WE EXPERIENCE A HIGH VOLUME OF CALLS IN AUGUST DUE TO REGISTRATION AND SCHOOL STARTING
PLEASE LEAVE A MESSAGE AT EXT. 165, 251, 223, 235, 201, 122, OR 235 AND WE WILL GET BACK WITH YOU.
If you have information about your class reunion, please contact us.
• Saturday, August 26th
• Marriott City Center
• 220 South State Street in Salt Lake
• 6-7pm - Social Hour in south foyer outside the Capital Ballroom
• 7pm - Buffet Dinner in the Capital Ballroom (gluten free is available upon request. Let us know!)
• Cash bar available
• Program following
• Validations will be provided
• $65 per person - come with partner or by yourself!
Please pay by August 15th!
You can pay on Venmo (free app) to Michelle Evans @Highland87
or send cash or check to Michelle Evans, PO Box 461, Bountiful, UT 84011
(please include your maiden name, ladies)
Questions: Contact Michelle Evans 801-560-3303
September 22nd-23rd, 2017
Friday, September 22 | Sugarhouse Park, Sugarbeet Pavillion | 5:00 PM
Saturday, September 23 | Little America | 6:00 PM
Janean Sonntag 801-330-2426 | Elliot Williams 801-209-8096 | Wendy Lewis 801-414-8988
Russell Alan Toronto, MD
Class of 1970
Highland Varsity Baseball
Russ Toronto was a pioneer in Sports Medicine in the Intermountain West. He played varsity baseball at Highland High, where he was a left-handed pitcher. He also pitched for the University of Utah on scholarship, and played semi-pro ball until he entered Medical School at the U. He married Paula Hansen, a former Highland Cheerleader and they raised five children.
Dr. Toronto practiced Emergency Medicine, and eventually combined his passion for sports with his passion for helping people. He invented the widely used Rocket Sock, which prevented injury and facilitated healing. During his sports medicine career Russ treated thousands of patients a year, from ballet dancers to football players. He was also team doctor for several area high schools and the U of U football team. He enjoyed coaching many youth sports teams as well.
“He was healer, not just a doctor,” says a colleague. A long-time patient put it this way: “He acted like you were his only patient and made you feel like you were his long-lost friend.”