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Home Explore 1968

1968

Published by lynette, 2019-05-16 01:07:29

Description: Hillcrest High, hillcrest, Midvale, Utah, class of 1968

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HILLCREST '68 Volume 6 1968 Published by the Associated Students of Hillcrest High School Midvale, Utah Editor .................... Marilyn Brown Academ1cs . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 16 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 32 Asst. Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Karan Bond Organizations . .......... Page 62 Students . . . . . . . . . . . ... Page 98 Advisor . . ....... . ..... John F. Lyon Activities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 156 Photography . . . . .. Arval Nelson Cover a nd end sheet design by Bill Warner


In the daily routine, I step across the threshold of education 2


and become confronted by an eternity of words ... 3


Hillcrest becomes a place of self-discovery as I seek my goals in life: 4


to know a cause, to achieve in a moment with eyes focused on a distant point ... 5


I face the challenge of learning with a mature mind and devoted study ... 7


In my association with others like me, I enjoy the spirit of Youth; 8


I find my friendships and kindle lasting memories ... 9


10


Memories of Hillcrest become part of me; Faces stay as a fond recollection ... 11


I am the individual: 12


a part of the whole - the myriad of students with purpose and emotion ... 13


14


Hillcrest reflects me. 15


ACADEMICS RE LECT PROGRESS From 8:00 in the morning until 2:50 in the afternoon, five days a week. we went through the daily routine of seven periods of learning and studying. Aided by the knowledge of our teachers, we found the answer to a calculus problem or gained a better understanding of Shakespeare's \"Mac- beth.\" We gained experience in baking a chocolate cake or tuning a Ford engine to its peak performance. In our quest for education, we realized that the true method for advance- ment fell upon ourselves ... the individual. A legacy of knowledge from our teachers, combined with our own study and discovery, enabled us to complete another academic year of achievement.


Reed H. Beckstead Marlon Bateman Superintendent of Schools BOARD OF EDUCATION Bernarr Furse Paul Martinson John Wheadon Ken Prince Clerk of the Board 18


ADMINISTRATION After beginning a long school day at 5:30 a.m. by arranging for substitute teachers, Mr. Jensen may I ter meet with faculty representatives to plan teacher-oriented duties, dis- cuss school regulations with student body officers, organize student-testing programs with the counselors, or work to set up a school fund-raising project. Besides all these school- time activities, Mr. Jensen is also engaged in work with the Utah Education Association and the Board of Directors of the Utah Schools Activities Association. Reflected in all his activities is a respect for students and faculty and a con- cern for better education that contributes to the success of The Year to Meet the Challenge. Joel P. Jensen Principal DelMar Schick Vice-Principal One of the busiest men at Hillcrest is DelMar Schick. Whether checking an assembly schedule or making an- nouncements over the intercom, he is never too busy to help a student obtain a work permit or talk to a student about his truancy problem. Besides being in charge of student attendance and discipline, Mr. Schick also distri- butes books and teaching aids, approves students' schedule changes, arranges transportation to school activities, and schedules regular daily transportation. In addition to all his school duties, Mr. Schick's pride in the Huskies' endeavors has strengthened the bonds be- tween students and faculty, helping to make Hillcrest an ever-greater school. 19


COUNSELOR Greeting students with a friendly smile and offering a helping hand, our counselors help- ed to maintain the emotional tone of the school at a level which allowed students to find success in their school curriculum. Whether they were busy supervising the jun- ior GATB test, helping unhappy students change their class schedule, offering special guidance to troubled individuals, or assisting college-bound seniors to prepare for the hard years ahead, our counselors displayed a pro- fesional concern toward the student body at Hillcrest. Busy checking on scholarsh1ps, Mr. Barnett puts in another varied day's work. Wilmer Barnett Hulda Crossgrove Student Counselor Student Counselor Lee Skanchy Jean Taylor Director of Guidance Student Counselor Working out a Grade Point Average, Miss Crossgrove helps to determine Kathy Snarr's grade. 20


