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HE caught a day's full meaning in a word, 
And held it motionless behind his eyes 
Until it fused with others, and grew wise. 
His heart-thought, pointed as a shining sword 
Sheathed in rhetoric, leaped and roared 
Into a consciousness, and made it rise 
To emulate, and then to realize 
How all lives hang upon a single cord. 

For what he learned in pain, his world must know, 
And, shaping hard-earned truths upon his tongue, 
He gave in solemn gift to those still young, 
And stumbling guidelessly, his own release. 
He was of those few friends of men who go 
And leave behind a printed path to peace. 

— Virginia Eggertsen. 




Managing Editor 

Staff Photographer 

Literary Editor 

Associate Editor 

Art Editor 































■ _ . _ . 

To that man who was not a Super Man 

— but an inspired man, 
Noble in purpose, in action courageous, 
Simple in tastes, and in thought puritanic; 
To that great character builder — 
Awakener of all good that dwells inherent- 
ly in students, 
To him who thirsted after Truth — 
And gave his school those truths; 
To him whose dynamic living words will be 

forever green; 
To him who was Eternal Youth — 
To the memory of this great scholar, states- 
man, teacher, 
George H. Brimhall, 
We dedicate our Banyan. 

B OOK 1 


JJAHMlflS .H 30flO3O .fld 


The Builder 

LIE was no crude builder of cottages of clay 
with muddy walls and thatched roofs. An 
architect rather. From sturdy sources he se- 
lected his materials and planned and drew his 

The blueprints showed no lowly room but 
a tall and spacious building. Year by year he 
planned anew and erected other structures. 
His architecture he confined to the planning 
of school buildings and their proper setting. 

He made a lower campus with vine-crept 
buildings, grass and many shady trees. Then 
Inspiration came and in his strength the build- 
er placed a gleaming, pillared building upon a 
fair high hill to give his students length and 
breadth of vision. Busy at his table, the wise 
architect of beauty builded unerringly, with a 
talent for the best. 

"THE Eskimo should 
* not be made dis- 
satisfied with his snow 
hut unless that dissat- 
isfaction spur him to- 
ward building a cot- 
tage of ice. 

— Brimhall. 

THE name of Bridal Veil Falls did 
not spring from a mere deli- 
cate fancy, but from their actual 
appearance. Scarcely more than 
a mist down the mountain, they 
hang high against the rocks, per- 
petual white gossamer moving ma- 
jestically to the rhythm of their 
own distance-muffled roar. 

Long past the Falls, and infinite- 
ly higher and deeper in the can- 
yon, is Summer School Campus. 
Thousands of people have studied 
and visited there, discovering the 
happiness of true mountaineering 
and the potency of Springtime in 
the Rockies, sung under the stars. 

THE new stadium is a pictur- 
esque structure, leaning on the 
side of a natural hill above the 
smooth green of the gridiron. 
When it is roaring with noise and 
color and the green is a battle- 
field, it is the mecca of the 

Arts Building, strangely enough, 
is not the home of the school of 
arts at all, excepting domestic art, 
the very practical one. It houses 
the cafeteria, too, and the higher 
part of the training school. A plain 
serviceable sort of building, its un- 
assuming schoolish atmosphere is 
its dominant characteristic. 

able for its simplicity and 
practicality. It was made for serv- 
ice, and accomplishes its purpose, 
housing College Hall, the school of 
music, Little Theater, the book- 
store, and the publications offices. 

The whole of Lower Campus is 
a garden of trees, a shading park 
at day and a mystic grove at 
night. It is a laboratory for nature 
classes, besides, because the plan- 
ters chose to create a campus full 
of types and specimens, and few 
of the trees bear the same names. 

ALTHOUGH hoary with win- 
ters, Education Building is 
never asleep and never weary. She 
has seen more university life than 
any other building on the campus, 
and hers is the dignity of ivy and 
the softening beauty of snow. She 
has a quality of age that is all her 
own, a quality that twilight and 
cool whiteness transform to beauty 
almost breathless. 

Long golden autumn afternoons 
and soft spring evenings find the 
fountains before the Education 
Building visited by gay groups of 
students. Winter finds it thralled 
and silent, but still incredibly lovely. 


HIGH on the hill, overlooking 
the entire campus, stands the 
home of the President. The house, 
beautifully constructed and sur- 
rounded, borrows the dignity and 
prestige of the man under its roof, 
and has caught the same guiet air 
of watchfulness over the universi- 

Varied and interesting bits of 
architecture crowd the campus, 
among them the little-used but 
lovely old "President's Entrance" 
to Education Building. How it 
came to be more for decorative 
purposes than for utility would 
make a story perhaps, if it could 
be traced and told. Probably many 
distinguished guests have walked 
the stones where vines clamber 
now, and where birds build nests, 

WHAT is the strange learned 
quality that hovers over a 
House of Books? The Library 
seems, somehow, soberly inviting 
and peculiarly wise. Perhaps it is 
proud of those thousands of vol- 
umes arranged in orderly rows in 
the stacks; perhaps it is conscious 
of that long reading room with tal 
windows and book-lined walls; per- 
haps it is careful to preserve its 
own dignity and position, there on 
the height of Maesar Hill. And 
perhaps it has caught the spirit of 
quiet study from the hundreds 
who move through the doors, day 
after day. 


&1. 1 

n»z ^"'^u ^^ ^ 

FT i i 

THE low white Mechanic Arts 
Building is not an obvious 
campus asset, but a very real one, 
nevertheless. The newest building 
plans center about this building, 
which will probably take the form 
of additions to this well-equipped 
school of practical and structural 

Maesar Memorial is the only 
campus building to possess that in- 
tangible significance belonging to 
tall columns and immobile white- 
ness. It is easily the most beautiful 
among Brigham Young University 
homes of study, and although shar- 
ing the summit of the hill with the 
Library Building, it manages to be 
the hill's true crown. 

THERE is something 
symbolic about a 
pathway that has been 
walked and worn. There 
is something prettily sug- 
gestive about a tree 
lined path. There is some- 
thing inviting about curv- 
ing sidewalks, green- 
edged, smoothly curling 
around a hill. And no- 
where else is found the 
romance that spring- 
struck students find along 
a roughly-cut lane 

shrouded in shrubbery 
and edged by a stream. 

Upper Campus and low- 
er are traced through 
with pathways walked 
and worn, pathways 
moving through the shad- 
ow of trees, pathways 
climbing and descend- 
ing, and pathways 
touched with the collegi- 
ate atmosphere of young 
people hurrying, stroll- 
ing, romancing. 

Book 2 



The Leader 

HE who is a guide must be experienced in the 
crevices, the heights, the boulders and the 
giant cliffs of his own mountain. He must know 
where early crocuses grow beneath the snow, 
where lies the shade in the hot, steep climbs of 
late July. His must furnish cool water from a 
hidden treasured spring to his faltering climbers 
and lend encouraging words to their dull and 
weary ears. His must be the rope to which those 
farther down the trail and struggling without 
glimpses of the glories on the top will grasp 
and pull themselves to safety, offering aid in 
turn to companions way below. 

Ever was George H. Brimhall the guide. 
Easy trails were not marked out for him. He 
was the hewer, the trailblazer, leading his forces 
up the granite face of the mountain of educa- 
tion — overcoming disaster with a vision in his 
eyes of the "top" and the courage in his heart 
of the chief. Commander of leaders — Dr. G. 
H. Brimhall. 

A FOOT of 
** climb is 
worth a yard of 

— Brimhall. 

.._- .i J.i'flJ 

Superintendent Joseph F. Merri 



IT is 

ible for a man to be saved 

'II is impossil 

ignorance." God is our Heavenly Father, 
hence we are gods in embryo. Our manifest 
duty as children of God is to develop our in- 
telligence. "As God now is man may become," 
is a doctrine that boldly proclaims our possi- 
bilities. Logically considered, then, nothing 
short of wise, well-directed, and continuous 
efforts to gain wisdom will be satisfactory to 
our Father in heaven. 

These truths are continually held before the 
students of the Brigham Young University, fur- 
nishing them with highest incentives to do 

their best in every situation. No laggard can 

be worthy of B. Y. U. 

Joseph F. Merrill 

The Brigham Young University is the chief 
educational institution under the administra- 
tion of Superintendent Merrill in his capacity 
as head of the Church school system. The re- 
maining institutions consist chiefly of the semi- 
naries throughout the state and elsewhere. 
These seminaries are about the only solid link 
between the Church and the people outside 
of it and are also the only means for the Church 
to give many of its members the desired re- 
ligious education. 



President Franklin S. Harris 


-WV J\-J\ JV ? 

Greetings to the students. 

This Banyan should be one of the most prized 
of any that has ever been issued, since it is 
dedicated to the memory of that great man 
of Brigham Young University, President George 
H. Brimhall. 

The Banyan gains in value with the passing 
of the years. When in after life we are able to 
turn through its pages and have recalled to 
our minds the pleasant associations of college 
days, we get a real thrill. 

Franklin S. Harris 

Under the administration of President Har- 
ris, the institution has grown from a mere hand- 
ful of three or four hundred students to a great 
school of sixteen hundred. This growth has 
taken place in one decade, and it might have 
even been greater had not lack of means cur- 
tailed expansion of facilities. 

President Harris is loved and respected by 
all students who know him. He is sympathetic 
and democratic, yet firm in the enforcement of 
the regulations found necessary for the suc- 
cessful operation of a Latter-day Saint school. 

Administrative Officers 


WM 7 

Kiefer B. Sauls 

John E. Hayes E.H.Holt 

B. T. Higgs 

One of the men who best upholds Brigham 
Young University's tradition of being a friendly 
school is John E. Hayes, the registrar. He is 
the first to greet us at registration and the last 
to bid us farewell with a transcript. He says 
himself: "The more or less intimate acquaint- 
ance with and the friendship of the thousands 
of students I have been able to serve during 
my connection with the Registrar's office has 
given me the utmost pleasure and lasting satis- 
faction." Students of the school will also re- 
member Registrar Hayes for his quiet and 
amiable disposition. 

When students wish advice, money, or infor- 
mation, Treasurer Holt is usually the source to 
which they go. For many years he has had the 
responsibility of handling the funds of the 
school and is well-acquainted with the details 
of the administration as well. He has even 
been called upon to act as temporary presi- 
dent, and for many years, he has taught several 
classes in the commercial department, chiefly 
shorthand, business English and office practice. 
Treasurer Holt has seen numerous transitions 
in the school and in his duties, but has success- 
fully adjusted to them. 

Behind every executive there is a secretary. 
He is the detail man; the index to all that has 
happened and all that is scheduled. For many 
years this important position has been filled by 
Kiefer Sauls, secretary to President Harris. He 
has accompanied the president abroad and 
served him at home until he has become al- 
most indispensable. In addition to these many 
duties, Mr. Sauls is the purchasing agent for 
the entire school and handles many thousands 
of dollars every year. 

Since the early days of the school when 
there was no upper campus and when there 
were no gas furnaces, B. T. Higgs has had 
charge of keeping the buildings and grounds 
in order. His responsibility has grown until he 
now has a large number of students engaged 
in campus work under his direction, and a wide 
variety of duties. He has probably had as many 
different people to satisfy as anyone in the in- 
stitution and he has done it commendably. 
Custodian Higgs has also been one of the im- 
portant factors in the cooperation between 
the school and the students seeking 

wrrorw n fmmtwm 



Fawn !vins 
Vice President 

Mark Eggertsen 

LuZell Chapman Rhoda J. Young 

Second Vice President Secretary and Historian 

P^EPRESSION years may be difficult, but Arrangements for the homecoming day 

^^ Mark Eggertsen, student body president, were under the direction of Malcolm LeSueur 
and his staff ha^e turned difficulty into suc- 
cess. Every economy possible was effected 

who, with the cooperation of the student body 
officers put it over in an excellent manner. 

An innovation in the form of a "Frosh Trek" 
was sponsored by the Blue Key and support- 
ed by the year's officers. Several hundred 

and a great deal of unnecessary expense was 
avoided in guiding the student body through 

The year's beginning was climaxed with the students consisting of all the freshmen and a 
great homecoming program in which the stu- good representation of upper classmen gath- 
dent body officers played a vital part. Every- ered about six-thirty and after an assembly 
one who recalls it will think of the most per- program in College Hall began the trek 

feet day in the school's his- 
tory: a cloudless sky, an im- 
pressive parade with ten bands 
and a brilliant array of color, a 
gorgeous bit of pageantry in 
the stadium, then the unfor- 
getable victory over the Utah 
Aggies and the dance at night 
formally rounding out the cele- 

Mark Eggertsen 
President A. S.B.Y.U. 

through the grounds, build- 
ings, laboratories, nooks, cor- 
ners, and crannies of both 
campuses. Various program 
numbers were given, as the 
group progressed, culminat- 
ing finally in a splendid per- 
formance on the lawn in front 
of the Maeser assembly and 
a pep rally around a huge 




111!! I ! '/ ITFJM 

bonfire on the site of the old grandstand. 
a good representation of the upper classmen 
gathered about six-thirty and after an assemb- 
ly program in College Hall began the trek 
through the grounds, buildings, laboratories, 
nooks, corners, and crannies of both campuses. 
Various program numbers were given, as the 
group progressed, culminating finally in a 
splendid performance on the lawn in front of 
the Maeser assembly and a pep rally around 
a huge bonefire on the site of the old grand- 

Due to the impossibility of students going 
to many functions outside the school because 
of lack of funds, more student affairs were 
sponsored than ever. The student body 
dances were held oftener and cost only fif- 
teen cents a couple. The matinee dances 
went on in the same traditional manner. The 
sponsored dances were unusually fine, the 
units sponoring them successfully lending a dif- 
ferent tone to each one. 

A spirit of popular appeal dominated the 
student body programs of this year. One of 
the most favorably reported was the exchange 
program given at the University of Utah. 

A feeling of close harmony between stu- 
dents, officers, and the activities of both domi- 
nated to make another impressive epoch in 
Brigham Young University's democratic history. 

The old order of allowing the class presi- 
dents a vote and voice in the Student Council, 
abolished in I 930-3 I , was re-instated this year. 
In addition, the cheer leader was made rally 
manager and given a vote in the council. 

This group was the actual guiding influence 
all through the year, always handling the bus- 
iness and affairs with dispatch . A great deal 
devolved upon them: It was their duty to pass 
on the budget, to make all recommendations 
to all departments, and in any emergency to 
be able to supply wise judgment and efficient 

The number of council members has 
changed many times, but they always come 
back to the idea that every group should be 
represented. The council now consists of: The 
president, vice-president, second vice-presi- 
dent (director of public service bureau), sec- 
retary of the student body, the editors of the 
Banyan and "Y" News, the class presidents, 
and the rally manager. 



Class Leaders 

P (^ 



L. Romney E. McAll'ster 


NOT the least among the accomplishments 
of the seniors this year was their very fine 
showing in beard-raising, which partially owed 
its success to the economy involved. The offi- 
cers are to be commended on the endowment 
fund project, which, as has been the custom 
for some years, was to obtain a note from each 
graduating member to be paid at some future 
date. Ellis McAllister was the president and 
he was ably assisted by Leona Romney as vice- 
president. Phyllis Miller resigned as secretary 
in the middle of the fall quarter, and her place 
was filled for the remainder of the year by 
Carma Bringhurst. 


A GREAT loan fund ball. Only half price 
this year, but quite remarkable all the 
same. One hundred twenty dollars was added 
to the fund. The sophs defeated the frosh in 
a fake tug-'o-war — we all saw the sophs hitch 
the rope around the tree. The frosh therefore 
proceeded to do damage against all rules and 
sophomore officers. Don Alder was pilot with 
Ann Clayson navigating from vice-president's 
desk. Ray McGuire was secretary. The frosh 
and sophs also started an annual misfit party, 
which was a gay success. 

A. Clayton 

D. Alder 

R. McGuire 

F. Johnson 


A. Co 


A GALA PROM! The South Seas done in 
* * miniature, soft lights, soft music, a gor- 
geous array of finery! Class debating cham- 
pions — a clean sweep! The life of the junior- 
senior party! The juniors in everything; the 
best year for the liveliest class. Meredith 
Wilson, the class leader, with Helen Ellis at 
his side. Wedding bells for her, and the sec- 
retary Fay Johnson was elected to the vice- 
presidency. Alison Cornish filled the gap as 


THIS year they violated all tradition — they 
took off hats and nearly all of them left 
them off. Not very patrician, we think, since 
no one could tell them from the sophomores 
after that. The president, Nick Udall, claimed 
he really didn't mean to revolt and stay re- 
volted. Virginia Vick, the vice-president, will 
never forget about her kidnaping on Frosh 
day. Neither will LaVada Westover, the sec- 
retary. Nick and LaVada are both from Ar- 

V. Vick 

N. Udall 

L. Westover 



Edith Young 

Virginia Taylor 

Leona Gibbons 

Delenna Taylor 

A COMMITTEE of fifteen senior girls was 
selected to aid in carrying out the fea- 
ture project of the A. W. S. for 1932-33. The 
girls formed the nucleus of the sponsor sys- 
tem inaugurated three years ago. 

The basic idea of the sponsor system is to 
help the girls to adapt to their new surround- 
ings and to be happy during the first hard 
time of being away from home. 

The program outlined by the sponsors for 
the freshmen covers the first six weeks of 
school and is designed to give them, at the 
very outset, a broad circle of acquaintances. 

Under the capable direction of Miss Virginia 
Taylor, president; Edith Young, vice-president; 
Delenna Taylor, secretary; and Leona Gibbons, 
social director; this year's program has worked 
out in a manner which shows steady and gradu- 
al improvement from year to year since the 
inception of the idea. 

The fall activities were featured by a lively 
"backwards" jamboree. The girls not only 
dressed backwards but began the party with 
refreshments and ended with mixers and 

Leap year was ushered out by a final girls' 
choice party, the last Friday of the fall quarter. 

The A. W. S. activities culminated in the 
girls' day festivities which consisted of an as- 
sembly program, honoring the mo-thers who 
were invited as guests, a costume play, "Fash- 
ion," by one of the earliest American writers, 
Anna Cora Mowatt, and the traditional girls' 

Following the spring election of officers last 
year, Maxine Clayton, president; Virginia Tay- 
lor, president-elect; and Edith Young, vice- 
president-elect; joined the A. W. S. officers 
from the A. C. and went to the national con- 
vention at Corvallis, Oregon. Mrs. Smart, dean 
of women, accompanied them. 


Book 3 

The Teacher 

HOLDING a First Reader in his hands, a man 
of youthful years guides unlearned eyes 
over the tortuous reading tasks and helps 
chubby fingers shape the large round letters 
of a simple word. Patiently he teaches as the 
years advance. 

A powerful man with hair now grey presides 
over a school of higher learning. He no longer 
directs tightly clutched pencils in small moist 
hands but the eager thoughts of young men 
and women. The look in his eyes, the tone of 
his voice, are one with his forceful words. The 
words he weaves into sermonettes — short — 
dynamic speeches which check the erring and 
carry the earnest forward in glad response. 
They are the culmination of his teaching years, 
the pointing hand of all his rugged wisdom, the 
evidence of his partnership with Time, the In- 
structor. They mark George H. Brimhall as 
The Teacher. 


E iflfflpiwffririTji 

THE spirit of the soul 
■cannot be photo- 
graphed, neither can it 
be heard or seen. Its 
comprehension requires 
the awakening of that 
which underlies the in- 
tellect when one says, 
"I know, but how I know, 
I know not." 

— Brimhall. 

" " - "" ir'v 

TT-T-I -HI T. Ji Vj l i, ■ rt- ij 


Dean Nettie Neff Smart 

IN our school, as in all the universities of the cial world. On the campus high honors and 
nation, the Dean of Women has assumed an recognition are obtained in a short while, but 
entirely different role than she possessed ten in the world of affairs high places are attained, 
years ago. Her purpose is to form rather than as a rule, only through years of struggle. Tech- 
reform, to instruct rather than criticize, to re- nical knowledge can be had early, but judg- 
spect rather than to suspicion. ment and experience are products of years. 
Her duties are intermeshed with the duties This element of time should be shown upon the 
of every administrative body on the campus. campus by the Dean of Women. It is vital 
Her contacts supplement the advice given for the balanced growth of the student. It 
by the other deans in matters of curriculum. will insure a rational adjustment when the stu- 
She must work in conjunction with the student dent leaves the university, 
officers in socializing the unsocial. She must The Dean of Women is concerned with these 
also cooperate with the health department of problems of adjustment, judgment, ana'ysis of 
the school. Vocational questions and those human nature, and human experience rather 
not anticipated by school administration too than the more orthodox college curricular 
are the problems for the Dean of Women. courses. Her duty is to equalize the gaining 
Experiences on a campus sometimes handi- of scientific knowledge and techniques with 
cap students later on in the bus'ness and so- the gaining of a knowledge of human nature. 




tj \ -<J l.jr 

Dean Carl F. Eyring 

TWELVE departments with their varied in- 
' terests fuze together to make an integrated 
whole in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Dr. Carl F. Eyring, Dean of this College has 
sponsored the spirit of successful building of 
student ability and activity throughout the ad- 
venture of this section of university life. 
Through the efforts of Dean Eyring and those 
of the faculty of this College, opportunity 
has been provided for those who have ambi- 
tion for specialized study in engineering, med- 
icine, law, or who desire to train for religious, 
political, or social leadership. Preparation for 
original investigation in the fields of this col- 
lege is emphasized, and students wishing to 
build a foundation for advanced degrees are 
finding it rich in such opportunities. 

The many departments of this College offer 
a specialized training in a wide variety of sub- 

jects. English opens up the whole realm of 
literature with its concentrated essence of the 
thoughts of the past and its constructive ef- 
forts to build up the ideas of the future. 

Geology offers the book of the earth for 
the student to read and visualize as the dead 
of the past becomes a parade of the living 
before his eyes. History, too, records the 
past — but the progress and march of civiliza- 
tion rather than the phenomena of nature. 
Here man's development is depicted and his 
future envisioned. 

Physics and Mathematics place before the 
seeker after knowledge subjects in which 
modern scientific thought is making greatest 
contributions. The chemist invents a new 
world full of interest, ihe land of the atom 
where numbers are large and corpuscles are 



yr r jtv- a 



Entomology and Zoology picture clearly our 
present complex organic life in the making, 
showing the process of evolution in its most 
interesting guise. With the aid of languages, 
fields of knowledge are explored, and human 
interests are comprehended with greater in- 

Out of human associations spring social 
forces which must be comprehended, meas- 
ured, and directed if people are to continue 
to live together. The department of Sociol- 
ogy tries to accomplish this. 

Foregoing the perodic meetings of the 
Colleges as previously practiced, the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences presented one of 
the most unusual and entertaining as well as 
enlightening assemblies of the year. Each of 
its twelve departments was represented by its 
delegated student who occupied four minutes 
of the time either in lecture and demonstra- 
tion, or presentation of his points through a 
well developed paper. The assembly epitom- 
ized the success of the efforts of the College 
for the year. 

First row — Prof. Alfred Osmond. Prof. John C. Swenson. Dr. Lowry Nelson. Dean Carl F. Eyring, Miss Anna 
Ollorton, Dr. Thomas L. Martin, Dr. C. E. Maw, Dr. George H. Hansen, Dr. William S. Snow. 

Second row — Prof. Karl E. Young, Orville Polly, Miss Anna Egbert, Dr. Milton Marshall, Bertrand S. Harrison, 
Mrs. Elsie C. Carroll, Prof. B. F. Cummings. 

Third row — Prof. H. R. Merrill, Dr. Parley A. Christensen, Dr. Wayne B. Hales, Mr. Alva Johansen, Dr. Vasco M. 
Tanner, Prof. J. M. Jensen, Mrs. Nettie N. Smart, Mrs. Bertha Roberts, Miss Emma Brown. 

Fourth row — Dr. Christian Jensen, Mr. Paul Hish, Mr. John Wing, Mrs. Ida Dusenberry, Prof. Hugh Peterson. 

Fifth row — Professor Gerrit de Jong. 

Not in picture — Dr. George Stewart, Harold Colvin, Prof. T. Earl Pardoe, Prof. E. H. Holt, Mr. Elmo Coff- 
man, Dr. Sidney B. Sperry, Mr. Lester B. Whetten, Miss Gladys D. Black, Mr. George S. Ballif, Prof. M. Wilford 
Poulson, Prof. W. H. Boyle, Dr. Lloyd H. Cullimore, Dr. L. W. Oaks, Dr. H. G. Merrill, Mr. Lynn C. Hayward. 


H "it- 1 'iJM If. I ' p * ' p -■•■■ -■■ — - i »i ii 


Bil i . J -..-.^^ — .- . -- , — „_^_, — - - - ■■ ■■ . - ^..--.-^— 

■ ' ■ » V 

T~T-i -B r ' . JV J\ JV 

Dean Amos M. Merrill 

A CROSS-SECTION of the entire university 
^^ is found in the College of Education, 
which is the oldest college on the campus. It 
trains men and women for teaching, regard- 
less of their major line of work. Those gradu- 
ating from the University must complete a 
major in Education to qual.fy for teaching. 

A teacher-training school will provide ade- 
quate facilities for practice-teaching under 
expert guidance. This is provided by the Col- 
lege of Education in three training schools, 
adequately supervised and provided with ex- 
pert teachers who, in connection with the 
young teachers who are being trained, teach 
about five hundred boys and girls on all 
grade levels from the kindergarten to the 
twelfth grade, inclusive. A person may enter 
the kindergarten of the Elementary Training 
School and remain continuously with the Uni- 

'■■{]■ ir it €'■'"■(' 

versify until he receives his master's degree. 
In order to conduct the work of the eight de- 
partments, forty well-trained men and women 
are employed. 

The department of Elementary Education 
gives both theoretical and practical training 
to the prospective grade school teacher. The 
Training School provides a laboratory where 
the trainer is turned into a teacher. 

Secondary Education training experience is 
yearly provided to a hundred students who 
will obtain high school certificates upon leav- 
ing the university. 

Educational administration courses prepare 
men and women for responsibilities of the 
school administrative officers throughout the 
state and the surrounding country. 

Some one has said that "the wealth of the 
human race lies not in oceans, soils, or sun- 



— i. — — -j 


light — but in the mind of men." For this ercise habits, develops physical skills and pro- 
reason Ihe department of Psychology studies vides pleasurable and profitable leisure time 
the human mind, particularly the minds of activity. It also contributes a number of stu- 
school children, in an endeavor to solve the dents in physical education and athletic coach- 
problems rising from these differences. ing who are adequately trained teachers of 

Philosophy of Education is a study of hu- physical education and recrealional leaders, 

man life and institutions in all their relation- In Brigham Young University the department 

ships with a view of deducing ihose aims, ob- of physical education and intercollegiate ath- 

jectives and procedures which will enlarge, en- letics are combined. 

rich and develop the life of the individual as Religious education teaches the student 

a member of society. how to live, it widens his personalty, thus 

The physical education department estab- fulfilling one of the objectives which Brigham 

lishes health standards, stimulates proper ex- Young first laid down for this institution. 

