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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 428

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1957 volume:

I 5 " ?"jWfFTp,gWM Z? ,,w n X X OX 4- JJ l - fgx W 1 , 1 I X, X xy iw , if ,, ww, Q. .I , x 4 CONTENTS QW 4' :ix L 3 X 4 I ,I Xb Wig? I fx g Q ' -'fnx Qs fffel 4, 0 f X i I ' I 7.21-i 47 0 1 f' K f ff gif . X X , f f I 1 ,f I 15" 4 I ' ' I? ht' 1 I .. 9 " - N f ' 'Q H 7 l l: 75: lw ax ji 1 If f ,,. ' ,QC QI f f N ffl '4' ' H L , f W! g tiff K f g W' 4 E Km ! W VJ W L H 141 W i 'K X Q W0 K ' 7 ff ff MW. 7 W M , W M , IH I If ff iff 7,,Mi!f,A V, , I fix!!! X I cf yn T2 f if f ff f Jf Q aw J y Z Z f fi f M 7 ff fi f f I4 Q X22 1 Z W , 72 1 'M gx I ' W I 1 , 4 LEADERS ACTIVITIES FINE ARTS SPORTS CLASSES COMMON INTEREST SOCIALS ADS AND INDEX EDITOR ---- - - - Busmess MANAGER ---- ASSOCIATE EDITOR - - ASSISTANT EDITOR - - ARTIST AND LAYOUT EDITOR ----- COPY EDITOR - - - - PHOTOGRAPHIC COORDINATOR - - CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER - PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE 2I 49 93 T29 181 273 325 385 ILA ANDERSON TOM BACON BORGE ANDERSEN - JIM MCENTIRE MARY GARDNER CONNIE PARRY - JOHN SHEWELL - MILT MORRIS UIIIUJEEIIIWIII fx as in Q "asf 2" "- 1' 'L W ,xr , - ' ' "kwa:-'::Q ,ini 1 1 MW, ., Q M 'Q AN 5 11, 1' .f??m' 4' 'I ,, f ' ,IL "f 4 I 'xx 'aff fff ' W 5 ' ' I EI Q1 ff 1" jf' f I 1 ,'Wf,?."5g 6 J . ff? rt. ,fff 1 , . 'Z 'V' f H, I , Tu Es , 1,1 1. lr ' , X S4 I 'W' ffv 'Ml . I V ,, lk, 5. X Wien, f 1 I. Q. V 4' f ix f' ,NV !' X X 1 ,K I v ' ' 'X ,. 1 1111110 f xx I gf N J , wif , ' Q V 5 JA A X1 4-' gd: 'tix' lpj ll I QCD! 1 X MII!! ' fl "Iv ' T 1 I, ,V vwayv I XX 'W , L-if ' .:.i'7",,x - ME 1,4 'fir-A Quia : ?Qy,?.'!,:?32 5 f ' flaw- f - K , ,f I Wkg , Q " V, '1- ?41,-Sx " "rf-? 1 I -,i ,Dun F, 5 ,QW-s hyjk ook to this day for it is life, The very life of lite. ln its brief course lie all the verities and realities ot your existence: The Bliss ot Growth, The Splendor of Beauty, The Glory ot Action, For yesterday is but a dream And tomorrow is only a vision, But today, well-lived, makes every yesterday a dream of happiness And every tomorrow a vision ot hope. Look well, therefore, to this day. . . . Sanscrit , 0-f I Mull' her, an U in 'M oovfminvcunvwfmq, 3, '49 ,, f . 1 ' Q w w 'u'ii"" u u nw wild' ' fl. 1 Yi l"' 3 W - -fn l i: ia g 5 Q l::ll 5 M x if ,pgs .-:QL ul 1, . QM' . am , N W! N . , 'Q ' fa., W W 1 wg 4 ,M fb? na. 1 . ,U ,W '--W, VU, Q2-gm Look to this day for it is life--life composed of all the triumphs and disappointments of our past, but even more, of the aspirations and anxieties for our future. It is life, and while it is here, we should stop to contemplate and reflect upon what we are doing with it. We must put behind us the dream of yesterdays, and not rely too much on our vision of tomorrows. The truths that yesterday has taught us, Today embeds eternally within our souls, and what tomorrow will bring, Today determines as its goal . . . but, TODAY is the only reality of our life. Today, we must come to the realization that the past is cancelled, buried, and there to let it sleep. We must concern ourselves only with today and what it holds . . . grasp it and teach it to obey . . . make it what we want. . . mold it into life . . . make it take the shape of real things. And then, when today is gone, we will be able to face tomorrow. Q? we '1f2YiYFx5 . gy, f UBI! I 'ff v fl 21, !L4",'. 4lAr,f"4pAL::', I , 5, 6. fffpi-rl iffy ' 51' fix . W 1 , 2, 3 s-,lf fyx 'sw 5 44,8 4 its uf, aeiiwltil sfgff there are browsmg, wlth each truly IS cu 'ro all . ,I f 1 A 1 K . 'a Y Q-,U 436,-'vga AZ' eff. 'a Q-ftgr ffh ty Zn ' x 'f- ' ws' '5"Q"'-I-e'If 1' ' Y Q 3 5. ,sjamkswl ,y'yl',fS uilifqivf mj,Yg'f f A 1 V4 I sf? 5X"4! :fs 1 5 If S' ' Lasik fig, :li f"'5 qw? Q fbi! gl 3 Qi ' if 'x' ' ' ' K :Vit 'vi 1 'X aggkyi f' ,"'.f4 . if lm-in iqjkfftw-,a'A3'L Q 34" 'K' K' if dx ' 1.1 5538. IV ,iffy "f s ' v , ,f ' f, 1 5 ' 1 ' . ,.. ', fb e 'E e' fee. b .. f mc. Jf 7 '?""a ff VS? 12 s e .f . A -.1 V ff e " ,nf f ff e v A" " 1'?"'e 5 5 na ,, sf I fg?g. ' if Q 3 1:2 gi -3 , ,Y 42 -fa yn 2.6 5, ig , .P Q w ,h' N- L, ',' is , kv 5 Q f w M L 3 ,I X, Vik, -qt . :P Q ,H A W Lx, G mga, ' , . 4 1 i Fx ta if ei xg 5 t .1 Rv,-fik wifi? P . iid, l lei, 1 i N a w t P 5 I L K' 1 H is, Q' sk t Q S K ," tix., 9? fy 1 . e 4 1 I if ' , 3, Sf, - lv k W A -3- ey, Y , --, . 1 . 'K A ' V' . 'fn' l' ex, sw-ffl ,mf R 5 fi? I .W f I0 Serving as a distinctive and picturesque introduction to our campus, the Park Building stands maiestically at the head of the circle. "Park" is probably the most important building on campus as it draws every student into its structure for one purpose or another. Housed within are the Law library, the Utah Museum, the Placement Bureau, the traffic division and the Registrar's offices. Serving mainly as an administration building, it holds a definite and distinct meaning to all of us. Park Building Illuminated windowed walls elude reality and give a transparent appearance to the new Union. Created with a silver pen the Union is rich in student love, community admiration and has become a beehive of campus activity. She has found the proper spot in the hearts of students who have come to participate in the Union program. New friends, recreation opportunities and all ASUU functions take on new meaning and vigor at this gathering center. With splendor, enthusiasm and love the Union begins her era uniting the campus. nl ' U U. of U. Union Il Kingsbury Hall e ballet, Young People's Theatre, and the University Theatrep the scene shop, make-up tables, and rehearsal sessionsp these are all part of this cultural center of the intermountain area. Through its doors flow those who create and those who seek the chalice of true art which sparkles forth from Kingsbury Hall as it stands maiestically on the mountainside, beckoning to those who would receive her gift. Standing adamant before those who look, the engineering building challenges those who enter its halls. Strong almost silent individuals with bearded faces and leather cases, thoughtfully wend their way in and out of the passive doors barely seeing those in their midst. The building is as deceiving as it is forboding. From beneath its impenetrable hide a breath of humanism sparks through . . . volley-ball becomes the talk of the campus- engineer style . . . and even scandal hits the infallible edifice when hot dogs and cokes are sold at half price. And what happens to the concentration of devoted engineering students when a coed strolls by? Engineering Hall if it ' Distinguished, captivating and very cool future ensign's-i.g.'s-that is, surround the spacious Naval Science building, the yellow bricked structure which is the beginning and the end of their weekly precisioned march across campus. If allowed to J speak, the corridors would probably tell of proud and instituted traditions . . . each of them passed on i to students who come to be tutored in the ways of the Sea. But what makes a man of the boy who ioins? It must be that uniform. Naval Science Building i i i i Uld Uninn Building For many years functioning as the student gathering ground, the 'old' Union lost a part of its importance when progression and improvement took over and the "new" Union was built. The 'U.B.' will forever remain as a reminder to those who worked and played in its many rooms. The halls will echo with the familiar sounds of work and play that kept the building so completely alive. The old Union Building will not die, howeverp it will take on the importance of the much needed fine arts center. X i -. -ist -4 5 Q? fa Ballll Hall Sprawling and splendid Ballif Hall exemplifies the recent trend in the University's design of expansion. This spacious zig-zagging structure provides its more than 300 residents with comfortable family-type living. The men at the hall function as a unit, taking part in an extensive intramural sports program and also in planning and sponsoring parties. Ballif's excellent food service added a pleasing innovation this year when the girls from Central Hall began eating their meals with the men of Ballif. Within walking distance of the classroom buildings, Ballif has a choice spot on campus . . . and what a view of the Home Living Center! , t. - r R '., me ' l 'L ll' l l A 'i' 'W l l ssl f sgi, lf B E- l ' But guys, this week's Finals! Carlson Hall Carlson Hall was the beginning of college days for the freshmen girls. The daily portion of milk, the gab sessions that lasted well into the nights, the frustrations over the first fraternity formal, all gave way to study by the end of the quarter. And, after vacation, a group of sophisticated, well- informed, confident coeds returned to carry on their activities on a now-familiar campus. " 5 "??535ii5i2iQi,ik. ,.,.wxz:fyL-Wm,t:,Z,h mg, ...A ,MQW 0 if 5 0 N is BIFLNS, 3 H13 .lic A unique auditorium . . . modern class- rooms . . . terrazo floors . . . all have a part in our thoughts of "Osh." The professors, tucked away in their glass menagerie on the third floor, almost forgot the miseries they suffered in the "Annex," and Orson Spencer Hall took its place among the familiar campus buildings. This ever- expanding structure with its spacious dimensions was the first step in the vast construction and expansion program for the University. OSH-GOSH! Orson Spencer Hall F if w Library l l lActing as a reference center, study hall, nd social randevous, the Library is familiar part of campus life . . . its ever-expanding Engineering library has spilled over into the maproom- nce the air-raid shelter for the school, he Noisy-room-a unique feature where libraries are concerned- is used as a lunch room as well as iscussion hall, the usually deserted osenbaum library becomes headquarters for last-minute cramming during finals and when med students kome to study in the Medical library they find it full of under- classmen who are taking advantage of its peace and quiet. Anyone seen the pages at the circ desk? qs, QA,- 'ix xxx - ,X HQ Rf. Y: t i 'ix X 'r ,it b , gl Vi, w N i vwiaifwwk f .. . .W I' r X W ' f' ' A ' -ff ff f W1 I , , ,' ,. ,QV y fy , JK- ,, AML w,,X , HM , w r H," I ' Y 1 ' f A , Q? , gg fi wf w !f X W MN ' w 'WM I Zh M L will 1 Q Y . A" ' ' f my w ,. , I f w y if ,, X , , 3 , - X ,w4,, P - W5J,k X Q1, ff! zf'7 !f1!y',' If -Elf UV ! 'X YNY' X ' 1 K 1 N: 1 9ff -M up 1 -Q' + Z A,fkfff15'l lf W7 57 f CW n f ,f J5 My W ,WJ i f flgfi W W! f S' QE H if ,ff f W -wa Y + 5 7 A' fffQ C f, f ff!f +f, ,y M, W 1 f I W xx Lf, Ax 4' 1- -EIA lk 1':'i'Xxx V7 X 'E ' X M X M .W MW fl 6 - a I f Q 'ZX' fix? 'ZR I ' uf 9 is x ,ax S QNX " 5 dl QX' W 'v 'fr 4 X P 1 vf W Zf F,! lf. 2' if-Q I' jgfffix W 'I 1 , A X , O! ,U 1 Q. H XX. 4 4 1, mxw' f ,I , x 11,1 X 'f , 1 f w X W lv!! X X X bl N yy O I 1 Zee! fa X113 :zfzy in 12' 13 lk " n any society there must be those who will lead - onsciously or unconsciously, noticed or unnoticed, academically, socially, politically - but there will be eaders. ln an institution as complex as a University -'ou will find them in every form, from the overnor of the State, through the University President, e Board of Regents, the deans, directors, faculty, upervisors of services, and student government - many of them working behind the scenes where we were completely unaware even of their existence. And ret, as unglamorous as their iobs were, they were a vital oart of the mechanism of this University. The administration formed the skeleton - that necessary oart which gave foundation and structure to our nstitution - about which we, as studentbody officers, poard and committee members, worked in order to ive it life and energy. We filled in the empty spaces ith leadership, padded it with our resources, gave n where the structure was firm and had our way where t relented. But, we all worked together, smoothly lor the most part, and when the year was over saw the esults - progress, development, and completion. Rnd, for personal satisfaction from our service, we heard he words of Dr. Albert Schweitzer when he said: 'l don't know what your destiny will be, but one thing do know: the only people who will be really happy ure those who have sought and found how to serve." -eaders in f ' f X xx! 7 if z F 3 .,, -HLQQLEH ii ,. 49 ff . FEI, :sf . g 4 2 W.: P-gf? E sis' ' .v 11 N L , gt yx wgi' ' ' E . ,' 1 M ff X ,.,.z' rf 2 V www M W W, 1 J Q ,M wg 'ZS 1 GOVERNOR GEORGE D. CLYDE Governor George D. Clyde, a worthy victor of a heated gubernatorial race, assumed the burdens of office early in January. With a platform of developing the latent educational resources of the state, Governor Clyde immediately applied his energies to the University's expansion, He first filled five vacancies in the Board of Regents with competent, energtic and interested persons, made possible funds for a new Medical Center and dorms, and approved a one half million dollar appropriation towards a replica of the old Salt Lake Theatre. Yes, his concern for our education, though in infancy, but introduced at an opportune time, gives hope to all Utahns for an improved educational program in the near future. With an eye to the future, President Olpin has led the University in a vast expansion program during the past decade. He arrived at the "U" in January, 1946, iust as thousands of veterans returned to school. Immediately, he was faced with the problem of finding room for such an increased enrollment. The land around the Annex, part of Fort Douglas, and some of the old barracks were acquired as temporary housing. Since then, the President and the Board of Regents have worked to construct the Cancer Research Center, University of Utah Union, Orson Spencer Hall, Ballif Hall, and have formed a long-range Planning Committee to guide future growth of the University. Through his efforts the "U" has acquired a Television Station, making it one of the first campuses in the nation to have such facilities for community instruction. President Olpin has also led and influenced the various colleges, where standards for degrees are getting higher each year. Through his efforts, we can be proud to say we are graduates of the U. of U., one of the most forward-looking universities in the United States. PRESIDENT A. RAY OLPIN William J. O'Connor, Chairman and Spencer S. Eccles, Vice- chairman of the Board of Regents, with other members: Clarence Bamberger, Walter E. Cosgriff, LeRoy H. Cox, Reed C. Culp, Richard L. Evans, George M. Fister, Mrs. J. L. Gibson, Thorpe B. ,rg-++++,L.L X 1 o ff XX Q-SX xx Q2 X - wh Q 'iw X ,489 i S f 519530 M 1,5 , -Q32 . , - - 'tk"wm,U , f W 7 l"tm,,,j1fZf3 . g 41 ,""'?'-'Hsu'-nu A 1, mf? 11 fur ' ga l, : 1 X I W We lcnmglllleaftliicf. W I ,I ' . X ' Hhu'llUUIlIll 1, .i l Xxx llhdllllffw - Q , XXX-xxxxxxs y , . ':,' Ku" 1 "'f.. "Hun ull" As a noteworthy aggregation of Utah s most prominent and diversified men and women, the Board of Regents serves as the Universitys supreme counselor and advisor Meeting monthly, with President creates the fundamental policy of the University Prime interest has long been toward the expansion and growth of the campus This year, the fruits of its past efforts are ripening into a new medical center, a new Salt Lake theater, new dorms and housing units and more expansion of Orson Spencer Thanks are due them for their noble influence Isaacson, Orrice C. McShane, Arthur Woolley. Ex-officio members are: J. Grant Iverson, A. Ray Olpin, and Lamont F. Toronto. x MMWM . , ,vlslx ,,"'a K." x R- "5 Ain-f?::' 115 . . 1 :A ..I3"" ""'7'- X "- . . . . f up A.. pg" E -2535. f., . 'T 'CAT' I. ff . . 1 - u ff , ig.. Q Q -L Olpin as its ex-officio officer, the board : " fs M f--' " "-is "'-'-. '. - - " 7' '- -',' '3c"'S'1 I ek : 4 . ' ' , - " , 2 I i Jji Q06 M 3 - O, ' . . . . . 1 ". 1 I . - I ' I I 'i 'fr 1 :lu C -+ ' f I, ' , E . . . + Y Q , , Ver I ' , + , I 9 X I . . . . f , . f ' ' 'l' Nfl' Wm !f.'5. , I , 1 , . . . - i Q TI : . , r, ,, . , 1 u , . X .v I l X 4 wh 41 My nf F Q. . . ' 1. 1. lu I I ls L U, A, .' . X3 X L l fm' l Nfl' " J 'T 4' 5 nl ns Av ,' w. lx 'V' ix Y+44++ Board oi Regents Deans and Directors Who but the Deans and Directors could pull the reins and guide the University team. There are the Deans and Faculty groups, student affairs, activities and services, and the various colleges to control. The Extension Division, the Library, the Alumni Association, the Playbox, the Union, Kingsbury Hall and the Fine Arts Museum are but a few of the various functions performed by this group. These are the men who plan and embody ideas-who shuffle and deal those unique Utah hands. J. Grant Iverson Paul W. Hodson Willard W Blaesser Parry D Sorensen President, Alumni Association Assistant to the President Deon of Students Director Public Relat l was f l if fs' ,if?, ,i 'L 5' ' af 2 f.f"'f A-:tg ,ig V 4 Q W 1 1' Q, 'ff' 1,51 73 , H ,1 V a, ,.5L,',x?55f2.. s.. ,Z ' 'wet Martin Erickson Carl J. Christensen Theron S. Parmelee Asst. Director, Union Coordinator, Graduate Manager Cooperative Research Joseph A. Norton Harolcl W. Bentley William L. Woolf Registrar Extension Division Director, Physical Plant and Operation Reecl M. Merrill Alma Nemir Director, Guidance Center Director, Douglas O' Woodruff University Health Service Manager' union 1 l. O. Horsfall l Art Museum Director za , Deans and Directors As Deans or Directors, these men and women-seconds in command only to President Olpin-have their fingers on the pulse ofthe campus life. Some are directors of students, of activities, of services, and of schools. All play key roles on campus. Burns Crookston Assistant Dean of Students f F. E. Stephens Gay H. Welborn Gertrude Morgan Director, Director, Food Services Dean of Women ratory of Human Genetics Herald A. Carlston Rex A. Skidmore Gail Plummer ector, Placement Bureau Director, Manager, Kingsbury Hall Bureau of Student Council G? NI" L. H. Kirkpatrick Head Librarian PRESIDENT BOB BENNETT Bob returned home from a mission in time to reach out and grab the ASUU Prexy post. He attended the NSA convention . . . is now Vice President of NSA . . . to further strengthen and complete student government. 'x With a motto of "completeness" the 1956-57 Exec Council methodically began its work. Student activities were geared to an effervescent manner and it was this big six that propelled the school's activities. In an attempt to solve the problem of the Senate, Exec Council evacuated "home" and moved upward. The Union program was fully developed and interest in activities grew during their administration. In these six was the interest, planning and ability to build a good year, built on a solid foundation. l l Doug a worthy appointee to this position, absorbed this responsibility late in January He is a Sigma Chi, and I.K. and Vice President of the Senate. of getting things done and climaxed f , "f' , ' her college life by gaining admittance r DOUG JENSEN 2nd Vice President DON WARE, 2nd Vice President The ASSU 2nd Vice, Don, is a Sigma Pi, and was President of IFC. In his Exec capacity he was in charge of vigilantes and was a member of Skull and Bones. Jon an Alpha Chi and a born politician, was Bobs first vice Jon has a cheerful way t ii X if LUCEEN HOWARD Historian A member of Alpha Chi and a former member of the Utoman staff, Luceen swore to keep the records and to display them ANN WORTHEN, Secretary Recording, transcribing and letter writing were part of Ann's work. She is a Chi Omega a member of Cwean, and a past member of Spurs and Senate. V FARRELL THOMAS Treasurer ff, The financier of the six Farrell was directly Y " responsible for all of the funds to Exec ff Council and to Apportionment Board. l Farrell is a returned missionary and Pi Kap. y A X mr J'-c With typical energy and enthusiasm, the Senate tackles a problem. 32 Caroline Stewart John Price Valerie Jackman Bob Bennett Pam Reese Steve Gleave Golda Hatch Doug Jensen Jewell Ainsworth V. Farrell Thomas Nancy Lou Larson Mike Norton Senate As the only Legislative body, the Senate grew in size, interest and magnitude. Led by Nancy Lou Larson, Doug Jensen and Jewell Ainsworth, the Senate proposed and accepted a system of standing committees identified with NSA. Unity and spirit were predominant as Senate members pushed the Hungarian drive. This project and many others went to prove, once and for all, that there is a place in Student government for such a body. Student Court The Student Court offers the students a chance to appeal traffic fines. Here Student Court members, Jim Clayton, Dick Daly and Nancy Valentine, review a typical case. They also interpret the ASUU Constitution, and rule on the proper action to be taken. Dave Morris Eldon Greaves Jim Ellsworth Terry Lee Jay West Hugh Pinnock Bob Archibald Roberta Christensen Bill Black Sherilyn Cox Marianne Buchanan President Kathy Neeley Pat Goalen Vice President Ann Reichman Diane Thompson Secretary Gaye Eichbauer Sally Jeppsen Marian Ridges Jo Ann Savage Treasurer L. to R., Mrs. Heimann, Marian Ridges, Kathy Neeley, Dean Morgan, Sherilyn Cox, Gaye Eichbauer, Ann Reichman, Marianne Bu- chanan, Sally Jeppsen, Diane Thompson, Secretary, and.Pat Goalen, Vice President. ,-,.,,,,,mA,... . I ., W, , A. W. S. From the first day on campus when each freshman girl is sponsored by a "big sister," until the seasoned coed dons cap and gown, AWS provides the "feminine touch" for the fairer half of the U community. Besides selecting sponsors for each freshman girl on campus, a tea and a widely-read AWS booklet with fashion and courtesy tips are other AWS services to the University women. A "Sub for Santa" drive and the annual Mortar Board fashion show are other annual activities, and the Hall of Fame nominated out- standing women whose services to the University represent AWS ideal. , z X .5 AS fj ...MA , asm... 195. A. IVI. S. The male segment of the U campus was represented by the AMS, Associated Men's Students, an organization bringing activity to all men. A Thanksgiving dance after the traditional Utah-Utah State gridiron tilt kicked off the year's activites. AMS men also took over the ice-skating and costume competition at Snow Carnival. Since sports characterize the male element, awards were also given during the Intramural boxing and wrestling bouts to the top men in each division. And finally, representatives met with delegates from other Rocky Mountain schools to compare notes and ideas. l l pl as. ,.!""'i Steve Gleave Dallas Knudson Tom Bacon Kirk Stromberg Don Leslie Larry Bouck Fred Hales Hugh Barlow Carl Smith Lane Smith Hugh Barlow Tom Bacon Carl Smith Steve Gleave Margaret and Mary Southwick, twin sister pair, headed the committees of Student Public Relations efforts. Publicity Brochure Committee: L. to R., Anita Arrington, Earl Grossen, co-chairman, Suzanne Hatfield, co-chairman, Barbara Bode, back, Ann Davis, Karen Haight, Jane Romney. Public Relations Committee A publicity-minded University studentbody in a public relations-minded society offered the very active Public Relations Committee a chance to represent our school in non-school circles. Under the leadership of the twin sister combination, Margaret and Mary Southwick, there were four subcommittees working to coordinate all Publicity measures. These groups were the Student Speaker's Bureau, the Library Display Committee, the General Education Panel Committee, and the Publicity Brochure Committee. Although their various assignments covered widely different areas of public relations, they were all media of bringing the University and the University students to the public eye through student talent and ideas. 'Q' 'through the Student Speaker's Bureau. Virginia Steenblik and Elieen Demars prepare an exhibit of the All-American l955 and 1956 Utonians in the Library display windows. Talented and creative, their displays at- tracted many favorable glances, making the students more publicity-minded. Greeting the frosh, the General Education Panel committee helped orient the new students by leading and moderating discussions in the general education classes. Members were Don Ware, left, Pat Kiyoguchi, Gayle Cox, chairman, John Price. Carol Trumbo was absent when the picture was taken. Local civic or school groups could hear stu- dent representatives of the University Sherie Howell, Jane Sprunt, Gail Froerer, and Sue Swindle were in charge of this public relations activity. 41"- 1'--5, Music Council The Music Council, made up of students and faculty from the music depart- ment, plans and produces our many musical presentations. The "At Home" series, so familiar to most students, is one of their contributions to the University. This year the council was made up of Dr. William L. Fowler, Prof. Forest D. Stoll, Susan Bennett, Carl Burton and Dr. Leroy J. Robertson. Puhlicaiicns Cuuncil Directing and coordinating the three University publications into a well-rounded system of student service was the big iob allocated to the able-bodied publications council. They are, L, to R., .lean Gough, Parry Sorensen, chairman, Neff Smart, .lack Adams, Theron Parmelee, and Ceanne Mitchell. i - , V Q ., , me ,I W 'Wee Assembly Cemmittee Entertainment ranging from symphony concerts to speeches by business and professional people were arranged by the Assembly Committee. Several excused assemblies gave the studentbody a chance to relax, but the committee never relaxed its top-notch efforts. Members were: Arlene Ronneburg, Carolyn Laird, Gaye Eichbaur, Jane Trinnaman, Carolee Mayo, Richard Dyer, chairman. , .J "Maw '1 f - V " ff 'aw :swf tiff 2, f f?fsfJiif"'F if oiii 'V 7 l G 1 iiei J E 3 . , , , it eeeil iiigieiiiiy Council The duties of the Eligibility Council were to check the scholastic standing of each and every participant in campus activities to ascertain whether or not these students were eligible for the positions they held. Council members included: Theron Parmelee, Edith Rich, George Richard Hill, back row, Steve Gleave, Dr. Tony Simone, and Don Ware. 'U Leadership Committee This committee, newly organized last fall, promises to become one of our most active committees. It is made up of Janice Nielson, Carol Quayle, Carolyn Jonas, V. Farrell Thomas, Kay Bateman, Ed Keiser, and Barbara Hill, back row, Co-chairman Gordon Woodhouse, Co-chairman Caroline Stewart, Co-chairman Joan Roberts, Don Barlow, Carol Jackson, and Mark Greene. This committee plans all the leadership conferences held by University students. - gi - A rf .2 Q ' ev ' Y ' - e--rr., Q f i W fr , . J ,m , E , . A , e rr L Q .Ze gs if F A t rr 1+ I ' f' A I fre ls K' e 12 it r ' :'1r.'2' A . A E I ru: ASE' it 'Lf Y 'L k , ' F 'Q in K 1, . 1 V1 'fig ff :fe A ' - 1 ' 7 ' 3 , iii: it f - 5 ,- 1 ,. ef f A is ttiiritiittirerrre Student Atteirs tlemmittee Composed equally of students and faculty, this committee was the highest court as far as student activites were concerned. They acted on committee proposals, student problems and questions of right and wrong in activity plans. Committee members were: Bob Bennett, William H. Behle, Burns Crockston, Ron Jensen, and Gertrude Morgan, Willard W. Blaesser, Nancy Lou Larson, Jim Duke, Pat Robinson, and Douglas Woodruff. Heusing Peliey Advisory Beard Organized last year to fill a need recently createo on campus by the erection of Ballif Hall, this committee functioned very effectively. Carlson Hall ano Central Hall were opened up to all girls, Ballif Hal and Men's Hall took care of most of the fellows, ana Stadium Village housed the married students This all added up to a big iob for this able-bodiec committee. Members were: S. W. Mote, Lewis Haines, Gertrude Morgan, Elmo R. Morgan and Burns Crookston Athletic Ceunei Not only did this board make up the schedules, for inter-collegiate and intramural athletics, but alsd the iob of appointing all athletic department personnel was under their iurisdiction Chairmaned by Dr. L. David Hiner, the boarq consisted of President A. Ray Olpin, Dr. Jacob Geerlings' David Freed, Colonel C. L. Banks, Bud Jack, Parry Sorensen, Theron Parmelee, N. P. Nielson Leon Garrett, V. Farrell Thomas, Jerry Liston and .lack Curtice Student Behavior Committee This committee was primarily concerned with student problems on campus. Made up of students and faculty, this committee consisted of Joyce Nilson, Dr. Rex A. Skidmore, Alma Nemir, Willard W. Blaesser, Moroni Brown, James L. Bradley, Jr., Howard F. Hatch, Caroline Stewart, Robert Paulsen, and Dr. Max L. Carruth. The increase in size of the campus and the studentbody has made it necessary to form a committee of this kind to see that the activities and events involving students are of the type expected on a university campus. , .,,...,,,,, ., , , , fe W, -, o ... M . .. ...o...W.-.W 2 P 1 f f so EJ .give-'W s Uiieototioo Committee Beginning to function during Freshman Week and continuing throughout the year, this committee's primary responsibility was to make new students feel welcome on campus with the AWS and AMS Sponsor program. Members of the Committee were: Don Ware, Gay Welborn, Tom Melville, Burns Crookston, Gayle Baddley, Willard W. Blaesser, Nancy Lou Larson, Kathy Neeley, Pat Goalen, Pat Robinson, Gertrude Morgan, and Martin Erickson, Mick Oberg, Jim McEntire, Carl Smith, Bob Bennett, V. Farrell Thomas, Theron Parmelee, Sydney Angelman, Douglas Woodruff, Lewis Haines, Joseph Norton, and W. W. Newby. Uigooizotioos Room Among the many conveniences brought about by the advent of the new Union was a very practical and useful "locker-roomf' for organizations. The two inter- connected rooms served as a place to store the various groups' supplies. ln addition, a mimeograph machine in the room provided a chance for all organizations to publish announcements, calendars, and notices free of all charges except for paper costs This functional room fostered closer cooperation between campus groups, since it was not unusual for several groups to be working and using the room simultaneously. K Awards Committee Who should receive the coveted U letter sweaters awarded during the annual U Days celebration? That decision lay with this year's Awards committee whose work consisted of sorting and evaluating the applications of students who had been leaders in school activities. Award winners were chosen on the basis of of service to the school. Committee members included, L. to R., Jane Sprunt, Gordon Wood- house, Carolyn Ferguson, Connie Christensen, chairman, Ben Lee, and Kathleen Halverson. iudgingtnmmittee Headaches and hard work marked the second year's existence of the Judging committee. Their iob was to coordinate judging of all ASUU activities regarding rules and competition. And theirs was the constant chore of finding a different set of iudges for each of the many rapidly-occurring activities throughout the year-queen contests, Snow Carnival sculpturing, Homecoming house decorations, U Days Songfest, and many others. Theirs was a thankless iob, but a vital one. Committee members included, L. to R., Linda Lee, Pam Reese, chairman, Roberta Muirhead, Dick Borg, Dick Paul, and Blaine Sylvester. L T it ' fir t , Q .. Q , 5 5 to s .er ew, fic ., A. X , N V 4 2 'Ti , We ee- 2 9 - C Q 1 .. gg., , .K get 9, , ii., . , , A K Student Personnel Geuneil This council, made up of the deans of the various colleges, worked towards the integration of all student personnel services in order to develop increasing ties and relationships with the instructional program. Pictured members are: Alma Nemir, Arval L. Streadbeck, Walter Hahn, Reed M. Merrill, F. M. Erickson, back row, Willard W. Blaesser, Douglas O. Woodruff, Theron Parmelee, Rex A. Skidmore, Lewis Haines, and Herald Carlston. ersmmel Committee very activity-minded student knew that Personnel ommittee people were the ones who distributed the anpower for different ASUU committees. All students nterested in serving on committees were interviewed y Personnel representatives, and a close record as kept of their talents and interests. tudents were then placed as often as possible n the committee of their preference. This group ontributed a maior part in forming strong, ell-functioning ASUU bodies. Members were, L. to R., ue Swindle, Ann Reichman, and Suzanne Hatfieldp ack, Dick Paul, Mary Snow, Tom Bacon, aye Eichbauer, and Mike Mattson. NSA Committee The National Student Association group on campus ncouraged broadening of student horizons by heir activities. Widely-spread posters on campus, dvertising travel in foreign countries and student tours lan the summer months, are all the work of this bommittee, which also works to provide students with suggestions for these travels. Delegates have ttended regional meetings to lay plans for a uropean tour. WMembers shown are, L. to R., Roberta Christensenf Wally Wright, Mary Dawn Bailey, Yvonne Romney, and Carol Sonntag. ' gun'-"A ff X ' 17-75 L fm . Ig i lk LQL le kl f ly A Xt ,, i ,L xxx", X! f t I lxflflt 1 L lt t Ceo f 'X f t n Ll l if R if ,R tlli N i if fi xl A ff t J D JJ ff lt CRRJXAX IQX A Mfg?-ix11i:j,, s :p Y -1-f4 X ,l Karl Jensen, "Ugliest Man on Campus,"'a somewhat dubious honor. Student Participation "School Spirit" is the elusive and vague expression which the Student Participation Committee tried to make into a resounding and moving force among the University students. Pep rallies before games, organized cheering sections during games, and well-planned half-time programs were only a few of their numerous activities. And since school spirit doesn't cease with the final gun or whistle of a game, they planned a dance after the traditional Utah-BYU basketball game held on the Utes' home floor. Competition for the "Ugliest Man on Campus" created some excitement, especially among the male observers. Several wild indians whoop it up during a pre- football game pep rally sponsored by Student Participation Committee. Members of Student Participation committee included, L. to R., Bob Dellenbach, Lew Schupe, chairman, Ralph Thomson, 2nd Row, Jane Romney, Anita Arrington, LeAnne Wells, Ann Staheli, Karen Cox, Sharon Fitzgerald, 3rd Row, Sue Cowan, Carolee Mayo, Marcia Barratt, Karen Yeats, Nancy Ward, Joyce Nilson, and Carol Sonntag. iiit Committee A dab of paint and a touch of humor were characteristics of the artistically- nclined painters on the Art committee. Through silk-screening, hand-painting, and various means, they turned out posters for every maior campus function, thereby coordinating the efforts in one committee. After all the other organizations had moved to the enlarged quarters of rhe New Union, the Art committee found themselves, and about 4,000 posters and silkscreens, in the old Union Building. After much talking they managed to worm into an isolated corner of the New Union, where they had posters and aints piled to the ceiling. Chairman Jean Mollinet and Associate hairman Mary Gardner kept the paint brushes warm with 'heir consistent work. 5512 Jean Mollinet, chairman, still looking for elbow room. it Earl Jones, Mary Gardner, Jean Mollinet, and Sonia Robinson shown in the old Union Building art room. , ' J Pat Kiyoguchi, Mary Gardner, and Julia Kiyo- guchi prepare to move into their crowded quarters of the New Union. Members of the Movies and Browsing committees ot the Union, who provide for relaxation in the lounging rooms, are, L. to R., Joyce Gachnour, Sylvia Fisher, Mary Helen Lind- ner, Tom Hagerman, Jolene Walker, Mary Brady, and Margaret Rigby. Union Board The Games and Entertainment committee also supervised the downstairs activities in the Union game rooms. They are, L. to R., Don Doust, John Keiser, manager, Garna Hol- brook, Carolyn Jennings, Jolene Walker, Larry Eckman, and Ariel Foote. The Union Board, which governs policy, included, L. to R., Jessie M. Perry, Wm. J. O'Connor, Pres. A. Ray Olpin, Elaine Michelsen, Mrs. J. D. Williams, Carolyn Fernley, back row, Douglas Woodruff, Janice Jensen, Ceanne Mitchell, Theron Parmelee, Dr. Jacob Geerlings, Caroline Stewart, Elmo A. Morgan, Mike Oberg, Dean Willard Blaesser, lla Anderson, and Martin Erickson. Absent were Elton W. Pace, Manny Floor, Erland Elmer, and Walt Clark. tri 46 1,.'7"""' A new year and a new Union! That was the talk on January I, as the President's reception opened the long awaited campus "living room." Planning the policies of the Union and carrying out the program were many students and faculty members serving on a variety of committees and boards. Truly the Union is for all students, faculty and alumni. And the governoring board represents everyone in making the basic decisions regarding the Union. A real experience in leadership is the Union and all that it represents. Moreover, it is a real heart in the center of a growing campus, a heart actually governored by the students. All art exhibits, publicity, and the "This Week We Honor" poster in the New Union were selected, approved, arranged through this exclusively feminine committee, which consists of, L. to R., Anita Redd, Ruth Ann Agnew, Marilyn Moss, Sandra Engstrom, Jackie Plewe, Karmen Gillman, and Jane Romney. The Program Council held the reins of coordination over the many groups and committees which fell under the Union program. Their iob was to coordinate activities in the Union so there would be no overlapping or duplication. Members are, L. to R., Schauna M. Adix, Caro- lyn Fernley, Bonnie Brothers, Linda Lee, Barbara Bode, Carolyn Jonas, Back Row, Sue Knost- man, Mary Brady, Ann Kimball, Sue Woodruff, Linda McLatchy, Colleen King, Edna Runswick, Dale Felix, and Bob Ingram. CCD F H Q W Q ki fffiiiv M5 'X-Z , f wg K N f , W jf Q! E5 X s b jf H V J H 4 XXX X fu I X XXX 4 N N " X X N ......4 11 - x .H L 'L Ji ugf? fy. 1 X V x f ' W ff f W L ' fx " A 1 , MTW' f if A ff f ' ff, M ,, fm ! ff 5 H, lf N X W Q G 'wx 0' ek fm! caufzse ff? aff Ate vemffbs' anzfaeafdfbs af Wm mkfmce Here lies the center of Redskin activity and interest. The thrill of winning a trophy at Homecoming- the sense of pride when we watched our candidate crowned Founder's Day Queen-the feeling of accomplishment after spending hours of work at Snow Carnival - the satisfaction from the knowledge that we helped clean up the campus during "U" Days - and the sleeping through classes after an early rising for Songfest practice . . . all these combined to make our year much more interesting and a lot more fun. We participated - maybe at first because we had to, but little by little because we wanted to. We saw a decade of dreaming come true with the opening of the new Union, and then watched the events take on new life because they had a new building from whence their life came. All f 0 yW ff7? 1 ii fi i ? ' Qx Lf X jg 4 l ,J Activities 24:35 11:55 We - 7 553 if-2 UM 4,1 5 wt v ,w ,sl Ev in nv- , WW TL 1 H . g awk was H K . wf w Y V , 1 Cf 1. 5' A Q i f i 4 1 4 3' 5 if 59 x 1w'?W M mg' 1 A Q" , . O , ' M Qtr. X .N wi 2 xwiwfx X '5 L f wig-'fs Y 3-ffwfww , 35 ' ,dwg -iff 'N ' 1,4 1 , ' " 29" ' 3532 . ' ' ' .w V X 1 1 , FP ' 5-if ' ' 5, i L? ' f ' 'ff' V5 ' M !' ',...A l ' 1 ' , , it 'W I I Q '-up -A.-4 ' k 1 .5 .. - ......... as -w 1 , " -..,. Hwmwmm--,.mrma m uwfnnmlwammguwinsmsaguggw,-I WWWWMWL Q5 L 1 , 2 ' V 1 E- , .. . , a i 1 ' w l f 5- a 1 - 4 3 . 7 , fl' . rf-3-?,:.?.,.,,.,,,k V w--.Q , , .: .K an W ks AR? M U, Q -,, 'L Q X, , 4 f A- 4 W , .W 4: W' .x M M' W View 5' A X tu xmiag-vm 1 T 'ir NJ Q Before most of the University students were fully aware that another school year was upon them, fifteen hundred Freshman men and women gathered on campus to participate in the l , Freshman Week activities. Sprinkled among the beanie-clad XA X Freshmen were nearly two-hundred Spurs, Cwean, IKs, ' J Vigilantes, and other upperclassmen acting as advisors and X , sponsors for the Frosh. Headed by Gayle Baddley, the Freshman f I Week committee planned activities which gave the new A jf: 45 students an opportunity to get well acquainted with the campus J "X '59 . lt R, and many of the "U" traditions. With assemblies Z 1 A. N ,Q jgg QL and acquainted them with the administrators and student- j f ' X ' y 'Q -W body officers, the Mortar Board-AWS fashion show, the N - F f W X faculty-frosh lunch, open houses, and the traditional X f' whitewashing of the U, the Class of 1960 was kept going l W 4 X all week. Climax of the week was the annual Freshman Week ff X A ' I XX X Dance at the Old Union Building, where lovely Queen f J' 1 N N Jane Parrish and her attendants, Denese Derrick and Janie My lt ,f 0 X lr Pitman, were presented to a crowd of nearly seven hundred. g ' X X an t ' X GQ , K he in ff like ll lli it be if X e Aft fe X fix, XV 1 1 Q- JZ gli? -Aflwg Q-X' - ""q'A Taking time for a refreshing lunch found these frosh lovelies talking over everything that was new and fun during their week. 52 Freshmen find their first week at Utah filled with 'nany fun and interesting activities. This busy -schedule often makes necessary unforeseen ad- ustments and quick repairs. Freshman Week chairman, Gayle Baddley, successfully led 600 fresh- men through their first week at the U. No Frosh Week is complete without the white washing of the U and you, as hundreds of students, participated in this fun event. The capable Freshman Week Committee included: First row, left to right, Ray Jones, Carol Cook, Mary Susman, Annette Lowry, Second row, Jay Ball, Tom Bacon, Carolyn McDonald, Edna Runswick, Liz Stallings, Third row, Reed Fogg, Lou Shupe and Earl Jones. rx X XX XX lxwk i lui l i i"""'W Q lim Many frustrating problems ac- companied the registration of the class of 1960 as they pre- pared for their future. Freshman Week ,L - X ff f f i K ,ef 1 A ' . - be -be ., l wf' in ,, ,, 2 6 i ' purge, , ' v , 15 ,V 1 em-',.I"""' " Y :,Vw,,vw 1 ,,ien1lw'f:' '-em omni? ,rw ""w.4m,slf , , z Z - - 1 A K -I as. V 'L ll" k 1 'Mlm was K 2 I vw! 5 YV V z-1 The annual Faculty Feed with President Olpin doing the honors served 600 hungry Frosh. These beanie clad Frosh eagerly reached for prize-filled balloons at the annual mat dance. E Hellnweek 'Vith Frosh Week Royalty still reigning, Hello Week vent into full swing. Wearing tags reading "Time U aid Hello," Utes took time out from the first week +f Fall Quarter to get some new events designed arouse interest and help everyone become "better cquainted and well integrated into University ctivites and spirit" according to chairman Del Rowe. 'he activities began with an evening social for all Jtah coeds at the LDS Institute. They continued hrough the week with the annual Mat Dance, a 'first" for Hello Week with the Assembly in asatch Bowl, the traditional Mud Races with igma Chi and Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Sig nd Tri-Delta emerging from their bathes of muck and ud victorious in the annual event, the Sigma Chi -Vlelon Mess - usually a part of Freshman eek, and a pep rally followed by the Hello Week ance in the Union Building. s a fitting climax to the week, Utes packed the atadium to watch the Redskin team beat Montana 26-6. 'Z nf- A ei s X if in-eg, has To the theme "Come As You Are," the Hello Week Dance proved to be another success in the week-long events. The mud races have become a must for Hello Week. The participants as well as the spectators experienced the feel of water mixed with dirt. if-Q Q sa., ,Air X W F' L A 'YW' Energetic Del Rowe, mastermind of Hello Week, added many new attractions that will become a must for each coming year. HeIInWeek Pep and youth mixed with energetic students made the downtown Hello Week Rally one of the largest ever seen by U students. Hello Walk was certainly the place to be during all Hello Week functions. Always a favorite meeting place, Hello Walk took on special significance during Hello Week. Assisting Del in carrying out Hello Week plans were: First Row, left to right: Sue Van Voohris, Marilyn Bjork, Collette Booth, Charlene Carmen, Elaine Mickelson, and Ann Scott. Second Row: Nanette Cope, Ralph Marsh, Bob Toronto, Fred Smoka, Anthony Burdett, and Judy Allen. i I 4 l Senior Dau During fall quarter, seniors from many of the Jtah high schools congregated on the :ampus for a day of getting acquainted fvith college life, and in particular, ife at the University of Utah. Taking advantage of the assembly, tours, dance, and free food, these prospective tah Men and Women were given better understanding of what o expect during the coming year when 'hey would enter college. As a climax to the day, the student ioined other loyal Ute fans n the stadium for a football game, which 1ad as an added attraction the bands from hose schools attending the annual Band Day. enior Day, under the Chairmanship of rlando Delogu, served as one of the primary eans of publicity for the University o graduating seniors from all over the tate, and was one of the successful A.S.U.U. ctivities of the school year. The combined bands ma ' , de up of high schoo F Eel .1 g Xlfl GLEZH N QM X , ig 4 bk ii A . lo ai i X 3 I rj WJ like .,, 4 ,, , M Kfxfg gy if W I il i7 4 K X fi W f 'ya X J l X x Xl X 'fire' ,Q . i K QM .41-- 0 '5 ,TK i-in-4.2L ' X?