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Full text of "The banyan"

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PRESS 



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Unlike the great Alexander, the youth of today is con- 
fronted with innumerable worlds of opportunity; and as long 
as he has the power to envision and achieve, he will have 
new worlds to conquer, new heights to attain .... and so 
to him, youth, we offer this book as a reminder of worlds 
already conquered and as a symbol of those challenging 
worlds whose conquest determines success and the measure 
of life's happiness. 




• 



BOOK 1 . 


. UNIVERSITY 


BOOK 2 . 


. ACTIVITIES 


BOOK 3 . 


. ATHLETICS 


BOOK 4 . 


. ORGANIZATIONS 


BOOK 5 . 


. BUNYON 



* 







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Old Mission Gate 



E. H. Eastmond 




DEDICATION 



PROFESSOR E. H. EASTMOND 

We dedicate this book to a man who has gone to conquer 
a larger world than this, but who in his conquests here 
colored our lives like he painted his canvases, bringing to 
them glowing inspiration, a glimpse into the fullness of life, 
and the rich contact of a true genius whose sympathy and 
understanding were as fundamental as his ability. 



* 



A world of reality . . . ourselves and 
our leaders with that small world of 
our campus where we live and work to- 
gether 





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Our campus .... whose associations, 
like wine, become more priceless with 



age 






QJmy VAA^r \J. JSU^i- 



* 



* 




The Gateway — the threshold of a world that is 
never completely conquered; a world of education 
magnifies as it is conquered. 

The Front Entrance to the Education Building — 
the doorway to audiences with some of the 
generals, guides, and aides who make easier 
and more pleasant the conquering of this world 
of education. 



The Fountain — a symbol of achievement, 
presented by a student group who not only 
met success at B.Y.U., but are now engaged 
in conquering larger, more invincible worlds 
of national and international proportions. 

The College Building — the gateway to a 
world of music and drama whose conquering 
combines hard work with genuine pleasure 
and achievement. 





mmmmm 



i ■ ■■ ■ 



mmmmmmmm 



The Harris Home .... the center of 
President Harris' universe, a little world where 
hospitality and contentment are paramount. 

"Man's reach should exceed his grasp" but 
by climbing these steps he can reach much 
further. 





The parting of the ways. The 
Library .... our storehouse of 
knowledge, one hundred thousand 
volumes strong. The Sun Dial 

.... "Let others tell of storms and 
showers, I'll only mark your sunny 
hours". 





fe*s$^ pte 



For the sixteenth time the 
glow of the lighted "Y" on the 
Education Building is symbolical 
of the light of education spread 
by our University during Leader- 
ship Week. From the top of the 
Maeser building built in memory 
of our founder, Karl G. Maeser, 
a Christmas star blazes forth its 
message of cheer to the surround- 
ing community. 





The Women's Gymnasium on the 
Lower Campus as seen from one of 
the Education Building arches. The 
Brimhall Building on the Upper 
Campus of the University is the new- 
est addition to that campus. Erected 
in 1935, it houses the biological sci- 
ence, mechanic, and a part of the bus- 
iness department as well as being the 
home of the Extension Division. 



Another view of the Maeser Build- 
ing, this building, the oldest on the 
Upper Campus is the administration 
headquarters of the University. With-' 
in its stately portals are found the 
offices of the Presidents of both the 
University and the Student Body, the 
University Press, the Registrar and 
Treasurer, and other Administrative 
offices and departments. The Aggies 
and the Cougars packed the stadium 
at Homecoming, requiring many to 
take "sand stand seats." 





* 



Our leaders . . . who not only lend 
a helping hand at every turn, but who 
serve to guide us to those worlds wherein we 
find the most satisfaction 



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• 



• 



Scholarship, spirituality, leadership — these are the things which 
President Heber J. Grant exemplifies, and with which he has inspired 
the students of Brigham Young University. Throughout the world, 
wherever the church is known, President Grant is recognized as a 
great and understanding executive. We are proud to claim and to 
respect this man, who has fought his way barehanded to the top 
as the leader of our church and school. 




PRESIDENT 
HEBER J. GRANT 






In his new position as Church Commissioner of Education, Dr. 
Franklin L West has proved his understanding of youth and its re- 
lation to education and life. This understanding and his spirit of 
cooperation have made him a leader to be respected and admired. 







DR. FRANKLIN 
L WEST 



PRESIDENT FRANKLIN 
STEWART HARRIS 




As President of Bngham Young University, Dr. Franklin S. Harris 
has manifest his great ability as an organizer and executive. Under 
his supervision the university has witnessed an astonishing growth 
in student body, faculty, and curriculum. Those who know President 
Harris revere him for his great humility, his sympathy, and his under- 
standing of student and school problems. For these exceptional 
qualities, we, as the students of Brigham Young University, look up 
to him with deep respect and love. 



PRESIDENT'S 
AIDES 



Closely associated with the 
President and acting as his 
official aids are the follow- 
ing: Kiefer B. Sauls, secre- 
tary and purchasing agent; 
E. H. Holt, treasurer and 
school historian; John E. 
Hayes, registrar; B. T. Higgs, 
head custodian; and Karl 
Miller, assistant custodian. 




These capable men not only handle the 
responsibility of their respective offices, but 
lend money, hire and find work for those 
students who are otherwise unable to pay 
their expenses. They are never too busy to 
give advice or aid to students when they 
need it. 



To outward appearances listening to the radio, but probably day- 
dreaming of the two things lying nearest the hearts of each — girls in 
one case, bacteria in the other. Not years of study, but long hours of 
laboring to comfort and encourage the women students of B. Y. U. has 
earned Dean Nettie Neff Smart the title of Doctor of Homesickness and 
Dispenser of Loneliness, while second only to his love of man and his 
interest in the advancement of Applied Science students is Dean T. L. 
Martin's desire to establish on the B. Y. U. campus the West's finest 
research laboratory. 




DEAN OF WOMEN 

COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE 



12 



THE SUMMER SESSION 
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS 




Drs. A. C. Lambert and Gernt de Jong, Jr. pause a moment to view 
the carving on an ancient chest at the home of the latter. Aside from 
guiding the destinies of the Summer Session and the Fine Arts stu- 
dents these two brilliant men impart to the Bngham Young University 
that fineness of character and appreciation of life values made 
possible only through exemplary living, extensive travel, and well 
integrated study. 



13 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 




Along with urging everyone to enroll in the College of Arts and 
Sciences and encouraging to greater heights those students who are 
already so enrolled, Dr. Carl F. Eyring pursues his many scientific in- 
terests. Wed like to hazard a guess that the book engrossing the at- 
tention of Dean Herald R. Clark is one of Dr. Eyring's interesting and 
comprehensible science texts recently published. Dean Clark directs 
the College of Commerce, manages the Student Supply Association 
and secures exponents of America's finest talent for appearance on 
the B. Y. U. Lyceum course. 



14 



Dr. Amos N. Merrill is one of Utah's foremost educational leaders. At 
the present time he is not only acting as Dean of the College of Educa- 
tion, but is serving as a member of the Provo school board, as a U.E.A. 
official, and is rapidly gaining renown as an author of religious works. 
Dr. Christen Jensen has the unique reputation of being able to teach 
History and Political Science to college students and have them 
clamor for more. This is undoubtedly the result of his wide travel, his 
unusually keen mind, and his vital interest in his work. 




COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 




EXTENSION DIVISION 



HARRISON R. MERRILL, DIRECTOR 

From school children to clubwomen, the extension 
division lends its services to a quarter of a million 
people every year. Keeping abreast of the modern idea 
that learning should not cease after the high school and 
college ages, the B. Y. U. extension division has estab- 
lished extension classes all over the state; it has made 
classes by correspondence possible for those unable 
to attend school otherwise; and it furnishes speakers and 
teachers for adult education meetings. This division 
also has a bureau of visual instruction which sends films 
and slides to schools throughout the west. 



16 



DEAN OF MEN 




The distinction of being the first Dean of Men at Brigham Young 
University goes to Dr. A. Rex Johnson. Dean Johnson, a former 
student body president, has long been outstanding for his interests 
in the activities of the B.Y.U. students, particularly the men. It is 
for this reason and the fact that he turns such interests into concrete 
improvements that the students will greatly appreciate Dr. Johnson's 
deanship. 



17 



* 



Our teachers, those patient souls who 
labor to make educated men of us. 





* 



• 






< i# 





KiKa 



Irene S. Barlow, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics 

Carma Ballif, B.S. 

Instructor in Physical Education 
for Women 

Percival Bigelow 

Instructor in Auto Mechanics 



May Billings, B.S. 

Instructor in Home Economics 

Clarence S. Boyle, M.S. 

Assoc iate Professor of 
Accounting and Business 
Administration 

William H. Boyle, M.A. 

Professor of Elementary 
Education 



Thomas L. Broadbent, A.B. 

Instructor in German 

Ella L. Brown 

Assistant Librarian 

Virginia Booth, B.S. 

Instructor in Home Economics 



Gustave Buggert 

Instructor in Music 

Newburn I. Butt, B.S. 

Library and Reseorch Assistant 

Loren C. Bryner, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



Fern Christensen 

Assistant in Office Practice 

Elsie C Carroll, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of English 




20 



Parley A. Christensen, Ph.D. 

Professor of English 

W. Elmo Coffman, M.S. 

Instructor in Science 

Harold T. Christensen, M.S. 

Instructor in Sociology 



Evan Croft, B.S. 

Instructor of Office Practice 

Lloyd L. Cullimore, M.D. 

Medical Director 

Carlton Culmsee, B.S. 

Instructor in Journalism and 
Secretcry Extension Division 



Fred W. Dixon, B.S. 

Instructor in Physical 
Education and Athletics 

Benjamin C. Cummings, A.B. 

Professor of Modern and 
Classical Languages 

Eldon Dennis, M.A. 

Instructor in Geology 



Vilate Elliot, B.Pd. 

Professor of Home Economics 

Ida Smoot Dusenberry, B. Pd. 

Assistant Professor of 
Psychology 

Flora D. Fisher 

Instructor in Elementary 
Training School 





Walton Foulger, B.S. 

Assistant in Art 

George W. Fitzroy 

Special Instructor in Piano 



21 



W^) wry 




Arthur Gaeth 

Instructor in History 

Bert L. Fullmer, B. S. 

Assistant in Horticulture 

Wayne B. Hales, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Physics and Mathematics 



William F. Hanson, B.S. 

Assistant Professor of Music 

John Halliday, M. A. 

Instructor in Music 

May C. Hammond, B.S. 

Instructor of Elementary 

Training School 



Edmund A. Richardson, A.B. 

Assistant in Spanish 

Charles J. Hart, M.A. 

Assistant Professor in Physical 
Education and Athletics 

George H. Hansen, Ph.D. 

Professor of Geology 
and Geography 



C. Lynn Hayward, M.S. 

Instructor in Zoology 

Billie Hollingshead. Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Education 

H. Grant Ivins, B.S. 

Assistant Professor of Animal 
Husbandry 



C. Lavoir Jensen 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Margaret S. Jacobs, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics 




ilk^i mk 



22 



J. M. Jensen, M.A. 

Professor of English 

Edgar M. Jenson, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of 
Educational Administration; 
Director of Troining Schools 

Lola Jensen, B.S. 

I nstructor in Elementary 
Training School 



Joseph J. Keeler 

University Organist 

Wilma Jeppson, M.S. 

Associate Professor of 
Physical Education 

A. Rex Johnson, Ph.D. 

Professor of Marketing 



Gladys Kotter, B.S. 

Instructor in Elementary 
Training School 

D. Drew Jorgensen, M.S. 

Assistont in Zoology 

Bent F. Larsen, M.A. 

Professor of Art 



Edwin R. Kimball, M. S. 

I nstructor in Physical 
Education and Athletics 

Wilford D. Lee, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

Reuben D. Law, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of 
Elementary Education 





Franklin Madsen, Mus. Doc. 

Professor of Music 

Florence J. Madsen, Mus. Doc. 

Professor of Music 



23 



PROFESSOR ED. M. ROWE LECTURES 




• Lei's see We left off 
in the middle of page 87. 




• "Elaine, the beautiful; 
Elaine, the fair, Elaine, 
the lily maide of Astelot." 



U|H» ' 'J 



• Richards, could you 
stay awake long enough 
to tell us where Byron 
was born' 




• "Fare thee well and if 
forever, fare thee well. 



FACULTY 



• Vy don't pand 
keep straight lines! 




• The versatile Mr. 
Hayes shows the same 
old punch. 



• Dean and Mrs Merrill 
enjoy a football game in 
spite of the sun. 





• Our leaders compare 
notes after the Founders' 
Day lecture 



• Keiler Sauls — A man 
who is at everyone's 
beck and call but still 
finds time to smile 



• Now if this represents 
the work done, and this 
is the force exerted - - - 




• How one musician 
spends his leisure time. 






DOINGS 



• Ott Romney — in action on the field . . . and in action 

as speaker at his farewell banquet Note the woeful looks on the 

faces of some of his "boys" 





▲ite 




J 



Milton Marshall, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 

Georgia Maeser, B.S. 

Instructor in Elementary 
Training School 

Charles E. Maw, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Alonzo J. Morley, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Speech 

Elmer Miller, A.B. 

Professor of Economics 

Harrison R. Merrill, M.S. 

Professor of Journalism 
Director of Extension Division 



Joseph K. Nicholes, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Elmer Nelson 

Instructor in Piano 

LaVal S. Morris, M.S. 

Professor of Landscape 
Architecture 



Antone Nisson, B.S. 

Instructor in High School Science 

Donald P. Olsen 

Instructor in Violin 

Anna Ollorton, A.B. 

Librarian 



William J. Snow, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

Sidney B. Sperry, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Religious Education 




26 



Golden L. Woolf, M.A. 

Instructor of Secondary Education 
Principal University High School 



Irene Osmond, M.A. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

LaDema Nance 

School Nurse 



T. Earl Pardoe, Ph.D. 

Professor of Speech 

Alfred Osmond, M.A. 

Professor of English, 
Emeritus 

Hannah C. Packard 

Special Instructor in 
Vocal Music 



Hermese Peterson, B.S. 

Professor of Elementary 
Education 

Kathryn B. Pardoe, A.B. 

Instructor in Speech 

Hugh W. Peterson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of 
Chemistry 



Stella P. Rich, B.S. 

Instructor in English 

Thomas C. Peterson 

Extension Specialist 

M. Wilford Poulson, M.A. 

Professor of Psychology 





Elmer M i 1 1 er takes his 
daughter to the Homecoming 
game • Dr. Billie Hollings- 
head applies the war paint 
preparatory to a farmer scalp- 
ing, she hopes. 



27 




Marguerite Riordan, A.B. 

Assistant in Latin 

Bertha Roberts, A.B. 

Instructor in French 

LeRoy J. Robertson, MA. 

Professor of Music 



Robert Sauer, 

Associate Professor of Music 

Ed. M. Rowe, A.B. 

Associate Professor of English 

Marjorie Seegmiller, B.S. 

Stenographer, President's Office 



Julina Smith, M.A. 

Assistant Librarian 

Aline Coleman Smith, B.S. 

Instructor in Physical 
Education for Women 

John H. Smith, B.S. 

Instructor in Economics 



Morris Snell, B.S. 

Repairs 

William H. Snell, A.B. 

Associate Professor of 
Mechanic Arts 

Edna Snow, M.S. 

Instructor in Botany 



An ice cream cone a day 
still maybe its lor the 
tulle Bryner • Not Greta Gar- 
bo, lolks, just A Rex fohnson 
disguised • Even student 
body presidents need Dean 
Eynng's advice about classes 




J. Vernal Stimpson, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

Beulah S. Swensen, B.S. 

Instructor in Office Practice 

Joseph Sudweeks, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Educational Administration 



Russe! Swensen, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of 
Religious Education 

Vasco M. Tanner, Ph.D. 

Professor of Zoology and 
Entomology 

John C. Swenson, M.A. 

Professor of Economics and 
Sociology 



Guy C. Wilson, B. Pd. 

Professor of Religious Education 

Aaron Tracy, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

Elliot Tuttle, 

Instructor in Training School 



Karl E. Young, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

John Wing, M.S. 

Assistant in Chemistry 

Angelyn Warnick, B.S. 

Instructor in Home Economics 





• Dean Clark calls on !he 
president • From these ex- 
pressions we would iudge that 
the last play favored Prol 
Paulson's wager rather than 
"Pop" Martin's • Dr Hales 
and his Grallex 



29 



* 



Our student leaders who keep this 
tiny sphere of education upon a pro- 
gressive orbit 







* 



• 



STUDENT OFFICERS 




Schow 



Crowley 



Hinckley 



Who could ask for a more versatile trio of 
leaders? Certainly not we at the "Y", who, 
during the reign of Elmer, Ila, and Beulah, 
have seen the student affairs run capably and 
smoothly. We have enjoyed the programs 
they have prepared for us, starting in Septem- 
ber with a series of orientation programs and 
continuing each Friday throughout the year. 
We have seen them, through their cordiality 
and friendliness, strengthen the ties between 
us and the students of other universities. Thus 
we have watched them and can say sincerely 
theirs has been a task completed in a superior 
way. 



32 




Boyer Jocob Braithwoite Schow Crowley Rogers Newcomer 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




Oecker and Jolley 



A council in a million, and are we proud of it! 
Not only are the members of the council eleven of the 
swellest people in school, but they've really done 
things here at Brigham Young. During the year 
they centered their efforts on obtaining uniforms for 
the band, stimulated a drive for funds and carried 
out various money raising programs; they were re- 
sponsible for several important constitutional amend- 
ments; they brought about the abolishment of pro- 
grams at student dances; — we could go on and on 
telling of the many accomplishments of the student 
council making this year a year to be remembered in 
B.Y.U. history. 




33 




DeGRAFF KILLIAN LUNDQUIST SOFFE DECKER DIXON 



PUBLIC SERVICE BUREAU 



"Service with a Smile!" But in this case it's not the gas station over on 
the corner, but Brigham Young's Public Service Bureau that's using this 
cheerful motto. During the year the P.S.B. has sent out over two hundred 
programs, making an average of six a week, to various types of socials, club 
meetings, missionary farewells, and school assemblies all over the southern 
section of Utah. Two hundred and fifty students have had the opportunity 
of participating in these programs, with some students going as many as 
twenty times. The departments of music, physical education, and speech 
have all been well represented. 



34 



ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 




Boyle 



Christensen 



Greenwood 



A.W.S.— the organization of the girls, by the girls, and 
lor the girls! Its leaders, full of pep and "rarin to go" have 
not been content this year to merely direct the usual amount 
of parties, teas, and jamborees, but have created new activi- 
ties as well. This year marks the founding at Brigham Young 
of the Mentor Organization, a complete and effective system 
of orienting new girls into college life. The A.W.S. also 
sponsored a Christmas Pageant which will become an annual 
affair. Our hats off to A.W.S— the peppiest, doingest, most 
thriving organization on the campus! 



35 



* 



Our scholars, the men and women 
who take degrees from our school, but 
repay her with honor and the glory of work 
well done 





* 



• 




Milton Beck, M.S. 

Payson 

Thesis; A study of Vertoin factors 
that indicate the so\ol and ei 
nomic status of teachersWi the 
School District, I936-193J. 



Wayne Mclntire 

Price 

Thesis : Unannounced 



William Reeder, MA. 

Ogden 

Thesis. A study of the A2eotropic 

System: ethyl alcohol and water. 



Harold T. Christensen, M.S. 

Provo 

Thesis A cooperative study of the 
time interval between the marriage 
of parents and the birth of their 
first child; bas/ti on 1 670 couples 
in Utah county 1905 to 1935. 




Vernon L. Israelson, M.S. 

Monroe 

Thesis ' Changes in Ward Teaching 
in the Church of Jesus Christ of 
LaU*^>ay Saints in the years 1920- 
1955 with special referenced to teachi- 
ng personnel. 



James McGuire, M.S. 

Provo 

Thesis: Unannounced 




Horace S. E. Richards, M.A. 

Salt Lake City 

Thesis: A critical study of the liz- 
ards of Utah. 



Ethel Strauser, M.A. 

Provo 

Thesis: Unannounced 



IteYH. Pitcher, M.S. 



Wilmer W. Tanner, M.A. 

Provo 

Thesis: Unannounced 





^ir*fc 



38 




Howard Dixon 


Mary Elsie Barr 


Elton Fisher, M.S. 


lack Gibb, M.S. 


Provo 


Columbia, Ohio 


King's City, Calif. 


Portland, Oregon 






Thesis: Unannounced 


Thesis: The relative effects of sleep- 
ing and waking periods on the re- 
tention of nonsense syllables. 
A 


Walton E. Foulge/j 


A I Mxs. AflNTjHerrilh 


i Melvin/lvl*ier 


Howard Peterson, M.A. 


Ogden Iff 


/ T°Jr JlS\ it f^ 




/ f r)H y A I ^\ m 








Thesis' The physical, chemical, and 

^CJi/TticfobiQUjQicdiWona'itions of the soil 

on the foothills ot the base of the 

Wasatch Mountains in Utah county. 


Virgil Peterson 


Arlo Richardson 


Homer Wakefield 


Maude Snell 


Provo 


Provo 


Provo 






39 



* 



These individuals stand upon the 
threshold of a newer and larger world 
than any they have yet known — may their 
conquests be many and pleasurable. 





Stir&Oj 



* 



* 




J. Smith Adair, B.S. 

Provo 
Geology 

Mulford Aycock, B.S, 

Vernal 
Accounting 

Vera Bagley, A.B. 

Provo 

Elementary Education 



Bert Asay, B.S. 

Lovell, Wyoming 
Physical Education 



LaRay Alexander, B.S. 

Spanish Fork 
Physical Education 




W. Merrill Banks, B.S. Wilburn N. Ball, B.S. 

Provo Lehi 

Agronomy Education 



Marion Arnold, A.B. 

Evanston, Wyoming 
Elementary Education 



Clarcia Ashcroft, A.B. 

Eager, Arizona 
Education 



Laura Banner, B.S. 

Springville 
Physical Education 




42 




Max L. Benson, B.S. 




Vance Batty, B.S. 


Thelma Bleak, A.B. 


Dixie Belnap, B.S. 


Moreland, Idoho 




Provo 


St. George 


Rupert, Idaho 


Accounting 




Geology 

// f 


Music 


Physical Education 


Willard Black, B.S. 




Lorraine Bowman, AIB. 


Sidney Boyle, B.S. 


Mina Bowman, A. B 


Spring City 




Prov ° / \a/C ^> 




If Col. Juarez, Mexico 


Education 




Music J Vl/l^S £ 


) B(>ipftf KJ\^\^r d 


^yMi>*ftry 


Royden Braithwaite, 


B.S. 


Herbfert Breinholt, A.B. 


Floyd Breinholt, B.S. 


Reed Bradford, A.B. 


Manti 




Provo 


Ephraim 


Spanish Fork 


Secondary Education 




Art 


Economics 


Sociology 




43 




W. S. Brimhall, A.B. 


Leland Brooks, B.S. 


Clar 


Provo 


St. George 


Provo 


Accounting 


Physical Education 


Music 



Clarence Buchanan, B.S. Virginia Burr, B.S. 



Cecil Bullock, B.S. 

Pleasant Grove 
Economics 



Maurine Carlile, B.S. 

Kamas 
Education 



Provo 

Physical Education 



Sterling Callahan, B.S. Norval Carter, B.S. 




Lehi 

Animal Husbandry 



/DelRae Christiansen, B.S. Barratt Chadwick, B.S. Nola Comer, B.S. 

Monroe American Fork Lehi 

History Finance-Banking Sociology 




44 




LaVerl Christensen, A.B. Maza Christensen, A.B. Merlin Christensen, B.S. Ezra T. Clark, B. S. 



Hinckley 
English 



Richfield 
Dramatic Art 



Paul D. Christensen, B.S. Gene pk/rk. B.S 

American Fork Ogden 

Agronomy Economfts 



Robert Cooper, A.B. 




Bountiful 
Accounting 



^Ifc 



Lula Clegg, B.S. 



Lend Crosby, B.S 



Provo 
French 



Provo 
Foods 



Elmer Crowley, A.B. 

Idaho Falls, Idaho 
Speech 



entary Education 



Dick Cummings 



T^^l 




45 




William DeHart, B.S. 


Dona Dastrup, A.B. 


Webster Decker, B.S. 


Ned B. Dickson, B.S. 


Ogden 


Provo 


Kirtlond, New Mexico 


Cowley, Wyoming 


History 


Physical Education 


Finance-Banking 


Economic 


Isabelle Dillman, A.B. 


Mffritjn Dudley, t .S. 


Geraldine Eggertsen, J 


\B. J. Bruce Ellis, 


Vernol 


Ra/dlJ^i • ^ SS V-* ,, 1 


^ s 9/?9 vill< # ./7S ./^ A 


Spring City 


Speech 


SeronAorf^TltjcotioQ/ ^r 1 A 


^^fonfaxJfAfl^Jr \^C^ 




Jack Eastmond, A.B. 


Marguerite Ennis, A.B. 


LaRue Enckson, B. S. 


Ray Farnsworth, B.S 


Provo 


Eager, Ariz. 


Provo 


Enterprise 


Physics 


Art 


Physical Education 


Bacteriology 




46 




June Fames, B.S. 


Ida Fechser, B.S. 


Lalovi Fish, 


B.S. 


Maxine Folster, B.S. 




Twin Bridges, Mont. 


Provo 


Snowf lake, Ariz. 




Panguitch 




Education 


Art 


Foods 




Foods 




Clele Fletcher, 


Victor Ffeefetone, A. BY 


Lincoln Gardner, B.S. 


William Gulbrandson, 


B.S 


Springville 


Los Angelep, <fc]tf. f 


V AftoA. WyrfmJng 


/ 'FlJi 


Wuntington Park, Calif. 






Zoology / i/ j yjT J 


S f h yfftgl^lfu i a t i c 


L/yn. 


.XAgrkeJino 




Reid Gardner, B.S. 


Elmer jbriffith, B.S. 


LaVerl Hall, 


B.S. 


Nathan Hale, A.B. 




Sponish Fork 


Midvale 


Eager, Arizona 




Provo 




Physics 


Marketing 


Accounting 




Religious Education 






47 




Maurice Hall, B.S. 

Santoquin 
Physics 



Marian E. Harding, B.S_^ 

Provo 
Economics 



Lowell F. Hansen, B.S. 

Spring City 
Zoology 



Dorothy Harmer, A.B. Dora Handy, B.S. 



Marjorie Holdaway, B.S. Lyle Holdaway, B.S 



Pleasant Grove 
Foods 



Provo 
Clothing 



Springville 
Elementary Education 



Lamont^Heslop, A.B. 




Roy Hudson, A.B. 



Evanston, Wyoming 
Journalism 



Ogden 

Secondary Education 



Beulah Hinckley, A.B. 

Salt Lake City 
English 



Arthur G. Hughes, B.S. 

Springville 
Physical Education 




48 




Esther Huff, A.B. 



Provo 
Mathematics 



Dorothy Hunn, B.S. 



Austin Hunt, A.B. 

Bunkerville, Nevada 
Journalism 



Roland Hullinger, B.S. Golden fackman, B IS. 



LaPoint 
Music 



Henry Jensen, B.S. 



Riverton 
Economics 



Steve Johnson, A.B 

Marysville, Calif. 
Chemistry 



Udell Jolley, B.S. 



Provo 
Sociology 



Mildred Hunt, 

Bunkersville, Nevada 



Burton Hunt, A.B. 




Wanda Johnson, B.S. 

Vernal 
Foods 




49 



"I THINK $10 EACH 
WOULD BE ENOUGH" 



Under the leadership of Royden Braithwaite, 
president; Florence Todd, and later, Ethelyn 
Peterson, vice president; and Jean Smith, sec- 
retary and treasurer, this year's Senior class 
has proved one of the largest and most cap- 
able to be graduated from the institution. 




BRAITHWAITE 



They climaxed their 
inal year of leadership and 
activity at their Alma Pater by 
leaving as a monument of 
their love for the school an 
initial sum toward the con- 
struction of a Union Building. 
The Senior-Junior party and 
the Senior Beard growing con- 
test were two of the most in- 
teresting activities sponsored 
during the year. 



TODD 





LaRelle Nelson — "Gabe'' is 
Dance Chairman Max An- 
drews — R.M.C. two mile cham- 
pion Huitau Allred — she 
really took the White Keys 
places this year. 





Marie Kendall, B.S. 

Nephi 
Accounting 



A. J. Leavitt, B.S. 

Bunkersville, Nevada 
Sociology 



Junior Lundquist, B.S. 

Ogden 
Music 



LeRoi Jones, A.B. 

Provo 
Speech 




Harold Madsen, B.S 



Provo 

Animal Husbandry 



Melvin Kavachevich, B.S. Harold Laycock, A.B. 

Provo Alberta, Canada 

Marketing Music 



Faun Livingston, B. S. Margaret Llewellyn, B.S. 



Salt Lake City 
Music 



Gladys Manwaring, B.S. Jenetta McDonald, B.S. 



Rexburg, Idaho 
Accounting 



Brigham 

Elementary Education 




52 




June Martineau, A.B. 

Pocatello, Idaho 
English 



Vern L. Moncur, B.S. 

Rupert, Idaho 
History 

W. Harvey Moore, A.B. 

Spanish Fork 
Chemistry 



Neil McKnight, B.S. 

Moreland, Idaho 
Accounting 



DeVota Mifflin, B.S. 



Winnifred McDonald, B.S. 



Malad, Idaho 
Education 




Russell* Mortensen, B.S. John Murdock, B.S 



Provo 
History 



Heber 
Accounting 



lph Monk, A.B. 



Donald Mortensen, A.B. 



Hollywood, Calif. 
Political Science 




53 




Paul Murphy, B.S. 



LaRelle Nelson, B.S. Clark Nielson, 



Mabel Nielsen, B.S. 



Upalco 
Economics 



John R. Owen, B.S. 

Kenilworth 
Marketing 

Edsel A. Peterson, A.B 

Hill Spring, Canada 
Secondary Education 



Rexburg, Idaho 
Journalism 



Provo 




'Fred Page, B.S. 

Payson 
Marketing 



Murray 
Education 



Tess Packard, A.B. 

Springville 
Physical Education 



Ethelyn Peterson, A.B. Frank Postma, A.B. 



