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Full text of "The banyan"



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LIBRARY 

Brigham Young University 

B.Y.U. Ace. ,^,o^„ 
375,0^ No 1Q6820.. 

B22 
1938 



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I?3^— 



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Brig li am Young University's 




Nineteen Thirty-eight 




tbe 



A^ssoeia 



ted 



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Stad«*** ** Editor. 



ndBai^ 



old l^*'**^**' 



••^ press 



»3niversW> 



and you 



• • • 



Out of this year of inspiration and growth, of carefree fun and lasting 
friendships, comes another Banyan. A picture and paragraph record of delightful, unforget- 
able memories—one short, breathless period of your life. If it contains a spark of the happi- 
ness that was yours during this year, then it will always be alive^ chronicle of your college 

days. To you, its inspiration, we dedicate the 1938 Banyan, hoping that it will always be a 

part of you through all the glorious years to come .... 



_ilL 





of the "Y" 's renowned 
spirit of geniality and 
openheartedness is its energetic president, Franklin Stewart 
f-Iarris. Through each busy day he has a warm hand-clasp, 
a friendly smile, for everyone ... in lighter moments his 
comradeship is a rare pleasure to know. 




ij2/^ 



of pages to c'oiiie 




Bll... 



inspiration ... classmates 
. . . UNIVERSITY 



parties ... personalities 
. . . ACTIVITIES 



friends ... honoraries 
. . . ORGANIZATIONS 



thrills and ehills 
. . . ATHLETICS 

Bill fll[... 

advertisers ... humor 
. . . RINYON 



- ■ 


1[1S, 


1 
J 




m 







-1 



D 



College was different than you 
expected and yet you iveren't dis- 
appointed. As a freshman you 
i^andered over the campus, in- 
spired and yet a little aived by those 
ivorldly upperclassmen or learned 
professors ... You shook hands 
ivith the President and met the 
Deans, and college \%'as under^^ay 
—classes, study— ne^^ friends — life! 
Each hour, each day i% as filled %%'ith 
so much of joy and inspiration that 
before you kneiv it the year vi^as 
over. Yet o«^ of it came so much 
vrorth while that you kneiv your 
life from then on would be fuller 
because of the University. Leaders, 
classmates— your inspiration! 





n 








iSIHlJlS' 





&7/L^ 



strolled about our 




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V 



You have lived here on the campus of Bngham Young Uni- 
versity the past year, so there is really no need to tell you 
how lovely it is. You strolled along the many walks the 
first lew days of the fall quarter, so you already know how 
delightfully gorgeous it is in autumn dress. You followed 
Blue Key on the night of the Frosh Trek, and you learned how 
enchanting it can be in moonlight. The same night you saw 
the Y on the east mountain brighten the valley when the 
Sophomores lighted it for Frosh benefit. And in the spring, 
myriads of brilliant blossoms. Truly the campus at Young 
University is colorful, a lovely place. 




&^ 




Remember the first thing you 
saw at Brigham Young Un 
versity? Wasn't it the old en- 
trance gate at Fifth North and 
University? Gift of the 1912 
graduates, the gate is sym- 
bolic of the beginning of a new 
life, opening before each per- 
son who sees it for the first 
time a new, exciting realm of 
experience. Even now, can't 
you feel its challenge — its in- 
vitation for you to explore the 
regions within? Suppose we 
steal a few minutes and take 
a flying trip around the cam- 
pus. First let's turn left to the 
Women's gym across the 
street. 




The Women's Gym 

How would you like to work 
a couple or two problems in 
mathematics"? OK — find the 
number of people who have 
danced here since its erection 
in 1913. Or take the number 
of basketballs that have been 
wornout in the gym and divide 
it by all the girls who here 
learned their "head, shoulders, 
knees and toes". Give up? 
Well, anyhow, maybe you get 
the idea — that during its twen- 
ty-five years of existence the 
Women's Gym has been the 
hub of Brigham Young's wheel 
of social and physical activity. 
But back through the entrance 
gate and on with our trek .... 



fealously guard seerets of hive and laughter 



Education Biiildinjy( 

The oldest building on the 
campus, through whose sacred 
front door you lowly fresh (Do 
you remember "when", Sen- 
iors?) ore forbidden to enter 
— at least during those hectic 
hazing days. Originally the 
home of the administration 
offices, the building now hous- 
es the art, geology, education, 
chemistry, psychology, phys- 
ics and home economics de- 
partments. Room D, on the 
third floor, was the first Assem- 
bly hall of the Institution, and 
now serves as a combination 
study room, art gallery, and 
museum. Incidentally, the "I'll 
meet you under the clock" 
clock is found in the main hall, 
and and in the tower "The Old 
Y Bell" clangs out its message 
— "it's twenty after and an- 
other class is over Thank the 
Lord I" 




The Azteo Foiiiiiaiii 

Directly west of the main entrance to the 
Education Building we find the Aztec 
fountain. It's a good thing it "ain't talkin' " 
If it could, it might reveal lots of things. It 
could tell your secrets — secrets whispered 
to your one and only {all five of them). It 
could tell of your ambitions and plans, your 
hopes and desires — confidences revealed as 
you paused on one of its sides. Or, again, 
it might embarrass those lazy Freshmen 
you ducked in its shallow "depths". Fresh- 
men must whitewash the Y on the east 
mountain — or else. Gift of an early graduat- 
ing class, the fountain could greet as an 
old friend, every student since that time. 



canopies of cool, inviting siiade 





Entrance 

Now almost forgotten, and 
rarely used, covered by vines 
and shrubbery, the President's 
Entrance is a sentimental re- 
minder of days of the past. 
Then it was all important, 
leading into the president's 
offices. Now, since the rapid 
growth of the school, the ad- 
ministration offices have been 
moved to the newer upper 
campus. Thus the old is un- 
used and forgotten, making 
way for the new. Leaving this 
shrine of days that have been, 
we round the Education Build- 
ing to the College Building. . . 



■^ Building 



Remember those mad dash- 
es to assembly from your 
10:30 class on the hill? Up 
the steps to College hall, 
where, if you were lucky, you 
had a; friend with a seat wait- 
ing for you. Otherwise, you 
probably stood. And in this 
same hall you often gathered 
to share in Brigham Young's 
fine music and dramatic pre- 
sentations. On the lower floor 
you saved your quarters by 
reading the bookstore's latest 
magazines (Esquire, College 
Humor, ludge, and occasional- 
ly the Atlantic Monthly or 
Reader's Digest) ... Or for 
the good of the stadium you 
bought a candy bar or sharp- 
ened your pencil 




■ ■^ ■■""■Fi 



rivaled only by autumn's gorgeous glory 

LiZ^^uj^^^^^i^ Building 





. . 2nd East 



Leaving the lower cumpus, 
let's start towards the site of 
the newest additions to Brig- 
ham Young U. — the Upper 
Campus. Following one well- 
traveled route we came to the 
2nd East Steps — popular in 
spring and fall because of the 
beauty of the rich foliage and 
shrubbery bordering them — 
and on moonlight nights be- 
q^use of Lover's Lane brancfi- 
irig off at the middle landing. 
At the top of the steps we find 
the Sundial. ... 



/ Passing the training school, 

we see a group of athletes 
lounging on the steps. May- 
be you've noticed that you sel- 
dom pass here without glimps- 
ing some of the boys. The 
reason might be that the top 
floor of this building is ath- 
letic headquarters, with men's 
gymnasium and coaches' of- 
fice. And you education maj- 
ors probably had your first 
teaching experience here, be- 
cause it is the "little red 
schoolhouse" for the element- 
ary grades of the Brigham 
Young University Training 
School .... 




4*» 



-*< 




sunny skies, familiar faces 




The Sundial 



The Sundial — what 
would a campus do without 
one? A gift of the graduat- 
ing class of 1916, the origin- 
al was placed on the brow 
of the hill west of the Maes- 
er building. In 1936 it was 
replaced by the present 
dial, the surroundings of 
which were designed and 
planted by the Landscape 
Architecture classes under 
Professor LaVal S. Morris of 
the University faculty 









3rd East Steps 

Maybe you left our party and 
slipped around by the 3rd East 
steps to the hill. The students 
down 3rd East and vicinity offer 
this little recipe for exercise: 
Wait at the bottom of the steps 
until about a minute before time 
for the last bell and then race up 
to your class in the top of the 
Brimhall Building. Wannn t^-^ -'"^ 




make each day a lovely, lasting treasure 




t 



The Grant Library 

Erected in 1925, the new 
library was named in honor 
of the president of the L. D. 
S. Church, Heber J. Grant. 
It is today one of our most 
modern and well-equipped 
buildings. Besides housing 
a complete library of books 
and periodicals, the Grant 
Library is headquarters for 
the English, History and 
Language departments. On 
the second floor is found the 
large reading room, used 
almost exclusively as a 
clearing house for dates. 
Remember? — that place 
where you went to chat 
with your friends — atid to 
study occasionally . . . 



The Maeser Memorial 

Regardless of the way you chose, the 
first thing you saw as you reached the 
top of the hill was the Maeser Memorial 
Building, whose stately pillers can be 
seen throughout the surrounding country. 
It is fitting that such a building should 
honor our first president, Karl G. Maeser, 
whose work in youth education places 
his name in a position comparable to 
that of the building — a place of em- 
inence, overlooking all it surveys. 
Within its walls are found the offices of 
the University and Associated Student 
presidents. President's Aides. The College 
of Commerce, the University Press, the 
Y News and Public Service Bureau, and 
last, but by no means least, the Banyan 
office. Yea, man!!! 




AjUi 




Home 



Leaving the B r i m h a 1 1 
Building, we stop next at 
the home of our genial 
President and his family. 
For eight years the Harris's 
have occupied this lovely 
home. Most of us have, at 
one time or another, taken 
advantage of their hospital- 
ity and have been gracious- 
ly received at their doors. 
These doors have been op- 
ened for many University 
activities, including faculty, 
coed, and senior receptions. 
Stepping out of the east 
door v/e find ourselves in 
the cool, flowered loveli- 
ness of the President's 
garden . . . 



yZAyPlA. 




a betiveen-elass-ehat. 




Building 



Newest of campus additions, 
the Brimhall Building has an 
interesting history. It began a 
humble existence back in 1919 
as the one-storied Mechanic 
Arts Building. Then feeling 
the need of expansion it added 
a couple of stories, changed 
its name and in 1935 became 
the modern, imposing struc- 
ture it is today. Named after 
our late president, George H. 
Brimhall, the building is home 
to the departments of Bacter- 
iology, Mechanic Arts, Office 
Practice, Botany, Zoology, 
Horticulture, Landscape Archi- 
tecture, and the Extension Di- 
vision .... 




, . a stroll in the Harris' garden . and a Saturday thrill 




Aji^ 




Garden 



The President's garden was 
designed and planted by Pro- 
fessor Laval S. Morris of the 
Landscape Architecture de- 
partment. Its design embraces 
five parts. The "Unit of Enter- 
tainment" has no flowers, it is 
used solely for garden parties. 
The "Circular Garden" is the 
main flower unit and contains 
a pool surrounded by a suc- 
cession of lovely flowers from 
early spring to late autumn. 
Directly behind this unit is 
the "Rose Garden", a profus- 
ion of many rose varieties 
The "Pergola", the only archi- 
tectural feature, opens at one 
end into the "Rock Garden", 
and at the other, into the 
"Wall-Garden". A delightful 
place to stroll and chat, but we 
must hurry on to the stadium, 
it's kick-off time. 





The 



^-j--^>^^cLuuyh^ 



On Saturday, October the 
ninth, you were one of several 
thousand who gathered in the 

Y stadium to see the team play 
the California Aggies, It was a 
great day for the Y boys who 
romped off the field with a 34 to 
victory. On Saturday, Novem- 
ber 20, you witnessed a 19-0 
Homecoming Day victory. And 
thus it went throughout the seas- 
on. Through the courtesy of 
nature, the B. Y. U. Stadium was 
built on the west slope of Temple 
Hill in 1928. Its natural bowl has 
seen a number of great football 
teams. But it wasn't until this 
fall that a really great team ap- 
peared on the gridiron. We wish 
that we might see, as the stad- 
ium will, the golden years of 
greatness which are coming to 

Y football squads. . . . 




en/L^ 



respect and admire the 



1 




You are lucky to have the opportunity oi attending an in- 
stitution where the faculty is so gifted and versatile. You ore 
lucky to know such men as President Harris, Dr. Sperry, 
Registrar Hayes, and all the others who so much typify the 
ideal we seek. Truly, we are distinctive here. A glorious 
setting, a versatile faculty, a spirit of friendship, these and 
many more are blessings to cherish. In the pages that follow 
we have tried to give you a picture of the administration. We 
have tried to tell, in word and picture, all the interesting little 
things that make our faculty different. 



urn 




12 



A banker, a farmer—travelers both 



So versatile are our two presidents that the old rhyme of "a banker, a 
lawyer, a merchantman, a chief" seems rather aptly to fit them. Heber J. 
Grant, president of the Church of which we are a part, is well known m 
banking and finance circles throughout the nation. Our own president 
Franklin S. Harris (below) was, before his presidency, an agronomist and 
soils expert by profession. Both have held numerous civic and industrial 
positions. And both for years hove been world commuters. Within the past 
year President Grant has returned from an extended tour of Europe and has 
been called upon to preside at the dedication of church chapels in every 
corner of the United States. President Harris has been present at church and 
educational functions as far south as Mexico and as far north as Canada. 
For leadership, for noble example, we cherish their association and words 
of inspiration. 




13 





IM. &1/L^ Educator 



Into the able hands of Dr. Franklin L. 
West, church commissioner of educa- 
tion, the church heads have placed the 
destinies of young Mormondom. His 
is the job of shaping the educational 
policies of numerous stake seminaries 
and, more specifically, of Brigham 
Young University. It is seldom we see 
him on the carnpus, yet the power he 
wields is felt by all who attend the in- 
stitution. -Dr. West stands as an ex- 
ample of what he preaches, a pleasure 
to know, and an inspiration to all who 
come under his influence. 



14 



The President's 




Hand 



E. H. Holt (opposite page, lower), treasurer and historian, B. 
T. Higgs (lower left), custodian, John E. Hayes (lower right), 
registrar, and Kiefer B. Sauls, secretary and purchasing agent, 
are truly the president's right hand. Efficiency has become a 
by-word with this quartet. Custodian Higgs this year rounds 
out 30 years service in that capacity. Mr. Holt came about 
the same year to teach business, and the other two have 
established enviable records of service to youth. 







V 




16 



Dean Nettie Neff Smart likes informal chats with "her" 
girls. The photographer found her one day pleasantly con- 
versing with Martha Johnson, and the picture for the Banyan 
was made. Dean Smart loves her home. Just newly finished, 
the house receives all the attention she can give. She de- 
lights in buying and arranging new things in it, planning 
pleasant little surprises for her boys, Neff and Eddie. A good 
cook, the Dean relishes salads and is always trying new and 
different recipes. Her duties include the supervision of the 
Associated Women Students and the well-knit organization at 
Young University is due largely to her untiring effort and 
careful planning. She is not above the girls, but rather one 
of them ... a big sister to all the girls just as the Mentors are 
to Freshmen. 



V 






Here is a combination for you! Dr. Wesley P. Lloyd Dean of Men, likes Elbert Hubbard and malted 
milks. Dean Lloyd is in his first year at the Y and already he has made himself a place in the heart of 
every male student on the campus. So very likeable, he is always just one of the boys. The boy in him 
always calls for apple pie, yet the heart of a man and the lover of fine things finds expression in the beauty 
of rich sunsets and twilights. The busy buzz of student conversation just before class is called intrigues 
him. An avid sports fan, he likes football and basketball. As a collector of ties he is never satisfied. 





17 



■■■ 










J 



the Derail 




I¥itrogen Fixer 

Dean Thomas L. Martin is known 
throughout the entire west for his studies 
m soils. Dean Martin, of the College of 
Applied Sciences, not only handles the 
duties connected with his office of dean, 
but teaches a number of classes in bac- 
teriology and related subjects. Especial- 
ly does he enjoy teaching soils and 
agronomy classes. The nitrogen fixation 
processes are his particular interest and 
he has done much investigation in that 
line. He is the possessor of a formula 
known as Martin's gargle, a powerful 
disinfectant. Probably the smallest 
member of our faculty, his is a dominat- 
ing figure in church and civic life. As 
further work he fafhers a good old 
Mormon family. 



18 



• • • and tiu^ faculty 



The faculty at Brigham Young University is extremely versatile. Many of them hold responsible positions in church and 
state and do a great deal of work outside the University. Among the faculty members of the College of Applied Sciences 
we find some of our best all-around people. Professor Laval S. Morris has designed and planted grounds for churches, 
park, and civic buildings At present he is in charge of roadside improvements for the State Road Commission. Pro- 
fessor W. H. Snell of the mechanic arts departm.ent built the stadium house and supervised the construction of the 
dormitory, has charge of all campus construction. Seth T. ShaW analyzes fruits for spray residue. May Billings has 
produced a book on sewing printed on the "Y" Press. 




LaVal S. Morris, M.S. 

Professor of Landscape Arcitecture 
and Heed of the Department 

VUate Elliott, B.Pd. 

Professor of Home Economics 

Percival P. Bigelow 

Instnjctor in Auto Mechanics 



May Billings, B.S. 

Instructor in Home Economics 

H. Grant Ivins, B.S. 

Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry 
and Head of the Department 

Effie Warnick, B.S. 

Professor of Home Economics 
ond Head of the Department 



Helen Alleman 

Instructor in Home Fconomirs 

Seth T. Shaw, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Horticulture 
and Head of the Department 

Mrs. L. S. Morris 

Instructor in Landscape Architecture 



Irene S. Barlow, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home liconomics 

William H. Snell, A.B. 

Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts 
and Head of the Department 

AUie Dixon 

Instructor in Home Economics 



19 



mils [ 


lift 

luL 



• • the farm 



20 



J'Srm is the a.m oMhe ^^ ,, the 
^ Ued Sciences. U ^.g^^ con- 

fundamental Problems w ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^ 

Sae B. Morris^landscape 

structor, checking a Jan ^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

tor Robert Bird. Low ^^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^ 




• the home 




„„,;cp<:; a dress 
Miss Mav B.i;i"9J »>J'X prep="= 



21 



u 






UL 



••• holds fashion shoi^ 



. a practical -Pf^f S^ng and 
^^ \ I nre taugbt m ^ ^ each 
things that 2« ^^^ d^P'^^'^oW. ^^^ 
textiles classes ^^.^^ sVioW 

year sponsors a^ probablY^^-^^,^ 

'^°\r be" ^^l^nflndare be- 
°'^^ ^ the things done, 

ing ^°^" °^ . _ — ^ 





22 




are show- 
r^ me opposite P°f f^.^^al ^ear^ 



23 






u 



• th<^ Df^an 



Roek Saver-upper 

Dr. George H, Hansen, Acting Dean of 
The College of Arts and Sciences, boasts 
the finest mineral collection in the Rocky 
Mountain territory. Outside of sauer- 
kraut and lemon pie his chief interests 
ore centered in duck hunting, reading 
anthropology, and planting native shrubs 
around his home. He has about one hun- 
dred varieties now. Taking over the 
deanship just as school started last fall 
quarter, when Dean Carl F. Eyring was 
called to preside over the Eastern States 
mission, likeable Dr. Hansen is carrying 
on in the best tradition of the University. 




24 



. • . and the ll<^iiartnieiit Heads 




Parley A. Christensen, Ph.D. 

Professor of English 
English Deportment 

Charles E. Maw, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 
Chemistry Department 

Bertrand F. Harrison, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Botany 
Botany Department 



Milton Marshall, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 

Physics and MothemnVics Departments 

M, Wilford Poulson, M.A. 

Professor of Psychology 
Psychology Department 

William J. Snow, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 
History Deoartment 



Benjamin F. Cummings, A.B. 

Professor of Modern and 
Clossical Languages. 
Language Department 

Christen Jensen, Ph.D 

Professor of History and 
Politico! Science, Dean of 
the Graduate School. 
Political Science Department 

Harrison R. Merrill, M.S. 

Professor of Journalism 
Director of Extension Division 
Journalism Department 



John C. Swenson, M.A. 

Professor of Economics and Sociology 
Sociology Department 

George H. Hansen, Ph.D. 

Professor of Geology and Geograpny 
Geology Department 

Vasco M, Tanner, Ph.D. 

Professor of Zoology ond Entomology 
Zoology Department. 



25 



u 



Hugh W. Peterson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Kenneth Allred 

Assistant in Mathematics 

Wayne B. Hales, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Physics and Mathematics 

John H. Wing, M.S. 

Instructor in Chemistry 



Antone Nisson, A.B. 

Instructor in Science 

C. LaVoir Jensen 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Joseph K. Nicholes, M A 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Loren C. Bryner, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



Karl E. Young, M.A. , 

Associate Professor of English 

J. Mannurs Jensen, M.A. 

Professor of English 

Edna Snow, M.S. 

Instructor in Botany 

C. Lynn tiayward, M.S. 

Instructor in Zoology 



u 



UL 



the Facultv does iiiteresii 



Wilford D. Lee, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

Edmund A. Richardson, A.B. 

Assistant in Spanish 

Irene Osmond, M.A. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

D. Drew Jorgensen, M.S. 

Assistant in Zoology 



Jack R. Gibb, M.A. 

Instructor in Psychology 

Thomas L. Broadbent, M.A. 

Instructor in German 

Bertha Roberts, A B. 

Instructor in French 

Marguerite Riordan, A.B. 

Assistant in Lotin 

26 




ig tilings 



jsides handling the work regularly connected with their positions as faculty members many of our instructors are 
lining recognition for their outside work. Often this comes from following a hobby or spare time diversion. Over 
eekends Professor M. Wilford Poulson, head of the psychology department, has collected old journals, diaries, and 
ire books of pioneer days. The work seemed so worthwliile that President Harris has made it a University assignment, 
ofessor Harrison R. Merrill and Karl E. Young are both enthusiasts for Indian lore and dances. Mr, Young shakes a 
icked leg as an indian dancer. Edna Snow, botany instructor, helped the United States Forest Service find what 
e uintah lakes need for a better balanced diet for fish, this spring quarter she left for an extended trip to South 
inerica. Laval S. Morris, head of the landscape architecture department, is now in charge of roadside improvements 
r the State Road Commission. Dr. Wayne B. Hales' lecture on "The Antics of Rotating Bodies" is as popular with 
hools as the lyceum numbers they pay high for. 




Arthur Gaeth 

Instructor in History 

O. Meredith Wilson, A.B. 

Instructor in History 

Elmo Coffman, M.S. 

Instructor in Geography 



Harold T. Christensen, M.A. 

Instructor in Sociology 

Carlton Culmsee, B.S. 

Assistant Professor of Journalism 

ond Secretary of the Extension Division 

Gladys D. Black, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 



Ed. M. Rowe, A.B. 

Associate Professor of English 

Elsie C Carroll, MS 

Assistant Professor of English 

Stella P. Rich, B.S. 

Instructor in English 



Aaron W. Tracy, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

Alice L. Reynolds, A.B. 

Professor of English Literature 

Eldon Dennis, M.A. 

Instructor in Geology 



27 






u 



ULi 



-^ 'S.> 









c\ass- 



paqe 



D 



.C 
"^^^^^^ the 






ba\ances 



a ge 



^^KYL^B ana ^-^^ c; 



°ab g^°^^ 




u 



n 



J L • • • the Dean 




Herald It. 1 lark 

Personal acquaintance v/ith more 
great artists and lecturers than any other 
man in the intermountain west . . . such 
a statement is surely applicable to Dean 
Clark. He is the man who has, this year, 
brought us such personalities as Helen 
Jepson, Stuart Chase, Mischa Elman, and 
a score of others. Besides efficient hand- 
ling of the duties of this office in the 
College of Commerce, the Dean directG 
the Lyceum Committee, does much work 
in church and state, and is an authority 
on stocks and bonds. To know him is to 
know the most business like man ir. the 
University. What we want to knov,r, 
where does he find time for all his duties. 



30 



. . . and tli^^ faculty 







^*;. 



A. Smith Pond 

Instructor in Economics 

Weldon Taylor 

Instructor in Commerce 

Harry Sundwall, B.S, 

Instructor in Office Proctice 



31 



u 



n 



J |_ . . prepares students for careers in 




ctC^trtSv 



^^^>.^^^ 



3td -^^.f^iS^^I lac^ ^^r. ^^e^^'^^^cuM 









1W ■* *'°° 







^^^^^-^^"^ 









at^o 



32 



business 











33 



rn PDT fii 


\ 

.UUu U 



• tlio ]l4^aii 




Aiii4»»i X. >lerrill 

A. N. Merrill, Acting Dean of the Col- 
lege of Education, dislikes intellectual 
dishonesty and sham He has served the 
Llniversity well for a long period c^d de- 
lights in doing all he can to contribute to 
the individual welfare of all who come to 
his office. He likes to travel, usually 
always yielding to the lure of the open 
road during the summer months. Above 
all else he would like to continue his 
studies in some great university. It is 
our sincere wish that he may go on 
"evaluating" and "recapitulating" for a 
great many years, for the message he 
carries to youth is very much worthwhile 



and tlioll(^|iartnieiit Heads 



CHARLES J. HART, M.A,, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Physical Education and Athletics 
and Head of the Department, WESLEY P. 
LLOYD, Ph.D,, Assistant Professor of Philos- 
ophy of Education and Head of the Depart- 
ment. 




Professor of Educational Administrotion 
and Head of the Department 

REUBEN D LAW, MS 

Assistont Professor of Elementary 
Education ond Head of the Department 



GUY C 

Professor of Religious Education ond 
Head of the Deportment 

AMOS N. MERRILL, PhD, 

Professor of Secondory Education ond 
Head of the Department 



35 




• • . this Facultv excels in teacher 



FRED V/. DIXON, B.S, 

Instructor in Physical Education 
and Athletics 

ALINE C. SMITH, B.S. 

Instructor in Physicol Education 
for Women 

HERMESE PETERSON, B.S 

Professor of Elementary Education 



LEONA HOLBROOK 

Instructor in Physical Education 
for Women 

LOLA C. JENSEN, B.S. 

Supervisory Teacher in 
Elementory Training School 

BILLIE HOLLINGSHEAD, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Educotlon 



W. FLOYD MILLET, A.B. 

Instructor in Physical Education 
and Assistant Athletic Coach 

FLORA D. FISHER, B.S. 

Supervisory Teacher in Elementary 
Training School 

GLADYS KOTTER, MS 

Supervisory Teacher In Elementary 

Training School 



36 




training 




JOSEPH SUDWEEKS, Ph.D. 

Assoc iote Professor of 
EducQtionol Administrotion 

WILLIAM H, BOYLE, M A. 

Professor of Elementory Education 

MAY C HAMMOND, B.S. 

Supervisory Teacher in 
Elementary Training School 



EDGAR M. JENSON, MA. 

Assistont Professor of Educational 
Administration, Director of Training 
School 

L, ELLIOTT TUTTLE 

Supervisory Teacher Elementary 
Training School 

GEORGIA MAESER, M.S. 

Supervisory Teacher Elementary 
Training School 



RUSSEL SWENSEN, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of 
Religious Education 

GOLDEN L. WOOLF, MA. 

Assistant Professor of 
Secondary Education 

SIDNEY B, SPERRY, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 
Religious Educotion 



37 



u 



soiiic^ Representative Class shots . . 




38 



I 



i 




the Derail is versatile 



We went to Dean dejong's charming wife to find out about him. And 
do you know, he especially likes chocolate cake. A hard worker, he lives 
by the motto "Either shoot or give up the gun". It is interesting to know that 
as a youngster in Holland he spent long hours with music and the languages 
. began the study of English, French, and German on his 12th birthday 
Once his father asked him if he'd rather have a piano or a bicycle for a 
birthday present. He wanted the bicycle but got the piano. Dean Gerrit 
dejong, Jr., as his title officially names him, speaks about a dozen languages 
fluently and takes only the better piano students. His is an interesting per- 
sonality. 




Dean deJong 



40 



• and tho fac^ulty is gifted 



T. EARL PARDOE, Ph.D. Professor of Speech 
and Head of the Department, added feath- 
ers to his cap with a Classic Festival Week. 
LEROY J. ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor of 
Music and Department Head, was com- 
mended by Percy Grainger for outstanding 
student orchestra, B. F. LARSEN, M.A., 
Professor and Head of the Art Department 
secured valuable additions to permanent 
collection. 



GUST AVE BUG- 
GERT, Instructor in 
Music. JOHN R 
HALLIDAY, M.A., In- 
structor in Music. 
MARY MCGREGOR, 
Instructor in 
ELMER NEL- 
Instructor in 



A.B., 
Music 
SON, 
Piano. 



J. I. KEELER, Univer- 
sity Organist and 
Instructor in Piano 
and Organ. HAN- 
NAH C. PACKARD, 
Instructor in Vocal 
Music. ROBERT 
SAUER, Associate 
Professor of Music. 
VERLA L. BIRRELL, 
B.S., Instructor in 
Art. 



MORRIS M. CLING- 
ER, A.B., Instructor 
in Speech. ALON- 
ZO J. MORLEY, Ph. 
D., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Speech. 
KATHRYN B. PAR- 
DOE, A.B., Instruct- 
or in Speech. 
GEORGE W. FITZ- 
ROY, Instructor in 
Piano. 




41 



and the university band 




Directed by Professor Robert 
Sauer. The manager is Phil 
Jensen. 



42 




FLUTES AND PICCOLO: Whitney, DeGraff, b, 
Anderson, Meredith, F. Peterson, Warner, 
OBOES: V. Harrison, Jorgenson, Leasing, 
E FLAT CLARINET: Reid. 

B FLAT CLARINETS: Clark, Haymore, Hansen, 
Schmutz, Jensen, Page, Dexter, White, Kirkham, 
Moorefield, McAffee, Thomas, Hemingway., Tebbs, 
D. Anderson, Pierce, G. Haws, Madsen, Stromberg, 
Wolz, E, Haws, Butler, Fliflet, Adams, Stoker, Perk- 
ins. 

ALTO CLARINET: Huntington. 
BASS CLARINET: Hicken. 
BASSOON: Bleak, Webb. 
SAXOPHONES: Jones, lohnson, Howe, Bruhn 



CORNETS: Alsop, Steineckert, T. Anderson, Hall. 

Loveridge, Grange, Covert, Checketts, Liechty, 

Benson, Bland, Gardiner, Cook, Anderson 

HORNS: Olson, J. Harrison, Miller, Carver, Farns- 

worth 

BARITONE: Arnold, R. Peterson 

TENOR: Lake 

TROMBONES: Benson, Weight, Kirk, Trunnell, 

Hoover, Neilsen, P. Peterson, Swenson, Bennett. 

BASSES: Gregorson, Rawlinson, Wakefield, Shirts, 

White 

PERCUSSION: Owen, Clayson, D. Peterson, Joseph, 

Evans, Elliott 

43 






presents an outstanding group 




THE 
SYMPHONY 
ORCHESTRA 



Directed by Professor LeRoy J. 
Robertson (near left) and man- 
aged by Junior Lundquist. 



44 




Personnel ... 

VIOLINS: Concert meister Dearwyn Sardoni, Lund- 
quist, Sorenson, Morrell, Hilgendorlf, Strate, Tietjen, 
Willardson, Holland, Mead, A. Condie, Barton, Van- 
Cott. Bowman. Davis, Williams, Shirts, Johnson, 
Nielson, Hardy, Black, Huntington, Peterson, Rob- 
ertson, Evans, Bateman. 

VIOLAS: Pearce, Cook, Jacobs, Eastland, Boswell, 
Strickley, Simmons. 

CELLOS: Buggert, Ballif, Tietjen, Jensen, Foote, 
Andrus, C. Condie, Walker, Davis, Jones, Speckart. 
BASSES: Sauer, Gregerson, White, Clufl, Castle- 
ton, Lake. 



FLUTES: Sofie, Whitney, deGraff. 

PICCOLO: Whitney. 

OBOES: Jorgensen, V. Harrison. 

CLARINETS: Clark, Schmutz. 

BASSOONS: Bleak, Weight. 

HORNS: Olsen, Miller, J. Harrison, Carver. 

TRUMPETS: Alsop, Anderson. 

TROMBONES: Benson, P. Peterson, Hoover. 

TUBA: B. Wakefield. 

TIMPANI: Kirkham. 

PERCUSSION: Hemingway, Joseph, D. Evans, 

Wakefield, Owen. 

HARP: Boothby. 



H, 



45 



- 


\ ■ ■ 


y 



and grand opera 




DER FREISCHUTZ 



The opera "Der Freischutz" by the German 
composer Carl Maria Von Weber was presented 
by the combined Chorus' on March 8 and 9 under 
the direction of John R. Halliday. Based on a ro- 
mantic old German legend, the story unfolds to the 
accompaniment of delightful and tuneful music. 
The opera tells of the love affair of Rudolph, a 
young German ranger played by Robert Reese, 
and Agnes, daughter of the chief ranger played 
by Barbara Smith. In order to win the hand of 
the fair Agnes, Rudolph must show his superiority 
as a marksman. To insure his success, Rudolph 
seeks the aid of Zamiel, the Demon Hunter. Interest 
and suspense reach a peak when Rudolph goes to 
the Wolf's Glen where he is to receive help from 
Zamiel. In a scene of thunder and lightening, 
Zamiel gives Rudolph seven magic bullets. Several 
complications arise, but are smoothed out and all 
ends happily in an impressive finale. 

The opera as a whole was well done with 
outstanding work being done by the leading 
characters. The duets by Mr. Reese and Miss 
Smith were particularly beautiful. 



46 



1 




The Cast . . . 

Prince Ottokar Gordon Christensen 

Cuno (Head Ranger) Ben Taylor 

Rodolph Two young foresters Robert Reese 

Casper (serving under him) George Whitaker 

Kilian (A peasant) Nolan Taylor 

A Hermit Ladd Cropper 

Zamiel (The Black Huntsman) Oliver Smith 

Agnes (Cuno's Daughter) Barbara Smith 

Annie (Her cousin) Betty Jeanne Seville 

Chorus of Hunters, Peasants, Bridesmaids, invisible spirits. 

Staging and Dramatic Director Dr. T. Earl Pardee 

Orchestra Prof. LeRoy J. Robertson 

Assisting Accompanists Clara White, Lucille Dyreng 

47 






Songbirds 




HTM-r H'^^'^fl 




Men's Glee 
Club 



Not content with an opera and a 
Messiah direction far above the aver- 
age, the versatile John Halliday gave 
us an outstanding men's singing or- 
ganization. The Men's Glee Club pre- 
sented the traditional Leadership 
Week concert and a series of other 
conperts throughout the state which 
brought wide acclaim. 

The group (photographed during 
Leadership Week) consists of: First 
Row: Nolan Taylor, Rulon Lowry, 
Reeves Brady, Wayne Kirk, Ivan 
Moyes, Robert Eastland,, Jack Warner, 
Wilford Woolf, Ward Stevens, Max 
Shirts, Keith Archibald, Sarah Mabey, accompanist, John R. Halliday, director. 

Second Row: Dean Williams, Max Mathis, June Thayne, Robert Teichert, Bert Tidwell, Van Johnson, George 
Whitaker, Bruce Wakefield, Bruct Heggie, Donald McKay, Carroll Despam, Glen Turner. 

Third Row: Verdi Powell, Leslie Mathis, Kenneth Bo Whitaker, Bruce Wakefield, Bruce Heggie, Donald McKay 
Brown, Mark Reynolds, Gordon Christensen, Lee Taylor, Lewis Arnold, John Freckleton. 

Fourth Row: Floyd Holm, Grant Bangerter, Max Powell, George Forsey, Ed Sandgren, Eugene Stephens, 
Douglas Brown, Robert Ruff, Ben Taylor, Carlyle Eyre, Newell Weight, Ladd Cropper. 

48 



John R. Halliday (left) 
George Whitaker 



Director 



Tlie Ladies' Ciloe Club . . . 



Margaret Summerhays 



Martha Facer 



Director 



President 



Sharing the Leadership Week spotlight with the male songbirds was the Ladies Glee Club. All that was 
said about the boys goes equally well with the girls. Each year Miss Margaret Summerhays is given charge of 
this group. Each fall quarter she is greeted by some 40 or 50 budding opera stars and like the good manager 
she is they soon become a versatile and harmonious unit. Orchids to Miss Summerhays, director, and Miss 
Martha Facer, president. Their work is largely responsible for the numerous invitations to present recitals in the 
surrounding communities. On a number of occasions the ladies have combined their talents with those of the 
men and together have given concerts as a combined chorus. 

Front Row: Ruth Berlin, Eve Nelson, Dora Jane Strickley, Ardis Walk- 
er, Hazel Poulton, Shirley Keller, Mary Whitwood, Sara Hansen, June Hurd, 
Afton Wilcox, Phyllis Holt. 

Second Row: Deseret Johnson, Wanda Rolfe, Erma Whiting, Helen 
Holman, Mildred Page, Elodia Ashworth, Lucille Fugal, Rojanea Jacobs, 
Kathryn Hardy, LaPreal Anderson, Olive Parker, Beth Pond, Sybil Hansen, 
Lucille Dyreng, Margaret Summerhays, director. 

Third Row: Eleen Jolly, Alta Hclbrook, Bernice Palfreyman, Maurine 
Clegg, Ruth Prusse, Betty Jean Saville, Barbara Smith, Elva Wunderli, 
Ruth Bingham, Doris Hobbs, Idell Warnock, Lucille Bowers. 

Fourth Row: Virginia Sutton, Carol Munk, Naomi Davis, Marie 
Pyott, Beth Carlson, Amelia Dennison, Lura Snarr, Helen Hitchcock, Lucille 
Thomas, Charlotte Heaton, Geneva Ricks, Helen Brown, Gertrude Anderson. 
Back Row: Helen Spencer, Martha Facer, Edith Harrison, Carlie 
Murdock, Helen Sutton, Bertha McElprang, Florence Barney, Ida Fechser, 
Alta Gassmann, Barbara Gudmundson, Jean Robinson, Alceodene Hofer, 
Kathryn Bingham. 









49 






sponsors the Messiah 



On Sunday, December 12, the Brigham Young 
University music department including chorus, 
soloists, orchestra and organ presented Handel's 
Oratorio, the Messiah. The text, selected from the 
scriptures, was composed September 14, 1741. 
The initial performance was in Dublin, April 12, 
1742. It is presented every year at Christmas time 
by various musical groups throughout the world. 
Director Halliday and the entire ensemble were 
praised for their interpretation of the famous music. 

Soloists were: 
Sopranos : 

Marie Pyott, Carlie Murdock, Ruth Berlin, Edith 
Harrison. 
Altos: 

Ina Webb, Maude Jensen, Alceodene Hofer. 
Tenors : 

Robert Reese, Nolan Taylor. 
Basses: 

George Whitaker, Ben Taylor, Gordon Christensen. 



DIRECTOR JOHNR. HALLIDAY . . 
had busy year . . . proved ability 
in music leadership by success- 
fully directing "Y"s presentation 
of Messiah . . . was in charge of 
annual opera , . . finds time to 
teach private and class work. 




50 



If 1^^ 






^^^^Hj^Bi 


^^N^mH|j[ y s ■hHJI 


HV- ov'diti^^K^L.^^^^^^^^^^B 



Coed Clioriis 

Presenting . . six pretty rhythm 
and music makers. A welcome 
number on any occasion, the 
coed chorus has been featured ir. 
many student programs and 
activities. It was heard through- 
out the nation when on Decem- 
ber 4, it participated in B.Y.U.'s 
Varsity Show. Members are: Ana 
Herbert, Nadine Gleason, Jean 
Hardy, Ora Christensen, Bonno 
Ashby, Marian Wilson 

Cougar Quartet 

Singing the school favorites, 
the Cougar Quartet has done 
much this year to keep alive the 
"Y Spirit". Organized when 
school opened, this year's quar- 
tet has put the necessary zip into 
many programs. They also sang 
on the nation-wide Varsity Show 
broadcast. Members are, left to 
right: Nolan Taylor, Max Men- 
denhall, George Whitaker, Ben 
Taylor. Martha Coleman is 
accompanist 




. . the Art Department 




PROFESSOR B. F. LARSEN ... his criticisms bless ctnd burn 

MISS VERLA L. BIRRELL . . . completes initial year as college teacher 

PROFESSOR EDGAR M. JENSON . . . tells future teachers how it's done 



When Professor B. F. Larsen was contacted for material for this section 
he came up with information which definitely shows wh> the Art Department 
at Young University holds the commanding position among Utah's schools. 

Extremely systematic in all he does Professor Larsen is organizing the 
department around three objectives. These are: 

First: To furnish adequate training for those who desire to follow 
an art career. Our graduates achieved success as art teachers, industrial 
designers, commercial artists, painters, craftsmen, and interior decorators. 
Our art alumni includes many outstanding men and women in these 
professions. 

Second: We aim to provide opportunity for acquiring information and 
skill which will directly help people in other vocations, such as; home 
planning, commerce, industries, city beautification, etc. People in all 
vocations profit much by a knowledge of form, color, and texture, and by 
understanding the principles of art. 

Third: The art department provides courses in art appreciation which 
help people to enjoy the wonders and beauties of nature and art. We 
attempt to introduce students to a wealth of material which is interesting and 
profitable for hobbies and other leisure time activities. 

To secure these ends Professor Larsen has consistently planned and 
strengthened the various departments within the art department, that is, 
those of painting, home planning, commercial art, design, etc. The University 
owes him thanks for adding to our already excellent fine arts collection, for 
providing a service in art second to none, and for numerous constructive 
appreciation lectures before the entire student body. 



