University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 352
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1942 volume:
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published in the Spring af 1941 by
fha' Cflass nf '42 at the lluizffrrsifg
nf Zlmlz, Sal! lake Him llfzzh
DAVID B BARLOW, Manager
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Wynn: mn ,mfr zz few minute . . .
I'LI., tell you a story. just relax there
on the grass or in your easy chair and listen while I tell of four
thousand college youths who have spent eight months taking lecture
notes, dancing at proms, losing sleep over term papers, cheering in
the stadium, and laughing all the while in the mountain sunshine.
I was born of these collegians, and without their coming year
after year I should die, for I am the SPIRIT CF THE UNI'
I live in the carpetless room of the engineer student who stokes
furnaces every night to pay his tuition. I live in the convertible
coupe that carries its fraternity load to football games and its lone
couple for midnight rides under the moon. I live in the cold class
rooms in the "L" building where Pericles and Wordsworth come
alive for students. I live on the Park steps where those thousands
of collegians, at noon and between each class, seek me out. I am
everywhere in this college world.
I am a witness to the tradition and to the change in the college
life led by the inhabitants of the University. I have looked over the
shoulders of students laboring on final exam "blue books." I have
followed the basketball team on its outfofftown trips. I flew with
the wind and the skiers down steep mountainfsides at the Snow
Carnival. I have been company for the tired professor correcting
batches of freshman themes. Gver the lives of these, the people, I
There is sadness here as in the outside world. But the homesick
freshman and the defeated electionfday candidate thrill together as
Utah makes a winning touchdown. There is doubt and questioning
and debate, but too, there are exquisite moments when Truth reveals
herself in a professor's lecture or in an ancient philosopher's argument.
I have seen some loafers and some cheaters, but those thousands more
who respect me are honest workers.
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Everything is here before me. I see it all. Now listen carefully if
with my Story- fail
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Reluctantly I say farewell to you,
In this green spring, the last of your
twenty years at the University, know
that your University "family," many
thousands strong, is grateful to you.
Perhaps most of all, its members have
appreciated the personal integrity which
has made your judgment always fair.
They have trusted your wisdom, the
fruit of long experience with people.
You have been a builder of men. I
am proud to have known your service.
George' Uzomas . . .
President of the University of Utah 19224941
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. ,Z Nvrfm . . . he lim! wc!!
I, the Spirit of the University, exist because of men like him. His
life, his work, and his own devoted spirit made me more alive and enduring.
His sympathy for students was unbounded, but always controlled by
a keen sense of consistency and justice. His personal problems he met
with courage and fortitude.
Mr. Norton's annual Easter breakfasts, his canyon outings, the
pleasure he found in his grandchildren-these reflected his unseliish love
of people. Possessed of a remarkable memory and a ine mind, he was
a seeker of truths.
His years of patient labor shall stand a monument in the hearts of
those Whom he served.
January 6, 1877
November 7, 1940
ves as an ,1 u no
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a host of college people, their world and their life.
WHEN one considers that peof
ple, even the nicest people, are highly explosive when mixed
with one another, one cannot help wondering who the
brave chemist was who mixed them and kept them
from blowing themselves to smithereens.
f - n one wonders further what formula this chem'
uildings so t t he resultant product is College Life.
Cf course it nly a guess,
but maybe i stvt uses hours as a basis and dilutes them
with life s most timate associates, Happiness and Sorrow.
if ses whe e mixes four thousand people, and a few
And when this oncoction begins to take form, perhaps it
is easy to see w , College is four years of vibrant living.
No one ca lame the people for waving red and white
pennants and d ading nothing so much as a defeat for the
U. of U.g and
they ren' censored for thinking they're in love and
hangin Lthe' pins. And few persons would deny them the
ogg: y assign themselves
W . their hair like convicts and wear dirty cords
an ' eir beards grow and chew their gum with vigor
7 Lu gh at their professors. For at the end of four years
feel somewhat sad and wish they had stayed longer
A studied harder and played oftener and learned more.
And sometimes they recall how nice it was having
A s and B s not cents and dollars the important things.
And while they are remembering they wonder why College
ife must end- and then they realize that it doesn t have to
. d at all- and that as long as the great chemist keeps them
i om blowing themselves to bits a mixture of four thousand
ople and a few buildings will be
too powerful and lasting to vanish after four years. And
i en maybe they ll carry College Life with them and carry
1 its cheery days and dreary days with them- and maybe
they ll even convince someone
that their college imitation of life
is better than the real McCoy.
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Wayiie Clark, Mzistcr of Ceremonies
Antics at cl 11614 . .
Assembly scenes. Here they serve as
a brief moment of relaxation between
Chapters One and Two. In real life,
they provided a similar period to ease
the transition from the strain of class'
work to the pleasures of the weekfend.
Featuring programs ranging from
"Wayne Clark as M. C" to the "Swing
Trio," below, assemblies played to their
biggest audiences when the weather was
inclement. In fact, customers varied
from those turned away to those carried
away. But anyone who has spent an
hour in those dentist'sf1ike chairs knows
the entertainment must have been good
if anyone besides Mr. Plummer, Mr.
Stennerson and the ushers remained,
and I assure you that they remained
Montague, Spendlove and Robertson
Sandberg, Ensign and Rohlfing
resents tlw Couegians
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SOMETIMES they are beautiful.
Sometimes they are plain. They are freckled, knockfkneed,
curlyfhaired, slenderfwaisted, darkfeyed. They have big
noses and little noses. And sometimes they have red finger'
They are all dreamers. Sometimes they are slow and a
little lazy. They are unsure of themselves.
But they laugh out loud.
They work and they dance. They stop and wonder
about life and time. They are shy and a little scared. But
they like to do things. They like politics and football. And
they can do things. They are the poets and accountants
and chemists and teachers of the future. They are noisy
and eager and bored and rude.
He-he is the engineer with a pipe and an instrument,
or the medic, mysterious in white. He is talking to be
noticed in a crowd of "brothers," the slick youth in tan
shoes and creased pants with a diamond and emerald pin.
He is the lawyer balancing a mountain of books down the
Park steps, or the athlete with the College Inn following.
From the lawn he watches legs, comments.
She-she is on boards and at teas and being meticulous
in labs and beautiful at formalsg the befsweatered beauty
who talks politics and religion and sex, and flaunts a bosom
which flaunts a pin or a withered corsage. The psychology
major who squints and knitsg the dumb queen of something
Change is their one common quality. They are commuf
nists today and democrats tomorrow, Christians in the
morning and atheists by night,
poets under the trees and doctors in the labs.
Some work. Some just work their families. But in the
classroom there is a comforting equality-
the rich flunk, too.
Sometimes their eyes say: "I am going to be a good
teacher, or doctor, or writer, or senator. I am going to build
They are alive, they are normal, they are young. Look
at them. These are the People.
HUS, while the sun sinks down
Far in the regions of the west,
Though to the vale no parting beam
Be given, not one memorial gleam,
A lingering light he fondly throws
On the dear hills where first he rose.
Robert L. Oldright Jean Purrington James Haycock Astra Ander:
Engineering Education Arts and Science Education
Beverly Peirce William Boucher Golda Engberg Lowell Hugh
Education Arts and Science Business Medical
George Armantrout Lorraine Barrett Douglas Sorensen Anna Pugsley Wesley Merrill Beth Wood
Business Arts and Science Business Education Arts and Science Education
Helen Hatch Byron Christiansen Pauline Gardner Joseph T. Tyree Irene Jones Don M. Jaco'
Business Business Education Arts and Science Education Engineering
arril Wilcox Adelia Hall Berdean Oldroyd Elizabeth Waugh William Somerville Helen Heath
Education Education Arts and Science Arts and Science Engineering Arts and Science
verly Searle Robert Mix Margaret B. Davis Burns Hansen Daila Day Homer Souther
Education Education Arts and Science Engineering Education Engine9l'inL!
nn Mahoney Hope Simmons Dean Williams Lejeune Wagstaff
ts and Science Education Arts and Science Education
rguerite Phillips Harold Parker Peggy Putnam Harold Shields
rts and Science Engineering Education Engineering
Robert W. Barker Marjorie Stuard Harris Bennett 'Marjorie Mellor Max V. Eliason Mildred Korgei
Arts and Science Education Arts and Science Education L2-W Educatlon
Th i rty
Marjorie Lyman Franklin Hickenlooper Anne Wright Asael Moulton Betty B. Voorhees Floyd McMul
Business Engineering: Arts amd Science Business Education Enilineei-ing
John Richard Barnes Alice Ann Bawden Sterling Ryser Winona Olsi
Business Education Arts and Science Education
Marguerite Moyes Dale Sorensen Julia Erickson Wm. M. Maca
Education Education Education Arts and Scier
D. Williams Helen Taylor Eldon A. Eliason Helen Elaine Smith
Business Education Law Arts and Science
Louise Gorey Ray Burford Peck Kathryn Hicks Arnold Irvine
and Science Business Arts and Science Education
Business Education Business Education Arts and Science Education
as E. Baggaley Virginia Tanner Pete Drazich Ruth Bowman Robert Best Miriam Chambers
Romney Eldon Stephenson Lois Powell Douglas W. Hardy Audrey E. Bush Richard Iverson
and Science Engineering Education Education Education Art!-I and Science
Alvin Phillips Wanda Johnson Lehi F. Hintze Barbara Morr
Engineering Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Scieni
Evelyn Luke Leo Gerrard Gweneth Jensen Minoru Tukum
Education Arts and Science Education Arts and Scien
Frank C. Child Margaret Robinson Glen Brown Barbara Perry Delmer Berg Mary Anne Mi
Business Arts and Science Law Education Engineering Arts and Scien
Marie Letieri Robert Edwards Norma Foulger Frank Scott Evelyn MacKay Read Burt
Arts and Science Business Education Arts and Science Education Business
Rich Mildred Taylor B. Orson Goddard Elline Midgley Homer Curtis Kathryn Schneider
and Science Education Business Education Arts and Science Arts and Science
and Science Engineering Arts and Science Engineering Arts and Science Business
Hansen Mary Ruefenacht Roger W. Brown Bee Voelker
md Science Education Arts and Science Education
Skidmore Wayne D. Hawkins Mary Call Raoul Evans
and Science Engineering Education Engineering
ensen Frederick Cortner Elaine Christensen Gerald Wright Eleanor Jane Heitzman Eldon B. Romney
Rodman Heath Marjorie Christensen Harvey Edwards Faye Claudia Asher ' Harvey Ross Shirley Van C
Business Education Engineering Education Business Education
Jean Richards Randall Diefendorf Phyllis Berntson H. Arnold Rich, Jr. Patricia Smith Royal Cobur
Education Arts and Science Education Business Arts and Science Business
Max William Sharp Melba Dorius Robert F. Rohlfing Leah Colemz
Medical Education Business Education
Lois Latimer Lewis S. Hayward, Jr. Betty Jo Garif Dee Wayma
Education Business Education Business
obert Berry Janet Steckel James Bonner, Jr. Ruth Horne
Business Education Engineerinir Education
aine Howe Wendell Paxton Mrs. Evelyn A. Schmiett Allen H. Lundgren
ducation Business Education Education
n R. Cubbison Amy Thomas C. W. Verhaaren Helen Hartwell Robert C. Evans A1-line Hilton
Business Education Education Education Business Business
ry Berryhill Kenneth W. Yeates, Jr. Ruth Ivy Bockholt Wren B. Egan Ellenor Parker David Keith
ducation Business Arts and Science Business Education Business
Edgar C. Driver Mrs. Patricia F. Lomax Robert Rioux Adele
Arts and Science Arts and Science Business Arts and
Marva Robison Frank Beames Betty Christensen Merle E
Education Business Education Edu
Bill Foster Helen Cotter Norman Dean Cora Kaptein George Leaming Fern
BUSiI1eSS Education Business Education Business
Reta Sorbonne Ray Brooks Venice Anderson Max Jenkins Iona Todd Devearl
Education Business Arts and Science Arts and Science Education Business
in Mortensen Alys Miles Edward G. Rahan Mary E. Shepherd Ellis R. Walker Kathryn Neff
Business Education Business Business Arts and Science EduC21ti0I1
ilyn Van Voorhis Alan William Layton Jeane Barnes Robert R. McKay Margery Whitworth Stanley Stephenson
Education Engineering Arts and Science Arts and Science Education Business
k C. Renner Marjory Nelson Arthur F. Kavanagh Esther Crane
duczition Education Arts and Science Education
cy Gene Stewart Clifton M. Greenhalgh Mona Snelgrove Harold E. Young, Jr.
Education Arts and Science Education Medicine
Howard Blomstrom Reita Jerman William Schmidt Mary Weight Mcffready Young Agneta N org
Arts and Science Education Business Education Business Education
Isobel Gagian Max Allred Leah Yates Richard Ream Charlotte Henriques John R. Poull
Education Business Education Engineering Education Business
Robert Crandall Margaret Hibbs Howard Brown Beatrice Bak
Business Arts and Science Business Educatiml
Katherine Stumm Paul McMinn Ruth Young Elks Ayn Ander
Education Arts and Science Arts and Science Law
s and Science
Dorothy Sims Spencer Robbins Phyllis Noall
Business Engineering Education
A. Ray Tolman Eileen Manning Harry F. Barkman
Education Education En zzineerinir
Audrey Rongstad Avalon Finlayson Helen Talbot Amos R. Jackson Leone Taylor
Arts and Science Business Arts and Science Enirineerinsi EdUC3'Ci6n
Leatham William Siegel Maurine Robinson William R. Turner Ruth Harding Mark Miner
Arts and Science Education Engineering Education Law
Reed Merrill Robert Hayes Jack Ollinger Miriam Tay
Education Engineering Business Education
Jeannette Romnes Martin Wenger Ierrie Lambert Andrew H
Arts and Science Education Education Arts and Sci
Iris Bland Paul S. Holmgren Marjorie Hall George H. Evans Eilleen Johnson Warren R. Ty
Business Arts and Science Education Arts and Science Education Engineering
Virgil Hilton Ortencia Merrill Willard B. Doxey Clyde M. Edmonds Lester Johnson Ruth Jenkin
Business Arts and Science Education Business Business Arts and Scien
rd E. Dobbs Dolores Alston Rowland E. Gaumer Helen Lovedale Dean W. Chipman
usiness Education Arts and Science Arts and Science Business
-I Jane Price Reed Alexander Grant Parsons E. Conrad Monson Julia Jean Hillabrant John L. Stevens
and Science Business Arts and Science Arts and Science Education BUSHIGSS
Campbell Pauline Clyde Elwood Haynie Bertha Papanikolas
ucation Education Business Education
e F. Theroux Richard H. Stephens Marco Christensen Jean Wisley Ream
ducation Arts and Science Education Law
E. Rollins Warner Vera jerrilyn Clark Paul J. Wise Ward Killpack Grant E. Mann Millie Rue Rom
Education Education Engineering Business Arts and Science Education
Hazel Black Herbert Leichter Virginia Newman John Franklin Buckle Margaret Staker Weston Poi
Education Engineering Education Arts and Science Education Business
Joseph D. Ensign William L. Emmel Luella Sharp T. Jerald Wad:
Business Business Education Engineerin
David B. Brinton Aclene Sundberg Wallace Hemming Judith Bunl:
Graduate Education Business Business
lobert Boud Larona Woolley Cecil Samuelson Ray Dillman
ts and Science Arts and Science Education Law
D. Stoker Louise Williams William Gould Gordon Christiansen
and Science Education Engineering Engineering
and Fugal Cline Black Kathryn Watters D. Emerton Williams Norma Douglass Quillen Treseder
cation Graduate Arts and Science Graduate Arts and Science Arts and Science
tion Education Arts and Science Business Engineering Education
G. Kelm Virginia Smith Joseph Brewerton Alice Snarr Melvin Montgomery Lejeune Brixen
Edward Linsley Harold White Eugene Levetan Marianne Ne
Graduate Arts and Science Business Arts and Scie
Arval Streadbeck Mary Lou McGarry Gerald Boicourt Dwight R. I-I
Education A1-ts and Science Arts and Science Enzineerir
Harry Barratt Richard Boberg justin S. Blickensderfer Maud Welling Raymond Kunkel Cloyd Goa
Business Emrineerinf: Engineering Education Engineering Business
Delbert Allsop Ann Allen
Walter Christensen Martin McMinn Ben Shaver Maxine H
Engineering Business Engineering Arts and Scie
J. Shilling Marshall Pack Robert L. McMullin
neerinsr Business Business
Helen Torkelson James M. Hewes Paul Reynolds
Arts and Science Engineering Engineering
Allen Grant Adolphson Gam Hatch
and Science Engineering Law
Miller Wynnefred Snell Edward Roberts Wilford Salter Nick Condas Arlene Huber
Education Arts and Science Business Business Edu0P1ti0n
A. Roache Marjorie Aldous Howard W. Keller John Blaine Keddington
'md Science Education Engineering Arts and Science
Anna Mae James
Richard Bennion Brent Malin Bryon Dorius Beth Leigh Melvin Manfull John Vasquf
Engineering Engineering Arts and Science Education Education Arts and Scien
Lawrence Evans Mary Alice Woolley Lee Irvine Earl Barker Mary Hooper Emmett O'G
Education Arts and Science Arts and Science Business Business Engineering
James Pizza Richard W. James Lloyd Blair Mary Fiste
Business Arts and Science Education Arts and Sciem
Beth Richards Robert Nelson Alex Smith D. Frank N it
Education Education Arts and Science Engineerin
fmond Nelson Martha Garrett John S. Alley Frank Bowman
Ililngineering Arts and Science Business Business
H. Pardoe C. Hoyt Anderson M. Dell Madsen Nephi Allen
and Science Graduate Graduate Business
Reed Lyon Seth J. Linford Alfred A. Rathofer Katherine Hendrickson John C. Carmen Charles Nickerson
and Science Business Arts and Science Education Arts and Science Arts and Science
Nielsen Mimi Marie Johnson Grant Bowman Charlotte Swaner Reid Shurtleff Floyd Pardoe
and Science Education Business Arts and Science Business Business
Marne Mercer' Le Grande Barrett Barbara Boucl David E. Qu
Engineering Engxineerinxr Education Business
Ben K. Wallace Jay Dale Parkinson Charles F. Coleman Betty Jo f
Business Business Engineering Educati
Bette Fahring Kathryn Clark L. John Bingham Elizabeth Snow Gordon S. Johnson Helena M
A1-ts and Science Education Medicine Arts and Science Arts and Science Educati
Hubert V. Nuttall Dale Jensen Steve E. Hatch
Engineering- Engineering Business
irjorie Brain Edward Miller Lawrence Naylor Ruby Olson Reed Clinger David Whyte
iducution Business Arts and Science Education Arts and Science BuSirA6SS
Wyss Carlos Soife Harold A. Linke, Ir. Neil Richards Mrs. Betty E. Sweet Harold C. Larsen
Business Education Engineering Emzineering' Arts and Science Enixineerimx
1 Hodges Robert Gould Margaret Bennion Earl I. Stephenson
and Science Business Education Business
Earl Peirce Walter T. Mullikin
Cfltfll' Cask L
Ella man of the Heard nf Regents
OUR NEW REGISTRAR
R. B. Thompson
The new registrar, R. B. Thomp'
son, finds music his best relaxer
and tonic. A ine singer, he also
is an accomplished violinist. He
tells me that his small son, Ken-
neth, competes with his music
for "best tonic" title.
0 D irc! and in Inspire the
Most of these learned men are more normal
than their four thousand classffollowers might
suspect. I know, because I've been with them
at Speech Arts parties and at seminar sessions in
their homes where they balance supper plates
with a student's ease. I've walked with the Eng'
lish professor who puffs on his pipe all the way
from the Union to the "L" building, nonchalantly
ignoring the smoking areas. I've coked with the
anthropology prof and laughed at his stories. I've
been to faculty parties, gone to their weddings,
John L. Bauif
watched them garden and play with their chilf
dren. They are likeable people. They welcome
LeRoy E. Cowles
Dean, Lower Division
That personality is sacred in edu'
cation is the belief of Dean
LeRoy E. Cowles that explains
the ready sympathy he extends
to bewildered lower division stu'
dents. Dean Cowles finds daily
woodfchopping line exercise and
solitary drives restful.
Dean, School of Education
I frequently see Dean Milton
Bennion "shooing" chickens
away from his favorite vegetable
patches, The Dean, who likes
to play amateur Burbank, often
surprises his wife with the results
he obtains from grafting fruit
Honoraryfbenchfwarmer, John L.
Ballif makes hobbies of compos'
ing limericks, playing pool, def
vouring chocolate cake, and
meeting Universityfladen trains.
The "Dean" prizes his hornfrims
and Elmer, his car, above all
Dean of Women
Making excellent salads, souflles
and muffins is perhaps a less
advertised talent of the versatile
dean of women, Myrtle Austin,
than her wellfknown abilities at
the bridge table and on the
speaking platform. I like also
her intelligent views on politics.
James L. Gibson
Dean, School of Arts
Traveling, reading, and teaching
are the favorite pursuits of Dean
james L. Gibson. He spends his
most successful evenings with his
slippers and a scientific journal.
270 Make Krfmmzf Eau ff
L. L. Daines
Dean, School of Medicine
The oflice of Dr. L. L. Daines is
a haven for tired, discouraged
mprlics I-lp r-lairnc lnvinoen ic kia
I enjoy the Greek professor, who reaches the
peak of informality in his small classes. Out to
the sunken gardens these spring days they carry
their books and, seated in a circle on the grass,
they laugh over Aristophanes' comedies and pon'
der Plato's wisdom. I have fun with the German
teacher who greets the guests in the ticket stand
at A.S.U.U. dances and confides the charms of
his small daughter to all his classes. I iind as a
special charming guest at every campus function
the clean of women-ideal afterfdinner speaker
and personal adviser. I delight in the obvious
pleasure the Hungarian professor of philosophy
finds in the fine weather as he walks briskly to his
library class these spring days.
Thomas A. Beal
Dean, School of Business
Dean Thomas A. Beal claims
that he never knows when to go
home-and so his staif stays later
than any other school head's. He
plays "bull and bear," but only
on sure things.
Registrar, Fall Quarter
E. I. Norton's first interest was
his family of six boys and two
girls. His love for them, and for
his students accounted for the
great esteem in which he was
held by all who knew him.
With 5izr14c I fudffnfs
Head of Graduate School
Gardening is to Orin Tugman
what golf is to the tired business'
man. I would call the two years
he has spent trying to solve a
problem in higher mathematics a
lesson in perseverance.
I. O. Horsfall
Extension Division Director
Near riot occurs in the kitchen
when scout executive Horsfall
races daughter Hope for the
cookie mixing bowl. The Exten'
sion Division Director closely
follows political developments in
Turkey, the scene of his early
Douglas O. Wfoodruff
Douglas O. Woodruff, who keeps
Union building problems down
to a minimum, can pack a travel'
ing bag in less time and with
more efliciency than most dean's
William H. Leary
Dean, School of Law
The "Jigga" of the deans, Wil'
liam H. Leary likes no dish more
than a plate of corned beef and
cabbage. He still does his daily
mile-at a more leisurely pace.
Head of Placement Bureau
When he's not too busy carving
a name for himself as a "Hrst"
in some official capacity, Herald
Carlston chips models in soap.
An early riser, he is on the job
at 7 A. M. every morning.
General Manager, Student
Cokes, pool in the game room,
and Haile Selassie, his cocker
spaniel, are the genial student
manage1"s chief interests. I have
noticed, too, the pride with
which Parm exhibits his wife's
ine cutfglass collection.
J. C. Thomas
I. C. Thomas, who has an im'
pressive collection of uoutftof
lunch," "in Parm's office," "at
the Coffee Shop" signs, is an
expert at games of skill. Ring
toss and ping pong are his favor-
270 511 5 fha Simi
Newest pages, janitors, and de'
partment heads alike find a culf
tured, gracious friend in Esther
Nelson. She enjoys entertaining
and there is no place I like better
to visit than her comfortable,
f Kollrnc Kzfnfinr Wifn Linder fnnning
For an hour of verbal dynamite I visit the
sociology class of the criminologyfexpert doctor.
For an hour of inspiration I attend an art class
conducted by the statefknown artistfteacher whose
enthusiasm for life and art conveys itself so strong'
ly to those about him. For an hour of restful
thought I sit in the poetry class of the softfspeaking
lady professor whose gentleness and understand'
ing impress me. For an evening of riotous fun I
accompany a French teacher and an English prof
on a date.
I listen to students criticize the professor
whom they feel is profNazi, profSocialist, prof
revolutionist. I hear them complain about dull
lectures, facultyfmade restrictions, long assign'
ments. But much louder and longer, I hear them
cheer the good sportsmanship of the professor on
the geology field trip, an instructor's perfect exf
planation of a physics problem, and the friendly
spirit they find in their personal relations with
Superintendent of Buildings
An addict of the outdoor life,
Beta Kent Evans takes lawn
shower baths with his children
and enjoys canyon horseback rid-
ing. He will also admit an inter'
est in astronomy and in "doodf
Leon D. Garrett
The conscientious University sec'
retary, Leon D. Garrett, keeps
close watch on his three children
as well as on University funds.
