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Full text of "The banyan"

•IIUII1IIIIIIIIHIIM1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1II 



iiiuiiiiiiiii miiiiiiiHiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiii 1IIIIIIII1I iiiiiiiiMiimiitiiaiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiimitiMiiiiiiiiiiimimiMiiy 



•0 



IF 



o — 




riiiimmiiiimimiiiniim iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimii i i iiiimmii iimiiiimiii im 



iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii nil iimiiiiiiimiiitiiKiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiim nil iiiiiiini.-' 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




Bridal Veil Falls 



IIKDIItlllltlllllltE 



iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiMii 




b o\ir })<fys , stuifents of the 

who ^ave their lives forhuiDai\ityi 
do we dedicate tMs 1919MNM 



FHMniMnMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiMiiiiinmiMiiiiiiiimiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMitiiiimiiiHiMi imiHrmitiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiimii iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim (iiiiin 



iiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiu 






Our Heroes 




Reed Card 


Reuben Radmall 


Standfor Hinckley 


Howard Hales 


George E. Anderson 


Darrell Anderson 


Wesley Chiptnan 


Walter Zabriski 


Leonidas Hickman 


Frank Peterson 


Rowland Twelves 


Horace R. Argyle 


Dan Lochart 


Abel J. Ekins 


Arnold E. Johnson 



lllllrillllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIllllllltlllllllllllllllllllll 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 



Our Fallen Heroes 



Resting peacefully 
'Neath the banks of flowers, 

Waiting patiently, 
Through the silent hours. 

For the trump of doom 
That will break the slumbers, 

Calling from the gloom 
All that death encumbers. 



On the battle-fields 
Death, the victor, found them; 

Broken swords and shields. 
Lying all around them. 

Show they bravely fought 
For the cause they cherished — 

Show the deeds they wrought 
Ere they fell and perished. 



Mother's bitter tears 
Ceaselessly are falling; 

Maidens' startled fears 
Pleadingly are calling. 

Still the silent dust. 
Free from pain and sorrow. 

Waits in passive trust 
For the coming morrow. 



Red and White and Blue, 
Stars and Stripes of glory. 

Emblem tried and true. 
Crushed and torn and gory. 

Waves triumphantly 
Where the brave are sleeping. 

Waves o'er land and sea. 
Freedom's vigils keeping. 



Hush — they bravely died 
For the flag we cherish; 

And the crimson tide. 
When they came to perish, 

Left without a stain 
Hearts of true devotion — 

Rushing like the rain. 



Charged they fearlessly 
To the silent river. 

Giving gratefully 
Back unto the Giver. 

All they had received — 
Life and light and glory. 

Leaving the bereaved 
An immortal story. 

Alfred Osmond. 



iiiiiiiiiMntMiiiiiiiiiHiiniiiiitiMiiinriniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiriiiriiitiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiitiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiriiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiirii 



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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




Five World War Notables 



liiiriiiiriiiiiiiiiiliriiitiiiiiiiiiriiiiiilitiiiiiiiitii iiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiii in ii 



iiiiiMliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil!: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 



COMPaWY 
STREET 




th<^ Cornoantt 
Street! . 



Y Students in the Camps 



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V"»'">» I '" i""""i "I I , „„„ iiiiinniimiimiipiiimiiMiii i i r miiimi i jiiii jiii 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




y Students in the Camps 



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iiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiinimmmim;? 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




OUP POVC- 







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Vh^. mw 





Y Students in the Camps 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 





-Music — 



Mail - 




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— Cavaln^ 



Secl&ide CanTonment 




15:^ 



-Suppiij Bu^iP'-s — 



V^<ireKou.ses — 



Y Students in the Camps 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Y Students in the Camps 



iMniiMniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMiiirMniiniiiMiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiirMiniriiitMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiriiniiiiniMniiMiiiitiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMinirhniiMiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHin^ 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




1 Students in the Camps 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




General Orders Revised 

1. To accept my discharge, take charge of all government property in view, 
and beat it. 

2. To accept my discharge in a military manner, keeping always on the alert, 
and observing that it will not be revoked before I get out of sight. 

3. To take the quickest train and not stop at any military post on my way. 

4. To repeat all dope and rumors which have been spread through buildings 
closer to Headquarters than my own. 

5. To receive, believe and pass on to my children, the experiences I have 
acquired while in the service, or shall acquire in the future. 

6. Not to again quit civilian life after being properly discharged from the 
service. 

7. To talk to no one about re-enlisting. 

8. In the case of the presence of a Recruiting Officer to give the alarm. 

9. When the girls are home to allow no soldier or militiaman on 
premises. 

10. In all cases not covered by instructions to claim exemption. 

11. To salute all officers who have aided me in getting my discharge, and all 
Budweiser and Whiskey not cased. 

12. To be especially watchful at night and allow no one to pass without buying 
me a drink. 

By Order of General Nuisance. 



or near my 



•.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiriiiiiiiiiriiiiiiriiiitiiiriiiiiiii tiiiiii iit iiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiii tiiiiiiir iiiiiiitiiiiiiii 



iMiiiriiitiiiiiii tiiiiiriiiriiiiriliriiitt illlititiiiiiiiiiillllililllllllll^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiii). 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Heard in the Camps 

One evening about dusk, the Commanding Officer of a Marine Camp was 
halted at an out-of-the-way place near the edge of the camp. The Sentry who 
halted him asked who he was, and made him give the pass word, the counter 
sign, and looked him over very carefully, then told him he could pass on. 

"But," said the Colonel, "I did not put a guard on at this post. Who put 
you here?" 

"Oh, that's all right," calmly replied the rookie, "I am just practicing." 

Every person who enters or leaves an aviation flying field must show a pass. 
One night at about eleven thirty a large army car drew up at the main entrance 
to one of the fields. 

"Halt! Who goes there?" came the challenge of the sentry. 

"The Commander of the Post," was the reply. 

"Get out. Let's see if you are," commanded the sentry. 

The Colonel got out and was properly recognized by the man on guard. 

"It's all right for you. Colonel, but I'll have to have a pass for your driver," 
ordered the sentry. 

A big negro had just arrived at one of the Southern training camps for 
duty. He had not gone far when he miet a Captain whom he knew very well 
and whom he called Marse George. After the Captain had recognized him he 
told how long he had been in the camp, and asked in return how long "Marse 
George," as he called him, had been there. The Captain told him that he had 
been in service about six months or a little more. 

"Well, say, you been around here most long enough to be a Sergeant or 
something like that, haven't you, Marse George?" was the comment of the 
colored soldier. 

Two negroes were talking about their probable future in the service. After 
they had talked the matter over a bit one of them stated that he was going to 
be assigned to Company B. 

"Company B. What's that for?" he was asked. 

"Company Be. I'll be here when they go and I'll "be" here when they 
get back," was the explanation. 

An angry Officer burst into Tent No. 13 in the "Rookie Lines" one morning. 
"See here," he scolded the Rookie from the ISthSquad, "why weren't you 
out to stand reveille this morning?" 

" 'Twas no use. I could see it all perfectly from here," replied the offender. 

A detail of negro soldiers were moving some tent frames one day and the 
lifting was heavy. 

"Here, you get busy there, you big nigger," commanded the colored Ser- 
geant in charge of the detail, to a black husky. 

"See here, now. Don't you call me no niggah, you call me Negro what I is," 
came the retort. 



iiiiiitiiimiiiiiiiiiiirllilliliiilll 



lllirHlllllllllltlllltlllllllllllltMllllllirilllMIt':: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




OUR GRAND OLD PRESIDENT 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




President Joseph F. Smith 

A man whom we could not but love, A soul that ran, but did not flee; 

As brother, father, friend; Commanded, yet obeyed; 

A rock of strength, a fire aglow; Bowed not to wrong, yet on his knee 

A power to make and mend. For erring ones he prayed. 

A guide who never once forgot 
The way to faith and cheer; 
He nobly wore, without a spot. 
The mantle of a seer. 
Y George H. Brimhall. 



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lllllllllllllllimHIHIIUllllllllIllllllllllltlll*; 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiir*iiitiiiiiiiiti 



iiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiitiiiitiiiirDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:; 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim 



THE VIC TORY BANYAN 




G. H. BRIMHALL 
A. N. MERRILL 



JOS. B. KEELER 



'liiiiiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii'i 



imiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiini 



,11, , „,iii riii,iiiii, 1 Ill iiii mil" ""iiiiii" ' ' ""5 



T H E VICTORY BANYAN 




E. H. HOLT 

J. C. SWENSON 



ANNIE L. GILLESPIE 
JAMES L. BROWN 



J. E. HAYES 
W. H. BOYLE 



■ilDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiMiiiitiiii 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




CHRISTEN JENSEN 
E. H. EASTMOND 



ALICE L. REYNOLDS 
EUGENE L. ROBERTS 



CHARLES E. MAW 
M. P. HENDERSON 



='"""""""""" ' ' '""imii'iHirmmiirMiiimimiimirMiiifMimiiimirr nmiiriiiit 



tMiitiiiitiiiimiitiiiiriiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiijiimirMiimiiiiiiiiM 



•iiiiiii iiiiitiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiMiiiiiiimiim^ 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




E. D. PARTRIDGE 
E. H. SMART 



"'"" ' ' """imiim I Ml, ■, , I „„„ „„„ , ,„„„„„„„„„„ „„„ 



iriiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiitiiiriiiiriiiiri 



iirriiiiiiiiiiilrillllir 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




FRED BUSS 
SHERWIN MAESER 



LOTTIE HARRIS M. WILFORD POULSON 

IDA S. DUSENBERRY B. F. LARSON 



iiiiiirdiiiiiiiiiiiriiiitiiiiriiitiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiir 



VICT ORY BANYAN 




C. W. WHITTAKER 
EDITH BARLOW 



MRS E. H. EASTMOND 
H. A. DIXON 



HEROLD R. CLARK 
J. M. JENSEN 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




M. R. BALLARD 
FLORENCE MELDRUM 



ALARYLENE MAW 
WM. H. SNELL 



M. H. KNUDSEN 
MAZIE CAMPBELL 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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THE 



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BANYAN 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 







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THE VICTORY BANYAN 










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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 



W 

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FRANK JOHNSON 



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iiiiiiiitiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiitiiuiiiniiiiiR 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




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tsUlotil of Collide dulh Kdiior of 



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Seniors 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 








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iini) porsoiialilv Hail 
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-Kiirciitii Larimi 



Seniors 



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IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllirillllllllllllllllllllJ: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Seniors 



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THE 



A I C T R Y 



BANYAN 




Banyan Report for Junior Class 

HIS year has been brimming over with eventful dates. First 
the never to be forgotten 11th of November. Next a really 
and truly Thanksgiving. Then came the Christmas with its 
delayed gifts for over-seas; and the dawning of a year of 
peace. But the red-letter-day was March 19th Junior Day. 