Ephraim 
Education 



Vernal 
Music 




54 




Ireta Pierce, A.B. 

El Paso, Texas 
English 



Leland F. Priday, A.B. Ruth Rasmussen, A.B. 



Twin Falls, Idaho 
Physical Education 



LaRue Rowley, A.B. 

Helper 
English 



American Fork 
Accounting 



Vernis Richards, A.B. M. Vercfellf Rigby, B.S 



Hinckley 
Education 




Vts 



Ernest/ E. Rowley, B.S. 

Cedar City 
Chemistry 



Rupert, Idaho 
English 




David Sabin, B.S. 

Boise, Idaho 
Accounting 



Vincent Redd, B.S. 

Blanding 
Geology 



Oleah Rockwood, B.S. 

alt Lake City 



Jay Schofield, B.S. 

Rupert, Idaho 
Marketing 




55 








f * ** 



^ 




Ha Schow, B.S. 

Lehi 

Physical Education 



Mark Scott, B.S. 

Provo 

Animal Husbandry 



Deola Seegmiller, B.S. Dgyli Sellers, A 



St. George 
Foods 



Anita Smoot, A.B. 

Provo 

Physical Education 



fean Smith, B.S 

Pleasant Grove 
Foods 




Bennie Schmiett, A.B. 

Midvale 
Music 



Frances Seaton, A.B. 



Price 
English 




Harold Smith, A.B. 

Snowf lake, Ariz. 
Economics 



Oscar Soderquist, B.S. Orpha Soffe, A.B. 

Ferron Sandy 

History Music 




56 




Stanford Steele, A.B. 

Logo, Idaho 
English 

Albert Swenson, A.B. 

Provo 
Chemistry 



Mattie Taylor, B.S. 

Spokane, Washington 
Accounting 



Kirk Stephens, A.B. 

Bayside, N. Y. 
Zoology 

Irma Stowell, B. 

:burg, Idaho 



Rex 

Physical Education 



y 



Max Thornton, B.S. 

Delta 
Accounting 



Wm. Lee Stokes, B.S. 

Cleveland 
Geology 




George Stoddard, A.B. 

Flushing, N. Y. 
Accounting 



Marguerite Sundberg, A.B. Mennell Taylor, B.S. 



Idaho Falls, Idol 




Don Tippets, B.S. 

Cowley, Wyoming 
Horticulture 



Mexico 

Physical Education 



Marlow Turpin, B.S. 

Magna 

Physical Education 




57 




John Verney, B.S. 


Vern Waldo, B.S. 


Marjorie Wagers, A.B. 


Ellen Walker, B.S. 




Mesa, Arizona 


Salt Lake City 


Provo 


American Fork 




Physical Education 


Physical Education 


English 


Clothing 




Don Warnick, B.S. 


Er/noi Warnick, M.S. 


Fay Walker, A.B. 

Alberta, Canada^. ^ ^ 


DeMonte Washburn, 

Monroe 


A.B 


Provo 


Provo j 'V^ 




Marketing 


fftf^s o 


t^ri qs A J\ r^l \\ 


Music 






I 


Wilford Weight, B.S. 


Joe Wendel, A.B. 








Springville 


Frontier, Wyoming 








Accounting 


Art 






58 




Woodrow Wilson, B.S. Morris Winward, A.B. Calvert Whitehead, A.B. Joseph Winder, B.S. 



Provo 

Finance-Banking 



Glenna Wood, A.B. 

Hurrican 
Speech 



Rosella Wright, B.S. 

Hinckley 

Elementary Education 



Whitney, Idaho 
History 




Vernal 
Accounting 



Clifford Young ,A.B 



American Fork 
Economics 



drlow Wootten, B.S. 

Blackfoot, Idaho 

idary Education 



Evelyn Young, A.B. 

Heber 
English 




59 



* 



Juniors, who for one glorious evening 
took us on their magic carpets to a 
world of Arabian Lights. ... ... 





(yhJm 





M 



* 



f^t in v!i 




Glade Anderson 
Ethel Anderson 
Rae Anderson 
Dwight Anderson 



Ted Anderson 
Ella Angerbauer 
Rhoda Andrus 
Lark Allred 



McKay Allred 
Deane Alsop 
Eldred Allred 

Kenneth R. Allred 







Dorothy Arave 
Phillip Ashworth 
Alma Ballinger 
Oscar F. Arnold 



Thell Bailey 
Frank Barlow 
Harold Balls 
Earl Banks 




A Elden Ball 

Calvin Bartholomew 
Louise Barton 
Phyllis Barker 






Una Barton 

Virga Bartholomew 
Hilma Beatty 
Woodrow Beck 



Margaret Ball 
Emerson Blumell 
George R. Bird 
June Bateman 




Dorothy Brough 

Josephine Broadbent 
Errol Brown 
Ross Brinley 



63 




Faye Brown 

Vilate Butterfield 
Anneliese Buggert 
Leone Bunot 



Jean Cannon 

Don Call 

Sherman Carter 
Laura Chadwick 



Harold E. Christensen 
Dell Chamberlain 
Don Christenson 
Rex Christensen 




Mary Crosby 
Ralph Dabb 
Hattie Cranney 
Phyllis Daniels 



Sam Dase 
Vern L. Davis 
Freda Decker 
Don Earl 



LeGrande Dunkley 
Morgan Dyreng 
Roslyn Eddington 
Vonola Fairbanks 



Robert Ellett 
Elaine Erickson 
Jeneveve Eyring 
Stella Frisby 




Elone Famsworth 
Bert Felt 
Ross Fietkau 

Evan Gardner 



JPHs\ /j4^' 



John M. Freckleton 
Lillian Froerer 
Merline Gardner 
Birdie Gardner 
Nadine Gleason 



65 




Maurine Hacking 
Garnet Green 
Gene W. Greenhalgh 
Ella Greenwood 



Vern Hales 

Melvin Gruwell 
Ila Gurr 

Lola Hacking 




■ #~ v V '"** ** ! rt "'" 



# *Mkr% «S 



Rhea Halliday 
Wilford Hale 

Hughes Hanchett 
Desma Hall 



ear. Hardy 
Eldon Hart 
Mary Hawker 
Lucille Hansen 




Roland Hodgson 
Jay Hennefer 

Ramona Hinckley 
Glen Hobson 



Elkir: 



66 



Marelda Hogge 
Lenna Holman 
Lamar Hoover 
Clyde Holdaway 



1 ' I M'M 



Ruth Horr 
Reed Hughes 
Ivan Hyatt 
Miles Harston 



Ray Jensen 
Maj Jacobs 
James Jensen 
Marie Jensen 




. * 



Merl Knudsen 
Ralph S. Kelly 
Kenner Killpack 
Ralph Kirkham 



67 



In their annual Junior Prom the 
Junior Class this year transported 
the student body for one glorious 
evening into the enchanted land 
of Arabian Lights. The junior 
mustache growing contest vied 
with the senior beard growing con- 
test for honors as the most eccen- 
tric event of the year. The juniors 
won first place in the interclass de- 
bates and second in the interclass 
track meet. 

The officers are Wayne Rogers, 
president; Maurine Clark, vice 
president; and Roslyn Eddington, 
secretary and treasurer. 





EDDINGTON 



ROGERS 



CLARK 



AS FOR US, MAKE 
IT ARABIAN LIGHTS- 





Mustache Contest Chairman Phyllis Dixon — she couldn't raise a haii 
but her prizes were hair raising 



Prom King George Killian and his Queen Marian Wilson after the Ball 
was over, happy in the knowledge of a good job well done. 




Some results — George Smeath shows up with 
the best all around crop — well, almost all 
around. Lafe Terry's collection wins him a 
bottle of tonic 



Prom Committee and Partners : VanWagonen, deJong, Wilson, Chairman 
Killian (he looks satisfied), Murdock, Breinholt, Whicker, Rogers, Hinckley 
Peterson. 



AND THEY DID— 
WITH MUSTACHES 




LaVar Kump 
Beth Krueger 
Carlyle Lambert 
James E. Lambert 



Harold Larsen 
Elcee Law- 
Grant Langston 
Ronald Larsen 




Burns Magleby 
Iris Manwaring 
Mae Markham 
Irene Marsden 



70 



Edith Marsh 

fames P Martin 

Melva Mathis 

Lin Maxwe 



Woodruff Miller 
Chester May 
Arthur McKell 
Harriett Miner 



Delbert Miner 
Herman Mines 
Edward Moe 

Louise Montgomery 




Maurine Murdock 
Earl W. Nelson 
Charlotte Nelson 
Raymond Nielson 



71 




Leone Nelson 

Vincent Newcomer 
Keith Nosack 
Geneel Oldroyd 



Sterling Olsen 
Garth Olson 
Lois Oswald 
Nolan Oswald 



Joseph Pace 
Jay Olson 

Mary Ottesen 
Pauline Pace 






Clair Pickup 
Rolland Perry 
Dean Peterson 
Ervin Peterson 






Verdi Powell 
Ruth W. Prusse 
Fred Powelson 
Beth Pratt 




72 






Lucille Pyne 

Audrey Rasmussen 
Harvey Rawlinson 
Lewis Rich 



Shirley Redd 
Ray L. Reid 

Lurlene Richardson 
Veon Riggs 



Avard Rigby 
Beatrice Rogers 
Drews Riska 

lames Robertson 




Homer F. Royle 
Jack Rupper 
Louise Russell 
Wayne Rogers 



Jack A. Shaw 
George Smeath 
Gordon Snow 
Wayne Soffe 



"xtj, V..^f f^ff 



Darrel Soffe 

Lucille Sorenson 
Sam Sorenson 
Wilson Sorensen 



Veone Sorensen 

Emma Louise Spencer 
Rae Starley 

Keith Stevenson 



Beth Stout 

Mildred Stewart 
George Strebel 
Frank Swenson 




Avis Thompson 
Olive Thaxton 
Lafayette Terry 
Doris Tobler 
Alice Todd 



74 



I 



Allen Tuft 

Marjone Turner 

Dean Van Wagenen 
Amy Wagstaff 



Dorothy Ward 
Ruth Wall 
Reed Walsh 
Max White 



Meldon Warner 
Leonard Watson 
Jack Way 
Roma Wight 



o 




LaVada Westover 
George W. Whitaker 
Clara White 

LePreal Winterton 



Loila Williams 
Nina White 
Irene Wrathall 
Persis Young 



75 



* 



Sophomores, their eyes alight with 
recent conquests and fervor for future 
skirmishes 





1ml 



* 



* 



Elsie Dee Adams 
Scott Allen 

Josephine Adams 
Nadine Adamson 
Verle Allen 



Lydia Allred 
Arline Allred 
Sylva Anderson 
Gwen Andrus 
Wanda Andrus 



LaMar Andrus 

Gertrude Anderson 
Don Anderson 
lone Babbitt 
Gene Baker 








L ^ A 



eline Bardsley 
gene Barker 




Joseph Boel 
Wayne Beck 
Vance Bennett 
Jean Besendorfer 
Evelyn Bezzant 



Thornton Booth 
Nyta Black 
Forest Bird 
James E. Blair 
Ila Bowen 



Melvin G. Bowman 
Marguerite Boyce 
Bernece Bradshaw 
Henry Bradford 
Amy Brinton 



78 



Faye Broadhead 
Fern Broadhead 
Blanch Broadhead 
Harvey Broadbent 
Jean Brockbank 



Lynn Brown 
Ralph Brown 
Vincent Brown 
Nile Brown 
John Bucher 




Helen Clark 
Ed Clyde 
Kent Clark 
Merlin Clark 
Reed Clegg 



Robert Cope 
Clyda Cope 

Martha Coleman 
Bill Coltrin 
Jane Cooley 



79 



Shirl Cook 

Howard Corless 
Ivan Corbidge 
Zelda Cook 

Spencer Crabtree 



Norma Crane 

Frederick Crogan 
Elda Curtis 
Jean Creer 

Reginald Curry- 



Guy Cutler 
Margie Cutler 
Juul Dalby 
Mildred Davis 
John Dean 














Karma Evans 

Lucille Farnsworth 
Elithe Fillmore 
Virtue Fischer 
Allen Firmage 



Charles Fish 
Jim Freestone 
Charles Fletcher 
Sara Jane Flowers 
Samuel D. Flake 



Joseph Gentry 
Marjorie Gadd 
Clarence Geslison 
Irvin Gibby 
Clarence Giles 



Robert Gillespie 
Grant Greenhalgh 
Velda Greenhalgh 
Faye Graham 
Marjorie Grasse 



Jack Green 

Robert Halladay 
Anne Greenwood 
Florence Hacking 
Charles Haggerty 




Edith Heywood 
Phyllis Hermansen 
George Hess 
Nelda Hicken 
Verda Hicken 



Ansel T Hall 
Afton Higgs 
Roy Hill 

Franklin T. Hopper 
Mae hodson 



81 



WE ARE THE BOSSES 
OF BUNKER HILL 




CLYDE 



Perhaps the most active class in extra-curricular activity was the Sopho- 
mores. From their ranks came some oi the best varsity debaters, orators, 
athletes, and student council members. The Sophomore Loan Fund Ball, 
presided over by Otis Burton, was entirely different in its offering of a night 
in a Harlem hot spot. 

Special commendation is due the officers who engineered this unusual 
activity. They are Paul Boyer, president; Hazel Robinson, vice president and 
Ed Clyde, secretary and treasurer. 



*&*$$ 




Above: Mary Allen Stoddard, Irv Kelley, and Farol Hassell lead the Sopho- 
more's prize winning contingent in the Founders Day Parade. Right: Otis 
Burton contributed an "Ebony Escapade" to tne Loan Fund. 




-AND HERE ARE SOME REASONS WHY 



Below : Clark, Utvich, and Searle — co-outhors of such 
melodramas as 'The Return of Dimmie Bulb'* and "Yes." 
Right : Booth and Pardoe — the love games they deal out 
aren't confined to tennis courts, oh my, no. 





-«*£" 



> 






Helen Holbrook 
Flora Howard 
Ruby Horr 
Dela Houtz 



Ines Hunter 
Royal Hunter 
Orvil Howe 

Margaret Jackson 




Beth Knudsen 
Heber Kimball 
Cardon Klingler 
Eudora Knudson 



Leola Knudsen 
Wesley Knudsen 
Clara Korth 

Maurice Lambert 



84 



-larold Larsen 
LaMar Larson 
Derby Laws 
Don Larsen 



Rhoda Laye 
Virginia Lee 
Drew Leonard 

Woodrow LeSueur 




Paxman Martin 
Fae Mathis 
Louise Mayer 

Dorothy McGuire 



Gilbert McDouga 
DeLoy McMullin 
Fern Mcintosh 
Donald McKay 



85 



LaPrele Memmott 
Virginia Meiling 
Max Mendenhall 
Harriet Merrill 



Paul Merrill 
George Miller 
Vivienne Miller 
Eleanor Moore 




Lee Nokleby 
Jennie Nielson 
Arvilla Olsen 
Mary Parker 



^ k 



Edith Petersen 
Margaret Parkes 
Chloe Parrish 
Mary Parrish 






Ray Peterson 
Carlos Phillips 
Arthur C. Pierce 

Grant Pickup 



Mary Pintar 

Mildred Pierpont 

Callis H. Pitcher 
Katie Pitcher 




Iola Robison 

Marise Rockwood 
David Rose 
Ford Rose 



87 



Ross Sanders 
Jerald Rowan 
Louella Rowan 
Eldon Rowley 



Edward Saxey 
Devon Sanderson 
Erma Schow 
Don Searle 




Lynde Stott 

Ralph Swalberg 
LaRaine Swensen 
Laura Swensen 



Myrtle Tanner 
Ruth Taylor 
Ruth Taylor 
Lola Taylor 



Ben Taylor 
Willis Taylor 
Bernell Tietjen 
Margaret Taylor 
H. Grant Terry 



George Thompson 
Adele Towers 
Clarence Tyndall 
Maxine Turner 
Gordon Thomson 



John Utvich 
Elma Udall 

Ralph Ungerman 

Merrill Van Wagoner 




Madelyn Wilkins 
Dean Williams 
Robert Wilson 
Vernon Wilcox 

Wayne Winzenried 



Helen Ward 
Aenone Woolf 
Roy A. Woolley 
Max Young 

Emma Zabnskie 



89 



* 



The newest members of our tiny world 
serve as the butt of our jokes and the 
joys of our hearts 





* 



• 




Dezzie Adams 

Lorame S. Adams 
Glenn Allen 

Wilda Alexander 
Ruby Allen 



Beth Allred 

Claudia Anderson 
Donna Anderson 
Ferrel Anderson 
Rheta Anderson 



Hazel Anderson 
Keith Anderson 
Majel Anderson 
Glen Andrew 
Lois Andrus 



McKay Avery 
Clifford Ang 



Murrell Ballantyne 
Cleo Ballard 
Ross Ballard 
Lorraine Bailey 
Yvonne Baker 



Florence Balls 
Mane Barclay 
Thora Bates 
Mary Barkdull 
Fern Beck 



Gertrude Bartlett 
Ralph Beard 
Reid Beckstrom 
Ted Beck 

Veloy Beyler 







92 



Irene Beesley 
Elbert Bennion 
Merrill Biddulph 
Lester Bigler 
Bliss Bingham 



Sarah Mane Binks 
Allen Blain 

Kathryn Bingham 
Martell Bird 
Martha Bird 




Afton Bringhurst 
Duane Brown 
Cheryl Bowen 
Clyde Boyle 
Wesley Boyle 



Gayle Brown 
Milton E. Brown 
Maxine Briggs 
Glen Brown 

Euphemia Brown 



Kay Bunnel 
Grace Burton 
Rhea Bryner 
Helen Brown 

Marilyn Brunson 



Lora Butler 
Myra Butler 

Kenneth Bullock 
Glen Burr 

Beulah Burgon 




Walter F. Clark 
Albert E. Clarkson 
Berma Clarkson 
Vaughn Clayton 
Clifton Clinger 



Nephi Conrad 

James Cope 

Ivan Cluff 

Margaret Clyde 
Ruth Clyde 






94 



June Cruwther 
Verona Condie 
Rose Coleman 
Edith Collett 
Aileen Condie 



Robert Crook 
Faye Crouch 
Venice Cottam 
Sadie Conover 
Netta Come 




Willard Devitt 
Alice Dixon 
Belle de Jong 

Leland J. DeLange 
Martha Denning 



Paul S. Dixon 
Martha Eldredge 
ack Driggs 
Lael Ellertson 
Cleone Esplin 



Dehlin Enckson 
Lyle Evans 
Beth Evans 

Maude Enckson 
George H. Evans 



95 



CHILDREN AT PLAY 




COTTAM 



BINKS 



JOLLEY 



Carrying on the University traditions for cooperation, determination, and a willing- 
ness to take part, the Freshman class this year maintained a substantial majority of par- 
ticipants in all school activities. Probably the 
high point of the season was the Freshman Ball, 
at which LaVonne King was crowned the Queen 
of Froshdom. 

Greatly responsible for this splendid showing 
were the officers Calvin Jolly, president; Venice 
Cottam, v 3 president and Sara Marie Binks, sec- 
retary and treasurer. 




FRESHMEN MOMENTS 





Johnny Weenig, the Frosh's biggest gift to Alma Pater, confi 
dently watches Joe Boel's little birdie. 



East meets West 
Queen. 



LaVonne King becomes the Freshmen 



Below: the lambs meekly listen to father Brigham. Right: Max, overwhelmed 
with the grandeur of it all, excitedly watches Stringham make 10 yards through the 
center of the line. 





Carlyle B. Eyre 
William. Facer 

Genevieve Falkner 
Martha Facer 
Virginia Fackrell 



Varena Fish 

Robert L. Francom 
Lloyd T. Fmlayson 
Joseph Ford 

Vernon Gardner 




Genevieve Hansen 
Carol Harris 
Francee Harris 
Dola Harris 
Ariel Hardv 



Margaret Hartley 
Richard Harvey 
Barbara Hanks 
Lyle Hatch 
Gilbert Haw 



98 






Afton Hawker 
Ana Herbert 
Ellen Haymore 

Donald Hemingway 
Walter Hick 



Sylvia Hinckley 
LeRoy Hi 
Ruth Hill 

Robert Hodson 
Howard Holman 



^■RH|iiM 




Phil Jensen 

Arnold C Johnson 
Whitney Jensen 
Nellie Johansen 
Mabel Johansen 



Kathleen Johnson 
Fred D. Johnson 
Cleoma Johnson 
Fred Johnson 
Ruth Johnson 



99 



Norma Johnson 
Van Johnson 
Ray Johnson 
Marvelle Jones 
Ruth Jones 



LaVar Jones 
Aaron Jones 
Calvin B. Jolley 
Treva Killian 
Ward Killpack 




Arthur LeBaron 
LaVar LeBeau 
Stanley Liston 
Louise Liechty 
Areva Lindsay 



Edna May Little 
Maurine Luke 
Marie Lott 

LaForge Lovell 
Bert Ludlow 



100 



Jennings Lyon 
Maeser Lund 
Vern Marrott 
Arval Marcroft 
Elloyd Marchant 



Wells McAllister 
Charlotte Mathis 
Freda Mathews 
Sylvan Marx 
Mac Martin 



Erma Mendenhall 
Lynn Mellor 
Mark McKell 

Lloyd McAllister 
Boyd McAffee 





_ J . <dL 

> ^ ^ ^ 



i .* ** 





Gwen Nebeker 
Ray Nelson 

Mark Mortenson 
Horace Morrill 
Verd Murdock 



Howard Newbold 
Jeanne Neill 
Lalia Nielsen 
James Nielson 
RoNelda Nielson 



Ross Nielson 
Ray Norton 
Grace Olsen 

Byron J. Openshaw 
Dale Oswald 



101 




i 



Ardis Poulson 
Clara Postma 
Florence Poulson 
Helen Poulson 
Stanford Poulson 



Miriam Rasmussen 
Hamilton Rebentisch 
Clara Powelson 
Gladys Powelsor 
Beryl Randall 



Dixie Reese 
William Rehor 
Barbara Rex 
Margaret Reid 
Grant Rice 








Clarence Pace 
Marjorie Pace 
Mildred Pace 

Bernice Palfreyman 
Phyllis Ottley 



Max Parkinson 
Louise Patrick 
John Palmer 

Josephine Parrish 
Lucille Payne 



Ophelia Peterson 
Edna Peterson 
Richard Peterson 
Barbara Pett 
Ida Paulson 



102 



Myrlene Richins 
Beth Richardson 
Helen Richards 
Maurine Riggs 
Cathryne Riley 



Max Rogers 
Roberta Roberts 
Helen Robertson 
John B. Robinson 
Doris Robinson 








Irene Smith 
Heber J. Smith 
Gerrard Smith 
Ina Smith 
Lewis Smith 



Mildred Smith 
Rowe Smith 
Ora Ann Smith 
Ruth M. Smith 
Boyd Sorensen 



103 



Blair M. Sorensen 
Kathryn Sorensen 
Kimball Sorenson 
Melba Dee Sorenson 
W Sam Sorenson 



Lynn Spaugy 
Peter J. Speros 
Emma Spencer 
Hazel Spencer 
Beth Steele 




Lee Taylor 

Mildred Taylor 
Ruth Jane Taylor 
Vaughn Taylor 
Robert Teickert 



Evan Terry 

Elaine Theobald 
Willa Thornock 
Lillie Tidwell 
O'Neil Tietjen 



104 



Mem Tiffany 
Lois Tobler 

Marie Tomlinson 
Beth Todd 
Reed Tuft 



Jean Ullock 
Ida Turner 
Bill Turner 

Linda Twitchell 
Donald T. Vance 



Theresa Wadsworth 
F. Don Wadsworth 
Joy Wadsworth 
Hal Wakefield 
Laura Vance 






Cecil Webb 

H. LaMar Weight 
Joseph Wells 
Louise West 

Amanda Wheeler 



Lyda Whicker 
Beth White 
Ethelyn White 
Margaret White 
Vera Wheeler 



Erma Whiting 
Lutie Whiting 
Bruce Whittier 
Blanche Whiteley 
John Wienig 



105 




^ IS 



Lane Abbott 
Thomas Baum 
John H. Aagard 
Leah Bezzant 
Elaine Bingham 
Jay Broadbent 



Helen Brockbank 

Wallace Christensen 
LaVon Cardon 
Joan Call 

Glenn Christensen 
Woodrow Clark 



Marden Clark 
Dorothy Dixon 
Mary Done 
Edith Curtis 
Flo Ellertson 

Elman Ellsworth 




Alvin Fulkercon 
R. G. Gardner 




thttfc 



Clark Hall 
Leatha Hair 
Jack Halliday 
Anne Hanson 
LaNell Hay-ward 
Wilson Hayward 



Gale Hendrickson 
Dorothy Hedquist 
Fay Hicken 
Donald Hodge 
Virginia Holt 
Jean Holbrook 



Rondo Jeffery 
Burton Johnson 
Leona Johnson 
Mildred Johnson 
Francis J. Kiholm 
Pearl Johnson 





Dee 

Clir/ton Ger 



pi q ,-.\n"*i" 













106 



Elwood Larson 
Kathryn Kirk 
Mary Kirkham 
Dean L. Knudsen 
Ben E. Lewis 
George Lewis 



Charlotte Lindsey 
Walter Lewis 

Harold R. Losser 
Macksene Madsen 
Helen McEwan 
Howard MacKay 



Jack McMullin 
Junius Mclntire 
Clea Meredith 
Venus Merrill 
Ray Mills 
Joy Midgley 




Ralph L. Tate 
Dan Taylor 

D. Udell Schofield 
Robert Seegmiller 
Hazel Simmons 
Hallie Tangren 



Helen Turner 
Howard White 
Kent Wilkins 
Erma Wight 
Delwyn Wilde 
Ralph Wilkins 



Roger Williams 
Verna Wing 

Joseph F. Winzenned 
Wilbur Woolf 

Raymond Wiscombe 
Wiliord Woolf 
Mas Yano 



107 



* 



A world of bustle .of buzzing 
presses, and humming industry, built 
upon a foundation of genuine pleasure in 
work 



* 




<Jb& 



* 



A candid camera catches the capers 
of campus companions, and worse 
yet, presents them for your inspection 





oUnv/zvdr 




* 



* 



School Begins 



School begins, bringing the necessity of put- 
ting Freshmen in their places, we find Conrad 
Bertin temporarily at the head of the class. 

• Three erring Frosh hail the college that 
they love. • "Freshman" Hashitani pulls a 
fast one. • "I take a bath every Wednesday, 
whether I need it or not." • Registration to 
you, but just another headache to Dean Clark. 

• Frosh Trek plays cupid, and Glen Andrew 
gets his man." • Dr. Wilson to Cannon 

Jensen, "Take Religious Education; it's good 
for man and beast." 





We Celebrate 



At the largest Founders' Day parade in history, 
we find the band leading the race by about 
fifty paces. • City Slicker Marcroft takes the 
bull by the horns. • Rawlin Roper drags 
Millard Club to Homecoming Day glory. 
• Herr Broadbent polishes an apple. • Di- 
rectors of our destinies, President F. S. Harris; 
President Heber J. Grant; Apostle Reed Smoot; 
President Stephen L. Chipman. • Prof. Hart 
"Chicks" up on the Sophomores. 




MORE FOUNDER'S DAY 
CELEBRATING 




• Blue Keys Hudson and Tolhurst boss the 
parade • Officer Robey meets Y students in 
a new capacity • The faculty turns out 100 
per cent • White Keys tell jokes while wait- 
ing for their turn to march — from President 
Huitau Allred's expression we'll bet she told 
the last one. 



■■^■■^■■■^■■^^M 



116 




We celebrated the Sixty-first Annual Found- 
er's day with even more ceremony than usual. 
Begun with one of the largest parades in the 
history of the school, the day was rounded out 
with a program in the afternoon and a dance 
in the evening. The high point of the day was 
the address by President Heber J. Grant dur- 
ing the program. 



• Right: The band swings it — drum major 
McAllister in the foreground • Below: a 
group of interested spectators during the pro- 
gram • David O. McKay pays tribute to the 
founders of our school (Presidents Harris and 
Grant seated behind him). 






117 



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to 



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SNAPS FROM HERE 
AND THERE 



• "We ain't never seen no birdie 
before" or "A day in the big city." 

• Peek • A-boo • Dick Romney 
tells off the officials • And Chick 
Hart puts in his word • Look-be- 
fore-you-leap Vance • George 
Strebel goes British with a new 
type monocle. 







120 



THE Y IS COSMOPOLITAN 

On our campus may be found students from 31 states of the 
Union and 3 foreign countries. We offer here a few of those 
who have come a distance to attend Alma Pater. 



Right: Ray Wheeler, Nebraska, 
and Clorence Tyndall, North 
Carolina. 




ARTHUR LeBARON 
Canada 



JOHN BUCHER 
West Virginia 



BETH SIMMONS 
Pennsylvania 



PAUL CARROLL 




121 




Dr. Will Durrant with . Professor John C. 
Swenson and Dean Herald R. Clark of the 
University Lyceum Committee . . February 4-5. 



Sigmund Spaeth 
October 22-23 





Cornelia Stratton Porter 
October 21 



LYCEUM 



This season the B.Y.U. Lyceum Committee has been able 
to secure for presentation the most comprehensive and repre- 
sentative group of artists ever to grace College Hal!. Such a 
display of talent could not help stimulating and enriching the 
lives of our student body members. 




Channing Pollock 
November 10 



122 



Burton Holmes 
November 24 



S. Miles Bouton 
January 14 




Carl Sandburg 
February 1 



123 



Dr. George E. Vincent 
January 21-22 




124 




LYCEUM 



The Roth String Quartet, March, Goeta Ljungberg, 
February 8. Louis J. Anspacher, February 24-25. 




125 




The Follies of Brigham ------- Vikings 



PEP VODIE 



This year the Pep Vodie was returned to the stage of the 
Paramount theatre and the theme broadened to include any 
pep theme, rather than limited to the Aggie series as has been 
the case for several years. Thirteen units entered the try- 
outs, from which six were selected to compete in the finals. 
First place went to the Vikings, second was carried off by the 
O. S. Trovata, while the Cesta Ties and the Brigadiers con- 
tented themselves with a tie for third. Other finalists were 
the Brickers (not pictured) and the Val Norns. 



