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Full text of "The banyan"



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C&HE $ANYAN 



Volume 12 



Published by 

The Students of the Brigham Young University 

Provo, Utah 

1925 



UNIVERSITY 



^o Our ^Mountains 

Whose Strength and Beauty give us inspiration, joy; 

Whose Slopes have challenged us and taught us to achieve; 

We Dedicate this banyan. 



Sunrise, and comes a soft reflected glow 
Of prismic hues from cliff and crag and snow. 
As higher hies the sun 

The shadows lessen and the lights increase. 
The mist of vale, the blue of precipice, 
Resplendent peaks and grace of the contour 
Dividing blazing sky and virgin snows so pure. 
The glory rife reflects of One — 
The Maker of that Mightiest Masterpiece — 
Our Mountains. 



Page Three 




/ am the Spirit of the Banyan. 

Across the hills of memory 

1 shall bring remembrance of college days; 

From their rugged crags 1 bring strength 

From their lofty peaks — ambition 

From valleys — hope. 

As upward you climb to where 

The summit of success meets the eternal blue. 

May you not forget the God 

Who guided you. 






UNIVERSITY 










Page Five 



UNIVERSITY 



Contents 



The ^ eai 7 

I SlVERSin 

Faculty 31 

Classes 48 

Freshmen 49 

Sophomores 63 

Juniors 75 

Seniors 89 

High School 114 

ACTIVITIES 

Student Body Officers 117 

Publications 119 

Debating 126 

ATHLETICS 133 

Football 139 

Basketball 150 

Track 159 

Minor Sports 165 

W. A. A. 177 

DRAMATICS 181 

MUSIC 189 

THE HILL OF FAME 195 

CLLBS 203 

BUNYON AND ADVERTISERS 245 



Pape Six 



CALENDAR 




Calendar 



Time, you old gipsy man, 
Will you not stay, 
Put up your caravan 
Just for one day. 



Page Srvrn 



CALENDAR 




Page Eight 






CALENDAR 




It Happened Thus! 



"Hey, Uncle Cy, c'm here! Look at what a 
funny book I found. Look, Uncle Cy, what's 
this funny piclure here on the front page?" 

"Well, Epicurus Jones, you certainly aren't 
very complimentary to your old uncle. That's 
a picture of me taken the year 1 went to col- 
lege at the B. Y. U. That was in 1924. thirty 
years ago." 

"Oh, Uncle Cy. tell me about it. Gee, that 
certainly must have been some school. These 
pictures are the funniest lookin' things I ever 
saw in my life. Say, Unc, were the originals 
as funny as the pictures?" 

"Well, of course, Epi. that all depends on how 
you looked at 'em. I'll tell you all about it if 
you'll keep on the lookout for your ma. She's 
due any minute an* I don't want her to see me 
sittin' here lookin' at this album with you. You 
know she thinks I'm always wastin' time, an' 
I guess as a matter of fact I do waste a little 
time nowadays, 'specially since 'Lizabeth Ann 
died an' left me all alone. Anyway. Epicurus. 
when I was young an' goin' to college I didn't 
ever waste any time. Why. when I was at the 
B. Y. U. I was known as the biggest anti-time 
wastin' fellow on the campus. 

"Y" know. Epi. I'll never forget the day I went 
up to register. I'd only been in town a few 
days an' everything was strange an' so different. 
I went up to the school but there was such a 
crowd that I couldn't make much headway at 
registern' so I just stood around the halls 



lookin' like a — lookin' like a 
used to call 



vhat 



was it we 



Oh yes. lookin' like a dumbell 



"What do you mean- 'dumbell.' Unc?" 
"Why. Epi, don't you know what 'dumbell' 

means? Well, that's Latin for 'smart.' 

"Well, finally one of the. older students helped 

me an' I got all registered. 







Page Nine 



CALENDAR 




"The first day of school, which came on a 
Wednesday, was like a nightmare to me. No- 
body that I knew an' nobody that knew me. 
We all went to assembly in the mornin' an' 
President Harris, that's him right there on the 
first page, go! up an' welcomed the students 
an' then Merrill Bunnell an' Yida Broadbent — 
oh yes. Epi. their pictures are there too — got 




up an' as the president an* vice-president of the 
student body made their welcoming Bpeechee 
an' before we knew it. it was all real friendh 
like. 

"By the time Friday came, things were begin- 
ning to smooth out a bit an" I was sailin' along 
fine. Friday was the official 'Hello' day an" 
everybody 'helloed' everybody else an' in as- 
sembly that mornin' a fellow by the name of 
Ariel Ballif led in the 'Hello' song. My, Epi. 
Ill never forget that song. It was grand! In 
the song everyone had to turn an' sing 'hello' to 
his neighbor an" I turned — an' Epi — there »a- 
Lizabeth Ann —Well, I sang 'hello' to her the 
rest of the time. I kept a wonderin' who she 
was an' that night at the handshake — " 

"The what. Uncle Cy?" 

"The handshake. Epi. They always called the 
first dance the 'handshake' an' it certainly wa- 
a shakin' affair. The girls all lined up in gang 
formation an' then the fellows came along an" 
used a little mob violence. 

"* "Lizabeth Ann was there an' I shook her 
hand fact is. I almost got fined for workin* 
overtime an' congestin' the traffic. I never was 
the same after that an' right then an' there I 
understood what my dad had said to me as I 
was gtttin' on the train. 'Cyrus', he Bays, 
'Cyrus, the B. Y. U. is a fine school for educa- 
tion, but it is noted for other thing- also. It 
is the place where I found your mother, it is the 
place where your grandfather found your 
grandmother an' it — well, who knows what 



Pact Ten 



CALENDAR 




might happen?* An' that's what I thought too. 
'who knows what might happen?' 

"The next Monday, that was about the twenty- 
second of September, instead of the regular as- 
sembly they held class meetin's an' believe me 
Epi. they are certainly an education. 1 went 
to the Freshman meetin' an' it was surely funny 
to see them all with their green caps an' green 
ribbons on. Y'see, Epi, in those days the Fresh- 
men weren't like they are now. but they were 
as intelligent lookin' as the rest of the college 
people an' so they had to wear green caps to 
distinguish them from the upper classes, 'special- 
ly the Sophomores. 

"Well, at this meetin' they nominated those 
whom they wanted for officers an' of course your 
old uncle was nominated but the next Monday 
when they had the elections was defeased an' 
one, Russell Welker, from Idaho — that's his 
picture right there — was victorious. The only 
reason he won over me was because he was 
from Idaho. Y'know in that school if you 
weren't from either Idaho or Goshen you weren't 
anything an' as I wasn't from either place I had 
a pretty hard time. 

"Speakin" of elections, about that time the 
girls had one for the A. W. S.. Associated 
Women Students, an' Yida Broadbent. bein' 
already the vice-president of the student body 
was automatically the president, but Libby Cook 
was elected vice-president an' inasmuch as she 
was from Idaho that explains how she got in. 
You can see. Epi. that the girls at the B. Y. U. 
weren't very slow. 



"I remember right after the girls had their 
sensational election, the Block Y club came out 
before the public in the form of a skunk exhi- 
bition."' 

"Oh gee. Uncle Cy. talk about the wild an' 
wooley west ! " 

"Well, of course, Epi. I don't mean that just 
exactly the way it sounds. They called the new 
men that they took into the club, 'skunks' while 
they were bein' initiated. Five men were taken 
in that time. Ray Van Leuven. Spencer Larson. 
Wesley Johnson. Carl Harris, an' Wilford Mur- 
dock. An' speakin' of initiations, the Theta 
Alpha Phi, a dramatic fraternity, came out with 
two or three Desdemonas. a couple of Othellos 
an' one or two Romeos on the first of October. 
My, Epi. that was certainly an interestin' time 
right about there. 

"The next Friday, about October third. Mieth 
Maeser got his daily publicity stunt over in the 
form of his usual student body announcement. 
Y'know. Epi. I have cause to remember that an- 
nouncement cause it left a distinct impression 
upon me. You can imagine what it'd be like 
to drag a good sized woman up a mountain like 
Timpanogos an' push her down again, an' in 
fact I could have been likened to the old grey 
mare, inasmuch as I wasn't what I used to be 
after going through an ordeal like that. But 
anyway, no vision of a hike like that came before 
me as I listened to Mieth's announcement of the 
fact that the annual autumn Timp hike would 
take place the next day an' of course I deter- 
mind to take that hike, and to take 'Lizabetb 



Puce Eleven 



CALENDAR 




\nn with me. Well, 1 took her an' I lived to 
rue t lie day. Il wa» a wonder to me. though, 

'cause I thought I never would live through it. 

the (lav 1 mean 

"I may have seemed nearly dead when we 
came down from limp, but I was certainly re- 
iuvenated when I heard that our Cougars had 
heal Colorado College in our first game of fool- 




hall with a score of 3 0. But it seemed that I 
wasn't tlie only one that felt hilarious. The 
upper classmen thought that it would he a 
liltin' an' proper way of showin' how much our 
lust victory meant to us by makin' all tile 
Freshmen go up an' elean the V the next Satur- 
day. 

"Anyway, we were rewarded for our labors 
'cause the next Monday was a holiday for Con- 
ference an' the State Fair. Lizabeth Ann went 
up to the city to take in all the sights, hut after 
my labors at cleaning the Y an' clinibin Timp. 
I felt indisposed an' stayed home an' read the 
book by President Harris an' Professor Butt 
that bad just been published. I learned a lot 
I didn't know before but all the time I kept 
wondertn' what 'Lizabeth Ann was doin' an' if 
she was gettin' cosmopolitan 

"Unc, if you wouldn' mind. I'd like you to 
talk so I could understand you. Gee whiz, how 
should I know what 'cosmopolitan' means. 
'Cosmopolitan', whoever heard of a word like 

that?" 

"Well, alright. Ephi, 1 see thta's my college 
education showin' itself. Well, to go on. I kept 
wonderin' what 'Lizabeth \nn was doin" an' if 
-he was keepin' to the straight an" narrow path 
in that wild and wicked city. She came home 
pretty soon, though, an' set my mind at rest. 

"'It was awfully bard to concentrate on school 
after that an' I surely welcomed the holiday 
that came the next week on Founders Day. That 
was certainly a big day at the B. Y.. Epi. We 
had a parade I b'lieve there's a couple of 






CALENDAR 




pictures of the parade there an' one of President 
Harris an' President T. N. Taylor breakin" the 
ground for the new library buildin' right there 
at the top of the page — an" that night there were 
sounds of revelry by night at the big Founders 
Day Ball. 

"Nothin" much happened the next week. Epi. 
'cause I had to let my studies interfere with my 
education an' 1 hardly even saw 'Lizabeth Ann. 
I made up for it later, though, when we had 
another holiday for Teacher's Institute on Oc- 
tober 23. I took Lizabeth Ann up to the city 
myself this time to save me the awful worry I'd 
been through the last time she went up without 
me. We went to see our Cougars play the Uni- 
versity of Utah beasts in a fast game of football 
— but Epi. it was too fast for us 'cause everyone 
left that field registerin' humility an' a number 
of other emotions over the final score of that 
game. The six on our side didn't do much good 
when compared to the thirty on theirs. We don't 
think of that game now. though, nor do we 
think of the game we lost to the Montana Ag- 
gies about three weeks before the U. disaster. 
You know that little savin' Epi. about always 
lookin' on the bright side, so we just put that 
into practice. 

"We returned from Salt Lake just in time to 
see the Idaho club go on a moonlight hike to 
Maple Flat. It was very pretty to see the torch 
parade goin' up the mountain. 

"The next night, that was Thursday. October 
30. the music department put on the opera. 
'Olivette.' An' that same night Mrs. Pardoe 



read. 'Mme. Butterfly' — yes that's her picture 
right here. She read down at the high school 
auditorium an' the opera was in College Hall. 
Of course we wanted to take in both events so 
it necessarily meant a mad rush after the readin". 
We could have made it alright if it hadn't been 
for 'Lizabeth Ann. That afternoon she'd been 
dissipating at a reception for the girls of the 
institution at the home of Mrs. J. William 
Knight, an" as a result it was almost a reptition 
of the Timp hike. O. Epi. these girls! 

"The next night, although not exactly feelin' 
up to snuff. I took 'Lizabeth Ann to the student 
body dance. The members of the Mask club 
had charge of that particular dance an' they 
turned it into a pirate ball. There were certainly 
some mean lookin' pirates there, an' they didn't 
have any too gentle ways about 'em — at least 
some of 'em didn't. I'll tell you. Epi. that 
party was no ordinary one! The chests of gold 
that were floatin' around there — an' the rum. 
well, that rum was flowin' freely an' I guess 
that's plenty said. Pretty soon I got into the 
spirit of the thing — an' not through 'spirits' 
either — an' I was trippin' the light fantastic 
with the best of 'em. Oh. Epi, your old unc'e 
was some Valentino!" 

"Come to earth, Unc. What d'you mean, 
'Valentino?' " 

"Why. Epi! I'm surprised at you! Haven't 
you ever heard of Valentino? Rudolph \ alen- 
tino the greatest shiek that ever shieked? From 
the time a fellow was old enough to wear long 
trousers in those days, he aspired to shiek like 



Page Thirteen 



CALENDAR 




Ruddy. An' there were only two fellows in t lie 

whole -el 1 tliat anywhere measured up i" the 

master of -hirk-. (den Guynian an' Merrill 
Bunnell were eonsidered the most professional 
but to the majorit] Merrill seemed to pul Ru- 
dolph in the -liade an' he was rankecl with B U- 

beard. Y'know, Epi, Merrill had the charms 
the ladies fell lor an' as I r em ember it. they fell 
in different way-. I remember Connie Osmond 

fell sn hard she misplaced several eyebrows; 

Cleone Smith took to wearing strange articles 
of weaiing apparel; Clara Creer's injuries were 

more or less internal, an' \ ida Hroadhenl wasn't 
outwardly affected at all. 

"On November first. 'Lizabeth Ann an' 1 went 
to Ion Lambert Murphy, the noted tenor, sing. 
It was the first Lyceum Dumber an' it was dandy. 
'Lizabeth Ann told me that she thought I could 
sing a- well a- Mr. Murphy an' of course. Epi. 
you know everyone always agrees with 'Liza- 
beth. an' I did too. 

"The next lew da>s politics kept us all pretty 
busy. Dean Woodward was in the race an' we 
were all pretty interested to see how it would 
Come out. "Lizabeth Ann an' I had some dif- 
ferences of opinion, she bein' a democrat an 
me bein' a republican. She took it pretty hard 
when the republican- won an' believe me. Epi. 
it took BOme courage lor me to take her to the 
first department play. "Turn to the Right." 
which took place November .">. We enjoyed it. 
however an' had a good time 'till I happened 
to say that I thought Ruth Chipman was very 
pretty as Elsie Tillinger .an' then 'Lizabeth \nn 



started sayin' bow wonderful she thought Glen 
Guyman was as Joe Bascom an' pretty soon 

she got so mad that she refused to go to the 
football game that Friday when we played the 
Utah Aggies. It was a thrillin' game an' I can 
tell you that we were mighty disappointed when 
we lost by such a narrow margin. The score 
was 13 to 9. That night they had a Student 
bod] dance but 1 didn't feel like goin' without 
'Lizabeth \nn an' I knew I didn't have a chance 
of makin' up witli her'Vause that mornin' when 
we were in devotional we stood by each other 
in the yellin" contest 

"Pretty loud devotionals I'd say. Did they 
have the yellin' contests between the speakers 
an' the students or how?" 

"Yes, Epi, sometimes it was between the speak- 
er an' the -indents an' sometimes it was between 
the classes like it was this particular mornin', 

i 'see every year the Jensen an' Evans silver cup 

was awarded to the class that did the best an' 
the loudest yellin' at a contest that was held be- 
fore one of the games, \nyway. durin' this eon- 
test, which by the way. the high school won. 
'Lizabeth Ann was Btandin' by me an' when I told 
her that I didn't think that Elsie Tillinger was 
pretty an' that I was sorry that Coolidge bad 
been elected, she just turned up her nose. 

"I don't know how I managed to live through 
that week end. but I did. an' the sun began to 
shine again on Monday when 'Lizabeth Ann 
signed the armistice with me. Tuesday, No- 
vember 11. we had a special Armistice pro- 
gram an' got out of Theology to hear Mr-. L. 



Page Fouru en 



CALENDAR 




C. Potter an' Mr. Frank Denmiing speak. We 
also won a game from the Western State Teach- 
ers at Gunnison. Colorado. Twenty-six to zero 
was the score an' we heard later that the Teach- 
ers didn't think it was much of an Armistice 
day. 

"That Friday was Loan Fund day. The 
sophomores gave a program in devotional an' 
President Brimhall spoke. That night we went 
to the big Loan Fund Ball an' Celestia John- 
son, the senior victor, was the queen of the hall. 
That's her right there on that page. My she 
certainly made a charmin' queen an* 'Lizaheth 
Ann an' I almost had another misunderstandin' 
about her. You'll understand some day how 
these things go. Epi. We men certainly have to 
watch our tongues when we're around the wim- 
min folks. 

"Saturday our Cougars played one of the most 
exciting games of the season with Colorado 
Mines at Golden. Colo. The final score was 
0-0. 

"The next Tuesday, let's see. that was about 
the 18th of November. Olga Petrova, an actress, 
gave a talk in College Hall. I was glad Liza- 
beth Ann was in the city "cause if she had heard 
my comments she wouldn't have understood that 
there may he millions of good lookin" women 
in the world, but only one 'Lizaheth Ann for 
me. That night a big crowd of us went up in 
Paradise to see her in 'Hurricane.'" 

"Where's 'Paradise.' Unc?" 

"Epi, do you mean to sit there an' tell me 



you don't know where paradise is? Well, that's 
the select part of the theater. 

"Oh Epi. I was certainly glad that 'Lizaheth 
Ann wasn't at school that next day. It was 
Wednesday an' I always had an eight-thirty class 
on Wednesday an' in my hurry to get to it I 
forgot an* went in the front door, an awful thing 
tor a freshman to do. an' Jack Peterson, who 
never was a friend of mine — ' 




Page Fiftren 



CALENDAR 




"What d'you have his picture here fur thru. 
Unc?" 

"Well y'see, Epi. nearly every Freshman had 
a picture of Jack so that when we looked at it 
we could remember that school wasn't all 
pleasure for us poor freshmen that year. Any- 
way that mornin' I went through the front door 
an' Jack caught me. I had to go to the Senior 
Court an' Ariel Hal 1 if gave me the once over an' 
passed sentence on me. I had to get up in de- 




votional an' let people know what an awful 
thing 1 had done. That afternoon they had the 
Frosh mixer but 1 didn't care to be mixed right 
then. 

"Thursday 'Lizabeth Ann came back an' that 
night we went to a concert given by Mr. Hanson. 
Friday mornin' 'Lizabeth Ann had to sing in 
devotional an" I was given' her all the moral 
support 1 had. which wasn't very much. After 
she sang they read the winning essays in the 
Grant Essay Contest. Pauline Brunner. Maud 
Nielson an' Ethel Kartchner were the winners. 
'Old Lady 31' the second department play was 
given that night an' Lizabeth Ann went with 
me. Elaine Christensen an' Harlen Adams took 
the leads. Epi. that was one of the old maidiest 
plays I ever saw. "Lizabeth Ann had no cause 
for jealousy there. 

"Our Freshman football team played the U. 
of U. Freshman team in a game of football the 
next afternoon. The final score was 3-3 an' 
I can tell you. Epi. we were surely elated over 
our victory. That night 'Lizabeth Ann went to 
the girls' Jambouree dressed as a baby. She 
didn't win the perfect baby contest, though. 
"Cause that was won by Florence Adams. I 
went to the boys' stag party an' it was a great 
deal of fun. only we didn't have such a good 
time as we could have done 'cause we kept 
wonderin" what the girls were doin'. You know 
how men are. Epi. 

"Wednesday, the 26th of November, school let 
out for the Thanksgiving holidays. After as- 
sembly we had a cross country run an' Fred 



Page Sixteen 






CALENDAR 




Richards won the cup. The Freshmen won the 
turkey, however. That night "Lizaheth Ann an' 
I went to the dance an" the next mornin' she 
went home but I stayed at school. 1 thought 
I'd get some studyin' done, but I noticed that 
my books didn't suffer from over use. 'Kempy' 
was given by the Moroni Olson players Satur- 
day an' of course I saw that. 

"The week after Thanksgivin' all Freshmen 
an' some Sophomores paid the piper. Epi. we 
had one week of terrible exams. I was a nervous 
wreck tryin' to coax my intelligence out of hid- 
in'. The worst of it was, though, that somethin' 
was goin' on every night of exam week. Tues- 
day night there was a Lyceum number. Ruth 
Bryant Owen had a message to give the stu- 
dents, but as I remember it most of that species 
were receivin' messages from on high that night. 
Thursday afternoon the final basketball game 
in the class series was played an' of course the 
seniors won. That night the male glee club 
gave the opera, 'Captain Van Der Hum' an" the 
soprano singers of the school were given point- 
ers how to sing by Harlen Adams. 

"At last. Epi, the end came an' Friday dawned 
bright an' clear with Jack Peterson out of a job 
an' the Freshmen reigning supreme. We took off 
our green caps an' marched in the front door 
whenever we pleased. We gave the program in 
assembly an' a big dance at night an' we all 
felt that the worst of our Freshman year was 
over. 

"Epi, we all spent the next couple of days in 
recuperating from the strenuous quarter we had 



just been through an' by the time Monday 
came we had gathered our forces together once 
again to go through the perpetual struggle of 
registerin". You could certainly tell those who 
weren't wised up as to the ways of modern ed- 
ucation, or in other words the Freshmen, 'cause 
they rushed wildly about to get their rigisterin' 
over with while the upper classmen waited 
around an' in the meantime had a week's vaca- 
tion that wasn't called for in the schedule. 

■"That first Monday night. December 8th, they 
held the tryouts for the student body play. "If 
1 Were King." Celestia Johnson an' Glen Guy- 
man won out in the leads. The next night they 
had the tryouts for the girls triangle debatin' 
team an' Mrs. Pulsifer. Ethel Lowery, Julia 
Alleman an' Vera Johnson won out. Y'know 
that was the first year they ever had girls de- 
batin' teams an' let me tell you it was lime they 
had 'em 'cause that school was so full of debatin' 
girls that it stuck out all over 'em. 

"Wednesday the 10th was President Brim- 
hall's birthday an' he was 72 years young. The 
band serenaded him that night an' I bet he 
wished that his birthday came oftener. While 
President Brimhall was growin' young to music 
the tryouts for the boys' triangle debatin' team 
was bein" held an' by the time the band had 
ceased from delightin' the president. Alonzo 
Morley. Heber Rasband. Orval Hafen. Asael 
Lambert. Walter Clark an' Daniel Clark had 
made the debatin' team. Six more good men 
gone the way of argumentation. That was surely 
a day of good luck an' victory for Mr. Lambert. 



Page Seventeen 



CALENDAR 




I li.it afternoon he had won the medal for tile 

Levert oratorical contest. Hi^ subject was. 

"Peace Cometh From Within." Y'know. Epi, il 

>ee I tn me pretty funny lhal he shou'd win 

a medal fur an nralinn on peace an' then go 
riiilil in an get on the debatin' team. Seemed 
to me like a Hat contradiction. 

"We went lu see the Lyceum the next night 
an' we enjoyed watchin' Packard cartoon — 
whal'd you say?" 

"1 said, "who's that lady right there'.'" 
"Oh, that is Mrs. N. 1 .Butt. She was made 
tin- new dean of women that next Friday. She 
was made the dean nf women the same night 
that 'Lizabeth \nn an' I went to see the Junior 
\"die. I remember cm the way home after the 
\ "die I i/.dietli \nn said somethin' about some 
of her friends goin' on a hike to Rock Canyon 
with the Y Winter Walkers — I wish you 
wouldn't keep interruptin' me. Epi. what is it 
now '." 

"Well. line. whj diil they call them Y Winter 

Walkers?" 

"Oh. 'cause. Epi, they walked in the winter. 
Well, anyway, hefure I thought. I asked her to 
gn on that hike with me an' then I laid awake 
all night worryin' for fear that it would prove 
another experience like Timp. But I had cal- 
culated without takin' into consideration the 
place we were goin'. It wasn't any climh at all 
lu tin- canyon an' when we got there we skied 
and coasted an' had more fun than 1 ever had 
hefure. 'Lizabeth \nn proved to he more than 



a g I sport an' I resolved then an' there never 

to doubt her again. 

"The next Tuesday we went to see the Moroni 
Olson players in 'You and 1.' The only thing 
that spoiled the pla\ lor me was that 'Lizabeth 
Ann kept admirin' the heighth of Moroni Olson 
an' me hein' what I am. only five foot seven. 1 
naturally didn't say anythin' hut I guess she 
noticed how quiet 1 was on the way home an' 
then she commenced to get quiet an' before I 
knew it we had quarreled without savin' a word. 
Well. I went home that night an' thought what 
a great big boob 1 was an' so early the next 
mornin' I saw her at school an' asked her to 
go to the show with me but she informed me 
ever so coolly that she was goin' to the loot- 
hall banquet that night with someone else. You 
rould have floored me with a feather an' I goes. 
f registered dumbness to a certain extent an' 
before 1 knew it 1 «a> standin' in the ludl an' 
the crowd around me was conspicuous by its 
absence! 1 didn't know what to do an' so I 
went to bear the tryouts for the high school 
play that were held in the Little Theater that 
night. 

"While I was waitin' for it to commence I 
saw a Y News an' I began to look it over. I 
noticed that Lenore Johnson bad won the prize 
for the best Christmas poem an' that Pauline 
llrunner had won the prize for t he best Christ- 
mas short story. That made me feel a little bad 
'cause 1 had had hopes that my story an' poem 
would win something. 1 noticed, also that 
Jordon Rust that's his picture right there, had 



Pagi Eightt 



CALENDAR 




won the prize for composing the best yell. The 
Lryouts started then an' they were surely in:er- 
estin'. Ruth Clark won the leading part. 

"I didn't see 'Lizabeth Ann all the next day 
an' Friday when 1 went into devotional 1 saw 
her sittin' with her football crush an' so nat- 
urally I didn't go near. Pretty soon, though. 
he had to go up on the stand as they were 
awarding the honors that day an' there she sat 
all alone. 1 wanted to go up an' sit by her. but 
ray pride wouldn't let me go. Y'know, Epi. 
sometimes pride is an aw r ful holdback. That 
night the girls leap year dance was held but 
I didn't go as 'Lizabeth Ann had forgotten to 
ask me. I sat at home wonderin' if she was 
bavin' a good time. The next mornin' I called 
her up intendin' to make it all up with her. 
but I found that she had left for home an' she 
wouldn't be back until the holidays were over. 

"Well. I can tell you. Epi. I was feelin' pretty 
blue right then an' more than once I thought 
how true it was that the course of true love is 
indeed not very smooth. It's tough. Epi. when 
you live so far away that you can't go home 
for Christmas. Those two weeks of holiday were 
the longest I ever spent. Christmas night there 
was a student body dance an' New Year's night 
the President's ball was held, but they didn't do 
me much good. The only remedy for me was 
at home havin' a good time. 

"At last school started again an' on January 7 
the first play was read in Mask club. Florence 
Maw read 'Three Wise Fools.' I went to hear 
it an* saw 'Lizabeth Ann sittin' on the front 



row. I sat behind her but she just spoke to 
me. After the readin' was over I went up an' 
talked to her an' she finally consented to let 
me take her home an' before I left she had 
promised to go with me to see the Senior play 
the next night. After we bad enjoyed 'The 
First Year' together an' heard the tryouts for 
the competitive opera Friday afternoon, we were 
pretty well made up. JNorma Dana an' Leroy 
Whitehead won the leadin' parts. 

"The next Wednesday, that was about Janu- 
ary 14, we went to hear Camille Crandall read 
'Adam and Eva.' After Mask club was over 
we went up to hear the Metropolitan quartette 
sing the 'Grand Uproar' an' numerous other 
classics. They also dramatized the 'Wreck of 
The Hesperus' an' Epi. I've never seen another 
version like it. When we were leavin' we saw 
Bob Howard, that's his picture right there, an' 
we went up an' congratulated him on bein' made 
captain of the basketball team. 