Programming his cards for a fmal run-through, Ken Rees attempts to correlate his answers with those of the computer. MATHEMATICS Math offered students a chance to compete in a fast changing world. Through computer science, a class introduced last year, students developed mathematical formulas, worked out their an- swers, and then programmed the information into computers at the University of Utah. Adding additional insight into the intraca- sies of math were the quadratic equations of Algeb'ra, the Patha- gorean Theorum of geometry, the angle relationships of trigono- metry, and the changing curves of calculus. An advanced place- ment program enabled students excelling in basic subjects to delve into college-oriented mathematics for two periods daily. Douglas Anderson Ronald Davis A/g.; Geom.; Sports A.P. Math; A/g.; Camp. Scnce. Duane Densley Val Farnsworth Max Frampton William Popp George Shell 21 Math; Health; A/g.; Geom. Geom.; A/g .; Sports A/g.; Geom. A/g.; Trig.; Stg. Crafts Survey Math


HOME ECONOMICS Basting the hem of a wool jumper, kneading raisin bread dough, or arranging a rose and crysanthemum centerpiece improved girls' at- titudes and capabilities in homemaking. Divided into three related units, cooking, sewing and Homeliving, the Home Economics depart- ment provided a full background for future mothers and wives. Cooking classes canned fruit and planned budgeted meals; girls in sewing spent many hours creating fashions which they themselves modeled in a Spring Fashion Show. Homeliving, a course offered exclusively to senior girls, combined a variety of subjects from cleaning floors and baking casseroles to matrimonial responsibili- ties and child psychology, in the final step toward learning success- ful management of the home. Jean Carver Gloria Kardouni MaRee Nelson Clothing Clothing; Foods Homeliving BUSINESS Toni Green spoons freshly made mayonnaise dressing over a diced apple, celery, and walnut salad prepared Offering classes in bookkeeping, general business, vocational busi- by Mary Ann Goodsell. ness, shorthand , type, commercial law, and notehand, the Business Department supplied Hillcrest students with useable skills and a comprehensive knowledge of the business world. Using such new equipment as IBM Executive typewriters, rotary calculators, printing calculators, and new bookkeeping machines, this department train- ed students for business positions or prepared them for advanced training at the college-level. Max Dickson Allen Myers Shthnd.; Type; Bkkg. Bkkg.; Com. Law; Gen. Bus. Practicing on the adding machine, Jacque Morris adds another skill to Marjean Gibson Fay Thomas her business training and develops an understanding of office machines. Nthnd.; Shthnd.; DECA; Type 22 Voc. Bus.


MUSIC Although the music department was one of the smaller-staffed departments in the school, its influence reached more than forty per- cent of the entire student body or about seven hundred students. Chorus and junior choir trained students for A Cappella and chamber choir. These latter performed on television, presented programs with the Utah Youth Symphony Orchestra, and caroled at Christmas time. Students in pep band, dance band, and orchestra exchanged musical pro- grams with other schools and played at all football and basketball games. Accompanist Blair Clawson provides the music for the Chamber Leo Dean Alfred Morris Choir's rehearsal of Kodaly's \" Messa Brevis. \" Choir; Ger. Band; Orch.; Ger. ART In the art class students developed creative thinking by learning to handle media which expressed feelings and ideas. To develop their own personal style and technique, student artists studied brush strokes and lighting techniques of the masters, such as Micheal- angelo, Rodin, and Rembrandt. Learning to letter in pen and brush, draw in charcoal and pencil, sculpture in clay and plastics, and to make papier-mache jewelry, students enlarged their appreciation of art. Other contributing experiences were commercial aspects, including illustration, trademarks, reproduction, lettering, and fash- ion design. Innovations such as acrylic painting, mosaics, ceramics and stage design further broadened Hillcrest's art curriculum. Anthony Barlow Glenna Dodge Wayne Killpack Using a sculpture tool, Robyn Potter puts the finish- Ceram.; App. Des.; Draw.; Comm. Des.; Fine Arts ing touches on her stoneware sculpture, \" Emotion I, prior to firing it. Crafts Stage Des. 23


