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Arnold Society To Base at X Y' The Bernard F. Fisher Squadron of the Arnold Air Society from Brigham Young University has won the prestigious post of national headquarters for the Arnold Air Society for 1975-76 - BYtTs Centennial year. BYU cadets won the honor as delegates balloted during the recent national conclave of Arnold Air Society-Angel Flight in Louisville, Ky. The national society headquarters assists 170 squadrons nationwide for the professional organization of the Air Force ROTC cadets. Affiliated with the Air Force Association, its basic purpose is to foster cadet development through service to the Air Force, campus, and communitv. New national officers from BYU are Thomas R. Nelson, commander; Harold L. Petersen, vice-commander; William Courtney Fisher, operations officer; Larry Seawright, administrative officer; Richard W. West, information officer; Ted S. Gardner, comptroller; and Ross S. Wolfley, chaplain. The BYU Fisher Squadron has been extremely active in campus and community service projects, such as the annual Red Cross blood drives, a POW-MIA campaign, Project Navajo to provide aid to needy Indians, and service to a local training school and the Ettie Lee Home for Boys. The group has also donated a TV set to the Veterans' Administration Hospital in Salt Lake City as well as labor for special Red Cross work projects. The 60-member Fisher Squadron at BYU is one of the largest in the nation as is the Air Force ROTC program. The squadron is named after Air Force Col. Bernard F. Fisher (Ret), who won the Medal of Honor for a daring rescue of a downed fellow pilot in the A Shau Valley of Vietnam in 1966. Two of Col. Fisher's sons — William Courtney and Robin Connelly — are members of the Fisher Squadron. Wednesday. April 9. 1975, THK HKRALD, Provo, Utah-Page 33 BYU Students Awarded Writing Contest Prizes MUSIC INSTRUCTOR Gary Winkel, left, of Payson High School, shows the first place trophy won by the school's stage band at the Region VI Jazz Festival, to Harley Hurst, center, son of Mr. and Mrs. Miles Hurst; and to Sam Hollows, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bellows. Both arc members of thr group. Payson High Musicians Win Honors in Various Festivals The Brigham Young University English Department has awarded over $1000 in prize money to students for academic and creative excellence. Top prize of $250 in the Vera Hinckley Mayhew Short Story Contest went to Bruce D. Porter, while Peggy Wiseman received a similar prize in the first Mayhew Poetry contest. Third place ($75) went to Michael B. Fillerup, fourth place ($50) to lx>wis A. Tutli< '- ar,' honorable mentions to Sydne> Barton and Peggy Wiseman. There was no second place. Tuttle also took second place ($90) in the Mayhew Poetry contest. Forth place ($40 each) was shared by four students; G. Kris Cassity, James N. Earp. Cathy Giliadi, and Paige Tidwell. Lyle R. Drake and Michael Nibley received honorable mention. The Writer's Award, new this year, required work in five forms — fiction, poetry, personal essay, technical article, and scholarly criticism or literary history. The $100 prize went to James N. Earp. Another now award, the Cracroft - I^mbert Fiction Award dealing with Mormon culture and in honor of Profs. Richard Cracroft and Neal Lambert of the English Department, was received by Peggy Wiseman ($50 >. Tying for first place in the HarM.pr.vin I,OS Heritage Pwiry ('(tj.t-.';.! ,iMi Truce V V Young UIK' G Kris Cassity Third place w;>'; garnered by R Lee Robison. vVinner of the ,i Marinus Jensen Personal Essay Award for Men was Jeffrey R Johnson. Recipient of the Elsie C. Carroll Personal Essay Award for Women was Joan Shumway. Two graduate students were honored for special accomplishmnts. Receiving the Graduate Award for Outstanding Writing was Agda G. Harlow, first student to be granted the Ph.D. by the BYU English Department The Clark-Thomas Graduate Achievement Award for scholastic excellence went to Andrew Eyring Kimball. Dr. Mae Blanch, faculty adviser to the English Circle, introduced the new officers for 1975-76; Grant Walker. president; Vickie Barney, vice president; Marilyn Brick, secretary - treasurer; Richard Stephens, publicity chairman. Edwardian Era . Kn«l;md 'I PI * The ivuncrs of Smicir\ ''.'I -'Ik' IM ('tluiiri sH'lshllv err liol'lini; ,; ti.J'tional ukl l-.ni: lish I, in « itii old time rid,--, I'oumlalxHits. l.nr "i<,i!