of recorder, crumhorn, and gamba will 
fill the Madsen Recital Hall tonight at 8 p.m. 

According to director J. Homer Wakefield, BYU’s 
Ancient Instrument Ensemble, will perform music 
from the Middle Ages, Renaissance, and Baroque 
periods on authentic instruments. Such composers as 
Praetorius, Holbome, Dowland, Scarlatti, and 
Telemann will be featured on the program. 

The ensemble started in the mid-1930’s and was 
formed for Dr. T. Earl Pardoe’s production of 
Shakespeare’s “Merchant of Venice.” According to 
Dr. Wakefield, the opening night of this production 
was the first time ancient music was heard in Utah. It 
was also one of the first times it was heard in the 
West, he added. 

In the 1960’s the ensemble became a class offered 
for credit. It is listed in the catalog as Music 150R 
and 350R. The class is generally mixed between 
music and non-music majors, according to Wakefield. 
“We’ve had everyone from the concert master of the 
Symphony Orchestra to people who don’t know 
anything about music, and they all do well.” 

Every member of the class must learn to play the 
recorder, Wakefield said. It is easy to learn, 
inexpensive, and a wonderful ensemble instrument. 
After learning the recorder students can choose the 
other instruments they will learn. Wakefield has 
taught such diverse instruments ad the gamba, an 
instrument similar to the cello; and the crumhorn, a 
unique buzzy sounding instrument. 

Jeanette Jones, a senior in history from Cedar City, 
Utah, and assistant director for the group, says the 
main appeal for performing the music is that it is a 
music for amateurs. “It’s easy to play, not drippy and 
complex like some of the more recent music. You can 
get satisfaction in playing it.” 

Miss Jones first gained interest in ancient music by 
attending the Utah Shakespearian Festival. She has 
performed with the festival musicians for three years 
and also spent a year as a member of their 
professional ensemble. 



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Universe photo by Scott Harms 


The BYU Ancient Instrument Ensemble, 
Wakefield, will perform tonight at 8 p.m. 


under direction of J. Homer 


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Wednesday, March 2, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 5 


ALLEN’S CAMERA AND SOUND 


SERVING UTAH COUNTY SINCE 1946 


rtion ban, 

adorn in 
cademics 

, free action linked 


learning in one of my high school 
>wledge means the possession of true 
ormons, believe we have them. What is 
I between knowledge and academic 

lus that the will and the intellect are 
le. Thus, the assertion of a true idea, 
t of the intellect, and a free action 
by the will turn out to be the same 
fed, further, that the universe is in fact 
all parts of it are casually related to 
could not give part of it a 
explanation without understanding 

I [till says the foundation of all sciences, 
tve or demonstrative sciences, is 
.. . “the train of reasoning is but 
r inductions to bear upon the same 
fry, and drawing a case within one 
tans of another.” 

the highest kind of knowledge is a 
:Xperience. What is intuitively obvious 
H\ay be obscure to another. 

e pursuit of truth (at least at a college 
fl: be without academic freedom. 
Iiom is fundamental in ethics, as truth 
ie rin logic. There can be no freedom 
a :as, and no truth without free action. 

I -Wagner Cautao 

San Paulo, Brazil 


»i rtion ban not bad 



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l the opinion expressed by William C. 
,ing abortion. While I realize that he 
([abortion, he indicates that he would 
s his views on the so-called majority 
>n. 

t as members of the LDS Church, 
legal means possible to oppose 
:t that others may disagree should 
actions in opposing what we know 
ice. 

itly unaware that in a constitutional 
United States, the will of the 
cessarily law. Rather, what we have 
e between individual and minority 
11 of the majority. 

>t ignore the rights of the unborn 
|l that he (or she) should also receive 

s that he need not worry a great 
iprity special interest forcing its views 
|jty. Seldom does a constitutional 
i without the support of the large 
merican people. 

—Lyle R. Anderson 
Monticello 

133 up academically! 

Is academic niche that I do, few Daily 
|s raise my eyebrows. But when I saw 
|>rticle oh BYU’s academic freedom, 
: it openly talked of the past decades 
btive inquiry, when it suggested BYU 
f enough academic freedom, I sighed 
ospel is true. Bergera’s inquiry even 
0 refer to a Wilkinson era probe and a 
n—commendable. 

hto archaeology during the late 60s, I 
! oat BYU had practically no physical 

a hat some people could become upset 
' long other people said man had lived 
i and that most Mormons had a 
lased conception of ancient American 

I ifacts. In short, I found LDS people, 
1 biased, unmotivated to achieve a 
objectivity. 

reflect upon the subculture which 
satisfaction and some of its dangers, 
hat Mormons build overblown 
g” myths out of things like seagulls 
Brigham Young entering the Salt Lake 
aerican Indians being Lamanites? Who 
ere is a trend to overstate the event, 
labout the seagulls or July 24, and an 
(bout Lamanites or that stone, ball by 
hith Building (billed by . some as 
td contrast these replies with many 
notions. 

i of Bergera’s article is to suggest 
llthat to enhance academic freedom is 
Icientific inquiry and improve the 
pie Y. Similarly, the scientific quest 
111 and enables us to correct 



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Page 6 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 


1-volume history flawedreviewer says 




EDITOR’S NOTE: A review by Dr. 
Marvin S. Hill of the one-volume BYU 
Centennial history has been a topic of 
conversation on campus since it was 
published in the fall issue of “BYU 
Studies.” The review is reprinted below 
with the permission of “BYU Studies” 
and Dr. Hill, a BYU associate professor 
of history. 

By DR. MARVIN S. HILL 

The prevailing assumption among 
educators who direct universities that 
are recognized as truly great is that a 
university must be a community of 
scholars whose predominant concern is 
free inquiry, the pursuit of truth, 
regardless of any by-products which 
•may or may not bring desired social 
goals. 

The aims of Brigham Young 
University are somewhat different, 
according to Ernest L. Wilkinson, a 
former president of the university, and 
W. Cleon Skousen, a member of the 
religion faculty, in their recently 
published history, “Brigham Young 
University: A School of Destiny.” The 
authors indicate that the school’s 
policymakers have had a strong sense of 
destiny for the institution, a belief that 
one day their school would gain 
recognition among the people of the 
world as a leader, if not the leader in 
matters education (pp. 289,433). 


Training ground 

Throughout the history of the school 
its board, made up of Church 
authorities, and its administrators 
“were in favor of seeing BYU become a 
leader in secular fields” (p. 451). 
Nonethless, the primary goal has been 
to encourage Mormon students to “live 
up the high moral standards implicit in 
the Mormon faith,” which is “more 
important to educating the soul than 
the mere accumulation of facts.” 

The authors maintain that very early 
Brigham Young University became a 
“training ground in obedience and 
soul-building as well as in traditional 
academics” (p. 116). Thus, it has 
sought to educate the whole man 
spiritually and intellectually, believing 
that “spiritual objectives could be 


combined with the pursuit of scientific, 
intellectual and artistic excellence 
without detriment to either” (p. viii). 

Despite the authors’ affirmations to 
the contrary, their study shows that 
there have been recurring tensions 
between the two goals. 

Faculty curtailed 

They provide considerable evidence 
that on occasions students and faculty 
have been curbed in expressing certain 
attitudes freely. 

They recount the resignation of 
prominent faculty members following 
the evolution controversy in 1911 and 
the negative influence this incident had 
upon the maintenance of a qualified 
faculty (pp. 199-209, 216, 217, 221, 
243). 

They relate how in the 1950s and 
1960s members of the Economics 
Department said they were not free to 
teach other than conservative economic 
theories without suffering 
administrative disapproval (pp. 514, 
584). 

They also tell us that accrediting 
teams have complained of restraints on 
academic freedom at BYU (Ibid.). 

They come perilously close to 
admitting that Wilkinson himself was 
responsible for student spying on the 
faculty in the late 1960s (p. 753). 

They acknowledge that on one 
occasion in the 1960s the student 
newspaper was “reorganized” so that 
open discussion of controversial issues 
would be eliminated (pp. 622-23). 


Ambiguous answer 


Can an institution which upon 
occasion resorts to such measures, 
which seeks so hard to promote 
obedience and social tranquility, 
establish an atmosphere on campus 
sufficiently free to encourage 
significant scholarly inquiry? By 
reading this revealing work one gets an 
ambiguous answer, an impression of the 
very difficult task which Mormon 
leaders have set for themselves in 
administering an educational institution 
where dual objectives seem so often to 
be in conflict. 


The volume traces in detail the 
evolution of BYU from an ungraded 
school that would admit all kinds of 
students regardless of preparation, to a 
normal school for training teachers, to 
a “university,” with numerous 
departments, colleges and programs, 
including graduate work in schools like 
the law school established in 1973. 

The study is an enormous cataloging 
of the physical growth of the 
university . We are told that as late as 
1951 university property was worth 
only 4 million dollars but that by 1971 
it was worth in excess of 100 million; 
we are told of increasing enrollments 
and improving faculty salaries. With 
this kind of evidence of financial 
commitment the Mormon people give 
convincing proof of their high degree of 
determination to advance their special 
kind of education. 

Study marred 

The study is impressive for the 
immense amount of research it reflects, 
but is marred by the fact that too 
frequently it is used to justify the 
personal political yiews of the authors, 
or the policies and style of leadership 
of former President Wilkinson. At the 
same time it exhibits great discomfort 
with criticisms levied at Wilkinson’s 
administration and with policy changes 
made by the subsequent 
administration. 

There are many places where the 
subject matter seems egocentric. An 
example is Wilkinson’s recollection that 
as a student he was able to get a scoop 
for the school newspaper on the 
selection of Franklin S. Harris as the 
new university president (p. 235). 

Another is the comment that what 
progress has come under the Oaks 
administration “may have been rooted 
more in the structure of the school 
itself rather than in the new leadership” 
(p. 837). Since. It is maintained 
elsewhere that when Wilkinson took 
over, BYU was in the doldrums, that it 
was his own creative energy that made 
it into a university (p. 759), that he 
established a “well-oiled machine” to 
handle all university affairs even after 


his resignation (pp. 771, 772), this 
comment seems like an attempt to 
claim for Wilkinson most of the credit 
for what Oaks has achieved. 


The authors maintain that from 1951 
to 197 1 it was “Wilkinson’s 
University,” that he was the dominant 
force on campus (pp. 770-71), Be that 
as it may, it is bad taste for Wilkinson 
to allow in the text stories about 
himself that bestow lavish praise (e.g., 
pp. 1 12, 224, 340, 440-41, 446, 
452.-68, 765). 

Excessive length is given to treatment 
of Wilkinson’s personal life before 
coming to BYU, 36 pages (pp. 432-68), 
while too little attention is given to the 
early lives of other presidents. Karl G. 
Maeser receives 8 pages, Benjamin Cluff 
3 pages, George H. Brimhall 4 pages, 
Franklin S. Harris 2 pages, and Dallin 
Oaks 9. Furthermore, only 111 pages 
(pp. 231-343) are taken to cover 
Franklin S. Harris’ administration of 24 
years, while 320 pages (pp. 429-759) 
cover Wilkinson’s 20 years. As a 
consequence, what we have here is 
more nearly a memoir of a president 
that a history of an institution. 

There are still weightier, although not 
unrelated difficulties. In part because 
neither author is a trained historian, 
they tend to perceive the task of 
writing a history of a university too 
narrowly. That part of the text which is 
actually history is administrative 
history: largely a parading of presidents 
and deans. There are two sections on 
student life but none on the work of 
the faculty . 

Curriculum? 


a grade and secondary school, there is 
nothing said about curriculum during 
the Wilkinson years. What were the 
students being taught? How well? Had 
the curriculum and the point of view of 
the faculty broadened sufficiently by 
1971 for BYU to be more than a 
church seminary? What of the quality 
of the work in the graduate program? 
These are questions that require 
treatment. 

As Samuel Eliot Morison informs us 
in his superb study of Harvard College 
in the seventeenth century, the 
curriculum is “more important” than 
the administration, the physical plant, 
or student life/. Without “knowledge of 
what the scholars studied, we should be 
constructing a mere temporary shell, 
ignoring the kernel from which a 
university sprouted.” 

