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Uncle Mario was doing anything but guffawing from the corral fence — he had troubles of his own to think about. An added burden of advertising and im- Cosmo's weekly disco at the cheaper rates added wood to the fire and the smoke smelled like trouble for someone. Ross L. The glass maker, the sign maker and the tax man all jumped in each one wanting his due when the Disco gloom wafted over Provo like Geneva on a cloudy day.

The fight between the discos had reached such proportions that each disco was locked in a death grip with debt. Strange how the fight that started with such zest and enthusiasm ended by such pitiful means. This here gunfight has cost me enough already and there's no way to recover my losses.

Me an' my partner are gonna stake our claim somewhere else. Was there dancing on East? Well, at least not until three days later when the court awarded the Star Palace an exten- sion on its foreclosure. Now that they're dancing again the question is for how long? And when the profits of a non- alcoholic disco come only from the ad- mission price, that is a mortal wound in- deed. Both establishments cut their prices and gave specials to everyone under 90, but the heat kept on baking the owners.

It was a "disco inferno" on all sides. Mario put up one heck of a fight, that's for sure. Discos come and discos go. It all seems as inevitable as death and taxes. Perhaps the significance of this showdown of dance floors is only important for its sterl- ing example of the survival of the fittest. All I want to know is, who survived?

Kimball's hope that "BYU should become the ac- knowledged language capital of the world," the university's labors in foreign language study, research and comput- erized translation is flourishing and the school is now recognized as a leader in these fields. Max Rogers, associate dean of the College of Humanities, said that al- though the university does not require pro- ficiency in a second language for gradua- tion, approximately 20 percent of BYU's student body is presently involved in foreign language study.

He credits this high percentage of interest in language to the influence of the church and the large number of returned missionaries attending BYU. Rogers said he would like to some- day see a foreign language proficiency en- trance and graduation requirements for BYU students. Rogers said he be- lieves that in the future, the church will give members greater encouragement to study a foreign language. In each foreign language home, students of the particular language live in a house adjacent to campus and take a pledge to speak only the foreign language within the house.

Originally, the program involved only Russian and Italian houses. Rogers said the project has since been expanded and French, German, and Spanish houses have been established. In this way, the students could easily get to- gether to share international activities, he said. Previ- ously, the department only offered a grad- uate course of study in linguistics. Rey Baird, department chairman, said a conservative estimate of the number of students now committed to the program is about Baird said one of the department's pro- grams, Teaching English as a Second Lan- guage TESL , has proven its success in that graduates of the program are now employed in countries throughout the world.

The TESL program, formally orga- nized since , is intended to train our students to teach English as a second lan- guage, Baird said. The CAI program emphasizes utilizing computers as a teaching aid. In the TICCIT program, implemented in September of , foreign students are assisted in learning English through utili- partment has received a grant from the university to fund the research which in- volves the development of dictionary building projects and language training manuals. Course materials already de- veloped by the program have been used in missionary language training, Peace Corps training and BYU courses.

Baird said a member of the Linguistics Department, Dr. Larry Browning, director of BYU's TSI, said attempts in developing computerized language translation systems have been occurring all over the world for the past 30 years. The lin- guistics professor said he "never imagined" his small, private project would result in the establishment of a full-blown institute. Now, three years later, TSI is on the verge of marketing one of the most ad- vanced and efficient computerized lan- guage translation systems ever developed.

Browning said the translation program de- veloped by TSI demonstrates promising commercial viability in September of He estimates the entire system should be marketable by the summer of Croatian Vietnamese. Robert Blair and Dr. Baird said the de- search in computerized translation sys- tems will soon prove to be successful.

TSI evolved from a private project pioneered by Lytle whose efforts in com- puterized language translation started in earnest in Lytle pioneered a new approach to translation by authoring a new model of language called junction Grammar, which describes the relation- ships between language elements. In the past decade, Lytle's research developed into a departmental project and eventually grew into a college concern. In , TSI was established to coordi- nate concentrated efforts in computerized "We may not be the first on the market, but we do have some unique aspects to our program," he said.

Compared to other systems, TSI's translation system has a "powerful and unified linguistics base" which is not only programmed with grammar usage, but also idiomatic phrases and other elements essential to accurate language translation. Other systems are able to do only one- to-one translation, meaning they can only translate between pairs of language. Termed interac- tive computer translation, TSI's computer system is programmed to ask the operator questions when it comes upon certain problems in language ambiguities.

This in- teraction between computer and operator provides for greater translation accuracy by the computer. Browning said. The TSI director is quick to point out that fully automated language translation may never be achieved. He said a more apt description of the translation system would be that of a trans- lation aid. Research in com- puterized language translation requires proficiency in linguistics, computer pro- gramming and a foreign language.

Many of the returned missionaries, thanks to their experience with a foreign language, fulfill these requirements. Baird emphasized the importance of BYU's language research saying, "Lan- guage impinges upon every aspect of our lives and the better we understand lan- guage, the better we are able to affect our life's goals. But that superlative is understandable after considering its source, a ballet enthusiast. What is unique is that "monumental" lived up to its definition. In fact, the term paled in comparison to the strides made by BYU's Theatre Ballet dance troupe in one short year.

To say that Theater Ballet impressed ballet observers would be something of an understatement. Following a mid- November performance filled beyond the hall's capacity, a local reviewer wrote: "This is by far the best student ballet con- cert this university has seen. A great ballet program is emerging from its cocoon. But it wasn't the pro- fessional dancers that dazzled her; it was the original choreography of Derryl Yeager, a former Ballet West principal who joined the BYU ballet faculty this year to co-direct the program.

I'm really looking forward to seeing the program — and its students — continue to progress. Clean, precise and beautiful. Progressed so much in one year. Wonderful things A great ballet program emerging from its cocoon. And yet all the trumpets and fanfare aptly fit the accomplishments made this year by both the Physical Education De- partment program, which only this year began offering a major in ballet, and its performing group.

