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Brigham Young University 


The Universe 


374-1211 Ext. 2957 


Vol. 30 No. 159 


Thursday, June 16, 1977 








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Lawmaker unity 
urged on water bill 


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Universe photo by Edward McCombs 
Iction workers stretch a wire mesh above Timp Cave to catch falling rocks. The barrier, to prevent tourist 
wiii be finished June 24. 


loose rocks 


WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate Majority Leader Robert 
Hyrct, admitting that Congress could not override a veto on 
the water projects bill, urged lawmakers Wednesday to com¬ 
promise on the 17 projects that President Carter wants to 
scrap. 

The Bonneville Unit of the Central Utah Project is one of 
the water projects funded by the bill, but among those 
which Carter wants scrapped. 

Byrd, citing the House’s narrow 218-194 vote Tuesday to 
keep nearly $170 million for the projects in a major public 
works appropriations bill, declared, “a veto cannot be 
overridden.” 

“It seems to me the effort ought to go forward to work out 
a compromise between the executive and the Congress,” he 
said. Otherwise, he said, “we would have to do our work all 
over again” in the event of a veto. 

Carter has said he might veto the $10.2 billion public 
works appropriations bill if money is left in for the dams and 
canals he feels are economically and environmentally un¬ 
justified. 

White House Press Secretary Jody Powell said Carter was 
pleased by the House vote, even though it went against his 
wishes. The spokesman said the vote “indicates substantial 
sympathy” for efforts to hold down spending. 

Asked whether Carter would veto the measure, Powell 
said, “It’s certainly our hope he will not be faced with a 
situation in which he has to exercise the veto.” 

A lobbyist working against the water projects, Brent 
Blackwelder of the Environmental Policy Center, said the 
close House vote would mean “more than eight dumped on 
the Senate side.” 

Supporters of the amendment had said they didn’t 
believe it would pass, but had hoped to get the necessary 
one-third to prevent the House from overriding a veto. 

Rep. Gunn McKay, D-Utah, said he was happy the House 


voted passage of the bill, but the narrow passage of the 
amendment sets the bill up for veto by the President. 

“I think if the President lays down his chips and vetoes 
the bill, you’ll see a lot of defections back to our side because 
it won’t be a veto of just water projects, but all the rest of 
the public works projects as well,” McKay said. 

Rep. Dan Marriott, R-Utah, said he thinks Congress will 
try to stave off a threatened presidential veto of the bill 
funding the water projects by working out a compromise 
and sacrificing some of the projects. 

“The closeness of the defeat was very dangerous because 
it now invites a Carter veto,” Marriott said. He said he is 
virtually certain Carter will veto the bill. 

As Byrd spoke, the Senate subcommittee on public works 
appropriations grappled behind closed doors with the bill, 
which contains funds for 506 projects. 

Sen. John Stennis, D-Miss., the committee chairman, 
said when asked for his reaction to the House vote, “I don’t 
react to anything; I’m just trying to get a bill.” 

Stennis said at least one of the water projects was dis¬ 
cussed, along with what he said were “highly sensitive” 
nuclear power issues. 

The subcommittee invited James R. Schlesinger, Carter’s 
energy adviser, to sit in on its closed-door meeting to discuss 
the breeder reactor program. Carter wants the program dis¬ 
continued to check the spread of nuclear arms. Breeder 
reactors produce plutonium, which can be used in bombs. 

In an open meeting Friday, Sen. James Sasser, D-Tenn., 
moved to recommend an appropriation of $150 million for 
the Clinch River Breeder Reactor in Tennessee. Stennis ad¬ 
journed that meeting without putting Sasser’s motion to a 
vote. 

In a closed meeting last Wednesday, Sen. Mark O. Hat¬ 
field, R-Ore., moved to delete funds for production of the 
“enhanced radiation” neutron warhead for the short-range 
Lance missile. 


«i m mm nep. uunn ivicnay, u-utan, said he was happy the House L.ance missile. 

Timp project nears completion Teachers plan Fathers Day plans include 


TERRY BARRETT 
liverse Staff Writer 

st to provide visitors to the 
os Cave National Park with 
from falling rocks should be 
later this month. 

.ting to Mike Robinson, 

«|t! Park Service project super- 
i.project consists of two con- 
areas to prevent rocks from 
le trail. 

,,jma Bierhaus, superinten- 
iTimpanogos Cave National 
said the project is being 
se there’s a lot of rock fall 

. area above the cave that’s 

i'l us. We’ve had visitor injuries 
; it atm rock fall.” 

Csnttt hiding resembling a picnic 
rcias now been built over the exit 
Of Bye. 

^■Bierhaus said this is needed 

In si Hr 

r. ndatory evaluations 


because people come out of the cave 
and stand there while the guide lec¬ 
tures and often get hurt by falling 
rocks. 

The other project, a rock barrier, is 
being built in a ravine just above the 
cave to prevent rocks from falling onto 
the trail. 

Robinson said the barrier will catch 
falling rocks. The rocks will then be 
released when the trail is closed during 
the Fall. 

The barrier consists of three concrete 
buttresses at the base, a 90-foot cable 
spanning the gully, and a wire mesh 
which acts as a curtain suspended from 
the cable. 

The construction crew began pour¬ 
ing concrete for the buttresses from a 
helicopter on Wednesday morning at 5 
a.m. 

Robinson said the helicopter made 
over 20 trips up the mountain carrying 


the buckets of concrete. 

The project is estimated to cost 
$136,000, according to Robinson. 

Building such but.resses wouldn’t 
normally cost so much, but because of 
the unique problems . of building in 
such a steep area, the cost is quite a bit 
higher, he said. 

The project began in October and 
should be finished by June 24. 

Another project now underway in¬ 
side the cave concerns the cave’s 
lighting. 

Robinson said a construction crew 
finished rewiring the cave last week 
and a group is presently working on 
plans for lighting designs which will 
produce a more aesthetically pleasing 
atmosphere. 

Utah Power is putting in a new 
transformer Thursday to provide the 
cave with power. 


own term tests store sales, church services 


Final tests for spring term classes 
will be determined by each teacher and 
given during regular class time, ac¬ 
cording to Erlend D. Peterson, assis¬ 
tant dean of admissions and records. 

“There is no real need for a finals 
schedule,” Peterson said, referring to 
spring and summer terms. He noted 
that this was a traditional procedure at 
BYU since The university' started its 
tri-semester system. 

According to Peterson, a finals 
schedule is not needed because each 
class meets once a day or for one or two 
hours at a time, so teachers generally 
have more time available to give a final 
exam. 

Too, during the spring or summer 
terms students usually enroll for fewer 
classes and do not have the burden of 
preparing for as many tests, he said. 


Many fathers will once again receive 
a year’s supply of shirts, ties, socks and 
hopefully love for Father’s Day on Sun¬ 
day. 

In Provo the day will be observed by 
the usual church services honoring 
fathers, as well as commercial promo¬ 
tions by local merchants. 

Orem’s University Mall has invited 
several professional football players to 
appear in the mall Saturday to attract 
Father’s Day shoppers. 

The purpose of Father’s Day, ac¬ 
cording to the late U.S. Pres. Calvin 
Coolidge, is to establish more personal 
relations between fathers and their 
children, and to impress upon fathers 
the full measure of their obligations. 

The idea originated in 1909 and was 
officially approved by U.S. Pres. 


3.E. program seeks to insure competency 


note: This is the second in a 
the BYU General Educa- 

:dk am - 

By DOUG WILSON 
m diverse Staff Writer 

ations for the new General 
m program are designed to 
ident achieve to show he 
rather than just pass a 

Jneral Education operates on 
iiple that evaluations are 
Imeasure a student’s com- 
H James R. Moss, chairman of 
■Valuations committee, said. 
Ion G.E. has changed to hav- 
|bnt pass a competency test, 
Jj is that it gives a clear in- 
1 achievement. Sometimes in 
|iom a teacher does not iden- 
ment, which is what the 
fcittee is striving for by hav- 
Iluations the way it does, he 

i have different ways of 


presenting their materials and stu¬ 
dents often learn various concepts. The 
reason for the evaluations is to have a 
student have a uniform understanding 
of the essentials of the course. 

Having the professor prepare the 
student to take the evaluation, helps 
the professor direct the class and helps 
the professor teach toward the most 
important concept of the course, Moss 
said. 

It still gives the professor flexibility 
in the classroom, but the overriding 
object is to prepare the student to take 
the evaluation. 

Moss said the new program stresses 
the application of learning rather than 
mere recall.' “We want the student to 
develop competence to do the learning, 
so that he can analyze, evaluate, syn¬ 
thesize and integrate what the student 
has learned.” 

The process of developing an evalua¬ 
tion begins with a pre-proposal sent by 
the faculty member to G.E planning 
committee. Chairman of the G.E. 


planning committee is John Sorenson. 

The planning committee staff 
reviews the assets and deficiencies of 
the pre-proposal. The pre-proposal 
must include the stated competencies 
to be achieved, procedure for ad¬ 
ministration evaluation and a sample 
of the actual evaluation, Moss said. 

The G.E. evaluations committee is 
responsible for assisting the faculty in 
the process of developing specific 
proposals, evaluations and evaluation 
guides for use in the G.E. program. 

“It assumes this responsibility for 
new evaluations upon notification 
from the G.E. planning committee of 
approval for a specific pre-proposal,” 
Moss said. “It continues this respon¬ 
sibility for existing evaluations and 
guides in determining needs for inter¬ 
nal revision based upon considerations 
of technical quality, comparison with 
competing evaluations, and accom¬ 
plishment of G.E. objectives.” 

The proposal is reviewed by the G.E. 
evaluation committee, which is made 


up of eight faculty members. The 
proposal is then sent out to peer review 
by other faculty members. In all it is 
reviewed by about 15 faculty members. 

Moss said the committee strives for 
adherance to G.E. objectives and 
guidelines, and internal correlation. 

Moss stressed that the program is 
faculty- based and not administration- 
based. If changes need to be made, 
they are done by the faculty. 

An evaluation is approved for one 
year after which it is reviewed. The 
evaluation is then revised and im¬ 
proved. Moss said the committee is 
always striving to upgrade the evalua¬ 
tions. 

One of the main problems sur¬ 
rounding the new program has been 
that of trying to educate students to 
take advantage of the competency- 
based testing. Moss said the G.E. 
program as it is now set up insures that 
a student- will be given a general 
education. It does so by testing the stu¬ 
dent in the essential part of the 


iSBYU modifies plans for G.E. booth 


By JEFF BUCKNER 
Universe Staff Writer 

P’s plans to provide General Education 
information booths during fall orientation 
^ changed and may never materialize. 

n on the booths was postponed at Thurs- 
iting between advisement center leaders 
iSBYU officers. 

|al decision was delayed until Dean of Stu- 
\ Elliot Cameron was notified of the 


i full-time office in the Wilkinson Center to 
piswers about general education. 
ii Irion Bentley, assistant dean of the College 
iate Studies and chairman of the G.E. 
■ji was “glad we were interested and wanted 
■jimething about it,” ASBYU Pres. Martin 

[iginal proposal called for booths operated 
■time staff to answer questions about the 
;ation program, Reeder said, 
iral education program was part of 
campaign platform. “Reeder and 
will staff a full-time service for students, 
help of Dr. Bentley, where students can 
ict answers regarding all aspects of the 


program. This full-time service will be located in the 
ELWC and will save students untold amounts of 
time,” campaign platform literature stated. 

“The general education program was set^up^to 
help students learn, not just earn credit,” " J ‘~ 


He added, “We feel students don’t understand it, 
so we wanted to do something about it.” 

To inform students about G.E., Reeder said he 
wanted to staff booths with students qualified to 
answer questions about the program. 

The booths were to be located in the Wilkinson 
Center and on lawns between buildings. He said he 
even thought about putting telephones in each booth 
to provide immediate answers to students with more 
difficult questions. 

Reeder said a modified form of the proposal still 
exists. 

In the modified proposal, ASBYU would maintain 
an information source where students could get 
answers on simple questions about general educa¬ 
tion, but they would be directly responsible to 
college advisement centers. 

“Students with difficult questions will be referred 
to a responsible person in the college advisement 
centers who can give them a qualified answer,” 
Reeder said. 


To understand student views, Reeder said a 
telephone survey was planned, but Bentley would 
not grant permission to run the survey. 

“The wording of the survey implied there was 
Reeder something wrong with the general education 
program, so it had to be reworded. 


Reeder said if students had to answer a survey 
that implied something was wrong with the general 
education program,“they would probably dislike it.” 

“There are three sources on campus to alleviate 
the confusion about G.E. requirements,” Academics 
Vice Pres. Tom Dickson said. The three sources are 
the advisement centers, Dr. Bentley and student 
council. 

Dickson said the advisement centers have the 
responsibility to inform students about G.E. 
policies, Dr. Bentley has been given the respon¬ 
sibility through university studies, and student 
government has responsibility through the 
Academics Office and the Ombudsman. 

.“It is my desire that the three groups harmonize 
their labors so that the G.E. program will receive 
three areas of support. But until now the three 
groups have been resisting such an arrangement 
because the situation hasn’t developed where that 
■ harmony can take place,” Reeder said. 


discipline. 

Another problem has been in 
assisting the faculty in realizing the 
amount of involvement they have in 
the system. “For some reason they 
have not felt that it has been their 
program when it really has been,” 
Moss said. 

The crux of the problem, he added, 
has been in getting the program star¬ 
ted. 

Sometimes the faculty say they will 
send in an evaluation proposal and 
never follow through. Students sign up 
for the class and when it isn’t offered, 
the student is caught in the middle. 

Moss explained that to his 
knowledge there are no other large 
schools that have tried to implement a 
competency-based evaluations 
procedures system. 

The number of evaluations vary in 
the three categories. In Category 1, in¬ 
cluding basic math, health education, 
reading and writing, there are four. 
Category 2, involving natural sciences 
and social systems, has 78 evaluations. 
Category 3, which includes advanced 
writing and extramajor skills, has 27. 

The committee is presently working 
on 20 evaluations that will be ready by 
winter semester. 

The new program gives a student 
great flexibility in determining the 
direction of his general education. 

Fees for the G.E. evaluations are to 
be paid at the testing center. The fee 
for taking Category 1 evaluations is $5. 
The fee for challenging Category 2 and 
3 is $10. Students registered in 
preparatory courses will be allowed to 
take the designated evaluation once 
without charge. The “free take” will be 
during finals only, Moss said. 

He added that the challenge is now 
to refine the system and improve the 
existing evaluations. The faculty must 
improve classroom instruction to 
prepare a student for evaluations, 
Moss said. 


Woodrow Wilson in 1916. Father’s Day 
has been observed on the third Sunday 
of June since that time. 

The University Mall has invited 
Merlin, Phil and Orrin Olsen, Jack 
Youngblood and Larry Brook of the 
Los Angeles Rams football team and 
Ken Gettes of the Seattle Seahawks to 
demonstrate ball handling and tackl¬ 
ing techniques, Bob Cann, Mall direc¬ 
tor, said. The demonstrations will be 
June 18 from noon to 1 p.m and from 2 
to 3 p.m. The public is encouraged to 
bring footballs for autographs, Cann 
said. 

The Universe attempted to contact 
First Lady Rosalynn Carter to find out 
what the President’s holiday plans 
may include, but she was unavailable 
for comment. 

Sending gifts, letters and phone 
calls, and special Father’s Day meals 
were some of the things on the agenda 
for BYU students. 

“I think I have the best Dad in 
world,” boasted Patti Turnbill, a 
senior in Health Education from 
Chicago, Ill. “I’ll send him a letter and 
thank him for having such great kids.” 

A father of eight, Richard Roskelly 
of the computer services ad¬ 
ministrative staff, told his family not 
to worry about buying him anything, 
but to just give him their love. 


Registration 
date extended 
until June 23 

A special registration period is now 
available for students who did not ad¬ 
vance register for summer term, ac¬ 
cording to Douglas J. Bell, assistant 
registrar. 

Bell said students will be allowed to 
register for summer term until June 23 
without the usual late fee of $10. 

For more information and registra¬ 
tion forms, students should contact 
their College Advisement Center. 

All students taking advantage of the 
June 23 deadline should pick up confir¬ 
mation forms and pay tuition in 394 
ELWC on June 27. Tuition must be 
paid no later than noon. 

Bell said the tuition deadline for stu¬ 
dents already registered is June 20. If 
that deadline is not met, classes will be 
cancelled, a $10 fee will be assesed and 
the student must add classes. 

Any student not meeting the June 20 
tuition deadline or the June 23 special 
registration deadline must late-register 
on June 28, Bell said. 

Fall class schedules and advance 
registration forms are now available. 
The first priority deadline for fall is 
July 5. 

3rd Stake schedules 
weekend conference 

The BYU 3rd stake will hold its 
stake conference Saturday and Sun¬ 
day. 

Stake Pres. Bill Pope said a general 
session will be held Saturday at 5 p.m. 
and the Sunday general session will be 
at 11 a.m. 

Both sessions will be in the DeJong 
Concert Hall, HFAC. 










Page 2 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


At Devotional 


Live gospel, speaker says 


Exciting Eyewear 
for Exciting Women 


By ROSANNA STEWART 
Universe Staff Writer 


The confusion in the religious world about man 
and his purpose in this life can be solved by living 
the principles of the gospel, according to Tuesday’s 
devotional speaker. 

Elder Joseph Anderson of the First Quorum of 
Seventy, Tuesday’s devotional speaker said, “We 
are vastly inferior to God, and are subject to 
weaknesses of the flesh, but if we will live in accor¬ 
dance with the principles of the gospel and if we 
fulfill the purpose that we came here to accomplish, 
we will become more like our Heavenly Father, and 
gain eternal life.” 