-J ' ,I 'J' ij, , ada, and Idaho, performed for Ute First place laurels in House Decorations were copped by Sigma Chi, as Hoyo disintigrates the Idaho Vandals as they come from outer space. Ruth successfully masterminded the week-long events of Home- coming and gave the 1956 activ- ities a flare of fun fe -if-y HQ? JoAnn, co-chairman of Home- coming with Ruth, completed the plans and ideas, leaving a vivid prospective of Homecoming 1956. it ,fffrn Homecoming Committee worked together for an outstanding activity. Members were: First Row, left to right: Carolyn Jones, Elaine Mickelson, Caroline Stewart, Cecelia Casey, Mary Dawn Bailey, Millicent Holbrook, Charlene Carmen, Gaye Eichbauer, Tom Bacon. Second Row: Jim McEntire, Bill Beagles, Mike Mattson, Barry Quinn, Lou Shupe, Corinne McKenna, Sharon Stevenson, Carolyn Fernley. inmecnming The elements seemed to be united against the Homecoming Utes. Cold and windy weather fought the combined efforts of co-chairmen JoAnn B. Calkins and Ruth Cline. House decorations 'were up to and above their usual high par and the Homecoming Parade saw an unusual number of entries. The "Vandals Came from Outer Space," but Hoyo failed to "Put Um in Their PIace," as the Vandals proved too much for the Redskin's footballers. The skits and quartets and dance, featuring the Four Freshmen, added glitter and mood as Queen Charlotte Sheffield was crowned at the end of a most exciting Homecoming Week. l Winning first place honors in the Quartets were the Delta Phi's as they threatened the Vandals. The outer space men captured first place in skits, better known as the Beta Theta Pi's. if Pi Beta Phi's, placing first in the women's division, put up a first-class display. 1iiifii?Q'2f ff-, i ,, , . , .!::'1:s,, 1 lg, . 1 f' ,1 :---.2-''..'1:iQ,..:1'1..: Umiixv' '-UXHH U' , 75: .. SM U " ff ' f .1 ,,,s,-gtk, I MEM M f Al This panoramic view of the stadium represented the colorful and thrilling Homecoming Game, as the Utes bowed to the Idaho Vandals. In support of the hard working Homecoming Committee, ' the sisters of Chi Omega constructed and decorated their H m house and transformed it into an interesting addition to the overall alumni homing scheme, ,MA-W we P! The Homecoming parade gave the downtown fans, as well as the alumni, a chance of reliving the "good old days." 5 uf '-if Group dynamics was demonstrated by this group as they met to formulate campus policy and student leadership While most University students were worrying about Fall Quarter midterms, thirty representatives of student government, Greek and Independent organizations, took two days off and retreated to Alta. Under the direction of Dean Burns B. Crookston, Martin Ericson, Shauna Mclatchy, and student chairman Caroline Stewart, these campus leaders observed and participated in group activities and planned how these ideas could be applied to their own groups. They became acquainted with each other through bridge games and snowball fights, sheeted and crackered each others' beds, adopted nicknames, and gained five pounds on the snacks that seemed to come every few minutes. Then, on Sunday afternoon, they left with more of an idea how groups and organizations l should behave, and with the determination to integrate these ideas into their own organizations. leadership Conference Leadership Conference is sponsored by the University for the training of student Leadership Personnel. Here the partici- pants are learning the first principle of leadership - self defense! ,Mal-w I .nn ,," M H , .- V .iii if iff- P" 2... YW. . , krzrzh ,, Z, . Q . ,fa l . ,tis K If .. f ff .5 f 1 ,Q w 'if' , M. fs' This crowd is just typical of the many people who gathered at the New Union to celebrate its opening. Governor Clyde attended the opening along with many other dignitaries throughout the state. Cutting the ribbon to gain admittance to the New Union were these two thrilled students, Tom Melville and Gay Messina. U ul U Union Upening January 'I' of this year marked the beginning of a new era for University students with the opening of the University of Utah Union. On this day President A. Ray Olpin and student representatives participated in the ribbon-cutting ceremonies and officially opened the building for student use. The ceremonies were followed by a President's reception and tours conducted by student service organizations. The opening of this magnificent structure saw the culmination of a dream begun many years ago. Paid for by student fees, the Union is a physical symbol of the prevailing University philosophy of "development of the whole student-physically, recreationally, Experience is herein socially, and morally as well as intellectually." provided to augment and integrate other campus activites which appreciate and indulge variety of experiences. will better equip individuals to in a wider i 525, .. ,l .. - 9 wt 3 V l l l Snow Carnival The prayers of Chairman Reed Fogg and his committee seemed to be answered when for the first time in several years Utes did not have to trek to the nearby canyons for snow to use in their sculptures or worry about losing them to the sun. Yes, there was SNOW FOR SNOW CARNIVAL!! Working around the theme "Utah Sees a Tropic Freeze" Greeks and Independents saw their best efforts rewarded with trophies - for sculpturing, ski racing, snow shoeing, and ice skating. Presentations were made at the Snow Carnival Dance which also saw the presentation of royalty Joanne Garff and her attendants. Pert Joanne Garff reigned as Queen of the 1956 Snow Carnival week, with the assistance of lovelies Nolene Regnier and Linda Scheel. Ready for the ski races this lone competitor stands a chance of winning first place. lx' x After finishing the snow and higher stakes. Reed Fogg, capable Soph- omore President, who acted as Snow Carnival Chairman. shoe races, these four hearty competitors turned to bigger challenges Snow Carnival The Snow Carnival Committee, first row: Spencer Greer, Marilyn Colombo, Susan Bennett, Julie Mall, Sharon Fitzgerald, second row: Gary Lobb, Carole Robinson, Golda Hatch, Liz Stallings, Jack Banta, Jim Ellsworth, Yvonne Romney, Paulie Lauper, Dick Moyle, Steve Sorensen, Artl Nelson, Reed Fogg., MQ, 4 f Om., 4 EV' This view is iust one ofthe many attractions that skiers enioyed as they participated in skiing races during Snow Carnival. .. if .V Saga- . A L, . W . . ,is ,Q QE z ! Sights like this were very familiar, as ice skating races demanded every- ,A 1 .g one's full attention and concentration: these four seemed to be laughing fi ' ifiigt V, 'Ai g'Qtf'l. jf' e at their plight, however. jpg' H ii' -: , r ' -K f The Greeks and independents all turned out in force to vie for the Snow Sculpture Trophy. Luckily nature came through with snow and the budding artisans turned in an accreditable performance. f KZ Q , is .5 luninr Prom Tradition was broken in 1957 and the Junior Prom was held at the new University of Utah Union. Another tradition, that of having no reigning royalty, was ended as Juniors chose Ann Worthen to be Prom Princess and official queen of the Junior Class. Chairmaning the gala event were Hugh Pinnock, Connie Jo Matthews, Cherie Savage, and Jim McEntire, Junior Class Officers. In response to the Manhattan theme, the new Union was transformed into a glowing "city of concrete" complete with doormen, street signs, blacklight lighting, and the New York skyline. Dancing to the music of Maynard Ferguson, two thousand celebrators proclaimed the whole evening a grand triumph for the class of 1958. Receiving their first impression of the Prom, these students glance through the program received at the door. -f' This is one scene of the committee members adding the final touches of the wintery blast called in especially for the snow mood in Central Park. meh? , J A I ,fi . 2 .f ,5 -4 , . ff 1 The industrious and ambitious Junior Prom Committee are, left to right, Loel Hepworth, arol Bennion, Joyce Neilsen, Judy Cushing, Corinne McKenna, Dave Gillette, Dick opling, Janice Jensen, Robert Thurmon, Cathy Cannon, Frank Hachle, Pat Parkinson, ouise Jorgensen, Connie Jo Matthews. Standing, left to right, Jim McEntire, Dave ove, Hugh Pinnock, and Kent Stacey. Y-N2' uns. Hugh Pinnock, Connie Jo Mat- thews, Jim McEntire and Cherie Savage, Junior Class officers, were the chairmen of this gala affair. By sharing the responsi- bilities they were able to put on a very successful dance. Putting the finishing touches on Licuergis who stood in Central Park, these Junior Prom com- mittee members worked far into the night. President Olpin completes the ceremony of lay- ing the cornerstone of the new Union as Mick Oberg assists. The Highlight of the Founders' Day assembly was the giving away of cake, marking the U at U's lO7th birthday. Founders' Day Founders' Day Celebration, headed by Chairman Kent Vincent, saw th selection of Francine Felt as Miss University of Utah, with he attendants Catherine Jones, and Kathleen Pinnock. Queen Francin reigned over the annual affair which included the essay an oratory contests, the flag raising ceremony, an assembly and dancj which featured June Christy. This week of activities wa. highlighted by the dedication of the University of Utah Union. President David O. McKay of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints delivered the keynote address at the Founder's Day Banquet and offered the dedicatory prayer. Students, faculty and alumni once again honored those who initially gav this University life, and felt that these founders would be proud of th progress which was begun with their dreams and ideas ..,,s ef -P .w J ug :vii if fs-.- fm + f W- -as. ' if 2 .5 '.?V"x rf. .QQ 53959, if K .V ' if i I .,E' qf1" .4- ff :fx ui, as 'if V V .. . Kent Vincent assumed chairman- ship of Founders' Day and with the help of his committee gave the University a very happy 107th birthday. The Founders' Day Committee included, First Row, left to right: Connie Parry, Marilyn Hardin, Pat Horsley, Sue Hatfield, Louise Facer. Second Row: Hugh Barlow, Carolyn Rich, Ann Browning, Nancy Lipman, Sue Swindle, Heidi Ellerbach, Carl Smith. With the "Misty Miss Christy" as soloist, Utes packed the Union Ballroom for the Founders' Day Dance. im . F9 i"fs:w+xmswik "" ' 69 Military Ball The successor to the Combined Operations Prom drew some 1200 couples to the new Union ballroom to see Edna Runswick, blonde vivacious Kappa from George Washington University, D. C., crowned queen. "Night Manuevers" was the theme of the first Military Ball, and sandbags, landing craft, palm trees and plane decorations were used tc create an atmosphere straight out of the South Pacific campaign Attendants to Miss Runswick were Jasmine Freed and Dorothy Pohlman. The Air Force Sponsors won the trophy, awarded at the dance, fol the first drill competition between the Air Force and Army Sponsor Corps. Marilyn Colombo and Colleen Malouf prepare decorations that were used for the ball. Everyone rnet the dignitaries of the Army, Navy, and Air Force as they entered the dance ii sv" 70 i s 5 l ' Barbara Cook extends a formal in- vitation to Governor Clyde to attend the Military Ball. Intermission found many couples talking and relaxing as they 6r1l0Y9d the new University of Utah Union. Dressed in full military uniforms, 6 mh- union and the dance. these officers welcomed the couples to ,W So this is what College is like! 4+ 'Y' Under the able leadership of Del Rowe and Mary Gilhool, the WRA Carnival rose to new heights of success. WRA Carniva The dirt-floored East section of the Fieldhouse became littered with debris ranging from wet sponges to ping-pong balls tc coeds in wet bathing suits. But the 1700 people who visited the WRA Carnival there didn't mindl They picked up the wet sponges and threw them at the coedsl or threw the ping-pong balls at a banana boat and indirectly got more coeds wet. But that wasn't all. They used golf balls to break records of some of their less-liked pop singers, and had the use of a marryin' booth if they were in a hurry to get hitched. Grand finale to the affair was the talent contest, held on the bed of a one and a half ton truck. Sally Ackerman and Bart Rowe won for their limber legs and hot lips, respectively. -I f ' ir if it l f--A 2 taiiuqg E c 1 fr if 1 T 's X' f ilk l 1' , xi No! Don't throw that sponge. Beta Theta Pi hammered and sawed their way to first place in the fraternity competition. I This was typical of the crowds that supported the WRA Carnival. Festivities and events were better than ever this year. M 4 I9-,R ,,,,,Jn4 .. N Capping first place, the Alpha Delta Pi's won honors for their merry-go-round booth. U Days Right in the middle of fourth week exams came "U Days" and "weeping and nashing of teeth" as students tried to attend Songfest practices at 6 a.m. and 7 p.m.,' help clean up the campus, whitewash the "U," and compete in the other events AND STUDY FOR ,L MIDTERMS. Some got hurt in the whitewashing, some Q? got wet in the waterfights, and dirty raking the lawn in the campus proiect, but most were V hurt in their grades. Two groups emerged the big :'1 winners in the trophy category, Sigma Chi and Alpha If 'V Chi Omega taking firsts in both the speed event of' Q c the pushcart race, and first in the Songfest, which ,fi drew some 3,000 people to Stadium Bowl. Delta Phi and chi Omega won first for pushcart decorations, the Q participation trophies were won by Delta Gamma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Couples dancing to the music of Les Brown and his band of Renown. It was one of the largest crowds seen out for a dance this year. The Sigma Chi's scored another triumph at Songfest, to win for the third consecutive year. Taking it easy between races, the lK's survey the field of entries in the Lambda Chi Pushcart Race. Manny Floor, chairman of U Days, as usual did an excellent iob in plan- ning and coordinating the events. The U Days Committee, working together to produce a very successful week of events, are from left to right, first row: Jewel Ainsworth, Sharee Callister, Brent Henninger, Judy Christensen, Janet Holt, Fred Hales, Don Pearson, Carole Robin- son, Sharee McMillan, Dick Aamodt, Diane Allen, and Sue Woolard. - f ,A . z :fi 1 Q, -5, ' 1-iss. The Alpha Chi's took top-honors in the songfest, edging out the Kappa's cmd the Chi O's who took second and third places, respectively. Whitewashing the U became a cooperative effort as par ticipants formed a chain-gang to haul the lime. r rs- A . , "l' f I 'r-' 5 V f , K1 ,--- Qjiff -i-. -:a.'f' 1 ,K "" f 'k" Q ' , , .N Y ,f sw., W-L , i - it f H T5 t Mg' saw no 'i " is ,W 3 Q . KR :rd f ,S mu , S ,Q ,-,' -h f 1 f I , 1 ,Q . 'f L4-J K Y. t,r' 4 " to if-1 lf., - ,. r ki Ui .,., , , I A 5" ' 5 r l - 1 V ' if A ',,, . F' i 'pi -gg, I if A ii . A if l . Y c K . 22 A -5 ".-' Q V y - H , gt,,gv:f,, A. f ' V ,- ' 4 - " t"-i J ' 2 if , ' Wh ,- 'i . . -1 . , 2 f szk , i , ,xii-' ' "5 as - L if -rr. 1 , A' ii kk if L 7 ,, 1 s'2r v, .,:', ft. W ., - s W'-W f '-,. -A-F. T , . K 'V M i '-if M , A V c - , ' was W , 1 ,f-it ,sg 5 .i , Mmm . .ft 9,3312 , 'Aww 7--,f- .ww yff' , if V . J A f 3 Planting lawn at Ballif proved to be a campus-wide project as affiliates and independents worked side by side. C?"',..., fs? Ga- 4 , Chi Omega's took first place in pushcart decorations as they sailed "around the world in 80 days" in their red balloon. 1 The Alvin" 'xl we , s ,frag- Denese Derrick First Attendant Pi Beta Phi ireshmanllueen lane Parrish, a charming black eyed beauty took the spotlight during ireshman Week and became the first queen of the school year. An education 's a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and active in Kldibf, Jane i rmy Sponsors and many school committees. Jane Pittman Second Attenda nt Kappa Kappa Ga ITWIYIC Xe. Ann Thurgood First Attendant Alpha Chi Omega Kathleen Pinnock Second Attendant Kappa Kappa Gamma Homecoming llueer Blonde Charlotte Sheffield garnered Homecoming Queen. She waj crowned at the traditional assembly and presented to the entire studen d ll t o hies to the winners body at the dance. She awarde a r p in house decorations, skits and quartets. Snow Carnival Uueen 'ivacious and and fun I ote and became Snow nd relays kept Uteville resentation of trophies. conomics maior and a oving Joanne Garff captured the iudges Carnival Queen. Sculpturing, skiing, ice skating activity conscious as they awaited the Joanne is a freshman Home member of Chi Omega. lolene Regnier irst Attendant .lpha Phi nda Scheel Econd Attendant Ita Delta Delta Founders' Day Uueer Francene Felt was truly a beautiful and sincere queen as sh reigned over the l07th birthday of the University Francene was presented at the Founders' Day Assembl along with her two attendants. She is a sophomoli majoring in Fine Art Kathleen Pinnock Second Attendant Kappa Kappa Gamma Catherine Jones First Attendant Kappa Kappa Gamma i i r. Prom Princess ecame the first Prom Princess the University. This blue eyed blonde reigned over all Junior class tivities. Ann is an Elementary Education maior, secretary of the -udent body and an affiliate of Ch' i Omega. U Days Uueel Sweet and sincere, blue eyed and brunette Luauna Love won the populo vote of the student body to become "U Days Queen." She reigned during th week-long events which were climaxed by the presentation of all trophie by the queen and her attendants. Luauna is a senior, a elementary education major and a member of Pi Beta Ph Jon Lee Second Attendant Alpha Chi Omega Jewel Ainsworth First Attendants Chi Omega Sherrie IS a Cwean, and very active in school and class affairs. loan Powelson, a blonde and attractive reshman, was chosen as the "Baby Drchid Queen" of the Sigma Pi raternity. Joan is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and is maioring n Education. Sparkling Jane Parrish captured the title of "Orchid Queen" of Sigma Pi. She is a freshman Education maior and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sherrie Howell, black-eyed and very pretty, received the title of Delta Phi "Dream Girl." Carol Jean Cook, a sparkling sophomore, was crowned queen of Lambda Delta Sigma at their winter formal. Carol Jean is a sophomore and an Elementary Education maior 85 Roya a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, won the hearts of the Phi Delta Theta's as they crowned her their "Plain Jane." Jackie Richards, a petite and vivacious Delta ' "Crescent Gamma, was selected to reign as Queen" of Lambda Chi Alpha. Jackie wears the DG Anchor and is active in sophomore activties. Connie Jo Matthews, an active and dynamic iunior, was chosen as the Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. A member of Delta Delta Delta, she is active in many school activities. Karen Haight, sun-tanned and vlvaclous, captured the hearts of three fraternities as she won the crown of "Miami Triad Queen." Karen is a member of Chi Omega and a freshman Physical Therapy maior Jlary Anne Rasmussen, in true southern style, captured he title of "Southern Belle" of Kappa Sigma. Mary nne, a junior, and a member of Kappa Kappa amma, is an Education maior. Lynn Burnham, blond and brown-eyed, reigned as Sue Cowan, a blonde, blue-eyed sophomore, became "Spur of the Moment" at the traditional I K Breakfast. Sue is a Kappa Kappa Gamma maioring in Business. "Violet Queen" of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lynn, a member of Chi Omega is a senior majoring in history. Sharon Coker, a stately sophomore, garnered the votes of the Newman Club as she became their queen. Sharon is active in school affairs, as well as sophomore activities. Sue Wooland captured the Sigma Nu's hearts as she reigned as their "White Rose." Sue is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and a Junior. Sue Stratford, a pert sophomore, captured the votes of the Sig Eps as she received the Crown of "Queen of Hearts." Sue is a member of Chi Omega and an Elementary 88 Education maior. She is an education maior. uya Hy Joanne Garff was chosen from the Freshman Class to reign as "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." She is a member of Chi Omega and a Home Economics major. Clare Mathews, a member of Delta Delta Delta and the head band maiorette, became the queen of Kappa Kappa Psi. Clare is a sophomore and active in school functions. Gayle Morby, a charming Kappa Kappa Gamma, reigned over the Engineering Week events as their queen. Gayle is a freshman fashion merchandising maior. Carolyn Bertagnole, pert and petite, reigned as Beta Bag of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. She is a senior, a member of Delta Delta and an Elementary Education maior. Royalty George Boss, a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and a football player, was picked to represent the Delta Gammas as their "Anchor Man." George is a Business maior the G.I. Joe of the Army Corps. Joe is a senior and a of Sigma Alpha Edna Runswick, blonde and striking, became the Queen of the Army, Navy, and Air Force as she was crowned at the University of Utah annual Military Ball. Edna is a sophomore, an affliate of Kappa Kappa Gamma and and is maioring in radio and television speech. Joe West, as the name implies, became' Sponsort member Epsilon. rland Elmer garnered the votes of the pur Chapter as he became their 'Knights of Knights." He was pnnounced at the annual Spur Break- ast. Erland is a sophomore majoring n Civil Engineering. 5 ay Hart won the vote of every woman n campus as AWS crowned him heir "Belle's Beau." Ray is a Eophomore in pre-dental school and member of Sigma Chi. Dave Alston, a sophomore pre-law student, captured the admiration of the Alpha Phi's to become their ".lack of Diamonds." Dave is active in school affairs, and a member of Kappa Sigma. Roya y Roger Bartlett reigned as "Mardi Gras King" of Alpha Delta Pi. He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon and a sophomore in the school of Engineering. Jim Morgan garnered the title of "Kentucky Colonel" from the Phi Mu's. Jim is a sophomore in the College of Electrical Engineering, and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. We Lgikilhl af gidllfy " d must be made up of more e learned that this ay han iust social and scholastic activities. There vas something more to be had, something more gain, something -almost undefinable but evertheless real. And so, we sought the Splendor f Beauty and for it looked to the arts. s the learned, we understood the reason 'F art, as the unlearned, we felt its pleasure. e saw the symphony, the ballet, the oratorio, e play, the concert . . . some of the greatest lent in the world . . . each time understanding nd appreciating a little more. We never exactly nderstood what was gained from these xperiences, but we knew there was a rising rom the merely sensual, an elevation of the soul X ll I, something beyond what we knew. Fine X5 if l rts . . . what could be a better title, 'For it did f dd something fine to everyone who partook. - 1 r l llll e A yr , H XX 'ff -me Arts i rw ' Z l ffl r i ,Wifi 1 l ', 7 ff AQ pf , X, f 4' if . . . f ln fi 5 I ,. I 1 1 I 5 Q. 1 fA 5 E 4 5 1 I 1 T f 1 1 N W l nr, ab 4 f. L. rv ' , .- +. 3- -Q far. fp 'ag had Q1 'fi ix 'ix Y Qu :Q .. L. A 4 , K g ' 'W , Q.-. ' '-I 1, A -F74 3,11 . . hgh fk 413 ,,-- 4,,.A I . . flff,-1 K 'Viv 4 SV ? was -,W 'fa' . ,. I' M .V ", Q V, f. Q .','T!H ' .. m2w2gg ,V ff :,- N k .V W' . . J., gf . 415- 'f' M , ' wi ' ,g ..g-., 5 3" -Q' . ,Q-"'gm,r. -Qi' 11 fuggi, 1 -' -sf' V N. ' 51?-i ,, - f. .V, .-ff '.' f . i '1 V "ff, ."E'3"5 ' 1 v . :XZg:'ixi:Q . ' ' 5 'AL , 7 QA " Q 31f ' W g212'?:f"v' ' 5 : 1wf'Vs Vfeaikm , .M .,,L . 9 fy . . V .V , K 'A ' ' ' 11 5' 11 ' ' w.: s . qv? Q- , fl RT ,fr S A! .I V2 W' J, I 3 "ji fgiw 9? FQ? ihkd '. f ' , ri," g 'gr' ' E pare: Q ff ,741 W1 cf- V ' 7 'J ..,A-' id- 'wigiffsf ., V, ,,, l x 5 -X - 355:41 , 515 m5?4 QF- 1 Vnf.. 4 w. . 'SC k'fl'1i'fg ' 0 W -- .Q f S .:, 1 ' vFT??Z? ,J4 5 ,fQ1nJ ,559-'Vi ,Ev K "inn 1-A, .flu 4. PW' C. Lowell Lees, Director of the University Theatre. University Theatre The University Theatre has again proved itself as a University success and achieved one more step toward its establishment as a community tradition. A busy summer was spent with the summerj theatre productions at the stadium, and with hardly a L interlude, the staff, headed by C. Lowell Lees, wa scheduling and producing a full year of dramati activity. The week was rare indeed when Kingsbur Hall did not hum with the excitement of rehearsals o production of one of the many outstanding dramati presentations sponsored this year by the Uni versity Theatre. Starting with the summer theatr annual musicals at Ute Stadium, the staff schedule and supervised a remarkably comprehensive serie ranging from contemporary French works featurin Broadway players, to one act plays for studen participation. The University Theatre has again prove itself more popular than ever on campus. lt popularity and success have played an indispensible part in establishing the realization of the University as the cultural center of our community. Gail Plummer, Manager of the Uni- versity Theatre, depends on his as- sistants, Karen and Renae, to relieve the burden of his position. Www Ie, University Theatre Ballet CBallet?l rehearsing foil Ron Ross on the last day of class. So this is wha' goes on! Vern Adix, and the scene shop crew work on the sets for the University Theatre with the help K? of Andy. ihe White Sheep ef the Family iime Limii Strength in content and execution characterized 'he first off-Broadway production of "Time imit" by Henry Denker and Ralph erkey. Starring Broadway-veteran Byron cGrath and directed by C.,l.owell Lees, this dynamic presentation maintained an intriguing, disciplined profundity throughout. pecial stage arrangements by Vern Adix acilitated periodic flash-backs, greatly intensifying the impact of an unusual play raised by Brook Atkinson of the ew York Times as ". . . an engrossing melodrama that moves into the realm of ideas. ll i A truly brilliant beginning of a masterful season, the University Theatre production of "The White Sheep of the Family" was deservingly attended by all the excitement and enthusiasm of a Broadway play. This surprise-angle British comedy farce, co-authored by L. du Garde Peach and Ian Hay, presents a matter of manners and morals within a refreshingly imaginative context. The play starred well-known Edward Everett Horton, and was further complimented by the expert direction of Robert Hyde Wilson and an outstanding cast featuring Marion Morris. Edward Everett Horton, distinguished comedian, appeared in Salt Lake for the first time in "White Sheep ofthe Family." University thespians Carolyn Burke, John Elsey, and Preston D. Linford stand at attention before Byron McGrath as Colonel Edwards, in the campus production of "Time Limit." Km l l Aftermath of a sharp rebuke, perfected by Anne Culli- more for her role in the University Theatre production. The Judge fHarold Follandl reassures well-meaning Mrs. St. Maugham Uuliet Boyntonj. Hx . 2 3 T Jon Jory as Maitland, the unorthodox butler, confronts Mrs. St. Maugham Uuliet Boyntonj and job applicant, Miss Madrigal CAnne Cullimorel. A skillfully concise complex of situations, personalities, ant. emotions, Enid Bagnold's "The Chalk Garden" proven to be both provocative and entertaining The talented cast, including Harold Folland, Juliet Boyntonl Betty Jo Smith, Anne Cullimore, and .Ion Jory all portrayed unique and fascinating characters, with carefu insight. Robert Hyde Wilson directed this third maio production of the season. Costumes for "The Chalk Garden,' as well as for the other University Theatre presentation of the season, were by Sereta T. Jones, assisted by Blanche J. Faddis. Publicity is handled by Karin Aronson- ihe Chalk Garden anadian Players rganized only two years ago, the Canadian Players of Stratford, ntario, Canada, have already established an enviable putation throughout Canada, and from California to New England the United States. The Players, directed by actor-director ouglas Campbell, specialize in the classics and have achieved markable facility in adapting to fantasy as well as to tragedy. Salt ke theatre goers will remember the precision and artistry both William Shakespeare's "OtheIlo" and eorge Bernard Shaw's "Man and Suprman," two of the sparkling ts of a brilliant theatre season. fa., ln "Othello," Desdemona CDawn Green- halghj pleads with Othello QTony van Bridgel for permission to accompany him on a military expedition to Cyprus. Ann Casson as Ann Whitfield, the logical, modern woman of Shaw's "Man and Superman." John Gardner and Max Helpmann as Hec- tor Malone Sr. and Sr., in one of the wit- tiest scenes from Shaw's play. "Man and Superman" was presented in honor of the Shaw Centennial Year. Cosi Fan Tutti Mozart's scintillating comic opera, "Cosi Fan Tutte," wa presented by the University Theatre in coniunctiom with the Music Department and the Utah Symphony. Tho- hilarious story of an attempt by two officers ta disguise themselves and prove their sweethearts fickle- was sung in English by six Utah vocalist inc!uding Marvin Sorensen, Kenly W. Whitelock, Jean Preston, Blanche Christensen, Jewel Johnson Cutler and George Whitaker. A chorus of ten men ana ten women was chosen from among University voc students to support the leading players. A performanc of this stature is seldom excelled anywhere- ieahnuse of theAugust Nluur "Teahouse of the August Moon," a Broadway hit and a recent eloquent contrast of philosophies, the "Teahouse" captivateq Hollywood success, was presented as the climax to the Uni- hundreds during its April run. A sizable cast starred .lohn Ell versity Theatre productions of the season. A delicate, superbly sey, Jack Leithoff, Alden Richards and lovely Keiko Nakaharo. 5? N, Lk , t F' UPN 'uung People's Theatre 722551076 bert Louis Stevenson's beloved children's classic, Treasure Island," commenced the Young People's Theatre ason under the auspices of the University Theatre Ld in cooperation with the Salt Lake City Schools. tradition with American youth, "Treasure lsland" was naginatively interpreted by Director Vern Adix, nd was enthusiastically presented by a capable cast. 7? 67f4lll9'f771d5 QW te Christmas story everyone knows, Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol" was a delightful introduction to the hristmas Holidays. With the problem i winning the audience over already virtually complished, the play was thoroughly enioyed by cast Eid audience alike. We cgmfiemk Jlkw fkffies "The Emperor's New Clothes," a delightful fairy-tale, delightfully told, was written by Charlotte Corpenning and directed by Vern Adix. The play was presented to the Granite School District in addition to the regular presentations at Kingsbury Hall, and performances given at West and South High Schools in common with the other plays of the series. efmk Written and directed by Wanda Clayton Thomas, Associate University Theatre Director, "Peterle" featured not only a good script, but included a youth choir, and original music by Dr. William Fowler as well. Quaint settings and costumes - almost a must for a children's production - embellished this final play of the season. 0 Playbox yy ffaamfzff af ffm! The first University of Utah Playbox production of the season, "A Roomful of Roses," featured a local cast which was, for the most part, new to the Playbox. Newcomers Margaret Buchman and Howard J. Becker gave particularly fine performances. Jay W. Lees directed the three act play written by Edith Somner, assisted by Annette Huntsman. The Playbox is a production unit of the University Theatre under the supervision of Director Robert Hyde Wilson. Gerard Larson and Roscoe Grover as Didi and Gogo, in November Play- box production. Margaret Buchman, Robert Wilson, Sereta Welch, and Howarc J. Becker. The Hewitts, played by Bena Le Gib son, Carol Silver, and Mike Murdock Wlzzbkzg ,iw gwfzfvf 1 A sensitive cast starring Roscoe Grover and Gerard Larson lboth members of the University of Utah facultyi, and an unexcelled director-Robert Hyde Wilson- brought a new perspective to the Playbox stage in thn- form of Samuel Beckett's creative abstraction-"Waiting fo Godot." The play is paticularly well adapted t+ Theatre-in-the-Round presentation because of the lacl of scenery and the complete dependance of th. play upon the abilities of the actors. lt may well b+ considered a milestone in University dram As an intensely meaningful symbolism presented wit exceptional conviction and skill, "Godo was a huge success 4 Karyl Haythorne, Joe Terry, and Ken Erickson, in winterquorter play. 1e compelling performances of Playbox actors Neil Hess, ack Leithoff, Roy Gibson, and Jon Jory, and actresses Anne llimore and Susan Jones, greatly enhanced the Playbox oduction of Philip Barry's last play, "Second r1reshold" lwith revisions by Robert E. Sherwoodl. The lay deals with the ever-intriguing speculation about the nature f eternity and man's relation to an eternal existence. 'ie fourth Playbox presentation of the season, Second Threshhold," was given new dimension under ie dynamic supervision of Playbox Director Robert Hyde Wilson. geaanrf Qflflexffakf yi. my gw gzumw Another Broadway and Hollywood favorite, "The Solid Gold Cadillac" by Howard Teichmann and George S. Kaufman, was met with immediate acclaim at the commencement of its eight-day run at the Playbox. "Cadillac" is the happy Cinderella story of a not-so-dumb, not-so-obscure stockholder who decides to find out what's going on in her company. The cast, featuring Lila Eccles Brimhall and Rod O'Connor, was supported by Karyl Haythorne and Joe Terry. At the Playbox for the first time this season, C. Lowell Lees did a magnificent iob as the play's director. Anne Cullirnore, under fire from Roy Gibson and Neil Hess, in Barry's play. 5, K. f lllV9lSl Y B3 lil 3 H fb Q -S- Present Z : V lV A A whimsical, captivating fantasy of children and their world of magici fi make-believe, Tschaikowsky's "Nutcracker Ballet" was a gre: ' 1' ' t success. After the immediate popularity of last season y ZT: 4 ' production, planning for a second persentation was begun. Th "Nutcracker" was indeed a magnificient accomplishmen E my combining a full symphony orchestra under the baton of Mauric ezt K Abravanel, and a superb ballet company directe ,.z t.-..-- by William F. Christensen -.' fig l 3 . e ii i fl A glimpse of the Chinese Dance from the "Nutcracker," l til. , lkrs 1 'fn if f Ille ,,:el e,e, ,JVV l y ,tr,yyyg ygzy, y 'R . Us 3 04 Graceful and precise Sally Bailey Salt Lake audiences in her role as Plum Fairy. University Ballet Director William F. Christensen, nationally-acclaimed cli- rector of "The Nutcracker Ballet. ll enchanted the Sugar The Spanish Dance was a favorite with adults especially. the Nutcracker Ballet e Corps-de-Ballet in the Waltz of the Flowers. he ballet was first presented in the United States by Director The spirited, precisioned Russian Dancers iilliam F. Christensen in 1944 in San Francisco, and since then his ame has been closely identified with Tschaikowsky's well-loved work. xpanding its horizons this year, the Ballet Department iacided to take the "Nutcracker" to Ogden, in addition to the six egular performances at Kingsbury Hall, where it was ry well received. The Ballet Company was assisted by a University omen Student's ensemble. Stage Manager Joe Terry and is assistant Robert Dellenbach were responsible for the coordination F the stage effects and scenery which added the all-important nishing touches to the holiday production. Ron Ross and Patricia Knight as the Snow Queen and her Cavalier. ,P 'IO Summer Festive The King ami I Bringing entertainment, educational culture, an professional experience opportunities to local talent, th summer festivals which were begun in 1948, hav steadily gained in popularity. The season first production starred lovely Patricia Morisoi Dorothy Sarnoff, and Jose Duval in the ever-enchantirl musical-"The King and I." The Rodgers ari Hammerstein triumph played six nighi in the Stadium Bowl to record audiences. C. Lowell Lee , directed the July show, with Maurice Abravani conducting and directing the Summer Festivi Orchestra and Chorus, and William F. Christensd in charge of the dancing Jose Duval, the King of Siam, gave a commanding performance. Madame Butterfly A poignant tragedy-superbly told in the delicate yet powerful music of Puccini, "Madame Butterfly" thrilled hundreds in its Stadium Bowl presentation. The production starred newly-recognized Elaine Malbin of the New York City Center Opera, Thomas Hayward of the "Met," J i and Conchita Gaston, and was directed by C. Lowell Lees, Maurice B K -i Abravanel and William Christensen. The '5 5 elaborate settings for both productions were planned and supervised by Vern Adix. The challenging task of designing costumes was accomplished by creative Sereta Jones. if W-M A scene from the eighteenth summer festival production-"Madame Butterfly." 6 lrchesis Jrchesis, the contemporary dance group on campus, grows teadily each year in membership and prestige. 'his energetic organization performs for all of the reshman women's physical education classes during the all quarter, and presents an annual spring concert. his year's featured artist was Joan Woodbury vho recently returned from Germany where she studied ls a Fullbright scholar. Mrs. Woodbury is currently In instructor of modern dance here at the University. 'he Choreodancers, a dance organization composed if local modern dancers, gave a unique, stirring ierformance at the same concert-a refreshing highlight if the spring quarter. A very realistic automobile ride-to music. Orchesis dancers dance with their moods. As a result, most of the dances included in the group's repertoire were choreographed by students. 107 Nlarching Bam Under the direction of enthusiastic Forrest Stoll, this year marching band brimmed with the pep and energ appropriate to their mammoth task of conveying spin and exhuberance to the studentbody. I connection with campus Senior Day activities, th willing group hosted nineteen bands from throughout th state to perform, and attend specially-arranged mus clinics. later, the band toured Southern Utal giving performances at Cedar City, Mt. Pleasant an Richfield, and participated in the local Civic Music Serie at Price, Uta The University of Utah Marching Band in full regalia. .JF X Band members "whooping it up" during a game. Juncert Band prgely comprised of members of the Marching Band, the Concert Band, ilso under the experienced direction of Forrest D. Stoll, performed its Irst concert since Mr. Stoll ioined the faculty last fall. The February performance .las sponsored by the Department of Music and the Extension Division as a ienefit concert to help raise funds for new uniforms. Guest artist Don Peterson Jas the main feature of the program ranging from Mozart to Calypso. Director Stoll reviews score with a few members of the Concert Band. Prior to the winter concert, solo- ist Don Peterson confers with Ralph Gochnour, assistant direc- tor, and Band Director Forrest Stoll. 'IO 9 -ir I I I , 1 ' 5 2 , 5 1 2 ' v b i f x 1 , A Y -iz. i X 1 , W ,k,, 1 X i ,gi A f gssifii 2' . ,img-i,'e?1'1 1 2 l 0 W 2 s i l i l The Utah Symphon performances in the Tabernacle the Utah Symphony Orchestra w enioyed immensely by University students and all who were privileged wit hearing this outstanding group of musicians. Presenting a panoram' scope of music dating from the old masters-Mozart, Beethoven Hayden, and extending to the contemporary artists-Stravinsky and Gould- the Symphony has truly outdone itself in bringing all phases of grec music to please all tastes in good music. The Symphony featured guest artists Zara Nelsova, famed Cellistp Rise Stevens, performing selections fron' "Carmen," with which her name has become synonomousp Reid Nibley Pianist, Clifford Curzon, Pianist, and Violinist, Fredell Lack. The most recen' work of Leroy Robertson, head of the Music Department, wa premiered by Miss Nelsova in what was perhaps the highlight of th season for the desciples of the quiet genius that has bee responsible for so many recent contributions to music literature Nationally recognized for his work in building the Symphony up to its presen rank as one of the finest in America, Maestro Maurice Abravanel celebrate his tenth year as Symphony director and conductor, during this 1956-57 seaso Whether appearing at special assemblies or programs, or at regular seaso . I C I . ,X V l 5 'L X , 2 - . i Q i f i 5 Q 'f' my ,.n, . f The University Symphony Cl' ld Wolf the Unlverslty Symphony Orchestra hard to maintain their reputation as one of the llstenable music groups on campus in this endeavor the seventy member presented many concerts of widely varied The December concert, the last for the in the old Union Building was one of tllnder the direction of Utah Symphony Concert Master o I . . 5 9 L Y 1 mayor performances of the season. Launching the 6-57 At-Home Series, the concert included Academic Festival Overture, Symphony No. 36, and Robert Schumann's Symphony. ll if Harold Wolf, University Symphony Director, has worked tirelessly to ready the Symphony for its many appearances. r ef- f ' G If i K in V, r . fs ,::- V ki K E .A - "1 .I 1 'Ill i i 2 'W' w-...,,,h-. , . Ns.--v" ,J E' Y Sgt 1 Uollegium Nlusicun Featured as the first At-Home Series concert in the new Union Building, the March presentation by the Collegium Musicun certainly did full iustice to the occasion. The Collegium, a mixed group directed by David A. Shand, has received wide acclain for its many outstanding performances throughout the year. The chorus specializes in classical selections-, lllnnnguqq K S , 'Sli ities exceptionally well dond Nlixed Choru Culminating a season of satisfying practice am performance, the Mixed Chorus presentem their first concert in the new Union Building ol! April 2lst as part of the At-Home Series The Chorus, combining the voices of mel and women singing a wide range of selections has been popular with Salt Lake audiences fo their enthusiasm and their happy attitudl while performing. Richard P. Condil directs the Chorus Chemher Music Probably the most flexible music group organized on campus, the Chamber music ensemble has the advantage of being able to augment or diminish its number depending upon the situation. Being so adapted to almost any and every occasion, the group was in demand continually during the year. Louie Booth is the very capable director of this excellent aggregation of string musicians. IVIen's Chorus As the highlight of three quarters of rehearsals and performances, the Men's Chorus toured in California during the spring recess. The trip, together with the many other appearances made by the Chorus this year, have served to acquaint new and larger audiences with this group, and to further endear them to former fans. Directed by John Marlowe Nielson, the Chorus is indeed one of the finest male choruses in the West. At-Herne Series The 32nd annual series of University At-Home programs was spread over the three quarters this year for the first time. Presented by the Union Building Management and the University Music Department, the traditional concerts are informal Sunday afternoon musicales in which the various University music organizations participate. Famous European Opera star Elizabeth Schwarzkopf held her audience spellbound with her magnificent voice and her great charm, in the first event of the series. The Paris Ballet of Lycette Darsonval, premiere ballerina of the Paris Opera, brought the color and excitement of the great French ballet to Kingsbury Hall. Miss Darsonval and her com- pany exhibited skill and artistry in their interpretations of many exerpts from well-known ballets. lecture and Artists Series Presenting six outstanding events this season, the University Lecture and Artists Series included some of the finest artists in America. The Extension Division sponsors this favorite among University cultural programs. l Popular folk-singers, The Weavers, delighted their Sal Lake audience with a varied, fast-moving prograrr guaranteed to cheer you up. The quartet has done a lo to bring folk music to the attention of America-fron Town Hall to Las Vegas. Cz. A-5 Stage and screen star Dorothy McGuire portrayed Joan of Arc in the performance of Honegger's "Joan of Arc at the Stake." Maestro Maurice Abra- vanel directed this majestic production combining the Utah Symphony and the University of Utah Combined Choruses. ppearing in Salt Lake for the first time, the superb uartetto italiano brought new perfection to the trada- ional string quartet. The ensemble presented their en- ire program from memory-with a unity of technical recision and interpretive skill that is unexcelled in merica today. Piano Virtuoso Artur Rubenstein, considered by many to be the world's greatest living pianist, presented his first concert here in two years to a capacity audience at the Tabernacle. Fifty years on the concert stage have endeared this genius to audiences the world over. 6 The Thursday Lectures second annual series of "The Thursday Lectures"-instituted last year as the fulfillment of the dream of the University's first Chancellor, Orson Spenceri was completed this year. The twenty-six lectures, given at 11:15 a.ml Thursday in the Orson Spencer Hall Auditorium, were well-attended by students, faculty members, and the public. Each lecture of thi growing tradition was provocative, and pertinent to matter of concern and interest to all who would call themselves "students," The G. Homer Durham, Academic Vice President, planned and supervised the season's very successful lecture series. Samuel S. Kistler, Dean of Engi- neering, was one of several faculty speakers. His subiect was "An Intellectual lmperative." The weekly Thursday Lectures featured topics varying from anthropology to athletics. Willis Butler presented an outstanding lecture-film on "The New Egypt," during the Travel Club series- Greet Issues Furum ioint presentation of the University of Utah epartment of Philosophy and the Extension ivision, the series, "Great Issues in Contemporary ivilization" featured members of the University iculty from almost all the departments. he seven discussions centered on such questions s "ls Progress Real?" and "How Important is ,rt in Civilization?" This stimulating forum as done much to establish the art of discussion n the University campus. Dr. Waldemer P. Read, Department Head and Professor of Philosophy, was in charge of the Great Issues Forum. lohn D. Spikes, Head of 'he Experimental Biol- Egy Department, dis- ussed science. A log-iam seen in the film, "Modern Norway Saga." , .K , -,-- . .x,sHA. M. A W 1 as v ,b 3 ,i The Forum discussed problems of progress, education, morals, and art. Mayan ruins from the travel film, "Quest for the Lost City." Travel Club Presenting a series of fine movies narrated by some of America's best-informed film adventurers, the University Travel Club, sponsored by the Extension Division, proved very successful in this, its third year. The series included noted lecturers, William Harris and Willis Butler, who discussed their respective films in the light of recent political developments. The Travel Club programs are dynamic evidence that the fine arts of movie-making and lecturing can be combined. , eg, .f 'A y ,,,, , , ,L Yum., . . ,u?,,Nh4':s....e.eqg?Qgbg,ml fy ' " , .A Q I -L t W fW'3'?'e'2" Ww e' -. .s y W wwie 'V e p .gate - A ef"fu.ff"ef1 W ' A sf ew .: - . M 's L- Yi ' ' '-sefmf-,J ' , - ' fi . M ' '-, .f ' 'Mt' 'T fe ' peg, P . ,'ti'E2e:!de.:.g' -f,ee?i.lfP:"f fT.:v.f'f'f"'?'s'.i..' y '-1. ll ,..... gh, N 7 Assistant Coach Bob Mukai, and student managers: Gerri Mukai, Laurel Thatcher, Woody Moyle, and Peggy Turner. Senior manager Ellen Gun- nell was absent from the picture. llehatf With what was probably the largest squad ir the United States, the "U" can be proud ol what was also one of the best all-around squad: in the debate business. Headed by Coacl' George A. Adamson, who was awarded special citation this year for his contributio to the Rocky Mountain Speech Tournament a' Denver, this hard-working group learned to accept the inevitable disappointments but still managed to bring home their share of the "spoils." Trips to Oregon, California, Arizona, Colorado, and several easterr meets were important on this year's debat agenda to not only afford veteran debators th chance to defend their reputations, but t give new debators the opportunity to put all their study and practice to work. George A. Adamson, Debatnl Coach. Linfield Tournament Junior Women's champions: row one, left to right: Sandra Day, Vicki Showell, Nancy Larson, row two: Sarah Seibel, Charlotte Olsen, Joan ff: ., Roberts, Ellen Gunnell, and Carol Jackson. ,, .6 ' YV EVE 'mf .ZWJM 118 .A f. ,f Gwen Biorkman, David Brown, Coach George Adamson, Sylvia Fisher, Carl Smith, and Carolyn Jonas, pictured after their Tucson meet. Carol Jackson Kirk Stromberg, Nancy Larson, Woody Moyle, Dick Boss Peggy Turner Vicki Showell, Ellen Gunnell, and Kathleen Halverson in study session. 