King's X 



O. S. Trovata 




126 




R. M. C. Baby Show -------- Cesta Tie 




Fighting Cougar Strikes Back 
The R. M. C. Rhythm School 



Brigadier 
Val Norn 




127 




PLEASE 
DON'T SHOOT! 



FLASH! Chad-wick buys Nola a dia- 
mond, can you Barrett? • Well, what of it, 
Applebush? • White Keys Allred and 
Manwaring show off the new uniforms • 
Blue Keys do likewise in their "Future 
Farmer what-do-you-call-thems." • Aunt 
Agatha apparently disapproves of some- 
thing or other • Two Gun Minus One 
Tolhurst pulls a fast one and Maza stands 
politely by to see the crime committed. 







128 



KING TUT 
IN PERSON 



Below: It's Ferris Edgeley and Rhoda Andrus in 
a scene from the opera, but we think Ferris looks 
very much like an Egyptian God • Right: The Stu- 
dent Council visits the University of Utah • Dr. Pace 
at the State Hospital shows council members the 
grounds • Beth Gillispie of the Aggies and Elmer on 
the roof • McGuire, that Indian will get you if you 
don't look out • A.W.S. President-elect Bonna Ashby 
signs her name to the celebrity list • lust to prove 
that Kip Young has studied • Cheer Leaders Fletcher 
and Smart. 





129 




LEADERSHIP 
WEEK 



Outstanding in the movement to 
carry advanced education to the 
adult population, the Brigham Young 
University conducts its Sixteenth An- 
nual Leadership Week. Here pictured 
are several of the high points • Left, 
Carlton Culmsee keeps up the bulle- 
tin • Harrison R. Merrill, largely re- 
sponsible for it all, surveys the crowds. 
• Joseph Christensen lectures to one 
of the very large classes • Bottom, 
David O. McKay delivers an inspira- 
tional talk in one of the daily general 
assemblies, seated are President F. 
S. Harris, Harrison R. Merrill, Stephen 
L. Chipman, Guy C. Wilson, and John 
C. Swenson. 



130 



FIDELAS 
STAY OUT 
ALL NIGHT- 
MENTORS 
DISAPPROVE! 




Just to prove it here they are, practically everyone of them, looking 
like they just got up but we know they haven't been near bed • 
Bottom, the Mentors of the A.W.S. meet in solemn conference to discuss 
the wholly unwholesome matter, as a side issue they will probably 
take up orientation of the new girls • Incidentally (right) Lafe Terry 
takes time to grease Bill Reeder for the Pep Vodie. 




131 




SOME SOCIAL 
SCENES 

The Aggies bring us another of 
those swell exchange programs — 
that's Elaine Young fifth from left 
• Tess and Shirl, the personifica- 
tion of rhythm • Ella and Lee, and 
can they tap • The Delta Phi's eat 
out — the bored gentleman on the 
right is Merlin Pierce. 



132 




133 



FASHIONS 
AND SNOW 



• The big shots of the snow carni- 
val • A snails-eye view of a skier. 

• Betty Morgan, Snow Carnival 
Queen • Mickelson and Loveless, 
two of the fair who ventured out. 

• The University Domestic Science 
Department entered students and 
work in an exhibit at the U. of U. at 
Salt Lake City. Pictured are a 
number of the co-eds in clothes of 
their own making. Very nice, don't 
you think? 




134 




FASHIONS 
AND STUFF 

• Another group of 
the girls at the fashion 
show in Salt Lake. • 
Lower: Thell Bailey 
shows fashions in mus- 
taches for juniors • 
Whicker, Bees ley, 
Erickson, Richards, and 
Stout, the girls who 
led the parade at the 
I n v i t a t i o nul Track 
Meet • Waters and 
Weenig "take Murry 
for a ride." 



135 



* 



Our representative Students, those 
stars that shine a little brighter in 
this universe of ours 





* 



• 




Webster Decker . . . 

To know Web is to like Web. Just a flash 
of his captivating smile and bing to the 
strings of any girl's heart. He's a public serv- 
ant too! Theta Alpha Phi, Blue Key, Second 
vice-president, and Public Service bureau are 
just a few of his attainments. 



138 




She never seems to realize there 
are only twenty-four hours in a day, 
for if she did she would never be able 
to cram into that span half the activi- 
ties she's handled since she came to 
the Y . . . President of A.W.S., Vice 
President of Theta Alpha Phi and the 
French Club, a White Key, a great 
little actor and a basket ball star . . . 
all are on her list of accomplishments. 




All we can find out about Maurine — 
from Maurine — is that she is on the 
firing squad. Others say she was 
Secretary of her class, is a White Key, 
a Mentor, and a personality girl. Have 
you walked up the hill with Maurine? 
— Then you know what they mean by 
personality girl 




Elmer Crowley 



The Atlas of the Y — carries the burden of a 
student body on his shoulders. (We don't 
know, but heard he got his start as a presi- 
dent back in high school.) As a Y'ser he's 
managed our drama, our stage, Masque Club 
and a Prom. He's been one of our favorite 
actors and outstanding entertainers — plays 
the piano too. — Quite accomplished, this Presi- 
dent of ours. 

141 




Vincent Newcomer . . . 

Our captivating Banyan editor with his 
humorous, twinkling eyes still wears the same 
size hat in spite of his meteoric career (in 
keeping with the Banyan theme, don't you 
think? — or do you?) Unit president and Blue 
Key vice president. 



142 




You're feelin' kinda blue—? Phil's 
the cure for you. That million-dollar 
smile would make old Scrooge him- 
self wake up and laugh. She's been 
vice-president of her class and the A. 
W.S. 

White Key, Banyan, Y News, W. 
A. A., Mentors — all have had this 
cheery little girl to help push the good 
cause (causes) along. 




A sunny disposition, a pleasing per- 
sonality, a most congenial worker, a 
bundle of pulchritude — are just a few 
of her classified attributes. No won- 
der she's made such a splendid stu- 
dent-body vice-president. We like 
her because she is just Ila. 




Wayne Rogers . 



Our own Admiral Crichton. To see him 
on the stage is to admire him immeasurably — 
and to meet him off stage — well, he's just his 
own charming self. President of the Junior 
Class and of Theta Alpha Phi this year — 
How does he do it all? — well, ask Wayne. 



145 







Royden Braithwaite . . . 

This Romeo who came to us from Snow, has 
won his way into all our hearts. (He really 
did have the lead in all the Snow College 
plays.) He's a return missionary, too. This 
year as Senior Class President, he's made a 
name for himself — but the strings are held 
by Alice. 



146 




All the Todds do things . . . Alice 
is a dancer, and plays the violin. She 
has been vice-president of her class 
and the White Keys. The ultimate in 
feminine charm, you can't help but 
adore her. She has that "sweet some- 
thing" which has captivated all our 
hearts. 



* 



The inhabitants of the north end lower 
floor of the Maeser show their faces. 





* 



* 



THE 1937 BANYAN 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Vincent Newcomer --------- Editor 

Phyllis Dixon --------- Literary Editor 

Margaret Christensen ------ Administration 

Boneta LeBeau ---------- Classes 

Jean Smith --------- Organizations 

Leola Knudsen --------- Activities 

Amy Brinton --------- Personalities 

George Strebel -------- Photographs 

Vern Hales --------- Photographs 

Bill Coltrin ----------- Sports 

Beth Stout ----------- Typist 

Mildred Smith ---------- Typist 

Herbert Breinholt ---------- Art 

Sam Calder ------------ Art 






Klmgler Schow Rose Brinton Smith Anderson 
LeBeau Swenson Loveland Hales Stout Coltrin 
Christensen Breinholt 




150 




/"> if£^ ^^ 





^C/f 



^M 



°Wf^ 



"tee* 





Hart Ashby Page Dixon Jensen Killpack Larsen 
Knudsen Colder Reichert Jensen Roberts Strebel 
Smith 



THE 1937 BANYAN 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Jack Owen ---------- Manager 

Glade Anderson -------- Advertising 

Fred Page ---------- Advertising 

Harold Larsen --------- Advertising 

Frank Swenson --------- Advertising 

Cardon Klingler --------- Salesman 

Erma Schow ---------- Salesman 

Ford T. Rose ---------- Salesman 

Eldon Hart ---------- Salesman 

Bonna Ashby ---------- Salesman 

John Jensen ---------- Salesman 

Marjorie Killpack --------- Salesman 

Malno Beichert --------- Salesman 

Henry Jensen ---------- Salesman 

Roberta Roberts --------- Salesman 

LaVere Loveland --------- Salesman 



151 




R. C. Merrill, Jr. 
Virginia Fackrell 



Dorothy Dixon 
Don Searle 



Barrett Chadwick 
Desma Hall 



Phyllis Dixon 
John Jensen 



Marden Clark 
Verda Hicken 




MILTON JACOB 
Editor 



THEY 
NEWS 

EDITORIAL STAFF 



Milton Jacob 

R. C. Merrill, Jr. 

Dean Van Wagenen 

Kent Clark - - - 

Bill Coltrin - - - 

Roslyn Eddington - 

Don Searle ----- Columnist 

Barrett Chadwick - - Columnist 

Merrill Van Wagoner - Proof Reader 

Harvey Broadbent - Proof Reader 

BUSINESS STAFF 



Managing Editor 

- Copy Editor 

- News Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Society Editor 



Roy Hudson 
Jerry Smith 
John Jensen 



- Business Manager 

Asst. Bus. Manager 

Circulation Manager 



Thornton Booth 
Robert Wilson 
June Fames 



152 




ROY HUDSON 
Business Manager 



THEY 
NEWS 



REPORTERS 

Farol Hassell 
Thornton Booth 
Austin Hunt 
Robert Wilson 
Virginia Fackrell 
Verda Hicken 
Phyllis Dixon 
Desma Hall 
Darrel Milliner 
June Fames 
Dorothy Dixon 
Marden Clark 
Frank Swenson 
Fred Page 
Elayne Boyle 



Farol Hassell 
Bill Coltrin 



Dean Van Wagenen 
Harvey Broadbent 



Elayne Boyle 
Jerry Smith 



Fred Page 
Kent Clark 



Roslyn Eddington 
Frank Swenson 



Merrill Van Wagoner 
Austin Hunt 




153 



* 



Music — a world enjoyed by many 
but conquered by few 








* 



* 




CONCERT BAND 

ROBERT SAUER, DIRECTOR 
DONALD EVANS, MANAGER 



The band here at the Brigham Young University is a very splendid 
organiaztion. This year, directed by Robert Sauer and managed by Donald 
Evans, it has taken a number of concert tours. High schools in various parts 
of the state have been fortunate in having been given concerts, while we 
here have had the opportunity to hear the organization a number of times. 
During the year programs have been offered as an aid toward raising the 
funds to purchase much needed uniforms, and we hope to see the entire 
group outfitted in a manner suited them within a very short time. 



156 




PERSONNEL 



CORNETS: Alsop, Hall, Schmiett, Loveridge, 
Mulvihill, Greenhalgh, Clayson, Checketts, 
Grange, Burr, Leonard, Cook, Anderson, 
Bland. 

HORNS: Hansen, Christensen, Johnson, Wake- 
field, Lindsay 

BARITONES: Arnold, Peterson, Jones, Denning. 
TROMBONES: Jorgenson, Weight, Anderson, 
Hoover, Petty, Bennett, Wilde,. Bingham, 
Coreless. 

BASSES: White, Rawlinson, Bunnel, Shirts. 
DRUMS: Peterson, Dorius, Nebeker, Evans. 
BELLS: Christensen 

PICCOLO: Weight, Peterson, Meredith. 
OBOE: Harrison, Anderson. 



E FLAT CLARINET: Ried. 
BASSOON: Baker. 

B FLAT CLARINETS: Clark, Simmons, Stucki, 
Watts, Dexter, LeSueur, Kirkham, White, Pri- 
day, Twitchell, Hansen, Merrill, Pierce, Haws, 
Kilpack, Stott, Page, Jensen, Hemingway, 
Haws, Pierce, Clark. 

SAXOPHONES: Crabtree, Christensen, Miller, 
Butler, Brooksby. 

ON CONCERT TOUR THE FOLLOWING IN* 
CLUDED: Stella Frisby, Bernell Tietjen, Sterl- 
ing Callahan. 

DRUM MAJORS: Castleton, Merrill, Mc- 
Allister. 



157 




PERSONNEL 



VIOLINS: Olsen (concert master), Butler. Lundquist, 

Sorenson, Bailey, Earl, Priday, Smith, Cook, Davies, 

Anderson, Call, Strate, Condie, Johnston, Johnson, 

Barton, Twitchell, Hinchcliffe, Merrill, Shirts, Rup- 

per, Van Cott, Hardy, Waddoups, Todd, Black, 

Hansen, Gurr, Anderson. 

VIOLAS: Laycock, Bowman, Hilgendorf, Childs, 

Williams, Boswell, Denning. 

CELLOS: Buggert (coach of cellos and basses), 

Ballif, Frisby, Tietjen, Jensen, Hinckley, Andrus, 

Giddings, Batchelor. 

TUBA: Rawlinson. 

STRING BASSES: Callahan, White, Halliday, Men- 

denhall, Washburn, Nelson. 



FLUTES: Soffe, Weight. 

PICCOLO: Weight. 

CLARINETS: Clark, Simmons. 

OBOES: Wendell, Harrison. 

BASSOONS: Baker, Benson. 

SAXOPHONE: Crabtree. 

HORNS: Johnson, Hansen, Christensen, Postma. 

TRUMPETS: Alsop, Mulvihill, Schmiett. 

TROMBONES: Jorgensen, Weight, Hoover. 

TIMPANI & PERCUSSION: Wakefield, Sorensen. 

HARP: Mensel. 

ORGAN: Keeler. 



158 




SYMPHONY 
ORCHESTRA 

LEROY J. ROBERTSON, DIRECTOR 
JUNIOR LUNDQUIST, MANAGER 



Climaxing a most successful year the B.Y.U. Symphony Orchestra pre- 
sented a formal concert in the Utah Stake Tabernacle Monday, May 10. This 
orchestra, directed by LeRoy J. Robertson, has given inspirational programs 
all over the state and is probably the outstanding organization of its kind in 
the entire intermountain country. During Leadership Week in January a 
concert was presented, and in April the Conference visitors were treated to a 
program in the Salt Lake Tabernacle. 



159 



THE BLEEDING HEART 



COMPETITIVE OPERA 



£3! 









\1 






h ■ 



The opera, Bleeding 
Heart, is a fantasy, telling 
oi an imaginary people 
who lived at the foot of 
Mount Timpanogos. ThJ 
suggestion of plot and ol 
the origin of the Great 
Heart in the Timpanogos 
Cave came from the story 
"A Legend of Timpano- 
gos" written and told 
many times by Eugene L. Roberts, who because of 
his deep love for the Great out-of-doors and espe- 
cially for the wonder mountain was called by his 
friends "Timpanogos Roberts." 

The score of the opera was written during the 
interval between December 25, 1933, and May 25, 
1934. The first scene of act two, however, was 
written after the opera was practically learned by 
the present cast. 

W.F.H. 






2ftte 



160 



• On these pages: Utahna (Rhoda Andrus) has climbed to the top of the 
mountain to throw herself from the cliffs as a sacrifice to the God of the moun- 
tain, but she is stopped by Red Eagle (Ferris Edgeley) who masquerades as 
the God • Professor William F. Hanson, author and conductor • Utahna, 
surrounded by her people, has been chosen to become the bride of the God. 

• The bear dance from the last act, the Witch (Gerry Eggertsen) and the 
Bear (George Whitaker) among a group of dancers. 




161 



THE BLEEDING HEART 



CAST OF CHARACTERS 
Utahna ---------- Mary McGregor (St. George) 

Rhoda Andrus (St. George) 
Red Eagle --------- Eldon Richardson (Benjamin) 

Ferris Edgeley (Pocatello, Idaho) 
Chieftain --------- Ben Taylor (Chihuahua, Mexico) 

Elvin Peterson (Springville) 
Bear ----------- George Whitaker (Provo) 

Blaine Johnson (Spanish Fork) 
Witch ---------- Gerry Eggertsen (Springville) 

Bernell Tietjen (Monroe) 
Red Willow --------- Lucile Hansen (Mt. Pleasant) 

Wild Cherry ------- Alceodene Hofer (Blackfoot, Idaho) 

Virgins 

Hazel Carmack (Winslow, Arizona); Charlotte Nelson (Snowflake, Ari- 
zona); Carlie Murdock (Beaver); Lucille Hansen (Mt. Pleasant); Aceo- 
dene Hofer (Blackfoot, Idaho); Emma Louise Spencer (Malad, Idaho); 
Marie Davis (Las Vegas, Nevada); Beth Simmons (Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 
vania); Ellen Rose (Logan); Melda Hacking (Provo); Mary Ellen Stod- 
dard (San Clemente, Calif.); Birdie Gardner (San Diego, Calif.) 

Dancers 

Tess Child Packard (Springville); lone Johnson (Vernal); Irma Stowell 
(Rexburg, Idaho); Belle Warnick (Delta); Ivy Roberts (Delta), Hazel 
Robinson (Ogden); Melba Sorenson (Bngham City), Lyda Whicker 
(Delta); Ora Christensen (Richfield); Martha Coleman (Provo); Helen 
Johnson (American Fork); Donna Dastrup (Provo). 

Priests 

Dean Williams (Malad, Idaho); Gordon Christensen (Delta); Grant 
Terry (Enterprise); John Freckleton (Provo); Rey L. Pratt (Provo); How- 
ard Corless (Paul, Idaho); Sam Dase (LasVegas, Nevada); Dan Harri- 
son (Provo); Waldo Christensen (Redmond); Edwin Miner (Fairview); 
Paul Christensen (American Fork); Nolan Taylor (Ogden); Max Men- 
denhall (Springville). 

Remaining Ensemble: Ada Phillips (Lehi); Lucille Payne (Burley, Idaho); 
Willa Thornock (Randolph); Ana Herbert (Salina), Maxine Briggs (Am- 
erican Fork); Ruth Johnson (Manti); Geneva Ricks (Idaho Falls, Idaho) ; 
Helen Sutton (Provo); Gertrude Anderson (Lehi); Francis Johnson 
(Spanish Fork); Eldine Bingham (Preston, Idaho); Pearl Johnson (Pay- 
son); Martha Facer (Cove, Oregon); Virginia Sutton (Provo). 





162 





• Dr. Alonzo J. Morley, of the University Speech 
Department, who was responsible for the staging 
and acting • The Dance of the Virgins following 
the selection of Utahna as the sacrifice • The 
finale in which Red Eagle (Eldon Richardson) re- 
turns to the cave with Utahna (Mary McGregor) 
who, having found that Red Eagle is mortal, 
throws herself from the cliffs in fulfilment of her 
promise to her people. 



163 




LADIES' GLEE 

Dr. Florence Jepperson Madsen, Director 
Beth Simmons, President 



The Ladies Glee has thrilled both college and civic audi- 
ences. More than twenty programs have been presented by 
this organization during the year. 

Its members include the following: Mary McGregor, Edith 
Harrison, Ivee Russon, Geneva Ricks, the Sutton twins, Mau- 
rine Luke, Ruth Richan, Ethelyn Peterson, Ruth Gilchrist, Max- 
ine Briggs, Gertrude Anderson, Marie Davis, Lorean Lewis, 
Ruth Taylor, Oralie Bailey, Myra Butler, Eda Ashby, Myrtle 
Joy Wadsworth, Frances Johnson, Willa Thornock, Carlie Mur- 
dock, Jean Jensen, Pearl Sessions, Jane Packard, Verle Allen, 
Lora Butler, Loel Eitel, Alceodene Hofer, Hazel Spencer, Mar- 
garet Bigelow, Lillian Young, Lucile Hansen, Ivy Manning, 
Norma Bown, Mary Ellen Stoddard, Louise Jenkins, Joy 
Midgley, Beth Simmons, Ellen Rose, Aleen Peterson, Berneice 
Dastrup, Marguerite Jepperson, Eldine Bingham, Evelyn Jones, 
Ana Herbert, Ida Fechser, Beth Guymon, Birdie- Gardner, 
Claudia Anderson, Marie Barclay, Pearl Johnson, Lucille 
Payne, Lorraine Bowman, Mrs. McAffee, Veone Sorenson, 
Emma Louise Spencer, Eloise Russon, Elizabeth Ramsbotham, 
Grace Steele, Rhoda Andrus, Miriam West, Berma Clarkson, 
Florence Jepperson Madsen, Ruth Johnson, Charlotte Nelson, 
Hazel Carmack, Aleen Condie, Vera Bagley, Fredonna Stick- 
ler. 



164 





MEN'S GLEE 

Dr. Franklin Madsen, Director 
George Whitaker, President 



Numerous concerts and programs have been presented 
by the Male Glee under the baton oi Dr. Franklin Madsen. 
In connection with the Ladies Glee they offered much of the 
music during Leadership Week. 

It's members include the following: LeGrande Dunkley, 
Rey L. Pratt, Max Mendenhall, Cornell Peters, George Whit- 
aker, Edward Sandgren, Gordon Christensen, Jack Davies, 
Avard Rigby, Willis Taylor, Ben Taylor, Grant Terry, Ned 
Kirkham, Paul Christensen, John Freckleton, Ariel Hardy, 
Eldon Richardson, Blaine Johnson, Edwin Miner, Ralph Wilk- 
ms, James Nielsen, Elbert Bennion, Vern Marrott, Walter Clark, 
Don Glover, Henry Stoddard, Clarence Tyndall, Bob Teick- 
ert Doran Johnson, Van Johnson, Paxman Martin, Orson 
Mower, Elvin Petersen, Max Powell, Roy Woolley, Ferns 
Edgeley Wm Purdy, Dean Williams, Howard Corless, Cal- 
vin Bartholomew, James Moon, Nolan Taylor, Orval Hullinger 
Don Call Dan Harrison, Sam Dase, Arval Marcroft, Verl 
Clark Joseph Bierman, Eugene Carter, Ray Fitzgerald Ralph 
Horlacher, Lafayette Terry, DeMonte Washburn, and Irene 
Marsden and Emma Louise Spencer, Accompanists. 



165 




THE MESSIAH 



DRS. FLORENCE JEPPERSON MADSEN AND 
FRANKLIN MADSEN, DIRECTORS. 

More than 200 persons participated in the 
iifth annual rendition of Handel's inspirational 
masterpiece, the Messiah. The oratorio was 
accompanied by the University symphony or- 
chestra and J. J. Keeler at the pipe organ. 
The presentation was held in the Utah Stake 
Tabernacle. 




166 




THE COUGAR QUARTET 

We wonder if the Cougar Quartet ever gave a 
number without being called back for at least one 
encore. The members of this outstanding singing 
group are Eldon Richardson, Ferris Edgeley, Roy- 
den Braithwaite, Ralph Britsch, and Florence T. 
Britsch, accompanist. 



THE UNIVERSITY ORGANISTS 

We are greatly indebted to Dean Gernt dejong, 
Jr. and J. J. Keeler for their abundant offerings of 
organ music. Many, many times we have heard 
and enjoyed the great University organ with one 
of these fine musicians at the keyboard. 



167 



* 



What a drab old world this would be 
without a little color and beauty to 
hearten us 






* 



* 




ART 



B. F. LARSEN 
E. M. JENSEN 



Upon the shoulders of Professor B. F. Larsen has 
fallen the job of maintaining the Art Department, the 
place where students are called upon to manufacture 
almost everything from ballet costumes to paper mache 
elephants. Professor Larsen's criticisms are a revelation, 
though often hard on the ego. 

Last summer he inaugurated and supervised the 
first of what seems will be a long line of special art 
tours. The tour of the past year was made over the 
old Mormon pioneer trail from Nauvoo, Illinois, to Salt 
Lake City. Six weeks were used to cover the route and 
stops were made at all interesting points to paint and 
make photographs. This coming summer the tour will 
be made through the southwest. 

Next in line to Professor Larsen in the department is 
Professor E. M. Jensen, Director of the University Train- 
ing Schools, who teaches commercial art and art for 
teachers. Other members of the staff are Ethel Strauser, 
Walton Foulger, and Walter Jensen. 



170 




It is possible to study almost any form of art in our 
department. The entire staff are specialists and very 
capable of offering guidance to the student which will 
materially aid him whether he is an art major or just 
taking art as a means of developing an appreciation. 
Pictured is one of the very popular interior decoration 
classes taught by Professor Larsen. 



171 




PIONEER TRAILS 
ART TOUR 

On this page and the following we oifer a few of 
the pictures from the photographic record of the Pioneer 
Trails Art Tour made during the summer of 1936. The 
photos are the work of George Strebel, left, and are of 
interesting points along the Old Mormon Trail of 1847. 




172 




173 



* 



A world of logic and emotion whose 
conquest is even more thrilling to 
spectators than to its conquerors. 





^SL^r^M^y 



M 



* 




THE BISHOP MISBEHAVES 

November 5-6 

By Frederick Jackson 

Directed by 

Kathryn B. Pardoe and 

Marguerite Sundberg 

RED - Ralph Ungermann 

DONALD MEADOWS - Sam Sorenson 
HESTER GRANTHAM - Maza Christensen 
MR. GUY WALLER - Mac Johnson 
MRS. WALLER - - Isabelle Dillman 
BISHOP OF BROADMINISTER 

- - - - - - Gilbert Tolhurst 

LADY EMILY LYONS - Fern Christensen 
FRENCHY - - - - Verdi Powell 

COLLINS - - - Floyd Breinholt 
BROOKS - - - - Vernon Wilcox 

High points from the action of the pro- 
duction. Lower left, Kathryn B. Pardoe, 
director. 



176 



A BILL OF DIVORCEMENT 

December 10-11 

By Clemence Dane 

Directed by 

Kathryn B. Pardoe 

and Fern Smoot 

MARGARET FAIRFIELD - - - - 

- Marguerite Sundberg 
MISS HESTER FAIRFIELD - - - 

Libby Cook Hayward 
SYDNEY FAIRCHILD - - - - 

Norma Pardoe Wright 
Tess Packard 
BASSETT - - - - Jessie Neville 
GARY MEREDITH - Sherman Chnstensen 
KIT PUMPHREY - - - Lee Buttle 
HILARY FAIRFIELD - Alonzo Morley 
DR. ELLIOT Lafayette Terry 

THE REV. CHRISTOPHER PUMPHREY - 

Wayne Rogers 

Tense moments seen in this Alumni 
production. Lower right, Lafayette Ter- 
ry, stage manager. 




177 




THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON 

February 25 - 26 

By Sir James M. Barrie 

Staged by T. Earl Pardoe 

with Kathryn B. Pardoe and 

Elmer Crowley, Associates. 

ERNEST ------- Vernon Wilcox 

CRICHTON ------ Wayne Rogers 

CATHERINE - - - - Geraldine Eggertsen 

AGATHA ------ Roslyn Eddington 

MARY ------- Verna Bremholt 

JOHN TREHERNE ----- LeRoi Jones 

LORD LOAM - - - - Ralph Ungermann 

LORD BROCKELHURST - Gordon Thompson 
MRS. PERKINS ----- Beulah Jensen 

MON. FLEURY ----- Marshall Craig 

ROLESTON ------ Joe Strickland 

TOMSETT ----- Harvey Broadbent 

FISHER ------ Catherine Pardoe 

SIMMONS ----- Dorothy Hedguist 

MLLE. JEAN ------ J une Bateman 

THOMAS ------ Vaughan Taylor 

JOHN -------- Delwyn Wilde 

JANE ------- Marjorie Killpack 

GLADYS ------- Helen Demos 

STABLE BOY ----- Gerard Smith 



178 



THE RIVALS 

March 25 - 26 

By Sheridan 
Directed by T. Earl Pardoe 

SIR ANTHONY ABSOLUTE - - - Ferris Bell 
CAPTAIN ABSOLUTE - - - - Elmer Crowley 

FAUKLAND ------ Tell Muhlstein 

ACRES ------- Clifton Clinger 

SIR LUCIUS OTRIGGER - Royden Braithwaite 
FAG ------- Spencer Crabtree 

DAVID ------- Keith Nosack 

THOMAS ------- George Lewis 

MALOPROP - - - - Marguerite Sundberg 

LYDIA LANGUISH - - - - Pearl Johnson 

JULIA -------- Beth Pratt 

BOY -------- Lorin Jex 

MAID -------- Mary Walton 

BOY -------- Wayne Rogers 

Some interesting characters in the play. Lower 
right, Dr. T. Earl Pardoe, director. 




179 




An application of the instrument used in 
overcoming speech defects. 



SPEECH DEPARTMENT 

This year saw new bricks added to the 
foundation of the speech department. Dra- 
matic presentations have been considera- 
bly enhanced by the installation of a new 
stage lighting system which adds color 
and atmosphere to productions. 

The speech clinic and practice room, 
under the direction of Dr. Alonzo Morley 
has proved to be a valuable aid to students 
in overcoming speech defects. 

The annual high school speech tourna- 
ment was an unusual success this year. 
Special instructions and demonstrations 
were given to impress high school speech 
teachers with the value of a speech clinic 
with modern equipment. 



180 





DEBATE COUNCIL 

Right top: Dr. Alonzo Morley, Prof. El- 
mer Miller. Center: Harold T. Christensen, 
Dean A. C. Lambert. Below: Clifford 
Young, Forensic Manager. 

With the cooperation of the new debate 
council and the enthusiastic support of Clif- 
ford Young, Forensic Manager, Brigham 
Young University witnessed a rapid incline 
in forensic activity this year. Twenty-five 
students participated in either debate or 
public speaking in some form. The group 
made five trips away from the campus and 
conducted several clashes here. 



181 




FORENSICS 

The forensic season was opened by the Rocky Mountain Forensic Tourna- 
ment held October 29, 30, 31, at Boulder, Colorado. Four teams, Edward Moe, 
and Ed Clyde, Clifford Young and Dean Boyack, Boneta LeBeau and June 
Martineau, Maj Jacobs and Marian Wilson, were entered. Otis Burton par- 
ticipated in extemporaneous speaking and Bob Buswell in oratory. Dr. Alonzo 
Morley and Harold T. Christensen accompanied the group. There were no 
decisions. 

Two women debaters from the University of California clashed with 
Boneta LeBeau and June Martineau in a no-decision debate on the Y campus 
January 14. Edward Moe and Clifford Young met the Drake University de- 
baters in another no-decision clash February 1 1 . 