LANGUAGE ARTS Reflecting the art of communicating ideas through written and oral exercises, the Eng- lish, Speech, and Language Departments comprised the largest instructional area with- in the school. Strengthening the English program was the second in a series of three curriculum gu1des designed to standardize in- struction throughout the district. Unique again this year in foreign language was the teach- ing of Russian by a native of that country. Knowledge obtained in the speech and drama classes gave students the necessary exper- ience needed to win parts in the school play and school musical. Sonja Beere Joanne Fillmore English English Barbara Erekson Ann Griffiths English Speech; Read. Hoving filled the popper a l1ttle too high, Bruce Petersen uses Phyllis Gunnell Anne lasella overflowing popcorn in his demonstrative speech. Eng.; Great. Writ. Sp.; Eng. 24


Dan Good Galena Koshoot Eng.; Math Russ.; Germ. Robert Krueger Bill Ludwick Searching through previous yearbooks for ideas, Linda Grossnickle English English helps write the script for the Homecoming Assembly in her composi- tion class. John Lyon Argie Macris Lorene Mark Robert Mecham Pieter van der Have Yrbk.; Eng. Debate; Eng. English Eng.; Journ. Fr.; Eng. Rebecca Van Dyke Pouwel Vuyk Austin Walker Barbara Ward Kay McNamara English Speech; Drama English Eng.; Health Librarian 25


Beatrice Densley William Edwards Genet.; Psych. Bio.; Chem. Jack Jorgensen James Shurtleff Bio.; Bot.; Zoo. Chemistry LeRoy Soderquist Glenn E. Soulier Steve Tycksen uses a spectroscope to experiment w1th the effects of Phys.; Alg. Biology different chemical solutions on the visible spectrum. SCIENCE Human hairs were no challenge for the analytical balance, whose precision in weighing up to .0001 gram gave to the Science De- partment and its students new areas for research. Scientific equipment such as this shows the ever-growing need for interest- ed students to prepare for careers in Physics, Chemistry, and Biology. Also introduced this year were the climatariums which regulated humidity, temperature, and the amount of light on plants. Another new feature was the \"Physics Corner,\" a display case in the main hall, where new science projects were intro- duced and changed periodically to show the skills and ingenuity Paul J. Thomson of science students. 26 Biology


Clemont Bishop Boone Colegrove Glen Jackson Frank Kamnikar Acel Lowe Soc.; Ec.; W. Hist. Amer. Gov't; Hist. World History Amer. History Amer. Hist.; W. Geog. SOCIAL SCIENCE Earl C. Stansfield Charles Williams Understanding people through sociology and economics classes Amer. Hist.; W. Hist. Amer. Hist. and comprehending the working mechanics of the Senate in American government were among many varied topics studied in social science. Contributing to this training was the Inquiring Editor, a television program involving three girls and three boys from American history classes who competed against each other to test their knowledge of current events. In addition, the Senate Youth Program, a newly organized group, enabled one student from every high school in Utah to meet at the State Capitol to learn about state and federal governments by discussing govern- ment's problems and functions. Inspecting World War II relics, Darwin Rassmussen shows Mary Cook a periscope while she holds a gas mask. 2


Looking over the engine of a student's car, Dan Olson, Fenton Quinn, and Jim Osborne find it takes more than one to repair a malfunction in the engine. INDUSTRIAL ARTS Seldom frequented by girls, the S-Wing of Hillcrest leads into the shop areas, where boys develop skills in the drafting, weld- ing, woodwork , and automotive fields. Working with modern tools, instruments and machinery, many students gain the necessary experience for a preliminary step leading to occupational posi- tions in industrial fields. For others, it provides the basic back- ground which may lead to advanced training in future college engineering courses. Glade Bailey Bruce Beckstead lndust. Arts Auto. Mech. Ray Davis William L. Dye Elgin Handy Gordon Mickelsen Joseph Witt 28 Woodwork Aeron.; Elec.; Rad.; Mch. Shp.; Wdwk., Tech. Draw.; Draft. Auto. Mech. Hist. Math


