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Joel L Justesen, Editor 

Holly Thorstad, Associate Editor 

Helio Gonzalez, Photographer 

Byron Bracken, Business Manager 


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Published and copyrighted May, 1964 

J: — by the Associated Students of 
*"*i Young University, Prouo, Utah 


What is the spirit of the V? 

A scattering of books and papers, a few thoughtful gnawings on the end of a pen, and 
somehow the mysterious process of learning takes place. Whether it be on a shady lawn, hud- 
dled on a cold bench, or surrounded by the atmospheric shelves of books, the grasp for achiev- 
ing an awareness of a subject is there. From the beginning, mankind has searched for that 
which he does not know. His questions have sent him through civilizations, and from old worlds 
to new. And we search still. What are we looking for? These hours spent will not be the end 
of the search. But by the rich experience of knowing a gifted teacher, of conquering an im- 
possibility, of having an absorbing intellectual discussion with a few friends, of proving a fact, 
the urge to learn becomes greater, and sends us on to seek again. 

It is the academic 

The university was founded under the direction 
of the prophet of the Lord, and under this 
direction it is still being guided. Here the 
everyday academic world is not divided from 
religion. Here, on Sunday, the classroom stops 
being a classroom and becomes a place of 
worship. Administration, faculty, and students, 
join to comprise different wards and stakes 
functioning as units of the Church. The univer- 
sity was founded under the directive that not 
even the multiplication tables should be taught 
without the guidance and spirit of the Gospel. 
It is under this leadership that the university 
is living today. An integrated world with the 
Gospel of Jesus Christ as a daily living purpose 
was a goal nearly a century ago when the Brig- 
ham Young Academy was founded. It still is. 


It is the athletic 

Fall weather and a mighty shout from the stadium. 
The crisp bareness of winter and the packed-in 
stuffiness of the fieldhouse. A hint of spring and 
passers-by clustered on the hill to urge on the home 
team. A relay stick, parallel bars, a series of hurdles, 
a saw-dust pit, and balls of various sizes and shapes 
are parts of games and trials in man's struggle to 
physically perform to the maximum. The spectator 
is then a part of the giddy excitement of an im- 
possible winning score, or a grim smile of defeat, 
or the off-hand shoulder shrugging of "Maybe next 
time." He participates in the cheering for the ulti- 
mate in another man's goal, he becomes an agent 
of appreciation for the athlete, symmetry in motion. 
Grace, ease, the art of a body working in complete 
harmony with the mind. The knowledge that no mat- 
ter what the mark, he can surpass. 


It is the people 


The student is the product of the university. 
Around his academic world he builds another 
world, this one also worthwhile. In activities 
he finds the excitement of taking part, the joy 
of accomplishment, the clothing for a study 
into the why of mankind. A whirlwind of energy 
and excitement generated into dancing, play- 
ing, gaming, cheering. Complete absorption 
into the frustrating and necessary world of 
social maneuver. Bright lights and laughter 
and slow jazz mixed with deep thought. Slowly 
they wind themselves into segments of mem- 
ory. A hazy kaleidescopic world where few 
times or places or things are definite. This is 
what it is to be a college student. 



The campus is several different worlds. But 
the world of the administrative is the actual 
machinery of the university that makes is possi- 
ble for all the other worlds to exist. The 
governing body of the university is not far re- 
moved from the world of the student. By vir- 
tue of the close working relationships of the 
university academic world and religious world, 
these leaders of the Church as well as the uni- 
versity are in close contact with the students 
at all times. As is true with all church organiz- 
ations, the direction and government are in a 
pragmatic, spiritual line of authority. The gov- 
erning of the university in a time of change, 
in the future, in relation to the Church and the 
whole world is important. The men of the ad- 
ministration are guided by the priesthood of 
God. They are men of government, of wisdom, 
of decision. They are working ahead of the 
present in these building, moving, planning 
years for the betterment of the growing stu- 

. : : ■ ■ ■ ! 


Empty shells, useless masses of steel 
and mortar and brick, the fanciful 
dreams of men in their artistic expres- 
sions. Alone these buildings are noth- 
ing, though it is rare that they are 
alone. In the night, long lonely halls 
open into empty rooms. They are life- 
less elements that cannot produce with- 
out man. Chalk, erasers, desks, and 
blackboards with the faded markings of 
a calculus problem or the rhyme 
scheme of an Elizabethan sonnet. These 
are tools of a trade that, for them, does 
not exist. Tomorrow we will say that it 
was never this way at all. Was it ever 
this way at all? The rooms and halls 
will be full of people who talk and 
laugh and listen and then move on to 
talk and laugh and listen again. It is 
for them that these buildings exist. For 
them if is a defense against the ele- 
ments, and an offense into learning. 

President Hugh B. Brown President David 0. McKay President Nathan Eldon Tanner 

First Counselor Second Counselor 

During ancient times the Lord directed His Church by direct revelation 
through His prophets. So it is today. Over two million Mormons around 
the globe love and honor the First Presidency and the Council of the 
Twelve Apostles. These men also constitute the Board ot Trustees of 
Brigham Young University. In an age which states that the cannon of 
scripture is closed and prophets are no more, the Latter-day Saints are 
unique among men. Blessed with leaders of great wisdom and faith, the 
Church, in 134 years-little over a century-has grown and prospered 
to a point almost beyond comprehension. 

Joseph Fielding Smith 
Mark E. Peterson 
Richard L. Evans 

Board of Trustees 

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The Wilkinson Era 

The man whose visions became realities at Brigham Young 
University was Dr. Ernest L. Wilkinson. Chancellor of the Uni- 
fied Church School System and president of Brigham Young 
from 1951 to 1963, he was responsible for the growth of this 
university to the largest in the state. This man who led BYU 
to its present size and stature remains somewhat of a con- 
troversy in the minds of those who were under his leadership. 
The analytical mind of a builder which dominated President 
Wilkinson's administration sparked the frequent critical dis- 
cussion of him. He became a legend during his own adminis- 
tration. However, faculty growth and a greater stress on 
academic excellence were not overshadowed by the bricks 
and mortar of the mushrooming physical facilities. President 
Wilkinson was not a figurehead. He seemed to be every- 
where at once with his questions and suggestions flowing 
daily from his desk to every part of the campus. His resig- 
nation as president took place near the end of the first 
semester. Yet his life of service to the public was far 
from over in that he chose to pursue a political career. 

Earl C. Crockett, acting president of Brigham Young University, was installed as 
such by the General Authorities when former President Ernest L. Wilkinson 
resigned in January. There is a pleasant, courteous calm about President 
Crockett's office that somehow belies the organizational problems that he 
must encounter in the machinery of running a university. With a background 
in education, having been on the faculty of and chairman of the economics 
department of the University of Colorado, President Crockett came to his work 
at Brigham Young capable of meeting people and meeting problems. Pres- 
ident Crockett's devoted leadership continued as it did under the previous 
administration with an emphasis on effective usage of university faculty and 
facilities. BYU was already far ahead of other schools in many of these 
aspects. It utilized more space than ninety per cent of other universities, 
and if the Church gatherings were counted as well as school functions, 
one hundred and five per cent-comparatively speaking-of the space 
would be used. President Crockett, as a capable unifying force is felt 
throughout the university in the people to people contact made in 
faculty meetings, assemblies, and wards and stake organizations. 

Ben E. Lewis 

Vice President, Auxiliary Services 

William E. Berrett 

Vice President, Seminaries and Institutes 

University Administration 

An additional change that took place with the resignation of President 
Ernest L. Wilkinson was the splitting of the presidency of the university 
and the chancellorship of the Unified Church School System. The General 
Authorities appointed former vice-president Harvey L. Taylor as acting 
Chancellor of the Unified Church School System. As such he is con- 
cerned with 127,000 students involved in the system, 81,000 of these 
being part time students involved in institutes of religion connected 
with colleges and universities and high school seminaries. The rest of 
the students are in church schools in both the United States and Mexico. 
President Taylor loves his work, and fittingly enough, those involved 
with the work love him. His long hours of work and concern for the 
best way to do his work are gratifyingly rewarded to both him and those 
students to whom he is so close. His office door is always opening to 
someone who needs the help he generously gives. His position takes him 
traveling to visit the schools that are growing rapidly even as the Church 
itself grows. Yet even with these travels, President Taylor always re- 
turns to BYU with the love and friendship he finds throughout the 
Church, focused in intensity here at the university. 

Joseph T. Bentley 


Administrative Officers 

Urn f. Brewster 

Physical Plant 
Iracy Hall 
Summer School 

Edwin J. Biitterworth 

News Bureau 
Carl Jones 
Men's Housing 
Ernest L. Olson 

University Publications 

Women's Housing 
Jerry Rogers 

Photo Studio 

Herald R. Clark 

Forums, Devotionals, Lyceums 

Swen C. Nlelson 


Iran Sanderson 



Lyman S. Tyler 


Lester B. Wheften 

University Public Relations 
Wetzel Whltaker 
Motion Picture Studio 

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College oj Agricultural and Biological Sciences 


The old creaking halls of the Grant Building 
and the Brimhall Building — that part of upper 
campus which was the most nostaligic — still 

housed the College of Biological and Agri- 
cultural Sciences. With labs being taught 
from 7 in the morning to 10 at night, the 
college foresaw the added necessity of 
evening classes to alleviate the load on the 
crowded facilities. A broad program in the 
various biological and agricultural sciences 
related the fact that employment in these 
areas was never better. The school year saw 
an electron microscope installed in the Brim- 
hall Building, and the construction of two 
new greenhouses to help with more speci- 
fied instruction. 

The far-reaching effects and importance to 
the world of this area of study were exempli- 
fied in the world-wide activities of the Dean 
of the College of Biological and Agricultural 
Sciences, Rudger H. Walker. Dean Walker 
played an important role in the develop- 
ment of colleges and universities in several 
foreign countries. 

The student of life sciences at Brigham 
Young found a competent faculty trained 
well in their fields. This able teaching along 
with the advancement in facilities that hope- 
fully would someday be culminated by all 
departments being housed under the roof of 
a Life Sciences Building made the potential 
for learning a high one. 



Earl M. Christensen 


Ivan Corbridge 

Ag. Economics 

David Donaldson 


Ray Farnsworth 

Chairman, Agronomy 

8. F. Harrison 


C. Lynn Hay ward 


W. M. Hess 


W. A. Hosklsson 


Kent H. McKnight 


Lawrence Morris 

Animal Husbandry 

Ernest F. Reimschussel 

Chairman, Horticulture 

Richard Sagers 

Chairman, Bacteriology 
Howard C. Stuti 

Grant S. Richards 
Animal Husbandry 
R. Phil Shumway 
Animal Husbandry 
Elbert Simmons 

Greenhouse study defied the long winter 

Lab demonstration better than textbooks 

College of Business 

The growth of the College of Business 
testified to the ever increasing impor- 
tance of man's commerce with man. 
The four-year-old home of the college, 
the Jesse Knight Building was almost 
filled with the offices and classes of 
the college. 

A legendary member of the College 
of Business was the old master of the 
arts, the impresario, Dean Emeritus 
Herald R. Clark. Students on campus 
were often found strolling along with 
him, enjoying his opinion on an up- 
coming event, or listening to him 
speak of some experience. Throughout 
the year he taught a class, and spent 
many hours a week scheduling cultural 
events for campus. 
Dean Weldon J. Taylor and family spent 
the year in Cairo, Egypt, as Dean Taylor 
worked with the Institute of Manage- 
ment Development. Acting dean for 
the year was Robert J. Smith who lead 
an active, varied life surrounded by his 
wife Lola, eight children, and the 
duties of being a first counselor in 
the BYU Stake Presidency. 
The students in business were edu- 
cated around a firm basic core which 
expanded to specifications in account- 
ing, business management, business 
education, economics and statistics. 

Robert J. Smith 

Acting Dean 

Practice after theory 
rather than trial and error 

Roman Andrus 
Business Management 
Nadine Ashby 

ft. DerMont Bell 


Robert Brienholt 

Business Management 

Ivan Call 

Business Management 

Gary Carlson 

Computer Center 

Melvin Carter 


Edward L. Christensen 


Herald R. Clark 

Economics, Dean Emeritus 

Wayne Clark 


Lars G. Crandall 


Evan M. Croft 


Willard B. Doxey 

Wells A. Gro»er 


Business Management 

LeRay McAllister 


Glen T. Nelson 


Devern Perry 


J. Perry Poison 


Help over a rough spot 

A useful skill for any career 

Case study method for 
practical application 

intone K. Romney 


College of Education 

The College of Education provided outstanding 
training for teachers, supervisors, adminis- 
trators, and other professional school per- 
sonnel. School districts all over the country 
looked for BYU graduates to man their faculties 
and staffs. It was said that the university 
could not possibly produce enough teachers to 
supply the demand. In addition to the regular 
training for teaching, the College of Education 
brought to the campus hundreds of special 
events and projects such as workshops, dis- 
cussion groups, and special conferences. Brig- 
ham Young University definitely held a position 

of leadership in education in the intermoun- 
tain area. 

Dean Antone K. Romney completed his eighteen- 
th year at BYU in 1964. His touch with the 
public schools in which he served for a number 
of years gave him the practical background nec- 
essary to further education for those under his 

Perhaps in the entire university this area was 
the most practical and realistic of all. It was 
in this work that the professor used his skill 
and training in an endless chain of teaching 
someone to teach someone else. 

. ■ 

Puppets for practice 

lorna C. Alder 

Teacher Education 
Stephen Alley 
Teacher Education 
Hyrum Babcock 
Teacher Education 
Owen L. Barnett 
Graduate Education 
Max J. Berryessa 
Graduate Education 

I Edith B. Bauer 

I Graduate Education 
I W. Dwayne Belt 
I Teacher Education 
I Erma Bennett 
I Teacher Education 
I Catherine Bowles 
| Teacher Education 
Teacher Education 

Percy Burrup 

Graduate Education 
Sterling Callahan 

Graduate Education 

Teacher Education 
June Carlisle 

Teacher Education 
Lillian Chrlstensen 
Graduate Education 

Potential teachers 
must learn first 

Hazel Clark 

Teacher Education 
Welsford Clark 
Teacher Education 
Bertha Davidson 
Teacher Education 
Thelma deJong 
Teacher Education 

Henry A. Dixon 

Graduate Education 
Lester Downing 
Graduate Education 
Robert L. Egbert 
Graduate Education 
Royce P. Flandro 
Graduate Education 

Lue S. Groesbeck 



Dean Virginia F. Cutler, of the College of Family 
Living, combines interests of both America and 
Asian cultures into a busy and productive life. 
Her leadership of the College of Family Living 
has been one of progress and improvement. A 
major goal was the improvement of research 
facilities including laboratories for nutrition 
studies and advanced textile study as well as 

equipment for more scientific observations and 
studies of children. The College during the 
school year of 1964 undertook a program to ex- 
tend family living concepts to the community. 
A family life conference, a homemaker's round- 
up, and the annual College of Family Living Ad- 
visory Council Meeting involved some 1200 com- 
munity members in further study of the College 
and its accomplishments. 

Phyllis Allen 

Home Management 

Ottella Tyndall 

Family Life Education 

Vesta W. Barnett 

Home Education 

Marion Bennion 

Chairman, Food and Nutrition 

Maurine Bryner 
Food and Nutrition 
Allene Calder 
Family Life Education 
Kenneth L. Cannon 
Family Life Education 
Margaret S. Childs 
Chairman, Clothing and Text 

College of Family Living 


Wanda Cluff 

Evelyn M. Lee 

Food and Nutrition 

Family Life Education 

Clothing and Textiles 

Mignon Domgaard 

Elmer Knowles 

Stella Lewis 

Clothing and Textiles 

Family Life Education 

Home Management 

Verda Grlner 

Elizabeth Louise Llechty 

Clothing and Textiles 

Family Life Education 

Clothing and Textiles 

Carol Hill 

Joel Moss 

Clothing and Textiles 

Family Life Education 

Family Life Education 

Everyday matters receive 
academic attention 

Sidle 0. Morris 
Food and Nutrition 

Blaine M. Porter Boyd C. Rollins 

Chairman. Family Life Education Family Life Education 

Stephen Stanford 

Housing and Home Management 


Family Life Education 

Josie Vincent 

Home Management 

Above Left: 

Student-to-student illustrated demonstration 

Visual aids for reinforced learning 

Patient teacher guides little hands 

Taste tells 

f he experiment's success 

This year the College of Fine Arts anticipated 
the difference it would make to have not only 
all of one department under the same roof of 
the Harris Fine Arts Center, but also to have all 
the departments in the college centrally located. 
The sacrificing students who faithfully trudged 
to Page School for drama classes, or lower cam- 
pus for art classes, or any number of locations 
for music classes, and the faculty who used 
these outdated facilities, watched the growing 
structure of architecture with anticipation. With 
the construction of the center, tremendous fu- 

ture possibilities became apparent when modern 
sound equipment could make Bach more vivid 
than ever; when computers could program the 
light changes in Medea, and art storage rooms 
with temperature controls could protect prec- 
ious paintings. The coordination and planning ef- 
forts leading to this complex project were cap- 
ably handled by dean of the College of Fine Arts, 
Conan E. Mathews. Better educations and faculty 
were achieved when combined areas of radio and 
television and journalism were grouped togeth- 
er into the new Department of Communications. 

College of Fine Arts 

Conan E. Mathews 



Gerrlt deJong Jr. 

Music, Dean Emeritus 

Don Earl 


Preston R. Gledhill 

Dramatic Arts 



Richard L. Gunn 

Chairman, Art 




The Man Who Came To Dinner 

on pre-tour preview 

6race Stewart OlWer R. ! 

Speech Chairman, Communications 

Lynn D. Taylor Glen H. Turner 

Art Art 


General CoWege 

Ernest C. Jeppson 


The freshman student at BYU sometimes regis- 
tered under the General College until he de- 
cided what his major field would be. As a 
result, the General College was a composite 
of several different kinds of worlds to offer 
a variety of experiences that could not be 
achieved in the specified divisions of the other 
colleges on campus. More often than not the 
student transfered to another area for his 
special field of interest, yet technology and 
semi-professional degrees could be obtained 
through the General College. Rather it was a 
directed, well-organized collection of some of 

the finest teachers to teach the finest students. 
Ernest Jeppsen became the dean of the General 
College in the fall of 1963 when previous dean 
Wayne B. Hales was called to be a mission 
president. Dean Jeppsen previously headed the 
special Technical and Semi-Professional Insti- 
tute. He came to the position with a wide 
background in the technological field as well 
as over thirty years of experience in education 
ranging from the public schools to universities. 
The department was a complex one in keeping 
with the complexity of lives it touched. 



Drafting students worked 
in technical institute 


Business technology 
taught secretarial 

Industrial arts training 
advanced skill with drill 

The College of Humanities and Social Sciences 
offers the student an opportunity to discover 
man's relationships to the world, to others 
like him, and to himself. As a practical ex- 
ample of living in this world, Dean John T. 
Bernhard left his post as dean of the college 
to assist President Ernest L. Wilkinson in his 
quest for political office. Ralph A. Britsch was 
installed as acting dean, a position he has ably 
held previously. The College of Humanities and 
Social Sciences was the largest college on cam- 
pus. English, political science, foreign language, 
sociology, psychology, geography, history and 
archaeology beckoned students seeking for a 

better understanding of man in the past or the 
present. The Humanities and Social Science 
program at Brigham Young has two large pur- 
poses. It is designed to give the student in 
this area a broad liberal education to help 
achieve a fuller life in this complex civilization. 
It also prepares a more limited group to be 
qualified contributors to the discovery of addi- 
tional truths involving man and his world. From 
the old Maeser Building to the McKay Building 
to the new Family Living Center, were located 
the offices and classrooms to probe into 
these varied and complex subjects. 

College of Humanities and Social Sciences 


Ross Chrlstensen 

Chairman, Archaeology 

Bruce Clark 

Chairman, English 

Marden J. Clark 


Soren Coi 

Chairman, Freshman English 

Richard H. Cracroft 


Anna May Curtis 


Philip B. Daniels 


Harrison Davis 


Jack I 

Sociology, Anthropology 

William G. Dyer 


Dean Farnsworth 


Sherman Fitzgerald 

Robert J. Howell 
Darcus Hyde 
Brlant Jacobs 

Weils Jakeman 
Bruce A. Jensen 
Delamar Jensen 

John L. Sorenson 

Anthropology and Sociology 

Irene 0. Spears 


Russel B. Swensen 

History notes today 
help recall tomorrow 

Lynn E. Johnson 

Hattie M. Knight 

Library Science 
Merle E. Lamson 
Library Science 
Clinton F. Larson 

Vernon W. Larson 
Robert L. Layton 

Harold W. Lee 


Melvin P. Mabey 

History and Political Science 

Ruth M. Mackay 


John E. McKendrick 


Robert P. Manookin 

Library Science 

J. Keith Melville 

Political Science 


Olive K. Mitchell 


John W. Payne 


Evan T. Peterson 


Richard 0. Poll 

History and Political Science 

Susan Ream 


Jesse W. Reeder 

History and Political Science 

R. Max Rogers 


Richard A. Schmutz 


Lyman F. Smart 


Kay H. Smith 


Rulon N. Smithson 


Foreign language lab 
listening experience 

Jean Anne Waterstradt 


Arthur R. Watkins 


Ross M. Weaver 

Dale H. West 

Marjorie Wight 


Ray T. Wilcox 



Enigmatic artifacts of another time 

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Aid to imagination 

B. Re. 

College of Nursing 

The College of Nursing at Brigham Young was 
ably directed by Dean Beulah Ream Allen. Dean 
Allen's experience in the field of medicine in- 
cluded vast medical experience as well as 
dramatic intensity in her being a Japanese war 
prisoner for four years. 

In 1963, Deem Allen was listed in Who's Who in 
America, and yet with all her devotion to her 
field, she was actively engaged in work in 
the Church. 

The students of the College of Nursing could 
be detected early in their college careers when 
during change of classes on certain days of 
the week, clusters of white and blue uniformed 
coeds poured out of classes of chemistry or 
anatomy. The nurses were a closely-knit group 

who lived together in their professional as 
well as their private lives. 
Until the fall of 1963 the college offered only 
the Bachelor of Science degree. All students 
graduated after a concentrated four-year term 
of completing general education requirements 
as well as nursing requirements. Then Dean 
Allen instigated a program where the students 
could receive Associate Degrees in Nursing 
after two years of study. The student nurse 
trained for a time on the campus proper, then 
lived in residence in Salt Lake for practical 
experience in the L.D.S. Hospital. When the stu- 
dent nurses completed their work, they were 
eligible to take a state examination licensing 
them as registered nurses. 

Dummy receives 

attention in 

nursing demonstration 

Annette Lagerstrom 

Sandra Mangum 
Linnea Morrison 

Doreen Okelberry 


Helen Stevensen 


Skeleton of the 
new stadium 

mama rmnrnnim 

Physical Education 
Chris Apostol 

Physical Education 

Physical Education 

Rulon Francis 
Physical Education 
Dixie Grimmett 
Physical Education 
C. J. Hart 
Physical Education 
Alma Heaton 

College of Physical Education 

The College of Physical Education encom- 
passed six departments. These were physical 
education-men, physical education-women, 
youth leadership, recreation, health and safe- 
ty education, and intercollegiate athletics. 
BYU was unique in that the department of 
intercollegiate athletics was in the College 
of P. E. and was administered by the dean 
of that college. At the Y all coaches taught 
classes and the entire athletic program was 
viewed as being one avenue of education. 
The perennial interest of the college-bred in 
sports was also true here. The new develop- 

ments of facilities for the College of P.E. 
denoted not only interest in athletics, but a 
knowledge of the importance of training for 
a sound body. Included in advancements for 
1964 were an extension to the east end of 
the fieldhouse, a new stadium, and a 
physical education building put under con- 

Dean Milton F. Hartvigsen, chosen professor 
of the year a year ago, ably lead the College 
toward its goal of establishing a more 
mature position in the offering of further 
degrees in each of the departments. 

Practice in 

- : - . 

Ann Perry 

Physical Education 
Gloria M. Rigby 
Physical Education 
Richard D. Salazar 
Health Education 
Clarence F. Robison 
Physical and Health Education 

H. Wayne Soffe 

Physical Education 
Karl Tucker 
Physical Education 
Lulu Wallace 
Physical Education 
Ray Wafters 
Physical Education 

The College of Physical and Engineering 
Sciences worked this year to develop strong 
graduate programs in all departments. By the 
spring of 1964 they offered doctorates in chem- 
istry, physics, and geology, and had master's 
degree programs in all other departments. The 
college also had curricula leading to a Bachelor 
of Engineering Science degree-a five year pro- 
gram—and master's degrees in chemical, civil, 
electrical, geological, and mechanical engineer- 
ing. In October of 1963 accreditation of all en- 
gineering departments was obtained for an- 
other four years. 

Like many other colleges on campus, this 
one too had outgrown the facilities. In addition 
to the Eyring Science Center and the Fletcher 
Engineering Laboratories, four temporary build- 
ings were utilized to carry on the extensive 
training programs provided for the students. 
The college successfully sponsored Engineering 
Week with advanced looks into scientific 
phenomena of our time. 
Dean of the College, Dr. Armin J. Hill, holds a 
doctoral degree from the California Institute of 

College of Physical and Engineering Sciences 

Modern phenomena 
during engineering week 

A practical 

demonstration of construction 

Dee H. Barter 

Chemical Engineering 

J. Dean Barnett 


Cliff S. Barton 

Civil Engineering 

Harold J. Bissell 


Angus U. Blackham 


Lorin C. Bryner 


Elliot A. Butler 


Jess R. Bushman 

Fred P. Childs 
Instrument Shop 
Glen H. Calder 
Civil Engineering 
John 0. Canfield 
Air Science 
John N. Cannon 
Mechanical Engineering 
James J. Christensen 
Chemical Engineering 
John C. Clegg 
Electrical Engineering 

Caran l. Cluff 


Lane A. Compton 

Physical Science 

Daniel Decker 


Dwight R. Dixon 


J. Duane Dudley 


Harvey Fletcher 


Dean K. Fuhriman 


Glenn L. Enke 

Civil Engineering 

0. Norman Geertsen 

J. Rex Goates 
Clark J. Gubler 
George M. Hall 
Air Science 
H. Tracy Hall 
Research Divison 

Richard W. Hanks 

Chemical Engineering 

Henry K. Hansen 


Loyal D. Hastings 


M. Duane Horton 

Chemical Engineering 

Ronald D. Jamison 

Austin G. Loveless 
Industrial Education 
Ross J. McArthur 
Industrial Arts 
Reed M. Iiatt 

Donald E. McCulloch 
Air Science 

Delbert H. McHamara 


Richard Helbos 


Martin L. Miller 


Darrel J. Monson 

Electrical Engineering 

Hal G. Moore 


'' '■'•■ .. 

The home of the 
physical sciences 

K. LeRoi Nelson 


Lloyd Olpin 

Bill J. Pope 

Chemical Engineering 

Keith Rigby 


Donald W. Robinson 


Ralph L. Rollins 

Civil Engineering 

Paul H. Sharp 

Air Science 

D. Forrest Smouse 

William H. Snell 

Industrial Education 
Kent G. Stephens 
Richard D. Ulrich 

Mechanical Engineering 

Howard B. VanFleet 

Arnold Wilson 
Civil Engineering 
Ernest L. Winder 
Air Science 
John H. Wing 

The College of Religious Instruction reached 
every student at the University. Since a stu- 
dent in residence was required to take two 
hours of religion for every semester, it was 
not difficult to understand why the effect of 
this college was so widespread. As was true 
of almost any part of the university, the 
1 963-64 school year brought growth changes 
to the college. A reorganization move- 
ment brought the college from five depart- 
ments to two, which were a graduate depart- 
ment and an undergraduate department. The 
faculty included 34 full-time teachers, and 14 
part-time teachers who taught 6 hours or 
more, as well as a number of professors out- 
side the College of Religion who assisted with 
the instruction. Six degrees were offered with 

the Doctor of Religious Education and Master 
of Religious Education being added this year. 
The Joseph Smith Building was still the 
center of the Religious Instruction, but re- 
ligion classes as well as faculty offices were 
found in almost every building on campus. 
The effect of the College of Religious Instruc- 
tion is felt throughout the Church. Many of 
the most educated and expert men in differ- 
ent areas of the gospel were to be found on 
campus. These leaders wrote books for the 
general Church membership as well as giving 
lectures and travel tours throughout the 
Church. The additional effects cannot be meas- 
ured. The students returning to home wards 
and stakes carried better understandings of 
the gospel with them throughout the world. 

Paul E. Felt 


Lawson Hamblln 

A. Burt Horsley 

Gustive 0. Larson 
Graduate Religion 
Daniel Ludlow 
Mormon Studies 
Hugh Nibley 
Graduate Religion 
Spencer Palmer 

Glenn L. Pearson 


Ellis T. Rasmussen 
Russell Rich 
Graduate Religion 
Chauncey Riddle 
Chairman, Graduate 
Rodney Turner 
Graduate Religion 
Sidney Sperry 
Graduate Religion 
David H. Yarn 
Graduate Religion 

College of Religion 

James Allen 


Richard Anderson 
Graduate Religion 
Wilson K. Andersen 

Hyrum K. Andrus 
Graduate Religion 
Milton V. Backman 
Graduate Religion 

Research on natural 

Graduate School 

The Graduate School is one of the most im- 
portant opportunities offered at Brigham 
Young. There was consistent advancement 
towards masters degrees, but for a university 
who first conferred its doctorate degrees on- 
ly four years previously, many new depart- 
Those involved with the doctoral work were 
doubly concerned with the quality of their 
students. Being trained in fields where doc- 
toral degrees were newly granted, consti- 
tuted a more difficult course of proving 
one's abilities than would have existed had 
the program long been in existence. 
Dr. Wesley P. Lloyd, dean of the Graduate 
School, has had a life of service not only 
with Brigham Young University, but he was 
also instrumental in international advance- 
ments of other universities. 

... ... • , 

Wesley P. Lloyd 






rf 11 

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Graduate world revolves 

around the library— the location of 

man's previous study 

Animals provided links 
with the future 


Advancement in understanding 
acoustics was made 

Registration for 
BYU Education Week 

Extension Division 

The teaching process of the university is 
not limited to students in residence. By 
virtue of the Extension Services, many thou- 
sands of students register at BYU without 
ever having beerr to Provo. Hundreds of 
others in the Provo area study through 
Evening School classes which are held in 
every department throughout the week. Dean 
Harold Glen Clark directed the massive or- 
ganization of this area. The Adult Educa- 
tion and Extension Services registered over 

Displays, educational 
and fun — sponsored by 
Extension Division 

80,000 people in credit, noncredit, and Ed- 
ucation Week classes during the year. In 
addition to travel study, extension publica- 
tions, and special courses and conferences, 
BYU expanded to adult education centers 
in Ogden, Salt Lake City, Rexburg, Idaho, and 
Inglewood, California. The annual Education 
Week in June was also not restricted to 
campus because Education Week became 
a series of ten circuits reaching to eleven 
of the western states and to Canada. 

A major summer attraction: 

Leadership Week — now Education 


Harold Glen Clark 



Organized in 1893 to promote the general wel- 
fare of BYU, the Alumni Association in 1964 
was still doing just that. It served BYU's 
90,000 Alumni by maintaining an individual 
biographical file for each alumnus, sponsoring 
class reunions, and sending them the Alumnus 
Magazine to keep them posted on BYU news. 
The Alumni Association, with the support of its 
members, BYU Alumni, has been an important 
financial support to BYU. Ever since Alumni 
contributions helped build the Maeser building, 
the Alumni Association has consistantly sup- 
ported BYU by raising and donating funds to 
the university. They support the expanding 
campus with such projects as donating books 
to the library, participating in the drive for 
the new stadium, and support of the Perman- 
ent Endowment Fund and the Destiny Fund. 


Opposite Above: Ronald Hyde, Raymond 
Beckham-Executive Secretary 

Opposite Below: Files, Records, and 
personal data on every graduate 

Below: Alumni House, Campus 
Below Right: Fun at Aspen Grove 

Alumni Camp, Aspen Grove 

■ ■ I 1 1 1 1 1 1 




A message from the Prophet, and 

thousands gather to listen, 

to hear, to understand 

The Joseph Smith Building; 
center of religious instruction 

Brigham Young University is different. Its basic 
foundation and existence make it unique. Here, as 
through the church, MIA, stake meetings, two-and-a- 
half minute talks, home teaching, and Relief So- 
ciety take on a new significance as part of every- 
day language. Here, the Book of Mormon, or the 
Bible, or various combinations of the standard 
works, are carried in briefcases and notebooks along- 
side notes on the New Zealand aborigines, or the 
rhyme scheme of sonnets, or a copy of Social Dar- 
winism, all indicating the place of the student in 
being concerned with all types of learning and all 
types of life. Here students from all over the world 
cannot join in a national anthem, but they all know 
the hymns of the Church. And even to the 1000 stu- 
dents who are not LDS, the spirituality is important. 
Most of them chose BYU for the spirit that is here. 
Not only are all students educated with an equivalent 
of a minor in religion, but they are guided by the 
fact that the men who teach them and the men 
with whom they associate hold the priesthood of God. 
For this the university is different. It has more than 
the intellectual academic searching of the American 
university; it has the gospel of Jesus Christ. 

Harold I 

First Counselor 

Sustained as President of 

BYU fifth Stake at May Conference 

BYU Stake 

The Brigham Young University Stake is the basis on which the further organization of 
the campus wards and stakes began. After having changed from the BYU Branch, the 
first stake came into being. Even though each successive division takes some of its mem- 
bers away, it has been in existence the longest. The BYU Stake was made up of fourteen 
wards, and the stake conferences were held in the Josph Smith Auditorium. Speakers 
from the General Authorities as well as moving and inspirational messages from the 
various members of the stake-be they faculty, staff, or students-were the motivating 
forces involving the members in their stake activity. Uniquely existing, as do other stakes 
of the LDS Church with lay members being called to serve in all positions, the stake was 
under the leadership of President Wayne B. Hales. 

M. Carl Gibson 

Second Counselor 

Wayne B. Hales 

Stake President 

Sustained as President of 

BYU Sixth Stake at May Conference 

Dance instruction was a part 
of MIA ottering 

A ball court Saturday 

night and a stake house Sunday 


Always ready for 
a party 

Far Right 

Gold and Green Balls 
were held in every ward 

The Provo Tabernacle 
connoted stake conference 



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|i '''mBmTi " ' V '*^fl 

The Brigham Young University Second Stake is 

evidence of the Church organization of people 
from various positions being a part of the 
administration of the stakes. President Clyde 
D. Sandgren, also general counsel for the 
university, served as president of the stake for 
the third year. The second stake was privileged 
to be the only stake using off-campus facilities 
for their stake meetings. When all three stakes 
began meeting for conference on the same Sun- 
day, there was not a large enough place for 
three such gatherings, so the second stake 
was moved downtown to the Provo Tabernacle. 
The beauty of the setting, the change from 
utilitarian areas to one of pillars and stained 
glass windows more than made up for the dis- 
tance it was from the living areas. 

Clyde D. Sandgren 

Stake President 

Robert J. Smith 

First Counselor 

Raymond E. Beckham 

Second Counselor 

Sustained as President of 

BYU First Stake at May Conference 

President Wilkinson addressed a 

quarterly conference 


Stake memberships were 
from three stakes to six 

The Brigham Young University Third Stake was 
under the capable- leadership of President Fred A. 
Schwendiman. With a total of fifteen wards, the 
largest of the three stakes, the third stake met 
in stake conference in the George Albert Smith 
Fieldhouse. The knowledge and further assurance 
that the Gospel of Jesus Christ is the same no 

matter where it is taught was apparent in the 
usage of an athletic area for spiritual develop- 
ment. Like the other two stakes, the quarterly 
conferences and stake activities were held under 
the direction of the stake presidency with General 
Authorities as visitors. Conference attendance 
for campus stakes often set all-Church records. 

Ward sessions of MIA were 
apt to do most anything 


Elder Marion G. Romney; 
beloved apostle 

An hour of religion credit could be applied 
toward graduation by attending devotion- 
al assemblies for the year. As another 
unique function of the university— espec- 
ially in view of over 15,000 students, the 
forums and devotionals were held week- 
ly. Even as the forum assemblies exposed 
the studentbody to the happenings of 
the world, the devotional assemblies were 
of spiritual guidance and interpretation. 
The speakers were the General Author- 
ities of the Church, speaking as they so 
desired about Church doctrine, affairs 
of the world, and Church activity. For 
some students it was the first close 
touch they had with the church leaders, 
for others it was a continuation of a 
privilege they had had all their lives, 
for all it was a part of being a student 
at Brigham Young University. 

Governor George Romney; 
integration of church and state 

Devotional Assemblies 

Elder Richard L. Evans; 

music and 

the spoken word 

Elder LeGrand Richards; 
just one more story 
to illustrate 




A canvas, a massive organ, a darkened theatre. 
This is fine art in waiting. It can be nothing 
until someone places a touch of magic and 
makes it live. People are searching for an ex- 
pression of what it is to be alive. These are 
instruments of a trade that express a life. Art 
is a world of one who is and one who watches. 
Through the communication of understanding, 
the one who watches becomes a part of the one 
who is. Vicarious living, representation of the 
present for the future and a joy of accomplish- 
ment are all a part of what it means to be a 
student of fine art. A brush in the hand of an 
artist can make the canvas an element of ap- 
preciation for the watcher. An instrument can 
make the sounds of music flow from the mind 
of a musician. And the theatre can become a 
place of other people, other times, and other 
places in the hands of a skillful director. The 
transmission of all these elements is real only 
with a listener, a viewer, an audience. This is 
a part of education. 



The 1963-64 Lyceum Concert series again 
gave a season of professional music enter- 
tainment to students, faculty, and residents 
of the Utah Valley. The world of Brigham 
Young University is not as far from the rest 
of the world as it might seem. Through the 
magic of the touring performer, the opera, 
the concert stage, the professional artist 
came to entertain and to educate. The sea- 
son began with the Utah Symphony Orchestra 
in their annual visit to the campus. Included 
in the remainder of the year were such 
musicians as Fernando Germani, organist of 
the Vatican; Murray Dickie, Metropolitan 
tenor; John Ogden, pianist; Leslie Parnas, 
cellist; Julius Katchen, pianist; Francis Jack- 
son, organist; Maureen Forrester, contralto; 
and the Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra 
under the direction of Hans Schweiger with 
Zvi Zeitlin as violin soloist. 

Above: Maureen Forrester, Canadian contralto 

Below: Kansas City Philharmonic, Hans Schweiger, Director 

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Above: John Ogdon, British pianist 

Below: Utah Symphony Orchestra, Maurice Abravanel, Director 

University Theatre 

A theatre is full of ghosts. Haunted whispers of once-said lines flutter 
in the wings. The echoes of applause can be heard rolling forth from 
the darkened auditorium even as the sound of the ocean remains in 
a sea shell. A finished stage, costumed characters, pictures painted 
with colored lights-they are only the evidences of the story of the 
theatre. The production began long ago in a playwright's mind, and 
then in a director's mind. And finally when the director shared it with 
people who would make up his cast, their world became one of re- 
hearsals, of a bare stage with straight chairs for couches or coffins 
and chalk marks on the floor for stairs. Glaring work lights illum- 
inated the scene. Then there were costume fittings, first rehearsals 
with props, and a few hectic days when the set, the light, the costumes, 
and the actors were moved on to play for that many-handed ogre, 
the audience. But the lights go out. The audience goes away, and 
tomorrow the set will be in unrecognizable bits and pieces. And the 
bare stage will be tread only by those ghosts of former plays, 
joined by the ones added just last night. 

Arena Theatre 

A full season of Arena Theatre productions was origi- was taken over by computers and IBM machines. The 
nally planned for the year but was cancelled when the only play produced in the little theatre in the round was 
temporary area in the basement of the Smoot Building the fast-moving farce by Philip King, See How They Run. 

Changing the conventional setting to a theatre was the hand, an interesting evening's entertainment. The 
demand on the Reader's Theatre form. Audiences found plays produced were Maxwell Anderson's Journey to 
the actors in modern dress working with scripts in Jerusalem, and Marc Connelly's The Green Pastures. 

Reader's Theatre 


Family Theater 

The first Family Theatre offering was Theodore Hatlen's with some characters supposedly invisible to the audi- 
Off With His Honorable Head, a delightful comedy di- ence. The play delighted intellectual theatre-goers as well 
rected by Charles Metten in authentic Chinese tradition the as families and children who attended from the area. 

The second semester Family Theatre play was Dr. Albert dozen children, the play was produced to capacity 
0. Mitchell's adaptation of Mr. Popper's Penguins, elementary school audiences as schools from the sur- 
With a cast of university students as well as two rounding area brought whole classes to the theatre. 


jacquot /- r , e L d c 5 ' -' 

B. F. Schlegel Keith Swam 

The Incomparable Rosalie Muriel Smith 

Marco the Magnificent - Frank Hatch 

Princess Olga Martha Van Keuren 

Gladys Zuwicki Michel e Pnebe 

Gloria Zuwick, Cheryl Lee sen 

Greta . clau c ia S r oe berg 
,j,j Elm Crnkovic 

Grobert Rich „ ard M" 

Paul Berthalet • ^ " uff 

First Card Girl Irene An rus 

Dr. Glass l»» Cros an 

Juggler Crant Wilson 

Stilt Walker R° bert Alto 

The poignant and touching story of a young 
girl's first finding love was sensitively told 
under the direction of Dr. Harold I. Hansen. 
The touches of the gaudy carnival life were 
added in the costumes of Beverly Warner and 
the set of Charles Henson. The music, some 
bright and gay, some intensely emotional was 
directed by Brandt Curtis and Ralph Laycock. 
After playing to the Brigham Young University 
Theatre audiences from January 15 thru Jan- 
uary 18 the cast and crew toured Northern 
California the second week in February. In 
addition to the cast listed, the group also in- 
cluded dancers, and circus roustabouts. 



Romeo and Juliet 

Escalus Roger Yates 

Paris Terry Shellenberger 

Montague Max Butler 

Capulet Neal Barth 

Romeo Dan Staples 

Mercutio Cliff Cabanilla 

Benvolio Jerry West 

Tybalt Jim Hays 

Friar Laurence Alan Nash 

Friar John Thomas Keele 

Sampson Jay Baumgardner 

Gregory Virgil Labrum 

Abraham Ronald King 

Balthasar Brent Pickering 

Peter Dick Smith 

Apothecary Dean Bitter 

Lady Capulet Ruth S. Smith 

Lady Montague Joan Christensen 

Juliet Jane Culley 

Nurse Sylvia Butler 

The 1963-64 theatre season opened with William Shakespeare's beaut- 
iful and tragic story of the "star-crossed lovers." Since this year 
was the four hundredth anniversary of Shakespeare's birth, the theatre 
season included four Shakespeare plays. Under the direction of Dr. 
Preston R. Gledhill, this beginning production was highlighted by the 
costumes of Beverly Warner. The large and fitting set designed by 
Charles Henson challenged the ingenuity of the technical director 
Robert Struthers and his crew. Large crowds enjoyed the moving per- 
formance given by the cast and all agreed on the assurance of a 
good season as indicated by the high quality of this production. 

The second Shakespeare production of the theatre sea- 
son was the Bard's most delightful comedy, Twelfth 
Night. The play ran from February 12-15 and was di- 
rected by Dr. Morris M. dinger. The cleverly inter- 
woven plot of mistaken identity of a twin brother and 
sister played to capacity crowds. Illyria, Shakespeare's 
Utopia, was charmingly created in the set by Charles 
Henson and technical direction by Robert Struthers. Bev- 
erly Warner's Elizabethan costumes highlighted by full 
skirts and knee pants and lace ruffs were beautiful as 
well as delightful in completing the picture of the so- 
phisticated comedy of Shakespeare's time. 

Dick Walsh 



A Sea Captain 

Sir Toby Belch 

Sheryl Sandberg 

Paul Damron 

Joel Justesen 

Sir Andrew Aguecheek 


Dave Christensen 

, Sondra Read 

Jerry West 


Mel Gish 

Dave Murdock 

First Officer 

Second Officer 

A Priest 


lorin Blauer 

Monroe Taylor 

Dick Smith 

Dick Smith 


Shirley Gonzales 


Hallie Carey 

Twelfth Night 

'. j TN 

Orient Tour 

Jeri Strong 

Kent Nelson 


Sheri Christofferson 

Sally Hale 

Dr. Bradley 

David Jacobs 

Alan Nash 

Gail Wade 


Neal Barth 

The Brigham Young University Theatre production of The 
Man Who Came to Dinner was chosen to present the Kauf- 
man and Hart comedy on an eight week USO-AETA tour of 
Pacific military bases the first block of spring semester. 
BYU was one of few colleges which has been chosen more 
than once to go abroad to present a production. Directed 
by Dr. Harold I. Hansen, and with a collapsible set cleverly 
designed by Charles fjenson, the cast members acted as 
their own technical crew in taking down the set and pack- 
ing it for the next show. They performed in Japan, Korea, 
Okinawa, and the Phillippines and were offered the priv- 
ilege of extending the tour as much as four more weeks. 


A Midsumer Night's Dream 

Theseus M ^™ 

Egeus Bob Whlte 

lysander ■ Terry Shejlenberger 

Demelrius Dick Walsh 

Philoslrale Bob Terry 

Peter Quince Jerry West 

Snug the Joiner Dean May 

Nick Bottom Ray Jones 

Francis Flute J am « Anderson 

] m s nout Donald Rowley 

Robin Starveling , &"'<* ^ith 

Hyppolyta Linda r Smllh 

Hermia M* Slir i in 9 

Helena L » n " e Carr 

Oberon Lane Bateman 

Dancing Oberon Bob Oliphant 

itania Sondra Read 

Dancing Titania Stefenee Nielsen 

p uc l( .... Jay Baumgardner 

Peaseblossom' ZZZ P^ la Gardiner 

Cobweb *l an 5 ea 

Moth Craig Read 

Mustardseed Lan « Read 

With original music by Merrill Bradshaw and 
dances choreographed by Robert Oliphant, the 
airy fairy production of Shakespeare's A Mid- 
summer Night's Dream was excellently organ- 
ized and directed by Dr. Charles Metten. With 
a light and fanciful set designed by Charles 
Henson and costumes by Beverly Warner, the 
technical effects by Robert Struthers made a 
superbly unified production that will be re- 
membered by theatre-goers for a long time. 

mwM^l'^^^^^^'t f^H 

BPfc 'm^^a ! 



The final Shakespearean offering as well as 
the final play of fhe season was presented from 
April 22-25. Directed by Dr. Harold I. Hansen 
upon his return from the successful tour of 
the Orient, the cast and crew presented a mov- 
ing production of the story of the hateful Shy- 
lock. It is an unusual comedy with tragic 
undertones, and this production proved to im- 
press the audiences again with the unusual 
genius of Shakespeare. Beverly Warner, Rob- 
ert Struthers, and Charles Henson provided the 
technical assistance underlying this capable in- 
terpretation of Shakespeare's work. 

The Duke of Venice David Murdoek 

Prince of Morocco Ron Munford 

Prince of Arragon Jerry West 

Antonio Neal Barth 

Bassanio Dan Staples 

Solanio John Adams 

Salerio _ Dean Bitter 

Gratiano Bob White 

Lorenzo Frank Hatch 

Launcelot Gobbo Dick Smith 

Leonardo Jeff Wiscomb 

Staphano Brent Pickering 

Old Gobbo Joel Justesen 

Balthasar Allan Curtis Edson 

Shylock Charles Metten 

Tubal Alan Nash 

Nerissa Connie Orr 

Portia Sally Hale 

Jessica Julie Molen 

The Merchant of Venice 



A Cappella Choir 

Singing without musical accompaniment, the Brigham Young University A Cap- 
pella Choir as conducted by Kurt Weinzinger who will be on leave next year, 
sailed through a season which was jam-packed with numerous tours, concerts 
and devotional appearances. Besides singing with the combined choruses at the 
annual Christmas Concert, they performed another Christmas concert of their 
own. Their December concert included such numbers as "Make a Joyful Noise 
Unto the Lord" by Lekberg and "Vivamus, mea Lesbia" by Orff. During the year 
they appeared at a regular Tri-stake Fireside and an Easter Fireside, toured 
high schools in Utah and took tours to Salt Lake City which included performing 
special numbers for church stake conference and a German organization. 

Front Row Birdie Stevens Kathleen Cannon Holly Gudmundson, Linda Breckenridge, Elizabeth Ganette, Elaine Mecham, Connie Kirkham, Nancy Wilcox, Linda Man, Anne Farnsworth, Cynlhis Williams, Ellen 
Carbine llene Andrus, Helen Humphreys. Second Row: Jean Chiapella, Shirley Smurthwaite, Melva All red, Camille Bastian. Judith Rasmussen, Claudia Peacock, Carolyn Olsen, Christina Johnson Julie Ster- 
ling Gail Wade Palema Harrison Alma Don Shurlleff. Virginia Goodsell. Third Row: Marjorie Cardon, Cheryl Olsen, Elizabeth Gammell, Sheryl Rayner, Gayle Groo, Joane Laycock, Pal Shafer, Sandra Way- 
man Patricia Brewer Nancy Speed Marilyn Dickson, Trudy Davidson. Elaine Mohlman, Emeren Reeder. Fourth Row: Gordon Mills, Bary Heiner, Alan Ord, Theron Robinson, Lynn Shurlleff, Duane Huff, Ken 
Hick'en John Swenson' Arvid Willden Wallace McCloy, Douglas Minor, Bill Kellogg. Spencer J. Condie, Charles Naylor, Hans Beottcher. David Crockett, Mike Moody. Sock Row: Dennis Miner, Nick Shum 
way, Jim Blacker, Elmo Keck, LaMar Walker, David Perry, Chad Howells, Phil Holdaway, David Shepherd, Richard Anthony, Jack Van8uren, Thomas Stosich, Michael Sutherland, Reid Hansen, Ron Pexton, 
Lars Christensen, Steve Wright, Roger Bean. 

First Soprano: Becky Campbell, Pat Cote 1 1 i . Marcie Conn, Melodic Conrad. Marilyn Dinger, Bonnie Hillan, Karleen Johnson, Helen Jones, Margarette Lee, Janice lowham, Kathleen Martin, 
Norma McBride, Diane Mendoza, Jeanette Nicolaysen, Sylvia Richardson, Annette Ririe, Rose Rogers, Ann Rollins, Elizabeth Russell, Marilyn Schauers, Gloria VanDyke, Diane Vaughan, Linda 
Webster, Pam Winkelman. Second Soprano: Annice Atwood, Lani Austin, Kathleen Bateman, Glennamae Biggs, Elaine Denkers, Connie Fox, Lucille Fullmer, Lynne Hicken, Helen Hoover, 
Mary Irvine, Kay Kenner, Karen Kleinman, JoAnne Lewis, Kathleen Norman, Linda Perkins, Gloria Putnam, Pamela Rose, Lynnette Rhees, Susan Seward, June Sharp, Pamela Sharp, Susan 
late, Kathleen Wood. Alto: Claire Austin, Andrea Bowers, Joyce Boyer, Sandre Ferrin, Alice Goodman, Susanne Gunderson, Sandy Hasty, Linda Johns, Shelia Kenworthy, Dixie Merrell, Lynda 
Nuse, Ann Rasmussen, LeeAnn Reeve, Lorraine Taylor, Susan Vance, LouAnn Walker, Carol Wayman, Judith Anderson, Colleen Archibald, lorla Henrie, Trudy Henderson, Linda Hunt, Connie 
Jensen, Vivien McShinsky, Christina Orton, Linda Payne, Ann Sorenson, Lynn Ursenbach, Daleen Walker, Lynette Webb, Linda Yost. JoAnn Jacobson. 

Formerly united with Men's Chorus as Schola Can- 
torum, Women's Chorus was divided from the group 
in 1961. Still directed by Maughan McMurdie, ap- 
pearances of the choir included an Easter fireside, 
various tours in the Utah area, a Christmas program, 
a Thanksgiving program, a spring concert and appear- 
ances at several devotional assemblies throughout the 
year. Besides singing at campus events, the chorus 
held several social exchanges with groups including 
Male Chorus during both fall and spring semesters. 

Women's Chorus 


Men's Chorus 

Under the direction of Dr. Ralph Woodward, the Brigham 
Young University Male Chorus included in its repertoire 
the masterworks of this medium from the past 500 
years. The chorus sang its material in the language for 
which it was written, Italian, Latin, German, French or 
English. Local appearances included the annual fall and 
spring concerts, devotional assemblies, the Christmas 
and Easter concerts, and General Conference. Two tours 
were taken during the year, an in-state tour and a tour 
to southern Utah and Nevada. The popularity of the 
Male Chorus has generally been attributed to the 
group's dedication to choral compositions. 

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Front Row: Carmen Bria. Larry Whiffing. Russ Mouritsen, Bruce Winters. Alexander Utt. Tom Cockayne, Clyde Ogden. Tracy jorgensen Vernon Barrel. Arthur Barnes Second Row: Fred lout. Ronal Knudse , 
Paul Nielson.Edwm Beus, Gary Smith, Michael McCrew. Larry lee, Gary Green, Kenneth Woolt. Third Row: Kay Barton, Stephen Nebeker, John Keeler Chuck Kewish, Allen Ames Herbert Greer Mark Randall. 
Sluarl Kempton, Bob Fisher, Paul Stout Back Row: Sidney Wright, Glen Hales, Bruce Binham, Paul Reynolds, Lloyd Donaldson. Nick Randall. Jack Green, Richard Clement, Paul Millard. Dick Morrison, 
Robert Olson. 

Piccolo: Susan Woods. Flute: Nancy inn Hart, Sharon Diana, Cheryl Beck, Clifford 
Sorenson, Susan Woods, Evelyn Haslam, Carol Whitney, Susanne Austin, Rod Matson. 
Oboe: Martha Craig, Paul Plumb, George Taylor. English Horn: Paul Plumb. Eb Clari- 
net: Edwin Biggs. Bb Clarinet: David Randall, Karen Parker, Emil Geddes, Judy Asay, 
Edwin Biggs, David Jensen, Irish Christensen, David Clark, Willent Gowens, Jeanette 
Clark, George Taylor, Janet Whitney, Ken Gardner, Lorene Warner, Chuck Borough, Nancy 

Sidwell, Diana Voss, Loren Lau, Uharles Mulford. Alto Clarinet: Cherianne Greathouse, 
Lillis Whipple, Sandra Bennett. Bass Clarinet: Mavis Molto, Richard D. Hales, Craig 
Cheney, John Hales. Contra-Bass Clarinet: Peggy Thayne. Bassoon: Duane Perry, Carol 
Dixon, Jerry Richardson, Shirley Hart, Ruth Stewart. Alto Saxophone: David Tucker, 
John Cox. Tenor Saxophone: Bill Bunderson. Baritone Saxophone: Doug Keeler. Cornet 
and Trumpet: Randy Towery, Tracy Rollins, Ron Keith, Gaylord Durland, Alan Lacey, Jan 

Symphony Orchestra 

The BYU Symphony Orchestra came this year under the 
direction of Professor Ralph Laycock. Recognized as 
one of the outstanding orchestras in the West, the or- 
ganization combined in presenting the Christmas con- 
cert and the Easter concert with the other campus 
music organizations. Another concert featured the noted 
pianist Gladys Gladstone who appeared as soloist with 
the band in November. Several of the members par- 
ticipated in other small ensemble groups of various 
kinds supporting singing groups, and assisting with 
the musical accompaniment of plays and operas. 
The Concert Band, also under the direction of Profes- 
sor Laycock, provided the music lovers of the area with 
still another kind of music. They opened the season in 
November in a combined concert with a woodwind septet, 
and the spring semester included another full-length 
concert. They also participated in the combined concerts 
of Easter and Christmas with other organizations. The 
ninety members came from twenty states and Canada. 

Piccolo: Sharon Diana. Flute: Diane Bastian, Sharon Diana, Nancy Ann Hart, Cheryl 
Beck. Oboe: Martha Craig, Paul Plumb, Paloma Madsen. English Horn: Paul Plumb. 
Clarinet: David Randall, Emil Geddes, Edwin Biggs, Judy Asay. Eb Clarinet: Edwin 
Biggs. Bassoon: Brenl faulkner, Virginia Orr, Duane Perry, Carol Dixon. Contra 
Bassoon: Duane Perry. French Horn: Gary Dal ley. Joan Porter, Robert Frankovich 
Diane Dayley, Patti Smith. Trumpet: Larry Bastian, Newell Dayley, Tracy 



Concert Band 

Kirkham, Gilbert Hornbegger, Tom Zimmerman, Ronald Hamblin, Phillip Bennion. 
French Horn: Gary Dalley, Jim Alsup, Don Jenkins, Ronald Knudsen, Burton Johnson, 
Linna Barton, Margaret Lee. Trombone: Cordell Chipman, Wayne Burke, Kent Madsen, An- 
nette Kapp, Richard Bybee, David Fillmore. Baritone Horn: Ken Green, Gene Webb,' Bill 
Burnett, MiloLarson^ Tuba: Wayne Jacobson, Gerald Giauque, Stephen Rees, David Free- 
Karen Baird, Buzz Minson, Bonnie Lauper, Millie Matson. 

William Call, Kent Madsen, John Ward. Tuba: Steven Hicks. I Violin: Karen 
Lynn, Erlyn Gould, Valoy Christensen, Linda Green, Rondo Jeffery, June Reid, Jeannie 
Hayes, Janice Morley, Patty Cosseboom, Julie Malouf, Gary Lundell, Kathy Cundick, Anne 
Workman. II Violin: David Dodart, Dee Kimball, Allan Stewart, Kathy Sorenson, Wynette 
Jones, Dale Johnson, Myra Palmer, Eileen Scott, Mary Kay Taylor, Vicki Stein, Elaine 
Dennett, Rebecca Dickson, Margaret Yates, Carl Palmer, Viola West. Viola: Julia Law- 

rence, Wayne Wood, Margaret Vance, Charles Brown, John Blakeslee, Sandra Lamm, Terry 
Hill, John Collins. Violoncello: Janet Brunson, Vaughn North, Dorothy Witt, Cheryl Schow, 
Cheryl Jones, Jacob Bos. Contrabass: Laurence Yorgason, Alice Steed, Gary Schaumann, 
Elizabeth Baird. Timpani and Percussion: Robert Campbell, Richard Williams, Karen 
Baird. Piano: Bonnie Lauper. Celesta: Richard Williams. Harp: Carolyn Paxman. 

The Incomparable Cougar Marching Band again took 
to the field amidst whirling cartwheels, bear- 
skin shakos, and the flash of instruments. As 
the sound of quality music filled the fall air, 
appreciative at-home crowds responded with ap- 
plause and the reputation of the Cougar 
Band continued growing. The big band sound 
has long been a tradition to midwestern 
schools, and the innovations apparent in the 
Cougar Band style were on their way to 
surpassing schools throughout the West. The 
band's annual trip was made to Stockton, California. 

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Cougar Marching Band 

First Column: Patricia Webb, Marilyn Carlson, Dianne Boyce, Joan Roylance, Harvey Boysen, Dawn Dodson, Severin Johnson, Steve Hicks, Eric 
Larson, Brad Stewart, Am Slagowski, Bill Popp, Val Christensen, Steve Jenkins, Harold Armstrong, Karen Williams, Ruth Jones, Wanda 
Cowart, Lon Allen, Ann Carrigan, Sue Napier, Carolyn Fuller, Susie Woods. Second Column: Brent Chambers, Pauline Gill, John Hales, Darwin 
Snarr, Raeone Christiansen, Sandra Rennick, Pepper Voss, Tommie Call, Vince Chalk, Dennis Thalman, Georgia Milton, David Randall, Marie 
Kam, Yvonne Rice, Lowell Fisher, Marilyn Laudie, Susan Walloce, Patti Milton, John Snelders, Lorene Warner, Karen Parker, Merrill Loft- 
house, Judy Ward. Third Column: Barbara Mills, Carolyn Wightman, Fran Whitney, Pete Tatman, Karen Baird, Neil Carrigan, David Williams, 
Rodger Shern, Kay Wilkinson, Sherri Nielson, Ken Smith, Karma Hall, Ann Breinholt, Sharlene Stone. Fourth Column: Richard Bybee, Guy Wy- 
more, John Ward, Neil Simmons, Ron Hamblin, Randy Towery, Don Keith, Paul Healy. Fifth Column: Janet Gunderson, Jay McKenzie, Rich 
Forsythe, Edwin Biggs, Bruce Stonely, Bill Martin, Keith Mauerman, Bryant Gold, Jerry Johnston, Evan Whipple, Darrell Martin, Mike Mills, 
Mardonne Jones, Larry Schreiber, Eugene Webb, Marlene Harston, Bill Burnett. Last Column: Ken Green, Don Jenkins, Nick Randall, David 
Freeman, Ron Marriol, Sue Davis, Wayne Strong, Steve Reed. Hudnall Lanier, Lynn Stone. 

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Un/oersfty Chorale 

Tuss, Ninette Tate, Judy Fleming, Linda Adams, Delores 

Front Row Linda Lee Peters Peggy McDonald, Sharon Walker, Lucile Brilmey, Cynth . 

