University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 444
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1951 volume:
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publishell in The spring af wsrby
Hle class of '52 ai' the universify
of utah. sal? lake cify, ufah
barbara nielson.. manager
ady know. . buf
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I spreading h and maple
Hello Walk is the center of the campus in more ways
than one. Here are frosty works of ,art during Snow
Carnival and election posters in the spring. The
gates and the flagpole are favorite gathering places.
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behind the classic whiteness
of the park
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Many Utah connected with the
Park its steps and with the seal
in it Park Plaza is a favorite meet-
and also the scene of bonhre 'rallies
.,-IZ! and snake dances. At night the Building? flood-
lit white pillars are an impressive landmark.
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and oly r mvlhng greens of the
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Ducking at the call of "fore," nature-lovers
sometimes infvacle the golf course for lunch
or last-minute cramming. In the spring even
faculty members may be found whacking
those little white balls around the greens.
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In any direction here there is scenery which may distract even the
most signlefminded golfer. Smooth green lawns stretch up to jagged
foothills, and in the distance they can sometimes see the glitter of
the lake. In the spring sunfbathing sorority girls also add to and
improve the view.
stands the . .
Back in the days when there was no Annex, no
Homecoming, and, believe it or not, no Utonian,
there was a great deal of class spirit. Every year the
campus would break out in a rash of class numerals,
which were painted on every available surface. In
the spring of 1905, the class of aught-seven, the really
remarkable class which published the first Utonian
andsponsored the first sack rush, had a brand new
idea. Under the leadership of Carl Scottg Stayner
Richards, who was student body presidentg and
Richard Hart they planned to put their mark on a
large pile of black shale just north of the present
block U. One day in April, when a trusting pro-
fessor was lare to class, they seized their opportunity.
Of course the other classes immediately retaliated,
and for the next few days school practically stopped
as the battle raged and the numerals became a
smear of sevens, eights, and nihes. Finally someone
proposed a compromise, a' large U. On the first U
Day in April, 1905, the entire student body climbed
the hill and installed in lime the first block U. Of
course the life of the lime U ended when winter
began, and two years later the same class promoted
their plan for a permanent concrete emblem. After
three days of strenuous effort fall the materials were
hauled from town on mules borrowed from Fort
Douglas and the concrete was mixed by handl the
project was completed. The appearance of the sym-
bol was considered a minor scandal in some circlesg
one prominent clergyman even preached a sermon
on the desecration of the mountain, and many news-
papers printed editorials berating the students. They,
however, were unperturbed, and their work remained.
Today the U, which is warped to fit the hill and still
give the impression of a symmetrical monogram, is
a hundred feet high and contains a hundred cubic
yards of concrete. It is thought to be the very first
of all such insignia and has a certain distinction be-
cause of that fact. But the U's most outstanding
characteristic is not its age or its popularity as a
model for other such emblems or its interesting
history. 'For the forty-one college generations who
have climbed the hill to repair its white surface
it is a symbol of the proud tradition that is Utah.
It represents college people from the wide-eyed fresh-
man to the student body president and from the
C. I. play-boy to the three-point medical student. It
has stood guard over them, and it knows them well.
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planted as a symbol
of college people
Every spring those with athletic inclinations put on their
oldest clothes and take time out from classes and Song-
fest practices to struggle up the hill behind the campus.
There they form a bucket brigade and spend the after-
noon sloshing whitewash all over the ground, each other,
and the symbol of their alma mater.
as for these people . they
everywhere for all sorts
From Southern Utah to South America these
people come from all kinds of places, big and
little, far and near. ln the cosmopolitan at-
mosphere of the Utah campus a freshman
from Midvale may meet a prospective engin-
eer from India, and a girl from Bingham may
room with a girl from New York. Foreign
language classes are taught by natives of Eur-
ope ancl South America. Altogether, forty-
eight states and forty-one foreign countries
are home to them.
Some pursue knowledge, while others
pursue - well, see for yourself. They
usually End what theyre looking for.
and with summer fun behind
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When summer comes, newly-released students be-
come dissatisfied with their winter pallor, and
surrounded by Coke bottles, baby oil, and port-
able radios, they lie on the beach and bake. Or
they cool off with a picnic in the canyon, where
thick green trees, massive cliffs, and splashing
streams create an air-conditioned atmosphere.
For a lucrative change some of them rest their
brains and exercise their brawn.
soon hit their stride
Thu human gmt or the regzstmtzon mzll zs
led 'rom coumelms to cleans to department
heads By the tzme their pzcrures are taken
they loolc hal dead but lf 5 the office o the
Comptroller that admmzsrms the fmal blow.
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education requirements, and graduation re-
quirements, while trying to work in Spring
Flowers of the Wasatch, Beginning Swedish,
or Advanced Life. They 19nd themselves re-
membering an amazing conglomeration of
fact and fiction - in fact, they can take any-
thing from Accounting to Zoology, and the
more they learn the more they jind there is
ant fo . . they
Those with a creative urge study anatomy,
sculpture, illustration, and commercial
art. They may be seen squinting at trees
and buildings with slcetchbooks and art
gum erasers in hand or wandering around
the sculpture lab in clay-smeared smocks.
From a mechanical point of view, engi-
neering students lcnow all the angles. They
not only study about but also suffer con-
siderable stress and strain as they struggle
with sines, cosines, and logarithms. These
brainy boys are known for spending hours
with their slide rules.
can learn just about anything
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lector by working in the library, the
cofee shop, or the stenographic bureau. '
and that tradition is a big
Tradition plays an important part in college life, such tra-
ditions as those connected with the sacred seal, the pump,
and the rostrum. Ute students feel that old do-or-die spirit
when they rise for the high-stepping band's renditions of
"Utah Man,"and they develop a fond effection for Hoyo.
They look forward to such annual events as Homecoming,
Snow Carnival, and U Days, and they turn out en masse
for dances from the strictly formal New Year's Eve Dance
to the fun-for-all Hello Wfeek Barn Dance.
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part of everyon
Each year the freshmen are indoctrinated into
the new world of Utah tradition. They learn
the hard way that they must wear their green
beanies and avoid the front steps of the Park
buf in the rush an occasional
There is a pause that refreshes the mem-
ory, a pause at the bookstore snack bar
for coffee and cramrning before a test.
pause also has its place
They desert the Rosenbaum for a little so-
cializing by the fountain, or they dress up
for a Sunday tea at tl1e'Union Building.
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backbone of the sch
Building upon the work of his predecessors,
Dr. A. Ray Olpin has raised the University
of Utah to a position of respect among its
sister institutions in America. An able ad-
ministrator, he still possess a deep personal
love for research and has been assigned an
important and confidential job by the gov'
ernment. Like Mrs. Olpin, a devotee of
the arts, Dr. Olpin personally encouraged
the recent remodelling of the Park Building
to house the l-ludnut Collection, the Hatch
gifts, and other Works of beauty. His love
for music sometimes gives way to his desire
for a brisk round of golf at Fort Douglas,
which he helped to acquire.
University social functions are also supported
by the Governor, whose cooperation was
responsible for the success of many events.
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and the regents
ln serving our school and our state, 1.
Bracken Lee, governor of the state of Utah,
has placed over the University a capable and
willing Board of Regents. Selffeducated,
Gov. Lee has grown in bis appreciation of
the important role of education in the State.
The nation's press focused attention on this
state official when he persisted in saving
money while there was still some to save.
A lover of the outdoors, Utah's chief execu-
tive is a skilled trapshooter, fisherman, ship-
model builder, hunter, and woodsman. He
and his charming wife are keen art patrons.
with the governor make for
school and stare cooperation
Representing the outstanding business ancl
civic leaders of the state, members of the
Board of Regents worked to coordinate
school and state affairs. Under the cap-
able chairmanship of Sterling Sill, this
Board consistently performed miracles
with their careful study and skilled inf
gents. Members of the Board of Regents,
left to right, front row, D. H. Christensen,
Mrs. J. L. Gibson, President A. Ray Gl-
pin, Sterling W. Sill, Leon D. Garrett,
Mrs. Roxey Romneyg standing, Frank
Browning, Clarence Bamberger, Reed C.
Culp, Walter E. Cosgrifl, George S. Bal'
lif, Adam S. Bennion, William 1. O'Conf
year by the University of Utah were nor, LeRoy H. Cox, and Heber Bennion.
achieved through the efforts of the Ref
terest. Many of the goals reached this
As President of the alumni,
Richard I.. Evans is also an X l
ex-officio member of the board.
Able chairman of the board is
Sterling W. Sill, a prominent
Salt Lake City insurance agent.
deans and directors are
Dean Ballif is the object of many stale
assembly jokes, but he is better known as
the campus cop who enjoys directing traf-
fic after Children's Theatre performances.
Dean Pierson is enthusiastic about fishing
and the new department of Educational
Psychology, of which he is head. His job
as Dean of Students also keeps him busy.
' in on much of the work
Gracious is the word for Dean Austin,
who in spite of her duties as counselor
and disciplinarian finds time to dress a la
Vogue and keep informed on world affairs.
Scholarly Dean Greerlings, Faculty Dean,
reads original Greek and Latin and is
working on a translation of the New Tesf
tament. Students like his friendly smile.
Paul Hodsonis efficiency and his Secretary and Comptroller Garrett is
likeable personality make him a a good man to know, for he handles
helpful Assistant to the President. all the University's funds.
As Registrar, Joseph Norton has a Purchasing Agent More counts Uni-
big job, but he still Finds time for versity pennies and also has the
his hobbies, music and bowling. big job of running the bookstore.
These are the people who make the wheels go round. They do the Uni-
versity's buying and selling. They keep track of the scholastic achieve-
ments and activities 'of each student. They collect and disperse tremendous
amounts of money. They serve as substitute parents, making sure that
each out-offtown student has the best possible place to-live. They co-
ordinate student activities and work to improve teaching standards.
Their combined efforts keep the University machine running smoothly.
Busy Bishop Bill Wtitwlf takes time Placement Director Carlson has an Owen Horsfall, Director of the Ex
out from his church duties to act amazing memory for names and facesg tension Division, is also a member of
as Director of Physical Plant.
he estimates his repertoire as 400. the National Boy Scout Committee
Big Parry Sorensen knows all about
almost everything that happens at
Utah. He is an ardent sports fan.
It takes more than students and teachers to run a univer-
sity. There must also be people to take care of such be-
hindfthe-scenes details as running the bookstore, .caring for
lawns and trees, keeping track of the University's quarter
of a million books, and directing and advising student
activities. These are the people who do just that.
Guardian of campus trees and build- Librarian KifkP3YflCk'5 flfl' Wit makes
ings is Kent Evans, titled Superin- him a POPUIHF 3ffCF'Cllf1UCf Speaker-
tendent of Buildings and Grounds. He USC-rd YO reach FFCUCU
e at f 4
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Gail Plummer is the best friend of Graduate Manager Parmelee guided
all Kingsbury Hall productions. His student activities and kept every
vocabulary runs to superlatives. one happy with his bag of tricks
Multi-talented Douglas Wfoodrufl is
Manager of the Union Building and
Food Service besides being Executive
Secretary of both the Alumni As-
sociation and the up-and-coming Uni-
versity of Utah Development Fund.
Field Director Dan Eastman is the
traveling representative for the De-
velopment Eund, which sponsors an
annual drive to raise money for
scholarships, salaries, and improve-
ments in campus facilities.
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Carlson Hall's Miss Driscoll is m
also a member of the Home Eco- X 0 0 y
nomics staff and loves to travel. '
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Top man on Utalfs totem pole, Dick Clay'
ton was the fellow to see about everything
that was brewing from the Union Building
to the Annex. Tall, blond Mister President
could be located in the A.S.U.U. offices
whenever there was work to be done -
which was always.
standpoint of the students
the exec council run things.
Historian Randy Sharp was the
scissors-and-paste girl who took
care of the University scrapbook.
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Student activities are big business,
and treasurer john Naisbet was busy
keeping Ute finances in the black.
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Campus politicos were under the
etlicient eye of hardfworking sec-
ond vice-president Henry Nygaard.
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In spite of her many duties as
first vice-president, joan Winegar
found time for her Delta Phi.
but others are also in on the
All schedules and expenditures for intercollegiate and inf
tramural athletics and appointments of all athletic depart-
ment personnel are handled by the Athletic Council,
members of which are, back row, left to right: Richard L
Evans, Parry Sorensen, Robert Sanders, Theron S. Parme-
lee, James Hodgson, Richard Bennion, Hugh Hamilton,
N. P. Neilseng front row: lack Curtice, l.. David l-liner,
Leland H. Creer, chairman, A. Ray Olpin, Leo Provost,
Leon D. Garrett,
Nancy Colton, Jacob Geerlings, George Adamson,
and Richard Lee are members of the Debate Coun-
cil, which supervises activities of the debate team.
The. business of the ,Publications Counei1,iS'to'Ser
up LI'i,i,lESl,2lTlSl-l'6gl1lHtfidl'!S'- and to aiJD9i!it'.'editors
and ibusinessr for cmmrsf publications.
on .this council are, tlgugkgrciw, left,-ggqijf' has Q
E. G., Christililweni from:
bara, Page, .' Wallace G5iiQ5nv ,Beverly .Romney
school's big doings
'Members of the Music Council, the group which
supervises the activities of the band, the orches-
tra, and the mixed chorus are, back row, left to
'rights Theron S. Parmelee, Marion Redd, Ron-
ald Gregory, chairmang front row: Dwan Jacob-
sen, William O. Peterson, Norma Lee Madsen.
Members of the Apportionment Board allot A.S.
U.U. funds and approve the budgets of all student
activities. They are, back row, left to right: Rich-
ard Christofferson, Theron S. Parmelee, Russ Bal-
lardg front row: Richard Clayton, Clyde Ran-
dall, chairman, A. Ray Olpin, Leon D. Garrett.
Elections, elegibility, campus celebrations, and
parties are the concern of the Student Affairs
Council, back row, left to right: Theron S. Par-
melee, Richard Clayton, co-chairman, Roger Bean,
Douglas Vlfoodruff, Nick Zumadakis, john I.. Bal-
lifg front 'rows lda Brown, Myrtle Austin, George
A. Pierson, co-chairman, Ruth Noall, Evelyn
to make if all complete
Barbara Reiser, president
De Ette Jones
Ray Anne Shracler
A. W. S. is the year-round organization to which every girl on
the campus belongs. Weeks before school starts these girls are
busy planning their activities. During Freshman Week they take 7
charge of a sponsor program, making sure that each greenie girl
n the gala
. of Fame,
l this year
Donna Wood Joyce Jacobs
Sylvia Smedley Elizabeth Wilson
Y oe Tan aro, resident
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Organized with the purpose of coordi- V A .r E
nating the associated men's activities, - 'A
the A-M-S this Year Staged 3 dance, 2 '
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Wayne Lambert Reed Jacobs
these are the people
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Not even a college education can destroy the
urge to don blue jeans and a man-sized plaid
shirt and get the uninhibited spirit that goes
with a good old-fashioned barn dance.
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From classes to costume parties, from Freshman Week to V4 I
Commencement, these people get a kick out of college life. ,fl yn
They like cheering for the team when it's winning and fling Mil
booing the referees when it's losing. They like such smoke- ffjlg,
filled meeting places as the C. I. and such haunts of higher yi y
learning as the Rosenbaum. In fact, some of them even in fi
like to study. They also like hamburgers, skiing, and prac- tl
tical jokes. They really get a kick out of life. l i 6 U ii 4
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they gef a kick out of life
College gives most people their last chance
at being childish, and they make the very
most of it by going all out for costumes and
the seniors find their
Commencement is a compound of black caps and
gowns sparked with colored tassels, of march music
rolling through the stadium, of the addresses, and
of the impressive look of that hard-won diploma,
complete with gold seal and intricate script.
Whether they are listed under Summa cum
laude ofgraduates ofl 1951 the seniors are pretty
excited when they see their names in print.
four years have gone fast
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Studying in the library was forgotten this year while the
seniors built their float for the homecoming parade.
The seniors cross their fingers as they study for their com-
prehensives or look for their names on the listslof those
released for graduation. They find themselves ,spending
more and more time at the Library, but they hate to miss
anything this last year, and they play, as well ias study,
hard. Above all they are excited by the prospect bf gradu-
ation and their chance to set the world on fire. -
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New ideas and plans were always on hand when the
senior class officers got together. Left to right they are
Norton Parker, president, Betty Funk, secretary, Pearl
Butler, vice-presidentg Jack Critchlow, treasurer.
Billiards and the College of
Business are Dean Dilworth
Walker's two main interests.
some of them wear
Carl B. Paulsen
James Unopulos, Jr.
Richard F. Kirkharn
L. james Christensen
Richard L. VVa1'burton
David A. White
John Winston Holt
Ken B. Done
Charles G. Thomas
Jerold L. Davis
Ralph M. Wright
Richard L. Crouch
Charles H. Walker
colors of the school of busmess
John E. Hooker
Theril L. Lund
John B. Giles
Joseph F. Ainge
Golden F. Poor
Norma Deane Hill
Frank A. Daeeoxnano
Lester H. Wade
Donald D. Burbank
.Ioachim R. Hoffman
Frank S. Ueda
Calvin W. Elton, Jr.
Glenn E. Pollard
George K. Naylor
Robert V. Alexander
Courtney L. Trench
Albert D. Nystrom
L. Howard Campbel
Robert A. Hummel
Kenneth W. Hodges'
Robert Lloyd Carter
George G. Elwood
Heber C, Jacobs
The College of Business takes in the Departments of Ac-
counting, Banking and Finance, Economics, Manage-
ment, Secretarial Training, and Marketing. Graduates
of this College are prepared to tackle the big job of mak-
ing money through all kinds of buying, selling, and acting
as go-between. For a B.A. they must take five classes in
Economics and four in Accounting, as well as their group
requirements and twenty-five hours of a foreign language.
Ray L. Lawrence
Henry E. Coleman
Clifford L. Meyers
Earl L. Huntingto
Jack C. Higbee
John Major Scowc
Kenneth G. Sleight
Robert G. Lindahl
Gavriel A. Chiri
R. Richard Steed
R. Wayne Lambert
William E. Cooper
Joseph T. Neville
Neil H. Andrew
Along with their labs, which provide
their practical training, business stu-
dents spend a big part of their time
in classroom lectures.
Don W. Pihl
Ronald F. Hornsby
James N. Smith
George M. Johnson
To fit himself for a career in accounting, a
student must learn all about arithmetic, algebra,
and statistics. Prospective bankers study risk,
insurance, taxation, and insurance, while Eco-
nomics majors are experts in business cycles and
industrial organization. A Management and
Secretarial course includes business law, public
relations, shorthand, and machine transeriptiong
and wholesaling and radio advertising are
taught in Marketing classes.
Ronald Ted Reid 1
Curtise Ackcrlind, Jr.
Edwin E. Maki
Joseph R. Dykes
V. Parrish Carlston
David I. Williams
Donald W. Layton
D. Mack Frost
Richard D. Blackmarr
Practice makes perfect, so these
girls spend many hours improving
their typing speed and accuracy.
Donild E Foulqcr Cllltonll Hcdgcpcth Robert Hayes Gcralchne Caller Robert N Wnght R1chard B Waldron
Lynn Cqhoon Cful E ungst T. W. Littleflcld John G VVclls Bob Mlddlerna Robert Haeu
W'1rrLn G Astm Frank W Sham Paul Hawkins erold R Buckle lfV1ll1arn Bowrmg Dale R Hawkxns
Gene S. Mercer
Douglas J. Davis
Frank A. Notti
Rex D. Srnellie
educafion maiors learn the
Dean Wahlqujstvs book on the In cadet-taught classrooms the aspiring teacher learns
philosophy of education is na- flght along With her eager Young PUPUS-
Future teachers learn to develop
the creative urge in such varied
forms of expression as basket weav-
ing and finger-painting.
State legislators have looked with favor on the University's
College of Education, and they have made it Utahis official
teacher training institution.fGraduates of this College may,
without further examination, teach any grade for which
they have received training, here at Utah. The Legislature
has also provided for one hundred scholarships for students
in the College of Education, The value of each scholarship
is S100 a year for as many years as the holder continues
need for love and patience
Harry P. Bluhm
Warren D. F ishborn, jr.
Martha Louise Nelson
Dale E. Dunn
Thomas J. Mackey
jean Van Valkenburg
Thomas C. Thorpe
Albert G. Zamsky
Billie Baker Coularn
C. Edsel Tholen
they are full of ideas for
Virginia W. Hestrnark
Glen W. Duggins
Joann lVIcAllister Hawkins
Elaine M. Barnes
Russell A. Neilson
Admission to the College of Education is on a Nselective
recruitment" basis. Applicants must have completed
their academic group requirements with a one-point
average. They are admitted according to their grade
point ratio and the reports on rather rigid physical
and psychological tests. Under this system approxi-
mately 500 aspiring teachers enter the College each
year with about another 100 being deficient in one or
more of the requirements.
insfrucfing fomorrow's children
For the student who is working for a Doetorls de-
gree in education, there is a language requirement
of being able to read one language, plus the thesis,
a result of individual research ond investigation.
They also have an oral exam on their findings.
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Sally F. Buffmire
Kirt Demar Wfood
Ralph H. Davis f
jo Anne Hunsaker
Clyde O. Shurtleff
Barbara Jean Alvey
Ra Nae Nagle
Norman Dee Riggs
George Cleo Barton
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James H. Cushing
Ray S. Hambleton
Oletta Joy Wald
Vivian H. White
Ronald M. Childs
Darlen Mantyla vVlCliSfl'Oll'1
Grant R. Sanderson
George M. Rogers
Norma Lee Madsen
Raymond B. Stcnsrud
The William Stewart Training School is the Univer-
ityls teaching laboratory. Here students can see edu-
cational theories in practice and can experiment with
a few theories of their own. Three hundred and
eighty-one children of local families are enrolled at
Stewart School. Art and music education classes are
also taught there. These children and their snow-
balls are a Utah tradition.
'Lillian Garret A
John R. Jefferies A
Riehardi Beveridge- V
Joy 'Ghrilsfiatmlili Q
Richard C. Layton
Charles W. McDonald
Ruth G. Long
Sara Emma Hansen
Gaylon B. Rowan
Sheldon C. Henderson
Before aspirants become full-fledged teachers, they
must learn about such things as psychology in the
school, the school health program, and the organiza-
tion and administration of schools in Utah. Those
who hope for an elementary school credential must
also take classes in child development, current social
problems, and elementary school curriculum, besides
art, music, and physical education.
Clifford H. Anderson
William D. Wardle
F lorenee Marie Gates
Carl E. Burningham
rDa1e Tingey i
Richard G. Neill
Norma W. Hughes
Bonnie V. Gudmun
Sharlene S. Walker
Fred W. Osterloh
Don C. Steele
Norma Jean Braun
Betty Joy Brooks
LeRoy R. Likclema
Leora M. Gertsch
Practice teaching is a part of his training that
each education major anticipates with seared ex-
citement. With all the prerequisites taken care of
he has the opportunity, usually during his senior
year, to try his hand at teaching an actual class
in a local school. Elementary education majors
practice teach for two quarters, while secondary
education majors are through in just one quarter.
Elsrner G. Kern
Mary Ellen Wood
ga '. ..
Ray Anne Shrader
xy 'Patricia 'Morgan
These children begin early to develop
the ability to appreciate and to evaluate
music and all the other arts.
In addition to his teaching: skills and techniques,
eachjflollege of Education graduate must also
be well versed rif1gSQIIlC' academic field. Secon-
dary education Students- have teaehirigi majnrs,
which are only slightly different from the regu-
lar departmental majors. Students majoring
in elementary education may take thirty hours
in one field on the approved list or eighteen
hours in two.
Betty Sue Plum
Barbara M. Beal
Duane S. Wimmer
hlary jane Schricker
Luc Wana Gordon
eanne Carr Breisch Joan Bennett Sue Berd Jean Bishop Joyce Davis Barbara Ellerbeck
Florence Reed Jeanne Walker Geniel G. Blunt Marcine Lauchnor Jessie Lou Rees Joan Fechser
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Q Elaine Sims Dixie Dansie Dawne Edling
I I + Q74 5,71 Patricia Pierpont Barbara A. Koch Barbara Buchanan
O Aj' , 'Dolores Aiello Joan Pusey LaVon Gotberg
with a slide rule and book
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Engineering Dean Leroy Taylor
also serves as a professor of elec-
The College of Engineering is composed
of four departments, the departments of
Chemical, Mechanical, Electrical, and
Prospective engineers grnust understand the in,
tricacies of many sucihlrnachines as this one.
They must be familiafjwith all kinds of knobs,
dials, switches, and levers.
learning engineersi learn how
To earn their diplomas these boys must know all about such things
as chemical processes, topographic drawing, soil mechanics, and
cartography. In their labs they mix their own concrete and build
their own trasmission lines. They study stresses and voltages and
spend their out-of-class hours with pages of computating.
Leon G. Salisbury
Calvin G. Clyde
Wesley D. Roper
Gerald C. Hellberg
Melvin L. Leary
Richard H. Lesser
T. Dennis Price
Kale M. Latimer
Walter R. Guenther
Alvin J. Brown
David A. Davis
Charles W. Rosch
Wallace B. Kvenbald
Asael G. Taylor, Jr.
Russell E. Peterson
Wilbur A. Wagner
Robert E. Nuttall
Wells I. Collett
George H. Clavell
Jay Ernest Reddieks
John M. Rapp
Wallace D. .Pc
Gary fSeib Q 1
' i makelife easy
Thomas M., ffiregoryf
William E. Cawley
Utah's College of Engineering,
known as one of the best in the
nation, has drawn students from all
over the world. India, Iran, and
Iraq are only a few of the countries
represented. Students have also
come from practically every one of
the forty-eight states plus Hawaii
to enroll in this College, which is a
member of the American Society
for Engineering Education and is
accredited by the Engineering
Council for Professional Develop-
ment. The prestige of the College
of Engineering has drawn many
fine students to the University of
E ,, Grant
Scott W. Brandon
Lowell R. Hall
John B. Me Entee
Robert lliarrseyi IQ V
Al.. , .l sr V
'Miltonf-TR. ' 'Marianas' -
ami? rxaaffaiefi, ' i
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Richard D. Neilson
Ben R. Scarbrough
John A, Basingcr
Richard Lee Morrison
joe Allen Wall
Wayne S. Brown
Raymond S. Howarth
Charles D. Wilson
Nyrnphus M. Murdock
Robert E. Kelly
Max H. Parker
David L. Reid
Ralph U. George
jay E. Robinson
Ned J. Clayton
jesse Jennings Guy M. Hatch Hal Ingram Ross Moody Keith O. Timothy
Jay Daly Ed. L. Bilsborough Wayne O. Field Edward Brooks Wallace E. Wright
Each switch on this board controls a part Not would-be plumbers but engineering
of the complicated machinery which students are the boys who are hard at
is the tool of the engineering trade. work connecting these mammoth pipes.
'- , . .li 1
Vigorous Avard Fairbanks is Dean of the
College of Fine Arts and also a sculptor
who has achieved national recognition.
Every art major spends many afternoons in his
clay-smeared smock in sculpture lab.
arts students live
Drama and dance department members are an
important part of the annual Summer Festivals.
Professor Stewart gives a little constructive
criticism to a student in his landscape class.
'n a world of culture . . .
he College of Fine Arts caters both to
hose who want a general background in
he arts and to those who hope to find
1 career in their special field. Courses
painting, sculpture, design, architecture,
dance, and music are offered.
m . .
ploduccs most of the campus
fro scenery to speaking parts, 1S
for training the band and other
groups, and does much of such art
as posters and parade floats. Col-
enrolled in the College of Fine
are privileged to study under men
have received well deserved recog-
,sudh fields as iI4i'lIlSiCa1
stage protluctionf, and orches-
rconductingp Established in 19417, this.
is fast becoming outstanding
like institutions in theiwest. From
to -the lquick-stepping-band
much to the University of
, ' ,. 1. W i"'v'3y
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Klyde L. Petersen Nancy Huish Marian Clark
Beverly Berger Elliott A. Fairbanks Louis T. Sayre
Janice Day Francis Newman Arden Farris
one degree already . . buf
Newspaper files, court records, and diaries are only a few of Research projects like this on
the sources used by graduates in their advanced study. take up a large part of tim
spent in graduate study.
Not content with their Bachelor degrees, a few ambitious graduates seek even higher
honors, one of the four advanced titles awarded by the University. Master of Arts,
Master of Science, Doctor of Philosophy, and Doctor of Education are the degrees
granted. To be admitted to candidacy a student must have graduated with an average
of B or better and made a better-than-average grade on his comprehensive. He must
also furnish letters of recommendation. In addition to these, most departments have
their own special requirements.
A, A. Shaban
Robert R. Twelves
Bob J. Phillips
l Wallace V. jenkins
Ariel G. Gundmundson
William D. Poe
graduates are back for more
H. M. Smithson Richiro Teranishi Harry E. Snow I. Khosrow Mostof Satoshi Matsushima
James Tschudy R. A. Parmelee B. A. Donaldson Keith H. Jaques Carma Lee Smithson
To earn a Master's degree the candidate must complete a minimum of forty-five
hours of work with an average grade of B. Thirty weeks must be spent in residence
at the University. Candidates for the Master of Arts degree must be able to read the
literature of their field in both French and German. In addition all aspirants must
submit a thesis which must be a contribution of new material or a new treatment of
familiar material in his field. Finally, each advanced student must pass an oral ex-
amination covering thc subject of his graduate study, his preliminary training, and
Henry Eyring, Dean of the
Graduate School, is a nation-
the law sfudenfs have big
Harvey Sweitzer S. D. Butterfield Ernest D. Mariani Lynn Holmes
Fred A. Swartz Robert Snow David H. Payne Spencer F. Hatch
A bundle of books is the mark of a law student, who must
memorize hundreds of rulings and precedents before he re- '---
eeives his degree. Torts, Contracts, Evidence, Crimes, and
Restitution are the titles of some of his classes.