Colleen Gardner Dorothy Schmidt Dance; Pep Club Phys. Ed.; Pep Club GIRLS' P. E. Marching, gymnastics, archery, and the newly introduced golfing, were among the many skills taught in the girls' Physical Education Department this past year. Practicing stunts on the trampoline or balancing on the uneven parallel bars, gave the girls experience in sportsmanship, precision, and grace of move- ment. Veri L. Casto Don Gust Phys. Ed.; Spts.; Hlth. Phys. Ed.; Spts.; Hlth. \" Tinikling,\" a dance from the Philippmes demonstrated by Hope Kay, is one of the many skills learned in the G irls ' P.E. classes. BOYS' P. E . Ten minutes of vigorous exercises began each class period in the boys ' Physical Education De- partment. Competitive games of football, baseball, basketball and track built strength and prepared boys for the physical fitness and coordination tests given four times yearly. Performance on these tests, plus attentiveness and cooperation in class determined their grades. Although P.E . is a required half-year course for the sophomores, it is a full year for juniors, but becomes optional in the senior year. Arthur Hughes Raynor Pearce Grimacing as he lifts the we1ght, John Wood, along with other boys from M r. Phys. Ed.; Spts. Hlth.; Spts.; Basics Gust's P.E. classes, exercises m the weight lifting room. Th1rty pushups . . . ready . . . one, two . . . coach Art Hughes booms instructions to Karl Pot- ter, Ron Lyon, and Steve Winget. 29


Passing each plate along in assembly line fashion, the Michelle Andrews selects a lemon pudding to complete her meal. cooks quickly fill the trays. COOKS Arriving each morning at 7:15 a.m., the cooks began their daily task of preparing nearly six hundred hot lunches. In order to allow maximum nutrition, the \" A-Plan\", a state outline setting forth the requirements for balanced school lunches, was followed closely. Using the very latest in modern equipment, the cooks were able to speedily prepare each meal to be served in the school's crowded cafeteria during the two lunch periods. Melba Cramm Viola Baker Elaine Godfrey Venetta Snyder Gladys Stutz Lyle Thacker Toshi Yamashiro 30


CLERKS Playing a vital background role to insure the smooth running of a sixteen-hundred-student high school, the three clerks were kept continually busy with the selling of lunch tickets, game tickets, bus tickets, and the directing of numbers of lost students to other areas of the building. In addition to the mainstay of accounting, they distributed educational materials, answered telephones and acted as the general information bureau of the school. Farol Lester lona Snarr Wilma Thompson Through her window in Box Office B, Wilma Thompson Washing windows with a high pressure hose, the cus- sells a lunch ticket to Lynn Hathenbruck before the todians undertake a 1ob requiring speed and efficiency 8:00a.m. tardy bell rings. to clean the thousands of windows. CUSTODIANS Finding a custodian in the halls of Hillcrest is usually like \"finding a needle in a haystack.\" The year-round upkeep of the campus necessitates summertime watering and cutting of acres of grass while winter means the removal of tons of snow from sidewalks and the parking lot. In addition, theirs is the responsibility of preserving the beauty of the six-year-old building. With their student helpers, the handful of custodians maintain seventy-two teaching stations daily by sweeping and dusting them, as well as straightening some seventeen-hundred movable desks. Yet, each custodian helps in countless daily emergencies as they answer the familiar three buzzes over the intercom. Dale Newbold Wayne Parker William Wyker Head Gust.


SPOR s REFLEC COMPETITION From the first grid-iron battle of early autumn until the fast baseball game in spring, we followed sports with undying spirit and enthusiasm. We yelled exultantly as a Hillcrest gridder gained a vital first down against Granger, or moaned silently as a Huskie eager missed a jump-shot against the Granite Farmers. Whether we were victorious or defeated, we always supported our team with the highest in school spirit. Aided by cheerleaders, songleaders, and the pep club, we found more enthusiasm and spirit for cheering and ex- uberant yells. Another year of sports and competition, in which we tasted both victory and defeat, gave to each of us an individual reason to be proud of Hillcrest's traditions. 33


CHEERLEADERS Hillcrest's six cheerleaders were the primary pro- moters of school spirit. Throughout the year in all athletic activities, they led the student body in cheers, victory yells, and the school song. They organized pep rallies, special skits, and pep-talk announcements prior to every game. Their hours of constant practice and the ready enthusiasm they displayed in the team's victories and defeats made them an igniting spark in Hillcrest's \"Year to Meet the Challenge.\" 34


