University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 422


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1956 volume:

SECTION 'W A 'Jar X " efngsggw . W, may MWWWWWM .W .fwfwg mwmm i f ww was f ailumiy P42 - :CMH L an N. Y .,A. , ,Nw 1 is T V 53. Q ! I ...,1f"'s... :nk . . .. .,V,T,, -,.Lf,g:,'f.g-., -aww--L -fk .ff sf aiexssiaw F r .i x f k 5, f, Hi, Z MLP: 1 2 Y Qi A .XZ . K 5 - fi 11, ,QE A.: , ' ' 4231 gQ.f2i,QQ2E ' if ,KW Lk.u"'H2qQ..fEm -.-.Q V, , v L r i 4' il n 1, F 5, i E. 2 E . F P i i 5 i 53, 2 , L E E. L E E i. i 4 EH. M I DS-I-the pursuit and social whirl of academic life, we pause pro tempore to scan the visible scene of our college era . . . to contemplate the perspectives toward our progress as individuals and as various units working industriously to accomplish our goals. We consider the past which enables us to profit by previous mistakes, study past learned scholars, and incite to action new motives and ideas for the future. From the past we have gained much knowledge and progression, but no 'tally d about the present which involv ...Xxx 1 .1 erous future developments. We have come a - 1,9 1 1 ce VQII 1 but, with the future in view, there ' f up-aj, Q ead ' V which can onl e ' ng and time. , M, ..., , . , -'-'f y i , ' 1 ' 'r,' . , V 5 f 1 W 'A ' . 'A ' '..... ' ..., "'.i,.' 'irpj 3 ."""" V 5 . tw., . ' f . i ' I ..-. .Q ,'i, LIZ 'i-:.i, 1 5' ' , f"""" A , ' ' ---1-----Y --if ff---'-'4"M' ! ' .V S" . vi, 'Q 'jf .2 ' i lf. li e i p ,.,,,, v',- . ,..' , , ,,,. : fi H 'u 5 Q f L 5 P. . f V 11, 1 an r ' . -, 551 lil f ' f , ' . ,.',A. i n -r', .-:1' iz! i E':.l .::: IQ- iii: lp Q: 1 , Q - I l,,,: .-A i , . I h t ln-,ggnw l in MANNY FLOOR anim BUSINESS MANAGER Jean Gough, Associate Editor Mamie Alice Edwards, Copy Editor Nancy Lou Larson, Photographic Coordinator Arnel D. Potter, Photographic Editor PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS, UNIVERSITY OF UTAH T0 the new union building - which shall unscreen an invigorating force of unified spirit to every section of the University of Utah's campus - a dream realized this October, 1956, that was vaguely envisioned nine years ago - the generator of a new stature in growth unifying students, faculty, and alumni ..... This, the 1956 edition of the Utonian is respectfully dedicated. i div 'J , 1 .A l K , x , Will -, -- -r 'z zz. ' E' 'lll ' ffl' , I at r , lW , ifif New ur ' We nance pf X f, if r i i gnfifff 1 1 figi X , 'A' i ffl! 4, l .if li? ff l i Y ,iQf,,g,1lll ,J fl W, , 6 y l i as u :g lass all Q if ii il no V -I 'fs is g 5 , i r i no i ,.,.., ..,4, ,i . 5' l 6 mis ' it Ps. l" "f"" l f-,,r'l"Ef ii i-fai r mil? -sis W' gif' ,lg i ,g gi, Normal iii t it xii?"-1-is A 2, ' A-M il -!..wY,,A- it-, ' ' - i! ig W- , 'l 5 ' 0 , " 7, M ' .. ...-l AA gl'-rf! l', . ' M ,, 1.--J l -,, i w '1'I' ::'? l g ggggg "' ggggg 5-L -Mmm r' jr 3 if 6 'Uii,i..1 u '- - N ' if Lf L" 5, ,- Mi, ' g --jf, e , iiie s r. .iim....fg'f"'mfi'.lfmmjQ,QMm,w. min V l::E:::::-'1iig:+ V ,, ,lgf 'mmm' li gm .1 lT4,llllNnw'w'H' grpwsiflzylmfxgwlllwlfftlr Y mmdwnll MW Looking east Toward The new Union - Avard Fair- - if banks will sculpture "uTe" statue of foot of ball- room stairs. 6 Now in its 25th yeor, Union building focilities will be converted to housing of ci University Department or College. is the watchword in our perspective of the new Union Building - motion forward to create a visual conception into reality. In the dedication of this capacious structure we reveal our appreciation for the progress that it symbolizes. We view the former Union Building with re- spect, because throughout the years it has success- fully gained recognition as being in the lime-light, the center of spirited campus life. At the present time we see the progressive construction of a new, roomier, and superior building in which not only student, but faculty and alumnus activity shall evolve. In 1947 the dream originated with the stu- dent body who voted to assess themselves in order to build a more spacious and conveniently located Union. After the war years a larger crowd at- tended the University, and the campus expanded considerably with the moving of departments to the upper campus. Thus a lag of interest in stuf dent affairs persisted because of the separation of buildings, and the U. of U., as many other great universities during this time, lapsed into a "street- car campus." there still existed various organizations, student publications, and coma mittees, enthusiasm dwindled, and limited space for numerous activities, dancing, etc., became an essential consideration. The stuf dents decided to do something about this situation, and for many years the realization of altering the general campus attitude with R a centralized Union building has been pend- ing because of adequate funds, all of which are entirely donated by fee rather than taxes. The policy making group on campus, the Union Board, consisting of ten appointed students, two faculty members, two alumni, the Union Director, Manager of Student Affairs, Board of Regents member, two ad- ministrative representatives, and the Presif dent of the University as an ex-officio mem- ber launched their plans and set out to carry them forward, --6 :idx f it ,. fr l av ' X :KT u lwigulilflz. X X X R S w X i i 2 V T NTT if3'51,, V This view shows the beginnings of the browsing room, having five record listening booths and a library. This room will feature modernistic ideas with a stone fireplace dividing the area. K K , l The first hint ofthe outdoor-indoor fireplace and browsing library takes on meaning as the excavation of tootings begins. Led by President Olpin and other university officials, the ground breaking ceremonies for the new student union take place. ffl, Contained in the east-west wing of this gigantic community center is the cafeteria, ballroom, panorama room, faculty quarters, and the dining rooms. This is on eolsTern view of The sTrucTure wiTh Toofings for The ec1sT-wesT wing in The foreground. This scene denoTes prepciroTions for The pouring of The cemenT on The ballroom level B players and T-V viewers will be accomodated in fashion .... A checkroom and a reception desk for room scheduling and infor- mation will be located in suitable areas. The ball' room deems center of attraction as social life glisf tens in the new building's reckoning - 1,000 to 1,300 dancers may waltz, mambo, or bop with comparable ease on the main dance floor .... The atmosphere will dawn as such that teas and banquets may also be attended in this hall with an air of pleasantness, besides other dining rooms. An added feature is the fountain room which will house juke boxes and a large dancing area for 250 people. The Panorama room, situated on the top floor surrounded by picturesque scenes of Salt Lake's Valley, is viewed for potential fraternity and so- rority parties. Student organizations shall dwell in special eas selected for their habitation - personnel, tudent partic., AWS, AMS, besides Panhellenic, FC, Spurs, and IK's. ASUU, Chronicle, Pen, nion Board, and Utonian are among the many ctive groups which perpetuate the power of niversity spirit and will discover a new home in our new student center. Also, the crafts shop shall accomodate art committee members and those people interested in constructing floats, decorations, numerous crafts, and many artful projects. Looking from The south To the north The forms of The ballroom are shown in the background. The browsers found in The library will have The last minute word in modern architecture and design. f A , jffguli Q a J i 1 .-il? -l it 'iii' 1 l 1 . 'll 1 lip' ll i tiki V lm X N I 1 NN--.N-X NX. I ' i , l ' , l . :L I i I x I I - I ..,, X 4 " - i . Q' mart. 121.1-'.:3::. -:T , ' fa if 11A 'l.g4'f ' I - I l l 1 J 1 A . Y 1 . I . 1 1 4 . K1 V Xiwiegi Y '- ' '45 tzgx. ' " I,Q:5l1f:'1f ffl f aj? , -, V A, . - , .im 1' 4 , my 'A J ' If, 32256 , kHV1"39W:h'i?U2'Qw Am? 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W, mn 5 vzwff A - . , 1 A ig, V, , . , ,L 95,45 J? 9, 5 X 3 X gk E , .r 'T k , gf ,W , M JI I ,V W7'1'.4.g,gi Vgiiv 5 J Es- 2 T L ' Q V m " " ' Q , 43-M f ' Q??vE',f' ' f, ' Q '37 F' 'wi Vf . 'A ,Wir L. 'W' , , Vi 1 V L' . V A -- V S -V , ,- M ,: 1, , -, x , Ov' if, X . V, 6- -.-H, V, V g.,,: we ,- H . - iw' V ,V 1 g,,4: gv 5 4' L M. '- Q if 55 V593 11- ' f ' .V',,,f jpg, 92V ' S f . V. f V , fit 3 -A A V ' V' - ' 1 f it 5 I z:.ig5g,, ,' 5,1 'Q A rf 'Luk-lkxwgxv 7,3 2 'I' ff? - Y .g5sg14,,,,, "1'Q3vI'Pf ji. 327 Q L' ,:. N V 27' 1 fl 'Zz-. 'Sf'-', '?,'z.1., 'f ' ' ' - ' ' ff ,,', A-1 V-4 'Sz ' f ,'Vv,"::adVzx:t2r5i f . L a 5 e' gd , ,,t,VN,.n,.wVm:wV Vw M A V V , ., , ' ' , t ' . J' ?r fig '92 ffw Tv V f If .. NM 25 ' Y' -V f-i,..Vf,, 52' if V ' ' - ' M - iv -M-nr 3 I , . 'W ' 'wmzfif-QM-3,1 Wm A,,, M , f ,E ""'W"2:w-f1A'f-V'-f,'V--Va:-V 1.-,, .I if -V ,J , rp, :if 'f ' V . -V -Q sg mv ' - is-if '-ww .V :ff . ' . ' " VM" Q32 ' ' .Ai L , will-1' .Q-f'.,.yl IA, H ' .mf " 'V V ' W, :V f I Q V V V WSH!! awww ., ..,,. 1 r- - V-, K-5 RQ 4 students who are interested in scanf be installed for auditing enjoyment - anyone ning over newspapers from their home towns, can borrow his favorite recordings from the rec- there will be fifty such publications available in ord library and hear them in privacy. the Browsing room - amidst comfy surround- Pause for refreshment in the Huddle - or ings of freshly designed decor and tranquil atmos- coffee shop - ample space will also be arranged phere with spacious fireplaces at either end of to seatalarge crowd in the cafeteria. the reading room. One may relax, study, glance Among other facilities there are ten confer- at various current magazines, or entertain him- ence rooms and an auditorium equipped with self in adjoining record rooms where booths shall 224 seats to benefit the school. 5 s XX .9 - .3 ,-3 , RFQ wxxgl Q ij lf?25,2g-1?'x ?-3221, iii ? EQ! -'L'fc r Aicgf isQ't1iS- ii' s f 'l x i D Z3 s lla-iii ld isles S Q7 4 2 15325: vig, E, Q13 ll Fgmw ii llllll.ill N?" -ri D 7 G s ' G li , S.. - iiigiin r 7 ll ri r im f D UU 'ii f 37 f I, ,- -H!!! flimll .r ,. ,.,. D l X 4 if l y .. Q XX- X1 5 iq Q!! fy- - ! 4 J fl 'I' i elf- g h- ps A .i :il A 1 i My r l L 4 i Q X, A, l-A X , , i LIU, Phuiri f 1 s -f, 'W-give ws-R, 1 lk g s l lp Q , X r l K gyaicfs ' Q - gil Q in is f f if-H L I A, W X , 1 Tx 41535 fflf , Z' so l . i Wi if if if gf 14 X1 , ,WY -,,Kgg gg-Y -ir VY-A I, 'NX-- g-gr Y Y . , ,,'-""' -.. S+--X 7 N, , ,.., 'H' W ,V ' ' ""r""--Qfwi' F K +5 . , " fe- Ni ---Van, , . - Y' ' "is -ig-,-A This is The lobby of The building looking from the informci Tion desk, out The froni windows ond doors To The eosf The norfh-west wing features The game area on The ground level, and The student activity offices above. The browsing room extends out at The right of The picture. x"'H 1. ,. .- The photographers unusual perspective catches the union building through the windows of the east west wing. will surround the "utes" in the new Union. Under the direction of the Union Board, students in the period of a week will visit art exhibits, enjoy movies, bowl, and participate in a myriad of other activities. We shall see the growth of the campus as the Union is completed. Organizations will use it for many functions and even the faculty will take an active part in the use of the facilities. Participation in activities will even be more important as the years progress and the new Union must stand for the symbol of activity. The Union - new and exciting - will be- come a part of our lives. Let us view this year with the perspective of the present, and let us consider the next year with the perspective of the Union. car parking lot. l Construction workers begin The makings of a new and spacious nine hundred -4-... 'S' to if f emu 34,1 H1 wi way? This shot is typical of the spaciousness ot the lounge and ballroom, as seen through the east-west windows. .XY XX Y X, FY ex k yy! X c XXX ix ibiiiiif -a-c- Nec XX5ffs,,f if-lc sexe " W' R' .XVXTQ ' X l-fxgffk' 'fi' ,'1f XV- X, ,gi Q 'aff' X 'M' K 1- 22 L Xeexixsjcflii ,,f4f'fTt s N so a as ""X,cclX--54:-sex, 1-cg'--V. ,gf - V, - Vs-5cf,fi1:,.cj-,V ,,,ff' X, ff-ffff1.X V -f --ck has K r is ig :Rice cs-1 X -Y X26 '-K-, ff' 1 cs, fcfxec XXX 'i,H:---ff- ,fr-fx c Lxff' - X ,,--V-ff' - YK XS XX ,fx c --,K - ,KK - 5 'KX sf' X. xc X ,ff --c - gf wsu, KX -e -are--use-15's-X,Qsfffe-siiesgfl ---JiexgxfiExif-fr?-xc fxfffl- X c c ssc ,,-f Q---f in---VK, K ,.ji,,1f'f xfjp4iX-,,f,i,ff1X,-j J 7 fff--s-jie.:f-i oX,.Xg1,Ne5f1 ' X., is-.g Xu !,,,-f-f--af' , ,iff :1 f,3'h1fe.c,1 f-gg!-if frfx, A, f' ,f " - , ' - ,fffx-., ' 3,-f' ' j"y1eh-1 ix -s . xx V XX effgrfipfae Jgfk ,if ,,f---ff ' 'K ' ,lg X, , IV, V X-fffr fffff --- , X gf 3-f' .2 'f'E'5ivV ff 2? S-1 i -xr' The glass-enclosed Panorama Room takes ad- vantage of our Utah scenery, as the Oquirrh Mountains to the west, and the Wasatch Range to the east add the final touch. XX X X X Xxx one of the most beauti- ful university campus buildings in the country shall presently be opened for our use and enjoy- ment - but it is up to us, the students, faculty, and alumni, to convert this structure for our ser- vices and improve the attitude of our campus with a unifying spirit - for We are the actual builders of successfulness in our campus life. Here, The fireplcice con be seen dividing The Browsing Room, cincl unolernec1Th is found The Two-woy fireplace. -'M fmt V' f il - f 4 K' ' s' .f' z is if J xl if , Ja. K r "" , ' T . - . ' ' ' lr I 'Q - I , U ug ,ae uf- ,. 'z ,Q JV, 1' ' I Y A .r -, v rf! fri 97? IJ If fe w .vfffLf.." 0 'Q T ff fy ' J. if -' if Q 4 f I ' if " fi X 5 The phoTogropher's comerci captures The ballroom wing To The right, The publiccdions offices in The center, ond The sTudenT c1cTiviTy offices To The lefT. ' stint: NN TX f miata , L t l 'G i i.iYi "1 y ' as ' q w ,, E TT l5""ii'i lilrln jf fl if T 5 a i " PM ' , 1 illll HiHllk .l X1f"'i if fi mtgil aam aasaqncuma giee ga f pwtqffa E55l---iiilxlllfllllllilllliilllli fmia lillilulnnnnunn Wi-.pi g Sm IIIIIIII 91111-Q F K M itll' "l 'Inu ffllllllwl, X, - - . fl -l -- , ,JQ,, v -. : au , wlllll lillll,llllllililllliif i l llllllbn ii f , FM .g t-cage. - a ...Q ga: fa-ei fe- lh .uh ,MlN4Hl11lNK:fLgf-m'x-1-.uuhn'J,l,,4,,,M,.,., ,, A . And finally, the Union. The completed east elevation will look towards the upper campus and spotlight the new center of student activiy. are architects of Fate, working in these walls of Time, Some with massive deeds and great, some with ornaments of rhyme. Nothing useless is and lowg each thing in its place is best, And what seems but idle show strengthens and supports the rest. For the structure that we raise, Time is with materials Hlledg Our todays and yesterdays are the blocks with which we build. Truly shape and fashion theseg Leave no yawning gap between, Think not, because no man sees, such things will remain unseen. In the elder days of Art, builders wrought with greatest care Each minute and unseen part, for the gods see everywhere. Let us do our work well, both the unseen and the seen, Make the house, where God may dwell, beautiful and clean. Else our lives are incomplete, standing in these walls of Time, Broken stairways, where the feet stumble as they seek to climb. Build today, then, strong and sure, with a firm and ample base, And ascending and secure shall tomorrow find its place. Thus alone can we attain to those turrets, where the eye Sees the world as one vast plain, and one boundless reach of sky." -HENRY WADSWORTH LoNGFELLow 19 CONTENTS Section Section Section Section Section Section Section Section Section 1 PERSPECTIVES . 2 ADMINISTRATION . Academic ASUU Councils Committees 3 EVENTS . . Activities Queens 4 FINE ARTS . Theatre ' Dance Music Debate Lecture Publications 5 ATHLETICS . Football Basketball Winter Sports Spring Sports Intramurals 6 CLASSES' . . Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 7 SOCIALS . . Greeks Religious 8 COMMON INTEREST Honoraries Professional Recreation Military 9 'ADVERTISING . Advertising I Student :index Organizations Index SECTION -ui, is A. 5 Lf: ' 55 ,I 1: i QQ L. 'A 555 " fi , 2 ? rwfw ' A 'Q xl.. I'.'. Q - I bbzf 4 iii. . I suv . 1 ,4. : ' rv .41 . 0 l I " Q . I I 1 ".-I x o .5 - V ' 1 A 3 P, E MWQ Q D E .f , 4 'I ' A 1 fn. ' E M '- 51 'E ,HA-, 4 ' l?:fi1!"f71g . , . , --Q ,Q M f . M, .W ,4 ff' 4 A. ...Q ' my. '-hw-, . Q ' 'J f,.,, Q A ' M T' W , kk . , .W F l ' ,V-55-Q., f w.'gf.1g, fs' ,s A 5.,23..,gmysi1:5fl',x E E: Q31 .gi .- gf , ,V ,MX N. -H19 ' A U I H , X .iwi-4- . kv Q31 f .1 f.y5zX,. 2 .L J " tj -Q. 1" 'E - ,335-- t . ,em by-, f'l. AVE' ' X- , Q- ,. 55. -. -wr .Mc 112 mf -, Eifzzvqft 3 ww' iw WE- .'- 115-WVL . mkw vflvga V -3, 153355 522255 , ,1 d b pb 3 Zi " '. -QQ t .Q-1 n Lf , fx 'E ,f Glam i ' Mg f 13-T 191 'fl' :vm Q 24 is the bulwark of the administrators , , . those who serve the University of Utah in multi capacities as faculty members, deans, department heads, facility operators, student government, etc .... These individuals assist students with presentation of new and old ideas, give earnest advice, stimulate thinking, help students to operate smoothly and efhciently and to mature straightway. These are the people who are responsible for the perpetuating of consistency within the even keel of student scholarship and activity. Students exercise their ideas and abilities by the power of freedom of speech and through their chosen officers who represent them at council meetings, but the students, without the framework represented as the administrators, would never be able to uphold the systematic network of our present situation, at the University. THE GOVERNOR I. Bracken Lee, Governor of Utah, gains recognition on the University of Utah campus for his stalwart ideals in the handling of State affairs. Here is a man with definite ideas who is unafraid to exercise his motives, He has advocated and put into practice economy at all governmental levels in the State over which he has had a voice in expenditures, among other worthwhile endeavors. Some of his measures in Governmental economy have approached the radicalg and yet, he still stands by his principles. The past year has found Governor Lee in the spotlight as he has openly criticized his party and attempted to make an issue of the use of tax revenue to support a foreign aid program. Utah's Governor has in many instances been alone in his views and at other times rallies many to support his plans. We scan the perspective of the last few years and indeed we can see the actions of the Governor as visible and important factors in the pres- ent situation. 25 Ufoh s first conference on college enrollment IS spon- sored by Presldenf Olpin. Here plonmng ond discus- slon on The port of oll Ufoh colleges will result in The THE PRESIDENT A. Ray Olpin, a debonair, diplomatic gentleman in pre-eminent stand- ing, ofhciates as President of the University of Utah, serves as ex-oflicio oflicer of the Board of Regents, leads the Deans, Council, Faculty com- mittees, and other University of Utah functional groups. President Clpin is constantly furthering the program of the Univer- sity and as he completes his first decade as President, we can see tremen- dous evidence of many fine changes and improvments in the appearance and functioning of the campus. As We consider therperspective of college life, We must include the many activities of the President as they reflect the change and develop- ment. Constantly concerned with student problems, President Olpin is always willing to share with each student his advice and thinking on any subject. Truly, the University of Utah today reflects much credit on President Olpin. G. Homer Durham Elmo R. Morgan Academic Vice PI'eSiCler1f Business Vice President BOARD OF REGENTS, UNIVERSITY OF UTAH - From left to right: Mr. Thorpe B. Isaacson, Judge LeRoy H. Cox, Dr. Adam S. Bennion, President A. Ray Olpin, Mr. William J. O'Connor, Chairman, Mr. Spencer S. Eccles, Mr. Reed C. Culp, Mr. Leon D. Garrett, Secretary, Mr. Richard L. Evans, Mrs. J. L. Gibson, Mr. Orrice C. Mc- Shane, Mr. Arthur Woolley, Mr. Clarence Bamberger, Mr. Lamont F. Toronto. THE REGENTS The University of Utah's highest gov- erning body, the Board of Regents, plays a most important part in the functioning of school affairs. lts seventeen members include Utah's most prominent men in many fields. In their monthly meetings, the regents counsel with President Qlpin and make the basic policy decisions for the University. Of major import this year was the action regarding the Medical school and plans for considerable expan- sion. The building program for the uni' versity has also been the main topic of discussion in many meetings. Here again, We can point with pride to a group whose decisions influence all campus policy. Adam S. Bennion President of the Alumni Association Z7 DEANS AND DIRECTORS An interesting perspective of University administration - Deans and Directors. Here are the individuals responsible for the guidance of student groups. Here the various committees are formed to solve student problems. The pulse of campus activity - theatre, assemblies, student activities, research, health service, library, public relations, registrar. The men and women who coordinate and plan - who set the machinery in motion. c i Carl J. Christensen Coordinator, Cooperative Res '15 F. E. Stephens Harold W. Bentley Joseph A. Norton Director, Laboratory of Human Genetics Extension Division Registrar is 2 .iz Parry D. Sorensen N... Dr. Rex A. Skidmore L. H. Kirkpatrick Dr. Reed M. Merrill Directory, Bureau of Student Council Librarian Director, Guidance Center Director, Public Relations f 2 'S 1 ffl Theron S. Pormelee. Graduate Manager l Willard W. Blaesser Paul W. Hodson Herald A. Carlsfon Martin Erickson Dean of Students Assistant to the President Director, Placement Bureau Asst. Director, Union Building 49' if. .N xxx , Gertrude Morgan I. O. Horsfall Burns Crooksfon Gail Plummer Dean of Women Art Museum Director Assistant Dean of Students Manager, Kingsbury Hall Glen R. Leymaster William L. Woolf Gay H. Welborn Douglas O. Woodruff Director of Food Services Manager, Union Building Director, University Health Service Director, Physical Plant and Operations ASUU OFFICERS George Pingree, ASUU Treasurer, left his post in October for an L.D.S. Mis- sion. He was sports writer for Chrony and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Steve West, 2nd ASUU Vice President, followed Pingree into the mission field in January. Sigma Chi, he was selected as "Belles Beaux" by AWS. Student government, with all its problems and involved aspects has dominated the "eXec,' council calendar this year. The six-man council started competing with Utah's traveling Redskins early in the year as they attended the National Student Association convention in Minneapolis last September. Returning with many new and original ideas, the task of student body activities was before them. The travels of the council this year included many trips to nearby schools as goodwill gestures. The "Execs" found time for many activities including farewell parties for George Pingree and Steve West as they left their posts in lieu of L.D.S. Church missions. The mis, sion call was felt in many ASUU activities and found many committee chairmen leaving school in the midst of their activity. Earl Wunderli, ASUU Presi- dent, has held his basic philosophy - "Strengthen student government." Earl ' b fSk ll d ls G mem ero U an Suzanne Burbidge, ASL Bones and Pi Kappa Alpha I ist Vice President, is a p Spur and member of Cwean and Mortar Boar Suzanne is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fraternity. Featuring open council meetings, the group of student leaders decided in favor of all out participation in student activities and formed some new committees. Holiday ob' servance was considered as an important part of the year's program. Of primary concern to this year's officers was the prob- lem of evolving a more mature and effective student gov- ernment, The strengthening of activities from year to year and spending more time in training became major issues. Workshops and conferences and effective meeting plans dominated a major portion of the school year. Here we found sound thinking and foresightg We found a genuine concern about the present and a particular inf terest in the future perspective, arty Zacherson, 2nd PUU Vice President, was :pointed by the "Exec" iuncil to replace Steve lest. He is a member of gma Chi Fraternity. Diane Russon, ASUU Secre- tary, wrote the letters and kept the records for the Executive council, Diane is a mem ber of Motar Board and Chi Omega Sorority. Jack Giudici, ASUU Treas- no urer, controlled the purse strings on overra million dollars spent for ASUU ac- "Exec" council plans new activities in "Buzz session." Janet Trowbridge served as ASUU Historian. Com- piling the history and serv- ing on the Women's Ski team dominated her time. Janet was a past Spur and a member of Pi Beta Phi Sorority. tivities. Jack was also op- pointed to his position to fill in for George Pingree. AMS Offering a yearfround slate of activities for the associated men students has been the major concern of the AMS council. Forming an integral part of Frosh Week, the council sponsored an AMS assembly, featured a men's sponsor program, cooperated with Cwean in organizing Frosh campus tours, and planned a AMS smoker in the field- house. At thanksgiving, the council again spon- sored the Union building dance. Ice racing and the snow carnival costume party were the council's contribution to the snow carni- val activities. Finally, the council cooperated with the Intramurals program to present the fights. This year's council has been headed by Reid Simmons While Dave Morris has served as vice president and Skip Burbidge has acted as secretary. Nor pictured: Dick Kenney, Kay Chris- Tensen, Bill Jefferson, Bob Sperry, Dove Rondoll ond Claude Kresser. i 32 c.,,,W,AM,,,,,,,QH5' Sp-4 , AMS, for ci second yeor, sponsored o fine Ice skofing porfy for Snow cornivczl. Here, some of The racers pczss The bcxton in The reloy event. Dave Morris Skip Burbidge Reid Simmons Steve Gleave Harley Toone Lou Vranes : i i ,K fMA Q . Eg, , 1 W, If at wg A 4 S! if t M Q mi if rf ' 5 P gi Fivgxsrk-fvi 1 'E page iw . ra M3 f f A I 9 S fm .t 252 ff 55 ,, ,wg gifs wr ,S 5 2: c jgiif. X at . .. .,,. , s.. .W A ' K Y. ' 2',Q. ' :1 H I Li t ,. jf. ha Stewart Marilyn Colombo Marianne Buchanan Jo Matsumyia Xe? 5 'X ifii i Q T ,kt E, Q Q ii I J , J erta Smith Josephine Nichols Janice Beesley Annette Faux Adviser AWS Uniting the women students with the purpose of serving the school is the primary job of the AWS council. Led By Martha Stewart as president, with Ion Lee serving as vice president, and Marianne Buchanan as secretary, the council took on a very am- bitious program. They continued the Freshman women's sponsor program and featured a "transfer tea" for all new women students to the cam- pus. With a fashion show and scholarship party, they again provided many women students with varied activities. Getting the jump on leap-year, they sponsored the AWS dance at Christmas time. fi? 3 'R si :rry Olsen Shari Stewart Barbara Castleton Louise Jorgensen 3 Not pictured: Jon Lee, Ceonne MitchelI,CaroI Stoker, Lynn Rom- ney, Anne Reichmcin and Lindo Love lleen Cluff Pat Goalen AWS selects their "Beau" at the AWS Christmas dance, Steve West won the title at the Union building dance. Besides all the social activities, serious aspects of revising their constitution were considered and resulting in some changes in organizational structure. A x ', K' if llc 's l5""'us 136 . . Efanfltdah 5 i 4, Sim 'llfrst .wx-1 . 9399 .Polutg Ed Fillipetti Sam Wilson Allan Lipman Reid Simmons THE SENATE Katerina Koch Ruth Sidwell Nancy Butcherife Earl Wunderli Charles Stratford Ceanne Mitchel Caroline Stewart Ann Wortlrien A new constitution .... but the Senate would be eliminated. i.m-..,,w .-,.N..,,.Mm,.,7f.W,w.e .,.v- fi 1:4 - 1 Nancy Larsen Jerry Bench Mary Gilhool Ruth Ann Sharp Jewell Ainsworth Muck Oberg Walter Clark Janet Engar Complementing the ASUU officers in student government is the Student Senate. Comprised of elected Senators and class presidents, as well as rep' resentatives from AMS, AWS, Independent coun- cil, Union board and Athletic council. Of prime import to the Senate this year was consideration of a new student constitution. De- signed for wider participation, the new constitution created a wide base for discussion. The Senate considered other matters of awards, participation and spending. Led by President loe Romney, the Senate found this year was a year of decision. A new government would indeed change the perspective of student leadership. Officers of The Senate include Richard Birrell, parliamenfarlan Now as The exec council sees It Joe Romney, president, Nola Grant, vice president, Ellen Gunnell we feel that sec refa ry. UNION BOARD The new Union - a new perspective on campus. Student government has met the challenge in the new Union with the Union Board. This policy making group is con- cerned with the operation of the Union and the participation of many students in Union activities. Sponsoring a Union Upen House for Frosh, the Union Board started their list of activities fall quarter. Expansion of program has been the vital concern and under the direction of Martin Erickson and Jerry Bench, the Union Board has done just that. Included in the many committees are Art Committee, Dance, House, Movie, Spe- cial events, This week we Honor, and Cab- inet. The new Union will truly afford the campus a new range of facilities for the use of all. This new perspective in campus facil- ity meets with a new perspective in campus organization - the Union Board. Union Board movies are coordinated by this commit- tee. Publicity and planning as well as selection of movies are some aspects of the problems met by the group. They include lleft to rightl Lou Anne Broadbent, Janice Jensen, Scott Olsen, Carolyn Romney, Reitte Lewinson, and Judy Ward. Coordinating all Union activities is the Union Board. Included in the group are llett to rightl Jerry Bench, Dr. Q. C. Wil- son, Jesse Mae Perry, Theron Parrnelee, Carolyn Fernly, Leon Davis, Martin Erick- son, Steve Silver, and Willard Blaesser. Union art Exhibits are under the direction ot Rudy Larcher, Erland Elmer, and Kathleen Pinnock. Included in the year's exhibits was a very unusual presentation ot "Sand Paintings." The new Union will offer many opportunities tor cultural activities of this type. uNioN BOARD HONORS TlllS WE 2 Y Union house committee is concerned with the use of the overall building. Acting as a cabinet ot Union chairmen, the committee includes llett to rightl Barbara Castleton, Erland Elmer, Leon Davis, Carolyn Fernley, Steve Silver, Janice Jensen, and Karmen Gillman. if-. Q E A it if a s Honoring deserving students is the prime function ot the "This week we Honor" subecommittee. Carolyn Jonac, Bliss Diamond, Bob Puzey, Clarice Miller, and Carolyn Fernley. The group publicized the awards in the Chronicle and a unique bulletin board in the Union foyer. Square dancing, polkas, and many others were tea- tured as the Union Dance committee set its plans in motion. The group is groomed to sponsor regular dance instruction and special dance events. The new facilities will feature many areas tor dancing and recreation. lsn....s STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE One unusual improvement in committee activities this year is the tremendous participation on the part of all stu- dents. Truly, considerable credit is to be given to the Stu- dent Public Relations Committee. Under the direction of Vivian Dixon and Ioan Roberts, numerous sub-committees have planned and carried out many activities to orient new students. Starting off the year with Student advisers, out-of-state students were counseled about the campus activities. Frosh were presented much information on campus activities in General Education classes. Method of securing publicity were classified and published in booklet form. Library displays featuring all sorts of campus groups were regularly scheduled in the Library foyer. Speakers representing the campus around Salt Lake were scheduled by the speakers' bureau. All these activities pointed toward a new and different perspective in Campus activity. Information. Co-chairmen of the Student Public Relations committee are Vivian Dixon and Joan Roberts. Both are very active in campus activities cmd show a real interest in the functioning of this committee. ' Library Display Committee for Student Public Relations Mariel Nielson, Ruth Anne Sharp, and Louise Jorgen- includes Virginia Steenblik, Mike Norton, and Connie son are concerned with tours for all newcomers to Smith. Library displays feature all University Depart- campus. Coordinating their activities with the Director ments. of Public Relations, they work with Cwean in schedul- ing and planning campus tours. Moderators for Frosh Orientation panels include lleft to rightl Jim McEntire, Patti Ruff, Ann Worthen, Cleo Rae Woodhouse, Maxine Miller, Orlando Delogu, Janet Mills, Corinne McKenna, Carol Trumbo and Joan West- moreland, co-chairmen, and Don DeYoung. Speakers bureau for Student Public Relations include lleft to right, seatedl Myrna Christensen, Sherl Tanner, and Delores Aubele. lStandingl John Bennett, Janet Bateman, George Broschinskin. Overall committee tor Student Public Relations include llett to right, seatedl Mary Southwick, Joanne Bagley, Joyce Hart, Margaret Southwick. lStandingl George Broschinskin, Ruth Cline, Jim McEntire, Kathy Pinnock, and Ray Hart. Advisers for out-of-town students include lleft to right, first rowl: Sherlyn Cox, Ceanne Mitchell, Nancy Butch- erit, Cherrie Bushman, Jon Lee. lSecond rowl Kathleen McDonald, Martha Stewart, Ruth Ann Sharp, Louise Jorgenson. lThird rowl Vivian Dixon, Donna Reeder, Joan Roberts, Luauna Love. COMMITTEES AND COUNCILS The core of University student life lies in campus committees and councils. Here is found prime oppor- tunity for associating and Working with others - planning and promoting ideas to bring forth the best in unified spirit at the University of Utah. The follow- ing includes more detailed information about these specific committees - music council, NSA, Student Participation, Union Building Board, Public Relations, Assemblies, Athletic, Publications, Debate, and Thea- ter Councils, Personnel, Eligibility, Apportionment Board, Students from Abroad, Student Affairs, and Awards. THEATRE COUNCIL Playbox, University Theatre, Young People's Theatre- all are the responsibility of the Theatre council. This body schedules theatrical productions and attempts to give the University a well balanced Theatre season. Credit is due to them for many unusual and colorful University productions. lLeft to rightl Dr. E. C. Lorent- zen, Gail Plummer, Dr. L. R. McKay, Dr. C. Lowell Lees, Leon D. Garrett, Jack Leithoff, Dr. Willam Christensen, and Joe Naffziger. 40 PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL Directing the activities and business of the University of Utah student publications is the faculty-student publications council. Problems of finance and expan- sion dotted this year's agendas and the council found time to counsel with publications on all manner of problems. Members of the council include lleft to right, seatedl Ceanne Mitchell, Gail Critchlow, Dr. Walter Cottam, and Theron Parmelee. lStandingl Neff Smart, chairman, and Dr. Quintus C. Wilson. MUSIC COUNCIL Consider the music program at the University and you will be aware of the vast and varied activities that are carried on by the various music groups. Marching band, choral groups, symphony orchestra, concerts of all types -these are the basis for the discussions and meetings of the Music Council. Members of the Committee are llett to rightl Dr. Shand, Dr. Fowler, Dr. Robertson, and Janice Beesly and Paul Pollei. 'vim ATHLETIC BOARD Finances, coaches, attendance at games . . . a sum- mary of the concern of the Athletic Board. Members include lseated, left to rightl Dr. Jacob Geerlings, Dean David Hiner, Chairman, Pres. A. Ray Olpin, Jack Cur- tice, Richard L. Evans, Leon Garrett. l2nd rowl Evert D. Lybert, Bud Jack, Theron Parmelee, E. Bowman Hawkes, Parry Sorenson, N. P. Nielson, Ray Farrer and Sam Wilson. , C M. ,H-no 'lhgl DEBATE COUNCIL The "Ute" debate squad now numbers well over 50 members and is a reflection of the acceptance of the debate program. With numerous meets throughout the country, we can realize the necessity of planned and carefully considered activities. Left, Carole Cook, Reed Probst, Dr. George Adamson, Richard Birrell and Carol Jackson look over plans of Debate Council regarding special debate meets. COMMITTEES AND COUNCILS STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE ASUU Student affairs committee make the policy de- cisions regarding activities and events. Concerned with all phases of competition and proceedure, this body is made up of top student and faculty members. Members in photograph include Theron Parmelee, Dean Willard W. Blaesser, Earl Wunderli, Dr. Rex Skidmore, Mick Oberg, Joe Romney, Martin Erickson, and Dean Burns B. Crockston. STUDENT BEHAVIOR COMMITTEE In view of the increasing size of the campus enroll- ment, various committees are necessary to make sure the activities and events involving students are of the right type. The Student Behavior committee is primar- ily concerned with the student problems on campus. Included in this committee are Dean Blaesser, Dr. Nimir, M. Brown, Dr. Rex Skidmore, Dr. Bradley, Dr. W. R. Bennett, Janet Trowbridge, Jerry Jackson and Pete Peel. 42 STUDENT HOUSING POLICY BOAR Now that Ballif Hall numbers among the University dorms, more decisions are necessary to formulate the policy regarding student housing on campus. This newly formed board is attempting to plan the expan- sion and control necessary to satisfy this growing seg- ment of campus activity. Members of the board - lseated, left to rightl Marie Driscoll, V. Pres. Morgan, chairman, Dean Gertrude Morgan. lStandingl Dean Burns Crookston, S. W. Mote and Lewis Haines. INDEPENDENT COUNCIL Coordinating the activities of campus independent groups, planning combined activities and creating a unified voice for campus independents have been the main motives of the Independent Council. The Council, which was formed a few years ago, has grown and gained much prestige as it has solved many inde- pendent participation problems. Members of the coun- cil include Ron Stapley, Beth Bates, Marilyn Cook, Connie Parry, Valerie Done, and Ed Filippetti, presi- dent. COMMITTEE ACTIVITY The core of ASUU government is at the committee level. Here, the decisions are necessarily made . . . the plans carried out. The Senate acts as a meeting place for many ASUU committees and councils, for here the combined efforts of all are required to solve the campus legislative problems. s ----at Q , ELIGIBILITY COUNCIL All ASUU committee members and chairmen as well as any other participating ASUU members must main- tain their eligibility. Quarterly checks are the responsi- bility of the Eligibility committee. The members of the committee are lleft to right, seatedl Dr. Royal Garff, Edith Rich, and Marty Zacherson. lStandingl Theron Parmelee, chairman, Dr. Reed Richardson, and Dr. Tony Simone. -- COMMITTEES AND COUNCILS JUDGING COMMITTEE The newly Tormed ASUU Judging commiTTee changed hands several Times This year. The prime purpose Tor The commiTTee was To sTraighTen ouT The iudging prob- lems of The various evenTs. LocaTing iudges and check- ing on all rules of evenTs became The main concern of The commiTTee as The year progressed. Members of The commiTTee were lleTT To righTl Tom Sfevenson, Allan Lipman, chairman, Gregory Lowell, Jasmine Freed, Dave Morris, Pam Reese, and Ann Davis. L1-:ff . ::'P-.1-f-:+:Q :.?:::- .:1T: - ' ff :FY EN'Thisis-f'f2fS?l?T?3s41':"WL?'V' 7 VWTYW 'A:'a'fW"'1LEW'E'i" V" Tri' --iv T I J, . L 'f 1' -ff f A. . ,gslgifrij-'ngaeawifff+ff:sigvs-gwrw ' if ' - - J ' " 1 1 RI ' 1121.5 if' rli Q,E'5:iE' , Y T132-jiE'-15.55-11525:nijzfsifgiaiiliii-52 .. . T 7- fi,.g'y:b.',,iL -, ' - so Q-.5fs:a1.g, :3zW ' 7 A r .4 -: :. fu?-Lf,f'2"-w.i1" Ssawigiw-.T-S25 if . V MTW, Tbfrgs-flvgifwsiesi T ef .MT KWWL zfsezrzszzseifs ,. HOLIDAY OBSERVANCE COMMITTEE AnoTher newly formed commiTTee aTTempTed To make The campus aware of various holidays ThroughouT The year. Profiles of presidenfs, cherry pie sales, Chrisfmas decoraTions . . . all aTTempTed To add To The commora- Tion of The yearly events. Included in This new com- miTTee were lleff To righfl Nola Bangerrer, Dana Lay, Tom Bacon, Sharon Longden, co-chairman, Mary Sus- man, co-chairman, Fred Smolka, Carolyn Jonas, Rose- lyn Bryson and PaT EllerTson. 44 , V 4 --17,3 'V 7 ,2G1,.xsbf 1 , sydfwegw-4 .ss..q-gm f ' 2 T, Sass T T K r iEi,fa.W 3 if if F: 13288 K' in al f , 5, wr- ' ZX U, , TQ? S if lf 'Ns 1 K .Lx C., Misfit ez z 45, Bus AWARDS COMMITTEE U-Days and Awards-The climax To The year's evenTs. The awards This year were handled by The ASUU awards commiTTee. FeaTuring a special banquef, The commiTTee made special efforTs To solve many of The awards problems. Members of The commiTTee include lleTT To righTl Ceanne MiTchell, Marianne Buchanan, Jim McEnTire, Nola GranT, chairman, Marilyn HaTch, Connie Chrisfenson, MiTze Hansen, and DoroThy HaTch. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE Selecting committee chairmen, as well as interviewing many students interested in serving the ASUU, domin- ated the hours of the Personnel committee. Weekly meetings and record keeping helped to accomplish a great deal toward improving the quality of ASUU committees. Committee members included lleft to rightl Bill Trowbridge, Florence Hardy, Joyce Nilson, Carilee Kesler, Marilyn Hatch, Nola Goff, Chairman, Don Cannon, Gaye Eichbauer, ancl'JoAnne Baggley. STUDENT COURT Student iustices Gene Jefferson, Barbara Bratt Meyer, Lee James York and E. Joseph Klein discuss proposed court action regarding Employee traffic fines. The Court, one of the un-publicized constitutional bodies, devotes its time to solving traffic problems and decid- ing cases before the student body. 25,55 Af! . NSA COMMITTEE NSA Committee members are promoting travel plans for European tour. Concerned with NSA affairs, the committee has sent delegates to regional conferences and ASUU officers attended the national confab. Left, NSA members discuss tours with several U students. They include lleft to rightl Verne Larsen, Carolyn Hog- gan, Nigel Hey, Bryce Nelson, Pat Rogers, David Gil- lette and Grayson Wright. sv J COMMITTEES AND COUNCILS STUDENT PARTICIPATION COMMITTEE Campus spirit - the oftfdiscussed subject is the prime concern of the Student Particif pation Committee. With a year of many, many activities, the committee has worked hard and long. Starting with Fall quarter, they sponsored a bonfire rally to highlight the first home football game. They Worked long hours on card sections. They con- centrated effort on participation in cheering sections and pep rallies. They sponsored halftime programs with the marching band. With the advent of basketball, they pro- moted more activity. Concerning themselves with halftime programs, they imported much talent from the local high schools and surrounding cities. All in all, the perspective of spirit took on a new cast as the Student Committee members include lleft to right, seatedl Karen Cum mings, Julie Goates, Joan Yancy, chairman, and Ed Cox. lStand ingl Lewis Shupe, Janice James, Sally Ackerman, Bart Rowe, Lu ouna Love, Judy Bailey, and Nola Bangerter. Participation Committees carried out its plans. Meeting and greeting the teams was one of the principal plans High school pep club units of the committee. Here, the basketball team arrives after its suc- added much color cmd ex- cessful Hawaiian tour. 46 citement to the basketball games. SECTION 1 5 , 2 ff Q X ' , , I 1 , A A -4 7 1 I Y 3 H I of episodes propel into the perspective and We scan our agenda . . . the excitement of our college era transcends all unhappy moments and We realize that We, ourselves, are responsible for the jovial occasions which rapidly proceed in succession . . . sack races and mud relays . . . street dances . . . beardfgrowing contests for engineers . . . tedious hours of float-making . . . planning house decorations . . . looking forward to a school formal with that special someone . . . socializing at the W. R. A. carnival. . . but most of all We receive a feeling of accomplishment, because these events contribute to our reasons for being proud of the University of Utah. 50 FRESHMAN WEEK Upper classmen behold in their perspective lowly green-beanied Frosh sprightly pacing over the campus green and silently chuckle and reminisce at their own similar past experiences at the beginning days of their college career . . . Freshman Week contained numerable incidents to start college life with a vigorous welcoming . . . Faculty and older students manifested helpful attitudes toward new students to expose the bright side of of University happenings . . . Student advisers and sponsors oriented groups of Frosh to campus policies and started the getfacquainted program for the week. krwirr 21:7 M Carole Cook First attendant Freshman Education maior Kappa Kappa Gamma Carolyn Cheeney Second attendant Freshman Nursing maior Pi Beta Phi X is 2 Q' ii A t 6 it f E .X H 7- Tip Q: - . , ig 2 , 7 5 t , . awww Elizabeth Stallings, brown-eyed beauty, reigned as queen over all freshman activities this year . . . She is afiiliated with Alpha Chi Omega and is an active student on the "U" campus . . . An East high alum, she was associated with many school activities there also. EnergeTic ond ccipoble Jim Kim- bcill served os chcxirmcin of Frosh Week committee. Assisied by Janice Beesly, Jim succeeded in orieniing The l8OO Frosh. Faculty members sponsored a "refreshment spree" on Hello Walk, and more "hi's" and "hello's" were heard as everyone began to mingle and portray a friendlier school spirit. Chief planner and chairman for the Week's events was james Noble Kimball . . . Following the ASUU Freshman Week assembly was the Associated Women Students . . . Mortar Board fashion show presented for all freshman coeds . . . and a "smokeless smokeri' in Einer Nielsen Fieldhouse for the fellows. Sigma Chi's invited the entire student body to their festive melon mess honoring the freshmen . . . Congo lines swaped up and down "Fraternity Row" as curious onlookers gazed with amazement. After a day of registration Frosh attended ASUU dance which climaxed their first activity-laden Week at the University of Utah. FRESHMAN WEEK Freshman Week Commifiee iLef'r To right first rowl Allene Bullock Jcinice Beesley, Jerry Ibo Norma Role Ronde Janice Neilson iSecond rowl Jim Keane Momie Clissold T Buehner DoroThy Bown Ken? Vincent, Carol Jeon Douglas Tom Liddiord Sherm Boulfon ond Orlando Delogu FaculTy goes all ouT To feed Frosh . . . l8OO Freshmen will become a musT in all TuTure Freshman week acfivi- l really enioy This TirsT Faculty Feed. Truly, This evenf Ties. The Feed was TeaTured on The circle aTTer The Wednesday assembly. i , ,,ll l Fall campus weaTher aided Frosh week commiTTee SpiriT of '59 haunts nearby hills, as Frosh whifewash Frosh. as "greenies" invaded "UTeville." 53 1 wi- 1 2 gf is gi uf, 'QW W ,. qv 5, R f W Q 'P' wg' " 3cv'k'P ,nik yd wiv 9? af 1 Z' mv , J r QF.: 5520 Af ww . .. ,,,,fW, ,- ey Y , .E z ,+., gSP S. 54 .," , li 32" if f I Qu w ' M -.pb ', " ,frogs .f Rf. . N 5 4 ' 524 WU' ww HELLO WEEK Hello Week - where U. of U. students find opportunity to get acquainted with their fellow "campusites" and the University program . . . One week of rousing spirit elapses as numerous events proceed during this time . . . events such as dances, races, and assemblies. Bill McConohay was the chairman over all Hello Week activities last Fall, with the help of his committee and the Spurs, several thousand people were able to acquaint themselves better with the campus and its on-coming active Life. Highlighting the week were the races, including mud relays, wheelbarrow races, and foot races. Sigma Pi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Alpha Delta Pi captured the winning trophies of these events. Freshmen displayed their talent at the "Hello" assembly where baritone solos, male quartets, and other numbers were featured. Name tags were issued to evervone on campus and all were required to utter some type of salutation to each other on "Hello" walk. The matinee dance slated a traditional affair . . . and the finale to Hello Week was climaxed by a dance at the Rainbow Randevu. Hello Week committee lleft to rightl: AI Frazier, Patti Ruff, Roberto Johnson, Don Wore, Helen Jenkins, and Jim McEntire. Clear thinking Bill McConahcy served as Chairman of 1955 Hello Week. With the "hello kemo'scvo" name tags and un- usual publicity, Hello Week proved to be "different," 55 HELLO WEEK Ballif Hall parking area proves to be best place for are planned, the smallest girls always have to carry annual Hello Week mud races. No mater how Things the heaviest men. if Y ' , Y , as ,ii .W V. fl ,rw 'iz i i The yeC1r'S first GSS9mbly pl'OViCleS G real treat in Bill Mud races always result in panic - the entire crowd joins in Gl'10OlT, OHS ofthe World's top tive iugglers. for a mud shampoo. What a great method of saying "hello." 56 LEADERSHIP WORKSHOP Leadership Workshop - where student leaders con- verse and plan for stronger unified U. of U. spirit - where friendlier relations are established among select representatives from Student Senate, Associated Women and Associated Men Students, Panhellenic and lnter- Fraternity Councils, Central Committee of Independ- ents, Union Board, Publications, and the Student Body Executive Council. Aim of this year's confab was primarily to explain current issues in higher education in their relations to the University and to incite students to renovate un- smooth methods in the school system. A.S.U.U. President, Earl Wunderli, and Conference chairman, Karlee Mordhorst, headed the proceedings - academic standards and teacher evaluation became prime issues as well as the questions of whether we should con- tinue activity awards and grant sweepstakes after Home- coming, Snow Carnival, and "UH Days. Another matter of interest was regarded concerning whether or not a university such as ours should be so concerned with school spirit. Besides conference sessions all participants took ad- vantage of Alta's picturesque surroundings and enjoyed two days of pleasurable relaxation away from school studies-square dancing, bridge games, and chats before the fire were a few doings interspersed between meetings. Towards the end of the conclave everyone seemed to feel more in harmony with one another's ideas, and gained an edifying perspective in leadership qualities which will be vital in further development and improve- ment of the University of Utah. Planning ond discussion - here we see visuol evidence of on cooperative spirii Tho? prevails of Workshop Ubuzz session" groups. .,v'N, SENIOR DAY Approximately 3,000 high school students gained perspective of the University of Utah campus as a day filled with varied interesting episodes began . . . Tours of the campus including fraternity and sorority houses . . . matinee dance . . . assembly . . . films of famous college marching bands . . . rehearsal session for band members . . . and a huge barbeque before the evening game . . . all highlighted Senior Day. Band Day, which is an annual affair honoring outstanding high school bands throughout the western states, coincided with Senior Day and both occasions were celebrated as one . . . at least thirty bands from Utah, ldaho, Wyoming, and Nevada participated . . . Before the game all of the bands including the B.Y.U. high steppers and famed U. of U. marching band joined to form a U.S.A. coat of arms on the football field. Consequently high school students became more Ruth Cline, Steve West, Connie .lo Mathews, and ASUU - - - - - - President Earl Wunderli prepare the many letters inviting lntngued WlthfufufeUmVefS1tVOfU'ahlife' Utc1h's high school seniors to the Sound planning was responsible for the success of Senior Day, and chairman Hal Milner played an important role in handling the affairs of his committee. Hal left school after the event to till ' ' ' a mission for the L.D.S. Church. Part of Senior Day committee relaxes between events. They are llett to rightl: Orlando Delogu, Norma Sandberg, Louise Sandberg, and Dennis Vitale. 58 HOMECOMING "Alumni Homing Entombs Wyoming" became the eminent theme for 55's U. of U. Homecoming events. Tedious hours of effort involved hundreds of students on campus with the traditional parade, skits, quartets, sorority and fraternity house decorations, and the football game. Commencement of Homecoming festivities were ushered in by Dr. A. Ray Olpin as he greeted students and alums at the Homecoming assembly. Later, contesting organizations vied for honors in skits, quartets, and house decorations. -sq 1240234459-is .. . We ,. -f fe 1 We if .waar,. - W n 5 :gi Wei, A ,ZZ am J N N eww M 'W my fa 1 WMP-MW W 2 an M :f f ,...M ze .I-LW Qwzavtggfqw me Q ' " if 1913 ' -:wal 3 ,Z 4334: rg-SE I lf.-itil?-':' slc t ia EM 1 . . 43 8 'wg 'E+ ' M , . 4 ,las K tr.. ,. ' 2 , , , . Q Qi' eeikrt, 2,2 ,, 2, . ,.ra.1f.fx M K .f . -M. re "' e5:Evi!"r'S.'1,,.'f, waz ,Ll '31 fi:i: , r i .1 lsr ffiffd? gy ny, :"'- "::: V59i1'Yl56?f3if :I fefgigrsz'f-i':2Qfgi::zf1i::2a f' at iffy to - Q wwsm or Us Mgr ze . 1"-tiffzw Neff' S 4"' .wi 'K i iffiffli Mszwfs fi :Gina TWV' 'LT if K Mafia? 5557 A ' .W ' ,fy wage- f Jewell Ainsworth First attendant Junior Education major Chi Omega .Ion Ann Geer Second attendant Sophomore Fine Arts major Alpha Phi is mfr Q 5,4 Marianne Buchanan's glowing smile and dignified manner won the judges' vote for the title of Homecoming queen .... Her home town is Richfield, Utah, and at the "U" she is studying to be an elementary grade school teacher. Among other numerous campus activities she belong to Delta Delta Delta Sorority. sri . 1 f l HOMECOMING Co-chaimen Marilyn Mattson and Bee Staheli proved to be The spark that ignited The maze of Homecoming . . . long hours of concentrated endeavor and intense anxiety of all rousing homecoming activity dwell in our memory . . . vivid pictures loom past the mind , . . house decorations . . . wood and wire structures in weird shapes and angles . . . animated cardboard figures operated by in- genious mechanisms-pledges, behind-the-scenes . . . quarf tets . . . fear of forgetting the words of the songs . . , design' ing and making original dresses . . . the worry of appearing before a packed Kingsbury Hall audience . . . skits . . . composing a different idea . . . scanning appropriate jokes . . . the Hnal attained glory and accumulated trophies . . . everything added into one delightful, active week which lingers in our perspective of Homecoming. Marilyn Mattson and Bee Staheli served as co-chairmen and planned the ensuing week's events beginning with the traditional downtown parade . . . several school bands, U. of U. ROTC groups, including air and army sponsor corps, and colorful floats constructed by independent groups moved on . . . first place house decoration honors were awarded to Alpha Delta Pi sorority and Lambda Chi Al- pha fraterity . . , activities. Directing The activities of a large and com- plex committee, "Matt" and Bee found The right com- bination and presented an unusual and interesting Homecoming l955. Utah's Homecoming committee lseated left to rightlz Joan Paulsen, Ceanne Mitchell, Fred Christensen, Nancy Larson, Judy Ward cmd Mary Ellen Barnes. lStandingl: Mick Oberg, Shirley Layton, Elaine Polychronis, John Rupple, Linda Nelson, Don Tisdel, Don Ware, Joan Larson, and Jon Lee. 60 Modern doncers present Their version of Wyoming Enfombing on onnuol Homecoming Assembly. Lombdo Chi Aipho placed first in men's house decorofions wifh Unusual pyromids ond orf. 3119 ' f ,,,..f-rr" .fgiy Q! jf 1 I iq XTX 4-.,L... ,gyms-1--,""'z td '46 "Y" fr - - - . "' -54 ' .pff4nagZ,' .ZX HOMECOMING The Alpha Delta Pi's plan was to have Hoyo sell to a Wyoming cowboy a mummy case enclosing a beautiful girl l The TirsT plcice Pi Kop qucxrTeT, winning Homecoming Tor The second sfroight yeor, hormonizes The song wiTl which They Took home The Troph Y. A inside . . . when the mummy case opened the cowboy dis- covered King Tutis remains instead of the gorgeous doll. A sign which read, "Tut-tut . . . Egypt'em,' climaxed the display. Hoyo prepares a cowboy for the mummy case in a desert scene With oasis atmosphere of palm trees, pyramids, and dancing Indians at the Lambda Chi Alpha house. 'flsf J ' l i l E l i S i l SkiT-wrifing Sigs show oTher Trc1Ts how To do IT! Fir nighf, howls of loughTer, second night, censored, Thi, A colorful cord secTion performed during The Hon' coming holffime. Here The Cowboys were Henfombec PoiTTi, Jean, Adrienne, ond JoneT with winning smiles y ond songs copTured firsT ploce in The women's quorTeTs. FAM I LY DAY University colleges welcomed curious Families to the campus as the annual Family Day celebration commenced. Mothers and fathers were able to meet deans and faculty members of the various colleges and departments where their sons and daughters were enrolled . . . This day is designed for families to acquaint themselves better with the University program and become closer to the administrative advisers of the campus by conference sessions and informal chatting councils . . . The Ute Stadium became center of attraction in the afternoon as parents were guests of the University and had specially reserved bleacher section at the Utah- Colorado A Si M football game. Student chairman, Ruth Cline assisted faculty representative Dr. Burns B. Crookston in the Family Day activities . . . approximately nineteen faculty members directed individual college programs. College of Medicine experiments fascinote many guests as various departments opened their doors for Family Day tours. Family Day visitors find law students are exposed to many fields of study. Here again the lectures of Fam- ily Day proved to be most interesting. l A 'rl' 4, i new f-ff, gsir f -- ,,.. . i.. .,:fi,g5ifwi,gg, g ' . . .. , g, -- , K gs , JE- . 522254122 I i- -L -eg: ,, 11, 1 me Q- 53 ,I K i' 5 University of Utah Biochemistry Department provided the equipment and scientific knowledge to indicate the tremendous amount of research carried on by the University. 63 QQ FAMILY DAY Genial Dean Burns Crookston and Ruth Cline served as co-chairmen for Family Day activi- ties. Through their cooperative efforts students and faculty members alike anticipated, plan- ned, and carried out the maze of activities that oriented Utah's families to Utah's University. ROTC units were able to show much of their equipment to many of the families that made this day truly successful. 64 Combined faculty and student committee proved to be the core of "Utes" that scheduled the many open houses, tours, and displays that highlighted this year's Family Day. i s i .,,' '- Q13 K , .yy . . gg ' ,iii . 'Em l ,igyiiasw , ggiffisg - .LH Te- 4 ...- f fi' ,ff S . if- gg Family Day gave the University a chance to display many facilities that often are 3,51 i ,,i iff? .iff not publicized. Left, several guests view kill s1"f f ii"ii ffiffjl . '-.s, some of the Hudnut collection for the 'fiffi if first time. s s my V..h 3 . 1 , SNOW CARNIVAL Snow Carnival . . . the time of year when Independent and Greek organizations delve deep into their imaginations and devise a plan for creating some unique monument of snow. These are the unforgettable days when Wishes are numerous for huge amounts of snow . . chill blands are common . . . and anxiety is great among every endeavoring individual. Sue Rathbone and Steve Gleave secured the spotlight as co-chairmen for the carnival. W- A Wi? . ,Q c M A ti.,'i, f 71 -gs.-if? Q- - m. ,LX 5 . gf: F5 1:-' -' ' tt X, .. , X get .ag ji, . ' 2 if t f 5 . br A st ,pjt in 8:5 ..,, t Sf' Charlotte Sheffield i it First attendant f ' Sophomore Education maior Georgia McGinn Second attendant Freshman Business maior Kappa Kappa Gamma 3 A J 4' WJ. 2602 WW QM Renee Barker, Winsome junior at the University of Utah and member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, captured this year's spotlight as Snow Carnival queen . . . Lovely Renee reigned over the week's events of Snow Sculpture Races and was crowned at the Snow Carnival Dance. Even though snow was nil this year, diligent group members hauled it in by the bushel-loads from mountain areas . . , This procedure caused the afternoon's sculpturing activities to be more time consuming , . . but the final results proved mostly successful. Varied forms from the theme "Snodeo" took their final shapes in late afternoon . . . and the Delta Gammas and Sigma Phi Epsilons won first place honors. Soon after sculpturing had begun, sleet drizzeled down for a long while . . . after a night of this unpredictable weather, all snow models gradually lost traces of recognition and the products of snow sculpturing labors melted away until another wintry season. Snow Carnival activities drew to a close with the annual student body dance and presentation of the queen and trophies at the intermission program. Spurs' Desert Queen captured The cam- era's eye and The judges vote To win Tirst place in Snow Carnival costume compe- Tition. Steve Gleave served as co-chair- man tor This year's Snow Carni- val. Faced with weather prob- lems he headed Tor the hills and returned with That white stuff. Snow Carnival committee includes llett To right, first rowl: Anne Lee Smith, Jane Stringham, Sherrel Tanner, Louise Gleave, JoAnn Bagley, Sue Rathbone, Steve Gleave. lSecond rowl Julie Hawkes, Marsha Young, Fiti Johnson, Linda Nelson, Jay Oldrod, Dell Rowe. lThird rovvl Carole Cook, Carolyn Wallin, Steve Canyon, Joe Clavvson, Mick Oberg, and John Parodi. tiiii. we-v ,MW-M, Sue Rathbone, member of Delta Gamma, served with Steve a co-chairman Snow Carnival. Ar ranging Tor judges, planning meetings, Sue added consider ably To the success ot Snow Car nival. QB warm, GQ ,Y tk QwfLf4vQ,,g,-V' "ilk ic, X15 IKHPIUH-' 112' flfjqff' frvtv mf 1,70 lrfqgvl' l!l5Co-+- Alllffkyyr WWC LUV5 11473, .r W9 We .,- 'H' xi Sllhism is "f -' r ' 4 g 0 1 V . v . A AN ii. fu 1 '95 .,. Q ' 2 s A! . ,c..'.T' I , All UTah's Snovvdeo provides a unique seffing for a frozen An epifaph for Jake sets The scene for This chilled cowpuncher. Tomb. Lucky for Jake his ice was for hire. The musical Snow Carnival assembly was highlighted by dancers and singers who furnished a pleasant pro- gram fopped with presenTaTion of The queens. The "UTes" are always racing come Hello Week or Snow Carnival. Here imporfed snow adds To 67 The sTrange fascination of The race. CAM PUS CH EST Children with intellectual handicaps were helped financially as well as the Heart Fund, Cancer Society, and World University Service in the annual Campus Chest drive . . . this is the only classroom drive allowed for charity funds. l a a "Dogpatch in Leap Year prevailed as the theme, and campus chest events were climaxed by a Peloponesian tilt in the fieldhouse where a Sadie Hawkins race highlighted the eveningis activities as the fastest girl managed to catch the "most confirmed bacheloru - chosen by popular vote and dime donations .... Later on a stocking dance commenced where the couple adorned with the most elaborate or unusual socks won a prize. "' A high point ot Campus Chest - Utah's own most confirmed bachelor. Above, candidates ready for race. 68 Campus Chest committee llett to rightl includes Bar- bara Cook, Nanette Cope, Fred Clawson, Marge Smith, chairmang and Margaret Jensen. For a second year the Peloponesian tilt added to the week's money-making activities. JUNIOR PROM JUNIOR PROM A massive crowd of "Utes" pcluses clmid The pcuce of The Prom To enjoy The specicil intermission program. Aquatic sea wonders transcended stately capitol corridors into a realm of mystic under-water beauty as we observe in our perspective this yearis Iunior Prom . . . an ornate sunken castle embellished with green light . . . a huge treasure chest . . . and diverse colored fish amidst other oceanic devices for atmosphere were combined to produce the desired effect for the "Atlantis" theme. Janet Geertsen, Junior Prom chairman, and her committee members worked diligently to promote a successful dance . . . the last one at the capitol building . . . 1917, thirty-nine years ago, marked the beginning date for a most unique prom, one of the few in the U.S.A. held ini the capitol building . . . however, next year will disclose an entirely new perspective of junior Proms which will be continued from then on in the new Union building. Q-Q C7 Yxar 'tw Members of the Junior Prom committee include lleft to right, first rowl: Miles Romney, Fred Christensen, Dave Morris, Reed Hilton. lSecond rowl Jay Oldroyd, Gayle Baddley, Earl Jones, Sue Woodruff, Sally Sorensen. lThird rowl Loretta Bohne, Ken Coombs, Paul Pollei, Karen Nelson, and Barbara Kiepe. Absent from picture were Lucene Howard, Janet Engar, Walt Goff, Clyde Smith, Eve Sumner, Joyce Adams, Tommy Lou Adams, Adrienne Harrow, Ruth Ann Sharp, Eddy Ken- nedy, and Walt Clark. X 1- Smiling Janet Geertsen spent many long hours preparing for "Atlantis" Working with her vast committee she trans- formed Utah's Capitol into "The City ofthe Sea." A unique pearl bracelet was the gift to be found in the buried treasure chest of "Atlantis" 53, if 5 if 6 1321, F . ? Paint and cardboard, mess and time - who would believe the final result. M G A castle in the sea - romance, intrigue, and beauty. 71 Flocg ovYerT'AllonTis" gionf lilies find Their ploce in The 1956 Junior Prom. Ei A Treasure chest of excifemenf, color, ond specfcicle presenfs The perspecfives of ci Prorn. 72 Tommy Alexdnder wos feofured os o nome bond oTTrocTion for This The lc1sT Prom To be held in The Cclpifol. FOUNDER'S DAY The 196th anniversary celebration of the founding of the University of Utah, under the chairmanship of Elaine Moesser, commenced with an assembly which presented the queen and her attendants, the essay and oratory winners, a speech by Sterling W. Sill, and numbers by the University Collegium .... At the assembly a white frosted cake trimmed with a red U was passed to all members of the audience. .p gt 3 ,, gi A , s 1 5 rf V Q5 V f V, , t 2 s . Adrienne Harrow First Attendant Junior Alpha Chi Omega Jeanne Stillman Second Attendant Senior Education maior Alpha Phi Wh ffm Helen Jenkins, lythe brown-eyed blonde, triumphantly won recognition as Founder's Day queen at the 106th anni- versary celebration .... She is an elementary education major and is active in Chi Omega sorority as well as other "U" functions. Having Won this "Miss University of Utah" contest, she will be eligible for the Miss Utah competition. 73 Spurs were seen on the campus selling the traditional red and white carnations . . . important pictures and docu- ments relating to the founding of the University were disf played in the library . . . also the architecture department planned an exhibition of past, present, and future buildings at the University . . . President A. Ray Olpin was honored at the banquet . . . and Dr. Arthur L. Adams, President of the American Council on Education, Was the main speakeli for the evening which brought to a close another year celej brated in honor of the founding of our University. l FOUNDER'S DAY 2 ss v F K Senior Elaine Moesser headed The F Founcler's Day CommiTTee. Plan- ,, ning and replanning, solving . dance problems and handling meeTings Took a greaT deal of her 5 Time. Elaine is also a Senior offi- f cer. 9 F s S 3 l, F E 5 5 Members of The 1956 Founder's Day CommiTTee included: Kay BaTeman, JaneT Brown, Coleen Campbell, LoreTTa Chaussarr, Marilyn Cook, Judy Cushing, CaTher- ine Fowler, Carolyn Gaskill, Suzanne HaTfield, Julie Hawkes, Barbara Hill, Marion Holman, Janice James, Marcia KnighT, Luauna Love, Connie Parry, PaT Sears, Jackie Richards, RoberTa SmiTh, Joanne Van Liew, KenT VincenT, and Adele Wooley. Some of The commiTTee members are picTured above. 3, The Founder s Day banauef was The hlghhghT of The Weeks Gdlvmes president Olpm WGS honored GS he PreszdenT Olpm was The speaker aT The Banauew' and was compleTed has TursT Ten years as presndenf T-1 1 T.. TT ' gf 25 IMT T.. .T fflff Z ii if si if fi? V ii Dr. A. Roy Olpin was honored during The Founders Day c1cTiviTies ElGll'1G Rfmker, Bob BENNETT CII'1Ol Dick GiC1UC1Ll Tor his TirsT decode wiTh The University, Specicul noTe was mode of Were Winners in The OrGTOry Gnd Esscly conTes The many physical irnprovemenTs compleTed during ThoT Ten years. Included wus The STerling Sill Home Living CenTer, FOUNDER'S DAY SPURS selling red cmd whiTe cornc1Tions To publicize Founder's doy ond curry ouT Q long esTc:blished TrodiTion added much To The weelds TesTiviTies. 76 Au "w, lk Y, N N fl ,J-4 p x 'if' SJ 'Y 'W' " 1 ,ff C. O. P. Navy, Army, and Air Force ROTC units spon- sored their yearly Combined Cperations Prom de- signed to promote good will among these campus RCTC detachments. In an atmosphere of cannons, muskets, and swords in the theme of "Minute Men Then and New," couples danced to the music of Jerry Gray . . . and "Miss Libertyf' Charlotte Sheffield, was in- troduced at intermission. C.O.P. Attendants ReNc1e Drooyer and Jewell Ainsworth ore pictured by officio! ROTC escorts cut Rainbow. tml COMBINED OPERATIONS PROM JERRY GRAY'S band provided greaT enTerTainrnenT for The crowd aT The Rainbow. l l CharloTTe Sheffield beams a smile of happiness as she discovered she was COP Queen. The S iriT of '76 came alive as The "TiTe and drum" P heralded The approach of The queen TinalisTs. 78 W. R. A. CARNIVAL Weird Witches, grotesque black cats, and all manner of strange, colorful decorations comprised the setting for "This Fridayis Tradition Sparks Su- perstition" theme for Friday the 13th W.R.A. carf nivatl .... One of the most successful carnivals held at the Einar Nielsen fieldhouse .... Under the di- rection of chairman Mick Oberg, trophies were awarded numerous campus winners such as Gordon Quigley and Mary Dawn Bailey, who reigned as King and Queen of the carnival events . . . Kappa Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, and Tau Beta Sigma, Who won first place in competition for booths . . . Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Cmega and Spurs, who proved to be Paramount cake bakers . . . and Delta Gamma, who acquired honors for the best ticket sales. 'l Lambda Chi Alphds haunted house wos o tremendous piece of oft of the Cornivczl festivities. W. R. A. CARNIVAL Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Delta Pi, and Spurs came into Znd place View for booth competition , . . Pi Kappa Alpha and Kappa Kappa Gamma placed Znd in the cake bak- ing contests . . . Sigma Pi Won Znd place honors for ticket sales. 3rcl place Winners for carnival booths were Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Omega, and IK's . . . while 3rd place winning Went to Kappa Sigma and Delta Delta Delta for cake baking endeavors and 3rd place honors for ticket sales were won by the lK's. Alpha Delia Pi Took o second ploce Trophy wiTh gicmf orfful booTh. .5 v Mick Oberg and Pat O'Brien, co-chair- men ot VVRA Carnival, organized and planned well. The Carnival was well at- tended and the quality ot Booths and cakes was tops. f F Ataavvw. .. . P f b.i...m.,,. . ' . 1. ' . VVRA Carnival committee members include llett to right, lst rovvl Karin Nel- son, Katerina Koch, Elaine Moesser, Carolyn Schoetield, Carolyn Fernley, Pat O'Brien, and Mick Oberg. l2nd Rovvl Carolyn McDonald, Liz Stallings, Jean Okelberry, Nancy Lipman,'Suzanne Hatfield, Julie Goates. l3rd Rovvl V. Farrell Thomas, Beth Bates, Margaret Peak, Lanie Mickleson, Carolyn Chee- ney, Dixie Stephens, and Sue Vance. l i NBQ Phi's tour seasons was o winner - Construction ot booths becomes the elev- Water, WOT?f, Gnd m0VG WOTGV - OIWGYS oth for iudges and the crowd. enth hour problem. G Wet CC1rnIVC1l. 81 W. R. A. CARNIVAL Sigma Chi Took first place in cakes for The Men's af- filiated group. 'KWH -wi - - mv i...- an ' W A Q A l Pi Kaps amazed judges with flaming cauldron for witches brew on cake. The cake Took second place in competition. 4 Another Pi Phi season . . . one of The "Now make sure we hoven'T forgotten "lf only I knew about This before! more pleasing ones. anything." . . . pledged . . 82 U DAYS U Days - 1956 . . . the highlight of spring quarter. Spirit, activity, all part of a week filled with memories. The perspective of the year comes to a swift close with graduation the last event. U Days was chairmaned by Marilyn Lunt and started with a new and successful idea - the coffee hour. Stu' dents and Faculty mingled and were introduced to the queen finalists. Then the Greek groups united in an all out Campus Cleanup ending with a barbecue. The assembly featured Keith Engar as M.C. and filled Kingsbury as students eagerly awaited the Queen and her attendants . . . and then she was presented . . . Diane Russon attended by Barbara Castleton and Mari' lyn Mattsson. The U Days royalty . . . crowned to reign over this, their last school activity before graduation. AWS .df Xp 5521 3 . "ii N' W? V M? ,fa Mrjkkyft. . Ag ' . .' Q- f if t i "i, il , fig, Q. .. f'r A Barbara Castleton First Attendant Senior Education Maior Kappa Kappa Gamma Marilyn Mattsson Second Attendant Senior English Maior Delta Delta Delta 494026 mam Dancing Diane Russon was selected as U Days queen by popular vote in the ASUU elections. Affiliated with Chi Omega Sorority, she has served as ASUU secretary and was a Spur and member of Motar Board. As U Days queen, she reigned over all the week's activities. Diane is a Senior Interior Decoration major. 83 Members of The U Days' commiTTee include lFirsT row, leTT To righTl Corinne Nel- son, JaneT Andrews, Mary Dawn Baily, Millicenf Holbrook, Lori Wilson. lSecond rowl Carol Erickson, Ann Davis, Bruce Grow, Joan Eldridge, Sian Bess, and Karlee Mordhorsf. lThird rowl Bob Sperry, Bob Pembroke, Barry Quinn, Don Tisdel, and Jim McEnTire. AbsenT from picTure were: Mary CaTherine Evans, Luceen Howard, Judy ChrisTiansen, Shirley Doane, Corinne McKenna, Loel HepworTh, Maureen Derrick, and STeve Gleave. Tradifional Lambda Chi Alpha Push-can' relays moved To Orson Spencer This year. Winners in The evenT were Sigma Chi and Delfa Gamma. Phi fN.-.-.fn-.U-. THA... N.-. Nun-.-fl IA- ,.p-if-4innli+u wwmnwaemmeewxmm.m.memwavmx:w m?mwvaWawwimm1:rmwmmw.me1 V49 Ms? -QW Charming Marilyn LunT served as U Days chair- man. Planning The acTiviTie and co-ordinafing all aspecTs of The program Took many hours of work. Handling The queen "secreT" and making The lasT minuTe decisions were parT of her job. U DAYS 2 4 S r r is if if if l I1 T l l After the assembly, the groups climbed to the "UH to ut in order that massive concrete letter that changed rom a HY" to a "Pl" and back to a HU." The afternoon found push-carts racing to Urson pencer Hall for the annual Lambda Chi Alpha Relays. Vith many spills and exciting races, the mid-week ac- vity was brought to end. Songfest - the biggest U Days activity - filled the tadium with an audience that thrilled to the serious and ovelty songs of the greek groups and Lambda Delta igma. Emceed by "Smat" Smith, the harmony and spirit f the groups was felt as a perspective of the Week. Finally, the dance at Lagoon and trophies . . . the feek's end and the quarter's highlight in the perspective f campus life. X Xia fS:"f'Ilt,'i?.., :ig-K V..---Q., . A ir' Q, k ,lr 4 of 5 have lx 3 T?-Aragltis 4. Whitewashing the "U" took on added significance as students had to first rid themselves of a Y and then a Pi, Traditional water fights were organized this year. Something new was added to songfest. The first coffee hour. Here over 300 students and faculty members were presented the queen finalists. The U Days assembly repeated parts of Sing Out Sweet Land in the summary of the year's activi- ties. The new ASUU officers were installed on the assembly. . ,. 8 F Y U DAYS A highlight of Songfest was The Queens arrival via a horse drawn surry. ,gs51'r', xi as The Awards committee had a banquet for winners rather than the traditional assembly presentation. A rain-soaked crowd packed the Lagoon dance floor to hear announcement of winners. iw. .c , ' if ' . A Count Basie's orchestra provided the music for the annual U Days dance. Lambda Delta Sigma ended the three hour Songfest Winner in the women's division was Delta Delta Delta. inthe stadium. Sigma Chi won the men's trophy in the Singing com- petition. 86 ro QUEENS Shirley Smith reigned over The year's evenfs for Lambda Chi Alpha as Their "CrescenT Queen." Shirley is affili- aTed wiTh Alpha Phi and is a sophomore in commercial arT. V - -.ff..-, A 1 1:-J fr - - ' i 'FMEA' SFI ,.,-21 ' 'li :Iii .".- Ii 5 E Sue Vance, lovely Pi BeTa Phi, was This year's "Baby Orchid Queen" reigning over The Sigma Pi pledge ac- TiviTies. Sue is a freshman english major. Sherrie Howell, Spur presidenT, was announced as "Spur of The MomenT" aT The InTercollegiaTe KnighT's Sweef- hearf Breakfast Sherrie is a sophomore majoring in Fashion Merchandizing. 87 Shirley Haynes White, member ot Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority,was announced as the "Beta Bag" at the Beta's South Sea Island party. Shirley is a junior majoring in Interior decoration. 8 QUEENS Connie Jo Matthews was announced as "Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha" at the traternity's spring formal. Con- nie Jo is a Sophomore majoring in education and is affiliated with Delta Delta Delta sorority. Carol Grundvig, senior student, was selected as "Kappa Sigma Star" spring quarter. She is affiliated with Pi Beta Phi Sorority and majoring in education. Linda Scheel was crowned "Navy Queen" at the Mid-shipmen's winter formal .... Linda is a Freshman and affiliated with Delta Delta Delta sorority. Marie Barlow, lovely affiliate of Pi Beta Phi and a sopho- more elementary education maior, captured the title of Miami Triad Queen and reigned over the formal at the Country Club. Carole Cook, an affiliate of Kappa Kappa Gamma and a freshman fashion merchandizing major, won the votes of the Sigs and was announced "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." 89 QUEENS Pct Tanner, as "Plain Jane" reigned over the activi- ties for the year of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, in- cluding their tall dinner dance .... Pat is affiliated with Alpha Chi Omega. Gay Cederlof, proud wearer ot the Alpha Chi pin, reigned over this year's activities as the "Queen ot the College of Engineering" and participated at the Engineering week events and the Oyster Stew. 90 Shirley Doane, pert elementary education major, becam the "White Rose of Sigma Nu" . . . and reigned over th traternity's Spring Formal. Shirley is a member of Pi Bet Phi sorority. l 1 3 9 3 ss E F Q Georgia McGinn, charming Kappa Kappa Gamma, reigned over Sigma Pi events as "Orchid Queen." . . . Georgia is in her Freshman year at the University and participates in University Theatre productions. Renae Druayer, stately Alpha Chi, participated in Sigma Alpha Epsilon activities, including their annual water front party, where she reigned as "Violet Queen." . . . Renae is studying fashion merchandizing at the U. Ellen Fclsetti, potential journalist and a senior student was named queen at the Newman Club's Cardinal Ball 91 KINGS Bill Tanner reigned as King over the Alpha Chi Omegas' spring formal as their "Favorite Guy." . . . Bill is a sophomore student affiliated with Pi Kappa Alpha and is in pre-med. rw . - .N,fWQ..wr- f- A , 1 Q iw: J V " if f if 5 77'?jlVlff7ffll3!f1' 1 Wayne Miller became "Jack O'Diamonds" at the Alpha Phi Hei- dleberg party .... He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fratern- ity and is a junior majoring in Marketing. 92 M me . ,: .Rjzg5Q4 - , ,. .iv-3,3 , Steve West was named "Belle's Beau" at the AWS ba . . . He also served as second vice president of ASUU ar is a Sigma Chi majoring in business. fe, Don Irvine, a junior majoring in banking, finance, and market- ing, was awarded the title of "G. I. Joe" by the Army Sponsors at an Army ROTC dinner .... Don is a member of Beta Theta Pi. Dave Root, member of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity and Phi Rho Epsilon honorary medical fraternity, was named "Mardi Gras King" by the Alpha Delta Pi's. . . . Dave is a Junior in pre-med. Tim Monroe captured the title of "Anchor Man" and was honored at the Delta Gammas' pledge dinner- dance .... Tim is an affiliate of Phi Delta Theta and is in his junior year majoring in journalism. 93 KINGS Neil Mortenson became the choice of the Spurs in their selection of "Knight of Knights" at the Spur breakfast. . . . Neil is a pre-med student. Jack Guidici, ASUU Treasurer and a senior speech maior, captured honorary position as "King Rooster" at Tau Beta Sigma's Hen and Rooster party. 94 Tom Boley won acclaim from Phi Mu's and was chosen "Kentucky Colonel" in which he became King over all the year's activities for the sorority .... Tom is a senior maioring in Economics and is affiliated with Phi Delta Theta. SECTION 'ww . A 'lg-r'-' ' Ml, . . -'V ,N 31'- --v n - 1.1. Jfiflj. h gpff. ' 42732 vw'- Ugg. - -:ag-r. . 123, , .wl .H if . . rin..- I ,azim- ' . Y 1 2 N' i if ., 1 X 1. w r ,nkf E15 fr!-I - , :rm 1- " M, 1 5, if L 6 f - :EQ 'Zag A-5411+ ' "E ct w -W -.M - Q if , fe 'N Emis- i KW N-rin every respect is recognized at the University as we individually attempt to reach cultural goals. If we do not possess outstanding talent, or if it is so well hidden that it is difficult to discover, then we can still appreciate our more talented contemporaries Whom We are able to view as performers in the ballet, Kingsbury Hall isQ players, and actors in the Play-Box . . . many art collections are displayetdidinithe library for our benefit . . . publications are issued for our enjoyment . . . the U of U symphony orchestra and the combined choruses, orche and the University lecture and artist series, whose superior capabilities we are privileged to enjoy, tend to elevate our esthetic values and stimulate our thinking processes. sis, NIVERSITY THEATRE This year the University Theatre took on a very imbitious program of theatrical events. Combining alents of students, townspeople and faculty mem- iers as well as guest artists became the prime conf ,ern of Director C. Lowell Lees and his staff. Gail Plummer, University Theatre manager. pent considerable time with ticket sales and pro- notion of Kingsbury Hall productions, Playbox vents, Young People's Theatre, and this year co- nperated with the Utah Symphony in promoting he "Marriage of Figaro." Scenery for this year's events was again designed ry Vern Adix and his staff. Truly, University Thea- re presented all the perspectives of drama. Sturdy construction for theatre productions is imperative for successful staging. 4 Set director Vern Adix designs newest scenery for next Kingsbury Hall production. Broadway's Onslow Stevens starred as Captain Queeg in the Caine Mutiny Court-Martial. Herman Wouk's famous stage play was featured as the first University Theatre production for this year. Boasting of professional talent, the play starred Onslow Stevens of the Broadway stage as Captain Queeg. Directed by Robert Hyde Wilson, the play featured the battle of wits between prosecution and defense in the court martial. Members of the Naval Science program played the famous silent judges in the play's five-day run. Add to all of these features a very realistic stage setting and you have the successful "Caine Mutiny Court Martial." UNIVERSITY THEATRE Gif im! "Sing Cut, Sweet Land," a musical comedy rich in American Folk songs, highlighted the fall season of the University Theatre. Written by Walter Kerr, the play star- red numerous students and faculty members and featured a variety of dances performed by the Orchesis dance group. Barnaby Croodchild captured the audience with his vo- cal meanderings through American Folk lore. Novelty num- bers added their spark to this holiday production. They included: Frankie and johnny Were Lovers, and Maxie's Speakeasy.. "Sing Out, Sweet Land" with its dance and song off- ered all a colorful perspective of holiday enjoyment. The very old Puritan life was Treated in a very modern manner by dancers in "Sing Ouf, Sweet Land." l 100 Qfwfwaafdfr Offering one of the most exciting Christ- mas programs ever performed Was the Uni- versity Theatre's "Nutcracker Suite." Com- bining the talents of Maurice Abravanel. the Utah Symphony Qrchestra and Willair Christensen, the Theatre offered possibly its most stimulating performance. Guest stars Sally Bailey and Conrad Ludlow of the San Francisco Ballet were featured as the Sugar Plum Fairy and hen Cavalier. The Utah Symphony made music history as they were the first full symphony orches tra in the United States to play for a full length production of "The Nutcracker Bal- let." Scenery from The San Francisco Baller offered a final professional Touch to "The Nutcracker." 