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Spencer Kimball, Law College
Dean, is the quiz kid of the
A moot court is as close as possible to an actual court-
room situation, complete with ujudge, jury, plaintiff,
defendant, even an audience. I
books and big problems
Rod Kump Paul M. Hansen Paul C. Keller Mearle C. Marsh Raymond Huggins
Francis Schulke Robert S. Jackson Ken Chamberlain E. E. Greenwood, Jr. Henry Nygaard
Edward Garrett Sterling Colton Robert W, Brandt Sterling G. Webber Boyd M. Fullmer
Moot courts give law students a chance to gain some
practical experience by participating in a mock trial.
cadavers and mice are the
ames T- WOYIYOU Virgil F- F21i1'bHHkS After seven years of concentrated study these medics
Calvin Buhler Don Vansteetcr will graduate into an extremely exclusive profession.
To enter the College of Medicine a student
must have taken high school mathematics and
chemistry or physics. He must have completed
three years of study with an average of 1.6 and
met the requirements of health, personality,
etc. He then begins twelve quarters of study in
such fields as histology, psychiatry, anesthesiolo-
gy, and surgery. Fifty students a year are ad-
mitted to this College.
Amid these beakers, test tubes, and retorts medical students
study the causes and cures of all kinds of diseases from chicken-
pox to malaria. Some will use this knowledge in medical
practice, while others may continue in research.
John Bowers, new College of f
Medicine Dean, had worked
for the Atomic Energy Com-
these are the people who
Edward C. Stock
C. Ray Dickson
Raymond A. Johnson
Joseph G. Richards
Kenneth L. Davis
Richard B. Knittle
Richard M. Greening
Donald M. Bcggs
William O. lVIurpl1y
Roland L. Ractz
Many such huge machmes are used 1n the constant Search for
the bur1ed treasure which IS the goal of these m1n1ng students.
study in the school of mines
A. VVcst Akio Ogata Delos C. Jensen Herbert A. Jahnle Sam Mele
Charles R. Willclcn John F. Powers Roger M. Caywood Yon Su Kim Richard W. Partner
Classes in Mines and Mineral Industries
have been taught since 1891, and in 1901
this College was organized into three divi-
sions: Earth Sciences, Mineral Engineer-
ing, and Mineral Technology.
College of Mines colleagues A
of Dean Christensen envy his '
excellent bass voice. I
rs- M sn
lsr 7 1
In this oven ores and metals are turned by
the heat into a white-hot molten mass.
white caps and capes await
Virginia Wiggins Vernetta Hale Dale H. Ballard
Constance Walker Helen Truman Allen M. Anderson
Clara M. Thiel Adele Van Dyke Joyce C. Grogan
In accordance with the College of Nursing plan,
these girls obtain on-the-job experience by
working in local hospitals. They live in the
hospital nurses' homes and start school a week
early to take a series of placement and physical
E ss '.
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Dean Hazelle Macquin of the
College of Nursing has spent
many years in France.
these girls of nursing school
fi- ' 'mhz V ks
, N. y X ,
r TF -1 11515
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Marianne Turner Susan 5Nl Mathias
Z Beverly Paul Dolores Erickson
The College of Nursing provides its students With both theoretical and
practical training. They take classes in tuberculosis and psychiatric
nursing, highly communicable disease, and diet. therapy. In addition
they gain experience at one of the three schools of nursing CQIlIIC'C'lICd
with local hospitals. New students are admitted on the basis of scholar-
ship, personality, and the results of a physical eicamination.
I 1 .
pharmacy teaches sfuden'
Every member of the faculty of the up-and-coming College of
Pharmacy has earned a Ph.D. degree in pharmacy and has
passed the examination necessary to become a registered phar-
macist. Students enrolled in this college may work toward a
career in retail, prescription, hospitall or industrial pharmacy,
research, or government service. Their classes include Toxicol-
ogy, Jurisprudence, and First Aid, andf they study, drugs, chemi-
cals, cosmetics, and medicinal plantsj
The success of the young Col-
lege of Pharmacy is largely due
to the Work of Dean I-liner.
what drugs are good for
Jack M. Swcnsen
Don L. Anderson
Gordon F. Lee
Don S. Killpack
Douglas B. McAffee
Don P. Christy
L. F. Stuart
Charles N. Rasmussen
Wesley P. Thompson
Ellis W. Lewis
Richard E. Haymond
Seth F. Begcler
Leon W. Gourdin
Lewis C. Miner
Douglas L. Smith
Mary Ann Carlston
Ray S. Shields
Colleen Connelly Leon Watson
Loren Klar Oldroyd Malcolm L. Warner
Even a fewi grains of their potent pow-
ders makeia big difference, so these
pharmacy students weigh carefully.
Anita Mae Allen
Paul P. Baker
Albert L. Fuller
Barr M. Musser
Robert C. Hansen
LeNila Young Horner
Charles H. Garrett
L. Monte I-Iawkley
H. H. Kilroy
J. Harvey Madsen
Bernard P. Towne
Robert N. Cain
Keith D. Story
H. Charles Hayes
William R. Drosehkey
Frederick R. Homer
Kent E. Olds
John D. Borgstrom
Joseph R. McKenzie
the social wdrkers spend a
Students of social work are always
ready to discuss problems, and they also
act on their decisions.
H S, . .
M mg H
N js 35
The School of Social Work trains its
students for work in such organizations
as the Red Cross, federal agencies, pris-
ons, mental hygiene clinics, settlement
and neighborhood houses, and character-
building organizations. This School at-
tempts to teach the skills necessary for
an intelligent and successful attack on
the problems of our society.
The successful social worker doesn't stop
with food, clothing, and shelter. Recrea-
RK, I tion like this is also his concern.
lof of their time in the field
wx- H ,S
Students enrolled in this School are all graduates who ., g
have a suitable undergraduate background in the social .,,
studies. Their further study includes such classes as H
Crime and Delinquency, Dynamics of Personality Dc- rx
velopment, and Marriage and Family Counseling. A
minimum of 48 hours, earned in three quarters of
residence, is required in addition to a minimum of
450 clock hours which must be spent in an accredited
social agency under the supervision of a member of the
faculty and which carries 12 hours of credit.
Dean Beeley fascinates School
of Social Work students with
his authentic English accent.
According to Professor John Dewey, the ggoal of all social Work
is to establish "a sound human being in a sound human en-
vironmentf, Few careers offer as many opportunities for
service or as many real rewards as doe? social Work. '
university college students
The University College is the administrative unit which in
1948 replaced what had been the School of Arts and Sciences
and the Lower Division. On admission to the University all
students are members of the University College. Those who
plan to enter one of the professional colleges are dually en-
rolled until they complete their group requirements, while
majors in anything else from air science to speech take their
classes in this College.
Whether as preparauon a career or for married Mcxicwbom MCI-Cdlth Wllqon
life home ec classes are popular and practical, Dean of the Umverglty C01
5 - i V lege, also teaches history
are a motley group . they
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Enough plants and bushes to stock a small ,S 'I' tif' ' Ak?
'pgrk are grown in the University's own " W A
igreenhouse, where this girl admires the 'S
handiwork of the horticulturists.
and everything . . theirs
Research and experimentation rank close to education
as purposes of a university. From psychological studies
of rats in traps to sociological studies of human marriages,
the University of Utah is contributing much to scientific
knowledge and helping to combat the problems which
arise because of ignorance.
Renee Reeder Ahmad Haffar Dorothy Kirk Norman Bishop
james W. King Joyce T. Bernard Richard D. Cook Venna D. Harrison
Carol Moss L. W. Miltenberger Lina Hinckley Glen Penkers
William W. Edstrom
Dolores Van Sickle
is o liberal education
Ferris M. Johnsen J
Mary E. Middendorf
Sara R. Olson
Joy S. Hawkins
Mark D. Bringhurst
James G. Smith
Reid L. Passer
Armella E. Lager
Anna Lou Dinwoody
Lewis F. Roberts
Harold R. Compton
J. Kent Borgaard
James P. Neeley
Theodore T. Curtis
L. Lynn Broman
John E. Jarvies
Marian R. Jones
Keith D. Hunt
Kindon R. Jensen
Richard R. Moray
Ward R. Wcnner
Theris P. Astle
Suave Associate Dean Angleman
of the University College IS an
Galen S. Woolley
Don V. Hague
Dorothy Anne Witbeck
Leon M. Neal
John D. West
Robert A. Linde
Don M. Peterson
Gerald Dale Hearn
Earl Brandon Hunting
Gisela A. Kelm
Howard Richard Bullock
Charles W. Mays
Richard W. Clayton
Bonnie June Wall
Richard C. Donelson
Orson P. Wright
John Cavanaugh Thomas
Lowell Don Larson
De Von Day
G. Richard Palmer
Arnold E. Hultquist
Ralph T. Marchant
Lola Nash Huggins
Rulon W. Waite
Campus musicians take time out from Anal-
ysis of Musical Forms and Keyboard Har-
mony to contribute their talents to the band,
the orchestra, and other musical groups.
Shown above are four members of the concert
band, which plays at recitals and convoca-
tions. The music department also includes
private lessons in many types of vocal and
Richard C, Sowles
John D. Ensign
Bobbie V. Peterson
Francis E. Isamam
Richard W. Stucki
John F. McDermaid
William R. Leary
Horton D. McBride
C. Clark Welling
i-Q I ,
if i 'Robert S. Zeigcn
De Efte Jones
George F. Buckley
Norma 'Warenski i
Rgss gL.4 Birdsall
Mary Patrick , ,
Ripberg, Wg Groyer'
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Floyd H. Cox
Marjorie Anne Alexander
Walter B. Kerr
Freda E. Butterfield
Darlene Van Sickle
Arnold VV. Parratt
Future doctors, coaches, and dietitians all must
know about chemistry. They study such things
as Quantitative Analysis, Organic Preparations,
and Laboratory Techniques. Unknowns and
equations take up much of their time, and they
must be really meticulous in their measuring
Milton M. Cannon
Lee D. Wight
Ernest J. Bianchi
Justin A. Kreek
Lyle K. Kurisaki, Jr
James R. Murphy
Adron B. Bead
Xiluinpiflli Zfiilhitlilfi J, :N
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With such apparatus physics students
learn about the world we live in.
-, - 11152,-,
Speech classes include everything from
making puppets to debating and acting.
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hu- ,s ,il L" . . .
Nancy McConahay J. Clarke Jones Peggy Watkins
Earl B. Hunting Barbara Gibson Lockwood A. Scott
Marilyn Oberg Robert Doelle Ross N. Tucker
I mr X V .
these are the iuniors, the prom
AND THE JUNIORS
As freshmen, these people saw Utah's last con-
ference-winning football squad in action. Now
the class of '52 claims almost all the heads of
campus publications and three members of the
A.S.U.U. council. Publications and the Prom
are their specialties, and the more eager ones
work toward Skull and Bones or Mortar Board.
By this time they really know their way around.
and publications people . . .
Stopping for a coke are Junior class officers: Treasurer
Alice Greer, Prexy Carl Johnston, Vice-Prexy Shirley
Hoskins, Secretary Marilyn Liston.
l lf l
these are the iuniors . . .
Robert L. Cook, Jr.
W. Blair Walkington
Judy L. Midgley
L ,fi S
Kenneth E. Crellin
,Ni W nfl, t
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, N F S
John M. Chipman
James L. Olsen
'l L. Dalley
1x--' IL' V i '
oodley B. Shipp Doris Voorhees Keith Bradley Cherry Moslander Donald A Brown Marv K1drnan
A. Gretchen John C. Shamy Frances Hodgins John D. Allen Joanne Earnshaw Jack Ewmg
Wemshelm Ann Draper John W. Wallace Joanne Duncan Sh1rl Cornwall Beverly Benson
F. B. Williams Helen Faucett D. V. Steffexsen Pat Dunbar R. C. Minister
Janice Pearce Jerry Sharp Marjorie Tedesco Stephen Mostardi Dixie Anderson
Carl Anselmo Daryl McCartr R, D. Madsen Janice Clayson Stanford Cazier
Pat Robison Neil K. Taylor Grant L. Wilson Russell H. Bishop Ruth Ray
B. T. Henriksen Danielle V. Zala Ed F. Contratto Patricia Stock Douglas Hart
Emma Harbert Art Hurzeler Jesse Wheeler Reid H. Johnson Mary Belnap
juniors . .
Ruth Marie Hunter
juniors . .
Elden A. Brown
Rex D. Eastman
Grant E. Collard
l l no ..-itil
Cleo B. Williams
Keith N. Godfrey
David W. Horslcy
Glen B. Edmunds
Ray K. Marti
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Rindaz Romney Q A 1-
'Bill 'Marrcroft A B
Calwin W. Elkington
Duane M. Butler Shirley Swcnsen Ray Kelson Zoe Ann Wiley Lyle Hamilton, Jr. Janet Oberg
Joan Butler Wm. E. LaFratta Yvonne Faux Frank B. Hills M. Ruth Nielson Paul S. Sedgwick
W. L. Downard Clara E. Copley Bruce Biesinger Benita Johnson Alex Krammer Dorothy Broderick
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Thomas D. Bryson
James R. johnson
Jo Ann Gaddis
Mary Helen Guilford
John Arling Morrison
La Rae Watkins
John N. Cannon
Shirley Eileen Kriegel
Malin R. Weiler
William B. Green
John F. Clarke
Joseph P. Price
l'Villiarn Lloyd Bennett
Glenn A. Lloyd
Lindy L. Ozancin
Clyde L. Anderson
Betty Ann Johnson
Michael J, Bennett
Raymond R. Barnes
james A. Newbold
Raymond L. Gee
Robert B. Bradshaw
Richard R. Dawson
L'-,- "L, Q '
1 ' 101
Douglas R. Frandsen
Gordon H. Dick
i Bonnie Plummer
Albert E. Ahlrnan Marjory Bennion Walter McPhie jewel Spilsbury R. D. Nuttall Beverly G. Ford
Maxine Anderson Charles Schmitt Pat Ward Granville Oleson Elfreda Tanner U. Spangenberg
James A. Grice Pat L. Graham Dick Murdock William Mackey Donna Wood Bill Perkins
iuni rs . .
Cal C. Cook
Garland L. Bray
John Kenneth Allein
Van B. Hales
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Jack C. Stevenson
Wallace E. Williams
James R. Dixon
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Robert E. Wilcox
Paul D. Nance
Richard Ellis Hunter
Fred J. Ketcham
William C. Gentry
john A. Bero
Paul M. Armstrong
Charles W. Fink
Richard L. Riley
Ken W. Hampton
Paul D. Ostcrloh
Howard D. Millerberg
Richard G. Ferris
joseph C. Richards
Donald R. Egginton
Dean H. Mahoney
Neil R. Williams
Clyde R. Hammer
Dale R. Walker
juniors . .
Gerald F. Brown
Earl W. Featherstone
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' Ed. Maryon Joan Hovey Harold Olson Roy MeLeese Evelyn Thompson Paul Geerlmgs
Paul F. Shrum Lowell Tensmeyer Mary L. Reichert Erma J. Gammell Amilee Sehmutz Doreen Gygx
John White John R. Singleton Joan Blaekhurst M. Van Wagener Janet Brown Mirl Truman
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Lorraine Lee Kemp
Robert E. Gordon
Frank M. McCabe
William E. Christensen
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Robert F. Guy
Virgil D. Nay
Donald E. Lusty
Calvin C. Gourley
Dale L. Peck
Fred R. Thomson
Fred O. Schmidt
Parlcy M. Neeley
A. Wesley Davis
Marilyn Louise Snow
Mary Jayne Callas
L. Brent Eager
Mary Arm Hales
George A. Morley
Donald T. North
Kenneth 'fMQ 'Sax
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Rulon R. Garfield
H. R. Kosrnata
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Anthony M. Paiz
Dick Hoffman s
Robert G. Steffenson
John H. Williamson
John T. Seigle
Peter G. Russell W.
David Hubbard 5
Howard Dunn H H
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Gerald N. Christensen
Gerre Lu Hughes
Elmer M. Hogge
Kay L. Mercer
The sophomores came to Utah during her
hundredth year. At registration time they look
for easy but interesting classes in humanities,
biological science, etc. As red-and-white-clad
Spurs and I.K.'s, they are the rah-rah boys
and girls of the campus. Selling tickets or
cheering at games, they have all their fresh-
man eagerness plus a little upperclass know-how.
Sophomore class President Don Ostler
Csucceeded by Tom Cainel, Vice-
Prexy Kay Buchanan, Secretary Pat
Holst, and Treasurer Owen Jacobsen
guided sophomores during the year.
now their way around, but
fo be upperclassmen
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Robert H. Lundquist
Stanley B. Smith
Gordon H. Taylor
Francis W. Dupaix
David C. Huser
Joe Ann Dixon
Rodney F. Call
Robert A. Parry
Mary Jane Agnew
J. H. Mabey
Jerry L. Glade
Don R. Freebairn
LaVar C. Best
La Jean Nelson
ophomores . .
Lee Ray Conover
Mana Lou Pnilsiphef
Judy C. Nelson J.
Doris, J. Chipman
Lynn T. 'Lance'
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Wayne H. Cate
Delbert T. Goates
Warren R. Smith
Rulen L. Bullock
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lbert T. Lundell Max Bleekert Robert F. Wells Dianne Fife
ctty Taylor Brett Paulsen Samuel Gridley Louis B. Griffin
mer C. Kemp Merlyn Jensen Keith B. Jensen Cal N. Ashton
I-Iickmct Shaban Benita Cowlishaw Phyllis Duke
Donna Johnson Norma McLeod Geniel Childs
George H. Park John Rogers Fish Owen B. Jacobsen
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elen Widcman Noel D. Howe in Petersen , ' Marguerite Davis
oni Turpin Monte Poulson l Scott Huntsm' Horace FH. Remcher
iane Hamilton John Sanders 5' La. Pie Orr Connie Hunsaker
Donald Allen Richard Pi.1Barnes Robert Coleman
Barbara Redford Joyce Gibqbh 'Ba1'ba.ra, .Allen '
Joyce Castleton Maxine l Joyleen Maron
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ophomores . .
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John Van Waggoner
Michael C. Nicholas
George E. Anderson
Hugh L. Sharp
Mary Elizabeth Mast
Alan A. Matheson
Rohn D. Brown
Larry G. Rausch
Gerald E. Davis
Paul K. Reeves
Robin W. Gray
John S. Huefner
Robert S. Waite
Don H. Pearson
Rex N. Anderson, Jr.
Dee S. Burningham
'Emanuel S. Alfieris
Edward B. 'Moreton
.Gordon W. Davis.
Francis spmiccri P
Gary H. Ulrich
Harold G. Price
Richard B. Wctherell
Theral J. Mott
Joe E. Jensen '
Cynthia Anne Davies
Charles Y. Smith
De Vaughn B. Bell
Ronald K. Crosby
anct D. Merrill
Frank K. Sullivan
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James B. Perkins
Lucy Ann Richardson
Frank L. Stout
Joe H. Jeppson
Golda K. Hedberg
Jerry V. Kendal
W. Lowell Christensen
Jack D. Cordery
Luis De Ridder
Richard P. Bailey
Grant L. Hacrtel
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Richard W. Shepherd
Basil C. Williams
Dixie Ann Burningham
Thomas H. Cam
Jay R. Heiner
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Jo Ann Harvey
Donald W. Richman
H. Clare Wiser
Joseph W. Thalman
Richard W. Latimer
Richard F agg
Colleen Isabelle Taylor
Morris L. Curtis
John O. Vaugn
Beverlee jean Nielson
Karl W. Davenport
Robert C. Monson
' Jayne Winters
Robert L. Hatch
Venus D. Melonas
William A. Sunbot
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. , . Eli., ei. " S49-'-ist we new-:rigs
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Ruth M. Hanks Nancy Topping Carolyn Beal Mar Jean Larson
Hurbert Barlow Betty Whitehead Arthur O. Pyper LaMar Giles
Don Wheeler Karl Topham ' LeRoy Holladay Gwen Alvord
A. Lynn Dowding Charles A. Barneck Karl G. Swan
Shirley Adamson Wayne Nelsen Darlene Parkin
Wilford Woodruff Marilyn Peak Billie Capes
Max Jay Spencer Margie Wendelboe jerry Michelsen Nick Kalantzes
Janet McLeese Marjory Anderson Nancy Hancock Joseph Brewer
Marion E. Dean Cecelia S. Allen Karen Senior Mary Peterson
Douglas Christensen Cliff Walker Sue Bradford
Bill Burke Charles W. Penrose Urania Kalogeropoulos
Boyd A. Wight James W. Tjas Leon Duffy
Rita Da Ronch
Donald K. De LaMa.re
Robert L. Gambeei
Pat 1 Langford
Kent. D. Hansen D
Don O. Warner
Robert F. Wright
Mary Ann Peterson
Mary Lou Karren
J. D. Boren
Joseph M. Duggan
Wallace J. Ludlow
Verna F. Critchlow
Priscilla Jean Parry
La Dawn Larsen
Glen H. Bowen
Jeri Lu Crowther
James C. Dean
Ray V. Lubeck
Lowell W. Jelden
Janet B. Young
T om H. Caine
S. Kay Robbins
Scott R. Steele
Larry M. Christensen
Hal T. Sharp
Dean H. Ashby A '
Shirley Anne Harper
James Lynn Colbert
Jack E. Sweeting
Reed D. Shupe
Guy R. Cook
Lionel L. Drage
Richard G. Taylor
'arma Fellows A Renee Ogden Patti Coveny Marilyn Casper
elvin G. Page Robert Wade Glen Sanford Eleanor Goodman
eAnn Atkinson Edith Robinson Narda Riddle Jerri Green
Dennis C. Temple Steven W. Netolisky Sherry Hudson
Joyce Rawlings Patricia Campbell ' Shirley A. Crouch
Francis A. Hamill Jerry Lake Joyce L, Archibald
sophomores . .
ank M. Davis Ariel Smith Carol Woods Peggy A. Thomas
orma Fetzer Joan Mendenhall Rulon J. Larson Marjean Stauffer
aMar J. Hills, Jr. Charles L. Birkinshaw Marlene Roach Marilyn Van Horn
Leah Hagen Gloria Peterson Pat McLaughlin
Robert L. Huff Darlene Jones Gerald C. Parker
Virginia Horton Geraldine Moray Mary Jo. Donner
frosh always do the dirty wcrk .
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Members of the class of 1954 began their higher education
in a year of extreme world turmoil. They take a lot of
kidding, but they have more sense than they get credit
for. They are the ones who do the dirty work for all
the upperclassmen. They haven't been at Utah long,
but already they are beginning to make their mark.
uf are catching on fast
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Freshman 'classj fTreas1irer-g
Croft, Vice.-President AD gmQg
President Ken ' Goonibs, U S eCifc ?gafy'
Bonnie Lewisi .discuss i,pla1is, 1
Smart took oviirf 5'-whenf President'
Coombs left che- 'nuniversigygg 4 '
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William R. Allen
Var Selle Weaver
Russell C. Engle
Robert H. Horne
Robert Bruce Smith
Ronald G. Wigginton
Elizabeth V. Larson
Steve M. Crofts
Richard A. Jensen
Gerald N. Fassell
Betty C. Mills
'ohn E. Buckwalter
lberta D. Warburton
Valter Dale Mackay
. Roy Johnson
'elvin R. Collings
mes F. Burns
mold F. Cross
ale G. Newbold
. Richard Crigg
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Helen Christine Houston
William C. Ward, Jr
Roger L. Tucker
Richard L. Mohler
Don B. Riley
Carolyn J. Cartwright
Voris L. Booth
Joan De Journette
Everett Mervin Bennlon
Jo Ann Croft
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Byron G. McLeese
Pierre Du Bois
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Robert O. Cooley
Junior K. Yagi
Orson L. Bowler
Russell F. Fjeldsted
T. LaDon Yates
Ray B. Grant
Calvin R. Marcham
Beverly J. Meredith
Barbara L. Sperry
Jim W. Millward
Eldon V. Talbot
Rex S. Peterson
Don K. Johnson
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Mary Ann Pritchet
Le Rae Christensen
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Lou Ann Richards
Thomas L. Hutchinson
Jay B. Hzunblin
Carol Lavon Grass
john P. McBride
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Richard T. Smith
Clair W. Peterson
Stephen E. Whitesides
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Leroy E. Coutright
David R. Braaks
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Raymond P. Drapei
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Gene F. Broman
Herman L. Spilker
Howard H. johnson
Marilyn L. Beasley
Richard C. Hyde
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Stephen F. Friel
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Joan D. Day
Nancy D. Dame
Gene C. Terry
Sally Ann Birclzell
Harald O. Johnson
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freshmen . .
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XA Q,- ji Dorothy Wallin
X, - James Barker
-L Ruth Mongomcry
yi Cherie Herman
,A Joyce Shelton
q Grant B. Morrell
W 4 l
Carole Lee Stuard
Marvyn D. Carlson
Archie D. Hill
Richard R. Kendrick
Joe A. Bowerbank
William D. Richards
Kenneth E. Coombs
George Ross Carter
Don A. Loveless
Thomas M. Tinkle
P. Gordon Beesley
Paul M. Williams
J. D. Bell
Darrell R. Minnig
Bruce B. Wainwright
Mary N. Coleman
Anna Lee Lunceford
La Dean Young
David O. Carter
but the peopl
Known for its practical jokes, rope ladders, and all-night
parties, Carlson Hall is home to ninety girls, mostly fresh-
men. Strong friendships are formed here, and upperclass
Coeds often wax sentimental about "the Hallfj
rren'f everything af Ufah . .
f the campus
Kingsbury Hall, campus home of stage-struck students, is
named after Joseph Thomas Kingsbury, third President of
the University. Scene of assemblies, lectures, and plays,
it also houses a little theatre and a radio station plus all
the sets and switchboards which symbolize the theatre.
' at fi: 'K
To accomodate Utah's ever-growing student popu-
lation, a number of temporary buildings have been
set up. Some house the elaborate equipment of the
physical science department, some the antiseptic
white apparatus of the School of Medicine, and
others the cardboard and paint products of the scene
5 I H LL,
The thriving white clapboard community of
Stadium Village houses veteran students,
their wives, and their multi children.
In spring, when the campus is warm and
greeng in fall, when frost whitens the jag-
ged mountain wall: or even in winter,
when the snow moves down and takes over,
Utah's hillside campus is quite a sight.
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Lectures and quizzes are, of course, basic to
college life, but Homecoming, Snow Carni-
val, and U Days also have their place. They
are unique to college experience, and their
glamour and excitement give them a special
place in the memories of every alum. Whisf
pered plans, hours of practice, and allfnight
work sessions seem worthwhie when the fin-
ished products are displayed and-maybe-
a shiny new trophy is added to a collection.
freshmen fasfe campus life
'T V7 VR
Freshman Week committeemen tried to acquaint the
greenling with his new environment. just before school
opened, the quiet campus changed to a hub of activity
as bewildered coeds met their A.W.S. sponsors and with
them began a tour of the campus. While the girls viewed
the latest styles at the Mortar Board Fashion Show, the
boys attended a smoker. Then together the frosh enjoyed
the assembly and mat dance. After the strenuous experi-
ence of registration, the week was climaxed by another
big dance. As the week came to a close, the new students
were beginning to feel that they, too, were now a part of
Responsible for a well-planned Frosh Week
were the capable committeemen, led by Don
Ostler. Members included Lucy Ann Rich-
ardson, Mary Ellen Wood, Don Ostler,
Jean Larson, Virginia Owen, Sherry Hudson,
Shirley Ann Harper, and joan Schwendiman.
chairman, Clarann Carlisle, jerry Lake, Mar-
early in the fall
M.C. for the annual Frosh assembly
was humorous Howard Anderson.
and have a chance fo meet
Toward the end of Freshman Week, the up-
perclassmen begin to trek back to the cam-
pus, and everybody welcomes everybody else
with a great big "I-Iello." This yearly event,
therefore, is known as "Hello Week." lt is
traditionally celebrated with such events as
the sack rush, the A.W.S. at home, and the
barn dance. During this gala week, everyone
wears a name tag, and people really say
"Hello" on Hello Walk.
At the A.W.S. at home, freshmen and ,K
their sponsors met faculty members, Q
A.W.S. ofiicers, and each other. -4 2
Committee members Marilyn Norberg
Carlin Kimball, Parry Hagen, Nancy
Salisbury, and Steve Love discuss plans
for their Southern-style Hello Week,
while Carl Burningham, above, pre-
sents his ideas to Rosanne Cline and
chairman joan Blackhurst.
upper-classmen the week after
Hello Week's freshman-sophomore sack rush is
one of Utah's oldest traditions. In spite of their
defeat by this year's sophomores, the frosh can
have their revenge with a new batch of greenlings
come next September.
Everyone really gets the Hello Week spirit at the annual barn dance, for
who could help being friendly while squaredancing in jeans or a crisp
cotton dress at one of the most fun dances of the whole year I
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scores of alums were drawn fo
The allfindependent parade, the queen contest, in fact
everything which made Homecoming 1951 a big event
was due to the efforts of the busy committee, including
Shauna McLatchy, Wayne Russon, Betty james, Joyce
Durham, Io Ann Earnshaw, front, Earl Gibson, Sally
Allen, Allen Cornwall, Jim Kemp, jean Ranker, Beverly
Romney, back. Their planning began before school started
and they worked many hours before they were through.
he campus for homecoming
A.S.U.U. Prexy Dick Clayton and
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committee member Tom Caine look
over the Pi Phi's house decorations at
the Pi Phi-Sigma Nu street dance.
"Homecoming is Coming" was the battle-cry of
committee members Bob Ferguson, Owen Jacob-
sen, Keith Shipley, frontg and loAnn Iarvey, Reed
Ockey, Kay Buchanan, and Nancy Brough, back.
Assistant chairman Evelyn Thompson restrains
an energetic and determined I-Ioyo with the help
of committee members Reed Jacobs, Mickey Grant,
Bob Beall, chairman Bob Snow, and Des Barker.
fri del1's,epi kaps and sigs
p captured the trophies .