52 




add to collection • • • 



For years the Brigham Young University has owned pictures by 
outstanding men of the West. For several years it has been the definite 
policy of the department to augment this collection. The year just concluded 
has seen some noteworthy pieces added to the permanent group. Foremost 
among this group were a large number of paintings, etchings, block prints, 
and lithographs by J. T. Harwod, the Dean of Utah painters. Second to this 
was another large group purchased from Maynard Dixon of Southern 
CaUfornia. Mr. Dixon's work seems to breathe the West we know. Among 
the' other pictures secured were those of Lee Greene Richards, Joseph 
Everett, and the late E. H. Eastmond. 

We present here a representative selection from this permanent collection. 
Reading clockwise, they are: "The Rose Window" by J. T. Harwood, 
•Granite Street, Rockporf by Anthony Thieme, -'Bedver Lanes by Calvin 
Fletcher, "High in the Morning", the Great White Throne in Zion Park, by 
Maynard Dixon, "Spring Plowing" by Harwood, "Mesas in Shadow ' by 
Dixon, and, opposite page, "Convalescence" by Lee Greene Richards. 




53 



••• varied interests aM^ filled by tlie 







t>«'°'\eS *>' '' 



54 



art department 





poster io iessor \^ ,^,es ^^ 



55 



■ \ - ■ 


j 



spoiiNiirs drama 




As the season opener, Nov. 11 and 12, 
this modern comedy introduced new actors. 
At center ore Oliver R. Smith and Nadine 
Gleason, professor and "Lettered Lady." 
A comic trio, upper left, are Ford T. Rose, 
Alys Odell Thompson, Eleanor Farr. Alice 
Todd, Will Stevens, Maj Jacobs, and Leora 
Curtis eye "Cuckoo's Nest" with suspicion 
in the picture below. Ed Clyde, Clifford 
Nelson, Beth Swalberg completed the cast. 
Directors: T. Earl Pardee, Wayne Rogers. 



I 



LoNi llc^rixoii 



I 





Comedy and tragedy were interwoven in 
the ingenious story of un-lived lives and 'Lost 
Horizons, " presented Dec, 9 and 10, 

In gay mood, upper right, are Lloyd Peay. 
Ruth Horr, Lorame Adams, Marian Wilson, 
and Ralph Horlacher In next view Vernon 
Wilcox, David Walker, Helen Clark face a 
crisis in their stock company. Next, in the 
"hall of records," are Virg Meiling, Ether 
Hastings, Boyd Lake, Beulah Jensen views 
the climax, left, as Walker and Wilson meet. 

Directors were Kathryn Pardee, Maurine 
Murdock. Others in the cast: Jones, Isbell, 
Fairbanks, Gardner, Mendenhall Salisbury! 
Hedquist, Johnson, Toland, Kelley, Thomson, 
Sorenson, F. Clark, Tyndall, Whitaker. 



57 






. . presents Classic Festival WeefcL 



TAliTV**''^ • • • 

_ _ .,^«,cs sparkled 



jsi ss j-t E> k'i,rcSv 

Directors wer ^^ 

Horr. ^ ^„,;c moment P^ ViYpocntal 

In a drarrvatrc discovers the ^YP^^^ ^^ 

^°^^^'^.! ^ ma, lacobs) ^;,/'§?gon, Etarre, 
his v/i'e ^'^ ^-V,(n conironts ^ly 
afd ^Dale DeGraH) c^ ^ Bermce Kel- 

and their ^^'^^^^'^^gd characters Bern ^^^^ 
^'^Beside the P^g^ t^^^^^'"'' r^ant comedy 
lev ^-'^/pr* Hor had ^^P°^;X^^s, Lyda 

Whicker, and Boy 



58 





EVERYMAN . . • 

.-,.„«,^ Week, 



*' u-amo wee., .he Med.evjl per^^ 

the play f^f";^ Good Deeds. , Navies) 

''°!. n^ofh (George Lewis). Horlacher, 

^^tJ^r^s D. T. Ba. Pa-e: asso- 
J^e GUbert Tolhurst. 

, %OV OF 1 VOINS . . . 

\ V Viistoric piQi?' ,q ^^^Vi Ur. ^- 

- "«i Eune Go^-ai- *ec|n-„> HoU 

Pardee a^d Mer duction ^n the ^ ^ 

i:^eanr=o«eo*j--r^^^^^^^^^ 

'"Snn."VV„, °MSe 'SS|».^=,» 






. . . drama eo neludes 




Devil Among the Skins 
Night Must Fall 



A hilarious Medieval farce, "The Devil 
Among the Skins," was staged twice on the 
campus, and at Ogden and Draper. Gilbert 
Tolhurst was the coach. 

The players, shown above in apprehension 
of the 'Devil' wrapped in the tanner's pack, 
are Bruce Wakefield, Veon Riggs, Oliver R. 
Smith, and Lew White. 

****** 

"Night Must Fall," tense drama by Emlyn 
Williams, was the polished presentation of 
Theta Alpha Phi on March 3 and 4. Dr. T. 
Earl Pardoe and Lafayette Terry directed an 
experienced cast of seniors and graduates. 

Central characters in the mystery play are 
Wayne Rogers, Ruth Horr, and Norma Par- 
doe Wright, in the adjoining picture. Also in 
the cast were Veon Riggs, Alice Todd, Bruce 
Wakefield, Gilbert Tolhurst, Merline Gardner, 
Fae Clark, Jack Gibb. 



6U 




great year 




■?"J!2SE:?<^^5*'S»»-*' 5 <*'K«».'rwi 




>lerrv \Vivo!« of Wiinlsor 

With all the swashbuckling, iarcical ULimor 
of Shakespearian comedy. Merry Wives of 
Windsor" delighted audiences that bulaed the 
walls of College Hall April 8 and 9 A part 
was also broadcast over KSL 

In the upper view. Jack Davies, center, is 
harassed by Messrs. Jensen, Martin, and Lew 
IS Gilbert Tolhurst, in the "roll' of the rotund 
Falstaff, eyes the horseplay. 

A prank of the Windsor Wives is shown as 
LeRon Stewart and Morns Shields wrestle 
with a chest containing the sweet Sir John 
Enjoying the deception are Keith Archibald, 
Blanche Jones, and Roslyn Eddington. 

Other players were Vernon Wilcox, Sam 
Sorenson, Verdi Powell, Bernell Tietjen, De 
Loy McMullin. George Killian, Dan Peterson, 
Merwyn Fairbanks, Virginia Sundwall, Marvin 
Smith, LeGrand Andrews, Jim Coleman. Di- 
rection: Dr and Mrs Pardoe Marian Wilson. 



61 



Debate 




Speros 
Chnstensen 



Meecham 
Miller 



Lambert 
Tracy 



Hurst 
Yano 



Anderson 
Hurst 



Jensen 
Taylor 



Junior Vorsitv 



I Ivs O Thompson In 'hf '"""p^j, „„d Voyle Munson 
Sack, loe Strickland Chert- J^*„„eous Speat.ng and 

er^?B„S'a„ro^"v%}-sisr»:s;r«,£°| 
'.^^d=a°""r.n^;Lr^st^»-roTd^^^^^^ 

S crercSefS-anTId Mo^e n.^ade ,he .np 



Dr. Alonzo M or ley 






Av,m 



Carver 
Cleqg 



Fackrell 
Thompson 




Munson 
Clyde 



Farr 
Tippetts 



Boyack 
Martin 



Varsity . 



Giddings 
Fish 



!^""'° Vat Uy Tournament at SoU Lake Qty. Apr ^^^^ ^^^^^ 
unior Varsuy \" ,, . u„ q traction ol a p-j" Fitteen 

Ihe Y group 1°^^ ^^ "^tSen participated m orato^y^ ^^ 
Peter Speros and PhiUe^^^ -^^er varsity or ,un or ^^^^^^^ 

members oi ^e sq ^^^^^^^^ "^S^^^fJ v'^^JhStensen. Elmer 
Serf °Sr.S;. chairman. 




O, Meredith Wilson 
Ed Moe 



63 



I 




The tvraduate School ... 

It is not generally k' .own to his stu- 
dents, but Dean Christen Jensen of the 
Graduate School is a musician and music 
lover. He plays the piano and loves 
grand opera. Not to have his morning 
newspaper would be to ruin the entire 
day . . . follows all sports events and 
could tell you the outstanding man in 
each. He is personally acquainted with 
national figures in all walks of life. Here 
in the University his work consists of the 
control of the college of which he is 
dean and the teaching of law and politi- 
cal science. After his retirement he plans 
to devote his time to the study of law. 
He has no intention of practicing, but 
wants to follow it merely as a diversion. 



The Hiuinnier ^Session 

An outdoor man is Dean Asael C. Lambert of 
the Summer Session. In his spare time he turns to 
hunting, fishing, and outdoor travel. Inside his 
ambition is to plan and produce the best summer 
school in the intermountain area. His duties in the 
teaching of educationnl administration bring him 
into contact with a great many students. He is 
opposed to the general attitude of the students that 
social life is the first reason for the existence of in- 
stitutions of higher learning. In fact, he stated his 
pet phobia is "the distortion of fundamental intel- 
lectual pursuits of a university to an overdose of 
socialization". 




64 




Far reaching in its coverage 
the Bureau of Visual Instruction 
has in stock 580 35 millimeter 
film strips, 21 sets of glass slides. 
and 650 reels of motion pictures. 
In 1937 this bureau served an es- 
timated accumulative audience 
of 1,380,000 people. Colleges, 
high schools, seminaries, and 
C.C.C. campus of the intei 
mountain west were the chief 
users. Utah institutions were re- 
sponsible for 90 per cent of the 
total, the rest going to Idaho, 
Montana, Wyoming, and Nevada, 
with a few shipments to South 
Dakota and Washington. 
RIGHT: The Visual Instruction 
staff inspects a new film acquisi- 
tion. Thomas Peterson, Visual 
Instruction Specialist is at the left 
Clarence Tyndall projects the 
film, Ottela Watson and Ora 
Christensen make notes prepare 
tory to cataloguing the reel. 



The Extension Division 

reaches out to students all over the west who find 
residence study out of the question. The Home Study 
department this year offered some 200 different sub- 
jects to more than 300 students throughout the mount- 
ain states. Most popular v/ere English, History So- 
ciology, Education, and Religious Education. 

In an extra effort to reach the adult population 
professors of the University travelled to various parts 
of the state and gave instruction in their respective 
fields one night each week. There were about 17 
such classes, averaging 30 students to the class. 

LEFT; Professor Harrison R. Merrill, Director of the 
Extension Division and well known photographer and 
journalist. CENTER: Mary Hawker, extension clerk, 
and Carlton Culmsee, journalism professor and Home 
Study Supervisor 



65 




The tacuHy 



Morris Snell, B.S. 



Repoirs 






Treasurer s 



Office 



Lloyd L. CulUmore, 

Medical Director 



M.D- 



Naomi Rich, B-S- 

Ass.star,! Librarian 

IS? .-•"»"-" 

Anna Ollorton, A.B. 

Libraria" 



julma Smith. M.A. 

Assistant L.bror.an 



SS'lSSS.1 



B.S. 



66 



Marv Hawker 

Oe^.lf Extension Division 

K°1 ^tTenntendent 
^BtTi'ldingl ITco^^^^ 

Ella Brown 

Assistant Librarian 




in 



the classroom 




tells a physics class 

done. 



67 



i#^r ai work and play • • • 
The tacttlty at wwi ^ 




* i,,,P like other human 
Faculty -embers try to -e^^ke^^^ ^^^^ ^ 

bemgs^ Their rnar^yduUes ^^^ ^^^^^ 

elude play, but °«^a;^f^°'^\ oi them at work^ 
away This P^^^^^Zle hnngs m play. A 
^hile the opposite page 9^^ rehearsal oi 

top: Dr. T Earl P?^X 3hows C. !■ Hart busy 
••Night Must Fall . Ce^t^^ ^^^^^ Meet. Lower 
- S^UtXf San Se Neii Smart and Coach 

^^^sitp. ^^x^ ^:^^- 

Plate, next shows ^fj^°^\^l, and lower this 
nectmg -'f°''^J^,^°aX ^ork behind the bat. 
P^f;?orefc BryS^re^-^ at the Homecom- 
mg "game. 




« 



fi*' 



->* 





68 




69 




oc*iaied l^tutlent 



s are all 




MARRIAGEABLE MAURINE 
MURDOCK, so titled at the 
Loan Fund Ball, is a shining 
example of the Y's friendly 
spirit. 



ALLURING ALICE TODD, 
secretary, keeps track of 
more things than minutes . . 
Probably won't need teach- 
ers diploma. 

SUPER-SALESMAN FORD 
T. ROSE, social chairman, 
runs contrary to his name- 
sake. Once started he is 
practically impossible to 
stop. 



PREXY WAYNE ROGERS, a speech 
major, made himself a reputation as 
the smooth-tongued murderer of the 
play "Night Must Fall." 

And why shouldn't they be? Elected 
in the spring of last year, they took 
over the reins at the beginning of 
school last fall. Supported by about 
2300 students of every conceivable 
type they went about giving a divers- 
ified and systematic administration 
that left nothing to be desired. 

Big chief of the whole affair, Wayne 
Rogers relied on his dramatic ability 
to subdue and browbeat the hundreds 
who thronged College Hall on Fridays. 

Charming and gracious, Maurine 
Murdock, vice president, took over the 
assemblies after Wayne's hue and cry 
and introduced delightful programs 
which varied, on occasion, all the way 
from Bach and Beethoven to Benny 
Goodman and Cab Calloway. 

Next in line, but no less charming 
in demeanor, is Alice Todd, notetaker 
and history keeper-upper of the stu- 
dent body. 

And then, holding down that newly 
created office of Social Chairman is 
Ford T. Rose. Called "Thomas" on the 
Pontiac-B.Y.U. national broadcast for 
you guess-why reasons. Ford is the 
high pressure man who likes us to 
know that he was the power behind 
that show and the founder of its social 
unit campus edition. 



70 



• . and the Student Couneil finds it contagious 



The Bricker page? No, the Student 
Council. Brickers or not, these five 
people with the four on the preceding 
page constituted the student council 
in its entirety. Into their hands we 
entrusted the duties and responsibil- 
ities of leadership which in any large 
group must be given to a chosen few. 

To begin the year the Council took 
a leading part in the orientation of 
the new students on the campus. They 
found time to aid in the presentation 
of the two varsity shows, the Pontiac 
B.Y.U. national broadcast, and the 
campus edition which, this year re- 
placed the traditional Pep Vodie. 

Carrying on in the interests of the 
multitude the problem of dance pro- 
grams was rehashed. It was decided 
that programs should be used only 
for special occasions, and another 
matter of great import was settled. 

Probably, though, of greatest im- 
portance to the Council was the prob- 
lem of deciding where, when, and how 
much they should feed themselves and 
the visiting councils from Logan and 
Salt Lake. Mighty perplexing! 




Second Vice President Senior President 



George Killian hails from Orange- 
ville, somewhere south. Concerns 
himself with Public Service Bureau. 



Dean Peterson came to us from 
carrot-eating San Pete Snow Col- 
lege. Talks seniors out of $10 bills. 




Sophomore President »lnnior President 

Verl Clark conceived the idea of Willie Stevens came all the way 

selling classmates activity cards, from El Paso, Texas, to take ladies 

His eyes see only Lyda Whicker. by storm . . . A.W.S. Kampus King 



Freshmen President 

Jay Wilson, of Ogden, bids fair to 
follow his dad's example as student 
prexy at Young University. 



71 




it's Public Service ivitli a smile ... 



For nineteen years the Public Service Bureau has been sending out a program every day. Organized m 1919 
this bureau serves a twofold purpose, that of advertising the University, and of developing and promoting student 
talent and participation. Based upon the idea that the students themselves are the school's best advertisement 
the service has consistently produced student programs that were far above the average. Daily calls came to the 
office for programs of the unusual kind, and always they were quickly handled. Throughout the whole of the 
state of Utah and Idaho, programs of any nature were dispatched. All available talent was rounded up and cata- 
logued at the first of the year, if St. George want- 
ed a Shakespearean play or Malad, Idaho, -want- 
ed popular music it could be had almost at a 
minutes notice. 

"Quality and not quantity is what we were 
after throughout the year," quoth George Killian, 
student second vice president and head of the 
organizatian, when asked to make a statement 
of his stand. With such a plan in mind he gath- 
ered around him the outstanding talent to be had 
at Young University and molded it into the 
efficient unit that makes up this year's Public 
Service Bureau. Personr'.i, besides Killian, con- 
sists of Veon Riggs from way down there in 
Arizona, Ben Lewis the Salt Lake City Preacher, 
Mt. Pleasant's Louise Barton, Mary Barkdulls 
piano pounding Ralph Kirkham, and that stutter- 
ing auctioneer and lady of letters, Nadine Gleas- 
on. 




BIG SHOT GEORGE KILLI- STOOGETTE VEON RIGG? 
AN stepped from last year's brightened assemblies wit.. 
prom to P.S.B. Chairman. hair-brained wise cracks. 




PREACHER BEN LEWIS PRIDE AND JOY of Mt. KING OF SWING and piano LADY OF LETTERS Nadme 
went to P.S.B. office from Pleasant Louise Barton is puncher deluxe, Ralph Kirk- Gleason delivered humor- 
mission field. Good man. mighty dependable help. ham has what it takes. ous readings all over the 

place. 

72 



I 



and the AssoeiatocI liVomen are happy 



Taking a stand on that age old question of womuns equality and making it stick for a night the Associated 
Women Students had every reason to be happy. Their big moment came the night of November 19, when they 
sponsored the annual A.W.S. Preference Ball. For a theme they selected "The Power Behind the Throne" and 
really went to town at both banquet and dance. Weeks ahead the girls of the University had been turning in 
preference lists. In some manner each girl was allotted one man for the evening, and a total tabulation of slips 
showed that Willie Stevens was most in demand. He was duly crowned A.W.S. King by Anneliese Buggert, 

committee member and daughter 
of the faculty's Gustave Buggert. 

PRESIDENT BONNA ASHBY, top 
left, became Homecoming Queen 
on November 20, the day follow- 
ing the Ball. 

ERMA SCHOW, fop right, came 
to the Y from Lehi. Eye-filling 
member of the Val Norn sister- 
hood, Erma capably filled her 
office as secretary. 

MARTHA COLEMAN, vice presi- 
dent, dances her way into the 
hearts of all who pause to watch. 
Has pounded the piano for in- 
numerable physical ed. classes. 

RECREATIONAL LEADER Ora 
Christensen, lower right, was re- 
sponsible for that so crazy hobo 
party which this year passed as 
the womens jamboree. 



'2 


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^jl 


MH 


Wk 


1 




">yiMWv-*^^^^iin 


H 


1 




i^ 


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^^^^L~' ^1 


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73 




Q^yC^^^ strutted about \;vith 




Tjicis' 






So you are finishing up this year? Hasn't it been fun? Do 
you remember when you first came to the Y, how timid you 
were. Awed by upperclossmen and in strange surroundingt: 
it all seemed like a dream. Then the Frosh Trek and hazing 
and things began to feel familiar. As a Sophomore you took 
in the Loan Fund Ball. Let's see, it was on Friday the thir- 
teenth and superstition was the theme. And then a gorgeous 
Junior Prom, Killian sure spread himself then, didn't he? And 
finally this year, senior parties and meetings. Soon came 
time for cap and gown orders, invitations, baccalaureate and 
graduation. Memories to treasure forever. 



Senior Officers . • 




SECRETARY Pairica Lodge will hear wedding bells graduation day . . . 

PRESIDENT Dean Peterson hails from Sanpete via Snow College . . . 

VICE PRESIDENT Marian Wilson considers changing her name to Wilson (?) 



76 



K(^presi«*iilative §oiiioi'![$ 




MAURINE MURDOCK ^ , WAYNE ROGERS geni- BONNA ASHBY . , A GEORGE KILLIAN . 
personable A. S, B. Y- U. ial student body presi- W.S. head from American second vice president 
vice prexy. dent. Fork. P.S.B. Head. 




Activity in the Senior Class was 
quite varied. These are )ust a 
few of the things they did. The 
four people above and the offic- 
ers on the opposite page were 
selected by the class as most 
representative. Far left: a shot o: 
the Junior-Senior balloon dance. 
Lin Maxwell should get his share. 
Near left: Darrel Soffe admires 
Mary Callan's new sweater. Low- 
er: the moustache growing con- 
test, on annual event sponsored 
by Juniors and Seniors. 



Margaret Christensen, Bonna Ashby, and Veon Riggs use a reading glass to see Woody 
Miller's beard . . . the winnahs! 




77 



Mastt^rs 



Howard Dixon, M.A. 

Thesis, The bu.lding and monumentol 
stones of the stote of Utah. 



Tune Martineau, M.A. 

Thesis, Intellectuol and emotio 



Thesis, 
flicts 1 
Arnold 



:ional con- 
the poetrv'of Motthew 



Wm. Lee Stokes, M S. 

_. . . 1 .41 innu nnd strot 



Thesis- Lithology 
the Red Plateau. 



and strotigrophy of 
Emery County, Utah. 



Georae larvis, MA 

^"=^^'y ' .- eorth's atmos- 

the onti-cyclone 



Thesis 



Subsidence 
nhprp accompanying 
Svlf the United States, November 

25, 1937. 



20 



Reed Biddulph. MS, 

° en? with various sensitizers 



Theron Lambert, M.S. 

'^^f^;?^rsi^s'?r-roJ5^s^ng 
stotions. 



Arlo Richardson, M.A 

Th«is: Reliability of various t 



Thesis, Re 

ratings 

posures 



determining 



correct 



Lucille Fowkes 
Cannon Jensen 



Norman Wilson 
Herbert Breinholt 
Nelson A. Snow 




speed 



78 




Gratliialos 



Fred R. Miner 
Paul Christensen 
Maurice Hall 



Marvin Peterson 
Alma LaVon Earl 
Steve Johnson 



Norval Carter 
Gilbert Tolhurst 
Ernest E. Rowley 



Junior Lundquist 
Lowell Biddulph 
Robert Cooper 
Harvey Moore 



B S Rae Anderson, /^.d. junct.on g. 
Glade Anderson, B.b. p,ecscM^ mo,o;: che^.strv 

5p°"'^'' Rn'o^ce-BonKing ^nor; English _ 

^^roV: Ec"ono,..cs 



Dwight Anderson A.B. 
i Mark K. Anderson, B.S. 




Bonna Ashby. B.S. 

American Fork 

Thell Bailey B.S. 

Sonford Colorodo 



iB^^"^ . B Oscar F. Arnold, B.S. 

, u c Ted Anderson, ad- coawiiie ,-,„g 

A. Francxs Bahr, B.S. Te ^^^^^^ Mc.r. -^..e-Bon.ng 

^JnTor- Agronon^y Minor: English 

^X,; BoCeriCogy 



Louise Barton, A.B. 

at pleosont 



Minor: English „ US 

AR lune Bateman, B-b- 
Florence Barney, A.b, ^, erf^^^res 

M.nor: Spanish 



80 



Moiof 




Woodrow Beck. B.S. 



^or. H.s.orv 



Emerson 

Mogro,h,Con°da^„ 



BlumeU. A-B. 



Wothemo'K 



7or- H.Story 




Virga Bartholomew, 

Spr.ngv.Me , 

^Aark D. Bowen, B,S. 

Spon.sh Fork. Bonl^i"9 



B.S. 



^^^ne L. Bowen, AB 

!?° nf Mcrkef.r^g 
'^°' "■ AC Econ. 



Elaine 

Hunting'"", 
Moior-. Eng'sh 



Bnmhall, B.S 

Park, Calit. 



History 



Bert Boyack, B.S. 

Spcn.sh fo;;^ ,„ 
^rr: NAo'^-et.ng 







^ ^yT^tyty^ . ^^^^^^^ Bo^na Ash^7^^-^-Blum- 

V, „t eiiicient is A. ^- -^^ decade . ■ ■ ^ service 

Detn:f,^^,^b,ggest Homecoming J^ Canucks .^- P^^^^ „,atorY 
-queened at bigg ^^^^ ^t ^^s ieu t.president. ■ • ^^^it m 

ell twice headed tn ^^^^^ ^3 ".^u also has time ^oJ^° ^ class 

. Cindernia ^^^,p chem P^^P^^^'putation and 

courses . . ■ ^^^ ^^^^ irom Deane 
pianos ■ 



81 




Guss Black, B.S. 

^°" ^""phY^icol Educotion 

Dean C^ Boyack, A.B. 

'^^"° . Economics 
^or. H^s°o.V 



AnneUeseBuggert.A.B. 



Minor: Foods 



Del.lah Booth Adams, 



B.S. 








lean G. Cannon, 

i-_u Inke Citv 



A.B. 



Solt Lake 



Foods 



;:^rnor: Cioth.ng 

Laura Chadwick, B.S. 

..J ^or: Phvs.-; Hducofon 
Minor; EnglisM 



HofOoeChr.stensen,A-B 

Dell Chamberlain, B.S. 
°tr"History^ 

^fnor. Econorr^cs 



^%m 



senior 



m 



82 



» "M 1 1* .rf*") *^ "^ /) Ua Pi -"" Laura 

^' 'v Y News society basketball ai^^ , iemmine 

Chadwick . ■ ■ ' q g Black P^^^ have another 

]ohn Clark"? • ■ ■ °'J^ Qhio who nearly ntative ol t- t 

D--, f ^ " l^on "annon is ^^.-^SrcSmi Phi. 
r^Fa-Uei^i Utah) and president 



, ^ C-^aAe B,S. leanette Clark, 

T^ e Alva lohn OlarKe, ^^^^ 

V u A B Lynn O. Clark, B.S. J^J cono.o m.o.; |nj;-, 
Harry W. Clark, Ir , AB V ^^^^^^ m.o; |-„„,, 

r-i-Mus-c ;iro': socoiogv ]essie Cov^ley 



B.S. 



He pe' 

Minor: English 

Fon Cook, B.S. 

Cedor Volley 

r"; ^i^-' ^-^"" 



M^or. Socology 

^11 BS R D. Cloward, B.b 
Sterlmg Crandall B.S. ^^^^^^^ 



^r'^?^'Accountin9 



mX Morketrng 
:^?,lor: Economics 



::;r: Su1.ne« 

lessie CoY/ley 

Venice 



A.B. 







il^i^ 





^^ .^ 




Ralph Dabb, A.B 

Minor-. Speech 



^^^ ^^^ , , n Robert Dowdle, A 

. A R Freda Decker, a.d. spr.ngviiie 

Chester C Dav^s, A.B, p,^^^.^^ -o;.. c- ,, 



I^'oror°Mothen,o.ics 
M^nor; Germon 



!:°"„'r'°Chem's.rV 
^Z\ Mo.hen.o.,cs 



Minor-. Speecn 

. , „ AB Ross Fietkau, B.S. 

Roslyn Eddmgton, ^ , Husbondry 

Springville '^°l°'.: inronomy 



SpringvM>«= 
Moior: Speecl^ 
Minor: English 



t^. '^.'^^o^ 



Minor: MOTH. 

^ tv. AB lean Fugal, B.S. 
WUUam A. Forsyth, Ati. p,ecsont Grove^^^^^, 

Minor: English 



83 



& o Rulon Gibb, 
^ c; MerUne Gardner, A.B- ^^^,„,,, conodo 

E. G. Gardner, B-^- A-T;encon^For^ 



Hazel A. Garner, B.S. 

^^ofor. Sm.th Hughes 



E. G. Gardner, d.o. A-^encon for^ r^Ulespie, B.S. 

^:o. ^S — ^-"^^ ,3 EUa Greenwood, B.S. g^^^^ ::... 

^ c Nadine Gleason, A.B. ^^ ^^^^^,,„„ mo.;; a-°., sdoco.on 

Crandall G.ddmgs, B.S. Nad ^^^. p.vs^^ _ 



S^s^Ssw 



Hiowotho 
Minor. MUSIC 




Lola Hacking, 

Cedar Volley^ 
Winor: Foods 



Maunne Hacking 



cedar Val\ev 
^ri ^r. 



Provo 
^S;'M^e,.at,cs 



Desma Hall, A.B- 

Ponaca, Nevada 



Hughes 



iS;»-" 



Honchel.. B.S Theresa 

Moior: Er^glish 



Hansen, 



A.B. leanLenore 



^Teat Fo:is, M°nt°n° 
Moior-. speech 



^ AR Clarence B.Harston, 
HardY, A.B. Cla 



A.I 



Major 



°^or. Chemistry 



Minor 



English 



84 



i 




Orson Hiclcen, B S- 

'^;^,^o^: History 

Eldon Hart, A.B. 

09d«" Aancultu'Ol Econom." 




Mary HmchcUti, B-S. 
Ramona Hinckley, A.B. 

Chicago ly 
hAinor. Englisri 



Clyde Holdaway, 



Pr°y°. Agronomy 
^ror-. Hort.cuUore 

Glen Hobson, 

Hoytsv.Ue 

^ori F"o°r^ce-Bor.K.r^9 



B.S. 



I 



Lenna 

fAonossa 
KAojor ; 
Mino' "■ 



Holman, B.S 



Colorodo. 
Pol.ticol Scerice 
History 




Roland Hodgson, 
^-f'^chcmrstry. 

;:;?rori Motheo^otics 




Sidelights 

/",-,mn\lS ^ 



-^ ^^ Sudani Vern Hales ^s as Gleason, P^ s^^^^_ 

^^^^ SlU? ca?^^ --^^^e^ns campus cut-uP-^^p,^°Mertme 
"^T^ °a LaS oi l^eUers' star^rema^^^^^^^^^ . ^ThesP^^ 

captain Rgxburg s Koian ^^^ys on the 



85 




8B 




fieni©'' /^) ^ , George KilUai/ IS ]^^°f^^f Holt 



AB LaVar Kump. B S. 
„ n Beth Marie Krueger, ■ taucat.on 

Ralph Kirkham, AB. | .^^ --; J^?.c, sc.ce 



Minor: Mus.c 



Carlyle Lambert, B.S 
Celia Larsexx, ^-- p vo ^^^^^^^ 

Ma^or: Elementory Educot.on j;^.^,^^. g^,„„y 
Minor- Art 



Celia Larsen, B.S 



^rr': Soc^.cl Science 

Grant Langston, B.S. 

X,or"'pol..-l science 
Minor: History 



George Killian, B.S. 

Mirlor: Speech 

Harold Larsen, B.S. 

Sondy .j„,i,p,jng 









A B Ronald Larsen, A.B 
Boneta Le Beau, Mothemotics 

r^or^'/ournoi.sn, ^ rn'o":' Physics 
Kr^o : Poi.t-ol Scence 



OceeLaw,B.S. S^teS^- ^'^^ ' 

-'- --o?!or^"u°-sh,P M,nor; Sociology 
Minor: Recreu 



Virginia Lee, A.B. 

Provo , 

Mojor; Speech 



Patricia Lodge, B.S. 

I^°aTo^. Eiernentory Educot.on 
Mirror: English 



lohn Lewis, A.B. 

'Z:°r. Accounting 
Mirlor: English 



Vaughn Lloyd, B.S. 

Rivertor. education 

liirr-: 'Economics 



87 



Mae Markham, BS 

Chester May, B.S. 



Lm ^AaxweU, B.S 



Earl Lundqurst, B.S. 

Ogden ^jnting 

Scr; ECO--- 



►Aoior. -> 

. R c; Lila Menzies, B.S. 
Howard McKenzie, b.b ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

^X; Economics 



lames P. Martin, B.S. 
Barbara McCullough, B.S. 

M?nor: English 




B S E^ ^°®' ^ 

^^^» «— ^ . R Herpaan Mines, • p „ g^„,<,„-,cs 

A B Harnett Mmer, A.B. .^^^ ^^^^„,„, m. ,^^; 5„,.,„,ogv 

nMbert L. Miner, A.b- ^ ,„g„ue ^°^°;, Educot.on 

^X- w^°»'^«'^°*'" .V BS MaunneMurao pj;°V°. Foods 

' OCT ouise Montgomery, b-^- p^„,„ Moicr. ^^^,^,^g 

Orson W. Mower, B.S. '£:^^^^t..^.. --.. S"-. E.uco.on 

^1°"°,. Accounting Minor'. Engi'sn 



^'°^° . Accounting 
^Xr; Econo,.,cs 




l,eona Nelson, B.S. 

E*^''° Political Science 
r^r: Soc,oio.V 

Vmcenl Newcomer, 

Morgan 



A.B. 




Ernest Newey, A.B. 

09'*^" Accounting 
r°or; Economics 

Dean E- Olsen, A.B. 

P'°'-° .„,mnl Husbondry 



H. Lowell Olsen, 



provo 



C Garth Olson, B.S. 

9g^A«^-Ban.ng 



Sterling Olsen, B.S 
Lois Oswald, B.S. 







^,^ce Newcomei ior ^^^^^^^,,^ Tas mo^el wUe , f°^^Z, Psi 
year-book chiehan^ ^ ^^^^3 and^ ^ ^^^ ,s A^P^,^ .^Sard's 

--CSdStr'tudent ^^^^^'v^^^^ ^-^ ^-^^- 
^ice-presiQ*^ ^^enzie his lieu ^orld?) ■ ■ , ' ma)or m 

"^°^"'oi°oi achievement out ^ *^ Smes had ^teentji g-^ 3^,3, ^,, 



89 




Warnick Palireyman 

Cor; ^ogrophV 



B. 



Provo 
Major: 
Minof • 



Zoology 
Chemistry 



RoUand Perry. A-^' 

Provo 

Co;: ^^-'" 

Dean Peterson, B.S 

;:;rr: Sff.ce Proct,ce 





Merlin D. Pierce, A.B. 

CI Paso Texos 
Minor; English 

Lorna Poulson, B.S. 



Verdi Powell, A.B. 



°mC: speech 



Minor 



Music 



David Prior, B.S. 

Minor: 



Chem 



istry 



90 



senior ^ ,^ ^JS^ 

^°^^°"^ • comely Shirley R^^f^fp.erce a Mrs. last Chn 



Lucile Pyne, B.S. 

''r°''°,- Economics . 
^roV: OH.ce Proct.ce 

Avard RigbY. ^S 



Shirley Redd, B.S, 

Provo ,. u 

'^°'°' ^"fcf practice 
Minor: Ottice 

Drews Riska, B.S. 

^""''^ History 



nc Harvey RawUnson.A.B. 
Audrey Rasmussor., B. • ^^^^ 

Provo „. ,:^q| Education Minor'- Engnsn 

'^°'°'i Office Proctice 
Minor. Otiice 



Veon Riggs. ■^■^' 

Vernon Arixono 
Moior. Speech 
M.r^or. English 



Lewis Rich, B.S. 




|o„„ Robertson, A B 

Spanish Fork 

Louise Russell, B.S. 

Springvillc 
Major: Foods 
Mirior: Clothing 



Beatrice Rogers, B.S. 

S„owflaWe,^';^,d Adnnin. 
t^Tori ^o°cTotogV 

Ariel Sharp, B.S. 

Taior' History 
Mirior: English 



Wayne Rogers, A.B. 

Garland 

OUver R. Smith, A.B. 

Palmyro, New Vork 
Major: io^'^?^'^"' 
Minor: Speech 



Melvir^ I. Roberts, 

Oiinert, Idoho 

Mc'or-|°-°'r 
Minor: English 



B.S. 



Homer 

Molor: Sociology 
Minor-. Sponish 



F. Royle, A.B. 



91 



,B Gordon Snow, B.S. 
u A B Sam Sorenson, i^- ■ p ovo ^^„,,tio9 

r o'r- Econon^ics rnor'. English 

^°^°V- Accounting 



" ,, ^,dred Stewart, B.S. ^ j^ 

Rae StarleY, B-S- p,ovo. ^,„,,;,g M,nor. Text.i.s 

?f'!° . Clcth.ng Minor-. Foods _ 



Wayne Sotie, B S. 

':^"*.^?'%hysicol Education 
^Tor: So^.o' ^^'-^^ 

Alta Spalding, B.S. 

Minor: English 



S:-sr 




'O 



^ki?% 





Beth Stout, B.S. 

^°°'',. physicol Educotion 
^Tor: OH^ce Proct.ce 

Olive Thaxton, B. S. 

«i;-;l%.vsi"' Educofon 
Minor-. Englisn 



George 

Prove 

^or. History 



Strebel, A.B 



Sociology 



Carlos Taylor, 



B.S. 



Moiof 
Minor: 



Frank Swenson, 

:^°,!Sr-. Econon.,cs 

Nolan Taylor, A.B. 



lack Stringhar 

S^:^„^°^y^^^l Educotion 



Economic* 



Latayette Terry, 

Minor-. English 



A.B. 



Finance 



92 




Dan Thomas, B-S. 

Ogden , Cfjucotion 



Rex Thomas, 

'wnTor Zoology 
ilirnor-: Chem.strv 



B.S. 




Zada ThursbY. B^- 

Ephroim 

Woior. Educo ^^^„ce 

Minor. Ottice 

Alice Todd, B.S. 



Denver 



Colo. 



uenvci , - . 



Minor 




Lucy WadleY. B-S- 

Pleosont Grove 

Ruth Wall, A.B. 

Rondlctt 

'^: Phv?-, Education 




G Bruce Wakeiield, B.S, 

l°j:,oV°'se«nXorv Educotion 

Reed H. Walsh, B.S. 



Formingto" 



Moior. 
Minor . 



Education 
History 




^^yptyUy^ Sidelights 

Hices m secre- 
, „, „, Todd-s b,„M.n. .he ».uden; o^^^^^^ 

^SpcSS ' o"^ Be,h S-- .^ J» „„ and Lo,e 



93 




B.S. 



Meldon Warner, 

;i;ror: So^.ol Sconce 

Sh,rUe Wangsgard, B.S. 

Minor; English 



Stanley Watts, B.S. 

Kolo?^ P^VS.c°' Education 



Minor: 



History 



Maxme Westover, A.B. 

Mi^of. French 





Max Wheelwright, 

Ogden 

George Whitaker, B.S. 

Provo ^Jnting 



Clara White, B.S. 

B^°^f Elementory Educot.on 
Priori W"ce Prcct.ce 

Nina White, B.S. 
Kr"cS 

Minor; Foods__ 



Senior 



94 



m 



SA H 1 1» ■•" >^^/ o? t( must have been 

® * ^ ^ on the campus? It "^ ^^^g^.^nger 

°' ^^tetman George WhUaker is noj^ ,,,,ball ^g^ f ^^^druit is 
Te ?egisTrar's otlice. 



^ a BS Irene Wrathall, BS. 

. U Alice Ruth Woodruii, b.:.- GronJsv.Ue ,_^g^ 

B^^ ^''' BS lav Henneie. A.B. ^ 

^'"° ^ ^4 Hreen, D.b. .ovton.. ,. ^inor; Economics 



pea. Vo.....-^ B- SSl|r» ' S. K" 




Ralph KelleY,,^-^- 

5, Anthony, I dano 

Clair Pickup, B-S. 

^^'"'". Accounting 
K^Xr-: Ed"cot,on 



Thelma Lees, B-S. 

Minor. Hi5To>y 

lleen Waspe, B.S. 

Provo ,. i_ 

Minor-. Ottice 



^^ ,R loseph McEwan, B.S. 

r4"p.;?^SrogV Kir; r,noncc-Bon.n, 

Hyrum Smith, A.B. 

l°oior°Mo'ri^e'-g 
KlTor; Econoo^.cs 



Dean van Wagenen, B.S. 



g; --S^n.ng 



95 




&24^ 



daoeed at the prom ^vith 







fwff 



Dick 







The Prom! Talk about swell! Do you remember how it all 
came about' Discussions in class meeting last fall, finally 
candidates were nominated and you reduced the number to 
two. The following week the whole student body voted Ed 
Clyde in. Eddie went right to work, you remember, and 
selected a committee. Then work and work, and there it was, 
"A Heavenly Rendezvous". There were stars and space 
ships, and neon lights and mythical people from out in space 
At 1 1 00 o'clock a big space ship came down from the ceiling 
and the favors, cameos, were given you. It's so awfully much 
fun to be a Junior! 



Junior Officers 




SECRETARY Vernon Christensen is right harid to Dean of Men . . . 
VICE PRESIDENT Elithe Fillmore keeps the bookstore out of the red 

PRESIDENT Willie Stevens is student presidential timber . . . 



98 



Kepreinc^ntativo •Jiiiiiorfs 




JACK DAVIES . Y News ORA CHRISTENSEN . . . 
Editor and Vikmg had o A.W.S, officer, keeps her 
big year. eye on K, Clark. 



ED CLYDE , . prom chair- 3BMA SCHOW . . . A.W. 
man, went out for student S. officer comes from lone 
office. line of brightlights. 




Well, Juniors do things. This year was memorable in junior 
history. They sponsored just about the best Prom we have 
managed to have here. There is no question that it was dii- 
ferent with its "Heavenly Rendezvous" theme, Ed Clyde 
should be thanked for that. He, along with the other three 
at the top of the page and the officers on the opposite page, 
were selected as the most representative juniors. 
At the left is another shot of that Junior-Senior party Some 
of the balloons contained coins . . . accounts for the reach 
The photos below look like the aforesaid prom. 



Secretary K, B. Sauls, Professor R. D. Law and their wives partake of refreshments . . . Chairman Ed Clyde and 
partner Betha Jensen . . . Clyde, Willie Stevens and partners pose with the patrons. 




99 



•Juniors 



/^ 





Group activity andc/u sense of wide-awakeness 
marked the Junior's yeOr. They even achieved a dash 
of 'espirit de corps'. Thought the class officers: "Our 
activities too often are in the shadow because general 
student body events get the big spotlight ... by keeping 
things popping we might entice a few members to class 
meetings, and thus get out from under the cloud." Well, 
they did! 







