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Full text of "The banyan"

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Brigham Young University 



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No. -378,05- 
B22 
1912 



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



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PUBLISHED BY THE ASSO 



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UNIVERSITY PRES 




F BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY 
Y THE BRIGHAMYOUNG 



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)ITOR; GENEH.GOASLIND, MAN AG^^^^^JZ^.- 







FOREWORD 



There is a war in the world today — the greatest, 
most devastating war that man has ever concoct- 
ed. Publishing a yearbook means that both man- 
power and material are being diverted Irom the 
"all-out" war effort which is obviously necessary 
for the victory of the Allied Nations. Publishing a 
yearbook is not smiled upon by those to whom 
winning this war is the whole problem. Publishing 
a yearbook in 1942 must, then, be a highly object- 
ive, long-range matter — objective in the sense that 
war and all evils must be relegated to the status of 
one mere point on an endless line that is eternity — 
long range in the sense that the book is published 
not lor 1942, but for future happier years after war 
shall have been pushed from some remote corner 
of the earth, never to return. 

This issue of the Banyan is designed as a bridge 
over the World Wars I and 11 Much of its design 



has been borrowed (though streamlined in the 
process) from the gay era that was the "nineties". 
Much of its literary style is a humble conception of 
post-war humor — a bit cynical, a bit antagonistic 
perhaps, a bit drained of sentiment — but not much 
about horror and violent death. 

No more fitting symbolization of the purpose of 
this issue could be found than the Banyan tree, 
whose branches take root serially and continuous- 
ly until one tree may cover several acres and en- 
gulf many serious obstacles to its growth. If — say 
thirty years from now — this book may serve as a 
rooted branch, a reminder that college was great 
and good despite the obstacle of war, if it helps to 
recall to its owners the utterly priceless experi- 
ences which made up their colleges lives, the 
editor shall not have flunked in vain. 

4-28'42 JET— 




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UNIVERSITY SECTION ...Page 8 

Elaine Christopherson — Editor 

Campus Page I0 

'"acuity Page 22 

Student Rulers Page 66 

ACTIVITY SECTION Page 74 

Clara Jensen — Editor 

Publications Page 76 

Oct. '41— June '42 _ Page 84 

Lyceums Page |28 

Outstanders Pgge 1 34 

ORGANIZATIONS SECTION Page 144 

Betty Clark — Editor 

Honoraries — Clubs Page 146 

Social Units ..Page 180 

ATHLETIC SECTION Page 2 1 

Jay Wilson — Editor 

Intercollegiates Page 2 1 2 

Intramurals Page 246 

Amazons Page 254 

CLASS SECTION Page 260 

Carol Oaks — Editor 

Seniors Page 262 

Juniors Page 278 

Sophomores __ Page 294 

Freshmen Page 310 

BUNYAN Page 334 

John Leslie Heririkson — Editor 



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Many traditions at B. Y. U. focus upon the 
"Y" largest and highest letter in the world. 
Eagerly sought by returning students, per- 
functorily cleaned by freshman draftees, 
stared at in wonder by visitors, the great 
symbol occupies a unique position in the 
hearts of all those who have fallen under its 
influence. The "Y" is an important part of 
almost every scene on the B. Y. U. campus, 
of which the one below is typical. Right, a 
lower campus stalwart, the training build- 
ing and men's gym. 




13 




14 




A familiar sight to all who have tarried 'till the sun- 
set hour in the Education building is the lobby and 
staircase, highlighted by ivy-filtered sunlight. On 
this page are shown winter and spring views of the 
stately Maeser Memorial Building. The widely vary- 
ing architecture and matchless setting of the Y 
campus make for anything but collegiate boredom. 



15 








16 





Opposite page, the oldest building of the institu- 
tion, the vine-covered, tradition-soaked Education 
building, designed by Don Carlos Young, son of 
the university's founder. Above and right, the 
campus in winter. When the morning or evening 
sunlight falls on mighty Mt. Timpanogos, new colors 
are born to Nature. They live briefly in and of 
themselves, but live forever in the memories of 
those whol:hance to view them. 




17 



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Below, the George H. Brimhall Building is 
the home of the zoology department, with 
one of the finest entomological collections 
in the west; the bacteriology and agronomy 
department, the botany department, the 
office practice department and the Exten- 
sion Division. The building is modern in 
every respect and is extremely well equip- 
ped. Right, the old Aztec fountain, on the 
lawn in front of the Education building, is a 
charming old social center beyond which 
some people never get in their classward 
journey. 



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Opposite page, the much blasphemed and reviled 
Women's gym, scene of almost countless and con- 
tinuous athletic activities, has served its purpose 
well, but as an intercollegiate basketball court, 
leaves quite a lot to be desired. Above and right, 
students stroll and pause on two of the multitude 
of inviting paths which link the various parts of the 
one hundred twenty-five acre campus. 




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At 86 years of age, HEBER J. GRANT, president of the Latter-day Saint Church, is living 
proof of the benefits which may be obtained by close adherence to the principles of the 
Gospel. Prophet, seer and revelator ... it is to this great man that Latter-day Saints the 
world over, look for guidance. His writings and sermons have recently been compiled 
into an excellent volume, "Gospel Standards". As the seventh man to serve as presi- 
dent of the Church since the gospel was restored to the earth in 1830, he has been the 
author of a brilliant, sympathetic and progressive leadership. 



24 




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FRANKLIN L. WEST . . Commissioner of Education, is the vital connecting link between 
Brigham Young University and the Latter-day Saint Church. The results of his many 
educational policies have proved Dr. West to be a reliable and ideally qualified sup- 
ervisor of the L. D. S, school system. Under his unassuming manner and quiet reserve, 
Di West has a deep interest in youth and youth's problems. 



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BRIGHAM YOUNG — founder of the university which bears his name • — greatest colonizer 
in the history of the world. Second president of the Church, this dynamic personality is re- 
sponsible for more of the good things of life in the West than most people realize. Well- 
laid-out towns, broad streets, neat, successful farms and orchards, and an old and fine school 
system are but a few of the blessings we enjoy as a result of his far-sighted and inspired 
leadership. 



26 



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FRANKLIN STEWART HARRIS— President of Brigham Young University ... a great man 
whose diversified interests, friendly attitude and unusual abilities have endeared him to stu- 
dents and faculty alike. Out of his broad experiences as an educator, scientist and church- 
man have come the qualities which have made his twenty-one year era of leadership the 
brightest in the long history of B. Y. U. To him, leader, counselor and friend, the Banyan 
says, "Long Ufe!" 



27 



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JOHN E, HAYES . . . Registrar. 
For thirty-eight years genial 
John Hayes has kept track of 
high school entrance require- 
ments and college credit. It has 
been estimated that during his 
tenure of office he has record- 
ed more than one hundred 
thousand hours of credit for 
B. Y. U. students. Keeps in trim 
by riding his bicycle between 
campuses while his daughter 
pilots the family car. Never for- 
gets a face or a name. One of 
the most pleasant persons in 
the institution. 



Kiefer B. Sauls . . . Treasur- 
er. Regally ensconced in 
his tiny office, he pursues 
his duties with an exuber- 
ant good nature not gener- 
ally attributed to the con- 
ventional treasurer. Often 
called the president's right 
hand, he keeps an eagle 
eye on every monetary 
transaction of the univer- 
sity. Thoroughly coopera- 
tive and exhilaratingly sen- 
sible, he makes an unfor- 
gettable impression upon 
those whom he contacts. 




28 



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Efficient and dependable aides, 
to whom the university owes 
much of its smooth functioning, 
are: Jean Hill, right, who re- 
cently took over the job of sec- 
retary to the President. Lower 
right, Lucile Spencer spends 
her time teaching shorthand 
and assisting Registrar Hayes. 
Gets more done per hour than 
is possible. Below, Gail 
Brown, who graduated from 
Allen Hall to speech depart- 
ment secretary to Presidents 
secretary to army. 






29 



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DEAN WESLEY P. LLOYD 

To hear his voice is a rare pleasure — to hear his philosophy is an un- 
forgettable experience. Lends his services not only as the likeable Dean of 

Men and faculty sponsor of A. M. S., but also handles the job of Bishop of 
the new Seventh ward in Provo. Used to be an athlete of note. Now lives 

with his charming wife just east of the Nevada border on West Center. A 

master in the fine art of counseling, he is a big brother to every man at B.Y.U. 



30 





DEAN NETTIE NEFF SMART 
Lives in her beautiful new home midway between the men's and women's 
dorm. Dean Smart is ideally endowed to be an advisor and supervisor of 
college girls. Has had sixteen years of experiences at the job and has served 
exceedingly well. Moved to new office in Maeser Building this year. Favorite 
pastimes include puttering around her home and chatting with "her girls". 




31 




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DEAN THOMAS L. MARTIN. Famous throughout the nation for his work in 
soils and agronomy, Dr. Martin has distinguished himself as a scientist and 
experimenter Believes that the people who work around him are as happy as 
any in the institution because he makes it possible for them to investigate 
fields in which they are interested. Has extensive contacts with scholarship 
departments of major American universities and delights in making his in- 
fluence available to worthy B. Y. U. students. 



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Producing better crops, squar- 
er meals, fancier clothes, and 
meaner germs keeps regis- 
trants in the College of Applied 
Science in a constant lather. 
Above, Francis Broadbent, 
Ellsworth Brown and Virgil 
Telford play cops and robbers 
with Pseudomonas jaegeri in 
one of the bacteriology labs. 
Above right, Austin Erickson 
pours some kind of goo on per- 
fectly good corn. Right, Austin 
Erickson, Willard Draper and 
Jack Southgate, fugitives from 
the SPCA, are but a few of the 
men over the world who seek 
hourly for new and better 
ways to treat disease. 




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DEAN GEORGE H HANSEN. Boasting the finest mineral collection in inter- 
mountain territory, Dr. Hansen admits that his chief interest lies in geology, 
though he also enjoys other outdoor sports. Condescends to be cooped up 
indoors long enough to watch his six foot-seven inch son star on B. Y. High 
basketball team. A "man's man", he is one of the most pppular members of 
the faculty. Seeks secluded spots for fishing so that he can give vent to 
un-deanly language if the finny denizens escape. 




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Working in the huge, vine-cov- 
ered, old Education building, 
students in the College of Arts 
and Sciences ruin their olfac- 
tory senses, but get the excel- 
lent training w^hich has made 
the parade of successful sci- 
entists from the doors of BY U. 
continuous and impressive . . . 
Quant martyrs John Peterson, 
Albert Davis and Wayne Urs- 
enback rejoice over the almost 
unbelievable fact that a cruci- 
ble is "constant" after only 
three hundred eighty four 
hours of cooking . Below, 
Lorna Bonnett, Elaine Gardner 
and Elaine Clark insist that 
wires, meters and calculations 
are not for men alone. Below 
right, Charles Harris and Lily 
Stewart seek to make of the 
lowly apple a wormless thing. 






35 



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DEAN HERALD R. CLARK. Most unique personality on the campus. Intimate- 
ly acquainted with outstanding figures in art and music . . . has made B. Y. U. 
lyceum program the best in the West. Follows Y grid squad all over country, 
manages Student Supply, has priceless art collection and finds pleasure in 
fact that he has attended more sessions of Alpine Summer session than any 
other faculty member. Rescues cats from Zoology labs in dark of moon— home 
overrun by them. Very definitely a good guy. 




36 



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In fancy a+ least, the College 
of Commerce plays around 
with sums almost as fantastic 
as the national debt. Men 
struggle and swear in the ac- 
counting lab over problems 
that Einstein would refuse to 
try. The fairer ones develop 
amazing speed and facility 
on all kinds of ingenious la- 
bor-saving devices. Above, 
Yvonne McMurray takes 
care of the records and 
collies in the Dean's office. 
Above right, Evan Croft 
demonstrates to Louise 
Abegg the most satisfactory 
way to produce a capital. 
Right, Mary Whitely and 
Alice Bahr add to their 
efficiency and heart's con- 
tent. 




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37 



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DEAN AWOS N. MERRILL. The rapid growth of the College of Education has 
been due in a large part to the efforts of its genial, progressive dean. His 
philosophy that students should be taught in college to plan their lives 
thoughtfully and begin to build purposefully for the kind of lives they plan 
has guided the policy of this college for four years. Not confining his energy 
to any one field of endeavor, Dean Merrill is recognized as one of Utah's fore- 
most religious and educational leaders, well-known to many as stake patri- 
arch and author of numerous religious works. 




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From B. Y. U's College 
of Education have 
come a majority of the 
teachers in the state of 
Utah. Above, Ethyl 
H o g g e demonstrates 
her philological excel- 
lence to children in the 
training school. Above 
right, Geraldine Steed- 
man and Elaine Taylor 
scour the library files 
for educational tid-bits. 
Right, the guinea pigs 
on whom student 
teachers practice. Fa- 
culty and facilities for 
training in the field of 
education are excel- 
lent. 




39 



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DEAN GERRIT DE JONG. Combining in his personality scholar, traveller, 
linguist, philosopher, musician, and man of religion. Dean de Jong of the Col- 
lege of Fine Arts is exceptionally well-qualified for his position. In addition to 
his duties as Dean he instructs advanced music students and is a professor of 
languages. Was stranded in Europe during the summer the war broke out, 
"worked way" back to U. S. as a waiter on a tramp steamer. 




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Maintaining and raising cultural 
standards is the task of the College 
of Fine Arts. An all-star faculty has 
been largely responsible for wide 
recognition which students in this 
college have received. Left, Roman 
Andrus gleefully turns out a 
ceramic spittoon. Below left, 
Marne' Whitaker and Florence 
Lindsay capture the beauty of 
Western scenery with oils and 
canvas. Below, versatile Guy Van 
Alystyne, severe critic of "classic- 
swingers" (and with whom the 
editor heartily agrees), works out 
on one of the organs in the College 
Building. 