"In devotional that Friday Sherman Chris- 
tensen dreamed a dream for us an' in conse- 
quence won the Irvine Oratorical contest. There 
was some class to Sherman. I can tell you that. 
That night 1 took 'Lizabeth Ann to see the high 
school play. 'The Little Teacher." It was surely 
fine but I didn't remark on any of the characters 
in any way an' thereby I think I saved the day. 
You know what I mean. Epi." 

"Unc. who's this minister here?" 

"Minister.Epi? Oh. that isn't a minister, 
that's Carl Smith. That very Friday mornin' in 
devotional he got up an' bore his testimony. 



Page Nineteen 



CALENDAR 




It wax a marvelous testimony an' I'll tell you, 
after bearin' what he said about Banyan's com- 
pound as a cure for all ills, we all went down 
an' tried some of it at the Larsen studio. 

"We lost "in president an" vice-president that 
week-end when they went up to Logan with 
.liii^s Jenaon to attend the first inter-collegiate 
banquet. They discussed all the weighty prob- 
lems nf all three schools an' our representatives 
came back SO enthused it was all the whole stu- 
dent body could do to keep them from reformin' 
us. 

"While Merrill an' \ ida an' Jiggs were at 
Logan di-eiissin'ciur welfare, we were watchin' 
the firsl basketball game of the season between 
the \pe\ Miners an' our boys. Of course we 
heat them, as we knew we would before we 
started, an' the final score was 21 to 33 in our 
favor. Y'know, Epi. we turned out real basket- 
ball teams in those days. 

"The next Thursday. January 22. the first 
girls* debate was held. Our negative team, com- 
posed of Ethel Lowery an' Julia Alleman. went 
to Salt Lake an' Epi, they surely showed the 
University what brains we had down there at 
the It. V. They won the decision an' we had the 

same g 1 lurk that night when our affirmative 

learn, composed of Mrs. Pulsifer an' Vera John- 
son, beat the Utah Aggie team. I'll tell you. 
Epi. our girls were mighty smart an' they 
weren't the only ones that knew it either. 

"The next night the fellows had their turn at 
the debatin" stunt an' they fared nearly as well 
as the girls. I took "Lizabeth Ann to hear 



\lonz.o Motley. Orval Hafen an' Waller Clark 

debate at the U. of U. at College Hall an' I 
vowed I'd never take her to another debate as 
long as 1 lived, an' I didn't. 1 nearly got 
pounded to death an' when we lost the decision 

well. I thought we'd have to call the guards. 
However, when she heard that we had won the 
debate at the A. C. she felt a little better an' I 
slopped worryin' about how much longer 1 could 
live. 

"Y'know. Epi. that -urely was a strenuous 
week-end! After bearin' with "Lizabeth Ann 
about the debate. 1 had to take her over to the 
Upha Delia frat what is it. Epi V ** 

"Good night, line, what in thunder is a 
'frat'.' ' 

"Oh. Epi. your ignorance is refreshin". For 
a boy of ten years old. you aren't as smart as 
you could be. Well, a frat is somethin' you 
joined lo git a pin an' a good time, that is. 
some frats included the good time, others i 1 1 — t 
had the pin. Well, anyway, we went over to 
the commerce fraternity dance an" in the middle 
of the dance they announced that we had won 
(■iir first intercollegiate basketball game with the 
A. C. in Logan. The score was 26 to 29 an" you 
can bet that that must have been one excitin' 
game. After that news. I could hardly keep 
'Lizabeth Ann aclin' right, so to preserve our 
reputations 1 took her home. 

"The next night I wanted to take 'Lizabeth 
Ann to see the junior high school operetta but 
she couldn't gn as she had to write up the ac- 
count of the organization of the Girls" Athletic 



P/tce Twenty 



CALENDAR 




Association which had been formed the day 
before in girls' nieetin". Muriel Smart was 
elected president, Nina Huish. vice-president. 
Oa Jacobs, secretary, an' Hilda Miller, recorder. 
There's their pictures right there. 

"Well, 1 went to the operetta an' I liked it 
fine an' I was surely glad that 'Lizabeth Ann 
hadn't come with me 'cause right in the middle 
of the operetta they announced that we had lost 
the second game with the Aggies an' the score 
was 42 to 22! I 'spect there wouldn't have been 
anything left of me if 'Lizabeth had been with 
me when they told us of the tragedy. 

"The next Monday marked the beginnin' of a 
week of holiday. Leadership week started an' 
the leaders came pourin' in from all directions. 
That week certainly put the theory of the sur- 
vival of the fittest to a test an' by the time 2.312 
leaders had registered, there wasn't room for 
even the fittest. Monday night they held a 
handshake for all the vistors an' Tuesday night 
Clara Creer read the play, 'The Prince Chap.' 
'Lizabeth Ann an' 1 tried to get in to hear it but 
there were too many leaders there before us so 
we didn't even get a peek in. The next day 
Alonzo Morely created a sensation by leavin" the 
old school to travel with the Moroni Olson 
players in 'The Tamin' of the Shrew.' 

"Wednesday night the Seniors gave their 
play 'The First Year' again an' there were so 
many leaders there that they had to have an 
overflow nieetin' in the library where Florence 
Maw read 'Three Wise Fools." Thursday an 



orchestra concert was held an' Camille Crandali 
read 'Adam an' Eva." 

"By Friday, Epi, the poor students had been 
lead enough so by way of recreation we in- 
dulged in an fee an' Snow carnival held up in 
Vivian Park. 'Lizabeth Ann an' I went up', Epi, 
it was glorious! Friday night we had a grand 




Page Twenty-one 



CALENDAR 




program an' dance. \ ida Broadbent had charge 
of it an' the- main feature (if the program was 
the dance 'd the seven veils with six of em in 
the wash that Wayne Smart rendered. Saturday 
we spent must of the day with the races an' 
finally when we did romp home we were tired 
hut thoroughly happy. 

"It was awfully hard to come back to school 
Monday an' try to get hack into the normal run 




of things. Dllrin' the week of leadership our 
education had been enhanced a hundred per 
cent hut our lessons had been sadly neglected. 
Tuesday they had the tryouls for the Wyoming 
debate. I thought I'd try out for it as I'd had 
so much practice with Lizabeth Ann, but I 
didn't have time, so I gave Sherman Christensen 
an' Drue Cooper a chance. 

"Wednesday night Zoe Hansen read the play 
'Honor Bright' in Mask club an' it was dandy. 
After Mask club we went up to see the Home 
Economics an' Ag club play. 'For One Night 
Only.' and— well. Epi. the name was appropriate. 
We enjoyed ourselves immensely that night. 

"The next night I went to the Pep Vodie. 
Lizabeth Ann was in it. she was the mob in one 
of the acts but her act didn't win the prize. 
The Spanish club staged a bull fight an' bullied 
the judges into givin' them the decision. Per- 
sonally I thought the Block Y Skunks should 
have had the prize because they gave some heart- 
rending stunts in between the acts. 

"Y'know, Epi. that was surely a week of pep. 
The next morning we had a pep rally in devo- 
tional an* that night everyone went to see the 
basketball game between the U. of U. an' our 
Cougars. That game proved to be an awful 
strain on me. Epi. 'Lizabeth Ann nearly fainted 
with excitement an' when we received the 33 
in a score of 35-33 -well. I thought I'd have 
to carry her out. The next night, however, we 
made up for our defeat when we came out at 
the other end of the score. We beat them 41 
to 25. 



f >ic- Tii -i'i tn " 



CALENDAR 




"Monday President Harris returned from 
Bozeman, Montana. He gave us a dandy talk 
in devotional that mornin'. Wednesday evenin' 
Orval Hafen. Walter Clark an' Asael Lambert 
debated the University of West Virginia but for 
an obvious reason I didn't take "Lizabeth Ann. 
Lizabeth Ann was all right in her place but, 
Epi. her place was not at a debate, therefore. 
I went alone. My conscience hurt me though. 
an' so Friday I took her to the basketball game 
with the Utah Aggies. Although it had been 
Friday the thirteenth all day we won that game 
with a score of 48 to 23. I didn't suffer much 
during that game, but I was wary of the next, 
so Saturday night I took her to hear the 
Lyceum. It was Irene Stolofsky. the violinist. 
an' after that was out I marched 'Lizabeth Ann 
right straight home. Later, when I heard that 
the score was 24 to 23 in our favor — well. I 
thanked my guardian angel for givin' me the 
hunch not to go to that game. 

"The next day Lizabeth Ann went to the city 
an" so I didn't see her until Wednesday night 
when I went to hear Julia Anderson read 
'Smilin' Thru." It seemed mighty good to see 
her again an' I was so glad that I took her 
right up to see the movie. Disraeli.' You can 
see. Epi. to what extent my generosity led me in 
those days. 

"We were gettin' mighty big-headed around 
there about then. The victories we were 
winnin' were mountin' up. The very next day 
we won over the University of Utah in a wres- 
tling match. That same night Mrs. Gillman 



spoke in College Hall. I studied that night, 
though, an' didn't get to go. The next night I 
took Lizabeth Ann to the Junior Prom. We had 
a basketball game with the Western States Col- 
lege just before the prom but we beat th£m so 
badly. 55 to 27. that it wasn't very interestin'. 
But. Epi. that prom! It was wonderful! The 
hall was beautiful, there's some pictures of it 
right there. It was a wonderful party an' 'Liza- 
beth Ann was gorgeous ! She was very popular an' 
every time I'd look at her something went wrong 
with my heart. That night Clara Todd an' Mark 
Bean surprised us all by announcin" their en- 
gagement an' when I saw the look of bliss on 
both their faces I began to feel a little envious. 

"We were so tired the next day. after the 
Prom, that we didn't go to the basketball game 
with the Western State Teachers. We beat them. 
however. The score was 54 to 18. 

"Monday was a large day in every respect. 
Epi. In the mornin' Mary Parkinson won the 
medal for the Jex oratorical contest. That 
night Clair Johnson, that's his picture right 
there, won the Pardoe wind instrument contest, 
an" that day the track men met an' had an elec- 
tion an' Dave Pierce was elected track captain. 

"The next night I took 'Lizabeth Ann to hear 
the student body competitive opera. "The Gondo- 
liers." Talk about Caruso an" Galli Curci— well, 
they didn"t stand a chance with Leroy White- 
head an" Norma Dana. Ralph Parlette spoke 
the next night. His subject was. "Joy Ridin' 
Back to the Jungle." He put the ban on every- 
thin' except Fords an' I guess he knew that 



Page Tuen y-three 



CALENDAR 




nobody ever rode in a Ford for a joy ride >o 
there intn'l much need of mentionin 1 them. 

"The Banyan celebrity candidates were an- 
nounced Friday, that was aliout the 27th of 
February, an' lo an' behold Lizabeth Ann »,i- 
in the ranks. Thai same day I took part in a 
Commercial contest which was held at the B. Y. 
lull Richfield won nearly everylhin' there was 




to win. That night I wanted "Lizabeth Ann to 
go to the show with me but she had to go to the 
dirls' Banquet an' give a toast so I was left 
alone. I didn't feel any belter, either, when 
I heard that we had lost the basketball game 
with the U. of U. in Salt Lake. The score was 
36 to 24 an' we certainly didn't feel compli- 
mented. We won the next night, though. II 
In .%. We were so happy that we celebrated in 
a student body dance, which was held after the 
debate with Wyoming. They tried a new system 
with this debate an' they didn't have any deci- 
-inn at all. I believe I liked it better although 
'Lizabeth \nn couldn't see much sense to de- 
batin' unless you knew who won. 

"The next Monday, March 2. the Banyan 
sales began. 1 started to sell them but I didn't 
hue much success. The next day we won the 
Inter-Mountain Union debate an' lost the wres- 
llin' match to the A. C. which gave the Aggies 
the state championship, 

"Wednesday, Leda Bradford read her play. 
The Adventures of Lady Ursula' in Mask. The 
next day I look 'Lizabeth Ann to Salt Lake an' 
we >aw the swimmin' meet with the U. of U. 
We lost to the state college but 'Lizabeth Ann 
an' I enjoyed ourselves just the same. We missed 

the Lyceum number, the Hanson Wigwam com- 
pany, Saturday, but we got home just in time I" 
nam for exams I hat started Monday. 

"Exams, exams an' more exams. We had some 
awful ones that week. Floyd Larsen won the 
Taylor piano contest an' we won the state cham- 
pionship in basketball when the Utes losl to 



Paze Tuenty-four 



CALENDAR 




the Aggies. The Theta Alpha Phi goats made 
their first appearance durin' the week an' they 
made up in entertainment what the exams cost 
in mental activity. The celebrity winners were 
announced Wednesday. Fred Hinckley won for 
the popular man. Libby Cook, popular lady, 
Aileen Bonnett, Margaret Green an' Lois Bowen 
most beautiful ladies. I felt quite disappointed 
that 'Lizabeth Ann hadn't won somethin' but 
then I guess we can't all be beautiful. 

"Ruth Chipman read the play, 'The Easiest 
Way,' in Mask Wednesday evenin' an' I found 
time to get away from my studyin' long enough 
to take 'Lizabeth Ann. That same day Orval 
Hafen an' Asael Lambert left for California 
where they debated. 

"Epi, that was hectic week! The exams were 
terrible an' we just had to go to everythin' that 
came along. We were mighty glad when Friday 
came an' our exams were over. We were so glad 
that we had a boys' jambouree — what? Oh. 
Epi. it would never do to tell what we did at 
that party. 

"After that awful week of exams we felt 
pretty subdued an' we didn't do very much but 
hear about the rehearsals for 'If I Were King' 
an' read the Y News. I spent a little time on 
my lesson durin' the next week an' when the 
play was announced to take place the next 
Thursday an' Friday both 'Lizabeth Ann an' I 
went. It was dandy! Glen Guyman made a 
capital lover even if he did have a hard time 
winnin' the proud Celestia. 

"The same day as the play was put on, our 



basketball team battled with Colorado Springs 
for the Rocky Mountain Championship. We 
were mighty disappointed when we lost both 
games. I forgot the scores as soon as I found 
out 'cause I don't like to remember things like 
that at all. 

"Professor Poulson left for Chicago the next 
day. He was goin' to the University of Chicago 
until summer. That same day we noticed great 
signs of industry on the Maesar hill an' we saw 
that work had really started on the new library 
buildin'. 

"Y'know, Epi, that Iastquarter 'Lizabeth Ann 
an' I went to hear some dandy plays. Julia Alle- 
man read 'Kindling,' Libby Cook read, 'The 
Second Mrs. Tanquary,' Alice Brunner read 'The 
Dolls House," Mary Hansen read "Poly With a 
Past,' Grace Folland read 'Experience,' Donald 
Flake read 'Disraeli,' Glen Guyman read 'Beau 
Brummel' an' Florence Cropper read 'Lady 
Windamere's Fan.' 

"The next week Orval Hafen an' Asael Lam- 
bert returned to school after winnin' everythin' 
they could an' havin' been in jail once while 
they had been gone. I thought that was a pretty 
good record. They hadn't been home but a few 
days when we had a debate with the Occidental 
college an' of course due to the influence of the 
two stars we won. It wasn't any excitement at 
all. We knew before we ever debated any col- 
lege that we would win. That week-end the 
hand left for its annual tour through southern 
Utah makin' life musical throughout that coun- 
try. 



Page Twenty-five 



CALENDAR 




"Tuesday, March 31. was Y day. All the 

fellows went up on the mountain an' cleaned 
the deal old letter an' the girls fixed us a 
grand luncheon. It was funny, though. The 

Senion bossed the job, the Juniors looked on. 
the Sophomores watched the Freshies, an' the 
Fresbies worked! Prof. Swenson and Prof. 

Nullall returned from the south just in time to 
help an' I'll tell you we needed them. 

"H ut h Sidwell distinguished herself the next 
Thursday when she won the medal for the 
Vdams stringed instrument contest. She was 
quite a violinist. The next day the University 
of Utah gave the program in devotional an' we 
sent a program up there. We enjoyed the pro- 
gram immensely an' I nearly got in had with 
"I.izahelh Ann for admirin' one of the girls be- 
cau-e she wa- mi pretty. That evenin' we went 
to the last debate of the season. We debated 
Montana college but no decision was given as 
one of the men from Montana caught the 
measles in Ogden an' so a man from the U. of U. 
helped the other debator. 

"Saturday tiny held a Block Y banquet at the 
Hotel Roberts an' they said that it was quite an 
affair. They also held the second inter colle- 
KMte banquet that day an' once again our af- 
fairs were discussed to much length. That week 
the Seniors decided to build snme tennis courts 
for their project. 

"Monday in devotional Harold Harwood was 
awarded the Alpha Delta scholarship an' he was 
made an' honorary member of the fraternity. 
The next afternoon I took 'I.izaheth \nn on an 



explorin' hike up the >, mountain. Epi, 1 should 
have had better sense than to go on that bike. 
It was strenuous in every sense of the word an' 
we were both wrecks after we came down. 

"We had another holiday the next Monday 
when the school ceased functionin' long enough 
for us all to go to the city for the Conference 
recess. We had a grand time durin' the vaca- 
tion but it was awful hard for us to come back 
to earth an' school Wednesday. The band re- 
turned from its tour about that same time an' 
we were all together once again. Mr. Lambert 
won the Dixon Extemporaneous contest that 
Thursday an' we decided that he had won 
enough laurels to last him the year. That man 
most generally won everythin' he ever entered. 

"Friday Professor Hanson gave a piano recital 
before the commerce fraternity dance. By the 
way. Epi, Professor Hanson had recently won a 
fifty dollar prize for writing a composition. He 
took second prize in a national contest. There's 
his picture right there." 

"Unc. who's that right there?" 

"Oh, Epi, that's Bob Howard. He won the 
Anderberg medal for being the all-around ath- 
lete. What did you say? " 

"I said, is that the basketball team?" 

"Oh. no. that's the Commerce club team. 
They won the club basketball championship 
about that time. The next Wednesday Vida 
liroadhem an' (iladys Watson left for Oregon 
to attend the convention of Associated Women 
Students. Right after we had beard the news of 
\ ida's departure we were all shocked to hear of 



ftig.- 7n CM) >i > 



CALENDAR 




the engagement of Verna Decker an' Harold 
Bentley. Epi. that was the straw that broke the 
camel's back an' right then an' there I con- 
sidered the time ripe. I. too. popped the QUES- 
TION ! Epi. she didn't even consider it a min- 
ute but up an' shyly says 'yes.' I'll tell you I 
was a different man from the time 'Lizabeth 
Ann began to wear her diamond. 'Course every- 
body noticed it an' jollied us along quite a bit 
but that didn't matter to us. We were as happy 
as though we had good sense. 

"The 17th of April saw Norma Dana. Mar- 
gurite Jepperson an' Grace Gates entered in 
the Rocky Mountain musical contest. I'll tell 
you I was mighty disappointed that 'Lizabeth 
Ann didn't enter but her social duties became 
so pressin' about that time that she didn't have 
a chance. She did enter the Wooley humorous 
readin' contest which took place on April 22 
but of course her luck was against her again 
an' she didn' get the medal. 

"That Monday we went to see Dr. Evans, the 
magician. We were expectin' some stranger to 
step out on the stand an' when our old friend 
Edmund Evans came out the shock was so great 
we could hardly withstand it. By the way. 
Edmund had visited us in devotional but he 
didn't see anything so very interest in' as it was 
the nominations of the officers for next year. 

"The next night I took 'Lizabeth Ann to hear 
the harmony concert held in College Hall. It 
was dandy, "specially as all the numbers played 
were original. Oh. Epi. that Eriday and Satur- 
day were very excitin' days. Friday the pri- 



mary elections were held an' feelin' waxed strong. 
Friday was also the first day of the Annual 
B. Y. U. Invitation Track an Field meet. There 
were a lot of high schools represented an' before 
the day was over there was a great deal of en- 
thusiasm worked up. Saturday was a continua- 
ation of the track meet an' in the evenin' we 
had a student body dance. By the way, Epi. 
the girls were also plentifully represented at the 
meet. There were some dandy sprinters there 
an' if you'd like to know it. your Aunt 'Lizabeth 
Ann was one of 'em. 

" 'Lizabeth Ann was pretty stiff by Monday 
so I had to go to hear Miss Babcock's lecture 
all alone. I enjoyed it a great deal, however. 

"May the 1st was Girls' day! Just as if every 
day in the year wasn't girls' day, more or less. 
In the mornin' they had a program and Mrs. 
Elsie Chamberlain Carroll awarded the medal 
to the girl that wrote the best short story. In 
the afternoon 'Lizabeth Ann had to dance in a 
pageant that was given by Miss Jeppson an' 
Miss Lewis. An operetta was given in the 
evenin' after which 'Lizabeth Ann conducted me 
to the big Girls' day ball. We had a grand time 
an' I only wished that Girls' day came oftener. 

"The next Monday they had the final elec- 
tions an". Epi. again feelin' waxed strong. You 
know what I mean, Epi. That same day we 
had a tennis meet with the Utah Aggies at 
Logan an' the Mask club held a banquet a' 
the Hotel Roberts that evenin". We were havin' 
mighty busy days right then an' every day 
brought the end of school that much nearer. 



Page Twenty -seven 



( \ L E \ D A R 




"Friila> (In- Talmadge ronliM was held an" the 

uinnin essays were read iii assembly. That 
afternoon 1 1 1 *- Rocky Mountain oratorical con- 
teal was held. I tried nut hut 1 didn't seen 
to he able to win anything thai year. Maybe 

there was a jinx over me. 

"Epi. the next week was |irett> dull. Every- 
one had the -[iriii^ fever an' 'Lizabeth Ann an' 
I tiiiik to takin' long walks when we should 
have been studyin' an' 1 ean tell you that is a 
sure symptom. The hand gave us a concert 
that Wednesday an' we sat there an' just 
dreamed of each other. My golly, hut we had 
it had. Could you blame us? Friday was the 
Student Body extemporaneous program an' I 
had to get up an' -big a Ming. I was really scared 
that time an" I'll bet they wished they'd never 
called on me. Saturday they held the State 



tuck meet here an' 'Lizabeth \nn an' 1 stayed 
up then- all day. It »i- awfully interestin'. 
"Senior da) came the nexi Friday an' a 

highlv successful day was ended with the 

Senior dance. By the way. Epi, eighty-five 
Seniors graduated that year. That was a prett) 
good-sized graduatin' class I thought. Honor 
■ la v came on May 2 l f an' Epi, I onl) wished that 
I was one ol the honored ones. 1 hail a mania 
for pins about then an' the onlj trouble with me 

was I lilt I didn't have any. 

"Epi. school was really coniiu' to a clove, 

I In exams came an' went before we knew it an 
strange to -ay they didn't seem half as bard as 

the others that we'd been through. Perhaps we 
hail begun to gee that they were a necessary evil, 
anywa] I almost hated to have mine all over. 
We really thought school was over when we 
heard the Baccalaureate sermon Sunday, the 
.'51st. It made me a little heartsick to think that 
the year I had enjoyed so much, an' the year 
that had brought me SO much was nearly over. 
Monday the honor banquet was held but neither 
ol ii- went. We stayed home an' talked about 

our future an' remembered our past. Mo ban- 
quet could compare in entertainment to that. 
Epi. 

The commencement exercises were held Wed- 
nesday an' all the alumni were treated to a ban 
quel an' a ball. With the last strains of Home 
Sweet Home, Epi. our school year was really 
a thing of the past. Ml in all it had been a 
large \ear an' it had brought me somethin' it 
could never take back, it had brought me 'Liza- 
beth Ann an' What is it.'" 

"Unc. here come's ma up the path!" 
"*i()h. Epi, you scoot in the other room. \ly 
land, here I've wasted this whole afternoon just 
as your ma said I would. My, won't she be 
mad. Here. Epi, you take this album an' put 
it right where you found it. quick now. here's 
your ma!" 




Pugc Twenty-eight 




The Education Building 



UNIVERSITY 




Pair r/,;fl> 



UNIVERSITY 




So long as I hold this office I devote myself to the 
supremest welfare of mankind upon the earth. I 
have faith in the improvahility of the race. 

— Horace G. Mann. 



Page Thirty one 



UNIVERSITY 




THEOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT 

Dr. i it II. lirimliall 1ki~ endeared himself in the heart of the "Y." He is direc- 
tor of Theology. Dr. Brimhall is loved besi l>\ those who know lum best. He is as 
vital a part of our school as the students themselves. His inspiring words and his 
successful life have given manj students an ideal toward which they may climb. 

COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE 

Dr. Christen Jensen is acting dean of the College of Applied Science. He is also 
chairman of the Committee of Graduate Work. 

Students deeph appreciate Dr. Jensens advice and sympathetic understanding of 

their need-, lie lias certainl) proved himself worthy of his appointment. 




GEORGE H. BRIMHALL. D.SC.D..LL.D. 
President-Emeritus 

Director oj Theology 



CHIvlSTEN JENSEN. A. M. Ph. D. 
Dean nl Applied Sciences 



Page Thirty mo 






UNIVERSITY 




COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Carl F. Eyring as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences has won a place in 
the hearts of the students. His foresight has helped them in judging, his understand- 
ing has given them courage, his advice has often solved their problems. 



COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 

Harrison V. Hovt has proved himself more than worthy of his position as Dean 
of the College of Commerce and Business Administration. The success of his de- 
partment is proved by the great demand for the services of men trained under Dean 
Hovt. 




CARL F. EYRING 
Dean of Arts and 



M. A.. Ph. n. J 

Sciences J 




HARRISON V. HOYT.M. B.A. 
Dean of Commerce 



Pogl Thirty-three 



i \ i \ e i; s i i ^ 




I JOHN NUTTALL, JR., M. \. 
Dean »' College "i Education 



I 11UKI Ml soN. V. V 
Directoi 0/ Extension Division 



COLLEGE OE EDI CATION 
I.. .1. Nuttall is l)e;m of the College of Education. His lias heroine one of the 
most efficient colleges ol the school. His helpful guidance, In- sympathetic under- 
standing of the problems "I the teacher and his read) advice have endeared him 

in the hearts of his students. 

EXTENSION DIVISION 
Lowrj Nelson holds the position of Director of the Extension Division. Under 
his direction the influence of this department has been felt l>\ thousands in the West. 
Directoi Nelson has proved himself tireless in his efforts to make his department 
successful. 



SUMMER SCHOOL 

The B. Y. I. is justly proud of the 
Dean of the Summer School -Hugh M. 
Woodward. Dr. Woodward's keen \i- 
sion of education and its needs has giv- 
en u> one <il the finest of summei ses- 
sions. Alpine Summer School has won 
nationwide recognition. It has become 
the land of education in the heart of the 
mountains. 

DEAN OF WOMEN 
Mr-. N. I. Butt was chosen Dean of 
Women in the I niversit) to succeed 
Mrs. \m\ Merrill, who left for Wash- 
ington earl\ in December. Mrs. liutt's 
kindl) advice, her sweet smile have 
given her an envied position in the B. 
Y. I . 




Ill (.11 \l. WoiiliW \l!l) 
Dean (if the Summer School 



/''!;■• Thulj jour 



UNIVERSITY 



Faculty 



ALICE L. REYNOLDS 

A. B. 

Professor of English 

Literature 



WILLIAM J. SNOW 

M. A.. Ph. D. 
Professor of History 



EDWARD H. HOLT 
B. Pel. 

Professor of Office Practice 
Secretary of the Faculty 



WILLIAM H. BOYLE 

A. B.. M. A. 
Assistant Professor of 
Education- 
Principal Secondary Training 
School 



EUGENE L. ROBERTS 
A.B. 

Professor of Physical 
Education 



CHARLES H. CARROLL 
A. B.. M. D. 

Medical Director 




Page Thirty-five 



U N I V E R S I T V 




Faculty 



CB Mil. I'M-:. \I\W 

\I. S.. I'll. D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



IIKM WIIN K. ci \i\ii\(;s 

\. li.. \l. \. 

Professor of Wodern 
Languages 



ELBKRTH. EASTMOND 
B. Pd. 

Professor of Art 



\lfr ed osmond 

m. \. 

Professor of English 



\l. \\ ll.l'olil) IMU'I >(>\ 

\f. V 
Professor of Psychology 



JOHN CSWENSOW 

\l. V 

Professor of Economics and 

Sin iolojiy 



Page Thuly-nx 



UNIVERSITY 



faculty 



FLORENCE JEPPERSON 

MADSEN 

Professor of Music 



THOMAS L. MARTIN 

Ph. D. 
Professor of Agronomy 



AMOS N. MERRILL 

M.S. 