Bottom row — Ott Romney, Emma Brown, Thelma Ludlow, Guy C. Wilson, A. N. Merrill, Blanche Thomas, H. 
M. Woodward, Joseph Sudweek. 

Second row — H. C. Snell, A. C. Lambert, W. H. Boyle, Gladys Blac, Margaret Swenson, Edna Snow, Stella 
Rich, Mary C. Hammorrd. 

Third row — F. W. Dixon, Ida S. Dusenberry, E. H. Eastmond, Jennie Campbell, Gladys Kotter, Georgia Maeser, 
Hermese Petersen, C. J. Hart. 

Fourth row — E. M. Jensen, C. L. Jensen. Barbara Maughan, P. P. Biglow, Nettie Neff Smart, Billie Hollings- 
head, H. W. Peterson, Wm. F. Hansen. 





jx-'-.r i ,rT.,-,-jayiaa 

Dean Lowry Nelson 

IN endowing an academy to be established sections must meet in the fields of social and 

in Provo, Brigham Young specified that em- economic relations, courses are given in agri- 

phasis be placed on training for the vocations cultural economics and rural sociology, 
of agriculture, trades, engineering and home- Scientific agriculture, however, is only one 

making. The College of Applied Science was phase of the work of the college. Some young 

created in 1922 as the administrative unit for women contemplate entering suitable profes- 

handling this part of the curriculum. sions or preparing for positions requiring spe- 

Over eighty per cent of the students who cialized knowledge. Others, recognizing that 

come to the institution are from rural homes four-fifths of the girls marry, look forward to a 

and many of them desire to prepare them- career as a modern, scientific homemaker, the 

selves to return to their home communities type that is raising the cultural level of the 

to make a livelihood. Training may be had in family. Both classifications find good training 

the college of Applied Science for this pur- in the Home Economics Department, with its 

pose. Increased stress is being placed upon offerings in Clothing and Textiles, Foods and 

problems of agronomy, bacteriology, animal Nutrition, and Household Administration. In- 

husbandry and horticulture. To aid students in terior Decorating, designing, and other forms 

solving the new problems which the farming of domestic art are taught. 

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Those who regard a mechanic merely as one 
who tightens nuts and gets covered with grease 
believe that the work of the Mechanic Arts 
Department is limited. On the contrary it is 
rich and varied. Auto mechanics, carpenters, 
iron and cement workers, engineers, and archi- 
tects as well as managers or independent op- 
erators in the building trades are trained at the 
„ Y „ 

Opportunities for research are being en- 
larged as the number of students returning for 

graduate work increases. Laboratory facilities 
have been improved by better utilization of 
space and by the addition of equipment and 
col'ection of specimens. 

The desire of the faculty of the college is to 
realize the wish of Brigham Young that this 
institution should endeavor to train skilled 
workmen in the trades, farmers with the ability 
to utilize the rural resources to the best ad- 
vantages, and women able to make homes of 
high standard. 

Front row— Mr. Carlton Culmsee. Mr. P. P. Bigelow, Miss Effie Warnick, Dean Lowry Nelsen, Prof. Wm. H. 
Snell, Miss Margaret Swenson, Dr. T. L. Mart n. 

Back row— Mr. Karl Miller, Miss Naomi Robertson, Miss Vilate Elliot, Miss May Billings, Prof. H. Grant Ivins. 
Not in picture — Dr. George Stewart, Mrs. Eliiabeth C. Sauls, Prof. Laval S. Morris, Mr. Seth T. Shaw. 

* 1* 1 '' " ' f" ' 

- — — - 

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Dean Serrit de Jong 

the few universities of fully recognized 
standing that has a College of Fine Arts. This 
College was organized in the spring of 1925. 
Its first graduating class in the spring of 1926 
consisted of only ten graduates but this num- 
ber has grown until now the college graduates, 
with the baccalaureate degree, between 
twenty-five and thirty students each spring. 

Any course offered in this co lege, leading 
to a degree, is cultural equivalent to other col- 
lege courses, differing from them mainly in 
respect to the emphasis placed upon the study 
of the fine arts. The faculty of this col'ege 
combines professional standing with academic 
training to such an extent that any student 
registering in any department of the College 

of Fine Arts is guaranteed careful and expert 
consideration of his problems. 

There are three departments listed in this 
col'ege to date. The Art Department offers 
theoretical courses as well as applied work in 
all media. Some outstanding work has been 
done by students in this department during 
the past year. They have designed the decor- 
ations for the Junior Prom. Exhibits have been 
held in Room D, the Library, the Faculty Room 
and the Art Gallery, giving those attending 
the university an opportunity to come in con- 
tact with art. Appropriate decoration have 
been arranged in College Hall for special oc- 
casions. Art students have cooperated with 
the speech department in the designing of 
and painting of scenery. The manifold activi- 

$$ M4'$ %$$ 24 511 

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ties of the art department have been an in- 
fluence throughout the school. 

The work of the music department has been 
divided into theory, instrumental and >'ocal 
This is one department which comes constant- 
ly before the students, for our programs, as- 
semblies, radio programs and rallies would be 
unleavened bread without music. The orches- 
tra, glee clubs, band, and the mixed chorus all 
have made their contribution to the enjoy- 
ment of this school year. The outstanding proj- 
ect of the department during the year has 

been the presentation of "The Messiah" by 
the combined forces during the Easter season. 
The speech department, in which instruction 
is given in Dramatic Art and Public Speaking, 
prepares the student for appearances on the 
public platform. Besides giving an opportunity 
for students to gain experience on the stage it 
has provided entertainment for the school and 
the town at a reasonable cost. Those who 
have seen the many excellent productions of 
the department this year realize the quality of 
work being done there. 

Top row — Mr. Donald Olsen, Prof. B. F. Larson, Dr. Franklin Madsen, Dr. Florence J. Madsen, Mrs. Hannah C. 
Packard, Miss Margaret Summerhays, Prof. Alonzo J. Morley. 

Front row — Mr. Elmer Nelson, Prof. William F. Hanson, Prof. Robert Sauer, Prof. E. H. Eastmond, Dean Gerrit 
de Jong, Mr. Gustave Buggert, Prof. T. Earl Pardoe, Prof. George W. Fitiroy. 

Not in picture — Prof. Edgar M. Jensen, Mrs. Bessie E. Gourley, Mr. Albert Shepherd, Prof. B. F. Cummings, 
Prof. M. W. Poulson, Mrs. Grace N. Stewart. 

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Dean Herald R.Clark 

IN these days of economic stringency, it has advanced work in research problems along 

become a grave question as to what a stu- commercial lines, 

dent shall do when he graduates. The College A faculty of well-trained specialists offers 

of Commerce aims to fit the student to enter work in five departments. The difficulties of 

the world of business without the sudden this year with the banking system has given 

break that usually comes between academic additional interest to the work given in the 

and theoretical knowledge and practical ex- Department of Finance and Banking. Much of 

perience. the work done in this department is of a prac- 

Since its organization in 1921 this college tical nature and problems that actually con- 
has enjoyed a steady growth until it is now front people and companies are studied, 
the second largest on the campus. It has Training in accounting and business admin- 
about three hundred students enrolled this istration gives future business and professional 
year, seeking to learn the ins and outs of the knowledge of the principles, materials and 
business world. Many of the graduates of this practices of modern commercial life. Basic 
college have gone to other schools to pursue principles are emphasized at the same time 



Mw&rttPti I 


— I '„ H Igl ' 


Tvtt-1 nr 

opportunity is given for developing technical 
skill and excellence in any phase of the pro- 
gram. Intelligent leadership and the social 
point of view are stressed in all courses 

In the Department of Economics students 
are given a knowledge of the evolution, na- 
ture and processes of our present economic 
organization. They also learn to use such in- 
formation to promote sound business practices 
and general cultural understanding of our 
current economic life. 

An understanding of the theory and prac- 
tice of government is the aim of the depart- 
ment of Political Science. Courses are given 

A '-J\ JV I 

that lead to sound and helpful citizenship as 
well as a study of other governments. Com- 
mercial and public law complete a well-round- 
ed curriculum. 

Business men have to have secretaries so 
the Department of Office Practice aims to 
fill this need with well-prepared secretaries. 
In addition to the theoretical courses given, 
practical experience is furnished by the Sten- 
ographic Bureau and various offices in the 
school. The State Commercial Contest, which 
is fostered by this Department each year, has 
become an important event among the High 
Schools of the state. 

Front row — Mrs. Blanche Thomas M'ner, Prof. Elmer Miller, Prof. Herald R. Clark, Prof. John C. Swenson, 
Mrs. Oa Lloyd. 

Back row — George S. Ballif, Prof. Edward H. Holt, Prof. Christen Jensen, Prof. J. Knight Allen, Prof. Clarence 
S. Boyle. 

Not in picture — Bertha Roberts, Prof. M. W. Poulson, Prof. E. M. Jensen, Prof. Eastmond. 


Dean Hugh M . Woodward 

THE fourth quarter of the school year, given fessor of Botany at the University of Utah; 

during Summer School, is coming to be Dr. John T. McNeill, Professor of Church His- 

more and more important in the lives of the tory at the University of Chicago, who gave 

students. Many of them, unable to find work special work for the seminary teachers, S. R. 

during the vacation continue their studies, Logan, assistant superintendent of schools, 

which enables them to finish the regular Winnetka, Illinois, and Oscar A. Kirkham, ex- 

college course in three years. Since practic- 
ally all the professors and instructors are re- 
tained, the offering is very similar to that of 
the winter quarters. 

ecutive secretary of the Young Men's Mutual 
Improvement Association. 

For a number of years the Summer Session 
has featured an interesting course of lectures 

A special effort is made to meet the needs which brings the student in touch with the 

of the graduate students. Many who have problems vital to the day and hour in which 

graduated and are teaching come in during we This course is given by noted lec- 

the summer to pursue advanced work. The turers from all parts of America in addition 

faculty is enriched by outstanding professors to the resident faculty. Visiting lecturers who 

in various lines to meet this situation. appeared before the summer session were Dr. 

Among the visiting instructors during the Andrew C. McLaughlin, Professor of History, 

last summer were Dr. Walter P. Cottam, Pro- University of Chicago, Dr. David S. Muzzey, 


■"■ - .-.--^i' 

■■■-;-.■■- - 


Professor of History, Columbia University, 
Dr. Mark A. May, Professor of Education, 
Yale University. 

The first term is held on the University 
campus in Provo. The unequaled surround- 
ing scenic attractions have been a great 
drawing-card for those who want to mix a 
little play with their work. 

The second or Alpine term is held at the 
campus situated behind Mount Timpanogos at 
Aspen Grove. In addition to the delightful 
vacation that one can enjoy there, the close 
contact between teacher and student leads 

to intellectual stimulation. This term is start- 
ed off with the big celebration of the annual 
Timpanogos hike. Last summer the twenty- 
first hike was held. It far surpassed, in num- 
bers attending the program and participat- 
ing in the long trek up the mountain side, any 
previous occasion. The abundance of snow 
during the preceding winter had made the 
flowers and waterfalls par I icularly lovely and 
the ride down the glacier gave sufficient 
thrills to satisfy the most hardened moun- 

Summer School faculty and visitors 

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Dean Christen Jensen 

ONE of the essential units in a university is 
a graduate school. Such a school con- 
cerns itself primarily with work of a non-pro- 
fessional character. Such fields as medicine, 
law and dentistry are reserved for the pro- 
fessional schools which are affiliated with a 
university. Brigham Young University has 
evolved a good graduate school but has not 
attempted to engage in work of a highly pro- 
fessional nature. 

As our institution expanded it was found 
necessary to provide graduate instruction for 
advanced students. As ear'y as 1919 the 
Master's degree was conferred on two stu- 
dents but no organized department of grad- 
uate instruction existed until I 92 I . In that year 
a Division of Graduate Work was established 
under the supervision of a faculty committee. 
This Division continued until the year 1928-29 
when the Graduate School was established. 

Dr. Christen Jensen was appointed as the first 
dean of this school and still occupies this po- 
sition. Dr. Jensen did his undergraduate work 
at the University of Utah, and then received 
the Master's degree from Harvard University 
and his doctorate from the University of Chi- 
cago. He has also been a student in the Uni- 
versity of California, and has traveled abroad 
where he has studied international relations. 

The growth of the graduate school has been 
gratifying. Each year has seen a steady in- 
crease in its enrollment. The summer quarter 
particularly appeals to graduate students. Es- 
pecially do high school and seminary teachers 
take advantage of the summer session because 
of the large number of graduate courses that 
are offered. In addition the faculty is always 
augmented by a number of visiting instructors 
which assures a rich curriculum. 


Director Lowry Nelson 
Secretary Carlton Culmsee 

THE Extension Division is the agency through 
which the university reaches out to the for 
corners of Mormondom. By means of the de- 
vices of home study courses, extension courses, 
study outlines, visual education, play lending 
service, lectures and entertainments and 
Leadership Week, the facilities of the univer- 
sity are made available to thousands of indi- 
viduals who otherwise would be denied any 
contact with higher education. 

Approximately five hundred students annu- 
ally secure credit through the extension classes 
and home study courses. Students in the exten- 
sion classes for the most part are located in 
the area adjacent to the university. On the 
contrary home study students are scattered 
over the entire continent of North America, 

as well as in some foreign countries across the 

Mus'cal organizations of the university, in 
normal times, make extended trips into Idaho 
and into various parts of Utah, Nevada, and 
Wyoming. Members of the faculty each year 
visit the remote corners of the inter-mountain 
section to lecture to audiences. Various places 
in Utah, clubs are meeting periodically for 
study following outlines prepared by various 
members of the faculty. 

The people who attend Leadership Week 
come from sixty-five stakes and five missions 
of the Church. These figures give something 
of the spreading influence of the university, 
through activities of the extension division. 





THE well-rounded University not only looks 
after the intellectual welfare of its student 
body but also is solicitous of its physical well- 
being. This work is done under the direction 
of the Medical Department. With three phy- 
sicians and a trained nurse, this department 
is well qualified to do this work. Besides giv- 
ing a physical examination to all entering 
students, doing remedial work in connection 
with the physical education department, and 
checking with the personnel work, this de- 
partment has given free consultation each 
day to an average of fifteen students, 
dressed minor injuries and tried to improve 
the general health habits and hygiene of the 
students. The department is composed of 
Dr. L 1. Cullimore, Dr. L. W. Oaks, Dr. H. G. 
Merrill, and Mrs. Rhoda J. Young. 

1 jr-jrjt-j\-7iri\~'jr~n 

_^ _ 1r_Tr J *Tt' ? " 



Book 4 

■ ■ '".--. ■ ■.■■■■ 

The Participant 


I I All to you, artist, actor, musician, orator — 
man of many names! Yours is wide ac- 
claim. You are meteoric in your orations, 
reaching brilliant altitudes. You are harmonious 
in your music tones. As an actor you touch the 
hearts of men and lead them on to action. 
Your artistry is magnificent for you paint with 
words and pigments and your pictures glow 
with life. 

Hail to you — patron of arts — sponsor of 
activities. You glory in achievements which 
buoy the raft of culture up. Your pride is in 
the endeavors of the strugglng few who reach 
their destination — radiant — triumphant — keen 
to march on up. 

You demand a high ideal and a lofty aspi- 
ration. And you gain them for you are illustrious 
dignity. Hail, noble Participant! 


LJONOR is what 
' ' is left when we 
think no one is 

— Brimhall. 


Public Service Bureau 

— -tsxI ifnor 


Under the direc- various fields of accomplishment. In the files 

tion of Luzell Chip- kept by the Public Service Bureau are Tound 

man and his staff of names of students from Canada to the Gulf 

co-workers, the Pub- of Mexico, and just as far east and west. Thus 

lie Service Bureau it is seen that this talent obtained so easily 

has been a major ac- is not local, but is garnered from every part 

SI tivity this year. The of the United States, and, in some cases, from 

aim of this organiza- foreign lands as well. 

tion is to furnish The Public Service Bureau as an advertising 
high-c'ass entertain- medium is invaluab'e to the Brigham Young 
ment for clubs, University. The students make the acquaint- 
ment for clubs, schools, and societies who need ance of the public and, through their demon- 
programs. Each request has been given prompt strations of accomplishment, pave the way for 
and satisfactory attention, and the programs further success, either personally or collective- 
sent out have been composed of the finest |y. |f is therefore an organization of three-fold 
talent to be found in the Brigham Young Uni- benefit — to the student, the school, and the 
versity. The scope of this organization is far publ c. 

reaching, as nearly every town in Utah County Various departments are contacted for ma- 
has been supplied with entertainments at some terial, and have cooperated to the fullest ex- 
time or other during the year. tent in making this project a success. The Dra- 
Students a'so have been benefited through matic Art Department, the Instrumental and 
the medium of this activity. They have given Vocal Music Departments, and the Art Depart- 
freely of their time and service, and in return, ment have all figured largely in furnishing 
have received invaluable experience in their numbers. 

Eugene Jorgensen Lota Paxman 

LuZell Chipman 

Edith Young Malcolm LeSueur 

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A ' * 

W'l THO , U 1 
the aid ot 

Neff Smart 
Rally Chairman 

the Rally Com- 
mittee, the ath- 
letic department 
of any school 
wou'd amount to 
only half of its 
actual worth. Few 
realize the im- 
portance of this 
committee in the 
sponsoring of 
programs, pep 
rallies, dances, 
and the many 
other activities which form so large a part of 
collegiate life. 

A great deal of credit is due the three 
students who have so admirably carried out 
the pep program of 1933. Wayne Simper, 
Murray, Utah, Neff Smart and Truxton Purv- 
ance, both of Provo, Utah, have worked un- 
tiringly to make every game and rally a suc- 
cess in every way possible. 

That they have accomplished their goal is 
evidenced by the over-whelming victories 
scored by Brigham Young University teams in 
every form of athletic endeavor. Thus "the 
enthusiasm created throughout the university 

before every game, and the activities ar- 
ranged by the Rally Committee have, in no 
small way, been influential in placing the 
Cougars upon the obviously high pinnacle of 

Numerous rallies have been held before im- 
portant games, especially before the Home 
Coming football game, the Utah game, and 
the crucial basketball meets. Usually a mat- 
inee dance has preceded the main rally, which 
has been held at the Paramount Theatre. Ap- 
proximately five assembly programs have been 
directed by the Rally Committee. 

One of the main functions of the year, 
however, is the annual Pep Vodie, which pre- 
ceded the Aggie-B. Y. U. basketball game 
this season. This was entirely under the super- 
vision of the Rally Committee and their staff 
of co-workers. 

The Pep Vodie is fast being recognized as 
one of the most important activities of the 
season. It was begun approximately six years 
ago, and has now grown to such major 
proportions that College Hall can no longer 
accommodate the audience. Its purpose is 
to stimulate interest and enthusiasm before 
one of the major basketball games of the 

On Thursday, February 23, -the 1933 Pep 
Vodie was held at the Paramount Theatre, 

34 . 

Tausigs — First place 

under the direction of the Rally Committee. 
Neff Smart, chairman, acted as master of 
ceremonies. Truxton Purvance and Wayne 
Simper, both members of the committee co- 
operated with the chairman in sponsoring this 
event. T. Hettig, manager of the 1932 Vod.e, 
acted as an ex-officio member, and a group 
of social unit representatives also formed a 
part of the staff. Spencer Grow and Steve 
Murdock were in charge of the advertising. 
The first prize of twenty-five dollars was 
awarded this year to the Tausig social unit, 
for their unique act featuring a B. Y. U. vic- 
tory. The scene was laid in a tropical forest, 
where four white men were being held cap- 
tive by a band of cannibals. The four repre- 
sented the different colleges in the basketball 
conference. The one withstanding the tortures 

Vikings — Second place 

of the tribe was to be crowned king. It was a 
very effective act and won much applause. 

The second prize of fifteen dollars was 
taken by the Viking social unit. A clever 
scene laid in the legislative chamber of a 
congress consisting of Aggie and B. Y. U. 
representatives was enacted with precision. 
Every detail was worked out elaborately and 
carried to' an exciting climax. 

The beautiful lighting effects and colorful 
costumes of the Fidelas social unit won the 
third prize of ten dollars. The stage setting 
was impressive, yet simple, consisting of a 
huge idol, which occupied the center of the 
scene. The dances and songs were well given, 
and the oriental touch lent an air of mystery 
to the entire act. 

Fidelas — Third place 

. ; - ' m. . i i..i -rtflfWBl' il WHmi r 



flit' JV ' 'Jt jV~- 

IN the face of seemingly in- 
surmountable obstacles, the 
Banyan staff has worked dili- 
gently under the direction of 
Editor Ralph Jensen to pro- 
duce a record of activ.ties 
worthy of this banner year. 

Edith Young, associate edi- 
tor, has been most industrious 
in the assembling of pictures 
and copy. Gean Clark cap- 
ably developed the literary theme in her or- 
iginal manner in addition to supervising the 
work of other members of the staff as liter- 
ary editor. 

Of special value is the work which has been 
accomplished by the staff photographer, Otto 
Done. His perseverance and commendable as- 
sistance in supplying the photographic section 
of the annual has been unexcelled. 

The art work done by Farrell Collett has 
given outstanding decorative quality to the 
book. Tom Eastmond, winner of the cover 

Staff Heads 

design contest, has also con- 
tributed to the large amount 
of poster advertising. Profes- 
sor E. H. Edmond has given 
his usual generous support to 
the staff; his criticisms have 
lent refinement to the book. 
The literary portion of the 
annual has been handled by 
the following students: Arlene 
Harris, College; Edith Young, 
Organizations; Virginia Eggertsen, Campus; 
Bessie Taylor, Administration; Virginia Vick, 
Activities; Dale Jones, Sports; Gwen Nelson, 
Classes; Oakley Evans, Alumni. 

The efforts of Lawrence Brown, as sales man- 
ager, during the fall quarter gave impetus to a 
very successful sales campaign. Margaret Tay- 
lor and Arlene Harris have constituted the 
Office and Clerical staff, and Vee Call has 
been in charge of the Patrons. 

Bessie Taylor Tom Eastmond Otto Done 

Dale Jones Farrell Collett 

Vee Call Gean Clark Edith Young 

Virginia Vick Ralph W. Jenson 

Oakley Evans 
Hyrum J. Sm th 

Gwen Nelson 
Lawrence Brown 

Arlene Harris 
Margaret Taylor 

i iririf fmnii 


THE sincerity of united ef- 
fort and diligent labor has 
established a new high goal 
for the Y News this year. Its 
aim has been to reach a 
greater standard of good edi- 
torialism, a higher class of 
newswriting than ever before, 
and, to all appearances, it has 
reached and passed its goal 
during the season of 1932-33. 

page turned out this year. Neff 
Smart, Dale Jones and Jay 
Nelson have assisted on this 
portion of the paper. 

Virginia Eggertsen has add- 
ed an unmistakable touch of 
literary finesse with her poetry 
and feature material. Howard 
Forsyth has handled the Ex- 
change column, and Alison 
Cornish carried on in the ca- 

S+aff Heads 

Democracy has been considered of primary pacity of headwriter. 

importance by Glen Wilkinson, editor-in-chief The reporters are as follows: W. C. Carr 

of the selection of his large and capable staff. Virginia Bowles, Bessie Taylor, Nick Udall 

Theron Luke was chosen as newswnter. . . n . . , , c , L ... . . ... . 

,,,.,i r • ii-ii- John Uomina, Howard rorsyth, Virqinia Vick 
With many years ot experience behind h,m ' 3 
he has capably assisted in the capacity of Fenton Ta y lor ' Klara Bingham, Wilkins Nuttall 
News Editor. The position of Make-up Editor Effie Hansen, Louise Nielson, Dean Van Wag- 
has been well filled by Ray McGuire. Edith enen, Milton Nelson, Ruth Crane, Wendal 
Young deserves hearty acknowledgment for j aco b ( George Todd and Stewart Kittinger 
the manner in which she has filled the of- 

fice of Society Editor. Afton Hansen assisted. 

Special recognition must be given Maurice 

Jones, Sports Editor, for the high-calibre sports 

lone Rich acted as high school reporter. 

Woodrow Miller, Stewart Grow, Woodruff 
Miller, and Helen Miner were business ass'ts. 

Stewart Grow Woodrow Miller Theron Luke Fenton Taylor 

Woodruff Miller Ray McGuire Bessie Taylor Virginia Eggertsen 

Alison Cornish Neff Smart Glen Wilk'nson Maurice Jones 

Wendell Jacobs Spencer Grow Howard Forsyth Edith Young 




PE-LE, famous 
breathing up 
ruby flames 
through its spout- 
ing nostrils and a 
moving waterfall 
cascading down 
a mountain side 
into a sparkling 
lake dominated 
the South Sea 
Island scenes at 
the annual Junior 
Prom held March 
17, 1933. 
Colorful Poinciana trees, a moon moving 
through billowy storm clouds, banana trees, 
cocoanut palms, fern trees, and numerous va- 
rieties of orchids realistically depicted the 
Polynesian garden of paradise. 

Upon entering through a rock caveern in 
which were displayed artistic portrayals of 
actual island scenes, guests were entertained 
by the Maori trio consisting of Tom Clark, Wi 

Elmer Jacobsen 
Prom Chairman 

Pere Amaru, and Joe Hapi in a golden So- 
moan sunset tableau. 

Special lighting equipment concealed be- 
neath hanging ferns suspended from the ceil- 
ing gave the most successful diffused lighting 
effect yet attained at a junior prom. Native 
girls served light refreshments under a bow- 
ery of island foliage. Silk and linked evening 
bags were given to the ladies as favors. 
American Beauty roses were also presented 
to the ladies as they entered the hall. 

The committee in charge of the Junior 
Prom was headed by Elmer Jacobsen and 
consisted of Prof. E. H. Eastmond, faculty 
representative and head of the art commit- 
tee; William Martin, business manager; Helen 
Cook, assistant business manager; Earl Cot- 
tam and Elizabeth Conover, decorations; Eu- 
gene and Rex Larsen, construction. 

The music was furnished by Bud Green's 
orchestra and was interspersed with selec- 
tions by the Maori trio — giving the final 
magic touch to the biggest event of the B. 
Y. U. social activities for the year 1932-33. 

Prof. E. H. Eastmond 
Elizabeth Conover 


William Martin 

Elmer Jacobsen, Chairman 

Earl Cottam 
Helen Cook 







1 1fp Jf ; - #^r . 

UNDER the direction of Claude Snow, 
dance chairman, a new system was inau- 
gurated this year for the sponsoring of stu- 
dent body dances, which has proved highly 
successful. Each social unit and organization 
on the campus was given an opportunity to 
take charge of and decorate the Ladies' 
Gym for one of the regular dances, held every 
two weeks. 