5? CWM wifi mf "The Little Foxes," o Southern ploy pleosontly un- concernecl with the rociol question wos ci winter Offering a new perspeerive nn the Kingsbury Hall stage, was Lillian Hellman's "Little Foxes." With the talents of local stars and an interesting story of the deep South, this production porn-ayed the romance and drama of American Polk lnre, Settings again played an important part an the success of this production. "Another Part of the Forest," which was written prior to "Little Foxes," was also performed during the five day run. quarter ottroction of the University Theotre. xi' 7 HK.-fas--.aww-Q, UNIVERSITY THEATRE Wwrgw Mozart's "Marriage of Figaro" climaxed the Mozart cycle on the University campus. Celebrating the 200th anniversary of this great composer, the cycle included concerts and the Opera. Figaro, the valet, combines with the many char' acters of this popular Opera to offer a fine and unusual program. The Opera was the first to be performed by the University in many years, and proved to be an outstanding production of the past season. Cohleen Bischoff and Marvin Sorensen were included in the cast of "Marriage of Figaro." The musical classic ap- peared March 29 and 31 during the Mozart Cycle series. Arthur Kent, nationally prominent in Music circles starred in one ofthe lead roles in the "Marriage of Figaro." W ya For the twelfth consecutive season, the Univer- sity Theatre staged a Shakespearean play, this year featuring "Romeo and Juliet." The tale of history's original Hstarfcrossed lov- ers" was featured as the spring quarter production for the Theatre and was performed for many high school groups. Directed hy C. Lowell Lees, the production star- red Arch and Tina Heugly, veterans of many cam- pus roles. This production gave the students and townspeople the perspectives of the most loved of Shakespeare's plays. Arch ond Tino Heugly starred os Romeo and Juliet in campus Shcnkespericm production. SGW PLAYBCJX 656660 The University Theatre used its unusual theatre- infthe-round to good advantage this past season, starting off with "Pippa Passes." The play, written by Robert Browning, was di- rected by C. Lowell Lees and featured many Uni- versity students and faculty members. Ioan Johnson starred as "Pippa," a young girl who spread her philosophy of happiness wherever she went on New Year's Day. This first production was in cooperation with the Browning society of Salt Lake City and pref sented a new and interesting aspect of theatre ac- tivity. Joan Johnson and Therald Todd played important role? in making "Pippa Passes" the success that it was. l WZ Samuel Taylor's "Sabrina Fair" added a spark to the Theatre this year. Directed by Robert Hyde Wilson, the play captivated the audience with subtle humor and excellent performances on the part of the many students and faculty members taking part. The story of a "poor" chauffeur's daughter, her life and loves indeed was well performed and directed. The Costuming by Sereta Iones and the set by Rob- ert Weideman blended their part into the success of the play. Caroll Robinson, starred as Sabrina, posed here l with her Chauffeur father. Both played roles in "Sabrina Fair." Y 1 - "Electra" by Hugo von Hoffmansthal and directed by Robert Hyde Wilson is the Austrian version of the Greek classic by Euripides. This unusual production was the winter quarter high- light of the Playbox. Starring Maxine Lamborne as Electra, the play offered the extraordinary perspective of the Thea- tre-in-the-Round. A striking ser played on irnporfcznf role in The success of "EIecTrc1." ,c i , X The ufferings of C1 Greek chorus puf C1 rhythm and weird Tone into The drczmo. "Hins- Hfu Maxine Lclmborne os Eleciro plofs revenge for g The deoih of her futher os her moiher ond sister cinolyze her motives. - "" 105 YOUNG PEOPLE'S THEATRE it mga, "Mrs, McThing" the first production of the Young Peopleis Theatre Season, was an unusual modernftime fairy story about a Witch, a little boy and girl, and a bunch of gangsters. The exciting plot and rhythmic musical background proved to be a real hit for young and old alike. glam! QM Combining the talent of the music, drama, and dance departments, the much loved Belgian tale, Maeterlinck's story of the blue' bird of happiness, was presented as the second Young People's Theatre production. Scenery, paintings, lighting and special stage effects added to the enjoyment of this production. 4 WMM saw "The Prince and the Knight" was a dramatization 4 from Mark Twain's fascinating story, "The Prince and the Pauperf' A Well-known fairy tale, "The Prince and the Knightv had a suspenseful and exciting plot which held the children's unending attention until the culmination of the play. Wzffrg T Une of the best loved of all children's stories is the tale of Dorothy and her adventures in the exciting Land of Cz. On her Way to Oz Dorothy meets her faithful companions, the Cowardly Lion, the Scarecrow, and the Tinman Who continue to Cz to gain the things they so greatly desire. Adapted and directed by Vern Adix, the "Wizard of Ozv ended one of the most successful seasons of the University Young People's Theatre. UNIVERSITY THEATRE BALLET The past threatre season has probably been the most active for the University Theatre Ballet. The first activity started last summer as the group presented a ballet preceeding the nightly performances of "La Boheme." In addition to this performance, they participated with the University Theatre in the production of the "Nutcracker Suite." Dr. Willam Christensen directed the "Nutcracker," while Maurice Abravanel conducted the Utah Symphony Orchestra, The ballet was the highlight of the holiday season. Special scenery from the San Francisco Ballet was an added attraction. Indeed, this full length ballet production was probably the best theatre production of the past season. The professional polish of the "Nutcracker" re- sulted only after long hours of tedious practice. F. X Q , , 1 , fi. Exquisite costuming and scenery combined brought Dr. Willam Christensen sets the the land of fantasy into reality. pattern for "professional ballet. 107 ORCHESIS DANCE FESTIVAL The annual Orchesis Dance Concert culminated the presentations of the Orchesis Dance group. With guest star, Miss Ann Halprin, featured in several scenes, this modern dance group put life into a very unusual concert. The Orchesis group was featured in several other thea- tre productions, including "Sing Out, Sweet Land." Directed by Dr. Elizabeth Hayes, the concert expressed a variety of themes and included several numbers that were created by students. Shirley Russon Ririe and partner practice one of Orchesis numbers for "Sing Out, Sweet Land." The Orchesis Christmas concert played an important Long hours of practice dominated the time of many role in holiday observance on campus. Orchesis members. 108 'ffqnfna l 'aff' l ITAH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA In its sixteenth season, the Utah Symphony again featured some of the World's greatest artists. The Utah Symphony Or- chestra is afiiliated with the College of Fine Arts, and in- cluded in its personnel are several faculty members and students. In addition to its Tabernacle concerts the Qrchestra presented quarterly Kingsbury Hall programs. A high point in the season was the University of Utah combined choruses and the Utah Symphony in their presentation of "The Crea- tion" by Haydn. Maurice Abravanel combined the talents of the Symphony Orchestra, guest stars and choruses to give all who listened a unique perspective of musical enjoyment. Directed by Maestro Abravanel, the University of Utah choruses and the Orchestra presented a November concert in the Tabernacle. Conductor Maurice Abrovonel completed his ninth consecutive season with the Ufoh Symphony Orchestra. by 'ind' ff Ho.'?r-'NB afffqas-w:r3,2,QQ5.g,,i3s,,'g.'w fp, 11 .Qi fs rg 'I' ," W6 f'1,'f'9 'Sr ffi'f+i2""'J1J'lfX?'hf4'e 513' SW- -1 "5" "' Af'-T W' ,' P91 Y rQvQ: as M . 4 ,A .... ""' l r . i f THE UNIVERSITY MARCHING BAND Band officers include Jack Giuclici, President, Cathy Ross, Vice Presidenfg Liz Calclerwood, Secretary, and Janice Beesley, Historian. Presenting "Ma and Pa," parf of The Family Day half Time show. Director Ronald D. Gregory, cenfer, looks over plan for special formations wiTh band personnel. ie' Parf of The spirif of every march- ing band is formed by The high- stepping Drum Major and Ma- ioreffe. Fall football weather, a spirited team and a crowd go hand in hand with the resounding music of a marching band. Completing his eighth consecu- tive season as director of the Marching Band, Dr. Gregory has instilled in band members a spirit and enthusiasm that played an important role in the success of the past season. Playing at all the home games during the foot- ball season, the band offered the University and fans exciting and colorful half-time activities. Their an- nual trip this year was made to Denver on a special train for the band, players, and fans. Formations and special effects helped to make Homecoming, Family Day, Senior Day and Band Day all successful. Above, the Marching Band comes onto the field in their standard opening formation. Performing their tamed script "Utah," the band ends a half-time show. v x 1 x. 4 ,4-.4 .1-14-- -:nm-u1x:..:4.l1.-.7gn11l , A moving horse and cowboy "Jake" provided an unusual treat. MUSIC Offering perspectives of all phases of musical enjoyment, has been the prime concern of the music department during the past year. A whole series of concerts on the part of the Men's chorus, mixed chorus, University Symphony, have dotted the school calendar throughout the year. Cooperative efforts with the University Theatre and the Utah Symphony Crchestra added a great deal to the enjoyment of all patrons. iiiwa ' w A. -9 -r 1 MEN'S CHORUS The Men's Chorus, directed by John Marlowe Nielson, presented several concerts during the past year in Salt Lake and the surrounded area. The Nonettes added greatly to the fine quality of the group. They were featured on the Founders Day Assembly and on the "At Home Programs? 112 MIXED CHORUS The University Mixed Chorus concluded the "At Home Programsi' with their concert in the early part of May. The chorus, directed by Richard P. Condie, cooperated with other University groups in the presentation of Haydn's Oratorio, "The Cre- ation." The Mixed Chorus has long been popular for the varied repertoire it calls upon. COLLEGIUM MUSICUM The combined voices of men and women seen in a classical vein is Collegium Musicum. The chorus, directed by Dr. David Shand, also participates in the "At Home Series." For a considerable number of years Collegium Musicum has long presented its unusual concerts as part of the perspectives of the music program. .T HOME SERIES TT The Department of Music, in cooperation with the lion Building management, for the thirtyfflrst season pref Lted the "At Home Series." Running through the spring arter, the concerts resounded through the Union Building ,lroom. All University musical groups participated in this inter- ing and entertaining Sunday afternoon series. f CHAMBER MUSIC - 9 f-1 I V , EVA .L A f 'e 3 . 64? X . X ' M: O 6 Once again the Chamber Music Festival featured Dr. Feri Roth as guest lecturer and artist as the highlight of the series. Dr. Roth appeared in a lec- turefconcert on the regular Tuesday lecture series. Founder and organizer of the Roth quartet, he is one of the nation's leading authorities on chamber music. The Chamber Music Programs were under the direction of Louie Booth. 113 UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY Harold Wolfe, director of the University Sym- phony Crchestra, spent many hours with his students in preparation for their several concerts. The Orchestra includes in its personnel many facf ulty members. The highlight of their season was their appearance with the "At Home Programs" in mid' April. Professor Richard P. Condie, tenor, of the U. of U. Music Department staff, was vocal soloist for the concert. Cther numbers included works Written by University faculty members. MCZART CYCLE Celebrating the two hundredth anniversary of the birth of Mozart, the Utah Symphony and the Univer- sity of Utah presented a Mozart Cycle. Aimed as a tribute to Mozart, the schedule of events included a diversified program. Combining the talents of the University Chorale and the Utah Sym- phony, the series opened in late Ianuary. In addition there was a concert in February featuring Gladys Gladstone and a concert in March. The finale for the cycle was the "Marriage of Figaro," presented in Kingsbury Hall in late March. Fifty debaters start loading their chartered bus in prepara tion for their Linfield Tournament, A challenging perspective of college activity is that of debate. This year's debate squad was filled with many new students, which gave the group a new enthusiasm for college forensic Work. Under the direction of coach George Adamson and managers JoAnne Webb and Richard Birrill, the squad spent many hours doing research and practice debates for their many trips. Culminating a year's activity, the debate squad cooperated with the extension division and speech department in acting as hosts for the annual state high school forensic meet. Debate coach George Adamson, center, dis- cusses plans for intra-squad debate meets with several junior and senior debaters. LECTURE AND ARTISTS SERIES Once again the University of Utah Extension Division presented a very unusual and diversified calendar of events in its Lecture and Artists Ser' ies Starting the year off with the brilliant festival production, Fiesta Mexicana, the series then co- operated with the University Choruses and Utah Symphony in presenting "The Creation," an ora- torio by Haydn. Qther events in the year included: Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, Andres Segovia, a recital by Gladys Gladstone and Harold Schneier, and finally a concert by Walter Gieseking. World-famed Walter Gieseking performed in The Salr Lake Tab- ernacle as part of The Lecture and arfisf evenis. Irina Borowska starred in Ballet Russe. A master virtuoso of The guifar Andres Segovia was well re- ceived ai' his Kingsbury Hail per- rf formance. Fiesta Mexicana dancers fight it out with murderous-looking machete knives, while the pretty girl who has caused The baffle, implores Them To siop. f Utah Men's Chorus appeared on one ot the Lecture Series' programs. TUESDAY LECTURE SERIES A dream once expressed by Chancellor Orson Spencer in 1850 was finally realized this year with lhe completion of Orson Spencer Hall. The dream, lhat . . ."Graduates of colleges, and students may mere receive weekly lectures, gratis". . . became a 'eality with the scheduling of the Tuesday Lecture Series. Featuring faculty members representing the :ixtyfeight departments of instruction in discussions Jn significant themes and issues. Each lecture was timely, well-attended, and truly Pres. A. Ray Olpin led the first of the series with his discussion of "Cosmopolitan Provincialismf' Professor Emeritus ot English B. Roland Lewis, presented a most unusual discussion on "Shake- speare: The Man." l a tribute to Crson Spencer. Many of the lectures included discussions on religions. Dean McMurrin played a role here with his discussion on "Some Fundamental Concepts in Orien- tal Religions." 55 DAILY UTAH CHRONICLE The Daily Chronicle has long been a tra- dition on campus. Without its news and features, the student body would have no real means of communication with one an- other about vital campus issues. Letters to the Editors, Sounding Board and Calling U . . . these are all important features of the Clirony. The perspectives of daily campus life are to be found in the four page paper and much credit should be given to the staff members that spent the long hours in writing, editing, and proofing the daily publication. i "Mims" Brinton edited the Chronicle first half of the year and Associate Editor Larry Taylor took the reins for the second half. Other staffers included Vel Wright and Marilyn Reid along with Don Ware. Milt Lipman handled the business for the paper and was assisted by Marian Ridges. Attempting to publish all the informa- tion available, the Chrony achieved its goals. Activities, queens, and academic events all received much publicity and coverage. CS , 1- My lvxqgi 5 x ll U ' ii, Mary Alice Jeppson Corinne McKenna Julie Goates Judi Bailey Rosemary Walker Arnel Monday Editor Tuesday Editor Wednesday Editor Thursday Editor Friday Editor ,,,s, ini l I ,M-.. A+. Vel Wright Marilyn Reid Don Ware Assistant and Associate Editor City and Assistant Editor City Editor DONB yvivnut iu.n,i,.i.,r feral Chrony reporters gather raund for assignments. ey include lleft to rightl: Barbara Wiseman, Norma ndberg, Nigel Hey, Elaine Polychronis, Ann West, undra Spiker, and Jon Hamon. -nu,-ks 1 ' Dick Crucroft Dennis Dixon 1 Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor Checking the paper for possible leads on good features are assistant daily editor, Tim Newman, and exchange editor, Nancy Larsen. "Mims" Brinton served as Chrony editor for the first part of this year. Efficient and consciencious Mims felt that national affairs should play an important part in the Chronicle format. XX X - , X lj!! L. X V ,..,,.,, .....,.,,. , . Congenial Larry Taylor headed the Chrony staff for the second half of this year. Concerned with full coverage of student activi- ties, Larry stimulated considerable student interest through his controversial editorial page. if-. ff it if IRE DAILY UTAH CHRONICLE Marion Ridges served as eTTicienT and friendly promoTion manager on The Chronlcol Business sTaTT r'3s!573 Allan "MilT" Lipman spenT The main parT of The year as Chronicle Business manager. PoliTically minded, he vvroTe an occasional column Tor The Chrony AT ress The sTaTT Ties TogeTher The P days happenings and aims Tor ThaT lafe evening deadline UTONIAN Perspectives . . . campus life . . . here is the challenge of the Utonian. Plans are made early in the year for each page, each section with a balance of pictures, copy and art. Time is spent organizing staffs to complete and edit this, the 1956 Utonian. The year moves on . . . color and cover, paper and printer . . . decisions are made and the scene takes its form . . . the campus life for another year has its color and character. Events and activities tie together the sections and divisions are completed. Here are the "utes',. . . the year in review. Edited by Manny Floor and managed by Don Ware, the Utonian in plans becomes reality. All staffs helped . . . paneling, copy, art, photos, office and sales . . . spending long hours for proofing and Writing. Here then is the answer to a challenge . . . the 1956 Utonian . . . presenting the Union, the campus . . . truly the "utes." Here then are the perspectives of campus life-your campus life--in the 1956 Utonian. ,455 ,W ,M.,wsK 1,8 Active in student ottoirs, Monny Floor edited this, the l956 Utoniun. Serving os president of Pi Koppo Alpha trciternity, Monny vvos concerned with presenting cull ospects in the perspectives of the book. ln his spore time, he doubled os Pot Lipko II. iJNllellXl s i2sieRe Publications-minded Don Wore served os business mdnoger for the 1956 Utonicm. Don, c member of Sigmo Pi fraternity edited the Tong cind served os City i editor tor the Daily Chronicle. Don is o member of Skull ond Bones honorory ond Vigilontes. Smiling Jeon Gough dcted os ossocioute editor in pre- senting perspectives-1956. A member of Delto Delto, Delto, Jeon is Q sophomore moioring in Home Eco- nomics. Of mdjor concern to Jeon was the scheduling of oll individuol pictures. 121 'uni' Utonian office staff included lleft to rightl: Heather Brown, Margo Penny, Sandra Davis, Cathy Jones, Ann Davis, Janiece Griffits, and Diane Desmond. 'E L1 iff get Three members of the business staff are Mari- anne Buchanan, Exchange Editor, Elaine Moesser, Organization Sales, and Bee staheii, Distributior manager. UTCJNIAN The basic planning for the Utonian is handled by the various editors and co-ordinators. Included here are the division editors, copy editor, photof graphic editor, and office manager, ad manager and finance manager. These are the staff members re- sponsible for the completion of the Utonian. Tom Bacon Julie Goates Finance Fine Arts 122 s ,f" 'QM fxex Dave Morris lla Anderson Ad Manager Events Ruth Cline Nancy Larson Classes Co-ordinator C? fu? -QSM Daily office managers handling the rou- tine Utonian business includes lleft to rightl: Gerry Fonnesbeck, Jane Sprunt, Carolyn Stewart, Janet Waller, and Sue Woodruff. editors. lltllllhl 'Yr I iz. N 4. ,I X i se- I MN SMX 1lw4gsQ2f't"" all f """': 4 N- ,A- iihi-no f,.. Bob VanAusten Stan Bess Marty Zacherson Charlene Carman Art Business Administration Office lmie Alice Edwards Arnel Potter Mick Oberg Jim McEntire Copy Photography Social Common Interest and Athletics rl Arranging all class, sorority, fraternityj and common interest in- dividual pictures, dominated the time of the panel staffs. Coor- dinating their activities were Jerry Jackson and Jon Lee, panel 23 PEN The Pen, providing the outlet for campus creative Writing, was published three times this year, enabling many more students the opportunity of publishing their original Writing . . . completing the creative cycle. Printing the 3500 copies of the Pen each issue meant many long hours of reading material, checking layouts and doing artwork. This yearls Pen staff included Verne Larsen and Carolyn I-loggan handling the editorial side and George Thornley as business manager. Here then, is the Pen, faculty and student writings, humor and modern art . . . the literary perspective of campus publications. ,Y , Y 359. , A1 1 The "Unique" Pen rolls trom the presses. First to see the finished copy are editor Verne Larsen, Marilyn Reid, and E. G. Smith. 124 Quiet Verne Larsen edited three editions ot this year's Pen with special emphasis on creative lit- erary works. A member ot Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, Verne has served on last year's Pen statt, the Art committee, and is an English mciior. Dependable Carolyn Hoggan served as assistant editor ot the Pen. With publication experience dating back to high school where she was year- book editor, Carolyn's main concern this year was with poetry. Junior George Thornley spent some time as Pent business manager. Atranster from a Pacitic coast school, he attempted some new techniques to- ward the business ot the Pen. CALENDAR COMMITTEE Theatre, athletics, dances, tests, rush and lectures . . . here is the basis for the quarterly ASUU calendar . . , a function of the Calendar committee. Collecting facts and figures and assembling them in chronological order 15" dominates the time of the committee. Ann I N -..J vi Wooley served as chairman for this jig, important publication of ASUU activities. ff! Here, we have a time schedule . . . --""""""' '51 around which many events activities Members of this YECIVYS Calendar Committee ore llett to rightl: ' Bonnie Brothers, Jim Keone, Chqrmon Ann Wooley, Joyce Hart, and plans revolve. and Undo HGH. FRESHMAN HANDBOOK COMMITTEE Green beanies and handbooks both share the spotlight as each Frosh week rolls around. Publishing that wealth of material for each new Mute" requires many hours of preparation and time on the part of the Frosh Handbook committee. Contacting organizations and writing material, pictures and art . . . all combine to tell the Frosh where and what, Why and how . . . this perspective of school life is different. Here the Freshman finds the answers to his questions and problems . . . here he is introduced to his University. X Freshman Handbook committee members include lleft to rightl: Corolyn Scofield, Lisso Shenon,Choirmc1n Sherilyn Cox, Stun Bess, Nancy Peorson, ond Milicent Holbrook. Absent from picture was Dole Zobrislcie. 125 ART COMMITTEE Posters, billboards and banners - promoting ASUU activities - the job of the ASUU Art Committee. Thousands of posters take many hours to produce . . . here we find the midnight oil mixed with pigment to become the publicity for events and activities. The announcement of rules and plans. The Art committee was again chairmaned by Shari Steels, who spent the many days and Weeks adver- tising all phases of this . . . the campus life. lynn Johnson. 7,7 V V Tolented Shori Steele served her second yeor os chciirmon of The 1956 cirt committee. Shciri hos been cuctive on compus os o Spur, member of the Pen staff, ond Mortor Boord. Working on one of the mony silkscreen posters M f which were turned out by the Art committee cure "fi" up members ilett To rightl: Mory Gordner, Helen Jen- , kins, Pot Kiyoguchi, ond assistant choirmon, Chor- "Wy 432' s i ld J,,ms if -t .smtp " SECTION -um M. 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At the football games We View hundreds of individuals dominated by a common prevailing interest - to see Utah win. The scent of buttered popcorn perfumes the air . . . a little boy dribbles mustard from his hot dog . . . a thermos of warm beverage is jogged on to curb the chilly Fall air . . . the entire atmosphere of the out-offdoor excitement adds to the thrill of seeing the game. Basketball enthusiasts share the performers' anxiety as we witness the diverse facial expressions. Spurts of emotion flare as occasional onflookers spring to their feet and shriek in ecstasy . . . others quiesce and display a chafing countenance. Skiing, swimming, track, Wrestling, boxing, baseball, tennis, and golf -- besides football and basketball llve s hall continue their s paramount attraction for the enthusiastsaiiiinithe subsequent seasons, because the panorama of the sports era has established a series of contests indelibly impressed on the memory. iw i ef' FOOTBALL Redskin styled football - fall 1955 - with an architecture all its own. Redskins . . . the varsity squad numbered fiftyfthree talented Sophomores who made up more than half the team . . . the fewer but well seasoned Juniors . . . plus the strong seniors, two of whom were picked for all-star games . . . there's was the Skyline second . . . only because the Utes played fewer conference games . . . their's was the impressive 6 win - 3 loss record, won at the expense of Missouri, Denver, Idaho and Colorado A Si M when critics said no -impossible . . . they were the reason for a new attendance record, for the "Utes" wanted to see this team. The future Redskins - the 42 papooses -- there's was a perfect record - four wins and no losses . . . there's was the frosh championship. Next year they will be the star tackles, quarterbacks, and all. The coaching staff . . . five men who worked the varsity - four who trained the freshmen - nine men who directed the machinery of Redskin teamwork forward, Ute Cooch, "Poppy" Jock CurTice . .. one good reoson for ci better brolnd of Redskin boll. W Era iii l if 'T 5 , L, TQ, .yui , u U.. sg V, T, gpg'0f'-29-N 5 jfw Q . 'g5,,..,x.,,i ,XM 1 -H A , , .A 4 X- wg,l,A- iffjhi mi A x .,, g T 3, ,, , ly . 5 H. X N V12 roi 5, he XAR T T s T is A 3.15, T - ' T . T . . 7 .vm ,K Held in UTe Sfoolium, The l.lToh-Oregon gorne ApporenTly Oregon had decided To seek re- wos The seoson's TirsT. The score vvos The op- venge ond won This by one poinT. Here, Don- posiTe of Thof o yeor ogo when UToh won 7-6. nie Borr l77l prepores To ossisT onoTher Tecim moTe secure The holf of on Oregon mon. V S I . J . -M -Z 1 2' il ' - V 5 . nf J ,fe-T V' ' v. f - K .1 ts iw X ,rr, ' or 'T2..,. -all MW-s.,1i?,, . Larry Fields Jock Kammermun Roger Butler Sophomore - Fullbock Junior -M RighT End Sophomore - Center George Boss Don Greenhalgh Sophomore e T Junior E Left Tackle Tlue au. 'ir V or wounds of o loss The yeor before. In The phoTo below, numerous Ufes have surrounded The ldoho Vcxndols while Wells l8Ol, Bezyock ll ll, Boss l84l, ond Mele l26l close in To oid. Q - Q Ag I ell! sg , s Q' .E T ' T ' M .gh if W J .4 v 1 ll ,E 9 -N -Qf,Tml"5Te'l 4 .1 ol rl Wgfbm. i . ,- 1 I ' O fn., IA, 1- ,. img , Y. A 4 A We Azf U WJN K Y A3311 T ' f H3172 A n 'y , ,4 4.33441 ,hi 1 ,, .JM I Carl Smith Alex Kane Sophomore - Right Guard Sophomore - Right End 14 Missouri, Q Big Seven Threof, wos supposed To win over Ufoh on Their home field of Colum- bio. Bofh Teoma, however, fumbled gregfly, ond Ufoh wos oible To copiiolize on ox few of These by using ploys Through Missouri's weok- i 'fwfr Qi K-1 . nesses - oiround The right end ond Through The secondory poss defense for Two ecisy scores. Below, Oborn i241 skiris his lefi end while Boss C841 ond onofher Ute cleor his in- Terference. Gordon obom Sophomore - Left Holfbac T n ii T' if5l?ly'i W' ai' F .yemmnrl if Sak! 4 L- UToh. The Redskins Took over and The one- sided score sTarTed To grow. Above, Lou Mele l26l has his hands on a pass while a Cougar defends To no avail. Marfin Bezyack ll ll looks on. IT was Band Day and Senior Day in SalT Lake CiTy as BYU played UTah. The "Y" sTarTed The scoring wiTh a field goal and led 3-Og Thaf, however, was The only Time They were leading X X X, 'hw if -if if 7 , -Q if Hi I. .- s T ' l'i I is , I T T if T like Q John Urses Ken! Nielsen ' - Sophomore - Center Sophomore - Quarterback Robert Lee Sophomore - Left Guard 135 i regain af ,.5 ' T Some criTics had picked Denver To win, oThers UTah. BoTh Teams, however, needed This one To sTay in The TiTle picTure, buT UTah's win mighT be classed as an upseT. UTah was able mfwe u., fn ff' .ii i To push over a Touchdown even Though The Pioneers cornpleTely ThroTTled Tive UTah grid- ders. Here, Larry Fields 1331 has The ball neaTly Tucked under his arm as Two fellow Redskins clear inTerTerences. 4 ,,,L i A,-,, A r.ff . ,, , ,.,, . I , .f Q i , , , s R T ' T , 4' iliii J , by - .cc Rx, I, l I -h -ak gf, at A, A .H Q , V X . I .L , P' , W ' Q. 9. , ,g 4, , , , R V. A .1 5 5'-15 Ii xg 1 "'-' me , ii 2 is f N H. 5 , - V , , T' -W' U AT A ' i f vf V 5 ' V V 'HC T V . ' 'f - 7 , " "x ' J , 5 ggiwx. fill' iff: ., , .5 i ffibf'-4 in ' yn 1 -Wi ' 'R , , ,.,, , 5 . qw- f. . , 4, -, T- f ' .im V QA, , f . , ,T L,,,jL?gf?. I ,, ,.' -, , ,, um' .J Q V- W.: k is L 1 m ,-,,,. f . 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" - M -' ,ir I, i cg cg . 4 3-.1 g t- ,Qi . --,. -.1 2. 4 , - 3 w e WA M25 ' ' ' ' 1 . 21571 , i , A ,.:.,nfgr9!.,,2ef- 3 05 ., . ,3 5 was 122 , egg? , ,V , M, lv ss!!! fl, ,ii 1 '1 2 Q -jfsgfgci ii :J-Q'.4'Q ' '- 'f'H'f'H '5i1fJ3 T Dick Morley- H H H ,A cm 'ssh .. Junior - Right Halfback Dave Rasmussen Gene Bud Cross 'i ,' V V . mv. , , " J L Junior - Right Tackle Senior - LeTT End Z ' A- 2. R ' K 'fel erry iston -' 3. ses' Junior -- Right Hcilfback 136 JUST FOR THE Oregon 14 ..... ldciho 13 ........ Missouri l4 ...A.. BYU 9 .,........ Denver 7 .....,,. Wyoming 23 ...,. Colorado 37 ............ ...... Colorado A 84 M 6 USAC I3 ............. Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Ufoh Utah Utah RECORD Merrrill Douglas Sophomore - Fullback Doug Pallay Senior - Left End Dave German Senior - Right End i 'Charles welli Gerald "Skip" Ross Lynn S mo s -lU""0" "- R'9hf End Junior - Left Guard Sen or Left Tackle f Z. , ,rf-5 we 4 , fi W '2341' gf: if , . 9 X ,J ff K xr by . 2 JA I ' ' . L7 , ,k,yk, :KJV .., L,L' i :V ' ,'A,. R L M , f , gf ,V ' I + 7 ,,,L A' N' sw',,.,,fr3 Dave Dungan Senior -- Quarterback The homecoming fever had bombarded the campus with spirit, house decorations, floats, queens and a supposed "Entombing ot Wyoming." Over the years, the Utes have taken 25 games, Wyoming 3 and one Evert Jones La Vere Merritt Sophomore - Right Hcltback Junior - Right Guard ended in a tie. This tradition, and glorious victories from their last four contests seemed to predict cx Tri- umph tor Utah. However, the Utes tell hard at the merciless hands ot the spirited Cowboys below. i'if'f!f'?'? 3 Qu 'L N "iff M6 Q-1' H732 Af-11 11-""'n W -if .-cs.. A-X Cb... 'Gi 4 JL The contest was a hard fought, rough and tumble There game, well played by Wyoming but not so by Utah. boys, The Redskin passing attack suffered greatly and the gains defense just couldn't stop the Cowboy single wing. game we X Stuart Vaughan Bob Pembfoke Sophomore - Left Hulfbock Junior - Cenfer . .'E"? 7 "J -. l s 5 swijei .f .f as M f A M111 2.Wmi!iwij5':1 Ii 1,-, ,' H Y J aclhggisiig. ygmkv 2 A LV ,girly ,skis al .. WT' ,Q X N . ,. . . i '.i"'i.fY-'wig 4'i'fi'iYifs SJR .ms were many scenes of Utes stopping the Cow- but these halts were effected only after good by the "Pokes." Yes, it was an embarrassing to lose. 4 Herb Nakken Senior - Right Halfback 139 COLORADO 37 - UTAH 7 7 Y The iinx oT Folsom Field sfruck c1gc1in,lec1ving ci shoken UToh Teom. As Their Third loss of The seoson, This vvos by for Their worsT showing. The UTes were expecTed To lose because of The iniuries received during The UTc1h-Wyoming boTTle - bu? noT by five Touchdovvns. They were iusT ouTclc1ssed cind ouTployed. The blocked UTes, obove, ore unoble To sfop The compleTion of 0 Colorddo Torvvord poss. i Chester Franklin Larry Amizich Lou Mele Junior - Right Guard Sophomore - Right Tockle Senior - Left Holfbcxck Donnie Barr Bob Radford Senior - Right Tackle Sophomore Right n IT was on Family Day, and once again The UTes were ignifed. The game was a complefe reversal of The Two slaughTers previous, They pulled The sTrings - con- Trolling Their blocks ancl Tackles and completing passes We if wg, T. i l l ArnidsT The Thanksgiving prayers, a vicTorioUs Aggie drives because The clock ran ouT, and Ufah Team was Thanking iTs lucky sTars Tor a George Boss cornpleTed his Two conversions vicTory over The 'AC and for The Skyline sec- Tor The winning poinT. Above, a CUrTice Red- ond place. The UTes were hoT and cold, buT skin drags Two Aggies over Tor a Redskin The luck was all Theirs: They sTopped Two TD. Gary Morley Pete Riehlman Junior - Left Guard Senior - Righr Tackle 142 Curl Jensen Sophomore - Right Halfback Nine coaches - five with the varsity and the remainder with the frosh - all masterminds of a Redskin masterplan . . . leading to a common goal - a better brand of Utah football in the future. Training from the Frosh up . . . their game against-the Air Force Academy Ca good win Utah Football Coaches - 1955 lLeft to right, first rowl: Marv Hess, Assistant Frosh Coach, Andy Everest, Frosh Coach, Pete Couch and Colonel Charles L. Banks, against a tough new teamj . . . then to the varsity . . . non-conference games with Qregon, Colorado U and Missouri. Nine men . . . coaching Redskins for tough games with UCLA, Rice, Colorado U and Ore' gon . . . to the Redskin future - more allfstar Nakken's and Mele's on a widely known U of U team. Assistant Frosh Coaches. lSecond rowl Snowy Simpson, Assistant Coach, Pete Carlston, End Coach, Jack Curtis, Head Coach and Athletic Director, Karl Schleckrnan, Line Coach, and Pres Summerhays, Backfield Coach. "wt W- - s JI f"- , k . www M., - . w 395 .....g..g LLMLLL, f, L5 -N - wwf 5545-iffkrw.. K pix ' 3 - Nye--......,, Mg . a-gym, V lW""'-r""-h-Q..-.M -1' - 7 'rv 'Y rv Freshman Squad - Lett to right, first row: R. Rampton, R. Little, R. Jensen, S. Campbell, R. Carter. Second Row: G. Catrow, P. Bates, D. Pratt, T. Gilbin, B. Sibilia, S. Clark, G. Washington. Third Row: L. Cooley, G. Payne, D. Park, P. Haun, P. Moody, A. Miller, D. Allen, J. Raymond. Fouth Row: B. Linde, N. Dunn, G. Lasley, B. Brickey, R. Macdonald, J. Riley, P. Rich, P. Newberg, D. Vernon, G. Nate. Fifth Row: D. McGivney, G. Balich, B. Fenn, B. Robertson, L. Duffin, B. Smith, J. Seul, F. Strocchia, D. Gundersen, P. Liston, D. Herd, E. Glow- atski. Coaches Left to Right: Marv Hess, Pete Couch, Andy Everest, Head Coach, Col. Gus Banks, and Don Henderson. FROSH CHAMPIONS Wy., The coaches . . . Everest and staff with the plans V, I ' F and the guidance . . . the Frosh - small in if number but strong in unity, experience and he 5, A" adjustahilityg for the line was strong and if . ' If experienced, but the team was Without a trained S., ' L- ' 'Q' , quarterback, only to have two successfully N 'Ji .1 adjust . . . their competition -- four teams from XA, 1 J the mountain region: BYU, 'AC, Dixie, and If X X X., F E the new Air Force Academy - all of Whom - ffl? A were ripe for the picking . . . result -- a second i t K gggg " Q consecutive Frosh Championship for 'L mg the future Redskins. one of the firsf teams in The nafion fo The new Air Force Academy, the h Freshmen made an excellent show- of Penrose Stadium in Colorado ings. Here, Larry Cooley l83l is unable ,Top the completion of a Falcon pass Tom Jozwiak l76l during The first lrfer. Utah was l2 To 6, but in future rs The Academy team will be com- 1ion comparable fo Army or Navy. A is .Q x SCORES FOR 1955 V BYU o ..... ..... u wh I4 Dixie o ...... .,.. u wh 34 lg lvl Air Force 6 ...... ..... U ich 'l2 F, ' usAc 6 ...... ..... u wh 27 ,?I': ,Q 'g 64 , ll? 44 ' T - ,iw Q-'ig IX 41 BASKETBALL Utah seniors -- the three "B's" plus one "CM- Bergen, Buckwalter, Bunte and Crowe . . . The juniors - agile and accurate- Berner and Jenson, Gaithwaite and McCleary . . . The sophomores 4 the newest strength - Eiler, Hale, Koncar, Mitaritonna and Pastrell. These were the members. Utahls Running Redskins - The guards with the speed . . . the forwards the rebounds . . . teamwork with a fast break - all with the sharp shooting and flawless passing . . . Each with a man-tofman defense . . . and all with the Gardner coaching . . . This was the team. Utah Basketball - 20,000 traveled miles - New Crleans to Honolulu . . . Lexington to Corvallis . . . from the Sugar Bowl to the Kentucky Invitational . . . from the Skyline to the NCAA . . . from a place in the 2nd ten to a National 3rd place . . . games against the strong and weak . . . This is the record. Coach Jock Gordner ond friends in The locker room offer the BYU game. Obviously quite ci pleoscmt otmos- 147 phere ofter'UToh's glorious Triumph. THE TALLY Wichita 51 ,..... Utah 73 Arizona 45 ....,. Utah 119 Arizona 63 ..,...... Utah 93 Idaho State 53 .......,..,. ..... U tah 69 Washington Stat Utah 91 Dayton 77 ...............,... .... U tah 73 Minnesota 90 ..... ...,. U tah 77 Marquette 84 ..... Utah 89 Notre Dame 70 ...... ..... U tah 65 Montana 56 ....... .... U tah 71 USAC 55 ...... Utah 74 Denver 72 .............. ..... U tah 83 New Mexico 73 Utah 87 Montana 60 ....... Utah 89 Oklahoma City 58 ...... ..... U tah 60 Hawaii U. 77 ,.......... John Crowe Senior - Guard Utah 97 Naval All-Stars 59 ...... .,... U tah 70 Hawaii U. 85 .,.,.......... ..... U tah 89 Colorado A 8. M 62 .......,..,. Utah 59 Wyoming 59 ............. ...., U tah 54 BYU 63 .,.....,....... ..... U tah 82 New Mexico 74 ...... Denver 68 ........ BYU 77 ..,.. USAC 68 ...................... ..... U tah 75 Colorado A 84 M 60 ............ Utah 91 Wyoming 64 ................ ..... U tah 71 Seattle 72 ......,....... ..... U tah 81 San Francisco 92 .,.. ..... Utah 77 Utah 101 Utah 99 Utah 82 MOFFIS BUCl4W0lTSl' waits, f9GClY to Shoot one of his Gary Hale, one of the Utah speedsters drives around famous set shots over the head of "Y" player. the right end of the Arizona defense Utah won both games - 1 19 to 45 and 93 to 63. 4 ,Q s rx Dick Eiler Sophomore - Forward Gary Hale is 5 Sophomore - Forward , The game wifh Oklahoma Cify was as Tough as IT 11-3. The game was a rather "dirty" game as 33 was supposed To be. OCU was sporfing a 10 win - 2 fouls were called, but The Ufes fought hard To win by loss record while UTah's was r1oT quife as good wifh fvvo - 60-58. Here, Jerry McCleary prepares To pass To Curr Jenson. wir, Tradition is always involved when Utah plays BYU. However, the two games with the "Y" this year upset this tradition. Both teams usually win their home game, but not by lopsided scores. Utah surprised all by winning both games anal by scalping the Cou- gars 82-63 at home. Here, Koncar l34l, Crowe ll5l, Berner l2ll, and Mc- Cleary l35l try to block a one-handed shot from the Gary Bergen 15 Senior - Forward Darrell Pastrell Sophomore - Forward O ta i ,, , .'l, V mm fA' rslai c 4 is i v c i r -ry McCleary nior - Forward iuithwaite or - Guard t Curtis Jenson K' ' -.1 - - 521,13 - 4 -5 X Y Junior - Guard f Q '- ll K .3 X, f, t ' t J .i tp. jg? - - , 95 1: X X. ' tff.f?'i l ' 2' fi' if N Q, fy is 4 L Sy' 'Q 5 ff if 5 5 - X - 'veg i , ky , Utah had very little trouble' in their two games against Montana. Both scores were Utah heavy, and the Redskin machine operated on total efficiency. They were indeed the smooth- Morris Buckwulter Senior - Guard 'H ir' RX in bf running, hot-shooting team they were cracked up to be. This photo shows Montana in one of its few chances at the hoop as Bunte and team-mates are not in position to stop the shot. gs ff? f' J J , i E Vg,I K VK LK g Tif t V A ff i, , Q- ' f. , - :jj x ll Ted Berner k' Junior - Forward R Y Utah remembers, and well they should, the frightful night they played the 'AC on The Redskin court. The Two teams were evenly matched tor most of the game, shooting point tor point. It was only in the last tew minutes ot the final halt that Utah was able to push ahead ot the "Aggie" crew. Here, Bunte, McCleary, and Bergen wrestle with the "Aggies" tor possession ofa rebound. M Ari Bunte Senior - Center Bill Koncar r T Affer Tinals in December, UTah was invaded by a Sopllomom - Fofwofd Tough Idaho STaTe crew. They were ouT To kill The Red- , skins and almosT did. The Ufes were noT up To par T ll T afTer easy wins over Wichifa and Arizona and jusf l T 5, ly barely nosed ouT The Vandals by a score of 69-53. l tl f Jensen is speeding around The righT Toward The hoop as Koncar and Two Vandals waTch. T W l l ., A T A ' XX T S l ' T T are T gf, il f .A X T wi ,H . . T N' if TM V .Q gif T ' ?' ' ' ,f 'T V V . -fill T T T s T To A T F91 ' ff ,--N T l 5 42 Angelo Milaritonnc Sophomore - Forward Ei'13h'l ,xg Q ., ,WL W .gi bw . , , I 3 ry 19155. GA. . '15 Q J.,-gn. 36,154 - iff W ' ' .gk ' " W" '."'ffv1, - K A ,""-W THE CHAMPIONS Spring comes . . . the Basketball ends . . . four Senior team members - Bergen, Bunte, Buckwalter and Crowe - play final games and bring home the rewards. Twentyftwo games . . . against tough teams like Marquette, Oklahoma, Seattle, BYU, Wyoming, Colorado A and M, and USAC. Six losses . . . to number two team - Dayton - by five, to Minne- sota by 13, Notre Dame by 5, Colorado A and M by 3, Wyoming by 5, and number one team San Francisco by 12 only after Bergen had fouled out. The honors . . . Bunte - All American, Bunte, Bergen - All Conference, Bunte - Shrine, team were individual trophy winners, a NCAA regional l Second Place, and 3 Second Consecutive skyline COD' Dick Romney, representing the skyline conference, pre ference title. sents trophy to Coach Jack Gardiner as Gary Bergen Morris Buckwalter, and Art Bunte look on. The presentation of awards the night ofthe Utah-Wyoming game fit in very nicely with Founder's Day Celebration. Here royalty and others listen as Gary Bergen ex- pounds. lLett to rightl Chick Stratford, Mick Oberg, Ann Worthen, Helen Jenkins, Founder's Day Queen, Adrienne Harrow and Jean Stillman, attendants, Jack Guidici, ASUU Treasurer, A. Ray Olpin, U of U President, Earl Wunderli, ASUU President, and Gary Bergen, Basketeer. 