Wellfearned is his reputation for
being a practical joker and an
expert at the art of repartee.
A. LeRoy Taylor
Dean, School of Engineering
Broken washing machines and
lawn mowers present no problem
to handy man LeRoy Taylor. A
jack-offallftrades, he is not only
a good mechanic but also a good
S not indeed every man a student,
and do not all things exist for the
student's behoof? And finally, is
not the true scholar the only true master?
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U16 6 are the jun Zfrs
Richard Harding Donna M. Anderson John Forsberg Lucille Layton Richard Bruce Pyke Marilyn Herrmann
Barbara Davis Wendell Smoot, Jr. Sylvia Edelman Howard Means Margaret R. Jensen Irma Labrum
George N. Cannon Margaret Jean Moore Bruce McKee Helen M. Archibald Norine Norman Erma Thomas
Rosemary Joy Robert Walker, Jr. Louise Livingston Hayden Reese Norma Farmer Alfred Brown
LeRoy Beane Bettie Parker Floyd Spendlove Shirley Stanislaus
Dorothea McGowen Frank Sakamoto Norma Hammond Julia Jack
rank Christensen Mary Margaret Hills Marjorie Howe Ruth G. Lewis
Shirley Timby Leland Eggleston Bernice Lambert Eleanor McBride
Kent Wilson LaRue Thomson
Lois Ensign Robert A. Walsh
Harris L. Vincent Betty Woodhead
Margaret McCormick Howard Hendron
The 6 are the jun Drs
Fred Hardy Jeanne Nesbitt Edith Mathews Robert M. Yeates Geraldine Wadsworth Frank H. Pizza
Dean Fugate La Var Shurtleff Phyllis Radebough Gwen Wirthlin Marjorie Warshaw Raymond S. Fletchel
Martha Alice Havenor Cherie Margetts Vester Rasmussen Marian Rockwood Helen Goodart Lee Jarvis Halling
Clara Ann Sundwall Lillian Culp Frances Huff Merlon Richards Pauline Quilico Connie Ford
Marie Moyle Robert M. Dyer Stella Scrutchlield Robert Barlow Barker
Doreen E. Edwards Daryl Mahoney Dorothy Bearnson Marilla Barlow
Bette Peck Lucille Ellison Robert Maloney Marjorie Stayner
Patricia Hogensen Larry Weiler Joan Billings Mose C. Cozzens
.. 7'Z'Zg flfflfi
Jean Richardson William W. Pearce
Telitha Ellis Elaine Yeaman
Enid Welling Merlene Ungricht
Carol Nelson Mark Barnes
Cha' 5 are flu: jun br
John C. Richards Marjorie Sutherland Ray Varley Merline Clark James Maher, Jr. Marjorie Nelsol
Harriet Hinckley Don W. Bennion Beatrice Rosmait Robert L. Sweeten Grace Durkee Grant Foulger
Bill Cahoon Rae Ellen Barney Keith Edgar Montague Marjorie Tracy Enoch Markt Emily Jordan
Shirley Poulton Ray C. Ahlander Helen Nelson Richard Ensign Deone Skewes Rex Tripp
Stanley Johnson Gloria De Witt Rex Lane Firth Beverly Schryber
Sarah G. Smith Dan Susman Charlotte Boden Beverly Beck
obert J. Nicholson Louise Whitworth Thomas Jensen Fern Carlson
Martha Walker Grant B. Hughes Dona Gene Carlisle Earl Harris
Ruth Lee Don Christensen
Harold L. Buma Edythe Zackrison
Marion Frank Keith Green
Dale Parkin Marjorie Ransom
U15 5 arc' the jun 271'
Arthur Allen Ellis Douglas Stewart Ida Adair E. Bruce Peterson John E. Guinn Gladys Dean
Nancy Richards Arthur M. Burton Peter Freed Keith Mc Court Margaret Mothersill Wayne Burt
Donald Roush Dorothy Walsworth Thomas Park Charles Aldous Cyril Callister Lucile Hoagland
Max Rider Don Prout Louise Bawden James Hance Robert F. Chatfield Edgar Walkington
Joe W. Layton Edith Roweland William Aspden O. Edward Ogilvie
Ida Papanikolas Jack Brown Ruth Reynolds Kenneth Reese
ail H. Bennett Marjorie Smith George Petty Nancy Taylor
Cleone Jones Richard Parry Douglas Campbell George Diamanti
Fred Forsberg Hays Gorey
Robert F. Anderson Therese Lowell
Norma Gibbs Denzil Merrill
Helen Claire Bolton Virginia Mc Quarrie
271656 are fha juniar
John W. Papanikolas Ruth Jo Barton Harold Woolley Marion Palmer Don A. Orton Ila Coon
Mary Anna Recore Wesley C. Nelf Elaine Bartlett Leonard Neeleman Beverly Thomas Sam Tobin
Omer Morris Ellen J. Condas Robert Hall Dan S. Gardiner Arthur Simpson Virginia Lee
Hyrum Loutensock Howard Tucker Barbara Barrett Eugene Kelly Imogene Randall Roger
Lincoln Eliason Virginia Weilenman Vaughn Bennion Margery Bringhurst
Lillian Last William Lee Anderson Enid Ashton Gale Keyes
Sherman Smith Patricia Keay Harry Ames Io Ann Edmonds
Helen Bowen Val Sheffield James Wrathall Clyde Ashworth
- 7730 fufli
Beecher Udy Betty Ballinger
Carol Munk Robert Steele
Rulon Stoker Bernice Gibson
Kathryne Kilgore Marlan Lowell
Chr 5 are flu' fun 271'
Robert Jellison Stanford P. Darger Athelia Sears Douglas Smith Effie Jensen Louis Peter Cairo
Earl A. Barlow Veigh Nielson Heber Hart Peggy Ivers Ray Thomas William E. Haven:
Joe Beeson Betty Morgan Charles Stockslager Erlyn Johnson Wendell Hackett Betty Karpowitz
David B. Barlow Paul Schenk, Jr. Brant Wall Helen Jones Jack Girdner Marjorie Towler
'Cathryn Rassmussen Blain Martin Vivian Polidor George Kaattari
Milner Dunn Betty Anderson Gordon Bywater james H. Polve
oseph Bengoechea Kathryn Finlayson Clarence Hyde Elaine Braby
Wallace Gatrell John T. Brunn, Jr. Sam Louis Oliveto Rue Dastrup
. Wie fujffe
Bettie Parker Upton Ramsey
Robert Warner John C. Calhoun
Richard Hanson Anna Jensen
Joe E. Allen Helen Hanigan
We 5 are the ,Yuma
Helen Moore Lottie Lund L. Richard Bentley Duane Shipley Mary Gleave Arthur R. Macke
Robert Glen Stamas Vaughn Cannon Richard Holmes Clair Anderson Donna Lou Davis Ann Cottrell
Leo May William Richards Afton Ryberg Jean Barber
Alvero Pratt Robert Stake Noma Roberts
u n a
EZ he, 'Tcl better call aginng
Sez she, "Think likely,
word pricked him like a pin,
An' - wal, he up and kist her.
-Iames Russell Lowell
, Q J
., V W, A
,:.: , ,
ig xx,gg L A 2? A ag , I
'E if +im-
W 1 'fin
Walter Spicer Barbara Kane Clyde S. Thornell Elaine Alsop
Helen Greene Wilbur Peck Kathryn Henderson William Himstreet
Gordon Wise Janice Gribble Mack Ralls Betty I. Christensen
Marguerite Faust Richard Monsen Dorothy Armstrong J. Poulson Hunter
Loren Allen Elizabeth Brewer
Miriam Leota Varney Morgan Calvert
Jay R. Jensen Elaine Pace
Marion Craig Conway Nielsen
ilford B. Shurtleff Ila Clyde Hugh E. McNeilly
Joy Vandehei H. Nyal Flanders Marian Bluhm
Jean C. Flint, Jr. Nadine Hoggan Armand Labbe
Jean Mabey George Bean Shirley Tourssen
' 77450 Waffle
Kay Conely Elmer Sandberg Jeanne Engelmann
Rod Paul Dixon Lucile Hess Darrell Stoddard
Cristie Wicker Lee W. Landes Louise Hintze
Donald E. Love Burna Dean Harrison Grant Clvde
Thomas C. Daly Virginia Ray Frank Woolley Jean Smith
Dorothy Ray Fields Blaine Kimball Helen Beth Woolley Robert Jackson
Keith T. Fowler Bobette Rose William Romney Jane Fiedler
Mildred Glenn Paul Flandro Ruth Hunter Kelly H. Eldredge
James Blaclcledge Janice Best
Ruth Evans Arthur Gebhart
Clifton Johnson Marilynn Taylor
Hettie Wight Keith Lee
Palmer Ford Peggy Berryman Merle Stewart
Barbara Coates George Richardson Loa Egbert
Eugene Glenn Rhoda Cutler Raymond Fehr
Marjorie Muir George Kendall Todd Dorothy Rawlings
. 1120 fufld
R. Le Grande Backman Barbara Dowding Melvin Morris
Rowena Alexander Vernon Cook Doris Cowlishaw
Wallace Brown Marianne Bailey Henry Ruggeri
Rose Ann Cannon Roy Bardsley Elaine Clive
U15 Svphv mf
Elsie Menotti Robert C. Mayer Margaret Hanlon Lee Harris
Anne McKay De Nae Olsen Dalton Cannon Peggy Parsons
Kathleen Green Don Stout Ruth Coleman Ruth Ann Paulsen
Howard Atkin Margerete Parish Karl Roos Virginia Hair
Barr Musser janet Ashton
Suzanne Cooper Lorena Taylor
Gerelene Ogzewalla Gus Sermos
Ray Reed Marilyn Wilson
Ray Christensen Kathleen Evans Eric Hogan
John Robins Jo Jacobs L. Earl Jenkins
ane Knickerbocker Hope Thurman George Sonoda
Norma Ellis Glade Owen Mary Belnap
Robert Elliott Margery Jones Shirl Fadel
Harolcl Friedel Ruth Marie Johnson Lowell Young
Hal Dunyon Margaret B. Davis Martin Harris
Betty Linklater Margaret Martin Nelma Tolman
U16 Svplzn mfs
Jack Thompson Barbara Jean Allen Joel Gillespie Gerry Kirkham
Annie Melba Carter Ted C. Smith Helen Lee Kirk Delbert Olson
Dale S. Richins Ruth Gleave Roland Smith Betty Jo Petty
Arleen Fleming John Roos Orlene Jones Don Fox
Roland Bowen Davis Edna Fae Firmage
Jean Murdock J. Kenneth Latimer
Betty Hinckley Analea Manning
Grace Buckwell Charles Winder
Stanley R. Child Marion Stratford Forrest Burton Powell
Frances Call Jack Sugden Jeanne Owen
obart H. Dumke Barbara Straub jack Knight
Donna Miller Thomas Wm. Larsen Isabel Moreton
. 7725 fufffa
Glade Smith Mary Louise Wingate Jeanne Bowen
Maurea Ushio R. Lee Grover Virginia Odd
Don Mackey Wilma Briggs Willard B. Call
Marjorie Lyon Fred Donkin Barbara Adams
Zola Rice Shirley R. Wood Frances Castleton
Calvin McMillan Ruth Taylor Jack Lever
Marjorie Jacobsen Robert Daynes Maxine Marshall
Daniel Wolfe Io Miles Jerry M. Clark
William Telman Marjorie Barrett
Virginia Willis Edward Bonner
Curtis Stevens Sara Bero
Blanch Walsh Robert Peterson
arles Woodruff Kay Earl Warren Thompson
Marie Folsom George Searle Jessica Hadley
arden McArthur Margaret Keddington Bill Backman
Mary Gentry H. Taylor Reynolds Ileene Murray
Darwin Parkin Dora Nate Edward Muir
Betty Crow James Lindsay Dorothy Butt
Leroy Stack Betty Gibbs Bill Price
Patricia Langford Jack D. Boggess Mary Evelyn Bullock
U15 Saplzv ores
Robert Standing Ellen Provost Alvin L. Peterson Elizabeth Ellis
Virginia Lee Polk Harold E. Kratzer Marcella Ekloif Fenton Moss
Carl Grandy Margery Cupit Ralph Love Ruth Glade
Betty Bittinger Billy S. Hunter Irene Sessions Leonard Burgess
Douglas Borg Lorraine Heinel
Helen Shaughnessey John Edwards
Jack David Annette Lavin
Cleo Hale Art Peterson
dwin H. Loefiler Elizabeth Brown Preston Albertson
Peggy Johnson John Walton Elvina Kelly
Dexter Baker Wanda West Richard H. Anderson
Carmen Hunter Bert White Barbara Gantz
. We fufle
Floren Nelson Elaine W. Anderson Jarvis Halling
Mary McCarthy David M. Evans Mary Jane Wheeler
Richard West Margie Righini William Pingree
Barbara Martin Craig West Georgia Satterthwaite
U15 Svplzv are
Frank Hoagland Jean Hanson Cyril M. Luce Ione Christiansen
Bryce Tangren Howard S. Walker Barbara Bean Harvey B. Carlisle
June Alien Spratling Marguerite Fisher Leo Hansen Betty Fowlks
Dorothy Wheeler Richard Stevens Janet Garn Alvin Bennion
Dow H. Young Lillian Young
Marie Finlayson Lote Kinney
Max Peterson Margaret Schultz
Mary Jane Carter Werner Floyd
issell Redenbaugh Margaret Timmins john H. Lloyd
Kay Iverson Waldo I-Ienricksen Delores Jensen
Richard Hansen Arleen Tanner Fred Stauffer
lizabeth Roylance Jay W. Jeffers Julianne Sheldon
Gordon Cole Viola Brouws Bill Felt
Lila Austin Anna Jeanne Lunt Margaret Cornwall
David Pihl Rosina Lewis Audre Gaddis
Sally Van Arsdall Lester Paxton Iunne Neff
We Szfplzv arcs
Stratford Wendelboe Gordon Hardy Rich Dorothy Anderson Wilford Isakson
Rodger Gunn Elizabeth Hutchinson Barbara Price Miles Epperson
John Steele Jean Kennard Jeanne Wallwork Helen Ann Collard
Kathleen Flaherty Richard Johnson Jeanne Walker Burton F. Brasher
C. Pyll Horne Harold L. Adams
Robert E. Jones Frederick Sorense
Jenny Lind Harold West
Ellen Jane Singer LaMonte Hunt
Byron Fisher Marie Browning Selden Wells
Gloria Graham John H. Kelly Geraldine Hendrickson
Albert Madsen Lucille Sandberg Reed Stayner
Beth Keele Le Grande Gregory Dorothy Dean Evans
. 7724 fuffli
Robert E. Wassom Elaine Anderson Dale Barton
Irving Giles LaRee Laker Chester Kim
jason Evert Ervin L. Lythgoe Virginia Palmer
Beatrice Sherman Dorothy Johansen Navarre A. Millet
Pearl Stock Ronald Hallstrom Bryant Poulsen Homer Kunz Betty Deane Weiss Robert Carlson
Doral lex Margaret Crask Loraine Neff Howard Crandall Burton Larsen Robert Landes
Robert C. Hopfenbeck Elizabeth Kirkham Eugene Overfelt Deon Hansen Tommy S. Evans George Poate
Eleanor Baird William Kirk Ramon Bowman Elbert Parker
Richard Squires Ted Brox George Kendall Todd Janice Taylor
Alice Hanks William Spere Barbara Henderson Hartley White
. 7723 fllfh
IS not what man Does which
exalts him, but what man
Dorothy L. Schweitzer
Dorothy jane Wayman
I-Iildred L. Gleason
Verle H. Brown
Erna Sconberg Don Bush Mildred Butcher C. Paul Circuit Dorothy Reeves Wallis Romney
Harlow Ielte Fern Folster Rodney Baird Myrtle Hawkins Arthur Anderson Mary K. Lewis
Dorothy Wynn Arthur Spendlove Barbara Crook Frank Leaver Mary E. Aye Allen D- YOUUS
Betty Jo Travis
Betty Ann Stumm
A june Howard I
' Russell Gore
U16 We hm lfl
Ella Jean Zachrison
Alice Ruth Goddard
Anna Margaret Cameron
Mary Louise Clark
Ellen Ann Ward
Kay W. Richins
Doris Mae Anderson
Harold Carver Arleen Mulcock Theron Bruun Suzanne McDowall Jeanne McKay Stuart M. Manookin
Beverly Jane Thomas Herbert Pembroke Lila Mae Jackson Barbara Greaves Seiko Kasai Helene Kerr
Nina Machen Georgia Ashton Patricia Packard John Schofield Helen Cannon Marjorie Dickey
' k Fern Clark
- f Robert Moehle
" . , ,Q 1-.
Kilt' We hm iz
l William Zwick
John Lewis Siddoway
Sara Ruth Kelsey
Alice Howe Leon Anderson Luetta Dressler Dale Mahoney Beverly James Warren Anderson
Ray Lamb Phyllis Paul Eugene Easley Gwenn Rigby Don Zimmerman Barbara Heath
Wilda Holton Ralph Walker Ruth Buehner Robert E. Schanlc Renee Shepard Raybould Keate
I. Shelby Arrigona
Marion L. Lee
3 Lucille Kemp
U16 912 hmm
Robert W. Ogilvie
Kent H. Harmon
John H. Bjarnason
John Richard Black
W. Richard Nelson
Barbara Busath Harry Thompson Barbara Markham Arbor W. Gray Chancy Horsley Robert Stevenson
ranklin H. Smith Betty Anne Martin Evan Pearson Patricia Mayer Richard Goffe Alice Evdasin
Elayne Dewey Keene Curtis Bernice Smith ' Bob Bitner Helen Campbell Garn Ence
L. Corbett Aamodt
Robert W. Hurley
Joseph Robbins Evans
Harry E. Blake
Q Grace Riches
. f Mac Shippee
One hundred two
U16 gre hmm
i S. Richard Nelson
Melba Elsie Larsen
Betty Dee Schultz
George Lund Potter
Grant Bagley Marjorie Riches Donlon De La Mare Evelyn Tate Ernest Sabec Norma Howe
Helen Pearce Rocco Siciliano Janet Stockton Robert Long Cleone Eccles Kenneth Gorton
Jay Shaw Katherine Lund Norman Bryan LaVonne Dean Dick Wetzel Gene Block
Val Crane 3
Lora Jeanne Wheeler
Ella Joanette Ferrell
Donna Jeanne Stewart
'WL fa Ellen Mulville
One hundred four
Zflze Wa' hm lfl
Karl L arso n
Susan Jean Roberts
Polly Jane Fisher
Mary Margaret Larson
elen McMillan Lawrence Bird Dorothy Radebough W. Claudell Johnson Bette Jean Lusty Clair Bardsley
Deon Richards Jordan Stevens Laura Blomquist Robert Shaughnessy Marcene Petersen William T. Maxwell
Winton Boyd Kathryn Bangerter Christopher Metos Frances Ford Jack Cromar Mary Dean Wardrop
James B. Kilby
Robert Keith Anderson
M E Claire Jorgensen
Mary Evelyn Fernley
Riter M. Stuart
One hundred six
U15 Zn' hmm
Joseph E. Morgan
Bette Lou Decker
Florence Musser Delbert Stoker Margaret Green Marietta Welling Dorothy Culp Burnell Fowler
Joyce Winn Boots Miller Joyce Edward Kathryn Snow Anthon Barnes Bonnie Murdoch
Betty Stevenson Melvin Brooks Mary Genoar Shelba Price Deloris Syme Gerald Langton
Leon Jack Graham
Kent MacKay Acomb
Richard Y. Card
Jacob Z. Richardson
Walter R. West
,M E Melvin Mabey
' Im 5 W Fred W. Schiller
One hundred eight
Che We hm lfl
Mary Iane Egan
Mary Lalene Hart
Robert Blair Barker
Wayne M. Snow
Cannon Lund Janet Quinney Alma Richardson Jeanne Rodgers Cleo Sinnard Ann Cunningham
Margie Tate Chris Condas Cherie Moss jim Larsen Susan Moreton Robert Poulson
Richard Grames Marjorie Crandall Gordon Jensen Winifred Madsen Alden Richards Helen Carbis
156 f lk shmi Matthews
' Helen White
Jacqueline Moffitt l
Walter L. Latsliaw
One hundred ten
Robert R. Morris
Edward H. Miller
Richard S. Love
John T. Merrill
Patricia Ann Gill
Heaton H. Barker
The We hm lfl
Joe B. Fetzer
One hundred eleven
When applause sounded in appreciation of some one or
other's success, then and only then did the loudest noise
come from Helen Torkelson. Pretty, intelligent, inter'
esting, and polite to everyone, Helen seldom sought the
limelightg but the people who knew her and her talents
saw to it that she was never out of it.
One hundred twelve
I saw Wayne Hawkins play an unobtrusive but essen
role in college life. More often the person who won
prize than the one who Walked up to the judges' sta
to get it, Wayne let fanfare fall to those who valued
Tall, blond, and smiling, Wayne commanded respect
and without asking for it.
I am one of many who could find no better word than
"smooth" to describe John Poulton. His appearance
fascinated coedsg his worth attracted men. He made not
a single enemy in all his college career. 'gPoulty" at a
glance was manhood, character, and democracy personif
fied. Intimate acquaintance with him showed he was in
substance what he was "on the surface."
When they talked about the little coed with all the big
jobs, I knew they meant Betty Jo Snow. A broad smile,
questioning eyes, a knack of being polite and uncomprof
mising at the same time typified the hardfworking
package of fighting female who tried for a home run
every time she came to bat-and usually made one.
U15 5 haw W0 many frimd
One hundred thirteen
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Mona Snelgrove was one of my inconsistencies. In ap'
pearance she was mild and pleasantfmannered, in action
thoughtful, selffassured, and quietg in thought and deter'
mination to battle for a just cause, she became a veritable
tornado. When looking for someone to push around,
Colle-gians usually avoided Mona Snelgrove.
U16 5 have W0 many friend
Imogene Randall is one of those persons nature provic'
to remind us through the long winter that there is suf
a thing as spring. Brightfeyed, laughing "Imo" work
a lot, laughed a lot and went places. Though the collei
tide is mighty enough to carry along those who WOl1
ride, Imogene did not ride on the rushing tidefshe V
part of it. Q
His kinky hair defies the best of writers to portray, but
his personality lends itself to ready appraisal. I saw Val
Sheffield step into college life with a family tradition to
uphold and watched him arrive in the Big Show long
before he was due. Val always looks at student affairs
from a popular standpoint-the standpoint of friendship.
One hundred twenty
The side which fought with Helen Elaine Smith did not
always win, but it never failed to make a battle of it. In
many activities Helen found a place for herself and lent
the charm of her personality and the fire of her red hair
to whatever needed a boost. Her efforts were greatg her
success proportionate to the efforts.
To many he was an enigmag to me, and to all who knew
him well, Rich james was a charmingly witty, clear
'iinking epitome of young manhood who seldom laughed
itwardly, but had many a chuckle inside-and to him'
f. His clear eyes and dark hair bespoke mystery. His
.tions bespoke a mind that was made up-to stay.
One hundred twenty-one
U15 pill! 6. . .
These are scenes taken in the most
popular, if not the most hallowed, of
all our college classrooms. Featuring a
varied curriculum, but specializing in
anatomy six, which is readily observed
and absorbed by smiling male students
and demonstrated by Willing and cap'
able coeds in opposite seats, it always
has a full attendance. In addition to
the above course, the most thoroughly
enjoyed, the classroom has added feaf
tures of home economics, practice of the
same having earned for the institution
the endearing nickfname of "The Ptof
maine Picnic Palacef, music appreciaf
tion, and emergency nursing, which is
often required after an experiment in
the home econ dept. has been carried
on with a student who isn't as yet im'
d t ty-two
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THE CAMPUS is a tight little
world. The people live saturated with its beauty.
They hear pigeons moan like wind around the white,
smooth walls of the Park building. They see the cherry
trees bloom in the spring and the wind rustle yellow leaves
against the ivy covered walls of the Physics building in the
a A,g, .s,s,: Q L. r They smell pine needles and cherry blossoms and
24- 1 ood food. They feel the excitement of foot'
5. games i t - fall, the snow washing against their faces
in the winter,
and love or igion or poetry or something somewhere
inside them in ri spring.
There are lo if. of buildings with lots of offices-for the
President, the hronicle, the class officers, the Humbug,
the teachers a f the deans. There are pine trees, cherry
trees, cotton fro ds, and the only tulip tree in Utah,
and beautif green lawns, and smoking areas.
Big s ts ellow at stooges from Union building win'
dows. P liti s make deals. Editors hand out assignments,
collect s, and agitate for more freedom, more money,
and anmlits pport. It is just like the world outside,
ot as fatal. Everyone is trying to make way for
hi The big names on top direct and win the honors.