41 



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DEAN CHRISTEN JENSEN of the Graduate School has seen thirty-four years 
at the "Y" come and go and is still trying to find time to realize his long- 
cherished ambition to continue his law studies. The long list of achievements 
to his credit are an indication of the fullness of his life. Professor of political 
science and of history, Dean Jensen finds that his classes make large demands 
on his time. In spite of this fact, he carries out his duties in the Graduate 
School with the keenness of mind and vitality of interest that have always 
characterized his work. 




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Men and women from many fields of en- 
deavor meet in fhe Graduate School as 
they work for more letters to string out af- 
ter their names. Above left, Max Butler, 
pre-med and fiddler of the highest order, 
fondles the bony haid of Adolph. Above, 
Ralph Laycock, one of the best all-around 
musicians ever to attend the Y, studies for 
what will undoubtedly be a brilliant career 
in music. Left, a man who kept lights burn- 
ing all night in the Education building. Glen 
Miller works with iodides. 



43 



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DR. ASAEL C. LAMBERT, dean of the Summer Session, possesses the 
attributes of thoroughness and exactness, whicn, coupled with his unique ad- 
ministrative abilities, bid fair to make him realize his ambition of making the 
B. Y. U. summer school the finest in the West. Although he takes pride in his 
powers of cold analysis, his friends all recognize the spiritual qualities which 
help to make him the scholarly, respected man that he is. 



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Attending summer school at B. Y. U. is an unique 
experience, especially during the latter half of the 
summer at Aspen Grove, high on the northeastern 
slope of Mount Timpanogos. Above, Velma Bates 
and Paul Felt take time out between classes dur- 
ing the first summer term. At right and below are 
scenes from the magnificent Alpine Campus. The 
pursuit of studies reaches its greatest satisfaction 
under these circumstances. 




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J. WYLEY SESSIONS. Representing the acme of kindness and thoughtful 
consideration, Professor J. Wyley Sessions, director of religious activities, has 
won the hearts of all the students at B. Y. U. He is never too busy to listen to 
perplexing problems, never too rushed to help with the solutions. One of his 
most recent contributions to Brigham Young University is the establishment 
of the Lambda Delta Sigma coeducational fraternity which gains more popu- 
larity each year. 



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Many of the most valuable experiences of life at 
Brigham Young University are provided by the 
Division of Religion. The University Sunday 
School and the newly instituted M. 1. A. program 
ore both rooted here. Above, a Sunday night 
discussion group listens to Gus Shields give his 
opinion. Right, these richly garbed gentlemen 
pose after taking part in a religious dramatization. 
Below, another group smiles at Paul's ideas about 




47 



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Wilmur L. Allen, M.D. 

Associate in Medical Department 



A. A. Anderson 

Special Instructor in Scouting 



Dean A. Anderson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Agronomy ond 
Bacteriology 



Ariel S. Ballif, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Sociology 

Carma Ballif, B.S. 

Associate in Treasurer's Office 



Irene S. Barlow, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home Economics 



D. Elden Beck, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Zoology and 
Entomology 

Percival P. Bigelow 

Instructor in Auto Mechanics 



May Billings, B.S. 

Instructor in Home Economics 



Sanford M. Bingham. A.B. 

Instructor tn University High School 

Veria Birrell, B. S. 

Instrutor in Art 



Gladys D. Black, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 



Lillian C. Booth, B.S. 

Instructor in Elementory Educotion 



Louis W. Booth, A.B. 

Instructor in Music 



Clarence S. Boyle, M.S. 

Professor of Recounting and 
Business Administrotion 



Thomas L. Broadbenf, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of German 

William H. Boyle, M.A. 

Professor of Education 



Ralph Brltch, A.B. 

Instructor in English 



48 



(itiin 



Gustave Bugger! 

Instructor in Music 



Loren C. Bryner. Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



Ella Larson Brown 

Associate Librarian Emeritus 



Julia Allennan Caine, B.S. 

Instructor in Social Science in 
High School 



Newbern I. Butt, M.S. 

Library and Research Associate 



Margaret Burton 

Instructor in Physical Education for 
Women 



Harold T. Christensen. Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Sociology 



Elsie C. Carroll, M.A. 

Assistont Professor of English 



Lorna Call, M.A^. 

Instructor in Elementary Education 



James R. Clark. A.B. 

Assistant in Library 

Parley A. Christensen. Ph,D, 

Professor of English 



lone Christensen, B.S. 

Instructor in Office Practice 



Morris M. Clinger, A. B. 

Instructor in Speech 



J. Reuben Clark III, A.B. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 



A. John Clarke, M.S. 

Instructor in Physics, University 
High School 



David M. Crowton. B.S. 

Instructor in Physical Education 



Evan M. Croft, M.S. 

Instructor in Office Practice 



W. Elmo Coffman, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Geography 




49 



IHCIil 




Lloyd L. Cullimore, M.D. 

Medicol Director 



Carlton Culmsee. Ph.D. 

Professor of Journalism, 

Director, Extension Division 



Leland K. Cullimore. M.D. 

Associate in Medical Deportment 



Benjamin F. Cummings, A.B. 

Professor of Modern and Classicol 
Languages 

Elvln J. Dennis, B.S. 

Assistant Superintendent Buildings 
and Campus 



Fred W. Dixon, M.S. 

Assistont Professor of Physical Education 
and Athletics 



Jack R. Gibb, M.A. 

Instructor in Psychology 



Vilate Elliott, B.Pd., 

Professor Emeritus of Home Economics 

Ida Smoot Dusenberry, B.Pd, B.S. 

Assocoite Professor of Psychology 



Flora D. Fisher, B.S. 

Instructor in Elementary Education 

George W. Fitzroy 

Special Instructor in Piano 



O. Norman Geertsen, B.S. 

Assistant in Physics and Sound Technicion 



Wayne B. Hales, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics and Mathematics 

John R. Halliday, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Music 



May C. hiamnnond, B.S. 

Instructor in Elementary Education 



William F. hHanson, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Music 

Charles Harris, M.S. 

Instructor in Horticulture 



Bertrand F. Harrison, Ph.D. 

Professor of Botony 



50 



iHCiin 



Afton Hawker. B.S. 

Clerk of Extension Division 



Charles J. Hart, M.A. 

Professor of Physicol Education and 
Athletics 



Anna Boss Hart, M.A. 

Instructor in English, University 
High School 



C. Lynn Hayward, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Zoology 



John E. Hayes, B.S. 

Reglstror 

Franklin R. Haynriore, B.S. 

Manager of University Press 



Harrison Val Hoyt, Ph.D. 

Professor of Accounting and 
Busirwss Administrotion 



Billie Hollingshead, Ph.D. 

Assistont Professor Education 



Leona Holbrook, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Physical 
Education for Women 



C. Lavoir Jensen 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Jeanne Jackson, B.S. 

Instructor in Clothir>g ond Textiles 



H. Grant Ivins, B.S-. 

Professor of Animal Husbandry 



Edgar M. Jenson, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Education, 
Director, Teacher Placement 



Alva J. Johanson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



J. Marinus Jensen, M.A. 

Professor Emeritus of English 



Edwin R. Kimball, M.S. 

Associote Professor of Physical 

Education and Director of Athletics 



Philemon Kelly, M.D. - 

Associate In the Medical Department 



Joseph J. Keeler, B.S. 

University Orgonist 




51 



IHCiil! 







Rodney Kimball 

Custodian of Athletic Equipment 



Ha+tie M. Knight, B.S. 



Assistant in Library 



Gladys Kot+er, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Elementory 

Education 



Bent F. Larsen, M.A. 

Professor of Art 



Reuben D. Law, Ed.D. 

Associote Professor of Elementory 
Education 



Harold W. Lee, M.A. 

Instructor in French 



Wilford D. Lee, M.A. 

Instructor in English 



Florence Jepperson Madsen, Mus. Doc. 

Professor of Music 

Franklin Madsen, Mus. Doc. 

Professor of Music 



Georgia Maeser, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Elementory 
Education 



Milton Marshall, Ph.D. 



Professor of Physics 



Charles E. Maw, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Madison W. Merrill, D.M.D. 

Associate in Medical Department 

Elmer Miller, A.B. 

Professor of Economics 



Karl Miller, B.S. 

Superintendent Buildings and Campus 



Floyd Millet, M.S. 

Instructor in Physicol Education end 
Assistant Athletic Cooch 

Elmer Nelson 

Instructor in Piano 



Alonzo J. Morley, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Speech 



52 



[flcmii 



Anna Ollorton, A. 

Librarian 

Joseph K. Nicholes. M.A. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Antone W. Nisson, M.A. 

Instructor in Science 



Kathryn B. Pardee, A.B. 

Instructor in Speech 



Hannah C. Packard, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Vocal Music 



Irene Osmond. Ph.D. 

Instructor in Modern Longuoges 



Cornelius Peterson. B.S. 

Assistant in Treasurer's Office 
General Alumni Secretory 



T. Earl Pardee, Ph.D. 

Professor of Speech 



hHernnese Peterson. B.S. 

Professor of Elementary Education, 
Principal of Elementory Troining School 



A. Smith Pond, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Economics 



Thomas C, Peterson, B.S. 

Specialist, Extension Division 



Hugh W. Peterson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



Leonard Rice, A.B. 

Instructor in English 



Dortha Raid, A.B. 

Instructor in Home Economics 

M. Wilford Poulson, M.A. 

Professor of Psychology 



Stella P. Rich, B.S. 

Assistant Professor of English 



Naoma Rich, B.S. 

Associate Librarian 



Beth Richardson, A.B. 

Assistant in Library 




S3 



[inii! 




Bertha Roberts, A.B. 

Assistant Professor of French 



LeRoy J. Robertson. M.A. 

Professor of Music 

Ed. M. Rows, A.B. 

Assoc to te Professor of English 



Robert Sauer 

Professor of Mgsic 



William H. Snell, M.S. 

Professor of Mechanic Arts 



G 



eorge H. Smeath. A.B. 

Instructor in Horticulture and 
Landscape Architecture 



Aline C. Smith. A.B. 

Instructor in Physical Education 
for Women 



Oliver R. Smith, A.B. 

Instructor of Journalism and Assistant 
in Extension Division 

Morris Snell, B.S. 

Mechanic in Charge of Repoirs 



Kiefer B. Sauls, B.S. 

Secretary -Treasurer, Board of Trustees 



Wayne Soffe, M.S. 

Instructor m Physicol Education and 
Assistant Athletic Coach 

Edna Snow, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Botany 



William J. Snow, Ph.D. 

Professor Emeritus of History 



Lucile Spencer. B.S. 

Assistant in Registrar's Office 



Sidney B. Sperry, Ph.D. 

Professor of Religious Education 



Josephine Strong 

instructor in Elementary Education 



Joseph Sudweeks, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Educotionol 
Administrotion 



Margaret Sunnmerhays, A.B. 

Instructor in Music 



54 



[HCHI 



Russel Swensen, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Religious 
Education 



Orea B. Tanner, A.B. 

Instructor in English 

John C. Swensen, M.A. 

Professor Emeritus of Sociology 



Weldon J. Taylor, M.B.A. 

Instructor in Accounting and 
Business Administration 



Lynn Taylor, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Art 

Vasco M. Tanner. Ph.D. 

Professor of Zoology and Entomology 



L. Elliott Tuttle, B.S. 

I nstructor in Elementary Education 



Aaron W. Tracy, A.B. 

Assistant Professor of English 



Lucille Thorpe. R.N. 

University Nurse 



Effie Warnick, M.S. 

Professor of Home Economics 



Lee B. Valentine, A.B. 

I nstructor in Spanish 



Ralph Ungermann, M.A. 

Assistant in Speech 



O. Meredith Wilson, A.B. 

Assistant Professor of History 



Guy C. Wilson, B.Pd. 

Late Professor Emeritus of Religious 
Education 



lleen A. Waspe, B.S. 

Instructor in Office Practice 



Karl E. Young, M.A. 

Associate Professor of English 



Golden L. Woolf, Ed.D.' 

Associate Professor of Secondary 
Education 



John H. Wing, M.S. 

Instructor in Chemistry 




55 



[inisiii 






From Persia to Peoria, solitary stu- 
dents learn by correspondence 
with the Extension Division, which 
also conducts off-campus classes 
and other services. The Division is 
directed by Dr. Carlton Culmsee, 
above right, who is also editor of 
university publications, head of 
the Journalism Department, and 
publicity chairman. The publicity 
workers horde facts in the form of 
pictures and clippings, know ev- 
erything about everythmg about 
the school, e. g. how many times 
B. Y. U. has beaten Utah in foot- 
ball, or how many dolts there are 
in the "Y News" office. Above, Af- 
ton Hawker keeps track of phone 
calls and Dr. Culmsee's jokes. 
Right, Maye Mangus, Bernice Mec- 
ham, Mary Ellen Dauwalder and 
Barbara Kmghorn ravel Visual In- 
struction intricacies. 




56 




I 






One of the nore important services 
of the Extension Division is the 
maintenance of a very complete 
film library. Schools and organiza- 
tions in cities and tovims hundreds 
of miles away from Prove benefit 
greatly from this excellent system. 
Film service is under the supervis- 
ion of Thomas Broadbent, above- 
extreme right. Also shown above 
are Rulon Poole, left, and Dovle 
Green, conversing with Herr 
Broadbent. Left, Edward Harris, 
Rulon Poole and Jack Bonnett re- 
wind and repair films. 