Theatre Ballet. Of course, the progress did not come easily, nor quickly. Ballet instructors nationwide have fought long and hard bat- tles with university administrators who felt ballet had no place at the university level. William C. Christensen, dubbed the Fa- ther of Utah Ballet, was "criticized quite heavily" when he introduced ballet into the course of study at the University of Utah. But that school came to be the first to offer degrees in ballet through a college of fine arts at an American university and it is now held by many to be the best pro- gram available, combining equally an ac- ademic education and dance instruction.

Christensen then went on to organize the Utah Civic Ballet company which later became West, based in Salt Lake City it is now the fifth largest ballet company in the United States. Ballet students can attend conser- vatories of dance, where nothing but bal- let is taught, but these schools have lost students in drastic numbers to universities with strong ballet programs.

Dance instructor Yeager can easily see the advantages of studying ballet at a uni- versity. He received his master's degree from the University of Utah in ballet. Bal- let students with a professional commit- ment need to "develop themselves in other areas, as well as dance," he be- lieves. They eat, sleep and drink ballet. Studying at a university broadens their perspective considerably.

The director of the University of Utah Ballet Department, Cordon Paxman, ag- rees that "the best ballet dancers are edu- cated people, though it may not be in a formal way, and they have a tremendous concept of what life is all about. In fact, Christensen's continuing influence on ballet is not only felt in Utah, but 66 helped begin the national trend of ballet being combined with a university educa- tion. But the only reason he had decided to settle in Utah was his wife's ill health and the salary BYU then offered him could not cover her medical treatments, so he went to the higher pay- ing University of Utah.

Although many universities across the continent are beginning ballet programs to satisfy student demands, BYU and the University of Utah are the only institutions offering a major in ballet in the Intermoun- tain West. The difference lies in the two programs' leadership.

The BYU ballet program is under the auspicies of the Physical Education Department; whereas, the University of Utah has rightly elevated ballet above a merely physical activity to an art form and has a separate department for ballet. The department has given us what we needed far sooner than another college would, and it changing departments is not really a decision that we could make. It would have to come from the administra- tion. We're concerned with having a qual- ity program, whatever the label may be. We went along that way for years, until this year when we were able to hire additional instructors.

All of them, with the exception of one part-time instructor, are former Christensen pupils. Joining Allen are: Derryl Yeager, a former principal with Ballet West, whose reputation includes not only excellent dancing but choreo- graphing major works for the company; Connie Freese, who broke contract with Ballet West as a principal dancer to begin a family; Elizabeth Sanders, a Roya Academy of Dance-trained instructor with 15 years experience; Marianne Hatton, a former principal at Ballet West and ballet mistress with the San Francisco Ballet; and Susan Sattler, a former soloist with Ballet West.

The reason they left the professional companies was not because they couldn't compete with the high standards of pro- fessionalism, but because they stopped to- lerating the low moral standards of the ballet world. Yeager choreographed a well- received "Psalm of Nephi" this year. He chose a classical style of dance to portray the Book of Mormon prophet, a style in which each movement represents an emo- tion or an attitude as well as an action.

It beautifully demonstrated the tribulations Nephi felt, as well as the great joys. We could be real mis- sionary tools by using our scriptures to show the standards and feelings of the members of the church. The number of instructors grew to six. The student en- rollment in ballet courses increased dramatically. The critics raved after The- ater Ballet performances. Originally choreography was added to the perform- ing groups repertoire. A testimony of the LDS Church was borne through dance. And, yet, the goal remains the same.

Says Allen: "The goal this year was as always: To be professional. They have been known to appall, exhort, rebuke, humor, appeal, explain, defend, bore, blaspheme, preach, correct, repulse, embarrass, but mostly complain. They are absurd and they are profound. The proclaim truth and they bend, fold and mutilate it.

They demon- strate stupidity and they demonstrate genius. Upon their appearance they are, at times, hated, persecuted, ridiculed and at- tacked. But nowhere are they more popu- lar, enthusiastically sought after or emo- tionally received than on this campus. I have worked with, give or take a do- zen, of them while at BYU — letters to the editor, that is. The phenome- non of a wildly popular letters column is not new at The Daily Universe.

As long as I have been at BYU it has consistently been the single most popular, as well as talked about, feature run by the newspa- per. Why it is so popular I can't explain. At most other newspapers I've seen i. Pro- vo's Daily Herald , the letters column is little more than an outlet for lengthy dia- tribes on politics, patriotism and philoso- phy. Few, excepting the authors, read them. It is space sacrificed by the editors.

Unfortunately, this is the outlook I had when I took over as Daily Universe Editor- ial Page Editor in September , and I sought to cut down on space devoted to letters. You would have thought 1 had cancelled Star Trek or kept on walking a- cross campus during the National Anthem. Letters fans are fiercely loyal, and my page's fortunes once again rose with the increased space i allowed for letters. Some of the greatest moments in BYU socio-political history have come from letters. Who can forget the coed who, after being turned away from the McKay Test- ing Center for wearing jeans, retired to a nearby restroom, removed her pants and returned with overcoat on, but sans slacks?

Or the call for Neil Diamond to shear some of his locks to conform to BYU grooming standards before being allowed to perform on campus? Or the response to president Oaks' request to halt 'booing' at BYU sporting events? Some topics of letters from year to year are predictable, though the new methods used to contend for their respective causes are always unique. We always get letters on standards, most written by people dis- gusted with the nonconforming of others. We always get letters on parking, or the lack of it.

We always get letters on BYU Security, mostly negative and some even libelously unprintable. Each fall, the con- troversy between hunters and nonhunters is renewed. We always get letters on the general education program, some written by bitterly complaining students we doubt could pass a simple Category One English exam.

But these perennial topics pale alongside one which sets off fireworks every time it appears, which literally starts the campus buzzing, which touches off floods of incoming letters, and which, re- sultedly, we handle with kid gloves. That topic is a letter which gives others an ex- cuse to set up a "Battle of the Sexes.