, . . y
Pictured here is the Sigma Chi's fam'
ous box of Duz, which this year was
worked into a totem pole and again
won first-place honors. Other win-
ners were the Pi Kaps and the Sigma
Nu's. The Tri Delts' sprawling cowf
boy was awarded first prize in the
women's division with the Alpha
Chi's and the Kappa's taking second
and third. Runners-up to the Delta
Phi quartette were the Pi K.A.'s and
the Argonauts. The Kappa quartette
won another first-place trophy, while
the Tri Delts and the Chi O's placed
second and third. In the skit compe-
tition, the Kappa Sigs were first, the
Sigma Nu's second, and the Sigs
third. So, when the points were
added up, the Tri Delts took home
the women's Sweepstakes trophy,
and the Sigs and Pi Kaps tied for
Sweepstakes in the men's division.
Qnce again the Delta Phi's, whose voices have been well
tuned by two years of hymn-singing, harmonized their
way to another victory in the men's quartette competi-
tion. Members of the group were Reed johnson, Shirl
Cornwall, Frank Woodbury, and Dale Ensign.
, I ,
The grace and beauty lent by
these sprightly nymphs helped
the Kappa Sig skit to win the
first place trophy. The team'
work of these tiny Hoyos
trapped the unwary cowboy
as the teamwork of the Tri
Delts captured Hrst place for
Peggy Wzitkins, Tri Delta, re-
ceives the Women's Sweepstakes
trophy from Queen Rosanne
Cline as Attendants Marian
Clark and JoAnn Timpson look
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No wonder these Kappa's ' are happy. This yearfs
Homecoming 'meant another Hrst place for their fabu-
lous quartette. It was their eighth victory ini nine years
Marilyn Snow accompanied singers Joanne Barber
Marilyn Norberg, joan Tanner, and Joyce Tanner
Frameworks such as this one were
the bases for all sorts of clever dec'
orations when the A.S.U.U. Dance
Committee, Dwan Iacobsen, chair'
man, Marjorie Robinson, Mary Bel-
nap, and Arlene Ness, front, Ralph
Caro, Don Lusty, Donna Wood, and
Elizabeth Silver, back, went to work.
Not pictured are Virginia Rhodes,
Delbert Goates, and Frank Foss, also
a. s. u. u. dances
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To carry out the themes of the various dances
held during the year, the Union Building
ballroom was changed into a ship, a barn-
yard, and the freshman idea of heaven. The
A.W.S, Freshman, Hello Week, and Thanks-
giving dances were all well supported by the
student body. As a breather from tangoes,
waltzes, fox trots, and rhumbas, students
"sat one out" in the lounge or at the tables
around the floor. Quartettes, readings, and
impersonations highlighted the intermissions,
when couples enjoyed light refreshments and
small talk. Thus, another year of A.S.U.U.
dances provided fun for all who attended.
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combine gay crowds
and good music
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The orchestra, the decorations, the refresh-
ments, and the floor show all presented prob-
lems which had to be solved by dance com-
mittees. Racking their brains for new themes
building and painting decorations, and get-
ting publicity were part of their job.
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Second to Alpha Phi in the booth
competition were the girls of Phi Mu
with Alpha Chi and Alpha Xi Delta
tying for third place. The Phi Delts
took the second place trophy in the
men's division while Sigma Pi and
S.A.E. split third place honors. In
the cake contest, the Sigma Phi's, the
Kappa Sigs, and the I. K.'s were
judged first, second, and third among
fraternity chefs, and Delta Gamma,
Alpha Chi, and Lambda Delta Sigma
were rated highest of the girls. Super-
salesmen were the l.K.'s, Phi Delts,
and Sigma Pi's, the Chi O's, Alpha
Xi's, and Alpha Phi's who took hon-
ors in the women's ticket sales.
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' Alpha Phi pledges Marlene Keetch and Enid
Seaton pose beside their prizefwinning Car-
kr nival booth, which offered a bean bag contest.
Carnival King Rex Zierote admires the Delta
Gamma's prize-winning cake with Pat Ridges
and Donna Wood. Culinaryefforts took such
shapes. as ,steamlioats ,and bowls of fruit.
presented a south
The l.K.'s palm tree hut was
awarded first prize in the com- ill' ywvq- 1 I
petition for the best booth in I 'l i 'i' V T
the men's division. , , ' 1 ., I . I il l r ' l V
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Committee members were Jim King, Beverly Keeley,
Elizabeth Silver, and Eldon Davis, frontg co-chair'
men ,loan and Joyce Tanner, and Barbara Neilson,
centerg and jack Baker, Jerry Lake, Barbara Mat-
thews, and Vicky Wallace, back. Their work turned
the fieldhouse into a South American Mardi Gras.
winfer carnival spectacle
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IDick Kirby led the Delta Phils
to victory in the ski meet, one
f Snow Carnival's many activi-
lges, by taking first place.
members were Norton
chairman, Bob Holland,
Sorenson, Joyce Tanner,
Fjeldsted, Peggy Petersen,
Bohnne, and joan Tanner.
Artistic Delta Phi's paint their
massive winning mural. The
Kappa Kappa Gamma's clever
mural won first place in the
women's division of this event.
Snow Carnival, one of the outstanding activities of
the year, included exciting barrel stave races and ski
races. Because of a lack of snow, a new competitive
activity - mural painting -- took the place of the
traditional snow sculpturing. Tying for Sweepstake
honors were Kappa Kappa Gamma and Alpha Chi
Omega. The Delta Phi's took men's Sweepstakes.
the iunior rom . dance of
Wtdrking out Chairman Marcroft's plans
were committee members John Tempest,
Gerre Lu Hughes, Bill Husbands, Peggy
Watkins, Jerry Sharp, and Amy Smith.
With six hundred couples in attendance at
the Prom, three servings of the three course
dinner were necessary.
The Capitol Building was magically trans-
formed into a Roman garden for the annual
junior Prom. Such colorful decorations as
garlanded pillars and silver winged horses
helped carry out the theme, "Mythical Inter-
lude." Clad in their best formal dress,
couples danced to the continuous music of
two orchestras. The same music was a back'
ground for the dinner which was served. A
black enamel necklace with a gold centaur
engraved upon it was given to every girl as
a favor. The gala occasion was enjoyed by
everyone who attended, and it will be a well-
remembered event of the college year.
S H: 2
Transforming Massasoit into the Greek
God Zeus are Lynn Smith, Fred Mason,
Delmar Bastin Bill Robinson, Norma Lee
Madson Kay Reynolds, and joe Richards
At top left, Eugene Perrin and jay Decker, both
able electricians, provided the colorful lights
Bottom left: Prom chairman, Bill Marcroft
and Harry Murphy, chairman of decorations
discuss plans for the "Mythical Interlude."
Chairman Corinne Paxman was amused
by Master of Ceremonies Jack Curtice's
Texasfstyle sense of humor.
As Utah began its second century of
higher education, students helped
celebrate their alma mater's one hun-
dred and first birthday. Founded on
February twentyfeighth, 1850, as the
University of Deseret, it is one of the
oldest universities west of the Missis-
sippi. The lohn R. Park Memorial
queens and alums
an '35 -"--,.
Building preserves the name of the
iirst President. ln 1896, when Utah
joined the Union, the University took
the name of the state and became it's
official educational institution. An
annual Founders' Day celebration is
held by members of the twenty-two
alumniorganizationsin cities through-
out the nation. ln addition, there is
all the pageantry which goes with the
commemoration here on the campus.
The colorful coronation of the two
queens, the Bell of 1850 and the
Coed of 19513 the alumni banquet,
and the sport dance which was held
after the B.Y.U. game all added to
the festivity of the celebration.
This committee included Cathy Pearson, Diane
Hanks, Bruce Haight, Sam King, Benita Johnson,
and Shirley Stanger. Absent were Ben Fullmer,
71'omVKay, Carma Fellows, and Mary Pappasideris.
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helped utah celebrate her
Among the highlights of Founders' Week was the assembly, emceed by
genial coach jack Curtice, who introduced, among others, the glamorous
Madame Fife, known offstage as Dianne Fife. Twenty-five dollar govern-
ment bonds were awarded to each of the winners in the essay and oration
contests. The queens, Gerrie Shilling, Belle of 1850, and Lorraine Olsen,
Coed of 1951, were also presented at the assembly. That night, alumni
observed the founding of their alma mater at the annual Founders"Day
banquet, local counterpart of similar festivities held this year in thirteen
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engineers and their
At the annual engineering exhibits, members of the
five departments - civil, electrical, mechanical,
chemical, and mining engineering - display their
work. Maps and scale models of water systems,
bridges, and other constructions are on display
along with all the complicated instruments and
machines used by the engineers. This year the mine
located under Stadium Village was open to the pub-
lic, and members of the department of electrical
engineering served refreshments cooked with radar.
Highlight of the banquet which cli-
maxed the week was the presentation of
an award for the best exhibit. Engineer
royalty joan Day, Vicki Anderson, and
Jean Ranker were also introduced. The
dinner was sponsored by the Utah En-
gineering Council in cooperation with
the University's College of Engineering.
Part of Engineering Week is the tradi-
tional initiation of the Order of Saint
Pat, patron saint of engineers. A sound
smacking initiates each graduating sen-
ior into the Order. Another engineer
tradition is the annual beardfgrowing
contest. The Engineering Queen acts as
barber for the winner of this contest.
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Queen Ioan Day, candidate of the civil engineers,
was attended by jean Ranker and Vicky Ander-
son, Who were sponsored by the electrical and
mechanical engineering departments.
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The queens presided over the initiation, which
was held on the Union Building steps and pro-
vided lunchtime entertainment for curious crowds.
thursday entertainment draws
l,i,,f- ,: , 1 ,. -
Shown here. going over assembly plans
are committee members Bob Gordon,
Dianne Stewart, Paul james, chair-
man Bob Alexander, Grady Harrison,
Ben Rawlings, seated: Grant Soren-
sen, Dianne Fife, Marilyn Stewart.
xf M' G
With the theme, Assemblies Are Better Than E-ver,
the assembly committee, headed by Bob Alexander,
worked for programs of higher quality and increased
student attendance. Featuring top university talent,
the assemblies also included such offfcampus cel-
ebrities as Grant johannesen, who played to a ca'
pacity crowd in Kingsbury Hall. The class assembly,
Faculty Exposed, offered the students an insight
into some of the heretofore hidden facts of the
students fo kingsbury hall
methods used by instructors. The traditional assem-
blies for such events as Homecoming, Campus Chest,
Founders' Day, and "U" Days were held as usual.
In the spring the agenda included assemblies from
the university's friendly rivals from south and north,
Brigham Young University and Utah State. The
university traveling assembly, Linder the capable
direction of Marilyn Stewart and Ben Rawlings,
was taken to the "Y" and the A. C. where it was
received with enthusiasm and acclaim.
Des Barker and Paul Cracroft emceed
the Campus Chest assembly which
was sponsored by the Chronicle and
featured scripts from Arthur God-
frey and Gary Moore.
Committee members janet Shimoda and Jerry
Rudd admire the cup which was given to the or-
ganization whose participation in campus events
was judged most outstanding. More participation
by all students is the goal of this committee.
li -1 . it
The Committee included Connie Hunsaker,
Paul Cveerlings, Joe Bowerbank, frontg and
Carol Lou Kimball, Packard Anderson, Denny
Crofts, Jacque Gawn, and Victoria Wallace,
.' M if
An ingenious and eiiicient filing system helped the
Personnel Committee keep track of the many stu-
dents involved in extracurricular activities. This
Committee acts as at clearing-house for applications
for positions on all other A. S. U. U. committees.
Committee members Bev Clark, Russ Fjelsted
and Vicky Smith look over some of the cards
Busy committeemen jack Baker, Jerry Sharp,
Bev Clark, Wiiyne Lambert, Barbara Red-
ford, joy Basinger, front, Marge Whiteley,
Lawrence Lister, Gerre Lu Hughes, chair-
man Ralph Wright, and Marian Woodward
relax from the job of keeping track of ac'
Gerre Lu Hughes discovers experience, talf
ents, and interests for one of the committee's
hundreds of individual cards.
The extensive Work to he clone in a' short
time necessitated a large committee for Cam-
pus Chest. Members pictured are Marilyn
Carlisle, Alan Matheson, Ioanne Crofts, Milf
ton Wilfcurd, Carma Steinhack, Leon Burnett,
Joanne Braddish, joan Day, Mickey Oberg.
The other members of the committee, Shirley
Adamson, Ileen Osmond, Connie Payne,
joan Wagstafl, Margaret Ingersoll, Dixie
Clay, Phyllis Bench, and Rosalie Richards.
Harried chairmen call on the A.S.U.U. Art
Committee for many artistic odd jobs. They
make posters for practically every campus
event and often lend a helping hand with
dance decorations and card stunts for the
football games. Surrounded by dull meeting
rooms, their Union Building ofiice contains
a fascinating conglomeration of paints,
brushes, turpentine, used and unused poster
board, nails, and multifcolored rags. A few
Grecian pillars add a classical touch. Chair-
man Pearl Butler, an art major, has had lots
of experience turning out such posters as
this one, which was used for the W.R.A.
Carnival. Here, with the help of Charles
Quilter, she demonstrates the use of a silk
screen, which makes possible the relatively
easy production of dozens of posters.
Eldon Davis and Fred Mason lend their tal-
ents to some of the construction work which
makes each committee member an amateur
engineer, while Connie Clayton, Ron Crosby,
and Nancy Dame pose with decorations
which are typical of the efforts of the comf
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utah men are kepf busy
choosing campus queens
A little leg art is sure to liven up the deadest edition of
the Chronyg this committee chairmen learned long ago
that the choosing of a queen adds a certain glamour to
any campus drive or celebration. And there are certainly
plenty of girls to choose from here at Utah, as a glance
through the next few pages, or, for that matter, any page
in the book, will easily prove.
As Freshman Queen, charming Ardis Er-
ekson ruled both Freshman and Hello
Weeks. Royal chariot for this lovely Alf
pha Chi was a yellow Crosley convertible.
xl Il X
With her ivory and ebony beauty, Home-
coming Queen Rosanne Cline would stand
out in any crowd. Rosanne is a Spur,
psych major, and Utonian staff member.
Q l i l
3 Q J
il 93 .
Snow Queen Ioan Capenerls tan sets off Judges chose dainty Gerrie Shilling,brown-
her honey-blonde hair. A Tri Delt and ski eyed, auburn-tressed Tri Delt, as Belle of
team member, she ascended to the Queen's 1850, to reign over Founder's Day events
ice throne on her birthday. along with the Coed of 1951.
Doll-like Barbara Bowen, Chi Omega,
was chosen to rule as Sweetheart of Delta
Phi. Swimming and classical music are
T iliwpeczamnterests-iii x ' V. , '
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Ioan Day, freshman sociology major, was
elected Engineers' Queen. Demure Ioan
was active in the band and on the Chrony
staff and Campus Chest committee.
Bonnie Ryan, winsome Alpha
Phi and member of both the
concert and the marching
bands, was named Queen of
Kappa Kappa Psi.
The S. A. Efs chose lovely
titian-topped Kay Buchanan
as their Violet Queen. Graf
cious Kay lends glamour to
Spur and Tri Delta meetings.
Elected by the I. K.'s to rule
as Spur of the Moment was
clark-eyecl Carma Fellows,
who will grace a grammar
school after graduation.
With her attractive smile,
Alpha Chi Lorraine Olsen
charmed the Sigma Nu's, who
named her their White Rose.
As Sigma Nu candidate for
Coed of 1951, she added an-
other crown to her collection.
Chosen by men of the naval
science department to reign
as Star of Argos was comely
Marilyn Murphy, A.D. Pi and
elementary education major.
Members of Sigma Pi recog-
"She's the Sweetheart of Sig'
ma Chi" - sparkling Karma
Steinbach, Tooele's gift to the
Sigs, the Kappa's, and the
University of Utah.
nized Pi Phi Sharon Nelson's
blonde prettiness and spright-
ly personality and chose her
their Orchid Queen.
Vicky Smith, willowy transfer
from Pomona College, reigned
as Plain lane of Phi Delta
Theta. Vicky is a Chi Omega
and a talented violinist.
Captivating Bonnie Stoker,
Alpha Delta Pi rush chair-
man, was 'the A.T.O.'s choice
for their Sweetheart. Speech
education is Bonnie's major.
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Kappa Cherry Moslander, a
striking blue-eyed blonde, was
crowned Dream Girl of Pi
Kappa Alpha. A successful
model, she is also an excellent
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La Rae Jenkins' sultry voice
and fuivacious personality
helped win her the title of
Crescent Queen of Lambda
Chi Alpha. La Rae is a Kappa.
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. . and fhe women have their
Handsome halfback Rex Zierott, a Jerry Lake's friendly smile won him
member of Sigma Chi, was named the title of Knight of all Knights, the
King of the W. R. A. Carnival. Spurs' favorite I. K.
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The Alpha Chi's elected a Kappa John Singleton, Sigma Chi and
Sig, engineering major Max Menlove, Chrony business manager, was
as their Favorite Gay. chosin Alpha Phi lack of Dia-
say about their favorite men
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Stan Schoenfeld, tall president of
Lambda Delta Sigma, was judged
Good Man Friday of the A. W.S.
Reigning over the Alpha Xi Delta's
traditional gypsy party was Vaga-
bond King Howard Dunn, a Pi Kap.
between trips to class, these
Whatever social group that may attract
the college student to its membership,
he finds that an added impetus to his
college life is the organization that fos-
ters his special interest, be it music, de-
bate, home economics, or engineering.
Here he meets with others who have
similar interests in common and want to
add stimulus to their major or ind peo-
ple who "talk their kind of language."
' 1 --YLQAY:
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studente find profitable
their cammon interest grcups
x i t
Russ Peterson, Larry Hunter, Wally Potter,
Ken Davis, Dick Hanson, Ross Moody, and
Bud Larson listen to President Chuck Mays.
Theta Tau is a professional organization for
students in the College of Engineering. Known
as one of the most up-and-coming professional
colleges on the Utah campus, engineering offers
not only training for a respected and lucrative
profession but also the possibility of member'
ship in one of a number of active organizations,
of which Theta Tau is an excellent example.
Members Neil Mortensen, Ralph Dix, Bob
Burbank, Herb Astill, and Ed Brooks confer.
home economics club
Joyce Melville, Darlene Van Sickle, Helen
Rabe, Alyce Watanabe, Leora Gertsch, Lee
Kemp, Pat Robinson admire jeraldine Chy-
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JLVIA KVI! AI
Marjery Murdock, Marjene Steiner, Mara
jorie Curtis, Dianne Ishmael, Marilyn Tor-
gersen, Mary Lois Reichert, Shirley Adamson,
Bonnie Plummer, Annette Smith, Maxine
Anderson, Elva Marchant, Joanne Nichols,
and Denise Ream are served by Pat Ness,
Cynthia Blood, and Shirley Rae White.
. X N
X le .
Mayleen Cummings checks the fit of Gwen Smith's
dress while Marjorie Liddle, Norma Borreson, Mar-
garet Barlow, and Ripples Van Zant look on.
The Home Economics Club brings together girls whose
interests are cooking, sewing, and the like. Some of
these girls plan to use their talents in their own homes,
while others look forward to a career in the field of
Pictured above is Ronnie Ross, only male member of
the Utah chapter of Orchesis, national dance honor-
ary. Between piourettes and plieas, these people find
time to present an annual recital and award a scholar-
ship for further study to an outstanding member. As
shown here, they are Delpha Anderson,
Marjorie Thompson, Colleen Ross, Geniel
Reeves, Robin Gray, Mary Roberts, Jeanne
Ludwig, and Charlene Walker, who here
demonstrate their grace and poise.
M l c
Demonstrating their nearfperfect control are Joyce Jensen, Marilyn Charvoz, Alice Olsen, Ruth
Shirley Evans, Kay King, Marlene Melroy, Val- Ray, Joyce Bernard, Janice Day, June Moncur
erie I-Iafen, Margaret Tennant, and Joyce Ells- Alice Creer, Joyce Jerrell, Helen Marshall.
fau kappa alpha
Members of Tau Kappa Alpha, national honor-
ary debate fraternity, are shown practicing the art
of controversy. Left to right, they are Arthur M.
Richardson Richard Sklar Robert Mukai Bar
bara Page, ,Prexy Beryl Johes, and Steve ,Lovei m U
Mu Phi Epsilon includes Dwan Jacobsen,
Marian Bradshaw, Norma Lee Madsen,
Rachel Isbell, Joanne Hunsaker, Gladys
Gladstone, Jeraldine Mariani, Sally Peck,
Norma McLeod, Dr. Folland, Helen Rei'
ser, Joyce Bernard, Luna Woottan, Norene
Rogers, and Joyce and Janice Patterson.
Everything about engineers' social and school life falls
on the shoulders of the Engineering Council, shown
here, left to right: Ross Moody, Noble Nerheim, Ray
johnson, Sam Mele, Ed Brooks, and james Johnson.
U. C. 9.
Reading, writing, and arithmetic are the concern of
these A.C.E. members, headed by Norma Bramberger.
Top row, left to right: Sponsor john Ames, Leah
Cowan, Margery Oster, Virginia Woolley, Nila Perry,
Elaine Young, LeRoy Linderman, Io Ann M. Haw-
kins, Norma Jean Branberger, and Sponsor Ruth
Kuhlman. Sitting, left to right: Joan Pusey, Eleanor
Laing, Wayne Brown, and Doris Russel.
beta delta mu . .
Beta Delta Mu helps budding musicians to
blossom into accomplished artists. Under
the talented leadership of prexy Mary Pat-
rick, this organization has discovered and
encouraged many musicians on this campus.
Jeannine Heusser, Patti Coveney, and
Barbara Allen combine their talents
with accompanist Bev Clark.
Members Barbara Buchanan, Rosalie Richards,
Elfreda Tanner, and Ann Cardall make music.
Officers Anne Bennion and Mary
Patrick discuss recital plans.
alpha epsilon delta
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Hard-working prefmed students take time out to socialize
in Alpha Epsilon Delta, organization for aspiring medicos.
Ruth Coflin, Douglas Hart, john Allen, Dr. George Sayers,
George Nakai, Newell Ford, Vivian Chang, Russel Marlor,
Richard Eliason, Paul Stowell, Bob Fergeson, President Dick
Baker, Joe Amano, and Don Christensen are all members,
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chi delta phi . .
Chi Delta Phi is the place for literary ladies. bestfseller list meet to improve their style with
Campus coeds who hope to earn a spot on the' the help of President Carma Lee Smithson.
Left to right: Donna King, Claire Hummel, Patti Ladies of letters are Mollie ,loe Taylor, janet Oberg,
Coveny, Donna Madsen, and sponsor William Carma Smithson, Helen Tainter, Bev Romney.
alpha beta theta . .
Another group for the promotion of interests in Alpha Beta Tl1Ct2l,WhOSC members kI1OW all about
literature and accomplishments in that field is books. Marilyn Redford presides over bookworms
Eileen Osmond, Claire I-lummell, jane Stauifer, Ruth Jones, sponsor-librarian, informs Barbara
jewel Spilsbury, Donna Madsen, and Ruth Ray. Redford, Bev Romney, Pat Crosby, Marilyn Red-
1-111 -gi ,
Albert E. Ahlman
The American Society for Civil Engin-
eers sounds very important .... it is.
The fellows who are members on this
campus carry their sliderules with pride
and know how to build all sorts of
things. They elected Scott Brandon as
everything else, the engineers
their parties on a very large scale.
Third place winner in
the Homecoming pur-
ade was the engineers'
Richard Grant Hansen
Lowell R. Hall
Keith J. Davis
A. Ph. A. brings together the students and faculty of the
School of Pharmacy so that they may work and play tof
gether. Whether .it is pills or a party, pharmacists know
how to enjoy themselves. Their learning is enhanced by
congenial teacher-student relationships made possible by
A. lPh. A.1, for pharmacists of tomorrow.
Leon W. Gourdin
Jack E. Orr
Ewart A. Swinyard
Robert N. Cain
George E. Osborne
H. H. Kilroy
Larry C. Weaver
.lc wa 'te
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Audrey Moore Alice Cree
Emma Lou Romney
jo Ann Cvaddis
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aoso 0 eo i,
jay K. Robinson
Robert E. Nuttall
Leon G. Salisbury
james R. johnson
Douglas H. jenkins
Paul S. Sedgwick
Ben R. 'Scarbroughf
'Hal JL Ingram
Bfaithwaite 1 , '
Selah: e -Icy 'e-Vg, ' t .
Utah's mechanical engineers are represented on cam-
pus by the American Society of Mechanical Engin-
eers. This group brings together common interests
and problems and is headed in '51 by David Reid.
Richard H. Lesser
Wayne S. Brown
Dale R. Thompson
William E. Cawley
Robert E. Kelly
Wilbur A. Wagner
tau befd sigma
Band beauties plan all sorts of doings for off-duty
hours in Tau Beta Sigma, wornen band members'
social organization. They have their own very
special brand of fun.
Darlene G. Wood
' is V fl
Zo Ann Wiley
Norma Nuttal ,
pershing rifles . .
Although teach man is loyal to his own branch of the
service, all the men of the R. O. T. C. are united in
Pershing Rifles. Flanked by their lovely sponsors,
they keep in step in social, scholastic, and military
affairs. In their uniforms they add color to the camf
pus and support to the nation. Tfheir activities involve
campus society and are among the outstanding oc-
casions of the entire school year. ,
Gene B. Cunliffe
Robert H. Lucas
Blair W. Walkington
Rex S. Peterson
Sam S. Shirtleff
A. Wesley Davis
P. Gordon Beesley
Lewis Leon Miller
Ute men band members enjoy
parties. Kappa Kappa Psi is
make the most of both.
hood within the band, this
well. Trumpet player Lynn
M2 I Wayne H. Cate
V Bob Bums
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K i ,, ilggfx q i J r ing orrison
1 K' 'N Kent McGregor
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The fine arts are brought together in
Apmin, fine arts society on the Utah
Campus. Dancers, musicians, artists-
are invited by President Kathleen Sulli-
van to participate in these activities.
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Judy C. Nelson
Cecelia S. Allen
delta sigma pi . .
Business majors join together in Delta Sigma Pi,
business fraternity. At the head of this group is
John Ryan who actively directs the soon-to-be-
businessmen in their striving for learning.
Keith F. Acord
Reed J. Webster
David W. Horsley
Courtney I.. Trench
Charles Youk Smith
William Douglas Casper
lohn D. Ryan
Robert L. Wright
Campus pilots are organized in the Arnold Society, which
unites men of the Air R. O. T. C. in activities both military
and social. Their heads are in the clouds, but they come
down to earth often enough to plan their really outstanding
social functions with the help of their sponsors.
H. Conrad Jensen
Charles W. McDonald
john B. Giles
Keith J. Wallentine
Rex S. Peterson
Marvyn D. Carlson
Curtis E. Akerlind
William G. Handy
Blair W. Walkington
B. L. Wakeman
Alden L Romney
William A. Edde
Men about campus with economics, accounting,
marketing, and management on their minds be-
long to Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity.
George Elwood presides over this active group.
Douglas R. Frandsen
Richard R. Steed
Frank O. Hanson 7 W
psi . .
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Gabriel A. Chiri
. 'if Don Pike
7 f' Paul Geerling
lliil Nymphus Murdock
72 Walter F. Guenther
I Asaek G. Taylor
ajoeoeo ' Forces
Keith O. Timothy
Max H. Parker
Richard D. Neilson
joe Allen Wall
Calvin E. Seeley
George Thomas Brooks
Wallace D. Porter
Electrical and radio engineering students put their hea
together in the A.I.E.E. - l.R.E. for both business a
pleasure. Majors in both fields meet to contribute id
Wsslv D' Roper for the development of engineering. Party time is al
Duane Beecher high on their list of activities. Rather than encourag
Gram E- Collard ment of unfriendly competition the A.l.E.E. I R E fo
Frank Hills ters understanding between the two fields Presidl
Warren L. Downard
officer is Edward Brooks.
Cultural and educational activities occupy a large
part of the schedules of the common interest groups,
but room is always left for affairs social. Their par-
ties run the gamut from raucous Weiner roasts to
really elegant formals, and each is a big event, even
on the most crowded of calendars.
This year's Homecoming Committee gave the indef
pendents their first chance to participate, and they
did themselves proud with floats and marching units.
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In the religious organizations students of similar faiths com-
bine work and recreation with their religion. With the help
of the leaders of the various churches they study and discuss
their creeds and work on many charity projects. But far
from being cloistered, they also take an active part in cam-
pus aflairs from Homecoming to elections. Their parties
are deservedly famous.
The Institute of Religion and the Fellowship House
are as much a part of the Utah campus as the field
house, the Liberal Arts Building, or Kingsbury Hall.
campus people find
afisfacfion in religious groups
3, ,:5..4C36 Y
With classes, meetin s, church services, and
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parues, these buildings are always busy..
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Religion isn't the only subject these people
study. 'Such quiet corners as this one are
also conducive to the learning of propor-
tions, equationsb, and declensions.
But all is not books and brain-
work. Lunching and loafing also
have their place here.
student christian fellowship
Robert l.. Huff
jerold R. Buckle
Members of all faiths combine religion
and recreation at the Student Chris-
tian Fellowship House. Co-chairmen are
Maxine Vuksiniek and Laurence Lister.
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C. Edsel Tholen
Walter B. Kerr
Howard john Ellis
Bruce A. Biesinger
John N. Cannon
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groups on the
of delta phi
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William A Richardson
Wayne R Brown
Robert I. Bhckhurst
Grant L. Wilson
Harold S. Madsen
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PPS polihcs and iintramural..ach1ei:ies,. and their l
Homecoming +qu'arrerres- just earn: fbe beren. .