Ma me ,e Je t» eamons Ire Sudweeks, Sharan Bill, Sue Tiffany, Laurel Mecham, Venis Wade, Nancy Pearson, anice Morgan, Joyce Udy^ 
Louis it r, Judy Loudelka, Jill Townsend, Judy Bylund, Deanne Rowe, Barbara Davis, ette Baxter, Randlyn Prescot. Barbara Ha ey D an 
hristensen Joanne M Packard. Second Row: Anndra Harris, Sharon Packer, Herta Raschkes, Stella Bowen. Kathie Condia, Marcia Home Betsy 
Sellers lharon Heath Irene Canning, Pam Cannon,. Gaye Twitchell, Beth Witbaard, Pamela Nethercott. Rolyne Adams, Maureen Sloan. Martha Jen- 
Shau Kofford An ta Cook Carol Bingham, Patricia Johnson, Farelyn Pond, Judy VanderLinden, Karen Smith Mary Call M. Sharon Gar- 
SfftaJ&rtM Linda Howe.?,.C,;»l,n.S,ni»h, Susan. Heiden,an. Chris takMhh^ IJ.nh.hr3. Elaine Hutchings, 
Kathy Hall, Patricia Harston, Carol Harn 

Janet Murdock, Marilyn Fern Carlson 

rrop Mine Phillips' Adell Viehweg, Lucy Ho Harwood, Naomi Ricks, Sharon Everett, Donna Van Dyke, 
erne Lee Hendricks, Barbara Bennett. Third Row: Virginia Humphries, Robin Gustaveson, Lynn Waters, 

Tia Kohler, DaLee Clegg, Charlotte Smith, Linda Olson, Jodi Packard Phyllis Pope Connie Soter Beverly 

Hansen Lynn »n'n Lauder Maaie Hielkema, Dorothy Winder, Linda Bishop, Cheri Maughan, Kathy Pond, Jayne Dunford Yogi Schutz Mike Mer- 

ri I Allan C Edson Arden Reece Gary Smith La ry Boulter, Robert Peterson, Ron Wickman, Theo Hamblin, Dennis Herre, Larry Monson, Don 

msRck Chase Spencer Lloyd J T hols David Prmchetta. Paul David Walker, Richard Fairbanks. Roy Moulton, Jeannette Vining. Pamela 

nes » a e. Br'onson She , Ha . K thy Romm, Janet S.irland, Diana Love, Susan Rust, Marilyn Wilson. Holly Daniels, Judith Greene, Lynne 
B B "eV Da E Ruth Francom. LuAnne McClellan, Linda Hall, Maryann Roderick Maren Jeppsen Mar.annaMcClellan Carolyn Dunn B 

Row Diana Kennedy Dianne R Jensen Jude Ricks. Merrilyn Jensen, Marilyn Nielsen, Louana Nelson, Laraine Wakefield, Carol Ann La sen Mary 

"ey Dee Ann ip.h Mood , Shauna Knight, Ann Pate, Sonja Howe, Narda lowland Camille Robins, Dorothy Marian Curtis 
Con Masters. Brenda Berre.t. Sharon Olsen, Jaynie Robertson, Milton Baker, Lynn Abbot Thomas lingeyGera Holladay, Gary Linde, Derrel 
Smith Dale Huffaker, Ma« Berthelson, Lewis Pettingill, William Mercer, Jack Howard, David Thomas, Cloy Jenkins, Ri( 
Donald Dew, Roger Yates, James Jarvis, Marybeth Paynes, La 
Jacque Campbell, Donna Hendricks, Renae 


ird~Neatch~ David Wheeler, 
Abbott "claudia "Thompson, Vicki Wheeler Sandra Christensen, Carolyn Cutler. 
Caraway Dianne Johnson, Jan Wolthuis, Jill Clark, Phoebe Pedersen, Vickie Simon, Susan 
"Orton," Jodi Ahlstedt', Linda Burrows, Glenda Lee,' Fern Jacobsmeyer, Virginia Brown, Harriet Wutzman, Linda Netherton. 


Organized to let students who enjoy singing 
find expression, the University Chorale was 
easily the largest choral group on campus. Di- 
rected by Kurt Weinzinger, the Chorale was the 
only music group on campus which did not re- 
quire an audition for admittance. Rather, reg- 
istration depended only on a sincere desire to 
participate in some fine music training under 
the direction of a fine musician. In the spring 
as well as in the winter, the organization pre- 
sented • concerts for the school. Audiences 
thrilled to the control and beauty exhibited in 
the talent of this large choir. Appearances at 
devotional assemblies, a tri stake fireside, and 
at the October and the April general confer- 
ences of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- 
day Saints rounded out a busy season. 

Oratorio Choir 

Front How Claudia Soelberg Andrea Walkins. Gwyn Howell. Connie Bell, Verlie Stevens. Sylvia Wagers, Beth Groberg, Jelta Walton. Diane Bastian, Merlin Olsen. Larry Hunt, Gary Poore, Loran Swensen. 
Ken Zeeman Gordon Gioson Gerald Brown Gerald lorgersen, Gary Fishelr, Kay Taylor, Leora McBride, Fae Bartholomew, Gaye Stuck., Bonnie Bear, Carole May, Beverly Ray, Sharon Wilson. Second Row: 
Luana Turle'y, Rae Wynne. Sherry Neff, Betty Rice, Jane Steed, Susan Porter, Diane Owens, Carolyn Maw, Mary Ellis, Kent VanWagenen, Ken Murdock, John Geary. Dave Hurdlings, Lee Goulding, Bill 
Whetlen Lewis Marchanl,' John Larsen, Jim Finch, Robert Gardner, Jewel Knight, Nedra Nelson, ' — L 
Row: Sylvia Perry, Diana Decker, Kerril Sue Rollins, Jam 

anna Thornhill, Julie Otten, Charlotte Bingham, Ann Carrigan, Kathleen Dunn, Calhy Culbertson. 
Decker Kerril Sue Rollins lith, Karen Smith, Dorothy Clark, Pal Campbell, Judy Baugh, Elin Crnkovic, Katherine Rich, Eugene Hancock, Spencer Poch, Karl Barton, Bob 

n Larry Cluf'f Paul Broadhead Bruce Kirkham Will Dublin, Linda Kruis, Carol Hofeling, Joyce Cox, Moana Slone, Kay Corpenter, Kalhryn Cook, Karen Evans, Nila Rae Thatcher, Jean 
Criddle fourth Row' Renee King' Ariel Bybee Susan Joanna Williams, Jean Gorst, Sandra Cameron, Peggy Ann Olson, Lindee Woolley, Judy Wilcox, Mary Babcock, Charles Madden, Nick Warr, 
rown Bob Wail Richard Williams David flake John Schrader, Kump Ferrell, Kent Groesbeck, Charles Fairfield, Wayne Cowley, Ann Calderwood, Carol Fawns, Mary Halliday, Ruth 
rd Lyn Enger.'Celia Mortimer, Iva June Barrett, Carol Weslover. Back Row: Marie Denning, Valerie Schoenfield, Nancy Hanks, Kathleen Perry, Kathy Easlon, Karen Macdonald, Linda Barrett, Barbara 
Hatch, Karen Parker,' Mary Kay Grow, Garth Linsey, Dee Rich, Scott Halladay, Carl 

Formed just three years ago, the Oratorio Choir was 
well on its way to becoming one of the most popular 
music groups on campus. Conducted by John R. Halliday, 
the choir presented many of the famous works by such 
composers as Bach, Mendelssohn, Haydn and Vivaldi. 
The highlight of the 1963-64 season by the 150-voice 
choir was The Creation, an oratorio written by Joseph 
Haydn depicting the creation of the world. It was per- 
formed in conjunction with the Symphony Orchestra 
near the end of March and proved to be a moving ex- 
perience for the participants and listeners alike. In 
addition to The Creation, various other appearances 
were made at devotionals, firesides, and assemblies. 
The group fills a need long felt by Brigham Young 
University for presentation of oratorio productions and 
quality interpretation and sound in these productions. 

Opera combines into one artistic form all the fine arts such as singing, 
playing of musical instruments, dancing, drama, literature, painting, 
stagecraft, costuming, and lighting. As a class the opera workshop is 
designed to give students training in opera production both as a mem- 
ber of a chorus and as a solo singer. Through the performance of opera 
the student organization of Opera Workshop hopes to promote wider 
acquaintance of opera among the BYU studentbody and among the people 
of the communities surrounding the University. During the school year 
1 963-64 the opera The Magic Flute by Mozart, two one-act operas, and Rig- 
oletto by Verdi were presented in the Joseph Smith Auditorium. The speech 
and drama departments assisted the music department in the productions. 


n Howell. 


Smith, * 

iel Bybee. Noel Twitchell. Royce Twilchell, lila LaVa 

Leavett, Cheryl Lee Olsen 



n. Di> 

e Fowers 

Evelyn Oaks, Susan McBride, Melva Allred. lack Ro 

Bolingbroke, Arvjnd Willde 

Barbara Wrighl. Connie Bell, Brandt Curtis, Director. Second Raw: Janice Williams, Laura 
Davis Dickson, Robert Merrill, Allan Ord, Thomas Aust, Ronald Eugene Stephan, Mickal 

Opera Workshop 

The Magic Flute 

Tamino Gary Fisher 

Three Ladies Freda LeVar 

Ariel Bybee 
Marilyn Dixon 

Papageno Noel Twitchell 

Queen of the Night Suzanne Swan 

Monostatos Ceorge Porter 

Pamina Elin Crnkovic 

Melva Allred 

Three Spirits Gwen Howell 

Cheryll Olsen 
Janice Williams 

p rles t s Robert Merrill 

Ronald Eugene Stephan 

Sarastro ; • 1 "\ J Ala " 0rd 

Papagena Gal1 Mortensen 

Claudia Soelberg 

Men in Armor *rvid Willden 

David Dickson 

The music department's initial production presented 
on December 4-7 was Mozart's The Magic Flute. Con- 
ducted by Kurt Weinzinger, staged by Brandt Curtis, 
and produced by Clawson Cannon, the tale of the 
search for love and its finding by use of the magic 
flute and bells was woven beautifully into the pro- 
duction. The costumes were by Beverly Warner, set 
by Charles Henson, set decoration by Solomon 
Aranda, and technical direction by Robert Struthers. 
The cast from the Opera Workshop organization along 
with others was supported by a chorus of 50 voices. 

The world of appreciation of what man has created 
in the past, in the present, and for the future is 
the theme of the Franklin S. Harris Fine Arts Cen- 
ter. With completion planned for the late summer, 
the departments looked forward to the new facil- 
ities spoke with excitement of the possibilities of 
improvement in production. Art in architecture was 
important for the housing of art. The departments 
of art, dramatic arts, communications, music, and 
speech will be located in this building. The skeletal 
symmetry of bare concrete, open stairways, and 
courts being prepared for flowers were a part of 
the building in the spring. Empty halls of practice 
room after practice room with brilliant blue doors 
and mirrors for study for perfection were there. 
A training ground in discovery, and a proving ground 
for production made infinite possibilities appar- 
ent in the usage of the space. 


Franklin S. Harris Fine Arts Center 




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The Thursday forum series went through another success- 
ful year. An hour of credit could be obtained by register- 
ing for the lectures in contemporary civilization. The 
speakers for the year read like a list of who was writing 
what in the world. From politics to literature, from the 
stage to the workings of government, the world outside 
came to Brigham Young University. The fall semester be- 
gan with Harrison Salisbury, New York Times News Analyst. 
Following him were John Ciardi, T. H. White and Max Gordon. 
M. Stanton Evans and foreign policy expert Dr. Walter 
Judd concluded the semester with Dr. Harold Taylor and 
author Jim Bishop. Spring semester was as varied as the 
fall. It consisted of Richard C. Hotelier, news analyst at 
the U. N., Walter Sullivan, John Mason Brown, Dr. Albert 
Burke, Henry Kissinger, Bennett Cerf, and Hanson Baldwin. 

Forum Assemblies 

Upper Left: Dr. Henry A. Kissinger- 
international affairs and nuclear weapons 

Left: Walter L. Sullivan- 
science for the lay reader 


T. H. White-the 
origins of Camelot 

John Crard? — 
understanding or censorship 

The Academic World 

This is what they came for, in theory 
at least. Each has his own philosophy 
of higher education. Most rediscover 
the sheer joy of learning. More and 
more they are fine scholars for whom 
four years at a basically undergraduate 
university is not enough. They marry, 
enter the world of work, and often re- 
turn to school. Maybe to a big name 
graduate school, where they find they 
have been excellently prepared by their 
undergraduate alma mater. Many are 
fine scholars, many are excellent teach- 
ers, most are well prepared to cope 
with the world around them. For some, 
of course, college was a mistake. But 
none leave the university unaffected 
by the academic world. 

The classroom lecture: a 
universal teaching method on 
American college campuses 

The library: hub of intellectual 

activities, center of the academic world 

* HnmiMHif i nrHiHiinniTfffittffl BaaH 

Long hours over the textbooks for 
engineers, then practice out on the quad 

Registration: classroom investigation 
begins with a necessary evil 

An investment in 

textbooks, then the assimilation 

process begins 

The Academic Emphasis Committee wooed 
existentialist philosopher 
William C. Barrett for the year's last lecture 
end panel discussion series 

Dr. Blaine Porter, 
student-selected professor 
of the year 

David Reisman, author of Th« Lonely Crowd 

began the new academic forum 
series with two stimulating days of 

Profitable for both sides was the 
visit of longshoreman philosopher 
Eric Hoffer. As a result of 
his visit, the bookstore sold over two 
thousand copies of his True Believer 



Colorful and controversial Eric Hoffer 
was the observer and the observed as 
students flocked to his lectures 
on the nature of the true believer 





AV !^T" 



The student is the most valuable product of the university. It is for the stu- 
dent that the university exists. This is the meeting of the learned, the learn- 
ing, and the learner. The student seeks out someone like himself. Togther 
they find others who are searching for the same things they are. The groups 
are aids in helping them to wherever it is they are going. This is a time of 
searching for identity, of trying to be an individual-or a carbon copy of some- 
one else-but of trying to be. The students never leave the campus bare. 
There is always a student on it somewhere, for if you stop to look, then it is 
you that is there. The campus becomes a sea of faces, thousands of people you 
can't begin to know. They pass by each other, and they come on only to pass 
by again. There can be no thought of ever knowing them all. Only a few ever 
come so close as to affect one's way of life so the change can be seen. Yet 
all the rest of them, all those waves in that sea of faces, become important, 
too. Even for their being there they are part of the campus, of the world, 
of the student. 



It has long been the nature of man to join 
with man in pursuing some common goal. These 
pursuits have developed through the ages into 
all kinds of organizations as are evidenced on 
our campus today. Some are grouped together 
under the direction of their major fields. Some 
work together through their common feeling 
for service, some through an enjoyment of 
dancing, of art, of radio. But in reality they 
are all a part of the same thing. They are an 
integration of ideas of backgrounds, of indi- 
viduals. There is identification in the know- 
ledge of a common avenue for discussion and 
possible communication with someone else. 
Even though a man could feasibly find the 
answers he needs all by himself, he has found 
that others like himself can make his dis- 
coveries more meaningful. In this mutual dis- 
covery he knows the additional joy of sharing 
with another, that which he enjoys. 




J. . \TA 



Colt.«-»to„n 9 tt''*.^.^";^ 1 "^ M son rd L- a w.r n M.r ey. D,anne Stone. Jane. Williams. Jeannie Ha,es. Sheila McUne. Helen BLmquist. Verlie Stevens, 

fe^R.^ *"'■ ""«» '«■ M "'"" f,he " nS,0n ' Dia " nC C " de ' Mar ' b6,h Ra,nES ' Sher " L " JamiS ° n ' Mar ' 0n G0WefS ' Car01 ' 

Susan Mickelsen, Rozanne Edwards, Laurie Young. 


£ "1 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Agronomy Club 

Front Row: Dr W. Derby taws, Merle Fairbourn— Secretary Treasurer. Ashton H. Taylor— Vice President, Brent L. Gledhill— President, Dr. R. 6. Farnsworth— Advisor, Dean R. H. Walker. Second Ro« 
William E. Boardman, K. Colin Belts, AM M. Ellini, Charles Butler, loan White, Jafar Gharbarzaden, Carlow Garcia. Back Row: Ivan Tyler, Harold Crawford, Gary Carlen, Kenneth lindquisl, Wesley Vorwalle 
Mahmoud Hia. Tom Goss. 

Front Row laurel Willis Paul Wayne Timolhy— President, Allen L. Sessions— Vice President, Morris J. Frampton— Secretary, G. Wayne DeMill— Treasurer. Wilford J. Tolman— Faculty Advisor, Parnella Morley- 
Membership Chairman. Back Row: Lou Hall, Calvin West. Dale D. Nelson, Bob Scholes, Devar D. Cluft, Clead B. Karren— Publicity Chairman, Nathan A. Adams. 


Front Row Monroe Tyler Quilden Howard— 1st Vice President, Ron Thurman — Treasurer, Delroy Ash by— President, Theo Powell— 2nd Vice President, Paul E. Craft— Secretary, Donald Clifford Hill. 
Second Row- James M Irvine Dale C Buhanan Lawrence G. Sue, David K. Erickson, Phillip K. Hoskins, Sheldon F. Whitaker, Cornelio R. Zamora, Leon K. Lowry. Third Row: Carl Mitchell, Larry Carl Allen, 
Dwayne E. Ingold, J.Terrance Cannon, Terry W. Gale, Ronald White, S. Albert Snow. Back Row: James S. Cox, C 

Thomas Maxfield, Merlin Hansen, Arthur Jackman, Steven 

Sponsored by the BYU Chemical Engineering 
Society, the Y chapter of the American In- 
stitute of Chemical Engineers had an active 
unit of 20 members this year. The group is 
a technical society founded for the additional 
boost to education that is to be gained from 
listening to qualified lecturers in the field, 
and by participating in field trips arranged by 
the students. Those who assisted the chapter 
to keep up to date on current events during 
the year included such men as Dr. Gordon Jen- 
sen of the University of Utah who spoke on 
"Gas Chromatography," and Dr. Don Dahlstrom, 
the National President of the AICE, who de- 
livered an address on "The Challenge of an 
Engineer." As a special project the members 
participated in Engineering Week with a dis- 
play. Also the group, which has accredited 
sister chapters in almost every major college 
in the United States, provided the members 
with a bit of social life including the high- 
light of the year, the Annual Awards Banquet. 

Chemical Engineers 

Civil engineers test 
a prestressed beam 

Brigham Young University, along with other 
colleges, boasted a chapter of the American 
Society of Civil Engineers. The society is a 
professional engineering organization, and 
the BYU chapter is one of the most active 
in the West, as evidenced by the fact that 
they were chosen to be the host chapter in 
the Pacific South West Student Conference. 
The conference was held in Salt Lake City 
in May. Additional activities within the 
group included a student-faculty Christmas 
Party, and the support of a needy family for 
the Christmas Drive sponsored by AMS-AWS. 
They also contributed $150 in toys to the 
American Fork Training School. The 35 mem- 
bers of the unit found the year a successful 
one in both achieving their goals and the ed- 
ucational benefits evident along the way. 

Front In: Robert Reese-Treasurer, T. Leslie Youd-Vice President. Owen 0. Minnick— President, Glen I. tnke— Faculty Advisor Cliff S 
Dahlke. Kimber Johnson, Dick Gatten, Carl Wille, Michael Brinton. lack It*: Dan Bingham, Siragen Simonian, Mons I. Hoyrug. tioyd ust 

rton— Chairman. Second Ro*: Roger Menlove, Dennis Maroney, John 
Bob Winkel, Devon M. Stone, Robert Carter, Gary Mills. 

Civil Engineers 


Mechanical Engineers 

# * 

v V V V * 

Front Row James M Smith Darrell Walker, Lynn Rasband— Secretary. Lynn Teusher— Vice President. Brent Paul-Treasurer, Bruce Kenner. Ralph Showalter Second Row: Tong Man Cheuk, George Blanco. 
Chuen Fon'g. Jerry Wilcox. Nelson Read. J. Norman Smith. Richard Thornton, Gerald Jacohson. Back Row: Kin Wong, Gerald Sorensen, Ron Woolley, Cal Merrell, Robert Brenning. Cheung-Wan Kwan. 

The professional organization of the Amer- 
ican Society of Mechanical Engineers had a 
total of some 40 members on campus this 
year. The ASME attempts to instill in the 
engineer a spirit of service, high standards, 
and ethical behavior in order that he may 
become the highest quality person of a pro- 
fessional organization. The group had a pro- 
ject in engineering week wherein they had 
a student display for the public. They also 
participated in a mechanical engineering lec- 
ture series. For time off from the regular 
classroom atmosphere, the faculty and un- 
dergraduates indulged in a broom-ball hock- 
ey game. The formerly. undefeated faculty 
was finally downed by a powerful undergrad- 
uate team. In May some of the engineering 
members competed in an ASME paper con- 
test held in Albuquerque, New Mexico. 

The mechanical engineers 

prepare a machine 

English Majors Organization 

left to lijht: Mane Kartchner — Vice President, Bonnie Palmer— Secretary, Eric Shumwajr — President. 

Frwt low: Charles M. Grill. Judi Deiter— Vice President, lissa McChesney— Secretary. 8. F. de Hoyos— Coach. Gary M. 
E«ery Baldry. Robert C. Moody— Treasurer. Gary liesch. Roger Moore, Ben Best, Karen Murdock. 

Cupp — President. J. Norman Smith, Carolyn Holliday, lack Row: Elizabeth Ann Davis, 

Fencing Club 

•■'■•■<■* ■ ■ . .-.■.■■.■ ■ . ■ -- . -t>-- 

Forensics Team 

Front Row: Beverly Berry-Debate Manager. Ruth Stanlie Smith— Faculty Advisor Reed T. «hg*^" *£* 
Anne Qufnr— Secretary Treasurer, Jim DeMoui — Publicity Manager. Second Row: Connie Clegg, Kathleen Rawlins, 
Elaine Christensen, Michelle Eason, Linda Secrist, Beverly Burrup. Third Row: Carolyn 5m 
Ann Nelson. Fourth Row: Sid Shreeve. Dennis Warden Clark. Richard D. Si vest 

Hit, Ingrid Thomson— TKA Treasurer, 

nsend, Dawne Powell, Claudia Smith, 

.,.., Baker, Stephen Gulbrandsen, Brianl E. Cummens, Bob King, 

Lynn Southam, Michael Edmunds, Harmon Hurra, Robert B. Holbri 

Wilde— Assistant Debate Manager, Mary 
ikie Fo«. Marion Monson, Julie Shorten, 
ce Wilson, Karen Broadbent, Ruth Thomp- 

Steve Davis, Boyd Zollinger, lack Row: 

Jed' Richardson. James King, Dennis Norton, Lloyd Weenig, Bruce Warnick, Paul Van Wagenen, 

Aldon Cook, Robert Boren. 

Front Row: Jeri Kliewer, Donald F. Manthei, Lyman C. Pederson-President, C. Paul Barlow— 1st Vice President, Karen O'Hara. Second Row: Robert LNunes Gail Hajastli, lanel En 
Carole Westover, JoAnna Dutton, Wayne A. Jacobson. lack Row; Kenneth K. Higa. Gar, M. Croft, John J. Johnson, E.Dale Stewart, Roger, L. Hunt, Reldon C. White, David E. Atkinson. 

History Club 

International Folk Dancers 

Front low: Carolyn Terry, Anna Held, Yvonne Murray, Christine Madsen, Mary Bee Jensen, Liz Enke, Ludene lowry, Kathy Pettil. Second low: Thomas P. Webster, Marvin Hansen, Richard Christensen, 
Lowell M. Glenn, Dwaine Goodwin, Don Lee, Vance Fowler, Brenl W. Reynolds. Third Row: Julie Corbett, Ann Christopherson, Alice Ann McBeth, Mary Kay Rogers, Diane Johnson, Sharel Anderson, Shannon 
Snyder, lick low: David Thayne, Charles W. West, Arden Reece. Michael Bolingbroke, Garth Nelson, Gary Hopkinson, Bruce Wilmoth. 

Front Row: Shan Cook, Linda Butlerfield, Florence Dean, Susanne Johnson, Judy Newberry, Linda Di> 
E. Ward, Dean Mitchell, Vincent L. Chalk. Third low: Nancy Wallace. Caroline Wardell, Margaret 
Foster, Brent Chambers, Cloir Jay Humble, Harvey Joe Longhurst, Ike Leavitt, Richard Brown. 

la Lee Clark. Second low: James Jenson, Darrell Hunt, Paul Lawrence Gertch, Ronald Gorrell, Welton 
Becky Huckaby, Claudia Cottrel, Diane Varney, Gloria Rigby. Back low: Harmon Hurren, John M. 


tfE^ituit'-rtL-r ir^-MiLM 

Elaine Christensen. Clyda Stevens, Kathy Thorpe, Laraine Miner. Second Row: Dick Seiger Lyle R. West, 

Front Row: Christine Roberts, Kathy Burgon, Carolyn Beesley, Lu Ann Smith. Shirley Dee Stevens, Elaine Christensen lyda Stevens Kathy Ihorpe Laraine Miner, ■ •»: « m ger, ^>« »■ «* 
J. Mark Randall, Paul R. Millard. Larry B. Taylor, Gordon Russell, Richard Salazar. Third Row: Judy Butterfield, Sydney Smith, Susan Ongman, Isabel Barlow, Linda Powers, Ann lippetts, Miaron mcney 

lack Row: Mack E. Smith, Robert Whitehead, Kay Spackman, John K. Johnson, Dwight Fowers, Dan Soelberg. 

Front Row Nancy E Young, Verla Ann Rohner, Susanne Hinson, Shelley Beckstrand, Gay Lynn Wardleigh, Susan Strong, Connie Whitehous. Second Row: Roy D. Griffiths Tom Zimmerman, Robert B. Peter- 
son, Dale Beckstrand, Dale T. Thayn, Ron Marriott. Third Row: Joyce Duffin, Connie Clark, Janielle Hildebrandt, Karen Porter, Adele Buckwaller, Linda Vernon, Valerie Wegster, Carol Cummmgs. Back Row: 
Dick M. Mallea, Dick Anderson, Mike Potter. Farhad Master, Thomas Bossert, Ernest Keller, Evan Stoddard. 

Front Row: Sandie Dunning, Judy Street, Barbara Ann Graff— Publicity Chairman, tinda Vernon, Francis Williams-President 
Avati— Scheduling, Carolyn Jenson— Social Chairman. Second Row: Nancy Niswender, Marcia Clover, Caron Forlney, Sandra 
Carter. Karma Russell, lack low: Frank Hatch, Mario Aramada, Ron Munford. Kay Wilkinson, David Campbell. 

Ann Jones— Secretary, Elaine Ralph— Alumni Chairman, Alexandri 
Mary Beth Arbon, Louise Dean, Dona Rosado, Joyce Claud, Linda 

Not unlike other campus groups, the 
Orchesis dance organization was affiliated 
with a national group. After auditioning 
for membership, the club met weekly for 
rehearsals for the various programs they 
presented throughout the year. In March, 
they produced their annual dance con- 
cert, "Man is a Multitude," in the Joseph 
Smith Auditorium with original dances 
choreographed by Orchesis members. Their 
homecoming assembly presented in con- 
junction with Theta Alpha Phi, was The 
Hunter, in which Orchesis danced to the 
readings of the theatre people. Service 
projects included dancing at the Mental 
Hospital, and social activities in the form 
of firesides, parties, and continued partic- 
ipation in varied campus events. 



Front Row: Ottella Tyndall, Sadie Morris, Marion Bennion, Judy Higgins, Linda Trusty, Carolyn Ayres. Second 
Wagslaff. Back Row: LaRein Marx, Sandra Millet, Renee Porter, Dee Davies. 

DeAnna Stucki Jeffri 

lichins Monroe, Marjorie Sundwall, Joan 

A nationally affiliated honorary unit for junior 
and senior girls in home economics was Omi- 
cron Nu. The top ten per cent of the junior 
class and the top twenty per cent of the senior 
class in home economics with a grade point 
average of 3.5 made up the membership of 
twenty-five girls. Through meeting together, 
the girls worked toward developing better 
scholarship in their field as well as furthering 
the department internationally. Their activities 
centered around the university, and included 
the sponsorship of a family at Christmas time. 
An annual highlight of the year occurred in the 
spring as new members were initiated into the 
organization at the banquet. The group was ad- 
dressed by members of the faculty as well as 
others. As a relatively new organization-one 
that was not yet five years old-the unit was 
well on its way toward obtaining its goals. 

Members reported on 
clothing and textiles research 

Omkron Nu 

Air Science 

Atkinson, David E. 
Covey, Richard W. 
Crawford, Gerald Lynn 
Dusey, John 
Eppick, David R. 
Fairbourn, Lee Ray 

Goddard, David C. 
Hanson, Jack L. 
Hewett, Hiliary A. 
Janes, Norberl R. 
Kakazu. Franklin D. 
King, Carl Larry 

Since the addition of Air Science depart- 
ment to the College of Physical and Engi- 
neering Sciences in 1951, thousands of stu- 
dents have taken advantage of the AFROTC 
training. Some AFROTC classes filled gen- 
eral education requirements and all credits 
were good for graduation. Books and uni- 
forms were free, and junior and senior 
cadets were paid for participation. The 
aerospace education program, with emph- 
sis on leadership, was found useful in any 
occupation. The corps had a band, chorus, 
drill teams, rifle teams, and pistol teams 
along with a full service and social pro- 
gram for in-service comraderie. The mem- 
bers participated in tours and competitions 
throughout the West, and successfully 
brought home many honors to BYU. 

Military discipline 

unfamiliar to cadets 

Leggatt, Robert 
Martin, James W. 
Meldrum, James R. 
Powell, Lynn K. 
Shumate, Ethan C. 
Walker, Gerald H. 

The Piper Trainer provided instruction 

Ballroom Dance Club 

f* W Jt 

®4%m 9 

Left to Bight: Carol Walt, Richard Grotepas, Ann Shumway, Francis E. Nichols, Linda Sae Netherlon, Roger Sorensen, loan Christensen, David Seaich, Claudia Lee George, Bruce Brown, Andrea Pulley, 
David Van Wagoner. 

Front Row: Joyce Carol Rathke, Roma Lynn Christensen, Vicky Bean, Nancy Wallace, Carol Walt. Bac k Row: Anadeane Kiser, Joward W. Jeppson, Gary Carpenter, Roger L. Hunt, Howard E. Abrams, Sueltett 
Kay, Tory Zimmerman, Bonnie Rea Coles, James W. McBeth, Burton Olsen, Bruce H. Elm, Benjamin F. deHoyos, Pauletle Armstrong. 

Society for Advancement of Management 

Left t« MgM: Kent Hansen, Bob Fronk, Roger McKemie. Kay Pitcher, David Ferrell. Herb Cutler, Michael Burns, Howard Snow, David Larsen. 


Front Row: 

Don Gubler 

Third Row: Gary Browning, Dan Gillesp ... . 

Warren Hansen, Jerry Tuckett, Mike Mensen, Richard Chappel. Richard K. Sudweeks 

Donald K Jarvis— President, Kay Green— Co-chairman, Janet Williams, 

" in Monson. 


Russian Club 

Front Dow: David W. Buss, Paul J. Watts, J. J. Jonsson, Oarrel C. Monson, C. Warren Simmonds, J. C. Clegg. Gayle F. Miner. Second 
Paul Yashko, Ariel B. Christensen, George B. Redd, Fred A. Mvltr. James L Dunkley. Row Three: Robert F. Rusick, Ronald B. Pe 
William Tucker, Jr., Donald Gene Hill, Derrell R. Foole. lack Row: Heal M. Ths'mas. Richard L. Young, Gerald N. Jones, Ken Kenitzei 
Lybbert, Jim \). Ecliard. 

iw: Jerald Poulson, Da 
:rson, tarry Stratford, 
David M. Sampson, David G. Christiansen, Frederick 

ka, Ahmad Dednad, LaMar P Goates 

non Wood, Gary Craythorn, Glenn R. Bagley' 

' Hills, Glade 

Delroy Ashby— President, Theo Powell— 2nd Vice President, Paul E. Craft— Se 

Donald Clifford Hill. 

Front Row: Monroe Tyler, Quilden Howard— 1st Vice President, Ron Thurman— Treasurer, 

Second Row: James M. Irvine, Dale C. Buhanan, Lawrence G. Sue, David K. Erickson, Phillip K. Hoskins, Sheldon F. Whilaker. Cornelio R. Zamora. Leon K. Lowry. Third Row: Carl Mitchell Larry Carl Allen 

Dwayne E. Ingold, J. Terrance Cannon, Terry W. Gale, Ronald While, S. Albert Snow. Rich Row: James S. Coi, Dan Bailey, Thomas Maifield. Merlin Hansen Arthur 

L. Thomas. 

Jackman, "Steven I. Larsen, Jeffrey 


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Sigma Delta Omicron 

Front Row: Barbara Taylor— Advisor. Mary Kay Gr.w-Vice President. Bette lo to "T^^,^ JffiZl ™'' 

Representative. Linda Lords-Housing and Home Management Representative, Elizabeth Leichty — Clothing and Teitile Advisor. 

Back Row: Duane Laws— HDFR Advisor, Karol Stephens-Clothing and Textile 

. . ., , .. , . , . . ., „. ... ,„„„ d-.t Sharron Stelfen— Vice President, Margaret Ashby— Treasurer. Ann Bruton— Advisor. Second Row: Nancy Jinnings, Deanna 

^P^W U* ™ L < ™ L ■"*«■ «" **»■ ™ ** *""' ** ta " ta "* 

Carol Larson, Kathlene Kae Johnson, Karon Talbot, Judy Turner, Joy Madsen, Diane Lee. 

Student Nurses 

Stockman's Club 

o eJ?^ J3L^ 

% ? t M * > 

* w 

Front Row: Fred Blaser, Larry Dean Bake, Robert M. Esplin, Max V. Wallentine — Advisor. Gary Abercrombie— Secretary Treasurer, David L. Christensen— President, Dennis Hamilton— Vice President, Dave 
Canzel, Curl Diehl, Ken Finlinson. Back Row: Merle £. Blackburn, Jordan C. Pederson, F. Sheldon Slade, Edward B. Schappe, Jim Martin, Garth Finlinson, Owen Conder, Kent Rasegtar, Dayle R. Robertson. 

Front Row: Rae Stone — Social Relations, Connie Palmer, Ronda Deiter, Su;.anne Hall, Miriam J. Coddington. Second Row: Rose Rogers, Linda Sleimle— Public Relations, Kathleen Rawlins. Karen Penderp- 
raft, Rande Craner, Marilynn Trapnell. Nada Hoeiner— Vice President ol Finance, Carol Beauchamp— Secretary, tack Row: Dr. Hugh Baird— Faculty Advisor, Clark D. Webb— Vice President of Programming, 
Charles E. Powell. Ernesl Ahlborn— State Board Representative, Mai G. Berthelson. David Green. Tucker— President. Donald Paul Marr, Ray A. Lewis. 

Student Education Association 

iinn i i i r i inniinttnnnnnnmtt gB 

Theta Alpha Phi 

Front How: Jeri Strong — Secretary Treasurer. Gail Wade, Lynda DeRouen, Dale Stirling. Kath) Caldwell, LaRee Ricks, Eva Peters, Connie Orr, Hyllmger, Sharon Chadwell, Sheri Christof ferson. Second 
Row: Sylvia Butler— Historian, Kenl Nelson, Mil Gish. Neal Barth— Vice President, David K. Jacobs— President, Alan Nash, Fred Stout, Julie Molen. Back Row: Bob Nelson. Dr, Harold I Hansen— Advisor, 
Dan Staples, Dick Walsh, Milt Sharp, Joel Justesen, Frank Hatch, Ivan Crosland, John Kranek. 

Front Row: Yasuo Miyagawa— President, leon H. Larson— Historian, Janet Hassard— Vice President, Florence Elliott— Secretary, Virginia C. Brown— Treasurer. Second Row: Tornjo Saishu, Byron Crookston, 
Son W. Beus, Gerry A. Crewell, Robert foster Smith, Hideo Tanaka, Jim May, Gene Yamada. Back Row: Warren Wright, ladd T. Bennett, R. Lynn Abbott, Harold Alleman, Mr. Kay E. Roberts, Tom Virden, 
Paul Jorgensen. 

m <* ® i 




V Judo 

Y Squares 

Front Row: Diane OamjanivJch — Publicity. Robert Ritchie Benson— Vice President, llene P. Beck, Earl A. Beck— Caller and Instructor, Kaarin Pace— Secretary Treasurer, M. Dean Bennett— President, Pat 
Merrill— Refreshments. Second Row: Shana Gwilliam, David Atkinson, Joyce Remington, Robert Roth, Carolyn Shepherd, Donald L. Spidell, Gwendolyn Yelloll. third Row: Owen Gonder, Darla Faulkner, 
Ronald Tanner. Claire Hendrix, Robert L. Loveridge. Diane Anderson, Ray Ward. Connie Sleinmett, Earl Pilling, lick Row: John W. Bailey, Frankie Redick, I la Jean lang. Bob Atkins, Jane DeGraffenried, 
LaVar Wallef, Larry Patton. 



Young Democrats 

Front Row: Helen Smith, Julia Brown, Cecelia Finley-Pubhcil 
Michael 0. Farr. W. Roy Andreasen. David H. Hoskisson, Roberi 

Pasquale F. Marotlo— President, Gladys Baker— Vice President, Robert W. 
/. Draben, Rosalyn Korany, Suzanne Gardner, Jacque Campbell, Lynn Leonard, 

irer, Irene Lee Lenlini— Secretary, Back Row: 

Front Row: Laurie M. Christensen, Greg S. Brown, Richard W. Hales, Keith Romney Jr., Jan L. Tyler, Denis E. Murdock, Wendell L. Waite. Second Row: Camille Packer, Susan Weems, Linda Smoot, 
Diana Smoot Juanita Bryant, Lindalee Eaves, Arlene Pieper, Elaine Christensen, Judy Morlensen, Cole:n Collyer, Cheryl Barker. Third Row: Wandal Winn, Lora Gill, Kim Nelson, Karen Mallory, Carol 
Colgrove, Mary Ann Gilmore, Karen George, Daryl Daines. Back Row: Vaughn Lynn Peterson, Mark Dalton, Teddy S. Peay, Ronald White, Phil Painter, Donald K. Garrick, Gary Neeley Rubow. 

Young Republicans 

iw- •_.. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

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Ffonl How: Thomas A. James, Donald C. Chrislensen. Keith G. Morgan. Boyd Giles, Nancy Hanks, Sweetheart, Doug Chadwitk. Dave Zappie, Donald lee Eastman, Davwin, L. Visker. Back Row: John H. Lunce- 
ford, Val John Jennings, Dell M Saunders, James Heder. Lou Hall, Frank Morse, Richard H. Jordan, Tom Williams, Martin Thome, Km Wong, Tom Catherall. Jan Fisher. 

Af/o Mai 

Faleupolu Utai, Joan Allen. Back Row: Lavilaue R. Tia, Tagomoa L. Matua. Mary Lyay, Karen Shell, Linda Chase, Linda- 



Canadian Club 

Front Row: Doreen May, Ruth Romeril — Secretary, Merlin V. Olson-Vice President, Bill Hills-President, Elsie Perrett— 2nd Vice President. Gregory C, Dahl — Treasurer. Marina Blumwell Second Row: Judy 
McNally, Miriam Matkin, Sharon Smith, Krisline Pitcher, Virginia C. Brown, Corrine Wynder, Deanna Wynder. Third Row: Ken Sh.elds, Earl Pilling — Sports Director. Grant Nelson, R Robert Toomer. 
Wayne Romeril, Sheldon Herget, Gary Wiley, Kim Campbell. Bach Row: Rex Schneider, Ron Findlay, Deon Strong, Gordon Smith, Darrel Schneider, Brian McClung, Blaine Spackman, Wallace Hadtield. 

Arizona Club 

Front Row: Laree Bushman, Janice Webster, Nedra Lunt, lynn Woods, Margie Memmotl, Kalhryn Flake, Jonathan .Smith, Dornen Hancock, Karleen C. Johnson, Roy Rencher, Mai Lunt— President, Mjrlyn 
Cockran, Antone Turley, Wil'is W. Hamblin, Velleda McNeil, Grace Yonie, Margaret Flake, Jane Reese, Janet Louise Erwin. Second Row: Del K. Shumway, Sandra Nielson, Susan Merrill. Charles Waite, 
Julia Sigferson, William Harvey, Dana Stuary, Jan Rice, Art Burton, Jim Hill, Terry Norris, Glade Knight, Anita Cook, Loydene Bigelow, Gordon E. Stuart, Janice Slaughten, Karen Seabury, Chester Yoi2ie] 
David K. Flake, Joy Bagleby, Sherman P. Anderson, Anona Shumway, Diiie Slock, Marlin Perkins, Jim Martin, Joyce Hancock, Laurel Mecham, Floranell Troutner, Gerald Perkins, Susan Atkins, Dave Wan- 
less. Third Row: Jeffrey Piatt, Ann Shumway, Marvin Livingston, Gina Velasquez, Olivia Croft, Jim Mongum, Conny Cooper, Ken Thompson, Jack Smith, Caron Bailey, Carolyn Thomas, Judy Crimson, Jim 
Benson, Charlie Butler, Jim Hughes. Annalee McDonald, Kristin Udall, Sarah Wilkins, Larry Lee, Kalhryn Shumway, DeAnn Young, Will Thomas, Henry Larsen, Tommie Sue Sindel, Kerry Donaldson, Jaylette 
Armstrong, Kloyd N. Donaldson, Kenyon V. Donaldson, Candace Dowdle, Kalhie McCleve, Thomas Tingcy, Alice Blakely, Garlh Finlinson, Luana Bonce, Dale Melville, Denny Hassell, Elizabeth Doll, Ted 
Rowley, Stan Flake. Fourth Row: Chester Redd, Christine Willbank, Quenlin Heiner, Kalhy Savage, Arthur Slaughter, Paula Timmons, Ten Spendlove, DaWayne Cordner, Tiiu Temant. Diana Martineau, Garry 
Johnson, Ed Green, Gary Green, Ron Ellis, David Pederson, Jill Tippelts, Marianne Hutchings, Myrtle Shumway, Tyrrel Whipple, Julie Larson, Marie Ann Nelson, Brent Weaver, Karen Baird, Beverly' Reed. 
Back Row: Ron Brewer, Judy Willis, Wayne Sechresl, Monty Hiatf, Margery Wright, Ginger Hampton, Stuart Kempton, Rosina Lee Richardson, rjnesl Keller, Columbus F, Boone, Larry V. Franklin, Carnes 
Burson, Roberta LaRose. Leo Platero, Louise Wauneka, Leonard B. Allsup. Leonda Lines. Harold Wight. Connie Woneur, Kathy Seilcr, James David Anderson, Harold W. Armstrong, Michiko Narito. Willord Earl 

Biggs. Judy Crawford, Myrni Jones. 





Kia Ora Club 

Front Row: Linda Jeppsen, Marie White, Geri Davenport, Clipper Waton 

, Sooni 

Tressa Calhoun, Gael Chote, Pat Knauss, Kareen Brown, Joy Williams. 


Lynn Hammond, Aileen Ingram, Carol Nicolaysen, Joan Aaron, Karole Pie 

ce. Alic 

Judd, Larry little, Glenn Hawkes, Mark Hansen, Gary Stevens, Barney 


Myra Maynard, Dawn Thompson, Lucy Kamau. Second Row: Becky Bird, Penny Grimmet, Kris Brown, Sue McDonald, 
, Pam Horton. Third Row: Alice Steed, Lynn Erickson, Joye Magleby, Sonja Napper, Lani Jensen, Mickey DuBois, 
ite, Welda Lendt. Back Row: Don Kimball, Don Horrocks, Edis Wooley, Milton Baker, Bruce Higley, Bob Maynard, Val 
y Taylor, Rulon Craven. 

Front Row- Grace Han Marilyn Edmunds Linda Fork Barbara Lang-Secretary, Olive K. Mitchell-faculty Advisor, James Au-President. Antonio Shiu-Vice President, Sheryl Lyn-Ku — Cultural Chair 

man Elaine Chien Tommy Tarn-Treasurer Tarn Paak Yin, Cheng Kak Hung (Stephen) . Second Row: Kang Tang, Jung-fang Chen, Cliff Edmunds, Patrick Simiskey, Glade P. Goodliffe, Tong Man fat, Cheng 

Kak Man fung Hi'ng Chedng Kwan Cheung Wan Lawrence G. Sue, Chun Mong Jan. Third Row: Johnny S. Ho, Wendell Hall. Steven Po Jen Shih, Dennis farnsworlh, Vince Ouan, Kin Wong, Wing fung Chan, 
Ming Hay Kung, Shoielu Tseng, James S. Hsu. lick Row: David M. Girdner. Alan C. T. Lin, Sterling Hanks Activity Chairman. James W. 

Ming tarn Chen, Edward G. Miner, Ruo Hang-china. 

Chinese Club 

- ■•■■ - 

Yankee Club 

Front Row Ada R Gray Activity Chairman Robert Arthur Sunderland— Treasurer, Joanne E. Rovce— Vice President, Anita Gitmore — President, Mark R. Stoner— Activity Chairman, Joyce A. McGrew 

Publicity Chairman,' Back Row: Bob Krause,' Stan Cullimore, Kenneth McAllister, Elizabeth Ouinn, Gloria Roth, Jay C. Laurenson, Robert Walsh III. 

Front Row Chester Yoiiie— President, Grace Yozzie, Frankie Oashnord, Sanbanita Romero, Helen R. Jones. Second Row: Rachel Joseph-Historian, Cleo Jackson-Secretary, Lucille Echohawk, Joanis 
Gambler, Dale L. Shumway. Back Ron: Leo R. Platero, Garry P. Holiday, Lacee A. Harris — 2nd Vice President, Osley Saunooke. 

Tribe of Many Feathers 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Don Pearson, Ronald louw, Thomas Smith, LaMar Bartholomew, Masaji Watabe, Dr. LaVar Baleman— Faculty Advisor. Back Row: Oell M. Saunders, Paul M. Timberley, Barton Smith, Mark Dalton, 

Front Row: Bill Thomson, Merlin V. Olsen, W. Brent James, April Dodd, Graham Dodd. Paul Johnstt 
Stevens, Anne Dudleslon, Elouise Bell, Karen K. Henderson, Danna P. Malan, Ronald F. Malan, Dee 
berger, Robert B. Wellon, Roderick G. Celts, Robert C. Stone, Scott Draper, David F. Crockett, l> 
C. Sloner, David S. Crockett, Larry Corry, Larry Phair, Glen Palmer, Gerald Crapo, Don Johnson 
Giaugue, Roger Collins, Robert Miller, David Moller, Kitch Elton, Dellane Jessop. 

, Mike Moody. Second Row: Kaye Ruthledge, Carol J. Bingham, Dalora Bertelsen, Rosalie Erekson, Karen 
». Peterson, Leo Westover, Yvonne Westover, Third Row: Ray Rutledge, B. John Galbraith, Gilbert G. Horn. 
Clinton Robins, Gary Henderson, Monique Enos. Jon Enow, Fourth Row: Donald Peterson, Doug Gourley, Roy 
Curtis I. Giles, Dennis Dray. Back Row: Ted King, Frank Connolly, Bill Evenson, Dennis Malheson, Gerry 

French Missionary Organization 



Archon Honor Fraternity was in its fourth year of 
existence during the 1963-1964 school year. The 
unit is limited to membership composed of freshman 
and sophomore men with a 3.2 or above grade point. 
It endeavors to stimulate leadership and scholar- 
ship among its members through participation in 
various service projects as well as placing em- 
phasis on academic campus life. The 30 members had 
regular meetings once a week and also participated 
in the Christmas Drive under the direction of AMS- 
AWS. The spring semester saw Songfesf their main ef- 
fort of activity. Interestingly enough, the membership 
of the group fluctuated from semester to semester 
due to the fact that many mission calls are received 
and responded to each semester by the members. 

Bartholomew, Daniel 
Blacker, Jim 
Bosen, Harvey H., Jr. 

Perkins, Larry R. 
Peel, Roger 
Parks, Christen 

V Jk * 

Southern, Joseph 
Stewart, Melvin Wayne 
Yu Way Morales, Leoncio 

Young men of Archon were 
the busy individuals on campus 

Phi Chi Jheta 


V Pres. 

Patricia Ursenbach 
Jeannette Prina 

The Psi Chapter of Phi Chi Theta, student 
professional organization for business ma- 
jors, was founded on this campus in March, 
1938. The club tried to promote the cause 
of higher business among young women pre- 
paring for careers in this field. Activities 
involved pledging, initiation, spring formal, 
and the homecoming parade. During the 
Christmas festivities the club visited a rest 
home and presented a program, a fulfilling 
experience for the 29 members. 

McGarry, Relva Mary 
Mikesell. Charlene 
Orme, Patrocia 
Payne, Donna 
Peterson, Lynda 



Blue Key 

Allen, Charles 
Barber, Russell 
Browning, Gary 
Buckwalter, Ross 
Christensen, Tony 
Dixon, Roger 

Dodd, Graham 
Eliason, B. Clair 
Evenson, William 
Hanks, Sterling 
Hardy, John W. 
Holbrook, Robert 

Johnson, Richard 
Mitchell, William C. 
Morris, Ross 
Morrison, Douglas 
Ord, Russell John 
Pace, Glenn 

The Blue Key unit is a nationally affili- 
ated organization that continued to func- 
tion actively in striving for high standards 
and service among junior and senior men. 
They handled several service projects for 
the sports department including distri- 
bution of basketball and football tickets, 
and selling programs at games. They sup- 
ported their brother unit for freshman and 
sophomore men, Archon Honor fraternity. 

Pres. Mac Buckwalter 
Proj. Chairman 

Clair Eliason 
Sec. Carl Mitchell 

Hist. Theo Powell 

Tenney, Donald 
Thurman, Ron 
Udall, John 
Wilde, Jim 
Wright, David N. 
Young, Richard Lee 

Arnold Air Society 

William Bird 
Dean Buckner 
David Church 
Richard Covey 
Elmer Davis 
David Dills 

David Eppich 
Roger Goodwill 
Jack Hanson 
Steven Hicks 
Norbert Ray Janes 
Chris Jeffries 

Don Jensen 
Mark Jensen 
Jeff Jones 
Carl Larry King 
Vayland McGlone 
Marvin Poulton 

i~^\ r*\ r% 

g .y 9? 

The Arnold Air Society is a professional honorary service organization of 
selected AFROTC cadets. As it exists at BYU, the unit is the Jesse 
E. Stay squadron, and is made up of 58 members. Society activity 
is exemplified by noting that the area H-1 commander and his staff 
were members of the BYU squadron. 

The squadron conducted several service projects during the year 
including the campus wide blood donations drive, the "Blue Yonder" 
studentbody dance, and the Little Colonel Contest for the selected 
Angel Flight girl of the Society. In addition, three pledge parties 
exposed prospective members to the unit objectives. 


Exec. Off. 
Admin. Off. 
Oper. Off. 

Dean T. Buckner 
Arvid Willden 

Vayland McGlone 

Carl King 

Richard Suico 

Dave Rapier 
David Shaffer 
James Smith 
David Spencer 
Steuarf Bradley 
Richard Suico 

Gerald Walker 
Neal Whifeford 
Roger Wilkinson 
Arvid Willden 
James Zartman 


Robert Houghton 
J Comptroller 
I Sandle Mackelprang 

I Personnel Services 
Berry Sanders 

I Chaplain 
Richard Starr 

White Key 


Sydney Smith 

V Pres. 

Dona Nelson 


Elizabeth Conger 


Marcia Guild 


Laura Leavitt 

Guild, Marcia 
Grix, Eileen 

The honorary service unit of White Key was 
made up of 28 selected senior women who 
were announced at the annual AWS Annals 
of Achievement evening. The women must 
have not only a cumulative grade point of 
3.2 or above, but a willingness to serve to 
qualify for membership. They were respon- 
sible for the sale of the student telephone 
directories for both semesters, and have 
the honored privilege of leading the home- 
coming parade with their traditional white Y. 
The purpose of the organization is defined 
as a wish to promote scholastic attainment 
among women of the campus. 

Kartchner, Marie 
Lynn, Cheryll 
Nelson, Donna 
Payne, Vesta 
Leavilt, Laura 

Smith, Sharon 
Smith, Sydney S. 
Stevens, Bertha Birdie 
Sundwall, Marjorie 
White, Judith Ann 



Sigma Alpha Eta 

Front Row: Nola Zaugg, Janet fae Morris, Suzanne Bird, Margaret Sawaya. David K. Williams, Alonza J. Morley. Second Row: Lu Anne McClellan, Nani Beus, Trelva Johnson. Bonnie Moore, Marta Christensen, 
Cathie Rae Jones, Lorraine Schwendiman. Third Ron: Ruth Ann lundberg, Jean Criddle, Ruch Roberts, Sandy Schenk, Susan Amtoft, Bonnie Pendleton, Beth Dulfin. Back Row: Robin A. Nielsen, Sylvia 
Zaugg, Pam Aphor, Kathy Maetin, Sharon Rich, Georgianne Farr. Dean Swensen. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Angel Flight 

Anderson, Jean 
Arp, Lilli Ann 

Austin, Paula 
Bastian, Barbara 
Bowen Linda 

Bushnell, Shorn 
Call, Nora 
Clark, Marcia 
Crasley, Pam 
Duce, Carolyn 

Gibson, Diane 
Goales, Louise 
Griffiths, E Lynne 
Hatch, Carol 
Hayashi, Gail 

Holbrook, Susan 
Hoover, I si a 
Hover, Helen 
Johnson, Elizabeth 
Johnson, Lanell 

Johnson, Sharon 
Kenaston, Linna 
Nibley, Sue 
Nielsen, Stefenee 
Nyman, Nancy 

Patterson, Linda 
Raschkes, Herta 
Reece, Shirley 
Romney, Pamela 
Scholes, Lynette 


Shaffer, Mary Lou 
Sharp, Tamara 
Simmonds, Julie Ann 
Smith, Sandra 

Spencer, Judith 
Spencer, Leona Jo 
Spiro, Shari 
Storrs, Lorna 


Sandra Smith 

Exec. Off. 

Lorna Storrs 

Oper. Off. 

Elizabeth Johnson 

Admin. Off. 

Kathy Fromm 

Angel Flight is the woman's service unit of 
AFROTC. The unit on the Brigham Young Uni- 
versity campus was nationally affiliated in 
March of 1961 and since that time has worked 
actively in view of the objectives of the unit. 
Organized to support and assist the Arnold 
Air Society, the AFROTC, and the school, in- 
dividually it hopes to promote a girl's charac- 
ter and personality, not only mentally and 
orally, but also spiritually. The girls spend 
hours of volunteer time each week ushering 
and selling tickets, in registration work, and 
other university and community service in 
which they can help. The annual blood drive 
is capably co-sponsored with the Arnold Air 
Society. Social projects include the Christmas 
Dance, the annual dinner dance, and the big- 
gest event of the armed service world, the 
Military Ball. The unit also takes a trip each 
year to compete with other Angel Flight Chap- 
ters in their skill at drill and dress. 

Thornburgh, Karen 
Walker, Lou Ann 
Warner, Jacqi 
Waters, Nancy 

Whitney, Kay 
Wilcox, Nancy 
Wolthuis, Jan 
Young, Sharron 

Chi Triellas 

Bleak, Leslie 
Bosil, Rosemary 
Brown, Annette 
Brown, Shirley 
Carter, llene 

The special interest group of Chi Triellas was found- 
ed in September of 1962. With a membership of 80 
they have banded together to further their under- 
standing and appreciation of the arts. This purpose 
is furthered by partaking liberally of the talents o.f 
the people on this campus who are versed in their 
fields of art, literature, and drama. Culture nights, 
and firesides afford opportunities for guests to 
speak to the group and for discussions to be held. 
In addition, theatre parties are often held after at- 
tending a theatre production or a concert, which en- 
ables lively discussion of the events as well as being 
socially eventful evenings. The group entered cam- 
pus events, had a float in the Homecoming Parade, 
and participated in the Winter Carnival Assembly. 
Spring activities included Y Day and the instigation of 
a new tradition of a Spring Formal. For a new campus 
group, Chi Triellas was active and very successful. 

Shirley Cutler 

Judi Rasmussen 

Vicki Bean 

Judi Warnick 

Far left: 

New Members. Front Row: Louise Rolapp, Pa- 
tricia Rasmussen, Joan Pugmire. Back Row: 
Leslie Bleak, Elizabeth Bosshard, Doreen Youk- 

Left: Nancy Dunn, Pam Winkleman, Judy Home, 
Marci Conn, Velma Whitaker. 

Sirrett, Karen 
Snelgrove, Pat 
Spencer, Alexa 
Symons, Betty 
Taylor, Nancy 

Twitchell, Terry 
Vance, Peggy 
Webster, Valerie 
Webster, Vickie 
5 Woods, Vickie 

Cougar Club 

Allen, Frank 
Baker, Robert 
Barber, David 
Bell, Marvin 
Blount, Parker 
Boyack, David 

Breglio, Vincent 

One of the Y's youngest organizations, founded in Feb- 
ruary, 1963, is the Cougar Club. The club was founded 
on the premise that most major colleges and univer- 
sities have strong booster clubs to support their athletic 
program. In spite of variations in organization, each 
of these pep units has the same basic objective, that 
of making its respective school a national power in the 
major sports and to create a favorable public image 
for the colleges. Towards fulfilling this objective, the 
Cougar Club worked closely with the various coaching 
staffs in helping to interest prospective team members 
in the university. In addition to this, the club sponsored 
such human interest activities as the Alumni-Varsity 
football game, the Varsity-Freshman basketball game, 
the Mud-bowl football game which is as messy as it 
sounds, a command performance of the famous King 
Sisters, a concert by the U.S. Navy Band, and other 
projects directed toward enlarging the Stadium Fund. 

Dayton, Lynn 
Dunn, Stanley 
Eames, W. Brent 
Finch, Art 
Fleming, Cliff 

Grant, Gary 
Hafen, Bruce 
Jeffers, Terry 
Lee, Scott 
Lyman, John 
Matsen, Jeff 



McAllister, David 
McFadden, Dave 
Ogilvie, Jim 
Parchman, Robert 
Parsons, Bob 
Rasmussen, Mithael 

IV Pres. 
2V Pres. 

Jeff Matsen 

Reed Warnick 

Parker Blount 

Stan Dunn 

Jim Ogilvie 

Cougar Club sponsored the 
annual Mud-Bowl Game 

▲ A.M^M* 

White, Ronald 
Winkelman, Arthur 
Wilson, John 
Wilsted, William 
Youkstetter, Dave 


Anderson, Sharon 
Arnold, Nancy 
Baxter, Bette 
Bayer, Diane 
Buckmiller, Ruth 
Chlarson, Marsha 

Collins, Ann 
Conkling, K. Candy 
Cranford, Judy 
Drollinger, Sunie 
Elliot, Trudy 
Fair, Carole 

Gray, Ellen 
Greenwood, Susan 
Hale, Tanya 
Hawkes, Patricia 
Huber, Carol 
Inouye, Donna 

Johnson, Colleen 
Lamb, Myrna 
Layton, Joan 
layton, Judy 
Lindberg, Alana 
Madsen, Kathleen 


Forty-four girls composed the common interest group 
of the Cougarettes this year and the unit was com- 
posed entirely of freshmen with the exception of 
some returning sophomores who had been outstand- 
ing members the year before. The girls were care- 
fully selected during the first week of fall semester 
according to their ability to march, their rhythm, 
and their attractiveness. Long hours of practice were 
necessary to perfect their routines for the football 
and basketball games. This year their annual tour 
took them to Los Angeles for a basketball game. 
Their pep club activities carried on into the spring 
as a type of training program for high school pep 
clubs used when many of the high schools in 
the state brought their pep clubs to march in 
the spring track meet. Most Preferred Man Jerry 
Gardner was sponsored by the Cougarettes. A din- 
ner-dance in the spring and a student assembly 
rounded out the Cougarettes busy schedule. 

t *wl ^^SL 

y*o*w . \ /*. 

I Miller, Linda 

I Miller, Susan 

I Mooney, Karen 
Moore, Brenda Joyce 
Nelson, Melinda Ann 

Nielson, Marjorie 
O'Donnell, C. Jeanette 
Pardoe, Sherie 
Phillips, Penney 
Pugh, Lorraine 


Susan Miller 


Donna Inouye 


Myrna Lamb 


Judy Layton 

Symons, Betty 
Todd, Loreen 
Van Dyke, Gloria 
Walker, Valerie 
White, Gay Lynn 

Intercollegiate Knights 

Caldwell, Dale 
Casper, Richard 
Casey, Gerald 
Crockett, Rodney 
Croft, Gary 
Davis, Craig B. 

Edmunds, Paul 
Farr, Michael D. 
Fuhriman, Robert 
Hall, Tim 
Halladay, Scott 
Hansen, Douglas 

Hunt, Roger 
Hutchings, David 
Hutchingson, Larry 
Inouye, Ron 
Jackson, Steven 
Jones, Kenneth 

One of the most industrious and successful service 
organizations on campus, the Intercollegiate Knights, 
has duties which involve tradition, as well as pro- 
grams for the present and future. The 75 members 
of the unit sponsor Campus Chest drive and co- 
sponsor the Belle of the Y contest in which the 
University ideal all-around girl is found. Yet their 
tradition also extends to special privileges. When 
the old Y bell sounds out an athletic victory, it is 
an IK who is pulling the rope, and during the four 
special times each year when the big block Y on 
the mountain to the east is lighted, the torches are 
carried by IK's. Rot only is this unit active among 
other BYU units, but it achieves national recogni- 
tion as well. An IK Duchess is selected each year, 
and as > a rule this same Duchess is chosen as 
the regional and national winner as well. 

