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The Daily Universe 


Provo, Utah 


Vol. 31 No. 12 


Tuesday, September 20, 1. 


Looks like 'Y' in the sky 


iUp, up and a 'Y'? No, they're not taking the 'Y' off the mountain. A 25- 
Ot tree was lowered into the addition at Jimba's Restaurant, 278 W. 
mter, Monday afternoon. The tree will be part bf a new dining area 
lied "Jimba's Jungle," according to co-owner Nancy Wudel. It will be 
ed as a treehouse table-for-two to blend in with the South American 
_ £igle decor. The restaurant addition, expected to be completed by 
rrmecoming, includes two new dining rooms and a balcony area. 


Provo adopts resolution 
to develop mass transit 


The Provo City Commission adop¬ 
ted a resolution Monday to join Orem 
in forming a Provo-Orem Public Tran¬ 
sit District, providing the voters are 
willing. 

The resolution was adopted with a 2- 
0 vote because Mayor Russell D. 
Grange was in Salt Lake City and ex¬ 
cused from the voting. 

The move by E. Odell Miner and J. 


Earl Wignall, Provo city com¬ 
missioners, is the latest step in the 
plan to develop a mass transit system 
for the Provo-Orem area. Plans for an 
improved transit system to serve the 
Provo business districts and the Un¬ 
iversity Mall have long been con¬ 
sidered by the commission, but have 
run into opposition when placed on the 
ballot in previous years. 

A mass transit proposal was made 
two years ago, Wignall said, but voters 
in the outlying cities voted it down. 


Provo City 


Candidates enter ring 


hat future will hold' 
bpic of forum address 


i’he Meaning of the 20th Century,” 
be the topic of the forum address 
y at 10 a.m. in the Marriott Cen- 

. Todd A. Britsch, chairman of 
Jl Department of Humanities, 
llrics, and Comparative Literature, 
Tc discuss what . 



. Britsch will 


Dr. Britsch 
...today's 
Forum speaker 


“History doesn’t have to be boring. 
It links all disciplines and teaches 
valuable truths about living in the pre¬ 
sent by paralleling it with the past,” he 
said. 

‘‘Art provides an anchor because, 
although artistic methods and style 
change over time, the basic themes 
remain the same,” he added. “It all 
deals with basic human qualities.” 

Dr. Britsch said that a major conse¬ 
quence of technology is that people 
have become so fragmented and 
specialized that only one kind of per¬ 
son is supposed to like football and 
another kind like Bach. “We need to 
develop a total human experience from 
concerts to ball games to botany. All 
are educational.” 


By KENT RAPPLEYE 
Universe Staff Writer 

With the passing of the filing 
deadline, Monday at 5 p.m., six per¬ 
sons have filed for the seat to be 
vacated by Provo Commissioner E. 
Odell Miner, and three persons have 
filed for the mayorial slot. 

Those who have filed for the position 
of city mayor are: 

— Russell D. Grange, incumbent 
mayor. Grange said he plans to con¬ 
tinue to “carefully scrutinize all state 
and federal grants and proposals, mak¬ 
ing sure we maintain Ideal control and 
save hard-earned tax dollars regardless 
of where they come from.” 

— James Ferguson, director of 
marketing for the Salt Lake Inter¬ 
national Center, an industrial develop¬ 
ment park west of the Salt Lake air¬ 
port. He is also a former student body 
vice president of BYU. Ferguson said, 
“It is important that we put a greater 
emphasis on developing our economy 
with an attitude of controlled growth 
in erder to maintain the quality of life 
we’ve always enjoyed in the past.” 

— Gregory M. Warner, a Provo tax 
lawyer and BYU graduate. Warner 
said he decided to run to insure that 
Mayor Grange does not go un¬ 
challenged in the primaries. He said he 
is concerned with the deterioration of 
Provo’s tax base but he is witholding 
his statement for release sometime this 
week. 

Those who filed for the position of 
city commissioner are: 

— Stan Brown, current chief of the 
Provo City Fire Department. Brown 
was unavailable for comment at press 
time. 

— Israel Heaton, recently retired 
from BYU as the director of the Rocky 
Mountain Center for Community 
Education and former chairman of the 
recreation department. Heaton said, “I 
don’t have an axe to grind or anyone to 
get even with, but I want to know what 


the citizens want, study what they 
need and then help provide it.” 

— Charles Henson, chairman of the 
Provo City Planning Commission and 
associate professor of Theater and 
Cinematic Arts at BYU. Henson said 
the citizens of Provo feel the current 
commission is not “seriously listening” 
to what the citizens are saying. 

(Cont. on p. 3) 

Israel's Dayan 
meets Carter 
with proposals 

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Carter 
administration, opening a new round 
of Middle East diplomacy with Israeli 
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan, called 
Monday for “compromise and 
courageous leadership” in order to 
achieve a settlement. 

White House and State Department 
officials said the United States would 
be willing to talk directly with the 
Palestinian Liberation Organization if 
the group accepts United Nations 
resolutions implicitly recognizing 
Israel. 

But a State Department spokesman 
said the United States “is not in the 
business of imposing our views” and 
that all parties to ,the dispute must 
agree on who can participate at the 
Geneva conference. 

Dayan carried to President Carter 
and Secretary of State Cyrus R. Vance 
proposals for a settlement that would 
return some .erntories to the Arab 
countries, but maintain military con¬ 
trol over the Jordan River’s West 
Bank. 

A White House spokesman said Car¬ 
ter “listened with interest to these 
ideas” and said they represented “a 
sincere effort to come to grips with the 
situation.” 


Improvement of the existing system 
was discussed by the commission in 
May. At that meeting a representative 
from the National Association of 
Retired People proposed the formation 
of a Provo-Orem transit system. A 
committee was formed at that time to 
research the proposal. 

But in a separate move on Sept. 6, 
the Orem City Council initiated a new 
Provo-Orem transit proposal to appear 
on the Nov. 8 ballot. The action of the 
Provo Commission Monday served to 
ratify Orem’s proposal. 

The cities will now begin a 
feasability study for a joint transit 
system, according to Wignall, which 
will explore the necessity of such a 
system and the type of system to be 
developed. 

Several of the possibilities to be con¬ 
sidered in the study were discussed by 
the commissioners at Monday’s 
meeting. “One thing to explore is the 


k about some of today’s situations 
pique in history, and propose some 
iniques to gain stability in a world 
aange. 

! t this century there is a fairly en- 
»passing recognition of scientific 
/ elopments, but almost no un- 
0 tan< .ng of what those develop- 
0 ts ’ ave done to people’s lives, ac- 
ing to Dr. Britsch. 

»' j’eople living in 1890 were as dif- 
(/] at from us as people living in 
0 Ist’s time were,” he said. “At the 
a : of the century most people, even 
[J :ie U.S., lived at what we would call 
0 : poverty level. Everything has 
j iged; family structure, ways of ear- 
..: a living, spare time activities, at- 
yj Jes and values.” 

^ iome of the changes, like our open 
j dedness about race and culture, 
> i been good,” he said. “But others, 
attitudes toward the family, 
^ lority and the work ethic have been 

O itive. 

:’m not a pessimistic ‘Future 
4ck’ sociologist, but I am aware that 
/flnany rapid changes in the world 
*1 tnd us makes it seem like nothing is 
A nanent or secure,” Dr. Britsch 
' '. “This results in a feeling of chaos 
(Jl ds probably responsible, at least in 
t , for some of our present social 
( ulems.” 

t (This is an age demanding genuine 
V :ious faith that is not forced upon . 
* but grows out of a real concern for 
(world and God,” he said. “The 
pel is interwoven in 
a iything ... and every scientific dis- 
:ion is enriched if the gospel can be 
? irt of it.” 

. e said that among scholars, es- 
lally serious ones, the cynicism of 
11950’s is disappearing and religion 
;igarded as more than a myth. 


Police arrest suspects 
in missionary abduction 


A man and woman who police said 
had been passing for husband and wife 
were arrested Monday in western 
England in connection with last week’s 
kidnapping of Orem LDS missionary 
Kirk Anderson. 