Professor of Secondary 

Teaching 



T. EARL PARDOE 
A. B. 

Professor of Public Speaking 



VILATE ELLIOTT , 

B. Pd. 

Professor of Vextiles and 

Clothing 



FRED BUSS 
A. B.. M. A. 

Professor of Geology 







Page Thirty seven 



UNIVERSITY 




^faculty 



HERALD R. CLARK 

\. B. 

Assistant I'rojessor oj Finance 

and Banking 



ID \ SUOOT 1)1 SKMil'.UliY 

B. Pd. 
Assistant Professor 0/ Elemen- 
tary Teaching 



KIKFKK H.SAULS 

li. S. 

Sei retary to the President 

Purchasing tgent 



JOHN E. II \1 ES 
B.S. 

Registrar 



WM.R. HANSON 

Instructor in Music 



I'KRCIN \L 1*. BIGELOW 

Instructor in Auto Mechanics 



Pagr Thaly eight 



UNIVERSITY 



faculty 



ELMER MILLER 
A.B. 

Associate Processor of 
Economics 



HORACE G.MERRILL 

A. B., M. D., F. A. C. S. 
Associate Medical Director 



ROBERT SAUER 

Associate Professor of Music 
(Kind Instruments) 



HERMESEPETEKSO.N 
Assistant Professor of Elemen- 
tary Teaching 



J. MAR1NUS JENSEN 
A.M. 

Associate Professor of English 



MURRAY 0. HAYES 
Ph. D. 

Assistant Professor of Geology 




Page Thirty-nine 



I MVERSIT V 




faculty 



kkimi \i;n \i \km:i; 

B. Pd.,D. B. 
Instructor in English 



\\\ VOLLORTON 

\. li. 

Icting Librarian 



ELMEB NELSON 
instructor in Piano 



FB \\KI.I\ Y. GATES 

I!. S. 
Instructor in CketnisU i 



\\,\\\ TWITCHELL 

B.S. 

Instructor in Physical 

Education 



OLGA WUNDERLY SNELL 
A. B. 

Instnii in- in Modern 
Languages 



Page Forty 






UNIVERSITY 



faculty 



THOMAS C.ROMNEY 
A. B. 

Assistant Professor of History 



FRANKLIN MADS EN 

Assistant Professor of \lus , 



WALTER P. COTTAM 


M. A. 




Assistant Professor 


of Biology 


HARRISON R. MERRILL 


B. S. 




Assistant Professor 


of English 



CLAWSON Y. CANNON 
B.S. 

Assistant Professor of Animal 
Husbandry 



MILTON MARSHALL 
Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Physics 







Page Forty-one 



UNIVERSITY 




faculty 



Kl>. \l. KOWK 

\. B. 

Instructor in English 



WILMAJEPPSON 

Instructor in Physical Educa- 
tion 



WILLIAM H.SNELL 

Issistant Professor oj 
Mechanic lits 



HAROLD BENTLEY 

A. B. 
Instructor in Spanish 



A. RKX JOHNSON 

B.S. 

Instructor in Office Practice 

In Charge of Stenographic 

Bureau 



EFFIE WARWICK 

B.S. 

Instructor in Household 

Administration 



Fori) ff«<i 



U N IV E R S I T Y 



faculty 



LAVAL S.MORRIS 

B.S. 

Instructor in Horticulture 



BLANCHE MENDENHALL 

CONDIE 

B.S. 

Instructor in Textiles and 
Clothing 



RALPH BOOTH 
Instructor in I iolin 



BRIANTL. DECKER 
A. B. 

Instructor in Biology 



C.LAV01R JENSEN 
Instructor in Training School 



BERTHA ROBERTS 

Instructor in Office Practice 




Page Fony-lhi'e 



UNIVERSITY 




faculty 



I I ■.i;iii I, ROBERTSON 

Inst/ in tor in \l n\ii 



KATHRYN B. PARDOE 
Instructor in Dramatic Irt 



ELLA LARSON BROWN 

tssistant I. Hum inn 



s| I \\ \l!l Willi WIS 
\. li. 

Instint tor in I'lnsiis iind 

Mathematics 



JOHN \. W \ ITS 
Instructor in Geology 



ELIZABETH CANNON 

B.S. 

Instructor in Foods and 

\ utrition 



Pag? Forty t"ur 



UNIVERSITY 



Faculty 



REV A LEWIS 
B.S. 

Instructor in Clothing and 
Textiles 



RAMONA FARRER 
COTTAM 

Instructor in Training School 



GRACE PEIKSON FOX 

Instructor in Training School 



ANNA EGBERT 

B.S. 

Instructor in English 



BRIGHAM T. H1GGS 
Supt. of Bldgs. and Grounds 



HAZEL BROCK BANK 

Instructor in Training School 




Page Fony-fiv 



U N I V E R S I T Y 





BENT F.LARSON 

\r. \. 

, I ssoi /(//<■ Professor oj Art 



DOROTHY JONES 

\. B. 
Instructor in Psyi I 



FafC turty-six 






CLASSES 



Rulnn \ .in Wagonen'e successful term a- Junior 
president made him the unanimous choice <>f the 
ors for this year. Hi- exceptional executive 
ability i- iu-il> appreciated bi those who have 
worked with him. I rider hit leadership the class ha- 
kept ii> reputation l"r accomplishment. Toll) is everj 

one's friend. 



i lara Creei is the representative of the 

fairer sex of Seniors. Her sweet smile ami 
winning personality have won lier im.hu 
friends. \- vice-president she has proved her- 
self a capable da-- leader. Cal |o\e- to serve 

Roy's niottn i- .rni.r. \- presiilent 
he lias aimed to lie successful ami he 
ha- won. Il» i- another missioner) who 

has learned the true meaning of success. 

Leroj Whitehead has proved hi- worth 

ti» the Junior-, 
(irace Folland. the girl with the 

■ harming -mile, ha- proved in- 
valuable to Junior activities. Her 
splendid co-operation ha- given 
her an envied reputation as 
Junior vice-president. 




Louise Cruickshank claimed 
the title of Sophomore vice- 
president this year. Louise is a 
gem from the gem -tale. >he 
> had Sophomore interests at 
heart and has proved her al>ilit> 
to lead in school activities. 

Nathan Whetten boasts of blue eyes 
and a Mexican descent — a dangerous 
Combination in most cases. But there 
is nothing dangerous about Nate. 
Though a little slow, he is none the less 
an efficient executive for lie moves 
things with him. 

Our fair freshie vice is from Spanish Fork. 
She brought with her a sunny smile and a 
charming personality. She is Afton Wi'kins. 
She ha- worked hard in co-operation with 
Russell to hnng unity to the Freshman class, 

Welker, the Freshman President, has been 
a loyal live wire wlnn it came to class activities. By 
'ii- splendid spirit of co-operation and with loyal 
follower- the Freshie rules were successfully carried 
out. 



Page Forty-eight 



CLASSES 




Page For'y nine 



CLASSES 




M VIII. Mil I I I I I I III! 

Till LA l>i ' H IN (\ 

Vfton \\ n kin-. I . Pres. 

Ill LEN \\ XT-UN 



Will nun I . \>hh\ 
In \i i I'll RCE 

Francis Jack 
Ki ssEi i. \\ ii ki H. Prei 



Di. \i m\ Partridge 
Am. hn Croft 

M \ 1 It X I'M I RSON 

( .. LOWRY \niii ii-iin 



Andrew Eastoh 

.1 \NI. V U1MIK 

Kdith (Iiiiik 
Dun \i ii -nN 



( lLARK I mimin 

\l Mil \ciHL 

M n hi. Robinson 
Ezra Foss 



Hildred \lCOCK 

Sti.ua Smith 
Decia Ehert 

MlIN \ HlNIII.I X 



P.,f /./r> 



CLASSES 



Maggie Barton 
Lois Bowen 
Naomi Broadbent 
Cleo Jensen 



Willis Robinson 
Anna Laura Staples 
Eva Strong 
Melvin C. Miller 



Mark A. Thomas 
Ann Prestwich 
Tillie Jones 
Emery Willardson 



Owen Thvgerson 
Theo Adams 
Nell Lovell 
Arthur C. Peck 



\ elan D. Call 
Velma Barnes 
Ida Leslie 
Lavton Bishop 



Clella Cook 
Iva Phillips 
Hazel Knicht 
Lonida Benson 




Puge Fifty-one 



CLASSES 




Gl UJYS G IRON] R 

Bl Kill V R M BOHN 
1 .11.1.1 \\ 111 --II I. 

Sadie ll"« irth 



Charles Fit incis 
lw.\ Grace 
Clara Holbrook 

GAWK G Mill N Hi 



Mark Hopkins 
Viola Gacosian 

\l M DB FooTE 

Revell Smith 



K.ikt Keller 
Clara Greenwood 
\ii\ii.i. \ Ford 

Ross Dickson 



James Cillimore 
Katie Larsen 
Mildred Hansen 
Darrell Goodrich 



Wanda Dickerson 

Fern Anderson 
Fay Anderson 
Melba Ence 



°age Fifiyttto 



CLASSES 



Oha Wohkman 
Melba Sanderson 
Afton Shand 
Lucilk Curtis 



Paul Anderson 
Dorothv Clyde 
Eva Chadwick 
L. J. Wooley 



Paul Kf.eler 
Fern Pace 
Marva Hudson 

Stanley Wilson 



Haller Witbeck 
Thella Hansen 
Rae Rust 
Wm. H. Garrett 



C S. Anderson 
Mable Poulson 
Irene Metcalf 
Ivan Perry 



Ione Hickman 
Marie Larsen 
Jennie Potter 
Zada Bushnell 




Page Fifty-three 



CLASSES 




Rl TH Gallaher 
1 I ( III BLAI km \\i 
Si ELLA H Aldus 
\l \m Hi u. 



leroy \\ acstaff 
Lai ba George 
Fern Stevi \s 
Carl N. Smith 



\\ . I.kKhi .1 ICOBSEM 

LO] I ELLSWORTH 

J KAN l)lllll!> 

Pai i. Ki hm 



Elton Billings 
i i WEEN Kimball 
\Um Henderson 
Ezra \. \li rdock 



Blaine Larson 
Linnie Simper 
Don Fortie 
Thoral Larson 



[s m;i lle Hair 
Mari Ashby 

\I UH 111 HCH 

Thoha Edwards 




CLASSES 



Mary Olsen 
La Von Baine 
Melba White 
Alberta Scori p 



Dick Thorn 

Marion Russell 
Venna Patterson 
Reed W. Farnsworth 



Gilbert Hutchings 
Dorothy Alean Jones 
Thelma Barney 
Dermont Wacstaff 



Victor Beard 
Mary McKinney 
Ethel Warnick 
Hal MacKntcht 



Ralph H. Christiansen 
Ri by Mitchell 
Letha Cartwricht 
Emmett Greer 



Martha Whimpey 
Anna Milcore 
Anne Cartwricht 
Stella Powell 




Page Fifly-/ive 



CLASSES 




Helen C irroll 
Lois Jordon 
Norma l)\\ \ 

\l.l V ORSER 



.li sse C. Molt 

I.I I'lllM. (.(I \TI - 
\l Mil'. II \CK[\(. 

Clifford Morti nsi s 



Ki is \i :ik Brasher 

,I"-i i-iiim: I'm. kNO 
\HI \ JOHNSON 

\\ M1IIKN RlISS 



K mil Glazier 
M \iui: Staple* 
Trella Scari.ktt 
D. ln\i\ Ra>\ii SSI N 



Hi lon Fairborn 

\\N » .ll NSEN 

La I'll ii. 1 : Aacond 

LOREN Bin HER 



Km m \ lii ~t 
\i.zi n v Oaks 
Nettie <>\k^ 
Florence Nisonci r 



Page Fi/ty-six 



CLASSES 



\ HUM. Cl I1TIS 

Silvia Van Wagenen 
Madge Peterson 
Ellen Sampson 



Rav Christianson 
Louise Van Bi ren 
Donn v Thom \s 
Thomas Jones 



Afton A. Waluhon 
Aleen Bikd 
Alice Peterson 
Robirt E. Curtis 



Joseph Bentley 
Wanda Jensen 
Maud Nilsson 
Alton R. Larson 



Russell Bowen 
La Rue Olson 
LaRee Chipm \n 
Laurence < J in i~ 



Maui ,n Killpack 
LalovI Workman 
Lula Barton 
Emily Binch ui 




Page Fifty-seven 



CLASSES 




Lillian Worn bington 
Erma Larson 
Lillian CLYDE 
Ji wri v Crawford 



1 1 ri ihe Brow n 
\\\[i; Poiitkk 
\l uicaret Johnson 
Roy \lc Daniel 



Blaine \\ irmii k 

III M KICK ISl li\> 
\l Mi \ 1 LLE RKtl) 

\'w ton \i i \ win ii 



Hi i.h Kim. 

Marba Jensen 

\l I \ JOLLEY 

\ll IAIN I.I \\ I I I 



( .1 rtis i m mtwin 
Kathih n Lewis 
El\ \ Prince 
Copley Walker 



\ [CTORl V JA( KSON 
\l O Yoi NC 

I nl v. I II \M 

|l \\n: THORN ln\ 



Page Fifty-eight 



CLASSES 



Erma Menlove 
Winnie Stone 
Li cile Olson 
Lora Boen 



Thorval Ricby 
Ella Clark 
Hazel Anderson 
Blake H. Beck>tr*nd 



Li li: P. Richins 
Ilen .; Morrison 
Leila Jense\ 
Delmer L. Tripp 



Golden H. Black 
Gwen Cleon Prior 
Beryl Jackson 
Oscar Li man 



(jrut C. Robinson 
Amber Strong 
Iona Ludlow 
Clifford Paice 



Garnet Stewart 
Dora Lloyd 
Florici: Wixom 
Cynthia L\ man 




Page Fi/ty-nine 



CLASSES 




\l vxinb Dorri n 

1.1 < ILLS \\ MM B 

Helen McAri hi k 
Geneal \mh rson 



i. lim I'.i wkll 

Bi ssn Sparks 
Glori \ M INC1 M 

Ki 1 11 Porter 



I ,1.1 de < (rmokd 
Elain Stevens 

Elm \ \ \m i. 

\ll II1IAV Mathis 



W. F. Em un>s 
La \ etta Thomas 
Hi th Porter 
i 1 1 in: Fechser 



l-'.\ iv ( Iroft 
Lillian Lott 
Helen M Petersen 

\T. I). DlCKMlN 



I \ \ COLEU IN 
Farri I K m DSI N 
1.1 la Ellertson 

RETA \i I \ IND1 R 



I 



CLASSES 



N. W. Peterson 
Nina Miller 
Josephine Jones 
Dora Simmons 



Gram' Broadbent 
Pearl Barney 
Florence Peterson 
Frank M. Haycock 



Paul Robinson 
Mary Maude Taylor 
Clara Todd 
Don E. Wentz 



Lyean Johnson 
Alice Sowby 
Mary Bird 
Clair Mathis 



LeVoy Kimball 

Annie M. Stephenson 

l.AREE CHIPMAN 

Raymond Bailey 



Sterling Clufp 
Erma Wooley 
Mildred Culmer 
Ray Di rrell 




Page Sixty-one 





\Iki.w\ Hanks Ellis Morris Victor Luke RossStati 



Fresh 



men 

The Freshman class was made up c>f -indents from t >\ o foreign countries and from 
various Western Slates. In spite oi this thev emerged in the spring a unified pur- 
iMi-el nl organization. 

Freshie lile began earlv in the year when the Green Peppers and the Whi'e Stars 
tried sailing the Freshie ship into polities. Alter much excitement Russell Welker, 
Alton Wilkins and Margaret Green were successful in gaining the helm. Their safe 
steeragi kept tin class in the current of college lite all year. 

The first project "I the class was thai "I cleaning the "\." This the boys accomplished while 
the -nl- cooked dinnei l"i them ai school. 

The class soon distinguished themselves in athletics. Their football team never met defeat. 
The) were winners in the cross-country run. True to tradition ihey ate the turke) dinner. 

Frosh rule- were the onl) rock the class met. Thej disliked tlie backdoor policy and the dis- 
tinctiveness oi green caps and ribbons. Punishments in the form of Bpankings, window washing 

and devotional duties filled their -pare time. 

Frosh da\ was gladly welcomed since it ended 1 1 o ■ i r trials and they were recognized as real 
collegians. The da) was one ol the most successful Freshie days in tlie school's history. Their 
pr< gram was an especially clever one at which Judge Ballif was ;;ue-t of honor. They presented 

him with a hammer. They also published the "Y" News. The hall at night was the successful 
clima\ of tin day. 

Uthougfa the Freshies received no special honors in basketball, debating or track, the) laid 
a solid foundation for future work b) their constant endeavors. 




CLASSES 




Soph 



omores 



Think they kno r w! 



Page Si \iy -three 



CLASSES 




1I\i«ili) Candi \m>. Chtdrmc 



Reed Morrill 



\\llll\ \\ HETTEN 



LOl ISE Oil IKsHANK 



Soph 



omores 



Back from their summer work came the survivals of the Frosh of 21. Entering 
school two hundred-fifty strong they hecame the Sophomore class. 

Activities began with the police duties of the Sophs, to enforce Freshman rules 
among the less sophisticated aspirants of knowledge. 

The Loan Fund project, which is the project of all Sophomore classes, was a 
complete success in everv way. I nder the supervision of President Whetten and 
Harrv Candland the class succeeded in adding materially to the Loan Fund. 

In the athletic and debating fields the Sophs were far from neglectful. Frost) 
Richards won first plate in the cross-country; the class tied with the Seniors for de- 
bating honors. The class took part in many other athletic activities. 

Parties, dances and hikes filled the social year. 



Page Sixty-four 



CLASSES 



Reba Dixon 
Lucy Morgan 
Louise Cruikshank 
J ice-Pres. 
Melba Walker 



Nathan L. Whetten 
President 
Anna Seecmiller 
Esther Eccertsen 
Wesley Lloyd 



H. D. Whatcott 
Fawn Geary 
Hilda Miller 
Theron W. Killpack 



Wendell Wride 
Vilnah Goldsbrough 
Ethel Vernon 
Blair Thomas 



Helen Hansen 
Ruth Cluff 
Leona Booth 
Pearl Johnson 




Page Sixty-five 



CLASSES 




I m m \ Snow 

I BOM v l!m M u 
\ll.l is I J' > ^. Mil 

IliM V III Sill! 



I >0« I '. CORBETT 
WlLLMI I II Win 

I'm i.m v Dv-ini r 

James L. Si u, 



[ordom |{i >r 
s \u \ Simpson 

Kl III 1. \V M.KKIt 

Lowell C. Willi ims 



Li SS \l LI M \S 

l.i i ii. u; OLSEN 

\ i i m k Mendi shall 
vlbert v. corless 



\l u; l!i ski ii 

Emm \ Lewis 

Ins \ ISxi.uw is 

Kl SHI ( >I *c»S 



Page Sixty-six 



CLASSES 



LeNore Johnson 
Helen Sanford 
Beth Fisher 
Mable Luke 



Blain Hansen 
Melba Sumsion 
Della Weimer 
Anson B. Call, Jr. 



Reed Morrill 
Iona Brim hall 
Ida Liechty 
Leonard Bacon 



Vincent Willardson 
Nina Anderson- 
Ruth Atkin 
Everett Dayton 



Phoebe Sauls 
Deon Allred 
Norma Anderson 
Betty Day 




Page Sixty-seven 



CLASSES 




W.I LI \ \\ \li\ICK 

Ebma Bennett 

Nohink Fox 
Thkoha Johnson 



Burns L. Finlinson 
Fern Ross 
Leon a Gi dmknson 
Leland Stott 



Mmihii J, \f. Oveson 
\Iablk Hansen 
Carol Dunn 
Mark Matlev 



Raymond Baker 
Hilda Ross 
Lorene Vance 
Preston Porter 



Charlotte Warner 
Harriet Prior 
Edna Shelley 
Laura Henderson 



Page Sixty-eight 






CLASSES 



Nola Cluff 

Dorothy Harmon 
Nettie Larsen 
Verenna Graham 



Orrin Jackson 
Leona Waters 
Jessie Nielsen 
Paul Dixon 



Herman Thomas 
Emma Morgan 
Barhara Green 
Phares L. Nielsen 



Harold Harward 
Eada Smith 
Aura Leavitt 
Lloyd Oaks 



Thelma Woofinden 
Elva Fechser 
Estrella Fechser 
Ethel Shoell 





f\ f% 




7\ 




Page Sixty-nine 



CLASSES 




<>\ I \COHS 

I'm S( ill Miiu R 

Dora Eves 
Florence Adams 



Kl LON NlTTALL 

La Vow Pi per 
Florence Maw 
David H. Calm it 



Devi re George 
Eve ISi ntinc 
VeraC. Johnson 
\\ ILFORD Ml RUOCK 



Cecil Merkxey 

\ klda Hansen 

Josephine Hacking 
Peter J. Wipf 



II. I). Roberts 

Fai n Singleton 
M elba Tew 
Konuo Robinsen 



Pate Set * '"> 



CLASSES 



Norma Jensen 
Kate Tippetts 
Kathleen Callis 
Grace Callis 



Wayne N. Smart 
Eve Forbes 
Josephine Doicall 
O. K. Fothhrim-ham 



Harold Candland 
Alys Adams 
Lea Harris 
Russell Robektsen 



Alton J. Hayes 
Mary Rasmussen 
Mildred Lewis 
J. A. Fortie 



Lucile Kenney 
Beth Kenney 
Marcaret Linton 
Carolini: Jones 




Page Sevenly-one 



CLASSES 




John L Clarke 
Grace Gates 
K \ i > v Smith 
Sherm \n Christenseh 



Willi \m Oli.rd^d 

\l UU POI LSI N 

Ml LIU Dl KB 

Lee R. Eki\ 



WlLLARD H. Clarke 

Iki m; Si \\\er 
\\s v johnson 
Glf.\ \. Rows 



M \iik H. St ujk 
KlMTH WooTTAN 
axthea ashbv 
Roscoe Creer 



Hin- Monk 
Rhk\ Daniels 

\\ ILKA SticE 

Pratt Bethers 



Page Seventy-two 



CLASSES 



Archie J. Anderson 



Joxia Anderson 



Alwin D. Baird 



Fletcher Jones 



Albert Madsen 



Gerald F. Heaton 



John Yack 



Lester Ridink 




Page Seventy-three 



CLASSES 




Paradise of the %ed Wooded 






Page Seventy-four 



CLASSES 






T&Bfc 






; J at" 






j ' r H rw ■' 








fc. 



<Junh 



uniors 



Think they don't know! 



Page Seventy- five 



CLASSES 




Page Seventy-six 



CLASSES 




JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE 

Elwin Potter, Chairman Libby Cook 

Geo. K. Lewis Nina Huish Verna Decker 



& 



uniors 



Full of enthusiasm and expectation the '"Busy Bee' Juniors commenced their tour 
through the year of 1924-25. 

As the "Co-operation" limited puffed into the station. Engineer LeRoy Whitehead 
called "all aboard," and a hundred and twenty -five class members responded. Di- 
rected by the skillful engineer and his efficient co-workers. Grace Folland and Carina 
Ballif. the train sped along. The passengers made preparations for a real "get- 
acquainted" class party. 

At the display of some very exceptional talent in the crowd, it was unanimously 
decided that such gifts should not be latent. Accordingly an entertainment in the 
form of a "Junior Vaudeville" was scheduled. The next stop. College Hall, was the 
scene of the unique presentation. The funds derived from this source were utilized 
in strengthening the machinery for the upward climb to the Timp Cave, which was to 
be the climax of the trip. 

Upon arrival at the cave the eager Juniors alighted and busily made ready for the 
great event, the Junior Prom. On the evening of February 20th, the stately pines 
guarding the entrance, parted and admitted throngs of light-hearted people. In awe 
and wonder the beauties of nature were upheld. The play of light on the stalactites 
suspended from the ceiling threw iridescent beams over the delighted dancers. The 
great "Heart of Timp" in the center of the cavern was an inspiration to all lovers. 
Other wonders were revealed in "Nutcracker," "Cavern of Sleep" and various other 
secluded nooks. Mountain dwarfs and fair nymphs supplied the needed atmospheric 
music and the refreshments. As the end of the Promenade drew near it was pro- 
claimed a huge success, unsurpassed by any similar event held in previous years. 

On the homeward journey the pasengers were thrilled with the joyous spirit of 
achievement. 



1'age Seventy-seven 



CLASSES 




\\ Mini DEVEY, Commerce 

LeRdv WHITEHEAD, Commerce 

Grace Follami trti <n<,l S< "■«, i 

Chai \cki Harmon, Arts and Science 

Mil ton H\KKl-n\. Commerce 

VESTA VNDI RSON, Education 

C. Ray \ \nLli \ in. Education 

Hi.Biit \r. Rasband, Commerce 



Page Seventy-eight 



CLASSES 




Leland Warmck, Commerce 

HoLEt'RT Stewart, Arts and Science 

Minnie Crawkjrd, Aits and Science 

Eugene Pratt, Arts and Science 
Mathew M. Bentlv. Commerce 

Yerda Miner, Arts and Science 

Ezra T. Benson, Applied Science 

John B. Gessford, Arts and Science 



Page Seventy -nine 



CLASSES 




MYRON StO! t. Arts and Science 

Reed JOHNSON, Commerce 

Florence Cropper, Arts and Science 

Jarl II. Km DSEN, Applied Science 
Don McConkie, Commerce 

Elizabeth Snow, . Irtt and Science 

Hyri'M J. Warp, Applied Science 

Edwin O. Smith, Commerce 



Page Eighty 



CLASSES 




Ruebin Nielson, Education 

i. C. Watts, Applied Science 

Libbie Cook, Arts and Science 

Leo. B. Nelson, Applied Science 
Reed Christensen, Arts and Science 

Cleone Smith, Education 

Joseph Coi'lam, Applied Science 

Calvin Croft, Arts and Science 



Ptlge Eighty one 



CLASSES 




Anna Stark, Education 

Etta Scorup, Arts and Science 

EDWIN R. Kimball, Commerce 

Marian Graham, Arts and Science 
Phyllis Treceacle, Education 

Leeman Bennett, Education 

Esther Hamilton, Applied Science 

Arthel Morcan, Arts and Science 



Page Eighly-tuo 



CLASSES 




Sazie Thomas, Education 

Ella Robinson, Applied Science 

Milton Moody, Commerce 

Leda Bradford, Arts and Science 
Blanche Johnson, Education 

Victor Franpsen, Arts and Science 

Phebe Robinson, Education 

Mar\ a Crawford, Applied Science 



Page Eighty-three 



CLASSES 




Walter Stevens, Commerce 

J. LOVELL Hibbf.rt, Commerce 

Vida Broadbent, Arts and Science 

Fred R. Hinckley, Commerce 
Owen Romnky, Education 

Zoe Hansen, Arts and Science 

Golden Romney, Arts and Science 

George B. Boyack, Commerce 



Pago Eighty- four 



CLASSES 




George K. Lewis, Arts and Science 

Elwin A. Potter, Arts and Science 

Verna Decker, Arts and Science 

Orin Howard, Commerce 
Leland E. Killpack, Commerce 

Rachel Holrrook, Education 

Ralph Chipjman, Arts and Science 

Reed K.. Swenson, Arts and Science 






Page Eighty-five 



CLASSES 




Rith Chip.man. Arts and Sciau t 

Car.ma Ballif, Education 

Reed Probst. Education 

Anna Starr, Applied Science 
Margaret Swenson, Applied Science 

Edwin Berrett, Arts and Science 

Mary Parkinson, Applied Science 

Ione Palfreyman, Applied Science 



Page Eighty-six 






CLASSES 




Francis L. Smith, Applied Science 

Ford Creer, Commerce 

Dorothy Jacobs, Arts and Science 

Dave Pearce. Education 
Gail Plummer, Arts and Science 

Lois Rich, Arts and Science 

Don Kenny, Commerce 

Heber C. Williams, Arts and Science 






Page Etghty-seten 



CLASSES 




Harlow Junes, Arts and Science 

Rith Parkinson, Applied Science 

KNIGHT Allen, Commerce 

Ella Hansen, Arts and Science 
Gladys WATSON, Applied Science 

Mark Allen, Arts and Science 

Eleanor S. Smith, Applied Science 

Ed PeaY, Commerce 






Page Eighty-eight 



CLASSES 




Knoiso they don't know! 