57 



m 




Radio facilities In the new 
Joseph Snni+h Building are 
the best that money can buy. 
The arrangement is highly 
flexible and can be used for 
almost any type of hook-up 
or service. The upper camp- 
us studios and control room 
are richly appointed and 
rightfully one of the show- 
places of the university. 
There is no better equipment 
in the country. 



Norman Geertsen, above, surrounded by the maze of glisten- 
ing knobs and dials in the Joseph Smith Building control 
room, is head sound technician for the entire institution. 



The lower campus studios 
serve as the locus of most of 
the university broadcast se- 
ries, and for speech classes 
and tests. hHere, again, is ex- 
cellent equipment housed in 
decidedly tasteful surround- 
ings. The quality of produc- 
tions staged here is consist- 
ent with the always high 
standards of the speech de- 
partment. Instructor Ralph 
Ungerman is shown testing 
the voice of Bob Brown. 




58 



nBSII!PR[SS 



One of the busiest and most 
efficient departments at B. 
Y. U. is the Press. Its em- 
ployees are constantly har- 
assed by lack of sleep, irate 
and impatient customers, 
breakdowns, sluggish Banyan 
workers and Vic. Despite all, 
they manage to turn out in 
the course of a year all man- 
ner of catalogues. Messeng- 
ers, stationery, forms, tick- 
ets, texts and the Banyan. 




Friendly, cooperative Frank Haymore manages the Press. He 
IS shown at the business end of the big Harris offset press 
which is his pride and joy. His wail of "More copy!" can be 
heard at any hour in the Maeser building. 




Boxing champ — plate maker 
Delvar Pope, super-cartoon- 
ist Sam Calder, and Beatson 
"Women - are - putty - in - 
my - hands" Wallace collab- 
orate here on the weighty 
problem of stripping a nega- 
tive. This trio, along with 
Marjorie Dabling and a corps 
of diligent workers, give their 
all for the production of con- 
sistently superior printed 
work. The Press crew is a de- 
lightful one to know and an 
excellent one with which to 
work. 



59 



nmi 





The B. Y. U. photo studio, operated entirely by students, has taken all of the class and 
organization portraits in the Banyan for the past seven years. Everybody knows 
"Joe", the photographer and manager of the studio. He is shown above with three 
of the girls who retouch negatives, make proofs, sell prints and endure unspeakable 
insults via phone from tfie Banyan office. At right above, Joe is being droll. Below, 
he is shown in two characteristic poses as he records Ralph Olson for posterity and 
fifty cents. 





60 



s 



pplf 




The Student Supply, man- 
aged b y merchantman 
Neal McKnight, is a camp- 
us social center where 
Homer Clark paints signs, 
people flip for candy bars 
and ocassionally buy text- 
books and supplies. A 1 1 
profits go toward the con- 
struction and maintenance 
of bigger and better ath- 
letic facilities. The stadium 
is an outstanding example 
of the effectiveness of the 
idea. 



mnm ofiicf 



Probably few people 
have been inside the 
university telephone 
exchange. Hidden 
away on the third floor 
of the Maeser building, 
it is the trite but true 
nerve-center of the B. 
Y. U. communication 
system. Pretty Vee 
Bell, head operator, 
answers more ques- 
tions every day than 
any single prof in the 
school. 




61 



Boon 



in-MinicHi B[[ic[ 






These are the repair centers at the Y. Both 
students and books need repair and atten- 
tion after so much worl< and neglect. Un- 
der the direction of James Clark, above 
left, the school bindery keeps library books 
in good shape, binds the Banyan and hun- 
dreds of other volumes. Student medical 
service at B. Y. U. takes care of minor ail- 
ments, but should be enlarged considerably 
to handle the school needs. 



u. 



y. 




Cooperating with the National Defense Program, 
Dr. Wayne B. Hales gives his services to training 
students in the ground courses of neteorology, 
navigation and civil air regulations. He is shown 
above with Jack Trevort and Edward Garner. 
Right, George Andrus squints through a compli- 
cated gadget to find the sun. Below, views of the 
Provo airport, soon to be expanded to the tune 
of three million dollars. Merrill Christopherson, 
airport manager, is one of the reasons that avia- 
tion will have a big future in Provo. 






63 



CIISl-IPS 





No comment . . . 




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64 



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Also no comment . . . 




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65 



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e^ Ok £^ a. 







Still huntin' 



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J I L 




PAUL FELT, student body president. Super politician . . . returned nnissionary 
. . . boxer . . . fine organizer . . . owner of splendid personality. Managed stu- 
dent affairs with smooth, professional confidence and efficiency . . . was sta- 
bilizing force in council . . . official go-between in student-faculty affairs. Will 
be missed. 



68 





gplftll^i"' I 



'-^aiSBWsw: ^ 



Above left, CENELLA FAGG, sec- 
retary-his+orlan. Sweet . . . hard 
working . . .extremely efficient. Up- 
per right, AMY COX, student body 
vice-president. A chosen spirit . . . 
has it all over Dale Carnegie . . . de- 
pendable in the highest degree. 
Right, LES HENRIKSON, social 
chairman. Biggest man on the camp- 
us — from the side . . . unbelievable 
sense of humor . . . can be proud of 
job. Better kids than these have 
never occupied the student body 
office — as good maybe — but never 
better. 




69 



niD[ii 



iiCli 




FRANK GARDNER 
Junior Class President 



GEORGE HILL 
Senior Class President 




isa 




TAYLOR ABEGG 
Freshnnan Class President 



THERON KNIGHT 
Sophomore Class President 




70 



IJ.S. IfflHBS 



Perhaps the most active 
group on the campus, these 
men were responsible for ad- 
justment and recreation of all 
male students of B. Y. U. 
Aided greatly in Banyan 
sales drive, engineered suc- 
cessful "Carnival" assembly 
and dance. Above, President 
Verl Clark, center, with coun- 
selors Reed Nilsen and Keiih 
Ercanbrack. Below right, the 
district captains, the feelers, 
by means of which the or- 
ganization maintained effec- 
tive contact with men of 
the university. Below, Coy 
Miles, who served as A. M.S. 
president until called to the 
armed forces. 






71 



fl.n. ifiinis 




The Associated Women Students 
share an office with the A. M. S. 



Serve a similar purpose. 



.eft, 



President Lucy Cannon flanked by 
her counselors Maxine Taylor 
Bleak and Louise Abegg. Below 
are the Mentors, big sisters to 
homesick, and not always be- 
wildered, freshman girls. They 
are; front row, Rinda Taylor, 
Eileen Palmer, Faye Christensen, 
Jean Hill. Bock row, Birdie Boyer, 
Norma Sanders, Isabel Hales, 
Lena Cook, Lucy Tanner. The 
Girls' Jamboree and the night- 
mare Preference Ball are dreamed 
up annually by this group. 




72 



s 





s 





Under the able direction of Phil Low, 
left and center front above, who had 
the valuable assistance of Neil 
Stewart, Mayda Stewart, Rhea 
Robbins, hHoward Draper, Dale Rex 
and Georgia Cullimore, the Student 
Program Service again served as a 
means of publicizing B. Y. U. and 
affording students chances for 
development. The aim of the group 
has been to send good entertain- 
ment to schools and communities in 
Idaho, Wyoming and Utah. Despite 
a late start, over 150 students have 
presented eighty programs under 
its supervision. 



73 



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PUBLIC 



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Jack Trunnell, editor-in-chief . . . pre-medic . . . plcxys trombone in band and 
orchestra . . . fond of puns and big words . . . keeps picture of Smith College - 
Cynthia Anne Mallory on his desk . . . wedding is set for lune . . . brow-beats 
his staff and they love it . . . put up posters prognosticating school's closing 
early . . . sold more yearbooks than any predecessor. 



i^ESSg'T^"*^ 




78 



Gene Goaslind, business manager . . . quiet . . . friendly. . . . efficient as they 
come . . . sold the Banyan and the ads . . . kept the books balanced . . . hails 
from Idaho and Allen Hall . . . returned missionary ... if there's a committee, 
he's on it . . . Alph Kappa Psi, Delta Phi, Blue Key . . . Concensus of campus 
opinion, "He's the best!" 



! 



Sllfi 





1^ 



Don Bowen 

Ad. Mgr. 

Joy Wilson 

Sports Ed. 



George Andrus 

Photogropher 

Carol Oaks 

Class Ed. 



Elaine Christopherson 

University Ed. 

Betty Clark 

Orgonizotion Ed. 



Les Henrikson 

Bunyon Ed, 

Clara Jensen 

Activity Ed. 




Banyan stand-bys, people who assist- 
ed the editors ... at Right, Avonell 
Sorensen, Carol Oaks, Ethyl Hogge, 
Marjorie Mclntyre. Velma Bates, and 
Clara Jensen, with Albert Purcell and 
Hugh Law seated. 



79 



! iiW 




Glen Snarr, diminutive editor, excellent newsman, quit school Sprmg 
quarter in favor of city newspaper . . . married at Christmas . . . 
energy personified, good critic. 






Bill Gay, business manager, always in a hurry, never without his 
biJte . . . Chased blondes, ads, and the wolf from the New office . . . 
Went to class occasionally . . - Kept his precious books and unit shield 
on his desk to remind him of his dignity. 



80 



! 




SIKf 



George Sorensen, at right, sports editor , . . center left, Anne Walker 
held the assignment editor spot, really knew what went on . . Jose- 
phine Seaton, center, news editor . . . center right, campus heels Jim 
Hecker (ye editor next year), Clara Jensen, and Les Henrikson wrote 
columns no one read except to scan hopefully to see if their names 
were dragged in the mud. 







The staff en masse. These are the 
leg men who chased down the 
news and instead of phoning it m 
to the re-write man, dashed for the 
office and pounded out the copy. 
Clara Jensen, DeMar Teuscher, Jirn 
Hecker, Elaine Snarr, Art Hansen, 
Basil Romanovich, George Soren- 
sen, Velma Bates, secretary, Les 
Henrikson, Hugh Law. 



81 



Einnn 




Each Monday, 6 o'clock. College Varieties on KOVO, 
student participants only . . . Florence Rogers, Le 
Moine Suttlemyer, Kay Summerhays with director 
Les Henrikson in a typical broadcast, always punchy 
. . . now in its second year of production, the program 
has proved popular. 




Chipman, Hecker and "One Punch" at 
KOVO in a regular sports broadcast 
. . . happened every Saturday, 5 
o'clock . . . interviews, sports reviews 
and previews . . . College Varieties 
Sweethearts, Betty Jean Dorton, June 
Peterson, and Donna Hadfield give . . . 
outstanding trio on the campus air- 
ways . . . programs written and direct- 
ed by studetns have been varied and 
interesting . . . many have participated. 



-\ 









82 



iiiisn 



The Autumn quarter saw intensive and extensive 
hunting for a cougar, the real, live variety . . letters 
went all over the country, replies came from every- 
where . . . the Frosh planned to present the prize at 
their assembly . . . Kimball and his mob smile at the 
only variety produced, (A gift of Washington State 
U.) (Below) I. K's had one drive, sent the "Y News" 
to Y'sers in the service . . . officers are shown look- 
ing at the registry they accumulated . . . Below right. 
People often came out of Friday "Y News" scrambles 
with more than one use for the paper. 






83 




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Hailing back to genesis, once each year is 
Founder's Day . - . left, parade of dignitar- 
ies to the Joseph Smith Building . . . above, 
students march up 8th North, class ranks 
filled ... at left below, dedication of the 
new building in impressive ceremonies 
with President David O. McKay and Elder 
Joseph Fielding Smith as principal speak- 
ers . . . Founder's Day Ball climaxed the 
day. 



86 



nusini 




Three nightmares each year, Registra- 
tion . . . Karl E. Young, at right, dooms 
Shirley Salm and Glen Oliverson to 
some Frosh English section . . . below, 
Drs. Tanner and Beck take time out 
during schedule and requirement dis- 
cussions to observe a nematode strid- 
ing past . . . Prof. Sessions painstaking- 
ly explains to another student that he 
must take religion this quarter and ev- 
ery quarter, while Virginia Riches ig- 
nores the proceedings. 






87 



[ 



Gala Homecoming . . . Below, Queen Rhea Robins 
and escort Theron Knight under the football stand- 
ards at the ball . . . right, the queen float, Rhea, Mar- 
ion Pyott and June Andrew . . ^ Below, White Keys 
led the parade down the Avenue, "pall-bearing" a 
huge block Y. 





■^ 






V 










HIMIC 



Beautiful day for a parade . . . Right, 
Theta Sigma Rho victory float . . . Below, 
typical Bricker humor in the parade . . . 
Below right, Unowho, having promised a 
cougar for the game, had a cage with 
trimmings. Cage arrived, audience wait- 
ed in expectation, and cougar accompan- 
ied by the Homecoming queen turned out 
to be Les! The only correlation between 
cage occupant and cougar was I.Q. 
CCept Rhea!) 








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89 








A, M. S. -sponsored Snow Carnival 
featured slaloms, jumps, skiing, skat- 
ing, and sore muscles . . . Above, love- 
ly Winifred Jennens captured all hon- 
ors as Carnival Queen . Left above, 
part of the gang near the bus v/hich 
took snow enthusiasts to Vivian Park 
Below, Don Klein surveys the 
weather . . . lots of sun, snow melting 
fast in the city, but plenty all right on 
the mountain slopes. Beautiful Snow 
Ball preceded the day. Queen and at- 
tendants were presented in a unique 
winter fashion revue. 