Jolynn Reid Marsha Ajioka Sharon Greenwall Vicki Jenkins Kathy Mecham Amber Snyder Head Songleader \"Rock Around the Clock,\" one of the Songleaders' S O N G L E A·D E R S new routines this year, best signifies their imagina- tion and effort in building school spirit. Each girl, selected by a committee, worked daily to perfect old routines and create new ones. Doing musical rou- tines rather than cheers, they performed at games and pep assemblies to help the cheerleaders arouse enthusiasm. These girls with their friendly smiles and snappy routines were a vital part of Hillcrest. 35


MARCHIONESS Laurie Andersen Verla Beckstead Colleen Brown Colleen Anderson Beverly Brady Patti Burdick What is a Marchionae? To the fifty-one girls in this year's Denise Anderson Susan Brennan Nancy Carver Marchioness Club, being a March1onae meant attendmg early morning marching practices at 7:00 a.m. each Friday to perfect their marching. Being a Marchionae meant co- operating with the cheerleaders to promote school spirit, giving a helping hand to cheer at morning pep rallies and pep assemblies, and entertaining during halftime activities. To be a Marchionae was to decorate the team members' lockers and, on special occasions, decorate their houses. Being a Marchionae meant receiving a surprise gift from your \"Pixie\" when you least expected it, being honored at the Scholarship Tea because of your A-grade point average, attending the annual slumber party held at the end of the year, and anxiously awaiting the Marchioness Spring Formal held this year at the Alpine Country Club for pep club mem- bers, lettermen, and their dates. Each girl with Hillcrest in her heart and a deep pride in her club contributed her time and efforts towards instilling pride and loyalty in the student body. Colleen Church Beverly Hansen Ruth Jacobson Mary Cook Karen Hash1moto Annette Johnson Susan Hawkms Allyson Clawson Janet Jones Lynette Dean Becky Hrdy Jen1el Jenkins Marching during half-time activities, Ranae Phillips and Kathy Raleigh concentrate on a hand movement. 36


Lynelle King Lollie Mortoneou Gayle McKell Cherroe Peterson Kathy Roleogh Robyn Samuelson Shouno Sundberg Vicko Londvoller Marion Mascaro Mary Noelson Ronoe Phollips Louno Rollins Kathy Shea Ilene Tromble Nancy Mackay Susan Mascaro Cheryl Parsons Vockie Pollock Deodre Rogers Jacque Soulier Toneke VonAiphen Londo Clark DeAnn Green Pol Carver Dorothy Schmidt Colleen Gordner Presi d e n t Vice President Secretary Adv isor Ad vis o r As a hush falls over the crowd, the lights are dimmed and the Amer- ican flag is spotlighted as cheerleaders, songleaders, and pep club members are silhouetted 1n the background while the audience sings the national anthem before a basketball game. Carolyn Hastings Pot Dutson Cherie Churich Treasurer Hi s t o r i a n Corres. Secretary Mochelle Andrews Joyce Bradford Pot Toschner Head Dril l Mistress Assist. Drill Mistress Assi st. Drill Mistress


FOOTBALL Scores Under the leadership of a new coach, Raynor Pearce, Hillcrest 6 ..... • • • • • • • • • • 0 .. 0 . 0 Kearns 0 the Huskies proved to be the best on the gridiron within their division. Starting the season slowly with Hillcrest 6 • • • • • • • • • 0. 0 •• 0 • • • • • • • 00 0 Granite 6 a close win over Kearns (6-0) the Huskies met their Bingham 0 only tie {6-6) against Granite. Winning their next six Hillcrest 34 • 0. 0 ••••••• •• •• • 0 ••• .. 0 games, the Huskies lost the region championship Hillcrest 12 Judge game by one point. Practicing as a team for a hun- ... . .. . . . . . . . .. . • • • • 0 dred sixty-five hours during the season enabled the squad to produce two outstanding players: Huskie Hillcrest 12 Tooele•••• 0 ••••••• 0 gridder Pete Van Vaulkenberg made both the Tribune 0 ........ 0 0 • 00 and Deseret News All State football teams and was also the leading ground gainer on the Hillcrest team; Hillcrest 45 • • • • • • • • • 0 •••••• 0 ••• 0 0 •• 0 •• Cyprus 14 Dan Holladay had the most points on defense. Hillcrest 34 Jordan 21 • 0 ••••• 0 . . . . . . . . . . 0 ••• . .. . Hillcrest 48 • 0 •••••••• ••••• 0 •••• • 0 Murray 25 • •• 0 ••••• Granger 13 Hillcrest 12 . ... . . . . . 38