Page Eighty-nine 



CLASSES 




CELESTIA JOHNSON 
Loan Fund Queen 



s 



eniors 

The Seniors of 1925 are the first group of complete four years 
of work under the guidance of President F. S. Harris. During these 
four years they have proved efficient students and active participants 
in school activities. 

True to tradition the Seniors leave behind them a reminder of 
their college days. Their project is the building of five concrete 
tennis courts. It is a worthy project of which they are justly proud. 

At the close of four years priceless training this group leaves 
regretfully but with such aspirations and hopes as only a "Y" gradu- 
ate can feel. 



Page Xinety 



CLASSES 




Football 
Track 



Ross Nielsen. B. S. 
American Fork. Utah 

Physical Education 
Social Science 
"21-'22-'23; Basketball "21. 
"21-'22. 



'22; 



Rulon C. Van Wacenen, B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
Economics, Education 
Public Service Bureau "22'23; Track 
'23-'24; Junior Class President '23- 
'24; Senior Dranitics '24-25; Presi- 
dent "Y" Commerce Club '23-'24; 
President Senior Class '24- "25; Chair- 
man Alumni Association of Class of 
'25; Alpha Delta. 



Clara Creer. B. S. 
Spanish Fork. Utah 
Dramatic Art. English 
Opera "22-'23; "Y" Competitive Play 
"22'23; "Y" News '22-'23; Dramtics 
"22-'23, '24-'25; Theta Alpha Phi; 
Senior Vice President '24-'25. 



Orval Hafen, B. S. 

Santa Clara. Utah 

History, Education 

Inter-collegiate Debating '23-'24; '24- 

'25; Manager of Forensics "24'25; 

Tau Kappa Alpha. 



Clarence L. Jensen. B. S. 

Freedom, Utah 

Political Science, Education 

"Y" News '23-'24; Asistant Cheer- 
master "23'24; Banyan '23-'24; Sec- 
ond Vice President '24-'25; Senior 
Dramatics '24-'25; Cheermaster '22- 
"23; Theta Alpha Phi. 






Page Mnety-cne 



CLASSES 




Bryant R. Clark. B. S. 

Georgetown, Idaho 
Physics, Mathematics 

Dramatics '21-'23; Student Dramatic- 
Manager '23-'24; Competitive Play 
"23- - 24; Theta Alpha Phi. 



La Verne J. Dickson, B. S. 

Morgan, Utah 

Music, English 

B. Y. U. Band '20'21. *21-'22, , 23'24, 

- 24-'25; Orchestra '24-*25. 



Velma Howe. B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
English, Physical Education 
Impyriun Club A. C. "23'24; Competi- 
tive Opera U. A. C. '23-'24. 



Alonzo Mohlev. A. B. 

Moroni, Utah 
Public Speaking, French 
Dramatics '22-'23. '23'24, '24-'25; De- 
bating '24- - 25; Banyan '23'24; Com- 
petitive Play '23-'24; Theta Alpha 
Phi. 



Bernardo Bowman. B. S. 

Kanab. Utah 
History, Political Science 
Football "23-"24. '24-'25. 



Page Mnety-tuo 



CLASSES 




Leland O. Campbell, A. B. 

Provo, Utah 

Accounting and Business Administration 

Economics 
Commerce Club '24-"25. 



Merrill J. Bunnell, A. B. 

Provo, Utah 

Chemistry, Foreign Language 

Football '22-'23. "23-'24; Track - 22-"23; 
Dramatics '21-'22, '22-'23, '24-'25; 
Competitive Opera "23-"24, '24-*25; 
Student Loan Fund Com. "22-'23; 
Banyan Editor '23'24; Student Body 
President '24'25; Theta Alphi Phi. 



Madge Oberhansley. A. B. 

Clinton, Utah 

English, Art 

Art Service Club '23-"24, '24-"25; French 

Club '22-'23, •24-'25. 



Spencer Larsen, B. S. 

Spanish Fork, Utah 

Accounting and Business Administration 

Economics 
Student Body Competitive Play "23-'24; 
Wrestling - 24-"25; "Y" News '24-'25; 
Alpha Delta. 



Ariel S. Ballif 

Rexburg, Idaho 

History, Education 

Competitive Opera '23-'24-'24-'25 ; Junior 
Prom Committee "23'24; Winner 
Vocal Contest "23'24; Banyan '23- 
"24; Football "24'25; Judge Senior 
Court '24'25; Dramatics "24'25; 
Theta Alpha Phi. 



Page Ninety- three 



CLASSES 




GEORGE H. Mortimer. B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
Mathematics, Biology 
Cross Country Run '20*21. 



Harlan M. Adams. A. B. 

Provo, Utah 
English, Public Speaking 

Dramatics '22'23. '24-'25; Competitive 
Play "2Z-'2i; Banyan - 23-"24; "Y" 
News '23-'24; Public Service Bureau 
'23-'24; Music Manager '24'25; Dra- 
matic Manager '22'23; Assistant Yell 
Master •21*22; Theta Alpha Phi. 



Ik\i\ Bradford. B. S. 
Spanish Fork. Utah 
Foods and Nutrition, Biology 
Secretary and Treasurer Home Econo- 
mics Club *21-'22; Home Economics 
and Ag. Club Play - 24--25. 



I.. Ray Robinson. B. S. 

Tetania, Idaho 

Agronomy, Biology 



Marcus H. Bean. A. B. 

■trrounting and Business Administration 
Foreign Languages 
Secretary Senior Class '24'25; Business 
Manager Senior Dramatics *24-'25; 
Alpha Delta. 



Page Ninety-lour 



CLASSES 




D. R. Eacar, B. S. 

Mammoth, Utah 

Secondary Teaching, Sociology 



T. Wendell Bayles, B. S. 

Parowan, Utah 

Accounting and Business Administration 

Finance and Banking 
Commerce Club '24'25. 



Winona Frandsen, B. S. 

Springville, Utah 

English, Dramatic Science 

"Y" News '23-'24; Class Historian '24- 

'25. 



Rulon Biddulph 

Provo, Utah 
Physics, Biology 



Rulon Christensen, B. S. 

Ephraim, Utah 

Physics, Mathematics 



Page Mnety-five 



CLASSES 




Asael C. Lambert. B. S. 

St. Anthony, Idaho 

School Administration 

Secondary Methods 

Debating *24-'25; Leven Gold Medal 

'24-"25; Dixon Ext. Contest '24-'25. 



Royal R. Chamberlain. B. S. 

Provo, Utah 
Biology, Physical Education 
Track - 21-'22; Football "22- - 23; Band 
"20 to '24. 



Amy Jackson. A. B. 
Provo. Utah 
Dramatic Art, English 
Competitive Play "23-*24-'24-'25 ; Dra- 
matics '21-'22, - 22- - 23. '24-'24; Theta 
Alpha Phi. 



Paul Harwaro, B. S. 

Springville, Utah 

Accounting and Business Administration 

Finance and Banking 

Alpha Delta. 



Nephi A. Christensen, B. S. 
Provo. Utah 
Mathematics, Chemistry 
Senior Play '24-"25. 



Page \inety-six 



CLASSES 




Wilford T. Mendenhall, B. S. 
Springville. Utah 
Horticulture, Biology 
Football '21-'22, '23-'24. 



V. Cornell Mendenhall, B. S. 

Springville. Utah 

Agronomy, Biology 

Football '23-'24. '24-"25; Vice President 

Ag. Club '24'25. 



Elaine Christensen, A. B. 

Manti. Utah 

Dramatic Art, English 

Dramatics '21-'22. '22'23, "24-'25; Opera 
'22-'23. '24-'25. Public Service '21- 
"22; Vice President Theta Alpha Phi 
'24-25; Grant Oratorical Contest '21- 
'22; Prom Committee '22-'23. 



Juamta Pulsipher, B. S. 
Bunkerville. Nevada 
Debating '23'24, '24- '25. 



Emile T. Woodward. B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Household Administration 

Clothing and Textiles 

Head of Dept. of Domestic Art; Dixie 
Normal College 1914-1918. 



Page Mnety-seven 



CLASSES 




GeOBCI K. Hinkley, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 
Chemistry, Mathematics 
"Y" News LM .j:.. Dramatics "23- , 24. 



Elmo Spoi l. B. S. 
Washington. L'tali 
History and Political Science, English 
Clase l)el)atinp'24-"2.S. 



Alice Bri nner. A. B. 

Provo. Utah 

Dramatic Art, Modern Language 

Dramatics 'TZ-'TA, - 2V25. "Y" News '24- 

'25; Senior Dramatics '24-'25; Theta 

Alpha Phi. 



Pauline Bki nner. A. B. 

Provo. Utah 

English, Education 

Grant Essay Contest °24-'2.5; Christmas 

Story Contest "24-'25; "V" New- 21 

•2.S. 



Lizzette Dean. B. S. 
Salt Lake City. Utah 

Music. Education 



Piif. \inety-eigkt 



CLASSES 




Alva Armstrong, B. S. 

Ephraim, Utah 
Physics, Mathematics 
Class Debating '24'25. 



C. Drue Cooper, B. S. 
Rexburg. Idaho 
Education 
Debating '22-'23, '23-'24 "24- - 25. 



Eveline Bean, A. B. 

Provo, Utah 

English. Education 

Pres. Utah State Librarv Asso. '23- - 24. 



Donald C. Flake. B. S. 
Snowflake, Arizona 
Theta Alpha Phi 



John A. Watts, B. S. 

Kanosh. Utah 
English. Geography 



Page Ninety-nine 



CLASSES 




1.1 \\ Sll IMF S I{|( M \HI)~. \. B. 

Sail Lake <:ii>. I tab 

Political St ience, and llisinr\ 

English 

I niversirj <>l 1 tali Comp. Plaj '21-'22: 

U. of I tafa Comp. Opera '21*22. 



Hi mkii Manson, H. S. 
Provo, Utah 

Finance and Banking, Economics 

F hall •21-'22. '22-"23. '23-'24 1 1 24-*25; 

Tennis '2U22. '22-'23, '23-*24, - 24- - 25. 



Gertri III < ll Si v B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Music, tii 

Hainan '21'22; Dramatics "21'22; Jun- 

inr Prom '22-'23; Chipman \rt 

Medal "22-"23. 



Ford \l. Poi lsen, B. S. 
Pleasant Grove, Utah 

■Ipronomy. Education 
Band "21 "24. 



Ill (.H Dot CALL, B. S. 

Springville, Utah 
Biology, Chemistry 



Pal* On,- Hun, I,., I 



CLASSES 




Twayne Austin, B. S. 
Paris, Idaho 

Accounting, Finance and Banking 



J. Hamilton Calder, B. S. 

Vernal. Utah 

Accounting'and Business Administration 

Economics 
Swimming "21*22; White and Blue '22- 
'23. '23'24; Alpha Delta. 



Julia Alleman, B. S. 
Springville, Utah 
History,English 
Debating '24-'25. 



Mable Straw, B. S. 
Springville. Utah 
English, Dramatic Art 
"Y" News '22-'23; Banyan '23-'24, '24- 
'25; Dramatics '23-'24, "24-'25; Jun- 
ior Class Vice President '23-'24; Prom 
Committee "23-'24; Public Service Bu- 
reau '24'25; Theta Alpha Phi. 



Etta Marlev, B. S. 
McCammon. Idaho 

Foods and Nutrition, Clothing and 
Textiles 



Page One Hundred One 



CLASSES 




MOBONI J. COTTAM, B. S. 

St. George. Utah 

Mechanic Arts 
Animal Husbandry 



J. Lloyd Olpin. B. S. 
Pleasant Grove. Utah 
f'hysics. Mathematics 



Io.ne Hdish Heaton, B. S. 
Provo. Utah 
Music. English 
Secretary "Y" Pianists Cluh "23- '24. 



Jessie Hunter, B. S. 
Provo. Utah 
Accounting, flusiness Administration 
Dramatics '23. 



Ernest Clayton, B. S. 

Pleasant Grove. Utah 

Animal Husbandry, Agronomy 

B. Y. U. Stock Judging; Ogden '21-'22. 



Page One Hundred Two 



CLASSES 




A. Golden Andrus. B. S. 

Idaho Falls, Idaho 

Physical Education, Agronomy 

Student Body President Ricks College 

'22-'23; Football '24-'25; Wrestling 

'23-'24; Clas Athletic Manager , 24-'25. 



Paul G. Packard, B. S. 

Springville, Utah 

Physical Education, Geology 

Football '21'22. '22-'23. '23-'24, '24- "25; 

Basketball "21-'22, '22'23, '23-'24, '24- 

•25. 



Muriel Smart, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Physical Education, Biology 

President Women's Athletic Association 

'24-'25; A. W. S. '24-'25. 



Melra Condie, A. B. 

Springville. Utah 
Dramatic Art, Music 
Dramatics "22-'23, '23'24, '24-'25; Com- 
petitive Opera '23-'24, '24'25; Com- 
petitive Play '24-'25; Theta Alpha 
Phi. 



Celestia Johnson, A. B. 
Provo, Utah 

Dramatic Art, Modern Languages 

Secretary and Historian of Student 
Body '22'23; Public Service Bureau 
'23-'24; Vice President Freshman 
Class "21-"22; Winner Banyan Popu- 
larity Contest "21-"22; Winner Vocal 
Contest "22'23; Competitive Opera 
'23-"24; Competitive Play '24-'25; 
Dramatics '22 to '25; Theta Alpha 
Phi. 



Page One Hundred Three 



CLASSES 




John H. Wing. B. S. 

American Fi>rk, Utah 

Chemistry. Animal Husbandry 



Ralph B. Keeler, B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
Biology, Physical Education 
Basketball '19'20. •22- - 23; track - 20'21, 
'21-'22. '22'23; Junior Class President 
'22-'23; Graduate Athletic Manager 
•24-'25. 



La Verde Scorn i p. B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Clothing and Textiles, Education 



Ri th Ashbv. B. S. 
American Fork. Utah 
Fine Arts, English 
B Y. U. Band "22-'23, '24'25; 
tra "22-'23. 



Aucusta Flake. B. S. 
Snowflake, Airzona 
Biology, Education 



Orchcs- 



Pagu On.' Hundred Four 



CLASSES 




James A. Anderson, B. S. 
Spanish Fork. Utah 
Agronomy, Education 
U. A. C. Basketball "22-'23, '23-'24. 



Wm. A. Jones, B. S. 

Spanish Fork, Utah 
Agronomy, Chemistry 
Cross Country Run '21'22. 



Louise Dastrup. A. B. 

Provo, Utah 

English, Art 

Prize Christmas Story "20'21 ; Elsie C. 

Carroll Short Story Medal '21-'22; 

"Y" News '23'24. 



Melva Boyle, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Physical Education, English 

Grant Oratorical Contest '21-'22; "Y" 

News '24-'25. 



IONA WOOLEY, B. S. 

Vernal, Utah 

Art, English 

Vice President Art Service Club '24'25. 



Pag? Onr Hundred Five 



CLASSES 




Anna Widtsoe. B. S. Lai ra C. Nielskv B. S. 




Salt Lake City. Utah Spanish Fork. Utah 




Physical Education and Biology Foods and Mutrition 




English Casto' Oratorical Contest U. A. 


c 


Vice President Y. D. D. •24 - 25. '21; Debating U. A. C. "23"24. 




\\ t. shell E. Thornk. A. B. 




Pleasant Grove. Utah 




Finance and Banking, Office Practice 




Dramatics "22*23; Alpha Delta. 




Walter F. Smith. B. S. H. Leon Ivte, B. S. 




Snowflake. Arizona Accounting, Economics 




Student Body President Dixie College School Competitive Play "23-"24. 





•20- 



'21-"22; Arizona Club President '23- 
•24. 



Page One Hundred Six 



CLASSES 




Darmel K. Powelson, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Physics, Mathematics 



Clarence H. Probst. B. S. 
Midway. Utah 
Music, Education 
Band '24-'25; Orchestra "24- - 25. 



Ivy Nielsen. A. B. 
Fountain Green. Utah 
Dramatic Art, Modem Language 
Dramatics "22-'23. "23-"24, "24-'25; Sen- 
ior Dramatics '24-'25; Competitive 
Play '24-'25; Opera '23-'24; Theta 
Alpha Phi. 



Dora Jones, A. B. 
Spanish Fork. Utah 
English, Sociology 
"Y" News , 21'22. "24- - 25. 



Velyn Bayles, B. S. 

Blanding. Utah 

Clothing and Textiles. Food and 

Nutrition 



Pace One Hundred Sei'en 



CLASSES 




Jkthkii \I. Hathcock, A. B. 
Mesa. Arizona 
Music, English 
Opera - 24. - 25. 



Elwood Glkdhili., B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
Business Administration, Economics 
Basketball "21-'22, '22-'23, '24-'25j Ten- 
nis "21-22. '22--2.S; Football '23-'24, 
'24'25; Dramatics '22-'2.'i. 



Pai link RoHNEY, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Foods and Nutrition 

Clothing and Textiles 

Vice President Home Economic Club 

•24'25. 



G. A. Smith. B. S. 

Snowflake. Arizona 

Education Administration 

Social Science 

Arizona Club President "24-'25. 



Archie Robbivs. B. S. 

Provo. Utah 

Physical Education 

Social Science 

Instructor in Physical Education. 



Page One Hundred Eight 



CLASSES 




Richard P. Harris, A. B. 
Provo, Utah 

Mathematics, Physics 
Class Debating Manager '24-'25; Jex 
Oratorical Contest '23-*24; Dramatics 
'23'24, '24'25. 



James A. Karchner. B. S. 
Provo, Utah 
Horticulture, Education 
Class Debating "23-"24, '24-"25. 



Blanche Davis, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Foods and Nutrition, Textiles 

Home Economic Club President '24-'25. 



Lorenzo Parker, B. S. 

Rexhurg, Idaho 

Agronomy, Biology 

Ag. Club President '24'25; Debating 

'24-'25. 



Merrill D. Clayson, B. S. 

American Fork. Utah 
Agronomy, Biology 
Dramatics '20-*21; Cheermaster "20-"21. 
"24-"25; Opera "20- - 21. 



fuijt One Hundred Vine 



CLASS E S 




Bkiitha K. Topham, B. S. 

Paragoonali, Utah 

Clothing and Textiles 

English 

Aldi s Mahkham, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Accounting ami Husiness \ilministration 

Track '22'23. '23'21. 

Tibzah Cheeveb, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 

Domestic Science, Domestic Art 

Opera '22'23. '23-'24; Home Economic 
Cluh. 

Glen Guymon, B. S. 

Provo, Utah 
Dramatic In, Music 

Dramatics '21 to '25; Competitive Play 
"23'24. '24'25; Competitive Opera 
'23'24; Wooley Reading Contest '25. 



Page One Hundred Ten 



CLASSES 



Abel S. Rich. M. S. 

Brigham City. Utah 
"The Amount of Religious Education 
Received by Children from Four to 
Eighteen Years of Age in Brigham 
City." 

Arthur K. Hafen, M. A. 
St. George. Utah 
"A Survey of Literature and the Read- 
ing Habits in Homes of St. George 
and Surrounding Towns." 

Joseph Jenkins. M. S. 
Ephraim. Utah 
"A Study of Development of Junior 
College Cirricula Since 1919." 

John Rowe Groesbeck, M. S. 
Springville, Utah 
"The Administration of Reclamation, in 
the United States." 

Dorothy Irene Jones, M. A. 
East Moline. Illinois 
"The Trend and Nomenclature in Psy- 
chology Courses in Colleges of ih; 
Mountain States." 



Page One Hundred Etei en 



CLASSES 




Pii£e One Hundred Thirteen 



CLASSES 

^Kigh School 




* . Lnl> ■( Sl.inworth 

y ■•!• -'■ < Ii i< h 

Uenlo Greer 
Howard MoffUl 
Carl Crawford 



Kul.y Cutavcsmi 
Marie PouUon 
Ovfla Bown 
Hfl^n Burn* 
iJn-v Kappleye 



J rli Brown 

Arlme Hani* 
Arlo Henrie 
Pearl Chri-i HMD 

Geneviera Sackett 



K<jth Clark 
Ethel Kart< hner 
Iti.xm IVtersoa 
11a Ritzhy 
i'.ujlini; Bennett 



Lucile Markbam 
Charln* N. Merklcy 
HaroW Sarkett 
F. E. Prltehotl 
Owcsr Brookiby 



/'.j.'.' (in- Hundred Fourteen 



CLASSES 




^Kigh School ^eam 



The B. Y. U. Higli School has been a real live organization this year. They have 
made themselves known in the various activities of dramatics, debating and athletics. 

The High School formed a Dramatic Club this year. They presented "The Little 
Teacher" very successfully. 

Entering the State High School debating and reading contests they demonstrated 
their ability as scholars. 

They received the Evans-Jensen silver cup in the yelling contest with the four 
upper classes. 

Joe Brown has proved a capable leader of the class. The vice president Ruth Clark 
has proved invaluable to H. S. activities. 

There is no more loyal class in the school than the High School. They are loyal 
supporters of the B. Y. U. 



Page One Hundred Fifteen 



A C T I V I T I E S 




P'ic •■ One Hundred Sixircn 



ACTIVITIES 




MERRILL.!. BUNNELL 

Student Body President 



VIDA BROADBENT 

Student Body Vice President 



Student £Body 



As leaders of our Student Body Merrill J. Bunnell and Vida Broadbent have cer- 
taily won the loyal support of all B. Yer's. Under their efficient leadership our stu- 
dent government has been a decided success. 

To M. J. B. we doff our hats. The taint carried by his initials has been a handi- 
cap which only a strong personality could surmount. His versatility is shown by his 
activities in music, dramatics, athletics and student government. Success to our popu- 
lar president — Purity! 

Vida's role in our school is one of a magnetic personality. To all she is Vida, 
our vice president. Fortune, herself, seems to have smiled upon Vida and bestowed 
upon her a love for service. Though we are not quite sure where her heart is, we are 
sure that there is in it an enviable love for the Alma Mater— and we are satisfied. 



Page One Hunlred Seventeen 



ACTIVITIES 



Student £Body Officers 




\li 1 1 ii Maeser Verna Decker Clarence L.Jensen Elwin A. Potter 

Editor "Y" News Sec'y. of Student Body Second lice President Business Manager 

"Y" News 



Ralph B. Keeler 

Grailiuite Manager oj 

Athletics 



Orval Hafen 
Manager of Forensics 



Georce K. Lewis Merrill D. Clayson Alonzo Morley Harlan M. Adams 

Editor of the Banyan Yell Master Dramatic Manager Music Manager 



Page One Hundred Eighteen 



ACTIVITIES 




A vast mirror which reflects the pathos, romance, 
endeavors, tests, successes, trials and activities of 
college life. 



Page One Hundred Nineteen 



ACTIVITIES 







--.•=£•= 



nc amaos- cma hall toncht 




"7"" SWews 



The "Y" \iu- Iki> proved a most successful paper lhi> year. The editorials and 
news items have made vivid the activities and problems of school life. 

\Ieith Maeser has shown exceptional ability in handling the office of editor. John 
Geasford, aasociate editor, has been untiring in his efforts. Elwin Potter has ade- 
quately managed the business affairs m> that the paper has been placed on a paying 
basis. 

The twenty busy Btaff members, chosen by competition at the beginning of the 
school term, have gathered all available news, to make up the newsy articles for our 
paper. 

A special Christmas edition was issued, containing a prize Christmas slorv. a 
prize Christmas poem and special writings of the departments besides the regular 
news items. 

On the whole, the "1 News has proved a very commendable college paper. 



Pa?e One Huntlml Turnty 



ACTIVITIES 




Lenore Johnson John Gessforu Mark Allen Florence Maw 
Asso. Editor News Editor News Editor 

De Alton Partridce Dora Jones Spencer Larson Alice Brunner Carl Smith 
D. Jordan Rust Dorothy Jacobs Pauline Brunner Wendell Wride 

Asst. Circulation Mgr. 
Pratt Bethers Rachel Holbrook Melba Boyle Carol Dunn Richard Harris 
Circulation Manager 



Page One Hundred Twenty-one 



ACTIVITIES 




GEORGE K. LE\\I> 
Managing Editor 



HEBER RASBAND 
Business Munnger 



^he banyan 



University days are soon hut memories, and memory 
needs insurance. This is what the Yearhook offers. It re- 
vivifies and perpetuates the experiences of school. Associates, 
campus scenes, activities and all which goes to make up the 
year is here in graphic history for you for the years. 



Page One Hundred Twenty -two 



ACTIVITIES 




Mable Straw 
Homer Wakefield Associate Editor Edward H. Berrett 

Photographer Associate Editor 

Arthel Morcan Florence Maw 

Arrangement Georce Boyack Mark Allen Calendar 

Business Manager Athletics 



Jordan Rust 
Artist 


Grace Folland 
Typist 


Owen Romney 
Senior Snaps 












Page One Hundred Twenty-three 



ACTIVITIES 




Ml MEL Smart 
Recreational Committee 



\ 1 1 > x Kim IDBEN I 

President 



\ l 51 * VND1 i<-"\ 

Secretary 



LlBUIK. I lOOK] 

/ ice President 



dissociated R&omen Students 

Although the Associated Women Student* is an organization --till in its infancy, it 
has an active and important function in the lives of our girls. 

All women of the school upon registration become members of the A. W. S. The 
vice president of the Student Bodv becomes president of the association. Other offi- 
cers are elected. 

The "big and little sister plan" of the organization has been very successful this 
year. Big sister luncheons have helped unify the girls. 

The A. W. S. has fostered the organizing of the W. A. A. It has done much to 
sponsor girls' athletics with the hope that in the near future we may be able to enter 
intercollegiate competition. 

The social affairs of the year were the Girls' Reception at the home of Mrs. J. Wm. 
Knight. October 30th; the Girls' Banquet at the Hotel Roberts, February 21st; the 
Girls" Jambouree in the Ladies' Gym, November 22nd, and Girls' Day held May 1st. 

Vida Broadbent successfully led the A. W. S. this year. Libbie Cook as vice pres- 
ident and Vesta Anderson as secretary have done much for the organization. 

Each year a representative is sent by the A. W. S. to the Western Inter-Collegiate 
Convention. Thus vear the president went to Eugene, Oregon, to answer roll call for 
the B. Y. U. 



Page One Hundred Twtniy-fou 



ACTIVITIES 




Mable Straw 



Clarence Jensen 
Director 



Clara Creer 



Paul Dixon 



Public Service ^Bureau 



Service has been the motto, success the aim of the Public Service Bureau this year. 

The purpose of this organization is to present to the public, programs of unusual 
merit, to give students opportunity for growth in their art, and to bring closer co- 
operation between the University and the community. The work of the Bureau is to 
answer calls for numbers for entertainments or complete programs. These pro- 
grams are given by the students and faculty members under the direction of the 
Bureau. 

This has been the most successful year in the history of the organization. More 
than a program a day since school started has been sent out. Programs have been 
given in Eureka. Mammoth. Grantsville. Heber, Tooele and from Goshen to American 
Fork. A special program toured the southern part of our State. 

This year the organization of the Bureau has been changed. Each member of the 
staff has been responsible for all of one program. Each member of the staff took his 
turn in being director of the Bureau. 

The success of the organization was due to Director Clarence L. Jensen. Other 
members who worked to carry out the aim were Clara Creer, Mable Straw, and Paul 
Dixon. 

"iVo man has come to true greatness who has not jelt in some degree 
that his life belongs to his race and that what God gives him, He gives 
him jor mankind." — Phillips Brooks. 



Pace One Hundred Twenty-five 



ACTIVITIES 








Q)ebating 



As a vessel is known by its sound whether it be 
i nnhed or not, so men are judged by their speeches 
whether they he wise or foolish. 

— Demonsthenes. 



Pagp Om Hundred Tv ■ 



ACTIVITIES 




CHRISTEN JENSEN 

Coach 



ORVAL HAFEN 

Debating Manager 



^Debating 



Out of 13 debates this year the B. Y. U. debaters lost but one. Debating has been a more 
important activity here this year than ever before. It is a truly representative inter-collegiate 
activity. To be a skillful debater demands that one know his history, economics, sociology, 
politics, science, English, psychology, philosophy and have also a knowledge and skill of debating. 

