The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 11, 1975 · Page 4
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April 11, 1975

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 4

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Provo, Utah
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Friday, April 11, 1975
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Page 4-THE HERALD, Provo, Utah. Friday, April H, 1975 Obituaries Brad N. Larsen SANTAQUIN - Brad Neff Larsen, six-day-old son of Andrew Wayne and Kathryn Neff Larsen, Granger, died of complications following birth Thursday, April 10, 1975 at University Medical Center in Salt Lake City. He was born April 4, 1975 in Valley West Hospital, Granger. His parents are former residents of Utah County, and he has several relatives living here. Survivors include his parents, Granger; two brothers, Shayne and Randal Larsen, both of Granger; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Larsen, Provo; Mr. and Mrs. Orsen Carter and Mr. and Mrs. Alden E. Neff, all of Santaquin, and a great grandmother, Mrs. Hazel Robbins, Santaquin. Funeral services will be Payson Man's Stepfather Dies; Was 101 EI^SINORE, Sevier County Funeral services will be Monday at 1 p.m. in the Elsinore LDS Ward Chapel for Jacob Ferrin, 101, of Elsinore, who died of causes incident to age Wednesday, April 9,1975. He was the stepfather of Vernon Allen, Payson. Mr. Ferrin was born May 3, 1873 in Ogden, a son of Samuel and Jennetle Ann McBride Ferrin. He married Ethel Cox Allen on June 14, 1939 in Las Vegas. Survivors include his widow; one son and one daughter, Orlando Ferrin, Cottonwood, Ariz.; and Mrs. Ray (Verda) Palmer, Hurricane, Washington •. , _j . i ~ ~, IM u^iu^^,, County; three stepsons, Vernon Saturday at 1 p.m. in Holladay ... "• K ,_ ' ... } - - Allen, Payson; Hugh Allen, Richfield, and Vance Allen, Elsinore, Friends may call at the chapel Monday two hours prior to services. Burial will be in Elsinore City Cemetery. Hills Funeral Home in Santaquin, where friends may call from noon until time of services. Burial will be Santaquin City Cemetery. in Bliss C. Mikesell SALT LAKE CITY - Funeral services for Bliss Chalmers Mikesell, 68, of 815 Downington Ave., Salt Lake City, who died of a heart ailment Thursday, April 10, 1975 at his home, will be Saturday at 1 p.m. in Richards First Ward Chapel, 863 Garfield Ave. Mr. Mikesell, a native of Mammoth, was born Dec. 21, 1906 to John and Virginia Bryan Mikesell. On June 3, 1930, he married Roah Anderson in Salt Lake City, and the marriage was solemnized later in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Mr. Mikesell had been employed by Western Leather Co., Koch Distributing Co. and Family Bakery. Survivors include his widow and two sons, Richard A. Mikesell, Ogden; and LeRoy B. Mikesell, Midvale; nine grandchildren, and one great grandchild. Friends may call at Russon Brothers Mortuary, 255 S. 200 E., tonight from 6 to 8 o'clock and at the chapel Saturday one hour prior to services. Burial will be in Springville Evergreen Cemetery. Provo Ivan Wayne "Ike" Young Funeral services were conducted today 11 A.M. in the Berg drawing room chapel of Provo. Interment Provo City Cemetery. Orem John Mark Conover Hansen the 2nd. Graveside services were conducted today 10 A.M. in the Provo City Cemetery. Orem Charlottie Julia Killian Black Funeral services will be conducted Saturday 11 A.M. in the Berg drawing room Chapel of Provo. Friends may call at the mortuary Saturday prior to services. Interment Springville Evergreen Cemetery. Provo Krista Henry Funeral services are pending and will be announced by Berg Mortuary of Provo. Santaquin Brad Neff Larsen Funeral services will be conducted Saturday 1:00 P.M. in the Holladay Hills Funeral Home, Santaquin. Friends may call from 12:00 Noon until time for services. Burial will be in the Santaquin City Cemetery. Have a Spring Wedding wiih flowers from us ROHBOCK & SONS FLORAL 10m.Jt.,Onm-225.310Q Utah Obituaries SALT LAKE CITY - G. Douglas Taylor, 70, died Thursday; funeral Monday noon, Valley View Sixth Ward Chapel, 3900 S. 2000 E. Johanna M. Henson Peterson, 100, died Thursday; funeral Monday, 1 p.m., 4760 S. State St. Sarah Llndholm Green, 86, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday noon, Ivins Ward Chapel, ISfifl S. 300 E. Gary Robert Murphy, 24, Wednesday; funeral Saturday, 10 a.m., 574 E. 100 S. Bertha Edwards