A Scotland Yard spokesman said 
Joyce McKinney, 27, alledgedly a for¬ 
mer girlfriend of Anderson in Provo, 
and Keuth Joseph May, 25, Los 
Angeles, were stopped on a highway 
between Exeter and Okemapton in 
Devon County. Police said they were in 
a rented car loaded with luggage and 
were believed to be headed for London. 

Officers said three other Englishmen 
had been arrested in the case, but by 
late Monday no charges had been filed. 

Edwin C. Butterworth, director of 
Public Communications at BYU, said 
the girl arrested in England is 
“believed to be a former BYU graduate 
student.” 

A Joyce McKinney, from Min¬ 
neapolis, North Carolina, attended 
BYU winter 1973 through spring 1975, 
Butterworth said. She was also a 
runner-up in the 1973 and 1974 Miss 
Provo Pageant. 

London police described the Miss 
McKinney arrested there as “an at¬ 
tractive blonde with a southern ac¬ 
cent.” 



Elder Kirk Anderson, 21, Orem, 
continues work in the London 
South Mission after being 
released unharmed by kidnap¬ 
pers in London, England. 

Anderson, 21, was returned by his 
abductors Saturday. He is safe, ac¬ 
cording to Stake President Donald 
Jessee of Orem. Jessee said, “Anderson 
is a top notch young man and has a 
strong desire to serve his mission.” 


The cost of the study would be 
divided between the newly formed 
transit district and the Urban Mass' 
Transit Association (UMTA), a 
national organization. Eighty percent 
of the cost would come from the 
UMTA, according to Wignall. 

Public hearings will be held before" 
the proposal is placed on the Novem¬ 
ber ballot and Wignall said he would 
“explore” the feasibility of a joint 
meeting with Orem, possibly on Oct. 4. 
Following the commission meeting he 
said an announcement on the public 
hearing would come from his office to¬ 
day. 

In discussing funding of the system, 
Miner and Wignall mentioned a one : 
quarter percent sales tax increase, 
from four and a quarter to five percent, 
as a possible source of funding. 
“Funding will be discussed in detail at 
the hearing,” Wignall said. 



Police have released composite drawings of the suspects. Thursday 
night's suspect is on the left. 


2 attackers sought 
in Y coeds' assaults 


Church spokesman Jerry P. Cahill 
said termination or completion of An¬ 
derson’s mission has not been dis¬ 
cussed. “Right now he is a London 
South missionary.” 

According to wire dispatches from 
England, Miss McKinney and May 
were being sought .in connection with 
Anderson’s abduction from the Mor¬ 
mon chapel in Ewell, 17 miles 
southwest of London, near Epsom. 

Officers said Anderson’s abductors 
placed a blanket over his head and 
drove him to a house where he was 
handcuffed and held captive for three 
days. Then, on Saturday, he had the 
blanket placed back over his head, was 
driven to central London and released 
unharmed, as police said, “none the 
worse for wear.” The car was later 
located elsewhere' in London. 

According to the wire dispatches 
from England, Anderson told police he 
had been abducted by persons hired by 
a woman he had known in Provo. 

The Associated Press also reported 
that Miss McKinney had come to 
Provo to be close to the Osmond 
Brothers and lived for some time in an 
apartment building which is owned by 
the famous singing family. While at 
BYU she was active in plays and 


Composite drawings indicate two 
BYU coeds, attacked and injured in 
separate incidents last week, were not 
attacked by the same man. 

Robert W. Kelshaw, BYU 
Security/Police chief, said Monday he 
still hopes “a person or persons” with 
specific information about the man 
who attacked and stabbed BYU coed 
Paula Casteem Thursday will report 
that information to his office. 

Kelshaw said the many calls that 
have come in from the BYU, Provo- 
Orem community and other areas are a 
measure, of the concern and support 
the case has generated. Between 30 to 
40 calls have been received about the 
case since Friday, he added, and all 
leads are followed. 

The second coed to be attacked near 
BYU last week was Sandra Lynn 
Zahrt, 19, from South Bend, Ind., a 
sophomore majoring in accounting. 
She was struck on the head with a 
piece of wood or a small lead pipe by a 
young man in his early twenties Friday 
night. 

Miss Zahrt told investigating of¬ 
ficers she was walking home alone 
along the southwest Kiwanis’ Park 
sidewalk after 11 p.m. when she met a 
young man who had been walking 
toward her. As the two passed, Miss 
Zarht thought he stopped. All she 
could remember, she told the in¬ 
vestigating officers, was that the man 
clubbed her in the forehead with a 
piece of wood or a small pipe. 

Miss Zarht screamed and her at¬ 
tacker fled west along the sidewalk. 

Detective Dean James, the Provo 
police officer heading the investiga¬ 
tion, said Miss Zarht was walking in a 
well lit area between street lights. 
James said neither he nor Miss Zarht 


have any idea why the attack was 
made. 

Miss Zarht was wearing a backpack 
but the assailant made no move to take 
it from her. 

She was taken to Utah Valley 
Hospital for head stitches and was 
released. 

James said the suspect was wearing 
bluejeans and a blue work shirt at the 
time of the attack. The suspect has a 
mustache and beard, James said, with 
hair just over his ears. 

Information detailing eye and hair 
color, height, weight, etc. is being 
withheld at this point in the investiga¬ 
tion. 

Miss Casteem, stabbed and beaten 
by an unknown assailant Sept. 9, was 
listed in satisfactory condition Mon¬ 
day. Miss Casteem suffered head 
lacerations, a stab wound and a collap¬ 
sed lung when she was attacked Thurs^ 
day night shortly after 7 p.m. below 
the Masear Building. 

Miss Casteem’s parents, from 
Bakersfield, Calif.,have offered a $1,- 
000 reward for information leading to 
the conviction of the attacker. Infor¬ 
mation can be reported to Investigator 
Joe Navarro, 374-1211, ext. 2751. 

Kelshaw said plainclothes officers 
patrol on foot the wooded areas on the 
southeast and southwest areas of 
campus and at least one more officer 
will be assigned to assist. 

The officers patrol the area from early 
evening until the campus is deserted. 

The best deterrant to crimes against 
coeds, Kelshaw said, is for “young 
ladies tp be selective about where they 
walk arid where they go at night.” 

The daylight attack on Miss 
Casteem is the first such attack in the 
16 years “I’ve been around,” Kelshaw 
said. 


News tipster wins dinner 


A BYU student who called and infor¬ 
med the Daily Universe about last 
Thursday night’s stabbing and attack 
on the stairs near the Maeser Building 
was named winner Monday of the 
newspaper’s “News Tip of the Week.” 

The tip enabled Universe reporters 
and photographers to act quickly and 
provide readers with a complete story 
about the incident in Friday morning’s 
edition. 

The tipster, who wishes to remain 
anonymous, will be treated to a free 
dinner for two at Heaps’ Brick Oven 
Family Restaurant. 

Universe Managing Editor Gary 
Page said this will continue through 
the remainder of this semster, with a 


new winner being named every week in 
Tuesday’s Daily Universe. Prizes will 
be dinners for two at Provo-Orem area 
restaurants, a different restaurant 
each week. 

“This is our way of saying thanks to 
alert readers who call and let us know 
about important happenings of in¬ 
terest to the BYU community,” Page 
said. 

The editor added that identity of 
tipsters will be kept confidential if 
they do not want their names 
published in the newspaper. 

For news tips, call 374-1211, exten¬ 
sion 2957. This number is published 
daily at the top of page one in the Daily 
Universe. 


















Page 2 The Daily Universe Tuesday, September 20, 1977 


Pres. Romney marks 
jpOth birthday in SLC 


i Dateline 


By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 


£ SALT LAKE CITY 
CAP) — The man who 
has helped direct the 
Mormon church’s 
Welfare program almost 
Since its inception says 
Ee doesn’t expect Presi- 
«pnt Carter to ask him 
fer advice on how to 
reorganize federal 
welfare plans. 

' . But President Marion 
O. Romney, second 

g ” unselor in the church’s 
rst Presidency, said 


he’d be willing to help 
Carter if he asks. 