>-, ••>.•) slcain Irardon engines on .'\\'.* , and (i Knvuork displays .mii rounln dancing arc other li-aluri'sol Hie lair planned loir- nvaUMlH'gaic'U and nostalgia ol I hi 1 Kduardianri'a Springville Reports Permits for Buildings SPRINGVILLE - Permits for new buildings totaling an estimated construction value of $269,050 were issued during March. Apartment house units accounted for the largest figure at $134,000; with new home building at an estimated $108,000. Additions totaled an estimated $27,050. Permits for four-plex apartment house units were issued to Jack Allen 535 S. 500 E. (two units), $80,000; Thomas Biesinger, 621 Swenson Ave., $22,000; and 601 Swenson Ave., $32,000. to William Frazier, 1247 E. 225 N., $30,000; Jim Jeffers, 235 N. 900 E., $30,000; Steve Arnett, 940 S. 800 E., $26,000; Quality Comfort Homes (Alex Rakisits), 445 E. 200 N., $22,000. Permits for carports, garages, or room additions included Robert Booke's at 642 E. 400 S., $4,000; Joseph Johnson, 99 A Street, $3,000 Frank Miller, 1001 N. Main Street, $2,000; Farrell Mulchings, 191 W. 200 N., $850; Springville Meats and Locker, 268 S. 100 W., $1,200; A. Dean Maxon, 911 S. 600 E., $2.000; Richard Norton, 140 E. 550 N., $5,000; Kay Rasmussen, 190 Brookside Drive, $4,000; and FJdon Fleming, 201 W. 700 S., $5,000. •> hi Norway, keys are strewn around the fields lo keep off hail! The longest recorded reign of any monarch is that of Pepi II. a sixth dynasty Pharaoh of ancient Egypt. According to the Guinness Book of World Records, his reign began circa 2272 B.C.. when he was aged 6, and lasted 91 years. PAYSON - The Payson High School Stage Band recently won top honors at the annual Jazz Rock Ensemble Festival held at Payson. Eight District VI high schools participated in the competition which saw the Payson High group win the trophy for "the most outstanding stage band " Instructor Gary Winkel said the recognition was significant since Payson High School is among the smallest in the region competition. Those in the winning ensemble were Sam Bellows, Kathleen Wiley, Rosalie Erickson, Alice Hurst, Terry Scoville, D. Ray Goudy and John Robertson in the saxophone section; Rex Clements, Gary York, James Atkinson, James Tanner and Mark Davis in the trumpet section; Ronald Radditz, Jeff Burton, Carolyn Thompson and Cody White of the trombone section; Harley Hurst and Lee Earle Peck, percussionists; David Shepherd on the guitar; Mike Johnson, bass guitarist, and Dennis Carlyle, pianist. In a separate competition, 11 out of 20 Payson Junior High School entrants in the Nebo School District Small Ensemble Festival held recently at Springville High School walked off the stage with superior ratings for individual performances. Mr. Winkel reported that seven other Payson Junior High students "just missed" superior ratings as the judges scored them "two-plus." Awarded superior ratings were Carri Lynn Peck, flute solo; Stanley K. Peck, trumpet solo; Denise Nelson, clarinet solo; Kevin Harward and Brian Hawker, trumpet solo; Ingrid Jensen and Carrie Lynn Peck, flute solo; Dennis DeGraw, Robert Measom and Val Morris, ninth grade trumpet solo; Dennis DeGraw, Robert Measom and Val Morris, ninth grade trumpet trio with combo accompaniment ; Christy Larsen, Dee Ann Erickson, Debbie Slanec and Anna Marie Wolf, clarinet quartet; Karen Hill, Denise Nelson, Murlene Hurst and Karen Blackburn, clarinet, quartet, and Donna Bowler, Sonya Hurst