This seems to me to point toward a 
fundamental weakness of the 
Wilkinson-Skousen history. They 
obviously believe, as the selection of 
material suggests, that the controlling 
influence in a university is the 
administration, that its functions 
constitute the only really significant 
activity. In an admission that seems 
devastating, coming as it does from a 
professor and a former university 
president, the authors state that “what 
a faculty member actually does to 
develop a truly great university is hard 
to capture on paper.” The context of 
this statement (p. 778) suggests that 
they see the only contribution of the 
faculty coming in the classroom. 


While something is said about the 
evolution of curriculum in the early 
years, as BYU moved away from being 


They say almost nothing about 
student or faculty scholarship, their 
work on important articles, books, or 
in editing important scholarly journals, 
or participation on significant national 
committees, or their role generally in 


the discovery of new t 
authors describe'* 
research” they talk abo 1 
group established to i| 
was happening at BYU,'t 
institute (p. 714). 

Reflected here is : 
understand the very ser i 
a university is, the 
community and cu 
encouraging capable m! 
to produce wortwhile j 
This may have someth 
the failure of the ur i 
Wilkinson and Skouse ! 
[p. 7 98]) to achie 
excellence in the field 
which its leaders have as: 

Most of the presi' 
universities would.' 
primary role is 
atmosphere where facta 
might pursue their lean 
confidence and securit; 
when the work is done, 
rewards will be forthco 
acknowledges, and w 
that Wilkinson’s adm 
otherwise. If it w; 
University,” then he j 
large share of the respi 
goes with the admi 
university has not mea 
goals. 

Perhaps those ur 
faculty, students, and ] 
who shape what the u 
ultimately will be have 
the ideals of the Prophe 
who said that he w. 
people correct principlt 
govern themselves. Wl 
prevails at BYU the g i 
sought may one day co 
are signs that the new 
perceives this and in tha : 
to hope. 


Not Wilkinson puffery 


^ ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR U 


Pupils allowed to attend 


Y history unbiased. 


VVJ/-VIN IZ.M I IUINML DCnH VUI\ ■ - - 0 gm 

open house | daily seminary classes staff researcher sav 

MERIDIAN, Idaho (AP) - Meridian High School trustees have m 


(The Organizational Behavior DepartmentS 
vill hold "open house" every Thursday V 
^morning from 10:00 until 11:00 in Room V. 
) 107 of the JKB. Interested applicants to the f 
) Master's Degree Program in Organizational ( 
YBehavior are encouraged to stop by during / 
( this hour and talk with the current students v 
Jpbouf the program, the entrance requir 
; Vments, and . any other questions they may ( 
\ have concerning the program. 


MERIDIAN, Idaho (AP) - Meridian High School trustees have 
decided to allow Mormon students to leave school for one period 
to attend a daily church seminary class. 

The trustees were acting Monday on a request from officials of 
the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormon). 

Juniors and seniors, who are required to take fifth and sixth 
periods, will, take their sixth class at the LDS seminary sometime 
during the day. 

Sophomores are required to take six classes, but trustees voted 
to allow students with parental consent to take five sophomore 
classes in order to fit the seminary schedule. 

Other sophomores who are not excused will be required to take 
six classes. ■ - . - ; v. 

Trustee Earl Marks said parents of non-Mormon sophomores 
would also have the right to ask their children be excused from 
one of the six periods for worthwhile reasons. 

He said the district cannot make the change apply to Mormons. 


EDITOR’S NOTE: Glenn V. Bird, 
member of BYU Pres. Emeritus Ernest 
L. Wilkinson’s staff, was a researcher 
and part-time writer for the BYU 
Centennial staff working on the 
university history. Bird wrote the 
following response to Dr. Marvin Hill’s 
review in BYU Studies on the 
one-volume history. 


By GLENN V. BIRD 


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With this coupon 
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Machine wins games; 
later loses to human 


MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - A computer 
that won the state open chess 
tournament the week before dropped 
three of its first four games to human 
rivals in another championship match 
over the weekend. 

The contest Sunday was open only to 
players from Minnesota, and the 
Control Data Cyber 170 was pitted 
against the likes of Peter Thompson, 
20, of Brooklyn Center, Minn., the 
eventual champion. 


As both a former student of Dr. 
Marvin S. Hill and a member of the 
BYU Centennial History staff, I feel 
compelled to respond to Dr. Hill’s 
recent review of “Brigham Young 
University, A School of Destiny.” 

Dr. Hill commences his review by 
stating that, “The prevailing 
assumption among educators who 
direct universities that are recognized 
as truly great is that a university must 
be a community of scholars whose 
predominant concern is free inquiry, 
the pursuit of truth, regardless of any 
by-products which may or may not 
bring desired social goals.” 

This is the approach of a secular 
university, but not the exclusive or 
even dominant approach of BYU. Dr. 
Hill states that according to Ernest L. 


Wilkinson and W. Cleon Skousen, “the 
aims of Brigham Young University are 
somewhat different.” According to 
Skousen and Wilkinson, these aims are: 

1. To see BYU become a leader in 
secular fields (p. 451). 

2. To encourage Mormon students to 
live up to the high moral standards 
implicit in the Mormon faith. 

3. To combine spiritual objectives 
with the pursuit of scientific, 
intellectual, and artistic excellence 
without detriment to either (p. viii). 3 

Dr. Hill takes exception to the last 
of these statements, claiming that 
there have been recurring tensions 
between the pursuit of spiritual 
objectives and the pursuit of scientific, 
intellectual and artistic excellence. 
Admittedly this is so, and the 
Wilkinson-Skousen history points out 
many of these recurring tensions which 
are repeated by Dr. Hill in his review. 


to teach other tha 
economic theories wii 
administrative disappri 
prove the truth of what - 
of the Economics De 
Members of all faculties 
had been urged to tea 
but at the same time t 
by President David 0. 
advocate theories co 
advice of the leaders 
(see “Brigham Young 
First One- Hundred Yej 
544-45). 

Although the 1966 
team complained of ce ■ 
on academic freedom a 
the team’s, preliminffl . 
answered by President - 
582) and as a result, t 
report was never finaliz* 

It is true that the Dai. 
“reorganized” in the VI 1 
and further reorganiz 
Oaks administration. 


Some of the illustrations of these 
tensions, as given by Dr. Hill, are, 
however, misleading. The fact that 
certain members of the Economics 
Department during the Wilkinson 
administration said they were not free 


eliminate open 
controversial issues, bu !•' 
Universe representative 
University including the Bo 
the administration, th 
the students” (p. 623 


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t /history unbiased, researcher says 


■ 


Wednesday, March 2, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 7 


i; from page 6 ) 
llplain of the great 
ithe Universe since the 
imization. 

tiently free? 

c the question as to 
tution “which seeks so 
j obedience and social 
ican “establish an 
: campus sufficiently 
;e significant scholarly 
iSon and Skousen feel 
scholarly inquiry is 
within the parameters 
lie Board of Trustees, 
jhn A. Widtsoe, who 
lie faculty of BYU and 
tilt of both Utah State 
:ege and the University 
i in 1949, “There are 
ills of learning which 
f the learning gains of 
tut there is only one 
collegiate training, 
University, in which 
imen is saturated and 
the wisdom of the 
Christ — the gospel 
mgh Joseph Smith.” 
sis, also a member of 
' the Twelve (and the 
’rustees), told the BYU 
i Jan. 11, 1955, “You 
I’ university that is 
.e in all the world. As I 
called the 
University, but it is the 
1 Kingdom of God, and 
sness’ ’’(Ibid). 

most forthright 
but the philosophic 
(U was made by Elder 
:r. After quoting the 
(other university, also 
i religious group, who 
jest serve as a neutral 
lid of arbiter where 
lie to reason,” Elder 
:ed, “This could not be 
Young University. For 
is not neutral; it is 
one-sided; it is 
>u will, in favor of the 
Christ. This is not a 
iere good and evil can 
with one another until 
Evil will find no, 
untest here. This is a 
for one team. Here 
sd and given signals 
tjje great game, and we 
eat battle, of life. The 
oaches of the opposing 
:come here” (Ibid), 
there has not always 
:e harmony between 
sntific objectives, this 
the Board of Trustees 
ninistrations from 
:hieve those objectives, 
g that he is impressed 
5 amount of research 
upts, Dr. Hill feels that 
ay the fact that too 
used to justify the 
itical views of the 
illy places in which the 
if the authors appear 
2 1, W ilkinson’s 
ipter, and pages 571-74 
which deal with his 
a U.S. Senator. That 
ir required a brief 
i his political views, 
criticism of federal 
the steadily mounting 
bday, leaders of both 
ti that criticism. 

expressions °f 
ilitical views do not 

«1*« ctatpmpnt that flip 


i 

sat 




I’s statement that the 
;arred.” Furthermore, 
views were shared by 
and practically all of 
Jhe church, and are 

ill’s main criticisms is 
many places in the 
the “subject matter 
.” With the exception 
n the scoop for the 
f?r on the selection of 
as the new BYU 
|f the other incidents 
taken from chapters 
Bruce C. Hafen, 
[ssistant to Pres. Oaks, 
imputed to Pres. 


author of this history, and when it 
came to the Oaks administration, 
Bruce Hafen, with the consent of Pres. 
Oaks, wrote all the chapters (Chapters 
36 through 40). Although as editor 
Wilkinson could have censored these 
statements, he chose not to do so but 
to give Hafen a free hand in describing 
what he considered to be attributes of 
the Wilkinson and Oaks 
administrations. Thus it was Hafen 
who said that what progress has come 
during the Oaks administration “may 
have been rooted more in the structure 
of the school itself rather than in the 
new leadership” (p. 837), and that 
Wilkinson established a “well-oiled 
machine” to handle all university 
affairs even after his resignation (pp. 
771-772). Dr. Hill claims that this 
comment seems like an attempt to 
claim for Wilkinson most of the credit 
for what Oaks has achieved. The 
comment, however, was made by 
Bruce Hafen and not by Wilkinson and 
connot therefore properly be called an 
“egocentric” statement by Wilkinson. 
It was also Hafen who made the 
statement that in 1951 to 1971 it was 
“Wilkinson’s University,” and that 
Wilkinson “was the dominant force on 
campus” (pp. 770-771). 

Dr. Hill claims that the history 
“exhibits great discomfort...with 
policy changes made by the 
subsequent administration.” If so, this 
discomfort was revealed by the 
chapters on the Oaks administration 
written by Bruce Hafen. A careful 
reading of Hafen’s comments, 
however, will reveal that Hafen was 
merely attempting to give a 
sympathetic and objective appraisal of 
the Oaks administration to date and an 
optimistic forecast of the future (pp. 
836-38). 

Fair appraisal 

As a part of his assertion that the 
subject matter seems egocentric, Dr. 
Hill asserts that it was “bad taste for 
Wilkinson to allow in the text stories 
about himself that bestow lavish 
praise.” A fair appraisal of those 
statements does not support this 
charge. The first of these statements 
(p. 112), which is a review of various 
attempts over the years to establish 
classes of a vocational nature at BYU, 
as urged by Brigham Young in his will, 
concluded, “While over the years many 
classes of a vocational nature were 
taught, it was not until the 
administration of Pres. Ernest L. 
Wilkinson that a separate College of 
Industrial and Technical Education 
was founded-the first in Utah.” 

The second (p. 224) is a report on 
the number of individuals agreeing to 
join the Army program on the BYU 
campus during World War I, and of 
Ernest L. Wilkinson’s efforts to 
become a part of the BYU student 
Army Training Corps. The third was a 
quotation from President Wilkinson 
stating that, “Of all the presidents of 
BYU during its first 100 years of 
existence, Harris, by all measurements, 
was more of an internationalist and the 
greatest traveler.” Wilkinson then 
records the travelling done abroad by 
the other presidents, and concludes by 
saying that “none of these foreign trips 
were of anywhere near the importance 
of the Harris trips around the world to 
scores of universities and educational 
systems and to Russia, Iran, Japan and 
Mexico for extended service to the 
world community. These trips and 
investigations added immeasureably to 
the status and prestige of the 
university” (p. 341). How this praise 
of Harris can be translated into “lavish 
praise” of Wilkinson is difficult to 
understand. 

