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Full text of "The banyan"

HISTORIAN'S OFFICE 

Church of Jetus Chritl of Una -day SairtM 
1,7 E South T unfil* Si. 
SALT LAKE U I Y, UTAH 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2010 with funding from 
Brigham Young University 



http://www.archive.org/details/banyan1940brig 




\~Z* Robert Ruff • Dale DeGraff 

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MULT ILITHED IN THE 

"~~BY^ 

THE BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY PRESS 



Furnishing an everchanging scenic backdrop for the 
play activities on the campuses of the "Y," Timpanogos 
forms a brilliant contrast with the spires of the Education 
building, while the strength of the mountain itself is echoed 
in the classic pillars of the Maeser Memorial. Nestled for 
three of the "Sleeping Princess," Mt. .Timpanogos, the 
campus of Brigham Young University sees the promulga- 
tion of learning in the arts and sciences combined with 
every kind of wholesome extracurricular activity. . During 
the entire time the mountain in the distance provides an 
ever shifting variety of moods. . During the fourth season, 
in the summer, the mountain itself cradles what is known 
as the "Alpine Campus.." Throughout the entire year the 
inspiring, lofty peaks of Timpanogos furnishes us a scenic 
setting and inspiraton to be equalled at few other univer- 
sities in the world. 




With a sincere and full cognizance of the heritage 
which we owe to our pioneer forefathers, we appreciatively 
dedicate this record of the activities and personalities of 
Brigham Young University during the years 1939 and 1940 
to the foresight of the men who founded the university 
and the able men who are carrying on its traditions and 
standards and heritage of future-mindedness. The Brigham 
Young University is striving toward a goal that is ever- 
changing: the goal of keeping up with all of the world's 
progress in all of the fields represented by university life 
and university functions. To the forward-looking leaders 
of the L. D. S. Church and the B. Y. U. we dedicate this, 
the nineteen, forty Banyan. 






4 NT- 




IXniveuiL, Book 1 

Campus Trek •' 

Faculty Administration 17 

College of Applied Science 24 

College of Arfs and Sciences 28 

College of Commerce 36 

College of Education 40 

College of Fine Arts 46 

Band 48 

Orchestra 49 

Choruses 50 

Fine Arts 54 

Drama 56 

Debate 62 

Summer Session ond Graduote School 64 

Extension Division 66 

Departmental Faculty 63 

Student Administration 71 

Student Council ond Officers 72 

Associated Women Students 74 

Ac:ociated Men Students 75 

Public Relations Bureau 76 

Classes .77 

Masters and Graduates 78 

Seniors 81 

Juniors 103 

Sophomores 123 

Freshmen 139 

cz/fctUHtUi. Book 11 

Lyceum l63 

Promising Peopie I7I 

Publications I77 

Activity Calendar 1 85 

(DrqanizatConi. Book ill 

Honoraries 217 

Clubs 235 

Units 249 

<=AtM*.tUli. Boot IV 

Men's Sports 285 

Women's Sports 311 

Bunyon Book v 

Bunyon and Advertisers _ 31a 



HISTORIAN'S OFFICE LIBRARY 

H» Church (A i m „, Ch „„ „, !_,„„„„ Sim „ 




PRESIDENT HEBER J. GRANT, venerable and inspired leader of 
the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, presides over the board 
of trustees of the university. A frequent visitor to the Y campus, Presi- 
dent Grant is known and loved by all. Especially memorable are his 
addresses in which his keen wit, sympathy, and spiritual power are re- 
vealed. A lover of books, President Grant is the principal donor of the 
Heber J. Grant Library on the upper campus. 






A behind-the-scenes character seldom known by the "man in the 
hall," DR. FRANKLIN L. WEST, church commissioner of education, quiet- 
ly and unassumingly goes about his job of shaping the educational policies 
of the seminaries and the Y. Underneath his quiet reserve is a subtle 
humor that flavors his dominance with an inspirational friendliness. 




Lf FT 



■ • i 



1 




With "to lay up stores for the future" 
his- watchword, L. D. S. PRESIDENT 
HEBER J. GRANT with amazing fore- 
sight formulates university policies for 
tomorrow. 



Brigham Y6ung University im- 
artially divides its love between 
two campuses. Founded in 
18 75, the institution has ex- 
panded and grown beyond the 
limiting bounds of a city block 
and is now stretching on a hill. 
A faculty of about 150 friendly 
advisers' together with a cap- 
able student administration di- 
rect the energetic activities of 
3000 students. 




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Dignified and substantial, 
its worn sandstone steps testi- 
fying the entrance of thou- 
sands into higher learning, the 
Education building symbolizes 
the "ivy-covered-brick-wall" 
division of B.Y.U. tradition. 
It is the oldest building still 
used by the school, and ap- 
pears as unconcerned by new 
arrivals in the campus build- 
ing family as by the casual 
disrespect of the daily throng 
of students in its halls and 
rooms. 



The archway connects the 
College and Education build- 
ings. It is the crossroads of 
the campus, and its doors 
are seldom quiet on a school 
day. It shelters the official 
bulletin board which daily 
attracts those who wish to 
know what is going to hap- 
pen. Go inside, a turn to the 
right leads to the bookstore, 
or College Hall, or the Little 
Theatre. To the left is the 
hall of the education building, 
favorite meeting place and 
unofficial union room. 



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i 




The west steps of Maeser 
hill collectively are one good 
reason for attractive figures 
of Y coeds. They are usually 
an impediment to those desir- 
ing class punctuality, may 
even be dangerous under a 
coat of winter ice, and would 
receive generous chastise- 
ment if they did not deprive 
most critics of their wind. 
They look nice to those not 
climbing them and are for- 
given of many things because 
they lead the way to lovers' 
lane. 




V. 



A 




The Maeser Memorial 
houses both school and stu- 
dent administration. Its posi- 
tion on the edge of the hill, 
its classic beauty, its white- 
ness, and the night lights up- 
on it make it a valley land- 
mark. On top is the school 
observatory. Its front steps 
provide the standard back- 
ground for school publicity 
pictures and are a favored 
vantage point from which to 
view a sunset. 



r 




Following the tree-border- 
ed road, one sees beyond the 
Maesar building, The Brimhall 
building, newest completed 
structure. The shot is typical 
of the uppercampus — serene, 
with lawns reaching to the 
edge of the road, a mountain 
backround, roominess be- 
tween buildings shady, with 
sunshine filtering through the 
foliage to form patterns on 
the earth and the whole at- 
mosphere inviting a saunter. 



The decorative aspects of 
the new walk on the north- 
west of the hill are at once 
apparent, even to the casual 
observer. As its intrinsic 
beauty is augmented by the 
Timpanogos background and 
an occasional coed, it is a 
spot often used for an hour's 
loafing on a sunny afternoon 
or the objective of a quick 
pre-eleven-thirty stroll on a 
moonlit eve. 




10 



The other side of the walk 
railing, demonstrating its 
educational as well as recrea- 
tional possibilities. The walk 
leads down the hill from the 
side of the Maesar building, 
crosses the brook, and joins 
lovers' lane near the stadium 
grounds. This spot overlooks 
the many playing fields used 
for intramural sports and 
football workouts. 



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A well-attended football 
game, showing the hillside 
stadium guarded by the Y 
mountain. The stadium is 
used for football and track, 
being open to both varsity 
and intramural activities. Ev- 
ery year brings new contests 
to its field to further entrench 
its place in the memory of Y 
students and alumni. 



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r 




The upper campus tennis 
courts, the largest single 
group in the state. Spring 
and fall they are usually filled 
by varisty aspirants, intra- 
mural contests, and indepen- 
dent players. Sometimes nets 
are in bad shape, there is a 
hole or two in the asphalt, 
and the type of court is hard 
on equipment, but it is a 
place where a great many 
people can and do enjoy 
themselves often. 



One good reason for aspir- 
ing to be a college president 
is the home provided at the 
Y. Behind is a garden, and 
the whole upper campus pro- 
vides the front yard. It is 
isolated enough to be a real 
home, and close enough to 
the administration to enable 
the president to be within 
reach at any time. Its grounds 
receive the same attention 
by student workers as does 
the rest of the campus. 




^ 



12 



The garden behind the 
president's home, utilized for 
afternoon parties, teas and 
receptions, is a spot not so 
well known to Y students, who 
feel it to be private. How- 
ever, it is open to all who 
care to visit it, and is a de- 
lightful spot for a few mo- 
ments of relaxation. It offers 
many hints to the landscaping 
student. 



A 




r 




Looking north from the 
west side of the library to- 
ward the Brimhall and the 
president's home. The scene 
is in springtime, shrubs are 
in blossom, but the snow still 
well down on Timp. On this 
spot converge students from 
three buildings during the 
class-changing period. Then 
the spaciousness is appreci- 
ated. 



13 




The Heber J. Grant Li- 
brary, formerly used as an 
extra-legal social center, was 
this year established as a 
place of study. Lawns slope 
down from the front of the 
building toward the roadway 
that leads up to the hill. Note 
the Y on the mountainside. 



r 



Springtime scene, showing 
students enjoying coatless 
freedom. For many days at 
this season the shrubs color 
the campus with blossoms, 
the sun is warm and students 
are wondering why they in- 
sisted on signing for 16 hours 
of study. It is now more than 
at any other time of the year 
that the B.Y.U. grounds merit 
the title of the matrimonial 
bureau. 




Seagull's view of the Brim- 
hall and the shadow of the 
library. The camera is pointed 
directly at Squaw Peak and 
Rock Canyon which winter 
snows dress up to rival even 
Timpanogos for scenic gran- 
deur. To the right in the mid- 
dle of the picture is the be- 
ginning of the religious edu- 
cation center, which is now 
well advanced and expected 
to be ready for occupation 
by next fall. 




V. 



r 



a 




Shadows stretch over the 
campus as the evening sun 
drops. A perfect time for a 
stroll, even alone. Brigham 
Young university does have a 
campus of amazing natural 
beauty which has been help- 
ed rather than marred by its 
buildings. It has an enviable 
setting at the foot of the 
mountains, with its upper 
campus giving a glimpse of 
Utah Lake at the other side 
of the valley. Those who visit 
it remember it. 



15 





A project of the Church Welfare Program, the 
Joseph Smith Memorial Chapel will be dedicated 
next Founder's day, the builders promise. The tower 
of the building will house chimes presented by the 
senior class. 

The upper scene shows an early aspect of the 
building's progress; at center, is the architect's 
conception of the completed chapel. Lower left, 
from the hall of the Maeser, is a bust of Joseph 
Smith, the American prophet to whose name the 
memorial is dedicated. 



16 





Z7W 







PRESIDENT FRANKLIN S. HARRIS, globe-trotter, agriculturist, and 
educator returns this fall from a year's leave of absence in Iran, where he 
has been supervising the reorganization of the agriculture of that country. 
A dynamic personality, Dr. Harris' influence permeates the spirit of the 
campus in spite of his absence. 





When President Harris left for Iran, he left his office in charge of Dr. 
Christen Jensen, then Dean of the Graduate school. Dr. Jensen's adminis- 
tration has proved the wisdom of the choice, and Y students have come 
to honor him as a kindly, straight-thinking leader. 



19 



Top-notch efficiency expert KIE- 
FER B. SAULS strides down the walk 
on his way to check up on one of 
the many activities threatening to 
upset the balance of his budget. 
Secretary-treasurer and official pur- 
chasing agent, Mr. Sauls is the bal- 
ance wheel of the financial ma- 
chinery of the university. It is his 
hand which must be appended to 
every one of the hundreds of pay- 
checks which are delivered each 
month, and it is said that the opera- 
tion of signing the checks has be- 
come so automatic that Mr. Sauls 
is able to solve intricate problems 
of administration while performing 
this routine duty. 

Able and trusthworthy assistant to 
the treasurer is MISS CARMA BAL- 
LIF, who keeps the ledgers and tran- 
sacts the business of the treasurer's 
office. Artistic as well as business- 
like, Miss Bailiff is an accomplished 
musician, playing the 'cello in the 
university symphony. Modest and 
camera-shy, she declined to pose 
and had to be photographed candid- 
ly while at work. 




20 



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Genial John E. Hayes presides over the archives of the university, and is credited 
with knowing everyone on the campus by name. Thoroughly practical in all matters, 
Registrar Hayes is often seen riding between campuses on his unpretentious bicycle. 
At the beginning of the spring quarter, he progressively inaugurated a new simplified 
procedure in registration, thereby sparing students and faculty alike considerable con- 
fusion and inconvenience. Well-known and well liked by all on the campus Registrar 
Hayes integrates his appealing personality with every campus activity and correlates 
the vast complexity of the university's records into a harmonious whole. 



21 




NETTIE NEFF SMART, Dean of Women and the object of coed affection, carries the spirit of her lovely home 
into the hearts of the girls she mothers. With her charm and maternal understanding she allays the qualms of nos- 



talgia which strike the faltering Y girls. 



■22 





Because his favorite dish is apple pie, Dean Wesley P. Lloyd is con- 
ceded to have instigated the A.M.S. "pie bust". Dean Lloyd manifests 
exhuberant sense of humor which creates devout friends among both 
nd women students. An avid sports fan, Dean Lloyd uses his com- 



an 
men a 



prehension of sports as a basis of understanding the male students who 
consult him as a teacher, co-worker and amiable foster father. 




Fiery Dean of Applied Science, little Tommy Martin commands re- 
spect in spite of his diminutive size, and inspires love because of it. He 
can talk faster than Gracie Allen, and pack more into a minute than 
Kaltenborn. Every student under his charge feels the fatherly super- 
vision and personal attention which he freely gives. Though extremely 
busy throughout the day, DR. THOMAS L. MARTIN thoughtfully calls 
Mrs. Martin at home to inquire as to her welfare and comfort. 




24 




e o/Ofpfiecf £ei °«mee 



H. Grant Ivans 

Professor in Animal Husbandry 

Jeanne Jackson 

Instructor in Home Economics 

Seth T. Shaw 

Professor in Horticulture 



George H. Smeath 

Assistant in Horticulture 



Wil 



i am 



Professor in Mechanic Arts 



Effie Wranick 



Professor in Home Economics 



Helen Alleman 

Instructor in Home Economics 

rene Barlow 

Assistant Professor in Home 
Economics 

Percival P. Bigelow 

Instructor in Auto Mechanics 



May Billings 

Instructor in Home Economics 



Assistant Professor in Home 
Economics 




25 



n the large modern shop in the Brim- 
hall building, boys fix up their own cars to 
earn to do by doiny. Left, Jenny the jitney 
has her innards gone over. Below, in the 
manual arts department students learn the 
fine points of cabinet work and other phases 
of woodworking. 




Calvin Boswell, right, puts the finishing 
touches on his design of a civic center for 
the landscape architecture class. Many land- 
scaping problems in Utah Valley are turned 
over to the department. 




26 



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And here's how we do it. Dean Smart, 
on the upper left there, is juicing up that 
grapefruit for breakfast in a pretty civilized 
manner — it's quite obvious that she knows 
the score in the modern culinary line. 

Those folks right below her are having 
a little trouble with the dag-gummed fire 
— looks like there'd be plenty of time to work 
up an appetite during the summer schoo 
session. 

Gosh, look at that stuff go down. It 
might be fun to drink your breakfast on the 
way to school via the bus, but then, on 
second thought, a bus might not know just 
which throat to juggle the milk down. 



Good grief! What's that on 
the bottom of the page? A 
flag of truce, a doe, a target? 
Oh, no — that's just a bachelor 
boy trying to boil up a little 
HO. Commiseration to the 
likes of those; they do have 
their compensation though — 
what a sylph-like, school boy 
figure! Oh, Min! ! ! 




27 




After presiding over the New England States mission for two years, 
DR. CARL F. EYRING resumes his duties as Dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences. A quiet, affable man, whose chief attribute is an abundance 
of wholesome common sense, Dr. Eyring is a brilliant scientist who does 
not hold himself above a deep religious conviction. 




28 



p^e£ewee$ 



John 




Parley A. Christensen 

Professor of English 

Head of English Department 

Carlton Culmsee 

Associate Professor of Journal- 
ism; Director of Extension De- 
partment, Head of Journalism 
Department 

Benjamin F. Cumminqs 

Professor of Modern and Clas- 
sical Languages; Head of Lan- 
guage Department 



George H. Hansen 

Professor of Geology and Ge- 
ography, Heod of Geology De- 
partment 

Bertrand F. Harrison 

Professor of Botany; Heod of 
Botany Department 

Christen Jensen 

Professor in History and Po- 
litical Science; Acting President 
Heod of Political Science De- 
partment 



Milton Marsha 

Professor of Physics; Heaa of 
Physics and Mathematics De- 
partment 

Charles E. Maw 

Professor of Chemistry 
Chemistry Department 

M. Wilford Poulson 

Professor of Psychologv; Head 
of Psychology Deportment 



William J. Snow 

Professor of History; 
History Deportment 

Swenson 

Professor of Economics ana 
Sociology; Head of Sociology 
Department 

Vasco M. Tanner 

Professor of Zoology and En- 
tomology; Head of Zoology De- 
partmer.i 



29 




e^eiem^i 



Kenneth Allred 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Aerial Ballif 

Assistant Professor in Sociology 

Eldon Beck 

Assistant Professor in Zoology 
and Entomology 

Sanford Bingham 

Instructor in Modern Languages 



Gladys Black 

Assistant Professor in English 

Ralph Britsch 

Instructor in English 

Thomas L. Broadbent 

Instructor in Germon 

Loren C. Bryner 

Assistant Professor in Chemis 
try 







Elsie C. Carroll 

Assistant Professor in English 

Sherman Christensen 

Special Instructor in History 
end Political Science 



Harold T. Christensen 

AssistoFtt Professor in Sociology 

Elmo W. Coffman 

Assistant Professor in Geogra- 
phy 



Eldon Dennis 

Instructor in Geology 

Ida Smoot Dusenberry 

Assistant Professor in Psy- 
chology 

Authur Gaeth 

Instructor in History 



JackR.Gibb 



Instructor in Psychology 



Wayne B. Hales 

Professor in Physics and 
Mathematics 

Alma Hansen 

Assistant Professor in History 

C. Lynn Hayward 

Assistant Professor in Zoology 



30 



$^ei@mee£ 



Stella P. Rich 

Assistant Professor in English 

Edmund A. Richardson 

Assistant Professor in Spanish 

Bertha Roberts 

Assistant Professor in French 

Edmund M. Rowe 

Asociate Professor in English 

Edna Snow 

Assistont Professor in Botany 

Orea B. Tanner 

Instructor in English 

Aaron W. Tracy 

Assistant Professor in English 

Merrill Van Wagoner 

Instructor in Languages 

O. Meredith Wilson 

Instructor in History 

John Wing 

Instructor in Chemistry 

Karl E. Young 

Associate Professor in English 



C. LaVoir Jensen 

Instructor in Mathematics 

J. M. Jensen 

Professor in English 

Alva J. Johanson 

Assistant Professor in Chemis- 
try 

Harold W. Lee 

nstructor in French 

Wilford D. Lee 

Instructor in English 

Joseph K. Nicholes 

Associate Professor in Chem- 
istry 

Antone W. Nisson 

nstructor in Science 

Hugh W. Peterson 

Assistont Professor in Chemistry 




31 




'OpeoA 




"Now where's that sodium hy- 
droxide?" asks Instructor John 
Wing as he looks over the stock 
room shelves. Could he be one 
of the reasons girls take chem- 
istry? In the circle, Leadership 
visitors find the museum a place 
of educational interest. Besides 
the dinosaur skeleton pictured, 
the museum houses geological 
specimens and early Indian relics 
from Utah county. 

Zoology students, below, get 
initiated into the why and where- 
fores of life via microscope. The 
ook-see method is supplemented 
by the look-draw attack on zo- 
ological problems. 




Above right: Dr. George H. 
Hansen and Ermalita Idle proudly 
display the B.Y.U. banner and 
the copy of the Banyan which 
now accompany the Byrd Ant- 
arctic Expedition. The Banyan 
is said to be a valued asset to the 
library of "Little America," pro- 
viding diversion and entertain- 
ment for the explorers. At right, 
absorbed visitors hear the 
Leadership Week lecture on so- 
cial hygiene. 

"Leggo!" complains the red 
California rattlesnake, in the 
circle, as he is cautionsly exam- 
ined by inquisitive "zoo" stu- 
dents. It seems that the reptile 
resents his removal from his den 
in the Brimhall building. At bot- 
tom, a bacteriology student in- 
quires into the mysteries of mic- 
roscopic life. 





33 





Left: Student workers in the 
herbarium file away specimens of 
Utah flora in the ever-increasing, 
already large collection under the 
supervision of Dr. Bertrand Har- 
rison. 

Those who have known Dr. D. 
Eldon Beck outside the lecture- 
room may not have ben suprised 
at the herbage he accumulated 
at San Juan. However, others 
were bewildered and wondered 
whether the chief purpose of the 
expedition was zoological or hor- 
ticultural. Other members of the 
party were Tom Peterson and 
Harry Chandler, who could not 
be found in the picture with Dr. 
Be~k, lower left. 

In the scene below, Legrande 
Lewis, graduate student in 
physics, demonstrates the pen- 
dulums which harmonic motion is 
graphically illustrated as Lissajou 
figures. 




34 




Are they still saying that art 
and science do not mix? Pro- 
fessor Wayne B. Hales of the 
physics department and Dr. Ger- 
rit de Jong, Dean of the College 
of Fine Arts, chat congenially in 
the latter's studio. Professor 
Hales heads Utah county's typi- 
cal family; Dr. de Jong is a ver 
satile musician and linguist. 

Lowell Miller, in the circle, urges 
a pack horse on the Timpanogos 
trail. Or is the horse urging Low- 
ell? Returning from the zoology 
field trip, Lowell and Lynn Hay- 
ward brought many valuable spe- 
cimens for the department's col- 
lection. 

The busy girls below are "cook- 
ing soup", or mixing their hypo 
in the photography lab. Eds and 
coeds enjoy their lab classes, es- 
pecially in the darkrooms. 



35 




Propitious Herald R. Clark, Dean of Commerce, and incidentaly, 
father of the "Wizard of AWS", endeavors to manipulate the profits of 
the Student Supply Association towards an extension of the stadium 
facilities. Thanks to Dean Clark's aesthetic taste, students can derive much 
fruition and benefit from the lyceum course. 



36 



arrison Val Hoyt 

'rofessor in Accounting ana 
*usiness Administration 

Tier Miller 

rofessor in Economics 

. Smith Pond 

\ssistont Professor in 
iconomics 



Clarence Boyle 

Professor in Accounting ond 
Administration 

one Christensen 

Instructor in Office Practice 

Evan Croft 

Instructor in Office Practice 




Harry Sundwa 

Instructor in Office Practice 

Weldon Taylor 

Instructor in Accounting and 
Business Administration 

lleen Waspe 

Instructor in Office Practice 



37 



••""Wi. 






A place to type up term papers, 
or to transcribe your shorthand, is 
the office practice room. Open to 
all commercial students and their 
friends, this room is a "hangout" 
for shorthand students. 



Neil McNight plays the 
role of super-salesman as 
he tries to sell some mono- 
grammed stationery to 
Barbara Herschi and Af- 
ton Christensen. Students 
who patronize the book- 
store contribute money io 
build a fund for an addi- 
tion to the stadium. 




fficers of Phi Chi Theta con- 

a point of mutual interest, 

write an application letter 

bring results. Left to right: 

cNiel, vice president; Blanche 

, president; and Thais Mi- 

retary. 



38 




The power behind pamphlets, 
programs, annual catalog, Wye 
magazine, and Banyan printing is 
the Press. Frank Haymore, press 
manager observes the manner in 
which Reese Faucette, Mary 
Deane Peterson, and Rex Sohm 
strip negatives. 



Above, Alfred Ridge and Merrill Dur- 
fee observe an offset plate in the pro- 
cess of multigraphing a page on Leader- 
ship for the Banyan. Leo Herbert smiles 
as he sees the last pages of the Banyan 
come off the rollers of the press. 



39 




Dean of the College of Education, Amos N. Merrill consistently molds 
from crude student clay teachers of tomorrow — individuals who remember 
much about his standards of intellectual honesty, his desire for fair play, 
countries during the summer for relaxation, and then returns filled with a 
consuming interest to further education in America. 




40 



Hart, Charles J. 

Professor in Physical Education 

Jenson, Edgar M. 

Assistant Professor in Educa- 
tional Administration; Director 
of Teacher Placement 



Lloyd, Wesley P., Ph. D 

Associate Professor of Philoso 
phy of Education 
Dean of Men 

Sessions, James Wyley 

Professor in Religious Educo 
tion; Director of Religious Act 

ivities 

Wilson, Guy C. 

Professor in Religious Educa- 
tion 



Lambert, Asael C, Ph.D. 

Professor in Educational Ad- 
ministration; Dean of Summer 
Session 




41 



Andrew A. Anderson 

Special Instructor in Scouting 

Ruth Morris Biddulph 

Instructor in Physical Education 
for Women 

Lillian C. Booth 

Instructor in Elementary Edu- 
cation 



William H. Boyle 

Professor of Educotion 

Margaret Burton 

Instructor in Physical Education 

A. John Clarke 

Instructor in High School 
Physics 







David M. Crowton 

Instructor in Physical Education 
and Athletics 

Fred W. Dixon 

nstructor of Physical Educa- 
tion and Athletics 

Flora D. Fisher 

Instructor in Elementary Educa- 
tion 



Anna Boss Hart 

Instructor in High School 
English 

Leona Holbrook 

Assistant Professor in Physical 
Education for Women 

Billie Hollingshead, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Educa- 
tion 



42 



Edwin R. Kimbal 

Associate Professor in Physical 
Education and Athletics; Di- 
rector of Athletics 

Rodney Kimbal 

Custodian of Athletic Equip- 
ment 

Gladys Kotter 

Assistant Professor in Element- 
ary Education 



Georgia Maeser 

Assistant Professor in Ele- 
mentary Education 

Floyd Millet 

Instructor in Physicol Educa- 
Assistont Athletic Coach 

Hermese Peterson 

Professor in Elementary Edu- 
cation 




Wayne Soffe 

Assistant in Physical Education 
and Athletics 

Sidney B. Sperry, Ph.D. 

Professor in Religious Education 

Josephine Strong 

Instructor in Elementary Educa- 
tion 



Joseph Sudweeks, Ph. D 

Associate Professor of Educa- 
tional Administration 

Russel Swenson, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor in Religious 
Education 

S. Elliott Tuttle 

Instructor in Elementary 
Education 

Golden L. Woolf 

Associate Professor in Second- 
ary Education; Principal of 
University High School 



43 





From its cool halls and spa- 
cious reading room the 
Heber J. Grant Library em- 
anates culture. Its shelfs of 
books breathe to the aspir- 
ing student, "Knowledge is 
power." Right, students pre- 
pare the next day's assign- 
ment. 



Like the branches of the Ban- 
yan tree, taking root in wide- 
spread soil, the influence of Brig- 
ham Young University is far- 
reaching. The newspaper, the 
radio, and the students them- 
selves are branches rooting in far 
places to make the church school 
an integral influence in the life of 
many. Arthur Gaeth does his 
part in spreading knowledge 
daily broadcasts at 12:30. With 
unusually keen insight and vision 
into the problems of a troubled 
world, he takes his place as 
foreign news commentator for 
Utah Valley. 




44 




The Alpine summer 
school is the location 
for this class in ele- 
mentary education 
conducted by Mrs. El- 
sie C. Carroll. Below, 
young people are en- 
hanced by the tale of 
"Goldilocks" as it is 
told by Mrs. Fisher to 
her training class. 




45 




Linguist, musician, traveler, master ot humanities and authority on 
religious education, DR. GERRIT DE JONG is Dean of the College of 
Fine Arts, a professor of modern languages and of music. One of the 
busiest men of the university's administrative staff, Dean de Jong finds 
time to cultivate the gardens around his quaint Dutch home. The over- 
flowing registration for his religious education class indicates his remark- 
able ability as a teacher, and the number of his admirers reflects the 
contagion of his personality. 



4<S 




Mary McGregor 

Instructor in Music 

Alonzo J. Morley 

Associate Professor in 



Elmer Nelson 

Instructor in Piano 

Hannah C. Packard 

Special Instructor in Vocal 
Music 

Kathryn Pardoe 

Special Instructor in Speech 

T. Earl Pardoe 

Special Instructor in Speech 



LeRoy J. Robertson 

Professor in Music 

Robert Sauer 

Professor in Music 

Margaret Summerhays 

Instructor in Music 

Lynn Taylor 

Special Instructor in Art 




Florence Jepperson-Madsen 

Professor in Music 

Franklin Madsen 

Professor in Music 



Verla Birreli 

nstructor in Art 

Gustave Buggert 

Instructor in Music 

Morris M. Clinger 

nstructor in Speech 

Richard P. Condie 

Special Instructor in Vocol 
Music 

George W. Fitzroy 

Special Instructor in Piano 

John R. Halliday 

Assistant Professor in Music 

William F. Hanson 

Assistant Professor in Music 

Joseph J. Keeler 

University Organist 

Bent F. Larsen 

Professor in Art 

Harold Laycock 

Instructor in Music 



fc»4A 



47 




I 







Band members who "play you out" of assembly are, left to 
right: front row: Jean Stoddard, Reed Jones, snares; Charles White, 
tympani; Herbert Hillyer, Snare; Dale Buys, bass drum: Wanda WiU_ 
liams, bells; Professor Sauer; Jack Harrison, manager, French horn: 
Boyd Hair, drum major. 

Second row, all clarinets, Eldred Johnson, Clifford Westenskow; 
Max Dolley, Chios Priday, Donna Lou Wardell, Ralph Laycock, 
Wayne Booth, Margaret Reid, Delbert Oswald, Burke Anderson, 
Russell Wolz, Garth Meyers, Carl Gibson. 

Third row: Don Weeks, Helen Joseph, Jean Evans, Van John- 
son, saxophone; Norma hitney, Jewel Blackham, flute; Ruth Strom- 
berg, Don Schow, Avonell Sorenson, clarinet; Juna Christensen, flute; 
Werner Erickson, Dorothy Jorgenson, oboe; Paul Slack, Violet 
Nelson, Dale Hunt, French horn. 

Fourth row: Merrill Durfee, Basil Broadbent, clarinet; Cecil Han- 
sen, Marjorie Rogers, Winston Mercer, Jay Robinson, Wayne Clayson, 
trumpets; David Smith, Willis Smith, George Reinschussel, Sam 
Wistead, baritone horn. 

Fifth row ; Dean Steineckert, Moyle Dorius, cornet; Reese Olson, 
trumpet; Mcry Huntington, Rachel Jackson, clarinet; Grant Baker, 
Howard Blake, bassoon; Arlene Derr, David Swenson, Jean Hardy, 
Dale Everett, Lyle Tngaski, Kenneth Hoopes, Jean Nielson, Clair 
Vance, Jack Trunnell, trombone. 

Sixth row; Rulon Bradley, sousaphone; Carl Jones, tuba; Jesse 
Long, sousaphone. 



48 





MEMBERS OF ORCHESTRA 



OFFICERS OF THE ORCHESTRA 

Max Butler, Manager; Dorothy Jorgen- 
sen, Secretary; Sybil Mathews, Treasurer; 
Max Larsen, Bob Bowman, Librarians. 

VIOLINS: Kathenne "Morrell, Concert 
Master, Max Butler, Sybil Mathews, Deane 
Brown, Mayda Stewart, Bob Bowman, 
Maurice Van Cott, George Reimschussell, 
June arton. Pearl Willardsen, Carmo 
Flake, Thelma Hollond, Phyllis Smart, 
Maxine Taylor, Ruth Milligan, Afton 
Christensen, June Cannon, Rheta Ander- 
son, Louie Rae Peck, Hayes Gunn, La- 
Dell Bullock, Marlyn Richards, LaVar 
Bateman, Thyle Ellsworth, Merle Robert- 
son, Beth White, Romona Monson, Vilate 
Boley, Rhea Robins. 

VIOLAS: Harold Laycock, Max Larsen, 



Quentin Nordgren, Don Earl, Virginia 
Nicholes, Edith Doone, Martha Zinn, 
LaVerle Neves. 

CELLOS: Prof. Gustave Buggert, iCoach 
of Cellos and Bosses! , Carma Ballif, !one 
Jensen, Mildred Anderson, Burke Ander- 
son, Virginia Harder, Betty Jean Stapley, 
Vivian Davis, Winona Monson. 

BASSES: Al Cluff, Ralph Loycock. Evan 
Beckstrand, Boyd Lake, Sam Wil stead, 
John Neal, Clarence Wendell. 

FLUTES: J una Christensen, Norman 
Whitney, Lola Jensen. 

PICCOLO: Norman Whitney. 

OBOES: Louise W. Booth, (Coach of 
woodwinds) Werner Ericksen, Dorothy Jor- 
gensen. 



ENGLISH HORN: Louis W Booth 

CLARINETS Mox Dolby, Evan Aiken, 
Delbert Oswald. 

BASS CLARINET: Delbert Oswald 

BASSOONS: Howard Bleak, George 
Timpson, Grant Baker. 

HORNS: Jack Hornson, Ben Winn, Dale 
Hunt, Paul Slack. 

TRUMPETS: Clark Hall, Dean Stein- 
eckert, Virgil Stuckt. 

TROMBONES : Kenneth Hoopes, Jack 
Trunnell, Clair Vance. 

TUBA: Carl Jones 

TIMPANI: Charles White 

PERCUSSION: Glen Bown, Ruth Storley. 

HARP: Lyd.a White Boothby. 

PIANO: Sorah Castle. 

ORGAN: J. J. Keeler. 




49 




MEMBERS OF LADIES GLEE 



Hannah Abegg, Kathleen Ashby, Lu 
Ana Baker, Mary Jewel Blackham, Norma 
Louise Bullock, Reodell Crawford, Vivia 
Louise Davies, Winifred Dean, Norma Dur- 
rant, Erma Fornsworth, Eileen Felix, Carma 
Flake, Annie B. Fox, Florence Francis, 



Maxine Gardner, Romona Gourley, Gert- 
rude Harder, Edythe Ruth Hardy, Mare- 
leen Hogan, Kathryn Holindrake, LeeRue 
S. Hollman, Jean Horsley, Argyth Jensen, 
Phyllis Jensen, Josephine Jones, (Cathe- 
rine Kirk, Helen R. Knollmuller, lvalue 



Vera Larson, Betty Marler, Beth Merrill, 
Edna Myers, Louise Noble, Morjorie Rob- 
bins, Norma Sanders, Duel la O. Stevens, 
Mae Williams, Leta Anderson, Ruth Strom- 
berg, Fern C. Eyring, Una Loy Mason, Dor- 
eine Schoenau, Hazel Crandoll, Audrey 
Ashby, Winnie Sharp. 



Virgil A. Anderson, Fred Balls, Owen D. 
Christensen, Orton Coshrane, Harold L. 
Dean, Ray Earl, Albert Ensign, Wilford 
Fisher, Geo. A. Francom, Boyd Furner, 
Ross Cropper Hilton, James Wm. Hollman, 



MEMBERS OF MEN'S GLEE 

Ross H. Johansen, Warren Kirk, Mac Joy 
Knight, Geo. M. Lake, Dean Jones Ludlow, 
Elvon L. McClellan, Leo J. Nielson, Ver- 
non Max Powell, Lewis Rowlinson, Mark 
Albert Reynolds, Morrice L. Roper, Elden 






B. Shields, La Ron D. Stewart, Wayne 
Packer Stokes, Wylie Swapp, David Swen- 
son, Richard S. Taylor, Royal Carl Whit- 
lock, Nevin Ray Williams, George H. 
Wing, Thyrle Ellsworth, Ross Newell, Her- 
man Christensen. 



50 




40 





CONCERT CHORUS MEMBERS 



Theros Allred, Leta Anderson, Marcia 
Anderson, Virgil A. Anderson, Carl M. 
Beck, Elbert Benmon, Sarah F. Blain, 
Vance Bremholt, Beth Briggs, Kenneth 
Brown, Norma Louise Bullock, Burt is T 
Chase, Robert Carpenter, At ton Christen- 
sen, Alta Christensen, Herman Christen - 
sen, Jean Cranney, Kathleen Dickson, 
Merrill Durfee, Kleone E. Emery, Carma 
Flake, Florence Francis, Beatrice G. Gull, 
Rowena Gutke, Barbara Hanks, Ray E. 
Hanks, Gertrude Harder, Virginia Harder, 



Geneve Hickenlooper, Phyllis Holt, Ra- 
chel Jackson, Ruby Lois Jensen, Gwendolyn 
Ida Jones, Helen R. Knollmuller, Geo. M 
Lake, Max Leavitt, Jesse Long, Lincoln 
LeRoy Luke, Helen Manwaring, Barbara 
Anne Margetts, Vivian M. Marshall, Lee- 
Rue S. Hollman, Loa Mathews, Sybil Mg- 
thews, Beth Merrill, Beatrice Miller, Keith 
Miller, Marvin Mower, Ethetyn Myers, 
Ross Newell, Ruth Nichols, Leo J. Nielson, 
Violet Nielson, Elden Peterson, Kendell 
Peterson, Glennis Pond, Reed Powell, Don 



L. Porter, George Pringle, Betty Pyott. 
Lucimae Pyott, Marie Pyott, Lewis Rawl- 
inson, Mark Albert Reynolds, Morjorie 
Robbins, Flake Rogers, Morne L Roper, 
Alene Mary Rosenkrantz, Dora me Schoe- 
nau, Elden B. Shields, Orvil Eli Sorenson, 
Ruth Stomberg, Duello O. Stevens, Nancy 
Whi taker Toy lor, Adrian A Thomas, Jane 
Thompson, A. Guy Von Alstyne, Eric Kik- 
lund, June Wakefield, Royal Cal Whit- 
lock, Sam F. Wilstead, Vero Winch, Lola 
D. Wright. 



51 




For the ninth consecutive year the music de- 
partment presented Handel's Messiah to students 
and the public. 

A chorus of nearly 200 voices, 44 soloists and 
the school symphony orchestra participated in 
the presentation. 

Above is the group as they appeared in the 
Provo Tabernacle. At right are the directors. 
Standing, Dr. Franklin Madsen and Professor 
LeRoy J. Roberson. Seated, Dr. Florence Jep- 
person Madsen. 



52 




Left to right: Kay Cox, Ruth Poll, 
Mary Deane Peterson, Mayna Moffitt 
Blanche Jones, Naomi Davies, Madge 
Moody. 




Under the direction of 
Mayna Moffitt, the Co-ed 
Chorus brightened assembly 
and radio programs. Stirred 
by contraltos and exhilarated 
by the sopranos, their notes 
brightened a dull day. Ser- 
vice, the keynote of this or- 
ganization, served as a basis 
for spurring these girls on to 
greater musical accomplish- 
ments. Monday and Wed- 
nesday morning found the 
chorus jammed on the stage 
to furnish the musical element 
during the devotional or 
chapel hour. Soloists with a 
background of blended voices 
augmented with an accom- 
paniment of piano or strings. 



Above: Ed Sandgren sings the sool part ot a hymn with a 
background of the mixed chorus, during a devotional hour. 