and Laniea Richards, clarinet trio. Mr. Winkel served as faculty advisor to both the Payson High School Stage Band and the Payson Junior High School entrants in the Small Ensemble Festival. Q: "Really now, aren't all dog foods about the same?" /%• No. Ingredients differ. Some taste better than others. Not all are completely balanced. Some have vaiymg amounts ol vitamins, minerals and protein. That's why you should look lor products like Blue Mountain Chicken 'n Liver 'n Egg, Super Meat Loaf, and Home Style stew. They're specially formulated for your dog. So he gets the taste he really likes and the protein, vitamins and minerals he really needs. QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS ADMIRAL ZENITH & RCA - T.V. AND Stereo, MAGIC CHEF, O'KEEFE & MERRITT, GIBSON, KITCHENAID, FRIGIDAIRE AND AMANA APPLIANCES 10HN PARAS FURNITURE 560 N. State, Orem - 224-1521 home style stew 70 STORE COUPON 70 Bring "the Mountain" lo your dog at a tempting low price. Especially with this coupon good lor any Blue Mountain product. To the grocer: When Ihe terms of this Oder have been complied with, this coupon will be redeemed lor 7c plus 3c handling. Any other application constitutes fraud. Invoices proving purchase ol sufficient stock to cover coupons presented tor redemption must be submitted upon request ol manulaclurer. Consumer must pay any sales tax. Oiler good only in U.S A Void il taxed, restricted or lorbiddon by law. Mail all coupons to Blue Mountain, P.O. Box 3267, Chester. Pa. 19016. Cash redemption value 1/20C ol 1C. Oiler expires September 1, 1975. This coupon is nonnsslgnable. BLUE MOUNTAIN OUR TENNIS SETS ARE READY TO SWING Pacific Trail and ZCMI have everything you'll need for spring and summer tennis days ahead. The shorts shown at left are permanent press of 6.5% Dacron® polyester/35% cotton, in white trimmed by green or powder blue with navy. Sizes 28 to 38; $13. This pullover is 50% polyester/50% cotton with a four- button placket front. White with green trim or navy with white trim. Sizes S-M-L-XL; $13. The man at right is wearing 100% woven polyester shorts in green or navy with pocket trim. Sizes 28 to 40; $18. His mock-turtle pullover is trimmed at the neck and sleeves. In white with green or powder blue with white. Sizes S-M-L; $10. We also have rugby stripe pullovers with white collars and plackets. In powder blue/navy or green/white. - Sizes S-M-L; $13. Sporting Goods, all stores. OURSEDGEFILED 5SC1VII DO-NOTHING-DENIMS HAVE DONE IT ALL The shrinking and all the ironing have already been done — forever. For the first time you can actually buy perfect jeans and denim jackets. Sedgefields are the first and only jeans and jackets in the country with Sanfor- Set*. Which means you get good old-fashioned 100% cotton denim (no snagging, no pilling, no static) that fades the way you want it to, that starts soft and gets softer, that wears 25% longer. And you can put them on right out of the dryer. You do nothing more than wash and dry them and you'll get no wrinkles, no puckers, no leg twists. And no waiting and hoping they'll shrink to the proper size — because for the first time denim with Sanfor- Set shrinks less than 1%. Only Sedgefield makes them. See for yourself. Available in Boys' Wear and Baliwick, all stores. Boys' jackets 12.50 Boys' jeans 8.50 Students' jackets $13 Students' jeans $10 Men's jackets $18 Men's belled jeans $14 Men's flared jeans 13.50 SALT LAKE COTTONWOOD, AND OGDEN: OPEN 10 TO 9 MONDAY AND FRIDAY, OTHER SHOPPING DAYS 10 TO 6; VALLEY FAIR AND UNIVERSITY MALL: OPEN 10 TO 9 WEEKDAYS, SATURDAY 10 TO 6 *TM of Sanforized Company No-toll direct dialing for all of Utah: Salt Lake 321-6666; Ogden area 3994395; Layton, Kaysville, Farmington 376-3396; Provo, Orem, Springville 374-1731; Logan area 753-0060* and Brigham City 723-8553* (ask for Shopping Service); elsewhere in Utah 1-800-662-5535. Mail orders: ZCMI Shopping Service, Salt Lake City, Utah 84137.