It them that the Chronicle writes and the scandals
s .s .
R Iust as the architectural styles on the campus are dis'
9 milar, so are the students' ambitions-they seek the activity
hey know best and want most. It is a world of organizaf
1 ions, of leaders and planners,
and secret symbols and.holy brotherhoods, and keen
mpetition, and big, fine buildings, and growth and prep'
But even the most callous will admit it is fun, this tight
1' le imitation of the big world, this University with its
. stem all its own. They find it fun because it is filled with
e change and the life and the hope of youth-and the
eauty. Look at it. i
This is their world.
. I .
301' the Sake of
Through the iron gateway and
up the center path we leisurely
Spreading ash and maple trees,
bathed in early morning sunf
shine, shade the walk.
The scrubbed whiteness of the
Union Building on our left ref
fleets the same morning light.
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We truclge along the fresh'
ploughed furrow that is the back
Winter snow blankets the pines
and curtains the tennis courts.
Mzllid Heaufy :ff Winter Days and IQIIILS
With nightfall we see the Union
Building through the winter lace
of snowfladen shrubhery.
And in the daytime, the chill
wind blows our greeting to a
friend as we pass on the walk.
U15 Sparkle of unlzylzf flzzwzgh
Green leaves of spring
make an archway over
the path south of the
and shade relaxing stu'
dents on the lawns in
the center of the
he Qrceu ,CHLIVHS
With a backward glance at
Kingsbury Hall framed between
two maple trees, we cross the
campus to the sunken gardens
by the Library.
There in the cool valley we lie
in the long grass, or laughing,
climb to the crook of a bent tree
to rest and talk.
And mf 1' all the Lflassiv Park Sfandzug
Up past the vinefcovered Biol'
ogy Building we walk, resting
for a moment on the steps in its
We end our strolll at the steps
of the Park Builtling, gathering
place of friendsl There White
columns standfsentinelifover the
campus, the city, tliefifalley.
,W 4 ,MM f
Urwzd Against zz Sapphire Sky
l John Jacob Shilling, President
Charlotte Swaner, Historian
One hundred thirty-six
Gm! leader the 5 han
0fHcer.s' nf the A. .Si ll. ll. Y
Mona Snelgrove, lst VicefPresident
Val Sheffield, 2nd VicefPresider1t
Wayne Hawkins, Treasurer Phyllis Berntson, Secretary
cm, their Slecfor Kallofvd Wi fly
Wendell Paxton Luella Sharp Betty Jo Snow Frank Child
President VicefPresident Secretary Treasurer
Larry Weiler Virginia Weilenman Enid Ashton Frank Christensen
President Vice'President Secretary Treasurer
Ed Muir Elaine Anderson Barbara Coates Edmund Bennion
President VicefPresident Secretary Treasurer
Gordon Holmes Kathryn Snow Mary Skidmore Rocco Siciliano
President VicefPresident Secretary Treasurer
Che Men? 61711 ci! . . . A. M. .ST
ROBERT R. MCKAY . . President
HAYS GOREY ..... Vice-President
I. ROMELYN WARBURTON . . Secretary
J. Glen Cassity
Robert R. McKay
John Richard Barnes
Frank C. Child M
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One hundred thirty-eight xi' P
.W . . .Ula W0 mis' 6011 fi!
HELEN ELAINE SMITH . . . President
BARBARA DAVIS . . . Vice'President
CATHERINE ROBINSON . . Secretary
Helen Elaine Smith
Margaret Ann Gloe
Alice Ruth Goddard
Betty Jo Snow
Barbara Quail Martin
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One hundred thirty-niuc
Francis Cowley, Dr. A. Ladru Jensen, Leon D. Garrett, Prof. Llewelyn R. McKay,
Wayne D. Hawkins, John J. Shilling
Theron S. Parmelee, Dr. H. L. Marshall, Maurice Watts fstanclingj, Prof. Walter A. Kerr, Val
Sheffield fstandingj, Dr. L. L. Daines, Leon D. Garrett, Ike Armstrong, Charles R. Hansen
Eozmcil One hundred forty
Douglas Sorenson, Charlotte Louise Swaner, Dr. Sidney W. Angleman, Chairman,
Imogene Randall, Dr. T. Parmley
Publ kafizfu l
Earl Barker Virginia Weilenman Gail Plummer Betty Jean Owen Ass,t Prof. Laverne Bane
One hundred forty-one
Seated on couch: Wendell M.
Smoot, Jr., Val Sheffield, Richard
Pyke. Back row: Arthur Ellis,
Harold White, David B. Barlow,
Seth Linford, Vaughn Cannon,
Veigh Nielson, H. Arnold Rich,
Ir., Heber Hart, Blaine Martin.
Seated: Bill Schmidt, Chairman,
Marjorie Muir, Imogene Randall,
Robert Mayer. Standing: Betty
Ballinger, Frank Woolley, Jeanne
Karass, Merlene Austin.
Eleanor-'MeBfide, Martha' Have-
nor, Mona Snelgrove, Chairmang
Gwen Wirthlin, Joe Tyree.
Gwen Wirthlin Professor Richard P. Condie Professor Thomas Giles Janice Gribble
Marco Christensen Hays Gorey Dr. Wallace A. Goates Dr. Hyrum Schneider
Members are the presidents or representatives of all student organizations.
Mu ic Q
One hundred forty-three
HAT writer does the most,
who gives his reader the
most knowledge, and takes
from him the least time.
-C. C. Colton
E715 1941 Zlzrzwiclct Drclarsd
Heber Hart Mary M. Hills John Y. Whitney Charlotte Swaner Elizabeth Truelso F
News Editor Women's Editor Managing Edito ' . s' '
Wendell Smoot Vei hN 'l
g ei son Bryce Tangren Kathleen Evan R
Advertising Mgr. Report ' ' '
s oy Bardsley Elaine Anderson K ' h
ex S1701 ts Editor Ass't News Ed't ' '
One hundred forty-six
1 or C1 edit Manager Women's De k ' '
s Alt Editor
News Desk-Jack Anderson, Catherine Robin'
son, Bill Schmidt, Margaret Timmins, Betty Io
Travin, Orlene Iones, Ronald Hallstrom, Don
Roush, Marjorie Muir, Wallace Bennett, Dorothy
Davis, Wanda West, Connie Ford, Jeanne Owen,
Grace Durkee, Mary Allen.
Assistant Copy Editor-Frances Ford.
Copy Desk-Virginia Hair, Kathryn Snow, Lucy
Denny, Mary Skidmore.
Assistant Sports EditorfClark Lobb.
Sports DeskgTex Barron, Les Baker, Ray Varley
Assistant Women's Page Editor-Elaine Anderf
Women's D9SklMH1'Y Recore, Margaret Ann
Gloe, Mary Graff, Elaine W Anderson Ph lli
. , y s
erntson, Lila Austen, Mary Jane Carte
ade, Neva Hubbard, Barbara Allen, Bobette
Rose, Hettie Lewis, Shirley Stanislaus, Mary Aye,
Mary Belnap, Doris Mae Anderson.
Exchange Desk - Dorothy Bearnson, Shirley
Business Staff-Helen Bowen, Kathleen Flaherty,
Shirley Bangerter Ed M '
, uir, Wendell Smoot,
Robert L. McMullin, Manager
n rank Allen
1 A sociate Editor News Assistant Feature Editor
Winner by Sifprrfs
Breaking previous records for column
inches of both advertising and editorial
copy, Editor Gorey and Business Manager
McMu1lin published four eightfpage and
twentyfeight sixfpage issues during the
year. I watched a hardfvvorking crew of
reporters receive loving cups from the
Rocky Mountain InterfCollegiate Press
Association for allfaround excellence-
revvards for long hours over typevvriters
and prooffsheets, Working on Utah's All'
Ronald Hallstrom Elaine Anderson Marilla Barlow Paul Cracroft
Ass't Art Editor Ass't Women's Ed. Exchange Ed. Ass't News Ed.
Shirley Bangerter Helen Bowen Edward Muir Beth Keele K -1- 7 7
Business Business Ans't Manager Copy Editor A ' "
Hays Gorey, Editor '. X
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One hundred forty-seven
U15 Hank of thc
Imogene Randall, Associate Editor
Elizabeth Snow, Assistant Editor
Stratford Wendelhoe Wally Hemming
Alice Evdasin Carol Peterson
John I. Kirby
Mary Louise Clark
Anna Lee Peterson
Mary Hills Shigeru Mori Elliott Richards
Ray Varley Fred Walk Frank Allen
Frieda Anne Snow Murray Allen Jack Buckle
J David B. Barlow, Manager
Marianne Newton Mark Muir Mary Louise Clark Janet Woodruif
N Business Ass't Advertising Mgr. Business Business
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Nancy Richards Stan Darger Robert Goodfellow Alice Evclasin
If f F, 'ff' WS--' ' ' X Business Ass't Manager Sales Manager Advertising
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Imogene Ran a
Associate Editor Office Manager Publicity Manager i 01
mr - your 1942 Zlfmian
A t Anderson Mary Skidmore Burton Brasher
d ll Frances Brimhall Bill Felt r
Edt 'ial Editorial Panelling a
Ruth Glade Bill Price
A s't Editor
M K e Rosina Lewis Hays Gorey
Editorial Editorial s
Bruce c e
Athletics Manager Editorial Copy
I often joined the crowd of sales'
men, politicians, editors and green'
ling workers who daily gathered in
the Utonian office-Union building,
top floor. Girls typing lists for Busif
ness Manager Barlow ran competition
for space with artists painting signs,
panelers arranging class portraits, and
Associate Editor Randall making ap'
pointments with campus bigfshots.
Noise, confusion, fellowship, work
-it took all these to produce your
Keith Edgar Montague, Editor
One hundred forty-nine
One hundred fifty
U15 ffumbug . .
ADDITIONAL STAFF MEMBERS
Victor L. Oleson, Editorial Ass't
Noma Roberts, Editorial Ass't
Betty Ballinger, Editorial Ass't
Jack Larson, Business
Norman Dean, Manager
Hama Maya inc
Editor Hammond took full advantage
of "picture appeal" in his Humbug lay'
outs. I found candid snaps of more
pretty girls, more Greekfletter society
mascots, and more exposed scandals than
The campus dieted well on Humbug
Richard Harding Betty Jo Snow Joe B. Fetzer
Ass't Editor Associate Editor Business
' Pete Felt Margaret Davis Frank Christensen
Roger Han1mOnd9 Edlfof Business Editorial Ass't Art Editor
Martha Havenor Paul Cracroft Elaine Anderson
Editorial Ass't Editorial Fashions
Stanford Darger Imogene Randall William Price
Ass't Editor Exchange Business
Erlyn Johnson Edward Muir John Y. Whitney Diana McQuarrie
Art Ass't Manager Contributor Feature Editor
Gerald Boicourt Isobel Gagian George Theroux
Editorial Ass't Associate Editor Editorial Ass't
Isabel Gagian, Associate Editor
U15 Fm ,
Pursuing a more positive course
than editors of former years, Lois
Powell featured poetry, symposiums
on world affairs, and the creative
work of freshman writers. I admired
the tone of honest, normal realism
achieved in the writing of most of the
Beatrice Cottam, Managing Editor Ed d M , A , t t M
D. M . F Ed. war uir, ssis an anager
uma cQuarne, eature not Anna Margaret Cameron, Stenographer
Editorial Assistants-Gerald Boicourt, James Hammond, , , , , ,
Richard H. Stephens, George F. Theroux, Don Walker. f?1dVel'?lini, Agslstams '-DROSTH gfewlsa Dofothl' Lea'
Assistants-Hays Gorey, Christopher S. Metos, David Ziigtlafoiii 15 BZZTESOXHH 055133 Orliniollg, t R th
, 1 - mm, a ix on, u
Reed Lyon, Marilla Barlow. Winterowd, Dorothy Davis.
Art-Erlyn Johnson, Rachel Kezerian.
Mary Lou McGarry, Manager
Lois Powell, Editor
One hundred fifty one
ORSOOTH, brethren, fellowship is
heaven and lack of fellowship is hellg
fellowship is life and lack of fellowship
is deathg and the deeds that ye do upon the
earth, it is for fellowship's sake that ye do them.
, X25 J,
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For a long time the hotbed of factional splits and howls over infracf
tions and politics, the council got down to talking cold turkey this year
and came up with a constructive piece of work. Most important was their
entirely new set of rush rules. What's more, they're even enforcing their
laws, slapping out twentyfiive buck fines on the necks of illegally rushing
In short, a highly successful year for the council-a strange thing
for a group made up of three delegates from each campus fraternity. Rich
James, Presidentg Frank Child, Vicefpresidentg Bill Emmel, Secretary.
Pack Richards Siegel Means Anderson ames
Ensign Stephenson Hatch Shilling Child Emmel
Ross Martin Krumperman Nicholson Nickerson McKay
infer- ymfem Zy
One hundred fi
Organized for mutual sorority betterment, Panhellenic rules firmly
and well. Above petty politics, this group of lady representatives handles
all the squawks with a calm detachment that is maddening to offenders
of the Greek girls' legislation.
Charged with the odious task of enforcing all of these funny rush
rules, Panhellenic printed a sorority guide for this year's freshman women--
and a darn good hook, too. What the hook didn't say is that Panhellenic
is an exceptionally worth while campus force. Mary Shepherd, President,
Mona Snelgrove, Vicefpresident, Mary Fisher, Secretary.
Shepherd Ryberg Putnam Snelgrove
Roylance Stayner Perry Day
Fister Billings Stanislaus Skidmore
Roberts Coon Stumm Jacobsen
3" . I
One hundred fifty-fi
Kathryn Watters . . Viceflbresident
Beth Romney . . Secretary
jane Wagstaff . . Treasurer
Mary Shepherd .... President
The Kappas go after their men with
a kind of dogged Northwest Mounted
spirit. Notorious for gorgeous gams,
they wreak most havoc in sport
dresses and swimming semifsuits.
They have a kind of conscious charm
which goes well with their polished
conversations. Their brawls are fetes
worse than death.
One hundred fifty-six
Kappa Kappa Gamma
. -if .A ,., ll
Rawlings . C '
One hundred fifty-seven
I think that old "tall, dark and
smooth" legend was a lot of bunk.
The Betas are like the rest of the
boys - a little more reserved in
crowds, perhaps, but not in Coupes.
Friendly and hack slapping, they're
really suave rushers. Wonder if
they'll ever get that new house. Good
natured fellas, these.
Stanley Stephenson . . . President
Richard Pyke . . VicefPresident
Gordon Cubbison . . Secretary
Robert W. Barker . . Treasurer
Jackson Leonard Squires
Hia U1 in Pi
One hundred fifty-nine
Amy Thomas . . Viceflnresiclent
Imogene Randall Secretary
Pauline Gardner . . Treasurer
Afton Ryberg .... President
The planteclfonfthefplaza Pi Phis are
more bent to socializing than study'
ing-thanks be. They're those smart
looking himhos who always collect
the most pins per fraternity per anf
num. It is they who brought the
sweater back into man's good graces.
They're none too hrainy, but you
clon't kiss the cerehrum, do ya?
One hundred sixty
Fi 16' fa Phi
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One hundred sixty-one
The good time Sigs are a campus
hodgefpodge. Name your type and
they'll dig him up for you. In gen'
eral, they love vile nicknames, and
Women and girls and fun and women
and girls. Specifically, they dislike
formality and Pikaps. They hang
pins by the dozens, but they lie and
sharp crack with pleasant skill.
William G. Richards . . . President
Lawrence Cracroft . . VicefPresident
John R. Poulton . . Secretary
David S. Keith . . Treasurer
One hundred sixty-two
One hundred sixty-three
Elaine Christensen . . VicefPresident
Lejeune Brixen . . Secretary
Mary Ellen Taylor . . Treasurer
Mary Fister . . President
They really cleaned up during rush
Week. Paradoxes, I call them-sigh'
ing and languid in the moonlight,
they're noisy and active by day. Their
favorite sports are pool, swimming,
bowling, and one other. They're hard
on Tri Delts, collars, and constituf
tions, but on the eyes - deinitely
One hundred sixty-four
One hundred sixty-five
Whether or not you approve of them,
you have to admit they get things
done. Biggest campus group, they
have a firm grip on politics, still.
They're not really as pious as other
Greeks would have you think. They
work together awfully slickflike, and
they're campus string pullers of the
Robert R. McKay . . . President
Harvey Ross . . Vicefljresident
Rodman Heath . . Secretary
Keith W. Rich . , Treasurer
One hundred sixty-six
,Ui Kappa ,Haifa
One hundred sixty-seven
Kathryn Schneider . . VicefPresident
Ruth Jensen . Secretary
Jam Mayer . . Treasurer
Mona Snelgrove .... President
A funfloving bunch of good time
Josephines, if there ever was one.
Their racket raisings are nearly as
exciting as the shadow pictures they
put on for the Sigs. They've heard
so many lines they can answer autof
matically and go right on knitting-
if they want to. But they never do,
One hundred sixty-eight
- " A 4
,440 LI Hhi Omfga McAlli
One hundred sixty-nine
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Exceedingly raucous is the phrase for
them. They've an uncanny knack for
doing the novel, gloming onto home'
coming prizes and publicity. They
are still looked to for gawdawful
clothing combinations. But they're
extremely proud of Jerry Jones and
their crackerfbox home.
Charles A. Nickersen . . President
Roy Krumperman . . Vicefljresident
George E. Watkins . . Secretary
George A. Leaming . . Treasurer
One hundred seventy
One hundred seventy-one
Margaret Robinson . . ViCefPresident
Phyllis Berntson . . Secretary
Betty Morgaii . . Treasurer
Peggy Putnam .... President
Remarkably sharp, these DeeGees,
when it comes to kicking the bull
around. Their hospitality is informal
to the point of flippancy and a good
time is generally had by all. They
claim they are goonless, but they
merely keep them hidden. Danger'
ous, they'll cop your pin the second
you're oil guard. lt's wonderful!
One hundred seventy-two
Z7 Ita Gamma
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One hundred seventy-three
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Aff' r V, 4: ly' , P". f Q! ,f P iff, -ff , Steele Hansen
rf ,I ,-"Fw flc ' 1 'E 5' -v . lx f'.'- A
, ,ef , , W gl ff' If Wil X fl, l-.,,f'V 9 Q 'B Peck Jensen Brown
P 1 , 1 .gif P, fb :qi gif
if A , xl E ,ff'l','v-' bf 1 V Allen Bowman Spencer
.f W W f 1 W N .fry w Y
J 'ufuf if
The Phi Delts like to think of them'
selves as a. fightin', funflovin' bunch
of bounclers with a fearful disregard
for rules, opinions and trouble-and
they're right to a considerable extent.
No group is better liked by other
fraternities. They'd like to see the ref
turn of the Score Club and the Phi
Delt campus power.
John Jacob Shilling . . . President
Joseph J. Beeson . . VicefPresident
Jack C. Denton . . Secretary
William L. Emmel . . Treasurer
'Y V I '
' H f
-ff--if ,, 1 9,-1 A
I M M 'Lvlrlsmllll .
.Mg i 'M
r l 4 I .
One hundred seventy-five
Lillian Culp . . VicefPresiclent
Miriam Taylor . . Secretary
Hettie Lewis . . Treasurer
Daila Day ..... President
That smooth shanty houses more
than just brains. Most nonfconvenf
tional gals on the campus Qin a nice
way, boysj, they've been monopof
lized for too long by the Phi Delts-
as a brief up and down glance will
convince you. I like their frank, man
to man chatter and their delicate
One hundred seventy-six
,Mvlza Dalia Pi
L gfi1?fZ" 5 fl' ,Vx fl fy 4
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If L'57l'ffy'4g, if'f'Q,lvQV-if
1, isfj'v'1iffl Qu
" W' -""",l 'O SEE. ' QT
' ' VY" 5 I f"f.A
, Il y I . I
, h'l V i ,MR
0 lil W ' W
n . ' ' :' f
Il .V fs X N x j
v. ' N MP
Y .14 ff
, N I
Gentry lx 5
Beeson I , ,',. E:
'. f 5
Gaddis Hx j
V Woodhead Qi'
Stephens f ff
X' 11' AX
Gleason R X
Wynn - ,
L A,,.V- .
One hundred seventy-seven
NX U,-Q Q
' l 9,
L' " 'BF' .
, ,.,::!c ,
- N we-A A'
' 11 2: x
-lf-li Q .
"' , -5'
5 ' TN wack
, "L f-'java 3.3,
Lx-in '. fi .,
. A-, ,.
'ian Q ,
25" 5 "-
P1 rv O
0705 Fr "'
Garn Hatch ..... President
Wallace Forrester . . VicefPresiClent
Robert Beadles . . Secretary
Dell Madsen . . Treasurer
One hundred seventy-eight
One hundred seventy-nine
Charlotte Swaner . . Viceflgresident
Marjory Nelson . Secretary
Geraldine Lambert . . Treasurer
Katherine Stumm . . . President
The Tri Doodles-particularly the
younger ones-were put together in
highly elegant molds. Proud of their
screwball reputation, they keep bob'
bing up with ideas like that car of
theirs. I tire of hearing their "see ya"
8,234 times per day, but I love their
weakness for trying romance just one
One hundred eighty
Owen Price ' Green
Nilsson Patterson Roberts
Delia Delia D lm
f 'if' '41
1 ,ff "mx,-
fffif 5 RX
tu WA I al- ,A 1 W.
ul. wr-. QW
N ,.,,, .A A-fig, fy
u ll 'I
, Y 'X -
One hundred eighty-one
ffigijwf 11:5 gif Q
ff ,J A f I 4
if s t
M, -.,. ,,,, hpgfg V. ,givin ,
.N ,P-' f fffi I' lay My 1
.mf A K
. , xv, ' lfwg .zi-
Perennial butt of Pi Phi jokes, the
old Sigma Pis keep right on trying.
Intensely independent, the boys don't
have too much to do with the rest
of the Greek world, but they always
show up to political meetings and
interffraternity council. Little is
known for sure about them, except
that they eat little girls.
J. Richard Barnes . . . President
W. Blaine Martin . . VicefPresident
John H. Robins . . Secretary
Frank C. Child . . Treasurer
One hundred eighty-two
,, , 1--'W' --F,
Halling X L
ig a f aff
0 1 1 W .,
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, a Q a11g"g- Qg
, Y -T fwfwv--V V--rf N ,,
"f"?"' ' l Alf a a ' ' , l,l.,k. QHQA 912 'ae
D ! ,ff JJILJ, qw? ,..,, ,, -H I q'is'fg,rf,,:f ',
- - mf'-vi -A: M 'J
llfiwis 'Rf M21
'fam If l .
One hundild eighty-three
Ruth Glade . . Vice-President
Marjory Lyon . . . Secretary
Helen Beth Woolley . . Treasurer
Barbara Perry .... President
Sweet is the word for the Phi Mus
or maybe nice, but they have their
moments. I like their attitude-no
blowing, no politics, no public mis'
behavings for publicity. On the other
hand, in private they can be so under'
standing, so tender, so refreshing. But
they ain't rowdyfclow, which would
fvv , ,J V .7 gf!
.wif . ' 5
A 1, ff'
if .i I 'H
fry, 1 gf If .
Y - wif! ,L A .
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I , . If , . 4, . ,
fi M21 , .
," L.---Q" Y A- "" 5 O' ' g ,
f' ., 1. f 'l ,
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fx Kvlfxl 'pl l
A filly' I' 'fl till 1' 1
J 'll fi X lf' ff' if lf 'll 5, i
Lf 'N ff' ' f f r if f I f
X fllflfl fill, ff il llfffj'
f il 1 lt I
1 1' Elf
,P ,-I J, 4,
X Y i ,. ,. i., 1 Y, if
. Q f , , , ,.
W 5 ji, R lf j , .
3 l'A,.,. ,Vi
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1 yi 1 ff K.-'
.M 13,5 '-'
f , ,
, ,, 1
One hundred eighty-four
elif! ,' .
if sveirfdgjf gig' !f'il,'4'1D' '
.X-V1 V X '.
l ' , ' Y' 'i'?":t.3.bAl. R
" ll-.lilo Q5
., Q Liang: 'llkkli'
,f-35471 r. ig f
.-A 5.-bi-,.fK.Vv, X My 3
" ly., 'x X H iv.
ibn 'f 'E1.r','!-'fm .'-'f
xqiaffh is, .fs
as ,VI - ,.:'b"": -"Zim,
-W-ff,-f MK, , af' I.. -V, AL,
1, , . , . L
One hundred eighty-five
IS virtues walked their narrow
Nor made a pause, nor left a voidg
And sure th' Eternal Master found
The single talent well employed.