The morning program was typically Junior, faintly suggesting the 
"Prom of Proms." 

'Twas a night of ecstasies. "Palms to the right of us; palms to the 
left of us." Time will not blot from our memories the most wonderful 
Prom in the history of the school. 

The Juniors have struggled to uphold the Traditions and Ideals 
of the Brigham Young University. Next year as Seniors they will en- 
deavor to make an enviable record. 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Juniors 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Juniors 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 






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Juniors 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 







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Juniors 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Sophomores 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Sophomores 



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THE VICTORY BA N Y A N 




Sophomores 



Hill Miiimi mil I I iiimKiii ""nil i 1 1?. 



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iiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiitiiititiiirMiiriiiric 



THE VICTOR Y BANYAN 




Sophomores 



FRED GUTTLER 
RAYMOND DIBBLE 



LYNN TAYLOR 



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Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 




THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 



Freshmen 




I HE year of 1918-1919 for the Freshmen class has been one of 
enviable success. It has been an extraordinary year in many 
respects. Despite the prevaihng conditions, the uncertainty 
of school, limited time and decreased numbers, our activities 
have gone on with surprising enthusiasm. We enjoyed them, but did 
not allow them to figure too prominently in our lives. We believe that 
"man is that he may have joy," but not a joy consisting of transitory 
pleasures alone. In all our hilarity and foolishness we recognized the 
joy in service, service to our school, our country and to our God. 

The Freshmen have aided materially in keeping the B. Y. U. up to 
its usual high standard. Their optimistic outlook on life has been a 
wholesome, uplifting influence in the school. Freshmen Week was, as 
President Brimhall said, "an all-good week, in fact one of the best in the 
history of the institution." One of the most notable features of the 
week was the jovial, happy-go-lucky spirit diffused by the class. Another 
feature was the much-appreciated commendation received from mem- 
bers of the faculty. There were those hats, too, so saucy and dashing in 
their verdance. And then there was the dance, that wonderful crown- 
ing glory of the week. The students, we Freshmen especially, will always 
cherish this happy remembrance as one of the big things that has helped 
to make our lives worth while. 

The end of this year is merely a pause in our school career. 
Next year we are going on to bigger and better things, with the same win- 
ning spirit that has characterized our Freshmen year. 




^MIHIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltMI'-'lllllllllllltllllllllllll IlllirillllllllUIII Kill tlllllllllllllll 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



tiimiiiniii I >iiiii iiiiiiiMit? 



iiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiriiiiiiiiiiirti 



iMiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiriiiitiiiifimiiiiiiiiiiiU: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



'tMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiitiiiiiiiitiiii 



THE VICT0RY BANYAN 




Freshnien 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIS 



liiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



iiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 



i,„„ IIIIIIII11IIIII iiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiMiiimiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiMiiitiiiiiii iiimiiiriiiiiiiiiiiimiiin 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllle 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



f' ' """"I""' Miiimiim miir i miir iiimiriii iiiiijiim riurMiiiMinm riijiim iiMuiir iiiiir iinl riiuriiu mill i iiiii£ 



THE V ICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



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THE VI ClORY BANYAN 




Freshmen 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 







Freshmen 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Fourth Years 




I HIS year, one that will not be forgotten in all time 
to come, has been to ovir class a joyous and a happy 
one, in spite of the handicap of existing conditions. 
At the start we had our officers all elected, our 
plans made, our air castles built — then came the "Flu." Well, 
we lost our president and missed many officers. So we started 
our school late, without an executive, and quite without unity. 

In athletics we had little chance to try ourselves, as the 
cross country run was postponed, there was no fall track work, 
the basket ball season was extremely short, and there was no 
baseball. But, on the spring track work we did something. 
With a few third years, we defeated the lower H. S. classes. 
And in co-operation with the rest of tlie High School we led 
the College a merry chase. Our class furnished many of the 
men on the H. S. Track Team. 

In social lines we certainly have exceeded our original out- 
look. Our first party was a hunnning success, and we found 
more Fourth Years than we had expected. Our Saratoga trip, 
the one big time of the year — the jolliest of jollifications. 

Our resume is brief but bright. As a B. Y. U. High School 
class — we came up smiling! 




THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Fourth Year Hi<>h School 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Fourth Year High School 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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Fourth Year High School 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Fourth Year High School 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Fourth Year High School 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




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The Third Year Class 



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Gee Whiz! What's been the matter. Third Years? Have you all been too 
busy to live? Did your foot slip, and did you start to pass gently into the great 
beyond, without having it hurt one bit? Well — I'd say not! We had more 
durn fun ! But nobody knows about it. We believe in keeping everything we 
do a secret. Yep! That's us all over. 

Yes, it's true that the White and Blue 'n' everybody said we were dead, and 
oh! jus' awful things about us, but they didn't know. Nobody knows anything 
about us. 

Yep ! It's a great life if you don't weaken, and at one time we started to 
do that little thing. We got so near to death that we could almost see ourselves 
playing marbles with Saint Peter; but the truth of it is, we all got scared, and 
came back to earth again. 

And then it came to pass that we started to do things. The election came, 
and no doubt 'bout it, fellows, the coming Fourth Years will run everything 
next year. We've really been saving our "energy for fun," for next year; this 
year we've put a lot — oh! just "oodles" of wisdom into our heads. That's why 
we haven't had many "jazz" parties this year — we've been working too hard. 
But it's in us, I'm telling the world! And next year — oh! boys! More durn fun! 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Second Year Class Officers 




Second Year High School 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




First Year Class Officers 




First Year High School Class 



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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




Training School 



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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 







Views of School 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Prospective, by the Presidency 

Having won the victory of adjustment, we look ahead and plan for a prog- 
ress that shall be more than advancement, on the level of the highest points of 
our past, or the plane of the present. A bigger school, a broader curriculum, 
and better courses are mapped out for next year. 

The calendar is arranged on the four-quarter basis, the autumn, the winter, 
the spring quarters, and the summer session of the Church Teachers' College. 
Credits will be given for the completion of any quarter's work. 

The already strong biological department will be reinforced by the em- 
ployment of Mr. Cottam, a candidate for the Masters Degree this year. His 
signal success at the Jordan High School justifies expectation of splendid service. 

A strong patronage of the department in psychology is expected at the 
opening of the winter term, when Professor Dean R. Brimhall, having finished 
his special work in New York, will resume his labors with us. 

The department of Mathematics will have Professor Karl Eyring at its 
head. He is at present in the Columbia University. 

The new department of Mechanics will be moved into the new Mechanic 
Arts Building on Temple Hill, with Professor Eyring as director. This division 
of the school will emphasize the application of mathematics and physics. 

Professor T. Earl Pardee's record as a teacher is an equal to any in the 
ftate. 

Our physical education department offers new courses to meet the require- 
ment of new legislation for the preparation of teachers, athletic trainers, health 
officers, and home makers. Director Roberts will be assisted by T. Earl Pardee 
and Miss Algie Eggertson. 

Courses in Spanish will be given by a teacher of experience and close range 
acquaintance with Spanish speaking people. 

The teaching force in the domestic science department will be nearly dou- 
bled. Mrs. Hattie Wright goes to Columbia for the summer and returns for 
work in the autumn term. 

The mission of the school is to make missionaries, whose lives are sermons 
in action, whose habits are headlines to articles of faith, whose hearts are pure, 
hands clean, and heads clear. 

To place further emphasis on this function of the institution a course in 
Foreign and Home Missionary service will be given, extending through the 
autumn, winter and spring quarters. 

The segregated student body organizations will double the distribution of 
responsibility, widen the field of practice in self government, and give added 
impetus to mass movement in joint activities. 

(Signed I George H. Brimhall 
Joseph B. Keeler, 
Amos N. Merrill. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Our School and Our W ork 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Our School and Our Work 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Our School and Our Work 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



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The Band 




I S in every year past the Student Body enjoyed the hearty sup- 
port from the Band. While our Band was small this year it 
was at all times ready to lend its services to the furthering of 
our school activities. Student Body has many times been 
favored with selections in Devotional and Student Body meetings. At 
our athletic contests the Band has played a prominent part in arousing 
the spirit and enthusiasm which is so large a factor in the success of our 
school in all phases of activity. 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Our School and Our Work 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




SCENES 





nSESER 
MEHORML 




Our School and Our Work 



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THE VICTORY BANYA N 

Our Glorious Banner 

Our glorious banner waves on high. 

Folds of white and blue are streaming, 

And the star of fortune in the sky. 
Like a noon-day sun is beaming. 

And our hearts beat true to our college. 

To her name may her sons be ever true. 

Long live her glorious name! 

Long live her glorious name! 

We'll rise, we'll rise and shout. 

And shout for dear B. Y. U. 

On, on to victory! 

Hark! the signal trumpet calls us forth 

To the field of fame and glory. 
Where the haughty foemen from the North 

Will be taught this truthful story: 
That our flag that so proudly is waving. 
The folds of the dear White and Blue 
Shall never kiss the dust! 
Shall never kiss the dust! 
^Tiile life, while life, and strength, 
And strength, and being, shall last. 
We'll fight for Victory! 




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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




Student Body Officers 

AARON TRACY, Pres. ALENE PHILLIPS, Vice-Pres. JOS. OLPIN, Vice-Pres. 

