. .. . •. , . -. .-
Brigham Young University
Gift of Melvin Maybe
^^W <£> J^2aJ^_
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Brigham Young University
YOUR 1941 BANYAN
PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF
BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY AT PROVO, UTAH
PRINTED IN THE U.S.A. BY THE
BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY PRESS
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In 1910 when the first B.Y.U. yearbook was
proposed, Professor E. H. Eastmond submitted
the name "Banyan" because it represented
President Karl S. Maeser's idea that the
"Brigham Young Academy is the parent trunk
of a great educational banyan tree." This
banyan tree, found chiefly in India, sends down
aerial roots from its branches, which, on be-
coming rooted, act as props; the tree in this
manner spreads over a great surface, often
several acres, and is able to shelter thousands
of men, and endure for many ages.
So the Banyan yearbook symbolizes the
great educational tree and the friendly spirit
of the Y, which sends out its many roots into
far-flung states and foreign lands, each root
becoming a prop of friendship, inter-relation-
ship and understanding. The alleqory might
be carried further to symbolize the way in
which your yearbook tries to cover, by word
and picture, the activities in class and out of
your college life. To bind together in per-
petual bonds the friendships and associations
which you have made at the B.Y.U. is our goal.
If in spite of its many deficiencies, this book has
in part realized this qoal, we shall feel that our
efforts to create a lasting place for the 1941
Banyan in your memory have not been wasted.
The Campus Setting
College of Applied Science
College of Arts and Sciences
College of Commerce
College of Education
College of Fine Arts
Graduate School and Summer Session
Division of Religion
Class Life .
Campus Life . . Activities
Men at Work
Fraternal Life .
Sports Life . . . Athletics
The Life of Paul Bunvan
Bunyan . . . Advertisers . . . Index
Five of the best loved members of the fa-
culty who have given a total of 156 years of de-
voted service to the University, were given Emer-
tus rank this spring. Pictured on this page (top
to bottom) are: Dr. William J. Snow, professor ot
history, who has been on the faculty since 1910;
Guy C. Wilson, professor of religious education,
who began his teaching career in the Church De-
partment of Education in 1896; J. Marinus Jensen,
professor of English, a faculty member since 1910;
John C. Swensen, professor of economics and so-
ciology, who has served B.Y.U. in a variety of ways
since 1898; and Mrs. Ella Larsen Brown, who be-
gan her service at the B.Y.U. in 1902.
n sincere and humble appreciation of their
many years of loyal and highly capable service to
the Brigham Young University and its students, to
these five faculty members whom you all know,
ove, and respect, we dedicate the 1941 Banyan.
"•'.■■ :••-■■ .'.''''.'
Environmental factors . . . Providing outward expression
for the Spirit of the Y . . . The campus setting . . . Buildings . . .
Landscape . . . Faculty Administration . . . Personalities austere
or informal . . . Approachable all . . . Erupting facts, figures,
assignments, advice, help . . . Student Administration . . .
Planning student welfare with all power it can scrape up . . .
Planning fun . . . Representing student body at intercollegiate
functions . . . Friendly . . . Alive . . . Ready to serve.
CAMPUS SETTING . . .
Campus setting . . . Old
buildings . . . Education . . .
College . . . Arts . . . Training
. . . Buildings not so old . . .
Maesar, Heber J. Grant Li-
brary . . . Brimhall . . . New
Building, Joseph Smith Me-
morial Chapel . . . Trees
shading walks of concrete,
gravel, dirt . . . Steps on the
hillside . . . Shrubs . . . Lawns
... A brook . . . The stadium
. . . fields for play . . . Stone
walls holding back the hill . . .
The mountain background
. . . Beauty . . . Peace . . .
Inspiration . . .
The Campus £ett/h# . . .
A memory screen of campus views . . . Clockwise, beginning upper right, the
south door at the front of the Education building ... The front of the Women's qym-
nasium, used also for student social affairs . . . The gymnasium seen from behind the
gates of the lower campus . . . The bell tower of the Education building . . . Center,
the front of the Ed building at niqht.
• • •
The Campus £ettih#
Entrances to learning . . . Center, the a
ings, one of the busiest spots on the camp
convenient exit or entrance for both build
building, high school stronghold which con
ics . . . Entrance to Training building used t
site, below, is the front entrance to the Tr
kindergarten and grades one to six. Abe
building, in which are found College Hall,
sociation and the radio broadcasting room
rch between Education and College build-
us, housing bulletin board, and providing
ings . . . Left side — Entrance to the Art
tains also the department of home econom-
o get to the Men's gymnasium . . . Oppo-
aining building, which has classrooms for
ve that is the east entrance of the College
the Little Theatre, the Student Supply As-
new this year.
(he CafttpuJ ^etttnq
Top to bottom, left side — The walks leading up the slope of the hill to the front of
the Library building ... the walk between Library and Brimhall building . . . one of
the more unsecluded spots of Lover's Lane. Right side . . . Shadow patterns on a land-
ing of the northwest steps . . . The Lover's Lane brook in springtime . . . Lover's Lane,
where it crosses the Third East steps.
• • •
Clockwise, beginning upper right: Library front steps . . . Front door of Brim-
hall building . . . The front of the building, looking west . . . Same, looking east . . .
Spire of the Joseph Smith Chapel . . . Looking north from east of Library.
The CampuA getting . . .
Upper campus panorama . . . Top, The Maeser pillars, the tower of the Joseph
Smith chapel, the back of the Maeser building from a distance . . . Center, the
Chapel and part of the mountain background . . . Below, the Maeser, the roadway
at the south of the Library, looking skyward from a corner of the Brimhall.
• • •
The CatmpuA getting
The winter scene. Clockwise from upper right hand corner . . . The Maeser Me-
morial, from across spacious lawns . . . Mount Timpanogos, as seen from the north-
west slope of the hill ... A closer view of the Memorial, with snow-decorated bushes
in the foreground ... A winter view of the same stretch of Lover's lane found on
page 8 . . . Center, the patio back of the president's home.
Beautiful valley buried be-
hind rugged Mt. Timpanog-
os . . . rushing streams . . .
quaking apsen trees ... sur-
rounded by green-clad hills
. . . glorious sunshine . . . the
loop road . . . roaring water-
falls . . . crisp moonlight
nights. RIGHT: trail to the
cascades . . . BELOW: din-
ing hall and classroom. OP-
POSITE PAGE, UPPER
LEFT: art student sketches
on the stage of the Theater
of the Pines . . . UPPER
RIGHT: tradition covered
old bell calls students and
faculty to classes . . . Timp
in the background . . . BE-
LOW: a typical outdoor
class at Aspen.
LEFT: Amanda Knight Hall where
94 girls and two people dwell in
peace and quietness, it is said. Miss
Warnick and Miss Waspe are the
administration. BELOW: Allen Hall
where 84 young gentlemen, it is
said, room in quietness and peace,
it is said.
BELOW LEFT: Food is one ot the
pleasures of life which we think is
too seldom indulged in. Yon place,
la kitchen, is the place where it gets
its start. Dishwashing records, by
these men, like the word of wisdom,
are seldom broken in the kitchen.
CENTER: Speaking of food, the
mess sergeant is sounding the call
over the phone system, since the
bugle was misplaced. RIGHT: Yon
hallowed ground, we mean floors,
where demure coeds (count them)
decorate a room with a souvenired
sign. A copy writer's lament: that
he could not accompany. the photo-
grapher on several assignments, ex-
cluding this one, of course.
PwyreAA . . .
the %u> £uil4inf
The tower of the new Joseph Smith memorial build-
ing makes a last stretch as workmen put finishing touches
on it. Containing the chimes given by the Class of '40,
the tower is trimmed in stainless steel. Its modernistic
lines are symbolic of progressive, new methods which are
used by the teachers. BELOW LEFT: Fred Forrest, who
came I 1 ,000 miles from Argentine to come to B.Y.U. is
driving the general's car.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mary Skousen of Mexico is
shown construction by Marvin Smith of New York in the
auditorium while a workman helps Marv with a few point-
ers. BOTTOM CENTER: One of the last brushfuls of
paint is spread on the wall of a classroom. The color tone
eliminates drab, monotonous classrooms in the new build-
ing. BOTTOM RIGHT: Cement forms being unloaded for
designs on the walls of the building.
Sunset from the upper campus ... an unforgetable sight. We come from a late lab-
oratory class in the Brimhall Building and stroll leisurely along the walk that rims the west brink
of the hiill. Stopping at the observation platform of the "new steps", before us we see the
checkerboard pattern of the broad valley floor, the silver ribbon of steel-blue lake in the
distance, and finally the warm, friendly mountains farther west. At first the western sky blaz-
es like an inferno of dashing scarlet, orange, turguoise, and mauve, each trying to outdo the
other in brilliance of hue. Gradually the vivid hues gray down to subtler tones which fore-
shadow the coming dusk. Finally we see only whispers of orange against indigo as the willow-
the-wisp rays from behind the mountains play tag with the scurrying clouds.
As darkness blots out the last patches of color in the sky, we end our trek about the camp-
us setting of Brigham Young University ... try to match its beauty anywhere!
The faculty . . . Concen-
trated learning ready to ef-
fervesce . . . Providing at
once a source of knowledge
and the stimulus to tap it . . .
Ready to help students learn,
as well as to teach them . . .
Containing personalities as
varied as stature . . . Each
one ready with something
valuable that no one else
could give . . . Unassuming
. . . Understanding . . . Close
to the student . . . Stimula-
ting , . . Refreshing . . . Inter-
ested in their work and eager
to have students interested
also . . . Essential part of the
university, despite occasion-
al rumors to the contrary.
President of the L. D. S. church tor twenty-two years . . .
. . . recognized throughout the country for inaugurating church
welfare plan . . . has given liberally and continually of money,
time, and kindly deeds . . . philosophical ... has longer list of ac-
complishments in Who's Who than any man in the state . . . cele-
brated his eighty-fourth birthday November 22, 1 940 . . . flour-
ishing penmanship has netted a profit in past years . . . magnetic,
personality . . . ever present is his majestic, fearless, forceful
CwwAAbnet We At
DR. FRANKLIN L. WEST . . . ably directs educational policies of
Y in addition to giving untiring guidance to numerous stake seminaries
... as Church Commissioner of Education, he gives valuable suggestions
to university leaders, and maneuvers reforms and improvements in edu-
cational affairs with rare finesse ... As a man, he is warmhearted, sym-
pathetic, and highly artistic . . . stands as one of the greatest supporters
and most enthusiastic advocates of the institution.
President HattU . . .
Returning this fall after a year in Iran as agricultural adviser to the
government, Dr. Franklin S. Harris was welcomed by faculty and students,
whose admiration and devotion he has gained by his thorough success
and direct, ready helpfulness. Besides directing the expanding affairs of
the university, Dr. Harris is president of the Utah Valley Hospital, ex-
president of the Society of Agronomy, and a member of the Philosophi-
cal Society of Great Britain, and other learned bodies of universal im-
portance. He has studied in Oriental and European, in addition to Amer-
ican schools. Author of many books and articles on diverse subjects, Dr.
Harris has 109 cards in the library catalogue listed for his various writings.
. . . a tfeat in PetMa
President and Mrs. Harris shown on their last day be-
fore leaving for Persia where President Harris was agri-
cultural advisor to the government for a year. BELOW
LEFT: President Harris "somewhere in Persia" on a horse.
Because of his exTensive travels throughout the country,
President Harris saw more of Persia in a year than most
Persians do in their lives.
ABOVE RIGHT: Mrs. Harris and par-
ty crossing the Karlceh River in South-
west Persia. AT LEFT: On the Caspian
Sea is Hotel Ramsar where President
and Mrs. Harris spent their first night in
^ectetatif - Treasurer . . .
Hiefcr £. £auh
KIEFER B. SAULS . . . quiet, ef-
ficient secretary-treasurer and pur-
chasing agent of B.Y.U. . . . verit-
able Einstein in calculations and di-
mensions of university's lucre . . .
has a sensitive finger on the vibrant
pulse of the school's business . . .
holds distinction of being secretary
of the Board of Trustees, the onlv
man at the Y besides President Har-
ris to be active on the Board . . .
native of southern states . . . Came
to Y in 1921 ... probably knows
more minute details about universi-
ty than any other person . . . the
lining up of work of Y Day and oth-
er activities, the plans, purchases,
and compilation of figures for the
new building — in fact, practically
every nickel that enters and leaves
the Y falls under the scrutiny of cap-
able, unassuming Kiefer B. Sauls.
John E. Hayes . . . good-natured
walking bureau of information . . .
knows everybody on the campus
and a good many of their parents
. . . says he's been on Y campus
since "Ring Lardner was a pup" . . .
registered first 100 students in B.Y.
Academy . . . has a decided travel
bug . . . enjoyed himself immensely
at trip this year to a registrars' con-
vention in Washington, D.C. . . .
fond of gardening, volley ball . . .
takes pride in his seven children,
three of whom are professors . . .
retains genial composure despite
tribulations, even the colossal prob-
lem of registration. . .
Carma Ballif . . . efficient unit in the man-
agement of university funds . . . recently
promoted from assistant to associate-treas-
urer . . . likes symphonies, good operas, and
fine paintings . . . retains interesting mem-
ories of European travel . . . spends vaca-
tions in little old New York . . . plays cello
in symphony orchestra . . . whizz at bad-
minton . . . did graduate work at University
of Wisconsin . . . performs duties .viftly
Dealer in personality . . . orientates freshmen . . . supervises
student employment and social unit activity . . . remarkable
sense of humor . . . very photogenic ... an ardent sports fan . . .
likes apple pie and malted milks . . . has biggest stride on the
campus . . . sets all bewildered freshmen on the right track.
Mother to every girl . . . believes in physical fitness ... at-
tends nearly all school activities . . . always lookinq over the top
of her glasses . . . expert cook . . . never at her office on time —
too busy with household duties . . . chooses her clothes with care
. . . invites all callers to share a snack . . . built home of her dreams
two years ago.
Helen Alleman, B. S.
Instructor in Home Economics
Irene Barlow, M. S.
Assistont Professor in Home Economics
Percival P. Bigelow
Instructor in Auto Mechanics
May Billings, B. S.
Instructor in Home Economics
Vilate Elliott, B. Pd.
Professor Emeritus in Home Economics
H. Grant Ivins, B. S.
Head of Animal Husbandry Dept.
Professor in Animal Husbandry
Jeanne C. Jackson, B. S.
Instructor in Home Economics
Instructor of Home Economics
Seth T. Shaw, Ph. D. George H. Smeath, A. B. William H. Snell, M. S.
Head of Horticulture and
Landscape Arch. Depts.
Professor of Horticulture
Instructor in Horticulture
Head of Mech. Arts Deportment
Professor tn Mechanic Arts
EffieWarnick, M. S.
Head of Home Economics Dept.
Professor in Home Economics
Olive Winterton, B. S.
Instructor of Home Economics
Surveying the acres of the
school orchard are two stu-
dents from the landscaping de-
Applied Sciences in College may be the title of this division, since
much evidence of its work can be seen throughout the campus. For
example landscaping problems are solved by George Smeath and the
cafeteria serves food, under Miss Winterton's supervision, that would
make many an Epicurean pause and tarry.
Biggest little man on the campus . . . talks a mile a minute
and misses all the rough places . . . studied at Oxford University
. . . students come from all over the nation to study soil agricul-
ture under him . . . showing concern for her health, he calls his
wife on the telephone two or three times a day ... his black-
board lecture illustrations look for all the world like champion
Applied Science . . .
BELOW LEFT: Dr. Martin helps a soil conservation class make a
calculation. The work of this course is important in the government's
defense program. AT RIGHT: Straight as a- die is the plane's course
under the hand of one of the students in a manual arts class on the first
floor of Brimhall.
BELOW LEFT: George Smeath, landscape architect, points out
details to Dr. Shaw, horticulturist, and one of their promising students.
This department has contributed much toward the beauty spots on the
BELOW RIGHT: Leroy Witt and George Andrus prescribe angles
in a physics laboratory. Among the attainments of this departmert is
the award of 20 scholarships from the CAA to men in the aviation
. . CtaUttw ActifitkA
AT RIGHT: Building a wardrobe is one
of the most useful ends of a woman's edu-
cation. Orpha Moore and Alta Harper
design and fit a jacket for that spring cos-
tume. Clothing and Textile, a division of
the Home Economics department deals
with the study and application of art prin-
ciples to the selection of the wardrobe.
Consideration is given to the relation of
clothing to individual success.
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BELOW LEFT: We wouldn't mind trying that succulent-looking
drumstick that Lucy Cannon is about to taste, while Helen Alleman, in-
structor, looks on approvingly.
BELOW RIGHT: From the Home Economics kitchen the food is
served in the school cafeteria. Many celebrities have eaten in the cafe-
teria at the conventions held on the campus.
Parley A. Christensen, Ph. D.
Head of English Department
Professor of English
Carlton Culmsee, Ph. D.
Head of Journalism Department
Associate Professor of Journalism
Director of Extension Division
Benjamin F. Cummings, A. B.
Head of Language Department
Professor of Modern and
George H. Hansen, Ph. D.
Head of Geology Department
Professor of Geology and Geography
Bertrand F. Harrison, Ph. D.
Head of Botany Department
Professor of Botany
Christen Jensen, Ph. D.
Head of Political Science and
Professor in History and
Carl F. Eyring, Ph. D.
Head of Physics and
Professor of Physics and Mathematics
Charles E. Maw, Ph. D.
Head of Chemistry Department
Professor of Chemistry
M. Wilford Poulson, M. A.
Head of Psychology Department
Professor of Psychology
John C. Swenson, M. A.
Head of Sociology Deportment
Professor of Economics and Sociology
Vasco M. Tanner, Ph. D.
Head of Zoology Deportment
Professor of Zoology ond Entomology
Above: Dr. George Hansen geology de-
partment head, examines one of the fossils
found by workmen on the deer-creek dam
project, and donated to the B.Y.U. collection.
Mysterious mixtures that bring queer results . . . rattling bones and
multi-colored relics . . . grotesque 'shapes' under the microscope and
beautiful snakes . . . juicy steaks and tasty muffins . . . the law of gravita-
tion and harmonic motion . . . magnificent flora with matching odors . . .
artistic photographs and stained fingers ... a never-ending list of fasci-
nating activities of this college.
Broadminded . . . authority on the physics of sound . . .
once worked for Bell Telephone . . . liked being a dean so much
that he returned to B. Y. U. . . . explains problems thoroughly
and in detail . . . has served as a mission president . . . owns one
of the most beautiful homes in Prcvo.
. . . ,,i-
Kenneth Allred, A. B.
Instructor in Mathematics
Ariel Ballif, M. A.
Assistant Professor in Sociology
Eldon Beck, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor in Zoology
Sanford Bingham, A. B.
I nstructor in Modern Languages
Gladys Black, M. A.
Assistont Professor fh English
Ralph Britsch, A. B.
Instructor in English
Thomas L. Broadbent, M. A.
Instructor in German
Loren C. Bryner, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor in Chemistry
Elsie C. Carroll, M. A.
Assistant Professor in English
Harold T. Christensen, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor in Sociology
Special Instructor in Law
W. Elmo Coffman, M. S.
Assistant Professor in Geogrophy
•T *• M \» mW
. -3/ «3*T ^A
C. Lynn Hayward, M. S.
Assistont Professor in Zoology
C. LaVoir Jensen
Instructor in Mathematics
Eldon Dennis, M. A.
<On leave of absence)
Instructor in Geology
Ida Smoot Dusenberry, B. S.
Assistant Professor in Psychology
Arthur Gaeth, A. B.
Instructor in History
Norman Geertsen, B. S.
Assistont in Physics
Jack R. Gibb, M. A.
Instructor in Psychology
Wayne B. Hales, Ph. D.
Professor in Physics ond Mathematics
Anna B. Hart
Instructor in English and Theology
in High School
Instructor in History
More students are registered in
the College of Arts and Sciences
than in any other. Many of the fa-
culty, in addition to their work in
school, contribute spiritually, cultur-
ally, and socially to the students
they meet and to the betterment of
community as a whole.
J. M. Jensen, M. A.
Professor in English
Alva J. Johanson, Ph. D.
Assistont Professor in Chemistry
Harold W. Lee, A. B.
Instructor in French
Wilford D. Lee, M. A.
Instructor in English
Milton Marshall, Ph. D.
Professor of Physics
Joseph K. Nicholes, M. A.
Associote Professor in Chemistry
Antone W. Nisson, M. A.
Instructor in Science
Irene Osmond, M. A.
I nstructor in Modern Languages
Hugh W. Peterson, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor in Chemistry
Stella P. Rich, B. S.
Assistant Professor in English
Bertha Roberts, A. B.
'On leave of absence)
Assistant Professor in French
Edmund M. Rowe, A. B.
Associate Professor in English
William J. Snow, Ph. D.
Professor of History
Oliver R. Smith, A. B.
Instructor of Journalism
Edna Snow, M. S.
Assistant Professor in Botany
Orea B. Tanner, A. B.
Instructor in English
Aaron W. Tracy, A. B.
Assistont Professor in English
Lee B. Valentine, A. B.
Assistant in Spanish
O. Meredith Wilson, M. A.
Assistont Professor in History
John Winq, M. S.
Instructor in Chemistry
One of the main reasons for the friendliness
on the campus is that faculty and students have an
understanding that is frank without being forward.
This understanding is developed in such places as
the Sunday School classes of Meredith Wilson and
Dr. P. A. Christensen, some of the most popular
in Provo, and in such instances as Elden Beck's con-
tinuous boosting for the community's benefit.
Karl E. Young, M. A.
Associate Professor in English
ABOVE RIGHT: Alfred Ridge
and George Hill scrutinize the "bub-
ble-blowing" of Clive Bingham in
the chem lab. The department has
tried to see that, the graduates are
happily engaged in advance study,
in teaching, and in industry. AT
RIGHT: The test tube is one of the
most important particulars of Miss
Snow's many activities. Preparing
graduate students for bacteriology
fellowships in the east has been very
successful under Dr. Martin's di-
AtU and Science J
AT LEFT: Bob Price peers at part of a plant in
botany lab. This year the department has added the
private collection and library of I. E. Diehl, Mammoth,
gathered over 40 years. LEFT BELOW: Of mice and
men in the zoology laboratory, with Jack Trunnell and
Roberta. The zoo department has published for the
first time this year, "The Great Basin Naturalist", a
quarterly magazine which is read throughout the coun-
At left is Dr. Bertrand Harrison . . . congenial
professor of botany and chairman of botany depart-
ment . . . true to his profession, he loves wide open
spaces . . . has taught at the Y since 1931 ... has
charge of university herbarium . . . takes special inter-
est plant physiology . . . now writing manual for identi-
fying Utah grasses . . . likes to fish and hunt in the
hills . . . dislikes turnips and crowds . . . has a lovely,
sympathetic wife and two mischievous children.
ABOVE: John Paradiso eyes the
weather before taking up the training
plane. AT LEFT, TOP: Dean Cava-
naugh, right, flight instructor, and John
Paradiso examine a meteorology chart
on the field. LEFT, BOTTOM: The fall
quarter trainees pictured are: Darwin
Howell, Ted Schofield, Leo Ferre, Rein-
wald Liechty, Thomas Baum, John Para-
diso, and Jay Shelley.
Comparing giant gypsum crystals, valued as
high as $250 for a single specimen, part of the
largest collection in the west, is Dr. Hansen,
head of the geology department. This collec-
tion is housed in the rear of the bindery, in
the laboratory where rocks are studied.
Life's little ills, an average of from
1 50 to 200 daily, bring students into the
medical office to treat anything from
splinters to amputated fingers, and em-
ergencies such as appendicitis. Nurses
Ruth Ashby and Lucille Thorpe, and
Jean Holmstead, receptionist, find few
dull moments during the week. The of-
fice has been collaborating with student
drives to give students health insurance
Had Puck met the French
club at their Mardi Gras, he
would have written, "What
fun these mortals have!" for
the big costume party held
every year brought out the
Bohemian latent in most peo-
Xifoarif and Sin4etif
BELOW LEFT: The reserve room, one of the points at which to
pay fines on overdue books, and the desk where books are assigned to
those who, first come, are first served. Here newspapers and periodicals
are also kept. BELOW RIGHT: The man behind the desk is Dick Oiler-
ton on the trail of a book which someone requested.
BELOW LEFT: Miss Anna Ollerton, through whose endeavors the li-
brary has taken its place among the finest in the intermountain area.
BELOW RIGHT: The library bindery, where James Clark is gold-stamp-
ing books while Don Smith and Wilson Hales prepare 'the pamphlets,
newspapers, and magazines to be bound.
Pleasant . . . business-like . . . never wears the same suit two
consecutive days . . . man about town . . . has never owned a
car and refuses to ride in anyone elses . . . likes and knows all
about different apples . . . wears a mis-shapen hat and never
buys one that fits him . . . has five sons, all filling or going to fill
missions when of age . . . established the bookstore to gain
funds to complete the stadium.
Clarence Boyle, M. S.
Professor in Accounting ond
Howard B. Calder, M. B. A.
Instructor in Accounting and
lone Christensen, B. S.
Instructor in Office Practice
Evan Croft, B. S.
Instructor in Office Practice
Harrison Val Hoyt, Ph. D.
Head of Accounting, Finance and
Professor in Accounting and
Elmer Miller, A. B.
Head of Economics Department
Professor in Economics
A. Smith Pond, A. B.
Assistant Professor in Economics
Harry Sundwall, B. S.
Instructor in Office Proctice
Planning details for the Annual Intermountain
Commercial Contest which attracts over 300 high
schools are Dr. Hoyt, Evan Croft, lone Christensen, and
Harry Sundwall, the committee directing this very
Weldon Taylor, M. B. A.
Instructor in Accounting and
Waspe, B. S.
Instructor in Office Practice
Recognized as the best in the state, the College of Commerce has
prepared students for many eminent positions and careers. Graduates
of the department are given national preference where the value of reli-
ability and trustworthiness is desired.
Commerce ... /if Practice
Entering its sixth year, the university exchange
on the top floor of Maeser is one of the busiest
places on the campus. The 70 extension phones,
running from 6 trunk lines, transmit from 2 to 4
calls a minute for ten hours on busy days. Among
other services of the exchange are keeping a dic-
tionary on hand to help those who have forgotten
how to spell, a card index to locate nearly three
thousand faculty members and students, and lend-
ing the office to the secretary training class.
LEFT: Practical experience in
selling is given these students in
the book store. Pictured are
Sally Barton, Wilma Hunter, and
Howard Morris, front row. Leon
Nielson, Bill McBride, Neal Mc-
Knight, Dick Clark, Homer
Clark, Reed Braithewaite, and
Above: Franklin Haymore, manager of the
university press, and Sam Calder, assistant, at the
controls of the Harris Offset press, one of the lat-
est machines in the rapidly-developing lithographic
field. This machine makes it possible to satisfy
practically every printing need of the university
with the exception of the "Y News." Included in
the output are catalogs, the "Banyan", various
schedules, and many publicity "Messengers".
Above right: When this picture was taken, 6000
sheets an hour were being printed on the new
Below Left: Mary Deane Peterson, Virginia
Foulger, Reese Faucette, and Jean Ruff, in that
order, stripping negatives for the "Banyan".
At right: Delvar Pope, Alfred Ridge, and Beat-
son Wallace at the copying camera through
which over 8000 photographs are screened
each year for the "Banyan".
Prominent educator . . . most jovial fellow on the campus
. . . "vicarious" is his pet word . . . very willing to help solve any
problem . . . prefers white shirts and high collars . . . former
president of city board of education . . . keeps office well hidden
. . . typical pose, to lean back in a chair, place his hands on his
stomach, and sigh.
W. H. Boyle, M. A.
Supervisor of Secondary Training
Professor of Education
Charles J. Hart, M. A.
Professor in Physical Education
Edgar M. Jenson, M. A.
Director of Teacher Placement
Supervisor of Secondary Training
Assistant Professor in Educational
Asael C. Lambert, Ph. D.
Professor in Educational Administration
Dean of Summer Session
Reuben D. Law, Ph. D.
Assoc iote Professor in Elementary
Supervisor of Elementary Education
Wesley P. Lloyd, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Philosophy of
Dean of Men
Hermese Peterson, B. S.
Supervisor of Elementory Training
Professor of Elementary Education
G. L. Woolf, Ph. D.
Supervisor of Secondary Training
Associate Professor of Secondary
Principal of University High School
ABOVE: Professor Boyle, attendance and schol-
arship chairman, and E. M. Jensen, Placement Bureau
director, discuss things of common interest outside
their respective office doors.
ABOVE: Dean Lloyd and Dr. Snow listen to news-
analyst Arthur Gaeth interpret the latest war move.
The department heads of the College of Education are figures of
state-wide and national renown. From kindly William Boyle to artist
Edgar Jenson, and Dr. Wolf, much could be said about the accomplish-
ments of each.
Ruth Morris Biddulph, B. S.
Instructor in Physical Education
Lilian C. Booth, B. S.
Instructor in Elementary Eduvation
Instructor in Physical Educotion
A. John Clarke, B. S.
Instructor in Physics
David M. Crowton, B. S.
Instructor in Physical Education and
Fred W. Dixon, M. S.
Instructor in Physical Education
Flora D. Fisher, B. S.
Instructor in Elementory Education
Julia Alleman Caine
. ,jj 1
Leona Holbrook, M. A.
Assistant Professor in Physical
Billie Hollinqshead, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Education
ABOVE: Beth Ford of the steno bureau and Pro-
fessor Sudweeks look for mail in the campus post
office which makes four daily deliveries to various
Fred "Buck" Dixon, who plays a lusty game of
tennis or basketball, announces the "Y" 's football
for KOVO. Buck produces fine tennis teams and
teaches a popular tennis class.
Edwin R. Kimball, M. S.
Associate Professor in Physical
Education and Athletics
Director of Athletics
Custodian of Athletic Equipment
Gladys Kotter, M. S.
Assistant Professor in Elementary
Georqia Maeser, M. A.
Assistant Professor in Elementary
Floyd Millet, M. S.
Instructor in Physical Education
Wayne Soffe, B. S.
Assistont in Physical Education and
Instructor in ElemerHpry Education
ABOVE LEFT: Sanford Bingham making light of
a German verb for his class. RIGHT: Joseph Sud-
weeks explains a teaching principle to his education
Instructor in Elementary Educotion
Joseph Sudweeks, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Educotional
May C. Hammond
S. Elliott Tuttle, B. S.
Instructor in Elementory Education
That 80% of educators in Utah are B.Y.U. graduates is due to the
training of the faculty of the College of Education, who show the oppor-
tunities to their students for contributing to character-building and de-
Cducatich . . . tfab/eJ tc friU
Ninety-two student trainers, including
twenty boys, instructed 210 pupils in the
B.Y.U. Training School this year under the
direction of Principal Hermese Peterson . . .
The training school in addition to giving in-
valuable experience to university students
preparing to teach, contributes to the
growth of each child carrying his living to
higher levels through active participation
in varied types of experiences. AT RIGHT:
Fourth graders are planning a party with
wisdomly suggestions from trainer Mar-
Children learn to make adjustments
through meeting many teachers . . . each
year under trainer instruction, they present
a jamboree, creative expression of part of
children uniting rhythmical and bodily
movements . . . under the direction of
Miss Lorna Call, instructor in arts and
crafts, youngsters learn to express inherent
artistry through weaving, soap sculp+oring,
and designing with paper mache.
AT LEFT: A group of B.Y.U. no-
vice fencers are put through their
respective lunges and parries by the
trainer - teacher, Rulon Poole. This
is just one of the many classes in
which prospective teachers gain val-
uable practical experience.
ABOVE: These comely young women, listen-
ing to the instructions of Joseph Boel, manager of
the Photo Studio, are the receptionists, expert re-
touchers, and assistants whom you meet in the
studio. Left to right are Eleanor Toomey, Ger-
aldine Simmons, Virginia Fairbanks, Marian Mad-
sen, Louise Peterson, and Marguerite Taylor.
AT RIGHT: The darkroom crew putting on
the finishing touches. It is made up of Joe Boel,
Bob Huish, and Bob Stum. Louise Peterson
TOP LEFT: The thousands of photo-
graphs (count them) that fill these pages
have been snapped at all times of the day,
in all places, and under all circumstances.
Behind the shutters are the hands of George
Andrus, Wallace Kreisman, Jack Russell,
and Guy Van Alstyne. Jack Trunnell, an-
other department member, was behind the
camera for this shot.
hean he Jthf
Master of the pipe organ and numerable other instruments
. . . speaks several languages and is an excellent teacher . . . has
four daughters, each of a different complexion . . . genial . . .
obtained Ph. D. at Stanford University . . . has huge collection
of books . . . artistic pianist . . . has home near the school so
that close contact can be maintained.
Verla Birrell, B. S.
Instructor in Art
Instructor in Music
Morris M. dinger, A. B.
Instructor in Speech
Richard P. Condie, A. B.
Special Instructor in Vocal Music
Gerrit de Jong, Ph.D.
Head of Music Dept.
Professor of Modern Languages
George W. Fitzroy
Special Instructor in Piano
John R. Halliday, M. A.
i On leave of absence)
Assistant Professor in Music
William F. Hanson, M. S.
Assistant Professor in Music
Joseph J. Keeler, B. S.
Bent F. Larson, M. A.
Head of Art Department
Professor in Art
Florence Jepperson Madsen,
Professor in Music
Franklin Madsen, Mus. Doc.
Professor in Music
Mary McGregor, A. B.
Instructor in Music
Alonzo J. Morley, Ph. D.
Associate Professor in Speech
I nstructor in Piano
Hannah C. Packard, A. B.
Special Instructor in Vocal Music
Kathryn Pardoe, A. B.
Speciol Instructor in Speech
T. Earl Pardoe, Ph. D.
Head of Speeh Department
Professor in Speech
LeRoy J. Robertson, M. A.
Professor in Music
Professor in Music
In the College of Fine Arts, the
unique character of B.Y.U. finds its
best expression. This college offers,
among other excellent things, a stu-
dent symphony, an art department
with many notable alumni, and an
excellent speech faculty and dra-
matic art department.
Margaret Summerhays, A. B. W ,*^>
Instructor in Music wL ■*_■• W
Instructor in Music
nn Taylor, A. B.
Special Instructor in Art
The tbwkfMtn San4
The B.Y.U. Band has given several broadcasts
during the year . . . made recordings of the college
and pep songs, records of which may be obtained
at the university broadcasting studio . . . played
rousing cheers at basketball, football games, and
pep rallies . . . took an important part in the music
clinic here . . . provided a great deal of spirit on
Founder's Day . . . played its last concert on May
12, under the auspices of the Provo Chamber of
Professor Robert Sauer
FLUTE AND PICCOLO: Whitney, Christensen Esperson, Maughan. OBOE: D. Jor-
genson, Johnson, V. Evans. E. FLAT CLARINET: Mortensen. B FLAT CLARINET: Dalby,
Wardell, Laycock, Murdock, Stromberg, Cook, M. Hansen, Chrisler, Lee, Judd, Hicken, An-
derson, A. Smith, Dalley, Meyers, Durfee, Crook, Hougaard. ALTO CLARINET: Jackson.'
BASS CLARINET: C. Jorgenson. BASSOON: Bleak, Baker. SAXOPHONE: E. Evans, Erick-
son, Green. CORNETS: Dunn, Dorious, Bullock, Bland, Olsen, Rogers, C. Hansen, Bowen,
Dunkley, Mercer, LaBeau. FRENCH HORNS: Harrison, Slack, Hunt, Hooper, Borg. BARI-
TONE: Reimschussel, W. Smith. TROMBONE: Trunnell, Hoopes, Terry, Trekaskis, Derr,
Brown, Wellwood, Cordell. BASS: Bradley, Crowford. PERCUSSION: Stoddard, Worth-
en, Dahle, Scoville, Buys.
The Orchestra personnel are: VIOLINS: Max Butler, Concertmeister, Mayda Stewart, Dearwyn
Sundwall, Dorothy Sessions, Deane Browne, Bob Bowman, George Reimschiissel, Maurine Van Cott,
Thelma Holland, LaDell Bullock, Louise Russell, Maxine Taylor, Joyce Tippets, Afton Christensen,
Melvin DeWitt, Dale Johnson, Maxine Nichols, Lucille Pack, Louie Rae Peck, Carma Anderson, June
Nielson, LaVar Bateman, Merle Robertson, Clair DeLancy, Carol Esperson, Joyce Rich; VIOLAS: Max
Larsen, Don Earl, Quentin Nordgren, Edith Doane, LeVerle Neves, Eleanor Scoville, Dahl Merrill, Bet-
ty Van Wagoner; 'CELLOS: Prof. Gustave Buggert, Assistant Conductor and Coach of 'Cellos and
Basses; Carma Ballif, Mildred Anderson, Burke Anderson, Eugene Faux, Yvonne Taylor. Eileen
Schurtliff; BASSES: Al Cluff, Ralph Laycock, Boyd Lake, Sam Wilstead, Marie Newren, Ruth de-
Young; FLUTES: Juna Christensen, Norman Whitney, Shirley Francis; PICCOLO: Norman Whitney,
OBOES: Wayne Sorensen, Dorothy Jorgensen, Vaughn Evans, ENGLISH HORN: Louis W. Booth,
Coach of Wood-winds; CLARINETS: Max Dalby, E/an Aiken; BASS CLARINET: Evan Aiken; BAS-
SOONS: Howard Bleak, Grant Baker; HORNS: Jack Harrison, Ben Winn, Dale Hunt, Katherine Ho-
rner Paul Slack; TRUMPETS. Jack Dunn, Dean Steineckert, Reese Olsen, TROMBONES: Kenneth
Hoopes, Jack Trunnel, Clair Vance; TUBA: Rulon Bradley, TIMPANI & PERCUSSIO v N: Beulah Madsen,
Glen Bown, Jean Stoddard, Eleanor Scoville; OFFICERS: Max Butler, Manager, Dorothy Jorgen-
sen, Sec.; Mayda Stewart, Treasurer; Max Larsen, Bob Bowman, Librarians.