But nothing like the response you'll get if you accuse women on cam- pus of being immorally dressed, or accuse men, particularly returned missionaries, of being pompous, pius or dull. In a way, it's sort of like elementary school days; you know how you felt at- tracted to the opposite sex deep down, but couldn't show it, so you resorted to hair pulling and passing 'cooties' as your way of demonstrating interest?

The letters we get on this subject are not much different. And they come in scores. An example: the girl writing in about her jeans experience with the testing center touched off a war of the genders which lasted an entire semester. What she did was no longer significant, just the fact that it was a female who did it. The tall young man who wrote in com- menting on his elevated view of girls' one or two unbuttoned buttons on blouses began a bitter war. Most men said amen, women told him to keep his eyes to him- self and accused him of having a dirty mind.

Once again, it lasted for several weeks. The girls complaining of a revealing Pablo Cruise album cover in the Bookstore were branded prudes, but more than that, "typical BYU girls. Yes, we do wonder if some of our letter writers, perhaps fully 25 percent of them, are "rowing through life with both oars. That be- lief has been battered, bruised and shot to pieces in the four months I saw letters come in, and I've emerged, if anything, more close-minded than before.

Some let- ters are that bad. Like I mentioned before, I received about letters to the editor during my four-month term on the editorial page. I estimate 50 percent were intelligent, 10 percent were indecent, 10 percent were illegible, 10 percent were inconsistent, 10 percent were incoherent and 10 percent were illogical. As most of our readers will testify, I ran some of each over the course of the semester. But then, variety is the spice of life. All in all. Fall was an interesting semester for letters.

We didn't allow a "Battle of the Sexes" to get started, but there were enough other things going on to keep life interesting. Here's a summary of the top issues of the semester and what some of our letter-writers had to say about them: Turkeygate BYU Food Services has been a target of frequent criticism, but never was the reac- tion quite so strong as during the "Tur- keygate Scandal" back in September. A letter writer accurately alerted us to the fact that, "Food Service sells us chicken, ham, pastrami and salami that bear only superficial resembalance to the hen, hog and steer products one associates with those meats.

They are turkey meat in disquise. But nobody bothers to inform the consumers. Reac- tion came quickly from other letter writ- ers, some condemning Food Services "their action is downright 'turkey'," some raising interesting points: "Perhaps Food Service has failed to recognize the possi- bility that someone may be allergic to tur- key. The liability to the university could be substantial," and some praised Food Services and said 'So what?

Unlike Watergate, 'Turkeygate' had a happy end- ing; Food Services agreed to label future turkey substitute products used. But all in all, we found the tone of many of the letters to be not as friendly toward the plant. One wrote: "We Mor- mons will probably sit back and watch this issue go by because, after all, God has given us the earth, he will protect us from cancer, the earth is full and there is plenty for everyone, and so on.

How about staging a protest with 25, students in it? Oh heavens no! We are Mormons and would get expelled from BYU! So much for your free trip to Houston. A little more discretion on the part of the cheerleader using the microphone would make going to the football games much more enjoy- able, especially for those sitting directly in front of the loudspeakers, as we were.

Ticket Distribution The new ticket distribution system, al- loting seats by random selection, was widely controversial. But it is not fair to the avid football fans. Fortunately, 1 happened to have tick- ets for the Utah State game in Logan. For once, I will be able to have good seats for a game.

Maybe I should consider going to Laramie next week. The anticipation is killing me: maybe the winning idea will be a collection of rare books with gilded edges, a bronze statue honoring some great scholar, or a concrete bench with a plaque that reads 'The World is Our Cam- pus. Eat your hearts out boat peo- ple; the world is our campus, but when it comes to gifts, well. Interestingly enough, almost three-quarters were sup- portive of the idea, and all watched in- tently through October, November, De- cember and well into Winter Semester, as events in this normally staid, uncontrover- sial, traditional process unfolded.

Exam- ples: "Right on! Are not the Indochina re- fugees naked, hungry, captive, sick and afflicted? How strangely astonishing it is to hear BYU's own law dean remark, 'Never has there been an hour in which people have learned more than this past hour,' when only two weeks ago, prophets of the Lord were speaking not only to the world but to the BYU Law School. Yeats was not too far off: 'What rough beast, its hours come round at last, slouches toward Provo to be born.

Sure, the boat people have their troubles, don't we all? May the boat people solve their problems and may the gift to the university be that — a gift to the university! The reaction was predictable. Con- servatives decried the visit as, well: "How pitifully strange it seems to me that the BYU Law School seeks insights, counsel, and understanding into justice, families and the value of human life from represen- this view: "Why was there little or no mention of Chairman Smirnov's visit? Could it have been because we knew that small people would take a pious and naive view.

We resent the imputation that we are 'fellow travellers' with Com- munism merely because we afford one of its representatives a polite hearing. That we are interested in the official explana- tion of the administration of the law in the Soviet Union does not mean we subscribe to the political philosophy of that nation. It has been said that God has many Galileos, Einsteins and Mozarts still to be born in the latter days. Could it be that we are not doing all we can to enhance the development of such intellects? They will be developed only when they are provided with good opportunities to explore new ideas, within gospel laws.

In the original letter, the author wrote: "I am of the opin- ion that we should invade the Communist-controlled nations of Indo- china, overthrow the governments and set up our own system of controls, killing all who oppose us. Let us avenge the wrongs of the past decade and save a dying people!

Let us ensure liberty and human rights! Talk is cheap and trust is a fraud, so let us attack and give no quar- ter! The Viet- namese people never learned what free- dom is, let alone the fact that it is some- thing worth working for, fighting for, and yes, dying for. Again, opinion, even of the inci- dent witnessed, varied. One student wrote: "The man certainly did not merit this type of treatment.

He was not giving the officer any struggle and was leaving peacefully when the officer grabbed his lengthy hair and yanked his head around. This action served no purpose but to bring attention to the man's long hair and humil- 70 late him as a person. This continued in an increasingly violent manner until luckily an intelligent, professional Provo police- man took custody of the man. At halftime, the card stunts were looking great except for one rude in- dividual.