Elder Anderson quoted President Spencer W. 
Kimball as saying, there was a prize within 
everyone’s grasp more precious than jewels, the gift 
of eternal life. It cannot be obtained with money or 
hopeful wishing, but it is available to those who 
fulfill the requirements. 

Elder Anderson said, “If our lives are to be happy 
we must bring our thinking, urges and passions into 
control and direct them into the proper channels.” 

“When we fail to live the Lord’s commandments 
the Holy Spirit does not give us guidance, just as the 
liahona didn’t work when the Nephites were un¬ 
righteous,” he said. 


Elder Anderson quoted President David 0. 
McKay as saying, “the glory of mortal man is 


character.” This character must be developed 
through obedience to the laws as set forth in the 
gospel of Jesus Christ. 

The prophets of the church were men of great 
character. Elder Anderson said these men would not 
be picked out of a crowd for their beauty, but were 
respected for their character. They were men of 
faithfulness .determination, and were persistant in 
resisting the pitfalls of the adversary. 

The church is a great character building organiza¬ 
tion, he said. 

Referring to Jesus, Elder Anderson said in Jesus 
was love, eternal life, understanding and physical 
and spiritual strength. “In Him we will develop 
character that will help us to become more like unto 
Him and obtain eternal life which is the true pur¬ 
pose of our existence,” he said. 




.KNIGHTON 


Devotional speaker Elder Joseph Anderson stressed 
God and are subject to weaknesses to the flesh. 


photo by Lyle Stavast 

we are inferior to 


• Christian 
Dior Frame 
Collection 
by Optyl 


m Dateline 


By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 


Study finds Laetrile ineffective 


Orem Council OK's 
$10.6 million budget 


After one change, the Orem City Council ap¬ 
proved Tuesday a record $10.6 million budget for 
fiscal year 1978. And for the seventh year in a row, 
the budget will not raise the mill levy. 

Tuesday’s meeting was the only public hearing 
held to consider the budget, which represents an in¬ 
crease of 29 percent over last year’s expenditures. 

City Manager Albert E. Haines said that for the 
first time city sales taxes produced more revenue 
than property taxes. With that additional income, 
no tax increase was required. 

The council unanimously approved the budget af¬ 
ter including councilman Merrill Gappmayer’s 
recommendation to transfer $100,000 from the 
ending balance funds to the general fund. 
Gappmayer proposed the money be used to begin a 
project that would eliminate the hair-pin turn on the 
hill at 2000 South. 


NEW YORK — A major study of Laetrile shows 
the substance has no “preventive nor curative an¬ 
ticancer activity,” Memorial Sloan-Kettering Can¬ 
cer Center announced Wednesday. 

“We do not have evidence supporting taking 
amygdalin Laetrile to clinical trial although other 
considerations may require that one be conducted,” 
the cancer center said. 

The center’s president has said he believes human 
trials of Laetrile must be conducted because of such 
factors as the growing number of states that have 
legalized the drug. 


Nazis can meet. Court says 


WASHINGTON — A national organization es¬ 
pousing Nazi doctrine won an important legal vic¬ 
tory in the Supreme Court Wednesday. The justices 
voted 5 to 4 that Skokie, Ill., cannot bar the group 
from publicly demonstrating for an indefinite period 
of time. 

Illinois courts must allow the National Socialist 
Party of America to hold a rally or give immediate 
appellate review to a court injunction barring such a 
demonstration. 


Gappmayer said the hill was the most dangerous 
location in the city. Noting the budget included 
$30,000 in improvements for the construction of new 
homes along that road, Gappmayer said he couldn’t 
feel good about not doing anything to make that area 
safer. 


The Universe 


The budget recommendations were presented by 
the city manager, who used a slide-tape presentation 
showing needs of different departments. Less than 
30 people were in attendance and the budget 
received both approval and criticism. 

Gilbert Jensen, an Orem resident, commented 
that not raising the mill levey “doesn’t mean a 
tinker’s hoot.”, Jensen said it was time to seriously 
look at holding the line on expenditures and lamen¬ 
ted the lack of incentives in city government opera- 1 
tions to reduce the budget. 

“I don’t say you can’t spend our money wisely,” 
he said, “I say it’s time to stop spending it.” 

Other citizens agreed and expressed their desire to 
see a slower growth rate in Orem. One resident of 45 
years said, “I’d like to retain a little of the rural 
Orem I once saw.” Another said, “To me, progress,, 
means holding down the rate of growth until we 
catch up on the schools and other basics.” 


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 Depart- 
n --*'-of a Manageme-* 


Tea 


a Univ 




»e Ad- 


The Daily Univer 


is published Monday through Friday during 


the Fall and Winter Semesters except during v*.____ 

amination periods. The Daily Universe is published Tuesday 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 ad¬ 
ministration, Board of Trustees or The Church of Jesus Christ of 
Latter-day Saints. Subscriptions prices: $18 per year. Editorial of¬ 
fices: 538 Ernest L. Wilkinson Center. Printer: Brigham Young Un¬ 
iversity Printing Services. 


Managing Editor - Gary Page 
Advertising Manager - Douglas C. Jones 
News Editor - Margaret Whitaker 
Copy Editor - Richard M. Romney 
Sports Editor - Duane Hardy 
Photo Editor - Brent Peterson 
Asst. News Editor - Michael Allen 
Asst. News Editor - Suzanne R. Olver 
Wire Editor - Terry Manning 
Asst. Copy Editor - Janet Smalley • 

Asst. Photo Editor - Sharon Beard 
Night Editor - Rich) 


?e Editoi 


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rovo's 1978 budget 
ears final approval 


i proposed six per 
t salary increase for 
i jjc employees drew 
; mos t comment in 
i sday night’s public 
ring 0" Provo’s 
i „ ose d $31 million 
get for 1978, which 
■receive final ap- 
ral June 28. 

: }, e budget represen- 
a two per cent in- 
, se over last year and 
ording to City 
litor H. Blaine Hall, 
(oposed six per cent 
of living increase for 
employees is “the 
st single reason for 
.increase.” 

: 3 explained in a 
i fetation by Hall, the 

■ ret represents a total 
"Ipriation of $31,- 
1366.00. 

■[cording to Hall, 
y a very minimal” 

: increase of approx- 
jely .21 mills would 

■ eeded. The proposed 
: y increase drew fire 

___; several residents. 

•B |fe;proposed budget 

icf icalfs for the hiring of 

5 jf new police and 
then and one ad- 
mal maintenance 


benefits. According to 
Hall, $30,000 is ap¬ 
propriated in the new 
budget for such 
benefits.” Other fringe 
benefits the city mus’t 
pay are group insurance, 
Social Security, and 
firemen and policemen’s 
pensions, totaling nearly 
$400,000. 

A new budgeting 
procedure, in which 
salaries and related ex¬ 
penses are tabulated by 
department instead of in 
a lump sum, was also 
proposed at the meeting. 
Hall said this would 
reflect more accurately 
each department’s ac¬ 
tual costs. 


Hall explained that 
Provo’s federal revenue 
sharing funds are used to 
purchase capital items, 
which are one-time 
purchases such as 
typewriters, 

automobiles,, etc., as a 
safety provision in case 
the money is cut off. 

The published budget 
listed three legal-sized 
pages of items to be 
purchased with the es¬ 
timated $1,550,000 to be 
received from the 
government. 

More than $300,000 of 
projects in the current 
budget are rebudgeted 
for 1978, according to 
Hall. 


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,Ut8 




Jj 


forum 
Jitional assembly — 
PjT jjuled for Tuesday, 
llI r weekl yassemblies 
V lesume for summer 
j|e 28, the first 
summer classes, 
leJong Concert 
... HFAC. The 
inker will be Dr. 
HR] :am R. Siddoway, 
1 tor of research at 
1J I/He is also former 
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Special course 
offers teachers 
‘bright ideas’ 


Teachers desiring to learn new 
classroom techniques and ideas for 
motivating students are invited to at¬ 
tend a special course at BYU beginn¬ 
ing Monday. 

Teaching techniques and simulation 
games such as “fish bowling” and 
star-power,” which demonstrate com¬ 
munication principles, will be 
discussed. 

“The course is designed to help 
teachers add ‘zesto’ to classroom in¬ 
struction,” said David Squires, social 
science specialist. 

“Turning On Students with Bright 


Thursday, June 

Ideas,” the theme of the course, is open 
to anyone but Squires said he expects 
the majority of those attending to be 
public school teachers interested in 
recertification. 

Sponsored by BYU’s Special 
Courses and Conferences, the course 
will be held in 110 ELWC, from 12 
noon to 5 p.m., Monday through June 
24. Tuition is $74. Two semester hours 
of Education 515R will be given, said 
Squires. 

Dr. Ivan Muse, professor of educa¬ 
tion, and Squires will be the instruc¬ 
tors. They co-authored the games text 
that will be used in class. 


16, 1977 The Universe Page 3 


Locker check nears 


Students should clean out their 
lockers and turn in all clothing and 
equipment at the Richards P. E. 
building by June 23 to avoid a $2 late 
fee. 

Harvey Eubanks, issue room direc¬ 
tor for the College of Physical Educa¬ 
tion, said students should not leave 
clothes or equipment in lockers beyond 
the last day of finals. 


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Page 4 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


Security lectures discuss rape 


Universe Staff Writer 

A personal safety program for 
women, sponsored by BYU 
Security/Police, has been developed 
because of the increased number of 
sexual assaults on the BYU campus 
and in the surrounding area during the 
past year. 

According to records kept by the 
Provo City Police Department, seven 
incidents of rape have occurred in the 
Provo area this year. 


called “Lady Beware,” “Nobody’s Vic¬ 
tim” and “Rape Alert.” Sherwood said 
lecturers will speak to any group on 
campus, or to off-campus groups if 
they can’t get local police to do it. 


“We are trying to get funding to in¬ 
stall phones in strategic locations on 
campus that will ring directly at 
Security without having to dial” 
Sherwood said. He added that this 
could be a great help and protection for 
people on campus. 


Wes Sherwood, assistant chief of 
BYU Security/Police, said the crime 
rate in the valley is less than the 
national average and the crime rate on 
the BYU campus is “far less than the 
average.” But, he said, “I hate to say 
that, because it gives people a false 
sense of security.” 


According to a list compiled by BYU 
Security/Police, the most vulnerable 
areas to attack in self-defense are the 
eyes, throat, neck, solar plexus (just 
below the rib cage) and the groin. 




BYU Security/Police artist's sketches show current rape suspects as 
described by victims. Security offers lectures on self-defense. 


Camp to begin at Aspen Grcwt 


The BYU Alumni College is spon¬ 
soring a family camp at Aspen Grove 
to begin Tuesday. 

At 7 p.m. Tuesday evenings 
throughout the summer, lectures will 
be given by lecturers and educators, 
said Stephen L. Barrett, assistant 
director of alumni relations. 

Barrett said the cost for the sum¬ 
mer lecture programs is $10 per cou¬ 
ple, $7 for one person, and $1 for a 
single lecture. 

Registration and tickets can be ob¬ 
tained at 243 BYU Alumni Houste. 

Elaine Cannon will start the series 
with “Why Not Change?” a discus¬ 
sion on how to improve our lives. 

Neuroradiologist Anne Osborn will 


discuss “Mormonism, Medici ai 
Miracles” the healing r -^ 
religious faith. 

Daniel Ludlow, religious h ia 
will speak about“The De Si 
Scrolls after Thirty Years.” 

“The Impact of Media 5 
Violence on the Family” wil) 
topic of Victor Cline’s lectui . 

Elliott Landau, author ar hi 
psychologist, will speak,s< 
“Changing Children’s Behav 

Dian Thomas, author of “R li 
It Easy” will give demons iic 
from her outdoor skills book, i 


Lucille Johnson will speak c ft 
Might of Small Miracles.” 


He added that p« 
cautious and careful. 


Natural weapons that can be used to 
ward off an attacker are fingernails, 
teeth and elbow. The heel and hands 
should be can be used to slap or inflict pain on 
the attacker. 


BYU Security/Police has a program 
to inform women of ways they can 
protect themselves from a possible 
assault. “We try to lecture at every 
single womens’ residence hall at least 
once a year,” Sherwood said. “I hope 
we can improve it.” 


Items women usually carry with 
them which can often be used as 
weapons are a purse, comb, pen, knife, 
fingernail file or anything pointed that 
can inflict pain. 


booklet is available in B -66 ASB. 

BYU Security also notes that when 
driving, people should always remem¬ 
ber to lock car doors. If a car gets a flat 
tire in a dark or deserted area, the 
driver should proceed slowly to the 
nearest service station. Even if the tire 
is ruined, this could save the driver’s 
life. 


overheard. Also any suspicious persons 
should be reported to the police. 

- To report a crime, call Provo City 
Police at 373-5533, BYU Security at 
374-1211 ext. 2751 or BYU emergency 
at 374-0777. y 


Bookstore 
Text Department 


i ne lectures are given by supervisors 
and detectives of the BYU/Security 
Police, who also show three films 


A booklet published by BYU 
Security/Police entitled “What Every 
Woman Should Know About Self 
Protection” gives suggestions about 
possible dangerous situations. The 


Police should be called even in cases 
of “light trouble.” Reporting crimes 
helps to stop further crimes. Report all 
crimes, attempted crimes, suspected 
crimes or crimes that may have been 


Program hopes to aid education 


City campaign, 
though young, 
well underway 


By WILL FRIDEN 
Universe Staff Writer 

A BYU Masters program designed to 
help the community has existed for 
nine years, but most students are un¬ 
aware of it.. 


Dr Norman F. Hyatt, associate “The most unique experience I had 
director of the Regional Center, said with my internship was being able to 
the principal still remains in charge of work with minority groups,” Golden- 
the school. The only thing a com- berg said. “I learned quickly that I had 
mumty education intern wants to ac- to cooperate more with people,” he 
complish is to coordinate different ac- said. 


The Masters degree in community 
education can be obtained by enrolling 
in the program under the Colleges of 
Education and Physical Education. 


tivities which the community might 
have with the school board and the 
principal, he said. 


The field for the 1977 Provo Com¬ 
mission election began to take shape 
this week. 

Incumbent E. Odell Miner announ¬ 
ced Sunday he would run for re- 
election, the first to make an official 
commitment. Three other names 
have been mentioned as possible con- 


CASH FOR BOOKS 
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June 21st, 22nd, 23rd 


Summer Hours 
8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m 


“Community Education is an 
organized effort to identify and meet 
individual and community needs and 
interests to improve the quality of 
life,” said Dr. Israel Heaton, director of 
th? Rocky Mountain Regional Center 
for Commmunity Education at BYU. 


“Such activities might include high 
school completion programs, hobby 
classes, recreational activities, etc.” 


Goldenberg mentioned that he 
worked with blacks in North Las 
Vegas. “I found out that I had to ignore 
many things that were different to my 
way of thinking; rather I had to adapt 
to their culture,” he said. 


Chuck Hensen, chairman of the City 
Planning Commission and a BYU 
professor in Theater and Cinematic 
Arts, has said he is “considering” run¬ 
ning for the commission spot. Ac¬ 
cording to a reliable source, Hensen 
should announce his candidacy on July 


Explaining the purpose of the 
program Dr. Heaton said, “Com¬ 
munity Education is based on the 
three assumptions that every com¬ 
munity has special needs and in¬ 
terests, untapped resources and a 
desire to improve its quality of life. 
The program operates under the con¬ 
cept that people can organize them¬ 
selves to address common needs and 
interests, with the public education 
system playing a vital role.” 


Community Education has offered a 
Masters program at BYU since July 1 , 
1968. The program has been funded by 
the C.S. Mott Foundation which has 
donated more than $1 million since the 
program began. 


Auditions scheduled 
for 'Miracle Worker ' 


Lee Goldenberg, a Masters can¬ 
didate who just finished his internship, 
explained how the internship is set up. 


Goldenberg said the BYU Regional 
Center sends a list of possible interns 
to a local agency which could use their 
help. In Goldenberg’s case he had two 
places to choose from, Las Vegas, Nev. 
and Rupert, Id. 


Dr. Heaton claimed the program 
basically was designed to “promote the 
idea that public schools don’t belong to 
the principal, but rather belong to the 
taxpayers.” 


“After a name is placed on the list, 
the local agency then interviews that 
person for the internship,” said 
Goldenberg. If the person does well in 
the interview, he is accepted for the in¬ 
ternship, he said. 


Y library 
will add 
late hours 


The new Lighthouse Repertory 
Theater of Provo has announced audi- 
. tions for its second play of the season. 

Auditions for “The Miracle Worker” 
will be Monday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. 
at 115 E. 200 North, Apt. 1 in Provo. 
Those interested should prepare a one- 
to two-minute monologue or scene 
from any play, said Donna Stout, 
director of the play. 

Those who would like to audition 
but will be unable to attend the ses¬ 
sion, should contact Miss Stout at 224- 
1764 or 377-5307, 

The play will run at the Green Briar 
Theater in South Salt Lake from Aug. 
11 to Sept. 19. 


Hensen said Miner’s early announ¬ 
cement will cause a “prolonged cam¬ 
paign,” but Miner disagreed, saying 
his city responsiblities will prohibit 
him from doing much campaigning un¬ 
til fall. 


Also expected to announce soon is 
Richard Valgardson, a local 
businessman. He is expected to make a 
decision this week. A native of Provo, 
Valgardson owns a tax and accounting 
business. 


The third potential candidate is 
Robert Shipman, owner of the Provo 
Bakery. He ran four years ago and was 
defeated. He said he is “considering” 
running again, but would not say when 
1 ght : ’ 


he might make a final decision. 


