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jwiVbung University The Daily Univense 

pil in news tips to 374-1211 Ext. 3630; other calls Ext 2957 Provo,Utah 

Vol. 31 No. 71 

Tuesday, December 13, 1977 

V/ wins 
term in 

I |,ES (AP) — George 
f] «:ted Monday without 
tfllso without total sup- 
arm as president of the 
^ he has held since the 
iji’formed 22 years ago. 
J iblings from some union 
Y 583-year-old labor chief 
I ^i the reins of power to a 
nno one challenged 
|wo-year term, 
iminority of delegates 
rt by refusing to stand 

lough of us, so why 
jon when you know 
“ Machinists Union 
[am Winpisinger, 
;al critic, said before 

irer Lane Kirkland, 
.FL-CIO’s No. 2 spot 
[was unopposed for re- 

Meany’s nomination, 
ajmd Corbett of the 
k ilFL-CIO urged the 
es to reaffirm their 
any’s leadership, 
to work for passage 
islation, a national 
program and a suc- 
against the J.P. 

jlso elected five new 
0 the AFL-CIO ex- 
i^ey were William 
Retail Clerks Union, 
Ihe meatcutters, Em- 
i the postal workers, 
fthe retail, wholesale 
:f:^tore workers, and 

ao one was willing to 
‘‘(lonstrates the firm 
Ids over the 13.5 
mgth lies in know- 
jers want and how to 
levers of power in 

[he will retire before 
erm ends in 1979, 
enerally believed he 
power over to 
[whom Meany has 
’ responsibility. 

[the 106 affiliated un- 
I group of 
m who have 

E y unified over the 
Meany’s will and 
ne believe that a 
Cwill ensue should 
ipted to the $110,000- 

^has worked closely 
W past 16 years and 
3w the sanie policies, 
ne anti-Cbmmunists, 

■ j^istence, distrust 
s, and advocate more 
iding to provide jobs 
Ipomic growth. 

jail escapees picked up 


near airport by police Monday 

rs names 
ctor for 
fs office 

Je Staff Writer 

H. Oaks announced 
ffipointment of Paul 
mrector of the Office 
^chards will serve as 
!ector of University 

■nia native will suct 
utterworth Jr., who is 
31 after heading the 
linearly 30 years, 
■fcently director of 
ISwheduling, said he 
new duties Jan. 1. 
B'd his staff are respon- 
Sp^itting BYU news 
■Motos to local and 
Ipapers, wire services, 
" publications, 
i d radio and television 

i his bachelor of arts 
jtaalism from BYU in 
he earned a master’s 
' hgious history from 

'Indent, Richards 

Daily Universe staff 
i®mer intern at the 
iTribune. In 1962, 
in as an intern, was a 
'>an Diego Union for a 

ichnical editing 

jeral Dynamics 
^ Later, as associate 
td Shurtleff Publica- 
ijiof magazines dealing 
fi d construction in the 
hin West,” he ex- 

Before joining BYU’s Public 
Communications Office as a writer 
in 1971, Richards was a seminary 
teacher at Provo High School for 
four years. In 1970 he joined the 
Deseret News as a staff writer. 

Having worked under But- 
terworth from 1971-1976, Richards 
termed him “a very capable man.” 

“I don’t know that I will do things 
any better than Ed has done. I 
would just hope that I could keep 
up the good work that he has done 
over the years,” Richards said. 

“When I first heard Ed’s job 
would be available, I didn’t give it a 
second thought. Then I realized it 
was a ‘once-in-a-lifetime oppor¬ 
tunity,’ so I decided to apply.” 

Richards said his new position 
would deal more with his major 
field of journalism, “although IVe 
enjoyed my present job very much.” 

As director of Performance 
Scheduling for the past 18 months, 
Richards has coordinated the book¬ 
ing, promotion and travel arrange¬ 
ments for BYU’s student perform¬ 
ing groups. Last school year, eight 
groups reached more than half a 
million people in live performances, 
he said. 

Although Richards admits there 
will be changes in the Public Com¬ 
munications Office, commonly 
referred to as news bureau, he said, 
“There won’t be as many changes 
as there will be just continuing the 
good work of the past.” 

“We want to continue major 
emphasis in the national media, in¬ 
forming people what makes BYU 
the way it is.” 


Daily Universe Writers 

Two men who escaped from the 
Utah County jail Sunday night were 
apprehended Monday in Provo and 
charged with escape and aggravated 

Four other escapees had already 
been captured. 

Daniel Lee Laird, 19, Orem, and 
Michael Craig Holmstead, 26, Sandy, 
were taken into custody at approx¬ 
imately 1:54 p.m. in a field near the 
Provo Airport and returned to the 
Utah County Jail. 

Six men escaped from the facility 
Sunday at 8:10 p.m. George Elder and 
William Southam were captured ap¬ 
proximately 20 minutes later; George 
Christensen, 21, and Stanley Johnson, 
20, were caught at 10:30 p.m. in Orem 
Sunday night. 

All six were arraigned Monday after¬ 
noon on charges of escape and 
aggravated assault, both felonies. The 
assault charges stem from actions that 
allegedly took place during the 

According to police reports, Laird 
and Holmstead were spotted at noon at 
a private residence in the Camelot 
Apartment complex at 800 North and 
1400 West. 

Provo Police Chief Swen Nielsen 
said Monday evening items had been 
reported missing from the residence. 
Other charges against the pair were 
“being considered,” he said. 

After receiving the tip that two men 
had been spotted, police from Provo, 
Orem, BYU and the Utah Highway 

Universe photo by Randy Taylor 

Police apprehend 
Stanley Johnson 
after escape'Sunday. 
Johnson was captured 
in Orem Sunday evening. 

tsirtnaay surprise tip 
wins weekly award 

A senior from Naperville, Ill., Kevin 
Bruening, won the news tip award last 
week for his tip on Larry Wimmer’s 
“papered office.” 

Wimmer, a BYU economics 

C rofessor, opened his bffice door on his 
irthday Thursday to find it filled with 
newspaper and toilet paper. 

Bruening will be treated to a dinner 
for two at an area restaurant for sub¬ 
mitting the winning news tip. 

Those with news information may 
call the News Tip Hotline, ext. 3630. 
Other calls should be made on ext. . 
2957. The caller’s identity will be kept 
confidential upon request. 

Oaks to be FBI candidate? 

President Dallin H. Oaks may be a candidate for 
the Federal Bureau of Investigation directorship. At¬ 
torney General Griffin B. Bell hinted in a luncheon 
talk with reporters last week. 

When contacted late Monday evening. Oaks had 
no comment on the matter. 

Bell said he had a college president on his list of 
nominees for the bureau job. Oaks may be the 
college president mentioned by Bell because he has a 
criminal law background and has been a legal ad¬ 
ministrator, two qualifications Bell said he is seek¬ 

BYU president since 1971, Oaks was also a Un¬ 
iversity of Chicago law professor for 10 years, was ex¬ 
ecutive director of the American Bar Foundation in 
Chicago for a year and is considered an expert on the 
criminal justice system. 

Oaks, 45, has also practiced law with Kirkland & 
Ellis, a Chicago firm, and served as a law clerk for 

U.S. Chief Justice Earl Warren before teaching. 

A spokesperson for the attorney general said he 
has not contacted any of his prospective nominees 
and would not confirm whether Oaks is the college 
president on his list. 

One finalist from an earlier list of five prospective 
nominees chosen by a presidential search committee 
was among the nominees, the spokesperson said. 

One finalist took himself out of consideration. 
Two others are FBI agents. Bell said his new list in¬ 
cluded no FBI agents, although he might add one 

That leaves only a Massachusetts state court 
judge who is not cpnsidered a strong contender. 

Another possible nominee is Los Angeles District 
Attorney John Van de Kamp. Van de Kamp, who 
has also been a prosecutor, has a background that 
coincides with what Bell’s indicated preference for a 

Patrol formed a “perimeter” around 
the area. Utah County Sheriff Mack 
Holley said Laird and Holmstead slip¬ 
ped through the cordon, “probably by 
following the river,” and were spotted 
by a farmer near a dike by the Provo 

Deputy Sheriff Lee Fox then saw the 
duo “ducking into some bushes 250 
yards” in front of his vehicle. They 
were arrested without offering 

Holley said officers found “a little 
dugout by the railroad tracks that had 
been used recently. There were articles 
there that could have been stolen.” He 
said this possibility was being in¬ 

As Holmstead was placed in a 
sheriffs patrol car, he said, “I don’t 
want them taking my picture.” An of¬ 
ficer replied, “Yqu shouldn’t have es¬ 
caped. You’re news, chum.” 

According to Utah County dis¬ 
patchers, the group escaped when one 
man was let out of the cell to make a 
personal phone call Sunday night. 
When the jailer opened the door to let 
him back into the “crowded cell,” 
other prisoners yelled “now” and at¬ 
tacked the jailer using weapons made 
of socks stuffed with soap and other 

Dispatcher Tim Anderson said the 
jailer attempted to close the cell door, 
but the five men inside pushed it open. 

Holley said Monday the jailer, 
Thornas Sutch, was “sore and stiff this 
morning” after being roughed up in the 

Stanley Johnson had made “several 
calls to friends to ask for assistance,” 
Utah County dispatcher Tim Ander¬ 
son said, and a “close friend” called 

According to Orem Police Chief 
Robert Wadman, a third man, Elton 
Jay Densley, was driving the 1972 gold 
Chevrolet Nova in which Johnson and 
Christensen were found. Wadman said 
Densley was arrested but ■ was later 
released on his own recognizance. The 
case is still under investigation. 

Railway sues UMW, 
says coal train halted 

SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — Suit has been filed in 
Salt Lake’s federal court claiming striking United 
Mine Workers in central Utah have interfered with 
coal trains. 

The suit, filed by the Salt Lake-based Utah 
Railway Co., asks $5,000 damage for each day of 

The suit alleged the pickets stopped a train from 
entering the Swisher coal mining area Thursday. 

It asked for a restraining order to prevent inter¬ 
ference with the railway as well as payment of 

Elder Mark E. Petersen to speak 
in today's devotional assembly 

Elder Mark E. Petersen of the Coun¬ 
cil of the Twelve will be today’s 
devotional speaker at 10 a.m. in the 
Marriott Center. 

Elder Petersen is one of the senior 
members of the Council of the Twelve, 
having been named to that position in 
April 1944. He is well-known 
throughout the church as a forceful 
speaker and writer and for many years 
was prominently identified with the 
church’s public relations program as 
chairman of the Church Information 

Elder Petersen took the lead in the 
establishment and operation of many 
of the visitors centers of the church, in¬ 
cluding the Temple Square Visitors 
Center, all centers in the United States 
and those in England, Switzerland and 
New Zealand. 

During the nearly three decades as a 
church official he has traveled widely 
throughout the world visiting missions 
and stakes in addition to fulfilling 
other church assignments. In the mid- 
1960s he presided over the West Euro¬ 

The, nationwide UMW strike began Tuesd^ and 
affects about 2,300 miners in Carbon and Emery 

Independent coal mines in Carbon County were 
closed over the weekend, but opened Monday with 
police officers escorting non-union miners to work. 

A preliminary hearing is scheduled Tuesday in 
Price on whether a temporary injunction prohibiting 
picketing of three non-union mines should be issued. 
A temporary restraining order was issued last week 
and a few striking miners have not yet been served 
the order. 

Officers said there were few pickets at the non¬ 
union mines Monday and things remain peaceful. 

After confrontations between strikers and miners 
at the three non-union mines. Gov. Scott Matheson 
ordered 80 highway patrolmen into the area and flew 
to Price Saturday to meet with the different parties. 

He asked the mines to have workers change shifts 
only during daylight to make it easier for officers to 
escort them to the mines without incident. 

Swisher and Soldier Creek mines agreed to 
operate only during daylight hours. Plateau Mining 
will continue 24-hour operations but said workers 
will be transported to tbe mines only during daylight 

Woman heads Utah State Hospital 

Universe Staff Writer 

The Utah State Hospital is experien¬ 
cing two firsts this year: a non-medical 
administrator who just happens to be 
the only woman ever to hold the job. 