B.Y.U. Symphony Orchestra activities
consisted of such events as concerts with
Maurice Eisenberg and Albert Spalding,
accompanying the Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir, making four half-hour recordings for
K.S.L., playing for the annual "Messiah"
and for the "Mikado", other concerts dur-
ing Leadership, in the Provo and Salt Lake
tabernacles, and at the music clinic held on
the campus for the first time this year . . .
also took a trip to Idaho.
AT RIGHT: Professor Robertson
and Albert Spalding before the joint
concert in the Provo Tabernacle.
The Symphonic Chorus is made up of the following members: Fred Balls, Margaret Balls, Maur-
iel Barnett, Veone Billings, Lucy Bluth, Ellsworth Brown, Troy Butler, June Carlisle, Nan Chipman,
lone Christensen, Merrill Durfee, Pearl Esplin, Florence Francis, John Freckleton, Dorothy Gilchrist,
Rowena Gutke, Grace Henrickson, Elaine Hickman, Kenneth. Johansen, Robert Johnson, Warren
Johnson, June Kimball, Katherine Kirk, Warren Kirk, Helen Knollmueller, Darwin Knudsen, George
Lake, Wilford Lee, Rose Madsen, Loa Mathews, Mary McGregor, Janet Nielsen, La Rene Phillips,
William Purdy, Alaine Randall, La Velle Rasmussen, Sylva Rodrigo, Morrie Roper, Edward Sand-
gren, Ruth Scoville, Mary Skousen, Oliver Smith, Orvil Sorenson, Paul Sorenson, Leonora Spencer,
Nona Rae Stanton, Dora Jane Strickley, Robert Teichert, Ruth Tillotson, Guy Van Alstyne, Ted Weav-
er, Beth White, Nola Woodland, Avon Francis.
Publicizers par excellence, of Brigham Young University . . the choral
groups. During the past year, the choruses, under the direction of Dr.
Franklin Madsen and his wife, Dr. Florence Jepperson-Madsen, have
accompanied the outstanding Negro baritone, Paul Robeson, in a con-
cert, presented Handel's oratorio, "The Messiah"; produced a number
of radio broadcasts over KSL and KOVO; sang in the general conference
at Salt Lake Tabernacle, presented numerous ward concerts, and faith-
fully furnished the indispensable and highly enjoyable musical renditions
at the Monday and Wednesday devotionals. In addition to this exact-
ing program, the Symphonic Chorus made an 800 mile trip to southern
Utah, giving an average of about three concerts each day. The vocal
students interested in light operatic presentation are planning to present
Gilbert and Sullivan's Mikado about May 23. We salute the vocal
students . . . some of the most active and tireless on the campus.
George Lake, manag-
er of the university chor-
ABOVE: lone Christensen
and Mary McGregor who
have been of invaluable as-
sistance to the chorus both
as soloists and as assistant
Drs. Franklin and Flor-
ence Jepperson Madsen
conductors of the univer-
sity choral groups.
The Mixed Chorus roster is as follows: Quella Allred, Marcia An-
derson, Marguerite Anderson, Dona Arrowsmith, Fred Balls, Margaret
Balls, Beatrice Bandy, Donna Beck, Wayne Beck, Clayton Bishop,
Lucy Bluth, Ruth Borg, Betsy Bowen, Dorothy Bowman, Bever Lee
Boyes, Anita Bradbury, Reeves Brady, Harris Brinkerhoff, Elaine
Brown, Ellsworth Brown, Marjorie Brown, Marilyn Brunson, Grant
Burgon, Vance Burgon, Wesley Burnside, Ross Butler, June Carlisle,
Nan Chipman, Margaret Clayton, Dan Conger, Jean Cranney, Venice
Critchfield, Sarah Davanport, Myrna Denham, Melvin DeWitt, Fred
Eberthardt, K. Elayne Emery, Reed Evans, Avon Francis, Reva Fugal,
Grant Gardner, Maurine Gardner, Jane Hafen, David Hall, Helen Har-
mon, Russell Harris, Robert Hassell, Norma Henderson, Clifford Hen-
richsen, Grace Henriksen, Elaine Hickman, Thelma Holland , Cruse
Howe, Phyllis Jaroch, Elmo Jensen, Kenneth Johanson, Hilton Ross
Johnson, Chris Johnson, Warren Johnson, Darwin Jones, Reid Jones,
Dorothy Jorgensen, June Kimball, Katherine Kirk, Mack Knight,
Helen Knollmueller, Russel Knudsen George Lake, Virginia Larsen,
Norma Lindberg, Howard Lowe, Daan Ludlow, Wayne Macfarlane,
Beth Manwaring, Helen Manwaring, Beth Merrill, Ramona Monson,
David Morgan, Maxine Nichols, Janet Nielsen, Ruth Nielson, Benja-
min M. Ohai, Hazel Owens, Garth Pehrson, Connie Perkins, Grant
Peterson, La Rene Phillips, Reed Powell, Barbara Rasmussen, Darlene
Rasmussen, Lewis Rawlinson, Clarence Rice, Jean Rich, Rolf Robison,
Sylva Rodrigo, Morrie Roper, Gertie Rudd, Wilma Scott, Ruth Scoville,
Lyle Sharp, Geraldine Simmons, Mary Skousen, Herbert W. Smith,
Louise Smith, Scott Smith, Avonell Sorenson, Orvil Sorenson, Paul W.
Sorenson, Leonora Spencer, Frank Stalker, Venice Stayner, Beth Stone,
Chester Stone, Dora J. Strickley, Ruth Stromberg, Helen Swapp, Ray-
mond Sudweeks, Robert Teichert, Jane Thompson, Cleo Thorpe, Zelma
Thorpe, Marjorie Thorson, Dorothy Van, Guy Van Alstyne, Norma
Vance, Betty Van Wagoner, June Wakefield, Won Waterly, Alice
Watts, Ted Weaver, Beth White, Maurine Whipple, Janice Wight,
Marjorie Wight, Nevin Williams, Opal Wood, Lola W. Wright.
AT LEFT: On the sixth day, man was
made from clay; on the third day of Lead-
ership Week, beauty is made from clay in
the hands of Elbert Porter, who is sculptor-
ing Miriam Bates. The art department is
illustrative of the high position to which the
fint= arts, such as music, speech, and art
have been raised at B.Y.U. It is one of the
very few approved universities which ele-
vates the fine arts to the same high scho-
lastic level as the sciences and arts of liber-
al arts colleges. Students are fortunate in
being guided by experts, artists, and theor-
ists in their particular fields.
BELOW: The play's the thing, but the thing is that it takes more
than one group to make a play. Behind the scenes of B.Y.U. 's produc-
tions is this stage crew: Ralph Ungerman, Ken Gardner, Merrill Hill, Joe
LeBeau, Dale Jarvis, Eli Tippetts, Boyd Lake, Shirl Swenson, Warren Kirk,
Nyle Morgan, Therron Knight, Howard Davis, and Rulon Bronson.
ClaM W Out
ABOVE LEFT: Professor Robertson smiles at the rare humor of Sir
Thomas Beecham, conductor of the London Philharmonic, who lectured to
a lyceum audience. ABOVE RIGHT: Radio-impressario Les Henrikson
produces another broadcast of College Varieties from B.Y.U.'s own
studio. Well-favored in wit and musical ability, Les has gained many
listeners in the irttermountain area.
Below left: Installed this year in College hall is the # new broadcast-
ing studio. Norman Geertson brings in a station thru the studio control
panel. BELOW RIGHT: Sound effects men add a few sinews to the
skeleton of a play.
Jine rfrU ih claAA and Put
Arthur Gaeth ... in addition to his
daily broadcasts over KOVO, Utah's
Kaltenborn began to broadcast tri-
weekly over KSL on Easter with special
Sunday evening presentations . . . be-
sides being a brilliant analyst in the in-
terpretations of world situations, Mr.
Gaeth teaches absorbing classes in his-
tory and political science . . . spent 10
years in Europe during which he estab-
lished the Czechoslovakian mission . . .
Roman Andrus, more an uncanny
Scot than a canny Scot, is one of the
foremost figures the "Y" has within
its artistic portals. He has exhibit-
ed in the Springville, Utah State Fair,
California State Fair, Los Angeles
Festival of Allied Arts, and other
galleries in these environs and the
west coast. He is shown painting J.
M. Jensen, professor-emeritus-to-be
of the journalism department.
In early fall the new broadcasting
studio in College hall was opened,
with Arch Madsen, manager of
KOVO, participating in ceremonies
with Drs. Morley and Pardoe.
An ArtUt* Contention
Orator* . . .
BELOW LEFT TO RIGHT: Wynne Kunz, Eld-
in Ricks, and Glenna Perkins. Glenna won the
Rotary Oratorical contest . . . Wynne won
more oratorical contests than any other stu-
dent. She was victorious in the Irvin Contest...
Wynne is a transfer from Idaho southern while
Glenna claims Salt Lake City as her home port
and Eldin professes now to be a iocal boy.
Byron Cheever co-winner in the Grant contest
•s not pictured.
Members of the Art Guild from
Dixie Junior College joined the local
organization for a party and trip to
the art exhibit in Springville . . . this
party acted as sort of a reunion for
former Dixie college teachers who
are now serving on the Y faculty . . .
Elinor Toomey had charge of the
party which won much acclaim
among the artistic participants.
Advocating a share the honor program,
Wynne Kunz, Eldin Ricks and Byron Cheever
tied for first place in the Grant Oratorical con-
test on November 27 ... An autographed
book from President Grant and a copy of
"Dusk on the Desert" by Harrison R. Merrill
were presented to the winners of the contest.
O. Meredith Wilson who turned spokesman
for the judges stated the grounds on which
each contestant had been given first honors,
and explained the judges belief that President
Grant could afford two prizes.
£enbr VarAitij faebate
ABOVE: Full many a legislator, a lawyer, or
even a school teacher has come from the ranks of a
group like these senior debators. FRONT ROW:
Howard Craven, Dean Conder, Wynne Kunz, Ray
Ostlund, and LaMar Eggertson, BACK; Jim Coleman,
Merle Borrowman, Jim Hickey, Albert Neckes, and
Among the leaves added to the laurels of the
debate teams were representation at the Rocky
Mountain Forensic Conference, participation in the
Student Legislative Session at the Capitol, a barn-
storming tour through Arizona, and an intercollegiate
debate during Leadership Week. The members also
took part in the Junior Varsity speech tournament.
AT RIGHT: Assuredly competent, Dean Con-
der, debate manager, has a power of expression and
logic which establishes him in the front ranks of stu-
Juntw VatMif hebate
ABOVE: The Junior Varsity squad, little broth-
ers and sisters of the senior team, consists of;
FRONT ROW, Don Bowen, Barbara Tate, Aileen
Smith, Sienna Perkins, Richard Taylor. BACK
ROW: Jim Hiclcey, Stan Gwilliam, John Adams.
Marden Smith, and Beatson Wallace.
Among the activities of the junior debat-
ers were the fall tournament, a junior var-
sity meet at Logan, and an intercollegiate
debate during Leadership. Outstanding
in competition was Glenna Perkins, who won
several awards throughout the term.
AT LEFT: The debate council talks over
a year of achievement. From left to right
are: Weldon Taylor, Harold Christensen, A.
Smith Pond, Dr. Alonzo Morley, and O.
Meredith Wilson, chairfnan.
Author, educator, scholar, musician, and well-known among
national figures, Dean Christen Jensen of the graduate school,
one of the most competent men on the campus. Besides his
academic attainments, he has an interest in most activities of
ife . . . sports, foreign affairs, and religion. Dr. Jensen received
his Ph.D. from the U. of Chicago, though he has studied in all lo-
calities of the country, from the U. of California to Harvard.
Isa member of the American Society of International Law.
« ^IN^lTf WW°Wll w^w^W
Keen mind . . . wrote an excellent thesis . . . travels a lot
and his motto is "see America first" . . . drives a big red car . . .
deep thinker . . . fluent speaker at educational gatherings . . .
likes the great outdoors . . . dislikes to be disturbed when medi-
tating . . . reads a great deal.
Education in the wide open spaces . .
numerable athletic activities . . . wiener
roasts at Emerald Lake . . . treks to Stew-
art's Cascades. Left — Dr. Pardoe explains
to lone Duncan . . .
Drama among the pines in the Theatre of
the Pines . . .
Homer Clark. . . . Chop-
ping his way through col-
lege . . .
Studying in the shade of the aspen and pine
. . . Chief "White Cloud," summer school stu-
dent . . .
Young does his daily study-
ing . . .
An open-air brain-struggle.
Dr. Tanner points out an in-
teresting nature note to lone
I \\ 1
■f '. - tM
■ T " II
i ' * * i
■ lj- '*«Jm
■ lie ■
Includes anything from
interesting outdoor clas-
ses to Softball, badmint-
on, hikes, watermelon
busts, "gab" sessions . . .
a little studying in the li-
brary, entertaining pro-
grams . . . plays, at the
Theatre of the Pines . . .
bonfire parties. Above,
left — the faculty poses
. . . right — getting the
Noted for his organizing ability, Professor
Sessions has frequently been selected by authori-
ties for new educational ventures. He established,
in Moscow, Idaho, what developed into the L.D.S.
Institute of Religion, then organized similar move-
ments at Pocatello and Laramie. Went to Logan to
direct the L.D.S. Institute. Has spent seven years
in California, English, and Southern African mis-
sions. Initiated the first agricultural courses in
Idaho high schools. He is a man thoroughly devot-
ed to his work . . . Has one of the readiest and most
expansive smiles on' the campus ... is recognized
as one of the best young people's experts in the
church, and for his ability to see the student's point
KeltyhuA C4ucathn Jaaittif
faculty. Guy C. Wilson, for ten years head of the department, is a
pioneer in church education, having opened the first church seminary
in Granite High in 1913. Dr. Russel Swensen proves the axiom that
great men are modest, for he hides a profound mind beneath an un-
assuming demeanor. Dr. Sperry is a scholar of the antiquities, archeol-
ogy and Hebrew being a few of his studies.
idney B. Sperry, Ph.D.
ProfMior of Rel. Ed
Russel Swensen, Ph.D.
Associote Professor of Rel. Ed
Guy C. Wilson
Professor of Rel. Ed.
At left: Dr. Carlton Culmsee, who heads the
hundred-fold activities of the Extension Division,
is chairman of such events as Leadership Week,
faculty committees, and the second issue of "Utah
Sings", an anthology of Utah verse. In one decade
he had 300 poems, articles, and short stories pub-
lished in American publications. Besides his ex-
ecutive ability, and poetic accomplishments, he is
a builder (of garages). Is one of the most patient
and finely-tempered men on the faculty. Owns an
easy sense of humor. A great man to know.
General secretary of the alumni association is Cornelius R.
Peterson, whose duties consist of serving as a medium of com-
munication between the university and the alumni. Has been
appointed assistant in the treasurer's office this year; sells tickets
to such events as basketball and football games, and plays ... a
Tom Peterson, in charge of vis-
ual instruction in the Extension
Division, and Kay Cox, steno-
grapher, check a recent acqui-
sition to the film library. Last
year 35,000 students ranging
from ki nderkarten to college
rank regularly viewed education-
al pictures from the bureau.
Below: Oliver R. Smith, assistant in the Extension Division, and Afton
Hawker, clerk, listen to Dr. Culmsee outline a strategic publicity move.
Through the activities of the Extension Division, a quarter of a million
people are reached by means of home-study courses, lyceum and lecture
programs, and class room films. Home-study students from as far away as
Persia send in lessons to the division. Extension classes from Price to
Salt Lake City are held, and are taught essentially the same way by
faculty members as their residence classes.
At left: This "drawing-room"
scene consists of Betty Marler and
Olive Nielson, stenographers in the
news bureau, Dr. Culmsee, director,
and Afton Hawker. In the back row
are Doyle Green, part-time assist-
ant, and Oliver Smith.
leadership Week . . .
Over 2500 visitors from 101 stakes and five missions representing
ten states, Canada, and Old Mexico, set a record high attendance at
BYU's 20th annual Leadership week . . . under the able direction of
Chairman Carlton L. Culmsee, a "Defense of Truth" was upheld by noted
lecturers and church leaders . . . more than 240 separate lectures, ad-
dresses, and programs were presented.
Jim Blair, graduate student, (above) demon-
strates irradiation by use of ultra violet light to
Dr. Milton Marshall (below) propounds the theory
of a specialized X-ray machine. Interesting, dem-
onstrated lectures were presented daily in the field
(Above) . . Calvert Whitehead, grad,
points out technicalities in the art of
glass blowing . . .
Ken Bullock (below) explains model of
Deer Creek reservoir and associated
section of the Provo River . . . the model
was constructed by the geology de-
partment especially for Leadership visi-
. . . A "foetfeHJe off Truth
A wide variety of exhibits, special displays, and demonstrations in
the fields of crafts and sciences, afternoon play programs, and evening
music all helped to make Leadership's China anniversary most successful
yet . . . daily art displays, together with student demonstrations in
sculptoring and portrait painting in Room D, drew interested on-lookers.
Steven L. Richards of the Council of
the Twelve (above) . . . one of the main
speakers in "defense of truth" . . . with
him are Mrs. Richards and President and
Don Smith (below) exhibits
from his Argentine mission.
Leadership enthusiast was 93 year old An-
drew Jensen, long-time efficient church historian . .
has traveled 80,000 miles for church . . .
(Below) . . . Mrs. Anne C. Milne . . . blind 15
years . . . regained sight after operation at 90
years and wanted to attend Leadership . . . with her
is Mrs. H. Grant Ivins.
■ -F »C ~-S.fi 5 *; -J
,4 . | •
Wilmer L. Allen, M. D.
Associote Medical Director
Ruth Card Ashby, R. N.
Carma Ballif. B. S.
Ella Larsen Brown
Gail N. Brown
Instructor in Elementary Education
Newburn I. Butt, M. S.
Associate in Research and Library
James R. Clark, A. B.
Leland K. Cullimore, M. D.
Associate Medical Director
Lloyd Cullimore, M. D.
Associate Medical Director
Frank Haymore, B. S.
Manager University Press
Clerk — Extension Division
Philemon M. Kelly, M. D.
Associote Medical Director
Madison W. Merrill, M. D.
Associate Medical Director
Karl Miller, B. S.
Superintendent ot Building and
Weston L. Oaks, M. D.
Associate Medical Director
Anna Ollerton, A. B.
Cornelius R. Peterson, B. S.
Secretory Alumni Association
Thomas C. Peterson, B. S.
Specialist in Extension Division
Naomi Rich, B. S.
Assistant in Registrar's Office
Morris Snell, B. S.
Mechanic in Charge of Repoirs
Ass't Supt. of Bldgs. & Grounds
A. A. Anderson
Specialist in Scouting
Administrators of student
activities ... As a counci
have full power to recom-
mend anything concerning
student affairs for consider-
ation of school administra-
tion . . . Personality giants
given position by popular
election . . . Congenial in
council meetings . . . Distin-
guished by white sweaters
. . . Hard workers . . . They
help ethers to enjoy life . . .
Carried on nobly after Prexy
Strate was called to the col-
ors . . . Suave . . . Clever . . .
Capable . . . Ready to repre-
sent the student body in
correspondence or persona
contact . . . Good schoo
£tu<(eht . . .
Above: Distinguished STERLING STRATE, student prexy whose term
was cut short by Uncle Sam's call to arms . . . Former Viking president . . .
chairman of last year's PSPA convention . . . first lieutenant in the Na-
tional Guard . . . will trek up the altar in June . . . once made a small
fortune on the stock market . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . used spectacular
means politically . . . reserved but powerful . . . strived hard to see the
students have a voice in running the student government . . . was a
prominent figure in instituting the still metaphysical medical plan . . . has
aspirations to become a big business man of the future or lead the life
of an army officer without a girl at every post.
The entire student council re-
splendent in their white sweaters
bearing the beehive indicating
industry ... six men and two
girls . . . leaders all . . . LEFT TO
RIGHT: Bob Price, senior presi-
dent; Afton Bigelow, S.B. secre-
tary; Stan Turley, junior presi-
dent; Keith Ercanbrack sopho-
more president; Sarah Mabey,
S. B. vice president; Don Searle,
social chairman; and Stan Gwil-
liam, freshman president.
DON SEARLE, Right: The power behind the
throne of student social life . . . author of the Var-
sity Show . . . super comedian . . . did a great job
organizing the student elections . . . spends his
summers directing programs at Bryce Canyon . . .
a former garbage collector . . . Brigadier . . .
journalist . . . learning to woo and win with a guitar
. . . has a repertoire of "Honeysuckle Rose" and
"Mood Indigo" . . . loves bow ties and detachable
collars . . . claims Spanish Fork as his home town.
AFTON BIGELOW Below: Daughter of me-
chanics instructor . . . lives across the street from
school . . . quiet but scintillating . . . possesses the
smile of charm . . . her beau came all the way from
Oregon to take her to the Prom . . . attended the
Y for 15 years (all in different grades of course)
. . . Val Norn . . . commerce major . . . has a deep
appreciation for the nicer things . . : honor roll
perennial . . . went through college in three years
. . . one of the youngest members of the class of
SARAH MABEY (Below Right): A charming hostess who filled Sterl's
shoes when he left with the guard . . . has a peaches and cream complex-
ion .. . former Val Norn President . . . hails from Bountiful . . . attractive
dresser . . . conducted Friday assemblies ... Phi Chi Theta . . . com-
merce major . . . photogenic . . . good politician and hard worker . . .
Y representative to the PSPA convention on Catalina Island (providing
the Y sends a representative).
A. Hi. £ OMceH
This is the place, at least in the basement of
this place, and these are the men, who direct
the thoroughgoing work of the A. M.S. Located
on the lower floor of the Maeser, the A. M.S.
offices are the center out of which emerge the
smokeless smoker, pie bust, varsity varieties,
and tux-renting bureau. Pictured at left are
Dr. Lloyd, dean of men, Coy Miles, Verl Clark,
counsellors, and Everett Manwaring, prexy.
At RIGHT: The ten district cap-
tains who account for every house in
Provo and environs where batchers,
borders, and dorm-livers, and others
hang their hats and eat their porridge.
They shall not pass, (unnoticed), by
a district or block captain, is the slogan
of these men, who visit every home, as
inevitably as a census-taker, to help
men students adjust to college life.
A. U £.
Instituting a new mentor and girls' council
system this year, the A.W.S. nas functioned
with remarkable efficiency. Under the direc-
tion of Thelma Farnsworth and her two capable
assistants, Ruth Nicholes and Jean Hill, more
girls have been drawn into the activities of
the A.W.S. than in any previous years. PIC-
TURED RIGHT: Jean Hill, secretary; Ruth
Nicholes, vice president, and Thelma Farns-
Members of the senior council claim-
ed seniority over all the mentors and
their activities. PICTURED AT LEFT:
Gwen Johnson, Dorothy Ballard, Anna
Johanson, Lois Jensen, Verda Mae Ful-
ler, Faun Thompson, and Lucy Cannon.
Members of the council not pictured
are: Vivian Keller, Carol Oaks, Helen
Ream, Camille Palmer, and Jeanette
Mentors pictured at left: FIRST
ROW: Robison, Woolfe, Anderson,
Cowan, and Marx, SECOND ROW:
Nielsen, Moffitt, Worthington, Ander-
son, Dillman, Tate, Meeks, Hill, Chris-
tensen, Chaffin, and Dransfield. Ment-
ors not pictured are: Stewart, Reeve,
Poulson, Manwaring, Ludlow, Jensen,
Butterfield, Henriod, Cox, Condie
Clark, Christensen, Brimhail, Brailsford.
Swenson, Taylor and Trunnell.
Public £eti)ice Sunau
Aims of the P.S.B. are to use as many different stu-
dents as possible on programs, and to send out good well-
rounded entertainment ... 150 different students took
part on 60 program contacts. In the spring guarter, the
Bureau presented an average of eleven high school pro-
grams a week, from Afton, Wyoming to Grand Junction,
Above: Busy director of the P. S. B.
is LaVar Bateman, speech major from
Riverton. His second year on the Bu-
reau . . . has received awards in dramat-
ics, orchestra, "Y" News, the "Banyan",
and A. M.S. council ... A Viking . . .
very loyal to his work.
Every member of the P.S.B. staff holds a key po-
sition in other campus activities. ABOVE from left
to right: News-columnist Booth, a two year man, is
chairman of Honor Tradition committee, and that is
a man's job. Jeanette Gray was on the junior prom
committee, and received a White Key bid. Chloe
Priday, secretary of the Bureau, works as program en-
tertainer at Bryce canyon during her summers ... is a
fine accompanist . . . also a White Key. AT RIGHT:
Amy Cox, next year's vice president has the faculty
of making a success of anything she attempts. Has
been co-chairman of several Friday assemblies. Charles
Decker presides over the Intercollegiate Knights. This
year's winner of the E. M. Jensen short-story contest.
Four divisions determined on the basis of credit hours . . .
Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen . . . Competing against
each other . . . Working together . . . Sponsoring dances and
parties . . . Doing extensive campaigning before elections . . .
Worrying about selling activity cards . . . Holding meetings at
noon every other Monday . . . Wearing blue sweaters with
individual emblem for each class . . . Planning activity programs
applicable to student desires and needs . . . Racking their
brains for assembly program ideas . . . Possessing rivalry to
sharpen loyalties, class pride to insure solidarity ... But main-
taining a common goal.
GRADUATES . . .
SENIORS . . .
JUNIORS . . .
SOPHOMORES . .
FRESHMEN . . .
LATE COMERS . .
(Qditor of eyjook G/u
Lofty, . . versatile, . . cos-
mopolitan, . . dignified, . .
project leavers, . . studious . .
make lengthy applications for
graduation . . complain about
expenses . . decisive about a
major and minor . . always
occupied . . seem to have
definite ideas about matri-
mony . . grow beards to
prove their masculinity . . look
forward to wearing a cap and
gown . . this year's project
cost less than ever before . .
job seekers . . constantly striv-
ing for that extra hour of
needed credit . . anticipate
ringing the Y bell on the Sen-
ior Trek . . mainstay of all
Seniors shivered and shook with the juniors on Fri-
day, Dec. 13, at a 'Superstition Swing' dance . . . swung
their partners at a tri-class barn dance . . . displayed good
'floorshow' talent at the four-class roller shindig . . . pro-
duced every type of beard for the annual contest . . .
their special day of activity featured an assembly and
dance with the theme, "A Senior Nightmare" . . . during
the last week of school they will be breakfasted bythe
juniors, will plan an assembly, summon fond memories on a
Senior Trek, attend a dance in the new Chapel exclusively
for themselves and their partners . . . left a student lounge
center in the basement of the Chapel for their project . . .
Senior activity pictures can be found in the Activity Cal-
BOB PRICE, class
president, has a smile
for everyone and ma-
with a coed from the
U ... has beautiful
silver hair at the tem-
ples . . . wears com-
fortable clothes ... a
knows how to talk, al-
though he'd lead us
to believe he is bash-
ful ... A Bricker, he
takes social life seri-
ously . . . one of the
best scholars on the
KAY CHRISTENSEN receives our vote for
the typical coed . . . always happy and
smiling she has beautiful golden hair and a
constant companion from Los Angeles,
Leonard Harris . . . loves to dance^ . . . used
to sing with the Coed Chorus, but gave it
up to concentrate on graduation . . . she
wears the pin of the Nautilus and boasts
the glories of it.
Most photogenic girl in school, and probab-
ly the busiest on the campus, GWEN
JOHNSON devotes her talents to the the-
atre, to the class, and to her fiance, Phil
Christensen, a law student from the U . . .
Fidelas president and member of Theta Al-
pha Phi . . . is majoring in speech and look-
ing forward to being a June Bride.
Ad arn s i
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Major: Soc. Sci. and History
Minor : English
Major : Secondary Education
Bleak, Howard H.
Salt Lake City
Maior : Accounting
Minor: Finance & Banking
Major; Biology and Zoology
Minor : Botany
Blake, Delia llene
Major: English and Journalism
Blaylock, Robert M.
Idaho Falls, Idaho
Major: Sec. Education
Boel, Joseph M.
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Major: Political Science
Minor : Economics
Major : Accounting
Minor ; Agric. and Econ.
Major : Elem. Education
Major: Physical Education
Minor : Marketing
Major: Home Economics
Major: Physical Education
Minor : Accounting
Major: Sec. Education
Minor : Speech and Music
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Minor r De ech
Cox, David R.
Minor : Latin
Salt Lake City
Major : Secondary Education
Minor: Office Practice
Minor: English and German
Major: Elementary Education
Maior: Elementary Education
Dickson, Be+h A.
Mapr : Journalism and Speech
Minor Education and English
Dennett, Woodrow C.
Major: Chemistry and Zoology
Minor: Finance and Banking
Salt Lake City
Major : Elementary Education
Minor. History and English
Salt Lake City
Major : Home Administration
Minor: Foods and Clothing
Salt Lake City
Major: Home Administration
Minor: Foods and Clothing
Minor : Mathematics
Will j**** Cotton
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Hess, Odean L.
Major: Sec. Educ. and History
Minor : Soc. and Econ.
Major: Elem. Educ.
Major: Political Science
Major Home Economics
Salt Lake City
Major Household Administration
Minor : Sec. Educ.
Heninger, Maurice K.
Roymond, Alberta, Canada
Major: Chemistry and Zoology
Major: Elem. Educ.
Sait Lake City
Major: Elem Educ.
Glenns Ferry, Ida.
Major : Music
Maior : English
Major : Agronomy
Major: Physical Education
Minor : Sociology
Minor: Office Practice
Mojor : Physical Education
Minor : English
M 'nor : ZPOHsh
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Laws, Elroy D.
Laycock, Ralph G.
Let h bridge, Alberto, Canada
Major : Music
Minor : Mathematics
Major: Political Science
Minor: Sec. Education
Major: Physical Education
Barnwell, Alberta, Canada
Major : Accounting
Minor : Finance and Banking
Lewis, George L.
Major : Speech
Minor: Finance and Banking
Minor : Sociology
Minor : English
Lott, Adelbert S.
Major Office Practice
Minor : English
Lynn, Gerald O.
Major : Social Science
Minor: Educ. and Spanish
A/ajor* Sec. Educ.
Minor : Music
Mackay, La Velle
Major : Elem. Educ.
Major : Elem. Educ.
Major: Elem. Educ.
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Major : Elem. Educ.
Minor: English and Art
Major: Finance and Banking
Major: Physical Education
Minor: Social Science
Major : Music
Minor : English
Nisson, Quentin A.
Maior : History
Minor ; Sociology
Major : Education
Norris, W. Lynn
Major . Education
Oleson, Deon H.
Major Foods and Nutrition
Minor: Clothing and Textiles
Major : Agronomy
Salt Lake City
Orser, W. Dee
Major : Accounting
Olsen, Boyd E.
Minor : Mathematics
Major: Physical Education
Lethbndge, Alberta, Canada
Major: Foods and Nutrition
Salt Lake City
Major : English
Minor: Physical Education
Minor: Finance and Banking
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Minor: Fin and Banking
Cordston, Alberta, Canada
Minor: Animal Husbandry
Slack, Merlin J.
Minor Office Practice
Major: Clothing and Textiles
Minor: Foods and Nutrition
Smith, Marvin E.
Major: Business Adm.
Minor : Journalism
Smith, Naomi S.
Minor : Spanish
Major: Elem. Educ.
Minor: Art and Accounting
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Minor : English
White, Herbert J.
Whitney, Norman K.
Santa Anna, Calif.
Major: Physical Education
Minor: Physical Education
Major : Accounting
Minor: Office Practice
Winters, Que S.
Major: Animal Husbandry
In keeping with the prestige
last year's class officers who d
nated ten chimes to the chapi
this year's class also contribut*
their bit to the building by finan
ing the furnishing for the stude
lounge. Members of the commi
tee at left are: FIRST ROW: Bru<
Barclay, Verda Mae Fuller, P
Croft, Kathryn Christenson, Eliz
beth Hill, Thelma Farnsworth, ar
Gwen Johnson. BACK ROW
bert Keller, Herbert Frost,
Fitzgerald, Bob Price, Morris
son, Merwin Fairbanks,
Todd, and Wilson Hales.
Sponsors of the outstand-
ing social event, the Prom . . .
Style leaders . . . progressive
. . . highly socialized . . . proud
to be upper classmen . . stim-
ulate fads . . . strive to uphold
school traditions . . . believe
there are two sides to every
story . . . good advertisers
. . . led by "Terrible" Turley
. . . congenial . . . decisive . . .
sponsor a mustache growing
contest . . . selective . . . in-
quisitive . . . heartily welcome
junior college transfers . . .
spend the autumn and winter
quarters thinking about the
Prom . . . hold many of the
major offices in school . . .
boast many social unit presi-
dents . . . look toward the sen-
iors for inspiration.
STAN TURLEY . . . good-natur-
ed cowboy from Arizona . . .
known for his initiative, his ten-
gallon hat, dry humor, football
shoulders, black beard, and "pur-
ple" toes . . . led junior activi-
ties with a Western amiability
that classed him as a darned
good prexy and a pal of the
GLORIA TANNER . . . home-ec
minded vice president with ti-
tian-tinted toupee . . . put the
part of her heart she didn't give
to a missionary boy friend in
helping put over snappy class
programs . . . ably directed
prom assembly displaying rare
industry and charm.
ELAINE BROCKBANK . . come-
ly actress-secretary . . . kept one
careful eye on the class funds
and the other on a lad named
Bill . . . backed the actions of
fellow officers with a ready
smile and a willing hand.
With "Cowboy" Turley in the saddle, the
class of '42 rode the campus with "wim,
wigor, and witality." From tKe silvery ele-
gance of their prom, Utopia in Ice, to the
extra-silky texture of their masculine beards
and the pulchritude of their maidens, jun-
iors enjoyed a year of fun and achievement.
Teamwork and neat pitching won them the
class basketball tourney.
The Christmas daoce sponsored by the
juniors gave student vacationers a sendoff
with the real yuletide spirit. Juniors back-
ed all inter-class parties, including the rol-
ler-skating spree, the barn dance, and the
Snow Carnival, with tireless efforts and en-
thusiasm. Golden-haired Gloria and "Bern-
hardt" Brockbank gave full cooperation to
Stan to make the year a memorable one.
See activity section for pictures.
-•*':'•:.".' -yJLi •■*.*** »•»*;/* ft
.:■.'; '^Anderson, Naoma
■■'._.- Anderson, Mildred
'"*/ y ^ Anderson, Phyllis
"""-■*' ^Anderson , Ray
Blake, J. Carl
Bowen, Norman R.
Brown, Deane W,
Brunson, Rulon A,
Bullock, Thomas S
Cahoon, La Rue
V., Chamberlain, Garth
Call, Don C.
Clark, C Verl
DDomcuQiBmpn q joncs
Earl, Harold L.
Hall, Rex P.
-■'-■'*'--v/ , v/''-»v
Hill, George Richard
^j | ■ -jfelyoak, Ruth
s % /Hooper, Catherine
^i^^bp worth, Grace
Hutchings, La Vere
Jensen, Phyllis Gene
Lambert, Va Lois
Lake, George M.
Laws, L. Kenneth
%j| r| v^MacFarlane, Wayne
" 4i; ^|pfanning, Louise
Lindsay, M. Grant
Miller, Grace F.
Miller, Ruth Diana
"JUST WAIT TILL
Moore, John H.
^Be, J. Rulon
jMp er <enneth
Radichel, Lucia E.
Rajek Edgar D.
Reese, Richard D.
Rounds, Kent W.
Smith, Don H.
Smith, D Loy
Smith, Kenneth B.
- t : - , • ojapley, Thora
W>^$y :. V&ewart, Mayd,
sjTJ: ,- -r>fucki, Stev
^8OT$Pt one ' Arv!
Spence, William S.
Stanton, Nona Rae
Terry, La Ru
Thatcher, Louise K.
..just one Of n«T
Turner, Dean L.
Walker, Troy P.
Enjoy hazing freshmen . . .
sponsors of the record break-
ing Loan Fund ball . . . biggest
"dutch treat" of the social
season . . . talk about the fun
they had as freshmen . . . en-
ergetic . . . fad conscious . . .
hold well atlended class meet-
ings . . . complain about too
many lessons . . . strive to cul-
tivate a sense of humor . . .
idealists . . . throw unusual
parties . . . boast about hav-
ing the most members present
at the Tri-class party ... Fi-
nancial Fanticists . . . form the
nucleus of the Gold Y . . .
always lose at the sack rush
. . .willing supporters of school
activities . . . peppiest class in
BIRDIE BOYER . . . viva-
cious soph vice prexy . .
made class meetings a
pleasure to attend . . di-
rected delightful soph
assembly . . . coquettish
smile caught many a
NORMA TAYLOR . . .
efficient secretary and
Birdie's best pal . . . at-
tractive, neat, unassum-
ing . . . spent soph assets
carefully . . . thoroughly
enjoyed working with
KEITH ERCANBRACK. .
soph prexy . . . attended
briskly to business . . . put
able heart in work ... re-
sponsible for swell part-
i e s and considerably
swelled loan fund.
Annually sponsor the Loan Fund, featur-
ing an assembly and dance . . . became
'countrified' at a barn dance with the jun-
iors and seniors . . . for the first time in six
years were winners of the sack rush, but
were defeated by the freshman in a tug-o-
war . . . sponsored a dance, the funds of
which were supposed to be used to place a
bulletin board on the upper campus . . . had
a 'bury-the-hatchet' party with freshman . .
kidnapped the freshmen officers, but suf-
fered the embarrassment of losing them to
a gang of frosh rescuers . . . roller-skated
both 'up' and 'down' with the other three
classes . . . took to the hills for a canyon
party . . . enjoyed a four-class amalgamate
(sulpher and molasses party) . . . will end the
year with a big boat party on the lake . . .
sophomore activity pictures can be found
in the Activity Calendar section.
Adams, John Hortt
Anderson, Duane N.