4'-- N QQFF x
gf X wel
A 'Qywwh 5
5 ff. ,
my K 4 S Y
.. XX-ff f
f ' ' Q Brunson
j Not plcturedz A
f Katherine Wolf if ix
-xx... E or
is if 'f
'1 Egg? J Sharp
X X Day
lglzi Hein Kappa
honors high scholarship in Arts and Sciences
, fl Hintze
J E pw:
fy "' , O
. , ,
I 5 Hansen
' X. J Shepherd
A.Mwf,,f' Y 'IT
One hundred eighty-eight .,,
'H '93 ,
. ' if
4 r " fr'
Zghz Kappa Ph:
honors high scholarship in each school
Members not pictured: gl X
Elks Ayn Anderson, Der!
vearl Dimond, Wallace'
Hurd, Charles Stevens
Gweneth Jensen, Gerailgline
Lambert, William SearsELi25gXgA
ingston, Reed Miller Me V
Marguerite Moyes, Robert
William Painter, Neil P. Rich-
ards, Max William Sharp, I ,,,, Q
Marguerite Sorbonne, Kath- 11
erine Jane Stumm, Leone ,'
Taylor, George Fred Theroux
and Emil Robert Wyss. ,'
Charlotte A. Gallyer, Fern i f
E. Gibbons, Lehi F. Hintze,f A'
Amos R. Jackson, J. Grahamj fl
McQuarrie, Wendell P. Pax-l I
ton, William I-Iallen Runzler, Tjlfl
Charlotte Louise Swaner, Mar- 5
ilyn Van Voorhis, Floyd Da-
vid Williams and Katherine ,gl
Wolfe. If xy
Q , ii
if :J ig
J I X
One hundred eighty-nine
rewards for extra-curricular activity
I X Clyde Q .T ,1 MH..
2: ' 9 Q
! '-02: il
f If 1
' I Sw:-mer my-E
f my 'Q
One hundred ninety Q
BETTY JO SNOW
M0 far 150 rd
recognizes service, scholarship, leadership
. . . President
. . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
One hundred ninety-one
Owl and Key
honors prominence in student affairs - Seniors
One hundred ninety-two
Paxton . A
ROBERT L. MCMULLIN . . . President
RAY BROOKS . . . . VicefPresident
JOHN B. POULTON . . Secretary
RICHARD W. JAMES . . Treasurer
ku!! and 15717 as
honors prominence in student affairs - Juniors
DAVID B. BARLOW . . President
HEBER HART . . . VicefPresident
L. MILNER DUNN . . . . Secretary 4 5
KEITH EDGAR MONTAGUE . . Treasurer gi
Christensen T If
sheffield 7 ,
my-viii ,i , J
, QDH H Q C
ge. "-- 5 5 fix
x., Iklx Q
Y G ff
.mt my .
' fi ij
One hundred ninety-three
,Maize Lambda Delia
recognizes high scholarship during freshman year
One hundred ninety-foul'
JEANNE OWEN . . . President
ANN HENRICKSON . . VicefPresident
MARY BELNAP . . . . Secretary
MARGARET TIMMINS . . Treasurer
RAY R. CHRISTENSEN
LERUE W. WINGET
STANLEY R. CHILD
PAUL BARLOW . .
Fil! fa Sigma
recognizes high scholarship - freshman year
One hundred ninety-Eve
Zhi Delia Fhi
recognizes literary ability
Gagian Mellor Powell Smith McQuarrie Best Ne ii,
Alston Smith Bearnson Owen Gaddis Moore Whit h
, Snow Carlson Muir Barlow Reynolds Sno ig? I fi
y 1soBEL GAGIAN . . President ,K '
LOIS POWELL . A vfcefpfesidem 2
S KATHERINE WOLFE . . secretary 0
H BETTY IO SNOW . . Treasurer '
9 . .L
'Z ' -
V ' L F A . ' I 9
N - Q---.irifjil M 1 A:
,Q , Y +2533-
One hundred ninety-six 9
Ol li.. LII' I l
Wm Llp Ilan
GEORGE F' THEROUX n g . Pmidm recognizes literary ability
. . . VicefPresident
ROSCOE B. ANDERSON
. . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer l 1
Boicourt -1 H
W rf in A
A 15,1-A Whitney 3
33-5, GI N
' ..,y 2
Q --112311 I .
illflly Montague w
xfrin ilw Y I V
0 x,,f?:js. . J "
Rf g if
One hundred ninety-seven
t I i
li 4 L'
U1 fa Zfau
unites engineering students
One hundred ninety-eight
DeVOE M. WOOLF . . Regent
DALE R. JENSEN . VicefRegent
BURNS S. HANSEN . . . Scribe
IAMES M. HEWES . . Treasurer
Cdl! 16' in Fi
fosters scholarship among engineering students
CHARLES R. HILL . . President
HERSCHEL E. DUNLAP . . . VicefP1-esident
DWIGHT R. HOOPES . . SecretaryfTreasurer
lg' 'ij Jacob
i igl- Johanson
Q Fi" '
0 4 .- ff?
4, em, .
'fkf'-ff 1 I
. A J L.,
X . 5
One hundred ninety-nine
unites the students of mechanical engineering
. . . President
I WILBUR MATHEWS
L! A . VicefPresident
I If BEN SHAVER
H . . . Secretary
ff ROBERT HAYS
! . . Treasurer
X' X Members not pictured:
1 E. B. Wilson
W Keith Smith
'ilx Virgil Ostler
X'N'X5's Claron Nelson
.is7',2ii 1 M
I , .A
x wwf-,.....f"' ,
'iv-,,,.1,,,f i ris: 6
Xgh 5 9
U B 1
el J N
o JZ o 4
unites students of electrical engineering
JAMES BONNER, JR.
. . . Chairman
. . . VicefChairman
HERBERT V. NUTTALL
. . . Secretary-Treasureq
Callister 1' M l
J O'Gara 1:'
6 Q fl
gp!! K ,l LgN-J,J,,- 0 -XI ffl'
. Two hundred one
fl! l 9
Two hundred two
unites the students of mining and metallurgy
LeGRANDE BARRETT . . President
WILLIAM RICHARDS . . . . VicefPresident
GEORGE ADAMSON, JR. . . SecretaryfTreasurer
N isb et
. 'FQ :f
Larson IQ s
' illiams A
Schluter V. 5
Patt - lc,
'13 L 3 via.,
. T '
fm fi Af
unites the students of civil engineering
T. IERALD WADSWORTH . . President
DAVID CURTIS . . . . VicefPresident
MARNE MERCER . . Secretary
RICHARD BENNION . . Treasurer
First row: Isakson, Richards, Layton. Second row:
Barker, McMullin, Christensen. Third row: Wads-
worth, Blickensderfer, Turner. Fourth row: Fowler,
Members not pictured: Royal P. Anderson, Col-
lins B. Cannon, David H. Curtis, George B. Gudgell,
III, Nephi R. Hacken, Howard R. Hoggan, Harold
Linke, Ben E. Lofgren, T. Harold Parker, Earl
Pierce, Ralph Rees, E. Robert Sewell, Fred Sneddon,
Homer Souther, Robert M. ' own, Joseph J. Bru-
baker, Stephen Cornwall, G t E. Excell, Lamarr
Hanson, Joseph Q. Howa obert A. Howard,
George McKellar, Elwood Byron Paulsen,
Dean Storrs, Sterling Talbot, oy sen, Larence
Anderson, Rex Bronson,'Wal rown, Sidney
Cate, James Challis, Clayton, Kenneth Gor-
don, Fred Hammill, Haflin, Paul Hood,
Hugh Evan McNeilly, Don augha arne Mer-
cer, Robert Merrill, Richgrd ohn Newton,
Edwin Nordquist, Ja , Pehrs aymond Slight,
Gene Sumnicht, Floyd ':i55e.aSon, mes Thompson,
Robert A. Walsh, Ke iting, Fr 1 k Woolley,
and Calvin Jones. .
6 S 6 O
Two hundred th ree
Wm: Gamma 5,vsil014
unites students of mining, metallurgy, geology
D. FRANK NISBET . . President
5 y ALVIN G. PHILLIPS . . . VicefPresident
fi Ti JACK MARTIN . . . Secretaryffreasurer
if K-1 LESTER OLSON . . Corresponding Editor
l, ii? Olson
9.1 , rj Williams
fi 1 I AQ!
f J C3 '
i f X Q ,f
f f Adamson
iiii gp V Patterson
I - wi
iw f A.
X P. 3
. wxpi. 1 WI J m W
Two hundred f0U1'
'R 752' . Q
,Haifa Klzi SIWI
honors students of professional chemistry
CLINE BLACK . . . . Master Alchemist
LYNN MAHONEY . . VicefMaster Alchemist
M. DELL MADSEN . . . Master of Ceremonies
MELVIN G. BOWMAN . . . . Recorder
, , O -
Two hundred five
Kappa Gamma Z7 I
recognizes talent in the field of music
Kelm Munk Anderson Firth Luce
Kirkham Adams Giles Q ielson Adams Dearden
.f f ,rf V
5' ,l 0 ff
K 'Q'- A 5351?
l ' RQ- W,
J N f-'N
' f 4fgIPiw,, m REX LANE FIRTH
ll ROBERT KELM
,x M HOMER ADAMS
' X VW?-
5 lisgg,rf?:3 9 VEIGH N1ELsoN
1 K fd.ff?'l7
. .1 vw
I ' 1
f w.,.L.. . Nm
Wsiibx 0 ,,
F if-Q? QCKN5'
N ,, F Mf,rZ51.f"i- 5' '. in ,. 54 1 , f
Two hundred six
a .gg 1
Y K "rj, A
. . . President
. . . Treasurer
. . Secretary
Ch fa ,Maha Phi
honors accomplishments in the field of clramatics
WHESISH Mellor Smith Gorey Clyde
Christensen Barker Q 'ristensen Reynolds McKay
ROBERT R. McKAY
. . . President
. . . lst Vice-President
. . . 2nd VicefPresident
. . . Secretary
1 ,ff A
1, fcfirljf R
.1 :V l
54' I xl
is Two hundred seven
.., 5,1 , P
2251 A W Q
,Mflza 16' fa U1 fa
Two hundred eight
recognizes talent in field of literature
ASTRA ANDERSON . - President
KAY STUMM . . . VicefPresiclent
EILEEN IOHNSON . - SCCFCYHYY
JEAN RICHARDSON . - TFCHSUYCY
HELEN SKIDMORE .
ADENE SUNDBERG .
MARGARET HILLS . .
MARGARET ANN GLOE .
fosters appreciation for the fine arts
Two hundred nine
..-gfmox an - S' V mr.
X-Yr.. 2, im ,,,f'v- ' . yu rx, 'pu
' gr .-5595"
H cinfhc' de AT L4 urs
provides an organization for unaffiliated women
IRMA LABRUM . . . President
RUTH LEE ...... . . Vice-President
MARGARET KEDDINGTON . . SecretaryfTreasurer
LOUISE BAWDEN . . . . Social Chairman
i Keay Kennarcl
th!-A Evans Lee
, 'Sir '
L , A ,..
Two hundred ten
fffz r ,.,
Labrum Manning Nelson Tolman Evans
Wilson Walsh Smith Hultquist Greene
Egbert I-Iultquist Castleton Smith gi f' rovost
i ., ,7
Linklater Reynolds Pearce 8 Smith
'-. S- , lb We M
1 fffxvl. FJ
xv , 0
X L,,.,.-,...,--n".. .' '
7. -...,rt.,.....-... .
fosters perfection in the art of riding
. . . President
. . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
Two hundred eleven
recognizes the combination of scholarship and activity
Two hundred twelve
PAULINE CLYDE . . . President
BETTY IO SNOW . . VicefPresident
BEATRICE COTTAM . . Secretary
MILDRED TAYLOR . . Treasurer
Ford -W Wicker S, b
Carter A 'MV
NK Q: I
Fl ' 'J
,vi lilg 1,-'
honors outstanding students of home economics
MAURINE NOALL . . . President
BETH ROMNEY , . VicefPresident
PHYLLIS NOALL . . Secretary
RAMONA STRONG . . Treasurer
Noall Huchel Jones Noall James
Romney Smith Strong Sears Snelgrove
G . :wud N I
"ij Xvxg -H 5 'kfkgi ,Q - s
. . , A, -'W N V Wm-A ML,L31e2i2-3-. . , U
fr Z3 s" " '4f1,,,Q'fiifr'q,V2 T T -
N O 135 :I I Two hundred thirteen
O 6 O
MARGERY WHITWORTH . President
HELEN HARTWELL . Vice-President
BETTY JO SNOW . . VicefPresident
recognizes ability in education majors
. I' ' '
Two hundred fourteen
JANET STECKEL . . SecretaryfTreasurer
Snow Hartwell Whitworth
Millard Richards Parker
Steckel Manning Olson
Ungricht Smith Boden
Moyle Bennion Bawden
Roberts Ashton Randall
Ho 5 Sw ffm ks dub
MARGARET B. DAVIS . . President
CLEONE JONES . . . Vice-President
MARTHA IANICE GARRETT . Secretary
JEANNE BARNES . . . Treasurer
unites students of home economics
Radebough Davis Neff Midgley Fisher
Ellison Strong Ryberg Winterowd Tolman
Lewis Bockholt Sears Worley Egbert
Briggs Romney Mabey Jones Coon
Forsberg Dunlop Keay Brouws Provost
Havenor Cannon Bowen Green Hart Reiser
Two hundred fifteen
Two hundred sixteen
BENJAMIN H. GLADE
. . President
. THOMAS K. BROADBENT .
renews fr1endsh1ps of m1ss1onary days ' ' ' Vlwpfwdent
JACK A. RICHARDS
. . Secretary
Bingham Brewerton Richards Haynie Allen Doxey
Hickman Norton Halling Egan Hughes Tanner Cluff
Thornell Langton Crandall White Edmonds Goddard Brinton
Kerr Taylor Kratzer Parkinson McConkie Brammer Jackson
Allen Card Dorius Wise Clinger Streadbeck Parker
Morris Barnes Wallace Musser Eliason Jacob
J. GLEN CAss1TY
ambda Delia Szyma
. . . President
. . . VicefPresident . .
MARK H' GREENE, IRE- 1 Sammy provides school organ1zat1on for L. D. S. men
. . . Treasurer
Flandro '3" '
b Goddard Qi
,Af-sf' -P - .' 'H , '
ig. 5 ,
wf .f ..f"Ff- nxyrf,-' '1
- yin' 4 ,,,.
9 ea gf Two hundred seventeen
1 3 '
. FI' .
lyme Kappa WI!
. . . President
recognizes an interest in modern languages . . . vife,P,esidm
MARILYN VAN VOORHIS
It g X
Goodarttk I e , ,-f'
w. : g
"-N aj H K, -,Q
Two hundred eighteen ' ' .ZX
f fk if?
Q -' 1, is
'+L' . x
associates students of the French language
Helen Goodart Janet Ashton Leo May
s ecfe tary ViC8'Pf6SlClEHC President i
associates students of the German language V l
lvl Jeanne Kan-ass Emily Neff Arval Streadbeck
'jen Secretary VicefPresidenr President
N 7:2233 . .
YQQESA Q ' ff I. g'-.35 ,wil-gg. im
51911. fi 'H' .eJd':l.!'
- -, . 1---M- - -Mg: . 5
.-:if f ' h VA. , lieu- b Y x Fl 1
N , ft . . all '
as .lsiilwf V U V'
'X 9 Two hundred nineteen
0 3552 I
1 f J-if
Two hundred twenty
phi Cjlli Ch ffl
unites women students of commerce
BETTY VOORHEES . . President
LUCILLE JACOBSEN . . . Vice-President
ARLENE HUBER . . SecretaryfTreasurer
. . 4
C1 15- Q7
N'-., ij, Q!
C" Q ,gf
Hooper Rockwood Moore Voorhees
Ekloff Gibbons Righini Cupit
Crane Nelson Manning Kilgore
,, ! k
s :-s.1w.b.,s, s eiiewiffh' n e f " ' ' " s't' '
Gm kappa ,Mainz
recognlzes talent in the art of debate
LAWRENCE D. WEILER . . President
EARL S. BARKER . . . VicefPresident
MARY RECORE . . . . Secretary
VIRGINIA WEILENMAN . . Treasurer
Barton 1 '
Recor V -
G ilu ith
wi n Q
an V! ,A f
,fp rf ,. Ju f- ff '- ,, Lf
- A., K -R. ,, L' A2 0 1
A . Two hundred twenty-one
I6 in D lm Mu
encourages the development of musical talent
I , .
ri ELAINE CLIVE . . .
il MARGARET BOYLE .
EX I Clyde
l E Q
,Q gm Milano
f ' 'l
9 4 Cassitylb i
,' L ' fi Snow
I I' Q Johnson
xv 'Z' Price
GX A X! 45
XX My 7,
N-.,T,,,,.f s-" a,ffTf+'l
Two hundred twenty-two
.TA I V
24: a .' .I 419
Bennion Gribble Walker Clive
Boyle Ford Tanner McGarry
Folsom Roberts Bowen jones
Cameron Anderson Cornwall Poulton
Ray Anderson Aldous Glenn Backes
Allen Bowman Barlow Newman Livingston
Two hundred twenty-th ree
stimulate school spirit and interest
PEGGY PARSONS . . President
BARBARA COATES . . Vice'President
PEGGY BERRYMAN . . Secretary
MAR-IORIE MUIR . . Treasurer
Two hundred twenty-four
, . 4
Bluhm Parsons Nilsson Jacobs Cassity
Christensen Anderson West Hanks Henrichsen
Wheeler Anderson Branting Shill Schneider
Cannon Martin Anderson Berryman Miller
Gatherum Alsop Adams Cornwall Cutler
Buckwell Iverson Rawlings Purton Lyon Isgreen X
.X 1 ,Llp-?T,iy X-AXA , ' . 1 ' A Lvul A MM "ff
-li., ,,,,,..-,. T.-f
V- . ,,
Two hundred twenty-five
Y fermllegiafc' Ifuzyhfs
act as a combined service and pep group
Two hundred twen ty-si x
Sandberg Flint Dixon Hunter Smoot Backman
Gunn Christensen Himstreet Richardson Lorentzen Haynes
Johnson Flandro Kelm Ellis Roush Harmon
Cornwell Fetzer Arrigona Goodfellow Day Lindsay
Warburton Paxton Barton Patton Muir
WENDELL M. SMOOT, JR ...... Duke
RICHARD BRUCE PYKE . Chancellor ofthe Exchequer
EDWARD MUIR ....... Recorder
RODNEY DIXON . . Scribe
Johnson Hansen Grover f
Gebhart Hem-oid Miles 0
Carlisle Hunt Albertson
Greene Barros West
Rxlfe Woolley Wrgizligi V Gp
V X fx, r .A
X 4 Rig? .4
B Two hundred twenty-seven
K 'l ai as
lx I .
1 if V I
f f l
ff: Snarr Smith Barton Howe Jensen Timmins Livingston Jones Noall Yates
f Graff Ward Buckwell Carlson Taylor Young Kerr Alsop Egbert Hendrickson
f gf Woolley Smith Ben 5, 4" Boyle Bowman Harding Layton Dean Hinckley Fisher
Q , H57
ky! Cannon SpaQord Bowen Kennard Taylor ' Pearce Smith Rockwood Clyde
Forsberg Gibbs 11, Garbett Laker Boud Hair Smith Tolman Hanlon Howe Evans
Xxx A Q
lg ll ,tp 7,1117
I 9 fa.-i i
, 1-v CHI CHAPTER
Q LOUISE LIVINGSTON .... . . President
Ll ' YVONNE WELLING . . vICefPfeSIdem
.1 A .5 In '
H OMEGA CHAPTER
I, ' ,I ' 53, 0 ALICE SNARR ...... . . President
gf ' PHYLLIS NOALL . . VicefPresident
ic! W "IEP"
li I: ,
X. 14 M !,,fiiff,,,.., Mrk 4 ,Ui
X-'b'lT"q4!TV ' Q VF 'oN- filp ,, V- My VVYAV Niiibosqii-ws
Two hundred twenty-eight
G2 Nh 1152"
ambda D lm Szym
offers a school organization for L. D. S. women
Olson N oall Weilemnan Bullock Lewis Lind
Jack Bearnson Anderson Reynolds jones Carter
Wirthlin Huff Call Noall Taylor Bowden
Erickson Smith Skidmore Moore Goddard Best
Briggs Garn Munk Manning Hansen Smith
,.,,:,3':jN5v t 1 VA ,N V
mm, h " " 2 " A ,. , is
Two hundred twenty-nine
Kusiuvss and Hamm me' Klub
unites the students of business and commerce
RAY BROOKS . . . President
DEVEARL DIMOND . . VicefPresident
ROBERT PAINTER . . Secretaryffreasurer
' , , ,
. I X
75.5 THOMAS A. BEAL .
Dean, School of Business Brown Pxzza Rohlfing Paxton
Killpack Miner Drazich Chapman
0' Brown Wallace Wayment Poulton l
Q laik' Ll. Rioux Moulton Heath Yeates X
' 4' 9 Allred Goddard Robinson Sims
X. tg 'R' . .c X
.-N I' 'N A 'U y , ,
" 0 l . ,A 1
X V wuiitw V MW , 1 565311 'FA TE ik V . v ga, ?.
Two hundred thirty 'I I
' 1 331
Engberg Brooks Alexander Dean Evans Johnson Coburn Dimond Romney Peck
Levetan Quinney Beames Gould Williams McMullin Stevens Finlayson Berry Condas
Grimmer Alley Tucker Neff Barlow Crandall Parkinson Barker Hemming Martin
Ahlander Poulton Ellis Richards Smoot Foulger Buma Smith Pizza Dyer
Chatfield Bennion Ensign Brown Edwards Nieliman Christianson Cozzens Tripp Sheflielcl Parry
Two hundred thirty-one
Phi Delia Kappa
encourages educational research, service and leadership
Peterson Richards Clark Cox Shaw
Streadbeck Norton Black Zarr Rasmussen
Anderson Thompson Child Welling Millikin
Two hundred thirty-two
Provost Barker Blair Tolman
Morgan Jex Wilcox Jarrett
Pierson Wonder Demars Gilbert
HOYT ANDERSON . . . President
OWEN COOK . . . . Viceflnresident
RONALD B. THOMPSON . SecretaryfTreasurer
unites speech students
. . . President
. . . VicefPresident
Wood, Reynolds, Norton, Christensen,
Plummer, Miller, Hair
Rf M H .tifk I re?-Hsifev,
,Liv " 1 . I . J 'r,
9. .Lg rf.
Speech Arts Society members frolic at their
fall "GetfAcquainted" party on the stage of
Kingsbury Hall, belowg and, top, hunt for
in Memory Grove. A
f. i 1
-QQQLT' , 0 ,.
0 hidden partners at their colorful Masquerade
, 1 i
LB ,I-lfifl iu Two hundred tl1i1'ty-three
R-, y - .
rtlit L if
Chase are Saturday ' Zlzildreu
T hundred thi
The scenes show the rabid enthusiasm
of our loyal football rooters. They love
every member of the team and always
uphold his judgment, even if it seems
a mistake has been made. lt's their sup'
port that helps make our football teams
as great as they are. fend of advt.j
Actually, these funfloving Romans
are about as loyal as Laval and twice
as moody. They are authorities on every
move that is taking place, but they have
the doublefstrength, blowfoutfproof
vocal chords that Lindbergh lacks and
so are even more obnoxious. They like
to win more than Roosevelt and are
more convinced than he that a victory
is the only possible result. QI know
what they do when they're disappointed
-I wonder what he'd do? I guess I'll
They bring most of the spirit that's
shown at the contests Q ask the janitorj,
and they add more color to the game
than anyone e1se,unti1 we play Tuskegee.
6 6 9
:Ulf-------. v'-- f- f --- -- 1--yvfw
f-,,r,,,, Yg:?QL,:fL1f..,-:W ..,,- 3 M-, '--Y4-,y,,gf...f- M- nf-we----..,,,,, Y Y--7.4
P trays Qtlmeir 1 4 :: l f N
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' 'lass .
H. ....- .
W... .4 -.
, wh- -
a i I L it
E1 is 5. 1
THE CAMPUS is a stage, the
people, players, and the story they enact is of College Life.
It is a life of more vivid dreams, more exciting loyalty,
more dynamic activity, more sincere heartache, and more
earnest work than any other life that people live.
Interests flame personalities change, ties develop, philosf
' iv, S evl' opted. People hold hands in a show, a pin is
ung a nam -' written in a loosefleaf, a classmate gets mar'
ried. They lo H ads-loud shirts, or chewing tobacco, or
peculiar dialect r growing beards.
A riding ha t and levis saunter past. A kerchief binds
a head wet fro swimming. Faces shine. There is a boy
on crutches ther whose face is bruised and bandaged.
They did th' o thrill the crowd in the stadium.
The p o ' like their cokes and convertible coupes, and
the dirty ages of English poetry, and Physics One, and
e P A e cherry blossoms behind the rostrumg
ey argue-about life, religion, art, dates, and the
m 'T the faculty.