Mrs. Yvonne Oliver, who assumed 
control of the operation of the 3^-bed 
Provo institution last August, said her 
first five months in the position have 
been “enjoyable.” 

“I have established good 
relationships with the Division of Men¬ 
tal Health and the Department of 
Social Services,” Mrs. Oliver said. 
“Hospital staff reports that morale is 
up and communication is good. There 
is an increased amount of staff par¬ 
ticipation in looking at hospital 
organization and making future 

Mrs. Oliver, a small, precise woman 
who displays competency and 
authority and a professional concern 
for her work, replaced Dr. Roger S. 
Kiger, who continues to work two days 
each week at the hospital as a clinical 
consultant in forensic medicine. Prior 

administrator for six years at a 325-bed 
general, acute-care hospital in Tucson, 

Hospital administration, she said, is 
a field now opening up for women. “I 
feel competent managers are quickly 
recognized, no matter what sex they 
are,” she der'ared. 

According to Mrs. Oliver, the 
hospital has not appointed a clinical 
director yet; Linda Luster is currently 
serving as acting director. “The posi¬ 
tion is on budget request and will go 
before the legislature in January for 
the fiscal year beginning in July 1978,” 
she added. 

The clinical director reports to the 
hospital administrator and is responsi¬ 
ble for the medical functions of the 
hospital. The position is specified un¬ 
der current law. 

For almost 100 years the superinten¬ 
dent at the state’s mental hospital was 
also functionally the clinical director. 
Until two years ago Utah law restricted 
the superintendency to medical doc¬ 

tors only, licensed in Utah, with a cer¬ 
tain number of years in psychiatry. 

Marilyn Park, chief of rehabilitative 
services in the Divison of Mental 
Health, said Utah’s law was changed 
in 1975 “because many legislators felt 
a psychiatrist or medical doctor should 
treat patients and an administrator 
should run the hospital.” 

The new law reads that the ad- 
ministator may be a psychiatrist, psy¬ 
chologist, social worker or psychiatric 
nurse with administrative experience 
or a hospital administrator with men¬ 
tal health experience. 

“Utah is fortunate to have Mrs. 
Oliver since she is a psychiatric nurse 
with experience in hospital ad¬ 
ministration,” said Mrs. Park. 

Mrs. Oliver is also enrolled in 
graduate studies in hospital ad¬ 
ministration through an independent 
study program at the University of 
Minnesota. She has completed the 
first of three years. 

Mrs. Park said the term “superin- 

(Cont. on p. 9) 

Yvonne Oliver is State 
Hospital's first non-medical ad¬ 

Page 2 The Daily Universe Tuesday, December 13, 1977 

U.S. Navy plane crash kills 13 

(AP) — Thirteen American airmen were reported 
killed and another one was missing in the crash of a 
U.S. Navy patrol plane that hit a mountain Sunday 
and exploded on one of the Canary Islands, off the 
northwest coast of Africa. 

A U.S. spokesman said rescue workers recovered 
13 bodies from the crash site on a 4,200-foot moun¬ 
tain on the island of Hierro and were searching for 
the remains of the other man. 

The four-engine Lockheed P-3 Orion was on a 
training flight from the U.S. Air Force Lakes Base in 
the Azores. Authorities said the plane was flying in 
clouds and rain at 1,200 feet when it hit the moun¬ 

Ruling affects elderly workers 

Ogden plans for new cannery 

SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — President Spencer W. 
Kimball will attend a ground breaking Dec. 21 for a 
new $650,000 church cannery. 

The ceremonies are scheduled to begin at noon in 

The LDS Church’s 11,000-square-foot building 
will replace an outdated facility. 




The Daily Univense 

The Daily Universe is an ofHcial publication of Brigham Young Univer- 
;ty and is published as a cooperative enterprise of students and faculty. It 
i produced as a laboratory news^per in the I^partment bf Communica- 

se is published Monday through Friday during the fal 

d classified advertisement offices 
ter: Brigham Young University P 
vlanaging Editor—Gary Page 
Advertising Manager—Douglas C. 


WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court on 
Monday ruled that federal law protecting older 
workers does not shield some 11 million persons from 
forced early retirement. 

It also allowed the news media greater freedom to 
report accusations against public figures without be¬ 
ing subject to libel suits. 

The effects of both court actions, however, may be 

In the early retirement case, the justices split 7-2 
in ruling that the 1967 Age Discrimination in Em¬ 
ployment Act does not apply to the 11 million per¬ 
sons now working under employer retirement plans 
in effect before the act. 

The law, which took effect in 1968, bans dis¬ 
crimination because of age against workers from 40 
to 65. 


Meko said 29 detainers have been lodged so far 
against Americans freed from Mexican jails. They 
involve pending charges ranging from traffic cita¬ 
tions to bail-jumping on drug charges. 

Lady Churchill dies at 92 

Parole near for exchanged prisoners 

SAN DIEGO (AP) — As many as 44 of the 138 
Americans transferred from Mexican jails in recent 
days could be free by Tuesday night as a result of 
, parole hearings that began Monday. 

LONDON (AP) — Lady Clementine Spencer- 
Churchill, for 57 years the wife and “darling Clem- 
mie” of Sir Winston Churchill, died of a heart attack 
at her home Monday. She was 92. 

Lady Spencer-Churchill was stricken while 
lunching with her longtime secretary. Miss Nonie 
Chapman, at her apartment overlooking Hyde Park 
in the center of London. Her grandson, Winston 
Churchill, announced her death. 

He said she had no recent history of heart trouble, 
although she had been failing in health the past few 
years, and said that in recent weeks “she was 
remarkably well. This was very sudden.” 

The 44 are among those brought out of Mexico un¬ 
der the historic U.S.-Mexico prisoner exchange 

House considers compromise 


James Meko, U.S. Bureau of Prisons coordinator 
‘ of the exchange program, said, however, that some 
of the 44 may face charges in the United States for 
other offenses. 

WASHINGTON (AP) — House energy conferees, 
trying to break a deadlock among their Senate coun¬ 
terparts, agreed Monday to retreat slightly from 
their hard-line defense of expanding federal regula¬ 
tion over natural gas. 

In a closed-door strategy session. Democratic 
House ihembers of the panel drafted a new proposal 
I calculated to put the stalled conference committee 
j back on course by making several minor concessions 
I to the oil and gas industry. 

Progress on President Carter’s energy program has 
■ been bogged down by failure of conferees to agree on 
the president’s proposal for a crude oil tax and his 
bid to broaden price controls on natural gas. 

250 South State ^ 62ncl South and ^ Park City 
Salt Lake Highland Drive Touring C( 

to join 
oil freeze? 

Stock Reduction Sale 

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Available now at 

byu bool< 5 iore J 

DOHA, Qatar (AP) — 
The petroleum minister 
of the Persian Gulf 
sheikdom of Qatar, 
which last year backed 
plans for a 15 percent in¬ 
crease in the price of 
crude oil, said Monday 
his country may join 
moderates in the 
Organization of 
Petroleum Exporting 
Countries who want a 
price freeze. 

Sheik Abdul Aziz bin 
Khalifa al Thani, who 
also is president of 
OPEC, indicated Qatar 
would go along with 
Saudi Arabia and the 
United Arab Emirates 
which want the freeze as 
a way of relaxing in¬ 
flationary pressures on 
the world’s economy^ .. 

ZCMI...Your Bridli' 

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Tuesday, December 13, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 3 

ir Force Surplus Sole 

following list of Air Force 
ring items are currently being 
I on a first-come-first-serve 


lir Force long sleeve blue 
blyester-wool shirts, new and 
sed — $3.00. Regular price is 
14.50. Sizes 141/2-34 to 16 1 / 2 - 

i^inter weight overcoat, 40 
Brcent wool, 60 percent 
blyester, blue — $15.00. But¬ 
ins will be removed. 

^ toe hundred percent grey 
rool neck scarf — $1.00. 

S sms can be seen in Room 270 Wells 
Z Building, or call Mr. Henderson at 
Ision 2671. Items must be paid for at 
Ishier’s office, D-155 ASB. 

Christmas contest 
winners announced 

The ASBYU Culture Office announced the win¬ 
ners of the “Christmas Tree Lane” and the window 
painting contests Monday. 

Joylyn Cluny won the $50 prize for first place in 
the tree-decorating contest for her “homemade tree 
with a gingham quilted tree skirt,” located near the 
the Candy Jar ELWC. It was decorated with a hand- 
sewn chain and ornaments. 

Second place, $25, went to the International Folk 
Dancers. Their tree, also located by the Candy Jar, 
was decorated with hand-made dolls in native 
costumes of various countries. 

The New Yorker Club’s Disco Tree, located in the 
Ballroom Lounge ELWC, won the $10 third-place 
prize with flashing lights and disco Christmas music. 

“The Grinch Who Brought Christmas Back,” 
created by the Organizations Office, won the $25 
I window painting prize. 

Mary Shumway, chairman of the contests for the 
i Culture Office, reported that because trees were 
I stolen from the Wilkinson Center, two clubs were 
j unable to participate in the contest. 





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324 West Center, Provo, Utah 




BYU student Dan 
Adamson, Utah Inter¬ 
collegiate Assembly 
governor, is accepting 
applications from stu¬ 
dents interested in serv¬ 
ing as UIA executive 

“This is a great op¬ 
portunity to become very 
familiar with UIA acti¬ 
vities and with student 
concerns in this state,” 
Adamson said. 

Applications may be 
obtained from the re¬ 
ceptionist on the fourth 
floor of the Wilkinson 
Center. The deadline for 
completion is Friday. 

Duties of the execu¬ 
tive secretary include 
taking minutes at all 
meetings where the UIA 
governor is involved. 




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15, East 300 North 375-3080 

American Savings Bldg. - East Entrance 

Mon.-Fri. 10:00-6:00 Sat. 9:00-12:00 

Ski resort requests re-zoning 

A request for a zoning change allowing develop¬ 
ment for the Heritage Mountain project will be con¬ 
sidered by the County Planning Commission Wed¬ 
nesday at 7:30 p.m. 

The meeting will be held in the fourth-floor south 
courtroom of the County Courthouse on the comer of 
University Avenue and Center Street. 

The request for change has been made by 
Wilderness Associates, developers of the Heritage 
Mountain resort and development project. 

Buck Rose, senior planner for the county, said the 
land in question is due east of Provo. “There are 
about 13,120 acres being considered for zoning 
change,” he said. “That is about one and a half 
times the present city of Provo.” Provo boundaries 
encompass roughly 8,000 acres, he added. 

Change specified 

Wilderness Associates are requesting the land be 
changed from Critical Environment One (CE 1) to 
Critical Environment Two (CE 2), Rose said. “There 
are still requirements on the land, but they are not 
as strict as CE 1.” 

When asked for a more specific description. Rose 
said, “CE 1 won’t allow development on the land 
and CE 2 will.” 

Gary Williamson, president of Wilderness 
Associates, said the land being considered is that 
which comprises the mountain development part of 
the project. 

Final clearance 

“We didn’t feel we could ask for a zone change un¬ 
til we received final clearance from Washington on 
the forest permit,” he said.“Everything in the 
county not presently zoned for development is 
basically CE 1 or an agriculture zoning.” 

Williamson said this makes it necessary to ask for 
a zone change whether it be for a farmhouse, sub¬ 

division, shopping mall or ski resort, before any 
development can begin, and “that is what we’re do¬ 
ing,” he added. 

Jerry Gelock, land and recreation officer for the 
U.S. Forest Service, said the request for a zoning 
change probably includes National Forest lands. 

“It doesn’t make any difference how it is zoned, it 
won’t do anything for Heritage Mountain what¬ 
soever,” he said. In other words, the land will still be 
subject to Forest Service regulations, Gelock added. 

Library largest 

When the Harold B. 
Lee Library addition was 
completed, the library 
became the largest 
building on campus, 
totaling 429,425 square 

The next largest 
buildings on the BYU 
campus are the Wilkin¬ 
son Center, with 331,731 
square feet; the Marriott 
Center, with 274,636. 
square feet; and the 
Harris Fine Arts Center, 
with 268,286 square feet. 