To this point, no one hds spoken for 
the mayor’s spot, including Mayor 
Russell Grange. 



With spring term final 
exams approaching, the 
Harold B. Lee Library 
will increase the number 
of hours available for 
study each day. 

Doug Bush, assistant 
director of the library, 
said library hours will be 
extended Monday thru 
Wednesday from 7 a.m. 
until 1 a.m. “Only the 
reserve library and en¬ 
trance and exit areas will 
be staffed after 11 p.m. 
Essentially, the library 
will become a study hall 
from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. 
those days,” he said. 

During the four-day 
break between spring 
and summer terms the 
library will be open from 
7 a.m. to 6 p.m. June 23 
and from 8 a.m. to 6 
p.m. June 24, 25 and 27, 
Bush said. Regular 
library hours will resume 
the first day of summer 
term, June 28. 

Gary Sell, circulation 
personnel supervisor for 
the J. Reuben Clark Law 
Library, said its hours 
will remain the same, 
from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
“On June 24 we will go 
to our summer hours,” 
Sell said, “which will be 
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 


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invites her to visit the Denver Art Museum. On the fourth floor, they stop to look at a 
painting of a young man on his knees . . . gazing into the eyes of a beutiful girl. The 
young man seems to be saying something. Virginia looks closer. He is saying some¬ 
thing! The caption reads: “Virginia, will you marry me?” Craig Porter has arranged 
with the museum curator to add a caption to the painting ... his proposal! It’s another 
Great Engagement! 


Craig and Virginia win $200 in china, crystal or silver from O.C. Tanner. Now it’s 
. your turn. Just come in and tell how you propose to propose. You may win a 
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Thursday, June 16, 1977 The Universe Page 5 




Sndbergh paid visit to Utah 
•Mowing transatlantic flight 


9 f 

" i 

ftu ij 

arty BOB MELDRUM 
— Staff Writer 


ak lniverse 

13Vi documents the fact that 50 
, s»e , n>) p a young 25-year-old aviator 
skillulpharles A. Lindbergh became 
”• ; to fly a solo non-stop flight 

}k oij e Atlantic Ocean. 

J lesser-known fact is the ac- 
-• his triumphal entry into Salt 
tv in September, three months 
it historic journey, 
receiving decorations and 
in France and recognition 
Lindbergh returned to the Un- 
tates where the Daniel 
heim Foundation for the 
jn of Aeronautics sponsored 
1 75-city nation-wide tour. Salt 
ty was the 40th stop on the 
>nth whirlwind tour. 


Times buys story 

[ew York Times paid $250,000 
ldbergh’s story and his 
iy, “We,” became an instant 


Jay, Sept. 3, 1927, Charles 
»h and “The Spirit of St. 
would descend upon the 
i Front. Sandwiched between 
Cheyenne, Wyo, and Boise, 
the celebrated pilot would 
1 hours in Utah. 

Jeseret News and Salt Lake 
editions of Sept. 1 to 5, 1927, 
i Beehive State was ecstatic 
jsting America’s new idol, 
i offered promotions during the 
a, featuring Lindbergh’s book. 

■e in particular, The Paris Co., 
ree gliders to the first 720 boys 
: 1 s to enter the store on 
jh Day. 

leseret News of Sept. 2 repor- 
all state, county and city of-' 
i uld close at noon in prepara- 
: the festivities. All capitol of- 
j 1 stores were ordered to close. 

: hite and blue flags and 
j ae Lindy” signs adorned the 
m area. 

i pt. 1 , 1927, the Deseret News 
I the Atlantic and Pacific 
. i united by an air transporta- 
i em. To mark the occasion, the 
dl and express flight would 
■ ; Salt Lake’s Woodward Field 
t. 2, one day before Col. 
;h was scheduled to land in 
re. Mail could now cross the 
in a record 31 hours. 

Air mail begins 

leseret News also reported new 
i regulations would go into ef-' 
I jch would require 10 cents 
to send a one-half ounce letter. 

I r C. Clarence Neslen said in- 
_ ji the Lindbergh event was 
^parallel. He said he personally 
12 babies who had been named 
flying hero. 

h arrived in the Salt Lake 
roximately one hour ahead 
i, but circled the city and 
recisely 2 p.m., completing 
11 “on-time” landings. 

s Edward Allen and John 
Salt Lake City were given 
Hthe Tribune for first sighting 
“The Spirit of St. Louis.” 
fading the “Lone Eagle,” 
If delighted the crowd with a 
i|f dips and maneuvers. 


While approximately 50,000 people 
jammed into the Woodward Field area, 
hot dog and soda vendors had a hey¬ 
day. In a related story, the Tribune 
reported 3,600 hot dog sandwiches and 
14,000 bottles of soda pop had been 
sold in one hour. A phenomenal rate of 
60 hot dogs per minute and 120 soda 
pops per minute were sold during one 
span of time, the Tribune reported. 

Official welcome 

When Lindbergh landed at 
Woodward Field he was greeted and 
welcomed to Utah by LDS Church 
President Heber J. Grant and a Utah 
congressional delegation, which in¬ 
cluded LDS Church apostle and U.S. 
Sen. Reed Smoot. The party then 
boarded officially designated cars to 
begin the parade through the 
downtown Salt Lake area. 

In an unscheduled gesture of good 
will, Col. Lindbergh stopped the 
parade to wave to children at LDS 
Children’s Hospital. 

Shortly before 3 p.m. the dignitaries 
arrived at Liberty Park to be met by an 
overwhelming throng of people. Lindy 
spoke on the future of aviation and 
made only one reference to his tran¬ 
satlantic flight. 

At 4:15 p.m. Lindbergh met mem¬ 
bers of the press and two hours later 
had a private dinner in the President’s 
Suite of Hotel Utah. 

Lindbergh then went to the Taber¬ 
nacle for a program which featured a 
recording of his arrival in Washington, 
D.C. 

Largest Utah crowd 

More than 200,000 people attended 
the day’s festivities, the largest crowd 
to attend an event in Utah. Officials 
estimated that 10,000 out-of-state 
visitors attended the celebration. 

Lindbergh left Salt Lake at 10:30 
a.m. Sept. 4 before a crowd estimated 
in excess of 10,000. The entourage was 
to circle Ogden and then proceed to 
Boise. 

While approaching Boise, Lindbergh 
was attempting to make his 41st “on 
time” landing. He apparently had ac¬ 
complished that goal, but after he lan¬ 
ded he was informed he was one hour 
late. Lindbergh had been told Boise 
was in the Pacific Time Zone instead 
of the Mountain Time Zone. 

In his biography, Lindbergh said he 
was an inquisitive and adventuresome 
lad with a fancy for aviation. The son 
of a U.S. congressman from Min¬ 
nesota, Lindbergh bought his first 
plane in 1923 for $500. He made his 
first solo flight in this plane during the 
same year. 

In 1919, Raymond Orteig, a New 
York City hotel owner, offered $25,000 
to the first person to complete a non¬ 
stop solo flight from New York to 
Paris. Lindbergh voiced his determina¬ 
tion to win this prize and with the 
backing of businessmen and friends in 
St. Louis, he obtained a plane and 
began preparation for the difficult and 
challenging journey. For their support, 
Lindbergh named his plane “The 
Spirit of St. Louis”. 

Lindbergh left at 7:52 a.m. on May 
20, 1927. Thirty six hundred miles and 
33 and one-half hours later he landed 
at Le Bourget Field near Paris and 
became an international hero. 


isW 


IHf HIM SOCIETY 



ROBERT 

NEWTON 

ALEC GUINNESS 
KAY WALSH 
HENRY STEPHENSON 
'JOHN HOWARD DAVIES 


0 


SHQW TIMES 
Thursday 7:30 
Friday and Saturday 
6:30, 8:00, 9:30 


446 MARB 
Admission 
50t 



Charles Lindbergh, left, is greeted by Utah 
Sen. Reed Smoot as the pilot arrives in Salt 
Lake City to celebrate his transatlantic flight. 


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The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


Honor student 


will be given 
science award 


A BYU senior has been named 
recipient of the 1977 Outstanding Utah 
Woman in Science Scholarship Award. 

Gwen Richens, an Honors student 
from Roosevelt, Utah, will graduate in 
August with a bachelor’s degree and 
plans to begin study at the University 
of Utah next fall in biomedical 
engineering. 


Miss Richens is majoring in univer¬ 
sity studies with emphasis in 
premedicine, psychology and 
sociology. 


Sponsored annually by Dr. Estelle 
Ramey of Georgetown University and 
the Consortium for Utah Women in 
Higher Education, the award carries a 
$100 stipend and a year’s membership 
in American Women in Science. The 
award is intended to encourage and 
recognize excellence in graduate 
studies in science by women. 


As part of the requirements for the 
■ -'ard, M' ' ’ ’ 


awa rd, Miss Richens completed l _ 

dependent study project on “Familial 
Incidence and Effects of Alcoholism 
among the Ute Indian Tribe”, while 
working with the Utah Tribe 
Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Program 
in Duchesne County. 



Gwen Richens demonstrates the abilities that helped 
win her the 1977 Outstanding Utah Woman in Science 
Scholarship Award. 


Miss Richens was national winner of 
the 1974 HEW Exploration 
Scholarship Competition for Gifted 


and Talented, and has received a BYU 
presidential scholarship, and Miss 
Utah Talent, Miss Utah REA, Miss 
UBIC and Miss Duchesne County 
scholarships. 


executive 

resume' 


Bull feed performance test 


complete for year 1976-77 


The Animal Science Department of 
BYU has just completed its 1976-77 
beef bull feed performance test at its 
beef cattle facility in Spanish Fork. 

Dr. Phil Shumway, professor of 
animal science and director of the pro¬ 
ject, said in this performance test, 
bulls are fed together in pens, but elec¬ 
tronic gates permit each bull to enter 
only his own feed bunk. 

“This allows accurate feed consump¬ 
tion data to be recorded for each 
animal and feed efficiency can thus be 
calculated,” Dr. Shumway said. In ad¬ 
dition, rate of gain and carcass data 


are also measured. 

The feeding program is based on a 
comparatively high (50 per cent) 
roughage ration, over a feeding period 
of 140 days. 


Wide differences were found in per¬ 
formance, efficiency of feed utilization, 
gainability and carcass characteristics, 
Dr. Shumway said. High gaining and 
efficient bulls were found in all breeds 
tested. 


The bulls were from a variety of 
breeds from all over the Utah and parts 
of Idaho. 


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Semester in 
Hawaii leave 
you behind! 


may have missed this winter’s 
Semester in Hawaii, but don’t be left 
behind in August and miss the fall 
Semester in Hawaii program. 


Get your application TODAY! 
Available NOW 
at BYU Travel Study Office 
Room 202 HRCB 


For a surprisingly low cost, spend 
fall semester in Hawaii, at BYU 
Hawaii Campus. 


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Also, please send information tc 
the following friends: 


BYU TRAVEL STUDY 
DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDUCATION 
HRCB 202 

PROVO, UTAH 84602 
PHONE 374-1211 ext. 3946 


Please send me complete information describing 
the Semester in Hawaii program. 


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Research adds new insight 
into LDS history in Ohio 


_ ntly 

completed in the Ohio area adds new 
insights for history buffs interested in 
LDS Church history. 

Dr. Milton V. Backman, professor of 
church history and doctrine, has been 
doing extensive research in old 
newspapers and in various depositories 
throughout the state of Ohio. As a 
result of his efforts, he has compiled 
three volumes of research which will 
• become a part of the 16-volume com¬ 
prehensive history of the church that 
has been commissioned by the First 
Presidency of the Church and will be 
published in 1980. 

Dr. Backman said, “Joseph Smith 
frequently stated that many times the 
newspapers were misrepresenting the 
histories and beliefs of the Latter-day 
Saints. This collection clearly substan¬ 
tiates Joseph’s statements. 

“One article published in a number 
of newspapers of 1834 reported the 
death of Joseph Smith while he was 
participating in the march of Zion’s 
Camp, Wh ' 


the papers did not report that the arti¬ 
cle was inaccurate.” 

Dr. Backman added that in 1836 a 
minister of the Presbyterian Church of 
Kirtland wrote a summary of the dis¬ 
tinguishing beliefs and history of the 
Latter-day Saints and noted that the 
Latter-day Saints believed in a God 
who was a material being. 

Because this idea was new and dif¬ 
ferent from the traditional beliefs of 
the time the people responded to the 
Mormons as being strange and dif¬ 
ferent. When new ideas were revealed 
to the prophet Joseph the ministers as 
well as the newspapers had a tendency 
to sensationalize the concepts. 


Senators back U.S. s . 


BOISE, Ida. (AP) — Sen. Frank Ch 
Idaho, has joined 38 other senators in sign 
ter to President Cater assuring their su 
official U.S. efforts to raise the question 
denial of human rights at the upcoming 
Conference. 

“We applaud the positions you have L 
defense of human rights in the Soviet U» 
other parts of the world,” the senators sen 
letter. Church made public portions of tT 
in a release from his Boise office. 


********* 


******** ,| 


Camp. When Joseph returned to Ohio 


concepts. 

For these and other reasons many of 
the stories published were distorted in 
their accuracy and generally not very 
favorable toward the Church. 

Dr. Backman concluded said the in¬ 
formation will be published in the 
second volume of the new history of the 
church. He added that the second 
volume will be entitled “The Ohio Ex¬ 
perience 1830-1838.” 



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JCAA signs TV contract 


iu t 

hi or YORK (AP) — ABC Television has signed a 
" oar contract with the NCAA for exclusive 
8t t|fto telecast college football, the NCAA confir- 

" isMiew deal begins with the 1978 season and 
'or a substantial increase in the number of 
I that will be televised. It is the first four-year 
■ e ' the NCAA has agreed to in college foot¬ 
gear television history and brought a record 
f t ag of $ 118 m dl> on f° r the four-year period. 

■ > think it’s the biggest agreement in TV 

■ '» sa id Tom Hansen, assistant executive 
''♦oTjrof the NCAA, speaking from NCAA head- 

1r fl j n Kansas City. “We don’t know for certain 
,jyone involved in these negotiations believes 
. never been a bigger one.” 

. , i jj as had exclusive rights to NCAA football 

“I) ! tEl966, usually signing two-year contracts. The 
|(i / |; I contract, covering the 1976-77 seasons, 
’ 1 jOi jj, e NCAA $18 million per year from ABC. 
ipti NCAA Television Committee, chaired by 
peters of Dartmouth, negotiated the deal 
? s iBC. The Committee polled the NCAA mem- 
bp and discovered that a majority of member 
were in favor of an expanded package even 


though in-stadium attendance at some sites might 
suffer. 

The idea is to limit the major schools to the same 
number of appearances as the current contract — no 
more than five appearances over a two-year period 
— but to provide more schools a share of the televi¬ 
sion revenue. Schools appearing on a national 
telecast get $250,000 each and teams shown 
regionaly get $190,000 apiece under the current con¬ 
tract. The NCAA said it has not calculated how 
much each school will get under the new deal but it 
will probably be more. Conference schools share the 
booty with other members of their conference. 

Both CBS and NBC had shown interest in obtain¬ 
ing at least a share of the package but ABC, with the 
right of first refusal, chose to accept the whole 
package. 

“We are delighted that, despite being faced with 
extreme pressure from both other networks to par¬ 
ticipate in the college football series, the NCAA has 
elected to remain, exclusively with ABC,” said 
Roone Arledge, president of ABC Sports in a written 
statement. 


| TOMORROW 
FRIDAY 
JUNE 17th 

WE ARE HONORED 
TO START 
PETER 
BENCHLEY’S 
SMASH 
FOLLOW-UP 
TO HIS 
BEST SELLER 

"JAWS" 

Starring 
Robert Shaw 
Jacqueline 
Bissett 
A Nick Nolte 

(of Rich Man- 
Poor Mon) 
Sorry—no passes 

(We will accept 
GROUP ACTIVITY 
TICKETS) 

Fri. 7:10-9:30 
| Sot-Sun at 
1 2:30-4:50 

7:10-9:30 

MANN THEATRES 



Is anything 


worth the terror of 

HTHEII 


A Coiumbia/EMl Presentation • The Casablanca FilmWorks Production • A Peter Yates Film 

ROBERT SHAW • JACQUELINE BISSET • NICK NOLTE 
“THE DEEP” • LOUIS GOSSETT and ELI WALLACH 

Based on the novel by Peter Benchley • Screenplay by Peter Benchley and Tracy Keenan Wynn 


Thursday, June 16, 1977 The Universe Page 7 


with 


special 


Ampex 


bonus 


pack. 


AMPEX 


Sports 

The Universe 


Cats win defensive battle 


Dutch star signs 
with Y hoopsters 

BYU’s basketball program enlisted its eighth and 
final recruit Monday by signing its second 7-foot 
hoopster. 

According to Head Coach Frank Arnold, Paul Vos, 
a 7-1, 225-pound center from Holland signed a letter 
of intent to begin practice at BYU this fall. 

His coach, Harry Snelling considers Vos, a 21- 
year-old giant, one of the best big men in Holland. 

According to the Glasgow Express Reporter in 
Scotland, Vos is the center for PSV Eindhove, “a 
crack Dutch team,” winning “their last 13 games 
and top the table in Holland.” He has two smaller 
brothers who are 6-7. 

Vos averaged 14 points and 12 rebounds per game, 
and shot 64 per cent from the field and 78 per cent 
from the free throw line. Coach Snelling describes 
him as young, well motivated and ambitious. 

Arnold said that Vos contacted BYU through the 
school’s Eropean program, and that the coaching 
staff researched his playing ability before deciding 
to sign him to a letter of intent. He said,“Paul can 
give us some help behind our other big men. It will 
be valuable to have more than one 7-footer on the 
team.” 