'II 20 or Daily Utah Chronicle ::' ' t For Chroniclers, life was one constant deadline. Tomorrow's editors ant reporters gathered and edited the daily news, getting thi welcome issues ready in time for most of us to at least glanci over them before our eight o'clock class A go-between for campus controversies, a referee, and sometimes 4 participant, the Chronicle was the quickest way--the only wa' for some-to know what was going on, not only on the "U' campus, but also on the local, national, and international scenes Primarily, however, the "Chrony" covered campus news, socials, ani games, or whatever else consumed our valuable tim The staff was perpetually busy-fulfilling assignments, proo reading, composing, and rewriting, and stopping shortly for a nightlj sigh of relief as the next day's edition went to press Editor-in-Chief, talented Don Ware, relen- quished his A.S.U.U. position to assume the responsibility of the paper for this second half of the year-and did an excellent job. Bruce Miller, "Chrony" associate editor, con- tributed much to the smooth-functioning of the staff's new organization. Business Manager, Jack Spitzer, put his abilities and his warm personality to work to manage all the "Chrony" 's financial aspects. ter editing an All-American Utonian last year, habla and versatile Manny Floor proved his :rnalistic ability again this year by editing an ytstanding Chronicle. enthusiastic salesman, Rex McArthur was excellent Business Manager for the Chrony, efforts making it possible for the staff to blish the many mutiple-page editions during I! first half of the year. 1' 5' -az. vQNv. "Chrony's" Associate Editor, Marilyn Reid, shouldered part of the editorial load with consistent willingness and efficiency. John Price if V Monday Daily Editor Maureen Derrick Tuesday Daily Editor vi! Sharon Larison Wednesday Daily Editor Nolene Regnier Thursday Daily Editor 17 i ,l Corinne McKenna Friday Daily Editor Sue Silver Society Editor .- Sue Lefavour Marian Ridges Randy Ayre Merle Arnovitz Dennis Dixon News Editor Promotion Manager Distribution Manager Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor QW Chronicle Reporters: left to Right, Row One, Sue Daniels, Judy Heiner, Kathleen Anderson, Marsha Knight, Pat Parkin- son, Julia Kiyoguchi. Row Two, Jim Mc- Entire, Michael Mattson. Chronicle Ad Staff: Left to Right, Row One, Lorna Wright, Sherron Watson, Sue Daniels, Carol Larsen, Elsie Lessley. Row Two, Dick Geertsen, Randy Ayre, Anita Smith. Not shown: Eldon Petersen. Itnnian o one worked harder, or had more fun ian UTONIAN staffers. We saw our grades top, but still most of our concern and me was required in the UTONIAN office. le cooperated with the PEN and HRONICLE staffs in keeping the Coke nachine close to empty all the time. In 'ur fourth floor corner of the old Union, e tried not to get in each other's 'ayp in the new, we were inspired to 'ork even a little harder to produce a top- otch book of an excellent year. From our erch high above the campus, we tatched the leaves fall, saw them buried nder an early blanket of snow and then 'atched everything come to life again, ll the timewishing the year were oser to its end when our dream of the best earbook yet would be closer to a eality. Yes, we worked hard-but we eel that our time was well spent. forge Andersen, amiable Associate ditor, supervised all the photogra- thy in this year's book. He is to be specially commended for the color livision pages and other unusually Lne special effects he was responsible r Assistant Editor, Jim McEntire, headed all personnel business with the per- suasive tact and sincere friendliness required of his position, and for which he is noted on campus. Ability and determination are key words from which anyone can readily predict success. When these words are seen as only a part of the long list of leadership qualities possessed by cheerful lla Anderson, UTONlAN editor, the success-plus of this year's publication was inevitable. The tedious lot of balancing the budget and expediting all UTONlAN's business affairs fell to the capable hands of Tom Bacon, Busi- ness Manager, who has also distinguished himself in many other campus activities. 'I23 24 1-JF l Mary Gardner John Shewell Art Editor Photo Coordinator Charlene Carmen, Head Office Manager surrounded by Daily Office Managers: Carolyn Scofield, Mary Southwick, Sue Bennett, Judy Christensen, ancl Mar- garet Southwick. V'-sf x Q.:L,.f Connie Parry Milt Morris Ruth Cline l Copy Editor Head Photographer Paneling Editor ,C ,,,,,. Paneling Staff: left to Right, Row One, Julie Harvey, Sharon Westergard, Linda Lowe, Karlynn Axelson. Row Two, Dolores Allen, Sophie Makris, Judy Stickler, Jerry Crawford. Office Girls: Left to Right, Row One, Jane Sprunt, Nanette Moore, Carole Mayo. Row Two, Jean Palmer, Ann Staheli, Karen Burkinshaw, Penn Sampinos. Row Three, Jane Hickman, Carol Allen, LeAnn Wells, Annette Johnson. F l- r 5 5 5 final.. , It ,, W 2-tf' 5i7:9 W ' -'-- 'cwi5:w2?f?'?? wi greg? ,R ,if M, , u we S1 ,J K f X 7 Wm, Wi if si as S 'fl' UQ, S .- fibe - M vt ...isa A Vx , ' I 2: ' 'll vlwlm , A-'F if fi Wm N.. w X t Wilt' fc W Hugh Barlow Carole Robinson Gayle Baddley Senior Summary Editor Student life Editor leaders Edltor John Ruppell Caroline Stewart Kathleen Halverson Sports Editor Class Editor Fine Arts Editor Ann Davis Barbara Jean Wright Cecelia Casey Activities Editor Common Interest Editor Social Editor Arch Pugh Asst. Business Manager Marianne Buchanan Exchange Editor Ron Strong Finance Manager Lorna Wright 5 Organization Manager Dick Aamodt Distribution Manager Hal Kerr Advertising Manager Sherron Watson Sales Manager ' Gary Schiels Advertising Manager 26 'ini 'TTY Capable and imaginative Carolyn Hoggan ed- ited this year's PEN with ease after having served as Associate Editor last year, and having attained a broad experience in creative writing throughout the past few years. Energetic Julie Goates met and fulfilled her iob as Pen's Business Manager with organization and vigor. -vi'--my Bill lsgreen and Joan Shepherd proved their worth as Assistant Editors, sharing much of the task of editing as well as supervising the work of the rest of the staff. Pen An outlet for campus writers, the PEN offered a chance for literary hopefuls to view the fruits of their labor in print. This was a magazine for the whole campus, having keenest appeal for those who were most appreciative of individual expressions. A quarterly publication, the PEN featured thd best. The combined quantity and qualityl of the contributions supplied the staff with d difficult iob in selecting the mos outstanding. Each quarter students looked forward to the new issue of thd PEN, which always provided varied and challenging literary selections. l Left to Right, Row One, Elizabeth Degn, Mary Gardner, Lindsay Pearce, Donald L. Rice, Yvonne Romney, Karlynn Axelson. Row Two, Heidi Eller- beck, Barbara Sullivan, Louise Facer, Elaine Larsen, Dorothy Burton, Kath- leen Halverson, Dorothy Redford, Bonnie McClellan, Janiel Ashton. Ialender Gemmittee Vlaior and minor campus activities :onstituted the basis for the ASUU alendar and provided the work for the alendar Committee. This committee, Nith Barbara Hill supervising, started their work of organization during the summer and then worked 'hroughout Fall and Winter quarters to out out the quarterly Calendar which served as a schedule of activities :or the "U" studentbody. The calendar Nas a collection of all athletic events, flances, theatre presentations, tests, 'ush dates, lectures, and musical activities from which we iormulated our own schedules. andheek Committee Summer meetings monopolized the activities of the Freshman Handbook Committee, headed by Jim McEntire. This committee collected the information fthat it felt would be most helpful and interesting to the beginning Freshman students, and organized it into the T956 Freshman handbook. Hints for Studying, Traffic Rules and Regulations, and information concerning student government and publications, fraternities and sororities, activities, athletic schedules, a history of the University, and some of its traditions, were compiled to become one of the primary means by which the Class pf T960 became acquainted with the University of Utah. lefi to Right, Pam Reese, Barbara Hill, Chairmanp Connie Parry. left to Right, Row One, V. Farrell Thomas, Carolyn Scofield, Jim McEn- tire, Chairman. Row Two, Milicent Holbrook, Gaye Eichbauar, Carol Jackson, Charlene Carmen. 28 ,la 1 1 5 Xxx -1 . Mm 1 - A 724 1 I A f ' AN IQ v., A YJ My A N SLK 5 f K X iii? ,ll i if 'W ' 'of " , , f X X 1' if f NT ' ' ff mx f f f yf y wwf 1 I Q. ,f ,, XV PL- . ,' ,f X Z! L Hy, ,t ,f f ,ap Jil" -9? ' my Z V M 1' x X ' t l ff P Z W . f 517 X f if A' ,f f I ' I , Q , -L "Zia glwy af Miha " There is nothing that quite equals the thrill of watching our high-stepping drum major and maiorette lead the band down the football field. But, to the Ute sports fans, the thrills didn't end -here, this was merely the beginning. Utah, with her traditionally good football team always gave the fans their money's worth . . . then, when autumn leaves had disappeared, football season ended and the Ute cagers, a team with some of the great "little" men of basketball, look over the spotlight. After a thrilling season with basketball, we found that Spring had brought out tennis rackets, golf clubs, track shoes and baseballs and added more trophies to our collection. But, no matter what the sport, no matter ,what the score, we always made a good lshowing . . . we always played the best we knew how . . . and we never forgot that what we sought was the Glory of Action, not just the lory of the trophy on our shelf. Yes, we "fought or dear old Crimson" and proudly sang " . . . A Utah Man Am I!" ff y f 0 s ffl Wx Q l z l y f V f f f if Sp ri i ,MW Zvi-A X if i W emi! -4' 'L i f A , ig M 12 9 ' ' 1 , , 1 ' E A 'N Sk -,U W ' W':2'fgjg'I1:fgJ,'.' M X' X 1 'x . 'Q Q., M . -Q.. mmm A-1 w mf-Q.aLfsm wromwwf+ww,..,, , M fy Wswfsw ,I NIH: :', NW -J: 1,1,fTf5F1'Jl,,:W saw? . ,gg L WF LA HIWVQ .,. W V Q f- W1 , 'mm' WI' , 'n ' W W m ' 1 . , .fu , Qf'M+.v,gw? ,h,s" ' -iffy 'Z V , W W , 1, W ,F 4 w Ml - Fnothal Behind the lustre of Saturday's ball game and the brilliance of competition hidden by the excitement of a colorful band, courageous cheerleaders, and 4 frantic crowd, unnoticed by most, but respected by all, are the coaches o Utah. Guiding, but not pushing, leading, but not forcing, these mel ambitiously constructed the body around the frame of a potent Redskin grii squad. Each contest was a different challenge for Curtice and C Each game demanded different strategy, varied line-ups, and additiond confidence. The problems of the coaching staff were multiplied many times b' incidents such as injuries to key personnel. At the most crucial times, tht ability to fight back from such situations proved the leadership of thi Redskin staff. For "Pappy" Jack Curtice there was little to be desired in the wa' of associates. Proud to be helping Utah, these men inspired the Ut- gridders through their ambitions and desires to have the real Skylini Champ at Uteville. Coach ,Curtice as the head coach was the epitome of competi tion. His antics on the sideline, his profound knowledge of the gridiron, ann ability to lead, made "Pappy" Jack the popular coach the fans knew him to be Color characterized his appearance, spirit his motion. The won-lost column becomes a small criteria when speaking of overall achievement. Mon fundamental are those traits instilled in the team by the coache which characterize strong individuals as well as strong teams. Ut' coaches created this character, Ute character create y teamwork, and Ute teamwork created Ute spiril Coaches Pete Carlston, Marv Hess, Andy Everest, Karl Schleckman, Jack Curtice, Pres Summer bays Pete Couch, Snowy Simpson try out Redskin equipment. Pllostelotto scoring touchdown clgoinst Wyoming. Dragging ci Denver tockler, on unidentified Redskin holfbock goes for o goin through the middle of the line os blockers look on. "It's too hot for me" think U.C.L.A. right end as he grabs o poss clwcly from Utoh's Oborn in the opener ot Los Angeles. ' ' H 1-w:w.,,, W 2 .X .L A L . - f H, f, 4 f fn 135130 . W, f Jerry Liston, Co-Captain Chet Franklin, Co-Captain Senior, Right End Senior, Right Guard Pot BlSl0I', 5Ophomore Larry Amizich, Junior FUllbC1Ck Right Tackle Smorgasbord offense Ala Carte, a young and powerful Ute squad, an anxious crowd, and an elusive pigskin, the perfect setting for the season's opener-the long awaited grid battle with U.C.L.A., 1955 Pacific Conference Champion. Aided by the recovery of two Redskin fumbles, the heavily favored Uclans punched over for a touchdown in each of the first two quarters. Late in the second quarter, Vaughn hit from 6 yards out to pull Utah up at half-time 13-7. The second half featured brilliant defensive play by both sides, but spectacular running by Uclan back, Doug Bradley, kept the Utes at bay the remainder of the game. Late in the first quarter, U.C.L.A. right halfback Don Duncan C365 "turns corner" in single wing reverse around the right em Karl Jensen, Ute right halfback, goes for first quarter score under goal-line heap against Bobcats. iirst to invade Ute Stadium for the 1956 Grid Season were the Montana Bobcats. Scoring -in their first series of plays, the invaders from the north threw quite a scare -nto Curtice and Co. The fright soon turned to fight as Fields, Vaughn, and Jensen :II hit for first half touchdowns to give Utah a commanding I9-6 lead at the intermission. lltlhether it was the weather or the attitude of the teams is not certain, but the econd half lacked the lustre of the typical college football game. Only in the fourth 'uarter when Douglas busted up the middle for the final Ute tally did Utah emonstrate any of its first half brilliance. Martin Bezyack, Junior Quarterback aim Don Bonvicino, Junior Center George Boss, Junior Left End l Dick Burgess, Junior Fullback iw, Q , . , . 1 X ii. X, V, ,V . - 'rug 6 , Ji -Y. v tr fi, 1 1 .M 5 ,K W. NM WM, S sl :-h K.Lf 5 -5 f..-M , i " 'f J' A-bL' 'Rv X 1 2' 1 K A Ralph Carter, Sophomore Spence Clark, Sophomore Larry Fields, Junior Garry Dolano, Junior Left Tackle Right Guard Fullback Right End Cautiously the Uteland gridders trekked to Provo for the big clash with the untried and unpredictab B.Y.U. Cougars, The traditional battle between the two cross-state rivals was every minul a real thriller, but it developed quite differently than the odds-makers had predicted. Witnesse by the largest Cougar crowd ever, the Redskin smorgasbord offense made crumbs of the B.Y.l defense. Inspired by a 71 yard sprint to pay dirt by Larry Fields in the 3rd quarter, the Utes put on 5 tremendous last half scoring effort. In so doing, they garnered their 6th win in a row over tlJ Cougars, and 27th since 1922. ight halfback, Merrill Douglas, C363 turns his own right flank for large gain as Larry Amizich C7lD "holds off" B.Y.U. end. George Boss shown kicking extra point against Denver while Martin Bezyack Kill holds. lte Utes returned to Ute Stadium for their third consecutive nference win. Assisted by the recovery of a Denver fumble, errill Douglas, hard-working Ute halfback, fought his -lay over from the two late in the first quarter for the only :core of the first half. With but a 7-0 lead to begin 1e last half, the Redskins began to click as Fields, llastelotto, and Douglas crossed the goal line for a 27-6 lead. Lao late to sufficiently help the Pioneer cause, the final 'enver score only eased the loss. Outgained in every epartment but determination and the score, itah victoriously retained the D8.RGW Trophy. Bill Fenn, Sophomore Left Tackle Don Greenhalgh, Senior Left Tackle Karl Jensen, Junior Right Halfback Roger Butler, Junior Center 'ilk-dl-' J fl I I , .wet . U . Everet Jones, Junior Richard Lewis, Senior Left Tackle Left Guard ., ii' ' " I ' Q,im:VVVAVV M! Alex Kane, Junior ,..,1lfif"iifiiifiE' Left Halfback Utah found the halt to another Skyline Championship in the form of ig. Wyoming tailback named Jim Crawford. The Utah defense couldn't seem tj X contain the versatile Cowboy gridder. He passed, and ran for a total o' Pete Hmm Sophomore 154 yards, only 3 short of the entire Redskin output. Brilliant in defeat wel Quarterback .Ierry Liston, Ute left end, who repeatedly turned in the Cowpoke single-win sweeps, and halfback Merrill Douglas who scored 2 of Utah's touchdowns. The victory was a big one for Wyoming who won its fir Homecoming game from Utah in Memorial Hard-pressed by the Redskin line, Cowboy quarterback tosses an aerial past the open arms of Boss 1875, Ute left end. X Weep in Idaho territory, Utah quarterback, Suba 051, looks for receiver while the Ute line thwarts Vandal charge. R never-say-die band of Idaho Vandals refused a Ute Homecoming crowd f 13,000 fans the victory over Idaho they had come to see. The Vandals waited hile Utah iumpecl off to a fast start by converting two first quarter fumble 'ecoveries into touchdowns. Douglas went for a 16 yard touchdown amble and Oborn caught Suba's 70 yard aerial for a 14-0 advantage. 'hen in the last half, fate took a turn for the worse for the Redskin cause. ombining an effective passing attack and a last minute lateral interception, aho turned the tide of the game with a unified effort for the Vandal victory. Bobby lee, Junior Gary Knudson, Junior Left Guard Fullback Eldon Marshall, Sophomore Left Halfback l Paul Liston, Sophomore Quarterback 40 Fullback Larry l ,AW ' , . "W h e r stopped by Wyoming tacklers. ,. , y M Idaho halfback shoots through the left side of the Utah line for a gain in the second half of Vandal contest. ryone" cries Stuart Vaughn as the middle of the Denver defense surrounds the Iithe Ute halfback me 27 Utah ouston. andicapped by iniuries, a poor pass defense, and a hot Texas sun, - courageous Ute squad bowed to the tough Rice Owls in Houston, 27-0. he Owls took advantage of the Ute poor pass defense defense nd went to the air for 176 yards. Completing 11 of 18 passes, the Owl assing attack scored or set up each Rice score. All-conference ice end, Buddy Dial, was the favorite target of the Rice passers as he hauled down 7 passes for 113 yards. Hampered by the Joss of Vaughn, Douglas, and Fields via injuries, the Redskin ffense could gain only 93 yards rushing and 48 yards assing. Utah made its only offensive threat 1 W in the first quarter, when a fumble recovered by Dial halted rw a Redskin drive on the Rice 24 yard line. V W 4 it ' J' lel' Jim Mastellotto, Junior Left End ll x if J r xx N, '-1 U M, Gordon Oborn, Junior Left Holf-Back LaVere Merritt Senior t t Nix fl i ,,,t I Ragiii rci I uf Q Allin 4' . Q,-Q:-1 . . W , ,-.. A vs.. 4 , sf. A-mfg., , ice quarterback fades back to look for receiver as the Rice line holds off Ute, Greenhalgh 1783, in intersectional tilt played in J 'RCN l I My ' tie -mga.. ggi? lj-"',,'aur Don McG ivney, Sophomore Left Half-Back flzeg John Reilly, Sophomore ,oo .y e y ' Left End ,J f"f- 1' Fi, W ' 1 S V .. J . 1 ll 1 1 1... U '1 tuart aug n, unlor m1V,Q i ' 'K' 1 ' 3 'sg E 2 1 o ooo so s V X oo,oo o Mp, N 1 1 K. :lx T ' 5 s' Skip Ross, Senior Jah: Sgug Sophomore gm-3, ug? E M V Right Tackle RIQ T fl l , -E,. f e ? ,'iE -:-- A - A ,, V ' ' Kqq 1 , K 1 L 1 ' Determined after three straight losses, the vaunted Ute offense got rolling at th 1 1 ' , expense of the Colorado A8.M Rams by th score of 49-27. Featured in th . 4 season's high scoring total were touchdowns by Douglas, McGivney, ' - Bezyack, Jensen 121, and Vaughn 121. Ute quarterbacks played the importani ix A role in leading the Utes from a tight 14-13 halftime advantage to the second half onslaught. Using seven fumbles and intercepted passes to besi advantage the Redskin Smorgasbord offense struck with fierce consistency. Tw recovered fumbles converted into scores and a 65 yard sprint to pay-di by McGivney early in the fourth quarter broke the Ram spirit ana insured Utah conference victory number 3 Big Larry Fields 1341, versatile Ute fullback, "cuts back in" from the Ram left end as two Redskin linemen move over to block A8.M left end. L ite backs, McGivney C265 and Bezyack UU, ramble over from the Ute secondary totassist in the defense of a sweep around e left end. A highly-favored Colorado Buff team was hard pressed to grab a 21-7 ter-sectional grid battle from a spirited Ute eleven. Utah scored the first time lie Redskins grabbed possession of the ball, going 90 yards for the ouchdown. The drive for the 7-0 lead was highlighted by a 38 yard pass prom Quarterback Bezyack to Co-captain Liston for the score. After the Buffs ied the game at 7-7, a desperate shoestring tackle stopped Halfback llerrill Douglas on the 39 when it appeared that Douglas was gone for the econd Ute score. From here on it was mostly Colorado as little Eddie Dove led ,. he Buffs to their final two scores. Only a Ute drive to the Buff ki Abqn - l 'nf' 1 -ai-wr.-.Q I3 yard line in the last quarter interrupted the Buff over display of manpower. 1 s ri 'Sr-wffQ?iI'f.', A , A Bob Pembroke, Senior Bob Radford, Junior P A ",7 'L if rf El B W r Center Left End 5 , W ,ggy V -,ttt 1 I' ..:h X - ' E - . T. J. Otterbein, Junior D " A Left Guard :., , M W s'-I1 Dick Rampton, Sophomore Right End f-' Wally Suba Sophomore Carl Smith Junior Fighting for the Skyline Conference second place berth and completion of successful seasons the Redskins and the Utah State Aggies met on Thanksgiving Day both squads featuring explosive offenses and big lines But it was Utah who emerged thankful and victorious in the Turkey Day Classic Led by the play and two touchdowns of big Larry Fields the Utes evened their season at 5 wins and 5 losses with the well played 29 7 win Utah out gained the Farmers 364 yards to 179 though outweighed by nearly 13 Aggies crossed the mid field stripe but three times once for their lone score George Boss C873 rugged Redskln end drags down Aggie fullback Norm Prince from behind in Turkey Day Classic as Ute line men Amtzich UU Llston f82l and Lee i625 rush in to assist Boss A good example of the Ute aggressnveness that won for bw is .yu If .3 Q ,G-wr Utonian camera catches a segment of the enthusiastic Utah during the play of the Utah-Utah State game Thanks- Karl Jensen 1451, swift Ute halfback, "breaks away" from the flank of the U.C.L.A. line and digs for the secondary Richard Pratt, Sophomore Davy Herd, Sophomore Right Tackle Right Halfback 2.--,, Day. 3RiChCJI'Cl Whife, SOph0l'T'lOt'6 Jghn Urges, Junior ,Right End Center i ' 3-. - 11" Q XR ,. 5 f sii if ' gg I IQ 3 ? - ,: . 1 X G- W ' it .K A ii i f X gi mm 5 I T-f , a ,W A 1 f i 5? 2, ! 3 E 5 i A 3 E i 'l 'l ll f 3 5 i Q we 3 T f - A xl ., l K I V. First Row, I to r: Bill Chung, Mark Carey, Coach Pete Couch, Coach Marv Hess, Coach Andy Everest, Coach Col. Banks, Coach Pete Riehlman, Garth Ronde, Harold Lewis, Jerry Butcher, 2nd Row: ony Polychronis, Larry Knowles, Ken Vierra, Tony Camp- man, Lee Johnston, Les Catmull, Chris Nenzel, Woody Moyle, Richard ic, Dave Martella, 3rd Row: Lorin Hawkins, Keith Bohan- nan, Terry Lewton, Bary Judkins, Bob Swid, Alden Bosen, Dick Thornton, Darryl Whitsell, Monk Bailey, Tom Maples, Jerry Cut- shawg 4th Row: Jim Hibbard, Frank Pritchett, Larry Wilson, JacSundquist, Kim Cowley, Terry Nofsinger, Bob Cox, Dick Ripley, Dave Pierce, Murray Johnson, Gary Johnson. Freshman Team A likeable and energetic coach, ambitious and determined 7 7 athletes, a tough schedule, and desire for varsity! recognition were the main ingredients for the success U of the 1956 frosh recipe. Andy Everest, frosh coach, molded prep stars from all parts of the country into another outstanding frosh grid squad. The difficult B.Y.U. schedule put a real demand on the Papoose mentor and his assistants and the coaches came through, I U U producing a maximum quality and quantity of grid action. ' ' After opening the season with a resounding victory over Carbon Junior College, 41-0, the potent papooses went on to tie the Utah State frosh, and defeat the Colorado A8.M frosh at Fort Collins. Only the loss to the B.Y.U. Kittens marred the slate of the new Utes. 'I46 close-up shot of the colorful Utah ongleaders. Shown dancing to a snap- y march played by the U band are, eft to right, Linda Nelson, Arlene Gard- er, and Sue Hancock. Simi?-5. ' , , fait .A Qu! "Mi, ,fc '-wh! ,A B.Y.U. frosh back cuts to his right to avoid being tackled 'by Ute frosh back Lorin Hawkins 1203 as another Ute de- fender Jerry Butcher C405 moves in from the right to help Hawkins. lThree Ute freshmen gridders combine their efforts and drag -down a determined B.Y.U. Kitten runner near the Redskin goal during the afternoon battle in the Brigham Young lStadium. iraq. iii Q 'I47 ,ggaar-if S ,wma-W 'FMU . -2,224 4 1 Hasan' 9' 'Sr- ,.J'g 4 n K 53162. aff HSL 'bf X 9, , ,. an f an ,ca- .. sg.. M' 'I L 'Q 'khrr K ,Msn IP' U23 og Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec. Dec Dec Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Mar. Mar. Mar. 1 3 4 7 8 14 15 22 27 28 29 3 10 12 19 25 31 2 7 9 14 16 21 23 1 2 16 Basketball Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Montana State 56 U of Hawaii 61 U of Hawaii 60 Arizona 55 Arizona 65 Oklahoma A8iM 73 Idaho 53 St. John's 71 North Carolina 97 West Virginia 66 DePaul 79 Utah State 68 fovertimej Denver 70 New Mexico 63 Montana 60 Oklahoma City 69 Colorado A8iM 60 Wyoming 70 Montana 70 B.Y.U. 81 New Mexico 82 Denver 64 B.Y.U. 66 Utah State 90 Colorado A8iM 64 Wyoming 57 Memphis State 77 Coach Gardner began the season without the notorious Four B's who had made the Runnin' Redskins the top cage power of the inter-mountain west, making the defense of the Skyline crown seem even more of a challenge than it was. But Gardner met the challenge by combining the few returning lettermen with the iunior college transfers and promising sophs, and guided an aggressive Ute squad to a commendable 19-7 won-lost record and second place in the Skyline Conference standings. But it was an uphill climb for the likeable Ute mentor. Often Gardner had to rally an erratic Redskin squad from defeat to continued all-out effort. Time and time again it was the Gardner know-how and inspiration that instilled in the Redskins the drive to overcome their eagerness, lack of confidence, and keen competition. The highly respected milk-drinker from Kansas never let up, giving to the Utah cagers, the Utah fans, and the University an example of ambition and achievement. in ,,'. Q Q 3 iiatl n . .. 2: I QS. 5. ' 2 if .- f ' G ffl , . 14. a Curtis Jenson, Senior Guard Ez, 150 Coach Jack Gardner Ted Berner, Senior Jerry McLeary Captain Forward Senior Forward if A 5 +-in , fi A. I 'Y is Q nff f Qf 2A ,NN Milt Kane, Utah, and Roy Theus, Utah State, go up together for iump ball at the center circle in Einar begin the cage action. Dick Paul, Sophomore cl Guar ,A ,A . -.. Jack Mannion, Sophomore Center E . l , Milt Kane, Junior Forward eg., ll,, xi? il' ,,,.n--rf'-M" ,WMM L Neilson Fieldhouse to w Q img e 3 E il . X ,Q ggly . ,,.A ,,,, ivggl VL,,i K L Ai i .. an ll J 151 .,..- The Runnin' Redskins started the season off with a bang by sweeping to five straight non-conference victories. Then following a loss to Oklahoma A8.M and a victory over Idaho, the Utes carried a 6-'I won-lost record back to Madison Square Garden for their December 22 encounter with heavily favored St. John's of New York. The Red- skins bumped the St. John's Redmen with a convincing 79-71 victory and headed for the Dixie Classic Tournament, eager and confident. After capturing the Consola- tion Championship of the Classic, the Ute cagers flew back to Utah to prepare for the conference opener with Utah State at Logan, January 3 . . . Ron Ballantyne, Sophomore Forward 152 Y? lg ii? Gary Hale, Junior Darrell Pastrel Guard Forward ii l, Junior lnidentified Redskin cager goes up above the out-stretched hands of two Aggies br tip-in while Milt Kane C321 and Jack Mannion 1401 move in for rebound. 'l' ll ,M s Bill Paul, Sophomore Guard . . . Bouncing back from an over-time upset by Utah State, the Redskins crushed Denver and New Mexico by over- whelming scores. Following a loss to the Montana Grizzlies in Missoula, dynamic Curt Jenson led the Utes to wins over Colorado A8.M, Wyoming and Montana on the friendly confines of the Einar Nielson Fieldhouse to set the stage for the big game-the title with conference leader Brigham Young University at Provo. The Cougar height and home- court advantage were too great for the Utes as the Cougar cagers garnered a well-earned 81-77 victory. With the loss to B.Y.U. came the uncovery of a new Ute star-Milt Kane. Kane scored 37 points to crack the George Albert Smith Fieldhouse record . . . 153 Hugh Stringfield, Junior Center Dick Shores, Sophomore Guard Coach Gardner and seniors McLeary, Jensen, and Berner. . . . With the new "shot in the arm" that Kane gave to the Redskin's erratic scoring, Gardner began preparing the Utes for the final all-out launch at the Skyline Conference Crown. at Albuquerque proved Kane's previous , showing was no fluke, as Kane, the eventual conference scoring leader, poured 4'l points through the nets to lead the Utes to a 107-82 win. Following a discouraging loss to Denver, the Utes put on a dazzling display of team strength while marching to victories in their last four conference games. A resounding revenge triumph over B.Y.U., X '., . sg f still on top of the Skyline heap, by a score of 1 88-66 was all the incentive the Utes needed to spark the drive. Milt Kane, winner of the Skyline Conference scoring crown, demonstrates some of his championship form as he goes high in the air for a iump-shot against the Wyoming Cowboys. Jerry McLeary 1351 and Pearl Pollard funder the basketj prepare for the rebound under the Ute basket. 154 The following game with New Mexico A Q gi S x -r.. K A .A-""""'4' ., 7, Shui PN- or O JF .e Jenson 1301, Hale 145, Pollard 13lJ, Mcl.eary 1353, and Kane 1321, stand at the free-throw line during the singing of the national anthem before the game with the Montana Bobcats at Utah. Pictured on the right are the Ute cheerleaders who did a great iob all year building spirit. Q ...,,, -. :W .f.. X 2. I Y J xg A 2' N39 'fi Q L T. L7 ,,,, W ,, ,, lgv i 1 1 i .fs af Dick Eiler, Junior Forward H K ,, X iv 11,16 R. L. Benson, Junior Guard . . . Continuing their winning ways, the Utes edged Utah State in one of the finest conference tilts played during the year, 92-90. Then Curt Jenson, voted by his team- mates "the most inspirational player of the year," led the Redskins past the Colorado A8.M Rams and the Wyoming Cowboys away from home. At the close of the season, as a tribute to the Ute determination, Gardner accepted a bid inviting the Utes to play in the National Invitational Tournament. The Redskins drew for the tournament opener the tall and talented Memphis State Tigers, and saw fortune turn its back as the Tigers came from behind in the closing seconds for a 77-75 win. But, with the loss, the Runnin' Redskins won the respect of the Madison Square Garden audience to supplement the faith the Utah fans had all along for their successful cagers. Pearl Pollard, big Redskin center, displays versatility T31 155 Dixie Classic The Dixie Classic held at Rawleigh, North Carolina, provided a real opportunity for Coach Gardner's Runnin' Redskins to prove their cage prowess. The Classic, featuring such teams as North Carolina, the nation's top ranked team, and West Virginia, ranked sixth, contained one of the finest collection of teams ever assembled for a pre-season tournament. The Utes met the challenge admirably. Dropping the opener to a powerful North Carolina team, the Utes roared back to defeat West Virginia and DePaul to garner the Consolation Trophy, and the confidence they needed to defend the Skyline Championship won by the 1955-56 Runnin' Redskins. An additional distinction for Utah, was that Marie Barlow, attratcive Ute coed, was unanimously selected to reign over the tourney as the Dixie Classic Queen. Pretty Marie Barlow poses with the Consolation Cl pionship Trophy won by the Utes in the Dixie Class Raleigh, N. C. NIH ijlil 14 156 Gary Hale MJ, clever Ute guard, lets go with a push shot from the free throw line during tense play of the Utah-Wyoming game. Behind Hale is one of the packed Einar Nielson Fieldhouse bleachers. Pearl Pollard on the left and Jerry McLeary on the right prepare for rebound. Front Row, left to right: Gary Hale, Dick Shores, Jerry McLeary, Ted Berner, Curtis Jensen, Dick Paul, R. L. Benson, Don Jensen, Back Row: Assistant Coach "Snowy" Simpson, Head Coach Jack Gardner, Darrel Pastrell, Ron Ballantyne, Dick Eiler, Pearl Pol- lard, Jack Mannion, Milt Kane, Bill Paul, Assistant Coach LaDel Anderson, Trainer Walt DeLand. X, ,E . , J is ,- z Q A if ,V , 2 x,,,,,f i 13 Xi 'l ,V ,A,,, 1 K t ,XX Z , , A , X 1 ,E J X K W l l Y TA xx 5, i it Siam lllll0"S,14,ji if I' l 'A r 1' kjfl J kv XM! i ff , wig t'wit,i 31 Vffgi A is, 157 Redskin playmaker, Curtis Jensen 1305, takes a shot above the outstretched fingers of Denver star, Dick Brott QBU. 55 ti Cheerleaders Connie Jo Mathews, Bob Dellenbach, Carol Allen, and Brent Black, left to right, participate in the singing of the national anthem during pre- game ceremonies. Jerry McLeary, aggressive Ute forward, scrambles forthe ball during the second halt of Utah-Wyoming cage battle. 8 Freshman Squad, First Row, left to right: Coach Ladell Anderson, Karl Miller, Jim Brittain, Carney Crisler, Dave Van Wagenen Keith Ancell, Varsity Head Coach Jack Gardner, Second Row: Captain Norman Hubbard, Assistant Frosh Coach, Roger Tom linson, Ben Cutler, Richard Madsen, Gary Chestang, Mark Rose, Reid Sanders, Equipment Manager, Lynn Bywater, Trainer Walt Deland. Carney Crisler 175, outstanding frosh cager, goes high for shot against the B.Y.U. frosh. Coach LaDell Anderson saw the dream of every basketball coach materialize this year - a team with talent, speed, height, aggressiveness and desire. Coach Anderson, a cage star in his own right at Utah State, assumed the responsibility of molding some 30 frosh hopefuls into a winner, and win they did. Coach Anderson and his Ute greenlings compiled an impressive I0-3 won-lost record through stiff competition with other conference frosh squads, iunior college squads, and service teams. Blessed with good all round team height, LaDell had one iump on Ute opponents - he could start cl team with enough height to control both bankboards. It would be a mistake to single out stars from this year's squad. But the play of Carney Crisler and Gary Chestang, agile bankboard men, and the improved play of versatile Keith Ancell, undoubtedly pleased Head Coach Gardner who is looking for a lot of help from this year's frosh team. Hush Team 60 'fsz1fa3if3's.t Versatile Ute Skier, Ken Reed Don Irvine turns slalom flag Skiing g High up on the slopes of Brighton and Alta, Utah's two great skiing areas, the Utah ski team made its home. Exerting every effort, 'Ln , g the squad religiously practiced for the big meets held in the intermountain A area and the big one - the N.C.A.A. Ski Championships held thi Ui year at Snow Basin above Ogden, Utah. Coach Pre fi? , Summerhays had a great squad with which to work .... il f 1 . L wi' ' Ramon Johnson, Ute slopeman Ea is sex M , gg, 2, Wesley Sine, Redskin ski star 's . . . . The squad members stealing Pres' eye were Ramon Johnson, Bill Spencer, Dennis McSharry, Mark Magney, Bill Meyer, Wesley Sine, Ken Reed, and Don Irvine. This group of skiiers brought recognition to Utah time and time again as one by one the Ute slopemen excelled. As the fitting climax to the season, the Redskins garnered the sixth place laurels at the N.C.A.A. meet, won this year by a Skyline Conference foe, Denver University. V- , A sf! 8 ,,mf .2 g A if il ciiici Ski Team, Front Row, left to right: Bill Meyer, Wesley Sine, Ken Reed, Bill Spencer Dennis McShorry Buck Row Bill Bennett Rcirnon Johnson, Mark Mcugney, Don Irvine, and Coach Pres Summerhcys Q A WM, , ,,.i 'U' X i at me Front Row, left to right: Mike Wallace, Walt Rimby, Coach Don Reddish, Second Row: Ted Tagami, Don Leslie, Chin Mo Lee Third Row: Heber Jentzsch, T. J. Otterbein, Jim Goodwin, Lyle Ranck, Bryce Elkington, Fourth Row: Darwin Killpack, Bob Dee. 1 , , l Bob Dee, Senior Captain of the T957 swimming team, displays championship form doing the breaststroke. 2 The water was great for the 1956-57 Ute swimming team. The Redskin splcshers copped the Western Division top laurels and third place at the Conference meet held at the spacious Brigham City Pool in Brigham City. To supplement these honors, Coach Jack Reddish's well-conditioned Utes compiled a 6-2 record in Conference dual meets. Coach Reddish was fortunate in having Bob Dee, captain of the squad, Mike Wallace, and Darwin Killpack three of the classiest swimmers in the conference. The Redskin squad was a young one, with Captain Dee the only graduating senior, and Killpack, the squads most improved swimmer, only a sophomore. To climax the swim season, Killpack and Wallace iourneyecl back to Chappel Hill, N.C. for the N.C.A.A. Swimming Championships where Killpack stroked his way to a seventh place in the 1500 meter freestyle event. Swimming Wrestling Marv Hess, aggressive Ute wrestling coach, was faced this year with the problem of building a conference contender out of a handful of top matmen. Marv built around returning point winners, Paul Tanner and Bob Lee, a courageous and agile squad. To this nucleus, Coach Hess added Glen Payne, Richard Winzenreid, Norm Tachiki, George Brinkerhoff, and Gary Francis to complete the mat team. Though the Utes failed to win a dual meet, Tanner and Lee led the matmen to a fifth place in the conference meet in Laramie, Wyoming. The prospects for next year's mat team are excellent, for only Tanner is lost to graduation and in addition, Coach Hess will have one of Utah's finest frosh squads to bolster the varsity returnees. Bob Lee, Junior Ute matman 'li -,,, f . Paul Tanner, right, and Bob Lee engage in match action during training session. Paul Tanner, Senior grappler Utonian camera catches Paul Tanner with a scissor hold on Lee during practice. 4 Baseball Coach Pres Summerhays had a rough rebuilding iob to complete if the Redskins were to repeat as Western Division champs. Pres had to decide between pitchers Ken Austin, George Boss, Blaine Sylvester, Ted Chenoweth, Richard White, Howard Boulter, and Ted Berner for the Ute's starting chuckers. Outfielder Merrill Douglas was groomed to take the place of graduate Dave Germann, Ute catching star for three years. Carl Hoehner, a strong hitter, also saw a good deal of action behind the plate. Dick Hardy, a fine defensive ball player, starred at first. Gary Totland held down the second sack, and Bingham star, Bob Sanchez, roamed the third base area. 'Veteran Curtis Jensen was the Redskin short- stop and the top man at the plate for the Utes .... Curtis Jensen, veteran Redskin shortstop shows batting skill that led the Utes at the plate. Front Row, left to right: Assistant Coach Stan Smoot, Assistant Coach Major Mac Askell, Head Coach Pres Summerhays, Gene Smith, Don Jensen, Gary Totland, Lynn Chidister, Martin Bezyack, Ken Austin, Second Row: Bob Sanchez, Clark Godfrey, Don White, Carl Hoehner, Curtis Jensen, Merrill Douglas, Don Hoggan, Third Row: Dick Hardy, Dave Young, Ted Chenoweth, George Boss, Dick White, Blaine Sylvester, Dick Eiler, Ted Berner, and Don Cook. fl' g , 5 5 ........,,.,.s.,,,.....,..q l l 1? 