155 The Frosh - definitely a remarkable crew of 16 - effectively led by an All-State starting five-Pollard, Mannion, Ballantyne, Paul, and Shores .... The holders of another state frosh basketball title - Utah's third in three years. These men - the result of Freshman Coach Brickey's patterns and experience . , . the pliable TH E molding clay for Gardner's 1957 Redskins, The coaches - Utah's answer to structure, to form, to design .... The three men - Gardner, Simpson, and Bricky, whose teams have twice brought home this year's proof of excellence of training . . . player talent, teamwork, and strategy directed toward one game at a time - the next one. lLefT To right, lsT Rowl Lcrry Reid, Leonard Moridiczn. l2nd Rowl Verl Newbold, Mick Connon, Dick Shores, Brion Goldsworihy, Robert Clements, 'Don Jenson, Dick Poul. l3rd Rowl Couch Fronk Brickey, Copf. Normon Hubbard, Joe Sundwoll, H. G. Linford, Pecirl Pollcird, Jock Monnion, Ron Bollonfyne, Bill Conrow. A "Snowy" Simpson, AssisTanT Coach and Trainer, Jack Gardiner head Baskefball Coach, and Frank Brickey, Frosh Coach and As- sisfanf. .ff . f RQ L , - R - it - .W ,Y is? 'al Q' I M.. X wwf L U1 I gif? N.. ,V '--in-ff fl 1 9 ,Q +f124.,,u,::..-. gif- ,l ,:. " 'Q -, , .,.. i :gm f . l 4,4043 Another half-time stretch, and another chance for Hoyo .... The Cheer- leaders and the Pep Band to demonstrate superior spirit making. For the Halt-time activities during the Utah-Wyoming game the pep club from Granite performed. Using red and blue pom poms they swing in rhythms about each other. Connie Jo Matthews, Head Cheerleader, directs a yell. SPIRIT The Cheerleaders - the girls in white LT. and the fellows in Red . . . Hoyo - Utahis personification of spirit . . . the song leaders . . . dancers to the pep music . . . the pep band . . . originators of clever antics and the rhythmical music . . . the lK,s and Spurs . , . and all those who have the spirit. There are the giants . . . the boxers from Stewart Training School . . the Football, Basketball players using boxing gloves and no rules . . . the local high school pep clubs . . . colorful and delightful . . . and the near professional groups . . . the Tigerettes from Idaho Falls - all for half time. The songleoders perform of every game. AT one such gcume, Shirley Loyfon, Yellew plastered h0tCl0g5 - - ' Red and Lindo Nelson, ond one other swing The big white in on interesting foshion. white porn porns . . . knees in the back . . , half time show . . . cheering . . . shouting . . . dancing - all the tone of a U of U game. The Idoho Folls Tigerettes performed of The BYU-Ufoh holf-Time. This for- mofion, os on clossic exomple of their Tolent, olemonsfrofes their precision. V ' V ' " ' r - . .nu X , , ., . -mf M, W .QAM mmufw ,. . N ii., N , i1 Don Irvine of Utah twisting through a gate 'during a slalom. it if li T Nts 3, .-.. -V Y gt SKIING Pres Summerhays, the new coach of the University Ski team, had some big shoes to fill . . . the loss of Marvin Melville to the Olympics, the '56 Redskins, however, were not Without talent. I One of the first meets the Utes entered was the four- way meet at Logan. Ramon johnson flashed down the Beaver Mountain slalom for a first and the combined team received a second in the meet. I The Snow Cup at Alta lured the skiers next, then the University of Colorado meet at Steamboat Springs. Early in February the Redskins picked up a Hfth in the Nevada Winter' Carnival. Then the National Giant Sla- lom at Bright saw Bill Meyer place Hrst, Spence Eccles second, and other Utah not far behind. The Utes were good - good enough to win second in the .Regionals of the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Championship. This gave them the chance at the NCAA finals where the Utes were their usual best, picking up a seventh. 1- 1 Q vu .r 46" ', 4-if ,. Bill Meyer I- Downhill and slalom expert. 160 Torn Wornock showing his usual good form. Jumpers, the great sport of mcrny expert Utah skiers. llst rowl Cocich Pres Sumnnerhciys, Bill Meyer, Tom Wornock, Bell Bennett, Spence Eccles, Jr., Don Irvine, Klous Gertler, Rcxmon Johnson, ond Bel! Spence, absent. Ted B Pitcher BASEBALL The Redskins, coached by Pres Summerhays and Major Ross Mac Askill, began the season meagerly, losing their first seven games. Most of those occured at the hands of the excellent, well practiced Arizona Club. After the unsuccessful Southern trips, the club matured greatly by knocking down Idaho State four times and then by smashing the 'AC, the Utes' first skyline opponent of the season, twice in a double header. The next double header was with Montana, and the Utesgarnered a split. Even though last year the Utes had a limited mound staff, they were the Western Division Champs. This year, the prospect looks even more promising. The team lost only three veterans from last year's staff, and started the year with a pitching staff of twelve and a great depth in almost every po- sition. If the Utes copy last year's excellent batting average, the Redskins may again become the West- ern Division Champs. Pres Summerhczys Talking over ci problem with Cotcher Stun Smoot ond ossisfonf Moc Askill. pf lLett to right, lst Rowl Dick Hardy, Garth Ripley, Bill Carl Hoehmer Curtis Jenson Gordon Oborn Lou Mele Workman, Jim Dokos, Merrill Douglas, Stan Smoot Harvey FFGHCIS l3rd R0Wl Geo BOSS DlCl4 While Dove Coach Pres Summerhays. l2nd Rowl Maior Mac Askill Germann Gordon Jensen Pete Dow Blaine Sylvester asst. coach, Howard Boulter, Ken Austin, Jim Hillyard Don White Dale Simons Mas Radman Ted Berner Arizona 18 ..,.. ...... Arizona 8 ....... ...... Arizona 5 .....,. ,.,.,e Arizona 'IO .,... ,...., Arizona 14 .....,., ..,.,. Arizona 'I3 ..,,..,.,..,.. ...... Arizona State 4 ...... ...... Arizona State 4 ....., e..... Idaho State ....,. ...,., ldaho State ...... ...... Idaho State ......,.. e.,..z Idaho State ,.,.A,.,,se. ,...,. Hill Air Force USAC 4 ..,.... USAC 2 ,...... Montana U 4 Montana U 7 Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah i 5 Id U 164 is-iff:-f'fi 1-W' if Game problems being discussed by Major Moc Askeii Harvey Francis bums and heads far first and Pres Summerhoyes os o'rbers siT behind screne. fl 1 1 a 1 x Gordon Jensen Right fielder Dale Simons First bose -,X GOLF No veterans from last year's team returned, so Coach Pete Carlston had to build anew. However, the prospects lor a good team are not bad with excel- ent new golfers like Bob Madsen, lim llsworth, Gene Garner, Ralph Qberg, ames Rigby, Bert Sainsbury, and How- ard Qlpin. Utah took their first match against Utah State, winning 11 to 7. Jim Ellsworth Freshman Bob Madsen Freshman , if an X Q,-y5-' A , a i-f7,,--V -s - NLQNB, ' ' Xmwfk Y- t Q4 ,. jg, .X gf is ,gg it J A . ' 7,,41fr,s, ,Y wa. " , ' f -,gf M, nr' ,., ' '- ,Q-53,1 r page 253 Q,-gugegegpfgs-,fight ,V . ., , 1 W 1 ,, . A 'L v L , W- J: .. .. " r ' K f ft N .- -, .N ., , Wg' .,,,v""-.W , ".i.'.'v'irff"', - J - a' ' Q1 7.4. -Jxvfw. aff .3-My , ' - -4- k ,,,.y-A,.:',tj ,, "r'1il. r -if 1 f-f 'r','rs..s maui? i ff," 9' A,f'e- l UTah's Golf Team: lleff To right, lsf rowl Terry Douglas, Bryan Hunfsrnon, BerT Sainsbury, Barney Rice, Brion Goldsworthy, Bob Madsen, Winn Owen. l2nd Rowl Lawrence Mansell, Howard Olpin, Winfield Yovens, George Mason, Bob Lee, Sam Parker. l3rd Rowl Terry Gillman, Ralph Oberg, Floyd Brown, Jim Ellsworth, Vic Day, Neil Newbold, ancl Coach Pete Carlston. aa, ,bf Jifzlvn 8' ' M -- f - mi... ,. ,Q 1 ,is i.1.:,,,,, ., im., . ,. .. b.,.,i: .-im- i. ., .. . is rfy. .,...s,,.fA.,.w, .,.i we A.,-L -,,.A. ,,...,.,'-F ,.:-, A a,,,w ,..,, ,M .,. . ::. rsY,s.,,....s..ii,-me if 5, i,---, ,sf ,ts .ss me gm-,sis Www .ss ,. -111 al .H . , ,.,.,,, ,- if Q. -mf - ,.,s,i.,,,, v,.,,. ,..,,..f., K, Q. ,,,,,, TRACK Many of Utah's teams this year have greatly needed rebuilding, and the track team is no exception. Pete Couch, as head track coach, assisted by Marv Hess and Clayne Jensen, found themselves short fifteen out- standing veterans through graduation, school trans- tlfe' fers, and Uncle Sam. Q The "Utes," however, still had a few seasoned reg- A' A' new 't'ke" at --:.:,, -sffsizw f . ,iii iiiei , , fta,stt ulars back. Among them were: Oscar jackson, in the J S ar,r,rf,t 1g.fff.gif:4i rts jf .. . f . ole vault, Will Kin and Cliff Miller in the half mile, J J r yeeai f srri erar . , ..,, . K 'KS . P 4. . g V"t p ft- ,. : i s Cal Clark, high jump, joe Iackson, sprintsg Gerald s 2-- is ' it J at s he w . . . I ist K ,, , r" 1 , , , ,.t-,,- s TOVCV, Quarferfmllffs BruCe J0h1'1S0U, rmles Mrke Mor- i' - ,'lee- 4 f fr- f 'iy . . . . fr iscrs sset , gs srts i se cg, , si ' ecs, H 2' ris, twofmileg and Kent Curtis as a distance man. - .. , iq, , ., ,, ,rg tyeiiei A ltt seis CC stlts " Cliaii V By experience, the track team's greatest numbers 'f "f" W J 'fffe .', F. il' -A fs-ffi' l:i.r' A s',ic gj ls., ,,,p , sre, i,e jyg srt er,, e,l, , rsra frs scry, f t,as , . s is came from the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. These is ie" .Vr,t,.- "ls iff y J' W . sisrts men are excellent su orters, but their real talent re- ,f.', tr, -fir f',' ,,.' f r,, sye tp, 5,5 ,tt mains much of a mystery until most of the season is ove . The however ulled the team throu h the Garry Holrnstead, Dewayne Allred, Mike Morris, r Y p , h h g Bob Spencer, and Alvin Carter get set to run the rough 5P0t5, when they were gwen t e C ance- hurdle. lLeft to right, front rowl Allred, Spencer, Halliday, Richards, Bardette, Schmidt, O. Jackson, Flandro, G. Tovey, Campbell. l2nd Rowl Hart, Tucker, Holt, Jensen, Moore, Holmstead, Carter, Carmen, Fisher. l3rd Rowl Coach Jensen, Jones, Smith, Farrell, Budge, McDermott, Lunde, J. Jackson, King. ll-'ith Rowl Johnson, Clark, Condie, A. Carter, Eagan, Curtis, McAllister, Coach Hess and Coach Pete Couch. s, -J- K I g X171 5- Slim John Carmen follows Through after a heave onthe shot. V .- ff I fi W 'A as .A -a s V : -ffl 5, W ,. I. Schmidt, Richards, and another Ute reaching for The tape. , 1 V. .K .ri x V . .,. gl i 4' f 'A . wr 1 ' 1 R i Q X T 1 Oscar Jackson going up and over on the high bar. ,- vg T Q9.f's..1a?2s 9 :L-1 '-.iffy ., . " 4 ' " T, wt 'L f 4 T V ., - - T.. - im . W rrw, f v fgf , it ,... dw -? 5 3' -' . J ' " 52" ..---f ,.. and-4' 'Q-M h..,,,,.,.,.,.-++-- -"WN mm.. 43 " Q V? . L ' ,f 155' 1.5 youd' nf-P 1 U Q is sm f v' ' T f. 5 , , Larry Jones prepares to Throw The iavelin. Lloyd McDermott is shown coming out ofthe twist with the discus. 167 TENNIS X lsglisek A K Sum P rk Sophomore S gl N 3 The holder of the longest coaching period in the confer- ence - Graduate Manager Theron Parmelee - continued to spread his talent to the Utah netters. Parm, assisted by Harry James, led the team to a first win over the USAC - six matches to zero. The second match - Utah versus Montana - again Utah7s all the Way. A Captain Don Tisdel sparked the singles, followed closely by Tom Brignand and Sam Park - No. 2 and No. 3 singles men. Bob Walkingshaw and john Ruppel, Tisdel and Park, and John Doidge and Roland Hardy were teamed together for some of the doubles matches. Utah won I Several excellent new men were eager and able to give much backbone to the team. Bill Koncar, who sat out his Frosh year, became quite an important force on the team. Henry Fryer, Ralph Marsh, Walkinshaw and Nial Kick- man - Frosh - are all experienced and are expected to so demonstrate. Others who fill the ranks are Mick Hen- rie, Donold Parkin, and Ivan Keller. Bill Koncur Sophomore - Singles and d bl 'Q'- ,----' , , T + T m Q ,W ,W s ., V ,L A - , 1 .1 5 . , V' -K W Yr 1 K , '- K, 275' A 0 is T s ,ff T f A 7 s ' , . ..lsal ll 5- -7 ..'f LIQV , K. 3 k . gg, k ,yi 6 ii' ,T . .X 5 A , Ufah's Tennis Team: lLeft fo right, ist Rowl Don Tisdel, Harry James, Assistant Coach.'i3rd Rowl Mick Henrie, Sam Park, John Ruppel, Roland Hardy, Bob Walking- Henry Fryer, Darrell Parkin, Bill Koncar, Theron Parme- shaw, Tom Brignand. l2nd Rowl Nial Hickman and lee, Coach, Ralph Marsh and Ivan Keller. John Doidge Tom Brignand Don Tisdel Junior -'Singles and doubles Sophomore - No. 2 singles Senior - Cgpfqin and No. I singles SWIMMING The Swim team boasted such expert swimmers as Bob Dee, Mike Wallace, Jerry Barnes, john los, ephson, Bill Crookham, and Lynn Spindler. Led by Don Reddish, the team, though lacking in absolute strength, came through the season very nicely. Bob Dee and Mike Wallace were unoflicially caught pushing some records and created quite a sensation. A newcomer, Blaine Iosephson, aided the cause with his spectacular diving. The Redskins won three matches - two of these from the Utah State Aggies, tied one with Idaho State, and lost only two in regular season contests. At the conference meet in Denver, the Utah Frog' men picked up a fourth place, which was good con- sidering that they had picked up no new records. lLefT To right, lst Rowl Mike Wolloce, Beb Dee Jerry Bornes Ccuptoln Lynn Sprnd Ier, Hol Bishoxp, Don Reddish, Cooch. l2nd Rovvl Lyle Ronck Don Leslie Blorne Josephson, Fronk Hoehle, Jonnes Wood, John Josephson ond Bull Crookhom al ell Tcachiki hos Dell Rowe flof on his bcick in demonstration F lighfweighf sfrengfh. Pell Rowe definitely of cz disodvohfoge by hoving Bell Tach- ki behind is Trying To find ci woy ouT. WRESTLING Utah, very different from the year before, had filled all the weight classes. The Utes, however, were decidedly weak, with the only consolation that Bob Lee in the heavyweight division was one of the most- feared and least beaten wrestlers. The Redskins lost the first meet to the Aggies. and their second to Montana State from Bozeman. They lost to the "Y" and then again to the ,AC No, they didn't have the power, but they did have the fight. llsf Rowl Ken Henndfer, 137 lbs., Dell Rowe, 123 lbs., Bill Tochiki, l3O lbs. 12nd Rowl Marv Hess, coach, Bob Lee, l77 lbs., ond 3rd ploce in The conference, Poul Tonner obseni from piciureg 4Th place heovy weight, Fronk Hirose, T47 lbs. ond Gory Frcmcis, l67 lbs. mllws 171 INTRAMURALS we 'fx vi 'G' . 'sv .K I KH.. . .3 V . 3 XR . I lLettl Bowling winners are Bill Vetter and Steve Adams, Beta Theta Pi. lRightl Randy Green and Claude Armstrong aided the Betas in winning the bowling title. Tony Simone, director of Intramurals, has no problem developing interest in the many sporting events. It seems that the games, spirit and partici- pation are a good antedote for the cooped-up, studied out feeling, and participants' shere love of the game, thrill of Winning, and group spirit combine to make Intramurals a tremendous year- ly series of events. Fourteen different sports are offered to the Greeks and independents in Intramural play. The number of participants gives a revealing idea of the size of the program. There were 280 entered in football, 350 in Basketball, and 150 in tennis, to give just a sample of the Utah enthusiasm. The underlying interest of Intramurals is the trophy presented to the group with the most points at the end of the year. The Greeks manage to Win many of the events, and towards the end of this year, the Beta's, Sig's, and Pi Kaps Wonder if they are going to Win the coveted statue. l The Pi Kaps won both first and second in volleyball. Pi Kap No. l, which captures 172 first place, is pictured here. lLett to right, lst Rowl Kent Vincent, Ralph Stephens, Gary Johnson. l2nd Rowl Allan Brown, Fred Nielson, and Ed Shuey. A little action in Intramural Basketball. Teams are usually venly manned - both with "out-ot-condition" players. Phi Delta Theta beat Pi Kappa Alpha in the tinals ot IM toot- ball by a single point - 9 to 8. The team includes lLett to right, lst rowl Craig Campbell, Jim Henderson, Wayne White, and Gary Breeze. l2nd Rowl Lowell Hendrickson, Jim DeVore, and Bob Keeney. Jr 5 5 Q EQ, T if W 'ff it E Tony Simone, Intramural director shades eyes while watching some intramural action. EH pb ,C . ay N' W er 95" i f i 1 ' l --ri f' f An lnframural boxer vvaifs in his corner for the next bell - Individual boxing winners David Ziro, Jirn Gray, Craig J he often wonders if his group appreciaTes his baffle. genson, Bob Larson, Bill McConahay, and Tom Taylor. ' f H' I xi ToTal poinfs gave Pi Kappa Alpha The boxing 'riTle. Clyde JohnsTon, Fred Rowland, Jim RyTTing, Ray Anderson, Beia Randy Green was Ping Pong champ. l-le Won in The Gordon Oborn, Earl Jensen, and John Robinson were wres- finals over Don Tisdel, fling winners. The Totals gave Sigma Chi The fop spot. Action trom wrestling was always ex' citing. A helpless grappler is forced to head tor the mot .at the hands ol his merciless opponent. ,fv- G Sigma Chi won the class A Basketball crown, beating Air Force 46 to 41. The championship members are Blaine Syl- vester, Jack Lake, Bob Beers, Gordon Oborn, Ray Lambert, Bill Trowbridge, and Jim Hill. Tennis is one of the most popular IM sports. Edwin Dallin is reaching tor that high one. i f f if-if In Q 3 vb .. ,t ?:"":ffr"r-- - ni' N. xr '. : ' 'ff Q 3 f'-f..., 1 t"'4-13' , K l 7 lit 1 ., if . 'X A s l lx X r X I ,J 1 X ra Nm, 175 T ihmwii fi... Golf classes and The nearby ForT Douglas links are all 5 1 fl E E In swimming, The BeTa's ouTclassed The Sig's for TirsT. E The incenTive needed To geT The linksfers ouT. Ron Van Winners mer, Dove Glllelle' Dan Flrmcge' Jim Wolers' l Dongen and Jim Rollinson are going for The green. Hodge' Dawd Deon' Ramon Johnson' Bob Roybould' l Dern, Mark Garff, Jerry ArmsTrong, Darryl Seeger, and J Tarro. Sofrball drew many men for one of The mosT exciTing of all The TournamenTs. Here The winners of The yearly award were decided. "IT's a homer," a familiar cry heard on The diamond,sounds ouT as he goes Tor The big one. . W, f -, , T if 33" if if 3 , 'lf ll it 4 Af Qi? f H. Y r.,,J3,,1 i. Q re ,Q Vt pn, if S5 me 5. T1 in 5-1 1? Q L 12 L , SECTION UM! W Pi' ,, wh W , xg a ik Q J, gf k W 4 y- V . , 1 . , 1 f, F , Q M13-f ,il Q.: O - 5 ' -. ' 1 ,- - uf -. - , 1 , + V L ,far I., . . w huh -' Q ,f 4 I , aff '25, QQ , ,Li "'Q5'fN4 a-'rl' 'B' 1 g,,,f,', ' ' 9 if Q , ,iff '-1- 'vw x, , .. f 1 , , A 6 4 gf , ' if .- Q, ' 1 'U f' ' 1- , 2 W U 'I ' , K" ff x ' A f 'w - , ' - 1 v r fit, 'Q N Nj. 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Seniors in retrospect review their four years of diversified efforts, or lack of same, as the case may be, with mixed emotions . . . study grind . . . extra curricular activities . . . frivolities . . . wasted moments . . . dates . . . etc., etc. . . . Sighs of relief intermingled with tingles of wonderment regarding the future . . . and nostalgic memoirs for dear old alma mater. Juniors wonder where the time has elapsed . . . visions illuminate a diploma which shall be granted with another year of study . . . this carries more meaning to them now, because they realize the prestige and importance which the diploma contains, and they desire to go on a little farther, since the journey thus far has not been too bad .... Sophomores strive to complete basic requirements before they pursue specific fields of learning. Afternoon coke sprees and bridge sessions still possess a certain sublimity, however, and at times it appears laborious for them to study lessons at the moment .... Freshmen sustain the fervor of school spirit with their enthusiasm and inquiring room of the library becomes their haven - as we view the classes, realm of ' J.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,1 Mimosa I 'giiwr iavifd ,,gg Q 600100 IIE ms . 9906619 umm ywgy QQQ9? an ' an tara. m e " 'M' '333 'ff m 'ww si WH' fm :W -fs: '-:.....n'::: Q v,v1' 1.':a:2f,. - mm 'saw 0 ,goo ii L if C6 93 9 0' WPC Q 0 env" " 9 J 1 i'll- :gf 'P Inu 0000940 our midi' 'ii :sa ng '13 0 9" 0-00 """""""' Q W. fi J' ai' 9" " gall' what 0 Vein' mam? of W s' Q 3 fi Q 1. ' C as 9' pd 9'-,, Tdliff dt 0 5 .v FRESHMEN Ardeut fervor swoops upon the campus as the Freshmen perpetrate latent activities during the year. XVhiteWashing of the MUV provides the most notable of the years energetic action where multi-Freshmen connnence to inerit attention in the light of U-Days and Frosh XVeek. The greenie tabloid is another on the Freshinen agenda. YVary and energetic students combine ainbitions to make their Freshman year the most exciting thus far. 181 OFFICERS President Gary Oviatt hails from Davis High and led the Frosh in publishing the Clrrrony and White-washing the "Uv, Vice-president Mary Gilhool graduated from Iudge Memorial, is an Army Sponsor and is a member ot Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Secretary Cecelia Casey, active in student body government at East High School, worked on the U tonian and Prom. She is a member of Chi Omega sorority. Treasurer Sue Cowan, Granite High graduate, is an Army Sponsor and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Sue, Merry, Gary, and C.C. setting out for that old "U". il la it ri re E 1 i 1 5, i 1, f a 1, i 5 A 2 -r i 1 3 FRESHMEN l Sary Nielson Donna Swift Marilyn Mika Sterling Albrecht Shana Peterson Judy Reed Fred Ensign iloyd Brown Jaren Waller Jackie Watkins Art Nelson Dennis Pearce Reed Fogg Grace Jacobson Ted Tucker Marla Hammond Carl Jackson Myrna Pederson Carole Cook Joe Johnston Nancy Lipman ary Hansen Gerald Maxwell Linda Cropper Darrell Seager Jane Kitchen Jackie Richards Marie Mortenson 183 Ballif study rooms accommodate "serious" student S FRESHMEN s Nancy Larsen Keith Aste Jean Romni l 5 l Diana Brough Gerald Miller Kent Rumann Mary Ann Greaves Glenn Shields Jackie Plewe Mary Dawn I ! Louise Gleave Fred Fife Joan Barnes Richard Weiss La Rae Robbins Pauline Clayton Kay Dusenb Helen Peterson Elaine Jacobs Carolyn Van Tussenbroeck Dorothy Cade Kay Bateman Tom Bacon Bud Lent 184 ly Samuelson Sandro Fritz Tony Burdeif Phil Colton Gene Ware Ruth Bridge Gordon Lowham igh Cannon Pete Knudson Rober1Calabier Judy Hoopes William Keyiing Bob Crompton Shauna Thorpe v McConahay Ronny Olauson Dorothy Bowen Claire McGhee Douglas Peterson Douglas Ray Robertson Wayne Owens red Holzer George Whiting Gordon Keller Sue Vance Dick Chin Mary Ann Simpson Carole Robinson FRESHMEN neHe Cope Janiece Griffitts Richard Vanwagenen Jclne1Slewarl y 185 FRESHMEN 5 l Verna Robinson Judy Larsen Larry Jacobsen Sue Leonarc Kathleen Allred Dick Baer Carolyn Hooper Margaret Rasmussen David Reese Richard Hyland Sally Smit Jerry Mariani Karen Cummings Stanley Hanson Alice Chipman Kent Boggess Don Murphy Richard Wo Sue Durrant Carile Kesler Bob Lloyd Harley Toone Barbara Troutfelt Gary Brockbank Margaret Pe l x s l I Susan Packard Ann Ross Violet Baldwin Gay Macquin David Caldenwood Ron Bagley Evelyn Rosi 186 wk wwf-'Y fea- 'om Sfannard Diane Woodland Marilyn Biork Gordon Garff Renee Ward Jim Goodwin Ruih Nielsen fn :QU ,saw ,N 555 X D Q A 'L H, V oss Anderson Scott Olsen Andrew Hmupes Adrieanna Van Osfendorph Rees Jensen Jack Burt Vince "Ns, is 'MM Elva PraH Bruce Liebelt nt Pearson ene Orvin Dixie Duncombe Donald Marumoro Nancy Lewis Jane! Secor Dori Q fr :vw I Y ' - W Hmm, what course is this? 1'1ille Robinson Cora Bell-1 Hassell Neil Reid FRESHMEN And then There was nothing-nothing but lines. Henry Heilesen Jerald Jones Jerry Whifehz 5 Phyllis Mickelsen Vaughn Jones Carolyn Gibson Boyd Peck Larry Brown Marilyn Vance John Price Deanna Anderson Nancy Elliot? Robert Walkingshaw David Fowler Ardell Jones Paul Perkins David Bow: Ann Bierman Patricia Mitarai Jerry Johnson Dale Henrie Kay Fowler LeRoy Harrison Beverly Burd 188 lil Joan Braif Cecilia Casey Bob Maycock Donna Lee Menzies Wally Colleh Jasmine Freed Sheral Tanner Nae Leheney Dean Davis Charlyn Jacobsen Gay Hirsfead Barbara Boller Paul Hill Greta Nyberg Wes While Barbara Bode Mary Jonssen Rex L. McArthur Connie Cameron Carl Burton Virginia Huber Ann Davis George Weiler Carole Elsmore Nathan Winfers Jim Sipes Peggy Hallman Nolene Regnier netfe Johnson Dan Firmage Jerry Odekirlc Charlene Callow FRESHMEN 189 E FRESHMEN 5 5 Loabelle Black Barbara Ray David Lane Marilyn Cola Carolyn Cheney Pat Sears Roger Pettey Denise White Constance Strand Richard Doirnas Julia Burgoy Rosemary Kimball Jim Carter Joseph Clawson Lucille Jensen Jim Hoggan Maureen Adams Kally Sid Horman Carolyn Watrous Becky Larsen Tom Haag Kaye Evans Agnes Lewis Farrell Hende Jay Eldredge Holley Holmgren Pat Horsley Jack Banta Finis .lkung Susan Gardner Stanley lvi 190 - , 'ayne Hansen Julia Kiyoguchi James Peterson Karen Rasmussen Bruce Baker Kenneth McKean Biarne Christensen fonnie Smith Marian Stant Carol Zwahlem Ken Reed Marace Memmotf Ramon Meik Nola Bangerfer Ann Taylor Harold George Brown Nancy Steward Mastin Futzcer Kathy Jones Stan Hovey Eleanor Olson :rolyn Jonas Jim Cullings Sylvia Hasler Frosh hop their way into rush of first week activities. FRESHMEN Spurs and lK's caution Frosh on study habits. Valerie Jackman Bill Jackson Barbara Vinc Nancy Claire Larsen Dave Pelerson Judie Edwards Fred Smolka Emma Lou Swinyard Craig McFarlane Sandra Dav Alice Richards Marilyn Martin Ronald Earl Jensen Ray Hart Sue Cowan Steve Sorensen Homer Carolyn Nelson Dee Sferleker Ralph Thompson Darlene Mick Natalie Williams David Gillelie Ralph 192 5 i 1e Lee Smith Sharon Huhl Janice Ahlers Kent Condie Nola Flowers Ruth Fetzer Marion Kimball m Ellsworth Lois Sumner Milton Melcle Barbara Cook Jim Waters Colette Booth Samuel Hatch aorge Mason Janet Weller Paul Manwell Roger Clements Nita Gray Lynn Ashton Penny Allred -Ida Stratton Tom Galta Anita Smith Dell Beesley Carolyn Sue Gibbons Bob Sparks Jolene Walker FRESHMEN .ynn Keller Diane Smith Sharon Fitzgerald Clarisse Miller 193 FRESHMEN Craig Littlefield Vern Johnson Maureen Derrick David Hen Marilyn Knight Bob Howard Saundra Spiker Maxine Richards Connie Roberts Jill Allen Kay Johns Ronald Rowley Larry Reid Joan Willes Myrna Christiansen Clyde Johnston Mary Helen Linder Erwin Shepp Cosette Barratt Karen Towers Linda Scheel Ronald Schultz Yvonne Sarra Elinor Bartlett Paul Schettl Nancy Bryner Jane Sprunt Dennis Richardson Sandra Day Joe Ridges Vickie Showell Arthur 194 lon Everett JoAnn Tolman Geoynn Marlowe Ruth Eggleston Jack Payne Pat Lundin John Vandertoolen X M- z Para Brander Ronald Pohlman Gerald Gygi John Anderson Micheal Carter Cary Allen Fillerup Garth Welch Buy Musser lvie Nielson Judy Christensen Floyd Larson Ruth Price Ralph Carter Jim Maynard Sigs drag Tri-delts in - after hectic last lap. arol Ballard Margarette Bouhuare Kay Strnngham FRESHMEN FRESHMEN Signs - who reads signs? Beverly Bercauck George Lawrence Jim Hanse ! 9 K Della Hatch Margaret Howe Neil Pitts DeWoyne Willardson Vernon Giles Marie Godfrey Sferlond Me Murcia Knighi' Marlene Lund Lorene Blotter Kleston Hurt Lows Gary Toflond Colleen Gusicfson Nadine Thom ,-.Z X L ,, if eruldine Anderson June Larson Gaye Eichbauer Johnnie Morgan Eldon Pugh Susan Bennett Delbert Pg 196 im Haran Allen Aigbee Jean Sprunf Leonard Mardian Colleen Dayle Brenda Parcell David Wood :le Harrell Douglas Andrus Judy Wicks Gran! Fairbanks Darlene DeBruyn Sandra Heath .loan Godbe -rfa Madsen Harold Vowels Ednalene Roberison Kathleen Cassiiy Keith Bosenback Gail Polier CloAnn Mason n Spencer Shirley Donald Pearl Maecker Pal Parkinson .loAnn Musser Bill Silfvast Dixie Wilks ircl Graham Marie Hale Parry Lawrence Byron Whipple 197 i -. - - ii, Kay Eichard Dennis Bateman Larry Maurer Bonnie McCl G Kent Tibbitts Walter Hill Terry Holzworth Jackie Call Gaylon Porter Tom C. Woods Guy Freeb: Suzanne David Nettie Taylor E. D. fTimJ Newman Jerry Rogers Mike Peterson Sue Brummett Delbert Del P Keith Volkman Betty Nordgren Margaret Call Diane Desmond Linda Holmes Sergay Liston Bill Reev 198 G ht Bowerbank Charles Murray Ronald Patterson Toni Stevenson Carolyn Clements Robert Davis Kirsten Malm Fred Allen Richard Ford Ida Bywater Lizie Ann McCune Judy Bailey James Archileto Jerald Jensen arrell Kiesig Linda Kuhre Bill Brickey Nancy McNichols Suzanne Ottinger Keith Longson Dorothy Gray White-washed Frosh, line up for mountain top snack. Bob Dunn Mary Gilhool Norma Sandberg t Y FRESHMEN Jerry Gibson Ruth Ann Agnew Mary Jean Affleck Voy D. Stewa Kenneth W. Marwedel Dale Hayes Adela Leggett Richard R. Pexton Wayne Williams Robert Farrimond Ralph S. Pag Diane Hansen Anita Lewis Lorna Briggs Carolyn Cameron Carol Cochran Robert Winger Robert Ingrai fi f Jo Anne Weight Caroline Stewart Sl-nirlene Brothersen La Mar Westra Carol Erickson Charlotte Rossiter Jon Carpenh Joan Burt Barbara Wiseman Lucy Hook Nancy Ohrn LaMont Gunnerson Margaret Oberg Don Le Feevq 200 'ricia Halverson Mary Ann Beale Miriam Millard Diane Jones Larry Thomas Pat Chaffin Gerard F. Vanderhoof' X , WW :nice Jordan Carole Fairclough Clyde E. White Janet Miller La Vell Jensen Patricia Rogers Barbara Nordman orna Taylor Milicenl Holbrook Clare Matthews Carlton W. Hodges leeann DeBouzek Jo Ann Pappasideris George P. Nasfell FRESHMEN hur Anderson Sandra Noakes Sue Procior George Hemingway 201 FRESHMEN Janet Brown Frank Mahoney Maxine Plapp Lloyd Larser Dee Ann Hancock Dan Allen Sharon Christensen Jim Aagard Annefie Laughlin Douglas Myers Juanita Hans: l David Murdock Jane? Sprouse Glen Whifehouse Ruth Price Robert Brown Carolyn George Donald Daou i l Martin Irwin Shelley Flandra Roger Spiufe Marsha Hayes Arclell Jenkins Carol Lindsay Paul Nicol 202 , Erl Newbold Jackie Alley Sherry Hopkins Phill Morris Michael Folster Sally Ackerman Tom Anderson oger Larson Helen Kouris Don Vernon Iris Whendon Bob Oviatt Gay Cederlof Cheri Marie McMillan 1ielGrundvig Clark Spence Carol Nuzman Bob Crifchlow Carolyn McKellar Shana Wilson Keith Hunt on Pearson Sharee Callisfer Paul Becksfead Peggy Ann Kirlon Joy Fetzer Terrill Edward Bob Spencer FRESHMEN m,, :rriel Mullen Barbara Beifridge Sherrie Cheshire Ray Bernard 203 FRESHMEN Men's hall resident enter snow sculpter - momentarily. , Nan Gift Earl Stonehocker Ann Richur Jimmie Littlefield John Morgan Renee Mueller Charlie Eidler Jorvell Jenkins Liz Stallings Pau Robert Hugh Grundvig Glenda Anderson Dennis James Annette lowry Viviun Wolff Harold Haslam Keith DeLor Maxfield Orion Bishop Mike Korologas Richard Erickson Arza Hinckley Don Phippen Jerry Dillc 204 1 :ul Sorensen Colleen Campbell Edward Tsvtsui Karen Peterson Robert Arban Dana Lay Roger Hunter e Washington Mary Alice Barnes Henry Gould Jane Pettigrew Dave Corbet Laura Jacobsen Darwin Kilpack ssup Johnson John Lister Richard Johnson Craig Hunter Sue Swinclle Paul Liston William Peterson Walt Clark Gay Cederlof Bruce Zenger l FRESHMEN University well iii - a search for water. FRESHMEN l s s Howard Behle William C. Strasters Elaine Michel Paul Van Dam Georgia McGinn Billy Ide Wally Sonntag Mark Flandro Cherie Hale Sally Dee Niel Ann Scott Ann Davis Scott Miller Sue Stratford Clealon Mann Lawrence Astle Richard Sherry Moss Artelle Arnesen Loretta Chaussart Gay Butler Robert Toronto Jerry Peterson Neil qcnn Jerry Bangecter Mary Belle Raymond Stuber Nancy Elliott Sally Creer Nan Hansen Jackie McCa 206 H. Jensen, Jr. Fred A. Smith David Barton John Palmer Arch Franiz Patricia Bruce Marilyn Allen 1 Heruerdine Richard Pralf Margie Webb Gayla Glascock Billie Ann Smith Karen Gray David Lambert een Demars Van Newman Barbara Bolien Ken Shuey Jim Goodro Gary Reick Crawford Hardy rMcCullough Bruce Romney Walter Reirbeg Cynthia Silver Diane Shurtleff Stephen Jackson Joan Gibbons FRESHMEN ORSON SPENCER HALL The perspective of college life showed a remarkable change for all students this year as Orson Spencer Hall opened its doors to the onslaught of English and philosophy classes. The new classroom building was the first of three major campus projects to be completed. Along with Ballif Hall and the new Union, OSH will unite the upper and lower campus and result in the new perspec- tive of the Named after the lirst chancellor of the University of Deseret, the spacious building was dedicated on September 25, 1955 by Pres- ident A. Ray Olpin and Stephen L. Richards. The building features modern design both inside and out and boasts of a 800-car park- ing lot. OSH entered the year with a new campus activity, that of the Tuesday Lecture Series. Featuring speakers, movies, and musi- cal programs, the lecture room has been in constant demand. VVith the new classroom and completion of the other major projects, the campus truly takes on a new perspective. Inviting glass entrance of Orson Spencer Hall is a welcome addition to campus facilities. M. - V ' 'TT' A EL if N Above: Typical classroom in Orson Spencer Hall is furnished with modern movable writing chairs and special lighting. Left: Prison-like corridor greets students as they search out offices of instructors and departments. English and philosophy departments were located here. The sphere of actio11 continues as the Sophomores capture the spot- light-still possessed with emissive Zeal carried over from their freshman year. They pursue Varied interests and seek to highlight the University with emblazoned spirit. Sophs assist Fresh- men iu White-Washing the NUv - and assume responsibility for furnishing refreshments at this fete. An exclusive edition of the Chrony is sponsored by the Sophomore Class- the class which traditionally manifests an attitude of solidarity in thought and action. 209 OFFICERS Sophomore President Dick Cracroft is Ch rouy Sports Editor, and is affiliated with Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Vice-president Ami Worthen. is a memher of the Participation Committee, affiliated with Chi Omega Secretary Patti Ruff helped this year ou Days Committee. Shc is a member of Alpha Chi Omega Student sorority. the sorority. Treasurer julie Coates is on Utoniau and Chronicle staffs, the Student Participation Committee, and Spurs. She is a member of Chi Omega sororitv. Dick, Ann, Patti, and Julie work on cu "hot tip" for the Soph edition of the Chrony. :lffwwg JF" 'fl' tgp r ii S 9 SQPHCMORES ius Hansen Gary J. Anderson Diane Dawson Virginia Steenblik Kenneth Coombs Jon Harman Darlene Koepp leen McDonald Phyllis Groberg Lynn Barker Marian Ridges Karl Gillette Maxine Miller John Quigley lten Harvey Kim Y. Taylor Connie Shipp Carol Bennicn Sue Morley Connie Jo Matthews Carrol Robinson :rry Strong Mary Alice Jeppson Allen Robert Judy Billeter Mary Southwick Sherie Howell David Barton 211 PHOMORES ic Mary Lou Frazee Craig Green Marilyn Stokes Charles J Loughran Wesley L Ingram Gloria Whiteley Carol Trum Deanna Olson Leslie D Burbudge Jr Roberta Owen Ralph Cromar Farrell Thomas Nancy Erickson Erland Elm Fenton Bates Francis Atkinson Don Sampson Ray Miller Annette Kennedy Douglas Jensen Denise Doz Thomps Hutchinson Ray Grcussman Joyce Motley 4, Patti Ruff Marlin Robinson Terry Rae Bullock Allen Hixso 212 McKay Snow Connie Ledesma Roger Bartlett Daisy Johns vb Neiser David Toone Sue Woolard Gerald Bettridge 1e Mortensen Bob Blackley Jean Okelberry Ralph Welsh IE. Green, Jr. Don Cannon Cozette Williams Howard Olpin lia Blodgett George G. Robinson Kay Silvagni Gerald Meiling SOPHOMORES Spur slaves are auctioned in unique fund raising promotion. Fall bonfire attracts "spirited" Utes SCPHOMORES Jean Carlow Robert Griffin Carolyn McDonald Robert Ap' Cracroft wins oscar for "playing the part." Paul Hyde Mary Ann Staples Larry Silver Mike Holl: Jill Freeman Barbara Gubler Barbara Hill Walter I Phi Delts, anticipating iuolges, race with Wyoming wrap-up. 214 Dell Boccignone Karl Jensen Carol Jacobson Beverly G Aary Susman Kenneth Swain Joan Throckmorton Sylvia Johnson Joseph West Carolyn Pollard Gary Dolana anice Nielsen Fred Spong Susan Van Voorhis John Bennett Gayle Warnock Bob Haight lla Anderson nhnny Postma Marilyn Wilcox Carol Staines Reza Khazeni Bruce Fuller Anne Miller Bill Tanner mgus Edwards Sarah Herrin Janet Renee John Johnson Carolyn Jenson Arlene Pattison Joe Klein SOPHOMORES 'ayson Wright Elizabeth Stoddart Clayton Robinson Margaret Southwick 215 SOPHOMORES James Potter Marilyn Whyte Hayes White Patricia Pipk Bruce Woodruff Shirley Bonnerie Phyllis Burbidge Garth Ripley Carolyn Romney Corrine McKenna Don Kenyon Miles Romney Pat Robinson Adele Woolley Albert Peclraza Joyce Stewart Barbara Thorpe Jay Oldroyn Mary Jean Stoddard Larry Hardy Donna Bennlon Rosemarie Allen Gregg Wlldmg Marianne Brunt Bernice Swen 216 Lynn Huntsman Judy Allen Gary White James Packer Sandra Bennion Doug Le Mon Geraldine lulie Goaies Dee Passey Marlene Sorensen Kay Dea l Hendrickson Elain Polychronis Lowell Spencer Helen Sfarley olores Gwinner Marilyn Young Delores Aubele Bob Zito ' A . , ifl M : ' Q Zwifkaw Sig Phi Ep's tired cowboy dreams way into winners circle for Snow Carnival. LM L.- 5 . .M , -. ar. Snow dance and prayers to no avail . . . it was a dry Snow Carnival. QM 1 ,N af M 217 AWS lumps gun on leap year- sponsors Spinsters Spree. Ute songsters liven up lop-sided games. Dick Jacob Michael Treacy Blair Brewster Marie Bickmol Tracy Green Janet Pederson Ron Huber David Hor nryn Neeley Gordon Osborn Bo cl W. Bronson Barbara Allen Connie Parry Harold Langton Barbara Sullivan Y :ne Toolson Mike Klc David Slotboom Phillip Snell Lawrence Clawson Justin Livingston Nancy Selander ph E. Jackson Carolyn Ferguson Andrew Holm William Timmins Margo Satiriou Kameron Maxwell Gaye Butler bne Hayes Phil Clayton Janis Nielsen JoAnne .lorous David Sorrell Helen Jenkins Ray Lambert SOPHOMORES ereece Hunt Blaine Huntsman Barbara Stanton Craig Hutchings 219 vw yvvw, "i"'iN,w6Kwhf-f"" Cheerleaders strive for spirit . . . it's a hard iob! SOPHCMORES Clyde Port Dee Winterton Bert Odette Judy Cushin Bill Oswald Fredrick Janzen David K. Johnson Blaine Paet: Ice racing highlights part of Snow Carnival activity. 220 Norine Fetzer Charlene Carman Diane Peterson Darrell Chish ' :lyn Scofield Keith Davies Dorothy Bowen Richork Eeiler Caroell Stewart Joyce Mash Annette Thorpe ,ck Cowley Sue Woodruff Don Tippetis Bryce Gochnour SOPHCMORES u K I SOPHOMORES i 5 , z , X E James Hillyard Ann Jensen Dennis Bower Carol Cutlel George Broschinsky Helen Harris Kenneth Shoemaker Joan Westmoreland Bob Sloane Marline Johnson Gust Zumas Florence Black John Blanchard Sue Rathbone Rulon Pearee Janice Jensen Jeff Tedwell Sydney Barbara Ellis Allen Brown Anne Brewster Rudy Lanchev Jane Stringfellow Thomas Liddiard Sophie Adond 222 rilyn Reid John Prciolo Evandna White Larry Mounttord Al Coll Ed Shuey Janice Walton 'ard Bitton Jc1netMc1rgetts Riette Leweson Celclrice Gunn Nolu Atwood David Little Gery Lynn Fonnesbeck I Caldesino Kay Anderson Robert Ingram Joy Allen Mary Gini George E. Jarvis Kenneth Austin lode Ingles Sharon Givcm Louise Focer Joy Giehllan Erle F. Bond, Jr. Leone Syndergaard Bob Hodgson SOPHOMORES info Nate Terry Kclstanis Anne Marie Hiffcxrd 223 SOPHCMORES Jim Keane Don Reeves Dwennita C Michael Mayer Jean Mollinef Don Boswell Frank Jellesma Jeanne Johnson Ed Cline Georgia Hg l l Sharon Longdon Wayne Brown Jack Karow Darlene Brewer Martha Siringham Myrna Clark Carl Smit 224 ...M-Q. f,,1 'fffttfwagf' ' ' 5 Epitoiiic of sg-11001 spirit 1-1111111-s Lll'OlllIKi tht- Illltitll' chiss . l'f11tl111siz1s111 for CIltCl'ilIg into Q-1111113115 111-tivitics 0011105 to 21 peak i11 tht third ylxill' of L'IliX0l'Sitf' lift- . . . Stiidcnts arc eugcr Pill'tiL'iPlltL' ill thc lllilllf' group OI'gltlliZilfiOllS and display l'6Il12ll'ii2liJit cz1p11hility ill hamdliiig tilixlll 5llCCUSSflliif'. This is ll vc 1 whcil vital clot-isic111s 11111st hm- llllldt' . . . plans for tht- t11t1111 . . . stllcieiits think scrioush 11hc111t their Q-lmsmi lllilitll' fivids and hvgin to cfxcm-lite iicvcitixi class Pl'OQl'2lIlI5 . . . uiuilq with QI'l'2lt6'l' stucix . 1 1 . COIlL'fxIltI'lltiOll, p111'tici1111tic111 i11 01111111115 activity' lvncis cw .1 prestigt- and Xtlillllibltl t'XlJt'I'i0IlL't' tor 011-111mi11g lluinims - 1 ' 'KZE' wi... WN M XMXXRWZ ,W I N sflmllwe W' "m'f"l,s'Iwn:Q W y Y-...,.,,, M My gf- V -. ..,, . ,, ' " - - ,, ,, , , . V I . M X, in .LY ff if 1555, M Q ' 'A K fa, 'I , if f, A i mee, fx f X K : .. f , v + f 'ff gf? A' ' f V A Q ,f 755 A Aw .C 4 lm AN M 65 5 X 3 ' 2 Q . Q 2 Q K Q-mmf A V, , .mvf"3i0w .. A 1 Q 42 , ,, W -5 V 'WH m'w' Q ,Q-.. L 5' ANY, 'Qf.XK ii A 4 Q 1 .-,. "M-v Xlffx Af W -afli'-Ginny' ima-vm, - JUNIORS Gordon R. Woodhouse Charlynn Johnson Gary L. Johnson itoddord Johnson Dale Sampson Ronald Monroe Jean Nebeker Howard T. Anderson David Root Eleanor Bethsold irl T. Buehner Gary Purcell Sherman Bolton Ruth Ann Nebeker Leon Rowlins Larry OH Anne Nebeker 'bara Jackson Frank Wilcox Richard Gillman Kae Winn Bob Susman Leonard Evans Colleen Malouf onald Curfis Joyce H. Anderson David A. Marler Sieve Gleave Marianne Buchanan Raymond Woods Ingrid Adams 22.7 JUNIORS Harold Christensen Donald Northrop Carl Douglas Ruth Ann Shi sl sa zs Mathew Kaonoke Tom Lythgae Tim Evans Diane Clayton Dan L. London Patricia Waddoup Byron Wels Norman Mines Gary Breeze Nancy Pearson Alton Emerson Carol Jean Bonacci Valeen Beel Kenna Rae Arm Bob Wright Lucille Cowles John Roberts Folsom Jerry Liston Ellen Moore Clew Wright Joan Rober Jean Basinger Edward Mansey Robert Rosella Valerie Done Joe Ruben Jane Irvine Marilyn Ot 228 I dunno, but Carl's Thunderbird really goes. Test week - Oh! I almost died! 1n Godard Loretta Julian Ray Gunnell Therore Odekirk Jerry Nuttall Don W. Clark Dean S. Aldous fberi Bleyl Lewis Sharp Louise Sandberg Helen Ormsby Jean Abersold Joseph N. Sperry Louise .lorgenson JUNIORS ine Vcmlien Mildred Meyer Zoe Dremann Chef Franklin 229 Blaine Hall Mary Elizabeth Lowry Wallace Har it S E Y Norma Mills Paul D. Graff Scott Steele Mary Anne Liston Michael Norton Glade Sheppard Hubert Bar Dan Dee Gates Kenneth Erickson Marie Jackson Robert Bryner Janet Holt Darryl Schramm Don Eau "Ya put your right foot in and ya shake it all about!" "Well, it says right here that the Sigs took basketball!" 