KIThe Daily Daiaerse
Call in news tips to 378-3630; other calls 378-2957 = Brigham Young University Provo, Utah Vol. 34 No. 113 Friday, March 6, 1981
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
''lew battles begin
■ •' '.NEW YORK — Walter Cronkite leaves CBS’
>. Evening News” after Friday night’s broadcast,
nile rival networks eagerly await a tug-of-war
r viewers no longer bound by loyalty to the
i'll ichorman recognized as one of the most trusted
Id en in America.
d IBoth ABC and NBC are mounting print and
Iji t-air campaigns promoting their own news
M pgrams. But no one would forecast an early end
( CBS’ 13-year reign as the No. 1 network in
, *ws when Dan Rather, a “60 Minutes®
1 irrespondent since 1975, replaces Cronkitf
)■ nonday night.
“I don’t see any immediate change,” said
Vi lilliam J. Small, president of NBC News and a
irmer CBS News executive. “If it does come, it
rl 111 be a matter of months.”
$) The stakes are enormous, and both ABC and
IBC — who have run almost neck-and-neck in
I® ccond place since late in 1979 — are anxious to
crease their evening news ratings at CBS’ ex-
i mse. A single rating point for the news can
^ ean as much as $7 million a year in advertising
^.'WASHINGTON — President Reagan has
3 ! rerlooked billions of dollars in “waste, fraud
il'lid abuse” which should be eliminated before
jljongress rushes to destroy valuable programs,
i,i e chairman of the House Budget Committee
1 1) cid Thursday.
i . !Rep. James R. Jones, D-Okla., insisted the
he resident had overlooked several important areas
aere money could be recovered due to govern-
i lent inaction on audits and inadequate collec-
J on of delinquent loans and overdue debts.
Ji iln testimony before Jones’ committee, Donald
■i Scantlebury, chief accountant of the General
i ^counting Office, the, auditing agency of Con-
ta; ess, said that in 1980 federal agencies reported
Cti ;ey had receivables due of $126 billion.
>tate control seen
’9 'President Reagan’s proposed budget would
!“ e/e states control of 40 health and social
pgrams, from rat control to family planning,
1B it the price tag for that release from the federal
': ip is 25 percent less money from Washington.
,j[! The programs would be combined into four
<oad grants to the states, which would decide
>w to apportion their share of $6.8 billion in
: deral funds in 1982, based on their individual
i Giving states more say on how to spend federal
oney has been a long-stated Reagan aim. Oppo-
; mts argue the federal government has proven
; elf a better guardian of needy Americans than
! ve states.
I Guerrillas attack
4 1SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador — Guerrillas
jig tacked a national-guard post in the northern
id wn of Jutiapa before dawn Thursday and after
) . veral hours of fighting were repulsed, the
$ dvadoran govenment said. Ten guerrillas were
jji ported killed.
ikl The ruling civilian-military junta hunted a
i l jhtist leader who has called for a military coup,
d a U.S. senator said the Soviet Union was us-
Psi % the Salvadoran power struggle as a test for
(ji, lesident Reagan.
i Fighting was reported in Cinquera, near
itiapa, and the government said leftist
errillas set fire to the city hall and kidnapped
<»t o people as the left continued its push for
“ wer. Three bombs exploded here, police said,
id one seriously damaged a bank. A Salvadoran
j umalist was reported slain near the capital.
5 [Union calls alert
WARSAW, Poland — Union leaders main-
ned a strike alert in one city Thursday but
111 irned against a strike in another following a
1 1 emlin declaration on Poland regarded as the
(I aghest since labor and economic troubles erup-
i(l l in this Communist nation last summer.
18 The Moscow communique followed a meeting
I Polish leaders with President Leonid I.
ezhnev and other Soviet officials Wednesday.
i>l ie statement said the Soviets “voice their con-
® :tion that the Polish communists have both the
ility and the resources to reverse the course of
W ants, to liquidate the perils looming over the
m sialist gains of the nation.”
W The strike alert remained in effect in Lodz, a
tf 1 :tile center 80 miles southwest of Warsaw,
■ cause of the firing, reportedly unexplained, of
. 1 -e members of the independent union
ft Ip lidarity who worked in a state hospital.
Rebels still fighting
'JEW DELHI, India — Afghan rebels, crippled
i shortages of weapons and food, have largely
andoned a 14-month fight to oust Soviet troops
!*J* m the countryside and are concentrating in-
(K ad on the major cities, a reliable source in
»! bul reported Thursday.
I The report from the Kabul source said infor-
V ition reaching the Afghan capital indicates
ge numbers of Afghans in some northern and
-western areas of the country are dying of
,'r nger. Food shortages are said to be especially
ju ate in remote areas.
^ This, combined with a persistent inability to
K. juire large caches of weapons with which tq
1 ht the estimated 86,000 Soviet soldiers in
jhanistan, is driving the guerrillas into the
— the source said.
Y students scrimmage for tickets
Universe photo by Michael Morris
Students pass the time away during their 12-hour wait a.m., but overall, the ticket distribution "went pretty
Thursday for tickets to Saturday's BYU-Utah basketball well," reported one student,
game. Several door stampedes occurred as early as 3:30
Court declares election mistrial
By CARLA A. SCHIEVE and DAVID SCHNEIDER
Assistant News Editors
A mistrial in the case of alleged campaign violations by the
presidential team of Decker/Stephens was declared by the
ASBYU Supreme Court late Thursday night.
Results of the ASBYU primary elections, in which more than
5,000 students voted, will be announced today at 10 p.m. at an
elections dance in the ELWC Ballroom.
Two presidential teams, El Wardani/Bowen and
Decker/Stephens, and one candidate for student community
services vice president, David Chamberlain, were brought
before the ASBYU Commons Court Thursday night for alleged
violations of ASBYU elections bylaws.
Decker/Stephens had pleaded no contest to charges of plac¬
ing graphic material outside specified areas and campaigning
in academic buildings without permission of the instructor.
Counsel for Decker/Stephens, Joe Hepworth, contended
before the Supreme Court the defendants were not given
specific information on the charges against the candidates, and
were “talked into” the no-contest plea.
ASBYU Attorney General Mark Griffin told the Supreme
Court he had met with Decker, and said Decker told him,
“Take us to court, we want the publicity.”
Supreme Court Justice Dennis Judd, speaking for the court,
ordered the ASBYU attorney general to file a modified com¬
plaint, listing specific locations and persons, by 10 a.m. today,
and ordered the Commons Court to hold a new trial no later
than midnight Saturday.
The verdict by the ASBYU Commons Court was a restric¬
tion from campaigning in any academic buildings for the entire
day Monday, if they qualify for the general election.
El Wardani/Bowen first requested a dismissal of charges,
but the motion was denied. They were then officially charged
by ASBYU with inaccurate representation of finances used in
campaigning. The team pleaded not guilty.
After a 30-minute adjournment, the charges were dismissed
on recommendation of the elections committee, represented by
Chairwoman Susan Hollingsworth.
Chamberlain was charged with door-to-door campaigning in
on-campus housing, specifically slipping campaign literature
under the doors in May Hall, Helaman Halls housing. He
pleaded not guilty to this charge.
The Commons Court justices approved the prosecution’s
recommendation Chamberlain be restricted from campaigning
in May Hall on Monday. Chamberlain agreed.
As the old adage goes, you can please some of
the people some of the time, but you can’t please
all of the people all of the time.
This was evidenced again early Thursday mor¬
ning, as an estimated 700 to 800 students descen¬
ded on the Marriott Center to line up for tickets
to Saturday’s BYU-Utah basketball game.
Students expressed various reactions to the
massive crowd’s long wait for tickets.
Scott Young, a freshman from Salt Lake City
majoring in business management, said,
“Someone came by and yelled that the line
would form on the handrail, so I just got over to
the corner where the rail joins the building.”
Young was first in line for tickets.
Another satisfied line-waiter was the holder of
ticket number four. He said he later sold his
prime seats for $75.
Although instructed not to line up before 4
a.m., a large crowd had formed by 3:30.
Cole Warner, an electrical engineering major
from Long Beach, Calif., was one of those who
'wasn’t satisfied with the distribution.
“I think it was ridiculous to have the line back
up twice — it caused two stampedes,” he said
and added, “They should have left the ticket
policy as it was all year and allowed overnight
Around 4:30 a.m., ASBYU Athletics Vice
President Alan Knight persuaded students to
form a single line along the handrail.
One student likened the situation to Lehi’s
dream where those wandering in the wilderness
had to “grasp the iron rod.”
“I thought it went pretty well,” said Knight.
“There was potential for some real problems, Dut
the students were pretty cooperative.”
At 5:45 a.m., the line was moved inside to the
concourse area. Once inside, the crowd slept,
studied, talked or listened to music. The only in¬
terruptions were the regular line checks, which
insured that people remained in line until tickets
When the line finally filed back outside to the
ticket windows, 1,006 line tickets had been
passed out. Tickets were only guaranteed to the
first 800 places, so many people ended their long
The People’s Front of Provo, who usually gar¬
nish the front row seats, lost out to the stampede
and ended up on the ninth row. The group said
the best part of waiting in line was “watching
people being herded like cattle at 4 a.m.”
Kevin Warner, a junior from Long Beach,
Calif., exemplified the attitude of many of those
who spent 12 to 13 hours waiting for tickets.
“I want to see Danny Ainge play his last game
for the Y,” the business management major said.
“I just hate the U,” said Bart Fernelius, a real
estate planning major from Chatsworth, Calif.
“This is my last game at BYU before I graduate,
and I want to be there to scream my guts out.”
Finally, when it was all over, senior Marv
Adams, with two tickets in hand, smiled and
summed up the day’s wait, “It was worth it.”
Utah Tech degree
By BILL HICKMAN
Asst. News Editor
A new degree may soon be of¬
fered at the Utah Technical
College in Orem. The Utah House
passed a bill Thursday that would
set up a three-year pilot program
whereby students could get an
associate of science degree.
The program, if approved by
the Senate and the governor,
would begin with the 1981-82
Four new general education
coqrses would be required for the
degree, but students would still
have to meet the 75/25 ratio of
vocational courses to academic
Re'p. Paul Rogers, R-Utah, co¬
sponsor of the bill, said the
program has been considered and
approved by the board of regents.
He said it is the most sensible way
to handle future higher education
needs in the state.
Rep. Willard Gardner, R-Utah,
said an associate of science degree
is necessary because Utah County
is the fastest growing county in
the state and the nearest non-
vocational state institution is 50
He acknowledged BYU’s
presence, but said its high en¬
trance requirements and fixed
enrollment force many Utah
County students to travel great
distances for a liberal arts educa¬
He said studies have shown that
local students would stay in the
county if the technical school of¬
fered such a program.
Several representatives opposed
the bill. Rep. LaMont Richards,
R-Salt Lake, said, “If there is
anything we need less in this
state, it’s changing a technical
school to a community college.”
Rep. Reed Palmer, R-Salt
Lake, urged the lawmakers to
leave the technical school alone.
He said the state already has
enough colleges that teach
Rep. LeRay McAllister, R-
Utah, spoke in favor of the bill. He
said it is not attempting to es¬
tablish a community college, but
is striving to broaden the
knowledge of the school’s stu¬
Seeking death penalty
Utah to try Franklin
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) -
Prosecutors said Thursday they will
seek the death penalty in pressing
state murder charges against
avowed racist Joseph Paul Franklin,
who was convicted of federal civil-
rights violations in the sniper deaths
of two black joggers.
The state filed first-degree mur¬
der charges against Franklin after a
federal grand jury indicted the 30-
year-old Mobile, Ala., man on the
civil-rights charges. The maximum
penalty for the federal charge is life
Salt Lake County Attorney Ted
Canon said he foresees no problem
with double jeopardy, a provision in
the Fifth Amendment that protects
a person from being tried twice for
the same offense. '/?■?: /
A 10-woman, two-man jury con¬
victed Franklin Wednesday on two
counts of federal civil-rights viola¬
tions after 13 and one-half hours of
deliberations. Franklin is scheduled
for sentencing on the federal charges
Franklin was found guilty of
violating the civil rights of David
Martin, 18, and Ted Fields, 20, by
shooting them to death Aug. 20
while they jogged with two white
girls near Liberty Park.
A number of jurors contacted af¬
ter the case said they believed in¬
terlocking testimony by a number of
witnesses incriminated Franklin.
The fact the government failed to
produce a murder weapon did not
affect the jury, said juror Esther
Sanford, Payson, Utah.
“The weapon didn’t .realty have
much to do with it, she said. “It
was the time sequence in the
Voice of Cowboys
asks public apology
By AUDREY GASKING
Asst. News Editor
BYU President Jeffrey R.
Holland has been asked to
publicly apologize for remarks
made during Tuesday’s
Devotional about poor
sportsmanship at the
Larry Birleffi, president and
general manager of KFBC
radio station in Cheyenne,
Wyo., and sportscaster for
Cowboy games for the past 34,
years, wrote and broadcast a
commentary Tuesday which
criticized Holland’s remarks.
“We thought we needed an
apology,” Birleffi said.
“Remarks such as those in¬
flame fans rather than help.”
Birleffi said Holland should
have met privately with
Wyoming’s president to work
on a solution to fan problems.
Holland quoted a spectator
as saying the Wyoming fans’
behavior at the Feb. 26 game
was “crude and barbaric.”
During the game, Wyoming
spectators hurled newspapers,
plastic cups, rotten fruit and
ice and shouted obscenities at
the BYU basketball team.
Holland then admonished
BYU fans to display good
sportsmanship and to be “the
most enthusiastic and the most
courteous athletic audience in
Paul Richards, public com¬
munications director at BYU,
said he and Holland felt the
problem was caused by a
“There’s been misinter¬
pretation of what President
Holland said,” Richards said.
“That one reference was
couched in terms of what an
observer said.' That an obseryer
made the remark was left out
of the picture.”
Birleffi said he wasn’t aware
Holland’s remark about the
Wyoming fans was a quote. He
said the newspapers in his area
had reported the words “crude
and barbaric” as coming direc¬
tly from Holland.
Wyoming fans’ behavior
during the BYU game was in¬
excusable, Birleffi said.
“I can’t defend the fans’ ac¬
tions as far as the BYU game
goes,” he said. “But I feel the
words ‘crude and barbaric’ are
a little strong.”
Birleffi said he felt Holland
should be more sensitive to the
feelings of young people.
-•“Winning is a cyclic thing,”
H said- “Wyoming fans have
Hi had a winning team for a
lqng time. Now the team is
whining and they don’t know
/Mpdeffi said he was not being
critical of the LDS Church in
“We have over 6,000 Mor¬
mons in Cheyenne alone,” he
said. “I’ve spoken to some of
them and they’re sure not too
happy about the remarks
Vem Shelton, public com¬
munications director at the
Universty of Wyoming, said he
didn’t classify those who had
behaved poorly as fans.
“We don’t know that they
were students and they cer¬
tainly weren’t fans,” Shelton
said. “Fans are concerned peo¬
ple who allow the game to
proceed as it should.”
Shelton said university of¬
ficials didn’t condone the
behavior exhibited at the BYU
game, as demonstrated by a
call for better behavior at
Saturday’s Utah game.
Page 2 The Daily Universe Friday, March 6, 1981
Says mini-United Nations
U.S. intervention 'self-serving'
By MICHELLE DILL
Universe Staff Writer
El Salvadorans welcome peace with a leftist
takeover, and U.S. intervention in the country
should be stopped.
South Africa has been “villified and condem¬
ned” unfairly by the United Nations.
U.S. policy in Guatamala been self-serving and
often detrimental to the country.
^The Daily Universe x
The Daily Universe is an official publication of
Brigham Young University and is published as a
cooperative enterprise of students and faculty. It is
produced as a laboratory newspaper in the Depart¬
ment of Communication under the governance of an
Executive Editor and Managing Director with the
counsel of a University-wide Universe Advisory Com¬
The The Daily Universe is published Monday
through Friday during the fall and winter semesters
except during vacation and examination periods. The
Universe is published Tuesdays and Thursdays during
the spring and summer terms.
Opinions expressed in The Daily Universe do not
necessarily reflect the views of the student body,
faculty, university administration, Board of Trustees
or The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Subscription prices: $20 per year.
Editorial and advertising Offices: 538 Ernest L.
Wilkinson Center. Business and classified advertising
offices: 117 Ernest L. Wilkinson Center. Printer:
Brigham Young University Press Printing Services.
Managing Editor, Ken Bush; Retail Ad Mgr. Jill
Owensby; Asst. Retail Ad Manager, Arnie Phillips; Ad
Service Manager, Peter Brooks Ad Art Director, Steve
Keele; News Editor, Lee Davidson; City Editor, Chuck
Golding; Campus Editor, Julie Skousen; Campus Asst.,
Anita Pennington; Copy Chief, Michael Morris; Asst.
Copy, Tammi Wright; Asst. Copy, David Schneider;
Sports Editor, Anne Thornton; Asst. Sports, Kevin
Stoker; Entertainment Editor, Donna Ikegami; Asst.
Entertainment Editor, Mara Callister; Night Editor,
Mike Perkins; Morning Editor, Nancy Henderson;
Monday Edition Editor, Jerry Painter; Teaching Assis¬
tant, Jerry Garrett; Wire Editor, Jack Walsh; Photo
Editor, Robert Harries; Asst. Photo Editor, Randy
Spencer; Editorial Page Editor, Mark Stoddard; Repor¬
ter/Asst. News, Nolan Crabb; Reporter/Asst. News, Bill
Hickman; Reporter/Asst. News, Carla Schieve; Repor¬
ter/Asst. News, Audrey Gasking.
Those were some of the views expressed by
members of a “mini-United Nations” panel com¬
posed of students and faculty members from
foreign countries who discussed international af¬
fairs Thursday in the Varsity Theater. The dis¬
cussion was conducted as part of International
The people of El Salvador want to stop
violence in their country “right now” with a lef¬
tist takeover and do not welcome U.S. interven¬
tion in the country, said Oscar Delgado, El
Salvadoran representative on the panel.
Paul G. Meyer, the South African represen¬
tative, said the United Nations has refused to
acknowledge the great strides the South African
government has made to improve equality bet¬
ween black and white persons in the country.
A panelist for Guatemala, Mario Salazar, said
U.S. policy in Guatamala based on self-interest
and “market mentality” is leaving the country
poorer than it was before U.S. businesses began
to operate there.
Mario Salcedo, Mexican representative, ex¬
pressed satisfaction that the Reagan administra¬
tion may put more emphasis on the United
States’ relationship with Mexico.
Delgado said although El Salvadorans do not
necessarily support Communism, they are will¬
ing to use the help of Communists or “whoever”
to destroy the military, which he said has con¬
tinually repressed the people.
Despite denials from the government, most of
the victims in the war have been killed by
government forces, he said, and indicated
rightists and the government “are the same
He said the government has become
dominated by “a handful of wealthy land ow¬
If, with the help of U.S. aid, the El Salvadoran
government defeats guerrilla forces, the current
conflict will just keep repeating itself, he said.
“They may be able to stop the guerillas for a lit¬
tle while, but later it will be the same thing all
Meyer said the South African government “has
removed many harmful and negative forms of
distinction on the basis of skin color and con¬
tinues to do so.”
will give to the holder of
this coupon a 15% reduction
on Professional Cleaning, Oiling,
or Repairing of any student
typewriter or adding machine.
ALPINE TYPEWRITER SERVICE
1360 North 300 West (One block north of Blimpies)
near campus Phone 374-6593
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b photo by Steve Fidel
HFAC dressed for dance
Members of the Mormon Arts Ball Com¬
mittee hang accordian-pleated gold mylar
and star bursts from the HFAC ceiling for
today's annual ball from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Shown are Dan Bezzant, a junior majoring
in electrical engineering from
Hillsborough, Calif., (back left), Rick Ames
from Provo and chairman of the commit¬
tee, Collette Ricks, a senior in English
from Ucon, Idaho.
Griffin appointment nixed
by ASBYU court justices
I University Mall 0 225-1121 ^
by Bus to
a a h ki nnn e I
441 N. 900 E. Provo
(next to Star Palace) “ 375-5347
By MARK TRUNNELL
and DAVID SCHNEIDER
Universe Staff Writers
The ASBYU Supreme Court
ruled early this morning the ap¬
pointment of Attorney General
Mark Griffin was invalid.
Griffin, who carries less than the
required 8.5 credit hours necessary
to be considered a full-time student,
and hence a member of ASBYU,
was appointed ASBYU attorney
general by the ASBYU Executive
Council on a 9-0 vote last month.
Chief Justice Dennis Judd,
reading the court’s decision, said,
“It is the opinion of the court that
the ASBYU constitution implies
that all officers be members of
“The consitutition requires mem¬
bers of ASBYU to be full-time stu¬
The court’s opinion said that
since BYU allows exceptions for
last-semester seniors who need less
than eight hours to fulfill gradua¬
tion requirements, it would be per¬
missible for the ASBYU Executive
Council to draw up “reasonable”
bylaws defining such exceptions
pertaining to ASBYU officers.
“I think we’ve won a significant
victory for seniors in my position,”
Griffin said. “All we have to do is
call a meeting; I’ll write up the
bylaw and it’ll be approved.”
Griffin said his 9-0 approval
showed he had the support of the ex¬
Plantiff Daniel Porter said he
would not be averse to reappoint¬
ment of Griffin if the bylaws were
changed to correct the previous
Porter had charged Griffin’s ap¬
pointment as attorney general is in
violation of ASBYU bylaws because
Griffin is a part-time student.
“Policies and Procedures state
clearly in two different spots that in
order for a student to hold office at
ASBYU, he has to be currently
registered for the number of credit
hours necessary to be a full-time
student,” said Porter prior to the
Griffin, who is preparing to
graduate in April, centered his
defense on university policies which
grant exceptions in several areas to
Tuesday, March 10
Arthur Henry Kingi;
Harold B. Lee
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that is why we have based our corporate *
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Rescuers continued to search
;te mountains of south-central
dah Thursday for six persons, in-
uding the parents of two BYU
nudents, who have been missing
oce their Cherokee 6 aircraft left
pge, Ariz., Saturday.
Utah Civil Air Patrol Cadet Lt.
<ave Jackman said faint signals
om the emergency location
ansmitter aboard the missing
lane have been detected,
■owever, he said the signals come
. bursts every few seconds and
@cue workers have been unable
I pinpoint their origin.
1 The passengers aboard the mis-
k ng plane were identified as Vern
| mith, Warden, Wash., and his
ife, parents of Sharia Kay Smith
jd Mark Pratt Smith, both BYU
udents; Karl Smith, a brother,
(gden; Paul Sampson, Othello,
ash.; and their wives.
, , [The Smiths and their friends
1] id been vacationing in Mexico
id were returning to Provo to
lek up their younger daughter,
horn they had left with a
lative, before returning to
CAP officials said the aircraft
ft Page at 3 p.m. Saturday and
as expected to arrive in Provo at
g CAP Lt. Marshall Scott said
\ir search for missing aircraft
continues in Utah mountains
the craft dropped off the radar
screen in the mountainous area
near Escalante, Utah.
Jackman said snowfall in the
area hampered rescue efforts on
Thursday and grounded all but
three of the search planes.
CAP Capt. Terry Olsen said
there were 20 planes aiding in the
search during the good weather on
Wednesday. He said two crash
sites were discovered, but they
turned out to be old sites dis¬
covered several years ago.
He said the rescuers are follow¬
ing every possible lead in hopes of
locating the aircraft. He said they
had even received a call from a
psychic who felt he knew the
Olsen said the pilot, Vern
Smith, did not file a flight plan,
and this is making efforts to locate
the plane “very very tough.”
He said one of the rescuers is a
man who has flown with Smith for
25 years, and is very familiar with
his flying habits.
Olsen said he was optimistic
about the possibility of survivors
because he knew Smith to be an
exceptional pilot. “He could land
on a postage stamp, as they say,”
he said. “I’m pretty sure he had
the ability to bring the plane
He said rescuers will continue
search, efforts through the night.
a/o accreditation teams to evaluate
allege of Education program, facilities
By Sunday and March 14.
IANNON STARKS Fourteen members of
averse Staff Writer the Nat i 0 nal Council
i’wo accreditation for Accreditation of
ms are scheduled to Teacher Education will
tit the College of be in Provo until Wed-
lucation between nesday, said Dorothy
Prepare To Become
A Travel Consultant
In This Fast Growing
Field In Just 7 Weeks
For $ 750
Next Class: March 9
245 NO. UNIVERSITY • PROVO
assistant to the dean of
the college. When they
leave, 26 members of a
Utah state accredita¬
tion team will arrive.
The teams will
evaluate all college
programs and facilities
and interview students,
graduates and faculty,
said Mrs. Ross.
Four large volumes,
covering all department
programs and faculty
been prepared for the
teams, she said.
teams will note stu¬
dents’ progress by talk¬
ing with students in
each program at various
levels. They will also
talk with principals of
schools where students
have trained and been
The teams are
scheduled to tour the
new Oakridge School
and Clinics Building,
facilities used by the
Some schools will not
hire graduates from an
Mrs. Ross said.
“I wouldn’t want to
be a list that wasn’t ac¬
credited,” she said.
More than 90 percent
of the graduates front
BYU’s College of
Education are placed in
the field, which is much
higher than the
national average, she
what the propht
asked us to do — be the
best college on earth,”
Mrs. Ross said.
She said the college
stresses academic ex¬
cellence and com¬
pliance to the laws of
Aloha Summer Session
June 22-July 18
I July 20-Aug. 15
•i ilynesian Dancing/Polynesian Cooking/Polynesian Arts and
tafts/Hawaii History Tour/Hawaiian Trails/Hawaiian Reefs and
jres/Surfing/Peoples ot the Pacific/Photography/AND MANY
rcle Island Tour/Bishop Museum/Waikiki/Pearl Harbor
$ 450 plus airfare includes room
and 3 meals per day.
I'Plan now to mix education with pleasure this summer
on one of the most beautiful campuses in exotic Hawaii.
UTAH AREA COORDINATOR
8231 South 900 East
Sandy, Utah 84070
By GAYLEN WEBB
Universe Staff Writer
A local citizens group recommen¬
ded Provo pursue an alternate form
of city government in a meeting
Wednesday night at the City Cen¬
The meeting was called by the
Provo Citizens Government Study
Group, which has been meeting for
the past four months to study
Provo’s present commission govern¬
ment and alternate forms.
The meeting’s purpose was to
determine potential support for a
Colleen Dixon, co-chairman of
the group, said, “This is not in any
way a reflection on the people serv¬
ing in the system.”
The meeting began with the
group presenting its views and the
conclusions of its study. After its
presentations, the alternate forms of
government were explained by
State Sen. Karl Snow, R-Provo.
Until recently, Snow said, Utah
law prescribed all first- and second-
class cities must have a commission
form of goverment.
This was changed by a Home
Rule Charter developed by the
Legislature that allows first, second
and third-class cities to change their
form of city government by election,
Snow said the city must, by its
own election, choose one of the op¬
tional forms of local government
provided by the legislature.
The options to the commission
government are the council/mayor
form, the council/mayor form with a
mandatory administrative officer,
and the council/manager form.
Snow stressed cities can do
anything they want with the options
under the charter.
The rest of the meeting was for
citizens to voice their opinions.
Twenty citizens responded, three
favoring the commission form and
12 favoring a change to either a
council/mayor ■ or council/manager
form. The rest said more study was'
“Provo has got to grow. Our (pre¬
sent) form of government is only
popular with six percent (of the
cities in the United States),” said
Bliss Crandall, a Provo resident.
“We need to have a good study and
select the very best for Provo.”
“It’s the individuals who make
the government,” said Grant Lar¬
son, a Provo resident for the past 53
years. “It’s the individuals who res¬
pond to the people. I’m in favor of
the commission form we have at the
Friday, March 6, 1981 The Daily Universe Page 3
•v* Country Style Chicken \ |
* 1.00 off on a 21 piece bucket
“Country Cooked to Perfection”
1601 W. Center
(IntkU Super Quick)
Om coupon Por Purchoio I
f -Oo Good only whoro no other special applies *\SP I
I --- 1
How about a scholarship that covers all your BYU
tuition, books, fees, pays you *100 spending
money per month while enrolled in school, and
can be used in addition to any other scholarships
We have just been allocated a 2 year and a 3 year
ROTC scholarship for BYU students who are not
currently enrolled in Army ROTC.
The deadline for application is
TONIGHT: Support the Cougars at the Star
Palace/KEYY PEP — RALLY!!!
TOMORROW: Come to the Cougar Victory Dance
Try one of these 8 new Star Palace Specialty Drinks FREE
with this ad TONIGHT (March 6)
1) Pina Colada
2) Banana Colada
3) Strawberry Colada
5) Strawberry Daiquiri
7) Banana Banshee
8) Banana Daiquiri
Pilot course offered by Y dub
Club is offering an
celerated private pilot
ground course for
anyone interested in
learning how to fly.
The class will be
taught by Eldon Corry
and will meet every
and Thursday for an
hour and a half in 130
JKB. Classes begin
The course will be of¬
fered on a non-credit
basis. The tuition is
$50, including the text.
For more information or
to pre-register call Vicki
at ext. 6759.
The areas covered in
the course satisfy the
requirements of the
amination for a private
The Flying Cougars
Club’s objectives are
“to promote an interest
in aviation, safety,
fellowship and to have a
good time,” said rriem-
ber Rob Lee Rainey, a
junior majoring in pre¬
law from Edmond,
Rainey said most
people become involved
in the Flying Cougars
because they want to
learn how to fly at a
The club has 30 ac-
dents were involved
group rates would be
The percentage of
members who receive
their pilot licenses
through the club is low
because the club
doesn’t have an official
Rainey said this is
why the course is being
If more students show
an active interest in the
club, the BYU ad¬
ministration might give
the go-ahead for an of¬
ficial program for the
Flying Cougars, said
The Federal Aviation
requires 36 hours flying
'time to obtain a pilot’s
license, he said.
By joining the club,
members are entitled to
discounts at local flying
schools, Rainey said.
The play opens tonight.
It will be playing Friday &
Saturday evenings in March.
264 North, 100 West, Provo
Showtime 8:00 P.M.
Tickets $ 3.00
For more info, call 373-4604
March 10, 19811
Call us at 378-3601 or come over to the Army
ROTC Building, We will tell you all thejacts and
answer your questions. If you have been thinking
about taking Army ROTC, now is the time to act!
with special guests
Saturday, March 7
dejong Conceit Hall
Tickets available at
the Music ticket office HFAC
*2.00 with activity card
Page 4 The Daily Universe
Friday, March 6, 1981
WA C receives Y letter
For sports information and calendar, call Tele-Tip, 378-7420, tape 178.
figure skating title
HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) —
American champion Scott
Hamilton beat the pressure and
friendly rival David Santee to win
the men’s title Thursday night at
the World Figure Skating Cham¬
Santee won the silver medal for
America’s best finish in a single
iworld skating event since 1956.
Igor Bobrin of the Soviet Union
Hamilton, 22, of Bowling
Green, Ohio, skated near
flawlessly as the next to last com¬
petitor. He hit all six of his triple
jumps but fell once on a routine
When the spunky, little
Hamilton finished his five-minute
free-skate, the appreciative
Hartford Civic Center Coliseum
crowd showered him with a
standing ovation. Then the judges
tipped their hats with a string of
5.9s and 5.8s, the best marks of
That left it to Santee, who had
beaten Hamilton in eight of their
11 meetings, but lost their last en¬
counter at the national cham¬
pionships in San Diego.
Santee, who was in first before
the free-skate, only needed to beat
Hamilton’s marks on five 6f the
nine judges, and the elusive title
But the 23-year-old veteran
from Park Ridge, Ill., faltered on
his opening triple jump and
although he skated confidently
from then on, the judges weren’t
Santee, who had finished
second in four national cham¬
pionships and had never won a
medal in five previous trips to the
worlds, received mostly 5.7s and
5.8s out of a possible 6.0. He lost
to Hamilton on seven judges cards
and tied him on two. The near¬
sellout crowd booed the marks.
At the awards ceremony,
Hamilton and Santee hugged and
gave each other high-five slaps of
the hands. The United States had
one winner, but two champions.
Before the pressure-packed
free-skate, Hamilton had said: “I
just want to skate good. I want my
5.9s and a standing ovation.”
He got his wish, and the
audience was treated to royal
skating performances all night.
Five of the 20 skaters were
showered with standing ovations,
including Brian Orser of Canada,
liiuuuuig JDiian wiaci ui v^anaua,
who executed the first triple axel
in world competition. He finished
Friday night’s double-dual gymnastics tourna¬
ment against both the men and women of fifth-
ranked Oregon and just the women from
California-Berkeley, may determine if Masahiko
Kinjo and the BYU women’s team will be invited
to the nationals.
Coach Wayne Young said sixth-ranked Kinjo
should have no problem qualifying for the
nationals because “he is that good of an athlete.”
Young pointed out Oregon has the fifth-ranked
all-around gymnast in the nation, Kelly
Lady netters to face
LSU in semifinals
The BYU women’s
tennis team will meet
Louisiana State today
in semifinal round ac¬
tion in the BYU
Women’s Tennis In¬
vitational at 2 p.m. on
the indoor tennis
In other semifinal ac¬
tion, Arizona State will
face the University of
California-Berkeley at 1
p.m. at the Sherwood
Hill Racquet Club.
finals are slated for 9
a.m. Saturday on the
BYU indoor courts.
Cougar coach, Ann
Valentine said BYU’s
match against Texas
Christian Thursday, 7-
1, was a competitive
match. “The scores of
our match are not in¬
dicative of the matches.
We had a slow start. We
came around in the
second sets, but we
played our first sets
very tight,” Valentine
“When a team is not
$ NEED MONEY £
£ FOR SCHOOL? £
$ Millions of dollars of Financial
$ Aid for students go unclaimed each £
\/oar hocauco ctiiHentc cimnlv aren’t ***
year because students simply aren’t
aware that they are eligible to $
$ r6CeiVe ' t: $
$ Financial Research Services g
will match you with up to 25
sources of Financial Aid through the £
^ use of a sophisticated computer
$ data base. $
Please write or call ^
$ immediately, so that we may assist $
$ you in receiving the money you need g
normally do and still
come around to win,
that’s a good team.”
BYU’s No. 2 doubles
were rotated because
Heather Ludloff was
sick. Tracy Tanner
played with Charlene
Hill, beating TSU 6-0,
7-6. Other doubles were
Susan Pendo and Deb¬
bie Robb defeating Lori
Nelson and Angela
Bartzen. The Cougars’
only loss was their No. 3
doubles, Karen Mul-
vehal and Tina
Holding, losing 6-4, 5-7,
6-4 to Lynn Davis and
In BYU’s single play,
Debbie Robb beat Lila
Hirsch, 7-6, 6-1;
Bartzen, 6-3, 6-3; Tracy
Tanner blitzed Cynthia
Hill, 6-0, 6-3; Lonley
Tanner beat Barb Von-
Denleux, 7-6, 6-3 and
Lani Wilcox outworked
Lynn Davis, 6-3, 6-3.
overwhelmed Utah 7-2
yesterday. LSU won all
their singles matches
and their No. 2 doubles
against Utah. Texas
Christian and Utah will
compete today at 9:00
a.m. on the BYU indoor
ranked 18, upset No. 20
Colorado State in a sur¬
prise match. “Colorado
was seeded second due
to beating No. 12, UC
Berkeley last month at
the Colorado In¬
It was only 11 weeks ago the Cougars were pull¬
ing off the “miracle win” at the Holiday Bowl,
and already they are back bumping heads on the
practice field in spring workouts starting today.
Along with the start of spring practices, the
coaching assignments have been announced.
Directing new areas of coaching responsibility
will be Fred Whittingham as assistant head
coach and defensive coordinator; Roger French,
as offensive coordinator; and Dick Felt, special-
Rounding out the other coaching areas are
newly appointed coach Ted Tollner, quarter¬
back; Norm Chow, wide receivers; Garth Hall
running backs; Tom Raniage, defensive line
French and Mel Olsen, offensive line; Whit
tingham, linebackers; and Felt, defensive backs
Spring practices have two main pui
$ Financial Research Services $
$ P.0. Box 1332 $
^ Orem, Utah 84057 ^
5' 99G 1070 ▼
Colorado will be com¬
peting against Texas
A&M at 9:Q0 a.m. at
the Sherwood Hills
Racquet Club today.
UC Berkeley downed
No. 16 Texas A&M, 7-2.
“UC Berkeley is a very
strong contention in
BASEBALL TEAM LOSES
The BYU baseball team lost
to the University of Arizona
Wednesday 4-1 in Tucson.
Although BYU committed
warmup game for it
California to play
powers UCLA and U
p, the ri
.. juldri’t _ _
Arizona, the defending NCAA
champions. The loss drops the
Cougars to a 5-10 record.
The Cougars play UTEP to-
Stepdown Lounge ELWC
Friday 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Booth
displays, exhibits, arts and
crafts, and much more.
7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.
“Spectacular Night” a cultural
talent show with singing and
dancing, featuring international
students, at the ELWC
EVERYONE IS INVITED!
n Saturday at Las Cruces.
DENVER (AP) — A
spokesman at the
Western Athletic Con¬
ference headquarters in
Denver says WAC com¬
missioner Joe Kearney
has received a letter
from BYU regarding in¬
cidents at the BYU-
Wyoming game last
week but it is not a for¬
“We got a letter
detailing their version
of what happened and
that’s about all we’ve
gotten,” said WAC In-
Saturday at 9:30 a.m., the
BYU lacrosse team Will have
its annual blue-and-white
scrimmage at Stover Field.
The match is a preview of the
upcoming season. It will be a
Nordy Jensen. “I also
know the commissioner
has talked to people at
The letter referred to
the behavior of Univer¬
sity of Wyoming fans at
a game against BYU in
Laramie Feb. 26.
Jacob Lake Inn will be on campus
accepting applications and interviewing
for summer employment near the Nortl
Rim of Grand Canyon. Pick up applica jjs
tions and make your interview appoint g
ment at; Student Employment, C40 ASB
Ext. 3561. Joh§ include food service.,
cooks, service station sales people, offh
personnel, gift shop sales, cashiers.
Excellent wages and working conditions.
Interview dates for these exciting ii“
March 9 & 10
Be sure to come!
all-around gymnast in the nation, Kelly
Crumley. “Kinjo and Crumley will definitely
have a battle,” Young said.
BYU’s eighth-ranked women’s team will com¬
pete against Oregon and California-Berkeley.
Coach Debbie Hill said she thought this tour¬
nament could secure them a position in
nationals. “We hope this meet with the home
crowd can give us the energy and high score we
need to guarantee us a place in the nationals,”
Both the women’s and men’s teams are feeling
very confident about Friday’s tournament.
“I think we can beat Oregon. Although there is
an eight-point spread between our average
scores, it doesn’t reflect our team’s strength,”
“We haven’t lost to anyone who is ranked lower
then us all season. Right now we are getting it all
together,” he said.
Hill said the women are really working as a
team. “We don’t have a ‘star’ athlete; we have a
good solid team, which represents the school
well,” she said. Hill emphasized their goal as a
team was to get to the nationals, “but as coaches
we are stressing it is more important to be a par¬
ticipant then a No.l team.”
Hill said since so much gymnastics will be go¬
ing on, everything will be organized and well
scheduled. “It’ll be a good and fun event,” she
“We use the practices to look at the players
and find the ones we can count on to start for us
during the regular season,” he said. “We also use
it to teach techniques and skills to the younger
kids and help involve last year’s freshmen with
The practices during the spring workouts will
be heavier than those during the regular season,
according to Edwards.
“We have a lot more scrimmaging and contact
during spring,” he said. “You don’t have time to
do that during the regular season when you’re
worrying about getting ready for a game.”
During the spring workouts the Cougars will
hold open practices and anyone who wishes is
free to watch at anytime.
Due to the BYU-Utah game,
all intramural basketball
games scheduled for Saturday
from 1 p.m. on are canceled.
The games won’t be
March 28. All v_
receive $5 medals from the
Sojourner Running Club.
Registration will be from noon
to 12:45 p.m,, and the race will
147 N. State St., Orem
(between Skagg’s and Gibson's)
LUNCH 11 A.M.-3 P.M.
DINNER 5 P.M. - 10 P.M.
(Valid until March 13,1981)
Buy one Spaghetti Meat Sauce J
Dinner at our regular price and get j
a second one free.
Plus get one free dessert.
Now is the time to bring in those text¬
books that you purchased in error for the
second block for a refund. Help us help other
students who may need that book by bringing
it in as soon as possible, but remember that
March 7 is the last day! Don’t forget that you
also need the correct receipt to get your refund
=)) byu booterore
The quickest way to set
An emergency stop for repairs can
wipe out even the best-heeled traveler.
Luckily, all you need is the price of a
phone call to get you the money before
your car gets off the lift. Here’s what to
do when you need money in a hurry.
VIS At card. A Western Union Charge
Card Money Order, up to $1,000, will be
flashed to the Western Union office or
agent nearest your emergency.
In Call home. Report the situation, and
tell the folks they can get emergency
cash to you fast by phone.
■ Ask them to call Western Union’s
toll-free number, 800-325-6000 (in
Missouri, 800-342-6700), anytime, day or
night. They charge the money and the
service fee to their MasterCard* or
Pick up your money—usually within
two hours—at the local Western Union
office or agent. There are 8,500
nationally, except in Alaska.
Conveniently, about 900 locations are
open 24 hours. It’s that easy.
Be sure to remind your parents about
our toll-free number. It’s all they need to
call Western Union to the rescue.
Western Union Charge Card Money Order.
Friday, March 6,
The Daily Universe Page 5
season finale pits 2 rivals
By ANNE THORNTON
Universe Sports Editor
iturday’s game was picked as
?ame that would decide the con-
:,ejyifttt BYU’s loss to Wyoming last
5 I* ;<kend dropped the Cougars from
llJ championship race. So the
^ ale at the Marriott Center bet-
filji in the Cougars and Utes should
” imild and unimportant, right?
or one, the game will decide if
ih is the outright winner of the
jC, or whether it must share the
"•i,| «m with Wyoming.
>r another, a win over the ninth-
;ed Utes may boost BYU’s
nces for an invitation to the
AA finals. And, if by chance
iming loses against 2-12 Air
:e, BYU will tie for second,
f think our record is good enough
i a good consideration with
AA, said Frank Arnold, coach
he 21-6 Cougars. “A win would
give us a better seed.”
the Cougars have
been invited to the NIT
rnament, Arnold said the NCAA
prestigious and he’s hoping
game will be overflowing with
mt, including four of the five
players on the All-WAC team. For
the final time in season play, the
two Dannys will meet —the now-
famous Danny Ainge and Danny
Vranes, who will probably make
every All-America team selected
Ainge continues to lead WAC
scoring with a 24.6 average.
There will also be All-WAC selec¬
tions Tom Chambers of Utah and
BYU’s Fred Roberts, who will add
sparkle of their own.
“We’ve played some awfully good
games against some awfully good
teams, but I’m still not convinced
we haven’t played our best game or
games yet,” Arnold said. “I hope
they’ll begin Saturday.”
And don’t forget this gaW will
pit two rivals in front of 23,000 fans.
“Since we can’t be champions, now
all that matters is the rivalry,” said
Steve Trumbo, who is still second in
WAC rebounds with a 10.9 average.
Arnold said the fans will make the
difference. “The crowd during the
New Mexico game was the greatest I
had seen in six years,” he said. “I
hope that was just a warm-up for
Roberts said the pressure will be
off. “We’re going out there and
we’re going to have some fun,” he
4th region title
Brighton-82 total, 4 new, p/p. $ark
City-50 total, 2 new, p/p. Park
‘ ew, p/p. Parley’s
> new, p/p. Pow-
'o" 6 "’ P 'l
Primary winners to be announced!
Friday, March 6
Live Band: Odessa
Co-sponsored by Social Office & Elections Committee
Defending Region VII
champion BYU will at¬
tempt to win its fourth
regional title in a row at
this, week’s AIAW
Region VII Basketball
Championships at Las
Cruces, N.M., Thurs¬
day, Friday and Satur¬
The Cougar women
tied Utah for the cham¬
pionship of the Western
Division of the Inter¬
mountain Athletic Con¬
ference, both teams
with 9-1 league records.
But the Cougars lost a
toss of the coin to the
Utes, and enter the
region tournament as
the division’s second-
BYU opened with an
8 p.m. Thursday con¬
test against Weber
State, a team it has
defeated 80-71 and 101-
94 this season. Weber
State finished third in
the Mountain Division.
meets the winner of the
BYU-WSC game at ‘8
tonight. Other action
pitted New Mexico
State against Colorado
State at 6 p.m. Thurs¬
day, With the winner
going against Utah at 6
game is scheduled for
7:30 p.m. Saturday.
Last year, BYU
hosted the region meet
and won it by defeating
Utah State 105-85,
Colorado 101-91, and
McBride, one of the top
20 scorers in the nation,
leads the Cougars with
a 22.7 average and is
second on her team
with 7.3 rebounds a
game. Her game highs
this season have been
41 points and 12
rebounds, both against
for BYU is Jenny Cox
with 8.2 a game. She
averages 15.5 points.
averaging in double
figures are Valerie
Cravens at 11.3 and
Jeanette Weston at
10.0. Weston leads the
team in free-throw
shooting with 78 per¬
BYU centers Lori
Vreeken and Kerri Con¬
nelly provide much of
the offensive punch for
the Cougars. Vreeken
had her high game of 25
points last Saturday at
Colorado State to boost
her average to 8.5. Con¬
nelly is BYU’s highest
shooter at 55 percent
and averages 7.6 points.
i on <
weeA \ bfiecia/:
5 flat only. 3.50
"THE MYSTERY OF
Dr. Kenneth Boulding
* Past President, American Assoc,
for the Advancement of Science
* Author of 30 books
* Distinguished Professor of
Economics at the University of
FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1981
from 1-2:30 p.m.
Moot Court Room, 304 JRCB
co-sponsored with Honors,
(^academics Psych* and Econ.
Don 't Pfchf Gomes
Mens and Ladies Clothing
University Mall, Orem
Registering for Spring/
Summer terms gives you
the winning advantage. With
lower costs, and fun summer activ-
you can enjoy the smaller, more personal
classroom atmosphere, and graduate
long before your time.
And to help you get into the sporting
spirit, BYU is giving away FREE games! Just
stop by the Registration office and pick up a
class schedule or class request form. And, if
you’ve got a red star at the bottom, You’re a
Page 6 The Daily Universe Friday, March 6, 1981
*Daily, 8:30 to 4:30 p.m., except Sat. & Sun. 378- 2897 & 378-2898, Room 117 ELWQ
f CLASSIFIED AD POLICY
We have a 3-line-
• Deadline for regu¬
lar Classified Ads is
10:30 a.m. 1 day
prior to publication.
• Deadline for Classi¬
fied Display is 4:30
p.m. 3 days prior to
Daily Universe - room
•117 ELWC, 378-2897 or
378-2898. Open 8:30-
03 Instruction & Training
04 Special Notices
05 Insurance Agencies
06 Situations Wanted
08 Help Wanted
10 Sales Help Wanted
12 Service Directory
15 Rooms & Board
rill be made to protect
om deception, but ad-
iaring in the Univere
sanction of the the University ....
Read your ad carefully before plac¬
ing it. Due to mechanical operation
it is impossible to correct or cancel
an ad until it has appeared one time.
26 Lots & Acreage
28 Coal & Wood
29 Business Oppty.
30 Mountain Propertj
32 Farm & Ranches
[ Department by
it day ad runs
he first day. No
NEW CLASSIFIED RATES
EFFECTIVE AS OF MONDAY,
SEPT. 1. Copy Deadline 10:30 a.m.
1 day before date of publication.
Cash Rates — 3 line minimum
1 day, 3 lines. 2.10
3 days, 3 lines .... 4.59
5 days, 3 lines .... 6.00
10 days, 3 lines .... 10.50
Above rates subject to *1.00 service
charge for credit for all commercial
39 Misc. for Rent
41 Cameras-Photo Eqi
42 Musical Instrumenl
43 Elec. Appliances
44 TV & Stereo
S—Insurance Agendas B— Help Wanted
Contracts for Suit 17—Unfum. apt. for rent lB-Fum. Apts, for rent 1»-Furn. Apts, for rent 18-Fum. Apts, for rent
attract w/personality. Call
Sierra-West Diamonds. 224-
2 VACANCIES for men.
Duplex in Silver Shadows.
$90/mo. utilities included.
Call Don 373-3500.
SPACIOUS 2 bdrm
Townhouses w/garb. disp., IV2
bath, W/D hkups, laundryrm,
carport, A/C, pool, garden,
w/Immediate Coverage. Call
Chris Anderson 375-6089.
SINGLE GIRL for full time
manager of girls small apt.
complex. 377-9189 eves only.
BROADMOOR APTS FOR
W OMEN 1 (formerly
Brockbank apts), Openings for
Winter Semester. $75 + Its.
BEST MATERNITY BENEFITS
for top 40 band. Billy or Jed,
2 MEN’S CONTRACTS,
Trolley Park. $125/mo. utils
inch Own room, 377-4236.
jles me to show you every
pian available. For more infor¬
LUCAS & ASSOC.
OPERATIONS and Hospital
rooms cost a lot more than you
think. Call me today for
details on State Farm Hospital
Harold R. Little
SEE New York City as a
Mother’s Helper. Our children
are Thor 6, Heidi 3, Elena 3
mo. We live in a safe, pleasant,
convenient part of NYC near
LDS ward. Weekend and
vacation travel. Own A/C
room, bath, TV. Stay 1 yr.
min. Write qualifications &
phone to Dr. & Mrs. John
Simon. 440 West end Ave. NY,
GIRLS: Canyon Terrace.
Close to campus. Rent nego.,
374-6680, ref. Connie.
ONE Bedroom Apt. A/C, W/D
hookups, disposal, appliances,
carpet, drapes, pool. No pets
or smokers. 7 mo. lease,
. $172/+ electricity and heating.
$150 deposit. 226-3623.
Fall and Winter.
4 or 6 girls/apt.
$68 or $48/mo.
41 E. 400 N. 374-5426.
Singles, living at it’s best.
Priv. bdrms, deluxe kitchen,
frplc, A/C, upper
Silvershadows, new. Im¬
mediate vac. for guys and
girls. $130/mo. First 2 wks free.
DISCOUNT: Campus PI: '
located just 1 blk south of
Social Hall, is offering a
discounted contracts. Giv<
a call 374-1160 or after 6 j
Call 377-5134 or 374-5204.
2 BDRM APARTMENTS.
Garbage disposal, gas heat,
within easy access to church,
shopping, 10 minutes to BYU.
16—Rooms for Rent
18 N. 100 E. Provo. 374-1749.
BABYSITTER WANTED to
tend 5 mo. child. Our home,
own trans. 8-12, 1-5 M-F. 378-
3542 before 5. 374-6578 aft. 5.
1 VAC. for male students. 1
bdrm. all utilities paid. Fur¬
nished. $90/mo, $100/dep.,
older home, good location. 195
N. 300 W. Provo. Call 224-
NICE NEIGHBORHOOD. 2
bdrm bsmt apt. New
cpts/paint. Utils pd. $205/mo.
** Girls **
2nd block contract, $75 & $78
Fall $80-$90, deposit $80.
* 4 & 6 girl apts.
* All utils paid.
•Close to campus.
Call 375-5479. 240 E. 600 N.
• Single men & women. 4/apt.
• 2 bdrms, with bathrooms.
• Laundry facilities, A/C.,
• 45 So. 900 E.
1 BDRM APT. $160 incl heat.
A/C, 15 E. 600 N. Orem. 224-
4408, 378-3643, 224-2405.
$59, $90, 3-bdrm, frplc. Sum
$50, couples $150. Pool, laun.
350 S. 900 E. 373-0276
MOTHER and BABY
Westware Inc. Ontartio,
Oregon, a national computer
software firm, has an im¬
mediate opening for a
programmer familiar with
APPLESOFT and assembler.
Call toll free 800-547-7227 for
an appointment. We will be
interviewing Mar. 13th & 14th
in Provo area.
SINGLE ROOM for rent. BYU
approved, fully furnished.
18-Furn. Apts, for rent
CLOSEST OF ALL
Great floor plan.
17—Unfurn. opt. for rent
SPACIOUS 2 bdrm apt. Large
living & dining areas. Large
bedrooms, W/D hookups. Air
10-Sales Help Wanted
4-MAN, 2 bedroom 2 in¬
dividualized studies, 2
kitchen and laundry facilities.
Fall/Winter, $80/mo. + heat
and lights. 6-Man house,
utilities pd. Fall/Winter,
Openings for Winter.
$70 includes all utils.
Cable TV, & HB0
WOMEN: 1 Vi blks to campus.
3 bdrm, 2 bath. Cable TV!
Spr/sum $50, pvt. room
737 E. 700 N. 375-4133.
GIRLS-Brand new duplex,
single & dbl rms. W/D, low
price, no contract, 373-2773 or
EARN $1,000 TO $3,000 per
month. Returned missionaries
or those preparing to serve. For
interview, call 377-2251
BYU approved. No si_
pets. 224-1273 between 9
9pm. North Orem.
Robert E. Lee Apts
2 bdrm Townhouse.
removal of unwanted hair of
face & body. Ladies only.
373-4301, 374-6430 for appt.
SENSUOUS SANDWICH has
meat & cheese platters & 6-8
ft. sandwiches for your special
occasions. Very reasonable.
163 W. Center Provo or
$$$ THIS coupon good for
per gal. discount on Texaco
gasoline, full or self service.
Scott’s Auto Center
1205 N. 150 E.
Provo, Ut. Ex 3-31-81. $$$
We’ll tell it like it is.
LOW-COST Life Ins. Health
and Maternity. Free quote,
Mr. Martin 377-6888 eves.
Sales reps wanted, $100 to
$300/mo. + comm, contract.
Tim or Vince, 224-6371.
Air cond., W/D hookups, dis¬
posal, fridge, stove, carpet,
drapes, carport, pool. We pay
i. $222 + elec.. $150 dep.
876 E. 900 N. No 17
Jay Jolley or Dan Beal
5-6 p.m. 375-5637
1 BLOCK off campus. 2 open¬
ings, 4 girls. $65/mo. + utils.
$50 deposit & last mo. rent.
Call 374-6000 9 am-5 pm.
COUPLES ONLY! Blk from
campus. 2 nice apts. Contact
775 E. 820 N. 377-7373.
RESUMES April grad? Why
wait? A professional resume is
a must for the best jobs. Call
CAKES a bakin at Fresh &
Fancy. St Patricks Day &
Birthday. Decorated & per¬
sonalized from $5.50.
Delivered! 374-6733, 465-9104.
OPERATIONS^ and Hospital
think. Call me today for
details on State Farm health
insurance for singles, married
couples, and missionaries.
David A. Powell Agent.
RM’S and future RM’s. Job
opening for this summer. Earn
$4000-$12000 in 3 mos. For in¬
terview call Chuck or Cory at
TIRED OF CROWDS. Moon
River Apartments are now
open to both couples or 4
singles. Large 2 barm, cable
TV. Convenient shopping area
close by. Call Almeda 375-6716
“ after 6 pm. Lynn 375-60'”'
Cinda Lee Apts
Now taking appl. for winter
blk. & spr/sum. $76/mo.,
$50/mo. spr/sum. 2 blks to
BYU. 4 girls/apt.
Jaynee Cox, 377-3995.
Applications for College stu¬
dents are now being taken.
Don’t wait until school is out,
by then most good positions will
be filled. Secure a position with
us now. For an interview, call
CABIN FOR RENT!
In Sundance Basin, secluded,
fum. Skiing, hiking, decks for
sun bathing. 785-0618.
NEW HEALTH COVERAGE
w/maternity benefits. Free
Phone quotes 9 to 9pm. Save
Money! Also try ourLow cycle,
auto & renter rates. 226-3130
2—Lost & Found
LOST: Lg. Manilla envelope
(dark brown) contains birth
cert. & bonds. 375-5483.
. REWARD1 Lost dog. Brandy,
(part Maltese. White, shaggy.
I Long black ears. 375-5077after
6 pm, or 373-5193 before 6.
3—Instr. & Training
GUITAR & DRUM & BANJO
Given by former BYU inst.
225-9060 OR 225-2166
NOW Accepting Piano
Students. Adult beginners and
children. Pall 374-0503.
reasonable rates. 377-2384
• Major Hospital
• Indiv’l or Family
• Life Insurance
• Home Appts.
1834 S. State St.
We tailor-make our policies to
fit your individual needs. We
also take pride in giving you the
best service possible when you
have a question, a problem, or a
GARY FORD &
489-8691 or 489-9101
SUMMER sales opport. in
CALIFORNIA. Earn between
$4000-16,000. Limited open¬
ings. 785-3603 aft. 4. for inter.
SINGLES - MEN &
No Money Down. Will trade
late model car, truck, travel
trailer, or piano for equity 3
bdrm Mobile Home. 785-1316.
Enthusiastic, energetic, and
enterprising sales managers. A
great opportunity to earn
$2000-$5000 this summer
managing fireworks stands in
Idaho, Wyoming, & Utah.
Positions opening late April.
Call today. The Lantis Co.
DO YOU WANT a $6000 sum¬
mer? Are you willing to work
hard for it? Call Gary for an
interview, 373-6119, 7:00-7:30
AM is the best time.
360 E.800 N.-Manager
745 N. 400 E.-Office
Largest selection of jobs
125 E. 300 S. Provo
IF YOU are single and would
like to travel and make $6000
this summer, all leads fur¬
nished, no cold door knocking,
14—Contracts for Sale
Cinnamon Tree Apts.
1283 North 200 West
SUMMER JOBS. National
Park Co. 21 parks, 4000 open¬
ings. Complete info. $3. Mis¬
sion Mtn. Co. 651 2nd Ave.
W.N., Kalispell, MT. 59901.
SHARP GIRLS CONDO:
$65/mo. 530 E. Center St. no.
4. 375-0020 or 374-0324 eves.
FANTASTIC OPENING for 1
girl in house. 1 blk , East of
campus(sleep in a little extra! j
Call Sue 375-9253.
Discount 1st Months Rent
• ♦ Close to Campus n Great Ward ,•
inutilities paid dj Heated Pool & Sundepk
t ^b>Air Cnnnitinnii
.-doAir Conditioning 4* Laundry
• <gkCable T V. hookupbaths
• 3 bdrm: s 79/mo. Own bdrm: s 120/mo.
562 JV. 200 6.
& Winter: ‘75 #
4* Spacious Apts.
#-Grac"' e! 4*
^ - New Management
4^ ONLY >50 Deposit 4^
SPRING & SUMMER
° All utilities paid
0 Close to BYU
0 Laundry facilities
0 Cable T.V.
° s 55/month
CURLING iron, blow dryer
broken? We fix: $3 and $5.
Also other small appliances.
bon ribbon. Sharon 375-6829.
TYPING. Self correcting selec-
tric. Pica or Elite. Legal &
tech, balls. 224-6841.
NEED a fender straightened,
or a dent removed? Our prices
are Vi- 3 /< of regular shop
prices. 1 day service. David
LET ME HELP with all your
typing needs. IBM Electronic
60. Merlene 225-6253.
Personalized Tax Service,
1040A Utah, etc. Done at your
place, at your convenience.
Call for quote! 375-0880.
TYPING. IBM Selectric H.
Carbon Ribbon. All kinds typ¬
ing. Myma 225-8164 aft. 5:30.
ON CAMPUS: Pick up &
deliv. IBM Correcting Selec¬
tric. Sally 224-4316.
All types of papers, thesis, and
PROFES. GUAR. TYPING:
IBM selec., Regis, grad,
sch. Myma 374-0481.
Jewelry & Repair
BULLOCK & LOSEE
Papers, resumes, letters, etc.
Thesis, dissertation, reports,
etc. 5 yrs experience. 374-2370.
* Spring/Summer Openings
*‘60/mo. includes utilities
* Large Pool
* Recreation hall -
* Organized activities
* Central laundry ^
* Dishwashers ^
* Central air-conditioned ^
* 3 bedrooms, 2 baths h
* Fall/Winter contracts avail. 4
v350.M lOaO. l. iProoo. o/-f-1700 $
|girls & couples "
Your Spring and
bargain is at
In-store, quality watch and
jewelry repair. Estimates at no
charge. Rapid and courteous
TOP QUALITY TYPING. IBM
self-correcting. Carbon ribbon,
Call Sharon 225-8343
N Campus typing,
rbon ribbon, dual pii
Services. Error free, high speec
production of: Term papers,
theses, mauscripts, etc. Also
copy service. 494 N. Univ.
MARY KAY COSMETICS
FAST FOTO. 1-hour
426 W. 1230 N. 377-2771,
The Home Office
CALL CARRIE: 377-2194, all
typing guaranteed. Registered
with Graduate school,
AB Diaper Service 798-80%.
FOR your bam dance call Don
Mac for pro square dance call¬
ing. 373-6889 or 377-5786.
438 N. 900 E.
TYPING. IBM corr. selec. II.
Type 108 WPM. Thesis, legal,
all. T*-- "
1. Mary 226-1863. Guar.
Before you buy wedding in¬
vitations see Orem-Geneva
Times for prices you can af¬
ford. 546 S. State
Spring and Summer: 75/mo.
f • Two bathrooms • Laundry facilities’^
/ • Recreation RoommSwimming Pool
> Air Conditioning • Free Cable T.V
Sauna • Dances
1 1800 North State, Provo 377-0038 I
WE PAY HEAT ... RESERVE ONE NOW!
15 years experience. Nice
typewriter. .60/page. Call
Professional. Debbie 375-7678.
Join the Fun Set!
ELECTRIC MUSIC CO.
Great Dance Music.
POLYNESIAN SHOW for
church functions, parties, etc,
225-8227 or 377-1891 aft. 5.
UNCLUTTER YOUR LIFE ...
AT EXTRA SPACE
Over 650 private self-service
storage units located at the in¬
tersection of 1-15 and Center
St. in Orem. Sizes from 5’x5’
> 10’x30’ with rentals starting
NO NEED TO ASK
for an ext. Call Universe Want
Ads direct, 378-2897.
WEDDING GOWNS &
VEILS. Limited number
beautifully crafted, $50-$200,
"The obvious choice"
WEDDING GOWNS-Big sale!
Dresses $75 & up. Hats &
veils, $30 & up. 225-4744.
Now accepting applications
Spring/Summer: 6-per. apts.-$65/mo.
to 10 x30 with rentals starting RUSH. Get your typing don
at $15/mo. SPECIAL RATES early. Ann,375-6829. $l/pg.
SILK FLOWERS! All occa¬
sions, Professional work, ex¬
cellent prices. 226-2615 after 5.
PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz
• 1 block from campus
• Heated swimming poo!
• Recreation Room
• Laundry facilities
• Cable TV & Stereo hookups
» Rar-B-Q Area
Fall/Winter (81/82) contracts
available also: 6 person apts. only. 1
Our Year-round Pool — the most
exciting in Provo
LIBERTY SQUAI K
APARTMENTS r t
We are now renting for
Spring and Summer tei
and next Fall and Win «*
Near campus, excellent w: *
outdoor swimming P<«
Various prices. Call n
Raintree Apt jg
Guys & Girls openings f$t
COUPLES: 2 bdrm apt. Close
to campus. Laundry facilities.
$185/+ heat & lights.
375-0852. One week free rent.
Womens luxury apts. $ 110/mo.
Pvt bdrms, Dishwasher,
Washer/Dryer, 461 E. 100 N.
MEN OR WOMEN ,
Close to Y & downtown Pr
$60 to $75 + elec. 377-2f‘
Enjoy lawns and
Cable TV included
1 Security Lock
• VA Blocks to Campus
1 Storage Space
• Only 4 Persons Per Apt.
Singles: Spring & Summer Spring Only
s 70/mo. s 75/mo.
Married Students: 2 bedroom 3 bedroom
; $ 175/mo. $ 200/mo.
910 North 900 East 373-8922 1
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED
373-9806 86S N. liO W.
GIRLS: One opening ix. ,
apt. Close to BYU. $55/mo: ,,
642 East 500 North. Call to fc,
GIRLS: Openings in 1 -fr
duplex. $65/month stor. "
washing machine. Call !
SLEEP IN an extra wink this
winter. We have a few discoun¬
ted contracts in homes. All
located within 2 blks of
campus. Call Almeda-375-
6716 or aft. 6 pm. Lynn 375-
GUYS & GIRLS. New de! -
Rivergrove Duplex. Plush, IP
room. Brad 375-1112. 11 ‘
» E. 375-
SUPER DUPLEX-Males. I .
room, cable TV, W/D, fi fc*
DW, air cond. Great t
$120/mo., less with an:
lease. Avail March 1st. B
S/S, F/W, 1981-;
Swimming pool, jacu t:
sauna, spacious grass
laund, stor, A/C, and ui ,. „
Starts at $60/mo. 373-9
450 N. 1130 E. Provo.
and location. Can’t
rnKL.. ...king or_
cel. location, A/C, fumishe K :
unfurnished bdrm unit,
unfum, $80 fum. Call Air
unfum, $80 fum. Call Ain;
375-6716, Lynn 375-6039 t f"
WOMEN-1 blk from BYU. n „
E. 700 N. $55-$75 wiij. Fi
block. 375-1476. T
COUPLES. 2 bdrm. ■j.
Spring & Summer. $120/:
214 N. 600 E. 375-4133 “7
blks from Y. 487 t
MEN’S CONTRACT. Pttfc
area. W/D, DW, os
CONDO FOR RENT. 3 ep
avail. $80/mo. 4 bdrm, fflS
baths, D/W, W/D, 374-824 is ti i
GIRLS/GUYS. $68/mo. 31! M
800 E. Also Silver Shad< -
Provo. Nice 375-1112.
Boys, now signing con
for Spring/Summer! Exc _
atmosphere; wu-her -tnraj ■
blocks to campus. 340 E. j ;.
N. Call now, spaces limi,,.
MEN. Fall/Win. .$77/m
4/men per apt. m p
214 N. 600 E. 375-4133 ,
OPENINGS FOR GIRLS ^ -
per apt. Close to BYU. 46: r“
Uth E. $65/mo. no dep:
Call 377-7361 or 374-2766. P
openings at $75/mo.
VACANCIES for girls «
duplex apt. at 455 E. 40C
MARRIED. 1 bedroom, lij c
only. $160/month. 300 N.,
E. 373-2809 eves. TT
NEEDED. 2 roommates he
1254 N. 800 W. Provo. ”
bdrm, kitchen, living ro
$65/mo. incls utils. Call !
FEMALE to share Dup
Ownroom, $110 + utilities
21—Single's House R
LUXURIOUS Living For W j s
6-man house, 4 blks from ' S
bdrm, 2 bth, W/D, study.)
storage. $80/mo. 489-6654. j
SPACE for 1 or 2 girls in ■.
nice 2 bdrm home. BYU si
dards. References requii [
For info. 224-5984.
ONE girls vacancy in houi
blk south of campus. Coni
22—Homos for Solo
NO NEED TO ASK
r an ext. Call Universe W
Is direct, 378-2897.
MARRIED STUDENTS K
home while going to sch ', /
you haven’t talked to G ,
Wilder. Phone C-21.
John West Realty, 377-81- 'S
or eves. 225-9315.
6 BEDROOM student dupi
close to campus. Will sell v
small down payment, $69,£
Red Carpet Easterbrc -
Reality, 226-2800. Kelly Pi
ter, 375-3750, 377-2415.
come property investme .
The benefits of real est
lA/EG L certified stones at
Aolesale prices. Please call
even Asay at THE DIA-
lU D ND EXCHANGE, 756-
Classified Ads Continued
Medical questions , answers
Friday, March 6, 1981 The Daily Universe Page 7
43— Hoc Appliances.
3 YEAR OLD. Hot Point
Stove. Excellent cond.,
Avacado color, make offer.
44- TV end Stereo
die they last.
—(DING SET. 26 pt. dia-
ond, highest quality.
,-orifice, $500. 377-6766.
J* — Misc. for Sale
fHOLSTERY supply items
wholesale prices. All kinds
1 end fabric at x h price.
L: ibric Center 763 Columbia
•" »’», Provo. 375-3717.
3 DOVER VACUUMS. Lowest
:es, all models. SAVE.
Ule A TV’s. Special low prices
iid mentioned; SAVE.
._ SALE: Trundle bed.
iid wood, brand new; in-
“ des mattresses and bunk
its, $200. 377-6203.
— IITARS, harmonicas, auto
::ps, banjos, low prices.
’* >ay more. SAVE.
1NASONIC tape recorders,
pay more. Really special
. SAVE. WAKEFIELDS.
vacuums. Parts & service for
mums & appl. Call 374-
NJOS, ukeleles, drums,
0 harps, basses, amps, PA
stems, guitars, and ac-
lories. Herger Music. 158
100 W. Provo.
■■a,' IITAR STRINGS. Mention
ad & SAVE. Big dis-
lts! Top makes.
ANO’S. Used, returned, ren-
-1 i. Don’t pay more, like new.
IPlt! IVE. WAKEFIELDS.
““ -Elec. Appliances.
1 dryers. Fully recun-
loned. Guaranteed parts &.
r for 100 days.
$75 & up. 377-4450
795 S. State, Provo.
EE ESTIMATES on
m repairs. Hoover,
-eka, & all other makes. AA
* initure & Appl. 450 W. Cen-
Call us 374-6886.
-4 10UBLE-BER0L SPECIAL
wot®...the write source
44—Bikes 4 Motorcycles 5B—Used Cars
ej «od quality-very low prices,
) K from $150/ .25 K from
& 515/ ,33 K from $300. Call
^ enn Harmon at 374-6232 aft.
illibi ' 0 X 0 . 15 stones to choose from
m idle" ■ ■
color or B&W, & microwa
Good time rentals
44-Auto Ports and Supplies
FOREIGN AUTO PARTS
Parts for all foreign cars. 235
W. 300 S. 377-9991,
WHOLESALE PRICES on
batteries & tires. Some itemB
very low. Phone 373-8694
50—Wonted to buy
tie. Notary furnished. 375-
‘75 PACER-X. Good cond,
A/C, new tires, AM/FM, 6cyl.,
$1595. Call 225-2828.
YELLOW VW BUG.
‘79 CHEVETTE.36,000 miles,
35 mpg, $3500 or best offer.
Call Joyce 654-3367.
Sprained ankle needs ice pack
AMONDS for engagement
d investment purposes. Cut-
1 direct and certified at
now retail prices. Please con-
it Kevin Simons THE DIA-
DND EXCHANGE 756-
WILL SELL $6500 stereo for
$3990. Call Vane at 375-9088,
or 375-5433 after 5 pm.
44— Sporting Goods
BEAT tHE RUSH on bicycle
ampiiH Ski & Cycle
10 W. 1450 N. Provo
1A & Sony TV’s at really
:scial sale prices when ad
225-5887, 225-9042 Orem
Want To Buy Tickets To
Lew 1-350-1802, 1-485-82 67.
52—Mobilt Hom f s
‘76 Chev Malibu Classic.
Stereo, low mileage, mag
wheels, very nice. $1695. 377-
FOR SALE. ‘78 CHEVETTE
Silver Fox Cami
Fine Ten Speeds
* Peugeot, Fuji
We Buy & Sell
New & Used Ski
275 S. Uiiiv., Provo 377-9977
10x50 MOBILE HOME. 2
bdrm, furnished. W/D, cooler,
shed. 375-9143. _
‘79 MOBILE HOME. 14x70,
exc. cond. In clean park in
Springville. Low rental fee,
$3000 down & assume. 489-
4355 aft. 6.
‘76 Pacer 6. Air, only 55,000
miles. Nice, $1595, terms. 377-
‘73 Ford Mustang. $900 or best
offer. For inquiries call
1973 CAPRI, good MPG, ai
tran, rebuilt motor, nil
$1350, 375-3750, 374-8288.
‘73 Dodge Charger. Special
edition, 55,000 mis. Excellent
cond, $1300. 465-4039.
Q. What is the best way to much as possible and over the
take care of a sprained ankle? next 24-36 hours, ice packs
A. A sprained ankle is the should be applied. After the
forcible wrenching of the joint. 24-36 hours, heat may be ap-
with partial ruptures of the plied.
ligaments, but does not in- A physician should be con¬
volve the bones. suited for all badly sprained
As soon as a sprain occurs, ankles, to make sure there is
ice packs should be applied or not a fracture. No weight
the ankle should be immersed should be put on the foot until
in cold water. This will help to it has been examined.
the swelling and Taping will help support f
and will also help some to con¬
trol the soft tissue swelling.
Severe sprains where the
ankle joint is unstable may re¬
quire a short leg cast for a cou¬
ple of weeks.
Crutches are required only if
weight bearing is not
tolerated. It takes four to six
weeks for healing, but an ankle
should feel much improve¬
ment in most cases in about
Q. I’ve been jogging almost
every morning now, and now I
have shin spli
A. Shin splints from jogging
are a result of strain to muscles
that have not had much exer¬
cise previously. Jogging is
something that should be done
on a gradual basis and the
pace varied to include walking
and running on the shoes. On a
gradual basis, the muscles on
the anterior leg will be
How do I strengthened so as not to suffer
The best way to treat shin
splints is by abstaining from
the strenuous activity that
caused them. Applying hot
packs, cold packs or both for
10-15 minutes several times a
day may also be helpful.
the Joy of It II
» and the public is ir
presented by the Family Resource
Management Student Association
Friday and Saturday in 230 and 238
The five most
in the English,
Overeaters-Anonymous — A
room a" 910 if 9CK) East* If you have
any^ questions, call^HoUy^at 375-
The deadline for performing artists’
Festival is Monday. For furthe. ...
Uonpiwess, 0 contact g 01ivette Trot¬
ter, director, Utah Arts Festival.
617 E. South Temple, Salt Lake
City, Utah 84102 or call 533-5895.
Arts Honors Program Readm^ Boom of
the Harold B. Lee Library or call
Fred Peck at 376-7769.
Language tests — BYU students
et - The su
Kenneth Boulding, pr
emeritus of economics at
iversity of Colorado, will gr
Moot Court Room JRCB. Fi
students from 3 to 5 p.m,
sr than today. Passing of th
Attention Philippine retui
missionaries - Category
language credit for Ta|alog is
Center, 24a, B-34,
Professor Robert Bushr
34, no later than
Men and Womens Meet
10th ranked BYU vs. 5th ranked Oregon
and Cal State Berkeley
Friday, March 6, 7:00 p.m.
Main Floor, Smith Fieldhouse
BYU Students, Faculty, and Staff Free!
"/ stayed up all night reading it —
I couldn't put it down."
Rise & Shout!
What the readers have said ...
"J gained a respect and
appreciation for Frank Arnold that
I did not previously have."
P.F., Orem, Utah
"I'm not a great fan of basketball,
but Frank Arnold's book was very
Interesting and inspiring."
B.P., Orem, Utah
"I really liked the candid way he
shared his feelings about other
coaches and his players. It was a
real eye opener."
P.W., Provo, Utah
Available at BYU Bookstore
The Daily Universe Friday, March 6, 1981
MANN 4 CENTRAL MANN THEATRES
175 N* 2ND WEST SQUARE 374-6061
Affiffi-811 ill Of AfIKil J. HER fill
. ¥ '
Nightly: 5:15, 7:30, 9:45
Saturday Matinee 2:45
For entertainment calendar, call Tele-Tip, 378-4357, tape 175.
Wondering what to
do this weekend?
Call Tele-tip 378-
7420 and ask for tape
176 for the latest on-
Universe photo by Steve Danson
Seated at the piano. Distinguished Faculty Lecturer Merrill
Bradshaw highlighted his discourse on composing with intermittent
demonstrations on the keyboard.
art of composing
True artistry may be Concerto,” outlining stressed that the
more discovery than in- the creative process poser does not merely
vention, as the artist behind his “Concerto take “harmonic dicta-
remembers particular for Violin and tion from on high.”
works from pre-mortal Orchestra” which was With that approach,
life, suggested Merrill performed after his Bradshaw said he
Bradshaw, BYU music comments. would be “as effective
professor and resident. There are several as Oliver Cowdery was
composer, Thursday myths, explained in attempting to tran-
night at the Dis- Bradshaw, harbored by slate the Book of Mor-
tinguished Faculty Lee- the general public con- mon.”
ture. cerning the creative The concerto was
Bradshaw, recipient process. Labeling them later performed by the
.of this year’s Dis- the “fortuitous inspira- BYU Philharmonic
tinguished Faculty tion fable,” the “sen- Orchestra under the
Award, spoke on the timental naturalist direction of Dr. Ralph
subject “Genesis of a neurosis,” the “divine Laycock with special
stenographer pretense,” guest Elisabeth
and the “myth of the Matesky at the vi.olin.
Bell events birds and the bees and Bradshaw had writ
the notes,” Bradshaw ten the work in memory
Here’s a schedule of indicated that, contrary of Miss Matesky’s
events for the Mormon to notions made pop- father, noted violinist
Arts Ball in the Harris ular by Hollywood, and teacher.
Fine Arts Center composition is neither
tonight: an act of serendipity
The pre-ball concert nor romantic inclina-
in the deJong Concert tl0n -
Hall from 8 to 9 p.m. Although the creative
will feature Heather process is often a
Young and Cam Clark, spiritual one, Bradshaw
Dignitaries of the ball
will be presented at the
Grand March and the
traditionally light the
“Y.” Dancing music for
the evening will be
rovided by the
iymphony and the Jazz
The Mime Club will
perform at 9:45, 10:30,
11:15 and midnight in
One-act plays will be
presented in the Nelke
The plays are “A Girl
Who Blushes,” 10 p.m.;
“The Dark Bench,”
10:30 p.m.; “The
Elevator,” 11 p.m.; and
“The Blade of the
Stranglers’ Gun,” 11:30.
The Margetts Arena
Theater will be the
stage for the Whittlin’
Whistlin’ Brigade from
10 to ll p.m. and for the
Workshop from 11 p.m.
to 12:15 a.m.
Feature films will be
shown in B-203 HFAC.
“Occurrence at Owl
Creek” will play at 9:45
at 10:30 p.m.
and midnight and
“Golden Fish” and
“Dream of the Wild
Horses” at 11:15 p.m.
The following dance
companies will perforin
in the deJong Concert
Hall: Dancers Com¬
pany, 10 p.m.; the
10:30 p.m.; the theater
ballet company, 11
p.m. and the folk dan¬
cers, 11:30 p.m.
James Arrington will
be featured in the Par-
doe Theater in seg¬
ments from “The
Farley Family Reu¬
nion” at 9:45,10:45 and
In the Secured
Gallery, literature com¬
petition winners will
present readings from
9:45 plm. to 12:45 a.m.
The musical composi-
tion contest winners
will perform in the
Madsen Recital Hall
from 9:45 p.m. to 12:45
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