Why should you buy 
your diamond ring 
at Diamonds Direct? 

scnncH FOB 

flFT6R 61 VCnRS, 
TH€ NeveR- 

^ The 

C.S. Lewis* 





The Joyful Christian 

C. S. Lewis 

For the more than 12,000^000 readers of C. S. Lewis* other 
books published by Macmillan 

Outstanding anthology of 100 selections from the writings of this influential 
theologian. Covers a broad spectrum of Christian topics from liturgy, love, 
prayer, pain, belief and angels to other religions, women, vices, virtues, and 
homosexuality. “The point about reading C. S. Lewis is that he makes sure, 
whatever you believe, that religion accepted or rejected means somthing ex¬ 
tremely serious, demanding the entire energy of the mind.” —Harper’s Magazine, 
from a review of Mere Christianiy. 

C. S. LEWIS was a professor of Medieval and Renaissance literature at Cam¬ 
bridge University. His previous best selling Macmillan books include The Chroni¬ 
cles of Narnia, The Screwtape Letters, Miracles and The Abolition of Man, 

byu bodc^ia^ 




Page 4 The Daily Universe Tuesday, December 13, 1977 

DailY Bulletin 

The BYU chapter of Sigma Xi will present December’s “Paper- 
of-the-Month Lecture Series” today at noon in 357 ELWC. L. Reed 
Freeman, associate professor of food science and nutrition at BYU, 
will speak. 

Christmas dinner with an ^erican family will be offered to 
international students unable to return borne for the holidays. 
Those interested should contact the International Student Office, 
A235 ASB, before 5 p.m,, Thursday. 

Extended Hours 

The Provo Post Office will extend its hours Saturday from 8 
a.m. to 1 p.m., allowing Christmas mailers more time to send cards 
and packages. 

Missionary Reunion 

Idaho-Pocatello Mission reunion is scheduled for Dec. 17 from 
6-10 p.m. at the home of Claudia Vance, 32 N. 200 East, American 
Fork. For more information contact Debbie Michael, 377-2503. 

Scholarship Contest 

Social science students may submit a 100 word essay on 
“Petroleum Priorities: Where Do Plastics Fit?” to win a $3,000 first 
place scholarship, a second place $1,500 scholarship, or $750 third 
place scholarship. Students should contact the chairman of the 
BYU Social Science Department or Don Scoggins, Hill and 
Knowlton, Inc., 5900 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif. 90036. 

Club Notes 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Season’s greetings to all the members of APO. We look forward to 
seeing you next semester. Congratulations to all the new officers! 
Association of Star Trek and Science Fiction 
Attention all Vader’s Raders: Come out to the meeting on Wed- 
nesday at 8 m 278 JKR We will be viewing our rare and “spec- 

Bible study will be^n 388 ELWcftoni^htTt 6:30. Come and let’s 

We will have a ClTristmls^Party a* LMa Cra^ Wednesday at 
7 p.m. See you there. 

Flight plan for thU wfel^wf wiU hlw^two aviation films and 


Theft occurs during banquet 

Four calculators and three power packs valued at 
$290 were taken from the Master of Accountancy 
Lounge in 38 JKB Thursday evening, Wesley J, 
Sherwood, Assistant Chief of BYU Security, said. 

The room, containing several files where students 
usually deposit valuables, was apparently entered 
Thursday evening during a banquet for accounting 

Richard Lewis, a senior in accounting from 
Shelby, Idaho, said someone usually studies in the 
room at night. He said Thursday was the first night 
no one was in the room. “Somebody must have 
known nobody was going to be there.” 

Winter Specials to get you off 
to a good sfa>‘f ^ach^mormng. 


I 4 cxncc CVS 0 1, , I CHANGE SPECIAL ■ 

Datsun & 
Toyota Owners: 

Provo win review gun iaw 

Students invited to con 

An ordinance modification that would 
make it unlawful for a person to buy, receive 
as a gift, or borrow a firearm without filing a 
registration application was discussed by 
the Provo Commission on Monday. 

Police Chief Swen Nielsen and the com¬ 
mission discussed amending the existing 
city ordinance, “to increase the amount of 
information that is included on the firearm 
registration form.” However, action on the 
amendment was deferred for further discus¬ 

“We have had a problem of tracing ow¬ 
nership of guns in the past several years,” 
'T' ' ' ■ ’ “The: 

Nielsen explained. “There has been one 

murder in this area in which the gun was 
purchased just prior to the crime.” 

“Guns are a very stealable item,” Nielsen 
continued. “We have had a number of guns 
stolen and this will help us to trace them.” 

Nielsen suggested deferring discussion of 
the amradment after questions were raised 
by citizens attending the commission 
meeting. One resident on west Center Street 
questioned whether a firearm owner would 
comply with the law if filing a form was 
necessary before he could loan his gun to a 

Another resident raised the question of 
whether registration would be required 

Ceremony breaks ground 
for Orem recreation site 

when a gun is rented, since the ordinance 
modification has been written to cover sell¬ 
ing, loaning and giving a firearm. 

Nielsen said it is difficult to write an or¬ 
dinance that is effective against criminals 
without its being somewhat inconvenient to 
the average citizen. “This whole area of gun 
control is really up in the air in many of the 
western states,” he pointed out. 

“I’d feel comfortable about deferring the 
discussion until the city attorney and those 
who worked on the revision can be in atten¬ 
dance,” Nielsen said. 

The commission moved to table the mat¬ 
ter until its Thursday meeting. 

International students 
are invited to attend a 
free concert Dec. 22 in 
the Salt Lake Taber¬ 

The Mormon Taber¬ 
nacle Choir will join the 
Mormon Youth 
Symphony and Chorus 
in a program of 
Christmas music, ac¬ 
cording to Ben F. 
Doiioho, associate inter¬ 
national student adviser. 

One hundred tickets 
will be available on a 
first-come, first-served 
basis. These must be 
picked up from the In¬ 
ternational Student Of¬ 

fice, A-235 AS] 
p.m. Thursday.. 

provided for the 
requesting it at 
$2 per person. T 
will leave Provi 
early afternoon 
22, giving stud 
opportunity to t • 
Lake City befoj 
p.m. concert. 






Before a crowd of some 100 Orem 
residents and dignitaries, including 
Pres. Dallin H. Oaks, Orem officials 
wielded nine gold-painted shovels to 
break ground on a multimillion-dollar 
Recreation Center Friday morning. 

In a brief ceremony. Councilman 
Glen Zimmerman explained the 
recreation center committee’s involve¬ 
ment in construction since its concep¬ 
tion. The center, to be located at 165 S. 
500 West, “will satisfy the needs of 
many people,” he said. 

Byron Paulson, of Paulson Construc¬ 
tion Co. of Salt Lake City, builders of 
the center, arrived at the ground 

breaking ceremonies ready to begin 
work, setting Nov. 1, 1979, as the com¬ 
pletion date. Paulson, a resident of 
Salt Lake City, said, “This will be 
every bit as good as Deseret Gym. The 
plans are well laid out and conceived.” 

The Orem Community Park will sur¬ 
round the center to the south, 
Sandstrom said. It will be built with 
money left from the $4 million in bonds 
approved for sale by Orem residents 
March 1. 

The yearly cost of the $4 million 
bond issue will be absorbed in the 
city’s general fund, Mangum ex¬ 
plained, with no increase in mill levy 

Enterprise Auto 

515 So. University, Provo 





375-2333 Expires December 23, 1977 

The Christmas 
Shopper. . . 






The full 26-volume set and index. 

Christmas special; $79.95 


By Joseph Smith, Jr. 7 volumes and 
index. Covers approximately 18 
years up to 1850. 

Retail: iS&reg' 

Christmas special: $39.95 


Six volumes and index by B. H. 
Roberts. Covers approximately 100 
years up to 1920. 


Christmas special: $29.95 


Black leather non-thumb indexed. 

Christmas special: $19.95 


Twelve cassettes of last year’ s 
excellent conference. 

Retail: |24<95' 

Christmas special: $16.95 



Jesus the Christ, Articles of Faith, 
Teachings of the Prophet Joseph 
Smith, Miracle of Forgiveness, 
Doctrines of Salvation, 1, II & III, 
Gospel Doctrine, Discourses of 
Brigham Young. 

All 9 volumes • 


Christmas special $8.95 


Prepared by the Chui 
Committee. We just; 
first copies — this is < 
guides to the scriptur 
seen. Excellent for m 
teachers, students, ai 

Paperback retail:3^95] 
Christmas special: $4.95 
Hardback Retail: 
Christmas special $6.^ 


By Roy Doxey 
Retail i3;«SC 
Christmas special: 790 





Christmas special: $8.95 


A fascinating story of Joseph Smith 
by Donna Hill. Published by 
Doubleday, an excellent gift to 



By Ezra Taft Benson 
Retail: 33?9S: 

Christmas special: $4.50 


^ biography of President 
by Andrew and Edward 


Locates and analyzes Joseph 
Smith’s corrections, k super Bible 
companfon. (Paperback). 



By miracles, this man saw God, 
brought food out of Heaven, parted 
a flowing river, and more. By Mark 
E. Petersen. 

Retail 52MI5: 

Christmas special: $4.50 


Features daily schedule, directories, 
temple record, annual goals, home 
teaching info., addresses, and much 



Many stay-at-home ways to earn 
money, by Vira H, Judge, 


Christmas special $5.50 



A must for your missionary. 
Includes goals, daily schedule, 
addresses, notes, ready reference. 

Christmas special: $3.95 

profits support missionaries! 

148 North 100 West 
Provo, Utah 84601 

Toll-free outside Utah: 1/800/453-1447 
Within Utah: 1-373-3083 

BankAmericard or MasterCharge welcome 

100 West 



Offers good until Christmas or until supplies last 


■ By,X3corge Durrant 
Retail: jlrSfr 
Christmas special $2.99 


By Shirley Sealy. A ten< 
you can trust Your daughter 



By Mark E. Petersen 
Retail iSrOS: 

Christmas special $3.50 



By Vaughn J. Featherstone 
Retail $4:^ 

Christmas special: $4.50 


By Brenton G. Yorgason 
Retail ■JSreg; 

Christmas special: $3.50 


A collection from the New Era 
Retail: ^ 

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By Ernest Eberhard Jr. 

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By Stanley E. Miller 
The full set of these three 
tremendously popular volumes 

Christmas special $15.95 


A collection of Paul H. Dunn’s I 


Christmas special: $4.50 

Tuesday, December 13, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 5 


oed mechanic says job easy 

to explain everything you always wanted 
iDut carburetors but were afraid to ask — 
f you’re a little old lady who’s been in- 
oy those male mechanics all your life, 
alae Lyman, a psychology senior from 
ilif., insists auto maintenance and repair 
that difficult. 

ican do it,” she said. “You just have to be 
ow instructions and remember to put 
together exactly the way you took them 

broken window. She was 17 at the time, 
rove the car to a garage to make certain 
le everything right. 

on duty gave her that assurance, but was 
B said it usually takes two people to get 
ick in the adjustment bars. 



“It sometimes takes me a little longer, because I 
don’t always know what I’m doing,” Miss Lyman 

She keeps a list of the comments and reactions 
received since she began working at a service station 
last May. 

Miss Lyman said her most shocking experience so 
far occurred after she had serviced a customer’s car 
by changing the oil and filter and cleaning the car¬ 
buretor. The owner of the vehicle met her as she 
backed it out of the garage and told her he wanted 
someone else to look at the car before he drove it 

Another gentleman identified only as “Just call 
me Senator Bob” was amazed Miss Lyman knew 
what she did about correcting an overheated engine. 
After checking to see if the radiator hose might be 
blocked, all she did was change the thermostat. 

Miss Lyman’s father teaches auto mechanics in 
California. Five years ago, girls were not allowed to 
attend industrial education classes with the fellows, 
she said. 

Because of her present job, she believes she gives 
encouragement to other girls who have always wan¬ 
ted to do this kind of thing. 

Women in their 60s come in and ask Miss Lyman 
how to check the air pressure in their tires. They 
have been afraid to ask such things of a male atten¬ 
dant for fear of sounding “dumb,” she said. 

She smiled. “I always get totally immersed in my 
work. When I bake a cake. I’m covered in flour from 
head to toe. When I work in the bay. I’m covered 
from top to bottom in grease.” 

