The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 11, 1975 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 11

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Friday, April 11, 1975
Page 11
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

Utah Senators Tell Stands, Activities On Various Issues Sen. Jake Garn, R-Utah, says he wants to do away with the wage and price control council-rot give it additional powers. Sen. Frank E. Moss, D-Utah, has introducted a bill to raise Social Security retirement limitations of earnings from $2,520 per year to $4,800. Concerning the wage-price control board, Senator Garn said, "We have already found that wage and price controls don't work in peace time. They failed miserably in the period from 1971 to 1974." He added, "We should learn from history. Government controls do not reduce prices, but in fact add to inflation in the long run. They are not in the best interest of the consumer or the economy." Moss' Hearings Senator Moss has been holding' hearings on the needs of older Americans and has concluded that one of the major problems in today's economic squeeze is the critical position of people retired under the Social Security system. He said beneficiaries may earn only about $210 per month without having to forfeit and their Social Security, with those over 72 having no limitations. "Our national policy should be to encourage rather than discourage work while, at the same time, we must respect fiscal and economic limits," he reported. In other activity, Senator Garn has pointed out the error of federal government rulings having supersession over state authority. He stated such an attitude has lead to frustration among local government officials because of the federal government's lack of understanding of local problems. Senator Garn has also criticised the Emergency Farm Bill because he feels the proposed price levels are too high and government intervention in the market place violates his basic political beliefs. Subsidies Harmful "Government subsidies have a harmful effect on supply and demand. Subsidizing specific crops like cotton, wheat and feed grains would deny farmers the incentive to produce needed commodities causing them to produce only for government payments," he said. In other activity, Senator Moss has cosponsored legislation to revise some conditions of the Social Security Act that discriminate against men. The new bill would permit a divorced man to draw a spouse's benefit at age 62 if the marriage lasted 20 years and the man has not remarried. Women now enjoy this benefit, he said. NASA Study The Democratic senator has also endorsed the National Springville Museum of Art's scientists have April exhibit also was unveiled, months that Q ueens ' " Friday, April 11, 1975, THE HERALD, Provo, Utah-Page 11 Dog Problem Crackdown In Springville Effective SPRINGVILLE - A crackdown on the dog problem here has netted the city $1,080 in fines as the result of 185 citations issued since the first of the year. Warrants of arrest are also being processed on nine people who failed to appear in court when cited. The city obviously had a "dog problem" said Chief of Police Leland Bowers. Determined to try to solve it, the police department began a campaign in December. Following a series of newspaper stories explaining the problem and issuing warnings of fortiiv-oming action, animal control officer Ernest V. Steele then lectured at each of the elementary schools here. Fliers explaining the city's dog laws were distributed via the school students to homes throughout the city. But, Chief Bowers said, there was not a great deal of headway made during January and February. "We needed more help," so a full-time deputy was PARAHQUN1 hired as of March 1. The result is that dog damage is not "half as great" as it was before, the chief added. A total of 209 dogs have been impounded since the first of the year with 158 of them being "put to sleep." Only 