Several innovations were instituted in the department this year. The Girls' State Triangle was 
started; our High School was entered in the State High School debating and dramatic contests; 
an Eastern School was brought here; a team was sent to California; the B. Y.'s-er club was 
initiated and sponsored by the manager; he helped form the Rocky Mountain Oratorical League, 
and sent our representatives to the first contest at the University of Colorado in Boulder on 
May 8th. 

The policy that was supported by the Debating Department and the Faculty Debating Council 
was that as many students as possible, who displayed debating ability, should be put on the 
teams. Five different tryouts were held throughout the year for places on the teams; the Council 
reserved the privilege of placing men who had made the team in previous tryouts during the 
year, on new teams. 

Our girls set a rapid pace by taking off the State Championship in the First Annual Girls' 
State Triangle. Miss Julia Alleman and Ethel Lowry. on the negative of the Japanese question, 
won a 2-1 decision from Utah in Salt Lake on January 22. Our affirmative team, Miss Vera John- 
son and Mrs. Juanita Pulsipher, won a unanimous decision over the U. A. C. negative team on the 
same (piestion in Provo. 

The traditional State Triangle debates were held on January 23rd. Because of the Girls' 
Triangle, ladies were ineligible for places on these teams. The question for these debates was: 
"Resolved, That the Congress of the United States should be granted the right to override by a 
two-thirds majority in each house, the enactments." Mr. Daniel B. Clark. Heber Rasband and 
A. C. Lambert invaded Logan with the negative of the question, and succeeded in winning two 
judges. It seemed that the record our teams were making was too good to last. After winning 
three debates in twenty-four hours, we lost the fourth when the University of Utah won a unani- 
mous decision over our affirmative debaters, Mr. Alonzo Morley, Orval Hafen and Walter E. 
Clark, here in Provo. 



Page One Hundred Twenty 



ACTIVITIES 




I ■doubted!) the besi debate bald 

in Provo llii- m .u u.i- against ihe 

I Diversity of Weal Virginia, Friday, 
Februarj 13th, Old College Hall 
wall filled to overflowing, The debate 

liad hern scheduled fur Wednesday 
night, but an unavoidable delay 

made il necessai v to hold il al 1 :30 

on ft ida) . t lasses were dismissed, 
and the student bod] went en masse 
to the -icnc <»f conflict. \- soon as 
\lr. Blumenberg, "l Weal Virginia, 
opened the affirmative case on the 
Supreme Court question our fellows 
knew they had a ta-k. Out team was 
i omposed "I \\ alter < llai k. < ii\.il 
Halm and \. C. Lambert. They 
upheld tlie negative side of the 
question. gainst the affirmative 
argument that the Supreme Court 

had derided cases upon the basis 

ol expediency, that the proposed 

plan would mark a return to prin- 
ciple- of practice laid down In John 
Marshall, and thai it would institute 

a more logical and more effective 
system ol checks and balances, our 
team refused to he -wept off it- feet, 

I be) con-i-lentl) pointed out that 
this was a question ol relative and 
not absolute merit. 

The negative did not uphold the 
Court as perfect, nor did it assail 
( ongreaa, as inherentlj had. The) 
presented the biggest obstacle when 

they showed that Congress would do 
better, that it might do worse; and 
when the) persistently pressed the 
affirmative to show what added ad- 
vantages their plan could offer. A 

A. C. Lambkkt 
I tali \grieultural College 
\\ e-t \ irginia 
t lollege of the Pacific 
< Accidental College 
University of Southern California 
University of Nevada 

Orval Hafen 
University of Utah 
\\ e-t \ irginia 
( lollege of the Pacific 
( Accidental College 
University of Southern California 
University of Nevada 

Walter C. Clark 
I diversity of Utah 
\\ e-t \ irginia 
Montana State College 

Driif. Cooper 
University of Wyoming 



Puf On.- Hundred Tiaenty-eight 



ACTIVITIES 



new system of judging, that of sin- 
gle expert, was tried in this contest. 
D. M. Draper, of Salt Lake City, 
acted in that capacity. His decision 
was in favor of the negative. City 
Judge George S. Ballif, acted as 
chairman. 

Another new plan was tried whe.i 
Sherman Christensen and Drue Coo- 
per, debating the affirmative of the 
Japanese question, met Wyoming 
here February 28. in an Open Forum 
No decision debate. Although 
there was no decision, the debate 
was spirited, and our men defended 
their case at every point. 

On March 3rd. the lntermountain 
Union of Helena. Montana, paid us 
a visit. They brought a team de- 
fending the affirmative of the Su- 
preme Court question. Lorenzo Par- 
ker and Heber Rasband upheld the 
negative, winning two judges. 

On March 11. A. C. Lambert and 
Orval Hafen. the two men' who won 
places on the team to take the Cali- 
fornia and Nevada tour, left Provo 
for California. On Friday. March 
13th. they tangled with the College 
of the Pacific at Stockton. Califor- 
nia. 

On March 17 they met Occidental 
College in Los Angeles, on March 20 
in Reno. Our team brought back 
with it the school's most unique 
debating record: winning every de- 
bate on the tour without the loss 
of a single judge's vote. Mr. Lam- 
bert and Mr. Hafen upheld the neg- 
ative of the Japanese question in 
every debate. They found that 
practically all affirmative arguments 
were built around the contention 
that to amend the present exclusion 
law and admit Japanese immigrants 
on the same numerical basis an Eur- 
opean would be to correct an unnec- 
essary and unjust discrimination 
against Japan and re-establish in- 
ternational amily and friendship. 
The negative case was built around 
the two points that the exclusion law 
meets a need, because there is a dis- 
tinct Japanese problem; and that 
the proposed change does not have 
sufficient added advantages to jus- 
tify making the change, for we now 
have all the advantages offered un- 
der the affirmative plan, and we are 
effecting a solution of a recognized 
problem. 

On Monday. March 30. the return 
debate with Occidental College of 
Los Angeles was held in College 




Sherman Christensen 
U. of Wyoming 
Occidental College 

John Clarke 
Montana State College 



Al.ONZO MoRLEY 



U. of Utah 

Lorenzo Parker 
lntermountain Union College 



Page One Hundred Twenty-nine 



ACTIVITIES 




Hall. This time the I!. t. I', up- 
held the affirmative "i the Japanese 
question. Sherman Christensen and 
Julia Uleman defended "ur cause. 
Thej tried to show that the present 
Immigration Law should I"- changed, 

mil In please Japan. Inn tu main- 
tain our own principles. National 
achievement. personal characteris- 
tics ami contributions oi people i t 
tha than color "I skin, should he 
mi! basis "f selection. This was un- 
doubted]] the best debate Provo has 
beard mi the Japanese question. 

The last debate "I lue yeai was 
held \pril 3rd en the Supre m 
Court question, < hu first Forensic re- 
ationa with Montana Mate College 
nf Bozeman "en- then established. It 
seems that one "I the Montana de- 
hater* had nut lived a normal child- 
hood, because he took down with 
measelea in Logan, en route. This 
n cessitated bringing a man From 
ihe I niversit] "I I tab a- substitute. 
It was thought best not in have a de- 
cision under the circumstances. John 

I.. Clarke and Walter K. Clark up- 

holding the affirmative, showed their 
ability t" profit bj the experience 
ami knowledge we had gain d from 
previous debates on the question. 
They presented a verj c insistent 
case throughout. The negative pre- 
sen e.l mi neu arguments and were 
also handicapped bj the lack "I 
team-work. 

There »ere several reasons l"i us- 
ing just l»'i questions this year, al- 
though our team* debated both sides 
,,f both i|ii»--ti.in-. It seems that. 
excepting these two, then- was a 
scarcity nf ^ I- debatable questions 

this year. One or the nthei id these 

questions "a* used b) most of the 

SCl Is in the I lliled Stale*. 

Another reason we did not »ant 

to work "ii t nan) questions was 

that we have mi coach here. The 
debating council is working on full 
teaching time, and *o cannot do jus 
tice to i nanj questions. 

.|i ism Pi lsiphi k 
I tab Agricultural College 

\ I I! \ |llll\*l>\ 

I tab Agricultural I lollege 

Ethel Lowbi 
I niversit) of 1 tab 

JULU \l 1 I M IH 

I Iniversit) id Utah 

( teeidenlal I loiiege 



/',,(,• (In- Hundred Tinny 



ACTIVITIES 



We are losing Mr. Lambert. Mrs. Pulsipher, Mr. Parker. 
Mr. Cooper and Miss Alleman. this year. 



Cjirls' debating 

Resolved that the B. Y. U. Student Body shall foster 
girls debating as one oj the major forensic activities of the 
year. 

This is the question which the B. Y. girls debating teams 
proved most effectively this year when they won the s!a!e 
championship in the first triangle girls' debate. 

Juanita Pulsipher and Vera Johnston, the affirmative 
team, defeated the U. A. C. January twenty-third in Col- 
lege Hall, the negative team, Julia Alleman and Ethel 
Lowry. defeated the U. of U. on the same day. They de- 
bated the Japanese question. 




Heber Rasband 
Utah Agricultural College 
Intermountain Union College 

Daniel B. Clark 

Utah Agricultural College 



Bnter Glass Q)ebates 



Seniors and Sophomores tied for honors in inter-class debating this year. The question was: 
"Resolved that the immigration law of 1924 be so amended as to admit Japanese on the same 
basis as Europeans." The Senior debaters were Alva Armstrong. Elmo Sproul. Orval Hafen; the 
Sophomore debaters: Walter Clark. John Clarke and Sherman Christensen. 




Left to right: 



Walter E. Clark, Sherman 1 Christensen, John Clarke. Ai.\ \ Armstrong 
Elmo Sproul, Orval Hafen 



Piirre One Hurtilretl I lurry one 



ACTIVI T I E S 




Medal Winners 



SliKKM \\ ( .Mills I I \M \ 

K. I\. I r\ im- Gold MedaL Oratory 



Ri th SlDWELL 
Idame Gold Medal, Stringed bistro- 



\\ ii.niiin Richards 
Provo Chamber oi Commerce Medal 
Efficiency Student 



Floyd Larsi n 

Taylor i.^ld Medal, l J iam> 



\i si i Lambert 

Leven < ^ • > I < I Medal Orator] 
Dixon Cup. Extemporaneous Speak- 
ing. 
Talmage Religious Essay Contest 



liult IliiWAHl) 

Vnderberg Gold Medal, Ml Round 

\thlcte. 



Clair Johnson 
Pardee Gold Medal, Wind Instru- 



StELLA Rich 
Llsie C. Carroll Medal, Short Story 



MEDAL It l\ VERS 

Thus far our fortune keeps an up- 
ward course 
ind ur me graced with wreaths of 

victory. 

Shakespeare. 



Raft Qua Humln-d Tinny ■ two 



ATHLETICS 




Page One Hundred Thirty-three 



\TII I. KTI CS 





Having pioneered B. V L. football into Conference 
standing, having coached state and Conference cham- 
pionship basketball teams, and championship teams in 
the minor sports, and having won a warm spot in the 
hearts of "Y" students, Coach Twitchell leaves the 
B. Y. U. deeply appreciated by the school he has so well 
served. 



Page One Hundred Thirly-Joui 



ATHLETICS 



Goach c5%lrin (]. ^-witchell 



PkURING the four years Coach Alvin G. Twitchell has directed athletics at the 
■*-' B. Y. U., the school has made a phenomenal showing in inter-collegiate contests. 
Coach E. L. Roberts upon re-initiating football into the "Y" was faced with the grave 
problem of finding a man well experienced in college football and a man who could 
be depended upon to mold raw human material into a well-organized gridiron ma- 
chine. The man of the moment was found in Alvin Twitchell, who had already con- 
vinced the state of his unusual ability in the grid and hoop games and who was then 
demonstrating his leadership ability by coaching football and basketball teams 
among the strongest in the state. 

To build a football team worthy of Conference standing was the great problem 
confronting Coach Twitchell when he entered the B. Y. U. four years ago. Critics 
doubted that Twitchell could perfect a football organization from such crude, in- 
experienced material that would be capable of winning a single Conference game 
within several years. But the record Twichell's men made the first year was an eye- 
opener. The second year marked the first official victory for the "Y" eleven; and dur- 
ing the third season of Twitchell's persistent training, the entire Rocky Mountain 
region was upset by the remarkable showing the Cougar machine made with some of 
the strongest teams in the Conference. Coach Twitchell's remarkable achievment 
with his grid warriors is specially in evidence after the outstanding record made 
during this their third year of R. M. C. football. 

During the four years under the able leadership of Coach Twitchell, the B. Y. U. 
basketeers have won three state championships. From his already full program, he 
has found time to polish up wrestling teams that have won the state title two years 
and have placed second a third year. 

In addition to the integrity of Coach Twitchell's work as a coach, he has been a 
friend and a pal to most everyone who has come in contact with him. It is only with 
deep regret and heartfelt appreciation for his valiant services to greater B. Y. U. 
athletics that the many students and friends of the Brigham Young University see 
him leave after this year to devote his services to a sister institution, the Colorado 
College. 



Pace One Hundred Tinny-five 



\TU LETICS 




Ralph Keeler, Graduate \hr. of tthletics 



Lo\ I.I.I. HlBBERT. tsSt, \lx: 



Athletic {Record of the Tear 

I In- athletic year of 1^21 and L925 was characterized by many unusual happen- 
ings. Contemporaneous with the ever-growing magnitude of the grand old "V" spirit 
is tin expansion ol ~n< . .-- in athletic Ion- of the Brigham Young I Diversity. The 
fad that in some departments of athletics the B. Y. I . does not take an occasional 

slump i- conceded, hut a fact that is far more obvious is that those ""slumps"" are hut 
ephemeral. 

This vear the Cougars played their third year of Rocky Mountain Conference 
football, and their football record this year was sufficient for an % school to envy. In 
the hist battle of the season, the Cougar eleven surprised the entire Conference by 
admirably defeating the Colorado College gridsters 3 to 0. With only three weeks 
of drill, the "i" mentor had rounded out a machine capable of discomfiting one of 
the strongest teams in the Conference. The "V" camp next celebrated an over- 
whelming victim over the Colorado Teachers, rolling up a score of 26 to 0. In the 
final game of the season played with the Colorado Mine-, the Cougars probably 
played their best football of the year by holding the Miners to a zero tie in a game 
as hard fought as any game of the Conference season. Probabl) the most splendid 
exhibition of college football ever played on the historic Temple Hill Field was 
the encounter between the Cougars and the I tab Aggies. After the game an enthu- 
siastic throng left Temple Hill fully satisfied the Cougars had far outslripped and 
outwitted the northerners and only the hazards of fate lost the game for the Young 
Cougars. 

The feature of athletic events at the "Y" llii- year was the winning of the state 
basketball pennant Ever) two-game seric- except two split, one game going to each 
contending team. The state series was never wanting in interest. 

Having won the State title, the Cougar basketeers journeyed to Colorado, where 
the) were beaten in three successive encounter.'- by the Colorado Tigers, champions 
of the Wyoming-Colorado division. The) won practice games with the Provo high 
school, the Apex Mines, the We-l Side high school, and the Colorado State Teachers' 
College fives. In swimming and wrestling the "V pressed the ""I " and the "'A. C." 
respecivel) for a close second. 



, llumlt.-d Thirl*, <m 



ATHLETICS 




ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

Alvin G. Twitchell Keifeb B. Sauls 

Iarkisi>;\ K. Merrill Ralph B. Keeler 



J. Wm. Knight 
Merrill J. Bunnell 




As the pressman makes ready, the Young 
racket wielders have just defeated with ease 
the Utah Aggie court artists, having won 
two doubles and two singles matches. 

Track prospects for this year are not so 
promising as they might he. Already the 
B. Y. U. has lost a dual meet to the U. A. C. 
Opportunity is still abundant, however, 
the "Y" may yet have a surprisingly suc- 
cessful season since many bright prospects 
are embodied in patient prodders on the 
track each afternoon. 

MASCOTS 
Steve and Neff, miniature men, ardent 
admirers of the Cougars, keepers of the 
Cougars, water-boys, doorkespers, go-be- 
tweens, something for the athletes to kid, 
something to cuss at, caretakers of the foot- 
ball, basketball, and track paraphernalia, 
did plav their parts well in the B. Y. L . 
athletics. 



/\ (t '.' (inr Hundn-d 77m' \ >. Ben 




^he Proposed Stadium Site 

Nature's slope for seating, Her finest vista for a setting. 

As plans for the new gymnasium and athletic fields crystalize, enthusiasm for the 
project increases. Possibility has granted rights for the greatest athletic field in the 
world, and things are now well under way toward fulfillment of plans but recently 
branded chimerical. A gymnasium, or central plant, with adjoining fields and courts 
for all forms of athletics, for tournament- and outdoor entertainments, will soon be a 
reality. 

The Stadium bids to accelerate the development of the complete schedule and will 
possibly be the firt part of the project to be begun. 



ATHLETICS 







Two football machines settled head to head, 

Goring each other like angry bulls. 

There was a break in the forward wall, 

Heaps of humanity writhed and sprawled. 

The American idol snapped loose from clinging hands. 

Cries of consternation, anger, delight conglomerated 

And swept down from the walls of faces. 

Swerving, slackening, darting and ever eluding, 

Fleet, as a greyhound and as elusive as an eel, 

He passed over the chalked goal line. 



Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 



A THLE T I C S 



Gaptain Gl-wood Sledhill 



Captain Elwood "Rip" Gledhill al a ban- 
quet held during December, 1923, was 
chosen bj a unanimous decision of the foot- 
hall men to lead the "V gridsters through 
the year of 1924, "Kip" began his football 
careei playing on the 1$. Y. I . high school 
- piad. The next vear he made quite a 
name for himself as center of the Fresh- 
man eleven. During his Sophomore year 
In shifted t" guard which position he re- 
tained until this \ear. Gledhill was per- 
haps the most consistent player on the 
<i|iiad ol 192'). He won recognition for his 
Steadiness, his massive strength, coupled 
with considerable speed, and his fierce 
lighting attitude. Four years of football 
experience fitted Captain Gledhill for the 
captainship of the 1921 Cougars. His de- 
pendability w.i* a great factor making him 
capable of holding such a responsible po i 
lion. During his high school and college 
football experience he had never missed 
playing a game or had ever hcen removed 
from a game until the Montana Bobc :t 
game. From the Montana trip until the 
end of the grid season. Captain Gledhill 
suffering from ill health was unable to ap- 
pear much in the thick of the bat le. 



G 




Page One Huntln-d Forty 



ATHLETICS 



^he Colorado College Same 




Colorado College 0. B. Y. U. 3. 

A glorious victory over Colo- 
rado College marked the begin- 
ning of the third year ot Con- 
ference football for the B. Y. I . 
Indeed, the first game of the 
season for the "Y" stirred up 
new hopes tor this year beinj 
the third great step in the 
progress of Cougar football. 

Nineteen Twenty-four sau the 
"Y" machine well oiled with 
practice, and in prime condi- 
tion for their initial plunge into 
the grid game. Dixon and Mc- 
intosh returned to the "Y" just 
in time to materially strengthen 
the squad before the first battle. 

The Cougars met the Tigers 
in their lair at Colorado 
Springs on October 4th. During 
the second quarter three at- 
tempts had been made to push 
the pigskin over the goal. Bui 
still one foot lay between. 
Dixon then sagaciously stepped 
back to the sixteen yard line 
and scored the only points of 
the game by a drop kick. 

The Cougar eleven outplayed 
Colorado College in practically 
every phase of the game. To 
football lands near and far. this 
victory was warning that 
\ oung's infant eleven are past 
the nursery stage, and time is 
rapidlv proving their inherent 
worth as grid warriors. 



Pape One Hundfil Forty-one 



A T H L E T I i - 



^he ^Montana State Game 




Bobcats 13, Cougars 0. 

The Cougar lads met with a 
bitter experience when they met 

Montana Nate (allege at Boze- 
man. Montana, October 11th. 

Every indication suggested 
the victory of the Cougars over 
the Montana Bobcats; but per- 
haps the advantages were the 
disadvantage. The Cougars and 
Bobcats tangled at Provo last 
year « ith the result of a 16 to 
LS score of u hi' li the u \ " 
saw the brighter side. The vic- 
tor) of last year contributed to 
the confident attitude of the 
Cougars in this year's battle. 

Rain and snow previous to 
the game complicated matters 
considerably for the Provo 
eleven. [he manner in which 
the Bobcats (big their (laws in 
the mud while the Cougars 
could get little footing was al- 
most uncanny. Romnej had 
strengthened his line until it 
was more than a match for the 
< '"iinars. 

The spirit of self-sufliciencv. 
a slipper] field, and strong op- 

| ents tell the woeful tale of 

thi> unfortunate mishap. 




P'Hf OlU Hun-ltr<l Folly lun 



ATHLETICS 



^he University of 'Utah Same 



Utes 35, Cougars 6 

The enthusiasm and fighting 
spirit agitated by the game be- 
tween the Utes and the big Blue 
Boys surged higher this year 
than ever. 

The B. Y. U. Band with seven 
hundred supporters accompan- 
ied the Cougars to Utah's lair. 
The support of the twelfth man 
was stronger than ever before 
in the history of the event. 

The Utes fought harder than 
the Cougars because of the very 
nature of the situation. Which 
team would have a chance for 
the Conference championship 
was to be determined bv this 
game. The fact that several de- 
feated teams had won victories 
over teams that had defeated 
their victors presented a per- 
plexing situation. 

The Crimson played a sur- 
prising] v smooth game from the 
beginning. The Cougar line 
was steadfast, but Utah's fast 
backfield men captured ground. 
The Cougar crew made its only 
score in the third period when 
Swenson snatched a fumble and 
made a spectacular eighty-vard 
run for touchdown. When 
"Buck" Dixon was taken out in 
the last quarter the team be- 
came demoralized. The Utes 
scored two ir>ore touchdowns 
before the final gun. 

Being on a strange field was 
a handicap to the Cougars. Not 
playing their best type of game, 
the tr \ " gridsters were forced 
by their more experienced fel- 
low collegians to takr the bitter 
end of a 35 to 6 score. 




Page One Hundred Forty-lliree 



A T H L E T I C S 



MJt'iS 




^he CLLtah Agricultural College Same 




\ggie-. 13; Cougars, 9 

Ten days after mn disappointment 
al dimming! Field, the Cougars and 
the husky Farmers From the far 
North clashed in one ol the most 
spectacular football games evei 
played on the "^ " campus. 

From the initial flare, the "V ma- 
chine played a superb game. Within 
the first ten minutes ol play, Dixon 
Inn ll (I a pass from the twenty-five 
yard-line to Manson for a touch- 
down. Later in the third quarter, 
Manson brought the score up to 9 
h\ a place kick. 

The A. C. machine was built 
around Knowles their stellar half- 
back who was direct]) responsible 
for the Aggies' 13 points. 

\ single ineh was all that bailed 
the doling lad- from victory. Dur- 
ing the final period, (Cnowles had 
rallied the ball four consecutive 

times. The distance wa> measured 
several times with the official line; 
and finally, the referee measured 
with hi* whistle. The decision g.i*'- 
the Farmers first down on the Cou- 
gars' two yard line and tin coveted 
touchdown »,is made giving the 
\ggie- 13 to our 9. 

The aerial attaek of the Cougar 
eleven was the sensation of the 
game. Hinckley . at end. received 
several beautiful passes. Cougar 

pas-cs ceased to bewilder the foe 
Lite in the game. Pass after pass 
went down incomplete. The Agg'e 
score again became threatened dur- 
ing the List moments of the game, 
but Fate was tenacious. 

In every aspect of the game, th • 
grid warriors of li. Y. U. shadowed 
their fellow collegians; and only in 
-core which was the result of luck. 
and which is often mistaken indi- 
cator of the relative merits of team-. 
were the "Y" boys surpassed. 



P«gi One finndnd Pony h<ur 



ATHLETICS 




U. of V. Came 



The c Western States Teachers' College Same 



Teachers 0. Cougars 26 

Only three days after the 
fierce battle with the I tah 
Aggies, twenty "Y" gridsters 
journeyed to Colorado for their 
final frays of the football sea- 
son. 

The Western State Teachers 
proved unable to cope with the 
weightier Provo youths whom 
they met at Gunnison on Armis- 
tice day. The field was soggy 
and the Cougars had not fulh 
recuperated from the effects of 
the Utah Farmer onslaught. 

The aerial machinery of the 
Cougars was responsible for 
most of the counters. The 
Teachers were baffled in the at- 
tempt to break up the frequent 
long gains. Desperately at- 
tempting to make gains by the 
same combination, the Colo- 
radoans were foiled by the 
wide-au ake Cougars. The re- 
markable secondary defense of 
the "V" machine prevented the 
Teachers from connecting on 
passes. 

Several times the Teachers 
threatened to score. After 
shifting plavs and making every 
effort to avoid a second score- 
less defeat from the B. \ . L .. 
the final gun announced another 
disappointment for the Colo- 
rado State Teachers. 




Page One Hundred Forty-five 



ATHLETICS 




^he Colorado SViines Game 



Winers 0, Cougars 0. 

Tlu- greatest li»>tl)all season for the IS. VI. was culminated in the fierce encoun- 
tei »i h the Colorado Minn- ai Golden, Colorado. This paradox ot the season took 
place the Saturday alter the tra\ with the Colorado Teachers, and consequently the 
big White and Blue warriors were yet in convalescence. 

Both team- (Ought valiantly and elicited from onlookers the statement that this 
game was the mosl spectacular of the entire Conference season thus far. 

The "Y" entcied the game with a hang, and would have probabl) scored in the 
first few minute- had it not been for a fumble which, recovered h\ the Coloradoan-. 
started the hall for the opposite goal. Several times the situation looked ominous 
for the Provo lads. The scene soon changed and the gallant Cougars plowed down 
the held. "Buck" Dixon carried the coveted oval nine times in succession and for 
three first downs. He was clearl) the outstanding player of the contest. 

The aerial machinery was a disappointment to the Cougars, missing by a trifle 
two passes that could have meant touchdowns for the "Y." Both elevens resorted to 
every variety of play, hut neither was aide In score. 



Exultant over at least being able to In 
enthusiastically looking forward to the -till 
the Cougars returned to their 
and turned to the w inter sport. 



Id their opponents to a scoreless tie and 

greater football of the B. Y. I . next year, 

air in the mountains, tucked away their lighting togs 



Page One Hundred Fortjf'tix 



ATHLETICS 




^jfrosh ^football 

Under the able leadership of Coach E. L. 
Roberts at the beginning of the season 
and later under Philbrick W. Jackson, the 
infant Cougars were rounded into one of 
the most efficient greenling squads in the 
state. Coach Jackson was assisted ma e- 
riallv with the coaching management of 
the team bv Ross Nielson. 

In the Annual Mixer on Founders day, 
the big brothers overwhelmed the young 
Cougars in a fast and exciting game. 

The Cougar youngsters met the Snov 
Normal College at Ephraim in the annual 
game on Snows Founders day and came 
out victorious with a score of 15 to 0. 
thereby winning their fourth successive vi> 
tory over Snow. 

The Payson high school also hun bled 
themselves before the Cubs in a 12 to 
battle. 

The "\ " Kittens outclassed the I tes in a 
thrilling contest which ended in a 3-all ti_>. 
The remarkable backfield of the Provo 
eleven made consistent gains plunging 
through openings made by the excellent 
efforts 1 1 f the line. More gains were made 
by the Cubs, and the ball was near the "L " 
line during most of the game. 




COACH JACKSON 

Coach Philbrick Jackson, former 
captain and tackle of the I Diver- 
sity of Chicago football team, 
gained considerable popularity as 
coach of the successful Freshmen 
eleven. 