Orem board to view 
hospital's progress 

W. Squire as chairman 
of the governing board, 
Jones said. R. David 
Peterson will be chair¬ 
man of the medical plan¬ 
ning council, a group of 
physicians advising the 

“The community and 
IHC are fortunate to 
have strong local leaders 
who have volunteered to 
serve as board mem¬ 
bers,” Jones said. 

IHC plans to build a 
108-bed hospital in 
Orem with 54 beds com¬ 
pleted before 1981. 
Another 54 beds will be 
in use by 1985. The 
hospital is designed for 
potential expansion to 
some 216 beds. 

The worst part, according to Miss Lyman, is that 
her hands get cut and it’s almost impossible to clean 
out the dirt that penetrates those cuts. But her 
roommates help relieve the situation by leaving the 
day’s dishes for her to do when she gets home from 
the station. 

In September, Miss Lyman decided to take a 
break from auto repairs and worked for a month at 
the bakery in the BYU Cannon Center. Changing 
fan belts and water hoses was not as difficult as 
kneading 100 pounds of bread dough that was bigger 
than you were, she said. 

So it was back to the pumps in October. 

Miss Lyman said her only handicap is that she 
does not have the strength of the male mechanics. 

Her managers have suggested she wear a woman’s 
uniform on the job, but she believes it is too tailored 
and office-like to be suitable. She wears grease-gray 
Levis and a red-and-white striped mail’s shirt. 

There was talk at one point of promoting Miss 
Lyman to assistant manager of one of the service 
stations she worked for, but because she enjoys the 
challenge of mechanics, she said she would have 
considered the move a “demotion.” 

Citizens to give views 
on 55 mph speed limit 

Citizens can tell the Utah Depart¬ 
ment of Transportation what they 
think about the 55 mph speed limit at 
any of three hearings this month, ac¬ 
cording to a Department of Transpor¬ 
tation spokesman. 

The hearings will be in St. George 
today, at the Dixie High School 
Auditorium; in Salt Lake City on 
Thursday, at the State Office Building 
Auditorium; and in Nephi on Dec. 26. 
All hearings begin at 7 p.m. 

The 55 mph speed limit was first 
adopted by the commission in January 
1974 to comply with a federal require¬ 
ment. That resolution would have ex¬ 
pired on June 30, 1975, so the commis¬ 
sion passed another rule with no ex¬ 
piration date in May of that year. 

• However, the Utah Supreme Court 
ruled last January that the resolution 
was invalid because it was not based 
on appropriate safety studies. The 

commission then passed the 
emergency rule based on safety studies 
by the National Highway Traffic 
Safety Administration and the Utah 
Department of Transportation. 

If adopted, the new rule would 
remain effective until modified or 
repealed by the commission or the 
State Legislature. It would apply on all 
Utah roads except those posted at a 
slower speed. 



Ext. 3630 

Intermountain Health 
Care (IHC) has named 
12 Orem residents to 
“oversee development” 
of Orem’s new Com¬ 
munity Hospital. 

William N. Jones, 
chairman of IHC’s board 
of trustees, said, “The 
local board is necessary 
to insure the health cares 
of the city are met.” IHC 
hospitals are controlled 
by local governing 
boards, who also manage 
daily hospital opera¬ 
tions, he said. 

IHC named Delance 

SAVE *103.00 

$ I* m* Round Trip 
Hll^^P^pReg. Fore $358 
Depart Dec. 21-Return Jan. 3 



245 N I niversity Provo 



Row to hm a Spiritual £bri$tina$! 

This is our Christmas gift to the community — our way of thanking 
/ you for helping us support more than 21 full-time missionaries this pas 
year, and some 2000 missionaries since we opened our doors in 1947. 

Stephen R. Covey 

Shirley Sealy 

author of Beyond This Moment. 
LDS love stoiy. first printing 

and the Springville High A Capella Choir 

No admission charge — please join us 

I Dec. 17, 7:30 p.m. 

• Provo Tabernacle 



M 'k 'k if if ii: jk ix: iK if if jir if: ic if it it if it if iK -A iK j)/: it: if rk 'k ^ ^ ^ 

ASBYU Athletics Office I 
3-Man Basketball Tournament ? 

Sign-Up Deadline 


This Christmas, give the woman in your life 
quality, elegance, and accuracy. That means 
a watch from our Seiko collection. There's sure 
to be a perfect one for her. Just come in 
and choose from an exciting array of day/date 
calendars, chronographs, deep-sea diver 
models, elegant dress watches, wrist 
alarms, and many more. 

Both stores open late for Christmas 
DOWNTOWN till 9:00 MALL till 10:00 


December 20 
.Athletics Office 445 ELWC 

19 North University 
Provo, Utah 84601 

University Mall 
Orem, Utah 84057 

32 points per game 
Double Elimination 

32 Mens teams-under 6 feet 
32 Mens teams-mixed heights 
16 Womens-mixed heights 

★ ★★★★★ ★★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ ★ ★ ★ ★'tv ★ ★ 

—- — ---^————^— " ' ' ■ . . , ♦ 


4 - 

Tuesday, Dec. 13 ♦ 

Game Time 7:30 p.m. J 


First Come First serve 

To be handed out at the I^orth Easi Corner of 
the Marriott Center Hand out starts at 4:30 p.m. > 

The Daily Universe Tuesday, December 13, 1977 

I Classified Ads.. .WORK! 

WmmDaily, 8 am to S pm, except 8at ft Sun. 374-1301, Ext 2897 ft 2898, Room 117 ELWC^«^ .. . 

4—Speciol Notices cont. 8—Help Wanted 


• We have a 3-line minimum. 

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

• Deadline for Classified Dis¬ 
play 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. 

You 22nd are invited for to 
surprise a birthday Special, 
y)ecial young a Adult with 
Christmas 23rd Preference 
the Dance on on Dance the 
Preference 23rd Christmas 
with Adult a young special, 
special Birthday a surprise 
to for invited your are 22nd 



n of the University or th( 

ad- As Independent Maternity 

_,.3cislists, we tailor-make 
our policies to fit your in¬ 
dividual needs. And we’ll be 
around when you need help In 

damentals. 373-0733. 

Need musicians, entertainers 
for benefit shows. Family 
Recreation Assoc. 225-3010. 


perence. Call 375-2443. 



AUG. 1,1976. Copy deadline 10 8.m. 1 
day before date of publication. 



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

Try the diet nobody believes. 
Drink milkshakes, eat reg. 
food. All natural. Try it to¬ 
day. 377-7156, 377-0901, 374- 



SAVE $700 

in maternity costs 


Part-time accountant. At least 
a junior in Acct. Flexible 
wage. 224-5150. 

full-time Secretary. £ 
shorthand, 60 typing, i 
exp. neessary. 224-5150. 

GROUP. Vic 377-6269 

removal of unwanted hair of 
face and body. Ladies only 
373-4301 for appt. 





3—Insfr. & Training 

NOW accepting Piano 
dents Adult Beginner 
children Call 374-06 

to $1600. Independent 
agents, dependable com¬ 
panies, baby covered at 
birth. Complications cov¬ 
ered. Chipman Asso. 225- 


3r coFlect 


phone Mr. 

Learn guitar, banjo, bass & 
drums from the pros. 
Progressive Music 374-5035. 

4—Special Notices 




Wanted: One mature audience 
to support outstanding 
young musicians at the Utah 
Valley Youth Symphony’s 
Christmas Concert, Satur¬ 
day December 17 at 7:00 in 
the De Jong Concert Hall. 
Dr. A. Harold Goodman is 
conducting. Admission is 
free to students, faculty & 

Male 21 - $11.00/mo. 
Male 24 - $12.00/mo. 
Male 27 - $14.00/mo. 
Call 226-0235. 

8-Help Wanted 

Men, Women, Students. Over 
3Ci0 of our products offer you 
daily opptys. for above 
average earnings. Pt. or full 
time. Call us today. 225-2662 

Men & Women 
Work hile you train for a 
summer management posi¬ 
tion. Part time now, full 
time summer. 

Keyton Inc. 

Call 489-42226 for appt. 

With Another First 

I Year-round 
with our 
brand new 

Live at University Villa this Winter and enjoy swimming 
in our enclosed pool and relaxing in the indoor sauna. 
Don't Be Crowded 

• Only 4 to an apartment 

• All utilities are paid 

• Recreation Room and Laundry 

• Cable TV is included in every apartment 
> Sign up early for Winter space 

• Security locks on every apartment 

• Office hours 10-6 


^ Villa 

865 N. 160 W. 

Carpet Cleaning 

STEAM Any 2 nns, $16.95. 3 
rms, $21.95. Hall free. Ward 
Bros. Carpet Care 374-1600. 

Cleaners & Laundries 

Tysdal’s Laundry Center 
Open 24 hrs weekdays, close 
4 pm Sat. open 6 am Mon. 
Air/cond. Lots of free park¬ 
ing. 460 N. on 9th E. 

FOOD DRIERS reduced 
greatly for Christmas $109 
for top of the line. $195 for 
Kenwood mixers. Pius 
specials on many other 

kinds, electrically, hand¬ 
writing, overnight OK. Near 
Campus. Ann. 375-6829 

Jewelry & Repair 

NEED expert help with your 
typing? Call Jan Perry 377- 
6770 ffiM Executive. 

EXPERT Watch Repair Dept. 
Bullock & Losee Jewelers 
19 North Univ. 373-1379 

EXP. typing. IBM Selectric II. 
Guaranteed neat and 
acurate. Detta, 376-5613. 



Selectric H. Carb.. 

Also special low _ _ 

multiple addressed letters. 
Call Myma at 225-8164. 

8—Help Wanted 

Full-time Research Technician 
wanted to work with grow¬ 
ing local CO. Exc. benefits & 
competitive salary depend¬ 
ent on experience and/or 
education. Desired back¬ 
ground in chemistry, mach¬ 
ining, electronics or other 
technical fields. On the job 
training, degree not neces¬ 
sary, just technical back¬ 
ground & a desire to learn. 
Contact Gary Peterson, 
DBT, 275 W. 2230 N. Provo, 
UT 84601. 377-3474. 

10-Sales Help 

Certified teacher to teach part 
time in the afternoons. 
$3.00/hr. Learning Fun- 

Head technician at stereo 
repair shop. Must have e: 
-;. C^ll “ 

Earn college credits with To¬ 
days Army Reserve while 
earning up to $80/mo. part 
time. Various fields open. 
Call 374-0288. 

Waitress. Local estab. seeks in¬ 
dividual w/charm, grace & 
personality. Fine quality 
restaurant. $2.40 -b tips. Call 
Mr. Meli 374-6022. United 

.^adies, earn money sell: 
costume jewelry. Invest 
no inventory. 224-5228. 

14—Contracts for Sale 

1 girls winter contract, 4 to apt. 
Large & nice. 6 bike from 
campus. $70/mo. Call Lori 

2 girls contracts. Same room. 
Nice apt. great branch 
$67/mo. 375-4765 

Gymnast needed to instr. at 
private club in new fully 
equipped facility in Orem. 
Part-time. $3.25 hr. Call 
225-6362 for appt. 

Majors start your profession 
as a financial counselor & in¬ 
vestment consultant with 
North American Manage¬ 
ment Inc. An opening is 
'available to move directly 

1 mrls contract, brand ne 
bdrm duplex. Super r 
$70. 377-9607. 

Going home to L.A. for 
holidays? Make $50-$100 
selling picture film at 
parade. Tournament of 
Roses Film Sales, Inc. (213) 
' a2-1992 or 242-1915. 

$68/mo Util. pd. 

Avail wintr sem. 374-8023 

Contact 377-7390. 

2 Girls Contracts $70 Pine View 
Apts. Karen. ori'Dana 377- 

1 vacancy at Campus Plaza, 
available immed. $66/mo. 
374-1409, Marsha. 

Village girls contract. 
$65Anonth. Pool, lots park¬ 
ing. Call Jo 374-2897. 

Girls Pineview apt. Nice & 
spacious. Fun branch. Call 
Kim at 374-1104. 

Girls contract for sale. Park 
Plaza. 1 block from campus. 

Girls contract for sale. Im¬ 
mediate occupancy. $70 per 
“ -Call collect 


Cedarcrest Contracts 
for sale. 3 mens, 3 womens. 