Dale, 81, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday, 1 p.m., Lincoln Ward Chapel, 2009 S. 900 E. Louise B. Pappas, 85, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday, 2 p.m.. 574 E. 100 S. Jules Kelley, 90, died Wednesday; graveside services Saturday noon, Mt. Olivet Cemetery. SOUTH JORDAN - Georg Alfred Stlemcrt, 79, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday, 2 p.m., South Jordan Second Ward Chapel, 1500 W. 10400 S. BOUNTIFUL - McKay James Manfull, 23-month-old son of Jesse D. and Barbara England Manfull, died in an accident Wednesday; funeral pending. VERNAL - Martha R. Fraser, 70, died April 3; funeral Saturday, 1 p.m., Unitarian Church, 569 S. 1300 E., Salt Lake City. CEDAR CITY - Joseph Lamonde "Jay" Perry, 46, died Wednesday, funeral Saturday, 2 p.m., Cedar City Seventh Ward Chapel. LOGAN - Edwin E. Harrison, 28, died Thursday; funeral Saturday, 3 p.m., Logan Third Ward Chapel. Zella Dell Blsslnger Fonnesbeck, 84, died Thursday; funeral Saturday, 1 p.m., Nelson Mortuary. Statistics BORN AT UTAH VALLEY HOSPITAL April 11: Boy to Dorel and Candaee Ann Seaver Kynaston, 1579-B S. Sandhill Road, Orem. Boy to Gary JT and Dolores Ogden Stillson, 364 N. Cutler Ave., Springville. Girl to David and Christine Young Kitchen, 605 N. 940 W., Orem. April 10: Girl to Gregory and Linda Rose Dille Sanders, 30 N. 700 E., No. 5, Provo. Boy to Ricardo and Susan Marie Brandt Trejo, 210 W. 1500 S. No. 30, Provo. Boy to John and Lana Jean Hardy Freelove, 940 N. 940 W. Orem. Girl to Richard and Cynthia Bolan Frazier, 1855 N. 550 W., Provo. Girl to Paul and Carolyn Nelson Thompson, 1300 Maple Lane, Provo. Boy to Ted and Linda Snow Kerby, 435 E. 200 S. Spanish Fork. AT PAYSON HOSPITAL April 10: Boy to Wendell and Marva Anderson Hansen, Box 231A. Spanish Fork RD 2. Boy to Max Lynn and Miriam Christensen Page, 665 N. 600 W., Provo. April 9: Boy to Hal and Pat Lucas Jones, 915 E. 300 N., No. 32, Payson. Girl to David Anlhon and Susan Jones, 642 W. 200 S., Provo. Boy to Dennis and Roxanne Birdsall Lamb, Box 617. Santaquin. AT AMERICAN FORK HOSPITAL April S: Girl to Kenneth and Vea Lynn Peterson Jarvis, 7955 Loader Drive, Pleasant Grove. Boy to Robert and Jenny Lynn Winward Moore, 390 N. 200 E., Pleasant Grove. April 4: Girl to Jeffery and Christine Bettericige Tanner, 241 N 450 E., Orem. April 3: Girl to Richard and Marie Thornton, Pleasant Grove RD 1, Box 477 Girl to Calvin and Glenda Taylor Crosby, 155 S. 1200 W., Orem. April 2: Boy to Stanley and Donna Pederson West, 443 E. 100 S., Pleasant Grove. Boy to Mark and Betty Baneges Anderson, 154 E. 200 S., Provo. March 31: Girl to Danny and Beverly Molt Rafiner, 353 E. 500 N., Lehi. Girl to Clifford Lynn and Jill Bosworth Clegg, 30 N. 400 E., American Fork. Boy to Berry and Catherine Chaffin Anderson, Cedar Kort. Girl to Ronald and RaNae Carson Curtis, 75 N. 300 E., Lehi. Boy to Robert and Denise Argyle Wilson. 617 E. 875 N., American Fork. Orem Holding Kindergarten Registration A spring kindergarten registration will be held April 25 at 3.30 p.m. for all elementary schools in Orem. Children who will be five years old on or before Oct. 31,1975, are eligible to enter kindergarten this fall. Parents should take the child's birth certificate with them. It will be required before school begins in August. TTie schools also are required to secure from parents verification that the child has had basic immunizations, including a DPT-TD series, oral polio series, and shots for rubeola (measles) and rubella (German measles). Exceptions to the law are allowed if parents, for religious or political reasons, do not choose to have children immunized. TTie law applies to all children entering kindergarten this fall and to all new students who are entering Utah schools for the first time. It is asked that parents who have neighbors with kindergarten age children inform them of the registration. Mildred S. Hagen SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. Funeral services were held today for Mildred Spafford Hagen, 61, Scottsdale, who died Tuesday, April 8, 1975 in a Scottsdale hospital of complications following surgery. A native of Provo, Mrs. Hagen was born May 17, 1913 to Don Carlos and Elizabeth Ethier Spafford. She married Glenn C. Hagen. Survivors include her husband; two sons and four daughters, David Ellsworth Hagen, Yuma, Ariz.; Mrs. Scot (Jewel) Bluth, Mexico; Mrs. William D. (Dianne) Yocum, Mrs. William (Jeanne) Cluff and Paul Hagen, all of Phoenix; and Mrs. Larry (Mary) Oliver, Clifton, Ariz.; 18 grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Rosley (Evalina) Merrill and Mrs. Paul (Winnifred) Manwaring, both of Salt Lake City. Marriage Licenses April 9: Robert Thomas Adams, 25, Orem, and Frieda Marie Ford, 23, Joplln, Mo. Ammon DeRoy Lance, 45, Payson, and Judyth Oswald Kent, 32, Payson. Chariton Douglas Hinkley, 44, Layton, and Carol Olcott Winkel, 35, Orem. John Mark Stubbart, 22, Orem, and Karen McDonald Kroeck, 27, Orem. James Michael Shaw, 24, Kamloops, B.C., Canada, and Krlstene Whlpple, 20, Orem, Don Wllford Robins, 22, Provo, and Charlene Dendy, 20, Fresno, Calif. Douglas Alan Seymour, 22, Fullerton, Calif., and Susan Lynn Casper, 19, Falrfield, N.J. Edwin Clegg Taylor, 23, Grace, Ida., and Faun Evans, 19, Safford, Ariz. Herbert Morgan Washburn, 27, Provo, and Beverly Jean Foote, 22, Provo Lynn Clark Meibos, 22, Provo, and Lynann Hegerhorst, 20, Riverton. Jay Lynn Barnes, 18, Lehi, and Deilah Colledge, 18, Lehi. James Emmett Lisle, 24, Libby, Mont., and Deborah Margaret Choate, 20, Granada Hills, Calif. April 8: Wayne Rulon Jones, 23, Delta, and Judy Nell Denton, 21, Kerrville, Tex. Gary Erickson Martin, 24, Sunnyside, Wash., and Kathryn Ann Smith, 23, LaCanada, Calif. Charles Douglas Norton, 32, Vancouver, B.C. Canada, and Rebecca MeLaughlin Mclntosh, 28, Provo. Kenneth Hill Lacey, 22, Drummond, Mont., and Donna Marie Lewis, 19, Enterprise, Ore. John Carl Brown, 22, Farmington, N.M., and Deborah Aileen Boyd, 22, Farmington, N.M. Roger Scott Leckle, 21, Billings, Mont., and Jane Marie Carter, 19, Fairfax, Va. Jon Gerald Yarrlngton, 22, Provo, and Susan Alice Christiansen, 22, Burley, Ida. Craig Lant Shuler, 23, Sun City, Arii., and Marilyn Maxlne McEwan, 28, Ogden. Gerald Ross Anderson, 22, Provo, and Shannon Krlstlne Hoover, 20, Provo. Raymond Lopez Amesquita, 31, Stockton, Calif., and Ruth Clarke, 28, Provo. April 7: Ralph Ayjay Spencer, 19, Pleasant Grove, and Cindy Ann Hamann, n, Pleasant Grove. David Frederick Tanner, 22, Levan, and LuAnn Gibson, 20, Las Vegas, Nev. Akbar Zlafathy, 21, Price, and Angela Kay VanAusdal, 16, Orem. Evan Wayne Barrington, 22, Preston, Ida., and Kathy Ann Clawson, 20, Kamas. Roger Keith Koon, 22, Thomaston, Ga., and Peggy Ann Jackson, 21, Nephi. Larry Donovan Rawlins, 21, Kennewlck, Wash., and Peggy Ann Barnes, 24, Lufkin, Tex. Kent Drew Messenger, 23, Orem, and Jane Ann Wellington, 24, Provo. Steven LaMar Anderberg, 28, Orem, and Victoria Lee Stubbs, 24, Provo. LIVING MEMORY,.. ENDURING TRIBUTE... UP TO 30% DISCOUNT ON A SELECTED GROUP OF MARKERS NOW ON DISPLAY AT OUR PLANT COME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION ONE OF EACH STYLE ONLY BEESLEY MONUMENT & VAULT Phong 374-0580 ! Trying to Break Deadlock Oi7 Producers Handed New Proposals PARIS (UPI) - The industrialized countries handed a new set of proposals today to oil-producing and developing countries in an attempt to break a deadlock over preparations for a world energy conference this summer. Officials of the industrialized countries' delegations said their "package deal" offer would go a long way toward meeting the demands of the "third world" developing nations. The officials said the industri- al countries' offer would take into account both Western demands that the world summit discuss energy and the other side's insistence that the conference also deal extensively with all basic commodities and development problems. The offers were made by representatives of the European Common Market in a working group which also includes Algeria, Saudi Arabia, Iran and Zaire. The Common Market propos- als were formally drafted at a special meeting of the International Energy Agency's managing board this morning. The IEA groups the United States, Japan and other leading industrialized countries. IEA Chairman Etienne Davignon of Belgium told newsmen the industrialized countries' offers were a "major concession" to the developing countries. "We are in the thick of real negotiation now," he said. He said he expected a compromise agreement to emerge from the meeting late tonight or Saturday. A spokesman for the main meeting said, "The two sides now have merged their rival agenda drafts into one and are working on a single draft." Earlier today Algeria traded accusations with the Common Market delegation over who was responsible for the deadlock. Algerian delegate