51 have been reclaimed according to Officer Steele. "Dogs are so easy come by," explained Officer Steele. "That people won't pay $5 to get therm out of the pound." [_ _ >l EAST CT.NTM SHOWS SAT. AT 1:50-4:10-6:30-9:00 ART QUEENS were named recently at Springville High School along with a painting which the school has purchased. Elected this year are, from left, Chris Beck, Karen DeRose and Mary Lynne Wheeler. The painting by Jo McGregor is entitled "Kanab Pioneer." SHOW FRL AT 6:30*9:00 MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS KAIEMUrittUY ENTEKUININC WHODUNIT!" Springville High Names Art Queens SPRINGVILLE — Art queens for 1975 were announced this are Chris Beck, on the earth's ozone radiation shield. Numerous warned in recent muuuu> mai j n .. n i. te .-. -t n»^ »«/»MPO gradually destroying the ozone nnroomt . na layer that shields the earth from representing of Mr. and Mrs. Louie DeRose, the junior class; and Wheeler, who will represent the sophomore class. The purchase award painting is entitled "Kanab Pioneer" an oil painting of a pioneer homestead by Jo McGregor. The student council chose five paintings from those presently hanging, from which the winning painting was chosen by popular vote of the student body.. Art queens also have traditionally been elected by popular vote of the studentbody. up in the atmosphere at such a rapid rate that it will begin breaking up the ozone layer in the stratosphere before the end of the decade. Freon is widely used as a refrigerant and as a propellant in spray cans. Chamber Sets Luncheon On Ski Resort Project T' Engineering Student Wins Contest in Region Greg B. Frandsen, a senior mechanical engineering major at Brigham Young University, won first place in the recent student paper contest of Region PI Grove High Sets Junior, Senior Prom PLEASANT GROVE - "Your Song" will be the theme of the Junior-Senior Prom at Pleasant Grove High School April 18 beginning at 8:30 p.m. Decorations will be the look of around the 1800's with everything from lantern boys to crystal chandeliers. Music will be by the Time Line from Salt Lake City. The dress is semi-formal. Parents are invited to the floorshow which will be held at 10 p.m. Todd Meranda is the general chairman for the event with Joe Smith,. Dale Newman and Bryce Green assisting. Prom royalty will be chosen from the girl chairmen and co-chairmen of the dance. A queen will be selected from each class. Senior class candidates are Beth Bratt, Sandra Anderson, Holly Hicks, Lis Beck, Carolyn Davis and Debbie Gray. Junior contestants are Pauline Niel, Shannon Swapp, Mary Ivie, Cindy Jones, Becky Myers, Wendy Harris, Lorene Bezzant, Erin Carroll and Linda Lundell. VIII of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Frandsen of Provo won $100 in the contest which was held at the University of Utah. His paper was titled, "Scale Model Testing of a Highway Crash Barrier.'' His research was based on work performed as part of a Federal Highway Research Program to develop improved highway crash barriers directed by Dr. Joseph C. Free, BYU professor of mechanical engineering. As winner of the Region VIII competition, Frandsen will receive a fully paid trip to Houston, Tex., next November to compete in the national contest as part of the ASME annual meeting. A noon luncheon has been set by the Provo Chamber of Commerce for April 29 for a presentation by Four Seasons President Garry Williamson to make a presentation on the proposed ski-recreation development. The luncheon is to be held at the Holiday Inn and reservations are being taken at the Chamber of Commerce office, until the 25th of April. The board of directors of the chamber, some months ago endorsed the project as master planned. "Because we do feel there are Chamber members and others in the community who are not informed on the details of the project, we felt it important that we sponsor such a presentation,'' said Gordon W. Bullock, Chamber