'N L S , 4 , 'S law 9 4 low ni ,R .41 'ht 64 Ute pitchers, Ted Chenoweth, left, and Ken Austin warm-up. Backbone of Ute diamond success, left-right, Assistant Coach Maior Mac Askell, Head Coach Pres Summerhays, and As- sistant Coach Stan Smoot strategy pose. "put their heads together" for Lynn Chidister, Sophomore Infielder Outfieider ,www 1 V , Dick Eiler, Junior Blaine Sylvester, Junior Pitcher 165 Robert Sanchez, Senior lnfielder George Boss, Junior Pitcher 66 Gene Smith, Sophomore lnfielder Carl Hoeh ner, Junior Catcher . . . Vieing for the outfield starting nods were Don Hoggan and Martin Bezyack in left, Dave Brussie and Don White in center and Dave Young and Dick Eiler battling in right field While Hoehner was catching Douglas rambled the rigll field territory. As the season wore on, Coach Summerhays go- some fine pitching from Sylvester, Boss, and Berner, ann good slugging at the plate from Jensen, Sanchez, ana Douglas and the Utes began to iell. After eight games thn- Redskin nine enioyed a 6-2 record and a two game lead in thi- Western Division race. Part of the Ute's success is, contributed to Pres' assistant coaches, Maior Ross Mac Askel and Stan Smoot. Maior Mac Askell coached the hitter and Smoot the pitchers and catchers Don Jensen, left, ond brother Curtis, Ute stors. Merrill Douglos, Junior Catcher and Outfielcler Don White, Junior Outfielder Infielder Gary Totlcnd, Sophomore Dick Hardy, Junior lnfielder . WX mm EM' 167 68 Tennis The guidance of Coach Parmlee and his able assistant, Harry James once again led a well-balanced Utah tennis team to divisiona and conference honors. Coach Parmlee, head coach of the Redskin squat for his 33rd year and winner of 24 divisional titles and 5 Skyline Conference Championships, built a potent attack around returning lettermen John Doidge, Darrel Parkin, John Ruppel, and Bol Walkinshaw. The squad was bolstered by Brooke Grant, U.C.L.A star, who gave Coach Parmlee needed singles strength. Dicl Marshall, frosh ace, developed fast and fought his way into botl singles and doubles slots. Also battling for the singles am doubles berths were John McFarlane, Gary Dowdle, Ray Jones, Ralpl Marsh, Nial Hickman, Wes Howell, Henry Fryer, and Frank Hatch Through the earnest efforts of Coach Parmlee, the N.C.A.A Tennis Championships will be held at the Salt Lake Tennis Clul June I7-22 shortly after the Conference meet at Logan Coach Theron S. Parmlee Dean of Skyline Tennis John Doidge, Junior Brooke Grant, Junior oubles ' D Dick Marshall, Freshman Singles and Doubles if IFB I ci' me r , f Q1 f is s Y if we L, A .V . ,v,LA A JW 4 d 3 le. ui mtv-uw Q ,icgzkiizk ., Q wen, , M U A f f wi! in cf- A-1 1 ,sa 2 6 i Q. .Jfl Q' 4. ' f ky ont Row, left To right: Dick Marshall, Pancho Segura, Nial Hickman, Wes Howell, Frank Hatch, Gary Dowdle, and Ray Jones, econd Row: Coach Theron S. Parmlee, John Doidge, Brooke Grant, John McFarlane, Henry Fryer, Ralph Marsh, Darrell Parkin. John Ruppel, Junior Singles A WWWWW' Q S l , , if Q Darrell Parkin, Junior Singles and Doubles I6 Track Coach Pete Coach welcomed a small but talented squad to begin the season. Surprise spring weather hampered Coach Couch anc his tracksters and forced workouts in the fieldhouse much of the spring. The team was characterized by stronger individual events but team strength was a bit weaker than previous squads due tc losses to graduation, missions, and the draft. The Utes were strongest in the sprints where Ken Christensen, outstanding Dixie College transfer, Joe Jackson, and George Zoulakis garnered badly needed points. Gary Holt, Craig Campbell, Jack Airmet, an Roger Bartlett rambled the 440 yard sprint. Ute veteran Cliff Mille and Gary Eyre made the half mile stronger than in 1956. Bruc Johnson, who placed third in the Skyline meet last spring was again the Redskin's top miler. . . Coach Pete Couch gives cinder advice to sprinter Ken Christensen in preparation for conference meet. Big Tom Moore, energetic Ute shot putter, gave the Utes needed points in the weight event during track SEOSOTT. iw, Front Row, left to right: Lowell Wilson, Cliff Miller, Gary Ballard, John Lemperle, Larry Jones, Dave Lund, Tom Jones, Dav Wahlmeuller, Gary Eyre, Ken Christensen, Second Row: Mort De-rn, Bruce Johnson, Tom Moore, Gary Holt, Jack Airmet, Harle Toone, Lynn Williams, Mark Magney, Third Row: Mark Flandro, H. G. Linford, Mickey Jones, Jim Romero, Dave Van Wagoner Barney Crisler, Gary Knudson, Head Coach Pete Couch, Fourth Row: Bill Johnson, Kent Curtiss, Joe Jackson, George Zoulakif Louis Kirkman, Assistant Coach Marv Hess. VN LQ I 'll 'lllll raiiwfi I v :ck Airmet, broadiumping mp. ' ' t 1 Q " 'Q -5 - . fl' I-wt.: r ' linda , . ' 5 but Q 4 R., 5? ri if , ,R K-mind Q K , 4 W' 'inline g ., A, Q it . W1 A 'MQ gf, ,. Y i x i Y if 'I 2 ace, Q A 5 1 x v U gets off a practice 1 ilv '-4 f!e',: ,:!'o,.J""'r 4 1 gf qi, 14 'lt e , , I in 7 1 1 , Q 1 ,- an Coach Couch starts sprinsters, left-right, Joe ts ,, I Y t ' w 1 Jackson, George Zoulakis, Ken Christensen. 0 .M , tn. 1 fx 4 s .1 Q A. Q Gary Eyre "breaks out" of the starting blocks and heads for the finish line and pay dirt. :gr . L.: R ag 1 ' f . . . Mike Moore was the big point winner in the hurdles with occasional . . y help from Lowell Wilson and Gary Knudson. The Utes failed to develop a steady point winner in the high jump and pole vault events, but grabbed counters in the broad jump where Lynn Williams, Jack Airmet, Dave Lund, and Tom Jones provided good depth. The weights were weak this year with the exception of the shot put wherd big Tom Moore, returned veteran, added needed strength ln preparation for the conference meet in Missoula May 24 and 25, Pete took his thinclads to Boulder, Colorado for the C.U. Relays ano guided them through dual meets with Montana, Utah State, ano B.Y.U. Pete spent a lot of time developing the younger members of the squad in hopes of dethroning defending conference champ B.Y.U The team responded with eager determination and the Ute's showin at the conference meet made no one prouder than the one wh had worked so hard for the success - Coach Pete Couch Outstanding Ute half-miler, Gary Eyre, strides Out. 172 Dave Vanwogonen, frosh track and cage star, gave Utes strength in high jump and discus. Ken Christensen, the Redskin's No. l point getter and Skyline Conference top sprinter. nli ach Pete Carlson happily welcomed back terman Brian Goldsworthy, Jim Elsworth, Jim gby, and Bob Lee to bolster the 1957 golf team. ith these tried performers Coach Carlson inbined newcomers A. J. Staples, Tippy Pearse, b lrvine, Pete Ashton, Dennis Merback, and 1n Reese to build tremendously versatile link pad. All season the Redskin linkmen displayed -cold nerves and accurate timing that assisted the eventual success of the squad. The Ute golfers upped the first match to the experienced B.Y.U. ksters and then roared back to trounce the mtana Bobcats and carry the fine Ute lf tradition through the following matches th Utah State, B.Y.U., Montana and the conference aet. The accomplishments of the foursome and air replacements are a tribute to the idership of Pete, their ambitious coach. , ,wif 55 S'-"Q Top right, Tippy Pearse displays championship form while putting on the green in front of Fort Douglas Golf Club. Jim Rigby, versatile Redskin linkman, hits one "out of the rough" for other members of the squad, left to right, Jim Elsworth, Bob Lee, Tippy Pearse, and Brian Goldsworthy. Brian Goldsworthy gets set to tee off on a drive on the sand iust beyond the 18th hole while squad members watch. 17 'L 1 ,Af--fit :fi-5 'EL is wif ,E Qt -rf ,fs ti. new nel "iss 4,5950 'Vi' cm 75, may 1 ' ..W,4 E " il 'T as , mr 'KF N ,J J '. rk f Q lL,,+g,. Q as- ,j 1 " iw? fig. " f j'f?fs. s , V f. f in eww SM? QF? - +A .wr .V ' esfltgbtislili W ti 9 IN- " il if ifl?i1f?v'H 2215 U EW Ytliyii ig 5 5 f .vgtttliyta-. P it ,i gf,vvg1a 11 it ma,gg,.,, gg :HQ 1 . 5 ws iff zz ,, .f ,fhi fl R F? Fl lg 11 iii 1 iff' 59,535 Y HN' smite? u v' iriver' f- 'L ii: 7.3953 ! u F .V 'ill 'i Intramural High-lighted by able leadership, sound decisions, and total harmonf the intramural program was even a greater success than that c the previous years. Constantly striving for a bigger and better intramurt program, Tony Simone, proficient program manager, again guide some six hundred male participants through another actiot packed year. Through his assistants and officials Tony sought an fought for integrity, competition, enioyment and success for th intramurals. The increased participation in the 'I956-57 intramure program is a tribute to the dynamic leadership of the diminutive directo With some twenty-five fraternities, clubs, independent groups, an organizations avidly seeking the championship won this ye: by Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, Tony's problems were many. . . Tom Modve, Kappa Sig bowling ace, lays one down the alley for matc play. , W s I , A K- gap, V g XA, . V , s It rf. lin., ,W fat- , gag n X, I tr y ' ,H 3 e T L qi, f 'f 9 ,53 T rf: lyklixf Q M5 2 ff! A51 14 31 w S" :""' 3 e QI The Reporters, intramural skiing champions, kneeling Don Gaddis, Darm Penney, top, Al Smith, Jerry Spencer. Football champs, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, front row, left to right: Bing Massie, Wayne White, Jim DeVore, Craig Campbell, second row: Bob Keeney, Ramsey MacDonald, Gary Breeze, and Lowell Hendrickson. 74 12" 'QA ' ' , , am. f 1 'Q 4 ,Cl 'C .f, ' if aff :.: ' E - ' ', . , , embers of Kappa Sigma's outstanding swim team which copped nors, front row, left to right: Charlie Galbo, Larry Gibb, Bill Rhead, :ond row: Ray Blake, Elmer Newman, Neil Taylor, top row: Bob Cald- -ll, Ken Carlson, and Fred Smolka. igma Chi's volleyball winners, front row, left to right: Jerry Peterson, Jay uclwig, second row: Blaine Curtis, Larry Folsom, Blaine Sylvester, back row: ay Lambert, Don Kenyon, and Steve Jacobsen. Richard Price displays championhip form which won for him the intramural billiards crown. C17 76 An avid golfer takes a practice swing during a warm-up session pre- vious to opening round of intramural golf. Intramural: . . These problems were eased by the fine suppoi support given Tony by his assistants and th members of the groups participating. But it was th friendly, authoritative manner in whic Tony handled each sport and its subsequer problems and personnel involved that reall determined the success of the program. As intrc mural manager, Tony displayed just the rigl amounts of leadership, initiative, personality, anl obiectivity to induce maximum participation Thus, these pages are dedicated to Tony's desi: for the success and perfection of th intramural progran Court action during play of intramural tennis tourney ing Winners of intramural boxing titles, fror row, left to right: Bill McConohay, Gle Moosman, Del Boccignone, Russ Liston, sea ond row: Ron Little, Jerry Anderson, Te' Hatch, Del Rowe, third row: Carl Hodges Jim Gray, Gary Knudson, Jay Christophe: son. Pi Kappa Alpha was team winnel is A shot of competitive play of horse- shoes. Camera catches a winning ringer toss. . ,us :, , 'V usa' tori ft , . "T 'l fr ' x .. WN. , bw f I k, 7 , ,h -jg I Q if , if - y ,, 5, A i 4 J, I ' f K K H , Q A 1' -ver ? 5 xg ,U mx 'M' - - N, ., MM., restling champs, 'Front row, left to right: arl Smith, Murray Johnson, Ralph Shef- ield, second row: Bob McNichols, Allen Lmith, Cliff Edmonds, Francis Burtman. ' 5 fl A , QE, . biimir-:Wy A Bill McConohay lwith balll looks for an opening be- tween Craig Campbell and Jim DeVore during the gf' play of the final football game between Pi Kappa -fc " A Alpha and Phi Delts. .41 Pictured are members of Pi Kappa Alpha basketball winners, front row, left to right: Dick Rampton, Ed Shuey, Craig Jorgenson, Roland Shaw, second row: Ken Johnson, Duncan Wallace, Frank Thomas, Bill McConohay. , ii wh ' C - FY Mm 3? W 5519+ . 5, A 31 3 We' lam 4, ., ,, ull 'I77 7 if ft' MQ f 41 . "" "' - " . . nl? 'Q .- fk..,,.f X I ..- 5 -l0V1lCE J0l1l't50l1 Terry Rae Bullock PQ1Ablett .loan Throckmorton Kaye MCDO,-,Qld Julio, Kiyoguchi Diane Clvyton Jean Sprunt Momi Climld Action and conversation at the W.R.A. Award Banquet held at Andy's Smorgosbord in April. , M Lo Womon's Roorootion Association Right down to the Award Banquet at Andy's Smorgasbord early in the Spring, the 1956-57 W.R.A. activities were a huge success. Led by capable Janice Johnson, president-elect, the thirteen member W.R.A. Board functioned all year as the guiding arm for all women's recreation. Janice and her board did a fine iob overseeing the competitive play of volleyball, basketball, bowling, swimming, archery, tennis, and softball. The enthusiasm that Janice had for her iob was extremely contagious as might suggest the favorable increased participation in all phases of the program. After the selection of Mary Gilhool and Del Rowe for the co-chairmanship of the W.R.A. Carnival, the W.R.A. Board watched Del and Mary make the Carnival better than ever and bring additional funds and prestige to a perfect climax for a perfect year. is MCDOr1OU9l'1 Ann Cook Peggy Haskins Gerry Ryberg fra it so iii J as Q I W. vo. v. av v og ww Ao ' fig 2, ww., at ' X ww . i g .S 5 Iv of A' 'Y' ff' iiit it J A kxmfr S :VA M I . M r 3 c . Q fb , ,,,,..-wwf' Gym highlights of W.R.A. volleyball as an agile par- ticipant goes high in the air to "spike" the ball. asketball action of W.R.A. intramural program. Number 21 eems to be getting iabbed by Number 5. t snr, aw- Oh, that form!! Bowling form that is. M . f - - 1 .s m?aavwws.i,s:m The Utonian camera catches a tennis enthusiast get ting out the kinks under a hot spring sun. ff Ms ii? fm fy? N X KK, if T NN X X w V X X ak x M I 3 bf? xg f f X f , 4 L fhu NX X R k X K x 1 .' .hi .Xi ...Q-'fl "rye 5035 afgawfxf " . . . Then, we started as Freshmen and during the next four years truly experienced the Bliss of Growth. We came wondering, excited, and a little afraid of what this day had to offer us. As Sophomores we began to feel right at home on the University campus. We didn't mind catching a ride to upper campus, nor was registration the terrible feat it had been the year before. This year we had more time for the so-called co-curricular activities and through them really became members of ASUU. As Juniors we came to the realization that we couldn't spend our whole College career playing "Activity boy or girl" and started our life as upper classmen with a more solemn understanding of actually why we were in ollege. Thenf before we realized it, our enior year was upon us. By this time we felt hat some of our previous activities had been a oolish waste of time. We wished we'd accepted the challenge of some of the "hard" classes we wanted to take but had been afraid to. But . . . now this day was almost over, and the growth we had witnessed and experienced was wonderful . . . and unbelievable. lv 4 I ,,,l 1 A l fart! l 'ill j l lasses 934 LM! ,,...m50!1WwN'r 1 5 wp, 3 4 A ww f.,.,,Lwa-nw' ' ' -5 MW ' 1. www, .,,,. 1 , Q ,., ' ,,.ws:w ,M . g'A'4f' 'u""v,m.,gi ' in U ,M ., W Q -wwlf' Wm..-1a1A "V", 'N S . X 1 ' M.. wwe,-. W f ' .M ww, My ' 'MH Ri - " :Mi - Olkuv.. . ?'41w,,m w:.am J MM qu , wh 'QQ W ,, M QV, A , my if we kg? 1 A iam-- -.-1 M ri W , I A MSE -- ,ww WW .mmm-,A ,X 'QYSE W fr, , 1 W-v-rf pi mf ,un an M ,W-sei sf 1-9 ,,,.,f, W , ve 3.55610 WI 4 sf xx A 1 , n 1 4 Through seminars, Graduate students solve many of their problems, using them as tools for further thought. S , i Graduate School and Graduate School ol Social Work Organized to further individual efforts in creative research, the Graduate School motivates students desiring an education beyond their BacheIor's degree. High standards are maintained, entrance requirements being a "B" average. The courses offered are designed to further a student's factual knowledge, encourage thought, and to stimulate individual effort. Contributions to a person's chosen field in the form of papers, research projects, and reports are encouraged. Wesley Allen Callie Booker Jeane Pedersen Henry Eyring Dean of the Graduate School Gaylen Harris Andris Viksne William Micklesen l Rex A. Skidmore Dean, Graduate School of Social Work SENIUR CLASS UFFICERS Cathy Webb Vice President Kappa Kappa Gamma Student Senate ff ff' ...nl Janet Holt Secretary Delta Delta Delta ,, louise Sandberg Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Dave Morris President Sigma Chi Student Senate Learning the tricks of every trade. Graduate student, Mr. Neuman, operates a piece of the Biology clepartment's research apparatus. lt is through research of this kind that our knowledge of man and his biological environment advances. University College University College, home of most of the Departments on Campus, served as the center of General Education requirements and was therefore well known to nearly every under- graduate at the University. Its departments stretched from one end of the campus to the other from Speech in the Playbox on First South and University to Political Science in the farthest upper campus building in Fort Douglas. The departments were as varied as the students in them, covering the physical and natural sciences, the humanity departments, and the Social Science departments. Under the direction of Dean Sterling M. McMurrin, this college sponsored the B. C. Quarterly, Writers' Conference, and research in the various fields of body chemistry, nuclear physics, astronomy, polling and psychology. Dean Sterling M. McMurrin University College 5 186 Jim Cargile Elma Ann McArthur Carol Clissoid Brenf Anderson JoAnne Van Liew Sally Sorensen Alice Masser Roger Webb Barry Quin Lie Choqueffe Delores Marx JoAnne Savage Catherine Homer Don Ware Norman Mines Bill MCCOHGHGY William Deiberi Jim Zogg Tim Evans Laura Joseph Sherilyn Cox Viggo R. Madsen Barbara Jacobsen Pat Adrienne Harrow Jerry Liston Bartholemews Herbert Jack Rayner Bill McConahay Janice Diana Bheinstrom Edward K. Dieterle Barbara Johnson Marion Birkenshaw James R. Higgs Jerry Wood John Burt Peter Norton Jack Fisher Robert Deitz Leon Mackey Carol Ruth Hutchings University Rosetta Smith Janet Holt W we fvuwxv Qui' TBR I.. Jim Wood Leland Rifner Bob Ohwiler Jim Frandsen Michael Norfon Mark Greene Jon Lee D011 Greenholgh Doug Miller Nancy Valentine Ken Erickson George Larsen C allege Ronald Jensen Bonnie Jo Nelson :PVT Louise Gardner Lewis Shupe William Skinner Carol Bonocci Douglas Thomsen Steele Lunf Deward While Lloyd Ferguson Marie Thomas Lynn Hoggan Helen Loye Jensen Sandra Stewart ff"4E'?H wllwvv' is fi X 7 .su swiss' vu. 9 Dean Dilworth Walker College of Business College ol Business Off in the farthest corner of the Annex we find Business maiors faced with the usual problems of the day - how to work a statistics problem, trying to figure out the theory of general equilibrium, or worrying about an Accounting 9 test. These students choose from the fields of Accounting, Banking and Finance, Economics, Management, Marketing, or Secretarial Training and often shift between two or three of them before the four years are up. Many find that four years are not enough and enter the College's MBA program for an advanced degree. Making practical application of accounting methods. 'l90 Students learn skill and accuracy needed for cutting stencils. Gale O'Driscoll Paul Baker Bryon Welsh John Kerby Ronald Thomas Kirk Studebaker Richard Borg Blaine Taylor Paul Allison Jared Peterson Mary Jane Glaeser Floyd Breeze Robert Griffith Stephen Campbell Wallace Smith Mick Oberg Sheldon Monsey Ted Ezell Donna Poulton Byron Welsh Niles Peterson Jack l.. Phillips Larry Looslie Janet Andrews Pat Stanton Gayle A. Midgley Dave Morris Max Caldwell Larry Eckman Ken Hatch Eldon Sleight 192 Richard Asay Duane Stauffer mi Diligent student computes statistics. 5 Eleanor Stohl Fred E. Smith Lee J. Jimenez Blaine Griffin Gary Vance Max Orr ls ks . " ,W s College el Business W. Robert Coleman Noel Peacock Owen Jacobsen -tarold V. Christensen Arthur L. Monsen Gary A. Breeze Dale Sansom Sherman Bolton Wayne F. Stoker Kent Walton Raymond Blake Robert V. Stevens ?t.i X we f' 'kvwvb-4n0-I no fi gan. Gary Jensen James Nash Tom Decker Francis C. Cammans John Franchow Allen Hixson Hubert Barlow Saradelle Wrathall 193 College ul Education Here in the College of Education, six separate departments act together to transform today's students into tomorrow's educators. As the State College of Education, the school offers 'I00 normal scholarships each year, attracting more and more high school graduates to the University of Utah and the teaching profession. The six departments - Educational Administration, Educational Psychology, Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Home Economics, and Health, Physical Education, and Recreation - offer a variety of choices from which education majors may choose. Dean Donald Orton College of Education l First grade students learn 'Fundamentals of reading and writing. Ll Stewart School students construct miniature stages for marionettes. Kay Randle Wilford Burrows Richard Larsen Arland Larsen Leugene Olsen Ronald Huntsman Karin Nelson Pat Angood Norma Turner Mary Newell Catherine Ross Marie Bruno Rae Wcoley Warren Parkia Janet Winkler Freda Mae Shurtliff Loel Hepworth Kathleen Webb 195 Barbara Prafini Florence Hardy Joseph Sperry Jane Irvine One quick review before The exam Joy Thalman Charlynn Joh nso Amy Ellen Gunnell Dean Jarmon Iris Meeks FI Jean Abersold Joan Roberis Audrey Jensen Joan Condie Mary Ellen Peiereit Effie Walker Jewel Ainsworth Mary Lowry Willard Card Linda Hall Viviun Dixon Rose Ann Snell Marilyn OH Mariorie Smiih Mary Decker College oi Education le Jay T. Ball Pa1Ablef1 Jean Nebeker Loretta Bohne Robert Roselle Louise Sandberg Jean Nielsen Carlene Moore Marilyn Cook Waller Weight Carol Casper Richard R. Dyer Mamie Alice Edwards Lorelia Julian Terry Robinson Roberf D. Hamblen Nancy Emerson Ann Cullimore Frank Wilcox Peggy Ann Turner Shirley Doane Jean Duehlmeier Ann Coonrod Don Gales Ann McDonough 197 Dolores Jacobsen Ronald Pexion Joan Vranes Ruth Ann Sharp Joe Novak 198 A.. Bari Rowe Jane? Geerison Norma Mills Diane Clayion Mark Magney .ha College ul Education Ronald Pexton Nancy Ferguson Jackie Bourne Kaye McDonald Carolyn Griffin Coleen Cluff Connie Christensen Charlotte Sheffield Diane Foster Helen Thomas Dorothy Thompson Lester Nielson Peggy Ann Turner Marilyn Baird Annette Faux Ann Thurgood Do Glenn Schenk Marion Bean Jean Hamblen Mary Hicks rothy McFarland 199 200 Sally Jeppson Janet McEntee Joan Ryan Peggy Haskins Jim Dukes Mitzi Hansen Carolyn Carr Lois Steftensen Valeen Y. Bell Anita Griffin Lois McDonough Marilyn Hanna College of Education Joyce Noble Carolyn Vance Robert Weatherforf Sully Olson Kay Beesley Ann Anderson College of Law In the College of Law, students are offered both the three and four year programs of study toward their Ll. B. Emphasizing practical experience as the best teacher, the school requires each graduating senior to participate in a moot court case. This year the cases ranged from the suing of the Daily Utah Chronicle for the printing of a "Mermaid" in front of the UUU fountain, to a case involving the killing of some prize sheep. Law students may affiliate themselves with one of three fraternities - Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Delta Phi, and Delta Theta Phi. Law student relaxes in midst of studies. if rr, L Z 'Lg' N X ' , '-" E ',2:2::,:.:: 'I.f42 11- Edward G. Marshall Gerald Hansen Robert Cummings Max Bowlden Dea 'wwf-n.., n Daniel J. Dykstra College of Law "7 i Dean Lowell Durham College of Fine Arts College of Fine Arts The College of Fine Arts sought to train people with talent and ideas for lifetime careers or merely for personal satisfaction. This College includes the departments of Music, Art, Architecture, Sculpture, and Speech. Perhaps more than any other College on campus, this school shows its results while the students are still learning. The Art Department presented art exhibits in the Union Building, the Music Department participated in the presentation of "Joan of Arc" with the Utah State Symphony, the Ballet Theater presented their annual recital, while Playbox and University Theaters enlisted Speech maiors. These and many other activities filled the lives of Fine Arts maiors. Fine Arts student acquires knack of pottery-making. 202 The Fine Art of concentration. College architects create detailed and complicated blueprints. Bob Folsom Barbara Huot Ron Nunn Gayle Baddley Miriam Barker Gerald Deines Marie Jackson Ron Munroe Richard Young 20 Dean Armand J. Eardley College of Mines and Mineral Industries College el lllines and Mineral Industries The College of Mines and Mineral Industries, which functioned as a part of the University before Utah became a state, presented its maiors nine departments from which to choose. These men filled their buildings with expensive machinery for measuring mineral content or testing radioactivityp they loaded their offices with ore samplesp and their faculty spent summers chipping rocks or touring with industries. Dinosauer skeleton: "Exhibit A" in Geology Museum. Student observes seismograph recordings of earth tremors. 204 Interested visitors to campus examine skeleton findings. pu., yv Q, 3 Ralph Horton James A. Anderson John Beard Philip Jones Bill Deason Bernell Newbold Y' James Andrus Spenst Hauser Dave Duke Kenneth Taylor Robert Keeney William T. Parry Stanley Oxborrow Karl Dean 205 Dean Samuel S. Kistler College of Engineering College ei Engineering With the need for trained enginers constantly increasing, the College of Engineering attracts men with interests in Chemical, Electrical, Mechanical, or Civil Engineering. These industrious students find time to put their extra hours into a well-organized Engineering Week, which includes the Oyster Stew, a beard-growing contest, Engineering Royalty, and public displays. On good days, you can see these energetic students playing volleyball in front of Engineering Hall. Professional groups and organizations also play a part in the life of these future engineers. The Baldwin has the ME's hypnotized! BOOM! There go the Chem E's. . . 206 ' '-si w""""'--.,, dw! QW' . . and Then there's the C E's - all play and no work! Don Lursen Melvin Evans Dennis King Leland W. Ward Robert Chrytrczus Gary Anderson Duane Horton Max Orr Curl Hoehner Jay Thorpe JerryLongford Dick Cummock Douglas R. Card Ralph Hodges A John Hempel Dale Dalion Kay Mogelby James Burkhoff QR l wsu' 207 MW H. Doyle Thompson Roberf Anderson Dale Trumbo Ronald T. Reid 208 --VU' Crane Simmone Eugene McDermoH Lynn T. Reese Lawrence W. Urry is David Wilson Quade Hansen Von Chrisiiansen Kline P. Barney ZZZZT . . . Yes, 'rhat's1he E.E. lab! Harold F. Bishop Paul Hedman Victor Wareham Brent Eager George Saupe Blaine Madsen Sieve Gleave Carl Jensen Jerald Sumsion College nl Engineering l Bliss Low Deon O. Brand Rober1Wuldron fig Ron Nevenner James Colson Roy Mcleese Gordon Longefbeom Greig Jewlfes Loren Stolen Richard Barlow Ward Deon Morby Curl Warlllen Dale Diamond Rudy lssocson Ernesl Winkler John Wciliher Waller F'-'ren Lawrence Bowman Gary Dillcrd Alvin Byihewoy Bill Rosenhon Holver R. Ross 2 0 Patient receives intravenous iniections. Mechanics of iron lung fascinate student nurses. College nt Nursing The clinical and academic worlds were united in seeking to build better citizens and health service for the community through the University's College of Nursing. These students nurses spent hours traveling between campus and the General Hospital, studying Chemistry and psychology, and much time in actual practice on patients. Graduate nurses were aided in acquiring a university degree or in qualifying as teachers or head nurses in management positions in hospitals. Dean Mildred Rordame College of Nursing 210 Q.. Wyoma Heckman Student nurses administer oxygen to patient. Mary Heusinkoeld g Lyndyl Sorensen Dorothy Hope Judith M. Illi Marilyn Moyes NHS? ,f Www Lillian Brown Evelyn Walker Urla Jean Maxfield Patricia Thorpe Gwen Biorkman Janet Wilson Mary Huesenkueld Kathleen Jones il Qin, .J Viola Shoemaker Joan Casper Jean Nakamura Ansilene Fraughton 211 Dean Phillip B. Price College of Medicine College of Medicine In cooperation with the Salt Lake General Hospital, iunior and senior students in the College of Medicine gained actual experience with patients and hospital practices in clinical work. Having as its primary function the training of future physicians, this college also participates in the student health program and offers leadership in some of the public health problems of the city. Their faculty also contributed much in the way of research. White rcibibts inclicate possible results of experimentation. gs W wif wg jp Q ? 2 Laboratory assistant verifies experiment results i f 4 Tom Browning Noel Nellis Testing for constant research Disected animals enable ObleClIVe study of anatomy College of Medicine houses varied and important serums of all sorts 213 Through this and similar operations, "one of our students is missing." Students enioy College of Pharmacy dispensary in the Union. College ni Pharmacy One of the best equipped, most modern, and youngest colleges on campus was the College of Pharmacy. Centered on the top floor of the gym, the school has facilities which include pharmaceutical labs and a prescription filling department available to all students. lt came forth with one of the most active organizations on campus in the form of Phi Delta Chi and encouraged its students to ioin in all campus activities. Dean L. David Hiner College of Pharmacy 214 , le Pharmacy students learn to use new drugs. Fook Yen Ng Rex Anderson Masao Fuiii Walter A. Latham George Yamadera Gerald Briggs Douglas Wayne Steed Jerrold Warner Joan Pascoe Bettina Gibbons John Parodi Roy Mariani 215 216 Hello Sf g ggvfww Homework: concentration on 3A d2 relation to the vertex angle. Hey, Bud. Can't you read? Hugh Pinnock President Sigma Chi Student Senate A Jim McEntire Treasurer Pi Kappa Alpha iff M' Q 4' f N, djlllim ill ml li, lv' W. ' K x If W ffifliil illlly ,fill l K "ilu 5555 :fly T "., 7 'd j X T K 5, f Y JIT lg a gg ke P ol MQ IUNIURS The Junior year marked the transition from the almost purely fun loving collegian to the serious-minded student with a degree in the front of his mind. They found time to act as committee chairmen and to present one of the outstanding events of the year - the Junior Prom, but they found more and more time to devote to studying. They began to put some serious thinking into their class programs and finally reached the big decision of a maior. Time became an important part of life and Juniors found that there was a way to make it go farther - they had to. Life never became tedious - there was too much to do, but it now took on a serious aspect, and they found that it was even more enjoyable. Don't drop it Parm, you're almost there. 218 Mm 0' yr Xi' K si x-wk X wir' is fit . Tiff .1 5. . , af G gl W 'ff' 'Y B Jon Haman Dean Winkler Elaine Polychronis Robert Huefner John Matis Velle Wright 1 Mary Southwick Dorothy Bown Breamer Breiling Terry Rae Bullock Ray Lambert Pat Grover Richard Eiler Gaylord Skogerboe Earl Grossen Mary Brady Mary Anne Swafford Glenn R. Chatterton Gary White William Barton Connie Ledesma Dorothy Alice Cox Kent Broadhead John Bennett Gene Jefferson .lane Nebeker Bernice Swenson Gary .Iespersen Dick Jackson Sherie Howell Jack Spitzer Kay Okawa Gary Luke Darrell Pastrell Benjamine Lee Howard Tuttle FH! , i NMA , 219 Robert Glen Affleck Ephraim Fonkhouser Jean Crawford Rodney Dotson Frank Haehle . . :ffm , Grace Johnson Anne Johnson Gay Messina Frances Atkinson Janet Foote 20 Nola Atwood Deon Ashley Dickson Smith John Burton Patricia Kiyoguchi Norine Fetzer Terry Anderson Mary Susman Nelson Ellis John Blachard James A. Crook Allene Bullock Hugh Pinnoch Milrea Meyer Del Boccignone , .se W, Richard Church Sue Morley George Fells Gary O'Brian lU N if WV -iii .A,, A.VA Q 2 Marva Bishop Carolyn Pollard Annette S. Kennedy Jay Clegg Carole Sheets Felshaw King Dallas Cutler Barbara Hill Judy Allen EIRoy Nelsen Talmage DeLange Ron Jensen Joan Westmoreland Jean Okelberry Hill Sonia Nate Delores Aubele Ross Dredge Terry Kastanis Janice Ward William Fowler Linda Nelson Myrna Weeks Kathy Neeley Blair Brewster Phillip Farnsworth James Mitchell Bonnie Brothers Mary Ann Rasmussen Barbara Sonsen Gayle Froerer George Brochinsky Lou Ann Broadbent Marie Barlow Carolyn Romney Don Reeves Carol Cutler Evelyn Fuller William Boswell Janice Jensen Colleen Kung Sharon Walters Bill Beers Ann Worthen Jane Stringfellow James Gary Sheets R. L. Benson Verne Baird Pat Bruce Keith Walter Carol Johnson T. J. Otterbein R. D. Hinkens, Jr. Gareld Hansen, Jr. Kathleen Pinnock Jay V. Hemming Grace Neuman Ray Pasketf Sherie Savage Stanford Petersen Sr- W . as J tasifkmd ' ' T iq if W :gee 24522, ie Mary Jane Jenkins Sophie Adondakis Bruce Robinson Craig Campbell Kent Peiersen Joyce Nilson Georgia Harris Sue Woodruff Dale Larson Mary Francis Rosa as-' X' ...Af I ff C fiwllg W E55 SQA? Q ska lc X C N wi Lyman Pedersen Ronald Tanner Marjorie Decker Carl Smith Emmelin Miller Jill Truman Lloyd Poulsen RoberlHalgl1f Rufh Cline Margare? Peak ,mimi Julie Goafes Alan Barber Douglas A. McGregor Marlin Bezyaclc Bill Lisfon Erland Elmer Heber Olome Carol Jacobsen Sylvia Johnson Karl Jensen Jim Gilford Gordon Oborn Ramon Swapp Jerry Garff Connie Jo Matthews Marilyn Sue Stokes Dale Felix Kent H. Stacy Sue Bennett Deanna Olson Sharon Givan Pam Reese Tom Melville Denise Dozzi Carolyn Goskill Frank Thomas Richard Loutensock Deana Ellis Connie Renee Shipp Ann Kimball 224 Sharon Hogge Carolyn McDonald Wesley Whiting Jim Dickson E an-4 5 5 52 Q F fe i J UNIURS s John Ruppel Dorothy Hatch Ramon Johnson Bryce Crochmour Mary Alice Jeppson Diane Thompson V. Farrell Thomas Chin Bea Kim Janice Poland Ronald E. Gorringe Martin Dippold Don Carter Kim Taylor Janice Nielsen Kaydene A. McAnlosh Roberta Muirhead Carolyn Fernley Arden Vance Phyllis Hindman Beverly Geuris Jean Soderberg Carol Staines Gordon Woodhouse Norman Rigby Blaine Huntsman Carolyn Healy -. IN 'Ulf rrr 3? L, A,., q.:1 j .Ai J L 4 226 Don Tibbetts Larry Mounfford Julie Hawkes Carolyn Jensen Adrienne Willey Don Kenyon Sheron Rogers Gayle Hayward Jim DeVare Doug Jensen Sylvia Hassler Thatcher Mary Ann Cannon Dolores Gwinner Howard Hatch R. D. Hinkins Lourona Jones Momi Clissord Sharon Longden Lowell F. Wilson Ed Holt Ralph Welsh Louise Facer Roberia Owen Clifton Miller Diane Tonlson Sylvia Wheelwrighl Mary Snow Joyce Matley IUNIURS Ron Huber lla Anderson Karl Gilletie Mary Hun? Carol Bennion Barbara Ryan Sherry Herrin Thomas Creer Sue Woodruff Audrey Gwinner Don Halliday Don Shupe Robert Greenwood Diane Allen Ronald Spratling Judy Cushing Alfred Caputo Jeane Gough Gary Charlesworth James Howell Cynthia Jones Richard Hansen Nigel Hey Mary Hollingshouse Jenean Crawford Dixie Stephens Del Rowe Barbara Sullivan Maxine Miller John Johnson Ed Shuey McKay Snow Terry Rae Bullock Bill Black Doug Mangum Carolyn Ferguson Cozette Williams Donna Bennion Joan Throckmorton Patricia Pipkin Tharold E. Green, Jr. Carolyn Hoggan ' iv' Margaret Southwick Jean Mollinet il".T?" Ed wa rd Sm ith Sue Woolard Roger C. Bartlett Ronald France L ck? v gl W it Ag? We .,, Sz 231532 R . ,W . 1' ik li W I i 1 . .. , . .. sk 3 if A :Z ., '.j.M .x by -:v:' : fi-ae, ' 9 .,3,. il V V ' -ru, ' 4 ,f .- f wc .gif iii' if f V me ' '." yga.::5.I:2QE5: ,M 5 ,A ..-- - 1' Maya' ' y jf: Y Mi 'N 5 Hsin W' il? 227 Carol Cassell Darold Snow Gary Garrett Conrad Knowles Fred Forbes Gloria Whitely 'btw .,v?!' Claudia Bloggett Blaine Sylvester Kent Vincent Angus Edwards Pat Robinsen Kent Carlson 4"'w-1.-... Susan Van Voorhis Marion Ridges Sandy Lower Charlene Carman Georgia H Tony Sucee Engi Matsumura Jeanne Johnson Jack Cowley 228 Bill Rogers Robert Radford Talmage DeLange Wayne White Marilyn Wilcox Bryce Gochnour Bernice Swenson Dennis Smith Sandy Lower Dale Larson William D. Black Richard Je Mary Francis Rosa Kent Catherine Joseph Gary Joyce Nelson Larry SUPHUIVIURE CLASS OFFICERS Carole Cook Vice President Kappa Kappa Gamma Sue Bennett Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Reed Fogg President Sigma Chi Student Senate Liz Stallings Secretary Alpha Chi Omega 229 , . yi nv-4'S. SUPHUMURES + l MMSSSQ. ,. x ffj X Q XV !! ,X fr 11 l ! fl ,M a l L l L 1 SL!!! 57,53 ll E:g'l'1-tilllxll ff 1 TQ we f f ff l t if I , fQf',1'lf'f W Q leg N A J 1 l J t f ,N N Hx V7 f I N H3539 ip N , ' mph? r t X t 'rrllrreelltfm' l l 5 ,M Rf XA X J QA y Even as Sophomores there was time to take part in active college life. Here was the backbone of the committee work done on campus - not so much the administrators and planners, but the workers. Here was the first taste of scholastic honoraries and the first wearing of the red and white uniforms. Sophomores didn't worry about a major. If they had already decided, that was fine: but if they hadn't, who cared. College was still for fun!! Aw - come on, I'm worth more than 50c? 30 Karen Carpenter Margaret Howe Carolyn McKellar Lloyd Hogan Marilyn Knight John Beagles James Jensen Marilyn Morton Lynn Whimpey Reed Fogg Sharon McMillan Ross Anderson Sandra Day Sharon Coker Robert Brown Jim Maynard Douglas Mantyla Carolyn Gibson Jack Laughlin Robert Lloyd Gary Allen Van Newman Look at those pins! 231 Fred Johnson Lucille Cozakos Wofdon J. Louder George Manies Dale Harrell Grant Fairbanks Nolene Regnier Margarei Oberg Jane Sprunf Pa? Sears Norma Godfrey Mary Dawn Bailey Karen Robertson Jalil Pahlavan Mary Gardner Gay Cederlof Ann Davis Jerry Johanson Kurt Linden Ruth Price Fred Holger Roy McConahay Sue Brummetf Ramona Richards Russell Benson Clare Mafihews Duane Loveless Dorothy Milne SUPHUIVIURES Sandra Noakes James Sipes Cora Beth Hassell Ralph Marsh Dorothy Gray Dale Parkes Q -M ,.., ..,. , , 'i 5 fs ll f ' 'A I I . Z, P . ,, . ,,.. 41" " X " ,,,,2. l A s 1' ' ff , . ,... E 1 J H A,A,A ii' M ,.--. . az' ,...,.. 5' if 1' vii, f qi fliy ' Wigs, Q Marsha Hayes Lori Wilson Jerry Jones Dennis Pearce Corky Olson Jay B. Jensen Don Marumofo Dick Chin Julie Moll Mary Jean Affleck George Milne Ken Reed Maureen Derrick Mike Wines Fred Smith Sharee Callisier Spence Clark Francine Felt Jacklyn Turner Carolyn VanTussenbroek Joan Godbe Tim Newman George Mason Sue Packard Carol Nuzman Robert Nielsen Reed Jensen Norma Rae Randle Sally Neilson Pat Parkinson Hellen Kouris Becky Spainhower Karen Clark Diane Gilberl Judy Wicks Don K. Johnson Evelyn Rose Joyce Fetzer David Lane Joan Willes Deanne Dow Carole Cook was 1 2 234 Jolene Walker Milton Kane Eileen Demars Deanne Dow Dick Bruschke Robert Goodson Arlene Tarlow Joan Burt Pat Horsley Barbara Bode Jerry Whitehead LaVell Jensen Bill Isgreen Dale Horrell Robert Walkinshaw Thomas Hagg Clyde A. Miller Marian Holman Connie Roberts Sharon Christensen Elinor Bartlett Victor Bunderson Brent Block Tom Bacon Gaye Eichbauer Margaret Penny Jim Abraham Ruth Anderson James Littlefield Ann Taylor JoAnn Pappasideris Gary Brockbank Verma Robinson Joan Barnes Bob Reddom Lucille Bohn Diane Bergvall Don Vernon Alex Brewer Zane Bergson D. S. Crofi James Carrara Virginia Huber Sue Durranf Sherry Hopkins DeAnn Borup Jackie Alley Cecilia Casey Sue Siratford Mary Lou Hogan James Anderson za W- . SUPHUNIURES Sue Gibbons Darryl Coffon Ruth Eggleston Iris Wheadon 7 J X - J mi fy F X nz Q 1 f , ff! J WW, X ,' ,zQ1j,7' 1 Q f' 'j'yffZ5f75' X l f - ff KX W ' if fx li ff! 1 , dll 11 , f i W1 ! X X C4 mf I it I , Xfq li R 'l X X I i M5 Lb Q i X W My 235 36 Nadine Heomas Keith Farnsworth Neil Pitts Camille St. Jeon Maureen Adams Navey Gerth Colette Booth Mary Girth Howard Behle Mary Lynne Funk Glenda Anderson Harley Toone Steve Jackson Joyce Moss Anita Smith Charlene Callow Wally Duncan Adrieana Van Oostenderp Gerald Maxwell Diana Blough Marilyn Biork Avar Phillips Dick Christensen Garth Clay Golda Hatch loan Willis Joe McDonnell Vickie Ann Showell SUPHUIVIURES Richard Baer Jerry Brown .lohn T. Anderson Barbara Bolton George Weiler Erma Beck fi Q Q 'E E fr"""'i'W ew, W 1 as fggssftw' "w""',s Q' ' ii? f Q' 1 , x v 4 sy .ssE..,.,,.?.,..l:.,-.5,gi - It I f Harriet Mullen Ron Godwin Farrell lun? Carolyn Jonas Ken Shuey Georgia McGinn Diane Hansen Marcia Knighi Edna Runswick Edward Terrill Ingrid M. Mafzner Jay Ludwig Marie Featherslone Jerrell Jenkins Mary Gilhool Richard K. Graham Jasmine Freed Carl Moss Fred Smolka Sue Vance Nancy Larsen Gail Nielson Millicenf Holbrook Don Pearson Ann Scoit Paul Jensen Jon Taylor Anela Arringion Camille Robinson Richard Ramplon f"?-sm ' x Nfl N--f "lt's a good thing we aren't playing for mon MMF .,,. .i v ' '- Ye 'F' 237 J Don Detomasi Barbara Elggren Susan Lefavour LaVeIl Jensen Robert Sorensen , Sharon Gilbert Valerie Jackman Mary Helen Linder Paulie Lauper Ann Bierman Fred Hales Nancy Larsen Craig McCune Peggy Ann Kirton Gene Zenger Mike Wulz Ray Hart Michael Folster James Nielson Bliss Diamond Ramsey McDonald Marilyn Mika Judie Edwards Ann Huish Scott Olsen Janet Waller Carole Robinson Stanley Ivie Denise White Robert Murray Marilyn Stillman Emma Lou Swinyard Milton Melde Gay Macquin Lynette Young Sue Swindle Charles Kennelh Carlson Darlene Dunn Marian Kimball Darlene De Bruyn Sherwood Twitchell Judy Samuelson Michael L. Johnson Louise Gleave .lane Kitchen David Gillelle Marjorie Webb Carol Jean Douglas Marcy Ollinger Barbara Gubler Anita Lewis 4451 X Theone Paxton K f X U. f f'3fv,"' ,. kg' 7, , lx j 3 il ffl Xl, J if 1 if wfzk' fm' W 1 l 1 4 1 ' ci J lx V x fi ll ff if ,4 X f 1 vfwxix. - s j ,if V GfffyQ,,f, l' ff! ,f f v 7 'rl' All ff 3 D l if jhjgllx X fps f l ff K, sfgf. xl lx we U J ll lib lx fl ll if ll K E -ff l lx XX X 44 fs O' S11 V1 D , ii" f i 239 L I J 40 Frank Mahoney Carolyn McKellar Robert D. Jones Sterling Albrecht Brian Golclsworth Janet Sprouse Donald Evans Marion Stout Don LeFevre Ralph Thomson Adele Leggett Jerry Mariani Karen Gray Philip Parker Myrna Pedersen John Jorgensen Annette Lowry Pete Knudsen Jackie Winterrose Jim Goodro Annette Thorpe John Litster Pat Vincent Emilie Peuce Bob McMillan Jerald Jensen Richard Rawlings Roger Clark SUPHUIVIURES Jackie Plews Ann Ross Ruth Price Norman Tachiki Ken McKean June Koda Q 'gawk uf W ga f- Af X fi fi , , Fifggig X aff- f if-his Roberta Pehrson Rex McArthur Claire McGl1ie Lamont Gunnerson Joan Gibbons Mary Ann Simpson Stuart Smith Hal Kerr Joel Martin Lutzker Clayton Parr Larry Mantle Janice James Roberta Madsen Mary Ann Greaves Carl Burton Ardell Jones Sharon Fitzgerald Colleen Gustafson David K. Johnson Janet Alopf Milt Morris NaDene Kinard William Jacobsen Arch Frantz Carl Zwahlen MSL 1 ,. Q fl .i .E U ss ..,. 1 X . .1 xwiiq , f i 9 X ,W If an ,-1 Fi 5545 -Q-Q2 14' gi ' Win? AW N 2 i s J X 'Q and 31 ,sf 'ii likzbq G :-a X ' . ChU'leneM0'9'm No Elvis or Bryner - l'm a Beta. I IK, ,Qt W Gary Lobb Walter Rlmby Loabelle Black Jon Jarman 241 42 Bob Clements Charlyn Jacobsen Carrole Lindsay Carolyn Hooper Nola Bangerter Carolyn Cheney Rose Ann Stapley Sally Creer Paul Sorenson Penny Sampinos Caroline Stewart Karen Heaton Elaina Michelsen Bruce Baker George Brinkerhoft Gayla Glascock Holley Holmgren Sally Smith Ann Richard Guy Freeborn Julia Kiyoguche Barbara Vincent Robert Likes Janet Miller Sue Cowan Joan Williams Kaye Fowler Thomas S. Moore Carolyn Nelson Annette Laughlin Nan Hansen Elizabeth Stallings Carolyn Watrous Jay Eldredge Bruce Romney Roberl lmgram Doroihy Cade Sherrie Cheshire Carulee Kesler Phil Collon Natalie Williams Barbara Cook .lohn Schuler Yvonne Sarrad Barbara Brandie Sherry Cars Joe Clawson Lamar Williams Bren? Heninger l Bud Lenfz Allen Avery David Harrison Nancy Robinson Connie smafh " si V Pai Chaffin Y V Jean Sprunt i c Sherrill Harmon John Christenson Art Nelson Vivian Wolff Donna Smolka Bill Thielke Henry Eldon Heileson Nancy McNichols Paul Lislon Nancy Thompson Connie Cameron Sonya Nielsen Joe Ridges Olga Zampos V 3 . Vernon Giles Karen Clark Pal Rogers Bill Kissell Dan Blinn Carole Erickson Larry Folsom 244 Carol Jackson Jon Carpenter Dale Henrie Richard Hansen Kathleen Cassity Myrna Chirstiansen Robert Aiken Kirby Orwe Mack Hirai Carol Cochran Sally Neilson John Castleton Nathan Winters Gerald Peterson Kathleen Church Carolyn Cameron Bruce Hahl Tuana Corbett Linda Kuhre Mary Jonescn Helen Grove David Love Kelly Clements Pat Halverson Della Hatch Annette Johnson Margaret Call Lina Holmes Marilyn Colombo Yvonne Romney Norma Sandberg mzssw SUPHUIVIURES FRESHIVIEN CLASS UFHCERS Sharon Gygi Vice President Kappa Kappa Gamma Student Senate AFROTC W f Q , ' , 4Xfws i I' fi' Winf Bob Archibald President Beta Theta Pi W Dorothy Poelman Secretary Lambda Delta Sigma AFROTC Sponsor Student Senate Judy Larson Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega 24 FRESHIVIEN f K xl lx, f- , f ,lv .ff J, i V I 555 if i Q N ff y X W G 55 S ll L 4 ,K ffft 'K,J X K X W will Z.. We Hi. K . 'lyxlillj ,UAT All Wi lla Q Q-J' l vb i f Because everything was new to them, the Freshman Class seemed to feel that they had to try everything. Not only did they sponsor their own atcivities, but they entered into every other campus function that appeared on the crowded A. S. U. U. calendar. They had an insatiable curiosity that led them to every gathering of any size wherein they found loyal Utes talking, planning, playing, or studying. Upperclassmen envied them for they were carefree and found time for all the pleasures of college life. Their energy seemed to be limitless, and they spread it to every corner of the campus. The wish that didn't come true. 246 Tony Cannon Peggy Lee Bath Roberta Christensen Annie Laurie Bearry Marcia Gardner Hal Christiansen Richard Denman Delores Allen Sharon Gygi John Sansom Randy Ayre Cliff Edmunds Sheila Peterson Jane Openshaw Mary Kampros John Sirstins Suzan Scaliey Carol Jean Summerhays Robert Bollschweiler Norman Stout Lamar Williamson Douglas Robbins Larry Robertson Mary Bastian 247 Maury Gollob Harvey Wiser Stanley Parker Marilyn Park Norman Faldmo Karen Theobold Nancy Burns Lee Stoddard Joan Powelson Judy Foster Sona Thompson Karl Unfe Gerald Scott Karen Cox Carol Allen Sandra Pace Ann Siaheli Claron Vandersieen Peggy Nelson Marcia Barratt Jeanine Croxford JeffSl1eeve Ann Browning Wallace Vance Joan Despain Lee Johnson FRESHNIEN Harry Hewitt Gary Samuelson Ronald Matthews Sherman Steed Arita Reclcl Dixie Goodfellow Geno Oire Lenora Gault I O Margaret Rigby Beverly Pickering Karen Wright Kathleen Sperry Gordon Johnson Ruth Sowards Kathryn Olson Carol Snedakcr Larry Bedke Judith Strlckler Ballet 100: note prerequisites iff an QQ Gary Scheilds Jane Brown Nancy Belleston Jo Anne Garff ...fl John Roy Betty See 49 it le FRESHIVIEN xl 'XX N W! 5 . My My Lf J if l an N 'ffllmx 1 Richard Carling Auclun Seliaas Larry Crowley Jill Todt Jane Trinnaman Elizabeth Porter Richard Lee Don Grock Gaylene Jenson Robert Swid if Janice McBride Homer Weatherford Wallace Vona Maxine Reichert o Amy The 43 dare Don Myers Sonia Robinson Gary Lyman Jeanette Ware Julie Harvey Sharon Westergard Annette Cleveland Sandra Taufer Linda McLatchy Elden Peterson Bill Clayton LaRue Tellis Carolee Mayo Richard Sutton Paul Holbrook Bonnie ROL Garry Dui Thomas Co Janeen Jol Marilyn Kaul up-up V . 3' .. .,.,. - s ' ' . e ss: .,,. I 'K ,.,, ia ' ,.....:.a,", , X -am: .Nf.-- I il -- V 250 ert Johnson ire L. Seeley 'une LeSueur eri Clevely 1ice Massie Virginia Uyecla James Miller Barbara Matheson Lucy Harrington Joe Young William Gardener Richard Walton Mary Hilman Joanne Murdock Robert Chidester Barbara Horwitz Darla Young Lawrence H. Larsen Joan Openshaw Patti Niland Joyce McGregor A. Q 'fn' X i 2 sf it oh, if they only knew! S gif it ag p' 5 - , wx. H I N if N H bilge at ig J my K Z ig .:.. , Q 'M' S s 4 mf 1 5 1 'I 5 x ,,. l'g' i":::, if ,N V g K ly Michael Smith Gary Slough 'Is , Q? 251 -B' 252 Richard Nelson Larry Manning Jean Hale Richard Hamill Steve Brockbank Ronald Johnson Alfonso Magallanes Katherine Karaplis Wayne Ashby John Blake Ron Nabrofzky George Morgen Gary Korlh Doroihy Nash Gay Johnson Alton Harsin Dick Hamada Jim Martin Jim Murray Keih Ancell Kennth Campman Jerome Heaclington Geno Ori Darrel Whitsell Dixie Howard Rey Johnson vm.. z is So June Harrall Gary Barlow Douglas Benson Carol Westwood Zoe Terzetta Anita Guss Sue Daniels George Bennett Gaylen Harris Daryl Blycker W' v , it .