Wilkinson retained 

The fourth of these statements (pp. 
440-41) points out that Wilkinson had 
been in office only two months when 
President McKay succeeded President 
George Albert Smith and, under 
established procedures, “could have 
replaced Wilkinson as head of BYU”; 
further, that this was not at all 
unlikely because President McKay had 
himself been in favor of another 
appointee. Undoubtedly many could 
have expected this. To indicate how 
this did not take place, the history 
records: 

“He (McKay) wrote to Christen 
Jensen, ‘I agree with you that 
Wilkinson has made a very successful 


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beginning in his new position. He has 
impressed me most favorably with his 
clear insight into conditions, and with 
his intelligent approach to difficult 
problems. He bids to become a great 
President.’ Calling Wilkinson to his 
office he complimented him on the 
vision he had shown during his first 
two months in office and assured him 
of his complete support.” (pp. 
440-441) 

The fifth reference (p. 446) tells of 
the extensive preparation Wilkinson 
made for meetings of the Board of 
Trustees and of two compliments given 
him by President J. Reuben Clark and 
Elder Ezra Taft Benson for his 
preparation. This was merely a record 
•of events as they transpired at the 
trustees’meeting and hardly meets the 
criterion of “lavish praise.” 

The sixth reference (pp. 452-68) is 
the story of Wilkinson’s early life, his 
academic training at Weber Academy, 
Weber College and BYU, his courtship 
at BYU, his law training at George 
Washington University and Harvard 
Law Schools, a short discussion of his 
law practice in Washington, D.C., his 
church activity in New York and 
Washington, his working habits, and 
his political and economic philosophy. 
The text also records the opposition of 
all presidents of the Church to 
socialism, which philosophy Wilkinson 
enthusiastically accepted. This 17-page 
review of Wilkinson’s life was a factual 
account, untarnished by any 
self-praise, and is the type of recital 
that would be used for any biography. 
Comparative facts, to the extent facts 
were available, were used with respect 
to each president of BYU. 

Oak recommended 

The final reference (p. 765) relates 
that when Dallin Oaks was attempting 
to find individuals willing to 
recommend him for a clerkship to the 
U. S. Supreme Court, “He...found that 
Ernest L. Wilkinson was willing to 
encourage one of his Washington law 
partners, Carl Hawkins, another Provo 
boy, a BYU graduate and a former 
clerk to Chief Justice Fred Vinson, to 
give Oaks the needed endorsement.” 

In this writer’s opinion, none of 
these six references establishes “bad 
taste” on the part of Wilkinson, and it 
seems strange that Dr. Hill would thus 
view them. 

Dr. Hill also criticizes the history 
because of “Excessive length...given to 
treatment of Wilkinson’s personal life 
before coming to BYU, 36 pages (pp. 
432-468), while too little attention is 
given to the early lives of other 
presidents...As a consequence, what we 
have here is more nearly a memoir of a 
president than a history of an 
institution.” As stated in the “Editor’s 
Introduction and Acknowledgments,” 
all of the chapters in the one-volume 
history were written not by Wilkinson, 
but by Skousen (p. xvi). Greater length 
was given to Wilkinson’s personal life 
due to availability of material, and the 
relative accomplishments of presidents 


before they came to BYU. Ample 
material was available with respect to 
Wilkinson, but not so much with 
respect to his predecessors. As to the 
relative accomplishments, a proper 
illustration is that of Benjamin Cluff, 
Jr., and Wilkinson. 

Enough space 

Cluff did not begin his college career 
until he was 29. His only 
accomplishments before becoming 
President were that he had a bachelor’s 
degree from the University of 
Michigan, and had been vice-president 
of Brigham Young Academy under 
Karl G. Maeser, This was easily 
encompassed in three pages. Wilkinson, 
on the other hand, had a distinguished 
academic background and also had a 
recognized career with a national 
reputation as a lawyer. The treatment 
of Wilkinson’s academic background 
and professional career obviously took 
more space than that devoted to Cluff. 

The fact there is a disproportionate 
amount of space given to the various 
administrations is easily accounted for 
by what was accomplished under the 
various administrations. The history 
makes it plain that what occurred 
during the Wilkinson administration 
was the result of the foundations laid 
by prior presidents and the unusual 
support of President McKay and the 
Board of Trustees. It is hard for one to 
deny that more was accomplished 
during the Wilkinson administration 
than the entire prior 75 years of 
history of the institution. No apology 
need therefore be made for devoting 
320 pages to the Wilkinson 
administration, as compared with 111 
to the Harris administration, or 362 
pages to cover all administrations prior 
to Harris. 

Only historians? 

Dr. Hill contends that the history is 
deficient because neither Skousen nor 
Wilkinson is a trained historian, 
implying that only those trained as 
historians could write a proper history. 
Under this contention, even the 
present historian of the church, 
Leonard Arrington, would be barred 
from writing a history because he was 
not trained as a historian but as an 
economist. Moreover, there are 
sometimes virtues in having a history 
written by other than a historian. Nels 
Anderson, a graduate of BYU and a 
sociologist with an international 
reputation (unfortunately not now 
active in the church) wrote Wilkinson 
congratulating him on the history and 
commenting that it was good it was 
not written by a historian, or much of 
the human interest material, which 
looms so large in the history of BYU, 
would have been deleted. 

Dr. Hill complains that the history is 
administrative in nature, with very 
little being said about the work of the 
faculty. The fact that the history is 
divided into the various presidential 
administrations resulted from the 


recommendation of an advisory 
committee before the history was 
written. This advisory committee 
consisted of Leonard Arrington, Edwin 
Butterworth, Leroy Hafen, Wayne B. 
Hales, J. Clifton Moffitt, Ernest L. 
Olson, Keifer B. Sauls, Hollis Scott, 
and Vasco M. Tanner. It will be noted 
that Arrington is the church historian 
and Hafen is a historian of national 
reputation, and that certain others 
have been writers and editors in their 
own right, such as J. Clifton Moffitt, 
and all were well acquainted with the 
history of the institution. It was their 
unanimous recommendation that the 
history should be divided into various 
presidential administrations and 
emphasis given to the facts and 
accomplishments of each 
administration. 

Faculty included 

The complaint that practically no 
space is given to the faculty and their 
accomplishments is not entirely true. 
Without attempting to point out all 
references to the faculty, it is 
sufficient to note the reference to the 
credentials of James E. Talmage (pp. 
103-4), John A. Widtsoe (pp. 184-85), 
faculty scholarship under Brimhall (pp. 
185-87), prominent new faculty 
members under Brimhall (pp. 196-98), 
Eugene Roberts (pp. 198-99), 
strengthening the faculty under 
Brimhall (pp. 216-17), the curriculum 
during Brimhall’s last days (pp. 
221-23), the recruiting of new faculty 
members by Harris (pp. 242-43), 
faculty contributions to Church 
literature under Harris (p. 248), and 
William F. Edwards (pp. 498-99). 
Oviously, in a one-volume history 
covering over one-hundred years, it 
was impossible to single out for 
discussion the work of most faculty 
members, but it should be noted that 
there are a total of 110 pages devoted 
to the faculty or faculty-related 
matters, which accounts for twelve . 
percent of the book (in addition to 
previously mentioned instances, see 
pp. 294-97; 300-02; 320-24; 329-37; 


354-56; 499-512; 658-77; 747-49; 
775-77; 778-98; 818-19; and 850-58). 

Claim negated 

That the one-volume history fails to 
give credit to the curriculum and the 
scholarship of BYU students as 
claimed by Dr. Hill is negated in part 
by the statement of Dr. Robert K. 
Thomas, the academic vice-president, 
which is quoted in the history on page 
748. Comparing the growth of the 
student body with student scholarship 
during the Wilkinson years, Thomas 
noted, 

“In general, it may safely be said 
that academic preparation and 
performance at BYU during the years 
of the Wilkinson administration kept 
pace with the physical development of 
the campus. When buildings were 
proveded to make possible the latest 
and most discriminating types of 
instruction, students and faculty rose 
to the challenge—and compliment—of 
superb facilities by demonstrating solid 
academic achievement.” 

The fact that the one-volume history 
states that what a faculty does to 
develop a great university is hard to 
capture on paper, does not in any way 
belittle the work of the faculty for the 
contribution they have made. Indeed, 
except for the continuing 
contributions of the faculty from 1875 
to the present, BYU would not have its 
present status as a university. 

The underlying weakness of Dr. 
Hill’s review is that apart from his 
comment that he is impressed by the 
“immense amound of research it 
reflects” nowhere does he challenge 
the history as being a correct factual 
summary of the 100-year history of 
BYU. Dr. Hill’s major criticisms are of 
individuals, especially Wilkinson (for 
chapters which Wilkinson did not 
write). Unfortunately, no appraisal of 
whether the book performed its 
historical function was given. Certainly 
this is a question more worthy of 
discussion than whether or not the 
authors should or should not have 
written the book. 


Cash found 
in furniture 


KAYSVILLE, Utah 
(AP) — Loose change is 
commonly found under 
furniture cushions, but 
imagine the surprise of 
the Bobby Bowen family 
when they found nearly 
$300 in the chair of their 
motel room. 

The discovery was 
made after Bowen’s 
year-old daughter tugged 
on the chair cushion. •' 
Bowen turned the cash in 
to the motel manager, 
along with a check stub 
for the same amount. 



CLOSED SUNDAY 

ACC ON ICE CREAM ' 

f /2 vy'ri of your choice 

I With (hi* coupon *ji h ,l h ?„ P ^r 
- • S March 31 of an ice cream 
of equal value 


Expire 


j^Good Monday through Thursday 


^--1 





































Page 8 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 





Y ruggers to tackle sister school in Hawaii 


By GAYLE BARNETT 
Universe Sports Writer 


“Aloha, talofa, aloha oi” and “see you later” are all 
in order as the BYU rugby team departs Thursday for 
an eight-day trip to Hawaii. 

Their first game is on Saturday at 1:30 against 
BYU-Hawaii on the BYU-Hawaii campus. 

“They’ve never been beaten in Hawaii. They’re 
leading their league,” BYU Coach Matt Brown said. 
“They are in the Pacific Coast League, a league of 16 
teams. I think they will be in the top five of the 
nation.” 

The second of the three games scheduled for the 
tour is against the New Zealand Invitational 15. This 
game will also be played On. the BYU-Hawaii campus 
on Tuesday at 3 p.m. 

The rugger Cats’ final game is to be played 
Thursday at 3 p.m. in Kapiolani Park, downtown 
Waikiki. The opposing team is one made up of 
professional men such as doctors, lawyers, medical 
students, etc. They call themselves the Harlequins, 
and according to Brown they are an excellent side. 

“We’ve never won in the four times BYU has gone 
to Hawaii,” Brown said. “We’re looking for our first, 
or at least to come close. It’s up to the guys.” 


Brown said the humidity will be a problem getting 
used to, but he has confidence in his personnel of 21 
men. He will be assisted in his coaching 


responsibilities by Hector Tahu. 

“I’m more confident with this team than I was with 
the one we had last year when BYU-Hawaii came 
here,” Brown stated. “I think we’ll have better 
results.” 

Some of the conditioning the Cougars have been 
doing includes running from Bridal Veil Falls to the 
fieldhouse, lifting weights and sprinting. 

BYU has only played three games this season, 
whereas Hawaii has been playing since December. The 
Cougars were victorious in two of their contests, 
however. 

On Feb. 18 they traveled to Las Vegas and defeated 
a Las Vegas city team 24-6. A second game played 
that day was lost 6-4 by the Cats. All the players 
going to Hawaii played the first game and just a few 
played the second. 

On Saturday BYU defeated Rocky Mountain 
Polynesian Club quite soundly. The score was 33-8 
after losing at the hands of the Polynesians 26-12 last 
season. 

Some of the standouts this season, who are going to 
Hawaii, are Pasi Hawea, Don Gubler, Mark Hansen, 
Matt Brown, and Dale Johansen. Johansen played 
previously for BYU and has returned to work on his 
doctorate. 

