The first presentation is for Richard S. Prows, the first recipient of Utah Tech's Distinguished Service Award. The second presentation is for Marvin L. Hendrickson, who was the recipient of the Outstanding Alumnus award.
Speech Presented to the Rotary Club in Pocatello, Idaho 1976. Speech, Hire Education - A Step in the Right Direction, presented to the Rotary Club in Pocatello, Idaho 1976. The speech focuses on Nelson's belief that "a major thrust of the total system of education should be to prepare students for their life's work... students should be steered into studies that will lead to employment."
Welcome Remarks by President Jay L. Nelson for the All Personnel Meeting of September 11, 1976 at Utah Tech. The welcoming remarks are akin to convocation remarks - welcoming back faculty and staff for a new year. References are made to the 25th anniversary dinner the past may and to the changes in the physical campus.
President's Report Outline for UTC All Personnel Meeting of September 11, 1975. The outline highlights: 1. Enviable Reputation (of the College); 2. Utah's Growth and Development; 3. Articulation of Instruction; 4. College Advising Program; 5. Individualized Instruction.
A list of "questions for consideration" presented at Utah's Educational Horizons, November 20, 1975 at the University of Utah. These questions revolve around the purpose of education and the justification for Trade or Vocational Schools such as Utah Tech.
The keynote speech given by Orson "Bud" Jacobson at the UTC Accomplishment Exercises from August 1967. Addressed to the graduates, the speech includes various anecdotes and inspirational sayings focused around the concept of attitude.
Remarks made by President Jay L. Nelson at the Utah Technical College at Salt Lake Advisory Council Recognition Banquet of April 22, 1977. Highlighted in particular are the Craft Advisory Committees and Joint Apprenticeship Committees.
Speech given to Utah Tech Graduates at the Graduation Exercises held at Cottonwood High School on June 2, 1972 at 7:30 PM. The speech begins with a history of the different locations and buildings that have and currently do constitute Utah Tech.