Anderson, Le Ray
Caldwell, Lois D.
Clark, Marden J.
Crawford, J. L.
De Long, Clair
De Long, Deene
De Voe, Robert
Fox, Annie B.
Gardner, Ken W.
Gowers', Jay E.
Heaton, La Berta
Henderson, Carrie Mae
Jex, James Lorin
Johnson, Leroy B.
Johnson, Milton Ross
Jones, Hal C.
Kirwan, J. Ted
Latimer, Beth Anne
Love, William S.
Manes, Dane D.
Miner, Mark D.
Moulton, Wendell L.
Mikkelsen, Duane Nelson, Dwaine
Mickelsen, Mary Nelson, Lucile
Nelson, Reed E.
Neves, La Verle
Pace, La Belle
Peck, Louie Rae
Rasmussen, Ida Mae
K ' ^ Sharp, Lyle
Robinson, Betty Jane Simmons, Geraldine
Robison, George S. Seastrand, Vivian
Romanovich, Basil W.
Smith, Jesse B.
Tuttle, Ray N.
Van Alstyne, A. Guy
Walker, Anne Marie
Wardell, Donna Lou
Wright, Lola Dawn
Winterton, James R.
Receive a royal welcome,
then a royal hazing . . . social
conscious . . . annoyed by re-
search papers . . amazed at
upper classmen versatility . . .
aren't allowed to wear light
colored cords . . . perennial
winners of the sack rush . . .
green . . . determined to con-
quer the world . . . extra-curri-
cular dabblers . . . decide on a
new major every quarter . . .
learn that the term "carefree
college days" is highly erron-
eous . . . wear funny hats . . .
fad followers . . . idealists . . .
get a good deal of attention
. . . always ready to conquer
STAN GWILUAM . . . handsome frosh prexy in snowy white sweater
and Richard Greene smile . . . returned missionary of the jovial type . . .
batched and planned frosh activities with help of pals in the "Hermitage"
. . . good to look at, swell to work with, and a devil on smooth lines.
AILEEN SMITH . . . capable secretary with melting brown eyes and
an irresistible charm . . . raced about from press to classes to meetings
to steel plant to debates to Reed — and really got things done.
THERON KNIGHT . . . potential male Bernardt . . . vice president
with personality and all the trimmings . . . amazed and amused with start-
ling vocabulary and decidedly individual philosophy.
Froshmania, in the immortal words of Prexy
Stan, was something greenlings wrote back to
the old homestead about . . . first yearlings en-
joyed colorful orientation programs, romantic
(or otherwise) frosh trek, and not at all least,
the week of initiations with caps and slaps in
profusion . . . then came annual Frosh Day with
assembly presentation and the edition of a
verdant hued Y News ... in accordance with a
sentimental old custom, Soph Chief Push-in-
Puss Ercanbrack and Throwing Bill Gwilliam
met in the open, buried the inevitable hatchet,
and scattered candy kisses about amid the
cheers and jeers of classmates . . . Later in the
year, flitted fearfully on roller skates and par-
took of offerings at a canyon frankfurter fry
. . . the Bowery Ball, semi-formal, reinstated
first-yearers in minds of student body and co-
operation in 4-class party made them almost
respected in spite of tradition . . . anyway, it's
a wager that those individuals now distinguish-
ed by a prominent jade hue, will fumble
among old clippings in years to come and say,
"Golly, being a freshman was fun!!"
Andrus, Milo C.
Bailey, W. Bryant
Black, La Veive
^4 f Xi
Bradford, Rex M.
Bradshaw, De Lenna
Broberg, Craig N.
Brown, J. Robert
Butler, La Reta
J! Cook, George
lm Cooper, Alzina
Crandall, Norma Jean
De Witt, Melvin
De Long, Joe
De Young, Ruth
Dunkley, William K.
Gonzalez, Ernest Q.
Goaslind, Clara Dean
Graham, Floyd E.
Fahey, Frank Joe
Finley, Paul B.
Gutke, W. Wessie
Halverson, La Vara
Hansen, Jena V.
Hanley, Carol Jo
Hiatt, Lafayette Jr.
Hilton, Claire Nell
Hilton, Ted C.
Horsley, A. Bert
Jackson, Theda May
Johnson, W. Beryl
Jones, H. Thomond
Kest, John Robert
Knudsen, William H.
La Beau, Joe
Maloney, Alice Myrle
Lowe, Howard L.
an Millet, William
§|jp* Meservy, Maurine
« Miller, Elaine
Moore, Anna Belle
Oliverson, La Prele
Okgn . Incgph
Patten, La Real
Petersen, La Roy
Phillips, La Rene
mAWafcP. op BBiflyau (?)
-3SJ&V. .. ....
Sanderson, Robert D.
Smith, Anna Beth
Smith, La Rae
Stringham, J. Theras
^ Swenson Beth
J"' Swenson, Betty
„ Summerhays, Ben
^SeB&PBwBf Tanner, Earl
'^^P^^pP^^ Tanner, Lucy
Taylor, La Selle
Tenney, Eudora Carol
Walser, Walter A.
Weaver, Ted L.
Weston, Emma Rose
Turner, Ruth Elaine
Van Wagoner, Betty
Walker, John R.
Wallgren, Eva Joy
Wright, Mary Jane
Hopla, Cluff E.
McAffee, Don B.
Larsen, La Grande
Redd, William S.
The everyday occurrences that establish the individuality of
the Y . . . Publications . . . Promising People . . . Men at Work
. . . The Activity Calendar . . . Lyceums . . . Homecoming . . .
outstanding personalities . . . Founder's Day . . . concerts . . .
Leadership . . . freshmen hazing . . . Autumn Leaf Hike . . . Ban-
yan . . . Y News . . . Wye Magazine ... A. W. S. Preference
Ball . . . Y Day . . . Snow Carnival . . . famous people . . . crowded
stadium and auditorium . . . outstanding assemblies . . . parades
. . . rallies . . . matinee dances . . . stirring chants at football
games . . . inauguration of night football . . . Freshman Trek . . .
class parties . . . publication feuds . . . new chapel . . . orientation
programs . . . fashion review . . . busy people . . . important
people . . . practical jokes . . . faculty capers . . . student body
dances . . . radio programs . . . entertaining visiting schools . . .
speeches . . . annual activities that distinguish this university.
PUBLICATIONS . . .
MEN AT WORK . . .
<bdilor of kJjook ffL
Y News . . . Banyan . . .
friendly feudists . . . staffs di-
vide their time between offi-
ces . . . chatterers and workers
. . . pan but publicize hash col-
umns . . . sponsor a bury the
hatchet party annually . . .
strive to maintain a consistent
style . . . talk about deadlines
. . . try to develop a nose for
news . . . own the best type-
writers on the campus ... lo-
cated near the press for con-
venience . . . greatest prob-
lem is pleasing all of the peo-
ple all of the time . . . frame
and hang press association
awards . . . offices are attrac-
tive but inadequate . . . usually
bring home the bacon from
Rocky Mountain journalistic
contests . . .
The copy readers persuade two reporters
and the beautiful society editor to join them
for a photograph; thus we have seated AT
RIGHT: John Walker and Joy Phillips, report-
ers; STANDING: William Forsyth, copy read-
er, Anne Walker, society editor, Marvin
Smith and Norman Bowen, copy readers.
. . . the editw
Thornton Y. Booth . . . better known as T. Y.
. . . spent three years on a British mission . . .
said to be an authority on war . . . sings well
. . . plays the piano . . . still has his Brig, pin,
but wishes he didn't . . . perpetual bicycle ped-
dler . . . writes witty assignment sheets . . .
eradicates all scandalous items about himself
from the Y News . . . studious socialite . . .
knows how to get things done in a hurry . . .
has ambitions to run a large paper someday
. . . wants to get married . . . loves girls of all
types, but prefers Val Norns.
Ralph Bradley . . . called Brad by his best
friends, regrets that his middle name is Otis
. . . has an obvious but effective line . . . Vik-
ing . . . will marry the President's youngest
daughter come summer . . . rides a motor
skooter about town . . . poses for clothing
store ads . . . big business man . . . congenial
. . . loves sweaters and clever sox . . .is followed
about the campus by the Harriss' dog called
"Jan" . . . going to Northwestern next year . . .
one of the best talkers on the campus . . . lives
in Salt Lake . . . aspires to be manager of a
large advertising concern.
The If tle»A Staffi
"Y News" student publication is handed out to us every Friday after
assembly . . . designed to fit every student's need . . . everything from
lyceums to scandal . . . offers 7 columns, and 4 pages to students who
have journalistic aspirations . . . receives much comment, (usually favor-
able), fro mboth students and faculty . . . taken over by the girls and
freshmen once a year . . . known as a campus study in black and white.
Above, left to right, Wes Burnside, cartoon-
ist; Carol Oaks, who scrubs up jokes from other
papers; Wayne Booth, vitriolic columnist (some
say calumnist); and John Stucki, exchange news
The news hounds. Left to right, FRONT
ROW — Kay Young, Basil Romanovich, Hugh
Law, Alice Watts. BACK ROW— Carlos Phil-
lips, John Adams, Beth Davis, Irene Taylor,
Alice Mortenson, Phyllis Hicks.
The sports staff, with the cup presented by
the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Press Asso-
ciation. Left to right, Dee Chipman, George
Andrus, George Sorenson, editor, Glen Gard-
ner, Hollls Scott.
L e s Henrikson and Charlotte
Henriod, your "Osmosis" scandal
mongers and co. . . . chairmen of
the "Y News" scandal dance . . .
offer the most reader interest of
the feature page. . .
mi Sanifan " £tag
Robert (Bob) Ruff, editor . . . English major
. . . scholar . . . serious minded . . . dabbles in
commercial art (for a profit) and amateur pho-
tography (for the fun of it) . . . an exacting boss
. . . not a bad singing voice . . . good conversa-
tionalist . . . aspires to do magazine layout work
if the army doesn't get him first . . . Blue Key,
Val Hyric, and Omega Nu affiliations.
Sub-editor^, ore pictured
at right, left to right: Frank
Gardner, sports editor;
Marjorie Brimhall, organiza-
tion editor; Charlotte Hen-
riod, literary editor; Mer-
win Fairbanks, class editor;
Bert Miller, Bunyan editor.
Far right: Carol Oaks, ac-
Marvin Smith, business manager . . . moved
into the Banyan office from "Y News" editor-
ship . . . business administration major . . . Delta
Phi, Lambda Delta Sigma, Theta Alpha Phi, Blue
key . . keen mind . . dry wit . . psychologist . . .
has high regard for matrimony . . . good speak-
er .. . likes redheads . . . wants to marry a
brunette . . . dates blondes . . . has ambitions
to become a personnel director . . . well known
on all Utah university campuses.
Sanifan " £tatfjf
Here is the hard working staff who produced
your 1941 BANYAN. They accomplished their
arduous task in spite of a slave-driving editor,
the acrid smell of rubber cement, tedious
hours spent at often monotonous tasks, and
typewriters with poor spelling ability. Here
they are — a group of highly cooperative and
Stenographer and mounters (above) are:
Hazel Simmons, Betty Clark, June Nielson,
Don Bowen (mounting editor), Jean Stoddard,
and Naomi Dillman.
Copy writers (above) are Basil Romano-
vich, Beth Davis, Charlotte Henriod, liter-
ary editor Les Henrikson,
Business staff heads (above) are: Marvin
Smith, business manager; Arthur LeBaron,
sales manager; Gene Goaslind, office man-
ager; and Don Bowen, advertising manag-
er. Waite Owens, advertising manager for
half the year, is not pictured.
In the photograph at left are: Delbert Larson, Bob Sturgill, Darrell Stringfellow,
and George Andrus. In the picture at right are Marie Robison, Evelyn Jensen, Mel-
ba Jones, and Marjorie Dabling. Not pictured are Stan Russon, cartoonist; Joseph
Boel, portrait photographer; Emma Hayes, Jimmy Strong, and Dortha Evans.
PublicatfonA . . . at uwk
This is the fellow you might have caught
looking over your transom . . . he's the man who
scaled poles, got rained on, and risked his neck for
shots, candid and otherwise ... in short, meet
Jack Trunnell, head Banyan photographer. . .
Upper right . . . Betty Clark and Melba Jones
snapped at one of their long a. m. sessions mount-
ing Banyan photos.
The enterprising smiles at right, Together with
glowing descriptions of ye olde Banyan, made a
record number of sales . . . left to right are Ann
Allred, Kenneth Laws, Anna Johanson, Evans Ray,
Naoma Dillman, June Smith, Elizabeth Hill, and
At right are pictured Thornton Booth
and Ralph Bradley, ediior and business
manager of the "Y News," with the
awards won at the Rocky Mountain In-
tercollegiate Press Association conven-
tion for the best advertising layout and
the best sports page of any college pa-
per in the intermountain region.
Roman Andrus, art editor . . .
holds censored copy of Wye Maga-
zine cover . . artist .. . paints to earn
daily bread . . . red-head . . . comes
from St. George . . married . . .
aesthetic tastes . . . always carries a
brief case . . . studious . . . has pic-
tures in several exhibits . . . will prob-
ably be a world-famous artist.
Norman Bowen, editor ot the Wye Maga-
zine, one of the best student publications ever
produced on the Y campus . . . former editor
of Weber College paper . . . sociable . . . has
high regard for girls at Knight Hall . . . Vikinq
. . . Omega Nu'. . . brilliant mind . . . beautiful
eyes . . . bashful . . . wants to somedc y own a
Wynne Kunz, associate editor of "Wye" . . .
comes from Idaho . . . won three oratorical con-
tests this year . . . has probably the largesT vo-
cabulary on the campus . . . witty . . shares
boy friend with her room-mates . . . congenial
. . . Omega Nu . . . lovely smile . . . dreamer . . .
poetess . . . aspires to write a great book.
Jiftif IfeatJ ctf Jcurnaltim
Above: The staff of the first student publi-
cation, the "B.Y.A. Student", Spring, 1891,
was made up of; E. G. Gowans, George A.
Ramsey, O. W. Andelin, R. R. Lyman, business
manager, E. S. Hinckley, W. W. McKendrick,
editor, Mae Belle Thurman, Ida Alleman, Inez
Knight, and Mary Lyman. Just fifty years have
elapsed since student publications began at
B.Y.U. Dr. Richard R. Lyman, a member of the
council of 12 apostles, who was the first busi-
ness manager, has always been encouraging to
student editors. The "Business Journal," of
which J. M. Jensen, then a student, was editor,
followed the "B.Y.A. Student." Later than the
"Business Journal" came the "Blue and White",
out of which grew the literary magazine and
the "Y News." Professor B. F. Larsen was
prominent in assisting the birth of the "Ban-
rrw,gw,uriyww?w,Viririmw l i rwirWiMw^
Promising because of
deeds not words . . . Selected
as candidates most qualified
to seek honors in various
vocational fields . . . Or in
providing decoration where-
ever they might be . . . With
ambition . . . Skill . . . Dili-
gence . . . Beauty . . . Perse-
verance . . . They have risen
above the field in college,
and are ready to challenge
the world . . . Confident . . .
Not cocksure . . . Hopeful
. . . Not Positive . . . Ready
to act . . . Typical students
among the many that consti-
tute the university.
■■■ ■■ ■ ■ -■' i ■ ■ ...•...■::.
On the next five pages are presented typical students from various depart-
ments in the school. Of course neither all departments nor all the excellent students
can be represented, but continuing the BANYAN policy which was begun last year,
we here present a representative group of outstanding upper division students.
These people were chosen by faculty members, department heads, and students from
the varfous fields in which their major interest is found.
TEACHER . . . diminutive Mae Carey . .
calls Somerset, Colorado home . . . addicted to flying,
good books, chocolate cake, cokes, beefsteak, modesty,
and a pilot back in her hometown . . . thoroughly enjoys
teaching tiny tots ... has an outstanding record in her
training work . . . spends spare moments making her own
clothes . . . thinks Utah boys are friendly, good students,
and good sports . . . wants to enter the guidance end of
expeditious debate manager .
apples, swimming, fruit cakes, mountain
climbing, traveling, "shooting the bull",
and having fun in general . . . can't tol-
erate insincerity, "fake" girls, dead-
beats, and easy-going profs . . . am-
bition is to be a labor mediator or con-
cilator . . . won Intermountain Debate
Tourney this year . . . was speaker at
parliamentary session at Rocky Moun-
tain Forensic convention . . president of
Tau Kappa Alpha.
POLITICAL SCIENTIST . . . HOW-
ARD CRAVEN . . . home is in Rexburg,
Idaho, where he went to Ricks two
years . . . was student body president
there . . . reads Joe Palooka . . . hasn't
learned to like sauerkraut . . . wants to
teach political philosophy in the college
of tomorrow . . . guick to defend his
pet ideas . . . debater . . . student leg-
islator . . . tempers his quick talking
with a smile.
CHEMIST . . . NYLE BRADY . . . family man
. . . soil chemist . . . the friend of any Chem stu-
dent that needs anything from a place to. study to
a cure for homesickness . . . calls Manassa, Colo-
rado home . . . quiet sort of guy . . . bought a '34
Ford to transplant his wife and four children with
him to North Carolina University where he has a
four year fellowship.
DOCTOR ... Bob Price (at left) . . . senior
class prexy and pride of Phoenix, Arizona . . .
weaknesses are Dorothy Daynes, cocoanut cream
pie, Lost Horizon, and the aria from Rigioletto . . .
intends to be a good physician after studying at
U.S.C. and training abroad . . . anticipates wed-
ding bells in June . . .won low hurdles in intramur-
als . . . current honor roller.
PHYSICIST: Jay Robert-
son (far left), makes a career
of tracking light wave leng-
ths .. . study of spectroscop-
ic analysis if you want it
straight . . . likes it so well he
wants to take out his master's
degree ... a shy Texan . . .
would prefer to work for the
government in his major
PSYCHOLOGIST: D o n
Fitzgerald (at left) is the man
to avoid if in your odd mo-
ment you think you are the
reincarnation of Marco Polo
. . . just one evidence of a
quirk and he's delving deep
into your personality as he's
been tauqht in his studies
with clinical psychology . . .
will continue studies at the
University of Iowa next year
. . . hopes to eventually
work into clinical observa-
tions with the maladjusted.
A linguist of the highest ranking is Arthur
Watkins who has studied German, French, Greek
Latin, and Spanish . . . while on a mission in
Germany and France he learned to speak those
languages well , , , studied at the University of
Besancon in France . . . will continue linguistic
studies in an eastern university ... is tall, modest,
and likes intellectual pursuits . . . son of President
Watkins of Sharon Stake . . . applies himself
to his work with unusual diligence.
JOURNALIST . . . Norman Bowen (left) . . .
efficacious junior from Farmington . . . ably edited
Wye Magazine at Y and Signpost at Weber . . .
thinks nice things about Donna Jenkins, porkchops,
raisin pie, informality, and industrious people . . .
has a history major partially overcome by the
printer's ink in his blood . . . writes anything but
poetry . . . has dreams of being a pilot before he's
much older . . . finds an ideal in his mother . . defi-
nite ambition is not to teach school.
DANCER . . . Willowy Ethel Clark (right) . . .
native of Provo . . . sighs ecstatically over anything
that's different, including actors, fish, earrings,
sophisticated clothes, odd shoes, and red . . . can
get along very well without grass-cutters, unkempt
hair, and blondes . . . has graced many a ballroom
floor with her creative dancing . . . taught begin-
ning social dancers this year how to do the rhumba
and the conga without breaking anything . . . aims
to be a professional dancer some day.
Among the nicest acquisitions from Weber college
is Florence Francis who came here as a junior
last year. Started taking vocal lessons for the
first time a year ago last winter . . . took the
feminine lead in "The Mikado" and has appeared
in a recital given by Dr. Florence Madsen . . .
biggest loves are music, people, and a certain
man . . . likes any kind of music with melody to it
. . . will teach music in elementary public school
for a few years, we presume . . . has a likeable
DRAMATICS ... BOB JOHNSON and
VERDA MAE FULLER . . . Bob, junior from
Montrose, Colorado, likes solitude on
mountain tops, negro contraltos, and char-
acter roles . . . hates Joe College . . . plays
stock with a traveling New York company
in summer . . . infectious chuckle . . . read
Hamlet with a finesse that was actually in-
spiring. Verda Mae, the young Canadian
dramatist who has worked her way through
school with a list of jobs that would read
like an employment directory . . . writes
plays, as well as directs and acts in them
. . . one of the sweetest and most genuine
people we know . . . excellent student.
ARTIST . . . Roman Andrus (left) . . . lanky painter
from "way daown south in Dixie" . . . pride and joys are
his wiry mustache and his three children with hair the same
flaminq hue as his own . . . fond of whipped cream, putter-
ing, relaxation, and Professor Poulson . . .avoids "gushy"
people, weak paintings, and car trouble . . . has won
enumerable art awards, including prizes at Utah and Cali-
fornia State Fairs and the faculty award of merit at the
Otis Art Institute . . . finds valuable helpmate in his wife
. . . former champion basketball star . . . likes wood carv-
ATHLETE . . . DON OV-
ERLY . . . senior from Provo
. . . likes chocolate, his little
boy, and all sports . . . ap-
pointed America Fork
coach for next year . . . all-
around athlete in high school
... at the Y received basket-
ball letter for three years . . .
intramural manager three
years . . . plays semi-pro bas-
ketball for the Provo team
. . . ambitious, even temp-
ered ... a swell guy.
FARMER . . . Ken Bird (top left) . . . sinewy soph transfer
from U. of Wyoming ... six foot high carrying a 200-lb.
load . . . daffy over all girls with emphasis on brunettes . . .
likes wide open spaces, guarnsey cows, good old "Mother
Earth", double mint gum, bass singers, skillful waltzers . . .
wants to be a soil conservationist . . . sings rich baritone
. . . tackle on frosh team . . . made the honor roll first
HOME ECONOMIST . . . THELMA FARNSWORTH
. . . the A.W.S. president who was practical enough to
major in home ec subjects so she can be the power behind
some PH.D seeker . . . uses her hands when she talks . .
friendly . . . dislikes being addressed as "Toots" or "Babe'
. . . wants to teach, but "not for too long."
PREACHER . . . ingenious Leonard Rice (below right)
. . . '41 valedictorian . . . gospel extoler with an English
major . . . likes his new wife, Ruth, Graham cracker pie,
and Dr. Christensen . . . addicted to sports before going
intellectual . . . lothes people who whisper in concerts . . .
delivered valedictory address upon graduation from high
school in Clifton, Idaho . . . lectured at World's fair in
church exhibition . . . ambition is to write a history of
the church . . . loves to spin long yarns to gullible people
and frighten little children with Bluebeard stories.
fatk . . . the cpHteM uimetA
On the next two pages are pictured the girls selected as the most beautiful on
the campus in a contest sponsored by LOOK MAGAZINE. The finalists were chosen
strictly on the basis of the photographs submitted, and the decisions were based sole-
ly on the photogenic qualities of the subject. MISS LA NEEDA NIELSON was se-
lected as the one most beautiful girl and will represent Brigham Young University in
the June 15 issue of LOOK MAGAZINE. The other five finalists appear on these two
pages. Here they are . . .
S# tJieeda islfieuon
£eck . . . the content uimete
Men at Work ... The great
American opportunity to
earn one's way through col-
lege . . . Students show orig-
inality as well as ability . . .
Everything from ditchdig-
ging to photography . . .
Even the W. P. A. enters in
. . . Students this way gain
a stroke on fellows by tack-
ling a small slice of the prob-
lems of "the world" while
chewing on the softer college
problems . . . Though some
are not so well known, in the
working corps are some of
the best students in school
. . They don't have time to
£tu4ehU . . . at uwk
All Y students aren't plutocrats . . . most of them aren't . . .
many "eds" and "co-eds" earn a few sheckles by the sweat of
their brows . . . From night-watchmen to garbage collectors ev-
ery hour around the clock finds a different student at a different
task . . . some typical students are shown at their jobs on these
two pages . . . men (and girls) at work.
RIGHT: Cenella Fagg and Grace
Gray look over the work at the sten-
o-bureau . . . Numerous freshmen re-
search papers and theses have been
the product of this bureau . . .
Far right is Howard Stutz, one of
the school night-watchmen . . . tucks
the buildings in at night and sees
that campus properties are intact.
Below: Roman Andrus, talented Scot,
satisfies his aesthetic tastes profitably by
Below: Jim Winterton manages Calder's,
favorite drop-in spot for students . . . Jim
serves the Calder's specialty, heated whole-
wheat rolls with ice cream.
an4 fnwe uwketA
Some of the greatest accomplishments of students,
unseen, unknown, and unfelt by others, are working their
way through school. These shots are merely typical of
hundreds of other students who put in many of the day's
hours getting portions of lucre which are handed out to
tradesmen, treasurers, landladies, ticket-offices, and Allah
knows what. (Note: Allah has been asked why copy-writers
put in the same amount of hours without getting filthy
lucre. P. S. He doesn't know)
At left: one of the most dependable photographers
in the business is George Andrus, who is the Scottish bro-
ther of artist Roman Andrus. George can account for
many of the pictures in the "Y News", the "Banyan", and
those used by the News Bureau.
At right are pictured two
of the many students who
have earned a+ least part of
their way through school the
past year by working at var-
ious jobs on the construction
of the new chapel. Many of
these students are skilled and
semi-skilled workers such as
cement experts, plasterers,
painters, and carpenters,
and have contributed much
to the progress of the build-
AT RIGHT: Ruth Reed in
the ribbon department at
Woolworth's is one of many
girls who work in down-town
stores. Bill Daniels, like wise is
a salesman, though J. C.
Penny's is where he spends
his afternoons. Comrades,
everyone of them, are these
? \ :•"** &' V
A. W. S.
Camille Palmer Hawkins
A. M. S.
PUBLIC SERVICE BUREAU
Owen Waite Owens
Arthur Le Baron
La Moin Suttlemyre
La Thair Curtis
JR. VARSITY DEBATING
Mary Jean Skinner
W. A. A.
SPRING ... A calendar full
of activities lies behind the Y
student at the end of the
year . . . Pick up the Banyan
in 1961 and summon memo-
ries with reminders of what
happened each quarter . . .
The pastel tan of autumn . . .
The hard blue cold of winter
. . . The lush green of spring
. . . Each bringing individua
remembrances of something
that could not have hap-
pened at any other time . . .
Activity . . . The worthwhile-
ness of college life.
Tke year begin*
In the following pages will be found
a kaleidoscopic view, in chronological
order, of the events which have made
this year a memorable one for you.
Here you will find pictured the most
enchanting dances . . . the outstanding
assemblies . . . the hikes . . . the inform-
al parties . . . the carnivals . . . the plays
. . . rallies . . . the lyceums and other
activities in which you participated . . .
grew . . . developed enduring friend-
ships to be remembered always. Here
it is, the important social and cultural
side of your college life . . . the activity
A streamlined system of registration was init-
iated this year when miscellaneous blanks were en-
closed in a handy booklet, thereby lowering the
"mortality" rate caused by jostling and confusion
in former registration headaches.
Photos of student physi-
ognomies captioned by a
number graced or disgraced
activity cards this year. Pret-
ty Grade Gray illustrates
what one of the nicer cards
looked like. The pictures on
the majority of cards looked
not unlike fugitives from a
ABOVE: A scene from the play enacted by Mau-
rine East. Venice Whitinq and Elaine Brockbank
While the Frosh Trek was in progress the
seniors, juniors and sophomores held a barn
dance in Lakeview . . . sophomores boasted
the largest attendance . . . old cords and
gingham pinafores were the vogue of the
evening . . . the Virginia Reel and Square
Dances brought exhaustion and a call for
cider and doughnuts.
Part of co-educational orien-
tation, the first activity of the
A.W.S. is the annual fashion re-
view . . . directed this year by
Carol Oaks . . . The review was
different from those of previous
years ... it was based on a
three-act play by Charlotte Hen-
riod entitled "All's Swell Tha+
Ends Swell" . . . gave hints to the
girls as to what to wear and how
to wear it . . . clothes modeled
included sports, school clothes,
and evening wear ... 12 upper-
class co-eds of three definite
types modeled the ensembles.
Below: The effects of the recent jitter-
bug era were prevalent as many students
shagged into a do-se-do as they swung their
partners . . . the hayloft was probably the
most popular spot of the evening . . . the
hayride home brought laughter and a stimu-
lation of musical talent as the crowd gave
their swing renditions of Alma Pater and
numerous old standbys including 'The
Drunkard Song" and "Jesus Wants Me For
Orientation of Freshmen begins in Col-
lege Hall . . . gaiety, excitement, and curi-
osity are in the air . . . Frosh display talent
on program . . . Booth mixes introductions
and wisecracks . . . Young puts frosh on the
right track, especially regarding sopho-
mores . . . Greenlings gasp, giggle, groan at
gruesome jokes . . . partners are formed for
campus tour . . . trekkers trek two-by-two
as tour gets underway.
Wilson delivers inspiring talk on school
traditions and activities ... a flaming Y
slowly begins to take shape on east moun-
tain slope ... is viewed amidst thrilling sil-
ence then hushed exclamations . . . tour is
continued to each building ... a snake-
dance is formed, twists its way down the
avenue to the Women's Gym where dance
begins . . . then ends the long-to-be-re-
membered night . . . the frosh have become
an indelible part of the "friendly school."
from library balcony.
BELOW LEFT: Rhythm and laughter rule,
friendship and loyalty gleams in the distance.
RIGHT: A symbol oi
tfe £eHiw Cvurt
ABOVE LEFT: Through the court
esy of officer Fred Bateman and Judge
Art Gilbert, Howard Vincent gets a
BELOW LEFT: Malin Francis and
Dane Maynes laugh with glee as
Judge Gilbert gets a bunny hug from
a comely laplander.
Scents of li.mberger and garlic upon the
air announced that Senior Court was in ses-
sion . . . calls for old social unit paddles
told us that a police force had been select-
ed .. . wrinkled brows and puzzled faces
told us freshmen had been summoned . . .
upperclassmen sat in College Hall each
night at 7:30 and heard Judge Art Gilbert
pun his way to fame . . . through this pro-
cess of suffering the greenlings became
BELOW: Officer Roland Jensen stimulates a
bit of school spirit among several freshmen
with the aid of Lloyd Brink and Johnny Fair-
BELOW CENTER: Bill Daniels leads off
with the first football cheer of the season
at the night game with Nevada U. . . BE-
LOW RIGHT: Garth Chamberlain kisses
his wife Laura goodbye just before board-
ing the train for the Texas Tech game.
Cheers . . . spirit . . . hailing the college that
we love . . . yelling until our voices are gone . . .
pledging to do or die for Alma Pater . . . fighting
for tickets on the fifty yard line . . . sitting in the
north section — top row . . . cheering as the orange
and blue satin gallops 20 yards for a touchdown . . .
gasping as the lights were turned on for the first
ABOVE: White Keys lead the parade
and rally from Temple Square before the
game with Utah on October 5 . . . Brigham
bowed once again to the Redskins .
/datum Xeaff Hike
Mount Timpanogos is a work of nature show-
ing both grandeur and delicacy of touch. Rug-
ged cliffs rise straight up to the crowning snow-cap
that tops the mountain most of the year . . .
typifies the appeal of the Wasatch Range to lovers
of the outdoors.
Annually the school sponsors the Autumn Leaf
hike to the summit of Timp . . . 12,008 feet above
sea level, and 7500 feet above Utah Valley and
buildings of Brigham Young University.
TOP i-EFT: nearing the end of
the first leg of the hike, from Aspen
Grove to Emerald Lake . . . RIGHT:
a backward glance down the trail
toward Aspen and into Provo Val-
ley .. . BOTTOM LEFT: a pause be-
fore that last dash to the top, the di-
rection of which is indicated by the
slope at the left of the picture.
CIRCLE: On top, and enjoying it.
Three outstanding Utah educators were the
speakers at the annual Founder's Day assembly . . .
The three white-haired gentlemen photographed
from the same angle resemble each other in more
than acumen and knowledge. CLOCKWISE: Dr.
Franklin S. Harris, J. Reuben Clark, and Dr. John
A. Widtsoe . . . program was dedicated to
Brigham Young, founder of the university . . . speak-
ers gave their impressions of what Brigham Young
might think of the university if he could see it at
the present time.. . . John A. Witsoe was the main
speaker ... his anecdotes and experiences con-
siderably enlivened his speech
iifceutn . . .
Sherwood Eddy . . . famous author and
world traveler . . . has met and conversed
with leaders in nearly every major country
of the world . . . has written more than a
score of books on international, economic,
social, and religious questions . . . was on
fifteenth tour through Europe at the out-
break of war . . . recently studied in Mexi-
co .. . also acquainted with Asia, having
lived in India for great many years . . . has
given caustic, interesting lectures at hun-
dreds of universities, clubs, conventions,
forums, and conferences.
fi. ft. ST. faJetnMif
Mysticism, rhythm and outstanding talent
keynoted this program directed by Les
Henrickson . . . RIGHT: Les leads the all-
star orchestra in Frank Erickson's prize win-
ning song, " I Wasn't Aware" . . . Johnny
Neal and Herb Hillier stole the show with
their version of "Big Noise From Winnac-
Jack Trunnell dem-
onstrates his hypnot-
ic power by making
Bob Johnson remain
suspended in mid air
for 10 seconds . . .
Rawlings kibitzes the
act . . . EXTREME
RIGHT: Bill (Man-
and David Hill try to
steal the glory from
the brown Bomber
by staging a free for
all . . . incidentally,
Daniels didn't win.
A V). £. Open Houte
BELOW: East meets west as Odetta
Kama of Hawaii greets Glenna Cottam of
Washington D.C. over punch and wafers
. . . the purpose of the tea was to acquaint
all girls with the faculty women ... to es-
tablish a bond between women teachers
Sponsored by the faculty women the tea
was held at Knight Hall . . . Below: A por-
tion of the receiving line wefcoming the
girls . . . left to right: Mrs. Wyley Sessions,
Mrs. Arthur Gaeth, Mrs. W. B. Maw, Dean
Smart, Professor Edna Snow, and Mrs. Elsie
Following an "AT HOME" at Knight Hall
the girls spent an evening of fun being
"Shipwrecked" wearing the clothes that
they would probably wear if they were ship-
A. Ht. £
Unpredictability marked the men's stag this
year with — among other things — tiny Bill Dan-
iels almost flooring Gargantua Gilbert, and upsets
occuring regularly in the interesting athletic pro-
gram . . . Barney Rawlings took care of things,
even to seeing that everyone received a health giv-
ing apple before leaving . . . Most of the boys also
took in part of the A.W.S. affair.
BELOW LEFT: Naomi Dillman as King
Neptune tells some wild sea stories of Davy
BELOW RIGHT: Frightened girls are
guided down the gang plank by Camille
Palmer, girl's recreation leader who was
chairman of the jamboree.
With the theme of "Financial
Fantasy," which wasn't a fantasy at
all, ambitious sophomores with Frank
Gardner as chairman, swelled the
Soph Loan Fund an additional $235
. . . pictured on either side of artist
Emilie Wilde's dance register are
the committee . . . Left to right
(with partners) Bert Miller, Coy
Miles, Birdie Boyer, Frank Gardner,
Jean Stoddard, and Keith Ercan-
Fray and Braggiotti made their second Provo ap-
pearance on October 28 . . . presented a concert of
classic and swing . . . filled the tabernacle to capacity . . .
displayed marvelous senses of humor in their expression
and technique . . . played more encores than any other
artists . . . their concert was adapted to the tastes of
every audience . . . Bolero was probably their most popu-
Swiss pianist gave a concert of
classical numbers in chronological
dates of composition . . . made his
second appearance in Provo on Oc-
tober 30 . . . displayed artistic fing-
ering and good rhythm technique
. . . played several selections from
which popular numbers have been
derived . . . seemed to take his
work very seriously . . .
Little Abner, Daisy Mae, Hairless Joe, Marryin' Sam and all the other famous
cartoon characters presented themselves, or reasonable facsimiles, at the annual Sadie
Hawkins' Day dance. Dressed in hill-billy costumes of every variety, the students had
an evening free from restraint and worries. The girls especially enjoyed the festivities.
Four of the costume contest winners are pictured above in Stan Russon's caricature of
the event as he remembered it (left to right) Jack Harrison as "Marryin' Sam," Arr
LeBaron and Elbert Porter as two "Hairless Joes", and Louise Abegg as the famous
H cfttec mi* f • • • Parade
Those in charge of Homecoming activities spent most of the pre-
ceding night decorating to the light of the frosty moon and the smolder-
ing "Y" on the mountain . . . last minute costumes . . . crepe paper . . .
thumb tacks . . . frozen ears and noses . . . headaches. for Jean Hill, pa-
rade chairman . . . down the avenue ... up and down Center street . . .
home again to the college . . . rhythmical bands . . . slow moving cars . . .
flashes of humor and artistic beauty . . . the queen and her attendants in
a cellophane football . . . prominent people . . . laughing students and old
grads . . . back again to give the struggling eds and co-eds the glad hand
... all watched "Brigham lead the Pioneers".
I — Art Guild . . . 2 — Canadian Club . . .
3— Val Norn . . . A — Cesta Tie . . . 5— Art
Guild (rear view) — Sophomore Class . . .
7 — Goldbricker . . . Representative floats
. . . candid shots taken as the parade pro
gressed down University avenue . . . Art
Guild won the all-around general excellency
award for originality and outstanding artis-
tic decoration . . . Goldbrickers won first
place in the humorous division . . . this float
caused much comment from the faculty
and public . . . Prize-winning floats were dis-
played at the stadium during the half of
the football game.
Hwecwfaf . . .
Although a 9-0 defeat at the hands of Denver marred the day
the Cougars, fans enjoyed a colorful time in the crisp fall air with races
floats, and salutes from the national guard interrupting at intervals in
the exciting game.
ABOVE: Thrilling finish as Bus Webb streaks
first over the line for the third consecutive year to
win permanent possession of the H. R. Merrill tro-
phy. Behind him — too close for safety — is Carl
Leading a colorful array of Homecoming
floats were the peppy White Key girls, dis-
tinguished by bright blue and white cos-
tumes and puffy white chrysanthemums.