53 




Top, Glenn Turner, art instructor at Spring- 
vine high and former student of B. F. Larsen 
demonstrates effective shadowing to several 
potential artists during the summer session. 
Middle: One of Professor Larsen's Mexican 
paintings which was done on his recent tour of 
Mexico. Afternoon shadows silhouette Farrell 
Collett who is head of the art department at 
Weber College and a successful Larsen protege 
who studies under his former instructor during 
the summer months. 



54 



Professor Bent F. 
Larsen points out 
the elements of the 
technique of a for- 
mer Y student, one 
of whose paintings 
was recently ac- 
quired for the Y 
collection. Profes- 
sor Larsen super- 
vises many stu- 
dents in painting; 
one of his favorite 
methods of stimu- 
lating improve- 
ment is to give 
p r aise but spar- 
ingly. 




One of Professor Larsen's classes does 
some still life sketching, above. At left, 
a student of Mr. Knaphus chisels a bust 
of a classmate. Mr. Knaphus, who acts 
as a special instructor, has made great 
strides at the art department with his 
skill in sculpture. 



55 




Above, the motley group aboard the S. S. Happiness when the captain decided to sail to an island to avoid 
having the vessel of his pride turned into one of a garbage fleet. The comedy and pathos of a miscellaneous 
group was superbly portrayed by Champ Cuff, Bob Buswell, and Shirl Swenson, who kept the fast-moving com- 
edy alive every second. 




EXCURSION 

by Victor Wolfson 
November 16, 17 

Obodiah Rich Robert Buswell 

Linton Richord Taylor 

Stevens Charles Decker 

Pop Leland Wakefield 

Bilchrist Glenn Curtis 

Matson Vern Bryson 

Jonathon Rich Chirl Christensen 

Candy Girl Dorothy Day 

Mr. Boomer Jay Wiltbonk 

Mrs. Boomer Maurine East 

Mrs. Geasling Elizabeth Hill 

Mike Geasling Boyd Furner 

Mac Colman Ellis Boden 

Miss Dowdie Lucimae Pyott 

Lollie Pearl Johnson 

Martha Jadge Moody 

Aiken LaVar Bateman 

Mrs. Fitchel Verdo Moe Fuller 

Mr. Fitchel Warren Kirk 

Tessie Florence Francis 

Daisy Elaine Brockbank 

Red Magoon Champ Cuff 

Eileen Loschavio Nellie McBride 

Lee Pitman Leora Curtis 

Richord Pittman Lorraine Adams 

Pat Sloan Charles Jennings 

Woods Gordon Burk 

Tony Howard Dennis 

Other passengers Katherine Swenson, 

Nihla Perry 



"Wal, we'll do it ... " and the plans for the forbidden 
voyage in search of happiness are completed by the Captain 



and hi 



in 
brother, 



Robert Buswell and Shirl Swenson. 



56 




TWELFTH NIGHT 

by William Ssakespeare 

February 8, 9, 10 

Sir Toby Belch Bob Johnson 

Sir Andrew Ague-Cheek Morvin Smith 

Jester Feste Bud Evans 

Viola, a girl Gwen Johnson 

Sebstion Paul Felt 

Orsina, Duke of lllyria Ralph Ungermann 

Olivia Alberta Green 

Priest Shirl Swenson 

Walvolio, attendant to OTivia Warren Kirk 

Maria, Olivia's gentlewoman Gwen Col ton 

Attendants on the Duke Joe Lee 

Champ Cuff 

Fabian Lorraine Adams 

LaThair Curtis 

Anthonio Keith Nosack 

Officers Bill Daniels 

Dick Ollerton 
Paul Schreibner 

Hugh Brown 



How to blow out a candle 
provides mirth for the guests 
at the tavern, right. In the 
circle, Olivia admires Viola, 
whom she believes to be a 
page-boy. At the top, the en- 
tire cast assembles on the 
set at the Countess' house. 



57 




mr* .# 







<t/m4AA 



m 






FAMILY PORTRAIT 

By Leonore Coffee and William Joyce Cowan 
December 6, 7, 8 

Mary, mother of Jesus Kathryn B. Pardoe 

Daniel, son of Naomi and Simon 

Kent Christensen 

Joseph, son of Mary Ralph Britsch 

Shepherd Howard Dennis 

Naomi, Simon's wife Afton Hansen 

Judah, son of Mary Twain Tippetts 

Mary Cleophas, Mary's sister-in-law 

Odessa Cullimore 

Rebo Joseph's wife Belle W. Hales 

Simon son of Mary Morris dinger 

James, son of Mary Lynn Sorenson 

Mordecai, a farmer of Nazareth 

Elliott Tuttle 

Selima, mother of James and John 

Effie B. Boyle 

Eben, a peddler Clifton dinger 

Mathias, a rich merchant Joseph Lee 

Disciple George Lewis 

Amos Keith Nosack 

Patrons Russell Hakes 

Champ Cuff 

Fisherman Coy Miles 

Hepsibah Helen Demos 

Appius Hadrian, a Roman Robert Johnson 

Anna Lois B. Christensen 

Rabbi Samuel Ariel Ballif 

Mendel, a marriage broker Clyde Checketts 

Woman of Jerusalem Maurine F. Bryson 

Mary of Magdala Mary McGregor 

Nathan, a water-seller Oliver Smith 

Daniel, aged 16 Paul ™t 

Esther, Joseph's daughter Gwen Johnson 

Leban of Damascus Clifton dinger 

Beulah Alberta Green 



58 




Marked with a simple elegance, 
the story of the life of Christ told 
through actions of His family and 
friends is made beautifully under- 
standable by lines and the a 
star character portrayal. Al- 
though the drama is completely 
motivated by the ministery of the 
Master, He never appears on the 
stage. Excellent dramatic inter- 
pretation was given by Mrs. 
Kathryn Pardoe in the role of 
Mary. 



59 




Every woman Beth Evans 

Youth Venice Whiting 

Beauty Elaine Brockbank 

Modesty Dama Grant 

Nobody George Lewis 

Flattery Clyde Checketts 

Truth, a witch Frances Davis 

King Love the First Joe Lee 

Bluff and Stuff, Leonard Rice, Boyd Lake; Bert, Donna 
Hoggs; Flirt, Lucimae Pyott; Dimples, Lorraine Mason: 
Curls, Madge Moody; Giggle, Helen Gowan; Dollie, Birdie 
Boyer; Shape, Jean Wade; Curves, Margaret Hurst: Dickie, 
Wanda Olson; Smiles, Florian Hunt; Dixie, Florence Fran- 
cis; Sly, Vivian Keller; Time, Dick West: Wealth, Clifton 
Dinger; Witless, a nobleman, Keith Nosack; Conscience, 
Every woman's handmaiden, Betty Jane Preston; Passion, 
a play-actor, Richard Taylor; Gravel, servant, Elbert 
Bennion; Sneak, servant, Stanford Durrant; Puff, Dick 
Ollerton; Age, Elizabeth Hill; Greed, Verda Mae Fuller: 
Self, Theda Henkie; Vanity, Louise Abbegg; Vice, a siren, 
I nez Stevens; Law, Paul Schreibner; Order, Ted Smoot : 
Charity, LaVell Ricks. 




60 



Wl«? 



>'\ VA**" 



**> 



This convulsing comedy centered 
around Henry Aldrich, typically por- 
trayed by Bill Daniels is a story of an 
artistically inclined high school boy 
who just couldn't resist getting into 
trouble with his teachers and class- 
mates. 



f-7-tf 



r-c^: 



WHAT A LIFE 

By Clifford Goldsmith 
April 18-19-20 

Henry Aldrich . . . Bill Daniels 
Barbara McKay . . Lois Stanley 
Seorgie Bigelow . Ellis Bowden 
Principal Bradley .... 

Ralph Ungermann 
Miss Wheeler . . Blanche Jones 
Miss Eggeltson .... 

.... Elene Whiltbank 
Miss Shea . Dorothy Hedquist 
Assistant Principle Nelson . . 

Twin Tippets 

Mrs. Aldrich . Lucille Anderson 
Detective .... Don Searle 
Mr. Vecchito ... Eli Tippetts 
Mr. Patterson . . . Ben Lewis 
Miss Pike . . Jerry Macfarlane 
Student . . . Shirl Swenson 
Student . . Nellie McBride 



1 



/ 




Varsity debaters, left to right, are Eldin Ricks, Beth 
Archiblad, John Utvich, Thornton Booth, Evan Terry, Dean 
Conder, and Ray Ostlund. 



Everything from steak fries to fifteen- 
hundred mile trips was on the year's menu of 
activities for these verbose orators. 

Fall quarter saw them trek to Denver for 

the Ricky Mountain Fornsic league conclav. 
A full-dress debate with State State before 
leadership crowds and participation as ju- 
nior lawmakers in the student legislature at 
the Capitol highlighted winter activities. 

Spring saw four of them barnstorming 
Colorado and Southern Utah with a dis- 
cussion of isolation. 



*orr 

r,d V 



CO^LS- ** 



Aef 






;Aea9 e 



*fe>*~ 



62 




Debate council chairman A. Smith 
Pond (circle), who was chief coach 
until his leave of absence in the 
pring quarter, when Dr. Alonzo J. 
Morley took over the job. Other 
members of the council are Aaron 
Tracy, A. C. Lambert, Weldon 
Taylor, and Elmer Miller. 




Proof that a woman's centrally hinged has its 
uses is eyed by Lois Stanley (left), who won the two 
cups for firsts in oratory and extempore at Poca- 
tello. Above, the junior squad is, back row, Bert 
Miller, Eugene Hilton, Kenneth Porter, John Hol- 
man, John Stone; front row, Lois Stanley, Paul 
Groneman, Romania Allred, Glenna Perkins, LaMarr 
Eggetsen. 



With an eye on varsity berths next 
year, the junior debaters opened foren- 
sic activity in the fall with a hotly con- 
tested frosh tournament sponsored by 
Tau Kappa Alpha. Bert Miller and 
McClure Johnson argued their way to 
the top of the five-team heap to rate the 
two pins. 

Horning-in on the big brothers with 
half of the Denver delegation and six of 
the twelve legislators, the junior varsity 
was a constant senior headache all 
through the year with its competition. 

At the junior college tourney in 
Pocatello, March 22 and 23, the only 
meet of the season for either sguad giv- 
ing place awards, first place honors in 
extemp and oratory and fourth in de- 
bate were earned. 



63 







Erudite Dean Asael C. Lambert kills two birds with one stone by 
carrying on his regular duties as dean of the summer session and filling 
the shoes of acting president Christen Jensen, who is the head of the 
Graduate school. Dean Lambert's congeniality and extensive vocabulary 
keynote the secret of his success. Dean Lambert spends his spare hours 
in the photography lab or on the highway trying to see America. 




64 




Ideal school-life in 
the wide open spaces 
is enjoyed "by the stu- 
dents of summer 
school who attend the 
Alpine Session. 

Nestled among the 
pines and aspen, the 
school affords a dor- 
mitory, cabins, and 
camping area where 
you can "rough it" by 
pitching a tent. The 
paradise of the artist 
and biologist, Aspen 
Grove draws people 
from all parts of the 
country who enjoy out- 
door education. 




65 




e 



&OM 




Still rhe dominating spirit ot the journal- 
sm department, the late Harrison R. Mer- 
rill is pictured in a typical pose. This 
picture hangs directly opposite his former 
offices and acts as an incentive to aspir- 
ing young journalists. 



Mary F. Smeath, above, clerk of the 
Extension Division, handles all grades and 
correspondence courses for that bureau. 

Below: Seth T. Shaw, 
acting director of the Extension Division, 
turns over the keys to Dr. Carlton Culm- 
see, present head, who has been on a 
leave of absence, and who succeeds Dr. 
Merrill. 






e^>M 





The much talked of Extension Divi- 
sion has proved a mystery to many 
students on the campus. This depart- 
ment consists of the department of 
visual education, correspondence 
courses, and handles all publicity for 
the state papers. Under the director- 
ship of Dr. Carlton Culmsee and his 
assistants, Tom Peterson, head of 
visal instruction, and Oliver Smith, 
publicity director, this department 
transacts business as far away as Per- 
sia. One of the busiest on the cam- 
pus, this bureau circulates much of 
the information which attracts many 
students to the Y. 



Good-looking Tom Peter- 
son is responsible for the 
educational films shown in 
the majority of high schools 
in the southern part of the 
state. Tom is the head of 
the visual education de- 
partment which publicizes 
the university through mo- 
tion pictures. 



Corneilus "Neal" Peterson 
is the most consistent ticket 
salesman on the campus. He 
publicizes all games, plays, 
university oddities, and keeps 
in contact with students of 
today and yesterday. Nea 
has a wonderful time when a 
the former students of the Y 
meet in the first week of June 
to get together and recall 
memories as well as seeing 
what this years crop of grads 
has to offer. Accused of cir- 
culating propaganda, Neal in- 
sists that it is just "darn good 
publicity for the Y." 



67 



Phileomon M. Kelly 

Associate Medical Director 

Madison W. Merr 

Associate Medical Director 

Karl Miller 

Assistant Superintendent of 
Buildings and Campus 

LuDema Nance 

University Nurse 



Weston L. Oaks 

Associate Medical Director 

Anna Ollerton 

Librarian 

Cornelius R. Peterson 

Secretary Alumni Association 

Thomas C. Peterson 

Snecinlist Extension Division 



Naoma Rich 

Assistant Librarian 

Mary H. Smeath 

Clerk Extension Division 

Oliver R.Smith 

Assistant Extension Division 

Morris Sne 

Mechanic in Charge of Repairs 



Wilmur L. Allen 

Associate Medical Director 

Carma Ballif 

Assistant Treasurer 

Ella Larsen Brown 

Associate Librarian 

Newburn I. Butt 

Associate in Research and 
Library 



Mary Callan 

Assistant Secretary 

James R. Clark 

Assistant Librarian 

Leland K. Cullimore 

Associate Medical Director 

Frank Haymore 

Manager University Press 




68 





* * 



Now left, now right; Karl Young 
of the English department shows 
Mary Deane Peterson how to do it 
at left. Or is it the other way 
around? 

"Won't you come up'n' see me 
sometime?" "I am what I am and 
that's all that I am." Below, Mae 
West and Popeye, alias Dr. and 
Mrs. Russell Swenson, step out. 





Under the stone cross on the 
hill Dr. Beck and James Bee, left, 
relax to look over Utah Valley 
while Dr. Beck talks of the forth- 
coming Easter pageant which he 
authored. 



69 




It's the funny word or, 
the board that gives the 
clue — Dr Sidney Sperry, 
right, is off again on his 
favorite subject and a re- 
lig'ous ed. class gets the 
benefits of his travels and 
studies of the Holy Land. 
At bottom, faculty big- 
wigs join the Founder's 
day parade. J. M. Jensen, 
C. F. Eyring, T. L. Martin, 
and Acting President 
Christen Jensen are in 
the l ; ne-up. 



70 



Dr. Parley Christensen (top) 
sends another barb home 
from his favorite classroom; 
below, pint-size Dean Thomas 
Martin attempts to clarify a 
ecture with his famous 
doodles. It's the Homecom- 
ing crowd that jammed the 
stadium for the Utah foot- 
ball game that Dr. Eldon Beck 
is sighting in his camera, at 
eft. 






a -«»«£&£ 



ier 



sWp 



itech 



5 { \\\e unt- 

j tuning 

j fe\atfonsfc<P 



m 



ca 



sWp > n lts 




Ben Lewis, Paul Bunyan of the 
campus, never lives up to his politica 
platforms and has more date-trouble 
than any man on the campus. His 
favorite phrase is "Boy, howdy!" He 
has aspirations of going to South 
America this summer and returning 
to the U. S. to find a nice job await- 
ing him. A bosom pal of Dale Deraff 
"Zeek" is a man with aspirations. 










Charming Dot Dixon, always correctly at- 
tired even to that winning smile, freguents the 
ASB office less than any of her fellow-officers, 
unless you count the evenings she spends there, 
door locked, with a typewriter merrily clicking 
her way to A's for the grade record. She dis- 
poses of he vice-presidential duties efficiently 
n order that more time may be spared for plan- 
ning her soon-to-be wedding. 



72 



Ermaleta Idle divides her time be- 
tween the bookstore, the student 
body office, and Bill Reeves. Known 
among the students as "Skip", she 
is a favorite subject for publicity 
cameras, and a hard worker as evi- 
denced by her work on the P.S.P.A. 
convention. The perfect secretary, 
the majority of "Skip's" duties con- 
sist of laughing at Ben's "puns." 




I'm a busy man; I can't be fooling 
around here" and Personality De- 
Graff, commonly called Dale, dashes 
off to get another chairman, to slam 
out a bit of copy, or to sell a half- 
page ad. He is the social chairman, 
responsible for the play that keeps 
Jack a bright boy. 



73 



§ 



"Formalizing" the women's dorm with airy spring outfits, 
the A.W.S. officers reflect the friendly cooperation of the 
organization at the annual Girls' day tea May 10. Left, at 
top, is Enid Poulson, president; and directly below, Francis 
Davis, recreation leader. Margaret Hurst, secretary-treasurer; 
and Leora Curtis, vice president. Dean Smart directs the 
women's activities with the help of lleen Waspe, Effie War- 
nick, hlermese Peterson and Irene Barlow. 







Big sisters whose main 
function is to aid in the 
orientation of frosh and 
transfer girls, the men- 
tors have until this com- 
ing year, been selected 
by the A.W.S. council, 
who considers all appli- 
cations for the exacting 
jobs carefully. It is from 
this nucleus that the wo- 
men's activities branch. 



74 






Directors of A. M.S. 
activities, below, grin 
approving ly at the 
"Y" Day turnout. They 
are left to right, 
Twain Tippetts, presi- 
dent; Everett Man- 
waring, first counsel- 
or; and John Weenig, 
second counselor. 

District capta ins 
left to right standing 
are: Vic Brimhall, La- 
Var Bateman, Marvin 
Mower, and Wesley 
Lloyd. Sitting: Twain 
Tippetts, Halbert 
Keller, Ralph Olsen, 
Burton Todd, Bill 
Reeve, Everett Man- 
waring, Gilbert Haws, 
and John Weenig. 



District leaders of the men are, front row, left t< 
right: Clifton Thatcher, Armis Ashby, William Reeve 
Everett Manwaring, Harry Olsen, Ray Hashitan 
Lynn McKee, Bob Savage. Second row: Lloyd Cal 
Bill Jones, Linford Christensen, Marvin Mower, LaVa 
Bateman, Burton Todd, Ralph R. Olsen, Halber 
Keller, Hyrum De Loney, Twain Tippetts. Third row 
Roland Hodgson, uenten Hunter, Clinton Sud 
weeks, Omer Hansen, Hugh Brown, Vic Brimhal 
Fourth row: Earl Smith, Gilbert Haws, Wayne Bootr 
Milan Oldroyd, Lini Pace, Glenn Wilson, Sherma 
Hunton, Ross Nielsen, and John Weenig. 



75 




Members of the group 
who provide expense-less 
programs at a moments 
notice are, from top to 
bottom, LaVar Bateman, 
Leora Curtis, Helen Tew, 
Katherine Morrell, and 
Wayne Booth. 



76 






rtt 



ihe 



v^or 



'Oass 



tn 



^arne 



^^2Xse^f°l 



*er * 



do no r . e * ther in 



\he n 



more 
Vion.^ 
*V\e ' 



A =*^ e "L, place *o fc£ veor *e.e 




un'ior 



sop 



,ho- 



\ass 



da 
>rV3n* 



an 



■Y" is 



,u e one P^flL »h»s Y< 



Oass 



^ e pa u : ^ for ^ e V 



sponsore 



re >mP° 

no^e {f< , decern. 

acV ^es alone an 




ftca- 
ims, 
*V>an 
\ned 





R. Scott Allen 
McKay Allred 

Gerald Barton 
Bert Boyack 



Reese E. Faucette 

Roland Hodgson 

Clifton M. Holladay 

Lucille Holladay 



A. C. Hull, Jr. 

Carlyle Lambert 

Herold R. Laycock 

H. Lowell Olsen 




78 



Roland Perry 

James Robertson 

Mattie Taylor 

Clifford Westenskow 





William Ashby 
Harry Chandler 
Leland fcarl 
William Forsyth 



Ross Gardner 
Byrcn Geslison 
Ray C. Graham 
Stanford Harrison 



79 




Virginia Harder 
Leo Herbert 
Maurine Lambert 
Boneta LeBeau 



H. LeGrande Lewis 

Lois Laycock 

Eliza D. Merrill 

Ermel J. Morton 



Stanley M. Smutz 

Delbert Oswald 
Vernon D. Wilcox 

Brent N. Weight 




80 






{o^ V ea ^ s ° Reese , P res,de J Blanch ^ e T t { \ 



si+V w ' 



as ^eir 

rte \eadersWp 
■j Vand Oars 

* e <*? P nd Se 

iosW trek, and 



■ ne Adams 

^ ,dv ° speech 

SMr»ot- 

W\a Un0e Nevada 
^al '' h<^ 0,v 



P ,pvo> 



t ,U 



cat" 



G\en 



A.\\en 



p r ovo, 



0< ab 
Zoo 



loQV 






Wi<r>a' 
^^ an e^ Q on o Bos- 



S^e\don 



A\\red 



^t 



pieos 



,ont 



OtoVi 



derson 









foV 



Mai° r -. fee 
NMno' 










Andean 

l^ino' 



T^eras 

OrnVO, 



82 




^ Mice M« ^ defS °" 

(- AWred PoC ote«°. ' n ,orv w 

„ Utoh ^inof- 

Pro"°' . kAusiC ,;, s 
NAoiof- ^,o^e^° ,,CS 
sMnor 



itte Anderson 
Lu^" e ^ , doho 

Anders 



\ Anderson 

K/kinor- 

, Anderson 

Duocon, un *'"' 




30 A "nzona and B as. ^ 

fAoior ■ ^ligious WO 



, r+ Andrews 

Roosevei , , QgV 

hAoior- rbe^>5»V 
fAinor- 

rr > c Anq e ^ 

Roaoo^e, w 

^a ,or . r,erm° n 
Minor- ^ 





Pt,ce ' Engl' 1 * 

hAinor- 

_ _ \ BaVer 

Spr" 1 "^'" VW.strV 
hAoiof PnV si« 
SA'inof ■ rl 



» comb 1 " 

** t ' w doss o» 
yeor- 




i \ Barnes 

Minor- w " 
Minor- f' 

Oar\es to** 




Ear\ Basco^ 

r „ RecVs^and 
Evan » eL - U(oh 
Meodo"- zoology 

Minor- 

Afe t Be\nap 

Gienns fer ", Kl ng initio" 
Wol V. Foods ond M u 
Minor- r 

hAoio' ( So^emo ,lCS 
Minor- 



83 



J " HtoH 

^° Idaho ,, 

^ es,0 °' foods , H ouse*>» d 

Minor- u ' 

jr^ha Bad 



e 6\a^e 

•ieaundo. *- u 
Mai or ' 

GeOf9 e Me*>co 

5h ;prock. nt iog 

Maior'- ^ket-ng 




>, He* 

Minor - 



" A ° n . r t- Wee 



SoodV. ^tcondow Ed 
-■or- * , or y 



Minor- 



r a vtn ^- ~ 

^ n Utah „. At* 

provo, u , on dscope ^ 

Moi or 







Prove, "< 



3V 3 "~ motion 

Utah , . Adm'r" s " a 

l*°l or : f 00 ds and U 
Minor f" 



84 




(nf d Bonne 

Prove ^ o[ Husoar 

D---" EduCO „on ^-^ 

Cedar OW tofV Edoc 

Maior- t ' 



Booih 



joe L- B° 5 " eW 
H Reed Bowen 

i„v Idaho 

LoRaV Brougn 

„ Utah 

proV '■ ; sociology 

^ al °V- H'StorV 
Minor- 

Duane fc*f 
M^onEv|p 

^nor": Posies 

t ^ n6 „ t Grove, Utan 

P le0S00 GeologV 
Minor <-" 











W*>r Buttock 

Ptovo, u 



Maio<"- 



3" 

£ C onom lC 
So0 olo9V 



Helper. U ^ 



*T UM ^coun*.n a 
NAin° r - 

Springv'" e . ioloQV 

Mo|o'- psychology 
Minor. f 5 T 



NA.nC- SP e 





„ 10 s'eP SSS h, BEl>^f 
Prefer^ MARGfft** »-» °*' 




lAinor 

Les^r Cannot. 

W>°l or ' SoCio'oQV ono 
Minor- 

P 3UIH od Texos 

Mo\or ^ effl is«rv 
NMnor 

SaraV^ CaS*J uw „ 

^°' 9 ° ' Chetni*V tlCS 

^°' or mo'* 1 ^ 
Minor- 






, ssW CM*—" 

Monro*- u , c0 l Ed° co 

^ Provo, Utoh Ed co,oo 

&£ S- Sc-ce 



85 



fVtstensen 

Elsinote, , io no\ « r 

Wattace ^ . Bu ,^. 

i^oi° r : Mother^' 05 

Minor 

~ i n C\a^ 
Ce , me ^ oW ' ,n9 

CooW" e ; Ush 

Minor- =>" 

K^.% Mech°o''/ E ducoVion 
M°l° r SecondorV 
Minor- => B 

, i u C\arV- 
o\rharo ri - „ Adm 

Vauqh" n ' oton 

SOW UoKe 

^ ol ° r : 7oo>ogv 

Minor- 



n W\ Cottar 
Mason w»- h 

St- <* or %v»ic v 
i^oi° f '. soc.oiogv 

Min° r ' 



Marsha" ^ ns os 

M°l or ^ 



86 





j „ Utah 
09 de ' Germ° n 

M>no r 



A- J" ~" Co i,tornio 
Pa50 , de °or' ** 



S° U L ° Speech 
Minor- tna 



u H -, e CranneV 

n a ' vVyoming Fdu cot'on 

Auburn. W * rforV Edu 

ft&V: H>storV 

Ra \ p h Cro^° n 

Pro- V>«^, col .^cct.co 

Moi° r: . soc,o\ Scenes 
Minor- =" 

Champ Cu^ 
Odessa^ 

„ Utah 
proV ,- Engii* 
Ma)°<- Y,,5,orV 
Minor- "' 



ptovo, Ui"^ 



W°' or • foods a" 11 n 
Minor- '" 




Pr° v0 '. speech 

^° 10 ''. English 
Minor- tng 




Sa \\ v KAane 








S*-* 1 *. (d f ° en 

«\ri L. Oea» 
sr ° low aw. ut * 
"**£' %£& »-*■" 

bnC 

Oa\e Ve&f 

NAinor- 

He\en Oernos 
Mtfttard Devm 

P-ovo, utc Vfieo! « 
Sobers, ^ i 15 ro 

Mice D»*° n 

» SEW- - d 

Ogden, UT en , or v to 

NAoi°' English 

p f ovo,u«oh ish 

NAai° r ; c De ech 

, Mv \d Dodge 

phoenix. u „vmg 

rAoio''- ; co «)0« 
rAinor- 




I— PS" 

Minor- tna 



tdoco 



P'° v °' AccooP"^ d Bon^"9 

rAi" or 



Adn- 



87 



ProV °' • Accounting . Bo nking 
NK>i° r - p"once ond B 
Minor f " 

O aK, ° nd '. Math^'" 
N*iinor- w 

, e + Du^ey 



j 



1 



Pr °. V .°'. ": CW^d Clothes 



NAoi° r - foods o p 
Minor- f 



Vera 



Minor- <-" 



Dunn 



L uaWeOYenn9 

Mant' 



Aubrey 



Ear\ 



Mt. 



Vie*' 



Alben 
f_ducati' 



Cona 
, Adm< 



da 



isuot 



Maiof; ^othemot^- 
NMnor- **• 



^^i 



8e^ tvajs 




, o ^vere 

ScW e ?' to h andB us. 

St. Ge0 ' 9 A ccount>n9 ^■Bonk.nQ 
hAo'l<" f'oonce and 
Minor- 




flber* tmteV 



[Q tiC5 



Helen Ett«J* utah 

A-ricon Kj£ „on 

KSS": 8&- PtOCt ' C 

Qeanor F a rr c . 

P f0V ' • physios 
^ooV'. ^ he "' 

_ rne F orseV 

Eureka, ^mics 

Ma) of - t 

Mabel F<^ 

. En9 iish 
Moior-. SocioloSV 
NAinor- 

6^ ^f f S ot ,, Utah 

SP 00,S * . Dramat'O W 
hAa|or : ,, sh 
M'm° r . tng 



Ac count>n9 Bon vunQ 
Maiof- ^ nC e ond 
Minor- 




R'\cha 



rd F randsen 



Utoh 



Pf° vo '. zooiogv 
Moior- ? he m.stry 
Minor- <- n 




s \ u rT.bers a"° 



Leo f ^ ver 



Leon F^ner do 





So on «- «-S!rf ft£ S 
=?° Be \\ on'** C n^es ' ° nQ s 

be <^ &**« ' T°ro los. >°°* 



OofO^V ^ Co nodo 
Moior 



Q e e Gay 

. . rhcm'St f V 
Minor «■" 



cote 




Beaver, v m y 

Moiof-. £ge,mstfY 

Mino' r-f, ' 

Irene G^'^ toh 

Woi° r Household A^m 



;•;■••-,".•. 




Minor . 



M 



G>\be^ 



Utah 



So" LoW Scol ^ c0 "' 

^ ar £j, Utah 

°9 de0 ' Aft 
Moior- Aft 



So, U.WC £*« EduC o„on 



M Goo\a 



uos An 9 e>ev ^ 
Minor- *P U 






7 ro'i>-"- 

ovo. U«* , or¥ Edocotion 



89 



Albert Green 

^ ol ° • English 
Minor • 



WhSr-r- 



Ogden, 



Utah 

Educ 



otion 




Mai° r '. cneech 
nor- * 



Gri^n 

Utah 
t5 calonte, ;oWg y 

rAaior- History 
Minor 

H a\aen G"** 8 
Russe" J - 

*-* r^ v 

Minor- au 

Ro oseve V, ^"V 
W>o|or- economics 
Minor - 




Mol ot '. History 



Anna Hanf^ 

Spanish ■ , a , 



pleosant. tda cot 

W°l° Office P <c "- 
M>n° r - w _ 



; ation 

ice 



Mai or ' 
Minor 



»*■ U, ? h rv Education 



90 




J- U -lie ^ 

Moi° r - 



. Hammond 

Mm or ' 



r\ *£,*£* . d *» ** 
t^oa\ Harcn 

Utah ,, 

P roV °' History . on(4 Socio" 
hAaior ' .^onom.cs° na 
Minor- C1 " 

fAinof- 

„ Utah 

Prove v> , oQV 

Moi°r- t. ern ',stry 
hAinor- 

LeHh Hayes 

U Piovo, Otoh d ca t,on 

^ol° r : office Practice 
Minor- " 

D° r0 7uto, 

"**: SPf * 

Minor- * tT 








ear e ^ng, ^iKdSttSSi- 

W v/»* pa^ ieS , an d oK *° miq MV 

V u eV W- ^r^ od ^^ tt Ve« r ' S u 8C ' 

^£^a* re6 ' a 



9 den, ^ condo ry *» 

^ a,or sociology 
hAinor- =" 

SV> Viar . riw. U*<* 



ci'v. 



tng 





"The win w , n g cu d by 

to. be°' d r , g 9 hV *2*E*.*21 

Con C°Tuft A sp ° .^conveniences 
5U Hcred. 



,\ish 



Moi° r , ; . French 

land Hodgson 

Utah 

P' oV0 ' chemist 'V 

N*°l ''. PhysiCS 

Flora Ho*ard^ 

fAinor- " 

povs AoronomV 

hfVmor- <~ n 

Spanish 

hAinor- N» 



r^inov- tny 

Ve \nna Hu^er 

V . „ Utah tducooon 

Minor, tng 

hAcu°r nothing 
hAinor- '-'" 




Marg 

Pon9 u 



Hur^ 



aret 

^°'° : hAusic 
KMnor. """ 



Haro 



ld HutcHngs 



Lchi 



Utah 



l \A Jac^on 
Ernest H.J a 

Teosd° le ; " tMm o«« 



hAoior- p hv sics 
f/inor- 



91 






_, io Uron frtuco<' ori 

Moior Hou^ 0,d 
Mm° r 



M°l°V. Foods °°i ex V.1es 
Minor ■• ru 

U Jensen 
f\ or ence w oioh 

SoU . ,. Music 






)1oh „, Edoco*' on 
. phvs> co ' 

r^o-i ': mus' c 

Minor- 



Min° r ' 

. £va Jensen 

5o ^ v oior. gjerv^ 6 ' 

Minor- 



pw\ c°* er 



Frank B. J«* uloh 
so' lLoKe Ed ucot.on **" 

Moior economics 
Minor- »■ ^^^^ 




nP Johansen 

CO MoV. H— 



92 




^ n Jensen 
Vernon U- 

preston, un tmS 1 £d 

Motor TocologV on ° 
Minor- - 



P<°"° 1 . ,. Art . 
Moior-. feh 

Minor- 



, \ Johansen 
Wes\eV J - 0,0b 

**■ P r°; coun.in" « 



'* e ^ ' ♦ Utoh „ Adrn- 

«■ P,eOS °; counts ond Bus- ^ 

1 Van John** 

Cov^V, ^ 

Moior- ^ foh 
Minor- tna 

Uar"' n9t ° yementorv EdU 

Pau\ U. Jones 

■*•*>■ ^VS-co> Hducot-on 

^ ol ° r : sociology 

Minor- =" 




Vern 



KeeV 



Spoms 



Eng 



Moior- rnem 
Minor- 



Uroh 
lish 




suy 



ion 



poyson. on omV 

rA°i or - cScmi^fV 
Minor- "-' 




, r iv/e -man ° i .+c ana bCI -M- vM n ' 






BotanY 
At' 



Vernal, 0«* 



Warren ^ e uwr 



ptovo, u c( 





. lj Kes\er 



practice 
Minor- * 



^^ tor collect'"? , he 

Res pons'ble to ch ,„ e s , ors , 

lett to 9 ge w „ Reese 
Nelson, nd P'e"V ° or " 
Have 5 ° 



m 



, K"ir\cham 

^ al ° . Foods 0"d n 
KAinor 



►Aoior w»| jte Pre 
NM nor |g?p 



uve \\ La^qe 

i J \ arnoreao* 
Le\and Lan 

st- George, u 1 



^ L f?u?o, 
Bounty , ot ,on 

N^ 010 ': Engl'*" 

_ J. Larsen 

le~*. UWh Zoo ,o9V 
JJgg: ^ro'StrV 




BoV^ 



Dona\a Larsen (oh 

• spomsn FO Ac ; oun t.'" 



5 c ,k VJtolt Adro- 

KAoio'- c c0 oorr>'CS 
rAino'- tl - 



P fOVO ' cher»'* ,,v ,,, s 
^°l°'. TAotbemot'Cs 

Minor ■ ™ 
provo, "• 



93 



Minor- ^° 

pfOVO, u ' 



r \_a^° r 

f ranC Butte, ^ ber *' 



c U w\or da 

Picture BU he0 ,istrV 

,.„„ Uton 
Loyton. c ioth"m9 

l^?>°V. Art 
Minor- "^ 



LaVe' UBeau 



„*>ve», ^ n . tducof'"" 

Moi° f: fducotior 1 
Minor- 

Lew 



\S 



Ren Lew otan 

Minor- 



Ber^- L f i^ a . d Bus.^ 




n ,t.n U ,oh Minor < ~ , ° 

09 de ' r . Eo9»'* 
M°I°V- Gerrr> on 
Min° r - 



Moi or rlotning 



94 




Car £ \»<* 

M°i or ' FnaVish 
Minor ■ 



CWar\o^ e \; oo0 

phoenix, ^ ccoU ntm9 
Minor . t"9 



En9" 



L ° a „no >d° ho 
P° c0 ' e Music . 
M°l or : Educofon 
Minor- 

B0V d ^.OW, ^ Educot-on 
m, nor- tna 



M'nor 



F *EL: Pry - 



rr°"< U, p" Y s,coi teuton 

K*°i or: . History 
Minor- " 



Venice, u TU 

M hUr h , o r^ dF ,nonce Q 
Minor- » y 

Minor- r ' 





■:•■'■' ■«»' 



in a f " d ° Y 





"°" on McO^er 

nAin° r - 
provo, ^ ,. 

nAinof- " 

RUS pa yson. ^ sconce 

NAoio'-. H , $ torV 
nAinor- 




wire W^ er 



nA'mor . 

SAoio'- office Y<°^ 
pAinof- 



pAinOi • 



9 den ' r NAus-c 
KAO\°'-. ' tr ,gt,sfc 
NAinOf- 



95 



CAoi°f. *£ GOC e ood 

Ra V ^V ** 

hAoiof- ^ nY 






* ' U, toc^"° ,09V 



\ean^e\sen 



K 3 ' . IHot 



Wvur 



Uton 



^ Q|0r ' EngV' 5h 




96 




R° SS .., Ut°" 



Fair""' kccoup' 1 ^ 



G |env*ood. d orY E*> Re ,, g ,oU=. 

Da\e Os-f d do - 

|don° Foils, 

*^X***& ond K-*-"** 
KAOlO'- ^ errM sHV 

\ Peterson 

L ° Ure toft WW»* , v Educot^ 
Moiof- |» e , ish ond ^ 
^Ainof ■ 



^ olor .' Clot" 1 " 9 

Vyes\e V Pf ^ 

Roios, Uo ^sW 




, Re merobe r ® 

w**wssr ^ >. --a fir** - r d o. 



And tno- -o The c<3, %u e wav' / ~ e H? 



>A.no' 



Rieh<" W : Se cor 



Ptovo, U, ° Eouc0 V.on 
hAoi° r £ errT ,on 
fAinor- 

W" 3 ' ': His* "* 





„W Pierce 

SP°° ,sh r P hys>« ntlC s 
KAinor- 



an 

ass*- 



beard y Jen sen. 
■■SOP-'^ ore W to £ ><**£>'- 



hA.nor- " 



.r.9»".s^ 



dRabe 




Ogden, U *° h norr.Y 
KAa'ior- Ay 



Ka^ e 



r»ne 

pleas' 



Rasrrv 
on*. u,oh 



ussen 



Rasmussen 



u S Rebe^'sch 
u ar n\Hon a- * 

" Utah , BonW.ny 

P,ovo, u, ° ■ nce ond » 
hAoiof- fco nom ,cs 
KA.not- 

Da^n Reese 

W: c n g>' sh 



97 



^°°- n0 ' foods ond D' e 

, Re -,mscWusse\ 

^ neS V c cn For., *«* ^iwcW 
NAino'- 

Barbara Rex 

^ 0, ° . Foods °"° H ° 




Pr °\ v,,- E"9»* L on 9 oo9 e5 
NAioor- ^ 






Lave' 



totw 

psV cboloQV 

fAinor- 5" 

HU ^°^ ond M«* 
SAinor-. tog 



A^a re l' (t , do bo hAoior tie 

Boocro"; „, 

^°l° r '. socio>°9 v 
Minor- 




98 




faV e R °l S rtVl Do^o 



F or9 °'. ,. Ele^ e 



niorV 



f.duco>" 



Be^ Sana c S-° 

Aro mos sh 

KAinof. St* 




.Robe 

\dobo 
NAai°' 
|^\ oof 

A rV>n ScV 

provo 
Nf\a'|0< 

NMnot 



Mai*: ^Sc-ence 
KAioo'- 







chanced W ^ ^ e bet 



Morns S^"^, 

Sbougnn^ <e rioloQV 
hAino' 





NMnor 

M .Sk^of 

.„ Canada 

l*°l° r Ntotnemo'i" 
Minor- w 

W>oi°< food* ond H 
Minor- ru 

Se^ Smoo* 

„ Utah 
prov0 '. , Zoology 
Moio'-. rhenv'' 
Minor- 



Alton '" 






strV 



\d Sned 



Thornton- 
hAo'iof ■■ 
Minor ■ 



5 Ver 



Idaho 

Chem ,5 " v 
Zoology 



so*' LO * sociology 

Maior- History 
Minor- " 



w Sorenson 

Ma|O r - 

u a xe\ Spencer 

Bingnoro, (y 

I « m S^ans^d 

Minor- U1 



99 



, Sevens 






Dra" 1 ' 



En9 



lish 



\_aR° n 

Atbet»°< 



c^ e wat^ 



Can' 



oda 



Chem 



ls»rv , 



6SBS-*" 



*&>*■£* 



son 



Provo 
(Atoot 



Utah 



Eleme 



totV 



Edoc 






HenrV ^ %„ 



Q Jo 



a t ion 

adard 



ihv 



Rourden^ doho 

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Lyn 



ae Siott 

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xona 



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Howard SH>^ 0| ConOI 




Adit 



W^rd^ 



100 




l^ol° r office P roC1 
(Ainor- 



; nson 



Utah 



nting 



nd Bu-. 