'Si, y da 




Keller, Larry 
Kinaterder, Joseph 
Kirkham, Craig 
Lewis, Dan 
Lewis, Larry 
Lyman, Paul 

Maeda, Theodor W. H. 
Marx, Clyde (Duke) 
Mathis, Stan 
McAllister, Kenneth F. 
Midgley, Norman 
Miller, Leonard 

Molloy, Jerry 
Pearson, Don 

Peterson, Thomas 
Sabey, J. Wayne 
Shepard, Charles 
Smith, J. Norman 
Smith, Rodney C. 
Speer, Gale Hillard 

Tibbetts, Mike 
Thurston, Jan 
Westergard, Ray 
White, William C. Jr. 
Williams, Kent 
Young, Loyd Grey 


Bennion. Katherir.e 
Blackham, Margaret 
Blomquisl, Helen 
Brunt, Gigi 
Chi Ids, Kaye 

Edwards, Rozanne 
Fowles, Margaret 
Goo, Geralyn 
Gore, Brenda 
Gardner, Karren 

BYU Spurs is a part of the National Spur organiza- 
tion which was founded in 1922. The BYU unit was 
not only rated highly among the other 47 units di- 
vided into 6 regions across the West but was also 
rated favorably among other BYU service units be- 
cause in the previous year they had contributed more 
hours of time to service than any other campus or- 
ganization. The forty-seven Spur members were a 
part of such activities as publicity for Hello Week, 
ushering at assembly, concerts, lyceums, reading to 
blind students, and they visited often the State 
Mental Hospital and the American Fork Training 
School to give programs and parties besides just 
visiting with the people there. Each month a girl 
who is chosen on her donation of time for the past 
month is honored as Spur of the Month. This unit 
was founded on BYU campus in the summer of 1956. 

Gardner, Margaret 
Gardner, Marsha 
Gun, Kaye 

Hales, Cathy 

Lyon, Georgia 


Michelsen, Susan 
Morgan, Carol 
Murdock, Rosemary 
Morris, Clara 
Olsen, Valerie 

Pol ley, Susan 
Rappleye, Carolyn 
Roberts, Mary 
Roderick, Duretta 
Ross, Doris 


Brenda Gore 

V Pres. 

Abbey Tanner 


Cyndy Whiting 


Gerry Goo 

Tabulation of attendance 

at assemblies... part of university 


Roylance, Sharon 
Schreiner, Margaret 
Schaw, Cheryl 
Stevens, Verlie 
Tanner, Athelia 

Taylor, Nadine 
Warren, Gloria Lee 
Whiting, Cynthia 
Witt, Ruth 
Workman, Valerie 

Thea Alexis 

Andrew, Mary 
Baker, Claire 
Barnes, Julie 
Beck, Bonnie Dee 
Bliss, Jeneal 

Boehn, Ellen 
Beesley, Carolyn 
Burton, Martha 
Clark, Susan 
Clegg, Darlene 

Cooper, Candiss 
Cortrell, Paula 
Crismon, Judy 
Crowson, Barbara 
Dean, Louise 

Dunn, Carolyn 
Evans, Mary 
Forsyth, Sherry 
Hand, Pat M. 
Harline, Camille 

Harris, Bonnie 
Hayman, Cheryl 
Hebert, Lynn 
Hill, Pamela 
Hovey, Elaine 

Iverson, Marsha 
Jacobs, Janet 
Jenkins, Mary Linda 
Jolley, Kathleen 
Kort, Louise 

Kyle, Cheryl 
Larson, Gail llene 
Lee, Laura 
Litster, Laurie 
Mann, Pat 

gm , W mtimfiMHttm>mt«nmi«lilWigl 


Median, Laurel 
Nethercott, Pamela 
Obland, Nancy 
Oliverson, Judy 
Parks, Lana 

Perry, Marilyn 
Rasband, Kathryn Ann 
Rees, Rebecca 
Reeve, Lee Ann 
Smith, Karen 

As freshman girls first enter the university they are 
offered various groups and units to which they might 
belong. Many of them choose the freshman women 
service unit, Thea Alexis. The sixty members joined 
throughout the year in selling tickets, working with 
the alumni house, serving at banquets, helping at the 
mental hospital, and sponsoring a needy Christmas 
family. For fun, they had exchanges, a slumber party, a 
hike to Timpanogos Caves, and a spring invitational. For 
the first time in many years, the unit purchased new 
uniforms, and they served the university while work- 
ing toward a broadening of their own horizons. 


Laurie Litster 

Carolyn Tueller 

Susan Tout 

Freshman women urged to join 

Sabey, Dianne 
Salisbury, Jean 
Scott, Eileen 
Seeley, Linda Joy 
Smith, V. Dianne 
Stewart, Ruth 

Thomas, Carolyn 
Tout, Susan 
Tueller, Carolyn 
Urien, Donna 
Wall, Liz 
Wimmer, Holly 

V Cakares 

Berry, Beverly 
Bramall, Ruth 
Brewer, Pat 
Bryars, Shirley 
Bush, Claudia 
Casper, Gloria 

Crigts, Muriel D. 
Crompton, Diane 
Culbertson, Cathy 
Oahl, Carolyn 
Eatough, Randy 
Echohawk, Lucille 

V Pres. 

Grace Marie Smith 

Shirley Bryars 

Shirley Paetsch 

Helen Sirrine 

Pamela Robison 

The fifty junior women who were selected for Y 
Calcares served throughout the year. The name 
they serve under is Spanish for Spurs, and they 
therefore become a service unit for junior instead 
of sophomore women. In addition to co-sponsor- 
ing the Belle of the Y contest, they participated 
in service projects including caroling at hospitals, 
visits to rest homes, ushering at ly.ceums and 
assemblies, and selling tickets whenever their 
help was needed. Their biggest event of the 
year is the dinner dance. They also have ex- 
changes with other service units, and enjoy cul- 
ture evenings and firesides. The unit was first 
organized in 1941-42 and has served actively since 
that time. The members were devoted to their 
duties, many of them having previously served 
in both the freshman and sophomore service units. 





Gray, D 



Linda Jane 






, Pamela 











"•*"""*—■•"•*-•"— ""~nnm 

Belle of the Y and attendants 
were indebted to Y Calcares for 
i sponsorship of annual event 

Townsley, Marci 
Trapnell, Marilyn 
VanWagenen, Julie 
Walter, Judy 

Westover, Carole 
White, Carolyn 
Woffinden, Nancy 
Woolley, Susan 
Young, DeAnn 


Alexander. Jack 
Anderson, Gary 
Anderson, Richard 
Ballard, Duane 
Booras, Terry 
Bowen, Fred 

Bradley, Carry 
Briggs, Wayne 
England, Glen 
Epperson, Steve 
Hamilton, Jay 
Hawkins, Jerry 

Janetski, Joe 
Johnson, Ken 
Jones, James 

Kirkham, Jim 
Knapp, George 
Krieger, ladry 
LaPray, Hal 
Larsen, Jon 
Martineau, Lee 

In building toward their goals, the Norsemen 
sports club had a good year. Their events 
throughout the year included sports outings 
of snow skiing and water skiing as well 
as various other sports. A Hawaiian luau, 
a Valentine's party, the annual invitational, 
along with various firesides, exchanges, and 
banquets highlighted the second year of 
the group's existence. They planned to pro- 
mote interest and proficiency in all recre- 
ational sports, and proved their competence 
by being the top intramural club in 1964. 
The organization expanded its interests by 
adopting a Chinese boy and sending him 
through school in Hong Kong, China. The 
membership varied throughout the year 
with the first semester membership at 43. 

Open house publicity brought 
new members 

B teMH „ H » W ,^» Bmn 


Powell, Brian 
Powell, Jack 
Rich, Lance 

Shellenberger, Terry 
Stranger, Chad 

Skiing was a favorite 
sport for members 

Stevens, Douglas 
Taylor, Ron 
Thayer, Douglas H 
Troger, Pete 
Wilkes, Ken 

.1 1 t I 


l # ■? -f f : *f • 1 1 *• | 

• « • « 

if** x v y w * * r 

FrMt Row: Harold Wilkinson, Thomas Tingey, William Barnhill, Walter Hilmo. Paul Beckstrand, Derrel Smith, Paul Millard, John Bateman, Dick Booth, Dan Gossett, Lorenzo Semadeni. Second Itw: Jerry 
Rennick, John Davis. Jerry Ziebig, Clyde Spencer, Terry Clulf, Richard Christiansen, Roger Sears, David Yorgesen, Kirk Ludlow, Jon Sabourin. tick Row: Barry Broome, Jay Muir, Ferrell Hill, Glade Ouinney 
Wilbert Blackburn, Harold Reynolds, Russell Booth, Vince Miller, Joe Francis. 

An example of an organization that was pre- 
viously active, then became inactive, and just 
a little over a year ago became active again, 
is Delta Phi Kappa. As a unit that was com- 
posed of returned male missionaries, it was 
available for membership to any who qualified 
as such. They tried to keep up the closeness 
and the spirituality they had enjoyed on their 
missions throughout the world by continuing to 
share experiences together. They had firesides, 
culture evenings, dances and exchanges. One of 
their major events was the selection from the 
campus women of the Delta Phi Dream Girl, that 
most epitomized their feelings as to what a 
dream girl should be. The unit captured the 
humorous division award in the Winter Carnival 
snow sculpture, and the spring semester high- 
light was the annual dinner dance. They were a 
welcome re-addition to the active campus units. 

Planning sessions helped with new activities 

Delta Phi 

».,„.».„.,.»,.».... BBII 


Samuel Hall Society 

Bawthorpe, Dennis 

Taylor, George Terry 
Tarram, Robert 
Taylor, Tony 
Wood, Orion 
Zimmerman, Zeke I. 


Ausman, Frank C. 
Bailey, Dan 

Chesley, Tom 
Cromar, Bruce 
Dupaix, LeMoyne 
Emmons, Bob 
Godfrey, Robert 

Hallman, Paul 
Hamilton, Mike 
Hansen, Doc 
Hansen, Johnny Wade 
Hart, Tom 

Jackson, Flint 

Johnson, Jan 

Johnson, Kim 

Johnson, Van 

Loraine, Keith 

Menser, Michael 
Nielson, Lloyd J. 
Reese, Jack 
Shook, Ronald 
Swanson, Douglas 

Swenson, Robert I 
Underwood, Gary 
Wall, Fred 
Weston, Brad 
Wilberg, Carl 

V Pres. 

Bobbi Hansen 

Diane Lloyd 

Sandy Murphy 

Karen Miller 

The 52 members of the Sportsmen organization found the year 
to be busy as each change in season brought new sports. Fish- 
ing, skiing, boating, and hunting trips were held throughout the 
year, and in addition, the club sponsored the annual rabbit hunt 
and the yearly Sportsmen Cup Ski race. The group held clinics 
twice a month that were presented by different members who 
were particularly proficient in their own fields. Social functions 
included the sportsfeast and the spring luau. 

& 3 <a 

dAik ,^k 




The BYU Sportswomen were organized into a common-interest 
group in the spring of 1958. As always, this year they offered 
the 30 club members a well-rounded program to stimulate spir- 
itual and cultural interest in activities as well as in sports. In- 
cluded was the fall annual sportsfeast with the Sportsmen, and 
the spring luau. The Sportswomen had activities as varied as the 
sports offered in the area. Bowling, tubing, skiing, swimming, 
tennis, golf, and various other sports were a part of their year. 

V Pres. 


Doug Swanson 

Jack Reese 

Carl Wilberg 

Doug Hensen 

Mired, Mary 
Barrow, Gayle 
Boyce, Sue 
rown, Cheryl 
Buckhan, Bonnie 

Buckmiller, Joan 
Buckmiller, Ruth 
Chrisfopherson, Ann 
Finlayson, Ann 
Grow, Mary Kay 

Shaw, Joan 
Snow, Tiffany 
Slock, Crystal 
Wilson, Karen 

Shomrah Kiyel 

Chipman, Connie 
Clark, Connie 
Clyde, Dianne 

Coulam, Annette 
Dal ley , Patsy 
Fueston, Claudetle 

Halls, Lou Anna 
Jensen, Marilyn 
McAllister, Mary Ann 

Michel, Judy 
Micolaysen, Carol M 
Pace, Sherrie 

Robb, Gwynne 
Schlegel, Sherry 
Wallace, Anna Jean 

The name Shomrah Kiyel means, "a keeper of the 
faith," and symbolizes the ideals and purposes for 
which the girls are associated-to keep in closer 
touch with missionaries laboring for The Church of 
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Their activities in- 
cluded yearly holiday parties, with special surprises 
found at the Christmas party. The membership varied 
from 30-40 members as girls joined and dropped 
as their missionaries came and went. 

I ■ 

Young Men 

^hh|< m|iim- 

Ouinn, Richard 
Rencher, Cliff 
Richens, Roger 

Swensen, Kent 
Wagstaff, Brent 
Wanka, Steve 


-- U =. .-: ; . 

Secretary, Bill Kellogg Vice President, Jens Madsen, President 

Freshman Class 

Abbott, Richard Lynn 
Abbott, Susan Janice 
Abel, Don Wane 
Ackroyd, Douglas Jay 
Adams, Dianne Lucille 
Adams, Nancy Vee 
Adams, Steven Clair 

Adamson, Twyla Rae 
Adler, Keith Eugene 
Afesi, Lawrence Kodzo 
Agnew, William Robert 
Albert, Amy Lee 
Alder, Joann 
Alder, Mark Lindan 

Alder, Susan Janice 
Aldhizer, Fredrick P. 

Allen, Colleen 

Allen, Diana Lynnett 

Allen, Gary Wayne 

Allen, Iva Elizabeth 

Allen, Marcia Merlyn 


f 1 &EEJL 

Freshmen Al-Be 

/Hired, Daniel Martin 

Allred, David Byron 

Allred, Deanne 

Allred, Judy Ann 

Allred, Rauna Lynn 

Allred, Zeiva Arlene 

Alsup, Robert Wayne 

Altman, Bonnie Gayle 
Alton, Charlene 
Alvey, Wallace Richard 
Amis, Linda Jo 
Andelin, Michael 0. 
Andelin, Sterling Don 
Anderson, Alma G., Jr. 

Anderson, Coreen 

Anderson, Dalene 

Anderson, Duane Brent 

Anderson, Gary Richard 

Anderson, James Jerry 

Anderson, James McKay 

Anderson, James Wayne 

Anderson, Lana Lovicy 

Anderson, Margo 

Anderson, N. Fred 

Anderson, Richard D. 

Anderson, Ricki 

Anderson, Scott A. 

Anderson, Stanley E. 

Anderson, Tamara L. 
Andrew, Judy Ann 
Andrew, Mary Jane 
Andrus, Douglas D. 
Anglesey, Michael Owen 
Archibald, Colleen 
Archibald, Roy George 

Ard, Brenda 
Argyle, Joseph Craig 
Armbruster, Mildred C. 
Armstrong, Harold W. 
Arnold, Carol Lynn 
Arnold, James Melvin 
Arnold, Kathleen 

Arp, Lilliann 
Asay, Judy Ann 
Asay, Cheryl Fay 
Asay, Julie 
Ash, Amma Laquala 
Ash, Rosalie Marie 
Asher, Patricia L. 

Ashford, Josette B. 
Astle, Dianne Gale 
Atkins, Robert J., Jr. 
Atkinson, Carol Lynn 
Atkinson, Del I on G. 


Shauna Lee 

Atkinson, Yvonne 
Atwood, Marie 
Augbrey, Linda Rae 
Auger, Mary 
Auger, Steve S. 
Aul, Glorialee 
Austin, Claire 

Austin, Myla Marie 
Austin, Susanne Marie 
Ayres, Carol Ann 
Azeltin, Barbara D. 
Baker, Vicki Elizabeth 
Babbel, Bernalin 
Babbs, Sherry Lynn 

.^».«»^^^«« M >— 1 


Baer. Bonnie Kathryn 
Bagley, Larry William 
Bagley, Marilyn Anita 
Bailey, [Hen Dianne 
Bailey, Michael Wynn 
Bair, Jerry Curtis 
Baker, Connie 

Baker, George Myron, II 
Baker, Suzanne Ruth 
Baker, William Ray 
Ball, Linda inn 
Ballard, Anne 
Ballard, Cheryl I. 
Ballard, Joan 

Ballinger, Kay Winnie 
Bang, Linda Lee 
Bangerter, Lee Ann 
Barker, Cheryl Faye 
Barker, Oeon LaDell 
Barkley, Jacklyn Susan 
Barlow, Dennis Carl 

Barnett, Donna Elyne 
Barney, Patricia Kay 
Barney, Reid Warren 
Barnes, Julie Ann 
Barnes, Sandra Lee 
Barraclough, Linda M. 
Barrett, Michael J. 

Bartlett, Barry LaMar 
Bartlett, Marilyn Jean 
Bartmess, Michele Ann 
Barton, Elmo Kay 
Barton, Judith Ann 
Barton, Linna 
Bartschi, Larry Roger 

Bartz, Donna Mae 
Bash, Steven Edward 
Basinger, Joanne Marie 
Bass, Mildred Ann 
Bassett, Craig Henry 
Baugh, Judy Lorace 
Baxter, Bette Lorene 

Bayles, Dwayne P. 
Bear, Juleen Ann 
Beatty, Ronald S. 
Beck, Bonnie Dee 
Beck, John MeUin 
Beck, Judith Ann 
Beck, Susan Jill 

Becker, Barry Ouentir 
Becker, Keith Allan 
Beckstrom, Barbara 
Beer, Barbara Emily 
Beesley, Carolyn K. 
Behunin, Ann 
Belich, Susan Kaye 

Bell, Cheri 
Bell, Clarice Jeneen 
Bell, Stanley Albert 
Bell, Stanley Wade 
Benjamin, Gladys L. 
Bench, Allan Merrill 
Bennett, Barbara Ann 

Bennett, Jane Ruth 
Bennett, Sandra M. 
Bennett, Sandra P. 
Bennett, Susan 
Bennight, Richard K 
Bennion, Stephen J. 
Benson, James Ralph 

Benson, Vicki 
Berg, Forest Howardl 
Berg, Janet Lucille 
Berger, Marianne 
Bergeson, Deon 
Bergman, Patricia H. 
Bergman, Sharon Kay 



fsn^^n i^\ 

£®* :r lM 

m mw m 

4k til 

Berjamin, Gloria Jean 
Berretl, Janice 
Berrey. Carol Jean 
Berry. Peter Frank 
Best, Benjamin Palmer 
Best, Joan 
Bethers, Linda 

Belts, Roderick Galen 
Biddulph, Kathleen 
Bice, Russell Edward 
Bickmore, Edna Kay 
Bickmore, Elizabeth 
Bickmore, Janet Rae 
Biehn, Catherine May 

Billings, Charlene 
Billows, Carolyn Ann 
Bills, Karren 
Bingham, Claudia Marie 
Bingham, Kathryn Joan 
Bingham, Lawana 
Birch, Kathleen Mari 

Bird, Brenda Carole 
Bird, Kathleen Moana 
Bishop, Donald Irving 
Bishop, Geraldine 
Bishop, Joan 
Bishop, Linda Ann 
Bissell, Anita 

Bitton, Kenly Dennis 
Black, Carol 
Black, Eileen 
Black, Suzanne 
Blacker, James C. 
Blacker, Louise 
Blackham, Brian Neil 

Blackwell, Danny Lee 
Blair, Carol Jean 
Blake, Barbara Ann 
Blake, Mary Ethel 
Blake, Susan 
Blameforth, Sheila 
Blank, Linda Lou 

Blankenship, Donald R. 
Blaser, Evelyn Jean 
Blatchley, Dawn Elaine 
Bliss, Geneal 
Blumell, Marina J. 
Boehm, Ellen Erna 
Bolingbroke, Dennis A. 

Bonell, Susan Gay 
Bonner, Linda 
Boone, Linda'May 
Boren, Dee Lamar 
Boren, Sylvia Virginia 
Borgquist, Susan Gay 
Borrowman, Leah Ranae 

Boss, Ronald E. 
Bosshard, Elizabeth C. 
Boulton, Douglas Gene 
Bowcut, Jo Mae 
Bowen, Don B 
Bowen, Eugene A. 
Bowen, Stella Nadine 

Bowling, Paulette L. 
Bowman, Nancy Ellen 
Boyce, Dianne 
Boyer, Dianne 
Boyer, Paul Duane 
Boysen, Harvey H., Jr. 
Bracket!, Dianna Lee 

Bradbury, Joseph S. 
Bradford, Patricia L. 
Bradford, Robert S. 
Bradley, James Dawson 
Bradshaw, Craig John 
Bradshaw, Jeffery M. 
Bradshaw, Joyce 

Brailsford, Lynne 
Bramwell, Patrice 
Braun, Maria Jean 
Brechbiel, Wanda Jean 
Bredsguard, Dalene 
Breinholt, Larry, Jr. 
Breton, Robert David 

Bridenstine, Janet Rae 
Bridges, Stephen Leroy 
Bridwell, Joy Ann 
Briggs, Gaye Lee 
Brimhall, Martha Lynne 
Brinkerhoff, Helen 
Brinkerhoff, James A. 

Brinton, Caleb J. 
Brinton, Marilyn 
Broadbent, David Smith 
Broadbent, Larry Jay 
Broberg, John Preston 
Brooks, William C. 
Broome, Barry Dean 

Brough, Janet 
Brower, Gail Denise 
Brown, Carla Rae 
Brown, Charlene 
Brown, Clara Louise 
Brown, David Lynn 
Brown, Donna Lynne 

Brown, Gale Robert 
Brown, Gary Grant 
Brown, James Chester 
Brown, Joanne Kjar 
Brown, Judy Anne 
Brown, Ralph S., Jr. 
Brown, Leslie LaPrele 

Freshmen Be-Bu 

Brown, Linda E. 

Brown, Nicholsa Alden 

Brown, Persis Ann 

Brown, Ross Clyde 

Brown, Vicki Elaine 

Brown, Virginia Claire 
Browne, Robert Michael 

Bruce, Donna Sea 
Bruce, Elaine 
Bruce, Janis 
Bruningham, Geraldine 
Brunson, Kathleen S. 
Bryars, Jenne 
Bubnic, Kathleen Ann 

Buchan, Neil Macdonald 
Buckner, Robert E. 
Buckwalter, Irene A. 
Budge, Ronald Jenson 
Buffinglon, Richard B. 
Buhrer, Ernest Alfred 
Bullock, Arline Joy 

Bullock, Brenda Kaye 
Bullock, Kenneth Wayne 
Bunderson, William L. 
Bunker, Barry Wendell 
Bunker, Monte Vilate 
Bunnell, Marjie Beth 
Burch, Jacqueline L. 

Burgess, Larry Willard 
Burgess, Sharyn 
Burgon, Shauna 
Burningham, Mary Lynn 
Burns, Karen Louise 
Burns, Mary Elaine 
Burns, Terry Odell 










^ J 





Freshmen Bu-Co 


1 1 it 

Burroughs, Cheryl Ann 
Burrup, Beverly Lynne 
Burrup, Georgia Ann 
Burtenshaw, Trudy 
Burton, Dixie Louise 
Burton, Martha E. 
Burton, Stephen Joseph 

Bush, Larry Emmett 
Bushnell, Shonnie 
Bulheway, Evon Rose 
Butler, Kenneth C. 
Butler, Mariann 
Butler, Rose Marie 
Butler, Lynnette 

Butterfield, DeAnn 
Butterfield, Lynda 
Button, Vernon R. 
Bylund, Judith Lynne 
Byrd, Jeannette Marie 
Bytheway, Evon 
Cahoon, Patrick Jay 

Calder, James Hamilton 
Calder, Sally Joyce 
Caldwell, Cam 
Caldwell, Dale Morgan 
Caldwell, John W. 
Call, Anita Susanne 
Call, Dale 

Call, Diane 
Call, Dixie Lee 
Call, John Richard 
Call, Melvin James 
Call, Vaugn Robert A. 
Callahan, Loy Paul 
Callaway, William, III 

Callister, Karen Beth 

Camilleri, Pauline C. 
Camp, Jan Allyson 

Campbell, Jacqueline B. 

Campbell, Marianne W. 

Campbell, Rebecca Jo 

Campbell, Stephen M. 

Cannon, Mary Jean 
Cannon, Hugh McKinley 
Cannon, Mary Jean 
Cantrell, Richard Ward 
Carbine, Ellen 
Carleton, Delia D. 
Carlson, Diane L. 

Carlson, Dick Leroy 

Carlson, Glenda 

Carlson, Marilyn Eern 

Carlson, Richard A. 

Carlson, Shirley Rae 

Carlton, Jayne Gail 

Carlton, Lyle Walter 

Carpenter, Marlene 
Carroll, Joyce 
Carter, Deborah Rhea 
Carter, Glena 
Carver, Lynda 
Casos, Romula Jesus 
Casper, Darlene 

Cass, Dennis Arthur 
Castillo, Jesse 
Castillo, Lydia 
Casio, Linda Jean 
Caudle, Morrena Gayle 
Coulam, Marilyn 
Cavalheiro, Rubens D. 

Cavanaugh, Jan C. 
Cavin, Richard E. 
Cederstrom, Charles C. 
Chalk, Marcia June 
Challenger, Susan E. 
Chase, Raymond Kenneth 
Chase, Richard Lyle 

Chatwin, Patricia 
Cheever, Douglas Lee 
Cheney, Brent Orval 
Cheney, Craig Gordon 
Cheney, Dennis Ray 
Cheney, Kathleen Gayle 
Child, Gaylene 

Chipman, Aaron Bruce 
Chipman, Connie 
Chipman, Duane Spence 
Chisholm, Emily Jane 
Chitwood, Robert J., Jr. 
Chlarson, Marsha inn 
Christensen, Blayhe H. 

Christensen, Charles 

Christensen, Cheryl 

Christensen, Chris S. 

Christensen, Deanna 

Christensen, Donald G. 

Christensen, Elaine 

Christensen, Gayle 

Christensen, G. D., Jr. 

Christensen, Harry L. 

Christensen, Joseph L, 

Christensen, Patricia 

Christensen, Rhonda 

Christensen, Sandra L. 

Christensen, Wayne L. 

Christian, Lynda Sue 
Christiansen, James T. 
Christiansen, Judith 
Christiansen, Melody D. 
Christison, Leeann 
Christofferson, D. Todd 
Cizek, Charles Joseph 

Clark, Barbara Lynn 

Clark, Cora Fay 

Clark, Dennis Marden 

Clark, Donna Rae 

Clark, Fred James 

Clark, Glenn Marco 

Clark, Lola Lee 

Clark, Malinda Jane 

Clark, Marie Norma 

Clark, Peggy 

Clark, Philip C. 

Clark, Robert Elmo 

Clark, Susan 
Clarke, Joe Eston 

Clarke, Marietta 
Carlquist, Richard L. 
Claud. Brenda Paulette 
Clauder, Penny Lavoun 
Clausen, Nancy Maxine 
Clayson, Fred Eli 
Clayton, Barbara Agnes 

Clayton, Curtis David 
Clayton, Marilyn 
Clayson, Sheryl Deon 
Guff, Lawrence Dale 
Cluff, Murray Monahan 
Cluff, Terry Brent 
Coats, Ellen Marie 

Cocayne, Nancy Morris 
Cochran, Gary Grover 
Cole, Jamie Taylor 
Ciletti, Patricia Ann 
Collier, Carol Lynn 
Ullyer, Colcen 

Stephen Hugh 

Col tr 


Condie, Kathie 
Conklin, Penelope L. 
Conn, Marcie Karen 
Conover, Bryan Andrew 
Conrad, D. Roger 
Conrad, Melodic 
Converse, Karen Marie 

Cook, Anita Jean 

Cook, Bonieta 

Cook. Edith Kay 

Cook, Joyce 

Cook, Oscar Ervin 

Cook, Pamela Jeanne 

Cook, Richard Sidney 

Cook, Shari 
Cooke, Venus Jenine 
Cooley, Nancy Ellen 
Coons, John Max L. 
Cooper, Candiss 
Cooper, Conny 
Cooper, Gordon Clive 

Copelan, Haywood Kirk 
Copeland, Diane 
Coram, Philip Wayne 
Cornelius, Colleen 
Corry, Steven Decker 
Corzine, Trudy Ardee 
Cotlom, Christian 

Cottrell, Paula Diana 
Cowden, Filliam M. 
Cowell, Sarah Rose 
Cowley, Bruce Reed 
Cox, Lynn Taylor 
Craig, Martha Jeanne 
Crandall, Lyle Milton 

Crandall, Mary Jane 
Crane, Carol Lee 
Crane, James Lynn 
Cranford, Judy Laraine 
Crapo, Gerald Herbert 
Crawford, Dallas Ray 
Crawford, Harold Clark 

Crawford, Melvin D. 
Creer, Ruth Ann 
Crego, Kathryn Ann 
Cri I ley, Joan Marie 
Crismon, Judy Charlene 
Crockett, Margaret R. 
Crockett, Norene 

Croft, Lacy David 
Croft, Olivia Ray 
Crofts, Marcia Claire 
Crookston, Gail 
Cropper, Cordell Skeem 
Crow, Linda Ann 
Crowley, Linda K. 

Crowson, Barbara Ann 
Crum, Robert Wayne 
Cudney, Marilyn Jeanne 
Cullimore, Owen S. 
Cunliffe, Carolyn Joy 
Cunninghame, Brian H. 
Curley, Mary Louise S. 

Curtis, Marian Eva 
Cushing, Madaline P. 
Cushing, Steven Blaine 
Cutchshaw, Sherry L. 
Cutforlh, Margaret Rae 
Cutler, Betsy Ann 
Cutler, Carolyn 

Czubiak, Jean Kathleen 
Dahl, Harry Harvey 
Dahlin, Linda Kathanne 
Dalby, Alan Charles 
Daley, John Richard 
Daley, Joseph Marland 
Daly, Alice Brenda 


Freshmen Co-Dr 

# %k 

t y f^^f 

Dalzen, Kathleen Joy 
Dana, Reed Alan 
Dana, Steven 
Daniels, Courtney R., . 
Daniels, Holly Lynn 
Daniels, Judith Ann 
Daniels, Judith Anne 

0., Jr. 

Daniels, Thayne Owen 
Darley, Donna Jane 
Davenport, Kathryn L 
Davidson, Joseph 
Davies, Judith Ann 
Davis, Barbara Lee 
Davis, Beverly Ann 

Davis, Carolyn 

Davis, Diane Christine 

Davis, Diane Marie 

Davis, Elizabeth Ann 

Davis, Grant 

Davis, James Lawrence 

Davis, Jane Noami 

Davies, Kenneth H. 

Davis, Kent Fred 

Davis, Linda Jean 

Davis, Norman C. 

Davis, Richard John 

Davis, Robert Kent 

Davis, Roy Howard 

Davis, Theodore K. 
Davis, Thompson Henry 
Dawson, Lowell Roger 
Day, Larry Michael 
Day, Orville Wayne, Jr. 
Dean, Louise 
Dean, Patricia Darlene 

DeGraff. Carol Lynn 
DeJunker, Thea W. 
Dellinges, April Dawn 
DeMarco, Angelo T. 
Dennett, Virginia 
DeVault, Christie J. 
Deweese, Hugh Louis 

Dibble, Edwin Fisher 
Dick, Charles Duane 
Dickson, Rebecca 
Diddy, Sandy Gail 
DiMarco, James N. 
Dimmick, Linda Jean 
Dimter, Jay Ervin 

Dinger, Marilyn Louise 
Disney, Connie Lou 
Dixon, Carol 
Dixon, Judith Ann 
Dixon, Lillian Sue 
Dodge, Linda Lee 
Douglas, Susan V. 

Dorman, Rodney Paul 
Donner, Teri Lyn 
Donahoo, Michael James 
Dodson, Dawn Cheryl 
Dover, Keith Allan 
Downing, Leta Mae 
Downey, Clayton Lee 

Doxey, Sharlee 
Draper, Beverly 
Drawhorn, Laurie 
Drollinger, Marilyn 
Drumiler, Dianne Kay 
Drummond, Edward L. 
Drysdale, Claudine V 


Dunn, Carolyn May 
Durant, Edward James 
Dutcher, William G. 
Dutro, Donna June 
Dulson, Brent 
Dyer, Diane Lynn 
Dysart, Robert Ronald 

Eason, George Richard 
Eastman, Larry George 
Eastman, Margaret 
Ebron, Brenda 
Eccel, Jo Ette F. 
Echard, Patricia Ann 
Eddington, Ronald B. 

Eddy, Richard C. 
Edens, Mattie Diana 
Edeskuty, Pamela Kaye 
Edgerton, Gary Douglas 
Edson, Allan Curtis 
Edwards, Beltye Raye 
Edwards, John Magnus 

Freshmen Du-Ga 

Edwards, Sharlene 
Eerde, Peter 
Egbert, Kendal Francis 
Ehrlich, Phyllis Ann 
Ekendahl, Jean Louise 
Ekins, Judith 
Elderedge, Gary Park 

Ellis, Mary Elizabeth 
Ellis. Robert Alan 
Ellison, Susan Carol 
Elsasser, Mary Janet 
Empey, Mariann 
Empey, William Richard 
Endo, Stanley Morio 

Engberson, Eva Mae 
Erbes, Susan Eileen 
Ercanbrack, Philip W. 
Ericksen, Douglas M. 
Ericksen, James Willis 
Erekson, Christine Mae 
Erickson, Karin Lei 

Erickson, Louis Albin 
Erickson, Lynn Ruth 
Edwin, Janet Louise 
Esperson, Donald Carl 
Ethington, Jacqueline 
Evans, Jack R. 
Evans, Judith Audra 

Evans, Karen Sharee 
Evans, Mary Kay 
Evans, Mary Louise 
Evans, Susan 
Evensen, Karen Colleen 
Evertsen, Lila May 
Facer, Kathleen 

Fairbanks, Richard 
Fairbanks, Stephen L. 
Fairbanks, Wallace D. 
Fales, Linda Mary 
Farrar, Patricia Avia 
Falsleu, Arlene 
Farley, Leona Berdine 


Faulkner, Joanna May 
Faull. Syrena 
Fox, Lynda Mennetta 
Fearn, Helen Maurine 
Feinauer, Leslie L. 
eldsted, Darlene Rae 


Fenn, John 

• el! 

Fennimore. Tony 
Ferguson, Anthony W. 
Ferguson, Leah Jane 
Fernelius, Alan Knight 
Ferrin, Leonard W. 
Ficklin, Dennis Edward 
Field, Roy Joe 

Fielding, Karen 
Fields, Charmian Ann 
Fife, Gary Donald 
Fillmore, David Parker 
Fillmore, Paul Robert 
Finch, Laura Kay 
Finch, Sharon Ann 

Finegan, Thomas Edward 
: innegan, Cathy 
Fish, Don Ray 
Fisher, Marie Elena 
Fisher, Marilyn Joy 
Fisher, Nancy Joyce 
Fitzgerald, Geraldine 

Fitzgerald, Geraldine 

Flake, Carvel K. 
lake, Kathryn Loie 
letcher, Douglas Elmo 
letcher, Louise 
lint, James Stephen 

Flint, Jeffrey Glen 

Flower, Richard Alan 
Flynn, Fred William 
Fogg, Laurie Richard 
Fogg, Stephen Marc 
Fonseca, Luiz Sergio 
Ford, Carolyn Joyce 
Ford, Daniel Lewis 

Ford, Susan Natalie 
Forsyth, Cheryl Jean 
Forsythe, Darlene 
Foster, Joyce C. 
Fouls, David Michael 
owers, Dixie Lee 
Fowler, Antoinette 

Fowler, Vance Wallai 
Fox, Connie Mae 
Fox, Francis Gail 
France, Linda Lee 
Francom, Ruth Lynn 
anklin, Nancy Sue 
anson, Leslie Oral 

Freeman, David Ho: 
Freeman, Kaye 
Frodsham, Carol An 
Fuller, Carolyn Irer 
Fullerton, Martha L 
Fullmer, Lucille 
Funk, Mona Lavon 

Furby, Brigitte Gisela 
Furnival, Roger George 
Fydell, Judith Ann 
Gabbott, Cheryl Lea 
Gailey, Catherine Sue 
Gale, Kenneth Raymond 
Gale, LuJean 

Gale, Marvin Howard 
Gallacher, Jerold I. 
Gamette, Braunda E. 
Gammell, Elizabeth Ann 
Gappmayer, Merrill 
Garden, Lavon Romney 
Gardner, Keith Leroy 


Sill W s 

IS & fl : * * 

Gardner, Kenneth Bruce 

Gardner, Linda Kay 

Gardner, Robert D. 

Gardner, Robert Lynn 

Gardner, Rodney Craig 

Gardner, Ronald Dale 

Gardner, Sherman Frank 

Gardner, Zoe inn 
Gam, Susan 
Garner, Lynne Elliott 
Garner, Peggy Ann 
Garrick, Janet Ruth 
Garrick, Pamela Kay 
Garrison, Danny Leroy 

Garside, Kim Rutah 
Gashler, Mavis Gay 
Gassner, Wilfried 
Gatenby, John Dixon 
Gates, Carol Verona 
Gay, Donna May 
Geddes, Lynn 

Gee, Helen 
George, Dennis L. 
Gerber, Karalee 
Gerischer, Val Roy 
Gertsch, Paul Lawrence 
Gester, Robert George 
Giaugue, Robert Hughes 

Gibb, Barbara 
Gibbons, Teddy E. 
Gibbs, Nevalei 
Gibby, George W. 
Gibson, Diane 
Gibson, Joyce 
Gibson, Sharon Anne 

Gilchrist, Stanley F. 
Giles, Gary Nelson 
Giles, Michael Kent 
Giller, Helen Dorcas 
Gillette, James B. 
Gillins, Helen Louise 
Gillmore, Donald A. 

Gilmore, Anita Louise 
Ginn, Wanda Kay 
Gitt, Patricia Anne 
Glauser, Gary Steven 
Glenn. Linda Lee 
Goers, Dirk 
Gold, Bryant Ralph 

Gonzalez, Carlos R. 
Gonzalez, Shirley Ann 
Goo, Charles Wai Hing 
Good, Judith Ann 
Goodman, Alice Lynn 
Goodnow, Sara Viola 
Goodrich, Morris Dee 

Goodrich, Robert Lowe 
Goodwin, Nancy 
Gordon, Carol Ann 
Gordon, Marcia Jane 
Gordon, Richard Lee 
Goshen, Sherma Lynn 
Goss, Ruth Phyllis 

Gough, Dianne Gail 
Gould. Kathryn Susanne 
Goulding, Janet Inez 
Goulding, Lee Payson 
Gourley, Robert D. 
Gowan, Naa Nue Kenn 
Graeber, Susan Gordon 

Graham, Jo Nelle 
Graham, Richard C. 
Graham, Rozalynne Dee 
Grant, Catherine Jean 
Graves, John P., Jr. 
Gray, Diana Marlene 
Gray, Ellen Jeanenne 


Freshmen 6a-Ha 

4# p §& q 

II 29 *1£2 

Gray, Judy 
Greaves, Patricia 
Greaves, Paul Rand 
Green, Carolyn Belle 
Green, Edward James 
Green, Marcia Helen 
Green, Margie 

Green, Palsy Sharon 
Greene, Craig H. 
Greene, Judith Anne 
Greene, William Duane 
Greenhalgh, John F. 
Greenhalgh, W. Terry 
Greenslate, Suzanne 

Greenwood, Susan E. 
Greer, Brian Malcolm 
Greer, June 
Gregory, Jon Severn 
Gregory, Vazgen C. 
Griffin, Linda Anne 
Griffin, Marian Holly 

Griffiths, Brent Hugh 
Griffiths, Deralyn Kay 
Griggs, Vaughn Pratt 
Grigsby, Stephen Jan 
Grill, Charles Minard 
Grow, Karleen Darue 
Grubbs, William Edward 

Gubler, Pamela 
Gudmundson, Janiece 
Guilott, Dale Glynn 
Gullekson, Gail E. 
Gunderson, Susanne 
Gunn, Leslie Anne 
Gunn, Ronald Reeve 

Gurney, Dana Lee 
Gustaueson, Rhea lleen 
Gwilliam, Shana H. 
Haag, Pamela Jean 
Hacken, Richard D. 
Haden, Ronald Gene 
Hadfield. Donna Beth 

Hadfield, Wallace Dee 
Hadley, Imajean 
Hahn, Janet D. 
Haines, Daryl Barr Dee 
Haldeman, Linda Gayle 
Hale, Linda 
Hale, Renee 

Hale, Stephen Robert 
Hales, Janice 
Hales, John Clark 
Haley, Barbara Jean 
Hall, Charlene Ronnell 
Hall, Dawn 
Hall, Laura Lou 

Hall, Linda Carol 
Hall, Maurine 
Hall, Joyce Marie 
Hall, Lou Leon 
Hall, Mack Ronald 
Hall, Marjorie 
Hall, Theron M., Jr. 

Hall, William Mark 
Hallman, Paul Hoyt 
Hamblin, Jo Ann 
Hamilton, Burke John 
Hamilton, David Nevil 
Hamilton, Michael W. 
Hammer, Glenn Barlow 

'^fi %9Jk 


Hammond, Janice Kay 

Hammond, Shauna Gae 


Noel Miriam 


Barry Morris 


J. Albert 


Joyce Lee 

Hand, Frankie Juanila 

Hand, Particia M. 

Hank, Cheryl Lee 


Albert Nolan 


Allyn Kay 


Chere Lue 


Daralyn Vee 


Deanna Frances 




Jane Linda 




Johnny Wade 


Joseph Brent 


Knowlin Oevere 


Larry Kermit 


Linda Rae 




Marcia Sue 




Mark Anthony 


Marvin Ray 


Mary Lou 

Freshmen Ha-Ho 

^. «vW»>y 

Hansen, Pamela Kaye 
Hansen, Randy E. 
Hansen, Virginia Ann 
Hansing, Linda Rachel 
Hardy, Douglas Kirkman 
Hardy, Timothy John 
Hargraves, Ellen L. 

Harmon, Claudia Faye 
Harper, Gary Brent 
Harrington, Elizabeth 
Harris, Anndra Lee 
Harris, Barbara Ann 
Harris, Bonnie Jean 
Harris, David Lee 

Harris, Deanna Lee 
Harris, James Keith 
Harris, Rose Marie 
Harris, Theda Marie 
Harrison, Judy Ann 
Harrison, Raymond Dale 
Harrison, Shirlynn 

Harston, Patricia Jean 
Hart, Nancy Ann 
Hart, Roland James 
Hart, Sherry Ellyn 
Hart, Thomas Wheeler 
Harte, Sandra Louise 
Harlman, Carol Joyce 

Harvey, David Bruce 
Harward, Christine J. 
Hasler, Tamara 
Haslett, Gary Lee 
Hatch, Carol Jean 
Hatch, Garry 
Hatch, Ladean 

Hatch, Michael Logan 
Hatch, Sherryl Anne 
Hatch, Stuart Donald 
Hathaway, Delberl Elon 
Haueler, Janis M. 
Hawkes, Glenn Leslie 
Hawkes, Patricia 

mtmr nrirn naanttttatt;: 


Hawkins, Jennifer Jill 
Haws, Janice Rae 
Hayes, Krista 
Hayes, Nancy Ann 
Hayman, Cheryl Dee 
Haynes, Barry Arthur 
Haynie, Jon Lynn 

Heaps, Peggy Ellen 
Heaston, David ton 
Healon, Richard C. 
Heafon, Ronald Mac 
Heberl, Lynn B. 
Hedengren, David Carl 
Hegyessy, Carolyn Sue 

Heid, Grace Marie 
Heidman, Elaine 
Helwig, Dick Allan 
Hempel, Carolyn 
Henderson, Anita 
Henderson, Delia B. 
Henderson, Janet T 

Henderson, Lynne 
Henderson, Trudy Lyn 
Hendren, Norma Jean 
Hendricks, Dennis Kay 
Hendrickson, Cheryl 
Henningson, Royce 
Henry, Charles Robert 

Henry, James Franklin 
Henry, Richard John 
Hepler, Lois Jean 
Hepworth, William Mann 
Herget, Delton John 
Herget, Sheldon M. 
Heward, John Richard 

Hiatt, Monty Dean 
Hiatt, Sherrilynn 
Hibbert, Karan Jean 
Hicken, Jean 
Hicken, Judy 
Hickman, Larry Leon 
Hickman, Mary 

Heilkema, Maaike 
Hicks, Evva Lynn 
Higgins, Michael Louis 
Hildebradt, Janielle 
Hill, Lela Nell 
Hill, Mary Beth 
Hill, Pamela Lee 

Hillam, Bonnie Jean 
Hillier, Kathleen Rutl 
Hinckley, Arlene 
Hickley, Eldon Kent 
Hindrichsen, Daryl A. 
Hinton, Kathleen 
Hintze, Jan Blevens 

Hoard, Albert J. 
Hobson, Marilyn May 
Hodge, Karen 
Hodgers, Vern Edward Jr. 
Hodnett, Sandra Lee 
Hofeling, Carroll Dola 
Hoff, Joyanna Margaret 

Hoffman, Carole P. 
Hoffman, Jack 
Hoggan, Philip John 
Hoke, Sherry Lynn 
Holbrook, Vicki Louise 
Holladay, Douglas Ray 
Holladay, Mary 

Holland, Barbara Ouinn 
Holmberg, Douglas Lee 
Holmes, John Eugene 
Holmstead, Kenneth B. 
Holmstead, Randy B. 
Holt, David Larry 
Holt, Gary Ray 

S 5 r> & £f fc 

P 9 e* 


Holt. Ruth Bates 
Holt, Whit Walter 
Holzinger, Donna Jean 
Homer, Marcia Lynne 
Homer, William Evan 
Homolya, Geoffrey R. 
Hoopes, Cheryl Ruth 

Hoopes, Ka thy 
Hoopes, Nancy Ann 
Hoover, Helen E. 
Home, Steven Albert 
Horton, Laurie K. 
Horwifh, Ted Carl 
Hoschouer, Lynn Lisa 

Houston, Robert Jami 
Hovey, Elaine 
Howard, Cary Randall 
Howard, Janet Carol 

Howe, Sonja Jane 
Howell, Hugh James 
Howell, Linda Lee 
Howells, Marcia 
Huber, John Richard 
Huckaby, Rebecca Raye 
Hudak, Syd Clyde 

Huff, Beverly Arline 
Huff, Charles Everett 
Huff, Janine Marie 
Huff, Mary Lynn 
Huffaker, Dale Curt 
Hull, Richard S. 
Humber, Georgia Karen 

Hunt, Dennis Kau 
Hunt, Larry Richard 
Hunter, Dale Cecil Jr. 
Hunler, Diana Ruth 
Hunter, Ray C. 
Huntsman, Rodney Lewis 
Hurd, Jo Ann 

Hum, Carol Ann 
Hurren, Harmon J. 
Hussey, Evelyn Ruth 
Hussey, Michael Wayne 
Hust, Sherry Evelyn 
Hutchings, David L. 
Hutchings, Mary Elaine 

Hutchinson, David Lynn 
Hutsell, Michael J. 
Huxtable, Hugh Matier 
Hyde, Betty Freda 
Hyde, Beverly Jean 
Ingalls, Pamela 
Ingermanson, Leonard A. 



Ingram, William 
Isaksen, Timothy D. 
Iverson, Karen Marie 
Iverson, Marsha 
Jackman, Legrand Hanks 
Jackson, Barbara 

Jackson, Dwight Lamond 

Jackson, Janet 

Jackson, Lanorah Helen 

Jackson, Larry Larrel 

Jackson, Lorefta E. 

Jackson, Steven Taylor 
Jacobs, Dennis James 

Jacobs, Janet Claire 
Jacobsen, Stephen Jay 
Jacobsmeyer, Fern M. 
Jameson, Stanlee 
Janes, Thomas Barton 
Jansen, Anthon Howard 
Jarretf, Terrance A. 

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Freshmen Ho-Jo 

Jasperson, Andrew C. 

Jay, Ca 

ole Anne 


Linda M. 


Vicki Ann 


Steven H. 


Barbara Rae 








Judith Karen 


Linda Ann 


Keith Stewart 


Mary Lynn 




Phillips Riley 








D. Paul 


Bryce E. 

Jesperson, Sandra Lee 


Dellane Gordon 

Jex, Florence Marie 

Johansen, Kathryn Ann 


, Barbara 


, Barton Keele 


, Beverly Beth 


, Charles Lynn 


Christina Jo 


Dale Edward 


Dee Lafaun 




Donna Nell 


E. Kim 


Garry Lynn 


Keith Paul 


Gary Lynn 


James Arthur 


Jane Bruton 


John Douglas 


John Joseph 






Larry Kenneth 


Lund Morgan 


Pamela Jo 




Rena May 


Roy E. 


Sally Ann 


Shara Laree 




Valarie Kay 


Vern Chrisler 


William M. 


Gloria Gay 










Carol Margaret 


aniel John 


Dennis Kirk 


Helen Ruby 

Jones, Kenneth Rowland 

Jones, Mary Anne 


Ha ry Lou 

Jones, Mary Margaret 

Jones, Miriam Pamela 

Jones, Myrna Ann 

Jones, Pamela Gayle 
Jones, Samellyn C. 
Jones, Sharron L. 
Jones, Susan Laraine 
Jones, Wynnelte L. 
Jons, Lowell Ralph 
Jordan, Marsha Ann 

Jorgensen, Gail Lynn 
Jorgensen, Steve 
Joseph, Rachel Ann 
Josephson, Joyce Lynne 
Judd, Lawrence D. 
Judo, Nina Kay 
Judson, Alan Victor 

Judson, Philip Allan 
Kanniainen, Sandra J. 
Karip, Geza 
Karlson, Mona Linnea 
Karolyi, Stephen Grant 
Katulski, Gloria C. 
Kearney, Marilyn L. 

Keele, Sheron LaDean 
Keele, Steven Nielson 
Keeler, Janet Elayne 
Keeley, Sharon Kay 
Kellogg, William Guild 
Kempe, Linda N. 
Kennedy, Ruby Areola 

Freshmen Jo-ie 

Kennewell, Paulene J 
Kenworthy, Sheila An 
Keown, Blair Logan 
Kerr, Allen Bailey 
Kehr, Cheryl Ruth 
Kelley, Tarry Dee 
Kelley, Carolyn 

Kercher, Maxine K. 
Kerr, Clifford Dean 
Kester, Ruth Yvette 
Kidd, Jerry John 
Kieft, Carolyn May 
Kilburn, Ronald Lee 
Kimball, Lela Dee 

Kimball, Ronald James 
Kimball, Sandra Gail 
Kimber, Christena Ann 
Kinateder, Richard Lee 
King, George Lane 
King, Leora Jo 
King, Ronald William 

King, Wayne Taylor 
Kingdon, Jocelyn 
Kinney, Judith Marlene 
Kirk, Cheryl Grace 
Kirkham, Jan Douglas 
Kirkwood, Karen Anne 
Kiser, Maryanne E. 

Kissack, Carolyn Ellen 
Klein, Ingrid Elsie 
Klein, Penny Christine 
Kleinman, Karen Jean 
Kleppin, Glenda Lea 
Kliewer, Jeri Louise 
Klingonsmith, LaVonne 

Klingler, Cheryl Lynn 
Klingman, Barbara Lee 
Knight, Melvin Jay 
Knight, Shauna Lee 
Knight, Sherry Lynn 
Knowlden, Alberta P. 
Kwonlton, Richard B. 


Knudsen. Gacy LeRoy 
Knudsen, Randall J. 
Kocherhans, Carol 
Kohls, Richard W., Jr. 
Korb, Lavina Margaret 
Korb, Louise Gail 
Koudelka, Judy 

Kramer, Janice Louise 
Kraudy, Kenneth W. 
Krause, Robert Lee 
Krause, Teddie 
Kress, Margene 
Kroff, Paul Vere 
Kronmiller, Patrick W. 

Kunkel, Maeva 
Kuwada, Shigeyuki 
Kyle, Cheryl Ann 
Kynaston, Joseph W. 
Kyotikki, Viljo 
Lacey, Alan George 
Lacey, Barbara Merle 

LaCroix, Jacque A. 
Lambert, Richard N. W. 
L*mb, Marilyn Kaye 
Lambert, Charles Paul' 
Lamola, Carmen M. 
Lamoreaux, Marilyn 
Lampert, Marilynn J. 

Landon, Nanette 
Landward, Monica 
Lane, Dianne Carol 
Laney, Sharon, 
Lang, I la Jean 
Langford, Catherine 

Larsen, Carole Lynn 

Larsen, Deon 

Larsen, Jon Rulon 

Larsen, Kathryn Ann 

Larsen, Leola Kaye 

Larsen, Willis Kent 

Larson, Dennis Theo 

Larson, Edna Ann 
Larson, Gail lleene 
Larson, John Eric 
Larson, Loretta 
atham, Richard John 
Lathem, Generia 
Lau, Loren Neil 

laudie, Richard L. 
Lauder, Lynn Ann 
Lauronen, Linda Wen 
awless, Sybil J. 
Lawlor, Francine 
Lawrence, Stephen W. 
Lawrence, Steven Dean 

Laws, Douglas Watson 
Laycock, William Hugh 
Layton, Dean Roger 
Layton, Janit Freda 
Leavitt, Jack D. 

LeBaron, Jennie L. 
LeBaron, Margaret G. 
Leder, Dixie Marie 
Ledford, David LaRue 
Lee, Blaine Nelson 
Lee, Glenn McQuiston 
Lee, Laura Ellen 

Lee, Linda 

lee, Michael Valiant 
Lee, Susan Rae 
Leiser, Patricia Ann 
Leithead, Kathy Ellen 
Lemke, Arlene Elaine 
Leonis, Michele 


tfa? *&** 

1 9. § $ IIP S 

Lessner, Norma Gay 

Lewis, David George 

Lewis, Leslie 

Lewis, Marlyn Ray 

Lewis. Ray Alan 

Lewis, Roberta Gayle 

Lewis, Susan Anne 

lewis, Vicky 
Lichfield, David D. 
Lichlyter, Dee Anne 
Liddell, Richard W. 
Liddle, Linda Patrice 
Liddle, Stephen Brent 
Lightfoot, Shari C. 

Lile, George David 
Lillywhite, Harold F. 
Lillywhite, Nancy 
Lillywhite, Shirley 
Lincoln, Lawrence Dale 
lind, Steve Fredrick 
Linde, Gary Niles 

Linderman, Linda Kay 
lindholm, David A. 
Lindsey, Elizabeth A. 
Linebaugh, Paul 
Lines, LeNell 
Lingren, Sharon 
Lipsey, Gailia Ann 

Liska, Johnne Jean 
Lisonbee, Margaret 
Litster, JoAnne L. 
Lloyd, Spence Packer 
lofgreen. Dale M. 
Longhurst, Harvey Joe 
Lopes, Rui Chiaradia 

Lopez, Jose Gilberto 
Lotl, Sharon Eileen 
Love, Norman Charles 
Loveland, Narda 
Loveridge, Robert L. 
Lowe, Gayle Ann 
Lowham, Carolyn 

Loyd, Carolyn Gail 
Ludwig, Lorraine 
Luman, Judith Ann 
Lund, Orlyn 
Lutz, Allan Erwin 
Lutz, Karen Joy 
Lutz, Loretta Marie 

Lyman, Carolyn 
Lyman, John Bingner 
Lyman, Mark 
lynch, Anne Catherine 
Lynn, Barbara 
Lyon, Jeanette K. 
Maass, Jeannette 

Mabey, Willis Floyd 
McAffee, Silvia 
McAllister, Donna Lou 
McAllister, Sandra Kay 
McArthur, James David 
McArthur, Mary Lynn 
McBride, Leora 

McBride, Lynda Jeanne 
McBride, Paulene 
McCain, Kenneth Gary 
McCain, Ronald James 
McCants, Becky Ann 
McClellan, Donald J. 
McClellan, Kay Gene 

McClung, Rodney Brian 
McClure, Dana Welton 
MacConaghy, Teri Anne 
McConnell, Betty Joe 
McCoy, Judyann 
McCune, Thomas Michael 
MacDonald, Geralde H. 





Freshmen Le-Ma 

McDonald, Rachel Ann 
McDonald, Rae Sylvia 
McDonald, Stephen D. 
McEwen, Melanie 
Macey, Patricia inn 
McFadden, Robert, E. 
McFarlane, Melva 

McGee, David Barry 
McGee, William Bruce 
McGinty, Patrick Jean 
McGrew, John Michael 
McGrew, Joyce Alison 
Mclnelly, Steve Gren 
Mclnnis, Marilyn Kay 

Mclntyre, Marilyn M. 
Mackay, Joanna 
McKeeby, Nina Ann 
McKell, Marilyn 
McKenzie, Jay Russell 
Mackenzie, Linda Ann 
McKinnon, Barbara Ann 

Mclachlan, Christine T. 
McLaws, Patricia Ann 
Maclean, Julia C. 
McMinn, Rita Lynne 
McMullin, Lynette M. 
McMurray, Larae 
McNatt, Debbie Gayle 

McNiven, Rodney Jay 
McOmber, Ferryle B., Jr. 
McPherson, Maryella 
McRae, Daniel Lee 
McShinsky, Vivian H. 
Mcune, Donald Stephen 
Maddox, Judy Grace 

Madison, Michael John 

Madsen, Colleen 

Madsen, Jens Bidger 

Madsen, Kathleen 

Madsen, Kenneth Eugene 

Madsen, Lynne Marie 

Madsen, Merilyn 

Madsen, Paloma Yvonne 
Madsen, Stirling Kent 
Maine, William Robert 
Maisey, Daniel Glen 
Mallea, Dick Martine 
Malloff, Peter John 
Mallory, Karen Lou 

Malmrose, Ginger E. 
Malmstrom, Florence A. 
Malquist, Frank Vaughn 
Mander, Marilyn Lee 
Mann, Patricia Ann 
Manning, Lora Lee 
Mansfield, Karen Ann 

Manwill, W. David 
Marble, Ruth Ann 
Marcinkiewicz, Halina 
Marinaro, Syomara E. 
Markham, Patricia Mae 
Marks, Rebecca Mae 
Marl, Patricia L. 

Marriott, Douglas G. 
Marsh, Linda Sue 
Marshall, Wanda E. 
Martin, Dennis Grant 
Martin, Patricia Ann 
Martindale, Roger T. 
Martineau, Diana L. 


Freshmen Ma-Ne 



Masters, Carolyn B. 
Mathias, Hendrick E. 
Mathis, Richard Weldon 
Matthews, Bernadette 

Mattingly, Patricia A. 
Matua, Emmeline 
Mauerman, Keith E. 
Maughan, Cherilyn 
Maughan, Grant Averett 
Maughan, Maria Joy 
Maughon, Gloria Gail 

Mauss, Bruce Verl 
Maxfield, Frank Lamar 
Maxwell, Andrea 
May, Carole Louise 
Mayer, Karen Sue 
Mecham, Jeannene 
Mecham, Laurel 8ernyce 

Mehalko, John Paul 
Mehr, Judith Elaine 
Meik, Gerald Lamont 
Meik, Mary Margaret 
Mellor, Douglas Jay 
Merrell, Dixie Rae 
Merrell, Lexiane 

Merrill, Ariel Roger 
Merrill, Joseph W. 
Merrill, Marie Louise 
Mersereau, Susan 
Meurer, Dennis James 
Mickelsen, David Ray 
Mickelsen, Gregory 

Mickelsen, Norma 
Mickelson, Michael Joe 
Miles, Christine 
Miles, Janalee Ann 
Miles, William Guy 
Miller, Ann Merlyn 
Miller, David William 

Miller, George Brent 

Miller, Harold Lee, Jr. 

Miller, James Ernest 

Miller, Kedrick C. 

Miller, Linda Ann 

Miller, Lloyd Clifton 

Miller, Marilyn Kaye 

Miller, Marsha Carol 
Miller, Richards M. 
Miller, Ronald J. 
Miller, Sharon Alice 
Miller, Treva Mae 
Mills, Donald Wesley 
Milne, Richard Earl 

Milner, Robert K. 
Milton, David George 
Miner, Douglas Ray 
Minerva, Renae Annette 
Miskin, Glenda 
Mitchell, Karen C. 
Mitchell, Margaret Kay 

Mitchell, Maureen Joy 
Mitchell, Patrick J., Jr. 
Mittler, Bruno Joseph 
Mittler, Mary Virginia 
Moberly, Eileen Marie 
Moe, Douglas 
Moench, Lorin Louis, Jr 

v$m a %mm 

Mohlman, David Lloyd 
Molen, Patricia Ann 
Moller, David A. 
Molto, Mavis Bertha 
Monroe, Russel Dee 
Monson, Dile Jary 
Monson, Thomas Jesse 

Monson, Vicki Dawn 
Montague, Wallace D., 
Montgomery, Priscilla 
Moody, Annette 
Moody, Beth Wilson 
Moody, Charleen D. 
Moore, Brenda Joyce 

Moore, Roger Dean 
Moore, Shirley Ann 
Moore, Shirley Jean 
Moore, William E., Jr. 
Moorman, Sheila Ann 
Moran, Shirley, Louise 
Morehouse, Richard G. 

Morgan, Barbara Joyce 
Morgan, Keith G. 
Morrell, Paul Leslie 
Morrill, Kenneth 
Morris, Diann 
Morris, Kathie Dianne 
Morrison, Cheryl Rae 

Morrison, Sam David. 
Morrow, Marilee Sue 
Mortensen, Michael 
Mortensen, Voneal 
Morud, Barbara E. 
Moss, Janet 
Moulton, Sydney 

Mounteer, Paul Charles 
Mouritsen, Marsha Lynn 
Mouritsen, Dussell H. 
Mower, Joseph Craig 
Moyes, Ruth Ann 

Mueller, Helen Marie 
Mueller, Linda 
Mulford, Charles R. 
Mumford, Leslie Ellen 
Mumma, Patricia A. 
Munns, Edra Lynn 
Munson, Carole E. 