Their-isoeial schedule includes date' and stag i
"parties, and an ,annual formal held with other i
local Delta. Phi chapters. Dick Clayton pref gl
sides over this yeafls meetingsl i
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joseph Clarke jones
Richard C. Watkins
Roy F. Hatch
Donald A. Brown
R. C. Wheeler
William E. Christensen
George T. Stromberg
Leland Howard Campbell
William D. Wardle
john Rogers Fish
David W. Horsley
Joseph C. Clark
Theris P. Astle
Wayne E. Russon
Charles H. Bradford
Gear e 'Park
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Ruloni ,R. 'Garfield
Ben E. Rawlings
Richard Vane Orden
Walter C. Barlow
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Donald A. Brown
J. Clarke Iones
Richard I. Elzinga
Mary L. Belnap
Robert A. Parry
Clifton E. Hedgepeth
Leon Cv. Salisbury
Karl G. Swan
Richard W. Stucki
David B. Haight
Richard H. Ensign
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In Lambda Delta Sigma, Latter-clay Saint students asf
sociate with others of their faith. The year-old Institute
of Religion, their campus home, provides a beautiful
setting for their monthly worship services.
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Sleigh-riding parties, progressive dinners, matinee
dances, and slumber parties are all part of the full
social schedule of Lambda Delta Sigma. Stan Schoen-
feld headed the organization during the past year.
Robert H. Lundquist
Craig T. Vincent
Clara E. Copley
Shirley Sharp '
Richard B. Wethereli
Donald R. Glsen.
Dorothy L. Howcroft
Marian R. jones
Karl W. Devenport
Mary Ann Carlston
Glen A. Lloyd
Lynn T. Lance
Norma Lee Madsen
LeRoy R. Lindeman
Robert S. Waite
Ronald K. Crosby
lambda delta sigma
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newman club . .
Catholic students band together in the Newman Club,
where they combine religious activities with a full social
calendar topped by their annual formal. This year's fete
was ruled by Queen Jane Agnew. Other activities are a
monthly Communion Breakfast and parties held in conf
junction with Newman Clubs from other universities.
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Larry G. Rausch - H ' fir Q
Edward Maloney ' in X K A I ' '
Stephen Mostardi 9' 4 "i 7' A iii Ri , Q -'
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The Canterbury Club provides Episi
religious, social, and educational acl
ings they discuss everything from ath
Cn the social side are their dinners
jack Lawrence has been president
Robert L. Huff
Mary Helen Guilford
campus activities and
Those whose scholastic achievements and
contributions to campus life are outstanding
receive recognition in the honorary organif
zations. From the basketball captain to the
Kingsbury Hall stage hand, from the engin-
eer to the education major, these people
have done more than their share. They are
the ones who put their spare hours and en-
ergy to constructive use in study and school
service. They haunt the Rosenbaum and the
Union Building. Through their efforts, they
have earned their laurels.
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As members of Beehive, the organization
which recognizes outstanding service and
scholarship among senior students, these
eight people have received the highest
honor given at Utah. Each of them has
made an important contribution to extra'
curricular activities on the campus and
has served his fellow students well.
ev um,-, -,Aviv Y -
owl and key
Outstanding participation in extracurric-
ular activities is the requirement for mem-
bership in Owl and Key, the local honor-
ary for senior men. This organization was
founded here at Utah in the school year
1908-1909. Members of Skull and Bones,
junior men's honorary, automatically be-
come Owl and Key members, with others
who seem worthy also being tapped. Presi-
dent of the organization during the last
year was James Murphy. Among the past
wearers of the owl and key have been such
men as Herald Carlston of the Placement
Bureau, Thornton Morris of the Board of
Regents and Chamber of Commerce,
Arnold Perrin, basketball All-American,
George Albert Smith, lr., and Wallace G.
Lee D. Wight
Ray Anne Shrader
Norma Lee Madsen
Each spring at the A.W.S. Hall of Fame, up to
twelve junior girls are tapped for Mortar Board,
national service and scholarship honorary. Their
impressive tapping ceremony, complete with caps,
gowns, and candlelight, is anticipated each year
with scared curiosity. Their activities, headed by
Gerry Gold, include the Mortar Board Fashion
Show, which is presented annually during Fresh-
man Week, the publication of a booklet on cam-
pus etiquette, and the writing of a weekly column
in the Chronicle. They also give a scholarship at
the Hall of Fame. Their full-skirted uniforms are
trimmed with an appliqued mortar board, and
their pin, a black and gold cap, is the badge of
outstanding senior coeds throughout the nation.
...-. Lynn Smith
skull and bones
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Ruth N oall
Randolyn Sharp B
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Ruth Velene Ray
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Cwean's twenty-five members,
headed by Donna Wood, are jun-
ior girls who have achieved recogf
nition in activities and scholarship.
They are hostesses for such activi-
ties as debate tournaments and
alum meetings, and they sponsor
the Campus Courtesy Committee.
Their pin is a tiny crown.
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Dixie Clay '
Diane Stewart iw y y U ,
Margaret Wheeler ,ill 1 .', i it
Barbara Allen ., f if
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Robin W. Gray
Members of Spurs,
ing groups on the
Service," and they
collecting for the
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band and cheer loudly
Presiding over this
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of their best friends as
times in Spurs.
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Robert Grover -
Aaron B. Beard '
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Steve Love i L, , '
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Jerry Lake The Intercollegiate Knights, better known as the
I. Kfs, are the eager bunch of boys who light
the U during Homecoming and U Days, sell
beanies during Freshman Week, and, in general,
add to school spirit. Led by Gerry Sharp,-they
wear white cardigan sweaterswithfa red e'- V .
Duties of the busy
be spotted in thei
ing at games and
e khig'1fS and
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jerry Sharp Ed Moreton jay Valentine
Rudy Kuhn Teruo Fugii Tom Choules
Dick Murdock Ernest Beanchi David Steflansen
Donald G. McOvarrie jack Stevens Paul James
Robert Mukai Robert Grover Keith Bradley
n Herb Hills Carl Buringham Robert T. Ferguson
i Dick Siggard Hal Welch jim Murphy
Steve LOVE lim King Kenneth Crellin
Donald Lusty Karl E. Bell Curt Ackerlund
George Mang M. R. Weiber Rudy Kuhn
Argonauts, headed by Edward Laning, is the organiza-
tion for men in the Naval R.O.T.C. program. Besides
their drills and classes, they sponsor a yearly formal and
choose a Star of Argos.
Richard Lee Mohler
Alma Lynn Dowding
Neil H. Andrew
Wm. B. Anderson
John F. Resek
George F. Buckley
Rex D. Smellie
Donald E. Richeda
john E. Iarvies
Willard L. Robinson
William O. Doll
air corps sponsors
Mary Ann Hales
Shirley Ann Harper
Vera Bell Hansen
Veryl Gae Stott
Cvwen C. Bradford
Betty Ann Iohnson
Jeri Lu Crowther
The powder blue uniforms of the Air R C T C sponsors
are worn by forty some girls who have been judged on
beauty, personality and school activities
phi kappa phi
Newell C. Remington
I. Harvey Madsen
Robert E. Kelley
Elaine M. Barnes
James I. Unopulus
George D. Elwood
Elliott A. Fairbanks
Calvin G. Clyde
Ellen M. Anderson
alpha lambda della
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Requirements: for 'membership in Alpha Lambda Delta,
, , .
Wcmthens national scholastic honorary, is a 2.5 overall averf
'ageiglluringthe freshman year. They sponsor an annual tea
for freshman wcimen with high scholarship and help acf
l 1 .qL1ai'n,t,'high'i5Cho'0l students with Utah. Directing these
tactiyietles was 'Baufbara Matthews. Their pin is a candle.
phi eta sigma
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Owen D. Jacobsen
The scholastic honorary for men, Phi Eta
Sigma, is a kind of brother to Alpha
Lambda Delta. lt requires a 2.5 for one
quarter ofthe freshman year or a 2.5 over-
all average for the entire year. John Nais-
bitt presided over the organization during
the last year.
Jay R. Heiner
Bill L. Marcroft
Donald W. Richman
n 1 I
Robert T. Ferguson
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Wayne S. Brown
David A. Davis
Wells I. Collett
Donald E. Richeda
Keith O. Timothy
Charles W. Mays
David L. Reid
M. 1. Hunt
Richard H. Lesser
Calvin G. Clyde
Membershipgini Tau Beta Pi is fthe honor awarded
engineering students. whose scholarship has been
exceptionally high. These lboys, whose president
is Noble Nerheim, have mastered all then' formu
lae and equations.
pi fau sigma
James R. johnson
lohn N. Cannon
Paul S. Sedgwick
Richard D. Nuttall
Douglas H. jenkins
Wayne S. Brown
Richard H. Lesser
Dale R. Thompson
David L. Reid
William E. Cawley
Phil G. Kauflmen
T. Dennis Price
Raymond S. Howarth
Robert E. Kelly
Milton R. Madsen
Membership in Pi Tau Sigma is the honor given
to outstanding students in the department of
mechanical engineering. Ray Howarth is pres-
ident of this mechanically-minded group.
sponsors an annual luncheon for Utah regents
De Ette Jones
Leora M. Gertsch
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Chi Epsilon, the honorary scholastic fraternity
for civil engineers, includes the only woman mem-
ber of an organization of this kind. Prexy Calvin
Clyde supervises such activities as picnics, field
trips, and their annual banquet.
Alvin R. Anderson
Ann Hansen Jackson
scabbard and blade
Keith J. Wallentine
Walter B. Kerr
Karl E. Bell
A. Wesley Davis
john E. Alder
H. Conrad Jensen
Blair W. Walkington
Sam S. Shirtleff
Scabbard and Blade is an outstanding example of
the excellent coordinationiof military units on the
Utah campus. Their chief activity is the sponsor'
ing of needy families in and about Salt Lake City.
I, .,f...,.,, JD..-...A- , ...Dm ig-.- 1--., - -'Q'-lr.-, Y ,Y f A +A. l
publicafion people begin fheir
be found all
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work when classwork en s .
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Campus publications are always open
for enlistments. Enthusiasm is conf
sidered more essential than talent.
' l 'fl
they spend afternoons in the
Dark-eyed and efficient, Shirley Hos-
kins, first girl to be editor of the
daily, expertly headed the staff.
Personable Des Barker, able associ-
ate editor, also helped in keeping the
campus well informed.
From its humble beginning as the weekly, The
Lantern, fifty-eight years ago, the Chronicle has
grown to be an outstanding college newspaper, a
publication which for five consecutive years has
won an all-American rating. The Chrony is a
big business, it has a circulation of 15,288 and
operates on a budget of approximately 57,000
At present, the Chronicle is the fifth largest daily
in Utah. Six years ago it became one of the thirty'
six college dailies in the nation, the other collegif
ate publications operating on a weekly basis. The
Chrony office is almost always filled with stacks
of galley proofs and the clack of typewriters, and
the bigger wheels spend many after-dark hours at
Century. Press. Present Editor Shirley Hoskins,
third woman editor in the history of the sheet,
has established some editorial precedents while
raising the circulation to its highest peak. Easy'
going but efficient, Des Barker acts as Associate
Editor, with john Singleton as the on-the-ball
Business Manager. In addition, there are all kinds
of unheralded heroes from the boy who gets ads
to the girl who checks the proofs. This year's
staff has been helped by ideas gleaned from a con-
vention of the Associated Collegiate Press which
was held this fall in Chicago. Editor Hoskins
and Business Manger Singleton were the delegates
from the University of Utah. Aims of the Chron'
icle, as stated in an editorial at the beginning of
the year, are to "render service to the University
as a whole, to be an asset as an organ of 'infor-
mation presenting student and school news to
students actively interested and concerned in their
institution, and to unify ASUU ideals and obf
office and evenings af press
fo get out the daily
Future journalists are Assistant Daily Editors
Dick Bailey and Dorene Ruthforth, Assistant Ed-
itor Keith West, and Daily Editor Bob Alexander.
Scanning old Chronys are Daily Editors Mary
Pappasideris, Betty Johnson, Shirley Anne Harper.
Feature Editors Phyllis Bench and Helen Tainter.
. Sports staff members Ted Capener,
Fred Pingree, and Cliff Roberts con-
fer with Sports Editor Joe Greaves.
,... '- -it
'SBR' 'Q' X
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Chrony reporters Carole I-lamal and
I-Ielen Rice, standing, look over the
lists of Exchange Editor Judy Green.
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Money-wise Daily Business
Managers are Reed Iacobs,
David Dix, and Don Lusty.
.14 F 3'
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Chronicle business staff members worked dili-
gently through the year to meet circulation
demands and to promote and extend Chronicle
advertising on a local and national basis.
Tom Robinson, Daily Managerg Bob Snow, Circulation
managerg Gerre Lu Hughes, National Ad Managerg and
Marilyn Conover, Daily Business Manager, handle Chron'
some of them work on the pen . .
- M bu ' If v
-i Bob Pusey and Aimilee Schmutz
- were assistants to this year's Pen
L Editor, Martin Hickman. W
The Pen gives literary hopefuls a chance
to see their work in print. Such now,
famed writers as Phyllis McGinley and '
Stephen Vincent Benet are Pen graduates.
Manager Gretchen Wiensheim and
her assistant, Joann Harvey, took
charge of the business end of the Pen.
Delbert Goates and
amine cuts used in
these people work hard . . bui
Artist-editor Ed Maryon, perennial Sig
Sweetheart, has a faithful sense of hu-
mor and gets a bang out oil-lomecoming.
Busy Organizations Editors Elizabeth Silver and
Corrinee Paxman discuss plans for their section
with soft-spoken Sports Editor Ron Simmons.
With their dilapidated Christmas tree and their cartoon-covered walls,
these people have more fun than anybody. Since they were appointed
in June, 1950, they have been hard at work selling space, scheduling
pictures, making layouts, and writing copy.
l-lardfworking Associate Editor Jeanne
Layton has a Davis County drawl
which contradicts her quick wit.
Cleaning ideas from an exchange yearbook are Phyllis
Bench, Index Editor, Ray Anne Shrader, Drama Editor,
Bob Alexander, Military Editor, and Carole l-lamal, Copy
Assistant. . 1 '
have fun pufhng
Panelists were, standing: Barbara Matthews, loan
Thomas, Barbara Hickman, joan Tanner, and Joyce
Tannerg sitting: Editor Beryl jones and Clarann Car'
out this book
Dependable Photographer Frances Dupaix
explains the workings of his ever-ready cam-
era to eagle-eyed Proof Reader Kent Day.
The efforts of previous editors and their staffs have earned for the
Utonian an excellent reputation and a sizable number of all-American
awards. In this particular edition 3,000 copies have been printed on
a budget of approximately 524,000
Office Assistant was the unglamorous but important Conscientious Copy Editor Biz Wilson, yet to be
title of Enid Seaton, Eleanor Ricks, Nancy Colton, seen sober, tries a little plaigarism with Office
and La jean Nelsong Bill Ritter was Queen Editor. Chief
Gerre Hughes and Copyist Peg Petersen.
,1 - - v
The business staff is responsible for mak-
ing up the difference between the five dol-
lars paid for each Utonian and the seven
plus it costs to publish each copy. They
do this by selling advertising space and col-
lecting fees for pictures and page space.
They are also in charge of circulation.
Cline headed a sales staff composed of
such superfsalesmen as Richard Lee,
Clarann Carlisle, Emma Lou Romney.
Cvofgetting Connie Hunsaker gathered
ads from all over the nation with the
- help of Joann Harvey and Assistant
Business Manager Ioan Blackhurst.
.1 , 5
rom' Blond and bass-voiced Barbara Nielson
w.. 1 . . .
HOUOBERW is the busy Utonian Business Manager
. .,. and the pride and joy of Blanding, Utah.
handbook . .
' :IQ -'A' lx X K
Handbook Editor Pauline Plant discusses Jeanne Layton, Clarann Carlisle, and Sue
the book's cover design with Dick Lee. Sanford helped with the freshman's guide.
Handbook editors have the job of orienting fresh-
men to their complicated college world. This
book, which is published each fall, contains the
inside information on traditions, organizations,
regulations, and lots more.
The calendar lists the coming events of each
quarter from registration to rushing. These handy
notebook-sized schedules are indispensable to the
efficiency of many busy students.
calendar . .
Pianist Jerry Weist was the boy who put Paul Gilchrist rounded out this small
0Ut this PfeVieW Of Ctiming atttattions- but important staff as Ierry's assistant.
- ' 5 253
ufah's music groups add much
Much of Utah's fame in collegiate circles has resulted from the musif
cal end of the school. Talent is soon attracted, developed, and used
in producing the wide variety of events during the year, Students
will find it hard to forget the combined chorus and orchestra's pres-
entation of the St. Matthew Passion in December, or the spring pro-
grams of the individual groups, Their work put pleasant pauses in
a busy year.
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o campus events . . .
The musical achievement of this year's
. mixed chorus was Bach's Saint Matthew
Passion, presented at Christmas time.
Popular at campus affairs are such numbers
as this by Paula Jensen and Dwan Jacobsen.
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Eioansf ,oi orchestra sena-
i- Qian: 'fe 'earsals each fpfogram
Many of the orchestra members also work with
other musical groups on the campus. The chamf
ber music groups are a good example of this.
These' P lentedi''peoplehprodiiced: nnfihis
particular concert was for a television
show. They performed for many such
programs during their year of activity.
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Other than the group rehearsals, each
member spends time by the hour practicf
ing his part separately for the programs.
:onfribufe their share
The string groups are com-
posed of a number of really
excellent musicians, both stu-
dents and faculty members.
Musicians Shepherd and
Booth here look over plans
for one of the music depart-
ments many programs. Be-
sides its Christmas presenta-
tion a nd the spring At
Homes, this department also
provides entertainment for
s u c h functions as faculty
teas, assemblies, and alumni
Composition and its teaching
occupy Dr. LeRoy Robert-
Maurice Abravanel, Sym-
phony director, has won
Under the pleasant but firm direction
of John Marlowe Nielson, the Men's
Glee Club represented Utah to high
school students throughout the south-
ern part of the state. They also per-
formed at one of the spring At Home
programs. A tour and an At Home
were also part of the schedule of the
Women's Glee Club. Because they love
music and enjoy singing, their one hour
of credit is worth five hours of class
plus many hours of rehearsals.
In March, within the space of two weeks, the
University suffered the loss of two of its most
eminent faculty members - a loss more acutely
and keenly felt by the University community
because both were members of the same depart-
Professors William O. Peterson and Arthur P.
Freber each devoted more than a quarter of a
century in helping to build the Music Department
to its present enviable position in the music world.
As longtime director of the University Ladies
Glee Club, Professor Peterson thrilled thousands
of listeners throughout the inter-mountain region.
Professor Freber, onetime conductor of the old
Salt Lake Philharmonic Orchestra, brought an
excellence of instrumental ensemble to the cam-
pus as director of the University Symphony.
Students and faculty, alike, sorrow at their
passing. The influence of their combined talents
and personalities will ever continue to serve as an
inspiration to all who are associated with the
University in years to come.
The Mixed Chorus, directed by Professor Condie, is in de-
mand for school and church programs all over the state. It
has toured Utah and sung for many school assemblies and
church services. With the other vocal groups, it presented
the Saint Matthew Passion at Christmas, and it was also
featured in an At Home.
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the theatre crow
The 1950-1951 University Theatre Season has
been one of the most sucessful seasons ever.
Over ninety thousand patrons enjoyed the pro-
ductions of the Major Season, the Playbox The-
atre in the Round, and the Children's Theatre.
Comedy was the keynote for the year.
Penrodf' "Don Juan in Hell," and
Light Up the Sky" - all highlights.
agrees H1ere's no business
"Rhapsodize, improvise, be eloquent."
. . . . . and another large group of the-
atre-minded s t u d e n t s carried the
spears onward. In this classic French
play many were given the opportunity
to participate in the University The-
atre. An admirable performance was
turned in by David N. Morgan, well
known to Salt Lake audiences, with
his large putty nose and his famous
white plume, the part of Cyrano true-
ly came to life. Although a few of the
staunch cast members suffered injuries
of ankles, kneecaps, even a vertebrae
in the balcony love scene, over four
thousand theatre goers left Kingsbury
Hall saying, 'EA noble nose, a magnif-
The Hotel dc Bourgoyne was the scene
for thc lavish and lively Act One.
and staged six
Philosophy, wit, and the talents of Robert
Hyde Wilson combined to make "The
Silver Whistle', a thought- and laughter-
4'Shhh . . . Gabrielle still
thinks she's a virginf,
aior productions fo prove if
Another outstanding year . . . another outstanding season in the theatre. And
yet, we can not say another season has ended, what with the progressive spirit
found in the theatre department. . . . It is a commonly achieved goal-although
not at all common in itself-to find our University of Utah Theatre not only
reveling in their present successful runs, but looking forward to the next play
. . . the next season . . . the future successes. This year has been rich in these
triumphs, and justly so. With the capable actors and oft-times forgotten "men-
bchind-the-scene," Utah audiences and University students have been offered a
memorable year of entertainment.
Along with the great asset of being able to look ahead . . . planning . . .
working . . . hoping . . . the theatre people have often the pleasure of looking
back. The thrill and warmth of remembering those parts, those lines, the char-
acters that they helped create . . the dramatic situations they lived in and loved.
"Cyrano de Bergerac," a classical French play, the thought provoking "Mad
Woman. of Chaillotgn "Don Juan in Hell," a philosophical masterpiece g "Life
with Motherw with all its charm of family life, the Shakespearian classic, An-
thony and Cleopatra," the entertaing "Silver Whistle."
"The Trial," "Light Up the Sky," "The Fatal Weakness," and Hilda
Crane," t'Rip Van Winklef' "Arthur and the Magic Sword,', "Mr, Popper's
Penquinsf, "Penrod', . . . No matter which theatre these plays appeared in, the
main University Theatre, the Playbox Theatre-in-the-Round, or in the Chil-
drens Theatre, the fact remains that good theatre has been offered in the 1950,
From Bernard Shaw's "Man and Supermanf,
the dramatic interpretative reading, 'cD'0nJl1'a:n.
in Hell,', was presented by The First Drama
Quartet . . . all oustanding actors.
plus the theatre ln-the-round
Theatre-in-the-Round is becoming
a tradition on the University of
Utah campus .... Playing to capac-
ity crowds, satirical, experimental,
humorous, and dramatic presenta-
tions were given the added color
and novelty of the intimate theatre.
The Music Hall is quickly becoming
recognized as the center of fine the-
The oft Sald word Dahling not only ap 'The Trialfl Franz Kafka's very
pl1ed to the characters in Light Up the Sky modern, very European play, will
but also to Wanda Clayton Thomas who long be remembered by all those
played her part chahmingly who saw its presentation.
Louise Hill Howe stepped out of
her regular role as radio-speech
instructor into thc rolc of a wed-
ding-going, sentimental wife.
Do you skip or whistle silly melodies?
According to the delightful play, "The
Fatal VVeakness," you are giving a
sure sign of being in love.
In the production of "The Trialn the Play-
box patrons saw a play which was a chal-
lenge to any cast. Gail Chugg turned in
a very moving performance as the lead.
"Arthur and the Magic Swordw
in was a charming adaption of the
z old English fairy tale.
An hour and 21 half of hearty buffoon-
ery spiced with the pratt-fall at the
right time was the offering in "Rip
Van Winkle.,' The play provided op-
portunity for many children to act.
Childrenis Theatre Plays must be
good to satisfy both large audiences
of children and large audiences of
adults. And this year they truly
satisfied this need. Commendable
performances were turned in by
University students and the younger
set alike. Capacity crowds were not
only found at the Kingsbury Hall
performances, but also at the runs
at Tremonton, Ogden, Richfield,
and the city high schools West and
South. This season in the Children's
Theatre offered to all an interesting
and varied program . . . good ex-
perience . . . good entertainment.
A growing prodigy at the University is the
Radio Department located at Kingsbury
hall. On the air experience, radio respon-
sibilities, control board operation, and
many other phases of this department give
students a real opportunity to develop
along this line.
The University Hour is presented
every Saturday morning under
Robert Crawfordas supervision.
All students contribute to the pro-
gramming sehedule by working dil-
" ' igenizlyi Top-1191611,.pqfggjamSf'fai:e'
the t goal rofv ,every radicrmxntded
student. That means-work. r '
as usual utah debafors broughl
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With debate cards, the latest articles on Non-
Communistic countries, battered card files, and
great expectations, the members of the Univer-
sity debate squad entered numerous forensic de-
After months of study and a quick revisal of
all debate cases on the bus, the debaters landed
at their destinations, only to find that each of
them had also been entered into cxtemporane-
ous speaking and impromtu speaking or acting,
interview, and interpretation. After five or more
preliminary rounds of debate, many of our de-
bate teams entered the final round and talked
their way to victory in both debate and the
other speech activities. These fluent and per-
suasive speakers came home weary but victori-
ous after every western meet of the year, taking
first place in the Pepperdine, Linfield, Logan,
and the Utah Junior college meets.
Two of our debate teams attended an East-
ern meet in Georgetown, Washington, D. C.
Attending the Denver and Montana meets our
debaters proved their main contentions, refuted
their opponents cases, and presented hot re-
butals. As one of the top twenty-four teams of
the country, Utah went to West Point to com-
pete with the countries finest debaters. At the
end of a successful year each debater had an
abundance of knowledge on the pro's and con's
of a non-communistic organization and the
satisfaction of a job well done.
ack more than their
share of tournament trophies
Clear minds and clever tongues are the stock
in trade of these debaters. They put many
hours of effort into the gathering of their
material and the polishing of their deliveryg
and their efforts pay off.
practical summer camps add f
, 1 1 . 1- A
Whether acting as individuals or as a
group, members of the Army, Navy, Air
Force and Marine Corps Reserve Offi-
cers Training Corps play an important
part in campus life. Cadets can be seen
on drill days wearing proper uniform
and proud smiles. High point of activity
for these groups occurred in April when
they sponsored the Combined Opera-
tions Prom, a newly organized event.
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I E S 35
Included in the training of all cadets is a
summer training session. Scenes on these
pages depict varied phases of instruction.
Naval instructors D. S. Jones, QMC5 G. D. Alviso,
ET25 T. P. Coover, FCC, and WV. Jacobs, GMC,
Cleft to rightj check training aid in preparation for
W. T. Van Craigh, SKC, USNg R. G. Tatton, YNI,
USN 5 and MSGT Clifton Rich, USMC, instructors,
enter discussion of cadet program, during class recess.
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Navy cadets Ed Laning, G. M. johnso
and Stan Cazier pause briefly during
cial session prior to naval entrance
CAPT T. L. Perkins, USMC: LTCMD
G. Lightburn, USNg CMDR G.
Sherwood, USN, and LT. D. Ma
science . .
CAPT F. C. Camp, USN, com- LTCL J. D. Hittle, USMC,
mandcr, prof. naval science. executive officer, Assoc. PNS.
The naval science department offers tuition-paid education
for qualified male students. Midshipmen are given a basic
knowledge of the naval profession to allow them to become
junior officers in the U.S. Navy or Marine Corps. The 1950
summer training duty carried cadets to Pensicola, Florida,
and Pearl Harbor in the Hawaiian Islands group.
NROTC midshipmen find time to smile during
inspection of plane at Pensacola, Florida.
The department of military science
and tactics is a field artillery unit
of the ROTC. The course acquaints
cadets with varied military topics
including army history, regulations
and general information. Special
emphasis is centered upon 105 mm
Howitzer instruction. Training rc-
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f .I fy
3 E l
quires one summer camp of six
weeks length. Extensive army edu-
cation occupies this period. Poten-
tial leaders are chosen during this
camp. Upon completing the course
of instructions, cadets gain U.S.
Army reserve commissions.
Honor cadets Lewis Miner, Chuck Mays, Jack
Callaway Harvey Sweitzer and Jay Jensen dis-
cuss the advantages of service in the Regular
Army All five received Army commissions.
Sergeants V. E. Jappinen, and C. L. Tall fseatedl
and C. D. Woodbury and R. C. Edmunds stand
ingj composed the staff which assisted the opera
tions of the military department.
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RCTC Sponsors: Elizabeth Weggeland, Marj Isbel ffrontj. Bar-
bara Kershaw, Sue Bradford, Carol Woods and Barbara Baxter.
Colonel Hubert M.
Cole, professor of
LTCL H a y d e n
ciate professor of
Major Jerry Wim-
professor of mili-
Lt. David Flinders,
of military science.
The Air Science department is a senior
division of the U.S. Air Force Reserve.
Department instruction is offered to
male students in aircraft maintenance
engineering a n d air comptrollership.
Weekly leadership drill prepares cadets
to accept responsibility in the Reserve
corps. Summer training sessions send
students to Denver, Burbank, and far-
ther points for additional instruction.
A membership of over 400 finds this
training corps leading the field in num-
ber on the Utah campus.
Capt. C. E. Moran Cleftj congratulates Major
Wm. J. Gammon upon promotion while Lt.
F. M. Clark and Sergeants W. M. Humphries,
W. L. Edwards and R. C. Cannon smile ap-
A V- I H' 'it r
Summer sessions played an
important part in training.
Recently promoted Lt. Col. R. R.McCrary accepts
greetings from Lt. Col. R. L. Orr frightj. Looking
on are Sgt. L. E. Riley, Capt. M. R. Lynn and Sgt.
"0"'i"9 keeps up muege sph-if
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"That old college spirit" is more
than just a myth, as anyone who
has attended college contests can
tell. The excitement which brings
a crowd to its feet with a roar is
very real. Likewise it is the spirit
which keeps the football player in
the game though his ankle is wound
with yards of tape or that which
makes a scrappy five-foot-six player
21 basketball star. At such times the
spark of the oft-lamented school
spirit still seems to burn.
. . unless if's ufah's
Band members put in many hours of practice
and are rewarded with acclaim wherever they go.
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Since 1948, when Ronald Gregory came
from Ohio State to act as Utah's Band
Director, this group has developed into
one of the nations's most outstanding
college bands. Backbone of campus
spirit, these people thrill stadium crowds
each time they march onto the field.