-li Betty Powell Charles Biesele Denny Thompson Robert Hunsaker Merth Bushman Gary Hancock Monika Weber Wendy Harword V 'Q , , .i.:, . .,..., ,,..,,, Phil Horsley Nancy Lee Mann Joann Anderson E V I Jackie Aime M ""',' Kaye Merrell f ,,., 3 - 5 , "" if ,Q -le""Y YO'-m9 Will registration always be like this? 253 ,W Q f H uf A ' Nag y J! P V ' 53- -it ,JK 5, ., 1' v3 Q ' if" . yllllk ,lil 9 J ' i G , ff U ' 2 xl Q A 1 77 ff ' 4 f . f if l' S-IL! "- , i ig' , N 0 Kathleen Anderson Sharri Gaskill Nola Smart Lee Caldwell Kathleen Walton Richard Despain Garyl Koropp Lynn Davies June Duncan Mary Anderson LaNoya Peterson Peter Mameles Sue Allred Connie Weiler Lynne Hills Karen Yeates Eldon Golightly Jerry Young Richard Kemp Paul Eastman Sandra Engstrom Lucille Darley Larry Alamoni Roslyn Appleman Jeanne Levy Rom Hagerman John Ehle Ariel Foote Rain Har Bill Daynes Paul Allsn Gary Davis Sylvia Knei 254 Jeanne Adamson Dick Aamo 5' we Bishop 'ge Paulakis nita Heath t Epperson mb Young Barbara Jean Wright Charles Cannon Max Parker Gary Eyre Bob Irving Michael Lund Glen Hanks Martha Dears Ann Browning Janet Smith g., 'f" 2 'sec r x .5 an .yn XM M16 Jane Pitman Kent Larsen ,, K www A 1 55252: ws-H , K ,Q S el ff 3 M , 1 I ' 1359? Katherine McKay Francis Anderson Tom Johnson Richard Newcomb Pat Eddington Dewey Alexander Notice Barlow. . . a real interest in the artistic. 255 Cecile Skinner Nancy Nichols Sally Moon Tony Barbour Sue Robinefte Terry Nells Lee Ralph Pederson LaVonne Garff Carole Clymer DeAnne Dunn Maxine Miner Merlee Sherwood .lune Stewart Karen Corey Phillip Sloan Lynn Corbett John Bafes Elizabeth Burton Alfred Troih Lois Larsen Jean Holmgren Janice Robison William West Brent Birkin Norman Bryner Pat Barnes FRESHNIEN S I 5- l- i 2 5- Z June Romney Roy Johnson Roger Clawson Wendy Evans Connie Jacobsen Jim Anderson Kcxrlynn Axcelson Ann Holbrook Terry Johnson John Droubcxy Sue Heidel Jeanette Evans 1 fi Jill Sallee Nancy Howe Cheryl Brown Just cz little push in the right direction . . . Connie Brinton Bob Caldwell Joniel Ashton John Billings Dorothy Ann Roser LaRue Griffiths Carol Reed Suzanne Hintze Tyrone Dennett 7 r ' 11 , M . al' 1 . ill if xi i s Ui M' ' JDJ 1 N Q- 1 ,1 'XX in f!f?V is ' K A ' Nez?" ,'f' 47 i f gEf f X , lfxgfy - f in , f 2,1 5 5 M' sl B- JJ l XL U Ted Hardy Sharon Bracken Pat Wines Gary Holt James Worr Allen Massie Andy Hermandz Dean Groussman Ronald Heller Garry Sahean 258 JW Bill Baker Daniel Boone Jane Newsome Parley Hauser Kafhy Zampos Robert Barlow Frank Priicheit Richard Ripley Marsha Brinion Kathryn Hogan Janice Urry Barbara Roth Danene Wooley William Wightman Marlynn K. Cameron FRESHIVIIEN Richard Dannels Anila Cosby Judy Levine Douglas Holland Mary Wright Judith Day Sharon Bo Carolyn Ec: Ray Olani Tom Wes ' '.5Zffff, 3' "1 Wi :wry Bouck lan Tippeli 'hil Tullis e lngegrefsen 'es Howell Connie Blakemore Kumiko lwamoto Monica Bignull Carole Drage Nancy Ward Sharron Buckner Dan Kvachuk David Haliry Le Anne Wells Cliff Mayfield Clark Butler Barry Fisher tag .... .... 'Qi- wal' if B B A if ..,.. E .. .,,,, ,V ,E .ini ,, x 6 , B ....- .Vr, ---'.r- l.,, .V--, fi if ,, ",' 3 if Q s-f i K gf 5-55155 A . 3535 X Jason Endo Mariorie Crowfher Ann Cook Rayona Smith Courtney Black Sharon Rukert Come down, we were only kidding. 259 6 Carol Wilcomb Rae Turnbow Marla Rae Erickson Kay Pierpont Janice Clayton LuAnn Reeves Lincla Love Nikki Monson Larry Johnston Eldred Gary Smiih Sherri Lyman Lorna Wright Dale Price Diane Ball Dean Ellis Sammy Moore Karen Burkinshaw James Woolsfon Doris Drown Dennis Merback Walfer Madsen Carol Jeanne Ehlers Barry Fisher David Parker Ralph Farr Ron Yancey FRESHNHZN Leo Wulz Lyman Looslee Maureen Seddon Dick Marshall Woody Moyle Warren Nielson Carol Moulton Jay Dent Susan Dahlstrom Robert Robinson Ralph Fisher Jim Feraco 5' Wi Q WP 1 'D W GEF KL xi L Ek John James Realism . . . looks iust like a dog! James B. Wilcox Dave McDowell Gary Draper Jane Parrish Edgar Norman Richard Accurso Kathleen States JoAnn Parry Myrna Tim Jeralynn Topham Lindsay Pearce Ura ,Q -if Q " gi Q L. x 'I KE F 5' W X F W W Rr A A if W L U K- x'.' A All ,-0 ,fr x 17" f IINBIIN l Bob Winegar Ann Monson Naneffe Moore Sharon Snyder Carol King Ken Oakeson Dick Geerfsen Befh Paihille RaNell Sanders Ralph Sheffield Marilyn Moss Jane Fisher Lynn OH Joan Nielson Sharon Frank Harold Gardiner Merle Earnshaw Jack Ockey NielMi1chell Kendall Rockhill Lorena Miller Nola Peferson Jim Sherren Judy Fowler Carolyn Laird FRESHMEN Paul Marsh Sharon Brirr Claudia McHenry Rhonda MCQL Alvin Baer Jackie Dahlsi Sally Moody David Livsi Marlene Ruflin Cheryl Lindb 262 aorge Dokos ean Palmer irolyn Eccles ee Johnson anne Darke Gordon Yates John Kilpatrick Carol Kendall Sue Thorley Delbert Ririe if ' ,sl Margaret Johnson Barbara Engh Bob McNichols John Godd Roy Ann Tygesen -if--wmv gn:-4.-. Pot Schulthies Karen Page Wilford Nichols Sallee Snell Sven Jergen Nilsson Judy Shurtleff Ann Mansfield Frank Mendez . . . . and contoct every potential voter - - We IA 11 A f Q. 'f "M Ug, ftqi In 'L lit' ir, wqgwmmvmwa! 263 264 Gorno Holbrook DiAnna Davis Alfene Meyer Ella McVey Anita Reynolds John Dame Howard Jones Judy Hansen Dixie Howard Helen Jeanne Gilleit Gary Maclrigon Bob Fexfon Shirley Friel Noni Knudsen Annefie Mariinson Bruce McDaniel Sharron Lancasier Sue Trimble .lerry Mahood Barbara Pierce Alice Endo Bobbie Kumarelcns Joyce McGregor M. Danene Woolley Lucille Darley Janice Urry FRESHNIEN Judy Larsen Elsie Lessley Phyllis Pollard Marylynn Malouf Carolyn Jennings Peter Stewart Bob Dellerback Marcia Merrill Ruth Ann Clinger Marcia Smith Margaret Davidson Cliff Springer Jack Pickrell Fred L. Jackson Dale Salisbury Claire Toponce Jack Schoenhals Duncan Wallace Dennis Guiver Laurie Thatcher Carol Sonntag Diane Moore Sherri Walker Lorraine Mitchell How did you say to pronounce that name? 26 fgflfi , l lx. -Jx ix ,ll c Q JI xxf W X f X4 lx J K "'. G .ixf ,ff . ' ir 1-ni.-P.-1 Vfffl of 20 1 '1 ff? ft 1 Y u - j lf? 1 N Dewayne Jones Robert Wengert Deon Eldridge Monte Gibson O. Mason Jacobs , ,,e,.,,. AAE, , ,. ' ,Q 1,0 'xi Myrna Garrett Joanne Gurney Nancy lsakson Stan Wiggins John Herrara Sandra Yvonne Smith Geraldine Crawford David Guyette Susan Hancock Gayle Morby Susan Evans Lorraine Snarr Dorothy Burton Suzanne Sloan Carol Larson Frank Willardson Marge Wright Dorothy Pohlman Richard Cannon Ron Strong Qi 266 Donna Ruskauff Myron Mill Susan Stephens Sandra She Claudia Rae Sutton Joyce Grea Arlene Ronneburg Barbara Ol Lane Smith Mildred Joh: ld Bradford :beth Degn in Driggs Wilhelmsen an Linford Marian Brough Barbara Dressler Jo Martinez Joyce Gochnour Shauna Sorensen Dennes McFall Bonnie Lach Diane Richards Gerald Thompson Mary Fuller W 'M' Edna Mae Mendenhall Sherron Watson Susan Sharp Nanette Smith Helga Terri Velter Sharon Stevenson David Oliver Dick Boss Yes, but will she? 51 267 268 Gordon W. Anderson Sue Hancock Suzanne Smith Par Sfarich Larry Lunnen Diane Bowers Bill Weirich Linda Lee David Brown Jean Roffman Kaihleen Halverson Tom James Odeen Redman Jeanne Sianfer Bill Cramer Shirley Hunt .loan Cooper Judy Baur Susan Eliason Colleen Carier FRESHIVIEN Mary Ann Maughan Jerry Turner Carolyn Rich Robert Thomson Jim Hubbard Lynn Olsen Reid Berklnshaw Erick Klrchoefer Nell Child John Henniger Jane Hickman Shirley Jermain Edward Patience Sylvia Cutler Mary Ann Clyde Janet Young ' ,,.. 'L X, it s i. D fe.. LeGrond Anderson Lorna Hooper Ed Christensen Donna Dean Joel Cannon Fred Raymond Georgonna Mace Robert Cones Ed Hansen Karl Kesler Lee Brox Ann Cook I can enlist for six months. 69 wx J' f, Jfx 4' 'Qi--. f, :gn y L31 I t it W f ll N 1 Sf 1 K f X 3"l as J ' ,.7y f if h I -ui: 4- J JN I N Y-vQ.l7'-1 Jane Holmgren Pat Cunningham Dorthea Walker Margie Hussey Louis Pappas Carolyn Barker Jackie Coombs Gayle Cox Steve Havrilo Kenneth Champa Karen Haight James Searle Judy Christensen Bonnie Pentelute Ken Harris Georgia Hone Mary Conti Karen Jones Carol Christopherson Renee Jones Jay Hurst Michael Mattsson Warren Vincent Leanne Wells Jane Clyde an we 270 FRESHIVIEN Shauna Cheshire Don Emery Sarah Seibel Wayne Rogers Chris Holt Darlene Chnl Robert Cool Tom Pagi Jeanine Kel Glen Cla: Q, , I. ne Murano Rosalie Jones aan Sharp Lila Coleman att Copper Helen Hardy Lee Graham Sfeven Jacobsen Barnard Dwighf Johnson Dick Shafer Jane Romney Roger Cook Ray Jensen Par Holgren Dian Howick David Krogue Dallas Knudson Diane Casper Jilene Hoggan Gerald Cook Verle Solt Mary Cheld f ff -PK B T 5. X H an S xx l'Il see which one gives detergent burn! if 'E' if was S is-rl ' n 5 C: 4 C .- fiixgggiz I . - R' Lfiggiil kmrzgiili. w :SLZRHQE f,,,z?-:P A 'D' ST? kj X- 271 Jon Hepworth Harlean Sheperd Charles Connor John Clark Lorna Hopper Jean Rotfman L LeGrande Andersen Gay Allen Judy Heiner Marilyn Hardin A ...nh W , f H, vw I ,- FRESHNIEN Golda Long Brian Strong Donna Swift Bill Cramer Bill Carbine Harper Pearse Joe Leaver Larry Aleamani Gay Smith Jean Howe Dick Thorderson Paul Hanson Judy Hansen LuCene Childs Judy Castleion Ted Hardy Neil Pearson David Marfella Bonnie Penieluie Gerrie Cowan 'iffizf xx 1 E s .Ly .ww W W.,-f M.-4 A,,,-JVM' ,MW -' A ez 2 L AX" aff fpavffzyc Q ., M' ' ' www . M Mk ,QV x 'Q x gg , , fig H will - .ww S W, 1 97 VV. f W.- .134 - ww' p 4, -WWI - Q4 A QR 1 if flip V 4 aid? . 1 I fl 1l"fl"'f, ' 9 ' if f 4,511 Wg" qi , , X ff x x WN X . V f X I' hm' ln f . f "X in . .... 0 l fl W 0, 0 X 451' ' rt , if Q W' ,, 5' , I 'Q I 'xi fwx QI li? 7 ng, J? A A i W 0 . w f ,:, '- H' H2 V 2 0 I fr xy7f?mf. 7 . . Y , 0 "5?L , 4 9 64 ,X if ' f C gq'XJi,?g2C17,k2cE.,JrN pg RQ YL, ft? Z ' f f W CXKLWCLC ,fx X N N K' I ff M . 1,3 4 ,liflg ' ,Mg fff hh" ! Ss is f 1 Q. X Lis J ,If 4, wg - 4 .3 nl I 1 l i N I L K "Q22:zQy, weflffmzf wages' amy fammaw fz Ulkfiiil dfigd e " As all people tend to band together with others who like similar things and believe as they do, so did University students. We enioyed meeting together with people who "spoke the same language" no matter in what field. We formed a common bond with others in service, professional, and military groups that gave us a sense of security and the feeling that we "belonged." But even more than that, we knew that this day was being WELL-LlVED through our association and participation with others. Here we found a stimulating filler for those few extra hours in working with those of a common background and understanding. Common Interest Cav if?" y , 1 BW 5 Q X, X l l l X ,ff -we-w wwf M nl e -1 if--' I i JJ if , K 'WS- FLM: -H if -Q., M,,,, , if "w- -+...,, gf ----Q..- .w--u- r, ,Au ,., 'Wait-1-QQ. .. ... ' W , , . 4 M 1 M M .... .. w. N- fi-fff1G,X"mfii,,,f W -1 , b " --V 1 we R . V ""-1r"1-+f,'- , 5, 2' ww- ' YM yqa W N ,P W Qt Y F ,V -ff 'gay Jw .V , igfgigni, x :eg r li m i' ffiiffz ' ' 7 Spur slaves don garb before selling services . . . but, why leave the sweaters on underneath? Navy midshipmen learn bridge techniques from Lt. Grkovic. 276 Relaxing f?D Conference. after a tough day at Leadership Beehive Beehive represents the culmination of four year's activities for these top rated seniors. They are selected for their activities, leadership, character, and scholarship. These seniors served the University in regard to offices, athletics, and publications. The picture of Curtis Jensen is missing from this page. Bob Bennett ff l ,5 Louise Jorgenson Loel Hepworth Jon Lee Mick Oberg Don Wcire Manny Floor Ellen Gunnell 277 Uwl and Key Owl and Key is an honorary senior men's organization. These outstanding senior men are selected for their leadership in school affairs, prestige, and their high over-all average for their four years of college. These seniors did a great deal for the school spirit in the Senior Class and the continuation of school traditions. 7 GGYIS Bcddlel' Steve Gleave Bob Bennett James Duke Manny Floor Jerry Liston Loel Hepworth Bill McConal'1ay Michael Norton Lewis Shupe Don Ware lllrrrtar Board Dutstanding senior women who have excelled in cholarship, campus activities, service, and eadership were chosen for Mortar Board. It is the most oveted award possible for women on campus. 'he activities of these women include the presentation nf an annual fashion show for Freshmen. ,dos-rms IGN Sherilyn Cox Vivian Dixon P21-it Patricia Goalen Ellen Gunnell Louise Jorgensen Jon Lee Karin Nelson Joan Roberts Ruth Ann Sharp Jerry Jackson Wood r sf 'S rr 279 Doug Jensen James Lyon Jim McEntire 280 Hugh Pinnock Del Rowe Skull and Bones The purposes of skull and bones includes the promotion of interest and support in school functions and the upholding of school traditions. It is the highest recognition possible for iunior men and these men are chosen for their school service in campus committee work, publications, John Ruppel Carl T. Smith i and activity in athletics. V. Farrell Thomas -quill? Manny Floor Doug Jensen Nancy Lou Larsen 'gen ibuey Don Leslie Dave Morris Hugh Pinnock on are Pam Reese Bart Rowe Del Rowe 'he very busy vigilantes or campus police went about heir very many duties this year in fine style. They are Pesponsible for poster and handbill violations during elections, hey are election iudges, and they do much towards guarding ampus traditions. This year there were three ommissioners: Dave Morris, Del Rowe and Lou Shupe. ligilantes John Ruppel Cwean lla Anderson Julie Goates Sherie Howell 282 Carol Bennion Suzanne Hatfield Mary Alice Jeppson Bonnie Brothers Julie Hawkes Nancy Larson Barbara Hill Kayclene A. Maclntosh The Cweans are the women who wear the purple and the gold. Cwean is the iunior women's honorary organization. The women are chosen on scholastic ability and on their past activities. They are the official hostesses for the Universityg During the year they also give a S100 scholarship to a deserving sophomore girl. Connie Jo Matthews Linda Nelson MargarefSou1l'1wick Corinne McKenna Connie Parry Mary Soufhwick Gay Messina Pamela Reese Virginia Sfeenblik Jean Mollinet Marian Ridges Ann Worthen 2 Don Barlow Hugh Barlow Ron France Doug Jensen lntereellegiale Knights The Intercollegiate Knights, honorary service organization, is open to men, their second quarter in school, that maintain a good average. Their many activities include running the IK Book Exchange, cheering at games, selling theater discount tickets, and policing at the white washing of the U. This year the National Conference was held here at the University of Utah, and our IKs made excellent hosts to the IKs from all over the country. These boys from the Scalper Chapter at the U have represented the school well in all of their activities. Don Daoust Erland Elmer Jerry Griswold Mark Greene Richard Johnson John Karrow m??57....i'J:: Dick Jacob Jim Keane 284 The Book Exchange is one of the IKs many activities on campus. Jim Keithley Gorden Lowham Mike Norton ' Bob Ohlwiler Larry Stores Gordon Woodhouse 28 Spur slaves are very popular. Vickie Ann Showell Lori Wilson Judy Samuelson Elizabeth Stallings Kathleen Church Caroline Stewart Emma Lou Swinyard Jolene Beth Walker Nadene Thomas 286 Marilyn Colombo Barbara Cl Gayla Glascock Millicent Hol Annette Lowry Marcia Mau The Spurs, a service organization consists of girls who have excelled in activities and have maintained a 2.5 average. These sophomore girls sold singing valentines, carnations, dance tickets, and pompoms. They cheered at games, built floats, sculptured snow, assisted with Blood Drives on campus and assisted in all campus activities. Through their diligence, they helped a great deal and contributed much towards school spirit. Spurs w. E ... Jean Cook ry Hopkins in Davis et Waller ine Cheney Sue Cowan Carol Jackson Sally Neilson Ann Scott Sue Stratford Sally Creer Carolyn .lonas Pat Parkinson Sue Bennett Sheryl Tanner I 2. 'Dv Eloine Michelsen Carilee Kesler Carrole Lindsay Cecelia Casey Gay Cederlof -. ,,.. ....,. 1 at Eileen Demars Julia Kiyoguchi Carole Robinson Sally Ackerman Mary Dawn Bailey 5, A X Maureen Derrick Marcia Knight Yvonne Romney Kay Bateman 287 Charles Ross Anderson Terrell N. Andersen Kline P. Barney John A. Bennett David L. Brown Carl T. Burton 288 Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is the highest possible recogntion for sophomore men. They are chosen during their Freshman year for maintaining an over-all 3.5 average. Their membership lasts throughout their college years. Douglas R. Card Douglas S. Dahl Reed E. Fogg Robert M. Goodson Spenst M. Hansen Ray H. Hart David Edward Holt Douglas Jensen Jay B. Jensen S 3 5 John G. Maxwell R. Tom Melville iillip E. Jones Ray W. Lambert Kurt J. Linden Jerry Liston Paul Liston Robert F. Lloyd :lon R. Lowham E. George Montes Ralph J. Marsh WF 53909 to Dilworth E. Newman S. Kirby Orme Dixon Smith s,n Michael M. Norton Kent H. Stacey Paul J. Wilbur Michael J. Wines 289 Student Players Newly formed in September, 1956, was the Student Players, a group dedicated to student productions of good drama. The Student Players produced three plays this year. "The Front Page" was the first play done by this energetic organization. It was directed by Ben Carney. The second play was "The Adding Machine" which was directed by Jack Lyttoff. "Red Roses for Me," produced in February, was the last play to be done by the Student Players this year. It was directed by Gerald Larson. The Student Players has brought over ten new actors and actresses to the attention of the faculty directors. Several of them have already appeared in maior productions at Kingsbury Hall. The organization is open to all students interested in some form of the theatre. There are plenty of iobs acting, directing, building sets, and handling publicity. Voting membership in the Student Players requires a certain number of points gained from being in Student Players' productions. Members include: Carolyn Burke, Kenneth Erickson, Karyl Haythorneu Joseph Terry, Jack Lyttoff, Jon Jory, Richard Fullmer, James K. Lowe, Gerard Larsonl Alan Cook, Gerald Lanning, Roland Ruegge, Joanne Huffman, Dik Watson, Maxine Miner Nikki Monson, Howard White, Al Jensen, Joseph Derbyshire, Finis Jhung, Ann Cullimore Robert Ormsby, Miriam Barker, Philip Rutledge, Joseph Konkel and Susan Jones Robert Ormsby and Miriam Barker are making some rather disparaging comments about Philip Rutledge in the Student Payers' production of "The Adding Machine." Howard White and Alan Cook mourn the death of their companion as a chorus offstage sings "Red Roses for Me ll 290 Jack Lytoff is telling off James K. Lower in the Student Production, "The Front Page," the first play done by this new Www organization. t44""""' ,Ewa -f5,:f8'a'i Dik Watkins looks ruefully at his Dublin companions, Maxine Miner, Joanne Huffman, Nikki Monson, and Finis Jhung in the Student Players' production of "Red Roses for Me." Dick Bruscbhe 92 Jay N. Thorpe Harry Hewitt Grant Horsley Alfonso Magellones Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity, composed of college an university men who are or have been previously affiliated with th Boy Scouts. The purpose of the fraternity, as set forth in th National Constitution, is "To assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scou Oath and Law, to develop friendship and promote service to humanity.' Alpha Phi Omega renders service in four maior fields: To the student bod and faculty. To youth and community. To members of the fraternity To the nation as participating citizens. Former Cubs and Scout and Explorers of all ranks are eligible for membership Alpha Phi Omega Phi Chi iheia Phi Chi Theta is a national professional business women's fraternity. It's purpose is to promote the cause of high business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers, to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers and to stimulate the spirit of sacrifice and unselfish devotion to the attainment of such ideals. This organization is offered to any girl in the business field, either as a maior, miner, or education wise. Karen Carpenter Sandra Lower Valeen Bell Mary Gilhool Jeanean Crawford Sonia Nate i i i J fn, 1 i i e iff? Kathryn Fowler Eleanor Stohl 293 Di Anna Davis Joyce Gochnour iau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma is open to all members of the University of Utah Band. It is a National Honorary Sorority. These very active girls sponsored receptions for out-of-town bands and lecl an active social life with men members of the band. Linda Graham Ruth Eggleston June Hassell Jo Ann Mqrqug Clare Matthews Cqtherino R055 fri 4 5 Susan Sharp Alvin G Bytheway S Harry Hollingshouse C. Eugene McDermott Ernest O. Winkler This, the scholastic honorary of mechanical engineers, had another outstanding year. Big, capable Ron Reid presided over meetings and initiation banquets. Polishing the brass fraternity keys kept the pledges busy, while members beautified the "halls of engineering" with new, up-to-date displays and pictures of recent graduating classes. Carl L. Jensen Loren Staten Ronald T. Reid 'T mile Paul O. Hedman Don S. Larsen Dale Trumbo if was Tap Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Alpha, the national forensic fraternity, is open to all active debators whose averages are in the upper third of the school and who have completed their sophomore year. Tau Kappa Alpha sponsors the intramural debate activities on our campus. Carolyn Jonas lreta Midgley Joan Roberts Carolyn Romney JoAnne Savage Vickie Ann Showd Carolyn Stewart Peggy Turner Howard Tuttle 296 Bob Bennett Carole Cook Ellen Gunnell Carol Jackson Doug Jensen Janice Jensen 3 Q 5 9 Q 2 Chi Epsilon Better understanding between faculty and students was the goal of Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering society. They lunched with their profs, participated in engineering activities, and at year's end awarded official diplomas I'o the wives of graduating civil enginers. Jerry Langford presided over the meetings, assisted by "veep" Von Christiansen. Alan D. Barber Richard W. Barlow Kline P. Barney bn O. Christiansen Robert R. Chytraus Carl G. Hoehner i Fred J. Holzer Robert Huefner Jerry Langford mu- I-5.-.sw James D. Mitchell Roy W. McLeese ElRoy Nelson Ward D. Morby Gaylord Skogerboe I .,,,.... My ..,: if fi theta tau Alan Bmbe, Theta Tau is a professional engineering fraternity which stresses service and sociability. In addition to regular meetings, the Theta Taus held several parties including an outstanding Spring Formal. They James Barkhotf named Dale Diamond as "outstanding engineering student of the year," and were truly on the spot during Engineering Week, handling programming and ushering the crowds. William Barton Hal Bishop Dean O. Brand Kent Broadheacl Von O. Christiansen Dick Cummot Bill Deason Dale Diamond Gary Dillard Walter Furen Ralph Hodges Carl Hoehne- Robert Huefner Gordon Longerbeam Blaine Madsen Roy McLeese James Mitchell Ron Nevennt Gary O'Brien Ronald T. Reid Bill Rosenhan George Saupe Jay Thorpe Gary White ? ay Jean Abersold Judy Cushing yherrie Howell Mu Phi Epsilon is the very active music organization here on the campus. lt consists of music maiors -and minors only. Throughout the year the girls give -concerts and participate in musical functions. X i, it "" fl ...A Joyce Anderson Sue Bennett Mary Brady Marsha Brinton Marilyn Cook Maureen Derrick Francine Felt Gayle Froerer Carolyn Gibson Audrey Gwinner Valerie Jackman Anne Johnson u I E S I I U H Emmeline Miller Maxine Miner Joan Roberts Karen Robertson Freda Mae Shurtlitf Bernice Swenson Joy Thalman Mariel Thomas Myrna Weeks 299 Officers, First Row: Marsha Hayes, Marilyn Colombo, Sally Ackerman. Second Row: Carolyn Gibson, Maclelaine Quarez, Sylvia Hasler Thatcher. First Row, Lett to Right: Janet Secor, Gayla Glascock Robbins, Madelaine Quarez, Charlyn Jacobsen, Beth sen, Sally Nielsen. Second Row: Sally Ackerman 1 Jackson, Caroline Stewart, Roberta Rucker, Eileen Barbara Brandis, Pat Parkinson, Sue Cowan. Third Anne Lee Smith, Hannah Coonley, Deana Ellis, Myrna ersen, Mona Foster, Marilyn Vance, Lucy Hook, Wot I sen, Dana Fay. Fourth Row: Carolyn Gibson, Sylvia I Thatcher, Judy Samuelson, Yvonne Romney, Pat Vi Julia Kiyoguchi, Marilyn Colombo, Marsha Hayes. Alpha Lamba Delta is the highest possible recog that is obtainable by freshmen women. Thu selected according to their high average during freshmen year, 3.5, and remain in the group sophomores. During the year a "Smartie is held to honor entering Freshmen vw Alpha lambda Us Uie Alpine Club The Ute Alpine Club is an organization that is very :ctive on campus as well as being a very young group. l'he club consists of persons who are interested in skiing and mountaineering. Rope ladders prove to be very useful to mountain climbers. No, not all Ute Alpiners are good skiers. Skiing proves to be wet and cold at times. Ute Alpiners hike in a narrow mountain cave. Taking a break on the slopes. Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is a national speech fraternity. Its purposes are to create interest and encourage professional growth in the field of speech and hearing correction. First Row, Lett to Right: Earl W. Stack, Dr. Anderson, John R. Cockran, Jay R. Jansen, George L. Larsen, Sam G. Fletcher, presi- dent. Second Row: James M. Norrix, Alice B. Jones, Lucy A. Jones, Colleen Coray, Dick Dietarle, Dick Dyer, Wallace J. Winegar. Third Row: Carol Warr, Sondra Snow, Carolyn H. Carlsen, Sallee Paxman, Marilyn Tracy. Fourth Row: Lynn Nielsen, L. Dixon Paul, Bill Liston, Elsie S. Ryan, Jackie McCarty. 302 Tau Beta Pi is the scholastic honorary group representing all engineering branches. These students, led by their affable president, Dale Diamond, found time to break away from labs and logarithms to promote school spirit among their classmates. Tau Beta Pi pledges were often seen polishing the familiar fraternity monument by Engineering Hall James A. Anderson Lawrence Bowman Dale Diamond Paul Heclman Carl Jensen Bliss Law 'Q' Alan Barber Kline P Barney William D Black Douglas R. Card James Colson Dale Dallon Melvin Evans John Hempel Philip Jones Blaine Madsen f Q' 5 v BP: SOPHOMORES, First Row, Lett to Right: Mark Flandro, Jay Christiansen, Richard Walker, Lyle Gustaveson, Don Spencer, Frank Lombard, Tom Haag, Robert Aiken. Second Row: Jim Keithly, Ken Reed, Joe Steenblik, Larry Murdock, Grandville Olesen, Phil Gwinnup, Kles- ton Laws, Don Fechner, Lon Fisher. Third Row: Ralph Steenblik, Fred Holtzer, Hal Hatch, Tom Shimitzo, George Benton, Jan Peterson, Bill Spencer, Edward Wood, Erland Elmer. SENIORS, First Row: Gaylord Skogerboe, Carl Hoehner, Von Christiansen, Kline Barney, Ward Dean Morby, Claremont Webster, Richard Barlow. Second Row: New- land Malmquist, Les Blackner, Roy McLeese, Harold Bisho Ken Collard Walter Furen Third Row' Richard p, , . . Cummock, Jerry Langford, Gary Dillard, George Sawyer, Don Ellsworth. The American Society of Civil Engineers is open to all students in the Department of Civil Engineering. The purposes of this group include the forming of a bond among civil engineers and stimulating interest in this field. The very able president for this yea: was Roy W. Mcleese. C.E. OFFICERS, First Row: Kline Barney, Gaylord Skoger- boe, Bob Huffner. Second Row: Newland Malmquist, Roy McLeese, and Walter Furen. JUNIORS, First Row: Alan Barber, Charles Milton, William Briggs, Roland Palmer, Alberto Pedraza. Second Row: Marios Chryssopoulos, Gale Honnum, Gary White, Angus Edwards. Third Row: Elroy Neil- son, Bob Huttner, Elwyne Wadsworth, Wesley Mullen, Gerald Murdock. American Marketing Assnciatinn The American Marketing Association's purposes include the bringing together of all those interested in marketing, selling, and selling techniques. Selling methods and marketing principles form the basis for most of the organization's programs. Dr. Milton P. Matthews Faculty Advisor Francis C. Commans Don M. Huber Gay Messina Mrs. Margaret Walker Faculty Advisor Steve Campbell Marie Jackson Sheldon Monsey Anita Arrington Richard W. Copling Gary A. Jensen Fred E. Smith Sherman J. Bolton Ted R. Ezell Lee Jimenez Blaine Taylor George Felis Rex L. McArthur John Lou Vranes Phi Delia Chi Ron Bartlett Don Kenyon Dallas Cutler Walt Lothman 0 Kent Vincent George Ycimaclera Mas Fujii Kent Stacy Ron Huber Ron Tanner The Phi Delta chi fraternity is a national, professional, pharmaceutical organization. The University of Utah chapter, Alpha Pi, received its charter in April o 1951. This organization works with the other pharmac organizations to further promote the advancemen of the science's of pharmacy and chemistry Dr. Robert C. Mason, Professor of Pharmaceutica Chemistry, is the faculty advisor and Walter A. Lothma is the Chapter President ly-UYBJVW, . - First Row, Left to Right: JoAnn Huffman, Adela Leggett, Clare McGhie, Betty Norgren, Louise Moss. Second Row: Catherine Joseph, Carol Lynn Toms, Anita Lewis, Carolyn Carlson, Barbara Ellgren. Third Row: Carol Bennion, Pasty Robbins, Charlotte Sheffield, Gay Gustaveson. Zeta Phi Eta is the women's honorary speech organization whose purposes are to unite xhose interested in furthering worthy speech arts und endeavors. lt is open to speech maiors and minors who maintain a 3. average. During the Jear these women usher at the Playbox and 'Kingsbury Hall and also run all the concessions at the Summer Festival. This year they sponsored Vlr. Latshaw's Puppet Show at the Playbox for children. Zela Phi Ela OFFICERS, Left to Right: Joanne Huffman, Carol Bennion, Patsy Robbins, Charlotte Sheffield, Gay Gustaveson. H , ffffi? E Q X Ri E 2 ,A 307 Marian Bean Pat Goalen Jean Nebeker Rose Ann Snell Front Row, Left to Right: Larry Greenwood, Howard Doyle Thompson, Blaine M. Madsen, Dewey M. Erlwein, Jerald Sum- sion. Second Row: Stanley C. Johnson, Bruce A. Biehler, Doug Furlong, Leland W. Ward. Back Row: David W. Wright, Jim Frandsen, Duane Horton. Helen Jensen Jon Lee Omicron Nu is a National Honorary Home Economics Society. The top twenty per cent of the senior class in Home Economics are eligible along with a 3.00 over-all average. Unncrun Nu ASChE The American Society of Chemical Engineers is made up of all students that are either sophomores, iuniors or seniors enrolled in the College of Chemical Engineering. fficers, Left to Right: Faye llison, president, Sue Dur- ant, vice president, Clare atthews, secretary, Ann urgoyne, treasurer, Barbara ode, historian, Jean Burt, ublicity. -Aquamaids, a water ballet group for advanced wimmers met every Thursday night to advance swimming echniques within the group. Jr. Aquamaids is the organization for less advanced students. Aquamaids Aquamaids, Front Row, Left to Right: Sue Durrant, Joan Burt, Carol Wilcomb, Lucy Harrington, Jeanette Ware, Dorothy Ann Burton, Julie Harvey, Carol Barry. Sec- ond Row: Faye Ellison, Jean Throckmorton, Carolyn Sco- field, Judy Billiter, Shirley Hunt, Virginia Huber, Pat Horsley. Third Row: Bever- ly Geurts, Joyce Young, Carolee Mayo, Terry Vel- ton, Carolyn Jennings, Jean Duehlmeier, Dorothy Omer, Clare Matthews. The fellows In Orchesls added a great deal to their presentations. Urchesis Orchesis, an honorary dance club, this year did an excellent iob of performance and skill. The guest star this year was the very capable Joan Woodbury. Membership is restricted to a small number and new members are admitted by invitation after passing a dance technique test. Unusual effects were the rule - not the exception - in Orchesls. 310 Dancing bare-footed, the F.S.E. girls and fellows gave cm excellent performance. Guest star, Joan Woodbury, during one of her dances. ,.,-v-0' Left to Right: Sgt. Nance, advisor, Gary Greer, secretary, Gary Holt, president. Flying Cub The University of Utah Flying Club has iust purchased a new plane for the use of its members. The club is open to all students of the university interested in flying. lt offers students an inexpensive way to learn to fly. The University of Utah Rodeo Club is open to all students interested in Western activities. Competition with other organizations and schools takes place during the year. The club has much enthusiasm for the sport and invites new members to ioin the organization whether experienced in riding or not. Rodeo Club Front Row, Left to Right: Paul Heiner, Crae Atkinson, Tom Jackson. Second Row: Larry Brunk, Terry Taylor, Arita Arrington, Ella McVey, John Clark, Sterling White. Third Row: Joe Long, Sheldon Christianson, Sharon Fitzgerald, Janice Urry, Bill White. 311 Wumeiis Ski Club The women's ski team is composed of outstanding skiers and it is open to all women who are interested in skiing. The ski team this year won all three of their races. They are sponsored by Miss Shoman and the president for the past year has been Ann Fetvedt, the secretary was Carole Robinson, the treasurer was Susan Dahlstrom, the historian was Carol Sonntag, and the pubilcity chairman was Kathleen Cassity. Ann Cook Sue Dalstrom Kathleen Cassity Golda Hatch Bea Pepper Carole Robinson Carol Sonntag Shanna Sorensen Carol Sneclaker Marilyn Stoker Terri Velton E E 5 Pictured above, the outstanding military cadets of U.M.S. Utah Military Society The purposes of the Utah Military Society include the unifying of all military branches ofthe University of Utah and the promotion of interest in Military activity. It is open to men of all military branches of the service having at least a 2. average. Major R. H. Musser and U.M.S. staff. The snappy U.M.S. drill A team demonstrates mili- tary precision. Army R.U.i.C. Providing trained officers and leaders for the Army is the iob oi the Department of Military Science and Tactics. This year 250 cadet: participated as members of the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps During the academic year these cadets receive instruction ir military leadership, weapons, tactical operations, and military administration. To complete the well-rounded program, the junior class cadets attend a six-week summer camp at Fort Lewis, Washington Here, the knowledge gained in the classroom is applied to practica exercises in the field. With their broad background in military affairs, graduates of the General Military Science Program receive diversified and challenging assignments in line with their interests anc experience. Members of the 1957 graduating class have beer commissioned in a variety of the branches of the Army for their sb months or two years of active duty. This year brancl' assignments include armor, artillery, infantry, military intelligence signal corps, military police corps, ordnance corps, medica Colonel H. C. Plapp service corps and finance corps Professor of Military Science and Tactics 1 Maior R. H. Musser Cadet Colonel L. M. West Captain E. B. Clark Ill Executive Officer Army ROTC Cadet Battalion Commander Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics The Arrny ROTC Cadet Battalion presents arms at the start of a parade. E F E is 2 E 314 Army ROTC Cadet Battalion Staff, Front Row, Left to Right: Cadet Ca tain N. F. Hubbard P Captain Blackham, Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Morgan, Cadet Colonel Asslsfanl Pfofessof 0f.Ml'l'G'Y 5C'e"Ce West, Cadet Major Liston. Back Row: Cadet Captain Sweaney, Cadet and Tachcs Captain lrvine, Cadet Captain Nunn, Cadet Captain Pembroke. Weapons training includes crew drill on the 81 mm morton. Army ROTC Cadets firing on the rifle range at sum- mer camp, Fort Lewis, Washington. Operation of voice radios is an essential part of training in military com- munication. Operation of the heavy machine gun. 315 Mary Jean Affleck Mary Dawn Bailey Marie Barlow Shirley Doone Suzanne Hintze Nolene Regnier sm' 316 Army Sponsors The Army Sponsors are undergraduates who give of their time to the corps. The main 'purpose of the group is the securing and fastening of interest in the Army ROTC Cadets. The organization gave active and wholehearted assistance and support to all Military functions and represented their associate ROTC Cadets at all times Terry Rae Bullock Connie Cameron Barbara Cook Jasmine Freed Joanne Garff Sally Greer Linda Nelson Jane Parrish Jane Pitman Lorraine Snarr Carol Sonntcxg MGTY SUSYTIOIIW Jilin! Sue Cowan Marilyn Hardin Joan Powelson Michael Tracy Ann Davis Mary Hicks Lu Ann Reeves Judy Ward Gregory Anderson John Kimball Alvin Bytheway Bill Lacy The purpose of this organizations is to further Roger Calder Gary Landrum David Evans Gary O'Brien he mission of the U. S. Air Force at the University of Utah y encouraging greater team work, technical nowledge, and cooperation among students enrolled n Air ROTC Programs. Arnold Air Society Richard Kennah Glade Shepherd Frank Varley Richard Von Hake 317 Colonel Alfred J. Neslen Professor of Air Science Lieutenant Colonel Arnold W. Seeborg Executive Officer Air Force ROTC cadets hold their heads high with a pride that come: from association with the officers and airmen of the air age During their first two years in the Air Science Program, students receivs a broad look at the world through the eyes of an airman. The las two years are devoted to a study of air power, the globe, managemen, and leadership. The entire program is geared to producel officers - pilots, navigators and scientists for the United State Air Force. Students soon learn the classroom instructions which make up only a small part of the whole program. Cadets are urged te seek positions of leadership in a variety of extra curricula activities - sports, campus committees and offices, and off-campu activities. Among activities sponsored by the corps were thi mixed chorus, drill team and rifle team Meier Robert F. whnqey A I' I' CH Assistant Professor of Air Science Air Force ROTC Drill Team ...MB AFROTC Chorus 1 if X' AFROTC Winter Ball Miss Air Power of U of U 1957 Sally Paxman Attendants: Joanne Garff and Jerry Topham Cadet Orientation Flying at Hill Air Force Base. Jet Orientation at Hill Air Force Base 319 Janet Andrews Sponsor Colonel Joan Barnes Karen Cox Valorie Jackman Marilyn Malouf Barbara Ryan Gary Breeze Drill Master Kaye Beesley Susan Bennett Eileen Demars Mamie Alice Edwards Janice Jensen Cherie McMillan Jill Sallee Carolyn Jonas Nanette Moore Cecile Skinner Barbra Bode Mary Brady Carolyn Ferguson Barbara Gubler Carol Larsen Linda Lee Joyce Neilson Janet Pedersen Suzanne Sloan Sally Smith Air force Sponsors The Flying Sponsors of the Air Force ROTC's purposes are to create interest in the Air Force ROTC, to support the social functions when requested to do so. Also they assist in the Universities' functions when called upon by officials. This year the girls won the drill competition over the Army Sponsors. The girls receive 'A credit each quarter. Thel officers this quarter were Janet Andrews, president, Kay Beesley, Mamie Alice Edwards, Colleen Malouf, Adrienne Willy, Janet Pedersen, Cheryl Brown Sharon Gygi Anita Lewis Dorothy Pohlman Nanette Smith 1 . ,,,v'i his "', 320 'P .. ri W - xr rs, me ' '11 If T Judy Christensen Karen Haight Sherrie Lyman Dorothy Redford Carol Staines WW Ai .,.,' . and Carolyn Ferguson. Marilyn Colombo Georgia Hone Marcia Maddox Janice Robinson Sharon Stevenson Joan l Pat H Colleen Jane li Sue St Naval Science Since its founding on this campus after World War II, the Battalion of Midshipmen of the NROTC has developed in each Midshipman a tradition of pride in his organization and in his future as an officer in the United States Navy or Marine Corps. In addition to his regular scholastic work, each of these carefully chosen young men receives four years of intensive training in preparation for duty in his chosen branch of the Military. Cruises to foreign ports, training periods at Naval Air Stations and Marine bases, and courses in Naval history, gunnery, navigation, engineering and leadership all combine to instill in each Midshipman a pride in his work, his appearance, and his ability as a leader, and to prepare him to take his place among the leaders of tomorrow's Navy and Marine Corps. ii if Navigtation is an important phase of a Midship- Cruises to foreign ports provide memorable ex- man's training during summer training cruises. periences for the men in blue. fi-. 1 SONAR CONSOLE Training in radar and sonar is an important part Mastering the complexities of the Gunfire Control of a Midshipman's preparation for Navy life. system is a difficult but necessary task. It's not all work, however. Midshipmen are given Each spring a dance is given in honor of the Sen- ample opportunity to take part in the social whirl. iors, soon to be graduated and commissioned. 322 The Staff of the Naval Science Department has a dual 'esponsibilityz they must present the Midshipmen vvith the knowledge required by Naval Officers, and hey must by example show these young men iow Naval Officers live and act. They instruct in nlaval Orientation and History, Ordnance and Gunnery, ulavigation and Piloting, Naval Operations, and .eadershipg they assist in drills, act as chaperones for ocial functions, and in general aid in every way aossible the preparation of each Midshipman for his Iuties as a Naval or Marine Officer. Executive Officer, Commander E. W. Bergstrom, Com- manding Officer, Colonel C. L. Banks, and Battalion Commander, Midshipman G. T. Longerbeam. The COl'Y1TT1lSSlOl'Ied, el'1llSled, C1l'1Cl civilian mem- Each looks forward to fhe Culmi- bers of the Sl'G'l:f keep The Naval SClel'1Ce De- notion of four years of hqrd Work, fhe Corn- partment a smoothly running organization. missioning Ceremony' These Midshipmen constructed a fleet of scale Midshipman M. L. Killingsworth accepts the model Naval vessels in conjunction with their All-Navy marksmanship award from Major course in Naval Orientation. R. M. MacAskill. I ,- A: QV wg, df? 4 - Six-1 ' E F J f. Z- , , , like Q n Q A J 5f' ' J ' I 'WN xg Y7, f ' X .12 X I ' if JV "v ,' X .W , ,- ,J V " Al, f I' - fqi-' 1' X 5' !44'if Qfff F X, A -ft K fa M X W '44NpWl"7llM" ' 1 M f' 2f2 f X 'ff 1 qw i ff .xff ! l , j f f ! Q f f N, I , xzkx xx y Nwl ixfg I -, if M X 7. f XL V J . f ,I,, yi , W , 1 K, 'V - ffiiy f f f ! ff Xf X ' 'X " x Xl7f4, p,, , if X1 XM F 9 I - Xi X f f ff W- A f if ff 5 'P 'u 'A f k -4 ! Q f f 'f,,fiV'!4 A A , J X X 2: X M f f I A Y gf m P A YQ , A 3. g Jed ,,- 'QLWX Xf Q 5,7 N , xg f if Q mf , 4 X fi WE W Q! X ff? 2,4 - Yi f My T71 . 5 ' Z-fa- - f w 'gr' -VT Ny 7 I , , N Y fraf lwi. Qgfli X -fix lluv 4. ,: TE, .fi 'F' M. .V J !'i.ag,, Q xx 'M A ' 1 + " w x Al vi iwh. X 'E I my-f A - - A HE f ,lf!,f,.! Y. 5 6, Qjf,.4,,,, lull- f WVWAQNI ' fix-,,-.1f.-gxil - 'f' 4'E!'kW' a F f . fffww ,ff 2 -f MMMWW f ' WW , fa' ff If ff . ,, . X 1.1A ' 1 U Q 'H ff 5 6-12 as X ' 58 f Lk X 1 'mrzfzy weff fm! mzzffes amy yesfmdzy zz :hmm 0,flzzi,61?ze55" ll if Ne were llforever the socially minded, the strictly :ollegiate, the promoters of friendship, the symbols of every mood typical of college life. We were the Greeks, 'he representatives of true brotherhood and sisterhood, and we found our growth through association and fun. We met in study halls, at the ltadium, the classroom, the Union, the bookstore, nd at exchanges and spring formals. Together we aughed, cried, cheered, argued, we partied and even Sccasionally studied. We participated in Greek Neek, got lost in the conglomeration of paper and wood Jt Homecoming, molded snow for Snow Carnival, bind raised our voices with the rest at Songfest. Ne chose our Dream Girls, Sweethearts, and Kings. Ne competed every time we had the chance, out we never lost sight of the ideal of fellowship. Ne were criticized and debated, but this only made our oonds more firm. Yes, we looked to this day, and vve found what we wanted. hifi! If uwwih wi lil wil" ll" 'iii x 'uueuwf ,, X A ll pi l Q ny, Pls: Min l , iffy, Hmm uni, rf. J Vrll ,f r' ' ' f f tl Jllllwuaqx 'X ffl f l M It H l L f f f Ill I. 'L J ami l I X A N l 5' ur ln: lil M 6 ,f -X Xa i A X if mill- 11 .1, it . X an 4' s gain Q lg4,,2fg 1 Www, :gag 12.531 l f- 5,g WYWQNXX l ' 4 A V 'Y ' J- fx X! gill Q XXXXX 'N K YLR ff cliff SOCIalS fl 5 fe F aw, f' 6 ' V wwf, f fa' W2 J ' 55 f. . xl.x1"'f: ,Ex uf Q' g 4 ii? yi ir, 431, qv 4' 4 " QW.. M"',sf'v' Nw, i an.. .nv , V' 1-.--ff-v,,'w. .iw in , an - , ,-gal-.,, , ,wwfw k ' Y' ' 'Q 4 , V- M.m51,1m 735-,'w5i'l3,5 ff 1 Viv fy ,gmifwi 111111111111gi51a1111111111Hfs111511Fifv1w111, ' 1 9 'N F! 11 1:1:1'::::::1'W 1 ' f111l11111'1g1-11 "1 i1111111"'1'519'5'1W':"!V5h' ' N V1 1 11 1 W 1 , 1. 1 , 11.11:1. 1" 11 1"1'1" 1 , ,H ,,,, 1 ,,,..,, E! ,,," E5?lY 53:3 RJR' ':11:r":-"W A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1"'H1m1:1' ' 'EEE ' 'uw - ,f .1p1yQ!11H111N!:Ni'n"511 1,g:1::11I:1.'G:' : V I Typical of the many Rush parties which are an integral part of sorority life is this gay festivity enacted by four loyal Chi O Alums. Sorority Lite Always game to support the many events on Utah's active curriculum, the A D Pi's helped make Snow Carnival, alias "Tropic Freeze," a success. The varied noises of industrious Utes and their tools of construction echoed up and down Fraternity Row as the annual Home- coming house decorations took shape. 328 if ,.. Six o'clock practices made these sleepy-eyed Delta Gammas wonder if songfest was worth all the effort - it was! 