Murdoch, Faye Diane 
Murdoch, Karen 
Murdock, Trudi 
Murley, Muriel A. 
Murphy, Dennis Mictiael 
Murray, Carolyn Deon 
Myatt, Linda Theresa 

Myers, Carol Ann 
Myers, Roger 
Myers, Susie 
Myler, Carolyn M. 
Myler, Susan 
Nadle, Alison E. 
Nagata, Byron Isamu 

Nagel, Lorraine 
Napier, Ella Sue 
Narita, Michiko 
Naylor, Patricia L. 
Nebeker, Relva 
Nebeker, Royal Gay 
Nebeker, Stephen Leroy 

Nees, Gary Alan 
Neibaur, Elaine 
Neilson, Fayelun 
Neilson, Ronald Carl 
Nelson, Bailey W., Jr. 
Nelson, Carolyn Marie 
Nelson, David Allen 

Nelson, Doris Adele 

Nelson, Lila lorene 

Nelson, Louana 

Nelson, Marcia Ann 

Nelson, Sandra Jean 

Nelson, Ted James 

Nelson, Thomas Kruger 

Nelson, Viola Kaye 
Nelson, William H. 
Nelhercolt, Pamela 
Nelherly, Richard A. 
Neumann, Roger Max 
Neumarker, Rudiger G. 
Never, Virginia Louise 

Newbold, Judy Ann 

Newbury, Judy 

Newman, Adele 

Newman, Gary James 

N --■,■, 

Nicely, Max Wilson 
Nichols, Dennis W. 
Nichols, Francis E. 
Nichols, Nancy Lana 
Nicodemus, Karen Irene 
Nielsen, Sherry 
Nielson, Elizabeth A. 

Nielson, Elizabeth 

Nielsen, Gary Lee 

Nielsen, Marilyn Grace 

Nielsen, Pamela 

Nielson, Paul Anthon 

Nielson, Sandra 
Nix, Stephen George 

Nolthenius, Julie F. 
Nord, Robert Eamor 
Nordfors, Cheryl Dee 
Norman, Andrea 
Norman, Kathleen 

Norris] Reuben Dwighl 

North, Barbara J. Paul 
North, Larry C. 
North, Ross Phillip 
North, Vaughn Wilber 
Norton, Robert F. 
Norton, Stuart Blaine 
Nouchi, Aileen Hisae 

Nutter, Julie Ann 
Oakeson, LaRaine 
Oblad, Nancy Elaine 
Oborn, Harold Kent 
Odonnell, Henry 
Ogden, Macnill 
Ohern, Eloise Marie 

Oldroyd, Roger J. 
Oldroyd, Ronald Irvin 
Oliverson, Judy Ann 
Ollis, Ruth Anne 
Olsen, Cheryl Lee 
Olsen, Dorothy Irene 
Olsen, Joseph James 

Olsen, Steven Kent 

Olson, Dorothy Ann 

Olson, H. Janet 

Olson, Kandace Kae 

Olson, Linda Lorraine 

Olson, Mel Jay 

Olson, Robert George 


Lonnie Ray 
Ovid Franklin 
Steven Richard 

Onslolt, Donna Jean 

Openshaw, Janet 

Openshaw, Roger Ronald 

Ordman, Marcus Jay 

• - ■■ < . - • - ■' "■- ; - / : : ■■■ :^r- : ---: :■■: . :;. 

Si* Sjf 

Freshmen Ne-Pe 


Orme, Patricia 
Orr, Amos Dale 
Ott, Winona 
Ouzts, David Carlisle 

Owens, Paula Kaye 
Pace, Mary Elaine 
Pack, Frederick Brent 
Pack, Glen Adelbert 
Pack, Gregory Roland 
Packard, Mary Lou 
Packer, Camille Beth 

Packer, David 
Packham, Lynn Jesse 
Padfield, Glenna Jean 
Page, Carol 
Page, Linda Jane 
Page, Paula Dee 
Page, Wilma Ivy 

Palfreyman, Ann 

Palmer, Carol Esther 

Palmer, Connie Lynn 

Palmer, Edith Karen 

Palmer, Jocelyn Kaye 

Palmer, Stephanie Lyn 

Pardoe, Sheryl Ann 

Parker, Bobbie K. 

Parker, Carol Jean 

Parker, Loretta Jean 

Parker, Patricia L. 

Parker, Virgina Karen 

Parkin, Linda Louise 

Parkin, Lynda Jean 

Parks, Christen R. 
Parks, Kathleen 
Parks, Lana Elizabeth 
Parr, Leroy Frazier 
Parrish, Victoria J. 
Parsons, George 
Parsons, Patricia Ann 

Partridge, Ann 
Paskett, Katherine J. 
Passey, Carolyn 
Passey, Edward John 
Passey, Howard B., Jr 
Passow, Dwyla Dee 
Pate, Rose Ann 

Patrick, Barbara 
Patterson, James Hugo 
Paugh, Priscella Gaye 
Paul, Karen Sue 
Paxman, William Ross 
Paxton, Paula Nell 
Payne, Helen Virginia 

Payne, Linda Sue 
Peacock, Claudia 
Pearson, Feryl Anne 
Pearson, Nancy Kay 
Peay, Gayla Jean 
Pedersen, David W. 
Pedersen, Susan Louis 

Peine, Kathleen Julia 
Peine, Robert Kent 
Pell, Amy Ruth 
Pemberton, Cheryl Hope 
Rencher, Clifford Lee 
Pendergraft, Karen Sue 
Penn, David Victor 


Perigo, Gary Creightor 
Perkes, Lawrence A. 
Perkins, Larry Ralph 
Perkins, Melvin Reed 
Perry, Diane 
Perry, Kathleen 
Perry, Linda Lee 

Perry, Marilyn 

Pershing, Van Allen 

Petersen, Andrea Sara 

Petersen, Richard Dale 

Petersen, Robert C. 

Petersen, Ross Keith 

Petersen, Stephen H. 

Petersen, Veda Rae 

Peterson, Grent Dann 

Peterson, Claudia 

Peterson, David A., Ill 

Peterson, Dennis Wayne 

Peterson, E. Eugene 

Peterson, Janet L. 

Peterson, Judy 

Peterson, Lester B. 

Peterson, Lonnie Gene 

Peterson, Marie 

Peterson, Martin Van 

Peterson, Robert Basil 

Peterson, William B. 

Freshmen Pe-Ri 

a VT £ 

Philips, Pamela Jean 
Phillips, Brenda Joyce 
Phillips, Connie 
Phillips, Pauline H. 
Pace, Grant Michael 
Pickel, Gail 
Pickering, Pamela Lee 

Pickering, Patricia L. 
Pierce, Sandra Lynnee 
Pike, Peggy Jo 
Pilker, Marda Leahanne 
Piper, Shannon Clara 
Pilling, Earl William 
Pipkin, Sherri Dee 

Platero, Leo Ray 
Plotkin, Susan Elyse 
Plumb, Thomas Paul 
Pomeroy, Cluadia 
Pomeroy, Robert Nelson 
Pond, Kathy 
Pond, Lloyd Gerald 

Pope, Barbara Ann 
Pope, Carol Lorenzo 
Pope, Diane Elizabeth 
Pope, Rulon Dean 
Pope, William 
Poppie, Sally Marie 
Porter, Claudia 

Porter, Oscar Dale 
Porter, Roger Blaine 
Portie, llene Kay 
Post, Suzanne Gail 
Potter, Karen Helen 
Poulsen, Kathryn 
Powell, Claudia Ann 


'Ard .'.™ 

Powell, Dwane Lyman 
Powell. John Reed 
Powell, Leslie Jane 
Powelson, Carolyn 
Prescolt, Randlyn Dee 
Price, Carol Louise 
Price, Carolyn Ann 

Price, Dian 
Price, Tamara Linda 
Prindle, Billie Lou 
Prisbrey, Dorothy 
Proclor, Paul Facer 
Pryski, Coral Ann 
Pugh, Lorraine 

Pugmire, Joan Marie 
Pulley, Larry Paul 
Pursel, Paul H. 
Purser, Jack E. 
Putnam, Gloria Marie 
Putnam, Lawrence G. 
Pyle, Portia Leola C. 

Ouigley, Roberta 
Ouinn, Richard I., 
Qinton, Tracy 
Quiroz, Dolores 
Quisf, Robert 
Ralphs, Dee Ann 
Ralphs, Kay 

Ramey, Karen Ann 
Randall. John Mark 
Rapier, Sandra Lee 
Rappleye, Fred Gaynor 
Rappleye, Marilyn 
Rasband. Kathryn Ann 
Rasmussen, Andrew Wm. 

Rasmussen, David Lyman 
Rasmussen, Patricia 
Rasmussen, Wayne Garth 
Rawlings, M. Kathleen 
Rawson, Diana Lee 
Ray, Valetla Lorell 
Reading, Kathleen 

Reasor, Mike Frederick 
Rector, Margaret C. 
Redick, Frankie Thomas 
Reece, Arden Clay 
Reece, Patricia Dian 
Reed, Beverly Shirlene 
Reed, Karen Louise 

Reed, Steven Clare 
Reeder, William D. 
Rees, Rebecca 
Rees, Stephen M. 
Reeve, Lee Ann 
Reeves, Ruth 
Regenauer, Dennis Carl 

Reichert, Michael K. 
Reid, June Ann 
Reinwand, Louis Gar 
Remington, Joyce Ann 
Rennick, Sandra B. 
Retzko, Paul Valentine 
Rew, Marilyn Marie 

Reynolds, Charlotte J. 
Reynolds, Roberta Lee 
Rhodes, Vickie Dene 
Rich, Lorin McKay 
Rich, Renee 
Rich, Roland Dee 
Richan, Engenia 

Richards, Joseph Glenn 
Richardson, Alva B. 
Richardson, Sylvia 
Richins, Jay Everett 
Ricks, Florence June 
Ricks, Naomi 
Rickenbach, Gae 



*> P f*Pt ~*. ©ft 

l£;£t ^ 

^ ^TA 

Riddle, Janice Louise 
Riding, Constance Ann 
Rime, Daniel Keith 
Rindlisbacher, Joellen 
Ringger, Peter Karl 
Riggs, Joseph Wayne 

Ririe, Verna Elaine 
Rivera, Juan Manuel 
Roach, John 

Robarge, Edward Joseph 
Robbins, Edward Carl 
Roberts, Denise Butler 
Roberts, Dorothy Anne 

Roberts, Glenda Rae 
Roberts, Patricia Anne 
Roberts, Stanley L. 
Roberts, Stephen K. 
Roertson, Linda 
Robertson, Marie 
Robertson, Mary Jayne 

Robertson, Richard Dee 
Robbins, Stanley 
Robins, Richard W. 
Robinson, Annette 
Robinson, Jerry Wayne 
Robinson, Lee Buck 
Robinson, Michael T. 

Robinson, Richard C. 
Robison, Allen Keith 
Robison, Helen 
Robison, Rebecca 
Robison, Steve Rollie 
Roderick, Maryann 
Rogers, Geraldine 

Rogers, Vernon Sanders 
Roghaar, Bonnie Ruth 
Rohner, Kent W. 
Rolapp, Louise Anne 
Rolfson, Patricia Anne 
Rollins, Pamela Sue 
Romeril, Frederick W. 

Romney, Lynette 
Romm, Kathy Leigh 
Romrell, Lynn John 
Rose, Kathleen 
Rose, Marilyn Ruth 
Rosser, Robert Lee 
Rosvall, Gene Howard 

Roth, Gloria Deane 
Roth, Robert Russell 
Roundy, Elaine 
Rounds, Norman Kent 
Roundy, Ellen 
Roundy, Lynn Martin 
Rowe, Janice 

Rowe, Paul Brockbank 
Rowell, Lynn John 
Royce, Joanne E. 
Royer, Lloyd Arron 
Rubow, Gary Neeley 
Ruff, Susanne 
Pace, Cherrine 

Rush, Donna Lea 
Rushton, Doloris 
Rusk, Jimmie Lee 
Russell, Charlene R. 
Russell, Clifford H„ J 
Russell, Joy 
Russell, Richard Jay 

Russell, Robert B. 
Rust, Susan Elaine 
Rutherford, Vicki J. 
Saari, Donald Peter 
Sabey, Dianne 
Sabin, Darleen 
Sabin, Sylvia Wall 


Freshmen Ri-Sh 

Saden, Judith Ann 
Sadleir, Kathie G. 
Sadler, Ruth 
Sagers, Carolyn 
Sainsbury, Bonnie Jean 
Sainsbury, William E. 
Saitten, Gordon Paul 

Saldona, Ronald L. 
Saling, Larry Dean 
Salisbury, Jean 
Salmon, Nikki Maureen 
Sampson, Richard B. 
Samuelson, Marlene 
Sanchez, Guadalupe 

Sandberg, Philip 
Sandberg, Sheryl Ann 
Sanders, Brenda Louise 
Sander, Larry Dennis 
Sanford, Kent W. 
Sanford, Wayne L. 
Sant, Elizabeth Sarah 

Sant, Robert Stewart 
Schafer, Carol Ann 
Schaefer, Wayne Ford 
Schlange, Patricia Anr 
Schnoor, Daryl Louis 
Schofield, Mike A. 
Schurig, Jennifer Lee 

Schuyler, Sue Alaine 
Schwab, William H. 
Scoffield, Michael C. 
Scoresby, John Francii 
Schafer, Carol Ann 
Scott, Eileen Sue 
Scott, Linda Carol 

Scott, Viola Jean 
Scribner, Stephen P. 
Secrist, Linda 
Sedigh, Reza 
Seeley, Linda Joy 
Seinicki, Maryanne F 
Selch, Mary Lynne 

Selph, Jerry Wayne 
Sessions, Carolyn E. 
Sessions, Neal Milton 
Selman, William G. 
Severns, Nancy Minor 
Sewell, Donald Ray 
Shadinger, Sheri Lynn 

Shafer, Patricia S. 
Shaffer, Mary Lou 
Sharp, Georgianna M 
Sharp, Marcia Lynn 
Sharp, Merna Lou 
Sharp, June Ann 
Sharp, Tamara 

Sharpe, Mary Aynn 
Shepherd, Carolyn 
Shepherd, Earl Pack 
Shepherd, Karen Ann 
Sheffield, Donna 
Sheflo, Tama 
Sheppard, Brenda F. M. 

Shern, Roger Cecil 
Sherwood, Linda 
Sherwood, Paul M. 
Shields, Barbara J. 
Shields, Kenneth Wayne 
Shields, Patsy Anne 
Shikert, Evelyn Elaine 

Am* A** 

mm m*m 


Freshmen Sh-St 


Shipley, Stephen Paul 
Shippen, Sheryl Ann 
Shivers, Robert K. 
Short, Dennis Robert 
Short, Edward Lowe 
Shorten, Julie 
Shumway, Carol Rae 

Shumway, Genay 
Shumway, Jennifer Gale 
Shumway, Linda 
Shumway, Utahna 
Shupe, Veda Ann 
Shupe, Vivien Leigh 
Siddoway, Verla 

Sidwell, Nancy Lee 
Simmons, Julie Ann 
Simmons, Melvin Kent 
Simon, Robert Augustus 
Simpson, Annie Bertha 
Simpson, Holly Ann 
SJoblom, Roger Lee 

Skidmore, Henry Leland 
Skinner, Paula 
Skousen, Eva Doreen 
Skousen, Royal Jon 
Slade, Brent Jay 
Slater, Kenneth Arlin 
Sleeth, Sandra Gail 


Sloan, Ruth Maureen 

Small, David Joe 

Smart, Lynda 
Smedley, Susan 

Smith, Annalee 

Smith, Carol Diane 

Smith, Carolyn L. 

Smith, Cheryl Baird 

Smith, Sheryl Dorcus 

Smith, David Thomas 

Smith, Dennis Eugene 

Smith, Diane Ruth 

Smith, Dianna Lynne 

Smith, Edwin L. 

Smith, George E., Jr. 

Smith, Harold Derrell 

Smith, Karen Ann 

Smith, Kathleen 

Smith, Kathryn Faye 

Smith, Kenneth H., Jr. 

Smith, Linda Joyce 

Smith, Marion Jean 

Smith, Michael F. 

Smith, Michael Wayne 

Smith, Patricia 

Smith, Robert W., Jr. 

Smith, Rodney Craig 

Smith, Sherman Owen 

Smith, Stella Louise 

Smith, Steven Daryl 

Smith, Steven Floyd 

Smith, Vivian Dianne 

Smoot, Diana 

Smout, Marilyn 

Smyth, Virginia Lee 

Snapp, Janet Marie 
Snapp, Stephen William 
Snarr, Darwin Lynn 
Snelders, John Willis 
Snow, Duane Edson 
Snow, Evelyn Gayle 
Snowball, Allen Burt 


M ^ 

'Of? * 


Soelberg, Daniel John 
Solovi, Penizmin P. 
Solomon, Sandra 
Sonju, Gerald Leland 
Sorensen, Arlene Beth 
Sorensen, Ellen 
Sorensen, Janet Sue 

Sorensen, Kathleen Ann 
Sorensen, Patsy L. 
Sorensen, Paul R. 
Sorenson, Boyd Wayne 
Soter, Constance 
South, Stanley Wayne 
Southam, Lynn William 

Southwick, Anne E. 
Sowby, Stephen Ellis 
Spackman, Blaine A. 
Spangler, Sandra T. 
Sparks, Roger Dale 
Spencer, Carl Garn 
Spencer, Fredrick Jay 

Spencer, Glenn Lloyd 
Spencer, Leona Jo 
Spencer, Richard Home 
Specer, Walter Hyrum 
Spidell, Donald Leroy 
Spohn, Richard Thomas 
Spraul, Gerry K. 

Stacey, John Edward 

Stagner, Carol Annette 

Stanger, Gloria Ann 

Stanger, William C. 

Stanley, Carolyn Ann 

Stapley, Laurel 
Stauffer, Jeffery Dean 

Stayner, Lana Jean 
Steed, David Miller 
Steed, Seymour P. 
Steel, Virgil Kay 
Steele, David H. 
Steele. William Beryl 
Stein, Vicki Lee 

Stephens, Cathy 
Stephenson, Sharon J. 
Stevens, Audrey Cheryl 
Stevens, Laurie Belle 
Stevens, Patricia D. 
Stevens. Sylvia Carol 
Stevens, Terry Kay 

Stevenson, Carolyn E. 
Stevenson, Kathleen T. 
Stewart, David R. 
Stewart, Joyce 
Stewart, Ruth 
Stewart, Sandra Jolene 
Stickney, Robert Alan 

Stock, Catherine Mae 
Stock, Dixie 
Stocks, Dorothy Jean 
Stoddard, Judy Ann 
Stokes, Ranae 
Stone, John Norman 
Stone, Leslie 

Stone, Lynda Eileen 
Stone, Marilyn 
Stonely, Bruce Taylor 
Storey, Tawna Palmer 
Story, Sharon Lane 
Stott, Gerald Norman 
Stout, Randee Lynn 

Stowe, Nancy 
Stowell, Julene 
Stratton, Lynne 
Strickland, Donald K. 
Strong, Anita Kay 
Strong, Ellen Louise 
Strong, Mary Margaret 



_ 4/^ SL ^ 

Struck, Charlene G. 
Stuart, Dana Gaylon 
Stuart, John Monson 
Slucki, Gaye Esther 
Sudweeks, Joan Lynette 
Sullivan, Vonda lee 
Sunderland, Robert A. 

Suter, Kattiarina Ruth 
Sutherland, Jayne Ann 
Swann, Neal Robert 
Sweeney, John Jr. 
Swensen, Sidney Lynne 
Swenson, Sally 
Syrett, Robert Levi 

Tagg, Carol Eva 
Taals. Wilbur Judson 
Talbot, William Hugh 
Tam, Tommy May Sang 
Tanaka, Hideo 
Tangren, Sharon Lynn 
Tanner, Bette Lane 

Tanner, Duane D. 

Tanner, Jeffery Morris 

Tanner, Linda 

Tanner, Sara Jane 

Tanner, Sharon 

Talman, George Francis 

Taylor, Barbara 

Taylor, Carol Ann 

Taylor, Christine Mari 

Taylor, Edna Lorraine 

Taylor, James Merrill 

Taylor, Kathleen 

Taylor, Laron 

Taylor, Linda lee 

Taylor, Marianne 
Taylor, Mary Jean 
Taylor, Paula Joyce 
Taylor, Robert Elvon 
Taylor, Susan Marie 
Teachoul, Rodney R. 
Teeples, Karen Kay 

Tefteller, Paula Kay 
Tender, Ida Joyce 
Terra, John Donald 
Terry, Marcia Lynne 
Terry, Robert Lee 
Thatcher, Leo Everett 
Thatcher, Robert Alton 

Thelin, Geneva Irene 
Thirkhill, Clive 
Thomas, Carol Young 
Thomas, Carolyn Jane 
Thomas, Dian 
Thomas, Jill Yvonne 
Thomas, John Karren 

Thomas, Margaret 
Thomas, Rosemary 
Thomas, Sharon 
Thompson, Marsha Lou 
Thompson, Beverly A. 
Thompson, Kenneth R. 
Thompson, Linda Ann 

Thompson, Michael Kay 
Thomson, Maureen 
Thomsen, Poul Erik 
Thomson, Ruth Alene 
Thorburgh, Jan Howland 
Thoresen, Judy luana 
Thoresen, T. Kathlene 

Thome, Cheryle Jean 
Thorne, Ruthanne 
Thornley, Linda 
Thornock, Glory Jean 
Thorpe, Janet Verlee 
Thorsen, Jerry Eugene 
Thorup, Jay Bryce 


^ r> a 

Freshmen St-Wa 


Thunell, Ann Marie 
Thurber, Lynette 
Thurman, Marvin R. 
Thurston, Kenneth E. 
Tidwell, Allan Richard 
Tiffany, Laurel L. 
Tiffany, Nancy Sue 

Tilley, Irvin Lee 
Timothy, William Alma 
Tippetts, Deena 
Tippetts, Isabella Ann 
Tippetts. Sherie May 
Todd, llene 
Todd, Loreen 

Tolley, Roxy Diane 
Tolman, Linda Kay 
Tonini, Darla E. 
Toomer, Richard Robert 
Torales, Pacheco Jose 
Tout, Susan 
Townsend, Jill Elaine 

Towery, Randy Carlyle 
Toyn, Katherine Ann 
Tranter, Sheila 
Tremelling, Michael J. 
Trendler, Terry 
Troseth, Elaine 
Troutner, flora Nellie 

Truman, Jan Larae 
Tucker, Launa 
Tueller, Richard Alan 
Turley, Arlene 
Turance, Lyman David 
Turnbow, Carol 
Turnbow, Kathie 

Turnbow, Richard B. 
Turner, Kathie Jo 
Turner, Rosemary 
Tultle, Teena Kathleen 
Twitchell, Audrey Gaye 
Tyra, Barbara Mae 
Udall, Karen Kristin 

Udy, Richard Louis 
Updike, Lorraine Kay 
Urban, Earl Joseph, Jr. 
Urien, Donna May 
Ursenbach, Alice Lynne 
VanAlfen, Marcia Lee 
VanBlankenstein, C. L. 

VanDyke, Jeannine 
Vandever, Jaylynne K. 
VanDyke, Donna 
VanDyke, Gloria Jean 
VanEps, David 
VanKeuren, Martha L. 
VanTassell, Myrl M. 

VanWagenen, Paul G. 
Varney, Larry Lynn 
Vaught, Linda Gail 
Vause, Kristan Lynn 
Velasquez, Virginia M. 
Vercellino, Sheryl Jo 
Victor, James Michael 

Viencek, Robert Samuel 
Vincent, Carol Jean 
Virden, Thomas Fames 
Vogel, John David 
VonNollen, Gloria J. 
Voss, Randall Glenn 
Wagers, Sylvia Louise 

R / 

^^fe i 













, Colene 


. James W. 


, Karen lee 




111, Dianna Lyn 


John Quentin 

Wahl, Patricia Jeanne 

Wahlquist. Julie L. 


eona Shareen 

Wakefield, laraine 




Beverly J. 


Bobby Dean 






Lou Ann 




Pamela Kay 


Paul David 


Randall David 






Sherry Dianne 

Wall, Elizabeth Anne 


Ronald Gary 


Susan Dianne 


Carol Anne 


, Donna M. 

Freshmen Wa-We 

ft $& 











Walters, Donna Lee 
Walton, Jetta Dianne 
Walton, Steven L. 
Waltz, Larry Curtis 
Wanko, Robert Steven 
Ward, Carma Jane 
Ward, Dawn Camille 

Ward, Judith Lucille 
Ward, Marilyn Ann 
Wardell, Kathleen 
Wardle, Dewon Larae 
Ware, Howard Brent 
Warner, Richard S. 
Warnock, Richard E. 

Warnock, Robert Allen 
Warr, Joanne Elizabeth 
Warr, Judith Mary 
Warr, Roger, Nicholas 
Warthen, Connie Jeanne 
Washburn, Richard 
Waters, Harry Gale 

Watkins, Joyce Colleen 
Watson. Richard Earl 
Watson, Virginia Ann 
Wayman, Carol Jane 
Wayment, Nelda Sally 
Wayne, Irene Marie 
Weaver, Dyana Byrd 

Webb, Janith Ellen 
Webb, Joann 
Webb, Kathryn 
Webb, Lynn Sturton 
Webb, Patricia 
Weber, Gary Dean 
Webster, Barbara Jean 

Webster, Louise Ethel 
Webster, Thomas P. 
Weierman, Robert C. 
Weiland, Kurt F. 
Weir, Carolee Laverne 
Welch, David Lewis 
Weller, Barbara Jo 

Wells, Linda Jean 
Welter, Robert Michael 
Werner, Harriet Louise 
Wesel, Ellen Kathy 
West, Georgia Lee 
Westergard, Karen E. 
Weston, Carlie Ann 

Westover, Bruce Edwin 
Westover, Carole 
Westover, Janet 
Wheeler. Nancy 
Whetten, Elaine 
Whetten, William Hatch 
Whicker, Dixie Lee 

Whimpey, Duane William 

White, David Allen 

White, John Levi 

White, John Randal 

White, Karen Lavonne 

White, Karl Reese 

White, Mary Alice 

White, Mary Elizabeth 
White, Muriel Jane 
White, Shirley E. 
Whitehead, Larry Van 
Whitehead, Norene 
Whitehouse, Annelle 
Whiteside, Cheryl Lynn 

Whiting, Wendy J. 
Whitney, Carol Ann 
Whittaker, David Jay 
Wiegel, Timsy 
Wilcock, Brent Durfee 
Wilde, Carolyn Marie 
Wilder, Dale Howard 

Wiley, Gary Tharlo 
Wilhelmsen, Bruce W. 
Wilkins, Sarah Ann 
Wilkins, Stephen E. 
Willey, Claire 
Willey, Phillip Lynn 
Williams, Anne Larae 

Williams, Catherine D. 

Williams, Delmar P. 

Williams, Diann Estel 

Williams, Elizabeth R. 

Williams, Janet 

Williams, Kurt Duane 

Williams, Laurene 

Williams, Martha Karan 
Williams, Russel A. 
Williams, Susan E. 
Willie, Mary Ellen 
Willis, Eric Flake 
Willis, Lynette Aileen 
Willoughby, Linda Jane 

Wills, Sandra Margaret 

Wilson, Charles Allan 

Wilson, Dianne Lou 

Wilson, Ernest Reed 

Wilson, Frank M„ Jr. 

Wilson, Grant Lynn 

Wilson, Herman Grant 

Wilson, Irene E. 

Wilson, James H. 

Wilson, James Robert 

Wilson, Raymond W. 

Wilson, Sharon Rose 

Wilson, Teri 

Wilson, Trudy 

Wilsted, Jenive Leeann 
Wimmer, Holly Kay 
Wimmer, Loran Ivan 
Winder, Dorothy 
Winn, Wandal William 
Winscot, Douglas Heber 
Winslow, James Alan 

Freshmen Wo-Zo 


Woffinden, Neil D. 
Wolf, Alfred William 
Wolff, Cheryl Dee 
Wollsieffer, Burris D. 
Wolsey, Sharlene 
Wolthuis, Jan 
Wood, Craig Albert 

Wood, Donald Mark 

Wood, Harold Wayne 

Wood, Kathleen 

Wood, Leora Kathleen 

Wood, Mary Lou 

Wood, Sharla 
Woodard, Gregory N. 

Woodruff, Dan Erwin 
Workman, Anne 
Workman, Marvel Lee 
Worth, Susan Gayle 
Worthinglon, Gary J. 
Wride, Marc C. 
Wride, Neve Kathryn 

Wright, Barbara 

Wright, Christine 

Wright, Gordon Stephen 

Wright, Jackie Cooper 

Wright, Judith Beth 

Wright, Kathleen 

Wright, Kaye 

Wright, Linda 
Wyatt, Geraldine 
Wycherly, Daniel Leon 
Wyman, Nova Lynne 
Yake, Margaret Louise 
Yamada, Shichishi 
Yarwood, Edmund John 

Yates, Paul Duaine 
Yellott, Gwendolyn 
Yonezawa, Yukihiko 
Yorgason, Brenton G. 
Yorgason, Marilyn 
York, Pamela Estelle 
Yost, Kendal Charles 

Young, Leslie Ann 

Young, Linda Ann 

Young, Maralee 

Young, Mary Elizabeth 

Young, Millie Ann 

Young, Patsy Sue 

Young, Susan Gale 

Young, Valerie Jean 
Zaugg, Sylvia 
Zelenka, James Joseph 
Zemp, Brian Lynn 
Ziegler, Sue Ann 
Zimmerman, Sharon M. 
Zirker, Carolee Jeanne 

Zollinger, William A. 


Sue Ward Secretary, Dave Boyack President, Dallas Jones Vice President 

Sophomore Class 


Aaron, Joan Carolyn 
Abajian, Kathryn Jo 
Abbott, Barbara Louise 
Abbott, Carol Susan 
Adams, Don Gay 
Adamson, Dinna 
Adamson, Jay Arthur 

Ahern, John Crosbie 
Ahlborn, Ernest S. 
Aland, Barbara Jane 
Alder, Julia Ann 
Alldredge, Kirk Harris 
Allen, Anice Rae 
Allen, Don Roberts 

Allen, Linda Laree 
Allred, Gary Grant 
Alto, Robert Bruce 
Amirebrahimi, Firouzan 
Anderson, Barbara Jean 
Anderson, Beverly Ruth 
Anderson, Bryant F. 

Sophomores An-Bu 


Anderson, Elaine 

Anderson, Harold Harry 

Anderson, James C. 

Anderson, James David 

Anderson, James Lane 

Anderson, Karen 

Anderson, Lee Grant 

Anderson, Lynn Oarryl 

Anderson, Nancy Ann 

Anderson, Richard T. 

Anderson, Steven R. 

Anderson, Valeen 

Anderson, Verlene 
Andreasen, William Roy 

Andrus, Newton Warnick 
Andrus, Robert Gary 
Andrus, Ruth Ranae 
Aquirre, Robert N. 
Arstrong, James C, Jr. 
Arnold, Nancy lee 
Ashby, John H. 

Ashby, Margaret Lucile 
Astle, Kathleen 
Atkinson, Dolores 
Atwood, Bonna Sue 
Babb, Thomas, III 
Babcock, Mary Ann 
Babcock, Warren Eugene 

Backlund, Linda Jean 
Bahr, Albert Lee 
Bain, Bonnie Lee 
Bake, Larry Dean 
Baker, Louise 
Baker, Milton Charles 
Baker, Patricia 

Baldry, Emery S. H. 
Ball, John Price 
Ballantyne, Gordon 
Ballantyne, Shirlyn 
Ballard, Diann 
Ballard, Marcia E. 
Barber, Lynne 

Barber, Mary Alice 
Barlow, Brent Alvin 
Barlow, Isabel Ann 
Barlow, Linda Diane 
Barrett, Linda Ann 
Bartholomew, Fae 
Bartholomew, Lamar 8. 

Barton, Betty Ann 
Barton, Don M. 
Barton, Marilee 
Barton, Nancy Lorraine 
Basinger, Carl Wayne 
Bassam, Mohammed H. 
Bastian, Camille 

Bateman, Suzanne L, 
Bean, Melvin Lafayette 
Beck, Gaylene 
Beck, Valerie Ann 
Bell, Ardis Ann 
Bell, Louise 
Belliston, Peter L. 

Bench, Dennis Gordon 
Bennett, Myron Dean 
Bennion, Katherine Ann 
Bentley, Margaret 
Bentley, William W. 
Benton, Norma Ann 
Berrett, Michael B. 


Berry, Dorothy Jean 
Berry, Violet 
Beutler, lone 
Beveridge, Sandra Kay 
Bilbro, Loretta Anne 
Billings, Glenn Edward 
Bills, Mac M. 

Bingham, Douglas P. 
Bingham, Gordon 
Bingham, Margy Marie 
Birch, Robert Dix 
Bird, Beverly Ellen 
Bjornn, Steven Russell 
Black, Dennis Charles 

Black, Mary Ann 
Blackburn, Virginia I. 
Blackham, Margaret Ann 
Blackham, Virginia J. 

Mary Ann 
Blamires, George A. 
Bleyl, Sandi Mae 

Blomquist, Helen Anne 
Bobbs, Sheila Louise 
Bollinger, Thomas W. 
Bond Kathryn 
Bond, Luana Althea 
Borg, Diana Elizabeth 
Bossi, Joseph Dennis 

Bott, Eldon J. 
Bowen, Linda 
Bowers, Arita M. 
Bowler, Richard Hebron 
Bowman, Laraine 
Boyack, David Tippetts 
Brach, Suzanne Loretta 

Bradbury, Michael W. 
Bradley, Joan 
Brady, Caroline Kay 
Brandt, Carolyn 
reckenridge, Linda L. 
Bremer, Mickey Lou 
Brennan, Phyllis Jean 

rewer, Ronald Charles 
rimley, Ann Shirley 
Brindley, Juana Lou 
Bringhurst, Margaret J. 
rink, Sheryl Lee 
rinton, Sharon Lenore 
Brinton, Susan 

Marilyn May 


Margaret Jean 
Brent Whiting 

Mary Susan 
Patricia Ann 
Richard Lockett 
Robert Kenneth 
Constance May 

Buckingham, Carol M. 
Budd, Patricia Lee 
Budgett, Nancy Elaine 

Bullock, Robert Ray 
Bunker, Robert Palmer 
Bunker, Shirley Ann 

Burdelt, Larry Glen 
Burdett, Nancy Lyn 
Burgess, Carolyn 
Burke, Frank Weston 
Burnett, J. Reid 
Burnett. Roscoe W. 
Burns, William Dewey 



*t<* &E&>'S 

Burns, Jeanette Sue 
Burnes, Peler Douglas 
Burnside, Janel Sproul 
Burrup, Crystal Jean 
Burson, Carnes Dudley 
Burton, Patricia M. 
Bushman, Laree 

Butler, Susan Lee 
Butterworth, Joan K. 
Button, Evelyn 
Bybee, Grant Lynn 
Cahoon, Tressa Gay 
Calderwood, Ann 
Call. Lois Jean 

Call, Roger Lester 
Call, Tomie Loy 
Callister, Cinda 
Calvin, John Robert 
Cammack, Earl M., Jr. 
Camp, William Jeppson 
Canning, Irene Marie 

Cardon, Paul Michael 
Carey, Hallie Margaret 
Carlen, Richard Berry 
Carlile, Lonnie K. 
Carlson, Martin A., Jr. 
Carlson, Karen Lucille 
Carlyle, Michael Scott 

Carpenter, Gerald A. 
Carpetner, Linda 
Corpenter, Paul Sno* 
Carr, Ruth Ann 
Carson, Leonard R., 
Carter, Carol Jean 
Carter. Robin Jamiel 

Carterette, Sheryl Jon 
Carwin, Marvin Wayne 
Cash, Francis Winford 
Caswell, Susan Alice 
Cazier, Virginia Mae 
Cecil, Alfred William 
Cerny, Marsha Kay 

Chadwick, Douglas B. 
Chalk, Vincent Leroy 
Chalker, Lei Lani 
Chamberlain, Carol N. 
Chamberlain, Guy R. 
Chambers, G. Dawn 
Chambers, Kathleen 

Chambers, Max Brent 
Champlin, Glenna Gail 
Chandler, Edwin Blaine 
Chesley, Thomas Elwood 
Child, Howard Ronald 
Child, Patricia 
Chipman, Harold C. 

Chipman, Lynette E. 

Christensen, Diana G. 

Christensen, Dianne 

Christensen, Gail Ann 

Christensen, Henry Don 

Christensen, Joan 

Christensen, Kent K. 

Christensen, Mark W. 
Christensen, Marta 
Christensen, Nola R. 
Christensen, Richard h 
Christiansen, Cynthia 
Christiansen, David H. 
Christopherson, Kay 

Clark, Ethel Eileen 
Clark, Janice Marie 
Clark, Lyman Bryce 
Clark, Susan Kay 
Clark, Stephen Jack 
Clarke, Marcia Lee 
Clausen, Michael Boye 

fe - W 4 fe 



Sophomores 8u-De 


Clayton, Kathleen 
Clegg, Lavar 
Clement, Richard Paul 
Cleverly, Kay Batt 
Clifton, Sally Rene 
Cluff, Ruth 
Clyde, Dianne 

Cobb, Parris Gerald 
Cochran, JoAnn 
Coleman, Dennis Mar 
Collier, Douglas D. 
Collier, Mary Alice 
Collins, Ann Louise 
Collins, Kathleen 

Collins, Linda Irene 
Collins, Michael D. 
Condie, Philip Glenn 
Connolly, Larry John 
Cook, Aldon Lee 
Cook, Ina Lee 
Cook, Linda 

Cook, Loran Davis 
Cooper, Brent D. 
Cooper, Carma C. 
Cooper, Diane Marion 
Cope, Brenda Clare 
Cope, Sandra Lee 
Cornaby, Coleene 


Cosseboom, Patricia A. 
Cottam, Annette 
Cotlam, E. Diana 
Cornell, Claudia E. 
Cowan, Joann 
Cox, Christine 
Cox, Joyce Marie 

Craft, Joanne Doris 
Cramm, Gregory William 
Crandall, Dorene 
Crandall, llene 
Criddle, Jean J. 
Criddle, Marilyn 
Crockett, Rodney Lynn 

Croft, Gary Max 
Cromar, Bruce Young 
Cropper, Ada Maline 
Crowley, Doris Ann 
Crowley, Julieanne 

Cu I ley. Bonnie Ann 
Culy, Karen Lee 
Cutler, Calvin Miller 
Cutis, Lynette Heather 
Culls, Rhonda Joan 
Dague, Donna Dianne 
Dallon, Mark Ardath 

Damjanovich, Diane 
Daniels, Dennis Lee 
Daniels, Jolynn 
Daniels, Karen Phyllis 
Daniels, Patricia Ann 
Darnell, JoAnn 
Darrough, George Nay 

Davenport, John Edward 
Davies, Diana Renee 
Davis, Beverly Ann 
Davis, Mary Jean 
Decelle, Karen Jean 
Decker, Andrew Dean 
Decker, Victor E. 

Deem, Parceil 
Denkers, Elaine 
Derr, Karen Elfriede 
Desimon, Karma Lee 
Despain, Kathleen 
Devitl, Kathleen 
Dibb, Delia Mae 

Dille, Karen Ruth 
Dishinger, Diane Rae 
Diltmar, Edbert E. 
Dittmore, Marilyn Elen 
Dixon, Don Charles 
Dixon, Donna Evelyn 

Sophomores De-Go 





Donaldson, Chad Klaron 
Donaldson, Kloyd N. 
Dray, Shirley Marie 
Dredge, C. Paul 
Drommond, Nadine 
Duel l , Bonny Lucille 
Duke, C. Pauline 

Dumford, Donna Kay 
Duncan, JoAnne 
Duncan, Lana Jean 
Dunn, Kathleen Irene 
Dunning, Sandra E. 
Duprey, Eugenie Mae 
Durfey, Maryanne 

Durrant, Virginia 
Dutson, Annette 
Dye, Barbara Joan 
Eagar, Delvin Thomas 
Earl, Brent Aubrey 
Earl, Darwin D. 
Earl, Evelyn May 

Eatough, Judith 
Eberhard, Wynn Lowell 
Eckersell, Irene E. 
Ecklund, Eric Jay 
Eddington, Arlene D. 
Edgar, Grover Carl 
Edmisten, Ramon A. 

Edmunds, Michael McCoy 
Edwards, Martha Jane 
Edwards, Rozanne Carol 
Egan, Vonetta Elaine 
Ekins, Margaret 
Elison, David Samuel 
Ellison, Mryna Loye 

Emmons, Robert Patrick 
England, Ruth Ann 
Epperson, Steven Paul 
Ericksen, Jill Shirley 
Erickson, Karen Gene 
Ericksson, Karin S. 
Espe, Karen Ann 

Esperson, David Eugene 
Esquerra, Ronald Lee 
Etherington, Margaret 
Evans, Daniel Boone 
Evans, Gail Patricia 
Evans, Judy 
Evans, Larry Allen 

Evans, M. Margaret 
Everett, Sharon Fae 
Eyre, Gary J. 
Facer, Patricia Jean 
Fackrell, Douglas C. 
Farnsworth, F. D., Jr. 
Farnsworth, Kent R. 




Farnsworth, Evan C. 
Farnsworth, Richard 
Farrer, Linda Sue 
Fatani, Zakaria Yahya 
Fee, R. Chris 
Feole, Marsha Gayle 
Ferkovich, Ardith I. 

Ferrin, J. Deanne 
Fife, Keith Reynolds 
Fillmore, Curils, D. 
Firmage, Colleen 
Fish, Elaine 
Fish, Leo John 
fisher, Michael Scott 

Fleming, Judith Lynn 
Fleming, Linda Kay 
Fleming, Sandra Lee 
Fletcher, Duane 
Fletcher, Udith Rae 
Flinders, Jay W. 
Flower, Kay Marie 

Flowers, Diane 
Forbes, Dorothy Alice 
Ford, Holland Badger 
Ford, Lester Bruce 
Ford, William Donald 
Forester, Frances M, 
Forsberg, Robert John 

Forsyth, Marilyn June 
Forsythe, Lance L. 
Fortney, Caron Donna 
Fowers, Wayne Dean 
Fowkes, Randy James 
Fox, Karen Jean 
Franklin, Irene Loree 

Franson, Janet 
Franz, Anneva Burton 
Fraizer, Virginia B. 
Freckleton, Karla D. 
Frederickson, Jerry G. 
Free, Helen Larae 
Frei, Ralph Lloyd 

Frome, Karen Lynn 
Frost, James Franklin 
Frost, Smith Gibbons 
Fuentes, De Hoyos C. M. 
Gabbitas, Barbara Joan 
Galbraith, Frieda G. L. 
Galbraith, Marcia H. 

Gardea, Frances V. 
Gardner, Helen E. 
Gardner, Karren Lee 
Gardner, Margaret 
Gardner, Marilyn E. 
Gardner, Marsha 
Garvey, Marjorie S. 

Gary, Ernest Robert 
Gaw, Ardith Gale 
Geddes, Emil Johnson 
Gent, Buddy Joe 
Gibby, Leo Udell 
Gibby, Raymond Wayne 
Gibson, Arlea Rae 

Gibson, Marilyn 
Gilbertson, Diane S. 
Gill, Pauline Elaine 
Gill, Thomas Sleffen 
Gillespie, Daniel Alva 
Gillette, Arlene 
GM II land , Norman L. 

Ginn, Edmound C. 
Glade, David Steven 
Goates, R. Louise 
Goddard, Judith Louise 
Goodliffe, Glade P. 
Goodman, Beverly Ann 
Goodman, Elaine 

Goodman, Nora Nedra 
Gore, Brenda Ann 
Gorrell, Ronald Ray 
iiouuy. Kay Donna 
Goulding, Gary Evan 
Gowans Willena 
Gowers, Marion Ray 

Graham, Bonnie Jean 
Grass, Harriet 
Grasteit, Barbara Ann 
Gray, Ada Ruth 
Gray, Helen Jo Ann 
Gary, Lynda 
Grealhouse, Charles W. 

Green, Karen Ruth 
Grennall, Lynne Ellen 
Greene, Dennis Ray 
Greene, Nancy Karen 
Greenhalgh, Carol 
Greenhalgh, Karolyn 
Greenwood, Afton L. 

Griffiths, Eliabefh L. 
Griggs, Mary Lou 
Groo, Gayle Jeanne 
Grover, Gary Max 
Gudmundson, Holly 
Gunn. Katherine Luana 
Gunther, Metta Marie 

Gurney, George Martin 
Haack, Naoma 
Haacke, Lani Paul 
Haag, Amy Rosanne 
Hacking, Douglas Wayne 
Hadlock, Neil Wesley 
Hafen, Ruth Ann 

Hafen, Wendell Lavoy 
Haggerty, Joann 
Hakes, Jane 
Hales, Catherine 
Hall, Dee Ashby 
Hammar, Donald James 
Karen Lynne 

Ronald Lynn 
Hancock, Dorene 
Hancock, Gordon R. Jr. 
Hancock, Nickie Rae 
Hancock, William H. 
Hanks, Nancy Gladys 
Hansen, Barbara 

Hansen, Linda 
Hansen, Margaret 
Hanson, Jack Leroy 
Hanson, Sanda Jean 
Hanson, Wendell Reed 
Harding, Fred J. 
Hardy, Dean Mark 

Hardy, Louis Norwood 
Hardy, Marilyn Sue 
Hardy, Marilynne Gayle 
Harker, John Ray 
Harmer, Chester V. 
Harms, Lorin Ray 
Harpool, Janet Marie 

Harris, Janet Renae 
Harris, Lacee Alan 
Harrison, Bart Eveard 
Harrison, Marina E. 
Harrison, Sandra Dee 
Harrop, Carol Ann 
Harston, Marlene 

Hart, Beverlee 
Hart, Michael H. 
Hart, Sharon Marie 
Hart, Shirley Ann 
Hartley, Bryan Paul 
Harlung, Thomas Wm. 
Harlvigsen, Dale J. 

B2fi 8 

Harvey, Anne 
Harvey, William C. 
Harwood, Don I. 
Harwood, Lucy Jo 
Hatch, Barbara 
Hatch, Darlene 
Hatch, Gary L. 

Hatch, Mary Ellen 
Hatch, Patricia inn 
Hatch Robert A. 
Hatch, Seila Fern 
Hatch, Beulah Jane 
Hauck, A. Kent 
Havemann, Michael R. 

Heath, Sharon Dawn 
Hedquist, Steven Allan 
Heesch, Diane Penny 
Heiner, Larry Or vi I le 
Heiser, Richard Ray 
Hellewell, Lnda Sue 
Hemingway, Lynna 

Henderson, Gary Dean 
Hendrickson, Sylvia 
Henley, Rosemary E. 
Henrie, Merilyn 
Henry, Dana Lee 
Herendeen, Dennis L. 
Hereth, William R. 

Sophomores Go-Hu 

Hess, Eileen 
Hess, John Jackson 
Hewett, Michele Deveau 
Hicken, Joseph Thomas 



Higginson, Vicki J. 
Hilbig, Wayne Bower 

Hill, Franklin Howard 
Hill, James Charles 
Hill, Lelon Ronald 
Hill, Norma Kay 
Hill, Rosemary 
Hillard, Diane Louise 
Hiller, Melvin Jackson 

Hilmo, Walter Jack 
Hilton, Patsy Carole 
Hodge, Stanley Miller 
Hodgkins, Earl W. Ill 
Holladay, Gerald B. 
Holland, Kinne Marie 
Hollingshead, Richard 

Holmes, George Price 
Holt, Kathryn 
Homer, Nancy Ruth 
Hooper, Susan 
Home, Judith Lynne 
Horton, Jo Ann 
Hover, Marilyn 

Howell, Sandra Jean 
Howell. Vaughna Jean 
Howlett, Scott W. 
Huber, Carol 
Hudson, Sharon Sue 
Hughes, Bronwyn G. 
Hughes, Robert Reed 

Huish, Dennis Copen 
Humble, Cloic Jay 
Humble, Val Dean 
Humphries. Virginia 
Hunt, Carolyn Mae 
Hunt, Clara Marie 
Hunt. Darrell Ray 


n- ty £k 

Hunt, Jeff Milo 
Hunt, Roger lee 
Hunter, John Larry 
Hunter, Shirley Ann 
Hurst, Karen Sue 
Hutchcrafl, Sandra Sui 
Hutchings, Alan Page 

Hutchings, Galynn M. 
I ekes, Rodney Dennis 
Ingebrigtsen, Evlyn R. 
Ingram, Barbara Jean 
Irons, Sanoma 
Ison, Hertha 
Jackson, Flint R. 

Jackson, Janice R. 
Jackson, Richard T, 
Jacobsmeyer, Cherilyr 
Jacobson, Cardell K. 
Jamison, Sheryl Lee 
Jeffers, John Terry 
Jenkins, Martha E. 

Jennings, Barbara J. 

Jensen, Allen Royce 

Jensen, Brenda Kay 

Jensen, Cheri Corinne 

Jensen, Dianne R. 

Jensen, James Levawn 

Jensen, Judith Jill 

Sophomores Hu-Lo 


Jensen, Kenneth Val 
Jensen, Marcia Jean 
Jensen, Ronald Grant 
Jeppson, Suzanne T. 
Jeske, Dean Frank 
Jett, Glenda Gayle 
Johnson, Colleen 

Johnson, Diane 

Johnson, Donnett Larue 

Johnson, Janet 

Johnson, Jeffery 0. 

Johnson, Kathleen 

Johnson, Lanell 

Johnson, Leslie Paul 

Johnson, Stanley Eric 
Johnson, Van Roberts 
Johnston, Kathleen 
Johnston, Mary Jane 
Johnston, Norman Paul 
Johnston, Richard Wm. 
Jolley, Clifton Holt 

Jolley, Vernon ferril 

Jones, Cheryl Darlene 

Jones, Chester Reed 

Jones, Craig Dee 

Jones, James Allen 

Jones, Jeffery L. 

Jones, Lola 

Jones, Viola Fay 
Jordan, Barry Duane 
Jordan, Linda Faye 
Jorgensen, Bruce Wayne 
Jorgensen, Orrin V. 
Jorgensen, Rena Rae 
Judd, Val Stephens 

Juncker, Cheryl Lu 
Kawasaki, Lawrence H. 
Kearl, Catherine Ann 
Keale, Kathryn Anne 
Keith, James Ronald 
Kelley, Robert Allen 
Kelsey, Michael Roland 

Kemplon, Stuart Lamar 
Kennedy, Diana Jeanne 
Kent, David Leroy 
Kenworthy, Deanna Lynn 
Kerr, Gary Ricks 
Kest, Diana Ruth 
Kettley, Richard Merle 

Kewish, Charles Warren 
Kikel, Keith Robert 
King, Karen Kay 
Kinnee, Ronald Earl 
Kirk, Imogene Lucille 
Kirkman, Bruce Hodge 
Kirkland, Heber D. 

Kirkpatrick, Wendell B. 
Kirkpatrick, William C. 
Klingman, Patricia Ann 
Knapp, George Mason 
Knudsen, Joyce Ann 
Knudsen, Ronald Lewis 
Kofford, Shauna R. 

Korany, Rosalyn 
Kowallis, Pamala 
Krieger, Larry John 
Kroese, Jerome Allen 
Kruis, Linda Darlene 
Kuno, Ma Rhae Dee 
Kunz, Ardys 

Lake, James Ronald 
Lallatin, David M. 
Lamb, Myrna Eva 
Lambson, Ruth Adams 
Laney, Roberta Jean 
Larsen, Henry F. 
Larsen, Judith Ann 

Larsen, Lacey Leilani 
Larson, Dolores Bage 
Larson, Julianne 
Larson, Linda Marie 
Larson, Susan 
Laudenberger, John W. 
Lawrence, Gary C. 

Layton, Judith Kay 
Ledoux, Lottie Anne 
Lee, Andrea Marie 
Lee, Arleita Layton 
Lee, Donald Grant 
Lee, Karen 
Lee, Lawrence Julien 

Lee, Patricia Ann 
Leech, Shirley Ann 
Leithead, Kathryn 
Lemon, Elaine 
Lenker, Warren George 
Lenio, Terance Anton 
Lentini, Irene Lee 

Lether, William Alma 
Lewis, Connie Kaye 
Lewis, Myreel Uijjf 
Lillywhite, Roslyn I. 
Linton, Gary Arthur 
Lisonbee, Mary Louise 
Livingston, Barbara A. 

Lloyd, Max Clifton 
Lofgren, Judy 
Logan, Barbara Ann 
Logie, Susan Rae 
Longmore, Dean Ray 
Loosli, Anna 
Losee, Alvin J. 

Losee, Lois Anne 
Lotzman, Virginia L 
Love, Donn 

loveless, Myreen Pearl 
Lowe, G. Brent 
Lowe, Paul Douglas 
Lowry, Ludene 

%*f 4^ pB 

Luce. Willard Ray 
Ludwig, Dell Grant 
Luke. Clyde Elliot 
Lund, Sandra 
Lundberg. Ruth Ann 
Lunt. Nedra Vea 
Luster, James Reed 

Lyman, James Paul 
Lyman, Janet Joy 
Lyon, Georgia Jean 
Lyons, Harry Jay 
Lyons, Jane 

McCaleb, Rebecca Anne 
McCann, Dale Reese 

McCauley, Robert M. 
McClellan, Linda Lee 
McClellan, Marianna S. 
McCleve, Nora 
McCoy, Kathleen 
McCraken, William R. 
McCrummen, Carol Jean 

McCune, Shannon 
McDonald, George R. 
McDougal, Carmi Donald 
McDougall, John Arthur 
McEuen, Kathleen 
McEuen, Margaret Jane 
McGary, Alven 

McGregor, Cathlin 
Mackely, Jeanette 
McMaster, Heather E. 
MacMurray, Val Dan 
McRoberts, Chall W. 
Mcune, Sheila Virginia 
Madsen, Christine 

Madsen, Diana Lynn 
Madsen, Ethelyn 
Madsen, Kathleen 
Maeda, Theodore W. H 
Makin, Linda Laverle 
Malin, Mary Linda 
Mallea, Carol Ann 

Mangelson, Karen 
Mangum, Don Robert 
Mangum, James Irvin 
Mangum, Lester J. Jr. 
Mangum, Richard L. 
Mann, Georgia Theodor 
Manley, David Jay 

Manwanng, Adele 
Marchant, James C. 
Marcum, Judith Ann 
Marley, Mary Kay 
Marquez, Dolores Jea 
Marrielle, Delores A. 
Marshall, James H. 

Martinez, Gleecy Mary 
Marx, Linda Larene 
Mason, Bonnie Lyn 
Massett, Peggy Ann T. 
Matheny, Melissa 
Mathewson, Sandra Ann 
Mattingly, Philip Ray 

Mayo, Garry Ray 
Medlyn, Douglas Roy 
Meeks, Ron 
Memmott, Marjorie 
Merrell, Sondra 
Merrill, Patricia L. 
Meyers, Mavis Ailleen 

Michener, Edward A. 
Mickelsen, Karen lee 
Mickelsen, Susan Kay 
Mickelson, Bernard L. 
Middleton, Mary Jane 
Midgley, Norman Van 
Mikkelsen, Irene 

p c. 

Sophomores Lu-Nu 


Millard, Richard D. 
Miller, Carolyn Dee 
Miller, Linda Carol 
Miller, Merrily Patrea 
Miller, Susan Lorraine 
Mills, Gordon Evearard 
Mitchell, Kenneth D. 

Mix, Linda Kay 
Monaco, Jonell 
Moncur, Connie Loraine 
Monson, Alice Annette 
Monson, Karen Ruth 
Montague, Kathleen 
Montgomery, Nancy Kay 

Moody, Robert Cecil 
Morby. Betty Jean 
Morgan, Harold Scott 
Morgan, Ronald Edgar 
Morgan, Tamara G. 
Morley, Janice Louise 
Morn, Marilyn High 

Morris, Carla Jean 
Morris, Janet Fae 
Morris, Terry Grant 
Morrison, Linda Ann 
Morrison, Richard D. 
Mortensen, Jr. Peter J. 
Mounteer, Marva Joan 

Mouritsen, Lela Jean 
Moyle, Linda 
Muir, Jr. Leland J. 
Munsey, Rosemarie 
Murdock, Rosemary 
Murphy, Susan 
Murray, Jane Ardis 

Myers, Susan Ann 
Myntti, Christina H. 
Nations, Bonnie Jean 
Neilson, Charla Diane 
Nelson, Bruce Allen Jr. 
Nelson, Sharon Kay 
Nelson, Susan 

Neves, Lyle Joseph 
Nevills, Judith Arlene 
Newman, Robert George 
Newman, Vicki Ann 
Nichols, Bonnie Jean 
Nichols, Elizabeth May 
Nichols, Judith Irene 

Nichols, Lynn L. 
Nicolaysen, Carol M. 
Nielsen, Dennis P. 
Nielsen, Grant 8arry 
Nielsen. James Boyd 
Nielsen, Marjorie 
Nielsen, Kenneth A. 

Nielsen, Lloyd James 
Nielson, Wilhelmina C. 
Niswender, Nancy Ann 
Nix, Kenneth Carl 
Noonchester, Michael L 
Norton, Marlene 
Norton, Ronald James 

Nowland, Kathleen L. 
Noyes, Sylvia Ann 
Noyes, Verla 
Nuse, J. Lynda 
Nultall, Howard Leslie 
Nutlall, William A. 
Nutz, Toni Louise 

Sophomores Ny-Re 

** J€S€2 

Nye, Roger Kay 
Oales, oeorge Byron 
Odell, Ann lady 
Odell, William Charles 
Uonnal, Carmen J. 
Ohlin, David Spencer 
Olsen, Carolyn Rae 

Olsen, Dahl D. 

Olsen, Dale B. 

Olsen, Helen Phyllis 

Olsen, Nancy Kay 

Olsen, Shauna 

Olsen, Valorie Dee 

Olson, Dale Warren 

Olson, Lome Harold 
Onion, Baron El well 
Onstott, Lee Wayne 
Ostler, Renee 
Otlen, Julie Jane 
Ovard, Sharon Faye 
Owen, Amy 

Owens, M. Kenneth 
Pace, E. Jeanne 
Pack, Eulala Ann 
Packard, Joanne Marie 
Palmer, Carl Leavitt 
Palmer, Connie 
Palmer, Elvalyne 

Palmer, Glen Lambert 
Palmer, James Eldon 
Palmer, Ray William 
Palmer, Rose Lynn 
Parish, Virginia Lee 
Parker, Howard Knapp 
Parker, Judy Ann 

Parker, Kathryn Ann 
Parker, Laraine 
Parker, Lee Ross 
Parker, Robert Eugene 
Parker, Sandra Kay 
Parrish, Gwendolyn M. 
Parry, Vinette 

Passey, Whitney Kay 
Patterson, Paula Ann 
Patterson, Richard A. 
Patterson, III Virgil 
Paul, Robert Erich 
Paxman, John Salmon 
Payne, R. Kathleen 

Pearson, Susan Jean 
Peay, Annette 
Pedersen, Gerald E. 
Pehrson, Karen Sue 
Pendleton, Lloyd Sharp 
Penrod, Patricia Ann 
Pergrossi, James G. 

Perry, Vana Jean 
Peters, Charlie L. 
Peters, Linda Lee 
Peterson, Dixie Lee J. 
Peterson, Douglas F. 
Peterson, Jackie Leroy 
Peterson, Janalee 

Peterson, John Charles 
Peterson, Paul Henry 
Peterson, Stanley C. Jr. 
Pettit, Barbara Lyn 
Petty, Richard Van 
Phair, Suzanne Beth 
Phelps, Shenla Suzanne 


HKJ1& ill* 

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Phillips, Janet Nadine 
Phillips, Judith Ann 
Phippen, Patricia Ann 
Pickett, Nancy 
Pierce, Karole Jean 
Pierce, Marilyn Jeanne 
Piggott, Connie E. 

Pilling, Bonnie Edna R. 
Pincock, Cynthia 
Pingel, Shirley 
Pitman, Leon Sidney 
Player, Mary Elizabeth 
Plusquellie, Erancine 
Poll, Marilyn 

Polley, Susan 
Pond, Helen Jane 
Poole, Virginia 
Pooley, Grace Effie 
Poore, David Walter 
Pope, Rose Ellen 
Porter, Edward Eugene 

Porter, Joan 
Porter, Phillip Henry 
Porter, William S. 
Poulsen, Charlotte R. B. 
Poulsen, Darwin Rex 
Powell, Brian Anderson 
Powell, Charles E. 

Powers, Linda Laverne 
Pratt, Ray Grant 
Predmore, Durinda Ann 
Preece, Kathleen 
Preece, Robert D. 
Price, Judy Ann 
Priebe, Michele H. 

Pritchett, Bruce M. 
Probst, Joanne 
Proctor, Richard Dean 
Prusse, Dean Ashworth 
Prusse, Sharon May 
Pugh, Mildred 
Purchase, Carolyn Ruth 

Putnam, Jacklyn 
Ouinton, Linda 
Quzts, Stacy Carter, Jr. 
Rabidou, Rita Joanne 
Randall, Charles H. 
Randall, Nick Harvey 
Ransom, Carin Jean 

Rapier, David Arthur 
Rappleye, Caralyn 
Rashid, Abdul Razak 
Rasmussen, Ann 
Rasmussen, Carl M. 
Rasmussen, Ladawn 
Rasmussen, Mayre 

Ratliff, Marlane C. 
Raventos, William Alan 
Rawlins, Helen 
Rawlinson, Nancy Jean 
Ray, Elaine 
Raynes, Marybeth 
Read, Diane Sue 

Ream, Elisabeth E. 
Redd, Verl Chester 
Reece, Sherrilyn Jo 
Reece, Shirley Kay 
Reed, Julia 
Rees, Richard 
Reid, Mary Janis 

Reinwand, John Adams 
Rencher, Ronald Lynn 
Renell, Janice 
Rew, Cheryl Ann 
Rex. Patricia J. 
Rex, Robert Alan 
Reynolds, Jr. Harold W. 