230 ' Jane Jenkins Roberi Swan Diana Rheinstrom Sylvia Pace Brady Wilfred Oeters Marilyn Baird Sian Bess :rl Warren Eve Sumner Steve West May Bowlden Bob Beers James R. Higgs Joe Romney ick Oberg Mamie Alice Edwards Darold Le Claire Al J. Olsen LaRue Crowell Richard R. Jensen Barbara Brewsier mond Blake Reed Adams Edward Dalton Peggy Hoskins Warren Parkin Bill Francis Joan Judkins JUNIORS an Smiih Ronald Tanner Roberf Ingersoll Jerald Sumsious 231 l Q JUNIORS J i Von M. Whiie Duane Horton Marjorie Decker Florence Hc 3 l A ...i L Jomes Toylor Glen Schenk Diane Foster Lee Cholqueffe Delolmar Johnson Audry Jensen Nelson Wri Luono Monville Stanley Sxborrow Blaine Griffin Nolu Johnson Keiih Winfer Mary Ellen Peierit Lois Sieffe Glen Howard Glenn Affleck Jewell Ainsworth Joyce Noble Richord Borg Marion Birkinshow Leland W Gerri Weiss Leonard H. Russen Jean Nielsen Bob Scmson Ralph Oberg Se1llyJeppsen Lorelfu Bo 232 y Thompson K. Yoshu Donclo Gale Anderson Jerry Bench Richard L. Jones Alix Wheels Joyce Jackson Rasmussen Anne Brown Fronk Eoicheel Normon Goodman Roy W. Mclose Valerie Gromes Mogus Mollo Christensen Kay Mitchell Dominic Albe John Franchen Waller Lofhmon Lynn Rossiier Milie Boskovich onord Hill Lawrence Oberg Corlee Mordhorsf Sherilyn Cox Jerold Sumsion Kent Walton Don Wore JUNIORS :hord Dyer Arne Nilsson Dorothy Moore Gayle Boddley 233 , V 4, JUNIORS William J. Winfon Marian Bean Louise Gardner Dennis Vih Donald Gorringe Kadine Anderson Ralph Seal Mariorie Sowby Sylvia Keuhl Richard Williams Paul Hedm And in 1864 President Lincoln said . . . The Annex "Smoker" - ci real classroom. Hey, give that ball back to me! You study? Tha'f's a joke! ard Wirlhlin, Jr. Connis Chrisiensen Ralph Schulz Gordon Quigly Marilyn Lee Kay Whitney James Higgs il is 53 ion D Young James Colson Nick Psarres Janice McEn1ire Shirley Mack Jo Ann Savage Connie Van Otten harles Jones Noal Nellis Barbara Proline William F. Smith David Morris Sue Sherry Richard W. Barlow larilyn Cook Richard Moore James Craner Laura Joseph Dale M. Nord Don C. Meyer Charmaine Thomas Aanny Floor Janet Engar Ellen Gunnel Pat Abbit 235 GV' These energetic Baiiif boys! Hazy annex beats L. A. for smog! JUNIORS Don Greenhalgh Kent Bennion George Larsen Joyce Adams Jacqueline Henriksen Lou Vraines Barry Trui 236 N,,.vw I-ft ,nr 1 V, ynfmx i fl 'y ,. ,ir l T as-QL ea s , M,MW.vWfft14sz:r Suave seniors appear in the perspective as unique individuals, each with a definite purpose and goal in mind- striving for future opportunity and advancement in the business of the world-each gaining momentous learning in tact when they associate with numerous indi- viduals in the social whirl. Occasionally seniors are interested in being part of student activity, but, mostly they extend their part of lively campus organizations to the younger members of college days and proceed to build for themselves a sound future as U of U graduates-whom all may admire. 237 President Chick Stratford has been active in all phases of campus life. Serving on many committees, Chick was a member of the Senate and Arnold Air Society. Vice-president Corinne Nelson also has Served many ASUU committees. She was Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha and a member of Chi Omega sorority. Secretary Elaine Moesser was chairman of Founder,s Day and served on other committees. She served as President of her sorority, Delta Gamma. Treasurer Nola Goff was president of her chapter of Lambda Delta Sigma and Personnel committee. She is a college of Education Major. Chick, Corinne, "Moe" ond Nolo pose with President Olpin's portrait. X. 12 .fi ifilikrn The highest aspect of Education is that of research, W zdt'l' tl 2' aw f"rz'-l"-z"',l thengirildllzillifuSlcl1loZll cgnllgil lllel ls CHUM ER direction Eimfl fleag Ei'ri1ig, igesgarph is lcarried on in many e c s. rat ua e s u en s see in f their Masters and Doctor of Philosophy clegrees and Working with modern equipment aid the University in developing new techniques and processes. Another area of Graduate Work is that in the Social Science field. Here, many students work with social problems and do extensive Held work at the State prison. M45 Arthur Beeley Henry Eyring Dean, Graduate School Dean, Graduate School of Social Work ff A. Raymond Parkinson John Giles Jake Gum Richard W. Latimer Glade S. Bigler Discussion of papers in seminars is a basic pC1l'l of the gl'GdUOTe pl'0gf'GrTl. Donald Dewey John Ensign Charles Galbo 239 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE The University College embraces the traditional departments of letters, arts, and sciences. It provides a broad program in general education for all undergraduate students at the University, the necessary foundation in the arts and sciences for students intending to enter professional schools, a more intensive and specialized program leading to the baccalaureate degree for those N primarily interested in liberal education and competence in a major Held of study, and graduate Work for students pursuing advanced study and research. These programs are designed to equip the student with a finer appreciation of manis artistic and imaginative attainments, a knowledge of the achievements of the sciences, and an understanding of men in relationship to their ovvn cultures and the World community. Zoology specimens fascinated many during family day. Genetics students get practical expe- rience as they learn to type blood. A H-1--..,,A 1... Sterling M. McMurrin Dean, University College Iwin Harris Patricia Lutterbie John Price Mary Carol Smith Jerry Woodmansee Shari Stewart Neil Willey W., ,YN zabeth Bates Sam Kostopulos Carolyn Sanders Duane Williams Gerrie Horsley Earl Wunderil Carol Grundvig ed Pathakis Marcus Holmgren Reed Probst Steve Hunsaker Bill McConnahay Alan Bartlett Jack Guidci aid Simmons Keith Merrill David Havertz Kenneth Aoss Christian Dahn David Clayson Stanley Mulaik 241 UNIVERSITY c:ol.l.EGE Q3 3 E , 23 I 4 ZW ' The library - long study hours Many departments of University Col- - what memories are these? lege provide many hours of Lab expe- Gary Briun Mirion Brinton Harold Snow Ellen Falsetti Walter Wright Barbara Waveing Barton Ro Nola Grant John Dahlstrom Dorothy Nilsson Sandra Stamoulis Mel Maya Marion Peterson Robert Black f Bob Vernon Janice Jordon Bruce Sorensen Wanda Chenoweth Allan Lipman Marilyn Mattsson Gaylan Jen rience correlated with class instruction. 242 Nathaniel Nord Elaine Ranker Richard Kenny Virginia Hughes Earl Crooks Louise Bissinger ry Hellsirom Kenneth R. Erickson Robert Fechner Darlene Ashley John Simon Gloria Spealcman larry Taylor bara Haekes Bruce White Joyce Har! Paul Anderson Nancy Dawns Bob Slater Peggy Thliveris 'hari Steel Lowell Richards Pal Friel Dick Driggs Cherry Bushman Jan Hansen Caroline Coner 243 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 1 .. E ff f , A,E. .1 1 Mnmmnr Mr. Morgan and President Olpin look over plans for Journalism students gain practical expe- ORSON SPENCER HALL addition. rience working on campus publications. Paul Dixon Suzanne Burbidge Ernel Winkler Barbara Vance Gordon Pocock Jeri Hunsaker S 3 Charlotte Dewey Gerald Thorne Margaret Kay Ott Layton Jo Matsumiya M. H. Skolnick Diane Holbi Joseph Jorgensen Marilyn Whyte Sam Wilson Eldren Watson William Latimer Alyee Bardsley Verne Lar 244 x s fr COLLEGE OF BUSINESS The college of Business includes membership in the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business - This past year the members have participated in class discussions, field trips, seminar, and other activities - four organizations Within the college are, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Kappa Sigma, and American 'Swv - N...- Clyde N. Randall Acting Deon, College of Business Marketing Association. Above, Pot Stanton and Mrs. Charles Alli son go over IBM Techniques. Below, students complete o secretarial test M COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 'i Accounting labs are part of the basic college re- quirements. Here a lab assistant aids two students. Peter Weels Paulsen Loralie Bracy W. J. Man V"?' 'W Y 1 l Layton Ot? Edwin Burgoyne Bob Yates Gene Cross William Casper Gary Hess Norman Mal Don Tisdel Andrew Melville Eugene Garner Tom Brewer Doug Holt Bill Bradford Daniel E. Stl Seeds sssc A , 'A-"r4i435f?5?s'if?fi:ii ig 1,c.fg"', 5T5?Efi-5 S . ' A ,M 2 S ,. i kszzagaif i,,l.ssSfi 4 1 i ,, ,Y fs - ww' fl Q Q , .,., . ,,, n ,.,.,.u.. .,.,v E H,. , .E ....E ,..A ..,.,,. . , ..., , I X, 'E ,fjsga ,frm " ' A Mm, s'Wi'im as George Tamura Dale Godfrey Gloria Morrison The College MBA program offers a 246 new type of training in Business. -""'.r-"I,fw", W.. . f' N 5- 25: y ssl f , ff sigh Machine techniques are neces- sary to all Business majors. :rd Bradford Joan B. Isaac Owen Lunt ex If S2 fl 3 ' bs- s. .S yi K :rd Waldron Allyn R. Mahoney Samuel R. Johnson Milo Carlston Harlow B. Jones Charles Stratford Larry Oliver ' L. Sargent William D. Ryan Ceanne Mitchell Allan Petersen Warren Lessley Roberta Johnson Robert Cox welter F. Marsh Jay R. Schoman Bob Dean COLLEGE OF BUSINESS . J. R. Rasmussen listens seminar in MBA room. 2247 . sw , Q, Q.. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Typing and secretarial classes give many College of Business IBM adds con- students their facility for shorthand. siderably to the training available. Dean Cluff Eddie Peterson Ronald Christensen Craig Vincent Ann Gilhool Leon W. Woodfield Stan Mart I Z 4 5 James Cameron Morley R. Sprague Alfred Van Wagenen Foster E. Barlow Henry Rasmussen Richard P. Calhoun John A. Garr Frank Lover Lyle Adams Richard R, Sangberg Louis Harris Rex Mortensen Dean Roberts Teaching techniques include many extra activities. Here students learn fundamentals of thrift. ? r Above, Shop students are trained well at Stewart School. Below, University Education Classes draw many students. Proper note taking aids many in maintaining the grades. i COLLEGE OF EDUCATION This college participates in more Held service than any other college - It includes six departments: Educational Administration, Educational Psychology, Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Home Economics, and Health, Physical Education and Recreation - It Works in conjunction with the Stewart School and is presently assisting in the Kellogg project - A new program began in fall of 1954 in the College of Education in which students started their training for teaching handicapped children. An undergraduate organization, Phi Alpha Tau, comprises part of this colleges activity. Don Orton Dean, College of Education 249 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION i 2 -was mf V,-gf. A Stewart Training School provides an interesting workshop. Above, a University student teacher hell: students learn by using art technique Gerald Egan Joan Van Heiningen Elaine Somsen Katarina Koch Carolyn Olrnstead Mary Catherine Evans Keith Woodf 5 1 Don Fowles Joy Verde Jean Stillman Joan Woodbury Arla Wangsgard Ann Wilkins Val Hick Dan Skala Dora Jane Hyde Joyce Stillman Mary McNichols Gayle Bringhurst Shirley Ann Sullivan Dee Burning 2 Diane Law Donna Sfowell Meriel Nielsen Darrell Kasfeler William De Nico Sylvia Sfringham Ar? Hurzeler, Jr. ara Brah Meyer John McAllister Laura Bowen Norma Jane Peterson Nancy Buchereif Beverly Bacon Richard C. Crocker vert L. Masters Janice Davis Bee Staheli Gladys Pannier Margaret Bock Shirlene Milne La Nae Anderson ri-lee Erickson Lois Bennion Pai Tanner Mike Morris Belly Jolly Beckman Vella Neil Rober? C. James :rge C. Foies Pa1Ramsden Beriha Elaine Waliers Bon Nifa Russon Martha Srewarl Dave R. Rasmussen Sarah Hess 251. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Ciela Hill Janice Bees Observing scenes like this are a big factor in I influencing many into going into Education. Cqrolsioker Neilpuvil William Reese Jeneil Boren Joyce Erickson Jean Messinger Marylin Hatch Janet Marshall Dix McMull iii Ralph Gochnovv Sylvia Knight Geniel Maxfield Corinne Nelsen Chadeite De Niro Lois Burton Jed Gibso me John Sehieving Elizabefh Crawley Betty Jewel Allan Ann Wixon Bunny Reese Colleen Gowans Louis Mel' 252 irolia Riley Claudia While Sally Threodgold Lee Losaler Geneva Banks Geraldine Hebdon Virgil Sessions 'nav' 3' irol Menotti Valerie Bannon Jo Anne Befis Barbara Anderson Dean Collet? Gertrude Lewis Portia Peterson Nw, Pls. K' mn Rewan Joanne Pay Elaine Ong Particia Ann Frei Claudia Fifts John Josephson Lois Peltz :Mlm aww an Eldredge Anne Broberg Marian Howells Jo Ellen Brown Carol Nielson Nola Goff :GN Joo nne Paulsen L J S Willis Irene Richards Alton Thorpe Carol Cameron Paul Radcliffe Lucille Tullle 1y ynn ones uzanne 2553 COLLEGE OF EDUCATIO ""'-... Workmg wnth students at Stewart School Doro1hyGoIdmun Beny Stevens Pmmner helps wuth the teacher tralnmg program Darlene Sharp Carol Larsen Jeanne Chndester Mlrlam Dlckson Judith Sllver LaVonne Erickson Marlene W 'QSX Ruth Sndwell Sally Rlddle Bonta Stalllngs Mar1lynLunt MIllICenl Stewart Beth Bates Karan Fenla Marlon Roberts Jeanne Larsen Elame Moesser Joan Beard Audrey Kxrton Carol Calder Karen Nel Diana Cox Carol Anderson Carol Lynn Davis Donna Reeder Pat Sheya Duane Holt LuRee Van W 754 3 E ri 5 1 7 L , l f an-:ff f L., ' COLLEGE OF LAW A minimum of six years for the Bachelor of Law Degree i: prerequisite for one practicing law. Included Within these years, three must be the actual studies of the usual la courses, practice cases, etc. - Law students also work for 1 Legal Air Society which is designed for those persc who need legal help but cannot afford it - funds for this 2 backed by the Community Chest - Students in t upper IOZ of their class are invited to Write for the Utah L: Review, a scholarly Law periodical - there are also thi fraternities in this college which students may join -- they a Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Delta Phi, and Delta Theta Phi An appellate moot court contest is held each year, and t Winners represent the school in the natior competition sponsored by the Association of t Bar of the City of New Yo: Law Week climaxes the yearis activit for students in this colleg Proctice court coses take on all the im- pact and excitement ofthe reol thing. COLLEGE OF LAW S Daniel J. Dykstra Deon of the Lciw School Conway Morris Richord Cham i Pc1rent's Day brought mony interested "students" to the LCIW School. Paul Geerlings Tom Boley Bob Schoerr 256 COLLEGE 0F FINE ARTS Seeking distinction, the College of Fine Arts trains people with talent and ideas for professional careers or increased personal enjoyment. The college, under the direction of Lowell Bl. Durham, includes departments in architecture, art, music, sculpture, and speech. It was established as a college in 1947 and is now famed for the art it produces and the recognized artists on the faculty. The Department of Architecture has been accredited hy the National Architecture Accrediting Board and the Music Department is a member of the National Association of Schools of Music. The College casts its perspective on the campus scene as the various activities take place. The music groups furnish concert series and special assembly performances. The Architecture students plan many displays. ln every week of the year, we find some groups in the College of Fine Arts sharing their talents with the uU.'i Lowell Durham Dean ofthe College of Fine Arts Fine Arts students take advantage of their training to make decora- tions for one ofthe campus dances. College music groups often furnish music for concerts and assemblies. Above, Mixed Chorus practices for AT HOME Series and Nonettes and Men's Chorus appeared on the Founder's Day assembly. Avg, X Q. COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Color identification is studied by means of swatches made by Fine Arts students. e Miyuki Kabayashi Ronald Pexton Jeanette Boyack Chiba Tatsua Sue Clawson George Anderson Diane Russ Delbert Ward Jim Chamberlain Boyd Blackner Betty Beranek Lyn Ccpening 258 ! 5 'l it Avard Fairbanks, one ofthe nation's foremost sculptors exhibits one of his original works. P 5 COLLEGE OF MINES AND MINERAL INDUSTRIES This college began in 1891 when the University of Utah started giving instruction in mining, several years before Utah became a state -- There are nine departments within the college - In ceramics, where contracted with AEC, there is fundamental research in cindering - students in this field are studying the re-crystallization of material which is vital in all phases of the ceramics process - Geophysics is a relatively new department and Works in conjunction with Geology in the search for petroleum, metallic, and non-metallic mineral deposits and iderground water - the department of fuel technology is organized for the training of students in the production of fuels or in the industries - The Kennecott Copper Corporation has appropriated funds of 370,000 in order for this department to carry on research. A means of identifying and testing purity of com- pounds is achieved by the infra-red machine. This electronic device is used in the study ot wave frequency. Below, testing the compressional strength of the material are three students in the college. Armand Eardley Dean, College of Mines and Mineral Industries COLLEGE OF MINES AND MINERAL INDUSTRIES Photographic equipment aids tremen- dously in discovering many new facts in Mines and Mineral lndustry college. David Johnson Clair Deardon William Dolan Mona Wheelwright Howard Confer Russell Van Belois Earl Dent Kent Hansen Donald Nielson Keith Norseth Machinery and technical equipment is used constantly by students in this college. Included are Cleft to rightj Ultra violet, electron nuerougne, and oven. Engineering Week and Static generator really offered a tremendous display. stalls Above, specially prepared snacks were well accepted during the Spring Quarter event. Below, many electrical engineering students are demon- strating the vast machinery found in Engineering Hall COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Industrious students in the four departments of the college of Engineering spent extra time in planning an interesting Engineering Week for the public, and organized beard growing contests, as Well as a fun "Oyster Stewv party - They participated in professional groups Within their own departments including the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, the American Institute of Chemical Engineering, the American Society of Civil Engineering, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and the National Mechanical Engineers, honor society, Pi Tau Sigma - Some of the fellows also took part in the engineering service society, Theta Tau, and the national engineers honor society, Tau Beta Pi- Samuel S. Kistler Dean, College of Engineering 261 - 2 .4 E Garn Hatch Gordon Cram Q Chemical engineering conducts "pilot plant" Kenneth D.5mortt Boyd Bro experiments on all phases of industry. COLLEGE OF 5 Q ll Clyde Coombs Charles Chandler Richard Woodbury Robert C. Grover Alon Di Santo Jack Halverson Donald H. W 3 3 i 2 Leon Jones Dean Chambers Garth F. Moore William R. Donohoo Ed M. Hayward Le Grand R. Lamb Bill Lac 5' 3 a 2 Robert Jensen Charles Robert Whitehead Joel Nelson Oral J. Wood Thomas W. Barnes Bill Boyd Don Ol 262 wrence Kirby Gordon Hickman rence Rodle Leland Young John Elsey History of EleCTl'lC CCIlCUlCllll'1g mC1Cl1lneS is displayed during Engineer Week. ENGINEERING err G. Billings Le Ray W. Wagner Bruce Ririe David Wissman Edwin Bolton Gilbert Robbins Robert Warnick iillip Tucker Frank Bailey Allen Jones Owen Barker Myrl Slater Ed Gray Norman Packer in Haycock George Aposhian William K. Evans Boyd D. Larson Andy Oswald Gary Stewart Alvin Kieffer 263 COLLEGE OF NURSING The College of Nursing integrated the clinical with the academic World in seeking to build better citizens and health service for the community. The Nurses commuted between campus and Salt Lake General hospital complementing their study with practical hospital experience. The program Was lilled with 200 Women Who under the direction of Dean Mildred D. Rordame advanced their campaign for BS. Degrees and State certification. Many of the students advanced in their study Worked toward management positions in hospital service. Ralone Smlfh Hazel Anne Decker Hirley Mitaral Barbara Green Pauline Burnham Doris White Emalle Dunl Carol Sundstrom Joanne Marioti Barbara Crooksfon Jane Ueda Nancy Anne Brewster Jaye Watson Rauseh Norma Rlchal Glennys Moore Marilyn Luck Mary Louise Gillette Stella S. Okubo Jo Ann Rlgney Joanne Hardy Barbc:rc1J B ,Qty Classroom lecture and discussion prefaces the actual training in the hospital. .xx N 'gb vefiiyij Regular examination of patients to maintain hour- ly report is of prime import to nursing training. COLLEGE OF NURSING Patient nutrition is a field of spe- cialization. Diet and feeding prob- lems occupy much time in training. , c fun. GW' .r.-.-N l'f""W Mildred D. Rordame Dean, College of Nursing .Q 115 ,331 265 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Having only a two year program when it was first organized in 1905, the College of Medicine now has established a four year program leading to an M.D. degree - Its primary function is to train future physicians - this college also participates in the student health program, offers leadership in some of the public health problems of the city, and continues to acquire new knowledge in medical research. Each class is limited to fifty-five students who are selected in terms of scholarship, psychological stability, and social adjustment. Philip B. Price Dean, College of Medicine Four Med students find the hu- man skeleton fascinating study. Dale Johnson When the coveted title M.D. is coupled with their names, these students will have a complete knowledge of Basal metabolism. Precise amounts of all substances must be used . . . here, again, practice is mandatory. F1 '75 K , lf, 3? 2 , 'STSZS digg asm sf H wages ix at , EWS i fl 1,:t:g ,-Qt ' 5 we H s H at . , COLLEGE OF PHARMACY S l Fast progression since its campus establishment in 1946 marks the College of Pharmacy as We View its vast facility expansion program, whereby the most modern and best equipped department can be found on the third floor of the gymnasium. Headed by Dean L. David Hiner, this college has three student organizations - Rho Chi, honorary scholastic society, Phi Delta Chi, and the Student Branch of American Pharmaceutical Association. The College of Pharmacy furnished cosmetics and all types of make-up for the University theatrical productions and issued samples of hand lotion, shampoo, etc. on Family Day. College of Pharmacy students also spend a considerable time in the Labs. "4w"'0nWw,,. -...Qu L. David Hiner Dean, College of Pharmacy 267 College of Pharmacy students spend considerable time in Labs gaining practical experience in understanding very Technical aspects of chemistry. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Edgar Filippetti Blaine Cartwright William Stenberg Afton Webb Frank Delost Jim Winton Edward Gumb .lack Sweetring Steven Tanner Gus Soterion Delia Martin Rex Anderson James C. Dean Duane Blacl Robert Holladay L. Raymond Dicksen Gary Mann Glayde Waltkins Glen Korth 268 SECTION 0 i v 1 r f ff . 2 jf '15 W L N4 E 1 ,H 2 5 3 l 1 1 W v 'M P 2 vu. , WF I I f Kid-ash EE' a g 1, Www? at f-R+ E if Q5 4 ,fy .Q .,.-,. , 1 4. W. .1 QQ I 4' 3 wr R E wma In . H E . 5 1 74,5 ,,, f - " sg". -f -: .... if-:W ,, uggvz.-. , -- 1 i-: 4 N 1 1 ' mi 'MW wx ,6 31 ' ww,- , '1 1- mf' ff :ww 2,5 3 I W ,NN .gs A If I., 'Q 1 Ei f WE 3 L ig' 'Z memoirs we recall of fun and fortune are especially awaited at anxious times of the year when the Greek aggregations vie for honors. The true meaning of brotherhood and sisterhood are conveyed when these groups plan and execute original ideas together . . . build paper and wooden structures for Homecoming develop keen and Witty material for skits . . .construct interesting snow and ice objects . . . prepare blending voices for song fest . . . arrange for date parties and dinner dances . . . all of these events have helped us to live compatibly with others and to mature our personalities so that We might adjust to many different situations .... ln recall we also see the religious societies appropriating festive diversions . . . forming worthwhile interests. . . . Kings and queens add an extra dash of sparkle to our perspective of learning on the lighter side. r r typt ,ig Q 5 1 2.5. J SQ W ' ' ' 5 6 2 5 A as ,S if Q is it 'iff JF' A AMES in 37 E 'lj 32 ga ag? S S as Ev , Q1 524,552 ' qs . 1 3 gg 5555" 53252 f Sf .xthamygginw gi? 5 6 f 3 3 ff 8 ir ,L 1 O' .I y , P Q X' GREEK WEEK Utah's first Greek Week was planned by this committee. They include: CFirst row, left to right? Susan Bennett, Marlene Wessell, Chairman, Mary Ellen Barnes, Sandy Pepper, Adele Wooley. f2nd Rowb Marilyn Columbo, Gayle Brandley, Connie Cameron, Dorothy Whitney, Karen Nelson, and Kay Winn. 13rd Rowj Tom Bacon, Ken Shuey, Dick Dalrymple, and Terry Kastenis. S.A.E. OLYMPICS Mattiznd Mick light "torch" to start games. Pi Kaps and Pi Phis - pulled hard enough to win tug Ma . C. if M 1 Three legged race - a highlight of the Olympics. "Walking races - something new to "Ute" students. 274 Us . 2-1 - Milf -. Marilyn Mattsson and Mick Oberg, named "Greeks of the year,' chat with Dr. A. Ray Olpin and guest speaker, Grant McFarland, prior to the banquet while Mrs. Olpin ancl Mrs. McFarland look on 600 Greeks gathered for the first Greek Week Banquet. Unique decorations combin- ing the colors of all groups and miniature torches added to the color and atmosphere of the final Greek Week activity. - eu Earl and Corinne - action at Greek Week exchange. 'tau-fy , Zfrgj M The Union Building was the scene of an impressive Pan- Hellenic-I.F.C. Exchange. An overflow crowd played cards in the lounges and danced in the main ballroom Wednes- day night of Greek Week. 275 BETA TH ETA PI Wil, Founded: Miqfilqlilw 1351 East First South August 8, 1851 U. 0 25, 1913 xkdsx X nj Bill Vetter Curl McGavin Bob Pembroke Jim Waters Joe Terry Jim Martin David Dean Richard Sal Joe Butler John Farro Douglas Dohl Gary Lobb Fred Mathews Ramon Johnson Paul Moslander Mike Per Randall Green Dan Firmage Steven Adams Jay Eldreclge Jerry Armstrong Larry Early Kenneth Reed Kenny Cl 276 Bemis iiiiprvssvcl sorority' girls with their culimxry arts ut their tmiuutl lwcntliliaist for sorority plvclgcs - most of that ski team wt-rv Bctu lN9IlllJ0l'S - thcy he- Cumc- tliiul-pliicv wimwrs of im-its qiurrtc-ts at llonwcoiiiiiig - and com- hinccl with Sigls and Phi Dcltls for the Miami 'l'riz1cl. if, 'su -1,57 b ii, J it Brockbank Victor Day Bob Breinholt John Dahlstrom Paul Maxwell Richard Euler David Gillette Robert Raybould l 5 m Bolton John Preston Creer Richard Holt Grayson Wright Dee Wilson Darry Setger Joe Polldarl Vernon Stevenson I lf las Taylor Bruce White Kirby Dawson Raymond Lusty Pete Dowse Jim Goodro John Mash Ralph Berstrom t . , 5 Jlsffff Tffw 'far ' 'fm' lf, 1. gilt, us' zzz", :af f :gg-.. , ,L E1 22 will A 4 A 1 T387 East 151 scum g ALPHA CHI OMEGA A MelOdiOuS Alpha Chi Quartet Sang Founded: De Paul University themselves into the Winneris spotlight Green Castle, Indiana at Homecoming - others took athletic I recognition on campus - Alpine Rose October 15' 1885 Ml'-Iflene WSSS' Lodge became wintry setting for a U- Of U-I March 23, l934 President spirited Christmas dance - and Alpha Chils joined with the Delta Gammais in a rousing Western motif party at the Old Mill, the last part of March. Cherry Bushman Marsha Hayes Joan Ba E 3 1 is e E if 5 K- KI F Q 3 Q 3 S ,,,, ,NE Luceen Howard Anneft Faux Kay Ford Audry Jensen Colleen Cluff Ellen Gunnell Solly Ridde Louise San 278 'Y xt Gerrtsen Carole Cassell Barbara Cook Carol Lynn Davis Mary Jonsson Pat Ramsden Caroline Comer Patricia Waddaups 'mv 5-4 My 'Cederlof Janet Engar Annette Lowry Jon Lee Mary Snow Sue Morley Beverly Bacon Judy Samuelson '40 A9 'df' 'QQ' :ara Ryan Nereece Hunt Pat Parkinson Lucille Tuttle Carol Stoker Diane Nuttall Carolyn Cameron Darl Frederickson 19' Q rv-1 iff' -J? ,TAS xi ... - 1 ia Knight Renee Draayer Carol Cochran Lyn Copening Linda Hall Marilyn Cook Karhie Samuelson Cherie Savage A 'If' if me Chidester Dorothy Bown Adrienne Harrow Gladys Pannier Gayla Glascock Pat Tanner Elaine Ranker Tonia Stallings wtf' 'ie Jackman Jean Stout Marria Knight Rosetta Smith Susan Bennett Janet Marshall Norma Sandberg Patti Ruff 279 KE KAPPA SIGMA l 1 . z .,,z,, .- M Nl,,,,..m ' xv mx if Founde Virginia J I'ii 1 E A ,K 1l ginia 1435 Federal Way Decem -ln ' V X u. of u.,l5iOiQy 16, 1928 gases as M , , . ,gpg 1 wvl o M. ie: :WFS Quin Corbridge Jogn Ruppel Roger Quilicy Jim Zogg Mon While Elmer Newman Phil Gerstner E i ? i Dick Her 3 E ' J X Keith Marshael Reed Christiansen Jay Jensen Gordon Crawford Paul Hill Bruce Thunell Edward Hendrickson Gordon Sch: David Alston Jim Henderson Roger Schow Del Rowe Mike Holbrook Jim Hogarth Robert Anderson 280 Jack Olp Jefferson Davis Days became the talk of the campus as the celebration com- meucecl With a "damn yankeev hanging from a tree and a couferate flag waving in the lareeze-the rebels also sponsored a successful Fall quarter formal with a black and white motif. Mick Oberg President hompson Bruce Zenger Richard Gardner Ralph Seal Jerald Kilgrow Charles Galbo George Norfon Bill Brough ixr 'VZYFU i'i J 2 si B 3 l J rx i.f.: K ry King Wayne Brown Raymond Blake Joseph Thalrnan Bob Sparks Richard Dofson John Nuslein Tony Burdeft S 4 , Jensen Richard Bradford Max Wilson Allen Brown Terry Kasianis Keiih Gibson Birkin Holbrook Scoff Steele 2 ALPHA DELTA Pl ,- 'ff "+- ,Qi '55, Founded: Wesleyan College Q "T 4 1" ggffl 1 . '- Eg I iiiiff . , ' Macon, Georgia A it QL - ii. X. .loo ,,.. 5, A, May 15, 1851 ' f i ' i A ' U. of U., February 8, 1926 70 South Wolcott 'E Carolyn Olmstead .loan Van Helnlngen Eleanor Stohl Roberta Johnson Carolyn Scofield Cecilia Thompson Carolyn Fernley Nancy M Barbara Bromly Jill Hollingshead Elizabeth Atkinson Fay Satterfield Pa? Stanton Shirlene Alsop Gail Zigler Virginia l l Moriorie Decker Evelyn Fuller Sue Proctor Marilyn Hanna Diane Law Barbara Bowen Ann Sutton Barbara Hi 282 Clever House Cl6C0l'k1tl0llS captured 21 First place trophy in Homecoming events ior the A.D. Piis - determined 11nselfish .1ttit11de prevzliled i11 their Llllllllill proj- ect of caring for orphans - 11 spacious, K ldeul sororitv house heeame Ll d01HiI121lI6 lddress for n11111ero11s fun events. ,951 ffk Mary Catherine Evans President Bonnie Brothers Connie Rabuts Adrienne Willy Janice Nielsen Laura Joseph Allene Bullock 'ie McMillan Karen Pelersen Sydney Hatch Linda Kuhre Wyoma Hickman Dorothy Gray Marilyn Sue Stoker Harrie? Mullen 2 Strand Carol Cutler Kafarina Koch Marilyn Allen Lollie Sullivan Marion Birkenshaw Alix Wells Diane Berguall n Holm Marian Howells Nancy Emerson Barbara Bode Pal' Vincenf Janet Pedersen Diane Marie Foster Charlene Callow 283 AXA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded: r1gaverSa1y 1 March u. Q w fh 15, 1950 1164 Ec1s'rSouth Temple ad! LeMar Hausen George Fisher Jack Walther Allan DiSan1o Charles Loughran Gaylcln N George Frcxnkoulch William Lisconbee Glenn Affleck John Walker Bruce Grow John Morris Charles Jones Jerald 2 First place trophies were awarded to Lambda Chiis for Homecoming house decorations and fraternity scholarship- their crescent queen was honored at a s colorful formal-and the U Davs push- x , ' John Parodl cart relays were sponsored by them. President we iam Quinn Jon Human David Weiss Jock Johnson Robert Lloyd Richard Bunker Gordon Yates Bill Francis 1, nn Morris Robert R. Roblez Gordon Pocock Fred Wells Gary Greer William H. Kelso John R. Hughes Bob Gillespie 285 l ALPHA.PHl Founded: S University I . H, , ,cr tfmfuw 42g5V'wk QMEQFEH l am to ,J A brbr J October ' xg' IM fff,L:5p2weL f , . A "'W"H' 21 .o J Jr- y 4, 1946 1386 Butler Avenue -- -1 E r I i P Neva Jacobsen Arditl-1 Daly Janice Jordan Sue Leonarclson Anita Lewis Peggy Thliveris Portia Peterson Margaret S Pat Ablett Barbara Gubler Millicent Holbrook Marilyn Wagstaff Corinne Chatwin Sandra Day Joyce Stillman Nancy Bai l l 286 XV21f'IlC Milla-1' gained popular note for the title of 'lack fJllJlillll0l1dS and was fOl'lll2llly klllIl0llllCCCl at thc illllllllll Hciclcllnerg party - judges 11a111ccl two Alpha Phils ZILLSIICIZIHLS to IJOIIICCOIIHIIQ and Founders, Day q11ecr11s-S1101-css and 110t01'iety C0lltlllll6Cl for the y'0llIlgCSt sorority group on CHIIIPIIS. Joan Lynch Carlene Johnson Carol Larsen Donna Poulion .lon Anne Geer Terry Bullock Ann Coonrod Marian Kolby Barbara Anderson Jeneane Crawford Gerennlta Curry Sonia Na1e CarolYn WGYVUUS Helen AnC'9"'05lC'k'5 wr :QV ael Tracy Joan Williams Jean Stillman .loan Isaac Lynn Rowan Mur1elN1elsen Carol Erlckson Anne Broberg ffw n Richard Charlene Morgan Adele Leggeh Sharon Walter Sandra Sfamulls Kal Wunn Ellen Moore Afton Thorpe Founded: Unive mt- . www af., Decem be O Q gf me gg U XJ-ITIL: - QF., Q1 I 5-rf' ICI'T1I A S is, f' -fm r 3 'I 4 'IO2 University Street as 9 Q PHI DELTA THETA 15. .-xfk , 4 : :iz ' EW- 2 or r M tt-t Q 1, 91 " eps 1 2 Tom Bo Larry Mantle Brian McSharry Jerry Liston Dave Dun an Cl d J h g y e o nston Clayton Parr Edwin Berhold Glade Wo Noel Peacock Kenneth Hatch Paul Allison Lee Robinson Donnie Barr Gary Anderson Robert Clements Lowell Hen 2 E E 5 Phi Delts proved they were always ready for 11 fun time us the year pro- gressed-a great percentage of athletes wore the Phi Delt Pin-and with Sigina Chis and Bettis they held ll dzuidy Miami Triad at the Country Chili. They' also sponsored the i'U's" first organized water fight. ,f'-rsh 'Eff hear' s McSharry Sam Wilson Carter Foss James Abraham Gerald Ross Richard Calhoun James Pugmrre ,-4-an-' 2 lard Hess Craig Campbell Ronald Kasfelie Dave Germann Tom Otferbeln .lim De Vore George Weller David Roo? A. McGregor Wayne White Lee Nichols Chesrer Franklin James Monroe Richard Dyer David Hacking Jerry Powers Third place honors in house decorations and Quartets added hi fhli fhts to tro- l Fr 5: pliy-laden shelves at the Chi Omega House - the Old Mill dazzled as the scene of Kappa, Chi O shindig coin- menced - an equisite colorful, setting at the Country Club added to success of winter formal. l n Marilyn Lunt cl-ii OMEGA Founded: University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas .IL limi, p M f"" Wiwjgl l'i, 1113 EN J . April 5, 'I895 Q 1-' ,,- ,Q U. of U., February 28, 1914 Q" T435 East First South Wi' l Carol Staines Margo Penney Heather Brown Roselyn Bryson Roberta Owen Mary Southwick MOI'T1IClI Barbara Vincent Nancy Valentine Carolyn Romney Jeraldine Jackson Ann Pettigrew Janet Andrews Sue Stratford Gerrl Ho Sally Smith Janice Jensen Ann West lynn Burnham Deanna Olson Margaret Southwick Sally Sorensen Ann S 290 a Jackson Charlene Carmen Louise Couch Jewel Ainsworth Corinne Nelson Barbara Jacobsen Nancy Beuler Gif? Barbara Kiepe :e Nilson Gayle Brandley Helen Jenkins Connie Cameron Emilie Pearce Mitzi Hansen Jayne Griffin Carolyn Allred we rf. ,Maeve e Sprunf Penny Allred Shari Callisler Barbara Kay Hansen Diane Russon Ann Wcrfhen Julie Goaies Sonia Nilsen 'Re ie Hewlett Carolyn Sanders Ann ...- farolSmi1h Jane Pelligrew 21'- ,aw Q.. 'IS' Reichman Joyce Erickson Nancy Elliot Martha Stewart Dee Ward Joan Yancy nf. 5 Arif aron Pros? Marge Fotes Sue Woodruff Mariel Thomas Charlynn Johnson Camille Robinson wt' W..-f our dktw. on Givan Joan Willis Cecilia Casey Carol Clissold Martha Mace Wilkinson Sue Clawson Lois Sfeffensen Nan Hansen 291 ' af i'i'e w Y gm- ,W ' IJ ' W, . as 'Ll' A " ln 'I i,l"'f'h V zx' 153 South 13th East Sig Epis Walked away with the first place trophy in snow sculpturing - presented an informal open house after a football frame - and arranfed for , ,O E' Wayne Miller very Jolly tunes at exchanges. presiden, SIGMA PHI EPSILON p Founded: University of Richmond E Richmond, Virginia E November 1, 1901 M 1 I 1' U- of U-I F9l3VUUl'Y 251 1950 Bill Lacy George Mantes Edward Menne Paul Anderson Robert W '3 402 ' .M -...Q M... Wayne Castro Roger Bartlett Bill Parker Dyke Le-Fever Bill Siefvasf Harold Carter Alton Emerson Gene Ly Ron Munroe John Cigorenas Mick M. Cutchan Richard Lautensolk Roger M. Clark Stanley Hanson Wallace Hamilton Richard Ji 5 3 1. .,g, W 'fav fi 'Q tg Q sr W iii' its a TJ 2- . 4- E . - .af 1, ' '-1 5 if iiae- f Bud Lentz Leonard Wanderaas Stuart Smith Guy Freebore Fred Johnson Rondo Weston Larry Oliver Gary l- 292 Pi Kap's gather for sorority serenading following a Monday night meeting. Delta Gamma's like all sorority girls watch carefully the calories for the clay. EX 1-V33 92 VE , Fraternity and Sorority dances always are highlights of the social calendar. 9F?K.'i.?'1 I Illia The Union Building provided on setting for the IFC Pan- Hellenic exchange during Greek Week festivities. Sig Ep's captured first place in snow sculpturing during winter quarter Snow Carnival. Lg.: wi Pg F .1-it-. Q 3 as Alpha Delta Pi's honored their favorite professors at a winter quarter banquet. 41, bf' ws. U 1 f rv lxsf Hx fa is my l '1 I . il 1 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL IFC members established several new policies in their organi- zation-they hegan holding their meetings at various fraternity houses in place of the Union building - organized Junior IFC for pledges - set forth the first Creek WVeelc on campus - and Worked diligently to institute Fall pre-rushing privileges for fraternities. Acting oiiicers for the year Were Mick Oberg, President - Craig Carter, Vice President - Don VVare, Secre- tary-and Paul Baker, Treasurer, While Dean Burns Crookstan acted as Faculty Adviser. Bill Meyer Blaine Huntsman J. P. Greenband Mick Obe 9 r 4 1 "" I . f L ! l A J V Robert Merki Craig Carter Craig Campbell Wayne White .lack Spitzer Ron Jensl 5 7 'qi yr I A 'Q x J .XY ' ' r W2 ? 5 f f I M ll r 1 i , M ' i 3. 5 W Elwood Dorland David Weiss Barrie Bush Bill McConahay Bruce Sorenson Manny Fl E :R 2 2: , ' i A l 'T is Rf ,fi , 5 ,f J. . . til Y 7 S 1 Kenn Morris Ramon Johnson Wayne Miller Don Ware Thomas Sweeney Paul Bak 'vn- fThompson Laurine Ellis PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Pzuihelleiiie officers, Marilyn Muttsson, Pl'CSlCl6llt-Slllllll Hess, Veep-Bunny Reese, SCC'l'Gtl1l'y-lllld Elaine Moesser, Treasurer, with other Paiilielleiiie memliers, aimed to aeliieve ll more friendly, cooperative spirit uinoiig campus sororities-and held quarterly banquets with IFC to further improve reluticms. Dean Morgan served as their Adviser. ws. 1 Mattsson Shirley Layton Barbara Ayers Elaine Moesser .-Q! ,ing 108 AA :Die J" 'Q' 'ine Evans Marilyn Lunt Judy Ward Carolea Riley Bunny Reese Marilyn Maycock NW Jo Nelson Joanne Van Liew Ann Sutton Marlene Wessel Sarah Hess Jewell Ainsworth 295 IFC-Pan Hellenic refreshment table provided many with casual introduction. The Tri Delt house was the scene of the first annual Spur Slave Auction. The SAE house was the scene of many afternoons of guitar accompanied harmony. The Old Mill was the scene of the KKG King Arthur party during fall quarter. The Kappa Sig's combined with Kappa neighbors for a Christ- mas party for underprivileged children. Chi Omega's listen to fraternity serenading during fall quarter slumber party. Phi Sigma Delta claimed recognition for heing the newest organization on campus- although they are still in the process of pur- chasing a house, we will probably hear much more ahout this group in the near future. President Olpiu was a guest at the impressive installation at the Hotel Utah. The Phi Sigis hegan their year with a first campus scholarship. PHI SIGMA DELTA K Founded: Unizfeifsfitx of Pennsylvania .f 1 Philadelplifidfiennsylvania 5 .2 5 January 12, 190 1 'ack Spitzer President U. of U., No 7, 1955 Martin Bruce Davidson Sheldon Monsey J. P. Greenband Sandy Pepper W , ,I ' 3 K W, ,,. , Y i 5 7 1 l 5 Y Q 1 .Slcolnick Richard Gillman Merle Arnovifz Paul Nond John PI'iCe DELTA DELTA DELTA I Founded: Boston University , y Boston, Massachusetts - V- ., A g 4 Q" , 5.11, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 4"' 'J " U. of U., March 26, 1932 1431 East lst South F7 "QA 'ss l i Ruth Ann Agnew Carolyn Bennlon Carol Nuzman Sandra Merrill Jean Muir Marva Bishop Marilyn Wilcox Marilyn Mtn. ' W5 vi 'W MEF' Ll .4 Joan Godbe Mary McNichols Sue Swindle Louise Gleave Susan Gardner Connie Shipp Carolyn Bertagnole Dela I' an we Natalie Williams Linda Scheel Molly Wullstein Sophie Adondalcis Patricia Keaton Becky Larsen Mary Jean Affleck Jean Cl mm, 'Mm ,WA-dl vw? ,164 Renee Barker Martha Stringham Nancy McNicl-iols Carol Jean Douglas Joyce Fox Jane Kitchen Roberta Smith Anne Le- 298 Ibcltu Dt-ltu Delta won titles for ll0Il'lt't'0IlllIlg. Snow Cz11'11ix'ul, Air l"o1'Q0 and Navy Qllt't'llS - Cunipus activities in-mist-tl entliusizlstit' Tri Dt-lt spirit - zuicl Pi Pliis united with them for 21 rollicking lmsll at thc Oltl Mill. Marilyn Mattsson l Terry Head LaRene Hayes Saundra Wood Pf'e5ldeV1l Clare Matthews Joanne Paulsen Claudia Blodgett Susan Packard -'YPD 'i 05 CTS' 17 'S' - 4 Christensen Karen Towers Michel Taylor Janet Holt Marianne Buchanan Mary Alice Jeppson Sally Kretchman Bettie Barlow fv- es. FQ, v-11 nw fve- -spar 'i Weiss Kay Fowler Marilyn Mika Mary Ann Staples Louise Jorgensen Phyllis Broberg Diane Gilbert Janis Nielsen rf' L if fs fur, 3 lf ,,, 5. y Layton Jody Fallentine Elinor Bartlett Carol Lane Marilyn Colombo Barbara Ellertson Judy Engle Bee Stoheli Larsen Connie Jo Matthews Jean Gough Colleen Mclouf Judy Christensen Gaye Butler Carole Doyle Marjorie Webb 299 The friendly hrotherhood came through with first place honors in intramurals and Homecoming quartets - they re- ceived laurcls for house ClCCO1'21tiOI1S and 5 skits - and claimed the ASUU presi- Manny Floor dent as one of their members. president Pl KAPPA ALPHA Founded, . of Virginia in A, xr .UII r Qi . . . 121. 'V l'lc Q f-- i s Char Virginia 4' 1"-' 4 'l.lli,l EFI' I 1 2 V i,k. M tv X fa' , If V " " Morch 1, Wim -v-... K E Qrfl U. of U.,10lpril 20, 1912 51 North Wolcott Allan Li ..