“There are 120 alumni going along on the Hawaii 
trip. We’ll be watching the baseball team when we’re 
not playing,” Brown said. “We hope they’ll come to 
watch us.” 


The Cougars will be staying in the dorms on 
BYU-Hawaii campus. They will return to play a game 
at home on Saturday, March 12. 


“Four games in one week’s time will be hard,” 
Brown said, adding that Utah competition starts 
March 12 and continues every Saturday through April 


Net squad adds Riessen 


Hartford, Conn. (AP) 
- Marty Reissen has 
been named to the 
United States team for 
the World Cup tennis 
competition against the 
Australians March 10-13. 

U.S. team captain 
Dennis Ralston 
announced that Reissen 
would be the fifth and 
final member of the 
squad that also includes 
Jimmy Connors, Dick 
Stockton, Roscoe Tanner 
and Brian Gottfried. 


On the Australian team 
are Rod Laver, John 
Newcombe, Tony Roche, 
John Alexander and 
Mark Edmonson. The 
team captain is Fred 
Stolle. 


•half spaghetti 
•half lasagna 
•2 pieces garlic bread 
•& atmosphere! 


150E. 800N. 374-8800 


Referee 


injured 


ST. LOUIS (AP) - 
National Hockey League 
referee Dave Newell was 
hospitalized with injuries 
following a collison on 
the ice during Monday 
night’s Cleveland 
Barons-St. Louis Blues 


game. 

Newell was sent 
sprawling against the 
boards in the Cleveland 
zone when brushed by 
Blues center Garry Unger 
during the first period. 

Newell was taken to 
Jewish Hospital, where 
his inj uries were 
diagnosed as contusions 
to the ribs and possibly 
to the liver. 


WRNTED! 


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BASKETBALL TICKE 

BYU 

vs. 

UTAH 

PICK UP T0M0RR0 1 




at the IfUG 

Wilkinson Center Sera 


Senior guard 
'competitive' 


By BRENT NORTON 
Universe Sports Writer 

Veryl Law, BYU’s senior guard, has a 
competitive attitude about basketball 
court and about life. 

As Coach Frank Arnold says, “When 
my son grows up, I want him to have 
the same competitive outlook on life 
that Veryl has. He’s a tremendous 
young man.” 

It is this kind of attitude that has 
helped Veryl through this season that 
has been frustrating, for not only him 
but also the Cougar team. 

Veryl, who comes from a very 
athletic family, played on Provo High’s 
state championship team his senior 
year. He was also named all-state in 
football that year for the Bulldogs. 
Although recruited in football he chose 
to play basketball and attend BYU. 

Law, who saw lots of action his 
sophomore year, was slowed his junior 
year by a bout with mononucleosis. 
This year, Veryl has had to play behind 
Scott Runia and Greg Anderson, the 
state’s most highly recruited guards last 
season. 

On Feb. 9, prior to the road trip to 
Laramie and Ft. Collins, Veryl’s wife 
Anne, gave birth to a baby boy, to be 
named Scott Vernon. 

The P.E. major says his best game as 
a collegian was when he was a 
sophomore. “We were playing Utah in 
Salt Lake, I had been starting, but the 
coach decided not to start me that 
game. When the man who replaced me 
made some mistakes I got my chance. I 
was so mad that I didn’t start, I played 
really well. I think I ended up with 18 
points,” he said. 

He considers Herman Harris of 
Arizona and Quinn Buckner, formerly 
of Indiana, as the greatest players he 
has played against in his career. “I 
scored 10 points on Buckner two years 
ago in the Far West Classic. That was a 
big thrill for me,” he said. “Indiana was 


beating us badly, so Potter benched 
Richards and Anderson and put Veryl 
and I to get some experience,” says 
Gifford Nielsen, who played two years 
on BYU’s basketball team. “Veryl had 
a tremendous game against Buckem.” 

Harris is one of the greatest shooters 
that he has ever seen, Veryl states. 
“When we played in Tucson this year, 
Harris put on one of the greatest 
shooting displays I have ever seen. He 
ended up with 35 points.” 

About last weekend’s successful road 
trip, Veryl says the team decided they 
were tired of losing, they wanted to 
end the season winning and climb out 
of the WAC cellar. 

As far as BYU’s role as spoiler in this 
week’s Utah game the guard comments 
“Everybody on the team knows we can 
beat them. If we can get 23,000 fans 
yelling their heads off I know we can 
do it. It would really make our season 
if we could beat the Utes.” 

About Coach Arnold Veryl says, “He 
is very knowledgeable, he knows 
basketball inside and out. He is a good 
man and he has excellent rapport with 
the players.” 

Although it has been a frustrating 
year for Law, Coach Arnold has 
nothing but praise for the senior guard. 
“He has never said die even though he 
has been put in the difficult position of 
him being a senior and having freshmen 
playing. He has never quit and I admire 
him for it,” Arnold says. 

Veryl is glad that he played 
basketball and wouldn’t trade it for 
anything. “Although it has been a 
frustrating year and I haven’t played as 
much as I would have liked, I will never 
forget the experiences I have had here 
at BYU. I feel that it has really built up 
my character.” 

The 6-2 senior, who hopes to become 
a high school coach after graduating, 
feels if the Cougars can pick up two or 
three strong forwards and another 
center in their recruiting this year they 
will have a strong team next year. 


Ticket distribution Thursday 

Block-seating and random tickets for ticket coordinator Randy Smith. 
Saturday afternoon’s BYU—Utah Students just need to pick tickets up 
basketball game will be distributed any time during the day. 

Thursday beginning at 8 a.m. in 1 the 

East Ballroom, ELWC. First-come, first-served tickets will be 

Distribution will not be done by handed out Saturday at 11 a.m. in the 
social security numbers, according to Marriott Center. 


Very Law looks for an open man in a game with UTEP last Saturday. The senior guard helped the 
Cougars squeak out a slim one-point victory. 


Tulane to rise after 'death'? 


By The Associated Press 

What do you say to a 
basketball team that 
died? 

“I told them that they 
set basketball back 25 
years,” said Tulane’s Roy 
Danforth after watching 
his players score only 
nine points in the firs.t 
half against Marquette 
Monday night. 

Marquett’s A1 McGuire 
also had something to 
say to his players after 


the scored only 25. 

“I think both teams 
were thinking about 
something else,” 
McGuire said. 

The tempo picked up 
considerably after 
intermission, but still 
McGuire didn’t find 
anything artistic in his 
team’s 6344 triumph 
over Tulane. 

“I think we were 
looking ahead to the last 
two games, against 
Creighton and Michigan, 
and they were looking 
ahead to the Metro-7 


tournament,” said 
McGuire. 

McGuire’s 19th-ranked 
Warriors are hopeful of a 
bid to the NCAA 
playoffs, and can 
establish their credentials 
with victories over their 
final two opponents. One 
more triumph would 
provide McGuire with a 
20-victory season, 
something he has made a 
habit of at Marquette. 

Danforth’s players will 
have to do better than 
they did Monday night if 
they want to make the 


Same 5 te 
top cage k 


By THE ASSOCIATED | 

The top five teams in The Assocl 
each won all their games last -T 
, bottleneck that only post-seaJ 
tournaments will break. 

Going into the final week of the | 
top three teams retained their ran 
Nevada-Las Vegas and No. 5 
positions. 

Undefeated San Francisco, . 
112-77 and Portland 95-92 to r. 
1,120 points. Kentucky, 22-2, beatlff 
and Alabama 85-70 to retain its h® 
996 points. 

The Dons garnered 50 of a posm 
votes while the Wildcats received thl 
The AP Top Twentj* 
By the Associated Prij] 8 

1. San Fran (50) 

2. Kentucky (7) 

3. Michigan 

4. UCLA 

5. NevLV 

6. N. Carolina 

7. Arkansas 

8. Providence 

9. Minnesota 

10. Louisville 

11. Tennessee 

12. Alabama 

13. Syracuse 

14. Cincinnati 

15. Detroit 

16. Wake Forest 

17. Arizona 

18. Clemson 

19. Marquette 

20. Utah 


NCAA party. The Green 
Wave only hit three of 24 
shots in the first half. 

<•-.<» m 


School 
by the n 

1 Then you’re 

CLASP it: A 
students off ALL 


five ^ Learning through tl 

tations Meetings 
, 2 March 12:00 

i. 321 ELWC Sociology 

. 32T C ELWC a ’ m ' Rm ' 

Education Doesn't 
Drag You 


WEDNEJT 
NIGHT 
JI I €1A 

























Wednesday, March 2, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 9 






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Page 10 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 



Daily, 8 am to 5 pm, except Sat. & Sun. 374-1301, Ext. 2897 & 2898 


_ reach the 

m MILLION 

in the 
byu market 


CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

• We have a 3 line minimun 

• Deadline for regular 
Classified Ads is 10:00, a.m. 
1 day prior fo publication. 

• Deadline for Classified 
Display is 4:30 p.m. 3 
days prior to publication. 

Daily Universe - room 117 
ELWC, Ext. 2897 or 374-1301 
Open 8-4:30, Monday-Friday 

Every effort will be made to 
protect our readers from de¬ 
ception, but advertising ap¬ 
pearing in the Universe does 
not Indicate approval by or 
sanction of the University or 
the Church. 

Read your ad carefully be¬ 
fore placing it. Due to me¬ 
chanical operation it is im¬ 
possible to correct or change 
an ad until it has appeared 
one time. 

Advertisers are expected to 
check the first insertion. In 
event of error, notify our 
Classified Department by 10 
a.m. the first day ad runs 
wrong. We cannot be re¬ 
sponsible for any errors after 
the first day. 

NEW CLASSIFIED RATES EF¬ 
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AUG. 1, 197G, Copy deadline 
10 a.m. 1 day before date 
of publication. 

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5 days, 3 lines . 4.60 

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Above rates subject to $1.00 
service charge for credit for 
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- . 3-15 


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FREE CLASSES. Learn a fun 

exciting new hobby. It’s 
easy. You can learn. 489- 


It takes a Good Man 

To Want a Green Beret 

It takes a better man to 
s. Do you have what 


telligence, commun., medi¬ 
cal. Contact 19th Special 
Forces Group (ABN), Utah 
Nat’l. Grd in Wilkinson 
Center Lobby or call Sgt. 


Bradford 373-9234. 


5—Insurance and Investment 


MATERNITY INSURANCE 

I guarantee to save you* 


money for the best quality 
tailored to your needs. 
Buy only what you need. 


CY BYLUND 

375-3920 8:30 to 5 p.m. 

or 754-3572 


MATERNITY INSURANCE: 

Don’t buy until you see 
this one. Complications 


SOCIATES. 225-5167. 3-4 


MATERNITY INSURANCE 
Individual Programming for 
Personal Service 

DAN WILKINS 

377-9589 


ATTENTION 

National Corpora¬ 


tion interested in 
hiring men and 
women with mis¬ 
sionary experience 
for full time sum¬ 
mer employment. 
Good compensa¬ 
tion. For appoint¬ 
ment call 225-2293 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. 


17—Room 8 Board 


18—Apt, for Renf 


URGENT: Must sell girl’s con¬ 
tract New Miller Apt. 600 
N. 100 E. Call 375-7952. 


BECOME A 

COLLEGE CAMPUS DEALER 
Sell Brand Name Stereo Compo¬ 
nents at lowest prices. High 
profits; NO INVESTMENT RE¬ 
QUIRED. For details, contact: FAD 
Components, Inc. 20 Passaic Ave., 
Fairfield, New Jersey 07006 
llene Orlowsky 201 -277-6884 
Call Collect 
FAD Components 


Service Directory 


Auto Repair 

BEEHIVE BUG ZERVICE 

Bugs, Rabbits, Audis Fac¬ 
tory trained mechanics 90 
N. 500 W. 374-8839 a.m. 
4-5635 p.m.3-25 


Clothing 


Entertainment 

LOOKING FOR some old West 

Action? Saddle up & ride 
with us on Hayrides, Trail- 
rides, Cookouts & Week¬ 
end Camp Trips. Call 224- 
HH -r 377-3716. 3-21 


Printing 


EDITING 

374-0265 


UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 
’T PROVO T-SHIRTS 
375-4879 

CTFN 


3ISCO DADDY For the best 

dancing music call Cary G. 
(Mr. Melody) Wood at 374- 
1515. 3-24 


Shoe Repair 


Food Storage & Supplies 


Put Your Best Face Forward 
With MARY KAY COSMETICS 
For complementary facial 
call Marilyn 224-2327 


25 yr. shelf life. _ 

be arranged. Phone ... 
quiries welcome. Call Craig 


Typing 


MARY KAY COSMETICS 

375-5121 


225-0822 or Kris 225-6211 ok Near campus A 


Jewelry 8 Repair 


EXPERT Watch Repair Dept. 