The first main dance of the year was the 
Hallowe'en Carnival, sponsored by the Nug- 
get Social Unit, which was followed a short 
time later by the Sophomore Loan Fund Ball. 
The Blue Key organization took charge of a 
dance affair early in December, and the 
Freshman Ball was also an event of unusual 

The Winter Ball, under the direction of the 
O. S. Trovata Social Unit was held on Janu- 
ary 7th, while the Ice and Snow Carnival, of 
which the Tausig Social Unit was in charge, 

followed on Jan- 
uary 20th. The 
Nautilus Social 
Unit sponsored 
the V a I e n ti n e 
Dance on Febru- 
ary 17th. The 
dances sponsored 
by the Val Norn 
and Viking Social 
Units and the In- 
ter - Social Unit 
dance, in which 
all affiliated units 
pa rt i c i pated , 
took place in 

In addition to the special unit socials, regu- 
lar matinee dances, student body dances, and 
formal affairs formed the social calendar. The 
Alumni Ball and Senior Commencement Dance 
completed the year's dance activities. 

V _% 

. ^j 

it' W 

/ S 




Claude Snow 
Dance Chairman 




' '~"T~7\ JTTJ^r'jrH 



ITH Fred November 4, 1932. 1+ was a lively humorous 
Webb as 

dramatic manag- 
er, and Ray Mc- 
Guire as assist- 
ant dramatic 
manager, the 
Brigham Young 
University has 
enjoyed a season 

story of one woman's efforts to solve the de- 
pression and keep her husband from invest- 
ing the family fortunes in a grapefruit farm 
in Florida. How she finally accomplished this 
and saved everything from ruin and disaster 
is the main plot of the play. The couple 
finally compromise and have a congenial 
meeting, and eventually a wedding brings 
everything to a happy ending. Under Direc- 
tor Alonzo Morley the production brought 

Fred Webb 

Dramatic Manager 

Ray McGuire 

Assistant Dramatic Manager 

full of interesting ouf +he fines+ ex p ress j on f eacn p | ayeri a "nd 

dramatic activity. ;| appeared as a polished, well-dramatized 

The six large p ; ece f wor ^ 
plays presented The | as+ appearance of the senior thes- 
at various inter- pians was mac | e on December 2, 1932, in 
vals during the )ne j r production of "Thunder in the Air," by 
schedule of the year have been worthy of the Robins Millar. All man's emotions, love, fear, 
highest recognition. These, however, have hate, sorrow, and regret were found in this 
not been the only productions, as a series of royalty play. It was a well-written modern 
one-act plays and other programs were in- mys tery drama which required a great deal 
eluded on the schedule. The management Q f acting ability upon the parts of the char- 
came under the jurisdiction of the dramatic acTers . The pealing of the thunder, and the 
manager and his assistant, while the plays ra ; n anc J w ; nc j | ent ac Jded attraction to the 
were produced under the direction of Pro- e eriness of the drama, while the leering idol 
fessor T. Earl Pardoe and Professor Alonzo w hose eyes turned a glowing green as a sign 
Morley, and various students from the speech Q f ; mpe nding evil was very unusual. Seances, 
department. spirits and a good bit of the super-natural 
"To the Ladies," a comedy hit by George were com bined to make this play one of in- 
Kaufman and Marc Connelly, was the first tense interest 
play to be presented, taking place on Friday, (Continued on Page 42) 

To the Ladies" 


'.- -v..- -.-. .- ■->■ ■ ■•■ - t ft iwMtiaaiiaaaanHMiaiMB isL' 

THUNDER IN THE AIR Beauty Edith Paxman 

By Robins Millar Modesty Dorothy Mensel 

(Senior Class Play) Everywoman - Genevieve Fugal, Vivian Merrill 

Directed by Alonzo Morley Truth .... Fern Smoot, Jayne Evans 

Friday, December 2, 1932 College Hall Vanity Margaret Romney 

Cast: Nobody - - John McAllister, Kenn Peterson 

Anna - - - Dorothy Oakley King Love - Harden Brienholt, John McAllister 

Gibbs Cyril Vance Witless ..... Floyd Cornaby 

Mrs. Stones Edith Paxman Sneak Bill Goodman 

Miss Newton Vera Jackson Puff Maurice Jones 

Rev. Stones Luiell Chipman Char ty Howard Forsyth 

Major Vexted .... Claude Robbins 

Mrs. Vexted Fern Smoot A PARAGRAPH FOR LUNCH (Annual All Boys' Show) 

Pamela Bentley .... Virginia Taylor By George M Savage 

Ronnie Vexted .... Farrell Madsen Directed by T. Earl Pardoe — Sponsored by 

Lieut. Harding .... Ellis Graham Alpha Kappa Psi 

Ronnie (as a boy) - - - Francis Foxter April 14, 1933 College Hall 


THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST Peter Prouty .... Meeks Halliday 

(Utah Beta Chapter Theta Alphi Phi) Harold Gatsby .... Oakley Evans 

By Oscar Wilde Jake Murphy Elliott Jensen 

Directed by Alonio Morley Freddie Murphy .... Robert Parker 

March 23-24, 1933 College Hall Miss Hawkes .... Luiell Chipman 

Cast: Norma Page ... Frank Van Wagonen 

Lane, manservant - - - Claude Robbins Bill Manders ..... Don Alder 

Algernon Moncrieff .... Ward Clark Katheryn Bails Forbs Foster 

John Worthington J. P. - - - Kent Johnson Mrs. Walter H. Hilton - - - Elvon Jackson 

Lady Bracknell .... Oralie Cragun Joseph Higgins .... Joseph Johnson 

Hon. Gwendolyn Fairfax - - - Fawn Ivins Villagers .... Lyman Partridge, 

Miss Prism ..... Edith Nash Wayne Simper, Douglas Merrill, Edmund Evans 

Cecily Cordew .... Dorothy Mensel Pert - - - Gean Clark Smiles - MorehoAllred 

Rev. Canon Chasuble, D.D. - - Fred Webb Flirt - - Lucile Stewart Sly - - - Belva Wilson 

Merriman, butler .... Ralph Jensen Simples - Norma Miner Conscience - Alta Snell 

Curls - - - Eva Ballif Age - - Allan Sorenson 

TO THE LADIES Giggle - - Verna Allen Speed - APson Cornish 

By George Caufman and Marc Connelly Shape - Margaret Bird Self - - Emma Jacobs 

Directed by Alonio Morley Vice - - Emily Madsen Flattery - Jesse Grimes 

Friday, November 4, 1932 College Hall Bluff - Lyman Partridge Stuff - - Ray McGuire 

Cast: Time - - Fred Webb Wealth - Milton Nelson 

Leonard Beebe . . . . Claude Snow Passion - - Ward Clark Greed - - Nick Udall 

Elsie Beebe ..... Bessie Taylor Law ... Mark Funk Order - - Cyril Vance 

Chester Mullin ..... Glen Webb 

John Kincaid Ralph Britsch FASHIONS (Girl's Day Play) 

Myrtle K ncaid _____ Fawn Ivins By Anna Cora Mowatt 

A Truckman ..... Taylor Nuttall Directed by Alonio Morley 

Another ..... Meeks Halliday Sponsored by A. W. S. 

The Toastmaster .... Kenn Peterson May 4, 1933 College Hall 

Tom Baker Fred Webb Cast: 

The Pol'tician - Claude Robbins Mrs. Tiffany ..... Alison Cornish 

Miss Fletcher ..... Vera Jackson Seraphine - ..... Gean Clark 

The Photographer .... Alta Snell Millinette ...... Edith Young 

Mrs. Moffram ..... Jayne Evans Gertrude - - - . . Leola Greene 

The Barber ..... Cyril Vance Prudence - Olive Edmunds 

The Bootblack ... - Dave Hibbert Adam Trueman .... Morris dinger 

Mr. Henrici ... - Phil Christensen Count Jolimaitre .... Carl Harris 

Mr. Tiffany Farrell Madsen 

EVERY WOMAN (Competitive Play) Mr. Twinkle Luiell Ch'pman 

By Walter Brown Mr. Fogg ..... Wendell Vance 

Directed by Professor T. Earl Pardoe Snobson _.__-- Bud Evans 

February 9-10, 1933 College Hall Col Howard .... Herbert Madsen 

Cast: Zeke Bruce Wakefield 

Youth Helen Cook Mabel Prouty - Ellis Doty Mildred - - Bud Evans 

" r i v n — i 'liJUJIU'll ~7r"Tni 


_ ~— 


1. 1\ "n. 

MAKE-UP class — Processor Alonzo Morley, director of 
"To the Ladies," "The Importance of Being Earnest" 
and "Fashions." Miss Fawn Ivins and Miss Edit h Nash, stu- 
dent directors of the Senior Play "Thunder in the Air." 
Stagehands — Miss Edith Paxman, winner of the Mary Wooley 
Reading Contest, Professor T. Earl Pardoe, d'rector of 
"Everywoman" and the annual boy's show, "A Paragraph for 
Lunch." The feminine leads for the competitive play, "Every- 
woman." For the best sustained character throughout the 
play Miss Genevieve Fugal received the prize — a wrist 
watch donated by Edmund Evans. 

On February 10th, the competitive play "Everywoman," 
by Walter Brown found a large and appreciative audience 
in College Hall. "Everywoman," although an outgrowth of 
the morality plays popular six hundred years ago, was quite 
as timely and interesting in 1933. The play was modern and 
presented a variety of scenes with unusual lighting and 
stage effects. 

Love is still the quest of "Everywoman." The vices and 
virtues that she encounters and which seek to aid or destroy 
her 1 were personified in a very pleasing manner in the play. 

Beauty, Youth, and Modesty are her companions. She is 
misled by Flattery into deserting Truth and she goes into 
the world in search of the king — Love. She seeks him in 
many places but there are many pretenders to the throne. 
All the vices of life she meets and when modesty is gone 
and youth and beauty dead she turns again to truth in her 
search for love. 

Theta Alpha Phi chose for its annual dramatization the 
play "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde. 
This humorously clever production, directed by Professor 
Alonzo Morley, played two nights, March 23 and 24th. 
Oscar Wilde's penetrating wit was shown to rare advantage. 
It gave every member of the cast splendid opportunity for 
characterization and the play was received with pleasing 

The annual all boys' show, "A Paragraph for Lunch," which 
was produced on April 14 by the Alpha Kappa Psi, was 
a hilarious comedy written by George Savage. The story 
deals with a man who knows nothing but business and has 
thus become a man of powen in his community. His socially 
ambitious wife decides that she should import, for the sum- 
mer, several notables to give her prestige and establish her- 
self as a soc"al leader. Her notables arrive but her husband, 
in a spirit of fun, declares that they must earn their keep 
and gives them positions on his business staff. The outcome 
is, without doubt, extremely unusual and humorous. 

"Fashion," by Anna Cora Mowatt, was presented as the 
annual girls' play on May 3rd. This humorously American 
comedy of a society woman's attempt to marry her daughter 
into one of the royal families of Europe, proved entertaining 
from every point of view. The ambitious mother thinks she has 
found the prospective son-in-law, but he turns out to be a 
cook who masqueraded as a count. A Yankee farmer, a French 
maid, and other characters in the play all figure in bringing 
the plot to a satisfactory conclusion. 

■■■r •>■ < • . ■ . ^j [ t"" ' - i y ■ I 


-■ ifc .Y.-nLW l iM.. f «. 


UNDER the direction of professor Robert 
Sauer, the Brigham Young University band 
has marched triumphantly through a year of 
successful activity. Its service to the school 
has undoubtedly been of great value at every 
pep rally, game, parade and the various other 
events of collegiate life. 

With Ward Clark as manager, Clara 
Woodhouse as secretary, and Woodrow Mil- 
ler as drum major, the seventy-five band 
members have become a vital element worthy 
of recognition, not only at the university, but 

In addition to its function as a pep organ- 
ization, the band has been featured in high 
class musical concerts and tours to suround- 
ing territories. The concert given during 
Leadership Week which was received enthus- 
astically and the program broadcast from KSL, 
in Salt Lake City, were representatives of the 
highest type of music. 

The forty-piece orchestra, another branch 
of the music department which is under the 
supervision of Professor Gerrit de Jong, has 
been active throughout the year. In addition 
to the number of programs given in assem- 
blies and elsewhere, the orchestra accompa- 
nied "The Messiah" and also featured large- 
ly in the production of the school opera "The 
Bear Dance." On April 5th, one of the main 
orchestral events of the year took place. Pro- 
fessor de Jong presented his students in the 
Concerto No. I , by Beehoven (opus 1 5). 

The orchestra al- 
so appeared fre- 
quently during 
Week. This group 
of musicians rep- 
resents a 1 1 the 
symphonic instru- 
mentation that 
can be found. 
Every type of 
string instrument 
is included in the 
orchestra. Small 
groups of these 
students have 
been sent out on 

Dean Gerrit de Jong, Jr. 
Director of Orchestra 

public service work during 
the season and have received great recogni- 
tion everywhere. 

With sixty voices composing its ranks, the 
Ladies Glee Club has established a record 
for itself which has been unexcelled in past 
years. Doctor Florence Jepperson Madsen, 
the director of this vocal unit, has herself re- 
ceived great recognition for the splendid 
work she did in taking the leading feminine 
role in "The Messiah," which was presented 
in the Salt Lake Tabernacle, January 2, 1933. 
She was also featured with the McCune Sym- 
phony Orchestra on January 3 I , in Salt Lake 
City, Utah. On December 10, 1932, a group 
of Doctor Madsen's students were taken to 
Salt Lake City for the presentation of a re- 





cital in the Assembly Hall featuring her own appreciation talks and demonstrations have 

compositions. During Leadership Week the been presented to the student body. In April 

Ladies Glee Club also gave two splendid con- a concert of Doctor Madsen's original com- 

certs in Co'lege Hall. Another concert with positions was delivered by the advanced stu- 

special features of dancing and solo numbers dents of the harmony class, and again in May 

were presented to the public in April. In ad- another concert of the same type was fur- 

dition to the group programs sponsored, a 
great number of vocal students have accom- 
modated the Public Service Bureau in supply- 
ing entertainment for outside interests. 

The accompanists for the Ladies Glee Club 
were Clara Woodhouse, Rose Ostler, and 
Alta Stoker. 

With Doctor Franklin Madsen directing the 
Male Glee Club, consisting of fifty voices, 
this year has been an exemplification of the 
highest school and public service possible. 
The many programs and numbers given dur- 


Douglas Merrill acted as president of the 
Male Glee Club, while Hillman Snell occu- 
pied the office of vice-president. 

The combined glee clubs have cooperated 
throughout the year in the presentation of 
various concerts. One of the main events of 
the year was "The Messiah," presented on 
April II, 12. The choruses also took an active 
part in the school opera "The Bear Dance," 
written and directed by Professor William F. 
Hansen. These choruses also broadcasted a 

ing assemblies for the students are only a 

small portion of what this group of vocalists lar 9 e "umber of programs over the radio sta 

has accomplished. All through the year music tions in Salt Lake City. 


The official B. Y. U. String Quartet: Donald Olsen, 
Harry Dean, Gustav Buggart, and Willis Loveless. 
Dr. Franklin Madsen, director of the "Y" glees and 
choruses; Ward Clark, manager of the B. Y. U. 
band, and Professor Robert Sauer, its famous di- 
rector. Ladies Quartet: Mary Clark, Inez Starr, 
Carma Bringhurst, and Lota Paxman; Dr. Florence 
Jepperson Madsen, director of the concert chorus. 
Cougar Quartet: Fred Webb, Meeks Halliday, Wil- 
liam Johnson, Ralph Britsch and Jack Brown, ac- 
companist. Ladies String Trio: Edith Young, Ann 
Clayson, and Lota Paxman. 

Smaller vocal groups which also rendered a great 
deal of service are the Faculty Double Mixed Quar- 
tet, The Cougar Quartet, the Ladies' Triple Trio, 
the Faculty Male Quartet, the Faculty Ladies' Trio, 
and the Concert Chorus. These were frequently 
heard in assembly programs, rallies and over the 

The principal aim of musical training is to help 
students gain a wider and sounder vision, knowl- 
edge, and appreciation of the true significance of 
music in relation to the other subjects in the educa- 
tional program. It is also planned to assist them in 
acquiring a thorough technique by which they can 
apply and enjov it in the various constructive 
pursuits and activities of life. 

Much appreciation is due the instructors of the 
music department for the efforts they have put 
forth in their various divisions of musical training. 
Many of the smaller string, band, and vocal en- 
sembles have not been mentioned here, but their 
activity during the school year has been exception- 
al. The teachers composing this department are 
as follows: Doctor Florence Jepperson Madsen: 
Doctor Franklin Madsen, Professor Robert Sauer, 
Professor William F. Hanseen, Miss Margaret Sum- 
merhays, Gustave Buggart, Albert Shepherd. Spe- 
cial instructors: Elmer Nelson, Mrs. Hannah C. 
Packard, George W. Fitzroy. 





-^.u-v-,-^..^!..^.-— vt.t:j ■■■„,■ ..^■m.W-^.*.,.', 




"HE Forensic 
League has taken 
a most active part 
in Brigham Young 
University activities 
ihis year, and under 
the management of 
Meredith Wilson, 
and the assistant 
managership of 
Oakley Evans, it has 
cdded new honors 
1o the already es- 
tablished "Y" glor- 
ies in debating. 
Professor John C. 
Swenson has acted as chairman of the debale 
council, with Professors William J. Snow, T. 
Earl Pardoe, and Asael C. Lambert, complet- 
ing the counc.l committee. The assistance af- 
forded the students through the medium of 
this council gave the University teams the 
best preparation of any team in the state. 

Several awards are presented annually to 
students excelling in Forensic activity. The 
R. R. Irvine Award, the subject of which must 
be based upon some economic problem, was 
won by Elvon Jackson, Provo, Utah. Milton 

Forensic Manager 
Meredith Wlson 

Nelson, also of Provo, was declared winner of 
the Heber J. Grant Award, and Kenneth 
Peterson, Manti, was awarded the Provo 
Rotary Club Gold Medal. 

The Brigham Young University was repre- 
sented by Weldon Taylor and Kenneth Peter- 
son at the Rocky Mountain Forensic League 
in Laramie, Wyoming this year. March 25 
marked the date of the Junior Forensic 
League in Pocatello, Idaho, at which time 
Oakley Evans, John McPherson, Guy Calla- 
han, and Roy Broadbent were present. 

Most of the debates participated in were 
declared non-decisional. Of those in which 
decisions were made, however, the Brigham 
Young University came through with flying 
colors. The colleges with whom debates were 
held, are as follows: Whittler College, Whit- 
tier, California; Willamette College, Willa- 
mette, Oregon; Utah Agricultural College, 
Logan, Utah; University of Utah, Salt Lake 
City, Utah; Pacific University, Forest Grove, 
Oregon; Snow College, Mt. Pleasant, Utah; 
East and West high schools (Graduate divis- 
ion), Salt Lake City, Utah. 

In addition to the above meets the "Y" 
teams have taken part in inter-class debates 
and local exhibitions. 

Wendall Jacobs Eldon Facer Weldon Taylor Chauncy Harris William Martin 

Milton Nelson Elvon Jackson Meredith Wilson Guy Callahan Oaltley Evans 

Kenn Peterson Allison Comish Margaret McPherson Louise N-elsen John McPherson 

Virgil Smith Norma Miner Dorothy Mensel Roy Broadbent 



■fe^w i*JWAA-.4i 



features, school 
activities would 
be lacking in col- 
or, beauty and 
artistic develop- 
ment. The art de- 
partment has ren- 
dered a great 
service in the 
work which has 
been accomplish- 
ed throughout 
the year. 

Artistic en- 
deavor has been broadcast widely in the in- 
stance of community pageantries, celebra- 
tions, parades, and various social affairs, es- 
pecially in work away from the Brigham Young 
University campus. The art that has been 
applied to the annual Junior Prom, the Home- 
coming celebration, fraternal and social unit 
projects, and the various manners of apply- 
ing art in a recreational, social, and practical 
way has become noted. 

The Freshman Trek was the first piece of 
decorative work done by the art service stu- 
dents, and was under the auspices of the 

Prof. E. H. Eastmond 
Head of Art Department 

committee in pageantry from the art depart- 
ment. The planning of the tableaus, design- 
ing of the costumes, and general decorative 
features was accomplished entirely through- 
this activity. 

Another major project under the direction 
of Professor E. H. Eastmond was the Home- 
coming celebration, in which all banners, cos- 
tumes and floats were constructed by the ap- 
plied art classes. Following this the Thanks- 
giving and Christmas activities were featured 
with highly decorative schemes. 

The Junior Prom, the outstanding social 
event of the season, was decorated solely 
under the direction of Professor Eastmond. 
The plans for the beautful Polynesian Garden 
were formulated at ihe beginning of the Win- 
ter quarter, and the united efforts of all stu- 
dents of art made this project possible. 

The school opera "The Bear Dance" em- 
ployed only Brigham Young University talent 
in the painting of scenery, designing of cos- 
tumes, and other decorative features, as did 
the various plays staged during the year. 

Social units, fraternities, and affairs spon- 
sored throughout the season were given con- 
stant attention from the art service students, 
as the main decorations were all furnished 
through this medium. 




Aline Coleman 

^VERYgirl in 
dance ac- 
tivity during 
1932 - 33" h a s 
been the slogan 
of Miss Wilma 
Jeppson, director 
of the dance de- 
partment. A p - 
proximately five 
tmi*£: : w&S/tMtt£'i hundred and six- 

7&S$M - >- ty-five students 

have participated 
in dance activi- 
ties outside as 
well as in class 
The feature activity of the dance depart- 
ment during the year was the Dance Review 
staged May 12th in College Hall. This pro- 
duction was pronounced the most successful 
and unusual entertainment of its kind ever 
presented in Prove Miss Aline Coleman, in- 
structor in Natural Dancing, constructed most 
of the dance compositions and designed the 
costumes, which added beauty and color to 
the harmonious whole of each separate scene 
and dance. Miss Wilma Jeppson and Floyd 
Cornaby were responsible for the tap, clog, 
folk, and soft shoe dances of the review. 

Leadership week called for dance exhibi- 
tions and demonstrations. Social, tap, nation- 
al, natural and interpretative dances illustrat- 

ed Miss Coleman's lecture given in College 
Hall regarding dance activity and composi- 

Many other programs consisting of lectures 
and exh.bition dancing were given at sur- 
rounding schools and community functions. A 
group consisting of Miss Aline Coleman, Miss 
Willa Sowards, Floyd Cornaby, and Claude 
Snow gave an evening's entertainment at 
Saint George at the B. A. C. lyceum course. 
Mr. Snow arranged the tour. This was one of 
the most favorably reported dance excur- 
sions of the year. 

The types of dancing taught and partici- 
pated in are: elementary creative dancing, 
elementary clog and tap dancing, advanced 
tap and soft shoe dancing, folk dancing, social 
dancing and dance mixers. 

In the school opera, "The Bear Dance," di- 
rected by Professor William H. Hansen, the 
dance department added to the effectiveness 
of the production with its Indian dances taken 
from the actual Indian ceremonial dances. 
Girls' Day also claimed the services of the 
dance department in giving dance numbers 
for the assembly. 

Assistant Professor of physical education, 
Wilma Jeppson, has built up a remarkable de- 
partment of dance activity and physical edu- 
cation for women. Each year it grows in 
strength and influence until now it occupies a 
central position in the school life of every 
woman student of the university. 


A \ 



Book 5 

The Sportsman 

A HORSEMAN sits on a high lone knoll, and 
** slowly surveys his world. His world is the 
domain of sport and color and free movement 
below. The clean swift wind from the ever- 
greened hills brush down and through his earth 
and carry away the unclean bits that clutter 
the contest field. Evil thoughts are bourne 
far off- — foul play — self-love — antagonism — all 
are caught by the downward rush and sweep 
of the hurried air. 

The contestants prepare for the test of 
skill. Their strong hard muscles ready. No 
weakling adds his puny arm into the joust with 
sport. All are Men — Men of New Sparta. 
Their power lies in their love of Sport. Sport 
is the favorite here. 

The horseman pulls his rein aside and rides 
on down the path. His work is done. His 
directorship finished. A smile plays on his quiet 
lips. The Sportsman rides on home. 

FIGHT! Fight! Fight! 
I like that college 
yell. I like it on the 
football field as it 
comes from the 
grandstand, the 
bleachers and from 
the side lines. To me 
it is the voice of vir- 
tue against vice, the 
call of freedom 
against bondage. 

— Brimhall. 



Fred Dixon 

Ott Romney 

Charles J. Hart 

BRIGHAM Young University can point to 
its outstanding coaching staff as the im- 
portant factor in the Cougar's great success 
this year. 

Headed by genial Ott Romney, v/ho com- 
p'etes this year his fifth Cougar campaign, 
the athletic staff has boosted the Cougar to 
an all-around sport position un-excelled in the 
Rocky Mountain conference. 

A conference championship in basketball, 
and an unequal'ed record in football, with the 
unusual fine showing in wrestling and track 
is a fiiting tribute to the ability of Romney 
and his associates. As head coach of football, 
basketball and track, Romney has dispatched 
his varied duties with an aptness that marks 
him as one of the outstanding athletic lead- 
ers in ihe entire western country. To Coach 
Romney — who builds his Cougar teams to 
win, yst considers the aim of winning cnly 
secondary to the sportsmanship, fair p'ay and 
loyalty which he instills in h's men — the Y ex- 
tends its appreciation for work well done. 

Charles J. Hart has returned ihis year from 
a sabbatical leave with his master's decree 
in physical education and is confining his at- 

tention to the advancement of the physical 
education program for men, the development 
of a more extensive and well coordinated in- 
tramural athletic program, and the guidance 
of the major students of this department. He 
is making a defin.te and rich contribution to 
a forward-going work. 

Fred Dixon accepts cheerfully and capably 
a great variety of assignments. As varsity 
tennis coach, freshman foctball coach, and 
high school basketball coach, as athletic man- 
ager, and as instructor in physical education, 
he obviousy renders a worth-wh Is service in 
an inclusive program. 

The faiihful and worthwhile service which 
Coach Aubert Cote, wrestling instructor, ren- 
ders to B. Y. U. has been rewarded by an 
outstanding squad of wrestlers who have in- 
stalled the Couoars as seemingly perennial 
conference champion matmsn. 

If united and unt.ring efforts of -ihose in 
charge of physical education and ath'etics 
may prevail, no let-up in the forward progress 
of the physical education and intercollegiate 
athletic program need be contempla'ed. 


aflatirwtt^v*,^ - : . — „.■-„.: ■■- -■- 


HE feature 
of the 1932 
grid season, 
from the view- 
point of school 
rivalry as well 
as from excel- 
lence of play, 
was the Cou- 
gars' I 8 to 6 
victory over 
Utah Aggies. 
It was the final 
game on the 
"Y" schedule, 
and the vic- 
tory brought 
Brigham Young University second place in the 
Rocky Mountain conference final standing. In 

Captain Lloyd Shields 

addition it marked the fourth consecutive 
Cougar triumph over the Farmers. 