19^-, 




Edward Allen 
Scott Allen 



■i Verle Allen 
Lydia Allred 
Arline Allred 
Don Anderson 
Gertrude Anderson 



Sylva Anderson 
Zola Anderson 
Wanda Andrus 
LaMar Andrus 
Keith Archibald 



Thorn Barrett 
Beth Bagley 
Elden Ball 
Howard Ballard 
Voyle Barber 



Robert Bird 
Evan Beckstrand 
Gerald Barton 
Max Bateman 
,| Vance Bennett 



Jim Blair 
Virginia Bensen 
Ruth Berlin 
Forest Bird 
Therel Black 








100 




ii^AL 




Malcolm Booth 
Paul Boyer 



Fern Broadhead 
Faye Broadhead 
Emma Brian 
Bernece Bradshaw 
Arlo Brady 



Clark Brown 
Mildred Brown 
Vincent Brown 
D. A. Cahoon 
Pauline Burgess 



Sam Colder 
Herman Carpenter 
Gretto Carlson 
John Carver 
Thora Carlson 



. . . turn 'hAsZer&pu "h^yO LoJlyQ- 

On November 5th, Juniors first collaborated with 
Seniors to pack the gym with hydrogen-filled toy bal- 
loons and mirth-filled dancers. With "Bubbles" the 
theme, class names were spelled out with balloons, and 
coin prizes inside a central cluster led to a brisk scram- 
ble. The second class dance, December 3rd, effectively 
continued the gaiety of the Varsity (radio) Show. 



LaVell Chamberlain 
Gordon Christensen 
Ora Christensen 
Margaret Christensen 
Hugh Chamberlain 



Madge Christiansen 
Foe Clark 
Kent Clark 
Merlin Clark 
Vernon Christensen 




101 




Juniors grow 

Bristling Junior classmen challenged Senior rivals 
to a beard-growing version of the annual mustache 
contest in mid-February. Coaxed out by chairladies 
Margaret Chnstensen and Veon Riggs, hirsute appeand- 
ages blossomed, and honors were split by the two class- 
es with four winners each. Junior standard-v/earers 
were Dan Harrison, Max Bateman, Grant Stewart, DeLoy 
McMullin. 




Reed Clegg 
Ed Clvde 



William Coltrin 
Zelda Cook 
Jane Cooley 
Robert Cope 
Jean Cottam 



Dannell Cottrell 
Spencer Covert 
Aria Cox 
Norma Crane 
Frank Crosby 



Margie Cutler 
Ray Crosbie 
Mary Crosby 
Reginald Curry 
Elda Curtis 



Jack Davies 
Edwin Done 
Ariel Davis 
Bob Detmers 
Alfred Dexter 



LaRene Einerson 
Nada Ellsworth 
Lavor Esplin 
Margie Beck 
Karma Evans 




102 




Lucille Farnsworth 
Bert Felt 



Samuel Flake 
Elithe Fillmore 
Charles Fish 
Charles Fletcher 
R. R. Folsom 



James Freestone 
Ross Gardner 
Leon Frehner 
Venoy Gay 
Bess Gearheart 



Joseph Gentry 
Clarence Giles 
Clarence Geslison 
Irvin Gibby 
Floyd Goodrich 



Florence Hacking 
Marjorie Grasse 
Jesse Grimes 
Clark Gubler 
Max Haddock 



Grant Hansen 
Eugene Harris 
Charles Haggerty 
Wilson Harper 
Leah Harris 




the Prom 

Way, way early, even before/fall quarter tests clos- 
ed in, the Juniors began carefm preparation for that 
event without which their class just wouldn't exist — 
the Prom. From five nominees the class selected two; 
in final vote the student body named Ed Clyde to pilot 
the big fling. He summoned assistants, made elaborate 
groundwork plans, initiated publicity. 




^e^ 










iTi 



&' 




4ik/^. 




103 



as a 




Rendezvous 



Fertile imaginations brought forth the Prom's theme, 
"Heavenly Rendezvous." Ed had as lieutenants, Paul 
Boyer, Helen Holbrook, John Carver, Drew Leonard 
Ralph Ungermann, Erma Schow, Sam Colder, Farol 
Hassell, Joe Strickland, and the class officers. So, on 
the gay night of March 1 1 , promenaders stepped through 
the door of a spaceship and waltzed beneath the glow 
of colored neon. 




Dan Harrison 
Virl Harrison 



J. C. Haws 
Gwen Hartley 
Stanford Harrison 
Parol Hassell 
Thomas Hemingway 



Leo Herbert 
Alton Higgs 
Nelda Hicken 
Phyllis Hermansen 
Edith Heywood 



Russon Hunter 
Helen Holbrook 
Mae Hodson 
Franklin Hopper 
Flora Howard 



Briant Jacobs 
Bernice Hyland 
Henry Isaksen 
Norma Jackson 
Bennett Jacobs 



Beulah Jensen 
John Jensen 
Maude Jensen 
Helen Jensen 
Jackson Jewkes 




104 




thrilled 



Fawn Jex 
Elmer Johns 



Doran Johnson 
Dorothy Johnson 
Ethel Johnson 
Margaret Johnson 
Nelda Johnson 



Dessie Jones 
Robert Johnson 
Zola Johnson 
Emil A. Jones 
Calva Jorgensen 



Irving B. Kelley 
Thomas Kimball 
Beth Knudsen 
Cordon Klingler 
Eudora Knudsen 



Leola Knudsen 
Maurice Lambert 
Marion R. Larsen 
Derby Laws 
pyioda Laye 



Leland Earl 
Charlotte Lindsay 
Rachael Lee 
Drew Leonard 
H. LeGrande Lewis 




Prftni-tpoers 



Co-eds at theii/loveliest, men at their handsomest, 
music at its Swing-iest — romantic young hearts found it 
easy to be "among the stars". Gold cameo necklaces 
were the charming favors, lowered in a space-craft. 
Patrons were: Pres. and Mrs. H. J. Grant, Pres. and Mrs. 
Harris, Dean and Mrs. Lloyd, Dr. and Mrs. Pardoe, Mr. 
and Mrs. L. D. Clyde, and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Stevens. 




105 



This 




^^ makes history 



Juniors played key roles in tlie years drama. Sports 
had Bird, Waters, Leonard, Roberts, Christensen, Jewkes, 
Beckstead, Boteman, Booth, Pardoe, et al. Ungermann. 
Wilcox, Walker were tops on stage, Clegg, Carver, Fish, 
Strickland went places in forensics. Publications were 
aided by Hassell, Christensen, Jacobs, DeGraff, Pintgr. 




LaVere Lovelond 
Helen Loveless 



Richard Loveridge 
Rulon W. Lowry 
Willord Luce 
Lavinia Ludlow 
Hazel Lund 



Beth Madsen 
Howard Madsen 
Thelma Madsen 
Russell Madsen 
Ruth Lundquist 



Erma Merchant 
Mary Merchant 
Fae Mathis 
Eddy Martin 
Louise Mayer 



Dorothy McAllister 
LaPrele Memmott 
Max Mendenhall 
Deleen Meldrum 
DeLoy McMullin 



Vivienne Miller 
Virginia Meiling 
Harriet Merrill 
Paul Merrill 
Gail Mickelsen 




106 



^ih^^k 




George Miller 
Woodruff Miller 
R. W. Stolworthy 
Voyle Munson 
Marjone Moon 



Mark Murry 
Virginia Moody 
Eleanor Moore 
Chris Mortensen 
Carlie Murdock 



McKay Neilson 
Lynn Nelson 
Clark Newell 
Sarah Nickerson 
Grant Neilson 



Phyllis Oberhansly 
Max Nicholas 
Jay Olson 
Bill Pardoe 
V\^ilma Parrish 



Mary Parrish 
Ruth Paxman 
Ardelle Paul 
Max I. Peacock 
L. Edward Perry 



Beth Pond 
Mary Pintar 
Jean Pratt 
Virginia Prince 
Boyd Read 




^ Mit 





(■ 



s 



\ 

h 



tmk 



107 




Levar Rasmussen 
E. J. Rice 
Geneva Ricks 
Helen M Richards 
Molno Reichert 



Lurlene Richardson 
Sonoma Robins 
Russell Robertson 
Charles Roberts 
lean Robinson 



Devon Sanderson 
Marie Robinson 
Ford T. Rose 
Laura Roundy 
Ross Sanders 



Ferral Smith 
Stan Schmutz 
Erma Schow 
Max Shirts 
Edith Scorup 



Fred Spackman 
Lucile Spencer 
Esteban Simangan 
Thelma Snarr 
Inez Skeem 



Willie Stevens 
Ross Sterling 
Dorothy Sorensen 
Morris Sorenson 
Viva Spendlove 




108 




K^^d^ 



Grant Stewart 
LaRaine Swensen 
Laura Swensen 
Jos. Strickland 
Charles Swanner 




Kenneth Taylor 
Margaret Tate 
Lola Taylor 
Ruth Taylor 
Joseph Thompson 



Lucile Thatcher 
Bernell Tietjen 
William Toliver 
Maxine Turner 
Twain Tippetts 



Clarence Tyndall 
Merrill VanWagoner 
Gwendolene Toland 
Ralph Ungermann 
Thora Van Leuven 



Pearl Willardsen 
Byrnece Vincent 
Albert Viklund 
Ottella Watson 
Max White 



Gaylen Wycherly 
Far'rell Willett 
Dean Williams 
Aenone Woolf 
Edith Worton 




109 




(yu^ 



hazed the Frosh -wxih. the 








■ ■ 



Well, you finally squared things up. Last year you were so 
picked on, chased and hazed, thrown m the fountain, forced 
to sing and eat raw eggs. How you burned mside, "Just 
wait," you said. Well, everyone waited and this year came 
vour opportunity. You should be ashamed for picking on 
that little Frosh girl. But she was cute and you had to have 
some excuse for meeting her Then, thmking you were com- 
pletely grown you went on a marriage spree. The Loan Fund 
Ball you called it, with "Modern Matrimony" as a theme. Met 
Wilson married you and the girl friend and every other couple 
present. But it was only for the evening. Heck! 




^gC2(^ 



,>d*ssa=..«'V-f' 



gggs---- 



inend^ none 0*^ fSV -o-d 




i * 




\\3 



Doris Alder 
Fred Ahlander 
Dezzie Adams 
Loraine Adams 
Lane Abbott 



Aleene Anderson 
Hazel Anderson 
Wilda Alexander 
Glenn L. Allen 
Keith Anderson 



Norvel Anderson 
Majel Anderson 
Ross Anderson 
Robert Andrews 
Clifford Angel 



Lorraine Bailey- 
Gene L. Baker 
Earl Bascom 
Lewis Arnold 
Mary Barkdull 



Ted Beck 

Ruth Baxter 
Nellie Beal 
Boyd Beeston 
Margaret Belnap 



Bernard Bennion 
Merrill Biddulph 
VeLoy Beyler 
H. Glenn Bingham 
Kathryn Bingham 



Martell Bird 
Martha Bird 
Evelyn O. Black 
Alex Bland 
Ronald Black 



Joseph M. Boel 
Wayne Boren 
Calvin Boswell 
Gladys Boswell 
Glen B. Bown 







.:> o o 











/^ /^ r) \ f^ 





114 




Joe L. Boswell 
Reed Bowen 
Sterling Bradford 



Lucille Bowers 
Reeves Brady 
Helen Brockbank 



Jay Broadbent 
Kate Brown 
Glen Brown 






Milton E. Brown 
Kenneth C. Bullock 
Kay Bunnel 



Thomas S. Bullock 
Dean Call 
Beulah Burgon 





I'orsiMiialifios 





Sarah Marie Binks, attractive 
bit of art from Springville, has 
admirers in a year-round seas- 
on. As a freshman she kept the 
log of her class, is now busy in 
White Key sorority and la Club 
Francaise. Sally carried the 
colors of Fidelas social unit 
among the Banyan's bevy of 
Sweethearts. She does some 
individualized "heart - work" 
as well. 



Joan Call 
Hazel Carmack 
Russell Chadwick 
Minnie Checketts 
Mae Carey 



Bernard Christensen 
Glenn Christensen 
Mono Christensen 
Reva Christensen 
Wallace Christensen 



Carl Clark 
Stan Clark 
Margaret Clyde 
Evelyn Clark 
Larry Clark 



115 




Por$«oiialiiios 





Upstanding son of the well- 
known "Oscar A." is Ned Kiric 
ham, who came into his own 
by putting on the Soph Loan 
Fund ball in fall quarter. Its 
"Modern Matrimony" idea 
clicked with a mate-minded 
student body. A week later 
at the A. W. S. ball he was No. 
Two popular man on prefer- 
ence lists. Other distinctions 
are Gold Y, A. K. Psi, and 
Brickerhood. 



Leland DeLange 

Martha Denning 
Miles Dillman 
Donald Duce 
Helen Demos 



Harold Duce 
Dorothy Durrant 
Lucille Dyreng 
Lael Ellertson 
Flo Ellertson 



Lyle Evans 
Beth Evans 
Virginia Fackrell 
Martha Facer 
Dehlin Erickson 



James Coleman 
Ruth Clyde 
Edna CoUett 



Edith Collett 
Gwen Colton 
Blanche Coon 



Jim Cope 

Ann Coulam 
Eva Crandall 




Quin Crockett 
Coral Curtis 
Leora Curtis 




f^-T^- 



I 






Ralph Dalton 
Doug Davis 
Dale DeGraff 




116 
















Taylor Finlayson 
Fern Fairbanks 
Muriel Ferris 
James Fletcher 
Dorothy Fuller 



Martha Francom 
George Forsey 
Ray Gammell 
Mark Gamett 
Grant Gardner 



Vernon Gardner 
Farral Dee Gay 
R. G. Gardner 
Owen Gibson 
Irene Giddings 



William Grange 
Art Gilbert 
Jo Graham 
Clark Hall 
Lela Hall 



Catherine Hall 
Barbara Hanks 
Genevieve Hansen 
Louise Hansen 
Ruth Hansen 



Dola Harris 
Anne Hanson 
Dorr W. Hanson 
Keith Hansen 
Carol Harris 



Ether Hastings 
Noal Hatch 
Leith Hayes 
Alton Hawker 
Gilbert Haws 



LaNell Hayward 
Charlotte Heaton 
Dorothy Hedquist 
Don Hemingway 
Anna Herbert 



117 



Patricia Higby 
Fay Hicken 
Helen Hitchcock 
Ralph Hicken 
Sylvia Hinckley 



Ralph Horlacher 
Robert Hodson 
Jean Holbrook 
Vera Holbrook 
Maxine Holt 



Florence Hurst 
Frances Hughes 
Hugo Huish 
June Hurd 
Margaret Hurst 



Laurel Hutchings 
Genevieve Jackson 
Louise Jackson 
Rojanea Jacobs 
Phil Jensen 



Ray Jacobson 
Rondo Jeffery 
lone Jensen 
Patricia Jesse 
Vernon Jensen 



Marjorie Jensen 
Eugene Johansen 
Nellie Johansen 
Anna Johansen 
Mable Johansen 



Verl Johansen 
Cleoma Johnson 
Fred D. Johnson 
Fred L. Johnson 
Ray Johnson 



Calvin Jolley 
Ruth Johnson 
Maurice Jones 
Saxon Jones 
LaVar Jones 




118 



h 




Wayne Kearl 
Connie Kelly 
Bernice Kelly 



Howard Kempton 
June Kesler 
Ted Kindred 



Hazel Kitchen 
Charles Koch 
Norma Larsen 



Merial Lambert 
Ilene Larsen 
Francis L, Lawlor 



Elwood Larson 
Elroy Laws 
Kenneth Laws 




PorKoiialifies . . 




Brown-eyed Belle dejong is 
proof that a Fine Arts dean can 
bring out the attractive things 
in life. It doesn't matter what 
college she's in — she has an 
ex-officio Dean, name of 
"Van". Her favorite sweater 
color is red (Dean's is, too); 
favorite sport is t i d d 1 e d y 
winks. Logically, Belle was 
Val Norn's candidate in Ban- 
yan Sweetheart race. 








Lucile Layton 
Walter Lewis 
Louise Liechty 
Arthur LeBaron 
LaVar LeBeau 



Carl Lindley 
Beth Low 
Areva Lindsay 
Kayle Linebaugh 
Bert Ludlow 



Laforge Lovell 
Flora Martin 
Mac Martin 
Freeda Mathews 
Boyd McAffee 



119 




Personalities . . 




Amiable Ben Lewis, public 
service bureau man, piloted 
the memorable Soph Frolic in 
the fall, and emceed the class 
assembly program. Among 
numerous affiliations are Del- 
ta Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, and 
Brickerdom, During spare time 
he scoops in cash for the local 
bank, and on Sundays is one 
of "favorite" Sunday School 
teachers in a Provo ward. 



Mary Miner 
Horace Morrill 
Katherine Morrell 
Carol Munk 
Wanda Muhlestein 



Ray Nelson 
Winifred Nelson 
Jean Nielsen 
LaliG Nielsen 
Kenneth Nelson 



Laree Nielsen 
Ross Nielson 
Winifred Nuttall 
Ray Norton 
Eunice Oaks 



Ruth McCune 
Junius Mclntire 
Mark McKell 



Wendell McMurray 
Lorna Mecham 
Marjorie Merrill 



Gladys Meeks 
Margaret Meeks 
Ray Mills 



Marvin Metcalf 
Del Miller 
Bardell Monson 








Ruby Milner 
Harold Miner 
Elaine Montgomery 



120 




t 



f > f.) f > i 



^^y 




Clarence Pace 
Kay Pace 
Mildred Page 
Iris Parker 
Dale Oswald 



Louise Patrick 
Chloe Parrish 
Josephine Parrish 
Peggy Patterson 
Lucille Payne 



Daryl Pearson 
Miriam Perry 
Edna Peterson 
Imelda Peterson 
Laurel Peterson 



Ophelia Peterson 
Wesley Petty 
Byron Pierce 
Lorna Peterson 
Paul Petersen 



Robert Pollen 
Helen Poulson 
Ardis Poulson 
Enid Poulson 
Clara Powelson 



Mane Pyott 
Stanford Poulson 
Eva Price 
Henry Raddatz 
Beryl Randall 



Miriam Rasmussen 
Darwin Reese 
Hamilton Rebentisch 
Dixie Reese 
Margaret Reid 



Ernest Reimschussel 
Elmer Riding 
Myrlene Richins 
Beth Richardson 
Barbara Rex 



121 



Doris Robinson 
Ashby Robison 
Samuel Rigby 
Maurine Riggs 
Roberta Roberts 



Ben Robison 
Max Rogers 
Merlyn Romney 
Faye Ross 
Fern Ross 



Beth Rowley 
Portia Salisbury 
Robert Sayer 
Max Seeley 
Ralph Searle 



Heber Smith 
Morris Shields 
Kenji Shiozawa 
Max Simkins 
Elayne Skeem 



Marvin Smith 
Ora Ann Smith 
Barbara Smith 
Anthony Snow 
Rowe Smith 



Ray Snow 
W. Sam Sorensen 
Peter J. Speros 
Wayne Sorenson 
Hazel Spencer 



Max Steineckert 
Blanche Stewart 
Eugene Stephens 
Florence Stevens 
Inez Stevens 



Shirley Storrs 
Howard Stutz 
LaRon Stewart 
Henry Stoddard 
Emma Lou Storrs 










m. ^ 





122 



7^ ^r>^^ 




Bob Sumner 
Naomi Sumsion 
Beth Swalberg 



John Swenson 
Hallie Tangren 
Richard Swensen 



Grant Taylor 
Helen B. Taylor 
Willis Taylor 



Carol Tanner 
Robert Teichert 
Evan Terry 



Vern Thomas 
Gordon Thomson 
June Thayn 









l*er»!i4»iialilio$i 




President 
Verl Clark, of the ruddy-hued 
locks, filled the position of 
Soph prexy with the traditional 
presidential smile. Also held 
frequent "fire-side chats", but 
usually with class secretary. 
To the rest of us he was a fa- 
miliar door greeter at lyceum 
numbers and devotionals. 
Managed to be Bricker, Gold 
Y, and Alpha Kappa Psi dur- 
ing busy year. 





Willa Thornock 
Bert Tidwell 
Naomi Tipton 
Beth Todd 
Florence Tucker 



Lillie Tidwell 
Reed Tuft 
Bill Turner 
Glen Turner 
Jessica Udall 



Quentin Utley 
Ruth VanDyke 
Don Vance 
Laura Vance 
Don Wadsworth 



123 




Personalities 




Comely Lyda Whicker is sec- 
retary of more things — Sopho- 
more class, inter-social unit 
council, and rally committee. 
On stage she played the in- 
genue role in "Tartuffe," in 
real life stars opposite Verl 
Clark and other principals. 
Known for work in White Key, 
as Advertising Queen for Al- 
pha Kappa Psi, and vice presi- 
dent of Dance Club. 



Theresa Wadsworth 
Keith Ward 
Jean Webb 



LaMar Weight 
Woodrow Weight 
Louise West 



Leland Whetten 
Howard White 
Lew White 



Erma Whiting 
Blanche Whitely 
Rex Whiting 



Bruce Whittier 
Ercel Williams 
Kent Williams 



Roger Williams 
John Weenig 
Russell Wolz 



Wilbur Woolf 
Wilford Woolf 
Cloyd Wooley 



Donna Wootton 
Mas Yano 




124 



Modern Matrimony' 

The Loan Fund Ball is probably the 
outstanding thing in the life of the Sopho- 
more at Young University. This year's 
novel theme of "Modern Matrimony" won 
the class much prestige. As guests 
entered they had to sign a marriage cer- 
tificate (left). After the crowd had 
gathered Met Wilson performed a mass 
ceremony (below). Maurine Murdock 
was selected Model Wife (below left). 
Chairman Ned Kirkham and partner 
Neva Strate are happy about it all. 




125 




&2/L^ 



i;«^ere hazed i^ith the 




V 






Don't feel sorry for yourself. Of course all those things were 
hard to bear, senior court, singing the college song. But just 
think, next year you can get it all back. Next year a gang of 
green kids, just like you are now, will clutter up the campus 
and you can have all the fun you want making them behave. 
Besides, it wasn't so bad anyway, you were in the public eye, 
had the whole stage, 'What more could you want' At least 
it so impressed you with the idea of spotlights and stages thai 
you found time to inaugurate the annual Frosh play. You 
presented "Stage Door", and we hand it to you, kid, it was 
good. 



Freshmen Officers . . . 




CLEO STOLWORTHY . . . dark-eyed secretary from New Mexico 
VIRGINIA SUNDWALL . . Sanpete's vice presidential contribution. 
JAY WILSON . . . son of tlie well known David J., is president. 



128 




Joan Adams 
Helen Adams 
Nila Albrecht 
Loueda Allan 



Grant Alleman 
Glen Allen 
Genial Allred 
lohn Allred 



Aubrey Andelin 
Beth Anderson 
Clara Anderson 
Dovle Anderson 



Don Anderson 
Effie Anderson 
Jack Anderson 
Marjorie Anderson 
LaPriel Anderson 
Morgeurite Anderson 



Monte Anderson 
Paul Anderson 
LeGrand Andrews 
Dean Atwood 
Nida Andersen 
Renee Anderson 



Fred Atwood 
Dorothy Ballard 
LaVern Bahr 
Gordon Ballantyne 
Robert Ballard 
Ida Baird 



Lura Barkdull 
June Barton 
Margaret Barton 
Nolo Barker 
June Bornett 
Fred Bateman 



Marell Bayles 
June Bee 
Joyce Bee 
LaVar Bateman 
Quentin Beatty 
Carol Beck 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 

Elayne Hinckley (Provo girl 
known by most upperclass 
r/ienl aided committees for 
Frosh dances, planned class 
Frolic in spring. Colors: O.S. . 




129 





i i 

Freshnieu 
Brightlights 

Handsome Everett Manwaring, 
ieminine heart smasher, was in 
"Stage Door" and Christmas 
drama. Did things with Vik- 
ing, Gold Y, and Uintah clubs. 






N 




Helen Bennett 
Barbara Bennion 
Stanton Benson 
Willis Berry 



Marie Bertelsen 
Earl Bingham 
Theda Bezzant 
Ruth Bingham 



Howard Bleak 
Hazel Bird 
Velma Black 
Carl Blad 



Henry Bourne 
Keith Bowen 
Kenneth Boss 
Lawrence Blake 
Wm. Bleazard 
Thelma Bowen 



Geraldine Bowles 
Bardell Bowman 
Alice Bown 
Nyle Brady 
Betty Bowman 
Marjory Boyce 



Verl Brailstord 
Belva Branch 
Norma Brandley 
Leo Breinholt 
Morris Brinkerhoff 
Elmore Broadhead 



Eva Brotherson 
Douglas Brown. 
Donald Brown 
Gail Brown 
Helen Brown 
Murlyn Brown 



Beth Bruhn 
Iris Buchanan 
Walter Buckley 
Dale Burgess 
Garth Buchanan 
Marba Buchanan 



»w» <»- V 













130 








^^\ 




»• V 




I V* « 



^i» 



<7 ■-^* 





%♦ 




Hortense Butler 
Reid Burgess 
Ruth Burgess 
Wesley Burnside 
Ruth Bushnell 
Billie Buster 



Chloe Butterfield 
Max Byers 
Ruth Bylund 
Arthur Cariston 
Thomas Carpenter 
Keith- Case 



Arlene Call 
Beth Call 
Lorene Campbell 
George Cannon 
Mary Cannon 
Idon Chadwick 



Beth Carlson 
Mary Lue Carter 
Karlyn Chatfield 
Beverley Cheesman 
Harriete Cheeseman 
Aha Christensen 



Vergie Christensen 
John Christiansen 
Evelyn Clark 
Ethel Clark 
Kathryn Christensen 
Stephen Clark 



Laurence Cooper 
LaVell Cottam 
DeMor Clayson 
Maurine Clegg 
Maree Colby 
Conrad Cowley 



Doris Crane 
David Cox 
Hazel Crandall 
Patricia Croft 
Glenn Curtis 
LaThair Curtis 



William Crook 
Betty Curtis 
Marvin Curtis 
Walter Curtis 
Miriam Cutler 
Edward Davidson 





U» »w T ^ i»^ * »^ '^- * 

MMJM 





131 











Beth Dahl 
Winston Dahlquist 
James Dalton 
Naomi Davis 
Cecil Davis 
Florence Davis 



Carl Decker 
Craig Decker 
Gene W. Dean 
Elizabeth Demson 
Amelia Dennison 
Carroll Despain 



Rae Dimond 
Grant Dixon 
Carol Driggs 
Melvin Dransfield 
Harlow Duffin 
Lois Duffin 



Virginia Duffin 
Bob Duggan 
Margaret Dunkley 
Robert Eastland 
Cyrus Ellsworth 
Leone Erekson 



Reed Ellsworth 
Eugene England 
George Evans 
John Evans 
Shirley Evans 
VaLeen Evans 



Phyllis Farley 
Florence Fairbanks 
Geraldine Fairbanks 
Merwin Fairbanks 
Thelma Fairbanks 
Marian Feulner 



Wanda Fames 
Blanche Farrer 
Grant Fisher 
Marjorie Flake 
Rulon B. Fox 
Herbert Frost 



Dean Francis 
Kent Francis 
Malin Francis 
Paul Francis 
Sam Francis 
Thora Francis 









132 






ip, f^ O C\ 










Russell Frandsen 
Lamar Eriel 
Anna Fugal 
Lucille Fugal 



John Gadd 
VaLcise Gardner 
Allan Gait 
Jack Gardiner 



Bernice Garrett 
Phil Garrett 
Lucille Giles 
Hildon Gibb 



Ralph Goates 
Morgan Greenwood 
June Gourley 
Heber Graham 
Zola Grant 
Beatrice Gull 



fune Guymon 
Elaine Hair 
David B. Hall 
Quentin Hale 
Lois Mane Hales 
Wilson Hales 



Grace Hall 
Jay Hall 
Don Hall 
Blaine Halliday 
Elizabeth Hanks 
Anna Hansen 



Louise Hansen 
Sybil Hansen 
Beth Hansen 
LaVondo Hansen 
Ruth Hansen 
Sarah Marie Hansen 



Kathryn Hardy 
Naomi Harmer 
Paul Harmon 
June Hanson 
Ranee Harder 
Ruth Harding 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 

Diminutive Jay Wilson proved 
a big figure as Frosh president 
and "Hya boy" for the Brick- 
ers. In "Lady of Lyons" and in 
class plav. sold Y News ads. 




A a 




133 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 

From sunny New Mexico 
comes dark-eyed Cleo Stol- 
worthy, yearling' secreiory. 
Pushe.d class sweater project; 
Member: Cesta Tie social unit. 




Alta Harper 
Ruth Harris 
Jack Harrison 
Sylvester Hart 



Clifford Hatch 
Ernestine Hatch 
George Hashitani 
Logan Hatch 



Orvill Hatch 
Arnold Haymore 
Lant Haymore 
Bruce Heggie 



Louise Heiner 
Lester Heward 
Iris Heiner 
Dorothy Henderson 
Myrleen Henrie 
Odean Hess 



Nolo Hiatt 
Norma Higgs 
Marcus Hitchcock 
Doris Hobbs 
Fritz Hohmann 
Dorothy Holdaway 



Helen Holman 
Alta Holbrook 
Thelma Holland 
Jean Holmstead 
Isaac Holt 
Phyllis Holt 



Miriam Homer 
Zona Hopkin 
Elmo Howard 
Spencer Hunn 
Mat Houston 
Junior Howe 



Mary Huntington 
Arthur Hunt 
Quentin Hunter 
Mildred Hurst 
Martin Jackson 
Orlan Jacobson 








134 




I^i. ^^Ik 




Verneda Jackson 
Arta Jenkins 
Betha Jensen 
Lawrence Janson 
Barry Jensen 
Clara Jensen 



Donald Jensen 
Elsa Jensen 
Kenneth Jensen 
Mont Jensen 
Raymond Jensen 
Vern Jensen 



Bessie Johnson 
Gwen Johnson 
Herbert Johnson 
Fred Jex 
Eda Johnson 
LaNeve Johnson 



Mack Johnson 
Blanche Jones 
Lloyd Johnson 
Martha Johnson 
Calvin Jones 
Leslie Jones 



Dixon Jones 
Que Jones 
Dorothy Jorgenson 
Kenneth Joseph 
Mildred Judd 
Betty Lou Kapple 



Bruce Kelly 
Kelvin Kemp 
Genoa Kennington 
Beth Kaye 
Shirley Keller 
Reece Kilpack 



Dale King 
Erva Kirk 
Wayne Kirk 
Alton Kimber 
Ester Knowlton 
Donna Knudsen 



Russell Knudsen 
Boyd Lake 
Jay Larsen 
Ross Larson 
Arthur Kreisman 
Vivianne Lollatin 








a, dtm^k 








135 







Irene Leak 
Vera Leary 
Arshal Lee 
Dwight Lee 
Glen Law- 
Owen LeBaron 



Karl Lemon 
Edwin Lewis 
George Lewis 
Barbara Lessing 
Russell Lewis 
Carrol Liechty 



Jane Lunt 

Lecta Lou Linebaugh 

Doris Lloyd 

Austin Loveless 

Vernon Lund 

Brigham Macdonald 



Sarah Mabey 
Marion Madser 
Ted Madsen 
Denton Mahoney 
Geraldine Macfarlane 
LaVelle MacKay 



CoDeal Mangelson 
Preston Marcbant 
Mildred Marshall 
Wanda Martell 
Bill Mangum 
Helen Marshall 



Lorraine Mason 
Elizabeth Mathis 
Leslie Mathis 
Max Mathis 
Kenneth Maynard 
Don McAffee 



Rhoda May 
Ruth McConkie 
Bertha McElprang 
Lucile McAllister 
Alfred McCamish 
Myrna McCleve 



Edwin Mcintosh 
James McKnight 
Affra McNeill 
Elwood Mead 
Lynne McKee 
Marv McPhee 






-i^ S>> 




r 



I 








^h 




136 



ft. f /^ 












Jl^ ^y ^^ ^&t^ 



Dean Mendenhall 
Loyal Merkley 
Ruby Merrill 
Betty Miller 



Leah Miner 
Mayna Mofiit 
Victor Montgomery 
Thais Miner 



Bob Mooreiield 
Lynne Morrill 
Arthur Mortensen 
Muriel Mortensen 



Doris Mower 
Edna Myers 
Marvin Mower 
Ivan Moyes 
Elaine Murdock 
Alleen Nelson 



June Nash 

Alfred Newren 
Richard Nielsen 
Marjorie Nelson 
Vera Neves 
Albert Nickle 



Ross Nielsen 
Grace Lea Nixon 
Alta Nielson 
Eve Nielson 
Ida Nielson 
Bernard Oberhansly 



Fern Oldham 
Geraldine Olsen 
Alys Odell 
Deon Oleson 
Max Ogden 
Una Oldroyd 



Harry Olsen 
Boyd Olson 
Richard Olsen 
John Olson 
Rees Olson 
Dee Orser 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 

Virginia Sundwoll, Freshman 
vice president, has interests 
in stage; played in "Merry 
V/ives" joined Mask club, 
Nautilus and Snow-Sanpete. 




137 




^r::^-^^ 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 



M 



Of the many Todd's, Burton 
gained fame as member of 
Banyan staff, co-chairman of 
yearbook assembly, and Soph- 
frosh dance. A Bricker fad. 




Frank Owen 
Fern Ostfer 
Clair Oatzen 
Raymond Pace 



Elaine Pace 
Manuel Pacheco 
Florence Page 
Frank Page 



Thera! Page 
Olive Parker 
Monroe Paxman 
Neal Pehrson 



Beth Pendleton 
Nihla Perry 
Allen Perkins 
Betty Perkins 
Margaret Perkins 
Louise Petersen 



Marie Petersen 

Elden Peterson 
Mary Deane Peterson 
Chesley Peterson 
Harold Peterson 
lone Peterson 



Margaret Rasmussen 
Elliot Redd 
Helen Ratcliffe 
Helen Ream 
Wayne Reeve 
Cleo Richardson 



Martha Phillips 
Grant Powell 
Hazel Pculten 
Phil Peterson 
Dana Pratt 
Lillian Pritchett 



Fae Probert 
Lile Prescott 
Glenn Pratt 
Eldon Randall 
Elden Rasmussen 
Thora Rasmussen 









138 




S* -r- 




V* 



^ 




iiti: \ 





h^i 




Karl Reichert 
Edna Richardson 
Don Richmond 
Joyce Roberts 
Merle Robertson 
Owen Robinson 



Eleanore Ronnow 
Allan Rosenlund 
Fred Roylance 
Whilden Robinson 
Floyd Ross 
Blanche Rust 



Follel Sanders 
Kathryn Salm 
Ruth Sanford 
Betty Jean Saville 
Max Sayer 
Stan Sayer 



June Schow 
Lenora Simmons 
Mary Skinner 
Max Sharp 
Elna Shellenberger 
Paul Singleton 



Amy Smith 
Gertrude Skousen 
Murr Skousen 
Merlin Slack 
Evans Smith 
Glenn Smith 



Lela Smith 
Lois Smith 
lona Smith 
Lola Smith 
Ticknor Smith 
Glen Snarr 



Maurine Sonderegger 
Edgar Spriggs 
Lura Snarr 
Evelyn Snyder 
Keith Sorenson 
Isadore Spector 



Mae Stevens 
Floris Springer 
Ruth Starley 
Dean Steineckert 
Marcell Sterling 
Blanche Stevens 









r? v^ ^'^ '^^ 





Rozilla Stevens 
Lois Stewart 
Marion Stokes 
Wallace Stevens 
Ward Stevens 
Lowell Stone 



Ruth Stout 
Dorrell Stringfellow 
Flora Stosich 
Mae Strasburg 
Neva Strate 
Ruth Stromberg 



Faye Strong 
Charlotte Sullivan 
Ileen Sunderland 
Corris Swapp 
Carl Swalberg 
Kay Swensen 



Marion Taylor 
David Swenson 
Lester Taylor 
Louise Taylor 
Nelle Taylor 
Ruth Tebbs 



Barbara Tietjen 
Allen Terry 
Evelyne Terry 
Lucille Thomas 
Glenda Thornblad 
Eleanor Toomey 



Jack Trunnell 
Curtis Tucker 
Martha Lu Tucker 
Ray Tuft 
Kathryn Troher 
Clair Tucker 



Ida Turner 
Dean Tuttle 
Merrill Utley 
Winifred Turner 
Elizabeth Verhaagen 
Edna Wadsworth 



Eugene Wade 
Alton Wagstaff 
Mont Warner 
Helen Warnick 
Jack Warner 
Rex Warner 










I:*. ^ 




140 




Idell Warnock 
Ralph Warnick 
Mac Washburn 
Ray Watters 



Margaret Washburn 
Everett West 
Mariana Webster 
Wanda Westergard 



Edythe White 
Harold Whiteman 
Norman Whitney 
LaMar Whyte 



Fred Wiemer 
Allen Williams 
Hortense Williams 
Muriel Wight 
Alton Wilcox 
Louise Williams 



Myrra Williams 
Jack Wilson 
Ralph Winterton 
Jim Winterton 
Wanda Williams 
Que Winters 



Richard Wilson 
[unne Wood 
Robert Woodward 
Louis Wolsey 
June Wright 
Florence Wright 




Freshmen 
Brightlights 

Catherine Pardee, daughter of 
drama teachers T. Earl and 
Kathryn B. Pardoe, ably car- 
ried lead in "Stage Door" 
first annual Frosh play. 



Jean Worlton 
Elva Wunderli 
Melvin Wynder 
Eleanor York 




141 




[[[l![-CflR[[fi[[ 11 



Days of glorious fun. .felloe's ..girls 
datos— danees. Founder's Hay and 
Homecoming.. football. .and before 
you knei%' it the quarter bad ended 
..from final exams to 4 bristnias 
parties. You liadn't even eaugbt 
up on your sleep until you i%'ere 
baek registering . . t^o ^ eeks of 
rusbing and goating.. varsity sbo^^ 
..an«l you even managed to squeeze 
in a basketball game before mid- 
term. Tbe quarter ended .. leaving 
you a little breatbless and tired . . 
but it \% as still fun! And tben, spring! 
^itroll tbrougb lovers lane..eanyon 
parties . . moonlight bikes . . girls^ 
day, a date at last with the fello%%^ 
you*d silently adored all ii%'inter. 
They kept you busy, but hoi%' you 
thrived on Activities! 






I fii Mil m ■? 



) 





&Vi^ 



revelled in our exciting 




■_ I ■ 



Gosh! School was exciting this year. Just one big bunch of 
fun after another. You recall registration days, there's al- 
ways something differently interesting then. The student 
body dances . . . Wednesday matinees, the regular Friday 
dances, and the special ones like the -Loan Fund Ball, the 
Prom, Girls Day, A.W.S. Ball and all the rest This year, toe. 
special events like Leadership Week, Y Day, Founder's Day. 
were the two national broadcasts. Then we had a number of 
Seems like there just isn't time to worry about lessons, that 
would be letting college interfere with one's education. What 
do you say . . . shall we turn the page and live some of these 
events again? 




another year.... 



1^1 On September 24, 25, 

" *^*a°" " N- '" 5°°" TS' Thf S,a„ - '«yi 



were ^'-^Vou made new u.^.^- 
la around. „ „„ t l. worti" of tf'e 

.BHAUSa-,sc.ssesopro.e.w*OeonT. 







,^ ,R Fine Af'5, 
^CDRIT DEJONG, -"^ 'y^is group 
DEAN ,^f f^^Id^leofone^^^^ 











initiated at Young 



half 



.buiiaiiiyf 
Frosh 9if'5 



bV J^dge Gj^r°ld ^^^.^.^ o«ord. 

Policeman Jonn _ .ia»<M 



strict control oi ^^^^loned to Senior 

oitenders ^^J^ ^ attended by ^f^J^^pes 
Held at noon and ^^^^^ t ^^^ ^^P 

nvties ot '^°",\h„mpoos, were r^^V^^; ^ on 
^nd raw-egg sharap ^^^ 2,^'""? Trek 

'^^ \°^"1th"by the Annual J-f-Ji a 
g?:^tg 'f .^-^^rtrreTt^thtca^^^^^ 

'°°^ n. ail PO-^y\i, r,osh Dance. 

:,nd wound up _^ -..T^illp"- 

.HE COLLEGE SONG was heo.^„°,:,„on^nd d.rect 
-%iVsTpHPo"ce'" .,^^^, doors ot ^ oU ^ --?"= 
"'"°"^ TO FRESHMEN o'% Tviol°"°" *«'^ '^^ 
I?as'°Ca^u%t in the act ^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^_, 



ugt^t in the acx ^^^^_^ 

--^^o^iv'^o^^ett^^^^oirJ.^"- --- 

""°LfS senior Judge • 

sion ot a J>= 





Freshmen. I?i ' i* _ 

«e,e passing ■ ^ 



THE PAN«,„*-F,^esl!:'- 
exclusively 'or 

men. 



="''i;^,„ the embarrassment or 

niuch to T"= ^ 




>■ .,^" ■•ai!-- 



149 




police ro 



„„d.«P «»***^' 



,^orld eUaraeter^- 




-S*"^ , , ^he police, on 

O^^^^L k hiding Pi°f^'.aU the detormed and ^.^^ 

From doTK ui ^^g dan,' ^gre ih^y .-u cut 

loloes^ihe -gged, pjace oi^nal^^H ^^^^ cou^d ^^^^^^,, 

1,11 were ^°^5^e_a chance ^°^ jamboree m tn ^^^^^^ 
one lasi chance ihe G^rls > ^^^ ^^^3 ^ere 

^t the evening. 