Despite the horse tied behind a
long line of sophomores, sturdy frosh
maintained traditions by pulling op-
ponents through a heavy stream in
the annual waterfight tug-o'-war.
ttwecwty . • . life in the
rfatf 0^ a Queen
The queen appears at the parade in a cellophane football . . . she is
pictured at the game above with her escort and publicity agent . . .
ABOVE LEFT — she receives her bouquet and speaks a word of welcome
to the grads after the procession and coronation . . . her attendants are
Gladys Dixon and Phyllis Wallin . . . Secretary to the Dean of the College
of Education, Grace takes a day off to be the girl of the hour and queen
ABOVE: The Homecoming Dance packed the Women's Gym to full
capacity . . . largest attended sport dance . . . students and grads min-
gled for fun and frolic . . . ABOVE RIGHT: Rose petals are strewn before
the queen by a comely little miss who preceeds the queen and walks with
her attendants . . . this is the processional which preceeded the corona-
tion which introduced to all the public . . . Homecoming Queen Grace
By Elmer Rice
November 14, 15
Directed by Kathryn B. Par-
doe and student, Elene Wilt-
bank . . . staged by Dr. T. Earl
Pardoe . . .
One of the most delightful of
Elmer Rice's comedies . . . ably
reveals what happens when an
ambitious, young couple set
forth to crash Broadway . . .
scene at right is a tense moment
when LaMoyne Suttlemeyer, in
the role of Lawrence Ormont,
the big-time producer, finds that
his dream girl and potential star,
portrayed by Blanche Jones, is
a married woman, and the lucky
man is none other than the poor
playwright, John Thompson,
played by Paul Felt.
Below, Champ Cuff, as the
wise-cracking guide, points out
the hi-lights of little old New
York to a group of sightseers.
Mary Word, Blanche Jones; John Thompson, Paul Felt; Law-
rence Ormont, LaMoyne Suttlemeyer; William Flynn, Ted Kirwan;
Samuel Brodsky, Eli Tippets; Redcap, Joe Martin; policeman,
Morgan Hansen; Clifton Ross, Joe Lee; sightseeing guide,
Champ Cuff; driver, Robert Kest; Dora Levy, Leola Pendleton-
Dixie Bushby, Kenneth Porter; sailor, Lorin Jex; actor, Dick
Mid-west man and woman, Herbert White and Barbara Reeve;
Frederic Winthrop, Nyle Morgan; Martha Johnson, June Butler;
Heinz Kalthart, Eugene Boswell; other characters were: Birdie
Boyer, Peggy Olsen, Jerold Rowan, Florence Francis, Merrill
Hill, Madge Moody, Audrey Carver, Lucy Cannon, Denison
Romney, Jean Whacker, Roberta Ord, Bernece Brodshaw, Clau-
dia Bowden, Georgia Cullimore, and Dorothy Lundgreen.
PAUL ROBESON (left) . . . vers-
atile Negro artist . . . has won equal
success on stage, screen, and con-
cert platform . . . expressive hues
of his spirituals, together with ap-
peal of his powerful personality, and
the heart-searching beauty of his
rich baritone won encore after en-
core. . .
CLARA ROCKMORE (right) . . . striking, di-
minutive artist . . . appeared on same program as Mr.
Robeson . . . one of the few musicians to master the
theremin, electrically controlled instrument ... in-
credibly sweet music seemed to flow from the tips
of her artistic fingers.
JOSEPH BONNET . . . French descent ... ac-
claimed as one of the greatest organists in the world
. . . played soul-inspiring arrangements, especially
Chopin, with rare finesse ... in addition to his
achievements as a performer, Bonnet is known the
world over as a composer of distinction, his works
having been performed by thousands of organists in
Europe and America.
Bill Daniels, head cheer leader, put rhythm in our
cheers and music in our hearts . . . LEFT: he lustily sings
Alma Pater at a bon-fire rally . . . BELOW: Eager, spirit-
loving students gather around the fountain at a night rally
which was followed by a rousing snake dance.
Far Right: Lois Larsen added a feminine
interest to cheering as Bill's assistant. They
danced on the cinders . . . balanced on the
rail . . . anything to gain thrills and enthus-
iasm . . . both small bundles of highly ex-
plosive cheering . . .
RIGHT: The Dance Program of the famous
senior dance which followed the theme "Senior
Nightmare". During the day, the seniors put on
one of the most spectacular assemblies of the year,
artistic and entertaining.
ABOVE: Thelma Farnsworth, AWS president
and Stan Gwilliam; Vivian Keller, Preference Ball
chairman and Preferred man Dee Call; Ruth Nich-
oles AWS vice president and Roland Hodgson.
RIGHT: The three-most popular men (and a victory
for the freshmen) on the campus according to fem-
inine votes, left to right: Roland Hodgson, gradu-
ate runner-up; Dee Call, freshman Commander-in-
Chief of the AWS Blitzliebe; and Stan Gwilliam,
freshman president; runner-up, Dean Gardner, jun-
ior, won honorable mention.
For the second successive year,
the Christmas season was dramatic-
ally ushered in with "FAMILY POR-
TRAIT," the beautifully simple story
of the life of Christ as it influenced
His mother, His brothers, and His
neighbors ... An experienced cast,
starring seven faculty members,
gave the play a dignified maturity. .
Mrs. Kathryn B. Pardoe played
the leading role of Mary, the mother
of Jesus. Other faculty members
included Morris M. dinger as Sim-
on, son of Mary; Ralph A. Britsch as
Joseph; Mary McGregor as Mary
Magdalene; Ariel S. Ballif as Rabbi
Samuel; Twain Tippets as Ephraim
of Judah, and Thomas C. Peterson
as Mordecai . . .
Additional cast: Daniel, Kent Christensen; Shepherd,
Howard Dennis; Naomi, Afton Hansen; Mary Cleoph-
os, Odessa Cullimore; Rebo Belle W. Hales; James,
Lynn Sorenson; Selima, Effie B. Boyle; Eben, Clifton
dinger; Mathias, Joe Lee; disciple, George Lewis;
Amos, Ted Kirwan; Patrons, Nile Morgan, Champ
Cuff, and Elene Wiltbank; fisherman. Coy Miles;
Hepsibah, Madge Moody; Appius Hadrian, Bob John-
son; Anna, Lois B. Christensen; Mendel, LeMoyne
Suttlemeyer; woman of Jerusolom, Arta Bollif; Na-
than, Paul Felt; Daniel, Merrill Hill; Esther, Gwen
Johnson; Leban of Damascus, Cifton dinger Beu-
lah, Verda Mae Fuller . . . organ accompaniment,
J. J. Keeler.
The HONOR TRADITION COMMIT-
TEE, consisting of Morris Nelson, Glenna
Perkins, Georqe Hill, Vivian Keller, Amy
Cox, Wayne Booth, and Dean Gardner,
wrote articles, performed skits, and con-
ducted religion class discussions to keep
students thinking and acting honorably in
class and campus activities. Stressing the
long time existence of honorable traditions
at B.Y.U., the committee performed the
elusive task of perpetuating the non-co-
ersive honor code. Chairman Booth de-
veloped three very distinct gray hairs.
Typical ttlat fcance
Every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30,
finds the women's gym alive with the music
and fun called a "mat dance" ... an hour
and a half of fun and merriment in school
clothes tuned to college tempo . . . LEFT:
Louise Hansen takes advantage of girl's
choice by dragginq Champ Cuff on the
floor while Johnny Fairbanks and Doris Ka-
vachevich look on. BELOW: A typical
Following the hallowed custom of many
years, the beloved and well-known oratorio,
"The Messiah," was presented in the Provo
tabernacle, December 15. Selected and
directed by Drs. Franklin and Florence Jep-
person-Madsen, professors in music and
chorus leaders, forty students sang the
eleven solo arias accompanied by the
Brigham Young University concert chorus,
glee club, and symphony orchestra trained
by Professor LeRoy J. Robertson. The
soul-stirring strains of Handel's tale of the
coming of Christ, as sung by 200 trained
voices with the symphony orchestra as a
background brought a thrill to the capacity
crowd . . . The smooth presentation of the
difficult oratorio was made possible only
through the conscientious combined efforts
of the three directors and the studen +
% Off % jtAMntbllf
Typical of many of the ex-
change assemblies was the one
presented by the University of
Utah featuring the swing trio
and the girls' octet with alum-
nus Herb Price as M.C.
Winners of the eleven skating and skiing
events, held at the Snow Carnival, were: Skat-
ing: Men's skating race: Elmo Croft; Men's re-
lay: Allen Hall boys (Don McAffee, Kell Ash-
worth, Bill Daniels, and Hamilton Tiechert.);
Men's jumping: Elmo Croft; Men's three-leg-
ged race: Ted Schofield and Don McAffee.
BELOW: Contestants in the snow queen con-
test who made close competition for Queen
Lois . . . left to right: Jean Horsley, Fidelas;
Betty Ruth Christensen, Nautilus; Virginia Fair-
banks, O.S.; Venna Watkins, O.S.; lla Thomas,
O.S.; Kay Taggart, Val Norn; Shirley Taylor,
ABOVE: Last year's queen Vivian
Marshall laments over the fun of last
year's carnival and rejoices over the po-
tentialities of the '41 event.
Lois Larsen, freshman, whose
first love is skiing, reigned over
the Snow Carnival with royal
and expert demeanor . . . Lois
comes from Lehi ... is assistant
cheer leader ... La Vadis . . .
has ambitions to become a nurse
. . . good tennis player . . . loves
all sports . . . prizes the fur mit-
tons she wears because a girl
friend made them . . . has na-
turally curly hair and laughing
BELOW LEFT: Bruce Barclay
glides down the hill to get some
food. CENTER: "The Queen."
RIGHT: Vivian Marshall, last
year's queen, poses for the cam-
£ertice . . . toitk a £ena
With a smile and a song these groups sang their way to
success on numerous programs. Right: The Swing Quartet, left
to right: Ida Boyd, La Vieve Black, June Smith and Jane Thomp-
son. BELOW: the famed "Cougar Quartet" left to right: Bill
Purdy, Blaine Johnson, Ladd Cropper and Ed Sandgren.
BELOW: The Co-ed Chorus led by Mayna Moffitt: left to
right: Kay Cox, Naomi Davis, Mary Deane Peterson, Cenella
Fagg, Mayna Moffitt, Kay Kirlcham and Shirley Francis.
With Bert Bench and Bob Kest shar-
ing star honors, this was probably the
best play of the year. Carol Oaks as
supporting actress did a good piece of
work. This play made students realize
that all theatrical genius is not in Holly-
wood, but that we harbor a great deal
ourselves on our campus. "On Borrow-
ed Time" drew one of the best audi-
ences of the year.
Cast includes: Gramp, J. Robert Kest; Pud, Bert Bench; Nellie, Carol Oaks; Mr.
Brink (Death), Ralph Ungermann; Aunt Demetria, Peggy Olsen; Mercia, Dorothy Lund-
gren; Young Martin, Gordon Coffman; Mr. Kilbean, Le Roi Jones; Dr. Evans, La Thair
Curtis; Mr. Grimes, Cliff dinger; Sheriff, Bob Johnson; workmen, Theron Knight and
The sophomores set aside March 15, as
their day and put on a gala campaign for
their dance which was a great success . . .
this was where most of the campus caught
their first case of spring fever which was
squelched a week later by heavy snows.
The "Saturday Night Swing Club", under the di-
rection of Sammy Guadagnino at the Paramount
theatre, featured a goodly portion of university
talent and university bands . . . BELOW LEFT:
The Junior Cougar quartet gives one of their
famous renditions. Left to right: Guy Van Al-
styne, Troy Butler, Garth Pehrson, and Herbert
Smith. Right: Nyle Morgan gives a surrealistic
version of a creative dance.
Versatile Les Henrickson produced a popu-
lar student program every Tuesday at 6 . . .
a program depicting college humor (as the Y
BELOW LEFT: The cast of one of the radio
plays. Right: Les reading "The Y Reporter",
in the background is golden-voiced Bob John-
son, program announcer.
Every year the seniors show their supremacy BELOW: Two typical beards are pictured.
by growing beards and the juniors by growing Sam Mavrakis was almost unanimously acclaim-
mustaches, ed winner of the contest.
ABOVE: Prom committee members:
(back row) Verl Clark, Que Winters,
Mac Cunningham; (front row) Jeanette
Gray, Roma Snow, Chairman Que
Jones, and Amy Cox; LEFT: Dancers
pause for a few minutes to enjoy re-
freshments, the scenery, and other
ABOVE RIGHT: The class offic-
ers and their partners lead the
promenade. BELLOW RIGHT: Af-
ter the promenade the juniors waltz
the Prom Waltz and eagerly await
the opening of the favors. The
favors were small statuettes of an
Esiko scene featuring an igloo and
The class of '42 changed the Women's Gym into
a "Utopia On Ice" for the Prom. The gym was deco-
rated in black and white with a revolving light that
changed the room to a rainbow. LEFT: Committee
Member Jeanette Gray and Class President Stan
Turley put the finishing touches on Paul Penguin.
"Batching" is one of the vital
phases of life at the Y . . . over a
third of the students batch ... a
boon to the real estate dealers and
apartment owners. LEFT: a typical
scene at the batching quarters of
Sam Marcoti and Dale Hunt, sopho-
mores, who are well versed on what
every young housewife should know.
June Andrew, Sweetheart of Del-
ta Phi . . . beautiful girl . . . transfer
from Weber College . . . claims Og-
den as her home . . . succeeds Ruth
Stout, last year's queen . . . went to
the formal with Eldin Ricks ... is
quiet, sweet ... has beautiful hair,
charming smile, and is acclaimed as
a campus "dream date".
The Varsity Show, "Oh Very Well", written
and directed by Don Searle brought to light a
great deal of talent in Y students. The music and
dialogue centered around college life and a col-
lege band, and was acclaimed highly by students
Above and Right, Les Henrikson renders
"Ragtime Cowboy Joe" before the A. M.S. Esquire
Review conceded to be the best assembly of the
year. The all-star band led by Les previewed sev-
eral of the songs from the Varsity show, and fea-
tured the last year's song-winner: "I Wasn't
Aware," by Frank Erickson.
After a week's postponement, the weather man de-
cided to be especially co-operative and gave Ysers a most
pleasant day in which to toil and play . . . boys painted
the "Y" and laid the sidewalks for the Chapel . . . then
scurried to the stadium for lunch.
At 5:30 the A. M.S. Revue was
held in College Hall and 8:30 was
the big "Y Day" dance. Just as the
couples were leaving the dance, the
"Y" on the mountain blazed forth
with brilliant fires lighted by Gold
Xi/ceuffiJ . . . lecture* and ccncetU
In the picture at right, lyceum reporter,
Basil Romanovich, interviews Professor John
C. Swenson, retiring co-chairman of the
lyceum committee regarding a forthcom-
ing concert. Professor Swenson and Dean
Herald R. Clark (shown in picture at lower
right with Jesse Stuart) during the past
year brought to B.Y.U. students 29 out-
standing lecturers, instrumentalists, vocal-
ists, and other artists — most of them tops
in their field. B.Y.U. has one of the richest
and best balanced lyceum programs of any
university. Professor Swenson and Dean
Clark should be especially commended in
affording us the opportunity of hearing and
seeing such world renowned performers as
Paul Robeson, Eisenberg and Feurmann,
Sir Norman Anqell, Albert Spalding, Kirs-
ten Flagstad and the pictures of many oth-
ers on the 1940-41 season are found in the
preceding Activity Calendar. Other ly-
ceums are pictured on the following pages.
With contagious enthusiasm backed by
a football player's physique, JESSE STU-
ART, "modern American Robert Burns",
recited his own virile poetry of the Kentucky
hills. From a unique educational back-
ground, through the woes of underpaid
school teaching, he has risen to a sure place
among American writers.
SIR HUBERT WILKINS, in his topic, "Next
step is Toward Civilization" gave a timely and
prophetic view of the world beyond today's hori-
zon. His scientific approach 1o this topic was at
the same time exciting and colorful.
tifceutnA . . . lecture* and concerts
After flying from St. Louis especial-
ly for the B.Y.U. appointment, CARL
MOSE delivered an excellent lecture
on the men and ideas of the sculpture
world, a lecture which had been pre-
pared after regular eighteen hour
sculpture days. His formal lecture sup-
plemented clay-talk of previous year.
PAUL ROBESON was one of the
most popular guests presented by the
concert association. He had a magnifi-
cent baritone voice which, coupled with
his personality, endeared him to those
who saw and heard him. The B.Y.U.
chorus furnished a superb background
for the "Ballad of Americans" number.
The appearance of cellist MAURICE EISEN-
BERG, (at left), with the B.Y.U. symphony orches-
tra was a triumph for both. The orchestra demon-
strated its ability to do professional work, while
Mr. Eisenberg displayed a deep understanding of
what constitutes real beauty in music.
Austrian cellist, EMANUEL FEUERMANN, (at
right), proved once again that the cello can be
one of the most expressive and moving of instru-
ments. Both he and Maurice Eisenberg, who ap-
peared one week later, recalled to music lovers
the fine performance of cellist Gaspar Cassado,
artist of last year.
Xi/ceufttJ . . .
One of the world's great-
est living composers, the
achievements of SIR THOM-
AS BEECHAM have been
recognized by many awards
and honors. He possessed a
delightful platform manner
that was remindful of a rich
conversation in an English
Singing to one of the most
crowded audiences of the
year, TITO SCHIPA was ac-
claimed for his dramatic
power and rich full voice.
Schipa is famed for his por-
trayals in famous singing
DR. ETHAN COLTON,
authority on international af-
fairs, outlines German ob-
jectives in the war. Has had
contacts with men like Trot-
sky, and Lenin. Worked on
several international missions
and has taken part officially
at disarmament conferences
and sessions of the League
Brazilian scholar, anthro-
pologist, and physician, DR.
ARTHUR RAMOS depicted
the foundations of a new
civilization in the new world.
He explained that Brazil had
more in common with the
United States than any oth-
er South American country.
Tke only exponent of art-
songs who gives concert per-
formances to his own accom-
paniments is ERNST WOLFF,
who combined musical intel-
ligence with vocal ability.
His unusual unity between
voice and instrument is rare-
XifceutnJ . . . lecture* and concert*
Leading composer of southwest-
ern Europe, BELVA BARTOK'S works
showed concentrated strength in ex-
presoion, and modernistic harmon-
ies. Bartok glorifies the heroism of
his people with music of a national
character that has gained world-
A footlight genius, ROBERT POR-
TERFIELD has contributed much to
present-day acting which is becom-
ing known throughout America.
Complimented the people of Utah
for .their interest in drama.
VIOLA MORRIS and VIC-
TORIA ANDERSON, who
make up one of the very few
professional vocal duet
teams today, included on
"their program both songs
written in the I500's and
those by modern composers.
Australian born, both singers
praised America very enthus-
SIR NORMAN ANGELL, (above with Professor Swenson)
was one of the most admirable lecturers appearing in the taber-
nacle at any lyceum. Behind his destructive criticism of old po-
litical and international doctrines, he builds up a great construct-
ive theory of human relationships. A Nobel Peace Prize winner.
Giving probably the supreme vocal performance of the
year, Wagnerian soprano KlRSTEN FLAGSTAD achieved phe-
nomenal results in drawing more B.Y.U. students than did the U.
of U. basketball game the same evening. Even more phenome-
nal, none reported feeling sorry about missing the game.
£i/cew4 . . .
Featuring precision and careful beauty and
playing only music written especially for their
particular kind of group, the BELGIAN PIANO-
STRING QUARTET played some of the most
beautiful music of the year. The quartet con-
sisted of Joseph Wetzels, cello and director,
Foidart, violin, Rahier violin, and Mombaerts,
With pointed examples and careful logic,
ALFRED NOYES (pictured at right with Pro-
fessor Young), well known British poet, indicted
the so-called "modern" trends in poetry. His
reading of his own famous poem "The High-
wayman" was especially well recived, and serv-
ed to clinch his argument against the "cult of
Another of the few native American artists
to appear on the lyceum course was WEBSTER
AITKEN, brilliant young pianist who made his
debut in Vienna in 1929. Well known from his
New York Franz Schubert recitals and his coast to
coast broadcasts, he proved himself to be an effic-
ient, sensitive performer.
Possibly the foremost native American vio-
linist, Albert Spalding appeared as the second
artist with the B.Y.U. symphony orchestra. The
general opinion was that he could not have
been appreciated very much more even if his
name had been Szychbyzik. The orchestra
again gave a mature performance. Spalding
seemed to make the audience really experience
the emotions elicited in the numbers he played.
XjfceufltJ . . . lecture* and cthcertJ
HILDA REGGIANI, Metropolitan
star, effectively demonstrated the
difference between coloratura so-
prano and dramatic soprano to
those who had heard Kirsten Flag-
stad. She won the hearts of many
of the audience by her warm and
A prodigy at eight years, SARI
BIRO played when still a child for
the opening of the first Hungarian
broadcasting station. Having "out-
lasted" most prodigies, she is now
one of the leading women pianists,
pleasing everywhere, as at B.Y.U.,
with her refined interpretations.
Author, editor, and platform clebrity, WILL IRWIN, on
April 2, spoke on the serious and timely question of propaganda
in the news. Has an extremely wide acquaintance with all sorts
and manner of men. Went to school with Professor John C.
Not many more unique musi-
cal programs were given then
that of the BARTON HARP
QUINTET, (at left). It's music
was a composite of balanced
tone, astounding effects, and
poetic tonal pulsation. The co-
ordination among members of
the group was especially out-
Social side of Brigham Young . . . Honoraries . . . Clubs . . .
Social Units . . . the power behind nominations and elections
. . . sponsor elegant dances . . . comic parties . . . meet to plan
parties . . . common interest groups . . . national and local organ-
izations . . . geographic clubs ... no national social fraternities
or sororities . . . social units that originated on the Y campus
. . . dreams and downfall of many students . . . the reason numer-
ous students come to college . . . perform a definite service and
cultural function . . . integral part of any university . . . establish
lasting friendships . . . hectic pledging . . . spectacular initiations . . .
increases social life in quality and quantity . . . rich in traditions
... do a great deal to further fellowship and raise standards
... try to impress the public . . . break the silence of devotional
with an occasional announcement of a meeting . . .
UNITS . . .
CLUBS . . .
(bJitor of cJjook Cfc
Honoraries . . . One has
to do something to be asked
to join . . . Aims are service,
or furthering of special inter-
ests . . . Generally don't try
to appear high and mighty
Enjoy the best reputation of
any groups on the campus
. . . The only groups with na-
tional affiliations allowed on
the campus . . . Give stu-
dents opportunity to do spe-
cial work in their field of in-
terest, or to serve the school
in special ways . . . Contacts
made in these groups are
supposed to last a lifetime
because students with like
interests in things more per-
manent than college life are
In their neat maroon sweaters, the Blue Key
boys serve school and fellow students untiringly
. . . This national honor fraternity has as its mem-
bers outstanding men students chosen on a basis
of scholarship, leadership, and ability . . . With
conscientious president Wilson Hales as regional
director, the Y chapter of Blue Key won a citation
at the national convention for outstanding service
. . . Members are the originators and supporters of
the honor tradition and library noise investigations
. . . The fraternity directs the frosh trek each year
and assists with all contests and meets ... In ad-
dition to a dance this year, members sponsored an
assembly and a radio broadcast.
Outstanding in scholarship, leadersh
personality, White Key girls are a model represen
tation of the Y . . . distinguished for extra-curri
cular activity, the girls serve their Alma Pater at
all times ... in smart blue and white uniforms and
with chrysanthemums as boutonnieres, they act as
hostesses at the various "meets" . . . noted for in-
dustry and perseverance, White Keys spend sleep-
less nights putting out student directories and
planning activities . . . the formal in February at
the Hotel Newhouse was their outstanding social
Alpha Happa pM
Harry Olsen, school business man led the A K
Psi boys through a very active year . . . Secretary
to the president, Gail Brown, found time to handle
the vice presidential duties, while Jay Shelley and
Bert Miller divided the duties of treasurer and sec-
retary ... To Ray Ostlund went the most imposing-
ly titled office, that of Master of Rituals . . . Alpha
Kappa Psi was organized in 1904, and is nationally
affiliated . . . Has won recognition for its efficiency
. . . Every commerce student anxiously looks for-
ward to joining this honorary.
Master of Rituals
Alpha Kappa pM
O Q O
Ok C%: (^
Activities include bi-monthly din-
ner meetings at which prominent
business men speak . . . Oliver M.
Chatburn, district counselor from
Los Angeles was the most prominent
speaker this year . . . Other activi-
ties included formal dinner dance, a
student assembly, and an "Advertis-
ing Ball." Pictured is one of the reg-
ular bi-monthly dinner meetings.
^Seta Seta Seta
Life can be beautiful, a conclusion by the Tri-
Betas . . . School chapter titled Phi . . . National
organization offers students of biological science
wider fields for investigation . . . Phi's started as
the David Starr Jordan Biology Club, with Dr.
Vasco Tanner as guiding light . . . Affiliated with
national Tri-Betas in 1930 . . . The only honorary to
advertise, neonically in green, blue and red . . .
Members always smell of formaldehyde . . .
Cluff E. Hopla
Arthur O. Chapman
Dr. Vasco M. Tanner
Dr. Elden Beck
Dorothy Jean Cannon
Harry P. Chandler
Dr. Bertrand F. Harrison
Prof. Lynn Hayward
Theodore A. Johnson
Ruth D. Miller
Harold K. Nielser
These returned missionaries believe in
fulfilling their aims of a full and varied pro-
gram consisting of religious, athletic, and
social activity, to supplement their regular
school work . . . They have conducted tem-
ple excursions . . . Church services in vari-
ous wards . . . actual missionary work in dif-
ferent stakes .
Professor J. Wyley Sessions
Clelland E. Jones
In athletics the Delta Phi boys
participated in soft-ball, and more
proficiently in basketball . . . and
there isn't any social unit which of-
fers a fuller social program with
weekly programs and meetings . . .
parties . . . exchange dances with
the U and A.C. chapters . . . and,
for variety, even stags . . . outstand-
ing affairs included the annual form-
al dinner-dance, and the all-day bar-
becue in Provo canyon . . . pictured
Is a shot of the formal dinner-dance.
Shirl P. Morrill
Delta Phi . . . Members must have
served six months as a Christian
missionary . . . Individually and as
a group achieve frequent distinction
. . . One of largest social groups on
the campus ... Do many things
other than social, such as talking in
meeting Sunday nights or perform-
ing stake missionary service . . . Ex-
tensive social program each quart-
er .. . Pictured is June Andrews,
Delta Phi Sweetheart, being con-
gratulated by Eldin Ricks, her es-
cort for the Delta Phi formal.
(jct\nma Phi OfMCtvh
Miss Effie Warnick
Rose Marie Fuller
The spices afore mentioned con-
sisted of tasty tidbits such as the
annual lovely formal dinner dance
. . . the desire for culture was met
by members going to Salt Lake to
hear a famous singer and by view-
ing the art exhibit at Springville . . .
In professional interest, a business
man or woman addressed Gamma
Phi every month . . . Organization
did invaluable service to school by
making luncheons for Y day and for
Cjamtna pki OptlcnH
Stir up a goodly measure of friendship and a
large pinch of scholastic achievement . . . add
enough spicy social activity to give it flavor . . .
beat in a large portion of professional interest and
mix with a desire for culture . . . add a portion of
leadership — the Elizabeth Hill brand — let the mix-
ture mellow, label it Gamma Phi, and you have the
foundation for better homes and finer community
life . . . Gamma Phi Omicron, organized in 1926,
has placed a high standard for girls majoring in
home economics . . . members may borrow from
a loan fund . . . each year a $50 scholarship is given
to an outstanding lower division student.
The underclassmen honorary service group
. . . ably led by Charles Decker, president . . . Coy
Milles, vice president . . . LeGrande Younq relin-
quished the duties of secretary to Ted Schofield
when the army called . . . Stan Durrant, treasurer
. . . This is the last vear the Gold Y functions as a
campus group . . . They have been accepted into
the Intercolleqiate Kniqhts, national service fra-
ternity and will orobably become active as a chap-
ter next year.
A Blue Key subsidiary in all but
name these underclassmen cheerful-
ly undertake jobs their older broth-
ers refuse to handle . . . Only ser-
vice they boast of is lighting the Y
four times during the year . . . Shun
social activities, but have an annual
banquet at which the pledges hon-
or the new members . . .
ft/ Chi Jketa
To promote the cause of women
in business and to encourage frater-
nity and cooperation among girls
preparing for careers is the aim of
Phi Chi Theta. Psi chapter, founded
at the Y in 1938 with 13 charter
members, now has 35 girls all with
high scholastic records . . . Under
the capable guidance of comely
Melba Clark, the organization en-
joyed novel business meetings where
prominent business women gave ad-
dresses ... A delightful formal din-
ner-dance was held in March at the
Hotel Utah ... Phi Chi assisted with
the Intermountain Commercial Con-
test in April . . . Joint meetings were
held with Alpha Kappa Psi . . . In-
dustrious sponsor, lleen Waspe,
served as a guidance and inspiration
Mariorie Huish Taylor
Phi Chi Jheta
Betty Jane Robison
Business women of the campus . . .
Study the place women have and
can have in the business world . . .
Practically every member pays way
through school doing some sort of
office work . . . visit major business
houses of the state . . . Act as
hotesses of Annual Intermoun-
tain Commercial Contest . . . and
take time out to enjoy their formal
. . . Business is business, but they also
believe every woman should have a
career like — being a wife . . .
Twice a month these school photobugs meet
to discuss cameras and equipment, talk over latest
developments in the photographic field, and take
pictures . . . Maurice Lambert governs the group,
Bob Stum, vice president, has charge of the three
major photo exhibits sponsored each year . . .
Glen Allen keeps the minutes when he isn't trying
to swell the club funds . . Photo Arts sponsors three
major photo exhibits a year . . . maintains an ex-
change exhibit . . . Several members have received
national recognition . . . Club ambition is to furth-
er good photography . . .
Prof. Wayne B. Hales
Prof. D. Elden Beck
Prof. B. F. Larson
Prof. Milton Marshall
Joseph M. Boel
Byron W. Pierce
£/$}na Pi £ if tit a
Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honor society, has
brought potential scientists into closer association,
encouraged and stimulated them in their work, and
brought about a greater cooperation between
professor and student with mutual benefit . . .
organized in 1936, the Alpha Zeta chapter of Sig-
ma Pi has elected only those of high scholarship to
membership . . . advanced and diffused knowledge
and interest in physics . . . promoted spirit of good
fellowship with related sciences . . . scientists cast
aside smocks and test tubes frequently to engage
in extra-curricular activities.
Eyring, Carl F.
Hales, Wayne B.
7keta Alpha Phi
Led by the officers La Thair Curtis, president,
Elaine Brockbank, secretary-treasurer, and Warren
Kirk, historian, Theta Alphi Phi concluded an active
year with "On Borrowed Time."
Mrs. Arta Ballif
Dr. Gerrit De Jong Jr.
Verda Mae Fuller
Dr. Alonzo Morley
Mrs. Katherine B. Pardoe
Dr. T. Earl Pardoe
Omega Nu sponsors each year, in addition to an assembly program and sev-
eral parties for fun-loving journalists, the "Wye" maqa _ .ine, which this year was cap-
ably edited by Norman Bowen.
The following are members of Ome-
ga Nu, honorary journalism organiza-
tion: Joe Martin, president; Ermel
Morton, vice president; Iris Parker, sec-
retary-treasurer; Dortha Evans, social
chairman; Glenna Perkins, Beth Davis,
Charlotte Henriod, Martha Lu Tucker,
Reese Faucette, Marvin Smith, Bob
Ruff, Oliver Smith, Winifred Kunz,
George Sorenson, Bill Forsythe, Doro-
thy Day, Norman Bowen, Basil Roman-
ovich, Les Henrikson, Beth Dickson,
Anna Marie Walker, Thornton Booth,
Dr. and Mrs. Culmsee.
Pictured below are the Lambda Delta Sigma
sponsors: Professor Sessions, National Council Rep-
resentative; Mr. A. Smith Pond, Beta sponsor;
Mrs. Sessions, National Representative; and Mrs.
and Mr. Ariel Ballif, respectively, National Repre-
sentatives. Not pictured are Mrs. Arthur Saeth,
Omega sponsor, and Lee Valentine, Alpha sponsor.
Below are the Lambda Delta Sigma council
officers representing the four local chapters:
BACK ROW: Roland Hodgson, boy's president;
Eldin Ricks, vice president; Dale Rex, secretary;
June Andrew, girl's vice president; Jane Hafen,
secretary; and Lucy Hodgson, president.
_e Roy Anderson
La Var Bateman
Executive council members and
partners who attended the national
convention held at the University
of Utah are Mr. and Mrs J. W.
Sessions; Coral Kerr, Roland Hodg-
son; Mr. and Mrs. A. Smith Pond;
Pat Croft, Champ Cuff; Mr. and
Mrs. Ariel Ballif; June Andrews,
Thomas McKay; Luck Hodgson,
Kenneth Porter; Lucy Cannon, Coy
Miles; Helen Manwaring, Marvin
With a five-point program which includes
scholarship, personal arts, social activities, and re-
ligious life, Lambda Delta Sigma members are
brought together in fraternal activity including
almost every phase of campus interest . . . organ-
ized in 1932 at the U. of U., the national honor
fraternity offers a choice association for qenuine
men and women who seek balanced college life . . .
Delvar Pope /
Public Relations Director
Fraternity members from thirteen
campuses begin a memorable ev-
ening during the national spring
convention, held in the Union Build-
ing, April 12, 1941, as they enjoy
dinner with their partners.
Beginning with one group in the Spring of
1940, the Y now has two girl's and two men's
chapters . . . these groups are noted on the camp-
us for their unique and personalized activity such
as the Lambda Delta Sigma "Sunday Night" and
other specialized features ... its original social
functions range all the way from moonlight hikes to
a formal dinner dance . . . other favorites included
the "Registration" party and the Valentine dance
. . . exchange dances are held with similar fratern-
ity groups on nearby campuses . . .
Zeta Chapter of Brigham Young
University presents its floor show,
using for the theme The Lambda
Delta Sigma "Sweetheart Song."
Directors were Lynn Norris, Arma-
nell Stone, ar-l jane Thompson.
Verda Mae Fuller
The B.Y.U. chapters of Lambda Delta Sigma
are directed by an executive council consisting of
two presidents, two vice presidents, and two sec-
retaries — one girl and one boy for each office . . .
this body, together with chanter presidents and
sponsors, form the general governing group . . .
the present executive council on the Y campus in-
cludes Roland and Lucy Hodgson as presidents;
Eldin Ricks and June Andrews as vice president;
and Dale Rex and Helen Manwaring as secretaries
. . . Kent McKnight is treasurer; Glenna Perkins,
historian; and Reese Faucette, public relations di-
The crowd is gay at the spring
formal while it gathers to herald
the opening of the "Easter Basket."
Mert Draper and his Sun Valley or-
chestra furnished enticing melodies
for the dancers.
Barbara Mc Kay
Louie Ray Peck
Mary Jane Wright
Participating strongly in the 1941 National
Convention, held April I I- 1 2- 1 3 in Salt Lake City,
the four B.Y.U. chapters of Lambda Delta Sigma,
Alpha, Beta, Psi, and Omega, presented Mase-
field's famous Easter play, "Good Friday" before
the delegates from thirteen campuses . . . Two
dramatizations for the characteristic Sunday Night
programs were also given . . . On Saturday during
the convention dance, Y members featured the
fraternity's Sweetheart Song in a professional-like
floor show presentation.
Jheta £i$w gk*
Composed of girls who have filled missions
for the L.D.S. church, the Purpose of The^a Siqma
Rho, formerly known as Y.X.L.M., is to give return-
ed lady missionaries an oDportunity to associate
toqether and keep up the "missionary spirit" . . .
a formal constitution was drawn up this year mak-
ing this organization an honorarv sororitv on the
Y campus . . . led b" sincere, brunette Carma
Gamble, this group of feminine preachers has oar-
ticipated in a number of niltural and sc-'al activi-
ties . . . "The Shamrock Ball", semi-formal, was the
highlight of their social season . . . June Andrews.
a Theta Sigma member, was elected queen of
Delta Phi, men's missionary fraternity, this year.
The social units . . . Cocky,
self centered, and capable
of the job assigned them —
providing student social
groups without national affil-
iations . . . Provide comrade-
ship . . . Provide fun in
abundance . . . Their parties
help development of social
graces . . . How to wear a
tux or a formal dress . . .
How and what to serve at
what parties . . . How to give
offence without being impo-
lite . . . How to be noncha-
lant in asking for or accepting
a date . . . Keen rivals in all
things, with no holds barred
. . . Outwardly the best of
friends with each other . . .
Fresmmen heartbroken if not
asked to join . . . Seniors
have less difficulty in curbing
enthusiasm for them . . .
Really provide good group
companionship, generally do
much more good than harm.
J/nte/--£ecial . . .
— Knit Council
Representing the eighteen social units on the
campus, this august body endeavors to combine
loyalty to the school and high ideals . . . 8i-impar-
tial manner by officers. The underdog gets a
break . . . Provide supervised social functions . . .
most outstanding contribution to school social
welfare is the ruling which defines a unit party . . .
Fought for and won the right to S. L. parties . . .
Biggest worry is the unit rule violator . . . They
have many worries . . .
Mary Deane Petersor
O. S. Trovato
y kalian . . .
Begun as a dramatic organization ... No
percentage in it . . . Now leads a capable social
life, led by Thelma Holland, with Virginia Kirkham
in the vice president role, Winifred Dean writing
the minutes and holding the bag, and Donna
Stewart keeping records of activities ... In
individuality they're unsurpassed . . . and look
forward to staying that way . . . Major functions
are a dinner-dance, an invitational, and a formal.