The two intersectional combats, both won 
by the Cougars, gained the "Y" additional 
outside prestige. In the first contest Brigham 
Young University invaded California, where, 
in the famous Pasadena Rose Bowl, they ran 
roughshod over Occidental College, 46 to 0, 
to register their most dece'sive victory of the 
season. On Thanksgiving Day, the Cougars 
journeyed to Ogden, where they fought an 
uphill battle to defeat the University of South 
Dakota, 13 to 6, in the final game of the 

The lone defeat that the Cougars suffered 
during the season's play came from the Uni- 
versity of Utah, conference champs. The Red- 
skins, playing brilliantly after an early season 
slump, trounced the Cougars thoroughly, reg- 
istering a 29 to victory. 


September 23rd at Ogden (Night game) 
Brigham Young University... 6 Montana State College 

October I st at Gunnison 
Brigham Young University... 38 Western State College 6 

October 7th at Pasadena (non conference) 
Brigham Young University 46 Occidental College 

October 15th at Salt Lake 
Brigham Young University... University of Utah 29 

October 22nd at Provo 
Brigham Young University 20 Colorado Teachers College... 2 

October 29th at Laramie 
Brigham Young University 25 University of Wyoming 

November 4th at Pocatello (non-conference) 
Brigham Young University... 34 University of Idaho (Southern Branch).. 

November 19th at Provo 
Brigham Young University 18 Utah State Agricultural College 6 

November 24th at Ogden (non-conference) 

Total Season's Points: B. Y. U.— 254 Opponents— 50 

Average Points per Game: B. Y. U. — 28 Opponents — 5!/ 2 

» immmm 

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The "Y" machine boasted the most power- 
ful line in "Y" grid history, and their efforts 
were augmented by an exceptional group of 
backs. Captain Lloyd Shields concluded this 
year a most successful Cougar athletic career. 
This season was Shields' second year as a regu- 
lar, and his performance at guard this year 
was climaxed by his achieving mention on 
various R. M. C. honor teams. Shields will 
always be remembered as a capable and 
popular captain of Brigham Young Universi- 
ty's greatest grid team. 

The selection of Max Nisonger as captain 
of next year's eleven is a fitting reward for 
his remarkable play this season. Nisonger was 
a tower of strength on both offense and de- 
fense, and he demonstrated his versatality by 
playing equally well at guard, tackle and end. 

The work of the two Cougar ends, Burle 
Robison and Armand Eggertsen, was unsur- 

passed in the conference. Eggertsen's defen- 
sive work was outstanding, while Robison was 
usually to be found on the receiving end of 
"Y" passes. In addition, Robison was the 
best punter on the squad, and his kicking per- 
formance against the Aggies will be long 

Red Richardson and Bob Moore, regular 
tackles, supplied a great deal of power on 
the Cougar line. Richardson, back in the 
game this season after a knee injury had kept 
him on the bench throughout the 1931 season, 
performed brilliantly, being mentioned on 
several all-conference se'ections. Richard- 
son's mates, Moore, and Warner, regular 
guard, are sophomore linesmen who cause the 
prospects for future "Y" grid victories to as- 
sume an extremely rosy hue. Both men played 
consistently good football throughout the 

Dewey Favero Grant Hutchinson George Manson Wax Warner Hunt Sanford 

Vernon Condie Jesse Wilson Glen Wilkinson Steve Murdoclt 

iJS O CL\ £v 

' -f'^ 77 ^ 'P i t : '^ii'£v i\ ^ ii j i ^j gyy "M&"ll 


iiii-r8Trmii''rtrr'rr-- lu^. n Llllll y j 


George Gillespie 

Ernest Shober 

Kay Hart 

Armand Eggertsen 

Floyd Biddulph 

Lloyd Shields 

G!en Tucker 

Frank LaComb 
George Bertofti 

The center post was divided by 
Steve Murdock and Glen Tucker. 
Murdock, who graduates this year, 
gained recognition by his ability to 
diagnose opponents' plays being 
particu'arly effective on pass de- 
fense. Tucker, a newcomer to this 
year's squad, was strong, and held 
down his position capably. 

Reserve linesmen who experi- 
enced plenty of action during the 
season were Vernon Condie, Iman 
Hales, George Manson, Ernie 
Shober, Dewey Favero, and 
George Gillespie. Hales, Manson, 
and Shober close their collegiate 
careers this year after brilliant 
athletic work. Favero and Gilles- 
pie will be back next year, and 
are likely to get first team ratings. 

In the backfield, one cannot 
overlook the quarterback, Frank 
Lacomb. Generally underrated by 
conference scribes, LaComb, a 
sophomore, performed remarkably 
after a game or two of seasoning, 
and his field generalship thereafter 
was faultless. Two capable quarter- 
backs who could always be de- 
pended upon to fill in for LaComb 
were Glen Wilkinson and Floyd 
Merk'ey. Wilkinson's specialty was 
passing, and his leadership was al- 
so excellent. Merkley was an adept 

signal caller 


an elusive 

— , — . 


immnrmrrrn-f ■ --rr-r"- ; - - -- -■ .-.■>■-— ..j*™*- 


Max Nisonger 

Burle Robison 

Weldon Matthews 

Floyd Merkley 

Iman Hales 

Floyd Millet 
Robert Moore 

Floyd Kotter 
Vernon R chardson 

Honorable mention rating on 
the ail-American grid team was 
the honor achieved by the flashy 
Cougar halfback, George Bertotti, 
whose sensational and elusive ball 
carrying was a great factor in the 
Cougars' successful offense. Pete 
Wilson, the other regular half, was 
a triple threat man of real ability, 
passing, running and kicking with 
equal skill. Capable halfback re- 
serves, who could relieve the regu- 
lars without hampering the Y's ef- 
fectiveness whatsoever, were Floyd 
Millet, Grant Hutchinson, Hunt 
Sanford and Floyd Biddulph. Mil- 
let was a great plunger, and turned 
in some fine defensive work as 
well. Hutchinson, the fastest man 
on the squad sparkled on end 
sweeps and off tackle thrusts, 
while Sanford and Biddulph had 
open field running as their special- 
ty, both being very clever and 

Fullback duties were shared by 
Weldon Matthews, a veteran Y 
back, and Kay Hart, a sophomore. 
Both men used blocking and de- 
fensive work as their specialty, be- 
ing capable, however, of great 
ball carrying when called upon. 
Floyd Kotter was always ready for 
consistent relief work at the full- 
back post. 

In addition to Bertotti's all-Amer- 
ican rating, Buke Robison was ac- 
corded a place on the official R. 
M. C. first string for the second 
consecutive year. 








the heights 
after an uphill 
battle all seas- 
on, B. Y. U.'s 
great Cougar 
team swept all 
opposition be- 
fore it to win 
the coveted 
of the Rocky 

Captain Byron Nelson ^««£ M ~~ 

r ' Conterence. 

It was a glorious achievement for the Y. 
Encumbered throughout the season by injur- 
ies and handicaps the Cougars came back 
strong to tie Utah for Western division honors. 

From the start it appeared that Utah and 
B. Y. U. would fight it out for the division 
crown. Montana State was hopelessly out- 
classed from the first, and Utah State Aggies, 
save for an occasional good performance, ap- 
peared little better off. Opening the season 
at Provo, the Utes and Cougars split their first 

series, and later in the season another divided 
series resulted when the two teams clashed in 
Salt Lake. Both teams wound up the regular 
season with double victories over their respec- 
tive foes, leaving the race deadlocked again. 

In the playoff to determine the Western di- 
vision champs, the Cougars at top strength at 
last, handed the Redskins a thorough 43 to 26 
trouncing that definitely established the Y as 
the cream of this division's teams. 

One week later the Wyoming Cowboys, 
anxious to repeat their triumphs of last year 
over the Cougars, invaded Provo for the Con- 
ference playoff. Playing with machine-like per- 
fection, the Cowboys annexed the opening 
tussle of the three game series by a 35 to 25 
score. Things looked bad for the Cougars — 
and the prospects grew steadily darker as the 
second game progressed. Seemingly unbeat- 
able, the eastern champs snatched a lead at 
halftime, held their advantage through most 
of the final period, and then fell aside as the 
Cougars unleashed a desperate attack that 
gained them a 37 to 33 decision. 


January 13-14 — at Provo 
Y. U.— W U. of U.— 27 

Y. U.— 33 U. of U.— 34 

January 20-21 — at Bozeman 
Y. U.— 53 Mont. S. C— 38 

Y. U.— 33 Mont. S. C— 26 


January 27-28- 
Y. U. — 33 
Y. U.— 59 

-at Logan 

U. S. A. C— 40 

U. S. A. C— 44 

February 6-7 — at Provo 
Y. U.— 42 Mont. S. C— 29 

Y. U.— 53 Mont. S. C— 27 

February I 7- 1 8— at Salt Lake 
B. Y. U.— 43 U. of U.— 42 

B. Y. U.— 36 U. of U.— 50 

February 24-25 — at Provo 

B. Y. U.— 27 U. S. A. C— 30 

B. Y. U.-^8 U. S. A. C— 36 

March 4 — at Salt Lake 

(Western Division Playoff) 

B. Y. U.— 43 U. of U.— 26 

March 9-10-1 I— at Provo 

(R. M. C. Playoff) 

B. Y. U.— 25 U.ofWyo.— 35 

B. Y. U.— 37 U.ofWyo.— 33 

B. Y. U. — 41 U.ofWyo.— 39 

7 V- ) V 1* : J7 -- i i'~ir 



Saturday night — the final game — and 1500 
fans jammed the Ladies' gymnasium to witness 
the decisive encounter. Wyoming, deliberate, 
calm, started out to make this game a repeti- 
tion of the first tussle. At halftime, the Cow- 
boys led, 22 to 16, midway in the final period 
Wyoming enjoyed a long lead of 12 points, 
and even the most ardent Cougar fans had 
long since conceded the game as lost. But 
they had not reckoned with the Cougars. 
Spurred on by fresh replacements, the Y cut 
Wyoming's lead to 37-30 with only three min- 
utes to play. And then it happened. 

Striking suddenly with the swift fury of their 
namesake, the Cougars swept the Cowboy de- 
fense aside, and, as the stunned crowd howled 
hysterically, launched an eleven point basket 
barrage that brought them a 41 to 39 victory 
and the championship. 

It was a sensational victory for the Cougars; 
a fitting climax to a sensational season. 

The Cougar hoopsters were led this year by 
Captain Byron Nelson who alternated at cen- 
ter and forward. Nelson was a capable leader 

throughout the season. A place on the official 
conference second team was the reward for 
his great play. Nelson used his height to great 
advantage and turned in stellar work, being 
especially brilliant under the basket and on 
tip-in shots. 

Jay Whitman was the sparkplug of the Cou- 
gar's title drive. Combining great defensive 
work with a flashy scoring game, Whitman was 
a unanimous choice as first team guard on 
every all-conference honor selection. Oppo- 
site Whitman was Malcolm LeSueur, one of 
the greatest defensive men in the conference, 
who will be remembered especially for his 
performance in the Western division playoff, 
when he held Utah's great forward, Brooks, to 
a lone field goal. 

All conference rating on the first team was 
also awarded to Floyd Millet, forward. Always 
a great ball rustler, Millet had trouble in locat- 
ing the hoop earlier in the season, but came 
back later, decidedly improved, to make 
spectacular showings. 

Lanky Emerson McOmber, playing his first 

B.Y.U BX» ».T.B „ } v Xn * 

B.T.0 ■•** WI B.T.B BYT 






Top Row, readinq from left to right — Hugh Cannon (Guard), Wilburn Ball (Forward), Floyd Millet (Forward), 
E'wood Romney (Forward), George Gourley (Forward), Malcolm LeSueur (Guard). 

Bottom Row — Joe Johnson (Forward), Emerson McComber (Center), Byron Nelson (Center and Forward), Jm 
Hunter (Guard), Jay Whitman (Guard). 

year for the Cougars, held down the center team, hurt the Y chances considerably and 

post in great style. His ability to control the kept Romney on the bench throughout prac- 

tipoff and his fine work under the basket tically all the regular season. Not until the 

stamped him as one of the best new men in playoff games did he see regular action. But 

the divisions. to Romney, who worked doggedly for the 

A knee injury to Elwood Romney, who last team despite the fact that he could not play, 

season placed on the official all-American first came a reward — two great all-American per- 


ra r Vvf- 




formances in which he once more led his team- 
mates as they conquered Wyoming to gain 
the crown. 

Outstanding among the reserves was the 
versatile Jim Hunter, who could be depended 
upon for an outstanding showing at either 
guard, center or forward. His rare ability at 
any position marked him as the best reserve 
in the entire conference. 

Joe Johnson was one of the fastest ball- 
hawks on the Cougar team. As reserve for- 
ward, Johnson saw plenty of action throughout 
the season and his work was consistently good. 
The performance of Johnson and Hunter in 
the final Wyoming game will long be remem- 

Hugh Cannon was a capable guard reserve 
who' could be inserted into the fray without 
materially weakening the team at all. Playing 
his first year at the Cougar camp, Cannon 

seems destined to develop into a regular in 
the future. "Whit" Ball is a reserve forward 
who, with a little seasoning, may develop into 
a real star. A consistent basket shot and a 
good floor man, Ball needs only a little play 
in competition to make a real bid for a regu- 
lar post. 

The injury jinx hampered George Gourley, 
a reserve forward, throughout the season, and 
he was unable to play the calibre of ball of 
which he was capable. Another year, and 
Gourley is apt to see plenty of action in ihe 

The Cougars possessed this year an out- 
standing squad, composed of brilliant individ- 
ual men, whose team-work made them more 
brilliant than ever. At the conclusion of the 
season's play, the Y players elected the bril- 
liant Jay Whitman as captain, who will lead 
the Cougars in next year's campaign. 

Denver Post 

Rocky Mountain Conference 


T~7i V\ J) JVM' A 

Jesse Wilson 
Track Captain 

A STRONG array of veteran material, the ace of the dash men and Kotter turned in 

* * coupled with a group of newcomers some good performances in middle distance 

that gave them a well-balanced squad, Coach events. 

Romney's Cougar track and field team has Afield, the Cougars could count on Manson, 

enjoyed outstanding success this season. Shober, Madsen, Moore and Millet for plenty 

Led by Captain "Pete" Wilson, brilliant of points in the various field events, 
veteran performer, the Cougars turned out New men who turned in fine performances 
consistently good performances during the were George Gourley, one of the best pole- 
season's competitive, easily justifying the dop- vaulters in the conference, Heath, Formwalt 
ster's early season prediction that the White and Ashby, middle distance runners, Taylor, 
and Blue team would be one of the greatest high jump man, Walker, dash man and Dean, 
in the Rocky Mountain conference. promising distance runner. 

Outstanding among the veteran material Inclement weather conditions hampered the 

beside Wilson, who specialized in the hurdles Cougars during the early season, but with the 

and the 220 and 440 dashes, were Dudley, advent of real spring weather, the Cougars 

Lewis, Reese, Brady, Snyder, Nelson, Hutchin- began to show the form and ability which was 

son, Kotter, Manson, Shober, Taylor, Moore, expected of them, and their improvement was 

Madsen and Millet. Dudley gave several great noticeable as the season progressed, 

performances in the dashes, the 440 and the The meets in which the Cougar track squad 

low hurdles, while Lewis' specialty was the ob- participated this year were dual meets with 

stacle races. Reese and Brady were the out- Utah University and Utah State Aggies, the 

standing Cougar performers in the high jump. Utah state meet, with the Utes and the Ag- 

Taylor, Nelson and Snyder brought the Y many gies as competitors, and the R. M. C. meet, 

points in the distance events. Hutchinson was in which all conference teams took part. 

\ i\ iv t\ t\ w' 

FACED with the necessity of developing a 
tennis team of championship calibre fol- 
lowing a rather dismal season last year, Coach 
Buck Dixon has turned out this year a success- 
ful and well-balanced squad. 

At the start of the season, Dixon selected 
ten men to represent the complete squad. 
Three newcomers to Cougar ranks, Ray 
Kartchner, Sherman Wing and Tom Eastmond, 
together with seven lettermen, Tony Sowards, 
Wilson Booth, Kent Johnson, A'dy Smith, Har- 
old Fitzgerald, Joe Swenson, and Clayton Jen- 
kins were the men se'ected. 

Johnson and Jenkins are veterans of several 

season's play, wh.le the olher lettermen all 
have had some col'egiate competition, main- 
ly in last season's work. Although these men 
held the inside track in the race for team posi- 
tions, they were given stiff competition by the 
fhree new men, who represented the cream 
of the new group of net aspirants. 

The season's schedule this year, as in the 
past, provided four matches to determine the 
state champion. During the season the Cou- 
gars staged two meets with the University of 
Utah, one at Salt Lake and one at Provo, and 
■two meets with the Utah State Aggies, the 
matches being held a Provo and Logan. 

Owen Reese Kent Johnson Duane Ballard Wilson Booth Aldy Smith 

Joe Swenson Harold Fitzgerald Clayton Jenkins Tony Sowards Coach Buck Dixon 

Not in picture — Ray Kartchner, Sherman Wing, Tom Eastmond 


-.. .^--> ■■■ -. -.-.. ■■,-: ... ... ..^ 

PRESENTING a well-balanced squad in this 
season's race, B. Y. U.'s classy Cougar 
grapplers successfully defended their division 
title to bring home their third consecutive 
division mat championship. 

Under the direction of Coach Cote, whose 
Cougar teams yearly rank as the leaders in 
R. M. C. circles, the Y has again copped 

The grapplers- were led by Captain Neff 
Smart, who conc'udes this year an outstanding 
collegiate wrestling career, during which time 
he lost but one match in four years of com- 

B. Y. U. and Utah Aggies ushered in the 
season's tussles, and the Y came out with a 
convincing 28 to 6 victory, the Farmers win- 
ning only two decisions during the meet. 

One week later the Y invaded Salt Lake, 
where they won a close victory from Utah 

University. The two teams won the same 
number of victories, with the Y margin of 
victory due to the fact that more fall victor- 
ies were won by the Cougars. 

In final preparation for their title defense, 
the Cougars met the Deseret Gym grapplers 
in a practice meet. Wrestling under A. A. U. 
ru'es, in which no differentiat.on is made be- 
tween fa'l and decision wins, the Y gained a 
well-earned victory, seven matches to four. 

The division meet — and once more the 
Cougars came through in fine style, leading 
their nearest competitor, Utah, by ten points, 
30 to 20. Montana State, wilh I 9 points, was 
third, wh.le U. S. A. C, with 1 5 points, fin- 
ished last. 

Strong in all weights, the Cougar matmen 
have made consistently fine performances in 
maintaining B. Y. U. in her place at the top of 
the Western division scramble. 

Top row — Morris Snell, Doran Dennis, Von Stevens, Miff Jeffries, Sylvan Stevens. 

Center row — Coach Aubert Cote, Dave Hibbert, Iman Hales, Don Markham, Blaine Allen, Owen Rowe. 

First row — Vard Johnson, Delbert Young, Ray Haddock, Neff Smart (Captain), Owen Thornack. 

Not in picture — Merrill Croft, George Gillespie, Joe McAllister, Don Coll'ns, Dean Fowers. 

* j !t* ! ? ■ ' " r" ~~TC~ 

f; ? yrtv si r* ""ff 

w. A. A. 


Wilma Jeppson 
Faculty Advisor 

have made 
an unusual- 
I y wide 
range of ac- 
tivities avail- 
able for a 
* large num- 
ber of parti- 
| cipants this 
year. With 
the purpose 
o f promot- 
ing interest and enthusiasm in physical 
and recreational activities the Wom- 
en's Athletic Association has given 
every girl an opportunity to take part 
in recreational athletics suited to her 
individual ability. 

In order to accomplish this aim, the 
association sponsored seasonal inter-so- 
cial unit and inter-class competitive 
tournaments through-out the school 
year. During the fall quarter volley- 
ball, speedball, soccer, and fieldball 
were the centers of attraction. Basket- 
ball was the principal sport during the 

winter months, the Athene Social Unit 
capturing the silver cup for the second 
consecutive year from all other organ- 

In the Spring quarter, tennis, arch- 
ery, and track events provided oppor- 
tunities for competitive participation. 
The inter-class and social unit track 
meet which preceded the Annual In- 
vitational Track Meet was entered into 
with much enthusiasm by the women 
of the school. This highly successful 
event offered both individual and team 
contest honors. 

For every sport sponsored by the 
W. A. A. there is a corresponding 
sport executive or officer, whose duty 
it is to see that the tournament she 
heads is discharged successfully. Each 
girl on the winning teams is awarded 
a definite number of points for taking 
part in each event. She is also awarded 
practice points, or points for the 
amount of time spent in practice. At 
the end of the school year, the four 
girls having the highest number of 
points above 1500 are given sweaters 
which are presented on Award Day. 

-I r 

m--. , UlttMn.WI.HHiK. .;-„' ■„■! ■,i,.>l,Al^i..-.. l -- ~ — — ;~-,M| f,| "tfJt'l ' ' )»■ ;. 

W. A. A. 

Those receiving W. A. A. sweaters for 1932- 
33 are: Miss Alene Coleman, Mrs. Florence F. 
Huish, Miss Irene Johnson, and Miss yera Con- 

In addition to sport tournaments conducted by 
the Women's Athletic Association during the 
past year, many parties have been given for 
the members. The first social was an Athletic 
Jinx in the Ladies Gymnasium. This was followed 
by skating and skiing parties in the winter and 
horseback riding and hiking activities in the 
spring, rounding out a delightful year of recrea- 
tional athletics for B. Y. U. Women. 

Dorothy Richmond 


63 r^^T7T?F 



-—■ .. ' . 

Vikings — Winners of Intramural Basketball 

UNDER the capable direction of Coach Hart, the intramural 
program this year has enjoyed great success and has pro- 
vided extensive and thorough activity relative to athletics with- 
in the school. 

This year's intramural program has involved more activities 
and greater participation than ever before. Practically every 
form of sport — from the major athletic activities to the minor 
events — have received their portion of participation. In further- 
ing the aim of the Intramural department, namely to furnish 
exercise and recreation in the form of competitive athletics to 
every student of the institution, Coach Hart has succeeded 

Fall and spring tourneys in horseshoe and tennis, the fall 
and spring cross country runs, and regular tournaments in wrest- 
ling, volley-ball, baseball, basketball and track have all added 
color to the intramural activities. 

Coach Hart has been assisted this year by Harris Walker, 
who has acted as student manager of intramurals. 

Lamar Taylor, Cougar distance ace, won both the fall and 
spring cross country races. In the intersocial unit track and field 
meet, the Val Hyric unit took first place, with the Tausigs fin- 
ishing second. The Vikings scored high during the winter quar- 
ter eliminating the Mates in the final competition for honors in 
the annual basketball tournament. 

ill J 

',:U ■ ■ ,. 

N -■,-■ 

Book 6 


»«awgw a y«. f aMy>teae««in««is.HK^ 

The Friend 


TWO men can love each o-lher with deep 
enduring love. They each complete the 
other. They are each other's self. Every fa- 
miliar tree or dusty road is peopled with re- 
membrances of some day past. In silent pain 
or in hopelessness the friend is somewhere 
near, comforting — enduring — dear. 

Better though than he who shares his love 
with one is he who loves the many — giving him- 
self, inspiring thousands, loving and being 
loved by all. 

Dr. George H. Brimhall was such a man — 
no miser of his gifts, hoarding his affection, his 
comforting or staying hand. He answered to 
the call of "Friend," from students. His most 
needed service was his love. Freely he gave 
and received. His seal remains pricked on all 
he touched — the seal says — "Friend." 


IT it is noble to 
' return good for 
evil, but very ig- 
noble to expect 

— Brimhall. 

Lorna Murray Jayne Evans Carma Bringhurst Gertrude Sauer 

Carma McGregor Leona Gibbons Beth Ostler Moreho Allred 

Isabelle Romney Laura Evans Fawn Ivlns Mary McGregor 

Elizabeth Holbrook Olive W nterton Ada Taylor Dorothy Hunn 

Alice Spencer Laura Mensel Lois Smith Grace Bleak 

Beth Richards Flo Heindselman Luana Mercer Helen Coolc 


"THIS above al!: to thine own self be true, tions in student government are held by mem- 

and it must follow as the night the day, bers of the club, 

thou canst not then be false to any man." The activities of the club for the year have 

This is the motto of the girls of the Cesta included a formal initiation banquet at Kee- 

Ties social unit and has been the guiding star ley's, a progressive dinner and theatre 'party, 

in the firmament of their sister- 

The club has always stood for 
the highest type of loyalty to the 
ideals of social and scholastic ac- 
tivities for which the Brigham 
Young University stands. In al- 
most every department of stu- 
dent activities the members of 
Cesta Ties are very prominent 
and many of the important posi- 

Dorothy Mensel 

the annual Christmas tea, several 
informal dancing parties, and a 
formal dancing party, the "Court 
of Queen Elizabeth" held at the 
county court house. 

The following officers have led 
the club through another success- 
ful year: Dorothy Mensel, presi- 
dent; Fawn Ivins, vice-president; 
Lorna Murray, secretary, and 
Alice Sp^^er, treasurer. 


^?H f*)0 B^ 

Afton Hansen Emily Madsen Mary Clark Ann Clayson Myrl Washburn Naomi Halliday 

Mary Brown Leona Jackson Edna Sorensen Emily Washburn Rhoda J. Young Ruth Prusse 

Thelma McKinnon Neva Hansen Esther Maycock Marjorie Seegmiller Florence Miller E'ma Hansen 


THIS year the Fidelas have been successful included: a Hallowe'en party at Keeley's, an 
in continuing the ideals that have always inv.tational dancing party at the first ward 
characterized the unit. They strive for every- amusement hall, an Autumn Leaf tea, and ihe 
thing that Brigham Young University holds annual formal dinner dance, "A Night in 
high as its standard. Particularly do they pro- Fairyland," March 3rd in the Springville sec- 
mote the sincere democractic spirit that is so ond ward. The officers for this year included: 

much a part of the B. Y. U. 
Their sociability and friendliness 
make them genuine "Y" women. 

Fidelas girls stand for high 
scholarship, and m a y be found 
active in all phases of student 
body activities. As in many pre- 
vious years, the Fidelas unit was 
successful in winning a place in 
the annual Pep Vodie. 

Social events of the year have 

Afton Ander:on 

Afton Anderson, president; Ann 
Clayson, vice-president; Emily 
Madsen, secretary; Thelma Mc- 
Kinnon, treasurer. 

The unit will ever work to pro- 
mote everlasting friendship 
among its members and to loyal- 
ly support all activities sponsored 
by the student government of 
the Brigham Young University. 