Vos will join other big timber in Arnold’s fall camp 
— 7-0 Dave McGuire, Valinda, Calif.; 6-10 Alan 
Taylor, Granada Hills, Calif.; and 6-9 Mark Stroud, 
Pocatello, Idaho. 


Defense was the name 
of the game, but the 
BYU Soccercats pulled 
out a victory in openning 
action of the Daynes 
Challenge Cup last 
weekend on Haws field. 

Playing Job Corp of 
Salt Lake, BYU won a 
close decision 1-0. The 
only goal of the game 
was scored by Enrique 
Rodriquez on a penalty 
kick from 12 yards out. 

Dusara attributed the 
low score to the loss of 
midfielder Carlos 
Amizon who suffered an 


injury and was out more 
than half the garne. 

This week’s action will 
again take place on 
Haws Field Saturday at 
7:30 p.m. If the Cougars 
win this game, they will 
be in the finals of the 
Daynes Cup. They play 
the Incas from Salt 
Lake, 


“This game has a dou¬ 
ble meaning for both 
teams so it should be a 
very hard fought contest. 
Since the Incas could not 
play us the last game of 
the season, it was 
decided that this game 
would count for both 
league and the cup,” 
Dusara said. 


<31 

STARTS 
FRIDAY EXCLUSIVELY 


A long time ago in a galex> 
specid far; far away.. 

mirlninhf J J / 


WA C stars gain 
national honors 

Six baseball players 
from the Western 
Athletic Conference, in¬ 
cluding one from BYU, 
were named Wednesday 
to the College Baseball 
All-American Team, 
selected by the 
American Association of 
College Baseball 
Coaches. 

Kim Nelson, the 
Cougar’s hard-hitting 
third baseman, was 
named to the second 
team. Playing in 50 
games this year for the 
Cougars, Nelson was the 
team’s leading hitter 
with a .386 batting 
average. He also led the 
team with 13 home runs 
and 59 runs batted in. 

Glen Goya of Colorado 
State and Bob Homer, 
Arizona State, were 
named first team All- 
Americans. 

Goya, a first-baseman, 
hit .484 with 17 HR’s 
and 51 RBI’s. Horner, 
who played second base 
for the Sun Devils, had a 
.376 average and 72 
RBI’s. He led the nation 
with 22 home runs. 

Robert Woodside, a 
catcher, and outfielder 
Lynn Garrett, both from 
Arizona, were named to 
the third team. Out¬ 
fielder Rick Peters of 
ASU was also named to 
the third team. 

Winners named 
in b-ball tourney 

The ASBYU Athletics 
Office completed its spr¬ 
ing basketball tourna¬ 
ment Thursday night. 

In the branch division, 
54th Branch played 27th 
for irst-and second-place 
with 54th defeating 27th, 
46-39. 

Third place was taken 
by the 84th Branch and 
fourth went to 103rd in a 
game that ended with a 
48-43 score. 

In the independent 
category Bolsas defeated 
the Royal Danes for first 
place 55-49. 

Woody’s Heros took 
third over Fudd’s 
Deviates by a score of 62- 
52. 

Kim Stimpson, chair- 
, man of the spring 
basketball tournament, 
said, “We’re really 
happy with the competi- 
tion and the 
sportsmanship. We felt 
the games were really 
evenly matched in the 
finals, semi-finals and 
quarter-finals.” 


• -^VALLEY CENTRES^ 

‘TBeatRS 


THE 
BROTHERS 

by Kristy Lund Coles 

Joseph and Hyrum Smith: 
The story of the men and 


VIIU PLAYHOUSE THEATRE 

254 So. Main - Springville, Utah 
Phone 489-4513 


Valley-Wide Productions 
presents 


Richard Rodgers' and Lorenz Hart’s 

"BABES IN ARMS" 


Directed by JOEL A. OSBORNE 
June 

9, 10, 11, 13,16, 17, 18 
Curtain 8:00 p.m. 

Tickets Now on Sale at Theatre Box Office 
Call 489-4513 for Reservations 
After 4 PM Daily 

Admission 

Student Date Night 

Adults *2.50 children *1.25 

Students *1.50 Sen. Citizens *1.25 

J Home Evening Family Group *8.00 


ISHApVOJI' 

«* ehmeAv putitom* 


m 


Shows Daily at 


2:15, 

9:45 


4:45,7:15, 


DROADW: 


SUNDANCE 


SUMMED 


THEATRE 


MOW PLAYING 


t ★★★ 


*★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ 


★ ★★ 


Snuggle up under , 
Sundance skies and enjoy 
the smash Broadway 
revue, “Starting Here, 
Starting Now” — playing 
each Tuesday through 
Saturday. 

Monday nights see Carol 
Lynn Pearson's “l Believe in 
Make Believe,” a fun, 
robust rendition of Grimm's 
Fairy Tales that kids and 
parents will love., 

Come early and feast on 
a full-flavored Tree Room 
dinner. Then, seat yourself 
in the open-air theatre for a 
night of entertainment as 
refreshing as its Sundance 
setting. Broadway was. 
seldom better 
Showtimes: 8:30 p.m. 
Dinner and show 
reservations suggested. 
Call 224-4100 or 
800/662-5901 (toll-free in 
Utah). 

See you there! 


& 

5UND4NCE 




























































Page 8 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 



Talented transfer signs with 




By TERRY KENNEDY 
and DUANE HARDY 
Universe Sports Writers 


In the past, BYU has recruited out¬ 
standing junior college basketball 
players. This year is no exception. In 
April, Y Head Coach Frank Arnold an¬ 
nounced that a power-type forward 
from Mt. Hood Community College, in 
Portland, Ore., is coming to Provo. 

Keith Rice, a 6 - 6 , 200-pound 
forward, has signed a letter of intent to 
attend BYU. 

Eleven schools recruited Rice, but he 
chose BYU after making a trip to 
Provo and visiting the campus. 

Rice garnered numerous individual 
awards during this past season’s cam¬ 
paign at Mt. Hood. In three pre-season 
tournaments he was selected all- 
tourney. He was all-League first team 
in the coastal division for community 
colleges, and was selected on the all 
tournament team in the Northwest 
Championships. 

After visiting the campus this spr¬ 
ing, Rice said he was impressed with 
the returning BYU players. “They 
were really friendly. I’ve always ad¬ 
mired UCLA and was impressed with 
Coach Arnold when he was an assis¬ 
tant there. Also playing against UCLA 
next year will be something I’ve always 
dreamed of, he said.” 

Rice added that he was looking 
forward to playing in one of the finest 
basketball facilities in the nation. 


Mt. Hood Basketball Coach Herb 
Booth claims that, “Keith is one of the 
quickest forwards you’ll see. He’s more 
of a finesse player than a muscle 
player, and is very effective on offen¬ 
sive rebounds.” 

“He made over 50 per cent of his 
shots for us this season and is a quick 
shooter. Rice’s quickness should com¬ 
pliment the running style of the 
Cougars, Booth said.” 

He added that Rice is a team-type 
player and was the leader of last year’s 
team that finished with a 23-8 record. 

Rice attended Washington High 
School in Portland, a school deep in 
basketball tradition, where he played 
both basketball and football. 

“During my senior year I had to 
make a choice between football and 
basketball. I was recruited by Oregon 
State in football but decided to attend 
Mt. Hood and prove myself in basket¬ 
ball,” said the soft spoken Rice. 

The year before he went to Mt. 
Hood, the basketball team had won 
the Northwest Basketball Cham¬ 
pionship and was returning seven let- 
termen. He set his goal to make the 
stating five and was one of two 
freshman to do so. 

He averaged 10 points and 6 
rebounds per game as a freshman and 
23 points and 12 rebounds as a 
sophomore. 

As a major in Sociology he likes 
working with youth. For the past few 
years he has participated in the 


Fellowship of Christian Athletes ac¬ 
tivities and says,“it really helps the 
team spirit.” 

Booth, whose 10-year record at Mt. 
Hood is 217-72, says, “In the two years 
that Keith has played for us Ive never 
seen him lose his temper. He is a very 
controlled player and very humble.” 

Although Rice is termed very quiet 
by his coach, he became the team cap¬ 
tain as a sophomore. After losing the 
first three games in their conference, 
Rice called a team meeting without the 
coaches, Booth said. 

After the meeting things began to go 
smoother for Mt. Hood. They tied for 
the conference title and advanced to 
the Northwest Community College 
Champioships where they placed 
third. 

“He is a good student, very religious 
and has shown tremendous 
sportsmanship,” Booth said. 

With 1:30 left in a crucial play-off 
game, Keith fouled out on a very con¬ 
troversial call, which the opposing 
coach agreed was a bad call. Keith 
didn’t lose his temper. He even shook 
hands with the opposing coach before 
leaving the playing floor. 

Near the end of his interview with 
the Universe, Rice asked, “Why 


haven’t you asked me what 
else has been asking me,” h « 
tinued, “why am I going to a IV 
school?” “Many people ask rrfo 
and I answer, ‘I want a good eduio: 

I want to play good basketbaljlti 
like the team members.’ ” If? 

Coach Arnold said the thing tjfcr. 
pressed him the most about Ri|»i< 
his sensitivity to other p< t; 
problems. Arnold illustrated t I 
relating a visit he and Rice hs 
Pres. Dallin Oaks. Near the enc U 
visit Pres. Oaks asked Rice if 
any questions, most athletes ar 
by Pres. Oaks and remain sile t 
Keith answered, “only one, if I c i 
BYU will it cause problems 1 t 
within the community?” 

Pres. Oaks was really impres il 
this young man, Arnold said, i 

Arnold also said that Rice wi ii 
with him “an explosive jt i 
ability that we have not had sw 
for many years.” “He’s going to 
the power, strength and explos 
demeath that we have to hav| 
nold added. 

Arnold’s assistant John Mel 
says, “Keith is the quick type 
we’ve wanted and are we li 
forward to his playing at BYU] 


Exec Council basketball squad 
dribbles out of tournament play 





Sears 

CANDY SPECIALI 
OF THE WEEK 1 


Winning basketball games was not 
part of the Reeder/Holmgren cam¬ 
paign platform and it’s a good thing it 
wasn’t. 


Keith Rice, junior college transfer from Mt. Hood Community College, 
Portland Ore., will give the Cougars explosive quickness and offensive 
rebounds needed in next year's basketball campaign. He joins seven 
other recruits Coach Arnold has signed. 


The ASBYU Executive Council 
basketball team finished a short 
season after losing its first game in in¬ 
tramural’s single elimination spring 
and summer tournament. 

ASBYU Pres. Martin Reeder said 
the Executive Council lost 42-37 
against an unidentified team in the 
first game and was therefore 
eliminated from the tournament. 

The Executive Council’s team ex¬ 


perienced a three-loss pre-tournament 
record in spite of Reeder’s stated goals 
to “win, win, win.” 

In view of the no-win practice 
record, Reeder said, “It could be a 
short operation.” 

It was. 

Still game, Reeder said the council 
now plans to enter a seven-man soccer 
team in intramurals and after that, a 
flag football team in the fall. 

He added that the Executive Coun¬ 
cil entered the intramural tournament 
so council members could associate 
with students and get some excercise. 


* 

Chocolate 
Mint 

Fudge v 


1.79 lb 


Teacher says exercise 
assists in weight loss 


NFL owners pick future Super Bowl sites 


By WILL FRIDEN 
Universe Sports Writer 


The truth about losing 
weight is that it is no 
more difficult than 
putting on the flab, ac¬ 
cording to Dr. Garth 
Fisher, director of the 
Human Performance 
Research Center at 
BYU. 

“The fact is that inac¬ 
tivity is a major cause of 
obesity in both children 
and adults.” 

The key to losing 
weight is to “find a 
balance between your 
food intake and the 
amount of calories ex¬ 
pended through proper 
exercise,” said Dr. 
Fisher. Obesity is the 
condition where the 
amount of calories ex¬ 
pended are less than the 
calories taken in through 
food consumption, he 
said. 

To find this“balance” 
Dr. Fisher said, “We 
need to eat less or exer¬ 
cise more.” 

Dr. Fisher mentioned 
that obesity is a disease. 
“It is related to high 
blood pressure, high 
cholesterol and 
atherosclerosis harden¬ 
ing of the arteries).” 

“The number of fat 
cells you have as an 
adult depends on how 
many fat cells you had as 
a child,” he said. Fat 
people can become slim 
through proper exercise 
by emptying these fat 
cells. 

“Exercise has a 
definite advantage over 
dieting in losing excess 
fat,” Dr. Fisher said. 
“Fifty per cent of the 
total weight loss in 
dieting is fat; whereas 


with proper dieting and 
exercise 75 per cent of 
total weight loss is fat. 
Exercise maintains the 
body’s lean cells which 
are muscle tissue and at 
the same time empties 
the fat cells.” 

A good way for people 
to find out if they are fat 
is to pinch the back of 
their hand, said Dr. 
Fisher. “After you pinch 
your hand then pinch 
the back of your arm and 
your waist. If the latter 
two places have more fat 
than your hand then 
your overfat.” 

The key to a healthy 
diet is a wide variety of 
foods from all the dif¬ 
ferent food groups, said 
Dr. Fisher. He added 
that eating three meals a 
day, especially 
breakfast, is a part of 
good nutrition. 

“The best way to lose 
weight while exercising 
is to choose exercises 
which are long and 
rhythmic rather than 
short and intense,” he 
said. “There are two 
reasons for this. First, 
the longer a person exer¬ 
cises more calories are 
expended, and second, 
the person will learn to 
control his heart as 
well.” 

Dr. Fisher noted that 
if a person walked for 30 
minutes each day he 
could bum 150 calories 
per day. Likewise, if a 
person jogged each day 
for the same time period 
he could burn 225 
calories per day.“Just 
think,” Dr. Fisher 
said,“that means a per¬ 
son could lose two 
pounds each month or 24 
pounds in a year.” 

As to the“balance” 


between the calorie in¬ 
take and expenditure, 
Dr. Fisher said there is a 
guideline but really no 
set rules. One guideline 
would be an intake of 18 
calories per day for peo¬ 
ple between the ages of 
18 and 22 with proper ex¬ 
ercise. 


The National Football 
League Tuesday awar¬ 
ded the 1979 Super Bowl 
to Miami’s Orange Bowl 
and the 1980 game to the 
Rose Bowl in Pasadena 
Calif., Commissioner 
Pete Rozelle announced. 

NFL owners, gathered 
at their annual summer 
meetings, heard eight 
Super Bowl site presen¬ 
tations before making 
their decisions. 

Besides Miami and 


Pasadena, bids were 
received from Seattle, 
Houston, Los Angeles, 
New Orleans site of the 
1978 game, Dallas and 
Pontiac, Mich. 

“All of the presenta¬ 
tions were outstan¬ 
ding, ’’said Rozelle. “We 
have decided after con¬ 
siderable discussion to 
continue rotating our 
game and to give us as 
much advance planning 
as possible we have 


awarded the next two 
games in the series.” 

Super Bowl XIII at the 
Orange Bowl will be 
played Jan 21, 1979, and 
Super Bowl XlV at the 
Rose Bovyl, Jan 20, 1980. 




This ad effective 
Thursday, June 16th 
thru Saturday, 
June 18th. 



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.373-8700 


Always Plenty of 


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thru Saturday 



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Summer Orientation Concert 
June 27th 



Auditions 
Tomorrow, June 17th 
3 to 6 p.m. 

Instrumental or jazz onsomblos 
and other musieal groups. 


il interested: 


ASBYU 


Contact the ASBYU Culture Office jjS 
or the ASBYU receptionist. wL 

I CULTURE 
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THE HEAT IS ON 



Fall Registration 
1st Priority 
Deadline July 5 


Class Schedules and Request Forms 
Available at Bookstore and Registration offith 


GET YOURS TODA 


1 











































Thursday, June 16, 1977 The Universe Page 9 


Pillow concert tonight at 9 



Entertainment 

Us The Universe 


Tickets are still 
available for the Hues 
Coporation pillow con¬ 
cert today at 9 p.m. in 
the ELWC Ballroom. 

The tickets are 
available to students, 
faculty, staff and guests 
of the university at the 
third floor ticket office in 
the Wilkinson Center. 

A ticket office em¬ 
ploye reported that as of 
Tuesday afternoon, only 
350 tickets of 2,500 
available had been sold. 

H. Ann Kelly, the 
leader of the Hues Cor¬ 
poration, said in an in¬ 
terview, “The entire 
group is looking forward 
to the BYU show 
because of the audience 
we experienced there two 
years ago.” 

Two years ago the 
Social Office sponsored 
The Hues Corporation in 
a concert and an all- 
night bowling party in 
which the members of 
the group participated. 

Flemming Williams, a 
group member, said, 
“We still talk about that 
crazy bowling party you 
guys threw, that was 
great meeting all those 
BYU kids.” 

Another member of 
the group, St. Clair Lee, 
said, “I feel like Provo is 
my home; its one of the 
few audiences that make 
us feel so warm inside 
that you’d think it was a 
homecoming or 


something.” 

The group has perfor¬ 
med hits such as “Rock 
the Boat” and “Love 
Corporation.” 

Tickets for the concert 
at the student price are 


also available to people 
on campus for activities 
sponsored by the 
Department of Special 
Courses and Con¬ 
ferences. According to 
Bud Hydeman, ad¬ 


ministrative assistant, 
those people may use the 
meal ticket given them 
by the Department of 
General Services as 
identification when 
picking up the tickets. 


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Because the Soles are Worn-Out. 