Charles Fish and Ed Clyde represented the University in the Rocky 
Mountain Speech Conference at Denver in February. Reed Clegg and John 
Utvich won first in debating and Woodrow Washburn first in oratory at the 
Junior Varsitv Tournament at Logan. 

The University was well represented at the Pi Kappa Delta meet in 
Stockton, California and at the Legislative session at the State Capitol, Salt 
Lake City. 



182 




THE PICTURES 



Opposite page: Top row; Boneta LeBeau, 
Edward Moe, Maj Jacobs, Dean Boyack. Sec- 
ond Row; Evan Terry, June Martineau, Ed 
Clyde, Malno Reichert. Third Row, Margaret 
Hurst, Arthur Johnson, Marian Wilson, Wood- 
row Washburn. 

This page: First row, Charles Fish, Peter 
Speros, Otis Burton, Reed Clegg. Second 
row; John Utvich, Bob Buswell, George Evans, 
Mas Yano, Phil Jensen, Marden Clark, Ivan 
Corbridge, Joe Strickland. 

The Class debates were won by the Junior 
teams composed of (right) Eldon Hart, Roland 
Hodgson, Phyllis Dixon, and Dell Chamberlain 



* 



A world of competition .... whose 
activities bring enjoyment and de- 
velopment to the spectators as well as to those 
who participate 



* 





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8«*°.;o^ 6 



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A world of competition and activity, 
the vital breath of a school. 





* 



• 




THE COACHES 

When Coach G. Ott Romney left the school 
to go into business, Eddie Kimball stepped 
into his shoes. We hated to see Ott go, his 
dynamic energy and boundless enthusiasm 
was a stimulus to every man on the squad. 
He is an accomplished speaker and when he 
came to the student body to appeal for sup- 
port, or to chat with us in his easy conver- 
sational way we were thrilled and pleased, 
somehow he always left us sitting on top of 
the world. 

But as sorry to see Ott leave as we were, we 
still were lucky to have Eddie come in. Dif- 
ferent, yes, Eddie is quiet, he seldom says 
much, but his capacity for getting things done 
is almost unbelievable. 

John Smith is the man who always knows 
the Athletic Department balance. Fred 
"Buck" Dixon coaches Tennis and the Frosh, 
while C. J. "Chick" Hart tells the Track Team 
where to head in to get in practice to chase 
the foot ball team up and down the field with 
a microphone in his hand. 




190 



THE CAPTAINS 



Five outstanding athletes led Cougar teams 
this year. Melvern Wheeler, steady iootball 
center, proved a capable leader even though 
he was out a big part of the year with injuries. 

Marlow Turpin captained the fightingest 
"Y" guintet in years - - one that was doped to 
finish in the cellar but finished only one game 
behind the winners. 

Iliff Jefiery, elected captain of the grappling 
squad when Jim Lambert was forced to give 
up the sport, led an inexperienced team to a 
nice position in the Western Division race. 

Gordon Snow has played fine tennis this 
spring, and under his leadership our netters 
are experiencing one of their greatest seasons. 

220 pound John Verney, shot, discus, and 
hammer star gave his team mates something 
to shoot at by his near record performances 
at every meet. John was a worthy successor 
to the great Dale Schofield as track captain. 




VERNEY 



WHEELER 





191 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 



The Y trotted out a very young team this year, a survey of the squad will bear 
out the following: there are 18 sophomores, 10 juniors and 7 seniors on the team. 
Of this number 1 1 are former All-State High School men, while two are All-Inter- 
mountain Junior College stars. With such a formidable array it was not hard for 
the Coaches to whip a team into shape which, considering their inexperience, turn- 
ed in a very commendable season. The season was opened at Phoenix, when the 
Y lost a pre-school game to the University of Arizona. Returning, they whipped the 

Montana State Bobcats and 
Greeley State before losing a 
heartbreaker to the Aggies at 
Homecoming. Still unable to 
break the Utah jinx they lost 
the following week, but atoned 
for it by soundly trouncing 
Western State and Wyoming. 
Still trying very hard they lost 
the two final games of the sea- 
son to Denver and Colorado 
College. 




Left: Jackson Jewkes, Stan 
Watts, Meldon Warner, Char- 
lie Roberts. Below: Bert Asay, 
Max Bateman, Chad Beck- 
stead, Chris Mortensen, Vern 
Waldo, and Forest Bird. 




192 




The Arizona Game 

Due mostly to inexperience 
the Cougars lost the season's 
opener. Ken Soffe scored the 
Y's only touchdown when he 
intersepted a pass and ran 
85 yards 



B.Y.U. 6 



ARIZONA 32 






Western State Game 

B.Y.U. won a thriller from a 
small but spirited Western 
State team. Paul McBeth start- 
ed at fullback and proved the 
outstanding man on the field. 

B.Y.U. 26 WESTERN STATE 12 



The Utah Game 

Playing in a driving rain 
most of the game, the Utes 
again outplayed the Y. Smooth 
running backs plus a very de- 
ceptive spinner play spelled 
our downfall. Gerald Gillispie 
was the Y's big gun. 

UTAH 18 




Left to Right: Lincoln Gardner, Eddie 
Allen, Moyle Knudson, Ken Soffe, and 
Jack Christensen. 



Top: Mac Dow mows down 
a Western State ball toter, 
Knudson moves in to back him 
up. Left: Roberts goes around 
right end for a sizeable gain. 



193 




Aggie Game 

The vaunted attack of the 
Aggies lives up to expecta- 
tions and the Y loses to the 
champs by two touchdowns. 
Jack Stringham, playing with 
a cracked rib, is outstanding 
for the Cougars, while Kent 
Ryan is the big gun in the A. 
C. offense. 



B.Y.U. 



UTAH STATE 13 



Montana Game 

With Charlie Roberts scintil- 
lating Young University hands 
the Bobcats from Bozeman a 
set back in a conference game. 

B.Y.U. 19 MONTANA STATE 

Greeley State 

B.Y.U. shows strong offens- 
ive ability in trouncing the 
Teachers. Until he was forced 
out by injuries Jack Stringham 
was the only man on the field. 

B.Y.U. 33 GREELEY STATE 



Top: Jack Stringham (13) 
moves into protect Roberts as 
he punts. Left: Crane goes 
way up to intercept a Farmer 
pass. 



# 




Left to right: Ronald Pierson, Mark 
Murry, Wayne Soffe, Jack Stringham, 
Ray Fitzgerald. 



194 




The Boys 



Above, left to right: LaVar 
Kump carries the headgear, 
Ernest Settle, Herman Mines, 
Hafen Leavitt, and Vaughn 
"Tuffy - downs - box" Lloyd. 
Right: Paul McBeth, Melvin 
Gruwell, Jack Woodward, Mac 
Dow. Below: Drew Leonard. 
Merrill Waters, Melvin Kava- 
chevich, Gerald Gillespie, 
Reed Crane 




195 



Wyoming Game 

Young University comes 
from behind to win handily- 
over the Cowboys from Lara- 
mie. Jack Christensen plays 
sensational ball at quarter- 
back, scoring two touchdowns 
and making many long runs. 

BY U 32 WYOMING 7 

Denver Game 

The Pioneers give the Coug- 
ars their worst defeat of the 
season in running up five 
touchdowns to one. Merrill 
Waters, Sophomore end, scores 
for the Y after catching a long 
pass. 



B.Y.U. 7 



DENVER 35 




Colorado College 

In a stubbornly fought de- 
fensive battle the Cougars lose 
the final game of the season. 
Captain Melvern Wheeler was 
tops for the Cougars. 
B.Y.U. COLORADO C. 6 



Top right: Dow breaks away 
for a gain around end, while 
(center) Christensen shakes 
himself loose for one of his 
long touchdown gallops in the 
Wyoming game. 









196 



THE SQUAD 

Front row: Christensen, Ro- 
berts, Thomas, Kavachevich, 
Woodward, Gruwell, McBeth, 
Pierson, Stringham, and Mort- 
ensen. Middle row: Warner, 
Gardner, Brinley, Bateman, 
Mines, Watts, Crane, Leonard, 
Gillispie, Murry, Wheeler, Set- 
tle, and Turpin. Back row: 
Coach Kimball, Jewkes, Wal- 
do, Fitzgerald, Leavitt, Allen, 
Beckstead, Asay, Waters, Bird, 
K. Soffe, W. Soffe, Dow, Knud- 
son, and Smith and Romney, 
Coaches. 



- 



FRESHMEN ATHLETICS 




Coach Buck Dixon has been met at every call by willing 
and hard working candidates for the various freshmen squads. 
Football turned out such varsity timber as John Weenig and 
Willard Deavitt, who intends to make the Roberts-Christen- 
sen duo a trio. In basket ball Glenn Allen, R. Gardner, Halter- 
man, and Cannon are good men. Track material is gold. 
Bland, Boyle, Cannon, Clark, and Taylor are definitely out- 
standing men. 



Top: Lester Cannon. Center, the Basket Ball 
Squad; (back) Coach Dixon, McMullin, Allen, 
Deavitt, Halterman, Cannon, (front) Gilbert, 
Hayward, Crosby, Gardner, Palmer, McAllis- 
ter. John Weenig absent when picture was 
made. Lower center, the track squad. Bot- 
tom, Bland and Boyle. 

Letter winners in football were Searle, Han- 
sen, Christensen, Brown, Greenhalgh, Burm- 
ingham, Gilbert, Ballantyne, Weenig, Hardy, 
Kempton, Huntington, Warren, Peterson, Wis- 
comb, Allen, Jones, Deavitt, Martin. 



197 




AGGIE SERIES 

At Provo: Opening the West- 
ern Division race against the 
defending champions from Lo- 
gan, the Cougars split a two 
game series. After losing the 
opener the "Y" came back the 
second night, with Earl Giles 
and Captain Turpin leading 
the way, and sank the Aggies. 
B.Y.U. 31 Aggies 40 

B.Y.U. 49 Aggies 35 

At Logan: The "Y", by splitt- 
ing the series with the Aggies, 
stayed in the running for the 
championship. The Cougars 
smothered the Farmers Friday 
night but lost the final. Stan 
Watts and Giles were out- 
standing, scoring over forty 
points between them the first 
game. 

B.Y.U. 55 Aggies 45 

B.Y.U. 37 Aggies 




Players: Earl Giles and Jack 
Christensen, centers, Drew 
Leonard, guard; Marlow Turp- 
in, forward; Bob Detmers, 
guard. 

Christensen (7) tips 
one in. Charlie Roberts takes 
his turn. The boys fight for it 
under the basket. 



198 



Players : Chad Beckstead 
guard.Stan Watts, forward 
Gus Black, guard; Ivan Iver- 
son, forward. 



Action: The second half gets 
under way. Turpin tries one 
from the foul line. Detmers is 
fouled as he tanks a setup. 




MONTANA SERIES 

At Provo: The Bobcats, event- 
ual champs, lost their only ser- 
ies when the "Y" took them 
twice. LaVar Kump, Giles, and 
Gus Black did the lion's share. 
B.Y.U. 38 Montana 30 

B.Y.U. 42 Montana 37 

At Bozeman: The Bobcats start 
their Championship climb in 
taking two from the Cougars 
B.Y.U. 33 Montana 71 

B.Y.U. 45 Montana 55 



Action: Left, Kump takes a 
pass from Turpin and adds 
two. Center, Giles adds two 
more from directly in front. 
Bottom, Kump chooses not to 
ump. 




UTAH SERIES 

At Salt Lake: The Utes take two from 
Young University. Stan Watts was the 
high point man for the series. 
B.Y.U. 30 Utah 45 

BY.U 40 Utah 41 

At Provo: Ending the season with a vic- 
tory, the Cougars kept the Utes from the 
Championship. The Salt Lakers won the 
opener, the Cougars the second night. 
The "Y"s all conference Earl Giles won 
the division scoring crown with a barr- 
age of baskets. 

B.Y.U. 35 Utah 43 

BY.U. 36 Utah 31 



200 



THE SQUAD 



Bottom: LaVar Kump, forward. Right: Charles 
Roberts, guard. The group: Coach Kimball, Leon- 
ard, Turpin, Watts, Giles, Kump, Iverson, Black, 
Christensen, Roberts, Beckstead, Ball, Detmers, 
Coach Dixon. 




The Cougars, small, but fighters all the way, 
had a successful season considering the size and 
inexperience of the players. The Varsity played 
fifteen preseason games in December and early 
January and succeeded in winning ten of them. 
An extended trip to the west coast was most 
successful, the "Y" cagers winning seven games 
in a row after losing the first one of the tour. 



201 



1 u 



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1. 



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TRACK 

For several years Conference Champions, the 
Cougars this year turned out another very strong 
team to defend their cup. Very well balanced even 
though lacking exceptionally outstanding men the 
Cougars are going to be hard to beat. In the first 
dual meet of the year the Aggies were defeated by 
approximately 30 points, by the spike-shoed boys 
of Brigham. 

The squad: front row; M. Taylor, L. Golding, 
F. Walker, M. Warner, W. Toliver, E. Robison, H. 
Hanschett, L. Lewis, L. Brooks, J. Eastmond. Second 
row; B. White, E. lones, M. Andrews, C. Peters, G. 
Black, E. Clyde, B. Barber, P. McBeth. Rear row, 
L. Gourley, E. Giles, V. Waldo, Captain John Ver- 
ney, J. Freestone, K. Taylor, L. Aylworth, and Coach 
C. J. Hart. 



202 






TRACK 



Some of the boys expected to give B.Y.U. points in the 
conference meet. Top: Lee "Pony" Brooks, sprinter. Vern 
Waldo, he should be conference tops. Hafen Leavitt, a sopho- 
more find in the discus. Bottom: Paul McBeth, hurdles are 
his meat. Glade Anderson, sprinter and broad jumper. Lee 
Gourley, it is over the top for Lee this year. 






203 




«** 






TENNIS 

Always a strong contender for tennis honors, the Cougar 
netmen this year are no exception. In the first two matches 
of the year against the Aggies the Y men have lost only one 
set, that at Logan in a return match. For years the University 
of Utah netters have dominated this sector, but if the Y squad 
continues throughout the season as they have started, the 
Utes will find themselves dethroned. 

Top: the Cougars and the Aggies meet on the courts 
before the beginning of the match at Prove George Stod- 
dard's powerful drive stands him in good stead. Lower: 
Hansen and Fletcher, and Holt and Captain Gordy Snow. 



204 




* 



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f*\ 






i 







wmm 

r? 



- 




TENNIS 



The Cougars are coached by Buck Dixon, whose unor- 
thodox chop stroke type of play has carried him to the pinn- 
acle as intermountain singles champion. Coach Dixon is on 
the left, and the remaidrer of the squad is, left to right, Mal- 
colm Booth, Bill Pardoe, Gordon Snow, Grant Hansen, George 
Stoddard, Charles Fletcher, Kirk Stephens, and Grant Holt. 



205 



WRESTLING 




Brigham Young University had a fairly 
successful season this year winning two 
western division individual champion- 
ships. 

LeGrande Lewis, captain elect for 
1938, won all his collegiate matches by 
falls and was crowned western division 
champion at 126 pounds. 

Orvil Hullinger improved rapidly all 
year to win the western division title at 
1,55 pounds, winning his first match by a 
decision and the second by a fall. 



Dual Meets. 
B.Y.U. 10 
B.Y.U. 6/ 2 
U. of U. 31 
U.S.A.C. 25 
B.Y.U. 24 



U. of U. 22 
U.S.A.C. 27 y 2 



Intramural wrestling champions were 
Sterling Burmingham in the heavyweight, 
Chris Mortenson at 175 pounds, Orvil 
Hullinger at 165, Ronald Larsen at 155, 
Duane Jensen at 145, Eddie Smart at 
135, and Raymond Hashitani at 126. 

Merrill Croft, former Cougar grappler 
and present assistant coach, brought to 
the B. Y. U. and the Rocky Mountain Con - 
ference its first National A. A. U. crown 
when he walked off with the 118 pound 
championship at Baltimore, Maryland. 

Top: Coach Aubert Cote, Albert Clark 
and Merrill Croft. LeGrande Lewis and 
Raymond Hashitani. Herman Rowley 
and Orvil Hullinger. Ronald Larsen and 
George Miller. 




206 



SQUAD 




L -»F ' ».- ™ 



) 



ft 





Top Stringham and Captain Ilifi Jettery. 
Center- Clark, Miller, Hashitani, Larsen, Hullmger, 
Lewis Rowley, Mortenson, Stringham, Je fiery. 
Leavitt, with Coaches Cote and Croft in tront. 
Bottom: Leavitt and Mortenson. 



207 




INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 



Intramural athletics have never been strong 
here, the students didn't seem to be greatly in- 
terested. Realizing the value to be gained by the 
average student from participation in these activities 
the heads of the Athletic Department have attempted 
to build up this part of their program, but were met 
with little success until the job was handed to Vern 
Waldo two years ago. Since that time participation 
has increased to the point where practically every 
student in the University has taken part in some phase 
of the intramural program. Vern Waldo deserves a 
pat on the back for what he has done for the intra- 
mural program at B.Y.U. 

Right: Vern Waldo, Director of Intramural Ath- 
letics. Top: the Viceroys, winners of the Basket Ball 
Series. Back row, left to right: Lynn Brown Kirk 
Brasher, Woodrow LeSueur, Carlyle Lambert, Dan 
Taylor, Kenner Killpack, Doran Johnson, Lee Stokes. 
Front row : Clarence Giles, Fay Walker, Elwood Haws, 
Keith Stevenson, Paul Merrill, Maurice Lambert. Low- 
er: the Brigadiers, winners of the Fall Soft Ball Series. 
Back row: Lewis Rich, Elmer Crowley, Forest Bird, 
Thornton Booth, Kent Clark, Bill Turner. Middle row: 
Jim McGuire, Barrett Chadwick, Wesley Knudsen, 
Gordon Christensen, Bill Coltrin, Lincoln Gardner, Wil- 
bur Woolf, Ed Clyde. Kneeling: Gene Clark, Milt 
Jacob, Joe Pace, John Lewis, Wilford Woolf, Vince 
Newcomer, Horace Christensen. 



208 






* 



9 S@& 




INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 



Points toward the cup offered the team winning 
most points in intramural competition may be gained 
through participation in the following sports: soft ball, 
basket ball, horse shoe pitching, tennis, track, free 
throw contests, boxing, wrestling, and the fall and 
spring cross country. The Viceroys garnered the most 
points in the track meet, while the Brigadiers were 
high in the spring cross country. The unaffiliated 
were tops in intramural boxing. Intramural boxing 
champions crowned after the tournament in January 
are: Bill Rehor, 118 pounds; Howard Holman, 135; 
Lowell Aylworth, 147, Wilson Harper, 160; Max Bate- 
man, 175; Eddie Allen, heavyweight. 

Right; the intramural boxing tourney entrants, 
members of the class taught by Line Gardner (above). 
Rehor is second from left, kneeling. Holman is fifth on 
the some row, while Harper is sixth on the back row. 
Incidentally, Gardner is Intermountain A.A.U. cham- 
pion at his weight. 



209 



* 



Women, too, receive the thrill that 
comes from "playing the game." 





* 



• 




WOMEN'S SPORTS 



Everyone who has ever heard of the "Y" knows 
"Jeppy", more properly known as Wilma Jeppson. 
Everyone who has ever had one of her classes has 
learned to like and respect her. We have missed her 
greatly this year and wish her a very speedy recovery 
from the illness which kept her away from us so 
long. We are glad that she had someone as efficient 
and dependable as Aline Coleman Smith to carry on 
in the Women's Department. 



212 




WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

Left to right: LaRue Erickson, Virginia Burr, President Laura 
Banner, Jean Smith, and Lethe Hayes. 

Sports and athletics have been made an intriguing feature of 
co-ed life at the "Y" this year through W.A.A. activities. Beginning 
in early autumn with hikes to the "Y" on the mountain and get 
acquainted frolics in the gym, the year's sport calendar was rounded 
out with various tournaments, meets, and exhibition games in every 
conceivable sport planner and supervised by Laura Banner, second 
time president of W.A.A., assisted by LaRue Erickson, Virginia, Burr, 
Lethe Hayes, and Jean Smith. 

Points won in all sports competition are applied toward the 
W.A.A. awards, a symbol and the Block "Y" sweater. 



213 



WOMEN'S SPORTS 



SOCIAL UNIT BASKETBALL. A first place in the social 
unit basket ball tournament is almost a tradition to the Beau 
Art social unit, but their smoothly functioning team was al- 
most upset this year by an aggressive Cesta Tie team. The 
Beaux Arts were held to a 30-26 score by the Cestas in the 
championship game of the series. 

CLASS SERIES WINNERS. Inspired by a desire for veng- 
eance against the Senior team at whose hands they suffered 
a one point defeat last year, the Sophomores triumphed glor- 
iously over all competitors in this year's class series tourna- 
ment. Team work characterized by a fast aggressive style 
of play and an uncanny accuracy at baskets brought them 
victory over strong Senior, Junior, and Frosh teams in the 
most hotly contested series of the year. 






214 













A *^f> 



P; o rr/> 






<JftJJ\.l 




Top: Beaux Arts; Andrus 
Bowman, Pintar, Lewis, Parr- 
ish, Jones, Banner. 

Center: Sophomores; (front) 
Andrus, Laura Swensen, 
Laraine Swenson; (back) 
Hayes, Lewis, Soffe, Jones. 

Lower: Badminton tourney 
winners; (front) Hayes, Soffe, 
Andrus, Banner, (back) La- 
Raine Swenson, Lewis, Jones, 
Laura Swensen. 



215 



* 



A world of comradeship and fun .... 
held by many to be the most import- 
ant of all 



* 





* 



* 



Here we have a world whose con- 
quest depends upon genuine merit 
and outstanding achievement wiihin a par- 
ticular field 





* 



• 




WHITE KEY 

Women's Honorary Service and Scholastic Organization 
Founded : December 1931 

Huitau Allred ---------- President 

Alice Todd --------- Vice President 

Ethelyn Peterson -------- Sec. & Treas. 




V 



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Laura Banner Florence 

Bntsch Fern Christensen 

Maza Christensen Martha 

Coleman . Dono Dastrup - Isa- 
belle Dillman Phyllis Dixon 
Ella Greenwood Beulah Hinck- 
ley . Gladys Manwanng . Wil- 
ma Jeppson Mauri ne Murdock 
Tess Packard Hazel Robin- 
son . Orpha Soffe . Ethelyn Pet- 
erson lla Schow Anita 
Smoot Alice Todd . Marguer- 
ite Sundberg . LaVada West- 




BLUE KEY 

National Honorary Leadership Fraternity- 
Organized at the University of Florida, 1925 
Installed on this campus: Spring, 1932 

Harold Smith ---------- President 

Vincent Newcomer ------- Vice President 

Jack Eastmond -------- Sec. <S Treas. 

Roy Hudson --------- Corres. Sec. 




kita 



Lelond Priday Charles J. Hart 
Vincent Newcomer Jock 

Owen . Wayne Rogers . Milton 
Jacob . Webster Decker . Gront 
Holt Kirk Stephens . Tom 

Peterson Jack Eastmond . 

Elmer Crowley . Roy Hudson . 
Glade Anderson George H, 

Hanson . Royden Braithwaite 
Elmer Gritfith . Lafayette Ter- 
ry Gordon Snow Clifford 
Young . Vern Holes . Carlton 
Culmsee . Harold T. Christen- 
sen . George Killian. 



223 




GOLDY 

Honorary Underclassmen's Leadership Fraternity 
Organized on this campus: Spring, 1936 

Otis Burton ----------- President 

Kent Clark --------- Vice President 

Reed Clegg ---------- Secretary 



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Malcolm Booth . bill Coltrin . 
Forest Bird . Ed Clyde . John 
Weenig Paul Boyer . Grant 
Hansen DeLoy McMuHin . 

Drew Leonard . Reed Clegg . 
Marden Clark . Thornton Booth 
Bob Buswell . Edwin Smart . 
Vernon Wilcox . Kent Clark . 
Jack Davies . John Utvitch . 
Fred Ahlander . Don Searle 
Martell Bird . Charles Fletcher. 









224 




GAMMA PHI OMICRON 

Honorary Home Economics Sorority 
Organized: 1926 

Lyle Holdaway --------- President 

Mary Helen Hacking ------ Vice President 

Maxine Folster ------- Corres. Sec. & Treas. 

Ellen Walker ----- Recording Sec. & Historian 

Jean Smith --------- . Reporter 








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H °LO A 



*M 



Irene Barlow . Nina White . 
Dorothy Bowman . Ellen Walk- 
er . Deola Seegmiller , Jean 
Smith Margaret Jacobs . Max- 
ine Folster . Jenevieve Eyring . 
May Billings . Lola Hacking . 
Analiese Buggert . Bonna Ash- 
by . Maurine Hacking . Jean 
Cannon . Dora Handy . Ange- 
lyn Wornick. 



225 




ALPHA KAPPA PSI 

National Professional Fraternity of Commerce 

Founded: October 5, 1904, at New York University 

Beta Delta Chapter installed on this campus: January 14, 1928 
Elmer Griffith ---------- President 

Fred Page --------- Vice President 

Jack Owen ----------- Secretary 




f^ r*s /*s <*> **s 




m 



k 



1 



Clifford Young . Koy Bunnel . 
LoNell Hayward . A. Rex John- 
son Jack Owen Gordon 
Snow Gene Clark . Ford Rose . 
Mark Bowen . Evan Gardner . 
Russell Robertson . Mark Mur- 
ry . Wilford Weight . Royden 
Braithwaite . Vernon Christen- 
sen . Willard Hayward . Mor- 
gan Dyreng . Grant Holt . J. 
Grant Nielson . Verl Clark . 
Don Anderson . Ned Kirkham. 



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226 




kk 





ALPHA KAPPA PSI 

Grand Vice President and District Councilor 
A. Rex Johnson 

Grant Holt ---------- Treasurer 

Willard Hayward --------- Warden 

Gordon Snow --------- Alumni Sec. 

Frank Swenson --------- Reporter 

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Vk. "S ■<*. 








Darrel Soffe Reed Bowen 
Koye Jones . William Gulbrand- 
son Harold Larson Ezra 

Clork . Virl Harrison Frank 
Swenson . Chester May . Glade 
Anderson Marion Harding 

George Bird . James Lambert . 
Cecil Bullock Ken Taylor 

Ross Sterling . Carlos Taylor . 
Heber Smith . George Stoddard 
Henry Bradford. 



227 





DELTA PHI 



National Honorary Returned Missionary Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Utah, 1930 

Organized on this campus: October 8, 1931 




O f> ^ 

■J M ^jLM u . 



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LeGrande Dunkley James 

Moon Ford Rose Victor 

Bartholomew . George Killian . 
Ralph Tate . Merlin Pierce . 
Rex Blake . Sam D. Flake . 
Clinton Esperson . Charles Fish 
Murrell Ballantyne Nephi 
Conrad . Dean Peterson . Ar- 
val Marcroft. 




: -JkiA 



228 




DELTA PHI 

Harold Smith --------- President 

William DeHart -------- Vice President 

J. Bruce Ellis --------- Sec. <S Treas. 





Ralph Horlocher . Stanley B. 
Powelson . William Facer . El- 
don Ball . A. J. Leavitt . J. 
Bruce Ellis . Kenneth Taylor . 
Ray Jensen James Martin 
Royden Braithwaite . Clarence 
B. Harston Arthur Goeth 
Woodrutf Miller . Morgan Dyr- 
eng . LaRelle Nelson. 



229 



IM 

I S? ^*>%i 

TAU KAPPA ALPHA 

Honorary Forensic Fraternity 

Founded May 13, 1908 in Indiana 

Installed on this campus: May 29, 1922 

Clifford Young --------- President 

Maj Jacobs --------- Vice President 

Nola Comer ---------- Secretary 

Boneta LeBeau --------- Reporter 




Charles Fish . Dean Boyack . 
Otis Burton Reed Clegg . A 
C Lambert . Boneta LeBeau . 
June Martineau Ed Clyde 
Mai Jacobs Ed M Rowe 
George Stoddard Alonzo J 

Morley Marian Wilson Wood- 
row Washburn . John UJvich 
Mariorie Wagers Edward Moe 




THETA ALPHA PHI 

National Dramatic Fraternity- 
Founded at Stillwater College in 1919 
Utah Beta chapter installed on this campus: 1924 

Wayne Rogers - - - - - . _ _ President 

Tess Packard -------- Vice President 

Mnza Christensen ------- Sec. & Treas. 














Fern Christensen Elmer Crow- 
ley Huitou All red Maza 
Christensen . Webster Decker 
Alonzo Morley Isabelle Dill- 
mon Jack Gibb Merlene 
Gardner Marguerite Sundberg 
-Tess Packard- Kathryn B Par- 
doe Sam Sorenson Tell - 
Muhlstein Lafayette Terry 
Ralph Ungerman Vernon Wil- 



231 




CHI SIGMA RHO 



Local Honorary Commerce Sorority 
Established March 25, 1936 

Gladys Manwaring -------- President 

Marie Robinson ------- Vice President 

Marjorie Seegmiller -------- Secretary 

Orlene Boyden ------- Program Chairman 



Fern Christensen . Afton John- 
son . Elcee Law . Morione Seeg- 
miller . Erma Schow . Marie 
Kendall . Faye Broadhead Jean 
Creer . Shirley Redd . Emmo 
Zabriskie . Marie Duffin Elithe 
Fillmore . Ines Hunter . Nolo 
Comer . Fern Broadhead . Mat- 
tie Taylor. 




PHI DELTA PI 

National Professional Physical Education Sorority 

Organized at Indianapolis, Indiana, 1916 

Xi Chapter installed on this campus: November 21, 1931 

La Rue Erickson --------- President 

Eda Ashby --------- Vice President 

Virginia Burr ---------- Secretary 

Laura Chadwick --------- Treasurer 

Beth Stout ---------- Chaplain 




Eda Ashby . Carma Bali if Vir- 
ginia Burr Dona Dastrup 
Laura Chadwick . Wilma Jepp- 
son . Beth Stout . Tess Pack- 
ard . Aline Smith 



233 




UPSILON CHI MU 

Honorary Music Fraternity 
Organized: 1934 

Junior Lundquist --------- President 

Lorraine Bowman ------- Vice President 

Don Earl ---------- Sec. & Treas. 