LEROY PYPER, Dramatics MRS. RUSSEL, Secretary CARL CHRISTENSEN, Yellmaster \ 

HANNAH PHILLIPS, Debating W. F. SNOW, JR., Tennis 



THE 



I C T R Y 



BANYAN 



Board of Representatives 

AARON W. TRACY President 

ALENE PHILLIPS J ice-President 

JOSEPH OLPIN Vice-President 

EMMA DALTON RUSSELL.. Secretary 

G. H. BRIMHALL JacuUy 

JOS. B. KEELER Faculty 

A. N. MERRILL FacuUy 

*E. H. HOLT Treasurer 

E. L. ROBERTS Physical Director 

JOHN R. LEWIS .Senior 

*FRANTZ WESTOVER Junior 

LOWELL MINER Sophomore 

JOSEPH JARVIS ^Freshman 

VIOLET JOHNSON Fourth Year H. S. 

VICTOR ASHWORTH Third Year H. S. 

*ORVILLE BONNETT Second Year H. S. 

WILL WILKINSON First Year H. S. 

*Not in Picture. 




THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Board of Representatives 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




W hite and Blue Staff 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 



White and Blue Staff 

Editor Lucile Talmage 

Business Manager ...Joseph Jarvis 

Associate Editor Richard Hilton 

Calendar Wm. J. Snow, Jr. 

Art Fred Markham 

Humor Elmer Baddley 

Athletics - ...Carl Christensen 

Special ...Edith Austin 

Special Emma Dalton Russell 

Reporter Violet Johnson 

Reporter Viola Ellsworth 




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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




Banyan Staff 



E. B. SNELL, Editor M. R. TAYLOR, Manager 

ALBERTA HUISH, Calendar VIOLET JOHNSON, Art LEAH COLLINGS, Asst. Editor 

FRED MARKHAM, Artist CARL CHRISTENSEN, Photographer 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 



College Song 



All hail the College that we love 

At the throne, the throne of wisdoms' sway, 

Oh, let us lift our songs above 

The thronging multitude today, 

No pride of riches here may sue; 

The head, the heart, the hand. 

United must be true — 

Be true to thee, our White and Blue, 

When they join our happy band. 

Chorus 

Then cheer anew for the B. Y. U. 
We^ve come to work, to live, to do ; 
We'll raise the standard — bear it through; 
Our hearts are true to the B. Y. U. 

There is no emblem half so sweet 

As our colors, colors pure and true. 

There is no banner that we greet, 

Like thee, our dear old White and Blue. 

No youth its beauty e'er denies; 

Such thought no maid allows. 

For Blue is in her eyes. 

For Blue is in her bonnie eyes, 

And of White her thoughtful brow. 

Chorus 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



ATtlLETICS 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Basket Ball 

I HE College team bears the distinction of being one of the few 
teams in the history of the State which received almost as 
much glory in defeat as in victory. From a squad of young 
players, all but two of whom were Freshmen, and these two 
but Sophomores, a snappy, fast, and scientific quintet was built which 
made a wonderful showing in all the practice games and gave the more 
experienced and heavier College teams of the State hard battles in the 
league contests. 

Basket ball critics who watched all the college fives in action dur- 
ing the season were pretty well agreed that the only thing .that kept the 
"Y" boys from annexing another long string of State championships 
was inexperience with the rougher college type of play. In the first 
league game of the season the local quintette was rushed off its feet by 
the University of Utah men. Recovering remarkably well for a new 
team the boys were barely beaten by the U. A. C. giants — three points 
separating the two teams at the close of the battle. A week later the "Y" 
lads were again rushed off their feet by the University of Utah five in 
the first half of the final contest, but came back in the second half and 
recovered much of the lost ground. The final score indicated that the 
two fives were evenly matched. The outbreak of influenza in Logan 
prevented return games with the U. A. C. and the B. Y. C, but con- 
fidence in the team's ability to overcome the three point lead of the 
Aggies pervaded the "Y" camp before the games were called off. Our 
victory over B. Y. C. at Provo by the decisive score of 50 to 24 assured 
another winning over the Logan Church School. 

RECORD OF COLLEGE BASKET BALL TEAM 

B. Y. U 

B. Y. U 

B. Y. U 

B. Y. U 



B. Y. U.. 
B. Y. U.. 
B. Y. U. 
B. Y. U.. 



Practice Games 






58 vs 


....Pleasant Grove. 


19 


73 vs 


...Lehi H. S 


14 


46 vs 


....Springville 


19 


87 vs 


-...Spanish Fork.... 


18 


League Games 






22 vs 


. .U. of U 


50 


50 vs 


. ...B. Y. C 


. 24 


23 vs 


...U. A. C - 


26 


21 vs 


...U. of U 


31 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




LARSON IN TRACK SUIT 



E. L. ROBERTS AFTER THE JUMP 



Clinton Larson 




^2l^2r^ ROBABLY no other individual has done quite so much toward put- 
ting B. Y. U. and Utah on the map as has our star athlete, Clinton 
Larson. The above pictures show our physical director gazing at 
the har after Larson had cleared it in one of his most phenomenal 
jumps. This jump was the one which several of our leading men 
of the state measured and found to he 6 feet 7% inches above the level of the 
ground at the take off. Though this is a world's record jump, it does not stand 
as such because not officially recognized by the Athletic Associations. Larson is 
at the present time holder of the world intercollegiate record in the high jump. 
Larson again gave us proof of his metal in winning third place in the recent Ath- 
letic Carnival at Philadelphia. We are indeed proud of him. 



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THE 



VICTO RY BANYAN 





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Athletics Spring Activities 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Track and Field 




I HE recent Interclass Track and Field Meets have uncovered 
the fact that we have an unlimited amount of track and 
field material. Contrary to previous expectations, we have 
excellent prospects of first place in the State Meet. It will 
be recalled that in former State Meets the B. Y. U. won most of the first 
places, but were unable to carry off the high score mainly because of the 
lack of second string men. This year we are not handicapped with this 
trouble. 

At this time our material consists of several former B. Y. U. stars 
and many stars of the High Schools of other towns. Clinton Larson needs 
no introduction to an athletic circle of any American College. We expect 
two or three firsts from Larson this year. And also we expect Clint to 
place in several others. 

Floyd Eyre will be on the job for us this year. Eyre has in past 
years brought a number of firsts to B. Y. U. an dwe expect him to repeat 
this year. 

Borwn Bunk will be on our College Team this year and this means 
that there are possibilities of a new record breaker in the mile and the 
half. Bunk having taken both of these events in the State High School 
Meet last year. 

Paul Mason is a new man who has been showing good form in the 
middle distance runs, and is expected to place for the "Y" in these 
events. 

Thorne, a former Pleasant Grove High man is well known in High 
School track circles and we expect him to add points to the score in the 
sprints. 

Clark and Page are men who have grown up around the "Y" and 
are showing good form in the short races and in field work. 

Davis, Peterson, Strang and others from the neighboring High 
Schools are expected to develop into point winners for us this and suc- 
ceding years. We are really justified in saying that we are going to make 
competition keen in the meet this spring. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 



High School Basket Ball Team 

^iS^-~^^ EVER before has the Student Body of the Brigham Young Univer- 
i^^^^^l"^ sity been so small and yet retained and upheld such a strong High 
^fe\Wv School Basket Ball Team. Every one will support a College team, 
* j^!<^s^ ^^'- how many Colleges will support a High School team with the 
odds three to one against them. This has been our situation this 
year and we have pulled through with our team in second place, 
and the Student Body has taken one more step upwards in its high athletic repu- 
tation. 

Lyman Brown, Captain and only member of the team with any previous 
experience, has worked and held together one of the most doubtful early season 
teams the High School has ever experienced, and we feel that, had the team had 
early fall training as have previous teams, we would have been not only County 
Champions, but State Champions. We hope that next year the team will be 
back in the harness with the same old B. Y. U. pluck and fight. 

The members of the team are: 

Lyman Brawn Forward and Captain 

Mark Pyne Forward 

Lenn Creer Forward 

Ivan Young Center 

Dan Keeler Guard 

Golden Holt Guard 

Eldon Nuttall Guard 




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iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiniiiiiiiiiiifj 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Debated U. of U. Affirmative. B. Y. 2, U. 1. 
JACOBSEN HANNAH PHILLIPS NEWMAN 




I 



Debated U. A. C. Negative. U. A. C. 2, B. Y. 1 . 
FLOYD LYRE ALENE PHILLIPS 

HEBER CLARK (Picture not obtained) 



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106 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 





ALGERNON REDFORD 



THELMA EGGERTSEN 



Oratorical Contests 

The Jex Oratorical Contest for the Jex Gold 
Medal was held on April 21. Mr. Algernon Red- 
ford was declared the winner. 

The Washington's Birthday Oratorical Medal 
was won by Miss Thelma Eggertsen. Miss Eg- 
gertsen's subject was "In Memory of Washing- 
ton." 



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H E 



1 C T O R Y 



BANYAN 



1 




Dramatics 



For weeks the school has been hearing about "The Big Idea." 
Every time one steps into an unscheduled class room he finds a group 
rehearsing. Of course, since the play has not been presented, it is too 
much to say what a success it is. We are given to understand, though, 
that Miss Barlow feels assured her fame is not waning. All are expect- 
ing a real treat on May 23. 



I 



4 



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jiiiiiiiitiiiiitMiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




B. Y. U. Normals 

The school has not been hearing much from the Normals this year. 
They have been working and accomplishing, however, and were they 
the publicity seeking type we should have heard of them repeatedly. In 
this year's Normal graduates B. Y. U. can feel confident that her repu- 
tation will not suflFer. Many of the leading students in our Student Body 
activities are found on the roster of the Normals. The school is proud 
of them. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




Sanpete County Students 

The year 1918 and 1919 has the Sanpete County students as full 
of energy and fun as any one could wish. An organization was perfected 
and several parties given. The students of this group are the kind who 
believe in having a proper balance in work and play. It is only natural 
then for them to be recognized as doers. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 





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The Cactus Club 

Every year finds the students from Arizona organized as a Cactus 
Club. Sometimes that name affords an opening for suspicious remarks. 
The Arizona students, however, are always able to make themselves 
respected and to demand deference to the cactus plant. This year has 
been no exception. Though few in number they have plenty of energy 
and have been active in giving socials and parties. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




Graduates of Spanish Fork High 

It is rapidly becoming a habit of these S. F. H. S. graduates to 
boast of the part they take around our school. Each year they organize 
themselves into a club and give a party or two just to prove that they 
are social beings. Most of them feel that the B. Y. U. should be in 
Spanish Fork. The school finds willing workers among their number 
and there are always two or three well known Y students to uphold and 
give color to their boasting. 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



College Club Organization 

°°^K^?y E make only brief mention here of the organiza- 



tion which has been known as the College Club 
Organization. The purpose of the club being to 
foster a more distinct college spirit in our school. 
Only the most rudimentary form of organization was perfected, 
owing to the aims of the club being accomplished in the plan 
for the reorganized Student Body which goes into effect next 
year. This plan was worked out and presented by a commit- 
tee of five from the members of the College Club. Under the 
form of Student Body government provided in the plan the 
College and the High School each have a separate Student Body 
organization. Then there is also a joint council which takes 
care of the things that are of a joint High School and College 
nature. 