*A* * '▼* 

Aline Holdaway Ruth G Ichrist Delenna Taylor Josephine Sowards 

Rhoda Stowell Inez Starr Lorna Wenti 

Ruth Stevens Elise Stillman La Von Brunt Clarice Brunt 

Floy Hansen Amy Jones Atton Hodson 

Leona Romney Helena Call Vera Jackson Myrtle Sowards Mabel Wilson Maurine Romney 


THE aim of O. S. Trovata is to cultivate parties in the fall quarter, an annual formal 
enduring school day friendships. Coopera- dinner dance, an invitational ball, a progres- 
tion and congeniality have been distinctive sive dinner, a canyon party, and various mis- 
characteristics of this well-known social group ce'laneous dancing parties. The O. S. Trovata 
and high scholarship and activity in student sponsored one of the most successful student 
body projects while maintaining this high body dances of the year in the portrayal of 

standard have been held fore- 
most. It has always been the aim 
of the group to willingly cooper- 
ate and foster the projects of 
the student body. The club boasts 
members who are representatives 
in the activities of every depart- 
ment in the school. 

Of the many interesting activi- 
ties sponsored by the unit are in- 
cluded: Numerous clever rushing 

Beth Ashworth 

a winter party. 

O. S. Trovata stands for true 
friendship and greater scholastic 
achievement and strives always 
to uphold these ideals. 

The officers for the past year 
are: Beth Ashworth, president; 
Floy Hansen, vice-president; Vera 
Jackson, secretary and treasurer; 
Amy Jones, corresponding secre- 



Joie Bachelor Phyllis Robinson Edith Paxman Louise Swenson 

Elma Robinson Jean Tuttle Wyla Johnson Aline Coleman 

Ruth Crane Madelyn Peterson Vivian Merrill Ellen Binns 

La Prele Sumner Fawn Greer Helen Young W'lla Sowards 

Stella Powelson Marjorie Stevens Maude Green Maurine Brown 

Fa Non Clawson Leola Green Bonnie Dame Ruth Robinson 


THE Nautilus social unit has the distinction bers to maintain a certain scholastic standard 

of being the oldest girls social unit on the in order to remain active, 

campus of Brigham Young University. It was Social activites for the year have included 

organized October 6, 1920, by eight girls who an Old Mill party, canyon parties, various rush 

wished to bind their friendship in a lasting parties, a formal initiation banquet, a formal 

bond and was known as the N.L.U. Club. When invitational dancing party, several informal 

clubs were banned from the cam- 
pus N. L. U. reorganized and 
changed its name to Nautilus, 
and became affiliated with the 
school as a social unit. 

Nautilus has always fostered 
these ideals which are advocated 
by the school: democracy, high 
scholarship, sportsmanship, c u I- 
ture. The unit is the only one in 
school which requires the mem- 

Edith Young 

dancing parties, the spring for- 
mal dinner dance, and a Mother's 
Day Tea in connection with the 

The officers which were elected 
to serve until Christmas, 1933, 
are: Edith Young, president; La- 
Prele Sumner, vice-president; Ed- 
ith Paxman, senior vice-president; 
Ruth Crane, secretary; Elma 
Robinson, treasurer. 


Q8B&*. 3 

%§jZA**%t 'mVI 

Hid A tfj 

Nadine Taylor Fay Johnson Virginia Viclc LaVada Westover 

Lota Paxman Wilma Hansen May Seaton Allie Bowen 

Margaret Reese Beth Paxman Lucille Stewart Mary Dahlquist 

Bessie Taylor Arlene Harris Miriam L'JIywhite Eva Ballif 

Madelyn Harrison Doris Firmage Hazel Anderson Emma Prusse Zola Brown 

Norma Hansen Grace Dangerfield Helen Penrod Virginia Taylor 


THE sponsoring of friendship among stu- a formal banquet, a unique political dancing 

' dents of common interests is the one great party, and the Yuletide formal given by the 

purpose of the social unit organization upon alumni association for the active members, 

the "Y" campus, and in this furthering of The formal dinner dance of the year was given 

friendship the Val Norn unit confines itself not in cabaret style, abandoning all traditional 

to its club sisters alone, but specializes in out- toast masters and toasts. During the spring 

side companionship as well. 

The unit was organized in 1927 
and now considers itself one of 
the middle-aged organizations on 
the campus, having a strong 
alumni club functioning since its 
founding last spring. 

Social activities of the unit for 
the year included the annual 
summer vacation week in Wild- 
wood, a fashion tea in early fall, 

Gean Clark 

quarter the annual spring invita- 
tional party was given as well as 
the Mother's Tea at commence- 
ment. Officers for 1932-33 were: 
Gean Clark, president; Ida Brock- 
bank, vice-president; May Seat- 
on, secretary; Lota Paxman, 
treasurer; Madelyn Harrison, re- 
porter; Allie Bowen, correspond- 
ing secretary. Mrs. Alonzo Mor- 
ley acts as sponsor of the group. 


Fay Page Winnifred Smith Genevieve Fugal Betha Storrs 

Barbara Perrett Olive Kimball Gloria Fr'el Phyllis Armistead 

Metta R tchie InezClayson Fern Kimball Doreyn Latimer 

Margaret Summerhays Mary Bayles Ruby Cox Sybil Clark 


LES CECILIENNES is a social unit which was cers. February 18th the members broadcasted 
organized December I, 1932 for the pur- a musical program from KSL Spring activi- 
pose of studying, singing and enjoying music. ties included an invitational formal dance at 
It was organized under the sponsorship of the McCune School of Music in Salt Lake City, 
Miss Margaret Summerhays and its member- and an evening concert in April. Meetings are 
ship consisted of twenty-four girls from the held each Thursday night, three out of the 
music department. The name Les Ceciliennes month being devoted to practicing music and 
is derived from St. Cecilia, the patron saint of the fourth is held in the form of a social. 

This new unit hopes to become 
the official organ of the music de- 
partment in sponsoring musical 
entertainments and stimulating 
an appreciation in the study and 
enjoyment of the same. If the en- 
thusiasm which has already been 
manifested in this year's activi- 
ties continues, Les Ceciliennes 
will be one of the most active 

music. The officers elected were 
Clara Woodhouse, president 
Genevieve Fugal, vice-president 
Olive Kimball, secretary and 
treasurer; Fern Kimball, reporter; 
Edith Harrison, librarian. 

Although the organization i s 
comparatively new it has been 
unusually active this year. Fol- 
lowing the oganization, a Christ- 
mas party was given by the offi- 

Clara Woodhouse 

units of the campus. 


Max Haddock Charles Menzies Lewis Harmer Ernest Murdoclc 

Warren Shipp Don Nielsen Don Barouclough Merrill Hammond 

Owen Gibson Troy Walker Quinn Whiting Harlan Lyon 

Robert Parker Harold Thornock Nathan Dredge T. Earl Sm'th 


THE Mates social unit was organized by a the Mates' team only lost one game in basket- 
group of fellows six years ago. With the ball, winning six. In volleyball, tennis, and 
aim of obtaining members qualified in all ac- track the unit made good showing also, 
tivities these men have become an exception- In keeping with the nautical name, the Mates 
al all-around unit. Each member is expected all purchased uniforms this year which con- 

to be a true mate to his brother 
members, and everyone supports 
the highest standard of student 
scholarship and activity. 

The social calendar for the 
past year has included a dancing 
party at Keeley's, one at the Ig- 
loo, several home parties, and a 
spring lake party. 

In the intra-mural competitions 
in the various athletic activities, 

Ronald Wiscombe 

sisted of a white sailor hat and a 
blue turtle neck sweater with the 
emblem and motto "Fedeles 
Nautae Sumus" on the front. 

Much credit is due the officers 
for the successful and happy 
voyage of the past year. They 
are: Ronald Wiscombe, captain; 
Charles Menzies, first mate, and 
Merrill Hammond, log keeper. 


Frank Van Wagenen Chauncy Harris Carl Warniclc Claude Snow 

Don Alder Malcolm LeSueur Harold Armstrong 

Kyle Clark Harold Bateman Oakley Evans Elmer Jaeobsen 

Rudger Jones Dean Van Wagenen Ellis Doty 


THE Nuggets unit was formerly known as This year the unit has enjoyed a successful 

the Goldbrickers Club and was organized season under the capable administration of 

in 1917 with sixteen charter members. In 1923 the following officers: Ellis Graham, president; 

all clubs were banished from the campus of Dean Fisher, vice-president; Chauncey Harris, 

Brigham Young University, but the club con- secretary-treasurer; Don Alder, reporter. The 

tinued to function apart from the school until un it counts among its members outstanding 
the installation of the social unit 

system. Upon the inauguration 
of the present system, the Gold- 
brickers were among the first to 
affiliate and become known as 
social unit number one. Since 
that time it has done all within 
its power to support student 
body activities and promote 
school spirit. 

Ellis Graham 

performers in basketball, student 
publication, forensics, and stu- 
dent administration. They have 
also entered into intra-mural ac- 
tivities with enthusiasm, winning 
the volley-ball tournament and 
placing well in basketball and 


Robert Olsen Dean Fisher Delbert Young Joseph Swenson 

Meredith Wilson Joseph McAllister Floyd Millet 

Tom Eastmond Read Thornton Woodrow Wilson Joseph' Robertson 

Kenneth Taylor William Brunt Elvon Jackson Nicholas Udall 


THE social activities of the year have includ- 
ed the annual Thanksgiving formal dinner- 
dance at the Hotel Roberts which represent- 
ed an evening in the midst of the ruins of an 
old Aztec temple, an informal Hallowe'en 
dancing party, a New Year's Eve progressive 
dinner and theatre party, an informal dancing 
party in the Manavu ward, spring mis-fit 
brawl, an invitational formal dance, a mother's 
day reception, an informal dancing party at 
the Van Wagenen home, a party given in 
honor of the active members by the Bricker 
Alums, and the crowning event of the social 

activities — the annual Spring Festival, a three- 
day outing in a near-by canyon. 

Of all its activities, the thing which best 
characterizes the unit's spirit is its bi-monthly 
luncheon which fosters the fraternal spirit so 
necessary among the members of any success- 
ful social organization. 

The aim of the unit is to combine a gen- 
uine interest in scholarship and student activi- 
ties with a congenial social life, hoping to 
draw from their union both pleasure and prof- 
it while getting an education. 



Luiell Ch'pman Ray Jenkins Melvin Jenkins 

Clayton Jenkins Lyman Reese Ray Hart 

Kenneth Stringham Truxton Purvance Ross Webb 

Bert Anderson Burle Robison Gilman Jensen 


THE Tausigs were organized in 1922 under sent each quarter their silver loving cup to 
the name of the "Three I's," and when the the highest ranking unit scholastically. The 
present social unit system was inaugurated on original cup was won the required number of 
the campus were among the first to apply for times two years ago, and plans are now under 
approval to function as an organization under way to have it replaced for further competi- 
the new system. 

Glen Guymon, former varsity 
dramatic star, is credited with 
being the originator of the club. 
It primarily intended to give so- 
cial, scholastic, and cultural edu- 
cation through its activities, and 
has striven to maintain those 
ideals through the recent years. 
In support of the Club's belief in 
scholastic achievement a part of 
its former program was to pre- 


McVal Hardy 

The Tausigs are unusually ac- 
tive in all forms of campus activi- 
ty, including athletics, dramatics, 
publications and student govern- 
ment. Three of the last five foot- 
ball captains have been Tausigs, 
and Young University's one a II- 
American basketball player has 
his name inscribed on the all- 
time Tausig list. Student council 
this year includes in its member- 


Philip Knight John Hughes S. Call Nelson 

Archie Jones Smoot Brimhail Lee Chambers 

Orval Okelberry Edwin L. Foutz Glen Wilkinson 

Robert Hansen Kenneth Cannon 


ship two Tausigs — second vice-president of 
the associated students and editor-in-chief of 
the Y News. 

Unit social activities reach new highs each 
year on the Tausig calendar. Traditional an- 
nual parties include the annual formal, dinner- 
dance at the Hotel Roberts in late winter, the 
"revival" party some time during the year, a 
bury-the-hatchet informal in conjunction with 
the Nuggetts, a spring "hobo" party, and an 
invitational dancing party in the fall. 

The oustanding achievement of the Tausigs 
during the current year was the winning of 
first prize in the annual campus "Pep Vodie" 
held prior to the Utah State basketball series. 

The judging and applause gave practically 
unanimous approval to the clever and original 
"Fate of the Big Four," written, directed and 
performed by the Tausigs. 

The Tausigs were unfortunate in being tem- 
porarily suspended from the campus activi- 
ties by the faculty near the end of the fall 
quarter due to infractions of the social unit 
initiation laws, but were reinstated shortly 
after the Christmas vacation. 

McVal Hardy, president; Burle Robison, 
vice-president; Melvin Jenkins, secretary; and 
Ray Hart, treasurer; have served as officers 
throughout the school year 1932-33. 


Owen Reese Earl Cottam Kenn Peterson Wendell Vance 

Phillip Christensen Neff Smart Marie Eggertsen 

Floyd Mclntyre Henry Finch Preston Hughes Clyde Washburn 

David Merrill Owen Chr'stensen William Martin Lynne Wright 


A LTHOUGH the Viking social unit cannot men in all phases of activity, the Vikings have 
boast as many years of organization as held an enviable position in student life on 
other units on the campus it can and does the campus. Its members have been well rep- 
boast the reputation of being one of the most resented in student government, dramatics, 
active groups in school and social activities. debating, publications, public speaking, music, 
It was organized in 1928 with twelve charter and athletics. 

members for the purpose of pro- 
moting good fellowship and up- 
holding the high ideals of the 
Brigham Young University. The 
purpose has been successfully ful- 
filled this year as well as other 
years. A spirit of unity and suc- 
cess has followed every under- 
taking of the club. 

With the unsurpassed group of 
fellows which includes talented 

KelseyJ. Hill 


In the annual Pep Vodie this 
year, Vikings were awarded sec- 
ond place by the judges for the 
third consecutive year. In ath- 
letics the unit team made a good 
showing in the intra-mural volley 
ball tournament, and their bas- 
ketball team came out undefeat- 
ed and won the inter-unit series. 
The social unit was also repre- 
sented in tennis and baseball in 
the spring. 



Howard Cottam Jay Nelson Thomas Hatch Starr Broclcbanlc 

Marcus Funk Farrell Gudmundsen Everett Pullen 

Wallace Gardner Dale Jones Roy Hammond RayAlleman 

IvanWilley Ralph Britsch William Howe 


THE social calendar for the year has been 
filled with some of the liveliest and most 
entertaining parties of the year. Climaxing 
the activities of the autumn was the annual 
formal dinner-dance "Hotel Viking" which 
was held in the Second Ward of Springville, 
Thanksgiving eve. Winter socials included the 
annual New Year's Eve theatre and dancing 
party at Salt Lake, the annual barn party and 
several informal dances. Spring quarter 
brought the Jiggs party, the annual invitation- 
al formal dance and the boat party on Utah 

Much creedit is due the officers who so 
capably piloted the Vikings through another 
successful year. They are: Kelsey J. Hill, pres- 
ident; David Merrill, vice-present; Lynne 
Wright, secretary and historian; Dale Jones, 
treasurer; Ivan Willey, athletic manager. 
Judge George Bailiff acts as sponsor and ad- 
visor of the unit. 

With democracy and cooperation in all 
that they undertake, plus that indomitable 
spirit of "all for one and one for all" the 
Vikings are marching onward in search of new 
fields to conquer and greater goals of accom- 


: '£s£i*5l 


Farrell Collett Burnell Aagard Harold Bailey Glen Black 

Lawrence Jones Karl Jameson Virgil Wedge Howard Feast 

Bruce Wakefield Sheldon Hayes Lloyd Peterson Mac Dougal John Martin 

Joe McEwan DuAne Anderson Howard Sumsion Weston Bayles 


THE Val Hyric social unit was organized in won second place. In the winter basketball 
1928 with eight charter members, and was series the games were lost by a one-point 
dedicated primarily to chivalry and good fel- margin, giving the team third place. Track 
lowship. Today it is one of the most active anc j tennis also saw some prominent partici- 
units on the campus and the same ideals, the p an ts from the unit 
same purposes, and the same 
binding friendship upon which 
the unit was founded still exist. 
Besides being active socia'ly 
the unit has entered into other 
fields such as dramatics, art, 
music, and athletics. In the Fall 
volleyball tournament Val Hyrics 

Loon B'rd 

The Val Hyrics have enjoyed 
one of the most successful years 
of its history under the capable 
leadership of the following offi- 
cers: Leon Bird, president; Frank 
Roberts, vice president; Law- 
rence Jones, secretary and treas- 
urer; and Harold Bailey, athletic 



SINCE the founding of Brigham Young University, democracy 
and simplicity have been the unseen foundations upon 
which social and school life have rested. Social fraternities and 
cliques have been continually frowned upon by the school ad- 
ministrations. Recognizing, nevertheless, the claiming need for 
close contacts among students of mutual interest they encour- 
aged the organization of geographical clubs. These groups were 
the first to receive official recognition from the school. 

Twelve years ago another space in the Y's swiftly growing 
social life was filled by the establishing of honorary fraternities. 
This type of organization has developed until now there are 
congenial associations for honorary students in commerce, de- 
bating, dramatics, home economics, physical education, and 
campus activities. 

Again in 1928 these organized clubs were found to be in- 
sufficient and inadequate; consequently a new system was in- 
augurated by which every student in the University was affil- 
iated with a group known as a social unit. These organizations 
met with a favorable response from the students and grew in 
number and size until at present there are nineteen units on 
the campus. 

The purpose of the system is to equalize social opportun- 
ities without discrimination, to discourage class distinction and 
stimulate the spirit of democracy, to keep social functions on 
the campus, and afford faculty supervision. 


kiu l m r^i k 

Mildred Housley Naomi Robertson Gwen Brugger Elizabeth Sauls 

Genev'ev Smith Etta Scorup Clara Moore Mabel Luke 

Elizabeth Conover Helen Chrlstensen Effie Warnick Vilate Elliot Aline Coleman 

Beth Ashworth Helena Call Margaret Swenson Gertrude Sauer 


^"* AMMA PHI OMICRON, honorary soror- The activities of the year have included 

ity for girls majoring in home economics, professional meetings held twice a week, at 

was organized in 1926 through the efforts of which il'ustrated lectures were presented, a 

Miss Effie Warnick, Mrs. Elizabeth Sauls, and formal initiation banquet at Keeley's Decem- 

Miss Reva Lewis. The organization was com- ber 3, the annual formal dance in the First 

posed of seven charter members who were Ward February 4th, and the spring birthday 

seniors or juniors in the department and who party and New-Officer-Dinner. 

possessed high standards in schol- 
astic activities. 

The aim of Gamma Phi Omi- 
cron is to give its members a pro- 
fessional viewpoint of the field 
of home economics, to instill 
high ideals of scholarship and 
womanhood among its members, 
and to cement a lasting friend- 
ship among the girls of the de- 

Flo Heindselman 

Other activities of the organ- 
ization include the sponsoring of 
a loan fund for students in the 
department and the presentation 
of some project-gift each year. 

The officers for the year 1932- 
33 are Flo Heindselman, presi- 
dent; Gertrude Sauer, vice-presi- 
dent; Clara Moore, recording 
secretary and historian; Beth Ash- 
woHh, corresponding secretary 
and treasurer. 


Dorothy Richmond Bessie Collins Louise Nielsen Elva Dean 

Elsie Cherrington Orpha Robinson Grace DangerfJeld Gwendolyn Nelson 

Floy Hanson Melva Boyle Aline Coleman Florence Huish 

Louise dinger Wilma Jeppson Eva Ballif Bessie I. Meiling 


' * professional physical education fraterni- 
ty, was installed at the Brigham Young Uni- 
versity November 21, 1931 under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Pearl K. Blockman, national in- 
spector, with the following charter members: 
Wilma Jeppson, Bessie I. Meiling, Dorothy 
Hoover, Ida Scott, Aline Coleman, Ruth I.John- 
son, Gwendolyn Nelson, Carma 
Ballif, Louise Spafford, Claire 

Last Fall fourteen new mem- 
bers were added to the frater- 
nity with initiations being held at 
the First Ward chapel which was 
climaxed by a formal banguet in 
the evening at Keeleys'. Other 
activities of the year include bi- 
monthly meetings at the homes 

Ida Scott 

of members, and a birthday dance. 

Membership for Phi Delta Pi is based on 
the four following qualifications. The girl 
must be a major in physical education; she 
must maintain high scholastic standard; she 
must be socially acceptable and must be 
passed upon by all members in the fra- 

Xi chapter has received recog- 
nition through having articles ap- 
pear in the "Cadet," national 
publication of Phi Delta Pi, writ- 
ten by Wilma Jeppson, Bessie I. 
Meiling, Aline Coleman, Carma 
Ballif, and Eva Ballif. The local 
chapter also received the highest 
national rating of the three 
chapters in Utah. 


kit I 

A 4 ' 


«. i 

Vera Jackson Oralie Cragun Dorothy Mensel Aline Coleman 

Claude Snow Bess'e Taylor Fred Webb 

Edith Nash Ward Clark Claude Robbins rem Smoot 

Phyllis Miller Fawn Ivins Edith Young 


THE Beta chapter of Theta Alpha Phi was teria, an evening meeting once a month at 

installed at Brigham Young University in the home of some member at which a play 

May, 1924, with twenty-five charter members of the contemporary theatre is reviewed and 

which included Professor and Mrs. T. Earl Par- a resume of current offerings on Broadway is 

doe and Professor Alonzo Morley. given; the production of the annual Theta Al- 

The fraternity aims to sponsor high ideals pha Phi play (this year "The Importance of Be- 

and worthy efforts along the 1 line 
of dramatic development. Its 
membership is made up of those 
students who attain a high stan- 
dard in the campus productions 
in acting, playwriting, or some of 
the managerial positions that ac- 
company the production of plays. 
This year's program of the 
local chapter includes a luncheon 
every two weeks in the Y Cafe- 

W'lma Hansen 

ing Earnest," by Oscar Wilde); 
spring initiations in beautiful 
Maple Canyon; and the annual 
formal banquet of the Alpha, 
Beta and Gamma chapters which 
was held in Logan with the Gam- 
ma chapter as host. 

The officers for this year are: 
Alonzo Morley, advisor; Wilma 
Hansen, president; Dorothy Men- 
sel, vice-president; Vera Jackson, 
secretary and treasurer. 


O O* r ">- 

D. Spencer Grow 
Forbes Foster 

Don Alder Weldon Matthews 

Bert Ludlow Harry Sundwall Oaltley Evans 

Kirt Johnson 
Joseph Robertson 


A LPHA KAPPA PSI has as its Ideals the The outstanding social activity of the year 

fostering of research in the field of com- was the annual formal dinner-dance held in 

merce and the promoting of creative leader- the Hotel Roberts in April for active and 

ship and sterling character. alumni members. 

During the year bi-monthly luncheons are For the school year 1932-33 the following 

held at which businss topics are discussed by officers of the fraternity were: Ward S. Clark, 

prominent business men. The 
outstanding activity of the year 
was the fostering of the annual 
all boys show which has always 
been a popular entertainment of 
the university dramatic program. 
The funds from the production 
are placed in the Alpha Kappa 
Psi Loan Fund which is available 
for seniors in the college of 

Ward S.Clark 

president; Kirt Johnson, vice- 
president; Harry Sundwall, sec- 
retary; D. Spencer Grow, treas- 
urer; and Joseph Robertson, mas- 
ter of rituals. 

The president-elect for the 
year 1933-34 will attend the 
World's Fair and the Alpha Kap- 
pa Psi convention in Chicago in 
June, which is held for the pur- 
pose of furthering the high ideals 
of the fraternity. 


Sheldon Hayes Theron Hutchings Joe Brown Malcolm LeSueur 

Ellis Graham Imri Hutch'ngs DuAne Anderson Howard Feast 

Eugene Larson Lucille Maughan Clyde Washburn Preston Hughes 

WiPere Amaru Dr. Vasco M. Tanner David Condon Merrill Hammond 


Howard R 

BETA BETA BETA honorary Biological fra- 
ternity is an international organization 
founded in 1922 at Oklahoma City University. 
It now embraces twenty-eight chapters in 
America and three in China. New chapters 
are being admitted as their credentials are 

Tri Beta was organized for the 
purpose of supplying an honorary 
undergraduate fraternity for the 
students of the Biological Sci- 
ences. Membership comes as a 
reward for active interest in the 
study of biological sciences and 
as a recognition of attainment 
above the average in the courses 
offered in the college curriculum. 
The purpose of Tri Beta is three- 
fold: development of sound 
scholarship, dissemination of sci- 


entific truth, and the promotion of research. 

Phi chapter was initiated at B. Y. U. in the 

fall of 1930 and since that time has been 

active in both local and national affairs, having 

won recognition in the "Bios," the national 

quarterly magazine, through both its students 

and its faculty representative, 

Dr. Tanner. 

Monthly lectures are given on 
biological subjects and special 
activities include an annual boat 
trip across Utah Lake, various 
field trips, and the sponsoring of 
public exhibits and lectures 
throughout the years. 

The officers for this year are: 
Dr. V. M. Tanner, faculty repre- 
sentative; Howard R. Cottam, 
president; Imri Hutchings, vice- 
president; Lucille Maughan, sec- 
retary; Duane Anderson, histor- 


Parrel Collett Luzell Chipman Chauncy Harris Malcolm LeSueur 

Stephen Murdock Ralph Jensen Howard Cottam Mark Eggertsen 

Ellis McAllister Ott Romney George H. Hansen Ralph Britsch 

Neff Smart E. H. Eastmond Elwood Romney Fred Webb 


QLUE KEY is an honor society which takes year of the functioning of Blue Key on this 
" for members only outstanding leaders in campus, the chapter being installed June 3, 
student body activities. It is an organization 1932. The organization has been unusually ac- 
in which students get together to discuss ways tive in student affairs. It was unde'r the lead- 
and means of cooperating with the faculty ership of this club that the Freshmen Trek was 
in promoting the welfare of the student body inaugurated for the first time on the campus. 

Homecoming Day was planned 
and directed by the Blue Key 

and the best interests of the in- 
stitution. Its purpose is to study, 
discuss, and strive to further the 
best interests of Brigham Young 
University; to promote a spirit of 
fraternaLsm among all students 
of the institution and to other- 
wise fulfill the obligations set 
forth in the pledge of Blue Key 
and the motto: "Serving I Live." 
The past year marks the initial 

Meredith Wilson 


The organization does not at- 
tempt to function socially. The 
members met monthly at lunch- 
eons and a formal dinner-dance 
was given in April. Officers are 
Meredith Wilson, president 
Chauncy Harris, vice-president 
Luzell Chipman, secretary; Mal- 
colm LeSueur, treasurer; Elwood 
Romney, sergeant-at-arms. 