150 



.^««y dc'**'» •* 



classroo»» 



,..w.H..i"»«!!: 



u ir scholarlY ^^ ^...g Viow they iacuUy 

their sen ^^^gsters evening ^_ 

lays one on 




151 




comes but once each year • • • 




WHITE KEYS Anneliese Buggert, Bonna Ashby, Ora Christen- 
sen, and Marian Wilson set the pace down University Hill. 



PROFESSOR SAUER, in characteristic pose, leads 
a rousing march by the University band before the 
ceremonies in the Library reading room. 





ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS and tacuity take place behind 
the band. President Harris, T. N. Taylor, and Stephen L. 
Chipman. 



SENIORS AND JUNIORS, in small numbers, are 
seen as they participated in the Founder's Day 
parade. 



15Z 




This year, as always, the students and faculty "took 
five" from their school work to celebrate Founder's Day. 
The celebration, on October 16, was particularly moment- 
ous this time because it saw the breaking of the ground for 
the first of what we hope is that long looked for group of 
new buildings. 

The day was opened with a concert by the band in 
front of the library building. Following this everyone 
went inside to the reading room where exercises were held. 
At the close of the program, the White Keys led the parade 
from the hill, followed by the band, the board of trustees, 
faculty, and the various classes down through to the train- 
ing school students. The march ended at the site of "Allen 
Hall", boys new cooperative dormitory on the corner of 
First East and Seventh North. Here, during a short cere- 
mony, the ground was officially broken by President T. N. 
Taylor, 

TO THE LEFT, President F. S. Harris of the University and 
Stephen L. Chipman of the Board of Trustees inspect the 
grounds preparatory to the ceremony. 

BOTTON LEFT, President Harris talks over the plans with 
the contractor. The building, started in October, was 
ready for occupancy in March. 

BOTTON RIGHT, President T. N. Taylor, of the Board of 
Trustees, officially breaks the ground and the actual con- 
struction IS begun. 




153 



The classes take a liveek-end off to play • 





It's "hands up" for money- containmq balloons . . Ariel Sharp hides his love from prying photographers. 

On Friday, November 5th the 
Juniors and Seniors forgot their 
upperclass dignity and "let 
themselves go" at a balloon 
dance. At 1 1 o'clock balloons 
containing coins were dropp- 
ed from the ceiling. 

On Saturday the Sopho- 
mores . and Freshmen buried 
the hatchet. 'Midst doves, 
white flags, and v^rhatnots, the 
babyhood of Brigham traded 
rattles and dances. 

REGISTRAR HAYES, left cent- 
er, seems rather dubious about 
accepting the "spirits". Bur- 
ton of the Denver Todds poura 
the drinks. 

'Neath doves of peace the Sophs and Frosh jomed hands and played ring around the rosie. 





I 




1 




1 







154 



These i;%'ere interestiiisi it ems from here and tliere • 




PROFESSOR ED, M. ROWE has 
definitely decided that things aren't 
what they were in the good old 
days. Picture by Strebel, 



LIFE MAGAZINE'S photo- 
graphers Hansel and Ha- 
gel Mieth, visited the 
camDus in iate October. 




I 



STREBEL — he of the prying eye — 
has the tables turned on him. 
Another camera catches him 
stealing (yes) apples. 



COMMON SIGHT in most 
religious ed closse.s — Cor- 
nell Peters dreams of days 
to come or something. 



UNKNOWN TO US is this young man who 
so diligently practices the motto on the 
pillow. Of course he's preparing — how- 
can he stay awake in class tomorrow with- 
out sufficient sleep? 



On this page we offer a few 
shots from here and there. 
They have no particular con- 
nection to each other except 
that they help to picture this 
year that we found so inter- 
esting CHARTER MEMBERS 
of the Brigham Young Photo- 
graphic Arts Society, left cen- 
ter, are twelve people who 
have more than a passing in- 
terest in photography as a 
means of expression. KARL 
MILLER supervises the picking 
and sorting of hundreds of 
bushels of apples from the 
University's orchards. 



HASH is t.ie title of this one. 'We're sorry but 
it's the best we could do. It seems the Sopho- 
mores and Freshmen were having a friendly 
little sock rush between halfs. 




155 



I 



For better ana *" ^^^^,,, un 

*""^ , pliaible campus bacn ^^^^ 

1 !, met Manan last ^° ' ^ and gi^^s o annual 

r^onY he ^^^"^'^ The occasion was ^he 3^. ^ 

S,,lUndleYandJe l^^^ ior ^n ej^-JSV hall theY 
theY ^°^^®.^ As each couple enterea ^^,^3 

MatnmonY ■ f^' ^ceived a ^°",^X m the evening 
^eg-^^^^^ was peSmed at ^^n^ J;XSn as "Model 
^^^^"^°f Mu^doa. vice-prexY. -«^^^,^he class turned 

over a large ^ 






/\ 



HtOUTN0T8t E)(- ' 

SrUtLOAN 
fUNDS'WEU' 
Kne y«B.WCi 



> 





iamous g"^'f J prelerred man ^ ^J as a 

^Y around J^^J\t°table to see ^^f ^^'jtes gym ^^* 
then r^t^^^^nce was held m *« W ^^^^ g^g^t 



*^' " H nuls throng around m ^^^^ 
Fellows a^'^J'ns to A, W.S.Bali tame 

ireshes. — _»-a^Bi^^ 





behi: 



Meet the "power 
AWS. Recreational 

Shristensen 



nd the event- 



leader 



ORA 



•* w^ ^ „( the largest 

, a--DrobablY one oi the 
It was crowded--pro 
^i^^ces oi the year. 





157 




Homecoming 
Parade . . • 

. tMo c;ocial units and 

AS >s c'^^'°'^-"^J'*J^Jhe campus made 

organized groups °^ *^ '^"'"^^ ^ade on 

,p the Homecommg Day ^ pa^^^ ^^^. 

November 20th, ine ^^^^^^^ 

orary service 9^^ J^J^^^^ .^rried the 
M,ss Audrey f^^^^'^ ^^, ioUowed 
national 'lag^ This group ^^^ 

^Vll^^nrcame second. NauUlus^^^^^ 

Sss^B^nio^^Alby^was gueen, ang 
,;,qned over the ent.re day. 

H Miss Bonna Ashby, gueen and her attendants, 
u * r. (nneral dirge as they march. Miss bonn 
Below: the Em Anons chant a iuneral d g „^ ^^^^,, ._._.^ 

The Vol Hyncs hang the Montana 




Ar.ona Club turned out typical Arizona scenery as 
beautiful N. L. Float. 



its contribution. The 





. . . Came 
aiul llaiM*e 

The ahernoon and evenu^ -- 

S su^cetsrul season vn^^^^^^ 

nigiiiy j ion victory ^°^ '® 
well-earned }^-^Jf°^ ^nd Dor- 
Lyle Evans, Helen Petty a 
oW M^Guue are excted ^Y^^^_ 
legs show girls)_ Ne°J ^^^^^^ 
Stout and Faye R°ber^s aj 
about somethmg^ ,o Sir teelmgs 
lensen gwes ven^ to he ^^^^ 

■•■°^^^T^Ut,mes traditional, 
r"' £hprexyWa?ne Rogers .s 

^Bonn^XhW -cL^ w- ^^ 
Eddie Kimball 



«.<;;ss« 




159 






»"9''°"\,, end "*'«*_, 



,,9.00 p-"-^- ■ p.s.i.'^'-' 

"'■ , 7.00 P-"'-'* ,^, oec..e>'^- 

. -.oof*"*" 







-Early m November Mr T^, 
two we^lf=; ^, J.- "-cordon Whito , u ^^ 

White and student preSw^"^'-""- ^^"'^^ Mr 
^ag at rehearsa]. Lower ' Mr l"' ."^n^"^^' ^^^^ «^e 

he can^ r°'" ^"°'-hes hi ear t '" ^^^earsat. 
^an t figure out. ^ ®°^' here s one thing 





160 








UTAH STMt TAB«NACl.t 



,„0« MO'O' ' 




and orchestra the ^ 9'^°^^';, limes m New 

At the top the ^^ ^t" fJhere the show 

York and prepare ^° =^^3,^,3 tabernacle ^here ^^^^^^ 
M C.'s all over the Utan ^ Tno led 

lessor LeKoY 1 " 




161 



Jottings 



Each year so many little things ot interest happen that 
to cover them would take a volume in itself. We have tried to 
select some of the highlights for you in this section, and this 
page covers several which ore worthy of mention. Right, 
cheerleaders TED BECK and RALPH WINTERTON. Next be- 
low is the rally committee we'd say Winterton doesn't believe 
Ford. Early in the winter quarter AVARD FAIRBANKS, form- 
er Utahn and prominent American sculptor, visited and lectur- 
ed on our campus. First, he demonstrates the Egyptian, stiff, 
unlifelike poee. Next finds him working on his model. Finally, 
he is seen with his father, J. B. Fairbanks, Utah artist. Lower, 
the annual Snow Carnival was held this year in Daniels Can- 
yon; STAN CLARK, Ski Club president, is on the rear of the 
toboggan. J. T. HARWOOD, the Dean of Utah painters, came 
to visit us in the fall before sailing for an extended stay in 
France 






l*ro|Uirjiiiis . . • 

Three times each week assemblies are held at Young Univer- 
sity, Three times each week students gather in tradition rich 
College Hall to witness inspirational and enjoyable hours. Mondays, 
the programs are devoted to appreciation subjects. Wednesdays 
bring prominent lecturers and faculty members. Fridays are 
student programs and may be either Young University talent or 
exchange programs from other Utah colleges. 

Clubs and various other groups are assigned hours and the 
whole is under the direction of Miss Maurine Murdock, student vice 
prexy. At left; Santa Claus visited the campus at the last program 
of the fall quarter. Next; the Smith brothers lay an egg in the 
name of the Y News. Across the center; Utah U. boys present a 
skit on the exchange hour. Delta Phi gives a lesson in how its 
done, those boys! Bob Reese, of the soothing tenor voice, sings on 
the Banyan program. Lower row; the Prom program with Clyde, 
Christensen, Fillmore, and Stevens. Frank Fister of the A. C. with 
a pair of nifties. Vice prexy Murdock gives Wayne Soffe his 
block Y, Rogers beams. 




153 



Parties • • . 

Social liie is varied at Young U. To sup- 
port our contention we present photos from a 
Junior Prom to a Bowery Brawl. Each year 
the student body sponsors a great many par- 
ties, and this total Is increased by club and 
social unit functions. Such life is the spice 
of college, and we offer these typical shots. 
First, at left, is ED CLYDE, Prom chairman, and 
his partner, Beth Jensen. Leland Priday, 1936 
Banyan editor, stands under the neon sign. 
^Across the center is more variety. The "woo" 
twins, TOM PETERSON and DALE JONES, at- 
tend the Viking Jiggs party. HARVEY MOORE 
receives a free airplane trip to L. A. fron^ 
Banyan Manager Harold Larsen. VAL HYR- 
ICS invited guests to an Invitational. And 
then, lower, THE BRICKERS line up for a photo 
at the Misfit. The last two snaps cover the 
BRIGADIER Bowery Brawl, the last one 
especially tells all, cause "Tweet" Bird cuts 
Kent Clark's grass. How could you' 






164 



^\ 



> 1 , 



■if/ w ' ' ' ■' \. ; 



Varj*ity fl^liow 



4» ^ 



Thanks to Ford T. Roses fertile brain the rath- 
er v/orn Pep Vodie this year became the Varsity 
Shov/, However, a change of name in no way 
prevented the Vikings from winning again. The 
song and dance act went over so well^ last year 
that Hawaii gave them material for a similar pro- 
gram. Funniest were Charles Fletcher, Monroe 
Paxman, and Kay Bunnel as ship-wrecked, half- 
cracked sailors. Other winners were Vol Norn, 
center, and Nautilus, shown here in rehearsal. 
Finalists, but not in the money, were La Vadis, 
Bricker, and Brigadier acts. 




^fk^ 







165 



^^NiitJi of Allen Hair* 

The building started on Founder's Day, October 16, 1937 
(page 153) was completed in March and became known as Allen 
Hall, honoring prominent contributors to the University building 
fund. Too new to be very heavily steeped in tradition we have 
secured a few shots which we feel will represent typical situations 
in the years to come. 

To begin the parade, however, we have one actual shot; that 
of the dining hall (at the right). Across the center we find HAM 
REBENTISCH on the floor, a nightmare has unceremoniously dump- 
ed him from a top berth. Next, BRIANT JACOBS sneaks m from 
Barbara Tietjen's rather early to find his room mate holding the door 
Bottom Row finds GRAND ALL GIDDINGS (lower) and his partner 
doing a bit of studying. Next to it is Allen Hall itself. 







166 




. • • of interest 



For nearly a score of years the University has annually played host to 
hundreds of Leadership Week visitors. The event, held each January 
draws adults from the entire west with programs which serve to fill the 
education need so many feel. Rather typical are the three photos we pre- 
sent. First, at left, visitors inspect the photo exhibit which brought salon 
prints frcn many of Americas outstanding photographers. In the center 
Mr. W. O. Robinson, of the M 1. A. Board, dances v/ith student Virga Bar- 
tholomew. The next picture is typical of the crowd the school accomo- 
dated. 

In conclusion, maybe we have heard enough of the band uniform situa- 
tion. To seniors it has been a cry for four years. Well, it was worth it, 
they look swell. And finally final is GEORGE Strebel has been responsi- 
ble for about 95% of the pictures, outside of portraits, taken on this campus. 
Long life to George, the Banyan likes him. 




167 



Outstanding 



1-7 



This year the Lyceum program became known as the 
Provo Community Concert Association. The programs were 
held in the Utah Stake Tabernacle to accomodate the large 
crowds. The program was started by Nicholas Roosevelt, 
formerly United States Minister to Hungary and Vice Governor 
of the Phillipines. He was followed throughout the year by 
twenty-two other personalities. 

To the right is Robert Casadesus, brilliant French pianist 
and soloist with the New York Philharmonic-Symphony Or- 
chestra, with his wife. Below, left to right; Jan Cherniavsky, 
Russian pianist; Mr, Nicholas Roosevelt; Susan Ertz, English 
novelist and author of the best seller "Woman Alive". 



168 




Lyc*€^iiiii l^rograni 



Mary Ellen Chase, outstanding American author and professor of 
English literature at Smith College, came to our University on the nigh* 
of Thursday, January 20. She was preceaed, on January 17, by Luther 
King, prominent colored tenor, shown here with his wife. Just below Mr. 
King is Wilbur Evans and his accompanist. Mr. Evans is a distinguished 
American baritone and is heard on the radio weekly. Lower left is George 
Slocombe, noted European journalist and chief correspondent for the Lond- 
on "Daily Herald". He was heard on Monday, November 29 Next to 
him is Mrs. Forbes — Robertson Hale, actress, author, and lecturer 




169 



a niagieiaii 



Our Lyceum program was continued with the appear- 
ance of John Mulholland on Monday, January 31. Mr. 
Mulholland is a world famous magician and former 
instructor at Teachers College, Columbia University. 
Next we find Gasper Cassado (at the right) and his 
accompanist, Mr. Hans Horwitz. At the bottom is Ethan 
Colton. annual visitor, and Mischa Elman, world-re- 
nowned violin virtuoso. 





B ^ 



& □ 



I 




170 






a poet 



William Rose Benet, eminent American poet, heads this last 
page of distinguished visitors to our campus. In the center is 
Helen Jepson, leading soprano of the Metropolitan Opera 
Association, and her accompanist. Appearing on May 2, Miss 
lepson wad the last of this years group. Across the bottom; 
Stuart Chase, famous economist and author. S. K. Ratcliffe, 
British lecturer and journalist. Thus was concluded the 
greatest year of the University Lyceum Committee, a year 
which brought untold wealth to students and townspeople in 
the form of this extra-curricular activity. 






171 




Mix>* 



172 



174 




>lr. Vern Hales, typieal leader 



u 




>lis»i» 3laj •la<*ob$>. typical loador 




Miss Ella Ipreenwood. typical athlete 



175 



4»ii)«»« Black. typi4>al athlete 




3lr. Oliver Smith. t> pii*al aetor 





178 




>. V:.i*.V«Jr.- 



3liss Vpon Ri|;£;<$«. typioal ar*! re9«s 




Miss Aiiiieliese Buggert. typical iionie ee. major 



180 



>lr. Kalpli Kirkliani. tv|»i4*al niiiKi4*iaii 








< 



u 






The Banvan is probably the only college annual in the United States which is produced piactically 
entirely by students. Outside of such things as covers, binding, etc., all work is done right here 
on the campus. Student craftsmen plan and make the layouts and pictures, do the printing 
and assembling. Produced by you it is truly YOUR 1938 Banyan .... 




,o,co.TSap--'°'" 






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182 





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Jul 




Pursuing a policy of complete coverage of all campus activities, the Y News has gone to town 
this year. Using the "beat" system of reporting the editor has uncovered feature and regular 
material which would never have come to light under the ordinary plan. 




„..-":::::-- 






184 




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Sofial units...invitation8...the Val 
Hyrifs meet at l2::iO in the Little 
Tiieatre. C ollege witiiont a bit of 
the social i«^ouid not be college. 
After lessons and lessons life is 
lived in the bnll sessions from 9 till 
midnight. Plans for formals and 
things...">laybe if I take her to our 
invitational she*ll take me to her 
formal n^yLt vreek end**. Black ball 
sessions..quarrel and nrgue..*'^lle*s 
just not the type.** Ilo you solemnly 
sivear...paddles...goats...errands... 
midnight rides ... final pledging... 
congratulations. Will the Brigs i%'in 
the cup again? The Brickers run 
Willie Stevens for student prexy. 
What v%^ould college be without 
friends? Thev are here in 



[ 

■ ■-' v^ \-/ ■ _ 



IB mill m . . . 




'^^(Ji €yu^l/\^^^^ ^7-//-<^(5-Vu<a 





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livere proud to be in the 



TjUh, 




Honoraries' What a high sounding word that is. Way back 
in those Freshman days you often wondered about them; 
how one got in and what they did there. Remember how the 
student prexy was a Blue Key and big sister belonged to 
Theta Alpha Phi. Then time sped by and now you will turn 
the page and see yourself there among the supposedly select. 
You came to college knowing all the time you would be a 
success in your field. Well, they just couldn't keep you out. 
You soon showed them. Honoraries generally don't do much 
in the social field, but they do bring a lot of prestige to 
members. Next page. White key, first of the honoraries. 



I I 



Marian Wilson 
Martha Coleman 
Maj Jacobs 
Jean Cannon 
Audrey Rasmussen 



Aline C. Smith 
Ella Greenwood 
Bonna Ashby 
Leah D^ Harris 
Patricia Lodge 



Alice Todd 
Ora Christensen 
Lyda Whicker 
Maurine Murdock 
Parol Hassell 



Marjorie Killpack 
Sara Mane Binks 
Beth Stout 
Anneliese Buggert 
Connie Kelly 




honorary leadership 




• u A fVnpmciplves m extra-curricular work. 
A local honorary lor girls who have distrnguished '^emselve ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

Though they sponsor a '°[;^^°l ^^^"^j^^S oMhe'Val Norn sisterhood is president N. L^ 
Inraelv that of service, MARIAN ,WlLbUiNJ o Fidelas' capable president is ciuD 

ShA COLEMAN - -» P-^art co" u„ ef o°''s,en a. all spa,,al s.uden. lunOon, 
-STl,^ r„'r<! eJl'd =',,, „e needed 

192 



i 



Blue Key national honorary leadership frat, has no --«' -'-^'os "olv^s^'the? "ok 
?irn\d^l\,h the sponsor.^ of var^^^^^^^^ 

full charge of the Frosh Trek ^"J*^^ {^ ' ^^^ programs. As mmute men they handled a 

Meet. Leadership Week ^^^ °*1^«^ "^^^„^!'f CaSa-carr^ VERN HALES was president 
number of student body parties and dance^^Camerac^^^^^ g ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^P^j. 

GORDON SNOW, vice president, GRANl MULi, secre y 

KILLIAN, corresponding secretary. 



Z\ ::!f"^n 





Vern Hales 
C. J. Hart 
Gordon Snow 
Grant Holt 
George Killian 
Carlton Culmsee 



Ralph Kirkham 
Ralph Kelly 
George H. Hansen 
Drew Leonard 
O Meredith Wilson 
Kent Clark 



Jack Gibb 
Morris Clinger 
Ed Moe 

Vincent Newcomer 
Charles Fletcher 
Lafayette Terry 




Harold Christensen 
Frank Swenson 
Ed Clyde 
Forest Bird 
Paul Boyer 
Gilbert Tolhurst 



o. o., o 



-W 





Milton Jacob 
Wayne Rogers 
Thomas Peterson 
DeLoy McMullin 
Dean Van Wagenen 
Dean Peterson 



. . . national honorary 





Jay Broadbent 
Martell Bird 
Fred Ahlander 
Phil Jensen 
Robert Hodson 



Harold T.Chnstensen 
Everett Manwaring 
Carlton Culmsee 
Monroe Paxmon 
John Weenig 



Donald Brown 
Ned Kirkham 
Jim Winterton 
Hamilton Rebentisch 
Carl Swalberg 



Wmston Dahlquist 
Heber Smith 
Bill Turner 
Gilbert Haws 
Wilson Hales 



Peter Speros 
Hollis Taylor 
Shirley Evans 
John Evans 
Verl Clark 
Loraine Adams 



iiiidor4»lassmeii honorary 




ITSuf MaKl bird, B„c,c,d,e, ,s -".PJ^'-^f Ja 'eporter reipec,™!,. In an 



194 



e.D.cial duty to take new g.rk tn tow ""^ "» '"fgHB^ " MARTHA COLEMAN EBMA 
f,pe?Kttl"pn,i;?de°"o^ XrSn^r^,'* uoS!. A v,„ co„Me„daH. wo,k .h. ^ . 




Bonna Ashby 
Jean Cannon 
Patricia Lodge 
Farol Hassell 
Elithe Fillmore 
Beth Soffe 



Helen Holbrook 
Beth Stout 
Ella Greenwood 
Ivy Roberts 
Arline Ailred 
Veon Riggs 



Ora Christensen 
Ruth Woodrulf 
Beulah Jensen 
Virginia Meiling 
Erma Schow 
Aha Spaldmg 



Mae Markham 
Audrey Rasmussen 
Margaret Christensen 
June Bateman 
Leah D. Harris 
Helen Johnston 



,une Martineou 
Anneliese Buggert 
Laura Chadwick 
Olive Thaxton 
Louise Montgomery 
Beth Pratt 



Connie Kelly 
Elcee L, Hodson 
Dorothy McGuire 
Marline Gardner 
Martha Coleman 
Marjorie KiUpack 



big sisters 




Chester May 
Kenneth Taylor 
Ned Kirkham 
Heber Smith 
H, V. Hoyt 



Jay Broadbent 
Ross Sterling 
Evan Gardner 
Ray lacobsen 
Grant Alleman 




Mark Murry 
E. L Rice 
LaNell Hayward 
Frank Swenson 
Dwight King 



Morgan Dyreng 
Ralph Horlacher 
Sterling Crandall 
Russell Robertson 
Boyd Reed 
Grant Nielson 



Quin Crockett 
Reed Bowen 
Qrvil Howe 
Robert Sayer 
Walter Lewis 
Gail Brown 




CHESTER MAY ,a,e up h,s p„.de„»o; cla™s .o HOWARD ^^^^'li^'J^ 
completag a banner year McKenJ.e =»PP?^ "P sOFFE as treasurer A toS « °l "', 

S=STAE-fl??H7fM«,W^^^^^ 

H. V. HOYT, as Master of Rituals, Warden, Aiumni o 
Councilor, respectively. 



196 



A K PS. has an act.vUy Ust as long as the ofi^cer group. .ep.e„>u^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

A. K. rsi ii'-i Rex lohnson. Talks by H. V. "°^"' .' , , , ' Thanksqiving luncheon, 

"^""Trf Z G ■ Salisbury came m that order. Parties mcluded ° ^h<^™i g^^^^^^^^^^^ 




*f. \m^ ' ^ 



a»^.Ti 



Howard McKenzie 
Vernon Christensen 
Darrel Solie 
James Lambert 
Bert Ludlow 



Ivan Iverson 
Harold Larsen 
William Pardee 
Virl Harrison 
Kay Bunnel 



Carlos Taylor 
George Bird 
Venoy Gay 
Drew Leonard 
Henry Bradlord 




Wendell McMurroy 

Verl Clark 
Dean Boyack 
Mark Bow en 
Gordon Snow 
Hamilton Rebentisch 



Ed Moe 
Weldon Taylor 
Hyrum Smith 
Ben Lewis 
Grant Holt 
Ford Rose 




. . . businessmen 



197 



Arthur Gaeth 
Kenneth Taylor 
Morris Sorenson 
Oliver Smith 
Marvin Smith 



Ben Robison 
David Walker 
Delmer Miller 
Bert Tidwell 
Evan G. Gardner 



Lynn Searle 
Ralph Kelly 
Samuel Flake 
James Simmons 
Calvin JoUey 



Ladd Cropper 
Clarence Tyndall 
Dean W. Francis 
Elvon Jackson 
Reed Ellsworth 
Waldo LeSeuer 





THe ,oco, chapter o, Delta P., -'■»°i,„^'-r »mpT"the"roVThavraU Sn^S^S^^^^^ 

rvir=H"at;^^'K:Hora>'h.~*p;Soara .Ichalte, .o™a, w,.H .he Che, ,wo 

Utah chapters. 

198 



ARTHUR GAETH oi the long legs 



and soft ball ability is this yearns 



chief 



SSmSE SORENSONpu.sd„„.heUock^J^^^^ „,„„ p„,„,„, n„ York 

man who has been i 

SMITH is the national delegate. 





Alma LaVon Earl 
[ay Thurman 
une Thayne 
Lynn O. Clark 
lark Gubler 



Clarence Harston 
George Killian 
V/oodrutt Miller 
Eddy Martin 
Dean Peterson 



Owen Gibson 
Grant C. Earl 
Rex Warner 
Stanley Powelson 
Victor Bartholomev/ 
Morrell Ashby 



Boyd Read 
Ford T. Rose 
Dale DeGraif 
Don Wadsworth 
Reid Burgess 
Ward Magleby 



. . preaeliers in 




199 




Jean Cannon 
Anneliese Buggert 
Lucy Wadley 
Irene Barlow 



m^miMNti 



May Billings 
Nada Ellsworth 
Helen Alleman 
Dorothy McAllister 



Lurlene Richardson 
Garnet Green Cooper 
Lola Hacking 
Thora Carlson 



Jeneveve Eyring 
Rae Starley 
Malno Reichert 
Merle S. Pierce 




ao„„o Ph, O^con, honors ho^e ^'^-^^^^^^^^^ S^H^f 

IS made up of the o^tstandrng ma,ors o^ the a P ^^^^^^^ ^^ president^ At 

Lake CUy is president^ ^^ JENEvlvE, of'he Arizona EYRINGS, is reporter, 
secretary post is LUCY WAUUci. j 

200 



. It 

Salt 

the 










Margaret Christensen 
Alhe Dixon 
Leah D. Harris 
Ef'.ie Warnick 



lune Bateman 
Eleanor Moore 
Nina White 
Pauline Burgess 




Gretta Carlson 
Eudora Knudsen 
Edith Heywood 
Bonna Ashby 



Dora Moon 
Maurine Hacking 
Hazel Garner 
Otella Watson 
Louise Mayer 




. . . htMiie o€» 



201 




Joseph M. Boel 
Thom W. Barrett 
Wayne B. Holes 
George Strebel 



Arlo Richardson 
Vern Hales 
Vincent Newcome; 
Scott Allen 



Jack Trunnell 
Crandall Giddings 
Homer Wakeiield 
LeGrande Lewis 



Arthur Gaeth 
Glen Allen 
Gerald Barton 
Theron Lambert 
Reed Biddulph 




treasurer 



202 



S„™a P. S,gma ■= o natono, hono'ar, phv-s 'XtLbSp'ol Dr Varn O Knud.en 
S;rd'erucaron„ru=derIh,p Week Open House 





Milton Marshall 
Maurice Hall 
Wayne B. Hales 
E lohn Eastmond 



Rolland Perry 
Harvey Fletcher 
Vern O Knudsen 
Theron Lambert 



Arlo Richardson 
Carl F. Eyring 
George Jarvis 
Vern Hales 



H. Lowell Olsen 
Morrell Ashby 
McKay Wired 



. . physics 




203 




IIPI 



Merline Gardner 
Lafayette Terry 
Kathryn B. Pardoe 
Ariel Davis 
Beth Pratt 



Alonzo Morley 
Nadine Gleason 
T. Earl Pardoe 
Mary McGregor 
Gilbert Tolhurst 



Marian Wilson 
Jack Gibb 
Ruth Horr 
Morris Clinger 
Aline C. Smith 
Ed Clyde 



Dean Isbell 
Vernon Wilcox 
Sani Sorenson 
Wayne Rogers 
Oliver Smith 
Ralph Ungerman 




. . . drama Irat 




Theta Alpha Ph,, NaUonal Honorary dramal.c l'««™^V„o™^ %%M°\m SOREnIoN 
SrcT.sen,a"S '^L^rXarrL^d^hJ.n, a. aepa«.e„, p,a,s 



204 



inslalled °" ^^is ca ^ ^^ P^°^° ' ^?.M ROYACK "rom down Delta way is vice 

campus, it has reabuu t- nebative DEAN BUYA^n iruiu Rnnvon Typical 

nect^djith the PJ^e^de^^ LEBEAU, while the treasurer .s the Banyan 

Student^MAI lACOBS. 





Edward Moe 
Dean Boyack 
Phil Jensen 
Mas Yano 



Boneta LeBeou 
Ed M. Rowe 
Mai Jacobs 
Eddy Martin 



Alonzo Morley 
Marian Wilson 
Christen Jensen 
Otis Burton 
Weldon Taylor 



John Carver 
Voyie Munson 
T Earl Pardee 
Reed Clegg 
Charles Fish 



. . . foroiisM 






business women 



Lucille Fowkes 
Alton Wagstafl 
Ueen Ann Waspe 
Lavinia Ludlow 



Barbara Tietjen 
Fay Bean 
Louise West 
Marie Robinson 



Gladys Meeks 
LaPrele Memmott 
Melba Clark 
Lillian Pritchett 



Lucille Spencer 
Thais Miner 
Lucille Fugal 




^=^^'®**'™^- ,, ^ 19 iq38 PHI CHI THETA is 

Formally organized at an installation banquet - March Z, ^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

thP local chapter of a national womens business iraternty^ CALLAN for vice- 

206 



Ph. Delto P. n-onol proies^onol phv^^^uco^ .Sell^n^ S^lv^nTl: 
apolis, Indiana, m 1916^ Ji!nw?CK of Oqden is president, ALTA SPALDING occupies the 
''''■ "'yn:°^f.te'iSTTH'sTVuV°^frr^ chairman, is secretary. The sponsors 

Tn thf:ctpus^''Mn^e C Smith and Leona Holbrook. 





Laura Chadwick 
Beth Stout 
Aha Spalding 
Lavinia Ludlow 



Aline C. Smith 
Leona Holbrook 
Carma Ballil 
Laura Swensen 



Leith Hayes 
Alice Dixon 
Elcee L. Hodson 
Helen Ellison 
Beth Sofie 



Mae Markham 
Mary Parrish 
LaRaine Swensen 
Helen lohnston 
Mary Pintar 



. . . amazons 




207 



Newell B. Weight 
Jean Robinson 
Ted Anderson 
Helen Johnston 
Keith Archibald 



Nolan Taylor 
Nadme Gleason 
Ralph Kirkham 
Sonoma Robins 
Donald McKay 




Bernell Tietjen 
Junior Lundquist 
Max Mendenhall 
Jean Hardy 
Darrel Soffe 



Briant Jacobs 
Spencer Covert 
Bruce Wakefield 
Shirl Cook 
Stanley Schmutz 



Harry Clark 
George Whitaker 
Deane Alsop 
Max Shirts 




Out of the dm of the college building ---''--^JlSLe 7be;;e°"mil? UstXr'ts 
T,,=t nc. =;ooi as that noise reaches the semDiant.« aroup organized m 

1934 is composed ol outstanding students »' 'f^* depo NEWELL B. WEIGH!, 

■- Tf SIKfN°VAVD'Sm%le'?resrdr„rSAD.Nf gEeASON. sec.e.otv-.teosuret, 

president, DEARWYN ^^'^'^''^'l' „pT pN lOHNSTON, socials. 
DEANE ALSOP, reporter, and Ht.LLN juniNoiw 

208 



rs\'i»"aa». oS^rBER 7- sSri'S O Sal. lo^e C.,v is^eo^ 




^ 

k^^ 




Joe Pace 
Wayne B. Hales 
Ben Lewis 
Drew Leonard 
Rowdon Stolworthy 









Mark Murry 
Karl E. Young 
Ben Robison 
Forest Bird 
Jay Olson 



Carl Brockbank 
William Crook 
Heber Smith 
Ted Beck 
Ariel Davis 
Sam Sorenson 



Miles Dillman 
George Cannon 
<9| ^U. '^A lack Gibb 

7i W- Sam Sorenson 
^ Vern Thomas 
Robert Hodson 





Grant Hansen 
Morgan Greenwood 
Rondo Jeffery 
Ray Snow 
Milt Jacob 
Dale DeGraif 



. . . boy scouts 




209 




Qfl/C^^^^ iivere initiated by the 




u 



That queer kind of thing native to Brigham Young University. 
The administration banned social frats because oi the expense 
and substituted social units, irats on a minor scale. That is 
what you wanted when you came here, because you thought 
that not to belong was not to rate- NutsI You didn't realize 
what you were in for. All during rush week you were dined 
and wined, treated like a king. Boy, that was the life' Parties 
and special invitations. Then one day you signed and were 
pledged. What a rude awakening, the next day you were 
just a goat who mopped floors, ran silly errands, and ate in- 
digestable things. Finally though, you were pledged and 
allowed to have your picture on the following poges. 



Grant Holt 
Elcee L. Hodson 
George H. Hansen 
Phyllis Hermansen 
Thomas Broadbent 



Ma) Jacobs 
Elmer Miller 
Lyda Whickei 
Carlyle Lambert 
Margaret Johnson 




Frank Swenson 
Leona Holbrook 
Wesley P. Lloyd 
Clara Jensen 
Joseph Pace 



Marian Wilson 
Crandall Giddmgs 
Helen M, Richards 
Grant Hansen 
Mae Carey 
Helen Brown 



Roslyn Eddmgton 
Helen Robinson 
Harry Clark 
Audrey Rasmussen 
Dorothy Fuller 
Martha Facer 



John E. Hayes are faculty members. 



212 



He,. IS one ,,oup ,h=. .ook advantage o, '^J ^^-'^^^i't^^X^'; IS^Xom^^ 
D Harris ondluneBateman receive much ollhacrea «„„^d ,„,„ a permanent 

|£,^^I^nv^,^f"SpTedSna'a,^Sref^m?:.errcn ln.„an»na,, and a number 

of stags. 




Clara lensen 
June Boteman 
Leah D. Harris 
Alta Christensen 



Karlyn Chatiield 
Ruby Milner 
Aha Nielsen 
Helen lensen 



Marian Skinner 
Jean Worlton 
Elinore Ronnow 
Elna Shellenberger 



Marian Madsen 
Lecta Lou Linebaugh 
Edna Wadsworth 
Marian Feulner 



. . . or;ianiy>«*«* Hi:tT 



213 




Phyllis Hermansen 
Ramona Hinckley 
Jean Webb 
Rhoda Laye 



Lucile Farnsworth 
June Schow 
Mary Huntington 
Sylva. Anderson 



Jean Nielson 
Celia Larsen 
Grace Hall 
Joan Call 



Geniel AUred 
Miriam Homer 
Verl Brailsford 
Maude Jensen 
Lila Menzies 





Each unit holds meetings and get-togethers^oo numerous to men^^ P-^- 

stand out so much that not to mention ^^em would be to g ^^^^ ^^ ,he fal 

Dinner Dance in the spring . . ■ 



214 



■work bears us out. 





Myrna McCleve 
Nellie Beal 
Laurel Peterson 
Hazel Poulton 



Fae Probert 
Katheryn Salm 
Mildred Hurst 
Elsa Jensen 



Margaret Reid 
Fae Mathis 
Zeda Thursby 
Ethel Johnson 



Lucille McAllister 
Murial Wight 
Beryl Randall 
Lorna Peterson 
Elizabeth Verhaagen 



s€»av€Migor luinting 





Audrey Rasmusser 
Marjorie Killpack 
Geraldine Maciark 
Irene Wrathall 



Patricia Crolt 
Elaine Brimhall 
Bernell Tietjen 
Cleo Meredith 



Anneliese Buggert 
Mary BarkduU 
LaPreal Winterton 
Billie Fairer 



Ruth Stout 
Barbara Tietjen 
Irene Jones 
Mariana Webster 
Ruth Horr 





...organized 102» 










• ■ " ^, i„r Ihis vear ol achievement In Ihe lilo 

TO AUDREY RASMUSSER^ej.de*^ .-/'.f^^i" "'^ ^'"1Ume pe-Iol'ol hTlqI 
„1 Ce=la Tie. She and he, »»='™;^,„„„„,d a,sistan.s are 1°™'^ '" ^--^Pn",! LA PRIEL 
"hOLBBoSIJ! "°rp"'es£f ^~ K-PAS-^r^orrun.. sponson 

WINTERTON, reporter. MRb. LuntiN . 



2!( 










Lura BarkduU 
Melba Clark 
lean Hardy 
Helen Holbrook 



'IV- A 




^,H 




Helen Johnston 
Arlme Allred 
Fern Broadhead 
Arta Jenkins 



"^C^>^ 



Faye Broadhead 
Cleo Stolworthy 
Shirley Keller 
Gwen Colton 
Margaret Dunkley 



Marjone Jensen 
Beth Evans 
Betha Jensen 
Bess Gearheart 
Vera Holbrook 



. . life for 




217 




. . organized 1933 



Margaret Johnson 
Allie Dixon, sponsor 
Marjorie Wagers, spons 
Harriet Merrill 



lone Jensen 
Nellie Johansen 
Lydia Allred 
Zelda Cook 



Beth Knudsen 
Mildred Page 
Hallie Tangren 
Faye Hicken 





MARGABET lOHNSON P„,iden. .ONE lENSEN^ *e S?'r <.'r&.K,Sr 
retary and treasurer, and ™LEN DEMOb repone , ^ worthwhile for 

with so many and so different ^-^^^^^les thaMhis yea has ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^ 

niembers. Beginning with the --°1 ^^^"^ jTeep up group interest. How well they 
SSeli^rbrse^fbTallance^ th J calendar on the next page. 

218 



Th, calendar, os planned bv ,he o>>^^^^'-^,^^X:f^JZS'^Z::' T^ 
aua„er A second item ol 'f""! '"'';'"' '"p*"' a„da highly commendable Moth... Tea^ 
winter quarter sow an exciting Valentin. Port, an 9 '^^^^ ^ g^„ p o „o,,l 

grrb.rp'ar""and"a'r„io"r ^LK' ?t ""arVeallJ a^n e.ciin, and e.entlul ,eor lo, 

members of the group. 





Marjorie Merrill 
Mable Johansen 
Mary Marchant 
Erma Marchant 



Nelda Hicken 
Maurine Riggs 
Ardis Poulson 
Helen Demos 



/ 



Ut'Jt 




l«LJii«' 




Maxine Holt 
Josephine Parrish 
Mary Crosby 



activiSy for the 




219 




orjianized 1027 

■ ■ ■ ^ 



Maj Jacobs 
Blanche Stewart 
Marie Barclay 
Bernice Garrett 



Alceodene Hofe.r 
Shirley Storrs 
Ann Coulam 
,LaRae Alleman 



Gwen lohnson 
LaVonda Hansen 
Enid Poulson 
Miriam Rasmussen 



Lucile Pyne 
Alta Spalding 
Pearl Glissmeyer 





220 



I 



. ,„„ ca,e„d„ .epuhe r.^'^^^'i^^-Zj'rttTllZ 'Set T^n SK^^H^i 
vitational Dancing Parly, a ''"""''''the numerous rush parlies scatlered over Ihe year 
;i?ancing°';S?iy°o"n™eT,hlb:rS,5rah"Lal.e, an Easier and a Gradua.ion Brea.las,, 

and a Mother's Tea. 





Marguerite Christenso 
Jane Packard 
Carol Tanner 
Ora Christensen 



Louise Montgomery 
Leora Curtis 
Kathryn Christensen 
Helen Ellison 



Sarah Marie Hansen 
Sylvia Hinckley 
Sara Marie Binks 
Lorna Poulson 



LaPrele Memmott 
Ilene Larson 
Ana Herbert 
Leona Nelson 



a full calendar for 




221 




. . . organized 1933 



Elcee L^ Hodson 
Dorothy McGuire 
Ruth Starley 
Elaine Montgomery 
June Hanson 




Thelmo Madsen 
Madelyn Wilkins 
Maxme Turner 
Beulah Jensen 
Mae Stevens 






\'^ 



Lyle Evans 
Margaret Clyde 
Phyllis Oberhansley 
Lorraine Bailey 
LaRaine Swenson 



Lyda Whicker 
Mae Markham 
Ora Ann Smith 
Mary Stillman 
Ruth Woodruff 





ELCEE LAW, president, mixed things up ^°;Jf^^^ tr^ncelt^^L^Tn^'the middTe of jK 
^.ddle of the stream^ ^^^^TfrirEE^ HUDSON You'll find it both ways m this here 
winter quarter she changed it to ELCEE L.HODbUN ^^^^^ ^j ^jj^^^^^ 

volume. Anyway, the ^^st were more con^^ent A ^^^^^^^^ im\mQ>. secretary and 
LOUISE WEST, vice President EDITH HhYWUUiJ 
treasurer, and reporter ORA ANN SMITH. 