'he annual Mud Races - featuring sorority girls and action plus, bring u variety of hoots, hollars, and hilarious expressions from both partic- pants and spectators alike. J 9 Alpha Chi Umega "I like Alpha Chi, chocolate puddin' and angel pie." Lovers of fun and the most uninhibited girls on campus are the Alpha Chi's. Their quartet placed first in Homecoming, and the chapter took second in House Decorations. Their ranks are full of studentbody bigwigs - Freshman through ASUU. Though the Beta's ignore um', the Sigma Chi's love um'! An ' ambitious, All-American girl equals the Alpha Chi. T Colleen Clutt President Carol Reed Patti Nilancl Carol Cassel Gay Cederlof Deana Ellis Lois Larsen Joan Barnes Elizabeth 3 Kaydene Mclntosh Sharon Gilbert Carol King Sandra Hansen Carol Ann Cochran Rosetta Smith Jeanne Adams Sherie Sc Mary Snow Maxine Miner Annette Lowry Diane Toolson Renee Jones Pat Horsely Carolyn Jenson Shauna Sr Jackie Winterose Marilyn Cook Louise Sandberg Ellen Gunnell Jon Lee Marcia Knight Carolyn McDonald Barbara Mickie Lowry Norma Sandberg Cozette Williams .loyce Matley Janet Engar Shanna Cheshire Adrienne Harrow Barbara E fsfa 5,4 l Qc xml? Zi f .gy 15 X. f, -.-.,. 43' .L ee 91-' , l l 1-2 .Sh 5 fl I bf 1 53' 'Jos 1,1 Ei K5 ': hifi? Leif 5:--'-11: f f .,. 1-I af, S 4. QQ .N uv Q gi 4 sw sf, G nr: 'Q Q i A"' " . Vi , :Nf ,' ,,, Y. 5- 112 Shana Peterson i'-1 A 561' A - .- B, .L 3 S . 2,Asm,w'e5 1? f. .f ff 5, A fu 44 4 .9 Q H 4 K g Li. X 1 !, ,,:, I I 'al l-'II L iff: ' ?- 8 A 'f ' es- 1, 1 ,r w 121 5- 1. f f ' 'gif' -J I 5 f . . .L 7,,'iIivqZff X X v Z f: 4 but 5 , fs x - . , I I E P x , r Fa.?r if A 1r3f"v?- Q N5-LL.. -' -.f ,Q -. ar - v I Leg-life Q' Aj' ' if 3,1 2. " 2: 5-55' I .J ff, ,Q - ' ' e r 4 -1 : ""ll'A'77' ' J -1: 'Wu ' ' If - . 'g 5, ' s A .i ., ' N W 5' vga ' - . i A New 4-. E xx wk, x 4 f o r xf 3,2 l?x Q, ' ilfl , - ff A' ' J Judy Larson 'P'lf+"'IQ 5 Qu? 2i'Z4Ji35N'1L ' ' s Quai iff' ' J' l--'ge 'Fi-, -y ' J " F12 i'Y.i,4-4211? " :H-' if' is-""' , ug , JP A 1.5: 12 -5111! f,g::-fire' '-"' -, De Paul U., Green Castle, Indiana Sue Morley Sci? LS' l,i55 h 1934 Gerrie Cowan O -u Circ ' Lou Ann Broadbent e Brinton Carol Cameron Gloria Whifely ia Hayes Pat Parkinson Valerie Jackman Jonsson Gayla Glascock Vivian Dixon 1 Kimball Linda Hall Audrey Jensen lpenshaw Dorothy Bown Ann Clinger Joan Richards Sherrie Lyman Dian Richards Carolyn Van Tussenbrock Barbara Hill Susan Bennet! Phyllis Pollard , Connie Weller Judy Samuelson aa! Joan Hepworfh Judlfh Baur Jane1Geerfsen .Ji nnmvr HUP? Bonnie Brothers President Alpha Della Pl "I love the pin you let me wear, I love the Greek that's written there." Alpha Delta Pi claimed recognition for their outstanding work in sponsors lArmy and Airforcel, and for the excitement produced at their fabulous Hawaiian Luau party where Roger Bartlett reigned as king. You will hear any A D Pi speak with pride of her beautiful, roomy house - such a convenient location for hustling the frat men! Darling date girls. You can't go wrong here. Judy Larson Mariorie Decker Judy Daynes Mary Lynn Funk Marion Birkinshaw Carolyn Fernley I Marilyn Sue Stokes Carolyn Scofield Nancy Carol Larsen Allene Bullock Lynne Hills Carlene Moore 31' Barbara Bode Laura Joseph Janet Pedersen Cheri McMillan Ann Sutton Janice Clayton 7. l hu... '7 f ,5- vf ,?r!6'-0,i',- 92- 31319, 'rf Jay, ff 11'f1p'ff2w 1' W s3f1f Q1 M ,vnff ' 2115 :N fy si wg an wb A 43 't 1 -a-..,. 1 -32 fl js 15555. F ?fl'3Z?2,ze. V 1-pj"Qfj.-' vl93:'f..... Y P 1 e E152 ","5"" c.a.:f1-14?Let?W15ff"i', - . if .1 11 L' -211 ,:-:Zi"'. 1-'45w',- .-f,Nqf'Q,rMmnxs-QW .-Af.. .. fo 5-ww' . ,fvg,':- w w .,-. .,. . ,.t.f..i-,M 1 -ew .ec 11. .elif 'aff-.+f: - . , -- ,yxkif ' 1 " 1 ' :re-'f-f - - . 1... 1 . 1 sf5f:,'!1".,f?.x,'1Z1".t: lv ,tw ' -' '-111, ,ff f 1--1-w g . g.fw:1:,,-ravi' 3776- , ' if N725 1 ra -.r xl' - 5 ' . 1 ..:.:ee '. ft. wa"q"?:FE5- A ' 'ff - 1- +?L9'.5-:W F 11"-f' 4 Nfl ,.n,.-. ,E-, 11:1 - - 'l-l' 1 4 1 'sr ff fag. uri.-51' . 1- . Y. wwf.- -., 1'g.,,4g:::' , . -r' gt. ---4-,ere , -1: z .. --15 53? 2125, 1 fxgfszf.:-11f'i-"' 'L ill' ,ff 1:5 qw--i L 'r lillafigr-1, .453 :Q , f f 1 ll at ' Zin," U1 ' -"' '::1:43:g:gf.f?,g-. Q,-fi 15,27 ,gftgg .. HL, , . if 3745127551 ,,,..Y 'Q , 'z'i':2'1"2f-, C.: 4-2 .,. -2 LEW 1 i- "6'1ff.' 1 if-,iv " '33,-ff.-.' 24,24-,1-1:'?Iz f .,ffSF:"v-.,' A ' 'ei'-:"1,22'?, ,i::3-it1- f 11, 1-, ., -, vi" .Tsig ,- ,.41?.,..fe'.c Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia May 15, 1851 u of u - Feb.8, 1926 .l Ann Hibbard Nancy Thompson Claudette Kunz Virginia Huber Patricia Stanton Diane Foster Barbara Bowen Marilyn Hanna Marilyn Park Harriet Mullen Carol Cutler Dorothy Gray Adrienne Willey Evelyn Fuller Pat Vincent Barbara Humphries Diana Bervall Cheryl Lindberg Julie Harvey Marian Holm Janice Nielsen 334 Alpha Phi "You'll see silver and bordeaux wherever you go." With a newly decorated house and a mammoth chapter room, the Alpha Phi's were well equipped to handle work parties, social events, and here they practiced winning skits that were used at the Sig Derby Day. They piled up W.R.A. points galore, and delved ambitiously into every campus activity. Popular and gracious, they clan together in a real bond of kinship. Terry Rae Bullock President Lucy Harrington Marsha Gardner Nolene Regnier Karen Berkinshaw Darlene Dunn Louise Facer Jilene Ho Sharon Fitzgerald Donna Poulton Carolyn Hooper Charlene Morgan Carol Moulton Ann Coonrod Donna Be Barbara Pratini Gwen Biorkman Michael Tracy .loan Williams Catherine Joseph Pat Ablett Amy Thee 3 5 E i i lg.. lg., sein.. il.. ,.-1--.11-l..-. .Y 7, P 'I 1 ? i' I 5:'i7gi".T'Ciik if AN. y Hmvti "UF 1 , if,-,wp-,' 1,1111 -. w . ,I 11 M xl 1 J Y - 1 It .1 el-ff-1 J. ' l A S' " ' i ""' 1-as-. .a. 'V-+2-'k7:f"IiE " - H , Q .Q .E 1' S.. S f 4 A fi Sf - - ff fe. ,1-.-,rglf 1 A, , -gifs -43g.f,g,,'., Q'-'fx .gf- Syracuse University, Syracuse, N.Y. Oct. 10, 1872 U of U -May 4,1946 nna Done Barbara Gubler Jill Todt Marsha Brinton Carole Erickson tn Cook Ardell Jones Sharron Buckner Margaret Call Helen Anagnostakes :ara Roth Julie Moll Darlene Church Jeannette Ware Pat Holgren Margaret Davidson Nancy Ward Sarah Siebel Jeneen Crawford Sonja Nate Carolyn Watros Ann Richard Adela Leggett Neva Jacobsen Carol Wilcomb Milicent Holbrook Anita Lewis 335 Sue Sfrafford Sally Smith Pat Eddington Lois Steffensen Ann Driggs Sally Sorensen Barbara Jackson Sue Woodruff Joan Cooper Janet Andrews Margarei Penney Marlha Sears Emelie Pearce 336 Re... -yr 'G'-Sw-vw ta x,,,,,,,,f-,WMVW ,,,.3fjMw ith-Q 4 Q MW W -w WMS Am f .gym M ., +,,.,.1,,,. ww f-.v wwwf.-,F mf,,pf:',,::3 fe'-vwwmfy 'V ..,M...,,.,,w1Q ,,...-ww A91- A ,wk-5 -fe Wye? :M -4-s,M...5?.x 2364 dl 1---I-A-K A w "fww-,Me , Qw-ff 4 lx M. -.vb 9 ,ng 2' 'bv M X 'w'M,yff"fg2.324'1" ff l fl' v 144 Www ey, A fy X 'Gf,35Ezj'iz??V 5 'lihl , . W W , 1 xx x eww. 4 'fe amwg is il, . m f , 4 wi, 1 X X N N t A l ' ' All 0' l ,t x f in Q., ' I X 1 "A , N A. m,KiQx'Q,xxq ew. Y fri, fs? ' E Q N Q N W S qi, ,i t ... ' I 4 uv 9 I . , Mg: 1 x gn y ,A-.,., H9415 x-.N no N SL A , I gsm + 0 sl, . f 1 all Ola nd: .J . .xi N b W.. ef,-.,, .1 -V .if 5 ' , , 1 ', . j me .. X. N' "'-- :nail-2::3.-me g l Nl ff, iw ,Lv,x,., ,H 41 . f 'X it Q 1, we ,L-fffffb. , f W -N - - . '.-i:- l. . . ggI.q..i bf-13 X ,. bl pm -5. we fm55W,,5:!g,i - - l,,,,,3.Q,,p,n ,' . - .ww ' -'ly f ,,:.f-..,,.- x . A 4. r J si i wif. n'e",.-s. Q1 . lisnj:,:.2-sl ,Qag'.,,-gnu. . H ,g:,3,ni,,59 ewlelillflfieiilflllk X V5 m'f.fJiJ.l5w3P . ,. ., ,. .' 1-:S--.fi-.1. , 'ga 'QHA'-' : 1-, "" 9 M"Y'9,' '1.'-""?'G,a- .':,: . ff '-iii. 2 F. v fl 1 M' --1,g1'. " C ie J V--Wfai. zv-..fp.i.:J 5 -Il ---. .- ,L:."-'.'- s -" fda 'ASSE' legit: U 'I LM- -W-'fe ' we 2-fnf' 't':.4-- . f f S.:-.--5113:-43, .- .:f.' f - if f . e-2.Jg.':f - ez'13-TQL.5e,F.-'anif-',:r5'i'-PgEZf':i1ae-11:2-"-.' Es.-J -F , 'qagifq--P-5. - A----ff.:-L: 54'-fa' .C Jeanne LeSueur Jeanne Hale Susan Eliason Carolyn Rich Jerry Wood Jerralynn Tc Jane Sprunt Kay Merrill Connie Can Ann Davis Joyce Nilson Julie Goc Jany Romney Charlynn Milne Mary Souil Joann Condie Connie Jacobson Karen Hai 5 l lu... l " 1 ...L 2 Chi Omega The Chi O's - characterized by a wide scattering of vivacious queen, trophies, Las Vegas vacations, and a "scholarship improvement "program. Their faces were seen in most every Ute activity, and the chapter provided a multitude of Iovelies for fraternity social. These girls are completely unpredictable, but charming and ambitious in every facet of college life. na Olsen Sharee Callister 'l Thomas Ann Reichman Neilsen Carol Larsen t Southwick Joan Willes n Scott Charlene Carmen .lane Stewart Barbara Vincent Nancy Valentine Joan Yancey Colleen Catrer LaVonne Garff Cheryl Brown Paulie Lauper Karlynn Axelson Louise Couch KW' every Jewell Ainsworth President Dorothy Redford Barbara Jean Wright Wendy Evans Judy Heiner Momi Clissold Carol Staines Nancy Elliot Janice Jensen JoAnn Garff Sue Daniels Mitzi Hansen Ann Worthen Dorothy Burton Suzanne Sloan Annette Johnson Roberta Owen Sharon Givan Carolyn Romney Nola Peterson Nan Hansen Ruth Agnew Sue Packard Darcus Covington Susan Gardner Cecile Skinner Carolee Mayo Laurel Thatcher Mary Ann Staples Judy Christensen Claudia Blodgett Delta Delta Delta l "Take a little bit of ginger, take a little bit of grit, take a little bit of sunshine, just to make a hit." Take "Miss Flame," well-known officers from various service organizations on campus, and the Dream Girl of Pi appa Alpha, and you'll wind up with a handful of typical Tri Delts. They are fireballs of spirit, and the bundles of energy on campus, and still the colors and the crescent remain of first importance to every Tri Delt follower. Louise Jorgensen President Diane Gilbert Sue Durrant Nanette Moore Linda Holmes Judy Foster Carolyn Ber Roberta Muirl-lead Marilyn Mika Janeen Jones Roberta Smith Linda Scheel Jerri Ve Sophie Adondakis Connie Christensen Sallee Snell Janice Robinson Renee Barker Carol Nu Anna Lee Smith Theone Paxton Louise Gleave Jill Sallee Mariorie Webb Marva Bi 1 Claire Matthews Marianne Buchanan Carol Kendall Marcia Barratt Elinor Bartlett Carol Jean i P Boston University Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 U of U -March14,1911 5 .QQ f dx , n ..- -- . i . .f .. , A!-11' '1 fffewauew. . . 1 i - - fffwi2+Z:i'i' .. , 'vi w'.,,"- 1, A W A, W '- I-ri,-L., "J-, ..a.m'et WA, ., r im -,:r-v-+2m-.---,-L-.-eg-.A1-mg-:m+:,u, wen-ig gif rg, mi- ,A . 53' . Y.S3!?f in-1-'inff-L-Q:iiQr7t" -if'A-1,'-+. ' dsibvf' ii 2322 . . - aw 'WA g --3125541121 . .mb f .,e'-'r- ' """- ' --'4- 1"-'-:fwv -f-- ,..:1:.-Jlsl:--it.K?lS1!riiiLaz.s1wi:-1-.1!!E'!:::5ff' ,J 3lgiygT.T!T1,--11 .1 ' ."' - -- i-11111---:uw2!:12:,ti2S:ii53z:xza2f xvi ,ez-:::'4e'1 """"" ' 'fvfzf-v 1-3' F.. - is 'es pwgg. gf 1' -N - V - ,- ' ' V 'gin i ' A s if f- 1 4: - 1 ET! nf M- 'f Ari V53 wh. J 'ik 1, uf' Q L T I im. 4- V hi i J I' N -xl ltljiiz,- ' Q 7 , n i . R' L ,if f , .1 'A L Al" 39'5'?iL- 3 FFEEM 'il f .1 C' 1- 4' ' 'f - -f of 15,6 v 1 11' L , , ,' ,+ ff .-fl' uk 5. .gi l qi' -Q - 1- - 'f- K 'N'- Joan Godbe ,ff Marilyn Wilcox Jean Gough Connie Renee Shipp Mary Jean Affleck ?,,.,.. Marilyn Colombo Jane Hickman Karen Towers Kay Fowler wr' 'K"?9' Kaye Nelson Natalie Williams Shirley Hunt Jane Kitchen Coleen Malouf Connie Jo Matthews A Helen Hardy JoAnne Murano Janet Holt Ann Staheli Mary Alice Jeppson Shirley Jermaine Della Hatch Joan Tanner LeAnne Wells Carolyn Bertagnole Sue Swindle Garna Holbrook Gayle Froerer ' wif Dorothy Thompson President Sherrie Walker Jane Nebeker Rhonda McQuarrie Dixie Howard Kathleen Cassity Barbara Sullivan Joy Thalman Diane Brough Denise White Barbara Guyette Jerry Crawford Joanne Lambert Claudia Pacconi Anita Smith Diane Thompson Carolyn Jonas Joy Jarman Golda Long Delores Aubele Susan Hancock Delta Gamma "Well, well, well, Hannah. My Delta Gamma" A house bulgin' with life, fraternal handshakes, pranks and sneaks are just a small part of the Delta Gamma activities. You'll find them looking their worst every Fall at the mud races, but it is seldom a fraternity dance slips by that the DG's aren't well represented, adding lust and life to the occasion. High scholastic achievements plus Marcile Ottinger Sue Evans Carolyn Jennings Judy Strickler Sandy Lower a sincere friendliness briefly outline this Joanne Gurney Barbara Olson Marilyn Moss Jane lrvine Lynn Hogan enthusiastic chapter. Penny Sampinos Myrna Per Janine Keitz Barbara l Dorothy Hatch Merlee Sha Diane Ball Nancy Rol Janet Secor Myrna Chri: N sys. ss N 'XXX x NN kx sw-M ,X S uk Q .xssxfmsmwwwmsxk 'Ns NHNNSXQNMWW X es. N em. new if N'NNS"x1H-fum l XXX Ndxl XNXKA ,,, - ---- . T as ,.-Qm m - we L 9 X ' 1, fem.: . - - -- - .ASQ-vs:1.g.F "sys wsu. s 1 elf- E ' i kc M. .'?XQv:':ll ..,. N... 'fi "Z.,.:w" .J 312.8 :.. -3- -4------- Os - ,::e.g:. -5:--v 'lm i.,-.JAYN ,Rv- ws-vsg I f , We-W' -- Qs -, ifc"1g,pf 'eT?.n:,.m,-.-V! i- ,W ,, 5-:SSR -,.5A....sw .ret E A msn.-..,5--.v ...ue . I. v. X fr f ff f I as QEE:e'2.a Nw'-' NW s A--es.: -, -sf-X 1 y 1 X , ,f X ? 'l A -' V! -7- , ' , Y - i ' .. - r if ' 11 , ' , , fm...-,, gl , .-', MW - iq , ,4 5 1 , We lr Q ---N' I 4 2 . ,ai : i 1, 7 ' '- - 4.4151 . 1, K qw- r13.,q55l , .,!,1.g- , 1,5 , V 1 is' .iw 1 JH f f Qu ,vfwl--14 f , :mi ev- . , .ms - i--.wi-1 ,1 . , ws. -.f -,.. 1,-ff . - 1 1. we vo , i H02 P'-l -1 -,--w '--' -1 yd- 1 l 4 fil- .vf fn w -4 1 ,1.s..,g ,- -1115 ,.,f9,, ' gnu, z, f, gp' -'Amari' Tr H F 1, 1-.. ': .g, ' .Y . , : 1 ,gi . 15.-QT ,tk A-144 g,3',5?,r- . ,Q -35 f-e.. - 4 gf , YQ-'Q - -J ,, e Y 'f-- 5.-f v ' f -S + is as KX X - g S 1 -'K f' ' Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi Jan.2,l874 U of u -May 7, 1932 Holbrook Sandra Engsirom Janet Young y Neeley Pai Rodgers Jackie Plewe :Sorensen Nancy Howe Ann Huish ih Cline Ann Kimball Ann Mansfield re Kennedy Mary Ann Lisfon Mamie Alice Edwards ,411 Nancy Nichols Sheral Tanner Ann Simpson Janice Brady Ann Wooley Maureen Seddon Lucille Bohn Jackie Dahlsirom Jean Howe Linda Lee Saradelle Wrafh Lorna Hopper Ann Bierman Carrol Robinson Gay Messina President Sylvia Thatcher Sharon Gygi Joan Powelson Jane Parrish Dorothy Roser Gay Lerwill Nancy Larson Edna Runswick Carol Christopherson Kappa Kappa Gamma "l love your blue, l love your blue, in fact I love both your blue and your blue." ln a constant simmer of activity, the Kappas polished their series of scholarship cupsp looked with pride on their collection of 1956-57 Snow Carnival awards, and still maintains a comfortable club unity, as they each gained their separate success. "Pleasant, eager, and beautiful" are choice words to best describe the enthusiastic girls who wear the golden key. Mary Armstrong Mary Gilhool Caroline Stewart Deanna Lois Sumner Mary Susman Jackie Bourne Carolyn Mary Middleton Carolyn Grittin Carol Jacobsen Catherin Phyllis Hindman Nancy lsakson Gretchen Schreiner Sondra Gayle Hayward Mary Lynn Pearce Bonnie Jo Nelson Kathleen -lc , ,Y -AH - 59559553 ' Monmouth College, Illinois Oct. 13, 1870 U of U - Nov. 11, 1932 'it , M.-,fyfzXi:f?5f?3:xm:f - 3 1 f -"fx S-'-1 -:5:f:5f:x:2-,-.-q- ' . , .11 ii Eg g 'li ffl ' ik i -1 'ULU 1 W ' , A-- ...lv N 1.1.4, ,Wm Y Y ,nz iff, 15 litl t 'X ' ..:. .., -- ...,. H- 4 'iffra'-d'-4 Y . K Q64 ' H.,-'fl A," a, -41-F J 'fwr X Q -na, .wk -"if '-tx'--'9 ' , f . 'fins fjffbl ' 1 , .+- 4, 5'7.t2SQ.,.ff5-ig 3,53.g3?Fa.,.!33n535ggK,,3L,vt ', ' ' " Q:f5""f--ff-?i " "?' 311-EQQLSV: N' was Q , . QS Sue Thornley Elizabeth Dunlop Jean Hull Jeanne Darke Zoe Terzetta JoAnn Barnard Cutherlne McKay Jane Putman Jasmme Freed Judy Edwards .- , 'w.4.- N - "' j- 1 3 Carol Cook 1 .4 -1 .. 3, 9 .-"M ' - 1-. :nf-iff err- .2 ' ...J I .v X'X1i 5-1 - S--'I-wr. -1'-A "safer .,5.lJz"'f V 'QIYIK . 2:25-X 1 4 U ' .- ' 'tw., '-H' "4" ,,' E ffl. . 1 ':it',Eiic, :fzf fa' ai: 'q 1- :Z.2'11iE1' W "-nu 1: ,-11532311 ,J 1' 3 ' I-41 f--V .war Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois April 28, 1867 U of U - Sept. 1929 Pi Bela Phi "On a Pi Phi honeymoon. Together we will croon." "Genuine" crystallizes the shiniest quality of Pi Beta Phi. With a keen sense of accomplishment and self-satisfaction, the Pi Phi's plunged into Homecoming, Snow Carnival, and W.R.A. and came up with prize winners in each. Full of that irresistable kind of energy that can't be held down, a friendly eye, and a dapper attitude, the Pi Phi's are one of the best liked groups on campus. i Sally Creer Sandra Stuart Emma Lou Swinyard Georgia Hone Carol Quayle Pam Reese Ann Holmstrom Kathy Souvall Carole Robinson Lorraine Snarr Barbara Somsen Margaret Peak Julie Hawkes Janet Wallen Sue Brummetf Carol Jacks Karen Cox Carole Clymer Doris Drown Dixie Stephens Marie Barlow Pat McCarty 344 Marilyn Hardin Sue Scally Mary Jane Glaeser Carol Sonnfag Helen Thomas Judy Shurtfeli Karen Nelsen ana Love Presideni Suzanne Hatfield Anne Fetvelt Nancy Lou Larsen Susan Dahlstrom Sally Ackerman Suzanne Hinfze Sharon Longden Joyce McGregor Judy Ward l.uAnn Reeves Joyce Wherrih Linda Nelson Sherry Hopkin Kay Bateman Neya Peiersen Florence Hardy Carolyn Gaskill Sharon Westergard DeAnn Boreys Ann Beonney Judy Allen Janiel Ashton Susan Van Voorhis Carolyn Cheney Carolyn Ferguson Shirley Doane Barbara Jex 4 6 Pat Robinson Phi IVlu "I have a Phi Mu castle that is filled with treasures old." With a heritage full of Southern loveliness, the Phi Mu's provided the final link to the sparkling chain of sorority beauties. Pat Robinson carried on a most successful program for Panhellenic this year, the handsome Phi Mu house was the location for many pinnings and serenades, and most of all their graciousness and refreshing ways are respected and appreciated by all those who know them. President Rose Ann Sfapley Ann Ross Gay Macquin Mary Conti Dorothy Cade Mildred Meyer Corinne McKenna ll " LZ? ll H lilly M W aw' '7 Q xxx -' x 41 7 ,, 0 A K o Q.x.,k ,N,K X J.. N.x.x., ., , X 'm1fj""'v' 33 xii ',',c 5 - ' GEN .f P- N515 N35 me v V .r e ff' , we-X .N kv -X DHA XX MA., , A fa Mx K -QM' 1: - NX v - f. ,,.X,,Y New l- ' A zz 212 Lwxx f A Q, S Qi X ym,...w -A iz: KF. ' A Xl 'Y ' X' . X5 ., Milf Kal V I .J ' 2 -X,-all X k NVE f l 'V if N I 7 . ,gf I V Q , , Q' .gif I g N. x,,., , K if ' ' my tklxlfigg 'Q I f , 1 3"'Z"'h A mN'f191', -,, 4 L- z 1 " xx, 1 4 x '. rr nf 'e f -' 4:12112 ,A lst.--jx ."fBfL',"1',"1.,"- JZ- Y r " ,Qin g 4 Q' Q x myx NKXX fl XSXSS W! Q 4 14 SN xX2r NXNS f 1 YX X We X N X Mm' k NN N 'S Y Xxx NK 5 N x X E llfffe X x X Q 7 NX 'W ' "' Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia Jan. 4, 1952 UofU-May11,1930 Pat Bruce Carolyn Pollard 4 ws' ,nf A, 1 Myrna Tim Diane Bowers Marion Stout Nancy Burns 47 Pat Robinson Panhellenic Council Sorority politics center around Panhellenic Council. Meetings feature set smiles, pleasant string-pulling, and a firm desire to promote a wholesome group participation. Aided by President Pat Robinson, Dean Morgan, and Mary Lee Alkire, members maintained the touchy balance of Sorority prestige. President Pam Reese Delores Aubele Bonnie Brothers Colleen Cluff Annette Lowry Kathleen Pinnock Louise Jorgensen Michal Tracy Gay Macquin Ceclia Casey Terry Bullock 348 Jewell Ainsworth Dorothy Thompsen Mary Jean Affleck Luauna Love Evelyn Fuller Gay Messina Interfraternity Council Handshakes and hot topics like liquor, politics, an exchange policies occupied the varied "brothe comprised IFC. Much conversation and some promising results were expended on keeping the "playboys" sober, solvent, and scholarly. d rs" who Jim Devore Dave Morris Kirk Studebaker Don Pearson Don Ware President Jim Zogg John Hempel V. Farrell Thomas Jack Spitzer Kenn Morris Paul Liston Gary Breeze Ron Jensen Bob Knowles Bart Rowe George Mantes George Davlantes ss ii 349 Drink two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight!! Lay off! You've got all the trophies on campus. 350 A Beta triangle - All "dressed up" with no place to go. Yeh! And how's this for doin' your own cookin? Phi Sigma Della University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Jan. 12, 1909 U of U - Nov.7, 1955 Although the Phi Sigs have only been on the campus a short time, they are rapidly becoming a well-established group. They started the year out by celebrating their anniversary with a dinner sponsored by the Mother's club. They have contributed their services to many of the worthy causes current on the campus, principally the Hungarian Relief Fund, for which they put in much time and serious effort. And they sponsored one of the more successful Jazz concerts of the year . . . namely the Kenton All Stars. 5 2 1 Jack Spitzer President Alan Cohen Sanford Pepper Martin Lutz Shefdon Monsey Richard Gilman Merle Arnovitz .lay Greenband Burt Lindon Perry Davis S Lynn Daynes Douglas Dahl Gary Brockbank Paul Innes Ken Reecl Bruce Lium Dee Wilson Mark Garff Ramon Johnson Gary Loff herman Bolton Brent Chandler Gordon Yates Jim Waters Wilford Nichols . -ef i' J 'ff' Of? '5Z' 5l lt-rlwizmiii E"".'Nsi'x', 352 r V, .vfeiqzav W? Wttfffifizftfdle-2iW"?!MMf1!."1'!mya1!.w'1l'm.ww"a- mAf:w,f" H-ww M - -.-at -mm V. ,4 yywi 2.21 15.3-gm , gmt:-rg ik , ., N at K Q Q K5 l EE M. is 5 N, ,QA wa: " Y " Gt. ss , : 'san .M was L 'i v'.?'!'Q,J T ' "v'A'IQfii3 4, .V- Q .. Q a i .age . -. , as .Q L .N N ' ,ixdgf - 'M ,HEX I uk . , i 353 2, N ,ggi Rxustza 1 l an ,wlwrii X ,,,,, ,,f,,,,,, .,,, V ,,,,,,,,,,,. , I 1 ,Ro H ITE WI :mf GSH?-7-:V ef1:sa:zaw:y:::11:1 . 1'fp':f.52 5:'e4' has-in .4 'ifxvggf raise, 1. :.'r2:152':iv 1-ls:-1 r- my - J: 'I+ 3:61544 I:-fsrvf4:1:-.aI,'--.-za-:arf-5 -4 'BME r ' 'emu ' i ----U'ii'3'f?':f? ""''igiqiiifigfg Wafiql' "SJ -12 "Ei 0' 'hwfff' 1"ip'?7"v'3'iTR!-SLSXSEX,-iwUv.?arY vi, , rig- - - ' 'gigs if 23: 4-1, .- 4 -!Y5I':g" ::M- " 'cp Ui i ,lf '- ,' -,jul I 5aS4.'.w.1 "JUS .. -- ' :- fl - v ' '..,'. 7 ,:g,,55::j,,,,g1, , .. ' ' H V -QM4--,I .. - University of Miami Aug. a, 1839 U of U - October 25,1913 Paul Wilburn Bob Irvine Darryl Ser Robert Olson Steve Olsen Bill Bennett Brian Golclsworthy Mike Mattsson Jay Eldridge Wally Wright John Vombar Jim Brox George Pa Tom War: Vernon Ste Beta Theta Pi "Sang he a Gamma Beta man am I in dear old Beta Theta Pi." Through paiama parties, the Miami Triad, and walking Woog, the Betas have survived another successful year on the Utah campus. The most stereotyped boys at the U, they readily distinguish themselves with their identical crewcuts and Ivy League apparel. Defenders of the pink and blue, they have a magnificent view of the city's water suply, and make many a Friday afternoon a pleasurable occasion with their "TGIF brawls"! d Tanner Bob Raybould David Dean Bob Archibald Dremann Alden Roach Jerry Armstrong Bill Stephens in Farro Joe Butler Fred Anderson Gary Mills iElggren Dick Eiler Jack Banta Michael Holt Hamilton Pete Dowse James Martin Wes Howell Bob Knowles President Carl Hodges Steven Sorenson Jim Hogle Hal Robinson Larry Knowles David Gilletto Ralph Sheffield Jay Christoffersen Tom Taylor Ernest Knowles Don Irvine Jim Ellsworth Jim Goodro Kent Tophan Alex Brewer "SSDI X I Yi i I H -Sidi it! I 5 .rv Jim Zoglg President 1 Q 354 George Tryfon Michael Holbrook George Apostol Walter Hill Elmer Newman Ron Jensen A. J. Staples Dave Lee Gary Juhlin Terry Kastanis Jim Cargile Robert Grundvig Thomas Moore Michael Folster Bob Coldwell Donald E. Lusty Gordon Scharman Del Rowe Wayne Brown Q Gary Johnson Dean Grousman Clyde Hetterick Russ Liston Wayne Rogers Kappa Sigma "Break out the old silver goblet with the Kappa Sigma on it." The Kappa Sigs teamed with the Sigma Nu's for one of the rowdiest parties ever. These men have also gained honors by taking second place in Homecoming skits, and capturing the title of Jack O'Diamonds. Trouble with their cannon, fuzzy chins, and Jefferson Davis Days typify the Kappa Sig's. University of Virginia Dec. 10, 1869 UofU-May 16, 'I928 . IHI. :K limi '?"?"A . 'x l A 4' he zi' " '-i ' i f , A... 3 , KX -kv, .- I Wa QE Q . -lgisfi. wing? XX.. iT.g '.'- , 1 is Z .. ,.- - Jim Horan Kenneth Carlson Reed Christiansen Gary Davis Keith Gibson Rod Jensen Fred Smolka Randy Ayre Robert Andersen Jerry Kilgrow George Fellis Raymond Blake Charles Galbo Bert Dart Mick Oberg Gene Zenger Bruce Porter Jim Hogarth Bruce Zenger George Norton Ralph Marsh Tom Christensen Paul Rasmussen .John Ruppel 5 356 Kenn Morris lambda Chi Alpha "My crescent girl, my crescent girl, you're all the world to me." Dreaming of a new house next to some tantalizing sorority, the Lambda Chis continued to "commute" between the annex and South Temple. Their annual push-cart races caused as much rowdy excitement as always and their "plush" formal produced loveliness beyond compare. Stepping into University activities, the Lambda Chi's successes survived and lingered throughout the year. President George Fisher Larry Manning Charles Loughran Pat Cunningham John Walther Wililam Lisonbee John Walker Richard Graham Boston University March 2, 1909 U of U - April 15, 1950 Robert Glenn Affleck Richard Denman Bill Weirich George Frunkovich Sterling Albrecht -asf' Robert Robison Richard Morris Robert Chytrcxus John Parodi 7 Phi Delta iheia "We're singin' Phi Delta, Phi Delta Theta, grand old "frat, grand old fraternity. ll A gamblin', sport loving bunch of guys are the Phi Delts. The house boys and athletes of the campus, they boast a membership of some pretty muscle bound males. With their 49'ers Party, the Miami Triad, and a charming "Plain Jane," the Phi Delts continued to pursue their gallant ways. 5 f , if : 3 , 5 Gary Breeze President Jim Abraham Bob McNichols T. J. Otterbeth Bob Clements Pat Wines Don Detomasi Darrell Po Walter Madsen Craig Campbell Ted Hardy Jim DeVore Paul Allison Stan Wiggins Wayne Vi Allen Masser Douglas McGregor Gerald Ross Gary Anderson Bill Cramer Jerry Liston Ramsey s McSharry Chester Franklin Noel Peacock 5 Martella Larry Mantle Don McGivney n Hatch Mike Wines Steve Havrilo 'Htl' 1 Daniel Boon Robert Radford Jim Hibbarcl James Guelford Clayton Parr Robert Keen Frank Pritchett George Wheeler Tom James Richard Dyer Jerry Thompson 1 wifi!!! Xxx 4-Q. ,4'iff" f 11 .6- -- iff are M-.'e?Z'-v.s- e 'LW '.-P .1-F31 'Jigga S 'E' 'mn QKQXQXWKXWY 'AN '-. X X wa fff 14 Askew IJK I 55 y eg V I I bl 4G V A , ,-1 :L ,, e L- ' , f X 1, ,W f 5 M. ,f 1' Y W ' ' Q '90, , , Wi M, ,,11., ," 2 as , fm, H.-.., 1 ,...,.-,.-.41 -1 4 '-1 1 , Zi ',.f,,f .ef auf - :':.-.N u- 'G' . ". -- Q31-" - - '- T W, . ..,.t . A ,. bf, - ,.. i...,...-.,,e,,,,.,, .it v - -f,f...,..-...,--.,...,.....,,....,,.-..,.,..- ..,,....7 5. AL ,, ADI: ,, 1, ,, ,,,,. ,, l - ' , A . 'aware-'p - 1. Ha. 1,43 '11, Qian- I Q sz-- X' ' ' -X.: ,112 Q' ,, ,. 'i!f5Q12jfQii1:E-1 i 'E gf '- ' "1 22 ,-.,'."' ,A '.-1lV'rff'sf' fw"'i . 'lil-5 .. s :wi H142 . ..,...V,, ., ., gs . fun- 2,-1. Ag- . . 'vgnlg-,g, -V V- , 1. . A- Q -sh- Ql '. 'rf 42 ,:4--:'-sw-I-::-4,:4 --., 9 1--x 4 ,, J' Q' ' H553 '-.e143a..,.,-.,.,,,142z 1 ,. 1.11 g.1.:.i:.....,,.......,1e..,.- Jae' 3 ,f"'5i 4 F WY, W" :'-:'-:'.'fs,' 'fY'f'i2'-afa155537212512fze:-:-g:1:fs1si-N 'HM - :. ' , -?:--.l-:EJ-n-.,.::.,.V........-gs.-.s... Q. . sg-1 -Y---:-f 'A-----Q-:sf-:--fee-1.-..,tg32. -4 Nayg , ,T ef'-ipsfrff' ff 411' ' ex fi 'F f 'A "" A i University of Miami Dec. 26, 1848 U of U - Dec. 31,1914 I 35 9 Pi Kappa Alpha "How'd ia like to be a Pi K A?" The Pi Kaps - Activity boys, plunging into every intramural event and usually emerging victoriousg the sweetest seranaders this side of heavenp and notorious "Bowery Boys." Courteous and enthusiastic, the ambitious brothers filled some of the missionary ranks with the V- Farrell Thomas garnet and gold, while some of the "ole' philosophers" kept P"eS'den' right on singing: "lt's Pi K A for friendship"! John Blake Carl Smith Cliff Edmonds Dennis Smith John Doidge Jim Rytting Don Leslie George Dick Despain Frank Thomas Carl Burton Bud Brown Brent Eager Dave Worthen Frank Haehle Dick Ra Joe Ridges Leon McKay Brick Kirchoefer Kent Vincent Tom Browning Bill McConahay Dick Dalrymple Angus Ed Sid Horman Jan Newman Velle Wright Duncan Wallace Bob Wallace Bill Black Manny Floor Bill P- Jim Grey Jim McEntire John McFarlane Garth Clay Roy McConahay Ross Anderson Ed Holt Jim Dic University of Virginia March 1, 1868 U of U - April 20, 1912 'ff' f - - T,-f-M-W ff! ' f' fQf,gff..,,f "Eye ',???ff2'fZv:f, M 'fff fu-,di-Lie-, .,,. H Y , we ' 4" - -P do -4171 - ' r J Y !Lii3xL:z3fQf.:'.,i,z'1: .ggiggfgf ' 7 H: . . , fi, - --.341 1 , 1 I .L .7 Q-q.-.,L54Q L . , , ,1 , .15 g li-ai r? f"Z"Q'ff,ZZ15'fJ! ,", Tix. f," 'Vwwgggggkgijig ::g.,,,, 23:1 ,V -1 1:-'f , . ,,,,, 11 ' H ,Lf-ifQ1?l?f959f W A X- 25' - B 1 ' ' ,' I ' ' ' ' , f irixrgitmktf ' . , Fil 'Q 1 1 -, gf' :ge-Pier ' ff . 1 'i ll ' , mfs, . -'za is ff 21g-Egg. rrfflfffff-:"1' A-1,1 '- 7141 , ,-is 5.1-,gg I .. ,.-112' " -55 vm, ,ze ,, Zllltisglmr -:ZX --'. ,L 'lf' i ?f113.eli'Hkki!f51s-'--.'1 Lamont Gunnerson Corky Olsen e Griffen .lim Topping Ed Shuey !Pex1on Bill Brickey Zane Bergeson Bennet? Paul Liston Ross Dredge l1 Carter Spence Clark Ken Shuey Cannon Larry Bouck Gordon Oftinger WHGW 5 Z f 2, I Kirby Orme W. Rowland Shaw Kent Petersen Jim Hart Dick Thorderson Loel Hepworfh Fred Hales 362 Sigma Alpha Epsilon on the corner can't help but skyrocket to progres Edward Keiser "Marching one by one in Sigma Alpha Epsilon" Minerva has carried the SAE's up onto Fraternity Row this year. Diligently working on every proiect that came their way, serenacling, cheering their Intramural boxing entrees on to victory in most exuberant tones, these boys S in each and all of their undertakings. President Donald Goodman William Fowler John Anderson George Boss Mark Carey Ronald Studen Joe Se- Kelly Skinner Robert Puzey Lowell Brimley Ted Hatch Barry Quinn Dallas Cutler Richard Larry Johnson John Roy John Sewell Jerry Brown Gary Vance Paul Van Dam James I ,.. ,, 3 :Sw-Gibb: ,H sn,-.K -5 ,f Lf yr3ms1,g:I5l51, 1 4- .6--:1 ,f -. V1-xx, -:-gfszqi-:gg-7---:XA .74 L I ,, V.. 5 I f V iieiiiiara new 0 v r B -Fl I W ' A l . M' -:mm Z.. .f N ew ., ., - - f fr-.ffsfz-,-eg.. fl? ' mf E- , f . N iii ? 4 I gltzzfu f " 'If -. ,, L- .ge 1 ff'-3 . 2 52 . ' ' fiffie g- . gfE': .-Me ' -ii' 1 -'T57?2:i.4L21fI i' -- A,,. ..,. 13'3f "q Y .A 5'-7.ffffwaea-:.2'1g,1:,iffi rfiffiiig- 'tw' . ...,.,, .. .. .. -.fL .L-mn., ., - . , ,.,..,vx. ,iw,. , , ...Qs W. -. fx., ...., ,M gl, ., .. ,.....A J, .ii ,tm-. University of Alabama March 9, i856 U of U - March 26, 1949 :Wilson Mark Magney Paul Baker Richard Davis Bob Robertson :Williams Dwight L. Johnson Ernest Johnson George Moyer Joseph Bishop 't Olsen Richard Schmertz Alan Wilson Jim Morgan Kirk Studebaker Lee Johnston Robert Young Wilford Ward Bruce Hahl Robert Swid Lawrence Robertson Norman Thilmont Lionel N. West Ramon Swapp George Mason Robert Myers Gary Price 363 Don Pearson Ron Huber Bill Beers Paul Gillette Bob Dellenbach Steve Gleave Kent Stacey Spenst Hansen Jerry Jones Dick Marriott Dave Morris President Stuart Poelman Phil Colton Robert Haight Blaine Sylvester Kenneth Olsen Sigma Chi "And the blue and gold are blended in the soul of each Sigma Chi." Despite jokes and antecdotes about their strength in the mission field, the dwellers in the "Swiss Mansion" on First South continue to send the boys out as they establish themselves on an "international basis." Their straw-filled Western Party, sedate Sunday night gatherings, sophisticated Spring Formal, and lovely brown-eyed Sweetheart, climaxed another unforgettable year for the creative Sigma Chi's. Bob Burton Ray Hart Jim Poulsen John Evans Jack Raynor Robert Norton Harper Pearse Pete Knudson Gary Sheets Ron Frederickson Reed Fogg Leon Peterson Gordon Keller Ralph Thomsen Lew Shupe Jay Ludwig Dell Boccignone Dick Petersen Doug Robbins Art Nelson Spence Lynn A Wally D Jerry Pe Lee Cn 3 E l University of Miami June 28, 1855 U of U -Aug.21, 1908 Qfaffig . "ii Q w9,:,f.- -' ,.- ss. X i i t Qfllnnvn qma- 'Hit 1' 1 lb A 'Kal v M 1 gxvxwuxxws 6 N 3 L c. '-Qsglwnl ,iixw , - 3 ' is t- 2'.1'fQ't-"'f-Tgif, r It .- . :S h x, r :gf'f - 1 .f. ' . ' ' '75 :M 1 " if ,... , . .,.. 1- 'ri pil 1 A Ii x L? F' o . ,, - if , Qc A ,Q 1-gf.: ,. lr f si' ' lla 1 1:3 " r wc, -140-,,.,,., - asuwxLW..m7Q'n. :- f f A ' ' 'xii'-1: 'ff,f'f'aif-fdft-----.-..-,.N.....s....,.. . .. ' ESL ,.,, .. . ..-., '3e:zeg:5352 I . 2 fi ,i -: 1 ,, 1 , '-we - v .sa . I 'V' 'i'5iA.l::::'5l'a ,, ,uv 'Y gffva- f:::.1.n:.niGllf. all ,It . .ai-pit. ' -, -ae. -,.ff.v.A:.wb' -1-if-su wa f -, i ,.1:,.Y,.l.-:--i f 't:"Lg?i'J 'fe , 5- 'iii' 'Ii' :5'f'i3"1i--7 ' Y '-.i.!5!'P- .sie-'Mijas L-:- vm. V V- ,-A,-s.--fe 1 uf-.1 Bg'gLe',:' 9' ' 4954... tg. - -"'f:5QQ91f?a.- .ami ",:r.-.,.v1-- ir, " it 2955? Tl E Sellers? H' J J 'fl ' K Y ,I f f - my 3 H .,:.-1,1 'Xf:5"'1" 'feng---Y ,Ja K i . eehi gij' ' ' Q-31523 i, . fa- , as , Mountford Larry Folsom Gary Dunn ly Dippold Phil Horsley Ephraim Frankhauser I Dalstram Bill Earl Gordon Oborn Jg Jensen Dean Jarman Lynn Whimpy I Lambert Don Kenyon Mike Norton ,Yao ,1- Don Johnson Dick Marshall Dickson Smith Ken Bagley Gayle Baddley David Sill Joe Clawson Earl Hurst Lewis Hills Dan Blinn Steve Jacobsen Hoyt Brewster Jay Dent Jon Carpenter Blaine Huntsman Dick Christensen John Castleton Karl Jensen Nathan Winters Hubert Barlow Larry Coleman f 'f 'M 9' me 365 366 Virginia Military Institute Sigma Nu "First she gave me candy, then she gave me cake, and then she gave me ginger bread for kissin' 'er at the gate." The boys on the corner. Well-known by their pristine symbolism - the white rose, the white star, and the right brotherly attitude. Also renowned for their rowdy parties at Olie's and the Balsalm, beer- drinking, and "bear-hugging," these men occasionally attend church, and it's said they produce one of 'l 869 U of U - l923 the toughest goat weeks given on campus. x I If 1-,,N , ., If ' ' X R X X . ai: :,.: Sllilily 4'-wZ"' 13523 -ed' ' fs . mga l L., TIE 1 ,? ' as , , i 1 Eb,-xL,l:lf,15rl:'q f tw-'-5:55 fa-ff ' i f , i "si ji U" '1 Liz, f 'ti Qiiipih . 213 A 4,-' ' -ni -Q , - Ui.. l 559, W ?51?f5'?fli3g' 4 f W ye H 'f - - - Y -fees . ' Jim Wood Millen Clawson Tom Henderson Jim Wood Ralph Welsh Gary Christensen Ron Bar Brym Mcleese Tom Sweeney Gordon Oettli Hal Brinton Stephen Beck Ronald Erickson Bruce Chg-i Tom Kramer Dave Tanner Keith Humphries Robert Baincroft Earl Jones Gust Zumas Brian John Hempel President lh Birtch Alan Gawens John Strong Stanley Smith Tracy Green l r Pettey Larry Banchero Monty Beesley Alden Clawson Paul Carpenter Sanderson Monte Keele Paul Manwill Lee Oliver George Deviant Richard Mang Larry Sheya Gordon Fry Allen Avery Robert Muse Kendall Phelps Fred Forbes Brent Mahoney Ronald Thomas John Leonudakis 367 Bart Rowe President Sigma Pi "Passing down traditions' way where fellowship is nigh." The Sigma Pi's were in everything on the University. Their headstrong zeal for all matters astounded even the heartiest of active individuals. An Orchid Queen, Christmas cheer for all, and a pleasing nature make the Sigma Pi's an outstanding asset to Utah's group of fraternities. Tom Bacon Gary Charlesworth Bull Spencer Benton Clark Walt Maynard Don Ware Blame Hall Charles Butcherite Darold LeClaire Bob Fulsom Dan Huber Jan Peterson Gary Grandy Frank Wilcox Gary Condlff Roger Lynn Calder 368 Robert Donaldson Robert Nielson :pw ' iff 'm as l 'Vx ,,: ul. C x? Vi l ' " Y' PI- 5ffi3""51'Y-' . .. wa A-1-Hn" , jf9"f-v'Qw9?pf,f,f. U S l ls, f-- 2 if wif 'fa '11-"7 7'f71'f v'4, , iii'-mf-gffarigigff A .3122 I 'liz 2 A -- '-ii ' " , it ' SJ fx 1' ffl, l 'Q Es' i 1.3 l 'W X Q 'lffxi ng? ' 1 : M., Jig , 'i ii! t .4 l V' ' 21419-Eg 2 3 ,E V351 4 Ab f . , 12:-gg, ' ' !7l--.- f:'f:7?e 'ii 13.129 - if H '-lli ' lift? 1 -V: - 52:11 ' 3 ' if A 3 , X ,1 .. I ' 1: rm' .,... 1. ,wg il, . -ll 15:94 "l l l l ,fffif ff N if X X Meffff :nw 1 DKH' 1,141,- ig , University of Vincennes Clifm., Mme, Feb. 27, 1897 Hal Kerr U of U - March 20,1920 Vern Jorgenson Fred Smith Kent Epperson Dennis Merbcxck Lee Jimenez Peter Bicrklund Don Mechcm Richard Aomodl .lim Keane D W J S Dallas Knudson Q ne one e Y Don Huber Jay Nelson Walter Carlsen John Lou Vrunes George Rolfe si 369 gs 370 Sigma Phi Epsilon 'We're lost beyond recall, the memory of fellowship within our chapter hall." In the House with the red door - a national custom - the Sig Eps continue to make a name for themselves on the campus. The boys on 13th East chose Sue Stratford for their "Queen of Hearts," and presented her at a lovely Spring Formal atop the Union in the Panorama Room. Rollicking exchanges and bridge wizards complete our picture of the genuine Sig Eps. Guy Freeborn President Dick Loutensock Don Durtsch Alton Emerson Arch Frantz Wallace Hamilton Bill Lacy Mont Gibson Gary Holt Roger E. Cook Melvin Baer Dick Crus Phil Tullis John Gigounas Jim Carrara Dave McDowell David Pierce Wayne Castro Alan Tippett University of Richmond Nov. 'l, 1901 UofU Feb 25 1950 Is? i E k figil NX S -ug, I S 4 rl N JCB TGA? ,- 1- .1 er Bariletf Gary Hancock Scott Miller Roger Clark :I Wcncleraas Stuart Smith Ron Munroe Rondo Weston ny Sucec Jerry Lee George Mantis Edward H. Menne James Howell Jim Anderson Bud l.eni'z Fred Johnson Bill Silfast Sherman Sfeecl Bob Nagle Gary Korih George Larsen Pushccxrts equcil Spring, gucudy stuff- ing, sleek lines, women drivers, ond The 'frat Truck Team. Hey Jorgensen! How about Trying out cz new Technique! 372 Greek Week Oh, but that Greek philosophy is marvelous! ,mm This is croquet? But gals, remember the sis- terhood! Say Hogle, this Rudy is pretty good compe tition. :mute C-8 ' we if e wg 915' 373 Alfred Ca puto President 74 Joe Novack Mike Walz Carol Jean Bonnace Mary Lynne Funk Newman Club University of Pennsylvania, 1893 U of U - 1938 Students of the Catholic faith found good fun and associations in this organization. The club sponsored many social functions along with its religious activities. The annual Cardinal Ball was one of the highli hts of the year. Janet Hopf David Crockett Bill l.iston Marie Bruno Mary Anne Liston Sharon Coker Joan Anderson Student Christian Fellowship "Onward Christian soldiers marching as to war." Gathering together on Monday nights for dinner and discussion are the guys and gals at the Fellowship K House. Oft' times favorite professors are invited, ' and l'm sure that everyone on campus agrees that friendship and fun can be found in the warmth of the house on University. Officers are, left to right, Rev. Wayne K. Shontz, director, Bill Fowler, treasurer, Shirley Garlett, corresponding secretary, Mary Helen Linder, recording secretary, and Sarah Seibel, co-chairman. Members include, 'Ist Row: Rick Pearce, Joe Buckle, Eleanor Brown, Sarah Seibel, Terry Taylor, and Mary Helen Linder, 2nd Row: Alice Hild, Christine Shontz fthe babyl, Don Lyle, Shirley Garlett, Ralph Hall, Rev. Wayne K. Shontz, director, and Bill Mudgett, 3rd Row: Bill Fowler, John Hild, Jim Moffat, Harold Garlett, Doyle Butler, and Bill Gillis. 375 76 Robert Likes Robert Jones Donald Schmidt Floyd Breeze Stanford Petersen Garr Cutler Jay Hemming John Burt Eldon S. Greaves Vern Halversen Howard Hatch John Lister Lyman Pedersen Ron Hampton Conley Thatcher Lee Hinckley Dale Samson Delia Phi i i U of U - April 3, 1931 "Come, Come, ye Saints." Global influence and contact have been established by the L.D.S. returned missionaries. This fun-loving bunch of fellows chose a sparkling Dream Girl and continued to add to their active membership. A practiced handshake and friendly smile portray the Delta Phis. Craig Vincent President Jim Dulce Gordon Scheffner Richard Borg Roy Rasmussen Rolland Finlayson Alden Arbon Arden Vance LaVa rd Snow Bob Johnson Joy Bull George Black James Clayton Bob Coleman Darrel Vorwoller Eorl Grossen John Quigley Grunt Horsley Dee Catrer John Schreiner lambda Uelta Sigma "Lambda Delta Sigma to thee I will be true." "There is a longing in the world for peace. We must instill in our young people a faith in God, a faith in humanity, and most of all a faith in themselves.' The Lambda Delts ioked and iostled their way into the Institute, and proceeded to go to classes, services, and socials, With faith as an end, their means was friendship and fun. Gerald Bradford Carol Jean Cook Carolyn Carr George Broschinski Judy Larsen Rae Woolley LaRue Cl Kathryn Hogan Thorold E. Green Carlene Johnson Noel Nellis Bernice Swensen Vivian Wolff Marilyn I Lowell F. Wilson Carilee Kesler Joyce Young Joan Burt Margaret Rasmussen Glenda Lynn Anderson Anne ff? - . fi L: V75 fat' ,M f ff if li il., Six? W, .F w f,j ff aj lifgv i? L5 ZX JU .fl ll! Wir we i i Nei tl V i , md? ri. J rr r , A L, . 4 no , , 0 X f ,. L' 1 A ..,. :fl -e ' if T f X X ll ll S l X W. in tx L - Y, n Yeates Marilyn Lee Karen Wright yn Vance Keith Farnsworth Diane Casper Ronneburg Janet Sprouse Ron France L Al Margie Hussey Garth L. Welch Ronald Spratling Peggy Nelson Wallace Vance Jackie Coombs James Lyon Marian Ridges Gordon Johnson Maryann Greaves Juanita Heath Sharon McKay Barmaids serve Lambda Delts at Beta bor. W' "Hr 37 0 lambda Della Sigma F C55 F W- Sl - 1113 w , - . , 9 .3111 F551 M af" . ,.-jl.,l.si Vsgf- .::E:'?E'p Q 1-f c .1-lgsiifgl' , ,, illaz- X ,. f l:l1-V - x QQ. ggagfqk. 2- A .2 fl l li iziilgsgg ,El 4 - ay fee- - , ' 4-"ir, is X55-ll: " -- rx Q' 1, .Q ' X ,I , '4,fJvs4,f ,-1155! S - X S+ 'seq -- - . iz Q xv e-X X A Y . ' -...,,. 'f-2, - 5' 'ffl -H. fa ' -Y 1 l 4 QQ' ggi' - 'X - 3:1-Hn' if msg.: 5,2451 Q i1c.1"- -L.. - 311 ,, '-S .. -le.. e , fm,-. . A J.:g::z',i5,f'2w4"'f'1, ' ' rw E S ' E, 'Y Q ' '- V Y ,CM - tw. 3524 Stephen Campbell Jean Soderberg John Johnson Particiu Goalen Joan Williams Carolyn Eccles Maureen A Neil Pearson Mariorie Smith Jean Abersold Frank Willardsen Richard Cannon Fred Mae Shurtliff Claudia Ram Aclrieanna Van Oostendorp Gladys Beynon Collette Booth Marilyn Biork Sharon Borg Lynette Young Ann Ta Betty Nordgren Carole Ann Evans Ella McVey Mary Olsen Sally Olsen Geraldine Gray Monica B 2 I s l Cannon Herrin 1ne Sharp aye Jensen Annette Thorpe Anne Miller Marilyn Cox Colleen Gustafson Bonnie Lach Bill Weirich Nancy Burns Karen Jones 'Gd wg-'-md' '59- Sandra Taufer Eileen Demars Sherilyn Cox Carol Bennion Sharon Sfevenson Janice Word Thomas Creer Gail Eardley Charlohe Sheffield Elizabefh Burion Del Rae lsom Donald George Miichell But we can't play bridge! lambda Delta Sigma - - . un w i 'wrl if - k lil K' v rw e P MQ X' l -X 2 ' " 7 , gg!-5 ,,. 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Xex ' - W ,VA Y A , f QV ""'-- - . effffe f X J, , 3 H ,, y , Lila Coleman Joyce Fetzer Ida Bywafer Avon Phillipps Barbara Bolton Sherie Howell Norene Fetzer Barbara Biork Robert McMillan Ruth Sowarcls Tom Melville Kathleen Anderson Ann Monson Marlene Ruflin Norma Mills John Burton Mary Ann Clyde Ardell Jones Dale Harrell Mary Hunt Sylvia Wheelwrighf Verna Robinson Sylvia Cutler Rosemary Kimball .lean Mm Claire N Kelly CI Ruth Eg. 5 al Z 5 11 P P1 A Ann Showell Jean Palmer Iris Meeks rl Kesler Diane Moore Phillip Sloan een Sperry Jon Lee Ray Paskett nas Parkes Richard Sheel Mary Ellen Perereif ,A i V, . g ,A if 5 A X Mah.. .Ad Maxine Miller McKay Snow Vcxleen Bell Larry Eckmann Merle Earnshaw Peggy Ann Kirion Danna Poulfon .lane Koda LeMar Wesira Louise Facer Janice Urry Donna Smollxa All right you guys, ditch the dice, the direcfor's coming. Av Q . 3 k , X fig? A g , J' M P X K QV Q , X mK W 7 gi Zan! ufefl ffimepiwe, fa X513 by " These are our advertisers. Without them, none ot this would have been possible. They gave us their full support and cooperation throughout this year as they have in past years - daily in the CHRONICLE, quarterly in the PEN, and once a year in the UTONIAN. Because of this cooperation and support we are able to preserve the memories we have. It costs money - more than the actual dollars you paid to receive this bound book - and it was to these tirmsthat we went. We urge you to patronize our advertisers, they have certainly patronized us. ,f'-5' 94 1. . 1 Q 4:51 1 'gl -9' , uf f , rl Q X, rg l A W' ---l Aus and INDEX as 4 W 5 5 z 2 is 2 3 i 5 ! 1 E x I l V l I A D v 4 I ' R f.-.i"Yf,.' ' 4" "'CEZL'Q'f'i L11 i! iii . A bidi 2- wwf ,HWY ' W'-+'A'5kf-S F "'ZTSLh5N"' Wm Mihbf M., "f'5'M 4','3"' " 1 'NV R- V 'N K.:-f viii, wx.. 55" few QKRQ: ' - pg: flag" 'Q' A Ki? 1 , HA F' 5 ' 'VV K1 , 1 ' -' 1 ' 5. ' ,. J-.uw . :V -- . V+- -V V K .f VV 1, QV... . . fu' V , V -VVVVVV V f M'Q',",?f5i5f5? :aVV. ,. Kg' aw V V . 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"' A- ' 'V "" ' K ' W-1 V -if f' - 1 3 ' V V x- V f " , V w ' K' VW ' Y 5 '5'fV'lJVV 5' ' " .QQ ,Vw V If ' '-'J ,:'ff ' " gm... 1..-jg-r"V -V V K, - .V., ' A V ' ' f , V 1 .,..'V J V ' w. "H -KF -Ki M as M: , , ,......m-ami 7 Hplpuu ---" Marie 50" low, COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED PAY NOTHING DOWN . . . ONLY Sl A WEEK Pretty Lovely . . . Yes, Marie is a pretty lovely . . . but you can be pretty lovely too when you wear exciting new eyewear from Standard Optical. Smart, modern glasses from Standard Optical are specially designed to com- plement your teatures and your personality and make you even more attractive with glasses than you ever were without them. Come in now . . . No appointment is necessary. Offices in Salt Luke City, Ogden, Provo, Logan, Price, Idaho Falls The home of Budget Trend furniture for young moderns Styled for exacting modern tastes Priced to tit your budget souiii in 6, llllVl lllli It SAVE! ZIM llltlllhllll lllllVI -SAII IAIII UIAII ' llldl 84430 88 279 Blaine Sylvester and Ann Worthen admire sparkling diamonds displayed by Stan Russon at Leyson-Pearsall. wiv 2 i 5E'NY-.XX-.RS l,'l36 MMR ST. SMI XAKY. CYYY llrganizatinn Index AFROTC ..............., AFROTC Chorus ,... AFBOTC Sponsors ., A1ChE ...................... Alpha Chi Omega .. Alpha Delta Pi ........ Alpha Lamhda Delta Alpha Phi ................ Alpha Phi Omega .... American Marketing AMS .... ...........,.,...... Aquamaids ..........,,,, Army ROTC ....,...,. Army Sponsors .......r.i Arnold Air Society .. ASCE ...................... AXVS ..........,,.......... Beehive ..,....,,,,,,.. Beta Theta Pi ..,,. Chi Epsilon ..,, Chi Omega ....,.....,. Cwean ..,,..,............,.. Delta Delta Delta ,, 318 319 320 308 330 332 300 Association .... 305 35 309 314 316 317 304 34 277 297 336 282 338 Delta Gamma ...... Delta Phi ............ .. Flying Club ..,,....,,,,...,..... ..... Ilxs ,................ .......,..,,,,,,,,,.. ..... Intra-fraternity Couneil Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma ....,,,., .. Lambda Chi Alpha .. Lamhda Delta Sigma Mortar Board .......,. Mu Phi Epsilon ..,i, NBOTC ....,,.....,,.., Omieron Nu ..... Orehesis ........... Owl and Key ...... Panhellenie ...,.,,,,. Phi Phi Phi Phi Phi Phi Chi Theta .,,,,. Delta Chi .....,,,, Delta Theta ..,,i Eta Sigma ....... Mu ,....,.......... Sigma Delta ...., 340 376 311 284 349 342 354 356 378 299 321 308 310 278 348 293 306 308 288 346 351 P1 Beta Phi .......,,,,,., Pi Kappa Alpha .,,,,, Pi Tau Sigma .......... Rodeo Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Club ....,....... Alpha Epsilon Alpha Eta ,.,, Chi ............,,,, Nu ................ Phi Epsilon .. Pi Skull and Bones Spurs ,................ Student Players Tau Beta Pi ......... Tau Beta Sigma ......,.. ....... Tau Kappa Alpha ...,. ....... Theta Tau .....,....,.........,, ,...... Utah Military Society Ute Alpine Cluh ....... ..,.,,. Vlg1l2lHt6S ................ Womenis Ski Team Zeta Phi Eta ,.,.,.,,,,,, 344 360 295 311 362 302 364 366 370 368 280 286 280 303 294 296 298 313 301 281 312 307 389 INDEX Aamodt, Richard Vernal 74, 125, Abersold, Amy Jean 196 Ablett, Patricia Ann Abraham, James Kenneth Accurso, Richard Ackerman, Sally 286, Adams, Jack Adams, Mureen Jean Adamson, Jeanne Adondakis, Sophie Affleck, Mary Jean 233, 316, Affleck, Robert Glenn Agnew, Ruth Ann Aiken, Robert Aime, Jackie Ainsworth, Jewel 32, 74, 84, Akers, John Robert 2 Diane 74, Alamni, Larry Albre Alexa cht, Sterling nder, Dewey Allen, Carol 124 Allen, Dolores Allen, Allen, Gary Allen, Judith Ann Allen, Wesley Alley Alliso 2 Jackie n, Paul Allred, Sharon Suzanna 2 56, Alsop, Paul Alston, David Lee Amizich, Lawrence F. Anagnostakis, Helen Ancell, Kieth James Andersen, Andersen , Andersen, Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 4 Anderson, Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 3 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson Andrews, 2 2 2 3 Janet Borge Jerry Robert Brent Charles Ross Frances Frederick Gary Glenda Glenda Lynn Gordon Gregory Ila 46, 123, James James W. Joann John Joyce Kathleen Rex Robert Ruth Terrell 192, 320, Andrus, James Angood, Patricia Apostol, George Appleman, Roslyn Arbon, Alden Theodore Archibald, Kenneth Archibald, Robert Armstrong, Jeremy Armstrong, Mary Arnovitz, Merle Arrington, Aneta 36, 44, Arrington, Mary Asay, Richard Ashby, Dean Ashby, Wayne Ellis Ashton, Henry Lindsay Ashton, Janiel 126, Atkinson, Crae Pitt Atkinson, Frances Atwood, Nola Jean Aublee, Delores 221, Austin, Kenneth 390 254, 369 299, 330 197, 334 234 261 300, 345 37 236, 330 254, 330 223, 333 339, 348 220, 357 47, 338 244, 304 253 196, 337 244 254 240, 357 255 158, 243 124, 247 227, 343 231 221, 345 184 235 171 254 254 91 134 335 159, 252 123 176 355 187 231, 288 1255 352 207 236 378 288 317 226, 282 302 235 257, 371 253, 274 236 198, 299 122, 254 215 208 234 220, 288 320, 336 207 201 354 254 377 353 33 353 254, 342 122, 351 237, 305 313 192 220 252 364 257, 344 313 220 220 340, 348 164 Avery, Allen Ayre, Randy Bacon, Thomas C. 35, 43, 53, 58, Baddley, Gayle 40, 53, 125, Baer, Alvin Baer, Richard Bagley, Kent Bailey, Mary Dawn Axelsen, Karlynn 124, 126 122, 123, 203, 43, 58, 232, 286 Baird, Marilyn Baird, Verne Baker, Bruce Baker, Paul Baker, William Lewis Ball, Dian Ball, Jay Ballantyne, Ronald Ballard, Gary Banchero, Lawrence Bancroft, Robert Bangerter, Nola Banta, John Barber, Alan 223, 296, 297, 293 Barbour, Tony Barker, Carolyn Barker, Miriam Barker, Renee Barkhoff, James 53, 2 2 2 Barlow, Barlow, Barlow, Barlow, Barlow, Barlow, Barlow, Don Paul Gary Hubert Hugh Marie Richard Robert 125, 222, 209, 296, Barnard, Jo Barnes, Joan Lynne Barnes, Pat Barney, Kline P. 208, 288, 296, Barratt, Marcia Ann Barry, Carol Jean Bartlett, Elinor Bartlett, James Bartlett, Roger Bartlett, Ronald Barton, William Bastian, Mary E. Bateman, Kay Bates, John F. Bath, Peggy Lee Baur, Judith Helen Beagles, Bill Bean, Marion Beard, John Bearry, Annie Laurie Beck, Brian Beck, Erma Beck, Stephen Beers, William Beesley, Kay Beesley, Monte Glen Behle, Howard William 39 2 Bell, Valeen Belliston, Nancy Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennion, George John Robert 30, 32, 40, 277, Susan Emily 124, 224, 286, 299, William Carol 67, 226, Bennion, Donna Benson, Douglas 219, 243, 257, 247 234 278, 262, 316 242, 260, 197, 64, 303, 203, 207, 39, 193, 35, 316, 297, 271, 234, 303, 44, 234, 92, 219, 286 228, 53, 199, 222, 200, 253, 288, 278 2 37, 320, 161, 282, 227, 2 2 2 2 367 337 355 368 365 370 236 365 342 199 222 308 363 258 340 377 157 170 367 366 242 353 304 256 220 290 338 298 284 253 365 284 344 304 258 320 330 256 304 248 309 338 306 227 366 298 247 345 256 247 331 23 1 308 205 247 366 236 366 364 320 367 236 293 249 360 36 1 296 64, 331 352 381 334 253 Benson, R. L. Benson, Russell Glenn Benton, George Bergeson Bergvall, Diane Berner, Theodore Bertagnole, Carolyn Beynon, Gladys June Bezyack, Martin Bierman, Ann Biesele, Charles Bignall, Monica Billeter, Judith Ann Billings, John Birkin, Brent Betts Birkinshaw, Marion Bishop, Harold F. Bishop, Joseph William Bishop, Marva Lyman Bisiar, Charles Pat Bitner, Leland Bjork Barbara Mae Bjork, Marilyn Bjorklund, Peter Bjorkman, Gwen Black, Brent Black, Courtney Black, George Black, Kent Black, Loabelle Black William Denton Black,William Thomas Blackner, Les Blake, John Blake, Raymond Blakemore, Connie Blanchard, John Blinn, Daniel Perry Blodgett, Claudia Blycker, Daryl Boccignone Dell Bode, Barbara 36, 47, Bohn, Lucille Bohne, Loretta Bollschweiler, Robert Bolton, Barbara Bolton, J. Sherman Bonvicino, Donald Booker, Callie Boone, Daniel Booth, Colette Borg, Richard Borg, Sharon Borup, Deann Boss, George Edward 90, 135, Boss, Richard Boswell, William Bouck, Larry Bourne, Jacqueline Bowen, Barbara Bowers, Diane Bowlden, Max Bowman, Lawrence Bown, Dorothy Bracken, Sharon Bradford, Gerald Bradford, Geraldine Brady, Janice 135, 203, 175 176, 234, 56 423 164 2 2 Brady, Mary 46, 47, 219, 288, Brand, Dean O. Brandis, Barbara Breeze, Floyd Breeze, Gary 174 Breiling, Beamer Brewer, Alex Leland Brewster, Blair Brickey, William Briggs, Gerald Briggs, William Brimley, Sharon Brinkerhofl, George 193, 157 235 235 157 89 164, 238, 259, 298 255 221 380, 56, 211, 224, 227, 252, 193, 243, 228, 220, 320, 235, 236, 193, 236, 191, 258, 166, 35, 199, 223, 209, 219, 209, 243, 191, 320, 235, 2 2 2 2 188, 2 2 2 222 232 304 361 333 164 339 380 223 341 253 380 309 257 256 332 304 363 338 134 189 382 236 369 334 234 259 377 158 241 303 360 304 361 355 259 220 365 338 253 364 332 341 197 247 382 305 135 184 258 380 377 380 235 362 267 222 259 342 333 341 201 303 331 258 267 378 341 343 298 300 376 349 219 353 221 361 215 304 262 242 PLAN FUR UUAIIIY MAKE YOUR NEXT BOOK A SYMBOL OF ACHIEVEMENT OUR CRAFTSMEN DEVOTE THEIR TIME AND SKILLS ---iTO THE-i--- HIGHEST QUALITY PRINTING aking a good inlpression LITHOGRAPHY ARTWORK l PRINTING ENGRAVING V 65502435 M !-XL? PU ISHINGCOMPANY, 'I46 EAST 6TH SOUTH-SALT LAKE CITY, UT Brinton, Constance Brinton, Harold Brinton, Marsha Ann Brittain, James Broadbent, Alison Broadbent, LouAnn Broadhead, Kent Brockbank, Gary Brockbank, Stephen Broschinsky, George Brothers, Bonnie 28, 222, Diana Miriam J. Cheryl David Brown, James Brown, Jane Jerry Lillian Robert Brough, Brough, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown Brown, 1 Brown Wayne Browning, Dorothy Browning, Thomas Brox, Lee Bruce, Patricia Brummett, Sue Brunk, Larry Ann 1 Bruno, Marie Bruschke, Richard Bryner, Norman Buchanan, Marianne 34, Buckner, Sharron Bullock, Allene Bullock, Terry Rae 219, Bunderson, Victor Burdett, Anthony Burgess, Richard Burke, Ruth Burkinshaw, Karen Burkinshaw, R. S. Burnham, Ardith Lynn Burns, Nancy Burrows, Wilford Glen Burt, Joan Burt, John Carl 37 Burton, Burton, Burton, Burton, Burton, Dorothy Elizabeth John Robert Bushman, Merth Butcherite, Charles Butler, Clark Butler, Joseph Butler, Roger Bytheway, Alvin Bywater, Ida Cade, Dorothy Calder, Lynn Caldwell, Lee 126, 1 Caldwell, Max Caldwell, Robert Calkins, Joan B. Call, Margaret Callister, Sharee Callow, Charlene Cameron, Carolyn Cameron, Constance Cameron, Marlynn Cammans, Francis Campbell, Craig 74, Campbell, Stephen Cannon Cannon 5 Cannon, Cannon Cannon Caputo, 1 , Tony Joel Kathryn Mary Ann Richard ' Alfred Carbine, Bill Card, Douglas Card, Willard Carey, Mark Carey, Thomas Car ile, James Caring, Richard 392 Kent 257, 331 366 258, 299, 335 159 340 222, 331 219, 298 234, 352 252 378 247, 332, 348 236 267 257, 320, 337 228, 288 352 249 236, 362 211 231 354 345 213, 360 269 222, 347 232, 344 313 201, 274 234, 293 256 125, 198, 333 259 220, 332 316, 334, 348 234 56 135 343 124, 260, 334 264 87 243, 347, 331 201 234, 309, 378 133, 376 241, 288, 360 266, 309, 337 256, 381 220, 382 364 253 868 259 353 137 209, 295, 317 332 243, 346 317, 368 254 192 175, 257, 354 58 244, 335 233, 236, 337 236 244, 331 243, 316,336 258 193, 305 174, 223 191, 305, 380 247, 361 269 67, 381 226 26, 330 227, 374 272 207, 233, 303 196 362 250 187, 354 250 Carlsen, Carolyn Carlsen, Walter Carlson, Ken Carlson, Kent Carman, Charlene 56 Carpenter, Jon Carpenter, Karen Carpenter, Stephen Carr, Carolyn Carr, Sherry Carrara, James Carter, Carter, Carter, Casey, Casper Casper, Casper, Cassell, Cassity, 1 Colleen Donald Ralph Cecilia 58, Carol Diane Joann Carole Kathleen Castleton, John Castleton, Judith Casto, Edward Cederlof, Gay Chaifin, Pat Chandler, Brent Charlesworoth, Gary Chatterton, Glenn Chelde, Mary Cheney, Carolyn Chenoweth, Edward Cheshire, Shanna Cheshire, Sherrie Chestang, Gary Chidester, Robert , 58, 127, 125, 235, 244, 232, Chidester, Udell Lynne Child, Neil Chin, Dick Choquette, Beulah Christensen, Conne 42, Christensen, Edward Christensen, Gary Christensen, Harold Christensen, John Christensen, Judith 124, Christensen, Judy 74, 270, Christensen, Kenneth 170, Christensen, Richard Christensen, Roberta 33, Christensen, Sharon Christensen, Sheldon Christensen, Thomas Christiansen, Hal Christiansen, Jay Christiansen, Myrna Christiansen, Reed Christiansen, Von 208, 296, 297, Christofferson, Jay Christopherson, Carol Chryssopoulos, Marios Church, Darlene Church, Kathleen Church, Richard Chytraus, Robert 207, 296 Clark, Benton Clark, Glen Clark, John Clark, Karen Clark, Roger Clark, Spence Clawson, Alden Clawson, Joseph Clawson, Millen Clawson, Roger Clay, Garth Clayton, Bee Clayton, Diane Clayton, James Clayton, Janice Clegg, Jay Clements, Kelly Clements, Robert Cleveland, Annette Cleverly, Sheri Cline, Ruth Clinger, Ruth Ann Clissold, Carol Clissold, Momi 136 58, 124, 1 1 302, 239, 175, 288, 244, 231, 235, 228, 136, 236, 271, 228, 312, 244, 272, 286, 227, 242, 270, 199, 243, 270, 320 171, 236, 43, 244, 398, 176, 270 297 272, 240 233 243 256 33 260 223 265 226 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 307 369 355 228 337 365 293 367 378 243 370 337 225 361 336 197 379 211 330 340 365 343 370 330 243 352 368 219 271 345 164 330 243 159 251 164 269 233 187 338 269 366 193 366 338 343 172 365 247 234 313 355 247 304 340 355 304 353 270 304 335 244 220 356 368 270 313 243 371 360 367 365 366 257 360 250 198 377 332 221 244 242 250 251 341 331 187 337 Cluit, Colleen Clyde, June 199, 330 Clyde, Mary Ann 269 Clymer, Carole 256, Cochran, Carol 244 Coker, Sharon 88, 231, Coleman, Lawrence Coleman, Lila 271 Coleman, Robert 193, Collard, Kenneth Colombo, Marilyn 64, 244, 300, 320, Colson, James 209, Colton, Darryl Colton, John 243, Condie, Joann 196, Condiff, Gary Cones, Robert Conti, Mary 270, Cook, Allen Cook, Ann 259, 269, 312, Cook, Barbara 243, 296, 316 Cook, Carol Jean 53, 85, Cook, Carole 296, Cook, Don Cook, Gerald Cook, Marilyn 197, 299, Cook, Roger 271, Coombs, Jacquelyn 270, Coombs, Robert Coonley, Hannah Coonrod, Ann 197, Cooper, Barrett Cooper, Joan 227, 320, Cope, Nanette Coplin, Richard 67, Coray, Colleen Corbett, Lynn Corbett, Tuana Corry, Karen Cosby, Anita Couch, Louise Covington, Dorcus Cowan, Geraldine 272, Cowan, Sue 44, 87, 242, 287, 300, 316, Cowley, Jack Cox, Dorothy Cox, Gayle 37, 270, Cox, Karen 44, 248, 320, Cox, Sherilyn 34, 188, 279, Cozakos, Lucille Crawford, Geraldine 124, 266, Crawford, Jenean 220, 293, Creers, Sally 242, 287, 316, Creer, Thomas 227, Cressall, Lee Crisler, Carney 159, Croft, D. S. Crook, James Crowley, Larry Crowther, Marjorie Crus, Richard Cullimore, Anne Cummings, Robert Cummock, Richard 207, 298, Cunningham, Patrick 270, Curtis, Blaine Curtis, Kent Cushing, Judy 67, 227, Cutler, Benjamin Cutler, Carol 222, Cutler, Dallals 221, 306, Cutler, Garr Cutler, Sylvia 269, Dahl, Douglas 288, Dahlstrom, Basil Dahlstrom, Jaqueline 262, Dahlstrom, Susan 261, Dallon, Dale 207, Dalrymple, Richard Daly, Richard Dame, John Daniels, Susan 122, 253, Dannels, Richard Daoust, Don 46, 348 270 382 344 330 274 365 382 377 304 339 303 235 364 336 368 269 346 290 335 330 287 343 164 271 330 370 379 270 300 334 271 336 56 305 302 256 244 256 258 337 338 331 343 228 219 381 344 381 232 340 335 344 38 1 364 1 70 235 220 250 259 370 197 201 304 356 175 170 299 159 333 362 376 382 352 345 34 1 3 12 303 360 33 264 337 258 294 Bib! ""' om ""' Campus favorite for formals, dinners and banquet accom- modations. For that "Special" date, always choose the fine food at the NEWHOUSE Western Hotel. NEWHOUSE Western Hotel Main at Fourth South Salt Lake City, Utah COMPLIMENTS OF ontinental Banlrz and Trust Company Those gifts which a "U" graduate is proud to have . . . complete selection of many appropriate items including stationery, pennants, banners and iewelry lsuch as Uni- versity of Utah rings and pins - in either silver or goldi . . . now or later - wherever you are, we will gladly mail your order or visit us . . . on the University of Utah campus. UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 243 278, 293, Gillett, Helen 208 Darke, Jeanne Dart, Bert Davidson, Margaret Davies, Lynn Davis, Ann 36, 125, Davis, DiAnna Davis, Gary Davis, Perry Richard Davis, Davlantes, George Day, Sandra Daynes, Byron Daynes, Judith Dean, David Dean, Donna Dean, Karl Deason, William Debruyn, Darlene Decker, Joseph Decker, Marjorie Decker, Mary Dee, Robert Degn, Elizabeth Deines, Gerald Deitz, Robert Dellenbach, Robert 232, 287, 44, 158, 228, 37, 234, 287, 300, Demars, Eileen Denman, Richard Dennett, Tyrone Dent, Jay Derrick, Denese Derrick, Maureen 121, 209, 233, Despain, Joann Despain, Richard Detomasi, Don DeVore, James Diamond, Bliss Diamond, Dale Dickson, James Dieterle, Edward Dieterle, Francis Dillard, Gary Dippold, Martin Dixon, Dennis Dixon, Vivian Doane, Shirley Doidge, John Dokos, George Dolana, Gary Dotson, Rodney Douglas, Carol Jean Douglas, Merrill Dow,Deanna Mary Dowdle, Gary Dowse, Peter Dozzie, Denise Drage, Carole Draper, Gary Dredge, Ross Driggs, Anne Droubay, John Drown, Doris Duehlmeier, Jean Duessler, Barbara Duke, David Duke, James Duncan, June Duncan, Wallace Dunlap, Elizabeth Dunn, Darlene Dunn, Deanne Dunn, Garry Dunton, Jerry Durrant, Sue Durtschi, Don Dyer, Richard Eagar, Brent Eardley, Gail Earl, William Earnshaw, Merle Eastman, Paul Eccles, Carolyn 394 209, 209, 196, 197, 40, 235, 39, 263, 265, 316, 284, 254, 349, 258, 205, 223, 128, 265, 320 2 247, 261, 287, 354, 174, 298, 224, 298, 225, 279 316, 168, 239, 164, 234, 224, 221, 267, 260, 197, 238, 239, 250, 309, 197, 262, 258, 9 343 355 335 254 336 294 355 351 363 367 231 254 332 353 269 215 298 237 193 332 196 162 267 203 188 364 38 1 357 257 365 79 299 378 360 238 226 238 303 360 188 302 304 365 122 33 1 345 360 263 136 220 338 167 335 169 353 342 259 261 36 1 336 257 344 309 267 205 377 254 364 343 334 256 365 125 338 370 302 208 381 365 383 254 380 Eckman, Lawrence 46, Eddington, Patricia Eddy, WVilliam Edmunds, Cliit 177, Edwards, Angus 228, Edwards, Judith Edwards, Mamie Alice 197, Eggleston, Ruth 235, Ehlers, John Herman Eichbauer, Gaye 34, 39, 43, 58, 157, 164, 165, Eiler, Richard Eldredge, Deon Eldredge, Jay Elggren, Barbara Elggren, Paul Eliason, Susan Elkington, Bryce Ellerbeck, Heidi Elliott, Nancy Ellis, Dean Ellis, Deana Ellis, Nelsoln Ellison, Lela Ellsworth, Donald Ellsworth, James 33, 64, Elmer, Erland 91, 224, Emerson, Alton Emerson, Nancy Emery, Donald Endo, Jason Engar, Janet Engh, Barbara Engstrom, Sandra 47, Epperson, Alonzo Kent Erickson, Carole Erickson, Kenneth Erickson, Marla Erickson, Ronald Erlwein, Dewey Evans, Carole 224, Evans, David Evans, Donald Evans, Jeanette Evans, John Evans, Melvin Evans, Susan Evans, Timothy Evans, Wendy Eyre, Gary Ezell, Ted Facer, Louise 126, 226, Fairbanks, Grant Faldmo, Norman Fankhauser, Ephraim Farnsworth, Keith Farnsworth, Phillip Faux, Annette Featherstone, Marie Fechner, Don Felis, George 220, Felix, Dale Felt, Francine 82, Fenn, Bill Feraco, James Ferguson, Carolyn 42, 227, Ferguson, Nanette Fernley, Carolyn 28, 46, 47, Fetvedt, Anne Fetzer, Joyce Fetzer, Norine Finlayson, Rolland Fisher , Fisher, Fisher Fisher Fisher? Fisher, Jane George Jack Lon Ralph Sylvia Fitzgerald, Sharon 44, 84, Flandro, Mark Fletcher, Samuel Floor, Manny 32, 74, 121, 277, 278, Fogg, Reed 53, 84, 231, 192. 255 7 247, 304, 238, 320, 294, 127 219 9 242, 238, 228, 300, 177, 284, 187, 198, 254, 255, 243, 266, 257, 172, 192, 334, 236, 221, 199, 237, 305, 47, 233, 320, 282, 233, 220, 313, 170, 281 288i 383 336 125 360 360 343 341 382 254 234 353 266 352 307 353 336 162 126 337 260 330 220 309 304 353 304 370 197 270 259 330 263 34 1 369 335 189 260 366 308 380 317 240 257 364 207 340 188 337 255 305 383 232 248 220 379 303 33 1 287 304 355 224 299 137 261 345 199 332 345 382 382 377 262 356 198 304 261 46 334 304 302 360 364 Folsom, John Larry Michael Folsom, Folster, Foote, Ariel Foster, Diane Forbes, Fred Foote, Janet Foster, Judy Foster, Mona Lee Fowler, Judith Fowler, Kathryn William Fowler, France, Ronald Franchow, Johm Frandsen, Walter Frank, Sharon Franklin, Chet Frankovich, George Frantz, Arch Fraughton, Ansilene Frederickson, Ronald Freeborn, Guy Freed, Jasmine Friel, Shriley Froerer, Gayle 37, Fryer, Henry Fujii, Masao Fuller, Evelyn Fuller, Mary Funk, Mary Furen, Walter Furlong, Douglas Gadd, John Gaddis, Donald Galbo, Charles Gardiner, Harold Gardner, Louise Gardner Marcia 175, 242, 220, 237 222 222 236, 209, Gardneri Mary 45, 124, Gardner, Susan Gardner, William Garff, Joanne 81, 89, 249, 319 Gartt, Lavonne GarH, Mark Garrett, Gary Garrett, Myrna Gaskill, Carolyn Gates, Don Gault, Lenora Geertsen, Janet Geertsen, Richard Gerth, Mary Geurts, Beverly Gibb, Lawrence Gibbons, Bettina Gibbons, Sue Gibbons, Joan Gibson, Carolyn Gibson, Keith Gibson, Monte Gigounas, John Gilbert, Diane Gilbert, Sharon Gilbert, William Giles, Vernon Gilhool, Mary 72, Gillette, David Gillette, Karl Gillette, Paul Gillman, Karmen Gillman, Richard Givan, Sharon Glaeser, Mary Jane Glascock, Gayle 242, Gleave, Louise Gleave, Stephen 32, 35, 39, Goalen, Patricia 34, 40, 198, Coates, Julie 126, Gochnour, Joyce Godbe, Joan Godfrey, Clark Godfrey, Norma 231, 237 67, 286 279 223, 46, s a 1 : 243 238 46 199 228 248 293 2 1 284 189 134 241 242 316 264 299 215, 333 274, 298, 175, 189, 247, 128, 244, 316, 258, 224, 198, 122, 225, 299, 288, 238, 239, 131, 224, 191, 300, 239, 278, 308, 282, 267, 233, s 3 a s 2 : 7 203 365 354 254 333 367 220 338 300 262 334 362 379 193 308 262 198 357 370 211 364 370 343 343 339 169 306 348 267 332 304 308 263 174 355 262 343 334 232 338 25 1 337 337 352 288 266 345 197 249 331 262 236 309 175 215 235 241 300 355 370 370 338 330 187 342 264 353 226 364 47 351 337 345 33 1 338 364 380 336 294 339 164 232 'Wil Queens on the Campus Queen of the Table fm , . ,4 Wg PWQ J ,eww u u U uu McCONAHAY'S JEWELRY we l 1 ,.-, l ll C044 '-e-' no South Main also ezzrlflzed 1 , wztlz vztamzins- i and iron Fresh af your grocers For exquisite hair styling INAEZRJSGNCO. is .i.i.. ...a,..... . i....i,i..,..,....,.,i.,..,44...i....i..,a,....,..a..,...,.,...,,..,...,.., U l ,.ix .,.. - Ogden I Sal! Lake Cnty Provo U CROWN BEAUTY 5 isifs Union Building gif M f ns a aaaa U 3 9 Godwin, Ronald Goldsworthy, Brian Golightly, Eldon Gollob, Maury Goodfellow, Dixie Goodman, Donald Goodro, James Goodson, Robert Goodwin, James Gorringe, Ronald Gough, Jeane Gowans, Alan Graff, Jerry Gratam, Linda Graham, Richard Grandy, Gary Grant, Brooke Gray, Dorothy Gray, Geraldine Gray, James Gray, Karen Greaves, Eldon Sbith Greaves, Joyce Greaves, Mary Ann Greene, Mark Green, Tharold Greenband, Jay Greenhalgh, Donald Greenwood, Larry Greenwood, Robert Greer, Gary Greer, Spencer Griffin, Anita GriHin, Blaine Griffin, Carolyn Griffith, Robert Griffiths, Larue Griswold, Gerald Grock, Donald Grossen, Earl Grousaman, Dean Grove, Helen Grover, Patricia Grundvig, Robert Gubler, Barbara Guilford, James Guiver, Dennis Gunnell, Ellen Gunnerson, Lamont Gurney, Joanne Guss, Anita Gustafson, Gay Gustaveson, Lyle Guyett, Barbara Guyette, David Gwinner, Audrey Gwinner, Delores Gwinnup, Phillip Gygi, Sharon Haag, Thomas Haehle, Frank Hagerman, Tom Hahl, Bruce Haight, Karen 36, Haight, Robert Hale, Gary Hale, Jean Hales, Fred Halgren, Patricia Hall, Blaine Hall, Linda Halladay, Donald Halversen, Vern Halverson, Kathleen Halverson, Patricia Hamada, Dick Haman, Jon Hamblen, Norma Hamblen, Robert Hamill, Richard Hamilton, Chad Hamilton, Wallace Hampton, Ronald Hancock, Gary 396 196, 177, 37, 39, 36 a 239, 279, 241, 247 s 67, 87, 270, 35, 74, 42, 125, 241, 240, 234, 227, 271, 237, 232, 176, 33, 241, 139, 227, 137, 192, 199, 257, 219, 258, 320, 296, 241, 266, 307, 227, 320, 234, 220, 46, 244, 320, 223, 252, 233, 271, 196, 126 253, 237 352 254 248 248 362 353 288 162 225 339 367 224 294 357 368 168 333 380 360 240 376 266 379 284 378 35 1 189 308 227 311 64 220 361 342 191 378 286 250 377 354 244 219 354 335 224 265 330 36 1 340 253 38 1 304 340 266 299 226 304 342 304 360 254 363 336 364 157 336 36 1 335 368 331 227 376 228 244 252 219 199 197 252 353 370 376 37 1 Hancock, Susan Hanna, Marilyn Hansen, Annette Hansen, Mitzi Hansen, Diane Hansen, Edward Hansen, Gerald Ros Hansen Hanson Hanson Hanson Hansen , Hansen, Haran, Hardin, Marilyn Hardy, Hardy, Hardy, Luceen Howard Paul , Hanson, , Quade Richard Z Richard Sandra Spenst 205, 288, James Florence Helen Joan Richard Harmon, Sherrill Harper, Don Harral, June Harrell, Dale Harrington, Lucy Harris, Harris, Harris, Gaylen Lamoyne Gaylen Ken Harrison, David Harrow, Adrienne Harsin, Alton Hart, Ray Hart, James Hart, Rain 91, Harvey, Julie 124, 250, Harward, Wendellyn Hassell, Cora-Beth Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatch, Hatfield, Suzanne Havrilo Hawkes, Julie Hawks, Hayes, Della Dorothy Frank Golda Hal Howard Kenneth Ted 36, 43, , Stephen Glenn Marsha Hayward, Gayle Healy, Heath, Carolyn Juanita Heaton, Karen Heckman, Wyoma H edman, Paul Heidel, Susan Heilisen, Henry Heiner, Heiner, Heller, Judith Paul Ronald Hemming, Jay Hempel, John 207, 303, Henderson, Thomas Hendricksen, Lowell Heninger, Brent Heninger, John Henrie, Dale Hepworth, Joan Hepworth, Loel 67, 201, 277, Hernandez, Andres Herrera, John Herrin, Sherrie Hettrick, Clyde Hewitt, Harry Hey, Nigel Hibbard, Ann Hibbard, Jim Hickman, Jane Hickman, Nial Hicks, Higgs, Hill, Barbard 39, 127, 199, 221, Mary Elizabeth James Richard Hill, Jean O. Hill, Walter Hillam, Margo Hills, Louis Hills, Lynne Hinckley, Lee Hindman, Phyllis 272, 251, 32, 64, 40, 226, 233, 208, 122, 124, 266, 242, 201, 303, 316, 196, 271, 164, 232, 309, 188, 233, 254, 309, 232, 24, 225, 236 226, 176, 282, 282, 300, 255, 242, 295, 272 349, 272 278 227, 255 269, 316, 282, 221 254 225 s 9 s 2 a s : 340 333 337 336 237 269 228 3 1 272 208 244 227 330 364 125 344 345 339 169 243 258 253 382 334 253 184 270 243 330 252 364 36 1 288 333 253 294 339 340 169 312 304 376 192 363 344 270 344 255 33 1 226 225 379 343 2 1 1 303 257 243 337 3 1 1 258 376 366 366 1 74 243 269 244 331 36 1 258 266 381 354 292 277 333 269 339 169 343 188 33 1 343 354 25 1 365 332 376 342 Hinkins, Roger Hintze, Suzanne 257, 316, Hirai, Mack Hixson, Allen Hodges, Carlton 176, Hodges, Ralph 207, Hoelmer, Carl 164, 166, 207, 296, 297, 298, 304, Hogan, Kathryn Hogan, Lloyd Hogan, Mary Hogarth, James Hoggan, Carolyn 126, 189, Hoggan, Donald Hoggan, Jilene 271, Hoggan, Lynn 189, Hogge, Sharon Hogle, James Holbrook, Ann 257, Holbrook, Garna 46, 264, Holbrook, Mike Holbrook, Milicent 58, 127 237, Holbrook, Paul Holland, Douglas Hollingshaus, Harry 227, 295, Holman, Marian 234, Holmes, Linda 244, Holmgren, Dorothy Holmgren, Holley Holmstrom, Ann Holt, Dale Holt, Edward 226, 288, Holt, Gary 125, Holt, Gary Harold 170, 311, Holt, Janet 74, Holt, John Holtry, David Holzer, Fred 232, 296, 297, Hone, Georgia 270, 320, Hook, Lucy , Hooper, Carolyn 242, 269, Hope, Dorothy Houf, Janet 241, Hopkins, Sherry 235, 287, Hopper, Lorna Horman, Sidney Horner, Catherine Horrell, Dale Horsley, Grant 292, Horsley, Patricia 234, 309, 320, Horsley, Phil 253, Horton, Duane 207, Horwitz, Barbara Howrad, Dixie Howe, Jean 272, Howe, Margaret Howe, Nancy 257, Howell, James 227, Howell, Sherie 37, 85, 219, 282, 299, Howell, Wesley 169, 259, Howick, Dian Huber, Dan Huber, Don 305, Huber, Ronald 226, 306, Huber, Virginia 235, 309, Huefner, Robert 219, 296, 297, Huffman, Joan 291, Huih, Anne 238, Humpherys, Keith Humphrey, Barbara Hunsaker, Robert Hunt, Mary 226, Hunt, Shirley 228, 309, Huntsman, Blaine Huntsman, Ronald Huot, Barbara Hurst, Jay 270, Hussey, Marjie 270, Hutchings, Carol Illi, Judith Ingebretsen, Lynne Ingram, Bob Ingram, Robert Innes, Paul Irvine, Donald 226 345 244 193 353 298 398 258 23 1 235 354 227 164 334 340 224 353 34 1 339 354 335 250 258 303 333 338 270 242 344 270 360 258 370 339 353 259 304 344 300 334 21 1 274 345 341 360 187 234 377 330 365 308 251 340 341 231 341 371 382 353 27 1 368 369 365 333 298 307 341 366 333 253 382 339 225 201 203 365 379 188 211 259 47 243 352 160, 161,353 ?1f'iAm X 9. V' an Cn Roch 0 e Q X11 yan .,ff9fi4-41 5 All Ig-X ,f mem I 34' ,f , W" P f +3 5 xxffpo 0 ,ms in usa. A 5,2 ,Q 4- ' 49" ' 'f -of far '. Fizz' frsiz. ' . ,iiffl Q .....,... ,. ., : .. -'sf 4 if e J, r' el, ie 5741.4 o, . 4 "va nw ,- AVU04 60 cu KFOMPAN A UA ff ' 52 I x X x 0 .iff ,B ff kqlzmyh - ,I .1 ,f 1 , TT F' iff ' 4 ' ig 'K 397 Irvine, Jane Irvine, Robert Isaacson, Rudy Isakson, Nancy Isgreen, William Isom, Del Ivie, Stanley Iwamoto, Kumiko Johnson 287, 296, 320 2 , Jacobsen, Lach, Bonnie , 2 Jackman, Valerie 32, 238, 299, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Carol Carol Ann Fred Johnny Joseph Marie Richard Stephen Thomas Jacob, Richard ' M Jacobs, Jacobsen, Jacobsen, Jacobsen 3 Jacobson, Jacobsen, Jacobsen ason Barbara Carol Charlyn Constance Delores Neva Owen 189, J' Stephen Jacobsen, William James, Deanna James, Janice James, John James, Thomas Jarman, Dean Jarman, Joy Jefferson, Gene Jenkins, Jerrell Jenkins, Mary acobsen, 284 Jennings, Carolyn 46, Jensen, Audrey Jensen, Carl Jensen, Carolyn Jensen, Curtis 157, Jensen, Gaylen Jensen, Donald Jensen, Douglas 280, 281, 284, Jensen, Gary Jensen, Helen Jensen, James Jensen, Janice 67, 222, Jensen, Jay Jensen, Jerald Jenson, Karl 44, 137 Jensen, Lavell Jensen, Paul Jensen, Raymond Jensen, Richard Jensen, R. 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Jensen, Rodney Jensen, Ron Jensen, Ronald Jentzsch, Heber Jeppson, Mary Alice Jeppson, Sally Jeremy, Jane Jermain, Shirley Jespersen, Gary Jex, Barbara 175, 226, Jewkes, Greig Jhung, Finis Jimenez, Lee Johanson, Jerry Johnson, Annette 124 Johnson, Bruce Johnson, Carol Johnson, Charlynn Johnson, David Johnson, Donald Johnson, Dwight Johnson, Fred Johnson, Gary Johnson, Gay Johnson, Gordon Johnson, Grace Ann Johnson, Jean 398 2 39, 127, 242, 175, 265, 158, 157, 81, 288, 189, 296, 224 40, 225, 192, 244, 2 196, 255, 266, 126, 320, 287, 244, 170, 203, 189, 224, 300, 257, 271, 196, 241, 219, 309, 196, 208, 226, 164, 164, 32, 296 193, 308, 320, 233, 303, 234, 189, 189, 282, 84, 269, 305, 299, 196, 271, 232, 249, 340 352 209 342 234 381 238 259 331 296 344 265 198 171 305 219 236 3 1 1 284 266 336 342 342 336 198 335 193 365 24 1 342 24 1 26 1 228 365 340 303 237 223 840 881 295 880 167 250 167 226, 865 305 881 281 337 288 840 865 888 237 271 362 157 355 354 22 1 162 339 200 343 339 219 209 345 29 1 369 232 337 170 222 336 241 365 363 371 354 252 379 220 228 Johnson, John Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Michael Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Murray Johnson, Ramon Johnson, Richard Johnson, Robert Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Roy Johnson, Johnson, Stanley Johnson Sylvia Johnson: Terry Johnson, Tom Johnston, Larry Johnston, Lee Jonas, Carolyn 39, 47, 58, 237, Jones, Alice Jones, Ardell Jones Catherine Jones Cynthia Jones Dewayne Jones Earl Jones Evert Jones Howard Jones, Jeaneene Jones, Jerry Jones, Karen Jones Kathleen Jones Larry Jones Lauren Jones Philip Jones Ray Jones Renee Jones Robert Jones Rosalie Jones, Thomas Jonsson, Mary Jorgensen, Craig Jorgensen, John Jorgensen, Louise 67, Jorgensen, Vern Joseph, Catherine Joseph, Laura Juhlin, Gary Julian, Loretta Kampros, Mary Kane, Alexander Kane, Milton Karaplis, Katherine Karow, Jack Kastanis, Terry Kauifman, Marilyn Keane, James Keele, Monte Keeney, Robert Keiser, Edward Keiser, John Keithley, James Keitz, Jeanine Keller, Gordon Kemp, Richard Kendall, Carol Kennah, Richard Kennedy, Annette, Kenyon, Donald Kerr, Halbert Kesler, Carilee Kesler, Karl Kilgrow, Jerald Killpack, Darwin Kilpatrick, John Kim, Chin Bea Kimball, Ann Kimball, Marion Kimball, Rosemary Kinard, Nadene King, Carol King, Colleen King, Dennis King, Felshaw Kirchhoefer, Erich 277, 279, 160, 161, 225, 251, 260, 241, 266 45, 53 250 233 270, 205, 289, 58, 270 240 244, 228, 157 1 74 39 285 270 263 221 125, 243, 287 269 47, 224 239 262 47, 222 269 335, 2 2 2 2 2 338, 300, 188, 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 306, 241 2 2 227 263 239 266 177 352 284 377 252 257 378 308 224 257 255 170 362 363 340 302 382 342 227 369 366 138 264 338 364 38 1 21 1 170 226 303 169 330 376 271 170 33 1 177 240 348 369 334 332 354 197 247 138 234 252 284 221 250 369 367 205 362 46 304 340 364 254 338 317 341 365 369 378 383 355 162 263 225 341 331 382 241 330 343 207 221 360 Kirkman, Lewis Kirton, Peggy Kissell, Bill Kitchen, Jane Kiyoguchi, Julia 45, Kiyoguchi, Patricia 268 289 122, 226, 287 37, 45 Kneipp, Sylvia Knight, Marcia 122, 237, 287, Knight, Marilyn Knowles, Conrad Knowles, Ernest Knowles, Robert 349 Knudson, Dallas 35, 221, Knudson, Gary 138, 170, Knudsen Nani Knudsen, Peter 240, Koda, June 240, Knodo, Yoshie Koropp, Caryl Korth, Gary 252, Kouris, Helen Kramer, Duane Krogue, David Kuhre, Linda Kunz, Claudette Kvachuk, Daniel Lacy, William Laird, Carolyn Lambert, Joanne Lambert, Ray Lancaster, Sharron Landram, Gary Langford, Jerry Larison, Sharon 267 317, 39, 198, 219, 175, 207, Larsen, Arland Larsen, Carol Larsen, Don Larsen, Elaine Larsen, George Larson, Judith Larson, Judith Ann Larsen, Judy Larsen Kent Larsen, Lawrence Larsen, Lois Larsen, Nancy Carol Larsen, Nancy Claire Larson, Nancy Lou 32, 40, 41, 238 , Richard Laughlin, Annette Laughlin, Jack Lauper, Paulie Law, Bliss Laws, Kleston LeClaire, Clifford LeClaire, Darold Larsen Ledesman, Connie Lee Benjamin Lee, Chin Mo Lee, David Lee, Jerald Lee, Jon 31, 84, 189, 277, 279 Lee, Linda 42, 47, Lee, Marilyn Lee, Richard Lee, Robert Lee, Terry LeFavour, Susan LeFevre, Don Leggett, Adele Lemperle, John Lentz, Bud Leonudakis, ohn Lerwill, Gay Leslie, Donald 35, Lessley, Elsie Marie LeSueur, Jeanne Levine, Judith Levy, Jeanne Lewis, Anita Lewis, Richard Likes, Robert Lindberg, Cheryl 122, 281, 64, 308 228, 188 162, 239, 2 320, 265, 256, 232, 282, 238, 42, 330, 320, 198, 163, 33, 122 240, 243, 281, 122, 251, 320, 242, 262 2 2 170 383 243 339 300 220 254 330 231 228 353 353 369 176 264 364 383 189 254 371 233 366 271 244 333 259 381 370 262 340 365 264 3 1 7 297 121 201 337 207 126 371 332 331 378 255 251 330 332 342 345 201 242 231 337 209 304 239 368 219 219 162 354 371 383 341 379 250 173 256 238 240 335 170 371 367 342 360 265 336 258 154 335 138 376 333 FLINCO, INCORPORATED DISTRIBUTORS OF D-X and DIAMOND Motor Oils, refined and marketed especially for Foreign Cars 276 West Ist So. - Salt Lake EM 4-1833 CARD Box , YOUR WHOLESALE SUPPLY HOUSE or Hallmark Cards TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES, ETC. REDDY KILOWATTQ SAYS - 5 ' give BETTER Q-0 65 TR I G P' Mike Norton, wearing Iettersweater I k h smartly styled line of sport coats d I k f d at the "UTAH WOOLEN MILLS" at 28 Richard Str t UTAH POWER 8. LIGHT COMPANY UTAH WOOLEN MILLS where quality and service count. 399 Linden, Kurt Linder, Mary Lindsay, Carrole Linford, Howard Linford, Susan Lipman, Nancy Lisonbee, William Liston, Jerry Liston, Mary Liston, Paul Liston, Russ Liston, William Litster, John Little, Ronald Littlefield, Jimmie Livsey, David Lloyd,Robert Lobb, Gary Lombard, Frank Long, Golda Long, Michael Longden, Sharon Longerbeam, Gordon Looslie, Larry Losee, Lyman Lothman, Walter Louder, Waldon Loughran, Charles Loutensock, Richard Love, David Love, Luauna Loveless, Wane Lowe, Linda Lower, Sandra Lowry, Annette 53 Lowry, Mickie Ludwig, Jay Luke, Gary Lund, David Lund, Michael Lunnen, Larry Lunt, Farrell Lusty, Donald Lutzker, Joel Lyman, Gary Lyman, Sherrie Lyon, James MacDonald, Ramsay Mace, Georganna MacFarlane, John MacKay, Sharon Mackey, Leon Macquin, Gay Maddox, Marcia Madrigan, Gary Madsen, Blaine Madsen, Richard Madsen, Roberta : 40, 134, 138, 64, 84, 198, 240, 286 175, 260, 238, 208, Madsen, Viggo Robert Magallanes, Alfonso Magleby, Kay Magney, Mark Mahoney, Brent Mahoney, Frank Mahood, Jerry Makris, Sophie Malmquist, Newland Malouf, Colleen Malouf, Marylynn Mamales, Peter Mang, Richard Mangum, Douglas Mann, Nancy Manning, Larry Mannion, Jack Mansfield, Ann 161, Mantes, Ernest George Mantle, Larry Mantyla, Douglas Manwill, Paul Mariani, Jerry Mariani, Roy Marriott, Richard Marsh, Paul Allen Marsh, Ralph Marshall, Edward 400 56, 169, 351 238 287 170 267 243 357 278 341 361 354 274 376 176 234 262 231 352 304 340 2 1 1 345 298 192 26 1 215 232 356 370 244 348 232 260 240 348 330 364 219 170 285 228 237 354 241 250 331 379 238 269 360 379 188 348 320 264 308 159 241 188 292 207 363 367 240 264 124 304 339 320 254 367 227 253 356 157 341 371 241 231 367 240 215 364 262 355 201 Marshall, Eldon Marshall, Richard 168, 169, Martella, David Martin, Jim Martin, James Martinez, Joe Martinson, Annette Marumoto, Donald Marx, Dolores 261, Mason, Massie, Massis, Massie, Mates, George Allen Bing Eunice George 233, 157, Matheson, Barbara Matis, John Matley, Joyce 226, Matsumura, Enji Matthews, Connie Jo 67, 86, 158, 224, 283, Matthews, Clare 89, 232, Matthews, Ronald Mattsson, Michael 43, 58, 122 270, Matzner, Ingrid Maxfield, Urla Maxwell, Gerald Mayiield, Cliiford Maynard, Jim Maynard, Walter Mayo, Carolee 39, 44, 124, 250, McArthur, Elma McArthur, Rex 121, 241, McBride, Janice McCarty, Patricia McClellan, Bonnie McConahay, Roy 177, 232, McConahay, William 176, 187 278 McCune, Craig McDaniel, Bruce McDermott, Eugene McDonald, Carolyn 53, 224, McDonald, Kaye McDonnell, Joe McDonough, Anne McDonough, Lois McDowell, 261, McEntire, James 41, 58, 122, 123, 127, 200, 280, McFall, Dennis McFarland, Dorothy McGhie, Claire 241, McGinn, Georgia 237, McGregor, Douglas McGregor, Joyce McHenry, Claudia Mclntosh, Kaydene A. 225, 282, Mcay, Catherine 255, McKean, Ken McKellar, Carolyn McKenna, Corinne 68, 67, 121, 283 McLatchy, Linda 47, McLeary, Jerry McLeese, Byron McLeese, Roy 209, 297, McMillan, Robert 240, McMillan, Sharon 74, 231, 320, McNichols, Nancy McNichols, Robert 177, Mcuarrie, Rhonda 262, McSharry, Dennis McVey, Ella 264, 311, Mecham, Ronald Meeks, Iris 196, Melde, Milton Melville, Tom 41, 62, 224, Mendenhall, Edna Mendez, Frank Menne, Edward Merback, Dennis 260, Merrell, Kaye 253, Merrell, Marcia Messer, Alice Messina, Gay 62, 220, 283, 305, 342, Meyer, Alfene Stanley Meyer, Bob Meyer, George Meyer, Mildred 220, Michelsen, Elaine 46, 56, 58, 242, 138 365 272 252 353 267 264 233 187 363 258 174 231 232 251 219 330 228 339 338 249 352 237 211 236 259 231 368 338 187 305 250 344 126 360 360 238 264 208 330 199 236 197 200 370 67, 360 267 199 382 342 223 345 262 330 342 240 240 346 250 158 366 298 382 332 243 263 340 161 380 369 383 238 382 267 263 371 369 336 265 187 348 264 161 363 346 287 Mickelsen, William Middleton, Mary Midgley, Ireta Midgley, Gayle Mika, Marilyn Miller, Anne Miller, Cliff Miller, Clyde Miller, Douglas Miller, Emmelin Miller, James Miller, Janet Miller, Karl Miller, Lorena Miller, Maxine Miller, Myron Miller Scott Mills, Gary Mills, Norma Milne, Dorothy Milne, George Maxine 256, 291 Miner Mines : Norman Mitchell, Ceanne Mitchell, Donald Mitchell, James Mitchell, Lorraine Mitchell, Neil 221 Moll, Julie 64 Mollinet, Jean 45, 227 Monsey, Sheldon 192 Monson, Ann Monson, Arthur Monson, Mikki Moody, Sally Moon, Larry Moore, Diane Moore, Carlene Moore, Nanette 124, Moore, Sammy Moore, Thomas Moosman, Glen Morby, Gayle Morby, Ward Dean Morgan, Charlene Morgan, George Morgan, James 262 170 89 209 281 124 : : Morley, Sue Morris, David 33, 192, Morris, Kenneth Morris, Milton Morris, Richard Morton, Marilyn Moss, Carl Moss, Joyce Moss, Marilyn Moulton, Carole Mountford, Larry Moyes, Marilyn Moyle, Richard Moyle, Woody Muirhead, Roberta Mullen, Harriet Mullen, Wesley Munroe, Ronald Murano, Joann Murdock, Gerald Murdock, Joanne Murdock, Larry Murray, Jim Murray, Robert Muse, Robert Myers, Don Myers, Robert Nabrotzky, Ron Nagle, Robert Nakamura, Jean Nash, Dorothy Nash, James Nate, Sonja Nebeker, Anne Nebeker, Jan Nebeker, Jean Nebeker, Ruthanne Neeley, Kathryn Nellis, Noel 47 42 221 34, 41, : : 184 342 296 192 238 338 381 170 234 189 223 299 251 242 159 262 227, 383 266 371 353 198 382 232 233 299, 330 187 38, 46 381 297, 298 265 262 233 335 283, 382 305, 351 262, 382 193 260, 291 262 256 265, 383 197, 332 320, 338 260 242, 354 176 266, 342 297, 304 241, 334 252 92, 362 220, 331 349, 364 349, 356 241, 285 356 231 237 236 262, 340 261, 334 226, 365 211 64 261 225, 338 237, 333 304 203, 371 271, 339 304 251 304 252 238 367 250 362 252 371 211 252 193 293, 335 198 219, 340 197, 308 198, 342 221, 341 213, 378 aww M1 Lake City, Ufali Nelson, Arthur 64, 243, Nelson, Bonnie Jo 189, Nelson, Bonnie Nelson, Carolyn Nelson, El Roy 221, 297, Nelson, Jay E. Neson, Karin 201, 279, Nelson, Linda 221, 283, Nelson, Peggy 248, Nelson, Richard Nevenner, Ron 209, Newbold, Ronald Bernell Newcomb, Richard Newell, Mary Newman, Elmer 175, Newman, Grace Newman, Tim Newman, Van 231, Newsome, Mary Ng, Fook Yen Nicholes, Wilford 263, Nichols, Nancy 256, Nielsen, Gail Nielson, James 238, Nielsen, Janice 39, 225, Nielsen, Jean Nielson, Joan Nielsen, Joyce 41, 44, Nielson, Lester Nielsen, Robert 233, Nielsen, Sally Nielsen, Sonja Nielsen, Warren Niland, Patti 251, Nilsson, Joyce 67, Nilsson, Sven Jergen Noakes, Sandra Nordgren, Betty Norman, Edgar Norton ,George Norton, Michael 32, 189, 278, Norton, Robert Novak, Joseph 198, Nunn, Ronnie Nuzman, Carol 233 Oakeson, Kenneth Oberg, Margaret Oberg, Mick 41, 46, 68, 191, 277, Oborn, Gordon O'Brien, Gary 220, 298 Ockey, Jack Oettli, Gordon Ohlwiler, Robert 21, 189 Oire, Geno Okawa, Kay Oleson, Granville Oliver, David Oliver, Joseph Olson, Barbara Olson, Deanna Olsen, Corky Olson, Joann Olson, Kathryn Olsen, Kenneth Olsen, Leugene Olsen, Lynn Olson, Mary Olsen, Robert Olsen, Sally Olsen, Scott Olsen, Stephen Olson, Valerie Openshaw, Jane Openshaw, Joan Orme, Kirby Ormsby, Robert Orr, Max Otanez, Raymond Ott, Lynn Ott, Marilyn Otterbein, Tom Ottinger, Gordon Ottinger, Marcile Owen, Roberta Oxborrow, Stanley 402 266 233 198 247 162 239 226 364 342 339 242 304 369 345 345 379 252 298 205 255 20 1 354 220 238 360 258 215 352 341 237 362 333 197 262 320 199 368 287 243 26 1 330 335 263 232 380 261 355 285 364 274 203 338 262 232 355 224 3 17 262 366 285 249 2 19 304 267 367 340 224 36 1 343 249 365 201 269 380 352 380 238 352 342 331 251 244 290 207 258 262 196 222 361 340 337 205 Pace, Sandra Packard, Susan Page, Karen Page, Thomas Pahlavan, Jalil Palmer, Jean 233, 124, 263, Palmer, Roland Pappas, George Pappas, Louis Pappasideris, Joann Park, Marilyn 248, Parker, Max Parker, Philip Parker, Stanley Parkes, Dale Parkes, Thomas Parkin, Darrell Parkin, Warren Parkinson, Patricia 67, 122, 287, Parodi, Johnny 215, Parr, Clayton Parrish, Jane 79, 85, 261, Parry, Connie 124, 127, Parry, Mitzi Parry, William Pascoe, Joan Paskett, Ray Pastrell, Darrell 157, Patience, George Edward Pattillo, Beth Paul, Richard 42, 43, Paul, William Pavlakis, George Paxman, Salle Rae 302, Paxton, Theone 239, Peacock, Noel Peak, Margaret 223, Pearce, Dennis Pearce, Emilie 240, Pearce, Mary Lynn 126, 261, Pearse, Tippy Pearson, Donald 74, 237, Pearson, Neil 272, Pedersen, Janet 239, 320, Pedersen Lyman 223, Pedersen, Myrna 240, Pedersen, Ralph Pedersen, Thelma Jeane Pedraza, Pehrson, Robert Penney, Donald Penney, Margaret 234, Pepper, Beatrice Petereit, Mary Ellen 196, Peterson, Elden Peterson, Gerald Peterson, Gerald Heber Peterson, Jan Farley 304, Peterson, Jared Peterson, Kent Peterson, Laneya 254, Peterson, Niles Peterson, Nola 262, Peterson, Shana Peterson, Sheila Peterson, Stanford Pettey, Roger Pexton, Robert 264, Pexton, Ronald 198, Phelps, Kendall Phillips, Avon 236 Phillips, Jack Piccone, Claudia Jo Pickering, Beverly Pickrell, Jack Pierce, Barbara 264, Pierce, David Pierpont, Kay Pinnock, Hugh 33, 67, 220, 280, Pinnock, Kathleen 80, 82, 342 Pipkin, Patricia Pitman, Mary Jane 79, 255 Pitts, Milton Plewe, Jackie 47, Pohlman, Dorothy Poland, Janice Pollard, Carolyn Pollard, Pearl Pollard, Phyllis 240 266 221 265 1 a 248 338 263 270 232 383 304 352 270 234 333 255 240 248 232 283 169 187 33 1 357 24 1 342 283 261 205 215 383 219 269 263 157 157 255 3 19 338 193 344 233 336 342 173 349 380 332 376 340 256 184 304 24 1 174 336 312 383 250 175 244 368 191 36 1 345 192 337 33 1 247 376 367 36 1 377 367 382 192 340 249 265 340 370 260 281 348 227 343 236 34 1 320 225 347 157 331 Polychronis, Elaine Porter, Bruce Porter, Elizabeth Poulsen, Lloyd 250, Poulton, Donna 192, 334, Powell, Betty Powelson, Joan 85, 248, Pratini, Barbara 196, Price, Dale Price, John 32, 37, 121, Price, Richard Price, Ruth 232, Price, Walter Pritchett, Frank Pugh, Arch Puzey, Robert Quayle, Carol 39, Quinn, Barry 58, 187, Radford, Robert Rampton, Richard 177, 237, Ranck, Lyle Randle, Elsie Rasmussen, Margaret Rasmussen, Maryann 87, 222, Rasmussen, Paul Rasmussen, Roy Rawlings, Richard Raybould, Robert Raymond, Fred Rayner, Jack 188, Redd, Arita 47, Redford, Dorothy 126, 320, Redman, Odeen Reed, Carol 257, Reed, Kenneth 160, 161, 233, Reese, Lynn Reese, Pamela 32, 42, 224, 281, 283, 344, Reeves, Donald Reeves, Luann 260, Regnier, Nolene 81, 121, 232, Reichert, Maxine Reichman, Ann 34, 43, Reid, Ronald 208, Reid, Marilyn Reynolds, Anita Rhead, Bill Rheinstrom, Diana Rice, Donald Rich, Carolyn Richard, Ann 242, Richards, Diane 267, Richards, Jackie Richards, Joan Richards, Ramona Ridges, Joseph 243, Ridges, Marian 34, 122, 228, Rigby, James Rigby, Margaret 46, Rigby, Norman Rimby, Walter 162, Ripley, Richard Ririe, Delbert Roach, Alden Robbins, Douglas 247, Roberts, Connie Roberts, Joan 39, 196, 279, 296, Robertson, Bob Robertson, Karen 232, Robertson, Larry 247, Robinette, Susan Robinson, Bruce Robinson, Camille 237, Robinson, Carole 64, 74, 125, 238, 287, 312, Robinson, Harold Robinson, Janice 256, 320, Robinson, Nancy 243, Robinson, Patricia 40, 41, 228, 346, Robinson, Robert Robinson, Sonja 45, Robinson, Terry Robinson, Verna 234, 219 355 342 223 383 253 342 334 260 244 175 240 363 258 125 362 344 362 228 360 162 201 378 342 355 377 240 353 269 364 249 337 228 330 304 208 127, 348 222 345 334 250 337 298 12 1 264 175 1 88 126 336 335 33 1 86 33 1 232 360 379 173 249 225 24 1 258 263 353 364 234 299 363 299 363 256 223 287 86, 344 353 338 340 348 26 1 250 197 382 The most comfort- For modern appliances its Wasatch Electric at 406 able, stylish clothes South State Street. Wasatch Appliances are serving can be bought at university coeds in the Home Living Center. WASATCH ELECTRIC COMPANY the U's favorite clothing store - at 228 South Main - Salt Lake's Fashion HQ 5 Center for men. 1957 u or u WINNERS - MR. AND Miss FORMAL JIM zoos, KAPPA SIGMA AND CHARLYN JACOBSEN, KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA At 251 South State Street is Salt Lake's home of dis- tinctive furnishings. Featured here are carpets, cus- -lim Z099f fhe UnIV9l'SIfY'S HMV- F0l'mUl," prefers the tom-made furniture, draperies and linoleum. The best f"IendlY Ulm95Pl1e"e and fine Service df Formvlwevr, is frqdifignql gf I qnd M! Inc. Rentals and sales of formal attire. "PARTY TIME IS FORMAL TIME" I 8g M RUG COMPANY lNC' 403 Roblez, Robert Rockhill, Kendall Reddom, Robert Rogers, Patricia Rogers, Sheron Rogers, Wayne Rokes, Bonnie Rolfe, George Romero, Jim Romney, Bruce Romney, Carolyn Romney, Jane 222, 36, 44, 47, 257, 271, Romney, Yvonne 43, 64, Ronneburg, Arlene Rose, Evelyn Rose, Mark Rosella, Robert Rosenhan, Bill Roser, Dorothy Ross, Ann Ross, Catherine Ross, Gerald Ross, Halver 126, 244, 39, Roth, Barbara Rowe, Del 56, 72, 176, 227, 280, 281, Rowe, Bart Roy, John Rueckert, Sharon Ruilin, Marlene Runswick, Edna 47, 53, 90, Ruppel, John 198, 125, 169, 225, 280, Ruskauff, Donna Rutledge, Philip Ryan, Barbara Ryan, Joan Rytting, James 226, Sahleen, Garry Salisbury, Dale Sallee, Jill Sampinos, Penney Samuelson, Gary Samuelsen, Judith Sanchez, Robert Sandberg, Louise Sandberg, Norma Sanders, Reed Sanders, Ranell Sanderson, Blaine Sansom, Dale Sansom, John Sarrao, Yvonne Saupe, George Savage, Cherie Savage, Joanne Sawyer, George Scharman, Gordon Scheel, Linda Scheifner, Gordon Schenk, Glenn Schmertz, Richard Schmidt, Donald Schoenhals, Jack Schreiner, Gretchen Schreiner, John Schuler, John Schulthies, Patricia Scofield, Carolyn Scott, Gerald Scott, Margaret Seare, James Sears, Martha Sears, Patricia Seaver, Joseph Secor, Janet Seddon, Maureen See, Betty Segura, Pancho Seibel, Sarah Selias, Audun Selley, Clair Seul, John Shafer, Richard 404 257, 124, 239, 34, 81, 124, 56, 237, 243, 270, 296, 320 2 287, 266, 209, 257, 340, 258, 349, 281, 249, 262, 237, 281, 320, 320, 242, 287, 164, 197, 244, 193, 203, 67, 187, 287, 127, 287 272, 300, 261, 270, 2 356 262 234 34 1 226 354 250 369 1 70 242 337 336 343 379 233 159 197 298 342 346 201 198 209 335 354 368 362 259 382 342 355 266 290 330 200 360 258 265 339 340 249 331 166 330 330 159 262 367 376 247 243 298 330 296 304 354 338 377 199 363 376 265 342 .377 243 263 332 248 337 270 336 232 362 340 341 249 169 335 250 251 362 271 Sharp, Ruth Anne Sharp, Susan 198, Shaw, William Roland Sheeley, Richard Sheets, Carole Sheets, James Sheets, Sandra Sheffield, Charlotte Sheffield, Ralph Shepherd, Glade Shepherd, Harlean Shepherd, Joan Sherren, James Sherwood, Merlee Shewell, John Sheya, Lawrence Shields, Gary Shimizu, Masaru Shipp, Connie Shoemaker, Vola Shores, Richard Shewell, Vickie Ann 236 Shuey, Edward Shuey, Ken Shu e Donald 80, 177, , 287 177 237 p , shape, Lewis 44, 53, 53, 139 Shurtleif, Judith Shurtliff, Freda Silvast, William Sill, David Silver, Sue Simmons, Crane Simpson, Mary Sine, Wesley Sipes, James Sirstins, John Skinner, Cecile Skinner, William Skogerboe, Gaylord Slaugh, Gary Sleight, Eldon 201 256 219 2 2 2 Sloan, Phillip Sloan, Suzanne Smart, Nola Smith, Allan Smith Anita Smith, Anne Lee Smith Carl 35, 41, 177, Smith Carolyn Smith Clyde Smith, Connie Smith, Dennis Smith, Dickson Smith, Edward Smith, Eldred Smith, Fred Smith, Fred Ernest Smith Gay Smith Gene Smith, Janet Smith Lane Smith, Marcia Smith, Marjorie Smith Michael Smith Nanette Smith Rayona Smith Roberta Smith Smith Rosetta Sally Smith Sandra Smith, Stanley Smith Stuart Smith Suzanne Smith Wallace Smolka, Donna Smolka, Fred Snarr, Lorraine Snedaker, Carol Snell, Rose Ann Snell, Sallee Snow, Donald Snow, Mary Snow, McKay Snow, Sondra Snow, Vernon 56, 175, Snyder, Sharon Soderberg, Mary Solt, Verle Somsen, Barbara 279 267 1 77 22 266 199 262 256 125 296 227 281 278 263 299 241 160 320 189 297 256 320 1 74 236 287 2803 228 220: 305 35 196 267 1 88 320 24 1 243 237 266 249 196 263 226 227 225 222 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 381 271 361 383 221 364 343 381 353 317 272 126 263 340 124 367 249 304 224 211 157 383 361 361 227 364 345 380 371 365 121 208 341 161 232 247 338 362 304 25 1 192 383 337 254 177 340 338 360 342 198 243 360 365 227 260 233 369 272 166 255 266 265 380 25 1 320 259 338 330 336 266 367 371 228 19 1 383 355 344 3 12 308 338 228 330 383 342 377 262 380 271 344 Sonntag, Carol 43, 44, 265, 312, Sorenson, Louise Sorenson, Lyndyl Sorenseon, Paul Sorensen, Robert Sorensen, Sally 187, Sorensen, Shauna 267, 312 Sorensen, Steven 64, Southwick, Margaret 36, 124, 227, 283, Southwick, Mary 36, 124, 219 283, Souvall, Kally Sowards, Ruth 249, Spainhower, Becky Spencer, Donald Spencer, Jerry Spencer, William 304, Sperry, Joseph Sperry, Kathleen 248, Spitzer, Jack 120, 219, 349, Spratling, Ronald 227, Springer, Clifford Sprouse, Janet 240, Sprunt, Jane 37, 42, 124, 232, Sprunt, Jean Stacey, Kent 67, 224, Staheli, Ann 44, 124, 248, Staines, Carol 225, 320, Stallings, Elizabeth 53, 64, 242, 287, Stanton, Pat 192, Staples, Alfred Staples, Mary Stapley, Rose Ann 242, Starich, Patricia Staten, Lorin States, Kathleen Stauifer, Duane Stauifer, Jeanne Steed, Douglas Steed, Sherman 249, Steenblik, Joseph Steenblik, Virginia 37, Steenblik, Ralph Steifensen, Lois 200, Stephens, Dixie 227, Stephens, Susan Stephens, William Stevens, Robert Stevenson, Sharon 58, 267, 320, Stevenson, Vernon Stewart, Caroline 32, 39, 41, 46, 125, 242, 287, 296, Stewart, June 256, Stewart, Marilyn Stewart, Peter Stewart, Sandra 189, Stillman, Marilyn 238, StJeor, Camille Stoddard, Lee Stohl, Eleanor 192, Stoker, Wayne Stokes, Marilyn 224, 312, Storrs, Keith Stout, Marion 240, Stout, Norman Stratford, Sue 88, 235, 287, Strickler, Judith 124, 249, Stringfellow, Jane Stromberg, Kirk Strong, Brian Strong, John Strong, Ronald 125, Studebaker, Kirk 191, 349, Studen, Ronald Sucec, Tony Sullivan, Barbara 126, 227, Summerhays, Carol Sumner, Lois Sumsion, Jerald 208, Susman, Mary 53, 220, Sutton, Alice Sutton, Claudia Rae 266, Sutton, Richard Swaiford, Mary Swapp, Ramon 224, Sweeney, Thomas Swenson, Bernice 219, 228, 299, Swid, Robert 250 345 34 1 2 1 1 242 238 336 330 353 337 336 345 382 233 304 1 74 368 196 383 351 379 265 379 336 243 364 339 337 330 333 354 338 346 224 209 26 1 192 228 215 371 304 283 304 336 344 266 353 193 38 1 352 58, 342 337 378 265 344 342 236 248 293 193 332 285 347 247 320 340 222 35 272 367 266 363 362 371 340 247 342 308 342 332 380 250 219 363 366 378 363 aims. for YEARBOOK PRODUCTION ldeas are the heart of outstanding yearbooks and the basic ingredient of 15- R Q. A5130 3 4 FDIIOR-Sox .5 Q V MANUAL . W 1 ............