Adm- 



Accou 

P'° v0 ' Engl''* 1 
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102 





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- °< ac s «.* * e seo fp s 4 s*> ';i> w p 

annual P^y/toS** ,P 



interesting 

Pearson, q u 



iarV 



assisted 



Up from cub-hood with just one 
more year to go, almost five hun- 
dred juniors end an unbelievably 
swift year to become the biggest 
brothers and sisters in the Cougar 
realm. 








Joan Adams 
Wilda Alexander 
Glen Allen 



Thomas Baum 




Gwenna Allred 
Clara Anderson 
Fae Garda Anderson 



Carol Beck 




Nida Andersen 
Beth Archiba 
Ida Baird 





Dorothy Ballard 
Hannah Baker 
Robert H. Ballard 



Marcelle Beecher 




Ross L. Ballard 
Bruce G. Barclay 
June Barton 



S. Ferris Bel 




Elaine Bastian 
Fred Bateman 
LaVar Bateman 



William E. Bennion 



.':w^ 1- tfx •_ . M- •■»■»■» *■ 'J^ -». -a • *.r * ■•*-». -*_-T* 



104 



"*"■*»■ » iwr rw^ru~T m^i^\ ■ ■» i *.. ■ --^.>- . v™»^j *. 





Inherited reigns of student gov- 
ernment and affairs in general 
spell the realization of a four-year 
dream to power — aspiring, soon- 
to-be seniors. But it is a snappy 
bit of pleasure theyll remember 
experiencing while climbing the 
ladder to Cougar adulthood. 




/ |J* 



Norma Bentle 



y 




Roma Bentle 




Louis Bertran 




Afton Bigelow 




Focha Black 
Nyta Black 
Velma Black 



George R. Blake 
Robert Blaylock 
Howard Bleak 




ph Boel 
ornton Booth 
ry Bourne 



Geraldine Bowles 

Bardell Bowman 
Betty Bowman 



Clyde Boyle 
Wesley Boyle 
Myle C. Brady 



Earl M. Bingham 




Verl Brailsford 
Lucinda Brasher 
Vance L. Breinholt 



Maxine Bjerregaard 



105 




A year packed with work and 
play with all-unifying class activ- 
ities to tie up the loose ends, 1940 
gives way to '41. Joining the sen- 
iors and sophomores in the hayride 
the juniors wound up at a frontier 
stag to begin the season's fun. 





Beverley Briem 
Lloyd Brink 
Carl Brockbank 



Robert Carpenter 




Eva Lenora Brothersen 
Gail Nile Brown 
Glenn B. Bown 



Keith Case 




^0, 

Mary Brown 
Reid Burgess 
Wesley fr 




mul 




Chloe Butterfield 

Max Byers 

Dorothy Jean Cannon 



Idon Chadwick 




George Cannon 
Sterling Cannon 
Lester C. Card 



Arthur Chapman 




Ruth Card 
Mae Carey 
Aleen Carlile 



Harriette Cheeseman 



106 






Ethel Clark 
Clifton dinger 
Ted Collins 



Alta Christensen 



Nephi Conrad 
Myrl Covert 

Hazel Crandall 



Edward Christensen 



-*v 




Doris Crane 
June Cranney 
Lenore Craven 



M. Grant Christensen 



Pat Croft 
June Crowther 
LoThair Hale Curtis 



Linford Christensen 



Carlyle A. Dahlquisi 
Winston Dahlquist 
Alma Dahlsrud 



Kathryn Christensen 



f«^ 



John W. Dean 
Winifred Dean 
Elizabeth Demson 

107 



Continuing through lazy Indian- 
summer days when it's too warm 
to study, the feminine bloc of the 
class officers, Charlotte Web 
and Mary Deane Peterson, under 
the leadrship of President Win- 
ston Dahlquist, hazily sketched an 
outline of the ensuing season's 
work. 



Edith Clark 




Sizzling steaks warmed up the 
autumn's chilly breezes when the 
class gathered to fill their tummies 
with the juicy morsels at the an- 
nual steak fry4 





Woodrow C. Dennett 
Carroll E. Despain 
Newell D. Dickson 



is Farnsworth 



Forrest Dixon 
Grant D. Dixon 
Edna Downard 



Wilford Fischer 



Melvin Dransfield 



H 



ow 



Loi 





sher 



Martha 


Eldredge 






Cy Ellsworth 






Elman Ellsworth 








Don 


Fitz 


gerald 


John R. 


Evans 






ShirlO 


Evans 






Valeen 


zvans 








Thelma 


Farnsworth 


Florence Fairbanks 






Merwin 


Gifford Fairbanks 




Stanley 


Farley 






108 


iVlarrhc 


F,t 


zgeraid 







*~ i --*- iT^v.i*wtf\ *t./_ *■« ; ;---i*~rr>swkjr 




"■ - L ' ■ - 




Dreams of the spring — the lake 
— the sunny slopes of the campus 
— lovers' lane — ah, a swimming 
party, replete with all the fun any 
Water festival can afford. Of 
course, it must wait for spring, 
but Christmas vacation's over, 
and what better time to plan for 
a refreshing dip. 




Rose Marie Fuller 
Verda Mae Fuller 
John Gadd 



Carma Flake 




Jack Gardiner 
Edward L. Gardner 
Hugh Garner 



Afton Ford 





Kenneth G. Gardner 
arie Gardner 
rnon Gardner 



Mi 



Kleva Fountin 





Phil Garrett 
Lucille Giles 
Robert Gillespie 



Florence Francis 




Jane Gledhill 
Barbara Gudmundson 
Beatrice Gardner Gull 



Russell Frandsen 



Morgan Greenwood 
Oertel Hadley 
Vern Hadlock 



LaMar Friel 



109 




Bumps and bruises sustained in 
the three skating parties wi!! serve 
as a reminder of the hilarity long 
after aching muscles and bfack- 
and-blue spots have given way to 
judicious applications of arnica 
and only the painful memories re- 
main. 





Lucile Hafen 
Elaine Hair 
David Hall 



Odean L. Hess 




Freda Hall 
Sybil Hansen 
Elizabeth Hanks 



Nola Hiatt 




Ray E. Han 
Ranee Hard 



Hardy Roberts 





Paul Harmon 
Alta Harper 
Everal Harris 



Elayne Hinckley 




Mildred Harris 
Mary Lou Hart 
Ray Hashitani 



Barbara Hirschi 




Clifford L. Hatch 
Raymond S. Herbert 
Robert G. Henrie 



A EaTCS*" S'tKLWfc. 



■v,v y*p\Tt .-v'-.tfi < * 



110 



Donna Hogge 



* 5. Z^'f—'T* JTV J-.-T--A *"!S 



!_' "W*-* - * 



M. 







Earl Cluff Hopla 
Morrill Horace 
Mat Houston 



Eldon Ricks 



Charlotte Houtz 
Minnie Howard 
Cruse Howe 



Dorothy Holdaway 




Phil Hughes 
Boyd Hunter 
Quentin Hunter 



Jean Holmstead 




Mary Huntington 
Mildred Hurst 
Tony Ivins 



Phyllis Holt 




Clara Isaksen 
Allen Ipsen 
LeRoy Clark Imlay 

Kenneth A. Hoopes 

Ray Jacobson 
Rondo Jeffery 
Mary Jennings 



Zona Hopkin 



11 



Firm belief in the adage about 
the early bird caused plans for 
the senior breakfast to be started 
early, postponed until later, and 
completed a few days before the 
annual event for which the juniors 
foot the bill but never attend. 




Skimming over crusted snow in 
a delightful canyon ski party gave 
suitable recognition to Ol' Man 
Winter, miid though his visit 
proved. 





Eugene Johnson 
Fred D. Johnson 
Gwen Johnson 



Kenneth Jensen 




Theadore Johnson 
Blanche Jones 
Josephine Jones 



Lois Jensen 





nson 




Coral Kerr 
Reese Kilpack 
Afton Kimber 



Roland Jensen 



Ned Knaphus 
Milton R. Knight 
Donna Knudsen 



Patience C. Jeppesen 




A. Russell Knudsen 
Wells Kohle 
Boyd C. Lake 



Anna Johansen 



,.■£#■. 




Confucius say: Beard have 
many fine points. Coeds agreed 
with him after the junior - senior 
beard growing contest, during 
which every upper - class male 
carefully nursed a two-weeks' fa- 
cial crop of everything from fuzz 
to barbed wire. 




Ralph G. Laycock 
Irene Leak 
Arthur B. LeBaron 



Helen T. Lake 




Blaine H. Lavedahl 
Karl Lemor 
George Lewis 



Robert Lambert 




Carrol Liechty 
ice Lindstrom 



Clarice L 





Dwight W. Loosli 
Max Ludlow 
Vernon Lund 



Thelma Larsen 




Gerald O. Lynn 
Sarah Mabey 
LaVelle MacKay 



Elroy Laws 




Marian Madsen 
Parley W. Madsen, Jr. 
Ted Madsen 



113 



L. Kenneth Laws 




Came the prom. The junior 
promenade, without which no self- 
respecting junior class would dare 
made a bid for senior ranking. A 
delight of modern fantasy, carried 
out in shaded blues and white, and 
just enough touch of sophistica- 
tion. 





bverett Manwaring 
Helen Manwaring 
Florence Marsden 



Wanda Muhlestein 

Thomas Paxman Martin 
Kenneth Maynard 
Irvin McArthur 

Elaine Murdock 

Ruth McConkie 
Gilbert A. McDougal 
Lynne C. McKee 












Maeda Murri 



Affra McNeill 
Matthew Mansfield 
Leah Miner 



Ethelyn Myers 




Thais Miner 
Mary Miner 
Arlene Mitchel 



Edna Myrup 




/u 



Bob Moorefield 
Muriel Mortensen 
Marvin Mower 



114 



June Nash 





Sneak preview at "Hotel Mod- 
erne" in Friday assembly gave an 
inkling of the evening's atmos- 
phere to follow. Ides of March 
held no terror; had it done so, the 
huge electric consumption would 
have frightened evil spirits away. 




Quentin A. Nisson 
W. Lynn Norris 
Cleve Norris 



Morris E. Nelson 




Fern Oldham 
Una Oldrcyd 
Harry A. Oken 



'Alfred L Newren 





Rees Olson 
^era Oisen 
Dee Orser 



Ida Nielson 




Ray Ostlund 
Florence Page 
Camille Palmer 



Ross Nielsen 



Park* 



Ins rarker 



Olive Parker 
Thomas C. Perry 



Stanley Nielsen 




Louise B. Peterson 
Mary Petersen 
Mary Deane Petersen 



Grace Lea Nixon 



115 




Nights of sieving on stringing 
wires and cutting paper under the 
eagle eye of Chairman John Evans 
were rewarded by the final effects, 
and aching muscls and heavy eye- 
lids lost their weariness as the 
year's biggest all-school function 
swuna underwav. 








Shirl Pitchforth 
Lloyd Paulsen 
Don L. Porter 



Jay W. Robertson 




Elbert H. Porter 
Dana R. Pratt 
Grant Powell 



Merle D. Robertson 




Glenn C. Pr 
Bob Price 



Cannon Ras 





Elden U. Rasmussen 
Helen Ratcliffe 
Lewis Rawlinson 



Eleanore Ronnov 




Evans G. Ray 
Raymond Wiscombe 
Helen Ream 



Robert Ruff 




Wayne Reeve 
William Reeve 
Marjorie Robins 

116 



Hart H. Sanders 



* i. -**--*.-•:■» w- |^T.J »--t»*-A**WY " ■*-'»- ...*-~Lj-~ ;>-^k_rl". 




ri£& 




That women can keep a secret 
was conclusively proved; the big 
secret that even the committee 
couldn't discover was what was 
supposed to be secret after all. 
The day before it was announced 
— the favors. 




Robert Seegmiller 
Elden Shields 
Christa Simmons 



David E. Salisbury 




Garth Singleton 
Murr Skousen 
Merlin Slack 



Luzon Sanderson 




Lela Smith 
Marvin Smith 



Gordon B. Scott 

4r 




Rowe Smith 
Thales S. Smith 
Veon G. Smith 



Don Schow 



Glen Snarr 
Afton Snow 
Paul Sorenson 



Ray Schmutz 



Ruth Starley 
Rozilla STevens 
Chester Stone 



Lester Shafer 



117 




umored 

some lab grades jumped a point 
or two in return for weary hours 
spent decorating — but just rumor- 
ed. Tiny gold chains held a mother- 
of-pearl heart, gold inscribed, to 
make a bracelet for favors. 





Flora Stosich 
Ruth Stout 
Mae Strasburg 



Luella Thacke- 



Sterling J. Strate 
Oliver Stratton 
Dora Jane Strickly 




Virginia Sundwal 
Lucille Styler 
Ralph Swalburg 



Lois Jean Tobler 



Araidne Swenson 
John L. Swenson 
Kay Taggart 



Burton M. Todd 



Marguerite Taylor 
Hallie Tangren 
Marion Taylor 





118 



mrarajor' 



Eleanor Toome 



y 




The end of the year. Closed 
books, back soon, sleepy yawns, 
spring, and home. Vacation time 
— the last — again. 




Athur Watkins 
Charlotte Webb 
Joseph L. Wells 



Jack Trunnel 



Wanda Westergard 
Charles White 
Edythe White 



Martha Lu Tucker 







/'/yyyyyyyyyyyyyy. 



Norman K. Whitney 
Muriel Wight 
Melba Willardsen 



Bessie Wade 



"■I 

Dean Williams 

Myrna Williams 
Wanda Williams 



Idell Warnock 



Jack Wilson 
Max Wilson 
Byron B. Woodland 



Rex Warner 



Robert Woodward 
Jean Worlton 



Florence June Wright 



Woodrow Washburn 



119 







Marv Smith, Y News edi- 
tor, is being instructed on the 
methods of editing a student 
publication from the officers 
of the junior class. Ah, ha, 
Marv, we finally caught you 
in the act of letting someone 
else edit your paper. 



tiler" Manwaring takes time 
d smile for the photographer 
amid the hustle of making plans for the 
Snow Carnival which was held for the first 
time this year in Hobble Creek Canyon. The 
theme of the carnival could have been 
"Here's Mud in Your Eye" from the evi- 
dence of the roads. 



Wilson Hales, new president of the Blue 
Key conference couldn't find a secretary to 
carry on his foreign correspondence so he 
took to a typewriter. His new honorary po- 
sition is more elevating than his typing po- 
sition. 




120 



Although almost too tired to 
dance after having worked diligently 
for several days and nights on the 
decorations, the prom committee 
rallied and ended up smiling. They 
are pictured at right with their part- 
ners after the prom. (Left to right): 
Kenneth Brown, Idon Chadwick; 
Gene Riska, Vivian Keller; Ned Kna- 
phus, Irene Christensen: Marvin 
Smith, Rosamonde Sessions; Mervin 
Fairbanks, Cenella Fagg; Winston 
Dahlquist, Betty Peterson; John Evans, 
Nighla Perry; Carlyle Dahlquist, 
Helen Holbrook; Burton Todd, Una 
Loy Mason. 




Bleary-eyed from loss of sleep, Bur- 
ton Todd and Sarah Mabey work far 
into the night with John Evans to 
make final prom preparations (left). 
Sarah Mabey, Idon Chadwick, Vivian 
Keller, and Kathryn Christensen, 
committee members, listen attentive- 
ly as Chairman Evans outlines the 
procedure for the evening (above). 



121 




Odean Hess receives a heart felt congratula- 
tion from Louise Peterson after the A. C. football 
game. Gosh, these varsity men get all the breaks. 
Note: This picture was not released as a boost for 
the matrimonial bureau. 



Look at the headsize of Art 
LeBaron, junior, who has talked, 
envigled, or in some manner per- 
suaded more students to buy 
Banyans than any other salesman 
for the yast two years. Time: 2 
months, I 5 days. 



\ 



Charlotte Webb, junior vice- 
president, pays absolutely no atten- 
tion to Prof. Young; she's trying to 
view the psychology lab from the 
upper campus. Her smile was a 
winner for she's wearing a diamond 
donated by the eminent psycholo- 
gist, Jack Gibb. 



122 




^■v ?*T "W** -*f V » 




■■ 









i 



T 



; ase\ 



,. • n upon m+ere st re s, \ e ° \ her0 e, a n se cre^ r Y' \ 

w ho coopers e 



.., -Gone ^ h 
lt Ui^e« 5 . ,\\ s \r\ *V\e 

l argar s uUoao ^ d n b c fDar,on 



kdbV 



att > n ? 



c V>ards, *' 



\ce-p^ 



From the masses of the '39 
greenlings emerged Samuel Smoot, 
Nancy Richards, and Dorothy 
Daynes to head a more polished 
and culturally acceptable set of 
eds and coeds. 






Clara Allred 
Genial Allred 
LeRue Anderson 



Naomi Bennion 
Shirley Bennion 



Lu Anderson 
Naoma Anderson 
Phyllis Anderson 




Loraine Benson 
Ross D. Benson 



Richmond M. Anderson 
Cyril Argyle 
Norene Arnold 

Julius A. Bertrand 
Gordon Billings 

Grace Ashby 
lone Averett 



Margaret Barclay 

Floyd Bingham 
Noel Black 



Charles E. Barnes 
Jack Barnett 
Gertrude Bartholomew 

Florence Blain 
Grant Blake 

Carol Bement 
Elbert Bennion 
LeGrand Bennion 

124 Bob Bohnet 

Wayne Booth 




tSmx^BH-wn- 




Said officers of said class sold 
activity cards to the upper-lower 
classmen to insure a year efferves- 
cent with fun and frolic. 





BEB^^i 


* 


Bk -* J ^k 






Joe F. Brown 

Vera Bunker 

J. Reid Burnett 



Eugene Boswel 
Blair Bowen 



Burton Bushman 

Hortense Butler 

Phyllis Butler 



William D. Bowen 
Lyle Boyden 



Myrlene Butler 

Lloyd S. Call 

LaRue Cahoon 



Phyllis Boyle 
Reese Brady 




Lucy Cannon 

Lola Carson 

Carter 



Don B 

Mariorie Brimhall 



Garth Chamberlain 

Margaret Chappell 

Bert Cherrington 

Harris Brinkerhoff 

Elaine Brockbank 

Dee Chipman 

Bessie Christensen 

Cleo Christensen 



JoAnne Brower 
Chester Brown 



1 2b 




At the sophomore-junior-senior 
amalgamated, the sophs jumped 
on the hayracks and rode out to 
Lakeview Ward to whirl through a 
medley of square dances and ap- 
ple-bobbing antics. 





Mark B. Anderson 
Mark Boyle 
Ralph Bradley 



Lily Cook 
Lorna Cowan 



Kenneth H. Brown 
Doyle L. Christensen 
Edna Christensen 



Elda Cowley 
Amy Cox 



Owen Christensen 
Ray Christensen 
R. W. Christensen 



Catherine Cox 
orence Crane 




ranmer 
Keith Craven 



Naomi Clark 
Barbara Clyde 
Barton Clyde 



George Crum 
Marjorie Dabling 



Betty Jane Coles 
Dean Conder 
Lena Cook 

126 



Max Dalby 



' *» 






^1 









m r*aV M<- tL/ :tui 



Leah Dance 



ii- 



■ 




Soph cops, who gleefully took 
care of frosh hazings, pranced into 
court every day for a week with a 
quavering "first-weeker" who was 
to learn subordination by a rotten- 
egg shampoo or a limburger facial. 








- <V 




__ 



Bud Eggertsen 

Vaughn Ellsworth 

Albert Ensign 



Ferris Daniels 
Carlos Davis 



Refell Erickson 

Glen Evans 

Helen Evans 



Glen Dawson 
Gilbert E. Day 

Roy Evans 
Cenella Fagg 
Ruth Facer 
Dorothy Daynfis 
Jay DeGraff 

jy L. Fenn 
jm Firmage 
Hyrum Deloney 
Howard Dennis 




Ray Fitzgerald 

Leon H. Flint 

J. LeGrand Forsyth 



Gayle DeWitt 
Owen Dixon 



Donna Eduards 
Lono J. Dunn 



Carl Ford 

Kay Foote 

Ted M. Fowler 

127 




Gigantic in spirit, but diminu- 
- ve in number, the two-year old 
boys faced defeat as the throngs 
of frosh swarmed down the field 
to wreak vengeance at the sack 
rush on September 






Frances h'ilton 
Chester Fultz 
Dorothy Goates 

La Verle T. Hacking 
Boyd Hair 

Delane Garrett 
Dean Gardner 
Weldon Gardner 

Beth Hales 
Delbert Hales 



Myers T. Gay 
Elizabeth Gentry 
Carl Gibson 



Quinten Hales 
Louise Hansen 



Rex Goa 
Evelyn Gl 
Dawn Gl 




P.Hall 
Matt Joseph Hansen 



Don Gowers 
Dama Grant 
Arnold Graham 



\\a Hansen 
Ruth Hall 



Jeanette Gray 
Herbert Gustaveson 
Cleah Greaves 



128 



Esther Hansen 













"fei-rj^ivr «.-' 



Donnetta Hansen 




■^ic 




"■^ -■'■ -A. ■ _ 



' 





^»/ 





Josephine Homer 

Roberta Holt 

Norma Houston 



Edythe Hardy 
Eugene Harvey 



Elmo Howard 
Marjorie Huish 
Helen Howard 



Glenna Hatch 
Orville Hatch 



Robert Hull 

Duaine Hunter 

R. Sherman Hunton 

Raymond Hawkes 

Marion Henderson 

'MM?//,,, 



George 
Jean Hill 




Reta Mae Ipson 
Timothy H. Irons 
George Jackson 



V 



Gee Jackson 

Rachel Jackson 

Charles Jennings 



Robert Hills 
Gene Hiatt 



Donald L. Jensen 
Bob Jensen 
Lola Jenson 



John Holman 



129 



Kathryn Holindrake 



At Huntington, five members of 
the great middle class played host 
to the frustrated frosh committee 
members who were mysteriously 
spirited away from school the 
n : ght before the "greeny" assem- 







<*, 



. 



"Crinoline Craze", the theme of 
the Soph Loan Fund ball, nabbed 
immediate campus approval when 
the class notables produced an 
assembly which bespoke of beau- 
tiful, crinolined m'sses. 










Edwin A. Jenson 
Phyllis Jean Jensen 
Ruth Jensen 

LaRue Anderson 
Marjorie Killian 

Ward Jensen 

Gwenevere Johnson 

Dale Johnson 

Virginia Kirkman 
Kay B. Kirkwood 



H. Boyd Johnson 

Mary Johnson 

Robert G. Johnson 

Sarah Knowlton 
Ivan Kocherhans 

Sheldon Johnson 
A. Neldon Jones 
Carl Jones 




George M. Lake 



Harriet Jones 
Karl R. Jones 
LaVieve Jones 



Beth Lay 
Donna Larsen 



Que D. Jones 
William Jones 
Mary Jordan 



130 



tr-WKjmar mint**: *>* t« •*' x" ^vt-n/nT.r' v 



Grace Hepworth 
Maurine Moffitt 













The ball, emanating old-fash : o n 
ed grace and beauty, met with no 
modicum of success — the receipt 
for $200 handed to President Jen- 
sen se t an unprecedented record. 




Arvella Martin 

Joe Martin 

Lorraine Mason 



Mae Lemon 
Lee Dwight 



Winona Massey 

Rex C. Matson 

Sam Mavrakis 



James Lewis 
Gail Lewis 




Virginia Maxwell 
Jim McCallum 
William McKell 
Grant M. Lindsay 
Lois Lusty ,„//#,„,. 

Beth Mendenhall 
Kent McKnight 
Lila Mellor 
Austin G. Loveless 
Bud Madsen 

Dean Mendenhall 

Richard B. Mendenhall 

Lois Menzies 

Gladys Madsen 
Jay Marchant 

Winston Mercer 

Keith Merrill 

Shirl P. Merrill 

John T. Marshall J3j 

Vivian Marshall 



_____ . 




At the various intervals when 

old man winter" flouted his frosty 

breath, the coeds donned their 

new skating togs and dazzled the 

lads with their aptness on ice. 






Keith Miller 
Ruth Milligan 
Mary Mills 

Quentin R. Nordgren 
Carol Oaks 

Lucille Modeen 
Wayne Mitchell 
Virginia Moody 

Eldred Olsen 
Enid Olsen 



John H. Moore 
Leora Morton 
Ha Mower 



Joseph Olsen 
Matt Olsen 



Dorothy Munk 
Stephen M. Nance 
Beth Newton 

Merle Orchard 




Ralph Reed Olsen 



Ruth Nicholes 
Joyce Nielsen 
Laneeda Nielson 



Elvin Ossmon 
Keith Oveson 



Violet Nielsen 
Russell Nielson 
Harold K. Nielson 

132 



LaPhiel Palmer 
Junie Parke 





When the mercury went up and 
the ice turned to water, a roller 
skating fracas, colorful with irreg- 
ular ups and downs, sufficed for 
the sophomore activities. 




J. Rulon Poole 

Glennis Pond 

William Potasnik 



Margaret Passey 
Edith Payne 



Kenneth W. Porter 
Gwen Poulson 
Tom Powelson 



Raynal Payne 
Leola Pendleton 



Bill Prusse 

Betty Pyott 

Marjorie Price 



Leo Perry 
Nihla Perry 



''////„ 





gar D. Rajek 



Alaine Randall 
elle Rasmussen 



Bettie Pete* 
Gene Peterson 



Richard Reese 
William Rasmussen 
Parley P. Rasmussen 

Stanley C. Phillips 

Catherine Pohlman 

George Reimschusse! 
Beulah Rhodes 
Clarence Rice 



Ruth Poll 
Robert F. Pool 



133 




First sulphur-and-molasses, then 
a hop, skip and a jump from school 
to the foothills of the mountains 
and back again intrigued the sophs 
along with rest of the student body 
at a tonic trek on April I 3. 



#%, J^% ^' »i. ^^% ,y^i^m -■ (# - ' ■"•'' ■'■ 




Nancy Richards 
Artel Ricks 
Eugene Riska 

Virginia Schofield 
Lena Sessions 

Lenore Robison 
Edwin A. Jensen 
Whilden Robinson 

Jay F. Shelley 
Philip J. Sharpe 

Merle Rolfe 
Lee S. Rogers 
Milton Rogers 

Ruth Sheranian 
oyd Bingham 




Betty Mae Roper 
Floyd Ross 
Ted A. Rowland 




w 



iff 

Jungi Shiozaki 
Ralph Shields 



Blanche Rust 
Donna Samuelson 
Mae Sanders 



Paul Simmons 
Phyllis Smart 



Lamar Sayer 
Stan Sayer 
Stan Schmiett 



134 



B. Kenneth Smith 











Broadbent H. Smith 



U"WfcPV..*«««£>t~.Vi ¥MK. *l* .jf- im »->/■». •*: «:*r >; 



r 4- t"^r"*d- "v +r l -tr i-< 





Lilting spring melodies caught 
the spirit of lilacs at the fragrant 
"Maytime" dance the sophs gave 
for the whole school, stealing a 
march on the coming vacation. 



I 
















r ^ 



'/ 




Dixie Standage 
William Stanger 
Nona Rae Stanton 



Don H. Smi+h 
De Loy Smith 



Betty Jean Stapley 

Gloria Stayner 

Homer Stephens 



Elaine Smith 
David Smith 



Naomi Stevens 
Mayda Stewart 
Arvil Stone 




Kyle Smith 
L. Evans Smith 



Robert Stum 
Stanley Stone 
Irving Stringham 
Maurice E. Smith 
Reynolds Smith 

Stewart Stuclci 
David W. Swenson 
Clinton W. Sudweeks 
Sam Smoot 
Rex Sohm 

Floyd Swenson 

Katherine Swenson 

Kay Swenson 



Glen E. Soulier 
William S. Spence 



135 




Right in their very own meet- 
ings, classmates sat around and 
"soph-soaped" each other to the 
accompaniment of the mastication 
of various knick-knacks on Hal- 
lowe'en, Thanksgiving, and Valen- 
tine day, respectively. 





Maxine Swenson 
Richard M. Swenson 
Betty Tanner 

Naomi Thompson 
Edith Thorson 

Champ Tanner 
Gloria Tanner 
Helen Tate 

Kimball Thurston 
Eli Tippetts 



Floyd Taylor 
Jane Taylor 
Maxine Taylor 



Perry Tippetts 
>lancy Trunnell 



Shirley Tay 
Richard Tayl 
Jessie Terry 




George Thatcher 
Leolia Thatcher 
Louis K. Thatcher 



Katherine Tuttle 
Joe Wadsworth 



Adrian A. Thomas 
Burke Thomas 
Joan Thomas 




iw*-**»yv*y 



J3g Stanley L. Udall 

June Wakefield 





•-*■"* ~ -•'■ - *- ■ ■ ~ 




mtf*m 



The shores of Utah Lake provid- 
ed the scene for a party chuck full 
of all the thrills and dares which 
vital'ze a boating party — the cli- 
max to a year of joyous activity. 













Robert Walker 
Ida Walsh 



Wardel Taylor 
Joe Warner 



Vonda Watt 
Don R. Watkins 




Elizabeth Welker 
Keith H.Wellman 



Mary Jo West 
William West 



Wallace Wightman 
Beth White 



Ida Wilson 
Venice Whiting 




Elene Wiltbank 
Keith Wilson 



George Wing 
Heber Wolsey 



William Woolf 
Don Wood 



Merrilla Worthington 
Fred Wood 



Kendall Wright 
Gene Young 



137 












Dorothy Daynes and Nancy Richards 
give Professor Elmer Miller a personal in- 
vitation to the "Crinoline Craze." Vice- 
president and secretary of the class, respec- 
tively, these girls helped put the Sophomore 
Loan Fund ball on the top financially. 




Definite proof of the fact that 
athletes are not all brawn, Dean 
Gardner combines the brawn 
with brains and it all adds up to 
the sum of one honor student, a 
member of the varsity footbal 
and basketball teams and a par- 
ticipant in track events. Dean has 
been consistent member of the 
honor roll since his freshman year. 



Freshmen drag the sophomores 
through the mud during the half of the 
Colorado State - B.Y.U. game. A tra- 
ditional event held at the climax of 
freshman week, the greenlings are gen- 
erally victorious as they turn out to up- 
hold the name and tradition of their 
class. 




if 



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Roscoe 



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140 



o ar *ho\omew 

^^0* Barton 

Sa\W ^ on 



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142 



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Ca ro\ C\arV 
Homer C\e* 



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G/ade B. Hansen 



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^nora Hansen 
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yerfr ^e Harde 



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°° r °% H ar 
Mar VH a ^ er 



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145 



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Hugo Jen\ons 

CW^ JenSen 
Bden >,sen 



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147 



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Dean U^n 
Bertha Urson 
D**" parson 
Be* ^ e U ^ 



Gene L**.s 




Don ^- u . j 
A rde\ Loveland 



Dean J- uu 

U " C *wt e nd9^ 
Qoro^hV u 




jean K*cG\one 

^ bara uS 

June hA<*eU 



rw.i -iK/ijfT-i.F iK^rrii^ 





Marlon McC 
Dudne M,We/se„ 



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Em m , fierf ^''ler 
m T L ^ M ,7 ner 

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M/ner 
- Miner 



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J e*n ne Nel$0n 

Ma * Nelson 



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fr N *lsen 





149 







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w eda :?r. e, ey 




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Joanne b*o 



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June rS> 
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Be* Soren5 ° n 
Sorenson 



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Spofford 

James Spence 
V, W Spender 



152 



frank D.Sia\^ 
Lo»s Stanley 
Ben Sanger 





*• Gu Y Van AlsU 

Rita Vo^ l 
;°ornees 

Jea " VVade 



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-ar ma W a // ^ 



154 



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Mar 




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Bea+nce n 
Ma neV/arnock 




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Gordon L. 






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155 




Voted the typical freshman boy, 
Charles Decker is a man who key- 
notes his college career with schol- 
arship, service and the spirit of 
Allen Hall. A member of the Gold 
Y and a student whose name ap- 
pears constantly on the honor roll, 
Charles divides his time between 
studies and creating new and 
lasting friends: The recognition 
granted Charles by the freshmen 
is not without a sound basis. Affili- 
ation: Viking. 




Proved worth in scholarship, 
capability, sense of humor, and 
versatile talent is Birdie Boyer. 
Representative of the ideas and 
ideals of the "greenlings," Birdie's 
beauty, charm and popularity con- 
stitute a fine feminine character. 
Chosen by the members of the 
freshman class as a typical girl, 
Birdie's past record for service 
and scholarship have merited her 
this recognition. Affiliation: Val 
Norn. 



156 




Every freshman must be 
oriented to the traditions 
and tactics of any univer- 
sity. The greenlings were 
welcomed this year thru 
the auspices of Reed Tuft 
and the senior court to 
paddles and egg sham- 
poos. The chairman of the 
freshman committee, Ivan 
Nelson explains the haz- 
ards of being initiated to 
Helen Tew and Jay Niel- 
sen, committee members. 




Equipped with aspirin, note cards, a 
ream of paper, and a list of sure-fire seda- 
tives, every freshman launches out to 
write the much dreaded research theme. 
Typical of all freshmen, Larry Andrus as- 
sumes the two o'clock shadow which 
comes after the fifteenth attempt to write 
an introduction. 



157 





tfri&ft 



; >%s- 




"Bend down, brother" com- 
mands "Little John' Weenig of a 
hesitant frosh, and backs up the 
"request" with his ever-present 
paddle. 



A freshman agitator futilely at- 
temps to arouse fellow frosh to action 
against domineering sophs and up- 
perclassmen as hazing activities 
prove inhibiting to complete free- 
dom. 



Rocks to fill in the sparse spots on 
the Y are conveyed along a human 
chain as the frosh work on the letter 
on frosh day. In the evening, the 
fellows participated in the annua 
Frosh Trek with the girls. This trek 
is designed to acquaint the incoming 
students with campus tradition. 




■fcl.4V# r "*l.iR*»SL*--<'»r>:*-JC!. J5* .^P-_1tH V!*t~Ti •/*. .*..A^ 



i.#- : :*" T r^A- Y-t s. -jK-j--- 



J^\^JL. r 'tV- LifWX' wvw ;^^*,^^4AjrutT . j. 



-»-—*■ • ■ 



Margaret Belnap 
senior 




Mary Deane Peterson 
junior 

Dorothy Daynes 
sophomore 

Gladys Dixon 
freshman 



United we stand ... in symbolism, in actuality. 
Smiling friendly, with one common, lofty goal, 
four classes look toward a spiritually ennchened 
practical training at the Y. not the least of 
which is coordinated social activity. Rivalry to 
sharpen our loyalties; class pride for solidarity in 
the links that make the four parts of the chain, 
class vice presidents look to the ever-enchanting 
futuiwhere progression will carry out classes. 



159 






L€fT 



• • • 




His influence still pervading the up- 
per campus which he visualized PRES- 
IDENT KARL G. MAESER foresaw not 
only a beautiful new campus, but new 
methods of education. 



Believing that action is one of 
the essential factors of progress 
e University affords ample op- 
portunity to witness and to par- 
ticipate in cultural and pro- 
fessional growth. The richest 
lyceum series in the west is pre- 
sented to the students of this 
institution. Student publications 
artistically present data of the 
varied activities which formulate 
outstanding character in many 
fields. 




Odim&/(PAm(jm j^Jvx0H,<PM,e$efJi<$ 




. Pr0 vo ^>cb nv ^ co senes wou 

^ave cos ^ e enerqV , 




With generous praise for Utah scenery and 
hospitality, British-born author GEORGE DAN- 
GERFIELD (left) spent an afternoon in scenic 
spots of Utah. In his Tabernacle address he 
spoke on "Books that Count." He has written, 
edited, and published in an unusual journalistic 
career. 



In his address on "The Other 
Americas," EDWARD TOMLINSON 
described the history, drama, and 
political problems of South American 
countries. His descriptive tour of 
the Southern Americas furnished en- 
tertaing information. 



It took Swedish tenor JUSSI BJOERUNG 
(right) to revive the difficult "II Trovatore" 
made famous by Caruso. The Scandinavian 
tenor was popular as a recording artist at 
the age of 17 and has triumphed in most of 
the major opera houses in Europe. 



164 





With no less impressive be- 
ginning than a debut at Town 
Hall, New York, Swiss pianist 
ROGER AUBERT (below) was 
•featured on the Homecoming 
Day assembly. Among 
achievements, he appeared 
as soloist with New York Phil- 
harmonic orchestra. 



"RUBINOFFand his Violin!' 
From a $1.75 instrument to a 
$100,000 Stradivarius tells 
the story of this popular vio- 
linist. To hear him is to under- 
stand why at the age of five a 
music teacher gave him free 
lessons on a $ 1 .75 violin. 

Described as "the greatest 
living organist," Frenchman 
MARCEL DUPRE (lower 
right) has appeared in all ma- 
jor cities of Europe and 
gained the highest organist's 
position in France. Daughter 
Marguerite appeared with 
him as pianist. 



Showmanship coupled with artistry 
made FRAY and BRASGIOTTI one of 
the memorable lyceum attractions. Ver- 
satile, this French and Italian combina- 
tion played everything from a Bach 
fugue to a Gershwin rhapsody. 







- 



^S^ 







« <£ 



165 




Combining music and poetry in an expres- 
sive evening of entertainment, JOHN G. 
NEIHARDT, "Poet Laureate of Nebraska" (left) 
featured with him his pianist son. His "Readings 
from Epic Cycle of the West" with piano lyrics 
was an unusual offering on ne schedule. 