Hurdling a blocked Murray player, Ron Bullock Grasping the ball with his fingertips, Ron Hatch (63), runs around the left end to get position (88), reaches high to pull the ball in for a twenty- downfield while the referee watches the action five yard pass play. closely. Hillcrest's leading touchdown maker, Pete Van Vaulkenberg (36), scores another TO in a heated game against Tooele.


Paul Astorga Jock Beckstead Tom Bradshaw Tony Brunett' Ron Bullock Pot Chavez Lorry Despa in Dove Eckersley Randy Edge Randy Gerena Cra1g Griffeth Ron Hatch Wesley Hothenbruck Don Holladay Jeff Jenkins Doug Jensen Sterlmg Jensen Pot Knibbe Reading the play accurately, Jeff Tebbs makes a form tackle to stop a Skyline gridder from gaining valuable yardage in the state game. Don Mackintosh Sheldon Maynes Roger Miller Bob Mitchell Shone Mosher Russell North 40


Fenton Ou1nn Stan Rasmussen Scott Sharp Bill Shelton Steve Shelton Gordon Smart Paul Watanabe John White Tim Winget Gory Yamashiro Dove Young Randy Boker Manager Gaining position on his defensive man, Doug Jensen {32), catches a pass to put Hillcrest within scoring dis- tance. David Cartwright Hans Olson Scott Soulier Manager Manag er Manager Douglas Anderson Max Frampton Raynor Pearce Assist. Coach Assist. Coach Head Coach 41


J.V. FOOTBALL By ending the season with seven wins and two losses, the Junior Varsity football players display- ed determination to win and demonstrated abili- ties to perform under tough, varsity conditions. Under the direction of Coaches Douglas Anderson and Raynor Pierce, the twenty-two team members practiced nightly with the varsity team to improve strategies and plays that were later worked into their regular Thursday games. Scores Hillcrest 28 Kearns 6 Hillcrest 14 Granite 20 Hillcrest 34 Bingham 0 Hillcrest 21 .. Judge 6 Hillcrest 40 Cyprus 0 Hillcrest 6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tooele 13 Hillcrest 45 Murray 14 Hillcrest 21 . .... . ...... Granger 7 Usin g the determination that left Bingham's team scoreless, Pat Cha vez stops an end run by dragging his op ponent to his knees. Row One: Paul Ostler, Chris Utley, Bob M.tchell, Gorden Smart, Sheldon Maynes, Row Two T1m Winget, Ronald Sorensen, David Young, Rodger Miller, Sterling Jock Beckstead, Duane Petruzzi, Lorry Despom, Shone Mosher, Gory Yamashiro. Jenson, Randy Gerena, Don Mockmtosh, Wes Hothenbruck, Stan Rasmussen, Patrie Chavez, Terry Smart, Steve Shelton . 42