Leland Priday . Thelma Bleak . 
Bennie Schmiett DeMonte 

Washburn . Darrel Soffe . Wil- 
ford Weight . Don Earl . Wan- 
da Johnson . Harold Laycock . 
Orpha Soffe Lorraine Bow- 

man . Sterling Callahan . Gor- 
don LeSueur. 




r 

Y EAGLES 

Organization composed of eagle scouts of the university 
Organized: 1931 

Doyle Cranney --------- President 

Wesley Knudsen ------- Vice President 

Stanley Burgon --------- Secretary 



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Max Butler . Wesley Knudsen . 
Drew Leonard . Heber Smith . 
Howard Peterson . Karl Young 
. Milton Beck . Jay Olsen . 
Forest Bird John Jensen 

Milt Jacob . Barratt Chadwick 
. Wayne B. Hales . Elman Els- 
worth Royden Braithwaite 
Howord Dixon Merrill Chris- 
topherson Earl Lundquist 
Stanley Burgon A. A. Ander- 
son. 



235 



* 



Social units — a satellite peculiar to 
this world of ours 











* 



• 





f° 

(° 
\o ._ 

ALTAMITRAS 

Organized: 1933 

Oleah Rock wood -•-■-.-,..._. President 
Farrell Hassell -------- Vice President 

Sylva Anderson -------- Sec. & Treas. 

Louise Smith ---------- Historian 

Ida Fechser ----------- Reporter 

Mrs. Russell Swenson -------- Sponsor 




Lila Menzies . Sylva Anderson 
. June Fames . Una Barton . 
Arma Lave . Ramona Hinckley 
Faye Lund Katherine Sor- 
enson Rhoda Laye Treva 
Killian. 



238 




Marelda Hogge . Phyllis Her- 
monson Luc i I le Farnsworth . 
Margaret Reid . Donna Ander- 
son Myra Butler Lurline 
Richardson . Ferrel Anderson . 
Jean Webb. 



CESTA TIE 

Organized: 1928 

Gladys Manwaring -------- President 

Thelma Harris -------- Vice President 

Jean Brockbank -------- Sec. 6. Treas. 

Elayne Boyle ---------- Reporter 

Audrey Rasmussen ------- Athletic Mgr. 

Mrs. Loren Bryner --------- Sponsor 

Miss Alice L. Reynolds -------- Sponsor 

ml 






Jeanne Niel . Marjorie Killpack 
. Verda Miller . Clea Meredith 
. Mattie Taylor . Ruby Horr . 
Ruth Horr . Thelma Bleok . 
Francee Harris . Mary Walton . 
Mildred Greenwood Irene 

Wrathall Eloise ..Romney ... 

Marguerite Sundberg Rhea 

Bryner. 



240 




CESTA TIE 

ACTIVITIES 

Candlelight Tea -------- Fall Quarter 

Christmas .Fireside ------ Winter Quarter 

Formal ---------- Winter Quarter 

Invitational -------- Spring Quarter 

Old Mill Party -------- Spring Quarter 

Graduation Breakfast ------ Spring Quarter 




Elayne Boyle . Arline Allred . 
Helen Holbrook . Lola Taylor . 
Blonche Broodhead . Morion 
Arnold . Huitou Allred . Aud- 
rey Rosmussen . LoPreol Win- 
terton . Rhoda Andrus . Jene- 
veve Eyring . Ireto Pierce. Ed- 
na May Little . Helen John- 
ston . Anneliese Buggert. 



241 




Helen Demos . Mary Mai-chant 
Maxine Holt . Manone Wag- 
ers Lyda Allred Harriet 
Merrill . Nellie Johansen . Ma- 
bel Johansen . Louise Russell . 
Wanda Jensen . Meryte John- 
son . Stella Frisby . Verda 
Hicken. 




EM ANON 

Organized: 1933 



Glenna Wood 
Beth Soffe - 



President 
Vice President 



242 




EM ANON 

Mary Crosby --------- Sec. & Treas. 

Verda Hicken ---------- Reporter 

Virginia Keeler ----- _ Sponsor 




Faye Hicken . Deola Segmiller . 
Edith Peterson Margaret 

Johnson . Mary Crosby . Lenna 
Holman . Zelda Cook . Joseph- 
ine Pornsh Adele Towers 
Orpha Soffe . Ardis Poulson . 
Eva Watts . Marjorie Merrill. 



243 







Leona Nelson . Lucille Pyne . 
Mildred Stewart . Tess Packard 
. Fern Christensen . Sally Binks 
. Martha Bird . Shirley Storrs . 
Morvel Jones Marion Sand- 
berg . Blanche Stewort . Marie 
Lott . Maj Jacobs . Amy Brin- 
ton. 



F *fj 

'ttCT 



FIDELAS 

Organized: 1927 

3irdie Gardner --------- President 

Pansy Hanson -------- Vice President 

Leona Nelson --------- Sec. 6. Treas. 

Jane Packard ---------- Reporter 








m 







tM 



i 







FIDELAS 

ACTIVITIES 

Autumn Tea -------- Autumn Quarter 

Slumber Party -------- Autumn Quarter 

Xmas Invitational ------ Autumn Quarter 

Formal ---------- Winter Quarter 

Easter Breakfast ------- Winter Quarter 

Mother's Tea -------- Spring Quarter 

Invitational --------- Spring Quarter 

Mountain Party -------- Spring Quarter 




Ana Herbert . Ethel Anderson 
. Ora Christensen . Carol Tann- 
er . Macksene Madsen . Veone 
Sorenson . Helen Ellison 
jorie Seegmiller . Louise Mont- 
gomery . Alma Bollinger . Ruth 
Prusse . Betty Morgan 



Hansen . Marise Rockwood. 



Lucile 



245 





LA VADIS 

Organized: 1933 

Elcee Law ---------- President 

Lyle Holdaway ------- Vice President 

Beth Stout ---_______ Secretary 

Maxine Turner --------- Treasurer 

Dorothy McGuire -------- Reporter 

Mrs. L. L. Cullimore -------- Sponsor 



Virginia Burr Ruby Allen . 

Nadine Adamson Lorraine 

Bailey . Nola Comer . Kathryn 
Bingham . Jane Cooley . Phyllis 
Daniels Karma Evans Lyle 
Evans . Merlene Gardner . Vo- 
nola Fairbanks Beulah Jen- 
sen Edith Heywood Clara 
Korth . Gladys Markham . Mae 
Markham . Dorothy McGuire 



246 




LA VADIS 

ACTIVITIES 

Autumn Tea ----- _ fall Quarter 

Christmas Party - Fall Quarter 
Invitational --------- Winter Quarter 

Formal ------ Spring Quarter 

Garden Party - Spring Quarter 

Graduation Breakfast - - - Spring Quarter 




Jean Smith Virginia Meiling . 
Pauline Pace Beth Prince 
Beth Stout . Ina Smith . Mil- 
dred Smith . Ora Ann Smith . 
Laura Swenson . Maxine Turn- 
er . LaRaine Swenson . Elaine 
Theobald Willa Thornock 

Leora Walker Grace Wilde . 
Madelyn Wilkins . Amy Wag- 
staff Louise West Lyda 

Whicker. 



247 





Katherine Mitchell Maurine 

Luke . Martha Facer . Afton 
Shaw . Margaret White . Vir- 
ginia Holt . Mildred Johnson . 
Emma Spencer . Beth Rowley . 
Charlotte Nelson . Irene Mars- 
den. 



LES CECILIENNES 

Organized: 1932 

Louise Barton ---------- President 

Dorothy Brough -------- Vice President 

Eda Ashby ---------- Sec. & Treas. 

Margaret Summerhays ------- Sponsor 



248 




LES CECILIENNES 

ACTIVITIES 

Candlelight Tea -------- Fall Quarter 

Christmas Party -------- Fall Quarter 

Invitational --------- Winter Quarter 

Concert Tour -------- Spring Quarter 

Spring Invitational ------- Spring Quarter 







Clara White . Otella Watson . 
Jean Robinson . Venus Merrill . 
June Bateman . Peorl Sessions 
. Lora Butler . Hazel Spencer . 
Louise Jackson Gladys Bos- 
well. 



249 





Jean Cannon . Margaret Chris- 
tensen, Marion Berg Norma 
Crane . Laura Chadwick . Mar- 
tha Coleman - Marie Duffin - 
Helen Devey . Flo Ellertson 
Dorothy Hedquist. 



NAUTILUS 

Organized: 1920 
Helen Robinson --------- President 

Hazel Robin- on ------- - Vice President 

Dorothy Hedquist ------- Sec. & Treas. 

Stella Sumner ---------- Historian 

Flo Ellertson ---------- Reporter 

Mrs. Fred Dixon --------- Sponsor 





Clara Powelson Gladys Powel- 
son Beth Pratt . Shirley Redd . 
Ivy Roberts Anita Smoot 
Vernis Richards . Lillis Wilson . 
Melba Sorenson Kathleen 

Sowards Emma Zobnskie. 



251 




O. S. TROVATA 



Organized: 1919 



Dorrs Alder , Jean Ashman . 
Euphemia Brown . Helen Clark . 
Maurine Clark . Phyllis Dixon . 
Maza Christensen Dorothy 

Durranr LaRue Erickson 

Maude Erickson . Elithe Fill- 
more. 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Sponsor 





O. S. TROVATA 



ACTIVITIES 



Hallowe'en Party 

Christmas Party 

Valentine Invitational 

Formal 

Progressive Dinner-Dance 




Mary Hinchcliff . Faye Graham 
. Francis Hughes . Ines Hunter 
Afton Johnson Catherine 

Pardoe Florence Poulson 

Veon Riggs . Florence Stevens . 
Margaret Strembel . Ruth Tayt- 



253 



* 




Iwo Layton . Eleanor Moore 
Maude Snell . Mern Tiffany . 
Dorothy McAllister Pauline 

Burgess . Roma Wight . Louise 
Mayer . Sara Jane Flowers . 
Mariorie Gadd. 



TA LENTA 

Organized: 1932 
Verle Allen ---------- President 

Margaret Bell -------- Vice President 

Lois Peterson ---------- Secretary 

Iwa Layton ---------- Reporter 

Lucille Morgan -------- Sgt. at Arms 

Mrs. Wayne B. Hales -------- Sponsor 




254 




TA LENTA 

ACTIVITIES 

Invitational --------- Winter Quarter 

Formal - - Spring Quarter 




Lucille Morgan . Aenone Woolf 
Viola Crum . Norma Johnson 
. Marie Davis . Amanda Wheel- 
er Hazel Carmack Edna 
Peterson . Lillie Tidwell . Veryl 
Davis. 



255 




THALIANS 

Organized: 1933 

Myrtle Tanner ---------- President 

Dorothy Bowman ------- Vice President 

Georgia Olsen -------- Sec. <S Treas. 




lone Johnson . Jean Holbrook 
. Beth Guymon . Catherine Hall 
. Norma Larsen . Wilda Alex- 
ander Mae Carey Beth 
White . Lael Ellertson . Helen 
Stnngham . Elva Wignol. 



256 




n/ 
THALIANS 

Betty Brooks ---------- Reporter 

Mrs. A. C. Lambert --------- Sponsor 

Mrs. Lynn Hayward --------- Sponsor 




Erma Whiting , Deliah Houtz 
Alma Udall Clyda Cope 

Georgia Olsen . Dora Handy 
Aileen Lyon Leatha Hair 

Doris Tobler . Isabelle Dillman 
Wanda Johnson. 



257 




VAL NORN 

Organized: 1928 

Frances Seaton --------- President 

Dona Dastrup -------- Vice President 

Geraldine Eggertsen -------- Secretary 

Mary Ellen Stoddard ------- Treasurer 

Mrs. LeRoy Robertson ----_-__ Sponsor 

Mrs. Alonzo Morley --------- Sponsor 




Marie Tut tie . Donna Smuin . 
Beulah Hinckley . Belle deJong 
Genevieve Hansen , Rae 
Straw . LaVonne King . Venice 
Cottam . Mildred Harris . Dor- 
othy Dixon . Beth Todd . Lu- 
cille Payne . June Crowther 
Helen Brockbank . Beth Warn- 
ick . Mary Kirkham. 



258 




VAL NORN 

ACTIVITIES 

Fashion Tea --------- Fall Quarter 

Slumming Party -------- Winter Quarter 

Mother's Tea -------- Spring Quarter 

Formal ---------- Spring Quarter 

Invitational --------- Spring Quarter 

Old Mill Party -------- Spring Quarter 




£> £* 





Charlotte Lindsay . Florence T. 
Britsch LaVada Westovec 

Alice Todd . Marian Wilson . 
Ethelyn Peterson . Erma Schow . 
Patricia Lodge . Geraldine Eg- 
gertsen Irma S towel I Ellc 

Greenwood Phyllis Barker 

Jacqueline Bardsley . Mary El- 
len Stoddard . Margie Cutler . 
Margaret Taylor. 



259 





Maurine Hacking 
Marguerite Ennis 
Ruth M. Smith - 
Clarcia Ashcroit 



LA DEJA 

Organized: 1931 



President 

Vice President 

Sec. & Treas 

Reporter 




Clarcia Ashcroft . Effie Lowe . 
Helen Poulson . Lena Crosby . 
Thora Bates . Lola Hacking . 
Helen Richards Ruth M. 

Smith . Dorothy Arave . Hilma 
Beatty . Ruth Johnson. 




^ \r 



260 




Jay Roper Lynn Mellor , 

Lewis Arnold Allen Blain 

Richard Harvey . Bardelf . Mon- 
son . Roger Williams . Crandalf 
Giddings . John Swensen. 



261 




t& 



efi 



Roy Hudson Bill Reeder 

Royden Broithwaite . Jack Ow- 
en Webster Decker Reed 
Oldroyd Junius Mclntyre 
Malcolm Johnson . Victor Free- 
stone . Malcolm Booth . Jack 
Eastmond . Edwin Smart . Ben- 
nie Schmiett . Albert Swenson . 
Paul Boyer Ken Taylor 
Douglas Davis . Ralph Keliey. 




GOLD BRICKER 

Organized: 1917 

Woodrow Wilson --------- President 

Albert Freestone -------- Vice President 

Royden Braithwaite -------- Secretary 

Gordon Snow ---------- Treasurer 






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t 






* 



262 




m 

GOLD BRICKER 



ACTIVITIES 

Formal ---------- Fall Quarter 

New Year's Eve Supper ------ Fall Quarter 

Mis-Fit Party -------- Winter Quarter 

Old Mill Party -------- Spring Quarter 

Invitational --------- Sprina Quarter 




k^ii JjJM 



Gai I Pomeroy Wayne Mc I n - 
tyre . John Dean . Ray John- 
son Dean Van Wagonen 
James Freestone Ffoyd Mc- 
Intyre Kyle Clark Grant 
Holt John Utvich Sidney 
Boyle . Wally LeSueur , George 
Killian . Verdi Powell . LaNell 
Hoy ward Dick Swenson 
Gordon Snow . Allan Firmage. 



263 




v\v»' 



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*7* 

mm 

BRIGADIER 

Organized: 1931 

Vincent Newcomer -------- President 

Kent Clark --------- Vice President 

Horace Christensen ---.-.. Sec. & Treas, 

■«■■ 









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sr- 




I/kirn 



Barratt Chodwick . Ross Sand- 
ers . Don Searle . Elmer Crow- 
ley . Gordon Christensen . Wes- 
ley Knudsen Bill Coltrtn 
Otis Burton . Wilbur Woolf . 
Thornton Booth Ed Clyde 
Forest Bird . David Sabin . Joe 
Pace . Mark Mortenson . Wayne 
Rogers . Lewis Rich . Weston 
Garrett. 






*7% 

BRIGADIER 

ACTIVITIES 

Hallowe'en Party -------- Fall Quarter 

Bowery Brawl --------- Fall Quarter 

Formal ---------- Winter Quarter 

St. Patrick's Party ------- Winter Quarter 

Invitational --------- Spring Quarter 

Canyon Party -------- Spring Quarter 





LoVor Kump John Lewis , 

Aavard Rigby . Ralph Kirkham 
LaVar Jones James Mc- 

Guire Sterling Callahan 

Milt Jacob . Gene Clark . Don- 
ald Glover . Wilford Woolf . 
Lincoln Gardner . Harold Lay- 
cock . Marion Harding . Wells 
McAllister . Martell Bird . Bill 
Turner. 



265 



Jock Rupper . Don Harrison 
Harvey Broodbent . Som Dase . 
Robert Cope . Raymond Hash- 
itani Carlos Phillips Jim 

Cope Gerald Barton Don 

Christensen. 



" 4 

MATES 

Organized: 1927 

Howard Dixon ---------- Captain 

Paxman Martin --------- First Mate 

Jack Rupper ---------- Logkeeper 




266 







MATES 




tw ^w 





Vern Davis Max Shirts 

Ronaid Larson . James Harris . 
Jennings Lyons Harold Lar- 
sen . Gordon Thomson . Thell 
Bailey . Max Young . Thomas 
Bullock . Gordon Miner. 



267 





William Toliver . Mark Scott . 
Melvin Kavachevich Ray 

Crosby . Jack Jensen . Wells 
S. Brimhall . Cline Warren . 
Blaine Wheeler , Hal Wake- 
field . Max Simpkins . Whitney 
Jensen. 



TAUSIGS 

Organized: 1920 

Rex Straw ---.--_._. President 

Jack Woodward -------- Vice President 

Ray Crosby ---------- Secretary 

Grant Hansen ---------- Treasurer 

Melvin Kavachevich ------- Athletic Mgr. 

A. Rex Johnson ---------- Sponsor 




TAUSIGS 



ACTIVITIES 



Tausig-Alumni Banquet - 
Honorary Dinner Dance 
Annual Christmas Party 
Semi Formal ------ 

Invitational - 

Tausig-Brickers Bury the Hatchet 

Formal ------- 



Fall 
Fall 
Fall 
Winter 
Spring 
Spring 
Spring 



Quarter 
Quarter 
Quarter 
Quarter 
Quarter 
Quarter 
Quarter 




Meldon Warner . Poul Larson . 
Gene Baker , Grant Hansen . 
Virl Harrison . Drew Leonard . 
Carlos Taylor . Fred Crogan . 
Ray Love . Don Anderson . Max 
Bateman. 



269 



n 

VAL HYRICS 

Organized: 1928 

Floyd Breinholt --------- President 

Willard Hayward ------- Vice President 

Philip Ashworth -------- Sec. <S Treas. 

Vincent Redd --------- Athletic Mgr. 




DetRae Christiansen Dorrel 

Soffe . William Clark . Vincent 
Redd . Peter Speros . Sam Sor- 
enson Harry Clark Grant 

Boker .■ Robert Sayer Elbert 
Bennion . Wilford Weight . Ar- 
mond Brooksby Don Wads- 

worth. 



270 




Max Butler Chester May 
Earl Lundquist . Vernon Chris- 
tensen . Philip Ashworth . Ne- 
phi Conrad . Edward Moe . Jo- 
seph Strickland . Howard Cor- 
less . LeGronde Dunkley , Reed 
L. Clegg - Reid Tuft. 



VICEROY 

Organized: 1936 

Carlyle Lambert --"--__._. President 
Ray Peterson ---..... Vice President 
Kenner Killpack -----.._ Sec. <S Treas. 




Lynn Brown . Bill Grange . El- 
wood Haws Clarence Giles 
Vernon Moon . Edward Saxey . 
Maurice Lambert . Dan Taylor 
. Lester Cannon . Ross Fietkau 
. Lee Stokes . Sam Colder. 



272 



j 




VICEROY 

ACTIVITIES 

Invitational ------.... Fall Quarter 

Roller Skating Party ---... Winter Quarter 
Senior Party ---.... Spring Quarter 

Swimming Party ----.._ Spring Quarter 






% ^ 



"^> ^p**" 











Fay H. Walker . Keith Nosack 
Walter Henderson Kenner 

Killpack Dick Cummings 

Roland Hullinger . Keith Stev- 
enson Woodrow LeSueur 
Waldo Chri*stensen . Paul Mer- 
rill . George Thompson . Kirk 
Brasher , Lloyd McAllister. 



273 




Ezra T. Clark . Kirk Stephens 
Charles Fletcher Elmer Grif- 
fith . Jay Schofield . Fred Min- 
er . Bob Buswell . Bob Hodson - 
Fred Ahlander . Garth Olsen 
Sam Sorenson George Stod- 

dard . Marlowe Woo ten . Fred 
Nielsen . Fred Page Niles 

Wing. 



\ -. 

VIKING 

ACTIVITIES 
Formal ----------- Fall Quarter 

[iggs Party --------- Winter Quarter 

Barn Party --------- Spring Quarter 

Invitational --------- Spring Quarter 




DeLoy McMullin . Reed Hughes 
. Frank Swensen , Drews Riska . 
Jock Show . Glen Arnold . Ver- 
non Wilcox Tom Peierson 
Vern ..Hales.. . Orvil Howe.. . 
George Bird Gilbert Hows 
David Vance Harold Larsen . 
Jock Davies . Darrel Robins. 



275 



* 



Clubs a world where we create 

new friendships and cement old ones. 














* 



• 



ARIZONA CLUB 

Organization composed of students from Arizona. 
Organized: 1912 

Gordon LeSueur --------- President 

Charlotte Nelson ------- Vice President 

Hazel Cormack --------- Sec. & Treas. 




Harold Smith . Hazel Carmack 
Wallace LeSueur Mildred 

Smith . Lester Bigler . Marjorie 
Pace . Orlin G. Colvin Ellen 
Haymore LaVon Cordon 

Beryl Randall Albert Free- 

stone Vareno Fish Er/ol 

Brown . Gail Pomeroy . Stella 
Frisby . Lin Maxwell . Jeneveve 
Eyring . James Freestone . Ca- 
Vada Westover . Ansel Hall 
Erma Whiting . Ivan Cluff. 



278 



ARIZONA CLUB 

Lin Maxwell --------- Social Mgr. 

Charles Fish ---------- Reporter 

John Verney --------- Athletic Mqr. 











f* £*) 




Ne L 



s o N 



(*l f> H .">. 



a 






Clare io Ashcroft . Lynde Stott 
Verio Call Woodrow Le- 

Sueur . Maurine Clark . Grant 
Greenholgh Veon Riggs 

Frank Hay more . Alma Udall . 
Sam Flake . Max Butler . Mar- 
garet Strembel . Leo Herbert . 
Freda Decker . John Verney . 
Sadie Conover . Moeser Lund . 
Beatrice Rogers . Charles Fish . 
Armond Brooksby Burton 

Hunt . Glen Brown. 



279 










STUDIO AND PHOTO DEPARTMENT 



Organized and supervised by the Physics Department of the 
University, this group fills a need long felt by the University 
heads. 







Vern Hales . Fern Broadhead 
Thorn Barrett . Jean Pratt 
Scott Allen . Genevieve Falk 
ner. 



STUDIO AND PHOTO DEPARTMENT 



The photography of this book is a direct result of the depart- 
ment. All photographs were taken and processed by its 
members. 



f 




» -^ _ 




LeGrande Lewis . Eleanor Moore 
. Joseph Boet . George Strebel . 
Thetma Lees . Dwight Ander- 
son. 



281 



CANADIAN CLUB 






Emerson Blumell --------- President 

Melba Heninger -------- Vice President 







Harold Lay cock - Anna Allred 
, Loila Williams . June Hurd 
Erma Wight . Brondon Smith . 
Leonard Watson Willis Taylor 

Roy Wool ley . Fay Walker 
Mabel Johansen Morns Hen- 
inger . Myrle Johnson Roma 
Wight Isaac Roberts Nellie 
Johansen Ken Allred Cloe 
Parrish . Arthur LeBaron Alec 
Bland . Kate Pitcher . Melba 
Heninger , LaVonne King . Mor- 
ns Shields 




282 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 

Organized: 1924 

Purpose: To welcome and promote the friendship of students 
from far places and to spread the name of the school. 

Joe Strickland ------ . President 

Lucille Farnsworth ------- Vice President 

Melba Heninger --------- Secretary 

Raymond Hashitani ------ - Treasurer 








tAtMttJ '1Ek '#* v* 




/* * 




k^&. 



^•- M MM 




Jennings Lyon , Harold Smith . 
Walter Hick Ramona Hinck- 
ley . Desma Hall . Carlos Tayl- 
or . Don Hodge Afvin Fulker- 
son Roy Hudson Verdell Rig- 
by . Melba Heninger . George 
Stoddard Howard Corless . 

Lucille Morgan Gilbert Mc- 

Dougal . Dola Harris . Martha 
Facer Aaron Jones Sam 

Dase Thell Bailey Lucille 

Farnsworth . June Fames . Ray 
Wheeler . Amy Brtnton . Clar- 
ence Tyndall Bob Wilson 
Mary Ellen Stoddard Raymond 
Hashitani Lurlene Richardson 
. Ruth Taylor 



283 






DIXIE CLUB 




Composed of Students from Utah's Dixie 

Raymond Farnsworth ------- President 

Rhoda Andrus -------- Vice President 

Ila Gurr ---------- Sec. & Treas. 

Melba Mathis ---------- Reporter 

Dell Chamberlin --------- Athletics 







I 



Deola Seegmiller . Ernest Row- 
ley . Thelma Bleok . Sherman 
Carter LoRue Cox Dean 

Boyack . Delbert Miner . Ruth 
Nicholes . Antone Nisson . Hil- 
ma Beatty . Dell Chamberlin . 
Margaret Hurst . Fay Mathis . 
Hughes Hanschett . Helen Ro- 
bertson Ray Love Doris 
Tobler . Lafayette Terry . Ivan 
Hyatt . Melba Mathis . Leland 
Brooks . Ila Gurr . Joseph Nich- 
oles . Irene Marsden . Ray Reid 
. Keith Ward . Rhoda Andrus . 
Grant Terry Desma Hoi I 
Carlos Taylor. 



m 

7 K. ^™ 










r k 





Wr 



284 



JORDAN CLUB 

Organization composed o{ students from Jordan High School 
Organized: ■ 1933 

Wayne Soffe ---------- President 

Virtue Fischer -------- Vice President 

Beulah Burgon --------- Sec. & Treas. 

Darrel Soffe ---------- Reporter 








*A 



y Ne 



SOfrc 



M dM 



Vilote Butterfield . Darrel Soffe 
. Orpha Soffe . Wilson Soren- 
son Winnifred McDonald 

Nile Brown Peter Speros 

Beth Mitchell . Don Glover . 
Beulah Burgon Gordon 

Thompson . Moxine Holt . Hel- 
en Loveless . Loraine Adoms . 
Virtue Fischer . Stanley Burgon 
. Beth Soffe . Bennie Schmiett 
. Ross Ballard . Arvillo Olsen 
Ray Norton . Olive Thaxton 
Drews Riska . Thelma Snarr 
Ariel Shorp . Ray Fitzgerald 
Henry Jensen . Edith Jensen 
John Weenig. 



285 




LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE CLUB 

Organized: 1934 

L. Clifford Olsen - - - President 

George H. Smeath ------- Vice President 

Lila Menzies --------- Sec. 6. Treas. 



o- 



yff 



c*° 



ov-' 



** 



Robert Bird . Mary Hawker . 

Bert L, Fulmer . Eva Hogan . 

Bertha Ivins . Prof. L. S Morris 

Li la Menzies George H. 

Smooth 




I 3 



286 



SNOW-SANPETE 

Organization composed of students from Snow College and 
San pete County 

Organized: 1926 

Dean A. Peterson - - - - - - - - ' - President 

Eudora Knudsen ------- Vice President 

Bruce Ellis ---------- Sec. & Treas. 

Lucille Hansen ---------- Reporter 







tk 


" 















^4 

Pf ^ol^ 



Tea Anderson . Ethelyn Peter- 
son . Aaron Jones . Fern Mc- 
intosh . Rex Chnsrensen Mor- 
gan Dyreng Louise Barton 
Phyllis Hermanson Royden 

Braithwaite . Eudora Knudsen . 
Delbert Miner . Roe Anderson . 
Edwin Miner . Merl Knudsen . 
Don Vance . Del Rae Christian- 
sen .' Bruce Ellis . Marie Jen- 
sen Dean J. Isbell Zada 
Thursby DeVon Sanderson 
Harvey Rawlinsen Elaine 
Erickson . LaVerl Christensen . 
Louie Jean Bahr . Ruth John- 
son . Lucille Hansen. 






287 



NEVADA CLUB 




Organization composed of students from the state of Nevada 
Organized: 1935 

Ralph Horlacher --------- President 

Aileen Lyon --------- Vice President 








*t% 



Sam Dase . Theresa Wadsworth 
Tom Hemingway Norma 

Larsen . Don Hemingway . Gil- 
bert Warner . Nephi Conrad . 
Ned Kirkham . Verle Allen . El- 
win Robison . Joy Wadsworth . 
Freda Mathews . Austin Hunt . 
Marie Davis . Clifford Angel . 
Aileen Lyon . Don Wadsworth . 
Loverne Jones . A. J. Leavitt . 
Don Earl . Lorean Lewis . James 
Jensen . Jean Holbrook. 



288 



ART GUILD 

An Organization of Art Students of the University 

Floyd Breinholt --------- President 

Elaine Brimhall -------- Vice President 

Helen Loveless --------- Sec. & Treas. 




Walton Foulger . Lucille Payne 
. Herbert Breinholt . Margaret 
Johnson Pauline Mic kelson 
B. F. Larsen . Frances Hughes 
. Jay Hennefer . Grant Shaw . 
Elaine Brimhall Virginia 

Meiling Ramona Hinckley 

Helen Loveless Elizabeth 

Demson . Loila Williams . June 
Fornes. 



289 




UINTAH CLUB 

Organization composed of students from the Uintah Basin. 
Organized October 1924. 

Reed Clegg ---------- President 

Phyllis Daniels -------- Vice President 

lone Johnson -------- Sec. and Treas. 



Ctair Pickup Mox Seeley 

Raymond Wiscombe Phyllis 

Daniels Sam Calder Emil 

Jones . lone Johnson . Wanda 
Johnson Helen Stnngham 

Alexander Wool ley Catherine 
Hal I Robert Cooper Leone 
Bunot . George Evans . Ruth 
Wall . Maurice Lambert . Ross 
Fietkau Roland Hullinger 

Treva Killian . Roy Hill . Vern- 
on Moon Virginia Benson 
Robert Andrews Calva Jor- 
genson . Florence Hacking. 