Formerly known as the world's greatest 
cornetist, BOHUMIR KRYL (right) began his 
conducting career with a band. His ability 
surprized the musicians when but a boy and 
since then he has conducted bands, orches- 
tras, and choral groups. With him were Irene 
Walters, soprano; Richard Kloko, tenor; and 
Florian Zabach, violinist. 



Popular to the extent of eighteen 
appearances in Provo, Russian pianist 
JAN CHERNIAVSKY (left) was born 
in Kiev, Russia. He made his first con- 
cert tour at the age of seven and 
since then has traveled over the 
world, covering over two million miles 
to make appearances. His artistry is 
frequently displayed in piano con- 
certo with orchestra. 



166 





Former ambassador and minister for the 
U. S. Government, HUGH GIBSON (right) 
handled the timely subject of "What's Happen- 
ing in Europe." Freshly returned from the war 
fronts of the Old World, Gibson gave interest- 
ing interpretation to the complicated situations. 



Returning for his second engagement 
Spanish Cellist GASPAR CASSADO (right) 
played the cello formerly owned by the 
Mendelssohn family — a genuine Stradivarius. 
Remodeled, the old instrument is renowned 
for its tone. Senor Cassado is recognized 
as one of the most promising of musicians. 




Native of New England, MARY ELLEN 
CHASE (left) is one of the best known woman 
authors. With a wide knowledge of meter, 
style, mechanics, and language, she analyzed 
modern literature in a new light. 



167 




MORIZ ROSENTHAL, 78 year old pianist 
and "grand old man of the keyboard" (left) 
made his debut at 10. He has since been court 
pianist for King Carol of Rumania and also for 
Emperor Franz Josef of Austria. He was person- 
ally acquainted with and praised by Brahms, 
Liszt, Paderewski and Johann Strauss. 






\rrr&D , - 



Native of Germany, baritone 
ERNST WOLFF (left) is a versatile 
musician. Besides gaining interna- 
tional fame as a vocalist he is a 
recognized pianist, a violinist, and 
conductor. He appeared in Wed- 
nesday Devotional and specialized in 
German lieder. 




Composed of graduates 
and students of Westminster 
Choir College of Princeton, 
N. J., the WESTMINSTER 
CHOIR delighted a capacity 
audience. Dr. John Finley 
Williamson is its famous di- 
rector. 



168 



Editor, critic, author 
and biographer, CARL 
VAN DOREN (right) is a 
colorful personality. He 
recreated the indomitable 
Benjamin Franklin, subject 
of his greatest book, a 
best seller. 




ETHAN COLTON (below) 
interpreted world affairs and 
international politics in his ad- 
dress. This was his fourth ap- 
pearance in Prove 



Frankly declaring that the quality of the "Y" 
orchestra under Prof. LeRoy Robertson was one of 
the surprises of his career, RUDOLPH GANZ 
(seated at piano, below) proved that personality 
and genius can be combined. Meriting thunderous 
encore, the orchestra and Mr. Ganz in the role of 
conductor and pianist provided unforgetable thrjlls. 



Hungarian violinist JOSEPH 
SZIGETI (right) demonstrated 
an awe-inspiring technique 
with the bow. 





169 





From millhand and shoemaker to editor 
and poet is the story in brief of ROBERT 
FROST (right). In 1923 he won the Pulitzer 
prize with his book of verse, "New Hamp- 
shire." Since then he has won the prize 
twice, once in 1931 and again in 1937. He is 
at present professor of English literature at 
Amherst College. 



BIDU SAYAO, lovely Brazilian so- 
prano (left) once sang the feature 
role in the opera, "The Barber of Se- 
ville," on an hour's notice. She began 
her career singing songs her uncle 
wrote for her in her native Brazil. 



Negro tenor LUTHER KING (left) is one of 
the foremost vocalists of his race. Many of his 
arrangements were made by his accompanist- 
wife, Jean Houston King. It was etsimated that 
King drew an audience of 2,250, one of the larg- 
est of the season. 



170 




in- 



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V7ho *>tt J>? ^o ^« ve f s ect»on »s oe _ art , S Ts. 



*5r<! "£ta"*" *e ■' " 0, ' 

^ de "« omeaay come "*° w „ kers «. ** 



ers 













* 








A technical economy such as ours requires more than 
the usual "personality" people for its successful operation. 
Too often the people in tne public eye receive th credit 
while the quiet worker labors on unnoticed. This year the 
Banyan attempts in its humble way to give recognition and 
thanks where it should be — to the workers who give us the 
better life. The Banyan has chosen a group of representa- 
tive students who will make the wheels of industry go 
around, who will make meaningful contributions to our 
comfort and culture, and places them in their setting in 
the CITY OF TOMORROW. 



172 



"Shee^_ppwer of man and machine" 
might b"e the caption on our pJ*otograph 
of GARTH CHAMBERMAID modern farm- 
er, as he driye^his ^tdfei©**-+-+e^ practiced 
ploughing uncj|r opp^oTgrn^iHi-^tie gridiron 
jntgrrds^to^plgugh,. right on 
after sc hojil^ 11w*kq5j$3|L fa rm , he 
dignifies hTs ^|^| fpg-JaY_ lea rmn%^ its finer 
points in cuH™ e." f^t>", Pre iSTtot a hermit — 
he likes shows and dances— Barn Dances? 




WILL_ 
Clothing ijti 
this pract 
Omicron, 
she repre 
cessful ho 
cause "it 
one marri 
mits gradudfidn- 
ambition. 





wttuefo 



• • 



Our modern pioneer is the city planner 
CAL BQSW&lLgj ^Qd^to , actively fol- 



low that 
playing in" 
Prexy of t 
a hobby,' 
imaginati 
Has arra 
ment sue 



work 



rchestra; 



TheTjpme time 
, bands, ar jl the like. 
I<^al Landscapes, p totog's for 
is -traveling and vraj i requiring 
^nfcfiilces to work y\i j his hands, 
' cf-'rfiany exhibits in fife depart- 
^ you see him w|fli,pCame to 
B.Y.U. for?ts excellent departrfierTt of Land- 
scape Architecture. 



Meet Tomorrow's Businessman — HARRY 
OLSEN. An A. K. Squire, A. M.S. Councilman, 
chairman of our Ad Ball, he's already well on the 
way, yet he has one more year to go. Scienti- 



fically chose h 
advice was g 
and the bane 
has to . 

accounting papers) • for' DearT Clark. Hates 
batching, diswashing. Admits very nonchalant- 
ly that our business school is the best in the 
state. 




fession after vocational 

ot dull — a jitterbug 

uj^J-he dances, he 

he reads the 



i 








Dr. GLEN "Grade" ALLEN will become 
notorious for his work on zippered appendec- 
tomies. The long hours spent in chem labs, zoo 
labs, basketball 4|c '«f G! ^ w \, ;r >9 specific moves 
and formula^ perf<dp"~ ons, and de- 

veloping acc^jfe^y ^l^ rrraj ^^trn tomorrow's 
gift to the a'tling^fcrWitiisfSe states that his 
pet like is Doris Crane — and basketball, chem- 
istry, and zoology, in that order. 



173 




174 



"Your Honor, I object!' 

"Sustained," says Judge RAY OSTLUND, 
who earned his way to judicial eminence by 
working as a bellhop at Lake Louise in Canada. 
Our city will need a capable barrister like Ray. 
His activities in I.R.C., debate, AKPsi, Vikings 
show him to be friendly to everyone, especially 
girls, who he thinks are cuties deluxe at the Y. 
This admitted bias will be demonstrated in the 
sizeable chunks of alimony he awards to the fair 
sex. 




Science marches on — with DAR REESE 
leading the parade. A senior in chemistry, 
he stands out to refute that lab students 
are "bookworms". A Blue Key, Who's Who, 
Senior Prexy, Bricker, and general depend- 
able committeman, he thinks he has too 
many extra-curricular activities, one of which 
is his vice president — "Belnap". Earned a 
scholarship to Iowa State in chemistry. Likes 
to sit around and appreciate things, mostly 
beauty. Pet ambition is to make butter out 
of old Ford tires. 



The streamlined girl who upsets the "old 
maid" school teacher theory is Elayne Hinck- 
ley, who intends to teach elementary things 
to our youngsters. An O. S., the White Key 
Prexy, she works as a stenog in the Extension 
Division for the all too necessary wherewith- 
al. When cornered, admits she does not col- 
lect stamps; she does sew! To further prove 
her right to lead the children of tomorrow, 
insists that she dislikes off-color gags. 








The clarion call to repentance will be 
given by ELDEN RICKS, R.M Delta Phoo, 
L.D.S. et al. Hopes to make his contribution 
to the children of tomorrow by teaching 
seminary. Openly admires a girl who dares 
say — "NO! ! ! !" A dramatist of distinction, 
orator and tennis player. Formerly attended 
U.S.C., U.C.L.A. and likes the Y the best. 
He could be a politicker with his Poli-sci 
minor and gift of gab. 




The village "Sassiety" column will be 
edited by VERA DUNN, who blandly admits 
she came here to "keep my man, not get 
him." A school teacher's wife by inclination 
and journalist by direct descent, she has 
served on the Wye mag, Y News, joined 
Omega Nu, E-Staters, Mask Club, and of 
course, Y.X.L.M. Is fond of riding in old 
Fords (well, a certain Ford.) Chose the 
career of a housewife and journalist be- 
cause, "I was proposed to." 




/ 



"I shawll give my oil tew thah theatah" is 
what GWEN JOHNSON is thinking as she 
makes up for a part in a production. Yes, she'll 
teach drama, but now she is a junior, a Theta 
Alpha Phoo, White Key, Masker, and Fidelas, 
not to mention a Mentor. Honestly thinks that 
people have more fun than anybody, and that 
life consists of friendships. Her pet like is to 
sleep in on Saturdays. She won't cook; her 
husband would live on the hyacinths suggested 
by Omar Khayyam. 



175 




f»* 



Few Y students have failed to appreciate 
the superb artistry of KATHERINE MOR- 
RELL playing her violin. Studied music 
abroad and then came to Provo to complete 
her studies. A senior from Ogden, "Kitty" 
has served us well in orchestra, P.R.B., Y 
News and concert groups with faculty ar- 
tists. She loves horses and sweet potatoes, 
but likes them both fresh. Old gags passed 
off as new ones draw her fire of sarcasm. 
She admits she may teach or ... ? 




• • « 



"Now on this play," says LLOYD 
"Pawnee" BRINK, "you plug this hole." The 
children of tomorrow will be taught the 
finer parts of good clean play by this all 
around athlete. A star in football, tennis, 
basketball, and baseball, and gentlemen 
among men, Lloyd has shown what clean liv- 
ing can do for a man of about 150 pounds. 
Likes to teach others and learn from others. 
Pet gripe is la donna mobile (fickle woman, 
see,?) Is very fond of food, blondes, bru- 
nettes, albinoes, redheads, and girls. Any 
gal cooking a chocolate cake can catch him 
in a matrimonial trap. 






The pages of history made by these people 
will be accurately recorded by Wayne Soren- 
son, sociologico-historian. By no means a book- 
worm, Wayne has debated, worked on Banyan 
and Y News, presided over I.R.C. and sat in on 
Psych Club. Likes to read and make radio sets. 
Theme song, "I'll Have the Last Malts with 
Mother — at Calders". Likes ice cream and 
malts, dislikes patriotic sox and nasty cords. He 
is a fitting candidate for the job of writing the 
history of a city made of real people like myself. 





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vhose 



history oj 

* ere ;u e writers 
_4i\nes a nu 






Don Smith 

Copy Editor 

John Utvich 

Columnist 

Sylvia Hinckley 

Reporter 

Anne Walker 

Reporter 

Vera Dunn 

Office 

Morris Shields 

Feature Writer 

Glenna Perkins 

Reporter 

George Sorensor 

Sports Writer 

LeJune Whitney 

Copyreoder 

Dee Chipman 

Sports Writer 

Marjorie Brimhall 

Reporter 



Dale DeGratf 

Associate Editor 

Glen Snarr 

Sports Editor 

Thornton Booth 

Copy Editor 

Beth Archibald 

Make-up Editor 

Beth Hales 

Society Editor 

Jay DeGraff 

News Editor 



Idell Warnock 

Feature Writer 



Elizabeth Hill 

Feature Writer 

Marie Warnock 

Feature Writer 

Burniss Burgon 

Feature Writer 

Dortha Evans 

Reporter 

Frances Davis 

Feature Writer 

Iris Parker 

Reporter 




William Forsyth 

Feature Writer 

Dorothy Munk 

Reporter 

John Holman 

Copyreader 

June Smith 

Y High Reporter 

Merrill Durfee 

Office 

Mary Jordan 

Poetry Editor 



178 



Charlotte Henroid 

Feature Writer 

Beth Davis 

Feature Writer 

Bessie Christensen 

Reporter 

Gladys Boswell 

Reporter 

Margaret Reid 

Feature Writer 

Marion Davis 

Feature Writer 



Honan Hunt 

Copyreoder 


Romania Allred 

Proof Reader 


Pauline Rogers 

Feature Writer 


Jeff Hunt 

Feature Writer 


Amris Ashby 

Circulation 


Elaine Warnock 

Feature Writer 


Eldon Mackley 

Reporter 


Les Hendricksoi 

Reporter 


Gordon Wright 

Sports Writer 


Dwaine Nelson 

Proof Reader 








Marvin Smith, editor of 
the "Y" News, built up a 
publication exemplifying 
the attitudes typical of "Y" 
students. Marv strived to 
create in his paper some- 
thing that would arouse 
new interests and awaken 
old ones. His friendly and 
congenial personality add- 
ed an informal air to the 
weekly — a laboratory for 
potential journalists and an 
outlet for the innate liter- 
ary men. 





The greatest worry of 
Rex Tolman was how to 
keep the "Y" News out of 
the "red," and to convince 
the township of the value 
of an advertisement. Rex's 
sense of humor and his fi- 
ancee added their share 
of brightness to the News 
office. 



Promising a well-manned staff, applicants for envied positions over- 
flowed the office in the north of the Maesar basement in September. 
Glory was plenteous and work scarce with the fifty-odd writers who 
breezed in at more or less regular intervals managing to print a weekly 
sheet replete with scandal, humor and editorial columns and an occasional 
bit of news. Vacations were sought, and welcomed on Frosh day, and 
Girls' day, when the regular staff relinquished duties, and on week-ends 
when a Friday holiday threatened to make readers scracer than usual. 

Topping the press conference with seven place awards, including 
cups for third in general excellence and best society page, the "Y" News 
holds its bad high among the sister papers of the Rocky Mountain con- 
ference. 



179 






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OP' 



M* 



Beth Archibald 

Associate Editor 



Car / 



Oaks 



ear 



'or 




Dortha Evans 

Closses Editor 

Glen Snarr 

Sports Editor 

Charlotte Henroid 

Organizations Editor, 
Literary 

Merwin Fairbanks 

Bunyor Edifor 



Merrill Durfee 

Office 

Joseph Boel 

Portraite Photographer 

Thom Barrett 

Photographer 



Anna Johanson 

Stenographic 

LeJeune Whitney 

Stenographic 

Leland Earl 

Sales 

Bert Miller 

Writer, Mounter 

Marvin Smith 




John Moore Champ Cuff Ralph Bradley Art Le Baron Blanche Weight 

Office Manager Sales Manager Advertising Manager Sales Stenographic 



Larry Andrus 

General 

Glenna Perkins 

Mounter, Writer 

Dorothy Ballard 

Women's Sports Editor 

Frank Gardner 

Writer 

Richard Jepperson 

Photografjher 

Phyllis Boyle 

Mounter 

Sarah Mabey 

Stenographic 

Birdie Boyer 

Stenographic 





With "How's it com- 
ing?" his theme song, Dale 
DeGraff checks up on the 
Banyan staff to see that 
his financial ledger won't 
take too much red ink. An 
executive in his own right, 
Dale knows how to get 
other people to do his 
work, and diligently ap- 
plies the knowledge. His 
every finger in pies of stu- 
dent affairs, the business 
manager sgueezes out 
spare moments to think up 
such schemes as free bus 
rides and contest trips to 
promote interest in the 
book. His genial smile 
brightens the office only 
occasionally, and his de- 
lightful blarney when he 
asks for help makes a "no" 
practically impossible. 




The busiest person on 
the campus, the big-little 
man who isn't there, Bob 
Ruff breezes hither and 
yon in frantic attempt to 
make this year's Banyan 
history complete. Hasn't 
grown up yet, but shoul- 
ders responsibility a I I 
alone. 

The perfect 
boss, he slave-drives his 
staff and makes them like 
it when they're not wait- 
ing to find out what they 
are to do. Disposes of 
such incidentals as lessons 
with A', and is chalking up 
all the mistakes he wants 
to avoid on next year's 
book. 









For two years the Omega 
Nu honorary journalism fra- 
ternity has sponsored the 
Wye magazine. "The 
Wye" carried on this year 
under the enthusiastic 
leadership of William For- 
syth as editor and Reese 
Faucette as president of 
the fraternity. Their efforts 
have won the support of 
the journalism, English, and 
art departments, the pub- 
lications committee and 
the student administration, 
making probable a perma- 
nent budget for the mag- 
azine this fall. 



Left to right: Carl Lindley, lettering and design; Pauline Rogers, 
copy assistant; Delmar Miller, business manager; Hardy Roberts, ad- 
vertising manager; William Forsyth, editor; Jeff Hunt, associate edi- 
tor; Clark Imlay, illustrations; Reese Faucette, consultant; Mary Jor- 
dan, contributions editor. 



"The Wye" has been 
sponsored to help round 
out the aesthetic side of 
the world in which we live. 
It does this by providing a 
means for making perma- 
nent the creative talents 
of students in journalism, 
literature and art. Worthy 
examples of these talents 
were printed in the two is- 
sues of the publication dis- 
tributed this year. Prize 
contests for literary merit 
added to the magazine's 
interest. 



Jeff Hunt, associate editor; William Forsyth, edi- 
tor; and Welmer Miller, check over copy for the 
second issue and receipts trom the first, respectively. 




182 



William Forsyth, editor of "The Wye", pre- 
sents the first copy off the press to Acting 
President Christen Jensen. 



Wherever there is journalistic activ- 
ity on the campus the influence of 
Omega Nu is felt, its members boast, 
whether it be in class room or publi- 
cation. 

Host at the annual high school jour- 
nalism meet, Omega Nu also published 
"The Wye" magazine and conducted 
contests for poetry, news-stories, short 
stories, and special feature articles. As 
a climax to the year's activities, the or- 
ganization sponsored a general "mud- 
slinging" festival, in which the staffs of 
the Banyan, Y News, and The Wve 




OMEGA NU MEMBERS ARE: BACK ROW— Pauline Rogers. George DeVoe. Dorothy Munk. 
Bessie Christensen, Mary Jordan, Sylvia Hinckley (vice-president), Reese Faucette (president), Vera Dunn 
(reporter), Iris Parker (secretary), Delmer Miller. FRONT ROW — Gene Bosweli, Marvin Smith, Thorn- 
ton Booth, Oliver R. Smith, Dr. Carlton Culmsee, J. M. Jensen (faculty advisors). Other members in- 
clude Jeff Hunt (social chairman). William Forsyth. Carol Oaks, Ermel Morton, Beth Archibald. Dortha 
Evans, Mildred Robison. Joe Martin, Glenna Perkins. Hardy Roberts, John Holman, and Alberta Green. 



183 




Contrary to many beliefs, the powers behind 
the throne of the publication staffs are really 
human. They eat, they sleep, (once in a while) 
and are merry. (Right) With a modern Chinese 
proverb by Confuscius, Guy Van Alstyne makes 
his camera subjects smile before he snaps a pic- 
ture. 








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184 



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Half the fun of the trip 
was the "Glacier Glides" 
down the icy crest of the 
alabastic glacier. These 
facial expressions speak 
for themselves. 



The traditional "Autumn 
Leaf Hike" took us this year 
to the top of Timpanogos. A 
long and ted'ous climb, but 
well worth while it proved as 
much fun as hard work. Be- 
low — Looking down toward 
the Alpine campus and the 
valley below which was turn- 
ing red and gold. 



Taking a pause to refresh, Hikers 
who ventured on the annual "Autumn 
Leaf Hike" to Timpanogos resta while 
on the treacherous rocks that con- 
fronted them. 



18b 




B.Y.U. presented a full day's 
broadcast on the first televi- 
sion programs brought t o 
Utah. These programs were 
sponsored by station KDYL 
and the Paris Co. in Salt Lake 
City. 



Above right — Dean DeJong 
and Dr. Pardoe give a short 
discertation from the studio. 
Right — Dr. Morley explains 
technicalities to Dr. Pardoe 
and President Jensen between 
programs. 





Tom Peterson of the Exten- 
sion Division and Dr. Billie 
Hollingshead a r e pictured 
during a broadcast from sta- 
tion KDYL which was received 
in the Paris Co. 



187 




,#■' 






Frosh committeemen Ivan 
Nelson, Presh Yarn, and Jay 
Nielson. 



"Shanghaied" by haughty Sophs, the 
Frosh lads were interned far from the campus 
during their assembly. Tsk, tsk, entertain- 
ment seems to be a lantern, a sweet potato, 
and (darn, what's the stuff above Presh?) 




"Yo-o heave ho" was the 
theme as lowly Frosh toiled up 
"Y" Mountain. 



188 



Traditional task for the green- 
lings is to clean the "Y." Here 
some of the boys are transport- 
ing rocks. 







INSET: The "Y" lighted during the 
Frosh trek. ABOVE RIGHT: We" 
well, love in bloom at the Frosh trek! 
Look happy, don't they — they've just 
seen "Lover's Lane." 



RIGHT: Trek chairman John 
Weenig subdues the timid Green- 
lings. They seem to be doing that 
"Allah, Allah" business for him. 



"Don't shove" say the be-capped Frosh at 
the after-trek dance. What you doin' there, 



Wh 



ere s your cap/ 



189 





Brigham Young's Damon and 
Pythias, Beth Francis, and Emily Bou- 
chard, 'plus Delta Phi's Ray Hanks, 
give out with that spirit-rouser, "You 
Cougars" during a send off for the 
gridders. 



Ray Hanks, exuberant personal- 
ity, displays his cheer leading 
technigue following a Cougar 
touchdown at the exciting Utah- 
B. Y. game. Below Bill Daniels gives 
the cheering mob a fight talk pre- 
ceding a crucial game with the 
champion Colorado eleven. 




The fourth member of this cheer 
leading section, Bill Daniels, displays 
the kind of cheering technigue which 
spurred many a silent on-looker to 
give voice and spirit to the cheering 
section. AT RIGHT: Students give 
the team a rousing send-off at a bon- 
fire rally. 



190 



Founder's Day, October 16, 
found countless numbers of stu- 
dents flocking to the Tabernacle 
to hear President Heber J. 
Grant's address to the student 
body and faculty. Students pa- 
raded en masse to the Taber- 
nacle from the university lead 
by faculty members and the 
university band. 



Apostle LeGrande Rich- 
ards spoke to the throng 
gathered at the "ground- 
breaking" of the new $200,- 
000 chapel which is now 
nearing completion. The new 
structure will provide a spa- 
cious auditorium and ban- 
quet room as well as a chapel 
for the students. Upon its 
completion historic College 
Hall will be only a secondary 
auditorium. 




191 




m/.: 



amsm^ 



Wearing the smile of 
satisfaction, AMS parti- 
cipants in the "Pie bust" 
talk things over with Pro- 
fessor Nicholes around 
the campfire. The fun- 
fest of the AWS, and 
the largest stag on the 
campus is the "Witches 
Wiggle" . The fancy 
dress party was held this 
year on Oct. 26. 




aw$*iT&fy*is- 



Above — A group of Witches 
wiggle with glee during the floor 
show while two invisible men dance 
around in their bones. 

Right — Some weird witches and 
ghastly ghosts pose for the pho- 
tographer just after that comica 
"spook" floor show. 



192 



I •* .J«U - i.'f 





C — A proclamation by Mayor Ben "Eze- 
kiel" Lewis designated November fourth 
as Sadie Hawkins day throughout the city 
of Dogpatch. Marryin' Sam united all 
couples in marriage for the evening at the 
stomping in the Townhall which climaxed the 
day. 




A — Sheldon "Li'l Abner" Johnson takes to the timber 
to escape the clutches of comely "Daisy May" Butler; even 
this proved no avail. Yessir! There was method in this 

madness. 



B— Captured at last, and well guarded "Li'l Abner" 
succumbs to the will of Myrlene "Daisy May" Butler, and 
rests after the tedious "Sadie Hawkins Race." 




D — The "Dogpatch Swingsters" 
get in the groove with a fanfare by 
"Hairless Joe" and his friends. 



£ — A football player was a prize 
package, indeed. Lucy Bluth aimed "to 
have and to hold" Stan "Terrible" Turly. 



193 




Proud of their successful 
work on the most elaborate 
"dutch-treat" of the school 
year, the Sophomore Loan 
Fund Ball, committee mem- 
bers and class officers ob- 
serve the increase of the fund 
through the hands of class 
secretary, Nancy Richards. 
LEFT TO RIGHT: Brimhall, 
Booth, Daynes, Richards, Hill, 
Price, Smoot, and Paulsen 
smile at the thought of the 
record-breaking $200 profit 
they made. 






&&&» 



194 









Not the debuntates of yesteryear, but two 
belles reverting back a few centuries to the 
"Crinoline Craze" which was the theme of 
this year's ball. Betty Jean Stapley and 
Marjorie Price, like many other participants, 
danced in a hall of elegance and southern 
splendor. This "dutch" dance established a 
fund for needy students. 






With the Women's Gym don- 
ning the vestment of canned sar- 
dines, (matched) couples tripped 
around the gym once every hour 
if possible. The women escorted 
their (chosen) males through the 
evening of frivolous hospitality. 
At the close of the dance the 
doors were opened slowly so that 
the first few couples would not be 
thrown across University Ave. 




Admitting that 1500 BYU girls 
can't be wrong. Prexy Ben, Hand- 
some Hanks, and the peoples' 
choice, Clark, were crowned 
kings for the evening. Although 
these were the chosen few it did 
not counteract some of the sec- 
retarial blunders that matched 
every Jill and Joe. Perhaps it is 
the average unexposed mascu- 
line molar and bi-cuspid that 
causes the other fellows so much 
woe. 



195 




Although the editor was prejudiced, the picture (top left) happened to turn out good so they 
decided to use it in the Bunyon. It wouldn't tit there so here it is. The float followed by Pete, with 
a bunch of Pansies (not the rest of the Val Hyrics), groaned through the city for the duration of the 
of the dragged-out parade. Although the Freshmen are not fresh men they claimed high honors in 
the comical division of the float contest with their masterpiece of art (top, right) and wonderful proc- 
lamation of the Buff was "In the Bag." (Paid advertisement.) This year being the seniors last chance 
to do a bit here and there, they bribed the staff bulb-sqeezer into snapping "Wooden Nickle" (lower 
left) for the Banyan. Any relation between the face of the nickle and the seniors is purely uninten- 
tional . . . and that is no bull. This year the O. S. used a Nautilis theme for their winning float (bot- 
tom right). Walking off with the first place in the artistic division caused the hat sizes in Provo and 
surrounding suburbs to increase 3 sizes. How they ever did it on $5.00 is more than the committee on 
investigating student expenses can dope out. 



196 




*°>H- 



Ae<^ 



c*;^ 



«*^> eS 






To Beth Todd (right) homecoming queen and 
her attendants Helen Tew and Vera Holbrook 
goes the credit for charming and capable su- 
pervision of events. 




Classes being OFFICIALLY excused for 
the week did not affect the students in these 
pictures. Feeling that their education was 
not complete without having attended one 
leadership week program before they be- 
came squeeky in the joints some of master- 
minds attended with the intention of get- 
ting the jump on their progenitors. Above, 
a lecturer vies for attention with the art 
exhibit which displays work from several 
states. At right, the vital fluid that keeps 
the heart ticking is broken down for public 
scrutiny. 



Although in former years 
college hall was used as a 
"tired peoples' resting 
place," this year's pro- 
grams proved enjoyable 
for the oldsters. Even 
though the KOVO propa- 
ganda machine almost 
overshadows President 
Heber J. Grant (left) as he 
delivers one of the keynote 
addresses, it enabled many 
who could not attend in 
person to hear the lectures. 




198 




Jammed hallways (right) 
and visitor-cluttered campus 
made classes virtually impos- 
sible, even with best of inten- 
tions, during the annua 
Leadership week. The conta- 
gion of the "I wouldn't miss 
that for the world" spirit 
proved fatal, and students 
mixed with crowds that 
flocked to classrooms to hear 
professors expound philoso- 
phic and practical knowledge 
Below, an address from Co' 
lege Hall goes over the air. 




199 



After feasting their eyes for hours the 
visitors decide to do some real feasting in 
th cafeteria which was supervised by Allie 
Dixon. 



White and Blue Key members registered 
visitors, and furnished information about 
activities. (Left to right): Dr. Beck, Farns- 
worth, Holbrook, Utvich and Kelly. 




Designated as a week in which visitors 
take over the university and obtain infor- 
mation about the progress the college 
student is making, Leadership Week is a 
well established institution at B. Y. U. 
From January 22 to January 26 the cam- 
pus was the scene of gay festivity. Drama, 
art, and the sciences all held their place in 
the exhibits of the week. 



Visitors turn their eyes toward the Women's 
Gym and the five o'clock social hour. 



The art activities drew many visitors who 
admired student work similar to that on the 
right. 



200 




The five o'clock social hour in the Wo- 
men's Gym drew numerous participants. 
Both students and visitors joined in the 
dancing, qames, and community sinqinq. 



Dr. Eyring's proteges demonstrates the 
vvonders of the physicist's world. Demon- 
strations such as the one below on optical 
illusions interested many quests. 



One of the highlights of Leadership 
Week was the production of "Family Por- 
trait," a drama in three acts. This Week 
is built upon the plan of education for the 
parent as well as the student; this year's 
attendance surpassed all previous records. 




Don H. Smith and Bob Buswell explain 
how things are done the South American 
way. 

Visitors hear Dr. D. Eldon Beck's illus- 
trated lecture on zoology. 

201 






ii 





■ ' 



Amid the trials of mid-term exams, carefree 
students left their worries behind and traveled to 
Hobble Creek Canyon for a day of relaxation and 
fun. LEFT: X marks the spot where Dr. Beck, faculty 
sponsor, made a three-point landing. In the midst 
of the frosty fun, Lizzy (below) made her debut 
through the courtesy of Ben Lewis and Maida 
Jensen who won first prize in the snow sculpturing 
contest. 



rfflF** 1 ^ 




Highlighting the day's activi- 
ties were numerous competitive 
events for skiiers, enjoyed by par- 
ticipants and onlookers alike. 
Prizes to the winners of the vari- 
ous events were awarded by 
Chairman Manwaring. The cross 
counrry race was won by George 
Hill and Tom Purvance took sec- 
ond place. In the Slalom, George 
Hill was first, Scott Allen, second, 
and Kay Bunnell, third. Down- 
mountain: John Perkins, first, and 
Scott Allen, second. The most 
spectacular of all events, the ski 
jump, was won by Scott Allen 
with Rex Sohm coming in second. 






*Htta 





/ 



Attractive Vivian Marshall was 
chosen to rule over the day's fes- 
tivities as "Snow Queen." A 
native of Canada, Miss Marshall 
is an expert skiier and all-around 
participant in winter sports. 



Everett Manwaring, Chairman of 
the Carnival was "Snowbound" with 
ideas of fun and frolic for everyone. 
The Hobble Creek location, used 
for the first time this year, helped to 
make the event a huge success. 



203 





With so many of the students returning 
home for the winter holidays, B. Y. U. had 
the appearance of the last Republican 
Convention. Nevertheless a few main- 
tained the^r rooms and batching quarters 
during said holidays. 









Gracefully cutting figures on the ice, 
students journeyed to the canyons and 
lakes for their skating activities. At the 
right a group of aspirants test their lateral 
stability on the glassy surface. 



204 







toA^.yT.»ii«.'i7:i«.*..-if_ J iT^j^»^t» 1 j?!; J r^M i.* 



st 



"Modern Fantasy" 
was shown to Junior 
Prom attenders as 
they entered the Wo- 
men's gym on "the" 
night. 

Chairman John 
Evans and his commit- 
tee had a ceiling of 
white streamers bi 
lowing up to a huge 
centerpiece, with blue 
wall streamers com- 
pleting the color har- 
mony. 

The decorations 
were modernistic in 
their apparent sim- 
plicity, with the sense 
of completeness 
gained only by care- 
ful attention to detail. 




The Chairman leads the promenade, his partner is Nihla Perry. Following are Jack 
Gibb, Charlotte Webb;; Merwin Fairbanks, Cenella Fagg; Burton Todd, Una loy 
Mason. 



Below: The committee busy keeping the favors 
a secret. Left to right, Sarah Mabey, Carlyle Dal- 
quist, Kathryn Christensen, Evans, Ned Knaphus, 
Vivianfeller, Burton Todd. Absent are Merwin Fair- 
banks, Idon Chadwick and Marvin Smith. 




Above: Hazel Simmons coming under 
the Promenade bridge. The double line 
reached the full length of the gym. 



205 








Drenching he Y with whitewash and 
cementing a corner of the letter proved 
to be the major attraction for all the 
men of Brigham Young on Y day. For 
thos who felt that it was not their duty 
to help the boys on the letter, a little 
bath in a cold creek proved most en- 
joyable for participants and spectators 
alike. 



Climaxing the day's activities, 
which were under the direction of 
John Weenig and Twain Tippetts, 
the Esquire Review was presented 
with Twain introducing Everett 
Manwaring and Dean Lloyd (left). 
The dance in the evening proved 
very entertaining, after which the 
"Gold Y was lit." (Get it, Seeg- 
miller?) 



206 




Sav .yT:.««*T7Tfc'iii. tu* ■iw^x: 




Representatives from 
all schools in the region 
of the Pacific and Rocky 
Mountain states gather- 
ed here on May 2-3-4 
for the P..S.P.A. conven- 
tion. Sterling Strate was 
general chairman, assist- 
ed by Charlotte Lindsay 
as official hostess. A 
dinner party at Starlite 
Gardens, a tour of the 
Temple grounds in Salt 
Lake City, and a yacht 
party on Utah Lake con- 
stituted the social affairs 
for the gathering. Ben 
Lewis, local prexy, was 
responsible for a well- 
conducted program for 
the visiting presidents. 





John Utvich, local Blue 
Key president, was in- 
strumental in bringing 
the regional convention 
to the Y this year. Rep- 
resentatives from Region 
Eight gathered here for 
a two-day convention on 
January 19-20. At left, 
representatives from the 
different states receive 
a welcome from Utvich. 
Left to right: Conway 
Sonne and Vaun Floyd, 
U.S.A.C: Ray Osburn, 
N.M.S.T.C; Utvich, 
B.Y.U.; Jacgue Farnum, 
C.S.C.E.;and Bill Thomas 
and Mont Kenney, 
U.S.A.C. 

207 




In the evening the 
group assembled around 
the campfire where Dale 
DeGraff led them in 
community singing. The 
party, under the direc- 
tion of the class presi- 
dents, was a stag affair 
with each president as- 
suming the headship of 
a definite committee. 



>: 










Spring fever took on 
an unpleasant aspect 
April I 3 in the form of 
a fourth class "Sulphur 
and Molasses party. Ac- 
tivities to drive away 
spring fever in the form J 
of softball, hopscotch, 
"duck on the rock," 
medicine ball and hog 
calling. 



, 







^v 



208 





SENIOR VARSITY 

Dean Conder 
Evan Terry 
Ray Ostlund 
Artel Ricks 
Beth Archibald 
LaMarr Eggertsen 
John Stone 
Kent McKnight 
Kenneth Porter 

JUNIOR VARSITY 

Paul Groneman 
Romania Allred 
Glenna Perkins 
John Holman 



BANYAN 

Robert Ruff 
Dale DeGraff 
Ralph Bradley 
John Moore 
Champ Cuff 
Beth Archibald 
Carol Oaks 
Glen Snarr 
Charlotte Henroid 
Merwin Fairbanks 
Merrill Durfee 
Dortha Evans 
Bert Miller 
Frank Gardner 
Guy Van Alstyne 
Thorn Barrett 
Leland Earl 
Arthur LeBaron 
Blanche Weight 




STUDENT COUNCIL 

Ben. E. Lewis 
Dorothy Dixon 
Dale DeGraff 
Ermaleta Idle 



ASSOCIATED WOMEN 
STUDENTS 

Enid Poulsen 
Leora Curtis 
Francis Davis 
Margaret Hurst 



"Y" NEWS 

Marvin E. Smith 
Dale DeGraff 
L. Glen Snarr 
Sylvia Hinckley 
Jay DeGraff 
Dorothy Munk 
Rex C. Tolman 
Thornton Booth 
Beth Archibald 
Beth Hales 
Vera Dunn 
Armis Ashby 
Don Smith 
Mary Jordan 
George Sorenson 
Gordon Wright 
Dwaine Nelson 
Marjorie Brimhall 
John Utvich 
Idell Warnock 
Elizabeth Hill 
Glenna Perkins 
Anne Walker 
June Smith 



COMPETITIVE DRAMATICS 

Shirl Swenson 
Warren Kirk 
Loraine Adams 
Lucille Anderson 
Clifton Clinger 
George Lewis 
Keith Nosack 
Helen Demos 
Robert Johnson 
Alberta Green 
Bud Evans 
Dorothy Hedquist 
Blanche Jones 
Gwen Johnson 



PUBLIC SERVICE BUREAU 

J. Robert Buswell 
LaVar Bateman 
Wayne Booth 
Helen Tew 
Leora Curtis 
Katharine Morrell 



ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS 

Twain Tippetts 
John Weenig 
Everett Manwaring 



ORCHESTRA 

Don Earl 
Al Cluff 
Sybil Mathews 
Werner Erickson 
Evan Beckstrand 
Clark Hall 
Dorothy Jorgenson 
Norman Whitney 
Max Larsen 
Jack Harrison 
Howard Bleak 
Thelma Holland 
June Barton 
Grant Baker 

BAND 

Dale Averett 
Howard Bleak 
Werner Erickson 
Thelma Farnsworth 
Carl Gibson 
Jack Harrison 
Mary Huntington 
Von Johnson 
Dorothy Jorgenson 
Ralph Laycock 
Jean Neilson 
Reese Olson 
Howard Reid 
Dean Steineckert 
Ruth Stromberg 
Jack Trunne! 
Clifford Westenskow 
Norman Whitney 



I 









V 




I 



"We're camping tonight 
on the Old Gym Grounds" 
cage fans revamped the song 
to fit when claiming squat- 
ter's rights, they pitched 
tents and slept overnight out- 
side the women's gym to as- 
sure themselves a seat at the 
Utah State B.Y.U. game Feb- 
ruary 17. 




The Pyott sisters — Marie, Betty, and Lucimae — 
a trio of harmonious rhythm who sang on more pro- 
grams this year than any other novelty group. 



\S '!" TtjW«"T:..ii*j\ .M . 




Philosophy . . . Three 
White Keys may not 
be the keys to heaven 
especially, but to 
campus action . . . 
well, there's not de- 
bate there . . . just 
look at them studying 
plans for that party. 