P P' eir college life is a period of adjustment in which they
harles Lamb and French 75's, boxing and dancing at
Q" Prom glee clubbing and doing the hundred, ,
wooing and reporting on sanitation to Doc Callister.
It is four years of special events and special honors, or
maybe it is just four years of hard work with only an occaf
sional bright spot-but how well they remember those bright
At least the fun is there, and the color and the noise,
nd most of them love these things.
So watch while I turn the spotlight on each activity in
its turn Watch them live.
This is their life.
5 4 ,
f , , .
th sp E l
0 ! l
in fha 9511! if' ?1f0f6alL Wants
You can always tell an army man by the way
nobody notices him.
College Life, University of Utah
style, 194142 version, began with
the U f Santa Clara game and
ended with the Beta f Sig water
iight and the Pi Phi Spring formal.
To begin with, the above men'
tioned football game was strictly a
fiasco if there ever was one and
there was one. All the onlookers
from the valley realized that the
defeat was unavoidable since the
Utes hadn't had enough practice
to play followfthefleader without
fumblingg the Broncs were Bowl
timber, and the Jesse James who
was refereeing had laid his roll on
the Broncs to win, place and show.
At any rate, nobody spent the evf
ening in mourning.
He trained early on fog hornsg now he has
to supply his own sound.
Look, men, white ankle sox!
Iles and Dances
The remainder of the football
season was a complete success. The
Spurs displayed some beautiful for'
mations and figures which were
watched in openfmouthed admiraf
tion by everyone. Every football
season we see more formations and
The Homecoming festivities were
easily one of the highlights of the
year. National defense was the
theme. Since it was unpatriotic to
use any other theme in those "dark
days" fas Mr. Churchill kept call'
ing themj, nobody was caught off
guard and most of the organizaf
tions had been preparing their ac'
tivities two weeks before it was
announced. As a result, everyone
My sister and I, we don't like it
This man went placesweven
over the blue to Catalina.
This scene was quite common after the
Roxy burned down and a good portion
of the campus was left homeless.
. , v
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'Z--143 :arf - "- '
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, Q V
Two hundred forty-one
in fha' Winter ifis' SMW and
My gawd, she hasn't got 'ny clothes on!
x f l
Magna cum laude and type two for
was well rehearsed and the week
'l was a thing of pleasant memories.
The skits, the decorations and the
f R parade were enjoyed by all who
witnessed them, even though most
lt of the decorations were rained out
, a and most of the skits were thrown
li v l out. Not only that, but we beat
W '5 Denver in the afternoon. Of course
3 F the Denverites only came along for
it ' a breath oflthe salt air and wouldn't
have s oifelil our Homecomin for
.. P g
22131 anythingf ,ys it was encouraging
- to win.
" Freshman week was a very inf
-ET' - teresting oneljif rom a spectator's
-4 - standpointgfgqf e queens were gorf
- geofrsiienough to keep even some
E Jfffffiil-3, g of thehieiiiprsmtalking to themselves.
4uize21a:1:g'E:Fg' 1 , I
vfl., 1 p..,,. OkayhQka5?4v5gQgl5P"sorry we took
Lnigj hl' A it now, ourxsvelvessirelax.
v -,,1 EX Q
Two hundred forty-two :hifi
Ku him Prom and the Library
Hey, Betty, wait for me, will ya?
and the sack rush was as revealing
as a Petty negligee. lt's probably
the only strip tease I have ever seen
in mass production? and, although
the participants ivvere scarcely
picked for their lines? the spectacle
made up in gore it lacked in
Winter quarter begaiggiiifi a state
of confusion leftiioverafiilgtiflii the first
test week of the yeaigaffind to top
it oil, I got myffirst glimpse of the
new army unifoifiifils ?or privates
and just about gave upfglhope of
ever seeing things clear eye
again. ' ilixif
It's a terrible thing to have to admit, but
every now and then a vampire turns up
in the freshman class.
Scenes at the local soda fArm and Ham
In the Spring if Kclaring
Phi Beta Kappa material waiting to be tapped Con
second thought, it looks more like its waiting to be
What a lively evening. People here always have
fun like this.
Another thing that confused me
was the basketball season. I had
been reading in the papers that we
had one of the finest teams anyone
had seen all afternoon, and I couldf
n't understand our getting beaten
by Wyoming. I didn't know the
details, I wasn't able to see the
game because I was caught behind
a maze of arms and legs just south
of the floor. The legs weren't bad
and I got reports about the ball
game from time to time so I could'
n't really complain, but I wish
there had been enough seats in the
field house to accommodate the
How about a manicure, Maizie? I got in a fight
night and ruined my nails on his diamond
It's always best to sit down
before reading our campus
paper, and its still tough for
md 130 ance
Founders' Day came and went
with a bang. There were a number
of cannons Bred and a number of
girls running around selling carnaf
Socialites frolicked in a mist of
stardust at the Junior Prom and
amid medieval surroundings at the
Spring had a hard time getting
here but vve've never had a better
one. The grass was green and
cool, the trees sighed romantically
in the night breezes, the flowers
exhaled a full, pulsefquickening
fragranceg all Nature strove to
bring the hearts of youth together.
lt was a wonderful year, every'
We had a onefarmed fellow We
used for all the shots like this.
-But when we do, we really go at it.
Look who's looking at whose legs.
Whatever it was, it must have been good.
Two hundred forty-fi
ND the arts teach the youth, delight the
raged, embellish prosperity, furnish ref
,,ii e ,fuge and comfort in adversity, give
enjoyment at home, are no hindrance in public
life, spend the evening with us, go abroad with us,
and vacation with us.
E146 Shawmaushzjv Made the Varsity
if was 'margin far Srrrfr 1'
5'You have allowed someone to enter my house with 21 weapon!"
v'g"H' Hyc YM 'IIT BbH E hM kr
G KllyBllSp M Nr
T hldft ht
Flay Ll Hi!
There were many things
about Claire Booth's "Marf
gin for Error" that tickled
my funnyfbone. If the sub'
versive activities in this
country were actually as
funny as the Varsity players
depicted them, ole Uncle
Sam would have little to
That battle of wits and
half wits between Hays
Gorey and George Fadel
must have given me a thou'
sand laughs. And l wonf
dered how many times Mer'
rill Tew beat himself at the
ancient game of solitaire
while he was lying "dead"
"You were about to be liquidated." "That s a lie'
Bill Spere, Hays Gorey, Bob Hansen
behind the curtain. I imagine when a man has been stabbed, poisoned and shot, though NJ 1
he hasn't much time to care about such things.
lt was a tough break for Norman Dean to contract the flu just before curtain time
but it gave Grover Kelly a chance to show his marvelous histrionic ability. And he had to
be good to uphold the high quality of the work of the rest of the cast and Professor Smith
Mariaiaiie Newton, Merrill Tew
Virginia Hair, George Fadel "Sophie, you will go back to Germany' No' Yes'
Why learn to talk, it ain't necessaryf'
J e Ja tt Bob McKay, Robert Hansen, Merrill Bennion, James Jack
For the past decade, Theta Alpha Phi,
at the University, has been pleasing all
kinds of customers with splendid plays.
"The Pelican" was certainly no exception.
The bitter irony of the drama tied up
marvelously with the title, which had
puzzled me a little. In the play were found
all the happiness, the sorrow, the variety
of scenes, the fine showmanship and the
polished acting essential to a successful
presentation. Director Wallace Goates def
serves much praise for selecting a play so
rich in dramatic possibilities.
Both cast and plot made me want to see
all of Theta Alpha Phi's productions,
"Ethan Frome," November 1546, "Jour
ney to Jerusalem," April 2546.
o hundred fifty
f' he Pcican "
February 30 and March 1
Chain ,Mflzzz Fifi
Marjorie Mellor, Chaucy Horsley, James Jarrett, Merrill Bennion
March 28 and 29
You know, Chuck, nobody understands me."
Gee, do you feel that way, too?" '
Alderilkichards and Margaret Farnsworth
The entire cast of "June Madv lines up on the stairs for the benefit of
your Utonian photographer
After noticing how gay and jolly the
freshmen were, I wasn't at all surprised
when their play, "June Mad," was such
I've seen classes come and go, and
young '44 ranks with the best of them.
When a troupe of greenlings can keep
so cynical an audience as one composed
of college people rolling in the aisles, it
gives me faith in classes to come.
Alden Richards' Andy Hardy swag'
ger, Margaret Farnsworth's 'teen age
vivacity, and the Hlfgottafgofupstairs-"
routine of Joe Fetzer and Clair Jorgensen
were only a few highlights df-ragdrama
that was full of them. A if
Two hundred fifty one
50 H6441 Chem
At the feet of Venus,
in the university art gal'
lery, students of painting,
under the inspiration of
Professor LeConte Stew'
art, learn to interpret still
life compositions with oils
and water colors on can'
vas and heavy paper.
- 1 l
flpprcciafs ,Cid Same Stud Bd ,Aff
Students acquire from Lee Greene
Richards, widely known portrait
artist whose beautiful Park build'
ing murals are to be hung this year,
as much knowledge of the work
he knows so well as they are able
to absorb. He presents much more.
Increasingly popular are the
classes in the Graphic Arts. Stu'
dents learn the unique thrill of
producing fine prints from copper
plates and linoleum blocks. Smelly
acid, sharp tools and special presses
are a part of their equipment.
That they might share the wisf
dom and the ecstacy of great
painters, sculptors and engravers,
many students proceed daily to the
Park building, top floor. And, I
assure you, it's a real climb.
Whether they mean merely to
learn to appreciate the works of
others, or whether they aim to
create a masterpiece of their own,
they are certain to Hnd their inter'
est in and understanding of art and
technique greatly increased under
the careful and patient tutelage of
Miss Frazier, Mr. Stewart, Mr.
Richards and Mr. Sears. I have
seen the changes these people have
wrought in eager students. They
have done much to help many apf
preciate their world.
cn is' 5165 gfllb
Men is' 5165
,4 Cfapella Hhzfrus
tr Zfhrtll Others With Zfhrir Ztzhfht
Two hundred fifty-H
Var ity Debafer
Throughout the year, I watched the
debate team travel in rain, snow and
sunshine to visit every high school in
the state. They presented panel discus'
sions on international affairs to help
younger students to understand.
They traveled to Montana to speak
in behalf of the New Deal at the Rocky
Mountain Interfcollegiate Legislatureg to
Denver, where they studied a proposed
union with South Americag and to Calif
fornia to meet the best teams that state
1 o hund ed fifty-six
Samuel S. Musser
Betty Jean Owen
Ruth Jo Barton
Mary Anna Recore
julia Dorius Rocco Siciliano Beverly JaneThomas Claire Jorgensen
We hmm D hater
They, too, puzzled about a union for
the Western Hemisphere, aid for Engf
land, the effects of Hitler's conquest,
and American relations with the nations
of the Far East.
They accompanied the Varsity speak'
ers on their tour of the state's high
chools. They entered tryouts for the
enver and California meets, but stayed
me to tell local civic groups about
situation in the Americas.
-e-X' - X
0 i Q
Q '. ' 4 'fflrl 'i J "
. Two hundred fifty-seve
gi E are the sons of Utah
5 ff f fy We don't want to raise any fuss
1 J ,f f ' lf' I
m We don't g1V6 a damn for any damn man
Who don't give a damn for us.
E pluribus unum
We certainly are
Ahfhfh men! Ahfhfh women!
Our Zyhfiug Kev! kin W0 th
Two hundred sixty
Captain Rex Geary, Utah's
allfconference guard and play '
smasher extraordinary. He
wore number 36.
The man the crowd sees only from behindg the
man who jumps up and hollers, "Come on, boys,
charge! Play in there closer, Chuckg watch for flat
passes! What the hell! Warm up, Gay! Call time
if you can't stop 'em!"g the man who trains the
team and then directs them from the bench is
"Ike" Armstrong, head football coach.
Chick Hansen, captain-eleo
guard, No. 50.
Coach Pete ,lg
s athletic sucf
Bly 5' ffm Cifle
34 f 13 Santa Clara . . . Sept. 31
6 f 12 B.Y.U. in Salt Lake . . Oct. 6
O f 24 Arizona in Salt Lake . . Oct. 13
7 f O Utah State . . . . Oct. 20
14 f 25 Denver in Salt Lake . Oct. 27
13 f 20 Colorado . . . . Nov. 2
7 f 34 Wyoniing ....... Nov. 9
O - 27 - Colorado State in Salt Lake . Nov. 16
6 f 13 Idaho in Salt Lake . . . Nov. 21
87 f 168 Totals
Trapped on the two-yard line! End LeGrande Gregory dodges
two blockers to halt in his tracks a wouldfbe ground gainer.
The surprise of their lives faced these Arizona tacklers,' for
Huck wormed his way out to run 65 yards for a touchdown.
Floyd Spendlove Carlos Soife Izzy Spector
Tackle f No. 28 , End f No. 6 Back - No. 11
a Junior a Senior a Junior
Two hundred sxity-one
Stop that man! Pierce, Turner and Nawman rush into
the play to aid a teammate who seems to be slipping.
Knifing through tackle, elusive Huck leaves his inter'
ference behind and, head down, darts through the
Uzey Skin sd flu
Under the glowing San Francisco
sun, I watched our current conference
champions open their sensational camf
paign by attempting to bridle the
Broncos of Santa Clara. And although
they were defeated in Kezar stadium,
they headed mountainfward with
bright hopes for the future, rememf
bering the brilliant touchdown runs
of Izzy Spector and Gay Adelt.
They didn't have to wait long, for
the Cougars of B.Y.U. invaded the
U stadium the first week of confer'
ence play. Ike had the boys on the
warpath, and the snarling Cougars
spent most of the afternoon in the
shadows of their own goalposts. It
was a typical opening game, with
Dean Ballif directing the ushers, the
sun wilting pompoms worn by beau'
tiful coeds, Dean Ballif raising the
flag, the cheering section a stanza be'
hind the band, and Dean Ballif clearf
ing the stands after the final gun.
Pete Nawman Wayne Clark Bob Johnston
Tackle f No. 1 End f No. 21 Back f No. 15
a Senior a Senior a Senior
Two hundred sixty-two
Krfugaz' and fha Arkoua Wildcats
Defense extraordinary! Utah's
hard charging line smothers an
opposing back. Captain Geary,
Gregory, Nawrnan and Turner
demonstrate the defense that
helped so much to earn the title
for the Redskins. When the
opposing team was the tough'
est, the Utes played the hardest,
and the charging Utah line was
like a stone wall.
Dale Sorenson Earl Pierce
Back f No. 5 Tackle f No. 29
a Senior a Senior
jim Pistorius Hartley White
Center f No. 46 Guard - No. 7
a Sophomore a Sophomore
Back f No. 22
Back f No. 10
Two hundred sixty-three
, VARSITY SQUAD Back row fleft to rightjz Coach Ike Armstrong, Merle Brown, George Richardson, Floyd Spendlove,
Bill Aspden, George Leatham, Jack Thompson, Mac Speedie, Wayne Clark, Carlos Soffe, Earl Pierce, Wayne Page, Herman
Loelller, LeGrande Gregory, Burt Davis and Coach Pete Couch. Center row: Charles Hansen, Florin Nelson, Bob Johnston, Gene
Robertson, Rex Jorgenson, Pete Nawman, Captain Rex Geary, Keith Fitzgerald, Woody Peterson, Hartley White, Willard Call,
Dale Montague. Front row: Huck Adelt, Jim Pistorious, Chester Kim, Boyd Thompson, Jack Mecham, Tom Evans, Dale Sor-
enson, Gay Adelt, Joe Frisch, Dale Peters, Paul Mars and Trainer Einar Neilson.
I'ye heard a lot of Mike and Ike stories, but the now famous T
Mike Casteel-Ike Armstrong argument of Qctober 13-was the Hrst
one I had seen. An attempted onside kickoff by the Wildcats, to the y
utter confusion of the officials, was the cause.
But the argument was only a teaser of what the southern men
had to offer. Not only did they successfully employ the ancient Statue l
of Liberty play, but they stood nonchalantly in their own end zone.
and fearlessly tossed passes or ran the ends from fake kick formation.
However, after Dale Sorenson intercepted a pass and ran down
the sideline 73 yards for a touchdown, the Redskins introduced razzlef l
dazzle ball to the Ute stadium and made it pay, to the dismay of the
folks from Tucson.
Uzey Lost in the ,flgg ks, 1671! Dzfufucd
Two hundred sixty-four
U, I, if
- .I w.
Ballet Russe-With the ease and Q
grace of a dancer, old IZ' daintily
slips through the proverbial "hole" 1
in the opposing line, which in this 5
particular case belongs to the Lo-
gan Farmers, in the game Utah
It seemed though, that our good fortune had soon run its course, X
for we treked all the way to Logan to he handed our only conference
defeat of the seasong and to our greater chagrin, the first victory for the A
Aggies over a Utah team since 1936. l-a. pi
But the 7f0 loss seemed to affect the Redskins like a dose of fire' lx
water, and from the moment of the hnal gun they swore vengeance. X5
They overcame the 'lfumblitisw of the A. C. encounter and set out to ,
dispose mercilessly of their future opponents. '
Gene Robertson LeGrande Gregory Mac Speedie Keith Fitzgerald
Back f No. 2 End f No. 14 Back f No. 26 Guard N0 25
a Sophomore a Sophomore 3 .lUni0f a Senior
Two hundred sixty-five
He s away' The 'll n
G . . . , ' . P
Svjggsfglgg the entie right side of the line, while the older Adelt
Zfhey Sfappvd the 16715 in nz Chrillez
The Denver Pioneers, in the Homecoming game, were first to meet
the Redskin fury. The Utes rolled up 19 straight points. But even though
it was a dreary day, and a slow game, the rain evened things by giving
College joe's a chance to snuggle under the blanket of the pretty girl next
The climax of the season came at Boulder. The feverish spirit of the
Utes boiled over, and, outweighed ten pounds per man, they gained rank'
ing as one of the greatest Utah teams ever in spirit, determination and
ability. I can still hear the hoarse cries of the little handful of excited
Redskin rooters-"Gofofo Utah!" and "Our team is Red Hot!"
Y ever Stop Gay that way jim Pistorius and Ca
e steps t rough the gap,
Back f No.38
V' , , "- IJ .
V , ,ahh , W ,
. :rf-1-, V
Back No 37
a Sophomo e
' ' ,
.,A . '
1 -1 ..
Like a C. I. blueplate of spaghetti
and meatballs, the pigskin looms
up alone in a mass of light and
dark stripes as the Cougars smear
Utah's interference and smother
, the ball carrier.
Things looked black at first. The Buffs scored in three Woody Peterson
minutes. But the Utes soon came back, and a pass, Spector to Back - No. 9
Johnson, gave us our first points. From then on it was pass
and reverse and pass again. Gay Adelt to Wayne Clark, Izzy
running the ends, and booting the extra points with Woody
Peterson. The Redskins plunged their arrows deep into the hide
of the muchfhonored Buffaloes. The two teams pushed each
other up and down the field, but the nervous Utes, who had
completely missed the ball on The kickoff, came out on the long
end of the 2143 score.
End ' No. 24
. a Sophomore
V Chet Kim
-L' K Back f No. 39
" Q- 9 Z a Sophomore
Two hundred sixty-seven
,find frayed Uzsmselws 0 of nf thc
When the final gun sounded at Boulder, I watched a band of Hfty
Utah rooters, with the excited strength of 100, meet a mass of Silver and
Gold supporters for the goal posts, and the timely intercession of a C. A.
oflicial assured us the splinters for our trophy chests.
The next two games were like squalls after a storm. At Laramie, the
Redskins hogftied the Cowboys 34f7 after a scrappy '7fO first half. Cap
Geary might have earned a W playing in the Wyoming backfield, and he
highlighted his career with a touchdown, after taking a lateral from Gay.
The Colorado State game was a cold affair that the new red Band uniforms
could do little to warm. The Utes sent the invaders home with a 27fO loss.
FRESHMAN SQUAD Standing, left to right: Karl Schleckman, Coachg Melvin Lyman, George Worthen, Dick Coleman,
Earl Wells, Clayton Wilkinson, Conway Deardon, Chester Lukey, Garth Burgeson, Morris Iepperson, Howard Wicker, Bob
Shriver, Jack Gamble, Bill Harrison, Howard Wahlen, Stanley Jones, Garth Holbrook, and Bill Swan, Coach. Sitting: Dale
Hatch, LaVerl Sperry, Jack Okland, Dan Hunter, Horner Warner, Arthur Spendlove, William Han, Harry McTague, Bryant
Cannon, Bridwell, Dominic Dire, Kenneth Farrell, Charles Hudson. Not present when picture was taken: Don Thomas, Ted
Barrett, Roland Evans, Dean Ross, Jordan Stevens, Melvin Johnson, Wayne Wiscomb, Nick Vrontakis, and Wesley Griffiths.
, ,.,.,, , .vf ' " i is in u'TT"1x,,-Q.
- -H ' , - .1 'X in kr , , f 1 .Q
N J,-H , f
' t'--re :ia-ff' 4 -,xg V
W' "L"-'LM' "T" ' A491-2g4,g ,,
Two hundred sixty-eight
clzzfolis' 16? I Ili
A freezing temperature and snow flurries which
fell all day, added the finishing touches to the Turkey
Day game. The weather made a slippery porkhide a
nightmare to handle, and the tribe was forced to
play straight football to eke out a narrow 13f6 vicf
tory over their Idaho friends.
And so we tossed a lastfminute snowball, picked
up our wet, soggy blankets and filed from the sta'
dium, looking forward anxiously to when a warm
September sun would shine again and we could come
and watch our red machine defend its first undisf
puted title since 1938.
Coach Bill Swan, Schleck's
assistant and former all'
Q . .
Run the ends, Huck! h lastfminute pointers
and encouraging pats on the wsfdl Ike sends
his youths in to iight Qor
Center f No. 34
Coach Karl Schleckman, in
charge of the Freshman grid'
U15 Ha kcfb ll Zfczzm Hui had
Displaying the tightest zone defense in Big
Seven history, the hot and cold Redskin five fin'
ished second in conference play, only one game
behind the champion Wyoming Cowboys.
Built around cool, steady Deb Smith, unanimf
ous choice for allfconference guard, the team was
quick to demonstrate the merit of its new style by
registering five straight decisive victories in which
their opponents averaged only 28 points. The
string of wins was broken by the Cowboy champ'
ions who took two consecutive games from the
Redskins. The only other defeat of the season
came on the victoryfladen home floor of the
T h dd nty
Coach Vadal Peterson
There was seldom 1
man unguarded near
the Ute basket. Here
an opposing hoopster,
closely watched by
Deb Smith, Mel At-
kinson and Val Sheff
field, tries a desperate
push shot from the
-ff-':1"',.. ' 'uv' .N
A A --.fa---A-'er'
'cw d in the 60 farmer
Guard ' No. 20
Forward - No. 24
Forwards Val Sheffield and Ken A XX
Sowards scramble for the ball with AXE
the Cowboys under the Wyoming r
l' ' lk
HERE IS THE RECORD.
39 23 Colorado State in Salt Lake an. 18 fi
55 29 f.Qolorado State . . . Feb. 22 I
il tzx rf,
Q2 27 ...., Jan. 24
50 39 lfi2E,Y,U,f,4i11 Salt Lake . Ivlar. 7
. Aff if aff
37 Q25 i in Salt Lake . Jan. 25 -1
50 fight Denver . . . Feb. 7 X l
r if Blaine Openshaw -:'i:j1,, I'
44 21 Utibxgtate .... Feb. 1 Center , NO. 34 f -,fi
49 2453 State in Salt Lake . Mar. 14 a Senior .. ig
.ex 133' " fi.
33 f Vxhgorning .... Feb. 8 .-
31 , Wyogbmg in Salt Lake . Feb. 14
T . f.,5"f. 5:1
32 B5 gfado U. .... Feb. 21 'F
37 a 59, Colorado U. in Sa,Lnl.i15e . . e :Sy
Y -S ,A Two hundred seventy- nc
... wr.-' I' fr" 1
Center f No. 30
Forward 1 No, 26
Forward f No. 29
Iwo hundred sev
Forward f No. 27
Tall, blonde "Curly" Bennion,
ace Utah center, Hres a fast onef
handed pivot shot in midfair from
his foul line position.
In their first official test, the boys displayed
midfseason form, and I watched them crush the
invading Colorado Aggies with a barrage of 39
counters to 23.
After visiting the camps of the various other
teams in the conference, scribes were quick to
predict that the home floor jinxes of B.Y.U. and
Colorado would withstand the assaults of this
season's campaigns. But the Redskin Hve soon
blasted the predictions by trampling the towering
Cougar squad on its own little floor at the NY."