222 



^=;; "i'n ;. >Sn A)""' '=rE,„T/™ "p^n ™"ov,rali Do„ce, and .he yaar «as con- 
Sr:;°l; rHe"r„uo ^otS *„« ^S... . Sa„ La^e Cv 




WUla Thornock 
Louise West 
Laura Swenson 
Floris Springer 
Majel Anderson 




Areva Lindsay 
Beulah Burgon 
Margaret Hurst 
June Gourley 
Marjone Moon 



Pauline Pace 
Virginia Meiling 
Jane Cooley 
Lois Murri 
Merlme Gardner 



Edith Heywood 
Karma Evans 
Carlie Murdock 
Byrnice Vincent 
Kathryn Bingham 



. . . plentiful aclivity 




223 




orjS^aw"*^** 193t^ 



lean Robinson 
Carol Curtis 
Gladys Boswell 



Louise Jackson 
Laura Roundy 
Barbara Rex 



Jean Holmstead 
Ruth Clyde 





224 





Clara White 
Helen Brandley 
Martha Facer 



Dixie Reese 
June Barton 
Jessie Cowley 



Junne Wood 
Louise Barton 



. . . music* f€H- 




225 




. . . organized 1920 



Helen Robinson 
Marie Duifin 
Margaret Christensen 
Beth Hansen 



Kathryn Tratier 
Martha Coleman 
Virginia Sundwall 
Dorothy Hedquist 



Marie Pyott 
Connie Kelly 
Helen Devey 
Norma Crane 
Pearl Youkstetter 





quarter last year. She remamea m ^^^^^^ ^^ "^^^^^f'f^ 1° ,K Lcretary and 

?eUnqu.shed her P-ij^^J^timf DOROTHY HEDQUIST held do-n '^UtSonan and 
presidential role ^^^.^pg^J^^T CHRISTENSEN and FLO ELLERTSON we 
treasurer )ob, an^ MAti'^^r^'- 
reporter, respectively. 

226 



garden party held m the summer. 





Shirley Redd 
Clara Powelson 
Deon Oleson 
Florence Page 



Dons Crane 
Ruth Paxman 
Beth Pratt 
Carol Driggs 
Flo Ellertson 



Jean Cannon 
Lois Stewart 
Ivy Roberts 
Emma Zabriskie 
Jane Newell 



. . . partying 




227 




. organized 1910 



Roslyn Eddington 
Shirlie Wangsgard 
Veon Riggs 
Mary Deane Peterson 



Dorothy Durrant 
Norma Jackson 
Alice Bown 
Gwendolene Tolond 



Hazel Bird 
Neva Strate 
Florence Stevens 
Jessica Udall 
Frances Hughes 





reporter. 
228 



.• ,. n c; rested on their laurels 
Beginning the year ».lh ,u,. slogs and '>"»™%„'"S™ ^fSid ihris.mo. Dance. The 

^*\';?i°nrV^™™ln"arro';*ro'r r„ce in .he spnng co.ple.ea .he .a.nda. 

for the year. 





Arlene Call 
Alta Holbrook 
Maurine Murdock 
Ehthe Fillmore 



Merlyn Romney 
Mary Hinchcliii 
Elayne Hinckley 
Margaret Tate 



Ruth Taylor 
Doris Alder 
Ethel Clark 
Renee Anderson 
Helen Clark 



• • 



. colonial 




229 





. . . organized 1932 



Verle Allen 
Dorothy McAllister 
Alton Bringhurst 



Naomi Sumsion 
Lillie Tidwell 
Mary Miner 





^SSSSiiSBBS . y '' " "^ 






230 



Invitational and 



a Barn 

?o?xnal"and^a danc;;;rP^a;ty at the Old MUl, 



livilY was ramer vuncv^ >^...--.^ u. ^.i^ri^inn ceremonies, a vaieiumc i^.^^— -■. 
a Barn'oaLe. . The w.nter^ quarter^brought pledg^ng^ c^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^.^ p^^^, , ,p,,g 



^CaTmval InvUat.onal.^ In the sprmg the unU 





Harriett Miner 
Pauline Burgess 
Eleanor Moore 



Louise Mayer 
Marion Nelson 
Aenone Wooli 
Maureen Nelson 



. . kid's party lor 






Mae Carey 
Ileen Ann Waspe 
Thora VanLeuven 



Myrtle Tanner 
Clyda Cope 
Voloise Gardner 
Catherine Hall 



Virginia Fackrell 
Lael EUertson 
Erma Whiting 
Hortense Butler 




. . . organized 1933 




MAE CAREY of Colorado, steers the course oi this ^^^^^ "^J^yDA OTPE^^a^trTas^ureTcATH- 
v^ * \^ finH MISS WILDA ALEXANDER. Then we find CLYUA V^^^yrTLE TANNER as 

ministration. 



232 



.„,„„„ ac„v.,e, included o number gj^-, .e..o,,.he. <.nd » A.^.n^l^eo ^T.e «in,e. 





Lynn Morrell 
Thelma Snarr 
Norma Larsen 



Dezzie Adams 
Geraldme Olsen 
Beth Pendleton 
Helen Marshall 



lean Holbrook 
Wilda Alexande 
Donna Wootton 
Laura Vance 



history is made by 




L 



. . organized 1928 



Marian Wilson 
Louise Peterson 
Beth Anderson 
Venice Cottam 



Theresa Hansen 
Ruth Lundquist 
Sarah Mobey 
Helen Brockbank 



Marie Bertlesen 
June Crowther 
Belle de]ong 
Mary Kirkham 



Helen Adams 
Fawn Jex 
Mary Cannon 
Beth Madsen 





Va, No,„^ a„o,.„ o. me o.de. -^-^XsT LalTe S.lf hoTd? ,r ^S 'p^Sn^.TSI, 
WILSON ol Ogden M'^R5'?„'x"f:^5jL,f ' , ,he Univetsity Hill Harris passes out Ihe 
f^Jiprjhird'Slerart'pr- dSI tA".. res^nsible lor p.bl.ciz.n, ih, 

many and varied social activities. 



234 



A„nualFash,o„Tea aRushmgDance andablum g^^ ,„',„„„„„„l „ f„„„, Dinner 
Dri,"''Mo,ht^Teo"an?rheZn'uoT Yellow Bo,e ,ns,o>lo„o„ Bonaue,, 





Kay Pace 
Patricia Lodge 
Jeanette Clark 
Margie Cutler 



Donna Smuin 
Erma Schow 
Genevieve Hansen 
Alice Todd 



Emma Lee Bown 
Ella Greenwood 
Barbara McCuUough 
Kathenne Morrell 



Lucille Dyreng 
Norma Brandley 
Helen Bennett 
Ruth Harris 



. . . yellow roses for 




235 




Helen Brown 
Eda Johnson 
Ardelle Paul 
Eva CrandoU 
Whilden Robinson 



Lalia Nielson 
Lela Smith 
June Martineau 
Edna Collett 
Maxine Westover 



Lucile Layton 
Edith Collett 
Betty Curtis 
Beth Hanks 
Wanda Muhlstein 
Lela Hall 



Doris Robinson 
Martha Denning 
Geneva Ricks 
Anna Hansen 
Bernice Kelley 
Lola Smith 



organized IO»l7 









Ge.eron, on, o. .he newer un,.= on .he campus seems^o '^^^^"^'^^^^TL^IH^^o 
? brilUan. lu.ure lo, .hem Lcrgel, re^pongUe ,n *e srn^gle ^^^^^ ^^ ^ 

years are .he »"'™If^P/f SS" l£?*y .nduded a Chrrs.mas por„ a Candle^ 
!rrV"rrrSs£? Br'eaSTa ValenJ™ .n:i,o..o„=., o Spr.ng Invr.ahonal, and was 

concluded with a Maytime Formal. 



236 



:LEN M. RICHARDS oi Salt Lake ^^^ holds^he P^esKiential c^^^^^ J.a'l^LT HaSI 

:iNER of Morgan is vice P^^^'f .^"l" ^"™ ^J^"Sunn^^ an Invitational Dance 

tp^^l^Xa'Dlnnr^Da^ncr^^^^^^^^^ one oi the strongest basketball 
ams to play m the social unit tourney. 





«- 



-sif ^ 










^' 



tk 





Helen M. Richards 
Louise Heiner 
Ruth Johnson 




Lola Hacking 
Carol Pendleton 
Maurine Hacking 



Edythe White 
Helen Poulson 



. . . organized 10:il L I 




237 



J . . ■ organized 1037 



Dorothy Fuller 
Ida Nielson 
Ranee Harder 
Florence Foirbai 



Faye Strong 
Fern Oldham 
Inez Stevens 
Blanche Stevens 



Amy Smith 
Rozilla Stevens 
Ruth McConkie 
LaNeve Johnson 



Charlotte SuUivc 
Clara Anderson 
Beatrice Gull 




l„, a niche ,n B.Y.U/s scheme ol sooal.te A bouqu ^^^^^ pyLLER, president, M S| 
rSr Se^ISr' re 'pS„"i! MI^?SN\THABDEa -=-»- ^t, '^^1.^ dfnS 



238 



A new boys unU which has ^-^^'^ ^^^f^^J^^^f^ ,^Tg:^tho^^^^^^^ 
don't seem to be able to make new units lost as ^^^^^ ■ ^^ ^^^^ help giving a 
started with a bang last year ^ut ^^ ^^P^^^Pg^'^R^T ^president 'who is serving Ms second year 
hand to the very resourceful CARLYLLLAMBig^P _ sident, to ELWOOD HAWS, 




Carlyle Lambert 
Doron Johnson 
Elwood Haws 
Jackson Jewkes 



Lin Maxwell 
William Grange 
Paul Merrill 
Maurice Lambert 



Lester Carmon 
Clarence Giles 
Glen Turner 
Lee Stokes 
Logan Hatch 



Ross Fietkau 
Roland Hodgson 
Harold Peterson 
Kenneth Nelson 
Bud Barber 



■ ■ 



organized 1036 




239 



1 

1] 



U L 




Grant Holt 
Loren C^ Bryner 
Heber Graham 
Richard Graham 
Shirl Evans 
Malcolm Booth 



Alvon Jackson 
Tom Bullock 
William Stevens 
Fred Wiemer 
Jim Winterton 
Ned Kirkham 



Ralph Kelly 
Jim Freestone 
Ralph Horlacher 
Briant Jacobs 
Douglas Davis 
Jay Broadbent 



Kenneth Taylor 
John Jensen 
Reed Oldroyd 
Jim Coleman 
Grant Fisher 
LaNell Hayv^ard 
Rulon Johnson 





. . . organized 1917 




GRANT HOLT seems to find time to be Bncke. president along J,^ 
assistant m the Treasurer's oflice and standby on ^^ Vanity 1^^^ ^^^^^ , 

FREESTONE, is vice president^ and St- Anthony^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^A NELL HAY- 

DEAN VAN W AGENEN of the de Jong - ^an^ogenen ^ .^ ^ 
WARD does the unit reporting. DR. LOKLN ^. en 

240 



I 



The ™,h A„™a, Fo™c, ^^nn« ^^^^^'^^^^o^ ^^Zj^ ^Z.. 





Pau'. Boyer 
Deer. Van Wager.er. 
Deer. Peterson 
Car: Sv/ai'cerg 
Dick Swer.son 
Har.-.-.lton Rebentiscr 



Bob Moorelield 
lun'.us Mclntyre 
Burton Todd 
Gordon Sno'--' 
W:ll-am Pardoe 
Ralph Alder 



Paul Harmon 
Verl Clark 
Gecrqe KilUan 
Wendell McMurray 
Lant Haymore 
Rex Thomas 



Henry Bourne 
jay WHson 
Edw.n Smart 
lim Fletcher 
Ben Lewis 
Stephen Clark 
Paul Smgleton 



n 



241 




Joseph Pace 
John Weenig 
John Lewis 
Kent Clark 
Forest Bird 



Martell Bird 
Gordon Christensen 
Donald Glover 
Wilford Woolf 
Avard Rigby 



Ralph Kirkham 
Stan Clark 
Wilbur Wool! 
Scott Benson 
James McGuire 



Kenneth Jensen 
Que Jones 
Bill Coltrin 
John Carver 
Milt Jacob 



y 







. . . organized 1931 




JOSEPH PACE from somewhere on East Center Street has ^^^ Jhe^Brigodiers t^^i^oug ^ 



242 



yon parfy ended the year fcr Br.gad.er. 




7L^ 



Wayne Rogers 
Don Searle 
LaGrande Lewis 
Ralph Ungermann 
Otis Burton 



Ariel Davis 
Weston Garrett 
Elloyd Merchant 
LaVar lones 
Ralph Searle 



Donald Brown 
Odean Hess 
Vincent Newcomer 
Lewis Rich 
Bill Turner 



Ed Clyde 
Quin Crockett 
Russell Wolz 
Ray Watters 
Ross Sanders 



hraiwliii^ 





Grant Hansen 
Meldon Warner 
Dwight King 
Stan Watts 
Douglas Brown 



Eugene Harris 
William Toliver 
Jack Halliday 
Gene Baker 
■Dan Thomas 



Blaine Wheeler 
Fred Roylance 
Tom Kimball 
LaMar Weight 
Bob Sumner 



Jack Anderson 
Glenn Law 
Ray Gammell 
Bob Woodward 
Rex Christensen 




organized 1020 




^^^^^^^ -J t nHFW LEONARD, treas- 

GRANT HANSEN, president, MELDON WARNER, vjceP-.d^^^^^^^^ WATERS, warder, 
nrer- RAY CROSBIE, secretary; DWIGHI KilN^. aui j ^ g^ ^ i^ed up their 

HOWARD MCKENZIE, ntuahst. That is the ,;^,7J Tau S a°e prominent m all campus 
administrative ofiicers for ^,^%^-^' £, J^SS^SudentTeaders arJ members of this group, 
activity. Many of our outstanding f ^ encs and stu 1938-1939. 
Drew Leonard was elected president of A.S.B.Y.U. lor 



244 



Tousigs he,d ,h,lr ,iBee„,h o^uo. =lu™, ba„,ue. o„ Ho„,^^^^^^^^^ 

„„al lormal Coronat.on and InvUa. onal on Oec^^a ^.^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^ Bury-the- 

SL°; ?o'!r,"t%".rThe sS.i™Vr„^™do„ce ,„ Mov .» =n app»p™,. ..en> 

with which to conclude the year 





Howard McKenzie 
Drew Leonard 
Ray Crosbie 
Russel Mqdsen 
Gerald GilUspie 



Whitney lensen 
Vaughn Lloyd 
Kayle Lmebaugh 
Wayne Sofie 
Virl Harrison 



Max Bateman 
Arthur Kreisman 
Neil Pehrson 
Carlos Taylor 
Max Simpkins 



Paul Larson 
Art Gilbert 
Chris Mortensen 
Grant Nielsen 
Don Anderson 



the tTOWii Ufv 




245 



Harry Clark 
Peter Speros 
Ray lacobson 
Ross Nielsen 



Hughes Hanchett 
Chester May 
E. J. Rice 
Bruce Wakefield 



W. Sam Sorenson 
Max Mendenhall 
Robert Sayer 
Devon Sanderson 
Vernon Christensen 



Reed Ellsworth 
Max Steineckert 
Vance Bennett 
Reed Tuit 
Keith Anderson 





vol Hyric was th. year led by HARRY CLARK <^C^o. Co^r^^J^^^^J^^ 

h,m able assistance m 'll^-^'°^'°'cOB^^^^ ^ Secretary to the Dean d Men 

NIELSON as secretary, and RAY '^V/t'"^''''' ^^^„„ pj-om the deep south came JOSEPH 
VERNON CHRISTENSEN acted as athletic manager, ^rom 
STRICKLAND to handle publicity. Well, shut ma moufl 



246 



Party. 










Max Ogden 
Darrel Soile 
Dehlin Erickson 
George Evans 



Eugene Stephens 
Earl Lundquist 
Henry Stoddard 
Howard Ballard 
Austin Loveless 



Gail Brown 
Charles Swanner 
Kenneth Aycock 
Mont Beckstrand 
Bob Duggan - 




Joe Strickland 
Wayne Sorenson 
Blake Cloward 
Dean Williams 
Max::White 



. . Ireshiiian partners lor 








J . . . organized 1928 



Frank Swenson 
J. Fred Ahlander 
Max Chambers 
Niles Wing 
Karl E. Young 



Winston Dahlquist 
Sam Sorenson 
Orvil Howe 
Bruce Kelly 
Bill Mangum 



Everett Manwaring 
Ralph Winterton 
Fred Miner 
Waldo Le Seuer 
Glade Anderson 



Vernon Wilcox 
Morris Sorenson 
Jack Davies 
Gordon Ballantyne 
Ticknor Smith 





The -Y News' b.smess ^onager, FRANK SWENS™ f "^jS^rDaSv^Suam^^^^^ 
LARSEN, ol Sandy ""^ fennel 5 (H.nchcWeK.svce p,e,»Je ^^^^^^^ ,„„„ p„„. 

°?;,l??l°'or?S.'o*nh^rden»;S rel^aiv. A ,,„e bun* o, boys, 
248 



Dance in Ihe lalL Other °«"/yj"f»'''^ ° ,^f °,r "„ Ihe ^ame quarter the unit won th. 
It'srsS li^a^S S-ot'lTan^tro- rAnnuil invrtatio-na,. Barn Donee, Senior 
BreokTost ond Pinecrest por.y rounded out the years octrv.t. 





Harold Larsen 
DeLoy McMuUin 
Monroe Pnxman 
Rees Olson 
Glenn Allen 



Loraine Adams 
Vern Holes 
Wilson Hales 
Kay Bunnel 
Twain Tippetts 



John Wing 
Garth Olson 
Charles Fletcher 
Drews Riska 
Gilbert Haws 



Merlin Slack 
George Bird 
^ Robert Hodson 
lJ [ohn Evans 
r Vernon Jensen 
Dean Call 



. . Iej$ sliakt^rs 




b 



249 



I 




Crandall Giddings 
John Swenson 
Keith Ward 
Elmore Broadhead 



Roger Williams 
Ariel Sharp 
Rex Whiting 
Wesley Burnside 



Milton Brown 
Cliitord Hatch 
Carl Lindley 
Lawrence Blake 
Gene Dean 



Fred Spackman 
Levar Rasmussen 
Melvin Dransfield 
Quentin Utley 
Leslie Jones 




organised 1937 




if ^ ^sJStk ^ 





^Ji^irtA 



A t of this the newest men's so- 
1 ohTtncles DUANE BROWN, varsity football J^°[^, ,^^ , J , ji quarter. Other interesting 

250 




Vikos will show 



For the second straight year the Vikings walked off with 
the social unit show. This year the show was changed 
from the traditional old Pep Vodie to the Varsity Show, 
and was moved from the Paramount to Co lege Ha 1. 
The other money acts were Vol Norn and Nautilus, while 
the La Vadis, Bricker, Brigadier contributions were 
nratis Practically every organized unit on the campus 
went into the tryouts, and the six above were selected 
for final presentation with results as already stated. 




251 



social unU^jnitiate^. 




til alter one 

Snorter residence at the uu {ormal and above u piedg- 

S o^ so oi l--;,^,„,,3lap;S and f J^^^ ^Xd^ Br.c.er 
did. Alter ^^^^^l^'y In the pictures at the top w ^anage- 

ing and goatmg ^f'^^, luting the Paramount . . -^^ |ay 

-^'£cfa^edC2n^-tcr ased^^^ 



ed business uk--- ^^^^ g^at, °"^ ; "^^'J to show 

--- . '^^JhoL ?outn° Mta Mitras goats, are iorced 
]une Schow and Ha^«^ ^ cafeteria. 
Iheir manners m the scno 



252 




hold f€M-iimls 





QAe ,1,'^' Puppy '^''d contir,,. ^'°^ ^f ""^'^ 




253 




&Vi^ 



found eommoii interests among 




,y^ 




j /•,;/::'■ 




)-/.r "' 




1- -•* 




.> 


; 





1 


D 




jL- 


D 



Clubs are numerous. We have geographic clubs, depart- 
mental clubs, and all kinds of special clubs. You probably 
belonged to three or four, and everyone of them wanted fifty 
cents to put your picture on the Banyan page. If you belong- 
ed to a geographic club you belonged with a bunch of kids 
from home. That might be home town, county, state or na- 
tion. Your department, be it chemistry or German, had a 
club that collected dues. The Strutters pledged you if you 
were female, liked to ride and had a dollar every week to 
buy hay for a broken down work horse. But laugh at them if 
you want, they are still not far from being the backbone of the 
University. 



eacdus colleetors 



Lin Maxwell 
Carol Driggs 
Hazel Carmack 
Veon Riggs 
Murr Skousen 
Arthur Hunt 



Erma Whiting 
Leo Herbert 
Beatrice Rogers 
Harold Whiteman 
Bess Gearheart 
Charles Fish 



Eldon Randall 
Shirley Keller 
Lester Heward 
Laural Peterson 
Owen Robinson 
Myrna McCleve 



Reed Ellsworth 
Waldo LeSeuer 
Lucille Thomas 
Lent Haymore 
Beryl Randall 
Lloyd Johnson 



Sam Flake 
Carl Decker 
Arnold Haymore 
Elmo Howard 
Carroll Despain 
Hugo Huish 







„„y had a ^■Roundup ■" *» 'all ™d _^^ ^_^^ 'h'"^"''''' ^r.hfdase oMh, year. A 
l^ni Vc!g"=SrA,'l™»''SVEO& BIGGS a, ,oc.a> cha.™a„ 
256 







Glen Turner 
Helen Loveless 
Wesley Burnside 
Eda lohnson 
B. F. Larsen 



Mane Bertelsen 
Max Germer 
Ruth Taylor 
Virginia Meiling 
Vincent Newcomer 



Lorene Campbell 
Jay Hennefer 
Edythe White 
Herbert Breinholt 
Eleanor Toomey 



Paul Anderson 
Celia Larsen 
Earl Bascom 
loan Adams 
Ramona Hinckley 



paint dabbers 




b 



Emerson Blumell 
Mable Johansen 
DeRaunz Cahoon 
June Hurd 
Isaac Holt 



Wanda Cahoon 
Dell Wood 
Rhoda May 
Merlin Kearl 
Wayne Kearl 



Marvin Smith 
Lois Smith 
Arthur LeBaron 
Verle Johansen 
Willis Taylor 



June Kesler 
Delmer Miller 
Beth Low- 
Fred Speckman 
Helen Holman 



Helen Brandley 
Bernard Bennion 
Nellie Johansen 
Rojanea Jacobs 
Kenneth Allred 




• • • 



geographic 



The Maple leaf is carried to the Y by an unusualhr targe^ g[,°^^P„°j^ ^s" w^rrepreseS 
Though the majority come from A Ibertc 
EMERSON BLUMELL is president tor Vr. 
thp Women's Gym to be vice president, 



The Maple leaf IS carried to ttie I DY an uuu.™ . Dominion is wel represemea^ 

Though the ma,ority come from^ Albert, the^res^ ^^^^ ™Ss\3'ef t^iry^anl 

leading role m life at 'the University. Marvin and Oliver 






258 



November 24, they sponsored a '';™ °' ''""S S es U ol U The student body dance 
rr£ry^2'lo?s";it™e^'bttir..'S!'th?%r., ,uoHer they held o P»,r o, 

interesting and fun parties. 



mW^%. ^^^^ iflKcl^ 




- ~ -Mat 




Bruce Heggie 
Mary McPhee 
Francis Lawlor 
Inez Skeem 
Medric Caron 



Chloe Parrish 
Howard Stutz 
Anna Johansen 
Hildon Gibb 
Dorothy Fuller 



Rulon Gibb 
Morris Shields 
Thora Carlson 
Donald Folsom 
Harold Lee 



Beverly Cheesman 
Gretta Carlson 
Alex Bland 
Oliver Smith 
John Clark 



William Forsyth 
Mel Wynder 
1 Ward Stevens 
Owen LeBaron 
LaRon Stewart 



a maple leaf for 




Thell Bailey 
Lenna Holman 
Isadore Spector 
May Carey 



Manuel Pacheco 
Barbara McCuUo 
McKay AUred 
Marguerite Riord< 



William Toliver 
Norma Jackson 
Marjorie Grasse 
Ray Jensen 



Reeves Brady 
Nyle Brady 
Vern Jensen 




Brigham Young . largely attended by out-<.^state student. ^Th.s -^l^^^^X^GoS^ 
the iact that it is a private institution and |^°'^-/^^Xq sLdents. New arrivals this year in- 
en State each year sends us a number of °^;™^if 3' ^d, namely Manuel Pacheco and 
dude two valuable additions to the Cougar footbal^squ^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^y 
adore Spector. THELL BAILEY presides over^ he Co^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ,,, ..Hecto. 

LENNA HOLMAN in the vice presidential cna 
and notetaker. 

250 



r,lP DEAN ol the Thora, Sam. Paul, 
parties and a rock canyon h,ke. 




Dean Francis 
Merial Lambert 
Bill Coltrin 
Lucille McAllister 



Thora Francis 
Sam Francis 
Calvin Jolley 
Ann Coulam 



Paul Francis 
Thelma Lees 
Arthur Browne 
Bennett Jacobs 



Pearl Youkstetter 
Fred Wiemer 
LeGrand Andrews 
Henry Isaksen 
Rex Warner 



. action for 




[) 




D 



Lj 



furriners 



Clarence Tyndall 
Lucille Farnsworth 
Jack Trunnell 
Elizabeth Verhoagen 
Thomas Peterson 



Wtinda Fames 
Leslie Jones 
Katherine Smith 
Walter Curtis 
Jean Pratt 



Marvin Smith 
Ernestine Hatch 
George Hashitani 
Anna Johansen 
Medric Caron 



Beth Low 

Esteban Simangan 
Lois Smith 
Oliver Smith 
Arthur Kreisman 



V^rle Johansen 
Murlyn Brown 
Ticknor Smith 
Cecil Davis 
Herbert Frost 







tt ri R Y U trom distant 
•To welcome and promote sociai activities tor .^J-J^^f^^-Vom Canada on the north to 
places." That is the purpose of this group of S^ saSusetts on the east to the Pacific 
Mexico on the south, and \^°^New York and M ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ Jif^^^^fTK^Vl?" 

Coast, and farther away into the sands they^^^ president; I^CK TRUNNEL 

ENCE TYNDALL, P^^^'^ent; LUC^LE FARNSWU^^^ sponsor, they have had a busy, actlVlt^ 
secretary and treasurer, and THOMAb FLlr,r^o 
filled year. 

262 



4 



From out in 



the Dinosaur country comes this group 



/'"'"X Hubs" "They ore iound in every department and 



Calling the Uintah Bosm home, this is 

- in every department and 

He is assisted by LARENE 



ESsON%'>ce piident and CATHERINE HALL, secretary 




Floyd Ross 
Calva Jorgensen 
Leo Hocking 
Ruth Burgess 
Rowe Smitn 
Lola B^ Smith 



LaRene Einerson 
Everett Manwaring 
Edith Collett 
Max Seeley 
Lela Hall 
Lynne McKee 



Loyal Merkley 
Catherine Hall 
Earl Bingham 
Edna Collett 
Cloyd Wooley 
Florence Hacking 



Lela B. Smith 
Don Hall 
Ross Kietkau 
Phyllis Oberhansley 
Bernard Oberhansley 
George Evans 



Richard Olsen 
Donald Jensen 
lay Hall 
David Hall 
Horace Morrill 
Dee Orser 



. . . dinosaur digging 




263 



Mask CIttb 




Vernon Wilcox, pres 



idenf- 



254 




, ,, „nd University support- 
°r «tS » -« o. ..s „e,„be,s. The o _ ^^ 

Ho,., Helen ""'"""^^S to= Slarley, Al.ce Todd l^ ,ph 



party. 








^^Wmi 



Walter Henderson 
Edith Heywood 
Margaret Hurst 
Mat Houston 



Voyle Munson 
Clyda Cope 
Merlin Clark 
Myrle Johnson 



Mildred Marshall 
Beth Bruhn 
Myrtle Tebbs 
James Cope 



. . . roller skaters . • • 




C. Haws 
brvil Hatch 
Ruth Tebbs 
Lorna Peterson 




265- 



r^ o 


1 


D 


- 




\ 


U U 


jLuu 



;ieiii slaHtM-s 



Rov.'don Stolworthy 
Max Haddock 
Margaret Belnap 
Eddy Martin 
Roland Hodgson 
Lois Murri 



Aha Harper 
Herm Henderson 
Martha Lou Tucker 
Dwight Lee 
Dale King 
Elaine Murdock 



Dons Hobbs 
Shirl Cook 
Alton Wagstaii 
George Lewis 
Betha Jensen 
Russon Hunter 



Aubrey Andelin 
Wynston Robinson 
Chester May 
Zelda Cook 
Francis Bahr 
Geneva Ricks 



Lalia Nielson 
Lowell Biddulph 
Margaret Barton 
Quin Crockett 
Sybil Hansen 
Robert Sayer 




ROWDON STOLWORTHY. {ormerly ot Ricks Junior CjHege g Pre q^^^^ BELNAP oi 

contagent. He is ably assisted by the ^^^^^^^'^^r^tiS pulls in the cash so that ROLAND 
S?nns Ferry IS second vice president^ EDDY MA^N^pu^^^^^ ^^^ refreshments, DEAN 

HODGSON can throw a"°*er big party^ CHADWICK tells the world about it. 
WILLIAMS does the decorating and lUUiN K^n.^ 



266 



TH, !o„,o., .roup d.d oil ■ho,, ,h,„,= o, = ,^;^„=- ,f -^^10,^ ?he'.'tLT" '™ 
Hrjn School lost loll quarter, kept ■' f =4™, ™'|„„„.L„pete ond Ar.zono ond sF«nsoreo 
'"'" °'T°rc?u'b 'p°om r.*or„t'te ret^iu. thos, lourels. the Idoho people went to 
Toin'oTo big s'pn", Feshvol, ond the yeo, wos concluded. 




Dean Williams 
Bernice Kelly 
Wayne Boren 
]une Bateman 
Lewis Arnold 



Ardelle Paul 
Stanton Benson 
Ruth Bingham 
Keith Archibald 
Sarah Mane Hansen 



Max Sayer 
Betty Perkins 
Verl Clark 
Myrlene Richms 
Wilson Harper 



Kathryn Bingham 
Kenji Shiozawa 
Hazel Spencer 
Lavern Bahr 
Thelma Holland 



l»arti**» for 



J 



267 




Roger Williams 
Idon Chadwick 
Glenn Bingham 
Florence Tucker 
Bennett Jacobs 



Beth Pond 
Stanford Harrison 
Blanche Whiteley 
Ross Larsen 
Whilden Robinsor 



Marvin Metcalf 
Vern Thomas 
Eldon Ball 
Mariana Webster 
Dean Call 



Dons Robinson 
Quentin Hunter 
Carma Colfm 
Herbert Larsen 
Helen Brown 




■ I ^n nreat i<^ ti^.e number tuat 
Idaho stands second only to Utah in --^'-^^J, ^^Jrsfomary two Then, oi course, not 
£'cUb this year bought three pages instead oM cust^^^^ ,^^ ^^^ ^^r^^Z^^ 

all Gem State students ,o,n ''^\^ "^■^™^ oi the newlv organized Strutters Club, .oc..o 

-:f;e?dLrvrHgonjwr,"o:Mrt,,oa»,c. o„. =..» K.on.,. ^.e..e. 



268 



^ . ■A^r.i PFTER 1 SPEROS, secretary 



KC^^K' 




Ed Moe 
Dean Boyack 
Margaret Hurst 
Medric Caron 



Tom Bullock 
Ma) Jacobs 
Mas Yano 
Twain Tippetts 



Dr Christen Jensen 
Norman Wilson 
Peter Speros 
Harriett Merrill 



Reed Clegg 
Morris Sorenson 
Charles Fish 



259 



Robert Bird 
L. S. Morris 
Rae B. Morris 
Leon Frehner 



Kay Pace 
Grant Bunderson 
Edna Snow 
Maurine fiiggs 




Ernest Reimschiessel 
Eva Hogan 
Marian Feulner 
Kenji Shiozawa 



Mary Hawker 
Bernard Christensen 
Lila Menzies 
George Smeath 
Calvin Boswell 



Composed largely ot niajors 



A departmental group .s -e Club ot Land^ope A-£^«%,X^°op floor of the Br,m- 
.n landscape architecture and ^ela'^d fie ds^ s the president, LEON FREHNER is vice pre.. 
hall Building and talks ^^op ROBERJ BffiD is th p^^^^ ^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^^ , 

dent. The secretary is GRANT fUNDLRbUlT ^^^ ^^^ g ^^^^^^ ^^e spo, 

charge of roadside improvements for the state, an 
ors Botanist Edna Snow is an honorary member. 



270 



t t *hp Y Possessed of common interests 
Old Wyoming annually sends a large conlmgerrt to me^ ^^^.^ ^^^^^ ^, „„, ,. 

31^'Stf srL^aL^S=T:„l°'.^Sv& rrjLSfars.,.ng, d.nne, ond dan. 

fng parties spread throughout the year. 










Levar Rasmussen 
Marjorie Flake 
Gene Dean 
Roberta Roberts 
Calvin Jones 



Hazel Kitchen 
Van Johnson 
Veloise Gardner 
Forest Bird 
Louise Hansen 




Que Jones 
Zona Hopkins 
Olive Thaxton 
Leslie Jones 
Lavar Jones 



Verl Brailsiord 
Miles Harston 
Betty Curtiss 
Ed Davidson 
Louise Mayer 
Larry Clark 



Dola Haris 
Mane Peterson 
Vera Neves 
Bob Teichert 
Russell Wolz 
Clarence Harston 



COW puweliers 



b 



271 



Avard Rigby 
Ruth Starley 
Lane Abboi 
Ruth Harding 
Elcee L. Hodson 
Ruth Bushnell 



Clara Anderson 
Evan G Gardner 
Zola Anderson 
Albert Nickle 
Blanche Stevens 
Dana R. Pratt 



Gordon Christensen 
Mae Stevens 
Ben Robison 
Elaine Skeem 
Eda Johnson 
Inez Skeem 



LaPrele Memmott 
Bill Pratt 
Ruth Hansen 
Lawrence Blake 
Ranee Harder 
Louise Hansen 



Ladd Cropper 
Lyda Whicker 
Rae Starley 
Orlan Jacobson 
Doyle Anderson 
Glenn Curtiss 
Wallace Stevens 




Southern U.oh U respon.ble lor a ^'-^'^'''^^^f ^^"tS^o^l'^^i'^SS'iS.eT^ 
Mmord county help, swell !h=«..f»,rt-J>';L»'°e&c!ed Spile AVARD RIGBY pres.d.n. 



tary and historian. 



is secre- 



272 



^f our oest students 



S,„pe,. 0..^-:"^;^^:^:^^ cp.>,„,d w,.h .he .es, 



„™ he Snow-Sanpele Club """"'"^S^KsOnT ,e=,e.c.„-.r.a=u'« 
EktT;&b1 oTS, ?SS; Ser,He ,ep„U„, o, *. oc » 



carrots agree with them, 
mpete contingent to 
e president. He is 
HELEN A. JENSEN. 



''^"ortre'sVnpete contingent to 



'"'M'l^Sm 




-> 



^. 



-/t 











O C^ir 






Morris Sorenson 
Aleene Anderson 
Ted Anderson 
Helen A. Jensen 
Rex Christensen 
Nellie Beal 



Margaret Barton 

Briant Jacobs 

Carol Munk 

William Grange 
Marvin Mower 
Virginia Sundwall 
Paul Peterson 



Delbert Miner 
Maude Jensen 
Ted Madsen 
Louise Barton 
Harvey Rawlinson 

Ida Nielson 

Ruth Johnson 



Spencer Covert 
Elden Peterson 
Pearl Willardson 
Glen B. Bown 
Clara Jensen 
Ross Anderson 
Maurine Riggs 



Don Anderson 
Grant Stewart 
Dorothy Sorenson 
Dean Peterson 
Ward Magleby 
Phyllis Hermansen 
Eve Nielson 



. . . faiTO^ €*ailiM|i 




Calvin Jolley 
M. Wilford Poulson 
Junne Wood 
Owen Robinson 



Valoise S. Gardner 
E. I. Rice 
Katharine Pace 
Melvin Dransfield 



Jack R. Gibb 

Edna Wadsworth 
Arthur Browne 
Henry Raddatz 



^1^ ^ N» 



^■^ ^ 



Merial Lambert 
Loyal Merkley 

Helen E. Poulson 
Evan Gardner 
Horace Christensen 




rSerL™^rU^e".r»Sl''h?™p'Sr,UNNE WOOD. ■ 



274 







Sylvia Hinckley 
Herbert Larsen 
Beryl Randall 
Cliiford E. Angel 



Helen Loveless 
Henry Isaksen 
une Barnett 
Ronald Larsen 



Ramona Hickley 
Mary McPhee 
Freeda Matthews 
Wayne Nielsen 
Ardis Poulson 



Elva Wunderli 
Elizabeth Demson 
Jean Robinson 
Leora Curtis 
Theresa Wadsworth 





Blake Cloward 
Iris Parker 
Dee Gav 
Stanford Poulson 
Ana Herbert 
Ward Magleby 



Verqie Christensen 
Leo Breinholt 
Elaine Pace 
Calvin Boswell 
Madge Christensen 
Venoy Gay 



W. Sam Sorenson 
Aleene Anderson 
Richard ¥/ilson 
Lorna Poulson 
Conrad Cowley 
Enid Poulson 



Barbara Tietjen 
R. D. Cloward 
Bernell Tietjen 
Barry Jensen 
Edith Scorup 
Geraldine Fairbanks 



Ross Nielson 
lone Jensen 
Hazel Crandall 
Max Ogden 
Gladys Boswell 
Robert Duggan 
Una Oldroyd 




geographic 




Br.gham Young Un.ersUy . d.t.ncUve ^^^^^^T^:^^^ ^i^^ ^} 
units and yet be one large democratic who^e. ^"^ ^^^^^^^ ^he presidential duties^ 

F^PO^LSOrsTsTE^ SRNA^a°nrENID'''rf^^^^ pre.dent and seal chapman, and the 
cLpus No 1 ROSS NIELSON is secretary and treasurer. 



276 



.,,. ,o ,He corpus ,H„ v-, .= -,;-«,-- 'Sl-l^tnT ^5%^^ t'.f fo7 S» 



3ns ott ana neuu lui ..^.....^ • •■■- 

rer-fsUng and worthwhUe -^-^.^Q^^'^^-SS^rFr Ta'into's VERLE ALLEN .s v,ce prexy 
^B^H^CAR^LSON'^^Sa^^n^^^^^^^^ lENSEN spreads the news 




Alton Wagstaff 
Margaret Meeks 
Thora Francis 
LaRae AUeman 
Verle Allen 



Nihla Perry 
ean Cannon 
Maurine Clegg 
Margaret Chnstensen 
Lavinia Ludlow 



Thelma Lees 
Betha Jensen 
Mariana Webster 
Leah D. Harris 
Bonna Ashby 



Connie Kelly 
Beth Carlson 
Erma Schow 
June Bateman 
Thais Miner 
Arline AUred 



!/lanorie Killpack 
:4ariorie Jensen 
Clara Jensen 
Barbara Lessing 
Thelma Farnsworth 
Eleanor Farr 



cowgirls, the 




277 



liOS 




rhom Barrett 
Fern Broadhead 
Dr. Wayne B. Hales 
Eleanor Moore 



LeGrande Lewis 
Vern Hales 
lean Pratt 
George Strebel 



Jack Trunnell 
Joseph M. Boel 
Scott Allen 
Eleanor Toomey 
Reed Biddulph 




J ♦ * nR WAYNE B. HALES is 
We can't help taking pride in our photo f^^^^.^/Two departments; the Studio does 

^ E!B£ EBz s«.^^^ -,sM'-- =' = 

moment s notice every day of the year. 



278 



Purpose, uie deutschen Beitrag 

interessieren mit aen 

zu machen. QPP^(-.£p.S President 

Vice President 

Owen Gibson Secretary 

Delbert Miner Reporter 

^'''' ^°r.oS Wooll, Gibson, Mmer, Hurst, M 

D. Anderson, LoKe^ p^^^^^h, MiUer, n 

by Rogers, talker r stromberg. 