.... Autumn dims the light, bares the trees, and 
makes keen kite-flying weather that Armis Ashby 
is taking care of. . . . "Yessir, that's just it," and 
prexy Ben's drawl distinguishes his conversation, 
even over that ever-ringing phone. Must be a heavy 
talk to need support and isn't that o.d. chair-back a 
bit sharp? .... Winter weather's tough on the skin, 
but doesn't faze the smooth warmth of Violet and 
John's play, (below, leflj . . . sno siree. 




21] 




(Right) Not an apple for the teacher, 
but for everybody is the motto of 
"Hoo-Ray" Hanks, cheerleader and 
runner-up for A.W.S. king. (Below) Kar 
Lemon shows that he's no sour puss as 
he smiles while he paints a coat on the 
t^ps of the Education building. 




(Right) Earl Bascom struts 
his stuff before the rodeo fans 
during the summer to earn 
enough to attend college dur- 
ing the winter months. 



212 




Inasmuch as college is expen- 
sive, several students have de- 
vised some unusual means of earn- 
ing a living. Each hour around 
the clock finds a different student 
with a different occupation. Our 
representative from North Caro- 
ina, Marion Henderson earns his 
tuition by vending bead to towns- 
people and studenst who live in 
batching quarters. 




(Above): Not a W.P.A. worker, 
but Wayne Mitchell who pauses 
to lean on his shovel while in the 
process of raking leaves on the 
upper campus. (Left): Hold it, 
please, while Thorn Barrett, photo 
department head, gets a candid 
flash to demonstrate to the fel- 
lows in the lab. 



213 



1 









/< 






f rr 



• * « 




Many have been inspired by the be- 
loved 4-minute talks of PRESIDENT 
GEORGE BRIMHALL. His deep, origi- 
nal thinking and sympathetic attitude 
endeared him to all. 



r Despite its many organiza- 
tions, or perhaps as a result of 
the many congenial groups, stu- 
dents of the campus maintain 
the desirable reputation of 
friendliness. 



About 17 Honorary fraterni- 
ties, mostly national add a for- 
mal touch to activities. Social 
units of campus origin take the 
place of national social frater- 
nities, while 35 geographical and 
common interest clubs function 
cheerily through college. 




$A»&&VoMy''Qwn4tieK 'OtfGAdgeTfitotk 





- 



, u unaergradua^W 



rarV qroup s 
' b ^ S £°eV» 




Elayne Hinckley 

President 

Gwen Coltin 

Vice President 

Vera Holbrook 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Sylvia Hinckley 

Reporter and Historian 





Francis Davis 

Recreational Leader 

Margaret Belnap 
Afton Bigelow 
Melba Clark 



Leora Curtis 
Dorothy Dixon 
Beth Evans 
Thelma Farnsworth 



Leith Hayes 
Marjorie Jensen 
Connie Kelly 
Sarah Mabey 



Laurel Peterson 
Enid Poulsen 
Phyllis Smart 
Gloria Tanner 



Willa Thornock 
Beth Todd 
Blanche Whitely 
Leona Holbrook 



218 






Back row, left to right: Legrande Lewis, Merlin 
Slack, Martell Bird, Burton Todd, Marvin Smith, Ned 
Knaphus, Ben Lewis, Robert Ruff, Loraine Adams, 
Boyd Olsen. 

Front row, left to right: Dale DeGraff, vice-presi- 
dent Peter Speros, president John Utvich, secretary- 
treasurer Wilson Hales, Darwin Reese. 



Men who do big things are the Blue Keys, instiga- 
tors of the honor system, the power behind the library 
silence drive, and hosts to representatives at the Rocky 
Mountain convention. Outstanding scholars and extra- 
curricular participats in upper division work comprise 
the membership of this honorary organization. National 
recognition for efficiency and accomplishments was 
accorded them this year in the Blue Key Journal. An- 
other new and beneficial project was the handbook, 
published for the first time this year under the editor- 
ship of Wilson Hales, vice president of the local 
chapter. 




Above: President John Utvich and secretary 
Wilson Hales mutually congratulate and admire 
each other's efforts in successfully conducting the 
Intermountain Blue Key convention. 



219 



220 




Lloyd Cal 
Bill Daniels 
Charles Decker 



Jay DeGraff 
Bud Eggertsen 

Keith Ercanbrack 



Ledger Free 
Frank Gardner 
Rex Hall 




Robert Cramer 

President 

Dean Gardner 

Vice President 

Dean Conder 

Secretary 



Ralph Olsen 

Reporter 

Harold Bandley 
Gene Bird 



Vic Brimhall 
Wayne Booth 
Mark Boyle 





George Hill 
Gee Jackson 
Sheldon Johnson 
Que Jones 



Dean Mendenhal 
Reed Nelsen 
Matt Olsen 
Merle Orchard 



Bill Potasnik 
Joe Salisbury 
Sam Smoot 
Glenn Snarr 



Homer Stephens 
Rulan Taylor 
Stan Turley 




Younger brothers of the Blue Keys, 
these fellows, bedecked in the best 
looking sweaters of any organization on 
the campus, usher, conduct campus 
tours for visitors, and finish any other 
jobs which do not call for the prestige 
of the Blue Keys. Composed of lower 
classmen only, it is the aim and ambition 
of every freshman fellow to become a 
member of Gold Y. 



221 




Merlin Slack 

Treasurer 

H. V. Hoyt 

Deputy Councilor 

Nephi Conrad 

Master of Rituals 




Bill Rasmussen 

Alumni Secretary 

Richmond Anderson 
Reed Bowen 
Melvin Dransfield 



222 






>v 



Donald Duce 
Harold Duce 
Art Gould 
Verl Harrison 




Ray Kirkwood 
Ben Lewis 
Mark McKell 
Grant Nielson 



Harry Olsen 
Ralph Olsen 
Ray Ostlund 
Hamilton Rebentisch 




Bill Reeves 
Jay Shelley 
Morris Smith 
Dean Williams 



Probably one of the most 
active honoraries on the 
campus, this national affilia- 
tion won recognition for 
their efficiency. Participat- 
ing in a tri-initiation cere- 
mony, they joined with the 
chapters from Logan and 
Salt Lake City. Led by Ray 
Jacobsen the A. K. Psi ad- 
vertising ball was hailed as 
probably the outstanding 
sport dance of the year. 



223 






Oliver R. Smith 

President 

Owen Gibson 

Vice President- 
June Thayn 

Secretary 

Burt Tidwell 

Assistant Secretary 

Arthur Gaeth 

Notional Representative 



Nathan Allen 
Verlan And 
Earl W. B 



erson 



ascom 



Ross Benson 



J. Elbert Bennion 
Clyde Beckstror 
George Blake 
Noel Black 



A denominational frater- 
nity for fellows who have 
served on Christian mis- 
sions, the Delta Phi is prob- 
ably the strongest, as well 
as the largest organized 
group on the campus. Led 
by Oliver Smith and presi- 
dent-elect Paul Felt, this 
group has participated in a 
program of extensive social 
activities including a Tri- 
Chapter formal with chap- 
ters from U. S. A. C. and 
the U. of U. 



Jack Brailsford 
Hugh C. Brown 
Reid Burgess 
Ben Call 

Sterling Cannon 
Arthur Chapman 
Grant Christensen 
Nephi Conrad 
Harold Dean 

Dale DeGraff 
Hyram DeLoney 
Woodrow Dennett 
Newell Dickson 
Arvad Dodge 




224 





Howard Draper 
Albert Ensign 
Refell Erickson 
Bud Evans 
Ray Fenn 






Paul E. Felt 
W. Delmer Miller 
Wilford Fischer 
Leon Flint 
Georae Francom 

Byron Geslison 
Vernile Griffin 
Ray E. Hanks 
Raymond Hawks 
Maurice K. Henniger 



Eugene Hilton 
Harold Hutchings 
Frank Jex 
Neldon Jones 
Clelland Jones 

Halbert J. Keller 
Warren Paul Kirk 
Francis Lawlor 
Grant Lindsey 
Dwight W. Loosli 

Gerald Lynn 
Thomas P. Martin 
Arthur N. McKell 

Coy Miles 
Ermel J. Morton 





Jay Nielson 
Lynn Norris 
Milan Oldroyd 
Jay Oldroyd 
Stanley Phillinc 



#1* 



% ^ *5 




Don Wadsworth 
Rex Warner 
Clifford Westenschow 
Max Wilson 
Devon Anderson 

Bruce Barclay 
Doyle Cranney 
John Dean 
Robert Price 
Paul Nicholes 



William S. Reeves 
Eldin Ricks 
Marvin E. Smith 



Thayles Smith 
Wilford E. Smith 
Wilson Sorenson 
Ralph Swalberg 






AWWAMMWA 



# ft V $ 





226 




Helen Tew 

President 

Clara Isaksen 

Secretary 

Vera Dunn 

ReDorter 

Maurine Abbol 



f £ : :d 




3 Coy 

rjorie Christensen 
Iba Critchlow 
>ra Curtis 



nces Davis 
jna Draper 
rma Gamble 
lida Murri 





Mary Peterson 
Audrey Rigby 
Doraine Schoenau 
Zella Scott 

Naoma Stevens 
Donna Talboe 
Marguerite Taylor 
Rinda Taylor 
Pearl Willardson 



Composed ot girls who 
have filled missions for 
the L. D. S. church the 
purpose of the Y.X.L.M.'s 
is to give return lady mis- 
sionaries an opportunity 
to associate together and 
keep up the "missionary 
spirit." "April Showers" 
highlighted their social 
season with a spring for- 
mal on April twentieth. 



227 





Flora Howard 

President- 
Gladys Boswell 

Vice President 

Irene Siddings 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Blanche Whitely 

Recording Secretary and Historian 

Hazel Spencer 

Reporter 




Helen Alleman 
Gwenna Allred 
Margaret Belnap 
Kathryn Bingham 



Lucinda Brasher 
Mona Christensen 
Carol Condie 
Allie Dixon 



Comprising hopeful 
housewives of tomorrow, 
Gamma Phi Omicron is a 
feminine stronghold with a 
practical purpose. Organ- 
ized to encourage develop- 
ment of ideal womanhood, 
the honorary sorority is one 
of the largest feminine 
groups on the campus. Put- 
ting into practice the fac- 
tors that make for a well- 
balanced, happy home, the 
girls launched a social pro- 
gram of formal dinners, a 
birthday dinner, and a 
Christmas dance, then 
climaxed their year with 
the annual senior breakfast 
in June. 

228 



Florence Fairbanks 
Thelma Farnsworth 
Fern Ross 
Vida Finlayson 



Dorothy Fuller 
Rose Marie Fuller 
June Gledhill 
Alta Harper 




-«> 




Mary Lou Hart 
Leah Harris 
Nola Hiatt 
Elizabeth H 
Vera Holbrook 



Florence Hurst 
Jeanne C. Jackson 
Louise Jackson 
Mary Kirkham 



Lucile Layton 
Flora Martin 
Ruth McConkie 
Deon Oleson 




Camille Parker 
Helen Ream 
Christa Simmons 
Lucile Styler 



Willa Thornock 
Mae Billings 
Irene S. Barlow 
Effie Warnick 



229 





iniayson 



Oliver Stratton 



Byron Pierce 



230 




H. Lowell Olsen 

President 



H. LeGrande Lewis 

Vice President 

Rolland Perry 

Secretary-Treasurer 

McKay Allred 





Charles Richard Burton 
Stewart N. Crandall 
Dr. Carl F. Eyring 



Lloyd Taylor Finlayson 

Neil Barclay 

Robert Owen Gibson 



Dr. Wayne B. Hales 
Dr. Milton Marshall 
Byron W. Pierce 



The purpose of the Sigma 
Pi Sigma is to encourage 
scholarship in the field of 
physics. Promotors of week- 
ly meetings in which recent 
accomplishments in physics 
research is discussed, this 
group contains the highest 
scholastic average of any 
honorary on the campus. 
One of the largest leader- 
ship week displays is spon- 
sored by this organization 
each year. 



231 





Sponsors of the annual 
Shakespearian presentation, 
this is the honorary for the 
campus thespians. Presided 
over by Loranine Adams this 
group was responsible for 
"Stage Door," the hilarious 
costume ball, and the as- 
sembly program which fea- 
tured the Moroni Singers of 
World's Fair fame. 



Loraine S. Adams 

President 

Beth Evans 

Vice President 

Dorothy Hedquist 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Jack Sibb 

Historian 

Lucille Anderson 







Blanche Jones 
Warren Kirk 
George Lewis 
Dr. Alonzo J. Morley 
Kieth Nosack 
Dr. T. Earl Pardoe 
Mrs. Kathryn B. Pardoe 
Marvin E. Smith 
Oliver R. Smith 
Peter J. Speros 
Inez Stevens 
Jack Trunnell 
Venice Whiting 
Vernon Wilcox 
EleneWiltbank 



LaVar Bateman 
Elaine Brockbank 
Clifton Clinger 
Morris Clinger 
Gwen Colton 
Lothair Curtis 
Leora Curtis 
Frances Davis 
Gerrit de Jong, Jr 
Helen Demos 
Bud Evans 
Eleanor Farr 
Dama Grant 
Alberta Green 
Robert Johnson 



232 





The feminine half of Alpha Kappa Psi, 
the Phi Chi Theta, honorary business fra- 
ternity for women has completed a year 
of service to the school and community. 
This group of girls acted as hostesses at 
the Intermountain Commercial Contest 



and under the direction of capable lleen 
Waspe visit numerous commercial houses 
throughout the state. Composed almost 
entirely of business majors a high scholas- 
tic record is attained by their members. 




Blanche Whitely 

President 

Thais Miner 

Vice President 

Affra McNeill 

Secretory and Treasurer 

llleen A. Waspe 

Sponsor 

Mildred Hurst 



Geniel Allred 
Chloe Butterfield 
Mary Callan 
Melba Clarke 
Hazel Crandall 
Marjorie Dabling 



•*-»r» .m v 



Donna Edwards 
Jean Hill 
Marjorie Huish 
Lois Jensen 
Marjorie Jensen 
Phyllis Jensen 



Sarah Mabey 
Mildred Pierpont 
Araidne Swenson 
June Wakefield 
Louise West 
Elaine Wood 



233 




234 




Working behind the scenes 
to make every school under- 
taking a success was the Blue 
Key, White Key, and Gold Y 
campus honorary service or- 
ganizations. Assistance to of- 
ficials by these groups was 
responsible in a large measure 
for the success of such under- 
takings the invitational track 
and field meet. Pictured 
above is the colorful finale to 
the posture parade for high 
school girls which was held in 
connection with the thirtieth 
renewal of the meet. At left, 
Bob Cranmer, Gold Y prexy, 
is seen preparing smudge 
pots for the block Y in prep- 
aration fir lighting the night 
of the fresh trek. 





d common Vf 
waswor^n^. 



• .cope, ^e 
s\? u \ and ea^ 



Ira pe" nieS ' 






W^XH^^W^ %*- ^®r* 



236 



r . o n c :+U n„U Harris Gerald Lvnn (president), Ivis Farnsworth, Bob Bowman. 

b6t Third S e ^y F E! Bessie Christensen, Marguerite Taylor, Erma Farnsworth, Louise Abegg, Loraine Ben- 

SOR ' £»? '£w B •^^Ki; l tf R^^sotttty Roper, Naomi Stevens, Ma n orie Huish, Odetta Kama, 

Rinda FiM y Row M Mtc e BLth mn C y arrol Despain, Murr Shousen, Carl Gobson, Harold Earl, Eugene Boswell, Eldon 
Mackley, Gav Myers. 




Fifth Row Jerry McFarland, Marguerite Thomas, Thornton Booth. Wyla Nelson, Kyle Smith, Erma Fern*. 
worth Dure7Romeril Stephen Nance Marion Henderson, Herbert Frost Harry .Chandler. G ona Simmons. 
Uoyd Poulsen HTl Mitchell, Buckley Taylor, Glade Hansen, Erva Kirk, Cullen Chnstensen, Dale West, Dorothy 

Wan Fo S urt? a Row: a w7ord Smith, Parley Call, Iris Parker, Carol Oaks Fay Staples, Cumorah Gardner, llene 
Weston Hazel Crandall, Dorothy Goates, James Robertson, Harold W. Lee. 

Third Row Prof B. F. Cummings, Marcella Beacher, Joan Thomas, Gertrude Harder Rex Sohru Austin 
Loveless EldredOlsen, Richard Reese, Quentin Hunter, Merrill Van Wagoner, W,ll,am Clark, Mane Warnock, 

Clif teto H nfR^w-Mari n one Brimhall, Betty Marler, Lucile Anderson, Chloe Butterfield, Gene Hiatt Marcia 
Anderton Nona Rae Stanton, Mae Lemon, Grace Lee Nixon, Veon Smith, Donna Samuelson, Elmor Cntchlow, 

MaXi Rrst Ha Ro: n NtoTfhotps'on, Nihla Perry, Elaine Randoll, Clifton dinger, Helen Gowans, Richard Taylor, 
Rosalie Neaqle, Elaine Wright, Jeanne Nelson, Dorothy Munk, Reid Burnett, Rmda Taylor, (secretary-treasurer). 






First Row: Harriet Howard, Carol Clark, Pearl Esplin, 
Dona Kirkham, Paul Scheibner, LaVar Bateman, Florence 
Francis. Jean Stoddard, Sterling Callahan, Nellie McBride. 

Second Row: Jane Thompson, Helen Joseph, Ramona 
Monson, Lee Rue Hollman, Fred Balls, Ted Johnson, Ray- 
mond Hawks, Ed Rajek. Maureen Moffat, Hugh Garner. 

Third Row: Professor deJong, Winona Monson, Mayda 
Stewart, Bettie Lou Pixton, Jean Reese, Carolyn Adams, Paul 
Felt, Maurice Henniger. 

Fourth Row: Clara Allred, Frank Ericksen, Bruce Manes, 
Grant Baker, George Lewis, De Gay, Bill Prusse, Wayne 
Booth, Emilie Wilde, Mack Cunningham, Genevieve Tree, 
LaBelle Pace. Russell Lundell, Carl Brockbank. 

Fifth Row: Max Powell. Clarence Wendel, Ralph Unger- 
mann, Thales Smith, Joe Brown, Dean Gordon. James Young. 
Elden Rasmussen, John Evans, Eli Tippetts, Albert Ensign. 

Sixth Row: Kenneth Bullock. Jack Gardiner. Dan Worl- 
ton, David Swenson, Cruse Howe, Bob Walker, LaThair 
Curtis, George Hill, Jay Robertson. 

Last Row: Orton Cochrane, Willis Smith, Hayes Gunn, 
Reeve Hansen, Sam Marriotti, Voyle Sorenson, Kenneth 
Porter, James Robertson, Wesley Petty, Stewart Crandall, 
Burton Hunt, Evan Beckstrand, Gilbert Haws, David Hall, 
William Ashby. F. C. Hohmann. 



237 





Raymond Hashitani 

President 

Vee Bell 

Vice President 

Donna Beck 

Secretary 

Lou Boyle 



East is east and west is 
west, and ever the twain 
shall meet when members 
of the Cosmopolitan club 
gather for a meeting. From 
the north of Canada to the 
islands of the mid-Pacific 
this club draws members. 
To foster a closer associa- 
tion between students from 
distant states and coun- 
tries is the herculean ac- 
complishment of the cos- 
mopolitans. 



Paul Carrol 
Rex Catmul 
Vaughn Clayton 
Marshall Craig 



Erma Farnsworth 
Ivis Farnsworth 
Golda Fausette 
Reese Fausette 



I 



238 




William Forsyth 
Chester Fultz 
Beth Hales 
Gertrude Harder 



Marjorie Harder 
Virginia Harder 
Carrie Mae Henderson 
Marion Henderson 



Thelma Holland 
Lorraine Kopa 
Robert Lambert 
Pearl Le Baron 




Delmer McDougal 
Gilbert McDougal 
Ruth Milligan 
Mills Johnson 



(bamop0^i&4i (%u& 




Jay Robertson 
Fae Ross 
Fern Ross 
Norma Sanders 



Hollis Scott 
Marvin Smith 
Myron Sorenson 
Pierce Sorenson 




Joe Spencer 

Jean Stoddard 

Howard Stutz 
Jane Taylor 



LaMar Taylor 

Nancy Taylor 

Jesse Terry 
Marguerite Thomas 



Jack Trunnell 
Nancy Trunnell 
Henry Stoddard 



239 





Leon Westover 

President 

Audrey Rigby 

Vice-President 

Elvin Ossman 

Secretory-Treasurer 

Idon Chadwick 

Recreation Chairman 

Mary Stowell 

News Reporter 




Alice Anderson 
Bruce Barclay 
Katherine Bingham 
Lenore Craven 
Don Brimhall 

Sordon Burke 
Harold Dowdle 
Halden Bunnell 
Sybil Hansen 
Alfa Harper 



Residents of the Gem 
state, where the tall 
pines grow, unionized 
and formed a club for 
the purpose of discuss- 
ing the potato situation. 
Idaho boasts the largest 
registration of any state 
other than Utah, thus 
one of the largest clubs 
on the campus has been 
organized from this 
state. Under the direc- 
tion of Leon Westover, 
the club has had a year 
of extensive activities, 
climaxed with a dance 
and assembly program. 



Stanford Harrison 
Roland Hodgsen 
Thelma Holland 
Allen Ipsen 
Carl Jones 

Dwight Lee 
Jeanne Nelson 
Maurine Riggs 
Hollis Scott 

Don Snedeker 
Clinton Sudweeks 
Joseph Sudweeks 
Rex Tolman 




240 










Enid Poulson 

President 

Leora Curtis 

Vice President 

Margaret Hurst 

Secretory -Treasurer 

Francis Davis 

Recreation Leader 

Margaret Belnap 
Afton Bigelow 
Katherine Bingham 

Maxine Bjerregaard 

Diane Booth 

Gladys Boswell 

Chloe Butterfield 

Harriet Cheeseman 

Gwen Colton 
Pat Crott 

Coral Curtis 

Lucille Dyreng 

Thelma Farnsworth 

June Gourley 




Alberta Green 
Elizabeth Hanks 
Lieth Hayes 



Elizabeth Hi 

Sylvia Hinckley 

Vera Holbrook 

Thelma Holland 

Marjorie Jensen 

Anna Johansen 

Gwen Johnson 

Connie Kelly 

Afton Kimber 

Elizabeth Kirkham 

Flora Martin 

Marjorie Merri 

Edna Myrup 

Vera Oldroyd 

Camille Palmer 
Elaine Wood 
Margaret Ried 

Afton Rigby 

Maurine Rigge 

Ruth Starley 

Dora Jane Strtckley 

Martha Tucker 



241 





R. Sherman Hunton 

President 

Gwen Low 

Vice President- 
Mary Jordan 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Ruth Lambert 

Social Chairman 



Jeanne Bingham 
Maxine Bjerregard 
Carnot Breckenridge 



Lucille Giles 
Eugene Hilton 
Robert Linge 
Parley Madsen 



Blue sweater? bedecked with white 
megaphones and inscribed with the let- Garda Moulton 
ters P.E.P. identify this group of peppy Edna M 
individuals, who under the direction ot 
their president, Sherman Hunter, stirred LaNeda NeiTsen 
the student body to a high supporting Wes | p e++ 
pitch. A rally would be a sad thing with- 
out this tenacious group who have really 
displayed an admirable school spirit. 

Barbara Rex 
Eldon Shields 
Wiley Swapp 
„.„ Louise Thatcher 





Wilford Smith 

President 

Margaret Reid 

Vice President 

Sterling Cannon 

Social Chairman 

Elizabeth Hill 

Reporter 




Vadis Andrus 
Elbert Bennion 
Le Grande Bennion 
Lucy Cannon 



Harold Dean 
Albert Ensign 
Lucille Giles 
Ray Hanks 




Reed Hanks 
George Hill 
Sarah Knowlton 
van Osguthorp* 



Bessie Sodeberg 
David Smith 
Vaughn Taylor 
Joan Thomas 
Edith Thorson 



Composed of students 
from Salt Lake county the 
purpose of the Salt Lake 
club is to simulate unity, co- 
operation, and friendliness 
among the students from 
that county. Numerous par- 
ties throughout the year 
comprised their activity list. 
President Wilford Smith 
proved an able leader in 
perpetuating the ideals of 
the club. 



243 





Russel N. Stansfield 

President 

Leah Miner 

Vice President 

Maurine Riggs 

Secretary 

Rex Matsan 



Gwenna Allred 
Ena Brotherson 
Venna Burnside 
Robert Carpenter 
Cleo Christensen 

R. W. Christensen 
Myrle Cavert 
Lucille Dyering 
Boyd Ellis 
Marian Frandsen 



Residents of the "car- 
rot county" organized the 
Snow-Sanpete club to 
provide a medium through 
which students from this 
area could promote a 
common interest in home 
ties. With Russell Stans- 
field acting as president, 
this club has had a year of 
extensive social and busi- 
ness activity. 



244 




Ted Madsen 
Fern Oldham 
Eldar Rasmussen 
LaVelle Rasmussen 
Parley Rasmussen 



Louis Rawlinson 
Luzan Sandersor 
Eris Sorenson 
Paul Sorenson 
Pearl Willardson 




> €■>■• 




Bill Reeves 
Beverley Briem 
Shirley Turnquist 
Melvin Manfull 




Dot Dixon 
Elbert Emley 
Virginia Faclcrell 
Florence Francis 
Malin Francis 



Hugh Garner 
Marjorie Glines 
Ruth Greenwell 
Dean Williams 

Ortel Hadley 





Donna Hogge 

Velma Hunter 
Blaine Lovedahl 

Arlene Mitchell 



Katherine Morrell 

Fred Rabe 
Marjorie Robbins 

Bessie Wade 



Jean Webb 
Dave Scow 
Keith Wilson 
Aaron Tracy 



Transfers from Weber J. C, 
and residents of Weber 
county — these students con- 
stitute the members of the 
Weber club. Alpha Kappa 
Psi's protege, Bill Reeve 
served as president of this 
active organization from the 
far north. Aaron W. Tracy, 
former Weber college presi- 
dent and an Ogden home- 
towner, has acted as advisor 
for this group. The main ac- 
tivity was probably finding 
transportation for the mem- 
ber so they could spend the 
week-end at home. 



245 



Front Row: Stephen Nance, Clark Brown, Carlo Oaks, Wayne Sorenson (president), Ray Spenser, Arthur Gaeth. 
Back Row: Gerald Lynn, Don Gray, William Hawkins, Orval Ostler, Calvin McOmber, Raymond Hawkes, Byron 
Geslison. Clifford Westenskow, Phillip R. Gauchv, Jack Smith, Mas Yano. 




Back Row: Anthony Snow, Elbert Porter, Ray Schmutz, Mason Cottom, Oliver Stratton. 
Fourth Row: Prof. E. M. Jensen, Woodrow Dennett, Prof. J. K. Nicholes, Dr. D. E. Beck. 
Third Row: Donald Snow, Shirl Pitchforth, Irvin McArthur, George Cannon, Leland Lamoreaux 
Second Row: Afton Snow (oresidentl. Linford Christensen. Naomi Clark Lucile Hafen. 



246 












r <9nf, 



°etf, 



^«« 



s/ ">/ s:i! n jo/, 



secp efor 



"son. 



Back row. left to right: Bud Evans, Clifton dinger, 
LaVar Bateman, Lorraine Adams, Keith Nosack War- 
ren Kirk. Front row: Alberta Green, Lucille Anderson, 
Inez Stevens, Gwen Coltin, Blanche Jones, Gwen John- 
son. Frances Davis, Beth Todd. 



If Hamlet was murdered in the play, 
Webster forgot to include a word des- 
criptive of how the Mask Club renders 
him and other famous characters a deep 
dark brown at their weekly Monday mis- 
fit. As exponents of the proud art of 
circumlocutious hyperbole the members 
go around talking behind other people's 
faces, earning the cognomen of maskers. 
Why the cafeteria served so much 
smoked ham the week after the club 
house fire is still open. 

In their more normal moments, the 
maskers heard famous actors and make- 
up men expound the principles of their 
arts, and speech majors read three-act 
plays. 



247 





Maurice Heninger 

President 

Dora Quist 

Vice President 

Camille Palmer 

Secretary 

LeRoy Anderson 




Arthur LeBaron 
Gwen Low 
Vivian Marsha 
Delmer Miller 
Dean Rolfson 



Doraine Schoenau 
Lester Shafer 
Elden Shields 
Morris Shields 
Deloy Smith 

Inez Stevens 
LaRon Stewart 
Howard Stutz 
Shirley Taylor 
Bob Walker 



Shirley Bennion 
Lester Card 
Ruth Card 
Ted Fowler 
Verda Mae Fuller 

Anna Johansen 
Beatrice Johnson 
Helen Johnson 
Francis Lawler 
Ralph Laycock 






248 



\ 





Reme .ber Wow VOJ^ J" £ . you ^ , nS J 
E Jnend-mc, school ^ < G r ^e d i 

V^ pa rt,eS ;l of trends and 

for you a C ,^ C 
^ or ^e world. 



„ nn enough 
fcjSSbJl ses- 




Idon Chadwick 
Loa Matthew 
Sterling Strate 
Flora Martin 



250 



Determiners of the regulations and conduct for the social units, these selected 
delegates meet in the faculty room to decide penalties for violators of unit regula- 
tions. Presided over by Martell Bird, Brigadier, Laurel Peterson, Alta Mitra, and Pat 
Croft, Cesta Tie, all delegates wield equal power. This group is constituted mainly 
of unit presidents. Their bi-weekly meetings are of great importance to student vio- 
lators. Not too strict, but very definite, their job has been well done. 




933 



Catherine Hall 

President 

Thelma Holland 

Vice President 

Elaine Bastian 
Dorothy Munk 

Reporter 



Virginia Kirkman 

Historian 

Beth White 
Donna Stewart 
Wanda Peterson 



Winnifred Dean 
Lois Menzies 
Beth Newton 



Alice Card 
Florence Blaine 
Ruth Bylund 



f 





1 



The Thalians, led by petite Catherine 
Hall, are noted tor their good sports- 
manship. Fun-loving members have 
carved a well-established niche in school 
social life. Crowding their two largest 
functions into the spring quarter, the 
Thalians finished the year with a well 
rounded social impression. At left is the 
group pictured at their annual misfit 
party during the winter quarter. 



251 




Laurel/® 1 

u presided 

• JneSv/enson 

Ver\6^ord 

Tre°^ rer 



, „Webb 
lde \\VVarnocV 

1 ReP°<< er 

Harene *«* 
Be* Bngg s 



\6 




Joan 




CaW 



Co^ a ° 
C\ea ^^ 



Oeo 

U rna 



NAa^V 



The vice-president of the intersocial 
unit council, Laurel Peterson, has directed 
the destiny of the Alta Mitras for this 
year. A calendar of successful activities 
has been displayed by these girls from 
their Masquerade Brawl during the fall 
quarter to their famous canyon parties 
in the spring. Probably the most out- 
standing event of the school year is their 
spring formal held this year May twenty- 
sixth. 




253 



Barbara Herschi 
Jean Hi 
Marjorie Jensen 
Vivian Keller 



Helen Manwaring 
Betty Marler 
Sybil Mathews 
Maurine Moffitt 



Loa Mathews 

President 

Vera Holbrook 

Vice President 

Melba Clark 

Secretary-Treasurer 

one Jensen 




Jerry Macfarlane 

Reporter 

Naomi / arson 
Lola Arrowsmith 
Vilate Boley 





Mayna Moffitt 
Ruth Nicholes 
Olive Marie Nielsen 
Maxine Parker 



Nihla Perry 
Chloe Priday 
Rhea Robins 
Marie Rowe 




Anne Slick 

Mary Jo Speckart 

Lois Stanley 



"All I would have my friend to me that 
must be to her and more." — Significant 
words of the Cesta Tie pledge ceremony 
pictured at left. Led by musician Loa 
Mathews these girls have strived to fos- 
ter and perpetuate friendship through- 
out the school. Identified by their white 
sweaters and accomplished mus : c ; ans, 
the term, "friendly Cestas" has become 
a campus by-worc 



255 




Helen Ellison 
Cennella Fagg 
Elizabeth Freeman 



Evelyn Gledhill 
Pearl Glissmeyer 
Prissilla Gudmunsen 



256 



Jean Horsley 

Bernice Huntington 
Lois Jensen 




...» 

ORGANIZED 



Sylvia Hinckley 

President 

Alberta Green 

Vice President 

Hazel Crandall 

Secretary 



Maurine East 

Reporter 

Gwen Anderson 
JoAnne Brower 



Leora Curtis 
Frances Davis 

Vera Dixon 




927 




Gwen Johnson 
Rhoda King 
Una Oldroyd 



Camille Palmer 
Margaret Passey 
Miriam Rasmussen 



Margaret Sorenson 
Betty Jane Robison 
Helen Seaman 



Carol Tanner 
Helen Tate 
Faun Thompson 





Winners ot the girl's intersoical unit 
basketball championship, the Fidelas 
established an enviable athletic record. 
One of the outstand ; ng social gatherings 
of th unit was the Farmer's Frolic pic- 
tured at left. Sylvia Hinckley, outstand- 
ing campus personality, proved to be a 
capable president with the assistance of 
Thespian, Alberta Green. 



257 



» w •-. -rv , :•>-».» <> A i-V.-r'>cl_J*,YVT.m--i/J!V»''"* ' K * - 1 



Wanda Muhlestein 



Bessie Brown 




Helen Brown 



Hattie Cranney 



Proof that strength doesn't always 
come in numbers, the Geferans were 
consistently on the top rung of the schol- 
astic ladder. Led by Coral Curtis, the 
Geferans have participated in a social 
season well dotted with activities from 
their opening function, the Hallowe'en 
dance, to their last activity, a spring for- 
mal. Pictured at left is one of their 
evening get-togethers during the spring 
guarter. 



Barbara Gudmunsen 











Gene Hyatt 





258 




manoHBHi^HK 



Gwen Hartley 



259 




ORGANIZE 



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260 



La Vadis, meaning the leader, aims 
to develop leadership through activity. 
Led by Elaine Montgomery, these girls 
have proved their capability to uphold 
their motto. Noted for their represen- 
tation in the A. W. S. council and White 
Key membership, the La Vadis girls have 
had a well-rounded program of social 
activity, which was climaxed with a 
spring formal. Pictured at left are the 
officers and their partners at their an- 
nual invitational. 







a L ' n d s + r 





ORGANIZED 



Dorothy Hedquist 

President 

Doris Crane 

Vice President 

Louise Street 

Secretary -Treasurer 

Marjorie Huish 

Reporter 



LaGean Adamson 
LaRue Anderson 
Lyle Boyden 
Dorothy Jean Cannon 




Arlene Mitche 
June Nash 
Beth Naylor 
Helen Nelson 




920 



Jane Newell 
Deon Oleson 
Florence Page 
Mary Page 



Bettie Peterson 
Vera Powelson 
Betty Pyott 
Lucimae Pyott 



Marie Pyott 
Venice Redd 
Linda Spackman 
Daryl Stewart 



Virginia Sundwall 
Katherine Swenson 
Kay Traher 
Emma Zabriskie 



WauMi4 & 




Nineteen years of tradition and ex- 
tensive activity are behind the members 
of the Nautilus of N.L.U. Each year the 
Nautilus, like their symbol, move on to 
greater things. The Nautilus birthday, 
celebrated by a formal dinner, annually 
opens their social season. N.L.'s noted 
for their extensive rushing are pictured at 
left during their spring rush party. 



263 



ORGANIZED 




Grace Gray 
Marjorie Glines 
Beth Hales 
Ruth Hales 




919 



Betty Hansen 
Elayne Hinckley 
Leah Hunter 



Virqinia Larsfin , 
Beth Mendenhall 

Una Loy Mason 
Ruth Nielson 



Wanda Olson 
Hazel Palfreyman 

Mary Deane Peterson 

lla Thomas 



Neva Strate 
Bettie Simmons 

Vena Watkins 




"Sailinq to Victory," prize winnino. 
float in the Homecoming parade was 
constructed by this bevy of beautiful 
girls. The oldest girl's unit on the campus, 
the purchase of a new neon-lighted ciass 
shield added one more tradition to th'S 
unit. Their twentith annual soring formal 
held in June climaxes twenty years of 
progress and recognition. 



265 






Catherine Cox 
Rosalind Dahlquist 
Dorothy Daynes 
Dorothy Dixon 



Gayle DeWitt 
Lucille Dyring 
Valene Evans 
Jeanette Gray 



266 



Mildred Harris 
Nancy Trunnell 
Elaine Lichfield 
Charlotte Lindsay 








W 
ORGANIZED 



Sarah Mabe 



y 



Beth Todd 

Vice President 

Elaine Brockbank 

Treasurer 

Phyllis Smart 

Secretary 





Betty Stewart 

Reporter 

Elsie Adams 
Beth Anderson 
Helen Bennett 




Afton Bigelow 
Nan Chipman 
Birdie Boyer 
Helen Brockbank 











928 



Ruth Milligan 

Katherine Morrell 

Velma Olson 

Katherine Pace 
Louise Peterson 



Ruth Poll 

Betty Jane Preston 
Marjorie Price 
Nancy Richards 
Dixie Standage 



Betty Jean Stapley 
Hazel Simmons 
Jean Stoddard 
Kay Taggart 
Norma Taylor 



Phyllis Wallin 
Charlotte Webb 
Venice Whiting 
Jean Wade 
Barbara Wootan 





Boasting the largest membership on 
the campus, the Val Norns lead by poli- 
tician Sarah Mabey have had a year of 
political as well as social successes. Their 
annual political dinner at Hasse's cafe is 
pictured at left on the eve of the annual 
ASBYU elections in which the Val Norn 
candidates were successful. 



267 



Barbara Rex 

Audrey Rigby 
Laura Roundy 



Coral Curtis 

President 

Mary Stowel 

Vice President 



Chloe Butterfield 

Secretary-Treasurer 

June Barton 

Historian 



Lucille Anderson 
Gladys Boswell 
Lucille Giles 
Jane Hafen 





Maraleen Hogan 
Ramona Monson 
Winona Monson 
Maeda Murri 



ORGANIZED 



268 




937 



Louise Thatcher 

President 

Catherine Sauter 

Vice President 

Edna Myrup 

Secretary 



Irene Taylor 



Lorraine Mason 
Alice Larsen 
Afton Kimber 
Rene Harder 



Margaret Clemens 
Romania Christensen 
Margaret Chapel 
Marjorie Brimhall 



Martha Lou Tucker 
Harriett Cheeseman 
Ida Nielson 
Maxine Bjerrgaard 

Fern Oldham 





Love and happiness to others, are the 
words from which the unit's name Loha-O 
was derived. Maintaining this as their 
goal these girls have rendered many 
deeds which have brought "love and 
happiness" to others. Climaxing their 
social activities with their annual spring 
formal, this unit, under the direction of 
Fern Oldham has had a year of social 
success. 



269 



270 





ORGANIZE! 