-Q, A Bob Wallace Bill McConahay Gary Johnson Gary Brim Don Cannon Sam Park Richard Cracroft David Cl Gary Winn Bill Tanner Donald Tisdel Dick MacFarlane Ron Halliday Harold Snow Carl Buehner Dick Dal Kirby Orme Jim Dickson Ed Shuey Paul Harris Loel Hepworlh Paul Lision Paul Clayton Eddie 300 e Osborne :rl Smifh H" ,ML-Q, Q1 Carl Burion Frank Thomas Ken Johnson Maurice Dorian Lynn Chidester John Coldesina Tom Browning ' 'TV E K Q nn, -a ,ol -of Y, E Q l Ron Liffle Lawrence Cooley Jim McEntire Fred Holes Spence Clark Jim Gray Bob Dean son Brown W. "Y 1 fm 'lb' ...uv ,J . K A is . Roland Hardy Paul Pollei Henry Fryer Stephen Burfon Donald Leslie Bob Hodgson LaMont Gunnerson i i Z ne Griffin John Bennet! William Brickey Alton Frazier Ben Olson Ken Shuey Kent Vincent Clark Cederlof INR 'INT' 2 Earl Wunderli Terry Thompson Milne Hanson Farrell Thomas Corky Olsen Richard Blockham Ralph Srephens 301 DELTA GAMMA Founded: Lewis School Oxford, Mississippi ,Sig ,,,, iwi,F,iw .5 fsb Jigs,-. T January 2, 1874 1 -Qf'-' ' an U. of U., May 7, 1932 1371 East 1st South AN fm 5 1 Q Kay Silvugni Mamie Alice Edwards Denise While Jackie Richards Belly Wideman Helen Siarley Nancy Robinson Sheral Ta Q Kathryn Neeley Sue Rafhbone .lo Ann Bagley Carole Calder Karen Nelson Myrna Pederson Kay Amundsen Colleen Ca fe e 1 Myrna Christiansen Rieile Lewinson Joy Thalman Nancy Skinner Ruth Cline Pat Rogers Dorothy Hatch Joanne La 302 Dcltu CJQIIIIIIHIQS hccamc school olficcrs. publiczxtiou officials, and campus activ- ity chairmcii - artistry in snow sculptur- ing won thcm 21 first place trophy in Snow Clill'lllY2ll awards - thc now Jounjudkins Lyn., Hoggon Am, Kimball Anchor Mun, Tim Monroc, was un- nouucccl ut thc pledge party at Hotcl Utah - and Dr. Doran of thc Physics clcpzirtmcnt was voted the Delta Cum- u Elaine Moesser mas' fzuoritc profcssor. President Joy Jarmen Margaret Kay Barbara Sullivan 'T all Wrathall Nola Grant Delores Aubele Dorothy Thompson Joyce Hart Claudia White Karen Cummings Karlee Mordhorst I M!! Anne Liston Maxiene Plapp Ann Wooley Joyce Anderson Ann Bieriman Genele Lockyar Janet Secor Claudia Evans an A' - een Cassity Jane Irvine Anne Huish Carolyn Jonas Diane Thompson Dixie Osller Teddy McQuarrie Nancy Timothy 303 'I416 Butler Avenue SIGMA ALPHA EPSILCN A Founded: u , seiisity of Alabama U Gila ba m a 'Fi' X4- N y x fd Ma rch 9, 4 N' ne w u. ofxlitifgyblarch 26, 1949 X!! E 3 George Meyer Kenneth Swain Gary Miellins James Carfes John Seal Neil Davis Ron Olauson Kirk Sfude ? Bob Williams Ted Hatch Gary Vance Alan Wilson Ed Keiser Wilford Ward Barrie Bush Fred Thill 304 Sig Alplis and Minerva niovecl to il inorc convcnicnt loc-ation on cqnnpns - won favor for their 2ll'tlSlIl'y and orgzinizution in tlic yeuris events - uncl cnergetic-ally' Pl2Ill1ll'Cl for il successful VVill'C1'll'Ollt party and spring lorniul. Nut Nord President 77' -"' if W? f v ,, l ' ' ll is Spencer Whitney Reed Porter Jerry Jurelich Max Redman James W. Stacey George Mason Paul Baker 3' F i ' vi 5 b Q i , , s J i , rge Boss Robert Yates Bob Young Jim Morgan Bill Hendrickson Joe Wesf Ray Groussman Barry Quinn Hacking James Nielson Lowell Brimley Ricld Larson Kent Reimann Robert Kalicki Dick Schmertz William Skinner 305 Industrious Kappas claimed first place rights in scholarship - their Homecoming Quartet brought second place honors to the Chapter - Sweetheart of Sigma Chi and the Sigma Pi Orchid Queen were chosen from this chapter - and the KKG and Pi Phi Monmouth duo was celebrated, KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA , we - Founded: Monmouth College ,s g nh M Monmouth, Illinois V :, U October 13, 1870 in X ln. l f' 1r'l1 - f 'f , U. of U., NOVember ll, l932 33 South Wolcott Barbara Ellis Sue Douglas Karen Peterson Phyllis Burbidge Lucille Cowles Elaine Mickelsen Laurine 1 l s Mary Gilhool Ruth Ann Nebeker Charlyn Jacobsen Barbara Ray Valerie Olson Sally Snow Julene Brewer Pauline Bu 4? Wt' Denise Dozzi Liz Dunlap Janice Johnson Ceanne Mitchell Kathleen Pinnock Mary Susman Dee Sterlaker Judie Edvi Cathy Webb Sandy Hayward Bonnie Jo Nelson Ginger Jex Betty Lynn Jones Carol Jacobsen Dorothy Nilsson Pat O'B 306 Bu nny Reese Jasmine Freed Caflwerine Jones Ann Wixom Alice Mecham Jean Okelberry PFeSldeI'1l Clarice Miller Mary Middlefon Georgia McGinn Carolyn .lex Nancy Lipman RW' -in Olson Sue Cowan Deanna James Sue Waolard Mary Ann Rasmussen La Verle Sorenson Barbara Allen Ann Elclredge n Stillman Jane? Margeffs Phyllis Hindman Eve Sumner Nancy Larsen Carrol Robinson Barbara Castlelon Louise Gardiner 58' 1 -'Qi .fe Q-"-9 fl' f-ws' ,.,,, Sumner Mary Dawn Bailey Suzanne Burbidge Gay Lerwill Gay Messina Sylvia Hasler Adele Wooley Carolyn Griffin em -on '1""'U3' vm Elclredge Carol Dee Smith Lizzie Ann McCune Mary Hicks Carolyn Durham Shirley Haynes LaRae Robbins Karen Heaton :SUT , .il ""' lei, 'mix ,I .e 1 , al Ii 1 I I f itz! nv -- Y 5' S V 1:11 ., u i V-1 . - 1 . '-' -1 lx-5 ,,y,.if,,3g,.5,,,R , -g x.,. , I. S I G M A C H I , Xff1 f it Founded: University of Miami Miami, Ohio June 28,1855 U. of U., August 21, 1908 1395 East lst South Sig's waved good-bye to 1111111e1'o11s mis- sio11z11'ies from the chapter - but the unity of the lJ1'etl11'e11 1'e111ui11cd and they sponsored at great 111e1o11 mess to l1igl1ligl1t Frosh YVeek, as well, as thev z11'1'u11qed ext1'e111elv i11to1'0sti11q capers R . L for their 11111111111 Sig Derby Daw. A'-QW' fm' Donald Sampson Don F. Johnson Dale Godfrey Robert Norton Jack Lake Steve Silver Bob Vernon Homer A 'Q .aw if ' .- 3 ' me I 5 if, 1 l TM 1 M l 1 land Young Hubert Barlow Jon Webber Richard Paul Wally Duncan Ron Huber Jon Carpenter Ray Lanl Tom Pike Gerald Gillie we fi John Garrigues Robert Sperry Lee Barnes Reid Hilton Ray Hart Phil Co 1 Joseph Clawson Robert Burton Stephen Gleave Roland David Morris Dave Morris Ar? Nelson Martin Zachreson Jack Ro 308 ru ce Sorenson -Q-mtg r 11 7 any J J ' 'f' ""' ' HQ Jim Poulson Peter Knudson Robert Haight Bob Soderberg Bob Wright Jay Oldroyd ,333- -f"? 1 if President Steve West Dee Rasmussen Spencer Greer Bob Beers Spenct Hansen Michael Norton t 4-""'i'l' 'OH fi -v 1 e Sylvester Fred Smith Orlando Delogu Dick Green Kent Bateman Skip Burbiclge Lewis Hills Richard Smith f-rf an Winters Mack Watkins .Q '15 Dell Boccignone wav' ?"'fl 1 'HY Bob Sloan Rulon Stocking Bruce Woodruff Don Kenyon Jerry Jones 6' as f,....u- ,wave UQ l John Peters Douglas Jensen lPeorson Reid Fogg Gayle Baddley Bruce Cummings Gordon Oborn Gordon Keller ,Q-if rl Jensen Fred Christensen fs? Lee Barnes .fv- 'ww C39 ,W-M-if Dug Ralph Thomson Jerry Peterson Roger Clements Blaine Huntsman Jim Hill S09 r'il"' , " . ..4 .Lf ..f...' I W --1-'Ly ,- 92 South Wolcott Pl BETA PHI Founded: Monmouth College in Monmouth, lllinois April 28, 1867 SW U' of U-1 seplemberf 1929 Dixie Stevens Sally Ackerman Ann Geddes Margareti "Q Van Voorhees Ann Fetvedt Mary Ellen Barnes Judy Ward Marie Barlow Pat McCarty Sylvia Pace Brady Carolyn Cl "N Florence Hardy .loan Maynard Karin Nelson Zoe Dremann Kirsten Molm Saundra Stewart Sheila Mallory Lynn S 415 ,Q Luouna Love Shirley Doane Sharon Longden Shirlene Hardin Vella Neil Denny Simkins Pam Reese Kay Baie 310 Pi Pliiis and Tri Dclt's tcznncd for Z1 party at tlic Old Nlill - skiers in the cliaptcr took the first placc spotlight in Snow Carnival Competition - llonie- ycoining brought sccond place award in llionsc decorations - and traditional Pi Phi-Sigma Nu strcet dance boasted a t, , Barbara Ayres successful crowd. Pl'9Sldenl' Marilyn Ward Fawn Freeland Judy Allen el fn Ferguson Helen Thomas Cleone Petersen Linda Nelson Barbara Hawkes Mary Jane Glaeser Merry Simpkins Helen Wagstaff 9 ,fs - K e Robinson Carolyn Gaskell Suzanne Willis Suzanne Hatfield Pom Anderson Helen Green Sally Creer Michaela Hallcraff as 'fa ht 2. le Crowell Sue Vance Carol Grundvig Julie Hawkes Barbara Jex Lori Wilson Barbara Somsen Joyce Wherrilf -'Ia 19" :I Jackson Ann Wilkins Janet Waller Lissa Shannon Emma Lou Swinyard Ann McDonough Sue Brummel? Sherry Hopkins 311 Clark Jaynes Robert Pugmlre Robert Bancroft Harold Vnfale Frank Heyman ust Zumas EN 1 1' V ,i-' . " a x ,.., , gif I - .2 5 E lx W Q' rr K, :qw - is 4i 95 South Wolcott Wayne Williams Warren Weggeland Ren Mabey Earl Jones ennis Vitale James Madsen Bob A Ray McCarty Duane Smith G Byron McLeese Sian Smlfh Andrew Melville Tracy Green Leon Jones George T99 Davld Tanner Ronald Tl' Sig Nuis gained much campus enthusi- asm at their traditional Homecoming street dance with the Pi Phiis - their planned and spontaneous parties proved Elwood Dorland to he festive - especially Ranch XVeeli. president ' r W X g l ' Y f Y' I X - i Q ' C d Erickson John Strong Bruce Christenson Alden Clowson DeWayne Allred Clyde Coombs Brent Anderson Ralph Welsh -we ' 'vii iw 'A 5 -' ' if I T""1 ' 'ly J ' l I n Welsh Thomas Sweeney William Peterson Gary Christenson Courtney Compbell Paul Carpenter John Hampel George Davlante i"9n ,av Willa eonudakis Budd Nichales W. J. Mang Ralph Neilson Bobin Mose Weldon Hansen Larry Sheya Chris Nelson 313 1415 Butler Avenue PHI MU Founded- We eycan College D v bt- v v- JQQQ- -QXQQQ 44921-iw' , 1'bf QQ Jonuo1ry ,'J,. U. -- K A I Qwg' QQQQ' I Q Mc1yi1,1930 l 3 I Pcmf Robinson Elizabeth! 4 . E 1 Irene Richards Mildred Meyer Scully Threudgold Janice McEn1ire Ann Ross Virginia Hughes Maxine Richards Ann O'Shol 314 Limelighting the yearis activities were the selection of the Phi Muis annual Kentucky Colonel and elegant formal- invalid children received beneHts from Phi Mu sponsored parties - and fun l times were had in grand stvle at their , ' , Sarah Hess spacious southern-type sorority house. president 'in Sfapley Corinne McKenna Marilyn Maycock Marion Stout Carolyn Pollard Malerie Gromes Jill Truman Gay Macquinn fn Whife Dorothy Cade Evelyn Knox Geryl Lynn Fonnesbeclc Pa! Bruce Marilyn Martin Kaye Gadcl Carol Merrill 315 ,ff L . 1 :,: H I ,,3t'f A . :J A I .---""" 74 South Wolcott SIGMA Pl Founded: of Vincennes IQF' -Q. . . IQVW i .ada y :deaf 0 I tf ,- . ly 991 lg fl .gi of 'Z' :Qi U- .1-un,-...5 A.: I Februar ,QQPQ fi x Qfqfga - as 0 ,A 0 5 I H 0 'WQNMJ h :zo 1920 Don Huber David Kennicoft David LeClaire Tom Bacon Waller C 9 ul 1 Q Jay Nelsen Ralph Thomas Kirt Robins DeVere Christensen Mike Powell Dave Cowan Charles Butcheriet Bob Fc Gary Jensen Richard Kenny Bill Spencer Don Ware Clelland E. Jones .lack Salmon Waller Maynard Dean . l 316 1 Sig Pi's shined in the campus spotlight K K hecause ot their second place winnings in Homecoming quartet competition, and the clever house decorations at Cll1l'lSlI1UtlS time - they also presented the outstanding Greek of the year award. Craig Carter President f f l f f - :rd Pincock Gerald Strong Jim Keane Reid Simmons Ronald Knudsen David Garft Stan Bess Jan Petersen Q 'Y 1 b 5, Y' V il 4 1 if , X , K I nVranes Blaine Hall Doug Holt Bob Evans Bruce Allred Lee Jimenez George Rolfe Fred Smith rt Rowe Andy Pratt Fred Christensen Bob Slater Gary Rowe Ben Mansfield Clifton Miller Noel Burns 317 Six t lf SOCIAL EVENTS Rf lip, 510 "Rotation" captures three Sigma Nu's attention during an after noon lull. "For me?" the Alpha Chi's ask as the door bell chimes. 818 The stately Phi Mu house provided a suitable backdrop 'For the fraternity serenading. Chess captures the thoughts of Phi Sigma Delta's during a lunch hour break. I Sig Pi's were noted for their Traditional house decorations at Christmas Time. mf ,, is Derby day honored sorority pledges of the Sig house during winter quarter. 'Quia' Phi DeIt's gather together for a little pre-dinner harmony. Trying to arrange similar class schedules, Pi Phi sisters spend a few moments in deep concentra- tion. 320 SOCIAL EVENTS Dinner catches members of Beta Theta Pi together for a few moments of fun. RELIGIOUS Christmas tree decorations provided another rea- son for Lambda Delt's to gather at the Institute. One of the many Homecoming float entries was that of the Newman Club. Shuffleboard captures the thoughts of the Delta Phi's during a break in the day's monotonous routine. 2 DELTA PHI Founded: lin' rsjly of Utah fwz , . A f . S0 'fy, Utah A ma, p 3,1931 Edwin C. Bolion Bob Samson Allyn R. Mahoney Darrell Kasteler Floyd Breeze Dale Sansom John E John Josephson Raymond B. Parkinson Dean Cluff Harlow B. Jones Craig T. Vincenf Hal G. Moore Darrel French Bert Cun 322 FM' 'QV Returned missionaries, Delta Phi's, he- eame known on campus for their musi- cal ahility in singing as Well as for their achievements and varied experiences in the mission field - they, too, entered U competition with an air of enthusi- m h asm - and chose Charlotte Sheffield R R H W Bill Bradford for their dream girl. presiden, '49 -1:1145 sf' pl!!! s Clayton Ronald Pexfon Paul S. Dixon Richard Borg Robert Hatch John L. Quigley Hyrum Plaas James Drlke 1 wr 1 . y jrii - 7 I 1 Greaves Robert W. Coleman Lou P. Neal Kent Walton Clyde Smith Ramon L. Dickson 323 AAE LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Founded: si.t.y of Utah Sala ty, Utah a ' i October U. of4UQpCctober ll, 1936 Entering into the spirit of University activities, Lambda Delt's, composed of six Womenis and four menis chapters, Worked very hard to perform in U Days, Songfest, even though they realized they were ineligible to compete for a trophy - Homecoming quartets and a float also entered into the Lambda Deltis agenda for the past year. A Y ,f-an 4055 at Shari Stewart John Sekieving Peggy '-Wilt Charlotte Sheffield Jean Mollinet Gordon Quigley Mary Ann Greeves Barbara Boelter Cosette Barrett Carolyn George Nancy Bu l Tom Melville Kathryn Cannon Rex Mortensen Janice Myers Norine Fetzer Janice D. Johnson Betty Jewel Allen Alyce Ba: 324 :Mk f Ai X ffe Thorpe Renee Lamb Claudio Pitts Sherie Howell Larry Eckmon Linda Mae Cropper Bill Donohoo Ernel Winkler fb l e Anderson Donna Reeder Mercedes Hegessy Roger Spiuie Marilyn Whyte Karen Cummings Lois Bennion Borboro Brewster IQ Ar leen Beel Sherilyn Cox Darlene Ashby Norma Mills Gerrie Jensen Evelyn Rose Myrl Slater Marilyn Plowguun if'-ur wa' aan Burt Berry Nordgren Corilee Kessler f Harley Toone Evodno While '325 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Anne Miller Margaret Rasmussen Darlene Sharp Charlotte Possiter Marilyn Lee Maxine Miller Agnes Lewis Latreele J David Steiner Nancy Pearson Joan Westmoreland Ruth Anne Sharp Geniel Maxfield Jetta Allen Joyce Adams Barbara Wi 1. Phil Clayton Carolyn Carr Tirza Stratford Noel Nellis Verna Robinson Marge Smith Anne Brown Marilyn 326 me orricens President ----- R ced Prohst Pledge Vice President - Jeri Lvnn Hunsakcr Service Vice President - Peggy Turner t Q Social Vice President Ioanne Savage Q Q t l . 1 X Secretary - - - - Iris Meeks Q T U VI, 1 gr C, .d ,rl V Reed Probst ic. sun 101 on Qing, cy President v? ...nap ,Y ,J -H W, Tayior Carol Cameron James Scott Packer Gertrude Lewis Barbara Thorpe Clark Thayne Virginia Steenblik Lawrence Kirby Mg, "W len Petereit Garth Moore Joanne Savage Louise Facer Carolyn Clements Joyce Fetzer Leonard Wald Thomas Parker ieToone Marian Peterson Gloria Speakman Iris Meeks Gerri Bradford Elinore Hughes Jeri Lynn Hunsaker Charles Stratford i 327 University Catholic students found unity, social life, and Work in the New- man Club. The Cardinal Ball, Home- coming floats, and various other activ- ities dotted the school calendar. The Newman Club with other Salt Lake Catholics cooperated in sponsoring a Utah Catholic youth meet in April. Valerie Bannon President NEWMAN CLUB A- ' ---L 1 5 c.. L 'Q Q .mil H117 3 N lr 'Q 1 gm? 5 g 3 2, 535 Q OJ I," not Q 151, o 0 o ,Ax ' Marilyn Colombo Loretta Julian Alfred C l Diane Foster Carol Jean Bonacci Ruth Ann Agnew Dominic Albo Marie Bruni Marie Hale Kay Sylvagni Kaye M Ellen Falseffi Harriet Mullen Adela Leggett Elaine Seidel Barbara Pratine Sue Sherry Mary Ann Simpson Garf O' Jim Keane Delores Aubele Mary Gini Howard Behle Mary Anne Lisfon Barbara Sullivan Jim Silpes Patricia I 328 SECTION in . ' if v fx '1 1 Vw tw. '-eg1.:,.'--, ,L 3195! . , nge- -if h , . -'- ff-1-9 Q1-' WEE M Wasil f :iw fn -x U - wg, W. :f,1Q:...1,gvg..w3vLaA w:1,,qfVfmy,yzqa f Q www 1'iW1kfff2sHl'?li3SE'k5?NEJl 4 , -'iii 5 He' ,. 5-2: . -ig-get fj,,:,:.g,yy-, -af Riiliigq' 21,5315zz-wa,..w+,'-14'so-:f:,. F -. J " ev mf:,.w, Ly " 1.wW'w 1 M LH I 1"'-V' A , ,mlwfmgfv ' K Us 1 .irgijisxsg-,,f:'F"'.f:.'?54' K2 5 , .1 L1 f Hliwevgii ' k em mx "X 1 Q I M , QwiW.,::-' n: 1 "w'11::,"w:::' -fli::. " 4 T if A 'V wage 'W ,1+,1 li 'mm W , , ,eg 2 Yrs. 1 ' K w 'A ,, we is 'Hx .1 as Q 344. F fu '-1 and + W XR' 5 gg ,. N ' x -Si , r Xl A S A - ,, we .Alf Q if M 2 -? -' - .., Q.- ww., ,L ESMF" u M 6. W' S' LEM 5 ' n Sl from scholastic activities, many students have established positions in 'numerous honorary and activity groups, which include: professional fraternities, military societies, sponsor corps, and others. see that these organizations oblige themselves to manage specific duties designed for the school service program and for rounding out the individual student's development. Candidates must maintain reasonably high grade point averages to become eligible for these honor groups, often they are organizations which are affiliated with the students' chosen professional fields and assist in perfecting special skills . . . others groups primarily promote service and benefit school functions. Thus Well worthwhile extra curricular activities acl injinitum. A i i BEEHIVE Nine members are selected the last part of spring quarter for Beehive, top honorary society - Eight people serve on a committee and make these selections based on qualities of superior student activity, leadership, character, and scholarshipg a certain total of points are considered on the activity hasis - Faculty memhers, Dr. Frank Jonas and Dr. WVallace A. Goatesg student memhers, Ierry Bench and Ion Lee represented the Beehive appointing committee this past year. Bee Stcheli Elaine Moesser Jcick Giudici Coveted honors were awarded to outstanding senior men because of their leadership in school affairs, prestige, and their high over-all average maintained during four college years - Seven of the nine members were also members of Skull and Bones, a Iunior 'menls honorary - Functions of the organization were the fostering of spirit among the Senior class and the upholding of University of Utah traditions. Allan Lipman Charles Stratford Larry Taylor i S ! E L E Z Pete Poulsen Jack Giudici Mick Oberg Don Tisdel Andrew Melville Earl Wunderli MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is the highest Womeuis honorary on campus, requir- ing high over-all scholarship, leadership abilities, school service, activities, and character - During Freshman Week these mem- hers presented their annual fashion show. , Not Pictured: l Alison Badger ilyn Mattsson Bunny Reese Suzanne Burbidge ee Staheli Cherry Bushman Barbara Bratt Meyer Diane Russon 'lene Wessel Ceanne Mitchell Shari Steele Nola Goff Karin Nelson Ruth Ann Sharp Jeraldine Jackson Valerie Done Louise Jorgensen Marianne Buchanan Janet Gee Charlynn Johnson Rosetta Smith Luauna Love Pat Goalen Joan Roberts Florence Hardy Janice Bc Judith Silver Jo Ann Savage Mickie Lowry Marilyn Cook Karlee Mordhorst Donna Reeder Sherily CWEAN Rose Ann Snell Ellen Gunnell Jon Lee Connie Chi There were 25 girls in Cwean who Were chosen for their activities and grade point average of 2.7 or better - These girls gave a scholarship to an outstanding sophomore girl, served as hostesses at various ASUU functions such as the leadership conference, spon- sored a bake sale, helped with Freshman tours, and sent birthday cards to freshman girls Who were from out-of-town - outstanding sophomores are tapped for this Iunior honorary during the Hall of Fame in May of each year. n ll Qf E fi E l 2 52 5 ll Jerry Liston if Manny Floor loel Hepworth SKULL AND BONES Skull and Bones organization honored the most outstanding Junior men because of their scholarship, character, and activity in athletics, debate, committee Work, or publications - To sponsor and pro- mote interest and support in school functions is the predominant purpose of this group. No! Pictured: Bob Bennett nc l Michael Norton Jerry Bench Gayle Badclley Don Ware The Regional Spur meeting was held at the University and Ute Spurs acted as the host chapter. Informal meetings were the main feature of the two-day meet. SPURS Fifty-one spurs maintaining a 2.5 average, or higher, became known on campus as one of the busiest groups at the University of Utah - They sold singing valentines and carnations, assisted with the Blood Drive and Campus Chest, helped with Freshman Week by being sponsors, sold tickets for Homecoming, passed programs at Kingsbury Hall, sold pom poms at games, and entered into all major school activities. Q Connie Jo Matthews Linda Nelson Suzanne Hatfield Jean Moll 2 l Sherie Howell Gloria Whitney Carolyn Scofield Bonnie Brothers Janet Pedersen Ann Jensen Janet Mills Kaydine An Q i S S Judy Ward Mary Southwick Margaret Southwick Marian Ridges Lissa Shenon Corinne McKenna lla Anderson Cleo Wood 338 SPURS Maryann Rasmusen Denise Dozzi Ann Worthen Marie Barlow Gay Messina :e Mash Carolyn Fernley Connie Parry Nereece Hunt Joyce Mafely Julie Hawkes Sue Woodruff Joyce Nilson Silvagni Virginia Sfeenblik Arlene Gardner Joy Allen Pam Reese Nancy Lou Larson Marilyn Reid Susan Rathbone ,reichman Phyllis Burbidge Cozetie Williams Carolyn Romney Sharon Giban Barbara Hiel Julie Goafes Ruth Cline 339 INTERCOLLEGIATE KNIGHTS DucneH r ri Good scholarship played an important role in the selections 0 to for I.K. members - They participated in numerous activities such as acquainting freshmen students to college life, running the student book exchange each quarter at student rates, selling Time and Life subscriptions at half the price to students, heading the White Washing of the "Uv during F rosh Week and U Days, selling courtesy cards to students, ushering at Kingsbury Hall, and giving Christmas party for underprivileged children. Walter Goff l l ' Q q Leonard Wal 2 I.K's present Campus Chest Chairman with check as their contribution. Hunk Waco, f z Kent Vincent Robert Ohlwiler Douglas Jensen Tom Liddard Neal Mortensen Don Fechner Norton Larry Thomas George Heninger Robert Fechner Donald Daoust Erland Elmer Jim Keane Pete Poulsen Gene Spealxman Walter Hiller Miles Romney Charles Stratford at 5 1 Quinn Mark Greene Laurence Tycksen l.K. officers read over challenge from B.Y.U. 2 Vigilantes act as campus policemen comprised of only upper division students and appointed by the ASUU second vice presi- dent - the past year they served as election judges and handled posters and handbill violations, among other special duties. Lcxrry Tcxylor Peie Poulsen Bill Bradford Stanley A. Muluik Don Ware Mick Oberg Sieve Gleove Phil Clayton Stan Bess Alpha Lambda Delta is the freshman National Girls Honorary in which the members must have a 3.5 Average two out of three quarters during their Freshman year - They planned parties, in- cluding the Smarty party with Mortar Board girls, and organized a service project with the help of able oflieers Mary Middleton, President, Carolyn Durham, Vice President, janet Mills, Secretary, lean Mollenet, Treasurer, and Bonnie Brothers, Historian. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Helen Harris Joyce Mailey Suzanne Hatfield Jeon Mollinet Corinne McKenna Carolyn Jensen lnne Miller Patricia Pipkin Sue Rathbone Sylvia Wheelwrighi Ann Burmesier Gail Edrdley rline Johnson Gay Butler Kaydene Anderson Denise Dozzi Julie Goafes Mary Southwick 343 PHI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary organization in which the members must maintain a 3.5 or higher average While freshmen - It is a National Honorary organization and is headed by Dick Chamberlin, President, Michael Norton, Vice President, Robert Hubbert, Secretary, and Jack Guidici, Treasurer. Adrian Johns Douglas Jens Jim Keane Verne Larsen Ralph Marsh Paul Schehlem Michael Norton Richard Harv 344 .. Richard Chamb N , , 77, , ,..,........, Roger Larson Ray Cambert Ray Gunnell Edward Holt Joe Romney Gordon Lowham rman Dee Lloyd Clyde Combs Jerry Lisfon Jack Giudici M. H. Skolnick McKay Snow E. D. Newman George Laurence Donald Curtis Ross Anderson Rees Jensen Reed Fcgg Ron Huber John Bennett Gran? Fairbanks Cornell Jensen Robert Lechner 345 ZETA PHI ETA As a national speech arts organiza- tion for Women, Zeta Phi Eta is mainly interested in furthering any and all speech arts endeavors. Membership is open only to speech majors and minors who have main- tained a 3.0 point average in speech subjects. First row, left to right, Ann Wooley, Jo Ann Savage, Charlyn Johnson, Carol Calder, Second row, Ann Jensen, Helen Loye Jensen, Sue Claw- son, Third row, Joy Jarman, Carolyn Jonas, Joan Roberts, Jane Smith, Charlotte Sheffield, Cayno Gustavson, Carol Bennsion, Charlene Callow. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national service organization for past scouts who Wish to continue their scout- ing Work on a University level - they entered into Homecoming and VVomen,s Recreation Associa- tion Carnival activities. Garn Hatch, Myron Steele, Jay Thorpe, James Dean, David Aamodt, William A. Boyd, Noel Brown, Richard Bruschke, Gordon Crawford, David Horne, John Hueffner, Tim Newman, Dee Passey, Robert Phil- lips, Bud Silcox, Michael Stark, Larry Stolk, Paul Walgren, James Walker, Donald Wilson, Clare Guiver, Frank Poulson, John Litster. Some are pictured above. 346 CHI EPSILON The purpose of Chi Epsilon is to increase efficiency in the Civil En- gineering profession - members must he civil Engineers in the up- per third of the class - they partic- ipated in activities such as their annual banquet, engineering Week, and special exhibits. Robert Bleyl Kirby Lawrence George Aposhicn Von Christiansen Roy McLeese, Jr. Boyd Larsen Jerry Langford Andy Oswald Richard W. Barlow i..1. s 5 v Valeri Jackman Ruth Anne Sharp Ann Gilhool Marian Ridges Suzanne Burbidge Susan Benne Nancy Pearson Mu two c maj Emeline Miller Marilyn Cook Barbara Vance Dorothy Omer Nereece Hur Maureen Derrick Jean Abersold Judy Leushing Joyce Anderson Mariel Thom: Mu Pl-ll EPSILON Phi Epsilon is open only to music majors and minors - The past year these members gave oncerts in the Union Building, and presented a Fall tea for the music faculty. All music ors and minors, and their mothers donated a seventy-five dollar scholarship to a member of Mu Phi, who is a Junior student at the KUU - Officers were Marilyn Cook, president- Ioan Pearson, secretary, and Barbara Vance, treasurer. 348 2 5 l Q M -. 4 First row, left to right, Masao Fuiii, Lincoln Chin, Richard L. Workman, RHO CHI The fundamental objective of Rho Chi has always been to promote the advancement of the Pharmaceutical sciences through the encouragement and recognition of intellectual schol- arship. The society seeks to promote scholarly fellowship in pharmacy by bringing undergraduates and gradu- ates and faculty members together in a fraternal and helpful association. The purpose of the society is to make their members more professional, more ethical, and more useful to the World in which they live. Organized on the campus, April 18, 1955. President: Donald O. Schiffman Faculty: Dr. George E. Osborn Jr., Franklin R. Cole, second row, James D. McMahon, Douglas Lee Smith, James C. Price, Donald O. Schiffman, Ludvig W. Knagenhjelm, third row, Dr. Robert C. Mason, Dr. Ewart A. Swinyard, Dr. George E. Osborne. OMICRON NU Omicron Nu is a national honorary home economics society. Only the top twenty per cent of the Senior class in Home Economics are eligible, and only those given an invitation may join. One additional qualifica- tion is that the candidate must have an over-all 3.0 point average. Their main objective is to stimulate more activity in Home Economics on campus. Eldcen Watson Gerri Horsley Elaine Ranker Wanda Chenoweth Josephine Matsumiya Shari Stewart 349 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ASME consisted of approximately 115 members in mechanical engineering - Freshmen, Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors have the opportunity to join this group and promote Writing and research in the WW? H i Alan Di Santo William R. Donahoo Kenneth D. Smart? Bruce Pirie Charles Chant 5 5 Thomas J. Liddiard Garth F. Moore George Baird Bill Lacey Richard Davis Ralph Ober Jerry Brukiewa Thomas W. Barnes Raclle Lawrence De Lamar Johnson Owen Barlu 350 ENGINEERS l mechanical engineering field - The members com- Boyd, president of ASME - officers include Bill peted in contests based on their researchg and the VVhitney, vice president, and Kenneth Smart, winners were able to compete in National contests secretary-treasurer. held at Los Angeles this year - winner was William y J. Anderson Robert Wczrnick Don Hoycock Arne Nilsson John A. Peterson Emanuel Fotou 'in Bytheway Kenneth Swain Douglas Ray Robertson William K. Evans Gorden Lowhom on Niesser Myrl Slater Wilfred Peters Steve Gleave George Harold Brown Ed Gray 351 TAU KAPPA ALPHA sk ates, . . li XF tw an g ' pr ,3 'Y SZTFQ 'A ' NS is k.: :I -':-xml-f Sk .. .N ,px Y- s - -09-Mlm-Q3 Q .. ' " - ...X f ., M U? .X:., , - sw .,r:...,.gf 1 '....,.,:-aw ' r- 'vi - ' as - fl 5 , pf N S X 2 .sf i. E Bunny Reese Bill McConal1ay JO Ann BU9leY Jo Anne Savage Howard Tuttle Earl Wunderli Ellen Gunnell -'Umm Webb Members of Tau Kappa Alpha must have former debating experience for two years before they are accepted in this organization - They sponsored tournaments and elected Ellen Gunnell, president, and Joann Webb, vice president. Reed Probsf iam R. Donahoo Alvin Byiheway Emanuel Foiou 'ry Brukiewa John A. Peterson Jay Harman mr? uce McMillan Robert Warnick Frank Bailey Peorge Baird Oral J. Wood PI TAU SIGMA Participation in semi-monthly meetings and socials and sponsorization of Engineer VVeek highlighted the years activities of the engineering honorary fraternity members. Joan Woodbury Betty Lynn Jones Lorolie Brocy Cecxnne Mitchell Nolo Goff Myrna Christiansen Mary Gilhool Millie Boskovick Joan Isaac Vcxlene Bell Sonia Nate Kcrlee Mordhorsi Lo Rue Crowell Phi Chi Theta is open only to women busi- PHI CHI THETA ness majors - they participated in educa- tional and social conferences-and Ioan Isaac, Loralie Bracy, and Nola Goff were chosen as president, vice president and secretary, respectively. THETA TAU Theta Tau, a National Professional Engineer- ing fraternity, helped to plan a successful I ' M a I . . . . . Bm" G sen Eugene Know es Andy Oswald engineering Week - and mixed social life with their year of intent study. Reed Alger Bob J. Wright Joy N. Thorpe Darrow Dawson Deon Brand Keith Price Gorden Longerbecm Gary O'Bricin Richard A. Jensen Roy Mcleese Dole Diamond Gene Gritfen Jock Sampson 355 Dcivicl Lynn Johnson Clyde Coombs Gilberi Robbins Phillip Tucker Leon Jones Robert Jensen Donald Wilkinson LeGrand Lamb Robert Bleyl Douglas Cord Blain Madsen Philip Jones Richard C. Woodbury Dove Allen Alvin Kieffer Lorin Slc1Yen Dole Dollon Thomas Self Tau Beta Pi includes upper division students from all branches of engineering, who have a three point average or higher and who possess outstanding qual- ities in leadership integrity - membership is by John C.Elsey Kenneth Noel invitation only, but is Worth diligent effort to seek this honor. Ted Wimber Don B. Larsen Leonard Wald James Colson Howard Doyle Thompson John Hempel Jerald Sumsion Dale Green Bruce E. McMilIin Melvin Evans Jock Halverson Dale Diamond TAU BETA SIGMA Tau Beta Sigma is a national Honorary Band Sorority for all girls Who belong to the Uni- versity of Utah band - President, Betty Widemann, Vice President, Catherine Boss, Secretary, Nancy Sumnicht, and Treasurer, Carol Eschler, among other members spon- sored various receptions for out-of-town bands, and they also rendered special serv- ices for the University of Utah Marching Band. Jane Irvine Liz Calderwood 358 Ruth Eggleston Gloria Whitely Catherine Ross Carolyn McKellar E Clare Matthews E Joyce Mash Robert Halloday William Sfenberg Gus Sotiriou Jim Winton Paul Oelsner William J. Winton Jack Sweetring Rex Andersen Keith Macdonald Duane Black Keith Winter Glade Watkins Ed Filippetti Walter Lothmcin PHI DELTA CHI Alpha Pi Chapter '... primarily a professional fraternity Whose purpose is to advance the science of pharmacy and its allied interests and to foster and promote a fraternal spirit among its members. Membership is invita- tionally, for men only. President: Edgar Filipetti Faculty: Dr. Ewart A. Swinejard Front row, left to right: Joe Ruben, Gordon Perry, Prof. Bailey, Sandy Pepper, Kile Bigelow, Reza Khaze- ni, Ted Skeen, Jim Chamberlin, third row: Ron Munroe, Stan Craw- ford, Melde Milton, Lawrence Ma- son, Grant Sheffield, Keith Gygi, Richard Jensen, Jim Soderberg, Louis Chaffos, third row: Pat Sulli- van, Mohammad Malik, Max An- derson, Fred Johnson, Bill Richard- son, Don Reeves, Kail Anderson, Bruce Jenson, Ed. Fotheringham, fourth row: Wallace Wright, Dee Wilson, Neil Astle, Von White, Ger- ry Charlesworth, Mary Clayton, Ken Long, Andrew Holm, Richard Huss. Yi-sg:-mf . A ,- ' wwf: is AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS President, William Richardson, Vice President, Art Pasher, Secretary, Mary Clayton, and Treasurer, Ted Skeen aimed to make a tie between education and actual architecture in the American Institute of Architects- which is a student branch of the National Professional Architecture Fraternitv. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 'I 8 Front row, left to right: Jerry Sumsion, Lee Ward, David Horne, Blaine Madsen, Gary Stewart, Bruce Baird, second row: Ronald Payne, Bruce Blehler, Leonard Wald, Larry Greenwood, Ted Wimber, Robert Jensen, Thomas Dinsdale, Austin L. Tyler, Dale Dallon, Fred Spong, Duane Hor- ton, Bob Vischusio. 360 American Institute of Chemical En- gineers is comprised of all Sopho- mores Juniors, and Seniors Who are enrolled in Chemical Engineering - They participated in Engineering Week, and elected Gary Stewart as President, Blaine Madsen, Vice Presi- dent, .Tim Fransden, Secretary, and Dale Dallen, Treasurer. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Of the engineering displays during Engineers Vlleek, tliose by the American Society of Civil Engineers definitely liad a direction pointed toward the future. In fact, the societyis purpose is to mold the studies and Work of tliose interested toward the future - Led by Lester A. Blackner, President, George Z. Aposliian, Veep, and by Lawrence G. Kirby, Secretary, the ASCE member enjoyed such events as the beard-growing contest, attendance race, and Oyster Stew, making an eventful year for all to remember. 21 A r if A S C E. Officers, left to right: George Z. Aposhian, Vice Presi- dent Lester A. Blackner, President, Lawrence G. Kirby, Secretary. EW ik. l r Seniors, front row, left to right: Ed. M. Hayward, George Z. Aposhian, Lawrence G. Kirby, Myron Steele, second row: Ward Morby, Larry MacDonald, Clare Neves, T. V. Shaw, third row: Dave Wissmar, Jerry Langford, Bob Wright.. Mogvs Molla, Som P. Roberts. Juniors, front row, left to right: Robert R. Chytraus, W. E. Mul len, Gaylord V. Skogerboe, Von O. Christiansen, Lester A. Black ner, second row: Richard W. Barlow, Harold F. Bishop, Car - Sophomores, front row, left to right: Clifford Boyce, - Elroy Nelson, Paul Clayton, Ben McClinton, back row: I Marios Chryssopoulos, J. S. Mitchell, Gary White, E. Hoener, Smithey Shulfs, Wilford V. Pierce, third row: Richard Mousourakis, G. G. Hannum. W. Cummock, Phares Horman, Roy W. McLeeseg back row: New- land J. Malmquist, Walter Furen, Gary Dillard, Alan Barber, William R. Barton. 361 WRA Womenys Recreation Association sponsored a "Spring Spreadf, a winter banquet, the Womenis Recreation Association carnival, and various tournaments for independent and aHiliated girls - the Executive Board and the Intramural Committee constitute the two main governing bodies - Marlene Wes- sel was President and head of the Executive Board, Janice Iolmson was Intramural Chair- man, and Katarina Koch was Vice President. Katarina Koch Valerie Done ,anis Elizabeth Fetzer Bates Diane Clayton Joyce N. Anderson Kathleen McDonald Joy Verde Annette Kennedy Marlene Wessel Pat Ablett nd . ,,.. A awww. ,XX. , M. . sf' A . , ax I 'I I ' 94- N-V 4 .ss-A Mm . I I wg, I , V Volleyball-one ofthe best indoor sports easi- When spring rolls around the out-of-doors advertises tennis which ly gets the undivided attention of this team. easily draws WRA team. WRA ACTIVITIES The fun of WRA competition is easily seen in The rules are slightly altered in WRA basketball, but what is more fun the face of this pitcher of horseshoes. than a good drive towards the hoop. 363 AQUAMAIDS The Aquamaids are comprised of the best women swimmers in the school. Tryouts are held in the fall and in the spring to deter- mine membership - They meet every Thurs- day night to improve their swimming and practice for the various activities they take part in during the year - In the fall, they give a demonstration on the many phases of swimming for freshman girls and other in- terested people on campus - Winter quarter, they sponsored the WRA swimming meet and many of the group walked away with new records in the events. The meet gives competition in racing, diving, and water ballet - The spring show entitled "Fantasy in Colorv was the big event of the year for this group. There were fourteen numbers ranging in hue from a Black Orchid to an Angel Orange. t 2 Front row, left to right: Judy Wicks, Carolyn Scofield, Ann Lee Smith Martha Stringham, Barbara Bode, Joy Verde, Claire Matthews second row: Alice Shoman, Sponsor, Beth Bates, Ann Ross, Pat Hors ley, Faye Satterfield, Joan Burt, Sue Durrant, Annette Laughlin, Doro thy Tippetts, Pat Bruce, Katarina Koch. Officers, left to right: Katarina Koch, Historian, Saluting, left to right: Sue Durrant, Pat Bruce, Ann Dorothy Tippetts, Secretary, Beth Bates, President, Ross, Barbara Bode, Ann Lee Smith, Martha String- Sue Durrant, Vice President, Faye Satterfield, Pub- ham, Faye Satterfield, Dorothy Tippetts, Joy Verde, licity, Carolyn Scofield, Treasurer. 364 Katarina Koch. ORCHESIS Orchesis is the lionorury dance organization which consists of modern interpretative dancers - They performed in programs throughout the state, and some of the ineinbers participated in "Sing Out Sweet Lundy - On April 19 and 20, Orchesis pre- sented their annual spring concert. Sea Story, Fain- A picture of the sea-Sea Story, as this photograph shows, gives the viewer vivid impressions of the . floor ofthe sea. This choreography by Anne Broberg. excellently Performed' ily Portrait and New York Were SOHIC of the numbers 5' Photography is an excellent art, and especially so during the Family Portrait by Orchesis. Notice the Costumes representing life at the turn of the century. Pat Ablett doing a solo number during Stewart, Joan Penman, Shirley Ririe combine movement to create an interesting lighting effect. Family Porlmll shows here the excellent New York, the life of Broadway, Orchesis also form characteristic of the Spring Concert. gave dfmng lhfmr Concert' Juan Valenzuela and Shirley Ririe demonstrate talent toward . . . . . . th Y k . New York, this time a different version. Juan Valenzuela, Millicent e New or Scene 5 5 S S A WOMEN'S SKI TEAM E a X 1 The Women's ski team competed in two meets this past year with Colorado schools, University of Wyo' ming, New Mexico, and Utah colleges - Thi organization is composed of outstanding skiers, an is open to all Women who are interested in skiing The Ute Alpine club is a new active group on cam- pus which was formed last Fall quarter - the club ' d f 1 h ' 'k" d - UTE ALPIN E CLUB lliiiiiif-'L,fZf0fHi.l'fS 2333352525E12?i5Q1H,m5LZ1L jefferson, Vice President, Mary Gini, Secretary, Mavis Morris, and Treasurer, Gris Folger. Ronald Gorringe Adela Leggett Bob Dunn Mary Gina Kay Amundsen Guy Freeborn Erland Elmer Marilyn Reid Gene Jefferson The Ute Alpine club has had regular river trips as part of their program. U OF U FLYING CLUB Tom Brewer, president of the Flying Club, prepares to take off from Salt Lake Airport. The purpose of the Flying Club is to offer U. of U. students flying instruction at low rates - The group includes 20 members Who do not necessarily have to be members of the school Air Force program. The club owns its own plane and has a plan for an ex- panded program this year. SCABBARD AND BLADE Prerequisites for membership in Scabbard and Blade, honor society of the Army, Navy and Air Force R.O.T.C. were outstanding Work and active participation in one of the R.O.T.C. units, and a three point average in military subjects - The mem- bers participated in military reviews and parades, and took care of special flag-raising ceremonies for occasions such as Founders, Day. Mick McCu1chan Gerald Thorne l. R. Bishop Don Tisdel Raymond B Parkinson Harlow B Jones Roger Turner Paul Andefion 369 AIR FORCE R O T C Air Force ROTC cadets hold their heads high with a pride that comes from association with the officers and men of the air age. During their first two years in the Air Science Program, students receive a broad look at the world through the eyes of an airman. The last two years are devoted to a study of air power, the globe, management and leadership. The entire program is geared to produce otlicers-pilots, navigators and scientists for the United States Air Force. Students soon learn that classroom instruction only makes up a small part of the whole program. Cadets are urged to seek positions of leadership in a variety of extra curricular activities - sports, campus committees and oflices, and off- campus activities. Among activities sponsored by the corps were the mixed chorus which made numerous appearances and presented its annual TV-program over a local station. Lt. Colonel Leon A. Smith Captain Elmert Davis, Jr 0-94: Heading the Utah Air Science program this year was Colonel Alfred J. Neslen. 370 Many cadets flew in some of the Air Force's latest let models during summer training. A K1 X gm :ia '35 wi! A Mtgwrz br r. 1554-QP W 3 Q swf 2 12 I g gy ' him N x A QW gag 's ' SW Sw . K :L 4 Q. .58 N. Wi -ww-..c+h 35 vm v Q f 64 4 5 f K 5, Q. Y 3' ? Eff ' H J " 21:2 jg 5 la 3. E .1 Q Y "Q 2:5 V 6 y ,Q "' L 2, , GU W E 5 4- fi. 2 Q -5 1 5 i 4 1 ,A 7 N f V L, ,M 'Ae E . . if ' Q , ' A 'Q , Q 'z 'ff Q 1 A, ,,. - H: V, V .6 - 'fig ,E . 4' MQ, Nm Y. K ,, .' V: ' ...- 0- M " A , ,a in Q t ' ,f 4? , 1 f - A f' gggz A. W' i A ff , W 'Gig A I . W fi Q -Q - 'fgz . ., F 71 'A ' 'A' 5 :Aff iff . H 'e 1. if-L-:'gfgf, 7 4 5 , A If? W f?f' I. . 1:1 W ,ww ,:Q, if f f, 3 , 'iff 44 1? ,.,, f F f w .. , 1-- M ,Ag W 1 """ ' .,.,., , H 4143, 'QV ww ,.,, V ivy, ' ..... I , ' I 2 M ,g 4 V . ' ff f:,:f.5- Pi ' , Lsffiiliii ,fin 5, .QL gg , , ,, 1 f , -. 62 1 , ' ' ZH f' . ' 5" wil J 'Q V 025. ...,. :e:.,. 5 f '- 'wifvlprczff IU , .3627 ft 'f 'i 21 A: -,.5,,., ,,,. ,. 