~T* |i - «•* - «* V 


Eldon Schow Lloyd Bryner William Brunt Cecil I. Dimmiclc Joseph Eyring 

Rulon S. Jones Walter Hiller Mar'on Olson Joseph D. McAllister 

D. Spencer Grow Ovando Gubler Kenneth Stringham Weldon Taylor 

Juel Andreason Forbes Foster Maurice Jones Ellis Doty 


l"\ELTA PHI was first organized at the Uni- iginal Delta Phi fraternity was revived and an 

versity of Utah in 1869. Its original pur- organization effected which included the Friars 

pose was to foster debating and to promote a and chapters in and out of the state under 

spirit of brotherhood through a close associa- the title of Delta Phi honorary fraternity, 

tion of men with like interests. The purpose of The past year has been an outstanding one 

Delta Phi honorary fraternity under its present under the capable leadership of the following 

constitution is to foster the spirit 
of brotherhood among college 
men who have participated in 
Christian missionary service in 
any denomination and are now 
in the pursuit of higher learning. 
On the Y campus the organiza- 
tion dates back to the old Y.D.D. 
club which became affiliated with 
the Friars Club on the University 
of Utah campus. In 1930 the or- 

John McAllister 

officers: John S. McAllister, 
president: J. Elmer Jacobsen, 
vice-president: Eldon J. Facer, 
secretary and treasurer. 

The primary functions and ac- 
tivities of the fraternity are so- 
cials, meetings, banquets, public 
service, and athletics. In its so- 
cial activities the fraternity aims 
to assist in effecting the neces- 
sary readjustment from the work 
of the ministry. 


David Allred Wendell Jacobs Paul Brunt Myrthus W. Evans Wendell Vance 

Ezra Tobler Eldon J. Facer Lloyd Whitlock Roy Berry 

Carl Warnick Riley G. Clark Meredith Wilson Grant Vest 

Wayne Chadwick Verl Dixon Ralph Olpin Elmer Jacobsen 


The social events for the year were begun 
with an informal dancing party at the Manavu 
ward amusement hall. Monthly informal par- 
ties have followed beside a chapter formal 
dance February I I th at the First Ward, an 
invitational party March 24th, and an inter- 
chapter formal dinner-dance at the student 
Union building, University of Utah. 

Business meetings are conducted twice a 
month and monthly luncheons and programs 
are given at which prominent men of the 
church and state are guests and principal 
speakers. Under the leadership of the Out- 

side Program Committee speakers and pro- 
grams are furnished to the different organ- 
izations of the church in the wards of the 
surrounding territory. Thus the members can 
help retain the spirit of service which was in- 
herent in their work in the mission field. 

At present Delta Phi consists of five units — 
three college chapters and two alumni chap- 
ters. The college chapters are located at 
Brigham Young University, University of Utah, 
and the Utah State Agricultural College. The 
alumni chapters are located at Salt Lake and 
the University of Southern California. 


Editha Booth Hortense Snow Catherine Decker Flora D. F sher 

Haiel Brockbank Veda S. Nelson Ida Leichty Jennie Campbell 

RhodaJ.Young Vilate Elliot Georgia Maesar Barbara Maughn Clara Fotland 

Irene Haynie Olive Edmunds Florence Miller Jennie B. Knight 



ESHARA — "messenger of truth, straight, of friendship present, as well as the con- 
even, upright" — is the significance of the tacts formed with companions and friends 
new name of the girls' club formerly known as actively engaged in work in school and vari- 
the Young Ladies' Missionary Club. ous other fields. 

At a banquet given by the University of Social events have included a banquet in 

Utah in honor of the Brigham Young Univer- Salt Lake with a Temple excursion afterwards; 
sity chapter in Salt Lake, March 
24th, the name of the organiza- 
tion was officially changed. There 
are now three chapters actively 
functioning one at each universi- 
ty in the state. 

The girls find a source of hap- 
piness which only missionaries 
have in common, and their aim is 
to be of service and a source 
of inspiration to all with whom 
they come in contact. This organ- 
ization helps to keep the mission- 
ary spirit, and the ideals of 

Ellen Lund 

a luncheon and a trip to the Art 
Exhibition at Springville with the 
Utah chapter as guests; and the 
annual formal breakfast on com- 
mencement morning. 

The club has been under the 
leadership of the following offi- 
cers: Ellen Lund, president; Cath- 
erine Decker, vice-president; Zina 
Lou Brown, second vice-presi- 
dent; Editha Booth, secretary and 
treasurer; and Clara Fotland, 
corresponding secretary. 



•» ■- ~ 


Jennie Smith Kent H. Wasden Lewis Pulsipher Fawn Ivins 

Maydelle Pistole Owen Gibson Lenora Bened : ct Marthello Bellander 

Merle Jones Francis Leavitt Harlan Lyon Lavina Whitney 

Bertha Robison Glenna McFarlane Lucille Fife Grace Bleak 


THOSE who have seen the endless desert the school. Furthermore, they desired to 

with its fleeting mirages and its glowing foster greater student activity among the 

sunsets, and have experienced the lure of its members of the club in socials and in assem- 

sagebrush, hold within their hearts an open bly and radio programs. 

freedom and a love of neighbor. It is this Because of the friendly and scholarly spirit 

community spirit which led the students from existing here, of which the Nevada students 

Nevada, where there is more 
than a square mile for every man, 
to form the Nevada Club. The 
club was organized this year with 
the feeling that Nevada should 
be represented in the school in 
unit form. Members of the club 
wished to be represented as a 
group in the social activities of 

Rulon A. Jones 

4 fc 

have partaken so freely, it is their 
purpose to invite their many 
friends in Nevada to attend the 
"Friendly School," which is to 
them the finest-spirited institution 
of learning in the West. 

Officers are: Rulon A. Jones, 
president; Lavina Whitney, vice- 
president; Kent H. Wasden, sec- 
retary and treasurer. 



Farrell Collett Douglas Merrill Eva Ballif Clarice Brunt 

Ruth Evans LaVon Brunt Paul Brunt Harold Thornack 

Alice Spencer Deborah, Scott Barbara Perrett Ray Haddock 

Antone Romney Carina Coffin Mildred Maughan Maude Green 

Lyle Maughan Mildred Housley William Brunt Helen Cook 

Rhoda J. Young Bern'ce Warner Jennie Brown Claude Robbins 

Leola Greene Max Haddock Eldon Facer Alice Dives 

Alta Stoker Lucille Maughan J. Gleason Kerr Maurine Romney 


AT Brigham Young University 
students from many states and 
Students from the same state are 
gether through ties of loyalty to 
territory and because of this the 
division of the students into the 
various geographical clubs has 
been a natural and easy designa- 
tion. There are many such clubs 
functioning on the campus but 
one of the most active of these 
is the Idaho club. This year there 
are approximately four hundred 
students from the Gem state and 
the organization has been unus- 
ually active. 

The club has manifested its in- 
terest and cooperation in stu- 
dent-body activities on a number 
of occasions. On Homecoming 

one finds 
bound to- 
the home 

Harry A 


Day it formed a unit in the parade with the 
members dressed to represent the Idaho 
"spud." A program was given in devotional 
in which the entire club participated and gave 
a picturesque representation of 
some of the things which are 
characteristic of the state of Ida- 
ho. During one of the regular 
B. Y. U. Saturday evening broad- 
casts over KSL members of the 
club presented the entire pro- 

The officers of the club in- 
clude: Harry A. Dean, president; 
Alice Spencer, vice-president; 
Delbert Young, secretary; Bar- 
bara Perrett, Rhoda J. Young. 
Antone K. Romney, Douglas Mer- 
rill, Ruth Henry, entertainment 



f£ $ Ot o 

O f\ O ft > 

Louis Stewart Kenn Peterson Frances Jennings Margaret Simpson 

Eunice Mortensen Lucile Stewart Vernon Johansen Joseph Robertson 

Louise Larson Mabel Larson Kieth Hansen Devere Miner 

Harry Sundwall Grant Bunderson Helen Miner Ann Sundwall 

Harden Breinholt Ralph Jacobsen Bessie Taylor Ina Seeley 

Mabel Rasmussen Dora Coombs Kirt Johnson DuAne P. Anderson 

Farrell Olsen Lloyd Whitlock DuAne Anderson Helen Ottosen 

Grace S : mpson Ellis Graham Ruby Cox Ralph Britsch 


THE Sanpete is one of the more recently being a means of advertising the school tend 
■ organized geographical clubs on the cam- to make a firm bond of friendship between 

pus, yet it is an outstandingly active one. Its those students who are bound together by 

members are prominent in all forms of stu- geographical ties. 

Social activities of the club 
have included an old-fashioned 
bob-sleighing party with a sup- 
per afterwards, an informal danc- 
ing party at Keeley's and a 
moonlight frolic on Utah Lake. 

Officers of the club are: Far- 
rell Madsen, president; Francis 
Jennings, vice-president; Lucille 
Stewart, secretary-treasurer; Du- 
Ane P. Anderson, social chair- 

dent activity and are always will- 
ing to cooperate with the school 
in upholding its ideals, and sup- 
porting all worthy projects and 

An annual feature of the ac- 
tivities of the club is the tour of 
the cities and towns of Sanpete 
by members of the club with 
stops at the various high schools 
for the purpose of presenting 
programs. These trips besides 

Farrell Madsen 


Back Row — Theron Lambert, Harold Billings, Elmer Moon, Fred Musser, Paul Murphy, Karl E. Young, Frank Postma. 

Middle Row — Erma Glines. Lee Wiscombe, Norma Hansen, Neldon Calder, Ruth Calder, Elma Hansen, Neva 


Front Row — Ned Gines, Hope Seeley, Ronald Wiscombe, Ken Stringham, Helen Calder, Victor Bingham, 

Wm. F. Hansen, Zelphia Cook. 


THE Uintah club made its appearance on Siddoway, Norwood Hardy, Charley Oaks, 
the campus this year for the first time with Paul Murphy, and Harold Merkley did not 

a membership of forty-seven students. At the lose a game, defeating all of the other geo- 

time of its organization the following officers graphical clubs on the campus. 

were elected: Ken Stringham, president; Lorna One of the activities sponsored by the 

club was the presentation of a 
program in the student-body as- 
sembly. The members of the club 
dressed in Indian costumes and 
demonstrated the Bear Dance 
as is performed by the Indians 
on the Reservation in Uintah. 

With such a successful year 
behind them the members are 
looking forward to the future to 
show that the Uintah club is to 
be a permanent institution on 
the campus. 

Murray, vice-president; Ronald 
Wiscombe, secretary; Helen Cal- 
der, reporter; and Victor Bing- 
ham, athletic manager. 

The social activities of the year 
have included an informal danc- 
ing party at the Igloo and a par- 
ty at the 'home of Gilbert 
Childs. In basketball the club 
team consisting of Ronald Wis- 
combe, Lee Wiscombe, Lawrence 

Ken Str'ngham 

J^ ^ 


Front Row — George Todd, Winnifred Smith, Fern Kimball, Olive Kimball, Kay Berry, LaVada Westover, Emma- 
belle Willis, Lucy Rice, Mayola Rogers, Myrlan Brown. 

Second Row — Thelma Young, Justin Smith, Joe Eyring, Oma LeSueur, LaVeda Westover, Miriam Lillywhite, 
Lindsay Karchner. 

Third Row — LaVerl Hall, Eldredge Maxwell, Jarvis Jennings, Conrad Kleinman, Nick Udall, Waldo LeSueur, 
Otto Done. 

Kay Berry 


THE purpose of the club is to bring the stu- bers, monthly business and social meetings, 
dents from Arizona into an active group and a moonlight boating party ' have filled 
which is bound together by geographical ties. the calendar. 

The organization has been active this year in Besides their social activities the club is 

both social and scholastic activi- 

The Arizonians were repre- 
sented in the Homecoming Day 
parade by a miniature rodeo. 
They also gave the students a 
picture of Arizona life in their 
program in devotional. 

Social activities have been 
numerous. Several dancing par- 
ties, parties at homes of mem- 

active in intra-mural athletics 
and entered a team in the tour- 
nament. Members of the club 
may be found in publication 
staffs, varsity teams in football 
and basketball, class officers, 
student-body officers. 

The officers are as follows: 
Kay Berry, Phoenix, president; 
O'ive Kimball, Tuscon, vice-pres- 
ident; LaVada Westover, Mesa, 
secretary and treasurer; Leona 
Gibbons, St. Johns, social chair- 


Back Row — reading from left to right — Jud Manson, Weld on Taylor, Louise Nielson, Defbert Young, Sylvan 
Stephens, Vard H. Johnson, Lamar Taylor, Chauncy Harris. 

Front Row — Vernon Scott, Vernon Condie, Dorothy Mensel, Ray Haddock, Waldo Hodson, Stephen Murdock, 
Neff Smart, Margaret McPherson, Grant Hutchinson. 


^"NNE of the few really honorary clubs on 
^■^the Brigham Young University campus is 
the Block Y Club, an organization of students 
who have won the right to wear the block Y 
through excellence in intercollegiate competi- 
tive activities. Perhaps no other club on the 
campus is so rich in traditions 

and better qualified to upho'd Ray Haddock 

the standards of the Brigham President 

Young University than is th's or- 
ganization. The membership is 
composed of students who are 
eligible to wear the b'ock Y 

which means that they have rep- 
resented this institution in some 
intercollegiate competition such 
as athletics or debating. 

The purpose of the organiza- 
tion is to foster a friendship be- 


tween students who have earned the privi- 
lege to wear the official university emblem. 
The members are charged with the duty of 
preserving and protecting the traditions that 
have been built up through the years at the 
institution. It strives to foster and encourage 
the highest and most sincere 
type of courtesy and hospitality 
to visiting college and high 
school teams in both forensics 
and athletics. 

The club makes no attempt to 
function socially other than par- 
ticipating in an annual formal 
dinner-dance. This year's officers 
include: Ray Haddock, president; 
Dorothy Mensel, vice-president; 
Waldo Hodson, secretary and 


First Row — Chauncy D. Harris, Verl Dixon, Lowry Nelson, Carl F. Eyring, Wayne B. Hales, William Martin, 

Lawrence Brown, Ellis McAllister. 

Second Row — Lawrence Bee, Eugene Larson, Starr Brocltbanlc, George I. Bone, Jay Nelson, Preston Hughes, 

Howard Cottam, Ralph Jensen. 

Third Row — Lyman Partridge, Rulon Jones, R'ley G. Clark, Maurice A. Jones, Elbert Miller, Merrill Hammond, 

Juel Andreason, Morrell Ashby. 


THIS year marks the first appearance on moonl.ght hike, the Winter Carnival in coop- 

the campus of the organization known as eration with the Y Ski club, 
the Y Eagles club. Such a club has been con- Other activities include a hike up Timpan- 

templated for some time inasmuch as Utah ogos in the fall, a three-day outing at Aspen 
is a leading Scout state and many Eagle Grove during the Christmas holidays, bi- 
Scouts are enroled at the B. Y. 

The purpose of the organiza- 

Verl Dixon 

tion is twofold: to act in a serv- 
ice capacity for Scout work, and 
to furnish a means for the fellow- 
ship of the Eagle Scouts of the 

The activities of the club in- 
clude the sponsoring of the an- 
nual Autumn Leaf hike, a spring 

monthly luncheons at the Ig'oo, 
and meetings at the homes of 

The officers are: A. A. Ander- 
sen, honorary president; Dr. 
Wayne B. Hales, faculty advisor 
Verl Dixon, acting president 
Chauncey Harris, vice-president 
Will am Martin, secretary and 
treasurer; Lawrence Brown, re- 
porter. Honorary members in- 
clude: F. S. Harris, Carl F. Eyring, 
Lowry Ne'son and Karl E. Young. 



THROUGHOUT the year the purpose of 
' the elementary French club has been to 
become acquainted with the actual customs 
and characteristics of the French people. 

The membership includes all students who 
have taken or are taking lower 
division French. The 
activity of the club this year was 
the Christmas social at which 
French, German and Spanish cus- 
toms were discussed. Two French 
plays were presented, popular 
French songs were learned and 
French games were played. Re- 
freshments were served in French 
style. A joint meeting and pro- 
gram with Ihe advanced French 
club was held during the spring 

Phil Christensen 

quarter. In addition to this, monthly meet- 
ings have been held throughout the year dur- 
ing class periods, in which students have told 
French stories and legends. 

Through these lines of social meetings much 
more has been accomplished 
than could have been done un- 
der regular class study. Professor 
Cummings, who has visited 
France, has contributed a great 
deal in instilling in all activities 
an appreciation and understand- 
ing of the French people. 

Programs were prepared under 
the direction of the officers: Phil 
Christsnsen, president; Margar- 
et Bird, vice-president; and Oak- 
ley Evans, secretary-treasurer. 



THE French Club is sponsored by the de- 
' partment of modern and classical lan- 
guages and was organized to provide a 
medium of expression in the spoken French. 
The membership is composed of any or all 
studenls who have taken or are taking upper 
division French and those who 
have worked in France as mis- 


The activities of the c'ub, al- 
though sometimes of a social na- 
ture, are primarily intellectual in 
keeping with the purpose of the 
organization. This year the pro- 
gram has been somewhat diver- 
sified wilh informal parties at the 
homes of club members at which 

Verl Dixon 

games, songs, stories, charades in French are 
participated in by those attending, plus dra- 
matic productions, and talks by those of the 
faculty and students who have h'ad intimate 
contact with the French people. 

In studying any language, a knowledge of 
the customs, habits, and tradi- 
tions of the people is invaluable. 
The various language clubs of the 
university offer to the students 
an opportunity of broadening 
their appreciation and under- 
standing of the peop'e who 
speak the language they are 

The officers of the advanced 
club this year are: Verl Dixon, 
president; Dorothy Hunn, vice- 
president; and Naomi Halliday, 
secretarv and treasurer. 



THE Spanish Club is an organization com- tunity of expressing themselves in the lan- 

' posed of students interested in the Span- guage they are studying. The highlight of the 

ish language and the manners and customs years' activities was the banquet held 

of the Spanish speaking people. Its meetings on the fifth of May (Cinco de Mayo) the 

are held once a month at which lectures are Mexican holliday. 

given by people who have had contact with At Ihe first meeting early in November the 

the language and customs of the 
Spanish psople. Illustrated lec- 
tures, Spanish songs, charades, 
games, and stories are enjoyed 
by the members. Short plays in 
Spanish are presented from time 
to time throughout the year 
with the students participating. 
At these meetings conversation 
is carried on in Spanish in order 
to give the students an oppor- 

Kenneth Steedman 

following officers were elected 
for the year: Kenneth Steedman, 
Mammoth, Utah, president; Mar- 
cille Gunther, Lehi, Utah, vice- 
president; John Domina, Aber- 
deen, Idaho, secretary-treasurer. 
The purpose of the club is to 
keep alive an interest in Spanish, 
encouraging students to find ro- 
mance and life in the language 
instead of merely a dreary lesson. 



WHEN school began last fall the enroll- The membership of the club includes all of 

ment in the German class was the larg- the students who are studying or have stud- 

est in history. In order to help those students ied German. 

who were taking such an interest in the Ian- The members of the club have enjoyed 

guage the German Club was organized early monthly meetings at which splendid musical 

in December with the fo'lowing officers: R. numbers, entertaining talks, games, and com- 

G. Clark, president; Arlene Har- 
ris, vice-president; and Ruth 
Prusse, secretary and treasurer. 
The purpose of the club is to 
aid the student in putting into 
practical use the German he or 
she has learned in the class-room 
and to give a broader knowledge 
of the life, customs, and charac- 
teristics of those people to whom 
the language studied is native. 




munity singing made up the pro- 
gram. The German "Mahlzeit", 
a typical German supper, was 
enjoyed by the members at one 
of the meetings. 

It has been the desire of the 
department to establish the or- 
ganization so firmly this year that 
it will become a permanent or- 
ganization of the school in the 



THE Mask club offers to all students an op- vanced students of dramatic art are present- 

portunity of participating in dramatics and ed, an evening of "Comedia del'Arte," fre- 

of seeing and hearing the members of the quent programs of readers and lecturers from 

department in their most finished work. outside the university, and several social par- 

The club was originally organized to pro- ties are included in the year's activities. The 

vide a critical audience for the play-readings hiohlight of the year is the annual formal 

of the advanced impersonation 
class but has been expanded in 
recent years to include various 
additional types of dramatic and 
social activity . Numerous one- 
act plays are presented, provid- 
ing opportunity for all members 
of the club interested in active 
participation to take part in at 
least one shcrt play. Several 
evenings of readings by ad- 

Ralph Britsch 

banquet in the spring. 

The membership of the club is 
larger than that of any other or- 
ganization of its kind on the cam- 
pus. Officers for the year 1932- 
33 included: Ralph Britsch, presi- 
dent; Fern Smoot, vice-president; 
Moreho Allred, secretary; and T. 
Earl Pardoe, advisor. 


Book 7 

The Comrade 

A MAN with hair ruffled by nervous fingers combing 
through it, stood upon the rostrum of an empty 
auditorium. As he stood with arms crossed behind him 
thinking through the years, the doors of the old hall 
opened and throngs of students passed in and out, 
saluting the figure before them. Their style of dress 
changed rapidly, but upon their faces the same ex- 
pression dwelled. It was one of reverence, love, and 
understanding. Then quickly they were gone, leaving a 
chill in place of the alive color they took with them. 

The lips of the man grew grim as he pictured his 
own school days — the blast of winter's pelting sleet — 
the inconvenient housing of the pupils — the few and 
rough playdays of his youth. 

But he smiled again as he recalled the salute of 
those who had vanished through the doors — "Com- 
rade, you looked with comraderie from out your shaggy 
brows upon our B. Y. laughter and 'Y' tears — and 
taught us comradeship." 

I WANT no one's 
friendship, no 
one's love, at the 
price of proper 

— Brimhall. 

Sunrise on Emerald 
Lalte — the opening 
pageant for Alpine 
Summer School. 

Students camp i n g 
out. What no mush 
tn the mountains? 

Professor and Mr 
Snow "at home" i 

A shadowed lane 
leading to a hidden 
summer home. 

Summer students 
find new inspiration 
in books when near 
a sheltered water- 

Heralding the 
opening of the fa I 
quarter — with a 
Mode! T. 

Closing pageant of 
summer — Sunset on 
Utah Lake. 

M'ss Maurine Jones 
Registration No. I. 
Shot for Insufficient 
evidence o f riding 

Monday — after reg- 
istration and she s 
still got five dollars! 
Madelyn Harrison 
buying the first Ban- 

Ralph putting the 
first faculty Banyan 
buyer on the spot — 
Prof. Eastmond. 

The man w'th his 
hands in his pockets 
has something to do 
with football. 

"Y" day! Everybody 
brought his roller 
skates and had a 
smooth time rolling 
down the "Y." 

Just a few leaves 
from the autumn leaf 

Founder's Day. Class 
of 1933. 

Hoo-ray, a parade! 

A rhot at the Big 
Shots — Vice-presi- 
dent Curtis and Hon. 
Reed Smoot. 

Two dears. 

President Harris and 
Apostle Richard R. 
Lyman still in the pa- 

News writ'ng class. 
Mso representing the 
tall and the short of 
the university. Find 


Y Band and students 
paying tribute to 
their Alma Pater's 
monument in Salt 
Lake City, just be- 
fore the big game. 

Station KSL. Brigham 
Young University 
Pepsters broadcast - 
ng their Homecom- 
ing program. 

Malcolm Le Sueur, 
chairman of the 
Homecoming c e I e - 

Our A. C. playmates 
at the Paramount. 

Here come the jolly 
butcher boys ! 

Like father like son? 
Georgie Ballif, drum 

Redskins Defeat Cougars 29-0 In Ute Stadium! 


Just a few Irish Po- 
tatoes from Idaho — 
homecoming parade. 

Chicagie — thoity- 
toid street. Al Ca- 
pone back home. 

A char'ot race. Bet 
on the horses with 
the biggest feet. 

.aMar Taylor winning 
the mile race. 

Ten bands from Utah 

- 3 


County all sounding 

"G" flat major with 

five of their ten drum 

majors leading out. 


Initial and final ap- 
pearance of the men 
and women's Pep 
Clubs. A cheer for 
Robert Sauer's band. 


Bride and groom at 
the Junior-Senior 

No, not Taus'ggs — 
just the A. K. Psi in- 

Skunks shine, and the 
student prexy gets a 

Sorry, Mr. Miller, this 
is only cider. You 
know Luke wouldn't 
drink beer. 

B. S. Hinckley, guests 
and faculty on Dr. 
Brimhall's birthday 

Jay Nelson before 
the worried days in- 
cidental to the Loan 
Fund Ball Chairman- 

Pictorial evidence of 
the Frosh rebellion — 
notice the hard boil- 
ed seniors and soph- 
omores struggling to 
keep the freshmen at 
a safe speaking dis- 

She. don Hayes dem- 
onstrating points in 


a ride. 

the Frosh for 

"And then I sat a 
while, and after that 
they untied my hands 
and then ! s a t a 
while — ." Remember 
Nick Udall and his 
Frosh program? 

End of the Fall Quar- 

Ah sweet 
of life? 

misery — 

Pious S'nners — and 



The man behind the 
skeleton — Floyd 

University of Utah 
assembly. The villain 
came from the Z. 
C. M. I. 

Not Monday a s- 
sembly? Full house! 

Leadership week. 
Mother's and Dad's 
turn to know the 
truth and be set 

Social Recreation 
parties for I eader- 
ship guests. 

The old Educational 
Building lit up for 
the occasion. 

Uintah Club as- 
sembly Bear Dance 

Banyan Assembly 

Miss Floy Hansen, 
Miss Afton Hansen, 
and R u I h Stevens 
s e m i-finalists f o r 
Winter Carnival 

Trux Purvance, 
Chairman of Winter 

Snow Shoe Racing. 

Queen of Ice and 
Snow — Floy Hansen. 

Happy landing! 

Football banquet — 
a boon to some re- 
lief soc : ety. 

Double Exposures. 
Floyd Carnaby — his 

W. A. A. cutting 


Snow scenes on the 
lower campus. 

The President's win- 
ter hide-away. 

Claude Snow and his 
spectacular Eagle 

Our 1932-33 Stadium 

Dr. Sandgren and 
his after dinner set- 

Choose ye: Romeo, 
I a g o, Othello, or 

The marriage o f 
"Our Nell" enacted 
by the stagehands. 

Cherniavsky players. 

The Crutch Brigade 
— one, two, three, 

The pedially injured 

What malces the bil- 
lows roar? Why is 
the law of gravita- 

Lady band men 


More winter. 

Smile sweetly for the 
birdies, Oscarl Otto 
Done Staff photogra- 

The Grand Emperial 
Beard Grower — Mar- 
cus Eggertsen! 

What a "Face r" 

Senior Beard grow- 
ing contestants and 
judges. The little 
pouting man in front 
is just plain Doty. 

Winning . beards — 
not bards. 

Spring dresses the 
upper campus again 
in her best finery — a 
cluster of Bridal Veil 
near the Library en- 

Driveway near the 
President's house — 
and . . . but what 
need has Lover's 
Lane of labeling in 
the sprng-tlme? 