Girls Village Apt. contract. 
Winter Semester. I will pay 
$50 deposit. 224-2480. 

Mens Helaman Halls contract 
available winter semester. 
Call Shane at 376-5598. 

Girls cont. winter semester. Off 
campus. $60/mo. 377-6928 

2 Heritage Halls contracts. 
Snow Hall. Call 377-8685 
Jeni or Mitzi 

Must sell contract at Village 
Apts. $65/mo. Winter sem. 2 
openings. Call RuthAnn or 

(service Director^ 

Girls contract for sale. Big ai 

-_.g apt. 

$58/mo. Call 374-8895, 

2 girls Villa apt Contracts, 
avail, immed. Great room¬ 
mates. 374-6806, 

2 Heritage Halls contracts, A. 
Richards. Call Dorene 377- 

2 Girls Contracts for sale. Nice 
house close to campus. 90 W. 
800 N. Has a swimming pool. 
Call Diana, 375-8086. 

Heritage Halls Winter 
Semester Contract. Must 
sell. Call 377-6493, Calista. 

For Western Parties, Don. 
373-6889 or 377-0450 

Shoe Repair 

Cedarcrest contract, winter 
sem. Mod. studio. Quiet. 
Call Wayne 377-7707. 

14—Contracts for Sale cont. 18—Furn. Apts. cont. 

MONEY? Consec. Box 7262, 
Univ. Sta. Provo 

avail. Steve 377-6362. 

Security Personnel 
Male or female, full-time, 
must be sharp, all shifts. Ap¬ 
ply between 10 am & 2 pm at 
1275 S. 800 E. Orem. 

! girls contracts for winter. 
Francoise 375-5952. 

3 girls contracts $60/mo util 
incl. In door pool 2 bath rm. 
Call 374-2419 

Aluminum Co. offering $4.35 
hr. to good workers. Part- 
time. Call 376-1634 to 
arrange appt. Between 1-3 
PM only. RO.C. 

Girls DT Contract 
For sale Wnter Sem. 
Call Cheryl 377-9817. 

Part or full time work. Students 
earn extra money. $100-$150 
weekly. Call 377-7524. 

WOW! 2 girls contracts. 1 blk 
to campus. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 
VERY roomy. $67. Dian or 
Mary 377-8157. 

Mens DT contract. 
Winter Sem. 46th Br. Call 
Steve 377-6320. 

Start part-time, unlimited 
potential. Discover AMS/oil 
opportunity. Attend next 
meeting 224-5228. 

Girls Avenue Terrace 
1 blk to campus. $65/mo. 
All util pd. 375-8879. 

Girls contract. Taylor Apts. 4 to 
an apt. 2 bath. $67/mo. Call 
Stacy 375-8640. 

Full or part time. $3.00/hr. and 
up. Apply at Mountain West 
Photography. 470 N Univer¬ 
sity. 377-1979. 

1 Mens Helaman Halls c 
tract. Avail, immed. 2 
6018 or 377-8409. 

2 winter contracts for sale. 
Campus Plaza. $50 off con¬ 
tract. Paula or Susie, 377- 

2 girls contracts in house close 
to campus. $50 + utils. 
Vickie 377-2944 aft. 5 pm. 

Girls Pineview Contract, winter 
semester. $70/mo. (?all Bon¬ 
nie at 374-8770. 

I men’s contract. Village Apts. 
2 bdrm, $75/mo. I will pay 
deposit. Indoor pool, sauna. 
Must sell. Denny 224-6445. 

Mens contract, 1 blk from 
campus. 2 bdrm, very con¬ 
venient. 377-8214. 

1 mens Deseret Towers con¬ 
tract, Penrose Hall. John 
Donaldson. 377-6534. 

2 Girls contracts. 
Heritage. Wells Hall. 
Call Kren at 377-9956. 

Girls Miller Contract. Avail 
now. $72.50 util pd. Call 
Joleen 377-3059 

Apt. opening in King Henry. 
Open December. Call 377- 
9665,'€oimie..ll30 E. 460 N^ : 

2 contracts for sale Village 
Apts. Sauna, Indoor pool. 
Paid till Jan. 1. 224-6235 
Call Roy or Greg. 

LARGEST selection of homes, 
apts, duplexes in Provo area. 
Complete placement service. 

300 S. 125 E. 374-8220 

Girls winter contract. Close to 
Campus. $65/mo. All utils 
pd. 375-5941. 

Couples-new 2 bdrm 4-plex. 
Wash/dry hkps. No smokers 
or pets, $165/mo. Call 225- 
6510 after 5. 

2 bdrm Apt. for rent in nice 
duplex. $180/mo + util. 
Avail, mid. January. 374- 
5355 or 374-1867. 

1 Girls Pineview Contract 
Avail, winter Semester. $70 
mo. Call Karen 374-8729 

18—Furn. Apts. 


Beautifully furnished 
townhouse apt for mei.. ^ _ 
blks from campus. Swimm- 

Mens Deseret Towers contract 
Winter Semester 
Call Dan 375-1644 

Winter contracts for single men 
& women. $55/mo. Util pd. 
B'YU approved. Chalfonte 
Apts. 619 W. 940 N. Provo. 
Call 377-9331. 

2 Girls contracts. Must sell 
now. Close to, Y. 373-0299 
before 7 am & after 10 pm. 

Heritage Halls contract, winter 
semester. Penrose Hall. Call 
Renee. 375-5381. 

Fellows, nice apt. Edge of 
campus. Very reasonable. 
Phone 375-3243. 

Tired of 8 to 10 roommates? 
Change to Summerhays 
Apts. 4 per apt. Close to 
Campus. $70 + Ights. 374- 

University Villa 

Effective Immediately 
Single Girl Vacancies. 

Rocky Mountain Booking 
Presents Doctor Disco 
Mobil Disco, Inc. Agents: 


Need Typing Done? Call Teri 
Thomas 224-6977. Fast Ac¬ 
curate & experienced 

Need a warm place to stay? 1 
Heritage Halls. Winter. 
Must sell 377-6730. Traci. 

We have another first for off 
campus housing — “a bub¬ 
ble on our beautiful pool.” 
Don’t forget free cable TV in 
each apt. 

Call 373-9806. 10-6 

Girls to share 3 bdrm house ir 
Salt Lake. Own room, furn 
$80/mo. 968-3431 or 968- 


We have a few openings left for 
women for winter Sem. En¬ 
joy living in a very nice apt. 
close to campus. Excellent 
recreational facil. with new 
recreation center nearing 
completion. 3 bdrm $63 mo., 
2 bdrm $70 mo. 518 N. 1130 
E. Provo 373-9723 

branch. 377-3424. 

4 girls contracts, Pineview Call 
377-2919. Mary, Tracy & 
Janette or Sandy. 

Cedar Crest Contract. Must sell 
now! Special Discount. 2 
person apt. Great view. Call 
375-1344 bef. 8 & aft. 11. 

I mens contracts, Helaman 
Halls. Pick your roommate 
& move in. Terry. 377-8590. 





Right Mxt to 

with vacancies. 

Lg furn. home. 3 blks to \ 
Washer/Dryer, frplce 
$42/mo. 375-0806, BYU ex 

Helaman Halls Girls contract 
(Merrill). Avail immed. Call 

2 girls needed for Roomy apt 
with 4 other serious, mature 
students. $ 48/mo utils pd. 
373-4759 or 377-8515. 

2 bdrm town house apt. North 
Orem. Pool, no smokers or 
pets. Must break lease. 
Avail. Jan 1. 225-9351. Ill 
E. 600 N. Apt. B. 

$116. 1 bdrm apt w/large living 
rm, kitchen. 8 min drive to 
BYU. Washer, Dryer Avail. 
Close to Super Mkt. 489- 
9291 or 489-4701. 

New, clean, best location. 
1-5 boys. $50/mo. 

2 unfum. 2 bdrm. apts, new, in 
Springville. $155/mo. One 5 
bdrm home. Provo, $300/mo. 
Call 489-7753 or 489-6851. 

Vac for men. Fall $48. AndersoB 
Apts. 214 N. 600 E. 375-4133 
or 375-2500. 

Chancellor Apts. 
Girls-Winter Sem. $65 mo. 
Close to Campus, Nice fur¬ 
nishings, all utils pd. 
375-6187 530 E 500 N. 

our apt. from 12/22-1/3. 
Cheap but cozy. 376-9643. 

Have only a few openings left 
for men and women at¬ 
tending school fall and win¬ 
ter semesters. All utilities 
paid, heated pool, sundeck, 
air conditioning, laundry 
facilities. Call 373-8023 or 
come see us at 1285 N. 200 
W. Provo. 

ing pool, $70/mo incl utils. 
375-7169 or 377-2477 ask for 
Steve or Chris. 

19—Roommate Wanted 

2‘i!—Homes for Sale cont. 40—Furniture 

Avail winter—2 bdrm apts for 
girls. 4 to an apt. 

Cinda Lee Apts. 

366 E. 600 N. 374-5381 

Vacancy for 1 male in 3 bdrm 
home. Dec Rent free. 785- 

Vacancy 2 girls. Very nice 
house. $66 incl utils. 616 E. 
420 N. 374-0880 after 6. 

Quiet, mature, female rmmate 
needed. Unfum. apt. $72 -1- 
lights. 374-8266. 


Look under, go behind. We 
think you’ll be pleased witb 
what you find. New brick 3 
bedroom on a safe cul-de- 
sac. Excellent construction. 
$51,000. 224-3334 


W. Center, Provo ^ 
low prices for y( 

Mature, responsible f. rmt. 
Needed immdly! Unfurn 
apt. $72.50 -t- Its. 445 W. 600 
N. 374-8266. 

26—Lots & Acreage 

Affordable land 
for the small investor. 
Call 224-1637. 

20—Houses for Rent 

36—Farm & Garden Produce 

3 bdrm home in SE Orem. Fen¬ 
ced yard, carport, storage, 
A/C, private, many extras. 
No singles. $225. Phone 224- 

EXCELLENT graded cold 
storage red & golden 
delicious apples. 247 N. 600 
W. Provo. 373-6216, bring . 

Used drafting or art 
be set on several ai 
$89.95 or best offer 

42—Musical Instni iji; 

Gunn-Wilson Manor: Guys 3 
bdrm $54. Girls 2 bdrm. $58. 
All utils pd. Laundry. Great 

22—Homes for Sale 

Surround this 2 story with 
balconies. They’re giant 
trees on a large lot (130 x 
118) Sparkliiu clean, garage 
and storage. Close to school, 
shopping and church. $30,- 

38—Miscellaneous for Sale 

The “cat” is here—a fi. 
synthesizer. Herj —) 
158 S. 1st W. Pht 


but they’re easy to keep 
when you have an enormous 
play room over the garage or 
a large fenced yard with 
auto, sprinkling system. 
Kids of all ages will love the 
2 fireplaces, formal dining 
room, chefs kitchen, and a 
superb neighborhood. $116,- 

at wholesale prices. All kinds 
roll end fabric at 1/2 price. 
For your special gifts, we 
have pillows, macrame, 
pots, dry flowers & 
Christmas decorations made 
to order. Fabric Center 763 
Columbia Lane, Provo 376- 

Guitar & Drum sale, 
now. Herger 
1st West Prc 

Kawai 9 ft. _ 

piano. 2 years oli 
condition. 375-762 


Grandpa’s Used Bookstore 
Buy and Sell 
327 N. 200 W. 374-0214. 

demonstrator mod 

W. Center, 374-8273. We 
have an excellent selection of 
rebuilt vacuums and sewing 
machines. Reasonable 

Polymoog clinic. See 
tastic keyboard d 
tion by factoiy re 
Dec. 16th, 2: „ 

progressive Music *, ■’ 
100 N, Provo. 



Girls contract for winter 
semester. All utils, pd. 
Laundry, storage & pool. 
Great place to live. See Bar¬ 
bara at 830 N. 100 W. no. 4. 

Watch it blossom in this 
Provo home w/a deep fenced 
yard. Fruit cellar. Very 

Singer Sewing Machine. 1 yr. 
old. $220/beat offer. 376-6424 
after 5:30. 

GUITAR: Ventura Cl 
case, chord c’' 
songbooks for $50. 
at 374-9848. 