90 



I 



RiCIKHS 



Once each year high school stu- 
dents participate in the Commerce- 
College sponsored High School 
Commercial Contest ... at nghl, 
President Harris shakes hands with 
high school winner and presents 
certificate of merit , . . Below, the 
typing contestants warming up be- 
fore a speed test on the stage of 
the Joseph Smith building. 




■-■ -jr- 



■^ 








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91 



PR[n ciiviii 




To encourage youthful aspirants in writ- 
ing, the Y invites high school students to 
its annual Press Convention . . . Highlight 
of the meet is the prize for the best news 
story written at the convention about an 
event presented . . . Left, interested journ- 
alists view the Banyan display in the Com- 
mons . , . Below, Press banquet featured 
food, with Carlton Culmsee and Oliver 
Smith requiring and tolerating no com- 
ment. 




92 




I 



Taking fiendish delight in making sure that 
Freshmen feel at home, the whole student 
body assists in Frosh initiation. At right, 
Greenlings demonstrate their affinity for 
Sophs and sacks during the traditional 
sack rush between the halves of the Gree- 
ly game . , . Below, an endless duty duti- 
fully done, Freshman shining shoes , . . one 
of numerous demands of upper classmen 
. . . singing at odd moments, carrying 
books, never speaking until spoken to, 
are privileges of hazing week. 






93 




! 




Debate, as always, had a good season with 
verbal battles between universities and also 
intramural scrimmages by the squad .At 
left, the power behind debating, faculty ad- 
visers A. Smith Pond, Thomas L. Broadbent, 
Weldon Taylor, Alonzo Morley, Elmer Miller, 
student-manager Howard Craven, O. Meredith 
Wilson, and Harold T. Christensen , . . Below 
right, energetic student squad, front row: Jean 
Skinner, Rosemary Spears, and Mellie Benton; 
second row. Bill Sterling, Winifred Kunz, and 
Cleo Davis, back row, Clinton Oaks, Richard 
Taylor, Howard Craven, and Merle Borrow- 
man , . . Below' right, debaters and advisers 
smile. 





-*f>- 



94 



CilDIHV 





Banyan photographer George Andrus, most 
picked on and most yelled at man in school, 
was always hungry. Dependable , . queer, 
dry sense of humor , . . good egg, and wonder- 
ful to work with, often drank Hypo between 
classes, thus the expression . , Right, above 
and below. Rex Hall, in off and on moments. 
That pained expression could be Physics 41, 
too much peanut butter and sauerkraut or end- 
of-the-month doldrums . . . The on-moment be- 
gins with vague recollection of a conversation 
with attractive V. N. — so on goes a sweater, 
and out goes Rex, Betty Jean-bent. 




95 








l. 



•TV 



"Reflections" themed the Prom, outstanding 
social event of the year . . . held for the first 
time in the Joseph Smith building ballroom . . . 
perfect decoration, excellent music, radio 
broadcast during the dancing . . . Left, the 
committee who planned every detail . . . Be- 
low a tradition at the Y, the Junior promenade 
and waltz, other dancers as spectators for the 
moment. 




96 



u 



I PR 



After a successful party the committee reflects 
with satisfaction on "Reflections", another per- 
fect Prom . . Chairman Mark Weed husky 
football player, presented his reason for fre- 
quent trips homeward, she was brunette, very 
gracious . . . Committee members include, 
front row, Birdie Boyer, Josephine Seaton, 
Chairman Mark Weed, Jean Stoddard, class 
vice president, and Chloe Friday, class secre- 
tary; back row, Bert Miller, Glenna Perkins, 
Grant Neuteboom and Frank Gardner, class 
president. Below, Watching the Juniors Waltz. 





97 





"Dutch Treat" to assist needy students 
was presented as the annual Sopho- 
more Loan Fund Ball, second only to 
the Prom in campus dance importance 
. . Below, Eric Sonnenberg, chairman, 
Elaine Christopherson, Evelyn Haws, 
and Bill Moon, committee. 
Numerous student body dances pep- 
pered the school year . . . Some were 
semi-formal, others sport . . . left, un- 
derclassmen in partly formal attire at 
the Clubhouse . . . left, below, Cleo Ol- 
sen and Fielding Abbott looking lost 
and forlorn at a student body party. 





98 



ins 




Dancing, from waltzes to boogie woogie, 
is as much a part of the curriculum as Eng- 
lish . . . Birdie Boyer practices a little cu- 
pidry or perhaps William Tell-mg while 
escort Frank Taylor and Ann Danvers and 
Keith Ercanbrack watch with interest . . . 
Dr. Lloyd dances college style with Mrs. 
Lloyd . . . Lora Hilton appears to be taking 
it well with Bob Walker . . . Lambda Delta 
Sigma, "a thousand strong," danced at the 
Joseph Smith building. 





99 



PR[f[R[ii;[ nil 




Coeds reverse dating uniquely at the 
Preference Ball . . . Escorts are as- 
signed from lists of men submitted by- 
girls, men receiving most preferences 
becoming preferred men . . . Right, 
Lora Hilton, chairman, with A. W. S. 
assistants, and the preferred men . . , 
Below left, Taylor Abegg, "The Prefer- 
red Man," flanked by Cecil Jorgenson 
left and Gene Fox right, toasts the fair 
sex . . . part of the thousand and one 
people at the ball. 





100 



U\U] 




Spirit and pep, coupled with excellent teams and good compe- 
tition, gave us our best athletic season yet . Aboue, cheer- 
leaders Jules Gage, Bill Daniels and Jim Howie lead a yell at the 
Utah game . . . Right, he's off again ... a rally this time . . . Be- 
low, White Keys and Y. C's with Betty Rich in an unusual basket- 
ball game demonstration. 





101 






Frank Erickson, Rulon Bradley, Winston Mercer, Curt 
Curtis, and Ralph Laycock, the music behind the 
show . . . not only the performers, but composers and 
arrangers as well . . . entertained in many programs, 
especially good in the Varsity Show ... At left, Win- 
ifred Jennens and Bette Wunderli climax their strik- 
ing Dance with a striking pose, both lovelies from 
Detroit . . . clever plot coupled with consistently good 
music and acting made the Varsity Show "colossal". 



102 



VHRSI1! S 




"An Ounce of Gold", written and directed by 
Les Henrikson, was another good Varsity Show 
. . . Above, Frank "Foo" Erickson and Ralph Lay- 
cock . . . Above. righf, Rolfe Peterson, Betty Jean 
Dorton, Joe Martin, and Chloe Friday, members 
of the cast . . . Right, Frank, Ralph, Venice Whit- 
ing and Les, proofread the script 




103 




-u 





Provo is filled with "batchers," students 
who live on beans, spaghetti, and rice 
. . . Amove, Wally Kreisman proves 
that batching does not interfere with 
studying . . . Above right, Albert Da- 
vis, Howard Morrison, and La Raine 
McArthur reluctantly wash the quart- 
er's dishes, a batching "must" after 
just so long . . . Right, funior - Senior 
beards coming off with the help of co- 
eds and electric razors . . . Beards were 
thick and flourishing, in some cases 
embarrassingly absent during the an- 
nual beard-growing contest. Seniors 
won, naturally. 




104 



SHMBin 




With adequate seating capacity, assemblies, both 
devotional on Tuesday and regular student pro- 
gram on Thursday were well-attended ... at left. 
Dr. Glen Wallace, in traditional Scotch costume 
massages authentic tunes from his bagpipes to 
the evident delight of everyone in ear-shot 
Below, A. C. exchanged an assembly . . . singers 
waxing eloquent with "My Hero" . . . d'fool acro- 
bates brought roars of approval from Y'sers 
Devotionals featured the college mixed chorus 
in anthems, chorals, and hymns, and presented 
distinguished speakers. 





105 





Iwr-".--**-- 




-. CV'I 





Busiest people on the campus, fingers 
in everything, are the Associated Men 
Students . . . Activities included orien- 
ting new students, Pie Bust, Snow 
Carnival arrangements, Y Day, and 
Carnival assembly and dance . . . 
Above left, A. M. S, "Cuties," part of 
a novel assembly . . ^ Above right, 
Darel Leavitt and Jay Wilson, co-chair- 
manned the Pie Bust . . . Left, Carnival 
Dance featured puncturing of Axis 
leaders. 



106 



s 





Another activity-filled year for the Asso- 
ciated Women Students . ^ . Above two 
girls at the Jamboree, but there's doubt as 
to their ability on the piano . . , Above 
right, four towels appear as costumes 
greatly admired by an onlooker , . . Right, 
a Gypsy and a tramp compare notes on a 
successful party which proved that girls 
can have fun minus the male population, 
for one evening at least. 




107 



Hil[N Hill 



*!''•- 



A 




Allen Hall, wolves' den . . . Above, the dorm . . . Above 
right, this room's v/indows open at the back of the build- 
ing giving a good view of Knight Hall's back lawn, where 
the lasses are fond of sun bathing. David Hill owns the 
telescope Cy Thompson is using. David charges two 
cents a look . . . Below right, favorite spot in the dorm, 
the telephone and environs . . . Dean Lauritzen, Hoot 
Arqyle, Veach Willis, and Bob Evans loaf. 





108 



I 




iflil 



Amanda Knight Hall, girls' dorm, where nine- 
ty girls catch their sleep . ^ - Right, the Hall, 
beautiful in its architecture , , . Below right, 
gables make for good slants to mount knick- 
knacks on . . . Below, Mclntyre, Covey, and 
Hilton in the living room . . . Many stones 
come from the dorm, fondly called "A Man 
a Night" . . . Rumor says all the screens ore 
off first floor rooms since the eleven o'clock 
deadline really is enforced. 






109 



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Outstanding for many years, and looked forward to by 
many Western schools, is the B.Y.U. Invitation Track and 
Field Meet . . . Above, Senior high school girls' posture 
parade against the beauty of Mount Timpanogos, most 
colorful event of the two-day meet . . . Left, Director 
Charles "Chic" Hart giving last minute instructions to 
secretary Gail Graham. 



110 




w 





War is on, and the Y feels the effect of 
it; fellows being inducted constantly, 
underclassmen registering, drives for 
bond and stamp sales; this is war!!!! 
Above left. Rex Daniels, ready for de- 
fense of America and freedom . . 
Above right, Ed Ure obligates himself 
. . . Below right, an Army recruiting of- 
ficer explains the rudiments of com- 
mission obtaining and army life to in- 
terested Y men anxious to do their bit 
. . . apalling sidelight is that for every 
fellow who has gone to fight, a girl 
has dropped school. 




Ill 



s 



STUDENT COUNCIL: 

Paul Felt 
Amy Cox 
Cenella Fagg 
Les Henrikson 

CLASS OFFICERS: 

George Hill 
Venice Whiting 
Naomi Anderson 
Frank Gardner 
Jean Stoddard 
Chloe Friday 
Theron Knight 
Georgia Cullimore 
Norma Henderson 
Taylor Abegg 
Harold Argyle 
LoReah Nielson 

STUDENT HANDBOOK 
Bert Miller 

COLLEGE VARIETIES: 
Les Henrikson 

AWS: 

Lucy Cannon 
Louise Abegg 
Maxine T. Bleak 
Phyllis Jensen 

AMS: 
Verl Clark 
Keith Ercanbrack 
Reed Nilsen 
Coy Miles 
Russel Harris 

SERVICE BUREAU: 

Phil Lowe 
Dale Rex 
Neil Stewart 
Phea Robins 
Howard Draper 
Mayda Stewart 
Georgia Cullimore 

WAA: 

Geneve Hickenlooper 
Roberta Holt 
Ernestine Hatch 
Beth Burr 
Lenore Hansen 

DEBATE: 

Merle Borrowman 
Howard Craven 
Albert Neckes 
John Stone 



Cleo Davis 
Jean Skinner 
Richard Taylor 
Melanie Benton 
Leah Holdaway 
Clinton Oaks 
Rosemary Spears 

ORCHESTRA: 

Mayda Stewart 
Deane Brown 
Maurine VanCott 
LaDell Bullock 
Phyllis Smart 
Max Shirts 
Maxine Taylor Bleak 
Rheta Anderson 
Quentin Nordgren 
Don Earl 
Edith Done 
Betty Jean Stapley 
Ralph Laycock 
Jura Christensen 
Max Dolby 
Jack Trunnell 

BAND: 

Juna Christiansen 
Wayne Sorenson 
Max Dolby 
Ralph Laycock 
Don Hemingway 
Winston Mercer 
Max Shirts 
Arlene Derr 
Merrill Durfee 
Eugene Evans 
Donna Lou Wardell 
Paul Slack 
David Swenson 
Jean Stoddard 
Dahl Merrill 

BASKETBALL (Varsity 

Dean Gardner 
Bob Orr 
Duane Esplin 
Frank Fullmer 
Gee Jackson 
Dale Hunt 
Don Snow 
Bryce Christensen 
Rolfe Peterson 
Dale Rex 
Brady Walker 
Floyd Giles 

(Freshmen) 
Cy Thompson 
Rex Olsen 
Ken Powell 



Grant Richins 
Walt Prusse 
Kenneth Rothwell 
Lloynel Harding 
Neil Welling 
Leonard Swanson 

FOOTBALL: (Varsity) 

Ted Tibbetts 
Jim Hecker 
Howard Holdaway 
Gerry Marking 
George Wing 
George Jackson 
Grant Mulleneaux 
Vaughn Kimball 
Sam Mavrakis 
Owen Dixon 
Ken Bird 
Dee Call 
V/es Bowers 
Clair Lloyd 
Reid Nilsen 
Fielding Abbott 
Mark Weed 
Herman Longhurst 
Bob Orr 