One last glimpse of 
Spring then summer 

Book 8 


The Scholar 

A ND there dwelled in Mormondom a man who 
never gave the same speech twice. And he 
was a teacher, too, yet his thoughts were new and 
shining like the crusted snow. Nor propounded he 
a life's philosophy, dogmatising and quoting with 
every word the same. He loved ideas, sought them 
hard in spirited quest, nor tired when the chase was 
done, but galloped after more. Sometimes he gal- 
loped in his chair before his study window, and then 
again in books or chance remarks — but other times 
he did his gallop in a rubber tired car across the 
country and the continent he loved. 

It was an invigorating game with him — no task 
for him to spend his time in ardent study or in ear- 
nest cogitation. It was his life and joy and happi- 
ness. And thus there dwelled in Mormondom, 
George H. Brimhall, Scholar. 


c^.-^: :■■:;. ■ ■ _ . . ... 



j BELIEVE in inspira- 
' tion! I have an un- 
dying faith in the 
power of ideas. 

— G. H. Brimhall. 






Pleasant Grove, Utah 
Major: Geology 
Thesis: "A quantitative study 
of shortening during uplift 
of geosynclines." 
B. S„ B. Y. U., 1932: Wrest- 
ling, '31. 32: Sauropodians 
Club, Mates. 

Provo. Utah 
Major: Physics and 
Thesis: "An experimental de- 
ternvnation of Ne for Hy- 
drogen by the method of 
Broconian Movements." 
B. S.. B. Y. U., 1931; "Y" News 
Staff. '30: Track. '28: Junior 
Prom Committee, '30: Ger- 
man Club. Physics Club. 


Blanding, Utah 
Major: Economics 
Thesis: "Municipal Electric 
Power Production and Dis- 
tribution Systems in Utah." 
B. S., B. Y. U., 1932: Val Hyric. 


Lowell. Arizona 

Major: Zoology and 


Thesis: "A Preliminary Study 

of Utah Membracidae." 
B. S. 1929, B. Y. U. : Secretary 
Studio Guild, '29; David Star 
Jordan Club: Tri Beta; Ariz- 
ona Club; President of Zool- 
ogescher Gesellscfiafter. 

Thatcher. Arizona 



Pleasant Grove, Utah 

Major: Chemistry 

Thesis: "Blood Calcium and 
Phosphorus Metabol'sm in 
Relation to Hearing De- 

B. S. 1932, B. Y. U.: President 

of Graduate Club, '33; Delta 

Phi; Chemistry Club. 


Tucson, Arizona 
Major: Art 
Thesis: "The Daslc Art Ele- 
ments of the Arizona South- 
western Indian." 
B. A. University of Arizona; 
Secretary and Treasurer Les 
Cecliennes, '33; Vice Presi- 
dent Art Guild, '33; Vice 
President of Arizona Club. 


South Jordan, Utah 
Major: Agronomy 
Thesis: "Influence of Carbon- 
Nitrogen Ratios of Organ- 
ic Matter On the Rate of 
Decomposition in the Soil. 

A. B. 1932, B. Y. U.; Vice 
President Tri Beta '33; Band, 
29 '32; Chemistry Club, Ger- 
man Club; Presidenet Widts- 
onian Social Unit, '33. 



Lava Hot Springs, Idaho 

Major: Zoology and 


Thesis: "A Systematical and 

Morphological Study of 

Utah Bombyliidae." 

B. S. 193 1, B. Y. U.; Secre- 
rary Tri Beta. '3 1 -'33; Secre- 
tary David Starr Jordan Club, 
30; Vice President Graduate 
Club, '33; Mask Club; Idaho 


Provo, Utah 








Provo, Utah 
Smithfield. Utah 

Provo, Utah 

Provo, Utah 

Tucson, Arizona 

Malad, Idaho 

Provo, Utah 

Provo, Utah 


Provo, Utah 


American Fork, Utah 


Montpel'er, Idaho 


Provo, Utah 


Richmond, Utah 

•-tt-tt ir'rr 

114 aM 4/i#^jj 


Logandale, Nevada 
Major, Clothing and Textiles 
Orchestra '3 1 ; Gamma Phi 
Omicron; President La Deja 


American Fork, Utah 
Major, Political Science 
Business Manager Y News '3 I 
Delta Phi. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Mary Woolley Reading Con- 
test '33; Dance Review '32; 
Girls' Day Play '32; Compef- 
etive Play '33 i Banyan Beauty 
Contest '3 I ; Nautilus. 


Mesa, Arizona 
Major, Entomology and Physi- 
cal Education 
Gila College; Basketball '32, 
'33; Chairman Homecoming 
Day '33; Athletic Manager 
Senior Class '33; Treasurer 
Blue Key '33; Tri Beta; Pub- 
lic Service '33; Arizona Club; 

Provo, Utah 

Major, Physical Education 
Director Dance Review '32: 
Phi Delta Pii Theta Alpha 
Phi; Gamma Phi Omicron; W. 
A. A.; Nautilus. 



Lehi. Utah 
Major, Art 
President Art Guild '33. 


Manti, Utah 
Major, Home Economics 
Y News '31, '32, '33; Banyan 
'33; Girls' Day Play '32; De- 
partment Play '33; Theta Al- 
pha Phi; Mask Club; Val 


Ogden, Utah 
Major, Economics 
Football '30, '31, '32; Editor 
Y News '33; Sport Editor Y 
News '31, '32; President 
Rocky Mountain Intercollegi- 
ate Press Association '33; 
President Tausigs '32; Alpha 
Kappa Ps': Block Y Club. 


Duchesne, Utah 

Major, Dramatic Art 

Competitive Play '33; Girls' 

Day Play '32; Theta Alpha 

Phi; Mask Club; Fidelas. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
President A. S. B. Y. U.; Presi- 
dent Freshman Class '29; Stu- 
dent Council '29, '33; Chair- 
man Junior Prom '32; Blue 
Key; Viking. 

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Provo, Utah 

Major, Economics 
University of Utah '30: Brig- 
ham Young University Ski 
Club '33 I Tausig. 

Fairview, Utah 

Major, Sociology 
International Relations Club. 

Provo, Utah 
Major, Political Science 
Chamber Commerce Award 
'32; Debating '32, '33; Y 
News '32, '33; Mask Club; 
International Relations Club; 
Delta Phi. 


Amercan Fork, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Phi Delta Pi; Athene; Mask 


Colonia Jaurez, 
Chih, Mexico 
Major. Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 



Provo, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Circus '30; President Phi Del- 
ta Pi '33: Junior Class Basket- 
ball '32. 


Beaver, Utah 
Major, Horticulture 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Sociology 
Debating '33. 


Mesa, Arizona 
Major, Physical Education 
Gila College; Basketball '32, 
'33; Football '33; Track '32, 
'33; Blue Key, Cougar Er- 
rants; Arizona Club Athletic 
Manager '33; Nugget. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Dance Review '32; Class Bas- 
ketball '32. '33; Circus '30; 
Phi Delta Pi; Mask Club; Val 




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Provo, Utah 
Major, Business Administra- 
All Boys Show '32; Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Secretary Val 

A. B. 

Provo, Utah 

Major, Music 

Val Norn. 


Levan, Utah 
Major, Secondary Education 


St. Anthony, Idaho 
Major, Secondary Education 
University Utah; Idaho Clubi 
La Deja. 


Helper, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Delta Phi. 

..-■>— .- 



Mt. Pleasant, Utah 

Major, English 

Snow College; Competitive 

Play '32, '33; Mask Club; 

Sanpete Club; Val Norn. 



tvlanti, Utah 
Blue Key; Vikings; Sanpete: 
Mask Club. 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Education 
O. S. Trovota. 


Bunkerville, Nevada 
Major, Educational Admini- 
stration and History 
Dixie Club '32. '33; Nevada 
Club '33. 


Idaho Falls. Idaho 
Major, Physical Education 
W. A. A. '31 '33; Phi Delta- 
Pi; Beaux Arts, Idaho Club. 

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Provo, Utah 
Major, English 
Senior Play '33; Circus '30; 
Mask Club. 


Rexburg, Idaho 
Major, School Administration 
Ricks College. 


Preston, Idaho 
Major, Physical Education 
Phi Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Val 


Pleasant Grove, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Delta Phi. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Senior Play '33; Secretary 
Class '30; Department Play 
'32; Theta Alpha Phi; Mask 
Club; O. S. Trovota. 


Moreland, Idaho 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Competitive Play '32; Theta 
Alpha Phi Play '32, '33; De- 
partment Play '33; Senior 
Play '33; Stadium Announcer; 
Idaho Club; Mask Club; 
Theta Alpha Phi. 


Hobart, Tasmania, Australia 

Major, Dramatic Art 
Competitive Play '32; Girls' 
Day Play '31, '32; Theta Al- 
pha Phi Play '33; Student Di- 
rector Senior Play '32; Mask 
Club; Theta Alpha Phi. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Economics 
Block Y; Tausig. 


Colonia Juarez, Chihuahua, 


Major, Clothing 

La Deja. 


Bloomington, Idaho 
Major, Physics 
Wrestling '31. '32, '33; Presi- 
dent Block Y '33; Cougar 






Provo, Utah 
Major, Mechanical Arts 
Band, '31, '32, '33; Prom Com- 
mittee '32; Botany Club; 
Vice-President Mates; Val 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Enqlish, French 
Y News '30, '3 1; Banyan '33; 
Competitive Play '33; Dance 
Review '321 President Val 
Norn '33; Enqlish Club. 

Santa Clara, Utah 
Major, English 
Dixie College. 


Mt. Pleasant. Utah 
Major, Foods 
Gamma Phi Omicron; San- 
pete Club. 


St. George, Utah 
Major, Education 
Inter-class Debates; Delta 
Phi; President Dixie Club. 

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Provo, Utah 
Major, Foods 

La Deja. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Delta Phi. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Vice-President Class '30; 
Competitive Play '31, '33; 
Senior Play '33; Theta Alpha 
Phi Play '32; Department 
Play '321 Vice-P r e s i d e n t 
Mask Club; Theta Alph Phi. 


Mt. Pleasant, Utah 
Major, Music 
Band '31, '32, '33; Glee '31, 
'32, '33. 


Salt Lake City, Utah 
Major, English 
L. D. S. College: Secretary 
Cesta Tie. 

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Ephralm, Utah 

Major, Clothing and Textiles 
Snow College '3 1 ; Sanpete 
Club; La Deja. 


Idaho Falls, Idaho 
Major, Sociology 
Rota r y Oratorical Contest 
'30; Heber J. Grant Oratori- 
cal Contest '3 I ; Dixon Ex- 
temporaneous Speak'ng Con- 
test '32; President Idaho 
Club "32; Class Debates '33. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Home Economics 
Recreational Leader A. W. 
S. "32; Secretary Class '32; 
Vice-President Gamma Phi 
Omicron '32; President Cesta 
Tie 33. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Economics 
Sophomore Loan Fund Chair- 
man '31; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee '32; International Re- 
lations Club; Nugget. 


Spanish Fork, Utah 
Major, Speech 
Y News Staff '30; Student- 
body Play '31; Dance Review 
'32; Vice-President Class '32; 
President Theta Alpha Phi 
'33; Val Norn. 


Cedar City, Utah 
Major, Secondary Education 
President Nevada Club; Y 
Eagles; Delta Phi; Writer of 
Senior Pep Song. 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Band '32, 
'33; Orchestra '32, '33; Presi- 
dent Val Hyric '33. 


American Fork, Utah 
Major, Accounting 
Student Body Play '32; Pub- 
lic Service '32, '33; All Boys 
Show '32; Senior Play '33; 
Student Body Officer '33; 
Blue Key; Tausigs. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 


Grantsville, Utah 
Major, Agronomy 
Pres ; dent Hilgardia '31; Beta 
Beta Beta; Vice-President Ag- 
riculture Club; Widtsonian 

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American Fork, Utah 
Major, History 
All Boys Show '30; Band '30, 
'31; Orchestra '30. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Orchestra '30, '31, '32; String 
Quartette; Glee Club; Mask 
Club; Nautilus. 


Major, Physics 

Delta Phi. 


Lund, Nevada 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Vice-President A. S. B. Y. U. 
'331 Vice-President Alpine 
Summer School '3 I ; Competi- 
tive Play '32; Department 
Play '33; Theta Alpha Phi 
Play '33; Nevada Club; Mask 
Club; Theta Alpha Phi; Sec- 
retary Cesta Tie '33. 


Fairview, Utah 
Major, Music 
Firmage Band Scholarship 
'31 ; Band '31, '32. '33; Or- 
chestra '32. '33; President 
Sanpete Club '31, '33; Girls' 
Day Play '31; Senior Play '33. 


Lovell, Wyoming 

Major, English 

Secretary Class '33; Ladies' 

Quartette '32, '33; Wyoming 

Club; Cesta Tie. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Wrestling '31, '32, '33; Stu- 
dent Council '331 Assistant 
Yell Master '31; Yell Master 
'33; Y News Staff '31, '32, 
'33; Blue Key; Block Y Club. 


Provo, Utah 

Major, Home Economics 

President Gamma Phi Omi- 

cron '33; Circus '30; Cesta 



Manti, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Snow College; Alpha Kappa 
Psi; Sanpete Club; Glee. 

karma McGregor, a. b. 

St. George, Utah 
Major, Education 
Dixie College; University 
Baltimore '32; Cesta Tie. 

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Moab, Utah 
Major, Mechanic Arts 


Eureka, Utah 
Major, Education 
Art Guild '32, '33; Agricul- 
ture Club; Glee Club. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Football 30. '31, '32; Basket- 
ball '30, '3 1, '32; Tausig. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Dance Review '32, '33; Circus 
'30; Orchestra '30, '31, '33. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Tausigs. 


Chicago, Illinois 
Major, Music and Art 
Vice-President Class '33; O. 
S. Trovota. 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
President Vikings '33; Secre- 
tary Vikings '32. 


Provo, Utah 


Major, English 


Provo, Utah 
Major, French 
University Illinois! Tausig. 


Provo. Utah 
Major, English 



Kanosh, Utah 

Major, Economics 


Lehi, Utah 

Major, Geology 

3oxing '30, '31; Sauropodians. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, English 
Editor "Scratch" '31; Associ- 
ate Editor "Scratch" '30; Ces- 
ta Tie. 


Afton, Wyoming 
Major, History 
Utah State Agricultural Col- 


Nampa, Idaho 
Major, Sociology 
College Idaho '32; "T r a i 
Staff "33; Val Hyric. 


Mapleton, Utah 

Major, Accounting 

President Mates '32; Class 

Debates '32; lnternat"onal 



Provo, Utah 
Major, Education 

A. B. 
South Jordan, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Band '30, '31. '32, '33; Or- 
chestra '31; Chemistry Socie- 
ty; Beta Beta Beta; Widtson- 


Afton, Wyoming 
Major, Secondary Education 
Utah State Agricultural Col- 


Salem, Utah 
Major, Geology 



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Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting 
Football '30, '31, 32, '33; 
Block Y Club; Blue Key. 


Mora, New Mexico 
Major, Elementary Education 
Y News Staff' 32i Mask Club. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; President 
Val Hyric '32. 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Home Economics 
Gamma Phi Omicron; Home 
Economics Club. 

Deseret, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Football '32. '33; Wrestling 
'30. '31, '32, '33; Captain 
Wrestling Team '31; Inter- 
class Debates '30; President 
Millard Club '3 1; Val Hyric. 


Farmington, Utah 
Major. History 

A. B. 


Manti, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Snow College; Track '32, '33; 
Competitive Play '33; Glee 
Club: Sanpete Club. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 


Murray, Utah 
Major, Physical Education 
Assistant Yell Leader '33; 
Secretary Cougar Errant '32; 
Orchestra '30, '31; Football 
'3 1, '32; Freshman Basketball. 


American Fork, Utah 
Major, Physics 
Vice-President Physics Club 

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Rexburg, Idaho 
Major, Music 
President Idaho Club '33; 
String Quartette '331 Orches- 
tra '33; Opera '33. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 


Midvale, Utah 

Major, Economics 

Football '30, '31, '32, '33; 

Track '30; Glee Club; Alpha 

Kappa Psi; Cougar Errants. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Elementary Education 
Y Lady M'ssionary; Mask 
Club; Fidelas. 

ellis McAllister, b. s. 

St. George, Utah 
Major, History and Second- 
ary Education 
Dixie College! Rotary Ora- 
torical Contest '32; Vice- 
President Foreign Relations 
Club '33; Eagles Club; Blue 
Key; President Class '33. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 

A. B. 

Draper, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Tennis '32, '33; Band '30, '31, 
'32, '33; Olympus. 


Spanish Fork, Utah 
Major, History 
Val Norn. 


Springville, Utah 
Major, Physics and 
President Physics Club '33; 
Public Service '32; Glee 
Club; Band '30, '31, '32, 33; 


Mt. Pleasant, Utah 
Major, Music 
Sanpete Club. 


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Provo, Utah 
Major, Physics 


Benjamin, Utah 
Major, Art 



Provo, Utah 
Major, Foods and Nutrition 
Gamma Phi Omicron; O. S. 


American Fork, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Chemistry Club. 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Music 
Circus '30: Band '31; Orches- 
tra '31, 32. 


Pima, Arizona 
Major, German 
Delta Phi, Arizona Club. 


Moab, Utah 
Major, History and English 
Y News Staff '31, '33, '33: 
Mask Club. 


Salt Lake City, Utah 
Major, Agronomy 
Tri Beta: Widtsonian '33; Sec- 
retary Tausig '33. 


Spanish Fork, Utah 

Major, Clothing 

Gamma Phi Omicron 


Spanish Fork, Utah 
Major, History 





A. B. 

Beaver, Utah 

Major, Music 
Piano Contest Winner '30; 
Accompanist for Mixed Chor- 
us: Band '30, '31, '32. '33; 
Glee Club; President Les Ce- 
ciliennes '33. 

A. B. 

Provo, Utah 
Major, Geography and 
Class President '3 I ', Banyan 
'31; Rocky Mountain Extem- 
poraneous Debating '31, '32, 
'33; Tau Kappa Alpha; Inter- 
national Relations President 
'33; Y Eagles Club Vice-Pres- 
ident '33; Y Ski Club; Physics 
Club; Block Y Club; Blue Key 
Vice-President '33; Nugget 
Secretary and Treasurer '32, 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Dramatic Art 
Girls' Day Play '31; Jex Ora- 
torical Contest '31; Depart- 
ment Play '32; Theta Alpha 
Phi Play '32, '33; Competitive 
Play '33; President Mask Club 
'31; Block Y Club '31, '32, 
'33; Vice-President Theta 
Alpha Phi '33; International 
Relations Club '32; Debating 
'31, '33; President Cesta Tie 

john s. McAllister, b. s. 

St. George, Utah 
Major, Political Science 
Secondary Education 
Dixie College; Debating '32; 
Block Y Club; President Del- 
ta Phi, Competitive Play '33; 
Tau Kappa Alpha Club. 

TAKEO fujiwara, a. b 

Sapporo, Japan 

Major, English 

Instructor in Jiu-jitsu. 


Fairview, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Class Officer '31; Loan Fund 
Committee '3 I ; Senior Play 
'33; Nugget President '33; 
Tri Beta. 


Provo. Utah 
Major, English 
A. W. S. Secretary '3 I ; Jun- 
ior Vice-President '32; A. W. 
S. President '33; Senior Play 
'33; Val Norn. 


Pleasant Grove, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
President Alpha Kappa Psi 
'33; Theta Alpha Phi Play '31, 
'32. '33; School Play '31, '32; 
All Boy's Show '31, '32; Com- 
petitive play '33; Band Man- 
ager '33. 


Pocatello, Idaho 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Admin'stration 
Delta Phi '33; Secretary Sen- 
ior Class Debate '33; Varsity 
Debating Team '33; Idahc 


LaVerkin. Utah 
Major, Secondary Education 

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SENIORS jP?jj , 

A. B. 

American Fork, Utah 

Major, Economics and 

Modern Languages 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Household 
Gamma Phi Omicron. 


Payson, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Admin'stration 
Football '30; Track '3 1; Cava- 


Brigham City, Utah 

Major, Physical Education 

President Class '30; Football 

'30, '31, '32, '33; Basketball 

'30, '3 1; Nugget. 


Provo, Utah 

A. B. 

Heber, Utah 
Major, Education 


Thatcher, Arizona 
Major, English 
Gila College; Y News Staff 
'32. 33. 


Provo. Utah 
Major, Mechanical Arts 
Agricultural Club; Junior 
Prom Committee '32. 


Provo, Utah 

Major, Physics and 


Track '30. '31, '32. '33; Class 

Officer '30; Block Y Club; 



Springville, Utah 
Major, Chemistry 
Val Hyric. 

:^ : 3rir 

129 \ 


Cardston, Alberta, Canada 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
Business Manager Y News '33; 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Delta Phi. 


Fountain Green, Utah 
Major, Accounting 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Nugget. 


Blomington, Idaho 
Major, Botany 
Wrestling '31, '32. 


Spnngville, Utah 
Major, Accounting and Busi- 
ness Administration 
All Boy's Show '32; Wrestling 
'32; Mask Club. 





Meadow, Utah 
Major, Economics 
Millard Club. 


Farmington, Utah 
Major, Accounting 


Provo, Utah 
Major, Music 
Pardoe Award '30; Blue Key; 
Chairman Pep Vodie '31; 
Band Manager '32; Dramatic 
Manager '33; Student Direc- 
tor Theta Alpha Phi Play '33; 
Department Play '31; Theta 
Alpha Phi '31. 


St. George, Utah 

Major, Physical Education 

Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33: 

Track '30. '31: Football '31: 

Blue Key; Tausig. 


77 — jf — Tf~ 




-r— i 




Thelma McKinnon 
Edwin L. Foutz 

Vivian Merr' 

Weldon J. Taylor 

Ray L. Jenkins 

Alta Stoker 

Don Nielson 

Alison Cornish 

Olive Edmunds 

J. Bud Murphy 

Leona Jackson 

Earl T. Smith 

J. Harry Mitche 
Helen Cook 

Maurice A. Jones 
Rhoda Stowe 

Rhoda J. Young 
Theron Luke 

Madelyn Harrison 

George Ashby 

F. Howard Forsyth 
May Seaton 

Harold M. Bateman 

Louise M. Nielsen 

Margarett Reese 

Eldon C. Schow 

Retta Coombs 

Wendall Vance 



Frances Jennings 

Read Thornton 

Alene Holdaway 
Asahel Perry 

Stewart L. Grow 

Doris Firmage 

Earl Cottam 

Emma Jacobs 

Myrtle Sowards 

Williams Martin 

Dorothy Richmond 
Joseph T. Hapi 

Harry W. Sundwall 

Hortense Snow 

Waldo LeSueur 

Clarice Brunt 

Amy Jones 

Lynne A.Wright 
Elgia B. Perry 

Carl Warnick 

Frank Van Wagenen 
Mary Brown 

D. Larrell Johnson 

Delenna Taylor 

Jennie Brown 

Harold Armstrong 

Genevieve Fugal 
Gwen Brugger 

Clinton Allen 

Elsie Cherrington 
Bill Brunt 

Edith Young 

Verna B. Allan 

George I. Bone 

Helen Christensen 
Blaine Allan 

David H.AIIred 
Mary Bayles 

DuAne P. Anderson 
Afton Anderson 

Margaret Brooks 

Shirley B. Barnett 
Mildred Dixon 
Ed Brady 

William E. Creer 
Jayne Evans 

Thomas Paumea Clarke 
Veola Brienholt 

Elna Harris 

Farrell Gudmundson 
Marjorie Ellsworth 

H. Duane Anderson 

Sylvanne Graff 
Floy Hansen 

Riley G.Clark 

Virginia Eggertsen 

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W.'.JV- .•• _" 1 1 ,1. 

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Ralph W. Jenson 
Helena Call 

S. Elmer Jacobsen 
Nello Ipson 

Hope Fae Hilton 

Warren E. Shipp 

Ruth M. Henry 

Corwin L. Hatch 

Mildred Housley 
Quinn Whiting 

Eugene C. Larsen 
Alice Ipson 

Andrew Smith 

Morrell Ashby 

Elizabeth Conover 

Merrill Hammond 

Farrell Olsen 

Wi Pere Amaru 

D. Elmer Johnson 

Vivian Jorgensen 

Louise Larson 

John M. Hughes 

Bertha B. Robinson 
Orval Okelberry 

Kenn J. Peterson 
Esther Maycock 

J. Gordon Seaman 
Preston Taylor 

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W. Truxton Purvance 

Berenice Warner 

O. Meredith Wilson 

Deleen White 

Lewis Pulsipher 

Mary Ralston 

Kenneth Steedman 


Irene Haynie 

Loyd C. Whitlock 

Ronald Wiscombe 

Lee H. Chambers 

Fay Johnson 

Delbert H.Young 

Kyle Clark 


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Esther Mitchell Norma Hansen Ruth Huffalcer Helen M'ner 

B. Y. Card Joe McEwan Ray McGuire 

Robert Parker Bert Fullmer Harold Merkeley Howard Feast 

Lorna Murray Dora Coombs Dorothy Hunn 

May Bennett Pearl Heckethorn Eva Hogan Mildred Young 

Karl Weight Don Alder Wayne Hanks 

Darroll Young Rudger Jones Douglas Merrill Valdo Benson 

Erma Gines Maurine Jones Mildred Maughn 

Virginia Bowles Marie Simkins Emily Washburn Naomi Halliday 

Lamar Taylor Tony Shalfoon John Martin, Jr. 