S;,,e, Weight, Madsen, Law , ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ 

Broadbent, ^^^^^^^^"^^ Hemingway, ^i^^'^.tweght, Snow, Rogers, 
Huish, El^^°^^'^Hutchmgs, C. Lambert, Smart, WmQ^^^^^ Bradshaw, 
tensen^Rupper, H^\f ^JJ,3,on, Nelson, Gibby, Gay, 
Beck,BrooksbY^Btau, ^^ ^^^ 
Hemingway, Robens, 





Owen Gibson, presi 



dent 




German 



Club 



•• • 



279 



James Robertson 
Virga Bartholomew 
Charles E. Mow 
Hugh W. Peterson 
Freda Decker 
Thom Barrett 



Sterling Olsen 
Crandall Giddings 
James E. Blair 
Delbert Mmer 
Nyle Brady 
D. A. Cahoon 



Elwood Mead 
Thell Bailey 
Wesley Petty 
W. Sam Sorenson 
Mary Lou Carter 
Ida Nielson 



Walter Buckley 
Carol Pendleton 
Darwin Reese 
Fern Oldham 
Junius Mclntire 
Walter Curtis 




'Another of those interesting and worthwhile departmental groups -^^^ J Chernical Soc^y. 
Emerging from among test tubes g-ta-'o^rganSton VIRG/f BARTHOLOMEW takes 

280 



Ernest E. Rov/ley 
J. K. Nicholes 
Loren C. Bryner 
John Wing 
Harvey Moore 
Roland Hodgson 




Steve Johnson 
Max Sharp 
Thelma Farnsworth 
Victor Bortholoniew 
Barbara Lessing 
Joseph Pace 



Clark Gubler_ 
Jennings Lyon 
Derby Laws 
Clarence Harston 
Paul Boyer 
Thomas Hemingway 



LaRon Stewart 
Elizabeth Verhaagen 
Edith Scorup 
Eleanor Moore 
Francis Lawlor 




I 



French Club • • • 




mr^' •-'g -'"^- , ^ ^-,nee pour rempor- 

'sJ^-^-^s: Si"- s^--^ ''-'^^''' 

^, de la musique selo ^^^^^ ^^^^^ OFFICERS 



Max Rogers 

Florence Page ■ 
Ora Ann Smith 
Dean Peay 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Reporter 



282 




^WANCEDCLUB OFHCERS _^^;^ 

Merrill Van Wagoner -■--•-_■ -■-- Secretary 

lean Pratt 

Fern Fairbanks ^ ^ y^^im. Erekson, 

Hansen, Peterson, 

banks. Holbrook, Hansen, B°^^°'^e ;^^ perry, 

J R^w Wood, Webster, "°''t, ^le Petersen, l<^esier, 
Second R^w^^W ^^^^^.^^ ^^^^^^^ Condie, 

Sixth row: Smgieion, 
Van Wagoner. 




t lwl> sli»** • • • 






The Strutters s 




iion 



HIS 








- 


1 r 



ll[ IS IN 



Tlirill»«! 4 olor! S|»«>«*<aclo! Aiifiiniii 
4|iiurior. Ilie stadium and a Satur- 
day afternoon. The Whistle, ami 
the i4ieli.-off! A forward pass or a 
i»loel4e«l punt! Su<'li is tlie essenee 
of 4M»lle;£e sports. Weei^ after \veel4 
the stailium fills with fans who 
warm at the si;£lit of a smoothly 
time«l play, an intereepted forwar«l 
pass, or a well exe<'ute«l hloek. In 
ninter, the \Vonien*s4«yni and li^lit- 
nin^passes. Ahasket.then another. 
an«l another. It's fast and furious! 
Then sprin;<. the eincler paths an«l 
spiked shoes. Take your marks . . . 
get set ... the ti,unl A photo finish 
anil a new reeoril. An«l behind the 
seenes a part of the «lrania few see 
... l4»ng hours of praetiee an«l train- 
in;£ ... leetures from the eoaeli. Put 
it all to;£etlier and we have 




P 111 II S[[ 11 BifS 




Ills 11 a 





Qr^^l/i^^ were thrilled and chilled 



I 




V 



This is probably the most colorful part of college life, as you 
can testify. There's nothing quite like the thrill of a long run 
or beautifully completed pass. To equal a thriller on the 
basket ball floor which sees a game won with a freak shot in 
the last few seconds would be impossible. And on the track, 
split second action. A record broken by a fraction of an 
inch. But, be all that as it may, we mustn't forget the boys 
who play only for their own benefit. Intra-murals are on a 
high level here. Each year the athletic department gives a 
cup for proficiency in sports among the social units. Did you 
help your unit in the drive toward that cup? 




'-^*' ■ R Kimball ■ • ,, „Qr as a^-^^'^ ^pntors, »® 

"J^^^" called the ^dj:o ^nest ioo*^^ ireshmen baje o^ 



290 




„ „i.. !>»-* *"" "!;. — 

,j,ound the 3v.oulders g ^vvng a 

thrown on h^ v^ is iast d 

sponeaneous 

house. 




The season begins . . . 



Standing on the threshold of the 1937 football season, the future 
looked very bright for the Cougars. With their new coach, 
"Eddie" Kimball, and their host of returning lettermen, the 
whole conference was looking for a lot of trouble from the Y. 
"Eddie" doesn't go in for spectacular play — instead his entire 
team is wrapped up in a thorough knowledge of fundamentals. 
The wisdom of his coaching plan was evident when the sons of 
Brigham hung up their suits for the last time — behind them was 
one of the most successful seasons that any Y team had ever 
had. 

Opening the season with a bang, the Cougars turned back 
a scrappy Greeley State aggregation 7-0. It was a hard fought 
game, with the Colorado boys having several good chances to 
score. Young came out victorious because of their ability to 
capitalize on chances to score, plus the line charging, of String- 
ham, and the fine running and defensive work of Roberts. 



Below: Stan Watts fumbles when hit by Greeley man. Right: Captain Soffe 
gives the ball back. That's a nice boy . . . 




292 








^ 



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\ace 



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dii^ 



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et 



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stui 



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stt 



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d^OT 









bY 



spo'^ 



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ore^ 






v\c- 



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ea' 



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con' 

The 



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gats. 



.\L\ns 



,vjo ^^"^"^ ,unn*^ 
^^^^"V^^;cYed^n 



o^^„rd^sP^°^,v 






aoine 



.bat^^Ve>f,S^^--.'^."\rs^^^^ ^' 



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an° 



.*.-.oo*" 



,u\ 



293 




CaUiot^'"" 



Ct^tn^ 



> C» 



aV%t« 



vitVA 



\o 






a 



x^aU°^fL and 






on< 



Ibe^^ '^^\s^and^^'3 o- 



,^nP°--;ndCo\°J^t'so 



\be 
.do Bul\f ^Je^er- 















tJ^^.- 



294 




Wallofiocl Western !^tate 



Traveling from the home of Colorado U. to Portland, the 
Cougars lost their second straight game 13-10 The Oregon 
Catholic boys, in the throes of a losing streak, seemed deter- 
mined to chalk up an inter-conference victory, the travel weary 
Utah team saw their 10-7 lead evaporate late in the last period 
when a muddy kick went wild, and the Portland team smashed 
over a score from the one yard line. 

With four games left to play, and all off them being confer- 
ence engagements, the Cougars settled down to make their 
home stretch drive a winning one. Led by the battering Jack 
Stringham, and the swivel-hipped Jack Christensen, the sons of 
Brigham turned on the heat against Western States, ana 
thoroughly trounced the Colorado team 21-0. Grabbing off 
391 yards as compared to their opponents 122, the Cougars 
left 4000 wildly cheering blue and white fans happy with the 
thought that, despite two losses, the Y still had a real team. 



Left: Rocking-horse Charlie Roberts. Below: Mr. Jackson Jewkes carries 
ball in the Western State game . . . 




295 



Plo^ved the Farmers under . . . 



The rampaging Cougars continued their victory drive by 
defeating Wyoming U. 19-0 in the Cowboys homecoming 
game. Held in check for two quarters by a determined Cow- 
boy machine, Young U. went wild in the second half to score 
three smashing touchdowns. Merrill Waters' spectacular pass 
snaring; Gillespie's powerful line work; Stringham's smashing 
line plunging; and sensational runs by the gold dust twins, 
Roberts and Christensen, were highlights in a completely 
Cougar game. 

Determined to wipe out the sting of four losses, Young 
journeyed to Logan with only one thought in mind — a crushing 
Aggie defeat. Their so called "kid coach", piloting the Y foi 
the first time against threir farmer rivals, was just as anxious for 
a win. The result — a record smashing, brutal, yet glorious, 
54-0 victory. Up and down the field the Cougars marched — 
employing every weapon known to football warfare. Their 
play was clean but hard, and a seemingly never ending march 
of injured farmers from the field to the bench, was ample evi- 
dence of Cougar spirit. The entire team starred in this spark- 
ling display of blue and white power. 



Below: Chris is away for a long gain against the Aggies. Right: Ken Soffe 
gets his man in the California Aggie game . . . 




■^ '/^' 




296 




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,000 
500 

OOO 



297 



, -/Tyyt/? way"-*""" 

A^l r.\ 21 yea^ °^'^ °i developed mio ^^_ 

>^S^n »* i*°R M t^ tT,^ Suae". 

H'*- ,*: oiaverB "" ''"SJSs next fa", , Vrn ,„io 1™ 

unanimously ^^^ oi age ^j, aU 

KSed-te Cleveland Rorusne, 

turns pro ^^^^ 





298 








Played wu^^ 



^ ^ 9S veaf o^"^' l.an Played 

py vv ATTS, a 2^J Q den- Stan f 



ST^^,^f,r Weber .n 
r-an game. 




. 22 year old, ^f .^.ifontl 



season 



runner 

299 



Preseistiiig the Sioys . . . 




JACKSON JEWKES . . a 193 lb. 
half-bock from Corbon . . . con 
run, poss, and really block. 



JACK CHRISTENSEN . . light, tall, 
and speedy . . . one of best Cougar 
yard gainers. 





JOHN WEENIG . . 6'S", and one of 
the most colorful men on th^ 
squad. 



HAFESJ LEAV»TT . . big and strong, 
Hofe came from Virgin Valley . . . 
a tough lineman. 



MAX BATEMAN . 
from East High . 
heoded lineman. 



5' 10" guord 
Q real red 




V 



AK 




MERRILL WATERS . . a 6'2" end FOREST BIRD . . c steady, smart 

from Sheridan, Wyo. . . . ployed bell player . . . "Tweet" was 

regulorly. elected next yeor's coptain. 



VAUGHN LLOYD . . 175 lb. guard 
from Jordan . . . "Toughy" lived 
up to his r>ickname. 



I 

CHAD BECKSTEAD . . 6'2" ond a |i! 
fine center . . . "Beck" hails from \i 
Jordan High. I* 



L 




300 



KENNETH SOFFE . . big ond tough, CHARLES ROBERTS . . speedy and 

Ken Is a fine blocker and a great elusive . . . o fine kicker ... a 

place kicker. sparkling broken field man. 








V'lLLARD DEVITT . . sophomore 
fullback from American Fork . . . 
may fill Stringham's shoes. 



DAN THOMAS . . 1 60 lb. boy from 
Weber . . . Danny is well known 
for his A A U boxing, 





HRIS MORTENSEN . . quiet, like- 
ible, smort . . . stole the "center" 
potjjght this year. 



MARK MURRY . . 20 year old guard 
from Las Vegas, Nevada ... is o 
scoutmaster 




EX CH R I STENSEN . . 185 lb 
strong man from Monti . . . "Rev- 
erencr' is religious ed. major. 



EDDIE ALLEN . . a 190 lb. 6 ft. 
tockie from Gronite ... is also a 
varsity wrestler. 




|>,^^^F ^^y% 



w 







i,p^ 




OB KLEMME . . a good guprd pros- 
pect from Bozeman, Mont . , . 
5'9" and 160 lbs. 



TOM KIMBALL . . a j, c, transfer 
from Phoenix , . . did some good 
work ot tockle. 




MOYLE KNUDSEN . . 6'3" and the 
biggest boy on the squad . . . 
"Joe" is a great tackle. 



DREW LEONARD , . a fine big ooy 
from Huntington . . . will ably fill 
vacant end position. 




HOWARD KEMPTON . . an elongot- 
ed end from Poyson who will go a 
long way next year. 



RALPH SEARLE . 
Spanish Fork . . 
well on defense. 



a 6' center from 
. Ralph shows up 






% 


m -" 


J'* 


■^ 


-J 



ARIEL HARDY , . a sophomore, ond 
a promising end . . . Ariel come 
from Oakley, Idaho. 



DUANE BROWN . . o fine sopho- 
more guard from Provo High . . 
is an "A" student. 



301 



The basketball eainpaign 



,eOX[ 



Xeo-' 



.ding 



£aT\ '-'^'oR cO^' 



G\\es. 






,OasVir\be Co^^Ied B^g 



,aTs„B^?^g;en c.^<:::;a ^^^^ 



tr^' 



a^es- 



,anc 



^utP^^:;i^ ctea-^^^ ^^^.^^ ^,«..-- ^^^^ 



\n 



M^°- 



.uotv 



cb^ei 



one ^ ^ade 



*e "r^hSra'*1»S o>, Reason- 



d^o 



Vi^ 






^°Sr^-^ei^^-^^- 



^be-:-et io^^;Wei^^' 











302 



»t 



t3i^^^ 


















P^^ldei^^^^ '^^f. oux 









,daf 






aat^® 



.d s^-r\be Oiir.aaTS 



TO-' 






be -r: \os^ ^^;;e Co-f de^ea^- Je^^S,'^ 



read 



\n 



^^^ 



be' 



.a\ 



s^ — oi ^^,;ai ^t::;-^.^ ^^^ v^.^^^^^e. ^-- 










KUe' 



.vev^r 'v.,.^ ^^^5,g' ^ePVi';oYvora' 



V^e -^'^ ^eU>^^ ,us- 







"S^'q^j ..." "^Qcjt ^ 



ted ^^^ 



303 



came the Whizzer . . . 



s«e' 









,au^^°^r;sM^°^^*^^^°"'' 



vras PJ^^ inoji^^-" ^^eraj-^ienset^' 






tb© 



acToss^^'^icWt':? 



,d c\^'''''^' 



304 







I 



««»***" 



eo^»'«^! 




o^Vi 












:eV e^^,.°l^rartv^!rA^hopes - ;" Qov^ 



lo^ev'--^^eatt^.— ^(ieTS 



\.be 



^o^: 



bo"? 
evet 



\be 



eos- 



.letn 









rtv\i' 



cb 



on 












at^' 



\.V\e 






DesP^lUse<i.^ir°an< 



w.gv^\^ ^' 



b^g 



ib\^ 









.d 



etvg 



tnets 



\be 






b'^'f^- 



U^'S ,^ance^f,V.na\s= 






score 



leoc 



The 



.aC.C--:::one--- 







305 



a«* 



iu 



di^*^ 



ul*^^^ 



litg 



itneY^ 



ed 



3t ^^« 9°:^.?' \as^ 



aTS^°'(g38 ^^- 



!KUei 



across^ -^ ,^^e 






alvfo 



loT.^^XVe ^^<3 



vas^o^. 



Seve^- 

ai^^®' „„ ft\e^r 
^^JeTe 



rsHiiSfe^ 






bo^- 



BOO- ^ine „V„^iere 
beaded 









ard ^°'''®'' 

Top. ' ,^^Y)eT^s g _^^^^J#IWlf 
cboT\s^ ^^tfrtfliSltfyyK! A 









.^^ -' 







Bone-crushers 




Above; Capt. Lewis and OrviUe HuL 
toger-now turned pro-work on 
each other. 



In a western division tournament hat was 

supposed to be a duel ^fXZdon^^^^^-^ "hat 
the Aggies, the Y g^'j^^^^^^b, sickness, and all 
had been smothered ^^^1^°^^^ ^.^ning its first 
but kept the ^^''^\^^^°°^^°^ears Capt. Lewis 
wrestling championship ^"'^"^^J^^^' division cham- 
and Hullmger each -°? ° ^^^^^^^d Larsen came 
pionship. and Allen, Golding^ °^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 

through with second P^^^^J^^lsihan the Aggies. 
Y score to^SO-only one PO>^yf^;= J!^ . billet and 
The -Mormon'' boYS;Coached b Floy^^^^^ ^^^^^^_ 

^lottet thrAg^Safd°a°^-ch disputed duel 

with the Redskins. Ughtweights at the 

Swamped with a ^eiuge y ^j ^ {j^d 

,,3t of the season, the coaches were un ^^^ 
anyone to wear *e blue an ^^^^^^^^ 

weight division until Eddie AHen,^^^ ^^^ ^ 
lineman, decided to ^^^ °^ ^^ the fore- 

TopMhe squad L &Jdmg^B Mortensen ! 
linger. B Larsen G G''I?»P'«^ ^ „ Baleman. 

Smart. 




Above, Coach Neff Smart- 
one time star Y wrestler who 
never lost a match m col- 
lege competition. Right; Ld- 
die Allen, Young's heavy- 
weight department, and c 
consistent point getter 



308 





T^r-lf Stnnqham (on 
^'^°' d Chr. Morfensen, football 
top) and ^hns 1 I pressure m 

buddies, turnmg °n ^^^P^^^^^ ,,d 
a workout R^g^t is n ^^^^.^ 

Rondo ]efferY--the hoia ^ 
matter, and 1°-^^ JllY o" the 
Teichert, reclM. P^°^f ^' \o turn 
mat while Goldmg tries 

him over. 



mnss oi humanity in the 
-r t, 5 rriee^ rSo™, -for n*" 

happy don't they-? 




1 



309 



Varsity traek 









'%MHm^a^^^^ 





After fou: years oi -d.pujed -pre-^^^^^^ 
the cmders-the Cougas slipped ^^^^^^^^^ 

place m the -^-'^^^^j^J, tur oTour pomt wm- 
played havoc with aU but lorn ^^ ^^^ ^^^^, 

Sers, and thmgs lo°ked plentY b ^^^^^^^ 

ot the track season. J^^^^^^ ^^ by only two 
however, ^^^ losMo f e Agg^ ^^J ^^^^ ^^^^ 

points m one dual meei. Improving 

5tah, we dropped a /^'B dec^ion^ J ^^^^ 

^ eS SdS lec^oSVe ^n the western 
division oi the Big Seven. ^^^ j^^^^ 

In the gj°^P,PfS%t^;E Allen, l.Chris- 
leitto right, Hanchett^ajJtley,^^^^^^^^^^ ^^p, 
tensen, K. Nelson, L. MiUct, ^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ 

Paul McBeth and Coach Hoy^^^^ ^^ ^ Mc- 
Sue' C%e\"rs^'BlS, C. Clarlc, L. Earl, ana 

^::J?i:ist^SfJst. out laylor. 




310 




fpip 



in Logan. 



' \ 








Last year's western division tennis champions started out 
the season without their most consistent match winners, Stod- 
dard and Stevens who graduated last spring. Coach Fred 
"Buck" Dixon started early to mould another championship 
team, but Utah wf^ just too good for the foung netters — 
winning both dual meets to the tune of 4-3. The Y easily 
clinched second place by trouncing the Aggies 7-0 in both 
meets with the Logan school. 

Captain Malcolm Booth proved hero of the Cougar camp 
by turning back Dick Bennion twice out of the three times that 
they met. He defeated the Utah "superman" 6-2, 9-7, to win 
the intercollegiate singles championship. 

In the squad picture at the top are, from left to right 
Grant Hansen, Bill Pardoe, Gordon Snow, Grant Holt, Malcxjlm 
Booth, Howard Ballard, Coach Dixon, and Charles Fletcher. 



.^^Z*^''^ 



312 



Racket swingers . . 





S.he%sno„co„»s.en,PO.n' 
;"„'„?nh: op°pos°e po,e <huW, 



313 



*sa 



mtra-marals • 

.„t^v,tul eye c 



extreme bottom on th ^^^^ Sopers, gettmg 

t-^^ ^-^"s^one ot ti leagues best wallj^^^ 
nrtist was one " , about -UUi^ " ^^^ n walk, toor- 
Treason --09^°^,^^ who f -J^l^otten came 

C°^^^-;-talf to the showers, 

Cugh wUh a w.n. _^ 









Brigadiers 

actwiues long V.^mg^-*^ ot tbe.r 

^^°^^- a at the bottom <^;^ ^e good us ^^^^.^g 

hri°- °^ ^^Ueqe. ^"^ however, d^,. ^rne, 

oust thera out 



315 



Freshmeii Athletics . . . 




:U-'^^''i^w^'ymf^m&<'mM^:^^ 



A Big Seven ruling kept the freshmen out of all inter- 
collegiate team competition but football this year, and 
this new setup makes it rather hard to tell just how 
the boys measure up to other first year squads. The 
football boys look plenty good, and spring training 
showed that the newcomers will more than make up 
for our losses through graduation. In <heir only 
game of the season, the greenlings turned back 
Westminister 19-0. Playing under the name of 
"Bennetts of Prove", Young's casaba freshmen walked 
off with the A.A.U. state championship. And at the 
annual Y invitation meet, our frosh were victorious in 
tennis, and took all but one first place in track. All 
in all, athletics seem to be looking up at the garden 
city school. The boys in the picture are: Front row; 
Trunnell, S. Hart, A. Terry, L. Blade, C. Fullenbach, 
O. Hess, B. McLeese, R. LaFevre, L. Hatch, M. Ogden. 
Second Row: McComish, M. Brown, D. Burgess, B. 
Berry, K. Maynard, Waters, Duke. Third Row: P. 
Francis, K. Jensen, Spector, Bateman, Strom, D. 
Francis, W. Reeve, Mont Anderson, M. Skousen. Back 
Row: Coach Buck Dixon, Price, R. Jensen, Whiteman. 



316 




I 



'"head ol to» j^,iiB„g »° „it and »• ,. spe* 




317 



I 



Q^Tyi,^"^ admired and desired . • . it's 



I 



f 







The male part of the student body must look to their laurels. 
If you are male, keep on, your toes, if female, congratulations. 
Year by year the athletic program for the fair sex has been 
builr up till now the W.A.A. sponsors an activity program 
which will keep you in the pink throughout the year. Bad- 
minton, tennis, basketball, softball, dancmg, all are sponsored. 
Were you there when Phi Delta Pi won the basket ball title for 
units and the Juniors copped it for classes? Maybe it was the 
weaker sex, but all in all they show they are )ust as capable as 
the men m all phases of athletic activity. 



Athletic Amazons • • • 

Headed by a group of very efficient and diligent officers, the Women's Athletic Association ex- 
perienced one of its finest years. Competition between social units, classes, open tournament 
teams, and individuals, was keen; yet behind it all was a friendly and cooperative spirit that speaks 
well for the women students of the B.Y.U The W.A.A. never let a week pass during the entire 
year that didn't contain some phase of their diversified and far reaching program. Their attempt 
to reach every girl in the Y through some extra-curricular activity that would tend to improve her 
physical development, was highly successful. The young ladies responsible for this program are 
pictured below. They are from left to right: Dorothy Henderson, recorder; Mary Pintar, reporter; 
Wanda Andrus, president; and Beth Soffe, vice president Leith Hayes, secretary, is absent from 
the picture. 



320 





A few action shots always help to bring bock memories of hard fought games; of last 
second goals that spelled victory or defeat, and of thrills that attended the winning of 
a championship. At the top is a hectic moment in the senior-junior battle for class 
supremacy The juniors finally came out on top of the heap. In the center, three Y 
relies start their shots in shuffleboard competition; and at the bottom is another bas- 
ketball "hot moment" — this time a social unit fracas. 



321 



li^omeii's intra-murals 




Showing plenty of vim, vigor, vitality, the juniors walked 
off with the class basketball championship for the second 
consecutive year. At the left is seen the winning team. 
The players are from top to bottom: Wanda Andrus, 
Mary Pintar, Lorean Lewis, Beth Soffe, Thora Carlson, 
and Gretta Carlson. Leith Hayes, star forward, is ab- 
sent from the picture. In the center is fascinating Helen 
Loveless from up Bingham way, who stroked her way 
to the intra-mural singles tennis championship. And at 
the bottom is the unaffiliated team which won the intra- 
mural volleyball championship. From left to right they 
are; Olive Thaxton, Beth Soffe, Ardelle Paul, Alice 
Dixon, Roberta Roberts, Wanda Andrus, Helen Loveless, 
and Mary Pintar. Interesting sidelights on W.A.A. cham- 
pions are that nearly every champion or member of a 
championship squad, is active in all association activi- 
ties. As a whole, the girls who participated in women's 
sports are above the average in their classroom grades; 
and among the boys — these athletic omazons are tops. 



I 





322 




. . . the iivinners! 




A freshman walked off with the singles badminton 
championship this year. At the top is Dorothy Hender- 
son, recorder of the W.A.A., posed on the steps of the 
women's gym just after she won the title. In the center 
are the two Carlson sisters, Gretta anJ Thora. These 
ex-schooi teachers came to the Y from Canada, and im- 
mediately became well known for their versatility on 
Young's campus. Gretta, the one on the left, was elect- 
ed queen for the annual Y snow carnival. They teamed 
together to win the intra-mural badminton title. On the 
right are some of the members of the Phi Delta Pi na- 
tional fraternity. These girls easily overcame all com- 
petition to win the intra-mural basketball championship. 
From left to right they are: Laura Swenson, Beth Soffe, 
Beth Stout, Mary Pintar, Mae Markham, Laura Chad- 
wick, and LaRaine Swenson. 




323 



PAID 10 



K ! 



This book costs you ^3.30..i%'ere 
it not for tiie advertisements you'll 
find on the followiu|$ |»a|;$es it would 
eost you almost twiee that amount. 
These people are bo4»sters . . . they 
buy ads not beeause they think it 
pays them but be«*ause they are 
proud to be associated with the 
University. May we suggest that 
the next time you go sh«»pping you 
select one of these merchants. Tliev 

• 

have donated for you . . repay them 
whenever you can. T4» augment the 
section \%e present some student 
work...literary and art. Lee ^»l«>kes 
is represented by several interest- 
ing poems of a rather serious vein. 
As for Dick Graham, Don Searle, 
and Shirlie Wangs gard, well, turn 
to 




p Pfiil 




i [ 









&VL^ 



.were supported in your student body functions by the 
business men who advertise in this section 

.will receive the best service and the highest quality 

merchandise from these concerns. 

Patronize those who support your college. 




INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 



Page 

Bennett's 349 

Berg Mortuary .• 343 

Bob's Billiards 340 

B. Y. U. Press 353 

Christen sen's 341 

Consolidated Wagon & Machine 350 

Deseret Book Company 352 

Eastman Kodak Company 340 

Fir mage's 351 

First Security Bank 331 

Glade Candy Company 332 

M. H. Graham Printing Co 336 

Hansen Candy Company 347 

Hatch-Quist Funeral Home 331 

Hfdquisit Drug Co. 334 

Henroid Inc 334 

Hotel Hay ward 346 

Hotel Lankershim 337 

Hotel Roberts ,.. ^. 34y 

Intermountain Knitting Co 334 

Inter mountain Theatres 338 

P. L. Larsen Plumbing Co 347 

L. D, S. Business College 333 

Leven's Inc 349 

Lewis Ladies Store 350 

Madsen Cleaning Company 332 

MitrKell. Teweler -. 341 



Page 

Molloy Covers 337 

Mose Lewis 347 

Mullet, Jeweler 347 

Multigraph 344 

Provo Book Bindery 342 

Provo Greenhouse 346 

Provo Typewri,ter Service 331 

Sh river's 335 

Student's Supply Association 336 

Sutton's Cafe 343 

Sweet Candy Company 334 

Tavern Cafe 351 

Taylor Bros 346 

fennant, Jeweler 333 

Tri-State Lumber Co 334 

University Market 335 

Uitah-Idaiio School Supply Co 343 

Utah Office Supply 335 

Utah Oil Refining Co ._ 333 

Uitah Power and Light .'. 332 

Utah Timber & Coal Co 340 

Utah Woolen Mills 343 

Western Air Express 330 

Wilson Stvle Shop 345 

F. W. Woolworth Co 332 

Y Barber & Beauty Shop 352 

Y Cafeteria 33^ 



329 




■«*!««»■« 



D 






ox 



3 1-2 Hours to Los Angeles 

Via Cedar Breaks - Zion Cannon - Boulder Dam 

2 1-2 Hours to Yellowstone 

Via Beautiml Jackson Hole and Teton Peaks 



In 1938 there are FOUR 3-Day Week-Ends 

Decoration Day . . July Fourth . . July Twenty Fourth 
. . Labor Day . . All of these fall on a Monday or are 
celebrated on that day . . This is a great chance to get 
in some real vacation time. See the Wonders of the 
West the New Way . . Get a bird's eye view and not 
only the worm's eye view. 



Western Air Express 

"The National Parks Route" 




330 



LOYALTY 

Loyalty to our customers and friends and to our community is one of 
the outstanding policies of this bank. On the basis of our record in this 
regard, as well as the complete, modern banking service provided here, we 
invite your account. 

May We Serve You? 

First Security Bank ot Utan 

NATIONAL ASSOCIATION 
Branches at 

Provo, Ogden, Logan, Bingham, Magna, Park City, 

Richmond 

Member ot 
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 



HATCH-^LIIST 

"Caie of Loved Ones 

A Sacred Trust" 

Phone 5v2 160 North Univ. 

Provo, Utah 




Provo Typewriter Service 

PoJor J VVipl Prop, 
Ml Ilortti Univer.sit/ Avenue 



GENERAL 

\<lnri?i'-.tr.i'ioii 
Applied Si:i.MU\' 

Art- and SiiL-iR-os 

Athletic- 

Biiiiyon 

Caiiipii- L':'f 

Canipii- \i(.-\\< 

Cliil)- 

ConinuTi'i- 
Kdiicafon 
l-'iiif An- 
l-"ri--liiiitii 
Hoiiorarif- 
Juii'ors , _ 
Men'- Sport - 
Or.t;aMi/atilln- 
Soiiior- 
SiK'ial I iiil- 
Sophimioi t-- 
Woini'ii'- Sporl- 

ADM I \ ISTR ATION 

A 

AlUiiiaii. IKlni 1<). 

Alliuil. Ki'iiiuili 



U-' 

111 

IS 

.24 

.'84 

•iiJ 

.14(, 
1 

-'5-1 

10 
.^4 
4(1 

IJr. 

I'll I 

'!(' 

28S 
18;, 
74 
-Mil 
11(1 
.US 



.'I II I 



'.allif. t'.niiia 45. nfi. Jll" 

'..irliuv. lii-iu' S. . 1'). -'uil 
^liliflnw , i \-ri'!\ al. 1") 

lilliiiK-, .\la\ I'l. -M.JIIO 

lirrt-ll. \rila 1.. 41. 5J 

'.huk, (.lach- -7 

;.iylc. William H v 

Irdwn, Klla I ] .V ..fid 

'.roadbfiit, '1 Iiumki- L, Jit. 
-'!-', -'/'I 



r.iyiu'r. l,iiri-n t. -'(>. ii.'v. 

J-tll. JSl 

lUiKKan, Ciii-tave 41,45 

Kutt. \. 1 (■>(^ 

C 

Carrnll. Kl-ii- 21. (u 

(.'liipinaii. S. !., 42, 4.i 

Cliri-ti-iKon. Hanil<i n.ul. 

I'M. 1<)4 
I /hri-tc'ii-cii. l'arK-\ .\ 25 
t_1ark. Hurald R, M) 

ninmr. .\l.irri- \\ 41 

Collniaii. W. Kliiui . 27 

Croft. Kvan . , ■>! 

I'lilliiiinrc.-. I.loxd '>'i 

(.■iiliii-ff. Carlton 17. 65. 10.5. 

I'M 
C'liniinin.L;-. Ilc-njaniin !•'. 1^. 

2S_' 
(U-.loiik'. C^-rrit 411. 148, 27'J 

iX'iini-. i-:idoii n 

Dixon, .\llio 19.20,201.218 

Di.Non. l-'rcd .?r>, 2'M..?0.?..?12. 
,511. 

I". 

KlHoii. \ilati 1'; 

I- 

l-i-lu-r. l-lora "' 

iMt/ioy. Ceo. \V. 41 

( ; 

( larlli. \rtlun- 27. 'iS. 151. 

I'lS. .ill.' 
Cihh. .huk K. li<.l><. l''.i. 

204. 211". 274 
dr.no. llCir- J. .. I.> 

II 
ll.ilr-. \\ a>iJt- I'.. -''■.27. 2S. 

14S. -'1.12. 2ll'i.27S 



331 



Camd^ Co. 

Manufacturers of 

FINE CHOCOLATES 
AND BARS 

If it's Glades, It's Good 



Madsen Cleaning Co. 

''A 'Y' Supporter" 



Home of Good Cleaning 
Provo, Utah 



Clom.h.um£.nii. 



F.W.Woolwortk 



J. E. Bybee, Mgr. 



Hallidav. John R. 4, 41. 46, 

48.50 

Haniinoivd, Mav 37 

Hansen, Geo. H, 24,25.193. 

212 

Harris, Pres. F, S. 13, 152 
H'lrrisoii. Bertrand F 25 

Hart, Charles J. 35, 68. 193, 

291 
Hawker, Marv ...65,66,270 

Hayes, John E IS, 154 

Havward, C. Lynn 26 

Higgs, B. T 15 

Holbrook, Leona 36 

Hollingshead, Biillie 36 

Holt. Ed. H 15 

Hovt. H. V 31,196 

I 

Ivans. H. Grant 19 

J 

Jensen, Chrjsten 25. 64. 205. 
269 

Jensen, C. La Voir 26 

Jensen, J. M 26 

Jensen, Lola C 36 

Jensen, Fdgar M 37,52 

Jorgenson, Drew 26, 2X 

K 

Keeler. J. J 41 

Kimball. Edwin R. 68, 159. 

290. 292 

Kotiter, Gladvs 36 

L 

Lambert. A. C 35, 62. 64 

Larson, B. F. 41.52.54.55. 

257 

Law, R. D. ., 35,99 

Lee. W. D 26 

Lee. Harold 282 

Llovd, We.sley P.17. 35. 212 
M 

Maeser, Georgia 37 

Marshall, Milton 25,67,203 
Martin, Thomas L. 148, 18, 

151, 18, 148-. 151 

Maw, Charles E 25,280 

McGregor, Mary 41, 204 

Merrill, Amos N. 34.35. 148 
Merrill, Harrison R. 25.27, 

65, 160 
Miller. Elmer ....31,62,212 

Miller, Karl 66. 155 

Millet, Floyd ...36,290,310 
Morley, Alonzo L 41, 148, 

204, 205 
Morris, LaVal .S. 19.27,270 



Morris, Mrs. ^ S. 19 20 

270 
N 

Nelson. Klmer 41 

Nicholes. Jos. K. 26.28, 148. 

281 

Nisson, Antone 26 

O 

011erto:n, Anna 66 

Osmond, Irene 26 

P 

Packard, Hannah C 41 

Pardoe, Kathrvn B. 41,204 
Pardoe, T. Earl ..41,56,68. 

204, 205 

Peterson, Herniese 36 

Peterson. Hugh W. 26 ?S 

280 
Peterson. Tom 65. 66, 164. 

193.262 

Pond, A. Smith 31 

Poulson, M. W. 25.27,274 
R 

Reynolds, Alice L 27 

Rich, Naonn' . 66 

Rich, Stella P 27 

Richardson, Edmund 26 

Riordan Marguerite 26 

Roberits, Bertha 26, 282 

Robertson, LeRov J. 41.44. 

161 

Rowe. E. M 27. 155.2(15 

S 

Sauer. 'Robert 41, 42, 45, 152 

Sauls, K. B 15.99 

Seegmiller. Marjorie 66 

Shaw, Seth T 19 

Smart, Nettie Xeff ....16,68 
Smith, AWne Coleman 36. 

192. 204, 207 

Smith, Julina 66 

Snell, Morris 66 

Snell, Wm. H 19 

Snow, Edna 26. 27. 28, 270 

Snow, Wm. J 25 

Sperry, S. B. 37.68.67 

Sudweeks, Joseph i7 

Summerhays, Margaret 49 

Sundwall, Harry 31 

Swenson. John C 25 

Swenson. Russel 37 

T 

Tanner, Vasco M 25 

Taylor, Weldon J 31,62, 

197 
Tracy, .\aron 27, 62 



czrflanEZ 



clduaati 



uaatLon in 



liU 



is making marvelous progress and the Brigham Young University is in the 
front. Keeping time with this progress the Utah Power & Light Company has 
reduceci their rates very materially. Our average residential rate is now 
approximately 3.5c per kilowatt hour. This is 21% below the national 
average. With this new low rate you can have a modern all electric kitchen 
at a lower operating cost than any other type of service. 



Utak Power & Li^lit C 



ompan'^ 



332 



'1 uttlr. L. Elliott 3/ 

Tavlor, T. N 152, IS.i 

W 

Warnick, Effie 19, 201 

Waspe, Ileeii, Ann....31. 20f) 

West, Dr. Franklin L 14 

Wilson, Guv C _ 35 

Wilson, O Meredith 193, Zl 
156,148,125 

WinR, John 26,249,281 

Woolfe. G. L 37 

V, 

Yoinij,'. Karl E. 26,27,248, 

2no 

A. 

Abhott, Lane .._ 114,272 

Adams, Delilah B 82 

Adams, Dczzie .114,233 
Adams, Helen ...43, 129, 234 
Adams, Joan 129,257,282 

Adams, Loraine 114,194, 

249 
Ahlander, Fred 114, 194,248 

Albrccht, Nila .— 129 

Alder, Doris 114,229 

Alder, Ralph 241 

Alexander. Wikla .114,233 

Allan, loueda 129 

Alleman, Grant 129, 196 

AUenian. LaRae 277,220 

Allen, Edward 100,301, 

308,310 
Allen, Glen .. .129,202,279 

Allen. Glejin 1 28, 114, 

249, 302 

Allen, Samuel 282 

Allen, Scott 100,202,278 

Allen, Verle . .100, 183,230. 
277 

Alfred, Arline .100, 195, 

277, 218, 183 
Allred, Geniel ..129,214,279 

AUred, lohn 129 

Allred, Kenneth R. .80,258 

Allred, Lydia 100,218 

Allred, Mark 305 

Allred, McKay ..80,260,203 

Alsop, H, Deane 80, 208 

44, 161,43, 
Andelin, Aubrey ...129, 266 

Andersen, Nida 129 

Anderson, Aleene 114,276, 

273 

Anderson, Beth 43, 129, 234 
Anderson, Clara ...129,238, 
272 



.Anderson, DeVon 43 

.Anderson, Don 43, 129, 

21i. 279 
Anderson. Don 100,245,279 
Anderson, Doyle ...129,272 

.Anderson. Effie 129 

Anderson, Gertrude 49, 100 

Anderson, Glade 80,248 

Anderson, Hazel 114 

Ander.son, Jack 129,244 

.Anderson, J. Ivan 80 

Anderson, Keith ...114,246 
Anderson, LaPriel ....49, 129 
Anderson, Majel ...114.223 
.Anderson, Marguerite .129 

.Anderson. Marjorie 129 

Ander.son, Mark K 80 

Anderson, Monte ...129,316 

Anderson, Narvel 114 

Ander.son, Paul E. .129,257 

.Anderson, Rae 85 

.Anderson, Renee .129,229 
.Anderson, Ross 62,114,273 

Anderson, S. Dvi-ight 80 

Anderson, Svlva . 100, 214 
Anderson, Ted ...4.144,80, 

161,208,273 

'Anderson, Zola 100,272 

.Andrews. LeGrand 129.261. 

182 

.Andrews, Robert 114 

.Andrus, .Alma 44 

Andrus, LaMar 100 

Andrus, Wanda 100, 320. Ill 

Angel, Clifford 114,275 

Archibald. Keith ... 100. 183. 

208, 267 

.Arnold Lewis 114,267 

Arnold. Oscar F. ..33,43,80 
Ashbv, Bonna 51,73,77,80. 

152. 156. 158, 159, 192, 195, 

201, 277 

Ashby, Morrell 198,293 

.Ashworth, Elodia 49 

Atwood, Dean W 129 

Atwood, Fred 129 

A\cock, Kenneth 247 

B 

Gaglev, Beth 100 

Bahr. A. Francis 80,266 

Bahr, LaVern 129.267 

Bailey, Lorraine 114,222 

Bailev, Thell 80,260.280 

Baird. Ida !29 

Baker. Gene L 114.244 

Ball, Elden 100.268 

Ballantvnc, Go.'don 129.248 



OFF TO A 0000 SMUT 



TENN ANT CO. 

Manulacturing jewelers 

Special Order Work of 

Platinum and Gold Jewelry 

Diamond Setting, Engraving, Enameling, 

Repairing 



Class Pins and Rings - 



310 Boyd Park Bldg. Salt Lake City 

"Wholesale Trade Only" 




Y Careteria 


Offers 


Balanced Student Meals 


At Low Cost. 



Success . . . 



And this is the combination that will open 
the door: 

1. A broad general education. 

2. The determination to succeed. 

3. Thorough training in a reliable busi- 
ness college. 

You furnish the first two — we'll help you 
to secure the third. 

Write or call for information. 



LD.S. Business College 

70 North Main Salt Lake City, Utah 



333 



Ballard. Dorotliv .129. 185. 

282 
Ballard, Howard ....110.247. 

312 

Ballard, Kobert 129 

Bandley, Marion .'...ISS 

Banks, Louise 282 

Barber. Voyle ..100,239,310 

Barclay. Marie 220 

Earkdull. Lura 129,218 

Barkdull. Marv 72.114.218. 

253 

Eariiett. June 129,275 

Barnev, Florence 49. 80 

Barret, Thoni 100,202, 

278, 281 
Bartholomew. Victor ..198. 

279 



Bartholomew, 


Virga . 


.81, 


167,280 










Barton, 


Gerald 




.100 


202 


Barton, 


June ... 


..44 


129 


225 


Barton, 


Louise 


..72 


,80. 


225, 


nz 










Barton, 


Marga 


•et 


129, 


266, 


m. 279 










....8 H8 










Bascom, 


Earl . 
„ Fred 




.114 
.129 


'-.7 


Batenian 




316 


Bateman 


, June 


80, 


195, 


201, 


213,267. 


m 








Batenian 


, LaVa 


■ 44 


129 


183 


Batenian 


, Max 


100 


245 


300, 


308 










Baxter, 


Ruth .. 






.114 


Bayles, 


Marell 


B. 




.129 



INIERIUNTAIN KNIITING MILLS 

Creators of Fashion 

Ultra-Plus of Style 

Perfection of Quality 

Tailored Sportswear to Your Iiuli\iclual 
Taste and jMeasurements 

Thanks Seniors and Freshmen — 
W'e Hope ^'ou Enjoy Your Sweaters 



jy{ai) n/Va 



Congratulate you on your 
1937 - 38 Student Body Activ- 
ities and thank you for your 
pleasing patronage. 