Melvin Anderson 
Dean Gardner 
Eugene Riska 
Gail Lewis 
Garth Chamberlain 
Delmar John 
Dee Chipman 
Roy Evans 

(Freshman) 

Lew Turman 
Grant Richins 
Thane Stone 
)Cy Thompson 
Ed Ure 

Villar Ransom 
Cloyd Tobler 
Forest Wagner 
Max Shaeffer 
Rex Miner 
Russel Boyce 
Howard Boswell 
Leland Baxter 
Glen Oliverson 
Bob Liday 
Fred Whitney 
Arvil Reed 
Dale Butterfield 
Marcel Chatterton 
Rex Olsen 
Derald Mulleneaux 



WRESTLING: 

Ben Thatcher 
Stan Phillips 
Eldon Taylor 
Virgil Taylor 
Merle Salin 
Hamilton Teichert 
Roy Evans 
Reed Nilsen 

BANYAN: 

Jack Trunnell 
Gene H. Goaslind 
Elaine Christopherson 
Clara Jensen 
Carol Oaks 
Jay Wilson 
Betty Clark 
Les Henrikson 
Sam Colder 
Don Bowen 
Jean Ruff 
George Andrus 
Harjorie Mclntyre 
Marilyn McKenzie 
Ethyl Hogge 
Albert Purcell 
Evelyn Hows 
Wendell Rowlings 
Que Jones 

Y NEWS: 

Anne V/alker 
Basil Romonovich 
Josephine Seaton 
Rosemary Hanseen 
Helen Hickman 
Ruth England 
George Sorensen 
DeMar Teuscher 
Dee Chipman 



Bob Bohnett 
Harry Evans 
Bob Dixon 
Vernon Romney 
Glen Gardner 
James Hecker 
Les Henrikson 
Geneve Hickenlooper 
Glen Snarr 
Bill Gay 
Moya Thomas 
Elaine Snarr 
Kay Young 
Clara Jensen 
Hugh Law 
Alice Watts 
Phyllis Hicks 
Irene Taylor 
Aurthur Hansen 
Dorothy Stratton 
Chrystal Rasmussen 
George Andrus 

DRAMATICS: 

Blanche Jones 
Venice Whiting 
Jean Wacker 
Birdie Boyer 
Carol Oaks 
Peggy Olsen 
Dorothy Lundgreen 
Florence F. Rogers 
Vivian K. Clark 
Elaine Brockbank 
Maurine Moffitt 
LaMoine Suttlemyre 
Robert Johnson 
Robert Taylor 
Grant Neuteboom 
Joe Martin 
Rolfe Peterson 
Howard Dennis 
George Hill 




112 



uuu 



With the facilities of the new Joseph 
Smith Building available, the long sus- 
pended Y Sunday School was reor- 
ganized this year, not a part of any 
one ward of the city, but a University 
function directed by the General 
Church Authorities . . . Right, officers 
include LaRene Thompson, secretary, 
George Merrill, superintendent, Dean 
Gardner and Cordon Klingler, assist- 
ants. 

Also begun this year is the University 
M. I. A. . . - Below, front row, Don Bus- 
well, Lora Hilton, Phyllis Smart, Kay 
Young, Dorothy Bowman, Lucy Bluth, 
and Barbara Rasmussen, second row, 
Que Jones, Howard Draper and Norma 
Henderson, student officers. 




Q a 




113 



UlU 




RHEA ROBBINS, Homecoming Queen 



114 



UllU 



Queens are those attractive girls who get elected to 
publicize events and to moke days interesting ... At 
right, Winifred Jennens, Snow Carnival Queen . . . Below, 
Delta Phi's Dream Girl, Nancy Richards. 



.*^ 





115 






Freshmen elected three comely coeds on their day 
. . . Left, Marion Schomer, Queen Elene Brown, and 
Marion Pyott . . . Delta Phi presented their Dream 
Girl and four sweethearts at a winter formal . . 
Below left, from left to right, Howard Draper, Bet- 
ty Jean Stapley, Tal Thompson, Phyllis Poulsen, 
Paul Felt, Dream Girl Nancy Richards, Elaine Lich- 
field, Royal Henderson, Clara Jensen and Keith 
Ericksen . . . Dr, John A. Widtsoe presented gifts. 




116 



Martial music, choruses, symphonies — all a 
part of the great cultural development of- 
fered students . . . Right, the Concert Band 
in action . . . Below, smart drum majors led 
the band in numerous parades Stepping it 
off are Elaine Christopherson, Betty Rich, 
drum major Ross Anderson, and Marion 
Schomer. 





117 



uiu e 




Juna Christenson, Norma Whitney, Wayne Sorensen, Barbara 
Taylor, Merrill Durfee, Frank Erickson, Max Dalby, Donna Lou 
Wardell, Ralph Laycock, Ben Roberts, Winston Seegmiller, Ber- 
niece Winters, Wendell Smith, June Anderson, Elaine Ander- 
son, Keith Isaacson, Don Hemingway, John Watts, Colleen 
Daniels, Bill Kirk, Evelyn Bush, Shirley Salm, Gayle Sorenson, 
Raymond Walters, Eugene Evans, Byron Wardle, Grant 



Professor Robert Sauer, Conductor 




PROV. 
C, .UTAH 



118 



Shields, Dale Miller, Richard Burt, Winston Mercer, Dean 
Boshard, Joe LeBeau, Bill Dunkley, Bettie Danks, William Hulet, 
James Walton, Lucille Bush, Garret Thornton, Dean Lauritzen, 
Dale Hunt, Paul Slack, Fred Gunn, Marie Winters, Max Shirts, 
Sam Wilstead, Jav Brady, Dean Condie, Efiie Lynn Holt, Arlene 
Derr, Roma Turner, David Swenson, Stanley Bennion, Richard 
Shuck. Lynne Olsen, Fred Wright, Jean Stoddard, Morette 
Lystrup, Don Phillips, Ray Heal, Inez Eckersley, Dahl Merrill. 




Frank Erickson, Manager 




119 




DU 



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Personnel- -Max Butler, Mayda Stewart, Dale Maqleby, Deane 
Brown, Maurine VonCott, Louise Russell, Melvin DeWitt, Dale 
Johnson, LaDell Bullock, Phyllis Smart, Max Shirts, Maxine 
Taylor Bleak, Lloyd Beckstead, Vivian Barton, Rheta Anderson, 
Carma Jean Cullimore, Vauna Barton June Nielson, Joseph 
Mower, June West, Virginia Preston, Eleanor Jorgensen, Mar- 
jorie Moncour, Carol Johansen Carma Andreason, Quentin 
Nodgren, Marjorie Penberthy Don Earl, Edith Done Hazel 
Dawn Kissell, Winston Seegmil'er, Martha Zinn, Prof. Gustave 
Buggert, coach of cellos and basses, Eugene Faux Carma 



Professor Leroy J. Robertson, Conductor 




120 



Ballit, Hanna Ivory, Bettv Jean Stapley, Eileen Shurtliff Vivian 
Green, Ralph Laycock, Mane Ne^■'ren, Dr. John R. Halliday, 
Ariel Bailif, Wilford Young, Guy Van Alstyne, June Christen- 
sen, Allen Jensen, Louis W, Booth, coach of woodwinds, Wayne 
Sorensen, Barbara Tavlor, Wavne Sorensen. K'^ax Dalbv Donna 
Lou Wardell, Ben Roberts Frank Erickson, Howard Bleak, 
Kayle Sorensen, Paul WolUston, Dale Hunt. Paul Slack. Don 
Peterson, Fred Hawkins, Richard Burt, Winston Mercer, Wayne 
Skeem, Robert W. Evans, Jack Trunnell, Roma Jean Turner, 
Richard Shuck, Dahl Merrell, Jean Stoddard Don Phillips, Don 
Hemingway, Ray Heal. 




Max Butler, Concert Master 




il 







121 




i 




Geo. Cannon, John Edwin Datson, Rowena Gutke, Hollis 
Hill Stello Killion, George Merrill, Reed Powell, Eva Nondold, Mar|orie Robbins, lone 
Chrlstensen Alene Peterson, Rose Modsen, Elizobeth Romsbofham 

LaVonda Brimhall, Evelyn Bush, Lucille Bush, Elen Brown, Lucille 
Camenish Mourine Sowon, Jocqueline Gerry, Aileen Gibbon, Ruth Jean Holder, 
Volena Jones, Solly Louise Toner, Ferr Louise Towers, Martha Eunice Long Marione 
Moncur Emmo Ostler, Florence Lindsoy, Mavis Moore, June Anne Sharp, Lorno Lee 
Thomos Texie Thomas Doresso Poxmon, Mildred Poge, Erma Powell, Dons Powelson, 
Dorothea Rosmussen, Betty Jane Robinson, Elaine Stevens Robbins Norma Roberts, 
Mox.ne Snyder, Ruth Mary Sowby, Moriorie Steele Lorno Lee Thomas Barbara 
Carter, Notelle Claton, Ornta Despoin, Revo Fugol, Arro Williams, Myrle Weight. 

Melva Pogley Morgaret Balls, Marjorie Nell Biering, Dor- 
othy bowmon. Horns Brinkerhoff, Rachel M. Brunson, Non Chipmon Theodore 
Christensen Elaine Clark, Rosemary Cox, Froncme Decker, Marian DeWitt, Pearl 
Esplin, Mildred Louise Fox, Avon T. Francis, Mourme Gardner Bermce Horns, 
Groce Hepworth, MyrI Udello Hill, Nothele K'"9., ^^ro McAllister, Thomas B^ McKay, 
Donnetto B Newell, M, Ross Newell, Janet Nielsen, Helen Roe Olpin, LaRene Phil- 
hps Laura Porter Eunice Potter, Phyllis Poulson, Merlm Ariel Purcell, Barboro 



Dr. Franklin Madsen 




122 



Rosmussen, Virginia Riches, Phileon B Robinson, Florence Francis Rogers, Gertie Al- 
ma Rudd, Betty Jean Shepherd, LoVerne Smith, Verena Ursenbock, Virginio Vance, 
Marne Whitoker, Wendell Wiser, Wilford Adolf Wohlgemuth, David Swenson. 

Shouno Adams, Margaret Baits, Ida LucHle 
Boyd, Phyllis Boyer, Lucile Gomenjsh, Guenevere Cheatham. Glory Viroinia Chipman, 
Dona Foye Clark, Irene Louise Covey, Myrna Denhom, Wilma Earl, Margaret Gam- 
mon, Dora Lenore Gough. Vivion Hotch, Reca Hicken, Anna Myrtle Johnson, Eleanor 
Jorgensen, Odetto Komo, Barbara Kmghorn, Florence Lindsay, Zeldo Louise Mason, 
Vera McAllister, Ruth Miriom Nelson, Vivyenne Noble, Borbaro Poyne, Dorothea 
Rosmuson, Thelma Smith, TvMio Smith, Helen Swapp, Winifred Jamce Thomas, Ka- 
thleen Thomson, Marjorie Thorson, Barbara Mae Thurmon, Minerva Unice, Myrle 
Weight, Mary White ley, Donna Whitmg, Mignon Wilson. 

Stowell Fielding Abbott, M. Taylor Abegg, Chad Avery, Somuel 
Keith Bowmon. Durne J. Burgess, F, William Busselberg, Chorles Ralph Campbell, 
Roy Dole Engberson, Deon Smith Fornsworth, Joseph Godfrey, Burton Hormer, Ro- 
bert L. Hossell, David M. Hill, Keith Joseph Isaacson, Dale Jorvis, Johonson, Kenneth 
Gene Johonson, Keith William Jones, Merlin J. Mecham. Grant S. Peterson, Robert 
C. Rogers, Adrian A. Thomas, Mark B Weed, Vern Condie, Lus Christensen, Delsa 
Moch, Robert H. Teichert, A. Guy Von Alstyne, Edwin Adamson. 




Dr. Florence Jepperson Madsen 




123 





"Time for Romance", written by 
Alice Gerstenberg, was produc- 
ed by and with an all-girl staff 
and cast. Director, electrician, 
stage manager and prop man 
were all women. The story cent- 
ered around the proprietor of an 
nterior decorator's show, and 
was the old guff about career vs. 
romance. Proceeds from the first 
night of performance went to a 
fund for widows and children of 
men who were victims of the 
Pearl Harbor raid. 




124 



Tt 



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The beautiful, age-old story oi the life of Christ was dra- 
matically portrayed by an experienced cast of seven talented 
faculty players in the Yule presentation of "Family Portrait." 
Mrs. Kathryn B. Pardee, a member of the widely known Y 
Speech Department, in the leading role of the mother of 
Jesus, interpreted with the finesse of a fine artist the varied 
emotions which were a part of those who loved the Christ. 




125 



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"Susan and God," the story of a woman so obsessed with 
a popular religious movement in which she thought she 
had "found God" that she didn't have time to make a 
home for her own family, was a feature of the Winter 
Quarter dramatic season. Birdie Boyer ably placed the 
title role of Susan. LeMoine Suttlemyer, as the despond- 
ent husband of the unsettled Susan, gave a stellar per- 
formance. 




126 



XX 



n [ 1 1" 



Shakespeare wrote so much meaning into his immortal 
tragedy, Macbeth, that lor hundreds of years sinqe its first 
production, the world's leading talent has been taxed in 
its presentation. Y thespians, under the direction of Dr. 
T. Earl Pardoe, undertook the ambitious task of present- 
ing the classic- The unreserved approval of the audience 
was indicative of the traditional success of Y dramatic 
productions. 