&£ &£.?$,& 

Rholon, Trudy N. M. 
Rhoton, Walter N. 
Rice. Charles David 
Rice, Elizabeth Jeanne 
Rice, Kathleen 
Richardson, Bruce M. 
Richardson, Carol L. 

Richardson, Jill 
Richardson, Karon E. 
Richardson, Patricia L. 
Richeson, James Steven 
Richins, Pennie Kay 
Ricks, Derrald Mark 
Ridd, Gordon Lynn 

Riding, Janelle 
Rieff, Mary Eileen 
Rietz, Charles Richard 
Riff, James A. 
Rinehold, Norma Lucile 
Roberts, Duane Eugene 
Roberts, Mary M, 

Roberts, Renee 
Robertson, Linda 
Robins, M. Clinton 
Robinson, Janie 
Roderick, Chad Leroy 
Rogers, Moana Jean 
Rogers, Pamela June 

Rollingson, Norman H. 
Romney, lanthus Barlow 
Rose, Dorette Cecile 
Rose, Robert Douglas 
Rose, Veronica Mary 
Rosha, Theresa Teanini 
Rothe, Paula Ruth 

Rounds, Susan Aileen 
Rounds, Bruce Taylor 
Roylance, Joan 
Rovlance, Sharon Lois 
Rudd, Gary Lynn 
Russell, Elizabeth R. 
Russell, Gordon F., Jr. 

Russell, Karma 
Rytting, Clydene 
Sabin, Martha Lee 
Salim, Parichehr 
Sant, Charlene 
Santos, Shirley Jean 
Saunders, Dell M. 

Savage, Kathleen Ann 
Schauers, Marilyn 
Schenk, Sandra Lee 
Scheurn, Jerry L. 
Schmidt, Edward Lee 
Schmidt, Mary E. 
Schofield, Abby E. 

Schoonmaker, Robert C. 
Schreiber, Lawrence C. 
Schroder, Katherine J. 
Schwartz, Karen 
Schwendiman, Lorraine 
Scoresby, Fred Leroy 
Scott, Karen May 

Searle, Don Lester 
Sechresf, Wayne A. 
Semadeni, Lorenza H. 
Sessions, Michael D. 
Severe, Margo Hope 
Shafter, Cheryl Edith 
Sharp, Merrill Kim 

Sharps, Charles Joesph 
Shaw, Linda Leone 
Shaw, Merlene 
Sheldon, Gary Lani 
Shepard. Charles B. 
Sheppard, Tamra D. J. 
Sherwood, Francine E. 



Sherwood, Sharlot 
Shoveller, Walter John 
Shriver, Pamela Lynne 
Shumway, Anona 
Shumway, Kathryn 
Shupe, Steve R. 
Siddoway, Charyl Anita 

Siewert, Trudy 
Sigferson, Julia F. 
Silber, Joan Barbara 
Simms, Barbara Jean 
Singh, Devendra 
Skarda, Stephen Thomas 
Skinner, Kathryn Etta 

Skousen, Eric Nathan 
Skousen, Julianne 
Skousen, Karl Fred 
Skousen, Katherine I. 
Skousen, Linda 
Slaugh, Daniel Laird 
Slocum, Cheryl Jean 

Smith, Alan Robert 

Smith, Betty Lynne 

Smith, Charlotte 

Smith, Cheryl Dee 

Smith, Claudia Joan 

Smith, Clyde Leslie 

Smith, Elizabeth Kay 

Smith, Floyd Bailey 

Smith, Jack Lee 

Smith, Janett Lucille 

Smith, Kirkham 

Smith, Lawrence B. 

Smith, Louise 

Smith, Margaret Ann 

Smith, Nancy Irene 
Smith, Rebecca Rae 
Smith, Samuel Harold 
Smith, Sherry Lee 
Smoot, Doriene 
Snead, Renee Betty 
Snow, Janice Judy 

Snow, M. Kathleen 
Snow, Ronald K. 
Snow, Ronald K. 
Snyder, Shannon Claire 
Snyder, Wilma Sue 
Solomon, Janet Ann 
Sonder, Richard Eugene 

Sorensen, Marti Lynne 
Sorensen, Roger Lee 
Southam, DeLyle Clair 
Southwick, Gary Lee 
Spackman, Randall P. 
Stafford, James Henry 
Staheli, Sharlene 

Staker, Alice Dee Ann 
Stamps, Virginia L. 
Staples, Marilyn 
Starling, Julie I. 
Steele, Suzana 
Steinmetz, Jerry Ray 
Stephens, Richards 

Stephenson, Larry G. 
Stevens, Cheryl Ann 
Stevens, Conalyn 
Stevens, James Gary 
Stevens, Karolyn 
Stevens, Nancy Pauline 
Stevens, Norman S. 


Stevens, Verlie Ann 
Stoddard, Denis Waldo 
Stoddard, George Evan 
Stoddard, Jean Ardella 
Stone, Rachel Diane 
Stone, Renae 
Stone, Robert Clyde 

Stone, Ronnie Earle 
Stoner, Mark Russell 
Stoner, Roy Leslie 
Storer, Karla Rae 
Strong, Susan Kaye 
Stuart, Gordon 
Sudweeks, Irene 

Sutherland, Harry L. 
Swallow, TimothyArlo 
Swenson, Carolyn 
Swenson, Joyce 
Swenson, Judith Adena 
Tanner, Athelia 
Tanner, Carol Lynn 

Tate, Gary William 
Tawes, Constance Mary 
Taye, Terry Joyce 
Tayeb, Ahmad T. 
Taylor, Arlene Rente 
Taylor, Dennis Quinn 
Taylor, Janet Louise 

Taylor, Karen 

Taylor, Larry Bosworlh 

Taylor, Lorin Parry 

Taylor, Mary Kay 

Taylor, Patricia E. 

Taylor, Sandra Lee 

Taylor, Sara Louise 

Taylor, Stephen Arnold 
Tedrow, Gerald Winters 
Teemant, Tiiu 
Teichert, Trudy 
Terry, Tony Gordon 
Thatcher, Nila Rae 
Thawn, Dale Thompson 

Thiess, William Kenn 
Thomas, John Arthur 
Thomas, Nancy 
Thomas, Roxie Dale 
Thomas, William Henry 
Thomas, William R. 
Thompson, D. Celeste 

Thomson, Judith Rae 
Thomson, Margo Kaye 
Thueson, Bryce C. 
Timpson, Ouinet 
Tingey, Sherrie 
Tingey, Ward Max 
Tippetts, Carol Ann 

Tippelts, Heber Arnold 
Tibbitts, Michael G. 
Tingey, Steven Newell 
Todd, Kaye Marie 
Todd, Larry Maxwell 
Tolley, Lynn Jack 
Tomlinson, Blanche 

Tong, Veronica Lehua 
Toponce, Edna Marie 
Toth, Artalee Geza 
Trimble, Dennis Mervin 
Turley, Luana May 
Turnbow, Merrill C. 
Turner, Judy Ann 

Turner, Memory Ellen 
Turner, Rebecca 
Twitchell, Georgia 
Tyler, Marie Ann 
Tyler, Rosemary 
Tysdal, Kallie Lou 
Underwood, Sherian Ann 

Urbas, Patricia Ann 
Utley, Dian Allee 
Valentine, Billy Myron 
VanMeter, Cheryl Kay 
VanOrman, John Ransom 
VanOrman, Orrilla L. 
Van, Verona Ada 

Bf 9. 




Van Wagenen, Vicki C. 
VanWagoner, Madelyn 
Vance, Peggy Jane 
Vargo, Eileen Kay 
Vamey, Diane Elaine 
Veirs, Jeanne Louise 
Vest, Sheila Jean 

Kit 3 



Vickers, Clara Ann 
Vincent, Michal Gay 
Vincent, Paul David 
Voss, Ralph Neil 
Vowels, Thren Paul 
Wachter, Lynne Diane 
Wadsworth, Brent Earl 




Wagstaff, Judy 1. 
Wahl, Nancy Arlene 
Walk, Pauline J. 
Walker, Kenneth R. 
Walker, Sandra Eileen 
Walker, Sherry Kay 
Walker, Valerie Dee 



Wallis, Janet Lee 
Wallis, William B., Jr. 
Walt, Carol Eileen 
Walton, Julie Ann 
Wangsgard, Mary Joan 
Ward, Cyril Ellis 
Ward, Raymond Wilson 




Ward, Richard 
Ward, Susan Lindsay 
Ward, Welton 
Warner, Lorene 
Warner, Susan 
Warren, Glorialee 
Waters, Larry Warner 

an ' 



Waters, Nancy Irene 
Watkins, Sherron Lee 
Watson, Barbara Ann 
Watson, Dwayne C. 
Wax, Ronald Dean 
Webb, Karen Margaret 
Webb, Kenna Rae 

Weber, Linda Jean 
Webster, Janice 
Webster, Myrna Gay 
Weenig, Lloyd Alma 
Weimer, Geraldine Rae 
Weitzel, Cheryl May 
Welch, Ann 



*r a;^ 

Wells, Douglas D. 
Welsh, Wayne Lee 
Wert, Leila Elizabeth 
Wessely, James Ernest 
West, Charles Walker 
West, Lawrence Thomas 
Weston, Patricia 

Westover, Keith R. 
Westwick, Geirge M. 
Whalan .Michele Janel 
Whatley, Carol Anne 
Wheelwright, Marilyn 
Whipple, Evan Leroy 
Whitaker, Karen F. 

White, William C, Jr. 
Whiteford, Clifford N. 
Whitesides, Judy Kaye 
Whiting, Cynthia Ivy 
Whitley, Tom Gundersen 


Sophomores Wh-Zf 

: ?*m qs. 


Whitney, Janet Ruth 
Wilcox, James Frank 
Wilding, David Malm 
Wiley, LeAnn 
Wilkinson, Harold t. 
Wilkinson, Kay Harry 
Willden, Judith Ann 

Williams, Allan Henry 
Williams, Joanna K. 
Williams, Karen Marie 
Williams, Martha Ann 
Williams, Thomas E. 
Williamson, Vicki Lynn 
Willis, Linda 

Willmore, Susan 
Willson, Marsha Ann 
Wilmoth, Bruce Wayne 
Wilson, Barbara Denise 
Wilson, David Edward 
Wilson, Jean 
Wilson, Linda Sue 

Wilson, Marilyn Fay 
Wilson, Steven B. 
Winder, Linda Lee 
Winkelman, Pamela G. 
Winters, Bruce Burton 
Wise, Blanche Larene 

Wood, Kathleen K. 
Wood, Roberta 
Woods, Susan Kathleen 
Woolf, Kenneth Lee 
Woolley, Earl Madsen 
Woolley, Phillip L. 
Woolley, Wendy Susan 

Worsley, Merrill E. 
Wright, James Russell 
Wright, Norman W. 
Wright, Richard Duane 
Wright, Sharon Ann 
Yates. Sherrill Jean 
Yockey, Terry Rey 

Yorgason, Francis L. 
Young, Carole 
Young, Elray James 
Young, Laurel 
Young, Russell Jay 
Youngberg, Lynn Zaugg 
Youngblood, tana Diane 

Zappe, Dave Edward 
Zeibig, Beverly Kay 
Zettel, Mary Louise 
Zierenberg, Roger H., Jr. 
Zimmerman, Charlene F. 
Zimmerman, Dean Rex 


Don Pearson President, Sue 

Secretary, John Young Vice President 

Junior Class 

Aaron, George W., Jr. 
Abbott, Lauretta L. 
Abegglen, Joan 
Adams, Connie 
Adams, Donald Leroy 
Adams, Vicki Lorraine 
Ahkeah, Laverna D. 

Aidukaitis, Nelson 
Airth, Edward Lewis 
Albrecht, Thomas Blaii 
Alder, Sharon Renee 
Alexander, Jack Earl 
Allen, Clair L. 
Allen, David William 

Allen, Diane 
Allen, frank Anthony 
Allen, Sharon Jean 
Allen, Wayne Frank 
Allred, Earl V. 
Allred, Garth L. 
Allred, Richard G. 

Allsop, Lynne 

Andersen, Linda Rae 

Andersen, Nevin Norman 

Anderson, Cherie Wayne 

Anderson, lla 

Anderson, Ingrid lynne 

Anderson, Julia Marie 

Anderson, Kenna 
Anderson, MarJean 
Anderson, Niels Roger 
Anderson, Richard J. 
Anderson, Scot! K. 
AnnaJa, Abdull 
Anstine, Dale Eugene 

Applegarth, William R. 
Arbuckle, Lynn Kingdon 
Archibald, Joan L. 
Armstrong, Dannie Kay 
Armstrong, Paillette 
Arnell, Carolyn 
Arnelt, Linda Jean 

Arnold, Geraldine 
Asay, Kathleen 
Ashby, Arda Ruth 
Austin. Paula Joyce 
Avati, Alexandra 
Ayala, Conrad T. 
Babcock, Kenneth Lynn 

Baghanem, Ali Mohamed 
Baird, Douglas Frank 
Baker, Gladys 
Baldauf, Louise M. 
Baldwin, Clyde Raymond 
Bales, Floyd Wayne 
Ball, Nancy Ann 

Ballard. Val K. 
Banker, Sue Ellen 
Banner, Elda 
Banta, Maable Juanita 
Barber, Russell B. 
Barclay, Laura Olive 
Barker, Valeria 

Barksdale, Sharon V. 
Barlow, Dorothy Seely 
Barnes, Carl Elmer, jr. 
Barnes, James William 
Barnett, Barbara 
Barnett, Darlene Pearl 
Barney, Janette 

Barney, Joyce 
Barnhill, William C. 
Barrington. Gloria 
Barson, Lafae 
Barton, Shirley Mae 
Barton, Warren Karl 
Bateman, Kathleen Rae 

Bates, Margo Fetzer 
Batson, Kenneth B. 
Baxter, Loren 
Bay, Frances 
Bean, Brent Leroy 
Bean, Vicki Ann 
Beatty, Mary Lynn 

Beaver, Charlotte Ann 
Beck. Cheryl Elaine 
Beckle, Karl Frank 
Beckstead, Carolyn M. 
Beckstrand. Paul H. 
Bedwell, David Eugene 
Behling. Don Earl 


£*» ^\ ^\ 

Bellon, Philip Ned 
Bennett .Richard Frank 
Benlley, Eleanor Ann 
Benzley. Steve Edward 
Berge, Don Earl 
Berry, Alan Holbrook 
Bessey, Alice Helen 

Eeus, Nani Child 
Bevan, Wayne Rulon 
Bigelow, Loydene 
Bigler, Carolee 
Bingham, Bruce Ouane 
Bingham, Steven Ray 
Bird, Margot Lynn 

Birrell, David Robert 
Bitter, Ronald Adams 
Blacker, Eileen 
Blackham, Jr. Lester 
Blackhurst, Elizabeth 
Blakely, Alice Dee 
Blauer, Lorin Robert 

Bohon, Nelda Vera 
Bond, Gerald Wayne 
Bond, Marius Laverl 
Boone, James T. 
Borba, Douglas Collago 
Boulter, Larry Bruce 
Bowen, Dianne 

Bowers, Lynette 
Bowthorpe, Dennis Reed 
Boyce, Susanne 
Boyce Vera Irene 
Boyer, Teri Louise 
Bradshaw, Linda Seely 
Brammer, Ruby Darlene 

Bramwell, Ernest T. 
Brewer, Patricia Ruth 
Briscoe, Nancy Ann 
Broadbenf, James 
Broadbent, Karen Mary 
Broadbent, Steven J. 
Brooks, Barbara Jane 

Brough, Daniel Richard 
Brown, Bonnie Susan 
Brown, Bruce Leonard 
Brown, Dorothy Jean 
Brown, Janice Marie 
Browning, Gary Lee 
Browning, Martha Jean 

Bryan, Mary Ann 
Bryan, Merril 
Bryans, Shirley 
Buchan, Bonnie Lucile 
Budd, Carolyn Ruth 
Bullock, Richard Ward 
Bunce, Annette 

Bunker, Merrill K. 
Burgoine, Robert K., Jr 
Burk, Francis 
Burningham, Robert G. 
Burningham, Stephen G. 
Burton, Arthur Powell 
Burton, Charla Lee 

Butler, Richard Max 
Butterfield, Judy A. 
Buzard, Kenneth L. 
Cabitto, Richard Allen 
Caldwell, Caryn L. 
Call, Gary Varial 
Call, Nora A. 

Calvin, Michele J. 
Cameron, Leslie 
Cammack, Carol Rose 
Cannon, Maryina 
Cannon, Ruth Lynne 
Cansler, Elizabeth A. 
Card, Linda Bishop 



Carlisle, Lorraine 
Carlson, Richard A. 
Carlson, Sharon Marie 
Carnes, Jean M. 
Carnes, Joyce inn 
Carpenter, Linda Jean 
Carrigan, Ann 

Carter, Charles Gurden 
Carter, Harold C. 
Carter, llene 
Carter, Linda L. 
Carter, Sheila, J. 
Case, Rebecca Kaye 

Caso, Georgia L. 

Casper, Gloria J. 
Cates, Dorothy C. 
Cavender, Anabelle Le 
Cawley, Carol A. 
Chalk, Lucinda M. 
Chandler, Edna Faye 
Chappell, Janet L. 

Cheney, Ernest J. 
Cheney, Patricia Sue 
Cheney, Susan M. W. 
Cheung, Foo Kwok 
Chiapella, Jean 
Childs, Carolyn 
Chote, Gael 

Christensen, Bette M. 

Christensen. Beverly S. 

Christensen, Holley R. 

Christensen, Julie 

Christensen, Linda 

Christensen, Linda 

Christensen, Rex E. 

Christensen, Robert K 
Christiansen, Marilyn 
Christiansen, Sharon 
Church, David Lloyd 
Clark, John Nile 
Coates, Phyllis E. 
Coddington, Mirian J. 

Colvin, Nan 
Connant, Pamela 
Cook. Carol Ellen 
Cook, Charlotte A. 
Cope, Richard Carlton 

Copeland, Lynda Lee 
Copenhaver, Harold E. 
Cortez, David Leitja 
Cortsen, Elaine 
Coltam, Nancy H. 
Cowan, Jacqueline 
Cox, James S. 

Cox, Lorraine 
Crandall, Ann 
Craner, Rande Francis 
Crawford, Kay Hart 
Crawford, Richard Lee 
Crawford, Ronald Odam 
Critchfield, Cheryle 

Crockett, David S. 
Crofts, Shirley A. 
Crompton, Diane E. 
Crowther, Glenn Wintch 
Culbertson, Catherine 
Curtin, Nancy Jane 
Curtis, Lowell Byron 

Daines, Anna Vee 
Dalton, Oonald M. 
Danley. Rose M. 
Darnell, Donald Ross 
Davis, Darrell Henry 
Davis, Dianne 
Davis. Jan Alleman 



Day, Susan C. 

Dexter, Ronda L. B. 
Dickson, Marilyn 
Dixon, Genniel Larsen 
Dixon, Janice Dianne 
Dixon, Orville Lamar 
Dixon, Rita fae 
Donahue, Carol J. 






Dudley, Dana 
Duffin, Beth 
Dunaway, William C, 
Dunn, Kathleen Jean 
Dunn, Ole Don 
Durrant, JoAnn 
Dutton, Joanna 

Eads, Charles Grant 
Eames, Barton Thomas 
Earl, Allan Ray 
Easter, Jerry Paul 
Eastman, Donald Lee 
Eastman, Elizabeth A. 
Eatough, Randy E. 

Eberhard, Ronald D. 
Echohawk, Lucille Ann 
Edgerton, Janet A. 
Edwards, Darrel 
Eggertsen, Lars E. 
Ehr, Gretchen Elaine 
Eklund, Cynthia Ann 

Elder, Kathleen 
Elison, Gar Thayne 
Ellis, Leonard 
Ellis, Mary Kathryn 
Ellsworth, Lawana 
Enger, Lyn Alice 
England, Glen Albert 

Enos, Jon Goree 
Erekson, Virginia A. 
Erickson, Muriel Joan 
Ericksson, Kathleen L. 
Evans, Dashel D. 
Evans, Deanna Jean 
Evans, Eve R. 

Evans, Susan E. 
Evenson, William Edwin 
Excell, Irene 
Pacer, Elaine 
Fairclough, Edith L. 
Fames, Gary William 
Farnsworth, Anne 

Farnsworth, Gary F. 
Farnsworth, Marjorie R. 
Farr, Georgianne 
Farrow, Salle Diane W. 
Faulkenham, Kaaren A. 
Faulkner, Darla Faye 
Fawns, Carol E. 





Feher, Paul C. K. 
Felin, Pertli Johan E. 
Felix, Gordon Kay 
Felshaw, Patricia 0. 
Ferrell , Marilyn Kay 
Ferrel, Nancy N. 
Fife, Douglas Jensen 

Fife, Marcia 
Fincher, Luveda Elaine 
Fisher, Don Lowell 
Fisher, Joley 
fisher, Joan 
Fisher, Joy Ann 
Fisher, Lucy inn 

Filch, Delores J. 
F itch, Sheron Milne 
Flake, Nena Mae 
Flake, Stanley Madison 
Flamm, Ellen 
Fleming, Glenna Rose 
Flowers, Sarah L. 

Floyd, Merritt Charles 
Folsom, Joyce L. 
Ford, Carol 
Ford, Gerald Penny 
Foster, John Edward 
Foulk, Benjamin L. 
Fowers, Degn Linda A. 

Fowler, Janina 
Fox, Marsha L. 
Francis, Dale Holt 
Frandsen, Joan 
Frandsen, Kathleen 
Franklin, Florence Z. 
Freeman, Janet 

Freestone, Ann 
Frehner, Lana Kay 
Fueston, Claudette J. 
Fullmer, Neil B. 
Fung, Hing Cheong 
Furr, James Bruce 
Gaines, Gloria J. 

Galbraith, Kirk P. 
Garcia, Carlos C. 
Gardner, Andrew Royal 
Gardner, David Marsh 
Gardner, David Ross 
Gardner, Henry Wayne 
Gardner, Karen M. 

Gardner, Norda 
Garrett, Patricia Vee 
Garrison, Monte Harlen 
Garrity, Edward A. 
Gathercoal, Gloria Ann 
Germer, Colleen 
Georgeson, Michael B. 

Georgia, Marlen Jerome 
Gibb, Carolyn 
Gibbons, Leland Bruce 
Gibson, Nancy 
Gibson, Stephen W. 
Giles, Dale S. 
Giles, Marilyn Kimball 

Gill, Lora H. 
Gilliland, Janice E. 
Gloor, Madeleine 
Godfrey, Woody 
Goerner, Ralph T., II 
Goff, Beatrice M. 
Gold, Brenda Karen 

IffiiriiMi iiii«mHinnnT^iB,tm».anat»iimiiHi.»mim«i 


Kim m 

Goode, Frederick W., Jr. 
Goodson, Virginia H. 
Goodwin, Gene E. 
Goodwin, Johnnie Ray 
Goodwin, Ronald Gary 
Goss, Thomas L. 
Gourdin, Patricia 

Gourdin, Paul Fred 
Grant, Gary William 
Gray, Diana 
Gray, Sondra L. 
Greafhouse, Cherianne 
Green, Jon Dean 
Green, Linda K. 

Greenburg, William B. 
Greene, Robert Edward 
Greenwood, Vicky Jill 
Griffith, Dennis A. 
Griggs, Kathleen 
Grow, Mary K. 
Gunderson, Janet D. 

Gurney, Walden Orin 
Gjymon, Vernon Melvin 
Hadley, Sharon Diane 
Hafen, Bruce Clark 
Hagberg, Carol Gay 
Haggberg, Linda Lee 
Hale, Guy A. 

Hales, Glen Jarman 
Hall, Dorothy 
Hall, Sherlene 
Hall, Suzanne D. 
Halladay, Scott J. 
Hammer, Stephen Jay 
Hammond, John J. 

Hammons, Virgie R. 
Hampton, Virginia Lee 
Hancock, Eugene M. 
Hanks, Marie 
Hancock, Brent H. 
Hansen, Judith Kay 
Hansen, Que Spencer 

Hanson, Joanne E. 
Hansen, Warren David 
Hanson, Ronald Melvin 
Harbican, James Lee 
Harker, George Robert 
Harline, Sharon Anne 
Harmon, Sharon M. 

Harper, Ardith R. 
Harper, Mary Katherine 
Harris, Dale B. 
Harris, Dennis Martin 
Harris, Jerry Jay 
Harris, Joann 
Harris, Larry A. 

Harrison, Ruth A. 
Hartz, Melvyn Lee 
Harward, Carollyn Joy 
Haskell, Mavis, D. 
Haslam, Sandra 
Hassell, Wayne Lamar 
Hastings, Maxine 

Hatch, Anthony Herman 
Hatch. Elizabeth L. 
Hatch, Rulon Wayne 
Hatch, William E. 
Hawkins, Cynthia Ann 
Hayashi, Gail I. 
Hedman, John Gilbert 

Hedrick. Judith K. 
Heideman, Susan Marie 
Henderson, Marie L. 
Heniger, Susan 
Henrie, Kathleen 
Hepler, Joyce Marie 
Hernandez, Delia Ruth 



9? £5293 


Hess, Steven Brent 
Hicken, Linda Jane 
Hickman, DeAnn 
Hicks. Sharon Carol 
Higa, Kenneth Kosuke 
Higgins, Sandra V. 
Hill, Carolyn Rose 

Hill, Janet A. 
Hodge, Lynn G. 
Hodgson, Carol F. 
Hoen, James Howard 
Hoffman, Mary J. 
Hogue, Ann B. 
Holbrook, Susan Rae 

Holley, Bruce Frank 
Holmes, Janet A. 
Holty, Carol L. 
Holyoak, Rulon Merle 
Hone, Alton Leroy 
Hong, Sung Young Susan 
Hopkins, Bruce D. 

Houghton, Robert W. 
Houssin, Pam 
Howard, Bonny Sue 
Howard, Lee E. 
Houston, Lorraine 
Huber, Clare A. 
Huff, Joan K. 

Huff, Kent William 
Huffman, Raymond E. 
Hughes, Donald Leroy 
Hughes, Jim Archie 
Hughes, Ronald Dee 
Hull, George Eugene 
Hullinger, Joan K. 

Humphrey, Charlotte A. 
Hunley, Beverly Yvonne 
Hunt, Riley Alan 
Hurren, Jamar 
Huskinson, Ha Jean 
Hutchings, Barbara A. 
Hutchings, Lorree 

Hyder, Jere Elwayne 
Iverson, Boyd M. 
Jackman, Arthur Roland 
Jacob, Naomi 
Jacobsen, Barf D. 
Jacobsen, Sandra J. 
Jacobsen, Susan A. 

Jacobson, Carolyn 
Jacobson, Cheryl H. 
Jacobson, David All red 
Jacobson, Ellen L. 
Janes, Karen 
Jar vis, Juanita R. 
Jarvis. Susann 

Jefferies, Chris L. 
Jenkins, James W. 
Jensen, Diana Kay 
Jensen, Karen Lynn 
Jensen, Kristin 
Jensen, Marilyn 
Jensen, Vearl Martin 

Johansen, Willard W. 

Johnson, Donald Loy 

Johnson, Eleanor 

Johnson, Elizabeth A. 

Johnson, Gloria J. E. 

Johnson, Ivy Marie 

Johnson, Linda 

Johnson, Milton Keith 

Johnson, Nancy Lee 

Johnson, Noel Myron 

Johnson, Pamela 

Johnson, Severin V. 

Johnson, Sharon 

Johnson, Trelva A. 

ohnson, Valanee L. 
ohnson, Virginia C. 
ohnslon, Jerry Duane 
olley, Joan 
ones, Bernice Jean 
ones, Cathie Rae 
ones, Cont Lavere 

ones. Dawn Andrene 

ones, Donald Lynn 

ones, Gayleene 

ones, Jewell Suzann 

ones, Jonnelta 

ones. Kathy Sue 

ones, Linda J. 

ones, Mardonne Sylvi 
ones, Marsha Ann 
ones, Nancy 
ones, Ronald David 
ones, Ruth May 
orgensen, Rosalie 
udd, Carol Diann 

udd, Lynda Jean 

udd, Nancy L. 
Kammerman, Gerald C. 
Kartchner, Linda Fair 
Kearney, James Joseph 
Keber, Cecily Diane 
Keddington, Susan A. 



Keliiliki, Dale K 
Kelly, Larry Pat 
Kelly, Nancy 
Kempton, Brenda Pearl 
Kempton, Charles D. 
Kennedy, Maxine Val 
Kenninaton. Karla 

Kent, Mary Elizabeth 
Kent, Sydney Maughan 
Kern, Donna Lou 
Kimball, Don Carlos 
Kimball, Larayne 
King, Nina 
Kingdon, Richard John 

Kinghorn, Keith F. 
Kirkham, Craig B. 
Kirkham, Malta Lael 
Kittinger, Lynn Davis 
Klingonsmith, Sandra 
Knell, Trudy 
Kotter, Janice Rae 

Krey, Sally Jean 
Kuebitz, Hermann F. 
Kung, Ming Hi 
Kwan, Cheung Wan John 
Kyle, Karin Martha 
Kynaston, Lynell 
Lambert, Gary Wendell 

Lambert, Theron Allen 
Lamm, Sandra Elaine 
Langman, Robert R. 
Lapray, Hal Adrian 
Larch, Sherron Louise 
Larkin, Frank Clifton 
Larkin, Karen Jones 

Larsen, Ashby Brooks 
Larsen, J. Brent 
Larsen, Nanalee 
Larson, David Wayne 
Larson, Robert Ernest 
Larson, Rolf Hunt 
Latta, John Neal 

iiu,..'ii, ! . ' ,m,i. i . ^ 






Lauritzen, Kenneth B. 
Law, Chee Keung M. 
Lawrence, Oarlene E. 
Lawrence, Gary Porter 
Layton, Linda 
Leavitt, Anorea J. 

Leavitt, Michael L. 
Lee, Mary Diane 
Leekey, Mary Delilah 
Leiterman, Kenneth Jay 
Lemon, Gary Samuel 
Lemon, James Edward 
Lesue, Dianne Herbert 

Levar, Forsey Freda 
Lewis, Homer Scott 
Lewis, John Tyron 
Lewis, Rulon Daniel, Jr. 
Lindsey, Amaryllis 
Lindsey, Diana Louise 
Lindsey, Joseph W. 

Lines, Leonda 
Linford, Rosann 
Linge, Lolita inn 
Livingston, Robert L. 
Lloyd, Diana Lee 
Lomax, Thomas R. 
Long, Beverly 

Long, Dianne 
Loomis, James Larry 
Losee, Judith Diane 
Lotl, Alexander Deloyi 
Loumis, Katherine 
Love, Linda 
Loveless, Karalyn 

Loveridge, Ronald C. 
Lowe, Lynda Susan 
Lowry, Glen Ray 
Ludlow, Linda 
Ludlow, Woodrow Kirk 
Luekenga, Alis Kay 
Lunceford, John Hyrum 

Lund, William Guy 
Lundell, Lynette 
Lundgren, Robert N. 
Lunt, Harlan Max 
Lyons, Julina 
McArthur, Janice 
MacDonald, Ruby Karen 

Mack, Sherry Louise 
Madsen, Elaine Anne 
Madsen, Joann 
Madsen, Jo Dee 
Mangum, Christine E. 
Marchant, Ramona 
Marr, Donald Paul 

Marruffo, Nazario C. 
Marshall, Donald W. 
Marvin, James Allen 
Mason, Barton M. 
Mason, Jerry 
Mass, Sharon Eileen 
Mather, Annis M. 

Matthis, Elsie Jane 
Maughan, David Alton 
Maughan, Nancy 
Maze. Gayle Adelle 
Mazher, Hassan Mohamed 
McAllister, Jeanette 
McAllister, Marvin D. 

*° — nrrtTfn 

McBrayer, William J. 
McBride, Norma 
McChesney, Elissa L. E. 
McClellan, Luanne 
McClellan, Warren, Jr. 
McCleve, Kathie 
McConkie, Joan 

McCracken, Don Rexford 
McDonald, Susan Gates 
McFadden, David Edward 
McGee, L. Lavoy 
McGinnes, Robert Drue 
McGuire, Susan 
McKenzie, Roger Ivan 

McKinnon, Charleen 
McLanahan, Beorge X., Jr. 
McManus, Linda G. 
McMaster, Bruce M. 
McMullin, Richard Var 
McMurtrey, Linda Ruth 
McTague, Mary Leilani 

Mcune, Sharol Linden 
Meadows, Sharon Deann 
Melby, Carolyn Sue 
Menzies, Richard D. 
Merkley, Janice 
Merrell, Max J. 
Merrill, Elizabeth A. 

Merrill, Joan 
Michaelis, Arthur Lynn 
Michaelson, Patricia 
Michel, Werner 
Mickelsen, Jeanette 
Midcap, Diane J. 
Miller, Ann 

Miller, Carolyn Louise 

Miller, James Patrick 

Miller, Judith Marie 

Miller, Judy 

Miller, Karen Rae 

Miller, Robert William 

Miller, Wendell V. 

Mills, Lamar Milton 
Miner, Charles Dennis 
Miner, Herbert K. 
Mitchell, Ann Ellen 
Mitchell, Bruce James 
Mitchell, Evelyn Kay 
Mitchell, John Kenneth 

Moffat, Dennis George 
Monson, Marion E. 
Montague, Carol 
Moody, Alfred leon, Jr. 
Moody, Lydia Nell 
Moody, Michael F. 
Morgan, Janice 

Morley, Pamela Anita 
Morrison, Pamela Sue 
Mortensen, Geraldine M. 
Mortensen, Jeffrey M. 
Mortensen, Judith Ann 
Mortensen, Kathleen D. 
Montgomery, Judith Ann 

Morgan, Frank Albert 
Mortensen, Ivan Jed 
Mortensen, Kendall A. 
Moulton, David Stanley 
Muhlestein, Ralph Kent 
Muller, Don Richard 
Munn, Mollie Ann 

Murdock, Lynda Lee 
Murdock, Ruth 
Murphy, Leroy Conrad 
Myers, Susan Faye 
Mylar, Linda Sue 
Nackos, Charles James 
Nackos, Frank James 

Nackos, Louis James 
Neal, Dallas H. 
Near, Billie Charlene 
Neff, Sherelyn Joy 
Nelson. Dennis Paul 
Nelson, Janeal 
Nelson, Kim Lee 

' son, 


Nelson, Neal Allen 
Nelson, Stevens Call 
Nelson, William Ford 
Newton, Myra Lee 
Nia, Mahmoud 
Nichols, Bobbie Sharon 

Nielsen, Robin Adair 
Nielson, Cavell 
Nielson, Dennis F. 
Nielson, Deon Reed 
Nielson, Ellen 
Nicholes, Mary Lynne 
Noble. Phillip Lael 

Noyes, Geri Lynn 
Nuila, lotario 
Nuttall. Steven Brent 
Oda, Joyce Hisako 
Ogden, Beverly L. 
Ogden, Reed W. 
Olsen, Carolyn 


. lenna Colleen 

Olsen, Harold M. 
Olsen, Merilyn V. 
Olsen, Sharon Lee 
Ord, Alan James 
Ord. John Elden 
Ord, Mary Margaret 

Orr, Virginia 
Packer, Maurine 
Packer, Merrill Lyn 
Packer, Sharon Lee 
Paetsch, Shirley V. 
Page, Janet Louise 
Palmer, Gary M. 

Palmer, Larry Harold 
Palmer, Martin Lyle 
Payworth, Patricia Ann 
Paradise, Robert Bruce 
Parker, Gary Leon 
Parker, Lenore 
Parker, Linda Cecilia 

Parkin, David Stanley 
Parkinson, Mary E. 
Parks, Judith Ann 
Parry, Richard Tenney 
Parsons, Dorothy Diane 
Partridge, Linda Lee 
Payne, Howell S„ Jr. 

Payne, Linda Lee 
Pearson, Don Mack 
Pearson, Sandra 
Peart, Melva Jean 
Peay, Loralee 
Pectol, Victor Alvan 
Peery, Dale 

Pendleton, Bonnie Jane 
Penney, Donna Irene 
Perry, David Earl 
Perry, Duane Elton 
Peterson, Henry Frands 
Peterson, Karen 
Peterson, Owen Kent 

Peterson, Zina 
Pettingill, Lewis Jay 
Phillips, David Leroy 
Phillips, Jerry Clyde 
Pierce, Patricia A. 
Pilling, Linda Diane 
Pita, Vii 






Pitcher, Kristine 
Pitcher, Kristine L. 
Pitcher, Wendy Jean 
Pitman, Frederick R. 
Pitman, Sally C. 
Piatt, Delray B. 
Poch, Spencer Eugene 

Polly, Julie Ann 
Porter, Lee Ashby 
Poulsen, Craig Lamont 
Powell, Carolyn M. 
Pratt, Richard William 
Price, Jean Louise 
Price, Marianne 

Price, Ralph Lor in 
Priday, Kaye 
Purser, Judy Anne 
Putnam, Richard Edward 
Ouinn, Elizabeth 
Quinney, Glade A. 
Raff, Terry Lyle 

Ragozzine, Anthony V. 
Raile, Karin Therese 
Rasmussen, Craig W. 
Rasmussen, Harris A. 
Rastegar, Keveh 
Rathke, Joyce Carol 
Ravenscroft, Jayne 

Rawlins, Gordon Webb 
Ray, Gloria Jean 
Reber, Ruth Madeline 
Rechif, Margaret Ann 
Redlon, Molly Ann 
Reece, LaNae Anelda 
Reed, Catherine, Faye 

Reed, Lorna Jean 
Reeder, Emeren Lavene 
Reeve, Linda Ann 
Renchier, Diane 
Reyburn, Dennis Alan 
Reynolds, Brent W. 
Rich, Katherine Fern 

Rich, Sharon Laray 
Richey, Sharan Kay 
Richins, Ross Albert 
Ricks, Beth Ellen 
Riggs, Laurel Ruth 
Ririe, Richard Owen 
Roberts, Jerry Lee 

Roberts, Shawna 
Robertson, Boyd Leslie 
Robertson, Lynne 
Robinson, Lyle F. 
Robison, Tamara Dawn 
Roemer, Horst 
Rogers, Rose Ann 

Rogers, Virginia L, 
Rogers, Winslow Don 
Rollins, Gaylin Wade 
Rooney, Hugh M., Jr. 
Rostron, Ira Ralph 
Rother, Tracy M. 
Rolhliberger, Anna L. 

Rout, Wayne 
Ruggles, Sharon Irene 
Rumball, Jerry Daniel 
Ruplinger, Michael K. 
Rynders, Jacquelyn Kay 
Sabourin, A. Jon S. 
Saien, Josette 

Juniors Sa-Tu 




Saiim, Massoud M. 
Salinas, Maria Emilia 
Sandberg, Kathleen 
Sandgren, Dee 
Sanford, Howard Ray 
Sanger, John Ellas 
Sant, Gary Leroy 

Sarret, Karen Fay 
Sasser, Mary Anna 
Schillen, Jack Casper 
Scholes, Jane 
Scott, Darlene S. 
Scott, Kent Joel 
Searle, Sherlene 

Sears, Robert Gibson 
Sego, Robert Milton 
Seivert, Chester Earl 
Sellers, Katherine E. 
Sera, Barbara Gladys 
Severe, George Kent 
Shaffer, David E. 

Sharp, Pamela Nearah 
Shaw, Beverly Jane 
Sheetz, Lillie Belle 
Sheffield, Barbara 
Sheppard, Linda J. 
Sherwood, Eva Lynne 
Sherwood, Mary Susan 

Shipp, Charles Edwin 
Shuley, Ron Gene 
Shumway, Diane 
Sieverts, Kathleen 
Silver, Judith Gail 
Simmelink, Allan B. 
Simons, Constance I. 

Sinclair, Kathy Sue 
Sirrine, Helen Afton 
Skinner, Judy Lynne 
Slagle, Alma Ruth 
Slater, Deanna Kay 
Slink, Sandra Kay 
Smelhurst, Sharon Ann 

Smith, J. Bruce 

Smith, Christine J. 

Smith, David Kent 

Smith, Geoffrey F. 

Smith, Gordon Raymond 

Smith, Helen Marie 

Smith, Janet E. 

Smith, Jo Ellen 

Smith, Jonathan Monroe 

Smith, Judith Anne 

Smith, Karen Gay 

Smith, Leola Joan 

Smith, Lillian 

Smith, Margaret Sharon 

Smith, Paul Thomas 
Smith, Penelope Louise 
Smith, Shelly Kay 
Smurthwaite, Shirley A. 
Snow, Richard Don 
Snyder, Mickey Dee 
Soh, Ping 

Sonnichsen, Betsy June 
Soong, Warren Kon Hin 
Sorenson, Beverly 
Sorensen, Clifford G. 
Sorensen, Keith B. 
Sorenson, Marcus B. 
Speierman, W. Chad 




Spencer, Oavid Thomas 
Spencer, Phillip C. 
Spendlove, Ernest E. 
Spohr, Pamela Jean 
Slacey, Janet 
Stagge. Joann 
Stahle, Sharon 

Stallings, Carol Anita 
Staples, David Emerson 
Sleadman, Connie 
Steed, Mary Jane 
Steed, Seymore Paul 
Steele, Mary Ida 
Steele, Sharon Kay 

Steele, Steven L. 
Steimle, William L. 
Steinmetz, Connie Jean 
Stenzel, Thomas C. 
Stephan, Ronald Eugene 
Steuart, Bradley W. 
Stevens, Clyda 

Stevenson, L. Dee 
Stewart, Carl Don 
Stewart, Lynn Donald 
Stillman, Michael T. 
Stock, Robert B. 
Stokes, Helen Ann 
Stone, John Roger 

Stone, Moana 
Slowell, Paul Kenneth 
Stringham, Maureen 
Stringham, David S. 
Strong, Graham Wilfrid 
Strong, Sheryl Lorah 
Stuart, Patricia K. 

Stubbs, Judith Ann 
Sturgill, Aner Douglas 
Sudweeks, Walter B. 
Suico, Richard Allen 
Sullivan, Charles E. 
Summers, Kenneth K. 
Swensen, Albert John 

Swensen, Jerry Hunter 
Swensen. Loran Elmo 
Taggart, Linda 
Tanga, Carl Tsuyoshi 
Tanner, Aksel H. 
Tanner, Barbara 
Tanner, Nancy Ann 

Taylor, Carole June 
Taylor, Cleta Louise 
Taylor, M. Lavern 
Taylor, Ronnie Stanley 
Thatcher, Carol 
Thayne, Peggy Lee 
Thomas, Alan Reed 

Thomas, Linda 
Thomas, Sheila Ann 
Thomas, Trudy Delois 
Thompson, Evelyn Ruth 
Thompson, Kathleen 
Thompson, L o tad 
Thorley, James S. 

Thorup, Linda Lapreal 
Tialavea, Lauilaui R. 
Timberlake, David C. 
Timmons, Paula Irene 
Tolley, Jean Eileen 
Tong, Man Cheuk 
Trapnell, Marilynn Ann 

Trendler, Don Michael 
Trinnaman, Frances A. 
Tsang, Dah Hwa 
Tuck, Armelia 
Tucker, David Greer 
Tueller, Gloria Kay 
Tullos, Napoleon J. 



Turley, Brent P. 
Turner, Brenda 
Turner, Maldwyn 
Tveter, Clifford 
Tveter, Corrine Emma 
Twitchell. Terry Raye 
Tyler, Ivan W. 

Tysdal. Elizabeth inn 
Udy, Joyce Helen 
Uzelac, Robert Michael 
Valora, Peter John 
Van. Aalst Aukje 
Van Ausdal, Boyd Lee 
Van Wagenen, Julie B. 

Vance, Larry Reno 
Venis. Patricia Kay 
Verhaaren, Norma Joan 
Vernon, Juliet 
Vigoren, Ronald Wayne 
Villella, Nancy Carol 
Vining, Mildred J. 

Waddell, Elaine 
Wade, Connie 
Wade. Gail Charlotte, 
Wagner, Linda Darleiie 
Waite. Wendell Leroy 
Wakefield. Beth 
Walkenhorst, Judith 

Walker, Elaine 
Walker, Johnnie James 
Walter, Terri Ann 
Waller. William Paul 
Walther, Nine Carol 
Waltz, Linda Kay 
Wanlass, Stanley Glen 

Wardleigh, Gay Lynn 
Warner, Betty Marie 
Warner, Paul Ross 
Warner, Virginia Ann 
Wasden, Glade James 
Webber, Darlene 
Webster, Linda 

Weems, Susan Ruth 
Weenig, Paul Melvin 
Weidenheimer, Rose S. 
Weight, Jennilyn 
Welch, Brenda Joyce 
Wert, Vivian Estella 
West, Viola 

Westergard, Joann 
Westergoard, Ray 0. 
Westover, Carole 
Wheeler, David L. 
Wheelwright, Karen 
Whetten, John Dilworth 
Whipple, Joyce 

Whitaker, Everett Ered 
Whitaker, Velma Jean 
Whitby, Joan Rae 
White, Carolyn 
White, Donald Lewis 
White, Richard Ray 
Whitney, Kent Mell 

Whittle, Glenn Ralph 
Wickens, Jon Graig 
Wickman, Ronald Brent 
Wiener, Charles Lee 
Wilcoy, Nadine 
Wilcox, Nancy Kay 
Wilder, Dale George 

Wildey, Gail 
Wilhoit, Keith Irvan 
Wilkins, Sandra Jean 
Wilks, Edward Earl 
Willardsen, Carol Ann 
Willes, Sherryl P. 
Williams, Kent Jones 



Willis, Laurel Dean 
Willis, Richard M. 
Wilson, Clifford Lewis 
Wilson, Gaylord T. 
Wilson, Mary Ann 
Wmklepleck, Sharon J. 
Winlch, Charelene 

Winters, John Burton 
Withers, Boyd J. 
Withers, Larae K. 
Wolter, Aaron Rush 
Wood, Joseph Stanley 
Woods, Lynn 
Woods, Vickie Carroll 

Woolley, Dorothy Dawn 
Woolley, Linda Dee 
Woolley, Ronald Lee 
Woolley, Susan Irene 
Worlhen, Marian M. 
Wotherspoon, Jennylea 
Wride, Dawn Ray 

Wride, Norma 
Wright, David Norman 
Wright, Margery 
Wurst, Jerry Glenn 
Wyllie, James Robert 
Wynder, Deanna Fay 
Wynder, Ida Corr niE. 
Wynder, Ida Corrin E. 

Yamaguchi, Michael M. 
Yancey, Renee 
Yearout, John Harold 
Yeh, Riana Mai Ding 
Yeh, Margaret M. 
Young, Deann 
Young, Rae Jeanne 

Young, John Bryant 

Young, John Mortimer 

Young, Karen 

Zaugg, Marcille 

Zaugg, Nola 

Zaugg, Rosemary Jean 

Zaugg, Wilma Marie 

Zavocki, Richard 
Zeeman, Kenneth Laray 
Zimmerman, Richard D. 
Zimmerman, Susan Rae 
Zimmerman, Thorvald K. 
Zollinger, Boyd J. 

Judy White Vice President, R. J. Dalley President, Arlene Piper Secretary 

Senior Class 

Abbott , Lynn Herbert 
Adair, Anieta Gayle 
Adams, Linda Margaret 
Adams, William J., Jr. 
Alder, Merna Yola 
Alexander, Barbara 

A 1 1 d redge , Lillian Fae 
Allen, Judy Gail 
Allphin, Peggy Jean 
All red, David Lawrence 
All red, Dorothy 
Allred, Melva Lee 

Almond, Margery 
Andengaard, Gerald S. 
Andengaard, Marilyn B. 
Anderson, Eunice Diane 
Anderson, Gary Call 
Anderson, Jacqueline 

Anderson, Jane Ellen 

Anderson, Neal Dean 

Anderson, Norma Eelynn 

Anderson, Ronald E. 

Anderson, Steven L. 

Apolonio, Franklin J. 

■ - ' " ::--:-*-:u;iiiiiiiiiLi 

Applegate, Oennise 
Armstrong, Michele D. 
Arnell, Karen Melba 
Atkinson, Annette 
Atkinson, David Earl 

Au Ying Chung, James 
Babb, Linda Carol 
Bachelor, Daniel Levi 
Bahen, Gordon 
Bailey, Janet Louise 
Bair, Robert Leland 

Baird, Lavonne Bonnie 
Baird, Margaret Ann 
Baker, Julia S. 
Baker, Kathleen L. 
Baker, William Joseph 
Baldwin, Dorothy Jean 

Baldwin, Roland A. 
Banner, Dean Calvin 

low. Amy Lisonbee 
Barlow, C. Paul 
Barlow, Gary Duane 
Barlow, Gayle 


^f ^ 

Blad , Blaine L. 
Blanco, George 
Blaser, Fred Valoy 
Blasongame, Beverly M. 
Blauer, Aaron Clyde 
Blaylock, Mary Joann S. 

Soke. William Lynn 
Boies, Sharon Marie 
Bonner, John Lessey 
Bosil, Rosemary 
Boulter, Don F out z 
Bourke, Robert Leroy 

Bowen, Barbara Ann 
Bowen, Shauna Jean 
Boyd, Fred Funston 
Boyle, Elver Simmons 
Bramwell, Gary Walter 
Bramwell, Katharine K. 



Brenchley, Ronald G. 
Brenning, Robert Larry 
Bridges, Nancy Lee 
Briggs, Virginia Mae 
Bringhursl, Marie 
Brinton, Michael Frank 

Bridenstine, Carolyn 
Bringhurst, Kent H. 
Broadhead, Alene 
Brossard, Ben Edgar 
Brotherson, Jack 0. 
Brown, Kareen 

Brown, Keith Holbrook 
Brown, Orpha Ann 
Brown, Shirley Jeanne 
Brown, Suzanne 
Brown, William Herbert 
Brunson, Barry Brent 

Brunson, Janet Hope 
Bryant, Earley Juaniti 
Buckwalter, Linda 
Budge, Arvin Rue 
Buhanan, Dale Cox 
Burdick, Darryl Jack 




L ial£. 

Burgon, Victoria Kaye 
Burnett, Susan 
Burns, Mitchel Anthony 
Burns, Sharon Lee 
Butschek, Helen E. 
Bybee, Ariel Jane 

Call, Robert Leon 
Call, Sue Lynne 
Calapp, Sara Lorraine 

Cameron, Johnnie Lorin 
Cameron, Judith Mae 
Campbell, Cline G. 
Campebll, Gordon W. 
Campbell, Judith Ann 
Capik, [mil Joseph 

Caraway, Ann Louise 
Cardall, Jo Ellen 
Carlson, Thomas S. 
Carmen, Geraldine 
Carr, David 
Carrick, Donald Keith 

Carr, Russell Owen 
Carr, Sarah Jane 
Carter, Bruce K. 
Carter, Cathie Anne 
Carter, James Edward 
Carter, Warren Leonard 

Cawley, Roger R. 
Chadwell, Buddy Olin 
Chandler, Larry S. 
Chapman, Gregory W. 
Chalwin, Barbara E. 
Chen, David Hsiao Hsin 

Cheney, Darwin Leroy 
Cheung, Stephen P. H. 
Chick, Barbara Jean 
Chowen, Ronald Lee 




Christensen, Berit E. 

Christensen, Douglas N. 

Christensen, Evelyn 

Christensen. Francis J. 

Christensen, Iva lou 

Christensen, Joan W. 

Christensen, Kathryn 

Christensen, Marielen 
Christensen, Norma J. 
Christensen, Roma Lynn 
Christiansen, Janelte 
Christofferson, S. Y. 
Christofferson, Wm. H. 

»fi 9 1 M 


Cochran, Ella 
Cochran, Eugene Allen 
Cochran, Marlyn Ruth 
Colby, Orrin Tether, Jr. 
Collins, John Bunting 
Collins, Lynn Ray 

Condie, Spencer Joel 
Conger, Elizabeth 
Connelly, John Richard 
Conrad, Chloe Jean 
Constantine, Connie J. 
Copa, Clara Amelia 

Covey, Richard Wayne 
Cox, Roger Dee 
Crandall, Whilden 
Crawford, Gerald L. 
Crawford, Marilynne W. 
Craythorn, Patricia J. 

Cross. Sharann Louise 
Crow, Linda Arlene 
Cunningham, Kady Gayle 
Curtis, Edward Ralph 
Cusick, Sharon Kaye 
Cutler, Herbert A. 

Cutler, Sharon 
Cutler, Shirley Marie 
Dahl, Carolyn 
Dahl, Elizabeth Luise 
Dahl, Judith 
Dahlberg, Gordon Gene 

Dalley, Ronald John 
Damron, Kathleen J. 
Damron, Paul Edwards 
Daniels, Mary Janice 
Danielson, Ardis E. 
Davidson, Carol Irene 

Davies, Grant William 
Davies, Martha Dee 
Davis, James Dwight 
Davis, Linda Christine 
Day, David Harris 
Day, Rebecca 




Kendall Newell 


Lynn Taylor 

Debenham, Marilyn D. 




Dennis Arno 


Virginia M. 


Kay Ellen 


Gerald Wayne 


, Lynda inn 


, William J. 


e, David James 


, Lucille 


Maynard Nelson 


Sylvia Irene 


oseph Carl 


oseph Ronald 

Diiworth, Linda Louise 



Dixon, David Frank 
Dixon, Karen H. 
Dixon, Roger Adams 
Dodd, Graham 
Doerfler, Nancy J. 
Donaldson, Kerry G. 

Dorius, Dixie N. 
Dotson, Jowyne E. 
Dowdle, Candace 
Drake, Robert Joseph 
Draper, Arthur Zemira 
Dray, Henry Dennis 

Dredge, Dianne 
Dublin, William B., Jr. 
Dugan, John P. 
Dunkerly, Marilyn G. 
Dunkley, James Leonard 
Dunn, Stanley W. 

Durfee, Marilyn 
Dye, I la J. 
Easton, Katherine, J. 
Eaton, Linda Joyce 
Eatough, Delbert Jay 
Eaves, Lindalee 


Seniors Eb-Gr 


Ebregt, Anna Theodora 
Eckersell, William B. 
Eckfield, Richard E. 
Eddinglon, Peggy Ann 
Edged. Daniel leroy 
Edmonds, Gary S. 

Edmunds, Clifford G. 
Edwards, Marva 
Ekins, Walter Leo 
Elder, Lynette B. 
Elliott, Nancy Joyce 
Ellis, James W. 

Ellis, Leonard Ray 
Elzinga, Frances R. 
Elzinga, Joyce Lavelle 
Enor, Monique Giorgi 
Esplin, Robert Morris 
Eyring, Sandra Sue 

Fagg, Sherrie Louise 
Fairbourn, Lee Ray 
Farnsworth, Jack H. 
Farr, Michael Durham 
Faulkner, Kenneth L. 

Felix, Jo Ann Mellor 
Felsted, M. Kathleen 
Felsted, Ronald Lanay 
Ferguson, Pamela 
Ferrel, David Warne 
Ferrell, Kent Bruce 

Field, Sucan Marlene 
Fields, Shirley A. 
Finlayson, Ann 
Finley, Cecelia Jo 
Fisher, Jan Gordon 
Fisher, Trudy 

Fitch, James Warren 
Flake, David Kay 
Flake, Lester Dennis 
Flake, Margaret C. 
Flitcroft, Andrea F. 
Folkersen, Shirley Ann 




Folsom, Karen F. 
Folsom, Kelvin Robert 
Folsom, Philip Kent 
Fong, Chuen 
Foole. Charles Allen 
oole, Derrell Ray 

Forbis, Nancy 
Ford, Deiano F. 
Foster, Douglas Wayne 
Foutz, Dean Roy 
Foutz, Marilyn 
Fowers, Dwight Wilford 

Frame, Michael M. 
Frame, Vicki Luekenga 
Frampton. Mary lee 
Frampton, Morris J. 
Fromm, Kathy Laree 
Fronk, Robert D. 

Fry, Arlene Nielsen 
fry, Leeroy 
Fuhriman, Robert Lee 
Fullmer, Margaret D. 
Gadd, Galen Noel 

, David Brian 

Gale, Elaine Marie 

Gambles, Paul D. 
Gardner, Dahl Toland 
Gardner, Leslie Ann 
Gardner, Roberta 

Gardner, Roxane 
Garff, Suzanne 
Garland, Doug 
Gatten, Oren Jay 
Gatten, Richard Wm. 
Gerard, Susan Belle 

Ghanbarzadeh, Jamshid 
Giles, Doris H. 
Giles, Linda Lee 
Giles, Marilyn 
Giles, Willis Boyd 
Gilmore, Mary Ann 

Gish, Melvin Paul 
Glad, Sue Ellen 
Glauser, Ann 
Goddard, David Corwin 
Goodman, William Hardy 
Goodwin, Richard D, 

Gossett, Daniel Thomas 
Gowans, Kenneth Bird 
Graham, Nancy Jane 
Grant, Gloria Ann 
Green, Joanne 
Greer, Herbert Russell 



Gregory, Mahary 
Griffin, Rodney Dali 
Griffith, Hal 
Gronfors, Doris Hele 
Groom, Barbara A. 
Groom, Harry Dee 

Grosscup, Marsha Jean 
Grover, Connie Jean 
Grover, Cornell Alston 
Guest, Lois Gwendolyn 
Guild, Mama Coleman 
Gurr, Nedra Lynell S. 

Gustaveson, Verl J. 
Guymon, Ronald Perkins 
Haag, Sharron Mae 
Hadley, Norma June 
Haf.'n, Patricia Kay 
Hagberg, Robin Carl 

^ iJ. ?L %J% t* 

Hall, Parley Briggs 
Hall, Wendell J. 
Hallinger, Don Ray 
Halverson, Vivian Beth 
Margaret E. 
Hammer, Susan Kay 

Hammond, Susan Noren 
Hancock, Geraldine 
Handley, Nancy Marie 
Hanks, Delbert Robert 
Hanks, Larry Berkley 
Hanks, Sterling Wayne 

Hansen, Boyd Glen 

Hansen, David Grant 

Hansen, James Wayne 

Hansen, Kent B. 

Hansen, Peggy Lynne 

Hansen, Thomas Peter 

Hanson, George W., Jr. 
Hanson, Jesse Merrell 
Hardy, Claudia Lynne 
Hardy, John White 
Hargreaves, Suzanne 
Harris, Linda Mae 

Harris, Robert William 
Hart, Travis Ross 
Harvey, Thomas fdward 
Harward, Merril W. 
Harward, Vicki B. 
Hasek, John Morton 





Hassard, Norma Jean 
Hatch, Carolyn Jane 
Hatch, Frank White 
Hatch, Janet V. 
Hedquist, Janice C. 
Heiner, Gary Lee 

Heinle, Sheila E. 
Helquisl, Boyd Jay 
Helquist, Kena Lee 
Henderson, Rodney L 
Hendrix, Claire 
Hendrix, John Carl 

Henrie, Robert Juan 
Henry, Kenneth Duane 
Heselton, Doris Gerda 
Hess, Helen Diane 
Hess, Suzanne Muir 
Hewett, Hiliary Alfred 

Hicks, Richard Charles 


Hill, Larry Duane 

Hilton, Donna Jeanne 

Hinckley, Carol Mable 

Hinson, Susanne 

Hitch, Martha Alice 

Hoge, Barbara Ann 

Ho, Shao Chung Johnny 

Holland, Glenna Marie 


Holmes, Helen Patricia 





Rada B. 
Hyde, Reed T. 
Hyde, William Palmer 
Ingram, Aileen 
Isaacson, Karen 
Jackson, Ann Sulvia 

Jackson, Bonnie Joan 
Jacobs, Richard West 
Jacobsen, Jerry Warren 
Jacobson, Wayne Allan 
Jamison, Janelle Leona 
Jarvis, Donald Karl 

Janes, Norbert Ray 
Jefferies, Deanna S. 
Jenkins, Carol Kay 
Jensen, Nellie Jane 
Jenson, Grover E. 
Jenson, Marilyn Dixie 

Jeppsen, Linda Rae 
Johannesen, Mary Alice 
Johansen, Marilyn 
Johnson, David Walter 
Johnson, Eleanor 
Johnson, Evelyn L. S. 

Johnson, John Lewis 

Johnson, Kathie Lee 

Johnson, Linda Kay 

Johnson, Marilyn Jean 

Johnson, Melvin Kay 

Johnson, Richard Earl 

Johnson, Richard X. 
Johnson, Rulon H. 
Johnson, Terrance B. 
Johnston, Jackie Lee 
Johnstone, Francis W. 
Jones, Carol Ann 

Jones, Carole Ann 

Jones, Judy Rene 

Jones, Karen Ann 

Jones, Lowell Maurice 

Jones, Lynette E. 

Jones, Patricia Lynn 



Jordan, Gilbert Fred 
Jordan, Richard H. 
Jordan, Shirley Louise 
Jorgensen, Tracy H. 
Jubitz, Peter Albin 
Judd. David Oakley 

Judd, Tharon, Von 
Justesen, Joel Lee 
Kaesche, Wayne Curtis 
Kakazu, Franklin D. 
Kam, Carney Marie S. W 
Kartchner, Gael Marie 

Keck, Douglas Ray 
Keck, Elmo Clinton 
Keeler, Janet Louise 
Keller, Myrna Lee 
Kendall, Vickie R. 
Kennelly, Joseph P. 

Kenner, Bruce 
Keyworth, Sarah Jo 
Kimber, Georgia Ann 
King, Carl Larry 
King, Norene Renee 
Kirby, Graham W. 

Kirkham, James Loft 
Knaus, Patricia Ann 
Knowlton, Patricia 
Koford, Karen 
Kilman, rank Gary 
Kolman, Karen Lee 0. 