As the stunts were called out, he purposely would not show the right cards, and as they progressed, he stood up, began waving his cards, made obscene gestures and then chucked his cards I was pleased to see one member of the BYU Security, pick him up out of his seat, roll him down the stairs and throw him out of the stadium amidst swinging fists and under protest. Embassy in Iran. Reaction through letters reflected the national outrage over this situation. We arrest robbers and murderers not to vindicate our pride but to uphold law and order.

This situation is no different. Personally, I am very outraged over the Iranian situation. First, detain or deport all Iranian students in the United States. Second, freeze all Iranian assets in the United States and possessions. Then stop all shipments going to Iran. Lastly, if it is deemed neces- sary, sever all relations with Iran. The United States cannot afford to let the Ira- nians set a precedence in dealing with the United States. We should not allow the abuse of Iranians in this nation, and espe- cially at the Lord's university.

The enthusiasm on campus rose as the team's national rank- ing did. Letters reflected the infectious spirit permeating the campus as a result of their success. We were only happy to pass this spirit along. Hindsight allows us a bet- ter look at the season. The coach also said that BYU has to be the most overrated team ever to make the Top Be ready to cheer the No. BYU did score their alloted 28 points, but it happened so fast that if you weren't watching close you might have only caught the 35 points that A semester of letters — in all.

We thank the AP for suggesting the numbers 35 and 28, the sum of which equalled BYU's final total of And, before BYU's Holiday Bowl game with Indiana: "What kind of mentality does it take to set up the bowl games where if BYU goes undefeated, we play an unranked Indiana team, and if we lose one game we can play a better team. We have nothing to gain by playing Indiana. BYU lost Well, you can now see why an Editorial Page Editor's job is so interesting.

And I've only covered some of the letters I printed. You should see the we didn't print! Cartoonists have it made. While edito- rial writers' every word is pored over as potential fodder for a counter-attack, polit- ical cartoonists usually sit, aloof as cats, observing the battle of words below. What it is that makes a scathing animated look at an issue more believable than a mild, carefully-crafted print version is hard to understand.

Advise someone to take ac- tion in print; they'll tell you to get lost. Try it with a cartoon and they'll laugh them- selves silly, then do it. The Da;7y Universe went into mourning when all-star cartoonists Steve Benson and Pat Bagley passed on to the profes- sional world. For two years, they had liter- ally been the "franchise" of the editorial page. But the editorial staff was lucky. Not one, but two good cartoonists stepped forward to continue the BYU tradition which began back in the early '70's.

Rob Sloat was our campus specialist. He could take a campus issue, bend and mold it, and come up with something very funny. I can see a lot of heads nodding in appreciation or shaking in disapproval when Rob unloaded on the GE Program, the Holiday Bowl Selection Committee He later retracted that one after BYU's embarrassing loss, making still more peo- ple, including the quarterback, hopping mad.

The first arose from the infamous "Turkeygate" scandal and featured one Cougareat employee saying to another: "If they're upset about this turkey thing, wait 'till they find out that the Navajo Tacos are really Indian moccasins covered with beans! Rob's excellence was expected, yet the emergence of Frank Paur as a good sec- ond cartoonist was a pleasant surprise. Ebooks and Manuals

While Rob grappled with local and cam- pus matters, Frank became our national specialist and illustrator. An- thony dollar. But it was as an illustrator where Frank especially excelled. His drawings before sporting events became a tradition on the sports page. He also did fine work for the editorial page — his highly-detailed illustrations of loneliness, motorcyclists without helmets and the presidential races added spark to the page. Two of Frank's cartoons stand out. One showed Castro speaking at the U.

All of a sudden he pauses, obviously forgetting what he is to say next, until the profile of USSR's Brez- nev appears and whispers something to Castro. He then continues on. My favorite has two old folks sitting, eat- ing popcorn and watching TV, obviously amused by what they are seeing. The cap- tion reads: "The voters back home are reacting favorably to televising congres- sional sessions.

Performing groups take the campus to the world By Shawna K. Pusey, Daily Universe Feature Writer Although it may seem that the campus gets to be our world at times, for BYU per- forming groups the world became their campus last summer as they visited coun- tries the world over including a history- making visit to Mainland China. When they arrived in China, they did not know if they were to perform or not. Before their departure from the United States, the group, as all BYU touring groups are, was instructed in the native language, culture and custom.

Stephen Durrant of the Asian and Slavic languages department conducted daily four-hour intensive study sessions to teach the Ambassadors basic Mandarin conver- sation. The performers also learned short narrations to introduce each musical number in the Chinese tongue. After the initial screening of the words of the songs, a preliminary concert was scheduled at the National Minority Center where officials took notes on the perfor- mance as a whole.

The judges were very impressed with the YA's preparedness for the Chinese tour in that they knew the na- tive tongue. They were given permission to carry out their performances throughout the country. But after our sec- ond or third number, the people were applauding with their hands over their heads," said Boothe. They also reported that the Chinese folk songs the Young Ambassadors performed were very popular with their audiences.

From the National Minority Center the Young Ambassadors went to perform in such elegant places as the Red Tower Theater in Peking and comparable the- aters in Shang Hai, Hangchow and Can- ton, performing before the most elite pro- fessional artists of the country. While in China, the students were asked many questions about their dress and ap- pearance and they had many oppor- tunities to tell of the Church's standards. The question and answer exchange brought about recognition of common standards between the Chinese people and some Mormon beliefs such as strong family ties.

Boothe related one conversation with a young Chinese man who asked if the whole group was Christian. Boothe told them. But I realized that the best thing I could give them, and something they could keep and remember forever, was the spirit of love and brotherhood of the gospel that the Young Ambassadors was able to share in their performances. The group was on tour for a total of 29 days performing spontaneously 46 times and formally 20 times. Just recently, 10, Bibles were authorized to be dis- tributed in China.