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127 



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Belgian String Quartet, 




Studded with celebrities, this 
year's lyceum series has been out- 
standing . . doing shorthand during 
intermissions, students have listen- 
ed to lecturers, singers, and instru- 
mental artists with keen apprecia- 
tion . . . Some artists have appear- 
ed in repeat performances, others 
were newcomers to our concert 
stage ... To the faculty council 
goes praise for another good selec- 
tion of personalities for our edifica- 
tion and enjoyment. 



Dorothy Maynor, singer 




Guardsnnen Quartet, singers 



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Jesse Stuart, poet 



Don Blanding, poet 



Edward Weeks, editor 



130 



iiniHS 





Jan Cherniavsky, pianist 



Ro+h Quar+et, strings 




Andor Foldes, pianist 




Don Blanding, poet 



Lyman Bryson, lecturer 




131 



IfClUH 






William H. Chamberlain, lecturer Hugh Wilson, lecturer 



Ethan Colton, lectursr 




The St. Louis Symphony orchestra in two performances was the 
most brilliant attraction of the season . . , Below, the personnel of 
the orchestra with its director, Vladimir Golschman . . . Cleverly 
spaced numbers of the lyceum series in conjunction with the Provo 
Community Concert Association have been presented when a 
little spice was necessary to alleviate the press of extra-curricular 
activities. 



Fray and Braggiottl, two pianos 



St. Louis Symphony Orchestra 




132 



[Hini 




Egon Petri, pianist 



Will Durant, lecturer 





Joseph BoTinet, organist 



Bruna Castagna, singer 





Orrea Pernel 



133 



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H. SMITH BROADBENT— Outstanding Scientist 



136 



UHCHR 




BARBARA REEVE— Outstanding Teacher 




137 





MAX BUTLER— Outstanding Musician 



138 



I«[SP 




VENICE WHITING, Outstanding Thespian 




139 



ni[i[ 





DEAN GARDNER— Outstanding Athlete 



140 



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PHYLLIS SMART, Outstanding Homennaker 




141 



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ROMAN ANDRUS— Outstanding Artist 



142 



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ALVIN SCHOW— Outstanding Business-man 




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H N R A R I E S3^. 






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Margaret Barclay, Vice President; Jean Hill, Sec'y-Treas; Venice WhI+ing, Recreation Leader; Glenna Perk- 
ins, Reporter; Maxine Bleak, Birdie Beyer, Lucy Cannon, Nan Chipman, Amy Cox, Cenella Fagg, Jeanette 
Gray, Clara Jensen, Marjorie Robbins, Carol Oaks, Chloe Priday, Barbara Reeve, Nancy Richards, Florence 
Rogers, Phyllis Smart, Mayda Stewart, Jean Stoddard, Gloria Tanner. 




Vivian 
Clark 



Classy honorary for upper division women . . . athletes' inspiration . . . 
march and cheer for the home teams . . . entertain them vi^ith banquets 
. . . grasp good grades and yet are beautiful . . . seen everywhere and in 
everything . . . must have the secret of doing three things at once . . . 
willing to do with pep and enthusiasm whatever the faculty and students 
want done . . . furnished the key to the campus with the student directory 
. , . bearing a huge white "Y", they led the Homecoming Parade . . . en- 
chanted and fascinated with beautiful "Hour of Charm" assembly . . . 



nu lu 



National service fraternity honoring ambitious and aspiring upper class- 
men . . , faithfully fulfill their obligation of furthering the best mterests of 
the University . . . disseminate the spirit of fellowship among the students 
. , . help to orient frightened and frenzied frosh , . , strove for ameliora- 
tion of library conditions by patrolling, and propagation of propaganda 
. . . substantiated the assertation that they are super-salesmen by stu- 
pendous selling campaign of savings stamps and bonds . commit 
many under-cover good deeds which they never confess . . . 



C. Verl 
Clark 




Dean Gardner, Vice President; Walter Lewis, Treasurer; Gene Goaslind, Secretary; Karl Young, Sponsor; Ken 
Bird, Wayne Booth, Gordon Bradford, Dee Chipman, Paul Felt, Herbert Frost, Frank Gardner, Russell Harris, 
Rex Hall, George Hill, Gee Jackson, Gail Lewis, Phil Low, Bert Miller, Ralph Olson, Bill Rasmussen, Basil 
Romanovlch, Sam Smoot, Mark Weed, Keith Wilson. 







I CHICH 





Marilyn McKenzie, Vice President; Fvelyn Haws, Secretary; Edith Clark, Historian; Lorna Argyle, Helen 
Booth, LaVonda Brinnhall, Elinor Brockbank, Mabel Chrlstensen, Elaine Christopherson, Elaine Clark, Georgia 
Cullimore, Marjorie Evans, Peggy Hagen, Isabel Hales, Rosemary Hanseen. 



Give ambitious sophomores an opportunity to cater to their superiors 
. at assemblies and lyceums, they show stray citizens and students to 
their seats . ^ ^ dash around in white skirts and sweaters as if they con- 
stantly had something important to do . . . furnish flashy floor shows for 
basket ball games . . . helped with the drive of dimes to send the "Y 
News" to servants of Uncle Sam . . . miss lunch on Thursdays to digest 
business on hand . . . have become very prominent in only one year of 
organization. ... 



150 



! CliCifliS 



Emma Hayes 




/ 

Norma Henderson, Helen Hickman, Lora Hilton, Ernadine Olsen, Marjolaine Ostler, Gertrude Page, Eileen 
Palmer, LaRene Phillips, Delores Rasmussen, Vila Rawlings, Lou Irene Reece, Helen Stapley, Geraldine Steed- 
man, Lily Stewart, Betty Swensen. 




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Robert Sturgill, Worthy Scribe; Glen Gardner, Chancellor of the Exchecquer; Dee Call, Worthy Recorder; 
Fielding Abbott, hiarold Argyle, Dell Ashworth, Don Ballantyne, Crede Brimhall, Craig Broberg, Robert 
Brown, Marcell Chatterton, Bruce Dabling, Bill Daniels, Don Driggs, Jean Fox, Kelly Gardner, Glen Godfrey, 
Jannes Hall, Kelly Hansen, Glen Hill 



Underclass service men . . . strive to do daily good deeds . . . first year 
of national affiliation . . . classiest sweaters on the campus . . . herd the 
stampeding student body into less frequented corners of the auditorium 
, , , origmated the drive of dimes to keep the service men in touch with 
the Alma Mater . . . take their flames up and light the "Y" several times 
a year . . . gorgeous trip in the moonlight . . . banquet and dinner dance 
exhausted the treasury. : . . 



152 



fl 



Reed Powel 




Cliff Henrickson, Theron Knight, Rex Lewis, Melvin Mabey, Ted McKnelly, Bill Moon, Clinton Oaks, GlenOI- 
verson, Kay Payne, Keith Powelson, Eric Sonnenberg, John Sonnenberg, Lyman Sperry, Wayne Stevens, Frank 
Taylor, Richard Taylor, Virgil Taylor, Thurman Thorpe, Beatson Wallace, Ray Walters. 




PH 



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Jean Hill, Vice President; Naomi Anderson, Secre+ary;Yvonne McMurray, Treasurer, Bet+y Jane Robison, 
Historian; Lorna Argyle, Elaine Christopherson, Norma Dangerfield, Thelma Danks, Gwenevere Johnson, 
Dorothy Miller, Norma Sanders, Mary Snell, Donna Lou Wardell. 



Busy business women . . . typewriter thumpers and shorthand speedsters 
Marjorie ■ ■ • still have nightmares of accounting labs . . . have a dream but keep a 

Dabling career in mind, just in case . . . congenial as they are efficient . . . usual- 

ly hold down the office of a dean or professor . . . mix business and 
pleasure with Alpha Kappa Psi . . . trade adding machines for dancing 
shoes frequently . . . social highlight is their formal . . . distinctly partial 
to dinners and parties . . . send delegate to the national convention in 
June . . . 



RiPHI KflPPn PS 



Future financiers . . . talk in millions . . . wear cords to school . . . corner 
stock markets . . . gain monopolies on certain girls . . . identified by con- 
stant contamination with accounting work sheets or economics books . . . 
appear very business-like in the daytime . . . copious cerebral cavities 
. . . intend to dominate the business world as they have professors . . . 
look over possible assistants and secretaries in joint activities with Phi 
Chi Theta. . . . 



Walter 
Lewis 




Bert Miller, Vice President; Robert Brown, Secretary; Harold Earl, Treasurer; Clifford Henricksen, Master of 
Ritual; Leiand Black, Crede Brimhall, Gene H. Goaslind, Glen Hill, Melvin Mabey, Arthur Pierce, Williann 
Rasnnussen, Reed Stott, John R. Walker. 




^^ 




IP 




Elda Cowley, Vice President; Beth Nixon, Sec. and Treas.; Mary Neilson, Recording Sec; Gertrude Bartholo- 
mew, Reporter; May Billings, Sponsor; Irene Barlow, LaPreal Bartholomew, Dorothy Bell, Leah Bills, Dorothy 
Bowman, Mary Bowman, Phyllis Butler, Lucy Cannon, Idona Chatterton, Naomi Clark. 



Dutiful domestic damsels . . . home economists eking out an educa- 
tion . . . pretty paddlers of pastry . . vitamin venders . . . stitch saggy 
seams with sagacity . . . brag of balanced diets and balanced budgets 
. . . bent on unburned bridal biscuits . . . cross knitting needles for the 
Red Cross during blue moments . . . christened initiates with a Christmas 
party . , . birthday dinner portioned with proper proteins, charged with 
carbohydrates, and filled out with fats . . . broke fast with breakfast at 
the break of commencement morning. . . . 



156 



HPHI OMicyi 



Beulah Ricks 




Edith Done, Cenella Fagg, Julia Finlinson, Marion hrandsen, Billie Hollingshead, Lois Hutcheon, Joyce John- 
son, Elorn Krebs, Mary Page, Mildred Page, Phyllis Smart, Gloria Tanner, Effie Warnick, Barbara Zwalen. 




[I 






Ray Broadber-^ Vice President; Ruth Rice, Sec. and Treas.; . Marjorie Brimhall, Historian; Jack Marshall, So- 
cial Chairman; Richmond Anderson, Dr. Eldon Beck, Arthur Chapman, Howard Draper, Robert Frost, Dr. 
Bertrand Harrison, Dr. Lynn Hayward, Jack Howard, Ted Johnson, Karl Lemon, Mary Miner, Lucia Radichel, 
Kyle Smith, Dr. Vasco Tanner, Glenn Wilson. 




Harold 
Nielson 



Bustling brigade of biologists . . . barbarous butchers of bugs and beasts 
. . . scrutinize squirming spirochetes and streptococci . . . languid lovers 
ol lillies of the field . . . carry bulky books . . . constantly sputtering six- 
teen-cylinder words . . . wistful glances at possible specimens . . . 
devour discourses by distinguished doctors of science . . . welcomed new 
members with an impressive banquet . . . promise to carry scalpels and 
specimen jars into battle against the Japs . . . aiming for a Ph.D., but the 
Nobel prize will do . . . 



ii[in 



1 



Friendly group of girls who have filled missions for the L. D. S. Church 
. . . one reason why Delta Phi found the mission field so interesting . . . 
radiate the mission spirit . . . with Delta Phi, they spent a typical mis- 
sionary day of tracting and meeting in the Santaguin Stake . . . culturally 
and socially always on the go . . . with the aid of their "March Winds" 
semi-formal, the girls swept the men right off their feet . . . equally friend- 
ly to all . . . one would think they had never heard of class distinction 
and social units . . . 



Virginia 
Riches 




Rinda Taylor, Vice President; Dorothy Bowman, Sec'y-Treas.; Clara Jensen, Reporter-Historian; June An- 
drew, Edna Ashby, Donna Bigelow, LaPrele Bluth, Emily Brooks, Idona Chatterton, Florence Davis, Lygia Felt, 
Ernestine Hatch, Romania Meeks, Mildred Page, Beulah Ricks, Gwen Turner 




[ill p« 




Talmage Thomson, Vice President; Gene Goaslind, Sec'y-Treas.; Vern Marrott, National Delegate; J. Wyley 
Session, Sponsor; Arthur E. Babbel, Ben Bagley, Chad M. Bertilson, Doris Black, Dean Brown, Don Call, Ar- 
thur Chapman, James Chatwin, Newell Dickson, Miles Dillman, hloward Draper, Don L. Earl, F. Willis Erick- 
son, Paul Felt, Wilford Fischer, Ralph Goates, Grant Gardner, Dale hiardman, Russell hiarris, Raymond 
Hawkes, Don htemingway 



Pious brotherhood of returned Mormon missionaries . . . retrievers of 
wandering souls , . . bishops in the bud . . . practice constantly in sur- 
rounding wards and in University Sunday school . . . think they are good 
matrimonial prospects . , . beautiful pins, only bought to be hung . 
always shined in case of emergency . . . reward hard studying with 
numerous outstanding activities . . . foremost function was a flashy form- 
al embellished by the queenly presence of Sweetheart Nancy Richards. . . 



[iin PH 



Leon H. Flint 




A. Burt Horsley, Don ipen, Clelland Jones, K. Cardon Klinger, Ronald Larsen, M. Grant Lindsay, Lawrence 
March, Max Shirts, Wayne McFarlane, Thomas B. McKay, Clifford Merrill, George Merrill, Coy Miles, Vern- 
on Moon, Arthur C. Pierce, Dee Sanford, Donald Seegmiller, Oliver Smith, Neil Stewart. Willis Taylor, Robert 
Teichert, Marion Toland, Ted Tuttle, Garth Westenskow, Morris Whitlock. 