'inf I ,, 3' f ' A , Q , f i x 'f X QE 7 x Q X a 7 'X xk 454 ' ff' "4'if"4?rf4w?f Q ?W" g il' 5 if ' 25 a , 925535 ,Q A 44 -wi ,Q sv. U' ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society constitutes men selected from top juniors from the Air Force program Who, this past year, sponsored the blood drive, and the Air Force symposium in which high ranking Air Force officials met and discuss Air Power tactics to further the security of citizens. Richard Von Hake Vern Marble Bob Ohiwiler Bob Slafer Gaylen Gisseman Charles Stratford Howard Chyiraus Don Henrickson Donald Bird Glade Shepherd Robert W. Davis Gary Lendren Alvin Byiheway Gaylan Jensen Holbrook Eilleen Demars Barbara Gubler Carolea Riley Valerie Jackman Holley Holmgren Carolyn Ferguson Anna Lee Smith Sue Stratford an King Barbara Somsen Janet Andrews Juanita Hansen Becky Jensen Marcia Maddox Kaye Beesley Carolyn Jonas Connie Jo Matthew e Jensen Pat Horsley Joyce Motley Joyce Nilson Colleen Malouf Karen Cummings Joan Van Heiningen Janet Merrill Adrienne Willey 'oodbury Mamie Alice Edwards Gerri Weiss Claire Matthews Barbara Bode Carol Staines Sherilyn Cox Mary Snow Dorothy Whitney ristensen Linda Sheel Marie Adams Joan Barns Barbara Ryan 1 lewis Marilyn Colombo Cherie McMillan Janet Pedersen AIR FORCE SPONSORS The Air Force R.O.T.C. Sponsors, corps acted as co-chairman of the blood drive - mem- bers helped with the typing and clerical Work for the Air Force P1.O.T.C. officers, ushered at Kingsbury Hall, ushered at Bac- calaureate and graduation services, partici- pated in Womenis Recreation Association Carnival, were hostesses at the Air Force Symposium, and were responsible for a poor family in their Sub-for-Santa project at Christmas time. 373 ARMY ROTC Pictured above is the Army ROTC NCO Cadre. Rocket launcher in operation The Army ROTC stands at attention at anual Spring Review. Working for trained soldiers and prepared oilicers, the Army ROTC drilled two hundred men in the program this year. This is the third General Mili- tary Science class that will graduate since the pro- gram came on campus in 1950. These graduates will enter diverse hranches of the Army including infan- try, armor division, signal corps, military intelligence, artillery, army security agency, military police, and the finance corps - The program trains men for four years in tactics, map reading, firing of small arms and crew-served weapons, administration, and mili- tary law before they report for two years of active duty - Each year a summer camp program prepares cadets for active duty. This year's camp was held at Fort Lewis, NVashington for six weeks. After graduation from this course, cadets will have a com- mission and a background in army teamwork and training. Cadet Colonel Gerald R. Gillie AROTC Battalion Commander Maior R. H. Musser Assistant Professor of Military Science Colonel H. C. Plapp Professor MS and T lajor L. S. Sullivan Captain Norman F. Hubbard Executive Officer Assistant PMS and T AROTC Cadet Battalion Staff Signal Corps equipment in use. 3'2" E E Q Gay Messina Linda Nelson Ann Davis Lucile Cowles Sally A These sponsors, representing the army followers, chose their MGI. loef Don Irvine - they assisted With cadet parties and dances, the blood drive, and the combined operation drill - Carol Lynn Davis was named Colonel. Carolyn Cheney Mary Susman Alaine Michelson Natalie Williams Marj i a E Louise Gardner Connie Cameron Cay Cederlof Barbara Cook Michau i Jasmine Freed Ann Wilkins Jo Anne Fallentine Judy Ward Marie Barlow Beverly Bacon Sue Cowan Terry Rae Bullock Carol L z r Georgia McGinn Mary Dawn Bailey Maxine Plapp Mary Gilhool LaRue Crowell Shirle 376 'he newly organized Utah Military Society parade in snappy dress uniforms for spring review. UTAH MILITARY SOCIETY This is an honorary society for Army R.O.T.C. mem- bers Whose purpose is to help these Freshman and Sophomore fellows succeed in their R.O.T.C. Work and strive for a regular commission - They are chosen for their outstanding Work in school - and Senior members of UMS include Spence Eccles, Eerald Gillie, Gerald Thorne and Carl Bennett. Staff for UMS includes: fFirst Row, left to rightj John Brothers, David Aamodt, George Nasfell, Walter B. Hill, Milton Pitts. fSecond Rowb Alfred Klemm, Georgia McGinn, Robert Hunter, Michael Tracy, and John Hamon. Junior students comprise the oflicers' titles. Bruce Hunter is captain, lst Lt. is Alfred Kalemm, and 2nd Lt. is Jon Haman. 377 NAVAL SCIENCE From their founding on this campus after World Wai' H, the Naval ROTC program has determined to provide the best hi using the modem Naval Science Building and equipment to supi plement classes in gunnery, navigation, engineering, military law and leadership. Graduates of this program may he com- missioned either in the Navy or Marine Corps Reserve or in the regular Navy. Called midshipmen, these students gain prac- tical naval experience on summer cruises in the Atlantic and Mediterranean. On the campus, seniors vie to be Commander of the Battalion of Midshipmen. For the men in blue, any part of the Navy program stimulated pride, and they sought to excel as both students and midshipmen. The battleship USS Iowa carries 3,000 men cmd is one of the ships used by the NROTC for summer cruises. --rzyggglgi A r . . ff Colonel C. L. Banks, United States Marine Corps, is professor of Naval Science. Colonel Banks also assists with the football program on the campus. f Training in Ordnance and Gunnery is carried on in the Naval Science building with the aid of model weapons. The entire Naval Science Battalion musters for Cl spring drill. e m . f, 44, jaw. V, ,N ' J SA J.. 1.0.1, Q ! K sz, ' M " ,, 37 9 Midshipmen receive a complete uniform issue as they The Drum cmd Bugle corps is used at all parades and drills. begin the Naval Science program. Members of this group are all Midshipmen in the program. Training that complements the class instruction is re- On the bridge learning proper ship control are these midship- ceived aboard Ships during Summer Cruises- men. The bridge is located in the Naval Science building along with many other actual pieces of naval equipment. A M- Tm .-all The Naval ROTC rifle team competes with other cam- lncluded in the Naval program are fields in radio and com- pus ROTC units as well as units throughout the country. munication. 4380 SECTION fi 4 ,Q-f , I' ' Ll ll ll ll .lllllll. ll N 'J FW' 0- , .Q 8 ...M. 2 Y E DV , A l 4 Q. -'ww wh, 'N-W. 0.4 V . , --L., L' I s i U x 1 Q Q. Ilia .4 wks. n 0 ' 1 1 Q up wif 3 Q .4 ss' ' v fem a M ,...- g,..-, k m 2 5, fb 'L '55 , V' 4,2 1 Z FWQ' f 1 I 52 - 12 1 . i if ? sg, W i , I: 4 M ,Quinn--w A-V ,M ,mm ef- Liv?-f M I 1 XXX , , 'vxw s - 1 11' .4 if B " -4 fa FQ .ft Q 'K www , , Nh -.J mgtmbss Ms. 1 Q 1 m ef il 1. 'Q S 3 2 x' . .N f 1 M EM ow as we close the cover on another year's issue of the Utah University's yearbook, We mentally view the past year's events, the present situations, and the perspective of the future. A yearbook is a convenient way to preserve the memories of fun times, of course, yearbooks, like everything else, cost money, and without advertising it would be highly improbable that this book could even exist. Salt Lake City merchants have cooperated unselfishly in helping us and are deserving of your patronage. To them and you We extend our thanks and appreciation. ADVERTISING INDEX American Linen and Supply Billis Clamour Portraits Circle Inn Continental Bank Darrellis Beauty Salon Eckerls Florsheim Shoe Store Formalwear Fred and Kellyis Fridcn Calculators Glen Brothers Music Hihhs Hotel Newhouse Hotel Utah I and M Bug Company I. W. Brewer Tire Company Kirhyls KNAK Leyson-Pearsall Company McConahay lewelry 397 393 393 389 393 407 395 397 389 41 1 41 1 391 409 387 397 393 387 410 408 391 XIcKendricks Shoe Store Blercury Printing Morrison-Merrill Company O. C. Tanner Iewelry Royal Baking Company Ridges Engraving Salt Lake Costume Company Salt Lake Knit South East Furniture Standard Optical Company Sweet Candy Company University Bookstore Utah-Idaho School Supply Utah Power and Light Utah VVoolen Mills Utoco XVasatch Electric 1VheelWright Lithographing Co. 1Vhipple,s 399 401 410 393 410 403 409 386 409 41 1 399 389 393 391 391 399 397 405 393 W 4 I -1 ,M 5: a Gifts for the XVf11'y Buyvr I Sixty liust South Tcmplc S EBI 4-2424 Hotcl Utulfs "AH for Sy' plan brought Bee Stuhcli, Morris Buck- walter. Nlurilyn Nlattsson and Bob Lippold to the Exnpire Room for an cvening of sllppcl'-duncilmg. XY01ldCI'flll food. 1'0Il1ll1lC0. smooth music - amd at 953 por Person il terrific buy! Axuilulmle on Stzxrlitv Clill'd61lS, too. Thrvv dollars incllldes 0Y0l'f'tl1iIlg - SllP1JCl'. cover charge and all tuxvs. HOTEL UTAH S67 INDEX Aagard, James Andrew Abbit, Pat Abbott, Robert William Abersold, Amy Jean Ablett, Patricia Ann Abraham, James Kenneth Ackerman, Sally Marie 46 Adams, Joyce Adams, Lyle B. Adams, Marie Adams, Maureen Jean Adams, Reed Larson Adams, Steven Kelly Adondakis, Sophie AfHeck, Mary Jean 229 Affleck, Robert Glenn Agnew, Ruth Ann Ahlers, Janice Aigbee, Allen Ainsworth, Jewell 35, 59 Albo, Dominic Albrecht, Sterling Aldous, Dean Spafford a 288 Alger, Allan Allen Allen, Allen Allen Allen, Allen Allen Allen, Allen, Alley, s a a x s a Reed J. Betty J. Barbara Sloan Daniel Leonard David Burt Fredric Stuart Jetta Jean Joy Judith Ann Marilyn Joan Rosemarie K. Jacqueline Ann Allison, Paul Wayne Allred, Allred, Allred, Allred Allred, Alsop, a Bruce Parry Carolyn Kathleen Milan Dewayne Penny Carolyn Shirlene Alston, David Lee Amizich, Lawrence F. Amundsen, Kathryn Ione 211 233, La Nae 264 Anagnostakis, Helen Andersen, Andersen Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson A nderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson , Anderson, Anderson Anderson Anderson Andrews, s a a 9 : a Barbara Jean Thomas M. Arthur VV. R. Brent Charles Ross Deanna Garry Irvin Gary Joe Ila Marie Jeraldine L. John Bruce Joyce Kaydene 234, Pamela Paul N. Rex M. Wesley C. , Janet L. Andrus, Douglas L. Aoss, Kenneth Aposhian, George Applonie, Robert D. Armstrong, Howard L. Armstrong, Jeremy P. Armstrong, Kenna Rae Arnesen, Artelle Arnovitz, Merle Ray Ashby, Darlene Ashley, Joanne Ashton, Henry Lindsay Ashton, Homer T. Aste, Spencer Keith Astle, Lawrence W. Atkinson, Elizabeth L. Atkinson, Frances M. Atwood, Nola Jean 229, , 203, 310 236, 200, 200, 298, 232, 291, 233 252 219 224, 223, 216 s 207, 166, 193, 302 253 187 188, 122, 215 273, 338 243, 292, 268 290, 243, 286, 192, a s s a 7 r Aubele, Delores 39, 217, 303, 388 202 235 312 348 286 289 376 326 248 373 190 231 276 298 298 232 328 193 197 295 328 183 355 324 307 202 356 199 326 339 311 238 216 203 288 317 291 186 313 291 282 280 140 367 287 287 203 201 313 345 325 288 351 338 196 195 303 343 251 311 369 359 198 373 197 241 263 214 198 276 228 206 297 325 243 193 308 184 206 282 212 223 328 223 295 376 317 337 186 352 186 353 199 376 360 353 231 191 305 186 156 195 312 206 191 253 328 190 361 324 211 350 294 298 264 299 376 308 361 308 373 310 350 324 241 299 292 207 211 248 361 228 309 198 39 310 81 212 201 234 218 251 203 231 193 336 373 328 354 337 76 345 348 161 236 21 1 298 216 325 216 Austin, Kenneth James 163, Ayers, Barbara Bacon, Beverly 251, 279, Bacon, Thomas Clawson 44, 122, 134, 275, Baddley, Gayle 71, 233, 309, Baer, Richard Walter Bagley, Jo Ann 38, 45, 66, 302, Bagley, Ronald Newell Bailey, Frank W., Jr. 263, Bailey, Judith 46, 118, Bailey, Mary Dawn 76, 184, 307, Baird, Bruce Free Baird, George B. 350, Baird, Marilyn Duffin Baker, Bruce Beldon Baker, Paul Melvin Baldwin, Violet Ballantyne, Ronald V. Ballard, Roberta Carol Bancroft, Robert E. Bangerter, Jerald C. Bangerter, Nola M. 44, 46, Banks, Geneva Bannon, Valerie F. 253, Banta, John Royden Barber, Alan Dabney Bardsley, Alyce Jean 244, Barker, Lynn Elvin Barker, Owen Charles 263, Barker, Paul Barker, Renee June 65, Barkle, Barbara Jean Barlow, Bettie Barlow, Ellen Marie 89, 310, 339, Barlow, Hubert Rampton 230, Barlow, Richard YVintlc 235, 347, Barnes, Bernard Lee Barnes, Joan Lynne 184, 278, Barnes, Mary Ellen 60, 275, Barnes, Thomas William 262, Barr, Donnie James 140, Barrett, Cosette E. 194, Bartlett, Alan C. Bartlett, Elinor 194, Bartlett, Roger Carver 212, Barton, David Barton, David Reid Barton, Foster E. Barton, William R. Basinger, Norma Jean Bateman, Bruce Kent Bateman, Dennis Noal Bateman, Janet Bateman, Kay 184, Bates, Beth Ann 43, Bates, Frederick F. Beale, Mary Ann Bean, Marion Beardsley, Ruth Elaine Beckman, Betty Jolly Beckstead, Paul L. Beers, Robert Covey 309, Beesley, Adelbert J. Beesley, Janice Rae 33, 41, 52, 110, Beesley, Kaye Behle, Howard William 206, Bell, Valeen Yvonne 325, Bench, Francis Gerald 34, 36, 233, Bennett, Bob Bennett, John Armond 39, 215, 301, Bennett, Susan Emily 196, 275, 279, Bennett, William H. Bennion, Calvin Kent Bennion, Carol Joan Bennion, Carolyn Bennion, Donna LaRee Bennion, Lois 251, Bennion, Sandra Lee Beranek, Beverly Jane Bergen, Gary D. 147, 150, 152, Bergvall, Diane 196 155 238 Berhold, Edwin David Bernard, Ray Berner, Theodore Lewis 147, 150, 152, Bernstrom, Ralph Harry Bertagnole, Carolyn T. Bess, Stanley 123, 231, Betteridge, George G. Bettridge, Barbara J. Betts, Joann Bickmore, Claire Marie Biehler, Bruce Alfred Bierman, Ann Bigler, Glade S. Billeter, Judith Ann Billings, Robert Gail Bird, Donald Ralph Birkinshaw, Marion Birrell, Richard Wayne Bishop, Hal Bishop, Harold F. Bishop, Lawrence Ray Bishop, Marva Bissinger, Louise Bitton, Edward William Bjork, Marilyn Black, Jolm Duane Black, Loabellc Blackham, Richard Gee Blackham, Robert L. Blackley, Bob Blaes, Michael David Blake, Raymond Gay Blater, Lorene Maddox Bleyl, Robert L. Blodgett, Claudia Boceignone, Dell A. Bode, Barbara Ann Boelter, Barbara Boggess, Kent R. Bohne, Loretta Maxene Melvin Thomas Boley, Bolton, Barbara Joy Bolton, Edwin Clive Bolton, J. Sherman Bonacei, Carol Jean Bond, Francis Erle Jr. Bonneru, Shirley Jean Booth, Colette Jacques Borg, Richard Knute Born, Jeneil Boron, Dorothy Bosenback, Keith Boskovich, Mildred Boss, George Edward Boswell, Donald L. Boulter, Howard E. Boulton, Sherm Boulware, Margueritte Bowen, Barbara Bowen, David Ross Bowen, Dorothy Jean Bowen, Laura Joel Bowerbank, Kent Gene Bowlden, Max Smith Bown, Dorothy Jean Boyce, Clifford Done Boyd, Bill Bozyack, Martin Bracken, Mary Janice Braey, Loralie G. Bradford, Geraldine T. Bradford, Bill Brady, Sylvia Pace Brand, Dean Oscar Brandis, Barbara Brandley, Gayle Kay Bratt, Joan Nancy Breeze, Floyd Breeze, Gary Allen Breinholt, Robert H. Brewer, Darlene LaRae Brewer, Julene Packard Brewer, Tom Brewster, Barbara 229 18 9, 246, 173, 162, 317, 188, 232, 187, 263, 231, 345, 213, 214, 238, 71, 94, 263, 228, 232, 163, 52, 246, 323, 275, 228, 236, 231, 288 203 163 277 298 342 213 203 253 218 360 303 239 21 1 263 372 283 35 170 361 369 298 243 223 326 359 190 301 242 213 277 280 196 356 299 309 373 324 186 232 288 189 322 277 328 223 216 193 323 252 221 197 354 365 224 163 52 195 282 188 185 251 199 231 279 361 262 139 354 327 342 3 1 0 355 1 95 291 189 322 289 277 224 306 246 328 Enjoy a delicious de luxe lnunlnu'ger or il coni- plete dinner in the smartly decorated dining roonr or the privacy of your car at Fred and Kellyis FRED AND U KELLY'S 1084 South State Come to Continental FREE PARKING zrhile you open ' Pl your account , A A . , .while you fi' bank 'Zh ' ' X Those gifts which n graduate is proud to have . . . complete selection of many appropriate items including stationery, pcnnants, banners and jew- elry fsuch as University of Utah rings and pins- in either silver or goldj . . . now or later-where- ever you are, we will gladly inail your order or visit us . . . on the University of Utah ctunpus. UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Your name PRINTED FREE with a open your account with any amount no minimum balance to maintain choice of wallet or book style cover checks cost only 10c each In books of 20 unmatched for distinction convenience' Ik H Continental Bank gunna an Hunan HM Ullman EIEIHBUHH AND TRUST COMPANY ,LHJLHHJUUUW E Ut. Q! ll tv 200 soum MAIN - 1575 souin ivlmt I Personalized THRIFTICHECK Account Q A t A f E 1 H: as Eu IIH1 5,5 fraauaatn. ' -Zinirsiiiar in HHH HH as lil lla 332: l",I ll' :gn 55355 Wm Q, l'll Q! ' X ff MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION X 389 Brewster, Blair Hayes Brewster, Nancy Anne Brickey, William E. Bridge, Ruth Call, Jackie Renee Call, Martha Margaret Callings, Jim Callister, Sharee Brient, Marianne Briggs, Lorna Mae Brignand, Tom George Brim, Gary Carlyle Brimley, Lowell Bringhurst, Gayle Brinton, Miriam Irene Briun, Gary Broadbent, Lou Ann Broberg, J. Anne Brockbank, Gary Hughes Bromley, Barbara Ann Bronson, Boyd Wallace Broschinsky, George W. Brothers, Bonnie M. Brothersen, Lois S. Brough, William M. 218 264 199, 301 185 216 Callow, Charlene Cameron, Carol June Cameron, Carolyn Joan Cameron, Constance 189, Cameron, James B. Campbell, Colleen Campbell, Courtney Campbell, Craig S. Cannon, Donald Quayle Cannon, Kathryn Cannon, Michael Ray Cannon, Leigh Canyon, Steve Caputo, Alfred F. 275, 173, 45, 303 307 Brown Brown , Allen Carl Allen Gee Browni Ann Stewart Brown, Athleen Brown, Boyd Olin Brown, Dickson Brown, Floyd Joe Brown, George Harold Brown, Heather Lynne Brown, Janet Brown, Joellen M. Brown, Lawrence Lee Brown, Wayne C. Brown, Wayne Lester Browning, Thomas H. Bruce, Patricia Anne Brukie wa, Jerry B. Brummett, Nina S11e Bruno, Marie Rose Bryner, Frank Robert Bryner, Nancy Ann Bryson, Roselyn Rae Buchanan, Mary Ann 33, 59, 44, 122, Buckwalter, Morris B. 147, 148, Buehner, Carl Thurman Bullock, Allene Mae Bullock, Terry Rae 212, Bunte, Arthur Henry Jr. 147, 151, Burbidge, Leslie D. Jr. 32, Burbidge, Phyllis Lee 216, Card, Douglas Richards Carkson, Walter Carlow, Jean Carlsen, Walter Norman Carlston, Milo Lawson Carman, Alton John Carman, Charlene Ann Carpenter, Jon Carvel Carpenter, Stephen P. Carr, Carolyn Grace Carter, Alvie Carter, Harlan Craig Carter, Harold Wells Carter, James Arthur Carter Ralph Lessly Cartwright, Blaine D. Casey, Cecilia Ann Casper, Willizzni D. Cassell, Carole Louise Cassity, Kathleen Jean Castleton, Barbara Casto, Edward Wayne Burbidge, Suzanne K. 30, 244, Burdett, Anthony Carr Burdette, Beverly Ann Burgoyne, Ann Btxrgoyne Edwin H. , Biirgoyne, Julia B. Burmester, Anne Burnham, A. Lynn Burnham, Pauline Burningham, Dee S. Burns, Noel Eugene Burt, Joa I1 Burt, John Sherman Burton, Carl Taylor Burton, Lois June B11rton, Robert VVilliam Burton, Stephen Morley Bush, Barrie Lee Bushman, Cherry 39, 243, Butchereit, Nancy Ann 34, 38, Butcherite, Charles D. Butler, Ear-la Gay Butler, Joseph Thum Jr. Butler, Rlltll Gaye Bytheway, Alvin G. Bywater, Ida Josephine Cade, Dorothy Ann Cahoon, Robert Duane Calabier, Robert Calder, Jean Carole Calderwood, David G. Calderwood, Elizabeth Calhoun, Richard Call, Albert Gaius 390 200 169 300 305 250 118, 242 242 36, 279 253, 287 186, 277 282 219 38, 39 238, 338 200 280 172 280 233, 326 264 262 301 165, 183 191, 351 122, 290 202 253 188 224 280 236, 301 207, 315 350, 353 198, 311 236, 328 230 194, 286 44, 290 299, 336 151 155 52, 300 52, 238 287 376 152, 155 212, 309 306, 339 307, 348 185, 280 188 221 246 190 343 290 264, 306 250 317 200, 325 187 189, 301 252, 286 308 221, 301 294, 304 278, 335 251, 324 316 299, 343 276 219 353, 372 199 184, 315 236 185 302 186 110, 358 248, 289 223 Cederlof, Clark Philip Cederlof, Gay 90 Chaffin, Ellen P. Chamberlain, Richard P. Chambers, Dean Alan Chandler, Charles W. Chatwin, Corinne Irene Chaussart, Loretta Cheney, Carolyn M. 51, 81, Chenoweth, Wanda Lou Cheshire, Sherrie R. Chiba, Chryoko Chidester, Jean Chidester, Udell Lynne Chinn, Dick Keong Chipman, Alice Chisholm, Darrell E. Choquette, Beulah Lee Christensen, Bjarne 198, 203, 189, 253, 200, 291, 221, 123, 220, 200, 294, 190, 189, 197, 33, 37, 203, 279, 262 190, 310 242 62, Christensen, Connie L. 44, 235, 299 Christensen, Devere R. Christensen, Fred K. 71, 60, Christensen, Gary E. Cl1ristensen, Harold P. Christensen, Judith L. 195, Christensen, Ronald 1. Cl1ristensen, Skip Christenson, Bruce J. Christenson, Sharon Christiansen, Myrna A. 39, 194, 302 Christiansen, Reed H. Christiansen, Von O. Chryssopoulos, Maries Chytraus, Howard N. Chytraus, Robert Roy Clark, Don Ward Clark, Myrna Loretta Clark, Roger M. Clark, Spence Clark, Walter Elwood Clawson Alden Earnest Clawson, Fred Clawson, Joseph R. Clawson Kingsley E. Jr. Clawson Lawrence A. Clawson Sue Clayson, Merrill David Clayton, Diane Elthea Clayton, James Leroy 347, 203, 66, 190, 241, 289, 213, 7 a 9 309, 299, 198 286 191 291 238 327 279 370 248 302 313 294 300 324 156 185 66 328 356 236 214 317 247 167 291 308 313 329 166 317 292 304 195 268 291 246 279 292 301 376 201 344 262 350 286 206 376 349 203 236 279 301 185 186 220 232 191 336 317 317 313 228 373 248 233 313 202 354 280 361 361 372 361 229 224 292 301 35 313 68 308 276 219 291 300 228 323 Clayton, Paul Paramore 300, Clayton, Pauline Clayton, Phillip James 219, 326, Clements, Carolyn 199, Clements, Robert L. 156, Clements, Roger Dwight 193, Cline, Edwin Gilman Cline, Ruth Loretta 38, 58, 63, 122, 302 Clissold, Carol Maile Clissold, Marie Momi 52, Cluff, Colleen Diane 33, Cluff, Dean W. Cockran, Carol Ann 200, Coldesina, Jolm 223, Coleman, Robert W. Collett, Dean A. Collett, Wally Colombo, Marilyn Anne 33, 190, 275, 298, 328, Colson, James Byrd 235, Colton, John Phillip 185, Comer, Caroline Joan Condie, Kent Carl Coner, Caroline Conrow, John William Cook, Barbara Jean 68, 193, 279, Cook, Carole 42, 51, 66, 89, Cook, Marilyn Ruth 43, 235, 279, 336, Cooley, Lawrence Keith 145, Coombs, Clyde F. Jr. 262, 313, 345 Coombs, Kenneth Epl1 71, Coonrod, Ann Shirley Cope, Rae Nanette 68, Copening, Coralyn Corbridge, Richard Q. Couch, Kathryn Louise Cowan, Dave Cowan, Sue Frances 192, 307, Cowles, E. L11cile 228 306, Cowley, 1. Jack Cox, Joseph Edwards 45, Cox, Robert Dewey Cox, Sherilyn 39, 233, 325, 336, Cracroft, Richard H. 119, Craner, James Lamar Crawford, Gordon 262, Crawford, Jenean Diane Crawley, Elizabeth 252, Creer, Jol1n Preston Creer, Sara Jane Creer, Sally Critchlow, Robert K. Crocker, Richard Clyde Cromar, Ralph Eugene Cro1npton, Bob Crookham, Bill Crooks, Earl Richard Crookston, Barbara L. W. Cropper, Linda Mae 183, Cross, Gene Bryant 136, Crowe, John E. 147, 148, Crowell, Claudia Larue 231, 311, 354, Cummings, Bruce W. Cummings, Karen 46, 186, 303, 325 Cundick, Bert Pierson Curry, Gwennita Curtis, Donald Dale Cushing, Judy C11tler, Nancy Carol Dahl, Douglas Seely Dahlstrom, Jol1n A. 277, Dalm, Christian Dallon, Dale Sl'lCI'l11?lf1 356, Dalrymple, Richard H. 275, Dalton, Edward Ada1ns Daly, Ardeth Lynne Daoust, Donald Lester 202, David, Suzanne Davidson, Bruce Alan Davies, Keith Ross Davis, Ann 44, 122, 189, Davis, Carol Lynne 279, Davis, Dean Paulsen Davis, Janice Olwin 361 184 342 327 288 309 224 339 29 1 290 278 248 279 301 323 253 189 373 257 308 279 193 243 156 376 183 348 301 356 211 287 185 279 280 291 316 376 376 221 300 247 373 300 235 280 287 314 277 206 31 1 203 251 212 185 1 70 243 264 325 246 150 376 309 373 322 287 345 220 238 276 242 241 360 300 231 286 340 198 297 221 376 376 189 251 uf The Most Tl'UllS1ll'l'Il Gift Your engagement DIAMOND Buy where you choose But Be sure you see The exquisite gems At McConc1hc1y's Jewelry 110 South Main The inost comfortable, stylish clothes can he bought at the Uis favorite clothing store - at 22:28 South Main - Salt Lakeis Fashion Center fill' INCH - illld lOl' YOU. joe .lorgcnson and Boh Crolts look owr thc snnlrt- ly style-cl slacks and sport coats found ut the ulltuh XYoolcn Xlillsi' at 28 Hiclmrds Strvct . . . wln-rc high quality .incl service' count. UTAH WOOLEN MILLS Davis Davis Leon Neil Leslie Davis Richard Thomas Davis Robert L. Davis, Robert VValter Davis, Sandra Jean 55 a Garner, Davlantes, George Dawns, Nancy Dawson, Darrow Finch Dawson, Diane Dawson, Kirby Scott Day, Sandra Louise Day, Victor Louis De Bouzek, Leanne De Vore, James Milton Dea, Kay Lyman Dean, David Callis Dean, James Clawson Dean, Robert Clawson Debruyn, Darlene Decker, Hazel Anne Decker, Marjorie Ann Dee, Robert R. Dekorver, Martin Lamar Delogu, Orlando Edward Delost, Frank Henry Delporto, Delbert J. Demars, Jeanette Eileen DeNivo, Chadette DeNico, William Dern, Fred Carl Derrick, Maureen Desmond, Diane Detomase, Don Dunford Dewey, Donald Dewey, Charlotte N. Deyoung, Donald Ray Diamond, Bliss Lamar Diamond, Dale M. Dickson, James Reid Jr. Dickson, Lavern Ramon Dickson, Vivian Dillard, Gary Lovell Dinsdale, Vern Thomas Disanto, Allan Edward Dixon, Dennis McKeever Dixon, Paul Smoot Jr. Doane, Shirley Ann Doidge, John Richard Doirnas, Richard Dokos, James Chris Dolana, Gary llarward Donald, Shirley May Done, Valerie Donda, K, Yoshu Donohoo, YVilliam R. Jr. 165 163 262, Dorland, Elwood C. Dotson, Richard Monte Douglas, Carl Douglas, Carol Jean Douglas, Merrill G. Douglas, Sue Douglas, Terry Dow, Peter Lorenzo Jr. 229 109 372 Dowse, Peter Hill Doyle, Carole Lee Doyle, Colleen Ann Dozzi, Denise 212 Draayer, Mary Renae Dremann, Zoe Ann Driggs, Richard Lowe Drike, James Duncan, VVallace Lamar Duncombe, Dixie Ann Dungan, David Anthony Dunlap, Elizabeth M. Dunlap, Emalie Dunn, Robert Leroy Durham, Carolyn WV. Durrant, Sue Marilyn Dusenberry, Kay Vernon Dyer, Richard Roy y Eagar, Gerald E ardley, Gail Kay Earl, Don Lamonte Early, Lawrence YV. Jr. 392 36, 37 206 122, 194 165 173 247 1 s s a 52, 58, 90 43, 325, 306, 207 194 122 257 s 1 9 a 304 350 199 372 192 313 243 355 211 277 286 277 201 289 217 276 268 301 197 264 282 170 221 309 268 198 373 252 251 277 348 198 289 239 244 38 37 355 200 323 38, 39 361 262 244 310 228 350 52 137 338 91 243 138 233 9 a r 1 a a s 360 350 119 313 376 169 190 163 215 197 336 233 353 294 280 228 298 163 306 277 299 197 343 279 310 277 323 308 187 288 306 264 199 307 186 184 289 250 343 230 276 Eatchel, Frank Robert Eccles, Spence Fox Eckman, Lawrence Larry Edcns, Barbara Ann Edman, Marvin Tovvler Edward, Terrill Edwards, Joseph Angus Edwards, Judith Gail Edwards, Mamie Alice 123, 231, Eggleston, Ruth Eichard, Kay Eichbauer, Gaye Eiler, Richard C. 147, 149, Eldredge, Grace Ann Eldredge, Joan Eldredge, W. Jay Ellertson, Barbara D. Ellertson Pat Elliott, Nancy Ellis, Barbara June Ellis, Ida Laurine Ellsworth, Lewis James Elmer, Charles Erland 37, 212, Elsey, John Charles Elsmore, Carole B. Emerson, Alton Calvin Emerson, Nancy Engar, Janet Mildred Engle, Judith Ensign, Frederic S. Ensign, John Dale Erickson, Erickson, Erickson, Bobbylee Carole Anne Kenneth C. Erickso Erickso Erickso Evans n, Lois Joyce n, Nancy Lee n, Ronald H. Claudia Ann , Evans, Kaye Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans Evans a Mary Catherine Melvin J. Robert Edward Timothy Jr. WVilliam Kent 35, 250, Everett, Don Allen Facer, Louise Fairbanks, Grant R. Fairclough, Carole 1. Fallentinc, Joanne Falsetti, Ellen 91 Falvo, Pete Ramo Farro, John Farrimond, Robert J. Faux, Annette Fcehner, Donald Allen Fcchner, Robert Eugene Ferguson, Carolyn P. 219 Fcrnley, Carolyn 36, 37, 811 Fetvedt, Anne Marie Fetzer, Joyce Fetzer, Norine Fetzer, Rutl1 Fields, Larry Fife, Fred James Filippetti, Edgar P. 34, 43, Fillerup, Gary Allen Firmage, Dan Davis Fitts, Claudia Elsie Fitzgerald, Sharon Ann Flandro, Mark Vincent Flandro, Shelley Kay Floor, Manny 121, 235, 294, Flowers, Nola Helen Fogg, Reed Eugene 183, Folkman, Clifford K. Folsom, John Robert Folster, Michael E. Fonnesbeek, Geryl Lynn 123, Ford, Diane Ford, Kay Ford, Richard Smedley Foss, Carter E. Foster, Diane Marie 232 Fotes, Margery Caryl Fotou, Emanuel George Fowler, David M. a s 192 302 1 95 45 221, 253 v 190, 165, 340 257, 235 200 283 253 223 197 299 242 33 243 311 282 203 220 268 253 300 309, 228 223, 238 251 350 a s a a a a r s 9 a u a a s x s a r 2 1 233 161 325 198 224 203 215 306 373 358 198 196 277 307 307 276 299 44 188 306 306 193 367 263 189 292 283 279 299 183 239 251 287 230 291 212 313 303 190 295 257 317 228 351 195 327 345 201 376 328 224 276 200 278 340 340 373 339 310 327 324 193 136 184 359 195 276 324 193 206 202 337 193 345 198 316 203 315 221 278 199 289 328 291 353 188 Fowler, Katherine Alba Fowler, VVilliam R. Jr. Foules, Dan Fox, Joyce Francis, Gary Mills Francis, Harvey David Francis, William A. Jr. Franchen, John Franklin, Chester 140, Frantz, Arch Leroy Frazee, Mary Lou Frazier, Alton Verness Frederickson, Darl Ann Freeborn, Guy H. Freed, Jasmine Blanche 44 Freeland, Fawn Freeman, Jill Frei, Patricia Ann French, Darrel Lew Friel, Patricia Pearl Fritz, Sandra Lee Frost, Sharon Fryer, Henry Carlos Fujii, Masao Fuller, Bruce Arthur Fuller, Evelyn Jean F uren, Walter Enoch Futzcer, Mastin Gadd, Kaye Ann Galbo, Charles Gam, Jake 9 Gardiner, Louise Gardiner, Richard A. Gardner, Gardner , Gardner, Gardner, Garff, D Garl1, G Arlene Mary Susan Thelma Louise avid I I. ordon Hal Gartt, Mark Ryberg Henry Eugene Garrigues, John A. Gaskill, Carolyn Gates, Don Dee Gaythwaite, Edward S. Gealta, Thomas S. Geddes, Barbara Ann Geer, Jon Anne 198, 189, Geertsen, Janet M. 62, 71, George, Carolyn Germann, Dave Bernard 137, Gerstner, Phillip Leon I Geurts, Beverly Ann Giauqne, Richard XVaync Giban, Sharon Gibbons, Carolyn Sue Gibbons, Joan Gibson, Carolyn Gibson, Jed Gladye Gibson, Jerry Lambert Gibson, Keith Baldwin Giehllam, Jay Gigounas, John Gift, Nan Beuler Gilbert, Diane Giles, John Robert Giles, Vernon Lee Gilhool, Ann Gilhool, Mary Frances 35, 199, 306, Gillette, David Lind 45 Gillette, Karl Rey Gillette, Mary Louise Gillie, Gerald Ralph Gillman, Karmen Gillman, Richard A. Gillman, Terry Gini, Mary Louise 223 Gisseman, Gaylen C. Givan, Ina Sharon Glaeser, Mary Jane Glascoek, Mary Gayle 9 Gleave, Argenta Louise 66, Gleave, Stephen VValtcr 32, 308 Goalen, Patricia Deane 188 163 229, 292 307 169 281, 190, 234 221 248, 147, 59, 279, 202, 163 141, 248, 354, 192, 328, 223, 207, 184, 342, 33, a 7 9 r s 299 220 250 298 171 164 231 233 289 207 212 301 279 367 376 311 214 253 322 243 185 291 301 349 215 282 361 191 315 239 239 307 280 339 126 298 376 317 187 277 246 308 31 1 230 150 193 310 287 336 324 289 280 214 76 339 193 207 188 252 200 280 223 292 291 299 239 196 348 376 277 21 1 264 308 37 297 165 367 291 31 1 279 298 351 336 BILL'S GLAMOUR PORTRAITS 69 YVcst First South J. W. BREWER TIRE COMPANY 170 NVQ-st First South CIRCLE INN S0 XVest Third South DARRELL'S BEAUTY SALON 144 South Main O. C. TANNER JEWELRY CO. 42 XVest Second South UTAH-IDAHO SCHOOL SUPPLY 155 South State WHlPPLE'S 63 South Main S 93 279 303 Hart, Joyce 38, Goates, 46, Julie M. M. 81, 118, 122, 217, 291, Gochnour, Bryce Clark Gochnour, Ralph Lowell Godard, John C. Godbe, Joan Godfre Godfre y, Arthur Dale y, Noram Marie Goff, Nola Joan 45, 238, 253 Golf, Walter Lawrence Goldsworthy, Brian A. Goodman, Norman Joel Goodro, Harry James Goodwin, James Culmer Gorringe, Donald Gorringe, Ronald E. Gough, Gowans, Elizabeth C. Graff, Paul D. Graham, Richard Keith Grames, Valerie Kay Grant, Gray, Gray, Nola 35, 44, Dorothy Marie Edwin Eldon Gray, James Earl Gray, Juanita Darlene Gray, Karen Greaves, Eldon Smith Greaves, Mary Ann Green, Green, Barbara Anne Craig Lewis Green, Dale James Green, Helen F. Green, Randall Dow Green, Richard E. Green, Tharold E. Jr. Green, Tracy Greene, M ark Maurice Jean 121, Greenhalgh, Donald Lee Greenland, J. P. Greenwood, John Larry 186 311 214, Greer, Greer, Griffin, Gary Spencer Beal Blaine Alfred Griffin, Carolyn Griffin, Letty Jayne Griffin, Robert Lee Jr. Griffiths, Leroy H. Griffitts, Janiece Gritton, Gene Allen Groberg, Phillis Groussman, Raymond G. Grover, Robert C. Grundvig, Carol Grundvig, Daniel A. Gubler, Barbara Giudici, Jack 31, 94, 110, 155, 241, 333, Gumbrecht. Edward Gunn, , D. Mary Clarice Gunnell, Ellen 35, 115, 235, 278 Gunnell, Ray M. Gunnerson, F. LaMont Gustafson, Colleen Gay Gwinner, Audrey Faye Gwinn er, Delores D. Gygi, Gerald Alma Haag, Thomas Ronald Hacking, David Roger Hacking, Kenneth Brady Haehke, Frank Richard Haekes, Barbara Haight, Robert Peter Hale, Cherie Hale, Marie Cecile Hale, Norman Gary 147, Hale, Vern Elmer Hales, Fred Hall, Blaine Edward Hall, Linda Louise Hallad ay, Robert J. Halliday, Verne R. Halver son, Patricia A. Halvorsen, Jack Leon Haman, Jon Franklin Hamilton, Wallace L. 394 339, 197, 246, 254 s 214, 156, 207, 224, 242, 199, 263, 236 184 218 232 122 211 212 241 286 334 336 229 200 215, 148, 317, 268, 257, 230, a a s s 1 a 2 9 a 343 22 1 252 229 298 308 196 335 340 165 233 277 187 234 367 299 252 230 197 233 303 238 351 301 193 207 323 324 264 212 257 311 276 309 213 312 340 236 294 360 221 309 301 307 291 214 236 185 355 299 305 262 31 1 203 373 345 268 223 352 345 301 196 221 217 195 190 289 305 170 243 309 206 197 149 202 301 230 279 359 300 201 262 119 292 Hammond, Marla Jean Hancock, Dee Ann Hanna, Marilyn F. Hannum, Gale Gene Hansen, Barbara Kay Hansen, Diane Gladys Hansen, Gary S. Hansen, Gerald Ross Hansen, G11s Hansen, James Edwin Hansen, Jan Hansen, Juanita Ann Hansen, Mitze Hansen, Nan Hansen, Robert Wayne Hansen, Spenst M. Hanson, Donald Weldon Hanson, Michael L. Hanson, Stanley R. Haran, James Don Hardin, Shirlene Fay Hardy, Crawford Ray Hardy, Florence E. 44, 232, Hardy, Joanne M. Hardy, Larry Ray Hardy, Dick Hardy, Roland Clark Harman, Jay Harman, Jon Harrell, Dale Wayne Harris, Elwin C. Harris, Georgia Ann Harris, Helen Jean Harris, Louise A. Harris, Paul Smith Harrison, Audy LeRoy Harrow, Adrienne L. 62, 73 Hart, Ray Howard Harvey, Loftin A. Harvey, Richard A. Hasler, Hassell, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatfield, Sylvia Cora-Beth Della Dorothy C. Kenneth Lee Marylin 44, 45, Robert Duane Samuel John Sydney Anne Ted G. Hatupis, Andrew Louis Havertz David S. Hawkes? Barbara V. Hawkes, Catharine J. 38, 44, Suzanne 81, 311, Julie Hawkes, Hayes, Dale Douglas Hayes. Larene Hayes, Marsha Ann Haynes, Shirley Hayward, Ed Mordue Hayward, Sandra D. Head, Terry Anne Heath, Sandra Kathryn Heaton, Karen Larue Hebdon, Geraldine Hedman, Paul Odell Heilesen, Henry Elden Hemingway, George F. Hempe, David Hempel, John Paul Henderson, Ferrell S. Henderson, Jim Hendricksen, Edward N. Hendricksen, Lowell R. Hendrickson, Don William L. Hendrickson, Heninger, George R. Hennefer, Kenneth Lake Henrie, Dale Elmer Henrie, Michael Henriksen, Jacqueline Hepworth, Leel Thomas Herrin, Sarah Ann Herron, Richard Alden Herverdine, Lean Hess, Gary Leland Hess, Sara E. Hey, Nigel Stewart 2 51, 202, 44, 206, 186, 310, 155 243 192 191 196, 220 252 338 66 219 202 201 257 173, 217 300, 295, 45, a 2 s 9 9 9 s 1 : 183 202 282 36 1 29 1 200 183 2 1 7 21 1 196 243 373 29 1 29 1 191 309 313 301 292 197 310 207 336 264 216 163 301 352 211 197 241 224 343 248 300 188 308 21 1 344 307 187 298 302 288 298 323 193 238 304 343 187 241 311 339 200 299 278 307 262 306 299 197 307 253 234 188 312 194 313 190 173 280 288 372 305 340 171 188 169 236 337 215 280 207 246 315 119 Hewlett, Marlene Heyman, Frank Colditz Hickman, Gordon W. Hickman, Nial M. Hickman, Wyoma Hicks, Mary Elizabeth Hicks, Val J. Hiel, Barbara Hiitard, Anne Marie Higgs, James Richard Higgs, Jane Hill, Barbara Hill, Charles Dean Hill, James L. Hill, Leonard W. Hill, Paul Robert Hill, Walter Barr Hiller, Walter W. Hills, Louis Thayer Hillyard, James Wood Hilton, Darrel Reid Hindman, Phyllis Marie Hirase, Frank Masao Hirstead, Gay Hixson, Allen D. Hodges, Carlton W. Hodgson, Robert James Hoehner, Carl G. Hoepp, Darlene Hogarth, James W. Hoggan, Carolyn Hoggan, James Jay Hoggan, Sondra Lynn Holbrook, Diane Holbrook, Michale Holbrook, Milicent Holbrook, Van Birkin Hollcraft, Michaela Hollingshead, Jill Holm, Andrew D. Holman, Marian Joanne Holmes, Linda Carol Holmgren, Holley Holmgren, Marcus Holmstead, Gary Morris Holt, David Edward Holt Delamar Holt, Gary Holt, Janet Holt, Paul Douglas Holt, Richard Holzer, Fred Josef Holzworth, Richard T. Hook, Lucy Jane Hooper, Carolyn L. Hoopes, Judith Anne Hopkins, Sherry Ann Horman, Sid Horne, David Hughes Horsley, Geraldine Horsley, Patricia Horton, Marvin Duane Hovey, Stanton Lester Howard, Glen Howard, Luceen Howard, Robert Louise Howe, Margaret Rose Howell, Sherie H. Howells, Marian Huber, Don Mark Huber, Ronald Edwin Huber, Virginia Rae Hegessy, Mercedes Hughes, Elinore Hughes, Virginia Ann Huhl, Sharon Huish, Anne Virginia Humphrey, Barbara Hunsaker, Jeri Lynn Hunsaker, Steve David H11nt, Harold Keith Hunt, Helen Nereece 219, Hunt, Mary Huntsman, Alonzo B. Huntsman, Byron Huntsman, Haroline Hurzelee, Arthur Hutchings, Craig Hutchinson, Rowan Hyde, Dora Jane 45, 244, 241 190 232 41 211 218 2 307 214 189 71 223 163 124 273 214 201 190 221 200 246 203 218 290 278 340 1 15 325 238 308 9 189, 218, 243 201, 244, 338 219, 1 2 2 7 a : 1 J s a a 9 29 1 312 263 169 283 376 250 339 223 23 1 235 278 3 16 309 233 280 198 340 309 163 308 307 171 189 212 201 301 361 21 1 280 221 190 303 279 280 286 280 280 282 219 238 198 373 241 166 345 224 292 299 317 277 185 198 200 278 185 311 190 360 349 373 360 191 232 278 195 196 338 253 317 345 282 325 327 313 193 303 282 327 241 203 348 220 309 165 216 251 219 212 250 Experience the luxury of wearing Amerieuis finest custom-macle Florsheim shoes available at XXX f 219 N X ' magnum I l ark ke af, FLORSHEHM SHOE ss-lop 164 South Main ...ff S95 373 Hyde, William Paul Hyland, Richard Darins Iba, Gerald Bowers Ide, William Brown Ingersoll, Robert E. Ingles, Glade Ingram, Robert Leo Ingram, Wesley Louis Irvine, Donald Karr Irvine, Mary Jane Irwin, Martin Isaac, Betty Joan Ivie, Stanley D. Jackman, Valerie Alice 192, Jackson, Barbara Anne Jackson, Carl Don Jackson, Carol Ann Jackson, Jeraldine 42, Jackson, Joseph Elmer Jackson, Joyce Jackson, Marie Anna Jackson, Oscar C. Jr. Jackson, Richard Jackson, Stephen Lee Jackson, William C. Jacob, Richard John Jacobs, Elaine Jacobsen, Carol A. Jacobsen, Carol M, Jacobsen, Charlyn E. Jacobsen, Larry Joseph Jacobsen, Neva Mary Jacobson, Grace James Deanna James, Harry Richard James, Janice James, Latrelle James, Robert C. Janzen, Fredrick Verle Jarman, Joy Claire Jarvis, George Edward JeHerson, Gene Lytle Jellesma, Francis M. Jenkins, Ardell H. Jenkins, Helen M. Jenkins. 55, 73, 126, Mary Jane Jensen, Ann Jensen, Audrey Jensen, Jensen Jensen, Jensen s a Becky Jean Carl Larel 93 228 247 279, 123 155, 1 200 160, 303 287 348, 41, 290 189, 201, 45, 219, 232, 142, a a 9 : Cornell McKay Douglas Reid 212, 309, 340 Jensen, Gary Allen Jensen, Gaylan 242, Jensen, Janice I. 36, 37, 220, 290, Jensen, Jay Bert Jensen, Jerald Dean 199, Jensen, Jesse Rees 187, Jensen, Karl A. 214, Jensen, Lavell J. Jensen, Margaret Jensen, Maud Lucile Jensen, Richard Alma Jensen, Richard Ronald Jensen, Robert H. Jr. Jensen, Robert Bruce Jensen, Ronald D. Jensen, Sherman B. Jenson, Carolyn Renee 215, 278, Jenson, Donald Lee Jenson, John Curtis Jeppson, Mary Alice Jeppson, Sally Laurel Jess, Richard Jex, Barbara Jex, Carolyn Jex, Sylvia Virginia Jhung, Finis Johnson, Annette N. Johnson, Bruce Arden Johnson, Carlene 396 147, 149, 151, 153, 118, 211, 214 186 52 206 231 223 223 212 161 358 202 354 190 291 183 311 336 219 233 230 167 292 207 192 218 184 306 214 306 186 186 183 307 169 46 326 25 1 220 303 223 367 224 202 29 1 23 1 338 278 373 236 345 344 316 372 373 280 325 345 309 201 68 190 355 231 207 356 192 224 343 156 163 299 232 289 31 1 307 306 190 189 218 287 Jolmson, Charlynn Johnson, Clyde L. Johnson, Daisy Regina Johnson, David Kay Johnson, David Lynn Johnson, Delamar A. Johnson, Don F. Johnson, Fifi Johnson, Gary Johnson, Janice Dianne Johnson, Janice Teryl Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Joan Johnson, John W. Jr. Jolmson, Kay James Johnson, Kenneth Coop Johnson, Mary June Johnson, Merline Johnson, Orson Adrian 126 9 Johnson, Ramon Eskel 161 Johnson, Roberta Alice 55 Johnson, Samuel Ray Johnson, Vern Ray Jolmson, Vola Deen Johnston, Clyde James Johnston, Joe Arthur Jonas, Carolyn 37, 44, 191, Jones, Allen Severn Jones, Anna Kathleen Jones, Ardell Jones, Betty Lynn Jones, Betty Marilyn Jones, Catherine Ann Jones, Charles Jones, Clelland E. Jones, Diane Kay Jones, Earl M. Jones, Evert Raymond Jones, George Du Rae Jones, Harlow Boley Jones, Jerold Webster Jones, Larry Jones, Leon Lloyd Jones, Philip Earl Jones Richard Lynn Jones, Vaughn L. Jordon, Janice Carol Jordan, Janice Marion Jorgensen, Joseph G. Jorgensen, Louise M. 33, 38, 39, Joseph, Laura Joan Josephson, Blaine C. Josephson, John Cannon Jozwick, Tom Judkins, Joan Julian, Loretta Ann Juretich, Jerry Kalicki, Robert James Kane, Alexander C. Jr. Kaonohi, Mathew Fukuto Karow, Jack Kastanis, Terry I. Kasteler, Darrell Lee Kastelic, Ronald A. Kay, Margaret Jean Keane, James Richard 52, 224, 317, Keaton, Patricia Ann Keeney, Robert Keiser, Edward Charles Keller, Gordon Gilbert Keller, Leslie Lynn Kennedy, Annette Lorec Kenney, Richard Alvin Kennicott, David Lind Kenny, Richard Kenyon, Donald C. Kerr, Halbert Stephen Kesler, Carilee Keyting, William D. Keuhl, Sylvia Khazeni, Reza H. Kieffer, Alvin Kiepe, Barbara Karine Kiesig, Darrell Barney Kimball, Catherine Ann 253 247 262 229 170 223 328 45, 291 232 172, 189, 224 276 247 303 306, 122 71, 322 312 242 244 299 235 253 231 229 280 251 244 340 185 216 186 263 7 1 a s a s a 9 v 188, a a a a r 9 a r s 9 1 a 1 336 194 212 220 356 350 308 66 300 324 306 188 104 215 194 301 279 343 344 294 282 247 194 288 183 373 263 191 188 354 306 307 235 316 201 312 138 221 369 309 167 356 356 233 188 286 201 301 336 238 170 322 145 303 328 -f 305 305 134 228 224 275 322 289 303 344 298 173 304 309 193 212 316 316 243 309 201 325 185 234 215 365 291 199 303 Kimball, James L. Jr. Kimball, Marion Louise Kimball, Rosemary King, Colleen King, Larry Joe King, Parley James Kirby, Lawrence Glenn Kirton, Peggy Ann Kitchen, Jane Ruth Kiyoguchi, Julia Kiyoguchi, Patricia Klc, Michael Paul Klein, Edwin Joseph Knight, Marcia Carol Knight, Marilyn Coy Knight, Sylvia Knowles, Eugene A. Jr. Knowles, Robert Keith Knox, Evelyn Vivian Knudsen, Peter C. Koch, Katarina Helene 34, 81, Kolby, Marian LaRee Koncar, XVilliam Robert 147, 150, 153, Korous, Jo Anne Korth, Martin Glenn Kostopulos, Sam T. Kouris, Helen Kretchman, Sally V. Kuhre, Linda Lacey, Billy Gene Lacy, XfV1l11kI111 Ewing Lake, Jack Smith Lamb, Legrand Riley Lamb, Renee Lambert, David Taylor Lambert, Joanne M. Lambert, Ray VValter 2 Lane, Carol Lane, David Lincoln Langford, Jerry Euclid Langton, Harold Leron Lansater, Lee Larcher, Rudolph A. Larsen, Boyd Devon Larsen, Carol Ann Larsen Dale Clair Larsen Elaine Diane 19 Larson Floyd Leon Larsen George Lars La1'sen, Jeanne Larsen, Joan Larsen Judy Larsen, June Larson Levi Ridd Larsen Lloyd Burke Larsen, Louise Rebecca Larsen, Nancy Carol 34, 119, Larson Nancy Lou Larsen, Nancy Claire Larson, Roger Germain Larson, Roger Gilbert Larsen Vernon Sheril 45 Lathman, VValter Latimer, Richard W. Latimer, William E. Laughlin, Annette Jean Lautensolk, Richard Laver, Frank Harlan Law, Diane Evonne Lawrence, George M. Lawrence, Kirby Lawrence, Radle Laws, Kleston Hart Lay, Dana Louise Layton, Ott , 124 Layton, Shirley Fae 60, LeClaire, Darold T. Leehner, Robert Ledesma, Connie J. Lee, Jon Margaret 39, 60, 123, Lee, Marilyn Lee, Mary Belle Lee, Robert Charles Le Fevir, Don Le Fevre, Dyke Myers Leggett, Adele E. 200, 287, 263 183 126 45 196 252 185 238 168 299 262 262 308, 263, 60, 190, 122, 224, 192, 244 251, 196, 295, 231, 279 2353 328, s s s 9 s 9 52 193 190 373 288 218 327 203 298 191 217 219 215 279 194 279 355 277 315 309 250 287 169 219 268 241 203 339 238 350 292 307 356 324 206 302 345 299 190 347 219 253 37 347 287 221 221 195 236 279 299 186 196 305 202 298 184 339 307 212 203 343 233 239 244 202 292 248 282 345 347 350 196 44 244 299 317 345 212 336 326 206 139 200 292 367 At 251 South State Street is Salt Lakes home of distinctive furnishings. Featured here are carpets, custom-made furniture, clraperies and Iinoleum. The hest is traclitional at I and XII I 8: M RUG COMPANY I Phil Ccrstner, the Universitv's 'iMr. Formal," prefers the friendly atmosphere and unex- er-lled service at Formalwear. Inc. Rentals and sales of formal attire. FCRMALWEAR, INC. 242 East South Temple 2 For modern appliances its XVasatch Electric at 406 South State Street. XVasatch Appliances are serving university coecls in the Home Living Center. WASATCH ELECTRIC COMPANY Your guarantee of cleanliness - - - for all your linen supplies. Yes, for pennies a clay, you can make sure that all your linen supplies are hvgenicallv clean, ancl intlivicluallv vours . . all availahle without investing in a large inventory. For up to date styling in uniforms, personalized coveralls. economical industrial wipers, hanclv continuous roll towels, call our Lili - -.