Their 180 steps a minute do not inter-
fere with the precision of their musical
renditions, and their neat red-and-white
uniforms and flashy spats make them
a colorful and exciting sight.
Director Gregory is a perfectionist who
demands that each band member per-
form without a flaw. The Rockettes
have nothing on these people.
The success of each intricate for-
mation depends on perfect timing.
The hard-working band and cheer
leaders probably do more for school
spirit than any other group on the
campus. The wearing of their red-
and-white uniforms entails almost as
much effort as the Wearing of shoulder
pads and a helmet. The initial flour-
ish of the drums as the band marches
onto the field, the plain-and-fancy
twirling of Billye Robbins and Bill
Rhead, John Van Wagoner's acro-
batics, and the do-or-die enthusiasm
of every band member or cheer leader
makes each under graduate or alum
proud to sing, "I Am A Utah Manf'
cheerleaders . .
, X N.
X ' H! Y' Utahas cheerleaders, left to right, Jay Bennion,
5. ' s Joe Bowerbank, John Van Wagoner, Midge
J Ja Hepworth, Gail Meirs, and Joyce Melville.
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When his "boss," Vadal Peterson, was sidelined,
"Pete', Couch assumed the task of guiding
Utah's hoopsters through the toughest and
longest part of their schedule. The likeable,
calm strategist pulled "The Kidsi' through in
great shape and won the respect of the whole
conference. On his own steam, he coaches-
and well-the cinder burners.
coaches have their
"Pappy" Jack Curtice is the only Texan who has ever
gained fame without an oil well, he had, instead, an
gold mine in his talented Texas Western Miners
Much of their talent, however, came from dee
within the alert mind and body of this smiling an
drawling Irish-Kentucky-Texan. He has now beei
head gridiron boss and athletic director at the U fo
a touch shy of one year, and you don't hear anyon
complaining in Zion.
His ambition after 12 months? To shellac Wyoming
Possessed of a remarkable microphone technique, "E
Jacko" developed his voice counting cadence fo
push-up artists in Uncle Sam's Navy during Big F us.
II. Admitting modestly that he and several crates o
pingpong balls helped keep the swabbies afloat, Mr
Athletics has trained his boys well aground and aloft
He and his be-medalled chest departed Transylvani
U in 1928 when he set the TD pass record for th
nation. Since then, both the record and the ches
have fallen ever so slightly.
Utah's best "Hoop-er" rating goes to Vadal
Peterson-one of those Garden gamblers who
wagers only on fighting hearts and integrity-
and wins. Immediate past prexy of the National
Basketball Coaches Assn., The Swede is capa-
ble of knocking off the best teams in the land.
For confirmation, consult Brigham Young's
hands full producing winners M
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This junior-size Goliath, Pete Carlston, has a
"green thumb" at turning out freshman grid
teams. Blessed with gimlet scouting eyes, he
tutors diamond and tank sports.
At home away from home in "Lon-Guylandf,
"Whitey" is Utahis end coach. Henry Piro is
equally adept at dressing up his athletic figger
or dressing down a lazy end.
When a Ute scatbaek explodes through the
line, the guy to check for fuses and primer is
"Fearless F rankie" Brickey, Arizona-reared
Redskin backfield coach.
"Punjab" is one of the few men ever to sink a
submarine just by bouncing up and down on it.
Once a Ute All-Conference, Karl Schleckman
is now No. 1 line mentor.
the saturday afternoon game as
the result of constant practice
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Although they won but two of this
season's contests, the Utah team also
tied three, and they scored A107 ,points
agamst their opponentsl T27 to
up fourth in the conference. Of their
ten games, five were home gaIIICS, and
five W e re played conference
members. The weather, on the -whole,
was excellent, and the contests drew
crowds up to 22,325.
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Under the tutelage of brand-new coach
Jack Curtice, this yearis Redskins team
developed into a flashy, thrill-a-minute
group which, even when they lost, gave
the fans more than their money's worth.
Such formations as those used against
Colorado are guaranteed to keep rooters
gasping for years to come. In spite of
losses, the team looked good enough to
win a bid to Honolulu's Pineapple Bowl
at Christmas time. With a lot of talented
boys moving up to the varsity from this
year's frosh squad, and with more sur-
prises from Coach Curtice's big bag of
tricks, next seasonls team should really
give the fans something to shout about.
li " ' l
This bit of action was the start
of the 1950-51 football season.
Fans, still on their feet from
the kick-off, watched t h e i 1'
Idaho team take a close victory
from the visiting Utes.
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Coach Jack Curtice and the football team met one another
in the first practice session of the season. Pep talks like
this brought the team through a successful year.
College football is big business, and this big business means
lots of hard work for all concerned. Way before even the
freshmen arrived, the team was back at school and had
begun practice. It was then they elected Joe Tangaro,
Jim Lassetter, and Bob Matthews as captains.
Joe Tangaro Bob Matthews
Tackle F ullback
ost fo idaho in season opener
Under the helm of new grid coach
Jack Curtice, Utah's R e d s kin s
opened the season this year by los-
ing to a surprisingly strong Vandal
squad from up Idaho way. Al-
though fighting to a 19-19 tie half
way into the third period, the Ute
defense just couldn't hold up under
the onslaught of the much heavier
Idahoans, and Utah came out on
the low end of a 26-19 score.
the pfirst ,halfg the Irldians raced to
a qtick 129-113 lead. Playirlg against
what was supposed, to bel the astrona-
esti Idaho squad in years, Utah
ained more net ardst than their
victorious opponents -- 392 to 214.
114,15 Hy' - 1 in 1
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Catch? Idaho players almost
made Peterson lose this one.
Halfback George Bean carried the ball
behind a convoy of Utah line backers in
a hard fought game in Idaho.
but skinned the wildcafs,an
Rare Situation! Arizona Wildcats swarmed over lone
Ute ball carrier to stop an end run without much gain.
Utah showed a touted Sophomore team from Arizona how
the game is played, when the Redmen handed the young
Wildcats a sizzling 27-14 setback. Dave Cunningham's pass-
ing arm seemed to be the answer to the Utes initial win,
as he passed and master-minded the Hilltoppers to a well
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Guy Brunetti, Lex McKee Don Peterson
Tackle Fullback End
fied denver soon after
In his first year at Utah Pappy Jack
Curtice has really made a hit. One
reason is his 14-to-14 tie with the
well-publicized team from Denver U.
Returning Denver lettermen greatly
outnumbered those from Utah, and the
game was also on their home grounds.
However, Curtice's razzle-dazzle Texas
style was successful, and the Utes
stopped a team which had been rated
as one of the West's strongest.
Donald Kalicki Don P1-ice
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Bill Clay Sandy Morris
Before play began, Denver's team
was ranked as one of the strongest
in the conference. After four weeks
of play, however, they had lost
three games and tied one, their tie
was with Utah. The final tally read
14- all, as the two teams tied for the
fourth time in the history of their
rivalry, which began back in 1903.
Hal Pfiefer and Sam Etcheverry
made trouble for Utah as they com-
bined their passing and running
talents to set up both of Denver's
touchdowns. Don Peterson, Utah's
ace extra-pointer, came through
again with one T.D. and two con-
ts rversions' 'to playw' perhaps "his best
game ofthe year. The Utes edged
the Pioneers in every ,phase of the
game except in the final score.
b. y. u. game ended as a tie .
Rising from it s former gridiron
lethargy, Bringham Young's fight-
ing football team pulled one of the
big surprises of the year when they
tied Utah 28 to 28. Of the 23 inter-
campus conflicts, the Cougars have
now won one and tied two.
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In this highly debated and hotly
contested tussle, Utah overcame
a 14 to 7 halftime deficit to get
back in the game. The Utes went
on to a 28 to 21 lead in the final
period, but the spirited Cougar
team punched one over in the last
minutes to tie this exciting game
filled with outstanding offensive
Break away! George Bean went for
open territory after he eluded most of
the Cougars on a wide end-around play.
oming as a loss
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The final tally on the Utah Wyommg fracas was 53 to 13 Playmg
before a Homecommg c1owd of 22 325 the Cowboys showed the
stuff that later carried them to the Skyline SIX champlonshlp and
thence to the 'Gator Bowl on New Years Day
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George Bean Jim Dublinski
Harlan Kasmata Don Sukowiez
End H alfback
John Vondette Gerald Purdy
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and fho' the
When Colorado's Golden Buffaloes came to town,
Utah was supposedly in for a trouncing. But
Pappy Curtice and his boys had it doped out
a little differently. Utah held the Boulder team
to a 20-20 tie in the flashiest game of the season.
Utah stopped the Buffs running attack right in
it's tracks, and that was the answer to the Utes
third tie of the season.
The outstanding razzle-dazzle plays displayed by
Utah was really a crowd pleaser. Having lost to
Wyoming the week before, a brilliant combination
of plays brought the Redskins to a near victory.
The pass play that set up all three TD's was
probably the play of the year. Cunningham took
the ball, passed a short quickie to one of the ends.
who in turn pivoted and lateraled to an oncoming
halfback. After Ute fans witnessed that play-
they knew that Jack Gurtice was "their boy."
redskins held down icolorado,
to a strong kansas eleven
In the first time the two teams have ever met, Kansas
University's Jayhawkers downed Utah 39-26. K. U.'s
ground attack, led by Wade Stinson was too much for
the light Redskin line. Stinson averaged nearly 10
yards every time he carried the ball for a new Kansas
record. Also, Stinson established a new Big Seven
record for the number of yards gained on the ground
239. Indians Don Sukowiez and George Bean led the
Utes ground attack, but the big threat from Utah lay
in their air attack. Both Cunningham and Bean were
unanimous choices on every Skyline' Six All-Conference
team. Don Peterson, joe Tangaro, Jim Lasseter, and
Bob Matthews were also listed among the all-stars.
Utahls over-all season record was more impressive than
it looks on paper. Three Redskins were placed in top
national rankings-Mitt Smith for his kicking, George
Bean for his running, and Dave Cunningham for his
Surrounded. Kansas was determined to
stop Sukowiez before he gained ground.
' nh-3'-fa-nf' e, 1
the season ended with CI 46 0
Utah State's Aggies played their
last Turkey Day battle at Salt
Lake this year, and it was none
to soon. Utah trounced the Ags
4-6-0, and in doing so came with-
in one point of handing the Farm-
ers their Worst setback.
Dave Cunningham completed 15
out of 25 passes in this game,
which put him very near a World
record. In the past 48 games the
Utes have played the Aggies, all
but three have been played in
Salt Lake on Thanksgiving Day.
Ute defenders held fast. This Utah Aggie
player was undecided where he was going 4
to break through the line.
lcfory over the a. c.
Utah's freshman football team had a perfect record this year:
three wins in three games. What is more important is the fact
that each victory was well-deserved. Brigham Young's frosh squad
was the Papoose aggregation's first victim, as the Cougars went
down in defeat, 53 to 14. The Idaho Freshmen were also easy for
the talented Ute squad, and the outcome of this battle was a little
more encouraging than the score made by the varsity elevens-
Utah, 21, Idaho, 0. The frosh finished up their season with a
27 to 6 win over Utah State. With more freshman talent than in
any previous year, Utahis coaching staff will probably ditch the
crying towel for the next two or three years, unless Uncle Sam
intervenes. Backfieldmen seemed to be in abundance among the
frosh. Coach Pete Carlston had so many possibilities that he had
a hard time deciding on a starting line-up. Jack Cross, Carter
Cowley, Don Rydalch, and Richard Rossee should all make
"Pappy" Curtice very happy in years to come, and linemen Bill
Smith, Tiny Grant, and Gary Morely also display much promise.
First Row Staples, Richards, Kuehnert, D. coach Neilson. Third Row: Assistant coach
Simmons McCloud, Bourne, Durrant, Peterson, Jefferson, Weaver, Carter, Morley, Carman
Bybee Second Row: Assistant coach Olsen, Savage, Runnell, Bateman, Morris, Nelson
Thompson Cross, Cook, G. Simmons, Allen, Bubak, Coach Carlson. Fourth Row: Kennel
Cowley Rydalch, Branham, White, Assistant ly, Rosse, Nevner, Johnson, Grant, Jenson, Smith
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Winding up this year's very successful
season, Utah finished third in Bradley
University's first Invitational Tour-
nament. The Utes met Wyoming in
the consolation finals at Bradley, and
eked out a narrow victory over a rally-
ing Cowpoke team. They also gar-
nered the third place honors in the
Skyline Conference, while Wyoming
took second and Brigham Young first.
The Cougars went even farther and
won the N.I.T. title at Madison Square
Garden. Utah beat the boys from the
B.Y. in three out of five games this
year, which in itself is plenty to be
proud of. But that's not the only boast
the Redskins can make, as they also
defeated every other team in the con-
ference at least twice this season. De-
spite the fact that they ended third,
they placed two men on the first string
All-Conference team. Glen Smith and
Paul Shrum received this honor, and
other team members were in the run-
ning. Little Jimmy Cleverly brought
back more laurels when he was named
for the All-American "short boysv
1- .mf .
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Glen Smith Glenn Duggins
The dead-eye aim of lanky Glen
Smith, center turned forward, made
him a high-point man in the confer-
ence and helped him tie the confer-
ence record for points made in a single
game. Though Smith is returning,
next year's hoopsters will miss this
season's fast-moving captain, Glenn
Duggins, who is graduating.
Utah star forward, Glen Smith pulled
the ball away from a group of tower-
ing Utah Aggies. Glen made this feat
look easy to the shocked Aggies.
Montana State College in Salt Lake
Montana State College in Salt Lake
Oregon University in Salt Lake
Colorado University in Salt Lake
St. John's University
Stanford University in Salt Lake
Colorado A. gl M. in Salt Lake
Colorado A. 8: M. in Salt Lake
Colorado A. 8: M.
Colorado A. 8: M.
Denver University in Salt Lake
Denver University in Salt Lake
58-49 Brigham Young U.
45-43 Denver University
42-55 Wyoming University
57-74 Syracuse University
55-52 Wyoming University
Wyoming University in Salt Lake
Wyoming University in Salt Lake
Utah State A. C. in Salt Lake
Utah State A. C. S
Utah State A. C.
Utah state A. o. in Salt Lake H
Brigham Young U. in Salt Lake
Brigham Young U.
Brigham Young U. in Salt Lake
Brigham Y01111g U- Carlos Asay Kent Bates
Two Utes, Bruce Goodrich and Kent
Bates, twisted their necks to give an en-
vious look at the ball as a Buff player
pushed it to the hoop for two points.
Kent was already to go up for the re-
-Iim Cleverly Bruce Goodrich
Paul Shrurn, Utah's outstanding defensive
player, caused plenty of grief for this Colo-
rado Buff as he drove by for shot.
The B.Y.U. - Utah series attracted
interest throughout the entire na-
tion, since both teams were ranked
high among basketball quintets.
Surprising practically everyone, the
always-surprising Redskins downed
the favored Cougars one game in
each of the two-game series. The
basis of these victories seemed to
be the brilliant defense which was
set up against the B.Y. boys. Paul
Shrum blanketed hot-shooting Ro-
land Minson in the first three games,
while Kent Bates held All-Ameri-
can Mel Hutchins to a minimum
Sport pictures reveal a lot of action
and drama which is missed in the
game by fans. Action pictures in
this section are through the courtesy
of the Tribune-Telegram Sports
Department. The series of pictures
above is a good example.
Utah Redskins set the pattern of play against
B.Y.U. as Paul Shrum dribbled past a Cougar,
in top left picture, and the rest of the team
cleared a path for Shrum. In top right Bruce
Goodrich was unable to go any farther because
of this B.Y.U. player. The bottom left picture
Bill Green Paul Shrum
shows Kent Bates successfully getting a shot
away while he was guarded by All-American
Mel Hutchins. In the lower right picture
Utahls Little All-American Jim Gleverly
showed his typical speed and skill as he drove
around Roland Minson, another All-American.
Bob Burns Glen Sanford
This year saw the last of the Confer-
ence's grueling four-game system. Next
season each team plays only one game
against their foes at home and one away.
Therefore, Utah's schedule will be cut
from 36 to 24 games. In what promises
to be a very successful season, Utah
opens against Washington on November
30. Glenn Duggins will be the only man
to graduate this year, and high-scoring
Glen Smith will be back to lead the
Utes. Smitty averaged 15.5 points per
game this year and should do even better
next. As was decided this year, New
Mexico and Montana will enter the
Conference next season and add new
rivalry for our fighting Utes.
Frank Gonclie Gordon Grofts
Gllflfd F orzoard
Dick Jones Doug Duncan
Can he be stopped? This was
a bad place for the Montana
State player because Paul
Shrum Qdefensive acej was the
man he tried to go around.
Drive! Ute Glen Smith showed
the fans and opposing B.Y,U,
players how he was able to tie
the conference scoring record for
s1ngle game by rising through his
guards for close-in shots at the
Being selected to play in the first
annual National College Campus
Basketball Tournament at Brad-
ley University, Utahls team went
back to Peoria along with Wyo-
ming University to represent the
Skyline Six. In the first game
Utah started a very successful
week of activities by upsetting the
powerful Villanova team 67 to
65. Next they lost to Syracuse
74 to 57 and met Wyoming in
the final game, which they won
55 to 52. Utah was also repre-
sented in other parts of the tour-
nament when Ute cheerleaders
made a hit during half-times and
were asked to put on special
shows. The local representatives
to the fraternity basketball tour-
ney won the national champion-
4 ' K
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uhlh's swimmers and wrestlers
garnered divisional honors
Ute wrestlers included: Bob Mukai, coach
Karl Schleckman, Bert lNilliams, Glen Young,
Bill Curtis, and standing: Jim Littlefield, Ray-
mond Mather, and Al Lundell.
Utah's best wrestling team in many, many years
was Coach Karl Schleckman's pride and joy
this season. The Utes pinned down their oppo-
nents in each of their four Division matches,
and ended up in first place. After conquering
teams from both Brigham Young and Utah
State, they traveled to the Intermountain meet
at Logan. Top men on the squad were Bob
Barton, captain, Dick Shepherd at 123 pounds,
Glen Young at 130, Burt Williams at 137, and
Ray Mather at 200 pounds.
Freshmen Del Ballard and Bei
Williztms mixed it up durin
one of the many practices.
With only one returning letterman, Coach Pete Carl-
ston turned out a swimming team which took the
Western Division championship and placed second
in the Conference meet held at Brigham City.
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l Members of Utah's swimming team were
John Singleton, Clark Ogden, Jim Dunn,
Garr Wellmore, Armond Mattern, Jack
Green, Walt Gherke, Coach Carlston,
Louis DeRidder, Jerry Nilson, Brett Paul-
sen, Ed Moreton, Tom Kay, Captain
Duane Bjorn, and Scott Horsley.
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Wearing the red parkas of Utahls ski team
were: Freidl Lang, coachg Jay Barrus,
Pinky Robison, Jim Murphy, Dave Chris-
tensen, Louie DeRidder, and Lee White.
Absent were Ron Youngberg, Bill Beesley,
and Steven Nebeker.
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A Ute Skier crosses the finish
line after a fast run down the
rugged course used during one
of the meets.
v , I N , , i , 4
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m members placed
in the nation
Lees : 4:
With Alta and Brighton practically in its backyard,
the University of Utah consistently produces an out-
standing ski. team. Under the tutelage of Coach
Friedl Lang, this yearls group took honors at many
meets, including those held at Winter Park and Asp-
en, Colorado, and Mt. Hood, Washington. Though
Denver University topped the Conference, the Utes
were runners-up. They shone again at the Olympic
tryouts held at Sun Valley in March. Here Darryl
fPinkyj Robison was selected as a member of the
team which will represent the United States in Nor-
way next February. Jim Murphy, captain of the
Utah team, was named as an alternate. Murphy also
won the cross-country contest. Not to be outdone,
the girls turned out in such force that three complete
teams were formed. Under the guidance of Nanette
Taylor and Lorna Keller, they represented Utah at
the invitational meet at Middlebury, Vermont. Al-
together, Ute students may well be proud of their
fabulous ski teams.
track victories are the
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Supplemented by two high jumpers who rank fifth in
the nation, Pete Couch's track team wound up at the
top of the Western Division. Fred Pratley and Barney
Dyer, who hail from Glendale and Long Beach, Cali-
fornia, were imported to lend their high jumping
talents to the cindermen. They reached a mark of
six feet seven inches against B.Y.U. Other stand-
outs on the team were Bill Wolfersheim and Dale
Newbold in the sprints and Clayne Jensen in the hur-
dles. After defeating Brigham Young and the boys
from Logan, the Utah aggregation traveled to Mis-
soula, Montana, where they again did themselves
proud in a meet with Montana State and Montana U.
esult of systematic practice
Redskin traeksters turned out to be
leading contenders for the Division
crown and a place in the finals.
With the addition of a number of
new men, Utah's track team showed
a lot of strength again this year.
Any sunny spring afternoon
the track team can be found
over in the stadium practic-
ing their hurdles, sprints,
high jumps, and relays.
baseball and golf are goo
Utah's championship baseball team included: top,
Bruce Goodrich, Delmar Schick, Wayne Skeen,
Victor Stuekenschneider, Micky Culleton, Doug
Eurlongg middle, Max Pessetto, Dave Cunningham,
Basil Williams, Rus Orton, Don Price, Albert Ray 5
and bottom, Coach Pete Carlston, Captain Billy
Green, Jim Cleverly, and Tom Dublinski. Ray
Andrus and Glenn Duggins were absent.
Pete Carlston's baseball team fought its way to first
place in the Western Division this season. Top mem-
bers of the Well-rotmded, well-integrated team were
pitchers Max Pessetto, Doug Furlbng, and Vic
Stuckenschneiderg outfielder Basil Williams, and
catcher Mickey Culleton. Mighty mite Jimmy Clev-
erly turned in his basketball suit to handle the chores
at third base, while Dave Cunningham cut spring
football practice to take over at second. Bill Green
was chosen as captain.
F gl 1' xx ' ' ,gli
Led by Manager Tommy Hansen, Utah's golf team de--
feated each of the other Western Division groups.
Though last year's star, Bill Johnson, did not return,
there was no lack of material. Doug Lund, Russ Had-
ley, Joe Jones, Din Morris, Press Dunn, and Walt
Stipe all contributed to the golf team's fine record.
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Western Division golf champs were: Press Dunn, Tommy
Hanson, George Strike, Russ Hadley, Bob Pearson,
Wayne Stipe, Joe Jones, Doug Lund, and Din Morris.
parm and the fennis team
upheld ufah's court supremacy
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Aided by a supplement of Delta Phi's,
Coach Theron Parmelee's tennis team dc-
feated representatives of U.S.A.C., B.Y.U.,
and Montana to snatch top honors in
the Western Division. Key men on the
team were Jerry Glade, Harvey Gustavson,
John Bennett, Eddy Anderson, Gil Warner,
and Allen Cornwall. These men all helped
confirm Utah's tennis court supremacy.
On the opposite page, Coach Parmelee
instructs team members Bill Cooper and
Gil Warner. Next are john Bennett, jerry
Glade, and Gil Warner. At the lower left
are Allen Cornwall, Eddie Anderson, and
Harvey Gustavsong and to thc right, team
members Tommy Kawakami, Steve Covey,
Heinz Richter, Bill Cooper, and Walt Kerr.
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part time athletes compete in
annual intertong at airs
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lall bowling teams honors went
as s Ms
Action in Intramurals got off to a last start
fall quarter as thc teams of Pi Kappa Alpha
went ahead in wins and total points, with
Beta not far behind in the scoring. Pi Kap
placed high in tennis, basketball, and wrest-
ling, while Beta was strong in volleyball and
swimming. Touch football was easily domi-
nated by the Eager Tigers, a team made up
mostly of members of the basketball team.
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L ' ' ' 9 ' F to this top-flight Phi Dclt team. U
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Representing Utah at the Brad-
ley tournament were the boys
of Pi Kappa Alpha, winning
ti-am in the basketball contest.
A rugged intramural schedule
was carried on into winter
quarter, and Pi Kap and Beta
were still the leaders in the
scramble for points. Basketball
was taken by the Pi Kaps who
later went on to win the Nation-
al Campus Fraternity Tourna-
ment at Bradley. Ping pong was
divided by Pi K.A., Beta, and
Sigma Chi. The Beta's led in
billiards, skiing, and bowling,
while Sigma Chi took boxing
s 3 -ii.
Pi Kap intramural basketball champions
traveled to Bradley to represent Utah
in the National Fraternity Tournament.
They brought home first place honors.
Winners of the boxing tournament
were Tom Dublinski, Phi Deltg
Charles Gillespie, Sigma Chig Bob
Cirrard, Pi Kapg and Del Ballard,
who represented the Air Force.
Action in the hard-fought boxing tourna-
ment was fast and furious. Audiences saw
everything from waltzes to K.O.,s.
Spring sports were interrupted by the
weatherman, as all games are played
outside then. As usual, the outcome
was undecided until the quarter was
over. Activities faced by the groups
included horseshoes, softball, tennis,
golf, and the annual track meet.
the fair sex
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Dead-eye aim carried the members of the
Beta billiard team to intramural victory.
'ms its counferparf in w r a
Two teams, the Trojans
and the A. D. Pi,s made
an almost clean sweep in
this year's W.R.A. activ-
ities, which included vol-
leyball, speedball, basket-
ball, badminton, tennis,
bowling, swimming, ping
pong, and softball. Al-
together, eighteen teams,
ten sorority and eight in-
Swimming and tennis, which
is divided into a singles and a
doubles tournament, are also
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Members of the Trojans cham-
pionship team were AuDeane
Shepherd, Carma Stephens,
Mary jane Shricker, Beverly
Ford, and Dixie Clay.
L e l
Each spring, membersgof WRA celebrate the year's achievement
at their Spring Spread. The picnic up the canyon means lots
of food and games. Trophies are given to the Independent
and sorority groups which have the most points for winning
i yahdi participation in athletics. The climax is the awarding
of 'six quarternmedals. and the much coveted white sweaters.
Led by President Dawn Edling, this yearls
active W.R.A. officers were Mary Jane
Shricker, Barbara Nielson, Joan Pyper,
Ilene Steenblik, Verda Lou Wetzel, Marie
Smith, Joyce Parry, and Beverly Ford.
Donna Mae Humphreys
Mary Louise Summerhays
Mary Jane Schricker
Typical of the tournaments
staged by W .R.A. officers,
basketball, las won this year
by the sparkling Alpha Delts.
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Besides the daily grind of higher education, members of
the ten national sororities on campus cram in work
parties, rush parties, and slumber parties. They go in
for late-hour study sessions and afternoon bridge games.
They enjoy the musical comedy glamour of formals and
serenades. But all is not play and parties-they also un-
dertake such charity projects as reading at hospitals
and to blind students and adopting European orphans.
'Usljing arid campus
sorority girls busy.
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Among the activities of the Panhellenic
Council, headed this year by Betty Funk,
is the annual workshop, where problems
are discussed and solutions offered.
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The Alpha Chi's are ingenues. A tal-
ented group, they include dancers and
debatcrs, singers and speech majors . . .
Carlene Larson, president
,JJ .i ' thtgy keep the shades on their second
jflilr 1 story windows carefully pulled.
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Gretchen Ann Weinshelm
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are 1 efreshm
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gly easy going,
1se is really wonderful. Be-
Amy Smith, president
.t be why they're such fun. 9
Jeri Lu Crowther
The Alpha Phifs snag pins and rings
faster than home ec majors. Almost
none of them survive until gradua-
tion. A friendly group, their sense
of humor leans toward puns.
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Gerre Lu Hughes
Vera Bell Hansen
Mayre Beth Nielsen
Jeri Lu Crowther
Norma Jean Braunberger
Betty Funk, president
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Lee Loraine Kemp
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Perennial party-givers, the Alpha Xi's
are also known for the mammoth works
of art at the W.R.A. Carnival. They
seem to specialize in elementary educa-
tion and claim outstanding musicians.
Carol Cornwall, president
Mary Louise Stewart
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The Chi Omega's have
First national sorority
are still going strong.
and have a right to be
sistently high grade
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Carole Dee Stuard
less serious moments, the
seem to be pleasantly 1 -
but they are pretty ff! 7 l
Homecoming, or rushing. '
When it's time f01' qLlCC1'1 ' f! Carol Crosby, president
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The D.G. s are the Lind of girls your
chapter has a remarkable unity . .
multi Songfest trophies are other assets
would approve of.
waltzy Dreamf Girl song and
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f a higher average than the Chi O's.
Norma Warenski, presidm
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appa kappa gamma
Carol Joan Anderson
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With their slick good looks and pol-
ished nonchalance, the Pi Phi's are
is 'f the campus glamour girls. Fiends for
skiing, they please the Sigma Nu's
-i IQ with their goodhrleiglibor policy.
Helen Claire Moyle
Mary Elizabeth Mast
Shanna Jones, president
Karyl Jean Lamont, jnesidevzt
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4 In their quiet wa enjoy
at such doings as t ,
Oletta Joy Wald style in honor
Dorothy Wood Georglan is one ldveliesf-,
Karen Wilson '
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Social fraternities play a unique part in college life.
Their all-night efforts at Homecoming and U Days are
certainly important to the success of these events. They
lend their support to drives for Campus Chest funds
and Red Cross blood donations. Along with costume
parties, formals, scavenger hunts, and open houses, they
encourage their members to strive for higher scholar-
ship. They make a real contribution to college life.
are responsible for
much local custom
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Ralph M. Wright
Kenneth Crellin 1 c . ,M r.
D. L. Taylor
Representatives of Utah's eleven fra-
ternities meet in Interfraternity Coun-
cil to discuss problems and make plans.
Under President Nick Zumadakis, they
snonsored the Interfraternity Formal.
George H. Earl
James Allers Epperson
James C. Littlefield
F. Bennett Williams
Wallace H. Pyke
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'Zi-,Pink and blue are the Beta's colors,
and no one ever lets them forget it.
They are practically a second ski club
and are known for their marching
song and fine collection of beer mugs.