Flora Martin 

President 

Margaret Meeks 

Vice President 

Violet Neilson 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Eleanor Toomey 

Reporter 

Evelyn Adler 
Gertrude Barthalomew 



Edythe Hardy 
Marion Hill 

Florence Hurst 



Lucille Nelson 
Anna Peterson 
Catherine Pohlman 



Alaine Randall 
Elizabeth Randall 
Gloria Stayner 



Vonda Wall 

Myrra Williams 
Elizabeth Welker 




933 



I 




Idon Chadwick 

President 

Evelyn Dixon 

Vice President 

Helen Demos 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Marjorie Merrill 

Athletic Manager 



Lucille Modeen 

Reporter 

Ruth Card 
Everal Harris 
Kathryn Holindrak 




Jean Holmstead 
Laura Fae Jensen 
Coral Kerr 
Marian McCarrey 
Julia Merri 



271 




Doyle Christensen 
Ray Christensen 
R. W. Christensen 
Dean Conder 



Martell Bird 

President 

Glen Snarr 

Vice President 

Marvin Mower 

Secretary- Treasurer 

Bruce Barclay 




Thomas Baum 



-orres 



t Bird 



Thornton Booth 
Wayne Booth 



Don Brimhall 
Bob Buckley 
Clyde Checketts 
Parker Chipman 




Mac Cunningham 
Max Elliot 
Roy Evans 
Don Fitzgerald 



LWjfJf 



Malin Francis 
Gene Harvey 
Odean Hess 
Kenny Jensen 










Bill Jones 
Carl Jones 
LaVar Jones 
Que Jones 
Kay Kirkwood 

Reinwald Liechty 
LeGrande Lewis 
Rex Matson 
Jack Marshall 

Dean Mendenhall 

Keith MMer 
Garth ivlyers 
Elden Peterson 
Don Porter 
Richard Reese 

Jay Shelly 
Don Snow 

Anthony Snow 

Dick Swenson 

John Weenig 



Bill West 
Norman Whitney 
Russ Woltz 
Anthony Woolf 
Wilbur Woolf 




The largest men's affiliation on the 
campus, the Brigs are known for s^ch 
unusual parties as the Bowery Brawl. The 
Brigadier pledging ceremonies, pictured 
at left, are said to be some of the most 
effective on the campus. Boasts the 
largest list of Jones' of any unit, is rated 
tops by the friendliest students. 



273 



ORGANIZED 




Grant Fisher 
Ledger Free 
Dean Gardner 
Paul Harmon 



Gee Jackson 
Burke Jenkins 
Ben Lewis 
Junius Mclntyre 




917 



Bob Moorefiela 
Tom Pardoe 
Bill Potasnik 
Bob Price 



Bill Prusse 
Fred Weimer 
Irvin Wiseman 
Burton Todd 



Bill Woolf 
Presh Yarn 
Homer Stephens 
Dick West 



Keith Wilson 
Hugh Gel :-\er 
Loren C. Bryner 

Sponsor 



tfhtc&i 







Orientators of the Teddy bear hair- 
cuts and largest group of jitterbugs on 
the campus are the Brickers. Famous for 
their tennis stars and rich traditions, the 
oldest men's unit and the campus has 
made great strides in campus life this 
year. From the elegance of their Formal 
to the absurdity of the Bricker Misfit 
(pictured at left) the activity calendar 
has been well filled. 



275 





Gene Baker 

President 

Virl Harrison 

Vice President 

Bob Woodward 

Secretary 

Stan Turley 

Treasurer 



in* ri f 



Keith Craven 

Reoorter 

Fred Bateman 

Athletic Manager 

Dod Boshard 



BillB 



owen 




Douglas Brown 
George Crum 
Carlos Davis 
Gene Everett 



LaMarr Frie 
Ray Gamme 
Arnold Graham 
Burke Hamblin 



Vernon Harmer 
Howard Haymond 
Allen Ipsen 

Robert Jensen 



ORGANIZED 



276 



Sheldon Johnson 
Russell Kerr 
Gerald Lynn 
Grant Nielsen 








920 



Ray Norton 
Merle Orchard 
Fred Roylance 
Grant Powell 



Ray Snow 
Earl Olsen 
Burke Thomas 
Tom Powellson 



Champ Tanner 
John Winterhouse 
Don Woods 





A group of liberals, politicians, and 
enemies of the Brickers, these Tausigs are 
a tenacious group of he-men. Famous for 
their elegant parties and individuality, 
the Tausigs are a group of fellows whose 
loyalty to each other is unsurpassed. Pic- 
tured at left is one of the Tausigs weekly 
luncheons held in a downtown cafe. 



277 




Joe Brown 
Clyne Gadd 
Byron Geslison 
Boyd Hair 



Glade Hansen 
Scott Hansen 
Ray Jacobsen 
Reese Kilpack 



Russell Knudsen 
Austin Loveless 
William McKell 
Ross Nielson 



Pete Speros 

President 



Clifton dinger 

Vice President 

Robert Sayer 

Secretory -Treasurer 

Reed Bowen 




ORGANIZED 



Bill Rasmusson 

Athletic Manager 

Grant Baker 
Marion Bandley 
Robert Ballard 



Ross Ballard 
Floyd Bingham 
Douglas Boulden 
Gail Brown 



278 




m 



928 



Eldred Olsen 
Bob Ruff 
LaMar Sayer 
Glen Snarr 



Glen Soulier 

Bill Spence 

Irving Ray Stringham 

Martell Taylor 



Jerry Weber 
Keith Wellman 
Glen Wilson 





Scholastically superior to any other 
social organization on the campus the 
Val Hyrics are a growing group of super 
talkers. The members are potentially the 
most likely to succeed. Studious . . . 
progressive . . . intriguing conversation- 
alists, these fellows have a feeling for 
Y traditions and what they mean to their 
school. A full year of social activities 
keep these fellows from their studies 
long enough to enjoy a niqht in the so- 
cial whirl. Pictured at left is their in- 
vitational during the winter quarter. 



279 





280 












Bob Buswell 
Bert Cherrington 
Bob Cranmer 
Carlyle Dahlquist 



Winston Dahlquist 
Charles Decker 
Jay DeGraff 
Frank Gardner 



Morgan Greenwood 
Rex Hall 
Bill Hawkins 
Gilbert Haws 






n 

ORGANIZED 



Sterling Strate 

President 

Glenn Allen 

Vice President- 
Merlin Slack 

Secretary 

Wilson Hales 

Treasurer 



Lloyd Call 

Reporter 

Matt Olsen 

Co-Ath!etic Manager 

Paul Jones 

Co-Athletic Manager 

Lorraine Adams 



LaVar Bateman 
Cleve Bingham 
Gene Bird 
Carl Brockbank 








928 



Vi&Mq 




George Hill 
Halbert Keller 
Ned Knaphus 
Russell Laney 



Bill Mangum 
Reed Nilsen 
Ray Ostlund 
Gene Riska 



Sam Smoot 
Rex Sohm 
Walter Wiest 
Dean Williams 



John Wing 

Sponsor 




Viking, one of the -few units who 
open their social season with an elabor- 
ate formal, are a large group of miscel- 
lany: Politicians, honor students, ath- 
letes, and Gold Y members. These stal- 
wart shipmen, captained by next year's 
ASBYU prexy, Sterling Strate, have 
sailed a ship which docked in many in 
many social ports. The annual Vikinq 
Jiggs party pictured at left is typical of 
their originality in their social functons. 



281 




Lot 



t ■ ■ 




PRESIDENT FRANKLIN S. HARRIS 
not only foresaw and promulgated ad- 
vanced educational developments at 
B. Y. U., but while on leave is reorgan- 
izing the Persian agricultural system. 



Athletics have their place in 
e busy life of a collegian. Be- 
sides maintaining a very favor- 
able ranking in the "Big Seven" 
Conference, an annual Invita- 
tional Track and Relay Carnival 
has drawn thousands of the 
choice high school and junior 
college athletes to B.Y.U. from 
the intermountain country for 
30 years. 



A comprehensive intramural 
schedule is vigorously pursued 
by both boys and girls. 




<%tMe<@<xMunM(f 











4 







are rneq 
This camP us .'! ifvou <>° n * „, c h *>°" ' j 



T ^ asye ,l T U e best 
Le a 



RODNEY KIMBALL was general all-around 
man for Cougar athletic teams. Caring for 
grounds and equipment, directing all work 
on athletic facilities, and serving as trainer 
for all squads were just a few of Rod's jobs. 






CHARLES J. (CHICK HART), physi- 
cal education director, kept gym classes 
moving along smoothly and still found 
time to direct the west's greatest athletic 
spectacle, the Invitation relay carnival. 




FRED W. (BUCK) DIXON, one of 
the best-Pked figures on the campus, 
coached "Y" netters to second place 
in state collegiatte tennis competi- 
tion and ably outlined an extensive 
intramural program. 



2 




FLOYD MILLET, assistant football and 
basketball coach, was one of the most 
important cogs in the success of Cougar 
grad and cage outfits and directed "Y" 
tracksters to their 1940 honors. 



WAYNE SOFFE, football and bas- 
ketball frosh director and wrestling 
coach, not only supplied varsity 
teams with competition and new ma- 
terial but coached the mat team to 
the western division title. 








EDDIE KIMBALL, head football and 
basketball coach, took two groups of spir- 
ted youngsters and with skilled hand mould- 
ed the minto grid and cage teams that sur- 
prised fans and experts alike with their bril 
liant play during the 1939 season. 



287 




Brigham Young University's intramural ac- 
tivities have been directed by Don Overly, left, 
who has provided every fellow in school a 
chance to indulge in athletics if he wanted to. 

Club and independent teams in sports like 
softball, tennis, basketball and volley-ball have 
been fostered, as well as tournaments in ping- 
pong, tennis, and badminton. 



For the first time in 
history a social unit 
took the school bas- 
ketball championship, 
the Brigadiers winning 
a tourney from the 
leaders of all leagues. 

Regular sguad mem- 
bers were Tony Snow, 
Roland Jensen, Kenny 
Jensen, Dick Swenson, 
Gene Harvey, Odean 
Hess, Owen Dixon. 



Potential school champions in 
fall softball are the Transfers. 
They are, left to right: Duane Es- 
plin, Sam Newton, Paul Nelson, 
Chester Christiansen, Ted Mad- 
sen, Eldon Rasmusson, Aaron 
Jones, Henry Larsen. Not present 
for picture were Stan Neilson, 
Deltvloine Christensen, Blaine 
Hansen, Keith Oveson, Jerry 
Weber. 



288 






Leona Holbrook gives in- 
structions to the two men stu- 
dents who enjoy the bow and 
arrow sport as a part of the 
broad intramural and athletic 
clsses program which is util- 
ized by almost the entire stu- 
dent body. 



Four men students draw heavy bows as if pre- 
paring to snag a deer (which probably would 
not get away). 



Fencing squad, left to 
right (back row): Carroll 
Despain, Don Smith, Ralph 
King, Cyril Argyle; front 
row: J. Rulon Poole, 
coach, Que Winters and 
Ray Snow. 

(Holbrook and Poole are 
both out of town.) 




' Mt ""* » -* » 



J4A: 



JA. 



21 







Leaving behind them claw- 
marked victims, Young uni- 
versity's fighting football 
team stalked the Big Seven 
trail to fourth place in one of 
the most surprising perform- 
ances of any Cougar team. 







WAYNE REEVE AND FRED BATEMAN, co-captains, who both gained 
-conference recognition. 




Led by these husky ca5 
and Fred Bateman, tl^e 
fid football experts w 
formance when they we 
"Curly" Hess, Owen Di 
Gilbert are a few of th 





ugar 

urth-pla^Cp per- 

d to finish last. 

Stato Turley, and Art 

s for the "Y" suc- 



cess. 




OWEN (Jokey) DIXON 
promising soph guard 



STAN (Cowboy) TURLEY 
powerful soph guard 



ART GILBERT 
guard and captain-elect 



290 




15. 1 



^ A. * J 



<* j$ «* air v ' 



jS^flb *'i 




The Squad: Back row (left 
Soffe, John Weenig, Roland J 
Hafen Leavltt, Ivan Threet 
Don Brimhall; Middle row 
Johnson, George Jackson v 
Art Gilbert, Gail Lewis 
Front row — -O Dean He,^ 
Skousen, R. W. Christ^nse, 
Lloyd Brink , Owen Dix 



to right) — Coach Floyd Millet, Coach Wayne 
i, Shirl Blackham, Ed Rajek. Willard Devitt, 
lardner, Dean Gardner, Monte Anderson, 
ley. co-captain Fred Bateman, Bryce 
Star. Turley, Garth Chamberlain, 
jginal LaFevre. Manuel Pacheco; 
Chipman, Ken Maynard, Murr 
Sam Mavrakis, Ken Jensen, 
Kimball. 



The h 
son, the 
Jensen, 
the spi 

and a 
incidents wi 




running of George Jack- 
asses that Kenny threw Roily 
mg pjay of Ponk Brink, 
gHEH^ainto every game 
layers and memorable 
remembered as typical of 1939. 




EUGENE RISKA 
ruqqed guard 




KEN (Special Delivery) JENSEN 
pass-throwing guarterback 



LLOYD (Pony) BRINK 
smashing halfback 



GEORGE (Stonewall) Ja 
hard-running halt! 



291 




COUGAR RESULTS IN 1939 

B.Y.U. 13, Colorado State 12 

B.Y.U. 13, Utah 35 

B.Y.U. 0, Utah State 

B.Y.U. 6, Colorado University 12 

B.Y.U. 7, Wyoming 7 

B.Y.U. 21, Denver 18 



Ve 



n> a 



*A<3*>cV 



iV \ef- 








Above, left: Push and Pull — it's the frosh-soph sack rush. Above, 
right: Spectators relunctantly leave the Worlds., after the thrilling 
Ute-Cougar game. 





Not only did the Cougars win foJ^h place 
in the conference but they walked through a 
three-game non-conference schedule unde- 
feated. 




The "Y" tipped Arizona Stjj&e- college, 25-0; 
they tipped Nevada, 7-0; and smashed Greeley 
State, 18-6 to climax one of the best non- 
conference records of any school. 



Dean Gardner 
star soph fullback 



Dee Chipman 
soph quarterback 



'Slapsie" Max Gardner 
hefty fullback 







*l 







*"***: 



•*- 



g^^ 



^i-: 



Action in the Utah game: (Above) Stan Turley and Wayne 
Reeve get ready to heave the Ute back wheer he came from. (Above 
right): Lloyd Brink away on one of his many jaunts during the game. 



In one 
Cougar ba 
tory, but th 
the score in 
and no awe 
at the Utes. 
wore the Bl 
1939. 



Hafen Leavitt 
senior tackle 




traditional Ute- 
kins ^ifcok a 35-1 3 vic- 
ar more exciting than 
playing plenty of fight 
ugars really cut loose 
e three gridders who 
for the last time in 

-if//?/ 




I 






*ck 



John Weening 
senior end 



Willard Devitt 
senior fullback 





ill 




293 







Uper left: Roily Jensen snags a pass for some exta yardage. 
Upper right: An Aggie player trvs to bulldoze a Cougar ball-carrier. 





The Cougars nipped Colorado State, lost to 
Utah, and then, in a gallant rally, trounced Den- 
ver to put in their bid for the conference cham- 
pionship. With the title in sight they tied with 
Utah State and then bowed in a thrilling home- 
coming game to Colorado to drop out oi^the 
title picture. 




'^HP 



Frank Whitney 
hustling guard 



Gail Lewis 
burley guard 



R. W. Christensen 
"bullet" tailback 



294 




* ■ • \.i .-x. v* ziuirv^ t ij jj^a V*,T 




Above (left) — Tumbling between halves of the Homecoming game 
Above (right) — Wing's away in the B. Y. U.-Utah State contest. 



Brigham Yo 
surprised fan(, L 
but gained the a] 
in the conferenc 
the best games 
tured the seasoivf 




id team not only 

arklirmNplay all season 

on of n&jrly every fan 

fighting spirit. Three of 

in th "Y" stadium fea- 

e fans. 



<00^ 




*«+2Sg 



ROLAND JENSEN 
pass-snagging end 



SHIRL BLACKHAM 
qiant center 



MONTE ANDERSON 
versatile end 




' 1 'KTf. W »<". Ij". "»*tar'L w: ti^r 




Although the 1939 qrid 
squad was mainly a well-knit 
team, several stars glittered in 
the lineup. Co-captains 
Wayne Reeve and Fred Bate- 
man, Lloyd Brink, and Art Gil- 
bert all received conference 
recognition. 




Bam! And another football splits 
the uprights. Dee Chipman, kick- 
ing, and Murr Skousen. 




h "Utes" do a little cavorting 
ugar-Redskin tilt. 



The 1939 Cougars plS^StTlf great show for 
home fans. Against Utah, the Blue-and-White 
gridders staged a game stand against the pow- 
erful Reaskins; they trimmed Colorado state in 
a close 14-13 battle, then !os + a heart-breaking 
decision to Coloradojs GoldenpBuffafos in_the 
Homecoming game. //?/// 




ED RAJEK 

end from Wisconsin 



BRYCE JOHNSON 
lanky end 



GARTH CHAMBERLAIN 
giant tackle 



296 








Above: Coach Eddie Kimba 
looks over prospects for a B.YAJ 
victory. 



Demonstrating" 
pleasing brand o 
season s record, t 
versity football te 
one of their most 
sons. Our hats ara 
ball players. 





saw, a crowd- 

compqrag a brilliant 

Brigham Young uni- 

'sented students with 

and thrilling grid sea- 

the I 939 Cougar foot- 






*rtf 



DON PLUMLEY 
husky quard 



ROY EVANS 
speedy halfback 



KAY HARDY 
hard-drlvlnq fullback 




\*~\ r_»* .rvft 1* 




Another two points towards the Cougars 49-43 
triumph over Utah State is scored as Bryce 
Christensen (14) sinks a tip-in shot despite the 
efforts of Roland Reading (8) to stop him. 



Glen (Grade) Allen 
Center 




Dean Gardner 
Forward 



Dean Gardner, in the corner, sends the ball 
arching towards the basket for two more 
counters in the Utah State game in Provo. 



Lloyd (Pony) Brink 
Forward or Guard 




298 



(gGA&Majge 



A scrappy, young Brigham Young 
University basketball team surprised 
Big Seven observers by blasting 
their way to a third place tie with 
Utah State instead of remaining in 
the cellar as expected. The Cougars, 
who were respected for the' never- 
say-die performances, won seven 
games and lost five. 

Under^e>.guidance of Coaches 
Eddie Ki'ftb/jfLand Floyd Millet, and 
sparked te$\ /ae^TTg-^captain Don 
Overly, thePrampbaeflcW. Cougars 
improved ra pffll^^OfvtesSalten went 
on to becomeVgr^^f Nt.hewnost 
feared teams in trfg"SCBHiMfc.\jW9tes 
loop. 





Big Bryce Christensen (14) goes 
way up in the air to get the tip-off 
from Utah's Vaughn Bennion in the 
Jte fieldhouse. Dean Gardner (17) 
prepares to grasp the ball. Utah won 
45-39. 



Bud Eggertsen 
Guard 



Frank (Skinny) Fullmer 
Forward 



Fred Weimer 
Forward 




"Mi *-«» ~K<n-\ M V 



?qq 



u j\n r 



t j \ ! r» ,^ l *_* l*« -» »*» vi rt>» -wv*r *.. \ * 



■•T* \»» v i#* v r.k* 




Bryce Christensen (14) gets the tip-off from 
Fon Johnson, Ute center (31) to start the 
Redskin-Cougar game in Provo. B. Y. U. won, 
52-41. 




A nationally-known dog trainer and his 
three dogs entertain the fans between halves 
of the Utah game. 



Donald (Rabbit) Snow 
Center 



Bryce Christensen 
Center 



Stan Nielsen 
Guard 




300 




B. Y. U.47 
B. Y. U. 32 
B. Y. U.54 
B. Y. U.63 
B. Y. U. 34 
B. Y.U.62 
B. Y. U. 39 
B. Y. U. 35 
B. Y. U.49 
B. Y. U.52 
B. Y. U.50 
B. Y. U.43 



RESULTS 

Colorado 75 

. Colorado State 40 

Denver 44 

. . . . Denver 48 

Wyoming 29 

. Colorado State 42 

. . . . Utah 45 

. . Utah State 55 

. . Utah State 43 

. . . . Utah 41 

Wyoming 45 

. Colorado 64 




FINAL fye^EVEN STANDING 

^LTOs^SW. L. Pet 

Colorado . 



Utah . . 
B. Y. U. . 
Utah State 
Wyoming . 
Denver . 
Colorado State 





Don Snow (10) comes out of a 
scramble in the Wyoming game with 
the ball. Dean Gardner (17) and 
Frank Fullmer (6) stand ready if the 
ball bounces out. Guards Don Overly 
(9) and Stan Nielsen (12) are in the 
foreground. 



Don Overly 
Guard 



Eddie Kimball 
Head Coach 



Floyd Millet 
Coach 






Above: The track squad. Left *^"itjMrth!r^ , Sp9 < .._5j'' :rl Blacj; 


nam, Co- 


J. Gregory Rice, of 


captain Les Cannon, Ralph Crowton, HwTnii 1 nri B^niii ^| 


|odlrifl 


a^ilford 


Notre Dame, guest star 


Fisher, Marvin Smith, Co-captain Carl iSyj<rlafenL^pa| 




9 Floyd 


at the invitational, ran a 


Millet; kneeling, Champ Tanner, Russ Nielson, Clydf 81 


l\* ■b'T^- jy 


Kvy Ivins, 


9:27:3 mile. 


George Lake, Dick Peterson, Alex Bland, Henry Bournevwttirt) 




tin Utley, 




Raymond Wiscomb, George Thatcher, Le Brooks, WW,» 


%<!$ 


sen, Carl 




Jones, Bus Webb. / 








Cougars retained|iW_Jg 


le oh/ 


Impionship by giving 




thorough drubbings tcrooth^ 


a a //7 


nd Utah statein dual 




meets, and were ready tOfconce 


K/h&re 


offer the only serious 




challenge to the Buffs in tnfiuS 


aarerence gathering. 




Alex Bland and Clyde Boyle get set H#ry BoJrn$ 


^strides 


Tony Ivins hands 


the baton to Lee Brooks. 


for the 100. the 880. ^ 










302 




In addition to having a successful varsity 
season, the school sponsored the 30th invi- 
tational track and fielcWeet which went off 
without a hitch. D^¥ rVniiad weather 
was counted as pe 
Director Charles 
credit for the precision with whi 
were completed. 

Innovations this year we 
Youth" from prominent you 
ment leaders, brought by 
and by plane, and the more 
of the posture paraders. 





Co-captains Les Cannon and Carl Clark, each 
with his favorite implement. 



Henry Bourne waiting for the gun to 
start him on the 880 run. 



Cy Ellsworth, conference sprint 
champ, gets "ready . . . go." 




303 



*-m -ma. • ,r». ia -v V.\ V < •»".»> *_*rv CJkt ifXA ' 




A group of quarter-milers crouch in^pdSron. LefT| 
Wiscomb, Champ Tanner, Lee Brooks, George Thatch 
Tony Ivins. 



Dr. T. Earl Pardoe, announcer, and 
Charles J. Hart, director, at the invitational. 




^oafrl Floyd Millet puzzles 
ber alscore sheet. 



Bus Webb strides ahead of 
the field in the two mile run. 



Hafen Leavitt slings the discus. 



304 





Powerful in many events though 
hardly hoping for firsts in others, the 
blue and white men needed only a 
little bolstering in the hurdles and 
jumps to have had a squad favored 
for the co;aiE£ace crown. 

As it 
more tha 

be remembered that 
took more first place 
other school, being 
seconds and thirds 
may find these ne 
and in any event 
Buffs no little befo 





Co-captain Carl Clark reaches way up 
andover. He holds the conference record 
in the pole vault. 



Gregory Rice drives forward in the fastest two- 
mile ever run in the conference, nearly 20 seconds 
under the mark. 



A handful of the 3,000 Invitational visitors pre- 
paring for one of the heats. This year's meet was 
most successful. 




305 




Above: The squad. Back row (left to 
right) — Bud Eggertsen, Burke Jenkins, 
Bill Mangum, Alfred Alder; front row — 
Captain Merlin Slack, Lloyd Brink, Paul 
Harmon, Mark Boyle. Fred Wiemer 
also won his letter, though later was 
declared ineligible for participating in 
non-conference athletics. 



Above: Mark Boyle concentrating on 
a backhand drive. Scene is on Provo 
Tennis club courts. 



Right: Lloyd Brink stretches high for a serve. 



306 





The Cougars dropped from their state 
championship in tennis to second place by 
losing both matches to the powerful Utah 
squad 6-1, 5-2 respectively, though winning 
from the Aggies, 6 

On this page, clockwise: Captain Merlin 
Slack, Paul Harmon, bud Eggertson, Burke 
Jenkins (in white) and Alder, and Bill Man 
gum. 




' r K \t JT* *. J.. uTX U » , ki - ' jl -t . 




Left to right: Coach Soffe, Hafen Leavitt, Stan Turley, Cloyd Wooley, 
Bill Higgenbotham, Sam Mavrakis, Co-captain Ken Maynard, Captain-elect 
Murr Skousen, Ray Hashitani, Ernest Reimschussel, Co-captain Malin Francis, 
Stan Phillips, Assistant Coach LeGrande Lewis. 



Below: A pair of star Cougar wrestlers caught in 
an unusual pose while practicing. Right: Coach 
Soffe studies How to Win the Western Division 
Title. " The book was probably written by Soffe. 




After losing their first dua 
to Utah and the second to 
Utah State by the narrowest 
of margins, the Cougars, un- 
der Coach Wayne Soffe who 
was coaching the mat squad 
for the first time, surprised 
fans and experts alike when his 
squad won the Western Divi- 
sion wrestling title. 




Up and over! A bit of action in the Western Division mat 
meet in the Women's gym. The Cougars captured the cham- 
pionship. 



Far left: Merle Orchard, promising B. Y. U. boxer, who 
copped the 160-pound intramural title. Below: Orchard and Carl 
Rollins battle it out in an extra-round bout. Below right: Ernest 
Reimschussel, star "Y" wrestler. 




309 



. , l / \».-* r*\t 




Barred from participating in 
competition outside the school, 
the frosh football squad received 
its exercise in scrimmage with the 
varsity and in intra-squad games. 

At right: Coach Wayne Soffe 
center, with Byron Kruse, left 
and Jerry Marking. 



The frosh basketball tourney 
is sponsored every year as an 
intramural activity to give all 
newcomers a chance to show 
their talents. 

Winners this year were the 
Gunners, who are, left to right 
(back row) Coach Halden Gun- 
nell, Reed Nilsen, Ledger Free 
Kay Thurman; (front row) Floyd 
Giles, Monte Peterson, Gor- 
don Crane, Tom Pardoe. 





twos. Y u 



• ^T 



ml 




At left is the frosh track 
squad, also barred from 
competition, but who put 
in a lot of hard work this 
spring preparing for next 
year. 

Left to right (bock row), 
Reed Nilsen, Chuck Mur- 
ray, Roy Allen, Grant 
Mulleneaux; (front row): 
Bernard hHansen, Bob Bon- 
nett. 



310 




the' TheY«" 
s o-caWed \ \\f 



rNLl iJ TH^ V/ 



«ja.-v **v*r<_*,»*r^*\ v^y^.rAf ,N(.' 




Pictured above left is the 
Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion Council. These girls have 
directed all the W. A. A. ac- 
tivities of the past year. The 
council is made up of officers, 
sports managers, and season- 
al activity leaders. To the left 
are the W.A.A. officers: left 
to right they are Alice Dixon, 
secretary-treasurer; Pearl 
Glissmeyer, vice - president; 
Jean Webb, interamural man- 
ager; Helen Seaman, presi- 
dent; and Dorothy Ballard, re- 




Shown at right are five of 
the W.A.A. sweater winners. 
To win these awards girls must 
be active nine guarters. Every 
sport or activity in which a 
girl participates is recorded 
on her own card. The girls 
shown left to right are Pearl 
Glissmeyer, Helen Ellison, 
Helen Seaman, Lavar LaBeau 
and Dorothy Ballard. Laure 
Peterson and Marjorie Jensen 
were absent when the picture 
was taken. 




The most popular winter sport, 
basketball, is represented here by 
a snapshot of a hotly contested 
gam between the O. S. Trovata 
girl's unit and Val Norns. Social 
unit, club, and class basketball 
tournaments are sponsored by 
the W. A. A. Leith Hayes is of- 
ficiating. 

Leith, with her partner, Helen 
Seaman, shown below, were bad- 
minton doubles winners. Leith al- 
so teamed with Monte Anderson 
to win the mixed doubles, and 
Hlen won over all other entries 
to take the singles' championship. 

Below right is a view of the 
newly inaugurated co-recreation 
night. The Amazons stack up very 
well when pitted against the 
boys. Marjorie Merrill and Don 
Overly are mostly responsible for 
this activity night. 





313 



* r >■ W *"* » •».<»<« S» VH-T-;-". >l.V\'1'WUJVN »,?»,«•, 



T j \ .'V .** 1 i_* T>»*» v/s : ,r»» _\*. v »j\ *-■ « ►»r»\»% -V-W^v r^> . *vi r. 




The smiling faculty 
sponsor of the organ- 
ization is Miss Leona 
Holbrook. Her advice 
and help has been 
greatly responsible for 
the success that the 
organization has 
achieved. 



Chairman of this year's annual 
W. A. A. award banquet was Miss 
Helen Ellison, shown at right. The 
banquet night is the one time the 
amazons dress up to show that they 
can look as well in evening gowns 
as in shorts. Miss Ellison chose as 
her committee member Vaudis An- 
drus, Lenore Robison, and Dorothy 
Ballard. 



^^r "«• 


} 


if* 




JS 

1 





314 




Women's sports include many varied ac- 
tivities. Action-pictures from the tumbling 
class are shown here. These girls are all ac- 
tive members of thtgirls' sports organization, 
and their prowess is not confined to tum- 
bling. Besides the activities depicted on the 
foregoing pages, th W.A.A. members have 
participated in softball, speedball, ping 
pong, paddle tennis, Timp hikes, tennis, 
archery, and roller-skating parties. 




Your guess is as good as 
anyone's as to the identity of 
the coeds in the lower snap- 
shot. They seem to be as 
wound-up in each other as 
they are in the athletic pro- 
gram. The girls seem to be en- 
joying their antics. Maybe 
they are in "training" for 
track, or is this a new form of 
leap-frog? 




315 



■ W.IT-4* >***VT V* »•". U -•*+*/ 



UAPll/N^ J.. uT iB 



I r i , » i 




i>!»8™»» i 



• * * 




A.S.B. PRESIDENT BEN "EZEKIAL" 
LEWIS has not only introduced changes 
for the better in the student adminis- 
tration, but has left six pages of recom- 
mendations for his successors. 



"All the world's a stage 
and all the men and women 
, have their exits and their 
ntrances," but our sole task 
is to give entrance to the 
door of — no, not knowledge 
— but heckling fun. 

After a year's leave of ab- 
sence the insatiable Bunyon, 
like the Prodigal Son, returns 
— -only to haunt its execution- 
ers. Swing wide the Bunyon 
gates, St. Peter, let only sin- 
ners in. 




"y 9tew* Jmd eafo (6JKd&)oa(^iU6 t A^ 



vw ic. i r » t 




318 




. . . dininq and dancing 



9 9 



Lazy summer moon ... a whispering breeze . . . 
your favorite melody softly playing ... the 
distant murmur of an old-fashioned water 
wheel . . . romance under the stars ... in a 
picturesque setting at the mouth of Big Cotton- 
wood Canyon . . . "Down by the Old Mill 
Stream" . . . 



Jiest -fiomantk $mce Place in the West 



FACULTY INDEX 



Allemon, Helen 25 
Allen, Wilmer L. 68 
Allred, Kenneth 30 
Anderson, Andrew 42 



B 



Bailiff, Ariel S. 30 
Bailiff, Carma 20, 68 
Bartow, Irene 25 
Beck, D. Eldon 30, 230 
Biddulph, Ruth M. 42 
Bigelow, Percival 25 
Billings, May 25, 228 
Bingham, Sanford 30 
Birrell, Verla 47 
Black, Gladys D. 30 
Booth, Lillian C 42, 259 
Boyle, Clarence S. 37 
Boyle, William H. 42 
Britsch, Ralph A. 30 
Broodbent, Thomas I. 30 
Brown, Ella Larsen 68 
Bryner, Loren C. 30, 275 
Buggert, Gustave 47 
Burton, Margaret 42 
Butt, Newburn I. 68 



Callon, Mary 68, 251 
Carroll, Elsie C. 30, 45 
Christensen, lone 37 
Christensen, Parley A. 29 
Christensen, Harold T. 30 
Christenson, Sherman 30 
Clark, John A. 42 
Clark, Herald R. 36 
Clark, James R. 68 
dinger, Morris M. 47 
Coffmon, Elmo W. 30 
Condie, Richard P. 47 
Croft, Evon M. 37 
Crowton, David M. 42 
Cullimore, Leland K. 68 
Culmsee, Corlton 29, 66, 67, 

182 
Cummings, Benjamin F. 29, 236 



D 



Dennis, Eldon 30 4 



deJong, Gerrit, Jr. 35, 46, 187, 

237 
Dixon, Allie 25 
Dixon, Fred W. 42, 286 
Dusenberry, Ida Smoot 30 



Elliott, 
Eyring 



Vilate 25, 228 
Carl F. 28 



Fitzroy, George U. 47 
Fisher, Flora D. 42 



Gaeth, Arthur 30, 44, 224, 246 
Gibb, Jack R. 30 



H 



Hales, Wayne B, 31, 35, 230, 

231 
Halliday, John R 47 
Hansen, Alma 31 
Hansen, George H. 29 
Hanson, William F. 47 
Harris, Franklin S. 18 
Harrison, Bertrand F. 29 
Hart, Anna Boss 42 
Hart, Charles J. 42, 286, 303 
Haymore, Franklin R. 39, 68 
Hayes, John E. 21 
Hoyward, C. Lynn 31 
Holbrook, Leona 42, 218, 313 
Hollingshead, Billie 42, 187 
Hoyt, Harrison Vol 37, 222 



Ivins, H. Grant 25 



Jackson, Jeanne 25 
Jensen, Christen 19, 29 
Jensen, C LoVoir 31 
Jensen, J. M. 31, 182 
Jenson, Edgar M. 41 
Johanson, Alva J. 31 



K 



Keeler, Joseph J. 47 
Kelly, Phileomon M, 68 
Kimball, Edwin R, 282, 287, 
301 



Kimball, Rodney 43, 286 
Kotter, Gladys 43 



Lambert, Ascel C, 41, 6t 

Larsen, Bent F. 47, 54, 230 

' aw, Reuben D, 41 

Laycock, Harold 47 

Lee, Harold W. 31, 236, 237 

Lee, Wilford D. 31 

Lloyd, Wesley P. 23, 41, 75 



M 



Madsen, Florence J. 47, 50. 52 

Madsen, Fronklin 47, 50, 52 

Maeser, Georgia 42 

Marshall, Milton 29, 230, 231 

Martin, Thomas 24 

Maw Charles E. 29 

McGregor, Mary 47 

Merrill, Amos N. 40 

Merrill, Madison W. 68 

Miller, Elmer 37 

Miller, Karl 68 

Millet, Floyd 43, 287, 301 

Morley, Alonzo J. 47, 187 



N 



Nance, LuDemo 68 
Nelson, Elmer 47 
Nicholes, Joseph K. 31 
Nisson, Autone W. 31 



246 



O 



Oaks, L 
Ollorton, 



Weston 68 
Anna 68 



Packard, Honnah C. 47, 232 
Pardoe, Kathryn 4b, 232 
Pordoe, T. Earl 48, 187 
Peterson, Cornelius R. 68 
Peterson, Hermese 43 
Peterson, Hugh W. 31 
Peterson, Thomas C. 67 

187 
Pond, A. Smith 37, 63 
Poulson. M Wilford 29 



Rich, Naomo 68 



303 



68, 



Rich, Stella P. 31 
Richardson, Edmund A. 31, 236 
Roberts, Bertha 31 
Robertson, LeRoy J 49, 52 
Rowe, Ed. M. 31 



Souer, Robert 48 
Sauls, Kiefer B. 20 
Sessions, James Wyley 41 
Shaw, Seth T. 66 
Smart, Nettie Neff 22 
Smeath, George H. 25 
Smeath, Mary F. 66, 68 
Smith, Oliver R 67, 68. 182, 

224 
Snell, Morris 68 
Snell, Williom H. 25 
Snow, Edna 31 
Snow, William J. 29 
Soffe, Woyne 43, 287, 309 
Sperry. Sidney B 43 
Strong, Josephine 43 
Summerhays, Margoret 48 
Sundwall, Harry 37 

Sudweeks, Joseph 43 
Swenson, John C. 29, 167 
Swensen, Russel 43 



Tonner, Oreo B. 31 
Tanner, Vasco M. 29 
Taylor, Lynn 49 
Taylor, Weldon J 37 
Trocy, Aaron W 31. 245 
Tuttlc, L. Elliott 43 



Von Wogoncr, Merrill 31, 236 

w 



Warnick, Effie 25 
Waspe, lleen Ann 57, 
Wilson Guv C 41 
WiKon, O. Meredith 31 
Wing, John H. 31, 281 
Woolf. Golden L 43 



Young, Karl E. 31 



233 



319 



tut i .* ni va. r .r*. -i>--v V.VV.* •<t-a)ti *.V"vr.»f ,r<A ? 



FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION 




Provo Greenhouse 

PHONE EIGHT-O "Where The Flowers Grow" 
1st South and 2nd West Provo 



It's easy to 

have a 

BETTER 

HOME! 




INSTALL MODERN PLUMBING 
AT MODERATE COST! 

Make your home a better, more modern 
home by bringing your plumbing up-to- 
date. Make over your bathroom and 
kitchen for added convenience and 
beauty. 

Phone 574 tor Complete Information 

P. L. Larsen Plumbing 

PROVO, UTAH 




A PASSING- GLANCE 



320 




HOTEL KAMikKSHIM 

7TH S BROADWAY 
Frank R. Wiahon, Owner and Operator 



On* or Two guests in room. 
Same price. No double rate. 

$2.50 - $3.00 - $3.50 

"No B»rg«ining-- No Worry" 



&cA1oJjl 



vn~ o 



1 



^DRIFTWOOD ROOM & 

ATMOSPHERE OF THE SOUTH SEAS 7"* 1 




HEADQUARTERS FOR 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 





^ 



Students everywhere like the Hotel Utah. They like the 
Friendly hospitality of the Rendezvous, the subdued 

elegance of the Empire Room and, especially, the roman- 
tic atmosphere of the beautiful Starlite Roof Garden. 



7it 



500 MODERN ROOMS 

Rates from .S2.50 with hath 



A NOTED DINING ROOMS 

Guv fooMBES Managing Director 





DO VOU FEEL DESPONDENT? 
HAVE THAT TIRED FEELING-? 

THIN USE 

RE-LAY. 