Ken Sekaquaptewa, a member of YA, also had an experience in China he won't quickly forget. Ken was privileged enough to meet his year-old grandfather, his mother's father — a man his mother hasn't seen since and a man Ken had never know. Ken, from Scottsdale, Ariz. They were so loving, and giving, and I felt at the time as if I had so little to give back to reaction to BYU's Young Ambassadors, "it was very warm, accommodating and ex- citing. The group spent six weeks touring Eastern Europe and Russia last summer. In Bulgaria they participated in a nation International Festival and won the Gold Medal as the best in the festival.

In Romania, they taped a minute television special and were invited to give an extra performance in Bucharest's largest concert hall. The Folk Dancers also taped two televi- sion shows in Russia which has been re- ferred to as the "Miracle of Montana. It just so happened that a well known broadcaster from the Soviet Union was visiting a television station in Montana.

She saw the Folk Dancers per- form and invited them to tape the minute television special for the Soviet Union. The group also had the opportunity to make videotapes for national television stations in Bucharest and Romania which were broadcast for potential audiences totaling million people, including the Mos- cow broadcast. In Romania, the minute show was shown on the air three times on August 23, a holiday equivalent to America's Fourth of July celebration.

In Poland, the minister of culture invited the BYU troupe to return to his country in 1 for a two-week tour of major cities at government expense. Dances such as "Devil's Dream," a lively dance that is a modern rendition of an old fiddle tune by the same name, and the Swing which is a descendant of the jitterbug, de- lighted audiences in every country they visited.

In the United States, the dancers are best known for their presentations of native dances from such places as Israel, Hungary, Mexico, and Slavic and Baltic countries. During their spring tour last year, the performers drew the largest audience yet to attend San Angelo, Texas' new conven- tion center, and they received standing ovations from other enthusiastic audi- ences. Tours for the groups are scheduled by the University's Performance Scheduling Office. For national touring the office goes through Stake Presidents in the area the group intends to go, according to Craig Lee of the Office.

For international travel, the Office works through national student tourist or- ganizations. The travels are funded through student and performance re- venues. They also use profits from their album sales and some donations that are made. To economize, the groups usually alternate by spending one summer state side and the next summer in Europe and other places in the world. The reaction to BYU's performing groups is overwhelmingly favorable wherever they go," Lee said.

It begins long before the skier's file grinds away the summer rust, long before the sports stores begin their endless pre- season sales, long before last years equipment is dragged out of the closet and the cobwebs dusted off. It begins deep in the Gulf of Mexico. With assistance from old mother earth the gears are put into motion, the season's change, the storms begin and the process starts which produces what's known as "the greatest snow on earth. The most common phrase of any skier leaving Utah to return to their native ground is — "aah, the powder.

It is this snow which brings them back year after year. Contrary to common belief, the snow which graces the Wasatch Front does not come from the Pacific coast and work its way across the dry Nevada desert, drop- ping its fluffy soft powder on Utah's thirsty mountains. According to state climatologist Arlo Richardson, the mois- ture comes, surprisingly, from the Gulf of Mexico. He added that in weather terminology there is a big difference be- tween storms and moisture.

Another erroneous belief is about the drying out of the snow as it crosses Nevada. As a general rule, the density of the snow in the midwest and the eastern half of the coun- try averages about a ratio of one-to-ten, that is one inch of water to ten inches of snow. So when you have the snow falling in a colder temperature the density of the snow is considerably less.

And in our higher mountains the temperature is con- siderably cooler thus the light snow. Those who have never skied the glisten- ing white virgin snow of Utah cannot comprehend the love and adoration of those who have experienced it. The "ex- perienced" return to their homes with no- thing but "ohhs" and "ahhs".

They return home praying for the day they can return to the everlasting hills. From a basecamp in Provo, the world's greatest skiing snow is no more than an hour away, yet, as the adage goes, it's "so close and yet so far. Looking north from Provo one can ob- serve the awesome beauty of Mt. Tim- panogos. Magnificiently giant, the peak sits as the great divider of the resorts.

To 76 the left, along the interstate and towards Salt Lake City, is the course set by skiers looking to explore and conquer the chal- lenges of Alta and Snowbird. For the BYU student, these four resorts offer challenges for skiers of all abilities. Closest to home and easiest to reach is Redford's Sundance. Traveling up the winding roads of the Alpine Loop, Sun- dance emerges as the narrow canyon drive opens to the majestic backface of Mt.

With a style and flavor all its own, Sun- dance offers the beginner, intermediate and expert a wide variety of skiing at a reasonable rate. Different from the major resorts, Redford's backyard wonderland returns skiing to what it used to be — laid back, friendly, manageable, just the way the "head man" wants it. The resort's easy-going attitude and de- termination to remain small is reflected by their ticket policy: No more than 2, tickets are sold per day which keeps lift lines down to 15 minute maximum.

This, coupled with the fact that the resort is next to empty on weekdays, makes Sundance a tempting entree' in the main course of Utah skiing. And it's not a bad entree since the addi- tion of a triple-seater chair, Flathead, Sun- dance went from completely a beginner -intermediate resort to one tempting all skiers. Coming off Flathead one can traverse along the ridge and pick the chute to attack.

The experience has been likened to window shopping: stroll along the ridge and if something hits your fancy, pole off and take your shot. But alas, the Sundance season is short. Last to open and first to close, Redford's backyard can only be enjoyed during the middle of most ski season. While others are preparing for spring skiing, Sundance must close up shop and prepare for their summer season of hiking, horseback rid- ing and concerts.

On this side of the range, the mountains appear barren, the surroundings cold and lifeless, a scene straight out of a Nevada desert. Then twenty minutes from Heber a sign springs out of the wilderness directing you to the forgotten mining town of Park City. Rounding a small hill, past the high school and the grave yard, the town un- folds before you. And dominating your view, sitting majestically before you is Park City.