Units strive for a varied, interesting so-
cial calendar, but no unit boasts a better
program than the Alta Mitras . . . Wiener
roasts in the canyon, a barn dance on Hal-
lowe'en, and annual birthday dinner and a
Christmas semi-formal dance were the
most fun during the fall quarter . . . The
winter quarter was a series of rush and
small parties leading up to the very distinct-
ive Southern Plantation invitational ... A
year of fun and friendship ended with their
exquisite formal held in Salt Lake City.
To promote good fellowship in social pleasures and to strive for cul-
tural attainment is the object of 36 Alta Mitra girls . . . Their torch sym-
bolizes the light of truth and attainable human wisdom, progression, and
knowledge . . . Founded in the fall of 1933, the unit has been forging
ahead and having good times ever since . . . The annual scavenger hunt
and progressive dinner, the Halloween masquerade, the Washington in-
vitational, slumber parties, and the impressive formal at Memory Grove
in Salt Lake all helped to make this year a banner one for Alta Mitra . . .
Social gatherings every other week were enhanced by the songs of the
unit's double trio . . . Brides were given showers and presented with wed-
La Ree Terry
• • •
CeAta Tie . . .
Recording Sec'y Gr Reporter
Ann Allred .
Starting off the sociaT season with
a harvest time invitational and
Xmas tea, and concentrating the
winter guarter on rushing and their
progressive dinner known as the
"Cesta Flight," the Cestas complet-
ed their year of activity with a
spring invitational and an elaborate
formal. Led by Naoma Anderson,
redhead-betterhalf of the Brigadier
president, and glamorous Jerry
Macfarlane as vice prexy, the girls
had a successful year especially in
rushing and finances. Charlotte
Henriod took charge of the roll and
minutes, while Melba Clark held the
purse strings for the third consecu-
Noted for their friendly smiles, preference for Briqadiers political
ability, and their many representatives in White Key, these girls make
fun and friendship their aim . . . can be identified during goat week by
their rope necklaces . . . wear sterling silver bracelets bearing unit name
have unusual sense of humor . . . worry about dating men with cars
.' . . love music and candlelight . . . willing to share their boyfriends and
are broad-minded about blind dates . . . show a qood attendance at as-
semblies and lyceums . . . imaginative . . . fun . . . liberal-conservatives.
Anna Beth Smith
Mary Jo Speckart
Nona Rae Stanton
Fidelas members are active in all girl's
affairs in school . . . active and outstanding
. . . but they also have a social calendar
that is well filled . . . they began this year
with a Fall Invitational and ended with a
Spring Formal at the Starlite Gardens at
Hotel Utah . . . Best parties in between
were the Carnival dance, barn dance, and
the slumber party (stag) held up in the
• • •
Jidda* . . .
Cenella Fagg proved a wise choice as president . . . the Fidelas had
an active and profitable year, scholastically and socially . . . Assisting
Cenella as vice president was Richfield's Faun Thompson . . . The office
of secretary-treasurer belonged to Maurine East . . . When organized in
1926 a three-fold aim was set up as a goal: to foster friendship, co-opera-
tion, and personal development . . . The Fidelas members have succeeded
remarkably well . . . more power to them.
La Vieve Jones
Betty Jane Robinson
Beth Anne Latimer
La Needa Nielson
Mrs. Althea A. Kimball
La Preal Bartholomew
"My strength is as the strength of ten
because my heart is pure" is the represen-
tative motto of La Vadis, animated girls'
unit . . . the symbol of La Vadis is a crown
in purple and' gold standing for the de-
velopment of leadership in every girl
through activity in church, school, and
community . . . with charming Clarice Lar-
sen on the throne, La Vadis girls made the
campus bright with their many activities
. . . with gay invitationals, canyon weiner
roasts, delightful garden parties, and pro-
gressive business meetings, this organiza-
tion realized one of its most successful
years . . . the annual spring formal at the
Starlight Gardens was an acme of ele-
gance . . . events included roller skatinq
party, semi-formals, and a senior breakfas 1
. . . Lois Larsen, peppy cheer leader, was
^'ected Snow Queen.
Believing that "the only way to have a friend is to be one," La Vadis
is known as one of the friendliest units on the campus . . . Charming
Clarice Larsen directed an extensive social program including clever in-
vitational each quarter, a formal dinner dance at the Hotel Utah, and
peppy informals . . . Rush parties were concluded with impressive initia-
tions and pledging ceremonies . . . This year La Vadis adopted new twin
pledge pins in gold . . . the unit's Homecoming prize-winning float re-
ceived recognition for beauty and originality . . . Developing leadership
through activity, these girls received high scholastic rating and were rep-
resented in the A.W.S. council . . . Lois Larsen, vivacious cheerleader,
was their successful Snow Queen candidate.
tfautiluA . . .
Bever Lee Boyes
Dorothy Jean Cannon
Always an active unit, the NL's
enlarged their numbers and had ev-
en better times in their twentieth
anniversary year . . . novel rush par-
ties won attractive recruits to their
ranks . . . dancing parties, canyon
capers, and a garden party gave
delightful entertainment . . . their
birthday banquet in October, the
annual "Under the Sea" dinner, and
their lovely formal dinner dance
with a theme of "Temptation" and
with Betty Pyott as chairman, were
all outstanding events of the social
season . . . the NL's were kept espe-
cially busy showering their fifteen
Nautilus of N.L.U. holds distinction of being first girls' unit on the
Y campus . . . also first unit to organize an active alumni . . . Nautilus
symbolizes development of endearing friendship and loyalty which culm-
inate in cultural betterment ... to attractiveness and originality may be
added zest for good times contrasted to a serious furthering of scho-
lastic rating . . . among colorful annual affairs were the formal birthday
dinner, Christmas invitational, the Under-the-Sea bid dinner, a dancing
party on March, and the formal dinner dance in May . . . these together
with informal house parties and canyon frolics made the N.L. calendar
glow with happy memories . . . obvious charm of N.L. girls is proved by
the fact that fifteen bridal showers were given during the school year.
Dora Mae Wightman
... O. £. Trrtata
O. S. Trovata, "datingest" women's unii
on the campus . . . Perennial winners of
Homecoming float contest . . . Best known
parties are formal invitational near close of
winter quarter, and progressive party and
formal dinner-dance in spring . . . Pictured
is the Invitational and a shot of the winning
Sally Jo Barton
ft £. Ttrtata
Mary Deane Peterson
Easily identified by their chic flannel jackets and similar footwear
are the O.S. Trovata girls . . . Lead by Mary Deane Peterson, blonde
songstress, they achieved greater than ever social success with their clev-
er dances, campaigns, and parties . . . O. S. won double honors during
Homecoming when its handsome float won first prize, and Grace Gray,
pretty brunette, was chosen queen of the day .... The unit was organiz-
ed in 1920 with a background of sisterhood and stands today as one ot
the most united groups on the campus . . . The Christmas dancing party,
invitationals, progressive dinner party, and the formal dinner dance ail
added to a successful year for O.S.
Mary Jean Skinner
• • •
Vat Von . . .
Q £1 £&Q
A talented group of girls who
rated highest scholastically . . . they
have fun too . . . beginning with a
slumming party in the fall and weav-
ing through an extremely wide va-
riety of others, such as candy pulls
and canyon parties, the Invitational,
the Mother's Day tea and the
Spring formal . . . and with all the
fun the V.N.'s rate second in num-
ber of White Key members.
"She flies with her own wings" is the significant motto of the Val
Norns . . . Organized in 1927 the unit has grown to one of the largest on
the campus . . . Impressive initiation ceremonies and significant tradi-
tions are taken from the mythology of Norway . . . V.N.'s are known for
executive ability, charm, and leadership . . . Through the delightful,
Mother's tea, spring formal, fashion show, invitationals and the Tri-
umvirate Ball these girls have established a reputation for getting places
and doing things . . . petite Venice Whiting played no small part in the
progression of her unit.
Cm #hph . . .
Sharing experiences in a spirit of close fellow-
ship, Em Anons participated in a year of spirited
activity . . . pledgees were adorned with corsages
of pink sweet peas and silver ribbons representing
the unit colors . . . canyon parties, gay invitations,
pot luck dinners, a mothers' tea, and numerous
business meetings kept members on their toes . . .
the annual barn dance, known as one of the best
times of the year, was even better with farmhands
scattering ye olde straw in true Western enthusi-
asm . . . the annual spring formal held in May was
an outstanding event.
Mrs. Ariel S.
Si ^k • *!
Few in numbers, high in efficiency, this unit
keeps in the social class with many parties and get-
togethers . . . Novel functions include an annual
Birthday Basket Lunch, and a Bonfire Council . . .
Whilden Robinson wields the gavel, with Gene
Hiatt her chief aide. Flora Adams keeps the
minutes and Dorothy Clayton keeps the activity
record . . . One of the youngest units, organized in
1937 from a Mentor group . . .
La Velle Mackay
With the lyre as their symbol, representing
harmony in friendship and music, Les Ceciliennes
enjoyed a year of comradely syncopation . . . hon-
oring St. Cecilia, patron saint of music, the organi-
zation presented programs in schools and churches
. . . under the leadership of vivacious Maroleen
Hogan, members engaged in funfests and serious
plans for a progressive future . . . the main events
of the fall quarter were a tea honoring their saint
and a spook-infested Halloween party . . . winter
and spring were enhanced by invitational dances
and a Maytime formal dinner dance.
Loha-O (pronounced with a lonq
"a") was organized in 1937, and is
the youngest unit on the campus . . .
Marjorie Brimhall acted as this
year's president, ably assisted by
Donna Talboe in the vice president's
role with Margaret Chappell as sec-
retary and treasurer . . . Since they
were organized they have had one
prominent idea, to have more fun
for less, money . . . and they have
fun, with dances, skating parties,
stags, and top off their social seas-
on with a Spring Invitational . . .
Heart interests are in the photogra-
phy department . . . Favorite meet-
ing place is the Aztec fountain
where spring afternoons are nicest.
7k iihta . . .
The aim of Ta Lenta is to unite its members in-
to close ties of friendship through social activities
and to develop talents through encouragement of
social expression in each girl . . . this year Ta
Lentas participated in varied activities including
an invitational, a number of informal dances, a
progressive dinner party, a Christmas dance, and
amusing and cultural entertainments at business
meetings . . . Ta Lentas served the school by serv-
ing the Homecoming banquet.
Sergeant at Arms
Ida Mae Rasmussen
(if pi cat rartif lip
Placing more emphasis on scholastic than
social life, the B.Y.U. still has its share of social
activities ... as social fraternities and sorori-
ties are prohibited on the campus, the social
unit system acts as a substitute without national
affiliation . . . social units are noted for their
unusual parties . . .
Some typical club and unit parties held during the
winter quarter are pictured here . . . TOP. French club
"Mardi Gras" . . . ABOVE LEFT: Art LeBaron al! ready
for a misfit . . . ABOVE: Hazel Simmons and Wilbur Woolf
at the Brigadier Bowery Brawl . . . BELOW LEFT: Bricker
President, Vic Brimhall, squires two gals and a man to their
Misfit . . . BELOW: Brigadiers get ready to sing their
sweetheart song to their partners at the formal.
See Jackson took over the duties of president when busy Vic Brim-
hall left for army training . . . Burton Todd was vice president, while Jay
Broadbent took over the secretary post when Bill Prusse went a knittin'
. . . Most active man in the club was Ralph Olsen, treasurer . . . Gold-
brickers organized in 1917, and have made a name in intramural athletics
and social events ever since . . . Proud owners of a spot in Provo Canyon
called Bricker Haven . . .
O. Meredith Wilson
Unlike others, the Bricker boys
begin their social calendar with a
formal dinner dance . . . annual af-
fairs include being defeated by the
Tausigs in a tug-of-war, the "Mis-
fit," as pictured, Spring Invitational,
and the Spring Festival held in
Bricker Haven . . . sponsored a dar-
ingly funny homecoming float . . .
lost many good men with the army
training rule going into effect . . .
Pet peeve, the Tausigs . . .
Traditionally rich in fun ideas, the
Brigs do much to keep campus social
activities interesting . . . The annual
Bowery Brawl was kept authentically
alive and hilarious . . . Outstanding
affair was the formal held in Salt
Lake, with a half-hour broadcast ov-
er KSL . . . Pledging ceremonies, as
pictured, and rush parties occupied
much of the Winter guarter ... As
intramural athletes, they rate tops
this year . . .
. . . £rifa4iete .
Tom Baum capably succeeded in
taking up the Brigadier leadership
where National Guardsman Wilbur
Woolf left off, and conducting the
club through a successful year . . .
intellectual Wayne Booth resigned
the vice presidency to Ken Jensen
to concentrate on school reform
movements . . . debater Dean Con-
der handled the secretary-treasurer
duties for the year . . . and Can
Jones replaced Malin Francis as ath-
letic manager when the army called
Malin ... a hard working unit.
Grant Powell, Champ Tanner, and Jack Halliday acted as presidents
at various times during the year . . . Mark Weed, vice president, Don
McAffee, treasurer, Jerry Gill, secretary, and Allen Ipsen, athletic
manager, helped carry the Tausig ideals a little further . . . Many out-
standing campus figures trace their social lineage to this group . . . Be-
gan as the "Three I Club" in 1915, changed to Tausig unit in 1920 . . .
Kept original pin . . . Three I's, in 1915 mean Intelligence, Integrity, and
Industry; 1941 version, Irresponsible, Irrepressible, Irresistable . . . Boast
athletes making All-American and Olympic teams . . .
La Mar Friel
TauAtfJ . . .
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Known as rugged individualists, these
boys have acguired a reputation for living
up to their expectations . . . Originality is
also a strong point as they proved at their
Invitational ... To add spice to unit life,
they split up into two factions this year,
conservative and radical . . . Reputed to
be athletes, they nevertheless attempt to
keep their social standing high with such
parties as the Annual Christmas party, the
Bury-the-Hatchet party, and their Spring
Formal ... Do much to keep the spirit of
fellowship alive at the university . . . And
notice them studying — a rare shot.
Typified by tall blondes and campus officers these fellows are
scholarly yet fun . . . wear one of the best looking oins on the campus . . .
always thinking of original initiation stunts . . . recall the days they walked
back from that long ride . . . lost over a third of their men to the National
Guard . . . draw many members from the College of Commerce ... led
by Dean Williams, the business man with the musical mind . . . date
women who are sensible but fun . . . live today in the hope of tomorrow.
O O O C
John H. Wing
La Var Bateman
Viking A . • .
Le Moyne Peterson
Vikings are noted for handsome
men and smooth social functions . . .
Formal dinner dance comes in aut-
umn . . . Jiggs party highlights
winter season . . . Into spring they
crowd barn dance, canyon party
and invitational ... At left is quar-
tet, LaMoine Peterson, Ray Ost-
lund, George Hill and Kent Rounds,
with Dean Williams at the piano.
For efficiency the Val Hyric's placed this year's destiny in the hands
of amiable Doug Boulden ... As assistants he had Blair Bowen in the
vice presidential role, Bill Spence as Treasurer, Bob Brown as secretary,
Frank and Lee Allen and Dale Rex as Athletic Managers . . . The choice of
officers was good because the Val Hyric unit just finished a most suc-
cessful year . . . Their social calendar was well filled, but they also man-
aged to rank at the top in scholastic standings . . . Known to be ener-
getic and Y conscious, these boys do much to further the interests of
Vat HifHcA . . .
Jay D. Lewis
For a scholastic group, Val Hyric
led a most appealing social year . . .
Began with a FaJI Canyon party,
continued with a steady stream of
affairs with high spots such as their
Invitational, a bowling party, an
Easter dinner party, a Formal dinner
dance in Salt Lake, and their annual
boat party on Utah Lake . . . Also
athletically inclined but have more
fun than championships . . . like to
think they have the best-looVing men
on the campus . . . but they're pre-
judiced according to one rumor . . .
Do all right with the women.
Clubs . . . Almost any com-
mon denominater provides
excuse to organize one.
Most prominent C. D. is
geographical location . . .
Always willing to invite any-
one to parties, which empha-
size congeniality rather than
formality . . . Have high birth
and mortality rate . . . Al-
ways a large number in exist-
ence . . Good social outlet
for those who haven't time
for more exacting social
units . . . Come through with
honors in such things as
Homecoming parades and
other functions where enthu-
siasm is needed.
Because they are naturally artistic, and be-
cause they like good times, the members of the
Art Guild enjoyed a number of colorful parties
. . . besides celebrating each holiday, they
found outlets for artistic natures at pot luck
roller skating parties . . . their outstanding activ-
ity was a trip to the Springville Art Exhibit with
the Dixie Art Guild . . . every two weeks an art-
ist of high repute addressed the club explain-
ing and criticising art works.
Elbert Porter l^tl
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Prof. B. F. Larsen
Prof. E. M. Jenson
El Dene Taylor
Studying under the threat of wartime con-
scription these Canucks lead a normal and
active life . . . Annual barn Dance as highlight
. . . Bob Walker is president, Shirley Taylor
handles the vice-prexy job, and tap-proficient
June Waywell stops periodically to keep the
record of activities . . . Many campus celebri-
ties include versatile Ralph Laycock, Verda
Mae Fuller, Howard Stutz.
Rose Marie Fuller
Verda Mae Fuller
Maurice K. Henniger
Roland Hodgson (until February) and Elon
Smith led the Idahoans in the most successful
year in the club's history . . . assisting were Bill
McArthur, vice president, Maxine Nicholes,
secretary-treasurer, and an activity committee
composed of Ruth Benson, Hollis Scott, and
Quentin Hales ... in intramural athletics they
won the basketball championship . . . sponsor-
ed a student body assembly and dance . . .
specialize in fun parties with a different twist.
Larsen, Le Grande
This young club continued its growth in pop-
ularity and prestige with Lorin Jex capably
guiding its destiny. His assistants included
Lyle Sharp, vice president, and Secretary-treas-
urer Maxine Layton. Wiley Swapp and Lu-
cille Giles arranged the club activity schedule.
Alice Myrle Maloney
Organized to give the Y athletic organi-
zations moral support, the Pep Club forms
the nucleus of the cheering section at
games and rallies . . . most fun of the year
was their week-end trip to Logan as guests
of the Farmer student body . . . get togeth-
er every two weeks for house-parties or
dances . . . plan still more active year com-
ing up, with new uniforms for all occasions
. . . pictured is the entire group giving one
of their famous cheers.
FIRST ROW: Betty Clark, Dorothy Miller, Hazel Searle, Janet Ollerton, Thelma Edwards, Mer-
line Romney, John R. Peterson, Don Bowen, Don Smith; SECOND ROW: June Smith, Norma Sanders,
Bernice Chafiin, Ruth Nielsen, Vera Stevens, Jack Russel, Willard Kekauoha, Richard Peterson, Lee
Valentine, teacher; THIRD ROW: Betty Jane Robison, Emma Rose Weston, Genevieve Tree, Eileen
Spencer, Eileen Felix, Ray Dickson, Eldene Taylor, Roy Hill, Gene Goaslind, George Cook; FOURTH
ROW: Virginia Thornton, Phyllis Anderson, Gayle Terry, Beth Crook, Elon Smith, Roland Thunnell,
Don H. Peterson, Reed Hanks, John H. Peterson, Ralph Olson.
Tau Happa Alpha
A. Smith Pond
. . . Jrenck Club
. - Mm
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Sponsors: Harold Lee, Prof. Cummings, Irene Osmond. Members pictured are: Avonell
Sorenson, Carol Oaks, Elaine Lichfield, Rinda Taylor, Bob Vallandingham, Richard Nicholes
Cordell, Glade Hansen, Valoise Gardner, Birdie Boyer, Gladys Dixon, Clay Peterson, Stan-
ley Gwilliams, Harry Chandler, Mrs. Bigelow, Margaret Passey, Hulda Parker, Sarah Knowl-
ton, Merlene Stevens, Nona Rae Stanton, Norma Taylor, Bernice Brown, Mildred Cox, Ken-
neth Bullock, Virginia Maxwell, Rhoda King, Marie Warnock, Moyle Dorius, Hazel Crandall,
Louise Rae Peck, Lorin Jex, Arthur Watkins, Jimmy Strong, Florence Rigby, Merrill Hill, Nyle
Morgan, Lila Atkinson, Roberta Ord, Geniel Hayward, Bonnie Busch, Lorna Cowan, Marjorie
Crane, Merlene Stevens, Donna Samuelson, Rowena Gutke, Ivan Osgnthorpe, Winston Mer-
cer, Quentin Hunter, Ernadean Olson, Madge Moody, Grace Hepworth, Glenn Conover,
Mabel Christensen, Bernice Hepworth, Lola Dawn Wright, Hugh Law, Mary Snell, Tom Abp-
The French students comprise one of the
most active club groups in the school. This
year they again sponsored the widely at-
tended Mardi-Gras party, now an annual
affair, in which faculty members and lan-
guage students alike dress up in costumes
of all nations for an evening of hilarious en-
tertainment. Pictures of this event may be
found on page ten of this section.
FRONT ROW: Lenore Hansen, Yvonne Hicken, Beulah
Rhodes, Edna Clegg, Pearl Esplin, La Prele Oliverson, Shirley
Francis, Eileen Schurtliff, Audrey Carver, Francine Decker, Anita
Lee Barreson, Ida Wilson, Eileen Weston, Barbara Clyde, Chloe
Priday, Dean Gerrit De Jong; SECOND ROW: Jean Reese,
Dona Kirkham, June Nielson, Winifred Kunz, Jane Thompson, Car-
olyn Adams, Harriet Howard, Beverly Brown, Ruth Tillotson, Jos-
ephine Thomas, Nyle Brady, Merrill Durfee, Reese Brady, Betty
Stoddard, Ray Payne, Max Rogers; THIRD ROW: Joseph Lee,
Richard Murdock, Arthur Watkins, Don Fitzgerald, Calvin Bar-
tholomew, Jack Barnett, Frank Walker, Duane Mikkelsen, Smith
Broadbent, Melvin De Witt, Ronald Larson, Lyle Tregaskis, Fred
Balls, Sanford M. Bingham, instructor; FOURTH ROW: Homer
Bartholomew, Bill Love, Walter Wiest, Willis Smith, George
Bearnson, Eugene Faux, Garth Meyers, Kenneth Smith, Ray Broad-
bent; FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Patten, Bob Burdick, Willis Smith,
Joyce Tippetts, Armis Ashby, Wayne Booth, Ted Taylor, Glenn
Wilson, Clyne Gadd, Warren Coray, Omar Hansen, Edwar Salis-
bury, Blaine Levedahl, Sam Taylor, Virgil Jorgenson; SIXTH
ROW: Eric Sonnenberg, Jerry Gill, Don Christensen, Stan Poul-
son, Champ Cuff, Rulon Bradley, John Evans, Frank Erickson,
Rooert Walker, Byron Cheever, Kenneth Hughes, Blaine Cordner,
Sam Mariotti, Jack Trunnell.
1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT, Venice Whiting, Elaine Brockbank; 2nd ROW, Florence
Frances, Maurine Moffitt, Joe Martin, Clifton dinger, Grace Dixon Johanson, Elene Wilt-
bank; 3rd ROW, Leola Pendleton, La Moyne Suttlemeyer, Verda Mae Fuller, Kenneth Porter,
Curt Curtis, Robert Johnson.
FRONT ROW: (Left to right) Afton Snow, Florence Marsden, Mildred Bentley, Gwen
Heaton, Maurine Gardner, Merlene Stevens, Lucille Hafen, Vella Washburn, Marjorie Rust.
BACK ROW: Champ Cuff, Shirl Pitchforth, Ray Schmutz, Owen Hughes, Ouentin Nis-
son, Dr. Eldon Beck, Irvin McArthur, Woodrow Dennett, George Cannon (President), Mau-
rice Briggs, George Andrus.
. . . £pchh$if Club . . .
ROW I : Joy Phillips, Odetta Kama, Kay Tro-
her, Lynford Christensen, Robert Halliday; ROW
2: Nancy Trunnell, Mildred Smart, Lee Taylor, Mar-
ion Henderson, Thomas Mc Kay, Allan Barker;
ROW 3: Mark Anderson, Lorraine Kopa, Lynn
Norris, Karl Wallace; ROW 4: Professor Ballif,
Dale Hardman, Harold Christensen, John C. Swen-
son, M. Leavitt, Wilford Fisher.
Thomas Mc Kay
At play . . . Huskies making work of it that pater won't be
slandered . . . Having fun besides . . . Sweating, striving, training
. . . Cheered, jeered, idolized, forgotten . . . intramurals . . . Less
glory . . . More fun . . . Less gory . . . More done . . . Women's
athletics . . . Dainty misses turn Amazon . . . Imitating masculinity
... in clothes enhancing femininity . . . Excitement . . . Breath-
lessness . . . Activity . . . Physical development.
MEN'S SPORTS . . .
INTRAMURALS . . .
(bJiior of (fJjook £?u
"Tarzans of the Turf" in
grim conflict . . long hours of
grueling practice . . mud,
sweat, and toil . . the kickoff
. . brilliant passes . . line bucks
. . the thrill of the roaring
crowd . . frenzied enthusiasm
. . Comes the waxed sport . .
flashy dribble, fast pass, a
brilliantly arched shot, the net
swishes, the final gun — and
victory . . The call of the cin-
ders and the net court in the
spring . . dead heats . . new
records . . a whirling discus
. . timber-toppers . . lobs .
volleys, overhead smashes .
well-rounded competition for
CHARLES J. HART . . . professor of physical
education and director of athletics . . . for five
years, director of the Invitation Meet and Relay
Carnival . . . likes big game hunting ... a boy
scout leader ... at present, completing work to-
ward a Ph. D. degree at New York (J . . . has a stern
but likeable disposition . . . played regular end on
Utah Aggie gridiron.
FLOYD MILLET . . . head track coach . . .
assistant basketball and football mentor . . . select-
ed on all-conference basketball team in 1933 . . .
produced two Western Division track and field
championship teams . . . keeps in shape year
around . . . coached Davis High School athletic
teams three years ... a popular, well-dressed man
about the Y campus.
EDDIE KIMBALL . . . head basketball and
football coach . . . acting director of athletics . . .
chairman of thirty-first annual Invitation Meet . . .
pet ambition, a championship grid team . . . has t
healthy sense of humor . . . affords relaxation : :o
players by relating humorous yarns during skul!
drills . . . BELOW LEFT, Eddie and Floyd map grid-
iron strategy . . . BELOW RIGHT, Eddie entrains
with the squad to lock horns with the Red Raiders
of Texas Tech in grid warfare.
Embodying all the tradition, thrill, and
enthusiasm that the various headline sports
can marshal, the 1940-41 athletic cam-
paign has been a year of unusual success
not to be out-classed by any of the past.
The three major sports — football, basket-
ball, and track — coupled with the intra-
mural program have given participants and
fans in the university and Provo everything
possible in the way of wholesome recrea-'
tion and entertainment.
Looking ahead to the future, a shake-up
in the Y coach staff for next year makes
the Young U. possibilities even brighter as
they are placed on an even plane with other
Western State universities. Coach Kim-
ball will step down as head basketball
coach to devote his entire time to football,
giving Floyd Millet the head basketball
coach assignment. General advancement
in the other coaching positions will be
made, making a vacancy in the freshman
coach position. Wayne Reeve will assume
this appointment next year.
KIMBALL . . .trainer and
athletic equipment custodi-
an .. . Eddie's brother . . .
congenial friend of every-
one . . . relies on renovated
or family jokes to bring
about a laugh . . . was active
in sports in prep school days
. . . nurse to injured athletes.
man coach . . . tutored by
Coach Eddie at Jordan . . .
was captain and all-confer-
ence end in '37 . . . coached
the muscle maulers to a
Western Division MSC
championship as wrestling
coach in 1940 . . . likes pub-
licity . . . owns a bull terrier
FRED "Buck" DIXON . . . tennis
coach . . . instructor in physical edu-
cation and athletics . . . likes his
wife's pies . . . devotes spare time
to raising flowers . . . has been one
of the outstanding tennis stars in
the Intermountain region for years
. . . holds several state tennis titles
. . . plays a good game of basket-
KEN SOFFE . . .assistant
frosh coach ... In high
school, kicked a field goal
from 32-yard line to win
state championship over To-
oele high . . . mauled the turf
three years as regular quart-
erback on Y football squad
In the season opener under the
lights against the Nevada
Wolves, the Cougars unleashed
a dazzling attack that netted
them a touchdown in the first
half . . . Amid a drizzling rain,
Nevada came back hard in the
last half to competely dominate
play and tie the score . . .
Wing (41) is picture at right as
he skirts the Nevada end for a
long gain behind the interfer-
ence of Chipman (57).
Installation of a new 84,000 watt lighting system in the Y
stadium last fall made possible for the first time the introduction
of the nocturnal grid game in Utah collegiate circles . . . Operat-
ing at a height of 57'/2 feet from the ground, the arcs, which were
grouped in bunches of seven and fastened on eight poles, had a
combined output of 1,200,000 lumens . . . Playing on the local
greensward under an illuminating system, having no equal in the
conference, the Cougars presented a spectacle not soon to be
forgotten as they zipped through the opening games of their
schedule in their classy new orange and blue uniforms . . . Pictur-
ed at left is a battery of lights in the new system.
Led by George Wing, who
made two touchdowns and who
was on the slinging end of a pass
which set up a third, the Coug-
ars presented a blitzkrieg attack
which completely baffled the in-
vading Cowboys of Wyoming
in the initial conference en-
counter played under the local
arcs . . . Wing is pictured at
right as he gets away to his first
MURR (Skooter) SKOUSEN
Hardest hitting tailback on squad . . .
est man on roster.
KEN (Bang Bang) MAYNARD
Reserve quarterback . . . member
1936 Cougar "dream" team.
STAN (Cowboy) TURLEY
Dependable tackle . . . possesses a Will Rog-
ers type of humor.
GENE (Fancy Pants) RISKA REGINALD (Reg) LE FEVRE
Understudy for Co-captain Gilbert at guard Jack of all trades of the squad . . .
hails from Jordan. both guard and tackle.
GARTH (Belgian) CHAMBERLAIN
Won his spurs os a sub-regular tackle as a
soph . . . has been mainstay this year.
FRANK (Bruiser) WHITNEY
Rugged and aggresive guard . . . prepped at
DEE (Chip) CHIPMAN
One of the headiest quarterbacks in the bus
iness . . . squads' best pLace-kicker.
SAM (Tiger) MAVRAKIS
Diminutive guard . . . makes up for his size
with spirit and speed.
GEORGE (Stonewall) JACKSON
Alternates with Wing at talback . . . co-cap-
O'DEAN (Curley) HESS
Semi-regular center ... a native of Brigha
City ... is a senior
1940 FOOTBALL SCORES
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
B. Y. U.
Behind a hard-driving running attack, a stitt
defense, and an effective passing attack, the Utes
rolled over two touchdowns in the second and
third quarters while holding the Sons of Brigham to
single score in the final period ... At left, Gilbert
(36) and Wing (41) stop Huck Adelt of Utah for
Invading the Lone Star state,
Young U battled the Red Raiders of
Texas Tech to a heart-breaking one
point loss in a game at Lubbock . . .
Unleashing a luftwaffe air bombard-
ment in the second canto, the Coug-
ars swept the touted Texans off
their feet ... A mixup in Y signals
near the end of the first half result-
ed in a safety for Tech . . . This two
point advantage was later turned
into victory for the Raiders . . . AT
RIGHT, Longhurst (43) reaches high
for a pass from Kenny Jensen (20)
as McCurry of Texas attempts a
block. Chipman is No. 57.
W L T Pet.
Utah 5 1 .833
Denver 4 1 1 .800
Colorado 4 1 1 .800
B. Y. U 2 3 1 .400
Utah State 2 4 .333
Colorado State ..13 2 .250
Wyoming 5 1 .000
In a Homecoming game in which Brigham Young was slated to
"lead the Pioneers", the Denverites openly rebelled and polished off the
Y, 9 to . . . Below, Longhurst (43) gallops away for a short gain as the
entire Denver forward wall converges upon him.
. 'It *
guord and co-captain elect
llll 2 9l5 Sp
Stalking the vengeance trail after a scoreless
tie with the Utags last year, the Cougars rose up
to smack down the Farmers, 12 to 6, in the twen-
tieth renewal of their grid rivalry . . . Although the
Aggies held control of the air lanes throughout
most of the encounter, the panzer ground attack
of the Cougars completely baffled the Loganites
and the Y backfield pierced the Farmer forward
wall for long gains almost at will . . . AT LEFT, A.
Maughan (66) is seen slapping down big Rollie Jen-
sen as Jensen attempts to catch a pass on the two
yard line . . . Below, Wing (41) skirts the end for a
< ♦ % W%*'
Maxie Gardner slips over center for a gain
as Nilsen (42) takes out Seth Maughan (47) . . .
Line drives and end runs characterized the at-
tack of the Cougars as they subdued the Farm-
Dee Chipman (57) fades back in punt for-
mation behind perfect blocking to boot his
way out of danger . . . Goal line stands were
prevalent in the Utag-Y game.
Bringing to the students of B. Y. U.
some of their most exciting moments, the
high-geared players of the hardwoods held
the sport spotlight this year as the curtain
was rung down on the 1941 basketball
Although the Cougar five split the con-
ference standing in fourth place, many ac-
complishments highlighted the season.
Among them was the brilliant winning
stand, 49-45, the Young U players made
against Wyoming, conference champs, dur-
ing their invasion of Provo after having
been nosed out by one point, 45-46, at Lar-
amie in a previous encounter.
Possessing the ability and fortitude to make
up a winning team, these five stalwart hooo-
sters carried the blunt of the opponents' at-
tacks as regulars on the Cougar machine . . .
Left to right: Coach Floyd Millet; Duane Es-
plin, Dean Gardner, forwards; Dale Rex, cen-
ter; Stan Nielson, Don Overly, guards; and
Coach Eddie Kimball.
' r 9e.
, don cm.
- ^ --^SS^' s^&w «*
man on T Phoitl or e
d °^ hoS: ad ■ ■
' ■ ; toUest
CQl ^ flan-
Above left: The Blue Key and the pep band pose unknow-
ingly while relaxing between halves of the BYU-Wyoming classic
. . . above right: hot-hot Duane Esplin and Captain Don Overly
show form in dribble drills . . . Overly was all-conference guard,
1940; Esplin was all-conference forward, 1941.
. j pt o WIL-
. or BU ***** ER • • man SSe Sm. S^a
*£E3ff& * Sa, C ^
Utah State 33
Colorado State 36
Colorado ^tate 33
Utah State 48
W L Pet.
10 2 .833
9 3 .750
7 5 .583
B. Y. U
6 6 .500
Colorado State 4 8 .333
4 8 .333
2 10 .167
ior • ••
Dean Gardner takes a fast dribble-in shot
around Barger of Denver . . . the shot was
wide ... a minute later Dean tanked a close-
in shot following a foul pitch by Brink . . . the
Cougars tucked this tilt away, 52-37.
Parker of Colorado State connects for a
long one out of the right corner as Don Snow
(II) attempts to block the shot . . . Gardner
(17) and Duane Esplin scan the exhibition of
marksmanship . . . although Parker kept the
Aggies in the game during the first half by
tanking five field goals and a foul pitch, the
Y pulled away to win, 60-33.
s ^ tt^ b jP SNOW .
r - • Junior . ,' 0r ^ard p 0s /
George. ' ■ h ^h from g
forward l ^ a ^e e ) BRINK
; ■ • senior".' ,? r pJays guard
terman. ' ' *i*e sport j e(
TENSED (?e L Wee) CHRIS
M : • Junior • CaVOrts ^ ceS
Minneapolis. ' ' Coin ^ from
Dean Gardner and Dale Rex prevent a
Denver basket as they scrap at fingers' length
to recover the ball . . . Hoyt Brauner (17),
Denver star, looks on hopefully ... in this tilt
the Brighamites walloped the Pioneers, 52-37.
Stan Nielson sinks a difficult side shot as
Gardner (17) and "Skinny" Fullmer (6) rush
in for an assist . . . the Buffs salvaged this
game, 50-45, to hand the Cougars their fourth
married . • 3 T p
• - LJ native of vo
more . • •
FRA NK (Skinny)
Fl .OYD (Flu \* n
G Jfhe 'guard Tine . ■ ■
on me 3« prep-
sophomore • • •*•
ped at Provo High-
DALE (Mike) HUNT
DA J promising for-
Wa SrW "hSdefblond
a . CU hailstrom Monroe.
Coach Eddie Kimball, acting director of the
31st annual invitational track meet and relay carni-
val, and Mildred Hurst, meet secretary, smile ap-
provingly as they scan the first entry blank receiv-
ed .. . this year's meet surpassed all others in the
number participating . . . nearly 3,000 intermoun-
tain youths representing 21 junior high schools, 48
high schools, and eight junior colleges participated
in the two-day spectacle.
RIGHT: Cougar weight men Reed Nilsen,
hammer, and Grant Malleneaux, discus, pose dur-
ing the course of their nightly workout . . . below
left: the track squad, FRONT ROW: Carl Jones,
Raymond Wiscomb, Bernard Hansen, Co-captain
Cy Ellsworth, Dick Peterson, Bus Webb, George
Thatcher . . . SECOND ROW: Grant Malleneaux,
LaMont Wilcox, George Lake, Byron Woodland,
Fred Wiemer, Bob Bohnet, Jay Fisher, Clyde Boyle,
Co-captain Henry Bourne, Coach Floyd Millet . . .
BELOW RIGHT: Kenny Dills, ace Pacific Coast
conference athlete, sails way up and over the bar
in his exhibition of pole vaulting technique at the
Powerful in the sprints, distance runs,
hurdles, and relays, but hardly adequately
represented in the jumps and pole vault,
the Cougars needed only a little bolstering
in the weights to have a squad second to
none in the conference . . . Co-captains
Cy Ellsworth and Henry Bourne, who are
pictured at right with Coach Millet, were
the spearheads of the Y running attack . . .