manager. "We recommend that people base their decisions on as many facts as possible and feel many people reacting without sufficient information about the entire project," he added. The majority of the time will be devoted to the presentation with slides and Chamber officials don't envision that much time will be available for questions and answers. X U' Scientists Using Mobile Radar in Study A mobile radar unit which once was part of North America's DEW line defense network soon will aid University of Utah scientists in weather and air pollution research. Presently housed in a College of Medicine van, the equipment eventually will be shifted to the roof of the Mineral Science Building for use by the • Department of Meteorology. Don R. Dickson, associate professor of meteorology, says the apparatus will be a valuable tool in studying the shape and contents of clouds and wind patterns in the Salt Lake Valley. "It will give students an important opportunity to work with atmospheric sensing equipment," the Utah professor says. The "meteorological sounder" is on loan to the U from the federal government. It was shipped to Salt Lake City recently from Pennsylvania State University. I"Bravo! One of the best movies of the year!" —flex Reed, N.Y. Daily News | "A marvelously intricate whodunit! A joyous experience IA feast- in any season!" — Judith Crist, New York Magazine ALBERT FINNEY LAUREN BACALL MARTIN BALSAM INBRID BERGMAN JACQUELINE BISSET JEAN PIERRE CASSEL SEANCONNERY — Vincent Canby, New York Times "One of the year's most elegantly entertaining movies 1 So runl Do not miss the 'Orient Express', it's a first class thriller!" —Gene Shalit, NBC-TV "Delicious! Sheer old- fashioned escapism!" — Bruce Williamson, Playboy JOHN 6IELBUD WEKDY KILLER ANTHONY PERKINS VANESSA REDGRAVE RACHEL ROBERTS RICHARD WIDMARK MICHAEL YORK UNIVERSITY IN THE UNIVERSITY MALL Alice is 35. Her son is 12. Together they re running away from! DAILY AT 2:00-3:50 5:50-7:55 LLEN BURSTYN KRIS KRISTOFFERSON, N >IUCE DOESN'T LIVE HERE ANYMORE PARAMOUNT POMS CORPORAIION IN ASSOCIATION WH NAT COHEN PRESENTS A JOHN BRABOURNE-RICHARD GOODWIN PRODUCTION AUTIU cimisnrs MUtWR ON IKE ORIENT EXPRESS MANN THEATRES I WINNER OF 3 ACADEMY AWARDS Far Special Visual Effects to 2 SPECIAL AWARDS For Scientific Or Technical Achievement Award (Class El Reciprocating Camera Platform (Class III) Show 8j 15 NOW AT TWO THEATRES \ 25 EAST CENTER | Weekday! 7:00 & 9tOO Weektnd 1,3,5,7,9 p.m. An old-timer is a fellow who recalls when spittoons weren't used as flower planters. Take a break frwi S2.50 jnd $2.00 movie pri«$ ... wme weekends ......... JUS Prices Mute Skate RentalJ lesson* instructs ... 5«t«r(JW» Irwn 12:30 to 2:00 p«MU!t »-00 '"TEN LITTLE INDIANS' IS SCARIER THAN 'ORIENT EXPRESS'.'V Syndicated Columnist I t ARATHAfHIUfnr* "TEH UTTUINMAN*" AGATHA CHRISTIE'S "TEN UTTLE INDIANS" , OLIVER REED ELKESOMMER RICHARD ATTENBOfiOUGH STEPHANE AUDRAN HERBERT LOM GERTFROEBE MARIA ROHM ADOLFOCELI ALBERTO DEMENDOZA* CHARLES AZNAVOUR »w«-.. PETER WELBECK **«», HARRY ALAN TOWERS mcmi.PETER COLLINSQN *"<«»» ORSON WELLES COLOR foDeUtte IPGlmmu amipgiBg&l <Hi AN AVCQ EMBASSY RElFASf lm« niiiM ». «i« uniini m mliiiaa . ».•».• -• M .HIT "«**• l» w IMtrwtHi •lill Bronson Ran" !tuna montnt,ma*m HAPPILY WE CONTINUE OUR PARADE OF DISNEY 1st RUNS WITH ANOTHER GREAT HIT! CAUGHT IN A WORLD WHERE THEY DON'T BELONG... %r ... an Unexpected thriller WALT DISNEY PRODUCTIONS' ESCAPE] TO WITCH MOUNTAIN ALBERT- RAY MILLAND DONALD PLEASENCE • co-swrnng KIM RICHARDS IKE EISENMANN-Sc-eenpia, by ROBERT MALCOLM YOUNG DAILYINCt.SUN. IT 1110-2:40-5:00 7:1$ t 9:4$ IN THE UNIVERSITY MAU, IVIS: 7:30.9:40 SAT.SUN MATS: 1:00 3:10-5:15 Jena Rowlands perhaps die finest ilm actress in America" —Paul D. Zimmerman, NEWSWEEK Produced by SAM SHAW • Written ond Directed by JOHN CASSAVETES |R| ^„ Jl J MANN !Hf AlHtS f VII; 7tOO f AT * IUN MATS,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page