Ch y Had an Offeuc
Dependable, dribbling Deb Smith, all conference guird on the
Ute five, sets out for the basket, bouncing the ball past 1 waiting
The hapless Pioneers from Denver were next
to meet up with our Utah "solid as a stone wall"
defense. And the Farmers followed them. The
win at Logan was a happy revenge for the gridiron
defeat in the fall, but a sad event for Ken Sowards,
who had to leave his girl at home, the toast of 60
brothers who had acclaimed her "Sweetheart"
The next game found the Utes still riding the
crest of conference standings by virtue of a one'
sided victory over Denver. They yielded many
points, but scored more.
Elfltlf l6'afflc'd Opponents
And U1 y ll ed the Czyhfesf Zzfm
As Blaine Openshaw takes out an opposing player, Val
, Sheilield stretches forward and upward to arch a long one for
However, Dame Fortune
turned her head when the
Utes bumped into the Cow'
boys. Led by Bill Strannigan
and little Ken Sailors, the
northerners Hnished two points
in the lead. It broke my heart
to see our boys miss 42 of '5 3
shots, while the Cowboys garf
nered 14 of 40 tries. But we
lost again to the Cowboys and
followed that with a loss to
the Buifaloes on their own
floor. The scribes had been
right that time, but the 35492
score marked a thrillfpacked
The Utes recovered their
winning power when they met
the Colorado Aggies next, and
continued to triumph when
they met the Blue and Gold in
Salt Lake. Johnson, Smith and
Atkinson, Utah's guard line,
held McCloud to four points.
The win assured the Utes of
the basket- a second place berth.
LeGrande Gregory Jack Thompson Bob Wassom Al Hardy Woody Peterson
Forward f No. 32 Forward f No. 25' Center f No. 31 Forward f No. 16 Guard f No 27
a Sophomore a Sophomore a Sophomore a Sophomore a Sophomore
T hundred seventy-four
fm 6 in thc' llnizfer ity is' ffi fo y
The skill of the sixteen men on the squad
entitled them to be first state team ever to
boast four straight victories over its Utah op'
ponents. They played wellg and, with only
two members graduating, prospects for next
year look bright. With the proper training
and inspiration, the 1942 Utah hoop team is
the quintet to beat for conference laurels.
I 1 ' A
Melly Atkinson, left, Utah's
highfjumping guard, seldom tries
a long shot, but when he does, he
usually scores. Known for his
ability to outjump all comers, he
does best under the basket.
The three Redskins shown be'
low could apparently do little to
halt the score by their long, lanky
opponent who reached almost to
the basket top before he let the
Two hundred seven
2 7 .713
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wo hundred seventy-six
Our Crack zz i
The squad members of this some'
what neglected portion of Utah's
athletic enterprises earned honors
this spring which commanded the
notice of fellow students and out'
siders as well.
The Redskin cinder artists
walked oil with the Utah track and
Held championship after downing
their neighbors from Logan and
Although a 1ion's share of the
credit goes to the athletes them'
selves, a certain amount is due
Coaches Armstrong and Peterson,
whose ability aided in moulding a
top flight outfit from a not too
promising group of enthusiasts.
The Utes began the season by
inviting the tracksters from the
University of Nebraska to particif
pate in the trifschool meet in the
icld Stars Were 166 f in the Staff
Wendell M. Smoot, jr.
The appearance of the Nebraska team
seemed an inspiration to the Redskins, for
when I followed them to Logan, shortly
after, they administered an 81V2 to SSVZ
licking to the Aggie crew.
It was the following week the Utes beat
Brigham Young University to win the
state crow .
The hes felt, at first, that there was
a slight weakness in the track events and
that the I te s ,I ength lay mainly in the
field divisio zv, ut the squad as a whole
achiexkd, ,wgiiuo re the season was over a fine
ba e i ll events.
I ' field events, I watched Wendell
Smoo ww poi ts consistently by his fine
broadjumpi And on the track, Mac
Speedie t spectators with his mar
eww' ski in the 100 and 220fyard dashes
an his recordfshattering perform
ances he h -dles.
. . Thdd ty
Zh y Were Qasfeszi Sim ge L M0 f
Sterling Larsen and Rodger Gunn make a camera finish,
while Ute Bob Hall tries desperately to pass il B. Y.
I ra '-. . '.f
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0 hundred seventy-eight
There were surprises and
thrilling success stories in
this year's track activities.
Fenton Moss proved to he
one of the best distance
runners the hilltop school
has seen in a long timeg and
Bill Hunter and Shirl Uverf
son, who had never particif
pated in the sport in high
school, proved their lack of
experience to be no handif
cap by winning points in
Mac Speedie and Tommy
Evans lunge forward as
the gun barks in a trial
Among the members of the track
team were Melvin Atkinson, high jump,
pole vault and relay, Lynn Mahoney,
hammer throw, Jim McAllister and
Dale Peters, high jumpg Rodger Gunn
and Sterling Larsen, 88Ofyard run and
relay, Bob Wassom, discus and shot:
Milner Dunn, hurdles, Jack Jarman,
javeling Ned Bennion, javeling Tommy
Evans, sprints and hurdles, and Gene
Cliff Berg and Frank Mehner.
Che Ziff' Writer
In the spring, whenever a student
wanted to play a game of tennis on the
"U" courts, in the afternoon, he would
soon find his chances to be pretty slim.
The tennis squad monopolized the
courts during the practice period, and
they had a right to-they were a chamf
When I say "championship," I mean
"championship," The squad was com'
posed of so many players of high calibre
that it was difficult to find opportunity
for them all to play.
The Utes opened their season against
Brigham Young University, and the
southern neighbors were beaten by a
score of six matches to one.
The squad, standing, Omer Morris, Ned Bennion, Frank Mehner, Coach
Parmelee, Frank Allen, Bob Kelm, Hays Gorey, kneeling, Al Hardy, Harold
Barlow, Howard Atkins, Paul Hood, Cliff Berg, Earl Barker.
Zfvzfk the mfr'
The remaining matches with the
"Y" and with Utah State were
won with similar ease. The other
two state schools were underdogs
from the season's first match.
Outstanding among the Ute racf
queteers was the champion young
netter of the state, Frank Mehner.
Because of his reliable play, the
Utes could chalk up at least one
win before a contest was even be'
gun. Mehner not only impresses
onlookers with his captivating style
of play, but keeps them laughing
with his clowning tactics while on
Mehner was backed up by a
crew of fourteen talented tennisf
eers during the season, their ability
proved by the fact that most of
them received letters.
Ziflc With 511 of
tlq -f'V j
The 29010 Umm
The Utah malletfsvvingers did more traveling this
year than any other athletic team. They arranged games
in California, Texas, New Mexico and Arizona. And
they played home encounters against the national colf
legiate champions from Arizona and hardfriding fours
from Stanford and Southern California.
They use many of the army's horses and train their
favorites themselves. Polo's most enthusiastic supporter
is Captain Coates, who is in charge.
Captain Pat Fenton, John
Morteiison, Hubert Nuttall,
Ted Cannon, Bill Smith,
Blaine Glasmann, Paul Flan-
dro, Vaughn Cannon.
Conely, Brundige, Wallensteiii, Di Carlo, Walker,
Here is a sport that is gaining popuf
larity by leaps and bounds in "U" athf
letic circles. Those who participate owe
much to Coach Guy Di Carlo who has
stimulated an unprecedented interest in
I was happy to see Di Carlo's Red'
skin fencers walk off with all nors in
competition with Brigham Yo g Uni'
versity and Utah State. en to
see them, dissatisfied with l iz e su f
cesses and with similar triungph e
Utah division of the A rican ers'
League, proceed to win p ace in
the West Coast Collegiate rney i
which twelve or more majo we n
colleges competed. V "
The fencers are a Qs., group of
which the school can be qujsiai p?oud.
U16 351465 '
Coach Guy Di Carlo, Bernard Wallenstein, Bill
Walker, Robert Holmes, James Kent, Bill Brun-
dige, Jerry Mooney, Farnes Kenner, kneeling
Kay Conely, Ida Cowie, Elma Gull.
N J,., :Q-'
l 1255, V
Two hundred eighty-three
Front row: Shigeru Mori, La Monte Hunt, Paul Cornell, Carl Brooks and Bleak
Grandi, Bob Hatch. Middle row: Norman Bryan, Alonzo Welch-
man, Reed Irvine, Nick Vrontikis, George Greaves, Harold Crane.
Back row: Coach Karl Schleckman, George Hawkes, Floyd Spend-
love, Captain Ray Brooks, Jim McCloy, Al Bleak.
' V3 C I followed the Ute grapplers through a
season that saw them turn back B.Y.U.
twice in dual meets, drop two close decif
sions to the Aggie. , and place second to
p the Aggies in the vision championships.
The grunt 'n ers gave me quite a
1 show during the mefmatches. In my
opinion, no more erit 'v as displayed in
j' any sport than wv in wrestling.
iff To Coach , a champion him'
fl:-T self, much c ueg l
L ii Irvine and Ellis
as 6 re fer
c ' Ch W I
Two hundred eighty-four 0
, V f Y K WWW Yay,
Uhr Wimm 1'
Front row: Bob Siefert, Bob Cohenour,
Don Thoreson, Melvin Salters. Middle
row: Sam Tobin, Jack Barnes, Captain
Bob Patrick, La1VIont Richards. Back row:
Wayne Arnold, Joe Patrick, Coach Charles
Welch, Matt Reese, Omer Morris.
To win the Western division championship
for the iifteenth straight year, the Ute tank'
sters brushed aside Utah state in two dual
meets and the divisional meet. In addition to
the conference competition, individual honors
in the state and regional A. A. U. meets went
to these U. of U. stars.
Because I am aware that they suffer from
lack of competition, I was proud to see their
ease in winning all but one match of the
Eastmond Cohenour Siefert Richards Tobin Thoreson Richards
Two hundred eighty-live
Intramural - for fha'
Competition waxed extra keen this year
in intramural play as the members of the
various Greek tongs came forth with unpref
cedented enthusiasm in the hope of crowding
an already overfcrowded trophy case for next
year's rushing activities.
The Sigs and the Sigma Nus quickly
grabbed the limelight by meeting in the finals
of both the fall basketball and ping pong
tournaments. The Sigma Chi boys surprised
the wouldfbe bookmakers when their "David
and Goliath" quintet trounced a more ex'
perienced Sigma Nu team 18f9. However,
the wearers of the Snake were quick to ref
taliate. Led by Frank Allen, their paddle
wielders became champs by ousting the Sigs
in a close Zfl match.
Not to be counted out of the year's run'
ning, the Pi Kaps raised the hopes of their
rooters by entering a casaba team of former
high school stars who racked and socked
their way through to the winter quarter
basketball title. They won the hard way,
defeating the fall champs in the first round
and the strong Sigma Nu team in the quarter'
Hnals. In the finals, they outclassed the surf
prising Sig No. 2 team and snowed them
under with an avalanche of baskets. They
went down in defeat, however, when they
met the powerful independent team, who
called themselves the Kappa Stranoes, in the
playoff for the school title.
Cther winter quarter tournaments found
little change in the results of former years.
The rugged boys of the Phi Delt fraternity
continued their monopoly of the boxing com'
petition, and the skiers from the Sig house
extended their reign as top winter outdoor
sportsmen by taking the Ski Carnival hands
755614 Hi of ,411 Fart-fzma Athi fe
The Betas presented two surprising teams
in the mittfslinging division, and, led by Rex
Firth, who lost a tooth by one of Huck
Adelt's stinging lefts, the boys from Thirf
teenth east fought their way to the finals.
But as was expected, the more experienced
Phi Delts made punching bags of their op'
ponents in the heavier weights and won an
11f6 victory. Student president Jack Shilling
completed four years of undefeated intra'
mural boxing, and brothers Speed Reynolds
and Bill Emmel hung up their gloves after
losing to only one opponent apiece in the
same length of time.
Hampered by cold, foggy weather, the
skiing entrants were not given a fair chance
to display their best ability. However, Chick
Cannon made good time in winning the
downhill run and leading the Sigs to another
victory. Don Williams sparkled for the
strong independent team and won the com'
Uzey Zfrrufidcd Much Flea ure ana
Anchored by the educated rolling of
Gordon Cubbison and John Mortenson, the
Betas retained their bowling title. They
lasted through some stiH competition, some
opposing squads boasting averages up to 2009
but their steadiness and experience were the
deciding factors as they pushed the Sigma
Nus out in the final contest.
The Phi Delts garnered more glories when
their cue stick artists taught a strong Sig
team a few lessons in the art of pool. Bob
Gould, Jack Denton and Keith Lee each
chalked up a win to sweep the championship
The spring calendar of intramural sports
was crowded with activities as each fraterf
nity hustled teams to make a final push for
the trophy. The swimming pool was liter'
ally crowded with snake lovers when the
Sigma Nus made a grand effort to win the
water meet. However, all they received was
a bath, for the performance of a small conf
tingent swept the Held for the Betas.
The schedule for Hbamyard golf," or
horseshoes, was much crowded, as usual, and
the ultimate winner had a long climb to the
Keenest interest was found in the softball
competition. Each team exhibited a skillful
moundsman, but leaky inlields and spotty
outfielding led to many surprising results.
Behind the whirlwind fast balls and teasing
floaters of Doug Borg, the Pi Kaps pulled
their fingers out of the school hodgefpodge
long enough to afford top notch competition.
The Sigma Nus also offered an excellent set
of chuckers and stayed high in the race for
Concluding events on the intramural
docket, supervised throughout the year by
physical education instructor Robbins, were
Track, Tennis, Golf and Archery.
. ,K ,.,.5,,N
l. Uplifters 1. Sharks X
2. Honkies 2. Paddlers -
BOWLING SKIING A U
1. Beta Theta Pi 1. SigmaCh1
2. Sigma Nu 2. S1gmaNU
PING PONG SWIMMING H
1. Si ma Nu 1. Beta Theta Pi
2. S' ma Chi 2. Sigma Chi
BASKE LL NO. l BOXING-
1, fgrggfsi a Chi 1. Phi Delta Theta
2, 2. Beta Theta Pi
BASKE NO. 2 POOL
1. 'Nappa pha 1. Phi Delta Theta
2, Sigma . 2. Sigma Chi
QQ f ocki6Ramblers ll Q
Events omple d, softball, track, tennis, golf,
archery, horses .
Two hundred eighty-nine
ND forget not that the earth
delights to feel your bare feet
and the winds long to play
with your hair.
Women's Athletic Association activities
started off with a bang near the beginning of
the Fall quarter, when the W.A.A. collabf
orated with the Associated Women Students
Council to prepare a canyon party for fresh'
man women and their sponsors. I was sorry
to see it rain and keep them indoors, but they
sought out the spacious fieldhouse, consider'
ing it the best available substitute for the
canyon, and had a great time.
A small booklet was published by the
Association and its effectiveness is apparent,
for participation this year surpassed that of
any other year. The increase was probably
due, too, to the wide variety of activities
sponsored by the group.
The girls were pleased by the tea and
initiation at the end of the Fall quarter, and,
they say, by the dates provided for delegates
to the Utah Convention at Logan. I would
wager the escorts enjoyed the evening as well,
for our girls looked very attractive in their
Beulah Smertz, W.A.A. Advisor
Tw h nd dmnety two
Mary Margaret Hills,
Dean of Women, Myrtle
Austin, Helen Elaine
Smith, and Mary Berry'
hill receive guests at a
Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation tea at the end of
X-.a..,,f-f-f- 'cf 1' ff'
X. M412 f --
Micky Cassity and Mary jane
Price, foils enthusiasts, lunge at
an imaginary adversary in prep'
aration for fencing competition.
1 X nllllllll
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5? ii i
U16 Cfollegiafe We Hlfl Play
Favorite spot of Utah's wo'
men athletes is the gymnasf
ium swimming pool. Here
four mermaids are shown
during an afternoon plunge.
And what is more, many of
the woman swim and dive
Two hundred ninety-three
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Two hundred ninety-four
With the grace of a champion, EL
slim W.A.A. participant executes
a swan dive in the "U" pool.
One day last Winter, the ChifO's
took over the men's game room,
in the Union building. No one
knows Why unless it was to get in
shape for some contest. But none
of the men minded, either.
The bowling tournament, Win'
ter quarter, was extremely success'
ful, as were the newlyfsponsored
bridge tournament, basketball,
swimming and others. A highlight
of the year was the Fun Carnival,
held in the gymnasium. Fraternif
ties and sororities constructed
booths and concessions and saw to
it that everyone present fand the
place was packedj had a good time.
What's more, the affair was def
clared a financial success.
At the beautiful Winter quarter
banquet, white sweaters and suit'
able awards were given deserving
members, and the newlyfelected
oflicers were announced.
Lyle Cornwall demonstrates the gcziace
achieved by women golfers traine in
the physical education department.
Frances Jue an Marie Mallstrom pause
after a fast gam of tennis looking none
The girls play with good equipf
ment as proven by the completely'
rigged hockey player, ab ve..X
X-Q ff N'i4:'v,,' lf. , T
the worse for it. Tennis is a favorite 7
714 the ZIIL Winter and ,wing
The new officers treked to Montana
during winter quarter test Week for the
Intermountain convention. They said that
taking tests late was a small price to pay
for the excitement of the conclave.
When winter visited the campus in
April, spring activities, particularly the
tennis tournament, were suddenly inter'
rupted, but fine Weather boosted interest
and action again.
The Orchesis dance drama highflighted
the spring entertainments on the campus.
Grace of body and movement is epitomized
in this organization's members.
A fitting climax to a truly successful
year was the Spring Spread, a canyon
party at which tournament winners
were announced and more awards pref
sented. W.A.A. furnished its moments
of suspense and thrills at the Hall of
Fame banquet with presentations of
white sweater awards and the swearing
in of next year's oflicers.
An improvement voted by W.A.A.
members changing the organization's
name from W.A.A. to W.R.A.-
Women's Recreation Association-will
go into effect next year.
Outstanding for its care'
ful execution and large
attendance was the
W.A.A. Carnival in the
girls' gym. Here Shirl
jones take a shot at the
pan of water over the
head of Sigma Nu Joe
,+ V-ai ijlfi
,ff N the long run believe me, for I know, the
r A fi' '
,A , action of the United States will be dictated
,f not by a methodical calculation of profit and
loss, but by moral sentiments and by that
gleaming flash of resolve which lifts the hearts
of men and nations and springs from the spiritual
foundations of human life itself.
V -Winston Churchill.
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Photo by Jack White.
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Scabb rd and Kinda
Q 'lf ,.K-5,
Cannon P E- ,V
Paxton A 1
Cowley Y '- ' 5
Sponsors: Freshman, Ivlerlene Austing Junior, Noma Roberts
Regimental, Helen Torkelsong Senior, Kathryn Wattersg Soph
Col. Wyeth and Col. Campbell Omore, Catherine Cutler.
Ofjcer ' 611111
These seniors spent the year studying military his'
tory and practical military tactics. They learned the
makefup, organization and uses of the field artillery,
company administration, military oflice management,
military laws and the rules of courts martial, and the
details of history's greatest military campaigns.
Rahan Walsh Porter
Wrathall Richards Steele
Lyon Driggs Stephens
Irving Evans Shurtleif
Barlow Hayes Wilcox
Burge Harrison Degles
Dunlap Rich Stephens
Stephenson Rioux Walker
Berrett Roache Brown
Cowley Cheminant Hintze
Courtner McCloy Bentley
Armantrout Burt Edwards
Biele Boicourt B
Christensen Le Cuyer
i Barton McDonnell
Seee d year ,lldedleeed Students
Three hundred three
Shipley Buma Guinn Dibble Trayner Papworrh
Brammer Weiler Jones Hicken Sorenson
Eggleston Archer Olson Ellis Lanter Cannon
Reynolds Gattrell Howells Larson Lee
Heggessy Woolf Brown Stone Tobin Polve
Udy Neeleman Hance Reese Wilson
Lorentzen Kelly Simpson Fadel Reese Burton
Beeson Girdner Ogelvie Ingalls Plowgian
Hanson Hughes Fletcher Hansen Stewart Crane
Riggs Schenk Smith Barker Knight
2 if S w,
T l H: 1 x,
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FE - -.. f- 5 0
Three hundred four
Jarvis 1 Martin
The junior students spent the three quarters learn'
ing battery action and commands in preparation for
assuming control of the regiment the following year.
They studied battery preparation and firing data. They
practiced on miniature trainers, modeled in detail after
full size equipment.
The Army Srperienved its 1671 ks
The Redskin pistol team, standing, Robbins, Gebhart, Neeleman, Rathofer,
Plowgian, Ryser, Alley, Coach W. H. Ebeltg kneeling, Pixton, Gibbs, Malf
Strom, Overson, Berntsen, Bringhurst, Stillman, Bentley.
Our hilltop school boasts a
crew of outstanding marksmen.
Last year, the team of John
l Alley, Al Rathofer, Art Gebf
hart and William Overson cap'
tured the national field artillery
title for the second straight year,
and in national collegiate compef
tition for individual high scores,
Utah's Al Rathofer placed first
and John Alley, second.
Phil Garn and
H. F. Frederiksen.
During the first military assembly of the spring quarter, we saw reviewing the
regiment, Lt. Colonel J. C. Wyeth, Lt. Colonel R. Campbell, Captain H. B.
Cowles, Captain F. C. Lundberg, Captain F. W. Coates, Captain T. M. Davis,
Lieutenant K. B. Kerr.
As the second great war seemed to
draw nearer our shores, military train'
ing increased in importance. R.C.T.C.
training in educational institutions, conf
sidered by many to be the best solution
to the problem of perpetual national
preparedness, necessarily took its place
in the federal defense program.
I was proud to hear the report of
increased enrollment in the R.C.T.C.
classes offered by the department of
military science and tactics. Under the
efficient leadership of Lieutenant Colonel
Wyeth, the department responded with
a program of expansion, during the
course of which new buildings were
constructed which will allow for an
even greater enrollment.
The year saw the University do its
part to see that men are "ready, if Uncle
Three hundred se
A4" 'G EMEMBERED joys are
never pastg at once the
W f 'QVX .
,fig RM, fountam, stream, and sea,
they were, they are, they yet shall
Betty Jo Snow, Hello Week
chairman and outstanding
campus scholar and activity girl.
Kem mb r. . the Zreshuess
The committee, Milner Dunn, Richard Harding, Upton Ramsey
Chairman Snow, Jack Denton, Betty Io Garff and Deb Smith
Surrounded by a great emptiness, en'
gulfed with a strangeness, a loneliness,
an unsolaceable feeling of existing where
they had no right to exist, one thousand
and five hundred freshmen and transfers
found in "Hello Week" a stairway
which leads to their spot in the panof
rama of real college life.
I saw this event-minus, for a change,
the timefworn cognomen, "Freshman
Week"-act as a magnetic force draw'
ing the new and uninitiated into a union
of acquaintanceship with the old and
Heralded by an atmosphere of sociaf
bility, strengthened by a detailfconscious
Sack Rush scenese-
the freshmen won.
f Hella Week ?
committee, "Hello Week" found a use'
fulness and smoothed a roughness that
your college life was betterfoff without.
The burden of this big job fell on
little shoulders. Betty Jo Snow-smilf
ing, worrying, planning, consulting,
supervising, originating-was the com'
mittee chairman. More descriptively,
she was the digger of the channel of
friendship through which two previous'
ly divergent streams of collegians be'
I must not neglect to recollect for you
the tiny red and white cloth badges
literally shouting "Hello, U"-the inf
evitable kidnappings-spirited rallies-
and a conglomeration of simple events,
happenings that united in uniting a very
large portion of a very large university.
The Royalty . . . Merline Austin, Queen Dor
othy King, Cleone Eccles.
Can you see yourself here? It was the first plaza dance of the yearg you must
have been there.
Three hundr d l
. . the Glamour af A. .ST ll. ll. Dances P
A man with a flare for society, a
man who knew what the dancing
populace wanted because he was a
part of it, was the tireless worker
whose energy made him discon-
tent with moderate success, Doug'
las Sorenson, A. S. U. U. Dance
Crowds at this year's dances broke
all records. lt took pleasant settings, a
series of wellfplanned parties, a commit'
tee which worked just a little harder
and took just a little more care to see
that things were arranged the way stu'
dents like them-all this, to make the
dance season a social, and Hnancial,
f' 5 ' l
' i 5 ' -
'1 -- . .
' ag, . '-
1 lil. , ' ' K
' -' i K
:.w' L - l
The committee, Helen Torkelson, Chairman Sorenson
Wendell Smoot, Nonie Hammond, Jean Richardson
Elaine Anderson, Frances Ford and Keith Fowler.
Chairman Richard Pyke and helper
Jane Wagstaif. He was always an
ardent advocate of school spirit and
so he merely had to imbue the rest
of the four thousand with his own
The highlight of the rally
season was the huge bonfire
celebration during Hello '
The coarse sound of a thousand
youthful throats yelling their loudest,
the thrilling 'rhythm of ul am a Utah
Man, Sir!", the crisp crackle of dancing
flames thirty feet high, the peculiar
sound of the yell leader's voice through
his huge megaphone, and the distinctive
pleasure of dancing in the open air on
the Park plaza are a few of the reasons
why students love to attend, and to
remember, the rallies.