Bourne was a consistent point winner in the
880 . . . Ellsworth, conference spring champ,
paced his team mates to second place in
the four-way meet with Utah, Utah State,
and the barnstorming Cornhuskers from
Nebraska by capturing first place in 100-
yard dash and running a close second to
Gene Littler of Nebraska in the 220.
RIGHT: Cougar distance men Bus
Webb, Byron Woodland, and Carl Jones
. . . Webb and Jones are two-miler twins
. . . Woodland runs the mile . . . BELOW
LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Stewart, 19 year old
Torrance, California, athlete, shows how
it's done on Mars as he clears the bar at
6 feet, 10 1-8 inches in a high jumping ex-
hibition at the invitational meet, thus es-
tablishing a new world record which was
broken by another jumper later the same
day . . . Hugo DeGrott, ace javelin throw-
er, Dick Fordham, sprinter and broad jump-
er, and Mel Cooskey, half-mile star, also
displayed their athletic prowess at the
7ke 7tack £qua4
A summary of the cinder warfare of last
year shows that the Cougars blasted the
Utes, 90 1-3 — 49 2-3, and the Utags, 48-
29, in duel meets, then went on to win the
Western division title by amassing 72
points to Utah's 49 1-2 and the Aggie
21 1-2 points ... in the Conference meet
held at Salt Lake City, the Cougars grab-
bed five firsts and a smattering of seconds,
thirds, fourth, and fifths for 56 points to
place second behind the championship
Golden Buffaloes of Colorado U who amas-
sed 86 points . . . Ellsworth tied the confer-
ence 100-yard dash record at :9.6 . . .
pictured at left is this year's mile relay
team composed of Wiscomb, Fisher,' Wil-
cox, and Bohnet.
,«* I^T* *■ —**-
Y dash men Clyde Boyle, Cy
Ellsworth, Lamont Wilcox, and
Bernard Hansen sprint off for the
races as the gun sounds ... in an
exhibition race at the invitational
track meet against Dick Fordham of
the Southern California athletic
club, Ellsworth and Boyle paced
the Los Angeles man to the tape
in the century at :9.8.
Timber-toppers Fred Wiemer,
George Lake, and Bernard Hansen
take the first obstacle in stride in
the intramural low-hurdle race.
Young America marches
at the Invitational, 3000 ath-
letes took part in the largest
meet of its kind in the coun-
try. A surge of pride when
the flag is raised at the
thought of being an Ameri-
can, and a "Y" student.
They lead the parade of senior high
schools, in the posture parade. The
American flag is carried by Ethel Clark,
while behind her are left to right: Dor-
othy Ballard, Fredericka Maier, Louise
Peterson, and Mary Deane Peterson.
One of the three highest winners in
the posture parade was Provo high
school. Responsible for the spectacle is
Miss Leona Holbrook, director of the
RIGHT: Fred Wiemer volleys the ball .
Max Dix concentrates on an overhead smash
TER: Captain Alder makes a backhand drive .
Lloyd Brink poises for a kill.
Loss of three lettermen to the army, two to
the mission field, and two to the benedict ranks
made the tennis outlook for the Y at the beginning
of the season gloomy, to say the least . . . molding
a greenling squad around Captain Alf Alder and
returning lettermen Lloyd Brink and Fred Wiemer,
however, Coach Fred "Buck" Dixon, veteran net
coach, has developed a balanced aggregation . . .
at left, Coach Dixon displays a new Nylon string
job to Captain Alder.
. BELOW LEFT:
. BELOW CEN-
Last season the Cougars dropped from their state championship in
tennis to second place by losing both matches to the powerful Ute
squad, 6-1, 6-2, respectively, though winning from the Aggies, 6-1 . . .
inclement weather has caused the postponement of two intercollegiate
net matches thus far this season . . . pictured below are the junior varsity
squad members as they work out on the Provo tennis club clay courts at
FRED "Buck" DIXON . . . tennis
coach . . . instructor in physical edu-
cation and athletics . . . likes his
wife's pies . . . devotes spare time
to raising flowers . . . has been one
of the outstanding tennis stars in
the Intermountain region for years
. . . holds several state tennis titles
. . . plays a good game of basket-
LOWER LEFT: "Clipper" Dix and "Kismet"
Wilson exert a little muscle on the Provo tennis
club clay roller . . . LOWER RIGHT: Keith Wilson
attempts a backhand shovel shot.
WrertliHf . . .
Varsity mat squad . . . FRONT ROW: Ben Stanger, 128 lb.; Stan Philips, 121 lb.;
Ken Maynard, 155 lb.; Captain Murr Skousen, 145 lb.; Ronald Larsen, 165 lb. . . .
SECOND ROW: Coach Wayne Soffe, Dick Peterson, 175 lb.; Stan Turley, Garth
Chamberlain, and Reed Nilsen, heavyweights.
Preparatory to title defense at the Western division meet at Logan, mat pound-
ers work out . . . BELOW LEFT: Ronald Larsen attempts to pin Max Seeley with a
cradle hold . . . BELOW RIGHT: Merlin Brown works an arm bar on Rulon Taylor.
Faced with the return of only four lettermen, Coach
Soffe drafted two gridders into services as heavyweights
and developed three sophomores for the medium weight
divisions to round out the 1941 mat squad . . . starting
with a five point handicap because of Stan Phillip's inabili-
ty to meet the weight requirements for the 121 pound
class, the Cougars ran the University of Utah squad a
close battle before losing, 11-17, in a dual meet at the
Ute wickiup . . .pitted against the touted Utags, Young
U lost, 9-17 ... in the Western division meet at Logan, the
Y took third with 20 points to trail the second place Utes
and the championship Farmers ... in the Intermountain
AAU tourney sponsored by the Provo Junior Chamber
of Commerce, Wes Bowers of the Y copped the first year
novice 195 pound title by a fall and then pinned Reed
Nilsen, also of the Y, to win the unlimited heavyweight
class title by a decision . . Nilsen won the senior- 195 pound
title in the same tourney.
Captain Murr Skousen and
Coach Wayne Soffe map mat
strategy for defense of the West-
ern division title which the Coug-
ars won last year.
ABOVE LEFT: Karl Skousen attempts to throw Hamilton Tiechert by applying
a partial head lock in their final round battle for supremacy in the 165 pound class of
the intramural boxing and wrestling tourney . . . ABOVE RIGHT: Wes Bowers at-
tempts a body press on Reed Nilsen in the unlimited heavyweight title battle.
Greenling grunt and groaners . . .
FRONT ROW: Virgil Taylor, Pete
Skousen, William Millet, Rees Kern,
Henry Jarvis, Bert Thatcher, Ralph
Thomas, Walter Walzer, Claire Lloyd
. . . BACK ROW: Blaine Carlson,
Ralph Bishop, Karl Skousen, Hamil-
ton Tiechert, Walker Mabey, Stan-
ley Briggs, Wesley Bowers, Leon
Winward, Dave Payne, William Hig-
Y Kittens . . . front row (left to right) : H. Vincent, g; G. Farlino, hb; K. Bird, t; B. Thomas, hb; F.
Abbot, c; J. Skousen, hb; B. Smith, hb; V. Kimball, qb; M. Allred, c; B. Koller, c; E. Preece, t; V. Ran-
som, t; G. Turley, g; C. Lloyd, g; N. Rudelich, t . . . second row: B. Bohnet, hb; W. Bowers, fb; E. Ure,
t; R. Lewis, fb; G. Fox, e; B. Penrose, e; H. Holdaway, t; K. Skousen, qb; D. Call, e; E. Smith, t; D.
Fillis, c; P. Bushman, c; J. Sonnenberg, hb; D. Moffit, e; D. Pope, hb. . . third row: Coaches Wayne
and Ken Soffe and P. Skousen, qb.
Frosh gridders . . . barred from participation
outside the school . . . receive exercise in scrim-
mage with the varsity and in inter-squad
games . . . will fill holes in the Cougar squad
left by the graduation of twelve lettermen.
Sexiny . . .
Boxing ... an intramural sport which is
fast coming into its own . . . may soon be
adopted as a minor competitive sport in
the Western division of the Big Seven con-
ference . . . coached by Howard Stutz,
former 160 pound Intermountain Golden
Gloves champ . . . squad represented in this
year's AAU ring tourney in Salt Lake City
by Rulon Myers and Thomas Alpanaph
who battled their way into the finals in the
126 and 135 pound classes, respectively.
BELOW: the boys take "five" before resum-
ing sparring drill . . . RIGHT: Warren Jarvis
and Rulon Myers, 125 pounders, exchange
blows in the semifinals of the annual frosh box-
ing tourney . . . Jarvis won his division.
Below: Coach Howard Stutz demonstrates
the finer points of bag punching to Reed
Hanks, 135 lbs.; Thomas Alpanaph, 136 lbs.;
Ken Gardner, 195 lbs.; Ross Butler, 118 lbs.;
Rulon Myers, 125 lbs. Delvar Pope, 145 lbs.
At right is pictured a typical
archery class taught by Miss Le-
ona Holbrook, in which both
male and female devotees of the
bow and arrow exhibit their
prowess as modern Robin Hoods
... A sharp swish in the air of-
ten heralds the hairline nearness
of an arrow to the ear . . . Free-
dom and care express the arch-
er's easy draw, careful aim and
clean release ... to watch the
swift arrow search for the elus-
Above and at right are shots of the fencing
class taught by student-instructor Rulon Poole, who
placed third in state fencing competition this year.
Pictured clockwise above and at right are: Paul
Groneman, and Don Smith, winners in the intra-
mural fencing competition; at right above is a typ-
ical outdoor class in action; at right, instructor
Poole almost makes a touch on Don Smith (nearest
Typical of BYU's cosmopolitan
student body is this year's frosh
basketball team . . . pictured at left
are representatives of five western
states: Ed Ure, Utah; Brady Walker,
Nevada; Norman Marchant, Wyom-
ing; Dee Call, Idaho; Gordon Wells,
California . . . other frosh court
squad members are Gene Peterson,
Idaho; Merlin Allred and Robert
Naylor, Utah. '
Displaying promising power and
speed, the Kitten cinder men proved
themselves able tracksters as they
worked out nightly in competition
against the varsity crew . . . pictured
at right is the squad, front row: Arnold
Wilde, Craig Broberg, Bent Johnson,
Melvin Meecham . . . second row: Gene
Peterson, Norman Marchant, Ed Ure,
John Carlisle, Glen Russel.
Intramural directors give
every man or woman who
wants it the chance to be an
athlete ... All types of
sports sponsored . . . Soft-
ball . . . Baseball . . . Touch
football . . . Tennis . . . Horse-
shoes . . . Badminton . . .
Table tennis . . . Volleyball
. . . Track and field events . . .
Department provides equip-
ment, officials, playing space
. . . Any group may organize
for team competition . . .
Often men with varsity let-
ters in one sport find intra-
murals more their speed in
another . . . Activities in all
seasons . . . Really the im-
portant part of school athle-
tics . . . The best means of
physical development for the
student body as a whole,
and the most universally
beneficial of all the outlets
for athletic department
DON OVERLY . . . student manager of intramural
athletics . . . acting captain of the varsity hoop team the
past two years . . . plays backstop for Provo Coors, semi-
pro baseball team, in summer . . . was recently appointed
basketball coach at American Fork high.
One of the more popular of the in-
tramural sports this season was basket-
ball ... in addition to the regular unit
and club leagues, a Saturday loop was
also organized . . . ABOVE RIGHT: a
bit of action in the Bricker-Tausig intra-
mural hoop tussle . . . Alder flips a high
pass to Smart as he cuts in for a close-
in shot . . . RIGHT: the Brickers, intra-
mural basketball champs in the unit
league ... in the club loop, the Faculty
crew nailed down the pennant . . . vict-
ors in the Saturday league were the
Smarties in the Blue loop and the Idaho
Hats and Dark Horses in the White
Touch football champs the
fall quarter were the Brickers . . .
unit members are pictured at
right: FRONT ROW, Jay Broad-
bent, Bob Price, Verl C'arL,
Carl Swalberg, Dee Call, Hugh
Call, Hugh Garner, Neil Peter-
son; SECOND ROW, Keith Er-
canbrack, Chauncey Peterson,
Eric Sonnenberg, Alfred Alder,
Bryce Christensen; THIRD
ROW, Gail Lewis, Stan Durrani
Homer Clark, Virgil Taylor,
Keith Wilson, John Sonnenberg,
Eddie Smart; FOURTH ROW,
Max Butler, Ted Taylor, Gee
Jackson, Bob Moorefield, Bill
Love, Ken Bird, Dean Gardner.
Pacing the campus socialites to
the wire in fall unit league softball
competition were the Brigadiers, de-
fending school intramural champs . .
squad members pictured at left in-
clude: FRONT ROW, Glen Snarr,
Murr Skousen, Kenny Jensen, Bill
Jones, Frank Taylor; SECOND
ROW, Don Overly, intramural man-
ager, Tom Baum, Don Snow, Stan
Nielson, Talmage Christensen, Avon
Francis, Nordell Aflred.
Highlights of the winter intramural calendar
were the badminton and ring tournaments . . . Jim
Hickey and Fred Wiemer, winners of the badmint-
on doubles crown, are pictured at right . . . Wiem-
er was also singles champ . . . BELOW LEFT: Ted
Tibbets wards off blows by Fielding Abbot in their
final round battle for intramural supremacy in the
175 lb. class . . . BELOW RIGHT: Vaughn Kimball
and Delvar Pope mix it up in a 147 lb. class battle.
Winners in the intramural ring tourney . . BELOW LEFT: westling champs,
front row, Doyle Jarvis, 1 28 lb.; Bert Thatcher, 121 lb.; Virgil Taylor, 136 lb.;
second row, Hamilton Tiechert, 165 lb.; Preston Bushman, 175 lb.; Merle Selin,
145 lb.; not pictured, Ralph Bishop, 155 lb.; Wes Bowers, heavyweight . . . BE-
LOW RIGHT: boxing champs, front row, Ross Butler, 118 lb.; Rulon Myers,
126 lb.; Thomas Alpanaph, 135 lbs.; second row, Merlin Allred, heavyweight;
Jim Spence, 160 lb.; Delvar Pope, 147 lb.; not pictured, Teb Tibbets, 175 lb.
T - T f ., ■ ■■ ■■
Women in action . . . Em-
phasis on grace rather than
strength . . . Competition
chiefly intramural, spiced
with occasional intercolle-
giate tourneys . . . Varied ac-
tivities . . . Paddle tennis . . .
Basketball . . . Badminton . . .
Softball . . . Archery . . . Pro-
vide entertainment as well as
giving women experience in
physical education . . . Seek
and get comparatively little
publicity . . . Program be-
comes more important every
year, wtih practically all girls
taking part . . . Girls remain
more concerned with how
they look than how they play.
W. A. A Council . . . an 4 e^icerA
Pictured at right are the girls who
managed all the WAA activities this
past year. The Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation Council is composed of the
girls who are: officers, sports managers,
or a chairman of a special activity of
the Association. The girls are, left to
right, FRONT ROW: Lenore Hansen,
Vaudis Andrus, Melba Jones, Roberta
Holt. SECOND ROW: Genieve Hick-
enlooper, Kay Cox, Mary Deane Peter-
son, Sarah Knowlton; BACK ROW,
Dorothy Ballard, Ethel Clark, Florence
Muhlestein, and Vera Adams.
It's this way, gals — ". The
WAA officers are shown at left
discussing plans for the big
event of spring quarter "Play
Day" for the girls of nine uni-
versities and junior colleges held
on the "Y" campus on May 10.
Left to right the girls are: Vaud-
is Andrus, vice president; Flor-
ence Muhlestein, intra-mural
manager; Dorothy Ballard, presi-
dent, and Sarah Knowlton, re-
porter. Louise Peterson, secre-
tary-treasurer, is absent from
Louise Peterson, Vera Adams, Vaudis
Andrus and Florence Muhlestein, are
the envied girls who this year won the
right to wear the coveted black "Y".
Unusual is the fact that three of the
four sweater winners are just sopho-
mores. These girls entered every ac-
tivity sponsored by the WAA in their
years at the school. Besides just par-
ticipating in games, sweater winners
join the other girls in canyon parties,
hikes, swimming, bicycle hikes, play
days, and managing activities.
(jitU ' Basketball
Going into a victory dance are the winners
of the annual social unit basketball tournament —
the Fidelas girls (shown above). Captained by
Rhoda King, these girls showed real ability in de-
feating the Val Norns in the finals. It looks like a
game of basketball, but the picture at left is really
an action shot of a friendly-contested game of vol-
ley ball. Volley ball and basketball are two of the
most popular of girls' sports. Not only are they
played during the regular WAA night on Monday,
but also during the afternoon play hour, sponsored
three times a week by WAA.
(jitU ' frckerif
The William Tells of the WAA Archery Club
are shown making ready to shoot a bull's eye in-
stead of the fabled apple. June Waywell, near-
est the camera, is not only one of the better arch-
ers, but she also hits a mean birdie in badminton.
Next to June is Alice Myrle Maloney who is an all-
around WAA girl, being intensely interested in
every phase of women's athletics. Both June and
Alice Myrle complete their round of activities by
being members in good standing of Dance Club,
as do many of the girl athletes.
Badminton champs, Vera Adams and
Florence Muhlestein, are preparing to
return the birdie from whence it came.
Vera and Florence teamed to win the
doubles, then Vera turned on Florence
temporarily to tip her to win the singles
V. A. A
Badminton is also one of the popu-
lar co-recreation sports. In the shot at
the right are Jim Hickey (hiding be-
hind his racquet), Freddy Myer, who just
returned the birdie (notice that form),
and on the other side of the net, Gor-
dan Wells and Vera Adams are getting
set for the return play. Volleyball, pad-
dle-tennis, ping pong, skating, and
swimming are other popular co-rec.
sports. Co-recreation is sponsored joint-
ly by WAA and Pemm club.
(jirb ' SjiwtJ
The smiling faculty member is Miss Leona
Holbrook, sponsor of the organization. Miss Hol-
brook not only cjives advice and help to the asso-
ciation's directors, but she enters whole-heartedly
into all the activities. Her ability in all the sports
is the envy of all the girls. Her contagious vivaci-
ty adds enjoyment to the activities that the girls
. nitre qitU ' ApwtA
Lenore Hansen, this year's annual award banquet chairman
is pictured at left. At this banquet every girl who has partici-
pated for one full year in the WAA activities is given some recog-
nition of her achievement. The banquet night is also the one
time when the amazons lay away their shorts to prove that they,
too, can be glamorous.
These girls were pictured while playing
one of the best-liked, yet least known, of
all sports played by the girls. Paddle-ten-
nis is played on a court, one-quarter the
size of a tennis court and is a faster game
than tennis. This game also is the one best
liked for mixed recreation.
The favorite game of many of the girls, softball comes into its own
in the spring. Tennis is another favorite of the out-door enthusiasts.
Many other games such as badminton, croquet, volleyball, and catch-
ball are played outside when the lure of nature is too strong to over-
come. The girls below were caught by the camera (at left) just before
starting the game and (at right) an exciting moment just before the
winning rim was knocked in.
f*.\L i**** * , r> «• » ' **•
In the pose at left Blanche Weight, Rhea Rob-
bins, Jeannette Gray are shown rehearsing for the
dance review to be given by the Dance Club on
May 8. The girls also presented reviews for the
B.Y.U. women's organization, a lyceum at Snow
College, and a program at Springville. The pic-
ture below is a shot of the entire Dance Club, which
is composed of girls intensely interested in artistic
dancing. At the extreme left in the group is Jane
Thompson, (beating the drum), who accompanies
the group and composes the original numbers to
accompany the dances.
In the center of the group (bot-
tom left) is Margaret Burton, physi-
cal education instructor and direct-
or of the Dance Club. Her great-
est delight and feeling of success
comes when the girls develop their
own dances based on the funda-
mental movements she has taught
them. Grouped around Miss Burt-
on in the picture are the senior and
junior members of the club: (left to
right) Jeannette Gray, Blanche
Weight, Venice Whiting, Lucy
Hodgson, Kay Cox, Katherine
Swenson, and Dorothy Ballard.
Bunyan . . . Former sore-spot of the Banyan . . . Tradi-
tionally identified with corn . . . This year given the personality
of Paul . . . The logger . . . Not the missionary . . . Aims to please
. . . Won't be bothered if it doesn't . . . Not considered a vital
part of the book . . . Usually read avidly by all . . . This year with
Paul Bunyan tradition added, strives to be bigger in ail virtues,
from corn to number of pages . . . With one death and resur-
rection behind it, boast it will outlive the Banyan.
The Cwfaf e( SuHifan
ASSEMBLY 11-15 FRIDAY
> ' I ,
J — \
Drive up for an evening of Glorious Entertainment
Open Air Dance Floor
THE WEST'S MOST ROMANTIC PLACE TO DINE AND DANCE
NI6HT BEFORE FRESHMAN RESEARCH PAPERS WERE DUE.
ACTIVITY "PASSPORT* PHOTOS
HOW YOU THOUGHT YOU LOOKED.
MOW YOU LOOKED.
North Pacific College of Oregon
Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy
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
one year of English, chemistry, biology and physics and one-half year of organic chem-
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 September 29, 1941
For bulletins relating to the various courses and opportunities in different fields, address
N. E. Sixth Avenue and Oregon Street, Portland, Oregon
SjL \- k
V # $
Fine Workmanship and Quality are found in the above pins manufactured for BYU organizations by
O. C Tanner Company
WHOLESALE MANUFACTURING JEWELERS
Trophies, Favors, Pins 44 West 2 South, Salt Lake City
"A Good Place To Eat'
Compliments of . . .
S. H. Kress & Co.
5-10-15 cent Store
For All Kinds Of
— * —
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO.
Provo, Utah Phone 41 I
For All Occasions
WEBER ARTIST SUPPLIES
47 North University Avenue
B. Y. U. Students Ride
Economical, Safe, and
Provo Typewriter Service
Peter J. Wipf, Prop.
141 North University Avenue
-Jns. ^htoiE. or (fj\£.atE.x ( 1/a.lue.i.
to the wants and needs of the more fastidious
college trade. An effort is made at all times to
supply smartly styled merchandise that avoids the
commonplace ond still maintains the policy of
^^^^ More Value Per Dollar
MEALS . . .
At The Student
(JanJy 'My we surest . . .
Milk Chocolate Brazils
Cherry De Lite
Geo. A. Hansen Candy Co.
as THE BANYAN TREE
. . spreads and takes root and spreads again
so INTERMOUNTAIN KNITTING MILLS, INC
has grown through the good will
established by the repeat orders for
CLASS and AWARD SWEATERS
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION
PHONE EIGHT-O "Where The Flowers Grow"
1st South and 2nd West Provo
11111114^ FOR HOME AND
*»VVM%.^ SCHOOL LIBRARIES
School Supplies, Party Favors, Greeting Cards,
Fountain Pens, Pencils, Stationery, Gifts, etc.
Deseret Book Company
44 East South Temple
Salt Lake City, Utah
ING- UP IDEAS
Colorado Sanitary Wiping
Manufacturers of Sanitary Wiping
Cloths, Cotton and Wool Waste,
Cheese Cloths and Mill Ends."
2637-41 West 13th Ave.
Elias Morris & Sons Company
MARBLES - MANTELS - TILES - MONUMENTS
Salt Lake City, Utah
UTAH TERRAZZO CO.
EXPERTS IN TERRAZZO WORK
"It Pays To Play"
OSCAR CARLSON SPORTING GOODS
I 12 North University Ave.
JUST ONE BIG GET TOGETHER CHEER FOR
Utah- Idaho School Supply
"A Friendly Institution"
Who never passes the ball, but, Who always
puts a punch in her service.
155 South State. Salt Lake City
CENTER YOUR SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
Salt Lake City
The Recognized Leader For
400 ROOMS — 400 BATHS
Rates $2.00 to $4.00
You will want to hold your party in the distinctive atmosphere at the
NEWHOUSE— MODERATE PRICES ALWAYS
THE NEWHOUSE HOTEL
Mrs. J. H. Waters, President
Salt Lake's Preferred Hotel
J. Holman Waters, W. Ross Sutton, Mgrs.
Salt Lake City
Made by the Typewriter Leader Of The World
Outstanding quality of work, durability,
speed and ease of operation have con-
tributed to Underwood's leadership in the
schools of America. More than 5 million
Standard office-size Underwoods have
been produced and sold!
Many of the same
features that make
the business Under-
wood a great type-
writer are also in the
Ask your local Un-
Deafer for a free
UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY
Typewriters, Accounting Machines, Adding Machines,
Carbon Paper, Ribbons and other Supplies
One Pork Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Sales and Service Everywhere
NOTE THE UNDERWOODS WHEREVER YOU GO!
THE ATTENTION 15 fMJCH BETTER.
The world's leading
radio programs plus
sparkling local fea-
tures — all with the
distinctive s h o w -
"H***/ 1320 on your dial
I'm a Bis Shot
Cause I'm The Guy Who Brings
'Em Dairy Gold Milk
Every kid in town loves me as much as they love
the Dairy Gold milk I bring 'em. Besides being
so delicious to taste, it helps to build strong bones
and teeth, keep their skins clear, and healthy. It's
rich in vitamins, too. It's the perfect food — it's
sunshine in bottles!
DRINK A GLASS OF MILK EVERY DAY
CENTRAL UTAH DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
50 South 2nd West
Butler Tire Service
48 N 3 West, Provo
CLIFF & DEAN COX SERVICE STATION
Major Company Gases at Independent
303 West 1st North
For The Best
excellent service com-
bined with specially
50 North University Ave.
L.D. S. Training Paps
YES! America is a land of opportunity . . .
but only for those who do something about it!
Thorough business training will help you
to succeed — and this is the right
school for that training.
L. D. S. BUSINESS
Salt Lake City, Utah
(Just mail us a card for Information.
F. W. Woolworth
MATERIALS CO., INC.
Established I '909
We are prepared to serve you with a
Complete Line of
27 West South Temple
Salt Lake City
HUFF TEACHERS AGENCY
Excellent Opportunities All Departments,
Particularly Music and Vocational Subjects
Music, Salt Lake City
Salt Lake City, Utah
It Pays to
You'll Love It, Too
Hot water for bathing and shaving — hot
water when you need it and plenty of It —
is no longer a luxury. We can Install a
super efficient hot water heater in your
home at surprisingly low cost.
P. L. LARSEN
PLUMBING, HEATING, SHEET METAL WORK
335 West Center St. Provo, Utah
MAY BRISHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY
is proud of its association with its University
We acknowledge and applaud its achievements.
May Your Associations in Provo induce you to
Return and Stay
No American Home can afford
to overlook the modern methods
and equipment offered by the
electrical industry for the house-
A phone call will bring a repre-
sentative from the Department of
Utilities to discuss your problems
THE DEPT. STORE OF PROVO, UTAH
w ] 1
•#</" - ^
I -Rl, b
<7^ Welcome . . .
at the Home of Distinctive College
Clothes and Complete Furnishings for
the home and family.
Jennie's Own Beve/iaye (Je.
230 South 9th West Phone 652
Genuine Home-Cooked Meals
Sandwiches - Candy - Ice Cream
Across the Road West From Lower Campus
You will enjoy Perfectly Pasteurized
Dairy Products from —
Cherry Hill Dairy
MILK, CREAM, BUTTER
Ask Your Grocer or Phone 713
24 So. 4th West
M. J. Steed, Prop.
PATRONIZE YOUR SUPPORTERS
Utah Timber & Coal Co.
COAL AND BUILDING MATERIAL
164 West Fifth North
LOCK JAW "
American Smelting and
Has Always Offered an
. . . For . . .
LARGE OR SMALL LOTS
Ore Purchasing Department
700 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City, Utah
UTAH, NEVADA, IDAHO
Today,. the meaning o/ AMERICAN-
ISM is so misunderstood that
we believe a concise re-state-
ment o/ the tundamental tacts
o/ Americanism is important.
What is jimefimnism ?
PROTEST and ASSEMBLY
to carve out your own fortune with your own industry and skill
To choose any lawful occupation, calling or business, and to fol-
low the same honestly without molestation.
To strive, to save, to accumulate and to own, to use and manage
lawfully acquired Property and the profits thereof.
To employ others, or to be employed by others, by mutual con-
sent and agreement.
To enjoy the largest measure of human liberty consistent with
THIS IS AM E RICAN I S M — Our Heritage — Our Privelege
Follett Book Company • Wilcox & Follett Co.
America's Largest Educational Book House
43 East Center
School and Office Supplies
NEW — USED — RENTALS
Drafting Sets, Fountain Pens, Ink and Everything far the Student.
Knight Coal & Ice Co.
"A T Friend"
SPRING CANYON and
WHO SAID IT WASN'T CROWDED/'
One Night Only
€. Saturday, June 7th
(King of Swing)
& HIS ORCHESTRA
Dancing $1.10 Per Person
"Bathe at SALTAIR S Popular
AT THE WATER S EDGE
(With Your Own Suit)
Including Private Dressing Room, Private
Shower and Admission To Pavilion
ENJOY SALTAIR S
NEW COFFEE SHOP
Tasty Light Snacks To Full Course Dinners
At Popular Prices
NEW GAMES * NEW RIDES
««m r .
THE WEST'S GREATEST AMUSEMENT CENTER
For Smart Sweaters
In Collegiate Vogue
Try Jack Frost Knits
Exclusive Jack Frost Wear
For Every Occasion!
Oiifmt Utah Woolen Mills
24 - 30 Richards Street
AT LEAST THEY SAID IT WAS FORMAL.
Salt Lake City
MAZIE GETS HER DATE
FOR GIPLS DAY
Bases and Bows
JUestertt fflmk 8c ^ri Compang
E. L. Kroll, Manager
— Highly Efficient Repair Work —
210-21 I Templeton Bldg., Salt Lake City, Utah
Consolidated Wa^on & Machine Co.
IMPLEMENT and HARDWARE DEALERS
IN UTAH, IDAHO and WYOMING
We appreciate the patronage ot B. Y. U. . . . the students and parents
ot the students in the communities we serve
Our Congratulations to You, Graduates
Many of you now will plan to enter professional or business life.
Just as your Alma Mater helped you to successfully attain your goal in
education, a sound bank, such as this, can help you in your plans for
We invite you to come in soon and lay the foundation for your
future banking connection.
3\YBt ^wurttg lank of litatj
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
lex3 do a waltz
■ %4*r> lliin«£
MATINEE DANCE -AFRICAN STYLE.
155 South Main Street
Salt Lake City, Utah
Ifou ate on the JQight JQoad
to a £ettet School -flnnual
when l^ou &ome to • • •
"' •■ : - S ""'
Stevens & Wallis, Inc.
36 RICHARDS STREET SALT LAKE CITY
"That Hits the Marl"
Service, Designing, En-
graving, Printing, Covers,
Sewed and Plastic Binding
It's The Place To
Get acquainted with the good times awaiting you at
Hotel Utah. Dine and dance in the beautiful Empire
Room. Meet your friends at the glamorous Starlite
Gardens — atop of Hotel Utah. Enjoy the fine food
and friendly service at the Coffee Shop. All prices
500 MODERN ROOMS
Rates from $2.50 with bath
NEW UNDERGROUND GARAGE
Guy Toombes Managing Director
I WISH YOU WOULD USE GUM DROPS//
GAETM'S CLASS MARTIN'S CLASS
w ' zv '"
1 ( ■ l!
, i ■, i
■--•-■ ......... „...._,
E. C. Burton
Meats and Groceries
A Red and White Store
J. J. BOOTH, Prop.
498 North University Avenue
Phone 273 - 274
"A 'Y' Supporter"
Home of Good Cleaning
MOWA COLLEGE PROF.
LOOKS AT LIFE /"^
v&L 4 -- V
Abbott, Fielding, V, 26
Abigg, Dean M., II, 41; IV,
Abegg, Hannah Louise, II, 41;
IV, 28, 40
Abplanalp, Thomas J., IV, 73;
Adams, Carolyn Viola, IV, 74
Adams, Charles Fenton, IV, 24
Adorns, Elsie, II, 25; IV, 48
Adams, Flora, II, 41; IV, 51
Adams, Florence, IV, 48
Adams, lola, IV, 30
Adams, Joan, II, 9; IV, 67
Adams, John Hortt, II, 41;
Adcms, Vera, II, 41; V, 34
Adamson, Jean, IV, 28
Ahlander, Afton, IV, 46
Aiken, Evan J., I, 51
Alder, Alfred, IV, 56
Alleman, Grant Edward, I
Allen, Franklin, IV, 64
Allen, Glen, II, 25 IV, 20
Allen, Leland, IV, 64
Allen, Lloyd, II, 41
Allred, Alice Geniel, IV, 18
Allred, Alma Richards, II, 41
Allred, Anne, III, 10, IV, 38
Allred, Boyd, II, 41
Allred, John Eldred, I, 9
Allred, Geniel, II, 25
Allred, Glen E., II, 41
Allred, Gwenna, II, 9; IV, 14
Allred, Mark E., V, 26
Allred, Nordell, II, 25 IV, 58
Allred, Quella, I, 52
Allred, Richard, IV, 60
Anderson, Beth, IV, 14
Anderson, Beth, IV, 48
Anderson, Dwayne Nelson, II,
Anderson, Effie, II, 73
Anderson, Elwood, B., II, 5
Anderson, Gwen, II, 41;
IV, 30, 40
Anderson, Keith James, IV
Anderson, Le Roy, II, 41;
IV, 24, 68
Anderson, Marcia, I, 52; II,
41; IV, 38
Anderson, Marguerite, I, 52;
II, 41; IV, 32
Anderson, Mark Jr., IV, 76
Anderson, Mildred, I, 51; II,
Anderson, Monte, II, 9
Anderson, Naoma, II, 25;
IV, 18, 34, 38
Anderson, Phyllis, II, 25;
IV, 28, 72
Anderson, Ray Burke, I, 51;
Anderson, Richmond M., II,
25; IV, 8, 26
Anderson, Rinda, II, 41
Andrasen, Corma Ruth, I, 51
Andrew, June, II, 73, IV, 23,
24, 30, 32
Andrus, George, II, 25;
III, 9, 23; IV, 20, 75
Andrus, J. Roman, II, 73;
III, 11, 22; IV, 67
Andrus, Vaudis, II, 41; V, 34
Argyle, Lorna, IV, 45
Arnold, Norene, II, 25; IV, 36
Arrowsmith, Dona June, I, 52
Arrowsmith, Lola, II, 41; IV,
Ashby, Armis, I
Ashby, Ruth, IV, 50
Ashley, Grace, IV, 18
Atkinson, Lila, IV, 73
Austin, Beth, IV, 42
Bailey, Gwen Vier, II, 41
Baker, Grant Watkins, I, 50,51
Baker, Jesse Wesley, II, 41
Ballard, Dorothy, I, 75, II, 9;
IV, 7; V, 34, 38
Ballard, Robert Henroid, II, 9;
Boll.f , Arta, IV, 22
Balls, Fred, I, 52, 53; II, 41;
IV, 69, 74
Balls, Margaret, I, 52, 53;
Bandley, Horold, IV, 16, 62
Bandley, Margaret, II, 41
Bandy, Beatrice, Beryl, I, 52 .