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1% pianists, including a Salt Lake junior high 
Tt will perform in recitals Saturday in the 
|| Madsen Recital Hall. 


ri El Cerrito, Calif., will play at 2 p.m., 
ffickson, a junior high student from Salt 
vill perform at 4 p.m., and Sung Hye 
late student in music performance from 
ia will play in the final recital at 6 p.m. 

ree of the artists are the students of Robert 
h, assistant professor of music. 


BYU plans dance, movie 


B and free movie, sponsored by the BYU 
ce, is scheduled Friday night, 
dance, featuring “Synthesis,” will be in the 
Ballroom from 9 p.m. to midnight, according 
Keller, Social Office dance chairman. 

, is is the BYU ensemble that specializes in 
I nations of jazz, rock and classical music. 

■■ Keller said the admission to dance will be $1. 
i wing the dance will be a free “Our Gang” 

I ‘The Skin Game,” starring James Garner, in 
pom beginning at midnight. 

' popcorn will be served at the movie. 































Page 10 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


UIL Kraus 


Pianist will highlight festival 



The supple, well-trained hands of Lili Kraus have 
helped make her an internationally known concert 
pianist. 

But there was a time when those same hands 
scrubbed gutters and latrines in a Japanese forced 
labor camp. 

When Madame Kraus plays at BYU June 30 at 8 
p.m., music lovers will be able to judge for them¬ 
selves how well her faith and talent carried her 
through that grim period and helped her recover 
from its effects. 

Madame Kraus was already noted as a concert 
pianist when World War II broke out. Then, shortly 
after beginning a Dutch-sponsored tour of the West 
Indies in 1942, she suddenly found herself in a 
Japanese prison on “trumped-up” charges of gun 
smuggling. 

Forcibly separated from her husband and 
children, penned in a 4- by 14-foot subterranean cell 
with 12 other women, the concert pianist resolved to 
make the experience “the treasure fund of my life by 
falling back wholly on that which was within 
myself.” 

She was imprisoned for a year before she was 
reunited with her family through the intervention of 
a friendly Japanese conductor. 


ward manual labor. Madame Kraus went over and 
over the music deep inside her. She said she feels she 
is a more profound musician, a more sensitive inter¬ 
preter because of the new values she discovered in 
each of the pieces of her repertoire. 

“If you are to be an artist,” she said, “you should 
experience Heaven and Hell alike.. You must be 
prepared to take hurt, for you cannot really love 
without it.” 

Toward the end of her first year in prison, she was 
called to the commander’s office to be tempted with 
his piano. “For one incredibly blissful half hour I 
was permitted to play it.” Then she was told that if 
she ever wanted to touch the piano again she must 
confess to the charges against her. 

Sadly refusing, she left the office. But, the other 
prisoners, the guards and even the camp commander 
had apparently been changed by the experience. 


' Oliver' to be shown 


An English classic novel, adapted for the screen, 
will be Film Society’s last feature for spring term. 


Charles Dickens’ “Oliver Twist” will be shown 
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.; Friday and Saturday at 
6:30 p.m., 8 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. in 446 MARB, ac¬ 
cording to Gere LaDue, director of Film Society. 


The story of a young runaway boy who becomes 
involved with a gang of pickpockets, the film stars 
Alec Guiness and John Howard Davies. 


The director of “Dr. Zhivago” and “Lawrence of 
Arabia,” David Lean, also takes credit for this 
film. 


The first feature for summer term, the Beatles’ 
“Hard Day’s Night” will run June 30-July 2. 


In the labor camp, her outer routine became one of 
cleaning a gutter with soapy water and chemicals, of 
drawing water from a well with a bucket on a heavy 
chain. 


“But I never gave my hands a thought,” she said. 
“I felt that if the good Lord wanted me to play the 
piano again, he would take care of my hands for 


Lili Kraus, an internationally known concert 
pianist will play at BYU June 30, at 8 p.m. 


While festering wounds troubled the rest of her 
body, her hands withstood skin splits, blisters and 
open wounds without ever becoming infected. 

Her mental routine was far different from the out- 


Y Summer Piano Festival 


to feature Montana native 


A pianist who has ap¬ 
peared with major 
symphonies worldwide 
will give a recital as part 
of the BYU Summer 
Piano Festival, June 28 
at 8:15 p.m. in the de 
Jong Concert Hall, 
HFAC. 

Nelita True, a native 


of Montana, has perfor¬ 
med with groups such as 
the Chicago Symphony, 
Washington National 
Symphony and the 
Baltimore Symphony, 
according to Iain 
McKay, director of 
publicity for the Depart¬ 
ment of Music. 


'The Father' to show 


tense family struggle 


A Swedish tragedy about' the struggle for control 
between husband and wife as head of the household 
will be presented free of charge Monday and Tues- 
rdoe Dn "" 


day at 5 p.m. in the Pardoe Drama Theater. 

The production, “The Father,” is being directed 
by Sheldon Lundberg, graduate student in theater 
and cinematic arts who claims both Brooklyn, N.Y. 
and Goshen, Idaho as hometowns. The play, written 
by August Strindberg, came out on Broadway first 
in 1912. 

James Huneker, a critic of the time, wrote, 
“Stringberg is bom to the theater — gripping pathos 
and bitterness, technical mastery, command of 
character make this writing unique among European 
dramatists.” 


The cast includes Crae Wilson as the powerful yet 
mind-raked husband and Carol Harris as the grim 
and appalling Laura, his wife. 


Her recital here will 
include two sonatas by 
Scarlatti, sonatas by 
Mozart and Prokofiev, 
and “Carnival, Op. 9” 
by Robert Schumann. 

After Miss True’s 
orchestral debut in Por¬ 
tugal, she was described 
by the press there as “a 
true pianist of the best 
tradition.” 

The New York Herald 
Tribune acclaimed her 
as giving a “superior per- 
formance with high 
professional calibre.” 

McKay said Miss 
True won the prestigious 
Julliard Competition 
and also appeared as a 
soloist with the Julliard 
Orchestra in Philhar¬ 
monic Hall at the Lin¬ 
coln Center for the Per¬ 
forming Arts in New 
York. 

Miss True was the 
recipient of a Fulbright 
grant for study in Paris. 
At the University of 
Michigan, she was awar¬ 
ded the Stanley Medal 
as the most dis¬ 
tinguished graduate in 



had apparently been changed by the experience. 
The atmosphere in the camp and the attitudes of the 
guards became less harsh. A few days later she was 
summoned to the commander’s office and ordered to 
play the piano for an hour once a week. 

Guards and prisoners ignored the camp rules as all 
crowded the surrounding area to listen, she said. 

After the end of the war, shrunken to less than 100 
pounds and still suffering from prison camp ills, 
Madame Kraus went straight to a 40-concert tour in 
Australia. Bound by the necessity of supporting her 
family, she gave more than 120 concerts within the 
next year and a half, sometimes as many as three 
performances in 24 hours. 

“The music came easily and strongly, right from 
the heart, and because my heart was so full and my 
spirit so exuberant, I had the feeling nobody played 
with such ease and beauty as I did.” 

Her return to Europe, where she made her first 
post-war records, brought Madame Kraus a rude 
shock. “I was considerably less than enchanted with 
what I heard. Suddenly I faced the necessity for a 
complete reassessment of my playing.” 

She felt, she said, as though the labor camp period 
had strengthened her hands but killed their sen- 
sitivity. 

“I had to come back down from all that strength,” 
she said. “I would have to start all over again, 
almost from the beginning.” 

And so the concert artist who began her studies at 
the age of six under Kodaly, Bartok and Schnabel, 
who had been a full professor at the Vienna 
Academy of Music when she was only 20, began 
again 30 years ago. 

For Madame Kraus, the assurance that she was 
back in top concert form came when she opened a 
concert series at New york’s Town Hall during the 
1966-67 season. World-Joumal-Tribune critic Alan 
Rich wrote: 


Choir plans 
June concert 


The Mormon Youth 
Symphony and Chorus 
will perform the first of a 
series of summer con¬ 
certs on Wednesday, in 
the Salt Palace 
Auditorium. 


Ray Furgeson, presi¬ 
dent of the 400-member 
youth organization, said 
the concert will be 
staged in the Salt Palace 
auditorium and will 
begin at 8 p.m. No 
tickets will be needed 
because seats will be 
available on a first-come 


£MelayfieI 


Carillon Square 



(across from Grand Central) 

★ WEDDING 
Sttf, INVITATIOP 


10% off with BYU ID or thM 
(Orem Store Only) y 
*Quality Commercial Print 


*Quick Copy Printing 

Visit our new shop 


307 East 1300 South, Orem 

224-3069 


Nelita True 

...guest pianist 


“The years fell away. The kind of playing she 
produced at this concert was the kind that we 
remember from those legendary pre-war records that 
still make the rounds among collectors. She came 
back to us last night as a wonderful and cherishable 
artist.” 


music. 

McKay said Miss 
True performs with 
Baldwin Artists and 
recently recorded major 
works of 23 composers 
ranging from Scarlatti to 
Stravinsky. 

Her recent concert at 
the National Gallery in 
Washington, D.C., was 
described by the 
Washington Post as “an 
artistic and popular 
triumph.” 

Miss True is currently . 
teaching at the Univer¬ 
sity of Maryland. 


KBYU offers variety 


KBYU-FM offers 
much variety this 
weekend. 

The Chicago 
Symphony will play a 
Wagner selection and 
Brahm’s Symphony No. 
2 in D, on Thursday at 
9:05 p.m. 

Friday evening will br¬ 
ing sounds of the Utah 
Symphony. 

Saturday at 9 p.m., 
“BBC Comedy Hour,” 
will be shown, featuring 
Peter Sellers in “The 


Goon Show.” 

Each Saturday and 
Sunday afternoon from 3 
p.m. to 9 p.m., i 
You Like It!” 



THE EXCITING NEW MUSICAL FROM 
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Thursday, June 16, 1977 The Universe 


Safeway 


STEAKS 


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Tip Boneless 


Beef Roast 
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Cube Steaks or*" 
Boneless Hams 


Safeway Franks 
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Fresh Fryers wS 
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USDA Choice 
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Smok- 

Delicii 


Meaty - Whole 


ALL SALES 
IN RETAIL 
QUANTITIES 
ONLY! 


Vegetables 


Softener 

PAR Liquid for Fabric 


Tissue 


Town House Green Beans 
Peas, Cream or Kernel Corn 


Coronet Delta Bathroom 


lot Dog Buns 

Mrs. Wright's Hamburger 


Briquets 

Ozark Charcoal 


Olives 


Sauce 


Town House Ripe Pitted 
Mammouth Size 


Super Savers All! 


Storewide Values! 

Chunk Style Tuna Trader. 

Libby's Ketchup ^.! 

Crisco Shortening.3 

« Town House m 

30Up Chicken Noodle. 3 

Butter In Quarters... p 

Potato Chips K.....1 

Liquid Bleach S.S 


Beverages 


9 Salad Dressing 
§t Fruit Drink ^ 
9 Paper Plates 
9 Ice Cream 
9 Corn or Peas 
9 Orange Juice 
9 Strawberries 






Scotch 
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(Plus Deposit) 


Cantaloupes 


Serve Topped With Lucerne Ice Cream 


Black & Decker 
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;8< ec. Juicy Oranges Vale 
lb $ 1 19 Fresh Lemons sun* 
6 lbs $ l Delicious Apples 
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Celery 
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Combine shopping trips...one 























































Page 12 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


Fathers, teens 
back from trip 
in wilderness 


A BYU behavorist Wednesday finished con¬ 
ducting a “Wilderness Adventure,” the goal of 
which was to develop better communication and un¬ 
derstanding between fathers and their teenagers. 

_ Dr. Stephan R. Covey, associate professor of 
Organizational Behavior, in cooperation with the 
BYU Department of Youth Leadership, conducted 
the wilderness activities. He said he hopes they 
provided a setting for developing better intra-family 
relationships. 

BYU’s Business Programs office, under the direc¬ 
tion of Eran Call, coordinator of Business Programs, 
sponsored the event, which began Monday. 

Fathers and their sons and daughters spent three 
days of activities in the mountains east of Provo, 
Call said. “No campers, trailers, motor bikes or 
backpacks were allowed.” 

Activities included a 100-foot rappel, crossing a 
river on a rope bridge, a long hike through wilderness 
terrain and survival skills, Call said. 

Dr. Covey, because of his background in interper¬ 
sonal relationships and family behavior, was asked 
to be the program specialist. 

“I lead firesides and discussions with special focus 
on the emotional, spiritual and social aspects of 
—relationships,” Dr. Covey said. “Instead of reading a 
case situation from a book, we used the actual ex¬ 
periences of the day as our school.” 

“This was not a leisure experience,” Dr. Covey 
said. “You could expect to feel fatigue, hunger, 
thirst and perhaps a blister or two. If it’s any con¬ 


solation, a person can starve for three days and 
won’t die.” 


Director of the program is Doug Cloward, instruc¬ 
tor in the Department of Youth Leadership. Cloward 
is a five-year veteran in developing and directing 
wilderness youth outings for BYU. 

Cloward said the adventure was a rugged outdoor 
activity to produce stressful challenges. This 
hopefully dissolved false values and superficialities 
that deter mutual respect and real friendships, he 
said. 


Club Notes 


“In this busy life, the modern father may find the 
pressure from his profession and other social obliga¬ 
tions so demanding that there is little time left for 
his children,” Call said. “When we leave the con¬ 
veniences of modern life and journey into the 
wilderness, name, income and position carry little 
meaning. With this newfound identity, we learn to 
appreciate each person for his strengths in spite of 
their weaknesses.” 


Ideas for road still accepted 


Written comments are still being accepted from 
the public on changes to the route of the Provo Ca¬ 
nyon Road. 

Public meetings on the Canyon Road were held 
June 1 and 2 in Orem and Heber. Written comments 
will be accepted if postmarked by midnight on Fri¬ 
day, according to James Johnston, Utah Depart¬ 
ment of Transportation Information Officer. 


ASSOCIATION OF 
CALCULATOR PROGRAMMERS 

New introductory lectures on how to 
get the most out of your programmable 
calculator. All models of T.I. and H.P. 
will be covered according to need. New 
calculator games, refreshments, etc. 
All interested people (owner or 
prospective owner) are invited to at¬ 
tend today and every Thursday 5:00 
P.M. in the MBA Lounge downstairs 
in the JKB (between JKB and JKBA). 

ORSON HYDE SOCIETY 
We, the members of the Orson Hyde 
Club, and all those appreciative of 
Israeli culture will meet Friday 7-11 
p.m. in 133 RB. Anyone who would like 
to learn Israeli dances is invited. 
Shalom elenu, chaverim. 


FRIENDSHIP is the theme l 
quotations we will share at our! 
club activity of the term. We will! 
today in 370 ELWC at 7:30 p.m. f 
The club will not have activities dj 
summer term, but will start agiL 
the fall semester. If you have any1 
tions, call Gary at 377-9474. “ 

SPORTSCAR CLUB 
AUTOCROSS Saturday at 3 L 
in the West Stadium Parking! 
Everybody can join in the 
Cadillacs to Cobras. Learn hc| 
drive (race) your car. 

TAP DANCE CLUB 
Tap Dance Club: No more pra! 
this semester. If you’re interested 
Potluck closing social for Spring! 
Wendy—377-9291. Practice I 
resume summer term. Further n<| 
will be posted. 

ALPINE CLUB 

Meet at 15 E. 800 North at 7:3C 
for a super slide show of backpaW 
in Yosemite. Like to plan a trip fo 
weekend? Come join us at 7:30 
tonight. 



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


CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

• We have a 3 line minimum 

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


5—Insurance and Investment 


AS an independent_„ 

consultant, I can help you 
find what you want for 
less. For maternity, health, 
or life insurance, call Dave 
Whittle, 225-4420. 

_6-30 


18—Apt. for Rent 

LARGEST selection of homes, 

apts, duplexes in Provo 
servi e Complete P lacement 
UNITED RENTALS 
300 S. 125 E. 374-8220 

CTFN 


18—Apt, for Rent 


NICE 2 rm apt. 1 block from 
BYU campus. 775 E. 820 N.’ 
Provo. Couples only, 375- 
— 377-7""" 


18—Apt. for Rent 

PROVO 3 bdrm home, big 
fenced yard, summer rent 
$185. Call Leon, 225-9897. 


David Linder, 225-6117 


s BOWNSTONE 


2 BDRM, furn, for 1 couple. 

Summer, Fall Sem. Planted 
garden. $145 mo. ptils pd. 
460 N. 800 E„ 375-4026. 

._6^16 


; Richey, 374-1857. 


& Guys $40 mo. Still re¬ 
ceiving contracts for fall. 
Guys $54 mo., Girls $58 mo. 
frplce. Great Branch! 


pearing in the Universe does 
—*• indicate approval by or 
--* University or 


MATERNITY INSURANCE 

Individual Programming for 
Personal Service 

DAN WILKINS 


to Y, Shopping, 373-8476. 


carpet, $45. 375-1027. 


COUPLES ONLY. I bdrm, 

furn apt. Close to campus. 
Laund fac. $115 + lights. 


2 BDRM townhouse in Orem. 
Air conditioning, w/dryer 
hookups, iy 2 ^ baths^ dis- 


sanctlon of 
the Church. 

Read your ad carefully be¬ 


fore pfacing it. Due to r 
chanlcal operation it is im¬ 
possible to correct or change 
— ad until it has appeared 


377-9589 


posal, $150. 224-0226. 


one time. 

Advertisers are expected t 
" B first insertion. I 


MATERNITY 

INSURANCE 


from $40.00, up 
Men, Women, Couples 
Call 375-5274 anytime 


ACROSS FROM BYU 


Classified Department by 10 
a.m. the first day ad runs 
wron^ We cannot be re- 
Sgoiis e 


-s you money. $1,000. 