Kondris, Wyatt James 
Koritz, Alvin Charles 
Kotter, Arthur F. 
Kraczek, Marilyn Rose 
Kroff, Robert Clegg 
Lacy, Leonard Ray 

Lam, Wing Tsang 
Lambert, Carolann 
Lambson, Lonnie Eldon 
Lamont, Helen D. 
Larkin, Nona Jones 
Larkins, Victoria 

Larsen, David E. 

Larsen, Dennis Howard 

arsen, Elaine 

arsen, Sharey Ann 

Larsen, Steve 

Larsen, Stirling David 

Larson, Clay R. 
Larson, Launa Gae 
Later, Lavonne C. 
au, Daniel Richard 
Lau, Karen 
lau. Hang Shan Abias M. 

$k s 

Martin, Nancy Mary 
Martineau, Richard Lee 
Marx, Clyde Floyd 
Marx, La Rein Jones 
Mason, Linda Rae 
Malheson, Herbert D. 

Matsen, Jeffrey Robert 
Maughan, Koreen 
May, Dean Lowe 
May, Doreen 
McAllister, Joann 

McAllister, Kenneth F. 
McAllister, Stephen N. 
McClure, June Rose 
McCune, Mary Jane 
McDaniels, Earl Wayne 
McEvers, Monna K. 

Meyers, Mariana 
Middleton, Ernest W. 
Miller, Carilyn 
Miller, Ellis Wilson 
Miller, Norman Charles 
Millet, Sandra Sue 

Milton, Georgia Anne 
Minard, Oarlene Faye 
Minayoshi, Roy Masao 
Miner, Sharon 
Mitton, Eileen Thorpe 
Mohler, Carol Ann 

Mohler, Dale 
Mohlman, Rex Delbert 
Molen, Julie G. 
Molloy, Gerald Edward 
Monson, Laurence C. 
Montrose, Pamela Rose 




«rf ^ (Mj *5? W 

Mooers, Gary R. 
Moon, Karen 
Moon, Sheila Marie 
Moore, Carma Marie 
Moore, Virginia Ann 
Morr, Bruce Robert 

Morrell, Virginia E. 
Morris, Raphael 
Morris, Ronald Ladell 
Morrison, Douglas W. 
Morrison, Shirlee Anne 
Mortensen, Judith Kaye 

Muir, Joseph Russell 
Muller, Elizabeth R. 
Mullet, Dianna Kae 
Mulliner, Mary Jo 
Munford, Ron Bedeque 
Murdock, frank James 

Murdock, Jon Larry 
Murphy, Carol Arm 
Murray, Norma Yvonne 
Murray, Thomas Smith 
Myers, Linda 
Myers, Marilyn Joan 

Myers, Richard Leland 
Nally, Lonnie B. 
Napper, Sonja 
Nash, Pauline Mitton 
Nedelcov, Edward Allen 
Neilson, Nancy Lou 

Lawrence, Julia Lee 
Leckie, Ronald Jay 
ee, Muriel Kauimaeoli 
Leed, Rolf Amundson 
Lem, Karletn fern 
Lewis, Joseph Wayne 

Lewis, Laury Marion 
Lewis, Marcellas W. 
Lewis, Merrill Rex 
lewis, Michael Richard 
Liddell, Carl Clark 
liljenquist, Robert C. 



Lindback, Eva Jannicke 
Lippmann. Robert Gary 
Little, Larry George 
Littlefield, Christine 
Littlefield, Terrie 
Loback. Norman Leslie 

Lofthouse, Merrill S. 
Long, Dorothy Ellen 
Long, Ronald Lee 
Longmore, Lester Gary 
Lords, Kenneth H, 
Loring, Elizabeth Ann 

Low, E. Diane 
Lowe, Christopher Earl 
Lowe, Katherine Allen 
Lowry, Leon Kent 
luber, Jerry Allen 
Lundell, Dean Leon 



Lunt, Errol Dean 
Lunt, Robert Berkley 
Lunt, Susanne Nadine 
Luque, Julia Louise 
Lydiksen, Harry Walter 
Lyman, Olive Joan 

Lynn, Cheryll Judith 
Lynn, Harvey Karl 
Lyon, Nancy Elizabeth 
Macklin, Loran A. 
Madsen, Karen 
Madsen, Kenneth M. 

Maher, Patrick Joseph 
Mai i la . Irja Maj Lis 
Malloy, Denise Louise 
Malouf, Julie Madge 
Malstrom, Karren Lea 
Manning, Linda Mollie 

Manwaring, John L. 
March, Jane 
Maroney, Dennis Arlin 
Marotto, Pasquale F. 
Martin, Glenn Murray 
Martin, James Wesley 





Nelson, David Richard 
Nelson, Dona Lea 
Nelson, Orval L. 
Nerdin, Joanne 
Newman, Ann Larae 
Newman, Cheryl Deane 

Newton, Athlyn Gay 
Nichols, Ann 
Nielson, Allen Russell 
Nielson, Linda Lou 
Nixon, Andrew Richard 
Noble, Carolyn Jean 

Noble, Judith Ruth 
Norton, Dorothy Jean 
Norton, Joyce M. 
Novak, Sheran 
Nuffer, Linda Jean 
Nunes, Robert Laurence 

Nyman, Nancy 
Ogborn, Daisy Lawana 
Ohara, Karen Eva 
Okawa, Ruth Hisayo 
Olsen, Richard Lee 
Olsen, Wanda Faye 

Ord, Russell Jon 
Orr, Barbara Jane 
Orr, Connie Sue 
Orr, Edwin Cordell 
Orr, Lorraine Oliver 
Orton, Ronno D. 

Owens, Jerry Lance 
Pace, Glenn Leroy 
Packham, Carol 
Pagett, Richard Boyd 
Painter, Harold F. 
Palmer, Charles Brent 

Palmer, Junelle 
Pancoast, Kathryn E. 
Parchman, Robert Lee 
Parkinson, David P. 
Parks, Beverly Jo 
Parsons, Robert Joseph 

Paskett, Dwayn C. 
Paskett, Kay Louise 
Pastor, Linda Grace 
Patterson, Stephen W. 
Paugh, Susan Marie 
Paul, Brent Williamson 

Paul, Elizabeth M. 
Payne, David John 
Payne, Vesta Louise 
Pearson, Elizabeth Ann 
Peart, Robert Harvey 
Pederson, David Ralph 


Pederson, Jordan C. 
Peters, Eva 
Petersen, Dale C. 
Petersen, James Anthon 
Peterson, Camille 
Peterson, Carol Jean 

Peterson, Clarence D. 
Peterson, Dorothy A. 
Peterson, Lynda Jeanne 
Peterson, Marsha Chloe 
Pettit, Kathleen 
Phillips, Ken C. 

Pieper, Mary Arlene 
Pierce, Ada Mae 
Pierce, Ronald Allen 
Pitcher, Morgan Kay 
Porter, Larry Elwin 
Porter, Renee Robinso 

Powell, Bonnie llene 
Powell, Lynn Kesler 
Powell, Ronnie Jeanne 
Powell, Theo Jay 
Price, Sharon Lee 
Prina, Jeanette 

Prince, Carolyn 
Prince, James Cottam 
Puckett, Sally Louise 
Pulsipher, Vaughn L. 
Pursley, Judith Mae 
Pusey, John Richards 

Pyne, Ivcrn Lavell 
Ouan, Vince R. 
Raat, Margaret Eleanor 
Rahimsalehi, Mohsen 
Ramey, Shari Jayne 
Randall, Anita 

Randall, Melvin Kay 
Ranson, Maxwell Ira 
Rappleye, Kathleen 
Rasband, John Lynn 
Ratliff, Yvonne L. 
Rawson, Carole Lucil 

Read, Nelson Ralph 
Ream, Eldon Dunford 
Redd, Jeanne Kay 
Redden, Frankre Gail 
Redford, Robert Van 
Redington, James R. 

Reed, Beverly Ann 
Reed, Carl W„ Jr. 
Reed, Dixie Lee 
Reeder, Dennis James 
Reeve, Jo Ann 
Reeve, Kathleen Louise 

Reid, Carolyn R. 
Reid, Geraldine 
Rennick, Jerry 
Rev, Romanie Neyan 
Rice, James 
Richards, Larry Arnold 

Richardson, Sonia L. 
Richins, Grant Norman 
Ricks, Bonnie 
Ricks, Laree 
Riding, Mary inn 
Ries, Myrna Joann 

Robb, Gwynne 
Robertson, Dayle R. 
Robinson, Gene Roland 
Robinson, Joan W. 
Robinson, Susan Jane 
Rogers, Carol Jean 



Rogers, Mary Kay 
Rohbock, Linda Louise 
Rollins, Ethel Larae 
Romeril, Ruth 
Romney, Keith, Jr. 
Rond, Phyllis June 

Roper, Clyde Vernon 
Rothermel, Ramona V. 
Rowley, Lola Anne 
Royer, Utahna Dawn 
Ruiz, Philip Ellis 
Russell, Sharon Rae P. 

Russon, Lavell Dwayne 
Rust, David Walker 
Rutledge, Janes R. 
Rutter, Harold C, Jr. 
Rydalch, Kay 
Saari, Sandra Jane 

Sabey, John Wayne 
Sabine, Margery 
Sager, Linda Belle 
Salti, Amer Omar 
Saling, Charles C. 
Sanders, William F., Jr. 


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Sandgren, Natalie I. 
Sandstrom, Edward Eric 
Sass, Donna Lee 
Saunders, Carma Gwen 
Saunders, Larry E. 
Saunooke. Osier B., ir. 

Scalmanini, James R. 
Scalmanini. Jean P. 
Schlag, Alfred Leroy 
Schrader, David f. 
Schriever, Mary inn 
Scott, Kristin inn 

Seamons, Terry Robert 
Secrist, Jerry Emory 
Seibt, Raija Heline H. 
Selby. Pamela Hiatt 
Seneca, Carolyn 
Senke, Gloria Darleen 






Shields, Robert Glenn 
Shipp, Grethe Kathleen 
Shumate, Ethan C. 
Shurtleff, Alma Don 
Sibbett, Kent Haderlie 
Sillito, Jolayne 

Simonds, Barbara Lynne 
Simonian, Siragan S. 
Simpson, Richard Hunt 
Sintic, Jos:ph Stephen 
Skidmore. Diane 
Slater, Lou Burton 

Slaugh, Evelyn Anne 
Sly, Valerie Gay 
Small, John Reginald 
Smart, David Wayne 
Smith, Carol Ann 
Smith, Eugene Edward 

Smith, Janet 

Smith, Janet Helene 

Smith, Karen Irene 

Smith. Lawrence P. 

Smith, Linda 

Smith, Margaret Madena 


Smith, Monte Gene 
Smith, Sandra Jean 
Smith, Sydney Sharon 
Smurlhwaile, Heather 
Snapp, Carolyn 
Snow, Howard Joseph 

Snow, Richard Thomas 
Snow, Tiffany 
Snyder, Jan Steven 
I Sorensen, Arlo George 
Sorensen, Peggy inn 
Spencer, Barbara Lynne 

Spencer, Terry Ray 
Spilker, Don Henry 
Stanko, Melanie Rose 
Steele, Gwen 
# Steen, Robert Dee 

Stephens, Karol 

Stevens, Bertha Birdie 

Stevens, Karen 

Stevens, Richard 

Stevens, Wesley B. 

Stewart, Carma 

Stewart, E. Dale 

Stewart, Marsha Ann 
Stoddard, Linda Lee 
Stokes, Marilyn 
Stone, Lynn Hardy 
Stones, Margaret C. 
Storrs, Lorna 

Stott, Nolan George 
Strang, James L. 
Stratford, Jane Wright 
Street, Judyth Anne 
Stringham, Andrea E. 
Strong, Don Robert 

Sue, Lawrence Gene 
Summers, Velma Jean 
Sumpter, Kenneth Rush 
Sundwall, Marjorie D. 
Sutherland, Joyce 
Swain, Evelyn W. 

Swan, Suzanne 
Talbot, George James 
Talbot, Margaret May 
Tate, Barbara 
Tate, Lucile C. 
Tate, Thomas Errol 

Taylor, Ashton Harvey 
Taylor, Jon Eric 
Taylor, Kay Whiteley 
Taylor, Maxine W. 
Tefteller, Patricia S. 
Tenney, Jack Muir 

Terry, Kaye 

Gordon Madison 
Thatcher, Terry D. 
Thayne, David Blaine 
Thayne, David C. 
Thomander, Peggy Anr 

Thomas, Lowell L. 
Thomas, Neal Merril 
Thomas, Paul Roger 
Thompson, Talmage A. 
Thomson, Ingrid M. 
Thornburgh, Karen 

Thorstad, Molly Rae 
Thueson, Jay Roberts 
Thueson, Neil Cooper 
Thurgood, Glen Stoker 
Thurman, Ronald Varion 
Thurston, Richard Jan 

Timothy, Paul Wayne 
Tippetts, Norma Jill 
Tollison, Robert K. 
Tomlinson, Ann 
Toner, Paul 
Toponce, Ivan Claire 

Toronto, Linda 
Toronto, Joseph C. 
Toronto, Maria Ann 
Torres, Gilbert S. 
Tran, Chiem Thuc 
Trappett, Keith W. 

Trent, Ruell Stanley 
Tropper, Evangeline L. 
Trusty, Linda Sharon 
Tucker, Tim Mickelsen 
Tuckett, Linda 
Turnblom, Grant W. 

Tyler, Janice Luella 
Tyler, Monroe Cheney 
Ursenbach, Patricia 
Uzelac, Darlene G. 
Van Buren, John Ernest 
Van Buren, Maureen 

Van Dam, Geraldine S. 
Van Wagenen. Alan Kent 
Voeltz, Anita Louise 
Von Almen. Karl Willis 
Von Berg, Thomas E. 
Wadman, William Morgan 

Wagoner, Ronald Gene 
Wagstaff, Brent D. 
Wagstaff, Jane 
Wagstaff, Joan 
Walker, demons F. 
Walker, Gerald H. 

Walker, leif Irvin 
Walker, Maria Helen 
Wallace, Linda Jean 
Walser, Linda Gene 
Walsh, Richard Allan 
Walsh, Robert, III 

Walter, Roger Kenneth 
Walton, Alexander 
Walton, John 
Ward, Lyman David 
Wardell, Caroline Ella 
Warthen, Jac La Juana 

Weaver, Charles Brent 
Webb, Clark D. 
Webb, Lynn Robert, Jr. 
Weddle, Marcia Lynne 
Wier, Bobbie Jo 
Welch, Dennis Frank 



Welton, Robert Banta 
West, Calvin William 
West, Lowell Shell 
West, Patricia Louise 
Westover, Carol 
Whitaker, Charlotte 

Whitby, Julia Mae 
White, Alice Ellen 
White, Annalue 
White, Judith Ann 
White, Robert Lee 
White, Ronald William 

Whitehouse. Connie L. 
Wight, Richard H. 
Wightman, Linda 
Wihongi, Barney 
Wilberg, Carl Creed 
Wilcox, Judy 

Wilcox, Ralph Lynn 
Wilkinson, Roger Karl 
Willden, Anne Beswick 
Willden, Arvid Jim 
Wililams. Cynthia 
Williams, Diane 


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Williams, Elizabeth A. 
Williams, Frances L. 
Williams, Joye 
Williamson, Larry 
Wilson, Stewart Paton 
Wilsted, William Dean 

Bob Van 
lan Arthur Jay 

Wolsey, Ronald Wayne 
Wong, Kin Pong 

Wood, Philip Wayne 
Woodward, Deann H. 
Woodward, Robert S. 
Worthen, Patricia N. 
Wride, Judith Lynne 
Wride, Maureen inn 



Wright, Clair Ann 
Wright, Norman Dale 
Wudel, John Anthony 
Yeates, Carolyn Bee 
Yorgesen, David Franz 
Yorgesen, Douglas I. 

Young, Eleanor Ah Lan 
Young, Jeane 
Young, Kathryn 
Young, Richard Kent 
Young, Richard Lee 
Young, Vern Maeser 

Zamora. Cornelio 
Zaugg, Rollin S. 
Zeibig, Jerry Lee 

It is tritely referred to as a milestone, and some 
consider it an end to learning, but most recog- 
nize it as a new beginning. Most graduates know 
what it is to take a correspondence course to en- 
roll in a session of summer school, to look at a 
schedule for the last time and to realize that 
two of the classes that are absolutely needed 
are taught at the same time. Those last few 
months of lectures, of teetering perhaps on the 
brink of needing two hours of religion, or the 
completion of a lab class, or discovering some 
unknown that hadn't been considered. Then a 
meeting in the near summer evening with the 
other two thousand graduates, and a long march 
-one that most promise themselves won't be 
sentimental— nostalgically leads them all together 
through the double row of faculty that have led 
them through years of subjects. Glimpses of 
familiar faces in the crowd, and many never seen 
before, and the answering smile of a teacher 
friend, several hours in hot caps and gowns 
with adoring families looking on, and it is 
all over. Four or more years ... all over. 

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Dyer, Zeta 
Edmunds, Marilyn 
Fietkan, Elaine 
Jones, Rebecca 
Lawrence, Judith 
dberg, Paula 

lund, Mary Lou 
Moyle, Nancy Lyr 
Newell, Sybil 
Nowell, Julianne 
Nul tall. Gladys 
Pratt, Elena 

Raven, Julia 
Ricks, Bonnie 
Rollins, Ethel 
Rose, Jacquelyn 
Scarber, Louise 
Slaugh, Evelyn 

Stewart, Marsha 
Swanson, francine 
Talbot, Karen 
Thorne, Pat 
Wallace, Linda 

Senior Nurses 

LDS Hospital Student Nurses' Dorm, Salt Lake City, Utah 

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Andersen, Todd Gilbert 
Ashby, Del roy 
Bennett, Clinton D 
Berger, Terry! F. 
Bradshaw, Verlin 5. 
Carlsen, Dale LaMar 

Christensen, Ariel B. 
Christiansen, David G. 
Clark, Ronald Keith 
Craythorn, Gary E. 
Erickson, David Kent 
Forsnes, Victor George 

Gale, Terry William 
Gubier, Jerald Royce 
Hawkins, Ronald 
Hill, Donald G. 
Hills, Frederick L. 
Kent, Sharon Marie 

Limburg, Val 
May, Vern Tempest 
Merrell, Calvin Jerome 
Minnick, Owen Dennis 
Neghabat, Farrokh 
Peterson, Mervin Dale 

Poolson, Jerald 
Razashah, Syed M. 
Read, George 
Showalter, Ralph V. 
Shumway, Rex Wayne 
Smith, James 

Snow, Seymour Albert 
Stratford, Larry C. 
Tanaka, David Teruo 
Teuscher, Lynn Henry 
Thomas, Jeffrey 
Toomey, Michael Aaron 

Vanleuven, Clifford R. 
Walker, Darrell W, 
Youd, T. Leslie 

5th Year Professionals 

Front Row: Delmonf Oswald Senator, Don Manthei President, Neal deGaston Senator. Back Row: Jackson Pemberton Senator, Rita Wilson Vice President, 
Chester Cluff Senator 


Ames, Stephen L. 
Andersen, Jeanne Baird 
Anderson, Julia J. 
Andreasen, Katherine 
Avery, David Franklin 
Baird, Robert Allen 

Barker, Ruel M. 
Barney, Ruth Mae 
Bartlell, Roger Carver 
Bateman, Charles N. 
Beecroft, Charles M. 
Benson, Winston Lowell 

Beus, Spencer William 
Bond, Janet Ruth 
Boyack, Brent Evans 
Brown, James Frank 
Buckley, Howard D. 
Burns, Errol G. 

Campbell, Jack Dempsey 
Capps, Jerald Olomdo 
Carlen, Gary Evans 
Chadwell, Sharon L. 
Chen Ming Farn 
Chien Yi Shou 

^ ' Oil 

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Cho, Jai Poong 
Cluff, Chester Reed 
Condie, Arthur Packard 
Corry, Lawrence Lee 
Cox, Kaye Bruce 
Crouch, Charlene M. 

Crumb, Charles Kenneth 
Davis, Donald David 
Davis, Wayne Mitchell 
Daynes, Byron Wilford 
De Gaston, Alexis N. 
Dellenbach, Robert K. 

Dorius, David 0. 
Dublin, Mary Charlton 
Dyal, Kynra Gay 
Eagle, Rosemary 
Edmunds, Paul K. 
Egg, Theron Jay 

Ellinl, Mohammed Ali 
Estes, Rex William 
Fietkau, Benjamin Reed 
Fortie, Jay Eldon 
Fortuna, Eugene Frank 
Fowkes, Elliott Jay 

Gaffar, Abdul 
Giannakouros, George 
Gidwani, Kishin Kumar 
Giles, Jr., John Reid 
Glenn, Lowell Marshall 
Greer, Mary Jane 

Iton, Annie Belle 
Hamelink, Jerry H, 
Hansen, Garth M. 
Harris, Linda Gay 
Harris, Michael George 
Hart, Billy Thurman 

Harvey, Bonnie Deane 
Hawkes, John Douglas 
Hebertson, Val M. 
Hedquist, Francis Jene 
Heidenreich, Charles A. 
Hicken, Kenneth I. 

Hill, James Richard 
Holmes, Brent Michael 
Holtom, Steve E. 
Hosch, Heinz L. 
Houssian, William C. 
Hunt, Allan Reed 

Hurley, Donald Richard 
e, G. Osmond 
culla Muttaniyil E. 

Jacobs, David 

Jan, Chun Mong 

lones Randall Lee 

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Jones, Ronald Calvin 
Karle, James Harmon 
Kelley, Blaine 
Knighton, Lennis M. 
Krac:ek, John Paul 
Ku Sheryl Lynn 

Lagerstrom, Ronald N. 
lau, Sue 

Limburg, Janet Nims 
Limburg, Val Evert 
Louw, Beverley June M. 
Lunt, Rogert Wayne 

McGown, Carl Michael 
McNeill, Mary 
Madsen, Darrell H. 
Manthei, Donald F. 
Mask, Johnny Waldo 
Merrill, Max Rich 

Millet, Lorin Edward 
Miner, Ellis Oevere 
Montgomery, Joseph E. 
Moravec, Garry 
Morrell, Nancy Ann 
Naylor, Charles Joy 

Nelson, Dennis Earl 
Nelson, Richard Allen 
Nielson, Ellouise 
Ogborn, Alton Fred 
Ogborn, Corwin Lanier 
Olsen, Donald Paul 

Oswald, Delmont R, 
Park, Dong Hwa 
Pedersen, James Loel 
Pedersen, Lyman C. 
Peer, Larry Howard 
Pemberlon, Jackson D. 

Peterson, Gerald H. 
Pettit, John Wallace 
Pierce, Ronald Lee 
Pollock, James Edwin 
Preece, Leland 
Rigby, Gloria 

Rogers, Kenneth Eugene 
Salehdanu, Aryono S. 
Sargent, Dianne 
Schwendiman, Carl J. 
Sedgwick, Donald H. 
Shepherd, David R. 

Shigoka, Yoshio Royal 
Shih. Po Jen 

Shumway, Glenna Ruth 
Siddigui, Mohammed A, 
Smith, Colleen Bates 
Smith, Daphne E. 

Smith, Howard Duane 
Smith, Melvin Thomas 
Smoot, Linda Alpha May 
Southwell, William N. 
Stephenson, Carrie C. 
Stephenson, Paul James 

Stevens, Carma Lavon 
Stevens, Mont Johnson 
Stoker, Jimmie E 
Stone, Wesley A. 
Tachibana, Nobuyoshi 
Tachibana, Saburo 

Tang, Kang 
Tarr, Kenneth Ralph 
Taylor, Anthony Hansi 
Tebbs, Richard Ray 
Teel, Robert C. 
Tovey, David Berthel 

Graduates Jo-Zo 


Tracy, Roger F. 
Trimnal, Gloria June 
Tseng, Shoei Fu 
Vietti, Robert Charles 
Walker, Ronald Warren 
Walser, Floyd LeRoy 

Westenskow, David L. 
While, Allen Jay 
White, Bonnie Yvonne 
Whitehead, Craig B, III 
Wilson, Carolyn Lois 
Wirjosumarto, Samsuri 

Wilson, Caryll Anita 
Wilson, Rita Merle 
Wittorf, John H. 
Wolz, Paul Louis 
Wrathall, Don Morris 
Wright, Tracy Dean 

Young, Sue Marie A. 
Zollinger, Darnell 
Walton, William R. 


Student Housing 

At first glance it seems too much to expect 
cinder brick walls to replace the wallpaper at 
home. To think those utilitarian floors could 
ever be comfortable enough to throw yourself 
down on is absurd. Things are made well, and 
tastefully, but somehow everything is so bare 
and strange. The manner of change is ac- 
complished by the usage of familiar things. A 
stuffed dog, a pennant, a picture, and suddenly 
that utilitarian corner that must be called 
home is the important and individualistic place 
it ought to be. Here is where a part of college 
life is spent. Here a great part of education 
is gained. This room is a place in which some 
textbooks are devoured, where letters are writ- 
ten, where long discussions about the import- 
ance of life are held, where water fights and 
pillow fights are the favorite diversion. Here 
in the midst of people, many first learn how 
to be alone without being lonely. 

Heritage Halls 

INTER-HALL COUNCIL Front Row: Margaret Whitaker, Susan Brinton, Susanne Jams, Wendy Wooley, Mary J. Hoffman, Shauna Sheffield. Second Row: Julie Halar, 
Beverly Sue Chrisfensen, Sharlene McClellin, Pat Lowe, Marti Sorensen, Loahnna Thornhill, Janet Wilson, Carol Ann Cawley, Peggy Worthen. Back Row: Trudy Tuchert, 
Karen Wheelwright, Lorna Reed, Linda Bradshaw, Dianne Clyde, Shari Romney, Joan Robinson, Karin Ereksson, Mary Smeath. 

gmim iii»m i imiii i mini<nyiiMH i!i w 

Front iMi Carol Rose, Linda Backlund, Karate Pierce. Marilyn Cropper, Marcia Galbraith, Gloria Ray, Diane lane, Michele Thayn, Sharol McUne, Vonetla Egan, Linda Pelers, Parichehr Salim, Shiela McUne, 
Elizabeth Williams, Jean Coy, Glena Carter. Second Row: Marvin Rose. Joanne Jacobsen, Linda Sheppard, Eleanor Glazier, Raone Elzinga, Mary Smealh, Carol Packham, Rosalie Ash, Imajean Hadley, Kathy 
Leilhead, Mickey OuBois. Tressa Cahoon, Kay Carpenter, Marsha Feole, Beverly Barber, 
Fielding, Dana Rosado, Arlene Eddington, 

JoAnne Cochran, Dian Astle, Janet Nielsen. JoAnne Haggerty, Shara Johnson, Berdean Henderson. Back Row: Lavinia 
McBeih, Diane Varney. Paulla Reedy, Kathleen Pedona. 

Boiuen Hall 

Broadbent Hall 

Front Row: Gloria Jolley. Pat Phippen, Linda Cook, Anona Shumway, Shari Ramey, Barbara Decker, Karen Baker, Janet Murdock, Renee Alder. Karen Thorpe, Naomi Jacob, Karen Allmendinger, Norma Rine 
hold. Back Row: Mariann Empey Linda Kutsch, Connie Disney, Sharron Young, Karen DcCelle, Denise Alley, Marlin Lothyan. Christine Madsen. Sharon Hardy, Sharon Hart, Sharon Barrow, Lynette Scholes, 
Diane Johnson, Anita Bledsoe, Genay Shumway, Judy dinger. Marietta Clark, Nancy Young, Dean Williams. Pauline Gill, Barbara Tanner, Laree Bushman, Margaret Leak, Janet Torp. Larie Young, Judy Ekins, 
Marge Bates, Zina Peterson. 

Front flow Jane Halch Nancy Anderson Oiiie Merrell, Jeanne Duprey. Julie Alder, Arlene Taylor, Clair Ann Wright. Trudy Henderson, Pat Jones. Second Row: Karen Arnell, Ginny Humphries. Ludene 
lowry Geraldine Fitzgerald Linda Weber JoAnn Harris, Marlane Ratcliff. Sheweyl Maughen, Ruth Ann Marble, Gale Maze, Betty Rice. Third Ron: Vivian Wert, Leila Wert, Liz Clegg. Linda Grilfen. Sue 
Nelson Connie Clark Tanya Hale Dorelte Gardner, Moanna Rogers. Tana Hopkins, Gay Hagberg, Jan Spohr. Kathleen Thompson, Brother i Sister Limburg, Dorm Parents, lick Row: Carolyn Olsen. Cynthia 
Williams Judy Nichols Seila Hatch, Susan Alder, Janet Page. Cerona Van, Peggy Thayne, Bonnie Burkkart, Merella Mcpherson, Andrea Pulley, Louise Bell. Nola Zaugg. Ann Calderwood. 

Carroll Hall 

Felt Hall 

i . ■ c „„.. n..i.t l» inn fhrislinson Charlene Neibour Janice Brown, Margaret Whitlaker, Jane DeGraffenried. Second Row: Pat Han 
KXfcd &AtJXt2J!s& Ne'son.' Connie Palmer, Jud, Runya, Linda Stoddard, Beth Wakefield. V,ck, Kemp, La 
Mary Lynn Jensen. Gretchen Rjdd. Shauna Hammond. Back Row: Virginia Poo, 
Waymont, Florence Jex, Lee Ann Wilsted, Renae Phillips. Barbara Sin 
son. Sister Pusey, Brother Pusey. 

Donna Marilson, Delores Marris 
Sharon Watkins, Claire Baker, Diane 


Donna Brown, Kathleen Norman, Tami Anderson, Sheyl 

! Litster, Barbara Tyre, Sylvia Westphol, Carole Davis, 

Williams. Cheryl Ballard, Marie Salisbury, Vicki Benson, Anita Cook, Nelda 

Young, Elaine Cortsen, Diane Allred, Carolyn Clark, Arline Huff, Ann Tomlin 

, 5 . ; 

Front Row Standing: John and Shauna Pusey, Carol Ann Cawley. Joyce Carnes. Sitting: Connie Clegg, Eileen Crane. Jeann.e Baldwin Susan Toil. Roberta Lewis. Donnet Johnson. Shemlyn Hiatt JoWyn 
Do 1 Second Vow joinne Johnson Loa Phelps, Mary Lynn Selch, Diane Williams. Carol Myers. Margene Kress. Marie Dibble. Glenna Jean Pad held Ger, Noyes, Janet Keeler Bonnie I Harris Linda Burrows, 
H root B to II eTte Chipman Back Row: P Betsy Nielson. Ann Roberts, Nancy Ence, Carolyn Walker, Claudia Smith, Ann Franz, Janice Morley Becky Rees.Jeanet. Lyons, Pamela Ne son Barbara 
Grastiet, Phyllis Rond, Marilyn Briskey, Willie Gowans, Barbara Anderson, Kathlin McGregor, Terry Taye, Marsha Fox, Bonnie Patterson, Karen Green, Karen Bossard, Francis forester, Kalhy Collins, 
Isabel Barlow 

Fox Hal/ 

Fugal Hall 

Front Row Ruth Witt Pam Edeskuty. Kathy Dalzen, linda Sherwood, Joy Mitchell. Sharon Ossman, Sister Carr, Brother Carr, Charlene Hills, Maline Cropper. Susan Warner, Cheryl Marrison. Alyce Ostler. 
Back Row Barbara Pope. Karen Seabury. Ruth Ann Halen, Gillins. Sandy Pierce, Clydene Rytting, Georgianne Hare, Maryanne Kiser, Joanna Faulkner. Kathenne Benn.on. Carol Searle. Sharon Harmon, 
Sandra Higgins. 

; i : . i- 


« f 


Front Row Brother and Sister Davenport, Kathy Jones, Linda Palmer, Becky Huckaby, Rosemary Hodson, loraine Parker, Sharlene McCellan, Linda Neilson, Karen Jones, Charlene Stukey, 
Kaye Wright Dixie Wicker Judy Culbertson, Julia Lawrence. Second Row: Sue Perry, Chris Morterson, Judy Moser, Bonnie Howell, Judy Daniels, Janice Orr, Sheryl Hatch, Ginny Ouderkirk, 
Judy Thompson Janet Hansen Jodi Eccel, Branda Ard, Kathy Bingham, Jo Palmer, Merline Waite, Joan Toronto. Back Row: Margaret Blackham, Suzi Clark, Judy Jones, Marcia Terry, Sheila 
Vest, Janet Taylor, Pam Kowallis, Judy Walkenhorst, Karren Gardner, Sandy Christensen, Kathy Turner, Margo Severe, Jan Halgren, Annette Cottam, Lois Meldrum, Lillis Whipple, Ann Gard- 
ner, Carolyn Burgess. 

Gates Hall 

Harris Hall 

Row: Jacqueline Snyder, Gaye Briggs, Bear Groberg. Vicki Howard, ReNae Brooks, Conny Cooper, Sharon Bergeson, Beverly Sue Christensen, Brother 8 Sister Gosselt, Dorm Parents, Linda Rice, Sallee 
er, Marcia Allen. Back' Row: llene Porlie, Mary Lou Wood, Jane Buirgy, Annette Brown, Jan Hakes, JaAnn Coursey, Francine Plusquellic, Linda Mix, Phyllis Crapo, Colleen Flynn, Monna McEvers, 
Eliason, Peggy Danley, Cheryl Weitzel, Sydney Green, Juanita Jarvis, Barbara Hoge, Allene Reeve, Lynn Christensen. 

jpjmi mti 1 1' i r » v |f " n r r 

Front Row: Sherry Mack. Marsha lindblon, Diane Smith, Joanne Raj, Kajr Kenner, Julene Stowell, Dianne Clyde. Cinda Callisler, Glory Thornock, Susan Ellison, Margaret Johnson, Joan Bradley Sue 
Swindle Donna Johnson Sister Gosselt, JoAnn Darnell, Gail Roberts, Ardith Harper, Kathy Robinson, Nancy Fisher, Jane Turner, Carol Wallach, Nancy Pherson, Pauline Naylor. Back Row: Linda Myers 
Mary Jane McCune, Laraine Smith, Linda Stillwell, Kathy Dunn. Donna Wallace, Janice Sorenson, Joy Jensen. Marlene Carpenter. Barbara Clayton, Judy Scott. Sandy Barnes, Loretta Bilbro. Eileen Black' 
Karen Evensen Pat Daniels. Helen Sirrine, Kathleen Sandberg. Vicki Stapley. Carol Shelley, Carolyn Lyman, Bonnie Rae Coles, Marilyn Kearney, Arlene Falsley, Judy Mired, Carolyn Fuller, Jocelyn Kingdom. 

Home Hall 

Kimball Hall 

Front Row: Susan Rounds, Judy Phillips, Cheryl Rew, Maryanne Durley, Pal Lane, Louise Korb. Nina Ebelmg, Wanda Marshall, Carolyn Hazel. Carol Gordon, Bonnie Wise, Bonnie Baird. Judy Wride, Cathy 
Robins. Kathy Arnold, Judy Call, Sara Taylor, Paula Tefteller. Jean Scott, Brother and Sister Kland I Maria. 


'Mi'mnfliftf '"' "'"" """"' 

OfW& <*GftfV*»1 


Front Row: Gerry Weimer, Lynn Johnson, JoAnn Cowan, Joan Robinson, Gay lessner, Lani Justin, Julie Betteridge, Sister Enid Heise, Shirley Gonzales, Karen Culy, Barbara Bastian, Linda Lauronen, Duretta 

Roderick, Joyce McGrew, Sharon Prusse, Marilee Young, Judy Greene. Second Row: Gleecy Martinez, Jeannette Vining, Joan Lyman, Sharon Burgess. Connie Bryan, Merna Alder, Connie Bruce, Leslie 

Brown, Eileen Rieff, Linda Tolman, Carolyn Melby, Bonnie Wakefield, Linda Vaughn, Karen Ealkenham, Areola Kennedy, Pal Hafen, Nancy Cullimore, Carole Young, Pam Romney, Barbara Jackson, Diane 

Youngblood, Connie Soter, Feryl Pearson, Jan Gudmundsen. Back Row: Judy Andrew, Linda Pales, Claire Willey, Donna Urien, Monica Landward, Ada Pierce. Donna Dague. 

Maeser Hall 

Penrose Hall 

Front Row: Marilyn Jensen, Patricia Richards, Annette Cottam, Ann Vickers, Patsy Dalley. Janet Snapp, Julie Barncss, Sister En,d, Jan Tyler, Judy Spencer Susan Weems. Peggy Worthen. Suzanne 
Greenslate Louise Dean Adabeth Turner Bonnie Tongon. Carolyn Swenson, Second Row: Danella Black welder. Janet Scoll, Alison Hunter, Halmka Charlene Oaks, Mary Ann McAllister Deiores 
Jones Jonnetta Jones Louise Jean Call Christine Cox, Ardith Ferkovich .Kathy Shumway, Challis Bradf.eld. Gerry Wyatl, Crystal Jean Burrup, Memory Ellen Turner, Kathryn Lyn Barnes, Sondra L. bray. 
Ann Thomas, Kalryn Leithead, Jody Turner. Back Row: Karen Webb, Kenna Anderson, Diane Parkinson, Careen Anderson. Shirley Carlson, Arlene Turley, Lorene Hakes, Sue Larsen. 

a r-ti";:TT 7 ii r 

Front Row: Kalhie Snow Helen Bloomjuist Diane Hill. Cheryl Kehr, Jean Teucher. Louise Werner, Nancy Slephensen, Sharon Anderson, Pam Cannon, Bonny Dvell, Charlene Garrett, Linda Reese. Second low: 
Sandy VanHorn, Linda Ouinton, Carolee Bigler. Lana Duncan, Carol Parker, Patsy Facer. Margo Anderson, Teddy Mann, Mary Carr. Judy Gardner. Mary Jane Shimola. Lela Mouitsen, Juneve Scorsby, Jan 
Ranell, Linda Larson, Sister Woodworth. Back Row: LuAnn McClellan, Mananna FcClellan, Carol Taylor, Marie Hanson, Joan Brown, Susan Keddinglon, Marcia Sharp, Pal Gitt, Sandy Stewart, Karin Erickson. 
Mary Jane Johnston,' Camille Robins, Bev Hanson, Carmen Anderson, Susan Polly, Jackie Winger, Judy Wagstaff. Anna Rolhlesburger. 

A. Richards Hall 

E. Richards Hall 

Front Row: Karen Converse, Barbara Hackett, Marilyn Miller, Sandy Sleelh, Janet Brunson, Joan Richardson, Toni Frabrizio. Renee Dewey, Karen Callister, Laurie Gallagher, Renee Andersen, Cheryl Hank, 
j. Lynn Throssell, Dorothy Parsons, Miriam Osmond. Kalhy Parker. Karen Hurst. Kathy Reed, Marcia Gordon, Jensen, Carolyn Smith, Cheryl Brown. Elaine Goodman, Mary Jo Wangsgard, Ann Freestone, 
Laraine Cox, Susan Jarvis, Gayla Watson, Sister Mildred Smith, Susan Brown. Second Row: Gail Larson, Gwynne Robb, Paula Timmons, Dianne Anderson, Lou Anna Halls, June Ricks, Laura Barclay, Gerri 
Rogers, Susan Williams, Anne Madsen, Ann Merrill, Marilyn Mclnnis. Janet Thorpe. Linda Richards. Carole Ann Catlin, Diane Pope, DeAnn Young, Sally Johnson. Back Row: JoAnn Gray. JeNeal Nichols. 
Kathy Cannon, Fae Bartholomew, Irene Mickkelsen, Carol Thatcher. Kathy Taylor. Sheryl Brink. 



Front Row Brother and Sister Curtis. Second Row: Elaine Hovey, Darlene Jewell, Marilyn Haver, Verlene Anderson, Carol Kirchmar, Geri Goo, ienney Smith, Mary Jo H 
Kay Christiansen Judy Lofgren Mary Wilson. Back Row: Marva Montier, Jan Call, Becky Case, Rozzy Korany, Marilyn Hardy, Kathy Sasser, lana Orton, Carole Ricks, 
Bonnie Culley Mary Hickman, Linda Chadwick, Marilyn Dorsey, Cheryl Walker, Oanny Connell, Colleen Germer, Karen Hadge, Jamar Hurren, Joan Merrill. 

n, Anita Voeltz, Sherry Raner, 
Ann Harrison, Barbara Hatch, 

Robison Hall 

Rogers Hall 

Front Row: Donna Van Dyke, Carol Ayres, Judy Wright, Sheryl Vercellino. Shareen Waite, Susan Wood, Marlene Webber, Michele leonis, Karleen Grow, Ellen Boehm. Second Row: Lois Miller, Trudy Teichert, 
Darlene Webber, Chris Otterstrom, Chris Mynlli, Sandra Ostler, Nancy Greene, Sherry Neff, Lillian Lee. Rosemary Hill, Paula Kinner, Susan Plotkm. third Row: Lynetle Willis, Linda Brown, Linda Haggberg. 
Terry Tolley, Nadine Nelson, Kris Vause, Kay McClellian, Kathlene Perry, Darlene Jones, Janet Henderson. Pam Hay, Gladys Smith, Janice Lange. Monte Bunker. Back Row: Marjean Noall, Mary Lou Pack- 
ard, Hertha Isom, Linda Payne, Carolyn Hempel, Nancy Cottam, Mary Strasser, Carolyn Kieft, Pauline Camilleri, Sandra Lamm, Marilyn Lamb, Helen Jane Pond, Sharlene Crerry, Darlene Kitchen. 

llHirn'tt"* 1 *^ 

MS ' iHTi 'i l I' l 'I 'lll ' t ' l 'll 

^"t* n 

Front How: Susan Bnnton, Joyce Hursl. Charlotte Powell. Trudy Burlenshraw Second Row: Brother i Sister Glade Hunsaker. Dorm Parents, Jackie Romney. Chen Johnson, Carol Diran Third Row: Rebecca 
Robinson, Relra Nebeker, Corrine Strong, Barbara Rowley, Jeanelle Rohbok. Johnne laika. Claudia Bingham. Julee Bear, Sharla Wood. Sharon Rugglis. Evelyn Ealen. Kathleen Wood. Millie Young. Pam Rol 
lins, Anne Morrison, lick Row: Donna Oray Chun. Louise B'acker. Mary Louise Shepard. Carolyn Powelson. Cheryl Asay. Helen Fearn. Susan Pearson. Craile Austin. Palte Dean. Marilyn Paystrup. Pal Mat 
lingly. Rose Palmer, Susan Bennett, Patricia Penrod, Marsha Moitsen. Rosemary Thomas, Margie Hdye. Lois Losee. Diana Curr. Melodie Conrad. Linda Rothe 

Shipp Hall 

M. F. Smith Hall 

Front low: Jennie Milton, Anne Smith, Mary White, Valerie Workman, Katheryn Skinner, Joyce Boyle, Diarne Chrislensen, Donna Sheffield, Patricia Webb, Lynette Jones, Roganne Edwards, Vera Glass, Kay 
Ballinger, Cheryl Scow, Carolyn Beasley, Anita Gilmore. Marianne Taylor, Nancy Wolfe, Mary Strong, Melanie Mickelson, Pat Pickerinj. Maria Braun, Vicki Price, Cheryl Hubbard, lick Row: Eloise Banus, 
Lucille Echohawk, Louise Smith. Janie Robertson, Susan Paugh, Pal Sowby. Mary Ann Melton, Diane Dyer, Connie Stevens, Sarolyn Layers, Susan Belich, Linda Bradshaw, Merrilyn Jenson, Dee Ann Ralphs, 
Susie Myors, Nancy Hanks, Judy Petaerson, Ann Whesing. Judy Wiseome, Carol Gates. Janet Sorenson, Jackie Ethmgton, Theresa Rosha. Marilyn Brithson, Merma Keller. 

Front Row: Vicki Ann Warner, Karen Wheelright, Susan Day, Sandy Howell. Second Row: Linda Singlelon, Kalhy Davenport, Venice Whilwood. Lynne Gre 
Morris, Vicki Higginson, Shanna Crane. Back Row: Lynne Slralton, Linda Scolt, Marilyn Wheelwright, inn Thunell, idea Gibson, Judy Larsen, Vi( 
way, Mary Ann Black, Kristin Udall, Yvonne Rice. Jan Rice, Kathleen Brunson, Bonnie Roddick, Norma Burgess. 

Homer, Patricia McLaws, Judy Thoresen, Diann 
Sharon Adams, Linda Sue Myler, Ann Shum- 

Lucy M. Smith Hall 

Snow Hall 

Front Row: Marti Sorenscen, Janalee Ann Miles, Brother i Sister Sapener, Micki Jensen, Beverlee Hart. Second Row: Norma Goales, Nancy Slowe, Dee Davies, Linda Sorensen, llene Crandall, Kathi Bond, 

Chris Kinder, Rose Rogers, Cokie Shields, Ellen Gray, Mary Johanson, Donna Barnett, Connie Foi, Mary Riding, Brenda Smith, Julma Lyons, Georgianna Sharp. Back Row: Jean lolley, Manlee James, Rena 

Millet, LoreSn Todd, Elaine Jones, Margaret lee, Lexianne Merrill, Jan Wolthius, Linda Bulterfield, Lynnelle Butler, Sharon Hoopes, Sonja Mapper. Gloria Van Dyke, Reilha Collier, Lorraine Taylor, Cheri 
Smith, Joan Silber, Peggy Taylor, Sharon Harline, Judy Noorda, Judy Benson. 

front Rom Judy Mortenson, Nancy Villela, tana Parks, Sheryl Willi 

Sharon Packer, Han Tate. Norene Crockett, Jean Blaser, Carol 

Dorm Parents, Vivian Morley, Carol Atkinson. Wendy Whiting, Marilyn McKell. leona Farley, Glenda Carlso 

Yost, Ruth Jensen, Linda Hunt, Rhonda Deiler, Suzanne Hall, linda Marks, Mary Irvine, Charl 

es, Bonnie Wendell, Carolyn Hegyessy, Pam Nethercott, Rosemary Turner, Sherry Everett, Sylvia Noyes, Janet Wilson, Bonnie Nichols, 

ly, Nancy Pearson, Kethy Tyler, Marsha Grosscup, Mary While. Barbara Busath, Liz Johnson, lick Row: Brother S Sister Vern Bean, 

Jeannie Smith, Jane Johnson, Nancy Wilcoi, Carol Jay, Kathy Turnbow, Maiine Swasey, Linda 

Tmgey Hall 

front Row: Brother S Sister Myloric 
Renae Howell. Second Row: Orlean 
la Rue Helquisl Third Row: Bobbi 
Marty Walker, Arlene Sorenson, Kar 

Dorm Parents Anne laney, Janet Cowley, Claudia Cottell. Carol Hatch, Pam Johnson. Sandy Spangler. 
Miller, Nan Sorensen, Judi Crawlord, Linda Baldwin. Carol Palmer. Alice Bessey. Carina Castagnelo. Lynr 

Pettit Joan Westergard. Mary Ann Bryan. Sandi Jensen, Manta Meek, Darlayn Griffiths. Susan Taylor. 
n Mansfield, Linda Ludloe. Nancy Micfiols. Shuana Sheffield. Helen Rawlins lack Row: Diane Massey, Pal 

Wells Hall 

lanel Young. Marilyn Smoul, Janice Webster, Carol Carter, 
! Hammond, Blanche Ruflin, Ardean Toler, Kathie Reading, 
une Ann Reid, Marilyn Hardy, Jerry Carmen, Susanne Halls. 
Webber. Bonnie Powell, Maureen Larsen, Linda Jean Wallace, 

Teddie Krouse. Deon Larsen, Carol Zenger. Karren Bills, Kathy Sherrod 

.»-...... . -CO MAtt 



Front In llene Andrus Irene Andrus, Elaine Troselh. Athelia Tanner. Nikki Salmon. Kalhrirn Keate, Elizabeth Bosshard. Louise Rolapp. Brenda Bird. Kalhryn Ross, Judith Murray. Vnun Ot ley. Mary 
Jean Taylor Sandra Harle. Susan jacobsen. Nanc, N.s.ender, Joa^ Porter. SecMd Row: Sandra Jesp.rson. Catherine Culbertson. Julia Linda Dimmick. S.ster Marc.a Ellis Brother James El «. Mm 
Unn Ellis Karen Pehrson Judith Swenson Carolyn Beckstcad. Lirda Glenn. Lee Ann Ree.e. Diana Hunter, Patricia Rasmussen. Ooreen Voukstetler. Joan, Marilyn Cowan. Judy Newbold. Sue Lali. btona 
Galhercoal' Alice Sahalan lack Raw: Carolyn Arnell. Janel Westover. Mary Margaret Jones. Karen Mangelson. Elizabeth Gammetle, Holly Simpson, Barbara Jean Phippen. Lynda Gray torn Kae Jones. 
Kathleen Smith, Linda Wright, Kalhie Sadleir, Lorna Reed. Rosanne Low. Jean Salisbury. Linda Seeley. Connie Palmer, Judy Wood, Sydney Kent. Sherry Anderson, Diane DeCapol. Sheila tranter, Leola Joan 
Smith, Jeannine low. 

Whitney Hall 

Young Hall 

Front daw: Loahnna Thornhill, Linda Bonner, Mary Morrison. Jan Clayton. Bonnie Cormls. Bonnie Baer. Catherine Atkinson. Rente Snead. 
Janet Louise Enevih, Carol Kitchen. Judy Ann Stoddard, Rosalynn Graham, Ann Mitchell, Marilyn Penny, Nancy Barton. M. Sharon Gar.e 
Tippitts. lack lea: Sister Virginia Sedgwick, Deborah Sedgwick, Brother Donald Sedgwick, Susan Zimmerman, Susan Quinney, Carol McC 
Carolyn Wilde, Julie Starling, Deon Barker. Corrine Treler, Ann Shumway, Nora Cal 
Jance Davis. Norma Burgess. Madelyn Van Wagoner, Linda Howell, Jo Bowcut. 


erta Raschkes, Peggy Ann Garner, Judy White. La Priel Burnett. 

Carol Yates. Margaret Medley, Linda Crowky, Jan Smith. Carol 

in, Katherine Wright. Linda Westlund, Helen Payne, Sheme Yates, 

Ann Black, Paula Kaye Owens. Shauna Knight, Ruth Ann Marcroft. Jody Packer, Bonnie Roddick, 



The objective observer thinks 
they are all alike; 
they aren't 

Heritage Halls 

Heritage Halls is seldom dull. The new student 
as well as the returning student can never 
know what the coming year will be like, except 
that it will be active and varied. From water 
fights to sunbathing to skateboarding, there is 
always somebody doing something. With all this 
new freedom there comes the inevitable dorm 
rules. Some coeds feel it unreasonable when 
they find that all six roommates cannot move 
their mattresses onto the kitchen floor so they 
can finish their late conversation. And at night 
it is sometimes hard to go all the way around 
to the front of the hall to get in when your 
own back door is right in front of you. And, it 
wouldn't hurt to leave the outside duty this 
week; next week some very responsible girl 
will get it and nobody will even notice that it 
wasn't done this week. But with all the tribu- 
lations of living with rules, the Heritage Halls 
living experience is an enjoyable one. 

All the comforts of 

Anyone for crepes suzettes 

A rare moment alone 


Heritage Halls: 

a unique experience 

in oncampus living 

Mirrors at a minimum 

Helaman Halls 

WOMEN'S INTER-HALL COUNCIL. Front Row: Camille Bastian. Julie Polly. Bock Row: Norma Verhaaren. Caryn Caldwell, Myreel Lewis. Janet 

f ? ?■ 1 f % i 

MEN'S INTER-HALL COUNCIL. Front Row: Bill Hatch, Darryl Edwards, Jerry Harris, Fred Hoopes, Mike Moeller, Larry Corry, Bob Green. 
Row: Jack Campbell, John Jensen, Court Carter, Roger Sorensen, Skip McGee, Bob Toomer, Lay Lyons, Jay Markham. 


Front Row: Lynne Beathard, Deborah Gilgen. Juli Bryant, Evelynn Anderson, Pamela Harrison, Patricia Anderson, Martha Burton, Barbara Harris, Sue Black, Oiana Allen. Second low: Marcia Homer. 

Susan Garn, Mary Blake. Ann L. Collins, Cheryl Ann Burroughs. Louise Fletcher, Jayne Charlton. Paula Cotlrell. tinda io Amis. Third Row: lynetle Bowers, Jeanie Browning, Bernie Babbel. Diana Dewey. 

Virginia Goodsell. Kathleen Hillier, Carol Crane, Judy Hicken, MarKay Daniels, Helen Hutchinson. Camille Bastian. Back Row: Carole DeGralf, Bronwyn Hughes, Marsha Gerny, Janet Franson, Sande Ferrin, 

Linda Casto, Ann Caraway, Gail Gullekson, Jeanean Hanks, Susanne Austin, Connie Chipman. Judy Harrison. 

Amanda Knight Hall 

Front Row: Jeanelte Nicolaysen, Sara Jane Tanner, Ellen Roundy, Rose Sharon Weidenheimer, Carolyn Jane Thomas, Lynnette Rhees, Glenda Roberts. Linda Shaw, June Chrislensen, Marilyn Myers. Second 
Row: Jeanie Stevens, Karon Richardson, Patty Roslo. Andrea Maiwell, Barbara Wright, Janith Webb, Nancy Stoker, Vicki Stein, Kalhy Stevenson. Third Row: Pamela Jones. Susan Stephens, Melva Mc 
Farlane. Claudia Powell. Barbara Livingston, Jane Matthis, Sue Ann Zeigler, Carolyn Kelly, Linda Olsen. Pamela Pickering. June Ann Sharp, Judy Ward, Carney Marie Kam, Lorraine Higham. lick low: 
Bernice Smed, Barbara Johnston. Nancy Lillywhite. Mavis Molto, Brenda Sanders, Lynette Thurber, Camille Cornaby, Marcia Jensen. Sandra Wills, Julie Nutter, Christine Miles, Carolyn Masters. 

■■ :i 


Front Row: Mahmooda Minhas. Michiko Narita, Barbara B. Yang, Rosa Aura Vasquei. Lucy K. Kamau. Back Row: Elke Fuckel, Ligia Mercedes Monloya, ChoYoung Kim, Dora Y. Tom. 

McKay House 

\ IJIJjfj 


- 1 I 

I Qsmfa 

Budge Holl 


front Row: Lynne Garner, Marcia Conn, Helen Giller, Gail Myers, Becky Bird, Marie Clark, Leslie Mumlord, Judy Baugh, Nancy 0, Blad. Second Sow: Sara Douthitt, Artalee G. Loth, Susie Vogler, Bonnie 
Dethloff, Nancy Severns, Judy Allen, Carroll Hofeling, Penny Clauder, Joanne Craft, Maxilyn Lapell, Nedra Nelson, Marie Hunt, Karen Dyal, Dawn Jones. Back Row: Jodi Ahlstedt, Janet Stirland, Portia 
Pyle. Karen Ramey, Shonme Bushnell, Joyce Josephson, Marilyn Clayton, I. Deanne Ferrin, Ann Welch, Charlotte Smith, DiAnn Williams, Donna Deere. 

Fr»nt ■•« DaShel E»ans Wanda Decker, Dolores Larson, Pamela Sharp, Eileen Scott. Norma Verharren, Mary Evans, Marie Sabi 
PpXsen Virginia Raines' Ann Murphy, Kristin Scott, Lynette McMullin, Sharlene Edwards, Paulette Bowling. Susan Holbrook, Shel 
rad Georgia Lyon, Barbara Hutchings. Kathleen Jolley. Joelynn Jolley, Kay Andersen, Marsha Jones, Lynne Nicholes, Linda D. Wagner. 

s. Eilene Clark. Second Row: Beatrice M. Goff Susan 
Eunk, Jean Criddle. Back Row: Linda Ellis, Linda Con- 



Front Row: Samellyn Jones, Connie Tawes, Pamela Gubler, Ann Carter, Laura 
Eolkersen, Carma Marie Moore, Donna Hilton, Ann Partridges, Nancy Thomas, 
Lynn, Lynette Herkin, Judi Davies, Valorie Jones. Elaine Waddell. 

lee, Gayle Hall, Lynette Tarwater, Lynette Romney, Susan Clark, Sanoma Irons. Second Row: Sandra Nielson, Pat Chatwin Shirley 
, Pat Knowlton. Karren Nicholl, Pamela Jones, Caroline Brady, Betty Barton. Back Row: Marilyn Stone, Ginny Moore, Barbara 

Front Row: Linda Denise Petroni, Marina Harrison, Sharon langren, Evlyn Ingebriglsen, Linda Patterson, Evelyn Thompson, Karen Earl, Linda Thomas, Pamela Robison. Second Row: Marie Peterson, Susan 
Young, Janet Harpool, Karen Janes, Mary Lou Shaffer, Jill Doxey, Kenna Rae Webb, Sharon Ann Smethurst, Susan Mary Seward, Margaret Gardner, Cathy Hales, lack Row: Linda Lee Hansen, Sharon Sue Hud- 
son, MaLinda Clark, Holly Gudmundson, Ardis Bell, Chloe Jean Conrad, Kathleen Kuuleilani Wood, Donna Penney, Peggy Clark, Pamela Kimball. 



Front Row: Marjorie Sundwall, Patricia Michaelson, Lynne Barber, Marsha Iverson, Laquala Ash, 
Nottage, Coralee Walker, Willie Nielson, Carol Cummings, Karen Peterson, Elizabeth Ream, lick H 
Witter, Gretchen Ehr, Linda Hoen, Dwyla Passon, Linda Cari 

Clark. Second Row: Carole Westover, Sharon Summerhays, Diane Calls, Judy Miller, Pat Mann, Janet 
Heather McMaster, Virginia Johnson. Judith Cameron. Jan Wallis, Judith Parks, Marva Loader,' Donna 

MuiiumtifflUHmta»Kuaauttmiuuui«uuiffl g 

ee wfc"8L».'tWir& , *» s saws kamm? sa s £Xit..?t:-x as 

Grant, Ruth Stewart, Candy Babbel, Sherri Larch, Julie Polly, Lyn fnger, Kathryn Hoops, Alexa Spencer 

Merrill Hall HR-I 


Front Ro«: Patricia Markham. Carol Hartman, Dianne Mullet.. Jud, Kaye Whitesides. Karen O'Hara. Carol Thornton, Kay Chris.opherson. Margaret Smith Kathleen ^nj^^g^gj ™, 
Suzanne Phair, Marilyn Gibson, Kay Hill. Jeaneen Merrill, Kay Merrill, Roberta Wood, Jeanne Page, Linda Jordan, Renee Roberts, Joan Hullinger, Sharon Richey. lick How. Marian bnttin, vaiy. 

Nikki Chamberlain, Sandi Kimball, Dianne Johnson, Sherene Taylor, Kathleen Dunn, Carole Porter, Ardie Kunz, Carole Hoffman, Peggy Heaps. 


ijt#f I ?»j it. .§♦*/! 

Front Row: Susan Mickelsen. Nancy Pickett. Palti Papworth, Parry Felshaw, Nancy Bridges, Dottie Woolley. Evelyn Barrus, Li! Halch, Diane Gill, Maryellen Baird. Second Row: Dorothy inn Moon, 

Patricia Richardson, Joan Jensen, Sandy Egan, Pam Hill, Susie Ward, Roma Lynn Christensen, Karen Monson, Lindee Woolley, Marilyn McGrath, Claudette Fueston, Verlie Ann Stevens, Birdie Stevens, Nita 

Thulin. lick Row: Ann Cansler, Joyce Coi, Marcia Ann Barralt, Nancy Woffinden, Cheryl Schow, Joan Abegglen, Sandra Cope, Elizabeth Baird, Dorelte Rose, Laraine Jones, Diane Sabey, Gloria Johnson, 
Sandra Slink, Gerie Hutchings. 



Front Row: Sheryl Pardoe. Judy Koudelka, Helen Humphreys, Kathleen Baker, Rebecca Dickson, Mary Ann Blair, Linda McCarty, Sharon Smith, Elaine Smith. Susan Clark, Second Row: Nc 
Gaylynn Wardleigh, Kathleen Rappleye. Michele Whalan. Elissa McChesney. Carol Richardson, Alton Greenwood, Sherrie lingey, Nancy Waters, Barbara Beer, Jeannie Eoi, Janet Smith, Suzanne 
Walker. Back Row: Pal Taylor. Marilyn Rappleye, Linda Haslam. Rita Wilson, Lynelle Culls, Rhondda Culls, Sylvia Butler. Becky Neilson, Andrea Bovvers. Sheryl Jamison. Nanalee Larsen. 


f *H'**t 


t M t t. t'li/M 

Front Row: Marilyn Brown Kay Taylor, Candy Cooper, Olivia Roos, Caren Caldwell, Diann Ballard, Marie Denning, Salley Poppie, Marilee Barton, Joy Russell. Second Row: Susan Lee, Marilyn Miller, 

Sherry Miller, Andrea Wal'kins, Liz Wall, Linda Skousen. Virginia Goodson, Sally Swenson, Dian Price, Renee Dirkmaal, Melta Marie Gunlher, Carol Holty, Caludia Peacock, Joann Alder, tick Row: Marie 

Kartchaner, Susanne Lunt, Kay Bickmore. Darlene Felsted, Janet Jacobs, Charlotte Cook, Linda Toggart, Carolyn Jones, Susan Myers, Sherla Phelps, Jacgi Wagner, Karen Macdonald, Kathy Abajian, 
Evelyn Earl. 



Front Row: Linda Bishop, Kathy Pond, Chen Maughan, Brigette Furby, Annalle Whilehouse, Dorothy Winder, Iva Lou Christensen, Ann Gilbert, Marylinda Jenkins, Stefenee Nielsen, Sharon Roylance. lack 
Row: Gigi Brunt, Karen Jensen, lla Anderson, Leslie Cameron, Marcia File, Kathy Despain, Linda Webster, Mary Roberts Valine Webster Christine Hunt, Beverly Johnson, Diane Gibson, Penny Klein, 
Sylvia Mesna, LilliAnn Arp, Tamara Morgan, Diane Stone, Janet Martin. 


front Row: Michael McGrew, Jim Hill, Richard Christiansen, Chuck Henry, Richard Chase, Reed Freeman, Charles Ship, Ooug Stevenson. Second Row: Brent Nye, Chuck Jones, Ray Ward, 
Bob Marshall, Roy Ellison, Glade Hall, Kenny Leitterman, Steve Dana, Mark Randall, Steve Sowby. Third Row: John Sanger, Tom Treat, Roger Romrell, Clay Greene, Sis. Gwynn, Curtis Mor- 
gan John Powell, Warren Stevenson, Kurt Jones. Back Row: Kenneth Morrill, Vern Hodges, Keith Burger, Max Jensen, David Powell, Steve Parker, Loren Lau, Larry Schuchert. 

Chipman Hall CR-l 


Front Row: Tom Chesley, Paul Hallman, Ron Heaton, Lee Bagwell, Rick Heaton, Dick Hacken, Kim Johnson, Bill Adams. Second Row: Dwight Jackson, Paul Nielson, Jay Laurenson, Bob Parker, 
Terry O'Brien, Jim Brinkerhoff, Mike Pazman, Richard Liddell, Brian Blackham. Third Row: Brent Schoeppe, Pedro Reguilme, Bill Ingram, Dave Manley, Sister Gwynn, Clair Anderson, Richard 
Hewart, George Easter, Lynn Abbott. Back Row: Greg Brown, Steve Hanks, Wayne Hilbig, Ivan Turpin, Doug Chamberlain, Bill Reventos, Jerry Kroese, Mike Havemann, Mel Olsen. 

Front Row Lou McNairy Tony Jansen, Bob Collins. Geoffrey Honeolya, Don Lowe, Jim Johnson, LeRoy Parr, Mike Mills. Second Row: Mike Morse. Earl Pillings. 41 Egbert. Gary Rudd. 
Jeff Jones, Emery Baldry, Sfan Robinson, Ralph Hogge. Back Row: John Pierce. Keith Linford, Sandle Mackelprang, Sister Gwyan, Callis Morrill, Laurie Larson, Jed Ericson, Jim Harris, 

Mark Busselberg, Richard James. 



Front Row Charles Midland Raymond Harrison, Steve Nebeker, Galen Gadd, Wayne Selph, Fred Kogan, Brent Hanks, Don Esperson. Second Row: Steve Garrett Richard Miller Vince Chalk, 
Larry Larsen Terry Trendler Gene Thornburgh, Bill Fort, Roland Hart, DeRoy Lavatai. Third Row: Jim Flint, Jan Thornburgh, Paul Sherwood, Frank Hill, Sister Gwynn, Greg Dahl, Lee Barker, 
Ron Mitchell', Edward Fort, Michael Tollstrup. Back Row: Willis Mabey, Dean Pruse, Dave Nelson, Carl Spencer, Gurg Belcher, Larry Franklin, Bill Lanning, Brent Chambers, Ted Jensen, 
Robert Ford, Duane Johnston. 



>- !Ci 

Front Row: Fred Kline. Brian Greer. Bill Nielson, Allan Nielson, Fred Sanders. Reed Dame, Terry Yockey. Gary Eldridge, Steven Skarda. Second Row: Harold Plubell, Bill Ninz. Jerry Robinson, 
Jim Patterson Walter Sudweeks. Norman Rounds, Barney Farr, Tim Hull, Lund Johnson, Bryce Thorup. Third Row: Duane Snow, Bob Petereit. Earl Pilling, Bill Johnston, Richard Hughes, Jim 
Wheeler, Sister Gwynn, Gordon Mauss, Lynn Hodge, Nyle Willis, Earl Hodgkins, Ron Hamblin. Back Row: Loran Wimmer, Richard Udy, Bob Burr, Darrel Hiatt, Mike Applegate, Bill Ruffner, 
Bill Fife, Steven Parker, John Fairchild. 



Front Row: Dennis Pareniin, Mark Lyman. Ben Drinkwater. Dennis Nichols, Larry Kelly. Dan Cowell. Michael Kemp, R. Johstoneaui. Jr.. Paul R. Sorensen. Lee P. Goulding. Second Row: Larry Little, 
Jeffery 0. Johnson, Robert G. Lippmann. Louis Hardy, Glenn Niesen. Van McCarlie. Angelo Denwco, Elwood Zaugg, Roger Lee Sorensen. lick Row: Dale Hanriksen, Gary Babbel, Stephen Nii. Bruch W. Jor- 
gensen, H. Dennis Matheson. Alfred L. Moody. Carols Sendel, J. Everett von Berg, Wayne A. Jacobson. 

Front Row: John Hudnor, Roger Myers, James MacArthur, Craig lewis, Louis Boyle, David Milton, Byron Nagala, Rich Cavin, Barry Bunker. Second Row: Jim Perile. Walt Holt, Paul Griffin, Kent Davis, 
Paul Desmond, Charles Rice, Tracy Quinton, Don Adams, Pete Bellislon, Keith Jensen, Steven Lawrence, Kent Stephens. Back Row: Ron Leckie. Irving D. Muncy, Steve Mclnnelly, L. Richard Berg, James R. 
Petersen, Eron Grisham, Ellsworth Webb, Richard Robertson, Johnnie Walker. 

Hinckley BR-/ 


Front Row: Ken Babcock, Richard Jennings, Bob Pritt, John Inglish, Lay Callahan, John Huber. Second Row: Rand Greaves, Don Gillmore Wayne Allen, John Thomas Carmen Lamola. Jim Zelenka. Third 
Row: Chris Weierman, Barry Bartlett, Gary Fife, Dick Bronk, Max Iverson, Phillip Noble, Jay McKemie, Bob Garrison, Brian Carter. Back Row: John Johnson, Gary Holt, Bob Breton, Ken Jones, Handy 
Fowkes, Rod Stookey, Bruce Peters. 


i.i.>A-vlya4' \"<m \\% 


- .i i iii i ihi i iii i un rniiwwmiwi—wwTaww 

Front Row: Alan Ray Cook, John Yama Power. Ben Brassard. Ed Haggberg. Rick Quinn. Wayne L. Welsh. F. Dan Ford, Art Dobney. Bill Whetlen. Second Row: Ron Saldana Dick Rasmussen Da,,d Dorms 
Dale Kartchner. Ross C. Brown, Bill Agnew, Furd lewis, Chel Harmer. Sieve Benzley. Robert Walsh III, Brenl V, Dulson, Doug Marriott. Mick Robinson. Gary Wiley Back Row: Gerald tlollaflay. menace 
Wheeler, Douglas timer Cant, Robert A. Hatch. Jim Reed. Van Whitehead, Ken Jones, David Jones. David Green. S. Kent Brown, Stan Carr, Robert Buckner, Leonard Lively, Paul Dredge, Ron Uiowen. 



Front Row: Robert Johnson, Todd Christofferson, David A. Young, Vic Pectol, Steve Onines, Barry McCee, Skipp McGee, Dave Heaslon, Lowell Dawson, Jack Leavilt. John Hardy Second Row: "■i-'jj|S 
K. F. Leslie. Bob Scheid. Larry Evans. Duane Benson. Larry Perkins, Jim Call. Dave Pelerson. Ray Paimer. Bob Browne. Gary Cochran. Gary Croft lack Row: Brent Carroll. Bruce Ditloure, Arno trott. 
Nick Lund. Thomson Davis. Alynn Babcock. James Armstrong. Garry Hatch, Fred Flynn. Bryant Gold. 



* *: 


Front Row: Mark Fagg, Ralph Reynolds. Carl Tonga. Michael Yamaguchi, Ed Ford, Jay Oemeter, Mike Higgins. Second Row 
Ray Edminslen, Rick Milne, Art Johns, Herman Kubite. Back Row: Sherman Smith, Mike Donatio, Bill Leather, Ron Hayden, f> 
Brown, Joe Dilg, Stephen Anderson, Harold Reynolds, Dee Peterson. 

Ken Ridd, Ed Smith, Craig Ridd, Roger Sears, Robert Bradford. Bob Warnock, 
rlin Walkins, Lacy Croft, Larry Coulson, Jim Harris, Larry Christenson, Craig 



Front Row: Gary Hansen, Roger Mammott, Donald Schroeder, Robert Hill, Alex Smith, Pete Demko, Daryl Hinrichsen, Bart Smith. Second Row: Hal Edwards, Ron Webster, Reed Gailbraith, 
John Graves, Robert Collins, Gordon Jennings, John White, Paul Gertsch, Mark Alder, Ernest Kartchner, Melvin Knight. Back Row: Craig Green, Curg Belcher, John Greenhalgh, Chris Hawlish, 
Gene Demeter, Mike Edmunds, Paul M. Weenig, Calvin Allman, John M. Foster III, Marvin MacLean, Paul Ramacher, Richard Kent Young, Richard Charles Hicks. 

Front Row: Dean Lammers, John Erickson, Jon R. Larsen, Ronald Peterson, Dennis Short. Lynn Bedford, Craig Smith, Second Row: Brent Palmer, Mike Hart, Bob Cetkins, Melvin L. Dean, Terry Benson, 
Sister Wade, Gordy Davis, Dale Porter, Jeffrey Hill, Jan Grigsby, Blaine Epperson, Dale Wilder. Back Row: Bob Lundgren, Courtney Daniels, Paul Provost, Bill Keller, Clayton Downey, Roger Conrad, Earl 

Mclntyre, Tom Jones, John Rosee, Bart Harrison. 

John Hall DR-I 


Front Row: Dennis Bench, Harvey Popik, Dean Jecke, lynn Packham, Steven R. Schwendiman, Richard Pulhams, Jr., Sister Wade, Sterling Jndelin, Richard Washburn, Frosty Berg, Jay Burnett, Glen England. 
lack Row: Ken Nelson, Bud Peterson, Neal M. Thomas, Lee Malmberg, Jackie Wright, Keith Wilhoit, Bob Newman, John E. Ord. Richard Miller, Burris D. Wollsieffer, Howard Davis, Clifford Tveter, Steven 

Front Row: Jim Riff. Vaughn North, Mike Spencer, Pete Grill, Ben Best, Frank Malquist, David Esperson, James Cummings. Steve Lineback, Timothy Paine. Second Ron: Bruce Armstrong, Keith Richard 
Westover, Douglas David Hansen, C. Dale Mahler, Scott Oldroyd, Sister Wade, Dale Caldwell, Ron Norton, John Jensen, Dan Wycherly. Melvin Crawford. Back Row: Bob Jarvis, Dave Conrad, Rich Tidwell, 
Brent Pack, Ford Wheeler, Dale Clair Hilton, Larry Peer, Keith Kinghorn, Wayne Boyer, Richard L. Young, Ron Kienzle, Bob Hinkle. 



Front Row: Richard Malhis, Roger Walcott, Del McCoy, Steven Wilson, Wade Brooksby, Sister Wade, Pat McCinly, Norm Baker, Jack Campbell, John Wilson. Second Row: John Romney, Philip Coran. Ed 
Lindquist, Fred Goode, Doug Wardell, John K. Mitchell, Leo Iripple, Michael Andelin, Austin McNaughton, Bill Nelson, Jerry Nyman, Richard Henry, Ed Poppleton, Fraser Heaton. Back Row: Frank Morgan, 
John Kawaa, Larry Johnson, James Anderson, Jon Larson, Monte Jones, Kim Moses, Larry Sander, Bull Wanosek, Dennis Smith, Dennis Carlslon, Dick Nemelka, Ofate Malepeai, Larry Anderson. 


A f 

Front low: Larry Eastman, Kent Andreason, Larry Hamilton, Richard Hamilton, D< 
son, Keoki Mclanahan, Roger Lake, J, Dee Chrislensen, Robert Gardner, lack Row: 
Chris Fee, Dick Crandall. 

Hon Cam-ron Tom Stenzel. Second Row: Lloyd Smith, Guy Hale, Bill White, Clint Albano, Richard Lambert, Dave John 
Johnny Stone, Paul Malguist, Dave Gardner, Dennis Palmer, Larry Peters, Jay Vesterfelt, Glen Shea, Bryant McOmber, 



Front Row: Zeke Zimmerman, Gary Johnson, Mike Coley, Bruce Coleman, Douglas Holladay, Bob Jones, Dick Wood, Don Terra, Rod Dorman, Ron Aldroyd, Tim Newman, Lloyd Hales Bill Hatch, Dick Krenzer. 
lick Row: John Graves, Hank Skidmore, Herry Hanson, Pal Helfrich. Bill Hepworlh. Gerry Pond. Boyd Sorenson, Lee Marlineau, Bruce Smith, Bill Chandler, Darrell Edwards, Joe Davidson. 

I t-'t f -f*t. > 

<T A 

> 4 

Front Row: Robert L Bair, Wayne Taylor King, Pag McGuire, Allan R. Earl, Clyde C. Pearce, Bishop Robert P. Thorn, Steve D. r 
Second Row: Phillip Sanaberg, Robert L. Nunes, Glenn William Nielson, Peter Eerde, Norman Love, Ered Wall, Lawrence Afesi, K 
E, Atkinson, Kent R. Patterson, Charles Shephard. Back Row: Paul Castelairo. Mick Frederick, Steven N. Keele, Glenn Sallenbach, 
Romney, Brad Weston, Skip Cunningham, Harold K. Oborn, Neil Carrigan. 

on, William H. Brown, David A. While, Dan Manthei, Mark Ludlow. 
Merrill, Rusty P. Kieffer, Steve Epperson, Michael S. Fisher, David 
chael Kurtz, David R. Shephed, Roger C. Sherm, Pete Troger. Kent 

Stover Ho// FR-I 


Front Row: Donald Sewell, David Penn, Earl L. Underwood, T. Darrell Bushnell, Jack Brotherson, Bob Thatcher, Jim Pergrossi, John C. Holladay. Second Row: Howard Eugene Nielsen David F Dixon 
Dan Woodruff, Bob Folsom, Bryan Hopkins, Brent Ririe, Roger Merrill, Warren Babcock, Dwight Reed, Steven Hull. Back Row: Charles Weiner, Joe Richards, David Prine, Larry Eyre Fred Clark Richard 
Stiles, Bruce Ford, Dennis Hunt, Ross Juekeunga, George 0. Smith, David D. Lichfield, Harold Carter. 


1 ■• /# 

N 4 P S 

Front How: Kenneth McAllister. Nel Heaps, 8rent Anderson, Robert Goodrich, Earl L. Underwood, Bishop I. Darrell Bushnell, Jack Brotherson, Heber D. Kirkland. Steven R. Anderson. Lee G. Anderson, 

Steve Jorgensen John Lyman. Second Row: Amer 0. Salti, Wlaler N. Rhotow, Bill Greenburg, Dieter Merkle, Keith Richard Westover, Gary A. Nees, Theron Robison. David Mulchings, Steven N. Tmgey, 

Jerry Roberts. Pertti Felin. Chester R. Cluff, Ronald N. Inouye. Back Row: Mike Tibbitts, Del Shumway, Nick Shumway. David L. Wheeler. Martin Neil, Dennis Dray, John P. Ball, David A. Bennett, 
Fay Wilson, Robert Welton, Brent A. Barlow, L. DeWayne Young, David Whittaker. 



Front How Gary Loesch, Larry Perkes, Vance Thurber. Laurence Patane, Rob Fisher, Mike Sweeney. Bob Polhier. Don Hatch, Jim Anderson. Randy Towery. Second Row: Dennis Fife, Larry Hunt Dan 
Hughes Glen Lee Dennis Davis, Ronald Gillespie, Gerald Jorgensen, Bill Kellog, George King. Steven Jackson. Richard Laudie. Bick Row: Jim Blacker, William J. Matheson, Bryce Jeppsen, Mike Hutsell, 
Rei Es'tes. Geln Leilhead. Roger Moore, Roger Martindale, Rich Long, Bob Roehl, Mike Madison, Bill Laycock. 


, # *» w , tki 


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Front Row David S Ohlin Gordon Christiansen, Dick Morrison, Jan HinHe. Michael Pace, Steve Home, Ron Beach. Second Row: Mack Alberthsen, Randy Knudsen Ray Goodwin Joe Clarke, Bill Stern- 
berg. Tad' Callister, 'Bruce Owens. Denny Harker. Steve Ord. Back Row: Kent Ballantyne, Leonard R. Lacy, John R. Harker III, Robert F. Bohn, Douglas M. Curran, Harry Noble. Steve Leeoer, Ray Wester- 
gard, Jens Madsen, Richard Proctor, Bill Brooks, Larry Hickman. 



Front Row: David Skousen, Paul Carter, Mike Moody, Will Watch, Steve Anderson. Second low: David Mohlman, Siragon Eimonian, Wayne Sabey, Ron. Pierce, Lofts Sheffield, Dallas Merrill. Carl Edgar. 
Phil Woolley, Verl Anderson. Third Row: Rod Teachout, Brent Forsgren. Stan Johnson, John Lunceford.Jean May, Lynn Scoresby, Blayne Christensen, Bob Christensen, Lynn Romnell, Ron Woolley. lack Row: 
Richard Peterson, Winn Sanderson, John Scoresby, Don Tenney, Roger Lunt, Larry Smith, Bob Tobler, Les Smith, Doyle Judd, Chad Stanger. 




T ^ fjfc?^ I 


? 4 


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It n 


Front Row: Chris Jensen, Louis Entkson. Bruce Wilson. Charles Brown. Scoll Anderson, Jim Davis. Lynn Reeder. Brenl Frost, Glen Billings Second Row: Greer tucker. David Fillmore Buss Minson. Bill 
Despain. Mike Slillmjn. Garth loone, lorn Albrecht Mike Westwick, Ion Del Rego. Bob Odiorne, Larr, Daurghty, Garth Holyoak Back Row: Robert Peterson. Craig Jones, David Church, Christen Parks, Mike 
Giles, John Kibler, Keith Fife, Nick Randall, Jeff Hunt. George lodd, Chuch Odeli 

Taylor Hall ER-I 


Front Row: John Roskelley, Jack Haggerty, larry Corry, John Watt. David Pratt, Robert Baker, Alan Tueller, Peter Mortensen, Bill Ross. Jerry Harris. Second Row: larry Lee, Mike Molar, Ed Robage, 
Robert Houston. Myron Monte, Gary Green, Dale Olsen. Don McLellan, Ken Driggs, Eldon Irvine, Ron Holmes, Eric Foster, lick Row: Barry Gardner, Brian Chelius, Ron Ellis, Gene Willis, Rick Patterson, 
Mike Udall, Wilbert Leeper, Jerry Mcleroy. Garry Johnson, Bob Markee, Frank Corey, Alex Roberts. 

, i*.1 Vv! 


Front R<w Chris Jensen, Louis Erickson, Bruce Wilson, Charles Brown, Scott Anderson, Jim Davis, Lynn Reeder, Brent Frost, Glen Billings. Second Row: Creer Tucker, David Fillmore, Buzz Minson, Bill 
Despain, Mike Stillman. Garth Toone, Tom Albrecht, Mike Westwick, Tom Del Rego, Bob Odiorne, Larry Daurghty, Garth Holyoak, Back Row: Robert Peterson, Craig Jones, David Church, Christen Parks, 
Mike Giles, John Kibler, Keith Fife, Nick Randall, Jeff Hunt, George Todd, Chuck Odell. 



Front Row- Alfred Wolf Cam Caldwell Bob Crackett Keoth Adler, Stephen Snapp, Stephen Gulbranken, Melvin Heavitt. Second Row: Lee Robinson, Curtis Clayton, Dan Birch, Wayne Christensen, Robert 
Olson, Bill' Evanson, Bruce Stonely. Back Row: Craig Cheney, Craig Bosselr, Denis Hawkins, Lynn Rawell, Paul Fillmore, Daniel McRae. 

1 1 ' 

m\ \ m 8 

f-t«f frf/fwt .§. 

Frtnf Row: Robert Terry, Cliff Russell. Laurie M. Chrislensen. Steve Shipley. Bill Steele, John Broberg. Reed Dana, Paul David Walker, John Cox, Cordon Cooper, Darel Hunt. Second Row Lorenzo Pope 

Dave Mickelsen, Tom Agslen, George Haney, Harvey, Boysen, Jr., Stan Robbins, Duane Chilman, Terry Lenio, Richard Mired, Dano Christensen. Spencer Lloyd, Paul Carpenter Roger Peel Dennis Johns' 

Paul Broadhead. Back Row: Ron Child, Alan Slaulfer, Richard Marlowe, Steve Bingham, Seppo Korpela, Bob Nord, Dave Shaffer, Kay Gillespie, Rod Crockett, Jed Robinson Gary Southwick' Brent Cooper' 
Doug Webster. 



Frost Row: Steven Roberts, Lacee Harris, William Baker, Steve Auger, Rickie Aucoin, Steven McCune. Michael Barrett, Steven Booras, Bruce McGee. Second Row: Robert Dysart W 
Michael Bailey, Leonard Geerlsen, Steven Bennion, John Cole, David Hoskisson, Kenneth Ray, Bruce Kenner, Lord McBride. Back Row: Craig Cederslrom Steven Hale Edward Bench 
Ronald Meeks, Kenneth Beck. Dennis Birrell, Richard McMains, Keith Stewart, Larry Dean. 

Rex Ward, Robert Lowe, 
Scott Dean, Larry Kelly, 

^^r^T'Afw ' 



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Front How Oan Davies Glenn Spencer, Jay Lyons, Monty Hiatt. Second Row: Rodger Call, Phil Clark, Steve Cushing, Clyde Marx, Wayne Sechrest, Eddie Yarwood. Third Row: Dave Vogel, Mike Co 
Dennis Peterson, Ted Maeda. Doug Mellor, Mike Reichert, Dave Salisbury, Swede Solander, George Boyack, Bruck Richardson. Bock Row: Steve liddle, Erick Paul, Spencer Thompson. Kirki Fuller, 

Allen Hall 

Front Row: Larry Bishop. Mike Carlyle, Steve Smith, Robert Norton, Alan lacey, Craig Godwin, Dave Linholm. Second Row: Bill Porter, Dave ^ith larr, Connolly Sister Gwill 
Bradbury, Jim Taylor, Dak Olson. Third Row: Gary Anderson, Bill Wright, Walt Hunter, Ralph Severson, Ken Madsen, Mark Secnsl. Leonard Ingermanson, Barry Becker. Sock How. 

im, Lynn Collins, 
Bob Alsup. Paul J 

Roger Oldroyd, Craig Bradshaw, Craig Costello, Tom Gunn, Steve Wilkins, Steve Scribner 

py q 

# Ǥ 

The original five Helaman Halls were built for fel- 
lows, then two more were added to accomodate girls 
under the same situation. The hub of activity for 
these seven halls is Cannon Center. From mail boxes 
to snack bar, to cafeteria and television sets, or 
even just a place to meet a friend, Cannon Center is 
the busy place. Long hallways with nearly a dozen 
doors opening off either side are what one sees of 
the physical structure of the halls themselves. Small, 
well-planned but impersonal cubicles are behind these 
doors. Beds, closets, bookshelves, desks-two of each 
in a room. Yet year after year ingenious college 
students manage to make their bare stretch of wall 
reflect a part of themselves. Busy times sometimes 
make these rooms nothing more than a place to drop 
a weary body for a few hours of sleep each night. 
Yet time can be found to pile thirty-five guys in a 
room for a jam session. They say it is worth it. 

Now is for me, 
later is for study 

Helaman Halls 

Wymount Terrace 

■■uyi^i^iiiiiiiiiMii i uimaiHWBHn f miiUlMMI 

Due to the shortage of housing for single 
women, what was originally planned to be mar- 
ried students accommodations was partially 
turned over to girls. Some 1000 coeds make 
the daily hike from the Terrace to campus. 
There up-to-date apartments with living rooms 
prove to be the envy of the other girls, ex- 
cluding the walk, of course. The living is the 
most like regular living, among children and 
with separate apartments, each with its own 
outside door. Within the main complex can be 
seen preparations of jungle gyms and monkey 
bars waiting for the day when the families of 
children for whom it was planned can move in. 
In Wymount, as in other housing, there is the 
experience of always having someone around 
for a study session, to borrow a couple of eggs, 
or to talk to when there's no one home. 

Front Row: Jerry Kliewer, Claudia Thompson, Connie Warthen. Back Row: Frances Bay, Staccie Jensen, Leilnai McTague, 
Charyl Nordford, Shauna Humphrey. 


Front Row: Joyce Cook, Sherry Cutchshaw. Leslie Gunn, Karen Wagstaff. Joyce Gibson, Randlyn Prescolt. Carole Taylor, Sharon Heath. Carhe Weston, Lynn Kerfnard Sandra M. Bennett. Evelyn Haslam 
Sue Douglass, Rose Marie Butler Marsha Miller Kay Bickmore, Annis Mather, Bernice Clayton, Judy Stubbs, Sharon Smith, Dorothy Berry, Margie Barson, Brother and Sister Barson Dorm Parents Jecontf 
Row: JaAnn Basinger, Tamara Sharp, llina King, Evon Bytheway, Aileen Ingram, Qarla Storer, Mariano Empey. Back Row: Kay Halm, Eileen Vargo, Molly Redlon, Marcia Ballard. Bonnie Dee Beck, 
Hansen, Ginny Frazier, Charla Burton. Linda Blank, Pat Brown, Julie Knight, Aoni Fowler, ReNae Lofthouse, Jean Czubiak. Christine Paym 
Greer, Linda L. Ostrander. Lawana Bingham, Randie Stout, Sandy Bennett, Teddy Gibbons. 

Frances Ring, Diane Call, Bonna Atwood, Susan McClellan. June 

l*\ll jI 

JJJJiUj , I / 



Front How: Gail Barkhausen, Irene Wayne. Sharon Ovard, Shirley 
Janet Bickmore, Linda Dodge, Lanae Stokes, Beverly Sorenson, Marli Munson, Mary Jane 
lynn Evans, Narda Loveland, Marilyn Nangelson, Darlene Brammer, Ruth Mae Barney, 
Grant, Marilyn Taylor, Charlene Struck, Pam Burrell, Kaye Fraughlon. Monique Naulre 
Sally Magoon, Sherry Babbs, Catherine Langlord, Karen Kirtwood. 

ana Tanner, Janice Hales, Ann Southwick, Teena Mdachlan, Maryina Cannon, Linda Thompson, Varlene Young. Patricia Parker, 

lary Jane Crandall Second Row: Nancy Sidwill, Roberta Ouigley, Ingrid Glein. Susan Ledbetter, Julien Puzey, Sharlee Doxey. 

e Richmond Brother and Sister Bracken. Back Row: Leah Borrowman, Karen Kennedy, Carole Larsen, Cathy 

rcia Slrayer, Lorraine Petty, Sandra Rennick. Barbara Gibb. Paulene McBride, Sharon Tanner, Sherry Walker, 



Front Row: Dyana Weaver, Marilyn Coulam, Christine Wright. Jan Truman. Susan Erbes, Ginny See, Kay Thompson, Pat Haycock, Annette Walguisl. louana Nelson, Barbara Patrick. Judy Crismon Norma 
McBride, Vicky lewis, Karen Johnson, Kalhie Crego. Linda Jaynes, Bernadette Matthews. Margaret Yoke. Brother S Sister Hyde Second Row: Linda Aubre, Kalhy Hoopes, Joyce Biron, Marilyn Miyaiaki 
Margo Thomson, Joan Crilly, Jo Ellen Rmdlishbacher. lick Row: Pam York. Rachel McDowell, Ellen Strong, Marvel Workman. Nancy Van Dyke. Carol Gene Sorensen , Kalhy Cutler. Coleen Madsen, Li; Sant 
Charlotte Mosher, Sharron Jones, Janiellel Hilderbrandl, Elaine Dalfia, Rose Mane Harris. Ruth Francom, Judy Watkins, Loraine Wakefield, Margy Brown, Dianne Stevens, Elizabeth Gammeell, Coral Pryski 
leora McBride. Maeva Kinkel, Pal Harston, Anna King, Mary Lee Key, Paulenen Kennewell, Veneta Hanson. 



Front Bow: Nancy Wolfe, Robin Gusdavidson, Marjie Bunnell, Mavis Cashier, Donna Dutro, Joyce Carroll, Diane Azelline. Mary Anne Sharpe. Joyce Sutherland, Carol Frodsham, Rulh Ollis. Man Anne Dully, 
LaRae McMurray, Marilyn Dinger, Andi Cavender, Carol Crane, Ginger, Dinnet, Judy Christiansen, Sue Bailey, Martha Van Kcuren, Susan Russ, Donna Darley, JoNelle Graham. Barbara Haley, Sandra Dengreen. 
Second Row: Mary Ellen Weekley, Doris Nelson, Carolyn Cunliffe, Judy Michel, Cheryl Hauman, Maryann Roderick, Haye Twilchell, Diane Hoffman. Back Row: Sheryl Sheppin. Claudia Thompson, Deon Bergeson, 
Veda Shupe, Ann Peterson, Sue Schuyler, Mickey Burden, Marilyn Criddle Carol Hurm, Beverly Hill, Sue Challenger, Linda Liddle, Pal Molen, Joanne Warr, Pat Sorensen, Grace Held, Maria Mulhollond, 
Pamala Haag, Karen Anderson, Cheri Llewellyn. Ann Baldwin, Diane Davis, Jean Wilson, lauri Williams. 



Front Row: Sylvia Stevens, Catherine Stock, Linda Haldeman, Maureen Thomson, Marsha Jordon, Judy Dixon, Marianne Sienicki, Sherry! Harris, Marian Curtis, Charlotte Humphrey, Louise Turley, Elaine Fish, 
Christine Roberts, Anita Call, Mary Lou Salter, Claudia Pomeroy, Gloria Maughon. Sharon Sfory, Diana Cottam, Jackie Chillo, Marie France Akeou, Brother and Sister Larson. Second Row: Mary Elaine Burns, 
Janice Rowe, Diane Johnson, Kim Garside, Maaike Hielkema. Barbara Jennings. Laurie Horlon, Galia Helmes. Back Row: Diana Gray, Julie Wahlquist, Wilma Page, Renae Minerva, Paula Paiton, Patsy Young. 
Julie Roberts, Kathleen Johnson, Doreen Skousen, Sue Mauldin, Joan Gillingham, leeAnn Bangerler, Betsy Culler, JoAnn Dredge, Karen Strongham, Karen Teeples, Mary Ida Steele, Annana Harris. Mar- 
iorie Hall, Cherryl Nordfors, Lila Nelson, Pauline Krowlden, Mary Peterson, Norma Mickelsen, Dixie Holmes. 

Front Row: Noreen Gardner, Ginger Smyth, Annette Robinson, Judy CranforrJ, Vicki Jaynes. Linda Curtis, linda Smith, Margie Rechif, Marsha Palmer, Susan Borgguist, Caryn Sorenson, Mary Beth Hill, Bobbie 
K Parker! Cheryl Hoopes, Sherri Pipkin, Diane Christensen, Gloria Putnam, Marilyn Hobbs, Carol Woodward. Second Row: Gloria Bird, Jane Hansen, Vicki Newman, Corris Mueller, loretla Lut:, Sparkie, 
Linda Gaskill Back Row: Bonnie Sainsbury, Marilyn Fisher, Beverly Draper, Barbara Shields, Leslie Olds, Linda Wilson, Kathy Parks, Ronnell Hall, Pat Wahl, Julie Anderson, Judy Anderson, Susanne 
laube Margie Pector, Colleen Bectell, JoLynn Shelby, Kim Fields, Sister Sorensen, Brother Sorensen. 



Front Row: Charlene 

Kyle, Palti Peterson, 

Joyce Hall, Judy Fydel, Pam Riding. Back Row: Sharon Meadows, Ruth Bell. Glenna Rose Fleming, Gloria Roth, Ka thy Bi 

Ann Walker, Kathleen Rowlms, Cherri Smith, Leslie Carr, Ruth Goss, Judy Gray, Linda Kenaston. Beverly Ann Davis, Denise Roberls 

ela Hill, Carol Ann Ogden, Judy Ann Beck, Sheila Swanson, Mauna Sue Hawkes, Joan McConkie, Staccie Jensen, Donna Onslott, Edra Lynn Munns Judy Oliverson Cheryl 
1 ley. Sister Mary Jayne B. Dellenbach, Brother Bob Dellenbach, Robbie Dellenbach. Second Row: Noa Nue Gowan, Margie Green, Li; Dulson Maureene Barraclough Linda' Tanner 

■"■ 'ami Tullle, Carolyn Selby, Patsy Green, Pal Schlange, Kathy Facer, Kathy Wride, Lou 

Front Row: Kathi Toyn, Renee Ostler, JaAnne Swain, Connie Jenkins, Hetlie Weitzman, Karen Moyer, Connie Warthen, Jenine Cooke, Debbie McNatl, Connie Knaus. Kathy Wright, Barbara Weller, Lynne 
Henderson, Maria Maughan, Sister Ann Smith, Brother Lynn E. Smith. Second Row: Mary Braithwaile, Jill Carlston, Barbara Blake, Judy Maddox, Janice Haws, Cheryl Whiteside, Jeannene Mecham. lick row: 
Sherri Cartwright, Brenda Phillips, Ginger Malmrose, Connie Riding, Pat Greaves, Laurie Bluth, Linda Hall, Sandy Diddy, Ann Barton, Suzanne Jones, Suzanne Post, Elaine Roundy, Connie Wade, Pam 
Ingalls, Karla Knight, Sue Tiffany. 



Front Row: Peggy MacDonald, Susan Lamper, Barbara Heaps, Ruth Ann England, Karla Call, Mae Lanier, Sandra Kannianinen, Kay Judd, Claire Buchnum, Leslie Feinarn, Bonieta Cook, Carolyn Billows, 
Kathleen Madsen, Bette Baxter, Sheila Bolmforth, Kathy Rose. Beverly Anderson, Glenda Wiskin, Vicki Monson, Robin Carter, Brother I Sister Phil Burt, Dorm Parents. Second Row: Vera Carman. Palcee 
Bradford Karen Pendergraft, Carol Whitney, Beth Moody. Louise foisy, Dianne Johnson. Back Row: Elaine Hutchings. Andrea Petetson, Judy 8ylund, Marcelyn Hutchmgs, Susan Tessman, Pennie Conklin, 
Helen Mueller, Beverly Thompson, Sandy Phillips, Maryanne Kiser, Fern Jacobsmeyer, Janis Bruce, Collen Archibald, Kay Freeman, Reola Phelps, Kay Astle, Sharon Thomas, Sherma Goshen, Sue Franklin, 
Vicki Rhodes, Zelva Allred, Dee Lichlyter. 




.. , i« . 

MWiagB UIUllBill ' Uiniimuiiiinmiui i w» w nwn>i B »w,w ii m i> iin »— imtm 

Front Row: Junior O'Hara, Susan Evans, Linda Miller, Barbara Logan, Pam Walker, Sid Swensen, Gail Evans, Carolyn Hunt, Sister Prengel. Second Row: Dixie M. Leder, Barbel Stahnke, J. Marlene Sam- 
uelson, Shirley Hunter, Alice Larsen, Carolyn Murrey, Jayne Lyons, Collene Wagstafl. Back Row: Margaret Hansen, Ruth Romeril, Margene Slapelman, Charlotte Reynolds, Sherry Nielsen, Kathy Webb, Dixie 
Stock, Nevalli Gibbs, Marcia Weddle, Clayne Lemon, Maryjo Reed, Linda Mueller, Lynda Stone, Loraine Jenson, Rulhanne Ihorne. 



Front Row: Kathy lones, Arlene Lemke, Judith Silver, Utahna Shumway, Judy Stephens, Nancy Kelly, Judy Stevens, Kathy Walker, Leslie Stone, Cynthia Tuss, Beth Nicholes. Second Row: Diana Rawson, 
Renee Hale, Diana Kennedy, Beverly Larsen, Sister Blanche Minson, Sylvia Parrish, Ivy Norris, Leoar King, Connie Lindsay. Third Row: Phyllis Coates, Jane Dunford, Midge Thomas, LaDean Hatch, Linda 
Perry, Sharon Walker, Voneal Mortensen, Marilyn Mander, Deena Hansen, Allyn Hansen, Julie Simmonds, Carolyn Lloyd. Back Row: Mary Reed, Marie Fisher, Sharon Johnson Twiner, Karen Erickson, Pat 
Urbas, Rhonda Nelson, Pat Macey, Frances Bay, Betty Smith. 

Front Row: Susanne Ruff, Joyce Weimer, Kathy Romm, Penny Pugmire. Kay Smith, Janet Garrick, Annette Monson, Rosalind Farnsworth, Marsha Gardner, Sue Hansen, Marilyn Swain, Paula Dee Page, 

Marion Larsen, Betsy Setters, Chere Hansen, Marilyn Nielsen, Vida Higgins, Eleanor Judd, Sister Bolless, Brother Bolless. Second Row: Geraldine Fitzgerald, Carol Thomas, Georgia Pace, Mary Call, Jaylynne Van- 
dever Winona Ott, Joyce Hancock. Back Row: Margaret Bronson, Susan Howarth, Dianne Adams. Judy Layton, Diana Madsen, JoDee Madsen, Cheryl Hendrickson, Marianne Campbell, Christie DeVaull, Donna 
Ormsb'ee Florance' Croutner, Marianne Berger, Karen Schwartz, Barbara Temple, Elaine Neibaur, Chris Harlow, Elaine Ellsworth, Mary Beth Young, Grista Hayes, Carol Smith, Janice Kramer. 



Front Row: Whitney Paseey, Ann Riggs, Dorothy Olsen, Marion Gowers, Cathy Cheney, Jeanne Slayner, Kalhy Sufer, Vicki Holbrook, Judy Evans, Linda Powers, Ruth Ann Baker, Shirley Bunker, Eileen Hess. 
Sister Lothyan, Brother Lothyan. Second Row: Diana Martineau, Carolyn Dunn, Sandra Nielsen, Carol Cammack, Noea McCleve. Kalhy Montague. Back Row: Janet Whitney. Teddy Smith, Stella Bowen, 
laurel Mecham, Kaye Todd, Cheryl Roestenburg, Linda Nicholes, Karen Mallory, Deanna Kenworthy, Carol Judd, Virginia Hampton, Marylou Griggs, Brenda Gore, Carolyn Powell. 

A letter - 

the bright spot in the day 

Maid service wasn't included with off-campus living 

Never too busy for a dinner party 

Cooking was escape for some, 
a trial for others 

Off Campus Housing 

Thank goodness for mission cooking experiences 
The stereo was a diversion for almost anything 





Students participated again and again in the 
support of the different teams. Some watched 
in empathy as a team won or lost. Some 
watched with interest in the coordination of 
mind and body. Some watched appreciatively in 
the struggle for achievement in a game. And 
some watched without understanding. Games 
were won, and games were lost. It sometimes 
seemed that in the short range plan of things 
that a lot more of the latter was done and not 
nearly enough of the former. It is said that 
a lot more games are played and won than 
are ever seen by the spectators. The people 
involved are not machines. They are men, they 
are governed by the minds of men, and so it is 
they act-sometimes, perfectly, sometimes im- 
perfectly. This too is a world of expression- 
further search into the study and evaluation 
of mankind. People striving for a perfection of 
skill, one they will perhaps never attain, but 
a search that makes the man more complete 
for his very striving for it. 



■ fr 

SONS LEADERS. Front Row: Linda Jordan, Kathy Sorenson, Linda Anderson. Back Row: Judy Green, Sharon Cusick, Mary Jane Bird. 


PEP COMMITTEE. Front Row: Darrell Smith, jerry Gardner — Chairman. Back Row: Parker Bloul, Dick Linford, Scott Lee. 

Consisting of about two hundred individuals 
with a main council of five members, the 
pep committee was the beating pulse of 
athletic activity at Brigham Young. The 
purpose of the group was to stimulate 
school spirit and create a healthy atmosphere 
of competition. Their projects included ral- 
lies, special programs, and trips to wherever 
the athletic teams were playing to give them 
the increased impetus of knowing the stu- 
dentbody was behind them all the time. The 
committee existed as a serving unit to the 
studentbody. It tried to provide the college 
spirit-the abandon of being involved in the 
competition of intercollegiate sports-with 
the spirit of sportsmanship and warmth suit- 
able to BYU. They frankly admitted that they 
wanted to express to the world the great- 
ness of the studentbody of BYU, and judging 
from the interest they stimulated, their ef- 
forts seemed to be profitable. 

CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: Jack Compbell, Zeke Zimmerman, John Hedmon. Back Row: Arlo Sorenson, Ken Driggs. 

BYU 7 



BYU 7 



BYU 27 


BYU 6 



BYU 14 






BYU 6 






BYU 24 









Requiem for a Football Season 

Football season is over. The helmets and uni- 
forms are put away, but enthusiasm for the 
future still rises from the broken fragments of 
a once-promising season. The services of Coach 
Hal Mitchell who was with BYU for three years 
in his effort to perfect the single wing were 
not renewed, and as is the fortune of athletic 
coaches, his interests must now turn in some 
other direction. Some games, like the perennial 
and painfully lost contest with Utah, were 
heartbreakers. At other times the Cougars 
could do no wrong, as when they handed Mon- 
tana and Colorado State not only losses, but 
decisive defeats. With some glee and a great 
deal of "reserved" enthusiasm Cougar fans 
watched Colorado State University edged out 
24-20. It was an unusual game in some other 
respects with the pregame and half time acti- 
vities giving tribute to President Kennedy. On 
the other hand, when they lost, it was a crush- 
ing blow and the fall from a shining future to 
a frustrating season was a long one. BYU was 
picked by many as preseason favorites, but 
life is fond of fooling experts. Good seasons 
live, but mediocre and bad seasons take their 


Randy Autentico rrank Baker James k. Miiara bod earrow 



Bob Chrislo pherson 


Louis Santiago 


Freshman Football 

L .r* — * -TV 

1 ■ jf&mctfH^^' tfMil*^'^^^ ' 'tJwH*^^^^ v • ' * ^iiflWBs^ 

Front Row: Bob Collins, Elden Irvine, Gordon Jennings, Ed Green, Max Christensen, Mike 
DeMello, DeRoy Lavatai, Myron Monte, Earl Hadani, and Moses Kim. Second Row: Lenni 
Gerlsen, Bob Ashdown, Bill Lamb, Kent Oborn, Curg Belcher, Ivan Turpin, Mel Olsen, 
John Graves. Third Row: Terry Haymond, Pete Demko, Bob Alphin, Hank Skidmore, Doug 

Schow, Roger Warr, Ronald Christ, Lynn Bedford, and Terry Newson. Fourth Row: Lory 

Jensen, Bill Garwson, Allen Lubin, Geoffry Homolya, Wayne Selph, Fraser Heaton, Pat 

McGinty, Norbert Handel, and Grant Wilson. Back Row: Coach Chris Apostol, Ron Startin, 
Bob Barrow, Bruce Samples, Jack Linder, and John Robinson. 

An enviable 3-1 record was the result of the 63 64 frosh football 
season. Their first loss was their only loss, and they won their next 
three games in a row to finish with an impressive mark that from 
their showing, it seems feasible BYU's new football coach might well 
have early use for many returning freshmen during the next season. 
Coach Chris Apostol's job was a difficult one in that he had to as- 
semble so many individual talents into a smooth running ball team. 
Unlike varsity coaches, he was forced to start with completely un- 
known and untested material and fashion it into a coordinated machine. 

Checking over the available talent for future varsity use is the pri- 
mary purpose of a freshman athletic team. Although it's not nec- 
essary to win games, the kittens accomplished this, too 

BYU 7 Utah 12 

BYU 35 Utah State 6 

BYU 44 Air Force 

BYU 27 Utah 14 

Top: A learn member moves through a tight gate during a blind- 
ing snowstorm in the meel between BYU and Ricks Jr. College. 

Bottom: Team members enjoyed the deep powder on the slopes at 
Alta while looking forward 'to college competition. 


BYU has always had its share of good skiers, but until the last 
few years it hasn't participated on a competitive basis with 
other Utah schools. The University's policy, both collectively as a 
school and individually as far as the athletes are concerned, has 
been to avoid Sunday competition. Most ski meets involve Sunday 
as an intrinsic part of the skiing program. In the Montana State 
Tournament the Alpine Team competed against the University of 
Washington, the University of Idaho, the University of Montana 
and the host, Montana State as well as British Columbia and 
Weber College. BYU competed in only the Giant Slalom, an 
event held on Saturday, and took fifth place. As an example of 
what can take place, at the halfway point, Brigham Young's 
slowest skier had a faster time than the best time of any other 
school. The course was set in an unorthodox manner because 
of the existing snow conditions and each of BYU's skiers mis- 
judged the unusual course which was equally known to all 
skiers, and fell, losing precious time. In short, the school's 
skiers have good potential, but are hampered by Sunday events 
and their lack of experience as a team. 

I „*% 

In competition a participant concentrates on the posi 
gate on the steep downhill course at Timp Haven. 

Madsen, Steve Birchell, Gert Jensen, 

Soccer is a sport that generally appeals more 
to the Europeans than to Americans and in 
many places in the United States this game 
is relatively unknown. Brigham Young Univer- 
sity sports one of the finest soccer teams in 
the intermountain region, where the area 
league is known as the Utah Soccer Football 
Association. During the season B.Y.U. domi- 
nated most of the action. They blanketed every 
team they competed against during the fall 
competition except one, when the game ended 
as a tie contest. The opposing team, a Salt 
Lake City Club, scored three goals against the 
Y kickers, the only scores that any team had 
been able to muster during the season against 
them. An unusual place in athletics is occupied 
by soccer because the season involves a split 
schedule; one half of the season comes in the 
fall and the other half is played in the spring. 


"Y" kickers show the form and skill that carried the team through 
defeated season 

s J 



BYU had a fine basketball team, exemplified by their wins over high 
rated Rice, Seattle, Utah, and Arizona State, co-champion of the WAC 
conference. Some crucial losses to Utah by two points, and New Mexico 
twice, four points in the latter contest and two points in the first game, 
put the Cougars out of first place contention in conference play. In 
the second game against Utah, Mike Gardner put in six straight foul 
pitches in 92 seconds for a 75-72 victory. BYU ended up with a third 
place in final WAC standings and had a 5-5 record in conference play. 
BYU in their overall record was not too much above average on an em- 
pirical won lost basis. The future of BYU's hopes is welded to the fine 
returning starters plus some exceptional freshmen. On the personal side 
of the ledger, credit goes to John Fairchild who made all-American hon- 
orable mention. He was also picked for the WAC all-conference team. 




New Mexico 


Arizona State 


Brigham Young 








Action moves to the floor 

An attempt, a miss, a loss 

Action on the backboard 

""" — 

The coach, the player, the briefing 

The "Wait till next year" cry heard on many 
college campus gathering places is usually 
the end product of a losing season, but 
this year's fairly successful basketball sea- 
son was culminated with a "wait" reply. 
With the loss of a single senior, next year's 
team may well see some of BYU's finest 
players return on a more permanent basis. 
Although they defeated some of the top 
teams in the country this year, the Cougars 
were not in the consistent category. It is 
also ironic that while leading the league in 
offense with 79.0 points per game, the Cats 
came last in defense with a 80.2 yield per 
game. The Cougar offense was good enough 
to break the old record of 77.2 set in 1956, 
but even more impressive was the new 
school mark in field goal accuracy; hitting 
44 percent of their shots from the floor, 
the able Cougars broke the old record of 
41 percent set during the 1959 and 1961 
seasons. Showing the support that BYU 
basketball has from Cougar fans is another 
record-that of the new fieldhouse attend- 
ance mark of 9,128 fans per game. This is 
particularly impressive in the light of the 
fact that this average is 850 better than 
the record average set in 1956. The BYU 
basketball team finished the season in fine 
style by sweeping four of their last five 
games. Included in that list is Arizona State, 
co-champion of the WAC Conference who fin- 
ally lost to Utah State in the Far West reg- 
ional playoffs, part of the NCAA Tournament. 
Utah State had an "at large" berth in the 
same tournament as an independent team, 
not being a member of the conference. BYU's 
only loss during their winning streak came 
at the hands of the New Mexico Lobos. 

Two Wildcats corner Fairchild 


all loyal Cougars . . ." Time 

•out activities 










Oklahoma State 



Air Force 






Michigan State 





^D ^9* w "^| 





Oregon State 






.Montana State 






Utah State 


Brljflw M 


Utah State 








L^^^P ^^1 


Arizona State 









Arizona State 






New Mexico 




90 The administration: loyal fans 


x^r %f^ • , t t 

^] ^ r - 

' B^^^X^**Jfll 


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\ 1 


Two points against Utah 
Revengeful Cougars see victory 


One-point margin 
continued to victory 

Extra added attraction 


Freshman Basketball 



100 Ricks College 77 

115 Utah State Frosh 80 

94 Ricks College 62 

98 Dixie College 49 

114 Snow College 75 

106 Utah Frosh 95 

101 Hill Air Force 52 

120 Snow College 102 

118 Dugway Proving 60 

113 Utah Frosh 71 

107 Weber Frosh 91 

127 Carbon 58 

86 Utah State Frosh 74 

128 Weber 86 

BYU's finest freshman basketball team finished a season some- 
what flushed with legitimate pride. They managed to win four- 
teen straight ball games and rode the crest of a hundred plus 
points (average) to reign undefeated. The squad, composed of 
starters Gary Hill, Neil Roberts, Jim Jimas, Ken James, and 
Craig Raymond, along with some good reserves were the pride 
of Coach Witbeck and his assistant, Gary Batchelor. The team 
compiled some records of major importance. In beating the 
Carbon College Freshman by the score of 127-56, they broke 
the highest score for a single game, but the very next night 
against the same team they scored 128 points to break the 
record once again. It was Coach Witbeck's first undefeated 
season and his kittens, averaging 109 points per game, will add 
some excellent strength to next year's varsity. 


Cross Country 

A school of far reaching tradition in college 
track circles, BYU came through adroitly in 
their dual cross country meets. At their best, 
they took Utah State with ease, winning six 
of the first seven places. Cross country run- 
ning that is not attempted without thorough 
conditioning requires an excellent degree of en- 
durance and perfect physical conditioning, 
BYU's cross country course is a three mile 
run around Timpanogos Golf Course. In the 
Western Athletic Conference Cross Country 
Championships, BYU could not muster their 
former strength as exhibited in their dual 
meets, and came out on the bottom. 

New Mexico 34 

Arizona 54 

Utah 94 

Arizona State 98 

Wyoming 100 

Brigham Young 103 

*Low score wins 


Front Row: Clint Albano, Ray Johnson, Ray Barms, William Coley, Back Row: Coach Sherald James, Syd Hudak, Thomas Neus, Ron Morgan, Larry Austin, Larry Winward. 


Potential Olympic 440 runner 

Bob Tobler streaks across the finish line. 


The only thing more consistent than the school 
itself, at BYU, is a track team that thinks suc- 
cess is imminent. Experience is on her side; 
for many years BYU was the undisputed mon- 
arch of the old Skyline Conference, but with 
the advent of the Western Athletic Conference, 
two Arizona teams put fire back into the com- 
petition. This year's team is considered the 
finest group of track and field athletes that 
BYU has ever produced. That statement is 
obviously going to be impugned by those who 
are familiar with BYU's track team and remem- 
ber some of the remarkable athletes that have 
passed through the many conference track 
wars. Coach Clarence Robison has much to 
back the claim that the Cougars have their 
finest track team of all time. His Cougars 
dominated the action in all of the indoor con- 
tests and during their triangle meet with 
Southern California and Occidental they took 
a closely disputed second place. 


First Row: Larry Winward, Larry A. Kelly, Robert Tobler, Darryl Beardall, Razor Lake, Rod 
Jorgensen, Tom Bailey, Syd Hudak, Larry Austin, Ray Barrus, Dick Sonder, Brian Utley, Lloyd 
Hales. Second Row: Terry Thatcher, Wayne Derrow, Tom Agsten. Mike Coley, William Thornton, 
Clint Albano, David Spears, Richard Blumberg, Neil Roberts, Dennis Smith, Glen Smith, Ron 

Haden, Mike Donahoo, Steve Hals, Third Row: Roger L. Anderson, Robert Owen, James Henry, 
Doyle Judd. Tim Russell, Ralph Turner, Michael Douglas, Bill Marchant, Russ Pierce, Gregg Cramm, 
Ralph Brinkerhoff, Doug Chamberlain, Mike Bianco, Phillip Reynolds, Lester Peterson, Bryon 
Merrell. lick Row: Dale Mohler, Larry Schlappi, Sherald James, Clarence Robison— Coach. 

I MI IMII ill ll M llllll l ll ll l i ll H III 

Roger Anderson throws shot 
in fieldhouse meet 

(as of April 4, 1964) 

100 YARD DASH-Tim Russell :09.6 

220 YARD DASH-Tim Russell and 

Ralph Turner :21.8 

440 YARD DASH-Bob Tobler :47.9 

880 YARD RUN-Mike Coley 1:55.4 

440 RELAY-Zimmerman, Kelly, 

Lake, Russell :41.7 

MILE RUN- '4:09.6 

TWO MILE— Dick Krenzer 9:14.9 

MILE RELAY-Kelly, Agsten, 

Pierce, Tobler 3:15.2 

BROAD JUMP-Emmeft Smith *24' 10 1 / 4 " 

TRIPLE JUMP-Creg Cramm 46' 7" 

HIGH JUMP-Ron Haden 6' 6" 

POLE VAULT-Paul Skowron 14' Vk" 

JAVELIN-Terry Thatcher 237' 7 1 / 4 " 

SHOT PUT-Mike Bianco *57' 5 3 A" 

DISCUS-Mike Bianco 157' 2" 

120 HURDLES-Dave Crow =14.9 

330 HURDLES-Mike Douglas :38.2 

* New School Records 

Sophomore Mike Bianco 
shows top discus form 

, ! ,.-m 

Mike Douglas, 330 yard hurdler, 
won easily against competition 



(as of April 1, 1964) 






Dick Millett 




Cy Ellsworth 


440-YARD RUN: 


Robert Tobler 


880-YARD RUN: 


Dean Lundell 




Ray Smith 




Gary Griffith 




Dave Parker 



Eldon Hastings 




Dick Millett 




Mike Douglas 



25' 8%" 

Kent Nance 



47' 1" 

Emmett Smith 



6' 11" 

Ed Costa 



55' 1 3 A" 

Mike Feemster 



180' 6" 

Ron Mickle 



250' 3" 

Charles Higins 



14' 10" 

Danny Boyle 




Dick Zimmerman 
Howard Parker 
Bob Tobler 
Larry Kelly 




Larry Kelly 
Kirk Wright 
Dick Zimmerman 
Bob Tobler 


Sprinter Rich Zimmerman strains at tape 
during indoor track meet 

At Arizona State anchor man Tim Russel 
brings home first place to relay team 

Form, height, and speed made Emmett Smith 
top BYU broadjumper at Arizona State 

Announcer and officials compute track 
and field results while spectators wait 

Two track meets which put BYU into the realm of 
putative conference champions were wins against Ari- 
zona and Arizona State. The thirty-man squad of Coach 
Clarence Robison came through with brilliant perform- 
ances. During the latter meet with Arizona State, Bob 
Tobler turned in a 46.9 second 440 yard dash and Dick 
Krenzer posted a 4:07.3 mile as well as a 9:10.4 time 
in the two mile event. Bob Tobler ran a 46.0 second 
440 last year, a mark that placed him among the world's 
four best quarter milers. Tobler's chances for partic- 
ipation in the 1964 Tokyo Olympics looked good. An- 
other man that performed well for BYU in the field 
events was Mike Bianco, the new holder of BYU's shot 
put record at 57' 5%". Emmett Smith, with a Canadian 
citizen's record pending for the broad jump, had the 
best ever BYU mark of 24' 10%" in that event. The 
win against Arizona State was impressive in light of 
the fact that the experts had picked the Arizona team 
as the pre-season favorite to win WAC track and field 
wars. BYU did not become over confident, however, as 
some of Arozina State's best competition didn't see 
action. Henry Carr currently has a world record of 
20.2 in the 220 yard dash pending-he was one point 
getter who wasn't able to compete. All this and with- 
out a track to compete on was a feather in BYU's cap. 

Senior Terry Thatcher throws javelin 
in his last year of competition. 


Front Row: John McDougall, LeGrande Boyer 

Lowell Curtis, Elmo Roundy— Coach. 

like Hart. Dennis Herendeen. Jim Brown. Bach Row: Tomio Saishu — Assistant Coach, Mike Young, Mac Motokawa, Monte Jones, Randy Pentz. 

Who has the advantage 

Taking second place in the final WAC standings, the BYU wrest 
ling team lost out to Wyoming while Utah came in third, followec 
by New Mexico, Arizona State and Arizona in that order. / 
wrestling team composed of such stalwarts as Mike Young anc 
Mac Motokawa put some real fire into this season's action 
These two grapplers also represented BYU in the NCAA wrestling 
championships at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. In these 
conference champions, Mike Young, undefeated prior to the WA( 
meet, finished in fourth position, while Mac Motokawa capturec 
first place in his 130 lb. weight classification. Taking all thing; 
in stride, Coach Elmo Roundy slipped into his present position- 
after Clint Uhitfield accepted a coaching position at the Uni 
versify of Montana. One of the best performances of the yeai 
came at the expense of Oregon State. BYU tripped them b) 
two points, 17-15, and captured a win over a team which i: 
nationally ranked and the pride of the Pacific Northwest. BYU'.« 
best series of matches were those five events just prior t( 
their loss to Utah State. They won these contests in goo( 
fashion-their only close match being the fore mentioned con 
test with Oregon State. Utah, Idaho State, Arizona, Arizona 
State and Oregon State fell in that order. The loss to. Ural 
State was the Cougar's third defeat of the year. 

A contest of strength 

Expended energy to gain the advantage of position 



curve, drop, or slide 7 

Prospects for BYU's 1964 baseball team 
seemed better at the beginning of the sea- 
son than they had at the end of the 1963 
season. Last year BYU had four men grad- 
uate, two sign with big league teams and 
one tragically hurt in an automobile acci- 
dent. Such stalwarts as pitchers Val Snow, 
Joe Beecroft, Steve Cahoun and Jim Hatch 
put Cougar pitching this year in good shape. 
On the outfield scene, one of the nation's 
top homerun hitters, Roger Burt, gave op- 
posing pitchers their share of trouble. Four 
of the teams which BYU met in their first 
road trip of the year, an eleven game trek 
into California, are ranked among the top 
twenty teams in the nation and Coach Glen 
Tuckeft was quoted as saying, "This is one 
of the toughest schedules we have ever at- 
tempted." BYU didn't fare too well on the 
trip, winning two while losing nine. It did 
give Coach Tuckett ample opportunily to 
solidfy his starting line up and to uncover 
the team's strengths and weaknesses. 
Facing the opposition at home, the Cougars 
did quite well at times. They snatched 
a double header from Utah State University 
and while they had a slight loss in power 
at the plate during the year the overall 
strength of the club improved. 

Spectators watch from where they can 



Safe at first 


Front Row Richard Wilson— Manager, Roger Burton, Chuck Midland, Bob Baker, Gordon Love- Row: Bob Martin, Val Snow, Guy Hale, Jim Hatch, Rich Long, Joe Beecroft, Rick Putmann, 
less. Newel Sargent, Jerry Scheurn, and Jerry Nyman. Second Row: John Walker, Doug Warded, Steve Cahoon, and Coach Glen Tuckett. 
Dick Nemelka, George Tauter, Phil Olsen, Frank Snyder, Bud Parker, and Jim Barry. Back 




eY„ . !>■' -I] 

'"* faster 

This year's tennis team has been considered the finest the school has yet gave the squad its foundation of skill and strength. Team members were: 

put together, truly a feather in Coach Pierce's cap for his first year Front Row: George Conway, Harvey Bottlesen, Bill Fort. Back Row: Coach 

of coaching the team. Veteran team members, George Conway and Bill Fort Wayne Pierce, Ted Campbell, Carlos Sendel, John Pierce, and Don Lowe. 

Coach Tucker and his team of four sharp freshmen, one sophomore, and one 
junior working under the handicap of a late spring which prevented them 
from getting in some good green practice, engaged in a vigorously competitive 

season. This young team with a great potential 
The Golf team included Coach Kary Tucker, 
Roger Merrill, Ken Ridd, Craig Ridd, and 

looked forward 
Bruce Difloure, 
Don Wood. 

i the WAC meets. 
Doug Swendsen, 



The Gymnastic team included. Front Row: Jay Markham, Roger Zierenberg, 
Lee OuPaix, Perry Guinn. Back Row: Bruce Molen, Jim Young, Lynn Leigh, 
Richard Snow, Jerry Solberg, Ron Eddinnton. and Ron Newsen. 

Finishing the season with a 5-4-1 record the Gymnastic Team placed third 
in the WAC matches. The team also saw three of its members participate 
in the NCAA meet held at Los Angeles State College. 

The Rodeo Club, representing B YU, participated in the Rocky Mountain Region 
Intercollegiate rodeo competition which was held at Douglas, Wyoming. The 
club included, Front Row: Ray Yamauchi, John Hamilton— Vice President, Brent 
Weaver— President, John Tibbitts— Social Chairman, Harold Wight, Dallas Orch- 

ard. Second Row: Taufa T. Pulu, Don Thompson, Tom Buxton— Publicity Chair- 
man, Betty Brown— Secretary-Treasurer, Linda Secrist, LaVern Hamilton, Dennis 
Hamilton, Dave Ganzel. Back Row: Gerald Jones, Joe Slaheli, Gary E. Gaulding, 
Jerry E. Brown, Shawn Davis, Evan Goulding, Bruce E. Coleman, Curtis Biggs. 