Book Store Liquidation. Selling 
out at cost. Most books Vi 
price. Book dealers welcome. 
Grandpa’s Country Store. 

Vacancies, winter semester. 4 & 
6-girl apts. Great locat. Fan¬ 
tastic branch. Call Joan af¬ 
ter 5. 374-0114. 

When you live so close to 
schools. New Edgemont 6 

323 N. 200 W. 374-0214. 

43—Elec. Applia 

Kenmore Whirlpool 
exc. cond., guars'^ 
& up. 373-9390 

, oak cabinets, 2 
redwood decks, root cellar 
and fruit room. Lots of ex¬ 
tras. $87,000. 224-3334. 

Machine. All fancy work. 
Makes button holes and 
sews on buttons. $60 cash. 
Call 377-7524. 

44-TV and Sterm ' 

Lg. Home in Orem looking for 2 
male students. $70/mo. 377- 
7034 or 225-6479 

FORI What are you buying 
him next year? Buy your 
own Provo home w/fruit 
cellar and swamp cooler. 
Deep fenced yard. $31,900. 

Engagement ring, wed. band. 
1/2 carat stone + 2-1/4 carat 
stones. App. $1550, asking 
$950. 374-5116. 

Late model stere 
set. AM-FM&.... 
Originally over $25 
for $60 cash. 377-' 

Color TV, 16” diag. 
ture. $150 includu 
stand. 377-8665. 



5 pc. dinette set. Woodgrain 
formica top. Chairs white & 
yellow. $100. Call 785-2159. 


Mens winter contracts available. 
Furn, private bdrm, 4 per apt, 
fireplacef),, laundry, $85/me ' 
+.ufil. 1800 N. State Street. 
Call 377-0038. 

4.vailable for winter semester. 3 
bdrm 2 bath apt for girls. 6 
to an apt. 1 block from 
campus. Laundry room, un¬ 
derground parking. 1 open¬ 
ing available now. MY J^IR 
LADY APTS. 226 E. 700 N. 

1941 N. Main, Orem (near 
the 1977 Parade of Homes) 
could be your new address. 
Classy white brick w/shake 
t^f on the ohtside. Rock en- 
delightflil 4-level floor 
plan, wall rock fireplace, and 
extra cabinets on the inside. 
$69,900. 224-3334. 


• Silk Roses $15/dozen • 

• Silk C’rn. $7.60/doz. • 
Jaylynn’s 375-6134 


MANUF. Closeout. Up to 80%" 
off on sdreen printed-T-' 
shirts, visors',' & hdW. 'Fffst 
quality misprints & 
overruns. 9-5. Giraffics. 776 
S. University. 

1977, 2500 SAE 200 
channel amplifi 
dials). Big enough 
your system, small 
carry! $700 Clul 
mixer for the man 
with two turntab i 
you own disco! i 
373-9181 or 376-66: 

►AM/FM8-trk stereo^ V 
& good speakers. 
Linda at 375-14t@. 

House for girls. Close to BYU. 3 
openings $55 -I- util. Ron 
Poelman. 377-3231. 

3stm apt. Springville, fur¬ 
nished, 1 bdrm, 1 bth, big kit 
& Ivg rm, fireplace $135. 
BYU ext 3504 Strater. 


when I found out my price. 
I’m located in Grandview. 
$34,900. 224-3334 


Be yourself on your large fen¬ 
ced cul-de-sac lot witb big 
garden and covered patio. 
Brick rambler w/main floor 
utilities, 2 fireplaces and 5 
bedrooms. $63,900. 224-3334. 

Lg. hanging plants, $1.60. 
King’s Greenhouse, between 
11th W. Lebi & Alpine frwy 
exits along west frontage , 

48—Sporting Goodi 


Expert ski repair at 
Ski & Cycle. C 
bttom refinishing. 

One pair Western style boots. 
New, never been worn. Size 
8. $45 or best offer. Call Bon¬ 
nie at 377-9817. 

mounting, ski rent) 
■'TON. 37. 

Couples. 2 bdrm apt. $160. 
Need to sell by Dec. 21. Call 
John 377-0226. 

It’s quality throughout. 

SKI Gear Sale—New & used, 
from Alpinhaus & Clark’s 
Ski Depts. All must be sold. 
Lowest price rentals, $15 
holiday. See at home of 
Richard Horsley—1141 N. 
760 W. Provo. 373-7224. 

Ski Gloves $6.00 & 
filled gloves, $. 
$9.96. Campus Ski 
150 W. 1460 N. 371 

39—Mist, lor Rent 

Private, one-bedroom apt- 
secluded w/beautiful view. 
Marrieds or single women. 
$205 per month includ. 
utilities call 375-2590 

w/main floor laundry and 
sewing room. It’s BIG! 
Choose your own carpets. 

For rent: Pianos, TV, Sewing 
mach. Low rates. Top 
makes, Wakefields 373-1263. 

Specialists in Ha; ^ ™ 
fix anything. Stevt 
-'"2 N. Indus: • • 

Near BYU, 3 bdrm home. Good 
rental, contract assumption. 

Rent a color or B & W. TV. Free 
insrallation and service. 
Alexander Bros. 375-1092 

Orem. Take n!| 
Geneva frwy ei' 

TO HOLLER 1 acre 
w/animal and water rights. 
Across from the golf course. 
Brick home. $34,900. 224- 


RENT-A-TV - B&W, Color, 
Stereo & Typewriters, Sew¬ 
ing Machines. Lowest rates. 
Stokes Bros., 44 S. 200 E. 

73-850 Norton Comm 
cel. cond. Must sel 
mission. Only $595 

49—Auto Parts & 

Complete and Beautiful. 
Call 376-6576. 

Tires, 4 good year polj 
X 13 RWL. $35. ea. 
wear. Ret. $47. Ca 


Let Hertz Help 

Special Holiday Rates 
for BYU Students 
with I.D. Cards 


438 N. 9th E. Provo, Utah 

Former Exec. Secretary. Fast, 
accurate typing. IBM selec¬ 
tric n. Near the Mall. Kathy 

Girls contract winter sem. 
Heritage Halls. Call Elaine 
377-6662. Getting Married. 

0 yrs exp. containers, grab 
mills,mixers, dry food. 
Cbristensen’s 375-9861 


University Lincoln-Mercury 
1150 N. 500 W. Provo 

Tuesday, December 13, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 7 






j' a S;"“H“*’'" 

-ESI-- ^ 
Iffl ”iS5"a“"o»: 
rilr, ' ^‘SlTJ.Xi^:TA 


The 1977 BYU Inter¬ 
national Piano Compe¬ 
tition first place winner 
will present a piano 
recital Wednesday at 8 
p.m. in the Madsen 
Recital Hall, HFAC. 

Free recital 
The recital is open to 
students and the public 
free of charge. 

Christopher Giles will 
perform works of Bach, 
Beethoven, Rachma¬ 
ninoff, Prokofiev and 
Liszt during his senior 
recital. Giles is a student 
of Dr. Reid Nibley, BYU 

Debut at 9 

Giles studied under 
his grandfather, Thomas 
Giles, who was Dean of 
Music at the University 
of Utah. He performed 
first recital at the age 
nine with the Univer- 
;y of Southern Califor- 
a Preparatory School 
of Music and during his 
adult career has perfor¬ 
med with at least five 
major symphonies in¬ 
cluding the Los Angeles 
Philharmonic at the 
Hollywood Bowl. 

r “37^ 76 Fiat. 4,000 

’72 Pinto 4 spd new radials air 
cond. super nice! Must see 
below Low Book at $995 224- 

1 1967, Galaxie 500, 390 V8, 
Radials, Excellent condi- 
• a. Fre 317-7190 

73 240Z Exc. Cond, loaded with 
extras. $600 under book. Call 




• Lobster & Steak 

• Scallops 

• Crab 

• Shrimp & Steak 





Banquet & private party facilities. 

Dr. Newell Dayley directs Synthesis jazz ensemble in concert tonight 
and Wednesday at 8 p.m. in deJong Concert Hall, HFAC. 

Synthesis performs tonight 

Synthesis will present two nights of 
concerts, tonight and Wednesday at 8 
p.m. in the deJong Concert Hall, 

The concert is free to all junior and 
senior high school students and to 
BYU students with activity cards. 
General public admission is $1. 

A special arrangement of “Star 
Wars” will be performed by the 19 



Varsity Theater: “Bugsy Malone” 3:30, 7 and 9 
p.m. through Saturday, Wilkinson Center. 

Film Society: “The Bishop’s Wife” 7:30 p.m. in 
446 MARB, Thursday. 


Graduate production: “The Barber of Seville” in 
Nelke Experimental Theater, HFAC, 6 tonight, 
Wednesday and Thursday. 


“Top of Pop” in Larsen Gallery, HFAC, 8 a.m. to 
5 p.m. 

Ceramic display in Secured Art Gallery, HFAC, 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 


New York Philharmonic: tonight at 8:05, Brahms, 
Haydn Variations, Shostakovich, Violin Concerto 
No. 2; Beethoven, Symphony No. 1; Strauss, Till 
Eulenspiegels’s Merry Pranks. 

“Cinnamon Bear” daily through Christmas Eve at 
6:05 p.m. 


Special: “In Performance at Wolf Trap” at 8 
tonight, Benny Goodman in concert with his band 
and sestet. 

Jacques Costeau: “Calypso’s Search for the 
Britanpjc,” at 9 tonight, 

Cougar basketball:-Delay broadcast of BYU vsv- ' 
McNeeSe State gahie,T0T30 tonight. 

Window on the World: “Rise of the Red Navy,” 
documentary with film sequences shot around the 
world and from archive film from Soviet sources; be¬ 
ing shown for the first time. 

Early bird concert 
to be presented 

The Department of Music will present a medley of 
Christmas carols Wednesday at 7:30 a.m. from the 
Carillon Tower Plaza. 

All brass intrument players from BYU music 
organizations will participate. The first concert to 
open the holiday season is under the direction of Dr. 
K. Newell Dayley and Dr. Dan F. Bachelder of the 
Department of Music. 

to Sf^€i4e 

The BYU Bookstore announces its annual Catering To Christmas 
Sale, December 15th through December 24th, for the University 

Bring your BYU identification card to receive a special discount 
on all iems on the first and second floors of the Bookstore. 

(^) byu bQol<^iQre j 


by Charles M. Schulz 




left-handed?! ^ 

byu b^<^tore J 


The Daily Universe 

members of the group. Other numbers 
include “Dizzyland,” “Here’s That 
Rainy Day,” “Forecast” and 
“Freedom Jazz Dance.” 

Director Newell Dayley said, “There 
will be the usual surprises, including a 
special performance by the BYU Vocal 
Jazz Ensemble.” 

The program will be the same both 

of ballet 

The fantasy musical 
“Hans Christian Ander¬ 
sen” is playing through 
Saturday at the Pioneer 
Memorial Theater in 
Salt Lake City. 

Music, ballet 

The show includes 
music and ballet. John 
Fearnley, New York 
director and playwright, 
adapted the movie script 
to stage. 

Choreographer Robert 
Pagent, who has danced 
and done choreography 
for many major com¬ 
panies in Europe and the 
United States, was 
called in by Fearnley to 
do the ballet. 

More than 70 

More than 70 perfor¬ 
mers are involved in the 

The major role of Doro 
is played by Gilda Mul- 
lette, a New York 
and the leading role is 
portrayed by Robert 

Others in the cast are 
H.E.D. Redford, Vern 
Adix, the PMT Com¬ 
pany and 20 children. 

Ticket and time infor¬ 
mation are available at 
the Pioneer Memorial 
Theater box office. 




Free Imprinting 
on Christmas 



When you care enough 
to send the very best 

(c) 1977 Hallmark Cards, Inc. 

Page 8 The Daily Universe Tuesday, December 13, 1977 

Y cagers 

to play 

Coach Frank Arnold’s young Cougars play 
McNeese State tonight in the last home game of 

After .tonight’s game, BYU will be on the road un¬ 
til Jan. 3 when the Cougars return to Provo to host 
intrastate rival Weber State. 

BYU is coming off a disapointing double loss at 
home. The Cougars fell to 1-5 after dropping two 
games to Montana and Cal State-Fullerton in the 
Cougar Classic last weekend. 