Banks, Earl, II, 9. IV, 11
Barber, Lillian Miller, II, 58
Barclay, Bruce, II, 9; IV, 11
Barclay, Margaret, IV, 7
Barker, Allan, IV, 76
Barker, Robert, II, 25
Barnett, Audrey, II, 58
Barnett", Elva, II, 58
Barnett, Jack H., II, 25;
Barnett, Mauriel, I, 53; II, 58
Barreson, Anita Lee, IV, 74
Barrett, Lawrence James,
41; IV, 26
Bartholomew, Calvin, II, 9,
IV, 11, 26, 74
Bartholomew, Dean W., II,
IV, 26, 70
Bartholomew, Edna, II, 58
Bartholomew, Gertrude, II,
IV, 14, 54
Bartholomew, H. Homer, II,
Bartholomew, LaPreal, II,
Bartholomew, Milton Lloyd
Barton, Gerald, II, 5; IV, 20
Bouchord, Emily, II, 42
Bowen, Betsy, I, 52
Bowen, Blair, IV, 64
Bowen, Don, I, 50; II, 58;
III, 9; IV, 64, 72
V, 74 Bowen, Norman, II, 26
11; IV, 10, 23
Bowen, Reed, II, 10; IV, 8, 64 Butler
Bowers, Wesley, II, 42; V, 25, 56
Burnside, Wesley M., I, 52;
II, 11, III, 7; IV, 67
Burr, Beth. II, 42; IV, 50
Burt, Ruth, II, 26; IV, 32
Busch, Bonnie, IV, 73
|| 6 Bushman, Preston Wilbert, V,
D, Maxwell, I, 51; IV,
Bowles, Geraldine, II, 10
Bowman, Dorothy, I, 52;
II, 42; IV, 32
Bowman, Helen, IV, 30
Bowman, Mary, II, 42
Bowman, Robert, I, 51
Butler, June, II, 59
Butler, La Reta, II, 59
Butler, Myrlene, IV, 28
Butler, Phyllis, II, 26; IV, 14
Butler, Ross, I, 52; II, 59;
Bown, Edward, II,
; l; Bown, Glen, I, 51
Boyd, Ida, II, 58
2; Boyer, Birdie, II,
II, Boves, Bever Lee,
Boyle, Clyde II
IV 11 Butler, W, Troy, I, 53;
IV, 58 Butterfield, Chloe, II,
Buys, Dale, I, 50
42; IV, 7,
Barton, Sally Jo, II, 42; IV, 46 Boyle, Lou, II, 42
Boyle Wesley. II. 10
Bradbury, Anita. I, 52
Bradford, Rex, II, 58
Bradley. Betsy, II, 42;
Bradley. Rulon, I, 50, 51;
II. 42; IV, 74
Bradshaw, Bernice, II, 73
Bradshaw De Lenna,
Brodv. Nyle. IV, 74
Brady. Reese I. 52;
Broilsford. Verl, II,
IV, 34, 36
Cahoon, Grace, II, 59; IV, 67
Cahoon, La Rue, II, 26
Colder, Sam, I, 41
Caldwell, Lois, II, 43
Call, Dee, II, 59; IV, 16,
Call, Don, II, 27; IV, 1 1
Call Margaret, II, 59
Call, Nelda, II, 43
Cannon, Dorothy Jean,
IV, 10, 45
Cannon, George S., II,
Cannon, John, II, 59
Beckstrand, Austin U., II, 9 Brait'hwai'te, Reed, IV, 62 Cannon, Lucy I, 75; II,
Beecher, Marcelle, II, 9; IV, 42 Brasher, Lucinda. II. 10, IV, 14 IV, 7, 14, 24, 2H
Beglin, William John Jr., Breckenridae. Carnot, II, 42 Cannon, Sterling Bennion,
II, 42 Brenton. Beth, IV. 36
Bell, Seymour Ferris, II, 9 Briggs, Maurice, II, 26; IV,
Belnap, Beth, II, 25; IV,_ 14,69 Brigas, Stanley, V, 25
Bostian, Elaine, II, 9;
IV, 35, 67
Bateman, J. LaVar, I, 51, 76;
II, 9; IV, 22, 24, 62
Baum, Thomas, IV, 34, 58
Bawden, Claudia, II, 58
Beornson, George Everett, IV,
Beck, Donna, I, 52
Beck, Frank Preston, IV, 26
Beck, Raye, II, 58
Beck, Wayne, I, 52; IV, 11, 25
Bennett, Stewart, II, 42
Benson, Lorraine, II, 25
Benson, Ruth, II, 58; IV, 69
Benson, Thelma, II, 9; IV, 51
Bentley, Mildred, IV, 28, 75
Bentley, Norma, II, 9
Bentley, Roma, II, 9
Bentley, Shelby M,, II, 10
Berg, Joan, II, 42; IV, 46
Berrett, Mel, II, 58
Bigelow, Afton, I, 72, 73;
II, 10; IV, 28, 37, 48
Billings, Gordon, IV, 56
Billington, Mary Veone,
Bingham, Cleve, IV, 62
Bingham, Earl Mark, II, 10
Bingham, Jeanne Ann, II, 42;
Bingham, Sanford M., IV, 22
Bird, Gene Emmett, IV, 16, 62
Barbara, IV, 46
Crede II 58: IV,
Don S., II, 26; IV
Marjorie, II, 26; III,
10, 28, 34, 53, 70
Vic, IV, 56
75 Cardwell, Burt, II, 59
Carey, Mae, II, 11; V, 35
Carlisle, Donetto June, I,
62 53; II, 59
Christiansen, Juna, I, 50, 51;
Christophersen, Elain, II, 59;
Clark, Almo, II, 43
Clark, Barney Bailey, IV, 56
Clark, Betty, II, 43; III, 9, 10;
Clark, Charles Verl, II, 27
Clark, Edith, II, 59
Clark, Elaine, II, 59
Clark, Ethel, II, 11; IV, 46;
Clark, Harold David, IV, 60
Clark, Homer, IV, 56
Clark, Larry, II, 11
Clark, Marden J., II, 43
Clark, Marjorie Merle, IV, 46
Clark, Melba, IV, 7, 18, 38
Clark, Naomi, II, 27;
IV, 14, 45
Clark, Richard, II, 11, IV, 56
Clark, Verl, IV, 8, 56
Clawson, Barbaro, II, 59
Clayton, Margaret Edith, I, 52;
Clegg, Edna Zenna, II, 59
dinger, Clifton D,, II, II;
IV, 22, 75
Cloword, Elmo, II, 59
Cluff, Al 1, 51
Clyde, Barbara, II, 27; IV, 30,
Coleman, James Smith, IV, 56
Conder, Dean, II, 11; IV, 6,
Conder, Willouby Elizabeth, II,
Condie, Carol, II, 1 1; IV, 14
Conover, Glen, IV, 64, 73
Conger, Dan L., I, 52; II, 59
Conrad, Nephi David, II, 12;
Conrad, Richard, II, 60
Carlson, Bloin C, II, 59; V, 25 Cook, George, I, 50; II
Corlson, Evelyn, II, 59; IV, 28, IV, 64, 72
Brink, Llovd, II, 10. V, 16
Brmkert-off Harris Leone, I
52; IV, 26
Brinton, Beth, II. 26
Broadbent, Francis Everett,
Broadbent, Jay. II, 73; IV,
53; "? ronc jbent, H. Smith, II, 26;
Broodbent, Thomas Ray; IV,
Broberg, Craig, II, 58;
IV 16 62
IV. 22. 48. 75
Carpenter, Irene, II, 27
Carroll, Don Edmond, II,
Carroll, Leland, II, 43
Carson, Leah, IV, 42
Carson, Lola, II, 27
Cook, Lena, II, 27; IV, 36
Cook, Lily, II, 27; IV, 36
59 Cooley, Eldon, II, 60
Cooper, Alzina, II, 60
Cooper, Joyce, II, 60
Cope, Robert, II, 27; IV, 1
41; IV, 16„
Bird, Kenneth C, II, 42; IV, Brorkbank,
Birdno, Florence, II, 25; IV, 28 Brown, Ann Elaine
Birdno, Geraldine, II, 42
Bishop, Clayton David
Bishop, Ralph, V, 25
IV, 53, 70
Black, Clair Brox, II
Black, Floyd, II, 42
Black, La Veive, II, 58
Black, Leland, II, 42; IV, 8
Black, Mildred May, IV; 35, 67
Blake, Delia lleen, II, 10
Blake, J. Carl, II, 26; IV, 11
Bland, Alexander, I, 50; IV, 68
Blaylock, Robert M., II, 10
Bleak, Howard, I, 50, 51;
Bluth, Lucy, I, 52, 53; II, 42
Boel, Joseph M., II, 10;
IV, 20, 67 '
Bodily, Lou, II, 58
Bohman, Lola, II, 58
Bohnet, Robert, II, 26; IV,
V, 18, 26
Boley, Vilate, II, 42; IV
Booth, Diane, IV, 42
56 Chamberlain, Garth
Chamberlain, Lola Marie
Chandler, Harry P., IV,
Chopmon, Arthur O., II,
IV, 10, 11
Chappell, Margoret R.,
IV Chotterton, Idona Ann,
' IV, 32, 68
Checketts, Marcia, II, 43
Brown, Bernice, IV, 7 Cheeseman Harriette, II,
Brown, Beverly, II, 58; IV, 53, 67, 70
| V 74 Cheever. Byron B, II
Brown Deone, I, 51; II, 26; IV, 74
IV ) \ Child, Bonnie, II, 59
Brr-wn, Duane, II, 5; IV, 20, Chipman, Allen W II
70 Chipmann, Dee, V, 9.
Brown, Elaine. IV, 46 Chipman, Nan, I, 52, 53;
Brown, Gail. IV, 8. 64 1, 27; IV 48
Brown. Howard. I, 50: II, 58 Chipman Parker,
Brown, Hugh Card, II, 43; IV IV 58
Carver' Audrey, II, 43; IV, 74 Coray, Warren, IV, 74
Chaffin, Bernice, II, 43; IV, 28, Cordell, Richard, I, 50
Booth, Helen, II, 58
: Booth, Louis, I, 51
Booth, Margery, II, 58
; Booth, Thornton, II, 10
IV, 6, 11, 23, 58
Booth, Wayne, I, 76; II, 26;
III, 7; IV, 6, 58, 74
Borg, Ruth, I, 50; II, 42
Borg, Robert, I, 52; II, 42
Borreson, Anita, II, 58
Borrowman, Merle, II, 26
Boss, June, II, 58; IV, 30
Boswell, Eugene, II, 73; IV, 24
Boulden, Douglas, II, 10; IV,
- 34, 64
, Bourne, Henry, II, 73; IV, 56;
Brown, Joe F., IV, 64
Brown, John Ellsworth,
52, 53, II, 58
Brnwn Mariorie C, I, 52
II, 58; IV, 45
Brown, Mary, II, 58
Brown, Morlvn, IV, 48
Brown, Robert, II, 58;
Brown. Weston D., IV, 56
Brunson, Marilyn, I, 52: III,
Brunson, Marjorie, II, 26;
Brunson, Rulon A., II, 26
Bryner, Lorin, IV, 56
Buchonan, Verelene, II. 43
Buckley, Robert S., IV, 58
Buehler. Dean, II, 58
Buag, Etheleen. II, 43
Bullock, La Dell. I, 51
Bullock, Kenneth C, IV, 7
Bullock, Marselle, I
Bullock, Richord W
Cordner, Blaine, IV, 74
Cornaby, Bob, IV, 64
Cottam, Glenna C, IV, 40
II Cowan, Lorna, II, 28; IV, 28
10, 73 Cowley, Elda, II, 28; IV, 14
73; Cowling, Grayce, II, 60
Cox, Amy, I, 76; II, 28
II 27; IV, 7, 38
Cox Catherine, II, 28; IV, 48;
11, 43; V, 34, 38
Cox, David R., II, 12
Cox, Mlidred, IV, 28. 45, 73
Crandall, Betty, II, 60
Crondall, Hazel, II, 12;
59' IV, 18, 40, 73
Crandall, Leda, II, 60
Crandall, Norma Jean, II, 60
59 Crandall, Stewart, II, 5;
Crane, Doris, II, 12; IV, 34, 45
Crane, Marjorie, IV, 50, 73
Cranmer, Robert, II, 28; IV, 62
Cranney, W. Doyle, II, 5;
59 IV, II, 20, 24
II, 43; IV, 38
Christensen, Bernice, II, 59
Christensen, Betty Ruth, II
43; IV, 45
Christensen, Ballard, II, 43
Christensen, Boyd Leon, II,
IV 8 Christensen, Bryce, IV, 56;
Christensen, Cleo, II, 27; IV,
10 36 , „
Chistensen. Cullen, V, 23
Christensen, Don G, II, 11;
IV, II, 26, 74
Christensen, Edna Moe, II,
Christensen, Elaine, II, 59
Christensen, Fay, II, 27 IV, 38
Christensen, Irene, II, 27;
Christensen, Kathryn, II. 11
50- II 59 Christensen, Linford II, 11;
IV 8 IV, 76
Cranney, Jean, I, 52; II, 43
Craven, Howard, II, 28; IV, 27
Craven, Keith, IV, 60
Craven, Lenore, II, 12
Crawford, Jess L., I, 50; II, 43
Critchfield, Venice, I, 52;
59 II, 60; IV, 69
Critchlow, Elinor, II, 43
Croft, Pat, II, 12; IV, 24,
Croft, Melba, IV, 42
Crook, Beth, I, 50; IV, 72
Cropper, Maxine, II, 60
Crumpler, Hazel, II, 60
Cuff, Champ, IV, 22, 24, 74,75
Cullimore, Georgia, IV, 48
Cunningham, Mack, II, 28; IV,
Curtis, Earl Garr, II, 43
Curtis, iCurtl LaThair, II,
IV, 22, 75
Christensen, Mabel, II, 59;
Bullock, Thomas S„ II, 26
Bunker, William Wavne, II, 59 IV. 46, 73
Bunker, Vera, II, 26: IV, 28 Christensen, Maurice 115
Burdock, Robert, II, 43; IV, 64, Christensen Merrill Grant,
Burgess, Ann, II, 59 Christensen, 'Talmage II 27
Burgess. Reid C, II, 1 1 ; Christensen, Thera, II, 27
Burgon, Grant Clarence, I, 52 Christiansen, John, II, 27
Burgon, Vance Edward, I, 52
Dablmg, Marjorie, II,
III, 9; IV, 18
Dahlquist, Rosalind, IV, 48
Doiley, Darwin, II, 73
IV, Dolby, Max, I, 50, 51; II, 28
Dalley, Mox, I, 50; II, 12;
Dance, Leah, II, 28; IV. 52
Dangerfield, Norma, II, 44;
IV, 18, 30
Daniels, Bill, II, 43; IV, 17, 62
Daniels, Vernon Dole, II, 60
Danks, Thelma, II, 60
Danvers, Anne, II, 28; IV, 48
Dase, Theodore, II, 60
Dastrup, Leah, II, 60
Davenport, Sarah, I, 52; II, 28
Davis, Beth, II, 43; III, 7, 9;
IV, 18, 23, 38
Davis. Carlos, IV, 60
Davis, Clyde, II, 60
Davis, Kenneth, II, 60
Davis, Naomi, II, 12
Dawson, Glen, II, 28
Day, Dorothy, II, 28; IV, 23
Dean, Harold, IV, 1 1
Dean, John W., IV, 56
Dean, Winifred, II, 12; IV, 35
Dearden, Ross L., II, 28
Decker, Charles, I, 76; IV, 16,
Decker, Francine, II, 60; IV, 74
DeLancy, Clair, I, 51
DeLong, Clair, II, 44
DeLong, Deene, II, 44
DeLcng, Joe, II, 60, IV, I 1
Denham, Myrna, I, 52, II, 44;
Dennett, Woodrow, II, 12; IV,
1 1 ; IV, 75
Derr, Arlene, I, 50; II, 28
Despain, Caroll, IV, 12
Erickson, Frank R., I, 50; IV,
Esperson, Carol, I, 50, 51
Esplin, Dwane, V, 14, 15
Esplin, Pearl, I, 53; II, 44;
Evans, Dortha, III, 9; IV, 23
Evans, Earl Eugene, I, 50
Evans, Harry, II, 44
Evans, Irmadell, II, 60
Evans, John, II, 73; IV, 62, 74
Evans, Marjorie, I, 61; IV, 48
Evans, Reed, I, 52
Evans, Roy, II, 72; IV, 58
Evans, Shirl O., IV, 56
Evans, VaLeen, IV, 48
Evans, Vaughn, I, 50, 51; IV,
Faoa, Cenella, 1 1 ,
IV, 14, 28, 34,
Devey, Afton, II, 28
DeVoe, Robert, II, 44
DeWitt, Melvin, I, 51,
II, 60, IV, 74
DeYoung, Ruth, I, 51;
Dickson, Beth A., II,
Dickson, Kathleen, II,
Newell, II, 2
Fahey, Frank J., II, 61
Fairbanks, Florence, II, 12;
Fairbanks, John, II, 44
Fairbanks, Merwin, II, 12; III,
8; IV, 25
Fairbanks, Virginia, M, 61;
Farlaino, George, II, 61; V, 26
Farnsworth, Thelma, I, 75;
II, 12; IV, 7, 14, 28, 42
Farr, Richard, II, 61
Farrer, Norma, II, 61
Dickson, Newell, II, 28; IV,
Dickson, Ray, IV, 72
Dillman, Naomi E., II, 28;
III, 9, 10; IV, 67
Dittmore, Austin, II, 60
Dix, Max, IV, 60; II, 44
Dixon, Gladys, IV, 7, 73
Dixon, Grant D, II, 28;
IV, 20, 21
Dixon, Vera, IV, 40
Dixon, Virginia, II, 60, IV, 3S
Dolan, Jacqueline, II, 60
Done, Betty, IV, 54
Done, Edith, I, 51, II, 44
Done, Elizabeth, II. 44
Dorius, H. Moyle, I, 50; II, 44;
Dransfield, Melvin, II, 12
Draper, Howard, IV, 12
Dudley, Margaret, II, 5
Duke, Maryan, II, 60
Duncan, Alene, II, 60
Duncan, Stella, II, 44; IV, 38
Dunkley, Wm. K., I, 50; II, 60
Dunn, John Whilham, I, 50, 51;
Dunn, Lono J., II, 29; IV, 24
Durlee, Lcla, II, 29
Du.fee, Merrill, I, 50, 53; II,
44; IV, 27, 74
Durront, Stanford, II, 44;
IV, 16, 56
Dyreng, Doris, II, 60
Earl, Don L. r I, 51; II, 5; IV,
Earl, Harold L., II, 29, 73;
Earl, Leland, III, 10
Earl, Roy, II, 44
East, Maurine, IV, 40
Eberhardt, Fred, I, 52
Edwards, Thelma, II, 61; IV, 72
Edwards, Marjorie, II, 44
Eggertsen, Bud, IV, 56
Eldredge, Craig, II, 60
Eldredge, Martha, II, 12; IV,
Ellis, Boyd M., II, 44
Ellsworth, Cy, V, 18
Ellsworth, Elman K.
Emery, Elayne, I, 52; II, 44;
Empey, Alice, II, 44
Empey, Claudell, II, 29
England, Eugene, II, 29
Englund, Leone, II, 73
Englund, Robert, II, 72
Ercanbrack, Keith, I, 72
Erickson, Austin J., II, 29;
Erickson, Evan Keith, II, 29;
Paul E., II,
I 1, 22
Leo, I, 35
F i II is, Dewey, V, 26
Finch, lone, II, 61
Finch, Katheryn, I
20, 21, 70
Finley, Paul, II
Fisher, Jay, V,
Gadd, Clyne, II, 45; IV 64.74
Gamble, Carma, II, 45; IV„ 30,
Gardiner, Ann, II, 5: IV, 67
Gardner, Aulrey, II, 61
Gardner, Cumora, II, 45
Gardner, Dean, II, 29; IV, 6,
57; V, 14, 15
Gardner, Edward, II, 13
Gardner, Elaine, II, 61
Gardner, Frank, I, 52; II, 45;
III, 8; IV, 16, 62
Gardner, Glen, IV, 62
Gardner, Grant Earl, II, 73;
Gardner, Kenneth Grant, II, 45
Gardner, Ken W., V, 26
Gardner, Marie, IV, 42
Gardner, Maurine, I, 52; II, 29;
IV, 29, 52, 75
Gardner, Phyllis, II, 61
Gardner, Veloise, II, 29; III,
10; IV, 30, 35, 73
Garner, Hugh, II, 73; IV, 57
Garrett, DeLane, IV, 27
Garrett, Maurice, IV, 9
Gay, Bill, IV, 57; V, 23
Gay, Dee, II, 5
Geslison, Byron, IV, 12
Gifford, Lois, II, 61
Gilbert, Art, IV, 60
Gilchrist, Dorothy, I, 53; II,
Giles, Floyd, V, 17
Giles, Lucille. II, 13; IV, 52, 70
Gill, Jerry, IV, 60, 74
Gillies, Stanley, II, 61
Gilmore, Vida, II, 61
Glazier, Verlin, IV, 54
Gleave, Marva, II, 61
Gledhill, Jane, II, 13; IV, 14
. 14, 42
i, II, 45
Harmon, Paul, IV, 57
Harper, Alta, II, 13; IV, 15
Harper, Ann, II, 46
Harper, Emily, II, 62
Harris, Jed, II, 46
Horns, Mildred, II, 30; IV, 15
Harris, Russel, I, 52
Harrison, Beverly, II, 30; IV,
Harrison, Jack, I, 50, 51;
Harrocks, Lula, II, 62
Harston, Miles B., II, 13;
Hartshorn, Robert, II, 62
Harvey, Richard, II, 30
Hassell, Robert, I, 52; II,
Buffie, IV, 40
Elizabeth, II, 46
M. Ephraim, II, 46
Beula, II, 62
IV, 12, 58, 74
Fletcher, Horvey Jr., II,
Fletcher, Merle, II, 44,
Flint, Leon, IV, 12
Folger, Virginia, I, 41
Foote, Alice, II, 61
Foote, Kay, II, 29; IV, 25
Forsey, Mourine, II, 44
Forsyth, Glenn, II, 61
Forsyth, Irene, II, 61
Forsyth, William, II, 5
IV, 23, 68
Foulgar, Athleen, II, 29
Foulgar, Miriam, II, 29
Fox, Annie Beatrice, II,
Fox, Gene Thomas, V, 26
Goaslind, Clara Dean, II, 61
Gocfslind, Gene H.. II, 45; III,
9; IV, 9, 11, 72
I, 61 Goates, Rex, II, 29
II, 12; IV, Goddard, Beth, II, 61
Gonzalez, Ernest, II, 61
II, 13; IV, 14, Goodmanson, Feola, II, 61
Goodrich, Virgie, II, 61
Gordon, Eli, II, 29
Gowdns, Helen, II, 45; IV, 45
Gowers, Jay, II, 45; IV, 25
Graham, Beulah, II, 45; IV, 54
Graham, Beverlee, IV, 46
13; Graham, Floyd, II, 61
Grant, Hoyt, II, 61; IV, 25
61; IV, Gravelle, Ramona, II, 45
Gray. Grace, II, 29; III, 22;
IV, 40 IV, 46
Gray, Jeannette, I, 76; 11,29;
IV, 48; V, 38
Gray, Lynn, II, 45
Greaves, Stewart, II, 61
Green, Derald, I, 50
Green, Doyle, I, 67
Green, Robert Raymond, IV, 9
62; IV, 48
IV, 46, 73
, H, 14;
Francis Avon T.,
Francis, Beth, II,
II, 13; IV, 22
Francis, Howard Kent
Francis, Malin, IV, 58
Francis, Shirley, I, 51;
IV, 48, 74
Frandsen, Marian, II, 4
Freckleton, John M., I
Free, Ledger, II, 45; I'
Freeman, Elizabeth, II,
Fugal, Reva, I
Fuller, Rose Morie,
Fuller, Verda Mae,
13; IV, 22, 28,
Fullmer, Frank, V,
III, 6; Greenwood, E. Morgan, II, 13;
Gnner, Verda, II, 45
Groutage, Gene, IV, 42
Guodagnmo, Samuel, II, 62
Gunn, Braunda, II, 62.
Gutke, Rowena, I, 53
52, 53; Gutke, Wessie, II, 62; IV, 73
Gwilliam, Stanford, I, 72; II,
62; IV, 12, 17, 73
Hatch, Noal K., II
Howkes, Raymond, It, 30
IV, 12, 25
Hawkins, Carol E., II, 62
Hawkins, Wm. B., II, 14; IV
Haws, Evelyn, II, 62
Haws, Gilbert, II, 5; IV, 10.
Hoyes, Emma, II,
Heoton, Gwen, II,
Henderson, F. Marion
IV, 12, 68
Henke, Theda, II, 46
Hennifer, Maurine, II, 62
Henricksen, Grace, I, 52, 53
Henrikson, John Leslie, II, 73
III, 7; IV, 20, 23
Henriod, Charlotte, II, 46;
III, 7, 8, 9; IV, 23, 38
Hepworth, Berneice, II, 62;
Hepworth, Grace, II, 31; IV,
Hess, Odean, II, 14; IV, 6,
Hiatt, Junior Lafayette, II
Norma L., I, 52;
Hodgson, Rolond, II, 6; IV, 23,
24, 27, 69, 70
Hodson, Robert G., II, 31;
IV, 9, 63
Hogan, Mareleen, II, 31, IV,
Hogge, Donna Margaret, II, 14
Hckanson, Helen, II, 63
Holdaway, Howard, V, 26
Holland, Thelma I, 51, 52;
II, 14; IV, 34, 35
Holmsteod, Jean Ellen, II, 73;
IV, 30, 50
Holt ,L. Bernice, II, 14; IV, 67
Hc'<\ Roberta, II, 31; IV, 42;
Holyoak, Hilda, II, 31
Holyoak, Ruth, II, 31
Hooper, Catherine, I, 50, 51;
II, 31; IV, 36
Hoopes, Ken, I, 50, 51
Hoover, Maurine, II, 63; IV,
Hopla, Cluff Earl, II, 73; IV,
Horsley, A. Burt, II, 63
Horsley, Jean, IV, 40
Horsley, Raymond Burt, II, 63
Houggoard, Irene Roberta, II,
Houggord, Kathlene, I, 50; II,
Howard, Harriet, II, 46; IV,
30 Howard, Jack, II, 31
Howe, Cruse Jr., I, 52; II, 14
Howell, Darwin K., I, 35
Huahes, Kenneth Grant, IV,
Hughes, Owen, IV, 75
Huish, Marjorie, IV, 18
Huish, Robert, II, 63
Hunt, Arthur S., II, 14
', Hunt, Dale, I, 50, 51; II, 46;
IV, 65; V, 17
Hunter. Quentin Farr, II, 14;
Hunter, Wilma, II, 46; IV, 37
Huntington, Berniece, II, 46;
Hurst, Mildred, II, 14; IV, 7,
IV, Hutcheon, Lois Cleora, II, 46;
Hutchinqs. Esther, II, 63;
46 IV, 42
Hutchings, Harold, IV, 10
Hutchings, M, LaVere, II, 31
Hutchinson, Edith Rozeno,
Hyatt, Ardell S., II, 31
Hyde, Roberta, II, 63; IV,
Louisa Gene, II, 30;
Nolo Marie, II, 14;
II, 13; IV,
I, 75; II,
Hafen, Loris Jane, I, 52;
IV, 23, 29, 52
Hafen, Lucile, IV, 75
Hagan, Peggy, II, 62
Hair Enid, II, 45
Hale, Kent, II, 45
Hale, Quentin, II, 29, V, 69
Hales, Isabel, II, 62; IV, 48
Hales, Wilson, II, 13;
IV, 6, 62
Hall, David, I, 52; II, 30
Hall, James, II, 62
Hall Rex, II, 30; IV, 62
Holl, Ruth, II, 30; IV, 36
Halladay, Robert E., II, 30;
IV, 63, 76
Halliday, Jack, II, 30; IV, 34,
Halverson, LaVara, II, 62
Hanks, Morgan, II, 45
Hanks, Ray. IV, 70
Hanks, Reed, II. 45, IV, 17,
72; V, 26
Hanley, Carol Jo, II, 62
Hannah, Wallis C, IV, 12
Hansen, Bernard C, II, 45;
IV ,60; V, 18
Hansen, Beth, II, 62
Hansen, Cecil Ray, I, 50
Hicken, Dan Reed, II, 46
Hicken, Yvonne, II, 50; I
Hickenlooper, Geneve, II,
HickHickman, Nina Elaine,
52, 53; II, 62; IV, 36
Hicks, Phyllis, III, 7
Higbee, William, V, 25
Higgs, Afton, I
Hill, Dovid, II,
10; IV, 29
Hill, George, II
Glen, II, 62
Jeon, I 75;
Mary, II, 62
Merrill B., IV,
Pearl Cora, II,
Roy, II, 30; IV
Wonda M., II
Lore, II, 63;
Ipsen, Allen, IV, 60
Isaac, Melba, II, 63
Ivie, Faun, II, 63
Irons, Timothy H., IV, 12
Ivins, Anthony Hamblin, II, 31
73 Jacobshagen, Mory, II, 63; IV.
Jackson, Ernest B, II, 31
Jackson, Gee, II, 73; IV, 34
Jackson, George, V, 9
Jackson, Rachel, I, 50; II, 31;
Jackson, Theda May, II, 63
Jaroch, Phyllis, I, 52
38jarrett, Von Howell, II, 46
6; Jarvis, Warren, V, 26
Jarvis, William Doyle, II, 63
Jayoch, Phyllis, I, 52, II, 73
Jeffery, Lucile Thatcher, II,
Jenkins, Burke, IV, 57
14 Jenkins, Donna, II, 31;
IV, 6, 63
II, 30; IV; 7
Jensen, Elmo, I
9; IV, 41
Jensen, Kenneth B.
IV, 6/58, V, 9
Jensen, Mont K,, II
II, 63; III,
Hilton, Ross Cropper, II, M
Hilton, Ted C, II, 63
Hinnchsen, Clifford, II, 63;
Hirsch, Barbara, II, 14
Hirst, Gladys, II, 46
Hiskey, Renabell, II, 63
Hodason Lucy, II, 31; IV,
24, 30, 69; V, 38
30 Jensen, Robert, IV,
72 Jensen, Roland A.,
; 62 9
|| 62 Jensen, Ruby Lois, I, 75; II,
IV 38 14; IV, 7, 18, 30, 41
Jensen, Ruth, II, 31; IV, 36
Jensen, Ruth Geneal, II, 63
Jensen, Melvin A., II, 63
Jenson, Nellie, II, 15
Jex, Eileen, II, 63; IV, 70
Jex, Lorin, II, 46; IV, 12, 70,
23 Johansen, Anna, I, 75; II, 15;
' III, 10; IV, 15, 30, 68
Johansen, Grace, IV, 75
Johanson, Kenneth Gene,
53; II, 46
Johanson, Ross H., IV,
Johnson, Allen McClure,
IV, 17, 27
Johnson, Bent, II, 63
Johnson, Chris, I, 52
Johnson, Cliss, II, 63
Johnson, Dale Amos, II,
Johnson, Dale Francis, I, 50,
Johnson, Dawn, II, 63
Johnson, Elwood, II, 32
Fred D., II, 15
Gloria, IV; 54
Gwen, I, 75; II
Gwenevere, IV, 37
Hilton Ross, I, 52
Lorraine, II, 32; IV
52, 53; II, 64
Johnson, Whitney O.,
Johnson, W. Beryl,
Jones, Blonche, IV
Carl D., II,
Klein, Donald M., II, 47; IV,
Knaphus, Ned D., IV, 6
Knight, Hattie M., II, 15
46; Knight, Mack, I, 52
Knight, Reva, II, 64
Knignt, Theron Don, II, 64,
Kno..mueiler, Helen R., I, 52,
jj; II, 17; IV, 18
Knowlton, Mary, II, 32
Knowlton, Sarah, II, 32;
IV, 30, 34, 36, 73
Know. ton, Virginia Lee, II, 64;
1 5; Knudsen,
A. Russell, I, 52;
Darwin, I, 53; II,
Donna, II, 15
Robert E., II, 64
Knudsen, William H., II, 64
Koiler, William, V, 26
Kopa, Lorraine, II, 47;
Koyle, Mildred D., II,
KoyiK, Wells, II, 72
Moxine, II, 63 Krebs, Elora, II, 32
Melba, II, 63; IV, 69Kreisman, Wallace S., II
Milton Ross, II, 47 Kunz, Winifred, III, II;
Robert, I, 53; II, 32; ,<t
Logsdon, James L., II
Longhurst, Herman L
Lott, Adelbert, II, 16
Lott, Jex G., II, 48
Love, William Smoot, I
IV, 57, 74
Loveday, Marie Fern, II,
Loveless, Austin, IV, 65
Low, Philip F„ II, 48;
Lowe, Howard, I, 52; II
Lowe, Richard Holling,
Ludlow, Dean Jones, 1,
48; IV, 9
Ludlcw, Serena, II, 16;
Lund, Beth, II, 65; IV,
Lundgreen, Dorothy, II,
Lunt, Helen, II, 16; IV
Lusty, Barbara, II, 48
Lusty, Lois, II, 33; IV,
65 Meldrum, Lois, II, 66
II, 48 Mel lor, Lynn W., II, 33
Memmott, Alleen, II, 48; I
II, 48, Memmott, Geraldine, II, 66
Memmott, Louise, II, 48
65 Mendenhall, Melba, IV, 49
Menlove, Verna, II, 66
IV, Mercer, Winston, I, 50; II,
33; IV, 73
65 Merrell, Dahl, I, 51; II, 66
II, 65 Merrill, Beth, I, 52; II, 48;
52; II, IV, 19, 41
Merrill, Julia, IV, 50
IV, 47 Meservy, Maurine, II, 66
31 Meyer, Fredenca, II, 17; IV
43 Mickelson, Mary, II, 48
Duane, II, 49;
Nielsen, Mary, II, 34; IV, 15,
Nielsen, Mary Grace, IV, 50
Nielsen, Olive Marie, I, 67
Nielsen, Ruth, I, 52; II, 49;
IV, 47, 72
Nielsen, Stanley, II, 18; V, 14,
Lybbert, Lois, II, 33
Lyman, Betty Marie,
Lynn, Gerald G\. IV,
Miles, Coy, II, 49; IV
Earl Alvin, II, 66
Genuld, IV, 39
Gentry, II, 66
Helen, II, 49; IV, 43
Jentry, IV, 50
Ora, II, 66
Reed, IV, 17;
51; II, 66;
II, 47; IV
Darwin, I, 52
E. LeRoi, II, 6
Hal Clark, II, 47
Hyrum, II, 64
J. Marvin, II, 32; IV
John Emery, II, 64
Kathryn, II, 64
LaVieve, II, 32; IV,
32; III, 9
Lake, Boyd C
i V, LL
32; V, 18
Enid, II, 47
: II, 15;
Robert P., II, 15
Ruth, IV, 71
VaLoy, II, 32
Larsen, Donna B., II, 32
Larsen. Horace, C. II, 32
Mabey Sarah I, 72, 73;
II, 16, IV, 7, 19, 48
Mahey, Melvin, II. 65
Mabey. Walker. II, 65;
IV. 13; V 25
Mo-'for'nne, Geraldine, II,
Macfarlane, H. Wayne, I
II 33: IV, 13, 27
Mackay, Inez, II, 65
Mackav. LaVelle, II, 16;
Jones Molly Wanda, II, 64
Jones, Que, II, 32; IV, 59
Jones, S. Reid, I, 52
Jones, Wm. Clifford,
Larsen, Lois M., II, 64; IV, 42
, Larsen, Loy N., II, 64
Larsen, Max Walter ,1, 51
Larsen, Ronald Franklin, IV,
74, V, z4
41 Larsen, Stan.ey, L., II
Jorgensen, Virgil, IV, 74
Judd, Reva, I, 50
Kama, Odetta, II
Kay, Virginia, II, 64
Kayle, Wells, II, 73
Kekauocha, Willard, II,
Keller, Halbert J., II, 73
IV, 12, 63
Keller, Vivian, II, 74; I'
Kern, Reese, II, 64, V, \
Kerr, Coral, II, 15; IV, \
Kerr, Robert, II, 64
Kest, J. Robert, II, 64;
Kilhan, Marione, IV, 29
Reese, II, 32
Virginia, II, 64
Vaughn, R., V,
Kimber, Afton, II, 15; IV
Kimber, Warren G., II, 47
King, Lasca, II, 47; IV,
King, Rhoda, IV, 41, 73
King, Romola, II, 64
Kirby, Florence N., II, 64
Kirk, Erva, II, 15
Kirk, Kathenne, I, 52, 53;
II, 47; IV, 30
Kirk, Warren Paul, I, 52, 53;
II, 6, IV, 12, 22
Kirkham, Dona Elaine, II, 47
IV, 42, 67, 74
Kathryn, II, 47
Larsen, Virginia Jane,
Larson, Bertha, II, 47,
Larson, Clarice, II, 32,
IV, 34, 43
Larson, Delbert, III, 9
Larson, LeGrand, II, 74,
50; 1 1, Latimer, Beth Anne, II
I, 50, 51, Law Hugh, III, 7; IV, 27, 64.
15 Law, Leona, II, 64; IV, 52, 69
Laws, Donna, II, 47
Laws, Elroy D., II, 16
Laws, Loren, Kenneth,
Lay, Beth, II, 33; IV, 36
76 Laycock, Ralph, I, 50, 51;
II, 16, IV, 68
Layton, Kathleen, II, 64; IV,
Layton, Maxine, II, 64; IV, 1
Leatherbury, Jack B., II, 16
Leovitt, Max V., IV, 76
Leovitt, Viola, II, 16
' LeBaron, Arthur, II, 16; III,
9; IV, 27
30,Lebtau, Joe, I
12 22, 74
Lee, Wilford, I, 53
Leek, Phyllis, Irene, II, 47
LeFevre, Reginald, II, 16; V,
IV, Levedahl, Blaine Hess, II, 73;
; Lewis, Gail, II, 33; V, 9
Lewis, Gecrge L, IV, 22, 69
Lewis, Jay D., IV, 65
Lewis, R. Celdon, V, 26
Lewis, Walter, II, 47; IV,
Beulah, I, 51
Marian. II. 16
Rose, I, 52
Madsen, Ted Eugene, II, 17
Mclleneoux Grant. V 18
Moloney, Alice. II, 65; IV,
Mancini, Albino Eli. II, 65
Manes, Bruce, II, 48
Manes, Dane. II, 48
Manning Louise, II, 33; IV,
Manwaring, A. Everett, II, 17
Manwaring, Beth, I, 52; II
33, 65; IV. 31, 52, 69
Dorothy, II, 49
Elaine, II, 66;
George, II, 49;
Grace, II, 33
Miller, Ruth Diana, II,
Milner, Lou, II, 49
Mills, Gayland (Mike)
IV, 61; V, 9
Millet, William, II, 66
Beth, II, 49;
Faye, II, 49
Leah, II, 73
Mark, D., II, 4
Mary, II, 17; I
Nancy, II, 66
Arlene, II, 17
Lucille, II, 33;
13, 16, Nisson, Quentin A., II, 18; IV,
17 Nix, Norma Rae, II, 66
IV, 8, 63 Nixon, Beth, II, 34; IV,
IV, 72 Nordgren, Quentin R., I
Norris, Cleve, II, 18
Norris, W. Lynn, II, 18; IV,
13, 24, 76
Norton, Earl David, IV, 61
Manwaring, Helen, I, 52;
17; IV, 19. 24, 31. 38,
Maragini, Bert, II, 65
Marchant, Margaret, II, 65
Marchant, Norman, II, 65;
Marler, Betty, I, 67; II, 48
Marriott, Delia, II, 33
Marriott, Sam, IV, 74
Moody, Madge, II, 34; IV
Moody, Myrlene, II, 66
Benjamin, II, 66
Reuben, I, 52
Oldroyd, Reed, IV, 57
Oleson, Deon H , II, 18;
IV, 45 45
IV, 34, Oleson, Ernadine, II, 66; IV,
39, 75 Oliverson, La Prele, II, 66;
17; IV, IV, 74
Ollerton, Janet, II, 66; IV, 72
II, 34; Olsen, Dean L., II, 18
Olsen, Eldred C, IV, 65
IV, 52 Olsen, Enid, II, 34; IV, 50
Bill, II, 66
Vernon, II, 34; IV,
Anna Belle, II, 66
John H., II, 34; IV,
50; II, 64
II, 33; IV, 27
, 50; II, 47; IV,
Morgan, Nyle, I
Morrill, Shirl, II
Mcrris, Erma, II,
Morns, Muriel, I
IV, Morton, Ermel J.