Page One Hundred Forty seven 



ATHLETICS 




Snapping the Pigskinners 



Page One Hundred Foriy-rignt 



ATHLETICS 



&drwin Kimball 




Captain-elect Eddie Kimball having been 
among the most reliable on the 1924 grid 
squad, was chosen to pilot the 1925 foot- 
ball ship. Eddie came from Jordan in 
1922 and immediately took the position of 
end on the "Y" Frosh team. From then on 
he was known at the B. Y. U. as a man with 
exceptional football talent. Last year he 
was a regular end on the varsity eleven 
and often discomfitted his opponents by 
downing them in their own tracks. Eddie's 
football game is characterized by its steadi- 
ness, its grittiness, and its headiness. He 
is certainly imbued with the "*Y" fighting 
spirit as is evidenced by the fact that he 
will never quit in a game even though he 
be injured, and seldom has he ever been re- 
moved from a battle since he entered Con- 
ference football. Eddie never becries his 
football greatness from the house-tops, but 
is very conservative with his words and un- 
assuming in his manner. He knows his 
business and minds his business. The 
humility and the ability Captain-elect Kim- 
ball has to make and keep friendships with 
everyone will make him a well adapted 
leader of the greater Cougar eleven of 
1925. 



Page One Hundred Forty nine 



\TH LETICS 





o\ 




liPf 








0C 




JtSy 




oL ^ 



{Basketball 



A motley array of figures 

II illi a basketball always as their vortex 

/.igged and zagged up and down the waxed floor. 

People shrieked and stamped umannih 

A blast of a whistle — a pause — silence 

■I symmetrical figure poised 

Gracefully tossed the spheroid through the hoop. 

Pandemonium was loosed! 



Page Onr ilumif >1 i ifty 



ATHLETICS 




Page One Hundred Fifty-one 



\ T H L E T I C S 



Gaptain Orin ^Howard 





sturdy charges. Captain Howard has dem- 
onstrated in nearly every match that he 
is "fight" personified. By continually en 
couraging and stirring up their fighting 
spirits, Captain Howard manned the IOUng 
five successful!) through a most decisive 
I tah state -eric-., and aided in securing the 
coveted inter-collegiate hunting. 

The McKenna mp awarded the H. Y. I . for 
Rocky Mountain Championship in basketball, 
1924. 



In addition to being chosen 

to man the H. V. I . hoop five 
of this year. Captain Orrin 
•"Boh" Howard received the 
medal for being the best all- 
round athlete. "Hob'" began 
playing varsity basketball in 
1923. His greatest strength 
is I mind in his dependabil- 
ity. Captain Howard has al- 
ways played a steady, con- 
sistent game as station. ir\ 
guard; and his game i- 
equall) as powerful and fast 
as it is consistent and steady. 
The massive "Hob" ha- been 
an impenetrable wall to 
more than one flimsy basket- 
eer, and more than one of 
the lighter type have crum- 
bled helplessl) before bis 




!>„,:,• On-- llun-lr.-J tiity-luo 



ATHLETICS 



THE UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE GAMES 
LOGAN SERIES 

First Game 
The Cougars made their initial stride for the State collegiate 
honors in the fray with the Utah Aggies at Logan. January 23rd. 
Twitchell invaded the Northland armed with eleven stalwart and well 
groomed warriors with which to stalk his former college home. The 
"Y" hoopsters had heen ground into almost perfection by practically 
two months of rigorous drill. Twitchell's only fear was that last 
year's Conference champs might be inclinded to be over-confident. 
The Young waxed-floor artists entered the hoop season of 1925, 
however, with an invincible determination destined to bring them 
nothing short of the State pennant. 

The first game with the Utah Farmers 
spelled the first step toward the magni- 
tude of Cougar basket ball of 1925. The 
Loganites represented a well oiled ma- 
chine which proved to be a worthy op- 
ponent of the southern quintet. But 
the brilliant floor work, the short ef- 
fective passing, the ability to locate 
the hoop from long distances displayed 
by the Cougars tipped the score board 
in their favor. The game was unusual 
for its speed from whistle to gun. The 
Farmers guarded the Cougars closely 
forcing them to long shots, which im- 
mediately became the scoring card fat 
the Provoites. leaving the men of the 
North without an alternative. Three 
minutes before the final gun. the "Y" 
quintet led by one point. Dixon then 
dropped a scorer from the middle of 
the floor, and Neilson immediately 
pulled the Aggies up within one point 
again. The score looked ominous for 
the "Y" lads when Bob Howard found 
the hoop from a long distance giving 
B. Y. U. a lead of three points just 
before the final gun. 
GOLDEN KOMNEY annoc a • i£ r on 

n , SCORE: Aggies. 26; Cougars. 29. 

tenter 

THE UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE GAMES 
LOGAN SERIES 
Second Game 

Saturday night the Aggies staged a marvellous come-back. On 
tlii—- fatal night the Rocky Mountain champions experienced their 
worst drubbing in two years. The idea among fans that the Aggie 
team on their own floor have a "jinks" over the "Y" was almost 
revived again. During the first half. Twitchell ran in the second 
team until the Farmers stacked up an enormous lead. The regulars 
then entered only to see the Logan hoopsters continue to multiply 
points until the score at the end of the half was 17 to 5. 

The short, snappy passing of the beautiful coordinated Aggie 
five baffled the famed Provoites in the second half. The strong 
defense of the Farmer waxed-board artists coupled with the snappy 
passing and uncanny eye for the hoop proved overwhelming to tin- 
Cougars. The dribbling in and pivoting off system used by the 
Loganites. an entirely different style of ball, bewildered the "Y" ag- 
gregation. The classical team work of both fives made play slightly 
iaster than the night before, though the score made no such indi- 
cation. Although humbled by a team at the time appearing superior, 
the "Y" quintet fought valliantly until the closing seconds of the 
game. Score: Aggies 42. Cougars 22. 





Reeb Stewart 
Forward 




Paul Packard 

All Stale Guard 



Page One Hundred Fifty-three 



ATM LETICS 




Fred Dixon 

III State Forward 




THE I M\ I RSITJ OF I TAH GAMES 
PROVO SERIES 

1 In- First (lame 

riiirinii hundred students feverishl] looked forward i vera] 

weeks i" the great hoop contests between the Blue Cougars and the 
Crimson I tea. 

The "^ basketeers, though in good physical condition, were 
suffering slightl) It. .mi a general debility a- a team due to a lack oi 
regularit) during Leadership Week. The] were not wanting in con- 
fidence hi wever. 
I i Ida] night, Februarj the 6th, the 

wall- ..I the historic old "l ' gvmnasi- 

uiii swelled and swayed with the pulse 
nf an almost innumerable hoal ol col- 
lege enthusiasts. Fitzpatrick's Redskins 
entered the I > •> > with a determination 
i.. cop at leasl one ..I the two battles. 
The score ran nearly parallel during 
the rir>i few minutes; then the Crim- 
son, Boberg in particular, began lo 
separate the scores stacking up a tally 
..i 20 to 6 bj the end "I the first half. 

Kan- were confident oi seeing the 
Reds crumble during the second half. 
and the situation was bright for the 
Cougars foi the first few minutes. N><>n 
the intervening gap began to loom up 
greatei than ever. Seven minutes be! re 

the pun with I tail ten points in the 

lead, the Young crew began to creep 
up until within a minute of the barking 

<.f the pun a tieinp ot the -core Looked 
highly possible. Dame Fortune, how- 
ever, was n..t kindly disposed; ami the 
Rock] Mountain champions were 
placed at the bottom of the Slate stand- 
ing through a lack of two [mints. 

Score: Crimson, *"': Cougars, 33. 




('.KANT Im.KI'.SOLI. 

Centtr 



PRE!) Kk BAB IS 

Forward 



The Second Game 

The panic between the U. of U. and the H. Y. U. proved to bi 

tire third coincidence, and established splitting the games as the rule 

rather than the exception this season. Saturdaj niplit. the 7th of 

February, the Young hoop artists reciprocated with a typical and 

admirable Cougar rebuff winding up a score almost double thai of 

the Northerners. The I It- trailed the Cougars all evening hut seldom 
po-sessed the spherical bouncer and hardly kepi the on lookers en- 
lerlained. 

The "V" five look the lead a moment after the first whistle, and 
..iilv once during the panic were the two crew- lied. Utah Straggled 
along at the little cud of 22 to 8 score at the end of the fir-l lull. 
Thev briphtened tin- scene somewhat at the beginning of the second 
half, but soon a pba-tlv pap yawned at the visitors again. 

Coach Twiichell. baffled by the IJtah defense Friday night, sent 
his guards down the floor and took the lead Saturday night. Boberg. 
high point man of Friday's panic was lar outshown by the scoring 
of "Kid" Romnej Saturday night Romnej netted tw< m> ..f the 

forty-one point- made by the "Y" warriors. Throughout the ga ■ 

the Cougars exhibited a superior type of basketball being character- 
ized by snappy and accurate passing, inexhaustible speed, and re- 
markable accuracy in finding the hoop. Score: Crimson. 25: Cougars. 
41. 



{••i£.- (hi- Hundred fifty-four 



\ THLETICS 



THE UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE GAMES 
PROYO SERIES 

The First Game 
At the half way mark on the State schedule, the coveted bunting 
had been rudely snatched first by the Cougars at Logan, only to be 
left dangling at random after the second game with the Farmers. 

The Young Cougars, with Captain Howard limping as the result 
of the last Crimson game, and the Utah Aggies, suffering the loss of 
Henri, locked horns Friday night. February the 13th, in one of the 
most holly contested battles of the season. The Cougar lads were 
a bit leery of the agile Farmers since they realized their first victory 
over the Aggies ai Logan was a result of luck rather than good 
management. 

The Young waxed-floor artists en'ered 
the Friday night contest determined to 
break up the equilibrium of the State 
standing. Their beautiful type of basket- 
ball, featured by a splendid passing at- 
tack and superb basket shooting, 
brought them an overwhelming victory. 
The Cougars took an early lead and in 
the first few minutes ran up a score of 
13 to 2. A spurt of the Aggie hoop- 
sters brought them up 20 to 14 at ths 
half. 

The Farmer quintet whipped into the 
melee at the beginning of the second 
half and piled up a score of 23 to 20. 
the Cougars still leading. But this was 
the Farmers' last stand, for from then 
on the locals scored consistently. Coach 
Dick Romney attempted to break the 
spell by two substitutions, but a'l was 
futile. The phenomenal passing and 
shooting of the Cougar five spelled dis- 
aster for the Northerners. 

SCORE: Aggies. 36; Cougars. 48. 



Paul Thokne 
Guard 

The Second Game 

The paradoxical victory of the B. Y. U. in-door sportsters over 
the U. A. C. basketeers Saturday night. February 14th. gave the Cou- 
gars a substantial grip on the state hoop honors for 1925. The 
Aggies had the whip hand over the Cougars from the initial whistle 
until six minutes before the final gun. They tore ahead for a six to 
nothing lead at the first jump. The Cougars began their ascent a 
few minutes later when the cards showed sixteen to eight in favor of 
the Farmers. The half ended with the Cougars creeping in with 12 
to 16 score. 

A few minutes after the second half began, the Cougars threat- 
ened with a 20 to 19 score; and six minutes after before the finish 
Romney tied the score by a foul pitch. Then the fires were ablaze; 
but the steady battling of the intrepid "Y" crew pulled their scor..- 
up to 24 when the final gun sounded the Aggies' 23. On the whole. 
Saturday's game was slower than that of Friday night, the hoop work 
especially being inferior. But one point in the vitally interesting 
score told the story of the first bold sprint in the lead for the state 
hoop honors. 

SCORE: Aggies. 23; Cougars. 24. 





Wesley Lloyd 

Forward 




Chauncey Harmon 

Guard 



Paee One Hundred Fifty- tite 



ATHLETICS 




Earl Groesbeck 
Forward 




Elwood Gleohiu 

Guard 



THE UNIVERSITY of I TAH GAMES 
SALT LAKE Cm SERIES 
The Kir-t Game 
The Strongest Cougar basketball iiuintel of 1925 met the Univers- 
ity "I I lali aggregation in the most vital series of the State raee in 
Hi, |)i-. in Gymnasium, Febrnar) the 27th and 28th. 

The 1 te hoopstere entered the lra\ Friday night with their school 
colon diffused through the white of their eyes. So eager were 

lhe> In humble the WOuld-be-captnrs of the collegiate honors foi 
1925 that the\ sacrifteed a high type of college haskcthall in their 
elfort- to check in Cougars from linally clenching in tht-ir claws the 

contested bunting. The number ad fouls was startling. The Young 

combination lought a>lmiral>l> throughout tin- game opining the bat- 
tle l>> ringing up six points In-fore the Crimson had scored. Stewart 
was replaced by Romney, and from 

then on the machine simpl] couldn't 
pull together. At the end of the halt 
the team* unc tied with sixteen points 
each. The scores ran parallel a few- min- 
utes the second half until the I tea took 

a permanent lead resulting in their tri- 
umph over the Blue Five. The defense 
put up liy the Crimson warriors was 
especially commendable. Friday's game 

spattered the dope again and left the 
prognosticating sheets in an abominable 
mix-up. What prophet or seer could 
tell what the Cougar*' last contest of 
the ~tates season would bring after 
this? 

SCORE: Crimson, 36; Cougars, 24. 



The Second (Same 
The 15. Y. U. basketecrs came hack 
Saturday night. Febrnar] 2Hth. full of 
determination to deal out to the I tahns 

B measure equally as humiliating a* 
that they had received at the hands ol 
the 1 lr* the night before. Both ex- 
ultant and depressed spectators as they 

left the battle Hour were th lulm 

convinced that a faster and more ex- 
citing game had seldom been played between two Utah col'ege 
quintets. The Provo machine rallied brilliantly after the first few 
minutes ol plaj just as the Redskins had done the night before. 
"Rags" Ingorsol time and again slipping back of the Utah defense 
with cat- like agility dropped the air bag in the net and mounted up 

tin- "V score with exceeding rapidity. The Crimson hoopsters were 

not wauling in the characteristic I te tight spirit *inee at the end of 
the half they had caged a 14 to 13 lead. 

The Cougars came back the second hall with their old form, and 
after a lew minutes the outcome WBS no longer questionable. During 
the closing minutes of the game, the Salt l.akers lagged only five 
point*. Passing with startling speed, shooting with accuracy an I 

guarding closingly, the Cougars rightly deserved the game; but this 

vital vie tory of the season, which culminated the brilliant record of 
lln H. Y. U. basketball team in tin- stale, wa* won only after a 
terrific struggle. 

SCORE: I rimson, 36; Cougars, 41. 

FINAL STANDING OF THE TEAMS 

B. Y. U 5 

I \. C I 

I of U. 3 




low III lillllll I I'll 

Forutird 



.625 

.500 

.375 



Raj ■ One Hundred Fifty -six 



ATHLETICS 

THE COLORADO COLLEGE GAMES FOR THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN CONFERENCE 

CHAMPIONSHIP 

The Young Cougars having vanquished all foes of their own sphere sought more extensive 
fields of conquest. Already, by capturing the Wyoming-Colorado title, the Colorado Tigers had 
challenged the B. Y. U. basketeers to demonstrate their prowess and prove their worthiness of 
the Rocky Mountain Conference championship. Last year the Tigers and the Cougars entangled 
in a three game series in the "Y" gymnasium with the happy result that the "Y" quintet won 
the latter two frays. The situation this year was even more acute than last year, the conference 
having established an authentic Rocky Mountain Conference championship for this year's winners. 
The McKenna cup was the award given the Cougars last year, but the trophy was not official. 

The B. Y. U. hoopsters playing on an unusually large floor and being under the jurisdiction 
of new ways of officiating and playing with an exceptionally good aggregation of basket shooters 
met with disaster all three nights of the Conference championship series. The eight bearers of 
the White and Blue into that eastern land fought nobly, but the inconceivable speed and head- 
work of the Coloradoans proved more than a match for the short passing and long shooting of 
the Cougars. 

Near the end of the first game, the Provoites uncorked a burst of basket shooting accuracy. 
But on the whole, the Young five were painfully unfortunate at finding the hoop. The lightning- 
like defense system of the Tigers was the feature of the game. Only occasionally the Cougars 
broke through for one of their brilliant criss-cross rallies, most every one netting a goal basket. 
Coach Mead, the mentor of the Tigers, realizing that it was the snappy passing and zigzag system 
of the Cougars that frustrated the Tigers with their pivot and dribble system last year, had taken 
every precaution to drill his men in breaking up these end to end pilgrimages. The Tigers caught 
on to the "Y" system and had nearly every play broken up before it had fully taken effect. 

The Cougar basketeers showed considerable improvement in the second game, but the superior- 
ity of the Tiger machine was well marked throughout the entire series. The B. Y. U. hoop 
artists upon returning, had but one comment to offer: "Colorado College has a great team." 

Though being unable to retain the high sounding name of "Conference champs," the B. Y. U. 
basketball men were jubilant over being able to re-capture the Utah State title. And since 
possibly all of this year's main string men except one will return to the "Y" next year, basket- 
ball prospects for the Brigham Young University for 1926 take on a more promising color. 

SCORES — First game: Tigers 41. Cougars 32; Second game: Tigers 42, Cougars 34; Third 
game (having no titular importance! : Tigers 39, Cougars 25. 




SENIOR TEAM 

Mendenhall, Van Wagenen, Andrus, Manson, Groesbeck. Ballif. Maeser 



Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 



A T H L E T I C S 




ill I! (II IMPIONS 
\|. [ntosh, NuttalL (Hark. Lloyd, Simons, Biddulph, Hinckley, Porter 

THE CLASS SERIES CHAMPIONS 

Senior Class of 1925 

The s t -ni<ir basketeera outstripped the Juniors in the final game oi the class Beries and 
wen awarded the Rulon Dixon Cup for having won die series foui year- in succession. \ singular 
feature of the Senior team i- thai two ol its members have played for the winning class foui 
conse utive years, iVfaeser and Groesbeck having played for the winning team in the firsl cup con- 
ic- . I .1-1 year, practically the same line-up as the Senior team of tlii- year who were then 
Junior • won the class -cries. 

Tie Hnal standing of the teams was: Seniors lir-t. Sophomores second. On the whole, the 
Seniors demonstrated remarkable accuracj in Bcoring. The class -eric- brought to the tore much 
futun varsity material which will bring itself up to the Btandard of the hi;: block "Y." 

THE CLUB SERIES 

( omparab'.e to some inter-collegiate games, were some ol the spectacular hoop contest- of the 
clul Beries of this year. The "Y" Commerce club placed first at the end of the race. The San 
Pete club aggregation gave the business lads a fierce battle in the linal of the -.Tics. Both teams 
had had comparatively easy sailing until the) reached the home streach. Here the Commerce 
nosed oul with an 18 to IS victory. 

The club basketball series was initiated last year for the purpose of discovering prospective 
varsity material, hut it ha- served for more than that purpose. School enthusiasm for the hoop 
game has been greatly augmented by the interest the various club- have taken in their respective 

I | squads. The club teams displayed no mean type of basketball, and lell not far below the 

high Cougar standard. 



I',ife tin-- Hundred Fifty-eight 



ATHLETICS 




^rack 



The hoarse crack of the pistol split the air; 

Trim figures shot away as if the gun had released a 

mighty spring 
Which sent them down the track as straight as an arrow. 
Grim visages, straining bodies and lashing limbs. 
Pushed through the clear atmosphere at the rate of thirty 

feet a second. 



Page One Hundred Fifty-nine 



ATHLETICS 



Captain David Pearce 




Captain Pearce for the past three years 
has been one of the important mainstays of 
the "V" track team. Many times in inter- 
collegiate meets he has loomed up bril- 
liantly in the 100-yard and 220-yard 
dashes. Captain Pearce was the sensation 
(if the state meet last year when he won the 
220-yard sprint in competition with a 
strong and fast aggregation of competitors. 
Dave was the choice of the ** 1 " trackstcrs 
because of his ability as an athlete and his 
sterling character as a man and because of 
his admirable conscientious attitude in 
making "Y" track standards as high as they 
can possibly be made under the existing 
circumstances. At the state meet. May 
16th. Dave set a new state record for the 
100-yard dash, lowering it to 9 1-5 seconds. 



Page One Hunilml .Sim 



A T H L E T I C S 




Gougar ^rack prospects 



DROSPECTS of the B. Y. U. cinder crew, though somewhat brighter for the others 
of the collegiate triangle, present no reason for discouragement. As this issue 
goes to press, the Cougars have lost the dual meet with the Utah Aggies and the 
meet with Utah. The meet with the Aggies at Provo resulted in an overwhelming 
defeat for the "Y" track and field men, the Cougars winning first places in but two 
events, the 220-yard sprint won by Pearce and the mile relay. Though fighting heroic- 
ly the Cougars succeeded in copping onlv A2\U points whereas the Aggies piled up a 
score of 92 Vb points. 

The dual meet with Utah at Cummings field brightened the scene considerably 
for "Y" fans. Five first places were captured by the "Y" crew. "Frosty" Richards 
stirred the entire region bv establishing a new Conference record for the two-mile 
run with a time of 10 minutes 16 3/5 seconds. The sensational feat of the contest 
was the winning of the javelin by Pilling of the "U" after Hullinger of the "Y" 
had tossed the missile 172 feet. The javelin used bv Pilling and Hullinger being 
found under-weight, the would-be new Conference record was not authenticated. 
The "Y" sprinters managed to capture all three places in the 410 vard dash. Sim- 



Page One Hundred Sixty-one 



A T H L E T 1 C S 




mons taking first. Pearce ol t he "Y" crowded the I tahns closely in the 100-yard 
and 220-\ard dashes. Maeser and Dixon < » i the "V" tied for first in the higfa 
iuii]|i. Morrill brought the Cougars another first in the 120-vard hurdles. In two 
exceedingly thrilling races, the Young lads brought home first place in both relays. 

The Lies held the edge <>n the Cougars with a final score ol 75 to 61. 

The -laic meel I' In held at Provo is forthcoming; and the nearer the big da\ ap 
proaches, the more hopeful are the Cougars' prospects for a big year in track and 

held. 

KKCORDS ESTABLISHED 

Cougar Aggie Meet: 

Javelin. H. Mortenson, A. C, Distance: 107 feet 8 inches. 

Shotput, L Morrill. A. C, Distance: 12 feet. 
Cougar I lah Meet: 

Two-mile run. Richards. ]]. Y. I .. Time: 10 minutes 16 3/5 seconds, 

Shotput. C<>\. I. of I .. Distance: 12 feet 9% inches. 

Discuss, Goddard, U. of I.. Distance: 129 feet 10 1! 10 inches. 

Half-mile-run, Miller. I . of I .. Time: 2 minutes 1/5 second. 



Pcgi OfM Hun<lf'->! Sixty luj 



ATHLETICS 




£ _ 



.1 



,1 





New records established at the state meet: 

100-yard dash, Pearce, B. Y. U., Time: 9 4/5 seconds. 

Discus, Cox, U. of 11, Distance: 132 feet 9 inches. 

Two-mile run, Norton, U. A. C. Time: 10 minutes 3 3/5 seconds. 

B. Y. U. Track men: 

100-vard dash: Dave Pearce, Don Llovd, Paul Anderson. 

220-vard dash: Dave Pearce, Don Llovd. Paul Anderson. 

440-yard dash: Don Simmons, Rav Van Leuven. 

880-yard dash: Ray Houtz, Joseph Bentlev Earl Groesbeck. 

Relays: Dave Pearce, Don Lloyd, Wilford Murdock, Don Simmons, Clarence 

Knudson, Velan Call. Ray Van Leuven, Albert Corless, Paul Anderson. 
Distance runs: Fred Richards, Joseph Bentlev, Earl Groesbeck. 
Broad jump: Don Lloyd. Sam Wooley, Velan Call, Alva Armstrong. 
High jump: Meith Maeser, Fred Dixon, Wilford Murdock. Jess Hullinger. 
Pole vault: Reed Farnsworth. Earl Groesbeck. Fred Dixon. 
Hurdles: Reed Morrill, Lowell Biddulph. 
Weights: Bob Howard. Paul Thorne. Meith Maeser. Jess Hullinger. Kimball 

Mcintosh. 



Page One Hundred Sixty -three 



■V T H L E T I C S 




The Fifteenth cAnnual invitation Track 
SMeet and fflelay Carnival 

r T , HK fifteenth annual invitation track and field meet held on the "Y" campus April 
-*- 25th proved to lie the largest and most successful meet of its kind ever held at 
Provo. Six hundred lwcnl\-se\en hovs and girls from high schools in all parts of 
the state were listed as competitors, and hundreds of enthusiasts participated in the 
livel) atmosphere of the occasion. The number of competiors far exceeded antici- 
pation, and the situation was adjusted to admirably by the management. The 
-chedule of events began early in the forenoon and ended at six o'clock in the evening. 
The contestants then repaired to domestic science department where they were given 
a luscious repast by the student body. 

A number of previous invitation meet records were broken. The 220-yard dash 
was broken bv Nott of the West High School with a time of 22 and 4-5 seconds. 
Corbett of Provo High School bettered the previous record by heaving the discus ll(> 
feet 10 inches. Smith of Lehi cleared the bar at 11 feet :i 4 inches setting up a new 
mark. Rowe of Spanish Fork was awarded the highest honor for capturing the most 
points having won first in the broad-jump, discus, hop-step and jump, shotput, 220- 
meter race and in the 1500-meter race. Williams of Monroe finished second in num- 
ber of points. 

Girls' parades and contests were not among the least of the brilliant events 
that went to make the fifteenth annual track meet and relay carnival the greatest 
in the history of the event. 



Paftr Onr Hundrrd Sixty -jour 



ATHLETICS 




SVlinor Sports 



Minor sports promote the development of the basic 
qualities of courage, determination, self-control and co- 
operation. The man who plays these games must learn 
to fight clean. The same mental and physical fibre tried 
under varying conditions serve him well when he leaves 
the college and goes forth into the state. 



Page One Hundred Sixty-five 



ATHLETICS 




Vfanson, Dixon Groesbeck, Mini. Buttle, Gledhill 



The "Y" fflacqueteers 

I In I',. VI. racquet men wen- -in-i-t — I ul in defeating the \ggie unci I lit- Crimson court 
arli-l- in the opening matches "I the -ca- n. \i present, every indication points to the "Y" win- 
ning tin -tatc tenuis trophy. The Young tenniseere won lour of the five matches from the Aggies 
in the opening Beries of the season on the "Y" court. The one singles match lost by the *"t was 
one of the most exciting and hotl) contested eve* played on the "Y" court The other matches 

wen won hy the I'rovoitcs with comparative ease. 

V week lali r. the "Y" aggregation journeyed to the University of Utah court- where they 
humhlcd the I li racipieleers bv copping four of tile five matches again. The match between 
Dixon and Gallachei was the Bensation of the series, Dixon, inter-mountain singles champion of 
la-t year, finally winning out in a speedj match. 

\t the time i.i printing, a -till more decided \ictor> ha- been celebrated at the "Y". Monday 

after the series with Utah, the "V" racquet men invaded Logan and overwhelmingly defeated 
the \ggie- hy winning every match of the series. Having won three of the possible four victories 
and showing marked superiority over the other teams, the *'V* racqueteers are confident of the 
State title which probably will be determined in the final series with Utah at Provo. 



P>iff One Humii'il Sixty tit 



ATHLETICS 




McIntosh, Larsen, Knudsen, Hullinger. Keeler, Larsen, Creer 



cghe <B. T. <U. Wrestling ^eam 

The B. Y. U. grapplers finished second in the State Inter-collegiate Wrestling Meet. In an 
unofficial dual meet with the University of Utah at Provo, the Cougar mat men fully demonstrated 
their ability as floor strugglers. Winning three falls and one decision of the seven events, the 
Young wrestlers defeated the Ute mat men with a score of 18 to 13. A large crowd of enthusi- 
astic spectators found all the matches exciting. Two of the "Y's" state championship team of 
last year, Larson, and Hullinger. returned this year and formed the back-hone of the team. 
Captained by "Tarz" Hullinger. the "Y" wrestlers journeyed to Logan for the state meet, and 
succeeded in securing for the White and Blue two first places and second place in the race for 
state laurels. Until this year, the "Y" mat men have held the state title since wrestling was in- 
stituted as an intercollegiate sport two years ago. Although the honors were arrested from them 
this year by the Utah Aggies, the B. Y. U. wrestling team is to be commended for its efforts to 
uphold the honors of the "Y." 