. President Romney 
spoke Monday at a press 
conference marking his 
80th birthday, a day he 
said he spent at his desk. 
“This is a new ex¬ 
perience to me,” he said. 
“I’ve never been 80 years 
old before.” 

The church leader is a 
counselor to President 
Spencer W. Kimball, 
leader of the 3.75 


million-member Church 
of Jesus Christ of Latter 
day Saints. 


Committee split over Lance 


President Romney 
became assistant 
managing director of the 
churchwide welfare 
program in 1941. From 
1959 to 1963, he was the 
program’s general chair¬ 
man. 


CHRISTMAS 
AIR CHARTER 


Planning Air Charter to New 
York Area about Dec. 21. 
Returning around Jan. 3. 


LOWEST POSSIBLE COST! 


Please Call 

374-6200 

■GUfc 

•world 

TRAVEL 
I SERVICE 

245 N. University Provo 


The church welfare 
program allows needy 
Mormons to obtain 
church manufactured 
goods. All members, in¬ 
cluding those who 
receive the help, are 
asked to work regularly 
on projects to fill store¬ 
houses. 

President Romney 
said he was pleased with 
the way the program has 
spread to other areas of 
the free world. He said it 
was started “to teach 
people to work and have 
a program where they 
could work and keep 
their self respect.” 


Senate committee members, concluding two 
weeks of hearings into Budget Director Bert Lance’s 
financial dealings, disagreed Monday whether 
Lance misled them during confirmation hearings 
nine months ago. 

The committee acknowleded they knew about 
substantial overdrafts by Lance’s relatives and that 
a Republican staff member raised questions about 
Lance’s competetence. The committee is trying to 
find out if it was misled when it voted to confirm 
Lance on Jan. 18. 


Execution temporarily delayed 


A federal judge has spared John A. Spenkelink’s 
life temporarily by ordering a delay in what was to 
be the first electric chair execution in the United 
States in 10 years. 

Spenkelink, 28, of Buena Park, Calif., was 
scheduled to die at 8:30 a.m. Monday. He was con¬ 
victed of murdering an Ohio parole violator in 1973. 

U.S. District Court Judge William Stafford gran¬ 
ted the delay to allow lawyers to present arguments 
Wednesday that Florida’s death penalty is irrational 
and discriminates against those accused of murder¬ 
ing white people. 


The church’s stature 
has been improved in 
other nations during 
President Kimball’s ad¬ 
ministration, President 
Romney said, adding he 
thinks the church even¬ 
tually will be allowed in 
nations now closed to it. 
“We will go into any 
country that will let us 
in teaching the gospel,” 
he said. 


Police chief charge dismissed 


Seventh District Court Jhdge Edward Sheya on 
Monday dismissed a charged of malfeasance in of¬ 
fice against Helper Police Chief Karl Stavar. 

The Utah Attorney General’s Office began in¬ 
vestigating Helper Police after a former police officer 
said he was told to ignore prostitution and gambling 
in the community. 

Stavar’s attorney, Phil Hansen, argued that state 
law requires a public official be convicted of a felony 
or indictable misdemeanor before he can removed 
from office. Stavar has not been convicted of such 
crimes. 


THE CULTURE OFFICE ISN’T 

“STUFFED SHIRT” 



■*: We Need Special Help With This Year’s 

* Mormon Arts Ball 

* Young Artist Performance Series 

Also, Those With Experience and Interest In: 

* Graphics * Secretarial * Art 

* Photography * Music * Literature 

THE CULTURE OFFICE NEEDS YOU! 

Inquire at 429 ELWC 


GE office delayed 


A General Education advisement center spon¬ 
sored by ASBYU and scheduled to open Tuesday 
will not be opened as originally planned. 

Tom Dickson, ASBYU vice president of 
Academics, said the opening has been “post-poned 
mm -^ J -it.” The J 


until things get sorted out.” The center sponsored by 
ASBYU was to be located in 115 ELWC, adjacent to 
the Ombudsman Office. 


According to Dickson, there is a General Educa¬ 
tion advisement office in 3100 HBLL. The 
Academics Office is waiting to see if the advisement 
office in the library has an operation similar to the 
one it has planned. 


i plannei 

The advisement center, sponsored by the ASBYU 
Academics Office, President’s Office and Om¬ 
budsman’s Office would serve primarily as a 
“directing office” for students. It would provide 
materials about the General Education program as 
, well as .maps pin-pointing the college advisement 
centers, Dickson said. ' 

He said the Academics Office would like to 
provide publicity through poster campaigns and 
pamphlets to let students know where help is 
available. 



STUDY ABROAD OPEN HOUSE 



Learn about the new location for 

, Study Abroad - New Curriculum 
New Directors 
New Facilities 


Jan.-June 1978 


Dr. Joseph O. Baker 
Study Abroad Office 
222 HRCB 
Ext. 3308 


Injured motorcyclist 
listed as satisfactory 


Terry Boyd Nielson, a 
BYU student, injured 
Thursday night when his 
motorcycle struck an 
automobile, is now listed 
in “satisfactory” condi¬ 
tion at Utah Valley 
Hospital, a hospital 
spokesman said. 

Nielson, a 26-year-old 
senior in building con¬ 
struction from Vernal 
now living at 1505 N. Ca¬ 
nyon Road, said he broke 
two bones in his right 


ankle and severed a ten¬ 
don in his right knee in 
the collision. The 
severed tendon required 
major surgery. 

“I was very lucky,” 
Nielson said, “I wasn’t 
wearing a helmet, and 
had no back injuries, or 
internal injuries.” He 
said his motorcycle was 
pretty well “totalled,” 
and .about all that could 
be salvaged was the 
chain and rear tire. 


Before 

you 
marry... 


Send color wedding invitations from Press to j 
your friends. They'll be impressed. So will you!;! 
Come and see. 


Press 


■ 1 

Color Weddinq ^ 

lnvitvMinn<; ^ j 


\.Vt:ST SjO \C )KTH I’KOYU. LTAI I 


Beauty roundup 
will determine 
Y rodeo queen 


THE NEW LAME 


Eleven contestants 
will vie for the title of 
Miss Rodeo BYU tonight 
at 7:30 p.m. at the BYU 
rodeo grounds, two 
blocks west of the 
Cougar stadium. 

The winner of the con¬ 
test will reign over the 
Saturday rodeo and 
represent BYU at the 
National Miss College 
Rodeo Contest in 
Bozeman, Mont, in 
June. 

Entertainment at the 
contest will include 
Tiger Bell, a child 
prodigy fiddle player 
and a greased pig race 
for children. BYU 
branches will be able to 
participate in a wild cow 
race. 


(Specializing in MENS & WOMENS Cuts & Slew Orye) 

247 W. Center 
375-7412 
PROVO, UTAH 




| Hair Cut & Blow Cry. reg. * 11.00 Now *9.00 

Frosts . rag. * 25.00 Now *!8.50 

Hair Highlighting. reg. * 10.00 Now *8.50 

Honna Conditioner .reg. * 8.00 Now *5.00 


specials good through Sept. 28, 1977 


Deadline For BYU Student 
Health Plan 
Tuesday, Sept. 20 


STUDENT 

HEALTH 

CENTER 


Howard S. McDonald 
Student Health Center 
Brigham Young University 



r 


The health center is established to promote healthful living by 
BYU students and to furnish high-quality, conveinient, and 
economical professional care to those who suffer impairment of 
health. 

WHAT DOES IT COVER? 


WHO CAN BELONG TO 
THE HEALTH PLAN? 


Full-time students carrying 8'/? hours or 
more of credit during Fall and Winter se¬ 
mesters and 4'/? credit hours during 
Spring and Summer terms Also, part-time 
students who carry 2 hours or more of 
credit have the option of paying the fee 
for Health Center Services They then may 
also purchase the Student Health Plan 
The procedure to pay these fees is to ap¬ 
ply for a fee card through the Dean of 
Student Life office 


WHEN DOES IT START? 