Keith D. Hunt
John M. Chipman
William I. Schmitt
Harold Thomas Kay
Tom H. Caine
Carl B, Johnston
James A. Grice
W. Ronald Youngberg
The nucleus of Utah's rooting section
is almost always a group of high-
spirited Kappa Sigs. These genial
guys also .aet as handymen for all the
sororitiese their neighborhood.
W. Paul Read
Stirling Thomas Gray
Gordon R. Christenson
Robert G. Johanson
Cleve Cook, president ' J, 3 V '
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Paul Armstrong, president
Frank F oss
John F. Ressck
Phil G. Kauffman
William H. Gerber
Carl Edgar Gerth
Jay Ronald Madsen
Walter F. Guenther
lambda chi alpha
The Lambda Chiis are a bit sedate
but good guys nonetheless. l Their
alum chapter includes many faculty
members, and they are right in the
middle of every political tussle.
Robert E. Gordon
John Thomas Seigle
Keith Shipley '
James R. Glavas
James F. Kinslow
Daniel M. Leahy
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Jay E. Reddicks
Robert L. Cook
William G. Handy
William A. Frocrer
J. D. Bell
The friendly Phi Dclts couldn't beat
the Eager Tigers' intermural team, so
they pledged it. A really hard-working
bunch, they almost blew a fuse with
their bright lights at Homecoming
Earl Gibson, prexident
H. R. Kosmota
Paul F. Shrurn
William H. Porter
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Russell ,Schonian s
G. Gordon Brockie.
Glen Thomas '
Richard Pg! Bailey
Clyde R. Garrard
William E. Cooper
Jerold L. Davis
L. Brent Eager
Don F oulger
Boyd Olson, president
From Homecoming to elections, the Pi
Kap clan is a power to be reckoned
with. These lads are famous for the
Bowery and Casino parties and their
dreamy "Honeymoon,' song.
Delbert T. Coates
John M. Rapp
Bruce E. Dcspain
Richard Howe Moffat
Allen C. Brown
Stephen H. Love
C. Basil Williams
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Charles N. Burns
Paul N. Zakis
Ronald F. Sirnmon
Paul S. Pezel
Arnold G. Requa
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The S.A.E.,s have been at Utah just
two years, but you'd never know it.
They conquered their housing problem
and are now busily making their mark
on campus politics and athletics.
Arthur H. Sutton
Ludvig W. Knagenhjelm r
Gordon R. Smith
Sam S. Shurtleff
Dale R. Fisher
Richard G. Ferris
Ike Stewart, president
Milton D. Willford
Richard J. Smart
Philip S. Kenny
Wallace V. Jenkins
David A. Pettigrew
Norton Parker, jlresidcnt
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The jolly Sigs are a campus hodge-
podge. Name your type, and they'11
dig him up for you. Their yearly
Sweetheart contest and spring water
fights keep the campus humming.
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In their cracke1jQlibX1 'the 'Sigma
Nuls enjoy jazzg ',,. W". own aptitu-
liar Whimsy. boys speak a
language all always, do
John Evans Jones
something different for Songfest.
Howard McQuirrie Q'
Lynwood Liddell .
Bill Burke A ' ii
Francis X. Connell
Keith V, Webb
Joe Allen Wall
Jack T. Webster
In between bridge games with the Pi
Phi's and A. D. Pi's and South Wolcott
football with the Sigma Nuls, the
Sigma Pi,s keep to themselves in their
white clapboard ivory tower.
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Andy W. Pratt T. H. Mctos John B. Giles Ed. Brooks I Q
Robert Kclly Jack Nebckcr Gerald Park Ralph Caro X
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sigma phi epsilon
Baby brother of campus fraternities,
the local chapter of Sigma Phi Ep-
silon is still in the teething stage but
anticipates the day when it will gnaw
on the bones of Betas and Sigs.
Vic Stuckenschneider, president
D. L. Taylor
W. E. Kearfott
John G. Wells
Dwight I-I. Hort
ther to Utah s
orld, the A.T.O. chapter in
1949, is now settled
and is proving it
sororifies put fhei
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In the whirl of rush week, soror-
ity members and prospective
pledges all are on their best be-
havior. l.Playing the parts of
saints and sinners, the girls show
their guests both the heaven and
the hell of sorority life. 3.The
rushing marathon entails a few
such minor inconveniences as sore
knees and run nylons, but such
things are expendable during the
big week. 4. Traditional ceremo-
nies, all blue or white or black,
use candles, flowers, ribbons, or
scrolls to add a solemn and im-
esf foot forward
6. Rush week is preceded by a week
of informal rushing, during which
each sorority plans luncheons and
open houses. Every prespective rushee
must attend the open houses, where
she learns a little about the history,
publications, insignia, and accomp-
lishments of each group. 8. Then the
big week begins. Each rush party has
a theme which is elaborately worked
in decorations, refreshments, and en-
tertainment. 9. It may be a fun-filled
Wild West, Gay Nineties, or pirate
party with dress and decor to match,
or it may be a more formal ritual.
These crested mugs, like decals and
crew hats, are popular symbols of col-
lege and fraternity life. In rushing they
represent some of the spirit which is
unique to college and to Greek-letter
Famous alums, trophies won, and
the accomplishments of members
are all talking points during rush,
ing, a time when talking really
counts. For months at smokers,
costume parties, and formal din-
ners the rushees are given reasons
Why each group is the best group
to join. A shiny stock of trophies
fill H l
is quite an asset during rushing,
and every cup and statuette is
dragged out and polished up be-
fore the final week begins.
fraternities, too, were generous
with their hospitality
For the boys, rushing is one long round of
handshakes as fraternity members and po-
tential members meet each other. A casino
party gives cardfsharps a chance to display
their talents while getting acquainted with
the fraternity world. What difference does
it make if a few bones are broken during
the entertainment? ltis all for a worthy
cause. That oldffashioned barber shop
harmony fascinates not only rushees' but
also hardened actives and pledges.
W J Q Q .
, completes rus
There's always excitement on the
Utah campus, but one of the very
most exciting entries in any coed's
diary is pledge day. For these
twentyffour hours she is Cinder-
ella, and her coach is a Pi Kapls
convertible, a Beta's smooth black
Cadillac, or the Sigs noisy bus.
1. Her day begins when she and
the hundred or so other girls meet
in the Union Building to pick up
their bids, gold-engraved tickets to
a whole dayful of glamour. 2. The
Pi Kaps' caravan takes her to her
house, where she is met with exf
cited squeals. 3. After acquiring
her shiny new pledge pin, she is
served breakfast by the hospitable
Betas. 6. Then back to the house
to meet the wearers of the shield
and diamond and zoom off to still
another event in her big and busy
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At the Pi K.A. open house she smiles again for the
photographer. 7. Her hosts entertain her with punch,
cookies, and their down-to-earth sense of humor, and
she is presented with a favor by her Pi Kap slave.
Next comes the Sigs' hilarious Derby, ruled by the
brand-new Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. 8. Here her feats
of strength bring on the downfall - literally - of
an innocent Sig pledge, and she sees the latest as-
sorted plaid and checkered derbys on top of assorted
Sigma Chi's. 10. The Kappa Sig f AD. Pi open house
is next on the agenda, so she drops in at 70 South Wol-
cott for more punch, cookies, and getting acquainted.
11. That evening the Sigma Nu's distribute congratulaf
tory scrolls at their annual open house. 12. But the end
of her perfect day is a so-called slumber party where
she and her new sisters let their hair down and really
get to know each other. This time is also the boys' time
to shine after their long day of duckings and doing
dishes, and serenades by each of the fraternities pro-
vide the early-morning ending to the Greek world's an-
nual celebration, another always-remembered pledge
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Perfect: weather and spirits drew
of 511365065 up the
'win for the trmiitife:.wml whinefwash-
of the Picmred is pmt
uf racism cmwdli
For days after the relays, mem-
bers of the sorority teams were
stiff and sore - and no wonder
with such contests as those
which are pictured here. The
girls hopped along in gunny
sacks, ran backwards, jumped
rope, and pushed soccer balls
with their heads. Each of the
eleven teams was supported by
a fraternity, whose members
came equipped with brass bands
and uniformed cheerleaders.
When all the points were tal-
lied, Alpha Chi and Chi Omega
had tied for first place with Tri
Delt second and Alpha Xi third.
The trophy for the best frater-
nity support went to the mem-
bers of Sigma Chi.
Planning and presiding over the festivities were
committee members Joyce Mortensen, Don Ham-
lin, Mary Stoker, Merrill Ostler, and Sylvia Smed-
ley. They and the rest of the committee were re-
sponsible for coordinating U Days' many events.
For the first time, the U Days assembly
was held in the evening, and it had the
largest attendance of all this year's assemf
blies. The identity of the Queen and her
attendants were carefullyfguarded secrets
until they were crowned in Kingsbury
Hall. Other attractions were the presenta-
tion of activity and athletic awards, not to
mention the featured entertainment, quar-
tettes and a skit.
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Lovely Marilyn Nichols, a blue-eyed brun-
nette, was the nominee of Pi Kappa Alpha
for U Days Queen. Marilyn is a Pi Phi and
a home ec major. Her attendants were Pat
Lunt, a Kappa nominated by Kappa Sigma,
and Diane Dunforcl, the candidate fo Lamb-
da Delta Sigma. The girls were chosen from
a list of twenty-six contestants in the student
body elections the Week before U Days.
An interesting part of the program was a de-
scription of the first U Days, given by Carl
Scott, who told the story given on page eight.
Music was providedi by the quartettes of
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega, Delta
Phi, and Pi Kappa Alphai After the installa-
tion of new A.S.U.U. roflicers, the program
was climaxed by the Sigma Chifs skit, with
such standfby comedians as Art Iaikson,
Kenny Jensen, June Moncur, and Spence
L' cr. . --' n
With near-perfect harmony and
enunciation, the Kappa's charmed
the ejildges, who rated them best of
the sorority songsters. Firstatime
winners were the Kappa Sigs, who
took the fraternity trophy. Run-
nersPup were Pi Kap and Sigma
Nu, while Alpha Chi was second
to Kappa, and Chi Omega and Pi
Phi tied for third place. Although
the night was unusually warm, the
girls still had trouble with their
Hftyfcent sheets-and-sparkle cosf
tumes, which are held together
with hair-pins, safety-pins, and
luck. Below, the AD. Pi's make
important last-minute adjustments.
Funnymen Huck Gregory and Ken
Iensen ably filled in at the last minf
ute and invited everyone to the
Kappa Sigs impromptu open house.
brings out lafenf talents
Even the Delta Phi's seemed interested in
things on the opposite side of the fence.
In spite of the long hours which Songfest
demands for writing and practicing songs
and for making costumes, everyone enjoys
the final production. Novelty songs are
tart commentaries on campus affairs, and
the harmonies of the fraternity and soror-
ity songs can inspire even the staunchest
lack Hansen took charge as chairman of
the committee, which included Dorothy
Paulson, Duane Stufllebeam, frontg and
Cliff Chadwick, assistant chairman Bev-
erly Romney, and Elizabeth Wilson, back.
fhese shots help fel
At the end of every year, several hundred pictures
slightly cracked and thoroughly covered with dust
can be found in the back of the bottom drawer
in the Utonian files. A popularity poll was taken
among the Utonian stafl fonly one person par-
ticipatedj to determine the pictures to be used in
student life. The following pictures lost. Here,
then, is an accurate portrayal of student life at
the University of Utah.
After the two-week fog blew away,
the following residue was found on
the campus: a mandolin and com-
plete set of mandolin picks, one
iron lung, a misplaced octopus
from the biology department, and
a handsome, brown, wavy-haired
toupe which had been recently
"Of course l took my shoes off
when l mixed the lemonade. What
do ya think l am, a slop or some-
"Balloons . . . balloons . . . 15 cents
apiece each. We guarantee each and
every balloon to give more service
than any other balloon on the mar'
ket. We have a record of over 4 bil-
lion satisfied customers since 1893
fthat was the year of the big fair in
Chicagoj. 2. Here is a picture of a
satisfied customer from the big fair
still holding the same balloon."
Special mention should be made of Christmas tree
in photo 1, which is indicative of the Utonian's
budget decoration. Photo 2 shows the student
body anxiously awaiting the first public showing
of the tree in April. Awed by the fearful spec'
tacle, the public demanded immediate changes.
Mother nature cooperated by bringing out blos-
soms shown in number 3.
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ill-, ,nQM!bjA4,. :L - i la ,
i-,fs-.ia 1--.mari " gs,
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Proving that you never can tell just
what will show up next in the Union
Building Ballroom . . .
-V-L 4.1. V- , --N J,-M.-1. ey- ..
-Pl. v - I-glpgyirz r. 3 - .-,Tv-:,rM:.,v .V I I
,r"- " 3. ru'-. ,' K1','1k,ll, -5.1 E2 if
9 .Q A ' it
With a 5411000 grant from the U.S. Pub-
lic Health Service, the University began
the cancer research building, first wing of
the proposed 35,000,000 medical center.
When the University fell heir to sev-
eral art collections, they immediately
went to work remodeling the top
floor of the Park into one of the
West's hnest art galleries.
uld have been
This would have been another typical
year - at least as typical as any year
can be, for Utah is constantly growing,
and as it grows, it changes. In the fall,
freshmen moved into the new mens'
dorm, and law students used the back
stairs while the Park Building had its
face lifted. The mimeographing of the
Forum began a journalistic battle, and
the Homecoming parade was an all-
independent affair. During winter quar-
ter, W.R.A. and the Snow Carnival
Committee combined their efforts and
produced the bigger-and-better Winter
Carnival, while even the weather bur-
eau was bajjzled by the fickle snow. Fi-
nals week was condensed to a three-day
period, and pre-registration was opened
to both upper and lower division stu-
dents. But parties and term papers,
Homecoming and test week were still
the same as in any other year.
S - - .-
iugg-gs, Ts- iii., fefrv .
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14.-1---'- ' ' " V- ""'9 '
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114-'54g,. , 5, A D. ,gje- s eizin g
t -1135 -afar:-W
I ' P' " i --
another typical year
buf war disrupted utah
lust as veterans of Normandy and Luzon
were framing their diplomas and hanging
out their shingles, the uneasy postwar peace
dissolved into a new conflict. Before school
started in the fall, a number of students had
already traded their slacks and levis for olive
drab or navy blue, and enrollment dropped
However, the ncitional government, recog-
nizing. the need for well-trained personnel,
granted deferrnents to all students in good
Standing at the University. R,O.T.C. units
also provided opportunities to combine' fur-
ther education with military training. Under
this plan, .those who qualifed took, in adi-
tion to their regular course, special classes
in military science.. During the summer they
gained experience by going on cruises or to
training camps. '
To help students' continue school as long as
possible, the University set up the Commit-
tee of Student Deferment, headed by Dr.
Thomas L. Broadbent. Those eligible for
military service contacted this committee,
which worked so closely with the Selective
Service Board that, according to Dr. Broad-
bent, "to the knowledge of the University,
there is not a single case of a student being
inducted into the armed forces who was eli-
gible for a postponement." The attitude of
the administration was summed up by Presi-
dent Olpin when he said, "The very best way
any young person can prepare to serve both
his country and himself is to stay in school
at the present time."
Y il J
o Q l
lives . .
x. ' J I'
Putting up a tent pro-ved to be quite a difer
ent but common task from the college educa
tion these men had recieved.
U U 389
and caused changes
a lof of
F peoples' plan
X il it gi
Major or minor changes were made in many peoples' plans.
Fraternity meetings were held on Wednesday nights so that
members could attend National Guard on Mondays. When
men in good standing at the University were deferred to
finish the year, the Rosenbaum began to fill up with former
party boys. Hurried-up weddings often followed the arrival
of the ominous "Greetings," and the girls sat back to knit
and write letters. Occasionally, there was a flurry of tests
and packing and goodbyes. There were a lot of changes.
1 . A
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l' " "
buf even with Their problems,
, Y ,
In spite of shortages, the draft, and the general gloom,
college life went on, and it was a good life. Homecoming
and U Days were the same hectic but fun-jumbles of
work and celebration. There were the usual queens to
glamorize the Chrony and the usual football heroes,
cheered on by the Spurs. Finals week brought the fa-
miliar late-hour study sessions, and rush week was, as
ever, a tense time of worry and elegant parties. ln the
spring there was graduation, a very special event for
those directly concerned, but another graduation all the
same, and the ending of a good year at UTAH.
they made if a good year
Because .... it is the real you in a portrait
by Dean. You'll find him at BROADWAY
STUDIO, 45 East Brodaway.
For the lastest creations in home furnish-
ings, "drive out and savei' at the SOUTH
EAST FURNITURE COMPANY . . .
Conveniently located in Sugar House.
This is a portrait of an "A" student. She
is smart because she knows that SHARP
ELECTRIC Company, 128 South State
St., can supply her with all her electrical
'mam -' ""
V-'IP' - '
Clothes of distinction for theman of distinc-
tion can be found at MULLET - KELLY
COMPANY, where such famous lines as
McGregor, iManhatten,Vanl-Iuesen, Society
Brand, Hyde Park, and Lissau are all in
stock. Their address is 156 South Main.
You may select your favorite pattern from
the finest china, crystal, and silver at
LEYSON PEARSALL COMPANY
236 South Main.
For solid comfort we suggest a solid
fuel from MCFARLANE FUEL and
STOKER COMPANY, which is
headed by Arthur and Ray McFar-
lane. You'll find them at 271 South
State or call 4-5638.
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Books of'all publishers, student and of-
fice supplies are all carried by the
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE,
"Snug as a bug in a rug." A nice thought,
but no fun if the floor covering isn't right.
For a job that's a sure hit, contact
I St M RUG AND ULINOLEUM,
I ' I ' 2-51. ,South State.
conveniently located on the University
campus, 235 South 15th East.
Here is one of the best-dressed cars in town. It has been
decorated with bright gismos and gimmicks from
WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY,
142 East Broadway, the automobiles' favorite haberdasher.
In ,p ,
After graduation, what about youd :6atn,,fat,
fortune between your Hrst and last pay.Cl1BCkSE,.,fHoW'mUChr
will you save for yourself? The youijigl Wants-
to get ahead will start now to accumlllatiifgitipitd
needs and opportunities. The BENEEICI'AIalLIFE'S' Sav-
ings Plan is ideal for you because it yollto'-Saveaa iporf
tion of each pay check - it guarantees your ilivesuifgientgq
and it pays the most when needed 'mostg 'Contaqtl Your
BENEFICIAL LIFE REPRESENTATIVE.-and he Willibe
glad to explain this Savings Plan to you Without obligation.
Ssshhh! business student working on his records.
Looks sad, doesn't he? Well, BEERSf BIGELOW
has records, too, but their kind will cheer you up
in a minute. If you want anything from long-hair
to Dixieland, remember you'll find the best in
music at the Bar of Music, 129 South Main.
Whitewash - gallons of it - will freshen
the "U", but it doesn't take whitewash to
freshen the produce of the O. P. SKAGGS
SYSTEM. They bring in their choice fruits
and vegetables fresh daily to guarantee cus-
tomers against "whitewashed" food.
f i ,
Team up with success by opening a
savings account and saving regularly
at WALKER BANK Sr TRUST CO.
Main at Second South
Byron, Rhoda lane, Wash, and Patti
really seem to be having fun, but this
is only natural at the HOTEL UTAH
COFFEE SHOP, Main and South
Temple, where delicious food is served
in a pleasant atmosphere. Max Car-
penter is the Manager.
Anything that can be
Scenes of student life, portraits of
campus queens, cartoon drawings,
pencil and crayon sketches - all can
be reproduced in superb, lifeflike de-
tail by Offset Lithography. .
We have enjoyed working with your
editorial staff in producing all of- the
pages on textured paper in this vol-
ume of the Utonian, including the
full color illustration. The result, we
trust youill agree, is one to be proud
of-a book with elegance and charm,
rivalling the finest artistic publicaf
tions produced anywhere.
All color separations and plates a're
produced in our modern plant at 975
South West Temple in Salt Lake City.
W H E E L W R I G H T
Ten percent of the money received by
Utah's colleges comes from taxes paid
by our state's mines and smelters.
This means that every one of our 18,f
000 college students in state-owned
institutions receives 540.00 toward
his education from mine and smelter
One of our
Dine with us! Enjoy all the finest of foods,
prepared as only our master chef prepares
them. Let us arrange your dinner parties at
BEAU BRUMMEL RESTAURANT,
3100 Highland Drive, Phone 6-1333.
Why sing the blues because you have trans- T,
portation trouble? You can solve it without WN' J?
making a big song and dance simply by pre- , H N. y nl '
senting your travel wants to UTAH MO- vgggs- ' 'T E
TOR TOURS, 59 West South Temple.
Then sit back and relax.
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Control! - absolute control - over every picture
Friendship - a wonderful element that the
THOMAS INDIAN TRADING POST, 23
West South Temple, specializes in. They
treat their customers as friends, and the cus-
tomers buy souvenirs to cement their friend-
you take with camera equipment from UTAH
PHOTO, Z7 West South Temple. Shutters are
timed just right, and finishing work is done in rec'
ord time. There are no mis-cues at UTAH PHOTO.
What's this? Barrel staves? Well,
don't expect to find them at EAS-
TON'S when you go shopping for
winter sports gear. They only handle
all the conventional types of epuip-
ment. That's EASTON'S, 225 South
Wouldn't you be terrified if your
wellfplanned party were going
to crash into a heap just because
your supply of linen was soiled
or insufficient? It'll never hap-
pen if you patronize AMERI-
V CAN LINEN SUPPLY CO., 33
East g6th So., or phone 4f8448.
Remember, it pays to keep clean.
You'll have to dig pretty deep before
you strike rockfbottom on the barf
gains in appliances at WASATCH
ELECTRIC, 406 South State.
Are V011 eUl0V1I!g c0o.ki11grou rrrodernzautof .
matic gas range? 'If not,
TAIN FUEL SUPPLY-'CQMPANMQ 36 So.
State You'll be!-glad lthat-you ,Glide
I-Iere's an ambitious student busily stuffing
her noodle. However, when she decides to
stuff herself with noodles, being naturally
eager, she hies herself to Ogden to KAY'S
NOODLE PARLOR for a delicious dinner.
How about a trip to the beach or up the canyon?
Let s go with Utoco, a product of the UTAH A
OIL REFINING COMPANY.
P -,r 2- "' cf " -" "F" -""1 "I
l N ,Q I
Why be a bunch of sticks-in-the-mud? Keep the
crowd together by chartering a bus. Oo anyplace
anytime via safe, fast, sure, inexpensive and fully-
insured GRAY LINE MOTOR TOURS, 29
W West South Temple, phone 44335.
Is it a diamond? Yes. ls it from Mc
CONAI-IAY'S? Definitely. The fin
est diamonds are carried by MCCON
Al-IAY JEWELRY, 110 South Mainl ills-I
,Karma disappeaxisd the
t , tg E Q if
, I we-wie Q1
A 1501 I I I I
ffl1ouQhff1sheiI was 'tstandirig
Mi-:fel She is t'fr2an:ied'i ag '
Beautious Karma Steinbach celebrates her X
Kappa pledge and her new title - Sweet'
heart of Sigma Chi. Karma reigned over
the traditional Sig Derby on pledge day.
Derby Day. The Sigs
up, but she was framed.
ith glamour glasses
S i .ils 1 I , W
PANY, 273 so. Main.
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Looking for flats for the campus . . .
heels for dressfup . . . or sandals for the
Prom? There's a terrific selection of
smart numbers at THOMPSON SHOE
COMPANY . . . ZZO South Main.
- i Careful preparation his the secret of
MAGS gooclfood. Every Order is indif
vidually and deliciously -filled. They're
A at 513,18 East 2nd South.
ri f,- . 'w,- i-r., , , ,. ' . ..
.lui Tn-,K P. LA ,- HJJ ,J .r-H ,Y , A-c Y -, Y 1 ,.
-1JL-.L-a+1ld':isuy.1.s...wt..,e..Lstw9,wf +k,f.:i-Tru ,.- C- f mes.. L-Q
Think that's speed? You ain't seen nuthin'
yet. Wait until you see the complete and
speedy service given by FUNICS CHEV-
RON SERVICE, 9th So. and llth East.
They carry Atlas tires, tubes, batteries,
and accessories. Just phone 4-0093.
There's a much easier way to have your
clothes pressed. just take them to CLAS-
SIC CLEANERS AND DYERS, 501 East
3rd So. for quick and dependable service.
Of course it's electric! UTAH POWER
AND LIGHT COMPANY serves Salt
eYouwr1eednft beafraid :of a C1082 vshavep
f 4 Q-if money 'fog' next 1q1L1arter"s "tuition,
f A Aeee
SCCIATION, 56 South Main. They'll
earn 270 with insured safety.
Old grads as far back as the class of '28
mixed and matched the sharpest campus
togs in town at HIBBS . . . just as the
smartest men on campus are doing now
A . Q
You can now get personalized full protection at
the WALKER INSURANCE AGENCY, which
carries health, accident, life, and fire insurance.
WALKER INSURANCE AGENCY mana ed
by Persyl Richardson and Val Garfield, is the E
agency for Mutual Benefit Health and Accident
Assn. and for United Benefit Life Insurance Co.
You'll find them at 139 South Znd East.
3 i f-TTT
Nobody's pulling the wool over this coed's eyes.
She knows Where wool belongs, and where to get
it, too. At the UTAH WOOLEN MILLS, of
course, Z8 Richards Street, just one-half block
south of the Temple gates.
Y . .
It's here! Salt Lake's own HOT
SHQPPE. There are beautiful ban-
quet rooms available for all campus
organizations at 534 South Main.
You probably recognize this scene as
the one in "Lute Song" where the
hero's father starves to death . . . but
no one should starve to death here,
with UTE HAMBURGER so close.
It requires no scene to get a quick
order - and very little money.
There's no reason to fall flat on your
face if you're wearing precision lenses
from the OPTICAL Sl-ICP, 470 Bos-
ton Building. Keep your feet on the
ground and a level head in correcting
your eyes -- let the company with a
broad background of experience fit
COMPANY, 155 South State.
'Q Q. -1.-L
When you have a party, or after you have been to a
show with your date, drop in at the MANHATTEN
CLUB . . . you'll enjoy the New York mood.
Q' COLA HW
In the game r00m', the book store, or the ,
fraternity house, refreshing NEI-II BEV-
ERAGES are tops gmong thirstfquenchers.
cost so more and last so longer.
And they look well while lasting. For the
T is ,iii better and the best in men's shoes, sho at
1 . . P
imc '-Tr:5im543'g 'xmw '
eel' .A V N 1 A ' f f: FLORSHEIM SHOE SHOP, 164 So. Main.
Fraternity jewelry, watches, diamonds, every
kind of jewelry for the discriminating college
student can be found at McKAY'S, where
every article is guaranteed perfect.
4 hB1BxiffrumQred that there are
i1:ude11tsrw1to'worktin the sum-
iII1ii5If:g5'rS0y,tl1at they may go to school
wintcrkl' How if' you fall
class, we lend a help-
ing to help you save your hard
tarI1ed,filt2l1yt1i1cre . . Every Monday
exec t when we have a bi name
'bandi allhsunnner long, we- are go-
'ingiy-vto, Quiet-you free dancing and free
jzalrltinglt 'Bake advantage of our of-
4 the fun spot of Utah . .
l 4 l LAGOON
Bennett's factory in Salt Lake City
is the west's most modern paint and
varnish manufacturing plant and
Utah's finest industrial building,
home of the nationally-famous 1,322
Colorizer colors. Sold throughout
the United States and Canada, Col-
orizer colors were originated and
are produced exclusively by-
4 Q 0
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AMERICAN SCHOOL SUPPLY
:Sz EQUIPMENT division of the
American Paper8c Supply Company
carries an outstanding line of school
and public seating furniture. They
are at 444 So. 2nd W.-dial 4-6491.
,gi -Haw, N .wg S 5 rt at H
mugs mgxxflu if 1 V A w 'MQ
Saga E - ' is ,-X Um:
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Safely guarded among the treasures of Utah are these
two regal beauties. Since the days of the ruffled skirt,
the delicate loveliness typified by Miss Gerrie Shilling,
Belle of 1850, has been the pride of the University of
Utah. This heritage has been kept in sacred trust to
the present day, and Miss Lorraine Olson, Coed of
1951, reminds us that this trust has been well kept.
Your engraver, too, guards as a sacred trust his ability
to provide authentic reproductions which capture the
human interest so that they can be preserved down
through the years.
We appreciate the privilege of serving you through
your 1951 Utonian. See us at 35 Richards Street, Salt
Lake City, Utah
RIDGES ENGRAVING CO.
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Stevens 81 Wallis congratulates the Publications
Committee and the students who have compiled,
managed and edited this outstanding Yearbook.
Our staff of skilled artists, compositors and
pressmen, produced the beautiful letterpress sec-
tions. We are proud to have been associated
in the production of another distinctive Utonian.
Quality Letterpress Printing Since .7920
STEVENS 81 WALLIS
Abbott, Barbara 130, 337
Ackerland, Curtis Ir.
42, 206 234
Acord, Keith F. 205
Adams, Bill 116
Adams, Marian 119, 341
Adams, Spence 363
Adams, Virginia 94, 329
Adamson, Dawna 109
Adamson, Dolores 110
Adamson, Shirley 123, 191
Adix, Catherine 134
Agnew, Mary lane 114, 222
Ahlman, Albert E. 102, 196
Ai-ello, Dolores 55
Ainge, Ioseph F. 39, 352
Alder, Iohn E, 243
Aldous, Melvin 118
Aldrich, Marilyn 342
Alexander, Marjorie Ann?
Alexander, Robert V.
Alfieris, Emanuel S.
Allein, Iohn Kenneth 103
All-en, Anita Mae
117, 193, 199. 230, 237.
Allen, Cecelia S.
123, 204, 223,
Allen, Eleanore 130,
Allen, Iohn D. 95,
Allen, William R.