The return of 6-10 Alan Taylor to the Cat lineup 
was a definite shot in the arm for BYU, as he scored 
16 and 25 points respectively during the two games. 

For the McNeese Cowboys, 6-7 forward John 
Rudd will lead the guest squad from Louisiana. 
Rudd weighs 235 pounds and is scoring at a 13-point 
clip. Joining him on the front line is 6-9 center 
Chuck Dolesai and forward David Lawrence, also 6- 
9. The Cowboys will go with 6-4 Chirley McLaurin 
-i Viel. 

Cat spikers impressive, 
BYU, a gracious host 

Universe Sports Writer 

On offense, the Waves had problems 

1 , 



During last weekend’s hard-hitting 
competition the BYU women’s 
volleyball squad exibited solid fun¬ 
damental play in capturing fourth 
place in the ninth annual 

Volleyball Cham¬ 

It was said of the 


Cougar squad by 
Dr. Wells Martell, 

press agent for the 
use team, BYU 
was the only team 
besides USC “that 
hung together and 
never really fell 
apart during any of 
their matches.” 

BYU's Keith Rice (32) and Alan Taylor (53) 
go for a rebound with CSF's Greg Bunch 
(30) in Cougar Classic action Saturday. 

and 6-0 Rod Viebig at the guard spots. 

Taylor was particularly impressive in his last 

game hitting shots from underneath and from 10 to 
12 feet out. After missing practice for a week, Taylor 
held his own for 38 minutes in the consolation game 
as BYU took a slim lead early in the second half on a 
Taylor lay-up. The lead exchanged hands one more 
time before BYU built up a five-point lead with six 
minutes left. Several BYU mistakes helped Cal- 
Fullerton back into the lead at 70-69 within a minute 
and four minutes later the Cougars found them¬ 
selves losing the game 80-75. 

BYU guards Scott Runia and Danny Ainge were 
exceptional with their assists, combining for 18. 
Ainge had five steals to Runia’s one and eight 
rebounds to the smaller Runia’s four. 

If there was another bright spot besides the play of 
Taylor in Saturday’s loss, it would have to be the 57 
percent shooting effort by Arnold’s squad. Cal- 

Fullerton played the Cougars man-to-man for the 
majority of the game, which allowed more move¬ 
ment from the BYU offense. Arnold was pleased 
with much of what he saw during the game, but 

with much ot what he saw during the game, but 
claimed that at times the youth in his players came 

For young BYU, nothing could induce old age 
quicker than the rigorous road schedule they will 
em^rk on this week. While the Cats will spend the 
majority of their pre-season games on the road, the 
Western Athletic Conference games start early in 
January, and those are the ones that count. 

The competition was as intense as 
any sport and during the competition 
the BYU women anxiously awaited 
each match with impressive team 
spirit. Spirit was not their only weapon 
however, BYU players seemed to meet 
every challenge with stronger in¬ 
dividual determination and took pride 
in setting up the big play. 

It was also evident that the Cougar 
squad was seldom taken back by 
frustration or discouragement by 
bickering among themselves after 

The game with Illinois Friday night will be 
televised live by KBYU and pre-game activities 

oy KBYU and pre-g£ _ _ 

begin at 6 p.m. The next night BYU plays Bradley 
before returning home to play Utah State in Logan 
on Dec. 21. On Dec. 23, the Cougars travel to San 
Diego and from there they make the hop to Hawaii 
to play in the Rainbow Classic, opening against 
North Carolina. 

BYU’s finest hour came against 
highly touted Pepperdine Friday 
night. Momentum built up throughout 
the day and when the women took the 
floor against Pepperdine, they were 
primed, ready and not intimidated by 
the Wave’s offensive onslaught. 

With precise spiking execution by 
Annette Cottle, Karen Curtis and Tina 
Gunn, BYU’s offense worked steadily 
on a determined Pepperdine defense. 

, had pre 

with the BYU coeds’ iron-clad defense 
held together by Deb Freestone, Bev 
Bishop and Kathy White. 

After BYU’s 15-5, 15-12 victories, 
Diane Dierflinger of the Pepperdine 
squad commented on the Cougars’ 
spunky performance. “They were play¬ 
ing out of their heads,” she said. “I’ve 
never seen them play like that, we’ve 
always been able to beat them. I think 
we were overwhelmed by the crowd 
too. It gave them an extra plus.” 

Unfortunately, Saturday’s crowd 
didn’t seem to offer their team much 
motivation. Playing a little rough in 
their second quarterfinal competition 
against top-ranked USC, the Cougars 
still managed to double the points ear¬ 
ned over the Trojans by any other team 
in previous tournament competition 
but still lost 3-15, 8-15, 9-15. 

“I think BYU is the most improved 
team here,” USC Coach Chuck Erbe 
commented after the match. “The 
tournament has been handled ex¬ 
cellently. The people here are friendly 
and very healthy-looking, too.” 

Still determined, BYU headed for a 
tough collision with UCLA. The teams 
fought for what seemed to be hours, for 
every point. But the Bruins’ die-hard 
offense finally emerged victorious 15- 
11, 15-11, 15-6 to leave the Cougars in 
fourth place. 

In a moment of excitement, BYU’s 
Kathy White summed it up pretty 
well, “We love each other, we’re play¬ 
ing good, we’re playing together and 
loving every minute of it.” 

Thus an excellently organized tour¬ 
nament spearheaded by meet director 
Jean Saubert, came to an end. The en¬ 
tertainment was full of class, the 
organization of matches was precise 
and a feather in the cap of BYU and 
the Provo community. 

Grapplers victoric 
wrestle UNC tonil 

The BYU wrestling 
team finishes the first 
half of the 1977-78 
wrestling season tonight 
when it faces the Univer- 
sity of Northern 
Colorado here at 7:30 

BYU is coming off a 
costly weekend win in 
the Beehive Invitational 
wrestling tournament in 
Logan last weekend. 

It was a costly win for 
the sixth-ranked 
Cougars as they lost the 
services of Rory Needs 
and defending WAC 
heavyweight champion 
Gary Peterson. 

BYU edged out Utah 
State by a bare half 
point for the crown. The 
Cats had 83 points to 
USU’s 82 1/2. Boise 
State was third with 37 
1/4 points and fourth 
was Utah with 35 1/2. 

Brad Hansen was 
named the Most 

Records made to be broken 
1977football squad policy ? 

Y swimmers win on coast 

The BYU football team turned in a record- 
breaking year in 1977. 

Not only did the Cougars equal their best season 
mark at 9-2, but BYU gridders helped break or tie 59 


Included in the individual, team, stadium and 
WAC records broken were two new NCAA records. 
Marc Wilson tied the NCAA record of 27 pass com¬ 
pletions in one half against Long Beach and also set 
a new NCAA total yardage gained mark for one 
game, accounting for 571 yards against Utah. 

BYU players set 19 new WAC records. The Cats 
set team season records on offense for the most 
passes completed (277), most touchdown passes 
(41), most yards passing for average (341.6), best 
completion percentage (.606), most first downs by 
passing (161) and most passes attempted (457). 

WAC team defensive marks set by the Cats in¬ 
clude the lowest average allowed per punt return 
(3.5), most opponents fumbles recovered (36), most 
’>all was reg 

times the ball was regained from opponents (56). 

WAC records 

Single game WAC offensive records set include 
most touchdown passes (seven) and the most yards 
passing (583). Wilson set the TD mark in his debut 
against Colorado State. 

BYU set only one single game WAC defensive 
record. The Cats gained 230 yards on interception 
returns against UTEP in the season finale, eclipsing 
the old mark of 129 set by Utah in 1972. 

BYU players established seven individual WAC 
records. Gifford Nielsen set five of them and Wilson 
the other two. All five of Nielsen’s records were in 
the career records department. The Provo senior 
holds WAC marks for the best game average in total 
offense (224.6), most passes completed (415b best 
game average in passing (243.9 yards), most TD 
passes thrown (55) (tied with ASU’s Danny White) 
and lowest interception avoidance average (.0409b 

Wilson’s new WAC marks include the most net 
yards passing by a sophomore (2,418) and the most 
TD passes in one game (seven). 

best completion percentage (.606) and most points 
scored (433). The Cougar defense set a new school 
[record with 36 fumble recoveries for the season eras¬ 
ing the old record of 32. 

Stadium marks 

All of the new stadium records but two were in¬ 
stigated by Wilson. The lanky sophomore signal 
caller set four individual records and directed four 
team offensive marks. Wilson threw 54 passes 
against Long Beach and completed 37, both are new 
Cougar Stadium records. He also called 66 total 
pla>% against the 49ers, another record. The last 
mark set by Wilson the new NCAA mark of 5?1 
yards passing against Utah in the Cats home lair. 

New team stadium records are most completed 
passes (37), most yards gained passing (583), most 
passing attempts (101) and most plays called (177). 

Cougar fans set two new attendance marks with 
the largest season average attendance in five games 
(31,540) and the largest season average in overall at¬ 
tendance with 30,215 fans in 11 games. 

The BYU swim team 
out preformed two top 
California teams in a 
dual meet over the 
weekend in California. 
BYU defeated Santa 
Barbara 63-31 and beat 
eighth-ranked Long 
Beach State 63-48. 

Coach Timothy 
Powers said the team 
performed well and the 
times were faster than 
those recorded in its last 
meet aginst Utah. He 
skid the team is trying’fd 
improve gradually and 
so far the Cougars ap¬ 
pear fairly consistent. 

Two swimmers who 
performed well during 
the competition were 
John Sorich from 

Cerritos, Calif., and 
Piero Ferracutti from 
San Salvador. 

Sorich swam 9:36.2 in 
the 1,000-yard freestyle, 
which was one of the 
fastest times recorded in 
the nation ' this year. 
Long Beach’s 1976 
Olympian Tim Shaw 
won the event with a 
time of 9:16.6, the fastest 
time in the country this 

Ferracutti won both 
the 200-yard breast¬ 
stroke and the 200-yard 
individual medley 
against UCSB and did 
well in other competition 
throughout the two 

In high and low board 
competition. Cougar 
diver Tom Bugg from 
Loveland, Colo., helped 
the Cougars completely 
out dive UCSB. 

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A simplified presentation of the Four Gospels in the King James tr" 

School records 

Other records established by the Cougars include 

V school records and 10 new stadium records. 

Wilson, Nielsen and kicker Dev Duke dominate 
individual marks set this season. Wilson established 
five individual BYU single game marks while 
Nielsen set three career individual records and Duke 
established one single game individual mark, two 
season record marks and two Y career records. 

New BYU single game records set by Wilson were 
most TD passes, most times handled the ball (66), 
most passes attempted (54), most passes completed 
(37) and most yards passing (571). 

Before his injury Nielsen set new Cougar career 
records with the most passes completed (415), most 
yards gained passing (5,833) and most touchdown 
passes (55). 

Duke’s records include a single game individual 
record of nine extra point conversions. He also set 
new season records with the most extra points at¬ 
tempted (52) and most PAT’s made (46). 

PAT records 

Career marks set by Duke were most points on 
conversions (94) and most points kicking (154). 

Mike Chronister was the only other Cat player to 
set a new individual Cougar record. He tied Phil 
Odle’s season record with 11 touchdown catches. 

As a team BYU set five game records and nine 
season records. The Cats’ new single game records 
include most points in one game (68), most first 
downs (33), most yards passing (583), most passes 
completed (37) and most combined pass comple¬ 
tions (56). 

Of the nine new season records, eight were recor¬ 
ded by the offense. BYU’s offensive machine set 
records for the most yards in total offense (5,172), 
the best average total offense (470.2), most first 
downs (262), most yards passing (3,758), most passes 
attempted (457), most passes completed (277), the 

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Tuesday, December 13, 1977 The Daily Universe Page 9 

!ie Cascade Chimes, third grade singers 
' Cascade Elementary School in Orem, br- 
ilhristmas cheer to students gathered in the 
^C Reception Center. 

me 90 children, directed by Billie Gunther, 

Children's choir chimes Christmas carols 

JoAnn Cram and Betty Williams, sang carols to 
a crowd of Y students Monday. 

The children chose the name of their group, 
designed their shirts and helped write their 
theme song. 