Driss Djezi- ri told newsmen that the initial hours of today's negotiating session failed to move the talks Thursday to try to end the off dead center. deadlock at the meeting be- Djeziri is a member of a tween oil consumer and produc- special committee formed er countries. Ford Reaffirms U.S. Commitments WASHINGTON (UPI) President Ford has coupled a tough warning to the Soviet Union "not to fish in troubled waters" because of the debacle in South Vietnam with the disclosure that he plans to attend a summit conference of NATO leaders. The meeting is expected to be held in Europe in May or June. In his foreign policy speech Thursday night, President Ford also strongly reaffirmed the U.S. alliance with Japan which he said was "the cornerstone of stability in the vast reaches of Asia and the Pacific." Emphasizing U.S. determina- tion to bolster American relations with Communist China, he said, "I will visit China later this year to reaffirm these interests and to accelerate the improvement in our relations." Ford raised the question of the future of detente and U.S. relations with the Soviet Union as he appealed to Congress to appropriate an emergency $722 million for emergency military aid to help the South Vietnamese government withstand the continuing onslaught of North Vietnam. "We cannot expect the Soviet Union to show restraint in the face of United States weakness or irresolution," Ford said. Doctrine or Not, 'Liberty Jail' Powerful, Absorbing Drama 1900 DIPLOMA issued by Brigham Young Academy, is held by Dr. Robert K. Thomas, academic vice president. Printed on vellum, 19 by 15 inches in size, it differs from the six by eight inch diploma to be awarded this centennial year. Interest Growing In X Y' Mementoes Mementoes of the past are given special attention these days as Brigham Young University prepares to celebrate its 100th commencement on April 18. A look at diplomas, for example, shows a significant change over the years. "Sheepskins" presented in 1900 were printed on 19 by 15 inch vellum as compared with the six by eight diploma to be awarded this year. One 1900 diploma states, "The Board of Trustees and the academical faculty hereby confer on Elizabeth Harriet Maiben, who has completed the prescribed courses of instruction offered in the Academy, the degree of Bachelor of Pedagogy. Dated the 31st day of May in the year 1900." It is signed by David John, vice-chairman of the board; Wilson H. Dusenberry, one of the County Signs Proclamation On Volunteers A proclamation designating next week as National Volunteer Week was signed this week by the Utah County Commission. Purpose of the observance is to increase awareness of Utah County citizens of the value of volunteerism and to acknowledge productivity of the volunteer, the freedoms preserved, the services offered that could not otherwise be rendered, and the growth potential brought about by volunteer effort. The observance is statewide. original trustees and then secretary of the board; George H. Brirnhall, acting president (President Benjamin Cluff, Jr. was on an expedition to South America); and Edward H. Holt, secretary of the faculty. At the top is a likeness of President Brigham Young and the heading "Brigham Young Academy," surrounded by etchings of the academy building. The diploma also carries a gold seal and much gingerbread decoration. 2 Scholarship Winners Are Provo Students In the story about the four Utah County high school seniors who have been awarded LDS President Spencer W. Kimball scholarships, the two Provo students were erroneously identified as being from Orem. The Provo students are David Garrick and Paul Morgan. The Orem students are Marilyn Farnsworth and Derek Muse. By THERON H.LUKE Doctrinal plays are usually well-received by members of the faith which the doctrine espouses — and no doubt such will be the reception of "Liberty Jail" because it's audiences will be predominantly Mormon. How it might affect those of other faiths is of course problematical, depending entirely on the individual. But looking at it purely from the standpoint of drama — if that is possible — it becomes a powerful, absorbing, often touching human story. It is the story of the six months which Joseph Smith, founder of the Mormon Church, and half a dozen of his followers spent in jail at Liberty, Mo. It's author is Orson Scott Card, whose talents as a playwright should sooner or later bring him the recognition he deserves. And it has some of the finest acting, and finest AARP Group To Discuss Diabetes Data SPRINGVILLE - A health education program on diabetes will be presented by the Springville - Mapleton chapter of the American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) Monday at 2:30 p.m. in the Springville Memorial Hall. The presentation, developed especially for older persons, will include a prepared script on the subject, audience participation materials, a film, and discussion by an authority on diabetes. The public is invited to the presentation. Further information can be obtained by contacting Blanche Kelley. AARP conducts health education programs as a part of the services offered members of the national organization. young actors, you may see in these parts for a long time. It opens tonight in Mills Barn, 923 S. llth W., in an already sold-out performance to members of the Mormon History Association who are holding their annual convention this weekend at Brigham Young University. It will play again Saturday at 8:30 p.m. for the general public, with tickets available at the door. Later this summer it will be restaged at The Castle, the outdoor amphitheatre just above the Utah State Hospital. I saw it Thursday night at its final rehearsal, and its power and drama showed through even the difficulties of an empty hall. First, it is a powerful, dramatic story — no matter what your religious persuasion. Second, most of the roles are exceptionally well cast with a group of fine young actors from the BYU dramatic scene. In what might very well be the most difficult role he may ever play, Rodger McDonald does a superb job as Joseph Smith. He portrays him as a man of great strength and self-confessed weaknesses, great courage and great fears. His elder brother Hyrum is played by John Huntington. They achieve a remarkable rapport — a love and tenderness for each other that makes the dual roles almost as one. Alexander MacRae was a young man who spent the time in Liberty Jail and then dropped from public notice. The author uses him as a narrator, and Michael Allen does one of the best jobs in the play. Equally strong in a less appealing part is Michael Perry as Lyman Wight, and the power struggle that ensued for the leadership of the church is deftly portrayed by Ed Macdonald as Sidney Rigdon. Jared Davis provides both drama and comedy as Caleb Baldwin, "not even a Mormon" but in jail with them. Actually he was a Mormon, but the author took literary license to gain the character he wanted. The dialogue, which is tight and powerful, and the immediate attitudes portrayed on the stage are the work of the author — but the basic plot is history and the names and men were real. The way the play moved is a tribute to the direction of Robert Stoddard, in addition to the superb dialogue of Orson Scott Card. Tonight's audience will have many members of the Reorganized LDS Church who are attending the history convention. It might be interesting to watch their reaction to the treatment of Brigham Young, who never appears on stage but figures in much of the dialogue. Brigham Young, of course, is no hero to the Reorganized LDS Church. But actually it should be about the only point of conflict between the two groups. • SPRINKLER SYSTEM • PLUMBING REMODELING •WATER HEATERS Serving Central Utah Since 1921 CRAGHEAD PLUMBING - HEATING PROVO Dial 373-1003 61 N. 400 W. >:•: ' " I:-: i Civic Date Book I Saturday RECOVERY INCORPORATED meeting - Saturday, Provo Public Library, noon, Accent on good mental health. SPECIAL INTEREST contemporary dance - Saturday, Vinyard Chapel, 9 p.m., Sundowners to perform. Sunday SANTAQUIN STAKE CONFERENCE - Sunday, Stake Center, 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., Theodore M. Burton presiding. For Quality, and Lowest Price '„ Look at ,this INFLATION FIGHTER SINGLE VISION CREDIT TERMS AVAILABLE NO INTEREST OR CARRYING CHARGES DOWNTOWN PROVO 140 W. CENTER STREET TELEPHONE 373-4251 GLASSES AS LOW AS 16.90 • SINGLE VISION, CLEAR, IMPACT RESISTANT LENSES • CHOICE OF FRAMES FROM A LARGE SELECTION -ONE YEAR GUARANTEE n LENSES OR PLASTIC FRAMES REPLACED OR REPAIRED IF BROKEN WITHIN 1 YEAR. DOUGLAS UNIVERSITY MALL Doors open 10 a.m. sharp MEN'S CASUAL SLACKS Broken sizes. Reg. to 20.00 Men's Department SPRING CO-ORDINATES 1/2 PRICE and less Culottes. Skirls. Tops. Pauls Assl. slyles and colors

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