During the short and effective existence of the College 
Club it enjoyed a hearty support from all its members and the 
school as a whole. The work for which it was started having 
been accomplished in the new plan of Student Body Govern- 
ment it goes quietly out of existence with the close of the year. 
When school opens next fall we know that the College will be 
actuated by a full measure of the old "Y" spirit, which has been 
the great force in making our school a power for good in the 
west. 




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THE 



I C T O R Y 



BANYAN 



Humor 



Edna's little sister dashed into the 
room where Edna was holding converse 
with Ralph. 

"Sis, you ought to have seen me," she 
breathlessly cried, "the first time I stood 
up, my feet went right up in the air and 
I came down plump on my — " 

"Ethel," interrupted Edna, getting 
uneasy. 

"Well what?" asked Ethel, "my legs 
just scooted from under me and I came 
down plump on my — " 

"Ethel!" screamed her sister, "leave 
the room instantly." 

"But he's hurt," said Ethel. 

"Hurt? Who's hurt?" 

"Why, hrother. I came down on him, 
only you wouldn't let me tell you." 

Tracy was up before his honor on 
complaint of his wife for some domestic 
troubles. 

Judge: "Who married you?" 
Tracy: "You did, sir, but I've never 
voted for you since." 

Jack Young on arriving home did not 
find his wife, so he went into the kitchen 
where the laundress was busy with the 
family linen. 

"Bridget, do you know anything of 
my wife's whereabouts?" be asked. 

"Yes, sor," replied Bridget. "I put 
them in the wash." 



Allen A. : "Will you please help me 
with these here sentences?" 

Brother Boyle: "These here?" 
Allen: "Yes, those there." 



Clarence E. bet Bill W. that he could 
carry a hod of two bricks to the top of 
a fifty foot building with Bill sitting on 
the top of the hod. When near the top 
EUertson made a mistep and nearly 
dropped Bill to the sotne sidewalk be- 
low. Arri^dng at the top, Clarence said: 
"I've won the bet." 

"You have," said Bill, "but when you 
slipped I thought I had you." 



He Was But He Ain't 



'Is At 



Prof. Nelson, to Boyd Van: 
thus your brother?" 

Boyd: "He was, but he discontinued." 

Ardis Young walked into a large de- 
partment store. The floor walker, who 
was very bow-legged, asked her what he 
could do for her. She told him that she 
would like to look at some handker- 
chiefs. 

"Just walk this way, ma'am," said the 
floor walker. 

Ardis looked at his legs. 

"No, sir," she indignantly replied, 
"I'll die first." 



No Lack of Strength 

Floyd Eyre (on battleship) : "What's 
the matter? Weak stomach?" 

Doug Strang (indignantly) : "What 
makes you think I've got a weak stom- 
ach? Ain't I throwed it out about as 
far as anybody?" 



The Captain of an Atlantic liner ap- 
proached a miserable looking man lean- 
ing over the railing. 

"Waiting for the moon to come up, 
eh?" he asked. 

"Oh dear me!" ejaculated Crawford, 
"has that got to come up too?" 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiittMiiiiiilltliiiiriiiiitiiiiriiiiiitiiiiirriiiritiniiiiiiiiii 
114 



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iiiinnniinninnininninninrnininiiirniinnninnnii 



THE VICTORY B A N Y A N 




Close-ups of Our Best Known 



mill iiiiiiiiimiilillilMiiiiiiiiilMiiiiiiiilliiiiii 11 



iiiiiirm ijiiiiiiiimiiriiiiiiiiMiiriH i nil < iiuiiiii? 



yiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiir 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Some are Real and Some are i\ot 



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iMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii line 



£nitiiiiiMiiiMiniM)iiMiiiiMniiMiiiMniMiiiiiiniMiiiMiniiiiniiniiiMiiiniiiuiHiMiitiMiiiiMniiMnMiinriiiHtiiiiiiiiiriiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiitiiiuuiniiiiniiiiiiiiinniiitriiiiiiiin 

iTHE VICTORY BANYAnI 




In Days Gone By 



'iiiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirlliitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




In and About Provo 



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iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiitiriiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




In School and Out 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIII1IIII)IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII*= 



THE VICiORY BANYAN 




Some are Censured and Some are Not 



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tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiitiiiiR 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Girls' Day 



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.^jiililiiiiiiiiiiiiirniiiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




"Pai" Pa'tnts. 



GoodR oadsday Snaps 



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UUII1IIIMIIIII1IIII1IIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1I 



iiiiimiiiriiiimi iimitiriMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMnirimiiMMiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiimimimiiiiimMMii i iiw 



THE VICTORY BANY A N 




On and Near the Campus 



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""'"""""" I iiilliiMiu iiiiiiiriiiriiiir run rii iijinij iiiiiiiij 



"" ' """""""iirMiiiiiiiimimiiriiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiirMiiiniiiiiiiiMiiiini: 



THE VIC TORY BANYAN 




Some are Real and Some are Not 



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IIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIMIIIIIIItlllirillllllllMIIIIIIIIMIII 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiir 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 







Just for Fun 



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126 



iMiiMiiiiiiMiiiiihiiniiniMiiiiiiiiMniiinitiiirNiiiiiiiMnirnirMiiiiniiiniMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiuii^ 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Students at Odd Times 



.iillliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMllllliitiiiiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Freshmen Week 



iiiiiMijiiriiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiirHiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiniMiiiiiMiiiMiniiiiiiiMiiiMiiiiiMniiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiitiiiiiMniitiiiiiMiinriiniiiininiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiriiiiitiinitMniirnintMiiiirMiniiiiiiii? 



^llMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllMllirillllllllllllNlltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 



iMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




THE wflYH Seller' FEtL^s after the 

SCHOOL ELECTION'S m^ OVtR. 



iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiiiriiitiiiitiiiiniiiii 



IIIIIMIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII" 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Timpanogas Trip 



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1»0 



^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii 



THE VICTORY BAN Y A N 




Timpanogas Trip 



imii iiiiiiiiMiiMiiinmiiiiMiimiiiiiirtiiimiiiiiiii iiiiiiini 



IIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.' 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




1 Day 



<>>■'■■»■■ tiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiimiiit iiiMiiiir I iiitiiiiimi iiriiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiii riiiiiimiiiii iiiiiiiiiriiiiiiimiir i imitir r iiiiiimiiiiiH 

^ 132 



■jmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiihiri 



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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




*^»., 



/' 



LtUd I'm i^,ear ''^on\ei 



■;L-T 




Fo^ k.d^ Onhjl we/come tc o.. C.tyj ^^^^^ Mental Tedl- 

(foR i-irej 




1 



•'4^ 



-?3dlpnr\e .1 ,~ 



Specdvj £ciifbh! wh3r? 



Students at Odd Times 



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(^ STUDY 




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iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilitiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiriiiiiiitif: 



THE VIC TORY BANYAN 



A Worthy Cause 

The codfish lays a million eggs, 

While the helpful hen lays one: 
But the codfish does not cackle 

To inform you what she has done; 
And so we scorn the codfish coy. 

But the helpful hen we prize; 
Which indicates to thoughtful minds. 

It pays to advertise. — Ex. 




3iiiiiiii)iitMinriiiiiMiirMiiriiiitiiirriiiriiiiriiiiiiiitiiiitiiitiiiiri 



iiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiR 



iiiMiiiiiiiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiinMiniiiinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMinMiiiiirininiiiitiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiriiiiiMiiiMiiiiriiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii 




Orem Electric 



offers exceptionally low fares for students between all stations at rate of 
l!/2 cents per mile. 

MILEAGE BOOKS 

good on Salt Lake & Utah R. R., Bamberger Electric R. R., and Utah- 
Idaho Central R. R., unrestricted as to use, at rate of 2]4 cents per mile. 

This company deserves your patronage, as we are doing everything 
possible to help develop Provo and Utah County. 




niiliiiiiiiiiillltiiiiiniiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiniiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii iiiitiiiiit iiiiiiiiiiii ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiitriiiiirMiiitriiiiriiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiit iiiiiiMiiiriiiniiiiiiiiif 



Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllll 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 

CALENDAR 

SEPTEMBER 

Wed. 23 — Registration, so says the calendar. 

Thur. 24 — General bewilderment on the part of the new arrivals. 

Fri. 25 — The book store sells one lead pencil (charged). 

Mon. 28 — Down to business. 

Tues. 29 — Hot! A breeze stirred and was arrested for disturbing the 
peace. Everybody happy. 

Wed. 30 — Prof. Brown sleeps peacefully during devotional. Two would- 
be "sluffers" got caught. 

OCTOBER 

Tues., 1 — The famous S. A. T. C. makes its debut, on Maeser Hill. 

Wed. 2 — Lieut. Hancock becomes the victim of Ruth Smith's bewitch- 
ing glances. 

Fri. 4 — First Student Body exercises — Au revoir and good luck, McCarty. 

Sat. 5 — All shivery. 

Sun. 6 — The Lieuts. take a sight-seeing tour, in "the Packard." 

Mon. 7 — Jest school. 

Tues. 8 — More of it. 

Thur. 10 — Fluey rumors in the air. 

Fri. 11 — School closed indefinitely. 

Mon. 14 — Heber holds some charm for Edith Wilson. 

Tues. 15 — No school up to yet. 