For those who prepay tuition and the 
health plan fee. the coverage will start on 
the first day of new-student orientation; 
for those who do not prepay tuition and 
the health plan fee. it will start on the day 
those fees are paid. 


a. Visits to a nurse practitioner or physi¬ 
cian at the Health. Center during regu¬ 
lar hours 

b After-hours services at the Health Cen¬ 
ter above a $5 minimum charge 
c. Laboratory and X-ray tests 
d Physical'therapy 

e. Immunizations, except gamma globulin 
and rubella and special individual vac¬ 
cines 

f Prescriptions or refills above a $2 cash 
minimum charge each, with not more 
than a 30-day supply dispensed during 
one month 

g. Specialists at the health center during 
regular clinic hours above a $2 cash 
minimum fee 


WHAT DOES IT NOT COVER? 


WHEN DOES IT END? 


At midnight on the last day of the last se¬ 
mester for which a fee is paid 


WHAT DOES IT COST? 


$10 Semester 
6 Spring Term 
6 Summer Term y 


WHEN MAY I PURCHASE IT? 


a. Prepaid with tuition ' ' 

b. Through late registration 


WHAT HAPPENS IF I 
WITHDRAW FROM SCHOOL? 


a Hospital admission 
b Visits to outside physicians 
c Services away from campus 
d Cost of 

(1) Services covered by private or gov¬ 
ernment insurance 

(2) Industrial injury cafe 

13) Laboratory tests and X-rays done 
outside the Health Center 
e. Medication and care that extend 
beyond the end of the semester for 
which you purchase coverage 
f Physical examinations 
g The first $5 after-hours charge at the 
Health Center, per visit 
h. A $2 charge for each prescription or 
refill of prescription 

i Cost of consultant services after hours- 

j. Rubella and gamma globulin immuniza¬ 
tions and special individual vaccines 

k. A $2 charge for specialty clinic visits 


a. Benefits terminate on the date of with¬ 
drawal. 

b. Refunds upon request are based on 
fee reduction of 3 percent per school 
day. 


Unless you have other insurance to 
cover the above exclusions, you are 
urged to subscribe to the voluntary 
health and accident insurance nego¬ 
tiated through Brigham Young Univer- 
sity. _ 


For More 
Information Call 


375-1860 


Stll 







































































Tuesday, September 20, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 3 


yor Russell Grange James Ferguson Anagene Meecham 


Secretaries catch stray bat 

A small bat found flying on the third floor of the 
Smoot Administration Building Monday afternoon 
was captured and trapped under a garbage can by 
women members of J. Rbert Driggs’ staff. 

The bat was discovered in the D wing hall by a 
secretary who thought it was a bird lying on the floor 
until it spread its wings. 

Security Officer John Brandt, who was sent to in¬ 
vestigate, said he wrapped a blanket around his 
hand, grabbed the bat and then “liquidated it.” 


Richard Valgardson 


Candidates enter race 


Bowers 
never 
qoout 
i style. 


(Cont. from p. 1) 

— Anagene 
Meecham, a member of 
the Metropolitan Water 
Board and board of 
directors of the Women’s 
Chamber of Commerce. 
Mrs. Meecham said, “I 
don’t know if ProvO is 
ready to elect a woman.” 
She added she feels she 
has something to offer 
the city because she has 
“first-hand knowledge of 



the average taxpayer 
and citizen.” 

— Fred Podlesny, 
chairman of the Utah 
County Council for Bet¬ 
ter Movies and 
Literature. Active in the 
fight against por¬ 
nography, Podlesny 
said, “We must stand 


firm against por¬ 
nography in films and 
magazines if we want to 
keep our community 
standards high.” 

— Richard P. 
Valgardson, vice presi¬ 
dent of Valgardson 
House Movers and 


General Contractors and 
an accountant. 
Valgardson said the 
main reason he is runn¬ 
ing is because he feels 
there is “a lack of 
meaningful communica¬ 
tion between the city 
and the people of 
Provo.” 


Coed runner-up in contest 


QUIGLEYS 

"Is Clothes That Love Your Body" 


FREE PARKING IN REAR 


BYU coed Carla Kay 
Gourdin was named 
fourth runner-up in the 
Miss Wheelchair 
America Pageant Satur¬ 
day night in Columbus, 
Ohio. 

Miss Gourdin, the 
youngest Contestant in 
the pageant, was crow¬ 
ned Miss Wheelchair 
Utah on June 1, her 18th 
birthday. 

Crippled in a tram¬ 
poline accident five 
years ago, Miss Gourdin 
is now studying art at 
BYU. She hopes to 
someday teach art at a 
university and travel to 
Europe to see the 
artworks there. 

Drawings and oil 
paintings by Miss Gour- 

Correction made 
in council report 

An article in Friday’s 
Daily Universe listed 27 
names and said they had 
been chosen from 70 ap¬ 
plicants to be on the 
ASBYU Honor Council. 

That information was 
incorrect. The 27 people. 
were chosen to be inter¬ 
viewed, and appoint¬ 
ments to the Honor 
.. Council will be announ¬ 
ced in approximately 
two weeks, according to 
ASBYU Vice President 
Randy Holmgren. 


Introducing the 
Hand-Me-Up Calculators. 


Even after you graduate, Sharp Scientifics 
still help you make the grade. 


Choose the Sharp Scientific Calcu¬ 
lator that’s tailor-made for your college 
or professional studies. 

And that very same Sharp will prove- 
invaluable long after you graduate. The 
reason? Sharp builds calculators so soph¬ 
isticated, you never outgrow them. And 


the longer you use your Sharp, the more 
you’ll appreciate Sharp’s world-famous 
quality, What’s more, every Sharp is 
priced with your budget in mind. 

In every way, it pays to get Sharp. 

The Hand-Me-Up Calculators. 



din are on display in an 
art shop at the Univer¬ 
sity Mall in Orem. 

She gives much of the 
credit for her success to 
her family, who, she 
says, always gave her en¬ 
couragement and let her 
decide her own goals. 


won the Miss 
Wheelchair America 
Pageant, and first 
runner-up was Donna 
Marie Zima from 
Chicago. 

The second funner-up 
was Cathy Bruce,, Miss 
Wheelchair Florida, and 
third runner-up was 
Betty Ann Lilly, Miss 
Wheelchair Maryland. 


HEY CALIFORNIA!!! 

THE HAIR DESIGNERS 
wish to introduce 
LINDA FILLERUP 
trained in the. 

Sassoon Line from 
London and San Francisco. 

1126 So. State Orem 
224-0373 

(across the street from Univ. Mall) 


FREE COLOR TV) 

Drawings every 60 days 
To qualify, rent one of the following... 



STOKES 
BROTHERS 


• 44 So. 200 East Provo, 375-2000 We Service All 

• 675 So. State St., 531-0222 ★ Makes 8. Models ★ 

• 3670 Wall Ave., Ogden, 621-9800 _ Calculators 


Pre-Conference 
Specials! 



LDS POCKET 
PLANNER 

One of the best pocket planher; 
you'll find! Features full year 
weekly calendar plus 8 other 
features especially for 
Latter-day Saints 


$1.95 


ANSWERS TO 
GOSPEL QUESTIONS 

(5 volumes! 

Retail $29 75 
Pre conference special 

$24.95 



JOURNAL 
OF 

discour; 


ONCE IN A LIFETIME BUY 

JOURNAL OF DISCOURSES 


(Full 26 Volume set plus index) 
Regular price: $109.95 
Pre-conference special 

$59.95 

($20 less than 3 years ago!) 



BEYOND THIS 
MOMENT 

A tender novel of the love, tears 
and ideals shared by young 
Latter-day Saints Just 
introduced by Seventy's 
Bookstore — you’ll love it. 


$4.95 



INSPIRED VERSION 
STUDY GUIDE 

Locates & analyzes the 3,000 
corrections Joseph Smith was 
inspired to make in the Bible 
valuable Bible-companion, 
fits in most zipper covers 

$1.95 


PAPERBACK REFERENCE SET 

"Jesus the Christ," "Articles of 

Faith," "Teachings of the Prophet 

Joseph Smith," "Miracle of Pre-conference 

Forgiveness," "Doctrines of special. 