290 



WYOMING CLUB 

Organization composed of students from the state of Wyoming 

Lincoln Gardner - - President 

Donna Jones --------- Vice President 

Charles Fish --------- Sec. & Treas. 







1 





Larry Clark . Roberta Roberts . 
Carlyle Eyre . Gladys Powelson 
. Robert Teickert . Clara Pow- 
elson . Keith Hansen . Charles 
Fish Hazel Kitchen Forest 
Bird . Dola Harris . Elloyd Mor- 
chant . Paul Haderlie . Louise 
Mayer LaVar Jones . Doyle 
Cranney Eva Watts Miles 
Harston Arnold Johnson 

Vatia Harrison . Roy Hudson . 
Donna Jones . Rodney Crosby . 
Jeanne Crosby . Clarence Hars- 
ton Marion Arnold Evan 
Jenkins . Van Johnson . Wilford 
Hale . Hat tie Cranney . Clive 
Pulman. ^ 



291 




FRENCH CLUB 



Purpose: Le Cercle Francais offer auz etudiantes des occasions pour 
parler et entendre la langue vivante, et s'interesse a la vie francaise repre- 
sentee par des pieces dramatiques, des jeux, des chansons, des coustomes, 
des fetes, etc. 



MERRILL VAN WAGONER 




FIRST YEAR OFFICERS: 

Verdi Powell --------------- President 

Aileen Condie ------------- Vice President 

Edith Marsh ------------- Sec. and Treas. 

ADVANCED CLUB OFFICERS: 

Merrill Van Wagoner ------------ President 

Aenone Woolf ------------- Vice President 

Velma Rhodes ------------ Sec. and Treas. 

First row: Hooley, Harris, Nelson, Fairbanks, Cowley, Matthews, Daniels, 
Rhodes, Woolf, Tew, Marsh, Smith, McGuire, Holbrook, Meiling. 

Second row: Erickson, Wadsworth, Van Wagoner, Condie Clark, 
Spaugy, Crouch, Hart, Powell (First Year President), Binks, Booth, West, Lee. 

Third row: Blumell, Hall, Butler, Riggs, Hacking, Osmond (Instructor), 
Clark, Turner, Andrus, Pace, Marchant, Way, Allen, Detmers, Ungermann, 
Cummings (Professor). 

Back row: Petersen, Spackman, Candland, Hicken, Roberts (Instructor), 
Nosack, Oswald, Bradford, Halliday, Perry. 



292 



GERMAN 
CLUB 



Purpose: "Die Studenten, die sich fur 
das Studium des Deutschen interessieren 
mit den deutschen Beitragen zur Welt- 
kultur bekannt zu machen." 

FIRST YEAR OFFICERS: 



Merrill Van Wagoner 
Willa Thornock 



President 
Vice President 



SECOND YEAR OFFICERS: 



Calvin Bartholemew 
Freda Decker 
Sonoma Robins 



President 
Vice President 
Sec. 6> Treas. 




CALVIN BARTHOLOMEW 



MERRILL VAN WAGONER 



First Row: Bartholomew, Harston, Petersen, Bell, Bandley, Shirts, Olsen, Taylor, Corless, Steiner, Twitchell, 
Hurst, Heywood, Smith, Chnstensen, Dejong. 

Second Row: Ellis, Thompson, Hess, Barlow, Heslop, Peterson, Van Wagoner, Broadbent, DeLang, Christen- 
sen, Dixon, Thorp, Ludlow, Thornock, Reichert Little, White, Bartholomew, Hall. 

Third Row: Rogers, Hemingway, Dexter, Merrill, Hill, Wilker, Marrott, Davis, Anderson, Richards, Clinger, 
Holdaway, Smeath, Brooksby, Sant, Decker, Booth, Anderson, Cranny, Besendorfer, Nicholls, Checketts, Broad- 
bent. (Instructor). 

Back Row: Miner, Johnson, Hawes, Craig, Rawlinson, Ruppert, Allen, Johnson, Nielson, Sallisbury, Harris, 
Scott, Barton, Wmg, Powell, Larson, Harper, Nokleby, Christensen, Bryner, Hales, Jensen, Pardoe, Eddington, 
Hanks, Anderson, Parnsh, Brockbank, Loveless, Eitel, Pawker, Dejong (Professor) 




293 



1 



MASK CLUB 

Organization of people especially interested in the study 

of drama. 

Organized: 1921 

Marguerite Sundberg -------- President 

Sam Sorenson -------- Vice President 

Geraldine Eggertsen -------- Secretary 

Maza Christensen -------- Treasurer 




1937 Play Readers: Charlotte 
Nelson . Ruth Wall . Wayne 
Rogers . Georgia Olsen . Beth 
Pratt . Isobelle Dillman . Lou- 
ise Barton . (Seated I Maurine 
Murdock Fern Christensen . 
Glenna Wood. 



294 




SPANISH CLUB 

Organized: 1927 



Purpose: Contnbuir a estrechar los lazos de amistad y buen 
entendimiento entre los pueblos de habla espanol y los Estados 
Unidos. 



Melda Hacking 
Beulah Hinckley 



President 
Vice President 



First Row: Clarcia Ashcroft, Hazel Carmack, Thelma Bleak, Arthur 
Pierce, Lucile Famsworth, Ireta Pierce, Areva Lindsay. 
Second Row: Robert Cooper, Joan Call, Shirley Storrs, LaPrele 
Bluth lean Sellers, B. F. Cummings (Professor). 
Third Row- Robert Wilson, Madeline Wilkins, Pauline Pace, Mar- 
garet Clyde, Melda F. Hacking, Blanche Stewart. 
Fourth Row Irving Kelley, Wendel Pierce, Maude Enckson Marian 
Sandburg Gerald 9 Smith Beulah Hinckley, Leona Nelson, Beatrice 
Rogers, Reed Hacking. 

Fifth Row Howard Dixon, Doyle Sellers Jack Davies Durward 
Butler Del Rae Christiansen, Edmund Richardson (instructor). 



3 




* 




MELDA HACKING 



295 



* 



Just to remind you that no world is 
perfect .... a world whose humor, 
even well meant, may cause you pain. 






* 





* 





*s>* 






\S* 



^ 



iV* S 



APPRECIATION 



"Cooperation is the essence of existence". To the business firms who 
have so generously given of their support and cooperation, both to our 
school and to our BANYAN, we wish to assure them of our continued patron- 
age. 

Cooperation became instinctive long ago, as both merchants and students 
learned to pull together for the common good of both University and city 
Collegians know from previous experience that patronizing BANYAN sup- 
porters saves them both time and money. «„,„, 

JACK OWEN, 

Business Manager. 



301 






Business and Professional Page 



GEORGE S. BALLIF 

Attorney at Law 



J. RULON MORGAN 

Attorney at Law 



BOB'S BILLIARDS 

and 

RECREATION BOWLING ALLEY 



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 



Butler's 305 

Christensens 314 

Cherry Hill Dairy 305 

College Inn 307 

Deseret Book Store 318 

Eastman Kodak Co 308 

First Security Bank 312 

Firmage's 324 

Glade Candy Co 317 

Glen Bros. Music Co 303 

M. H. Graham Printing Co 318 

Hansen Candy Co 308 

Henrio'd's .'. 309 

Hedquist Drug Co 315 

Hotel Roberts 316 

Keeleys, Inc 317 

Leven's 322 

L. D. S. Business College 318 

Lewis Ladies' Store 311 

Mose Lewis 315 

Molloy 324 

Mitchell, Jeweler 317 

Multigraph 325 



Madsen Cleaning Co 303 

North Pacific College of Oregon 313 

Provo Book Bindery 310 

Provo Greenhouse 307 

Provo Typewriter Service 303 

Roteria 309 

Salt Lake & Utah R. R 319 

Sears Roebuck 311 

Shriver's 319 

Spear Lumber Co 314 

Student Supply Co 303 

Sweet Candy Co 319 

Tavern Cafe 310 

Taylor Bros 323 

Tennant 319 

Timpanogos Creamery Co 306 

Tri-State Lumber Co 304 

University Market 306 

Utah-Idaho School Supply 304 

Utah-Idaho Sugar Co 325 

Utah Power <S Light Co 324 

Utah Timber and Coal Co 307 

Y Barbar <S Beauty Shop 317 

Y Cafeteria 303 



302 



*— 



+ 

i 



f 

■ 

I 
■ 
I 



STUDENTS SUPPLY 
ASSOCIATION 

Headquarters for University Text Books, 



School Supplies, Briefcases, University Jewelry and 
Insignia — Sheaffer Pens 



The Students Own Store 



1 
I 



_+ 



BE A WINNER 

And Play A 

C. G. CONN! 

Sold On Easy Terms 
Sold Exclusively by 

Glen Bros. Music Co. 



74 South Main St. 



Salt Lake City 




rou mow rou look 

TOUH (EST WHEN 
ClOTHf J AM SANITONCO 



MADSEN 



cl 



eanm 

Phone 475 
Provo 



|Co. 




Provo Typewriter Service 

Peter J. Wipf, Prop. 

Phone 386-1 

New and Used Typewriters 

— Rentals — 

Complete Service Department 

141 North University Ave. 



+ 



+ 

• 


Y Careteria 


Offers 


Balanced Student Meals 


At Low Cost. 



303 



+-.. 



UTAH-IDAHO SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. 

School, Office, Church and Theatre Furniture . . . School and Office Supplies . . . Textbook 
Depository, Duplicators . . . Mimeographing . . . Stencile . . . Ink and Supplies 

GLOBE-WERNICKE 

Filing Equipment . . .Bookcases . . . Safes 

LEOPOLD 



155-157 South State Street 



Desks and Tables 



Salt Lake City, Utah 



GENERAL 



Activities 108 

Administration 6 

Art 168 

Athletics 184 

Bunyon 296 

Campus Life 112 

Clubs 276 

Expression 174 

Faculty 18 

Freshmen 90 

Honoraries and Professionals ..220 

Juniors 60 

Masters and Graduates 36 

Men's Sports 188 

Music 154 

Organizations 216 

Personalities 136 

Publications 148 

Seniors 40 

Social Units 236 

Sophomores 76 

Student Administration 30 

Women's Sports 210 



FACULTY 



B 



Ballif, Carma 20, 233 

Barlow, Irene S 20,225 

Bigelow, Percival 20 

Billings, May 20,225 

Booth, Virginia 20 

Boyle, Clarence S 20 

Boyle, William H 20 



Brown, Ella 20 

Broadbent, Tom 20, 293 

Bryner, Loren C 20 

Buggert, Gustave 20 

Butt, Newburn 20 



Carroll, Elsie 20 

Christensen, Fern 20 

Christensen, Harold .21,38 181,223 

Christensen, Parley 21 

Clark. Herald 14, 122 

Coffman, W. Elmo 21 

Croft, Evan 21 

Cullimore, Lloyd L 21 

Culmsee, Carlton 21,223 

Cummings, B. F 21,292,295 

D 

dejong. Gerrit 13,167,293 

Dennis, Eldon 21 

Dixon, Fred ...21,201,205,190,197 
Dusenberry, Ida A 21 

E 

Elliott, Vilate 21 

Eyring, Carl F 14 



Fisher, Flora D 21 

Fitzroy, George W 21 

Fullmer, Bert L 22 



Gaeth, Arthur 22,229 



H 

Hales, Wayne B 22,235.280 

Halliday, John 22 

Hammond, May C 22 

Hansen, George H 22, 223 

Hanson, Wm. F 22, 160 

Harris, Pres. F. S 10 

Hart, Chas. J 22,190,202,223 

Hayes, J. E 11 

Havward, C. Lynn 22 

Higgs, B. T 11 

Hollingshead, Billie 22 

Holt, E. H 11 



Ivans, H. Grant 22 



J 



Jacobs, Margaret S 22 

Jensen, Christian 15 

Jensen, C. L 22 

Jensen, J. M 23, 

Jensen, Lola C 23 

Jenson, E. M 23, 170 

Jeppson, Wilma ...23,212,222,233 

Johnson, A. Rex 23,17,226 

Jorgenson, Drew 23 

K 

Keeler, J. J 23, 166, 167. 

Kimball, Edwin R. 23. 190, 196, 201 
Kotter, Gladys 23 



Lambert, A. C 13.181.230 

Larson, B. F 23,170,171,289 



Tri-State Lumber Company 

Formerly Smoot Lumber Go. 



<Z7T£.lh,Tui <z~!>£Xulc£. 



Pnone 20 






rovo 



, Utak 



304 



. + 



CHERRY HILL PRODUCTS 

Stand for QUALITY, DEPENDABILITY, SAFETY 

Cherry Hill Dairj? 



24 South Fourth West 



Phone 713 



+ 



Law. R. D 23 

Lee. W. D 23 

M 

Maeser, Georgia 26 

Madsen, Florence J 23, 164, 166 

Madsen. Franklin 23, 165, 166 

Marshall. Milton 26,280 

Martin. T. L 12 

Maw, Chas. E 26 

Merrill, Amos N IS 

Merrill. Harrison R 16 

Miller, Elmer 25. 181 

Miller. Karl 11 

Morley. A. L. 26,162,180,230,231 
Morris. LaVal S 26 

N 

Nancy, LaDema 26 

Nelson, Elmer 26 

Nicholes. Jos. K 26,284 

Nisson, Antone 26, 284 

O 

Ollerton, Anna 26 

Olsen, Donald P 26 

Osmond, Alfred 27 

Osmond, Irene 27,292 

P 

Packard. Hannah 27 

Pardoe, Kathrvn 27,176,231 

Pardoe. T. Earl 27, 179 

Peterson. Hermese 27 

Peterson, Hugh W 27 

Peterson, Thomas 27 

Poulson, M. W 27 



R 

Rich, Stella P 27 

Richardson, Edmund 27,295 

Roberts, Bertha 28, 292 

Riordan, Marguerite 28 

Robertson, LeRoy J 28, 158 

Romney, G. Ott 190, 196 

Rowe, Ed. M 28,230 

S 

Sauer, Robert 28. 156 

Sauls. K. B 11 

Smart. Nettie Neff 12 

Smith, Aline Coleman 28,212,233 

Smith, John H 28 

Smith, Julina 28 

Snell, Morris 28 

Snell, Wm. H 28 

Snow, Edna 28 

Snow, Wm. J 26 

Sperry, S. B 26 

Stimpson, J. V 29 

Sudweeks, Joseph 29 

Swenson, Beulah S 29 

Swenson, John C 29, 122, 261 

Swenson, Russell 29 

T 

Tanner, Vasco M 29 

Tracy, Aaron 29 

Tuttle, L. Elliott 29 

W 

Warnick Angelyn 29, 225 

Wilson, Guy C 29 

Wing, John 2V 

Woolf, G. L 27 



Y 

Young, Karl 



.29. 235 



+ — ■ — 



BUTLER'S . . . . 



STUDENTS 

A 

Aagard, John H 106 

Abbott. Lane 106 

Adair, J. Smith 42 

Adams, Dezzie 92 

Adams, Elsie Dee 18 

Adams, Josephine 78 

Adams, Loraine 92, 285 

Adamson, Nadine 78, 246 

Ahlander, J. Fred 224,274 

Alder, Doris 252 

Alexander, LaRay 42 

Alexander, Wilda 92 

Allen, Eddie 193,196,209 

Allen, Glenn 92.197,175,292 

Allen, Rubv 92,246 

Allen. Scott 78, 280 

Allen, Verle 164,254,288 

Allred, Arline 78, 241 

Allred, Beth 92 

Allred, Eldred 62 

Allred, Huitau 23-, 241,222 

Allred, Kenneth 62,282 

Allred, Lark 62 

Allred, Lydia 78,242 

Allred, McKay 62 

Anderson, Claudia 92, 164 

Anderson, Don 78,226,269 

Anderson, Donna 92, 239 

Anderson, Dwight 62. 281 






Are for the B. Y. U. 

"FIRST, LAST AND ALWAYS" 

For Reason of Its Educational Supremacy 



i 
+■■ 



i 

-+ 



305 






+ — " 



TIMPANOGOS 



G 



Co. 



reamer^ 

Our Specialty 

Timpanogios ana Glacier 

BUTTER 

O. S. Olson, Mgr. 
Phone 313 Provo, Utah 



University Market 

MEATS AND GROCERIES 

* 

^f ciRil<1 and HfrkiU Stoxz 

J. J. Booth, Prop. 
498 N. University Ave. Phone 273-274 



+ — «- 



Y Collegians — Masters of Rhythm 




PCCVC'S 

Intermountain Theatres Orrer You the Best In Entertainment 



Paramount 

Where all of the best pictures 
from the major studios are 
showing! Always a good show! 



We Are At Your Service 

Whenever You Call Upon Us 

For Parties, Special Events, 

and Rallies. 



UINTA 

Nowhere can you get enter- 
tainment of quality at such low 
prices. Two major features on 
every program. 



306 



+- 

i 

i 



Utah Timber & Coal, Inc. 

164 West Fifth North 

Qoal and building (Materials 

PAINT - OIL - GLASS 
Phone 232 



Y Swing Band — Syncopators DeLuxe 




+ 



Provo 

GREENHOUSE 

FLOWERS FOR ALL 
OCCASIONS 

Phone 8-0 
Where The Flowers Grow 

▼" " yn "»— ■ "■ ■■ °" »*— "ii ■« «" «« "* » u ■« ■» 




307 



cLyjE.xuin.ina Lph.otoaxah.nia 




Eastman 
Koclale 
Stores 
Inc. 




155 South Main Street 
Salt Lake Cit^, Utah 



C^flk fox .... 

HANSEN'S 
CANDY 



c^rf jSax fox cZuexu body's. 
^Ja±ts 



Anderson Ethel 62,245 

Anderson, Parrel 92,239 

Anderson, Glade 

62.,151.,203, 223, 227,274 

Anderson, Gertrude 78, 164 

Anderson, Hazel 92 

Anderson, Keith 92 

Anderson, Mabel 92 

Anderson, Norvel 92 

Anderson, Rae 62,287 

Anderson, Rheta 92 

Anderson, Ruth 92 

Anderson, Sylva 78,238 

Anderson, Ted 62,287 

Anderson, Vera 92 

Andrew, Glenn 92 

Andrews, Max 202 

Andrews, Robert 92,290 

Andrus, Gwen 78 

Andrus, LaMar 78 

Andrus, Lois 97 

Andrus, Rhoda 

62, 160, 164, 241, 284, 292 

Andrus, Wanda 78,215 

Angel, Clifford E. 92, 288 

Angerbauer, Ella 62 

Arave, Dorothy 62, 260 

Arnold, Lewis 92*261 

Arnold, Marion 42,241,291 

Arnold, Oscar 62 

Asay, Bert 42, 192, 196 

Ashby, Bonna 151,225 

Ashby, Edna 42, 164, 223 

Ashby, Melvin 42 

Ashcroft, Clarica ....42, 260, 279, 295 

Ashman, Jeanne 92, 252 

Ashworth, Phillip 62, 271 

Avery, McKay 92 

Aycock, Mulford 42 

Aylworth, Lowell 202,209 

B 

Babbitt, lone 78 

Bagley, Vera 42, 164 

Bahr, Francis 62 

Bahr, Louie Jean 62, 287 

Bailey, Lorraine 92,246 

Bailey, Oralie 164 

Bailey, Thell 62, 267 

Baker, Gene 78,269 

Baker, Grant 270 

Baker, Yvonne 92 

Ball, Eldon 63,229 

Ball. Wilburn 42 

Ballard, Cleo 92 

Ballard, Ross 92, 285 

Ballantyne, Murrell 92, 197, 228 

Ballinger, Alma 62,245 

Balls, Florence 92 

Balls, Harold 64 

Bandley, Marion 293 

Banks, Earl 62 

Banks, Merrill 42 

Banner, Laura 42,213,215,222 

Barber, Bud 202 

Barclay, Marie 92, 164 

Bardsley, Jacqueline 78,259 

Barkdull, Mary 92 

Barker, Eugene 78 

Barker, Phyllis 63,259 

Barlow. Frank 62,293 

Barr, Mary Elsie 39 

Barrett, Thorn 78, 280 

Barten, Gerald 78,266 

Bartholomew, Calvin ...62,165,293 

Bartholomew, Victor 72,228 

Bartholomew, Virga 63 



Bartlett, Gertrude 92 

Barton, Louise 62,248,287,294 

Barton, Una 63,238 

Bateman, June 63,249 

Bateman, Max 78, 192, 196, 209, 269 

Bates, Thora 92, 260 

Batty, Vance 43 

Baum, Thomas 106 

Beard, Ralph 92 

Beatty, Hilma 63,260,284 

Beck, Fern 92 

Beck, Milton 38,235 

Beck, Ted 92 

Beck, Wayne 78 

Beck, Woodrow 63 

Beckstead, Chad 192, 196, 199, 201 

Beckstrom, Reid J 92 

Beesley, Irene 93 

Bell, Margaret 63,255,293 

Belnap, Dixie 43 

Bennett, Vance 78 

Benson, Max L 43,290 

Benson, Virginia 78 

Berg, Marian 250 

Besendorfer, Jean 78, 293 

Beyler, VeLoy 92 

Bezzant Evelyn 78 

Bezzant, Leah 106 

Biddulph, Merrill 93 

Bierman, Joseph 165 

Bigler, Lester 93,278 

Bingham, Bliss 93 

Bingham, Eldine 106, 164 

Bingham. Kathryn .,93, 246 

Binks, Sara M 93,244,292 

Bird, Forest 

78, 192, 196, 208, 244, 235, 264. 291 

Bird, George 63,226,275 

Bird, Martell 93,224,265 

Bird, Martha 93,244 

Bishop, Martha 93 

Black, Gus 199.201,202 

Black, Lora 93 

Black, Nvta 78 

Blain, Allen 93,261 

Blair, James 78 

Blake, George 78 

Blake, Rex 93,228 

Bland, Alex 93, 197..282 

Blatter, Denver 93 

Blaydock, Sherwood 93 

Blazzard, James H 93 

Bleak, Thelma 43,234,240,284,295 

Blumell. Emerson 63,282,292 

Bluth, LaPrele 295 

Boel, Joseph 78,281 

Boley, Carter 93 

Booth, Frank 93 

Booth, Thornton 

78, 152, 208, 224, 264 

Booth Malcolm ...205,224,262,293 

Boren, Wayne 93 

Borup, Maida 93 

Boswell, Calvin 93 

Boswell, Gladys 93,249 

Bowlden, Douglas 93 

Bowen, Cheryl 93 

Bowen, Ila 78 

Bowen, Mark 63, 226 

Bowen. Reed 93.227 

Bowman, Dorothy 93,215 

Bowman, Dorothy 63, 225, 256 

Bowman, Lorraine 43, 164, 234 

Bowman, Melvin 78 

Bowman, Mina 4j 

Bown, Norma 164 

Boyack. Dean 63, 183, 230, 284 



308 



Boyce, Marguerite 78 

Boyer, Paul 33, 82, 224, 262 

Boyle, Clyde 93, 197 

Boyle, Elayne 35,63,153,241 

Boyle, Sidney 43, 263 

Boyle, Wesley 93 

Bradford, Henry 78,227,292 

Bradford, Reed 43 

Bradford, Sterling 93 

Bradshaw, Bernece 78 

Braithwaite, Royden 

33, 43, 50, 167, 223, 226, 229, 235, 287 

Brasher, Kirk 63,208,273 

Breinholt, Floyd 43,270,28V 

Breinholt, Herbert 43,150,289 

Briggs, Maxiite 93, 164 

Brimhall, Elaine 63,289 

Brimhall. Wells S 44,268 

Bringhurst, Afton „93 

Brinkerhoff, Rial 93 

Brinley, Ross 63, 196 

Brinton, Amy 78,150,244 

Broadbent, Harvey 79,153,266 

Broadbent, Jay 106 

Broadbent, Josephine 63 

Broadhead, Blanche 79, 241 

Broadhead, Faye 79, 232 

Broadhead, Fern 79,232,280 

Brockbank, Helen 106,258 

Brockbank, Jean 79, 241 

Brooks, Leland 44,202,203,284 

Brooksby, Armond 270,279,293 

Brough, Dorothy 63, 249 

Brown, Duane 93 

Brown, Errol 63,278 

Brown, Euphemia 93,252 

Brown, Faye 64 

Brown, Gayle 93 

Brown, Glen 93, 279 

Brown, Helen 94 

Brown, Lynn 79, 208, 272 

Brown, Milton E 93,261 

Brown, Nile 79, 285 

Brown, Ralph 79 

Brown, Vincent 79 

Brunson, Marilyn 94 

Bryner, Rhea 94,240,293 

Buchanan, Clarence 44 

Bucher, John ...» 79 

Buggert, Anneliese 64,225,241 

Bullock, Cecil 44, 227 

Bullock, Kenneth C 79,267 

Bunnel, Kay 94, 226 

Bunot, Leone 64, 290 

Burgon, Beulah 94,285 

Burgon, Stanley 79,235,285 

Burmingham, Sterling 197 

Burgess, Pauline 79,254 

Burgess, Rupert 79 

Burr, Glen 94 

Burr, Virginia 44,213.233,246 

Burt, Ruth 79 

Burton, Grace E. 94 

Burton, Otis .79,183,224,230.264 
Buswell, Robert .79, 183, 224, 247 

Butler, Durward 295 

Butler, Lora 94,164,249 

Butler, Max 79,235.271,279 

Butler, Myra 94,164,239 

Butterfield, Vilate 64,285 

C 

Calder, Sam 79, 150, 272. 290 

Call, Don 64, 165 

Call, Joan 106, 295 

Call. Verla 79, 27V 

Call, Willard 44 



Callahan, Sterling 44, 234. 265 

Candland, Ruth 79,292 

Cannon, Jean 64,225,250 

Cannon, Lester 94, 197, 272 

Carey, Mae 94,256 

Cardon, La Von 106,278 

Carlile, Maurine 44 

Carmack, Hazel .164,255,278,295 

Carter. Eugene 165 

Carter, Harold E 94 

Carter, Norval 44 

Carter, Sherman 64,284 

Carson, Leah 94 

Castleton, Leone 94 

Castleton, Ralph 94 

Chadwick, Barratt 

44,152,208,235,264 

Chadwick, Laura 64,233,250 

Chambers, Russell 94 

Chambers, Max 94 

Chamberlain, Dell 64,183,284 

Checketts, Minnie 94, 293 

Chlarson, Berma 94 

Christensen, Catherine 79 

Christensen, Fern 

35, 139, 222, 231, 232, 244, 294 

Christensen, Glenn 106 

Christensen, Gordon 79, 165, 208, 264 

Christensen, Harold 64 

Christensen, Horace .208 

Christensen, Jack 193, 196, 198, 201 

Christensen, LaVerl 45, 287 

Christensen, Margaret 79,150,250 
Christensen, Maza 45,222,231,252 

Christensen, Merlin 45 

Christensen, Mona 94 

Christensen, Ora 79, 245 

Christensen, Paul 79,245 

Christensen, Reva 94 

Christensen, Rex 64 

Christensen, Rhoda 94 

Christensen, Vernon ...79, 226, 270 

Christensen, Waldo 79,273 

Christensen, Wallace 100 

Christensen, Don 64,266 

Christiansen, DelRae 44,270,287,295 

Clark, Albert 206,207 

Clark, Evelyn 94 

Clark, Ezra T 45,227,274 

Clark. Fae 79 

Clark. Gene .... 45,208,226,264 

Clark, Harrv 64,270 

Clark, Helen 79, 252 

Clark, Kent 79,153,208,224.265 

Clark, Kyle 263 

Clark, Larrv 94,291 

Clark, Marden 106,152,183,224 

Clark, Maurine 64,252,279 

Clark, Merlin 79 

Clark, Stanley 94 

Clark, Verl 94. 165, 226 

Clark. Walter F 94, 165 

Clark. William 64.270 

Clark, Woodrow 106 

Clarkson, Albert E 94 

Clarkson, Berma 94, 164 

Clayton. Vaughn 94 

Clegg, Lula 45 

Clegg. Reed 79, 271, 183, 224, 230, 290 

dinger. Clifton 94, 293 

Cluff, Ivan 94,278 

Clyde, Ed 

79. 178, 183, 202, 208, 224, 230. 264 

Clyde, Margaret 94, 295 

Clvde, Ruth 94 

Coleman. Martha 79,222,250 

Coleman, Rose 95 

Collett, Edith 95 



D.G. HENRIOD 

INC. 

"THE I. G. A. STORE" 



A Complete 

FOOD MARKET 

80 West Center Provo, Utah 
Phone 131 



*• l/i±Lt . . 



THE SHOW PLACE OF 
SALT LAKE 

The 

ROTERIA 

121 South Main St. 

It's Mechanical — It's Electrical 
WHERE FOOD IS BETTER 
and SERVICE IS PERFECT 



Luncheon 11:15 to 2:30 

All you wish 38c 



DINNER, 5:00 to 8:15 

All you wish 50c 



SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER 

12 to 8 p. m 60c 



309 



(Editor's note) In an attempt 
to more fully give you a pic- 
ture of the activities of the 
year, we have pilfered some 
of the Y News articles for the 
year and present them for you, 
not so much for your reading 
now, but for the memories they 
will bring back when you read 
them in years to come. Each 
article selected was stimulated 
by some campus activity. The 
editor wishes to thank Milt 
Jacob, Don Searle, and Barrett 
Chadwick for the use of the 
articles, even though they 
weren't aware of such before 
publication. 

(Feb. 5, 1937) 

FASHION HINTS 

on what the well-dressed man 

will wear: 

Pants are being worn longer 
this winter. In most cases about 
three months longer. 

New trends permit the wear- 
ing of pants without suspend- 
ers. They do not, however, per- 
miit the wearing of suspenders 
without pants. 

Shoes come m tan, black, 
suede, brown and pasteboard 
boxes. Hip boots are worn with 
formal attire only in extreme 
cases. 

The trend in girl friends is 
towards more color and less 
formality. The new models are 
less fragile and do not wear 
out as quickly as the older 
ones. 




DEDICATED 

to the wants and needs of the more fastidious college trade. 
An effort is made at all times to supply smartly styled mer- 
chandise that avoids the commonplace and still maintains the 
policy of More Value per Dollar. 



^W PROVO 



(February 26, 1937) 

We present the following 
concerning the Junior Prom: 

1 — The reason the women's 
gym was selected as a place in 
which the prom would he held 
is because most of the interior 
is on the inside. It is thought 
that this fact will reduce the 
cost of decorations. 