Thur. 17 — All of us who have the "Lonesomes" go home to see our Mas 
and Pas. 

Fri. 18 — Provo is still Fluey. 



iiiiiirHiiiriiiitMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMinMniiiiiiiuiiiiuiniiMiiiihiiihniiMiiiiHiiiiniiiuiiiiiMniiMiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiriiiiiiiniiMniiMiniMiiiirMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiii 




1311 ^\)o«jt V>-\e.— ^rvcl m.irve-. 



fiiMniiiiiimniiiiiiiiMniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMinttiiiiHiiiiMniiMinihiiiiiiiiiriniiiMiiiiMniiMiiitiiiiitMiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiitii^ 

138 



THE VICiORY BANYAN 




Shuffled 



^miiiiiiimiiiim iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitii iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiitiiiit iiriiiiiiii iiiriiiimiiimiiimiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimriiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi iiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiimiiiiitir^ 

Brigham Young University 



PROVO, UTAH 

m 




The Lamp of Learning 
is Burning for You 



iitriiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiritiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiriiiiirHitiiiiiiriiiitiiiiitiiiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiitiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiitiiiiiriiiiitiiiiriiiiii 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 








Sorae. H ouie-wi.fe "HaroldLf 




■«.-J*Mi^= 



•I:..- -4 fe*^ 




SK'i-rrtM.6h Dr 



Seera About School 



Fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiuiv 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




^Trxas Muc)»- 




{censoVed^ 



a" Farmer" and T^'boe^^ 
see Denver ^'^ 



Rejuvinal'ion o| kijsimorvd 




9ee Lii-ie Joeu dnd -Ah! C-voo-(^ool|- 



Fine Dope! 



From Many Sources 



Bright Prospects 
Ahead for 
Provo City 

OVER A MILLION FOR PAVED ROADS: 

The County will spend $600,000 and the State of Utah $700,000 
on paved roads in Utah County so that all paved highways will lead to 
Provo. 



NEARLY A THIRD OF A MILLION FOR CITY AND COUNTY 
BUILDING: 

With $100,000 voted by Provo City and $200,000 voted by the 
County, Provo will have the finest City and County Building outside of 
Salt Lake City. 



WILL HAVE BEST WATER SYSTEM IN STATE: 

As a result of the bond election, Provo City will spend $175,000 
in improving and extending its waterworks system. 



PAVED STREETS: 

The tax payers of Provo City voted $75,000 to pave street and 
sidewalk intersections. 



rtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirMiiiiiiiiriiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiu 



HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIilllllllllllllllllMIII*: 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 










EDITOR o 



Y\V^'^ 



=vlv^^^ 



^^^i?;^7^* 




Students at Odd Times 



niiirMiiiMiiiiniiiMiiitMiiiMiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniitriiiiuniitniiirniitiiiiiiiriiiiMiiiiuiiiiiiniiitniitrniiiiMiiitrMiniriiiiiriniiirniiiiiMiiiiriiiirMiiiMMiiiiMniii^ 



Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 

NOVEMBER 

"When the frost is on the pumpkin 
And the fodder s in the shock," 

Makes a feller feel like sluffin 

And take some Jane out for a walk. 

Sun. 3 — Consequently — Page and Miss Ellsworth gather autumn leaves, 

Mon. 4 — Sees Garda and Miss McClean carrying soup to the flueys on 
the hill. 

Tues. 5 — Alf Fowers eats three yards of macaroni. 

Wed. 6 — Anticipation. 

Thur. 7 — False realization. S. A. T. C. have a chance to parade the streets 
and reveal their patriotic natures. 

Fri. 8 — Alas, we learn that Fritz is still on the war path. 

Mon. 11 — Day of days. Signing of the Armistice. 

Thur. 14 — Dastrup blows the dew from his at 6 a. ni. to the general 

discomfort of the "sleepy snoozers." 

Sat. 16 — Olpin talks in his sleep. 

Sun. 17 — Girls Patriotic League add ice cream to the flueys' bill-of-fare. 

Mon. 19 — "I don't want to get well" — general motto of the convalescents 
at the Maeser. 

Thur. 21 — Wilkinson receives his bouquets. Bunk Brown ceases to 
"cuss" for three minutes. 

Mon. 25 — One of those rare days. 

Tues. 26 — Our Waco lads report that they are stuck on the country. 

Wed. 27 — General Bushman inspects the barracks. 

Thur. 28 — The school ford limps down the hill with the weekly washing. 

Fri. 29 — Simply nothing doing. 

Sat. 30 — "Absotively — posolutely." 



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145 



Maiben Glass and Paint Co. 

EXPERT PICTURE FRAMING 
272 W. Center St. Provo, Utah 



PROVO STEAM LAUNDRY 

ALWAYS RELIABLE 

PACKAGES BY PARCEL POST RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION. 

375 WEST CENTER STREET. 

Phone 164 

J. N. GULICH, Proprietor 



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These are the students who served you duriug the Scliool Year 1918-1919 

STUDENTS SUPPLY ASSOCIATION 

Under Supervision of HERALD F. CLARK 



THE 



VICTO RY BANYAN! 




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Poses 







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over 



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Characteristic Poses 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




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How Some of us Amuse Ourselves 



The name 

''Taylor Bros. Company'' 

was made to mean some- 
thing by its incorporators 

It stands for honest endeavor persistently applied toward achiev- 
ing perfection — in merchandizing. 

All things worthy are matters of growth — of development. 
This applies to husiness concerns as well as character. 

For 53 years we have furnished goods at the lowest possible price 
consistent with quality. 

IF — you wish furniture or floor coverings we can supply 
your needs. 

IF — your house has no music, make it a home with a beau- 
tiful EMERSON PIANO and VICTROLA. 

IF — you wish the latest styles in ladies' suits, coats, and 
shoes or any wearing apparel it can be found in our 
large dry goods department. 

IF — there is anything in men's clothing or furnishings 
you desire, visit this up-to-date department and be- 
come one of our many satisfied customers. 

IF — you wish hardware, crockery, jewelry, or cut glass 
you will find a beautiful stock to select from in our 
store. 

Taylor Bros. Company 

"The Big Department Store." 
SPANISH FORK PROVO EUREKA 



TELLURIDE MOTOR CO. 

Distributors for 

BUICKS, OLDSMOBILES, NATIONALS, 

G. M. C. REPUBLIC AND OLDSMOBILES, TRUCKS 

PARRETT FARM TRACTORS 

Accessories and Supplies 

Expert Shop Work 



PHONE 279 



PROVO, UTAH 



Gas 



FOR COOKING 
FOR LIGHTING 
FOR HEATING 



Phone 295 



Best by Test — A Proven Fact. 
By Over 1400 Homes Now Using Our Product 

GAS COMPANY 



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A. F. AHLANDER 

Auto - Carriage Repairing 

Company 

We do all kinds of 
Rubber Tire Work. 

Shops 476, Academy Ave. 
Phone 182 PROVO, UTAH 



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150 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Things fl e May See Any Day 



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Hansen Catering Co. 

For Your Refreshments 
and Parties 

PROVO, UTAH 



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J. W. Dangerfield 

ALL KINDS OF 
PRINTING 




Hotel 
Roberts 



W. D. Roberts, Proprietor 



THE HOUSE OF THE TRAVELER i 



65 NORTH FIRST WEST STREET. 

Opposite Opera House 

PROVO. UTAH 



Special Student's Breakfast 
or Luncheon 

PROVO, UTAH 



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J. C. MILLER 
Expert Auto Repairing 

Battery Charging and Repairing Station 
Electric Systems a Specialty 

157-161 West Center Street 

Phone 601 

PROVO, UTAH. 



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I For Your Dry Cleaning, Sponging, Pressings Repairing and Dyeing Phone 15 | 
I or send it to | 

I FROISLAND TAILORING COMPANY | 

I 340 West 1st South St. | 

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OLSON CONFECTIONERY 

FOR FRESH HOME MADE CANDIES. 
402 West Center Phone 638 W. 



MODERN SHOE SHINE PARLOR 


1 
1 


Six Shines 50c. 


1 


Hats cleaned and blocked. 


1 




= 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 











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Students at Odd Times 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 

DECEMBER 

Sun. 1 — Somebody's birthday — whose? 

Mon. 2 — Alas! no school as yet. 

Tues. 3 — Fluey as ever! 

Thur. 5 — Prof. Buss spends the evening sewing on buttons. 

Fri. 6 — Flivers on the hill get "serenaded." 

Sat. 7 — Nerves all unstrung from the excitement of yesterday. 

Sun. 8 — Recovering, but slowly. 

Mon. 9 — President Brimhall has a birthday. 

Tues. 10 — Golda and Edna meet all the trains in quest of Sammies. 

Wed. 11 — Surpassingly stupid. 

Thur. 12 — Blissful continuation. 

Sat. 14 — Joe Jarvis elected — special valet for the boys on the hills. 

Tues. 17 — Interesting! But alas, cut out by the censor. 

Dec. 24 — Flossie B. hangs up her stocking. 

Tues. 25 — Merry Christmas. 



JANUARY 

Mon. 6 — Back on the job. All the first years and four faculty members 
show up for roll call. 

Tues. 7 — One more faculty member back from vacation. 

Wed. 8 — Flu masks all the rage. 

Fri. 10 — Talboe wears a crepe de chine one. Spiffy? That's him. 

Sun. 12 — Conservation still in vogue. No need of powder puffs. 

Mon. 13 — Opera bar boys pay their hourly visit to the Book Store. 

Tues. 14 — Rent. Jennings adds a new word to the galaxy of his super- 

glolistical Shakespearean vocabulary. 
Thur. 16 — Board of control. Emma Russel, Christy, Snell, and Lucile 

T. appointed officers of the Student Body. 
Fri. 17— Hum— Wedding bells! 



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Provo Foundry & Machine Co. 

MACHINE SHOPS STRUCURAL SHOPS 

BLACKSMITH SHOPS FOUNDRY 

FIFTH WEST AND CENTER STREET. 

Phone 77 

Thos. F. Pierpont, Manager 



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SUPERIOR MOTOR CO. 