Headquarters for: 
KODAKS 
PHOTO FINISHING 

HED@UIST 
DRUGS 

3 Home Owned Stores 



Beal, Xellie 114, 215, 27o 

Bean, Fay 206,279 

Beatty, Quentin ..129 

Beck, Carol 129 

Beck, Margie 102 

Beck, Ted 114, 162,209, 279 

Beck. Woodrow 81 

Beckstead. Chad 200.30/ 

Beckstrand, Evan 100 

Eeckstraiid. Mont 246 

Bee. Joyce 129 

Bee. June 129 

Beeston. Boyd 114.279 

Belnap. Margaret ....114.266 

Bennett. Helen 130.235 

Bennett, \'ance 43. lOfl. 246 

Bennion. Barbara 130 

Bennion. Bernard N 114. 

258 

Bensen, Virginia 100 

Benson. Scott 43,44,242 

Benson, Stanton 43. 130, 267 

Berlin, Ruth 49, 50, 100 

Berry, Willis 130,316 

Bertelsen. Marie ...130. 149. 
234. 257 

Ecylcr. \'eloy 114.279 

Bczzant. Theda 130 

Biddulph. Lowell 79.266 

Biddulph. Merrill 114 

Biddulph. Reed ..28. 18, 202. 
278 

Bingham, Earl 130,263 

Bingham, Glenn 114,268 

Bingham, Katliarine 49,114, 
22Z.267 

Bingham, Ruth 49,130,267 
Binks, Sara Marie 115, 192. 
221 
Bird, Forest VV. ..100. 164. 
193.209.242.271.300 

Bird. George 197.249 

Bird. Hazel 130.228.282 

Bird. Martha 114 

Bird, Martell ..114,194,242 

Bird, Robert 100.270 

Black, Evelvn 114 

Black, Guss 82, 177, 303 

Black. Kita 44 

Black. Ronald 114 

Black. Therel R 100 

Black, Velma 130 

Blad, Carl 130 

Blair. Jim ...28. 100, 179,280 
Blake. Laurence ...130.250. 
272.316 

Bland. .Mex ..43.114,259 
• 310 



Bleak, Howard ...43, 44. 130 

Bleazard. Wm 130 

Blumell. Enie.son ....81.258 
Boel. Joseph M 114,202. 

278 

Booth, Edith 279 

Booth. Malcolm ....101.240. 

304. 312 

Boren. Wayne 114.267 

Boss. Kenneth 130 

Boswell. Calvin 44. H4. 

270. 176 
Boswell, Gladvs ...114, Us5. 

224. 276 

Boswell, Joe L 115 

Bourne, Henry 130. 241 

Bowen. L. Keith ....130.241 

Bowcn. Mark D 81. 197 

Bowen. Reed 113, 196 

Bi^wan, Thelma 130 

Bowen. Wayne L SI 

Bowers. Lucille 49. 115 

Bowles, Geraldine 130 

Bowman, Birdell R 130 

Bowman, Betty 130 

Bown, Alice 130, 22S 

Bown, Emma Lee 235 

Bown, Glen B 114 279 

Boyack, Bert 81 

Bovack. Dean C. 62,63,82, 

197, 205, 269 

Boyce, Marjo:\ 130 

Boyer, Paul ' ' 101, 104, 

193.241,281 

Bradford, Henry 197 

Bradford, Sterling 115 

Bradshaw, Bernece 101, 279 

Brady. .->irlo J 101.280 

Brady. Xyle 130. 260 

Brady. Reeves 115.260 

Brailsford, Verl ....130.214. 

271.282 

Branch. Belva ! ' ' 

Br-uidley. Helen 81, 225, 25j« 
Biandley, Norma ....IJO, _,. 
Breinhoit, Herbert ..73,1-" 

257 

Breinhoit, Leo ioU, .■ i 

Brian, Emma 101 

Brimhall, Elaine 82,81,217 

Bringhurst. Afton 230 

Brinkerhoff, Morris 130 

Broadbent, Jav 115,194. 

196, 240, 252 
Broadhead. Elmore 130,250 

B'oadhead, Faye ....101,218 
Broadhead, Fern ...101,218. 

278 



SWEET'S 



Salt Lake 



For Quality 
and Value 



334 



UNIVERSITY MARKET 

Meats and Groceries 

A Red and Wliite Store 
J. J. Booth, Prop. 

498 North University Avenue 
Phone 273 - 274 



Utah 


-^^s^^ 


Office 




Supply 




Co. 


^^^^^^m/^ 


43 Eost Center 


^^l^^^^^gj^'JL/ 


Phone 15 


^^^'^Bl^ 




HEADQUARTERS FOR 


School 


and Office Supplies 




Typewriters 


NEW 


USED RENTALS 



Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clotlies 



Varsity Town Clothes 
Freeman and Florsheim Shoes 



Arrow Shirts 
Berg and Dobbs Hats 



"Style Leadership" 



Brockbank, Carl ... 


259 


Burgon. Beulah ... 


.115,223 


Brockbank. Helen 


115,234. 


Burnside. W'eslev 


131,250, 


279 




257 




Brooksbv. .-Kmion . 


279 


Burton. Otis 


205 


Brown, .Arthur 


.261,271 


Bushnell. Ruth 131 


243, 272 


Brown. Clark 


101 


Buster, Billie 


131 


Brown. Donald L. 


130, 194. 


Butler, Durwood .. 


43 


243 




Butler. H'ortense .. 


-131,232 


Brown. Douglas C. 
Brown: Duane 


130.244 
301 


Butler, Woodv 


149 


Butterfield, Chloe 


.131, 183 


Brown. Errol G. .. 


183 


Byers, Max 


131 


Brown Gail 130 


196. 247 
.115.273 
130.212. 


Bvland. Ruth 


131 


Brown. Glen . . . 


c 

Caffall. Dean 




Brown. Helen 49, 


282 


236. 268 




Cahoon, D. A. 101 


. 258, 280 


Brown, Kate 


115 


Gaboon, Wanda .... 


258 


Brown. Mildred .... 


101 


Calder. Sam 


.-101,104 




.115,250 


Call, .\rlene 


.131,229 


Brown. Murlvn 130 


262,316 


Call. Ben 


63 


Brown, Vincent .... 


101 


Call, Beth 


131 


Bruhn. B^th 43 


130.265 


Call, Dean 115 


, 249, 268 


Buchanan Garth B 


130 

130 


Call, Joan 


..115,214 


Buchanan. Iris 


Callan, Mar\- 


n 


Buchanan. Marba 


130 


Campbell, Loren 


.131,257, 


Bucher. John 


279 


28 




Bucklev. Walter L. 


130.280 


Cannon', George I. 


..131,209 


Buggert( .^nneliese 


82, 151. 


Cannon, Jean G. 


...82, 192, 


152. 180. 192. 195,200,217 


195, 200. 227 




Bullock, Kenneth C 
Bullock, Thomas S 


115 

115. 


v^annon. Lester 

Cannon, Marv 131 


230 

234. 282 


240. 269 

Bunderson. Grant 
Bunnel. Kav .115, 

249, 279 

Burgess. Dale 

Burgess. Pauline 


27u 

165. 197. 

.130.316 
101.201. 


Carev. Mae 115, 185, 212, 

111. 260 

Carlson, Arthur 131 

Carlson. Beth ...49.131,277 
Carlson. Gretta ...101.201. 

259. 122. Ul 


230 

Burgess, Reid 

Burgees, Ruth 


.131, 198 
..131,263 


Carlson. Thora 101, 

322, m 


200. 259. 



Carniack. Hazel 115,256 

Caron. Medric 259.262.269 

Carpenter. Herman 10! 

Carpenter Jr.. Thomas 

Kinsley 131 

Carter. "Mary Lue .131, 280 

Carter. Marval 79 

Carver. John .A. 43.44.62 

101. 104.205,242 

Caselton. Leon 44 

Chadwick. Idon 131,268 

Chadwick. Laura ....82. 195. 

207. Z2l 

Chadwick. Russell 115 

Chamberlain. Dell 82 

Chamberlain. LaVell ....101 
Chamberlain, W. Hugh 101 

Chambers. Max 248 

Chatfield. Kadyn ...131,213 
Checketts, Minnie ....43.115 
Cheesman. Beverlex ...131. 

259 

Cheesman. Harriette ...131 
Christensen. .Mta ...131.213 
Christensen. Bernard ...115. 

270 

Christensen. Glenn 115 

Christensen. Gordon 50. 101. 

242. 272. 310 
Christensen, Horace 82, 274. 

282 
Christensen, Jack ..300,305. 

310 

Christensen, John 131 

Christensen, Kathryn .126, 

131,221 
Christensen. Madge 101.276 
Christensen. Margaret .101. 

183. 195,201,226.277 



Christensen. Mona .115 

Christensen. Ora ..51,65,99. 

101. 152, 157, 164, 192, 195. 

221 
Christensen. Paul 70. 73, 279 

Christenisen. Reva 115 

Christensen. Rex .-244, 273. 

301. 
Christensen. Vergie 131.276 
Christensen. Vernon 98. 101. 

163. 197.246.282 
Christensen. Wallace ..-.115 
Christenson. Marguerite 221 

Clark. Carl 115.282.310 

Clark. Ethel 131.229 

Clark. Evelvn 115 

Clark. Evelvn 131 

Clark. Fae 101.278 

Clark, Harrv W. 43,44.83, 

208. 212, 246 

Clark. Helen 229 

Clark, Kent ...101.193.242 
Clark, leanttte 83,235.282 

Clark, Larrv 115.271 

Clark, Lvnn 83,199 

Clark, Melba 206,218 

Clark; Merlin 101,265 

Clark. Stan 115,162.242 

Clark. Stephen H. .131.241 

Clark. Verl 71.112,123. 156, 

194. 197,241.267.268 
Clarke, Alva John ... 83, 259 

Clavson. DeMar 43. 131 

Clegg, Maurine 49.131.277 
Clegg. Reed 62. 63. 102, 269 

Clinger, Morris 193,204 

Cloward, Blake 95,247,276 
Cloward. R. D 83,276 

335 



Ma'.-WW 



lt<><»KS 




Staff of the Student's Supply Association 



WK^udumt 



/' 



PL. 



lone 285 

30 Soutk First West Provo, Utak 



Cluff, AI 44 

Clyde, Ed 54, 63, 99. 102, 

103, 163, 164, 193. 204, 243 

Clyde, Margaret 115,222 

Clyde, Ruth 115,224 

Colby, Maree 131 

Ccffiii, Carina 268 

Coleman, James 116,240 

Coleman, Martha 51, 73, 

192, 195,226 
Collctt, Edith ..116,236,263 
Collett, Edna .116,236,263 
Colton, Gwen ..116,218,282 
Coltrin, William^ k. 102, 148. 

242, 261 

Coiidic, .\ileen 44, 282 

Condie, Carol 44.282 

Cook, Fon 43, 83 

336 



Cook, Shirl 44, 208, 26(i 

Cook, Zelda 102,218,266 

Cooley, Jane 102, III 

Coon, Blanche 116 

Cooper, Laurence 131 

Cooper, Robert 79, 282 

Cope. Clyda 232,265 

Cope, James 116,265 

Cope. Robert 102 

Cottani, Jean 102 

Cottam, LaVell 131 

Cottani, Venic 234 

Cottrell, Donnell G 102 

Coulani, .Ann 116.220,261, 

282 
Covert, Spencer 43, 102, 208, 

m, 279 
Cowley, Conrad 131, 27^ 



Cowley, Jessie 83, 225 

Co.\-, .\rla 102 

Co.x, David 131 

Crandall, Eva 116 

Crandall, Hazel 131,276 

Crandall, Sterling ...83, 196 

Crane. Doris 131.227 

Crane, Norma 102,226 

Crockett, Quin 116,196,243, 

266, 179 

Croft, Patricia 131,217 

Crook, William 131,209 

Cropper, Ladd 198.272 

Crosby Frank .102 

Crosby, Mary 102,219 

Crosbie, Ray 102,245 

Crowther, June 234 

Curry, Reginald 102 

Curtis Betty ..131,236,271 

Curtis, Caroi 116,224 

Curtis, Elda 102 

Curtis, Glenn 131,272,282 

Curtis, LaThair 131 

Curtis, Leora 116,179,221, 

275 

Curtis, Marvin 131 

Curtis, Walter .131,262,280 

Cutler, Margie 102,235 

Cutler, Miriam 131,282 

D ; 

Dabb, Ralph ...83 

Dahl, Beth 132,282 

Dahlquist, Winston 132, 194, 
248 

Dalton, James 132 

Dalton, Ralph 116 

Davidson, Ed 271 



Davies 

248 
Davies 

243 
Davis, 
Lavis, 
Davis, 
Davis, 
Davis, 
Davis. 



Jack ....99.102,184, 
Ariel 102, 204 



Cecil H 132, 2a2 

Chester .; 83 

D<!V' 116, 2-' J 

Flort -2 

Naomi ./. 1.'2 

Vern 44 

Dean, Gene W. 132, 250, 271 

Decker, Carl H 132,256 

Decker, Craig A 132 

Decker, Freda .83,148,280 
DeGraff, Dale ......43,44,54, 

116,183.185,198,209 

dejong. Belle 119,234 

DeLange. Leland 116 

Demos, Helen 116,219,279 
Demson, Elizabeth 132,275 
Denning, Martha ....116,236 
Dennison, Amelia ....49, 132 

Despain. Carroll 132. 256 

Detmers, Bob 102 

Devev, Helen 226 

Devit't, Willard 301,307 

Dexter, .\ltred 43, 102 

Dillman. Miles 116,209 

Dimond. Rae 132 

Di.xon. Alice 207,322 

Dixon, Grant 132 

Dixon. Howard 78 

Done, Edwin i02 

Dowdlc. Robert 83 

Dransfield. Mclvin 132, 185, 
250, 274 
Driggs. Carol ..132.227,256 



Duce, Donald 116 

Ducc. Harold 116 

Duffir,, Harlow 132 

Duffin. Lois 132 

Duffiii. Marie 226 

Duffin, Virginia 132 

DugRan, Bob ..132,247,276 

Duke, Woodrow 316 

Dunkley, Margaret ..28, 182 
Durrant, Do-rothy ..116,228 
Dyreng, Lucille 49, 116,235 

Dvreng, Morgan 196 

Earl, Alma L 79, 199 

Earl, Leland 105,310 

Earl, Grant 199 

Eastland, Robert 44, 132 

Eastniond, E. John 203 

Eddington. Roslvn ..83, 185. 

212,228,278,279 
Einerson, LaRetie 102, ZZ2, 

263 

Ellertson, Flo 116,227 

Ellertson, Lael 116,232 

Elliott, Lamond 43 

Ellison, Helen 207, 221 

Ellsworth, Cyrus ....132,317 
Ellsworth. X-ada ...102,200 
Ellsworth, Reed W 132, 

198, 246, 256 

England, Eugene 132 

Erekson, Leone 132, 282 

Erickson, Dehlin ...116,247 

Esplin, T. Lavar 102 

Evans, Beth 116,218 

Evans, Donald 43,44 

Evans, George H. 132, 247, 
263 



Evans, John .. .132, 183, I'M. 

249 

Evans, Karma 102,223 

Evans, Lyle 116, 159,222 

Evans, Shirley O. ..132, 194, 

240 

Evans, Valeen 44, 132 

Evring, Teneveve 200 

F 

Facer, Martha .49. 116.212. 

225 
Fackrcll, Virginia - 62, 63, 

116,185,232 

Fairbanks, Fern 117,282 

Fairbanks, Florence 132, 238 
Fairbanks, Geraldine ...132, 

276, 282 
F'airbanks, Mervm \3Z,27^J 

Farley, Phyllis 132 

Fames, June 185 

F'arncs, Wairda 132, 262 

Farnsworth, Lucille 103,214 
Farnsworth, Thelnia 43, 

132, 277. 2^1 

Farr, Eleanor 62. 63, 277 

Farrer, Billie 217 

F'arrer. Blanche 132 

F'echseir, Ida 49 

Felt, Bert 103 

Ferris, Muriel 117, 2n 

Fculner, Marian 132, 270 

Fietkau, Ros, ...83,239,263 

Fillmore. Elithe 98, 103, 

F'inlayson, Lela 230 

Finlavson, Taylor 117 

Fish," Charles R. 62.63, 103, 

205, 256, 269 

Fisher, Grant 132,240 

Flake, Marjorie 132,271 



ESTABLfSHED 

Two Guests — Ope Charge 



LOCATION: Seventh and Broad- 
woy, the center of 
shops and shows. 

COMFORT: For you in furnish- 
ings, atmosphere 
and service. 

POLICY: One or two guests 
in room. Same 
price. 
No double rate. 

RATES: Rooms with bath. 

Choice 
Double Bed Double or Twins 

S2.50 $3.00 $3.50 

"No Bargaining — No Worry" 

FRANK R. WISHON 

President 



HOTEL 

LANKERSHIM 

LOS ANGELES 



MOLLOY-MADE COVERS 

produced in a plant devoted exclusively to embossed 
and decorated products by an organization of cover 
specialists - represent the highest standard in yearbook 
work. Specify "MoUoy'-it's your assurance of the best 



Tke David J. Mollo-^ Plant 

2857 North Western Avenue 
Chicago Illinois 



337 





nvon 

QUEER 

BVSHinilC UlRnGSGQPiD 

PBLt,5TllL, BEHOTV- 
PUftE flnO [HR5TE 
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OOinO TO lliflSTE. 



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D 50 OJILL 5H& 

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DIP UJOn'T BE . 

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TO SHfihPEn BHIT 
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fluniT &0JQUP.n- 

HRRniLE55 no flOUBT 
BUT she'll PiETUftn- 
UJELL TUPintD OUT, 

5HE Hfl5 THE EHflP.ni. 
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BUT CRUSE fOPi flLRftin- 
5HE'5 built that UJflV! 



ABOUT [flfnPU5 



"DUK ^rahaiu 






fll\[ vou 
DflULt55^ 

PHont OPi uiwTt 

rnnmiE 

THt COUfctiE 
u; \ D o uj '.1 



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THERTEPi5 

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RimOSPHtRt 

cftEnTtoii SCHOlfiPiSHIP BILL BOVLE.. 

• ^*vou nnniHRve somETHino TO 
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TWO 
SHRDOUOS 










'•'S u 
."nil"". 



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339 



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o 


FUN CENTER 

of Provo 


ENJOY YOURSELP 

Billiards 

Boh Bullock, Mgr. 


^o^iwlimsl 







EVERYTHING 

Pnoto^rapnic 




mrc 



Eastman 
Kodak 
Stores 
Inc. 



155 South Main Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



THE BUNYON Review 
By Don Searle 
Well, by now you have 
either waded through the 
collection of material which 
is &lung together to form 
the main part of "The 
Banyan", or else you .still 
have the book open to your 
unit page and are wonder- 
ing how you ever managed 
to take such an extremely 
unflattering picture. In eith- 
er event you have seen 
enough to reach one con- 
clusion, viz; the book lacks 
verve; it is completely de- 
void of "yumph". If we may 
be permitted to coin a 
phrase, it hasn't got any 
stuff. 

The reason for this is 

simple. The editor, in a last 

desperate attempt to keep 

from getting kicked out of 

school, has bent over oack- 

wards, trying to please eve- 

-ybody. In doing so he has 

dindly omitted the truth. 

le has ignored the warning 

f Xcrces who said, "He 

lat seeketh not the truth, 

.et him be classed as a 

twerp". 

But we of the "Bunyon" 
staff make no such mistake. 
We .give you the truth or 



better. Our motto is: "Any- 
one who is a heel will get 
his toes stepped on." 

So enough for that. Bear 
with us while we start at 
the first and give you a 
critical discussion of the 
contents of the book. If wc 
don't say anything bad 
about you, it is because 
what we would like to say 
is unprintable. 

The Faculty Many a 
proud alumnus points to the 
fact that E.Y.U. has the 
homeliest faculty west of 
De* Moines, Iowa. It is 
estimated that by 1957 only 
3.4 of them will have died 
or been sent out as mission 
^.residents, which is ex 
t-emely alarming to say the 
least 

The Student Body Offic- 
ers Concrete proof of the 
prevalence of vote-buying. 
During the year theii at- 
tention has been' directed al- 
most entirely towards not 
getting us a new Union 
Building. In this they have 
been success-'ul. The only 
bright spots in the year 
have been when we shipped 
them off to Logan or Salt 
Lake for the week-end. 
Continued 



D. Q. Henriod 

Inc. 

"The I.G.A. Store" 

A Complete Food Market 

80 West Center Phone 131 

Provo, Utah 



Utan TimDer & Coa 

164 West Fifth North 

Coal and Building- Materials 
PAINT - OIL - GLASS 

Phone 232 



ICo. 



340 




Collogians 




CLASSES 

The Seniors What the 

Seniors lack in quahty they 
make up in quantity. The 
fact that they would elect 
Dean Peterson president in- 
dicates the caliber of the 
class as a whole. Twenty 
seven of them will graduate 
between one and thirteen 
years from now when they 
get out of jail 

The Juniors E x a c t ly 
73.4% of the Juniors are 
politicians. The rest are^ 
(censored). 

The Sophomores The 

trouble with the Sopho- 
mores is that they are not 
smart enough to realize how' 
dumb they are. The Sopho- 



mores are still Freshmen at 
heart, in spite of the fact 
they have been pushed 
ahead a year. 

The Freshmen There is 
nothing in the belief that 
this year's Freshmen class 
is the least intelligent in the 
history of the school. Re- 
search shows that one year 
after the school was found- 
ed there were only two 
members to the Freshman 
class. In the middle of the 
fall quarter one of them 
^was kicked by a horse and 
lost his mind, making a tot- 
al of fifty per cent of the 
class who were cracked, 
which is. slightly above the 
present figure. 




Continued on page -'-t-t 



Reliable Merchandise 

Reasonably Priced 

Courteously Presented 

Always 



W. E. MITCHELL 

J.£.L<J£.Le% 

Time In.'^pectors tor 

I'liion I'acific and I'tah Coal 1\. K. 

• 

The Hutiie of 

Hiilova, Elgin, and lianiiiUm Watches 



341 




librar-g, scnool and commercial Dook Dinain|. 

production is our specialt-^. Magazines and 
valuaDle papers nound in art covers, Fanri- 
koid or Duckram. 

or wire bindings, loose lear nooks and rorms, 
scnool diplomas and annuals. 



Tne Provo Book Bindery 

PROVO, UTAH 
jDinae-Zi. of ins. JSanuan 



Flake. Samuel D. ..103, 198, 
256 

Fletcher, Charle?; ..103, 165, 
193,249,312 

Fletcher. James 117,241 

Fliflet. George .43 

Folsom, R, R 103,259 

Foote, Norma S 44 

Forsey, George 117 

Forsvth, William A 83,259, 
310 

Fowkes, Lucile 78,206 

Fox, Rulon B. 132 

Francis, Dean W. 132, 198. 
261.316 

Francis, Kent 132 

Francis. Malin F 132 

Francis, Paul ...132.261,316 

Francis, Sam 132, 261 

F'rancis. Thora 132,261 

Francom, Martha 117 

Frandsen, Russell 133 

Freestone, James 103, 240. 
279 

Frehner, Leon 103.270 

Friel, LaMar 133,279 

Fros,t, Herbert H 133,26/ 

Fugal. .Anna 133 

Fugal, Jean 83 

Fugal. Lucille .49.133.206 

Fullenbach. Chester 316 

Fullei, Dorothv ...117.212, 
238, 259 
G 

Gadd. John 133 

Gait, Allan 133 

Ganiett, Mark 117 

Gammell. Rav 117,244 



Gardiner. Jack 43, 133 

Gardner, F G. 84. 196, 198, 
272, 274 

Gardner, Grant 117 

Gardner. Merline ....84, 195 
204. 223 

Gardner, R. G 117 

Gardner, Ross 103 

Gardner, \"aloise .133, 232, 

271.274 

Gardnen-, Vernon 117 

Garner, Hazel A 84,201 

Garrett, Bernice 133,220 

Garrett. Phil 133 

Garrett. Weston 243 

Gassmann. .-Mta 49 

Gav, Farrol Dee 117, 27(i. 

279 
Gav. G. Venov 103. 197, 25(\ 

276 
Gearheart. \'erla Bess ..103. 

218 

Gentry, Joseph 10„ 

Germer, Max 257 

Geslison, Clarence 103 

Gibb. Hildon 133.259 

Gibb, Rulon 84,259 

Gibbv. Irvin 103,279 

Gibson. Owen ..117. 199,279 
Giddings, Crandall .84, 166. 

202., 212, 250. 280 
Giddings. Irene ...62, 63, 11< 

Gilbert, Art 117,245 

Giles, Clarence 103,239 

Gfles. Lucille 133 

Gillespie, Gerald 84, 149 

244, 308 
Gleason, Nadine 51.72.84 

204, 208. 278 



Glissmeyer. Pearl 22U 

.Glover. Donald 242 

Goats. Ralph 133 

Golding. Laurance 308. 310 

Goodrich. Floyd 103 

Gourley, June 133, 223 

Graham. Richard . 55. 183. 

240 

Graham, Heber 133,240 

Graham, Jo 117 

Grange, William 43, 117, 

239, 273 

Grant, Zola 133 

Grasse, Marjorie ...103,260 

Green, Garnet 95, 200 

Greenwood, Elia .84, 176, 

192,195,235 
Greenwood. Morgan 133. 

209 

Gregerson. Gartli 43, 44 

Grimes, Jesse W 103 

Gubler, Clark J. .103, 199. 

179,281 
Gudnumdson. Barbara ...49 

Gull, Beatrice 133,238 

Guvnon, June 133 

H ' 

Hacking. Florence 103,263 

Hacking, Leo 263 

Hacking, Lola .84,200,237 
Hacking. Maurine .84.201. 

237 
Haddock, Max T. .103,266 

Haggerty. Charles E 103 

Hair. Elaine 133 

Half', Quentin S 133 

Hales, Lois Marie 133 

Hales, Vern 84, 174, 193, 202 

203, 249, 278. 279. 



Hales. Wilson 133. 194.24J 
Hall, Catherine 117,232. 

263 

Hall, Clark 43,117,263 

Hall, David B 133.263 

Hall. Desma 84 

Hall, Don 133,263 

Hall, Grace 133.214 

Hall, Jav \33.2U3 

Hall, Lela 117.236.263 

Hall. Maurice 79,203 

Hallidav, Blaine 133 

HaJliday, Jack 244 

Hanchett, Hughes ..84, 246, 

310 

Hanks, Barbara 117.279 

Hanks, Elizabeth ...133,236 

Hansen, Ann 133,282 

Hansen, Beth 133,226 

Hansen, Genevieve 117,235 
Hansen, Grant 103,209,212, 

244, 179,312 

Hansen. Keith 117 

Hansen. LaVonda .133,220 
Hansen, Louise ....117,272, 

282 

Hansen, Louise 133.271 

Hansen. Ruth 117.272.282 

Hansen. Ruth 133 

Hansen. Sarah Marie ...49. 

133.221.267 
Hansen. Sybil ...49. 133, 266 

Hansen, Theresa 84. 234 

Hanson. .Anne 117.236 

Hanson, Dorr W 43,117 

Hanson, June 133. 222 

Harder. Ranee \33.23S.272 
Harding. Ruth 133.272 



342 



Hardy, Ariel 301 

Hardv, Jean Lenore 44.51. 

84. 172. 208. 218 

Hardy. Kathryii 49. 13.i 

Harnier, Naomi - 13.5 

Haniioii. Paul 133.241.279 

Harinori', J. .\riiold 13^ 

Harper. Aha 134.266 

Harper. Wilson 167 

Harris. Carol 117 

Harris. Dola 117.271 

Harris, Eugene 103. 244 

Harris. Leah D 103, 183, 

192. 195. 201. 213. 234. 277 

Harris. Ruth 134.235 

Harrison. Dan 104 

Harrison. Edith 49. 50 

Harrison, jack .43.44. 134 
Harrison. Stanford 104.268 
Harrison. Virl L. . , 43.44. 

104. 197. 245 
Harston. Clarence B 84. 

199.271.281 

Harston,, Miles 27! 

Hart, Eldon 85,279 

Hart. .Sylvester 134,316 

Hartley. Owen 104,282 

Hasliitani, George ..134. 262 
Hassell. Parol 104, 185, 192. 

195 

Hastings, Ether 117 

Hatch. Clifford L. 134. 250. 

282 

Hatch. Ernestine ...134,262 
Hatch, Logan B. ..134,2.19. 

316 
Hatch, Noal 117 



Hatch, Orvill 134.265 

Hawker, .Afton 117 

Haws, KKvood 43,239 

Haws. Gilbert 43,117.194. 

249 

Haws, J. C 104,265 

Hayes, Leith ...117,207,320 

Hayniore, Arnold 256 

Havniore, F. Lant -43, 134, 

241.256 
Havward. LaXell 117,196, 

240 
Heaton. Charlotte .49,117. 

179 
Hediiuist. Dorothy 117.226 

Heggie, Bruce 134,259 

Heiner, Iris 134 

Heincr, Louise 134,237, 

279 
Heniingwa\\ Don 43. 44. 

117.279 
Heniingwav. Thonias .104. 

279. 281 
Henderson. Dorothy .. 134. 
, 320. .U} 

Henderson. Herni 266 

Henderson. Walter 209,265 

Hennefer. Jay 54,95.257 

Henrie. M\rleen 134 

Herbert. .Anna 51.117.221. 

276 

Herbert. Leo J04. 25() 

Herniansen. Phyllis 104. 

212. 214, 273 
Hess. Odean ...134.243.316 

Heward. Lester 134.256. 

Heywood. Edith .104. 201, 

209, 2Z2. 22A. 265. 279 



Leading Funeral Directors 
Provo, Utah 



We <::3b.E.aiaLizs in 

College Sweaters . 

For Every Occasion 
• 
Athletics 
Clubs 

Fraternities 
Sororities 
Classes 
Made in Utah Priced Right 



Original 

Utak Woolen Mills 

24 - 30 Richards Street 
Salt Lake City 



tj0 


/x 




Sj0 


y^ 




"^ ^ood <Ptaae 


Oo 


Sat" 



UTAH-IDAHO SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. 

ScluH)l. Office. Church and Theatre Furniture. . . School and Office Supplies '. . . Textbook 
Depository, Duplicators . . . Mimeographing. . . Stencil . . . Ink and Supplies. 

GLOBE - WERNICKE 

Filing Equipment . . . Book cases . . . Safes 

LEOPOLD Desks and Tables 
155-157 South State Street Salt Lake City. Utah 



343 




ft» CPiiminv 

Athletics 

Football This will al- 
ways be remembered as the 
season we didn't beat Utah. 
It was a terrific upset, but 
che boys offered no excuses. 
Then of course we lost to 
Colorado, too, but this was 
only due to the fact that 
Colorado made more touch- 
downs, and not due to any 
inferior playing on our 

part. 

Basketball The player., 

are apt to offer a'^ an excuse 
for such a lousy season the 
fact that Guss Black trip- 
ped over WhizEer White 
and hurt his knee. Witnes- 
ses says, however, that the 
whole incident had been ov- 



er emphasized, and that if 
Black had been sober it 
wouldn't have happened. 

Track At the beginning 
of the season it looked like 
we were going to have a 
fairly good track team, but 
then Ed Clyde reported for 
practice, and our stock 
dropped. The trouble with 
our track men is that they 
all spend too much time 
with their studies — especial- 
ly the freshmen. 

Tennis, Intra-murals, 
BoxLig, etc. These minor 
sports are just the idle pas- 
time of the privileged few; 
and because we belong to 
the masses, and are glad of 



t, we refuse to write about 
hem. Note: If interested in 
lurther research into biased 
"V sports consult Del Mil- 
ler's personal files. He has 
kept every Y News issue 
with his picture in — every 
issue. 





RtU DOn'T B& 50 OflP,l\ FICKLE 

uiRsn'T I cRPTflin Of oEBine ust vtOR? 

Continued on page 347 



Conq%atuLui:lon± . . . 










B. Y. U. Press 






This year's Banyan another product of B. Y. U. 


Press 




Produced on Multilith 






Multi^ 

417 Ness Building 


^rapn Sales A^enc^ 

H. H. Boggs Salt Lake City, Utah 



Tri-State Lumber Company 

Formerly Smoot Lumoer Co. 



Helpml Service 



<PI^ 



one. 20 



^xo,ro, nitafi 



344 




For The 

Campus 



^ 



"^< 






WILSON STYLE 
SHOPPE 




3,5 East Center 



IVovo, Utali 



^ 



Hiatt. N'ola ..- 13-1 

HicUon. Fav 118.218 

Hickeii. Xelda .43, 104. 219 

Hicki'ii. Orsoii 85 

Hicken, Ralph - 118 

Hi.ttbv. Paiiicia 118 

HiKKN AttoM 104 

Hiij.a:--. Xoniia 1,?4 

Hil.ueiulorff. Joliii 44 

"Hiiuhclift. Marv 83.229 

Hin.-klcv. Elaviie .129,229 
Hiiuklcv. Ramoiia 85.214. 

Hiiu-klc-v. SvK-ia .118.185. 

22-i.27-:< 

Hinnian. K(l.iia'' 28.1 

Hitclu-.uk. Hi-lcn ...49,118 
Hitclu-(nk. Marcus 14,> 

llol)!)-. Dori. 49.1.^4.266 
Hod.tr^ioii. Roland .85.2,^9. 

266. 279. 281 

Holi-iin. (;icii 85 

HikImiii. Mat 104 

Hod-on. Robert 118. 185, 

194.209.249.279 
HotVr. .MccodeiK- 49. 50. 

220 

Hohmann. 1-Vitz I.i4 

Holl)rook. .-\lta 49.1,^.229 
Holbrook, Helen .104, l'»5, 

218,278,282 

Holbi-ook, Jean 118,2.',? 

Holbrook, I.cona ...207,212 

Holbrook. \'era 118.218 

Holdaway, Clyde 85 

Holdaway. Dorothy 1,V4 



Holland. Thclnia ...44, 1.^4, 

267 
Hohnan. Helen 49.134.258 

Holiiian. Lenna 85.2911 

Holmstead, lean 1,W, 224 

Holt, Grant 86,193,197,21.', 

240.312 

Holt. I-aac 134,258 

Holt. Maxine 118,21'' 

Holt, Phv Ills 49, 134 

Homer, Miriam 1,?4. 214 

Hoover. LaMar 43.44 

Hopkin. Zona 134.271 

^opper. l-"ranklin T. . . 104 
Horlacber. Ralph .118,156. 

190.240,279 
Horr, Rntb 86,204,218,278 

Houston, Mat 134,265 

Howard, Elmo 134,256 

Howard. Flora 104 

Howe. Iimior ...43. 134,279 

Howe, brvil 19f). 248 

Hns-hes. Frances .118. 185, 

228. 179 
Huish. Huso ....118.256, 179 

HnlliuRer. Orvil 308 

Hunt, .\rthur 134.256 

Hunter. Quentiu ....134.268 

Hunter. Russon 104,266 

HnntiuKton, Mary ...43.44. 

134,214 

Hurd, Jane 49,118,258 

Hurst, Florence 118 

Hurst, Margaret 62, 118, 

223. 265, 279 

Hurst, Mildred .62, 134,215 
HutchiiiKs. Brian I., 86.279 



HutcliiiiK's. Laurel 118 

Hvala. Louise 282 

Hvland. Bernice ...104 

I 

Ipson. Donald .279 

Isaksen. Henry 104,261, 

275, 279, 282 
Isbell, Dean J. .86,204,278 
Iverson, Ivan 197 



Jaekson. RIvon 198.240 

lackson. Genevieve 118 

Jackson. Louise ...118.224 

lackson. Martin 134 

Tackson. Norma ...104.228. 
260 

Tackson. \'erneda .135 

Jacobs. Kennctt .104.268 
Tacobs, Briant 44, 104, 166, 
' 185, 208, 240. 273 
Jacobs, Miltim 86.19.1.200. 
242 
Jacobs, Maj .54,63,86,175 

192.205, 212, 220, 269, 278 
Jacobs. Rojanea 49. 118.259 
jacobsou, Orlan M. 134,272 
jacobson, Ray 118,196,246 

Janison, Laurence 135 

Jarvis, George 28,78,203 

Jcffery, Rondo 209,308 

enkins, Arta 135,218 

enseu. Barry 135. 276 

ensen. Betha ..99, 135, 164, 
183, 266, 277 

Jensen, Beulab 104, 195. 

222. 278 



ensen. Clara ..135, 159, 185. 
213. 273. 277 

ensen. Cannon 78 

ensen, Donald L, ..135.263 

ensen, Elsa 135.215 

ensen. Helen A. ..104,213, 
27i 

ensen, lone 44, 118,218. 

276 

ensen. John 104,240 

ensen, Kenneth ...135,242, 

316 

ensen, Marjorie ...118.218. 

77 

nsen, Maude 50,104,214, 
273 

ensen, Mont 135 

ensen, Phil ....42, 43. 62, 63. 
118. 185, 194,203 

ensen. Ray 86,260 

ensen, Raymond 135 

ensen. Rowley 316 

ensen, Verii , 135,260 

ensen. Vernon 118,249 

ensen, Whitney 245 

esse,_ Patricia 118 

evvkes, lackson ...104. 239. 
300 

ex. Fawn 104. 234 

e.x. Fred 135 

olianscn, .'Knna ...118,259. 

262 

ohansen. Eugene 118.27" 

ohanscn. Mable 118.219 

ohansen. N'ellie ...118,218. 

258 

ohansen. \'erle ...118,258. 

262 

345 



GREENHOUSE 

Flowers For All Occasions 

Phone 8-0 
Where The Flowers Grow 



pn 



LOS ANGELES 

CALIFORNIA 




550Ro oms 

coaSIXTff&'SPlMnQiTs. 



Joliiis. Elmer 118 

Joluison. Bessie 135 

Johnson. Cleonia 118 

Jolmson. Deseret 40 

Johnson, Doren' 105.239 

Johnson. Dorothy 105 

Johnson. Eda 135.236.257. 
257. 272 

Jolmson, Ethel 105.21,' 

Tohnvon. Fred D 118 

JohiiM.n, Fred L IIS 

Johnson, George 44 

Johnson. Gwen 135, 220, 

282 , 

Jiihnson. Herbert 135 

Johnson, J. Mack 135 

Johnson. LaXeve ..135.238 
Johnson, Lloyd M. 135.256 
Johnson, Margaret 105.212, 
'218 

Johnson Martha 135 

Jolmson, Myrle 265 

Johnson. N'elda 105 

Johnson, Ray 118 

Jolmson. Robert 105 

lohnson. Rulon 240 

Tohnson. Ruth 118.237,233 

Johnson, Steve 79,281 

Johnson, Van 43.271 

Johnson. Zola 105 

Johnston. Helen ......86, 195, 

208 

lollcv, Calvin 118,198,261, 
274 

lollev, Elee.n 49 

Jones. Blanche 135,282 

Jones, Calvin 135,271 

Jones, Dessie 105 

Jones, Dixon 135 

tones, Emil .\ 105 

lones, Irene 217,282 

lones, I.aVar .118,243,271, 
279 

Tones. Leslie \V 135,250, 

262, 271 

Tones, Maurice 43, 118 

Jones, Que 135,242,271 

Jones. Saxon 118 

Jorgensen, Calva ....105, 263 
Torgenson. Dorothv .43. 44, 
135 
Toseph. Kenneth 43, 44, 135 
Tudd, Mildred 135 

k 

Kapple, Betty Lou 135 

Kaye, Beitb .-. 135 

Kearl, Merlin 258 

Kearl, Wavne 119,258 



Keller, Shirlev 49.135.218. 
256 

Kellev. Bernice ....119.236. 
267 

Kellev, Irving 105 

Kellv. Bruce 135.248 

Kellv. Connie 119,192,195, 
226. 277 
Kellv. Ralph 95, 193. 198, 

240 

Kemp, Kelvin ,135 

Kempiton, Howard ..119,301 

Kennington, Genoa 135 

Kesler, June ....119,259.282 
Killian, George ....77,87.71, 

72. 193, 198,241 
Killpack, :Marjorie 192. 195, 

217,277 

Killpack, Reece .135 

Kimball. Thomas .105,244, 

301 

Kimber, -\tton 135 

Kindred, Ted 119 

King, Dale 135,266 

King, Dwight 196,244 

Kirk, Erva 135 

Kirk, Wayne 43, 135, 279 

Kirkham, Mary 234 

Kirkham, Ned 116, 125, 156, 

194, 196, 240, 279 
Kirkham, Ralph ..43, 44, 72, 

87, 181, 193,208,242 

Kitchen, Hazel 119,271 

Klenmie, Bob 301 

Klinger, Cardon 105 

Knowlton, Ester 135 

Knudsen, Beth 105,218 

Knudsen, Donna 135 

Knudsen, Eudora ....105, 201 
Knudsen, Leola 105. 183, 

185 

Knudsen, Moylc 301 

Knudsen, Russell 135 

Koch, Charles 119.279 

Kreisnian, .Arthur ..135, l^'^, 

245. 262 

Krueger, Beth ^7 

Kump, LaVar 87, 304 

L 

Lake, Boyd .43, 44, 135, 279 

Lallatin, V^ivianne 135 

Lambert, Carlvle ...87.212. 

239, 279 

Lambert, James 197 

Lambert, Maurice ..105, 239. 

279 
Lambent, Merial ....119,261, 

274 



Provo s Bi^ Department Store . . . 