The old west comes alive in this once thriving mining town, as much of the past has been preserved. The symbol of the re- sort, the old mill, still remains, as do many 77 old buildings. But Park City the town may be old, but Park City the resort is as new as they come. Though the mountains fail to rise precipitously above the town, which means good news for beginners and in- termediates, the resort still holds many bowls and faces to keep the expert busy. In the past seven years, the resort and community has blossomed from an obscure skiing area to one of the major destination resorts in the area.

Park City's snow is known the world over, and the town has seen the effect. Park City has expanded like a cancerous cell, motels, housing tracks and condos now dominate an area where once only the jack rabbit and miner lived. For those willing to pay the price Park City is the most expensive the apree' ski- ing, the setting and the night skiing add up to one of the best packages of all.

Bobbs-Merrill mss.,

Alta, nestled in the back region of Little Cottonwood Canyon, is an aged resort rich in tradition. Many feel it has taken a back seat to the more sophisticated resorts such as Park City or Snowbird. But for those who ski for the pure enjoyment of the sport, forgetting the galmour and the fancy buildings, there is nothing like Alta. When one thinks of powder — one thinks of Alta, the two are synonomous. Though powder has been the main at- traction of this resort, packed runs are slowly catching on. Six double chairs now provide access to both packed and un- packed slopes in the Albion and Collins basins.

Gaining the most popularity are the three lifts in Albion. From these chairs novice and intermediate skier's find a paradise of runs all clearly marked and ready for use. But despite some changes, Alta is still for the traditionalist. This is reflected by the staff who manage the resort. The legendary Alf Engen, who started in still teaches on a daily basis. And "Chic" Morton, the big man, has overseen daily operations for more than 30 years. Just down the road, on the other side of the mountain, and only five minutes from Alta, sits Snowbird.

As different in ap- proach from Alta as night is to day. Snow- bird is the epitome of the modern ski re- sort. Set in the cold concrete architecture of the early 70s, Snowbird offers what Alta tries so hard to fight off — the "now" ski scene. Fantastically laid out. Snowbird has all Alta has to offer and maybe a bit more. With a modern 1 25 passenger capacity tram, skier's can be whisked to the tops of the mountains and enjoy the challenges of bumps, glade skiing and of course the ever present powder.

As with all Utah resorts, every type of skier can be accommodated. Snowbird, although it offers novice runs, is geared to the intermediate to advanced skier. If one thinks Provo skiers have it easy because they have only an hour to drive to reach any of the best resorts, they'll be shocked when they hear that in the future the BYU skier may only have to go to the end of the main drag in town.

Heritage Mountain, to be located in the mountains immediately behind Provo, will offer the greatest vertical drop in the U. The master plan calls for 70 ski runs over 46 miles of terrain, all served by 20 chairlifts and gondolas. The planned resort gets its name be- cause of the 14 villages which will re- create the heritage of the settlers of the West. Along with the villages, the area will be divided into four major ethnic areas with corresponding names for the runs.

When completed the resort will re- create the rich flavor of the early west and the forefathers who created it. The resort Snowbird will be typical Utah. But don't let these laid back easy-going Utahns fool you. Though most of Utah's resorts are rich in tradition they are not afraid to move with the times. For the true powder hounds there is nothing like heli- skiing. Yes, even Utah has it. And why not, if you have the best powder in the nation, it stands to reason none of that beauty should go to waste. Plus, if you're not an early riser and hit the slopes when they open, the untracked powder may be gone by the time you get there.

Heli-skiing is new and expensive. But for the true powder lover there is nothing like the untracked back regions of the Wasatch. What ski resort in the world can offer a 14, vertical drop of untracked powder in just seven runs? On a good sea- son the heli-skier is still breaking new ground as late as early summer, long after the resorts close shop. With the assistance of Thomas Edison's ingenious little invention, the sport of night skiing has emerged for those who can't get enough of the slopes during the day. Resorts such as Sundance and Park City offer skier's the added challenge of skiing from lightpost to lightpost without disappearing into the black of night.

Only the brave in heart dare venture into this world as the melting snow of the day turns to the frozen ice of the night. Razor sharp edges are a must. For those who want to enjoy the beauti- ful backlands without risking a broken leg or fractured skull nothing can top cross- country skiing. A major sport in Europe and the eastern coast of the United States, cross-country skiing is quickly making its mark on the Utah ski industry. Although it poses no threat to the down- hill sport, the European pasttime offers both beautiful scenery and excellent car- diovascular exercise.

Almost all who in- dulge in the sport say the serenity and si- lence of the wilderness surely beats the long lift lines and crowded slopes. Yet no matter what your favorite resort is, or favorite type of skiing, Utah has it all. From the Golden Gate to the Isle of Man- hattan, no where is so much offered in so little area. No matter where you go, or who you talk to, if you run into someone who has skied Utah, you have found a Utah snow fan who remembers, what else, the powder, diw 79 I q 80 I 61 Sunny weather encouraged fans to watch the cougars.

Ten thousand balloons were given away at the BYU-Utah game. I think students should get up and yell. That's part of the game. So many people attended the games that the Cougar Stadium track was open for seating the last two home stands. I feel more involved, that way, in what's happening.

And when you get all the adrenalin flowing you just can't just sit passively and watch the game. No studeni was ever turned away from a football game. To the crowds approval the cougars defeated Utah There was no suspense in it; Knowing we would win. Yet, it was exciting to know we were going to win.

Hawaii was hosted at the only home night game. The nation's number one offensive unit. After BYU's regular season ended with a shellacking of San Diego State for the Western Athletic Conference football title, Coach LaVell Edwards was finally able to admit what most fans had un- doubtedly dreamed throughout the sea- son. There's not many who would disagree. What else can be said when your team is undefeated and ranked as high as it has ever been in the national polls No. What else can you say after your team has convincingly, better yet, completely dominated its conference cohorts and went to the Second Annual Holiday Bowl for its second trip?

And what else can be said when you have a host of all-star players, including one named Marc Wilson, who is consi- dered by the Heisman Trophy voters as the third-best football player in America? Well, there's not much else that can be said. The Cougars scored an amazing points compared with points tallied by the opposition during the regular sea- son. On the average, that's It all started on Sept. But the prediction was not to be so, as the Cats stole an victory from the Aggies in a game which Edwards called the "springboard to an undefeated season.