SAFE EFFECTIVE 



WKjlOHOtH, 




PROVO. UTAH 



C^omnizxcLaL 




Office Forms 



Publishers 



321 



Hr.iTF\i»Yf Wir. li- 



Abegg, Louise 140, 236 
Abbot, Louise 227 
Abbot, Maurine 82 
Adair, Ross 140 
Adams, Carolyn 237 
Adams, Elsie 266 N 4 
Adams, Joan 104 
Adams, John Hortt 140 
Adams, Lorraine 82, 247, 280, 

219 
Adamson, LaGean 262, 232 
Adler, Evelyn 140, 270 
Alder, Doris 82, 264 
Alexander, Wilda 104 
Allen, Glen (Jr. I 104 
Allen, Glen (Sr.l 82, 173, 280 
Allen, Lloyd V. 140 
Allen, Nathan 82 
Allen, R. Scott 78, 230 
Allen, Vada 140 
Alleman, Helen 228 
Allred, Clara 124, 237 
Allred, Dick 155 
Allred, Gemel 124, 233 
Allred, Glen E. 140 
Allred, Gwenna 104, 228, 244 
Allred, McKay 78, 231 
Allred, Romania 140, 63 
Allred, Rulon B. 140 
Allred, Shelson 82 
Allred, Theras G. 82 
Anderson, Alice May 82, 240, 

260 
Anderson, Barbara 264 
Anderson, Beth 266 
Anderson, Betty 140 
Anderson, Clara 104 
Anderson, DeVon 82, 226 
Anderson, Dwayne N, 1 40 
Anderson, Elsood 82 
Anderson, Evan 82 
Anderson, Fae Garda 104 
Anderson, Gwen 140, 256 
Anderson, La Rue 124, 130, 

262 
An erson, La Ray 140, 248 
Anderson, Leta 140 
Anderson, Lu 124 
Anderson, Lucille 82, 268, 247, 

232 
Andersen, Marcia 140, 236 
Anderson, Margaret 140 
Anderson, Marie B. 126 
Anderson, Mary 82 
Anderson, Naomo 124, 254 
Anderson, Nida 104 
Anderson, Norvel 82 
Anderson, Phyllis 124 
Anderson, Renee 264 
Anderson, Richmond M, 124, 

222 
Anderson, Verlan 82 
Andrews, Robert 82 
Andrus, Larry 140, 180 
Andrus, Vaddis 140, 243 
Angel, Clifford 82 
Archibald, Beth 104, 178, 180, 
62, 183 

Argyle, Cyril 124 
Arnold, Lewis T. 83 
Arnold, Norene 124, 252 
Arrowsmith, Lola 140, 254 
Asay, Merril 140 
Ashby, Armis 75 
Ashby, Edith 140 
Ashby, Grace 1 24 
Ashby, William 79, 237 
Averett, lone 124 
Ayers, Besse 83 



B 



Bailey, Keith R. 140 

Baird, Ida 104 

Baker, Bene L. 83, 250, 276 

Baker, Grant 237, 278 

Baker, Hannah 104 

Baker, LuAna 140 

Baker, Wesley 140 

Ballard, Dorothy 104, 180 

Bollard, Robert H. 104, 278 

Bollard, Ross L, 104, 278 

Bolls, Fred 140, 237 

Bandley, Haorld 140, 220 

Vanks, Arvil 140 

Barclay, Bruce G. 104, 240, 

226, 272 
Barclay, Margaret 1 24 
Barclay, Neil 231 
Barclay, Marie 83 
Barnes, Charles E. 124 
Bornes, J. L. 83 
Barnett, Jack 124 
Barrett, Thorn 83, 213, 180, 

230 
Barrus, Roscoe 1 40 
Bartholomew, Gertrude 124, 

270 
Bartholomew, Homer 140 



Bartholomew, LaPreal 140 
Barton, Charles 83 
Barton, Don 140 
8arton, Gerald 230, 78 
Barton, June 104, 268 
Barton, Sally 140, 264 
Boscom, Earl 83, 212 
Bastion, Elaine 104 
Bateman, Fred 104, 176 
Bateman, LaVar 75, 76, 104, 
237, 247, 280, 232 
Baum, Ora 141 
Baum, Thomas 104, 272 
Bean, June 141 
Beck, Carol 104 
Beck, Clarice 104 
Beck, D. Eldon 141, 238 
Beck, Donna 141, 238 
Beck, Frank 141 
Beckstead, Adeline 141 
Beckstrand, Evan 83, 237 
Beckstrom, Clyde 141 
Becraft, Marian 141 
Beecher, Marcelle 104, 236 
Beeston, William Boyd 83 
Beglin, William 141 
Bell, S, Ferris 104 
Bell, Vee 141, 238 
Belnap, Margaret 81, 83, 85. 

218, 228, 241, 264 
Bement, Carol 1 24 
Bennett, Helen 266 
Bennett, John 141 
Bennion, Elbert 124, 243 
Bennion, LeGrand 1 24 
Bennion, Noomi 124 
Bennion, Shirley 124, 248 
Bennion, William E. 104 
Benson, Loraine 124, 236 
Benson, Ross D. 1 24 
Bentley, Norma 105 
Bentley, Roma 105 
Bentley, Wendell 141 
Berg, Joon 141, 264 
Berlin, Mildred 83 
Bertrand, Julius A. 124 
Bertrand, Louis 105 
Bezzant, Harold 141 
Bigelow, Afton 105, 218, 266, 

241 
Bigelow, Hazel 155 
Billings, Gordon, 124, 274 
Bingham, Cleve 280 
Bingham, Earl M. 105 
Bingham, Floyd 134, 278 
Bingham, Grave 141, 260 
Bingham, Jeanne 141 
Bingham, Kathryn 84, 228, 

240, 241, 260 
Bird, Beth 264 
Bird, Dorothy 141 
Bird, Forrest 272 
Bird, Gene 141, 280, 220 
Bird, J. Martell 84, 272, 219 
Bird, Martha 84, 250 
Bjerregaard, Maxine 105, 241, 

242, 269 
Black, Focha 105 
Blake, George 84 
Black, Leland 141 
Black, Noel 124 
Black, Nyta 105 
Black, Velma 105 
Blain, Florence 124, 251 
Blake, George R. 105 
Bloke, Grant 124 
Blaylock, Robert 105 
Bleak, Howard 105 
Bloomfield, George W. 84 
Bluth, Lucy 236 
Bluth, Mac 236 
Boel, Joseph 105, 180, 230 
Boden, Ellis 141 
Bohman, Dean 84 
Bohnet, Bob 124 
Bonett, Standord 84 
Boley, Vilate 141, 254 
Booth, Diane 84, 241, 260 
Booth, Grace 141 
Booth, Mrs. Lillian 259 
Booth, Malcolm 250, 274 
Booth, Thornton 62, 105, 180. 

183, 272 
Booth, Wayne 75, 76, 124, 194, 

178, 220, 237, 272 
Borg, Glen M. 84 
Borg, Ruth 141 
Boshard, Dod 276 
Boswell, Calvin R. 84, 173 
Boswell, Eugene 125, 183, 236 
Boswell, Gladys 84, 268, 228, 

241 
Boswell, Joe L. 84 
Bouchard, Emily 141, 190 
Boulder, Douglas 178 
Bourne, Henry 105, 274 
Bowen, Bloir 125 
Bowen, Ned Foster 141 
Bowen, Reed H. 84, 222 
Bowen, William D. 125, 276 
Bowels, Geraldine 105 
Bowman, Bardell 105 
Bowman, Betty 105 
Bowman, Bob 236 
Bowman, Mory 141 



Bown, Alice 264 

Bown, Glenn B. 106 

Boyack, Bert 78 

Boyce, Alyce 141 

Boyd, Ellis 141 

Boyden, Lyle 125, 262 

Boyer, Bill 242 

Boyer, Birdie 156, 180, 266 

Boyer, LoMar 141 

Boyle, Clyde 105 

Boyle, Lou 141, 238 

Boyle. Mark 126, 274, 220 

Beyle, Phyllis 125, 180 

Boyle, Wesley 105 

Tradley, Betsy 264 

Firadley, Ralph 126, 180 

Bradley, Rulon L, 141 

Brady, Nyle C. 105 

Brady, Reese 1 25 

Brailsford, Jack 141 

Brailsford, Verl 105, 252 

Brammall, La Celle 141 

Brahser, Lucinda 1055, 228 

Breckenridge, Carnote 142, 228 

Breinholt, Vance L. 105 

Briem, Beverley 106, 264, 245 

Briggs, Beth 252 

Brimhall, Don 125, 240, 272 

Brimhall, Marjorie 125, 178, 

236, 269 
Brimhall, Victor 75, 195, 220, 

274 
Brink, Lloyd 106, 176 
Brinkerhoff, Harris 125 
Broadbent, Thomas Ray 142 
Brockbank, Carl 106, 237, 280 
Brockbank, Elaine 125, 226, 

232 
Brockbank, Helen 266 
Brooksby, Russell 142 
Brothersen, Eva Lenora 106 

244 
Brough, LoRay 84 
Brower, JoAnne 125, 256 
Brower, Naomi 142 
Brown, Bessie 258 
Brown, Chester 125 
Brown, Clar 246 
Brown, Douglas 276 
Brown, Duane 84 
Brown, Gail NNie 106, 222, 

178 
Brown, Helen 258 
Brown, Hugh C. 75, 142 
Brown, Joe E. 125, 237, 278 
Brown, Kenneth H. 126 
Brown, Mary 106 
Brown, Milton Evan 84 
Brown, Naomi 142 
Brown, Weston 274 
Bucher, Marcello 260 
Buckely, Bob 272 
Buqg, Etheleen 142 
Bullock, Kenneth C. 84, 237 
Bullock, Bictor 85 
Bunnel, Kay 85 
Bunker, Vera 1 25 
Burgess, Reid 106 
Burgon, Burniss 142, 178 
Burke, Gordon 142. 240 
Burnett, J. Reid 125, 236 
Burnside, Venna 142, 244 
Burnside, Wayne 142 
Burnside, Wesley 106 
Burton, Charles Richard 231 
Burr, Beth 142 
Bushman, Burton 1 25 
Bushman, Morris 142 
Buswell, Bob 176, 280 
Butler, Hortense 125 
Butler, Myrlene 125 
Butler, Phyllis 125 
Butterfield, Chloe 106, 233, 

236, 241, 268 
Buys, Dale 142 
Byers, Max 106 
Bylund, Ruth 251 



Caffall, Deon 85, 241 

Cohoon, LaRue 125 

Call, Ben E. 85 

Call, Joan 85, 252 

Call. Lloyd S. 75, 125, 280, 

220 
Call, Nelda 142 
Call, Parley P. 142 236 
Callahan, Sterlin 237 
Candland, Ruth 85 
Cannon, Dorothy Jean 106, 262 
Cannon, George 106, 246 
Cannon, Lester 85 
Cannon, Lucv 125. 262 243 
Cannon, Sterling 106, 243 
Card, Alice 251 
Card, Lester C. 106 248 
Card, Ruth 106, 248, 271 
Carey, Mae 106 
Corlile, Aleen 106 
Carpenter, Robert 106. 244 
Carroll, Paul H. 85, 250, 238 
Carson, Lola 125 



Carter, Alderia 142 

Carter, H. Eugene 222 

Carter, Nelda 125 

Case, Keith 106 

Castle, Sarah 85 

Catmull, Rex 106, 238 

Cavert, Myrle 244 

Chadwick, Lion 106, 205, 240, 

250, 271 
Chadwick, Russell 85 
Chaff in, Bernice 142, 262 
Chamberlain, Garth 125, 172 
Chandler, Harry 236, 79 
Chapman, Arthur 106 
Chapman, Maurice 1 42 
Chappell, Margaret 125, 269 
Checketts, Clyde 272, 270 
Cheeseman, Horriotte 106, 241 

242, 269 
Cherrinqton, Bert 125, 280 
Child, Earl 142 
Chipman, Dee 125, 178 
Chipman, Nan 266 
Chipman, Parker 142, 272 
Chowles, Merry 142 
Christensen, Afton 142, 254 
Christensen, Alta 107, 260 
Christensen, Bessie 125, 178, 

183,. 236 
Christensen, Betty Ruth 142, 

262 
Christensen, Bryce 274 
Christensen, Cleo 125, 244, 252 
Christensen, Cullen 236 
Christensen, Delmoine 85 
Christensen, Doyle L. 126, 272 
Christensen, Edna 126 
Christensen, Edward 107 
Christensen, M. Grant 107 
Christensen, Irene 142, 264 
Christensen, Kathryn 107, 205 
Christensen, Linford, 75, 107, 

246 
Christensen, Marjorie 227 
Christensen Mono 86, 228 
Christensen, Owen 126 
Christensen, Ray 126. 272 
Christensen, R. W. 126, 244, 

272 
Christensen, Roma 142 
Christensen, Romania 269 
Christensen, Thera 126 
Christensen, Wallace 86 
Christiansen, Chester 85 
Christionsen, LaMar 126 
Christiansen, Mary 142 
Clark, Alice 126 
Clark, Barney 274 
Clark, Betty 142, 260 
Clark, Card 142 
Clark, Carl D. 86 
Clark, Carl N. 142 
Clark, Carol 142, 237 
Clark, Edith 107 
Clark, Ethel 107, 264 
Clark, Homer 142, 174 
Clark, Larry 86 
Clark, Leath 143, 260 
Clark, Marjorie 142, 264 
Clark, Melba 218, 233, 254 
Clark, Naomi 126, 246, 262 
Clark, Richard H. 86, 195, 274 
Clark, William 236 
Cloyson, Wayne 143 
Clayton, Vaughn A. 86, 238 
Clement, Ted 143 
demons, Margaret 143, 269 
dinger, Clifton, 107, 232, 236. 

247, 278 
dinger, Morris 232 
Cluff, A. J. 86 
Clyde, Barbara 126, 260 
Clyde, Borton 126 
Cochrane, Orton 143, 237 
Coles, Betty Jane 126 
Collins, Ted 107 
Colton, Gwen Mary 86, 218, 

232, 241, 247 
Condie, Carol 228 
Conder, Dean 62, 126, 155, 

220, 272 
Conrad, Nephi 107, 222 
Cook, Lean 1 26 
Cook, Lily 126 
Corhy, Warren G. 143 
Cottam, Doyle 143 
Cottam, Mason M. 86, 246 
Cotter, Phil 92 
Covert, Myrl 107 
Cowan, Lorna 125, 252 
Cowley, Elda 126 
Coy, Lela 227 
Cox, Amy 126, 254 
Cox, atherine 1 26. 266 
Cox, Mildred 143, 262 
Craig, Marshall 86, 238 
Crandall, Hazel 107, 233, 236 
Crondall, Stewart 231, 237 
Crane, Doris 107, 262 
Crane, Florence 1 26 
Crane, Marjorie 143 
Crane, Norma 262 
Crane, Warren 143 
Cranmer, Robert 126, 220, 280 
Cranney, W. Doyle 86, 226, 230 



322 



ECONOMICAL and SAFE 
TRANSPORTATION 

On Clean, Comfortable, Modern 
Busses and Trains 



Low One-Way and Round Trip Fares 
with Convenient Schedules 



Special Low Excursion Fares 
for Groups 



The Salt Lake and Utah 
Railroad Corporation 



"L. D. S. Training Pa^s! 

GENERAL EDUCATION plus 

PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS 

TRAINING— 

These are 1he tools that will help you qualify ns a 
stenographer, bookkeeper, or general office worker. 




You'll be surprised at the low cost — in time and 
money — of our interesting, practical courses. 

Information Gladly Furnished On Request 

L. D. S. Business College 

Salt Lake City, Utah 



Producers of Distinctive 
LIBRARY BINDINGS . 



Your Favorite Magazines and Valuable 
Papers can be Bound Into Beautiful Books. 

We Manufacture Wire Bindings, Special 
Scrap Books, Photo Albums, Bookkeeping- 
Forms and Binders. 



PRDVD BODK BINDEBY 



Provo, Utah 
"Binders of the Banyan' 



323 



mw-mo 




BUNYON QUEEN 

She is our Bunyon Sweetheart, 
She's surely got the stuff? 

She really ain't a beauty 
But we can't call her a bluff. 

Because this year is Leap Year 

She asked for our heart 
Or else a new five-buck silk dress. 

She thought she'd be smart. 

But Budget says five bucks just ain't, 

And such a wife to wed 
Was not to be and so we made her 

Bunyon Queen instead. 

Elizabeth Hill 



32f 



Jj>i±czunLnatLna 

Wear the Distinctive Creations of 
the Intermountain Knitting Mills . . . 

The Smart Sweaters worn by Fresh- 
man, Sophomores, Gold Y, and Mighty 
Seniors are the workmanship of I.K.M. 
Craftsmen . . . 



Inter-Mountain 
Knitting Mills 




OGDEN, UTAH 



|8§k 


University Market 

Meats and Groceries 


Provo Typewriter Service 

Peter J. Wipf, Prop. 
141 North University Avenue 


A Red and White Store 

J. J. BOOTH, Prop. 

498 North University Avenue 
Phone 273 - 274 






Jne. <^>toi£ or ^/X£.atzx ( vaLuei. 

DEDICATED 

to the wants and needs ot the more fastidious 
college trade. An effort is made at all times to 
supply smortly styled merchandise that avoids the 
commonplace and still maintains the policy of 

>^^^ More Value Per Dollar 

^^^ PROVO 


MADSEN 
CLEANING CO. 

"A 'V Supporter" 

• 

Home of Good Cleaning 

Provo. Utah „„ 



The City of Provo . . . 




Is Proud of the Distinctive Contributions of B. Y. U. to its Culture and Education. 




Plan Your Trip by Burlington Trailways 



326 



Before you plan your Summer Vacation trip ... to 
the San Francisco or New York World's Fairs, or to 
America's great national parks and playgrounds East and 
West ... let us show you how to Travel and Save by 
Bus. Burlington Trailways agents and representatives are 
authorized to sell you highway transportation to any point 
in the United States and Canada, over any connecting 
lines now in operation. 



Low one-way and still lower round-trip fares are in 
effect all year 'round . . . fast, coordinated schedules be 
tween the Great Lakes and the Pacific Coast . . . con- 
venient downtown ticket offices and depots . . . and to make 
your vacation trip 100 per cent complete — a great fleet Of 
■Burlington Trailways Luxury "DieseLiners," completely 
Air-Conditioned and Diesel-Powered, operating over two 
through Chicago-California routes. 



For Smart Sweaters 
n Collegiate Vogue 
Try Jack Frost Knits 



They 



LOOK BETTER 
FEEL BETTER 
FIT BETTER 



Exclusive Jack Frost Wear 
For Every Occasion! 



Original 



I tali Woolen Mill* 




24 • ^C Richai i ll 



Sail b ik« City 



( Compliments of . . . 

S. H. Kress & Co. 
Provo, Utah 



5-10-15 cent Store 




Don't „,» 



"It Pays To Play" 

For Sporting Goods 
See 

Oscar Carlson 



112 North University Avenue 

Provo, Utah 



Phone 82 



IE 

/I 



O 



FUN CENTER 



of r 



EXJ< n SOfKSI 

Billiards 



Bob Bullock, 



Iftow !■■■£• 



327 



»*r:rr-*" > »»*^< w »c .;--»*_ ,* . r- 



Cranney, Hottie 86, 258 
Cranney, Jean 143 
Cranney, June 107 
Craven, Keith 126, 276 
Craven, Lenore 107, 240 
Crawford, Readell 155 
Critchlow, Elinor 143 
Critchlow, Melvo 143, 227 
Croft, Pat 107, 241, 250, 254 
Crowley, Lolo D. 143 
Crowther, June 107 
Crowton, Ralph 86 
Crum, George 1 26, 276 
Crystal, Laura 143 
Cuff, Champ 86, 180 
ullimore, Odessa A. 86 
Cunningham, Mac 237, 272 
Curtis, Corol 86, 218, 241, 250, 

268 
Curtis, Earl 143 
Curtis, Leoro 74, 76, 86, 232, 

241, 256 
Curtis, LoThair Hale 107, 232, 

237 



Dablmg, Marjone 126, 233 
Dahlquist, Carlyle A. 107, 205, 

280 
Dahlquist, Rosalind 266 
Dahlquist, Winston 103, 107, 

280 
Dahlquist, Alma 107 
Dalby, Max 1 26 
Dance, Leah 1 26 
Dongerfield, Norma 143 
Danels, Bill 143, 190, 220 
Daniels, Ferris 127 
Davies, Vivio 143 
Davis, Beth 143, 178, 254 
Davis, Carlos 127, 276 
Qavis, Frances 74, 76, 87, 178. 

218, 227, 232, 241, 247, 256 
Davis, I -urence M. 143 
Davis '.iarion 143, 178 
Davis, Mary 143 
Davis, Wallice 242 
Dawson, Glen 1 27 
Day, Gilbert E. 127 
Daynes, Dorothy 123, 127, 194, 

266 
Dean, Harold L. 37, 243 
Dean, John W. ,C7, 226 
Deon, Winifred 107, 251 
Decker, Charles 143, 156, 220, 

280 
DeGraff, Dole 73, 87, 178, 187, 

219 
DeGraff, Jay 127, 178, 220, 

280 
Deloney, Hyrum 75, 127 7 
Demos, Helen 87, 232, 271 
Demson, Elizabeth 107 
Dennett, Woodrow C. 108, 246 
Dennis, Howard 127 
Despain, Carroll E. 108, 236 
Devitt, Willard 87 
Devoe Bob 143 
Devoe, George 87, 183 
eWitt, Gayle 127, 266 
Dickson, Kathleen 143 
Dickson, Newell D. 108 
ixon, Alice 87 
Dixon, Dorothy 72, 87, 218, 

245, 266 
Dixon, Evelyn, 57, 271 
Dixon, Forrest 108 
Dixon, Gladys 139, 143, 264 
Dixon, Grant D. 108, 230 
Dixon, Owen 127 
Dixon, Vera 256 
Dodge, S. Arvid 87 
Done, Elizabeth 236 
Donnelly, Alton 143 
Dorius, H. Moyle 143 
Dowdle, Harold 143, 240 
Downard, Edna '08 
Dransfield, Melvin 108, 222 
Draper, Howard 108, 235 
Draper, Leono 87, 227 
Duce, Donald 87, 222 
Duce, Harold 88, 222 
Dudley, James 88 
Dudley, Margaret 88 
Duffin, Lois 108 
Duncan, Stella 254 
Dunn, Lono J. 127 
Dunn, Vera 88, 175, 178, 183, 

227 
Durfee, Merrill 39, 144, 178, 

180 
Durrant, Norma 144 
Dyering, Lucille 88, 241, 266 



Eorl, Aubrey 88 
Earl, Harold 236 
Earl, Leland 79 
Edwards, Donna 127, 233 
Edwards, Marjorie 144 
Eggertsen, Bud 127, 220, 274 
Eggertsen, Lamorr 63 
Eldridge, Martha 108 
Elliott, Max 272 
Ellis, Boyd 244 
Ellison, Helen 88, 256 
Ellsworth, Cy 108 
Ellsworth, Eoman 108 
Ellsworth, Thyrle 155, 242 
Ellsworth, Vaughn 127 
Emery, K. Elayne 144 
Emley, Elbert 88, 245 
Ensign, Albert 127, 225, 237 

243 
Erconbrack, Kieth 180, 220, 

274 
Ericksen, Frank R. 144 
Erickson, Retell 127, 225 
Erickson, Werner 88 
Esplin, Pearl 144, 237 
Evans, Beth 88, 218, 232, 254 
Evans, Bud 88, 225, 232, 247 
Evans, Dortha 144, 178, 180 
Evans, Glen 1 27 
Eans, Helen 127 
Evans, John R. 108, 205 237 
Evans, Roy 127, 272 
Evans, Shirl O. 198, 274 
Evans, Valeen 108, 266 
Everett, Gene 
Everett, Schuyler B. 88 



Facer, Ruth 127 
Fackrell, Virginia 245 
Fagg, Cenella 127, 256 
Fairbanks, Florence 108 
Fairbanks, John B., Jr. 144 
Fairbanks Merwin Cifford 108 

205 
Farley, Stanley 108 
Famsworth, Erma 144, 236, 238 
Farnsworth, Ivie 108, 236, 238 
Fornsworth, Thelma 108 218 

227, 241, 260 
Farr, Eleanor 88, 232 
Farr, Lionel M. 127 
Faucette, Golda 144, 238 
Faucette, Reese E. 39, 78, 182 

183, 238 
Faux, Adela 144 
Felt, Paul E. 144, 225, 237 
Fenn, Bearl 144 
Fenn, Ray L. 127, 225 
Finloyson, Vida 228 
Finloyson, Taylor 88, 230, 231 

242 
Firmoge, William 127 
Fischer, Wilford 108, 225 
Fisher, Grant 108, 274 
Fitzgerald, Don 108, 272 
Fitzgerald, Martha 108 
Fitzgerald Ray 127 
Flake, Carma 109 
Fletcher, Merle 144 
Flint, Leon H. 127, 225 
Follett, Mabel 88 
Foote, Kay 127 
Ford, Afton 109 
Ford, Carl 127 
Forrest, Federico 236 
Forsey, George 88 
Forsey, Maurine 144 
Forsyth, Harry H. 144 
Forsyth, J, LeGrand 127 
Forsyth, J. LeGrand 127 
Forsyth, William A. 78 178 

182, 183, 238 
Fountin, Kleva 109 
Fowler, Ted M. 127, 248 
Fox, Annie Beatrice 144 
Francis, Beth 144, 190 
Francis, Florence 109, 237, 245 
Francis, Malin 245, 272 
Francom, Arthur L. 144 
Francom, George A. 144, 225 
Frondsen, Marion 144, 244 
Frondsen, Richard 88 
Frandsen, Russell 109 
Frazier, Leo 89 
Free, Ledger 144, 220, 274 
Freeman, Elizabeth 144, 256 
Frehner, Leon 89 
Friel, LaMar 109, 276 
Frost, Herbert 236 
Frost, Melvin 144 
Fuller, Dorothy 89 
Fuller, Rose Morie 109, 228 
Fuller, Verdo Mae 109, 248 
Fumer, Boyd W. 144 
Fultz, Chester 128, 238 



Gadd, Clyne 144, 278 
Gadd, John 109 
Gamble, Corma 144, 227 
Gammell, Ray 276 
Gardiner, Jack 109, 237 
Gardner, Cumora 144, 236 
Gardner, Dean 128, 220, 274 
Gardner, Edward L. 109 
Gardner, Frank H. 144, 180, 

220, 280 
Gardner, Kenneth G. 109 
Gardner, Kenneth W. 1 55 
Gordner, Marie 109 
Gordner, Maxine 144 
Gardner, Ross 79 
Gardner, Vernon 109 
Gardner, Weldon 128 
Garner, Hugh 109, 237, 245, 

275 
Garrett, Delane 1 28 
Garrett, Phil 109 
Gauchay, Philip R. 246 
Gauville, Melba 144 
Gay, Bill 220 
Gay, Dee 89 
Gay, Myers T. 128 
Gentry, Elizabeth 128 
Gentry, Joseph 89 
Geslison, Byron 79, 225, 246, 

278 
Gibson, Carl 128 
Gibson, R. Owen 89, 231 
Giddings, Irene 89, 228 
Gilbert, Art 89 
Giles, Lucille 109, 243, 268 
Gillespie, Robert 109 
Glazier, Verlin 144 
Gleave, Dawn 128 
Gledhill, Evelyn 128, 256 
Gledhill, June 109, 227 
Glines, Marjorie 89, 245, 261 
Glissmeyer, Pear 89, 256 
Glover, Donald 145 
Glover, Mortha 145 
Goats, Dorothy 128, 236 
Goots, Rex 128 
Gordon, Dean 237 
Gould, Art 89, 222 
Gourley, June 241 
Gowans, Helen 145, 236, 262 
Gowers, Don 1 28 
Gowers, J. E. 145 
Grant, Dama 128, 232, 264 
Graham, Anold 128, 276 
Graham, Beulah 145 
Graham, Beverlee 264 
Graham, Jo 89, 250, 258 
Graham, Ray 79 
Gravel le, Romona 145 
Gray, Grace 264 
Gray, Don 246 
Gray, Jeanette 128, 266 
Greaves, Cleah 128, 252 
Green, Alberta 90, 183, 232. 

241, 247, 256 
Greenwell, Ruth 89, 245, 264 
Greenwood, Morgan 109, 280 
Graffin, Vernile 90, 225 
Groneman, Paul 63 
Gudmundson, Barbara 109 
Gudmundson, Priscilla 145, 

256, 258 
Gull, Beatrice Gordner 109 
Gunn, Hayes 145, 237 
Gunnell, Halden 90, 236 
Gustaveson, Herbert 1 28 



H 



Hackina, LaVerle T. 128 
Haddock, Albert 145 
Hadley, Oertel 109, 245 
Hadlock, Vern 1 "9 
Hafen, Jane 145 
Hafen, Lucile 1 10, 246 
Hair, Boyd 128, 278 
Hair, Elaine 110 
Hair, Enid 145 
Hakes, Russell J. 90 
Hales, Beth 128, 178, 238, 

264 
Hales, Delbert 128 
Hales, Quinten 128 
Hales, Ruth 238, 264 
Hales, Wilson 207, 219, 280 
Hall, Catherine 90, 250, 251 
Halll, J. Cloick 90 
Hall, David 110, 237 
Hall, Fredo 1 10 
Hall, Rex P. 128, 220, 280 
Hall, Ruth 128 
Hamblin, Burke 145, 276 
Hammond, Marion 90 
Honks, Barbara 90, 358 
Hanks, Duello S. 145 
Hans, Elizabeth 110, 241, 259 
Hanks, Lincoln 145 
Hanks, Ray E, 110, 195, 212, 

225, 243 
Hanks, Reed 145, 243 



Hannah, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 

278 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 
Hansen, 



Wollis C. 145 
Betty 145, 265 
Bernard 145 
Blaine G. 244 
Dean 1 45 
Donnetta 128 
Esther 128 
Glade B. 145, 



236, 



llo 128 

Lenora 145 

LoRee 145 
Hansen, Louise 128, 254 
Hansen, Matt Joseph 128 

Maxine 236 

Omer 75 

Reeve 1 45 

Scott 278 

Sybil 1 10, 236 

Anno 90 

Gertrude 145, 236, 



Hansen 
Hansen 
Hansen 
Hansen 
Hansen 
Hanson 
Harder, 

238 
Harder, 
Harder, 
Harder, 
Hardey, 



Marjorie 145, 238 
Ranee 1 10. 269 
Virginia 79, 238 
Edith 129 
Harding, Alene 145 
Harding, Dorothy 145 
Hardy, Edythe 270 
Harker, Mary 145 
Harmer, Vernon 276 
Harmon, Paul 110. 274 
Horper. Alta 1 10. 228 236 
Harvey, Eugene 129 272 
Harris, Dola 236 
Harris, Everal 110 271 
Jed 145 

Joseph Leonard 145 
Mildred 1 10, 228, 266 
Dan 242 
Stanford 80 
Virl 90, 222, 236, 



Harris, 

Harris, 

Harris, 

Harrison 

Harrison 

Harrison, 

276 
Hart, Ka 



145 



Hart, Mary Lou 1 10, 228 
Hartley, Gwen 259 



Hoshitani, Ray 75 
Hatch, Clifford L. 
Glenno 1 29 
Nool 90 
Orvill 129 
Quinn 145 
Afton 90 
Paul 146 



Hatch 

Hatch 

Hatch 

Hatch 

Hawker, 

Hawker 



110. 
1 10 



Hawkes, Raymond 129 225, 

237, 246 
Hawins, Bill 246, 280 
Haws, Gilbert S 75 90 237 

280 
Hayes, Alice 146 
Hayes, Ina Claire 146 
Hayes, Leith 90, 218. 241 
Haymond, Howard 276 
Heaton, LoBerta 146 
Hedquist, Dorothy 90, 232 

250, 262 
Henderson, Betty 146 
Henderson, Carrie Mae 146 

238 
Henderson. Marion 129, 213 

236, 238 

Heninger, Maurice 235 237 

248 
Henke, Theda 146 
Henrie, Robert G. 110 
Henrickson, Les 238 
Henriod, Charlotte 146, 178 

180, 254 
Hepworth, Grace 130 
Herbert, Leo 39, 80 
Herbert, Raymond S. 110 
Herschi, Barbara 254 
Hess, Odean L. 1 10, 272 
Hiatt, Gene 129 
Hiott, Nolo 1 10, 228 
Hickenlooper, Gene 146 
Higginbotham, Robert 146 
Hill, Elizabeth, 110, 178, 180 

228, 241, 243 
Hill, Georae 129, 194 220 

237, 243, 281 

Hill, Jean 129, 233, 254 

Hill, Marian 91, 270 

Hills, Robert 129 
Hilton, Donn 146 

Eugene 63, 146, 225, 



Hilton, 

242 

Hilton, 

Hilton, 



Fronces 129. 262 
Ross C. 146 
Hinckley, Elayne 110, 174 218 

265 
Hinckley, Sylvia 91, 178, 183, 

218, 241, 250, 256 
Hirschi, Barbara 110 
Hirst, Gladys 146 
Hodgson, Roland 91, 75. 78 
Hoffer, Samuel E. 146 
Hogan, MaraLee 268 
Hogge, Donna 110, 245 
Holbrook, Vero 94, 218 228 

241, 254 
Holdaway, Dorothv I 1 1 
Holindroke, Kathryn ' '9, 27 1 
Holland, Thelma 236, 238, 241 

251 



328 



Compliments . . . 



R W. Woolworth 



BOOKS for Home 
and School Libraries 

Gifts for Graduates . . . Fountain Pens, 

Stationery, Greeting Cards, Movie 

Cameras, etc. 

The best equipped Book Store in the 
Intermountain Region. 

Deseret Book Company 

44 East South Temple 
Salt Lake City, Utah 




K* 



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329 



UT.I rf>. I ul T'TVh sf 'I»VJ 



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Mark Anderson 



E. C. Burton 



PROVO, UTAH 



In 

It's The 

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• Moderate Prices 

• Courteous Personnel 

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• Convenient to the Golden Gate Exposition 

• The Western Hotel For Westerners. 

Stop At The 

Ambassador Hotel 

Corner Mason and Eddy Streets 

FRED SMITH Manager 

330 



AMERICAN LINEN 
SUPPLY COMPANY 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

It Pays to 
Keep Clean 7 



Compliments of 

Typesetting 
Service Company 




273 South West Temple 
Salt Lake City 




OPPOSITE 

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Hot-,1 in Salt Lake having Air-Conditioned Rooms 



Figure this one out for yourself 
Photo of Gov. Blood and Hotel Mgr. Ernest C Rossiter 



Hotel 
Temple Square 

HOSPITALITY ... SERVICE ... COMFORT 

Are Among the Hotel's Main Attributes 

Ernest C. Rossiter, Mgr. 



Employees of Temple Square Hotel 



Employees of Temple Square Hotel 




200 
ROOMS 

200 

TILE 

BATHS 



331 




H 



Holmon, La Ree 237 
Holman, John 63, 129, 178, 

183 
Holliday, Clifton 78 
Holliday, Lucille 78 
Holmstead, Jean 111, 27 1 
Holt, Phyllis 111, 252 
Holt, Roberts 129 
Homer, Josephine 1 29 
Hoopes, Kenneth A. Ill 
Hopkins, Robert 146 
Hopkin, Zona 1 1 1 
Hopla, Eorl Cluff I I 1 
Horace, Morrill 111 
Horsely, Jean 146, 256 
Houston, Mat I I I 
Houston, Norma 129 
Houtz, Chorlotte I 1 1 
Houtz, Earl 146 
Howard, Elmo 129 
Howard, Flora 91 
Howard, Harriet 146, 237 
Howard, Helen 129, 228 
Howard, Kempton 91 
Howard, Minnie 111, 244 
Howe, Cruse 237 
Hughes, FrFances 91, 250, 26-1 
Hughes, Phil 1 1 1 
Huish, Marione 129, 236, 262 
Hull, A. C 78 
Hull, Robert 129 
Hunt, Dale 146, 237 
Hunt, Jefferson B 91, 182, 183 
Hunter, Boyd I I I 
Hunter, Clifford 236 
Hunter, Duame 129 
Hunter, Leah 146, 265 
Hunter, Quentin 75, 111 
Hunter, Velma 91, 245 
Huntington, Bermce 146, 256 
Hunton, R Sherman 75, 129, 

242 
Hurst, Florence 91, 228, 270 
Hu'st, Margaret 74, 91, 241, 

26f 
Hursr, Mildred 111, 233, 252 
Hutcheon, Lois 146 
Hutichings, Harold 91, 225 



Idle, Ermaleta 73 

Imlay, LeRoy Clark 111, 182 

Ipsen, Allen 111, 276 

Ipson, Reta Mae 129 

Ipson, Ruby 146 

Irons, Timothy H. 129 

Isaksen, Clara 111, 227 

Ivins, Tony 111, 230 



Jackson, Ernest H. 91 
Jackson, Gee 129, 220, 221, 

274 
Jackson, George 129 
Jackson, Golda 92 
Jocson, Louise 92, 227 
Jackson, Rachel 129 
Jacobsen, Grant 146 
Jacobsen, Don R. 146 
Jacobson, Ray 111, 222, 278 
Janson, Ray 146 
Jaroch, Harold 92, 236 
Jeffery, Rondo 1 1 1 
Jenskins, Burke 274 
Jenkins, Hugo 146 
Jennings, Charles 129 
Jennings, Mar* 1 1 1 
Jensen, Bob 129 
Jensen, Clyde 145 
Jensen, Donald '_ 1 29 
Jensen, Elden 146 
Jensen, Florence M. 92 
Jensen, lola 147 
Jensen, lone 92, 254 
Jensen, Kenneth 1 12, 272 
Jensen, Laura Foe 147, 271 
Jensen, Lois 1 12, 256, 233 
Jensen Marjone Eva 92, 218, 

241, 254 
Jensen, Phyllis 147, 233, 252 
Jensen, Phyllis Jean 1 30 
Jensen, Robert 276 
Jensen, Roland 1 1 2 
Jensen, Ruth 130, 252 
Jensen, Vernon D. 92 
Jensen, Ward 130 
Jenson, Edwin A. 130 
Jenson, Lola 129 
Jenson, Melvin A. 147 
Jenson, Nellie 1 12, 259 
Jepperson, Richard 92, 180, 

230 
Jeppeson, Patience C. 112 
Jex, Frank B. 92, 225 
Johansen, Anna 112, 241, 248 
Johansen, Eugene 92 
Johanson, Kenneth 147 



Johanson, Ross H, 147 
Johanson, Wesley J 92, 244 
Johnson, Allan M 147 
Johnson, Beatrice 147, 248 
Johnson, Dale 130 
Johnson, Ernest A- 147 
Johnson Eugene I 1 2 
Johnson, Fred D. 112 
Johnson, Gwen 112 175, 241, 

247, 257 
Johnson, Gwenevere 130, 257 
Johnson, H Boyd 130 
Johnson, Helen 147, 248 
Johnson, J. Van 92 
Johnson, Joyce 147 
Johnson, Lois 262 
Johnson, Mary 130 
Johnson, Mills 147, 238 
Johnson, Ray 92 
Johnson, Rex 147 
Johnson, Robert G 130, 232 
Johnson, Sheldon 130, 220, 

221, 276 
Johnson, Theodore 112 
Jolley, Helen 147 
Jones, A Neldon 130, 225 
Jones, Bill 147 

Jones, Blanche 112, 232, 247 
Jones, Carl 130 
Jones, Clellond E 147, 225 
Jones, Gwen 147 
Jones, Harriet 1 30 
Jones, Josephine 1 1 2 
Jones, Korl R. 130 
Jones, LaVieve 130 
Jones, Paul L 92, 280 
Jones, Que D 130, 220 22 1 
Jones, William 130 75 
Jordon, Mary 130, 178, 182, 

183, 242 
Jorgensen. Ruth 147 
Joseph, Helen 147, 237 



K 



Kama, Odetta 147, 236 

Kane, Jock 147 

Kapple, Betty Lou 1 12 

Keele, Vern 92 

Keller, Halbert 75, 1 12, 225, 

244, 281 
Keller, Vivian 1 12, 205, 241, 

254 
Kelly. Connie 218, 241, 262 
Kempton, Howard 92 
Kerr, Coral 112, 271 
Kesler, June H. 93 
Killian, Marjorie 130 
Kilpock, Reese I 12, 278 
Kimball, Heber 93 
Kimber, Afton I 12, 241, 269 
Kimber, Korren 147 
King, Rhoda 257 
Kirk, Erva 237 
Kirk, Warren 93, 225, 232, 

247 
Kirkham, Dona 147, 237, 260 
Kirhom, Mary 93, 228, 241 
Kirkhom, Virginia 130. 251 
Kirkwood, Koy B 130, 262 
Klein, Donald 147 
Knaphus, Ned 112, 205, 219. 