THE HOME OF DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE CLOTHES 

has always welcomed B.Y.U. Students.. .When in Provo Visit Us 

Assured Quality is Economical 



■^ 




// 



TAYLOR BROS COMPANY 

THE DEPARTMENT STORE OF PROVO 



346 




"■♦iy ' HIT I al6S oU^' 



St 




v,^'^^ 



TO-OETHEPl 




$2975 



FRANKJ.MULLETT 



184 NX^est Center 



Provo, Utah 



SOCIAL UNITS 

Brickers Anybody can 
join the Brickers if he play? 
up to the actives long 
enough. We could go on 
citing examples for hours. 
But why waste time on 
them? 

Brigadiers These boys 
hate to admit it, but ihey 
just don't rate. Take one 
look at any of them and you 
will see why. 

Vikings Rumor has it that 
they are slipping, but this 
can hardly be true, as they 
never reached any heights 
to slip from. They perform- 
ed the feat of taking the 
same legs and song and 



dance and winning first 
place in the Varsity Show 
two years in a row. 

Tausigs There are very 
few seniors in this outfit. 
The reason is that they us- 
ually get kicked out of 
school before that time. 

Val Hyrics .^ nice bunch 
of boys. This is the worst 
thing you can say about a 
unit. 

Trojans We can't find out 
much about this unit be- 
cause we can't find anyone 
who admits belonging to it. 

O.S.Trovata A nice unit, 
the dues are low, and any 
one can join. Most of them 
are not very intelligent, but 
who cares. 



PLUMBING - HEATING 
AIR CONDITIONING 

P. L LARSEN 

CONTRACTOR 
343 West Center 



^ 



n 



0±E J^ZVJL± 



Smart Men's Wear Store 

KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES 
NUNN-BUSH OXFORDS 

ARROW SHIRTS 

HOLEPROOF HOSIERY 

KNOX HATS 

LISSNER SLACKS 



Provo 



Utah 



^ox ifoux aandu ajijis-tits. 

We Suggest: 

CHERRY DELITE 

CASHEW ROLL 

COCOANUT CREAM ROLL 

PINOUCHE NUT ROLL 

FRENCH CUP CAKE 

Geo. A. Hansen Cand^ Co. 



347 




AMONG YOUR 
MEMORIES . . . 

We hope you include the pleasant 
times you have spent with us. 




Paramount Theatre 
Uinta Theatre 
Provo Theatre 



Val Norns A nice date -A 
you figure on getting mar- 
ried or have to cram for a 
history test. 

Cesta Ties Never heard 
of them till now. 

Nautilus Soute people try 
to wise crack and twist this 
name to read "Naughty 
Lasses". It isn't true, how- 
ever; they're good girls. 
With the kind of boy 
friends they rate, no girl 
would want to be bad. 

La Vadis They try hard, 
but they don't seem to get 
around. 

Fidelas The trouble with 
the girls in this unit, as wc 
see it, is that they are too 
much like Fidelas's'. 

T,ambert. Theron .,-78, 202, 
203 

Langston. (Jrant 87 

Ursen, Celia ...87,214,257 

Larsen, Don 279 

Larsen, Harold 87, 164, 182, 

197, 248. 249 
Larsen. Herbert .....95, 2b8, 

275 

Larsen, Ilene 119.221 

Larsen, Jay 1.55 

Larsen, Marion 105 

Larsen, Norma 119,23.5 

Lar.sen, Ronald ..28,87,275, 

308 
Larson, Klwood .119 



Larson*. Paul 245 

Larson, Ross 135,268 

Law, Elcee 87,195,207, 

212. 222. 272 

Law, Glenn 136,244,279 

Lawlor, Francis 119,259 

281 
Laws, Derby ...105,279.281 

Laws, Elroy 119 

Laws, Kenneth 119 

Laye, Rhoda 105,214 

Layton, Lucile 119,183,236 

Leak. Irene 136 

Leary, Vera 136 

Lcavitt, Hafen 300 

LcBaron, .\rthur ....119,258 

LcBaron, Owen 136,259 

LeBeau, Boneta 87,205,282 

LeBeau, LaVar 119 

Lee, Arshal 136 

Lee, Dwight 136,266 

Lee, Harold W 87,259 

Lee, Rachael 105 

Lees, Thelma ...95.261,277 

Lee, Virginia 87,282 

LeFevre, Reginald 316 

Lemon, Karl 136 

Leonard, Drew 105, 193, 

197,209,245 
Le.Sauer, Waldo ....198,248. 

256 
Lessing, Barbara 43, 136, 

277, 281 
Lewis. Ben 72. 120, 156, 197. 

209. 241 
Lewis. Edwin 136 



348 



Lewis, George 136, 26t 

Lfvvis, LeGraiide 105,202 

243, 278, 308 

Li.'\vis, Loreaii iZ2 

Lewis, John 87,242,282,314 

Lewis, Russell 136 

Lewis, Walter 119,196 

Liechty, Carroll 43, 13f 

Liechtv, Louise 43, 136 

Liiiidlcy, Carl 119 156,250 

Lindsay, Areva 119,223 

Lindsay, Charlotte .105 

Linebaugh, Kayle 119,245 
Linebaugh. Lecta Lou 136, 

213 

Lloyd, Doris .136 

Lloyd, Vaughn 87,245,300 
ILodge, Patricia 76, 87. 192 

195,235 
Loveland. LaVere 106. 183 
Loveless. .Austin ...136,247 
Loveless, Helen ...106.257. 

275. 275. 279. 322 

Lovell. LaForgc 119 

Loveridge, Richard 43, 106 
Low. Beth 119.258,262.282 

'Lowrv, Rulon W 106 

Luce. Willard lOfi 

Ludlow, Bert 119.197 

Ludlow, Lavinia ...106. 206. 

207. 277 

Lund. Hazel 106 

Lund. Vernon 136 

Lundquist, Earl 88,247 

Lundquist, Junior 44, 79. 208 
Lundquist. RuHi ...106.234 

Lyons. Jennings 281 

Lunt. Jane 136 



M 

Mabey. Sarah -....136,234 

Macdonald, Brigham ...136 
Macfarlane, Geraldine 136, 
217 

Mackay, LaVelle 136 

Madsen, Beth 106,234 

Madsen, Beulah 279 

Madsen, Howard 106 

Madsen, Marion ....136, 213 
Madsen, Russell ....106,245 
Madsen, Ted E. 43, 136, 27i 

Madsen Thelma 106,222 

Magleby, Ward 198,273,276 
279 

Mahone}', Denton 136 

Mangelson. CoDeal 136 

iManguni, Bill 136, 148,284 
Manwaring, Everett ....130. 
194.284,263 

Marchant. EUoyd 243 

Marchanit. Ernia ...106.219 
Marchant. Mary ...106,219 

Marchant, Preston 136 

Markhani. Mae 88, 195,207. 
222. 323 

Marshall. Helen ...136,233 
Marshall, Mildred ..136,265 

Martell, Wanda ..136 

Martin, Eddv ...62,63.106, 
198,205.266 

Mantin. Thora 119 

Martin. James P 88 

Martin, Mac 119 

Martineau, June 78, 195, 236 
Mathews, Freeda ...119,275 

Mason, Lorraine ..136 

Mathis, Elizaljeth ...136 



—/As ^SioiE of ^izatEt Q/aLu£.± 



DEDICATED 

to the wonts and needs of the more fastidious 
college trade. An effort is mode at all times to 
supply smartly styled merchandise that avoids the 
commonplace and still maintains the policy of 

More Value Per Dollar 



PROVO 



BENNETT'S » ^-^ 

• . 

Paints Glass 

Wallpaper 
Sporting Goods 



Hotel ICoberts 




Mark Andi 



erson 



E. C. Burton 



PROVO, UTAH 



349 



I 



Mathi-. I'at- 


.106.215 


MlCIcvo. Mvnia ...156. 


215. 


Matlii~, Leslie 


\M\ 


256 




Mathis. Max 


1.56 


McConkit-. Ruth ...156 


J.'ifi 


Ma.wvcll, Lin .-77 


. 88. 259. 


McCuIIoukIi. Barbaia . 


..8S. 


256 




255. 260 




Mav. Chested . .88. 


1<J6. 246. 


McCuiK-. Ruth 


.120 


266. 268 




McElpraug. Bertha ..49 


156 


Mav, Rlioda 


.156.258 


McGuire. Dorothy 159, 


195. 


Ma\cr. Loui^L- 106. 


201.250. 


222.'242 




'71 




Mclntiit.-. Junius .. 120. 


241. 


.\la\nard. Keniictli 


156.516 


280 




Mc.Vffee. Boyd 


uy 


Mcintosh. Edwin. 


.156 


McMfoc. Don .... 


...45. 15(1 


McKav. Donald 


.208 


Mc Mlivti-r. Dorothv ...106. 


McKfi-. Lxiine 156 


265 


2110. 2,^0 




McKcdl. Mark 


120 


.\U-.\lli-tcr, LiR-illc 


J5(). 215. 


McKenzie. Howard 88. 


l')7. 


261 




245 




McPK-th. Paul 


501,510 


McKninlit. JauR- 


a:,(, 


McCanii-h. .MfiL-d 


15(>. 51() 


McLl-osi.-. W'iliain 


..51i. 



'It's Smart to be Thrifty" 

• 

The Leading Styles for All 

Occasions - Timed with 

QuaLitu ana \J-iicE 

In Ladies' and Children's 
Wearing Apparel and 

Distinctive Shoes for Ladies 
Are Traceable to the 



Provo, Utah 
Leo N. Lewis, Mgr. 



McMullui. DfLov 106. 1^5 
248 
McMurrav. NW-ndcll ...120, 
185, 197.241 

McXeill. .-\ftra 156 

McOnnc. Clara 21-! 

McPhee. Mary 156.259,275 

McTague, Wayne 510 

Mead, Elwood ....44,156.280 
Mechau). Lorna 62, 120.282 

Meeks, (.iladys 120.206 

Meek-.. Margan-t ...120.277 
MeiliuK. VirKinia ...106.195, 
111. m. 257. 278 

Meldruni. Deleen 106 

.\lennnott. Lal'rele 106. 20f. 
221.272 
Mendenhall. Dean 157.282 
.Meiidenhall. Max ...51, 106. 
208. 246. 278 
Menzies. Lila ...88.214.270 

Meredith. Cleo 45.217 

Merkley. Loyal 157.265.274 
Merrill. Harriet ...106.218. 
269 
Merrill. .\Iarjorie ...120.210 

Mernll. Paul 106.259 

Merrill. Rmby 157 

Metoalf. Marvin ..120.268 

Mickelsen. Gail 106 

Miller. Woodruff 107. 198 
Miller, Bettv 45.44, \ll . 11') 
Miller. Delnier 120. 1S5. 185. 
I'l.S, 258 

Mdler, (ieorne 107 

:Miller. Lowell 310 

Miller. N'ivienne 107 

Mills. Rav 120 

Milner. Rubv ...120.213.279 
MiiR'r. Dclbert L. 88.183. 

n^. 279. 280 

Miner. Fred 7^.248 

Miner, Harold 120 

Miner, HarrieU 88.230 

Miner, Leah 137 

Miner. Marv 120.230 

Miner, Thais ...137.206,277 

Mines. Herman 88.301 

Moe. Ed. 62, 6.V. 88. 195. 197. 

205 

Moffit. Mayna 15/. 282 

Monson, Bardell 120 

Montgomery. Elaine .. .120. 

Ill 
Montgomerx'. Louise ...88. 

195. 221 
MontKOUR'rv, V'iotor ...157 
Moon. Dora 88.201 



Moon. Marjorie 107.225 

Moore. Eleanor . .107, 201. 

250. 278. 281 

Moore. Harvey 79.164.281 

Moore. Leonard 279 

Moorefield. Bob 45. 157. 185 

255 
Morrell. Katheriiu- 44. 120, 

185, 255 

Morrill. Horace 120.263 

Morrill. Lynn 137,233 

Mortensen. .Arthur 137 

Mortenscn. Chris 107,245. 

301.508 

Mortensen. Muriel 157 

Mower. Doris 137 

Mower. Marvin Ul.ll^ 

Mower, Orson 88 

Moves. Ivan 137 

Muiilstein. Wanda 120,236 
Munk. Carol ...49.1,^0.273. 

ITi 
Munson. Vovle 62.65.185. 

205. 265. 282 
Murdock. Carlie 49.50.107. 

11}, 

Murdock. Elaine ....157.266 
Murdock. Maurinc ...70.75, 

77. 88, 125, 148. 156. 165. 

175. 192, 229 

Murri, Lois 225,260 

Murrv, Mark 107,196.209, 

50) 

Mvers. Edna 157 

\' 

Nash. June 137 

Veilson, Grant 107 

S'eilson, McKay 107 

.Velson. .Alleen 137 

.Velson. Cliftord 279 

Xelson, Eve 49 

Xelson, Kenneth ....120,259. 

310 

Nelson, Leona 89, llyi 

Nf'son, Lynn 107 

.Velson, Marion 27\ 

Xelson. Marjorie l,'- 

Xelson, Maureen ly* 

Nelson, Ray 120 

Xelson, Winifred 120 

Neves, Vera 137,271 

Xewcomer. Vincent 89, 182. 

193. 202. 245. 257 

Newell, Clark 107 

Newell, Jane 227 

Newey, Ernest 89 

Newren, .-Mfred 137 

^"icholes. Max 107 



JOHN DEERE 


FARM MACHINERY 


CllH-l 

PLANET JR. GARDEN TOOLS 


Shelf and Heavy 
Hardware 


Sporting 
Goods 


Consoliaatea Wa^on & Machine Co. 

Utah Idaho 



35U 



Utan County's Finest Department Store 



Distinctive 

Colleg'e 

Styles 

for men and 

women 



I IMAGES 



You'll find what 
)-ou want at 
he price you'll . 
want to pay 



From tke Ckeapest That's Good to the Best That's Made 



Xickersoii, Sarah 107 

Nickle, Albert 137,272 

Nielsen, Jean ....43,120.214 
Nielsen, Lalia 120, 236. 266 

Nielsen, Laree 120 

Nielsen. Richard 137 

Nielsen, Ross 137, 276 

Nielsen, Wayne 275 

Nielsen, Alta 137,213 

Nielsen, Eve 137,273 

Nielsen, Gran.t 196.245 

Nielsen. Ida ...\i7,2i%,27i, 
280 

Nielsen, McKay 44 

Nielsen, Ross 120, 246, 273 

Nixon, Grace Lea 137 

Norton, Ray 120 

Nuttall, Whiifred 120 

O 

Oaks, Euiiice 120 

Oberhanslev. Bernard 137, 
263 
Oberhanslev. Phvllis D. 107. 
222. 263 

Odell. Alvs 63, 137 

Ogden, Max 137,247,276. 
316 

Oldham, Max 137,247.276. 
316 
Oldham, Fern 137.238,280 

Oldrovd, Reed 240 

Oldrovd, Una 137, 276 

Oleson, Deon 137,227 

Olsen. Dean 89 

Olsen, Geraldine ....137,233 

Olsen, Harrv 137 

Olsen, H. Lowell ....89, 203 

Olsen. Richard 137,263 

Olsen, Sterling 89,280 

Olson, Bovd 137 

Olson. Garth 89. 183,249 

Olson, Jav 107,209 

Olson, John 137 

Olson, Reese 43, 44, 137. 249, 
279 

-Orser, Dee 137, 263 

Ostler, Fern 138, 185 

Oswald. Dale 121 

Oswald. Lois 89 

Outzen. Clair 138 

Owen. Frank 43.44.138 

P 

Pace, Clarence 121 

Pace, Elaine 138,276 

Pace, Joseph ...90.209,212, 
242, 253, 281 
Pace, Kav 121.235.270.274 



Pace. Paitline 2A^ 

Pace. Raymond. 121 

Pacheco. Manuel ...138.260 

Packard. Jane .221 

Page. Florence 138.224.282 

Page. Frank 138 

Page. Mildred ....43.49. 121. 

218 

Page. Theral 138 

Palfreyman, Bernice 49 

Palfreyman. Waniick .. .90 

Pardee, Catherine 141 

Pardoe. Bill ...107.197.241. 
206, 312 

Parker. Iris 121,185.276 

Parker, Olive 49, 138 

Parrish. Chloe 121.259 

Parrish. Josephine 121,219. 

279 

Parrish, Mary 107,207 

Parrish, Wilma 107 

Pa.trick, Louise 121, 179 

Patterson, Peggy 121 

Paul. Ardelle 107. 236, 267, 

322 

Paxman, Margaret 282 

Paxman. Monroe ....138, 165, 

183, 194, 249 

Payne, Lucile 121 

Peacock, Max J 107 

Pearce, Wesley 44 

Pearson, Daryl 121 

Peay, Dean 282 

Peav, Lloyd 282 

Pehrson, Neal 138,245 

Pendleton, Beth ....138,233 
Pendlaton, Carol ...237.280 

Perkins, Allen 138 

Perkiims, Be^tty ....43, 138,267 

Perkins, Margaret 138 

Perry, L. Edward 107 

Perry, Miriam 121 

Perr'v, Nihla ....138,277,282 

Perry, Roland 90,203 

Peters, Cornell 155.310 

Petersen Louise ....138,282. 

234 
Petersen. Paul ....43,44. 121, 

273 
Peterson, Chesley .... 138 
Peterson, Dean A 43,71. 

76, 90, 193. 199, 213 

Peterson, Edna 121 

Peterson, Elden ...138,213 

Peterson, Ferrel 43,279 

Peterson, Harold ....138,239 
Peterson, Imelda 121 



For tne Best 

in Food -^a'^-^^ 



'excellent service combin 
ed with specially prepar 
ed food^^^^B^^^^^^ 



TAVERN CAFE 

50 North University Ave. 



Peterson, lone 13S 

Peterson, Laural 44, 121, 

215,256,282 
Peterson, Lorna ....121,215. 

265 

Peterson, Marie 136,271 

Peterson, Mary Deane 138. 

228 

Peterson, Narvin 79 

Peterson, Ophelia 121 

Peterson. Phil 13S 

Peterson. Richard 43 

Petty. Helen 159 

Petty, Wesley 121,280 

Phillips, Fawn 282 

Phillips, Martha 138 

Pickup, Clair 95 

Pierce, Byron .121 

Pierce. Merlin 90 



Probert, Fae 138.215 

Prusse, Ruth 49 

Pvne. Lucille 91,220 

Pyott, Marie 49,50,121.226 

R 

Raddatz. Henry ....121,274 

Randall. Bervl 121,215,256. 

275 

Randall. Eldon 138.255 

Rasmussen, Elden 138 

Rasmussen, Levar 108.250. 

271 

Rasmussen Margaret ....138 
Rasmussen, Miram 121,220 

Rasmussen, Thora 138 

Rasmussen, Audrey 91, 192, 

195,158,212,217 
Ratcliffe. Helen 138 



351 







Ted Beek and His Orchestra 



BARBER 

and BEAUTY SHOP 

Individual Hair Styling and Hair Cutting 
All Phases of Beauty Culture 

Connie Hal 

Hair Stylist The Barber 

On Y Corner 
Phone 1279 



BOOIC9 


For Private and School Libraries 


GIFTS - GREETING CARDS, STATIONERY 
• 

Deseret Book Co. 


44 East South Temple Salt Lake City 



Rawlinson. C. Harvev 43, 

91, 273 
Read, Boyd ...107, 196,198 

Ream, Helen 138 

Rebentisch, Hamilton 121, 

166, 194. 197,241 

Redd, Elliot 138 

Redd, Shirley 91,227 

Reeve, Wayne 138,216 

Ree.se, Darwin 121,280 

Reese, Dixie 121,225 

Reese. Robert ...46, SO. 163 

Richert, Karl 139 

Reichert. Maine ...108, 200, 

279 
Raid, Margaret ..43, 121,215 
ReimscKussel, Ernest 121, 

270 • 

Rex. Barbara 121,224 

Rice, E. J. 108, 196, 240, 274 

Rich, Lewis 91,243 

Richardson. .A.rIo ...78,202. 

203 

Richardson, Cleo 138 

Richardson. Beth 121 

Richardson, Edna 139 

Richardson, Lurlene ...108, 

200 
Richins, Myrlene ....121,282 

Richins, Vir 306 

Richmond, Don 139 

Ricks, Geneva 49, 108, 236, 

266 

Riding, Elmer 121 

Rigiby, .\vard ...91,242,272 

Rig-by, Samuel 122 

Riggs, Maurine 122,219,270 

273 



Riggs. Veon 72,77,91,1;''), 

195,228,256,278 

Riordan, Marguerite 260 

Riska, Drews ...91,183,249 
Roberts, Charles ....108,300, 

302, 306 
Roberts, Fave 122,159,183, 

271.322 

Roberts, Ivy 195,227 

Roberts, Joyce 139,279 

Roberts, Melvin 91 

Robertson, James ...91, 273 

280 

Robertson, Merle 44, 139 

Robertson, Russell 108, 196 
Robins. Sonoma ....108,208 
Robinson. Doris ....122.236. 

268 
Robinson, Helen ...212, 226 
Robinson, Jean 49, 108, 208. 

224, 275 
Robinson, Marie ....108, 183, 

.206 
Robinson, Owen ...139, 256. 

274 
Robinson, Whilden 236,268 

Robinson, Wynston 266' 

Robison, Ashby 122 

Robison, Ben ..122, 198, 209, 

272 

Rogers, Beatrice ...91, 256 
Rogers, Max ....122,279.282 
Rogers, Wayne ....70,77,91, 
159,60, 193,204,243 

Rolfe, Wanda 49 

Romney, Merlyn ....122,229 
Ronnow, Eleanore 139, 213 
Rose, Ford T. 70, 108, 160 

162, 165, 197, 198 



352 



A Locd's Memos 

by Shirlie Wangsgard 



■M"^! 




(p^^g 




k^ 


P 




— ._ __ 




- 



NO NAME 

He held my hand. 
And looked into my eye?. 
To see if there was pain 
Or maybe just surprise. 

The night was softly warm 
The light was not too low. 
He asked if I would mind. 
1 gently answered "no". 

So my hand he held, 
He nieant it without doubt. 
We struggled for a minute. 
Finallv that sliver came out. 



I learned to do — 

and to don't. 
I learned to woo — 
but still won't! 




There was darkness 
No light — 
Just night — 
And he was alone. 
Life of starkness 
No joy — 
Poor boy — 
Heart cold as bone. 
Then came spring, 
All light- 
No night — 

When love was found. 
The birds did sing, 
All jov — 
Oh boy- 
Spring had come around. 

CONFLICT 



There should be no conflict, no pain 
When that feeling steals my heart; 
Yet why do 1 struggle agaiu'St it. 
Seeking to curb every start? 

I yearn for the mad ecstasy of love, 
Fo£ its tender, pulsating beat; 
Yet when the bud is gently unfolding. 
I run — that love and I never meet. 

Just to imagine the elation flying hope, 
Of that joyous, supreme desire. 
Prompts me to acquiesence; 
Vet I turn to quench the fire, 

I want to have understanding, joy. 
To have a companion, a reason for life; 
Yet I refuse every little dream 
That draws happiness from strife. 

Is his fight for freedom eternal? 
Will I always have such fear. 
Of letting life and love enter, 
And of clasping someone near.' 



.A Coed's Memos 

by Shirlie Wangsgard 

Tenseness straining every face. 
Eyes roaming, staring into space- 
Bodies stiff with expectation. 
Hands smother every exclamation. 

Ears keyed to finest detection. 
Ready to catch any inflection — 
Mind wandering, losing all couift. 
How the minutes slowly mount. 

Then when reason begins to wane. 
And no more can stand the strain— 
.At last freedom in view — 
The Bell — classtinie is thru. 

ASHES 

Someplace, sometime — I heard the word 
ashes. 

The meaning then wasn't clear. 
But later I found its vvor;h 
It isn't joy or mirth. 
But a mask with a pasty lear. 

A mask that has no heart and no feeling, 
A mask tliat's dead from time. 
Time that wears off glamour. 
Time that dulls sw'eet amour. 
Silence invades love's chime. 

AshesI That's all that remains 

in my heart, 
Hopes have ceased their winging. 
We burned the flame out. 
It's dead. — dead without doubt. 
Birds have ceased their singing. 

I don't mind being left alone. 
With heart turned to cold stone. 
But I loathe ashes! 



Ro^nlnnd. Allen \M) 

K.-.. l-'aye 122 

Ko". Kern 122 

Rn-s, 1-1. nd 139.26.1 

Kcnmth. Laura 108.224 

Roylance. Fred 139.244 

Ri.vle. Homer 91 

K(.wky. lieth 122 

Rowlev. I'j-ne^t 79. 280. 2S1 

RupiJer. Jack 27') 

Ku-ell. Louise 91 

Ru.t. Illanche 139.282 

S 

Salishur.\ . I'c.rtia .. 122 

Salm. Kathrvn 13<). 183.215. 

Sanders. I'ollet 1.?" 

Sanders. R,.s> 108.243 

Sanderson. Devon 108.246 

Sanford, Ruth 13<) 

Sardoni. Dearwyn 44 

Saville. Bettv Jean , .49. l.?9 

Saver. Max l.W. 267 

Save;-. Robert 122. 196.246 

2(i6 

Sa\er. .Sl;in 13') 

Sciimntz. Stanley 43.44. 108. 

20,S 

Schow. Erma ...73. 'W. 104. 
108. 195.235,277 
Schnw. June ...l.W. 214. 252. 

282 
Scorui), Edith 108,276,281 
.Searle. Lynn 198 



Searle. Ralph 122. 243. 301 

Seelev, Max 122,263 

Sharp, Max W 139,281 

Sharpe, Ariel 91.250 

Shellenberger. Elna 139.213 

282 

Shellev. Sarah 282 

Shields, Morris 122.259,282 
Shiozawa. Kenji . .122. 267. 

270 
Shir-ts. Max 43.44.108,208 

279 
Simangan, Esteban 108, 262 

Sinikins. Max 122,245 

.Simmons. James 198 

Sinnnons. Lcnora ...44, 139 

Singleton. Garth 282 

Singleton, Paul 139,241 

Skeem, Elavne 122.172 

Skeem. Inez 108,259,272 

.Skinner, Marv 159,213 

Skousen, Murr 139,256,316 

Skousen, Gertrude 139 

Slack. Merlin 139,249 

Smant. Edwin 241 

Smart, Neff 279,308 

Smeath. George 270 

Smith, Amy .J 39, 2.^8 

Smith. Barbara 46,"49, 122. 
173 

Smith. Ferral 108 

Smith, Heber 112,122,194, 

196,209 
Smith, Hyrum 95, 197 



Smith. lona 139 

Smiith. Katherine 262 

Smith. Lela ....139, 236, 263 

Smith. L. Evans 139 

Smith. Lois ....139,185,258, 

262 

Smith, Lola 139,236,263 

Smith, Marvin 122. 163, 185, 

198,258.262 
Smith Oliver R. 91, 163. 178, 

183. 185. 198. 204, 259, 262 
Smith, Ora Ann 122,222,282 

Smith. Rowe 122,263 

Smith, S. Glenn ! 139 

Smith. Ticknor 139,248,262 

Smuin, Donna 235, 282 

Snarr. Glenn 139 

Snarr. Lura 49. 139 

Snarr. Thelma 108, 235 

Snow, Anthonv 122,279 

Snow, Gordon 92, 149. 193. 

197,241.312 

Snow. Nelson 78 

Snow. Ray 122.209 

Snvder, Evelvn 139 

Soffe, Beth . .44. 77. 92; 197. 

208, 247 

Soffe, Ken 300 

Sonderegger, Ma urine. ...139 

Soren.sen. Bill H 44 

Sorenson, Dorothy 108,273 

Sorensen Wisam 122 

Sorenson, Keith ...139 

.Sorenson, Morris E 108. 



198. 248. 269. 273 
Sorenson. Sam 92. 204, 209, 

248. 278 
Sorenson. W. Sam 209. 246. 

276.280 
Sorenson. \\'a\ne 122. 185. 

247. 27i 
Spackman. Fred 108.25(1. 

258 
Spalding. Alta 92. 195.207. 

220 • 
Spector. Isadore 139.260. 

316 

Spencer. Lucile 108.206 

Spencer, Hazel 122,267 

Spencer, Helen 49,279 

Spendlovc, Viva 108 

Eperos. Peter J. 62,63. 122. 

194.246.269 

Spriggs. Edgar 139 

Sjiringer. Floris 139,223 

Staker, Rex 43 

Starlcv, Rae 92,200,272,278 
.Starley, Ruth 1.39,222,272 
Steineckert, Diean 43, 139. 

Steineckert, Max 122 

161,246. 
Stephens. Eugene 122,247 

Sterling, Marcell 13') 

Sterling, Ross 108, 196 

Stevens, Blanche L?9. 220. 

238, 272 
Stevens. Florence 122, 185. 

228 

353 



Stevens. Inez i^2, 2JS 

Stevens, Mae ....139,222,272 

Stevens, Rozilla 140, 238 

Sitevcns. Wallace ...140,272 

Stevens, Ward 140.259 

Stevens W.illie ...71.98.99. 

108. 157,240 

Stewart, Grant 109, 273 

Stewart, LaRon 159,281 

Stewart, Lois 140,227 

Stewarit. Mildred 92 

Stilliuan, Mary 22Z 

Stillnian. Myrle 92,200 

■Stoddard, Henry 122,247, 

279 

Stoko, Lee 28,78,239 

Stokes, Marion 140 

Stolwoithy Cko 134,218, 

266 
Stohvorthv, R. W. 107,209 

Stone, Lowell 140,282 

itorrs, Emma Lou 122 

Ston-s, Shirley 122,220 

Stosicli, Flora 140 

Stout, Beth 92. 148. 183. 192, 

195. 207, il?. 
StoiU, Ruth ....140. 159, 183. 

217 

Strashuig. Mae 140 

Strate. Xeva ....44, 125. 140. 

156.185,228 
Strebel, George 92,155, 167, 
183.202,278 
Strickland, Joseph ....62, 63. 

104. 109. 149.247 

Strickley. Dora 44,49 

Stri:;gfeHow, Darrell ...140 
Stringhani, Jack 92. 300, 308 

Strom. Clifford 316,317 

Strondjerg, Ruth ...43, 140. 

279 

Strong, l-'aye 140. 238 

Stutz. Howard 122.259 

Sullivan, Charlotte 140.238 

Sum,ner, Bdh 123, 244 

Sunision, Naomi 123, 230 

Sunderland, Ileen 140 

Suudwall, \'irginia 137, 226, 

21i. 279 

Sutton, Virginia 49 

Swalberg, .Beth 123 

Swalberg, Carl 140,194,241 
Swanner, Charles ....109,247 

Swapp, Corris 140 

Swensen. Kay W 140 

Swensen, Laura ....109, 207. 

IZi.iZi 
Swensen. LaR.aine 109.207. 

in.iii 

Swensen. Richard 123. 241 
Swenson. David 43. 140, 279 
Swenson, Frank 92, 184, 193, 
196,212,248 

Swenson', John 123, 250 

T 

Tangren. Hallie 123.218 

Tanner. Carol 123.221.282 

Tanner, Myrtle 2i2 

Tate, Margaret 109.229 

Taylor, Ben 50,51,310 

Taylor, Carlos ....p2, 197, 245 

Tavlor, Grant 123 

Taylor, Helen B 123 

Taylor, Hollis 194 

Taylor, John 282 



Tavlor. Kenneith ....109, 196. 

198, 240 

Taylor, Lester 140 

Taylor, Lola 109 

Taylor, Louise 140 

Taylor, Marion 140 

Taylor, Nellie 140 

Tavlor, Nolan 50,51,92.208 
Taylor. Ruth ...109,229,257 

Tavlor, Weldon 205 

Tavlor, Willis 28,258 

Tebbs. Ruth 43, 140, 265 

Tebbs, Myrtle 265 

Teichert, 'Robert ....123.271 

308 

Terry, .Mien 140. 31(i 

Terry. Fvan 63. 123 

Terr\-. F^velyne 140 

Terrv. Lafavette 54. 92, 19.<. 

204.278 

Thatcher. Lucile 109 

Thaxton. Olive 93. 183. 195, 

271.322 

Thayn. June 123, 199 

Thomas. Dan ....93, 244. 301 
Thomas. Lucille 49. 140.256 

Thomas, Rex 93,241 

Thomas, Vern 43,123,209, 

268 

Thompson, .Aiys 62, 63 

Tliompson, Joseph C 109 

Thompson, Gordon 123. 22}i 

Thornbald. Glenda 140 

Tliurman. Jay 199 

Thursby. Zad'a 93.215 

Tidwell. Bert 123. 198 

Tidwell. LiUie ..123.230.279 
Tietjen. Banbara .. .44. 140. 

2(16.217.276 
Tietjen. Bernell 44. 109. 1»>^. 

217,276,278 
Tippetts. Twain C. 63, 109. 

249.269,279 

Tipiton, Naomi 123 

Todd, .\lice 70,93.192,235, 

278 

Todd. Beth 123 

Todd. Burton 138, 154. 183. 

241 
Toland. Gwendolene 109. 

228. 278 
Tolhurst. Gilbert ....79. 193. 

204 
Toliver. William ....109,244. 

260 
Toomev, Eleanor 140, 257, 

278 
Traher, Kathrvn ....140,226 
Triv.mell, Jack B 43, 140, 

202, 262, 278, 316 

Tucker, Clair 140 

Tucker. Curtis 140 

Tucker, Florence ....123, 267 
Tucker, Martha Lou ....140. 

266 

Tuffle, Dean 140 

Tuft, Rav 140 

Tuft. Reed 123,185,246 

Turner, Bill 123, 194,243 

Turner. Glen ....123,239,257 

Turner, Ida 140 

Turner, Maxine 109,222 

Turner, Winifred 140 

TA-ndall, Clarence ...65, 109, 
149. 198.262.279 



Poems by Lee Stokes 
ON A PETRIFIED WORM TRAIL 

Here crawled the lowly earthworm long ago 
When this enduring stone was slimy clay 
No peer it had in all its wide domain 
A worm the highest creature of the dav! 

But mighty ages passed with ponderous tread 
The mountain crumbled and the hills decayed 
While Nature finished her creative work 
Brought fortli a man by wonderous reason. swa\ed. 

How vast the span of time 'twixt thee and me 
And yet your record stands into my day 
When time completes the cycle will there be 
As much as this to show I passed this way? 



THE FRESHMAN ENGLISH TEACHER 

He pounds upon the desk 
And sets his jaw 
Then lights upon the Freshmen 
In his class 

He challenges them 
As to their place of origin 
Berates them for their 
Base provincialism. 

His words vitrolic 
.^re well chosen to incite 
Freshmen to greater heights 
If such there be. 

Thirty five minutes he spends 
On morals and decorum 
And perliaps the I reshman 
Get ten of English 

Alas we feel for him 
This poor Prometheus 
,That all his heaven born fire 
Is wasted on a College English Class. 




"nOPf - I lUOUlDnSH TBKE fiOVRnTl^U Of_ HflV GIRL 

uiMin 1 urn in THIS tonoiSMun - 

U 

Udall. Jessica 123.228 \ an Leuven, Thora 109,183 

Ungermann. Ralph ..54. 109, -^^ 

204,243,278,282 \'a.n Wagenen. Dean 95. 193 

L'tlev. kler'rill .140 '"tl 

L'tlev Quentin 123.250.310 ^'^" Wagoner. Merrill 109. 

V ■ ' -'8-' 

Vance. Don 123 Verhaagen, Elizabeth ..140, 

Vance. Laura \2X 2ii 215.262.281 

V^an Dvke. Ruth 123 "^ il^'imd. Allbert 109 

\'incent. B\rnccc ...109.223 



354 



w 

Wade. Eugene ..: l4(l 

Wadley. Lucy .93, 200 

Wadsworth Don Ui. 198. 

279 
Wadsworith. Edna 140,213. 
274 
Wadsworth, Tliei-c-.a ....124. 
275 

VVaRstaff. .\fton ..,140.206. 
266. 268. 277 
Wakefield, Homer 44, 202 

Walker, Ardis 44,49 

Walker, iDavid 198 

Walker, Marv 279 

Wall, Ruth 93 

Walsh. Reed H 93 

Wangsgard. Shirlie ..94, 228 

Ward. Keith 124 

Warner. Jack 43, 140 

'Marncr, Mont ...140 

Warner, O. Rex 140,261 

Warner. Meldon 58.94,244, 
301 

Warr.ick, Helen 140 

Warnick. Ralph 4141 

Warnock, I dell .49, 141, 185 

Waspe. Ileen 95, 206. ZC-,! 

Washburn. Mac 141,282 

Washburn. Margaret 141 

Waters, Merrill 244, 300 

Watson, Otella 65, 109. 149, 
201 

Watters. Rav 141.243.316 
Watts. Stanley 58. 94. 244. 
301.303 

Webb. Howard 43 

Webb, Ina SO 

Webb, Jean 124.214 

Webster. Mariana 141.217. 

268. 277. 282 
Weenig. John 124, 149, 194. 
242. 279, 300 
Weight, LaMar 124, 244,279 
Weight. Newel! R. 43. 44. 
208. 279 
Weight. Woodrow 124,279 

West, Ever&tt 141 

West, Louise 124,183,206, 

Z2Z. 223 
Westergaard, Wanda ...141 
Westover, Maxine ...94,236 

Wheeler. Blaine 244 

Wheelwright. Max 94, 282 

Wlietten. Leiand 124 

Whicker. Lyda 112, 124, 192, 
212, 222. 272 
Whitaker. George W. 50. 
51,58,94,208 

White. Bob 310 

White. Clara 43,94,225 

White, Edythe 141,237,257 

V^hitc, Howard 124 

White, Lew 124 

Wliite, Max 44. 109, 247 

White, Nina 94,201 

Whitlev, Blanche 124. 183, 

268 
Whitenian. Harold 141.256. 
316 

Whiiting. Erma ....124. 232. 
256 

Whiting, Rex 124,250 

Whitney. Norman K. 43. 44, 

141,279 
Whittier, Bruce 124 




FIRST LOVE FANCY 

Lee Stokes 

So, you want to hear of my first love 
Oh, what a love was mine 
She was as fair as the fairest are 
Sweet as the Columbine, 

I loved and I worshiped her !r nn afar 
A bashful Romeo. 
But she did not return my love. 
She had a handsomer beau. 

I thought I should confess my love 
And end the awfu! doubt 
But every time I tried to speak 
The words would not come out. 

But strange to say my passion passed 
I didn't go insane. 
But I know it isn't in my heart 
To love like that again. 



50 m tlOOlO T«KE BE OIII «n not SET FhESH-vHUHJ 



And now you have heard of my 
The love I thought divine 
She was only eight years old. 
And I was only Nine. 



first love 



\\'hitwood. Mary 49 

Whvte. LaMar " 141 

Wiemer. Fred 141.240.26 

Wight. Muriel 141.21: 

Willard.son. Pearl ... 44. 10'; 

273 

^\'ilcox. Aftor. 49, 141 

Wilcox, Vernon ....204, 248 

278 

Wilkins, Madelyn 222 

Willett, Farrell 109 

Williams, Allen 14! 

Williams, Dean 109,247,267 

Williams. Ercel 124 

\\'illiams, Honteirse 141 

Williams, Kent 124 

Williams. Louise 141 

Williams. Myrna 141 

Williams. Norma 44 

Williams. Roger 124.250. 

268 

Williams. Wanda 141 

Wilson, Jack 141 



Wilson, lav 71. 133, 185,241 

252 
Wilson, Marian ...51,58,76. 

95. 148. 152. 192. 204. 205 

212. 234. 278 

Wilson, .\orman 78.269 

Wilson. Richard 147,276 

Wing, Nile's 248 

Winters, Que 141 

Winterton. lim 141. 162. 194 

240. 248 
Winterton. LaPriel 95. 248 
Winterton. Ralph ..1.41.248 
Wolz. Russell 43, 124. 243. 

271 

Wood. Dell 258 

Wood, Elaine 282 

Wood, lunne 141,225,274, 

282 
Woodruff. Alice Ruth 58. 

95. 195. 222 
Woodward. Ko'bert M. 141, 

224 




THIS IS UllUIE ST£V(nS. 
PlCntO BV THt HM4 Of 
THE H.IU.S. flS THt lOEfll 
PAPiTNEPi FOPi R niCHT 
OF CO-EOUCflTIOn- 




YDB*. HBTUHtO ttV IM( DivinCi 
EXMiftlTIOn 0* TUJO Of THE "flftOUT 

BM v»s,TH(v 010 (Often lORtnr s*imstins . 



Wooley. Cloyd 124,263 

Woolf, Aenone 109,230 

Woolf, Wilbur 124,156. 

242. 279 

Woolf, Wilford 124,242 

Woolsey, Louis 141 

Wootton, Donna ....124.233 

Worlton. Jean 141.213 

Worton. Edith 109 

Wrathall. Irene 95,217 

Wright. Florence 141 

Wright, lune 141 

Wunderli. Elva 28.49.141. 

275 

Wvcherlev. Gaylcn 109 

Winder. Melvin 141.259 

Y 

Vano. Mas 62.63,124.185. 

205. 269 

York, Eleanor 141 

Voukstetter. Pearl 95,226. 

261 
Z 
Zabriskie, Ennna 227 



355 




oil the campus . . . 



It is the evening of another school year. 
And like the glorious sunset that goes out in a blaze of color this year passes into history in 
one grand and beautiful gesture. Always it will live in the hearts of those of us who are 
leaving; its last breath fraught with the knowledge of the bountiful years to come to Young 
University. 

We are indebted to all who have contiibuted to this book in any way. We want to 
thank the staff, the Press, the Graham Printers, Molloy Cover Co., and all who have helped 
us help you remember this outstanding year at Brigham Young University. 



Harold Larsen, manager 
Vincent Newcomer, editor