Salvation 1, II, & III," “Gospel . 

Doctrine, " "Discourses of $0.95 

Brigham Young.” All 9 vols 
Regular price. $9.95 


BOOK OF MORMON 
COMMENTARY 

FREE: "Concordance of the (7 volumes) 

Book of Mormon” included Retail. $49.95 
with every “Book of Mormon 

Commentary” ordered before Pre-conference special 
October conference. A $9.95 COO QK 

value FREE in addition to the .73 

discounted “Commentary” 
price. 



OCT/77 CONFERENCE 
CASSETTES 

12 cassettes of next month's ^order special 
conference (including P'hd.) in 

attractive album (Shipped $19 95 

6 wks. after conference ) 

Regular price: $24 95 



Phone 373-3083 
148 North 100 West 
Provo, Utah 84601 



m 




































































Page 4 The Daily Universe Tuesday, September 20, 1977 


Campus clubs plan activites 


BYU Sponsor Corps 

Young women interested in service to BYU, the 
community and our nation should stop by our table 
at the ELWC. We will be there throughout the week 
between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Sponsor Corps is caring. 

British Heritage Society 


The very first meeting: Today in 321 ELWC at 
7:30 p.m. All British students, faculty, staff, retur¬ 
ned misssionaries from British Isles, those with 
British roots and others interested are welcome. 


Chi Triellas 


ELWC. All amateurs and interested people come 
out and see what it is all about. A movie will be 
shown. 


Strategy and Tactics Club 


there. 


Professional Finance Association 


Wednesday’s Executive Lecture Series guest, 
Douglas H. Driggs, will meet separately with mem¬ 
bers of the club in 144 JKB at 2 p.m. 


Affiliated Sports Association 


Attention Young Men: Open House Sept. 28 in tl 
Stepdown Lounge of the SFLC. Anyone interested... 
joining the club should attend. Tuesday there will be 
an Executive Council meeting at Jonno’s house 
(2164 N. 1060 West.) at 7 p.m. Club meeting Wed¬ 
nesday at 8 p.m. Location to be announced. For 
more information, call Larry Hutton at 374-9848. 

Alpine Club at BYU 


Attention officers of Alpine Club: let’s get things 
going. Meet tonight at Sy’s house, 570 E. Stadium 
Ave. If you can’t come please call Tammy 373-9838 
or Cindy 374-8852. We need you. 


Chess and Checkers Club 


We will finalize plans for Fall C 
naments. Everyone is invited. 


Predental Club 


Our opening meeting will be Wednesday at 7:30 
p.m. in 349 ELWC. We will discuss DAT prepara¬ 
tion and mention current dental topics, with a 
special guest speaker, Dr. Louis A. Erickson. Thurs¬ 
day, Mr. Gilmour from UOP will address all in¬ 
terested predental students from 3 to 4 p.m. in 321 
ELWC. Don’t miss it. 


Flying Cougars at BYU 

Join the most uplifing club on campus. This week 
we will meet at 7 p.m. on Wednesday outside of 375 
ELWC to provide rides for our visit to the Provo air¬ 
port. Club elections will be next week. 


La Leche League 


The Provo and Pleasant Grove La Leche League 
groups will complete their series of four meetings 
Wednesday. The Provo group is meeting in the home 
of Mrs. Steve Taylor, 443 N. 200 East., at 8 p.m. The 
Pleasant Grove meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. in the 
home of Mrs. Errol Bartholomew, 179 S. 200 West in 
Lehi. The discussion this night will be on Nutrition 
and weaning of the breastfed baby. For further infor¬ 
mation of help with a nursing situation, contact 
Mrs. David Brown, 375-9162, Mrs. C.F. Boone, 373- 
9162, and in Pleasant Grove, Mrs. Larry Park. 

SW 


Don’t forget football practice Tuesday, Wednes- 
J - Jm ' ’ .e SFH. r ~' 


day, and Thursday at 6 p.m. behind the SFH. There 
will be a meeting Wednesday in 288 JKB at 7:30 
p.m. Officers please meet at 7 p.m. Remember your 
dues. An Open House will be Sept. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the ELWC Skyroom. All interested girls are 
welcome and invited to attend. 


The Blue Key 


The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is 
dedicated to the promotion of service and student 
leadership. All upperclassmen interested in apply¬ 
ing or reapplying for membership should attend an 
important organizational meeting Wednesday at 5 
p.m. in 379 ELWC. 


FILE 

CABINETS! 


A HANDY 


ORGANIZER 


2 Drawer 


UTAH LJ OFFICE SUPPLY 


373-2430 69 E*tt Center, Provo 

225-9529 748 South State St , Orem 

489-7469 191 South Main, SprinovilleJ 

FOR THE BEST BUY, 

^SHOP UTAH OFFICE SUPPLY^ 


Intermountain Scuba Divers 

Scuba divers: Come to the first scuba club 
meeting of the year. We will have a slide show of last 
year’s diving activities. The time is Wednesday at 
7:30 p.m. in 267 RB. 

Association of Star Trek and Science Fiction 


Club Notes 


Fate of paralytic debate 


Chi Tri Open House Wednesday. All members be 
there at 6 p.m., in the Skyroom, ELWC. Wear black 
and bring display. Wednesday wear your t-shirts to 
school. 


Red Alert: all hands are ordered to the meeting 
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in 278 JKB. Special Presenta¬ 
tion will be shown. Bring new recruits. Executive 
council meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. on the bridge. 

Auno 


Skydivers at BYU 

Skydivers meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the 
JSB Banquet Hall (179 JSB). New members are 
welcomed. Instruction on packing will be available. 

(Con’t. on p.6) 


SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - The 
Salt Lake City Commission will decide 
next week what it will do to compen¬ 
sate a police officer who became 
paralyzed after being shot during a 
stakeout last April. 

On Thursday, Bob Mallaly of the 
city’s personnel office presented six op¬ 
tions to commissioners, who then 
asked for recommendations from the 
city attorney. 

Commissioners said they would 
decide next week what actinn tn tab-^ 


on behalf of officer David Olson, 
Olson, a six-year veteran of 
force, has been hospitalized sin< 
was shot in the throat by a fell® 
ficer while on a stakeout. The b 
severed Olson’s spinal cord, paralj 
him from the shoulders down. 


Mallaly said the city’s i 
policy with Lafayette Insurance 
covers, the company claims, onl 
tual loss of limb or limbs, 


Open house today in the Skyroom at 7p.m. All ac¬ 
tives be there at 6:30 p.m. Auno moves! 


Amateur Radio Club 

First club meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in 384 






Armchair generals of the world, unite! If games 
jjfg 0 -r Blitz, F- 1 —* ’ ’ 


like Panzer Blitz, Starforce and Diplomacy excite 
you, come to our first meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m. 
in 147 JKB or call Bruce Webster at 374-0276. 

Student Council for Exceptional Children 
All students interested in special education come 
to our first SCEG meeting. Find out what your club 
has to offer today at 7 p.m. in 167 MCKB. See you 


Club meeting to be Wednesday at 7:30 in 541 
ELWC. Plans for rush and the next exchange will be 


Sigma Epsilon 

Attention Young Men: Open House Sept. 28 in the 


“I’d rather fight than switch . . . 
give me some SNELGROVE’S* IceCream 
and make it fast Big Jimba!” 


* Utah’s Best Ice Cream 

ft CostroobrnicalEmporium ofAstronomical Delights. ‘ 


This is a special 
course for women 
designed to Help 
you develop your 
“eye" for choosing 
the right make-up, 
hair style, and 
fashions and the 
planning of a 
basic wardrobe 
using color,line 
and proportion to 
achieve "Your 
Total Look". 


Time 

Thursdays, 

7:00-9:00p.m. 

Date 

October 6 to 
November 3, 1977 ' 
Place 

1245 Smith Family 
Living Center 

Tuition 

$30 


This is a Special Courses and Conferences Program. 