Moulton, Garda Gay,
Mculton, Wendell, II
23 75 Mower, Cleo, II, 49;
Mower, Ha, II, 34
Mueller, Kathryne II
Murdock, Richard, I,
34; IV, 74
Murdock, William Ralph
Murri, Maeda, II, 17;
Myers, Garth, I, 50; IV,
Myers, Ethelyn May,_ II,
Myers, Renza, I'
60Myers, Rulon, V
Myrup, Edna, II,
IV, 13, 23
Marshall. John T., II, 33
Marshall, Vivian, II, 74
Martin, Joe, II. 33: IV,
Marx, Groce, II, 33
Mason, Corma, II, 65
Mathews, Loa, I, 53
Matson, Rex, IV, 59
Maughn, Gordon, I, 50
Mavey, Grace, IV, 37
Movrak'S. Sam V, 9
Maxwell, Bernice, II, 65
Maxwell Virginia, II, 74;
Maynard, Kenneth, V. 24
McAffee. Don, II, 73; IV,
McArthur, Bill, IV, 69
McArthur, Irvin, II, 17; IV,
10; IV, 74
Mrrallum. Jim, II, 48
McClure, Nolo. II, 65; IV, 43
McConkie, Faye, II, 48 Naegle, Rosalie, IV, 49
McConkie, Ruth II, 17; IV, 15Nance, Stephen, II, 34
McDougal, Delmer, II, 48 Naylor, Beth, IV, 4-5
McDougal. Gilbert. II, 17 Naylor, Wallace Robert,
McForland, Kenneth, II, 65 Neckes, Albert, II, 34
McGlome, Kathryn Jean. II, 4ENelson, Dwaine, II, 49
McKoy, Barbara, II, 48; IV, Nelson, Jeanne, II, 49
Olson, Cleo, IV,
Olson, Reese, I
Ord, Roberto, II, 66
Orr, Robert, V, 17
Orser, W Dee, II, 18;
7 Osguthorpe, Ivan, IV,
Ossman, Elvin, II, 34:
Ostler, MarJoelain, II,
Ostlund, Raymond E.,
Overly, Don C, II, 18
V, 14, 15
Owens, Hozel, I,
Owens, Owen W,
59, 74 Pace LoBelle
Kitchen, J. Levi, II, 15
47; IV, 61
37 Lichfield, Elaine, II, 47; IV, 73
Liechty, Carrol, II, 16-
Liechty, W. Reinwold, I, 35;
Lindberg, Norma, I, 52
Linde, Jack Gordon, II, 65
Lindsay, M. Grant, II, 33;
Lindstrom, Alice Matilda, II,
16; IV, 43
Liston, Myrth, II, 48; IV, 37
IV, Little, Flora, II, 65
Little, Marie, II, 65
Livingston, Lillias May, II, 16;
II, IV, 51
Llewellyn, Virginia, II, 65
Lloyd, Clair Max, II, 65; V,
McKay, Thomas B., II, 17; IV,
13, 24, 26, 76
McKee, Lynne C, II, 17
McKell, Berniel. 1 1 48
McKell, June, II, 48
McKell, William, II, 33
McKnight, Jesse, II, 48
Mcknight, Kent, II, 33; IV,
Mclntire, Marjorie, II, 48
McLaughlin, Jack, II, 65
McMurray, Yvonne, II, 65
McPhie, Donald, II, 65
Meacham, Bernice A., II, 65
Mecham, Dee, II, 17
Mecham, L. Melvin, II, 65
Meeks, Arthur, II, 65
Meeks, Ida Beth, II, 48
Meeks, Gladys. IV, 19
Meeka, Mary Ethel, II, 65
Pack, A Boyd, li, 6
Pack, Lucile. I. 51; II, 67
Pack, Merrill, II, 67
53, 71 p age Gertrude. II 67; IV. 45
Page, Mary, IV, 45
Paice, Lucille, II, 67
Painter, Fern, II, 49
Palmer, Camille, II, 18;
15, 41, 68
Paradiso. John. I, 35;
Parker, Beth, II, 50
II. 66 p Qr ker, Hulda, II, 67
Parker, Iris, II, 18; IV,
Parker Maxine, II. 50:
IV, 52p arris h. Fay II, 67; IV,
Nelson, Lucile, II, 49; IV, 54 43 67 68
Nelson, Morris E., II, 18 Parrish, Roselita Ann, II, 67;
Nelson, Reed E, II, 49 |V, 68
Nelson, Sterling, II, 49 Passey, Margaret, IV. 73
Pattee, Ida, II, 35
Patten, La Real, 1 1 , 67
Patten, Kenneth, IV, 74
Paulsen, Lloyd, II. 18
Payne, DeVon, 11, 67; V, 25
Payne, Roynal. IV, 61, 74
Peck, Louie Roy, I, 51;
II, 50: IV, 31, 73
Pederson, Wanda, II, 50
Pehrson, Garth. I, 52
Pendleton. Leola, II, 35; IV, 75
Perkins, Cornelia, I, 52; 11,67
II. Perkins, Glenna, II, 50; IV, 23,
Perry, Donna, II, 67
Nelson^ Thelma Marie, II
Neves, LaVerle, I, 51; II
Newell, Loreen, II, 66
6; IV, 13
75; II, 18
I, 51, 52;
II, 18; IV, 31, 69
Nielsen, Elna, II, 66
Nielsen, Harold, K., IV, '
Nielsen, Janet, I, 52, 53;
66; IV, 39
Nielsen, Joyce, II, 34
Perry, Helen, II, 50
Perry, Thomas, II, 73
Peterson, Anna, II, 50
Petersen, Clay, II, 67; IV, 73
Peterson, Dorothy, II, 67
Petersen, LeMoyne, II, 35;
Petersen, Le Roy, II, 67
Petersen, Louise, II, 18; IV,
49; V, 34
Petersen, Ward, II, 50
Peterson, Anna, IV, 54
Peterson, Chauncy, II, 67; IV,
Peterson, Don H, IV, 72
Peterson, Frances, M, 67
Peterson, Grant, I, 52
Peterson, John H., IV, 72
Peterson, John R., IV, 72
Peterson, Kendall, II, 50
Peterson, Mary Deane, I, 41;
II, 19; IV, 34, 46; V, 34
Peterson, Richard, IV, 72; V,
Peterson, Woyne, II, 50; IV,
Petf Marion II. 67
Phillips, Carlos A., II, 50;
III, 7; IV, 13
Phillips, Joy, III, 6; IV, 76
Philips La Rene, I, 52, 53;
Phillies, Stanley C, IV, 13; V,
Pierce, Byron, II. 6; IV, 20, 21
Pierce, Phyllis II, 67
PierDont Mildred. IV. 19
Pitchforth, Shirl. II, 18; IV, 75
Poole, J Rulon, I, 46; II, 35
Pope Delvar. I. 41; II, 67;
IV, 25; V, 26,32
Porter, Elbert H., II, 19; IV, 67
Porter, Kenneth, II, 35; IV, 24,
Potasmk, Bill. II, 35; IV, 57
Poulson, Gerald, II, 67
Pculson, Gwen, II, 35; IV, 31
Poulson, Kennrth. II, 67
Pculson, Phyllis, II, 67
Poulson Stontord, II, 74; IV,
Powell Esther Ann. IV 43
Powell Grant D, IV, 61
Powell. Reed M, I, 52; II, 50;
IV, 17, 25
Powelson Vera, II, 50; IV, 45
Prott, Glenn, II 19
Pratt, Thomas K,, II, 19
Preece. Ed, V, 26
Price, Margaret. IV, _
Price, Robert A., I, 72
IV, 6 13, 57
Price, Yvonne Marie, II, 50
Priday Chloe I, 76, II, 50;
IV. 39. 74
Pnngle, George, II, 50
D russe William. II, 37, 74;
Pugh, Carol, II, 67
Purdy, William. I, 53
Pyott, Betty, II, 35; IV, 15,
Radichel, Lucia, II. 35
Raiek, Edgar, II, 35
Rambeau Beth II 67; IV, 45
Romev Henry Frederic, II, 67
Rnnrlall Almne, I, 53; II, 35;
IV 34 54
Randall, Bernice, II, 67; IV, 54
Ransom, Vilarr V, 26
Barbara, I, 52;
Reed, Toby Lee, II, 68; IV, 51 Seorle, Don, I, 72, 73; II, 20 Sorenson, Wayne, I, 51; II, 37 Taylor. Frank, IV, 59
Reese, Jean, II, 50; IV, 74 Seorle, Hazel, II, 68; IV, 43,
Reese, Richard, II, 35; IV, 9, 72
59 Seastrand, Vivian, II, 51
Reeve, Barbara, II, 35; IV, 49Seeley, Max, V, 24
' IV, 6, Sehn, Merle, II, 68
Sells, Audrey, II, 68
II, 19; Sessions, Dorothy, I, 51; II, 68; Spence, William, II, 37; IV, 65 Taylor, Marguerite, II, 21;
Reeve, Wayne, II,
10, V, 9
Reeve, Williams S.
Reid, Margaret, IV,
Reimschnssel, George C, I,
Rex, Dale B., II, 50; IV, 23,
27, 65, V, 14
Rhodes, Beuloh, IV, 37, 74
Rice, Clarence, I, 52; IV, 65 IV, '6, 18, 59
Rice, Sargent L., II, 68
Rich, Jeon, I, 52; II,
Rich, Joyce, I, 51
Rich, Owen S., II, 68
Richards, Blaine, II, 68
Richardson, Karma Rae
Sorenson, Wilson, IV, 13
Southgote, Jack, II, 69
Spockmon, Linda, IV, 45
Sparks, Pearl, II, 69
Speckart, Jess, II, 73; IV, 9
Speckart, Mary Jo. IV, 39
Taylor, Helen E., II, 70; IV, 47
Taylor, Irene Beard, II, 52;
III, 7; IV, 53
Toylor, L. Lo Salle, II. 6, 70
Taylor, Lee, IV, 76
Taylor, Loa, II, 70
Spencer, Eileen, IV, 41, 72
Shafer, Lester, II, 20; IV, 27, Spencer, Kenna, II, 69
Sharp, Lyle, I, 52; II, 51; IV,
Sheobald, Eda, II, 68
Shelley, Jay, I, 35; II, 74
IV, 19, 31, 32
Taylor, Morion H., IV, 63
Spencer, Leonora, I, 52, 53; Taylor, Maxine, I, 51; II, 37
II, 69; IV, 71 IV, 7, 39
Spencer, Thelmo, II, 69; IV, 37 Taylor, Nellie Jane, II, 37
Spilsbury, Elaine, II, 52; IV, 41 Taylor, Norma, II, 52; IV, 49,
Springer, Frank, II, 52; IV, 25 73
Stalker, Frank, I, 52
Standage, Dixie, II, 52
Stonder, Kenneth, II, 74; IV,
Shields, Leono, II, 68
Shields, Ralph, II, 20
5hiozaki, Joy, II, 36
Shipman, Robert, IV, 21
Shumway, Phil, II, 51
Shupe, William, II, 20; IV, 13 Stanton, Nona Rae
Shurtleff, Mork A., II, 36; IV, 37; IV, 39, 73
65 Staples, Ray, II, 52
Taylor, Richard M., II, 70; IV,
Taylor, Rmda, II, 52; IV, 31,
Stanger, Ben, II. 52; IV, 61; V, Taylor, Rulon E., II, 52; IV,
Ricks. Beulah, II, 35; IV, 15, Shurtliff, Eileen, I, 51; II, 68; Stapley, Thora, II, 37
Ricks, Donald Lee, II, 68
Ricks, Eldm, II, 19; IV, 13,
Ridge, Alfred, I, 41; II, 36;
IV, 6, 57
Rigby, Florence, II, 19; IV, 73 singleton. Garth, II, 73
IV, 43, 74 Stayner, Ven.ce, I, 52;
Shurtz, Elmo, II, 68 Steedmon, Geroldme, II,
Simmons, Geroldine, I, 52; II, IV, 49
51- IV, 43 Steineckert, Dean, I, 51
Simmons, Hazel, III, 9; IV, 49 20
Simpkins, Fern, II, 68
Stephens, Homer, IV, 57
Stevens, Lois, II, 69
Skinner, Mary Jean,' II, 68; IV, Stevens, Merlme, II, 69;
Skousen, Jimmie N., II, 68, V,
Skousen, Karl M,, II, 68; V,
Skousen, Mary, I, 52, 53;
Skousen, Murr, II, 20; IV, 59;
V, 24, 25
Skousen, Peter, II, 68
Slack, Merlin, II, 20; IV
Slack, Paul, I, 50, 51
Slough, Ailene, II, 69
Smart, Genevieve, IV, 49
IV, 73, 75
Stevens, Ona, II, 52; IV, 47
Stevens, Vera, IV, 72
Stewart, Betty A., IV, 49
7; V, 24
53- II Taylor, Shirley, II, 37, IV, 39,
Toylor. Ted, IV, 74
Taylor, Vernon, II, 70
69 Taylor, Virgil, II, 70; IV. 57;
69; V, 25
Taylor, W Som , IV, 74
■ II Taylor, Yvonne, I, 51; II, 70
Tebbs, W. Jack, II, 70; IV, 65
Teichert, Hamilton W., II, 70;
IV, 27, V, 25
Teichert, Robert, I, 52, 53;
II, 74; IV, 13
Telford, Virgil, II, 70
Tenny, Eudora Carol, II, 70
Terry, Goyle, II, 52; IV, 72
Stewart, Donno, II, 52'; IV, 35 Terry, Jessie, IV, 71
Stewart, Lillie, II, 69; IV, 49 Terry, Lo Ree, I, 50; IV, 37
Stewart, Mayda, I, 51; II, 37;
IV, 29, 39
Stewart, Thomos Dee, II, 69
V, 25, Stewart, Willord, II, 69
Stoddard, Betty, II, 69;
62 IV, 49, 74
Stoddard, Jean, I, 50, 51
Thatcher, Alice Aleen. II, 37;
Thatcher, Bert P , V, 25
Thotcher, L. George, IV, 13;
Thotcher, Louise K., II. 37;
IV, 15, 31, 53, 71
II, 52; III, 9; IV, 7, 29, 48 Thecbald, Eda, IV, 43
Stokes, L. Grant, II, 69
Smart, Mildred. II, 73; IV, 49, Stokes, Wayne, II, 50
36; IV, 7,
Riskas, George, II, 68
Riska, Eugene, II, 74; IV, 63; 47
Robbins, Marjorie, II, 19-
Roberts, Geneva, II, 50
Robertson, Jay Wesley, II, 19
Robertson Merle, II, 19
Robinson, John B., II, 50;
Robinson, Leland, II, 68
Robinson, Owen, II, 19
Robinsor Whilden, II, 19;
IV. 34, 51
Robison, Betty Jane, II, 51;
IV, 19, 41, 72
Robison, George, II, 51
Robison, Marie, III, 9
Robison, Rolf, I, 52, II, 51
Robins, Rhea, II, 52; IV, 39
Rockwood, Linn, II, 68
Rodrigo, Sylvo, I, 52, 53
Rogers, Marjorie, I, 50
Rogers, Max, II, 6, IV, 74
Rogers, Robert, 1 1 , 68
Romney, Merline, IV, 72
Romonovich, Basil, II, 51;
III, 7, 9; IV, 23
Ronnow, Eleanore, II, 74 57
Roper, Carmen, IV
Roper, Morne [_., I,
Rosenkrantz, Alene, II, 51
Rofhwell, Ellen, II, 68
Rounds, Kent, II, 36, IV, 63
Rudd, Gertie Alma, I, 52, II, """I'v ' 30* 68 72 Stutz, Howord, IV, 68; V, 26 Thornton, Virginia, IV, 72
6, 36 Smith Kenneth II, 36; IV, 74 Styler, Arlyn, II, 21 Thorpe, Cleo, I, 52
Rudehck, Nick, V, 26 Smith' Kyle. II, 36 Styler, Lucille, II, 21; IV, 14 Thorpe. Lucille, II, 53; IV, 31
Ruff, Jeon, I. 41 Smith La Rae II, 69 Sudweeks, llo, II, 52 Thorpe, Thurman, II, 70, IV,
Ruff, Robert, III, 8; IV, 6, 23, smith' Louise 'l 52- II, 20; Sudweeks, Roymond, I, 52; II, 17, 63
65 IV,' 32. 37,' 68 70; IV, 13, 69 Thorpe, Zelma, I, 52
IV, 25, Smith Marvin E., II, 20; III, 6, Summerhays, Ben, II, 70 Thorson, Morjorie, I, 52; 11,70
9; IV, II, 22, 23, 24 Sundwall, Dearwyn, I, 51
Smith, Aileen, IV, 49
Smith, Anno Beth, I, 50; II
69; IV, 39
Smith, DeLoy, II, 36
Smith, Don H., II, 36
Smith, Donna, II, 51
Stone, Arvil, II, 37
Stone, Beth, I, 52; II, 69
Stone, Chester, I, 52; II, 20
Stoney, Rex, II, 69
Stott, Reed, II, 69
Strote, Sterling J., I, 72; IV, 63
IV, 25 Strickley, Doro Jane, I, 52, 53 Thomas, Ralph
Thomas, Blanche, II, 53
Thomos, Bob, II, 70, V, 26
Thomas, Ha. II, 53; V, 47
Thomas, Joan, II, 37; IV, 10,
Thomos, Josephine, IV, 74
Thomas, Marguerite, II, 21;
IV. 53, 67
13, Stringfellow, Dorrell
Smith, Dwight W,, II, 51; IV, Stringham, J. Thoral,
Stromberg, Ruth, I, 50, 52, II
Smith, Elaine, II, 36; IV, 50 20
52; II, 51 s m ith Elon, II, 69; IV, 25, 72;Strong, Jimmy, IV, 73
V 26 Stucki, F. Stewort, II, 37
Smith Herbert, I, 52; II. 36; Stucki, John, II, 70; III, 7
IV 13 Stum, Robert, II, 37; IV, 20
Smith June, II, 69, III, 10; Sturgill, Bob, III, 9; IV, 63
II, 70, V
9; II, Thomas, Ruth, II, 70
Thcmpsen, Richard, II, 70
Thompson, Dorothy, II, 37
Thompson, Jane, I, 52; II
IV, 29, 69, 74
Thompson, Levi H., II, 53
Thompson, Naomi. II, 38, IV,
Thompson, Foun E., I, 75; II,
21; IV, 31, 40
Thornock, J Russell, II, 70
Russell, Glenn, II,
Russell, Jock, II. 51; IV, 72 S mith, Naoma, II, 20
1 1 , 36;
Russell, Louise, I, 5
Russon, Stanford, III, 9
Rust, Morjorie Alice, II
IV, 29, 75
Suttlemyre, La Moian, IV, 75
Smith! Olga F.', if, 36, 74; IV. Swolberg, Carl, IV. 57
SwohP, Helen, I, 52; II, 70
Swapp, Wylie, II, 52; IV, 70
Swensen, Richard, IV, 57
Swensen, Robert, IV, 61
Swenson, Araidne, II, 21
Smith, Reedo, II, 51
Smith, Ruth, II, 51
Smith, Scott, I, 52; II, 69
Smith, Thales, IV. 24
Smith, Veon. II, 20
Thorson, Myrtle, II, 70
Thorup, Erma, II, 71
Thunell, Roland F., II, 53;
Thurston, Kimball D., I
Tiffany, Glenda, II, 70
Tillotson, Ruth Ann, I,
38; IV. 31, 74
Swenson, Beth, II, 70; IV, 43 Tippctts, J Eh, II, 38
Dolores, II, 68;
Elden. II, 19
Ida Mae, II, 50;
Rasmussen, Cherie, II. 67
Ro^mu'^n, Darlene, I, 52;
Rasmussen, LoVelle, I, 53;
Rasmussen, Marv Louise. 1 1 68
Rosmussen, Parley P.. II. 35
Rasmussen William K., II, 35;
IV, 9, 64
Rotcliffe, Helen, II, 73
Rawlins, Maxine, II, 50
Rowlings, Barney. IV, 59
Rowlings, Vila, II, 68
Rawlinson, Lewis, M., I, 52;
Roy, Evans G., II, 73; III, 10
Read, Cotherine, II, 68
Ream, Helen, II, 73; IV, 15, 31
Redd, William S., II, 74; IV, 68
Smith, Will's. I, 50; II, 51;
Salisbury, David, II, 19^ IV, 24 IV, 65, 74
Smoot, Samuel, IV. 6, 63
Smith, Verona. II. 69; IV, 47 Swenson, Betty, II, 70; IV, 45 Tippetts, Joyce, I, 51; II, 74;
Salisbury, Edword, IV, 74
Salisbury, Joseph, II, 51; IV,
9, 17, 63
Salter, Bernice, II, 68
Smoot, Ted, IV, 59
Snorr, Elaine, II, 69; IV, 39
Snorr, L. Glenn, IV, 59
Swenson, John, II, 21
Swenson, Katherine, II
IV, 45; V, 38
Swenson, Ricnard Merrill, I
Samuelson, Donna, II, 36; IV, Snell, Mary, IV, 72
Snow, Afton, IV, 75
Sanders. Norma, II, 51; IV, 19, Snow, Donold, IV. 59; V, 16
28, 69, 72
Sanderson, Ivan, II, 51
Sanderson, Robert, II, 68
Sandgren, Edword, I, 53; II
Saxey, Mildred, II, 36; IV,
Savage, Valentine, IV, 47
Schmidt, Herbert, II, 36
Taggart, Kay, IV, 49
Talboe, Donna, IV, 32
Tangren, Phyllis Ann, II, 52
Tanner, Chomp, IV, 61
Tanner, Earl Koy, II, 70
Snow, Roma, II, 36
Snow, Shipley, II, 51
Snyder, Maurine, II, 69
Sonnenberg, Eric, II, 69
6 25, 74
Sonnenberg. John, II, 69; V, 26 Tanner, Gloria, II, 37
Sorenson, Avonell, I, 52; 15, 47
II, 52; IV, 73 Tanner, Lucy, II, 70
Sorenson, Dawna, II, 69 Tate, Barbara, II, 70
Schmutz, Fawn, II, 20; IV, 39 Sorenson George II, 52; IV, 23Tate, Helen, II, 37
Schmutz, Ray, II, 20; IV, 20, Sorenson! Inger, II, 52: IV, 52 IV, 41
Sorenson, Linda, IV, 67
Sorenson, Margaret, II, 37;
Sorenson, Myron, II, 52
Schofield, Theodore, I, 35
Schow, Howard, II, 68
Scott, Gordon, II, 20
Scott, Hollis, II, 51; IV, 69 Sorenson! Orvil, I, '52, 53;
Scott, Wilma, I, 52 1 1, 52; IV, 71
Scoville, Eleanor, I, 50, 51; Sorenson! Paul, I, 52, 53;
II, 36 ||, 20; IV, 27
Scoville, Ruth, I, 52, 53 Sorenson Pierce, II, 52
Tippets, Twain, II, 6
Tobin, Jultanne, II, 71
6, Todd, Burton, II, 21; IV, 6,
Todd, Norma, II, 70; IV, 49
Toland, Morion, II, 71; IV,
Tolboe, Donna, II, 21; IV, 53
Told, Bill, II, 53
Told, Elizabeth, II, 38
Toomey, Eleanor, II, 21; IV,
Traher, Kay, IV, 76
IV, 7, Tree, Genevieve, II, 53; IV, 72
Tregoskis, Lyle R, I, 50;
Trunnell, Jack B, I, 50, 51;
II, 48, Ml, 10, IV, 57, 74
Trunnell, Nancy, II, 38; IV,
Taylor, Edword, II, 70; IV, 17,
Taylor, Elayne, II, 70; IV, 49
Taylor, El Dene, II, 70;
IV, 67, 72
Taylor, Eldon, II, 52
Taylor, Floy, II, 21
Taylor, Floyd M., II, 74; IV, 61 38; IV, 6, 61, V, 24
Turner, Dean L., II, 38
Tucker, Martha Lu, II, 21;
Tuft, Carol, II, 71
Tuft, Grant M, II, 53
Turley, Grant M., II, 71; V, 26
Turley, Stonley F., I, 72; II,
Turner, Ruth Elaine, II, 71
Tuttle, Ray, II, 53
Tyler, Donna, II, 53; IV, 41
Tyler, Henry, II, 53
Ure, Edwin, V, 26
Ure, Eva, II, 53
Vallandingham, Robert A.,
Van, Dorothy, I, 52
Von Alstyne, Guy, I, 52, 53;
Vance, Clair, I, 51; IV, 38, 65
Vance, Margaret, II, 53
Vance, Norma, I, 52; II, 71
VanCott, Maurine, I, 51, II,
Von Wagoner, Betty Jane, I,
51, 52; II, 71
Van Wagonen, Donna, II, 21
Venter, Doris, II, 71; IV, 52,
Vincent, Howard C, II, 71; IV,
61; V, 26
Wacker. Jeanne, II, 71; IV, 47
Wainwriaht, Naomi, II, 53,
Waketield, June, I. 52; II, 38
Waketield, Lelond, II, 53;
Wolker, Anne Mane, II, 53;
III, 6; IV, 23
Walker Frank R., II, 38;
IV, 13, 74
Walker, Horace. II, 21
Walker, Howard G., II. 71
Wa'ker Jo'-n R., II, 71, III, 6;
Walker, Maxine, IV, 19
Walker, Robert, II, 38; IV, 6,
61, 68, 74
Walker, Troy, II, 38
Wallace, Karl, IV, 76
Wallace, Beatson, I, 41;
II, 71, IV, 17, 68
Wallgren, Eva Joy, II, 71
Wallir(' Phyllis, II, 53
Walsh, Ida, II, 38; IV, 29
Walsh, Robert, II, 71
Walser, Walter A., II, 71; V,
Ward, Maxine, II, 53; IV. 69
Ward, Rhea, II, 53; IV, 69
Wardell Donna Lou, I, 50
Wardle, Beatrice, IV, 71
Wordle. Taylor, II, 38; IV, 71
Ware, Helen, II, 71; IV, 39
Warner, Joe, II, 38
Warner, Venice, II, 71
Warner, O. Rex, II, 21, IV, II
Wornock. Marie, II, 53; IV,
Woshburn, Lydia, II, 21; IV,
Woshburn, Vela, II, 38; IV, 75
Watertall, Gerald, II, 54; IV,
Waterlyn, Don, I, 52
Waters, Robert K., II, 71
Watkir.s, Arthur, IV, 73, 74
Watkms, Venna,' II, 54; IV,
Watts, Alice, I, 52; III, 7
Woywell, June, II, 71; IV, 68
Weaver, Ted, I, 52, 53; II, 71
Webb, Buster, II, 54; V, 18,
Weed, Mark, II, 54; IV, 25, 60
Weight, Blanche, II, 38; V,
Weight, Phyllis, II, 54; IV, 37
Wells, Gordon, II, 21, 38
Wellwood, Robert, I, 50; II, 71
Wendel, Clarence, II, 21; IV,
Westenskow, Garth D., II, 74
Westenskow, Woodrow, II, 54
Weston, Eileen, II, 54; IV, 74
Weston, Emma Rose, II, 71;
Westover, Leon A., IV, 69
Wheeler, Stanley, II, 71
Whicker, Pearl, II, 71
Whipple, Maurine, I, 52;
White, Beth, I, 52, 53; II,
74, IV, 35
White, Dean, IV, 13
White, Edythe, II, 22; IV, 67
White, Herbert, II, 22
White, Stella, II, 71
Whitehead, Calvert, II, 6
Whiting, Orion B., II, 54
Whiting, Venice, II, 74; IV, 7,
22, 34, 48, 75, V, 38
Whitney, Norman K., I, 50, 51;
II, 22; IV, 59
Wiemer, Fred, II, 22; IV, 56;
V, 15, 18
Wiest, Walter G., II, 54; IV,
Wight, Edgar L, II, 22
Wight, Janice, I, 52; II, 54;
Wight, Marjone, I, 52; II, 74
Wightman, Doramae, II, 54;
Wightman, Wallace, II, 74; IV,
Wilcox, LaMont, V, 18
Wilde, Emihe, II, 54; IV, 42
Wilkins, Norma, II, 71
Wilkins, Winnona, II, 71
Williams, Dean, II, 22; IV, 9,
Williams, Earl, II, 72
Williams, Myrra, II, 22; IV,
Williams, Nevin, I, 52
Willis, Curtis L,, II, 71
Willis, Veach L., II, 54; IV, 61
Wilson, Glenn, II, 54; IV, 65,
Wilson, Ido, II, 74; IV, 74
Wilson, Jack, II, 74; IV, 61
Wilson, L. Keith, II, 74; IV,
57; V, 23
Wilson, Max, IV, 71
Wilson, Mona, II, 72
Wilson, Patricia, II, 54
Wilson, Thella, II, 54
Wilstead, F. Sam, I, 51
Wiltbank, Elene, IV, 22, 75
Wimber, Evan, II, 72
Wing, George, V, 9
Winn, Ben, I, 51
Winters, Que, II, 22; IV, 27
Wmterton, Jomes R., II, 54;
Wmterton, Ralph, IV, 63
Winward, Leon, II, 72; V, 25
Wiscombe, Edna, II, 54
Wiscombe, Helen, II, 72;
Wiscombe, Marjone, II, 72;
Wiscombe, Raymond, V, 18
Wiseman, Irvin, IV, 57
Wolsey, Heber, IV, 27, 68
Wolsey, Saroh, II, 74; IV, 31,
Wood, Opol, I, 52; II, 72
Wood, Ralph, II, 72
Woodland, Byron, II, 22; IV,
67; V, 18, 19
Woodland, Nola, I, 53
Woodward, Robert, IV, 61
Woolf, Aenone, II, 22; IV, 54
Woolf, Anthony D., IV, 59
Woolf, Mac, II, 72
Woolf, Wilbur, II, 22; IV, 59
Woolf, Wilford, II, 74; IV, 13
Wootton, Barbara, II. 54; IV,
Wootton, Virgil, II, 72
Worthen, Aileen, I, 50; II, 74
Worthington, Helen, II, 72
Wright, Fern, II, 54; IV, 19
Wright, Lola Dawn, I, 52; II,
54; IV, 73
Wright, Mary Jane, II, 72; IV,
Young, Gene, II, 74; IV, 67
Young, Kay, III, 7
Young, Lillian, IV, 19
Zabriskie, Emma, IV, 68
Zabnskie, Virginia, II, 54
Zwohlen, Barbara, II, 54
Alleman, Helen, I, 26
Allen, L. Wilmur, I, 68
Allred, Kenneth, I, 32
Anderson, A. A., I, 68
Ashby, Ruth Card, I, 68
Ballif, Ariel, I, 32; IV, 23;
IV, 24; IV, 76
Ballif, Corma, I, 51; I, 68
Barlow, Irene, I, 26
Beck, D. Elden, I, 32; IV, 10;
Biddulph, Ruth Morris, I, 44
Bigelow, Percivol P., I, 26
Billings, May, I, 26
Bingham, Sanford, I, 32; IV,
Birrell, Verla, I, 49
Black, Gladys, I, 32
Booth, Lillian C, I, 44
Boyle, Clarence, I, 39
Boyle, William H., I, 43
Bntsch, Ralph, I, 32
Broadbent, Thomas L., I, 32
Brown, Ella Larsen, I, 68
Brown, Gail N., I, 68
Bryner, Loren C, I, 32
Buggert, Gustave, I, 49; I, 51
Burton, Margaret, I, 44; V, 38
Butt, Newbern I., I, 68
Colder, Howard B., I, 39
Carroll, Elsie C, I, 32
Chnstensen, Harold T., I, 32;
Chnstensen, lone, I, 39, I, 53
Chnstensen, Parley A., I, 30
Chnstensen, Sherman, I, 32
Clark, Herald R., I, 38 .
Clark, James R., I, 68
Clarke, A. John, I, 44
dinger, Morris M., I, 49; IV, 22
Coffman, W. Elmo, I, 32
Condie, Richard P., I, 49
Croft, Evan M., I, 39
Crowton, David M., I, 44
Cullimore, Leland K., I, 68
Cullimore, Lloyd, I, 68
Culmsee, Carlton, I, 30; I, 66;
I, 67; IV, 23
Cummings, Benjamin F., 1,30;
Dennis, Eldon I, 32
Dennis. Elvin, I, 68
De Jong, Gerrit, Jr., I, 48, 49
IV, 22, 74
Dixon, Fred W,, I, 44; V, 7
Dusenberry, Ida Smoot, I, 32
Hales, Wayne B., I. 32;
IV, 20, 21
Halliday, John R., I, 49
Hammond, May C, 1. 45
Hansen, Alma, I, 32
Hansen, George H., I, 30
Hanson, William F., I, 49
Harris, Franklin S,, I, 20, 21
Harrison, Bertrand F., I, 30, 35;
Hart, Anna Boss, I, 44
Hart, Charles J., I, 43, V, 6
Hawker, Afton, I, 67, 68
Haymore, Frank, 1, 41, 68
Hayard, Lynn C, I, 32;
Holbrook, Leona, I, 44; IV, 7;
Hollingsheod, Billie, I, 44
Hoyt, Harrison Vol, I, 39;
tvins, H. Granl, I, 26
Jackson, Jeanne C, I, 26
Jensen, Christen, I, 30, 60
Jensen, C. Lo Voir, I, 32
Jensen, J. M., I, 33
Jenson, Edgar M., I, 43; IV, 67
Johanson, Alva J., I, 33
Keeler, Joseph J., I, 49
Kelly, Philemon, I, 68
Kimball, Mrs, Althea, IV, 42
Kimball, Edwin R., I, 45; V, 6,
Kimball. Rodney, I, 45; V, 7
Kotter, Gladys, I, 45
Lambert, Asael, C. I, 43, 61
Larsen, Bent F., I, 49; IV, 20,
Law, Reuben D,, I, 43
Lee, Harold W., I, 33; IV, 73
Lee, Wilford D,, I, 33
Lloyd, Wesley P., I, 24, 43;
Elliott, Vilate, I,
Eyring, Carl F ,
Fisher, Flora D., I, 44
Fitzroy, George W., I, 49
Gaeth, Arthur, I, 32, 56
Geertsen, Norman, I, 32
Gibb, Jock R., I, 32
Madsen, Florence Jepperson,
Madsen, Franklin, I, 49
Maeser, Georgia, I, 45
Marshall, Milton, I, 33; IV, 20,
Martin, Thomas, I, 27
Maw, Charles E., I, 30
McKnight, Neal, 1, 40
McGregor, Mary, I, 49, 53;
Merrill, A. N., I, 42
Merrill, Madison W., I, 68
Miller, Elmer, I, 39
Miller, Karl, I, 68
Millet, Floyd, I, 45
V, 6, 14
Morley, Alonzo J, I, 49;
Nelson, Elmer, I, 49
Nicholes, Joseph K., I, 33
Nisson, Antone W., I, 33
Oaks, Weston, I, 58
Ollorton, Anna, I, 37, 68
Olsen, Margaret, I, 26
Osmond, Irene, I. 33; IV, 72
Packard, Hannah C, I, 49
Pardoe, Kathryn, I, 49; IV, 22
Pardoe, T. Earl, I, 49; IV, 22
Peterson, Cornelius, I, 66, 68
Peterson, Hermese, I, 43
Peterson, Hugh W., I, 33
Peterson, Thomas C, I, 66, 68
Pond, A. Smith, I, 39; IV, 18
Poulson, M, Wilford, I, 30;
Rich, Noomi, I, 68
Rich, Stella P., I, 33
Roberts, Bertha, I, 33
Robertson, LeRoy J,, I, 49, 51
Rowe, Edmund M,, I, 33
Souer, Robert, I 49, 50
Sauls, K. B., I ,22
Sessions, J Wyley, I, 64;
IV, 11, 24
Shaw, Seth T., I, 26
Smart, Nettie, I, 25
Smeath, George H., I, 26
Snell, Morris, I, 68
Snell, William H., I, 26
Smith, Oliver R., I, 33, 53, 67;
IV, 13, 22, 23
Snow, Edna, I, 33, 34
Soffe, Ken, V, 7
Soffe, Wayne, I, 45; II. 6;
V, 7, 24, 25
Spencer, Lucille, I, 68
Sperry, Sidney B ., I, 65
Strong, Josephine, I, 45
Sudweeks, Joseph, I, 45
Summerhays, Margaret, I, 49
Sundwalt, Harry, I, 39
Swensen, John C, I, 30; IV, 76
Swenson, Russel, I, 65
Tanner, Orea B,, I, 33
Tanner, Vasco M., I, 30, IV,
Taylor, Lynn, I, 49
Taylor, Weldon, I; 39
Tracy, Aaron W. I, 33
Tuttle, S. Elliott, I, 45
Valentine, Lee B , I, 33; IV, 72
Warnick, Effie, I, 26. IV, 14
Waspe, lleen, I, 39; IV, 18
Wilson, Guy C, I, 65
Wilson, O Meredith, I, 33;
Wing, John, I, 33; IV, 62
Winterton, Olive, I, 26; IV,
Woolf, Golden L, I, 43
Young, Karl E., I, 33
FINIS _ -
In the preceding pages you have seen pass in review the friends you
know, the parties, the concerts, the sports events and rallies you attended
— even your favorite professor or class made in a typical classroom
stance. We are reluctant to write this finis page just as most of you
attend the last classes of the school year, especially the senior year, with
a sense of impending loss of something fine in your life.
It is our cherished hope that this book will, in future'years, help to
recall to you the sponteneity, the work, the fun of some of your happiest
and most fruitful days.
To the staff of the yearbook itself and to all those who have had a
part in building it we extend our most sincere appreciation. Theirs is a
task of small reward for hours of laborious, painstaking tasks — cutting,
mounting, typing, indexing — tasks little recognized by those who hastily
thumb through this book.
To the staff of the University Press and Bindery, to the Stevens and
Wallace Company of Salt Lake City, and to the M. H. Graham Printing
Company we owe our deepest gratitude for their long-suffering patience
and friendly cooperation.
To the record of the 1940-41 college year, and to you the students
who have made it, we bid farewell with all good wishes for your future
success and well-being.