Alvey, Barbara Iean
Alvord, Gwen 123,
Amano, Ioe 108, 194,
Amott, Ioan 52
Anderson, Alvin R.
Anderson, Carol 52
Anderson, Clifford H.
Anderson, Clyde L.
Anderson, Darlene 119
96, 217, 235
Anderson, Don L.
Anderson, Dorothy D,
Anderson, Ellen M. 72
Anderson, George E.
Anderson, Ioseph M. 108
Anderson, I. Kenneth
Anderson, Lohree 1 1 1
Anderson, Rex N. Ir.
Anderson, William B.
Andrew, Niel H.
Archibald, Ioyce L.
Armijo, Ioy Twitchell
Armstrong, Paul M.
Ashby, Dean H,
Ashton, Cal N. 117, 206, 214
Ashton, Lowe 361
Asplund. Harold I. 134
Astin, Warren G. 43
Astle, Theris P. 84, 216
Atkinson, De Ann
127, 235, 330
Atkinson, Ellis 138
Atwood, Margaret 54
Aultquist, Arnold E. 86
Austin, Dean 119, 362
Austin, Lila 46, 329
Babak, Dick 132
Backman, Elwood 115, 223
Bagnall, Marilyn Rae 136
Baily, David C. 134
Bailey, Richard P. 120, 357
Bain, Dale 358
Baird, Steven 105, 216
Baker, lack 107, 232
Baker, Paul P. 77
Baldwain, Dennis 368
Ballard, Dale H, 72
Banks, Ben 359
Barber, Ioan 120
Barber, Ioanne 46, 340
Bardsley, Gloria 115
Barker, lames 140
Barlow, Hubert 123
Barlow, Keith 357
Barlow, Margaret 191, 337
Barlow, Walter C. 111, 215
Barneck, Charles A. 123
Barnes, Dale E. 125
Barnes, Elaine M. 46, 236, 335
Barnes, R. Raymond 101
Barnes, Richard P. 117, 354
Barrus, Gae C. 121, 328
Barton, Dale I. 75
Barton, De Von 131, 219
Barton. George Cleo 47
Basinger, Iohn A. 60
Basinger, Ioy 116, 230, 333
Bateman, Gale 141
Bates, Carol 235
Bates, Ieri 121, 219, 328
Battey, Robert 59, 239
Bauchman, Ann 109, 235
Bauman, Melvin 97
Baurngart, Milton 114, 220
Bausch, Patricia 124, 340
Baxter, Barbara 100, 342
Baxter, Keith 120
Bayles, Ralph 58
Beal, Barbara 54 218
Beal, Bob 352
Beal, Carolyn 123 338
Beall, George 355
Beard, Aaron B. 89, 232 368
Beard, Beverly 137
Beck, Robert 125
Beecher, Duane E, 108, 208
Beesley, Marilyn 138, 235
Beesley, P. Gordon 141, 202
Begeler, Seth F. 76
Beggs. Donald M. 70
Behunin, Donna 99
Bell, Devaughn B. 119
Bell, Donna 137, 339
Bell, I. D. 141, 356
Bell, De Vaughn 352
Bell, Frank 354
Bell, Karl 234, 243, 355
Belnap, Mary L. 96, 218
Belnap, Shirlene 101, 220
Benard, Ioyce Trowbridge
82. 189. 190
121, 219, 230, 326
Bennett, lim 353
Bennett, Ioan 55
Bennett, Michael I. 101
Bennett, William Lloyd 101
Bennion, Everett Mervin 132
Bennion Faye 120,219
Bennion lay 352
Bennion, Marjory 102 219
Bennion Robert 214
Benson, Beverly 95
Benson, Conway 368
Benson. Ioyce 101
Berd, Sue 55
Berger, Beverly 63 339
Berg-er, Duaine 355
Bero, Iohn A. 104
Bertagnole, Nancy 337
124, 203, 352
Best, LaVar G. 115
Best. Wayne 83
Betenhoif, Barbara 133
Betenson, Ioy 140. 329
Bianchi, Ernest 89, 233
Bickmore, Arlin 122
Biesinger, Bruce 99, 196, 214
Bigelow, David 131
Bigelow, Welby 126, 214
Billings, Marilyn 126
Bills, Donna 327
Bilsborough, Edward L.
Birch, Helen 337
116, 231, 237, 335
Birdzell, Sally Ann
Birkinshaw, Charles Lynn
Birdsall, Rose L,
Bishop, lean 55,
Bishop, Russell H.
Black, Carmen 125, 219,
Blacker. Ann 134, 201,
Blackhurst, Ioan 106, 229,
Blackhurst, Robert S.
Blackmarr, Richard D.
Blake, Mary Lu
Bluhm, Harry P.
Blunt, Geniel G.
Bolic, Arthur M. 131 ,
Booth, Voris L.
Boren, I. D,
Borgaard, I. Kent
Borgstrom, Iohn D.
Borreson, Norma 86,
Bowen, Barbara 126, 230,
Bowen, Glen H.
Bowerbank, Ioe A.
Bowler, Orson L.
Bowring, William 43,
Braaks, David R.
Bradford, Charles H.
Bradford, Gwen 120, 235,
Bradford, Sue 123,
Bradley, Keith L. 95, 233,
Bradshaw, Robert B.
Brady, Melvin 119,
Braithwaite, Frederick T.
Brandon, Scott W,
Brandt. Robert W.
Braunberger, Norma lean
Bray, Garland L. 103
Breisch, Ieanne Carr
Brewer, Ioseph W.
Brewster, Lyle I.
Brimley, Lowell 125
Bringhurst, Mark D.
Brockie, Donald 135
Broman, Gene F. 138
Broman, L. Lynn
Brooks, Betty Ioy
61, 192, 188
Brooks, George Thomas
Brophy, Ioan 53
Brown, Allen 103
Brown, Alvin I.
Brown, Boyd 115
Brown, Donald A. 95,216
Brown, Eldon A. 98
Brown, Gerald F.
Brown, Ianet 106, 204, 220
Brown, Malcolm 34
Brown, Marian 116
Brown, Rohn D. 118
Brown, Wayne R. 45
Brown, Wayne S.
60, 192, 200, 239.
Browning, Bill 119,
Bryant, Ioanne 126
Bryson, Thomas D, 100
Buchanan, Barbara 55
Buchanan, Kay 114, 230
Buchanan, William E.
Buckle. Ierolcl R. 43,213,223
Buckley, George F.
Buckwaltcr, Ioan 54
Buckwalter, john E.
Budge, Portia 111
Bulfmirc, Sally F. 47
Buhler, Ronald E.
Bullock, Howard R.
Bullock, Ruben L. 116
Bullough Diane 88
Bunnell, Billie 97
Burbank, Donald D,
Burke, Bill 123
Burningham, Carl E. 51
Burningham, Dee S.
Burningham, Dixie Ann
Burns. Charles N.
Burns, Helen 125
Burns. lames F,
Bushman, Joanne 132, 326
Butcherite, Ruth 124, 220,237
Butler, Duane M. 99
Butler, Ioan 99, 235, 337
Butler, Pearl 46, 337
Butterfield, Freda E. 88
Bybee, Raymon 66. 130
Cain. Robert N, 77
Caine, Tom H. 125
Call, lack N
Call, Rodney F. 114.
Callas, Mary Iayne
Campbell, L. Howard 40
Campbell, Loyd I.
Campbell, Robin 115
Cannon, Mary 118
Cannon, Iohn N.
Cannon, Milton M.
Capener, Ioan 115
Capes, Billie 123
Carclall, Ann 114
Carlisle, Clarann 115
Carlisle, Marilyn 140
Carleson, Robert 34, 119
Carlson, Marvyn D. 140
Carlston, Mary Ann 76,
Carlston, V. Parrish
Carlston, William W.
Carn, Thomas H
Carpenter, Barbara 52
Carter, Geraldine 43, 236,
Cartwright, Carolyn I.
Cassity, Burton 39, 225,
Castleton, Ioyce 117
Cate, Wayne H. 116
Catron, Donald A.
Cawley, William E.
Caywood, Roger M.
Cazier, Stanford O. 95
Chang, Vivian 101
Chappell, Neil V.
Chaston, Albert N. 59
Chidester, Io Anne 109, 333
Child, Ioan Easton 327
Childress, Charles 106
Childress, lack 364
Childs, Geneil 117
Childs, Ronald M. 49
Chipman, Doris I. 116
Chipman, lohn M. 95, 351
Chiri, Gabriel A. 41, 207
Chock, G. Gordon 357
Choules, Tom 216, 233
Christensen, Cal 76, 219
Christensen, Don 219
Christensen, Douglas 123
Christensen, Gerald N.
Christensen, Iames 105
Christensen, Ierry 39, 364
Christensen, L. Iarnes 38
Christensen, LaMonte 131
Christensen, La Rae 134
Christensen, Larry M. 125
Christensen, W. Lowell 120
Christensen, Neil 122, 219
Christenson, Richard 137
Christensen, Stephen 139
Christensen, Thayer 362
Christensen, William E.
Christenson, Gordon A, 353
Christiansen, Ioy 50, 343
Christiansen, Mary E. 48
Christy, Don P, 75
54, 191, 204, 219, 241
Clark, Beverly 235, 335
Clark, Dick 100
Clark, Fern 135
Clark, Howard 359
Clark, Ioseph 216
Clark, Marian 63, 341
Clark, Rebecca Ann 115
Clarke, Iohn F. 101
Clavell, George H.
58, 208, 239
Clawson, Anne 97
Clay, Dixie 125, 230
Clayson. Ianice 96
Clayton, Connie 334
Clayton, Marcia 50, 332
Clayton, Ned I. 60
Clayton, Richard W.
86, 215, 225, 226
Cliff, Marilyn 108
Cline, Rosanne 126 231
Clissold, Betty lean 136
Clugston. Scott 122 360
Clyde, Calvin G.
57, 197, 237, 239 242
Colbert. Iames Lynn 126
Coleman, Henry E. 40 199
Cole, Norma 125
Coleman, Charlene 104 218
Coleman, Mary N. 141
Coleman, Robert 117 221
Coleman, Wallace 215
Collard, Grant E, 98, 208 214
Collett, Wells I 58 239
Collings, Melvin R. 131
Collins, lack 365
Colton, Nancy 230, 235 334
67, 225, 226, 363
Compton, Harold R, 83
Comstock, lean 130
Condas, Alexandra 52
Condie, Carol 120, 337
Condie, Frank 206, 357
Connell, Francis S. 365
Connelly, Colleen 76, 198, 328
Connor, Dick 357
Conover, Lee Ray 116
Conover. Marilyn 338
Conti, Lawrence 49
Contratto, Ed F. 96
Cook, Cal C. 103
Cook, Guy R.
Cook, Nadine A.
Cook, Richard D.
Cook, Robert L. 94,
Cooley, Robert O.
Coombs, Kenneth E.
Cooney, Patricia 126 343
Cooper, William E. 41 358
Copley, Clara E. 99, 220
Cordery, lack D.
Cornwall, Carol 227, 237,
Cornwall, Shirl 95,
Coulam, Billie Baker
Courtright, Leroy E,
Coveny, Patti 127, 193,
199, 222, 231
Covey, Stephen R. 115,
Cowan, Leah 54, 192
Cox, Floyd H.
Crandall, George Ir.
100, 190, 199, 229
Crellin, Kenneth E.
Critchley, Richard C.
Critchlow, lack 84
Critchlow, Verna F. 124
Croft, Denny S. 133
Croft, Io Ann
Crofts, Steve M.
Cromar, Carol 130
Crosby, Ronald K, 119
Cross, Arnold F.
Crouch, Richard L.
Crouch, Shirley A.
Crowther, Ieri Lu
Crump, Shirley 115
105, 191, 220
Cunlitfe, Gene B.
Curtis, Kenneth Rex
Curtis, Morris L.
Curtis, Theodore T,
Curtis, William M,
Cushing, Iames H. 49
Doll, William O.
Cutler, Clair R. 132
Cutler, Ioan 100, 219
Cutler, Patsy 118, 336
111, 204, 235, 335
Daines, Helen 48
Dall-ey, Carolyn 131, 338
Dalley, Richard L. 95
Donaldson, Boyd A.
Done, Ken B.
Donelson, Richard C.
Donner, Mary Io
Dowding, A. Lynn 34,
Downard, Warren L. 99,
Drage, Lionel L. 126,
Draper, Ann 95,
Draper, Raymond P.
Drickson, Elden A.
Droschkey, William R.
Daly, lay 197,242
Daly, Mary 46, 335
Dame, Nancy D. 139, 235, 341
Dansie, Dixie 55
Da Ronch, Rita 124
Dart, Mary 141
Dastrup, Iohn 135
Davenport, Karl W. 122
Davies, Cynthia Ann 119, 220
Davis, David A. 239
Davis, David 51
Du Bois, Pierre
Davis, Donna 57, 134, 223
Davis, Douglas I.
Davis, Frank M.
Davis, Gerald E.
Davis, Gordon W. 119
Davis, Ierold 38
Davis, Ioy 125
Davis, Ioyce 55
Davis, Keith I. 60
Davis, Keneth L. 70
Davis, Marguerite 117
Davis, Ralph H.
Davis, Ted 120
Davis, A. Wesley
Dawson, Richard R.
Day, De Von 86, 206
Day, Ioan D.
Dean, Iames C.
Dean, Ianet 39, 188, 342
Dean, Marian E.
D-e Giorgio, Olga
De Iournette, Ioan
de la Mare, Donald
De Ridder, Luis 120
Despain, Bruce 110
Devenport,1Kay1 Karl W.
Dick, Gordon H. 102
, C. Ray
Dinwoodey. Anna Lou
Dix, David 114
Dixon, Iames R.
Dixon, Ioe Ann 114
Dugan, Sheila 54,
Duggan, Ioseph M.
Duggins, Glen W.
Dunford, Diane 49,
Dunn, Dale E.
Dunn, Howard 110
Dupaix, Francis W. 114
121, 204, 231,
Dyer, Calvin O.
Dykes, Ioseph R.
Eagar, L. Brent 109,
Earnshaw, Ioanne 95,
Eastman, Rex D. 98,
Eccles, Iustin 136,
Edde, William A.
Edmunds, Glen B.
Edstrom, William W.
Edwards, Louise 1 15,
Edwards, Marilyn 83, 236,
Edwards, Renee 47,
Egginton, Donald R,
Egginton, Norma Fletcher
Ekkef, Eddyjo 102,
Eliason, Richard I.
Elkington, Calvin W.
Ellerbeck, Barbara 55,
Elliott, Gordon R.
Ellis, Howard Iohn
Fjeldsted, Russell F, 133,
Ford, Beverly G.
Foster, Glen G.
Foulger, Donald E.
Ellison, Lynn 116, 215
Ellison, Rehle 130, 337
Ellsworth, Ioyce 340
Elton, Calvin W., Ir. 39
Elwood. George G.
40, 207, 237
Elzinga, Richard 114,218
Emerson, Nancy 99
Emerson, Raymond 356
Engle, Russell C. 130
English, Elaine 83
Ensign, Don 351
Ensign, Iohn D. 87, 362
Ensign, Patricia 340
Ensign, Richard H. 97, 219
Epperson, Bob 137
Epperson, Iames Allen 350
Ereckson, Howard 198
Erekson, Ardis 138, 326
Erickson, Barbara L. '
133. 235, 338
Erickson, Dolores 73
Erickson, Kenneth 137
Escandon, Ianice 105
Eschler, Barbara 122
Evans, Barbara 125
Evans, Diane 231, 330
Evans, Gaye 125
Evans, Shirley 116, 204
Ewing, lack 535
Faber, Ell-en 119, 223, 328
Fairbanks, Elliott A. 63. 237
Fairbanks, Virgil F. 69
Farley, lane. 118,218
Farr, Rodger 119
Farrer, Shirley 100, 220
Farris, Arden 63
Fassell, Gerald N. 130
Faucett, Helen 96
Fausett, lean 230, 339
Faux, M. Charles 214
Faux, Yvonne 99, 341
Fearn, Earl T. 97
Featherstone, Earl W. 105, 366
Fechser, Ioan 55, 221
Fehr, Phil 363
Fellows, Carma 127, 231, 237
Felt. Milan 216
Ferguson, Robert T. 97, 194,
Fernelius, Frank 352
Fernelius, Wayne 99, 196
Ferrell, Willard 86
Ferris, Arden 201
F-erris, Richard G.
105, 202, 243, 361
Fetzer, Lorna 127, 204, 218
Field, O. Wayne 61
117, 204, 231, 235. 341
Findlay, Kelva 51, 328
Fink, Betty 237, 332
Fink, Charles W. 104
Fink, Fern 125
Finlayson, Dorothy 109, 339
Finney, William 205
Firmage, Ruth 132. 218
Fish. Iohn Rogers 117, 216
Fishburn, Warren Daniel Ir. 45
Fisher, Dale R. 361
Fish-er, Iack 358
Fisher, Nadine 115, 218
Frandsen, Douglas R. 102,
Freebairn, Don R.
Freebairn, Melvin I.
Friel, Stephen F.
Frodsham, Gene M.
Froerer, William A.
Frost, Mack D.
Fuller, Albert L.
Fullmer, Boyd M.
Gaddis, Io Ann 100, 179
Gambee, Robert L.
Gammell, Erma Iune
Gardner, Arnold 34, 239
Garfield, Rulon R.
Garrard, Clyde R,
Garratt, Charles H.
Gates, Florence Marie
Geddes, lay 114,
Gee, Raymond W.
34. 106, 207,
Gentry, William C.
George, Ralph U.
Gerber, lohn S., Ir.
r, Clyde R.
Gerth, Carl Rudgar
Gertsch, Leora M. 52, 191. 241
Guy, Robert F.
Haerr, Robert 43
Ha-ertel, Grant L.
Hagen, Leah 127,
Hagen, Parry 104,
Hague, Don V.
Haight, David B. 131, 219,
Hales, Bob 141,
Hales, Mary Ann 235,
Hales. Van B.
Hall, Lowell R. 59.
Hamal, Carole 95,
Hamal, Marilyn 40,
Hambleton, Ray S.
Hamblin, Beverly 107
Hamill, Francis A.
Hampton, Ken W.
Geumlek, Ivan 101
Gibson, Barbara 85,91
Gibson, Earl 86, 356
Gibson, Ioyce 1 17, 220
Gilbert, Rita 330
Gilchrist. Paul 353
Gilchrist, R. Bruce 139
Giles, Iolm 39, 206, 367
Giles, LaMar 123, 353
Gittins, David A. 137
Glade. lerry L. 114
Glade, Mitzi 121, 340
Glancy, Patricia 120
Glauser. Re-ed N. 97
Glavas, lames R. 355
Glover, Beth 54
Goates, Delbert T. 116, 359
Godden, Norma 122
Godfrey, Keith N. 98
Godwin, Leslie H. 98
Gold, Geraldine 50, 227
Goodman. Eleanor 217, 330
Goodwin. William 354
Gordon. Luc Wana 54
Gordon, Robert E. 106, 355
Gorgersen, Marilyn 130
Goris, Paul 53
Gotberg. La Von 55, 219
Gottfredson, Harold 141. 203
Gourdin. Leon W. 76, 198
Gourley, Calvin 107, 222
Graham, Lois 82
Graham, Pat L. 102
Granberg. loan 114, 328
Grant, Mickey 338
Grant, Ray B. 133
Grass, Carol Lavon 135
Gray, Robin W.
118, 190, 204. 230
Gray. Sterling Thomas 353
Greaves, Theodore H. 49
Green, Gerald 364
Greene, Gerri 127
Green, ludith 84
Green, Val 243, 362
Green, William B. 101
Greene, Beverly 50, 336
Greening, Richard 70, 369
Greenwood Ernest Earl, lr. 67
Greer, linimy L. 135
Welch, Gregorsen 4 206
Gregory, Thomas M. 58
Gremlicb, Kurt 77
Grice, lames A. 102, 352
Gridley, Samuel A. 117
Griffin, Louis B. 117
Griffin, Ieanne 125, 328
Griffin, Richard 58
Grigg, L. Richard 131
Grogan, loyce C. 72
Grover, Elaine 116, 327
Grover, Robert 102. 232
Grover, Robert W, 88, 233
Gudgell, lanet 98, 101, 344
Gudmundson, Ariel G. 64
Gudmundson, Bonnie V. 52
Guenther, Walter F.
57, 208, 354
Guilford, Mary Helen
100, 223, 333
Gust, Don 362
Handy, William 206
Hanks, Ruth M. 123
Hanlon, Don H.
Hanson, Frank O,
Hansen, D. Kent
Hansen, Paul M.
Hansen, Richard Grant
Hansen, Robert C.
Hansen, Sara Emma 50
Hansen, Vera Bell 235
Harbert Emma G. 96, 204,
Harden, All-en 141
Harper, Shirley Ann
Harris, Boyd 75
Harris, Mary Lou 136,
Harrison, Grady 34, 101
Harrison, Venna Dunkley
Hart, Douglas B. 96
Harvey, Io Ann 122, 204.
Hatch, Glenn 100
Hatch, Guy M. 61
Hatch, Robert L.
Hatch, Roy F,
Hatch, Spencer F. 66,
Hawkins, Dale R.
Hawkins, Ioann McAllister
Hawkins. Ioy S. 83
Hawkins, Paul 43
Hawkley, L. Monte 77
Hay, Gerry 108
Hayes, H. Charles 77
Haves, Robert 43
Haymond, Richard E. 76
Hays, Len 130
Hayward, Ed. 118
Hayward, Elaine 340
Hearn, G-erald Dale 34, 85
Heath, loseph 118, 217
Heath, Lawrence 105, 196, 217
Hedberg, Golda K.
Hedgepeth, Clifton E. 43, 218
Hegsted, Sidney 135
Heiber, Edward 200
Heilpern, lack 131
Heiner, lay 232, 238
Heiner, lay R. 121
Heimke, lean 328
Heise, Edwin D. 135
Heiselt, Lawrence 87
Hellberg, Gerald C. 57
Henderson, Ioan 340
Henderson, Sheldon C. 50
Hendricks, Adelle 138, 338
Hendry, Barbara 108, 204, 333
Heningen, Shirley 124
Henriksen, Le Roy R. 76
Hepworth. Margie 139
Herman, Cherie 140
Hernandez, less 137
Herron, Richard 136
Hertell, Carol 133
Hestmark, Virginia W. 46
Hett, Doris 137
Heufner, Iohn S. 219
120, 193, 204, 221
Heusser, Earl 85
Heyman, Barbara 342
Heywood, Hal 352
Hickman, Barbara 220, 326
Higbee, lack C. 40
Higgins, Alan 368
Highan Charles 121
Higley, Dorothy 107, 218
Higley, Gerald 100, 207
Hilgendortf, Evelyn 327
Hill, Archie D. 140
Hill, Elaine 104
Hill, Norma Deane 39
Hills, Beverly I. 124, 235, 336
Hills, Frank B. 99, 208
Hills, Herb 70, 233, 362
Hills, Lamar S., lr. 127
Hilton Rosemary 52, 331
Hinckley, Lina 82
Hiner. Shirley 331
Hite, Bob 114
Hiwek, Shirley 198
Hodges, Kenneth 40
Hodgins, Franc-es 95, 223, 340
Holfman, Dick 110
Hoffman, Ioachim R. 39
Hofheims, Iohn 103, 360
Hofheins. Reed 118
Hogge, Elmer M. 111,217
Holbrook, Glan 363
Holbrook, loan 50
Holbrook, Frank 139
Holding, Boyd 42, 365
Holladay, Hollis 89, 140
Holladay, LeRoy 123
Holland, Bob 362
Holm, Bruce 351
Holmes, Lynn 66
Holst, Pat 120, 230, 341
Holst, Carl 40
Holt, Bill 359
Holt, Donald R. 125
Holt, lohn Winston 38
Homer, Frederick R. 77
Horner, Lenila Young 77
Hooker, lohn E. 39
Horman, Gary 360
Horman, Phares 217
Horne, Ieann-e 53
Horne, Robert H. 130
Hornsby, Ronald F. 41, 205
Horsley, Barbara 132
Horsley, David W.
98, 205, 216
Horsley, Scott 116, 232
Hort, Dwight H. 369
Horton, Virginia 127
Hoskins, Shirley 204, 229, 336
Houser, Iohn 222
Houston, Helen Christine 132
Hovey, Ioan 106, 219
Howard. Francis 126
Howarth, Raymond S. 200
Howarth, Raymond S. 60, 240
Howcroft, Dorothy L, 97, 221
Howe, Noel D. 117
Howell, Gwen 327
Hubbard, David 110
Huber, Edward 57
Hudson, Sherry 127, 326
Huefner, Iohn S. 118
Huff, Robert L. 127, 213, 223
Huggins, Lola Nash 86
Huggins, Raymond 67
Hughes, Gerry Lu
111, 229, 331
Hughes, Norma W. 52
Huish, Nancy 63, 338
Hummell, Claire 125, 195, 237
Hummell, Robert A, 40
Humphrey, Gerry 49, 330
Humphries, Lois 139
1 17, 230, 336
Hunsaker, Io Anne
47, 189, 204
Hunsaker, Monte 131, 363
Hunt. lohn 368
Hunt, D. Keith 84, 351
Hunt, M. 1. 60, 239
Hunter, Kelvin 202
Hunter, Lawrence 60, 188, 208
Hunter, Richard Carnahan
Hunter, Richard Ellis
Hunter, Ruth Marie 97, 336
Hunting, Earl Brandon
40, 85, 91
Huntsen, Scott 117
Huntsman, lesse 369
Hurl-ey, Bill 60
Hurst Bruce 137
Hurzeler, Art 96, 352
Husbands, Bill 121, 364
Huscber, Hal 132
Huser, David C. 114
Hutchings, Veon 332
Hutchinson, Don 351
Iones Light, Gwen
Hutchinson, Thomas L.
Hyde, Richard C.
Ingram, Hal J.
Isamam, Francis E.
Jackman, Max F.
Jackson, Ann Hansen
Jackson, Robert S.
Jacobs, Heber, C.
Jacobs, Joyce 40,
Jacobs, Lamont J.
Jacobs, Reed 119,
Jacobsen, Owen D.
Jahnle, Herbert A.
James, Paul 116,
Janson, Delmar 57,
Jaques, Keith H.
Jefferies, John R.
Jelden, Lowell W.
Jenkins, Douglas H.
Jenkins, La Rae
Jenkins. Wallace V.
Jensen, H. Conrad
Jensen, Delos C.
Jensen, Joe E.
Jensen, Joyce 52, 190,
Jensen, Keith B.
Jenson, Kindon R., Jr.
Jensen, Richard A.
Jensen, Robert M,
Jeppson, Joe H.
Jerrell, Joyce 83,
Johanson, Robert G.
Johnson, Benita 99
Johnson, Betty J.
101, 204, 221
Johnson, Don K.
Johnson, Ferris M.
Johnson, Gary W.
Johnson, George M.
Johnson, Grant R.
Johnson, Herald O.
Johnson, Howard H.
Johnson, James R.
Johnson, L. Roy
Johnson, Paul W.
Johnson, Ralph S.
Johnson, Raymond A.
Johnson, Reid H.
Johnson, William L.
Johnston, Carl B.
J. Clarke 91, 216.
. John Evans
. Marian R.
, William D,
104, 189, 229,
Jordan, Richard O.
Jungst, Carl E.
Karren, Mary Lou
Kauffmen. Phil G. 59, 240,
Kawamura, Ukio 58, 200,
Kay, I-Iarold Thomas Jr.
Kay, Torn H,
Kearfott, W. E. 368
Kearnes, Susan 125, 327
Keeley, Beverly 100, 337
Keetch, Marlene 101, 330
Keller, Paul C. 67
Kelly, Robert E.
60, 200, 236, 240, 367
Kelm, Gisela A. 85
Kelson Ray 99
Kemp, James 110, 354
K-emp, Lee Lorraine
106, 191, 333
Kemp, Omer C. 117
Kendal, Jerry V. 120
Kendrick, Helen 124
Kendrick, Richard R. 140
Kern, Elsmer G. 53, 217
Kerr, Barbara 332
Kerr, Walter B. 88, 214, 243
Kerr, William 119
Kershaw, Barbara 342
Ketcham, Fred 104
Kidman, Mary 95. 221, 328
Kienke, Al 133
Killpack, Don S. 75
Killpack, Norene 46
Kilroy, H. H. 77, 198
Kim, Yon Su 71
Kimball, Carol Lou 336
Kimball, Stanley C. 136
Kinder, William 205
King, Carolyn 86, 330
King, Glenn 139
King, James W. 82
King, Jim 234, 363
King, Kent 118
King, Marjorie 138
King, Sam 352
Kinslow, James F. 202, 355
Kirby, Gerald B. 135
Kirk, Dorothy 82, 334
Kirk, Janice 132
Kirkham, Richard F. 38
Kmetzsch. Darlene McNeil 84
Kmetzsch. McNeil Darlene 84
Knagenhjelm. Ludvig Wiese
Knapp, Lei 139
Knapton, Darlene 98, 220
Knight. Gordon 363
Knittle, Richard B. 70
Knowlton, Jerry 121, 330
Knudson, Faye 341
Koch, Barbara A. 55, 204
Kochi, Miyoko 45
Koplin Richard M. 110, 215
Kornick, Robert 47
Kosmata, H. R. 110,357
Krammer, Alex 99
Krantz, Marlene 141
Krantz, Robert 116
Kreek, Justin A. 89
Krieg-el. Shirley Eilen 100
Kuhn, Rudy 233, 234
Kump, Rod 34, 67, 363
Kunz, Charlotte 134
Kunz, Dorothy Jeanne 139. 339
Kurisaki, Lyle K. Jr, 89
Kvenbold, Wallace B. 57
Kvenvold, Daniel 120
Lafratta. William E. 99, 222
Lager, Armella E.
Laing, Eleanor 52,
Lake, Jerry 127.
Lambert, Jean 48, 237,
Lambert, R. Wayne 41,
Lamont, Karyl 89,
Lance, Lynn T. 116,
Lange, Carolyn U
Larsen, Dick 49,
Larsen, La Dawn
Larson, Elizabeth V.