J dent Relations 

Council criticized 



Universe Staff Writer 

1 1 Pres. Martin Reeder should “explore” 
)ther than the ASBYU Student Relations 
( i) improve student awareness. Dr. Merrill J. 
Hj 1 BYU 12-stake liaison with ASBYU, said. 

I I tnting on what he called his main concerns 
' council’s format. Dr. Bateman said, 
.'e ask all our branch presidents to submit a 
'branch representatives, we’d like to know 
Frit 1 of a rogram they’re getting into.” 

3 }[ ed if people are called “even though it’s not 
Sf I calling, some people will see it as a mixing 
; and state.’’ 

teman said he thinks there is “probably” a 
IBYU office^ 'pjfeater ftudlepi-^ 

ationrbut added using LtlS branches as 
ical boundaries is “not natural in the sense 
re asking a governmental unit to be crossed 
church unit.” 

•ranch presidents were asked to submit 
mdations for branch representatives 
iwe thought they might have some insight 

into who would be good for the job.” 

In November, Reeder sent a letter to branch presi¬ 
dents which “invited” and “encouraged” them to 
recommend a student from their branch for the 

Commenting on the possibility of the ASBYU 
Student Relations Council being a cross between 
church and state, Reeder said, “It’s hard to dis¬ 
tinguish between church and state at BYU.” 

Reeder explained ASBYU is under the supervision 
of J. Elliot Cameron, dean of student life, who is 
responsible to Pres. Dallin Oaks, who is responsible 
to the Board of Trustees, which consists of LDS 
general authorities. 

“The church plays a big part of anything I do at 
BYU,” Reeder said. 

3 - A 

H^'added, “We’re ho? passing bills or legislation 
in these meetings, we just want a way to disseminate 
information to students.” 

, “I’m not stuck on this idea,” Reeder said, referr¬ 
ing to the Student Relations Council. “I’m willing to 
improvise arid to try to make some way to make the 
students more aware, which was part of our plat¬ 

•Female administrator 
at Utah State Hospital 

(Cont. from p. 1) 

tendent” has become somewhat 
archaic. Future plans call for propos¬ 
ing the official use of the term “ad¬ 

The change in the Utah law is not 
only viewed as a more appropriate use 
of people skills and resources, but also 
of money. 

Dr. Anthony Mitchell, executive 
director of the State Department of 
Social Services, said a psychiatrist who 
is an administator demands a much 
higher salary than a non-medical per¬ 

“It is poor utilization of money and 
staff for psychiatrists to attend ad¬ 
ministrative meetings,” he added. 
“Administrative functions should be 
put under administrative people.” 

Mitchell said placing trained people 
in administrative positions is a 
national trend. “Utah’s mental 
hospital is the last hospital in the state 
to m.ake the changeover.” 

Dr. Mitchell also said various con¬ 
cerns, including a lack of tight con¬ 
trols, an overabundance of supplies 
and poor utilization of space were fac¬ 
tors in the administrative changes at 
the mental hospital. He emphasized 
that these changes were well under 
way before a legislative audit report, 
which showed unnecessary hospital ex¬ 
penditures, brought the hospital ad¬ 
ministration under heavy attack 
earlier this year. 

The administrative changes brought 
various responses from the hospital 
staff. Many felt the administrator 
should be a medical doctor or the 
quality of patient care would be 

“Similar concerns were voiced in 

other hospitals when these changes 
were made,” Dr. Mitchell said. “I 
don’t think it’s fair to say that only 
doctors are concerned about high- 
quality care.” 

Mrs. Oliver said the hospital has not 
replaced the doctors it lost during the 
administrative shake-up. One of three 
positions was filled by Dr. John Ham- 
bling, a British doctor who had been 
working at the hospital as a resident 
and who received a temporary license 
to move into the position. 

“Dr. Rambling has practiced psy¬ 
chiatry for 25 years and is very compe¬ 
tent,” Mrs. Oliver added. “To practice 
in the U.S. he had to do residency and 
will soon take tests to obtain a perma¬ 
nent license.” 

Three other positions are still open, 
since a fourth was created in the 
hospital’s sex offender program. 

“It really takes time and ambitious 
recruiting to find qualified physicians 
who want to work in a state mental 
hospital,” she said. “There is a shor¬ 
tage of psychiatrists, and most prefer 
private practice.” 

The administrator noted that Utah’s 
physical appeal and the hospital’s uni¬ 
que therapeutic community, where 
patients receive therapy by developing 
their own communities and govern¬ 
ments, are drawing cards. 

During the interim the hospital has 
received some help from physicians on 
a half-time basis from the Timpanogos 
Mental Health Center. 

“Our short-range efforts in replacing 
the physicians have been to find part- 
time, temporary help to continue 
programs and keep up normal 
routines,” Mrs. Oliver said. “The long- 
range goal is to find permanent 

Three-year grant given to Y 

BYU has been given a three-year grant of $119,281 
from the National Institutes of Health to expand in¬ 
vestigation of a disease more prevalent in Utah than 
in any other state. 

The disease, known as hyatid disease, is transmit¬ 
ted from sheep to dogs to humans, according to Dr. 
Perron L. Andersen, BYU zoology professor and 
specialist in veterinary parasitology. 

Dr. Andersen, director of the project, said this is 
the third grant BYU has received for research on the 
disease. “The first grant in 1970 studied the 
prevalence of the disease in Utah,” he said. “The 
second grant developed a control program to 
decrease the disease.” 

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'at crisis' 

TOKYO (AP) — U.S. 
Ambassador Mike 
Mansfield said Monday 
Japan has not gone far 
enough with proposals 
for reducing its big U.S. 
trade balance and 
described relations bet¬ 
ween the two countries 
as being at a crisis. 

“I don’t think it is suf¬ 
ficient,” the 74-year-old 
Montanan, former ma¬ 
jority leader of the U.S. 
Senate, said of the 
Japanese package of 

g riff ,,,Ke4i^cjti,o]j.sii an(l, 
her measures. 

U.S. imports from 
Japan amount to about 
$8 billion more than 
Japanese purchases from 
the United States. 
Economists have said 
the big Japanese margin 
contributes to U.S. un¬ 

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Credit: .05 hours 

im council to discuss 
ing ordinances tonight 

loning ordinances to imple- 
newly adopted multiple-unit 
'policy will be discussed at a 
earing during the Orem City 
Meeting tonight beginning at 

„ is a more restrictive alter- 
the moratorium on multiple 
(tended until Dec. 26 by the 
n its effort to control Orem’s 

id Nov. 22, the policy will 
ultiple-housing units only in 
i Unit Developments,” and all 
11 be required to have at least 
int single-family dwellings. 

a fz 

City Manager Albert Haines explained 
at the Nov. 22 council meeting. No 
apartment complexes will be allowed, 
except on sites given approval before 
the present moratorium, he added. 

A specified percentage of new lots 
will have duplexes, but a higher stan¬ 
dard of construction and landscaping 
will be required and these lots must be 
identified in advance. 

The policy is a change from the less 
restrictive first proposal for a quota 
system which would have allowed a 
specific number of duplexes to be built 
per year. 

'8 Utah County budget OK'd 


Jtah County 
doners Friday 
y resolution the 
d 1978 Utah 
oudget and in- 
I’ederal revenue 

fied copy of the 
9 budget with 
ig papers were 
to the State 
Friday, Utah 
\uditor Elwood 

the proposed changes. have a hearing first.” 

“Revenue and expen- Public hearings are 
ditures always have to be not required, however, 
equal,” Sundberg said, for changes in the budget 
“If additional revenue which do not effect the 
comes in, we just can’t total revenue or expen- 
spend it. We have to ditures, Suridberg said. 

changes in the 
get as presented 
nesday’s public 
Any changes 
to follow set 
IS, Sundberg 

:hange in the 
that would in- 
can only be 
after another 
hearing. The 
^ioners would 
advertise the 
and make 
to the public 






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tmm km^^r 

Thai^mauT . 
ofTTme you- 


©yT ,f 

most of the windows in the State Hospital. Authorities find there are fewer AWOLs if patients are allowed to i 

A geriatric patient in the Hope Unit daydreams in the cafeteria during lunch time. The hos|i 
cares for a number of elderly patients. 

Patient posses enforce rules 

Universe Staff Writer 

Security at Utah State Hospital is different than 
that at most mental hospitals. 

Here patients enforce their own rules and regula¬ 
tions in the various units. 

Dennis Hansen, social service worker at Utah 
State Hospital, says the security force known as the 
“patient posse” consists of patients who have proven 
themselves trustworthy. 

When a patient comes into the hospital, he is met 
by the patient posse and told what will be expected 
of hirn or her during the stay at the hospital, Hansen 

He said three wards are within the maximum 
security unit, consisting of ward 56, 56A and 56B. 
Upon entering the hallway of 56, two seclusion 
(solitary confinement) rooms are noticeable. These 
consist of a nightstand, bed, chair and chest of 

Hansen says the use of the seclusion rooms has 
decreased drastically. They are only used if the per¬ 
son is a threat to himself or others. 

The patient’s bedroom consists of basically the 
same things any other dorm-type bedroom has, ex¬ 
cept for a fluorescent “X” placed in the middle of 
the window screen. 

Hansen explains the purpose of the “X” is so the 
patient posse, in making night rounds, can simply 
shine a flashlight on the screen to see if it has been 

The patient posse also runs what is known as an 

outer door watch, in which one member is entrusted 
with keys to a door on his particular hall and checks 
all persons while in that function before they are per¬ 
mitted to go into another hall, Hansen says. 

There is only one person on duty at a time, but 
other patients also work on different shifts. If a 
patient happens to sign out on a particular leave and 
doesn’t return in time, he is considered AWOL. 

One patient, who is in the hospital for distributing 
a controlled substance for the fourth time and is also 
a member of the patient posse, says the hospital has 
had very few AWOLs, even though there are no bars 
on the windows. 

He also said the patient posse holds meetings one 
or two times a week or whenever necessary. After a 
patient has been in the hospital for three or four 
weeksf-and has^ proven trustworthy, he can have his 
case considered forgetting on the patient posse. 

An on-ward posse member is cleared to have 
scissors, razor blades or other sharp objects. He can 
also be given keys to the hall doors in the ward. 

If he continues to be trustworthy, he can get on the 
grounds posse, or be allowed in all areas of the 
hospital, the posse member says. 

According to Blaine Baird, process coordinator in 
Ward 56A, his particular ward does not handle the 
high-risk patients that 56 does. 

“The patients in 56A have to be a, little more 
trustworthy, and they don’t have as strict security as 
Ward 56,” he says. 

Every ward has its own patient posse. There are 
also other posses for the hospital grounds and off- 
grounds to pursue AWOL patients. 

Ward 56B houses the sex offender patients, per¬ 
sons who have committed acts ranging from child 
molesting to rape. 

They are currently housed in one room in the bot¬ 
tom west wing of the maximum security unit. There 
are nine beds in the room. 

“The sex offender is at the bottom of the totem 
pole anywhere as far as the class system goes at any 
prison, but I haven’t seen that type of arrangement 
atound here,” Hansen says. 

The hospital received a $iOO,0(X) appropriation 
last July for the Sex Offender Program (SOP) to 
develop it, but Hansen says this amount hasn’t been 
enough. As a result, the program has only a skeleton 

In taking a tour of ward 56B, the visitor will notice 
one seclusion room, but the room on that floor isn’t 
used for that purpose, Hanseil says. 

The hallway is connected with ward 56A by a 
door, but, according to Hansen, the patients, 
through a verbal agreement, will not mix, and, 
probably as a result, there have been few acts of 
violence, he says. 

Ward 56 holds three meetings a week, except dur¬ 
ing what is known as a “deep freeze.” Hansen says 
this occurs when the patients fail to accomplish 
goals they have set for themselves. 

Then they voluntarily decide to go on deep freeze, 
putting the entire ward on restriction. This means 
they will be confined to their ward until the freeze is 

Tomorrow: Theramod ... a way to behavior 

A member of the patient posse in the Foren¬ 
sics Unit checks red and blue passes, which 
permit patients to leave the unit for short 
periods of time. 

It's afternoon nap time for a patient in the Hope Unit. Most Hope 
patients are eventually released.