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Grace Simpson Ann Clayson Mary Clark Miriam Lillywhite 

Preston Hughes Guy Callahan Dave Merrill 

Karl Jameson Bill Haws Howard Sumsion Gilman Jensen 

Ruth Hard'ng Mabel Wilson Moreho Allred 

Elma Robinson Lavon Brunt Leona Gibbons Ina Seeley 

Robert Hansen Oakley Evans Melvin Jenkins 

Herald Pickett Don Markham Harris Walker Kenneth Cannon 

Alice Spencer Mary Dahlquist Edna Sorensen 

Afton Hansen Lorraine Sheranian Merle Jones Ruth Robinson 

Albert Ludlow Henry Finch Wesley Atkin 

Phil Christenson Clifton Boyack Bert Anderson Lawrence Brown 

Laura Mensel Ellen Lund Zephia Ross 

Helen Morgan Alice Houston Wyla Johnson Zula Hanson 

George Neslen Glen Black Alhred Cartwright 

Grant Hutchinson Jay Nelson Eugene Jorgensen Daryl Huish 

Bertha Clarke Marthella Bellander Mary Broadbent 

Crystal Rasmussen Marie Rivers Mary McGregor Helen Ottosen 

Duane Ballard Devere Miner Dale Jones 

Robert Olsen Ariel Davis Cecil Dimick Elmo Geary 

Belle Fillmore Merene Redd Maurine Romney 


Francis Rowe Loris Stewart Woodruff Miller Joe Swenson 

Willa Sowards Ardith Spalding Marjorie Seegmiller 

Wilma Tervort Elise Stillman Josephine Sowards Pearl Taylor 

La Verne Ungricht Kent Wasden Clyde Washburn 

Niles Vest Bruce Wakefield Allen Sorensen Ivan Willey 

Nedra Watkins Ruth Whiting Ada Taylor 

Faun Greer Olive Winterton Margaret Taylor Lucille Pyne 

Tom Peterson Lloyd Peterson Walter Pitcher 

Forbes Foster Orson Peterson Roy Brown Ross Webb 

Zelma Brown Arva Wing Erika Seiter 

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Woodrow Herbert 

Elma Osguthorpe 

Glenn Hansen 

Sheldon Hayes 

Phyllis Robinson 

Lyman Rees 

Bud Evans 

Phil Hansen 

George Gillespie 

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Carlos Cutler Owen Gibson Lynn Wood Golden Taylor 

Iretta Widd'son Barbara Reld Lorna Wentz 

Zenna Gee Ruth Prusse Estella Ungerman Mar]orie Johnson 

Goulding Johnson Anthony Woolf Otto Done 

Owen Reese Veldon Shields William Olsen Henry Campbell 

IneiClayson Alice Dives Zola Brown 

Zelpha Cook Afton Kay Norma Perkins Luana Mercer 

Marcus Funk Milton Nelson Nicholas Udall 

Wallace Gardner Troy Walker Ken Stringham Owen Christensen 

Ruth Crane Neva Hanson Helen YounK 


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Evelyn Young Bonnie Dame El!en Binns Gloria Friel 

Clarence Harston Woodrow Mickelsen Leland Twelves 

Floyd Mclntire Harold Billings Zemira Black Boyd Page 

Pearl Naegle Beth Paxman Phyllis Armitstead 

Edna Starr Ruthe Stevens E'ma Hanson Hazel Anderson 

Morris Vance Frank Barlow Elvon Jackson 

LyleMaughn DeVoe Brimhall Delbert Hill Burnis Wightman 

Ruth Evans Irene Miller Lou'sa Gibson 

Jessie NeVille Dixie Black Winifred Smith Maud Green 

Hyrum Smith Victor Bingham Tom Peterson 

144 W.M 



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Beth Ostler Mi'.dred Johnson €!cnave»e Decker Elizabeth Summer 

Jesse Grimes Walter Clark Dale Schofield 

IliffJeffery William Howe Roy Broadbent Herbert Taylor 

Edna Ellsworth Grace Bleak Beth Roberts 

Nadine Taylor Maxine Kirkham Hope See'ey Dorothy Tolman 

Tom Eastmond Harold Belliston Cullen Barton 

Max Haddock Aaron Brown Merrill Croft Virgil Wedge 

La Dorise Thamert Myrl Washburn Naomi Zumbrunnen 

Deborah Scott Phyll s Ball Fern Kimball Lillian Stokes 

Louis Bryner Kay Berry Ladd Cropper 

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Faye Page Mima Broadbent Doreyn Latimer Emma Prusse 

Willard Lott Joseph McAllister Marian Olsen 

Leland Priday Harlan Lyon Woodrow Miller William Raclter 

Mabel Larson Glenna MacFarlane Evelyn M'ner 

Lorna Poulson Maydelle Pistole Madeline Peterson Ruth Richards 

Chase Murdock John McPherson Hugh Park 

Byron Greslison Mark Stahmann Kenneth Taylor Harvey Moore 

Maude Redd Donna Tean Paton Melba Scott 

Ellen Scorup Sybil Seymour Margaret Simpson Helen Penrod 

Philip Knight Jim Simmons Joseph Seethaler 

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Oma LaSueur Marjorie Stevens Helen Farrar Gloria Friel 

Harold Thornock Merrill Peterson Dean Van Wagenen 

Paul Brunt Grant Bunderson Everett Pullen Starr Brockbank 

FaNon Clawson Afton Hodson V.rginia Viclc 

Beth Richards Barbara Perrett Jean Tuttle LaVada Westover 

BertTidwell Smoot Brimhall Woodrow Wilson 

Ted Poulson George Todd Don Showalter Archie Romney 

Katherine Stokes Jean Dixon Dorothy Robbins 

Isabell Romney Stella Powelson Ina Linsay Ruby Cox 

Nathan Dredge Gilbert Morgan Elmo Hardy 

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Ruth Gilchrist Sebrina Cropper Ke th Hansen 

Tracy Call lola Kuni Sara White 

Leola Green Zelda Lott Hazel Hicks 

Vee Call Harold Harkness Robert Harris 

Elizabeth Holbrook Marion Guptill Lavina Whitney 

Norine Checketts Lucille Fife Sibyl Clark 

Ruby Christensen Anna Deen Scott Lenora Benedict 

Velda Gammen Reid Gardner Roy Hammond 

Laura Evans Ruth Calder Neva Johnson 

Virginia Cooper Carma Coffin Edith Cannon 

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t .51 < 

Book 9 


The Moulder 

-.S-v '■■-•■•>■■: 

A S the sculptor chisels day after day upon a giant 
** marble block, laboriously cutting out chip after 
chip, following the strong fine lines of the model, cau- 
tiously and carefully wielding his artful tools, so does 
the moulder of character slowly shape the pliable 
nature of his students, skillfully adjusting the youthful 
minds to the adventurous problems of living the future 

The moulder is an artist whose mute stone soon 
learns to sing. The stone has unlimited, almost divine 
possibilities. It contains the attributes of man and God. 
The moulder's implements are his own personality, his 
own intelligence, his knowledge summed up in his exem- 
plary living. 

The sculptor does not lay aside his tools when he 
quits life's studio — his art remains behind forever in- 
spiring others, shaping new figures, moulding clays and 
chiselling marble with the instruments he left behind. 


THE corner stone 
' of character is 
the stone of integ- 

— Brimhall. 


■•■"■■'-- ■■'-^-^""■> 


Instructor in English, Princeton University 

A great Inspirational teacher, revealing to us 
the power of character, Dr. Brimhall encour- 
aged all to seek "higher levels" in thought 
and action. 


Research Fellow at Iowa State College 

A philosopher and teacher who penetrated 
the commonplace and found gems with which 
he emblazoned truths in the hearts of his stu- 


Teacher at Seth Low Junior College ot Columbia 

He was the last tie between the university he 
did so much to bui'd and the hardy virtues of 
frontier life he tried so hard to preserve in 
our Alma Mater. 


Former Judge of Provo City Court and Attorney at Law 

An inspired advocate of lofty idealism and a 
veritable torrent of enthusiasm in character 


Extension Economist, Un'versity Extension Service, 

Boise, Idaho 

No man has so inspired me with so few spoken 

words as has President Brimhall in his famous 

four-minute "assembly talks." 


Superintendent of the Juab District Schools 

His profound and practical philosophy of life, 
his integrity and high regard for truth and 
justice impelled -the youth, with whom he 
spent his life, to seek his counsel and guid- 


Noted Musician in American and European 
Opera Work 

Dr. Brimhall is most to be remembered for 
his power to inspire to worthy achievement 
which is about the highest service one human 
being can do for another. 


Associate Professor of Accounting and Business 
Administrat'on at B. Y. U. 
An inspiring worker and doer. His example 
has elevated thousands of his hearers and stu- 


Assistant Professor of Elementary Education, B. Y. U. 

No man had a more sympathetic understand- 
ing, especially for the down-trodden, or the 
under priv.leged class. He had a keen sense 
of justice. He was the personification of loy- 
alty. He knew that only spiritual values 


Instructor in Natural Science. San Jose State Teacher 

Dr. Brimhall taught me loyalty to a cause. De- 
voted service rather than hope of reward is 
only worthy of him who would be happy. 


Editor of Young Woman's Journal, Associate Editor 

Improvement Era, Author of stories, poems, plays, 

words and lyric in operetta 

His sincere belief in others made greater their 
belief in themselves. His trust in me has 
helped me to strive for the heights he pointed 
for my climbing. 


Assistant County Agricultural Agent, Utah County 

The inspirational short talks given to the stu- 
dent body by Dr. Brimhall with lhe whole- 
some philosophy he expounded has always 
been an inspiration and guide to me. 


Teacher Bingham High School- 
That nature, books, science were sources of 
delight, school had taught me; but that a 
human being may be a joy and a fascination 
I learned by contact with the rugged, vigor- 
ous, variable personality of Dr. Brimhall. 


Instructor in English, B. Y. U. 

Our tributes do but faintly echo 

The admiration that we fain would pen. 

The one real tribute God a'one can give him: 

'Tis being written in the lives of men. 


Research Physical Chemistry with Bell Telephone 

Happy is the lot of those who were privileged 
to' know him. It was his mission to counsel and 
strengthen youth. In this he must have been 
sustained by divine inspiration. 

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Professor of Finance and Banting, B. Y. U., Acting 
Dean of College of Commerce, B. Y. U. 

President George H. Brimhall cou'd crowd 
more inspiration into a brief speech than any- 
one I have yet known. His leadership was 


Teacher of Mus'c at U. S. A. C. and McCune School 
President Brimhall was essentially a dreamer; 
he would often pass you by, but not inten- 
tionally. Should you speak, however, he al- 
ways manifested a spirit of friendliness that 
made you happy. 


Congressman, Attorney at Law 

My friend and benefactor, teacher, poet, 
philosopher, inspirer of youth, mighty preach- 
er of the Gospel. He spent a lifetime for the 
welfare of mankind. 


Assistant Professor of Ore Dressing Microscopy, 

University of Utah 

Dr. Brimhall despised a "drifter," and with all 

the resolution of his dynamic soul, championed 

him who would master his own destiny. 


Vice-President of the Utah-Idaho School Supply Co. 

He touched my soul; he fired my imagination; 
he inspired me on to higher levels; he watched 
over me in my hours of trial — may his mem- 
ory abide with me forever. 


Associate Professor of Botany, University of Utah 
President Brimhall, at fifty was to me a glori- 
fied sage and seer, at seventy a living foun- 
tain of youthfulness, wisdom and inspiration. 


Teacher in Duchesne, Utah 

Enobling, inspiring, and guiding to all by word 
and deed — the great teacher. 


Instructor at University of Idaho Southern Branch 

From the Training School through the Brig- 
ham Young University to the graduate school, 
President Brimhall was my friend, spiritual ad- 
viser and inspiration. 


Super'ntendent of Public Schools, Provo 

Dr. Brimhall is to be admired for his ability 
to administer criticism. Rather than resulting 
in discouragement and failure, it served as a 
whip to spur his students on to greater ac- 


Professor of English Education, New York University 

George H. Brimhall was first of all a great 
teacher. He made lessons come to life; he 
made something happen in his students; he 
stimulated thinking and inspired right action. 


Played leading roles on Broadway. Directed own stock 
company. Worked in broadcasting over radio. 

Dr. Brimhall had a way of looking into one's 
soul and melting away all that was base — and 
kindling in its place the blaze of i ruth. 


Professor of Home Economics, B. Y. U. 

President Brimhall impressed me most with 
his faith in God, his loyalty, his singleness of 
purpose to any duty he had to perform. 


Former acoustical engineer at Bell Laboratories. Dean 
of College of Arts and Sc'ences at B. Y. U. 

President Brimhall's word pictures were al- 
ways fresh, crisp, vivid, and stimulating. They 
challenged the mind and stirred the emotions, 
the net result being an uplift. 


Published one book and 26 papers;obtained 16 U. S. 
Patents. Research worker in Bell Laboratories 
Doctor George H. Brimhall chose the humbler 
way of sending his influence throughout the 
world, by the inspiration instilled into the stu- 
dents who came under his influence. 


President Palmyra Stake, Bank Cashier of Spanish Fork 

Dr. Brimhall had a way with him that im- 
pressed and inspired young people to greater 
desires. He was loyal and courageous, a clear 
thinker and was active in church and com- 


Outside the home has been unusually act've ; n political, 

social and rel gious affairs. Organizer and former 

editor of both the Young Women's Home 

Journal and the Relief Society Magazine 

and author of several books 

President Brlmhall was a clear thinker, an elo- 
quent speaker and above all, a devoted and 
true Latter-day Saint. God bless his memory. 


Managing Director, Radio Station KSL 

The personificaiion of loyalty and devotion to 
great ideals. A spiritual exemplar whose mag- 
netic personality has led thousands of young 
people to a glorious self-realization. 


Member of the State Board of Education 

A natural preceptor and teacher, endowed 
with marked ability which was added to and 
enlarged upon by a love and devotion to his 


Professor at Dixie College 

Doctor Brimhall's fearlessness in truth and his 
untiring efforts to lift mankind to higher levels 
of action causes me to cherish him and re- 
gard him as one of the outstanding teachers 
to enter my life. 


County Attorney and Member of St. George Stake 

His remarkable talent for speaking and writ- 
ing beautifully and briefly to the point, and 
the righteous force of his dominant personal- 
ity will always make the B. Y. U. proud to 
claim and honor him. 


Instructor of Agronomy, Massachusetts State College 

A father to the discouraged, a teacher to the 
ambitious, a philosopher to the wise and a 
friend to all. 


Officiator in the Logan Temple 

The influence of his personality was an inspira- 
tion and an uplift to seek for higher things. I 
was always happy to entertain him in my 


Registrar at B. Y. U. 

He was fearless to the last degree both in 
combating that which he considered an evil 
and in fighting for that which he thought right. 


Teacher in Ogden City Schools 

President Brimhall giving his Monday talks, 
slipping into the theology classes, stopping 
one in the hall to ask about home, mother, 
father was an influence in my school life that 
I'm sure students miss now. 


Author of professional papers on engineering. Senior 

Hydraulic Engineer, U. S. Engineer Department at 

Philadelph a. Principal Hydraulic Engineer of 

New Jersey Ship Canal at present 

The kindly, yet forceful and impelling influence 
of Dr. Brimhall on all who really knew him 
will keep his soul ever near us. 


Professor of Education at Ricks College 

President Brimhall: inspiring, alive with hope, 
full of dreams, fresh, vigorous; with faith in 
God, school, and the youth of the land. 


Instructor of piano at the McCune School of Music, 
Salt Lake 
The great artist! His memory shall be as his 
life — a fountain of inspiration. 


Associate Professor of English at B. Y. U. 

In youth he formed the habit of achieving; 
he never overcame it. 


Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women 
atB.Y. U. 

President Brimhall was a doer, believing in 
perfection and meeting new situations there 
by enlarging his emotional boundaries. 


Pacific Coast Joint Stock Land Bank of San Francisco. 
Attorney at Law 

If I ever met a more gifted man than George 
H. Brimhall I don't know it. In my opinion it 
is impossible to cherish his memory too highly. 

.,--•■ ■-,» - 

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County Agricultural Agent in San Miguel County, 
New Mexico 
Dr. Brimhall was certainly a leader among 
men. His iheology classes as we I as his short 
talks in chapel were always a source of inspira- 
tion to me. 


Director, National Child Welfare Association, 
New York 
My inspiration and ideal for forty years. First 
as my teacher, then as my President with 
whom I taught, and always as "ihe man of faith 
who walked and talked with God. 


President Snow College 

To me, George H. Brimhall was great be- 
cause he inspired youth to greater activity in 
righteous living. I am proud to have been as- 
sociated with him as a s'udent and facu'ty 


Engineer Western Electric Company, New York Chair- 
man, Department of Physics, U. C. L. A. 

The sayings and teachings of George H. Brim- 
hall have been among the most vital and last- 
ing things I have acquired in life. 


Exhibited paintings in large art centers of the world. 

President of the Utah Art Institute. 

Professor of Art, 8. Y. U. 

No one could know him without acquiring a 
higher standard of goodness, a greater desire 
for truth, a sounder respect for honesty and 
sincerity, a nobler estimate of loyalty, and a 
more intense love of beauty. 


Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of Utah 
Dr. Brimhall was a great teacher. His faculty 
of putting first things first and his ability to 
inspire students has se'dom been attained. 


Former leader in the field of engineering. Member of 

the Quorum of Twelve Apostles 
He was a man of dynamic power yet humble 

as a child. His earnest, honest example and 
eloquence thrilled his associates with ambi- 
tion and determination which have brought to 
thousands success, achievement and honor. 


President of Ricks College 

Fortunate indeed is the individual who has 
whet his intel'ect on the keen mind, and 
warmed his soul by the buoyant spirit of 
George H. Brimhall. 


Professor of Agronomy and Bacteriology, B. Y. U. 

An excel ent example of loyaltv to a cause 
and to his superiors; a man who never shunned 
the fight for that which he considered right. 


Teacher of Roosevelt, Utah 
Only a few men in this world possess that 
precious gift of being able to inspire others 
to achieve to their utmost capacity. By his 
words and by his deeds Dr. Brimhall proved 
himself to be one of these few gifted men. 


Professor of Economics at B. Y. U. 

As a teacher of my mother before me I can 
truthfully say that whatever educational ad- 
vancement has been mine, to George H. 
Brimha'l is due the credit. 


Assistant Professor of Speech, B. Y. U. 

He was a giant among men. His head held 
high he marched on through the storm of l.fe 
and left many lovely places for his followers. 


Concert artist in leading European and American cities 

The example of Brother Brimhall's heroic life, 
his unselfish devotion to the good of others is 
a daily inspiration. His influence upon my life 
cannot be measured in words. 


Salt Lake Business man. Bishop of 14th Ward, 
Salt Lake City 

Contact with Dr. Brimhall made one resolve 
to stay young, to live intensely, to search re- 
lentlessly for truth, and to valiantly promote 



I i yr 



Research worker in Animal Chemistry and Nutrition 

Dr. Brimhall is vivid in my memory as being 
unusually mentally plastic. A Grand Young 
Old Man. 


Dean of the College of Applied Science at B. Y. U. 
Professor of Rural Social Economics and Director 
of Extension Division 
My admiration for Doctor Brimhall was very 
great, chiefly for two reasons: first, his great 
eloquence and the creative quality of his 
thought; and second, his recognition of the 
importance of adventure in life. 


Former teacher at B. Y. U. Author of Several books 

Contacting the glory of reality in a fraction 
of God's greater university — a 120 acre farm. 
An imagination which rarely encompassed the 
forest, and not often the tree, but which loved 
to play, in prismatic colors, upon twig and the 
leaf; a fine etcher of cameos and intaglios. 


President of Dix'e College 
The inspirer of youth to live their better selves. 
Through him young people loved the church 
and found rich opportunities to dignify its 
great mission. 


Superintendent of Schools, Salt Lake City 

Dr. Brimhall's influence seemed to come from 
his vigor and enthusiasm, his appreciation of 
human values and his unique poetic method 
of expression. 


Inventor and Member of Technical Staff, Bell 
Telephone Laboratories 

Though possessed of a stern demeanor, and 
bluntly frank in expressing his aims and con- 
victions, George H. Brimhall was endowed 
with the most sympathetic understanding and 
greatest power of appreciation of any man I 
have ever met. 


Superintendent of Millard County Schools 

He let no opportunity pass to do good, to 
accomplish results, to advance and promote 
the interests of his schoo 1 his church, his com- 

munity. I loved him for his courage, yet he 
was full of gentleness and tenderness. 

Professor of Zoology and Entomology at B. Y. U. 
In the passing of President George H. Brim- 
hall the State lost one of its greatest educa- 
tional leaders and the mighty student family 
of the B. Y. U. has been bereft of its noblest 
and most inspirational member. 


Director of Adult Education for Salt Lake City 
His greatness was not merely as a teacher or 
as a thinker, but as a leader of men, which is 
the true measure of greatness. 


Associate Professor of Soils, Iowa State College and 
Iowa Agricultural Experiment Station 

Doctor Brimhall has been a powerful directing 
force in molding the Brigham Young Univer- 
sity and the lives of its students. His influence 
will always be their inspiration. 


Faculty Member of the Connecticut State Agricultural 

President Brimhall inspired the formation of 
lofty ideals, and stimulated conscientious ef- 
fort to attain them. 


President of the L. D .S. U., 1915-26. Professor of 
Religious Education, B. Y. U. 
I knew President Brimhall over forty years, and 
my love and respect grew with the years. He 
was the embodiment of loyalty to the Church 
and to his friends, and was happiest when in 
their service. 


Professor of Philosophy of Education, B .Y. U. Dean of 
Summer Session, B. Y. U. 

President Brimhall was a master teacher of 
men, always willing to lead where he himself 
pointed the way, testing his theory by prac- 
tice and, yet, a most consistent follower of 
his superiors. 


Former Pincipal of Schools at Dingle, Idaho. Graduate 
Student at present at University of Wisconsin 

He was more than a teacher; he was a friend. 
He gave me aspiration through his inspiration; 
my life Is better bp'^use of President Brimhall. 


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Professor of Social Psychology at University of 

George H. Brimhall gave his life to build the 
B. Y. U. because he had a fundamental faith 
in education as essential to the salvation of 
the individual and society. 


Instructor in the Department of Psychology at 
Mississippi State Teachers College 
President Brimhall was the embodiment of the 
spirit of the institution in which six of the most 
enjoyable and profitable years of my life were 


Pr'ncipal B. Y. U. Elementary Training School 

His voice is not stilled. It lives on and multi- 
plies its power for good in the lives of the 
thousands whom he inspired. 


Instructor in Chemistry at B. Y. U. 

Perhaps President Brimhall's most outstanding 
educational quality was his ability to inspire 
his students and associates to noble thinking 
and vigorous effort. 


Professor of Psychology, George Peabody College for 
Teachers and Author of Books and Monographs 

He was an inspiration to me in my early school 
days and a good friend thereafter, despite 
some differences in viewpoints. 


Professor of Psychology at B. Y. U. 

President Brimhall was unusually slow to be- 
lieve evil about his friends and nothing but 
social necessity could induce him to publish 
evil about anyone. 


Instructor of Speech, University of Utah, Manager of 
Kingsbury Hall 

By a masterly use of indirect suggestion this 
man has been able to stimulate others to 
greater heights, and to stir the latent powers 
of the discouraged. 


Professor at University of Minnesota, Chief Examiner 
of Medical School 

Absolutely sincere in his devotion to the Uni- 
versity and the church. A spirited fighter for 
what he considered right. 


Professor of English Literature, B. Y. U. 

George H. Brimhall had an unforgetable per- 
sonality — one that penetrated the lives of 
those with whom he came in contact. 


Superv'sor of Teacher Training of Physical Education, 

U. of S. c. 

I felt infinitely small and pitifully human in his 
presence, but he never failed to create in me 
a hunger for the higher life and determined 
resolutions to live it. 


Professor of Music at B. Y. U. 

A born artist and creator of character. 

Director of the Logan L. D. S. Institute at the U.S.A.C. 

Terrible in rebuke, yet touchingly tender. Pos- 
sessed of a lofty idealism, yet intensely prac- 
tical. An epitomist of loyalty but with a hatred 
for expediency. He was my ideal teacher, 
friend and advisor. 


Professor at Ohio State University 

Really great leaders can be judged from their 
influence on those who came close enough, 
long enough to be affected. 


Director of Division of Education at Dixie College 
Dr. Brimhall was a lover and chmapion of 
youth, an exponent of truth — one who found 
good and God in the commonplace. 


Member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. 

General Superintendent of the Y. M. M. I. A. 

of the L. D. S. Church 

The life of Dr. George H. Brimhall was as a 
radiant star in the firmament of education. 
Endowed with unusual mentality yet humble as 
a child he devoted his life to inspiring faith 
in God. 


Assistant Professor of Sociology, Louisiana State 

He never stopped learning. 

^RRrrS- :v Ire % 





- »..-^..'. • 




County Agricultural Agent tor Washington County. 

Vice President of St. George Chamber of 


President Brimhall was a lover of youth, a dis- 
coverer of potentialities, a stimulator of man- 
hood, and a creator of leadership. 


Senator for Utah for 30 years to the United States 

A true friend — brilliant school companion. A 
man loved by all who knew him. A powerful 
advocate of truth and justice wherever found. 
God bless his memory. 


Professor of History at B. Y. U. 
President Brimhall well exemplified Christ's 
saying, "He that loseth his life shall find it 
even life everlasting." He truly lost his life in 
loyal service to the Brigham Young University. 


Research Chemist, E. I. DuPont de Nemours & Co., 
W'lmington, Del. 

Dr. Brimhall appealed to me as a splendid ex- 
ample of a man of great ability and diverse 
talents and fired with zealous enthusiasm. 


Instructor in Bacteriology, U. S. A. C. Assistant 

Bacteriologist, Utah State Agriculture 

Experiment Station 

His challenging spirit was so dynamic that its 
influence shall never die. May it become as 
enduring as the famous "Y" spirit. 


Member of State Board of Education. Professor of 
-Sociology and Economics at B. Y. U. 

George H. Brimhall was a great teacher be- 
cause his primary contribution to his students 
was the stimulation of their own better natures. 


Associate Professor of Educational Adm'nistration at 

B.Y. U. 
I marveled at his powers in analyzing situa- 
tions and in drawing lessons from them. He 
was a master at brevity and pointedness. 


Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States 

A staunch friend — a wise counselor — a good 
citizen — a teacher who never ceased to be a 


Member of General Board Y. L. M. I. A. for 38 years 
Whether doing committee work, addressing 
conference gatherings in various stakes or in 
our regular joint board meetings there was 
no other member who had the power to 
awaken and stimulate original thought in me 
as did this great original thinker. 


HIS strong young fingers made a mound 
Of rock upon the steady ground, 
And built up, bit by bit 
Room and room. His hands alone 
Built the walls as strong as stone 
And left the windows lit. 
Higher with the waning hours, 
He climbed at last beyond the towers. 

He vanished, leaving no farewell 
But his old cathedral's shell, 
Beautiful and hollow, — 
With an echo in the hall 
Beckoning a hand to all 
Who should wish to follow, 
Braver with the waning hours 
Than vanishing among the towers. 

— Virginia Eggertsen. 



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24 South 4th West 


33 East Center 


57 North 1st West 


Salt Lake City 






Salt Lake City 


36 West Center 


122 West Center 


68 West Center 


I 19 North University Avenue 

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60 East 5th North 


I South 2nd West 


192 South University 


34 West Center 


16 West Center 


598 South University 


287 East 5th North 


235 South University 

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12 North University 


Salt Lake City 


College Building 


498 North University 

Mcdonald candy co. 

Salt Lake City 


164 West 5th North 


Salt Lake City 


40 South 2nd West 



494 North University 

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'- i i ' " ' i\ "~i i '^~]p r j' 

THE Banyan staff wishes to extend its 
appreciation to the following con- 
cerns who have assisted in producing 
the 1933 Banyan: 

Printing by 

Sa't Lake City, Utah 

Engraving by 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Cover by 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

Portraits by 

Provo, Utah 

The Staff also appreciates the interest shown by: