Flirt (Mary Burritt Christiansen Poetry Series)

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In this series. Skip this list. Ratings and Book Reviews 0 0 star ratings 0 reviews. Overall rating No ratings yet 0. How to write a great review Do Say what you liked best and least Describe the author's style Explain the rating you gave Don't Use rude and profane language Include any personal information Mention spoilers or the book's price Recap the plot. At the Y he was made professor of developmental biology until he became Dean in He is now conducting extensive research in the field of cancer. The College of Family Living is enlarging rapidly and ac- cording to Dean Trunnell, is ahead of most of the other colleges in enrollment.

A new development in the college is the forthcoming laboratory, which will make it possible for a more scientific college than in the past, and which is a major development in beginning a bigger plan of research. The college has conducted studies of the development of good spiritual and mental health in the family.

Under this program, students are brought to an understanding of the methods involved in setting up a good home life and forming the characters of the members of the fam- ily. This college connects very closely the principles of the gospel with the problems involved in family rela- tions and solutions the gospel offers for these problems. Upper right: Dean Jack B. Trunnell takes a few minutes from his busy schedule to pause on the Family Living steps.

Right: Trained technicians are employed in the Family Living nursery to make it possible for students to observe problems and actions of children. All types of toys and gimmicks are given to the children to help them enjoy them- selves while they are staying in the Family Living Center. In the foods preparation kitchen, students can learn to prepare large meals as if in a hotel jjr cafeteria. During the semester they sell the luncheon meal to students and faculty.

Upholstering and other skills are taught in home improvement classes. This reputation is resultant from the excellent stimulus to greater appreciation and develop- ment of applicable aesthetics that is here offered. The prolificacy of the faculty has aided in the enrichment of the campus cultural environment. The department of television and radio has witnessed a great deal of progress.

AAuch new equipment has been added, and many educational programs are impending. The music series presented over KUED is a successful attri- bute to the college. Also enlarging in its dimensions is the art department, where gallery space has increased the representation of art exhibits. A gradual re-organization of choral groups is transpiring, so that different emphasis and new objectives for each will be given.

Differences will be made between those especially designed for cpera, oratorical work, concert, and church-related music. Looming most significantly on the horizon of advancement is the imminent Fine Arts Center being erected east of the business building. Its embryonic growth is being watched with anticipation by the entire studentbody. At the helm of this great metamorphosis is the able Conan E. Mathews, Dean of the College. Working with Dean Mathews to make such an exceptional College are outstanding staff members such as Associate Professor of Art and Edu- cation, Warren Wilson, who was on leave first semester on a Huntington-Hartford Fellowship for the purpose of doing experimental sculpturing.

Returning soon also will be Don Earl to broaden our scope of knowledge in the operatic field following a year's study in Europe. Top: A coed in an art class tries to catch the movement of the model in a few rhythmic lines. Right: Dean Conan Matthews stands in front of the education building on lower campus.

Art classes in oil painting, watercolor, de- sign are all a part of the extensive Art department. Aside from the many drama productions presented each year, the uni- versity participated in many debate tourna- ments as depicted by George Mangan. Har- vard debate team vied with the Y team before the studentbody. The music depart- ment can boast of its fine choruses as well as the old instrument collection. Serving as able mentor and exemplar of the college's nine departments is Reed H. Bradford received his B. In Dr. Army studying Germany's Military Government program.

From to he was engaged in the Point Four Program under the auspices of the U. Government, and served as the regional director in Iran. Few are wholly aware of the major contributions made yearly by each of the depart- ments of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, and most are oblivious to the many existing collections and exhibits accessbile in this college for the student body's use and enjoyment. The Archaeology Department warrants much recognition for its numerous achievements and collections.

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Four important expeditions have been led into Mexico and Central America resulting in notable conclusions and findings. A fifth exploration may be underway before the end of this year in exploring the homeland of the Book of Mormon civilizations near west- ern Campeche in southern Mexico. More than mem- bers throughout the world belong to the University Arch- aeology Society, which was founded in A molded cast of the Lehi Tree of Life Stone, and a facsimile of the Rosetta Stone are available for students study and observation.

LaMar T. Empey of the Sociology Department has recently been a focal point for much national acclaim and extensive publicity as a result of his research in juv- enile delinquency. The Journalism Department under the guidance of Jean Paulson is achieving excellent work In institutes, such as last summer's highly successful sum- mer workshop for high school students. This Department is also vitally involved in all campus publications with Glen C. Davis as supervising pedagogue.

Extremely fav- orable publications have been issued to BYU's credit with Dr. Clinton F. Larsen of the English Department ful- filling the editorship. Each department of this college claims both outstanding faculty members and leaders and we can be proud of the accomplishments made in the field of humanities at BYU.

In sociology, statistics and research help students learn about problems and their solutions which confront the nation and the world. The twist of a button and the turning of a tape bring a foreign language to your ears in the modern language lab in the McKay Building. She received her B. Prior to her appointment at BYU Miss Chapman taught biological sciences in schools of nursing and medical-surgical nurs- ing, and supervised teaching at clinical areas.

The College had students registered at the first of the year and had 26 graduates. It was announced this year that the grant was a two year teaching assistantship at the University of Washington. The transition from the quarter to the semester system evolved a major change in the College of Nursing. This change made it possible for the students to take their education and basic science courses on campus rather than in the hospital during the summer program.

One fac- tor which enabled students to be more active on campus this year was their participation at the Utah City-County Health Department in receiving nursing experience. An- other revision was the inclusion of more mental health concepts in basic nursing courses in order to shorten the required length of psychiatric experience.

Contrary to previous years, students began their nursing classes dur- ing the second serhester of their freshman year, instead of in their sophomore year. Top: Miss Bernice Chapman has developed the College of Nursing from "grass roots" to an efficient college graduating college nursing students, left: A smiling face greets a patient at Utah Valley Hospital while giv- ing a daily medical check up. Student nurses received excellent training through the College of Nurs- ing under the direction of Miss Ber- nice Chapman. Tech- nical instruction in good patient care was the foremost thing taught to them.

Shots, bed making, and aiding doctors were all a part of the inten- sive training received. Until this year, graduates had to wait as much as eight years to achieve this same status. They are now eli- gible for a wider variety of high level professional jobs and can accept government appointments of higher sta- tus. The engineering departments are also now offering master's degrees.

The various departments in this Col- lege of Physical and Engineering Sciences have also made many accomplishments and improvements this year. The Physics Department has installed a new type x-ray unit. This equipment enables our physicists to make studies on pressure, temperature and the arrangements of atoms never before possible. More than specimen pieces have been uncovered and brought to the geology laboratories. The Chemistry Department will be the first in the college to grant doctor's degrees. Seven students are studying for the degrees with three graduating this year.

Top: Dean Armin J. Hill looks over the quad from the steps of the Eyring Science Center. Left: A chemistry student works diligently on an experiment. In the geology lab students pon- der over fossils and try to reproduce them on paper to the satisfaction of the professor. Delbert McNamara conducts a tour of the universe in the Summerhays Panetarium. Bullock, Geological Engineering; James J. Christensen, Chemical Engineering; Harvey J. It is here that a combination of the development of a healthy and co-ordinated body with a sound and alert mind is culminated in growth and achieve- ment.

Athletic skills and prowess are learned along with the ability to instruct in the various divisions within the College of Physical Education. Added to the diverse classes provided are those of driver training and modern dance. All intramural sports and inter-collegiate athletic events come under the suprevision of this college also. The past year has seen several important additions to and changes in the College of Physical Education. Most prom- inent among these additions is the new physical therapy laboratory in which prescription students in P.

Boyd Call is skillfully making the new laboratory an outstanding and worthwhile asset to BYU. The recently installed nets in the west end of the fieldhouse are also allowing for many new class procedures and activities. Most notable in relation to the College's faculty is the appointment of Hal Dwane Mitchell to the post of head football coach of the varsity team, succeeding Tally Stevens who helmed the position during the season. Coach Mitchell has been freshman football coach for the past two years, and has also coached high school and Army ball.

In he was team captain for the UCLA team, in he was named the Army's most valuable player and was also named outstanding tackle on the All Pacific Coast Conference squad. Cougar fans are anticipating what may be an exciting season, di- rected by the youngest varsity head coach in all of BYU's gridiron history. The College will also be expecting back several faculty members who have been away on leaves of absence, and two recently obtained Doctorate Degrees will also add to the competency of the already excellent staff. Maintaining order and blance in this multi-coursed College is Dean Milton F.

Hartvigsen, who has been Dean since Physical education is of primary importance to the Latter-day Saint. That Is why at Brig- ham Young there is ample opportunity for everyone to participate in some type of physical activity. The regular classes in ad- dition to the intramural program and MIA program help everyone stay fit. The College of Religion was organized in March of with five departments. The dean of the College of Religion is David H. Dean Yarn has obtained three degrees, his B. Bottom right: Students study In the Smith Library using the many fine books there to increase their brain power.

The College of Religion department chair- men review their activities beneath the Joseph Smith mural by Eric Bransby pre- sented to the school by the Intercollegiate Knights. Rasmussen, Biblical Languages; Daniel H. Madsen, History and Philosophy of Religion. Every student who attends Brigham Young University is required to participate in the religion classes taught. For every eight hours in academic studies one hour of religion credit is required. Originally, approximately two thousand students without majors had their academic affairs ad- ministered by the Office of the Registrar, but the Ad- ministration felt that more complete service could be ren- dered by a General College supervised by an Academic Dean.

This certification program came about as a result of demands made by the state upon the university. Dean Hales' background in Mathematics and Physics as well as in administrative work makes him well qualified for the position he holds. The General College calls on faculty members from all departments to act as ad- visors to the students registered in this college. These teachers not only help the students with registration, but they also try to help them choose a suitable major. The General College enables BYU to more adequately meet the changing educational demands of the university and to help students develop responsible citizenship in the church and state.

Top: Dean Wayne B. Hales stands in front of the en- trance of a lecture hall named in his honor. Left: In the Snell Industrial Building, students are trained in many varied vocations. In the newly completed Snell Industrial Arts building, modern facilities aid skilled in- structors in the shops. Here we see the proud builders display the many hours of work involved in the finished products.

Wesley P. Lloyd brings to his new assignment as Dean of the Graduate School, 23 years of experience as profes- sor and Dean of Students. On two occasions during that time, he has represented the American Council on Edu- cation and the Japanese Ministry of Education in direct- ing teams of American specialists in their work with the University of Japan. He has, by special appointment, con- sulted with university officials or representatives of min- istries of education in 23 countries of Europe, Asia and Africa.

With the rapidly growing Graduate School now offering Ph. The objective of graduate study is to develop the power to do independent work and to en- courage the spirit of research. Each candidate is expected to possess a broad general knowledge of his major subject with less detail in the case of his minor subjects. The faculty of the Graduate School consists of those who hold the title of professor or associate professor, assist- ant professor with a doctoral degree, and others approv- ed by the Graduate Council.

Research, library, and teach- ing faculty are being expanded and improved to pro- vide better opportunities to the graduate student. Top right: Dean Wesley P. Lloyd began the year as the new Graduate School head. Bottom left: The grad- uate council members were: John H. Gardner, Robert J. Standing are: Clawson Y. Cannon, Jr. Campbell, Jay V. Beck, Irael Teaton, Mark K. Allen, Wesley P. Lloyd, Albert D. Clarke, and Blaine Porter. Swensen, A. John 57 left: Dr. Tracy Hall participates in the graduate program in the capacity of Di- rector of Research. Top right: Dr. Blaine Porter conducts the studies in the College of Family Living concerning family rela- tions.

Bottom right: Dr. John Christiansen discusses with Reva Dutt the sociological problems which exist in her own country. For two years he was associate registrar and in he went to Iran as an economic administrator for the government. Upon returning he served as the first public relations di- rector for two years. He returned to the University of Southern California to complete his Doctors degree in Business Administration, and in accepted the job of summer school director, in which job he is doing a splen- did job.

Summer school enrollment has more than dou- bled in the past ten years because of its efficient leader- ship.

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Dean Peterson employs teachers for summer school almost three summers ahead and thereby is able to bring outstanding men from all over the country to the BYU. Professors from Yale and Stanford hav eparticipated in the summer school in the past and many great teachers are expected in the future. Students participating in sum- mer school enjoy the friendly spirit that a smaller student- body brings and activities for this group are numerous.

Summer school students are able to enjoy the boating facilities at Utah Lake and the camping facilities in Provo canyon, and so their scope of social activities is even greater than the regular students. Top right: From the Audio-Visual Communication center school groups, church groups or clubs can obtain films on almost any subject they choose. BoHom right: Dean Dean A. Peterson acts as director of Summer School.

Enrollment is approaching 4, students. Including adult education and evening classes, they conduct tiVU centers in cities throughout the western United States. This makes it possible for those who have left college or never at- tended to receive instruction from qualified professors in their areas of residence. S9 Housed in the Herald R. Clark Student Service Center, Adult Education and Ex- tension Services pinpoint their activities which are wide spread in the eleven western states.

Students are employed by the Division to make It possible to aid as many students as possible in ob- taining a college education. Under the direction of Harold G. Clark, this depart- ment of the university has steadily grown to meet the needs of those in school as well as those who are not on campus. Max is a finance and banking major, gain- ing much experience as studentbody Vice President of Finance in Max is a member of the Val Hyric social unit.

Assisting Max in his executive du- ties were three very capable peo- ple. Marshall is a graduate student working in psy- chology. Bottom right: James Green, a graduate student in phys- ics, was executive representative. Jim is from Pasadena, California, and is a member of Viking social unit. He also wrote for the Daily Universe as Agnes, the Wallflower. Bottom left: Jeanne Tanner from Cortez, Colorado, was executive secretary of the studentbody.

Jeanne is a Tokalon and a holder of a beauty title. Keitli Terry, Public Relations Vice-Presi- dent, was the only married person on the executive council. Provo is his home. David ound a lot of assistance from Phyllis Hansen md Cal Stratford. Apparently, as the picture indicates, hey had a very happy time. The Senate under fire from all sides saw the year pass with many controversial bills in their hoppers. Several debates concerning such things as NSA and IOC, social units and seats at basketball games, topped the agenda at many Senate meetings. Dave Hoopes was in charge of the work which lasted most of the school year.

In student elections which were held in April, the studentbody elect- ed to approve the changes. Larry Jenkins was president. Jeanette Williamson was secretary and Shirley Nissen was parliamentarian. Below: The Senate relaxes between sessions tc talk over bills and the rest of the agenda.

The Court assumed the responsibility of handling all student traffic violations on cam- pus.

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During the year, the Court also made several rulings in such matters as Homecoming cleaning, IOC, social unit controversy, and social unit haz- ing procedures. By and large, students handling students' problems has caused many more stu- dents to become interested in student govern- ment as well as an increased interest in their university. Cheryl Gustaveson in the center acted as secretary to the group. Without being able to determine what was accomplished through the letters, each student was able to gain something in the argumentative discussions which assisted him in evaluating for himself the ques- tion of "What is honor?

The council, com- pletely governed and operated by students, brings the problem of honor down to the stu- dents where it belongs, not in the higher eche- lons of the administration. Needless to say, se- vere problems do crop up and they are handled in a gentle, reassuring manner. Council members feel the student has the wrong impression of their purpose and so the system does not work as effectively as it should. Is there still cheating on the university campus? Well, let's say there is still work to be done.

Several new procedures were initiated under the leader- ship of chairman Doyle Seely. From the weekly mat dances to the Junior Prom, Central Dance were ready to sign out lights, CPO's, and to give hints on how to handle decorations best. As hard as the work was and as long as the hours were, each member felt a deep satisfaction for what had been accomplished.

The Elections people started to work early in the school year in order that the freshmen could have some officers. Of course, during the middle part of the year there wasn't much to do. With over sixty people participat- ing as candidates, the committee found plenty to do.

Election and campaign rules, made to be bro- ken, had to be watched so as not to break the "spirit" campaigning. Through their office, any campus organization had to clear all publicity stunts and posters in order that they might meet with university standards. Rental of poster stands made it easier for students to get their posters up and down without duplicating any effort.

Through this committee's efforts, the campus did reflect better posters and a much neater appearance. Early in the year the com- mittee sponsored an assembly seminar in which capable people gave of their valuable experience to help student script writers, producers, direct- ors, etc.

The committee dealt with assemblies in three major areas: namely, social units, events, and organizations.

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Possibly the most outstanding contribution the assembly people gave was the assembly honoring President David O. Included in the tribute was a scroll with over half of the studentbody's signatures on it. Study and research were also en- :ouraged by this committee. This group helped student organ- izations and downtown organizations coordinate business transactions, loans, and purchases. Al- though many students felt there was too much control involved, the work of this committee helped strengthen university-community relations Public Relations Committee members Included front Nadine Brooks, Bob Paxton, back A!

Call, Jim Dahl. The large size of the group made touring impos- sible, but the chorus did perform many times in the Provo area on devotional assemblies and in church services. Kurt Weinzinger led the chorus this year and blended many voices together in harmony for receptive audiences.

The group also enjoyed themselves at parties and firesides throughout the year. Weight has given his talents to the BYU for 12 years. He organized and has led the A Cappella for most of these years. He is widely recognized for, his great musical talents and is enthusiastically praised by all who study under him. The A Cappella, consisting of about 80 members, thrilled and stimulated audiences with their many performances. Aside from special concerts and participation in assemblies, church services, and high school programs, the A Cappella took a tour through Wyoming and Colorado and were received warmly by audiences in several different cities.

The A Cappella, consisting of about 80 members, chosen because of their singing ability as well as their enthusiasm, draws students from at least fifteen states and Canada who blend their voices together to bring pleasure to others as well as themselves. Their activities are not solely singing concerts.


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The group often gathers for firesides and parties. Di- rector Maughan McMurdie led the group as they entertained on a high school concert tour, and made many appearances in assemblies, church, and club programs. AAadrigal singing reached its peak of popularity in the sixteenth century, but has again become very popular in this century. The BYU Madrigals have done much contemporary work this year and so the style of singing around a candle-lit table is all they have taken from the past. Bowers, Gor- don C. O'Don- nal, Roger O. Traasdahl, Ferrel G.

Roundy, Wesley K. Boman, V. Keith Cooper, Jorn R. Scott, Sharon King, Suzanne Swan. McMurdie has been a rU faculty since Director Ralph Woodward brought the men's and women's choruses together to form this group which performed several times during the year including assemblies and special con- certs. Striking green dresses and suits charac- terized the chorus and added to the lovely per- formances.

Brandt Curtis was the faculty adviser of the group which ranged from between twenty and thirty voices. Ron Lee acted as student director. All members of the ROTC were eligible to sing with the group upon consent of the director. The chorus was able to bring much entertainment to various groups throughout the year.

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Row 1: Joseph D. Sellers, John H. O'Donnal, David F. Schrader, Donald R. Turley, Gerald W. Tenney, Lewis R. With over a hundred strong, the marching band has exhibited precision and skill unequaled in the intermountain area. Under the direction of Rich- ard Ballou the band was able to go to Denver for a performance. Grant Elkington assisted Ballou as assistant director.

Probably the most popular routine per- formed this year was the salute to the Tabernacle Choir including the "Battle Hymn of the Repub- lic. James Braque was drum major and Beverly White was drum majorette. During the year the band pre- sented three major concerts and appeared on several assemblies and programs. As many other groups on the campus, the Concert Band has earned recognition as one of the outstanding col- legiate groups in the United States.

The band has achieved an excellence which has brought no- tice to the university and to themselves. Ralph G. Laycock completed his eighth year as director of the Concert Band with many success- ful concerts and performances by the band. Davis, Janet Henderson, Dianne Ros- kelley.

Row 4: Prof. Laycock, Robert Campbell, Evalyn Shurt- leff,. Their tour this year, consisting of concerts in southern Utah, Arizona, and New Mexico, brought much praise to the orchestra and gave much pleasure to enthusiastic audiences. Lawrence Sardoni directed the group in assemblies, special events, and high school performances in the Provo area. The orchestra members have also participated in other activities throughout the year.

Under or- chestra president Lyman Moody, they have held firesides and parties. Under his baton the orchestra has achieved a high status in the music circles of the west. Aside from his many musical endeavors, he is presently serving as a bishop in one of the Provo wards. Their performances bring much pleasure to re- ceptive audiences. Row 1: Joan J. Twit- chell. Sherry Hiatt. Audiences of the university learned to appreciate the meaning of opera by viewing these radiating plays set to music.

Because of the many talented people on campus, it was neces- sary to have double leads in each production. Brandt Curtis, director of Opera Workshop, made sure the best was presented. In "Beauty and the Beast" the cast alternated on each night. Cajus Brent Shaw Mrs. Director Morris M. Charles A. Henson was the set designer and technical director. Carol Michie was in charge of costumes and Harold Oaks was stage manager.

Max Golightly was director with Sandra Roundy acting as assistant. Set designs were the creation of Charles Henson. Costumes were by Carol Michie and stage man- aging by Harold Oaks. Top: The minister from Dorfli is seen portrayed by Warren Stevenson. Center: We capture a stirring scene from Heidi, presented on the College Hall stage.

Frank AAiep Mrs. Van Daan Mr. Frank Anne Frank Mr. Kraler Mr. Preston R. Gledhill directed the drama and was assisted by Kaye Terry. Charles Henson was set designer and Carol Michie was in charge of costuming. Norman Tarbox was in charge of sound and and music. Woodbury was the director of William Shakespeare's "King Lear.

Norman Tarbox was in charge of music and sound. Harold Oaks acted as stage manager. Right: Dr. Harold I. Hansen portrayed King Lear. Bottom left: Marie Keeler as Cordelia consoles the fraught king. Millie Waldvogel acted as assistant director. Music and choral di- rection was by Richard Ballou and Brandt Curtis respectively. Choreography was performed by Diane Chatwin and Karen Grimmett. Carol Michie designed the costumes.

Glen Smith and Roger Clark. Center: The cast of "Kiss Me Kate" swings on the stage for a final curtain call. Bottom: Mel Gish leads a chorus of dancers as he sings of Bianca. Brigham Young Univer- sity was accorded the honor of being the first non pro- fessional group to present the play. This permission was granted by the author himself. Zuss Nickles J. Botticelli Mrs. Lesure Mrs. Adams Mrs. One by one the children of J. However, J. Symbolism throughout the play speaks much for its power and far-reaching mood. Special performances were presented in Springville and surrounding communities.

Clark, the lyceum program provided culture and entertainment to the students and the townspeople alike.

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Inter- nationally and nationally famous talent came to campus to perform in either the Joseph Smith Auditorium or the George Albert Smith Field- house. Sopranos, pianists, organists, and combos gave a varied type of entertainment. Center left: Andre Previn and his group pro- vided classical and jazz numbers on the same program.

Center: International concert comedienne Anna Russell appeared on both the forum assembly and an evening concert. Right: Violinist Christian Ferras provided beauty on the strings which moved the en- tire audience. Top right: Pianist Byron Janis thrilled the audience in Smith Auditorium as he manipulated the ivories to his liking.

Bottom left: Jan Peerce, famous tenor, rendered a classical concert which enraptured the entire audience. BoHom right: Organist Fernando Germani gave a con- cert on the organ in the Smith Auditorium on the orig- inal organ console. President John F. Kelley suggested that man must find his own standards and goals in life. Right: Vance Packard, author of The Hidden Persuad- ers and The Status Seekers, stressed the importance of analyzing the validity of advertising claims.