Row One: Harold Thomas, Gary Beal, Tom Tatum, Jack F1sher, Kim Bawlden, son, Kelly Wade, Otis Southerland, David Smith, Scott Hess , M1tch Huntsmen, Craig Watson, Mark Markowski, Roger Kinsley, Nolan Palmer, Stan Jones, J1m Dale Johnson, Brian Keogh, Earl Xa•z. Marla Dean. Row Four Brian Pugh, Wh1tely, Coach Max Frampton. Row Two· Rick Nelson Fred Larson, Mike Rosen· George Mannes, Joe Mannes, Mike Lasater, Lyle Buchanan, Lance Fullmer, lund, Ron Chesnik, Alan Wenerstrom, Jeff K1ar, Steve Kartchner, David Mons, Richard Cook, Bob Hunter, Brent Miner, Ron Densley, David Burn•ngham, Rod Richard Gardner, Burton Maxfield, R•chard Erdmann, Jeff Stowe, Brent Leak, Glover, John Wright. Row Five: Don Welch, Jody Sm•th, Dave Johnson, Darwin Randy Gardner. Row Three Guy Briggs, Larry Hawick, Mike Miller, Eric John- Ridd, Dave Dumas, Doug Christensen, Steve Matson, Dave Newman, Kurt Snyder, Steve Beer, Jeff Jarman, Mark Howell. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Essential to the success of a future varsity team , the sophomore football program was the f irst step in competitive football for many players . With over sixty boys \" sticking out\" the hard work of practice, the coaches developed the winning combinations for a successful season . Basic fundamentals and sportsmanship characterized this opening season and was complemented by a 5-2 win-loss record. Scores Hillcrest 39 Bingham 7 Hil lcrest 24 Judge 28 Hillcrest 14 Tooele 7 Hillcrest 14 Cyprus 2 Hillcrest 20 Jordan 7 Hillcrest 25 Murray 6 Hillcrest 7 Granger 14 Plun g ing to w 1thin two yard s of the goal li ne, the Hillcrest bock gains valuable yarda g e on on end sw ee p . 43


BASKETBALL Scores With a record of ten wins and no losses, Hillcrest Hillcrest 73 Granite 62 completed its sixth year as one of the toughest com- petitors in Region Three . Although they had an Hillcrest 74 Murray 57 appreciable size deficiency as compared with other teams in the state , the Huskie hoopsters each aver- Hillcrest 97 Kearns 48 aged four rebounds per game, maintained a seventy- one per cent foul shot record , and proved to be the Hillcrest 87 .... Judge 64 \" hustlingest\" team ever produced by Art (King Arthur) Hughes. After defeating Judge, Granite, and Hillcrest 83 Jordan 60 Murray, the stronger teams of Region Three, Hill- crest gained a region title , a number one rating Hillcrest 77 Granite 69 throughout the season , and an early state berth. Hillcrest 67 Murray 56 Hillcrest 88 Kearns 47 Hillcrest 71 .... Judge 513 Hillcrest 74 . . . . . . . . . . . . ............... Jordan 52 44


Ignoring a Murray guard's defensive attempt, Jeff Tebbs gets off a twenty-footer. Murray has no chance of preventing Ben Wata- homogie, demonstrating the effectiveness of Hill- crest's fast break, from dunking two points. Keeping a watchful eye on the action, the referee is right there to see Jeff Tebbs deftly score two against Jordan. Managers Earl Garduno and Steve Peterson wait for Scott Soulier to call plays while head manager Tillman Chapman prepares to welcome a player who has fouled out.


STATE Art Hughes , labeled the \" Master of Defense;· gives Jim Cutler last minute instructions before the second CHAMPIONS quarter of the Bonneville game. Saturday night, March 9, marked the first Class A prep crown won by Hillcrest High School. After defeatmg Highland High School, 76-66, the Huskie cagers poured onto B.Y.U.'s field- house floor with all the zest, happiness, and enthusiasm that their victory earned them. After slicing down the nets and parading Coaches Hughes and Gust around on their shoul- ders, the state's number one team filed noisily into their dressing room. Victory champagne, the \" artificial, non-al- coholic \" type, flowed like water as the champs celebrated their momentous title. Devoted Huskies waited impatiently for their heroes to emerge from the locker room . After giving the team their due accolade, all set out to announce to the state that Hillcrest was number one-a number one that meant the sixth state crown for the \"man for all seasons,\" Art Hughes. Ron Hatch OUTSTANDING PLAYERS .............. All Tournament Most Valuable Tournament Player All State Jeff Tebbs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... All State Ben Watahomogie ... . . . . . Little All State Ron Hatch , sprawled on the playing floor , is fouled by a High - Arthu r Hughes Don Gust land eager as Ben Watahomogie (24) and Jeff Tebbs (25) react Coach Asst. Coa ch to the scramble for the ball. Courtesy Deseret News 46


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