2 — There will be at the prom 
an average attendance of two 
persons per couple. This comes 
under the heading of miscel- 
laneous information. 

3 — The crowd will be made 
up mostly of people. The rea- 
son for this is that everybody 
present will be in attendance. 



THE TAVERN CAFE 

For the Best 
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER 



Fountain Service 



>-•■•*•>•-■»>■»■■■■■•..».•»..•..■ 



Open 6 a.m. to 1 a.m. 



50 North University Ave. 



Provo, Utah 



Oct. 9, 1936) 

School boosters will be in- 
terested to learn of the forma- 
tion of a new club on the 
campus known as the Tin Y 
club. Said club will consist 
solely to persons who have dis- 
tinguished themselves as be- 
ing outstanding failures in any 
particular line of endeavor. 
Applicants for membership 
will be considered on a basis 
of inability. Any one getting 
above a C average grade will 
be automatically disqualifiied 
unless he shows disability in 
some other line. 

Persons who have been 
booed in assembly are auto- 
matically elected members. 
Persons caught making the 
honor roll or trying to make 
something of themselves will 
either be fined and suspended 
or dismissed from the club, de- 
pending on the seriousness of 
the offense. Meetings will be 
held weekly to plan an exten- 
sive campaign for inactivity. 
Charter members are: Thorn- 
ton Booth, Irv. Kelley, Kent 
Clark, Dwight King, John 
Utvich, Reed Clegg, Steve 
Glasscock, and myself. New 
members will be taken in as 
they prove their worthiness. 



310 



! 
I 
! 
I 
I 

i 



AVE AT 




SEARS. ROEBUCK AND CO. 



(Dec. 4, 1936) 
CAMPUS NAMES 

B.Y.U. could easily be term- 
ed a school of manual arts, it 
there is anything in names. On 
the campus there three Bakers, 
one Barber, one Carpenter, 
four Colemen, three Cooks, 
one Fisher, 20 Gardners, three 
Tanners, 20 Taylors and a 
Winder. 

The B.Y.U. campus noted for 
its rustic beauty has three 
Greenwoods, one Crabtree, 
three Roses, some Burrs, Oaks, 
Flowers, and Wood of various 
colors, consisting of Blacks, 
Browns, Grays Greens, White 
and Redds. Scattered about 
among the vegitation we find, 
a Ford, a Graham, two Hud- 
sons, two Packards, and a 
Page. 

By the three Brooks near the 
Hill, we can see a Bee, a Lamb. 
two Cranes, and a Hog. Three 
Fish can be seen in the Waters 
of the Pond, around whose 
Banks grow Rice and on which 
gleam three Moons. Close by 
in the Parks we can, if we wish, 
Hunt a Hurd of Lyons. 

Some Newcomers to the 
Bleak Halls of B.Y.U. are two 
Kings, two Knights, an Abbott, 
and a Monk. 



(April 23, 1937) 

Definition: A Junior is a man 
who will be around next year 
when the "Y" News changes 
from the "Brigadier Bugle" to 
the "Vicking Viewpoint." 



(Jan. 22, iao/ 

Well, somebody let out the 
news last week that ye scribe 
was sick. I didn't want 

it to get out for fear of causing 
a stock market crash, or a ma- 
jor national paniic, but since it 
was disclosed I can only say 
that it was the lamentable 
truth. Fact is I am not well yet. 
I am just a ghost of my usual 
charming self. This column 
comes as a result of great et- 
fort. Each hilariious quip comes 
only after a great racking 
strain. It is time you readers 
knew the hardships under 
whiich we geniuses labor at 
times. 



Here's one I keep running 
into: God gave him his face, 
but he picked his nose. 



Simple instructions on how 
to enjoy that great sport of 
skiing. 

1. Select a hill. It is best to 
start with a docile, good natur- 
ed hill that will not zig when 
you zag, or rise up and smite 
you when you least expect it 
Start at the top of the hill and 
ski down. Efforts to start at the 
bottom and ski up generally 
meet with only indifferent suc- 
cess. 

2. Master your skis. Squelch 
all attempts of one ski to take 
a bee-line off into Colorado 
some place, whi le the other 
ski is attempting to wander 

-■* back up the hill. Ski with a 
gentle gliding movement. Sud- 
den and forceful contact with 
trees and rocks only adds to 
the hilarity of the occasion. 

3. Ski on the feet when pos- 
sible: Skiing on the nose and 
the back of the neck, while 
very colorful and spectacular, 
is very gruelling, and is not 
recommended for amateurs. 

4. You may next try a jump. 
It is best to remember to land 
on the feet. Amateurs wiili 
notice that their jumps have a 
tendency to materialize into a 
combination at a swan dive 
and a running broad jpmp. 
Never land on your head. 
People who land on their head 
always lose interest in the 
sport and either die or wander 
off by themselves and become 
columniists. 



"IT'S SMART TO BE THRIFTY" 
The Leading Styles for All Occasions — Timed with 



mjiiirn mil) ?mi 

In Ladies' -and Childrens' Wearing Apparel and Distinctive Shoes 
For Ladies are traceable to the 

jiiws \s\m ami 

Provo, Utah 
Leo N Lewis, Mgr. 



— + 



311 



Strength Or Character 



Strength of character and high purpose make the honor graduate. On 
these qualities sound bank relationships are based. To persons possess- 
ing them we offer the full benefits of our services. 



May We Serve You? 



First Security Banle or Utah 



National Association 



Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Coltrin, Bill 

79, ISO, 153, 208, 224, 230, 264 

Colvin, Orlin G 45,278 

Comer, Nola 44,232,246 

Condie, Aileen 95. 164, 292 

Condie, Verona 95 

Conrad, Nephi 94,228,271,288 

Conover, Sadie 95, 279 

Cook, Fon 64 

Cook, Shirl 80 

Cook, Zelda 80,243 

Cooley, Jane 79, 246 

Cooper, Robert 45, 290, 295 

Cope, Clyda 79, 257 

Cope, James 94, 266 

Cope, Robert , 79, 266 

Corbridge, Ivan 80, 183 

Cornell, Netta 95 

Corless, Howard ...80,165,271,293 

Cote, Aubert 206, 207 

Cottam, Venice 95, 258 

Cowley, Jessie 292 

Cowley, Thora 64 

Cox, LaRue 64, 284 

Crabtree, Spencer 80 

Crane, * iNorma 80, 250 

Crane, Reed 195, 196 

Cranney, Hattie 64,291 

Cranney, Doyle 291 

Creer. Jean 80. 23i. 

Critchley, Afton 95 

Crockett, Quin 95 

Croft. Merrill 206.207 

Crogan. Frederick 80. 269 

Crook, Robert 95 

Crosby, Jeanne 95, 291 

Crosby, Lena 45,260 

Crosby, Mary 64, 243 

Crosby, Rodney 95.197.291 



Crosby, Ray 268 

Crouch, Faye 95, 292 

Crowlev, Elmer 

...32, 33, 45, 141, 208. 223, 231, 264 

Crowther. June 95. 258 

Crum, Viola 95, 255 

Cunimings, Dick 45,273 

Curry, Reginald 80 

Curtis, Arthur 95 

Curtis, Coral 95 

Curtis, Edith 106 

Curtis, Elda 80 

Cutler, Guy 80 

Cutler, Margie 80, 259 

D 

Dabb, Ralph 64 

Dalby. Juul 80 

Dalton, Ralph 95 

Daniels* Phyllis ...64,246,290,292 

Dase, Sam 65.165.266,288 

Dastrup, Donna . ...46. 222, 233, 259 
Davies, Jack ...80,165.224,275,295 

Davies, Marie 95, 164, 255. 288 

Davis, Douglas 262 

Davis, Mildred 80 

Davis. Vern 1 65.267 

Davis, Veryl 95,255 

Dean, John 80, 263 

Dean, Winifred 95 

Decker, Freda 65, 293, 279 

Decker, Webster 

33, 34, 46, 138, 223, 231, 262 

DeGraff, Elaine 34 

DeHart, WSlliam 46, 22<* 

Dejong, Belle 95,258,293 

DeLange, Leland J. 95,293 

Demos, Helen 95, 242 

312 



Demson, Elizabeth 95, 289 

Denning, Martha 95 

Detmers, Robert 198,201,292 

Devey, Helen 80, 250 

Devitt, Russell 80 

Devitt, Willard 95, 197 

Dickson, Ned 46 

Dillman, Isabelle 

46.222,231,257,294 

Dixon, Alice 95 

Dixon, Evelyn 80 

Dixon, Dorothy 106,152,25b 

Dixon, Howard ...39, 235, 266, 295 

Dixon, Paul S 95 

Dixon, Phyllis 

34, 143, 150, 152, 183. 222, 252 

Done, Mary 105 

Dow, Mae 194, 195 

Driggs, Jack 95 

Dunkley, LeGrande 63, 165, 228, 27 1 

Dudley, Marian 46 

Duffin, Marie 80,232,250 

Durrant, Dorothy 252 

Dyreng, Morgan ...65,226.229,287 



Earl, Don 65, 234, 288 

Eastmond, Jack 36,202,223,262 

Eddington, Roslyn 65,153,252,293 

Edgeley, Ferrie 160. 165. 167 

Eggertsen. Geraldine ...46. 160, 259 

Eldridge, Martha 95 

Eitel, Loel 164 

Ellertson, Flo 164 

Ellertson. Lael 95, 256 

EUett, Robert 65 

Ellis, J. Bruce 46,229,287.293 

Ellison, Helen 80,245 



Ellsworth. Elman 106, 23S 

Ennis, Marguerite 46 

EHckson, Dehlin 9b 

Erickson, Elaine 65, 287 

Erickson, Maude ...95, 252, 292, 295 
Erickson, LaRue ...46, 213, 233, 25i. 

Esperson. Clinton 80, 228 

Esplin, Cleone 95 

Evans, Beth 95 

Evans, Donald 80, 156 

Evans, George 95. 183.290 

Evans, Karma 80, 246 

Evanc, Lvle 95. 246 

Eyre, Carlyle 98, 291 

Eyring, Jeneveve ....65, 225, 241, 278 

F 

Facer, Martha 98, 248 

Faver, William 98,229 

Fackrel. Virginia 98, 152 

Fairbanks, Vonola 64, 246 

Falkner, Genevieve 98, 280 

Fames, June 47.152,238.289 

Farnsworth. Elone 6b 

Farnsworth. Lucille 80,239,295 

Farnsworth, Raymond 46, 284 

Fechser, Ida 47, 164 

Felt, Bert 65 

Fietkau, Ross 65,272,290 

Fillmore, Elithe 80, 232, 25i 

Finlayson, Lloyd T 98 

Firmage. Allan 80. 263 

Fischer, Virtue 80, 285 

Fish. Charles 

80. 183. 228, 230, 279, 291 

Fish, Lalovi 47 

Fish, Varena 98, 278 

Fisher, Elton 39 

Fitzgerald, Ray ...165,194,196,285 



Flake, Samuel D 80,228,279 

Fletcher Charles 

80, 204, 205, 224, 274 

Fletcher, Clele 47 

Flowers, Sara Jane 80, 254 

Foulger, Walton, 39, 170 

Folster, Maxine 47, 225 

Ford, Joseph 98 

Forsey, George 98 

Francom, Martha 98 

Francom, Robert 98 

Freckleton, John 65 165 

Freestone, Albert 65,263,278 

Freestone. James ...80,202,263,278 

Freestone, Victor 47, 262 

Frisby, Stella 65, 242, 278 

Froerer, Lillian 65 

Fulkerson, Alvin 106 



Gadd, Marjorie 80, 254 

Gardner, Birdie 164, 234 

Gardner, Evan 65, 226 

Gardner, Grant E 98 

Gardner. R. G 106,197 

Gardner, Lincoln _ 

47, 193, 196, 208, 209, 265, 291 

Gardner, Merline 65,231,246 

Gardner, Reid. 47 

Gardner. Vernon 98 

Garrett, Weston 264 

Gay, Dee 106 

Gentry, Joe 80 

Gerber, Clinton 106 

Geslison, Clarence 80 

Gibb, Jack 39,231 

Gibby, Irvin 80 

Giddings, Crandall 65, 261 

Giddings. Irene 98 



Gilbert, Art 197 

Giles, Clarence 80,208,272 

Giles, Earl 198,201,202 

Gilchrist, Ruth 164 

Gillespie, Robert 81 

Gillespie. Gerald 195. 196 

Gleason, Nadine 63 

Glover. Donald .....99.165.265,285 

Goaslind, Gene 106 

Golding. Lawrence 202 

Gourley, Lee 202,203 

Graham, Faye 81, 253 

Grange, William 98, 272 

Green, Garnet 66 

Green, Jack 81 

Greener, Phyllis 98 

Greenhalgh, Gene 66 

Greenhalgh, Grant 81,197.279 

Greenhalgh, Velda 81 

Greenwood, Anne 81 

Greenwood, Ella ....35, 66, 222, 259 

Greenwood, Mildred 98, 240 

Greenwood, Sherman 106 

Griffith, Elmer 47,223.226,274 

Gruwell. Melvin 66. 195. 196 

Gulbrandson, William 47, 22/ 

Gurr, Ila 66,284 

Guymon, Beth 106,164,256 

H 

Hacking, Florence 81.290 

Hacking. Lola 66.225.260 

Hacking, Maurine 66,225,260 

Hacking, Melda 295 

Hacking, Reed 295 

Haderlie, Paul 98, 291 

Haggertv, Charles 81 

Hair, Leatha 106, 257 



North Pacifi 




o 



fo 



regon 



Offs-Zi. the. < \Jo[Coivlnc) O^'iofzii.LonaL Couxizi.: 

SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY A 4-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine. Re- 
quirements for admission: Two years of liberal arts credits, including English, chemistry, biology 
and physics. 

Consult the educational advisor of the institution you are attending regarding pre-dental schedule. 
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY: The course of training is four years leading to the degree of Bachelor oi 
Science in Pharmacy. Students presenting Liberal Arts credits in chemistry, biology, physics and 
English may receive advanced standing. 

SPECIAL COURSES OF TRAINING: For Medical and Dental Assistants, Laboratory Technicians and 
Dental Hygienists. 

THE ANNUAL SESSIONS BEGIN OCTOBER FIRST 

For bulletins relating to the various courses and opportunities in the different fields, address 

The Registrar, 
E. 6th and Oregon Sts. 
Portland, Oregon 



313 



+ ■ 

1 



POEMS .... By William Lee Stokes 

Going from the ridiculous to the sublime, the Banyan is 
glad to print these verses by William Lee Stokes, a Senior and 
a Geology major here at the University. 

MOUNT TIMPANOGOS 

Could poets pen or artists brust define 

The ever changing beauty that is thine. 

Each transient hour conspires some new deligh 

To catch the fancy and enthrall the sight. 

On you the rays of morning first are cast 

And days declining glories linger last. 

Or towering height on height you upward rise 

Matching the white of snows and blue of skies. 

And off the clouds sink down upon each height 

Seeming to rest like weary birds from flight. 

Or when night draws her curtain softly round 

With numerous constellations thou art crowned 

With far flung Draco and the Bear 

With Cephus and his Lady of the Chair 

And with Polaris from his constant height 

You keep the silent watches of the night. 

But far outwatch him through ensuing day 

When sun has stolen his orient beams away. 

Your craigs which now the climbers feet entice 

Were carved by mighty streams of glacial ice 

And still along thy foothills one may see 

The wave-built terraces of some forgotten sea 

Time's hand has often altered your domain 

But you alone unaltered now remain. 

Each day I'll raise my eyes to draw from thee 

Lessons of patience, hope and constancy. 

WAR 
War— 

Thou foulest child that hell hath ever born 
You were conceived before Creations morn 
The Gods have no part in thee, else they too 
Were nurtured at the spring which nurtured you. 

WALLS 

Remember as you build your walls 
So strong and straight and stout 
That as you lock your own self in 
You lock the whole world out. 

JUDGMENT 

Tis well to judge correctly 
But the wisest judge of all 
Is he who shows his judgment best 
By judging not at all 

ASPIRATION 

We climb — 

But as we climbing go 

There's few who think or care to know 

That after we have reached the top 

There is a guicker steamer drop, 

To things more base. 



w 



DESIGN, BUILD and 

FINANCE 

YOUR HOME 



SPEAR 

Lumber Co. 

Phone 34 
195 West Third South 



i 



4- 




Reliable Merchandise 
Reasonably Priced 



Courteously Presented 
Always 



314 



y\/(o*.jh 



01£ ^LECVLi 

Men's Wear 

• 

Quality at Popular Prices 

Kuppenheimer Clothes 

Nunn-Bush Oxfords 

Arrow Shirts 
Holeproof Hosiery 

• 
Provo, Utah 



d\f\au 



VJZ 



Congratulate You On 

Your 1936-1937 

Student Body 

Activities and Thank 

You For Your 

Pleasing Patronage. 

• 

Heaquist 
Dru^s 

2 Home Owned Stores 



POEMS .... By William Lee Stokes 

TIME 

I am Time 

I watch the dead decay 
And I wait as I hear 
The grave-worms gnaw 
For I know they too 
Are clay. 

I am Time 

I watched the birth of suns 

And all the mysteries 

Locked within the atom 

I hold the keys to all of these 

For I am Time 

I am Time 

The builder and the spoiler 

The sower and the reaper 

Before me men grow pale 

And nations fail 

For I am Time. 

LOOK UP 
(A poem for Christmas) 

Look Up! 

As sheperds on the hills looked up 

And startled heard the hosts of heaven sing 

Proclaiming to the earth its greatest joy 

The birth and birthplace of its noble King. 

Look Up! 

As Maji from the East looked up 

And saw 'mid stars a star outshining all, 

Leading their trusting footsteps from afar 

Unto His humble birth place in a stall. 

Look Up! 

As Mary to the cross looked up. 

Where on Christ made His sacrifice complete 

Knowing that suffering leads unto the Crown 

And death makes final victory more sweet. 

Look Up! 

As they at Bethany looked up. 

Watching His swift ascension to the sky 

Knowing at last that faith had conquered all 

And even they may live again who die. 

Look Up! 

Ye men and nations of the earth 

For stars and angels still are in the sky 

Proclaiming as of old at Christmas time 

The Gift of Gifts whose worth can never die. 



315 



+ 



HOTEL ROBERTS 




And Dining Room 



COMFORTABLE 

and 

HOMELIKE 

Mark Anderson E. C. Burton 



Special Attention Given at Banquets and Parties 
Banquet Rates Fifty Cents and Up — Hall Included 



.*..•..•..•..•..•..•-.•.■•.-••.•••••.«•••-•«-•••••••••••• 



Regular Dinners and Club Breakfasts at Popular Prices 



••-•••••••«•••••••••••••-•"•**•**•**•"••-•"•**•*••**•"*"•"•-*•*••"••*••*•* 



Phone 36- or 1441 



.j. — .. — ,,, — t. 



316 



...+ 




Best by Test 

Salt Lake - Ogslen - Provo 
( 1 3 stores ) 

LET US WORRY ABOUT 
YOUR FUTURE PARTIES 



36 West Center 



Phone 106 



Hale, Nathan 47 

Hale, Wilford 66,291 

Hales, Vern 66, 150, 223, 275, 280 

Halterman, Austin 98, 197 

Hall, Ansel 81,278 

Hall, Catherine 98,256,290 

Hall, Desma 66, 152, 184 

Hall, Freda 98 

Hall, Clark 106 

Hall, Laverl 47 

Hall, Lela 98 

Hall, Maurice 48 

Halladay, Robert 81 

Halliday, Jack 10t> 

Halliday, Rhea 66 

Hanschett, Hughes 66,202,284 

Handy, Dora 48,225,257 

Hanks, Barbara 98,293 

Hansen, Anne 106 

Hansen, Burns 8l 

Hansen, Grant .. .204, 205, 224, 269 

Hansen, Genevieve 98, 258 

Hansen, J. Keith 98,291 

Hansen, Lucille 66,245,287 

Hansen, Lowell F 48 

Hansen, Pansy :81, 245 



W. E. Mitchell 

Q.S.VJE.LE.'l 



Time Inspectors for 
Union Pacific and Utah Coal R.R. 



The Home of 

Bulova, Elgin, and Hamilton 

Watches 



Hansen. Virginia 98 

Hanson, June 98 

Hanson, Roy W 98 

Harding, Marion E 48,227,265 

Hardy, Ariel 98, 165 

Hardy, Jean 66 

Harmer, Dorothy 48 

Hamer. Wilson 81.209,295 

Harris, Billie 98 

Harris, Carol 9b 

Harris. Dola 98,291 

Harris. Eugene 81 

Harris, Francee 98, 240 

Harris. James 81,267 

Harris, Leah 81 

Harris, Mildred 258 

Harrison, Dan 81,165,266 

Harrison. Vatia 81,291 

Harrison, Virl 81,227,269 

Harston, Clarence 291 

Harston, Miles 67,229,291 

Hart, Eldon 66,151,183,292 

Hartley, Gwen 81 

Hartley, Margaret 9b 

Harvey. Richard 98,261 

Hashitani Raymond 81,206,207,266 

Hassell, Farol 81,153,239 

Hatch, Lyle D 98 

Hawker, Afton 99 

Hawker, Mary 66 

Haws, Elwood 81,208,272 

Haws, Gilbert 98, 275 

Haymore, Ellen 99,278 

Haymore, Franklin 81, 279 

Hayes, Leith 213, 215 

Hayward. LaNell R 

106, 197, 226, 263 

Hayward, Willard 48,226,271 

Hayward, Wilson 106 

Hedquist, Dorothy 106,250 

Hemingway, Donald 99, 288 



Hemingway, Thomas 81,288 

Henderson, Walter 66, 27j 

Hendrickson, Gale 106 

Heninger, Maurine 81,282 

Heninger, Melba 81,282 

Hennefer, Jay 66,289 

Herbert. Ana 99, 164, 24S 

Herbert, Leo 81, 279 

Hermansen. Phyllis ...81,239,287 

Heslop, Lamont 48,293 

Hess, George 81, 293 

Hey wood, Edith 81, 293, 246 

Hick, Walter 99 

Hicken, Fay 106,243 

Hicken, Nelda 81 

Hicken, Verda 81,153,242,292 

Higgs, Afton 81 

Hill, LeRoy 99 

Hill, Roy 81,290 

Hill, Ruth 99 

Hinchcliff, Mary 66,253 

Hinckley, Beulah 

32, 33, 48, 222, 258, 295 

Hinckley, Ramona 66,238,289 

Hinckley, Sylvia 99 

Hitchcock, Helen 99 

Hobson, Glen 66 

Hodgson, Roland 66, 183 

j Hodson, Mae 81 

" Hodson, Robert 99,274 

Hodge, Donald 1° 6 

Hogge, Marelda 67,239 

Hofer, Alceodene 106, 164 

I Holbrook, Helen 84,241 

I Holbrook, Jean 106,256,288 

j Holdaway, Clyde 



Y 



BARBER 

AND 

Beauty Shop 

Individual Hair Styling and 
Hair Cutting 

All phases of Beauty Culture 
On Y Corner 

Connie Hal 

Hair Stylist The Barber 

Phone 1279 



67 



Holdaway, Lyle 48, 225, 24> 

Holdaway, Marjorie 48 

Holman, Howard 99,209 

Holman, Lenna 67, 243 

Holman, Smith 99 

Holt, Grant 204, 205, 223, 226, 263 

Holt, Maxine 99, 242, 285 

Holt, Virginia :. 106, 248 

Hooley, LaVar 99, 29* 

Hoover, Lamar 67 

Hopla, Cluff 99 

Hooper, Franklin T 81 

Horlacher, Ralph 99, 165. 229, 288 

Horr, Ruby 84,240 

Horr, Ruth 67, 240 

Houtz, Delia 84, 257 

Howard, Flora 84 

Howe, Orvil 84,275 

Hudson, Ora 99 

Hudson, Roy 48,153,223,262,291 

Huff, Esther 49 

Hughes, Arthur G 48 

Hughes, Frances 99,253.289 

Hughes, Reed 67,275 

Hullinger, Orval 165.206.209 

Hullinger, Rolland 49,273,290 

Hunn, Dorothy 49 



GLADE 

Cand^ Co. 

Manufacturers o/ 

^Lns. dnocolalzi. 
and !Bau 



Up To A Standard — 

Not Down To A Price 



317 






Hunt, Austin 49, 153, 288 

Hunt, Burton 49, 279 

Hunt, Mildred 49 

Hunter, Ines 84,232,255 

Hunter, Royal 84 

Huntinton, Robert 99,197 

Hurd, June 99, 282 

Hurst, Florence 99 

Hurst, Margaret ...99, 183, 284, 293 

Hutchings, Laurel 99 

Hyatt, Ivan 67,284 



Isbell, Dean 287 

Israelson, Vernon L 38 

Iverson, Ivan 199,201 



Jackman, Golden 49 

Jackson, Genevieve 99 

Jackson, Louise 99,249 

Jacob, Milt 33, 152, 208, 223, 235, 265 

Jacobs, Maj 67,183,244,230 

Jeffery, Rondo 106 

Jeffery, Iliff 191,207 

James, Don E 9V 

Jarvis, George 49 

Jenkins, Evan 291 

Jensen, Beulah 84, 246 

Jensen, Henry 49, 151, 285 

Jensen, Henry 49, 151, 285 

Jensen, lone G 99 



&/LUE *Uoux Education 



A Market Val 



ue 



The worth of your college edu- 
cation may be priceless — but it 
is hard to sell. Add to it a short, 
intensive course in commercial 
training, and you give it market 
value. 

The demand is good for L. D. 
S. -trained college graduates. 

Write for the booklet, "Planning 
Your Future." It will tell 'about 
the opportunities that await you 
here. 



L. D. S. Business 
College 

70 North Main Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



Jensen, Jack 268 

Jensen, James 67, 288 

Jensen, John 84,151,152,235 

Jensen, Marie 67,287 

Jensen, Marjorie 99 

Jensen, Phil 99, 183 

Jensen, Ray 67, 22V 

Jensen, Wanda 84, 242 

Jensen, Whitney 99,268 

Japerson, Marguerite 164 

Jewkes, Jackson 84, 192, 196 

Johansen, Mabel 99.242,282 

Johansen, Nellie E 99,242,282 

Johnson, Afton 252,232 

Johnson, Arnold C 99,291 

Johnson, Arthur 84, 183 

Johnson, Blaine 67, 165 

Johnson, Burton 106 

Johnson, Cleona 99 

Johnson, Doran 165, 208 

Johnson, Frances 164 

Johnson, Fred 99 

Johnson, Fred D 99 

lohnson, lone 84,256,290 

Johnson, Kathleen F 99 

lohnson LaVar 84 

Johnson, Leona 106 

Johnson, Malcolm 67,262 

Johnson, Margaret 84,243,289 

Johnson, Mildred 106,248 

Johnson, Myrle 67,242,282 

Johnson, Nelda 84 

Iihnson, Norma 100,255 



+ — 



Johnson, Pearl 106. 64 

Johnson, Phyllis 67 

Johnson, Ray 100,263 

Johnson, Robert 84 

Johnson, Ruth 99,164,260,287 

Johnson. Steve 49 

Johnson, Wanda ...49,234.257,290 

Johnson, Van 100.165,291 

lohnston, Helen 67,241 

Jones, Aaron E 100,287 

Jones, Donna 84, 291 

tones. Evelyn 164 

Jones, Josephine 84 

Jones, Emil 290 

Jones, Kaye 22/ 

Jones, LaVar 100,265,291 

Tones, LaVerne 84,215,288 

Jones, LaRoe 52, 202 

Jones, Marvelle 100,244 

Jones, Ruth 100 

Jolley, Calvin 33. 100 

Jolley. Udell 49 

Jorgensen, Calva 84, 290 

Jorgensen, Jordan 84 



Kartchner, Roscoe H 100 

Kavachevich, Melvin 

52, 195, 196, 258 

Kelley, Irving 295 

Kelley, Ralph S 67,262 

Kendall, Marie 52,232 

Kent, Grace 100 

..+ + 



M. H. Graham 
Printing Co. 




School iJ-^ilntlna 
Phone 285 

Provo, Utah 



BCCKS 



For Private and School 
Libraries 



■gift 



- (fyxcztlnq daxdi. 
^taUonsiu 



+ — — 



City, Utah I 



Deseret Book Co. 

44 East South Temple 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



John Deere 

Farm 

Machinery 

and 

Planet Jr. Garden 

Tools 



Shelf and Heavy 
Hardware, 



Sporting Goods. 



Consolidated Wa|on 
& Machine Co. 



Utah 



Idaho 



+ +■■ 



318 



++ 



Lpationize. the. 

S. L & U. 



* Approximately 1,000 persons 
are depending on this road for 
a living. 

*This railroad is a "Home Institu- 
tion". 

*It furnishes efficient passenger 
and freight service for every 
need at low rates. 

*It has paid $59,000 in taxes an- 
nually for 10 years. 

*Free pickup and delivery service 
is furnished on less-than-carload 
freight. 

*It has "Red Arrow" Fast Freight 
Service, with free drayage. 

Ride the Bid Red Cars 



•+ + 



Kiholm, Francis J 106 

Killian. George 34, 7,223,228,263 

Killian, Treva 100,238,290 

Killpack, Kenner 67,208,273 

Killpack, Merlin 84 

Killpack, Ward 100 

Killpack, Marjorie 151, 140 

Kimball, Heber 84 

Kindred, Ted 100 

King, LaVonne 100,258,282 

Klingler, Cardon 84, 151 

Kirk, Kathryn 107 

Kirkham, Mary 107,258 

Kirkham, Ned 100,165,226,288 

Kirkham, Ralph 67,265 

Kitchen, Hazel 100,291 

Knight, Milton 100 

Knudsen, Beth 84 

Knudsen, Dean L 107 

Knudsen, Eudora 84,287 

Knudsen, Leola 84, 150 

Knudsen, Merl 67,287 

Knudsen, Myle 193, 1% 

Knudsen, Wesley ...84,208,235,264 

Korth, Clara 84, 24b 

Krueger, Beth 70 

Kump, LaVar 70, 195, 201, 26S 



Lambert, Carlyle 70,208,272 

Lambert, James 70, 22/ 

Lambert, Maurice 84, 208, 272, 29o 



+ +* 



SWEET'S 

cSatt JUJu. 