Dealers in 

Hudson, Nash, Essex, Dodge Bros, 
and Overland Automobiles 

Nash Trucks 



A. S. Hanley, Manager Service Department. 
A. B. Worsley, Manager Sales 

FIFTH WEST AND CENTER STREET, PROVO, UTAH. 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




Assorted 



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THE HOUSE OF QUALITY. 



EVERYTHING IN 
DRY GOODS 

Agents for. 

Royal Society Art Goods, 
Phoenix Silk Hosiery 
Dorothy Dodd Shoes 

Send us your mail orders. 
We prepay the mail charges. 



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Christensen & Company 

The Home of the Regal Shoe 



W.H.Freshwater 

Hardware and 
Sporting Goods 

GUNS, AMMUNITION, 
FISHING TACKLE 

Exclusive Provo Agency 

for 

SUNBEAM MAZDA LAMPS 

"FISHING TACKLE THAT'S FIT 

FOR FISHING." 

Made by 

ABBEY AND IMBRIE, 

New York. 

136 West Center Street 

Phone 123 

We Deliver Anything. 



State Bank of 
Provo 

Capital $25,000 
Surplus $19,000 



W. H. BRERETON, President 
ALVA NELSON, Cashier. 



i 




TIMPANOGOS 
BRAND" 



^notobrift Cfjocolates! 



I The Large, Luscious, Perfect Ones, 
I $1.25 the box everywhere. 

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Startup^ s Best 



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Knight Trust & 
Savings Bank 



PROVO, UTAH 
JESSE KNIGHT, President 

Capital, $300,000 Surplus, $20,000 

DIRECTORS. 

Jesse Knight R. R. Irvine, Jr. 

R. E. Allen W. Lester Mangum 

J. Win. Knight W, O. Creer 

Fred W. Taylor F. G. Warnick 

Jchn C. Deal 



THE VICTORY BANYAN 




We Just Found These 



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IGO 



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Students 



I It is a pleasure to have you visit | 

I our store and we are apprecia- | 

I tive of your patronage. | 

I Visit our store at your every | 

I convenience, and make us your | 

I headquarters for dress and | 

I fashion goods. | 

I Your mail orders when you re- | 

I turn home will be attended to | 

I with every consideration. I 

i SUMMER SPECIALS I 

I SPORT SUITS I 

I SILK DRESSES I 

I SHOES, WAISTS, LACES f 

I Farrer Bros, | 

I Company \ 

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I SEEDS -SEEDS -SEEDS \ 

I We are Headquarters for I 

I Farm Garden and | 

I Flower Seeds | 

I Send for our Catalog I 

I Carpenter Seed Company j 

I PROVO, UTAH 

I SEEDS -SEEDS -SEEDS | 



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I Deseret Sunday School | 
I Union Book Store | 

I SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH i 



When you buy a suit 
do you go to a second- 
hand store? 

You do not I 

When you buy a pair 
of shoes do you go to 
a second-hand store? 

You do not! 

You go to the store 
where there is a first 
class, up-to-date stock 
to select from. 

Why not apply this 
good, common sense 
when buying printing. 
If you will 

We will he 
your Printers 



©esieret iletos! 

"The Home of Good Printing" 



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Capital $100,000.00 



Surplus $2,500.00 



Did You Ever 

Stop to consider the money you have wasted and look back and see 
where you have made your mistake — you should listen to the wise men 
of our country and save a part of your salary. We will appreciate your 



account. 



jfavrntvi ant jHercfjante 
Pank 

PROVO, UTAH 



T. N. TAYLOR, President 

JOHN F. BENNETT, Vice-President 



^iiriiiiriiiiitiiirriiiiiiiiiriiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiii 



J. D. DIXON, Cashier. 

ARNOLD DIXON, Assistant Cashier 



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Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




Barton Furniture Co, 

The Furniture Center 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 

Sat. 18 — Lieut. John Young bids farewell to blissful happiness. "To 
love, honor and obey," his daily motto. 

Tues. 21 — Something happened but the calendar didn't hear of it. 

Wed. 22 — Leah Collins gets a wisdom tooth. 

Thur. 23 — In spite of her bashful disposition Edith A. becomes publicity 
manager of the W. & B. Jack Lewis causes some sensation in the 
Board of Control. 

Fri. 24 — Berta dreams yearningly of Bordeau. 

Sat. 25 — You've guessed it. 

Mon. 27 — Back to the stern realities of life. 

Wed. 29 — Seasoned with monthly exams. 

Fri. 31 — The end of the month to be sure. 

FEBRUARY 

Cupids and hearts and a jolly good time. 
And nice little rhymes to your Valentine. 

Wed. 5 — We plan a sleighing party, but it doesn't snow. 

Sun. 9 — Cal Bee indulges in his favorite indoor sport. 

Mon. 10 — Rumor hath it that he wears Anna's picture in his left vest 
pocket, always. 

Tues. 11 — The Coach explains where the "marrieds" can sit. Look out, 
Kelsie and Alene. 

Wed. 12 — Lincoln's Birthday ! ! ! The "3-minute men" take us back to 
the good old days of our illustrious President. 

Thur. 13 — Welcome home, Sammies and Sailors!!! Three cheers for the 
"Purity" League. Ballard and Delia A. sample Henroid's. 

Fri. 14 — Bushman takes his valentine to the Freshie party. Congratu- 
lations to Springville's "Fighting Five." Valentine fun at Lyle's. 

Sun. 16 — British Day. Alden and Delia attend Church. 

Mon. 17 — Found three doughnut centers. Owner may receive upon 
identification. 

Tues. 18 — We all dream of Grand Opera and, incidentally, of checks 
from Dad. 



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163 




The Bell Ringer 



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ARIZONA 

93 Bisbee 

166 Douglas 

167 Flagstaff 
184 Jerome 

85 Mesa 

94 Miami 

95 Prescott 

49 Winslow 

CALIFORNIA 

72 Bakersfield 
67 Chico 

144 Marysville 
97 Modesto 
186 Napa 

50 Needles 
190 Portei-ville 

125 San Bernardino 
102 Santa Rosa 

COLORADO 

32 Aguilar 
43 Alamosa 

119 Canon City 

162 Colorado Springs 
62 Durango 
52 Fort Morgan 

33 Grand Junction 
36 Las Animas 

169 Longmont 
74 Loveland 
21 Montrose 

73 Sterling 
13 Trinidad 

IDAHO 

111 Couer d-Alene 

45 Downey 
176 Grace 
196 Hailey 
118 Jerome 

42 Kellogg 

9 Lewiston 

8 Mackay 

5 Malad 

10 Moscow 

4 Preston 

7 Rexburg 

55 Rigby 

127 Sand Point 

30 St. Anthony 

114 Shelley 

46 Shoshone 
84 Wallace 

ILLINOIS 
193 La Salle 
137 Moline 

IOWA 

90 Burlington 
161 Creston 

89 Fort Madison 

120 Marshalltown 
154 Oelwein 

96 Ottumwa 

170 Shenandoah 
195 Webster City 

KANSAS 

171 Arkansas City 
157 Atchison 

91 Newton 

168 Pittsburg 
159 Salina 



MICHIGAN 
178 Alma 

148 Calumet 

149 Escauaba 

134 Ironwood 

150 Tshpeming 

172 Lapeer 
197 Owosso 

173 Port Huron 
MISSOITRI 
189 Moberly 
MINNESOTA 

135 Bemidji 



Twenty-one Million, 
Three Hundred Thirty- 
six Thousand, Seven 
Hundred Ninty-five 
Dollars andEightyCents 

($21,336,795.80) 

These 197 Stores sold that amount of mer- 
chandise last year. 

This year we expect to sell more than 
Twenty-Five Million. 

This Merchandise is bought as if it were 
one large Department Store. Compare our 
buying power in the market, with OTHER 
STORES, who cannot buy 1/200 percent of 
what We purchase. 

We sell for Less 
Because we buy for Less. 
That is why the Penney Stores are always 
Busy, always Crowded. 

Are you one of our Satisfied Customers. 

J. G. PENNY CO. 

197 Busy Stores. 
PROVO 



174 Cr 

126 Fergus Falls 



100 Hibbing 

103 Little Falls 

108 Mankato 

131 Red Wing 

99 St. Cloud 

142 ^'irginia 

MONT.\NA 

68 Anaconda 
34 Great Falls 

69 Kalispell 
81 Missoula 

NEBRASKA 

77 Beatrice 



44 David City 

122 Falls City 

60 Grand Island 

61 Hastings 
104 McCook 

156 North Platte 

123 Ord 

NEVADA 

24 Ely 

146 Las Vegas 

25 McGill 
66 Tonopah 



NEW MEXICO 

86 Albuquerque 

51 East Las Vegas 
5 Gallup 
88 Raton 

87 Roswell 

NORTH DAKOTA 

175 Carrington 
78 Devils Lake 
116 Dickinson 

57 Fargo 

58 Grand Forks 
112 Minot 



115 Valley City 
56 Wahpeton 
113 Williston 

OHIO 

187 Fostoria 

181 Lima 

182 Mansfield 

OKL.\HOMA 

183 .\rdmore 
177 Blackwell 

191 hnid 

136 Muskogee 

128 Okmulgee 



OREGON 

40 Albany 
109 Astoria 

27 .'\thena 

64 Baker City 

179 Bend 
138 Corvallis 

39 Dallas 
145 Enterprise 
107 Eugene 
147 Hood River 

65 La Grande 
133 Lakeview 

62 Marshfield 
105 Milton 

143 Oregon City 
26 Pendleton 

41 Roseburg 
132 Salem 

63 The Dalles 

PENNSYLVANIA 
185 Bradford 
188 Franklin 

180 Oil City 
192 Pittston 

SOUTH DAKOTA 
153 Huron 



TEXAS 

71 .\bilene 
160 Dalhart 
158 Paris 

163 Temple 

164 Wichita Falls 

UTAH 

17 American Fork 

19 Bingham Canyoi 

20 Bountiful 

11 Eureka 
23 Gunnison 
53 Heber City 
35 Helper 

129 Magna 
194 Marvsvale 

18 Midvale 

14 Mt. Pleasant 
3 Murray 

165 Nephi 

12 Price 

15 PROVO 
22 Richfield 

6 Richmond 

155 Salt Lake City 

16 .Spanish Fork 
48 Springville 

59 Tooele 

WASHINGTON 

37 Centralia 

38 Chehalis 

79 Colfax 
47 Colville 
29 Dayton 

101 Everett 
141 Hillyard 

70 Leavenworth 
no Montesano 

139 Olympia 

80 Pomeroy 
117 Pullman 
106 Rif^ville 

83 Sedro Woolley 
151 Tekoa 
124 Waitsburg 

28 Walla Walla 

31 Wenatchee 

WISCONSIN 

140 Chippewa Falls 



92 Wausau 
WYOMING 
2 Cokevillq 
1 Kenimerer 

75 Laramie 

76 Rawlins 



We make a specialty of High 
Class Machine Work 
and Welding 



We are equipped to weld anything or make any part. 