PRO SQ. DANCE CALLING. 

Fun for Western parties. 
Call Don./373-6889 or 377- 
0450. 3-1 


Bullock & Losee Jewelers 
19 North Univ. 373-1379 

GETTiNl- 


MOBILE DISCO, INC. 
BOOGIE DOWN DISCO 
MACHINE 


carved wedding set for 
sale High quality 26 pt 
diamond Appraised at $325 
will sell for $250. 375- 
4590. 


Office Equipment Repair 


P.O. Box i— 

Provo, Utah 84601 
Booking Agent 
Lowell Huber 377-2000 
Call before 8 a.m., aft. 2 p.m. 


LIKE new IBM Selectric type¬ 
writer. Best offer pver 
$375. 374-9900. 9-5. 3-4 


Photography 


COLOR PORTRAIT $9.00 


join soft rock band. Cali 


Karen 374-1643. 


18—Apt, for Rent 


38—Miscellaneous for Sale 52—Mobile Homes 


Sneiig^ 


TOWNHOUSE 2 bd ’ rm N Orem 

Close to Sundance. Ideal 
for skiers. Frplce. Call 
Dory for appt. 375-3010 
Couples or singles, " ° 


PLAN 

SUMMER FUN 
NOW AT VILLA 


KING HENRY 
APTS. 


Openings n 




SALARY $1,400 

PER MO. 

PLUS EXPENSES 

2 positions avail in Dental 
Health care field for ex¬ 
ceptional young women 
Must he able to make a 
committment for an 18 
mo term. Possibility '• of 
' spending 4 to 7 months, in 
Israel or European coun¬ 
tries in teaching-training 
program. Must be intere- 
ested & able to deal with 
children. Background in 
child development or child 
psychology helpful but 
not required. Prefer well 
groomed young women 
who are compatible & 
pleasant in dealing with 
others under sometimes 
stressful conditions. Send 
complete resume including 
health history, civic, club, 
church endeavors, outside 
interests, and recent photo 


_ . couple - ground 

level, good floor covering, 
garage, storage. Pay elec. 
373-6435. 3-4 

COUPLES 2 bdrm., drapes, 


HAKE RESERVATIONS EARLY 
ONLY 4 TO AN APT 
S MOS. CONTRACT, $65 MO. 
1 MOS. CONTRACT, $55 MO. 
AIR CONDITIONING 


block 

BOTH GUYS AND GIRLS 
2 AND 3 BDRM APTS. 
1130 E. 450 N. 373-9723 
PROVO 


MALE STUDENT-Util, house¬ 
keeping, showers, parking, 
$45/mo. 265 N. 300 W. 
Provo. Call 373-1610. 3-8 


DANCES, CABLE TV AVAIL. 
865 N. 160 W. 373-9806 
FROM 1 TO 10 P.M. 

_3+51 


SELLING 2 Mens Cont. Con¬ 

tinental Apts. $50. > mo.' 
Immed. 375-8542 Ben or 


PARK PLAZA 
APTS. 


singles $40/mo, couples 2 
bdrm $115/md, 3 bdrm 

$125/mo. Air/Cond. Great 
branch! Fall Winter, singles 
only, $54/mo. Male, $58/ 
mo. Female. Cali now' Y’s 
Bownstone Apjfcs. 


I. 377-3' 


MUST sell Crestwood girls 

contract by mid-March 
$78 +utils. Priv. rm„ fine 


rmmates. Julie S 


VACANCY for 1 or 2 girls. 

-Own room. $45/mo. Util, 
are paid. Call 375-5765. 


WOMEN'S CONTRACTS 
$45.00 MONTH 
WINTER SEMESTER 
910 N. 900 E. 
373-8922 


20—Houses for Rent 


1 EMBARCADERO CENTER 
SUITE 2205 SAN FRANCISCO 
CALIF. 94111 


ATTN. DENTAL HEALTH 
CARE PROGRAM 

Applications due Thurs. 


SPANISH VILLA I 

445 W. 500 N. 

HOW RENTING 
COUPLES 
375-4533 


GIRLS rent reduced for 
bal. of semester. $30 mo. 
Large 3 bdrm. apt., util, 
pd. 2 blks from campus. 
Best deal in town. 374- 


A/C family rm, fireplace, 
dishwasher, disposal. $300 
mo. Utils. Call Stu Finnigan. 
374-0990. 

T1MPANOGOS REALTY 

2-17 


2 BEDRM. townhouse in 
Orem. 1 % baths, W/D 
hk-ups, Air cond, disposal. 


MEN, 2 vac in 3 bdrm apt. 

Kit, Laundry, Desks, large 
bathrm. $49/mo. All util 
pd. 1302 N. Locust. Mrs. 
Spencer 224-0625/375- 


1 or 2 Males. Beautiful home; 
fireplace, private rm. wash¬ 
er/dryer, dishwasher,, dis¬ 
posal, air cond, carport, 


2 BDRM, 1 bath, 1600 sq. ft. 

full bsmt, carport. Big yd. 
with play area for children 
across from church. Lots 
of stg. space. $?20. mo. 
374-2092. 3-7 

4 BDRM Hse. Good location, 

180 S. 400 E. ’Orem $270/ 
mo. Richard 375-4330 or 
BYU ’ 


Girls - Block, Spring, Sum¬ 

mer & Fall - Lovely three 
bdrm apts. 2 blocks from 
campus with laundry, stor¬ 
age & swimming pool. 


Ask for Sue. 



SALES person needed. Ex¬ 

perience in calculators; 
trig. & log functions. Call 
Stokes Brothers. 375-2000. 


METLER MANOR 22—Homes for Sale 


BE a Studio Girl Beauty 

Advisor & earn as you 
learn. Pt-time 225-2188. 

3-29 


VACANCY. 4 girl apts. 1 blk. 

to campus.—Also spring & 
summer. 150 E. 7th N. 
#5 375-3816 or 374-1771. 


MEANS QUALITY 
FOR GIRLS 

3 Bdrms Pool Laundry 


burning fireplace and-large , 


Air cond; 2 blks to school 
Close to pizza, movies 
& shopping areas. 

Now accepting reservations 
for spring, summer & fall. 
Make your reservations early 
N. 100 W. #4 


BECK'S SHOES 
EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S 
Jacqueline 8 Connie 

FACT: We sell for much less 
WHY: Lower Rent-Wages 
dont' pay mall 
inflated prices 
80 w. Center 
DOWNTOWN PR0V0 ct ^ 


374-1 


1 SPACE available at Felt 
Hall, Heritage. Good Br. 
For details, 375-8001. 3-2 


VACANCY gilrs bsmt apt. 65 

N. 300 E. Provo Call .377- 
6177. - 


Call Steve 489-6254 a: 


Utils pd. Beautiful. 2100 N. 
300 E. 374-8878. $40. 3-4 
SLEEPING ROOM. For 


NO of stadium. Sg. oc¬ 
cupant, share bathrm. with 
1 other. Carpeted, refrig¬ 
erator. $55/mo. Call 374- 


OPENING for male students. 
Edgemont area. 2 meals 
/day. $100/mo. Call 225- 


LARGEST selection of homes, 

apts, duplexes in Provo 
- Complete placement 


UNITED RENTALS 

300 S. !L25 E. 374-8220 
_ CTFN 

VACANCIES for ] 


-- —-l $48/mo 

Anderson Apts. 200 N 600 
E 375-2500 or 375-4133. 

3-15 


tUalfimtc 


APARTMENTS 

Fully Furnished 
Spacious Apartments 


7 CHECK OUT OUR LOW, LOW 
RATES FOR SPRING AND 
SUMMER 


Rental rates will be slashed for the 4 months 
beginning April 25, 1977, to these anti¬ 
inflation sunshine special rates. 

SINGLE TENANT 2 per bedroom, per month.$35 

SINGLE TENANT 1 per bedroom, per month.$45 

MARRIED COUPLE, no children, entire apt. per mo. $135 
($15 additional with children) ______ 

519 West 940 North, Provo OFFICE 

Phone 377-9331 Apartment #15 


KINGSWOOD Now_„ _ 

Br unfurn Apt. Near K- 
Mart Self clean oven. Frost 
Free Fridge. Disposal W-D 
Hook ups. 224-0034 or 


tonte Uidta 


1285 North 200 West 


Phone 373-8023 


NOW RENTING 
BLOCK, SPRING & SUMMER 


• tollenf Location of B? 
and! Shopping Center 

• Friendly Atmosphere 


ALL UTILITIES PAID 



Agj. 


lications Are Being TakenFor Fall Semester ||| 


BILL KELSCH 
FOOTHILL SHOE REPAIR 

PLENTY OF FREE PARKING 
,438 N. 9th E. Provo, Utah 
374-2424 


Crestwood 
introduces 
privacy 
to students. 


2-28 


If you lived at Crestwood \ 
could go home tonight and 


shut oi 




You 


imate’s 


iriust'ck 


could 


TYPING: Fast & accurate low 

prices. Overnite work OK 
Met. elec. Marsha. 225- 


- bed" at seven Openings for block. Openings 

>r study ’tfl dawn. At Crest- for Spring and Summer. Only 

rood Apartments you have Spring & Summer terms, 

'our own life. Openings for Fall 77. 

Come see us at 1800 N. State, 

- ... Provo, or call 377-0038 be- 

ingles. We have fourbed- tween 12-6 daily, and 8-12 

oom, two-bath apartments Saturday, 
ivailable to just four students. 


We 


NEED expert help with your 

typing? Call Jan Perry 377- 
6770 IBM. Executive. 3-31 

GET your paper typed early, 

Avoid the last minute 
rush. Sharon 375-6829. 


sink, 




GOOD TYPING PAYS! 

2 yrs. Thesis & Dissertation 
exp. IBM Correcting Selec- . 
trie. 224-3130 after 6:30 


I the advantages 
-- pool, two saunas, u .vuuyc 

want* to ruove tol^pr^c! 
Crestwood. 


FORMER Legal Secretary & 

Type Instructor IBM Select 
H Carbon Ribbon 225-8726 
3-28 


Crestwood 


basemc 


Realty 375-9000, 


CTFN 


& Jr. High School. $43, 
$44,/’™ ™ 


EASY STARTERS 


Duplexes, 4-plexes, Old¬ 
er hortnes. Owner ca 
occupy, or buy Just e 
an investment, N.E. Pro¬ 
vo or Orem. If you c 
get $1896 or $10,000 
(even with a co-signer), 
I have your answer. 

Steve Thomas, 375-2252 
Evenings 
373-9075 


Call Jim at 374-8595. 3-2 

Stop Groaning 
Start Owning 

Provo brick with dining rm., 
fruit cellar, fenced yard and 
garden. $25,900. 224-3334: 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 


3-3 


FIX IT UP SPECIAL 

5 bdrms., 1% baths with 
heated garage, refrig., dish 
washer, disposal. $27,900. 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 


$29.900—Brick, 5 _ _ 

bath, large lot, can be 
used as . 2 apts. 377-2781. 


A Honey 
For Your Money 


with 


fenced landscaped yard, 
incl. fruit trees and grape 
vines galore. Big kitchen 
and family rm., $43,500. 
224-3334. 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 


24—Incoim Property 


38—Miscellaneous for Sale 


MAGIC MILL GRAIN GRINDER 
BOSCH KNEADER 
225-8998 EVES. 