RESULTS OF STATE MEET 

Points 

U. A. C 17 

B. Y. U 10 

U. of U 3 



Page One Hundred $ \ty seven 



ATHLETICS 




£8. Y. C LL. Swimming 

The li. Y. U. swimmers, afler having fought desperately to dethrone the two year state pen- 
nant holders, were forced to lake second place in the state swimming tournament, held in the 
Deserd gymnasium pool at Salt Lake City. The University of Utah swimmers, most of whom 
were former star-, retained llie State title for their fourth year; but the Ute "ducks" defeated 
the. Cougar mermen only by the narrow margin of four point- in a nm-l spectacular tank meet. 
The Cougars easily out-classed the Aggie swimmers for second place. The 100-yard free-Style 
was the feature of the evening: Captain Johnson defeated th I le captain. Mien Chri-tensen. by 
uncorking a powerful burst of speed on the last lap of the race. Lawrence Peterson of the U Y" 
captured a first place in the 10-yard free-style. With each -ucoeeding year, the "V" nalators 
rhrt.il "lied the acquatic superiority of the proficient Utah swimmers. The first intercollegiate 
meet in 1922 was Similar to an exhibition between expert swimmers and mere paddlers. the U. of 
U. having the only trained team. Improvement of the "V" swimmer- the next year was irr\ 
marked, and in 1921 their improvement over their initial status was alrno-i inconceivable. Coach 
C. S. Leaf, mentor of the "Y" tank artist-, ha- been large h ie-pon-ible for remarkable record 
made h\ the B. Y. U. winning team-. At the present rate of improvement and with several of the 
swimmers of this vear's team returning, next year presents great promise oj another variety of 

State pennants being added to the collection on the walls of the Cougar den. 

STATE TOl l!\ WENT RESl LTS 

I', of U 30 

B. Y. U 26 

U. A. C 7 



II ; i ■-■■. 



ATHLETICS 



i 



The Eleventh 

<S%nnual Cross Country 

Run 



Fred Richards 

Fifteen lithe marathon runners took their places for the start- 
ing of the eleventh annual cross country run. At high noon of the 
Wednesday before the Thanksgiving recess, the healthy lunged con- 
testants commenced their jog of four and two tenths miles from the 
"Y" gate on fifth north. By the time the turn was made at the 
north end of University Avenue, "Frosty" Richards had a sub- 
stantial lead almost assuring him of first place. The line then 
gradually grew longer until the end of the race. "Frosty" finished 
first again, but fell seventeen seconds behind his last year's record, 
his time this year being 23 minutes 5 seconds. Fairborne gave Holt 
a tight race for second. 

Nature had provided a beautiful day for this big event, condi- 
tions being almost ideal for the runners. A multitude of anxious 
students rushed from assembly to witness the finish at the gate. 
Either side of the sidewalk was a veritable wall of humanity. A 
turkey feast for either the Freshmen or the Sophomores depended 
upon the outcome. Although the Freshmen were the traditional 
turkey eaters the last four years, the Sophomores were unusually 
confident this year since Richards, the slated winner, was now a 
Sophomore. Thirteen men finished the race, ten of whom were 
Freshmen and three of whom were Sophomores thus pronouncing 
the Freshmen winners again. 



Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 



ATH LETICS 



Coach Roberts 



r TMIK athletic history of the B. V. 
1. under the supervision of Di- 
rectoi E. L. Roberts is filled with 
successes. This year i- the tn-l yeai 
in 11 that Gene Roberts lui- nol heen 
closel] connected with athletics al 
the "Y." His achievements have 
been innumerable and a more gra- 
phic, picturesque, successful athletic 
history cannot he found in any other 
college in the West Director Ro- 
berts will be welcomed hack nexl 
year to li is home, to a home in whii li 
he helped to build. 

Ibie are some of his outstanding 
accomplishments. 

The initiating ol : The invitation 
Met ami Kela\ Carnival. The Tim- 
panogos Hike. The Moonlight Ma- 
ple-fiat Hike. The Sunrise and Sunset 
Hikes and the Annual Winter Carni- 
val. The Thanksgiving Cross-Coun- 
tr\ Hun. The Summer Scenic Tour 
into Southern I tab, The Social 
Hours and Instruction in Social and 
Recreational Activities. 

He coached Clinton Larsen and Alma Richards who won the world's Champion- 
ship in the high jump. In the National track meet at Chicago in 1913, the 1!. Y. U. 
won fifth place. Alma Richards won enough points to place the Young University 
alio\e ii i > . - 1 of the Colleges. 

In Basketball the B. Y. L. quintets have won 7 out of 12 declared championships. 
In 1917 Roberts took a team to Chicago to a 16 team Senior A. A. I . Championship 
tournament. They landed second place, being beaten by the Illinois Athletic Club. 
In 1921 the team under the direction of Twitched 1 and Roberts landed the state and 
Rock] Mt. Conference Title. 

In 1921 Coach Roberts initiated Football into the B. Y. I . — a game which had not 
been played for twenty years. Football, which had then become almost unknown 




! ' Hundrrii Sritnty 



ATHLETICS 



at the *'Y" again took its place as the major sport of the school, and the "Y" Cou- 
gars were straightway admitted to the Rocky Mt. Conference with full-fledged stand- 
ing. 

After Twitchell arrived at the "V to take over the coaching of Varsity football, 
Coach Roberts devoted his time to the Cougar Cub squad. I nder his able direction 
the infant eleven of 1921 took the State by surprise defeating the I te Papooses in a 
decisive battle. 

Coach Roberts, even after his services had been shifted to other activities, was 
a continual source of inspiration and encouragement to B. Y. U. gridsters. 

In wrestling the "Y" teams have won nearly every state championship pennant 
that has been offered. Dell Webb coached several of these teams and Alvin Twit- 
chell has coached this department since he came to the University. 

In baseball. 2 out of 5 declared championships were won by the B. Y. I . 

Henry Rose. Dell YS ebb, Don Johnson. Archie Thurman, Vein Greenwood, The- 
odore Raile and Alvin Twitchell all in turn have done hard work in connection with 
the department. 

Coach Alvin Twitchell has been responsible for most of the coaching of the differ- 
ent departments since he came to the school in 1921. Coach Roberts has been in 
charge of the Physical Education Department and has had great success in recrea- 
tional work. 




Timpanogos Roberts on the Autumn Leaf Hike Says "Goodbye" to "Old Timp.' 



Pa%c One Hundred Setenty-one 



A T HLETIL S 




C W. Jt Jt 



Qirh Will <Be girls 



Puce One Hundred Seventy two 



ATHLETICS 



Women's Athletics 



So rapidly lias the Physical Education Department advanced that it is fast be- 
coming one of the major departments of the school. This year besides increasing 
the number of regular physical education classes, the department initiated a new 
field of girls athletics. 

The new organization The Women's Athletic Association has done much to in- 
terest the girls in athletics. Tennis, baseball, basketball, hockey, track, volleyball, 
hiking, and dancing have been fostered so that each girl may find her hobby. The 
association offers a valuable opportunity to better the health of our girls as well 
as a new field in which the girls may win honors. 

Muriel Smart, as president; Nina Huish, vice president: and Oa Jacobs, secretary, 
have been enthusiastic initiators of the new organization. Its early success gave us 
membership in the Woman's Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation 
of America. 

The festival for Girls Day was the most elaborate pageant ever presented in our 
school. 

The pageant, written by Lynn Richards, was skillfully presented by Physical 
Education and Art Departments. More than 100 girls took part in the pageant. 
Much credit for its success is due to the directors of the Physical Education Depart- 
ment, Miss Jeppson and Miss Lewis. 

On the whole the work of the department has been very commendable. Much 
may be expected of it in the future. 



OFFICERS OF THE W. A. A. 



Muriel Smart Nina Huish 

President Vice Pres. 

.Margaret Swenson 
Hiking 



Inez Warnick 
Hiking 
Arthel Morgan 

Track 



Dorothy Harmon 
Volley Ball 

AlLEEN BONNETT 

Baseball 



Oa Jacobs 
Secretary 



Hilda Miller 
Recorder 



Esther Egcert.hen 
Hockey 
Mildred Lewis 
Dancing 
Grace Folland 
Baseball 



Eada Smith 
Basketball 
Jo Doucall 
Track 



Page One Hund:ed Seventy-three 



ATHLETICS 




\\. \. A. OFFICERS 



Page One Hundred Seventy i»ut 



ATHLETICS 




Page One Hundred Seventh /,,,: 



ATHLETICS 




/// the Ladies* Gym 



Pa$e One Hundred Setenty-iix 



ACTIVITIES 




Climb the mountains and get their good tidings. Na- 
tures peace will flow into you as sunshine flows into trees. 
The winds will blow their freshness to you and the 
storms their energy, while cares will drop away from 
you like the leaves of autumn. 

— John Muir. 



Pace One Hunting! Seventy-seven 



ACTIVITIES 




Hiking has become one of the majoi activities al the "Y." I ntil one has cooked 
his supper under the trees b) the river, roamed the bills in spring, taken a hike to 
snowy Timp, watched the sunrise from Maple Flat or crossed the lake in this moon- 
light he lias nut really lived with the I'., "i . I . 

The school encourages hiking as a means of wholesome recreation for the stu- 
dent-. Hike-- are planned and taken at all times of the year. 

The annual summer hike, when hundreds come to climb Timp has become known 
throughout the \\ est. 

Each January the Student Body hies itself to Vivian 
Park for two glorious MlOWj days where skiiing. hiking 
and roasting reign supreme. 

The sunrise hike to Maple Flat, the Fall hike to Timp, 
and many other annual hikes are looked forward to and 
taken Vi ith great delight 

There are two hiking clubs at the school — the "V 
Winter Walker- and the "Y" Mountaineers who brave the 
Storms and sunshine for the joy of a hike. Snow nor rain 
nor wind can daunt a "B Yer" who has set his heart on a ^ 

climb. He loves the great outdoors in all her moods and 
fancies. 




**>«£? 



Page One Humlrnl S<-i tnt) •■igtn 



ACTIVITIES 




The Winter Carnival at Vivian Park 



Page One Hundred Seventy-nine 



ACTIVITIES 




rr 



Y" Winter Walkers 



Reading left to ri^ln : 

Rulon Biddulph, Margaret Swenson, Joe Nelson, Pres.; Inez Warnick, Katie Larsen. Paul keeler. 
Kmma Snow. DcAltnn Partridge. Trella Scarlett. Lizzelte Dean. Wayne Smart. Ceorkee Lewis, 

Laurence Curtis 



P<ic.- tin,- Hundred Eighty 



ACTIVITIES 






mW T 

B ^ i j? 






MI 


£^. ~jj|CiL 



dramatics 



If I were King. I would Th/v; jo j/jp Right, marry 
0/(7 LaJy .37 and try to keep Smilitt Through The 
First J ear. 



Puge One Hundred Eighty-one 



ACTIVITIES 




MRS. PARDOE 
Hi •ad ni Department 



tLONZO MORLEY 
Student Manager of Dramatu i 



Q)ramatics 



Fulfilling ;ill expectations, the 1924-25 dramatic presentation. "'Thespians to the 
Front," the famous "Y" comedy-drama, caused more favorable comment than any 
other year's performance. It had everything — love, romance, drama, interest, humor, 
heart-appeal, and a little no\elt\ all its verv own. thrown in. 

Mrs. Kathryn H. Pardoe as directoi. showed exceptional skill in putting the play 
over in a professional manner. 

Act I. "Turn to the Right." had love and comedy woven in its plot and force- 
ful I v indicated the path that leads to success. 

Act II. "Old Lady 31," was in contrast to Act I. It portrayed the love of an old 
couple which had been refined in the crucible of poverty, and grown more beautiful 
with the years. It touched the heart-strings of the audience and carried them away. 

Act III. "If I Were king." the student-body competitive play, may well be called 
the climax of the performance. It had an interesting plot, delightful characters, and 
intriguing dialogue. Its dramatic moments were tense and full of action. 

Act IV. was a fitting close to all. "Smilin" Thru," was a pathetic romance in 
which love held full sway after its victory over pride and prejudice. The cast was 
composed of members of Theta Alpha Phi fraternity. 

All the players were carefully chosen, thoroughly trained, and did very commend- 
able work. 

Interludes composed of 17 play readings and a goodly number of one-act plays, 
added variety and sustained interest between the ads. 

As the final curtain is rung on the overwhelming success of the passing school 
year, great are the hopes and ambitions of the aspiring "Young" dramatic art stu- 
dents for the coming season. Professor Pardoe, who has spent the past year at 
Columbia University, will return to direct the 1925-26 activities. 



r.jf. Unr Hundrrtl Eighlyluo 



ACTIVITIES 




"BfBWere Wing" 



"if I were King" by Justin Huntly McCarthy, the student competitive play, was 
the acme of a successful year in dramatics. This beautiful romantic play depicting 
France in the twelfth century was much enhanced by the charming costumes of the 
period. 

The cast of the play is chosen by competition. Any student is elegible. Thus the 
play represents the best talent in the school. 

Those carrying the most important roles received awards from the Student Body. 



The Cast 

Francios Villon Glen Guymon 

King Louis Jordan Rust 

Thibault D'Assigny Harry Candland 

Tristan de Hermit Richard Harris 

Noel le Joles Sherman Christensen 

Olivier Elton Billings 

Kathryn de Vaucelles Celestia Johnson 

Mother Villon Florence Maw 

Hugette de Haniel Melba Condie 

Rene de Montigny Carl Harris 

Colin de Cayenlx De Alton Partridge 

Jehan Le Loup Alton Larsen 

Casin Cholet Cecil Broadhent 

Robin Turgis Arnold Adamson 

Trois Echelles Don Corbett 

Petit Jean Lowell Williams 

Torson d 'Or Milton Perkins 

Montzoye Gail Plummer 

Jenanneton Ireta Olsen 

Blanche Ruth Chipman 

Guillemette Ivy .Nielson 

Isabean Libbie Cook 

Denise Alice Brunner 

Queen Amy Jackson 



Page O/i'.' Hundred Eighty-three 



ACTIVITIES 




"if I H ere Kin?" 



Pug*- On-- Hundred Eightyfoai 



ACTIVITIES 




"Old £ady 31" 



A clever 3-act comedy by Rachel Crowthers, was presented November 21st by the 
Dramatics Art Department. 

CAST 

Angie Elaine Christensen 

Mary Clara Creer 

Blossie Libby Cook 

Abigail Mable Straw 

Sara Jane Ivy Nielsen 

Nancy Alice Brunner 

Mrs. Homans Louise Cruikshank 

Granny Florence Man 

Elizabeth Grace Folland 

Abe Rose Harlen Adatis 

Sam'l Barby Merrill Bunnell 

John Chauncey Harmon 

Mike Jordan Rust 



Page One Hundred Eiglity-five 



ACTIVITIES 




Senior <$lay '"^he First Year" 

By 
FRANK CRAVEN 

Presented by the Senior Class January 8. 1925. 
CAST 

Grace Livingston Alice Brunner 

Tommy Tucker Nephi A. Christensen 

Mr. Livingston Merrill Bunnell 

Mr>. Livingston Ivy Nielsen 

Dick Glen Guymon 

Hatty, a maid Clara Creer 

Mr. VarstOW Clarence Jensen 

Mr-. VarstOW Melba Condie 

Dr. Anderson Rulon \ an Wagonen 



Page Onr Hundred Eigkty-tiM 



ACTIVITIES 




rr Smilin' Through" 

By 

ALLEN LANGDON MARTIN 

Presented April 15 and 16, 1925, by Theta Alpha Phi Players. 

Cast of Characters 

John Carteret Alonzo Morley 

Dr. Owen Harding A. Rex Johnson 

Ellen Anna Egbert 

Kathleen Dungannon Kathryn B. Pardoe 

Willie Ainley Glen G. Guymon 

Kenneth Wayne Merrill J. Bunnell 

Mary Clare Elaine Christensen 

Jeremiah Wayne Merrill J. Bunnell 

Moonyeen Clare Kathryn B. Pardoe 

George Blake Bryant R. Clark 



Page One Hundred Eighty-seven 



ACTIVITIES 



r Turn To The fflight" 

"Turn to ihe Right," t li «- clever three-act comedy, l>\ Smith and Hazzard, w.i~ suc- 
cessfully presented by the Dramatic Art Departmenl early in the school year. 



THE CAST 

Joe Bascom < » l«-t» Guymon 

Cilly I'l-i. iial Biglow 

\l ii^;^- Uonzo Morle) 

Deacon Tillinger Jack Peterson 

Sam Martin < llan uc ■ Jens n 
I .-i.i Morgan KritA Ballil 

< allaham I) ina'il Flak.- 

Isidore Va' Jensen 

Tailor Richard Harris 

Elsie Tillinger Ruth Chipman 

Mr- liasciiiii \niy Jackson 

Jessie Strong Kinma Snow 

Katie Alia Call 

Bsckj Bascom Celestia Johnson 



' ■■■%:■> 


M 

is- » ft 




^4T 

ill 




\7i 




1 


■ 1 1 
1 


V 




(1 

1 



/*«£(■ One Hundred Eighty -eight 



ACTIVITIES 




And the night shall be filled with Music 
And the cares that infest the day 
Shall fold their tents like the Arabs 
And as silently steal away. 

— Longfellow. 



Page Oni 1 Hundred Eixliry rune 



ACTIVITIES 










FLORENCE JEPPERSON \I UJSEN 
//<«(/ 0/ Department 



HARLEN \li\\ls 
Student Manager 0/ W ».«'<■ 



<9Ki 



iWC 



r T , HIS year the music department had seen its most successful year in the history of 
the I niversitv. Four operas and main programs have given a great many 
students valuable experience in music. 

"The Gondoliers," the Student Competitive Opera was an interesting production. 

In the autumn "Olivette" was successfully staged. Mrs. Hannah Packard played 
the role of Olivette. 

One of the most unique features of the year was the opera "Captain Van Der- 
Hum" put on by the Male Glee Club. 

The department has been active all year in various lines. The band made its an- 
nual tours to southern I tab and Salt Lake City. The Symphony Orchestra also ap- 
peared in concert. Mrs. Florence Jepperson Madsen, head of the department sang 
in the "Messiah"" which was given bv Professor Thomas Giles of Salt Lake City. 

Students and teachers have appeared in a number of concerts and have been active 
in Public- Service Work. 

Harlen Adam- was student manager of music this year. 



Page One Hurt'h'tl \m> r\ 



ACTIVITIES 




The 
student 
Mad sen 



Competitive Opera aC She Gondoliers" 

comic opera "The Gondoliers" by Gilbert and Sullivan was the compeitive 
opera this year. It was successfully directed by Mrs. Florence Jepperson 

CAST 

Casilda Norma Dana 

Gainetta Melba Condie 

Tessa Grace Gales 

Fiamette Sadie Howarth 

Victoria Madge Peterson 

Guila Helen Glazier 

Duchess of Plazatoro Elaine Christensen 

Inez Margaret Williams 

Duke of Plazatoro Merrill Bunnell 

Luiz LeRoy Whitehead 

Marco Ariel Ball if 

Guisseppe Charles Francis 

Don Alhambra the Grand Inquisitor 

Reed Morrell 

Don Alhambra, the Grand Inquisitor of 

Plazatoro Reed Morrill 



Page One Hundred Mnely-one 



ACTIVITIES 




ladies' and £Mens 8 lee Club 

The Malt- Glee and the Ladies' Glee Quba ha\e added niueli to lilt- success of the music 

di partmenl this year. 

Besides responding to man] -alls for program numbers, iliey lia\c piwii t»o Operas. "Captain 
Van der Hum" presented liy tile Male (dee mi llie most unique of operas, since the entire east 
»a> composed of boys. The Ladies presented the picturesque opera "The Japanese Girl." on 
Girls' Day. 

Much credit for their sueeess is due to Mrs. Florence Jepperson Madsen. director of the clubs. 




Page One Hundn-d \tnrly-luo 



ACTIVITIES 




Stand 



Our band is our pride! 

There is no organization within our school so much appreciated by the students 
as the B. Y. U. Band. This has been a most successful year for this organization. 

Concerts were given in Salt Lake City, Pleasant Grove, Springville, Spanish Fork, 
Pavson and Heber besides the numerous concerts given in this city. The annual 
tour to Southern I tah was a decided success. They gave concerts and plaved for 
dances in Fountain Green. Mt. Pleasant. Manti, Gunnison and Salina. 

The officers of the organization are, Prof. Bobert Sauer, director: Melvin Brim- 
hall, manager. 



Orchestra 



The Brigham Young University Orchestra has given competent service under the directorship 
of Franklin Madsen. At several times during the year this organization has appeared in splendid 
concert, notably among them being the Senior Tennis Court Fund Concert and one during Leader- 
ship Week. 

Besides furnishing group music, many delightful solos, duets, and quartets have been con- 
tributed to the various programs given by the school. 



Page One Hundred \.nety-lhree 



CLUBS 




"Tis beauty that doth oft make women proud; 
'Tis virtue that doth make them most admired; 
"Tis modesty that makes them seem divine. 

— Shakespeare. 




Page One Hundred Mne.y- five 



CELEBRITIES 



^he ^Beauty Contest 

We are justl) proud of the bevy of beautiful 15. ^t . girls from 
which three were chosen. Two ol the winners were blondes, one a 
brunette. Further than thai we shall not attempt to classify ihem. 
For although each has a distinctive charm ;m<l beauty all her own, 
we fail to find words which describe an element of pulchritude to 
which each could not lay claim. 

Chauncy Olcott, the noted actor, was the final judj:e. Several 
photographs of each of the beauties were submitted to him and from 
these he chose a first. Margaret Green best measuring up to his 
standard "1 comliness. 

We announce the winners of the Hainan's Beauty Contest: 

Margaret Green 
Lois Bowen 
Aileen Bonnett 



Page One Hundred Mnety-six 




SMargaret Green 






y?* 














' - 

mm/m 





cAileen Bonnett 



C E L E B R I T I E S 



Popularity 



Popularity has been earned i >> our Banyan Popularity Contest winners 
of this year. 

Service io the B. ^ . I . lias been a Inst consideration. 

This with an active participation in the activities and social life of the 
school coupled with a personality which cannot fail t<> make friends has 
given Libby and Fritz this envied honor. 

\\ >• nominate for the Hall of Fame. Libbj Cook, because she teaches n> 
l<> smile. Because she smiles as much as she works and works as much as 
she smiles. Because she is a representative "Y" student and a true friend. 

Moreover, because she knows a good State I" come from Idaho. 

Fred Hincklej is our "praying center" on the gridiron, and general 
entertainer where'er he's met. II. • is a mixer. He mixes on the field and in 
the social whirl. He mixes a little philosophy with his goodly supply of 
wit. We don't mind when he mixes a few words. We're not mixing things 
when we nominate our popular man Fritz to fill his niche in the famous 
hall. 



P(//fc Two Hundred 




Fred Hinckley 



CLUBS 



Mil Presidents Glub 



Ed. U. I!"»i 

\ [DA BBOADBl m 

Mhiiiii.i. J. Itl "III. 

ill V\l III llui- 

\. lii \ Johnson 



\\ M I ll( E. CLARK 

Ml 1 1 M Maeser 

Ilium M. RaSBAND 

Lk KlIV \\ lllll 111 Ml 



D. Jordan I!i si 

ThEORA JOHNSON 

Elwin \. Potter 

Pai i m. Bri mm r 

D. R. Eager 



Lori \/o Parker 

lii l us ( Ihristensi n 

\ INI EN I \\ II I UIDSON 

l M \ in ( JtnKT 

Ml null I. ( h I -i \ 



VLON20 \l"iii I 1 

l.i; II « ■ % lii NNELL 

W. I'. >MITH 

Knight Vllen 

LLOI II I >\k- 



Pagt 1 1 -I Hundni Foui 



CLUBS 




Page Ttvo Hundred Five 



C LIBS 



Block T Club 

(.ill 111 S \ Mllll - 

Edwin IJ. Kimbau 

\ll II II \l M -I II 

<>ki\ Hon mmi 

Goldi \ Romni i 

Fred Hinckley 



Dave Pi iri i 

Ro^ U. li. (II Willi III UN 

K'>" \lH 51 N 

V. CORNI II. Ml M'l Ml U.I. 



I nun Bennett 

,|i II v \i I i M (\ 

Merrill I. Hi kni ll 

Ji \mi \ Pi lsipher 

C K w \ *n Lei m n 



Paul Pack lrd 

Shiiim \n CliRISl i KSEN 

Rki II K. SWENSON 

Knii.ii r \i li n 

\\ i -i.kv Lloyd 

i :. Dm i Ci.ni'i ii 



M'i ni i u Larsen 

El nil. I OWR1 

\\ II. UII II \ll Mil. Nil M.|. 

Herbert M. I> isband 

\ era Johnson 

\-\l.l. <.'. I. WIBIHT 



Harlow Jones 

\\ ILFORD Mi RDOI k 

Cl.AIIKNI E L KNI |is| N 

Bernardo Bowman 

Arih. Ballif 



I'tift: Tun Humtf ■! SI I 



CLUBS 




Page Two Hundred SeVi n 



CLUBS 



c&heta Mlpba <£h 



Theta Alpha Phi lias just experienced its first year at the B. ^ . I . This is a 
chapter df the National Dramatic Fraternity. There arc row thirty-nine members 
df tin- Beta chapter at the "^ ." 

The fraternity has brought a new interest in dramatics to the school. Ihis year 
thr\ produced Martin's "Smilin' Through" excelling an) other dramatic production 
at the "^ ." Kathryn Pardoe played the leading role. 

The officers of the fraternity are A. Rex Johnson, president: Elaine Christensen, 
vice-president; Melba Condie, treasurer and Glen Guymon, secretary. 



Mabel Straw V. Rex Johnson, President Kathryh B. Pardoe Clara Cheeh 

Biiiant Clark hi Nielson Van Imk-.in Ilonzo Morlei 

\Ii nun. i. Bi nm i i. 
Donald Flake Elaine Christensen Celestu Johnson Clarence L Jensen 
Harold Candund Florence Maw Vuce Brunner \mel Ballif 



Mcllia Condie 

Ugifl Ballif 

Wary Wooley 

\iina Marie Eggertson 

( lamile Crandal] 

Thomas E. Pardoe 

Robert Vndersmi 

\nna Egbert 
Roydeo Dangerfield 

Uma McEk-ath 

\flim Newell 



Regina Hughes CrandaU 

< .I'll < -U\ 1 1 

Harlan Adams 
Nell Clark 

Carl < Ihristensen 

Helen Candland 

Edmund Evans 

.Line llililiert 
L) la Lindsay 
Fred Nfarkham 
tna Creer Parkinson 



Page Two Hundred Eight 



CLUBS 




Page Two Hundred Nine 



CLUBS 



dyllphd Delta Commerce fraternity 

Alpha Delta members are students of the College of Commerce. Eligibility 
depends upon hours in the commercial division. Membership is limited to twenty 

in numher. . 

The fraternitj offers a scholarship ring to he given to the best student in the Lol- 
led of Commerce. Harold Harwood was the winner tin- year. 

\. K,x Johnson is president; J. Hamilton (.aider, scribe-treasurer of the fratern.ty. 



\\ u.i in Stevens 
Pai l Habwabd 
George B. I!'". u k 



\. Hi \ Johnson, President 

|. Ill Mill MANS©!* 

EDWIN Kimball Kmi.iit vLLEN 



\\ endellThobni 

DOK Kt n\i\ 
Hamilton J. Caldeb 



Si i m m Larsi v 



Kl ION \ \\ \\ M.I M V 



Ted Bushman 

Paul Eggertsen 
Royden Daiigerfield 
Mfarcufl Bean 
VldllS \larkliam 
I ee Ekins 
( larence J. Hired 
\ ictoc Hedquisl 



Pace Tuo Bundnd Ttn 



CLUBS 




P.tge Tito Hundred Elevei 



CLUBS 




Spanish Glub 



I i(i Muri.vn li. K. COMWNGS \li H. ScuRil' WENDELL Wride 

Nathan L. Wimris LOUISE CeDICKSBANX 

\ ii w D. Call Pratt Bethers 

Emma Snow VnsohCall Cleon Smith 

Alton J. HAYES JOSEPH Behtlei 

Phyllis Tregeale \i.uin I). BlRI) I I ill i ISlackham 



Pagr Tuo Hundred Turk': 



CLUBS 




Pugc Two Hundred Thirteen 



CLUBS 



Commerce Glub 

Spi N( i h Larsen 

Oa J*i DBS 

Pai i. II urn mo 

Kmcht \l l I \ 

Harold Harvard 

Velma Mendenhall 

J. Hamilton Cai deb 



Walter Stevens 

RULON \i I Mi.L 

111 I "\ C V*AN \\ Ml Nl N 

III Ml R \l V\-ll\ 

Km ii Him ki i ■, 

.1. I.i>\ 1 1 i. 1 i i it it i hi 



I.. B. IS"! ACK 

Glori \ \l UNCI M 

\\ Ml I b Devey 

ThERON kll.I.I'ACK 

\l un \ llmi~i.\ 

I I. Km \\ HITEHEAD 



Wendell \U\ i i - 

I'm i. \ KDERSOR 

Edwin Kimball 

David H. Calder 

Milton Harrison 

\Ii i.mn ( :. Miller 



DeVi hi: GEORCE 

< I Mil M i: klMBAI.L 

\H' Mil. J, \\;il RSOR 

\l 11 III n \I. Ill \TLK1 

Cabol l)l N \ 

Reed Porter 



Dor Kenney 

Wilford \>HK\ 

Lowell C. \\ u uahs 

\ im I \T Willardson 

Edwin O. Smith 

Rkkd JnlI\Mi\ 



Page Tu a Hundred I o 



CLUBS 




Page Two Handled Fifteen 



CLUBS 




Crack Folland 




1 IBBIE ( innk 




Set i. 