Mat. Benefits. Complications 
ered up to $75,000. 


Fall contract for sale at 
Marian Apts. Close to Y 
$58/mo 374-2852 before 

" *” 6-16 


le for any errors after 


NEW CLASSIFIED RATES EF¬ 
FECTIVE AS OF WEDNESDAY, 
AUG. 1, 1976, Copy deadline 


BILL FORREST 
374-5932 


Spacious House, 4 girls w/ 

Dryer hookups, Carpeted 


Office 375-3920 


6-30 


Cash Rates - 3 line minimum 
1 day, 3 lines . 

3 days, 3 lines . 

5 days, 3 lines . 4.S 

10 days, 3 lines . 7.S 

Above rates subject 


service charge* for credit 1 
all commercial accounts. 


term Life: $25,000 - $28.41 

semi-an., $50,000 - $7.92 
mo. $100,000 - $13.11 mo., 
call Chuck Berg, 374-9394, 
or Randy McKinnon, 377- 
0329. 6-23 


Cheap rent $25/mo. Sun 

only. Girls. y 2 blk from 
Y. 225-7539. 


GIRLS 

Next to Campus. Immed. 
occupancy. 377-4118. 
_6-16 


/WiiTLER 

iV^ANOR 


. 3 Bdrms., Pool, Laundry 
Air-Cond. 2 blocks to "Y" 
Close to Pizza, Movies 
and Shopping Areas. 

Make your reservations 
early. $45 Summer, $71.50 Fall. 
830 N. 100 W. #4 
_374-191? 


MONTE VISTA APTS. 

Now renting Spring, Summer 
& Fall. Heated pool, air- 
cond., sundeck, BBQ, laun¬ 
dry facilities, individual 
desks, excellent location to 
BYU & shopping. All utili¬ 
ties paid. Couples Spring & 


MEADOWS 

APARTMENTS 


8—Help Wanted 


Fireplace. ’ $150.' 489-6168 ' 


MONEY making opportunity. 
No exper. necessary. Send 
self-addressed envelope to 
Tryad Enterprises, Box 
1055, Provo.6-30 


NEW 2 bdrm apt. Drapes 
W/D hkps, carpet, 10 min 
from Y. Only $145 Ann 


ELECTROLYSIS: Perm, remov¬ 
al of unwanted hair of face 
and body Ladles only 373- 


VETERANS: $4.50__ 

weekend a month. Utah 
National Guard Engineers. 
Call 373-0160. - 


4301 for appt. 


3—Instruction and Training 

NOW accepting Piano §tul 

dents Adult Beginners and 
HUB" " 374-0503. 

6-30 


WANTED: 1 US Army Lt 

QM branch qualified 
join local reserve unit 
Call 224-5150. Ask f 
Ford. 


children C 


D. J. needed for Disco e^ 

ning work. Experience i 
cessary. Call 377-9143. 


L bdrm apt. unfum., pkng, 

laundry, carpeted, draped. 
$140. mo. Air cond., pool, 
375-5438 — 225-2108 ext. 
6740.MB 


MEN: 4 openings. Sp/Sum- 
mer. $33 mo. $55 for own 
rm. Also fall reservations. 
Hardy Apts, 770 E. 300 N. 
374-8618 - 377-6762. 


6-14 


> to Y. 375-2549. 


Lg furn 1 bdrm apt w/ frpl 

Crpt, nice yard, - 

$130 mo 489-5"* 


CLOSEST of all to BYU. Furn 

A/C 4-man apt. 2 bdrm, 
2 studies, kit, livng rm, 2 
bath ROBERT E. LEE APTS. 
Office hrs 4-6 p.m. Call 
Jay or Ted 375-5637. 876 
E. 900 N #17. Spr/Sum 
$35 + utils Fall/Wint $60 
-k. utils Couples $85^ -4- 


PARK PLAZA 
APTS. 

SPRING/SUMMER 


MEN & WOMEN 




* SP 6 r - V 2 g i 


LEARN Guitar, banjo, bass, c 


drums this semester from 
the pros. Call Progressive 
Music for details. 374-5035 


5—Insurance and Investment 

MATERNITY INSURANCE. Up 

to $1000 coverage. Lowest 
cost in Utah. 375-1917. 


10—Sales Help Wanted 

SALESMAN wanted $10-20 

per hr. Call Mike after 6. 
224-2760. Great Opportu- 


2 units avail., singles $25, 

Mo, couples, $80. Mo. 

close to campus, pkng, 
laundry, 225-2242 or 377- 
HH 7-12 


7037. 


WOULD you like to make 
money? Need enthusiastic 
partners. Call 374-6082. 

6-16 


MATERNITY 

INSURANCE 


MATERNITY INS. salesman 
needed. Demand is too 
great! We will train. Great 
financial opportunity. Ford 


Vacancies for girls in carpet¬ 

ed house w/Washer & 
Dryer. 390 N 700 E. $45 
Spring, $40 Summer. Call 
Korl, 377-2956 or Lisa 
375-0310.7-12 


GIRL’S summer contract $50 
mo. Close to Y. Nice 
branch, pool & laundry fee. 


375-7681. Judy. 


As Independent Maternity 
Specialists, we tailor-make 
our policies to fit your indl- 


GIRLS: Own bdrm.. lg. home 
w/priv. yd. $45 mo. 472 
S. 300 E„ Provo. 224-2214 
- "|- 6-16 


in filing y 


GARY D. FORD 
224-5150 
377-4575 


COUPLES, Beautifully furn. 2 
bdrm apt. Utils pd. 375 N. 
1020 E. #2, Provo. 375- 
6106. Avail June 1. 6-9 


Only $35 mo. for' g 

Near Campus 
706 N. 9th E„ 373-2777 



20—Houses for Rent 


830 N. 100 V 


21—Wanted to Rent 


BENSON APTS. 


ACT NOW! Spacious apts. 

across from Mall. Air 
cond. 224-0004 or 225- 
6823.6-16 


When you’re in the market 
give us a call or you’ll 
probably pay too much. 


Couples unfurnished apts. 
Avoid the August rush by 
moving in now for guar¬ 
anteed housing in the fall. 
Only 2 blks from campus. 


MATERNITY 

INSURANCE 


mailable a .. 

e - 1 bedroom ap 
idio apt. 


University 

Villa 

Has Another First 


%t s ^£Lr%te y * 22^-Homes for Sale 


FREE CABLE TV 


Call 375-6670 aft 8 PM 
or see us at 800 N 65 W, 
Provo. 


SUMMER CONTRACTS $65 3101. 


- The MarKay (rated 

PG-plenty great) has open¬ 
ings for girls for fall and 
winter. Rent unbelievable. 
$45, 2 bdrms, $50, 3 

bdrms apt. plus lights. $40 
deposit. 416 N. 1st E. 


MO. ONLY 4 TO A 


6-21 


MONEY the Farm Bureau 
way. $1000 Mat. Benefits 
w/complications up to $75,- 


000 plus at least $50,000 
Life Ins. for what you will 


you 2 Bdrm apt Close to Shop- 
-/dryer hookups. 
—in Orem. $160 
224-3877. 6-16 


TAKING RESERVATIONS NOW 
FOR FALL. STILL ONLY 4 
TO AN APT. $75 MO. 


!fice apt. 2 lg. bdrms. $150 
+ lights. Good loc. Kids 
welcomed. 374-5614. 


CY BYLUND 
375-3920 
754-3672 


WEIGHT AND EXERCISE RM., 
SU SAUNA, REC. RM., 
LAUNDRY. AIR CONDITIONED. 
OFFICE OPEN 10 AM TO 
6 PM 


Single boys furn 2 bdrm 
apt. 735 E. 620 N. Provo 
$35-$30 377-4881 or 374- 


865 N. 160 W., 


When you are in the n 
ket give me a call or 
will pay too much. 


er, dryer, storage, 150 E. 
700 N. #5, 375-3816, 374- 
1771.6-21 


6-14 


74-1771. Sum- 


COUPLES 2 bdrm furn. apts. 

$90 mo. for BYU summer 
term only. Openings year 
round for single students 
too. Cinda Lee Apts. 366 E. 
600 N. 4:30-6:00 p.m. M-F. 


74-5381. 


Service Directory 


12—Service Directory 


Jewelry S Repair 


EXPERT Watch Repair Dept. 


Typing 


TOPNOTCH TYPING—get an 
A. Overnight, handwriting 
OK Near campus Ann 375- 
6829.6-30 


Clothing 

WEDDING Dress. Size 12! 

Lace w/seed pearls on bo¬ 
dice, long train, Juliette 
style floor length veil. 
Call Linda, 375-7488. 7-5 


Resumes 

FULL line of writing, editing, 

typing, and printing ser¬ 
vices. Make your first im¬ 
pression the best! Call 
Exec. Resume Service, 374- 


typing? Cali Jan Perry 3* 


™ E P '/P 


apartments 

GIRLS ...are you tired of cramped dormitory 
living? Get out on your own and enjoy 
yourself at THE SEVILLE, only 4 to an 
apartment (for SP/SU), year-round pool, 
sun deck, laundry, all utilities paid. 

ARRANGE FALL HOUSING 
BEFORE LEAVING THIS SUMMER 

Summer Fall & Winter 

$60 for both months $60 per month 

185 Eost 300 North 374-5533 


6770 IBM Executive 


FORMER Legal Secretary & 


Entertainment 


Shoe Repair 


PERFECT TYYPING— 

OVERNIGHT 

SELECTRIC II, CLOSE TO 
CAMPUS. LINDA, 375-7725 


_ • Western parties. 

Call Don. 373r6889 or 377- 
0450. 6-30 


BILL KELSCH 
FOOTHILL SHOE REPAIR 

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


FORMER Executive Secretary 

fast, accurate typing. IBM 
Select H. Kathy, 375-6480. 


Choice Horseback Riding 


-„ --- Riding plus 

private lessons. 2000 E. 
650 S„ 374-0200 or 374- 
Ut A - - 6-30 


6-30 


EXP. typing. IBM selectric H. 
Guaranteed neat and ac¬ 
curate. Detta, 375-5513. 


Typing 


Please call Mrs. 1 


DISCO DADDY: Music for your 

dance/parly. Cary G. (Mr. 
Melody) Wood. 374-1515. 


PROFESSIONAL TYPING — 
You’ll see the difference! 
Custom IBM Executive type 


INEXPENSIVE Prof. Typing. 
IBM exec., earb. ribbon. 
Fast serv. Dale, 225-6251. 


ONE MONTH FREE RENT! 
Sign a one year lease and get the 
last month rent free at the Benson- 
SNI Apartments in Orem. We have 
one and two bedroom apartments 
ranging from $135 to $160 with 
washer and dryer hook-ups, dis¬ 
posal, fully* carpeted, pool, Bar-B- 
Que facilities, laundry facilities, 
plenty of off street parking, air con¬ 
ditioned, and lots of lawn for the 
kids. Call 224-3993 or come to 31 E. 
600 N. Orem. 


22—Homes for Sale 


round. Avail now. 666 "E. 
Center #1, 375-5795. 


6-30 


2 BDRM furn apt., couples 
only. 1461 N. 300 W., 377- 
3058, _ 6-21 

PRIV. bdrm girl’s apt. Sum- 

-- con( i _ ^laundry. 


PRESENT ALL OFFERS 

1 year old 3 bdrm. in excel 
cond. RI bsmt., brick and 
frame with deck. $52,000. 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 
224-3334 


bdrm duplexes. Completely 
carpeted, large kitchens, 
furnace & central air for 
each unit. Good pkng & 


Summer only; 3 bedroom 
$125 per mo., 2 bedroom 
$115 mo, Singles; 3 bed- 


and $48,300. 

CENTURY 21 RAND RLTY 
224-57-- 


6-16 


0 W„ 373-8023 


DOWN AND OUT 

Prices down, owner is out. 
Masterful master bdrm. 
with king size shower. 
Great floor plan with air 
cond., bsmt. storage. $30,- 


We’re renting for Summer, 
and Fall. 1 & 2 bedroom, 
carpets & drapes. Pool, 
Saunas, Sport facilities, 
Grassy Areas, Banquet 
Room, and more on 13 
acres. You’ll like what 
we’ve got. Call 375-1295 
or see us at 650 W. 750 
gHH-- 6-21 


Single girls . furn 2 

apts. Priv, Rm. 2 blks from 
Y. Laundry “ - 


$45 L 374-5302 1 or 
_ CTFN ' 


2 HOMES IN 
SALEM HILLS 


OVERLOOKS UTAH COUNTY 


REDUCED IN PRICE 

MUST BE SOLD 


BEAUTIFUL 3 bdrm brick 
home for girls close to 
campus Pool, laundry, plus 


FINANCING AVAILABLE" 

3 $53,900. f New 4 bdrms., 

iarge deck. 

A Steal at only $47,900. 


CALL NOW, 


large de 
’, 375-1 


House or large 3 bdrm apt. 

for visiting professor & fam¬ 
ily. Furnishing preferred, but 
not necessary. Occupancy 
from mid Aug to mid April 
w/possible option to extend 
to mid June. Personal inter¬ 
view poss. during first wk. 
in June. Write or call Charles 
Thompson, 304 E 7th, Mos¬ 
cow, Idaho 83843. 208-882 


MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 
224-3334 

__6-30 


24—Income Properly 

DOUBLEY GOOD 

3 year old brick and frame 
duplex with garages. Lrge 
fenced yard. Clean-good 
cond., near school. $45,950 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 
224-3334 


1,600 ft new condon,,.,. 
Clubhouse & swimming 
pool. Near country club. 


INVESTORS 


6-30 


BUMPING ELBOWS 

Spreadout on this 99x213 ft. 
..igation. BRAND 


cond. nice and in excel, 
cond. Low maintenance. 
$774,000. 


MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 



“E-E-E-MENSE- 

9 bdrms, brick with tile roof 
and a large lot in good resi¬ 
dential area. Beautifully 


24—Income Property 


26—Lots 8 Acreage 


38—Miscellaneous for Sale 

UPHOLSTERY supply items "at 

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


i. All n 


3AVE MONEY-Water beds, 
mattress sets, wardrobes, 
sewing machines, chests, 
TV’s, stereos, Direct Fac- 


37?- 82 


lomng, spacious family 
., plush carpets $57,500. 
1 Daryl, 375-2640. 

-2 RLTY 224-5210 


Grandpas 


2667. 

DAGMAR FENLEY RLTY 
1985 N 360 E. PROVO, UTAH 


MOTHER HUBBARD 

Would love this great neigh¬ 
borhood near schools and 
churches. 5 bdrms brick. You 
could move in today. $44,- 


ers vacuums, sewing r 


$ 10 . ’ 


374-2 


225-3050. 


46—Sporting Goods 

SCUBA tank Reg. mask, fins, 


gauges, etc. Dave 


Ski-Trucks Bicycle V 


50—Wanted To Buy 


52-Mobile Homes 


cooler, storage shed. 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 
224-3334 


SPACES available w/util. 


& telephone, Silver Fox 
Camp Grounds 377-0033. 


•73 COLUMBIA 14x57 2 bdrm, 


Fridge, Stove, W/D, Lg. 
stg. shed, garden —’ 
Sundeck, Air Cond. $6 
225-9044. 


I reach the 

MILLION 

. in the 
byu market 


52-Mobile Homes 


58—Used Cars 


Two Level Brick Duplex. 
Valuable rental. Approved 
for 10 students. About 4 
blocks from BYU. To see 
call George Ashby 373- 


3 Bdrm Mobile Home $175, 
1375 W. 500 N #90. Util. 
Pd. Call Mark 374-5295. 

6-14 


_- -75-4700. 

PROVO REAL ESTATE 

6-30 


REGIONAL Shopping Mall i._ 

Ogden. Guaranteed quarter¬ 
ly cash flow. Minimum in¬ 
vestment of only $2,000. 
Call Clint Richey, 374-1857. 


RENTERS WEEPERS 
BUYERS KEEPERS 
Assumable loan! Extra 
large and nice bdrms., 
living and dining room, 
clean! and in great shape. 
Move in today, $11,700. 


A SITE TO BESOLD 

Magnificent Oak Hill view 
overlooking the valley. 
23,500. 

MARTENSEN REAL ESTATE 
224-3334 


fridge, 

window 


54—Travel & Trans. 


- HP- ..... -hicago, 

$464 - Salt Lake) ASIA $499, 
AFRICA - special rates. EU- 
RAIL passes, train schedules. 
Specialists in foreign travel. 
Call ITS free 1-800-525-2830. 
Car rentals & purchases. 

6-16 


I for these Ce' 

$495; ’73 

’, $795. both 


good. 224-03 


’71 PONTIAC T-37 V- 

power, $1550 helot 
book. Great shape. 


RIDERS wanted to North 
Carolina-Tenn. For more 
info, call 377-4439. 6-16 


[UST sell 1974- Mai 

wagon. Michelin 
New radial snow ti 


Bookstore 

Buy and Sell 
N. 200 W. 374-0214 

6-30 


58—Used Cars 


Scrap Felt 30 Colors 2 lb 

bag, $1. Ideal for summer 
projects galore. Unlimited 
supply for R.S., Primary, 
etc. 224-5000. 


, Jatte) 


>ry $800. 374- 


'68 Mustang 3-spi 
New paint, tires, 
377-6695. 


4n OVER-UNDER washer/ 

dryer avocado green. $100: 
Car 8-trk cassette car 
stereo, 6 mo. old. $35. 


73 Vega Hatchback. 4-spd 

manual. 377-0846. Call be¬ 
tween. 11 PM & 8 AM. 