Q C\ q r-1 Q TT 




IIU KHPPI eiPi 



1 




Debonair debaters .... 
prudent proteges of De- 
mosthenes . . loquacious 
elocutionists . . yielders of 
voluminous vocabularies 
. . masterful manipulators 
of magnificent mouthiuls 
. . tenacious twisters of 
truth . . amazing aptness 
in adjusting arguments . . 
traveling talkers trusted 
to tote home trophies of 
triumph . , coy conversa- 
tionalists . . really nice 
people at heart . . but, be 
careful when you say 
"Good Morning" to them 
. . they may take issue 
with you . . 



Front row: Professor Pond, Sponsor; Mellie Benton, Vice-President; Glenna Perkins, Secretary; Merle Borrow- 

man, President 

Back row: Richard Taylor, Arthur Kreisman, Winifred Kunz, Howard Craven 



Congregation of canvas 
greasers and paint dab- 
blers . , have ecquired on 
acute appreciation of the 
aesthetic . . enjoy letting 
their hair down for scav- 
enger hunts and pot luck 
suppers . . enthusiastical- 
ly examine exhibits with 
exacting and educated 
appreciation . . listen 
learnedly to lavish lec- 
tures . . most important 
event was a reception 
honoring Professor B. F. 
Larsen and introducing 
him to the Provo public . . 
his one man show at the 
Public Library inspired 
the erudite intelligensia 
with worthy appreciation 
of his genius . . 




Front Row: Ruth Starks, Carma Andraeson, Sarah Wolsey, Crystal Rasmussen, ElDene Taylor (Reporter), 

Marne Whitaker, Glory Chipman, Prof. B. F. Larsen (Sponsor) 
Back Row: Hazel Dawn Kissell, Margaret Burton, Florence Lindsey (Secretary), Jimmie Strong (Vice Presi- 
162 ^®"+)' Lorraine Jennings, Donna Samuelson, Roman Andrus (President), Gene Young (Vice Presi- 
dent), Miss Birrell (Sponsor), Marie Kerby. 



[Hens 






Ever eager Y Eagles . . . 
Brigham s brave boy 
scouts , . soaring to great- 
er heights by service . . 
cautiously care for the 
country's colors . , send 
them to celestial heights 
each dawn . . shun pub- 
licity and seem shy 
around shes . . , played at 
many a plunge . . chuck- 
ed themselves chock full 
of chili on chilly evenings 
. . contrary to current con- 
viction, condescended to 
drag dates to a dance . . 
membership hard to mer- 
it . . really a badge of 
honor. 



Robert Haws, Arthur Chapman, Don Bowen, Reporter; Dale Trunkey, Vice-President; Dean Lauritsen, Dr. 
D. A. Anderson, Sponsor. 

Absent when picture was taken: Elvin Ossmen, Secretary; Miles Dillman, President; Dahl Merrill, William 
Hewlett, Duane Christensen, Leon Winward, Elvin Harding, Paul Fillmore, Robert Buckley, Berbard Hansen. 



Club of close chums , . . 
daily dream of Dixie's do- 
ing . , reminisce of red 
rock . . speak of Utah's 
unique Utopia . . chatter 
their china choppers in 
the cold and wish for the 
warm winters of home . . . 
puzzled by paved streets 
of Provo . . enthusiastical- 
ly mass at meetings now 
and then , . Is it true what 
they say about Dixie? . . 
they still carry her torch . . 
someday they'll become 
naturalized . . held heart 
rending hike in the high 
hills in the lovely spring 
. . conveniently coupled. 




First Row: Merline Stevens (Reporter), Maurine Gardner, Gwen Turner, Ruth Cooper, Elizabeth Gubler 

Second Row: Halbert Lund, Dan C. Watson (Vice President), Nellie Judd, Mae Paite, Wilma Earl, Barbara 
Ray 

Third Row: Faye Anderson, Laura Lytle (President), Shipley Snow, Merrill Cox 

Fourth Row: Prof. E. M. Jenson, Ellsworth Snow, Donald Seegmiller, Prof. J. K. Nicholes, Grant Terry, Stew- 
art Bennett 










^£^t 







Beth Hansen, Vice President; Yvonne McMurray, Secretary; Carma Andraeson, Hoot Argyle, Ellsworth 
Brown, Rex Catmull, Donna Fae Clark, Thelda Critchfield, Venice Critchfield, Willis Erickson, Gene Soaslind, 
Marva Hale, Kent Hale, Ann Harper, Ray Hawkes, Lucy Hodgson, Jean Hull, Marvin Jarvis, Jean Mabey, 
Ted McKnelly, Marjorie Nielson, Merrill Nielson, Phil Robinson, Laura Ann Seaton, lla Sudweeks, Helen Thom- 
as, Mary Whitely, Kay Young. 




Arthur 
Babbel 



Idahoans with ideas and ideals . . . biggest and busiest geographical 
group . . . stick up for Idaho . . . speeded on their way to school by 
spuds . . . bank on being in the Burbank business . . . quite an observing 
organization . . . luckily laden with lots of talent . . . peeled off the polish 
for plenty of diversion . . . always ready and raring to go . . . swayed 
their sweethearts in the symphonic springtime at the "Swingtime in the 
Rockies" semiformal. . . . 



B 







June Andrew, President; Beulah Ricks, Vice President; Beth Lund, Sec'y-Treas. 
Thomas McKay, President; Phil Low, Vice President; Richmond Anderson, Sec'y-Treas. 



Diligent directors of the most augmentative organization on the campus 
. . . lay down the law to lowly laymen . . . cautious coordinators of Zeta 
Chapter capers . . . one day out of every seven they meet and meditate 
about their multitudinous and magnitudinous problems . . constantly 
chastise chapters for delaying in dues and duties . . . unfold the four fold 
purpose to perplexed pledges . . . seven sub-chapters of Zeta Chapter 
associate for a galaxy of ambidextrous activities controlled by the 
Council . . . appropriately approved by the Church Department of Edu- 
cation. . . . 



B 




Eileen Palmer, Vice President; Betty Clark, Sec'y-Treas.; Swen Anderson, Carma Andraeson, June Andrew, 
f/largaret Balls, Mellie Benton, LaVieve Black, Lucille Bowers, Ida Boyd, Idona Chatterton, Elaine Clark, Elinor 
Crltchlow, Norma Dangerfleid, Thelma Edward, Marian Frandsen, Dorothy Gilchrist, Beth Hansen, Norma 
Henderson, Fawn Ivie, Clara Jensen, Odetta Kama. 



Psi girls are something to smile and to sigh about . . . delightful damsels 
with delinquent dues furnish wandering eyes with wonderful views . . . 
seriously strive for striking successes . . . join with fellow Zefas in present- 
ing spiritual Sunday Night Programs each month . . . presentations 
founded on the four fundamental phases: intellectual, cultural, religious, 
and social . . . range from original numbers to Goethe, from individuals 
to mass participation . . . always different and enjoyable. . . . 



166 



D 



IPHB 



Lucy Hodgson 




Katherine Kirk, Sarah Knowlton, Beth Lund, Eris Madson, Beth Manwaring, Katherine Miller, Orpha Moore, 
Sylvia Parker, Phyllis Poulson, Virginia Riches, Beulah Ricks, Betty Jane Robison, Avonell Sorenson, lla Sud- 
weeks, Rinda Taylor, Dorothy Thompson, Lucille Thorpe, Marjorie Thorson, Verena Ursenbach, Nornna 
Vance, Ennilie Wilde, Opal Wood 




[ 






Frank Springer, Vice President; Virgil Telford, Sec. and Treas.; LeRay Anderson, Arthur Babbel, Ben Bagle/, 
Fred Balls, Leland Black, Eugene Boswell, Rulon Bradley Reeves Brady, Francis Broadbent, Snnith Broadbent, 
Don Buswell, Miles Dillman, Moyle Dorius, Willard Draper 



Alert and active Alphas always on the go , . struggle against the army 
and mission field to maintain their mighty membership . ^ . fulfill many a 
girl's purpose in coming to college . . . with other chapters, they combine 
college fun and classical knowledge at Cultural Meetings ^ . . suckers 
for Stokowski, gluttons for Gershwin, they listen to music enchantedly 
. . . drink up drama . . . beg for Browning , . . lovers of luscious literature 
. . . attentively absorb the artistic . . . contentedly cultivate culture. . . . 



168 



IP 



I[R 



Ray Hawkes 




Paul Felt, Herbert Frost, Grant Gardner, Hoyt Grant, Cardon Klingler, James Logsdon, Ray Lovell, Halbert 
Lund, George Merrill, George Miller, Elvin Ossman, Delvar Pope, Albert Purcell, Kent Rounds, Glen Russell, 
Mark Weed. 





m 




Berniece Perrins, Vice President; Norma Sanders, Sec. and Treas.; Florence Adams, Louise Abegg, Dorothy 
Belisle, Olive Brandley, Margaret Brandley, Lucy Cannon, Francine Decker, Myrna Denham, Cenella Fagg, 
Martha Fitzgerald, Irene Fuller, Maurine Gardner, Gladys Godfrey, Jane Hafen, Geneve FHIckenlooper, Jean 
Hill 



170 



eldest girls' chapter . . . always able to. keep the other chapters stepping 
. , . used Red Cross Aid as an excuse to get together to eat . . . what they 
were knittin' was for Uncle Sam or Britain . . . industriously helped inte- 
grate intelligence into the infinitesimal incoming pledges during initiation 
. . . penitent pledges inspired by rays on pledge pins ... a ray of hope 
shone forth for the faithful . . . undoubtedly increased their knowledge 
and perhaps their testimony by learning the Articles of Faith . . . impres 
sive initiation worth the season of hard work. . . . 



|[R 



Ida Walsh 




Lorraine Johnson, Laura Lytle, Jean Mabey, Delsa Mack, Fay Parrish, Glenna Perkins, Barbara Ray, Louise 
Russell Audrey Sells, LaVerne Smith, Merline Stevens, Mayda Stewart, Shirley Taylor, lola A. Telford, Jane 
Thompson, Ruth Webb, Marjgrie Wight, Thella Wilson 







Howard Drape \ Vice President; Heber Wolsey, Sec. and Treas.; Richmond Anderson, Dell Ashworth, Frank 
Beck; Clair BlacK, Doris Black, Dori Bowen, Ellsworth Brown, George Cannon, Howard Craven, Melvin De- 
Witt, Derald G-een, Kelly Hansen, David Hill, Dale Johnson, Cecil Jorgenson. 



Procession of plucky pastoral pals . . . Beta boys build Christianity in 
Lambda Delta Sigma . . . love their sisters as themselves . . , entertained 
Psi when others forgot thom . . . dined on goggone good Dogwood sand- 
wiches , . took care of most of their business there instead of waiting for 
the first Tuesday of the month . . . convened, however, according to cus- 
tom, when the rest of the chapters did . . . groups separately extricate the 
inextricable problems of business . . . here is where members get caught 
on countless committees'. . . . 



172 



[Ifl 



PIIR 



Robert Teicherf 



O 

i^ 



Hugh Law, Philip Low, Thomas McKay, Dahl Merrell, Clifford Merrill, John Peterson, Gerald Poulson, hienry 
Ramey, Dale Rex, Jean Ruff, John Stuki, Hamilton Teichert, Talmage Thompson, Wayne Ursenbach, Dan C. 
Watson, Garth Westenskow, Kay Younq. 




SIGMA 




Feola Goodmanson, Vice President; Mary Francis Estey, Sec.-Treas.; Mauriel Barnett, Ennily Brooks, Elaine 
Christenson, Donna Clark, Darlene Cowan, Maurine Cowan, Thelda Critchfield, Mildred Fox, Ruth Green- 
wood, Marva Hale 



Friendly, fascinating Phis freshen the fellows . . . new recruits which rap- 
idly fell into the ranks of Lambda Delta Sigma . . . challenged the cock 
when they coaxed the Alpha Chapter out at 6:00 A. M. for a Chatecleer 
Breakfast . . . broke right into social activities . . . ready to join when 
they heard reports of fall Round-up Party . . . willing when they looked 
upon their friends who had been bewitched at the Hallowe'en Party . . . 
thankful they were able to when they read the menu of the Thanksgiving 
Dinner Dance. ... 



174 



p 



I[R 



Jeanne Bingham 




Effie Holt, Rozena Hutchinson, Marjorie Jackman, Florence Lindsay, Helen Mabey, Marie Newren, Jeanne 
Porteous, Kathleen Proctor, Mary Ida Ream, Gertie Rudd, Gloria Watts, Mary Whiteley. 




jgKa^yy-t 




^Ak '-rr 




/D 



|[R 




Harold Argyle, Vice President; Basil Ramonovich, Secretary; Edwin Adamson, Richard Allred, Chad Bertel- 
son, Ray Broadbent, Vance Burgon, Wesley Butler, Earl Callahan, Boyd Christensen, Richard Christenson 



Gallant Gammas are gainers of fame . . . new chapter out to nab activity 
noto iety . . . thrilled, chilled, and perhaps even spilled their Omega 
sisters at a polyfunctional party . . . marveled at movies . . , dallied, dined 
and danced . . . evenly coupled by coincidence (^) . . . pitched pennies 
and threw baseballs at the first hepta-chapter party, the Winter Carni- 
val . . . vied with other fellows for sweethearts at the Valentine semi- 
formal . . . zealous Zetas erased symptoms of spring fever at the Dance 
of the Vernal Equinox. . . . ■ 



176 



MB 



Dave 
Campbell 




Eli Gordon, Fred Halliday, Donald Klein, Dean Lauritzen, Ted McKnelly, Vernon Moon, Merrill Nielson, Oli- 
ver Smith, Robert Smith, Dave Swenson 






Nancy Miner, Vice President; Kathryn Sander, Sec'y-Treas.; Shirley Allen, Alice Bahr, Vauna Barton, Leah 
Bills, Margery Booth, Vivian Campbell, Elma Christopherson, Elaine Cook, Pearl Esplin, Phyllis Farrer, Lola 
Mae Geddes, Josephine hlolt, Leah hHoldaway, Melba Johnson. 