281 
Knight, MacJay 147 
Knight, Milton R. 1 1 2 
Knollmueller, Helen 147 
Knowlton, Sarah 130, 243, 252 
Knudsen, A. Russell 112, 278 
Knudsen, Donna 112 
Kocharhans, Ivan 130 
Kofford, Don 147 
Kohle, Wells I 12 
Kopa, Lorraine 147, 238 
Kotter, Phil 93 
Koyle, Mildred 147 
Krers, lorn 130 



Laforge, laVell 93 
Lake, Boyd C. 112 
Lake, George M. 130 
Lambert, Corlyle 78 
Lombert, Ruth 147, 242 
ambert, Robert 1 13, 238 
Lamoreaux, Leland 93, 246 
Laney, Russell 281 
Larsen, Boyd J. 93 
Larsen, Clarice 113, 260 
Larsen, Dean 148 
Larsen, Donald 93 
Larsen, Don H. 93 
Larsen, Donna 1 30 
Larsen, Nedra 262 
Lorsen, Thelma 1 1 3, 244 
Larsen, Virginia 265 
Larson, Alice 93, 269 
Larson, Bertho 148 
Larson, Devon 148 
Larson, Dorothy D. 93 
Larson, Henry 94 
Larson, LaMar 94 



Letimer, Beth Anne 148, 260 

Lavendohl, Baline H, 113 

Lawlor, Francis E 94, 225, 248 

Laws, Elroy 1 1 3 

Laws, L Kenneth 1 1 3 

Lay, Beth 130, 252 

Loycock, Herold R 79 

Laycock, Lois 779 

Laycock, Ralph G. 113, 248 

Layton, Culcie 94, 228, 259 

Leak, I rene 1 1 3 

Leathan, Dan 236 

LeBaron, Arthur B I 13, 180. 

248 
LeBaron, Pearl 238, 248 
LeBeau LaVar 94 
Lee, Dwight 131 
Lee, Joe 148 
Lefler Romona 148, 155 
Lemon, Karl 113, 212 
Lemon, Mae 131 
Lewis, Ben 72, 94, 195, 219 

222,274 
Lewis, Gail 1 3 1 
Lewis, Gene 148 
Lewis, George 1 13, 237, 232 
Lewis, James 131 
Lewis, leGrande 80. 219. 230 
Liechty. Carol 1 13 
Lindley, Carl A 94, 182 
Lindsay, Charlotte 94. 266 
Lindsay Grant M. 131, 225 
Lindstrom, Alice 113, 260 
Lmge, Robert Walter 148 24" 
Litchfield, Elaine 266 
Livingston, L i II ios 1 1 3 
l.cnn'-ur^t Herman 148 
Loosli. Dwiaht W 113, 225 
Lovedahl, Blaine 245 
Loveland. Ardel 148 
Loveland. Don C MS 
Loveless, Austin G 131, 236, 

278 
Loveless, Janice 148 
Low, Helen Gwendolyn 148, 

242 248 
Ludlow, Bert J 94 222 
Ludlow, Dean J 148 
Dudlow Mox 1 1 3 
Luke, Lincoln 148 
Lund, Vernon 1 1 3 
Lundell, Russell 237 
Lundgreen Dorothv 14S 
Lusty, Barbara 148, 260 
Lusty, Lois 131 
Lusty, Lucille 259 
Lynn, Gerald 113, 225, 236 

246, 248 



M 



Mobey Saroh 113 180. 705 

218, 233, 250. 266 
MacFarlone, James 148, 254 
Macforlane, Jerry, 236 
MacKay. LoVelle 113 
Mackley, Eldon 236 
Madsen, Bud 131 
Madsen, Gladys 1 3 1 
Madsen, Marion 113 
Madsen, Parley W Ir 113 
Modsen Ted 1 1 3 244 
Mangum. Bill 281 
Manes, Bruce 148 
Manes, Dane 148 
Mansfield, Mathew 1 14 
Manwarina Everett 75 114 

203 
Manwaring Helen 114 754 
Marchont, Jay 131 
Marchant, Linnie 148 
Marqetts, Barbara 148 262 
Marking, Jerry 148 
Marlor, Bettv 148 236 754 
Marriott, Helen 94 
Marsden, Florence 114, 261 
Marshall John T 131 730 
Marshall, Milton 230 
Marshall Vivian 131 703 

248, 252 
Martin, Arvella 131 
Martin, Flora 94 228 ?-'l 

250, 270 
Martin, Joe 131 
Martin, Thomas Poxman 1'4 

225 
Manes, Bruce 237 
Sam Mariotti 237 
Mason, Lorraine 131 ?69 
Mason, Una Loy. 765 
Massey, Winona 131 
Mathews, Lester 148 
Mathews, Loa 94 250 254 
Mothews, Sybil 254 
Matson, Rex C 131, 244 
Movrokis, Sam 131 
Maxwell, Virginia 131 
Maynard, Kenneth 114 
McAffee, Boyd 94 
McArthur Irvin 114 746 
McBride, Nellie 237 
McCallum, Jim 131 
McCarrey, Marion 271 



McClellan, Elvon L 148 
McConkie, Faye 148 
McConkie Ruth I 14, 228 
McCorrey, Martin 149 
McDougal, Delmer 45, 148 
McDougal, Gilbert A 45, 114 
McGlone, Jean 148 
McGuire, Erma 148 
McKay, Avery 94 
McKay, Barbara 148 
McKay, Clyde 236 
McKee, Lynn 75, 114 
McKell, Arthur N 94, 225 
McKell, June 148 
McKell, Mark A. 94, 222 
McKell, William 131 
Mclntire Junius 95, 274 
McNeill. Affra 114, 233 
McKnight, Kent 131 
McKn.ght, Neil 38 
McOmber. Calvin D, Jr 95, 

246 
McOmber, eorge Emerson 95 
McRae, J. P 149 
Mecham, Lorno 95 
Meeks. Marqaret 95, 270 
Mellor, Lilo 131 
Memmotf, Louise 149 
Mendenhall. Beth 131 . 265 
Mendenhall, Dean 131, 220, 

221 
Mendenhall, Richard B 131 
Menzies, Lois 131, 251 
Mercer, Winston 131 
Merrell, Russell 95 

Merrill, Julia 271 
Merrill, Keith 131 
Merrill, Eliza D 80 

Merrill, Marjorie 95. 241 

Merrill, Shirl P 131 

Mikkelsen, Duane 149 

Milles, Coy 139, 149, 225 

Miller, Beatrice 95. 261 

Miller, Bert 63, 149. 180 

Miller, Dorothy 149 

Miller Keith 132 

Miller, W Delmer 95, 182, 245 

Milligin, Ruth 132 

Mills, Gayland 149 

Mills, Mary 132 

Milner, Emma Lou 149 

Miner, Beth 149 

Miner, Foye 149 

Miner, Leah 1 14 244 

Miner, Marv 1 1 4 

Miner, Thais 1 14, 233 

Mitchell, Arlene 114 245 267 

Mitchell. Wayne 132 213 

Moats, Donald Wayne 1 49 

Modeen, Lucille 132 

Moffitt, Maunne 130, 237 254 

Moffitt, Mayna 255 

Monson, Bardell 95 

Monson, Ramono 237, 268 

Monson, Winona 237 268 

Montgomery, Elaine 95 260 

Montgomery, Frances 149, 26'"' 

Moody, Virginia 132 

Moore. John H 132. 180 

Moorefield Bob 1 14 275 

Morrell, Kofhenne 76, 95, 176, 
245 

Mortensen, Muriel 114 

Morton. Ermel 799, 225 

Morton, Leora 1 32 

Moulton, Gorda 149 242 

Moulton, Wendell 149 

Mower, Cleo 149. 260 

Mower, Ha 132, 261 

Mower, Marvin 75, 114 

Mowers, Eta 149 

Muhlestein, Wanda 114 

Munk, Dorothy 132, 178, 183 
236, 251 

Murdock, Slaine 114, 268. 23 1 

Murray, Charley L 149 
Murri, Maeda 1 14, 237 268 

Myers, Ethelyn 1 14 

Myrup, Edna 1 14, 241, 242, , 
269 



N 



Naegle, Rosalie 149, 236 
Nance, Stephen M. 132, 246 
Nash, June 1 14, 262 
Naylor, Beth 149, 262 
Nebeker, Hal 149 
Nelson, Jeanne 149, 268 
Nelson, Ivan 220 
Nelson, Lucile 149, 270 
Nelson, Max 149 
Nelson, Morris E. 115 
Nelson, Ray 96 
Nelson, Thelmo 149 
Neves, LaVerle 149 
Newell, Jack S 96 
Newell, Jane 263 
Newren, Alfred L 115 
Newton, Beth 132, 251 
Newton, Sammy N. 96 
Nicholes, Paul S. 96, 226 
Nicholes, Ruth 132, 255 



332 




Traditionally - Cougars Prefer The NEWHOUSE - The Acme of Hospitality 

400 Rooms - 400 Baths — $2 to $4 Mrs. J. H. Waters, President J. Holman Waters and W. Ross Sutton, Mgrs. 




The Beautilul MIRROR ROOM - - Sociai Cenler ot the West 



OPEN FROM SEPTEMBER TO MAY 



333 



The Leading Styles 

For All Occasions 

Timed with Quality and Price are Traceable to ... . 



• 




Ladies' Store 



*0 



It's Smart To Be Thrifty" 



Distinctive Wearing Apparel and 

Shoes for Ladies and Children 



EAT at . . . 

THE INN 

Genuine Home-Cooked Meals 
25c - 30c - 35c 

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Across the Road West From Lower Campus 




Solves lk« problenr ofr 



NortJi Paciric College Or Oregon 

SCHOOLS of DENTISTRY 
and PHARMACY 

FOUNDED 1898 

Offers the following' Professional Courses: 

SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY: A four-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental 
Medicine. Requirements for admission are: Two years of Liberal Arts credit, including 
English, chemistry, biology and physics and ons-half of organic chemistry. 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY: The course of training is four years, leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. Students presenting Liberal Arts credits in chemistry, 
biology, physics and English may receive advanced standing. 

SPECIAL COURSES OF TRAINING: Covering one and two years for Medical and Dental 
Assistants, Laboratory Technicians and Dental Hygienists. 

THE ANNUAL SESSIONS BEGIN SEPT. 29, 1939 

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

THE REGISTRAR 

N E. Sixth Avenue and Oregon Street, Portland, Oregon 



334 



N 



Nicholes, Virginia K. 149 
Nielsen, Gront 96, 222, 276 
Nielsen, Harold K. 132 
Nielsen, Jay 149, 226 
Nielsen, Jean 96, 240, 252 
Nielsen, Joyce 132, 252 
Nielsen, Ross 75, 1 15, 279 
Nielsen, Ruth, 149, 265 
Nielsen, Stanley 1 1 5 
Nielsen, Villet 132, 270 
Nielson, Chloris 149 
Nielson, Helen 149 
Nielson, Ida 115, 269 
Nielson, Joe 96 
Nielson, LaNeeda 132, 242 
Nielson, Norma 149 
Nielson, Olive Marie 255 
Nielson, Ross 75, 96 
Nielson, Russell 132 
Nilsen, Reed 150, 221, 281 
Nisson, Quentin A. 115 
Nixon, Grace Lea 115 
Noble, Louise 1 50 
Nordgren, Quentin R. 132 
Norris, Cleve 1 1 5 
Norris, W. Lynn 1 15, 226 
Norton, Ray 96, 277 
Nosack, Keith 96, 232, 247 



o 



Oaks, Carol 132 180, 246 
Okelberry, Doris 150 
Oldham, Fern 114, 244, 250, 

299 
Oldroyd, Joy 96, 226 
Oldroyd, Milan T. 75, 96, 226 
Oldroyd, Una 1 15, 241, 257 
Oleson, Deon 228, 263 
Olsen, Earl 277 
Olsen, Eldred 132 
Olsen, Enid 132, 271 
Olsen, Harry A. 75, 115, 173, 

222 
Olsen, Joseph 1 32 
Olsen, Lowell 231 
Olsen, Matt 132, 221, 280 
Olsen, Peggy 150 

Olsen, Ralph Reed 132, 219, 
220, 222, 174 

Olsen, Vera 1 15 

Olson, Rees 1 15 

Olson, Velma 267 

Olson, Wanda 265 

Orchard, Merle 132, 220, 221, 
277 

Orr, Bob 150 

Orser, Dee 1 15 

Osguthorpe, Ivan 150, 243 

Ossmon, Elvin 132, 243 

Ostler, Oral 150, 246 

Ostlund, Ray 62, 115, 174, 222, 
281 

Oswald, Dale 80, 96 

Overly, Don 288 

Overson, Keith 132 

Owens, John Harmon 150 



Pace, LaBelle 150, 237 
Pace, Levi 75 
Pack, A. Boyd 96 
Packham, Don E. 150 
Page, Florence 115, 263 
Page, Mary 150, 263 
Palfreyman, Hazel 265 
Palmer, Camille 1 15, 228, 241 

257 
Palmer, LaPriel 132 
Pardoe, Tom 275 
Parke, Junie 132 
Parker, Beth 150 
Parker, Iris 115, 178, 183, 23S 
Parker, Maxine 150, 255 
Parker, Melba 139, 150, 155 
Parker, Olive 1 1 5 
Passey, Garth 150 
Passey, Margaret 133, 257 
Paulson, Lloyd 1 1 6 
Payne, Edith 133 
Payne, Raynal 133 
Peck, Louie Rae 150 
Pendleton, Leola 133 
Perkins, Glenna 63, 150, 155, 

178, 180 
Perkins, Harod, 150 
Perkins, John 150 
Perry, Helen 150 
Perry, Leo 1 33 
Perry, Nihla 133, 236, 255 
Perry, Norma 1 50 
Perry, Roland 79,2 31 
Perry, Thomas C. 115 
Pedersen, Wanda 150, 251 
Peterson, Anna Marie 150, 270 
Peterson, Bettie 135, 263 
Peterson, Clair 150 
Peterson, Gene 133 



Peterson, John R. 150 
Peterson, Kendall R. 150 
Peterson, Laurel 96, 218, 252 
Peterson, Louise B. 115 
Peterson, Mary 115, 227 
Peterson, Mary Deone 39, 103, 

115, 265 
Peterson, Ophelia 96 
Petty, Wesley 97, 237, 242 
Phillips, Stanley C. 133, 226 
Pierce, Buron W. 97, 230, 231 
Pierpont, Mildred 97, 233 
Pitchforth, Shirl 116, 246 
Pixton, Betty Lou 237 
Pohlman, Catherine 133. 270 
Poll, Ruth 133, 267 
Pond, Glennis 133 
Pool, Robert F 133 
Poole, J. Rulon 133 
Porter, Don L. 116 
Porter, Elbert H. 116, 246 
Porter, Kenneth W. 63, 153, 

237 
Porter, Luana 1 50 
Potosmk, Bill 133, 220, 221, 

275 
Poulson, Enid 74. 97. 218, 241 
Poulson, Gwen 133, 194 
Poulson, Lloyd 236 
Powell, Esther, 150, 261 
Powell, Grant 1 16, 277 
Powell, Max 97, 237 
Powell, Reed 150 
Powelson, Stanley B. 97 226 
Powelson, Tom 133, 277 
Powelson, Vera 1 50, 263 
Pratt, Dona R. 116 
Pratt, Glenn C. 116 
Preston, Betty Jane 150 
Proce, Bob 116, 275, 226 
Price, Marjorie 133, 194 
Price, Zetella 150 
Priday, Chloe 151. 255 
Pringle, George 151 
Prusse, Bill 133, 237, 275 
Pyott, Betty 133. 263 
Pyott, Lucimae 151. 263 
Pyott, Morie 97, 263 



Quist, Nora 151 



R 



Rabe, Fred 97, 245 
Radmall, Delia 151 
Rajek, Edgar D. 133 
Randall, Aloine 133, 236, 270 
Randall, Elizabeth 270 
Rannow, Eleanor 261 
Rasmussen, Cannon 116 
Rasmussen, Elden U. 116, 237 

244 
Rasmusen, Ida Mae 151 
Rasmussen, Katherine 97 
Rasmussen, Lovelle 133, 244 
Rasmussen, Miriam 97, 257 
Rasmussen, Parley P. 133, 244 
Rasmussen, William 133, 222, 

278 
Ratcliffe, Helen 116 
Rawlins, Maxine 151 
Rawlinson, Lewis 1 15 
Ray, Evons G, 116 
Raymond, Wiscombe 116 
Ream, Helen 1 16 
Robentisch, Homilton S 97, 

222 
Redd, Venice 263 
Reese, Darwin 81, 83, 97, 174, 

219, 274 
Reese, Jean 151, 237 
Reese, Richard 133, 236 
Reeve, Wayne 116 
Reeve, William 75, 116, 222, 

226, 245 
Reid, Howard 97 
Reid, Margaret 98, 178, 241, 

243, 252 
Reimschussel, Ernest 98 
Reimschussel, George 133 
Rex, Barbara 98, 268 
Rex, Dole B. 151 
Rhodes, Beulah 133, 252 
Rice, Clorence 133 

Richards, Nancy 123, 134, 194, 

267 
Richardson, Beth 98, 271 
Richardson, Ed 236 4 
Richens, Clifton 151 
Richins, Myrlene 98 
Ricks, Artel 134 
Ricks, Eldin 62, 116, 175, 226 
Ricks, LaVell 98 
Rigby, Audrey 98, 227, 240, 

241, 268 
Riggs, Mourine 98, 240, 241, 

244, 271 

Riska, Eugene 134, 281 
Roberts, Hardy, 116, 182, 185 
Robertson, James 236, 237 



Robertson, Jay W. I 16, 137, 

238 
Robertson, Merle D. 116 
Robins, Marjorie 116, 245 
Robins, Rheo 151, 255 
Robinson, D. Owen 1 16 
Robinson, Whilden 134, 259 
Robison, Betty Jane 151, 257 
Robison, Lenore 134 
Robison, Mildred 183 
Rogers, Lee S. 134 
Rogers, Max 98 
Rogers, Milton 134 
Rogers, Pauline 182, 183 
Rogers, Roscoe 151 
Rolfe, Merle 134 
Rolfson, Deon 98, 248 
Rollins, Carl W. 98 
Romeril, Durell 236 
Romney, Meriyn 236 
Romney, Milton Alvin 151 
Romney, Rulon 98 
Romney, Wayne 151 
Ronnow, Eleonore 116, 261 
Roper, Betty Mae 134, 236 
Roper, Carmen 151 
Roper, Morrie 151 
Rosenkrantz, Alene 151 
Ross, Foye 98, 238 
Ross, Fern 98, 228, 238 
Ross, Floyd 134 
Roundy, Laura, 268 
Rowe, Marie 151, 255 
Rowland, Ted A. 134 
Rowlinson, Louise 244 
Roylance, Fred 277 
Ruff, Robert 116, 187, 219, 

2779 

Rubt, Blanche 134 
Rust, Quentme 151 



Salisbury, David E. 117 

Salisbury, Joe 151, 221 

Samuelson, Donna 1 34, 236 

Sanders, Beth 98 

Sonders, Hart H. 116 

Sanders, Mae 1 34 

Sanders, Norma 151, 238 

Sanderson, Ivan L. 151 

Sanderson, Luzon 117, 244 

Savage, Bob 175, 238 

Soyer, J. Robert 98, 278 

Sayer, Lamar 134, 279 

Sayer, Stan 1 34 

Scheibner, Paul 237 

Schmiett, Stan 134 

Schmutz, Ray 1 17, 230, 246 

Schoenau, Doraine 151, 227, 
248 

Schofield, Arlin 98 

Schofield. Ted 220 

Schofield, Virginia 134 

Schow, Don 1 1 7 

Scow, Dave 245 

Scott, Bordon B. 117 

Scott, Hollis 151, 238, 240 

Scott, Zello 151, 221 

Seaman, Helen 98, 257 

Seostrand, Vivian 1 5 1 

Seegmiller, Robert 1 17 

Selk, Bill 151 

Sessions, lena 134 

Shafer, Lester 1 17, 248 

Sharp, Lyle 151 
Sharpe, Philip J 134 
Shelley, Joy F 134. 222 
Shelley, Edword 151 
Sheranion, Ruth 134 
Shields, Elden I 16, 242, 248 
Shields, Morris 99, 178, 248 
Shields, Rolph 134 
Shiozaki, Jungi 134 
Shipley, McSnow 1 52 
Shipley, Wesley 151 
Simmons, Bette 152, 265 
Simmons, Chnsta 117, 228 
Simmons, Geraldine 1 52 
Simmons, Gloria 236 
Simmons, Hazel 267 
Simmons, Paul 1 34 
Singleton, Garth 1 17 
Skeen, Elayne 99 
Skinner, Bernell 152 
Skipworth, E, M, 99 
Skousen, Joonne 152, 236 
Sousen, Murr 117, 236 
Slock, Merlin 117, 219, 222, 

280 
Slick. Anne 152, 236, 255 
Smart, Helene 99 
Smart, Phyllis 134, 218, 266 
Smith, B, Kenneth 134 
Smith, Broadbent H 134 
Smith, David 135. 243 
Smith, Deon 236 
Smith, De Loy 135, 248 
Smith, Don H 135, 178, 226, 

236 
Smith, Donno 152 
Smith, Eorl 75 
Smith, Eloine 135 



Smith, Jock 246 
Smith, June A 152. 178 
Smith, Kenneth 1 17 
Smith, Kyle 135, 236 
Smith, Lela 1 17, 259 
Smith, L. Evans 135. 236 
Smith, Marvin 45. I 17, 179. 

205, 219, 226, 232 
Smith, Maurice E 135. 222 
Smith Oliver R 183. 222 
Smith, Ora Ann 99 
Smith. Orser B 152 
Smith, Reed 152 
Smith, Reynolds 135 
Smith, Rowe 1 17 
Smith, Tholes S 117, 226, 237 
Smith Veon G 117 
Smith, Wilford E 152. 226, 

236, 243 
Smith, Willis 152, 237 
Smoot, Sam 123. '35, 194. 

221, 281 
Smoot, Seth 99 
Smutz, Stanley 78 
Snarr, A. Glen 279 
Snarr, Bernice 152 
Snarr, Glen 1 17, 178. 180, 221 

272 
Snedoker. Donold 99, 240 
Snell, Mory 152 
Snow, Anthony 246 
Snow, Afton 1 17. 246 
Snow, Donold 246 
Snow, Roy 277 
Soderborg, Bessie 152. 243 
Sohm, Rex 39, 135. 236. 281 
Sorensen. George 1 52 
Sorensen Pierce 152 238 
Sorenson, Avonell 152 
Sorenson, Beth 152 
Sorenson, Ronno 152 
Sorenson, Eris 152, 244 
Sorenson, Morgaret 257 
Sorenson, Moyol 152 237 
Screnson, Myron 152 238 
Sorenson. Paul 117, 244 
Sorenson, Wayne L 99, 176, 

246 
Sorensen, Wilson W 99 226 
Soulier. Glen E 135, 279 
Souther, Catenne 269 
Spackman Linda 263 
Spofford. Willis 152 
Speckart, Mory Jo 255 
Spence, James 152 
Spence, William S 135. 279 
Spencer Hazel 99 228 257 
Spencer Joseph W 152. 238 
Spenser. Roy 246 
Speros. Peter I 99. 219, 250, 

232 
Spilsbury, Elaine 152 
Stalker, Frank D, 152 
Standoge Dixie 135. 265 
Stanger, Ben 152 
Stonqer, William 135 
Stonley Lois 63 152. 255 
Stansfield, Russell N 99 
Stanton, Nona Rae 135, 236 
Staples, Fay 236 
Stapley, Betty Jean 135 265 
Starley. Ruth I 17 260 241 
Stayner. Gloria 135 270 
Stephens. Homer 135. 221, 275 
Sterling Ruth 152 
Stevens, Inez 100. 232, 247, 

248 
Stevens, Noomi 135 227 236 
Stevens, Rozillo 117 
Stewart, Betty 266 
Stewart, Donno 153, 251 
Stewor. LaRon 100 
Stewort, Maido 135 237 
Stimpson, Edith B 100 
Stringhom, Irvmq R 279 
Stoddard, Henry N.blev 100 
Stoddard, Jeon 153 238, 267 
Stokes Wayne P 153 
Stolworthy Rourdon W 100 
Stone, Arvil 135 
Stone Chester 1 1 7 
Stone, John 63 
Stone, Stanley 1 35 
Stosich Flora 118 
Stott Lynde 100 
Stout, Ruth 118 
Stowell Mary Irene 100. 240 

268 
Strosburg. Moc 1 18 
Strate Sterling J 118. 250, 
265. 280 

Strotton Oliver 1 IS 230 

Street, Louise 262 
Strickley Dora Jone 118, 241 
Stringfellow. Dorrell 118 
Stringhom, Irving 135 
Stromberg. Ruth 118 
Stuort A LoMor 100 
Stucki, Stewart 135 

Stucki, Virgil H 100 

Stum Robert 135, 130 
Stutz Howard 100, 238 
Styler. Arlyn I 18 
Styler, Lucille 1 18, 228 



335 



'u. -.n. nv v<v Vi * »«tv\j% v.>r->r*f |F*A » 



BEGINNING WEDNESDAY 

A THRILLING NEW 

SALT At? SEASON 

FOR 

7940/ 



«*JL 



IN PERSON 

Wednesday Nite Only 

JINMY GRIER 

AND HIS ORCHESTRA 

• 

50 Cents Per Person 

(Plus Taxes) 

TRAIN SERVICE HOURLY 

FROM 7 P. M- 
WEDNESDAY NIT 



TRAIN FARE & 
ADMISSION 

Auto Gate Admission 



GRAND OPENING 

Thursday 
V' with 

Sterling Young 

»^s^,coMeS^ 
25 Cents Per Person 

(MS TAXES) 

SP £fMl LIMITED 
ENGAGEMENT 



j\ Auto Gate Admission IL 



Everything 

Photographic 



K4Ml«Qk 



Inc. 

155 South Main Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 




<j'ni^ 



~ — - 1 — r- 



r\\<\ Mr- 



VV£ 



SAY 



ARE WE 




■ 



GETTING OUT THIS 
NEW BANYAN 

HOW DO WE DO IT? 

JUST DROP US A LINE, 
WE'LL SEND YOU THE 
WHOLE STORY 



MULTIGRAPH SALES AGENCY 

RUDY LARSON, Sales Agent 

417 NESS BLDG. SALT LAKE CITY 




This entire BANYAN duplicated on a Multigraph Product 



337 



For: 

ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 
OFFICE & SCHOOL SUPPLIES 

Send To: 

Utah-Idaho School 
Supply Company 

155 So. State Salt Lake City 



STUDENTS! 



PATRONIZE YOUR SUPPORTERS 



Modern Pi 



Mi 



ern r loneermg m iviunicipal rower . . . 



ip< 



Provo Points With Pride to the City's 
Newest Asset .... 



Provo Utilities C 



ommission 



fan J if' My we surest . . . 

Milk Chocolate Brazils 
Cherry De Lite 

Walnut Fluff 
Flash 

• 

Geo. A. Hansen Candy Co. 



MFAIJ 

A: I Studeni 
Opi rati : 




Y < \l B II III A 



-o ,.-\ 



{ 




&ts&mm 



338 



B. Y. I. STI OEXTS ARE WELCOME . . . 

at the Home of DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE CLOTHES and COMPLETE FURNISHINGS foi the 
HOME and FAMILY 



Utali Timber & Coal Co. 

COAL AND BUILDING MATERIALS 
PAINT - OIL - GLASS 



164 West Fifth North 



Phone 232 



Utah 


~^mi 






Office 


^g §sjjr~8^0p 


For The Best 




Supply 


l^feijjjEy t 


In Food 




Co. 

43 East Center 
Phone 15 


Headquarters For 


excellent service com- 
bined with specially 
prepared food. 




School and Office Supplies 


Tavern Cafe 






Typewriters 


50 North University Ave. 




NEW 


— USED — RENTALS 






Drottinq Sets, Founloin Pens, Ink ond Everything for the Student. 







-Jnz ^sn^LLrLE ^Jnina to do . . . 



In order to equip one's self to compete successfully in the fast moving- 
mental conflict of today, the sensible thing to do is to study hard in a 
college of high standards. 

Likewise to compete successfully in this changing business world, the 
wise thing to do is to establish close relations with a banking institution 
of recognized high standing in the financial world. 



We invite you to come :n and get acquainted with 

our oil cers soon. 

PROVO BRANCH 

Jtrat i>erurttg lank nf Italj 

National Association 
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



339 



Consolidated Wa^on & Machine Co. 

IMPLEMENT and HARDWARE DEALERS 

IN UTAH, IDAHO and WYOMING 



We appreciate the patronage o/ B. Y. U. . . . the students and parents 
ol the students in the communities we serve 



Partners in Quality and Flavor 

SUNFREZE ICE CREAM 

And 
ARDEN MILK 

Mid Western Dair^ 

Products Co. 
Phone 814 Provo, Utah 



Sudweeks 


, Clinton W. 75, 135, 


240 




Sudweeks 


, Joseph 240 


Sundwall, 


Virginra 1 18, 263 


Swalburg 


Ralph 118, 226 


Swapp, Wylie 1 


Swenson, 


Araidne 1 18, 233, 252 


Swenson, 


David W. 135, 237 


Swenson, 


Floyd 135 


Swenson, 


John L. 1 18 


Swenson, 


Kotherine 135, 263 


Swenson, 


Kay 135 


Swenson, 


Laura 100 


Swenson, 


Maxine 136 


Swenson, 


Richard 100 


Swenson, 


Richard M. 136 


Swenson, 


Shirl 247 



Toggart 

Tangren 

Tanner, 

Tanner, 

Tanner, 

Tanner 

Tanner 



Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 



Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
-Taylor, 
Taylor, 



Kay I 18, 267 
Hallie 118 
Betty 136 
Carol 100, 257 
Champ 136, 277 
Gloria 136, 218, 264 
Sylvan 153 

Tote, Helen 136, 257 

Taylor, Buckley 236 
Eldon R. 153 
Floyd 136 
Irene 153, 236 
Jane 136, 238 
LaMar 153, 238 
Lolo 100 
Marion 1 1 8 

Taylor, Marguerite 118, 227, 
236 

Martell 279 
Maxine 136. 255 
Nancy W. 153, 238 
Norma 267 
Richord 136, 236 

Taylor, Rinda 153, 227, 236 

Taylor, Rulon 153, 220, 221 

Taylor, Sam 1 53 

Taylor, Shirley 136, 248 

Taylor, Vaughan 243 

Taylor, Wardel 137 

Terry, Svan R. 62, 100 

Terry, Gale 153 

Terry, Jessie 136, 238 

Tew, Helen 76, 153. 227, 255 

Thatcher, Clifton 75 

Thatcher, George 136 

Thatcher, Leola 1 36 



Thatcher, Louis K. 136, 242, 
269 

Thacker, Luella 1 18 

Thayne, June 100 

Thomas, Adrian A. 1 36 

Thomas, Burke 136 

Ida 153, 265 

Joan 136, 236. 243 

Marguerite 1 18, 236, 



236, 



218, 



Thomas, 
Thomas, 
Thomas, 

238 

Thompson, Foun 118, 256, 257 
Thompson, Jane 237 
Thompson, Naomi 136, 

252 
Thornock, Willa 100, 172, 

228, 260, 261 
Thorne, Ivan 153 
Thornton, Virginia 153 
Thorson, Edith 136. 243 
Thunnel, Roland 153 
Thurston, Kimball 136 
Tidwell, Bert 101 
Tippetts, Eli 136, 237 
Tippetts, Perry 1 36 
Tippetts, Twoin 75 
Tobler, Lois Jean 118 
Todd, Beth 101. 218, 

266 
Todd, Burton N. 75, 
Tolboe, Donna 221 
Tolman, Rex C. 101, 
Told, Bill 153, 219 
Tomey, ESIeanor 118, 
Traher, Kay 263 
Tree, Genevieve 153,_ 
Trunnell, Jack 119, 

274 
Trunnell, Nancy 136, 238, 266 
Tucker, Martha L. 119, 241, 

269 
Tucker, Vivian 1 36 
Tuft, Grant 153 
Tuft, Reed 101 
Turley, Stan 136, 220, 221, 

276 
Turniquist, Shirley 101, 245 
Tuttle, Katherine 136 
Tyler, Henry H. 153, 238 



247, 

1 18, 205 



179, 240 
270 



237 
232, 238, 



u 



Udoll, Stanley 136 
Ungermann, Rolh 237 
Ure, Eva 153 

Utvich, John 62, 101, 178, 
207, 219 




Valentine, Lee 236 

Valentine, Amy 286 

Van Alstyne, A. Guy 153, 180 

Vest, Gene 153 

Voorhees, Rita I 53 



w 



Wade, Jean 153, 267 
Wade, Bessie 119, 245 
Wadsworth, Don 101, 226 
Wadsworth, Jo 136 
Wadswoith, Leo 153 
Wakefield, Juen 136, 233 
Wakefield, Leland 153 
Walker, Ann Marie 153, 178 
Walker, Robert 137, 237, 248 
Wall, Carma 153 
Wall, Vonda 270 
Wallin, Phyllis 154, 267 
Walsh, Ida 137 
Walters, Gwenith 154 
Wanless, Dorothy 236 
Ward, Keith 101 
Ward, Maxine 1 54 
Ward, Rhea 154 
Wardle, Beatrice 154 
Warner, Rex 1 19, 226 
Warner, Joe 137 
Warnock, Idell 119, 
Warnock, Marie 154, 

252 
Washburn, Woodrow 
Watkins, Arthur 119 
Watkins, Don R. 137 
Watkins, Vena 265 
Watt, Vonda 137 
Webb, Charlotte 103 
Webb, Jeon 101, 245, 
Weber, Jerry 154, 279 
Weed, Mark 154 
Weenig, John 75, 101 
Weight, Blanche 180 
Weight, Brent N. 180 
Weight, Phyllis 154 
Welker, Elizabeth 137, 
Wells, Joseph L. 119 
Wellman, Keith H. 137 
Wendell, Clarence 237 
Wentz, Helen 154 
West, Dale H. 101, 236 
West, Louise 101, 233, 26 
West, Mary J 137 
West, Richard 154, 275 
_Wesf, William 137 



178, 252 
178, 236, 



119 



119, 
252 



267 



270 



Westergard, Wanda, 119, 260 
Weston, Eileen 164, 236 
Westover, Leon A. 102, 240 
Westenschow, Clifford 79, 226, 

246 
Westenskow, Woodrow 1 54 
Whetten, Leland 102 
White, Charles 1 19 
White, Beth 137, 251 
White, Edith 119 
Whiting, Orion 154 
Whiting, Venice 137, 232, 267 
Whitely, Blanche 81, 87, 102, 

218, 228, 233 
Whitlock, Aldous 102 
Whitney, Eorl 102 
Whitney, LeJeune 154, 178 
Whitney, Norman K. 119 
Wiest, Walter 154, 281 
Wight, Janice 154 
Wight, Muriel I 19 
Wightman, Doramae 1 54 
Wightman, Wallace 137 
Wilcox, Vernon 80, 232 
Willardsen, Melba 1 19 
Willarsen, Pearl 102, 227, 244 
Wilde, Emihe 154, 237, 261 
Willden, Esther 102 
Williams, Deon 119, 222, 245, 

281 
Williams, Dora 154 
Williams, Myrno 1 19, 270 
Williams, Wando 119 
Wilkinson, Willord B. 154 
Willman, Keith 279 
Wilson, Boyd L. 102 
Wilson, Elaine 102 
Wilson, Ida 137 
Wilson, Glen 279 
Wilson, Jack 119 
Wilson, Keith 137, 245, 275 
Wilson, Lyndon 154 
Wilson, Max C. 119, 226 
Wiltbank, Elene 137, 232 
Wiltbank, Jay 154 
Wing, George 137 
Winch, Vera 102 
Winterhouse, John 277 
Wiscombe, Edna 154 
Wiseman, Irvin 275 
Wolsey, Heber 137 
Wolz, Russell 102 
Wood, Don 137, 277 
Wood, Eloine 233 
Wood, Fred 137 4 
Woodland, Byron 119 
Woodward, Robert 119, 276 



340 




LET'S GO TO 




*Bestby7ksr 

Popular For 

FOUNTAIN LUNCHEONS 

ICE CREAM CANDIES 

THREE PROVO STORES 

36 West Center 67 E. Center 83 E. Center 



Salt Lake Stamp 

Company 

Trophies, Badges, Memorial Plates, 
Rubber Stamps, Etc. 

43-West Broadway Phone Was. 3097 
Salt Lake City 



American Smelting and 
Refining Company 

Has Always Offered an 

UNFAILING MARKET 

. . . For . . . 

ORES CONCENTRATS 
FURNACE PRODUCTS 

LARGE OR SMALL LOTS 



COPPER SMELTER 
Gariield, Utah 



LEAD SMELTER 
Murray, Utah 



^XQ* 



Ore Purchasing Department 

700 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City, Utah 

UTAH, NEVADA, IDAHO 



341 



■ < »t->_ i <j t^'w tf. .: rTK -\K*v »<r * . < «"i»> sn.fv iTS* ' 




FROM ALL /NDICATIOHS HE WAS 
A PRETTY "LEVEL- HEADED^CHAP 




If Uotl dcif know »>h* + 
to I *bout 1ke SUNYOU 




"A Good Place To Eat' 



Provo, Utah 



GLADE CANDY Co. 



Manufacturers of 



FINE CHOCOLATES 
and BARS 

If It s Glades, It's Good 




40 South 2nd West Phone 1226 

306 West Center Phone 65 24 South 4th West Phone 713 ' 



33 East Center 



342 



.J TV*1»*.\TiTH-Jl«v.Y 'iVV.I ■«-..'> '.vn r-v iPA *\ 



■ ,** ■«.»-*-. * »»"\n v \n f.*? iF\a