MILLS and Mixers. All major 


SAVE MONEY-Water beds, 

mattress sets, wardrobes, 
sewing machines, chests, 
TV’s, stereos. Direct Fac¬ 
tory Outlet 402 W. Center 
374-8273. CTFN 


Excalibur Flour Mills 
$139 (mixer available 
also) 374-0193 

3-18 


Packard 35 Pocket 


% Carat Diamond Ring 


and Wedding Band — 
Excel Valus! Russ 225-0128 
_ 3-10 

GOLD antiqued " 


). old. Appraised 
1 sell $400. Cali 
or 225-5397, 


DIAMOND BUY 
turned from 
Bought directly fron 


werp & Amsterdam Ex¬ 
changes - Have large se¬ 
lection, fine quality, & 
right price. Elegant 
mountings - Specialized in 
wedding sets. 277-7777. 

3-25 


MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE 
Sale, Sat. March 5th 
,50 E. 800 S. #73 Orem, 


36 N. UNIVERSITY 


58—Used Ci 


SCRAP FELT 


oz, our price 10c oz. Ideal 
R. S., Sun. School, Pri- 


JOLAYNES GIFT & T 


GIRLS apt. for 2nd block 

$40/mo.. Close to Heaps 
rto 25 Ask \ for Lucille 


ii 39-Misc. for Rent 


ing machines. Lowest rates 
Stokes Bros., 44 S. 200 E. 
375-2000,CTFN 


RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY 
TV’s, stereos, washers, dry¬ 
ers vacuums, sewing ma¬ 
chines. AAA TRADING 
CENTER 42 W. C enter 
Provo. 374-8273. CTFN 
MISC for rent; Pianos, Sew¬ 

ing mach. Low rates, top 
makes. Wakefields 373- 


VACUUMS 


ANXIOUS 

Brick home 2 blks. 
of K-Mart. Fenced 
fireplace, y 2 finished 


Matt 


nice location, 
owner will consider con¬ 
tract. $38,500 call Mel Tal- 
’ 5/3507 New Century 


KING_ 

Used King Bed Comp. Only 
$249.95. King, 

& Box Spring set 
$119.95. 

BARGAIN VILLAGE 

744 S. State 225-3050 


itary 


42—Musical Instruments 


EQUITABLE 

REALTY 


SPOTLESS. Assume loan of 

$24,600 with $3,000 down. 
2-bedrm, large fenced yard. 


44—TV and Stereo 


46—Sporting Goods 


51-Wanted To Buy 


OLD Coins wanted. Paying 
cash for 


TURN KEY MONEY 

Maker. Describes this beauty 
salon near campus. Operators, 
inventory and equip ready to 
go. Priced below inventory 
and equip value. Terms. For 
inf. call Cleo 373-6904. 
New Century Realty 375,-90““ 


52—Mobile Homes 


3-10 


36—Farm and Garden Produce 


SPACES available w/util. 
& telephone $50/mo. + 
electricity. S"-”— 


Camp Grounds 377-0033. 


52-Mobile Homes 


UPHOLSTERY supply items at 
wholesale prices. All kinds 
rollend fabric at % price. 
Fabric Center 763 Columbia 
Lane., Provo, . 375-3717. 


14x70 w/3 lg. bdrms, in 
family park, skirting, 
storage, shed, & cooler, 


pay- 


down and take 
ments. 377-8909. 

SELL YOUR M.H. 

Have you been trying on 
vain to sell your mobile 
home & couldn’t because 
you don’t have financing 
~-“T. for your prospects? 


Assumable Loan 

Clean 3 bdrm in great 
condition. $12,250. 224-3334 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 


"STUDENTS! Why not invest 

in a good used mobile home 
& build your own equity. We 
have good mobile homes in 
every mobile home park in 
the area. Most have skirting, 
coolers, steps & some even 
have awnings & carports. We 
help arrange financing. For 
further info, phone 
373-9297. 

3-31 


Read and Believe 

5 bdrm., 1 and half baths 
in good condition. Storage 
shed, $5,995. 


’73 DATSUN 
sell for $1,6 
Call 225-65 


54—Travel & Trans. 


$1,000 Heath Kit color TV. 
25 in. Medit. cabinet like 
new $350. Maple hutch 
$25. Medit. coffee table 
$30. 756-6878, “ ' 


BUDGET TRAVEL 
Weekly departures. 
Europe (from $299. rd. 
trip) Asia, So. America- 


1971 COMET 
mags, au 


special rates, Anyone 
eligible. ITS, 2031 
Broadway, Boulder, 
Colo. 80302 (303) 443- 


3-7 


EUROPE: Small group t__, 

Summer 1977. 2-4-6-8 

week prices. For info, call 
or write: ■International Ex¬ 
change School, 1142 East, 
South, S.L.C., Utah. 


Unclaimed Vacuum Repairs. 
$9.95-$39.95. Hoovers, 
Kirbys, Eurekas, Electro¬ 
luxes, etc. 

AAA TRADING 402 W. 
CENTER. 


SAVE 30% on large selec¬ 
tion of musical instru¬ 
ments. Progressive Music 
374-5035, 3-31 


U.S. & FOREIGN COINS 
AND STAMPS. NEED GOLD 
AND SILVER ANY FORM. 


salesmanship. All at__ 

For more info, phone 
373-9297. 

3-31. 


84117. 1-262-2700.’ 2-28 

56—Trucks & Trailers 


’67 DODGE % Ton A.T., P.S., 
AC, with camper, $1,475. 
Also ’57 VW Bus good 
^ $295. 785-6160. 3-8 


58—Used Cars 


Rent a color or B&W T. V. 
Free instllation and service 
Alexander Bros. 375-1092 


3 VW Bug. excellent 

condition. $750 
Call. 785-6160. 


1969 FORD X 

hardtop, PS 
rubber, $70 


’73 GALAXIE 500. Exc. cond. 
Neiw radial tires & paint 
20,000 mi. Call 489-7105. 


40—Furniture and Appliances 


MAPLE BABY CRIBS $28.95 

Hardwood Toys,. Youth beds, 
Bunks & Tnmdles. Cali af- 


'73. VEGA GT Hatchback, 

$1,095 or ’74 Hatchback 
with air $1,395. Both low 
mileage cars. Make, offer. 


'71 LTD Wag. 
Cond. 
Radials 
214 or 375 
1973 TOYOT 
radials 


Call 224-0090, 


3-2 


73 VW. Very good cond. New 
tires. Original owner. Re¬ 
duced $150 for fast sale. 
$1,650. 225-5933. Or see 
at 785 W. 450 N. Orem. 3-2 

1969 OLDSMOBHE 88. Super 
cond, A/C New seat, covers 
$800 or best offer. 


3-2 


65 FORD, 289 motor, New 
tires. $250 or 63 Pontiac 
4-dr. $195. Terms or offer. , 
377-6695.3-9 



3-7 


MUST GO 
All kinds of used couches 
starting as’ low as $39.95. • 
All are in excellent cond. 
Limited stock. 

BARGAIN VILLAGE 
744 1 S. State, Orem. 
225-3050 

3-28 


mi. Carl Madsen 373-57 


41—Cameras, Photo Equip. 

NEED AUCTION? 

DUTCH AUCTION 
ALLEN’S CAMERA & SOUND 
36 N. UNIVERSITY 


“Our baby is almost here.” 
Must sell 1971 Corolla cus¬ 
tom 4 door Toyota, 8 


excellent condition, 30 


mpg. $1150. 377-2563. 


’74 AMC HORNET Sportabout 

PS, AT, AC, AM/FM stereo 
radio, Lug rack. 374-1906. 


YAMAHA Amps & PA Sys¬ 
tems. Great performers 
that fit your budget. Her¬ 
ger Music. 158 S. 1st West. 


GETTING Married Must sell 
’75 Monte Carlo Landau. 
27.0'"' mi PS ' ' 


69 DODGE Charger. PS, PB, 

Air/cond. Radials. Good 
cond. Make offer 224-2038 


j Amps.. Herger. Music. 15.8 S. 


1972 OPEL GT good cond. 

$1,950 or best offer. Call 
225-2134. ’ 3-4 


SOUND PACIFIC STEREO 

For sale: Dual 1225 turn¬ 
table -w/cart. $125, 8” 


_s & battery. Very good 

cond. Retail $1,550, sale 
for $1,325. Call 375-2513. 

58—Used Cars 3 " 4 


2-way speakers $80, 12” 
- 5-wa,y speakers $600, 374- 
8067. 


THIS ad worth 5% discount 
on anything at Ski Trucks 
Bicycle Warehouse. 401 W. 


48—Bikes & Motorcycles 

SUZUKI 750 Water cooled, 

excel cond. motion trend 
fairing. Must sell. 377- 


-„jld 

225-5887.^ 


USED VW’s Running or not 

runing. Will Pay cash. Call 
375-0393. 


• Chans 

• Cham 

• Set Di 

• Set Til 

• Ad jus 
(Valve 


TYPE II i 
LATE A 


FREl 

with ;e>|; 


37i 


ATTENTION 

DATSUN & TOY 

OWNERS 
TUNE-UP SERVICE SP lAl 

^sa’ $ 28 9 * 


LABOR 

1. Electrical Tl 

2. Check Com 

3. Change Oil 

4. Lube & Che 
Fluid Levels 

5. Adjust Fuel 


ilO 


n 


PARTS 

1. 4 New Plug 

2. I Set of Po 

3. 4 Qts. Qu«' 

4. Oil Filter 

5. Gear Oil 


Expires March 20. 1977 

ENTERPRISE AU 1 

515 S. University, Provo 


If you’re looking for a good 
used mobile home, already 
set up in a park, give us a 
call. We have a wide 
selection of 10 wides, 12 
wides, 14 wides & dbls. 
Some w/skirting, awning & 
porches, & we can arrange 
financing. 373-9297. 

_ 3-31 

BOISE Cascade 72 double 

' ’ 2 bdrm., $900.0f 


Attention PORSCHE 

TUNE-UP & SERVICE SF 


PORSCHE 914 

Tune-up & Service 


29 9 - 


Parts 1 


LABOR 

1. Electrical Tune-up 

2. Check Compression 

3. Change Oil & Filter 

4. Lube & Check All 
Fluid Levels 

5. Adjust Fuel Mixture 


3. 4 Qt«- 

4. Oil Fill 

5. Gear C 


911 SP 


^j 


Expires March20, 1977 


ENTERPRISE AUT 

515 S. University, Provo 



































































































































































































































































































'tin lifts restrictions, 
American leaves 


Wednesday, March 2, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 11 


Iliya (AP) - A New 
Ihpparently the first 
ftjieave Uganda since 
■Amin allowed U.S. 
Et, said Tuesday he 
s glad to get 

L man when I stepped 
into Kenya,” said 
0,5, of Spring Lake 

jjirrived in the Uganda 
II la last Saturday not 
Biday before Amin had 
|eans in Uganda not to 
r until he met with 

5,000 Marines 
jrade Uganda and said 
Itpel any “task force.” 
"'is President Carter said 
Hit /would do “whatever 
ensure the safety of 
Wt- 

Ask force led by the 
1 carrier Enterprise 
t Africa, but U.S. 
wn the possibility of 
mission, and Radio 
imin as saying he had 
biding the Americans 

Ipled his meeting with 
r Monday, but over 
I postponed it until 
(Uesday he put it off 
laid Americans could 
(business “within or 

uoted Amin as saying 
his plans because 
new and young and 
African affairs.” 

■•N. Secretary-General 
:m said Uganda’s 
old him Americans in 
no danger and might 
if they wished, 
e left Kampala on 
ithe West German 
ndle American affairs 
ihim the travel ban 
jurists but to the 240 
Uganda, most of 


them missionaries in outlying areas. 

“At no time did I feel any personal 
threat,” said Shinn, “and Ugandans I 
met who realized I was an American 
were very friendly.” 

Shinn, interviewed in Nairobi 
wearing a “Tourism in Uganda” 
teeshirt, said he took a bus to the 
Kenyan border after talking with the 
West Germans and crossed the frontier 
without incident. 