BARS 



For Quality 
and Value 



Ch* <P< 



tni. an. 



J <=Ri 



310 Boyd Park Bldg. 

Salt Lake City 

"Wholesale Trade Only" 



Lamph, Max 100 

Langston, Grant 70 

Larch, Beth 100 

Larkin, Jason 100 

Larson, Don 85 

Larson, Elwood 10/ 

Larsen, Harold 85,267 

Larsen, Harold 70.151,227,275 

Larsen, LaMar 85 

Larsen, Norma 100,256,288 

Larsen, Norma Rae 100 

Larsen, Paul W 100,26<< 

Larsen, Ronald 70,206,207,267 

Law, Elcee 70, 232, 246 

Laws, Derby 85 

Laws, Elroy ! 00 

Laycock, Harold 52,234,282 

Laye, Arma 70, 238 

Laye, Rhoda 85, 238 

Layton, Iwa 70,254 

Layton, Lucile 100 

Leatherbury, Jack 100 

Leavitt. A. J 52,229,288 

Leavitt, Hafen 195,196,203,207 

LeBaron, Arthur 100,282 

LeBeau, Boneta .70,150,183.230 

LeBeau, LeVar 10° 

Lee, Idonna 29* 

Lee, Virginia 85 

Lees, Thelma 70,281 

LeSueur, Gordon 52,234,278 

LeSueur. Wallace 100,263.278 



TENNANT CO. 

Manufacturing Jewelers 

Special Order Work of 
Platinum 'and Gold Jewelry, 

Diamond Setting, Engraving, 
Enameling, Repairing 



"9* 



+ + 



Shri 



river s 

Home of 

Hart Schaffner and 

Marx Clothes 



Varsity Town Clothes 



Freeman and 
Florsheim Shoes 



Arrow Shirts 
Berg and Dobbs Hats 

Snriver s 

Style Leadership 



LeSueur, Woodrow 85,208,273,278 

Leonard, Alma 100 

Leonard, Drew 

85, 195, 196, 198, 201, 224, 235, 269 

Lewis, Ben E 107 

Lewis, George 107 

Lewis, LeGrande 

85, 202, 206, 207, 28i 

Lewis, Lorean 85, 164, 215, 28S 

Lewis, John 70,208,288 

Lewis, Walter 107 

Liechty, Louise 100 

Lindsay, Areva 100,295 

Lindsey, Charlotte 107, 25<» 

Liston, Stanley 100 

Little, Edna May 100,241,293 

Livingston, Faun 52 

Llewellyn, Margaret 52 

Lloyd, Vaughn 195 

Lodge, Patricia 70, 259 

Losser, Harold 107 

Lott, Delbert 85 

Lott, Marie 100,244 

Love, Raymond 70,269,284 

Loveland, LaVere 85,151 

Loveless, Helen 85,285,289,293 

Lovell, LaForge 100 

Lowe, Effie 70, 260 

Luce, Willard 85 

Ludlow, Bert 100 

Ludlow, Lavinia 85, 293 

Luke, Maurine 100,164,248 



319 



(April 2, 1937) 

House rules for batching 
apartments. 

1 — Alawys enter through the 
door when convenient. Never 
leave the piano in the door- 
way when through with it. 

2 — Students must refrain 
from running up the stairs and 
the light bill. People who use 
the curtains for dish towels will 
be charged a special rate. 

3 — Tennants are cautioned 
against rearranging things to 
suit their own convenience. 
Persons who chop holes in the 
roof to facilitate practicing on 
the base tuba will be penalized 
accordingly. 

4 — Do not play haseball in 
your room during meal hours. 
Practicing on musical instru- 
ments must be confined to the 
hours between noon and 12 
A. M. Do not shoot the janitor 
after 10 P. M. 

• 

Lund, Fay 85, 238 

Lund, Maeser 101,278 

Lundquist, Earl 70,235,271 

Lundqtiist, Junior ....34,52,158,234 

Lyon, Aileen 70,257,288 

Lyon, Jennings :..101,25> 

M 

MacKay, Howard 107 

Madsen, Harold 52 

Madsen, Macksene 107, 245 

Madsen, Russell 85 

May, Chester 71,27i 

Magleby, Burns 7b 

Manning, IVy 85, 164 

Manwaring, Gladys 52,222,232,240 

Manwaring, Iris 70 

Manwill, Mildred 8a 

Marchant.Elloyd 101, 291 

Marchant, Erma 65 

Marchant. Mary 85, 242 

Marcroft, Arval 101, 165.226 

Markham, Gladys 85,246 

Markham, Mae 70, 246 

Marriott, Vern 101, 165, 293 

Marsden, Irene 70, 165, 248, 284 

Marsh, Edith 71,294 

Martin, James 71,229 

Martin, Mac 101, 197 

Martin, Paxnian 85, 165, 26/ 

Martineau, June 53,183,230 

Marx, Sylvan 101 

Mathews, Freeda 101,288,292 

Mathis, Charlotte 101 

Mathis, Fae 85, 284 

Mathis, Melva 71.284 

Mayer, Louise 85,254,291 

Maxwell, Lin 71, 278 

McAffee, Boyd 101 

McAllister, Dorothy 85,254 

McAllister, Lloyd .'. 101, 197, 273 

McAllister, Wells 101,265 

McBeth, Paul 195,196,202,203 

McDougal, Gilbert 85 



McDonald, Jenetta 52 

McDonald, Winnifred 53,285 

McEwan, Helen 107 

McGregory, Mary 162, 164 

McGuire', Dorothy 85, 246, 292 

McGuire, James 38,208,26^ 

Mcintosh, Fern 85.287 

Mclntyre, Floyd 38, 26.> 

Mclntyre, Junius 107,262 

Mclntyre, Wayne 38. 26"3 

McKay, Donald 85 

McKell, Arthur 71 

McKell, Mark 101 

McKnight, Neil 53 

McMullin, DeLoy :8£'224, 275 

McMullin, Jack 107, 197 

Meilimr. Vireinia ....86.247.289.292 

Mellor, Lynn ,...101,261 

Memmott, LaPrele 86 

Mendenhall, Erma 101 

Mendenhall, Max 85, 165 

Menzies, Lila 23b 

Meredith, Clea 107, 240 

Merrill, Harriet 86, 242 

Merrill, Marjorie 101,243 

Merrill, Piol 86, 208, 275 

Merrill, R. C. Jr., 152 

Merrill, Venus 107,249 

Mickelsen, Pauline 101,289 

Midgley, Joy 107, 164 

Mifflin, DeVota 53 

Miller, George 86,206,20/' 

Miller, Ivan 101 

Miller, Metba 85 

Miller, Rae 107 

Miller, Rich 101 

Miller, Verda 101. 240 

Miller, Vivienne 86 

Milliner, Darrel 5j 

Milner, Ruby 101 

Miner, Delbert 71,284.287 

Miner, Edwin 86, 165, 187 

Miner, Fred 274 

Miner, Gordon 86,267 

Miner, Harriett 71 

Miner, Mary 107 

Miner, Melvin 39 

Mines, Herman 71, 195, 196 

Mitchell, Beth 101,285 

Mitchell, Katherine 86. 24e 

Moe. Edward 71,183.230.271 

Moncur, Vern 53 

Monk, Ralph 53 

Montgomery, Elaine 10l 

Montgomery, Louise 71,245 

Monson, Bardell 107.261 

Monson, Jesse 53 

Moon, James ., 107, 165, 22b 

Moon, Marjorie 86 

Moon, Vernon 86,272,299 

Moore, Eleanor 86,281,254 

Moore, Harvey 53 

Morgan, Betty 86,245 

Morgan, Lucille 86, 255 

Morrill, Clara 86 

Morrill, Gwen - 71 

Morrill, Horact 101 

Morrill, Shirl 86 

Mortensen, Chris 192,196,206,20- 

Mortensen, Clara 71 

Mortensen, Donald 5j 

Mortensen, Mark 101,264 

Mortensen, Russell 53 

Mower, Orson 71, 165 

Muhlstein, Tell 86,231 

Mulvihill, John 71 

Murdock, John 53 



(October 16th, 1936) 

Some simple rules for dance 
floor ettiquette: 

1 — In ballroom dancing a 
partner is almost indispens- 
able. In most cases it is desir- 
able to procure a person of the 
opposite sex. The partner 
should be of something near 
your own height, and should 
be danced with, not at. Only 
in extreme instances should 
the partner be carried. 

2 — Dance with your partner 
for one dance only. After the 
dance you are under no obli- 
gation to marry her. Never 
dance with more than one per- 
son at a time. 

3 — You may talk to your 
partner, or even hum gently in 
her ear. Most authorities dra'w 
the line at playing the mouth- 
organ. In case you converse, 
do so with finesse. Never sit 
out a dance in the middle ot 
the floor. 



Murdock, Maurine 

71, 144. 222. 252.,294 

Murdock, Verd 101 

Murphy, Paul 54 

Murri, Lois 71 

Murry. Mark 8*. 194, 196, 226 



N 



.101 



Nebeker, Gwendolyn 

Nelson, Charlotte 

71, 164, 248, 279, 29* 

Nelson, Earl 

Nelson, Howard 86 

Nelson, LaRelle 54,229 

Nelson, Leona 72.244,295 

Nelson, Lynn 86 

Nejson. Rav 101 

New-bold, Howard 101 

Newcomer, Vincent 

33, 72, 142, 150. 208. 223, 264 

Newell, Clark 86 

Neill, Jeanne _ 101,240 

Nicholes, Ruth 284 

Nielsen, Clark 54 

Nielsen, Grant 86,226 

Nielsen, Fred , 274 

Nielson, James 101, 16s 

Nielsen Jennie 86 

Nielson, Lalia 101 

Nielsen, Mabel 54 

Nielsen, Raymond 71 

Nielsen, Reed ._ 5* 

Nielsen, RoNelda 101 

Nielsen, Ross 101 

Nielson, Wayne 107 

Nokleby, Lee 86. 293 

Norton, Ray 101,285 

Nosack, Keith 72,273,29* 



Oldroyd, Geneel 72 

Oldroyd, Reed 26* 

Olson, Arvilla 86, 285 

Olson, Garth 72, 277 



320 



(Dec. 4, 1936) 

Some things I would like to 
see: More devotional 4-min- 
ute talks like H. R. Merrill's, 
Monday — More girls with 
profiles like Jean Hardy's. Rae 
Straw listening instead of talk- 
ing — Some coordination be- 
tween the bells on the upper 
and lower campus — Pro- 
grams at student body dances 
— More dances like the Loan 
Fund Ball. 

(December 4, 1936) 

White Key Finance: Adver- 
tisements in student directory 
($100) plus Student's contri- 
bution (15c x 1000— $150.00 
minus expenses $112.75) pro- 
fit equals $137.25. 

Ho hum! what does a good 
formal cost? 

Ian. 8, 1937) 

The dance in my home town 
on New Year's eve was a un- 
animous success. First they 
packed them in and then they 
packed them out. 

Olson, Georgia 54,237,294 

Olson, Grace 101 

Olson, Jay 72, 235 

Olson, Sterling 72 

Openshaw, Byron 80 

Oswald. Dale 86 

Oswald. I ois 72 

Oswald, Nolan 72 

Otteson. Mary 72 

Ottlev, Phvllis 102 

Owen. lack ...54.151.223.226,262 



Pace, Clarence 102 

Pace, Joe 72, 208, 264 

Pace. Marjorie 102, 278 

Pace. Pauline 72, 295. 247, 292 

Packard. Tess 54,222,233,244 

Page. Fred 54,161,153,274 

Page, Mildred 102 

Palmer, John 102, 197 

Pardoe. Catherine 107, 25o 

Pardoe, William 205 

Parker, Mary 86 

Parkes, Margaret 86 

Parkinson. Max 102 

Parrish, Chloe 86. 282 

Parrish Josephine 102.243 

Parrish. Mary 86,215 

Patrick. Louise 102 

Paulson, Ida 102 

Payne. Lucille 102, 164, 258, 289 

Perry, Rolland 72, 292 

Peters, Cornell 165,202 

Peterson, Albert 107 

Peterson, ean 72,228,287 

Peterson. Edith 86. 243 

Peterson, Edna 102,255 

Peterson, Edsel 54 

Peterson, Ethelyn 

54, 50, 164, 222, 259, 287 



Peterson, Elvin 16* 

Peterson, Howard 39,235 

Peterson, Ophelia 102 

Peterson, Ray 87.273 

Peterson, Richard 102 

Peterson, Thomas C 223.27S 

Peterson, Virgil 39 

Pett, Barbara 107 

Petty. Helen 102 

Petty, Weslev 102 

Phillips, Ada 102 

Phillips, Carlos 87, 266 

Phillips, Robert 102 

Pickett, Mathew 102 

Pickup, Clair 72, 2% 

Pickup, Grant 87 

Pierce, Arthur 87,295 

Piierce, Florence 72 

Pierce, Ireta 55,241,295 

Pierce, Merlin D 72,228 

Pierce, Wendell 102,295 

Pierpont, Mildred 87 

Pierson. Ronald 194, 196 

Pintar, Marv 87.215 

Pitcher. Caliis 87 

Pitcher, Katie 87, 282 

Pitcher, Walter H 38 

Pomeroy, Gail 87,263,27b 

Pond, Beth 87 

Pond, Cleo 87 

Postma, Clara 102 

Postma, Frank 54 

Poulson, Ardis 102, 243 

Poulson, Florence 102,253 

Poulson, Helen 102,260 

Poulson, Stanford 102 

Powell, Lois 102 

Powell, Max 87, 165 

Powell, Verdi 72, 263, 292 

Powelson, Clara 102,251,291 

Powelson, Gladys 102,251,291 

Powelson, Fred 72 

Powelson, Stanley 229 

Pratt, Beth 72, 294 

Pratt, Jean 87,280 

Pratt, Roy L 165,251 

Pridav, Leland F 55.234,223 

Prince, Beth 247 

Prusse, Ruth 72, 245 

Pulham, Clive 102,291. 

Purdv. William 165 

Pyne, Lucille 73,244 

R 

Randall, Beryl 102,278 

Rasmussen, Audrey 73, 35, 241 

Rasmussen, Miriam 102 

Rasmussen, Ruth 5s 

Rawlinson Harvey 73,287,293 

Rebentisch, Hamilton 102 

Redd, Shirley 73,232,251 

Redd, Vincent 55, 27o 

Redder, William 38, 262 

Reese, Dixie 102 

Rehor, William 102,209 

Reichert, Malno 87,151,183,293 

Rex, Barbara 102 

Reid, Margaret 102, 239 

Reid, Ray 73 

Rhodes, Velma 292 

Rice. E. J 87 

Rice, Grant H>2 

Rich, Lewis 73.208,264 

Richan, Ruth 164 

Richards. Anna Mae 87 

Richards, Helen 103,260 



October 20, 1936 
Helpful Hints /or Football Fans 

In watching a football game 
it is well to keep in mind the 
following facts: 

1 — That all touchdowns are 
made by men running over the 
goal line. This is of course, 
governed by the following re- 
strictions, i. e.; (a) whether it 
is his own or the other team's 
line, (b) whether or not he has 
the ball at the time of the inci- 
dent, and (c) whether or not 
the game is in progress at the 
time. All touchdowns scored 
between halves are ignored 
by the officials. 

2 — That all touchdowns scor- 
ed by fans in moments of en- 
thusiasm are necessarily dis- 
qualified, no matter how well 
done. 

3 — That rarely, if ever, is a 
touchdown attributed to the 
referee. 



Richards, Horace 38 

Richards, Vernis 55,251 

Richardson, Arlo 3k 

Richardson, Beth 103 

Richardson, Eldon ....162, 165, 167 

Richardson, Lurlene 73, 239 

Richins, Myrlene 102 

Ricks, Geneva 87, 164 

Rigby, Avard 73,165,265 

Rigby, Verdell 55 

Riggs, Maurine 103 

Riggs, Veon 73, 253, 29. 

Riley, Cathryne 102 

Riska, Drews 73,275,285 

Robbie, Leota 87 

Roberts, Charles 192. 196..201 

Roberts, Isaac 87,282 

Roberts, Ivy 87,251 

Roberts, Roberta 103,151.291 

Robertson, Helen 103.284 

Robertson, James 73 

Robertson, Russell 87, 226 

Robins, Darrel 87,275 

Robins, Sonoma 87 

Robinson, Doris 103 

Robinson, Hazel 87,222.25l 

Robinson Helen 87,250 

Robinson, Jean 87, 249 

Robinson, John 103 

Robinson, Ashby 103 

Robinson, Elwin 87,202,288 

Robinson, Iola 87 

Rockwood, Marise 87,245 

Rockwood, Oleah 55,23b 

Rogers. Alfred. Jr., 107 

Rogers, Beatrice 73,279,295 

Rogers Max 103 

Rogers, Wavne 

73,33,145,223,231,265,294 

Rolfe, Wanda 103 

Romney, Elois 103, 241. 

Roper, Jay 103,261 

Roper, Rawlin 55 

Rose, Ellen 164 



321 



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Rose, David 87 

Rose, Ford 87,151,226,228 

Roundy, Laura 103 

Rowan, Jerald 88 

Rowan, Louella 88 

Rowley, Beth 103,248 

Rowley, Eldon 88 

Rowley, Ernest 55,284 

Rowley, Herman 206, 207 

Rowley, LaRue 55 

Royle, Homer 73 

Rupper, Jack 73,266 

Russell, Luuise 73, 242 

Russon, Eloise ,<.,, 164 



Sabin, David __ ,55,264 

Salisbury, David 103,293 

Sandgren, Edward 165 

Sandberg, Miriam 103,244,295 

Sanders, Ross 88,264 

Sanderson, Devon ....6 88, 287 

Sayer, Robert 103,270 

Sant, Bud 293 

Saxey, Edward 88, 277 

Schaerrer, Nell 103 

Schmiett, Bennie ...56,234,262,285 

Schofield, Jay 55, 274 

Schofield, D. Udell 107 

Schow, Erma 88,151,232,259 

Schow, Ila 32,33,56,140,222 

Scott, Mark 56,268,293 

Searle, Don 88, 152, 224, 264 

Searle, Ralph 197 

Seaton, Frances 56, 258 

Seegmiller, Deola 56, 225, 243, 264 

Seegmiller, Marjorie 232, 245 

Seegmiller, Robert _107 

Seeley, Max _ 88,290 

Sellers, Doyle „ 56, 295 

Sellers, Jean 56, 295 

Sessions, Pearl _ 103, 164, 249 

Settle, Ernest _ 195,1% 

Sharp, Ariel J3 t 285 

Shaw, Afton 88, 248 

Shaw, Grant 103, 289 

Shaw, Jack, _..73, 275 

Shelley, Fern 73 

Sheranian, Rhoda _...103 

Shields, Morris 103, 282 

Shirts, Max 88,267,293 

Shupe, Margaret 103 

Simpkins, Max 103, 268 

Simmons, Beth „....103, 164 

Simmons, Hazel 107 

Skeem, Elaine 103 

Smart, Edwin 88,224,262 



Smeath, George 73, 293 

Smith, Brandon 88, 282 

Smith, Ferral 88 

Smith, Gerrard 103, 153. 

Smith, Harold 56,223,228,278 

Smith, Heber 103^22^,235 

Smith, Ina 103,'?47 

Smith, Irene j 103 

Smith, Jean 50,56,150,213,225,247 

Smith Lewis 103 

Smith, Mary M _ 88 

Smith, Mildred ...103,150,247,278 

Smith, Ora Ann 103,247 

Smith, Rowe 103 

Smith, Ruth M 103,260 

Smoot, Anita 56, 222, 251 

Smuin, Donna 258 

Snarr, Thelma 88,285 

Snell, Maude 39, 25* 

Snow, Gordon 

73, 191, 204, 205, 223, 226, 263 

Soderquist, Oscar : 56 

Soffe, Beth 88,215,243.285 

Soffe, Ken 193, 19(* 

Soffe, Orpha 34, 56, 222, 234, 243, 285 

Soffe, Wayne 73, 194, 196, 285 

Sorenson, Blair 104 

Sorenson, Boyd 103 

Sorenson, Kathryn 104,238 

Sorenson, Kimball 104 

Sorenson, Lucille 74 

Sorenson, Melba Dee .104,251 

Sorenson, Sam 74,231,274 

Sorenson, Wilson 74, 285 

Sorenson, W. Sam 104,270 

Sorenson, Veone 74, 164, 245 

Sowards, Kathleen „ 251 

Spaugy, Lynn 104, 292 

Spencer, Emma Louise 73, 164, 248 

Spencer, Emma 104 

Spencer, Hazel 104, 164,249 

Spencer, Lucille _ 88 

Speros Peter 104,183,270,265 

Stahmann, Grace 88 

Starley, Rae , 73 

Steele, Beth ..104 

Steele, Grace 164 

Steele, Stanford _ 57 

Steiner, Weldon 293 

Stephens, Eugene 104 

Stephens, Kirk 57, 223, 27V 

Sterling, Ross 88. 227 

Stevens, Florence 104, 253 

Stevens, Marion _ 104 

Stevens, William _ 88 

Stevenson, Keith 73,208,272 

Stewart, Blanche 244, 295 



Stewart, Mildred 73, 24* 

Stillman, Mary 88 

Stoddard, George 

57, 204, 205, 207, 230, 274 

Stoddard, Henry 104, 165 

Stoddard, Mary Ellen 88,164,259 

Stokes, Wh. Lee 57,208,272 

Stone, Leonard 104 

Storrs, Shirley 104,244.295 

Stott, Lynde 88,279 

Sjtott, Nadine 104 

Stout, Beth 73,150,233,247 

Stowell, Irma 57, 259 

Strauser, Ethel 38, 170 

Straw, Rae 104, 258 

Straw, Rex 268 

Strebel, George ...73.150,172,281 
Strembel, Margaret .73, 253, 279 

Strickland, Joe 88.183.271 

Strickler, Fredonna 164 

Stringham, Helen 104,256,290 

Strinerham. Tack 194.196.207 

Stucki, Elvid 104 

Styler, Ellen 104 

Sumsion, Naomi 104 

Sundberg, Marguerite 

57,-222, 231, 240, 294 

Swalberk, Beth , 104 

Swalberg, Ralph 88 

Swasey, Loretta 73 

Swenson, Albert 57, 262 

Swenson, Dick 104, 263 

Swenson, Frank 73, 151, 153, 227, 275 

Swenson, LaRaine 88, 215, 247 

Swenson, Laura 88,215,247 



Tangren, Hallie 107 

Tanner, Carol .... 104,245 

Tanner, Myrtle 88, 256 

Tanner, Wilmer 39 

Tate, Norma 104 

Tate. Ralph L 107,228 

Taylor, Ben 89, 165 

Taylor, Carlos 74,227,269,284 

Taylor, Das 107, 208, 27 i. 

Taylor Gordon 165 

Taylor, Grant 107 

Taylor, Keith 202 

Taylor, Kenneth 229,227,262 

Taylor, LaMar 104 

Taylor, Lee 104 

Taylor, Lola 88, 259 

Taylor, Margaret 89, 259 

Taylor, Mattie 57,232.240 

Taylor. Mennel 57.202 



322 



Taylor, Mildred 104 

Taylor, Nolan 74, 165 

Taylor, Ruth 88 

Taylor, Ruth Jane 104 

Tavlor, Vaugh 104 

Taylor, Willis 89, 282 

Teichert, Robert 104, 65,291 

Terrv, Evan 104, 183 

Terry H. Grant 89..165.284 

Terrv, Lafayette 

74,165,177,223,231,284 

Tew. Clea 74, 292 

Thaxton, Olive 74, 285 

Theobold, Elaine 104, 247 

Thomas, Dan 196 

Thompson, Avis 74 

Thompson, George 89, 273 

Thompson, Gordon 39,267,285 

Thornock, Willa ...104, 164, 247, 293 

Th( r nton. Max 57 

Thursby. Zada 74, 287 

Tietjen, Bernell 89 

Tietjen, O'Neil 104 

Tidwell, Lillie 104, 255 

Tiffany ,Mern 105. 254 

Tippets, Don 57 

Tobler, Daris 74, 257, 284 

Tobler, Lois 103 

Toliver, William 202, 268 

Todd, Alice 74. 147, 222, 259 

Todd, Beth 105, 258 

Todd, Florence 50, 222. 259 

Tomlinson, Marie 105 

Towers, Adele 89, 243 

Tuft, Allen 7b 

Tuft, Reed 105, 271 

Turner, Bill 105,208,265 

Turner, Helen 107 

Turner, Ida 105 

Turner, Marporie 75 

Turner, Maxine 89,247,292 

Turpin Marlow 57, 191, 196, 198, 201 

Tuttle, Marie 258 

Tvndall, Clarence 89, 165 

Twitchell, Iinda 105,293 

U 

Udall, Alma 89,257,279 

Ungerman, Ralph 89, 231, 29* 

Ullock. Jean 105 

Utvich. John 89, 183. 224, 230, 263 



Vance. David 89,-275 

Vance, Donald 105, 287 

Vance, Laura 105 

Van Leuven, Thora .' 85 



Van Wagenen, Dean .75.153,263 

Van Wagoner, Merrill 

89, 153, 292, 293 

Verney, John 58,191.202,279 

W 

Wadsworth, F. Don ...105,270,288 

Wadsworth, Joy 105, 164, 288 

Wadsworth, Theresa ...105, 288, 292 

Wagers. Marjorie 58,230,242 

Wagstaff, Amy 75, 247 

Wakefield, Hal 105,268 

Wakefield, Homer 39 

Waldo, Vern 

58, 192, 196, 202, 203, 208 

Walker, Ellen 58,225 

Walker, Fay ...58,202,208,273,282 

Walker, Leora 105, 247 

Well, Ruth 75, 290, 294 

Walsh, Reed '. 75 

Walton, Mary 105,240 

Ward, Dorothy 75 

Ward, Helen 8v 

Ward Keith 89, 284 

Warner, Gilbert 105, 288 

Warner, Meldon 

75, 192, 196. 202, 269 

Warnick, Belle 105 

Warnick, Beth , 105,258 

Warnick, Don 58 

Warnick, Erma 58 

Warren, Cline 268 

Washburn, DeMonte ...58,165,234 
Washburn, Woodrow ...89, 183, 230 

Waters, Alean 105 

Waters, Merrill, 195, 196 

Watkins, Don 105 

Watson, Leonard 75 

Watson, Ottella 89, 249 

Watts, Eva 89, 243, 291 

Watts, Stan 192,196,199,201 

Wav, John 75, 292 

Webb, Cecil 105 

Webb, Jean 105.239 

Weight, Brent 89 

Weigh!. LaMar 105 

Weight, Wilford ....98, 226. 234, 270 

Wells, Joseph 105 

Wendel, Joe .-. 58 

West, Louise 105, 247, 29^ 

West, Miriam 164 

Westover, LaVada 75,222,259,278 

Wheeler, Amanda 105.255 

Wheeler, Blaine 89,268 

Wheeler, Melvern 191, 196 

Wheeler, Ray 89 

Wheeler. Verda 105 



Whicker, Lyda 105, 24/ 

Whitaker, George 75, 160, 165 

White, Beth 105, 256 

White, Bob g9 202 

White, Clara 75 249 

Whitie, Ethelyn '105 

White, Howard 107 

White, Margaret 105,248,293 

White, Max 75 

White, Nina 7S t 225 

Whitehead. Calvert 59 

Whiteley, Blanche ""lOS 

Whitehead, Calvert 5s> 

Whiteley, Blanche 10S 

Whiting, Erma 105, 257, 278 

Whiting, Lutiie 105 

Whittier, Brue 105 

Wichley, Gaylen 89 

Weinig, John 105, 197, 224, 285 

Wight, Erma 107,282 

Wight, Roma 75, 282! 254 

Wignall, Elva 89, 256 

Wilcox, Vernon ...89,224,231,275 

Wilde, Delwyn 107 

Wilde, Grace 89, 247 

Wilkins, Kent ' 10, 

Wilkins, Madelyn 89,247,295 

Wilkins, Ralph 107^ 165 

Williams, Dean 89. 165 

Williams, Loila. 75.282,289 

Williams, Roger 107, 261 

Wilson, Lillis 251 

Wilson, Marian 75, 183, 230, 259 

Wilson, Robert 89,152,295 

Wilson, Woodrow 59, 262 

Winder, Joseph , 59 

Wing, Niles 274 

Wing, Verna 107 

Winterton, LaPreal -75,241 

Winward, Morris 59 

Winzenried, Joseph 107 

Winzenried, Wayne 89 

Wiscombe, Raymond .107, 197, 290 

Wood, Glenna 59,242, 294 

Woodruff, Alice Ruth 75 

Woodward, Jack ...59, 195, 196, 269 

Woolfe, Aenone 89, 255 

Woolfe, Wilbur ...107, 208, 264. 292 

Woolfe, Wilford 107,208,265 

Mooley, Henry A 59, 290 

Wooley, Roy A 89. 165, 282 

Wooten, Marlowe 59, 274 

Wrathall, Irene 75,240 

Wright, Rosella 59 



Yano, Mas 107. 183 



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Assured Quality is Economical 



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323 



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"Electricity Is The Biggest Bargain In The Home" 



Young, Clifford 59,181,223,226,230 

Young, Evelyn 59 

Young, Lilian 164 

Young, Max 89,297 

Young, Persis 75 

Z 

Zabriskei, Emma 89, 232, 251 



324 



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B. Y. U. PRESS 

This Year's Banyan Another Product of B. Y. U. Press 

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325 



APPRECIATION 

For the 23rd time a close is made on the Banyan, and we of the staff of 
the 23rd volume hope we have been able to bind in this book not just 
pictures but memories which will be relived every time the pages are turned. 
The work is hard and the hours are long but if it gives a picture of this 
little world here at Brigham Young University then we are happy. 

The editor is grateful to all who have contributed to the book in any 
way; the staff, the Y Press, Molloy Cover Company, the Provo Book Bindery, 
and the B.Y.U. Studio Thanks is also due the Dixon Taylor Russell Company 
and Joseph Boel \vho cooperated so well in making the Representative Student 
pictures. 

It is our hope that your memories of Brigham Young University in 1937 
will be among the most pleasant of your life. 

VINCENT NEWCOMER 
Editor 

JACK OWEN 

Business Manager. 



326