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At that point Cougar fans began to realize that great things could be happen- ing in Cougarville. Their expectations were Eric Lane rushes up the middle for one yard and the Cougars' first touchdown in the Holiday Bowl on December 12 to be correct. The interesting measure of the Cougar success came not only in the lopsided vic- tory margins, but also in the tremendous record-setting performances by individu- als on the squad. Wilson had points in that voting, 72 first place votes; behind use's Charles White and Oklahoma's Billy Sims. And Wilson's record-setting perfor- mance is another aspect that will be dif- ficult to duplicate.

He holds the NCAA record for the most yards gained in total offense in one half , most yards gained in total offense for one season 3, , and he holds the career record for most games with or more yards Also in the 3 yard -total -game-offense department Wilson holds the record for most games gaining or more yards in a season 7 with Tommy Kramer of Rice and the record for the most consecutive games with or more total yards of- fense 5.

Of course, Wilson's most prolific attri- bute is his passing, and in the records de- partment, he stands out again. He holds the NCAA record for the most passes completed in one half 27 shared with Bill Anderson of Tulsa; most yards gained passing in one half ; most yards passing in one game ; most yards passing in a career 7, and most yards passing in one season 3, Wilson was described by Edwards as a "great leader, a tremendous performer. Though Wilson was indeed a key factor in the Cougar success, it was a team effort that brought such success, as was exemplified in the NCAA team and indi- vidual marks and also in the number of All-Conference selections made from the team.

Individually, in Marc Wilson was first in the nation in total offense The Cougars were first in four NCAA team statistics: total offense, passing of- fense, scoring offense and kick-off returns. And to suggest the tremendous balance in the Cougar program, it placed 13 men on the All-WAC offensive and defensive squads for If the adage that success breeds success is true, then the Cougars may be on the brink of a football tradition, or rather dynasty. From the opening kickoff, the lead changed constantly, back and forth, as the feisty Hoosiers refused to bow to the highly-touted Cougars.

Though BYU outgained in total yardage to , the Cougars came up one point short of victory due to at least one too many lost op- portunities. Other than the 27 yard shanked field goal attempt of Brent Johnson with 10 seconds left in the game, the game's turning point occurred with more than six minutes remaining when Hoosier Tim Wilbur scampered for a yard punt return, giving In- diana the slim one-point lead. Bowl officials, who had been widely criticized for inviting an In- diana outfit that only finished fourth in the Big Ten, must have breathed a "It was an evening of frustration for us.

Sure, a lot was riding on that field goal attempt. But we had a lot of other opportunities to win the game. Maybe the third time will be a charm, mr! Ill Despite Alan Taylor's dominating reach, the Cougars lost to Illinois mostly due to poor shooting. I r f red Roberts anempts to outstretch a Santa Barbara defender in the first round of the Cougar Classic Scolt Runia manipulaled LaSalle's guards for 16 points- "My biggest challenge in playing college basketball is coming in hot.

I want to be consistent. I love when the crowd goes wild. Our team goal is to win the WAC and have team effort. Playing basketball at BYU means a chance to represent the church. All-time Cougar scorer Ainge, draws triple coverage. Steve Craig brings extreme quickness into the line up.

A cool evening in Provo. Inside the Marriott Center a capacity crowd is screaming. They are hoping that all the praise heaped on the defending WAC champions is warranted. The oppo- nent is the Russian National team. The 23,plus crowd waits as the U. As the game begins so does a year of expectations — Cougar Basketball Brigham Young's upset over the Russian Sieve Trumbo is this year's most improved pi team marked only the beginning of a sea- son loaded with excitement, surprises and expectations.

Rolling into the 80's, BYU was riding the crest of a season marked by a Western Athletic crown, a perfect home record, all-WAC selections and national expo- sure. Pre-season polls reflected how the mountain land Cougars had made a mark with the powerful eastern schools as BYU landed numerous Top Twenty positions including the unbelievable selection of fifth by "Sports Illustrated. A season, coupled with the fact that Frank Arnold's Cougars were returning all five starters, left little doubt in anyone's mind that BYU was going to be the team to stop. Expectations by BYU's fans were dem- onstrated in the fact that all available seat- ing was sold out one month prior to their season debut against the Soviets.

For the fans, a new ticket distribution policy found the true Cougar fan huddled in the Marriott Center days before the BYU five took to the floor, waiting for the p. With the preliminary games over, the visit of the Russian Nationals and the Var- sity preview night Arnold's opportunity to show his wares came. The stage was set, the players ready and the curtain raised for Act I of the Cougars performance. The home opener pitted the WAC champions against a powerful Illinois team. The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus, papers, undated.

Box 14 Baum, Lyman Frank. The Magical Monarch of Mo, papers, undated.

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The Master Key, papers, undated. Mother Goose in Prose, papers, undated. The New Wizard of Oz, papers, undated. Queen Zixi of Ix, papers, undated. The Songs of Father Goose, papers, undated. The Wizard of Oz, dramatization materials, undated. The Wizard of Oz, Larry Semon photoplay materials, undated. The Wizard of Oz, licensing, undated. The Wizard of Oz, movie publicity, undated. The Wizard of Oz, promotional materials, undated 2 folders.

The Wizard of Oz, movie release schedules, Baumann, Hans. Baxter, William. East of the Line, readers' reports, Bayler, Walter Lewis John. Corr, magazine articles, correspondence, Beale, Joseph H. Beals, Carleton. Biographical materials and correspondence, Beard, Caroline Maddocks. Beard, James Andrews. Casserole Cookbook, promotional materials, undated. The Complete Book of Barbecue, promotional materials, undated.

Jim Beard's Complete Book of Entertaining, promotional materials, undated. Beardsley, Alice. Bebenroth, Charlotte M. Meriwether Lewis, biographical and promotional materials, undated. Readers' reports, other, undated. Becker, Robert Henry. Letters and papers, , August. Letters and papers, , September Bedell, Clyde. Readers' reports, undated. Beekman, John. The Way to His Heart, promotional materials, undated. Beeson, Rebecca Katharine. Correspondence and royalties, Bell, John Joy. Bellamann, Henry. Locked and Bolted, readers' reports, undated.

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Besterman, Catherine. The Extraordinary Education of Johnny Longfoot, papers, undated. Johnny Goes to Egypt, papers, undated. Johnny Longfoot in Dustland, papers, undated. Besterman, Walter M. Biographical questionnaire, undated. Betts, George Herbert. Agriculture, papers, undated. Box 16 Betts, George Herbert. Better Rural Schools, papers, undated. My Chance to Achieve, papers, undated. Beveridge, Albert Jeremiah. Meaning of the Times, promotional materials, undated. What is Back of the War, promotional materials, undated.

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Cahen, Fritz Max. Biographical materials, correspondence, promotional materials, undated. Cailliet, Emile. Calverton, Victor Francis. Cameron, Kenneth Neill. Cameron, William John. Campbell, Anson B.

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Trail of the Red Fox, readers' reports, undated. Campbell, Benjamin John. Campbell, Donald Guy. Campbell, Francis Wadsworth. Biographical materials, correspondence, Campbell, Samuel Arthur. Lecture materials, undated. Beloved Rascals, papers, undated. Candlesticks and Freckles, papers, undated. How's Inky? Loony Coon, papers, undated. Moose Country, papers, undated. On Wings of Cheer, papers, undated. The Seven Secrets of Somewhere Lake, papers, undated. Summer Home, papers, undated.

Sweet Sue's Adventure, papers, undated. Tippy Canoe and Canada Too, papers, undated. Too Much Salt and Pepper, papers, undated. Cannan, Joanna. Orphan of Mars, biographical materials and correspondence, undated. Capek, Karel. Capon, Paul. Biographical materials, readers' reports, promotional materials, undated. Card, Helen. Correspondence, promotional materials, photographs, undated.

Carder, Alvin Buell. Box 27 Carder, Alvin Buell. The Third Commodity, papers, undated. Cardwell, Ruth. Carleton, Phillips D. Biographical and promotional materials, undated. Carlisle, Norman V. Biographical material, readers' reports, correspondence, , May, April. Carlson, Oliver. Biographical materials, correspondence, readers' reports. Carnahan, Charles Wendell. Carroll, Loren. Carruthers, Oliver. Carson, H. Carter, Albert E. Carter, John F. Carter, Gen. William Giles Harding. Casey, Robert Joseph. Correspondence, , May Battle Below, papers, undated. The Black Hills, papers, undated.

Chicago Medium Rare, papers, undated. Easter Island, papers, undated. Four Faces of Siva, papers, undated. Give the Man Room, papers, undated. Box 28 Casey, Robert Joseph. I Can't Forget [autobiography], readers' report, undated. Lefthanded Railroad, papers, undated. Clutch, papers, undated. More Interesting People, papers, undated. More Interesting People, correspondence, , December, February. More Interesting People, correspondence, , March More Interesting People, correspondence, , April. More Interesting People, correspondence, , May. More Interesting People, correspondence, , June-December.

More Interesting People, invoices, More Interesting People, receiving records, News Reel, papers, undated. The Secret of the Bungalow, papers, undated. The Secret of 37 Hardy Street, papers, undated.

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  5. The Third Owl, papers, undated. This is Where I Came In, papers, undated. The Voice of the Lobster, papers, undated. Cassady, Florence Reynolds. Cassidy, Massillon Alexander. Box 29 Catherwood, Mary Hartwell. Lazarre, clippings, undated. Catherwood, Mary Hartwell. Cavally, Frederick, L. Cavanaugh, John. The Autobiography of Knute K. Cawein, Madison Julius. Cecil, Lord Edward Christian David. Early Victorian Novelists, papers, undated. The Fine Art of Reading, papers, undated.

    Hardy, the Novelist, papers, undated. The Stricken Deer, or the Life of Cowper, papers, undated. The Quiet Lives, papers, undated. The Young Melbourne, papers, undated. Chadwick, William Sydney. Chamberlain, George Agnew. Biographical materials, photos, undated. Bride of Bridal Hill, papers, In Defense of Mrs. Maxon, promotional materials, Midnight Boy, promotional materials, Not All the King's Horses, promotional materials, The Red House, promotional materials, Box 30 Chamberlain, George Agnew.

    Taxi, promotional materials, Chamberlain, Lucia. Correspondence, , March-August. Chamberlain, William Woodrow. Biographical material, correspondence, Champneys, Adelaide. The House Made with Hands, papers, undated. Miss Tiverton Goes Out, papers, undated. November Night, papers, undated. Red Sun and Harvest Moon, papers, undated. Champneys, Michael Weldon. Chanslor, Roy. Chaplin, Stewart. Chaplin, William Watts. Biographical and promotional materials, correspondence, undated. Chapman, Elisabeth. My Wayward Parent, promotional materials, undated. She Was a Lady, reader's report and promotional materials, undated.

    Box 31 Chase, Daniel. Biographical materials and reader's report, undated. Chase, Daniel. Chatterton, Edward Keble. Reader's report, reviews, promotional material, undated. Cheney, Warren. His Wife, promotional materials, Chester, George Randolph. The Jingo, promotional materials, The Jingo, The Making of Bobby Burnit, promotional materials, The Tale of Red Roses, promotional materials, Wallingford and Blackie Daw, promotional materials, Young Wallingford, promotional materials, Childers, James Saxon. Childs, James Rives.

    Correspondence, , March-December. Box 32 Childs, James Rives. Correspondence, , January-September. Before the Curtain Falls, promotional materials, undated. Escape to Cairo, book jacket materials, undated. The Pageant of Persia, readers' reports, undated. Chillson, Etta E. Chilton, Eleanor Carroll.