Shinn said there were about 12 
American tourists in Kampala and none 
had been harassed. He said he had not 
met with any Americans who live 
permanently in the East African 


country. 

There was no immediate sign of a 
large exodus by the remaining 
Americans. 

Amin, who had contended he wanted 
only to honor the Americans, said he 
would still meet Wednesday with 
provincial officials. He said they should 
bring along reports on any grievances 
the Americans might have. 

Last Friday, Amin had told the 
officials to work up reports naming 
American residents and listing their 
property. Later, he said the reports 
should include their activities since the 
U.S. embassy in Kampala was closed in 
1973. 


Noted artist will discuss 


Class will teach 
car maintenance 


There are still openings in two 
sections of a six-week course entitled 
“Auto Maintenance For Men and 
Women.” 

According to Katherine E. Westbye, 
conference coordinator, students may 
register in section C beginning March 2, 
which meets from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. 
each Wednesday until April 6. She also 
said that section D was open, meeting 
Saturdays from March 5, through April 
9, from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. 

Both sections will meet in B-17, the 
Metal Classroom Building east of the 
Clyde building and require a $28 
registration fee. 

The instructor will be Robert 
Brenner of the Department of 
Industrial Education. Miss Westbye said 
he has had 25 years of automotive 
experience and has taught this class for 
the last several years. 

She said he will cover such topics as 
the cause of tire wear, types of tires 
and batteries, the packing of wheel 
bearings, how to perform a tune-up and 
other aspects of general maintainance. 


Military week features 
queen contest, concert 


Wyeth effect on U.S. art HEW asks suggestions 


Military Week continues today with 
the Military Queen Contest finals, 
Voice of Democracy performance and 
Air Force Angel and Honor Guard drill 
exhibitions. 

According to Capt. Victor 
Kryzymowski, the queen contest will 
be in the ELWC East Ballroom at 7:30 
p.m. The finalists will be judged by the 
cadets on appearance, speaking ability 
and a talent competition, he said. 

Cheryl Hedman, Cindy Manion and 
Melissa Peterson were the finalists 
chosen from the Army Sponsor Corps, 
while DeAnn Kempton, Debbie Gray 
and Lorraine Steed represent the Air 
Force’s Angel Flight, Capt. 
Crzymowski said. 

They were chosen last week in 
competition. Angel Flight is the Air 
Force-sponsored women’s service 
group, and the Sponsor Corps is the 
women’s service group funded by the 
Army, he said. 

The ‘Voice of Democracy’ will sin g 


in the ELWC Reception Center lounge 
today at noon, according to Army 
adviser Capt. Vincent Earnhart. He said 
the Voice of Democracy is a group of 
about 25 singers who represent the 
Army ROTC and the Sponsor Corps. 

Also at noon the two Air Force drill 
teams will perform on the ELWC West 
Patio, the Air Force Angel drill team 
and the Honor Guard drill team. 

Monday night the Army ROTC 
cadets won their traditional basketball 
game against the Air Force ROTC 
cadets, 4745 in the Smith Fieldhouse, 
Capt. Earnhart said. He said the lead 
changed hands 13 times before the 
Army cadets pulled out the victory. 
The game’s high scorer was Dave 
Mitchell with 26 points. 

Also on Monday Footprints of 
Freedom sang in the Wilkinson Center 
and the Army cadet drill team and 
, Nauvoo Rifles performed on the ELWC 
West Patio. Tuesday the Footprints 
provided music at the forum assembly. 


“Andrew Wyeth and the Wyeth 
Dynasty” will be the topic of the 
Alumni College lecture Wednesday at 8 
p.m. in the Alumni House. 

According to Maggie Griner, Alumni 
College Director, Floyd Breinholt of 
the BYU Art and Design Department 
will use color slides, movies and the 
chalkboard to discuss the impact of the 
Wyeth family on American art. 

Mrs. Griner said Breinholt will 
compare and contrast the works of the 
Wyeth dynasty by illustrating the 
Wyeth styles from generation to 
generation. He will conclude his lecture 
with the film “The Wyeth 
Phenomenum.” 

Breinholt, who joined the BYU 
faculty in 1961, has served as chairman 
of the art department and assistant 
director of the Semester Abroad 
Program in Spain. Mrs. Griner said he 
has taught painting, drawing and art 
education at BYU. He is a noted artist 
whose paintings have been featured in 
16 one-man shows and exhibited Floyd Breinholt ...chairman ( 
throughout the world. department 



PEANUTS 


® 

by Charles M. Schulz 


on welfare reform issue 

The regional director of the U.S. Department of Health, Educa¬ 
tion and Welfare (HEW) is soliciting suggestions and recommen¬ 
dations for President Carter on the issue of welfare reform. 

Ed LaPedis, acting regional director of HEW in Denver, said, 
“These recommendations would lead to the preparation of legisla¬ 
tion which will be submitted to the Congress.” 

HEW Secretary Joseph Califano has solicited ideas and com¬ 
ments on welfare reform from more than 400 organizations and in¬ 
dividuals and now is asking HEW regional directors around the 
country to seek additional views. 

LaPedis said, “The issues are many and will involve difficult 
choices such as eligibility, benefit levels, and integration of sup¬ 
portive services, i.e. job training, medical assistance, counseling 
,etc.” He said the basic problem is how to revamp the welfare 
system so those truly in need receive the help they need with the 
best use of the tax dollar.” 

It is on this note that LaPedis is urging anyone concerned with 
these issues to give him ideas and recommendations on welfare 
reform so that he may relay them to Califano in Washington. He 
said all recommendations are welcome before March 28, 1977. He 
also suggested that all persons interested in writing should send 
ideas to him at the Department of Health, Education and Welfare 
1961 Stout Street in Denver, Colo. 80202. 


Monson to discuss citizen ro/e 


THE ENVIRONMENTAL 
PROTECTION A6ENCV 
(5 AFTER ME JU5T 
BECAUSE I BIT A TREE! 


IT LUAS A KlTE-EATlNS 
TREE! I ONLV BIT IT 
TO 6ET EVEN... 



'FIFTV- CENTS 5AY5 
THEY'LL THROW YOU 
IN THE SLAMMER /J 


The role of Utah residents in solving 
current state problems will be Lt. 
Governor David S. Monson’s speech 
topic Wednesday at 8 p.m. in 349 
ELWC. 

Dennis Olson, president of the 
Republican party organization on 
campus, said Monson will discuss what 
the government is doing on current 
social and ecological problems and 


what residents can do to help 
government solve these problems. 

“Members of all political parties will 
find this speech beneficial in learning 
about the functions of the state and 
local governments,” Olson said. 

Monson is currently Lt. Governor of 
Utah and has had previous experience 
as Utah State Auditor for the 
1973-1977. 



A calorie-counter's nightmare 

Three girls measure a 10-foot tree shaped cake on 
display at a bakers fair in Wiesbaden, West 
Germany. The recipe called for 300 eggs, 15 
pounds of flour and 20 pounds of sugar. 


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mRCW 18’ 

FIRST 
ilRIORlTY 
iAPLINE 


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*APRIL 11 : 
LAST 
PRIORITY 
DEADLINE- 


*AAY 2 ’- 
FIRST 
DAY OF 
CLASSES 


* JUNE 23’- 
LAST DAY 
OF CLASSES 


































Page 12 The Daily Universe Wednesday, March 2, 1977 


The 
Daily 




Universe 


OPINION—COMMENT 


Brigham Young University 


Campaign promises 


need close scouting 


Not all campaign promises come 
true. 

A single U.S. president can promise 
to change the economy, yet he does 
not have total control over free market 
forces. A senator may promise an 
anti-abortion amendment, but his voice 
is just one of 100 senators, 435 
congressmen and 50 state legislatures 
on the road to final adoption. 

As it is in the real-to-life political 
world, so it is at BYU. 

Almost anything can be promised. 
However, many promises cannot be 
carried out simply because they do not 
fall under the jurisdiction of student 
government. 


And the Universe is always willing to 
discuss ideas and suggestions with all 
students and candidates. 

A few more items: 

Student body officers cannot lower 


Candidates in the past have promised 
students more coverage of their offices 
or events in the Daily Universe 
including a “Women’s Page.” 

The Daily Universe is independent of 
student government, and as such, does 
not fall under ASBYU control. Student 
government cannot dictate what does 
or what does not appear in the 
Universe. 

However, funds can be allotted from 
the ASBYU budget to buy advertising 
space. 


Wolf 'power' effort 


a laughing matter? 


Black power, woman power, kid 
power and anything else one wants 
to emphasize. The new formula 
seems to place it in front of 
“power,” and it’s an instant cause. 

Wolf power. That’s the latest one. 
Wolves-the four-legged kind, not 
the two-legged type sometimes 
found at BYU. 

A lady from Virginia has 
single-handedly started a petition 
campaign to have the wolf named 
as America’s national mammal, a 
spon now vacant. Mary Trindal says 
the wolf is a much maligned animal 
who deserves some recognition and 
respect. 

“The wolf would be a proud 
American symbol of freedom and a 
healthy environment,” says Doris 
Dixon, a Michigan field 
representative for the Fund for 
Animals, a group supporting Mrs. 
Trindal’s efforts. Saying that the 
wolf, like human minority groups, 
has been persecuted, Miss Dixon 
says, “As our national mammal the 
wolf will serve as a reminder of 
what we have lost in our 
environment and what we must 
preserve in the future.” 

The wolf is being pushed to the 
edge of extinction, Mrs. Trindal 
claims. The animal that once 
roamed a major portion of the 
United States now maintains a 
precarious hold on life in Alaska, 
northern Minnesota and Isle-Royale 
National Park near Lake Superior. 

Clyde Pritchett, assistant 
professor of zoology at BYU, 


agreed and said the wolf is almost 
extinct in most of the continental 
United States. But, he said, it is still 
abundant in Alaska. 

Mrs. Trindal wants the wolf to be 
saved and revered as a symbol of 
what people have done to many 
other wild animals. She wants it to 
represent nature, which symbolizes 
freedom and a healthy 
environment. Without this we are 
trapped-trapped in a world of our 
own making and possibly our own 
ending. 

Corny? Some may think so. Or 
maybe some think a wolf isn’t the 
best symbol for America. 

Yet Mrs. Trindal’s idea is not 
corny, nor are her motives. 

Do we think seriously anymore 
about the environment? Now that 
ecology freaks are heard from less 
and less, is ecology forgotten? With 
recent and ongoing fuel and energy 
shortages, many were heard to say, 
“Forget ecology. We want fuel.” 

In order to survive 200 more 
years, our country must learn to 
conserve. We can no longer afford 
to waste precious commodities such 
as trees, water, air and yes, even 
wolves. 

We may smile at the efforts to see 
the wolf as our national mammal. 
But what these efforts represent is 
not a laughing matter. To our 
country, it may be a life or death 
decision. 


Religion ban due for TV 


On a recent radio station spot, a 
listener wrote in telling of the latest 
efforts of Madalyn Murray O’Hare. 

Ms. O’Hare is an atheist who is best 
remembered for her efforts banning 
prayer from the public schools. She 
was successful in this endeavor in the 
early 1960’s. 

Now she is trying to pass a bill 
through the House of Representatives 
which would ban all religious programs 
from the air. 

To some Latter-day Saints, this 
simply means no Billy Graham crusades 
or Oral Roberts to pre-empt “Bionic 
Woman.” But this would also mean no 
broadcasts of General Conference, no 
“Music and the Spoken Word.” And 


Pete Provo: Private Eye 


1IV WING THE NEW 
TICKET DBTMSDTIOW 
f>HPCax*£. ■ • - ggis 



Organization's ve 
taking reins effici 


The change last month in the 
ASBYU Organizations Office seems to 
have had no detrimental effect on the 
office and it appears as though 
appointed Vice Pres. Gordon Wilson 
will do the office a service. 

The vice presidency was left vacant 
in January when David Kelley resigned, 
giving health and class load as reasons 
for Iris resignation. The office was left 
without a head for three weeks while 
ASBYU Pres. Randy Sloat sought a 
replacement for Kelley. Since then, the 
office has been reorganized and the 
programs seem to be moving well. 


