See 150 years of Tribune photography
(The Salt Lake Tribune) The Tribune newsroom in 1959.
| April 15, 2021, 12:55 p.m.
| Updated: 5:40 p.m.
Today is our 150th anniversary and everyone here at The Tribune would like to celebrate with our readers by taking a look back on the wonderful work produced by our team of photojournalists.
You can find all of these incredible photographs and more in Utah’s Story 150 years of Photography book. All proceeds go back to our newsroom and our photojournalism team.
Thank you for your continued support of The Salt Lake Tribune. We couldn’t do this important work without our readers. We are counting on your support and generosity to protect the future of this civic intuition.
[Read more: On our 150th birthday, here’s how we’re building for a future with more local news]
On this major anniversary please consider a gift to The Salt Lake Tribune.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) Believed to be The Tribune newsroom in the 1910s.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) A University of Utah football game at Cummings Field circa 1900.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) Utah governor Charles R. Mabey throws out the first pitch at a baseball game. Mabey was the fifth Governor of Utah from 1921 to 1925.
(Utah State Historical Society) A crowd gathers to watch the "Old Ironsides" baseball scoreboard at The Salt Lake Tribune.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) A skier is seen in the air at Ecker Hill in this photo from the 1940s. The venue was a world-class ski jumping venue and hosted a number of high-profile competitions in the 1930s and 1940s.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) General Conference of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, April 8, 1940.
(Ray King | The Salt Lake Tribune) Black soldiers socializing at a USO hall in Salt Lake City in October 1944.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) A military fighter flies over Salt Lake City in Oct. 1945.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) The VA Hospital and Fort Douglas are seen in this photo from the 1960s with the "U" on the mountain in the background.
(The Salt Lake Tribune) Rep. Robert Harris of Ogden was the first African American elected to the state Legislature, pictured in 1977. He served one term.
(Al Hartmann | The Salt Lake Tribune) Historic flooding in June 1983 resulted in a river on State Street. Footbridges were hastily constructed to get pedestrians from one side to the other and people actually caught fish in those waters.
(Scott Sommerdorf | The Salt Lake Tribune) Grand marshal Dustin Lance Black leads the annual gay pride parade through downtown Salt Lake City followed by the group Mormons Building Bridges in June 2012.
(Lennie Mahler | The Salt Lake Tribune ) Mountain goats navigate rocky terrain near the summit of Mount Timpanogos in Provo in Sept. 2014.
(Leah Hogsten | The Salt Lake Tribune) Immigration activist Ciriac Alvarez, who gained temporary legal status through the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, participates in a march for "Dreamers" in Sep. 2017.
(Leah Hogsten | The Salt Lake Tribune) Abish Judd applies makeup on her daughter Kali Judd, 10, while Mayleen Murillo, 14, and Stephanie Robles, 12, practice their dancing at the Cinco de Mayo celebration in West Valley in May 2018.
(Trent Nelson | The Salt Lake Tribune) Protestors upset by plans to create an inland port in the northwest Salt Lake City descend on the Chamber of Commerce building in July 2019, leading to confrontations with police.
(Leah Hogsten | The Salt Lake Tribune) East High School's Black student union ends a meeting in September 2019 with a group dance. From left to right, the students pictured are Esperance Iradukunda, Olivia Winston, Agie Niyonkuru, Summer Goodin, Rosine Nibishaka and Joyce Mayombe.
(Trent Nelson | The Salt Lake Tribune) Rep. Sandra Hollins, D-Salt Lake City, and Lex Scott, leader of Black Lives Matter Utah, lead a protest against police violence at Salt Lake City Hall in June 2020.
(Trent Nelson | The Salt Lake Tribune) ICU nurses from Northwell Health arrive from New York to assist Intermountain Healthcare during Utah's coronavirus surge in August. In April 2020, Intermountain deployed caregivers to assist New York City-area hospitals during that state’s major surge of COVID-19 cases. Those hospitals returned the favor.