For more information please call 374-1211 ext. 3556 or 
register at room 242, Herald R. Clark Building 


Total 


FALL CLEARANCE 


on all short sleeve knit sport sh 


CREW NECKS with values to $12.00 

now $4.99 

PLACKET COLLARS with values to $18.00 

now $5.99 


byu bod<§tore 


TWO INTERNATIONAL EVENTS 


Wednesday, October 5, 1977 


Thursday, October 6, 1977 


flfltlfjarmoma ^ungartca 


Les Brown & His Band of Renown 


Ninety superb European musicians playing 
works by Mozart, Kodaly, Chopin, and 
Tchaikovsky 


A Salute to Glenn Miller' with special 
guests: Ray Eberle, Stumpy Brown, 
and Paula Kelly and the Modernaires. 
America’s favorite band/swing music! 


MARRIOTT CENTER 8PM. 

Tickets on Sale at Music Ticket Office 375-778S 



















































Tuesday, September 20, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 5 


HO 




the return of the 
Wimbledon Blazer 

is creating a 
racket. 


Nothing is more 


Men's Fashions 
Tuxedo Rental 
Clark's World 
Travel Service 


fashionable 


than a fashionable 


student 


245 NORTH UNIVERSITY • PROVO 


University Mall and American Fork 


iFiPiPlplplFlplFlpiplplpIpiplpjpiFipipipipipdipip# 

t ENGRAVABLE JEWELRY % 

L * 
Men's Pendants § 


Clip this ad and bring it in 
for a free game at Fun-Uv-It 

Fun-Uv-It 

Open Monday thru Thursday 
from 10:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. 
Friday and Saturday until 11:00 p.m. 

Opposite the Mall Theaters in 
the Orem University Mall 


• Bracelets 


Speidel ID's • Necklaces 


Zncjxavincj make± 

THINGS REMEMBERED 


PERSONALIZED SERVICES 
ENGRAVING GIFT ITEMS KEYS 
RUBBER STAMPS KEYCHAINS 


UNIVERSITY 


OREM UTAH 84057 


DRESS FOR SUCCE; 


Check out the 


It is not fair or just or 
moral that a man’s success 
depends largely on how he 
dresses, but it is a 
reality, so use it to your 
advantage rather than 
flout it. 


latest in fashion 


Elegant 

T-Shirt 

Dresses 

$ 19 . 95 , 


at University Mall. 
Over 100 stores to 


SHIM IMS 


serve you 


Trolley Square 
University Mall 


39 West 
200 North 






wumw/ -^giiumP 







































































Page 6 The Daily Universe Tuesday, September 20, 1977 


German Club 


• Clubs announce 
meeting schedule 


Immo Luschin, former president of the Swiss 
Temple, and a longtime translator for the Church, 
will speak in German to all interested persons today 
at 7 p.m. in MARB. The event is being sponsored by 
the German Club. 


meeting Thursday at 11 a.m. in 232 FB. We will 
have a speaker from placement. We anticipate a 
great year so come and find out what’s happening in 
TESL. 


enthusiastic dancers who enjoy fun and a chal 
There are some great ideas for this semester 
ned, so come share our ideas and dance with i 


Ski Racing Club 


(Con’t. from p. 4) 


First meeting Sept. 27 at 6:45 p.m. in 349 ELWC. 
Come make it a good year with a good start. For 
more information call Carol Wagner 377-3107. 


Angel Flight 

Angel Flight is a super service organization! All 
girls can be angels — all they have to be is devoted, 
willing to'serve and excited about life. Come to the 
Open House Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in 205 JRCB 
(Chapel). See you there! 


Emergency Unit 


I 


TESL Society 

All those interested in teaching English as a 
second language are invited to come to our first 


Union Squares 

If you enjoy progressive sound and square danc¬ 
ing, then come help us organize Union Squares 
tonight at 7:30 p.m. at St. Francis. We’re looking for 


We will meet today at 4:10 p.m. in 375 ELW 
will be reviewing vital signs so everyone 
stethoscope and B.P. cuff is asked to bring 
Emergency medical technicians, paramedic ^ 
others interested in emergency medicine are ‘ 
to attend. 


Alpha Phi Omega 


Members and interested people, there wil 
meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. in 379 ELWC 


Classified Ads.. .Work! 


9 Daily, 8 am to 5 pm, except Sat. & Sun. 374-1301, Ext. 2897 & 2898, Room 117 ELWCm 


3—Instr. & Training. 


5—Insurance cont. 


8—Help Wanted cont. 


Lessons half price, 1st month. 
Guitar, banjo, bass, drums. 
Progessive Music 374-5035 


17—Unfurn. Apts, c ont._ 18—Turn, Apts, cont. 


22—Homes for Sale cont. 39—Misc. for Rent 


48-Bikes & Motorc 


BYU professors. State Farm 
auto/fire insurance. Carl D. 
Madsen 373-5740 


CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

•We have a 3-line 
minimum. 

•Deadline for regular 
Classified Ads is 10:30 
a.m. 1 day prior to 
publication. 

•Deadline for Classified Dis¬ 
play is 4:30 p.m. 3 days 

Daily Universe - room 117 

ELWC, Ext. 2897 or 374- 

1301. Open 8-4:30, 


t04YOU TOO CAN SING 
* Beg. voice/piano, grad, stu¬ 
dent, near Y, 375-5297 Days. 


8—Help Wanted 


PARENTS FOR A WEEK! 
Need couple to tend four 
children in Alpine, Utah 
County while parents go to a 
, convention. 756-2251 eves 


NEW 2 BDRM APTS 
Wash/Dry hkups. Married 
or singles $165-170 mo. 


Fellows - Nice apts. 
Edge of campus. 

Very reasonable. 375-3243. 


Piano Lessons and theory. Exp. 

teacher w/conservatory 
.. degree. .Studio close to BYU. 
375-7627. , 


tarn $150-200 per week part 
time. Marrieds only. Call 
798-8852 after noon. 


Guitar, Drum, Bass, Accordion, 


& Banjo lessons. 373-4583. 




Babysitting-Housekeeping. 
11:30 am to 5 pm on T„ 
ThOrs., plus 6 hrs. Fri. or 
Sat. $1.75 per hr. N. Ore. 
Must have own transporta- 


2 part-time people needed, 1 
morning, 1 afternoon. Tire 
experience preferred. Apply 
in person. Read’s Tire Cen¬ 
ter 1797 S. State, Orem. 


MONTE VISTA APTS. 


Tutor needed for advanced 
High School Algebra. 1-2 
hrs. wkly. Prefer Orem resi¬ 
dent. 225-1787 ’ 


id tt 


3 BDRM $180 
Extra sharp 3 bdrm apt with 
carpets, drapes, appls., 
private parking. Some util 
paid. WON’T LAST! 


t036 man apt./$64.50 
4 man apt./$69.50 
Newly remodeled girls apts. 
4 or 6 girls rent for $69.50. All 
util. pd. Laundry, heated 
pool, recreation room. 4 blks 
’ impus. 1285 N. 200 W. 
S, Call- 


Provo, Call 373-8023. 


2 BLOCKS TO 
TEMPLE AND LTM 
Lovely, large brick family 
home. 4 bdrms. on main 
floor. Large family rm & din¬ 
ing, rm., complete w/built- 
1 ins, 90G finished bsmt. More 
than adequate food storage 
area and greenhouse. Ap¬ 
prox. 5 yrs old. 3,500 sq. ft. 
Immediate occupancy. Ow¬ 
ner will sell on land contract, 
priced in $70,000’s. 

ENSIGN REALTY 
500 E. 2550 N. 377-3022 


SEWING MACHINE 
& TV RENTALS 
$5 per. week or $15 per n 


’74 Honda 350 4 cyl 
shape. This bike n 
$700. Call 224-C 


purchase price. 