Teeth replaced in broken gears. 

Complete electrical equipment and machine shop equipment. 



Arrowhead Motor Co. 



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Provo 
Green 
House 



Phone Eight- O 

Where the 
Flowers Grow 



Your Choice of 



All Utah's Best Coals 

Standard, King, Panther, 
Castle Gate, Clear Creek. 
Royal and Peerless Coals. 



Kindling Wood. 



Sold by— 

Smoot & Spafford 

Phone 17 

Up Town Office: 

Provo Commercial Sav- 
ings Bank. 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 



I 



THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




All hancl Fofwfit-<S 



A Work Day in Spring 



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167 



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Established 1885. 



The Wm. M. Roylance Co. 

Utah's Largest FRUIT and PRODUCE 

handlers. See us when you 

want to buy or sell. 

PROVO, UTAH 



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q THERE IS NOTHING MORE COMFORT- 
ABLE, or satisfying than a home properly buih, 
according to your own ideas. 

q OUT OF SUCH AN INVESTMENT you gain 
more pleasure than from the rental of the finest 
home in town. 

q PLAN TO BUILD A HOME of your own as 
soon as you can and come here for the materials. 



SMOOT LUMBER CO. 



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UNIVERSITY OF UTAH 

Summer Quarter Opens June 10th 

Vocational Education and Health 
Education Will Be Emphasized 

The courses in Vocational Education will include a variety of work in 
Domestic Science (Foods, Cooking, and Serving), Domestic Art (Dress- 
making and Millinery). 

Methods of Teaching Home Economics, Elementary Agriculture, Auto 
Mechanics, Electric Wiring, and Shop Work. 

The courses in Health Education will comprise work in Personal Hy- 
giene, Hygiene of the School Child, Sanitation of School Buildings, Pub- 
lic Sanitation and variety of courses closely related to Hygiene. 
Detailed information may be obtained 
at the office of the registrar. 

UNIVERSITY OF UTAH 

Salt Lake City, Utah 



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UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 

Stands for the efficient education. It prepares you to do the thing that needs doing 
and to do it well Degree and Vocational Courses are offered in Schools of: 



AGRICULTURE 
GENERAL SCIENCE 
HOME ECONOMICS 



AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

MECHANIC ARTS 

COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Study this list prepare to be one of the following: 

YOUNG WOMEN YOUNG MEN 



Home Maker 

Home Economics Expert 

Dietitian 

Teacher 

Institutional Managrer 

Cafeteria Manager 

Social Worker 

Nurse 

Dress Maker 

Milliner 

Musician 

Bookkeeper 

Stenographer 

Typewriter 

Accountant 

Office Manager 

Rural Health Expert 

Smith -Hughes Worker 



THE BIG SUMMER « 

Write for entnlof!: nnd illustrate 

eiiltiirnl Colleg^e, Lo^iln. 1 



Practical Farmer 

Practical Stock Raiser 

Agricultural Expert 

Soils Expert 

Crops Expert 

Dairy Expert 

Butter and Cheese Maker 

Animal Husbandman 

Poultry Husbandman 

Veterinarian 

Orchardist 

Range Manager 

Agricultural Engineer 

Expert Machinist 

Iron Worker 

Foundry Man 

Cabinet Worker 

Contractor 

Banker 

Salesman 

Advertiser 
IRTER OPENS JITNE 10. 
rt booklet. Acl€lre.s», The Pre.* 



Auto Mechanic 

Gas Engine Expert 

Tractor Expert 

Draftsman 

Surveyor 

Teacher 

Chemist 

Physicist 

Electrician 

Public Health Expert 

Expert Accountant 

Bookkeeper 

Business Administrator 

Stenographer 

Typewriter 

Office Manager 

Smith-Hughes Worker 

Bacteriologist 

Botanist 

Zoologist 

Extension Worker 

■ dent's Offlee. Itnli Aerri- 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



Wed. 19 — Snell visits the Lake. Ouija says, however, that he didn't 
get married. How do we know? 

Thur. 20 — Grand old time for the Fourth Years. 

Fri. 21 — Washington orations. Thelma E. runs off with the medal. 
Night: One wonderful night in Ladies' Gym. 

Sat. 22 — Birthington's Washday; also Hugh Anderson's. Lectures on 
Russia. 

Sun. 23 — Stew Williams and Daddy Ross attend Church. Can you fea- 
ture that? 

Mon. 24 — President Brimhall makes a plea for the singers. Ballard 
touchingly addresses the Student Body. All boys over eighteen 
swallow what he says, hook, line and sinker. 

Tues. 25 — Toasted weinies and ukeleles over at Pat's. 

Thur. 27 — Just a reminder that the Collegians are still sowing their wild 

oats. 
Fri. 28 — Survivors of the night before "hop" in the ladies' gym. 

MARCH 

Sat. 1 — Big game with Aggies! The "Moze" hath a goodly attendance. 

Sun. 2 — General irritation of the bronchial tubes. 

Mon. 3 — High School Five pose gracefully on the rostrum while Ardis 
reveals some family secrets. Why does "Bunk" visit Earl Jones??? 

Tues. 4 — Dastrup and Co. join the H. S. parade. But alas! for one poor 
little Ford. Huge goings on with Springville. 

Wed. 5 — Ellen repents. 

Fri. 7 — Strang and Marylene in joint attendance at devotional. Another 
game with Springville. 

Sat. 8 — Double header ! ! Just for old time's sake, we hand it to the U — 
Charitable, that's us all over. 

Sun. 9 — Half of us sleep — the other half gargle with listerine. 

Mon. 10 — Judge Christensen speaks in devotional — El Troubadour and 
Lucia — 'Nuff said. 

Tues. 11 — Doctor Powers. 

Wed. 12 — Jack Lewis learns that it doesn't pay to match dimes with girls. 



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Anderson's Garage for Service 

We employ mechanics only, the result is, we turn the work out 
right — and satisfy our customers. 



The best in: 



TIRE WORK 

BATTERY 

OXY ACETYLENE WELDING 

MACHINE WORK. 



241 West Center 



Phone 343 



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T. S. Jones — Barber 



226 West Center 



Brunner's Cash Grocery 

Academy Avenue 



Phone 274 



Cash tells the story at 

John T. Taylor's 



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FOUND 



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The best cleaner in Provo. Honestly their work is not duplicated 
and their charges are so reasonable. 
Just try the: 

PROVO TAILORING CO. 

TTe also make suits to order. 
111-123 N. Academy, Ave. Phone 475 



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iiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiriiiiiiiiijiiiiitiiiiiitiiiH!: 



BECKSTEAD EXCLUSIVE JEWELRY CO. 

Successor to Chipmun Jewelry Company 

SILVER WARE CUT GLASS OPTICAL GOODS 

DIAMONDS WATCHES CLOCKS JEWELERY 

Expert Watchmakers and Engravers. 



36 West Center 



Phone 52 



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iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: : 



Provo Eledric 
& Hardware 
Company 

MONARCH RANGES. 
BUILDING HARDWARE 
DEXTER SUPPLIES 
DEXTER WIRING 
WILLARD BATTERIES 
HIMONA TIRES 

Roy Boren, Manager. 
Phone 303. 



Brimhall Bros. 
Company 

Exclusive 
Vulcanizers 

GOODYEAR TIRES 
AND TUBES 

223 NORTH CENTER STREET. 
Phone 260. 



I 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 




One Spring Day 



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People who KNOW buy our Portraits 



YOUR BEST GUARANTY 
LET US SHOW YOU. 



nation Sc i^pgreen ^tubio 

Columbia Theatre Building. 
PROVO 



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I Uncle Jesse Knight's | 

Spring Canyon Coal 

I When you order coal | 

I that name is your protection. | 

I This famous fuel is clean, hot burning stuff that makes the kit- | 

I chen range, heater and furnace efficient workers and steady money- | 

I savers for you. Quick to kindle; intense to burn; clean to handle — it's | 

I everything you can ask of the best coal you ever knew. | 

I Knight Coal Company 

[ PROVO'S EXCLUSIVE AGENTS. | 

I It isn't SPRING CANYON unless it's JESSE KNIGHT'S [ 

I J. WM. KNIGHT, President HEBER S. RUPPER, Manager. | 

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The Passing of the Sophomore 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 

Fri. 14— JLTNIORS! One wonderful Prom. 

Sat. 15 — The day after the night before. Arizonians limber up by 
night, and have "bushels" of fun in the art gallery. 

Sun. 16 — Sacred Band Concert in the College Hall. 

Mon. 17 — Initial appearance of the "pie-plate" parade. 

Tues. 18 — Pygmalion!! Gutter Snipe or Duchess, we're "bloody" proud 
of you, Eliza. 

Wed. 19 — Freshies pose in mill race while Carl takes their pictures. 

Thur. 20 — Aldous Dixon robs the "Hennery." Wliy? Ask. 

Fri. 21 — Freshie Day. Some program in College Hall. "Oodles" of 
fun at the Freshie Ball. J. B. foots it to Springville. 

Sat. 22 — Jennings snoozes peacefully, while Snell breaks in his new 
shoes. 

Sun. 23 — Beastly stupid. 

Mon. 24 — Sees Sumsion dreadfully fussed. He believes in taking the 
chaperon home first. 

Tues. 25 — After due consideration Francis decides to step a girl. 

Wed. 26 — Badly and Josephine take a look at Life together, in the Public 
Lib. There's nothing like having a mutual point of view, Elmer. 

Thur. 27 — Three perfectly good days dished out for a Spring vacation. 

Consequently — 
Fri. 28 — Osmond starts the "plant your spud campaign" in the back yard. 
Sat. 29 — Not worth mentioning. 

Sun. 30 — Sees our worthy president Tracy as "fluey" as the rest of us. 
Mon. 31 — Good-bye, March; you wern't so bad. 



APRIL 

The month for fools, fun and frolic. 

Tues. 1 — April Fool jokes in general circulation. 

Wed. 2 — The "staunch and sturdies" powder puff the "Y." Fountain 

dips, and eats on the afternoon program. 
Thur. 3. — Oh, dear. 



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Provo Commercial and 
Savings Bank 

Capital and Surplus $150,000.00 

REED SMOOT, President 

C. E. LOOSE, Vice-President 

J. T. FARRER, Cashier 

J. A. BUTTLE, Assistant Cashier 

F. G. RICHMOND, Assistant Cashier 

Four Per Cent Paid on Savings 



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The Best in Their Class 

Printzess — Distinctive in Dress 

A Guarantee of Style and Quality in Women's 

Coats and Suits 

HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX, Better made clothes. 
For the College man, and the snappy young men's wear 

Suits and Overcoats 



Wood-Clifton Co. 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 



YouVe 

Beiter 
Mer! ^ 




Students are Dignified — ? 



I 



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Faculty in Character 



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IIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIi 



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THE VICTORY BANYAN 

Fri. 4 — What is so rare as an April eve. A car and the Lehi Prom?? 

Sat. 5 — Grant Ekins says, "Two of 'em." 

Sun. 6 — Davis believes in retiring early, ghost stories and an absent chap- 
eron. 

Mon. 7 — Sees Ardis and McCarty happily reunited. Another triumph 
for cupid a la carte. 

Tues. 8 — Return of the bridegroom! Pat fills the lamps and kills a hen. 

Wed. 9 — School for a change. Note Byron's buttonhole boquet. Some 
Vode?? 

Thur. 10 — He who hesitates is lost. 

Fri. 11 — False alarm! No student Body dance. Ballard cheperons the 
Freshies to Saratoga. 

Sat. 12 — Dramatic people sluff their Satiu-day work and act — crazy. 

Sun. 13 — Peace Sunday, with candy-pulls after. 

Mon. 14 — Applause from the balcony. Edith and Pierpont do so enjoy 
Cloninger. 

Tues. 15' — Fern and Ellen enlighten their minds by reading "Dere Mabel" 
— deep, that's them all over. 

Wed. 16 — Oodles of fun at the matinee dance. The Ladies' Military Band 
comes out in bells. 

Thur. 17 — First evidences of Spring — Bob Taylor plants Violets — Ralph 
Buckley sports a brand new hat — Hilton's misplaced eyebrow starts 
to grow. 

Fri. 18 — Last instalment of the H. S. vs. College track meet, comes ofif 
on the Campus. 

Sat. 19 — Spring house cleaning! Oh, the trials and tribulations of mar- 
ried life. 

Sun. 20 — Blazzard dreams longingly of bachelor days. 

Mon. 21 — Victory Loan Campaign. Miss Searle comes down to cheer 
Christy's lonely life. Clint Larsen brings more laurels to the B. Y. 

Tues. 22 — G. P. L. Victory Campaign dance. Big business for the adver- 
tising section of the H. S. halls. 



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I 



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^alt Hakt Cngrabing 
Company 

142'^ REGENT STREET 
WASATCH 590 



^ '"" "" I I "'" immmimi r iimm i mmir imriiiir i i i rmi i mmiiimi rmi^ 

181 



T HE VICTORY BANYAN 

Wed. 23 — Political rallies! It is heartily hoped that all the "rare birds" 
"fits the bill." "Just right" candidates will soon be caged, for the 
sakes of those involved. 

Thur. 24 — Terrible suspense. College Progressive party. 

Fri. 25 — Returns from the ballot boxes convince us that 1919-20 will be 
some year. Some of us resolve to never bet bars again. 

Mon. 28 — We congratulate Larsen on his success at Philadelphia. Paul 
Khuni, "vient de France." 

Tues. 29 — Frandsen seen without Gene. What on earth is the matter? 

Wed. 30 — Election for May Queen starts. Gold Brickers pray for Abbie. 



MAY 

Thur. 1 — Little pink ribbons much in evidence, some tied, some knot 
tied. Election riots in the halls. Jack L. Snell and McCarty ter- 
ribly excited. 

Fri. 2 — Girls' day! Olga for May Queen. Girls dance — boys without 
"chaps" adorn the walls. 

Sat. 3 — Lorenda lives in dreams of Idaho. Norma Mangum shines up 
the sparkler. 

Sun. 4 — "Une Jour bean." 

Mon. 5 — Visitors from Salt Lake. 

Tues. 6 — A new "cuss" word escapes the typewriting room. 

Wed. 7 — Matrimonial intrigues for Sociology — Openshaw and Graham 
make plans for the "log cabin." 

Thur. 8 — Perfectly lovely — wonderful moon, good roads 'n' everything. 

Fri. 9 — High School officers grace the rostrum. Splendid program. Billie 
Coleman and Ida Jensen appear on the scene. Glad we "seen 'em." 
County H. S. track meet on the Campus. 

Sat. 10 — Rumors from Wildwood indicate one hilarious time. 

Mon. 12 — Real springy. Provo Canyon Joy League one sleepy looking 
bunch. Colds the latest fad. We long for flu masks. 



We Sell All the Good Coals 



CastleGate — Cleaf.Creek — King — Royal — Standard — Peerless. 
Try our nut coal. The most Economical for stove or Range. 
Kindling wood. 

We Have 

Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Roofing. 

Cement and Garden Tools. 



Phone 252 



Utah Timber & Coal Co. 



160 West St. North. 



^robo ^fjoto ^upplp Sc Mu&it Co. 




Successors to 
OLSON & HAFEN 

Music 

Musical Instruments 
All Kinds of Music Supplies 

Kodaks and Supplies 

Expert Kodak Finishing 
for Amateurs 

Mail Orders Solicited 



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is;t 



THE VI CTORY BANYAN 







^ -w/osh-i-nQ. 



iust Boys and Buildings 



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iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiMiiittiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinti: 



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A New Name 

The J. M. Jones Co. 

Clothiers 



successors 



To 



SCHWAB CLOTHING COMPANY. 
PROVO, UTAH. 

Come in Some Day — and Be Friends. 



We Want You to See 

The graceful styles and young ideas in our big collection of 

HICKEY-FREEMAN QUALITY and 
TOWN TALK 5TH AVENUE CLOTHES 

We show Sport Suits for the athletic; Body-Tracing Suits for the ultra- 
fashionable; Strong, Quiet Styles for the conservative — a style for what- 
ever you are, your build, your taste may be. 

Complete new showings of every Novelty obtainable in Haberdash- 
ery, Hats and Caps. 

UTAH'S GREATEST INNOVATION 

Open Until ^^^^K^n^^i^^^j^^ , CW 

12 ^^^^ ZmSrri!mm~'^ ^^^T^^^^T Sundays and 

Midnight ^^^^^TT^^^^^^^^^BBB^^^ Holidays 

iSiMain Street, Salt Lai(e City. Phone.Wa8atcli 4105 

No employee in our establishment works more than eight hours a day — forty-eight hours 
a week. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




All Year Round 



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A Lasting Impression 

First impressions count for much — 

But we do not stop there, for we endeavor to make 

The impression a lasting one. 

That makes our portrait business grow every month. 

MENLOVE'S STUDIO 

283 West Center Street 
PROVO, UTAH 



H. Graham 

Printing Co. 

Commercial and 
Job PRINTERS 



The largest and most modern 

equipped Establishment in 

Southern Utah. 

30 South First West Street 
PROVO, UTAH 



ELECTRICITY 

PREVENTS WASTE 

OF POWER 

One of the great advantages of 
electricity for running machinery 
is that no power is wasted — it is al- 
ways ready when needed, and as soon 
as the work is finished the current is, 
instantly cut off, and with it the ex- 
pense. 

This is but one of the many ways 
that electricity can save you money 
and time. Call us on the phone and 
let us send you an expert to make an 
estimate of the electrical installations 
iuitahle for your factory. 

Bear in mind that electricity is al- 
so a great labor saver for the house- 
wife. 

Utah Power & Light Co. 

"EFFICIENT PUBLIC SERVICE." 
56 N. Academy Ave.. Provo, Utah 



THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 




Daily Sights at School 



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SIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllll. 



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THE 



VICTORY 



BANYAN 



Tues. 13 — Seniors and Juniors take in "Dora Thorne." Dramatic Club 
out on a lark. Sunrise hike. Thelma E. "Oh, George." 

Wed. 14 — We are disturbed by a Tennis Racket. Music Recital a rare 
treat. Hints to the Bride — Pat has a kitchen shower. 

Thur. 15 — Dizzy day for the Calendar girl. We dream of future fun. 
"A Big Idea" to come off on the 23rd. 

Fri. 16 — Flaunting of black wings. Uhm — Seniors. 

In spite of germs and flu and masks ; 
And some old days like borish tasks 
It's been a year, we cant" forget. 
About the best one up to "yet." 

The Celendar girl having now established for herself a place among 
the poets de lux, wishes you bushels of fun during vacation, 'n' every- 
thing. 




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THE 



VICTORY BANYAN 




\A/AT£,c? NYMPHS,. 



These Were to be Published 



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iitiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiii 



THE VICT ORY BANYAN 




A Parting Word 

jN presenting this Victory Banyan as 
a year book of 1918-19 the Banyan 
StafiF have endeavored to make it as 
interesting and complete as possible. 
We hope you are pleased with our efforts. We 
make no apology for its weaknesses, we have 
done our best in a short year to gather suitable 
material from among the many things that have 
been crowded into such few months. It is our 
hope that it will appropriately express the spirit 
of the Banyan Family, 

E. B. Snell, Editor 
M. R. Taylor, Business Mgr. 
Leah Collings, Asst. Editor 
Fred Markham, Artist 
Violet Johnson, Artist 
Alberta Huish, Calendar 
Carl Christensen, Photos 



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