-. . , ,,,.. 1-epl-Qsentatlvg toclav. ' ...,. ..,.. .g5Z1.,1,1 i""' i'3iE232:ip-iii:21i ill. 1 , . . :T ...V. 1 ...- L .r.-. '- iii? ' ' U- 115 SALT LAKE CITY OGDEN PROVO 397 246 Martin Leheney, Ja Nae Le Mon, Douglas Lendren, Gary Lentz, Bud Lentz, Elwood I. Jr. Leonardson, Mary Lee Leonardson, Sue Leondakis, John G. Lerwill, Mary Gay Leslie, Donald Lessley, Warren Thomas Lewinson, Riette 36, Lewis, Agnes Cordelia Lewis, Anita Merl 200, Lewis, Gertrude V. Lewis, Nancy Lee Liddiard, Thomas James 52 300, 334 235 307 304 Liebelt, Bruce Linder, Mary Helen Lindsay, Carrole Ann Linford, Howard George Liplnan, Allan Milton 34, 44, 118, 120, 242, Lipman, Nancy Jane 81, Liston, Jerry Lee 136, 228, 288, Liston, Mary Anne 230, Liston, Paul Floyd Liston, Sergay Douglas Litster, Little, Little, John E. Jr. David Frank Lucille Little, Ronald Floyd Littlefield, Craig Livingston, Justin XV. Lloyd, Norman Dee Lloyd, Robert Richard Lobb, Charles Gary Locker, Genele B. Longden, Frances S. Longerbeam, Gordon T. Longson, John Keith Lothlnan, Walter Andrew Lollghran, Charles J. 44, Love, Luauna June 39, 46, Lowham, Gordon Ray 185, Lowry, Evelyn Annette Lowell, Gregory Lowry, Mary Elizabeth 230 Luck, Marilynn Bartell Lund, Mary Marlene Lundin, Patricia Jean Lunt, Marilyn Maye Lllllt, Owen Jones Lunt, Steele Ray Lushing, Judy Lusty, Raymond T. Lutterbie, Patricia Lylnan, Earl Gene Lunch, Joan Lythgoc, Thomas M. Mabey, Ren MacDonald, Keith YV. Mace, Martha Pauline MacFarlane, John R. Mack, Shirley ' Macquin, Gabrielle R. Marcia Kaye Blaine Marion 354, Maddox, Madsen, Madsen, James Henry Jr. Madsen, Thelma Roberta Madsen, Viggo Robert Pearl Carol Maecker, Mahoney, Allyn R. Mahoney, Franklin E. Mallory, Sheila Malin, Kirsten Lillian Mahnquist, Newland J. Malouf, Colleen Daisy Mang, VVilfred John Mann, Gary Lynn Mannion, Jack Mansell, Lawrence V. Mansfield, Benjamin J. Mantes, Ernest George Ma11tle, Larry Alma Manwill, Luana Manwill, Paul Eugent 398 170, 223, 190, 233, 253, 340, 183, 337 303, 224, 310, 345, 279, 290, 243 186, 201, 355, 247, 199, 373, 246, s 189 216 372 292 184 186 286 313 307 301 247 302 326 373 327 187 350 187 194 202 156 345 328 300 198 322 223 279 301 194 219 345 186 276 303 310 355 199 359 212 336 351 279 44 336 264 196 195 295 247 236 348 277 241 292 287 228 312 359 202 300 235 315 373 360 312 197 165 197 322 202 310 310 361 399 313 268 156 165 317 292 288 232 193 Marble, Vern Lamont Mardian, Leonard Karl Margetts, Janet Mariani, Jerry Jol1n Marriott, Joanne Marsell, Nanette L. Marsh, Ralph Joseph Marsh, Ralph La Var Marsh, Walter F. Marshall, Janet Marshall, Keith Julian Martin, Delia Martin, J. Scott Martin James Earl Martin Marilyn Helen Martin Norman Newton Stanley Marumoto, Donald Marwedel, W. Kenneth Mash, John Steven Mash, Joyce Ann Mason, Clo Ann Mason, George M. Jr. Masters, Robert Lee Mathews, Fred C. Matley Joyce Ann 212, 279, Matsulniya, Josephine Y. Matthews, Connie Jo 58, 158, 211, Matthews, Melba Claire 201 Mattsson, Marilyn 242, 275, 295, Maurer, Richard L. Maxfield, M. Geniel Maxwell, Gerald Paul Maxwell, Ka111eron White Maxwell, Paul Jolm Maya, Mel Maycock, Marilyn M. Maycock, Robert J. Mayer, Michael Charles Maynard, James M. Maynard, Joan Luella Maynard, Walter H. Jr. McAllister, A. John McArth1lr, Rex Lee McCarty, Jackie McCarty, Patricia An11e McCarty, Ray William McCleary, Jerry L. 147, 149, McClellan, Bonnie Gay McClinton, Benny Frank McConahay, Joseph Roy McConahay, William S. 55, 62, 241, McCullough, Larry Reed McCune, Elizabeth Ann 1X'1CClltC112lH, Milton L. McDern1ott, Lloyd F. McDonald, Carolyn L, McDonald, Kathleen McDonough, Ann McEntire, James Eldon 38, 44, 55, 123, McE11tire, Janice McFarland, James Clair McFarlane, James Craig McGavin, Carl Allen McGhie, Claire Ann McGinn, Georgia Anne 65, 91, McGregor, Douglas A. McKean, Wiliam K. McKellar, Carolyn McKenna, Alice C. 38, 118, 216, McLeese, Roy W. Jr. 233, Bruce Elwood xlexlillin, McMillan, Jack Cle McMillan, McM11llin, Sharon Marie Dix Holt McNichcls, Nancy Jean MeNiehols, Mary K. McQuarrie, Edna McSharry, Brian Edward McSharry, Dennis M. Meade, Sterland 221 a 165, 339, 33, 299 299 299 150 294 81 221 206 315 347 203 s a 9 9 s 156 223 192 252 192 339 193, 343 244 338, 358 333, 252 295 151 300 199 292 214 38 235 307 203 338 355 257 283 199 250 a 1 a x s a 9 a y 2 a s 1 a 9 s 372 197 307 186 264 282 344 192 247 279 280 268 297 276 315 248 187 200 277 358 197 305 251 276 373 349 373 373 335 198 326 183 219 277 242 315 189 224 195 310 316 251 189 206 310 321 152 198 361 185 352 207 307 369 167 279 211 311 301 314 202 192 276 185 376 289 191 358 343 361 353 221 373 252 298 298 303 288 289 196 Mechaln, Alice Meeks, Iris Jenae Meik, J. Ramon Meiling, Gerald S. Melde, Milton Procter Mele, Louis James 139, 140, 163, 252 Melville, Milton A. 312, Melville, Reid Tommie lylemmott, Seymour M. Menne, Edward Harold Menotti, Carol Ann 253, Menzies, Donna Lee Merki, Robert Emil 292, Merrill, Aaron Keith Merrill, Carol Merrill, Janet T. Merrill, Sandra Merritt, Lavere Barrus Messina, Gay 307, 339, Messinger, Jean C. Meyer, Barbara A. Bratt 45, 251, Meyer, Donald C. Meyer, George Wade Meyer, Mildred Marie 230, Meyer, William Lynn 160, 161, Micllelson, Elaine 306, Michelsen, Julia E. Mick, Coral Darlene Mickleson, Lani Mickelson, Phyllis Middleton, Mary Rose Miellins, Gary Mika, Marilyn Ruth 183, Millard, Miria111 R. Miller, Anne Marie 215, 326, Miller, Clariee Marie 37, 193, Miller, Elnlnelin Louise 224, Miller, Gerald Noel Miller, Janet Jenkins Miller, Maxine 38, 211, Miller, Ray Miller, Scott Mclin Miller, NValter C. Jr. Miller, Wayne Wallace 92, 292, Mills, Janet Ruth 38, Mills, Norma Jean 230, Milne, Shirlene Milner, Hal Mines, Norman Hay Mitarai, Patricia Mitaral, Hirley Mitaritonna, Angelo J. 147, Mitchell, Ceanne 34, 39, 40, 44, 247, 303, 333, 335 Mitchell, J. S. Mitchell, Kaye Nora 233, Moesser, Martha Elaine 74, 81, 122, 238, 295, Molla, Mogus Mollinet, Jean Merrill 224, 324, 338, 303, Monroe, James Warren 93, Monsly, Sheldon Alan Moore, Dorothy Moore, Ellen Fletcher 287, Moore, Garth Fowcrs 262, 327, Moore, Hal G. Moore, Glennys Moore, Richard Taylor Mordhorst, Karlee 57, 233, 303, 336 Morgan, Charlene Kay Morgan, JZIITIBS Morgan, Jolmnie George Morley, Gary Gene Morley, Janet Sue Morley, Richard H, Morris, David 32, 71, 122, 235, Morris, David Morris, Kenneth Glenn Morris, Miguel 166, Morris, Philip William Morrison, Gloria Lee Mortensoin, Francis N. 94, Mortensen, Lorraine Mortensen, Marie Mortensen, Rex C. 248, Morton, Robert Mose, Bobin Moslander, Joseph Paul Moss, Shcral Lynne 307 327 191 213 193 333 334 324 19 1 292 286 189 294 241 314 373 298 138 376 252 335 314 277 376 206 192 81 188 307 304 299 201 343 307 348 184 201 326 212 286 317 294 338 325 251 58 228 133 234 153 60, 354 331 328 333 233 343 289 297 233 228 350 322 264 235 354 287 305 196 142 279 136 308 308 294 251 203 246 340 213 183 324 308 313 276 206 SWEET AND LOVELY . . . . . . LIKE SWEET'S DELICIOUS Q ift of enowlj E' Y ,,.,,4,1, S SWEET'S J I ,v,,,,,,,,,,,,,, x 5doK iN My V . bs xK.A.v-1 5"'e LW 'ff' W t" CHOCOLATES ' Sweet Candy Co., Seah lake City Utah SWEET CANDY COMPANY Salt Lake- City. Utah . li . "ww E' ' A s 3 UTOCO f 'EL E ww Edo ir I 5 I he Y., s. 'gc it f XIcKcnch'ick,s at 12-I South BLQILII has come to hc known as tha- ucznnpns shoe CKJIILUI' and has in stock the finest in wearing up- purcl for men and women including thc Spalding shoe. Tho trim-ndhh service and vstuhhshcd cllanlctcll' nmkcs KIcKench'ick's Shot- Store the place for you to go. McKENDRICK'S SHCES ,' Mountford, Larry H. Moussourakis, E. P. Muir, Mary Jean Mulaik, Stanley Mullen, Harriet 203 Mullen, Wesley Eugene Munroe, Ronald Lee Murdock, David S. Murphy, Don Mark Xfiurra Norman Charles 9 1 .y, . Musser, Guy Graham Musser, Joann Myers, Douglas Smith Myers, Janice Louise Nakken, Herbert Henry Nasfell, George R. Nate, Sonja Neat, Lou P. Neal, Don P. Nebeker, Ruthanne Neeley, Kathryn Neil, Evelyn Neil, Vella Sydne Neilson, Janice Neilson, Ralph Paul 348 206 313 223 Neiser, Bob Nellis, Noel Nelson, Arthur Taylor Nelson, Bonnie Jo Nelson, Bryce Nelson, Carolyn Aileen Nelson, Eliza Corinne 238 Nelson, Elmo Christian Nelson, E1 Roy Nelson, Jay Nelson, Joel K. Nelson, Karen Marie 275, Nelson, Karin Moyle Nelson, Linda M. 60, 66, 311, Newbold, Neil Newbold, Verl Wahlin Newman, Elmer Crane Newman, Ershell D. Newman, Tim Newman, Vankelso Nicholes, Budd Nichols, Josephine Nichols, Lee Nicol, Paul Don Nielson, Bob James Nielson, Carol Nielson, Fred Allen Nielson, Gary Irving Nielson, Ivie J. Nielsen, Janice Lee Nielson, Janis Nielsen, Jean Nielsen, Kent Verlyn Nielsen, Meriel 38, Nielsen, Ruth Nielson, Sally Dec Nielsen, Sonja Rae Nieser, Donald Earl Nilson, Joyce Fullmer 45, 221, 201 Nilsson, Dorothy Nilsson, John Arne Noakes, Sandra Dee Noall, Kenneth Leroy Noble, Mary Joyce Nord, Dale M. Nordgren, Betty Jean Nordman, Barbara Jean Northrup, Donald Henry Norton, George W. Norton, Michael M. 38, 230, 309, 337, Nuslein, John Michael Nuttall, Diane Nuttall, Jerry Alan Nuzman, Carol Larae Nybcrg, Greta Leona Oberg, Lawrence M. Oberg, Margaret Jane 400 241, 238 139 287 219 251 235 183 295 291 302 81 338 156 198 215 219 251 339 242 233 198 340 203 s 2 a a s s 1 s a 9 223 361 298 242 328 361 292 202 186 199 195 197 202 324 243 201 354 323 224 306 302 201 310 52 313 213 326 308 306 45 192 252 313 361 316 262 336 310 376 165 203 280 345 119 33 289 202 305 253 172 183 195 238 299 232 139 287 187 206 291 351 373 306 350 201 257 232 235 325 201 228 280 344 280 279 229 298 189 233 200 Oberg, Ralph Sawyer 165, Oberg, Seth Michael Jr. 35, 4 81, 123, 155, 231, 275, Oborn, Gordon Norman 134, O'Brien, Gary Walter O'Brien, Patricia Odekirk, Jerry Ray Odekirk, Theron Glenn Odette, Bert Leon Oelsner, Paul F. Ohlwiler, Robert VV. 236 Ohrn, Okelb Nancy Janette erry, Jean Okubo, Stella Shimako Olauson, Clarence R. Oldroyd, Jolm Jay Oliver, Earl Larry Olmst Olpin ead, Carolyn Howard Ray Olpin, Jack Gordon Olsen, Alvin Jesse Olsen, Corky Olsen, Don Lorry Olsen M ary Olseni Richard Scott Olson Olson , Benhart Hanks Deanna Louise Olson, Eleanor Rae Olson, Joann Olson, Jean Olson, Valerie Omer, Dorothy Margenc Ong, Elaine E. H. 81 66 Orme, Silas Kirby Ormsby, Helen Frances Orvin, Darlene Osborn, Gordon Osborne, Dale H. Oshaughnessy, Mary A. Ostler, Dixie Juanita Oswald, Andy B. 263, Oswald, William Duncan Ott, Layton Patterson Otterbein, Tom Jay Ottinger, Suzanne Oviatt, Bobby Lee Owen, Roberta B. Owen, Winn Owens, Douglas VVayne Pace, Sylvia Lee Pack, Valaine Packard, Susan S. Packer, James Scott Packer, Norman Edson Paetsch, Blaine Ray Page, Ralph Sheldon Pallay, Douglas Joseph Palmer, John Beesley Pannier, Gladys Anne Pappasideris, JoAnn Pappas, Leah Aglaia Parcell, Brenda Park, Delbert Park, Joseph Sam Parker, Sam Parker, William Davis Parkinson, Patricia Parkinson, Raymond B. Parod Parr, i, Johnny Fred Clayton, Joseph Parry, Constance Parry, Jeanette Elsie Parry, Lawrence Allen Passey, Dee Clinton Pathakis, Ted William Paterson, Ronald E. Pattison, Arlene Marie Paul, Richard Duane Paulsen, Joanne M. Pay, Joanne Payne, Jack Eugene Payne, Ronald Franklin Peacock, Noel Lynn Peak, Margaret Ann Pearce, Dennis A. Pearce, Emilie Louise Pearson, Donald Aubrey 168, 234, 43 81, Q 232, 2, 80, 334 163i 328, 81 9 a 243 340, 213 185 218 247 250 185 : a s a a 1 243, 36, 212, 218, 198, 347, 212, 186 216 s : 251, 169 7 197, 322 1 219, 156 253 a : 186, 203, 350 66, 342 300 355 306 180 229 220 350 372 200 307 264 304 308 202 282 213 280 231 301 282 33 187 301 290 191 307 208 308 253 300 229 187 219 301 314 303 355 220 246 289 199 203 290 165 185 231 217 299 327 263 220 200 137 206 279 201 221 197 196 300 165 292 279 369 66 288 339 221 197 217 241 199 215 308 299 253 195 360 288 310 183 29 1 309 Pearson, Nancy Rae Pearson, Vincent A. Peck, Arthur Boyd Pedersen, Janet Karen Pedersen, Janet Y. Pedersen, Myrna Jo Pedraza, Albert Peel, Pete Peltz, Lois Steele Pembroke, Robert Stohl Penney, Margaret K. Penney, Margo Pepper, Sandy Perkins, Frank Michael Perkins, Paul Petereit, Mary Ellen Peters, Jol1n Milton Peters, Wilfred L. Peterson, Allan Lamar Peterson, Cleon Emily Peterson, David Louis Peterson, Diane Elaine Peterson, Douglas E. Peterson, Eddie Mac Peterson, Gerald Heber Peterson, Gerald Byron Peterson, Helen Peterson, Marian Peterson, Mike Peterson, Norma Jane Petersen, Portia Lee Peterson, Shana Bess Peterson, William D. Pettey, Roger Clyde Pettigrew, Ann Pettigrew, Jane Pexton, Richard R. Pierce, Wilford Vard Pike, Thomas Gerald Pincock, Richard Earl Pingree, George Pinnock, Kathleen Ann Pipkin, Patricia L. Pirie, Bruce Pitts, Milton Neil Plaas, Hyrum Plap, Maxine Plewe, Jacqualine Fae Plawgian, Marilyn Joy Pocock, Gordon Sidney Poelman, Stuart Lynn Pohlman, Ronald D. Polidori, Joseph A. Jr. Pollard, Carolyn Joy Pollei, Paul Cannon Polter, Gail Polychronis, Elaine M. Port, Clyde Giblin Porter, Gaylon Leon Porter, Reed Alma Possiter, Charlotte Postma, Johnny B. Potter, Arnel Potter, Arnold Potter, James Dell Poulsen Joan Poulsen, John James Poulsen, Von Poulsen, Wells P. Jr. Poulton, Donna Rae Powell, VVilliam M. Powers, Powers, Pratini, Jerry Terry Gordon Barbara Faye Pratt. Andrew Winters Pratt, El va O. M. Pratt, Richard T. Prciolo, John Price, John Keith Orval Ruth Price, Price, Price, Ruth Joan Probst, Reed Richards 4 Procter, Sue Ann Protine, Barbara Psarras, Nicholas G. Pugh, Eldon David Pugmire, James H. Pugmire, Robert David Puzey, Robert Garland 228, 326 218 183 139 232 69 .7 242 251 253 183 37, 38 216 202, 303 215 41, 71 60, 119, 334, 340 286, 241, 1, 45, 241, 201, 196, a s s a s 1 9 7 188, 348 187 188 373 238 302 216 42 253 276 122 290 275 276 188 327 309 351 247 311 192 220 185 248 206 309 184 327 198 286 286 279 313 190 290 291 200 361 308 3 17 30 306 343 350 196 323 376 1 84 325 244 205 195 277 314 301 197 217 220 198 305 326 215 118 123 216 60 309 246 342 287 316 289 198 328 317 187 206 223 297 355 202 195 327 282 235 235 201 289 312 37 Plan for Duality MAKE YOUR NEXT BOOK A SYMBOL OF ACHIEVEMENT OUR CRAFTSMEN DEVOTE THEIR TIME AND SKILLS TO THE HIGHESI UUAIIIY PRINTING PRINTING LITHOGRAPHY ENGRAVING ARTWORK JI6aki11g 0 gcwcz' im12z'e55i0f1 , ix wm5,A f A ' 31, N www if 75313 , II,I , A A lg 41,5 3 xy aa, Q 1,5 Pwmg , I X A if?f,'1,aQ . A A SA. ,L I A is - A - - A R 5.44 'M 42:-ASCII ,. iw. A ,Q A ,N f IgV .r il. EWEASQGUZQQQ BLISHING COMPANY, IN 6 EAST 6TH souTH SALT LAKE CITY, UT 339 343 206 IQ? B 68, 264 343 190 372 194 Quigley, Gordon'M. 76, 235, Quigley, John Leslie Quillicy, Roger Wayne Quinn, Barry George 305, Rabuts, Connie ' Radcliffe, Paul Enoch Radford, Robert R. Ramsden, Patricia Lee 251, Ranck, Lyle E. Jr. Randle, Norma Rae Ranker, Elaine 76, 243, 279 Rasmussen, David Irvin 136, Rasmussen, Dee Martin Rasmussen, Henry Jay Rasmussen, Karen Sarah Rasmussen, Ken Edgel Rasmussen, Margaret 186, Rasmussen, Maryann 307, Rathbone, Susan C. 66, 302, 339, Rausch, Faye Watson Ray, Barbara Marie 190, Raybould, Robert VV. Raynor, Jack Stanford Redman, Max Jr. 163, Reed, Judith Ann Reed, Kenneth Allen 191, Reeder, Donna 39, 325, Reese, Anne Louise D. Reese, David Alvis Reese, Marilyn Martha 252, 295, 333, 335, Reese, Pamela Edna 310, Reese, William Major Reeves, Donald Joseph Reeves, Earl William Regnier, Nolene Faye Reich, Gary Lee ' Reichman, Mary Ann Reid, Larry Glen 156, Reid, Neal Evan Reid, Ruth Marilyn 118, 124, 223, 339 Reimann, Edwin Kent Reirbeg, VValter Renee, Janet Rewan, Lynn Rheinstrom, Diana E. Rice, Barney 165, Richard, Ann Lindns Richards, Alice Marie Richards, Irene R. 253, Richards, Jacqueline 183 Richards, Lowell Richards, Maxine Jayne 194, Richardson, Dennis YV. Richardson, Norma Rickson, Joyce Riddle, Sally Ann Ridges, Alfred Joseph Ridges, Marian 118, 120, 338, Riehlman, Peter H. Riley, Carolea 253, 287, 295, Ripley, Garth Thomas 163, Ririe, Bruce Floyd 262 Robbins, Gilbert Leroy Robbins, Larae June 184 Roberts, Connie Ann Roberts, Dean C. Roberts, Joan 38, 39 Robertson, Douglas Ray 185 Robertson, Ednalene 197 Robins, Kirt G. 263, Robinson, Camille 187, Robinson, Carole J. 104, 185, 211 Robinson, Clayton A. Robinson, George G. Robinson Marlin Lcc 212, Robinson, Nancy C. Robinson, Patricia M. 216 Robinson, Verna Joyce 186 Rodle, Lawrence Rogers, Jerry C. Rogers, Mary Patricia 45, 201, 302, Romney, Bruce Stewart Romney, Carolyn 36, 216, 290 Romney, Dick Romney, Jean 402 324 323 280 340 283 253 141 279 170 52 349 25 1 309 248 19 1 233 326 264 306 277 308 305 183 276 336 44 1 86 352 339 252 224 198 189 206 291 194 187 367 305 207 215 253 231 236 287 192 314 302 243 314 194 252 279 194 348 142 373 216 263 356 307 194 248 336 350 286 317 291 311 215 213 288 302 314 326 263 198 328 207 339 155 184 Romney, Joseph Barnard 35, 42, Romney, Miles Pratt Jr. Root, David Emerson Rose, Evelyn Rosella, Robert Pete Rosenthal, Rachelle A. Ross, Catherine E. Ross, Gerald Wayne Ross, Stella Ann Rossiter, Charlotte C. Rossiter, Lynn William Rowan, Lynn Harriett Rowe, Barbara Rowe, Del Barton 66, 171, 224 Rowe, Gary Lee Rowley, Ronald Dee Ruan, William D. Ruben, Edward Joe 71, Ruii, Patricia Ann 38, 55, 62, Rumann, Kent Ruppel, John Robert 60, Ruson, Bonneta Russon, Diane Russon, Leonard H. Ryan, Barbara Marc-elle Sainsbury, Bert Salmon, Jack Gunn Sampson, Donald J. Sampson, Jack Bowden Samelson, Judith Kae Samson, Bob Samuelsen, Kathleen Sandberg, Louise Sandberg, Norma 58, Sanders, Carolyn Sangberg, Richard R. Sansom, Dale Howard Sansom, Robert B. Sargent, Ray L. Sarrao, Yvonne Frances Satiriou, Margo Satterfield, Lela Fay Saunders, Carolyn Savage, Cherie Ann Scharman, Gordon Hy Scheel, Linda C. 89 Schenk, Parley Glenn Schettler, Paul Davis Schieving, Jacobus J. Schmertz, Richard M. Schmitt, Neil Matthews Schoeiield, Carolyn Schoman, Jay R. Schow, Roger Lee Schramm, Robert Darryl Schulz, Ralph Fred Schultz, Robert Ronald 31, 119, Savage, Joanne 235, 321, 194, Scofield, Carolyn Gay 221 Scott, Margaret Ann Seager, Darrell Seal, John Seal, Ralph Lee Sears, Patricia Ann Secor, Janet Carolyn Seeger, Darryl Paul Seidel, Elaine Rose Selander, Nancy Carol Self, Thomas Arthur Sessions, Virgil Dee Sevey, Evelyn K. Sharp, Olive Darlene Sharp, Ruth Anne WVhite 35, 38, 39, 228, Sheffield, Charlotte Shennon, Lissa Shepherd, Glade E. Sheppard, Edwin J. Sherry, Suzanne Sheya, Lawrence Joseph Shields, Glen Virgil Shipp, Connie Renee Shores ,Richard Eugene Showell, Vickie Ann 326, 65 Shuey, Edward Day 172, Shuey, George Kenneth 206, 231, 216, 93, 136, 110, 137, 186, 280 279 169, 291, 279, 212, 135, 58, 199, 248, 336, 298, 194, 282, 206, 234, 137, 202, 336, 221 a 311, 230, 235 211, 223, 275, a a 345 340 289 325 228 224 358 289 314 200 233 287 242 317 317 194 247 228 212 184 280 251 335 232 373 165 317 308 355 279 322 279 279 279 291 276 322 232 247 194 219 282 241 279 353 280 373 232 344 252 305 206 81 247 280 230 235 194 338 290 183 304 280 190 303 277 328 219 356 253 202 326 348 324 338 328 313 184 298 156 194 300 301 Shults, C. Smithey Shupe, Lewis Kay Shurtleff, Diane Sidwell, Ruth Stella Silvast, William T. 197 Silvagni, Kay A. 213, 302, 328 Silver, Cynthia Sue Siver, Judith Ann 279 Silver, Larry Richards Silver, Stephen M. 36, 37 Simenez, Lee Simkins, Denny Gay Simkins, Merry Helen Simmons, Thomas Reid 32, 34, 241 Simon, John Simons, Dale Edward Simons, Lynn M. Simpson, Mary Ann Sipes, James Edward Skala, Daniel T. Jr. Skinner, Nancy Lee Skinner, William Kelly Skogerboe, Gaylord V. Skolnick, Malcolm H. Slater, Joseph Robert Slater, Myrl La Valle Sloan, Robert Charles Slotboom, David Ray Smartt, Donald Kenneth Smith, Anita Maria Smith, Anna Lee 66 Smith, Billie Ann Smith, Carl Thomas Smith, Carolyn Dee Smith, Clyde Gorden Smith, Connie Ramona Smith, Diane Smith, E. G. Smith, Fred Anthony Smith, Fred Ernest Smith, Fredrick Akiens Smith, Lynn Lamont Smith, Marjorie Ann Smith, Mary Carol Smith, Raeone Smith, Richard YVilliam Smith, Roberta Smith, Rosetta E. Smith, Sally Jean Smith, Stanley Eldon Smith, William Francis Smolka, Fred Alois Smoot, Stanley Millard Snell, Phillip A. Jr. Snell, Rose Ann Snow, Dilworth McKay Snow, Mary Louise Snow, Sally Snow, Harold Joseph Snow, McKay Soderberg, Robert Carl Somsen, Barbara Somsen, Ruth Elaine Sonntag, XValter M. Sorensen, Bruce F. Sorensen, LaVerle Sorensen, Marlene Sally Louise Sorensen, Sorensen, Steven M. Sorrell, David Iverson Sotiriou, Gus 244 243 263 193 134, 242, 9 7 9 Southwick, Margaret L. 38, 215, Southwick, Mary E. 38, 211, 290, Souvall, Kally N. Sowby, Marjorie Sparks, Robert Bruce Speakman, Gene E. Speakman, Gloria Spencer, Ann Spencer, Lowell C. Spencer, Robert Leland Spencer, William Allen Sperry, Joseph William Sperry, Robert La Mont Spiker, Saundra Spindler, James Lynn Spitzer, Jack Findling Spjute, Jacob Roger Spong, Fred VVilliam 3 163, 185, 297 317 325 262, 298, 224, 38, 241, 33, 279, 186, 231, 44, 162, 279, 242, 310, 294, 71, 268 290 338, 193, 243, 119, 294, 202, 215, 7 9 1 7 s s 7 9 36 1 46 207 34 292 339 206 336 214 308 317 310 311 317 243 164 137 328 189 250 302 305 361 345 372 351 309 219 350 193 373 207 301 307 323 191 193 124 317 309 310 326 291 264 309 298 336 290 312 235 192 163 219 336 212 373 306 300 345 309 373 250 206 309 307 217 290 192 219 359 338 234 280 340 327 197 217 203 316 229 308 194 17 0 297 325 360 It doesn't take an experienced photoengraver to recognize an especially fine engraved reproduc- ve tion. The reproduction speaks for itself through its rich velvety intermediate tones, its crisp highlights and its sharp contrasting black' areas. We at Ridges Engraving Company ' V feel that 43 prosperous years in the engraving field is initself a testimonial from satisfied customers that our engravings do indeed meet the highest quality standards. Eiiciges p 47 East Fifth South Salt Lake City N1 1, Utah Stallings, VanHeiningen, Joan 250, Sprague, Sprouse, Morley Reed Janet Sprunt, Jane Olive Sprunt, Jean Stacey, James William Staheli, Dclsa Bee 00, 122, 251, Staines, Carol Marie Elizabeth A. 123, 299, 2 15, 51, Stallings, Tonia Lee Stamoulis, Sandra Stannard, Thomas Alvah Vaughan, Stuart Reeves 139 243 Ronald Don Stant, Marian Stanton, Stanton, Staples, Stapley Stapley, Starley, a Barbara J. Lorin Mary Ann Ronald Blaine Rose Ann Helen Louise Steele, Scott Roberts Steele, Shari Lynne 126, Vincent, Barbara Merle Steenblik, R. Virginia 38, Steffensen, Lois M. Steiner, David Hawkes Vincent, Stenberg, William V. Ste hens Dixie P s Stephens, Fayette R. Sterlecker, Dec Anne Stevenson, Thomas Q. Stevenson, Toni Stevenson, Vernon L. Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Caroline Carolyn Cordell H. Gary Guy 211, 313 Stewart, Janet Rae Stewart, Martha ReJune 33, 39, Stewart, Sandra Irene Stewart, Sharilyn 33, 241, Stewart, Voy D. Stillman, Jeane 73, 155, Stillman, Joyce Stillman, Marilyn Stocking, Rulon H. Stoddard, Mary Jean Stoddart, Elizabeth A. Stohl, Mary Eleanor Stoker, Carol Stoks, Marilyn Sue Stone, Daniel Edward Stout, Jean Stout, Marion Gerda Stowell, Donna Carol Strand, Constance L. Stranton, Pat Strasters, XVilliam G. Stratford, Charles H. 34, 247, 327, 334, Stratford, Chick ' Stratford, Sue 206, Stratford, Tirga Stratton, Zelda Anne Stringham, Kay Stringham, Martha Jane Stringham, Sylvia J. Strong, Gerald Kay Strong, Jolm WV. 244 Strong, Larry Stuber, Raymond Gene Studebaker, Kirk O. Sullivan, Sullivan, Sullivan, Sumner, Sumner, Barbara P. Laura Lee Shirley Ann Eve Smith Lois Smith 264 Sumsion, Jerald Andrew Sundstrom, Carol Sundwall, Joe 219, 233, Susman, Mary Helen 44, 215, Sutton, Alice Ann Swain, Kenneth Lloyd 215, Swan, Robert H. Sweeney, Thomas P. Sweetring, Geraldine G. Sweetring, Jack Edward Swenson, Bernice B. Swift, Donna Lee Swindle, Suzanne Swinyard, Emma Lou 404 194, 333 290 81, 242 214 217 230, 327 232 268 81 192 34 263 291 324, 250, 250 212 190 340 155 290 224 303, 231, 193 257 306 282 304 294 268 192 a 1 a 9 a 1 s s s s s r a a s s a a 9 2 1 2 2 248 202 291 197 305 335 373 279 279 287 187 191 219 356 299 43 315 302 280 335 339 291 326 358 310 301 306 44 199 277 200 123 221 360 185 251 310 349 200 287 286 307 309 216 215 282 279 238 246 279 315 251 238 282 206 372 238 37 3 326 193 195 298 251 317 211 206 304 328 238 250 307 307 360 156 376 295 350 231 313 216 359 216 183 298 310 Sylvester, Blaine E. 163, 309 Syndergaard, Leone 223 Tachiki, WVilliam K. 171 Tanmra, George 246 Tanner, David K. 212 Tanner, N. Stevan 268 Tanner, Patricia Ann 90, 251 279 Tanner, Ronald Haig 231 Tanner, Sheral 39, 66, 189, 302 Tanner, William W. 62, 92, 215 300 Taylor, Ann Lewis 191 327 Taylor, Kim Young 211 Taylor, Larna 201 Taylor, Larry Jay 118, 243, 334 342 Taylor, Michel Kay 299 Taylor, Nettie E. 198 Taylor,Thomas 277 Terry, Joseph B. 276 Tesch, Arthur E. 194 Thalman, Joseph 281 Thalman, Joy M. 302 Thaync, Clark Earl 327 Thilmont, Frederick N. 304 Thliveris, Peggy M. 243 286 Thomas, Albert R. 198 Thomas, Charmaine 235 Thomas, Frank D. 301 Thomas, Helen M. 311 Thomas, Larry B. 201 340 Thomas, Mariel A. 291 348 Thomas, Nadine 196 Thomas, Ralph 316 Thomas, Ronald H. 312 Thomas, Victor F. 81, 212 301 Thompson, Cecelia 4, 243 282 Thompson, Diane D. 303 Thompson, Dorothy 295 Thompson, Joe 281 Thompson Howard D. 257 Thompson, Warren T. 233 301 Thomson, Ralph 192 309 Thorne, Gerald B. 24 369 Thornally, George F. 124 Thorpe, Alton 253 Thorpe, Annette 221 325 Thorpe, Barbara N. 216 327 Thorpe, Jay N. 355 Thorpe, Reeda A. 287 Thorpe, Shanna 185 Thrcadgold, Sally 253 314 Throckmorton, Joan M. 215 Thunell, Raymond B. 280 Tibbitts, Kent D. 198 Timmins, William M. 219 Timothy, Nancy Lee 303 Tippetis, Don 221 Tisdel, Donald L. 60, 169, 246, 300, 333, 334 369 Todd, Therald F. 104 Tolman, Joann 195 Toolson, Sonoma D. 219 Toone, David WV. 213 327 Toone, Harley E. 32, 186 325 Toronto, Robert S. 206 Totland, Gary Ode 196 Towers, Karen 194 299 Treacy, Michael B. 218 287 376 Trexlcr, Larry Daniel 236 Troufelt, Barbara P. 186 Trowbridge, Janet 31, 42 Trowbridge, VVilliam V. 45 Truim, Barry 236 Truman, Karen Jill 315 Trumbo, Carol B. 38, 212 Tucker, Phillip Earl 356 Tucker, Ted Clifton 183 Turner, Peggy Ann 324 Turner, Roger 369 Tuttle, Howard Nelson 352 Tuttle, Lucille H. 253 Tycksen, Lawrence N. 340 Tyler, Austin Lamont 360 Ueda, Jane 264 Urses, Jolm Pete 139 Valentine, Nancy Van Austin, Robert Lee Vance, Barbara Jane Vance, Gary Reese Vance, Marilyn Adele Vance, Susie Jane Van Dam, Paul Richard Vanderhooft, Gerard F. Vandertoolen, Joan 81, VanLiew, Joanne 229, Van Oostendorf, A. J. V anOtten, Connie VanTussenbroek, Mary C. Van Voorhis, Susan L. VanWVagenen, Alfred C. VanWVagenen, Richard G. Verde, Vernon Vernon, Vetter, Joy Ann ,Robert G. William Victor Victor, Owen Omar Vincent, Bryon Kent 52, 172, 218, Craig Tyler Patricia Vincent, Vischusio, Bob Vitale, Dennis E. Vitale, Harold Sandy Von Hake, Richard Vowles, Harold NV. Vranes, Jolm Lou Waddoups, Patricia Wagner, Leroy Walter Wagstaff, Helen Wagstaff, Marilyn Lila Wald, Leonard Howe 257, Waldron, Richard G. YValker, Jolene Beth Walker, Rosemary XValkingshaw, Robert M. Wallace, Robert Mervin Waller, Janet Waller, Jarcn Rowe Wallin, Carolyn Wlaltcr, Sharon Jean 58, 32, 327 NValters, Bertha Elaine YValton, Janis Larue VValton, Kent Leon Wfanderaas, Leonard A. VVangsgard, Arla YVard, Alice Renee Ward, Dee Ward, Judith Ellcnor 33, 30, 295, 310, NVard, Leland Welton NVard, Wilford Jessie XVare, Gene Anders XVarnick, Robert Fred 263, NVarnock, Gayle WVarnock, Thomas V . Warren, Waters, Carl David James 11. Jr. Watkins, Jacqueline M. Watkins, Phillip Glade Watkins, William Mack NVatrous Watson, Watson, , Carolyn Edcen Eldren Waveing, Barbara NVebb, Afton L. Heward Webb, Joe Webb, Kathleen Webb, Marjorie Webber, Jon Ray VVeggeland, Warren M. YVeight, Joanne YVeiler, George Pursell 268, WVeiss, Geraldine E. 232, Weiss, Norman David Weiss, Richard Abraham Welch, Garth Larry Weller, Janet Wells, Alexandra C. 244 185 282 286 184 215 242 192, 30 1 248 234 234 228 340 169 123 233 338 232 350, 193, 288, 190, 206, 139, 299, Q a a r a 290 123 348 304 188 311 206 201 195 373 295 187 235 279 310 248 185 250 306 203 276 221 290 340 322 238 360 312 312 372 197 317 279 263 310 286 360 247 193 118 188 300 311 183 66 287 251 223 323 292 250 187 291 376 360 304 185 353 215 161 231 276 183 359 309 287 349 242 268 352 306 299 308 312 200 289 373 294 184 195 193 238 uw QT X, Q0 ei I I I Human 1 ' Interest MM EP Pau' , ca-sofa o,,,mQ i T I IW' ia AQ if f- Af? 4 s Z 4,48 'ii j X , K 'lr Pill' Zi .. I Z i In p , l f ' ln j I I X rv I l 1 . , i r l fl 0 gi r , EG'-f'.2-.1122 A D . ' X V X ff ' , , - , ,f 41-5:7 I I4 Q 9 I' team y 4' J 25 vigil 1 im' i' f 'I N Xe PORTRAIT OF A SCHOOL YEAR Like a tine artist, the yearbook editor paints A . . but with vvords and pictures as well as brush and pen. He also organizes and edits and classifies. For this we provide tools P- layout assistance, clinics and conferences, charts and forms - to reduce the work to an easy sys- tem, and leave more time for the creative planning that distinguishes Wheelvvright yearloooks. 975 SOUTH WEST TEMPLE -- PHONE ELgin 9-7 LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY A 608 H 5 311 Wells, Charles William Welsh, Ralph Samuel Welsh, Wayne Byron Wessel, Marlene 275, 279, West, Anne West, Joseph Arthur West, Stephen Allan 30, 58, 92, Westmoreland, Joan C. Weston, Rondo Fred Westra, Joseph Lamar Wheadon, Iris Valoy Wheels, Alix Wherritt, Joyce Wheelwright, Sylvia L. Whipple, Byron Mark VVhite, Bruce Donnan White, Claudia White, Clyde L. White, Denise Joan White, Doris White, Evadna White, Gary Hon White, Hayes Reed White, Marilyn White, Von M. VVhite, VVayne Harold 173, White,Weston Wendall Whitehead, Charles Robert Whitehead, Jerry Kent Whitehouse, Glen . Whiteley, Gloria 212, Whiting, George S. Whitney, Dorothy Ann Whitney, Kay Whitney, Orson Spencer Whyte, Marilyn Wicks, J11dy Jo Wideman, Betty Jean Wilbur, Paul James Wilcox, Frank Shaw Wilcox, Marilyn Wilding, Gregg Harry Wilkins, Ann 250, Wilkinson, Donald H. Wilkinson, Martha Mace 406 213 228 1 295, 119, 215, 231 38 202 224, 243 253 190 223 216 314 232 289 338 275 216 215 262 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 137 313 313 335 290 305 308 326 292 200 203 233 311 343 197 277 303 201 302 264 325 361 216 325 280 294 189 262 188 202 358 185 373 235 305 244 197 302 277 340 298 216 376 356 291 Wilks, Dixie Willardsen, Dewayne A. Willes, Joan Hinkley Willey, Adrienne Willey, Douglas Neil Williams, Duane Bruce Williams, Joan Mary Williams, Natalie Gay 192, Williams, Robert H. Williams, U. Cozette Williams, Wayne Self Willis, Suzanne Wilson, Alan Dickson Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wimber, Dee Milton Lori Max Richard Sam Shana Ray Ted 243, Henry 34, Winger, Robert Warren Winkler, Emel Winkler, Ernel Winn, Gary Alma Winn, Kae Winter, Keith Benjamin Winters, Nathan Blaine Winterton, Dee R. Winton, James Terry Winton, William Julius Wiseman, Barbara Ann 119, Wisman, David Wixom, Ann - Wood, David Randall Wood, James Martin Wood, Oral James Wood, Richard Francis Wood, Saundra Ann Woodbury, Richard C. Woodbury, Joan 250, Woodfield, Leon Warren Woodfield, John Keith VVoodford, Robert John WVoods, Tom C. Woodhouse, Cleo Rae 38, Woodland, Dianne 194, 238, 298, 213, 200, 253, 244 257, 221, 275, 232, 189, 268, 234, 200, 252, 262, 262, 354, 218, 197 196 291 373 241 241 287 376 304 339 312 311 304 277 311 280 289 203 360 200 325 244 300 287 359 309 220 359 359 326 263 307 197 170 353 186 299 356 373 248 250 218 198 338 187 VVoodmansee, Gerald L. 1rVoodruff, Susan A. 71, 123, 221, 291 Woodruff, Wilford B. 216, Woolard, Sue Carol 213, Woolley, Adele A. 216, 275, VVorthen, Ann 34, 38, 155, 224, 291 Worthin, Richard Jr. Woolley, Ann Woolley, Barbara Ann Workman, William Neil Wrathall, Saradelle Wright, Grayson, Smith 45, 215, Wright, Harold Velle Wright, Nelson Elliott Wright, Robert J. 309, Wright, Walter Wright, William Robert VVullstein, Molly Ann Wunderli, Earl Monson 30, 34, 57, 58, 155, 241, 333, 334, Yancey, Joan G. 46, Yates, Robert Yates, Robert Doyal York, Lee James Young, Don D. Young, Leland A. 263, Young, Marilyn Young, Marsha Young, Robert Lorenzo Zachreson, Martin K. 31, 115, 123, Zampos, Olga Zenger, Bruce Jay Ziegler, Gail Marjorie 202 Zito, Robert W. Zogg, James Daun 1 Zumas, Gust Harry Zwahlem, Carl John 241 339 309 307 307 339 235 243 303 163 303 277 1 18 232 355 242 228 298 42, 352 291 305 246 45 235 308 217 66 305 308 201 280 282 217 280 312 191 aw Medea! piahydahiei 624012 g 270 south main g salt lake's most co at .Es AFROTC .,,........ AFHOTC Chorus AFROTC Sponsor s AIA .,,,..,,,,,,,,.,.. AICE ..................v, Alpha Chi Omega . -Xluhi Dtlti Pi r 1 1 A 1 ........,. Alpha Lamhcla Delta Alpha Pln ............v,, Alpha Phi Omega AXIS ..,........,........ Aquamaitls .,,..., Army ROTC ..,,,,,, Army Sponsors ....... Arnolcl Air Society ,. ASCE ..........,............ ASME .........,, ..,, AWS ............... . Beehive ......,,,.,,,,,, Beta Theta Pi ..,... Chi Epsilon .,., Chi Omega Reid Hilton and Darel Fredriekson admire exquisite china and silver- ware at Leyson-Pearsall. in 0 Z l Aewlexeas :ass vimx SMI XAXKE. CYYY ORGANIZATION INDEX 370 371 373 360 361 278 Ogo ,..,, ...L ... 343 286 347 32 364 375 376 372 361 350 353 333 .. 290 Cwean ...............,..,,,,,,, Delta Delta Delta ,.... Delta Camma ...,,,,,, Delta Phi ,,,,,............... Flying Chili .....,,,,,,,,,.... ...A IK's ..,,.,.,,.,........................ .... Incle ienclent Council 1 . ' """' ""' ' Inter-fraternity Coimeil Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma ..,,......,,.... Lamha Chi Alpha ...,.,, Lamhtla Delta Sigma . Mortar Boarcl ......... XIII Phi Epsilon .. Newman Club ....,, Omieron Nu ..... Orehesis ....,.,,., Owl is Key ....... Panhellenic: ,...,,,,,, Phi Chi Theta ....... Phi Delta Theta ..... Phi Eta Sigma ....,.. 336 298 307 322 368 340 43 294 306 280 284 S324 335 348 328 349 365 334 295 354 288 344 Phi Mu ...,................ Phi Sigma Delta .,..., Pi Beta Phi .............. Pi Kappa Alpha .,,,i, Pi Tau Sigma ............. Seahbarcl and Blade Siffma ' ' " D 1 Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Chi ........,.,.,,,, Sigma Nu ,,,,......,.. Sigma Phi Epsilon .. Sigma Pi ....,,,.....,,,,,, Skull and Bimes .,ir.. Spurs .................,,., 17 au Beta Pi ........,,. Tau Beta Sigma ...... Tan Kappa Alpha .. ,I heta Tau ...,.......,,,,..., University Band .....,.......... Utah Military Society ...Y., ...,,,. Vigilantes ...r.....,............. ....... XVomen's Ski Team XX RA ...................,.... 314 297 3310 300 353 369 304 308 312 292 S316 337 338 356 358 352 355 1 10 377 342 336 76 Formal XVear Rent it New styles for aux' affair Experit fitting h The home of Budget Trend furniture for voung moderns T e Co' Stvled for exactinff modern tastes Tuxedo Shop 3-18 South XI'llIl . D Priced to fit your budget UHIVEUUTKSAVI' 2144 HIGHTANU UHWI SMT IAKI CITY UTAH lllhl 844341 sounuw 6 Phone EBlpn'e 3-1031 oi EBlpire Q-9642 Midi! 'Ill Ill Campus favorite for formuls, dinners and banquet accommodations. For that nSpeciull' date, always choose the fine food at the Hotel Newhouse. HOTEL NEWHOUSE -10 9 KIIAK SALT LAKE'S 24-HOUR "INDEPENDENT" MUSIC AND NEWS 5000 WATTS Lowest Cost lu' Listener 'I'- YOU'RE ON THE RIGHT TRACK WITH KAY-NAK K I Y Wiflffaf 1: . ,, . If Foundefs Day Queen Candidates . Tops ou Campus Table Queen Bread . . Tops at mealtime ,.-'gall --' . I 'Keg' ' lx. ai www sucivieu , ...Q ou TI 51-iff ' 1752 " 2. IH ' X . wiehgTALINS and IRON ROYAL BAKING co Building material distributors . . . supliers to home builders throughout the iiitermountaiu area. Morrison-Merrill and Company l Illll n Cult-lilzitois and l I The very hest in it-c-oixls, instruments, instruction Adding Slut-liiiu-s und inusic is uxuilulile at Clcn Brothers. Before huving- T.-,C F.-not Glen Bros. Music Company T4 South Kluin FRIDEN CALCULATING MACHINE AGENCY Fu.-xxx S. Sifooxicu, AIIIHIIQQVI' 100 Atlus Building Phono EM4-8993 o PAY NOTHING e COMPLETE SATI Offices in: L7f6flUc?QS L7 QQLICQIY with glasses from Standard Optical lust one lortunutc' girl czlcli vcur can lic' chosen to reign us Eiig1iu'vi'sQiufen, hut evvryoiie cun eniox' the luxurv uncl uclclml Lll7I3l'All'LlltC'i' to he tu-liiex-ml lroin NYl'Lll'lIlg Stauiclurcl Optic-ul lussvs, ln luct, now, through Sliltlilillll Optic-ul's unigic process ol PC LX personal fuc-iul znnilysis uncl your clioicc of vyewt-ui' from the XYest's lurgest selection of fushonuhlm- lirzuncs. you 4-un look mort- uttructivv with glasses than you ever clicl without thein. Sec' tht- coinpctcnt liK'glStttl'l'Kl Optometrist ut Stunclurcl Optical ut lm-zist out-v euch yt-ur ..., . no uppointinn-nt is iicic-esstiiy. CEDERT-OF., L u't'll l Y i GA it 1 V' QI DOWN . . . ONLY Sl A WEEK l SFACTION GUARANTEED l Ogden, Provo, Logan, Price, Idaho Falls and 273 South Main in Salt Lake City N ,N WM .4 xv FTF? Q-gf Q' , . M5539- wig,-:Q N , . 5335255 S, ,Q Q, f. ,, - 5 3 gifs ' L' K D. . ,fry-M f, - V 3 .Sf Q y Y fa , W .M ' ' ' 'Cv QQ! ,. f N I I .1. , . . x I W . . X N 1 A - S , a 3 , 5, " V N-1295141 ' , 1521? I .A . A , H' in ,Muff ' - . SM Q It My 4 ,X fs 7 . N v -gfpv K:wf'f,f2f?.f-'Qi A Mqghv I ' 'xl k xfy 4 xt' if ff if W U f'1fQfifiMM h " x kk if Q E J' 'MI ' ' 1' fi 2 M- 4-5159-5,5 - , V 1 W, ' 'W' V' n ,V sfj5y,,i-'-3, .f X, ' Q: W 5.1915 Wfiffi' ' . ,,,,,,, , , . 2, . - K 4 wh vw-Kg 'rf nffx , " W- 4, w ' ff' --,H ff, C-v "w 3+ J Q! WW J gm -, . ,Q N .wx M: fwfffs - X, 3' Y ,fe s?35M"ff'5k'i'?A My - V, A N ,M , f f 4 'NI sw: A A 1 "f in -,ff r 4,1 V I W? ,Q A R, M - ff , . ff V V 1, M,.f,,. 55 ,Q . M: 1 in wg? X W 9 f' : . v X ff I mx , QV -gm, x '1 'fi L5 ' " . F ,jY,, Q, 3 , f ep ,M-gfwv. ...- - ,,y"" Mx. , n . A ??""' M f . M W ,'fl'w.Q,. - - ,kawx -, ' 3,Q.,1:--ff 2' is, 'N' . A, H00 :V , . WV. N iw , ,,x,,w A -' JP" V -fb' V -1 f" . i ' r -W, -mvgvfv -' , W ir N' U Q mp WW" A ' - WNW .. k E' 3 ,Q ky wh 'f f A- M... " mx + 55255652 ' 'A - ' N K as QA 1, Q Q , if Mg". f f 'Q s Q i., , , ., K' If 'ft' My Mg, .gf rg, uni ,sm . 1 1 IN MEMORIAM Leonard H. Talooroft Elias H. Beckstrand Walter D. Bonner Robert S. Lewis V. A. Christenson Roy D. Thatcher David H. Christensen Wilson McCarthy David Fisher Jeppson Paul Erin Sundberg Bruce Morrison There is 11 plan far greater than the plan you know, There is il landscape hroader than the one you seeg There is 21 haven Where storni-tossecl souls lnav go- You call it cleuth-we, innnortulitv. You call it death-this seeming endless sleepg lVe call it lmirth-the soul at lust sets free. ,Tis luunperecl 11ot by time or space-you Weepg YVhy Weep at cleuthl Tis iininortality. Farewell, clear Voyager-'Twill not be long, Your work is done-now nun' peace rest with theeg Your kincllv thoughts and deeds--thev will live ong This is not death-,Tis iininortality. Farewell, clear vovuger-tlie river winds and turns, The cadence of Your songs Watts near meg And now you know the things all nien leurng There is no cleath-there's irninortality. -Anonymous n O IN RETROSPECT We look back upon the year and recognize the elements that combined to produce these pages. We see the campus activities and calendar of events forming the core of the plans. We see the new Union and other campus buildings as visible structures on the perspective of the campus scene. We see another year pass by with memories that are captured by the photographeris lens and the printeris ink. Here then we present the UTONIAN and th Perspectives of 1956. With the final rush of U Days and spring events, the book was com- plete. Then came the rush of proofs and sections and covers that had been worked on for so long. Finally, the book was on the presses and we had time to look over the year and the book. We now relax and think of all the others that worked the long hours and solved many of our problems with patience and understanding. Our thanks go to many: Ecker Studio for pictures-classes, organizations and queens. Especial- ly Harold Ecker for the color work, Wheelwright Lithographers for advice and counsel, Ray, Max and Lorin for their patience and understanding, Mercury Printing for cooperation in dummys and proofs and Frank for handling class pictures, Ridges engraving and Mountain States Bindery for their efforts in completing the book, I Bill Onyon, a close friend, for the layout and cover design, joe Havertz, who has recently passed away, for the advice he has shared, Harry James and the athletic department for pictures and copy, The Salt Lake Tribune for cooperation on pictures, 'iParm" for advice, cokes, and cooperation, and to Louise for getting in the payroll and handling the financial problems. Our fourth fioor associates, Erick, the Chronicle, the Pen, the Art Committee 'and the 'iExec,' officers for publicity, comments, and interest in our activity, The UTONIAN staff-from office girl to division editor. All who helped, working the late and early hours and sharing their talents with us, Our Advertisers, And you-for being part of the Perspective of 1956. For planning and supporting the activities, and for cooperating with us on pictures - For buying and viewing the 1956 UTONIAN - Perspectives of college life. Sincerely, Mamnq 41004, Editor Ion 70648, Manager f

Suggestions in the University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) collection:

University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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