AAA TRADING CENTER 
402 W Center 374-8273 


’73 Honda 350 SL. Gret 
new rubber, n 
: sprocket, super 
- bike, $500, 377-7542 


40—Furniture & Appliances 


49—Auto Parts & 


Ri Hs3 , ks : ”' s 


GIRLS AND GUYS 


>arn to play the guitar this 
















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THE 
LIVING 
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MATERNITY 


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377-4575 

MATERNITY 

INSURANCE 

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EARN $300 
MONTH 
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RENTALS 





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$100,000 

TERM LIFE 


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NEED INSURANCE 


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RENTALS 



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(Service Directory) 'iggy* 








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Tuesday, September 20, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 7. 


ross country outlook 'bright' f7 


I aes see a bright outlook for the BYU cross 
t team. 

lh-place finisher in the nation last year, 
: cross country team heads into the 1977 
e of ten meets with the majority of 1976’s 
Intact. 

i by All-American Henry Marsh, the 
an steeplechase record holder, the Cougars 
a position to move up a notch from their 
■NCAA finish ever. 

I season comes to the mark Sept. 24, when 


-VBSED ,T 


"KBYU □ 



BYU travels to Nevada for the Las Vegas In¬ 
vitational. The Cougars, who won all five of last 
year’s regular season meets, won the Las Vegas In¬ 
vitational two years ago, but didn’t participate in it 
last year. 

Sure bets in contention for BYU’s team are retur¬ 
nees Marsh, Demetrio Cabanillas, Jay Woods, Arild 
Wathne and Benton Hart. Newcomers are Jeff 
Creer, Luis Hernandez, Francis Clark and Danny 
Morris. 

Marsh is the top NCAA cross country finisher on 


this year’s squad since Arthur Redhair, who placed 
15th, hasn’t returned to campus. Marsh was 20th in 
NCAA team scoring, and is running better all of the 
time, according to Coach Sherald James. Marsh set 
the American record for steeplechase of 8:21.6 while 
competing in Stockholm, Sweden, this summer. 

Cabanillas, a junior from Tamazula, Mexico, won 
a second straight Deseret News Marathon title two 
months ago in record time. He is joined by fellow 
countryman Hernandez, who is new to the cross 
country program at BYU. 



)U CAN STILL WIN THE GAME! 

^ During the first half of 1977, our savers 
leived a record six months earnings on their 
ounts. 

$ You can get a share if you're on the winning 
lm. Open a savings account and get in the 
me now...on our side! 

DESERET-M 
FEDERAL 


PROVO 

OREM 

SPANISH FORK 


HOME OFFICE: 44 South h/ 


(t^l 


1977 SCHEDULE 


Student busing arranged 
for USU football game 


Sept. 24 
Oct. 1 
Oct. 8 
Oct. 14 
Oct. 15 
Oct. 21-22 
Oct. 29 
Nov. 5 
Nov. 12 
Nov. 2.1 


Sept. 25 
Oct. 9 

Oct. 16 

Oct. 23 

Nov. 6 

Nov. 13 

Nov. 22 


Las Vegas Invitational 

BYU-Ricks and All-Comers 

BYU All-Comers Meet 

USTFF Meet 

Univ. of Utah Invitational 

BYU Invitational 

Wyoming 

Utah State 

WAC Championships 

NCAA Championships 


Las Vegas, Nev. 

Provo, 5-miles, 11 a.m. 

Provo 

Denton, Tex., It),000-meters 
Salt Lake City, 10,000-meters 
Provo 

Laramie, Wyo. 

Logan, Utah 

Salt Lake City, 10,000-meters 
Pullman, Wash. 



Miles Per Gallon 
^mediate Delivery 
or Buy 
onomital 
»i lancing 


t tactical 


GET RID OF YOUR GAS HOG! 

FIESTA from GIVAN FORD is the 
sensible, student economy-fun- 
^ Car for NOW! 



- J ^ === wtWSF ==-— 

191 S. UNIVERSITY, PROVO 373-4060 


76 PONTIAC FIREBIRD 

ilia PS, PB, Air Vinyl top, rally wheels 

Was.$5495 

N0W....S5195 


w m iiiiiiiiii_ iii— 

tfpBjas" 


75 OPEL MANTA 

jjpe, 4 speed, rally wheels, low miles 

Was.$2895 

N0W'...$2595 


74 DATSUN 260-Z 
Rally wheels, s 

Was 0 VV,y5 

IOV%r$4495 


74 FORD PICK-UP 

1/2 ton, PS, PB-, Air, Auto, extra tank 

Was.$4195 

N0W....S3795 


HARMON’S INC. 

PONTIAC • CADILLAC • SUBARU 

470 W. 100 N. Provo 373-3031 


1976 RESULTS 

BYU (19), U.S. Marines (38) 

Weber State Invitational, BYU (20), 
Utah (55) 

Idaho State Invitational 
BYU (23), Weber State (73) 

BYU (23), New Mexico (37), 

Arizona St. (78) 

Utah State Invitational, 

BYU (15), Weber State (59) 

WAC Championships 
(BYU second to UTEP) 

NCAA Championships, UTEP (62), 
Oregon (117), Washington State 
(179), BYU (182) 


Hernandez’ fortunes in track for the Cougars were 
good last winter and spring. He won the NCAA in¬ 
door three-mile and the 5,000 and 10,000-meter com¬ 
petition in the WAC. He was unable to compete in 
the NCAA outdoor track finals, however, because of 
a torn leg muscle. Although Hernandez is untested 
as a freshman in cross country, James describes Her¬ 
nandez as being equally good in his sterling track 
performances last spring. 

Creer is one of the top prospects in the nation. The 
freshman from Salt Lake City’s East High was last 
year’s national high school cross country champion 
and is the state record holder in the mile and two 
mile. He has international competition experience, 
too. 

Clark, a freshman from Orem, ran right on the 
heels of Creer last year and is another of the fine 
prospects James has added to the squad. 

Morris is a former member of the U.S. Marine 
cross country team. He enrolls at BYU as a 
freshman, but is older than some of the other run¬ 
ners. Hailing from Carrollton, Tex., Morris has 
posted a 13:52 clocking in the 5,000-meters. BYU’s 
best 5,000-meter times last season in track were 
13:54 by Benton Hart and 13:55.8 by Hernandez, the 
WAC champion. 

The Cougar team will travel to Nevada, Texas and 
Wyoming before ending the season in Pullman, 
Wash.., Nov. 21 at the NCAA finals. 

BYU finished second in the conference last year to 
the University of Texas-El Paso, the two-time 
defending national champion. This year’s NCAA 
host, Washington State, was third in NCAA com¬ 
petition last year and is expected to be stronger this 
season with the addition of several more Kenyan 
runners. 

Coach Sherald James enters his 15th season as 
I head cross country coach and again has a talent 
! laden team. While at BYU he has guided the 
! Cougars to four WAC titles and eight years ago his 
team won the WAC championship by the largest 
margin in the league’s history. 

Meeting scheduled 
to orient bowlers 

A bowling orientation 
meeting will be held to¬ 
day at 4:15 p.m. in 321 
ELWC for all students 
interested in trying out 
for the BYU men’s and 
women’s bowling team, 
according to Shatter 
Bown, BYU bowling 
coach. 

Bown also announced 
tryouts will begin next 
week for the two eight- 
member teams. 

There have been as 
many as 510 students 
trying out for the teams 
in the past. 

“For the first few 
weeks the 10 best men 
and women bowlers will 
be kept, and then the 
best eight out of the 10 
will make the team,” he 


at Provo, 5-miles 


at Pocatello, 5.5-miles 
at Tempe, Ariz., 5.5-miles 


at Logan, Utah, 5-miles 
at Tempe, Ariz., 6-miles 


at Denton, Tex., 6-miles 


The ASBYU Athletics Office is plan¬ 
ning a bus trip to Logan Saturday for 
the football game with Utah State. 

According to Eldon Archibald, 
ASBYU Athletics vice president, the 
purpose of the trip is “to provide an op¬ 
portunity for the students to get to the 
game.” 

He also mentioned that it would be a 
service for students that don’t have 
cars, and would add to the team spirit 
to have a rooting section at Logan. 