1976 AMC Matador 
Only 13000 miles, 
der warranty. 8 pi 


sell $450 ... _ _ 

Ethan Allen table, chairs & 
Kennedy benches. Valued 
$950, will sell $450 or best 


1972 Ford Ranchero. Air 

Cond. Power brakes. Power 
steer. SHARP. 374-1997. 


2 AIR Coolers, 2 speed, $35. 
1 speed $12.50. 374-5781 
after 5 p.m.6-21 


DRIVE HOME 65 Ford _ 
390 engine, newly 
*- mspected $250. 


RENT-A-TV — B&W, Color 
Stereo & typewriters, sew¬ 
ing machines. Lowest rates . 
Stokes Bros., 44 S. 200 E. 
375-2000. CTFN 


MISC for rent; Pianos, Sew- 

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



One-wc 

Wertzi " 

I Round-ti 


Rent a color or B&W T. V. 

Free instllatlon and service 
Alexander Bros. 375-1092 
CTFN 


For local reservation call 


7 TV RENTALS 
l. mo, B & W., 
PU and del. 


40—Furniture and Appliances 

SACRIFICE 

Typewriter like new, $44. 
Couch, $34.95; Bowl set, 
$2; New crib, $64.95. Call 


373-1226 

University Lincoln-Merci 


1150 N. 500 W. 


Provo 


6-16 


42—Musical Instruments 

PEAVEY POWER! Up to $100 

gift certificate free. Ask 
for details. PROGRESSIVE 
MUSIC, 333 W. 100 N. 


For Sale: Orlando 12 string 

guitar in good cond. 374- 
2852 before 9 AM 6-16 



48—Bikes 8 Motorcycles 

WE buy and sell used bicy¬ 
cles. Car bike racks from 


BIKE ACCESSORY SALE 

Good selection of new 
and used B” 


U.S. & FOREIGN COINS 
AND STAMPS. NEED GOLD 
AND SILVER ANY FORM. 
230 N. UNIV. 375-2900 

6-30 


74 Datsun 260Z.$48 


75 OPEL MANTA COUPE. $2 


74 FORD. $2; 

Pinto Station Wagon 


74 CHEVROLET % TON. $3 

4x4, long bed, 4-speed 


74 OPEL. $2 

Station Wagon 


11,500 & ASSUMABLE 
Nice 3 bdrm. 14x70 ft. Glen- 
brook Mobile Home. Swftmp 


j 72 MERCURY. $1 

Comet, 6-cyl., 3-speed 


jH/ttMON’S INC 


PONTiAC - SUBARU - CADILLAC 
470 W»«t 100 North, Provo, Utah 




























































































































































































































































Thursday, June 16, 1977 The Universe Page 13 



Variety of cases handled 
by BYU Attorney General 


. lOto by Robert Kofoed 

Snoyer, junior in political science, Melville, N.Y., was appointed 
U attorney general by Martin Reeder, ASBYU president. 


<1 




■ tyNes 

®i§tincth)e 

Nebbing 

^mutations 

for tfye btecriminating bribe 


f ne 

.rM 

780 

Columbia 

: 5-2789 

PjjjPfOESIGN 1 GRAPHICS 

.... L..»» 101 - 3 . 5-2711 

Lane 

Provo, Utah 

.SiVWrj? 

FOR PRINTING OF MERIT 

w 


BY JEFF BUCKNER 
Universe Staff Writer 

Problems ranging from traffic violations to finan¬ 
cial claims are handled by the student-run ASBYU 
Attorney General’s Office. 

The office has constitutional jurisdiction over 
elections, organizations, finances and traffic viola¬ 
tions. 

Atty. Gen. Tracey Snoyer, a junior in political 
science from Melville, N.Y., said the office is staffed 
by undergraduate student volunteers. The attorney 
general is appointed by the ASBYU President. 

Because many students go home during spring 
and summer terms, student help is needed in all 
areas of the judiciary, Miss Snoyer said. 

Interested students can inquire with the recep¬ 
tionist of the student government offices on the 
fourth floor of the Wilkinson Center, Miss Snoyer 
added. 

Cases handled by the Attorney General’s Office 
are brought before a student court. This court is 
divided into two bodies, the Commons Court and 
the Supreme Court. 

Court hears compliants 

“Most complaints are heard for the first time in 
the Commons Court,” Miss Snoyer explained, “but 
there are some cases that are heard for the first time 
in the Supreme Court because of special cir¬ 
cumstances.” 

Students arraigned in court are prosecuted by a 
representative of the Attorney General’s Office and 
defended by a student defender. 

“The Attorney General’s Office represents the un¬ 
iversity in court and our student defenders represent 
the student body,” Miss Snoyer said. 

A Commons Court decision can be appealed by 
taking it to the Supreme Court. 

The Supreme Court is presided over by five ap¬ 
pointed student judges, Miss Snoyer said. 

“When a case is appealed, the judges can either 
suspend the sentence, reduce it or carry it out,” she 
said. 

Typical problems the Attorney General’s Office 



Vets eligible 
for awards 


Outstanding achieve¬ 
ments in civilian life by 
Vietnam War veterans 
are being recognized by a 
national, bi-partisan 
organization, “No 
Greater Love.” 

“Editor’s Choice 
Awards” will spotlight 
accomplishments of 
Utah’s Vietnam War 
Veterans. 

Nominations may be 
sent to Senator Orrin 
Hatch’s Salt Lake office, 
Federal Building 5430, 
125 S. State Street, Salt 
Lake City, Utah 84111. 
The name of the vet eran.. 
when he or she served in 
Vietnam, with whom he 
or she served and what 
the veteran has done in 
civilian life to warrant 
the award should be in¬ 
cluded. 

History class 
starts in fall 


A class in urban 
history is being offered 
fall semester under 
History 390R credit, 
selected topics. 

Dr. Betty Barton, 
whose doctorate is in ur¬ 
ban histroy, will teach 
the class. She said the 
class will be offered for 
the first time at BYU 
this fall. 

' Dr. Barton said the 
course will cover the 
history of American 
cities. 


deals with are traffic, elections violations, 
organizational conflicts and financial claims. 

Most common problem 

“Traffic violations are the most common problem 
we deal with in court,” Miss Snoyer said. 

Traffic violations include problems such as park¬ 
ing; moving, failing to register and improperly dis¬ 
playing permit, she said. 

Students have two weeks to appeal a traffic ticket. 
During spring and summer terms, traffic court is 
held Tuesday at 4 p.m. and Thursday at 10 a.m. and 
4 p.m. 

Another common violation handled by the Com¬ 
mons Court occurs mainly during election time. 

“Elections cases are of a more extensive nature 
than traffic cases and are more numerous at election 
time than at any other time of the year,” she said. 

Typical campaign violations include putting up 
posters on campus buildings, campaigning at public 
events and campaigning on Sundays or Monday 
nights. 

A student who feels election rules have been 
violated should complain directly to the attorney 
general, Miss Snoyer said. 

“If the complaint is grounded, a formal complaint 
is drawn up. The defendant is then prosecuted by a 
representative of the Attorney General’s Office, and 
defended by a representative of the student defen¬ 
ders.” ■ 

“Using its discretion, the court can disqualify him 
from further campaigning permanently, suspend 
him from campaigning temporarily or completely 
suspend the sentence,” she said. 

Club conflicts 

In contrast to elections violations, organizational 
conflicts could arise as a conflict between clubs, or 
between student government and clubs, Miss 
Snoyer said. 

For example, if one club borrows equipment from 
another club and returns it damaged without repair¬ 
ing it, the club can take the matter to court to 
resolve the problem. 

The Financial Claims Court deals only with finan¬ 
cial claims between organizations and individuals. 

“For example, if an organization or individual had 
bought a service that was not provided, the matter 
could be resolved in the Financial Claims Court,” 
she said. 

However, the court has been a part of the Attorney 
General’s Office for only a couple of years and there 
are no complaints presently, Miss Snoyer said. 

“I think there is high interest in the court system. 
Student’s feel they’re not bound by citations. They 
feel they can receive relief from fines if the cause is 
extenuating, so I think students feel the judicial 
system is useful,” Miss Snoyer said. 

Presidential Scholars 
to enter BYU in fall 

Four of the 120 graduating high school seniors in 
the United States who were named Presidential 
Scholars by Jimmy Carter will enter BYU next fall. 

Debra L. Bayles of East Ely, Nev., Milan 
Njegomir II of Las Vegas, Nev., Toby A. Threet of 
Moorcroft, Wyo., and Mitchell Lee Edwards of 
Short Hills, N.J., were all previously selected by 
BYU for the Spencer W. Kimball scholarships, an¬ 
nounced on April 1, 1977. 

On June 9 the 120 students selected as Presiden¬ 
tial Scholars were guests of President Carter at a 
dinner where they received the Presidential 
Medallion. 

Miss Bayles is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Bentley Bayles and attended White Pine High 
School, where she was a straight “A” student, mem¬ 
ber of the band, all-state chorus, flag twirler, and 
member of the student council. 

Njegomir is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Milan 
Njegomir, Sr. and attended Valley High School in 
Las Vegas. He was a National Merit Semifinalist, 
member of the Las Vegas Civic Symphony, and 
president of Model United Nations 

Threet, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lemmie Merle 
Threet, attended Moorcroft High School, where he 
received awards in mathematics, English, science, 
social studies, art and citizenship. He lettered in 
track and was manager of his school’s basketball 
team. 

Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lee 
Edwards, attended Milbum High School, where he 
was a straight “A” student, captain of the football 
team and member of the track and basketball 
teams. 


THE WEEKEND 


Thursday 

Play: “The Cherry Orchard,” Nelke 
Experimental Theater, HFAC, 8 p.m. 

Film society: “Oliver Twist,” 446 
MARB, 7:30 p.m. 

Varsity Theater: “Cat Ballou,” 7 
and 9:30 p.m. 

Exhibit: Ebin Comins portraits of 
Indians, B.F. Larsen Gallery, HFAC, 
continuous 

Exhibit: Marshall, Christensen, and 
Dillon, paintings and ceramics, 
Secured Gallery, HFAC, continuous 

Friday 

Dance: “Synthesis,’’ ELWC 
Ballroom, 9 p.m. to midnight 

Movie: Our Gang, “Skin Game,” 
ELWC Ballroom, midnight to ? 

Play: “The Cherry Orchard,” Nelke 
Experimental Theater, HFAC, 8 p.m. 

Concerts Impromptu: ELWC 
Memorial Lounge, 8:30 p.m. 

Varsity Theater: “Cat Ballou,” 7 
and 9:30 p.m. 

Film Society: “Oliver Twist,” 446 
MARB, 6, 7:30 and 9 p.m. 

KBYU Highlights: Movie 
Milestones, “Letter From an Unknown 
Woman,” 7 p.m. 


Saturday 

Play: “The Cherry Orchard,” Nelke 
Experimental Theater, HFAC, 8 p.m. 

Film Society: “Oliver Twist,” 446 
MARB, 6, 7:30 and 9 p.m. 

Varsity Theater: “Cat Ballou,” 7 
and 9:30 p.m. 

KBYU Highlights: Movie 
Milestones, “Letter From an Unknown 
Woman,” 9 p.m. 

Recital: Kendall Bean, pianist, 
Madsen Recital Hall, 2 p.m. 

Recital: Douglas Dickson, pianist, 
Madsen Recital Hall, 4 p.m. 

Recital: Sung Hye Kim, pianist, 
Madsen Recital Hall, 6 p.m. 

Monday 

Varsity Theater: “The 

Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman,” 
7 and 9:30 p.m. 

KBYU Highlights: “Music and the 
Spoken Word,” 8:30 p.m. 


Tuesday 

Varsity Theater: “The 

Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman,” 
7 and 9:30 p.m. 


, ENTERHirSETUTQ c 1 

I 515 So. University Provo V W | 

DATSUN & TOYOTA OWNERS | 

| _^ Labor Parts I 

1. Electrical Tune-up I. 4 New Plugs _ 

2. Check Compression 2. I Set of Points | 

3. Change Oil & Filter 3. 4 qts Quality Oil! 

4. Lube S Check All 4. Oil Filter * 

Fluid Levels 5 . Sear Oil I 

5. Adjust Carburetor 

Im «■ mm mm mm mm t^^mmwm ■■■Lad 


f ' ^ $28.95 


GOP to hear 
Reagan talk 


Ronald Reagan and 
other members of the 
Republican Party will 
speak at a Utah seminar 
to promote leadership 
qualities essential to the 
party’s growth. 

“A Political Learning 
Experience” is the title 
of the seminar to be held 
at the Hotel Utah on 
June 25. Reagan as well 
as Senators Paul Laxalt 
(R-Nev.), Jake Garn (R- 
Utah), and Orrin Hatch 
(R-Utah), will be the 
luncheon speakers at the 
seminar which will last 
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. 

Registration for the 
seminar will begin at 8 
a.m. The session will 
cost $25 per person. 

The meeting is spon- ■ 
sored by “Citizens for 
the Republic,” a conser¬ 
vative political action 
committee, operating 
within the Republican 
party. 



Open Weekdays 7:00 to 10 
Friday I Saturday 7 to 12 
Other times by arrangement 
Except Sundays 

Special BVU Family Rale of 
90c on Mondays 

Discount For 
Group Parties 

—90c per person in 
groups of 25 or more. 


Summer Matinees 
2 to 5 

Mon.-Wed.-Fri.-Sat. 




ACADEMICS 


• Secretary • Someone to form a list of speakers of 
all groups offering lectures • Special programs 
(Student visits, book exchange, etc.) • To prepare 
for College Bowl Competition • Model United Na¬ 
tions • Correspondence with speakers, making 
arrangements for them, etc. • Work with G.E. 
problems, informal forums, campus polls. 

ATHLETICS 


• Two people to work on orientation • One 
photographer. 


COMMUNITY SERVICES 


• People interested in the mentally retarded, 
physically retarded, “Sub for SANTA” program, 
“You Need a Friend” program, Timp Nursing 
Home, and Prison Entertainment. 

CULTURE 


• Chairman for Culture Week (Fall & Winter) • 
Chairman for Winter Festival • People to organize 
and administer Mormon Arts Ball • Publicity: Peo¬ 
ple with art, music, and publicity talents • 
Leadership openings to develop new Concert Series 

• Secreterial positions 


FINANCE 

• Five Accountants. Preferably Acct., Business, or 
Finance majors. 

OMBUDSMAN 


• Secretary • Receptionist 

ORGANIZATIONS 


• One person to work on advertising. Prefer a per¬ 
son with some background in advertising, cartoon¬ 
ing, and layout • One person to serve on a commit¬ 
tee to set up a leadership seminar in the fall. 

PRESIDENT’S OFFICE 


• Person to work as liaison between ASBYU and 
Inter-Housing Council • Special Projects: Produce a 
publication “ACTIVATOR,” make physical arrange¬ 
ments, coordinate physical aspect of Student Govt, 
offices • Public Relations staff • Photographer. 

SOCIAL 


• People to work on publicity for concerts, dances, 
OUR GANG, Gallery, etc. 


ASBYU JUDICIARY 

• Student defenders or staff to work in Student 
Defenders Office • Students to work on Attorney 
General’s staff • Common Court Justice • Possible 
Summer Term openings in Supreme Court. 


APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE ON 
4th FLOOR ELWC 




































































Page 14 The Universe Thursday, June 16, 1977 


The 
Universe 

OPINION—COMMENT 

^_ Brigham Young University _ 

Educational spin-offs 
an unexpected benefit 

At the end of another term, be it one of the first of many or the last, 
students are leaving school to go out and make good use of their college 
training. 

But the specialized skills learned for a vocation or trade are not the 
only benefits reaped from following the rigors of university life. A term 
for unanticipated gains derived through the space program is “spin¬ 
offs.” 

Computers and other “electronic wizardry” which were essential for 
high speed data processing and distance control of space machinery 
have resulted in such spin-offs as hand calculators or computerized 
type-setting. And without the unique problems encountered with food 
preparation we might never have had instant breakfast drinks or super¬ 
energy food sticks. 

Years of study at a university also provide certain spin-offs. Effective 
study habits teach concentration and self-control that are impressive 
to prospective employers. Completing four or more years of prescribed 
curriculum shows at least a certain degree of sticktoitiveness. 

Students become better prepared socially through opportunities for 
interaction with other students and faculty from widely differing 
backgrounds and upbringings. General education requirements help a 
student keep an appreciation and understanding of people and in¬ 
terests other than his own. 

BYU offers an advantage many other universities cannot because of 
its church sponsorship and the affiliation of students in campus 
branches. Opportunities for leadership seem never to be quite so 
available in other wards or branches in the church. 

A reprieve from school for a few months is more than just a chance to 
forget the books and soak up the sun. Why not take advantage of some 
of those spin-offs you weren’t expecting? 

Help a friend (or a stranger). Write your personal history. Get to 
know your family better (maybe even four generations back). Get in¬ 
volved in community affairs that are going to affect you. There’s a lot 
of good that one person can do if he sets his mind to it. Florida’s gay 
rights ordinance might never have been defeated had not one concer¬ 
ned individual done something about it. 

If we take President Spencer W. Kimball’s advice as one who knows 
and “Do it” we’ll be a lot better off for our time. 



Detroit's small-car makers 


just can't match foreigners 


The car manufacturers in Detroit 
aren’t very smart. 

The executives of these huge firms 
sit in their offices pondering over a 
problem which is very perplexing to 
American automobile manufacturers: 

Why aren’t our little cars selling? 

If they would look further than their 
own financial papers they might be 
able to see the answer. 

For one thing, foreign manufacturers 
got the jump on small car production. 
Because of this, these brand names 
became familiar and when the United 
States finally started producing them, 
foreign manufacturers were easily able 
to retain the biggest share of the 
market. 

Face it Detroit, you were too slow on 
the draw. 