A Better Business Bureau cannot be 
established by ASBYU single-handedly. 

ASBYU does not administer housing 
construction funds. It cannot deliver 
more student housing, but can 
recommend more through proper 
channels. 

Blanket promises concerning the 
bookstore cannot be made. 
Management, the Bookstore Board of 
Directors and the administration have 
the final say. 

Any change in student parking 
cannot be guaranteed by the simple 
promise of a candidate. Here, too, 
recommendations must be made to a 
committee. 

Study the candidates and platforms 
carefully. 

Base your vote on issues and ability, 
not on looks and social poise. 

Unrealistic campaign promises too 
often reap unsuspecting votes. Don’t 
fall for a campaign pledge that has little 
or no chance of being fulfilled. 


"Y££ MY HOSTAGE 'CAU6E I KJtf’T WAHTAEE THE XASTKW1 * 
Itf AMERICA WITHOUT QKELTHAT'S WHY!" 


Activities adviser Mike Whitaker said 
he thought Wilson was well-organized, 
and Bob Hare, one of the 
administrative assistants who has 
worked under both Kelley and Wilson, 
said the new vice president was a good 
administrator. 

Hare said Wilson was trying to 
“foster a relationship from the office 
to the club presidents rather than from 
the office to the student body.” 

In an effort to improve the quality of 
the office, Wilson announced changes 


Friday eliminatisi 
paperwork det 
efficiency. Another m 
to create more f 
between the clubs a 

Wilson’s efforts toB 
should be applauds® 
change in a stull 
designed to increa:® 
between studen|§ 
representatives. 

Wilson should alsi 
making the transiticl 
Kelley’s administratl 
effective as possible.! 
presidents undoubjl 
office’s programs l 
take charge. 

Though he only hB 
work with the offal 
not think the effjf 
administration will g 
What he does now <T 
to the next Or|| 
president. If I 
September now, 
miscommunication cB 


Univ( 


Make voting 
for new 'king/ 
others count 


LDS must control zeal 


on anti-smut ordinanc 


At the opening assembly in 
September, ASBYU Pres. Randy Sloat 
told a joke on questionable taste and 
gave the audience the raspberries. Most 
people accredited the faux pas to 
inexperience. But now, in the final 
weeks of his administration, Sloat has 
again insulted the sensibility of the 
BYU community. 


The question was asked on the back 
of this week’s Monday Magazine: “Who 
will be the new king of the Zoo?” 

Even if Provo High students refer to 
BYU as the zoo and Y students as 
zoobies, there is no reason why the 
student body president of BYU should 
so address the university and students 
he purports to serve. Student body 
officers are representatives of the 
school and as such should strive to 
maintain the positive image and 
reputation that BYU has built. 

Sloat’s actions, instead of bringing 
dignity to the office and the school, 
have insulted the students and faculty. 
By referring to BYU as the “zoo,” 
Sloat has said those connected with 
BYU are animals. 

Student body funds should be used 
to advertise. It’s up to the ASBYU 
officers to see that the advertising is in 
good taste. 

—Suzanne Olver 
Universe editorial writer 


It would be well for the Orem and Provo city 
commissions to consider the implication of a Cinncinnati 
court’s conviction of Larry Flynt, publisher of “Hustler” 
magazine. 

Flynt was found guilty of engaging in organized crime 
and pandering to obscenity. Ohio statutes define organized 
crime as participation of five or more people in illegal 
activity for profit. And Cinncinnati’s Hamilton County 
Common Pleas Court judged Hustler “obscene.”- 

What is obscene is the focal question. And is obscenity 
protected under First Amendment guarantees of freedom 
of expression? 

Forty years ago, a U.S. customs inspector refused to 
admit a book of photos he termed obscene. He listed the 
book entitled, “Ceiling Sistine Chapel,” by a “Michael 
Angelo.” 

The Supreme Court has wrestled for years to define 
obscenity. The court’s efforts seem only to confuse rather 
than clarify the line between what is permitted and what is 
forbidden. 

The court prohibits obscene material only if it “appeals 
to prurient interest” and “lacks serious literary, artistic, 
political or scientific value.” In 1973 the court added a new 
criterion. The material is not judged by national standards, 
but by “contemporary community standards.” 

This added a new test of uncertainty. What is considered 
obscene in Cinncinnati might be acceptable in New York or 
Seattle. Local determination of moral acceptability might 
have been workable during simpler times. In an age of mass 
communications however, it could work havoc on the 
restrictions of freedom of expression. 

The court’s “community standards” decision has spurred 
obscenity prosecutions on local and federal levels. 
Subsequently, the Supreme Court has become a high court 
of obscenity for judging almost any expression between 


consenting adults and restricting what cal 
town doctor’s office. 

Flynt’s magazine is likely a distasteful 
Hamilton County’s concern went far beyl 
a magazine offensive to it’s community. I 
By jailing the publisher of a natioil 
county demonstrated how one jurisdicl 
any nationwide publication, black out a 
halt the showing of any movie. 

Who knows what will be prohibited! 
communities threaten publication of TB 
In a dissenting opinion on community 
W. O. Douglas said, “The idea that the 0f| 
permits government to ban publication: 
to some puts an ominous gloss on fre< 

That test would make it possible to bai ' 
journal or any magazine in some benight: 

Some legal experts consider the t 
ordinance unconstitutional, citing prc 
restraint if the ordinance is challenged. 

The proposed citizen’s review commit 
finally decide must be very careful in 
which approach absurdity and the right 
to preserve decency by not allowing po 
books and magazines to pervade it. 

Church members in this area must be 
over-zealous imposition of standards on t 
of the community. There is already a ve 
the mingling of church and state here 
excesses over local control of movies, be 
other publications will undoubtedly ser 
situation. 


Letters to the editor 


CUP, election rules, affection 


EDITOR’S NOTE: All letters 
submitted should be typed double- or 
triple-spaced on one side of the paper 
and should include the writer’s name, 
signature, home town and local phone 
number. Handwritten letters will not 
be considered. Letters must be 300 
words or less and should be mailed or 
brought to 538 ELWC by 10 a.m. the 
day before publication. Editorial pages 
are published Wednesdays and Fridays. 


a tyrant, you be his slave. 

It is not my nature to suspect Carter, 
but if he is retaliating, I hope to God 
there’s enough free spirit here to elect 
100 more Hatches and Garns and send 
them all to Washington 
clammering—water project or no! 

-J. Kirk Rector 
Washington, D.C. 


Petition for changes 


A tory thought 


there would be no re-broadcasts of 
BYU firesides and devotionals. 

If this bill passes, it would further 
reduce our consitutional right of 
freedom of religion. Latter-day Saints 
must take the first step to stop this bill 
from being passed. 

One million signatures are needed to 
defeat the bill. BYU students should 
not hesitate to start and sign the vital 
petitions. They should not be afraid to 
write their congressmen telling them to 
vote against the bill. 

Action must be taken before it is too 
late. 


Editor: 

“Gam, Hatch to Blame” is indicative 
of wise Tory thinking: 

1. Presidents are not elected by 
voters, they are elected by surveys. The 
conscientious voter should see who’s 
“becoming . .. the next president” and 
push the levers according to Gallup and 
Harris, or his vote will only serve to 
raise the President’s ire. 

2. One of the enumerated powers of 
the President once elected is the power 
to retaliate. It is his right. We must 
expect and accept it. 

With this kind of thinking we would 
have avoided the “political bumbling” 
of the 1770s. 

We would never have protested the 
high tariffs, nor had a Continental 
Congress and certainly not a 
Declaration of Independence. 

“Don’t you understand; 

King George might retaliate; 

he might close our ports; 

he might impose inconvenient taxes; 

or he might even send troops!” 

Let it come. If you wish to pander to 



Editor: 

Some recent suggestions have 
promoted changes in campaign rules to 
allow candidates to solicit campaign 
workers with a little more freedom. 
Another suggested that terms of office 
should be limited to one term to allow 
for new leadership each year. 

I am not writing to defend or refute 
either of these suggestions; they have 
their merits and their pitfalls. But I 
would like to suggest to the students 
who wrote that they do have an avenue 
of approach to these ideas if they really 
feel they have merit. That is the avenue 
of petition. 

The change to allow more freedom in 
soliciting campaign workers would be a 
simple change in election rales by the 
Executive Council, and they could be 
petitioned for such a change. If such a 
change is resisted by the council, and 
would still like to be pursued, then I 
would suggest petitioning for an 
amendment to the constitution which 
would allow students to Vote on the 
matter. 

Limitation of tenure in office would 
have to be a constitutional amendment, 
rather than a by-law change, and if the 
person making that recommendation is 
serious, he or she should petition for it 
also. (I seriously doubt the council 
would pass such a proposal, and if 
petitioned, it would promise to be a 
highly active, and possibly very volatile 
issue.) 

If you think your suggestion is worth 
it, do it. The upcoming election may 
well need the excitement. 

-Dale Jay Dennis 
Pacifica, Calif. 


citizens to better represent their views 
is a “bumbling political escapade.” I 
find his logic astounding, to say the 
least. 

Anyone who followed the recent 
presidential election knows it was far 
from “obvious” who would win. The 
election of Sen. Hatch was a 
reaffirmation of our dissatisfaction 
with the Democratic party’s platform 
and with our congress, controlled by 
that party. If standing up to be heard 
and asserting one’s beliefs is a political 
blunder, so be it. Utah is to be 
commended for her willingness to do 
so. Her senators are to be lauded for 
their refusal to engage in “political 
brown-nosing”. Their willingness to 
honestly and frankly voice their views 
is refreshing. 

Further, the President has not 
“axed” the Central Utah Water Project. 
He had proposed that the funds be cut. 
Congress has the final say and in light 
of the stern opposition to the proposal 
from both parties, it is possible that the 
project will continue. 

President Carter’s proposal could 
bery well be an attempt at repaying the 
states that refused to support him, as 
14 of the 19 states that would be 
affected were carried by Ford. Is he 
also punishing Arizona for Rep. Udall’s 
audacity in opposing him last year? 
Why is he punishing Georgia? Is it for 
their refusal to support him 100%? 
And Wyoming, your home state, must 
have commited similar blunders, as the 
Savery-Pot Hook project is also on the 
list of projects to be “axed.” 

If Carter is actually motivated by this 
kind of revenge, then he does not 
deserve the support of our state or any 
other one. 


restaurant near 
noticed a group 
obviously American 
to where my directo 
I was struck by 
demeanor of the j 
director that I wot 

.ft tK 


them before I left th 
As I departed, I in 
this group and they 
were students a 
participating in 
overseas. Their 
themselves was out 
were of real credit 
They said far more 
than any college pul 
You can be prouc 
thought you would 
observations. 


Agrees on 


: 




EDITOR’S NOTE: The following letter 
was received by Pres. Dallin Oaks from 
Ithica College in New York. 


Editor: 

I would like 
appreciation for 
displays of affection 

When I arrived at! 
thought the 
ear-blowing, 1 
lip-smooching” 
American culture a 
even though it both< fcr. 
to hear an American tolj 
the same as I do. 

In Japan such disp 
public are unaccepta 
at BYU I thought s w 
“love LDS style.” I to 
in a country that j 
“womens lib” that t' 
offenders are the w 
am not a “peeping- 
young, single male \ 
concentrate on his 
without those kinds 
would rate some “cc 
if it were on the m 
are plenty of seats a^ 
for those “hot coupU 


So who's blundering? 


Political blundering'indeed: Sprague, 
in a Friday letter, would have us 
believe that refusing to abandon one’s 
political convictions when it is 
“becoming apparent” that an opposing 
party might prevail is a political 
blunder. He asserts that the election of 
a senator.who is felt by the majority of 


Dear Dr. Oaks: 

Several weeks ago I was in London 
visiting our Ithaca College London 
Center. We have been offering a 
program abroad to our students and 
other college students for a number of 
years and I was acquainting myself 
with the program and planning for 
future development. 

One day I was having lunch at a 


Monkey 


Editor: 

Thanks for the b 
Monday Magazine, 
well the monkey b 
student government. 




'no 




■•I"