Three blockers from the right come up to defend against high powered spike 

& Jf ' 


The Women's Intramural staff included, front row: Marsha Fox, Joan Durrant, Ann Ras 
mussen, Sheryl Condie, Joan Reeve, tick Row: Elaine Michaelis, advisor; Dixie Crimmett, 
advisor; Mary Wilson, Renae Howell, Margret Greenwood, and Myreen Loveless. 

Men's Intramural staff included Helen Brinkerhoff, Secretary; 
Duane Ballard, Individual Sports Manager; Jay Naylor, Director; 
and Ron Pierce, Team Sports Manager. 


Delicate balance and lightning reflexes once meant survival 

"Sports for all, and sports for sports' sake," has been the theme of both Men's and 
Women's Intramurals for the school year of 1963-64. More students participated in 
this year's program of activities than in any previous season. The calendar of events 
showed 29 different activities with 41 separate tournaments conducted in these activ- 
ities. Last year there were approximately 11,650 participants compared to over 14,000 
this year with many students participating in more than one or two events. 
Four events received especially heavy play, they were: Basketball involving 138 teams, 
451 games played with 1450 participants; Flag Football involving 105 teams, 335 games 
played with 1300 participants; Volleyball involving 111 teams, 312 games played with 
1000 participants; and softball involving 84 teams, 307 games played with 1200 par- 
ticipants. The teams represented groups from every aspect of campus life; namely, 
clubs, honorary units, various campus halls, off-campus housing, and service units 
to mention a few. As a result of the disbanding of social units on campus the 
intramural program has soared. The main emphasis has been to encourage non- 
affiliated groups to actively engage in the program. 

Women's Winners 


Housing Whitney Whips 

Stakes 40th Ward 

Majors Myer's Team 


Housing A. Richards 

Stakes 8th Ward 

Majors Bird's Team 

Free Throw Tournament: 

Housing A. Richards 

Stakes 10th Ward 

Majors Myer's Team 

Winter Carnival: 

Housing Sportswomen 

Majors Greenwood's Team 


Housing A. Richards 

Stakes 10th Ward 

Majors Greenwood's Team 

All-around Margaret Greenwood 


Housing Whitney Whips 

Stakes 33rd Ward 

Major Faculty 

The Miss Rejects won the all-school flag football championship for the seasons without suffering a single loss to rack up a perfect score of 44 
third year in a row, gaining permanent possession of that trophy. The wins and losses, which gave the team the distinction of being the 
Rejects, coached by Ron Mickle for the third year, completed all three first to retire an intramural trophy in the history of BYU intramurals. 

Skier in between gates analyzes her next turn 



Consternation-move, counter move and eventual checkmate 

I LL \ 

Men's Winners 

Flag Football Miss Rejects 

Fencing Brent Larsen 

Table Tennis: 

Singles Farrokh Neghabat 

Doubles Don Lowe, Jon Pierce 

Handball Larry Taylor 


123 lb Tim Sperry 

130 lb Delos Adams 

137 lb Cam Caldwell 

147 lb Gary Hansen 

157 lb Bill Cranney 

167 lb Steve Epperson 

177 lb Wynn Westcott 

191 lb Bob Gunn 

Heavyweight Bob Collins 

Ice Skating: 

220 yd. dash Peter Berey 

880 yd. relay Sportsmen 

Figure Skating Gary Clayton 

Men's slalom 

Class A Bill Fuller 

Class B L. G. Sparks 

Class C Bob Hinkle 


Class A Bill Fuller 

Class B Ron Shuck 

Class C Chuck Stewart 

Broomball Hockey Fabulous Five 

Bowling Norsemen 

Chess Vezgen Gregori 

Checkers Marcus Sorenson 

Volleyball Sportsmen 

Gymnastics 2nd Ward 

Winter Carnival Sportswomen 

Horseshoes Willis Sintay 

Battle of the Beef Great Iranians 

Turkey Trot Bob Browne 

Co-reg. Volleyball Great Iranians 

Basketball Sportsmen 


Mixed Doubles Diane and Dennis Elwell 

Mixed Doubles Kathy Brofhway, 

Pete Troger 
Cross Country Bob Browne 

Intramural basketball had a reputation for being rough and tough, 
and participants were not above fouling 



Honors Section - - 
Spirit of the Y 

Harvey L Taylor 

He cares about people, and he cares about BYU. Over ten years 
ago, President Harvey Taylor made up his mind that he would 
not come to BYU, but with the persistence of President Wilkin- 
son, he was finally convinced. Here President Taylor has be- 
come BYU: To countless students who hear him speak, who find 
his words a guidance, who go through his office door every 
day, he is the Y. Theoretically, as Acting Chancellor of the 
Unified Church School System, President Taylor doesn't meet 
with the students, yet he still finds time in his busy schedule 
to listen and to counsel. His own personal philosophy includes 
the belief that every student must be given a chance. Although 
his realistic mind tells him that there are no words that make 
BYU the only place in the world with a magic metamorphosis 
that takes place when students arrive, there is a change made 
gradually, when the spirit of the Y absorbs into the students. 

Once in a while there filters into the life of anybody, someone who 
makes living worthwhile. Most of the time these people go without 
knowing they are appreciated, or that they are instrumental in 
influencing someone else. Occasionally these influences become so 
strong that they are felt by more than the individual, and the groups 
of twos and threes nod and agree that somebody is really something. 
In keeping with the theme of this Banyan we looked for what made 
up the Spirit of the Y. We found almost overwhelmingly that it 
depended on people. So last fall the Banyan conducted a search for 
people who deserved to be honored as instrumental in furthering 
the Spirit of the Y. Students, staff, and faculty alike were to be 
chosen by those who found them most competent and capable for 
their positions. Many applications were considered, all were 
qualified, but these eight have been chosen. 

LaVar Rockwood 

Over the door hung the auspicious title of Coordinator of Stu- 
dent Activities, and yet behind the door was a man so con- 
cerned with the student that it was only fitting that his office 
be in the basement of the Student Service Center, the origin 
of student-sponsored events. He has been likened to a king- 
size Dennis the Menace, right down to the blond hair and 
devilish grin and is apt to liven the bookstore basement with 
anything from telling the latest jokes to singing musical comedy 
at the top of his lungs. But LaVar has a serious side to him 
that is just as important, just as vital, and just as much 
needed by those who associate with him. He is personable in 
his dealings with the studentbody, sensitive to them and their 
emotions, and tries to make them feel the importance of being 
sensitive to others. He has great insight into people, seeming 
to know when they need an extra boost. It is for this caring 
about people, that LaVar is a part of the Spirit of the Y. 


Charles B. Henson 

Charles Henson is probably one of the busiest and most talented 
faculty members on campus. As set designer for all the cam- 
pus musical and theatre productions he is always in the pro- 
cess of designing, building, or striking a set, and is often re- 
quired to do all three at once. Also, Brother Henson has been 
technical director in the past few years and as such he was re- 
sponsible for teaching people to head crews of lighting, prop- 
erties, and construction. When he first entered college at BYU 
he went into architecture, then civil engineering then to paint- 
ing and finally incorporating all three to stage design. He finds 
the theatre satisfying because of the challenging variety of each 
new show. Chuck is an artist, but no artistic temperment. Chuck 
is a designer, but no designer's folly. He has a forward feel for 
what is coming up in the theatre world as well as a capable 
ability to manage people and make them like it. 

Edwin J. Butterworth 

Edwin J. Butterworth, director of press relations for the univer- 
sity, is of faculty status yet is also a part of the administration. 
His duties including handling all BYU publicity outside the school, 
and as if that weren't enough, he furnishes news to the Daily 
Universe, serves on the Board of Publications, besides activities 
which have included church positions and singing in the Tab- 
ernacle Choir. In addition to his endless responsibilities at the 
News Bureau, he teaches journalism, is a member of various 
BYU committees, plus being head of publicity for the Stadium 
Fund Drive. His valuable and valid opinion is sought almost daily 
by students and faculty members. He feels also that the News 
Bureau can serve as a training camp for aspiring journalists 
and endeavors to hire as many as possible. His interest in the 
Y is not merely administrative and remotely academic, but an 
active concern for the students and their needs. 

Dave Barber is a man on the way up. A friend once 
remarked that he excels at everything. His grades are 
outstanding-students and faculty alike respect him 
for his academic achievements. At a university where 
burgeoning enrollment and a limited endowment fund 
make scholarships scarce, Dave has had his choice of 
three of the big ones: athletic, academic, and leader- 
ship. Dave uses his time to a maximum. He reads at 
least two news magazines a week, cover to cover. He 
devours books on a multitude of subjects, and he 
plays monopoly with the zeal of a big-time financier. 
His keen, understanding mind is quick to see and assim- 
ilate everything. He cares about people and about his 
relationships with them. He counts his position of 
being vice president of student relations and work- 
ing closely and effectively with many people as 
one of his most valuable experiences. 

Dave Barber 

Richard B. Wirthlin 

Respected and appreciated as professor, bishop, and 
friend to many students is Dr. Richard B. Wirthlin, chair- 
man of the Economics Department. Those who know 
Dr. Wirthlin well recognize him as an intelligent, gifted 
man who does not let excellence in one field make him 
any less interested in the rest of the world. His inter- 
ests appear boundless. He has an intelligent apprecia- 
tion for both sports and fine arts, he reads incessantly, 
he loves animals, he enjoys debate, and he is an avid 
fisherman. Dr. Wirthlin is still in the habit of thinking. 
He loves to teach and is an excellent teacher. He is a 
real, whole person-his spirit is one of life and vitality, 
of enjoyment of other people. An important part of the 
spirit of the Y is academic competence. Dr. Richard 
B. Wirthlin understands, appreciates and typifies this. 

The Spirit of the Y-each student makes his own most 
meaningful definition. For many people, Bruce L. Olsen 
was part of this definition. There's something about 
Bruce-it's almost as if he has an inside track on his 
own destiny. He never has to stop to see where he's 
going-he always seems to know, and consequently is 
left free to work on the best method of getting the 
job done. As editor of the campus newspaper he 
worked for stimulation rather than sensationalism. He 
brought his own brand of mature responsibility to stu- 
dent government when as a graduate student in com- 
munications he was elected ASBYU president. He has a 
knack for making people enjoy doing things for him be- 
cause they feel his projects are worthwhile. Bruce en- 
joys being a leader, and he leads well. He is completely 
devoted to his work, which currently consists of service 
to the university, the student body and the Church. 

Bruce Olsen 

Holly Thorstad 

With an intellectual searching for learning and an in- 
tense interest in people, senior economics major Holly 
Thorstad combined her busy hours to produce all she 
could, whether it was a decorated cake for a surprise 
birthday party or a 1964 Banyan. Educated in a small 
town in eastern Oregon where she gathered honors as 
handily as she gathered friends, Holly is sought out as 
a confidant and her opinion is valued by all who know 
her. Being the oldest of seven children, Holly has 
learned to give with no bounds on time, work, love, 
or anything she owns. Holly has spent four years on 
the Banyan staff, and those with whom she worked 
will find it hard to get along without her ready 
willingness to serve. She has many ideas and uses 
them productively, and her qualifications in the spirit 
of the Y will be evident to all who see any of 
the Banyan yearbooks produced during those four years. 


c=:fl85exMi^sisOs«=: i»m»« 


The student works for the student. This is 
the long-range goal encountered in the oper- 
ation of activities. The reapings of the harvest 
are evident every day on the campus. Dances, 
games, parties, publications, conferences, and 
innumerable other things are inevitable. Yet 
here is not where the story ends. Those who 
plan, those who care, those who serve, do not 
stop doing so when their particular activity is 
over. There occurs a transfer of learning that 
may be effective the rest of their lives. Long 
hours are spent in turning out something for 
the studentbody to enjoy. Frustrated hours 
when things don't turn out right, and a steady 
driving force when studies and sleep become 
secondary in importance are culminated in a 
day when the end result is produced. Then 
there is nothing left to do, nothing can be 
changed; the people for whom it was made are 
the critics and judges now. 





With the backdrop of Wasatch peaks the Alumni 
Association's Alpine camp was the scene for 
a new experiment in understanding. This annual 
fall leadership conference was often called a 
concentrated dose of the Spirit of the Y. Under 
the direction of the leadership committee, stu- 
dent leaders ranging from student body presi- 
dent to dorm officers joined in organized 
groups and participated in sensitivity sessions 
and the increasingly popular T-groups. The par- 
ticipants discussed their feelings about every- 
thing and anything, especially themselves and 
each other. Under the premise that people 
work best when they understand each other 
and that understanding comes from knowledge, 
the groups tried to gain a high degree of un- 
derstanding through honest and thorough com- 
munication with each other. These efforts were 
apparent in the chosen theme of the confer- 
ence "As man is . . . ." Those attending 
brought back to the campus proper the atmos- 
phere of challenge and personal interest for 
the rest of the studentbody. 

Above: A president's address 
Below: A pause to refresh 

Left: The first college exam 

Below: Beanies and bewilderment- 
the freshmen arrive again 

Wednesday, September 18, marked the official beginning of Orien- 
tation Week with a reception given by President Wilkinson to 
the parents of new students. Rules, regulations and standards 
of the university were explained. During the rest of the week 
the freshmen and transfer students faced a barrage of tests 
necessary for classification and placement. Explanations and 
regulations were wedged in between dances and tests and fren- 
zied activity of tours, movies, and intramurals. It was a new 
experience. For some it was the first time away from home. 
For others it was the first realization of what college life was 
like. For still others it meant leaving friends and relatives 
thousands of miles away in order to fulfill an important dream. 
But for all concerned it was meeting new people, finding new 
friends, readjusting to a world that had been imagination and had 
become reality. 


With a record daytime enrollment of 14,236, registration 
of the 1963 fall semester exhibited even more of the tradi- 
tional confusion than usual. On the bleachers, in the East 
Gym, or rushing about frantically in the West Annex, stu- 
dents were engaged in that once-a-semester tradition of 
most American universities. An endless progression of 
student numbers, card packets, departmental codes and 
catalog misprints made the student feel that he was of 
less significance than a crumpled IBM card. Registration, 
for all its infamy, is still only a beginning. It is here that 
a person ceases to be a sterotype of the typical college- 
bound high school student. Development of the individual 
is stressed. More important, his preparation to live and 
create harmoniously in the modern world is intensified. 


Cougar Days 

"Uproot the Utes" was the war cry during Cougar 
Days. It was a panicky week which brought the 
infamous clash of football helmets as BYU and U 
of U tried it one more time. The annual Friday 
night bonfire rally attracted crowds of snappy 
snake dancers who went from Coach Hal Mitchell's 
pep talk to the West Annex of the Fieldhouse for 
the carnival. Rides, booths, a talent show, and re- 
runs of "The Great Grasscutter" provided enter- 
tainment for the spirited some who participated. 
Though the initiators of Cougar Days did not pre- 
tend that the week of planned spirit spreading 
alone would win the game, they hoped that it 
would provide enjoyment in general and spirit for 
the game in particular. The fun, frolic, and fan- 
tasy of the activities justified their existence, 
but in spite of the week's incantations Saturday 
night in Salt Lake saw the team defeated. 

Sometime in the beginning of October a small flame 
begins in some obscure underbrush on campus. There 
it is protected and nurtured secretly from all who 
pass by. The flame is waiting for a special time, for 
just the right moment when it can start the forest 
fire when no one is looking. One cold night will give 
it the impetus it needs. Then it slowly curls up the 
branches of the tree where it begins, and then 
rapidly licks its way from tree top to tree top in all 
directions spreading itself wide over the campus and 
valley. There it burns steadily for two weeks, or 
three, and the people walking beneath the trees re- 
flect the bright colors in their sweaters and coats. 
Why don't the people stop the flame? Because they 
have long ago found it to be an inevitable and 
beautiful transition. In all the torrid splendor the 
people run the length and breadth of emotion. They 
shout and cheer and cavort in a frenzy to help the 
home team to victory. They take solitary leaf-kicking 
walks. It is a time of settling into routine, but a 
time of vague unrest. The fire burns into the hearts 
of the restless and urges them on while the world is 
dying in glory, losing the fight it cannot win. 

Homecoming assembly: The Hunter 

rubeck four takes five 

Expansion! This theme amassed the mood of the Brigham Young University campus dur- 
ing the fall of 1963 as perhaps no other word could have. Nature's general rule is 
that things die in autumn, but returning alumni and contemporary students found 
that such was not the case on this scene. Against a background vibrant with color- 
steel and concrete rose unsheathed to great heights as the drive to move outward and 
upward took hold. This undercurrent of the new arid the big pervaded the events which 
had been planned for weeks in advance. Preparations turned into realities as the 
queen's contest was held and the chosen royal trio reigned over the exciting events. 
The campus in general plunged into the plans when students abandoned studies to work 
on floats, help with committees, ride in the parade, and attend the game to cheer on 
the white and blue. The students in oncampus housing created decorations running the 
stream of creativity from farce and humor to beauty and spirituality. Spectators and 
participants joined in the spirit of the festivities as activity became the order of the day. 

Coronation of a que 

Homecoming Parade 

Linda Smith 

1963 Homecoming Queen 

Saturday morning the Homecoming Parade saw many 
housing units as well as campus service and honor units 
participating with floats of various types in keeping with 
the Expansion theme. A perennial crowd pleaser that once 
again gave out a professional performance was the Cougar 
Marching Band. A spirited group with a big band sound, 
the group provided half-time entertainment in the game 
as well as the early morning parade. The band was fol- 
lowed in the parade by the Alumni float carrying Queen 
Linda Smith and her royal attendants. This appearance was 
a culmination of honor to the trio in their official reign of 
events which had begun the night before the intermission 
of the Brubeck concert when Linda received her crown from 
her father. Linda was sponsored by the Program Bureau, 
and danced her way into the queenship with the additional 
help of her beauty, poise, charm, and ability to think and 
express her thoughts. The lovely three were chosen from 
a field of fifty-five by studentbody vote. 


Eira Kalliomaki 

Senior from Helsinki, Finland 

Sponsored by Samuel Hall Society 

First Attendant 

Second Attendant 

Alexandra Avati 

Senior from Red Bank, New Jersey 

Sponsored by Orchesis 


The Smith Fieldhouse seemed to expand itself as the excited crowds thronged in to 
hear one of the nation's top jazz proponents, the Dave Brubeck Quartet. Brubeck and 
group, winners of virtually every award and poll in the jazz world presented their 
concert at BYU Friday evening of Homecoming Week. The Brubeck Quartet has been 
cited both for contributions to the jazz world and success in creating international 
good will through appearances on U.S. State Department tours. In keeping with the 
1963 Homecoming theme, "Expansion," the week's events were expanded to include an 
activitiy high on college popularity lists, a Halloween Hootenanny. It was arranged 
for by the sophomore class and added a successful highlight to the week. 

Felt Hall added a clever slant to 
the homecoming theme with 
housing decorations 

The fieldhouse annex held the 
staging of the hootenanny, 
the inactivity this year on the 
college scene 

" %« 


Friday, November 22, 1963 



It is a long way from here to Washington D.C. It is hard to think 
about things that happen there affecting us here. It is a long way 
from here to Dallas, Texas. We rarely think of events in Dallas as 
being part of our lives. But in one swift moment in the midst of 
plans for Thanksgiving, for the game, for the weekend • Dallas, Wash- 
ington D.C, and Here-no matter where Here was-were inextricably 

"Ladies and gentlemen, the President is dead!" Crowds gathered 
around speakers in buildings and transistor radios on sidewalks. The 
words went from one to another like the mournful line from Romeo 
and Juliet. "He's dead, he's dead, he's dead." And he was. It was 
hard to be alone any more. Yet when friends were found, there was 
nothing to say. One began to notice little things-the first signs of 
Christmas in the bookstore, the campus thinker carrying a forgotten 
copy of The True Believer, the seeming emptiness because of the still- 
ness of everything. We will remember him. He was a man of our time, 
of our youth, of our immediate concern. For the first time he was the 
President, and not a figurehead, because now we had come to a point 
of being able to think and decide for ourselves. We did not need to 
agree with him, but we did respect him. 
Pictures of him will remain in our minds. We'll see him speaking in 
the Tabernacle. We'll see him shaking hands with President McKay. 
We'll see him standing at airports, at dedications, at commencements, 
at football games, and letting the wind blow. He could not be turned 
away by the wind from what he believed, whether it was not wearing a 
hat, or keeping his convictions on the rights of the Negro. 
We are not yet ready to define the place of John Fitzgerald Kennedy 
in time. Someone will be more qualified in ten or fifty or a hundred 
years to do that. But we can assess his value to ourselves. And 
someday, in those ten, or fifty, or a hundred years, someone will ask 
us how it was when John Kennedy was killed. And it will be as it was 
once that day. 

"Did you ever think you'd see something like this happen?" 
"I wish I never had." 

Generally during the day any given student can be 
found in one of three places: the bookstore, the 
library, or class. Prior to the completion of the 
mammoth Student Center, cramped quarters and 
smiling sales helpers, colorful art displays and 
stereophonic sound track recordings constituted but 
a few of the distinguishing features of the Herald 
R. Clark Student Service Center, called simply the 
bookstore. Whether it was to cash a check or sim- 
ply to reduce a growing appetite most everyone on 
campus passed through the centrally located book- 
store at one time or another during the day. 
More than a building containing a multitude of 
books, more than a tastefully decorated center of 
study, the library is a symbol of the hopes, dreams 
and aspirations of those who had the foresight to 
look at the acres of land and see the site of what 
was to become a great institution of learning. 
As a last resort some students go to classes. It is 
here that they gain the valuable knowledge and 
techniques they will apply in later professions. 

They gathered 

Preferred Men 

Gib Kocherhans, Frosty Carroll, Kent Brown, Terry O'Brien, Nelson Dibble, 
Don Jarvis, Roger Hunt, Von Beck, Gary Browning, Doug Stewart. 

Jerry Gardner 

Most Preferred Man 

And then the winter comes. It is the stark 
bareness of the trees as they become gaunt 
and skeletal. A dry chill settles over the 
campus as the brown leaves are gathered 
from the lawns. Heavy coats and gloves re- 
place the gay abandon of fall. People be- 
come more serious as term papers and 
exams become more immediate. Gone are the 
students who only yesterday were sitting or 
dreaming or studying on the lawns. The 
walks are deserted except between classes 
when students go from building to building 
through the cold. Then in one gentle twilight, 
or one dark night, the snow begins to fall. 
It falls easily and wetly on an upturned face, 
and impatience makes it hard to wait for 
enough to fall so snowballs and snowmen 
and snowfights can become the order of the 
time. Snow is the great deceiver. It covers 
the harsh corners of construction and gives 
the bare trees poetic beauty. Because of it 
the world is the same and yet different. 


Winter Carnival 

It finally snowed for Winfer Carnival. Even though the initial attempts 
at snow sculpture were skimpy, old man winter descended in style 
to finish off the week with events ranging from an abominable snow- 
man race to a battle of Bunker Hill free-for-all in which even the hill 
disappeared. For the more serious minded there were skating and 
skiing events, and for those who didn't give a second thought to the 
importance of the snow there was the jazz concert given on Friday 
night by Peter Nero. The week's events, ending on the 15th of Feb- 
ruary, did not include a royalty. The snow substituted very well for 
the lack of pretty faces competing in the sunshine. 

Special attraction: Peter Nero 

Award for humor: ornithology in ice 

f '# <m 

ttiA t 

Grand slalom at Timp Haven 

Latin matador in North American ice 

Students beckoned fellow students 

to include a visit 

in their future plans 

International Week 

Brigham Young University paid its own form of 
acknowledgement to the international world in 
which we live in the annual International 
Week, held March 9 through 13. The week's 
events centered around the theme, "Discover 
an International Friend," opening with exhibits 
of Arabian culture, costumes, and artifacts on 
Monday; that night several hundred girls opened 
their homes to international students for a 
dinner exchange. On Tuesday and Wednesday 
the campus clubs from Uruguay, Russia, Japan, 
Finland, and Tahiti set up exhibits in the Smith 
Family Living Center. On Thursday, a model 
United Nations regional meeting was held with 
all students being invited to sit in on the 
session. The Chinese Club highlighted Friday 
with rickshaw rides around the quad and some 
students stayed all day and missed classes 
just to play Chinese games. The international 
touch on campus is especially evident through 
750 international students and thousands of 
returned missionaries who have spent years 
in foreign countries and returned to share 
their love for other lands and other peoples. 
Costumes from various lands were worn 
throughout the week by students from that 
land as well as adopted students and friends. 

Neither rain nor snov 

Crowds with varying degrees 
of interest filed by displays 
throughout the week 

An Oriental student's familiar 
toy was an object 
of wonder 

Engineering Week 

Mechanical engineers displayed 

a future in transportation 

for the future that will use it 

Chemical engineers 

fascinated guests with 

logical explanations of the 

composition of 

familiar surroundings 

The magic of electricity was 
explored for the public 
by electrical engineers 

Weeks of planning culminated 

in the presentation of 

engineering progress 

February 17-21 

Art and mathematics of 
construction were part of the 
civil engineers exhibit 


More sure than flowers in spring are the campaign 
posters that rise from the winter grass on the quad. As- 
piring candidates and their various committees forego 
studies, sleep, and peace of mind in an all out effort to 
sell quality platforms to the studentbody. A great show 
of political machines was again in view as massive cam- 
paigns were initiated. Rockets, houses, poster paint, 
and more than lifesize pictures of candidates were 
mixed with vibrant colors of red, black and yellow as 
various systems of amplification spread candidates' 
qualifications and platforms. Ingenuity projects mixed 
with personal visits to housing areas, and the inevitable 
necessity of keeping up the image for the public view, 
were only some of the problems met by prospective 
studentbody officers. Primary elections narrowed the 
field and many rested from their labors, but the final 
candidates labored on in their pursuits until the voting 
students selected their final choices. 

Above: The annual spring clutter 

Above Right: A final tabulation 

Right: Originality produces sanitation pr 

Privilege of secret ballot 

A loser concedes, the victor 

the incumbent retires 

mmmmBmammmmm llllllllllllllllWIIPHHINllI 


3. Lost & 

College protessor desires to trade house 
and cars with Provo family during 

June and July. 

3-bedroom home close to Temple. 

Polynesian village and beaches. 

Call Mrs. Arthur W. Anderson 

373-1610 -for information 


For Good Meat? 

Y' Guys & Gals shop at 


for choice cuts of meat, 

free delivery 

292 N. 1st West 374-1646 

38. Employment for Men 

STUDENTS earn $30 to $50 weekly by 

selling nationally advertised Watkins 

Quality Products. Apply 291 South 

State, Orem, 8 to 9:30 a.m. or " " 

6 p.m. daily. 

"rvice Station Salesman Wanted 

<perience required, sales ability neces- 
sary. Return missionary preferred. 
$450 per month plus 10% commission. 
Write for applications, 


Box 564, Lovelock, Nevada. 
final Interviews during April Conference In Provo 

40. Employment for Men or Women 



all students. Lifeguarding, office work, 
etc. For prospectus, application send 
$1.: Dept. C, ASIS, 22 Avenue de la 
Liberto, Luxembourg City, GranTl Duchy 
of Luxembourg. 4-6 

There is another dimension to campus, that one 
put on with tongue-in-cheek sincerity as reason and 
logic assume second place. It is that area that 
ever proves that people-especially students-are 
human. It's as simple as needing lawn one place, 
and having some unneeded in another place, so you 
just roll it up and move it. The delightful madcap 
world of living with inadvertant humor is found as 
a desperate draft dodger advertises for a wife to 
save him from his fate. Practicality and exped- 
iency sometimes become incongruous in getting all 
out of choir practice. This is what keeps the campus 
going. This is the evidence of people living. 
These are students in their most honest and 
refreshing form of existence. 


No bikes on sidewalks, 
but they haven't mentioned 

Library bomb scare: 
good excuse for 
late term papers 

The Human Element 


BYU Women 

Theirs is a world of evening gloves and cut off levis, of enigmatic extremes. They 
learn about people, they find by living with half a dozen temperamental roommates that 
they could live with any man. They learn, they find soul-mates, they find happy people, 
they find people with whom to intellectually exchange, they absorb and hide what they 
learn behind grey eyes and swinging hair and smiles. They do much that they do for 
the men in their lives, and out of their lives, and in this great searching for 
someone to love them, they hope to find a part of themselves. The names 
will fade into oblivion, many faces will become a blur, but the aura of the 
woman-the effervescence of her being-lingers on. 



Sandra Nielsen 

Belle of the Y 


Belle of the Y 

LaVerda Garrison 

First Attendant 

One hundred and nine hopeful girls were entered 
in the Belle of the Y contest this year. Sponsored 
by the Intercollegiate Knights, the search is made 
each year for the girl who can do everything. 
Beauty, poise, and personality and such things 
as dancing, talent, cooking, arts and crafts, and 
speaking ability are important. Judged through a 
hectic week with a different event each day, the 
girls were narrowed down by the end of the week 
to seven finalists. Then the student body had their 
voice in the judging by voting for their favorite. 
The winner was kept secret until Friday night, 
March 20, when the traditional lighting of the 
Y took place with her initials burning on the 
mountain alongside the Y. Sandra Nielsen, a 
freshman from Eager, Arizona, sponsored by 
Young Hall, was the chosen Belle. She scored 
high in events throughout the week and was 
honored at the student body dance Friday night. 


The winners and trophies assemble; 
Terry Jeffers— second place, 
Marie Peterson— third place. 
Amy Owen— sweepstakes, 
Camille Bastian— fourth place. 

The sweepstakes winner . . . 


An annual event in the lives ot the students 
of Brigham Young is Songfest. This year it 
began months before the general student- 
body was aware of the activity. Campus 
organizations, clubs, and housing areas 
chose original songs written by members 
and made them into fully arranged produc- 
tion numbers with the core group singing 
the song. Primary judging took place after 
weeks of early morning rehearsals, shaking 
people out of bed, and threats and promises. 
After preliminary struggles, the group was 
cut down to 10 final groups. Then with 
further polishing these 10 groups presented 
their numbers for the studentbody in the 
fieldhouse on April 3. The sweepstakes song 
was sung by Robison and Shipp Halls and 
the first three places were taken by Cougar 
Club, Budge Hall, and Amanda Knight and 
Allen Halls. 

Reach for the high note 

Shadows of expression 

Half the fun of the prom 
was seeing and being seen 

Junior Prom 

Dancing to the magic theme of Midnight Sun was the pleasure 
of prom goers as the first official function of the university 
was held in the new Y Center on May 8. No decorations 
were necessary; the decor of the room itself, with dark wood 
paneling, circular stairways to the mezzanine, and offset 
ceiling setting offered students endless new thoughts and 
ideas of what the use of the Y Center would mean to the 
studentbody and its activities to come. From the aura of 
elegance with chauffers and doormen at the long entrance 
driveway to the bubbly pink punch served with the refresh- 
ments, the evening was one long to be remembered as the 
beginning of a new era. The spring night, the music of Les 
Brown, the suggestion of the land of the Midnight Sun, and 
school clothes forsaken for long gloves, floor length gowns, 
and dinner jackets completed the event for thousands of 

Thunderbirds and fellows in 

formal clothes— the girls 

loved it; the 

fellows didn't mind either 


Long dresses and tuxedos 
set the scene for the 

Prom-goers explored the new 
Y Center with interest 

It has become a legend, spring at the Y. An 
infectious giddy feeling spreads from student 
to student and even as the winter wraps are 
shed so do the people become more free and 
easy and gregarious. The longer days give the 
illusion of having more time to study and even 
the most dedicated of students finds he must 
stop to join in the pulsating beat of increasing 
activity. Spring is softness, breathing deeply, 
and running into the evening breeze. Spring 
is thinking, looking, loving again. It is forget- 
ting about how long it was cold and only car- 
ing that gulls swoop low over the quad, and 
the sun silhouettes the Y bell tower every 
evening. The lawns become green and the 
flowers are placed back in the flower beds, 
and the soft morning mist against the eastern 
mountains is remindful of ethereal fairy tales. 
The heat of the day brings all out around 
housing areas to sun tan, and a pseudo-sum- 
mer drone filters through afternoon classes. 
Sprinklers become an occupational hazard as 
well as a game of chance, for any user of 
the sidewalks. And no one cares. 


Right: How the 
West was won 

Below Right: Chocolate 
pie or mud 

Recess came on May 13. A day of fun and games and 
exhaustion that led students to believe that aching muscles 
would never effectively hold a pencil again was Y Day. 
The morning's activities were assigned by ward areas. 
Only a few wards were assigned to the Y-with girls again 
permitted to go along-and the others participated in 
events in the valley such as sweeping the headstones, 
clearing leaves from fields, and raking rocks. Smaller units 
-Clubs and organizations-were responsible for cleaning 
the botany pond or fixing the fences at the airport. With 
all those students turning away from studies for the day, 
the Provo area looked ready for spring by afternoon. All 
work and no play, and the morning helpers had lunch 
served to them. With the stadiums being a thing of the 
past and the future, the annual stadium events were moved 
to the field north of Helaman Halls where the regular tug- 
of-war, greased pig race, pie-eating contest and the grand 
prix bicycle race began. The day ended when students 
gathered with sunburns and tired feet on the big 
quad where they danced into the night. 



There's a long, 
trail a-winding 

Schwinn leads by a 
length and a half 

■- .■..-.•--: 

It was waiting. It was as though everything was ready 
but the people were being held back by some unknown 
force. Waiting. Clocks working and ticking and red 
second hands sweeping the time away, but there was 
no one to look at it, to care about the time. Waiting. 
Water coolers whirring, fountains running, no one to 
drink. Waiting. Lanes of alleys, blue and white decor, 
crates of bowling pins and bowling balls, but no thunder 
of rolling balls. Stairs all leading someplace, but no one 
climbing them. Windows on all sides from floor to ceiling, 
open air, the rim of the valley a part of the rooms them- 
selves. Out there were the cars, the people, the move- 
ment, but inside the glass capsule the machinations of 
preparing for a future opening date were out of 
reach. A final month of waiting, and the right touch was 
added. The purpose of all the hours was realized as the 
center of interest was born. The people made it live. 

Y Center 

Dean of Students 

Dean J. Elliot Cameron completed his second 
year as dean of students of Brigham Young. 
Through his office came all kinds of student 
compliments and complaints, problems ranging 
from leaving school to stolen bicycles. This 
office, with its personnel of men who work 
directly with students in their activities and 
productions, was another link between the too 
often separated worlds of the students and 
the administration. Hours of consultation 
worked toward a better understanding of pol- 
icies governing actions of the students. The 
year's activities included completion of plans 
for moving into the new Y Center. Countless 
hours of coordination and planning were 
necessary not only as the move was an- 
ticipated, but as the move was made. 

Lyle S. Curtis 
Y Center Director 

Alma King 

Personnel Services 

Darrell Moses 

Academic Standards 

Clyde Parker 

Assistant Dean 

Klea Worsley 

Women's Counselor 

Kenneth Laurltzen 

University Standards 

Ariel S. Balllf 

Foreign Students Advisor 

J. Elliot Cameron 
Dean of Students 

Student Coordinator 

Elva Davis 

Secretary to the Coordinator 

Jay Eirner 

Assistant Coordinator 

Addle Jean Fuhrlman 

Assistant Coordinator 

Coordinating the activities of the thousands of 
active students at the university was the har- 
rowing task of LaVar Rockwood and his com- 
petent staff. From the outward signs of activ- 
ity that often emanated from the offices in the 
Student Service Center, the amount of diplo- 
macy interspersed with good ideas was appreci- 
ated. All campus events had to be acknowledg- 
ed and approved by this office first, so the pos- 
sibilities for confusion was astounding. But 
somehow they managed to carry off planned 
events successfully. The office also looked with 
awe at the massiveness of the Y Center and 
the changes it would make in their activities. 

LaVar Rockwood 

Student Coordinator 

Dave Youkstetter Executive Assistant, R. Richards Rolapp President, Vince Breglio Executive Assistant 

Administration of any type is seldom easy, and particu- 
larly is this true of student government. The pseudo- 
political experiences to be found on campus demand 
ability to work simultaneously with students and admin- 
istration. Aspen Grove fall leadership conference pro- 
vided a preview into the year's success. Begun there 
was the feeling of true communication which proved to 
be an important part of the year when the student lead- 
ers started their work together. This awareness of 
people was important to all the student officers, be- 
cause a major part of their duty consisted of being a 
representative of the university. As such, they came 
in contact with all kinds of people, thus stressing the 
importance of communication. Also during the year an 
emphasis was placed on the awareness of individual 
personalities and feelings, coordination of vested in- 
terest and pressure groups, and the planning for the 
move to the new Y Center. 

ASBYU Executive Council 

Carolyn Hatch 

Executive Secretary 

Robert J. Parsons 

Vice President of Fine 

Phyllis Nelson 

Vice President of Culture 

L. Robert Webb 

Vice President of Social Activities 

David H. Barber 

Vice President of Student Relations 

Cook, Susan Bankhead. Betty Jo Vance, Liz Doty. 
Mary Ann Olsen. Second Row: Karen McDonald. 
Nicki Hancock, Mary Parkinson, Linda Markham, 
Kalhy Loumis. Back Row: Jeanine Low, Linda Brad 
shaw, Shirley Barton, Jennylea Wotherspoon, Lana 

AWS EXECUTIVE OFFICERS, left to Right: Susanne 
Lunt — Secretary, Jane Scholes— Vice President of 
Housing, Linda H. Thomson— President, Marsha Fore- 
man—Vice President of Activities. 

AMS EXECUTIVE OFFICERS. Left to Right: Lynn Call- 
Vice President, H. Pete Smith— Secretary, Kent 
Hansen— President. 

AMS COUNCIL. Front Row: Bill Pack. Fred Hoopes. 
Lynn Call, Budge Wallis, John Wright, Kent Hansen, 
Herb Cutler. Back Row: Pete Scholes, Pete Smith, 
Ron Rencher, Blaine Wilson, Carl Nielson, Ron 

By reaching and meeting the needs of the campus girls, providing activities, 
and forming unity and togetherness for the coed members of the studenfbody, 
the Associated Women Students aid in spreading the spirit of the Y throughout 
the university. The organization attempts to help each coed feel a part of the 
busy whirl of campus life. During the year, various events are sponsored in 
which the women of the university may participate. Included is the annual 
Preference Ball, Song Fest, Women's Week, Y Day, a mother's reception, and 
various culture nights. It is a varied program for today's versatile coed. 

AWS and AMS Councils 

Naturally the AMS is the brother organization to AWS. It exists as a function- 
ing unit to provide activities and programs for the men of Brigham Young. The 
council this year worked to provide individual needs to the thousands of men 
students in their concern. The council stimulated activities for Winter Carnival, 
the Christmas Drive, Y Day, Men's Night, as well as emphasizing scholarship 
and understanding. The AMS found this year a building year toward the possi- 
bilities of further contact and understanding to be achieved with the facilities 
of the new Y Center. Programs covering the aspects of learning, culture, and 
discussion were a part of the varied plan of action. 

JUNIOR AMS COUNCIL. Front Row: Lynn Call, Ray Lewis, Fred Clayson, Gary Johnson. Back Row: Chris Parks, Darby Chicketls, 
Kenny Murdock, Steve Olsen. 

AWS HOUSING COUNCIL. Front Row: Ann Welch, 
Karen Jones, Shaunee Sheffield, Lindalee Eaves, 
Norma Verhaaren. Second Row: Mary Jo Hoffman, 
Karen Espe, Julie Polly, Nancy Bridges. Back Row: 
Sandy Howell, Sharon Burnes, Susan Keddington. 

The AWS Housing Council was formed 
to represent the different units of 
housing as a way to best reach all 
campus women. Including representa- 
tives from the dorms as well as City 
Coeds for the off-campus women, the 
council helped to assist the girls in 
developing leadership ability, making 
lasting friendships, and participating 
in assemblies, conferences, and service 

Uniquely existing with no officers, the 
Junior AWS council worked with their 
senior AWS organization to aid with 
their various projects. 

JUNIOR AWS COUNCIL. Front Row: Diane Call, Karen 
Callister, Priscilla Montgomery, Donna Sheffield, 
Vicki Brown, LeAnn Wilstead, Sue Logie. Second 
Row: Glenna Carter, Chris Harward, Sue Ellison, 
Mary Ellen Stewart, Carolyn Kissac. Third Row: 
Claire Campbell, Sami Jones, Karen Hodge, Evelyn 
Haslam. Back Row: Chris Payne, Carol Gates. 

Selected by the senior council mem- 
bers, the Junior AMS functioned as a 
service unit to assit the AMS. Com- 
posed of freshmen men, the council- 
like the Junior AMS-did not have of- 
ficers as such, but each member 
served as a chairman over a particular 
area. Among other things, they kept 
track of the numerous tripods on cam- 
pus, and were in charge of Rainbow 
Gardens where props for assemblies 
and dances were made. One of their 
major social activities was a turkey 
shoot in the Y Mountain foothills. 

Traffic Court 

The Traffic Courf functioned 
in its fourth year as an aux- 
iliary to the Supreme Court. 
The committee served as a 
court of appeals for those 
students who felt they had 
been unjustly dealt with in 
various traffic situations. 
Hearing about 15 appeals a 
week and deciding about 50 
percent of the claims valid, 
the court proved to be a use- 
ful part of BYU government. 

Front Row: Dick John 
Gar Elison. Back Row: 

Jerry Driscoll— Chief Justice. Graham Dodd. Second Row: Robert Walter Routsong. Camil 

Adams, Leslie Carpenter. 

Packer, Kathleen Reeve, 

Left to Right: Gary Comstock, Scott Bergeson 

The Supreme Court functions 
as the balancing power be- 
tween the executive and leg- 
islative powers of the stu- 
dent government. The three 
justices of the court were ap- 
pointed by the Student Body 
President for their stay at 
the University. The Court 
found its greatest demand 
when other efforts to settle 
differences between organ- 
izations had failed. 

Supreme Court 

The honor system is in effect at this university. 
Colored placards remind students in the class- 
room. Teachers pass out test materials, then 
leave the classroom with students being left on 
their honor to do their own work. Books and 
papers are left untouched for hours as stu- 
dents carry out their various daily activities. 
Bicycles are left unlocked, automobile win- 
dows are left down, and the thousands of 
items that find their ways into the Lost and 
Found Department are evidence that students 
are honoring the rights of others. The theory 
is right, but the practice isn't infallible. The 
Honor Council was the body of students that 
dealt with infranctions of the honor code. 
They met throughout the week and considered 
cases that were referred to them. They were 
not a police body, rather a group of students 
who wanted to help other students. 

Front Row: Jane Carlson-Educational Secretary. Reid Ogden— Educational Vice Chairman, Cecile James, Douglas M. Scribner— Chairman. Rer D. Mohlman— Counsel- 
ing Vive Chairman. David R. Gibb, Judith k. Nevil Is— Counseling Secretary. Second Row: Cathy Reed, Sharon Stevenson. Phyllis Brennan, Nancy Lewis. Rosemary Hen ey. 
Sylvia Butler Muriel While, Roberta Tabor, Ada R. Gray, Sherry Miller. Third Row: William K. Gallagher, Don R. McCracken, Donald H Trottier, Kalhy Clayton. 
Kathy Sherrod, Connie Chipman, Robin Carter, Dale R. McCann, Larry Connell, Ruben D. Connor. Back Row: Kim Weaver. Malcolm R. Tayloi 
Blake, Bob Winkel, Terry Mitchell, David Cherrington, Richard J. Simpson, Nevin N. Andersen, Orville W. Day, William R. Pace. 

Ed Schmidt, 

Honor Council 


Front Row: Roger Hunt— President, Dorothy Parsons, 
Laurie Ulster. Second Row: Judy Spencer, Sarah 
Jane Carr, Grace Marie Smith, Brenda Gore. Back 
Row: Clyde Marsh, Paula Cottrell, Del Hanks. 

The Inter-Service Council functioned 
with the IOC in integrating the work 
of the units on campus. The ISC was 
directly responsible for the coordina- 
tion of the many service units. All 
requests for service-from ushering 
to provide the entertainment-were 
channeled through this council. Com- 
munity service as well as service to 
the university was a part of the year's 
activities. With service units being 
among the most popular and select on 
campus, ISC was effectively useful. 

The natural gravitation of students to 
join in common interest groups was 
under the planning efforts of the In- 
ter-Organizational Council. The group 
was set up to work together the in- 
terests and schedules of all campus 
groups, and found themselves doubly 
busy as new groups struggled for the 
right to exist in the gap left by the 
abolishment of social units three years 
previously. The IOC was the com- 
mittee coordinating the get-up-and-go- 
world of activity-minded students. 

Front Row: Loran Macklin, Sandy Burgess, LaVar 
Roc k wood . Back Row: Roger Hunt, Roger Dixon, 
Larry Boothe. 



Front Row: Margie Bentley, Rita Wilson, Don Jar- 
vis— Vice President, Gerri Arnold— Secretary, Rex 
W Estes— President. Second Row: Neal A. Nelson, 
Jerry Mason, Tim Hall, Teena Turtle, Mike Prilchett. 
Third Row: Jackson Pemberton, Carolyn Hill, R. J. 
Oalley, Chester R. Cluff, Bob Baird. Back Row: 
James A. Ririe, Loren A. Lau, David Boyack, Don 
Manthei, Mayre Rasmussen, Lee Anderson. 

Rm Estes 


^^^^^mI f •• ' 



Academic Emphasis 

Front Row: Judi Rasmussen, Doran Hunter— Chairman, Cheryll 
Lynn, Second Row: Dean Banner, Lynn Tanner, Clair Bryner, 
Dr. Darrell Moses— Advisor. Back Row: Richard Pagett, Bruce 
Mclft, Jerry Frederickson. 


Front Row: Bill Thomson— Chairman, Sharon Bergman, Larry 
Landward. Second Row: Sharon Guymon, Irene Sudweeks. Back 
Row: Mary Anne Black, Chad L. Roderick, Marilyn Hobson. 

Central Assembly 

left to Right: Gayle Maxwell, Don Harward, Doug Stewart- 
Chairman, Karen Lynn. 



Front Row Mary Strasser. Darryl Steele, Pal Taylor, Lyman 
Dayton. Back Row: Stan Dunn, Dennis Taylor, Kent Christensen. 

Y Day 

Front Row: Darken Senke, Betsy Drake, Lee Ann Wilslcd, Ruth 
Ann Hafen Second Row: Tony Ragozzine, Carolyn Brandt, Karen 
Wheelwright, J. C. Hart. Back Row: Steven Alley, Waller 
Rholon, Marly Rasmussen. 

Central Dance 

Front Row: David Payne -Business Manager, Blaine Hendrickson, 
Linda Winder— Secretary, Gary Henderson- -Dance Chairman. 
Second Row: Ron Brown, Lynne Robertson. Dee A. Pelerson, 
Verl Anderson. Third Row: Loren Baxler, Lindee Woolley, Rose 
mary Hill, LaVon Walters. Back Row: Evan Goulding, Larry Lar 
sen, Liz Johnson. 

Vice Presidents Committees 

Student Relations 


Front Row: Rosann Linford— Head Receptionist, Dave Barber— Vice President of Student Re- fr «nt Row: Sharon Mass— Special Assistant, Bob Webb— Vice President of Social Activities; 

lations, Shirley Ann Smurthwaile— Executive Secretary. Back Row: Jerry Gardner— Pep Chair- Leslie Cameran— Executive Secretary. Back Row: Darryl Steele— Assistant Vice President, Lloyt! 

man, Richard Cope— Central Publicity Chairman. Pendelton— Special Activities, Lee Wirthlin— Special Activities. 

Front Row: Xathleen Christensen— Lecture Series, Phyllis Nelson— Vice President of Culture, [ m , Ro " : ^'1 Eyring— General Control, Frank Medgin— Assistant Vice President. Second Rov 

Carolyn Noble— Executive Assistant. Back Row: John Stone— Skits Frantic. Roger Dixon— Porotny Peterson— Secretary, Kathaleen Sandberg— Secretary, Michele Priebe— Secretary. Bai 

Panels and Forums. " ,W: Br ' ce 'hueson — Orientation, John Wright— General Control, Wes Hoover— Auditor. 





From the first cave man's unintelligible ef- 
forts to tell his comrade meanings, feelings, 
and aspirations, man has been trying to 
communicate with man. Writing or talking 
or showing often isn't enough; true com- 
munication involves understanding. Man has 
found various means of attempting this 
understanding. Mass communication is being 
used in radio, television, the press, books 
and pictures. The creativity of a smaller 
group is shown in student publications such 
as the yearbook and the literary magazine 
which are ventures into both art and in- 
formation. These struggles will go on with 
someone searching for a better way to 
reach his fellow men and tell them the 
importance of a new experience, a new 
discovery. Perhaps he will find it. 

Program Bureau 

Fieldhouse Frolics: 
an annual homecoming 

The Program Bureau acted, sang, danced, 
and generally entertained their way through- 
out another year. Under the direction of 
enthusiastic Janie Thompson and Jimmy Law- 
rence, the members spent their time in re- 
hearsals and planning for their various tours. 
Honored only a year ago by presenting their 
variety show to the Orient, and the following 
year by presenting it to Europe under the 
sponsorship of the United States Depart- 
ment of Defense, the group toured the 
American southwest during the spring se- 
mester of 1964. This included trips to 
Southern Utah, California, Idaho, New Mex- 
ico, and Arizona. Consisting of variety acts, 
there were groups of singers, dancers, jug- 
glers, tumblers, players of various kinds of 
instruments, and a corps of masters of cer- 
emonies who also doubled as comedians as 
well as various other roles. They presented 
the annual extravaganza at Homecoming time, 
their production of the Fiedhouse Frolics. 


Popular performers: 
the Dancing Dolls 

The Indian Group. Front Row: Chester Yazzie, Sandy Romero 
Thornton William. Back Row: Grace Yazzie, Helen Jone 
Cashnerl. Cleo Jackson. 

Emcees. Front Row: Happy Cluff. Larry Schuckert, Steve Dana. Bob Breton, Blaine Lee. Second Row: Russ Bice, Dan Rime, 
Bruno Mittler. Back Row: Gary Montgomery, Bill Michel, Kurt Willard, Gary Lawrence, Dana McClure. 

Overton, Gene Freerksen, 

The last of 

the temporary 



With the advent of the new Fine Arts Center, the present 
KBYU radio and television system will be expanded to 
include coverage for more than the Utah Valley. Tem- 
porary buildings just south of Heritage Halls housed 
the facilities for the last time this year. The crowded 
studio, the hot television lights, the cramped control 
room, the stacked shelves of tapes and records were 
the proving grounds for training in this area. Last 
year these studios were classified in the department 
of dramatic arts but this year they were added to 
the new department of communications. KBYU-FM radio 
station has been under operation for several years, 
and the television studio has produced tapes of various 
kinds for use on television shows; however, the new 
year promised the usage of an educational television 
channel from Brigham Young University, and improve- 
ments will undoubtedly be recognized. In addition to ad- 
vancements in production, the training offered in the 
department will include practical usage of theories. 

The present transmits the past 



BYU PRESS. Left to Right: Charlie Pope, Delvar Pope. Jerry O'Farrell, Ben Brown, Dale Howells. 

BYU PHOTO STUDIO. Left to Right: Ethel Walls, Kent Crandall, Jerry Rogers, lucile Taylor. 

Photo Studio 

The Photo Studio, located in the Eyring 
Science Center, was responsible for much of 
the photography in campus publications. In 
addition to taking all class photos for the 
Banyan, they were available for private ap- 
pointments and photo sittings for gift pic- 
tures, passports and placement photos for 
graduating seniors. The new studios were 
spaciously located in the Y Center, and the 
move was looked forward to by employees 
and patrons alike who had worked in the 
crowded Science Center cubbyhole. 
Another temporary building cramped the Y 
Press as they labored through the tons of 
paper in printing all campus publications as 
well as pamphlets and brochures for general 
distribution to prospective students and to 
church personnel. They printed the Daily Uni- 
verse five days a week, and in their unique 
existence as a university press, they printed 
the Banyan as they had done for many years. 


Wye Magazine Staff. Bonnie Palmer Associate Editor, Laurie Chrlstensen Business Manager, Chad Wright Editor 

Formerly produced by the journalism department, 
this year the publication of the Wye magazine 
was given to the English department. The mag- 
azine itself was originally created to give vent to 
the students' creative talents in poetry, art, and 
various forms of experimental short stories and 
articles. Since creative writing classes have be- 
come a popular elective for both English and 
non-English majors, the magazine offered increased 7 
interest to talented would-be writers and artists 
who need a means of publication for their work. 
With a new shape, a new format, a new staff, and 
a new department of sponsorship, the feeling of 
the book was one of keeping pace with the 
avant garde art of the progressive of our time. 
It is a magazine still not fully appreciated, too 
many students disregarded the literary efforts of 
their fellow students, but the increasing im- 
portance of the Wye could not be denied. 

Wye Magazine ■ a product of 
the English Department and the 
University Press 

Wye Magazine 

Bruce L. Olsen 


The one campus publication that met a deadline 
every day was the Daily Universe. Staff members 
varied throughout the year with a constant core 
of students who had been on the staff other years 
and found the deadline pressure a challenging force 
to keep them working on the paper, which had the 
distinction of being the second largest daily morn- 
ing newspaper in Utah. They, like others in the 
offices in the basement of the Student Service 
Center, kept lights burning for long night hours. 
Exciting things went through the Universe office. 
Here it was that the news of President Kennedy's 
death first started arriving, here the football expose 
was unearthed, and here campus controversy reigned 
surpeme as the editor decided what news was fit 
to print. A dedication to informing people is danger- 
ously difficult when ethics are involved. Of necessity, 
they often knew more than could be published, but 
it was better than knowing less than they published. 

Meryl Lynn Forsberg 

Managing Editor 

Daily Universe Staff 

Society Editor 

Sheila Carter, Budge Wallls 

Copy Editors 

RECEPTIONISTS. Left to Right: Karen Fielding, Nancy Woffinden— Head Receptionist, Kathy 
Rose, Maratee Hansen. 

PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF. Left to Right: leGrand B. Soleberg, Gary Thurman, Earl Chilton, Elaine Goodman, Terry Trendler, G. Richard Wilson- 
Head Photographer. 

BUSINESS STAFF. Front Row: Davida Weech, Byron L. Bracken, L. Robert Webb, Sharon White. Back Row: Dave Smart, Ross Rockins, Darlene 
Uzelac, Charles R. Gibbs, John Stone. 

Banyan Staff 

The Banyan office was a place of moods. Early 
fall saw ideas and plans for making fhe best 
possible book. As the winter progressed some 
ideas were changed, some were thrown out all 
together, and other miraculously found their 
way into existence. By second semester the 
book was being rapidly produced. Decisions 
were made, and mistakes corrected and the 
office was full of workers trying to direct 
other workers and involving some unfortun- 
ate strays who just happened into the mayhem 
and couldn't seem to find a way out. This was 
the last year to make the struggle in the 
windowless hole often referred to as ulcer 
gulch. The staff looked longingly at fhe win- 
dows of the penthouse of the Y Center where 
next year's book would be born. They worked, 
they tried, and here is their book. 

Joel L. Justesen 


Holly Thorstad 

Associate Editor 


Andrea Lee 

Fine Arts Editor 

Linda Taggart Joan Higbee 

Assistant Layout Editor Technical Copy Editor 


Pat Marotto 

Assistant Sports Editor 

Sports Editor Photographer 

Pat Phlppen 

Housing Editor 

At this time in the production of a yearbook it becomes the responsi- 
bility of the editor to make his closing remarks. To assess the year 
with its accomplishments and disappointments becomes a difficult task 
because existence on a university level takes on an individual aspect 
for every one involved. This has been a year of vast change for the 
university. We have seen the end of many traditions and institutions 
on the campus that had become so entrenched as to seem irremovable. 
The Wilkinson era ended in January with the president's announced 
candidacy for the U.S. Senate. The physical appearance of the cam- 
pus had changed considerably. The old stadium is gone and the new 
one is rising; the fine arts center is taking on the appearance of com- 
pletion; the new dorms have begun to tower over the campus at an 
almost unbelievable rate. Finally, the dream of every student was the 
completion of the Y Center. This building alone will cause so many 
changes in the structure of the studentbody that comprehension be- 
comes foggy. 

143 Clark Student Service Center was a room of continual activity 
throughout the year. Putting together a volume of this size has 
required many hours, many plans, and many fears. Now that it is 
all over, there are several students who can take a breather and 
realize their efforts. Somehow those long hours and endless prob- 
lems begin to take on an atmosphere of insignificance and the im- 
portant thing is that it has been accomplished. It's done; we're 
finished. It has been a job that has been a long one, a job that has 
required giving up a trip or another activity when a deadline had 
to be met, a job that has at times caused strained relations due 
to the pressures and deadlines. But the reward of knowing that 
service was rendered and the satisfaction of seeing the finished 
product, replace the doubts and worries and become the essential. 
Many individuals have had a part in producing the 1964 Banyan. To 
all of these, especially to the staff, the editor owes a sincere "Thank 
you." To some he owes a special debt of gratitude: to Holly Thorstad 
and Helio Gonzales without whose talents and stict-to-it-iveness 
production of this volume would have been impossible; to Merwin 
Fairbanks-advisor to student publications-for his advice and coun- 
sel; to Lyle Curtis-director of the Y Center-for his cooperation in 
obtaining pictures prior to publication; and to the brethren of the 
Y Press for their understanding and patience. In a book of this size 
there are bound to be mistakes. We have tried to correct all that 
have come to our attention, but it is inevitable that some have 
passed by our inspection. 

The past school year has been filled with events we will never forget. 
We hope that we have been able to record some of these events 
in order that they will be meaningful to those individuals to whom 
we owe the greatest expression of gratitude-the students of BYU. 

Joel L. Justesen 



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ouNr. sharron Elaine isi. 


Reflections editorial 

We stand in transition, caught in the making of de- 
cisions which will mold the future, change the pre- 
sent, and continue-or perhaps lose- the past. 

There was a time of the past when this hilltop 
held only the white-columned Maeser Building. 
Students rushed through the creaking halls of the 
College Building on lower campus, and the student- 
body was a family of dozens; each student knew 
the others by name. Traditions were created that 
were meant to last as long as the mountains to 

the east 

Now is the time of the present when little but the 
mountains remains the same. The present is the 
era of change for this university. These have been 
discernible changes on the face of the campus, 
and these have helped develop the school into a 
high-ranked academic facility. The other changes, 
those of the spirit and soul of the university, are 
the meaningful ones which will make a difference 
in the Brigham Young University of the future. 

5 4 flbR& 





i in its it 


:-:^--;^-^ : : : lB!MI 

What was the past? It was the temporary, the shifting, the uncertain, 
the hopeful. Lower campus has been the location for many fields of 
student participation: the art department with its archaic galleries, 
the music department with its not so soundproof cubby holes, the 
drama department with College Hall filled with whispers of hundreds 
of performances, now used only for Mask Club and rehearsals. 

^, l mHH B BBH^ tiff^Mff ^^f! r l ^ , ^»IT!HM?V ^ ?!! V M ; ' J ' j i ' !t!tj ^' j ^ ^ s n ! H ^V f ; ; ^n T i^'"^" 

fflMMitttiB miai'T- 


v\ s f 




To thousands, the university has become a complex 
maze of sidewalks, doors, and rooms-each of which 
has replaced a familiar, often inconvenient, tem- 
porary structure. The old D Dorms, the North Build- 
ing, the Speech Center, the Grant Library are but 
memories of previous inconveniences. For some, the 
past was the old Y Bell being towed through the 
city to proclaim an athletic victory,- for others, the 
social units became a haven or a challenge; for all, 
there were dances with the same name, held in four 
or five halls scattered over the campus and city. 

■3 * r*Avis 

As we stand at the threshold of the biggest changes, there 
are these ties of memory leading to the past. Will some 
of the things we consider lasting change as these have? 
In the present there are the ramps and many stairways 
linking the hilltop with the city level. 

There is the echo of the carillonic bells sounding out each 
hour. The present includes the early morning traffic jams, 
the bikes whizzing by, and the filedhouse parking lot where 
the warm fall weather backs the strains of the "Cougar 
Song" as the Marching Band rehearses. 



The Joseph Smith Building was once the hub of stu- 
dent activities. The Cougareat echoed to juke-box 
music, the rattle of dishes, and thousands of voices. 

Joan of Arc, King Lear, and Cyranno de Bergerac all "strode 
the boards" of the Smith Stage in an auditorium used for 
numerous lyceums, concerts, and dramatic presentations. 

This building was the location of the first campus Church 
gatherings when the BYU Branch Sunday School counted 
all L.D.S. students as branch members. 


Always a part of tradition is the big block 
Y. It stands above the campus, separate 
and yet close. It is the symbol of the 
spiritual, intellectual, and social elements 
which compose life at this university. 

. *»., j#i*»fWMfafflhi jMnriiinaur ■ > mm 

From this mixture of bricks, bells, books, meetings, classes, and 
dances we draw the lines which indicate to us our future directions. 
But now there are new and strange lines changing our past patterns. 
The Y Center, the Harris Fine Arts Center, the new gym and stadium 
all offer possibilities of change too vast to be understood. 

M&wmwmmimm!wm8 i 

Here we stand on our hilltop looking back into what 
once was, gazing forward into what may come. 
Now is the time of decision. What do we choose 
from that past to carry into the future, and what 
shall we, perhaps sadly, leave behind? 

Each of us will make a different decision af this 
moment. For some it will be of little importance 
because there is little understanding. For others 
it will be among the difficult choices, because they 
realize that "The head, the heart, and the hands" 
of Brigham Young University will forever depend on 
the tradition of the Spirit of the Y. 

This potential of knowledge, power, and leadership that we feel must be guided 
and molded if this university is to retain the rich heritage given us . . . 




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