Pres. Carter’s energy proposal isn’t 
helping out the situation either. People 
are buying more large cars now to es¬ 


cape the tax later on. In addition, peo¬ 
ple who are willing to pay between 
$10,000 to $15,000 for a large car aren’t 
going to be bothered by a $200 or $300 
tax. 

Foreign small car sales are helped by 
Carter’s proposal because now more 
people will consider buying small cars 
and while American small car sales 
will go up, so will foreign cars to the ex¬ 
clusion of their American counter¬ 
parts. 

How can American cars combat this 
onslaught? 

A tax on foreign cars is logical but 
unlikely since this could cause bad 
relations between countries. Banning 
foreign cars is equally unlikely. 

The only thing you can do Detroit, is 
lower your prices or grin and bear it. 
The choice is yours. 

—Lorie McFarland 
Universe editorial writer 


Tomorrow's products come 
from old but good ideas 


By JOHN CUNNIFF 
AP Business Analyst 

NEW YORK (AP) - Accustomed to 
finding tomorrow’s innovations in the 
far out concepts of scientists, 
Americans might be surprised to learn 
that some of their newest products are 
coming from old ideas. 

The dirigible is coming back. 

Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., which 
never quite gave up on the notion of 
lighter-than-airflight, now foresees a 
growing market for airships. 

The most pressing need for them, 
says Morris- Jobe, president of 
Goodyear Aerospace Corp., is in 
providing the capability of lifting huge 
cargoes, such as power generating 
equipment and military tanks. 

Helicopters are incapable of lifting 
such loads. A battle tank, for example, 
weighs 63 tons, whereas the most 
powerful U.S. helicopter now available 
can lift only 16 tons. 

The answer: An airship supported 
by 2.5 million cubic feet of helium and 
four attached helicopters. The com¬ 
pany is now working on a vehicle that 
would lift 75 tons straight up. It ex¬ 
pects to have it within five years. 

Windmill power is coming back. 

General Electric and United 
Technologies share a contract from the 
National Aeronautics & Space Ad¬ 
ministration to design and build the 
largest windmill ever, a 15-story struc¬ 
ture that might be the prototype of 
many more. 

Some authorities believe a thriving 
industry could be in operation within 
15 years, and that wind energy could 
supply up to 20 per cent of electric 
power demand by the end of the cen¬ 
tury. 

Water power is going te be 
redeveloped. 

The popular myth is that most 
hydropower sites already have been 
developed. Nonsense, says Develop¬ 
ment & Resources Inc., headed by 
David Lilienthal, former chairman of 
the Tennessee Valley Authority and 
first chairman of the Atomic Energy 


Commission. 

Lilienthal syas there are thousands 
of sites for power development along 
small streams, canals, locks and the 
like, especially in the Northeast. 

Such sites avoid environmental 
problems common to larger installa¬ 
tions, he says. Furthermore, the dams 
often are in place, having been put 
there during the 19th century and then 
abandoned as big power utilities took 
over. 

Reactivate them, he says, and a 
tremendous contribution would be 
made toward alleviating the nation’s 
energy shortage. 

Sea farming is a growing business. 

Throughout civilization, man has 
grown food crops on land. But perhaps 
the most bountiful supply, the fish in 
the waters, were left to develop 
haphazardly. 

Aquafarming or aquaculture is now 
common on ponds in the Midwest and 
South. And some concerns have 
developed totally artificial breeding 
sites, in tanks through which food and 
oxygen are filtered. 

By thinking simple another problem 
was solved. 

The nation’s superhighways are 
among the most dangerous of all places 
for pedestrians. Therefore, states and 
private companies long have sought ef¬ 
fective communications devices for 
stranded motorists. 

One big drawback to powered 
devices was vandalism. Furthermore, 
such methods were expensive and ten¬ 
ded to suffer from downtime. 

A small company, Solid State 
Technology, Inc., of Wilmington, 
Mass, solved the problem with an in- 
enious motorist aid call box that is 
atteryless and wireless, and because 
of so few parts, almost vandal-proof 
too. In fact, it reports vandals. 

The device sends an electronic signal 
to a central point when a motorist ac¬ 
tivates it. And what supplies the 
power? The very act of pulling the 
lever to activate the device. 

Remarkable how old is everything 
new. 



Many secretaries are grea 


but beware of exceptions 


Everyone would agree that there are . 
some beautiful secretaries working at 
BYU who are efficient, effective and a 
credit to the school. 


They are a joy to be around. They 
make line-waiting and the confusion of 


running errands at this large university 
less hectic. 


spite, she stays on the job wajrgc 
Halloween. And, though prettjfe 
snaps, snorts and sasses her wa; 
melody of disharmony. 

Maybe she just got up on the It. 
side of the bed (a bed with onp 
flush against the wall). 


But like most good things, for every 
,000 superb office matrons, there is 
ne diplomatic retard. 

The other day, a quiet, soft spoken 
friend of mine — a real “Mr. Nice 
Guy” — asked a campus secretary for 
some information. She ruined his day 
by being rude and muttering insults 
behind his back after he walked out of 
the office. 

We have to be careful of this rare 
secretary type. She could even turn 
Jimmy Carter’s grin into a grimmace. 

To her, etiquette is not a custom: it’s 
nothing at all. Like a swamp viper she 
lies in wait to shoot her venom. With 


Or maybe her superiors lx 
transformed her into some Ms.|& 
and Ms. Hyde with applied pr|ib 
from an overburden typing pooljjq 
The answers are not entirely k|fc] 
It may be a project foifc 
organizational behavior departing^ 
the shrinks in the SFLC. 

But for the time being — thfc 
time my friend (or non-membersT 
questions about a traffic ticket (| 
to a certain office for informat | 
please... can one of the 1 
secretaries attend to the proble ft 
—Dick Hi 
Universe editorial I 


Job-hunters urged to act 


'Criticizing Andrew Young? You take a casual suggestion 
that he be dispatched to investigate a rumored 
penguin uprising in Antarctica to be criticism?' 


before the last-minute run, 


Book Review 


'On Death and Dying,' 
an appeal for kindness 


“The father came back from the 
funeral rites. His boy of seven stood 
at the window ... full of thoughts too 
difficult for his age. 

His father took him in his arms 
and the boy asked him, ‘Where is 
mother?’ ‘In heaven,’ answered his 
father, pointing to the sky. 

The boy raised his eyes to the sky 
and long gazed in silence. His 
bewildered mind sent abroad into 
the night the question, ‘Where is 
heaven?’ 

No answer came...” (Rabin¬ 
dranath Tagore, “The Fugitive,” 
Pt. II) 

To most, the answer is unknown, 
and man has always feared the un¬ 
known. Because death brings the un¬ 
known to his door, man fears death. 

“On Death and Dying,” by Dr. 
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, examines this 
fear of death through the eyes of those 
who know the unknown is at their door 
— the terminally ill. 

But her book is not so much for the 
dying as for those who must live and 
deal with them. Her observations and 
comments are aimed at doctors, 
nurses, clergymen, friends and es¬ 
pecially family. 

Death, like birth, deeply involves 
the family touched by it. As medical 
director of the Family Service and 
Mental Health Center of South Cook 
County in Illinois, Dr. Ross is well 
qualified to probe an area of such con¬ 
cern to the family. 

“Those who have the strength and 
the love to sit with a dying patient in 
the silence that goes beyond words,” 
she writes, “will know that this mo¬ 
ment is neither frightening nor painful, 
but a peaceful cessation of the 
functioning of the body.” 

She dares to challenge the universal 
notion that death is terrible, saying, 
“We have learned that for the patient 
death itself is not the problem, but dy¬ 
ing is feared because of the accom¬ 
panying sense of hopelessness, 
helplessness, and isolation.” 

And this dying process can only be 
made easier for the patient by those 
who understand. To gain and promote 
- ?, Dr. ■ 


seminar in 1965 at the University of 
Chicage Billings Hospital in which dy¬ 
ing patients were interviewed, as well 
as some of their relatives. “On Death 
and Dying” is a compilation of her 
findings in the seminar. 

Dr. Ross soon learned through these 
interviews that the dying patient goes 
through five stages of reaction to his 
terminal situation: denial and isola¬ 
tion, anger, bargaining, depression 
and, finally, acceptance. 

Illustrating these stages with 
transcripts of actual interviews, she 
poignantly points out the right and the 
wrong ways to deal with the patient at 
each stage. 

She tells of the husband who, for 
purely selfish reasons, would not ac¬ 
cept the fact that his wife was dying, 
even after she, herself, had accepted it. 
In so doing, he denied her the peaceful 
reassurance a dying person needs that 
the family can, and will, do without 


It is never too early to start to look 
for a job. 

Seniors should especially be con¬ 
scious of this fact. They should begin 
the search now, not one week before 
graduation. Juniors should also be 
seriously thinking about what they 
would like to do and then ask questions 
about it. As has already been said, it is 
never too early to look for a job. 

Now is the time to make contact 
with prospective employers to let them 
know you exist and are interested in a 
job. Be curious, ask questions and 
send out letters to anyone you can 
think of. 

The job isn’t going to come to j 
You have got to get out there e 
for it. It is sad, but true. 

The Placement Center is available 
as an aid to seniors for assistance in 


finding a job. It can also help | 
learn the skills needed to find a |i 
makes available books and v 
to help a person write resumes ap 
ters, learn interviewing techniqu no 
general job hunting skills. 

It also has many reference booifis 
directories that list prospective 
ployers. 


According to R. Wayne Hat 
director of the BYU Placement (|»i 


to you. 
ind dig 


_best to register with the [dl 

about one semester before gradtil 
Before that, they are busy v 
current graduates. 

Start now, don’t wait a day lo 
you might find yourself at the 
ployment line before you ever 
chance. 

—Lorie McF 
Universe editorial 



her. 


such understanding, Dr. Ross began a 


She relates the experience of the dy¬ 
ing man who felt his wife had not ap¬ 
preciated his life and, therefore, was 
uneasy about giving it up until he 
could satisfy her. 

Family members are npt the only 
ones unable to understand the real 
needs of the dying. According to Dr. 
Ross, the dying person “is no longer a 
person...He may cry for rest, peace, 
and dignity, but he will get infusions, 
transfusions, a heart machine, or 
tracheotomy if necessary.” 

And she poses the threatening ques¬ 
tion, “Is the reason for this in¬ 
creasingly mechanical, depersonalized 
approach our own defensiveness? Is 
this approach our own way to cope 
with and repress the anxieties that a 
terminally or critically ill patient 
evokes in us?” 

Dr. .Ross asks us to consider the 
emotional suffering of the dying man 
as well as his physical suffering. She 
asks us to react objectively to the dying 
man, rather than subjectively. “On 
Death and Dying” is a direct plea to 
mankind for kindness to the dying 
man. 

—Tanya Parker 
Universe editorial writer 


Dear Fugitive: 

I saw what you did and I know who 
you are. 

If you are wondering why I’ve writ¬ 
ten such a threatening statement, it 
concerns the stake computer dance 
Saturday night. Everyone in the stake 
who signed up for it and those outside 
of the stake who signed up for it, each 
had a psuedo-name and was matched 
up with another pseudo-name. So 
you, “Fugitive,” were matched up with 
me, “Maggie May.” 

All of you guys were supposed to call 
up your “matches” and escort, mind 
you, ESCORT them to the dance. You 
were not to be a date, as such. Just an 
escort. 

So ’long about Friday, when you still 
had not called, I decided that this 
Fugitive person, whoever he is, must 
be a some real jerk. I thought that 
since this guy didn’t have the nerve to 
call and back out of his commitment 
gracefully, I would not let him spoil 
what could be a fun dance. 

So I went anyway, unescorted. When 
I arrived, I was shocked to find a few 
more girls, unescorted. Then I noticed 
that there were more girls who came 
unescorted than there should have 
been. But I reserved judgment upon 
the young men of the stake until after 
the dance was over. 

Out of 12 computer dances (when a 
different young man was scheduled to 
come to my station to dance with me 
each time), only four showed up. Now I 
could see that it was many young men, 
not a few, who had backed out of their 


commitments to come to this | 
One of the reasons I decided l| 
to the dance unescorted, was 
embarrassment for some poor g 
would .come to my station 
“Maggie May” and not find mi 
So you can imagine the eml 
ment of all the girls left standir 
when you didn’t show up, “Fu 
But don’t let me just pick i 
The same scolding goes foi 
Lover,” “The Wolf,” “Hutch,” 
rest of you machos you didn’t s 
to dance with me. (Judging fro: 
of those pseudo-names, maybe 
better that you didn’t show up 

-So, Fugi, I am not disap^._ 

you didn’t want to go the dp 
would have really understock 
would have been sympathetic I 
reasons for not wanting p 
However, I am thoroughly disfi 
ted that you backed out of a c 
ment without calling me to <L 
That kind of act violates tli 
damental laws of courtesy and|| 
for others. 


A habit like that may cause* 
break other commitments in thflf 
that will have much greater® 
quences than standing up some* 
happy female. 

So, continue to feel comfortaii 
ypur true identity will neH 
revealed, Mr. Fugitive. But ilw 
you, I’d make myself scarce® 
tipped-off the one-armed manp 
—Margaret Whitaker (alias | 


Y helps show 
fatherhood as 
divine privilege 


Letters to editor 


Y Security, G. E. Program 


“One father is more than a hundred 
school-masters.” 

—An observation by George Hurbert 
over 300 hundred years ago — still 
holds true today. 

Though attendance at BYU has 
broadened our understanding of many 
things, the influence of fathers affects 
all things. 

In a modem world where fatherhood 
is considered a nuisance, let us 
recognize the men who view it as 
divine providence. 

As men of the world strive for 
freedom from harnessing ties, put a 
spotlight on fathers that strenghen ties 
with with sons and daughters. 

As fathers of the world limit their 
families to one or two children so 
boats, color TVs, or new cars can be af¬ 
forded, let us learn from fathers who 
afford to leam Godhood from family 
responsibilities. 

When men of the world seek cheap 
thrills from vacationing in playgrounds 
of the world, let us be aware of fathers 
who find joy in feeling the soft cheeks 
of children whose little arms clasp 
tightly around their necks. 

And for those who claim the world is 
filling too fast, population growth must 
be zero, and children are an un¬ 
welcome burden; forgive them for in¬ 
sulting fatherhood — the means by 
which they came to be. 

—Dick Harmon 
Universe editorial writer 


Security 

Editor: 

It seems that our ‘‘Junior 
FBI,’’known also by its real name, 
BYU Security, has nothing more to do 
these days, but to stoop to its lowest 
form of duty — harassment of two- 
wheelers. 

If I seem somewhat bitter, it’s 
probably because I am. I received a 
ticket and a $2.50 fine (incidentally, 
the officer mentioned that he was do¬ 
ing me a favor because it should’ve 
been $7.50) for riding on my bicycle on 
the loop around campus during after¬ 
school hours. The clincher is that it 
was riding ray bike without my hands 
on the bar (with no traffic mind you)! 

Tsk,Tsk. If anyone has the ability to 
take away from the casual and infor¬ 
mal atmosphere of Spring, they win an 
Oscar!! 

I guess I shouldn’t.gripe too much — 
it could’ve been worse ... I could’ve 
been nabbed for driving on campus 
without my hub-caps on my car and 
received one-to-five in the state pen. 

But please don’t get me wrong ... I 
really love our Security ... but then 
again I love gargling with Draino. 

Carol Vankeeken 
Sunny Hills, Calif. 

G.E. Program 

Editor: 

On Tuesday, June 14, The Universe 
published some erroneous information 


regarding the present General Educa¬ 
tion requirements and their successful 
completion. 

Students, according to the article, 
have the option of preparing for 
various evaluations by their own ef¬ 
forts. Then, the student may take the 
evaluation to examine his competence 
in a particular field. 

However, apparently unknown to 
Dr. Riddle, the system is not working. 
Evaluation guidelines are, accordingly, 
available listing the needed areas of 
competence. Unfortunately, not all of 
the guidelines are available in com¬ 
plete form for the evaluation. For ex¬ 
ample, the “American Humanities” 
evaluation for Category II Arts and 
Letters, says that the Humanities Of¬ 
fice will supply a list of textbooks and 
supplementary readings for those stu¬ 
dents attempting to challenge the 
evaluation. Obviously, someone is in 
error, for the Humanities Department 
Office hasn’t any such list; instead, 
students are directed to various 
professors who promptly command the 
student to purchase the evaluation 
guide in the bookstore and not bother 
the professor. 

There are other inadequacies in the 
present G.E. program. If one attempts 
to challenge the advanced writing 
evaluation, one must go to the G.E. 
coordinator in the English Depart¬ 
ment, who then directs students to in¬ 
dividuals within the department to ad¬ 
minister the evaluation. However, if 
the individual to whom the student is 


sent is on leave, in England, or 
with regards to teaching dui 
particular semester, the studei i 
without recourse, for the 
Department has no chain of cc f 
for such problems. 


In the opinion of this wri 
many professors to whom thi 
has spoken, various individui 
attempted to implement a 
without the proper founda 
deadline was met, but 
derstanding of the program 
purposes was missed. 

Unfortunately, those who en 
the program do not 1 
matricualte through it. Inde 
enthusiasm would quickly flou 
ter seeing 10 people to try to c 
“one” evaluation. This writer 
attempting to graduate by Aug 
spent approximately five he 
week for the past five weeks t 
satisfy the G.E. requirement 
new program. However, none 
time has been spent finding 
who had the authority to eil 
minister the G.E. evaluation, 
credit for various competencies 
mastered by this writer. 

One professor has commer 
dealing with university red ta 
education. At least the new 
Education program is te 
something. 

Thomas M. 

Newport Bead 

























































































































































































































Expiration Date June 30, 1977 



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