The committee, Jack Jarman, Sid Lowry,
Ray Bowman, Blaine Martin, Ed Muir, Weiif
dell Smoot, Bob Nicholson, Frank Child and
and the 29,41 af lf ry Kally.
Three hund d t
Homecoming Chairman, John Frank'
Th hundred fourteen
Kem mb r. . ills lvflftld
The committee, John Kelly, Joe Beeson, Blaine Kimball,
Joe Ensign, Phyllis Berntson, Mary Milano, Chairman
Buckle, Peggy Johnson and Barbara Davis.
As the red and brown of autumn supplanted
the green of the late summer-as mighty men
matched brawn and aptness, working like ma'
chines on the gridiron, I saw hundreds of col'
legians Qfor so they will always be, at hearth turn
eyes toward the University where one, two, ten,
twentyffive, or fifty years ago, they had been
Though Homecoming beckoned to thousands
of graduates, distance, business, illness, and death
kept many of them from the campus they loved.
So hearts, not heads, were counted at Home'
coming, 1940 style.
Onfthefsurface activities among fraternal or'
ganizations, propagators of good will-and friend'
ly rivalries-were directed by a veteran exponent
of the art of extending hearty Welcomes, jack
I could not help marveling at the expertness
with which the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and
the Delta Delta Delta sorority molded the schemes
of their floats, skits, quartets, and house decoraf
tions to the appropriate, and wellfreceived, Homef
coming theme of defense. These two groups, for
devoting considerable time, and effort, to make
Ocfabcr 24 -26
The winning AfDfPi quar'
tette, Shirley Stanislaus,
Lucille Jacobsen, Lorena
Taylor, Miriam Taylor.
0 g and Zwifcm nf af Jfomccamiug 9
The Delta Delta Delta house,'sorority winner.
their particular offerings superior, added gold
cups to their respective mantlepieces.
The most essential, and exciting, character of
campus celebrations-a queen-was not only
present, she shared her honors with a king. Blond,
bluefeyed Mary Margaret Malmsten, and husky,
smiling Bob Johnston assumed a joint crown of
The Sigma Nu house, fraternity winner.
rule over Homecoming, with Ruth Hunter and
Marie Folsom as capable, and attractive, aides.
Dances, open houses, songs, parades, and a
football game made Homecoming enjoyable. The
spirit which fostered these events-the spirit of a
university and its sons and daughters of many
eras-made Homecoming memorable.
The royalty Ruth Hunter and
Marie Folsom ueen Malmsten
Gene Eardley, from the win'
ning Beta skit. The Alpha Chi Omega float, sorority winner. and King Johnston
Th ree hu ndre
. . and the Uni!! , Klzill and Zfumbles m
Cofchairmen Jack Ollinger and Betty
Wcvodheadg their job concerned one of
the favorite pastimes of many students.
l ob Landes, a member of the Winning Sigma Chi team.
Cld Man Winter threw a whole season's
supply of snow on the scene of the university's
annual Snow Carnival, but it still wasn't enough
to dampen the spirits of Redskin winter sport
Undaunted by a postponement and every'
thing else that tried to interfere, skiers, their
cheeks red, faces windfburnt, and hearts full of
the ecstacy that comes only with healthful,
invigorating, outdoor exercise, hiked their way
up to Alta until the weather, seeing it was no
use, gave Way and let them have their Snow
The figures who took the central stage in
this gala affair were young, healthy individuals
as typical of the outdoor sports life as skis and
harnesses themselves. I never saw a queen fit
Laughing Snow Queen Marie Folsom he
face recently covered with snow she mad
the opening run in excellent time
her role so well as Marie Folsom, a fine skier
herself and probably one of the foremost femif
nine lover of winter's vigorous, healthful stimuf
lation. Her beauty was the beauty of health-
what could be more appropriate in a Snow
Another personality, Chairman jack Cllinf
ger, genial, redfhaired, athletic, felt more at
home on skis than in his own home. He directed
the affair with a fire and enthusiasm not unlike
his red hair, and battled against any odds-
even nature-that confronted him.
For the second straight year, Sigma Chi
skiers walked off with prizes for competitive
events-but prizes or no, nearly a thousand
skiers received sportsdom's greatest reward, the
thrill of taking part.
fha new Karuiml.
Barney Taft, top flight student skier and
The.comm1ttee, Bill Segil, johnny Whitiiey, Margaret Ann Gloe,
Chairmen Woodhead and Ollinger, Bob Groesbeck, Betty Ballinger
and Audre Gaddis.
ndr d be
Milner Dunn, Junior Prom chairman.
Kem mb za . the " fzzrdu 1
The students like glamour at their prom, so
Chairman Dunn conceived a theme that fairly
overflowed with it. The decorations were em'
blematic of "Stardust," and everyone present felt
the completeness of an evening made up of good
music, good food, good favors, a close friend, and
lots of "stardust."
Th ee hundred eighteen
The committee, Lottie Lund,
Virginia Weilenman, Betty
Waugh, Richard Harding,
Chairman Dunn, John Kirf
by, Wayne Wiscomb, Betty
Ann Stumm, Kay Henderson
and Ned Bennion.
The Army came out in grand
style this year by transporting
their guests back to the days of
King Arthur and the Knights of
the Holy Grail. Oilicer Rathofer
and his assistants provided the
most unique decorations in many
years, even greeting the guests
with a drawbridge. The favors,
tiny gold sabers with the school
crest on them, met with the ap'
proval of every lady present. A
surprise was the dusty dungeon
dance floor downstairs.
Honored guests, top, Governor Maw, Mrs. Maw, Colonel
Wyeth, Mrs. Wyeth, Mrs. Thomas, President Thomas,
The committee, Barker, Barnes, Reese, Layton, Fenton, Brown,
McDonnel, Rathofer, Stillman, White, Kranz.
az d the 'Wed ' ml" Prom ?
Three hund d t
Frank Allen, inimitable Founders'
Day master of ceremonies and
Chronicle columnist extraordinary,
presents Ruth Young, the 'Coed
The committee. Grace Dur-
kee, Frank, Allen, Shirley
Bangerter, Wendell Smoot,
Hettie Wight, Chairman
Ellis, Ellenor- Parker, Bob
Kelm andfAnne McKay.
Ph h dred twenty
The mfc again and Louise Wil'
liams, the "Belle of 1850"
When a handful of students, and a smaller
handful of educators, met in 1850 to found an
institution of learning, they started something.
A nearfcentury has intervened. Where in
1850 there was a small classroom in a private
dwelling, there is in 1941 an extensive campus,
with 27 buildingsg where there were less than
twenty students, there are now 45 00, where there
were once the poorest materials and equipment to
facilitate learning, there are now the best. 1941
Pledges from the Alpha Chi Omega house perform on the Kings'
bury stage during the Founders' assembly.
provides a marked and encouraging contrast to
1850-so collegians of 1941 took time out to
remember and revere the educators of another era.
Cn Founders' Day I saw much that is fit to
record: red carnations and white gardenias symf
bolizing a struggle which ended with glorious,
enduring successg cannon salutes to men whose
efforts have resounded through nine decadesg Coy
Louise Williams, the "Belle of 1850," and her
comrade on the Founders' Day throne, vivacious
Ruth Young, the "Coed of l941"g Arthur Ellis,
doing a yeoman's job of directing, and saying little
about itg and orationsgassemblies, and dances that
proved the luxuryfenjoyers of the Twentieth Cen'
tury had not forgotten and would not forget the
luxuryfcreators of the Nineteenth.
Arthur Ellis, chairman in charge
of the Founders' Day celebrations.
az d the Happy Hirfhday 661 brafivu?
Three hundred twen
Delta Phi, fra'
t e r n i t y So n g
ll ll I I I n
.:' - ,
. . and Za.
May l, 2 1114413
Chi Omega, so'
rority Song Fest
y AIA mf 'fu ff my
Coming during the most beautiful season of the
year to turn the thoughts of a student body, together
for the last time, to their Alma Mater-to no special
point about it-just to their Alma Mater, "U" Day
was the only major campus celebration held during
the spring quarter.
With a name and reputation of long standing to
live up to, "U" Day's most popular event, the Song
Fest, added nourishment to the fast growing idea that
this university is second to none in the excellence of
its studentfproduced musical presentations.
With a splendidlyfbalanced, wellftrained singing
group, Delta Phi gained the fruits of long months of
hard practice by snaring first place in the fraternity
song division, with Sigma Chi and Pi Kappa Alpha as
runnersfup. Chi Omega coeds placed another loving
cup on their crowded shelf with a win in the sorority
division. Delta Delta Delta and Alpha
Delta Pi were second and third. f
A queen for the fourth time in her colf
lege career, pretty Noma Roberts ruled
over the celebration from a pinnacle she
attained because her fellow students
thought she embodied the qualities essen'
tial to an ideal "Miss U. of Uf'
Freshmen claimed their usual victory
in a sophomoreless Log Roll, and when
the "U" Day dance ended festivities,
Chairman Rod Heath and his committee
had the thanks and congratulations of a
satisfied student body.
Noma Roberts, Miss U. of U
The committee, H. Arnold Rich, , john Rod Heath, U'DaY Chairman
Poulton, lla Coon, Pat Smith, Chairman Heath.
Three hundred twenty-three
A part of the spring
IfKs do a yell at the Wyoming game.
Twelve to one, time
f fha Eff
At the Interfraternity Masquerade,
a couple of Iawbreakers receive a
sermon from a pious priest.
Scene in student cafeteria
after new state adminisf
tration took over- great
school. i Ti
fi. 'AE '1 .
The social center of the campus.
Three hundred twenty-five
K D Y L Calering Especially Io College Men
The POPULAR STATION
NBC RED NETWORK
flvusfvd and lflflrfrzfnguff
MEMORIES THAT LINGER
Sa+urday Nigh+ in 'Ihe Newhouse
Dining and dancing Io I'I'le smoofh
rhyllwms of Ilwe Mirror Room
SaI+ LaIce's Smarl Place for .
Mrs. J. H. Wa+ers
J Holman Wafers, W. Ross Su'H M g
I' . .- ' I
, 2,-f':11.'.1'-' , ,
..v' ' ' '
fi,?:'-:'. E - -
. - W5E1'!".' .I I '
1- 1 ' ' -
lf -gffl' ' 0 .lg
f 'ith Q ' figngz, '
-. , , L-'f.'f1.
' . .- .. - -',.
- -.-:.r1fe2' -- -
The Master of Ceref
monies, the "Sweet
heart," the Chairman,
the Chief of Po1ice,the
Queens-back to hack! If stud
were my game I'd raise on this.
Engineers' Week-the Royalty and the ceremony.
The Trotters and the
members of Scabhard
and Blade went roller
skating one evening.
The Sigma Nu contribution to the
W.A.A. Carnival was a whit."
The missionaries had their own
peculiar type of initiation.
152' Zfzfur HH
Inclivicluali+y is 'rhe eleclrric qualify +ha+ rivers allen-
lion from 'rhe crowd 'ro you. An inlangible posses-
sion of Jrhe spiril . . . yel' 'rhe mos'r 'rangible Thing
you can own, if yours is a hearl l'ha+ craves suc-
cess. Inclividuali+y . . .wear 'rhe fashions meanl
for you and you alone. Noi only can you
be "yourself' '... you must Ancl nafurally
your fashions will be from Makohvs, where
inclivicluali+y has been a lorie for 24 years.
COATS - FURS - SUITS - DRESSES
l. MILLER and PEDIGLOV SHOES
FOUNDATIONS - LINGERIE
LOVELY ACCESSORIES -- MILLINERY
BEAUTY - ART SALON
60 Easl Sourh Temple
O G D E N
' I D
We I e al Universily sludenls
lo rrilce selves al home wilh
us n in.Ogclen. L.
'N UTAH PHOTO MATERIALS CO.
G L AND TAP ROOM Phone 3.l404
Three hundred twenty
"Everylhing The sludenl needs"
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
F 0 R Y 0 U
These banks are prepared and willing fo help
you. Consulf wifh fheir officers concerning
any financial problem you may have.
FIRST SECURITY BANK of UTAH
Wilh branches af Ogden, Logan, Provo,
Bingham, Magna, Richmond, Park Cify
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Sail Lake Cily
Wilh branches al Sugarhouse and Tooele
FIRST SECURITY TRUST CO.
Sail Lake Cily
FIRST SECURITY BANK OF IDAHO, N.A.
Wifh branches al Boise, Pocafello, Blackfoof, Emmeff,
Gooding, I-Iailey, Idaho Falls, Jerome, Monfpelier,
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FIRST SECURITY BANK
Rock Springs, Wyo.
Members of Federal Deposif Insurance Corporafion
d dth ty
Looking Forward To Their Own
Modern Gas Kifchen
Tha+'s why fhey are smiling so happily. For
Gas cooking and Gas refrigerafion are The lasl
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eo MODERN Wm-I GAS
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Serving 23 Ufah Communifies
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Spring relaxation by the Park entrance.
Games and dances-half of College Life.
The year would seem incomplete
Without a couple of LK initiations.
Universily gracluales and sludenls are alerl lo The aolvanlages of eslablislming
a good banking conneclion early in life. You will be mosl welcome al Walker
Bank 8: Trus+ Company. Eslalolislweol I859.
College Swea+ers of Every Kind
for A1'hle+ics, Fra+erni'I'ies and
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UTAH, WOOLEN MILLS
24 30 Richards S+ree+
sAiTfLAKg .enY, UTAH OGDEN. UTAH
27 liyillfalz Hospitality
' Famed Weslern lwospifalilry is expressed a+ i+s
55,12 6'L ll X I besr in The spacious friendly lobby. Jrlwe a'r'rrac+ive
any , 2 4, ,' ff dining rooms and The pleasure spo+s of Horel
" : W - -fy K 1, Ulah. So, make your social and business appoinl-
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x ff, sl .ff , v," 2 always awe-fs you.
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nesTIes in The high UinTahs oT
UTah, or The workings oT man
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human urge To creaTe someThing
Tine and IoeauTiTuI and praise-
worThy. Here, aT S 84 W, idea
men and arTisTs and craTTsmen
are eager To make every school
annual . . . planning, designing,
prinTing, Ioinding and covers
combined . . . "a Thing oT beauTy
and a ioy ToreverA."' i"JusT-
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an S 8: W school annual or To
a Bullseye cover. '
DESIGNERS - PRINTERS - COVER MAKERS - BOOK BINDERS ADVERTISING COUNSELORS
SaIT Lake CiTy, UTah
T IHEHGHHVIHGIVSSPEEDHIH'lJ Sl1IUHlITU,TUU...
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DESIGNERS AND ENORAVERS OF PRIZE WINTNINOSEYEAR BOOKS
hree hundred thirty-six 'A -
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The easy way io choose your wallpaper and +o
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THE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
I850 - l94I
Ninely-one Years of Progress
The Lower Division
Arfs and Sciences
Mines and Engineering
Regular Session Posi' Session
June I6-July 23 July 28-Augusl 22
Wrife 'For Bullefins
Address, Office of +l1e Presidenf
Three hundred thirty
You're Invi+ed +o Visii' 'Phe Kno'H'y
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I 9 Sou h Main
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sIaIions Ihroughoulr UIah and
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The uniformly bes+ service
offered anywhere . . . service
COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE
532 Soufh I2+I'I Easi' 647 Easf 4+h Soufh
+haI is friendly, heIpIuI and For Wholesome' Tas+Yl pure
courIeous . . . service Ihaf CANDY BARS
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"The Besl' in lhe Wesl"'
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Are Always Good
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Phone 3 2791
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ALWAYS REMEIVI BER:
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somefhing abou+ I+!
Thorough business Training wiII help you Io
succeed-ancI This is Ihe righ'I' schooI
for Ihaf Iraining.
L. D.S. BUSINESS COLLEGE
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAI-I
KODAK STORES, INC.
IJIISI maII us a card for inIormaIion.I
CC 0 0 . I55 SouI'h Main S+reeI'
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Professional Knives FV6leVn'JfY Rmqs
Q1'ff!'5fi Socielies Chains ' l-efzlifhef Goods
. ellmwy , Honorary Keys Charms Frafegniiy -Plagfies
I Moiher Pins Greek Wood Pins Fra+ergfrlg!okaELL::i5
Sisier Pins Cigarefie Cases Harzilfon Wafches
-1' - Chapler Guards Lighlers Bulova Wafches
Pledge Pins Pendanfs Elgin Wafches
' A" Recogniiion Pins Vaniiy Cases Diamond and Wedding
Cresfs lden+ifica+ion Braceleis Ring Ensembles
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BELL 86 HOWELL
' REVERE 0 ARGUS
Affords Better, Easier
C H I N G
The use of motion pictures in education has for years been con-
sidered a potential force in American education. With the devel-
opment of various visual and auditory aids, such as the sound film, a
completely new medium of instruction has been made available to
educators throughout the world. In fact, accepted training courses
in visual education are now g l
iven in near y all teaching colleges.
Sak fr india
Mfmgf, fm! Wlofogmjgfigc if ini mmf
13 East First South
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
ELL E? HOWELL FILMOSOUND
0 EASTMAN ' AGFA 0 CAMERAS 86 SUPPLIES
l Th hadfcth
CIoI'hes for I'he WeII-dressed
278 SOUTH MAIN
W6 Jmfife Zfaur Account
AND TRUST 'COMPANY
of SaII Lake CiI'y
Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corp I
220 Soufh Main SI'reeI'
BeH'er Shoes and Hosiery for
Men and Women
INTERNATIONAL SMELTING 81
Ore Purchasing Deparimeni'
8I8 Kearns Bldg. SaI+ Lake Ci'Iy, Ufah
Q Purchasers of
GOLD, SILVER, COPPER, LEAD and ZINC
ORE and CONCENTRATES
CusI'om Lead-Zinc ConcenI'raIor
Lead and Copper SmeI+ers
NEW YORK OFFICE, 25 BROADWAY
for Home and
School Supplies, ParI'y Favors, GreeI'ing Cards,
I Foun+ain Pens, Pencils, Sfafionery, GifI's, E+c.
DESERET BOOK COMPANY
44 EasI' Soufh Temple SaII Lake Cify, U+ah
h d d
Aamodt, L. Corbett 101
Acomb, Kent M. 107
Adair, Ida 65
Adams, Barbara 81, 173, 225
Adams, Harold L. 88, 206, 217
Adams, Homer 206, 217
Adamson, George, Jr. 202, 204
Adelt, Huck 170
Adolphson, Grant 45, 200
Ahlander, Ray C. 62, 231
85, 167, 227
Aldous, Charles 64
45,168, 208, 223
Alexander, Guy 166, 192, 205
Alexander, Reed 41, 231
Allen, Ann 44
Allen, Barbara Jean 194
Allen, Beth 173
Allen, Frank 170
Allen, Sidney, Jr. 216
Allen, Joe E. 69
Allen, Loren 174
Allen, Mary Rose 223
Allen, Merle E. 36
Allen, Nephi 215
Allen, Wallace - 99
Alley, John S. 47, 231
Allred, Max 38, 230
Allsop, Delbert 201
Alston, Dolores 41, 196
Altman, Shirlee 98
Ames, Harry 67
Anderson, Astra 28,
Anderson, C. Hoyt
Anderson, Donna Mae 58,
Anderson, Doris Mae
Anderson, Dorothy 88,
Anderson, Elks Ayn
89,165, 208, 211, 223,
Anderson, Elaine W.
85,164, 208, 223, 225,
Anderson, Elna Jean 164,
Anderson, Richard Haydzn
Anderson, Robert Franklin
Anderson, Robert Keith
Anderson, Venice 36,
Anderson, William Lee
Archibald, Helen Marr
Belnap, Mary 79, 172
Bennett, Dail H.
Bennion, Don W.
Bennion, Edmond Yo
Bennion, Vaughn 67
Bentley, L. Richard
Berg, Delmer 32
1 82, 198
Berntson, Phyllis 34
Berry, J. Robert
Berryman, Peggy 77
Armstrong, Dorothy 74,
Arrigona, Shelby 99, 217,
Asher, Claudia Faye
Ashton, Enid 67, 180, 212,
Ashton, Janet 78, 164,
Anderson, Bette 102
Anderson, Betty 69, 164
Backman, Bill 83, 171
Backrnan, Robert LeGrande
77, 167, 226
Backes, Alice 110, 223
Baer, Robert 109
Bagby, Fred 198, 199, 200
Baggaley, Thomas Emerson 31
Bagley, Grant 103
Bagley, Marjorie 173
Bailey, Marianne 77
Baird, Eleanor 90, 185
Baird, Rodney 95
Baker, Beatrice 38
Baker, Dexter 85, 171
67,156, 180, 214
Ballinger, Ella 102
Austin, Merlene 102,
Aye, Mary E.
Barnes, Jeane 37,
Barnes, John Richard
Barney, Rae Ellen 62,
Barrett, Barbara 66,
Barrett, Le Grande 48,
82, 194, 212,
Barrus, Dean 82, 167,
Barber, Rex '
, 190, 192, 207,
Barker, Heaton H.
Barker, Robert Barlow
Barker, Robert Blair
Barker, Robert W.
Barkman, Harry F.
Barlow, Earl A.
Barton, Ruth Jo
209, 210, 212, 221
Bawden, Alice Ann
Bawden, Louise 64
Beane, Le Roy
Beard, Dr. G. V.
Becker, Fred C.
Beeson, Joseph 68,
Billings, Joan 61, 155,
28 Bingham, L. John 48,
156 Bird, Lawrence
165 Bishop, Arthur
156 gitner, Boll?
222 Bjarnason, Johlh H.
214 Black, Cline 43,
97 Black, Hazel
219 Black, John Richard
67 Blackett, Orson
Blake, Harry E.
Bockholt, Ruth Ivy
Boggess, Jack D.
Bolton, Helen Claire
Bonner, James, Jr.
Boud, Barbara 48
Bowen, Helen 67
Bowen, Jeanne 81
Bowman, Melvin G.
Cairo, Louis Peter
Calhoun, John C.
Call, Willard B.
, 209 228
Boyd, Florence 168
Boyd, Winton 217
Boyer, Keith 201
164, 208, 211 228
Braby, Elaine 69
Brain, Marjorie 49
Branting, Glenita 225
Brasher, Burton F.
Braumer, Douglas H. 216
Brems, Robert 101
Brewer, Elizabeth 74
Brewerton, Joseph 216
Briggs, Wilma 81, 229
Brim, Raymond 94
Brimhall, Frances 164
Brinton, David B. 204
Brinton, Sherman 216
Brixen, Le Jeune 164
Broadbent, Thomas 216
Brooks, Melvin 107
Brooks, Ray H.
36, 190, 231
Brossard, Helen 104
Brouws, Viola 87, 215
Brown, Alfred 58, 231
Brown, Elizabeth 85, 161
Brown, Glen 32, 230
Brown, Howard 38, 230
Brown, Jack 65
Brown, Roger W. 33, 159
Brown, Verle H. 94
Brown, Wallace 77, 174
Browning, Marie 89
Brox, Ted 90
Brunn, John T., Jr. 68, 179
Brunson, Patricia Richards 188
Bruun, Theron 97
Bryan, Norman 103
Buckle, John Franklin
80, 184, 228
Buehner, Ruth 99
Bullis, Geraldine 110
Bullock, Mary Evelyn
Buma, Harold L.
Burgess, Leonard 84,
Burt, Wayne 64
Burton, Arthur M.
Bush, Audrey E.
Butt, Dorothy 83, 220
Butts, Curtis 104
Bybee, Le Nora 110
Bywater, Gordon 200
Callister, Rulon 201
Calvert, Morgan 74
Cameron, Anna Margaret
Campbell, Douglas 65
Campbell, Helen 101
Campbell, Ivy 41
Cannon, Beth 27-5
Cannon, Charles 162
Three hundred forty-f'1ve
Cannon, Dalton 78
Cannon, Edwin Q., Jr.
Cannon, George N. 58,
Cannon, Rose Ann
Card, Richard Y. 107,
Carlisle, Dona Gene 63,
Carlisle, Harvey B.
Carlson, Fern 63, 196,
Carlson, Robert ,
Carmen, john C.
Carter, Mary jane
86, 209, 212,
Cassity, J. Glen
Cassity, Mary Jane
Castleton, Frances 82,
Chatneld, Robert F. 64,
Child, Frank C.
32, 154, 182,
Child, Stanley R. 81, 195,
Fadel, Shirl 163
Clinger, Reed 49,
Clive, Elaine 77, 169, 209,
Cluii, Kenneth W.
Clyde, Ila 75,
Clyde, Pauline 41,
207, 208, 212 222,
Coates, Barbara 77 156
Coburn, Royal 34,
Cole, Gordon 87,
Coleman, Charles F.
48, 189 198
Coleman, Leah 34,
Coleman, Ruth 78
Collard, Helen Ann 88
Condas, Chris 109
Condas, Ellen I.