Larson, Jeannett 114
Larson, Lowell Don
Larson, MarJean 123, 230
Latimer, M. Dale
Latimer, Richard W.
Lawrence, Jack 87, 223
Lawrence, Ray L.
Layton, Brent G 119
Layton, Donald W.
Layton, Richard C.
Leahy, Dan 89
Leary, Melvin L. 57
Leary, William R.
Leatham, William W.
Lee, Gordon F.
Lee, Richard 115, 238
Lerner, Frank 125
Lesser, Richard H.
57, 200, 239,
Lessley, Warren 126.
Lewis, Bonnie 131.
Lewis, Ellis W.
Liddle, Marjorie 124
Lindahl. Robert G. 41
Lindberg, Ruth 53
Linde, Robert A.
Lindeman, Le Roy R.
Lindquist, Joyce 83
Liston, Marilyn 99, 229
Littlefield, James C. Jr.
Littlefield, Terrence W.
Lloyd, Glen A. 101
Lloyd, Irene 94
Logan, Donald 94
Louis, T. Sayre
Love, Stephen H,
Love, Steve 94, 189, 232
Loveless, Don A.
Lubeck. Ray V.
Lucas, Robert H.
Ludlow, Wallace I.
Lunceford, Anna Lee
Lund, Theril L.
Lundell, Albert T.
Lundquist, Robert H.
Lusty, Donald 107, 234
Maack. Mary Frances
Mabey, I. H.
Mackey, Thomas Ir.
Mackay, Walter Dale
Mackey, William K.
Madsen, Donna 121,
Madsen, E. William
Madsen, Harold S.
Madsen, I. Harvey
Madsen, Iay R.
Madsen, Milton R.
Madsen, Norma Lee
49, 189, 221, 227
Madsen, Richard D.
Mahoney. Dean H.
Maki, Edwin E.
, 138. 222
Marchant, Calvin R,
Marchant, Ralph T.
Marcroft, Bill L.
99, 134, 238
Mariani, Ernest D.
Marsh, Mearle C.
Marshall, Helen 52,
Marti, Ray K.
Maryon, Ed D. 106, 228,
Mast, Mary Elizabeth 168.
Mather, Ramon 124,
Matheson, Alan A.
1 18, 238,
Mathias, Susan Nease
Mays, Charles W.
86, 188, 236.
Melonas, Venus D.
Melville, Ioyce 131,
Mercer, Gene S.
Mercer, Kay L.
Meredith, Beverly I.
Merrill, Ianet D.
Metos, Thomas H.
Meyers, Clifford L.
Middendorf, Mary E,
Midgley, Iudy L.
Miller, Lewis Leen
Miller, Maurice E.
Millerberg, Howard D.
Mills, Betty C.
Millward, Iim W.
Miltenberger. L. W.
Milner, Acel I.
Min-er, Lewis C.
Minister, Rodney C.
Minnig, Darrell R.
Moffat, Richard Howe
Mohler, Richard L.
Moncur, Iune 111,
Monson, Robert C.
Montgomery, Ruth 140,
Moody, Ross 61, 188,
Moore, Audrey 43
Moore, Robert B.
Moray, Richard R.
Moreton, Edward B.
Morley, George A.
Morrell, Grant B.
Morrison, Iohn Arling
Morrison, Richard Lee
Mostardi, Stephen 96,
Moyes, Kirk I.
Moyle, Hel-en Claire
108, 189, 218,
Murdock, Nymphus M.
Murphy, Iames R. 89
Murphy, Iim 40, 226,
Murphy, Marilyn 124
Murphy, William O.
Musser, Barr M.
McAlTee, Douglas B.
McBride, Horton D.
McBride, Iohn P.
McCabe, Frank M.
McDermaid, Iohn F.
McDonald, Charles W. 50,
McEntee, Iohn B,
McKenzie, Ioseph R.
McLeese, Byron G.
McLeese, Roy 106, 213,
Naegle, Renae 47,
109. 228, 238
Nance, Paul D.
Nate, Anne 132
Nay, Virgil D.
Naylor, George K.
Neal, Leon M.
Neeley, Iames P.
Neeley, Parley M.
Neill, Richard G.
Neilsen, Richard D.
Neilson, Russell A,
Nelson, Iudy C. 116,
Nelson, Martha Louise
Nelsen, Wayne I.
Nelson, Teddy Neill
34, 60, 192 239,
Ness, Marilyn 52,
Ness, Pat 121.191,
Netolicky, Steven W. 127,
Nevenner, R. I.
Neville, Ioseph T.
Newbold. Dale G.
Newbold, Iames A.
Newman, Nancy 54,
Nicholas. Michael C. 118,
Nicholes, Ann 104.
Nicholls, Ann 119,
Nichols, Ioan 191,
Nichols, Nyla D. 139,
Nicodemus, Mona 94,
Nielson, Barbara 108, 229,
Nielson, Beverlee Iean 122
Nielsen, George Q. 97
Nielson, Ioanne 116, 336
Nielson, Margaret Ruth
Nielsen, Mayre Beth 45, 331
Nielson, Norma 108 327
Nielson, Parker 136
Nielson, Rhoda Iane 48 328
Nilson, Darrell 134
Nilson, Spence 97
Nishikawa, George 110
Noall, David 135
Noall, Ruth 109, 229, 326
Nordberg, Marilyn L. 115 340
Norregard, Lesli-e 119
North, Donald T. 109 217
Norton, Donna 338
Notti, Frank A. 43 364
Nunley, Dorothy 135
Nuttall, Norma 53, 201 337
Nuttall, Richard D. 102 240
Nuttall, Robert E. 57 200
Nygaard, Henry 67, 226 354
Nystrom, Albert D. 40
Oberg, Ianet 99, 195 220
Oberg, Iay 355
Oberg, Marilyn 91
Oberg, Mickey 126 353
Oberle, Meredith 133
O'Brien, Eugene 48
O'Brien, Ierry 104 362
Ockey, Reed 59, 197 366
Ogata, Akio 71
Ogden, Renee 127
O'Koren, Bertha 45
Oldroyd, Loren Klar 76
Olds, Kent F. 77
Oleson, Granville 102 219
124, 220, 230 237
Oliver, Marlene 137
Olpin, Ioan 43 342
Olsen, Alice 97, 190 344
Olsen, Donald R. 220
Olsen, Iames L, 95
Olsen, Lorraine 327
Olsen, Marilyn 109
Olsen, Norman 359
Olsen, Virginia 50
Olson, Boyd 99, 359
Olson, Gerald 116
Olson, Harold 106
Olson, Lowell 364
Olson, Richard L, 97
Olson, Sara R. 83
Olson, Tom 91
Omer, Iosephine 131
Omer, Pauline 53
Oniki, Iun 52
Onyon, Bill 359
Orr, Iack E. 198
Orr, La Rie 117
Osborne, David 359
Osborne, George E. 198
Osburn, Leland 118
Osguthorpe, Marie 137
Osmond, Eileen 104, 195, 329
Osmond, Gayle 84, 340
Osterloh, Fred W. 52, 215
Osterloh, Paul D. 104, 358
Owen, Virginia 114,
Ozancin, Lindy L.
Pace, Wayne R.
Packer, Charles 115,
Pa e Barbara
85, 189, 225, 227
Page, Melvin G.
Paiz, Anthony M.
Palmer, G. Richard
Parker, Gerald C.
Parker, Max H.
Parmelee, Richard A.
Parratt, Arnold W,
Parry, Priscilla Iean
Parry, Robert A.
Partner, Richard W.
Passey, Reid L.
Pathakis, Ted W.
Patrick, Mary 88,
Patton, Lowell T.
Paulsen, Carl B.
Paxman, Corinne 95,
Payne, David H,
Pearson, Don H.
Pearson, Io Ann
Peck, Dale L.
Penrose, Charles W.
Perkins, Bill 34, 102
Perkins, Don 50
Perkins, Iames B. 120
Perkins, Lynne 340
Perrins, George 82, 351
Perry, Dan 138, 356
Perry, Nila 50, 192, 219
Perry, Patricia 88,342
Peters, Iody 120, 231
Petersen, Peggy 94
Petersen, Peggy R. 117, 341
Petersen, Rex S. 133, 202, 206
Petersen, Virginia 130
Peterson, Bobbie V. 87
Peterson, Caryl 95
Peterson, Catherine 343
Peterson, Clair W, 136
Peterson, Don M. 85
127, 204, 230, 335
Peterson, Gloria 140
Peterson, Klyde L, 63
Peterson, Mary 123
Peterson, Mary Ann 124, 333
Peterson, Roger 365
Peterson. Russell E. 57, 188
Petersson. Carl E. 48
Pettigrew, Anne 115
Pettigrew, David A. 363
Pezel, Iohn Ir. 206
Pezel, Paul 94, 206, 360
Pfluegar, Ronald 116, 222
Phelps, Ira 121
Phillips, Beverly 132
Phillips, Bob I. 64
Phillip, Kenny R. 362
Phillips, Ray 42
Philps, George 363
Pierpont, Patricia 55, 333
Pierson, Kay Kendall 90
Pihl. Don W. 41
Pike, Don 207
Pike, Wallace H. 350
Pinborough, Ioann 124, 219
Pingree, Fred 120, 358
Pino, William I. 42
116, 220, 331
Pitman, Patty 122, 326
Pitt, Ierald S. 134
Plant, Larry 366
Plant, Lawrence 108
53, 225, 227, 929
Plum, Betty Sue 54
Plummer, Bonnie 102, 191, 199
Poe, Lar-ee 45
Poe, William D 64
Pollard, Glen E. 39
Polychronis, Torn 363
Poor, Golden E. 39
Porter, William H. 357
Potter, Wallace D.
58, 188, 208
Poulson, Monte 117
Powers, Iohn F. 71
Pratt, Andrew W. 119, 367
Price, Eugene W. 48
Price, Harold G. 119
Price, Ioseph P. Ir. 101
Price, T. Dennis 5
57, 200, 240, 369
Prim, Barbara 328
Prisby, Ann 45, 218
Pritchett, Mary Ann 134
Pulos, Theodore A.
Pulsipher, Marva Lou 116
Putnam, Gordon R.
Pyper, Arthur G.
Raetz, Roland L.
Rapp, Iohn M.
Rasmussen, Charles N.
Rausch, Larry G.
Ray, Ruth Velene
96, 190, 195
Read, W. Paul
Ream, Denise 94
Reddicks, Iay Ernest
Redford, Marilyn 111
Reed, Walter S.
Reeder, Renae 82
Rees, Iessie Lou
Reeves, Paul K.
Reichert, Mary Lois
Reid, David L 60
Reid, Ronald T.
Remcher, Horace H.
Requa, Arnold G.
Resek, Iohn F. 34,
Rhodes, Virginia 122,
Richards, Ioseph G.
Richards, Ioseph C
Richards. Lou Ann
98, 193, 204
Richards, William D.
Richardson, Lucy Ann
Richardson, William A.
Richman, Donald W 122
Richter. Heinz W.
Riddle, Narda 127
Ridges. Pat 108
Riggs, Norman D.
Riley, Don B.
Riley, Richard L.
Robbins, S. Kay 125
Roberts, Clifford 34, 137
Roberts, Lewis F,
Russell, Peter G.
Russen, Wayne M.
Ryan, Iohn D
Saccomano, Frank A
Salisbury. Leon G.
Sanderson, Grant R,
Saupe, George R. 34, 35
104, 201, 221
Robinson, Pat 96. 191
Robinson, Thomas Evan
Robinson, Williard 137
Rogers, George M.
Robison, Iay K. 60
Rogers, Willard B.
Romney, Alden L
106, 195, 204
Romney, Emma Lou
Romney, Ioan 103. 220
Romney, Iunius S.
Romney, Rinda 96, 220
Roper, Wesley D. 57
Rosch, Charles W.
Rosengre-en, Elden I.
Roskelley, Maurice 124,
, Arnold I.
. Colleen Price 48,
Rowan, Gaylon B.
Sawyer, Bob 108
Sax. Kenneth M.
Scarbrough. Ben R. 60
Schaar, Dorothy R. 124
Schaelling, Charles F.
Schaffer, Gay 104
Schmidt, Donald 136
Schmidt, Fred G. 108
Schmitt, William I.
Schricker, Mary lane
Schwartz. Fred A.
Schwartz, Lea Dean
Scott, Helen 114
Scowcroft, Iohn Major
Seaton, Enid 100
Sedgwick, Paul S. 99, 200,
Seeley. Calvin E. 58,
Seib, Gary 58, 197,
Seigle, Iohn T. 110,
Senior, Karen 123,
Shaban, A. A.
Shamy, Iohn C.
Shanks, Raymond E, 108
Sharp, Alan 206, 243
Sharp, Dale 126
110, 204, 235, 334
Sharp, Hal T. 125, 215
Sharp, Hugh L. 118, 214
Sharp, Ierry 96, 228, 233
Sharp, Randolyn 109, 226, 229
Sharp, Shirley 121. 220
Sharp, Stan 120, 217
Shaw, Frank W. 43
Sheets, Robert G. 131
Sheffield, Grant 114
Shelton, Ioyce 140, 340
Shenon, Mike 124, 357
Shepherd, Au-Deane 114
Shepherd, Margaret 111, 337
Shepherd, Richard W. 121
Shepley, Paul 351
Sherwood, Orion 86
Sherwood, Robert 214
Shields, Ray S. 76
Shilling, Gerrie 337
Shipley. Keith 355
Shipp, Woodley B. 95
Shirata, Tamio 57, 200
Shirtliff, Sam S 202
Showalter, Garth 101
Showalter, Io Anne 136
Shrader, Ray Anne 53, 227
Shrum, Paul F. 106, 357
Shupe, Reed D. 126
Shurtleff, Annette 48, 327
Shurtleif, Clyde O. 47
Shurtleff, Sam S 243, 361
Siggard, Richard 58, 234, 354
Silcox, Bud L. 97, 202
105, 219, 229,327
Simmons, Dilworth 362
Simmons, Katherine 110, 338
Simmons, Ronald 98, 114, 360
Simonsen, Bob 1 11
Simpson, Carol 122, 218
Simpson, Iohn 364
Sims, Elaine 55
Sims, Robert G. 132
Singleton, Iohn R.
106 228, 362
Sisam, Richard L. 125, 214
Sjoblom, Ianet 139
Skala, Daniel P. Ir. 97
Skidmore, Wesley D, 120
Slack, Coris 89
Slater, Bonnie 84
Slaughter, Ierry 85
Sleater, Keith 202
Sleight, Kenneth G. 41
Slight, Glen 214
Slingerland, Iudy 326
Smart, Richard 140, 362
Smedley, Georgia 115, 326
Smedley, Sylvia 116. 219, 230
Smellie, Rex D. 34, 43
Smith, Amy 47, 328
Smith, Ann 50
104, 191, 219, 235, 341
Smith, Ariel 127
Smith, Bruce 118
Smith, Charles Y. 119, 205
Smith, Delbert 215
Smith, Donald E, 48, 203
, Douglas L.
, Gordon R.
Smith, Gwen 85,
, Richard T.
, Iames N.
, Warren R.
Smithson, Carma Lee
Snow, Marilyn Louise
Snow, Robert 66,
Sowles, Richard C.
Speirs, Roy D.
Spencer, Charles D.
Spencer, Max lay
Spilker, Herman L.
Spilsbury, Iewel 102,
Stauf1er,Iane 51, 195,
Ste-ed, R. Richard 41,
Steele. Don C.
96, 202, 233,
Stensrud, Raymond B.
Stevenson, Dale F.
Stevenson, lack C,
Stewart, Mai-y A.
Stewart, Mary Louise
49, 204, 218.
Stewart, Ross 83
Stirling, Winifred 141
Stock, Edward C. 70
Stock, Patricia Ir. 96
Stoker, Bonnie 50
Stolla, Enock 84
Story, Keith D. 77
Stott, Veryl Gae 131, 235. 327
Stout, Frank L. 120
Stout, Shirley G. 95
Stoven, Beverly 39
Strike, George 350
Stringham, Betty 130
Stringham, Calvin 132
Strobel, Lizabeth 118, 337
Stromberg, George T. 216
Stuard, Carol Dee 140, 337
Stuart, L. F. 75
Stuckenschneider, Vic 368
Stucki, W. Richard 87, 219
Stutflebeam, Dwain 138, 354
Sullivan, Frank K. 119, 356
Sullivan, Kathleen 52, 204, 336
Summerhayes, Mary 341
Summerhays, Mervin 130
Sumsion, Ray' 121, 220
Sunbot, William A. 122
Sutton, H. Arthur 361
Swan, Karl G. 123, 218
Swanson, Mitzi 342
Sweeney, Pat 133
Sweeting, lack E. 126
Sweitzer, Harvey 66, 203
Swensen, Iack M, 75
Swenson, Ralph 205
Swensen, Shirley 99
Swinyard, Ewart A. 198
Tachiki, loan 137
Tainter, Helen 195, 344
Takahashi, Kenichi 60
Takeuchi, Ko 114
Talbot, Elden V. 133
Tangero, Ioe 361
Tangaro, Ioe 46
Tanner, David 95
Tanner, Elfreda 102, 193, 341
Tanner, Ioan 204, 229, 341
Tanner, Ioyce 204, 229, 341
Taylor, Asaek G. Ir. 57, 208
Taylor, Betty 117
Taylor, Billie Deane 327
Taylor, Bob 214
Taylor, Colleen Isabelle 122
Taylor, D. L, 368
Taylor, Gordon H. 114
Taylor, Mollie 195, 342
Taylor, Neil K. 96
Taylor, Richard G. 126
Tea, Donald 354
Tedesco, Marjorie 96, 221
Teerlink, Bessie 119
Telford, Marilyn 336
Telford, Marlene 136
Tempest, Iohn 140, 362
Temple, Dennis C. 127. 352
99, 190, 204
Tensmeyer. Carolyn 48, 219
Tensme yer, Lowell 106, 214
Teranishi, Riichiro 65
Terasawa, Haruko 125
Terry, Gene C.
Terry, Iulie L,
Thiel, Clara M.
Tholen, C. Edsel
Thomas, Charles G.
Thomas, Iohn Cavanaugh
Thompson, Dale R.
Thompson, Wesley P.
Thomson, Fred R.
Thorpe, Thomas C.
Timothy, Keith O. 61,
Tingey, Daye T.
Tinkle, Thomas M.
Tjas, Iames W.
Tolman, Ianice 126, 221, 338
Toolson, H-elen 327
Topham, Karl G, 123
123, 231, 237, 338
Towne, Bernard P. 77
Trench, Courtney L.
Tschudy, Iarnes lay
Tucker, Roger L.
Tucker, Ross N.
Turner, Marianne 73, 236,
Twelves, Robert R.
Ueda, Frank S. 39
Uhrig, William R 90
Ulrich, Fred 94
Ulrich, Gary H. 119
Unopulos. lames 1. Ir. 38, 237
Urry, Maxine 117, 328
Valentine, Dale 97
Valentine, lay C. 137, 233
Van Dyke, Adele
Van Heiningen, Shirley
Van Horn, Marilyn
Van Orden, Richard
Van Ry, lack
Van Sickle, Darlene 88,
Van Sickle, Dolores
Van Steeter, Don
Van Valkenburg, lean
Van Wagenen, Miriam
Van Waggener, john
Van Zant, Ripples 97,
Vaughn, Iohn O.
Vavra, Luke 57,
Vincent, Craig T. 137,
Wade, Lester H.
Wadsworth, Ioy 50,
Wagner, Wilbur A. 57,
Wagstaff, Ioan 116, 222,
Wahlen, Dale R.
Wainwright, Bruce B.
Waite, Robert S. 118,
Waite, Rulon W.
Wakeman, B. L.
Walbom. Lorenz I. Ir.
Wald, Oletta Ioy
Waldron, Richard B. 43.
Walker, Ann 104,
Walker, Charles H.
Walker, Cliff 123,
Walker, Ieanne 55.
Walker, Sharlene S. 52,
Walkington, W. Blair
94. 202, 206,
Walkotten, Ruth I,
Wall, Bonnie lune
Wall. Ioe Allen 60, 208,
Wallace, Iohn W.
Wallace, Vicky 132,
Wallin, Dorothy 140,
Wallentine, Keith 1.
Warburton, Alberta D.
Warburton, Richard L. 38.
Ward. William C., Ir.
Wardle, Williain O. 51
Ware, Reuel 109, 133
Warner, Don O.
Warner, Malcolm L.
Watanabe, Alyce 51
Waterfall, Roger M.
Watkins, Iames 202
Watkins, La Rae 100, 219
Watkins, Peggy 91, 225, 337
Watkins, Richard C. 216
Watson, lack 135
Watson, Kay lean 327
Watson, Leon 76
Watson, Nina 105
Watson, William 369
Weatherford, Robert 130
Weaver, Larry C. 198
Weaver, Var Selle 130
Webb, Barbara 122
Webb, Keith V. 366
Webb, Robert 360
Webb, Wesley 121
Webber, Sterling G. 67
Webster, lack T. 366
Webster, Reed I. 205
Weed, Gordon 243
Weeks. Melvin 141
Weggeland, Elizabeth 335
Wehr, William 361
Weiler, Malin R. 101
Weinsheim, A. Gretchen
95, 222, 229, 329
Weiser, Bud 34, 135
Weist, Ierry 60, 226
Welch, Hal 39, 234, 366
Welling, C. Clark 87, 214
Wells. Iohn G. 43, 369
Wells, Marian 133
Wells, Robert F. 117,362
Wendelboe, Margie 123, 338
Wenner, Ward R. 84
West, Barbara 124, 334
West, David 365
West, Donna 83, 237
West, Iesse A. 71
West, Iohn D. 85
West, Kathryn 118, 326
West, Keith 94
West, Marilyn 121, 329
Wetherell, Richard B.
Wheeler, Don M. 123,217
Wheeler, I-esse K, 96
126, 218, 230, 327
Wheeler, R. G. 216
Wherritt, Shelia 101
White, David A. 38, 369
White, Iohn 106
White, Katherine 83, 334
White, Marilyn 133
White, Vivian N. 49
123, 201, 221, 237
Whiteley, Marjorie 122, 221
Whitesides, Stephen E. 136
Whitaker, Richard 196
Whitney, Spencer 131
Whittenburg, Robert 353
Whitwox'th, Ioyce M. 334
Whitworth, Tom 365
Whyde, Terry 57
Wickham, Margaret 140
Wickstrom, Darlene Mantylalg
Wideman, Helen 117,329
Wiest, Ierry 236, 239, 358
Wiggins,Virgin1a 72, 331
Wigginton. Ronald G. 130
Wight, Boyd A. 123
Wight, Lee D. 89. 226, 352
Wilcox, Robert E.
Wiley, Zoe 99, 201
Wilkes, Cleo 126
Wilkins, Shirley Anne 336
Wilkinson, Calvin 75
Wilden, Charles Ronald 71
Wilford, Milton D. 362
Williams, C. Basil 121, 359
Williams, Cleo B. 98
Williams, David l. 42
Williams. F. Bennett 96, 350
Williams, Helen 118,237,330
Williams, Kay 100
Williams, Margaret 52, 236
Williams, Neil R. 105
Williams, Paul M. 141
Williams, Wallace E. 103
Williamson, Iohn H. 110, 353
Wilson, Calvin D.
Wilson, Charles D.
103, 229, 340
Wilson, Grant L. 96, 215
Wilson, Karen 344
Wimmer, Duane S. 54
Winburn, Nancy 105
Winder, Frank 354
Winder, David 363
Wincgar, Dolores 109
Winegar, Ioan 52
Winegar, Marjory 138
Winn, Charles 134
Winters, Iayne, 122, 335
Wiseman, Wilford 103
Wiser. Clare 122
Witbeck, Dorothy Anne
Woldren, Richard 202
Wolfersheim, Bill 356
Wood. Darlene G.
108, 199, 201
Wood, Donna 102, 229, 341
106, 204, 221, 344
Wood, Kirt Demar
Wood, Mary Ellen
Woolley, Galen S.
Worlton, Iames T.
Worthington. Kay T.
Wright, Orson D.
Wright, Ralph M.
Wright, Robert F.
Wright, Robert N.
Wright, Wallace E.
Yagi, Iunior K.
Yates, T. LaDon
Young, La Dean
Youngberg, Ronald W.
Zakis, Paul N.
Zala, Danielle V.
Zamsky, Albert G.
Zeigen, Robert S.
Zeiger. Donald A.
A.C.E. ..............,.......... .
A.I,E.E. and l.R.E .................
Air RO.T.C. Sponsors ............
Beta Theta ......... ........
Chi Omega ....... ........
Delta Pi ..........,....l........
Alpha Epsilon Delta .,....
Alpha Kappa Psi ......... ........
Alpha Lambda Delta ..............
Alpha Phi ..................... ........
A. Ph A ........................ ........
Alpha Tau Omega ....... ........
Alpha Xi Delta .........
A.M.S. ................. .
Argonaut Society ......
Arnold Society .......
A.S.C.E. ............... .
A.S.lVl.E. ...........,.... .
A.S.U.U, Officers ..... ........
A.W.S. .............,... .
Beta Delta Mu ......
Beta Theta Pi ...........
Canterbury Club .....
Chi Delta Phi ........
Chi Epsilon .............
Chi Omega ............................
College of Business ................
College of Education ..............
College of Engineering .....,....
College of Fine Arts..
College of Law ................
College of Medicine ........
College of Mines .........
Colle e of Nursing ..........
of Pharmacy ..............
of Social Work ........
Delta Delta Delta .....
Delta Gamma ......
Delta Phi .................
Delta Sigma Pi ............. ........
Engineering Council ......
Graduate School ......................
Home Economics Club ..........
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Kappa Kappa Psi .........
Kappa Sigma ...............
Lambda Chi Alpha .....
Lambda Delta Sigma..
Mortar Board ..........
1Mu Phi Epsilon ......i
Newman Club .....,
Omicron Nu .......
Owl and Key ...............
Panhellenic Council ..
i Chi Theta .,.........
Phi Delta Theta .,,..i.
Phi Eta Sigma ........
Pi Kappa Alpha .......
Pi Tau Sigma ......i.
Scabbard E3 Blade ......,.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi ...................
Sigma Nu .....................
Sigma Pi ..........,...,....
Sigma Phi Epsilon ......
Skull and Bones ..i....
Student Christian Fellowship
Tau Beta Pi .................
Tau Beta Sigma ..........
Tau Kappa Alpha ...,...
Theta Tau ............
U Days .....................
University College .....
Women's Recreation Ass n
Pershing Rifles ..........
American Linen Supply Co...
American Paper 8 Supply Co.
Beau Brummel Restaurant ......
Beneficial Life Insurance Co.
Bennetts Paint ...,..................
Broadway Studios ..................
Beers-Bigelow ........................ 401
Classic Cleaners and Dyers..
Easton's Sporting Goods
and Appliances ...........,.......
Florsheim Shoe Shop ......,.......
Funk's Chevron Service ........
Gray Line Motor Tours ........
Hibbs Clothing Co ....,......,.....
Hotel Utah ..............................
Hot Shoppes Inc ,...,. ........
1 E5 M Linoleum ........... .......,
Kay's Noodle Parlor ..............
Lagoon ......................... ........
Leyson-Pearsall Co, ............. .
Mac's Grill ................... ........
Manhattan Club ....................
McConahay Iewelry .......,......
McFarlane Fuel Supply Co...
McKay Iewelry ......................
Mountain Fuel Supply Co...
Mullett-Kelly Co. ................. .
Nehi Beverage ........................
Optical Shop ...........................
O. P. Skaggs System ..............
I. P. Ridges Engraving ..........
Sharp Electric ...............,........
South East Furniture Co .......
Standard Optical Co ...............
State Savings and Loan Ass'n.
Stevens and Wallis, Inc .........
Sweet Candy Co ......,..............
Tampico Cafe ..............,.........
Thomas Indian Trading Post
Thompson Shoe Co .................
University Book Store ............
Utah-Idaho School Supply Co.
Utah 'Mining Company ..........
Utah Motor Tours ...................
Utah Oil Refining Co .............
Utah Photo ......................,..,,.
Utah Power 81 Light Co .........
Utah Woolen Mills .........,......
Ute Hamburger ...................,..
Walker Bank 8 Trust Co .....
Walker Insurance Agency ....
Royal Baking Co .........,........... 404
Wasatch Electric .................. 406
Western Auto Supply ............ 400
Lithographing Co, ....., .. 403
For over a year now, when tired of the cluttered Utonian walls,
we have turned our gaze to this tree, three stories down. During
this time it has lost and gained a set of leaves. In the meantime,
and with less significance, we have published this Utonian.
Our only wish is that in the years to come, you may get as big a
kick from looking through the book as we havel had in putting it
together. A big part of this satisfaction has been in working with
the following people and firms .... whom we sincerely wish to
Our printers, Stevens 8: Wallis and Wheelwright Lithographing
Co., for their fine cooperation and craftsmanship .... with each
other as well as with the staff. Special thanks go to Max and Lorin
Wheelwright and to Homer Coleman and Bill Burton at Stevens 8:
J. P. Ridges Engraving Company for their fast service and fine-
Dean Peck of Broadway Studios for the big job of furnishing in-
dividual, administration, scenic, and queens' pictures.
Bud 'Montague and Kingskraft Covers for the way in which they
handled and produced a fine cover. B
Dave Burton, for his cartooning, which spiced up not only the book,
but also our work throughout the year.
Carl Scott for some interesting history.
Joern Gerdts, Lorin Wheelwright, Tribune-Telegram, and The
Deseret News for special photography help . . . and Paul Cracroft
for a hand with der Utonian copy. i
Theron Parmelee, whose knack for remembering little things has
often saved the day .... and whose system of drawing for drinks
seems to have left us on the short end more than our share of the
Ed Maryon, Editor
Barbara Nielson, Bus. Mgr.
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Suggestions in the University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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