1 ice-President 






\l."\zn FOLLAND 




Edh v Smii ii 




President 




Publicity 



SVlask Club 



The Mask Club is an organization of Dramatic Art students who are deeply in- 
terested in their art. 

Club meetings are held in the Little Theatre at which one -ait plays are presented 
h\ the play production class, and plays arc read hv the play reading class. The Club 
held its annual banquet at the Hotel Roberts May I. Mr. Irvin Pratt of Salt Like 
gave an interesting sketch oi the Theatre. 

The officers have worked hard iii putting over an interesting and extensive pi<>- 
■ji am during the year. 



Page Two Hundred Sixteen 



CLUBS 




MEMBERS OF THE MASK 



Rulon Christensen 
Jordan Rust 
Esther Eggertson 
Irma Bradford 
Minnie Crawford 
Eada Smith 
Nettie Larsen 
Leda Bradford 
Arthel Morgan 
Mrs. Stella Rich 
Alta Call 
Mildred Harvey 
Fern Billings 
Ruth Barton 
Rhnda Clark 
Helen Watson 
Thela Buchanan 
Margaret E. Cutler 
Alonzo Morley 



Florence Adams 
Mrs. Walter Adams 
Grace Folland 
Walter Adams 
Harlan Adams 
Oa Jacobs 
Alton R. Larsen 
Mabel Luke 
Barbara Green 
Ethel Lowry 
Julia Alleman 
Clara Todd 
Lillian Clyde 
Mary Maud Taylor 
Florence Cropper 
Merrill Taylor 
Florence Maw 
Verda Miner 
Lizzettc- Dean 



Ellon Billings 
L. W. Oaks 
Mrs. Oaks 
Nettie Oaks 
Lloyd Oaks 
Etta Scorup 
Libbie Cook 
Julia Anderson 
Mrs. M. W. Merrill 
Mable Straw 
De Alton Partridge 
Amy Jackson 
Mrs. Henry Jackson 
Carma Hal I if 
Hilda Miller 
Helen Candland 
Ivy.Nielson 
Mrs. L. J. Nielson 
Stella Harris 



Pugf Two Hundred Seventeen 



CLUBS 



Bdaho Club 

l»K' K OlOPLR 



\I\kv Parkinson 

ELWIH Potteb 

I i urn i: Ciiiik 

II V l5l.KRK.TT 

ESTHI K II VMM 1 1 1\ 



Lois Rich Goi m\ \m>ri s 



\\ . K. Emu uus 

Fame Fabmi r 

Edwin <>. Smith 

Etta Morley 

I ii wii Stoi i 

Ikm\ Hi mi ii 



Km hi i r Dai h>n 

Null .1 \ Ii \-i v 

H. C. Willi mis 

\l mii.mikt Johnson 

\RII I. BAl I IK 

Fi.iiri m i: I'i.h ii-i n 



Leon uu> Bacon 

Dohothy I. Jones 

Ezra \. Mi row k 

I ONHM lil \-i.\ 

li"»s Stott 

\ i w \ I'm ii k-u\ 



i i yde Osmond 

( m;\i ibB -.1 I.IK 

\li1i iii \ . i "1.1 i ss 

Lea Mauris 

Lowell i .'. Williams 
Betty Day 



Page Tuo Hundred Eighteen 



CLUBS 




Page Tun Hundred Nineteen 



CLUBS 



Y. 2). 2). Club 



Thuiu u. Kn.n 

\nn v \\ IDTSOB 

l.i K"i \\ hup Bl mi 

Irlltl I. < Ml l~ 

La\ III! J. \\ mil n 



(.1 U»YS ft MSOH I IMES \. Kmcic hnmi 



L. R\1 ROBINSOD 

I lHul lil WKI.l. 

Thoral Larson 

D. Irm\ It tsMI --i \ 



ha1xeh \\ bitbeck 

Miltiin Moody 

\\ m. II. Garrett 

J. C. Watts 



< v Vndersom 

GRANT i<R(IAI)BK\T 

\ll RRI1 LOvi SON 

Vnson B. Call, Jr. 

Leland Stoti 



/' - / in Hurtflrril 1 



CLUBS 




Pag* Two Hundred Twenty-one 



CLUBS 




Page Tut' Hunttrrd Tuenty-Jw 



CLUBS 



Uintah Club 

Charles Merrily 

Hildreii \1C0CK 

Haller Whitbeck 

Orfa Johnson 

Deck Emert 

Alton R. Larson 



Elton Billings 

Mary Noel 

Wanda Jensen 

Nettie Larsen 

Ethel Vernon 

Joseph Brown 



Dermont Wacstaff 

Erma Woolley 

Clark Larsen 

Thoral Larsen 

Mary Hendricks 

Reubin Nielson 



Forest Goodrich 

Dora Lloyd 

Theora Johnson- 
Josephine Hacking 

Pearl Johnson 

Reed Morrill 



Ivan Perry- 
Mi riel Wooley 

Fern Ross 

Cynthia Lyman 

Linnie Simper 

J. A. Fortie 



Ho\\ ard Moffitt 

Isabellk Hair 

Iona Woolley 

Nettie Oaks 

Emily Bingham 

John Yack 



Pn^f Two Hundred 1 ucnty-ttiree 



CLUBS 




San Qete 



Alva Irmsl |, k.ii.' Pierce! Verdi Miner, M. R, ChrUlensen Dorottrj Jacobs, Ktton Shand, Drlmar I.. Tripp 

Inorval BJgby, Vletorii Jackson, Haggle Barton! Reed Cbristensen, Luis Barton* Mabel Lain . Sherman Christ ensen 

Kin Keller, Mary Olaen, Deon Mired, Ann Prcsiwicl Pearl Christenaen Lncile Blackham, fcfelsia (.. Miller 
Archie J. Anderson, Eunice Olson. Helen Hum*. Emms LareuD, Man Raamueaeni Beatrice Bum*, Theron KJIlpack 

Albert Madsen, Elva Fcch*er. Ovila Boi»n. I h» \t.< Hut- n. !!.,/. 1 \n.|n..iii. H.lcn Watson. D. Irvin Ki«mui«on 



Page Two Hundrnl Tuentyfour 



CLUBS 



Gastle 'Valley Club 




Loren Bryner, Viola Gagosian, Leona Bryner, Merrill M. < )veson, Ida Leslie, Elva Prince, Murray Mathis 

Emmett Green, LaVon Baine, Fawn Geary, Jennie Potter, Tillie Jones, F. E. Pritchell 

Kenneth Brasher, Louise Van Buren, Fern Pace. Delia Weiner, Juanita Crawford, Hall MacKnight 

< Uiver Bassinger, Anna Migleore, Josephine Pagano, Fawn Singleton, Pauline Bennett, Blair Mathis 



Paee two Hundred T"-en'y-five 



CLUBS 



Mg Glub 



Ll Rov Id \m:u 

C. Dri 1. i Ioopi i: 

l.d'llMII Ml Mil NHALI 

ROl \1 I ^11 \ M 111 III VIS 

Leo u. Nelson Blaine II n-i \ 
Tmnn \i. Kii.m i \ \\iiki - 

WM. \. JONI » 

I I! n Robinson 

\li mm I, M. OvESON 

M. II. Peterson 

I l us Morrii I 

DERRI I I. COODRII H 

LkKhI \\ V'.-l VI I 

Mi LVIN LeAVTTT 

Calvin Croft 

Hi rh n Thou is 
Francis I . Smith 

Arnold Idamson 

Jess C. Hoi i 

Mark II. Si m<k 

Ernest ( J iyton 



l''W Tiki Huntlfd Tltrnllil\ 



CLUBS 




Page Two Hundred Twenty s ten 



CLUBS 




Tau Kappa Alpha 



Page Tuo Hundred TuentyEighi 



CLUBS 




^Lrt Service Glub 



The Art Club of the school, functioning upon occasions that call for colorful 
presentation and artistic arrangement, has at last made itself felt effectively if not 
conspicuously. 

Although starting operations rather late, the club has fulfilled its destiny. On 
decorating committees; in Artistic Balls; and in earnest Art endeavor have the mem- 
bers of this club shown themselves to be real servants. 

Nor have they confined themselves to tasks altogether, but like all healthy, fun- 
loving people have indulged in parties, hikes, and the like. Long live Art Service. 



Page Tuo Hundred Twrnly-nine 



CLUBS 



Arizona Glub 




\l.nlci (Jrerr. Eada Smith, Mrs. Wait* i F. Smith, Lawrence Curii- 

Trclla Searlett. (ieurjie K. Lewis. Maude Finite, t^arl N. .Siniili. I'.trsl .lark-mi 

D. K. Eagar, Donald <:. Flake. Walter F. Smith. Clifford Mortensen 

Franei- I.. Smitli. I.ula Kllsworth. Aufiusla Flake. Herman Thomas 



P<\f fuo Hundred Thirty 



CLUBS 



©me Glub 




Elizalieth Snow. Aura Levitt, Walter F. Smith, Ruth Atkin, Orval Hafen 

Milton Moody, Grace Gates. Mrs. Walter F. Smith. Elmo Sproul 

Jordan Rust. Alys Adams. Melvin Levitt. Gladys Stanworth. Myron Stout 

Ora Workman, Wendell Bayles. Moroni J. Cottam, Juanita Pulsipher 

Romona F. Cottam, Minnie Crawford, Carl Crawford. Marva Crawford. Anna Segmiller 



/''.'A* Two Hundred Thiityone 



CLUBS 



Rdcisatch Glub 




Sarah Simpson, Edith Wootten, Hebei Rasband, Maud Nielson, Denn Fi-lier 

Grant Broadbent, Beth Fisher, Naomi Broadbent, Clarence Probst 

Marvin I). Dickson. Lizzelle Dean. Lillian Clyde. Pratt Bethers 

\\ illiiiiulh Witt. S\l\ia \an Vi'agener. \Iell>a Duke. Pauline Brunner. Tluira Edward* 



P'tf Toft Hundred 1 h: 



CLUBS 







Home Economics 



Page Two Hundred Thirty-three 



CLUBS 




French Glub 

I he French Club has been ol the most active clubs in school this year. It is 

composed of those students who are studying in French and wish to further their 

work 1>\ association with others in the same work. The Club presented a clever one- 
acl |>la\ "L'Angolos tel u" on de Park" in the program of plays presented bj the 

loreiL-n lanuua^e students. Helen Clark has proved a capable president of the Club. 



I'ue-' I no Hundred Tl>> 



CLUBS 




S 



erman 



Club 



The German Club has for its purpose the creation of a desire to cultivate the 
speaking of the German language. The Club has been especially active this year. 
Thev presented *"Er 1st Nicht Eifersuechtig." a one-art play, at the evening of foreign 
language plavs. LeRov Bunnell and Dora Jones have successfully carried on the 
affairs of the Club. 



Pace Tun Hundred Tinny five 



CLUBS 



Sevier Qlub 




Muxine Dorrity. Vincent Willarcisnn. President. Emery Willardson, Madge Petersnn 

Leon Ivie. Ilrne Morrison. Cleo Jensen. Sadie Howarth 

Mellia Ente. Ralph H. Christiansen. Warren lies.. Thelina Barney 



P'lgr Tito llun-l" ,1 Thirty-tix 



CLUBS 




SB T'ser Club 




Page Tuo Hundred Thirty-sewn 



CLUBS 

(Juab Club 




■ Hundred Thirty-eight 



CLUBS 




y. <s. a. 



P>ip-' Tuo Hund'ed Third n fifl 



SI \I\IKK SCHOOL 




D HLndrett Forty 



SUMMER SCHOOL 




Summer School 



O the pipes o' Pan are calling 

And the woodland trails are street. 

And the whole world lies awaiting 

The touch o~ my dancing feet. 

So I'm off to dance o'er the mountains. 

To list to the night stars sing. 

To hear violets born in the hush ot the morn 

And dance with the winds of spring. 



Page T'i'o Hund'ed Forty- cue 



SI MMKR SCHOOL 



The Alpine Summer School is more than ■ school, it i- ■ vacation as well. I In 
campus, located al tin- entrance to beautiful Aspen ("rove, and the dormitor) Bite, 
tucked in among the pines southeast of tin- ,iir--\ «-. are as delightful a- nature can 
make them. 

The campus is perched upon a medial moraine thai rises like a fortress in the 
middle of the glaciated canyon through which [impanogos creek tumbles and laughs 
throughout the delightful days. The water ousels, the humming birds, the snow birds, 
the orioles, and the flickers make this campus their own. 

The canyon south of the fortress i- carpeted with wild plants of various kind-. 

Il i- tilled with evergreen tree-, aspens ol unusual color and foliage, and scores of 

-mallei bushes - m h as alders, birches, Irinnikinick, and willows. This canyon is 
-haded l>\ the |iine- and the hill- and i- kepi denial l\ cool by the creek whose -pray 

dew- ever) thing. 

This i- an outdoor school. The class rooms are not tents, for tents have walls; 
the) are mere Hies of can\a- whose floors are grasses and -tones and soil: the dormi- 
tories open buildings through which the mountain air ma) circulate freely at all 
times; the laboratories are the mate hie-- canyons filled to the brim with specimens 
provided b) nature herself in all of their natural beauty. 

The \spen evenings arc never-to-be forgotten experiences. They are usuall) spent 
around a bonfire, or in outdoor game-, or in the moonlight on some interesting point 
ot the landscape. 

Severs) special parties arc held during the session when the camp becomes a 
pleasure resort and all of the facult) members and students become interested crowds 
of fun-seekers and fun-maker-. These parties are very informal, a- no one has any- 
thing much better than a hiking costume and a wonderful coat of tan to wear. Vlpine 
students arc like a large friendl) family. 

\ i n I then the scientific trips! \ scientific trip mean- something to the Alpine 
Summer School -indent. It means a hike to laughing waterfalls or t" dangerous 
looking ledges overhung with vines and cliff roses; it mean- a slide down the glacier 
or a peep into the blue depth- oi Emerald Lake. 

The llpine School certainl) offers opportunit) to become acquainted with nature 
in all of her fairer forms. The courses are outlined especially to be given in the 
outdoors beside I tail's wonder mountain. A- the class in literature reads Kilmer's 
"Trees" they can look out in any direction and see trees "thai have intimately lived 
with rain." Vrl is equall) delightful in the mountain-, and the natural sciences, ol 
course, become new and dynamic forces in one*- life. 

This coming summer Dr. Vdam S. Bennion will be at the school and will give 
course-. When Dr. Bennion -aw the campus he couldn't resist the temptation to come 
and join the ""force." Lee F. Randolph, head of the California School ol Fine \i 
succumbed in the same wa\ to the (harm- ol Wonder I'e.ik-. Mr. Randolph will 
leach landscape painting where ever) turn i- a picture and where ever) tree i- a 
dream of loveliness. Geology, soil formation, and other natural subjects can nevei 
be so well taught in anv Other kind of school. 

The campus i- to be improved ami beautified this year. Each year the in-titu 
lion will add a little here and train a little there until the -pot will become famous 
wherever educators a-semble. 



■ Hundred Fot 



SUMMER SCHOOL 




&€"%* 
: ~*.^ 



And "Books in Running Brooks 



page Two Hundred Forty-thre* 



SI \1 Nihil SCHOOL 




II fun II or/, and I'/uv (nnibine 



I I ■' Hundred Forty- jour 



HI WON 




To the Spirit of Timpanogos 

r we dedicate this 

Bunyon 



Pagt I"" Hundfd Forty 't%A 



B U N Y N 




Page Tuo Hundred Forty-seven 





Arguments lor Connubial Conjunction. ana\— 






B U N Y N 




Inside Dope on- the Other Side 



Page Two Hundred Forty-nine 



B L N Y N 




FJ.it tired Waui 
■will now sijicr 
*B*ck to Ue Coupe* 



chickens i<nfe tri/gs, ' 
M, s<t,7/e cret cjtppr 



Pog' Ttto Hundred Fifty 



ADVERTISERS 



cj^Lsk the Editors of this 

YEAR BOOK 



for the name of the best publishers in the 

intermountain territory. We venture to predid 
:-: that they'll refer you to us. :-: 



Intelligent cooperation, 
pleasing typography , 
master pressmanship 
and punctual delrvery 
are combined in every 
S. & IV. production 














Advertising and Printing 
"Thai Hits the Mark" 






STEVENS & WALLIS 

INCORPORATED 

cAdvertising and Printing 

45 WEST ON SOUTH TEMPLE STREET 
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 



Pugr Two Hundred t ttty one 



\ I) V KKTI S ERS 



STUDENTS 



\- time goes l»\ and you look over this issue 
of the Banyan we hope and trust you will all 
remember our association together while mak- 
ing the pictures for this hook, and for years to 
come liken erer you need or think of photo- 
graphs you will still remember 

The 

Larson Studio 



Page Tu-o Hundred fifry-tuo 



B U N Y N 




This gang developed enormous 
capacities while bellowing victorioui 
gans into the fighting five. The r 
for their vociferosity is directly attr 
ble to their diet: root-beer, lo brim 
the rooter; onions, to develop stren 
the breath; cabbage, to bring thing 
head; and turnips, to insure absolu 
tendance at the games. No dead 
allowed. 



lung 
; slo- 
eason 
buta- 
i out 
lb of 

to a 
te at- 
beats 



PageTiv o Hundred Fifty-three 



B L N Y N 




Pmgt I <■ ■■ ttundn ■! • I 



ADVERTISERS 



Ladies ^_^^^^^^ ^_____, 

Read-to-Weai EX^tX^ Z~^^T^T^ W. *C^N^ ^ rxl '' '" 




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Exclusive ^_^^fc^BlL£ENTI?E 5"T^^| 



Provo's Most Popular 

Ready - to - Wear 

— and — 

Millinery Store 

for Women and Misses 



HOTEL ROBERTS 

Provo, Utah 
Modern and Homelike 



Globe Music Company 

PROVO'S EXCLUSIVE MUSIC STORE 

Music, Musical Instruments, Drums and Accessories 

57 North University Ave. Phone 444 



Page Two Hundred Fifly-five 



A I) VKRTISERS 



Knight Trust & Savings Bank 

Capital $300,000.00 
Surplus ami ini<li\i.lc<l profits $50,000.00 




J. William Knight. President 
F. G. Warnick, Assistant Cashier R. E. Mini. Cashier 



J. Williams knight 

R. E. Allen 

W. O. Greer 
Fred \\ . Ta\ lor 



Directors 

(). Raymond knight 
\\ . \\ . Armstrong 
R. J. Murdock 

R. R. Irvine. Jr. 



F. (,. \\ arnick 



Pagi I '*•> Humltnl Fifly-tu 



BUNYON 




Page Two Hundif.l Fifty-sewn 



A I) V E R T I S E R S 



Benjamin Franklin 

Didn 't Know Much 

.limn! the wonders thai hi- lull 
flying experiment would bring about 
but ii is i" bis credit thai his curi- 
osirj and common sense have made 
the vMirM hi- everlasting debtor. 

When Mm finish school, in what- 
evei vocation \<<n elect to follow 
Electric service will make \"ur work 
easier, swifter, pleasanter and more 

profitable and give pari "f \mir 

thank- t<> Franklin. 

Utah Power & 
Light Co. 

Efficient Public Service 



Headquarters foi Quality 

Furniture 
EVERY! him. rO F1 BNISB 

THE SOME 

Bates Store 
Company 

A lew uf our Excluive Quality 

Lines: Savage W ushers I ni- 
versal Ranges. 

Brunswick and Edison I'hono- 
graphs, Zenith and I?. C. A. 
Radio Sets. 



Don't Forget 

Us 

WHEN TO1 \\ \\T FRATER- 
NITY JEWELRY? 
CLASS PINS? ETC. 

E. j. LEIFF 

\lu mi inclining Jeweler 

I l.',l._. South Main St. 
Salt Lake City 



The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 
The DAVID J. 
MOLLOY CO. 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 



&*r> \1. .!!... Mad* 
t.*Ju m.rh o. ,»,. 




I'.,;' Tin Hut, I 



ADVERTISERS 




PLUMBING 



HEATING 



For eaves trough, chimney tops, tanks, skylights, ventilators. 

Copper, zinc, tin, lead 

All kinds of Sheet Iron Work 

P. L. Larsen 

Telephone 574 343 West Center St. 



Compliments of the 

Hub Clothing Company 

PROVO, UTAH 

Shoes For The Entire Family Mens and Boys' Outfits 



Paze Two Hundred Fiftyn nr 



H W 1 ! \ \ 




Pmga Two Hundred Sixty 



B U N Y N 




On With The Dance 



Correct the sentence: "That was the best show that has ever been seen in this 
institution," and you have, "Considering what has been said about past shows in 
this school that one is about the worst that ever wasted the electricity in the foot- 
lights." 

We are sorry that Glen and Melba won't have the leading parts in our new show 
(which he advises he hasn't had time to write but will). They will be put out about 
it, oh terribly, but then we suppose they will say, "Who wants to be in a show where 
there isn't any kissing, anyway. So there." Whew! we feel sat on. 

Our show absolutely forbids any sort of mush. It isn't that bran. Here it is. 
We call it: 

"Whiskers, Why Wish What Was" 

By a Senior 

For a Senior 

On a Senior 

But not a Senioress 

The Scenario: (Hasn't been sold yet. Please address all bids to C. L. J., Free- 
dom. ) 

The Season: Just before open season was declared on bear-ds. 

The Seconds: 12:15 and 12:26. (Two watches present. I 

The Scenes: All take place between dates, in one room at a time. A soft light 
is shimmering in the proximate hall. All is quiet save a dramatic voice in the adja- 
cent chamber practicing the "Chambered Naughtylass." 

At rise of curtain there is discovered at left of stage, a gentlemen's bedroom: at 
right of stage the same bedroom. Tied to the foot of the bed is a worn out hose ( pre- 
ferably garden I . The curtain has been up long enough for the audience to dis- 
cover that the room is empty. 



Page Two Hundred Sixty one 



HI \ ^ i) \ 

SCENE 1. 

Pure M. J. B. i In hushed tones, that he ma\ n<>i In- lii .ml i : Home i-.ii l\ for? 

(!. L J., not C L. J. (Coming in from outside and talking in sonorous tones, caring 
nut whether he is heard): vThy'er you? 

Pure 'With hand on fai -. significantly > : Need the sleep. 

Jiggs (Saul i hi it all\ i : So ild'a. I!ui what's thai got to do with the fad that you're 
i -I early? 

Pure: Shut up. You don't need an) sleep. Why, man, you've been home earl) 
Inr the past three weeks. 

Jiggs (Blankly thinking to siall for time): Yea, thai is to Bay, weeks. 'I 
weeks. 

Note — By this time the audience will have recognized the speakers to he Seniors. 

Pure (Querulously): Have you or haven't you? 

Jiggs: I have! 

Pure: Have what? 

Jiggs: I have won the hear! of a hra\e uirl. 

Cure: Why change the subject? So have I. 

Jigj^: Huh do \"ti knuu she's brave? 

Pure: Because she well, she came through a barbed wire entanglement and 
didn't ' are for the massage. 

Jiggs: i uu mean harrape. lint wh) did you come home SO -nun? 

Pure: She couldn't stand the j*as attack. 

Jiggs: Oh, 1 see. lint I thought the) used electricity. 

Pure: Wh) did you come home? Be careful (rubbing chin). 

Jiggs: She uot lost in the fore-t and started to cry for help and 1 left. 

Pure: Come on, why did \ou leave? 

Jij;u-: Because (rubbing his tare with hoth hands). But win did you? 

Pure: Pieeause i ruhhin^ hi> lace with both bands). Put vou wait until alter 
Senior day. f 

Jifj|;>: ^ es, that i> to >a\. wait. 

I he curtain falls on the same scene. 

END. 



\\ K UM'RKUATE THE PVTROWUE THE STUDENTS OF 

THE B. Y. U. GAVE US THIS YEAR 

IT IS ALWAYS OUR AIM TO GIVE THEM ENTIRE 

SERVICE 



Tk < fading (Woo<^^^e^ p ° f 

Store ^-^_ *m M jfa _^ rrovo 



Paf Tuo H unttr '4 Sixty-two 



ADVERTISERS 



Phone 274 



Booth & Booth 

The University Market 
Meats and Groceries 

498 North University Ave. 



"Quality and Service" 

TROY IAUNDRY COMPANY 

Phone 164, Provo, Utah 345 West Center Street 




Page Tito Hundred S Xty- three 



\ l>\ KKTI SERS 



Business and Professional 

Page 



CARPENTER SEED 

GEORGES. BALLIF. Attorney and Counselor 

PROVO BOOK AND BINDERY 

JONES BARBER SHOP 

PROVO GLASS AND PAINT 

TELLURIDE MOTOR CO. 

Y DRUG AND CONFECTIONERY 

PROVO TAILORING CO. 

NATIONAL FRENCH CLEANING 

THE LADIES FLORAL CO. 

SUTTON MARKET 

SUTTON CAFE 

PROVO GREENHOUSE— FLOWERS 

H. H. GRAHAM- PRINTING 

HERALD PRINTING CO. 



Page Two Hundrtd Sixty-four 



ADVERTISERS 



ONE OF THE LARGEST 

EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS 

AND READY-TO-WEAR 

STORES IN UTAH 

"The House Thai Makes 
the Pace" 

IRVINES 

Ladies rest room equipped 
for pleasure and convenience. 

\ isit our new Millinery 
Department. 2nd Floor 



The 



Commercial Art 
& Engraving Co. 



53 Third Street - Son Francisco 
■417 East Pico Street - Los Angeles 



Designers 

Artists 

Photo Engravers 



Builders of Distinctive Annuals 




Football prospects for tall are fine. Everybody bad; to help the ") " clean up the Conference! 



Ptigc Tito Hundred Stx-y-five 



ADVERTISERS 



COOKING 
WITH 
HEAT CONTROL 




PERFECT 
STUDY 
LIGHTING 


You 


Can Do It Better 




With Gas 




AUTOMATIC 
WATER HEATING 


PHONE 
295-PROVO 


IDEAL 
HOUSE HEATING 




Pnge Two Hundred S xty-sc 



B A \ ^ \ N 




TDay 



P.if-- Tma Humit-d Sixty-eight 



BANYAN 




1924- 1925 Staff 
Students Supply Association 

Standing left to right: Carina Ballif, Lowell Williams, Marcus Bean. Clara 
Todd. Sitting: Vincent Willardson, Leland 0. Campbell. 

"All profits of this store go toward the purchasing of Gymnasium Stadium and 
Field Sites. No individual receives one cent of it." 

F. S. Harris, President B. Y. U. 
Your Store Supervisor, H. R. Clark. 



Page Twu Hund ed Sixty-nine 



B \ WAN 




Founder's Dm 1924 




m 



— n 

I B'411' 1 

!■. the m<'»' Librarj Building will appeal Founder's l)'i\ 192 




Pug* Tmi Hundred Sewnt) 



BANYAN 




IdUuJ/^; 













The year is done. 
As we look back down the trail 
May ue find inspirations 
For the future. 



Page Tuo Hund/ed Seven y-o'ie 



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