-.........-...-.-. i l Customcraft yearbook service. We of- If fer to editors a comprehensive dummy WM, MX N R service incorporating many new ideas ., 'fi wrwi F w...F,w....:.,,.,mC-.M W A i 6' .,:,J' Wiwrmixm- ..o.:f'ff'hCoM on the school s theme. We also furnish A ,AMN r ,mi L.. W 'N is "lf4Q7"i WV I a series of forms and guides to assist , sf ' "" K X xi the staff in saving time and organiz- M .4 X Q5 . . . 'Y 4L'L I x X ing the complex details of production. E ' wus X L Q TYYE S X .x X . ,W-f iz Wheelwright Customcraft Yearbooks A so is M, 5 y .7l.i"Q,.7 13 i 1 are winning many awards for excel- I ' Q E i 1 I . . """"""4vvv-ms4n.4i.i.c lence each year, and this planning I 4 l 1 ,V 5... A L . . . I l service is a key to their success. i 1 I I l i Y H500 O ER ' , i Q E zgggfixs' A i 1 I 5 5 FULL COLOR DIVISION PAGES, INSERTS, AND COVERS Your editor has built his yearbook around the series of full color campus views. Note the fine detail and sparkling color. Experts have stated that many of the Wheelwright full color process reproductions are better than the original transparencies from which they are taken. Color separations and plates from which your pages were run have been made in our own Salt Lake City plant by craftsmen skilled in the highly exacting techniques of making color reproductions. Every member of our staff takes pride in his contribution toward the success of your splendid 1957 yearbook. LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY 975 sourii WEST TEMPLE -- PHONE ELgin 9-7608 SALT LAKE CITYl,UT AH Thorpe, Annette Swift, Donna Swindle, Suzanne 37, 43, 239, Swinyard, Emma Lou 238, 287, Sylvester, Blaine 42, 164, 165, 175, Tachiki, Norman Tagami, Theodore Tanner, David Tanner, Floyd Tanner, Joan Tanner, Paul Tanner, Ronald Tanner, Sheral Tarlow, Arlene Tarro, John Taufer, Sandra 250, Taylor, Ann 234, Taylor, Blaine 191, Taylor, Jon Taylor, Kenneth Taylor, Kim Taylor, Neil Taylor, Terry Taylor, Thomas Tellis, LaRue Terrill, Edward Terzetta, Zoe Thalman, Joy Thatchr, Conley Thatcher, Laural Thatcher, Sylvia Theobold, Karen Theodore, Amy Thielke, William Thilmont, Norman Thomas, Frank Thomas, Helen Thomas, Mariel Thomas, Nadine Thomas, Ronald Thomas, V. Farrell Thompson Thompson, Diane Thompson, Dorothy Thompson, Doyle Thompson, Gerald Thompson, Merrill Thompson Nancy Thompsoni Ralph Thom son Sona P , I Thomsen, Douglas Thoderson, Dick Thorley, Susan Thorpe, Thorpe, Jay . . Patricia Throckmorton, Joan Thurgood, Anne Thurman, Roberta Tibbetts, Donald Tim, Myrna Tippett, Alan Todt, Jill Tomlinson, Roger Toolson, Diane Toone, Harley Topham, Jeralynn Topham, Kent Toponce, Claire Topping, James Toronto, Robert Totland, Gary Towers, Karen Treacy, Michael Trimble, Sue Trinnaman, Jane Troth, Alfred Truman, Jill Trumbo, Tryfon, Dale George Tullis, Phil Turnbow, Rae T11rner, Jacklyn Turner, Peggy Ann Turner, Signe Tuttle, Howard 406 127, Denny 196, 177, 253 299 265 226 250 239 244 199 189 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 31, 32, 39, 40, 349 225, 280, 34, 199, 44, 207, 219, 2 225 340 208 243 240 263 240 292 80 261 259 250 226 1 70 26 1 334 39 259 197 219 2 2 2 272 339 344 229 240 162 366 353 339 163 223 341 239 353 331 330 305 237 205 225 175 311 353 250 237 343 340 376 338 342 248 334 243 363 330 345 299 233 191 41, 330 253 340 348 303 237 337 333 364 248 189 361 343 381 298 211 227 199 67 226 347 370 335 159 330 236 336 353 265 36 1 56 164 339 348 264 250 256 223 208 354 370 260 233 296 201 296 Twitchell, Sherwood Tygesen, Roy Anne Unte, Karl Urry, Janice 311, Urry, Lawrence 208, Uyeda, Virginia Valentine, Nancy 33, 189, Vance, Arden 225, Vance, Carolyn 200, Vance, Gary 192, Vance, Sue Vance, Wallace Vandam, Richard Vandersteen, Claron Van Liew, Joanne Van Oostendorp, A. J. 236, Van Voorhis, Susan 56, 228, Van Wagenen, David 159, Varley, Frank Velten, Helga Terry 267, 312, Van Tussenbroek, Carolyn 233, Vernon, Don Viksne, Andris Vincent, Barbara 242, Vincent, Bryon 228, Vincent, Patricia 240, Vincent, Warren Vlam, Heber Vombaur, Reuel John Von Hake, Richard Vorwaller, Darrell Vranes, Joan Vranes, John 305, Wadsworth, Elwyne Waldron, Robert Walker, Dortha Walker, Effie Walker, Evelyn Walker, John Walker, Jolene 46, Walker, Richard VValker, Sherrie 265, Walkingshaw, Robert Wallace, Duncan 177, 265, Wallace, Michael Wallace, Robert Waller, Janet 238, Walter, Sharon Walther, John 209, Walton, Kathleen Walton, Kent Walton, Nyle Walton, Richard Walz, Leo VValz, Michael 238, Wanderaas, Leonard Ward, Janice 221, Ward, Judith Ward, Leland 207, Ward, Nancy 44, 249 Ward, Wilford Ware, Don 31, 37, 39, 120, 187, 277, 278, 281, 349 250 Ware, Jeannette Wareham, Victor Warner, Jerrold Warnock, Thomas Warr, James Water, James Watkins, Richard Watrous, Carolyn Watson, Sherron Weatherford, Homer Webb, Kathleen Webb, Marjorie Webb, Riger Weber, Monika Webster, Clarmont Weeks, Myrna Weight, Walter 122, 125 201 239: 220 2 1 2 2 139 263 248 383 258 251 337 377 379 362 237 379 362 248 187 380 345 172 317 338 331 235 184 337 360 333 270 224 352 317 377 198 369 304 209 270 196 21 1 357 234 304 340 234 360 162 360 344 222 357 254 193 222 251 261 274 371 381 345 308 335 363 41, 333 335 203 215 352 258 352 291 242 267 250 243 338 187 253 304 299 197 Weiler, Weiler, Constance George Weirich, William VVelch, Wells, LeAnne 44, Welsh, Welsh, Garth Ralph Wayne Wengert, Robert West, Jay West, Joe West, Lionel West, William Westcrgard, Sharon Westmoreland, Joan Weston, Rondo Westwood, Carol Wheadon, Iris Wheelwright, Sylvia Wherritt, Joyce Whimpey, Lynn White, White, White, White, White, White, White, White, White, Denise Don Edward Gary Howard Richard Sterling Wayne William Whitehead, Jerry Whiteley, Gloria Whiting, Wesley Wiggins, Stanley Wightman, William Wilbur, Paul Wilcomb, Carol Wilcox, Wilcox, Wilcox, Frank James Marilyn Wilhelmsen, Joyce Willardsen, Frank Willes, Willey, Joan Adrienne Williams, Cozette Williams, Joan Williams, LaMar Williams, Lynn Williams, Natalie Williams, Robert Williamson, LaMar Willis, John Willson, Dolores Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Alan David Dee Janet Lowell Winegar, Glen Wines, Michael Wines, Patrick Winkler, Dean Winkler, Ernest Winkler, Janet Winn, Kae Winterrose, Jackqueline Winters, Nathan Wiser, Harvey Wolff, Vivian Wood, Edward Wood, Jeraldine Wood, Jerrold Wood, Jim Woodhouse, Gordon Woodruff, S11san Woolard, Sue Woolley, Adele Woolley, Ann Woolley, Rae Woolston, James 228, 124, 259, 124, 219, 242, 39, 42, 47, 74, Worthen, Ann 83, 222, Worthen, Carl Worthen, David Wrathal, Saradelle Wright, Barbara Jean Wright, David Wright, Wright, Wright, Wright, Karen Lorna Marjorie Velle 122, 254 357 270 226 250 226 231 238 164 298 174 224 260 197 228 266 226 227 334 243 226 240 244 243 188 189 225 227 2 227, 201, 283, 193, 255, 249, 125, 219, 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 331 236 38 1 379 339 366 366 266 33 90 363 256 345 22 1 371 253 235 382 345 365 340 167 189 304 290 164 3 1 1 228 31 1 234 33 1 224 266 258 352 335 368 261 339 267 380 337 333 330 380 243 170 339 363 247 236 233 363 208 352 211 378 262 233 258 219 209 20 1 197 330 365 248 378 304 279 336 366 285 336 343 343 341 378 260 337 209 360 341 337 308 379 260 266 360 i -i ' xi WX Carolee Mayo, Renee Jones, Gary Shields, and Paul Eastman start their dinner-movie date off in great style at the popular Hotel Utah Coffee Shop. HOTEL UTAH f5 nnnsnnm ,i 1 W Experience the luxury of wearing America's finest custom-made Florsheim shoes available at . . . l O HIGHS, FLORSHEIM SHOE SHOP 164 South Main To Sorneone special Wright, Wallace Yamadera, George Yancey, joan Yates, Gordon Yeates, Karen Young, Darla Young, David 408 43, 263, 44, 254, Young, Young, Young, Young, Young, Young, Young, Young, Janet Jerry Ierry Wayne Joe Joyce Lynette Richard Robert Zampos, Kathy Zampos, Olga Zenger, Bruce Zenger, Gene Zogg, James Zoolakis, George Zumas, Gust Zwahlem, Carl 283, 187, 349, 258 243 355 355 354 170 366 24 1 McKendrick's at 124 South Main has come to be known as the "campus shoe center" and has in stock the finest in wearing apparel for men and women including the Spald- ing shoes. The friendly service and established character makes McKendrick's Shoe Store the place for you to go. af? SHOES MORRISON- MERRILL 8g co, Where the Service is Sudden I UTWCO When classwork is done And it's time for fun LeI:'s Go . . . with UTOCO BUILDING MATERIAL DISTRIBUTORS 409 Senior Summary ABERSOLD, AMY JEAN Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Mu Phi Epsilon, Utah Symphony Orch. ABLETT, PATRICIA Dance Education. B.S. Alpha Phi, W.R.A., Orchesis, Assembly Comm. AINSWORTH, JEWELL Elementary Education. B.S. Chi Omega, Pres. Stud. Loans Comm., Union Bldg. Comm., Panhellenic, Senate, Se. Senior Class, Asst. Chair. U Days, Miami Triad Queen. ALLISON, PAUL WAYNE Accounting. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Scabloard 8. Blade. ANDERSON, ANN S.. Home Economics Composite. B.S. ANDERSON, GARY IRVIN MechanicaIEngineering. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, AFROTC ANDERSON, JAMES A. Geological Engineering. B.S. ANDERSON, JOYCE H. Music Composite. B.S. - Mu Phi Epsilon ANDERSON, REX M. Pharmacy. B.S. ANDERSON, ROBERT Psychology. B.S. ANDREWS, JANET LOUISE Business. B.S. Chi Omega, Colonel, Air Force, Chair. W.R.A. Carnival. ANDRUS, JAMES ROSS Geology. B.S. BADDLEY, GAYLE E. Art. B.A. Sigma Chi, Skull and Bones, Owl and Key, Student Affairs, Chair. Jr. Prom, Utonian, Chair. Fresh. Week. BAIRD, MARILYN DUFFIN Elementary Education. B.S. BANCROFT, ROBERT E. Business. B.S. Sigma Nu. BARKER, MAIRIAM KATHRYN Radio and Television. B.A. BARKER, RENEE Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Snow Carn. Queen. I 410 BARKLE, REO LINDON Electrical Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau. BARLOW, HUBERT R. B 8. F. B.S. Sigma Chi, Chronicle, Utonian, Program Council, Chair. Sp. Events, A.M.S., Chair. Model U.N., A.S.U.U. Comm., A.S.U.U. Rep. Hi Sch. Model U.N., Lambda Delta Sigma. BARLOW, RICHARD Civil Engineering. B.S. Chi Epsilon, Lambda Delta Sigma. BEAN, MARION Home Economics. B.S. BEARD, JOHN HARVEY Geology. B.S. BEESLEY, KAYE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, A.F. Sponsor. BENNETT, ROBERT Political Science. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Delta Phi, Skull 8. Bones, Owl 8. Key, Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi Sigma Alpha, Beehive, Pres. A.S.U.U., 2 V.P. A.S.U.U., Pres. Freshman Class, Debate, Winner Wachtel Plaque, Tau Kappa Alpha, Winner Founders' Day Oratorical, V.P. N.S.A., Chronicle, A.S.U.U. Constitutional Com., Public Relations Com. BENNETT, WILLIAM H. Economics. B.S. BERTAGNOLE, CAROLYN T. Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Chronicle, Homecoming, Senior Party. BIRKENSHAW, MARION Home Economics. B.S. BISHOP, HAROLD F. Civil Engineering. B.S. NROTC, Theta Tau, Swimming. BITNER, LELAND ELMO Biology. B.S. BLAKE, RAYMOND GAY Economics. B.S. BOHNE, LORETTA M. Elementary Education. B.S. BOLTON, SHERMAN Marketing. B.S. BONACCI, CARL JEAN Sociology. B.S. Newman Club. BORG, RICHARD KNUTE Management. B.S. Delta Phi. BOURNE, JACKIE Elementary Education. B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, U Days. BOWLDEN, MAX SMITH Law. B.S. BOWMAN, LAWRENCE EIectricaIEngineering. B.S. BRAND, DEAN O. Electrical Engineering. B.S. BREEZE, FLOYD R. Accounting. B.S. Delta Phi. BREEZE, GARY ALLEN Management. B.S. Phi Delta Theta. BRIGGS, GERALD STRONG Pharmacy. B.S. BRUNO, MARIE ROSE Elementary Education. B.S. Newman Club. BUCHANAN, MARY ANN Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Spurs, Cwean, A.F. Sponsor, Chronicle Utonian, Pres. A.W.S., Home- coming Queen, A.S.U.U. Com. BROWN, LILLIAN Nursing. B.S. Alpha Tau Delta. BROWNING, THOMAS H. University College. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha. BURROWS, WILFORD GLEN Accounting. B.S. BUTCHERITE, CHARLES D. Sociology. B.S. Sigma Pi, A.S.U.U. Com. BYTHEINAY, ALVIN G. Mechanical Engineering. B.S. CAHOON, ROBERT Physics. B.S. CAMPBELL, STEPHEN Marketing. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Freshman Week, Am. Marketing Assoc. CARGILE, JIM Philosophy. B.A. SALT LAKE KNIT CASPER, CAROL Elementary Education. B.A. CASPER, JOANN Nursing. B.S. Alpha Tau Delta. CHOQUETTE, BEULAH LEE German. B.A. CHRISTENSEN, CONNIE L. Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Air Force Sponsor, Cwean, Awards Comm. Chair. CHRISTENSEN, HAROLD D. Banking and Finance. B.S. CHRISTIANSEN, VON D. Civil Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau, Chi Epsilon, Male Chorus. CHYTRUS, ROBERT ROY Civil Engineering. B.S. Lambda Sigma Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha. CLAWSON, ALDEN Electrical Engineering. B.S. Sigma Nu. CLAYTON, DIANE ELTHER Physical Education. B.S. CLAYTON, JAMES L. History. B.A. Delta Phi, Chief Justice Stud. Court. CLISSOLD, CAROL MAILE Child Development. B.S. Chi Omega, Aquamaids. CLUFF, COLLEEN Home Economics Composite. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega Pres., Student Advisor, Panhellenic Treas., U Days Comm., Co-Chair. Hall of Fame. COLEMAN, WELDON ROBERT Banking 8. Finance. B.A. Delta Phi. COLSON, JAMES ElectricalEngineering. B.S. CONDIE, JOANN Elementary Education. B.S. Chi Omega. COOK, MARILYN RUTH Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cwean, Mu Phi Epsilon Pres., Utonian, Founders' Day. COUCH, LOUISE Elementary Education. B.S. Chi Omega, W.R.A., Homecoming, Snow Carnival. CUMMINGS, ROBERT L. Law. L.L.B. 412 DALLON, DALE ChemicalEngineering. B.S. DALRYMPLE, RICHARD H. Law. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Chronicle, Co-Chair. Greek Week. DAULANTES, GEORGE Banking and Finance. B.S. DEAN, KARL CLYDE Geography. B.S. Gamma Theta Epsilon Pres., Phi Kappa Phi. DEASON, WM. F. Mining Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau. DECKER, JOSEPH THOMAS Business Marketing. B.S. Ski Inst. DECKER, MARY K. Secondary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Home Ec. Club. DIAMOND, DALE M. Electrical Engineering. B.S. DEITZ, ROBERT Zoology. B.S. DIETERLE, EDWARD KEITH Psychology. B.S. DILLARD, GARY L. Civil Engineering. B.S. DIXON, VIVIAN Elementary Education. B.S Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Delta Sigma, Mortar Board, Co-Chair. Pub. Relations. DOANE, SHIRLEY ANN Elementary Education. B.S Pi Beta Phi, Col. Army Sponsors, Panhellenic, U Days, White Rose of Sigma Nu. DUKE, DAVID ALLEN Geology. B.S. DUKE, JAMES TAYLOR PoIiticalScience. B.S. DYER, RICHARD ROY Speech. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Assembly Com. Chair. EDWARDS, MAMIE ALICE English Literature. B.A. Delta Gamma, Sec. of Fresh. Class, Sec. of Soph. Class, W.R.A., Air Force Sponsors, Copy Editor, Utonian, Art Comm., Chronicle Staff, Officer in Delta Gamma. EMERSON, ALTON CALVIN Zoology. B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon. EMERSON, NANCY Spanish. B.A. ENGAR, JANET Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Air Force Sponsor, Senate, Jr. Prom Comm. ERICKSON, KENNETH C. Radio, Television, and Theatre. B.S. Student Players. EVANS, CAROLE ANN Sociology. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, A.S.U.U. Comm., A.W.S. Carnival. EVANS, MELVIN Electrical Engineering. B.S. EVANS, TIM Sociology. B.S. Sociology Club. FANKHAUSER, EPHRAIM H. Business. B.S. Sigma Chi. FAUX, ANNETTE English-Secondary Education. B.A. Alpha Chi Omega, Spur, Alpha Lambda Delta, Air Force Sponsor, A.W.S. Treas., Panelling Comm. FERGUSON, LLOYD Political Science. B.S. FERGUSON, NANCY Elementary Education. B.A. FETVEDT, ANNE MARIE Psychology. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Ski Team. FLOOR, MANNY Economics. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres. Owl 8. Key, Skull 8. Bones, Beehive, Bus. Manager of Pen, Ed. of Chronicle, Ed. of Utonian, U Days Chair., Soph. Class Treas., I.F.C., Court Chief Justice, Union Board. FOLSOM, JOHN ROBERT Architecture. B.F.A. Sigma Pi, Member of Am. Institute of Arch. FOSTER, DIANE MARIE Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi, Newman Club, Chronicle. FOSTER, DIANE Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi. FRANCHOW, JOHN ROBINSON Management. B.S. FRANDSEN, WALTER JAMES Chemical Engineering. B.S. Marching Band, Sec. of A.I.C.E. Glen Bros. Music Company Where old friends meet ond where you will find ony type of record you wish. GLEN BROS. MUSIC COMPANY'S RECORD BAR 74 South Main UTAH-IDAHO SCH00l SUPPLY Advertising Index AMERICAN LINEN AND SUPPLY CARD BOX CONTINENTAL BANK FLINCO FLORSHEIM SHOE STORE FOMALWEAR GLEN BROTHERS MUSIC HIBBS HOTEL UTAH I AND M RUG COMPANY LEYSON-PERSALL COMPANY McCONAHAY JEWELRY MCKENDRICKS SHOE STORE MERCURY PUBLISHING CO., INC. MORRISON-MERRILL COMPANY NEWHOUSE WESTERN HOTEL 395 399 393 399 407 403 413 403 407 403 389 395 409 391 409 393 PETERSON'S STUDIO ROYAL BAKING COMPANY RIDGES ENGRAVING CO. SALT LAKE KNIT SOUTH EAST FURNITURE CO. STANDARD OPTICAL COMPANY SWEET CANDY COMPANY U CROWN BEAUTY UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE UTAH-IDAHO SCHOOL SUPPLY UTAH POWER AND LIGHT CO. UTAH WOOLEN MILLS UTOCO WASATCH ELECTRIC CO. WHEELWRIGHT LITHOGRAPHING CO. 397 395 401 41 1 388 388 407 395 393 413 399 399 409 403 405 4 FRANKLIN, CHESTER A. PhysicaIEducation. B.S. FRAUGHTON, ANSILENE Nursing. B.S. 53-54 Marching Band. FUJII, MASOO Pharmacy. B.S. Pi Delta Sigma, Rho Sigma, Am. Pharm. Assn.-Delegate to Convention. FUREN, WALTER ENOCH Civil Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau, A.S.C.E. vice pres., Marching 8. Concert Band, EngineeringWeek, Intramural Basketball. GARDNER, THELMA LOUISE Home Economic. B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Model U.N., Aquamaids. GATES, DON DEE Education. B.S. GEERTSEN, JANET Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Spurs, Cwean, Chair. Jr. Prom, Treas. Fr. Class, W.R.A., Campus Chest. GIBBONS, BETTINA NONA Pharmacy. B.S. Phi Gamma Pres. GILBERT, WILLIAM C. Zoology. B.S. GIVAN, LARRY Business Administration. B.S. GLAESSER, MARY JANE Business. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Chronicle, W.R.A. GLEAVE, STEPHEN Mechanical Engineering. B.S. Sigma Chi, Owl 8. Key, Pres. A.M.S., Co-Chair. Sn. Carn., A.S.M.E. GRAY, JAMES EARL Denistry. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Intramural Boxing. GREAVES, ELDON SMITH Political Science. B.S. Delta Phi, L.K., Senate. GREENBAND, JAY PHILLIP Psychology. B.S. Pi Sigma Delta, Greek Week, I.F.C., l.F.C. Court. GREENE, MARK MAURICE Psychology. B.S. Psi Chi, I.K., A.S.U.U. Leadership Training. GREENHALGH, DONALD LEE Sociology. B.S. Football, Sociology Club. 414 GRIFFIN, ANITA ALICE Elementary Education. B.S. Art Comm., Homecoming, Newman Club, Founders' Day. GRIFFIN, BLAINE Business Management. B.S. GRIFFIN, ROBERT M. Banking and Finance. B.S. Mixed Quartet. GUNNELL, ELLEN History. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Delta Sigma, Debate, Tau Kappa Alpha, Cwean, Mortar Board, Beehive, A.F. Sponsor, Freshman Week, Senate, Ind. Council, Debate Manager. HALL, LINDA Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Delta Sigma, Air Force Sponsor, Jr. Class Sec. HAMBLEN, NORMA JEAN Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Phi. HAMBLIN, ROBERT D. Music. B.A. Mixed Chorus. HANNA, MARILYN F. Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi, Student Fellow- ship House, Treas., Nonnettes. HANSEN, HUGH GERALD Mechanical Engineering. B.S. HANSEN, LUCEEN HOWARD Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate, A.S.U.U. Historian, Spurs, Fresh. Week Comm., Homecoming Comm., Judging Comm. HANSEN, QUADE PETERSON Electrical Engineering. B.S. I.R.E. HARROW, ADRIENNE Home Economics. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega. HATCH, KENNETH LEE Banking and Finance. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Asst. Bus. Manager of Utonian, Sports Ed of Utonian, Pres. of Young Republicans, W.R.A., Vigilante. HEDMAN, PAUL ODELL MechanicaIEngineering. B.S. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi., Chair. Institute Aeronautical Sciences, Am. Society of Mech. Eng. HEMPEL, JOHN PAUL Electrical Engineering. B.S. Sigma Nu Pres., Tau Beta Phi. HEPWORTH, LOEL Music. B.S. HERBERT, BARTHOLOMEYS MetallurgicalEngineering. B.S. HICKS, MARY Elementary Education. B.S. HIGGS, JAMES R. Physics. B.S. HILD, ALICE CARRIE MESSER Nursing. B.S. Alpha Tau Delta. HIXSON, ALLEN Business Management. B.S. Arnold Air Society, Group Commanders-Air Prog. HODGES, RALPH BOYD Electrical Engineering. B.S. Scabbard 8. Blade, Theta Tau. HOGGAN, LYNN Political Science. B.S. Delta Gamma, Spur, Freshman Week Comm. Phi Sigma Alpha. HOEHNER, CARL GUSTAVE Civil Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau, Chi Epsilon, Baseball Team. HOLT, JANET Child Development and Family Relations. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Utonian Business Staff, Daily Manager- Utonian, Chronicle Reporter, Personnel Comm., Sec. of Senior Class, Jr. Prom, Student Advisor, U Days Comm. HOPE, DOROTHY ANN C. Nursing. B.S. HORNER, CATHERINE L. Latin. B.A. HORTON, MARVIN DUANE Chemical Engineering. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, I.K., A.I.C.E. HORTON, RALPH MAURICE Metallurgical Engineering. B.S. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Eta Sigma, Intramural Basketball. HUNTSMAN, RONALD ORLEY Business Management. B.S. HUTCHINGS, CAROL RUTH Home Economics. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. ISAACSON, RUDY VERL EIectricalEngineering. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha. IRVINE, DON Business Management. B.S. Beta Theta Pi, Ski Team. IRVINE, MARY JANE Secondary Education. B.S. Delta Gamma, Tau Beta Sigma, U Band. JACOBSEN, BARBARA JEAN Home Economics. B.S. JACOBSEN, DOLORES JOY Secondary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. JACOBSEN, OWEN DREW Banking and Finance. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi JARMAN, DEAN Secondary Education. B.S. Sigma Chi. JENSEN, AUDREY Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Alpha Chi Omega, Y. Rep. League, Senior Party. JENSEN, CARL LAREL I Mechanical Engineering. B.S. JENSEN, GARY Marketing. B.S. Sigma Pi, Am. Mkt. Ass. JENSEN, HELEN L. Home Economics. B.A. JEPPSON, SALLY LAUREL Psychology. B.S. Phi Kappa Phi, A.W.S., Speaker Bureau. JEWKES, CREIG R. ElectricalEngineering. B.S. JEX, BARBARA Commercial Art. B.A. Pi Beta Phi, St. Advisor, Founders' Day, Aquamaids. JIMENEZ, LEE Marketing. B.S. Sigma Pi, Newman Club, Pres. Am. Mkt. Ass. JOHNSON, CHARLYNN Speech. B.S. Chi Omega, Zeta Phi Eta, Cwean, A.F. Sponsor, Asst. Chair. Art Comm., Union Board St. Advisor. JONES, ANNA K. Nursing. B.S. Alpha Lambda Delta JONES, PHILIP EARL ' MetallurgicalEngineering. B.S. Tau Beta Phi. JOHNSON, BARBARA G. Physical Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, W.R.A., Pem. Club. JOHNSON, JANICE DIANNE Physical Education. B.S. JOHNSEN, RONALD Pharmacy. B.S. JOSEPH, LAURA JEAN MedicalTechnology. B.S. I JULIAN, LORETTA ANN Elementary Education. B.S. Newman Club, A.C.E. KERBY, JON E. Accounting. B.S. KEENEY, ROBERT Geological Engineering. B.S. Phi Delta Pi. KEISER, EDWARD CHARLES Sociology. B.S. KING, DENNIS WALTER Mechanical Engineering. B.S. KONDO, YOSHIE Dietetics. B.S. Home Ec. Club, Utecrients. LAMBERT, JOANNE Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Gamma, Phi Kappa Tau. LANGFORD, JERRY E. Civil Engineering. B.S. Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. LARSEN, ARLAND LAVAR Banking and Finance. B.A. Delta Phi. LARSEN, DON Mechanical Engineering. B.S. LARSEN, GEORGE LARS Pathology. B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Eta, Debate, Tennis. LARSEN, RICHARD BRYCE Banking and Finance. B.S. LECLAIRE, DAROLD T. Art. B.A. LEE, JON Dietetics. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Spurs, Cwean,Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beehive, Pi Kappa Phi, Lambda Delta Sigma, Homecoming, A.S.U.U. First Vice, Snow Carnival, Public Relations Utonian, Pres. ot Home Ec. Club, Vice Pres. of Independent Council, St. Senate. LEE, MARILYN Home Economics. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Freshman Week. LISTON, JERRY Anthropology. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Skull 84 Bones, Owl 8. Key, Pi Eta Sigma, Army ROTC, Intercolleg. Football. LISTON, MARY ANNE Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Gamma, Newman Club- officer, A.C.E., Personnel Comm., Founders' Day Comm. LONGERBEAM, GORDON Electrical Engineering. B.S. LOOSLIE, LARRY Management. B.S. LOTHMAN, WALTER ANDREW Pharmacy. B.S. LOVE, LUANNA JUNE Elementary Education. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Lambda Delta Sigma, Spurs, Cwean, Mortar Board, Jr. Class Vice Pres., Student Advisors Comm. Chair., Hall of Fame Winner of Oratory Contest-Soph., Winner ot Essay-Fresh., Hello Week, Campus Chest, Founders' Day, Air Force Sponsor, U Days Queen. LOWRY, MARY ELIZABETH Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Spurs, Cwean, Chronicle, Utonian, Leadership Cont. Week, Secretarial Comm. LUNT, STEELE RAY Zoology. B.S. MACKEY, LEON GENE English. B.A. MADSEN, VIGGO R. Psychology. B.S. Beta Theta Pi, Swimming. MAGNEY, MARK Physical Education. B.S. MALOUF, COLLEEN DAISY Secretarial Training. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, A.F. Sponsor, C.O.P. Comm. MARIANI, ROY EMIL Pharmacy. B.S. MARSHALL, EDWARD J. Law. L.L.B. MARX, DOLORES Home Economics. B.S. MAXFIELD, URLA JEANE Nursing. B.S. MEEKS, IRIS JENAE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. MELVILLE, TOM Engineering. B.S. Pres. Lambda Delta Sigma, NROTC: A.S.U.U. Comm. MIDGLEY, GAYLE A. Business Management. B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MILLER, DOUGLAS Sociology. B.S. MILLS, NORMA Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. 415 MINES, NORMAN H. Math. B.S. MOORE, CARLENE Elementary Education. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi. MORBY, WARD DEAN Civil Engineering. B.S. MORRIS, DAVID R. Marketing. B.S. Sigma Chi, Pres. Vigilantes, I.F.C., Pres. Senior Class, Judging Comm., l.F.C. Trial Board, Senior Day. MOYES, MARILYN Nursing. B.S. MONSEY, SHELDON A. Banking and Finance. B.S. Phi Sigma Delta, l.F.C., Am. Mkt. Ass. MONSON, ARTHUR LEE Banking and Finance. B.S. Alpha Kappa Psi. MONROE, RONALD Architecture. B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, NROTC. MC ARTHUR, ELMA ANN Elementary Education. B.S. MC CARTY, PATRICIA ANNE RecreationalTherapy. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Utonian. MC DONALD, KAYE Physical Education. B.S. Intramural Manager, W.R.A. MC DONOUGH, ANN Elementary Education. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Spur, Ed. Pen, Union Board, Campus Chest. MC DONOUGH, LOIS MARY Physical Education. B.S. W.R.A. Ex. Board. MC ENTEE, JANET D. Physical Education. B.S. W.R.A. MC FARLAND, DOROTHY Library Science. B.A. MC GREGOR, DOUGLAS A. Electrical Engineering. B.S. MC LEESE, ROY W. Civil Engineering. B.S. NAKAMURA, JEAN REIKO Nursing. B.S. NASH, JAMES ROY Accounting. B.S. NEBEKER, JEAN Home Economics Composite. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Omicron Nu. NEBEKER, RUTHANNE Elementary Education. B.S. NEILSON, JEAN Secondary Education. B.S. NELLIS, NOEL NELSON, BONNIE JO English. B.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, ROTC Sponsor, Ballet. NELSON, KARIN MOYLE Art. B.A. Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Cwean, Spurs, Jr. Prom, Founders' Day, Art. NEVENNER, RON JOSEPH Electrical Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau. NEWBOLD, RONALD B. Ceramic Engineering. B.S. NG, FOOK, YEN Pharmacy. B.S. NIELSON, LESTER J. Social Studies Composite. B.S. NOBLE, MARY JOYCE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. NORTON, MICHAEL M. Political Science. B.S. Sigma Chi, I.K., Phi Eta Sigma, Skull 84 Bones, Owl 8. Key, Senate, Campus Chest Chairman. NORTON, PETER Physics. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma. NORTON, ROBERT Business Management. B.S. Sigma Chi. NUNN, RON Architecture. B.S.A. OBERG, SETH MICHAEL JR. Business Management. B.S. Kappa Sigma Pres., Skull 8. Bones, Owl 81 Key, Beehive, Union Board Chair., U Days Chair., W.R.A. Carnival Chair., Pres. lnterfraternity Council. OHLWILER, ROBERT W. Chemistry. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, I.K., C.O.P. Comm., Air Force ROTC. OLSEN, LEUGENE Music Composite. B.S. OLSON, JOANNE Elementary Education. B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ballet, Spur. ORR, DAVID MAX Business Accounting. B.S. OXBORROW, STANLEY B. PARKER, OLIVE WYOMA HECKMAN Nursing. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi. PARKIN, WARREN DEAN Banking and Finance. B.S. PARODI, JOHNNY FRED Pharmacy. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha Pres., U Days Comm., Snow Carnival Comm., Homecoming Comm. PARRY, WILLIAM THOMAS Geological Engineering. B.S. Tau Beta Phi. PASCOE, MURIEL JOAN Pharmacy. B.S. PEACOCK, NOEL LYNN Business Administration. B.S. Phi Delta Theta. PEPPER, SANFORD DEANE Architecture. B.S. Phi Sigma Delta, Greek Week, A.I.A. PETEREIT, MARY ELLEN Elementary Education. B.A. Lambda Delta Sigma, Campus Chest. PETERSON, JARED H. Business Management. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. PEXTON, RONALD DALE Music. B.S. Delta Phi, Collegelium, Musicum. PHILLIP, JACK L. Marketing. B.S. POULTON, DONNA Business. B.S. Alpha Phi, Lambda Delta Sigma PRATINI, BARBARA Secondary Education. B.S. Alpha Phi, Newman Club. PURCELL, GARY RONALD PoliticalScience. B.A. QUINN, BARRY Biology. B.S. RAYNOR, JACK STANFORD Zoology. B.S. Sigma Chi, Football, Baseball. REES, LYNN T. Electrical Engineering. B.S. REID, RONALD Mechanical Engineering. B.S. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau. RHEINSTROM, DIANA E. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Metalurgical Engineering. B.S. Psychology. B.A. 416 ROBERTS, JOAN ILA Secondary Education. B.S. Mu Phi Epsilon, Pres., Lambda Delta Sigma, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spur Pres., Cwean, Mortar Board, A.W.S., W.R.A., Co-Chair. Pub. Relations, Co-Chair. Leadership Tr. ROBINSON, CARROL Speech. B.S.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ballet, Radio, Theater. RONENBON, BILL Mechanical Engineering. B.S ROSENHAN, BILL Mechanical Engineering. B.S ROSS, CATHERINE E. Home Economics. B.S. Tau Beta Sigma, Senior Day, Student Part., Band. ROSS, GERALD WAYNE Sociology. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Football. ROSS, HALVER VINCENT Mechanical Engineering. B.S ROSELLA, ROBERT PETE Biology Composite. B.S. ROWE, BARTON Physical Education. B.S. Sigma Nu Pres., I.F.C., I.F.C. Court, V.P. A.M.S. RYAN, JOAN RUTH Elementary Education. B.S. SANDBERG, LOUISE Home Economics Composite. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Delta Sigma, Promotion Manager of Chronicle, Bus. Staff of Utonian, Sr. Class Treas., Sec. Senior Day Comm., Fresh. Week Comm. SANSOM, DALE HOWARD Banking and Finance. B.S. Delta Phi. SAUPE, GEORGE R. Civil Engineering. B.S. Phi Delta Theta, Beta Tau. SAVAGE, JOANNE Journalism. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Ka a PP Tau, Tau Kappa Alpha, Spurs, Cwean, Debate, Chronicle, Utonian, A.W.S. Treas., St. Senator. SCHENK, PARLEY GLENN PhysicalScience. B.S. SHARP, RUTH ANNE WHITE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Mu Phi Epsilon, Mortar Board, Spurs, Cwean, Senator, Assembly Comm., Personnel Comm., Student Affairs Comm., Campus Chest. SHEFFIELD, CHARLOTTE Speech. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Zeta Phi Eta, Vice Pres., Union House Comm., Collegium, Musicium, University Theater, Jr. Orchesis, Homecoming Comm. SHEPHERD, GLADE- E. Management. B.S. Commander ROTC. SHOEMAKER, VOLA DEEN J. Nursing. B.S. Alpha Lambda Delta. SHUPE, LEWIS KAY Speech Pathology. B.S. Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Eta, Owl 8. Key, Cheerleader, Chair. of Student Participation. SHURTLIFF, FREDA MAE English. B.A. SIMMONS, JOSEPH CRANE Electrical Engineering. B.S. SIOURIS, TED M. Business Administration. B.S. Beta Theta Pi. SKINNER, WILLIAM KELLY Zoology. B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SLEIGHT, ELDON DERAY Accounting. B.S. SMITH, CLYDE Commercial Art. B.A. Delta Phi, Ass. Art Ed. of Utonian. SMITH, FRED ERNEST Economics. B.S. Sigma Pi, A.M.A., U Quartet, NROTC. SMITH, MARJORIE ANN Elementary Education. B.A. Lambda Delta Sigma, Sec. of Epsilon Chapter, Chair. of Campus Chest. SMITH, ROSETTA Home Economics. B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Lambda Delta Sigma, Spur, Cwean, Union Board, Utonian. SMOOT, STANLEY Marketing. B.S. SNELL, ROSE ANN Home Economics. B.S. Omnicron Nu, Lambda Delta Sigma, Spur, Cwean, Debate, Personnel Comm. SNOW, VERNON LAVARD Law. L.L.B. SORENSEN, LYNDYL HALL Nursing. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi. SORENSON, SALLY Home Economics. B.S. SPERRY, JOSEPH WILLIAM General Science Composite. B.S STANTON, PATRICIA Account. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi. STAUFFER, N. DUANE Business Management. B.S. STEED, DOUGLAS WAYNE Pharmacy. B.S. STEFFENSEN, LOIS M. Elementary Education. B.S. Chi Omega. STEVENS, ROBERT V. Accounting. B.S. Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Upsilon. STEWART, SANDRA IRENE English. B.A. Pi Beta Phi, Chronicle, Canterbury Club, Young Republicans. STOHL, MARY ELEANOR SecretarialTraining. B.S. Pi Chi Theta, Lambda Delta Sigma. SWEENEY, THOMAS P. Accounting. B.S. TAYLOR, BLAINE C. Banking and Finance. B.S. Am. Mkt. Ass. THALMAN, JOE Economics. B.S. Kappa Sigma. THOMAS, HELEN MARIE English. B.A. Pi Beta Phi, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Union Program Coun., Awards Comm., Student Partic. THOMAS, MURIEL ANNE Music Composite. B.A. Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon, Musicum, Play. THOMPSON, DAYLE H. Chemical Engineering. B.S. THOMSEN, DOUGLAS E. Psychology. B.S. THORPE, JAY NEILSON Electrical Engineering. B.S. Theta Tau, Alpha Phi Omega, Eng. Week. 417 THORPE, PATRICIA ANN Nursing. B.S. Alpha Tau Delta. THOMPSON, DOROTHY LEE Elementary Education. B.S. Delta Gamma, Pres., Panhellenic, Leadership Comm., Campus Chest. TRUMBO, DALE CECIL Mechanical Engineering. B.S. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Eng. Coun. TURNER, PERRY ANN Speech. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Pres. Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate, Personnel Comm. VALENTINE, NANCY Political Science. B.A. Chi Omega, Pi Sigma Alpha, Student Court. VANCE, JENNIE CAROLYN Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. VANLIEW, JOANNE Sociology. B.S. Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. VRANES, JOAN Physical Education. B.S. Delta Gamma, Acquamaids, W.R.A. VANCE, GARY Accounting. B.S. WALKER, EFFIE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. WALTON, KENT LEON Accounting. B.S. Delta Phi, Kappa Gamma Phi. 418 WAREHAM, VICTOR GRANT Mechanical Engineering. B.S WARD, JANICE Elementary Education. B.S. WARNER, JERROLD W. Pharmacy. B.S. WARNOCK, THOMAS University College. B.S. Beta Theta Pi, Ski Team. WEBB, KATHLEEN Elementary Education. B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. Senior Class, Senator, Panhellenic, Frosh Week, Campus Chest, Senior Day. WEBB, ROGER PAUL Electrical Engineering. B.S. WEIGHT, WALTER REED Secondary Education. B.A. Pemm Club, Work Comm. WELSH, WAYNE BURTON Advertising. B.S. Sigma Nu, Chronicle, Am. Mkt. Ass. WEST, LIONEL M. Geology. B.S. WHERRITT, JOYCE English. B.A. Pi Beta Phi. WHITE, EDWARD Psychology. B.S. WOOD, JIM Speech. B.S. WOOLLEY, RAE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma. WORTHEN, CARL SPERRY Mechanical Engineering. B.S. WILSON, DAVID EUGENE Electrical Engineering. B.S. WILSON, JANET Nursing. B.S. WINKLER, ERNEST ORVEL MechanicalEngineering. B.S. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. WINKLER, JANET BOULTON Home Economics. B.S. WINN, KAE Speech. B.S. Alpha Phi, Lambda Delta Sigma, Pi Eta Sigma, Orchesis, Live Talent Comm. WOOD, JERALDINE J. Home Economics. B.S. Chi Omega, Spurs, Cwean, Mortar Board, Co-Chair. Personnel Comm. WOOLLEY, RAE Elementary Education. B.S. Lambda Delta Sigma, Pen. WRATHALL, SARADELLE Bus., Secretarial Training. B.S Delta Gamma, Judging Comm., Chronicle, Utonian, Assembly Comm. YAMADERA, GEORGE S. Pharmacy. B.S. YOUNG, RICHARD WRIGHT Architecture. B.E.A. Delta Phi. ZOGG, J IM Advertising 81 Journalism. B.A Kappa Sigma, Pres., I.F.C. In Appreciation The 1957 Utonian is a product of much hard work, and cooperation of the staff. However, equally important to the book was the help we received from many others. It is to these people that we wish to convey our heart-felt thanks and deepest gratitude. To Mr. Deck and his staff of the Salt Lake Tribune for much of the fine pho- tographic work which appears in the book . . . To the Utah National Guard who made possible our panorama of the campus by lending us their helicopter . . . To Time Magazine for the color transparency of President Eisenhower . . . To Publications Council for their guidance and advice, without which the problems of publishing the book would have been unsurmountable . . . To Mr. Parmelee for his day to day cooperation and counsel, and to his secretary, Margene, for her clerical assistance during the summer . . . To Wheelwright Lithographing Co., Mercury Publishing Co., lnc., Ridges Engraving Co., Boyart Photography, Saans Photography, Peterson Photo- grahic Studios, and Mountain States Bindery for the fine work they did and the added experience and advice that they contributed to the book . . . To those people who stepped in at the last minute to help us meet a deadline, to write a missed bit of copy, or take an unexpected picture . . . And, most indebtedly, to our advertisers, without whom we would never have been able to finance the book. To these people we express our most sincere appreciation for making this, our dream, a reality. Thank you! Sincerely, ILA ANDERSON TOM BACON 419 .w .QM K, Si ff? 'N 1.,k,"?7',3FfaSQ ,i Ay gf? I x 11- 'Wffxps Q 1 nvfvw HSA 'K V b , dfkg In Memoriam By death are we to think that they With whom we spoke the other day Are gone forever, nor again Will see or talk with fellowmen? Are we to think that death's black knave Can lock their souls within the grave? Or can it be in death's repose A new, good life will then disclose The truth of this whole wondrous thing- That they are really opening The door to immortality? Thus shall it be! Thus shall it be! . . . Ben Lee LEROY E. COWLES, President Emeritus WILLIAM H. LEARY, Dean Emeritus of Law LEON LINFORD, Head and Prof. of Physics RUTH MERRILL JONES, Assoc. Prof. of Library Science CLARENCE R. MOTT, Asst. Prof. of Biology OPAL CHRISTENSEN, Asst. Prof. of Secretarial Training NEAL WOOD, Asst. Prof. of Civil Engineering ARCH HEUGLY, Asst. in Speech


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

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

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University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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