Condas, Nick 45
Conely, Kay 75 177
Coon, Ila 66, 155
Cooper, Suzanne 78
87, 165, 209
33, 198, 199
Cotter, Helen 36
Cottrell, Ann 70
Cowley, Francis .
Cozzens, Mose C.
Crandall, Robert 38, 216,
Crane, Esther 37
Crane, Rolland P.
Crask, Margaret 90
Critchlow, Mary Winn
Crockett, Carol 110
Chipman, Dean W. ,
Christensen, Betty Jean
Christensen, D. Betty 36
Christensen, Dorthea Betty
59, 167, 193
41, 189, 207, 212, 214
Christensen, Marjorie 34, 207
Christensen, Norma M. 98
Christensen, Ray 79, 195, 225
Christensen, Scott 103
Christiansen, Gordon 43,
Christianson, Byron 28,
Circuit, C. Paul
Clark, Fern 97,
Clark, jerry M.
Clark, Kathryn 48,
Clark, Mary Louise
Clark, Merline 62, 160,
Cubbison, Gordon R.
Cunnin ham Ann
g , 109
Cupit, Margery 84
Dean, Gladys 64
Dean, Norman 36, 163
Clay, Marian 94,
Daly, Thomas C. 30,
Darger, Stanford P. 68,
58, 165, 208,
Davis, Donna Lou 70,
Davis, Dorothy 110,
Davis, Margaret 79,
, Margaret B.
Davis, Roland Bowen
Davis, Virginia B.
Davis, Virginia E.
Three hundred forty-six
Decker, Bette Lou
Dillman, Ray Earl
Dixon, Rod Paul
Dobbs, Leonard E.
Doidge, William T.
Dovey, Edward G.
Doxey, Willard B.
Eccles, Cleone 103,
Edmonds, Clyde M.
Edmonds, Jo Ann
Edwards, Doreen E.
Edwards, John W.
Egan, Mary Jane
Egan, Merritt H.
Egan, Wren B.
Eldredge, Kelly H.
Eliason, Eldon A.
Eliason, Max V.
Ellis, Arthur Allen
Dressler, Luetta 99
Dufiin, jean 94
Dumke, Hobart H.
Dunlap, Eloise 108
Dunn, Milner 69, 163
Durkee, Grace 62, 164
Dyer, Robert M. 61
Emmel, William L., Ir.
Engberg, Golda 28, 156
Ensign, joseph D. 42
Erickson, julia 30, 214
Evans, David M.
Evans Dorothy Dean
Evans George H.
Evans, joseph Robbins
Evans, Kathleen 79, 212
Evans, Raoul C.
Evans, Robert C. 35
Evans, Ruth 76, 210
Evans Tommy S. 91
Ellis, Telitha 61
Ellison, Lucille 61, 172
Emery, Gloria 107
Farrer, Geraldine .
Faust, Marguerite 74
Fehr, Raymond 77
Feimauer, Lyman R. 198
Felt, Bill 87,
Felts, Mary Jane
Fernley, Mary Evelyn
Ferrell, Ella Ioannette
Fetzer, joe B. 110
Fiedler, jane 76
Fields, Dorothy Ray 76
Finlayson, Avalon 39
Firmage, Edna Fae
Firth, Rex Lane 63
Fisher, Polly Jane
Fister, Mary jane
46, 15 5
Flanders, H. Nyal
Flandro, Paul 76
Evert, Jason 89,
Fletcher, Raymond 60,
Flint, Jean C., Jr. 75,
Floyd, Werner 86,
83, 181, 211,
60, 169, 209, 212,
Ford, Frances 105,
Ford, Palmer 77,
Forsberg, Ada 39, 215,
Forsberg, john 59,
Foster, Bill 36,
Foulger, Grant 62,
Fowler, Keith 76, 174,
Fowlks, Betty 86,
Fox, Laurel 94,
Fredericksen, Delbert 202,
Fugate, Dean 60,
art a 47,
Gantz, B rbara
Gibbs, T d
Giles, Irx ing J. 89
Gill, Patnicia Ann
Gloe, Margaret Ann
78, 184, 209,
V. Jarvis 85
d, Roger 66
60, 173, 209, 218
Goodfellow, Robert 108
Gorey, Hays 65,163, 193
Gorey, Mary Louise
Gould, Robert 31, 175
Gould, William R. 43
Graff, Mary 169:
Graham, Leon Jack
Grandy, Carl 84,
Gray, Arbor W.
Greaves, Barbara 97,
Green, Janet 164,
78, 180, 208,
Green, Keith 63,
Greene, Helen 74,
Greene, Mark H., Jr. 217,
Greenhalgh, Clifton M.
Gregory, Le Grande 89,
Gribble, Janice 74,
Griffith, Allen 106,
Grimmer, Robert 175,
Grover, R. Lee 81,
Grundfor, Howard 199,
Guilford, Edward C.
Gunn, Rodger 88, 226
Guinn, John E.
Hardy, Douglas W. 31,
Hardy, Fred 60,
Harmon, H. Kent 100,
Harrison, Burna Dean
Hart, Heber 68,
Hart, Mary Lalene 108,
Hartwell, Helen 35,
Hatch, Garn 45, 154,
Hatch, Steve E.
Havenor, Martha Alice
60, 181, 208, 209
Havenor, William E.
Hawkins, Wayne D.
Haycock, James 28
Hayes, Robert 40, 199
Haynie, Elwood 41
Haynes, Howard 217
Hayward, Lewis S., Jr.
Heath, Helen 29
Heath, Rodman 34, 167
Heitzman, Eleanor Jane
Heitzman, Mearl, Jr.
J 42, 167
Henderson, Barbara 90
Henderson, Idathryn 74
Henricksen, Waldo 87
Hendron, Howard C.
Henriques, Charlotte 38
Hess, Lucile 75
Hewlett, Charles 96
Hewes, James M. 45, 167
Hibbs, Margaret 38, 156
Hickenlooper, Franklin T.
Hickman, June R. 171
Hill, Charles R. 198
Hills, Mary Margaret 58
Hillabrant, Julia Jean 41,
Hilton, Arline 35,
Hilton, Virgil T. 40,
Himstreet, William 74,
Hinckley, Betty 80,
Hinckley, Harriet 62,
Hintze, Lehi F. 32, 159,
Hogensen, Patricia 61,
Hoggan, Nadine 75,
Holmes, Richard 70, 217,
Holmgren, S. Paul 40,
Irving, Lee 46,
Isakson, Wilford 88, 203,
Isgreen, Patricia 161,
Jackson, Amos R. 39, 201,
Jack, Julia J
Jackson, Lila 'Mae
Jackson, Robbrt 76,
j 28,198 ,
Jacobs, Jo 3 79, 156
Jacobsen, Ruth 155, 164
Jahries, Elizabeth 98
James, Anna Mae
45, 212, 213
James, Richard W.
46, 154, 158
Jeffers, Jay W.
Jellison, Marjorie 107
Jellison, Robert 68
Jenkins, Edward W.
Jenkins, L. Earl
Jenkins, Ruth 40
Jensen, Anna 69
Hoopes, Dwight 44, 198
Hooper, Mary 46, 168
Hopfenbeck, Robert C.
Hopkins, Mary 165, 194
Horne, C. Phyll
Hosmer, Catherine 106
Howe, Elaine 35,
Howe, Marjorie 59,
Hubbard, Neva 100,
Huber, Arlene 45,
Huff, Frances 60,
Hughes, Grant, B. 63,
Hull, Maxine 44,
Hultquist, Dorothy 94,
Hummer, Joan 211,
Hunt, LaMont 88,
Hunter, Billy S.
Hunter, J. Poulson 74,
Hunter, Ruth 76,
Hurley, Andrew R.
Hurley, Robert W.
Hutchinson, Elizabeth 88,
Ivers, Peggy 68,
Iverson, Kay 87, 156, 208,
Jenseni Dale 48, 199,
Jensen, Delores 87,
Jensen, Effie 68,
Jensen, Gordon -
Jensen, Jay R.
Jensen, Margaret Ruth 58,
Jensen, Thomas 63,
Johnson, Clifton 76, 217,
Johnson, Eilleen 40, 160,
Johnson, Gordon S.
Johnson, Lester 40, 171,
Johnson, Mimi Marie
85,156, 208, 210,
Johnson, Ruth Marie
Johnson, Richard 88,
Johnson, W. Claudell
Three hundred forty-seven
Jones, Calvin M. 175
Jones, Curtis 95
Jones Dorothy 96
Jones Helen 68
Jones, Irene 28, 215
Jones, Margery 79, 156, 208
Kaattari, George 69,
Kane, Barbara 74,
Kaptein, Cora 36,
Karass, Jeanne 108, 165,
Kavanagh, Arthur F.
Keate, J. Raybould
Keay, Patricia 67, 210
Keddington, John Blaine
Keddington, Margaret 83
Keith, David 35
Keller, Howard W1
Kelly, John H. 89
Kelm, Robert G. 43, 206
Kelsey, Sara Ruth
Kennard, Jean 88, 210
Kerr, Helene 97
Kerr, Knight B. 216
Kilby, James B.
Labbe, Armand 75
Labrum, Irma 58
Laker, LaRee 89
Lambert, Jerrie 40
Landes, Lee W.
Lane, Dorothy 108
Langton, Gerald 107
Larsen, Harold C.
Larsen, Melba Elsie
Larsen, Thomas Wm.
Larson, Clifford 202
Larson, Mary Margaret
Latimer, J. Kenneth
Latimer, Lois 34
Latshaw, Walter L.
Lavin, Annette 84
Layton, Alan William
Layton, Joe W.
Layton, Lucille 58
Leaming, George 36
Leatham, Dorothy 39, 180
Le Cheminant, Victor H.
Le Cuyer, Charles F.
Lee, Keith 76
Lee, Marion L.
Lee, Ruth 99
Leichter, Herbert 42, 202
Leigh, Beth 46
Three hundred forty-eight
Jones, Orlene 80, 223,
Jones, Robert E. 88,
Kilgore, Kathryne 67
Killpack, Ward 40
Kimball, Blaine 76
Kinney, Lote 86
Kirk, Darlene 110,
Kirk, Helen Lee
Kirkham, Gerry 80
Knickerbocker, Jane 79
Knight, Jack 81
Kratzer, Harold 84
Krumperman, LeRoy 154,
Kunkel, Raymond E. 44
Levetan, Eugene 44
Lewis, Mary 95
Lewis, Rosina 87
Lewis, Ruth Geraldine 59
Lind, Jenny 88, 184
Linford, Seth J.
Lindsay, James 83, 159
Linke, Harold A., Jr. 49
Linklater, Betty 79
Lloyd, John H.
Lolller, Edwin H. 85
Lomax, Mrs. Patricia F.
Love, Donald E.
Love, Richard S.
Lowell, Marlan 67
Lowell, Therese 65, 156
Lowery, Sidney W.
Luce, Cyril M. 86, 195
Lund, Lottie 70
Lundgren, Allen H.
Lunt, Anna Jeanne 87
Lusty, Bette Jean 105
Lyon, David Reed 47
81, 185, 222
Lythgoe, Ervin L.
75,169, 209, 215
Macauley, Wm. M.
Macke, Arthur R.
Mackey, Don 81
Madsen, Albert 89
Madsen, M. Dell 47, 178
Maher, James, Jr. 62
Mahoney, Lynn 29
Mann, Grant E. 42,
39, 210, 214,
Manookin, Stuart M.
Margetts, Cherie 76
85, 194, 21 1,
Martin, Betty Ann
Martin, Blain 69, 154,
Maxwell, William Tho
Mayer, Robert C.
Meldrum, Nibs 162
Mellor, Marjorie 30, 181,
189,191,196, 207, 212
Menotti, Elsie 78, 181
Mercer, Marne 48
Merrill, Denzil 65
Merrill, John T. 110
Merrill, Ortencia 40
Merrill, Reed 40
Merrill, Wesley 28
Merry, Margaret 160
Metos, Christopher 104
Meyersahm, Alvin 159
33,168, 208 215, 222
Milano, Mary Anne
48, 173, 214
Miller, Donna 81, 161
Miller, Edward 49
Miller, Edward H.
Millet, Navarre A.
Moflitt, Jacqueline 109
Monahan, Helen 106
Monsen, Richard 74
Monson, E. Conrad 41
Monson, Marjorie 94
Montague, Keith Edgar
62, 163, 193
Montgomery, Melvin 43
Moore, Helen 70
Moore, Margaret Jean
Moreton, Isabel 81
Moreton, Susan 109, 161
Morgan, Betty 68, 172
McCarthey, Mary 85
McConkie, France B.
McDonnel, James R.
McDowall, Suzanne 97
McGarry, Mary Lou
44, 180, 208
McGowen, Dorothea 59
McIntyre, Jackie 94
McKay, Anne 78
McKay, Robert R.
37, 154, 167
McKee, Bruce 58
McMaster, Marilyn 106
McMillan, Calvin 82
McMinn, Martin 44
McMullin, Floyd 30, 199
McMullin, Robert L.
45, 167, 190, 192
McNeilly, Hugh Evan
173, 196, 208
Means, Howard 58, 154
Morgan, Joseph E.
Morgan, Mary Margaret
Morris, Robert R.
61, 161, 211
Muir, Edward 83
77, 172, 196, 208,
Mullikin, Walter T.
Munk, Carol 67
Musser, Florence 107
Musser, Samuel 163
Nate, Dora 83,
Oldrig Rasmussen, Vester
Nebeker, Je Neal
Neff, Emily 156
Neff, Wesley C. 66
Nelson, S. Richard
Nelson, W. Richard
O'Gara, Emmett 46,
Ogilvie, O. Edward
Ogilvie, Robert W.
ht, Robert L.
Oliveto, Sam Louis
Ollinger, Jack 40
Pack, Marshall 45, 154,
Packard, Patricia 97,
Palmer, Marion 66,
Palmer, Virginia 89,
Papanikolas, John Wm.
Pardoe, Ralph H.
Parish, Margerete 78,
Park, Evelyn 98,
Parker, Bettie 59, 176,
Parker, Ellenor 35,
Parker, Richard A.
Parkinson, Jay Dale
Parry, Richard 65
Parsons, Peggy 78
Parsons, Shirley 161
Patterson, Robert A.
Patton, Harvey M.
Paul, Jack M.
Paulsen, Ruth Anne 78,
Paxton, Lester 87,
Paxton, Wendell P.
35, 167, 192
Newton, Marianne 44
Nicholson, Robert J.
Nielson, Veigh 68, 206
Nilsson, Shirley 180
Nisbet, D. Frank 46, 202
Noall, Maurine 213
Noall, Mary Louise
39, 21 3, 215
Noall, Ruth 164
Norgard, Agneta 38
Nuttall, Hubert V.
Nyvall, Jane 96
Olsen, DeNae 78
Olsen, Winona 30, 223
Olson, Ruby 49,
Orton, Don A.
Orton, Howard 198, 199
Owen, Glade 79,
Owen, Jeanne 81,
194, 196, 208 209
Pearce, Helen 103 210
Pearce, William W.
Peck, Bette 61
Peck, Ray Burford 31
Peck, Wilbur 74
Peirce, Beverly 28
Perry, Barbara 32 155
Peterson, Alvin L.
Peterson, E. Bruce 64
Petty, Betty Jo
Petty, George 65,
Phillips, Alvin G. 32, 202,
Pingree, William 85
Pixton, Pat 97
Pizza, Frank H. 60
Pizza, James 46
Polk, Virginia Lee 84
Polve, J .
Potter, George Lund
Poulton, John R.
38, 163, 189,
Powell, Forrest Burton
Quilico, Pauline 60,
Rahan, Edward G.
Ralls, J. Mack
Rathofer, Alfred A.
Ream, Wesley Jean
Recore, Mary Anna
Reese, T. Hayden
Reeves, Margaret Ann
Reiser, Bette 106,
Renner, Jack G.
Reynolds, H. Taylor
Reynolds, Paul 45,
65, 196, 207,
Rice, Zola 82,
Rich, Gordon Hardy
Rich, H. Arnold, Jr.
Rich S. Grover
Richards, George LaMont
Richards Jack A.
Richards, Jean 34, 160
Richards John C. 62
Richards, Merlon 60 167
Richards, Nancy 64
Richards, Neil 49 198
70, 154, 162
Price, Mary Jane
Provost, Ellen 84
Putnam, Peggy 29
Pyke, Richard Bruce
Quinney, David E.
Richardson, Jacob Z.
61,161, 208, 209,
Richins, Dale S.
Richins, Kay W.
Roache, Gerald A.
Robbins, J. Spencer
vo, iss, iso,
Roberts, Susan Jean
Rohliing, Robert F.
Romney, Eldon B.
, Millie Rue
Ross, Harvey 34, 154, 166
Romney, R. Paul 195,
Rose, Bobette 76,
Rosmait, Beatrice 62,
Roush, Donald 64,
Ruggeri, R. Henry 77,
70, 155, 160, 208, 214,
Ryser, Sterling R.
Three hundred forty
Samuelson, Cecil 41
Sandberg, Elmer 75
Schank, Robert E.
Schenk, Paul, Jr.
Schiller, Fred W.
Schluter, Francis 202
Schmiett, Mrs. Evelyn A. 5
Schneider, Camilla 168
Schryber, Beverly 63
Schultz, Betty Dee
Schweitzer, Dorothy S.
68, 156, 213
Sessions, Irene 84, 172,
Sharp, Luella 42,
Sharp, Max William 34,
. 84, 169,
Shaver, Ben 45,
67, 166, 193,
Sheldon, Julianne 87, 156
Shelton, Albert 110,
Shepard, Renee 99,
Shepherd, Douglas 188,
37, 155, 156,
Sherman, Beatrice 89,
Shields, Harold 29, 199,
Shill, Kay 160, 222,
Shilling, John J.
Shipley, Duane 70
Shurtleif, LaVar 60,
Shurtleif, Wilford Burt
Sidoway, John Lewis
Siegel, William 39, 154,
Simmons, Hope 29
Sims, Dorothy 39
Singer, Ellen Jane 88, 181
Skewes, Deone 62
33, 15 5, 156
97, 165, 222
Slack, Oenone 100, 185
Smith, Alex 46
Smith, Bernice 101
Smith, Dorothy L. 99
Three hundred fifty
Smith, Franklin H.
81, 157,194, 196
Smith Helen Elaine
31, 191, 211,
Smith, Jean 76, 194,
Smith, Patricia 34
Smith, Sarah Ellen
Smith Sarah G. 63
Smith Ted C.
43, 196, 210, 212
Smith, Virginia Lee
Smoot, Wendell, Jr.
Snow, Betty Jo 48,
190, 191, 196, 208,
Snow, Kathryn 107,
Snow, Wayne M.
Somerville, William K.
Spratling, June Alien
Stamos, Robert Glen
Stayner, Marjorie 61,
Stephens, Richard H.
Stephenson, Earl J.
Stephenson, Stanley F.,
Stevens, Curtis H. 82,
Stevens, John L. 41,
Stewart, Donna Jeanne
Stewart, Nancy Gene
Stockslager, Charles 84,
Stoker, Don D.
87, 165, 194
Taylor, Helen 31,
Taylor, Janice 90,
Taylor, Leone 39, 214
Taylor, Lorena 78
Taylor, Mary Z
Taylor, Mary Ellen
Taylor Mildred 33, 191
Taylor: Nancy 65, 1721
Theroux, George 41
Thomas, Amy 35, 160
Thomas, Betty Jean
Thomas, Beverly Jane
Thomas, Gloria 161
Van Arsdall, Sally 87
Vandehei, Joy 75
Van Orden, Shirley 34
Van Voorhis, Marilyn
Varley, Ray 62
66, 160, 208
Wadsworth, T. Jerald 42
Wagstaif, Dorothy Anna
107 Stratford, Marion
171 Straub, Barbara 81, 161,
104 Streadbeck, Arval
104 Strong, Ramona 173, 213
86 Stuard, Marjorie 30,
99 Stuart, Riter M.
103 Stumm, Betty Ann
172 Stumm, Katherine
7,7 S d J38L155, 180, 208,
ug en, ac
133 Summers, Phyllis 164,
90 Sundberg, Adene 42, 168
1,79 gundwallbClara Ann 60
103 Sutherland, Marjorie 62,
75 Swaner, Charlotte
67 Swaner, June .
107 Sweeney, James
197 Sweet, Mrs. Betty E.
78" ' Sweeten, Robert L.
170 Thompson, Harry
154 Thompson, Jack
39 Thompson, Philip M.
86 Thompson, Warren
223 Thomson, LaRue
216 Thornell, Clyde 74
31 Thurman, Hope 78
103 Timby, Shirley 59
109 Timmins, Margaret87 194
Todd, George Kendall
229 Todd, Iona
216 Tolman, Nelma
228 79, 210, 215
177 Tolman, A. Ray
164 Torkelson, Helen
161 Tourssen, Shirley 75,
211 Towler, Marjorie 68,
177 Tracy, Marjorie 62
212 Travis, Betty Jo 95
2551 Treseder, Quillen 3 0
4 , 2 2,
102 grinnanian, Raymond
82 ripp, une
161 Tri , Rex 64, 175
179 Trullllison, Elizabeth
197 Tucker, Howard 66, 167
214 Tuddenham, William
165 Tukumitsu, Minoru
63 Turner, IS?e1i11nethR
9 urner, i iam .
58 Tuttle, Evelyn
223 Tyler, Warren R., Jr.
68 Tyree, Joseph T. 28
67 Ungricht, Merlene
96 Ushio, Maurea
181 Varney, Miriam Leota
172 74, 173
214 Verhaaren, Carl W. 35
Verhaaren, Theodore E.
Vincent, Harris L.
Vorhees, Betty Blythe 30
95 Wagstaff, Jane
203 Walk, Fred
157 Walker, Ellis R.
Walker, Howard S.
63, 156, 209
Walker, Robert T., Jr.
Wallace, Ben K. 48, 216
Ward, Ellen Ann 96, 165
Wardrop, Mary Dean
Warner, E. Rollins
Wassom, Robert E.
Watanuki, Harold H.
Watkins, George 171
Waugh, Elizabeth 29,
Wayman, Dorothy Jane
67, 165, 209, 212, 221
61, 167, 193
Weiss, Betty Deane
West, Walter R.
Wheeler, Lora Jeanne
Wheeler, Mary Jane
White, V. Parley
Whitney, John Y.
Wicker, Cristie 75
Wilkinson, Betty Rae
Williams, D. Emerton
Williams, M. Dean
Williams, Floyd D.
Wingate, Mary Louise
Winger, Louise 110,
Winterowd, Ruth 97,
60,173, 214, 223
Wise, Paul J. 42, 201
Yates, Leah 38
Yeaman, Elaine 61
Yeates, Jack 163
Yeates, Kenneth W., Jr.
Yeates, Robert M.
Young, Allen D.
Zackrison, Jeane 96,
Wood, Beth 28
204 Woods, Shirley R. 82
31 woodhead, Betty 59, 177
231 Woodruff, Charles 83
82 Woodruff, Janet 96, 177
59 Woodruff, Susan 96, 177
94 Woolf, DeVoe M. 199
210 Woolley, Frank 76, 227
13? Woolley, Harold 66, 167
211 Woolley, Heleg16Belgh5
Woolley, Larona, , 194, 24?
100 yfoolley, Mary Alice 46, 165
orley, Charles 163
229 Worley, Marie 164, 215
102 Wrathall, James 67, 170, 199
105 wright. armed so, 161, 211
74 Hg ta era 31, 200
216 Wright, Ruth 106, 181
159 Wynn, Dorothy 95, 177
82 Wyss, Robert 49
228 Young Dow H. 86, 163
Young, Harold E., Jr. 37
Young, Lillian 86, 228
162 Young, J. Lowell 79
162 Young, McCready S. 98, 231
95 Young, Ruth 84, 165
168 Zobrist, Ernest 110
169 Zwick, William Evert
Three hundred fifty-one
Well flzfzffusf amz! ends my starry . . .
. . . allow me a few words of explanation before you close your
I hope you enjoyed the story, and even more, I hope you will
enjoy it many times again as the years go by, for to bring you
that future pleasure is its real purpose.
At any rate, if you did get enjoyment from reading it, thank
these people: the entire force at Stevens E3 Wallis for their fine
printing, binding and cover work, and Frank Lodeink for his advice
and mounting, the Metropolitan Engravers, Vince Newcomer and
Frank Fussell in particular, for excellent engraving and art work,
Dave Boyer for his fine subdivision photographs and the composite
pictures in the front of the bookg Ned Westover for the personality
photos, scenes, and the many other beautiful prints he supplied,
and thank the fine staff of ambitious student workers, without
whose hours of diligent labor your Utonian would have been im-
possible. lf you like the book, thank all these. They did their
parts well, uniting with the two who sign their names below, to
produce a book which we all hope pleases you.
MW! 73' 6
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