Students can pick up tickets at the 
Marriott Center for $6 for the game 
and $5.25 for bus tickets. The deadline . 
to pick up bus tickets is Thursday at 


Buses will leave the J. Reuben Clark 
Law School at 9 a.m. Saturday. Stu¬ 
dents should be there by 8:30. The trip 
will take around three hours, according 
to Duane Ware, administrative assis¬ 
tant to Archibald. Game time is 1:30 
pm. Buses will leave “as soon as possi¬ 
ble after the game,” said Ware. Stu¬ 
dents will arrive back in Provo at 
about 8 or 8:30 p.m., he said. 

Some students may think the trip to 
be expensive, but Archibald said, 
“Students would spend that much on a 
Saturday date anyway.” 

“We’re not making any money on 
the trip,” he said. “It’d cost that much 


Hockey team plans 1st meeting 

The BYU ice hockey team will hold team members and those interested in 
its opening meeting this evening at 7 in trying out for the team are invited to 
the cloak room at the eastern end of attend the meeting, 
the Smith Family Living Center. Club Interested individuals who cannot 
president Rich Terniden, who also make the meeting can call 224-3837 for 
doubles as the team’s coach, said old information, Terniden said. 


EANUTS 


All interested students 
are encouraged to attend 
the meeting and the 
tryouts. 


by Charles M. Schulz 




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Page 8 The Daily Universe Tuesday, September 20, 1977 


in 'King David' 

Imitation, yes;... flattery, no 


'Sweet Redemption' tryouts 
to be staged for three days 


Entertainmen 


By MITCH SNOW 

Some claim that im¬ 
itation is the sincerest 
form of flattery. The 
Valley Center Theater’s 
production of “King 
David” disproves this 
claim. 

; Playwright Lynn 
Tilton has taken the 
liberty to borrow heavily 
from Shakespeare for 
this five-act tragedy, 
every act of which is in¬ 
deed a tragedy. He has a 
particular fondness for 
the script of Macbeth, 
which he alludes to by 
references to a mad wife, 
and steals from in the 
drunken porter scene. 


The script is shot 
through with problems. 
As in Shakespeare there 
are many subplots, but 
unlike Shakespeare 
many of them are left 
unresolved at the end or 
have nothing to do with 
the plot. Motivation, the 
how come of the charac- 
ters’ actions, is 
singularly missing. 


character never tells. 
Other characters turn up 
later in the play to claim 
responsibility for 
David’s downfall, but 
again, the audience 


For example, a former 
drunk reforms his ways 
to become a respectable 
citizen. Why? That is a 
good question. One 
suspects it has to do with 
the downfall of David af¬ 
ter his adultery, but the 



who insist on a tragic 
flaw, the one thing that 
causes the downfall of 
the character who is 
otherwise virtuous, 
“King David” is a 
masterwork. There is a 
tragic flaw — several of 
them. One character 
arrives to announce that 
David’s tragic flaw is 
pride, in almost those 
words; however, this 
flaw is never developed 
in the character. The 
audience is shown a man 
whose flaw is lechery. 
Later one wonders if the 
flaw has something to do 
with his childhood. 


during the proceedings. 
Again, as in 
Shakespeare, there were 
frequent short scenes in 
each of the acts. In bet¬ 
ween each scene there is 
a prolonged blackout 
which serves to break 
whatever pace was 
achieved in the earlier 
scenes. 


Auditions for “Sweet Redemption Music Com¬ 
pany” are scheduled today, Wednesday and Thurs¬ 
day, according to the play’s director. 


= The Daily Universe 


Dr. Max Golightly, assistant professor in the 
Theater and Cinematic Arts Department, said 
tryouts will be held in the Margetts Arena Theater 
from 5 to 7 p.m. all three days. Tryouts are open to 
all BYU students. 

Any individual interested in auditioning should be 
prepared to read a three-minute selection or perform 
a memorized piece from a musical play, Dr. 
Golightly said. 


Six female and 9 male roles are available. Si 
and dancing are required, although there are 
roles in which only dancing is necessary. A pian 
accompanist will be available, Dr. Golightly ai 
“Sweet Redemption Music Company, ” by 
vin Payne, Guy Randle, John Garbett and 
Sprague, will premier at BYU Oct. 27 am 
through Nov. 12. The play concerns finding joj 
and a redemption of new values in a modern ar 
ficult world, the director said. 




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never saw David and 
Bathsheba during the 
crucial moments, a 
significant flaw in the 
script, or saw any of 
these characters in ac¬ 
tions which would lead 
to David’s downfall. 


A final comment on 
the script in regards to 
believability, When 
King David’s son rapes 
his half-sister and David 
is informed of the mat¬ 
ter, he says in an offhand 
manner, “I will speak 
with him.” 


Most Shakespearian 
productions do not find 
it shameful to make 
their exits, entrances 
and set changes in full 
view of the audience. 
Eliminating the 
blackouts could serve 
the show well. 


> " * r .1 t r 








BULLOCK & LOSEE 


it in your , 

in Gather 2*. Uraxersitv Kail. Orem 


Tilton could benefit 
greatly from Walter 
Kerr’s book “How Not to 
Write a Play.” Kerr is a 
great exponent of action 
on stage, something that 
happens so rarely and 
with such a lack of 
believability here that 
one suspects all Israel 
had developed rigor 
mortis. 


The costumes are 
based mostly on 
traditional colorblind 
Sunday School pagaent 
designs with the excep¬ 
tion of g(ued-on beards. 
Fortunately some of the 
cast members were able 
to muster up real beards. 


The technical forces of 
the theater were abused 


With the exception of 
a few moments delivered 
by Bob Ferris, the 
generally unbelieveable 
Huashai who tries to act 
drunk; David Else, who 
plays David; Dave 
Green, who plays Joab 
(perhaps the strongest 
member of the cast in 
terms of character 
development); Norm 
Thoreson, who plays the 
prophet Nathan, and 
Jeffery Peterson, who 
plays Amon, the acting 
is nothing more than the 
rote repetition of lines, 
most of which have been 
memorized. 


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Utah 'native son' 


LBBji 


to perform today f 




A Salt Lake City native son will perform in recital 
at the deJong Concert Hall, HFAC, tonight at 8 p.m. 

Grant Johannesen will perform “Fantasie and 
Fuge in A Minor” by Bach, “Duport Variations” by 
Mozart, “Sonata No. 3, Op. 58” by Chopin, “Piano 
Variations” by Copland, “Nocturne No. 6” by Faure 
and “Masques” and “L’lsle Joyeux” by Debussy. 


The pianist recently completed a tour including 
performances at the University of Utah, Shawnigan 
** ” , Peninsula F 


do; 


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Festival of Victoria, B.C., Peninsula Festival of 
Wisconsin and a performance with the National 
Symphony Orchestra in the Washington, D.C., Ken¬ 
nedy Center with Rafael Fruhbeck de Burgos con¬ 
ducting. 

Johannesen’s engagements for fall include ap¬ 
pearances in two concerts at New York’s Alice Tully 
Hall in the Lincoln Center — one consisting of 
chamber music and the other a solo recital. 

The first direct-to-disc recording of solo piano 
works has been released by Golden Crest Records 
with Johannesen performing. The record is entitled, 
“Grant Johanessen in Recital — Direct-to-Disc vs. 
Tape-to-Disc.” The pianist’s recording of Bach’s 
“ “ ..3ed sc 






“Goldberg Variations” is to be released soon. 


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Bing, Bob, Dorothy 
will hit 'road' again 


BULLOCK & LOSEE k 


( Ufli'tersSty %ll 
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LONDON (AP) — 
Bing Crosby, Bob Hope 
and Dorothy Lamour are 
going on the road 
together one final time, 
Crosby told a London 
Palladium news con¬ 
ference. 

They are to costar in 
“Road to the Fountain of 
Youth” to be shot in 
Britain, the 73-year-old 
crooner said. 

“It is just about two 
old gaffers searching for 
the fountain of youth. I 
imagine it will be all 
filmed in Britain, 
although you can’t really 
tell until you get the 
finished script.” 

The film will revive 
memories of the many 
classic comedies with 


music that Crosby, Hope 
and Miss Lamour made 
in the 1930s and 1940s, 
including “Road to 
Morocco” and “Road to 
Bali.” 


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