Cunning and captivating Chi cuties . . have much iun, yet do their 
duties . . . played hostesses and gained favor of the Betas . . . newly or- 
ganized but well enough acquainted to enjoy the spring . . . duly im- 
pressed by Zeta's spring quarter activities . . . sprung into action at an 
outdoor party . . . wistfully waited for the formal . . . resistence was re- 
duced and hearts were synchronized by a full moon and soft music . . . 
sleepy Lambda Deltas arose for a sunrise service . . . held an honor night 
then hastened off to vacations. . . . 



178 



1 
J 






1 

J 


■ 



UR 



Dorothy Lundgreen 




Eloise Kay, Helen Martin, Erma McGuire, Marjorie NIelson, Peggy Olson, LaRene Phillips, Betty Price, Barbara 
Rasmussen, Elaine Rennie, Norma Ricks, Elizabeth Sander, Thelnna Smith, Joanne Strobel, Barbara Stucki, 
Lois Woolf, Minerva Unice, Barbara Zwahlen. 







SOCIAL^UN 



YY 



H 11-11 ■■■m<«tii«*iJBn«i«k^i>i.ini.«.«v^ 



s 




: »J 



ft] 



I 






1 
J 














1 

J 





1 




Betty Pyott, Vice President; Melba Hill, Secretary; Wesley P. Lloyd, Advisor; Maxine T. Bleak, Blair Bowen, 
Donna Jenkins, Carl Jones, Beth Anne Latimer, Winona Monson, Barbara Reeve, Sam Smoot, Gloria Tanner, 
Naomi Thompson, Bob Walker, Sarah Wolsey. 




Alert aggregate of unit presidents . . . take great pains m regulating 
Raloh Olsen conduct of the various units ... it grieves them greatly (?) to admonish 
wayward organizations for their iniquities . . . seem relatively unimport- 
ant until their pressure is felt . . . settle slight squabbles with great grav- 
ity .. . often in great qualms trying to please both the faculty and the 
units . . . keep social life at B. Y. U. on a high level . . . "Blessed are the 
peace-makers ..."... 



iiinnnc 



Initiations aren't all bad. Marcel Chaterton wages a des- 
perate battle to ward off the combined attack of O. S. goats 
Vera Olson and Ruth Redd, hie lost. Below, Bob Moore- 
field likes it, but Butler's feet hurt. Belower, the Tausigs des- 
ecrate the flag and amuse the small fraction of the audience 
which stayed after the first act of their four p.m. assembly. 
Good or bad, the units are the backbone of campus social 
life. 



f»i 


_. 


€ 








91 


^Spi 





[[s t[Ei[i[y[s 




Donna Bigelow, Vice President; Beth Manwaring, Secretary; Pearl Esplin, Reporter; Mareleen Hogan, 
Historian, Maurine Gardner, Lucille Giles, Ramona Monson, Dahrl Peterson. 




Winona 
Monson 



Sisterhood of sincere friends . . . seek to give joy to others . . . foster 
music . . . appreciate harmonious overtones and melodious series of 
sympathetic pitches . . . every November, they honor the patron saint 
of music at the St. Cecilia Tea . . . during winter quarter, celebrated their 
tenth anniversary at invitational dance . . . delight in frequent informal 
parties . . . get together in a pack and invade bowling alleys, roller rinks, 
theatres, and other places ... it is fitting that such a harmonious group 
of girls should have the lyre as their symbol. . . . 



soniii 



Lively group of sociable girls with charm and poise . . . newly organized 
. . . defied inertia and have progressed marvelously . . . have no reputa- 
tion to live on or to live down . . . petite Titans . . . boast of a basketball 
team short in inches, long in scores . ^ . rollic at roller rinks . . . played pot 
luck suppers . . . jollied along on a jovial hay rack ride . . . shook the 
seeds out of their hair to the strains of "Elmer's Tune" in a vacated barn 
. . . bound to go far. . . . 



Sarah 

Wolsey 




Dorothy C. Rasmussen, Vice President; Ida Mae Rasmussen, Secretary; Margaret Clayton, Historian-Report- 
er, Olga Allred, Verla Ashby, Lila Atkinson, Lucille Bush, Edna Clegg, Elizabeth Done, Lillias Livingston, Lois 
Lusty, Elma Shurtz, Kenna Spencer, Elden Taylor, Maxine Ward, Dawna Whiting. 






Maurlne East, Vice President; Elaine Spilsbury, Sec'y-Treas.; Louise Abegg, Gwen Anderson, Carma An- 
draesen, Marjorie Beiring, Arlene Derr, Cenella Fagg, Faun Ivie, Hanna Ivorie, Marjorie Jackman. 



Font of fair and fascinating faces . . . look forth to a future of fortune . . . 
some are waiting wearers of wings . . . brougfit bridal boom . . . rest 
willing . . . possessors of political positions . . . stylishly self-centered . . . 
very loyal — Fidelas first, school second, public last . . , burrowed out of 
books for a barn dance . , . quaint quarterly parties . . . snoozed at 
sprightly slumber sessions . . . aesthetically ate eggs at Easter breakfast 
. . . had a tasty time at flavorful formal . . . will gobble grub at gradua- 
tion banquet . . . 



186 



wmu 



Donna Jenkins 




Nathele King, Willa Mae Lewis, Jeanne Oxborrow, Eileen Palmer, Betty Jane Robison, Norma Sanders, Ei 
leen Spencer, Kay Summerhays, Lucy Tanner, Dorothy Thompson, Margaret June West. 




fi 




Nan Chlpman, Vice President; Isabel Hales, Secretary;Jean Stoddard, Treasurer; Norma Taylor, Reporter; 
Florence Adams, June Andrews, Margaret Barclay, Helen Booth, Blanche Bowen, Gloria Bowen, Phyllis Bow- 
en, Birdie Boyer, Joan Brinton, Elaine Brockbank, Elaine Christopherson, Marrial Clark, Georgia Cullimore, 
Anne Danvers, Florence Dyer, Ruth Ercanbrack, Marjorie Evans, Fern Frandsen, Jeanette Gray, Rosemary 
Hanseen. 



Brainy beauties bound by bonds of loyalty . . . tops in scholarship among 
I nits yet the line is always busy . . . have a habit of supplying a large 
number of class and organization officers . . . think the school couldn't 
run without t"hem . . . background of Teutonic mythology . . . honor the 
University with their ideals . . . promote individual development of each 
member . . . started the social season with a slumming party . , . followed 
with an invitational and a Mothers' tea . . . spring formal was a glittering 
climax . . . 



Barbara Reeve 




Beverly Harrison, Emma Hayes, Ethel Hogge, Esther May Jex, Elaine Nicholes, LaRhea Nielson, MaeVon Niel- 
sen, Marjolain Ostler, Doressa Paxman, Nancy Richards, Bonnie Saville, Josephine Seaton, Phyllis Smart, 
Betty Jean Stapely, Geraldine Steedman, Betty Stewart, Lily Stewart, Helen Stoddard, Joy Swalberg, Len- 
ore Swenson, Elayne Taylor, Helen Thomas, LouRene Thompson, Venice Whiting, Gloria Williams. 




nsn ii[ 




Rhea Robins, Vice President; Jean Hill, Sec'y-Treas.; Chloe Friday, Reporter; Marcia Anderson, Naoma An- 
derson, Fay Christensen, Vivian Keller Clark, Anny Cox, Virginia Dixon, Marjorie Dabling, Lora Hilton, Helen 
Hickman, Pauline Holloman, Maurine Hoover, Margene Liljenquist. 



■"^luster of cheery Casta Ties . . . sociable, lovable, and wise . . flaunt 
flippant Fench coats . . . attract many men's eyes . . . friendly lasses fill 
student offices . . . sisterly black ball sessions belch forth black billows 
. danced under "polka dots and moonbeams" in November . . . 
counseled with alumnae at Christmas tea . . . carried away "On Wings 
of Song" in March . . . plenty of parties in between . . . and many got 
married . . . dependable damsels, decorous dates. . . . 



190 



nsiH ii[ 



Maxine T. Bleak 




Marilyn Mackenzie, Marjory Mclntyre, Maurine Moffitt, Janet Nielson, Carol Oaks, Dolores Rasmussen, Bet- 
ty Rich, Shirley Salm, Anne Slick, Elaine Snarr, Rosemary Spears, Mayda Stewart, Barbara Stubbs, Ada Tayl- 
or, Shirley Taylor, Barbara Taylor. 




n. I 



I 




i^iStsa 



Afton Fisher, Vice President, Marjorie Clark, Secretary; Maxine Swenson, Treasurer; Mary Jean Skinner, Re- 
porter; Barbara Brimhall, Mabel Christensen, Irene Covey, Grace Gray, Peggy Hagen, Shirley hiagen, Ge- 
niel hiayward, Leah hlunter, Phyllis hlunter, Juliene Jensen. 



One of the oldest units on the campus ^ . . have rich background of tra- 
dition . . . are excellent dates according to some reports . . . again they 
had a shimering prize-winning Homecoming float bedecked with a group 
of cherubs . . . one may follow the fashions by observing their frocks and 
finery . . . bewitched their partners at a Hallowe'en party . . . made pro- 
gress at a progressive dinner dance and an invitational . . . finished the 
social season with a fancy formal. . . . 



192 



I 



I 



Gloria Tanner 




Dorothea Jones, Marian Larsen, Lucy Ludlow, Verda Olson, Marian Owens, Carolyn Poulsen, Phyllis Poulsen, 
Ruth Redd, Dorothy Snow, Anna Lee Strate, Beth Thain, Jean Wacker, Ruth Waterfall. 






Dona Kirlcham, Vice President; Faye Parrish, Secretary; Lois Hutcheon, Treasurer; Ennilie Wilde, Reporter; 
June Anderson, Florence Davis, Carolyn Forsey, Donna Hatfield, Roberta Holt. 



Lovely lot of lively lasses . . . dimpled damsels dying for diamonds . . . 
m ^re aggressive ones have already cinched the carbon ... a cheer to 
courageous Cougars . . . seek social celebrity . . . high-pressure pros- 
pects . . . lead the lads along . . . freshened the fall with fancy functions 
. . . often off on a jolly jaunt . . . entered the w^inter v/ith an inspiring invi- 
tational . . . riled rivals with a ravishing formal . . . seniors were egged 
on at commencement morning breakfast . . . 



194 



1 



Be+h Ann Laftimer 




a 




Barbara Kinghann, Miriann Lo+t, Helen Lunt, Barbara Lusty, Vivian Noble, Mildred Page, Ellen Rothwell, Don- 
na Samuelson, Leona Shields, Eda Theobald 




UUliU 




Joy Phillips, Vice President; Mary Page, Sec'y-Treas.; Beth Rambeau, HHistorian and Reporter; Virginia Allen, 
Lorna Argyle, Nada Brown, Bernice Chaffin, Betty Ruth Christensen, Mary Christensen, Naomi Clark, Mary 
Ellen Dowalder, Inez Eckersly, Geniel Martin, Marjorle Moncur, Beth Naylor. hielen Olpin, Gertrude Page. 



Mermaids of the mystic main . . . weathered the waves for many a year 
. . . dive deep for charm and culture . . . quiet and serene like the silent 
sea . . . numerous Nautili nabbed by nuptials . . . uncoiled a continuous 
spiral of picturesque, palatable parties . . . plunged into the whirl with 
the Nautilus natal anniversary . . . invitational splashed with splendor 
. . . under-sea 'dinner bubbled with beauty . . . fathomless fun from 
formal . . . assorted aquatic activities quickened acquaintances . . . old- 
est girls' unit on campus. 



196 



]\[U 



Betty Pyott 




Doris Powelson, Vera Powelson, Marion Pyott, Adei Ransbottom, Lou Irene Reece, Carol Roberts, Hazel 
Rowe, June Sharp, Helen Stapely, Lucy May Strong, Florence Sundwall, Virginia Sundwall, Betty Swenson, 
Katherine Swenson, Ruth Swenson, Audrey Taylor, Mary Beth Taylor. 



I 




[Ifl Ulllfl 




Norene Arnold, Vice President; Lena Cook, Secretary; Loraine Johnson, Treasurer; Ruth Webb, Athletic 
Manager; Gwenavere Johnson, Reporter; Kathleen Layton, Assistant Reporter; Vaudis Andrus, Etheleen 
Bugg, Vivian Crosley, Myrna Denham, Mary Frances Estey, Gladys Godfrey, Feola Goodmanson, Cleah 
Greaves, Betty hHenderson. 



Myriad of marrying maids . . . capable of capitalizing on common occur- 
rences and creating a clever source of pleasure . . . proud of their scho- 
lastic skill and athletic ability . . . the vim and vigor of these vivacious 
misses keeps the social schedules satiated . . . beckoned the busy beau- 
ties back to B. Y. U. with a Back to School Party . . . followed with a foot- 
ball feast where they celebrated their bounteous birthday banquet . . . 
the rest of the year yielded sundry social functions culminated in the 
spring by a clever formal. . . . 



198 



Nil 



I 




Josephine Holt, Lasca King, Bertha Larson, Maxine Layton, Dorothy Lundgreen, Delsa Mack, Peggy Olsen, 
Beryl Picketts, Virginia Preston, Jean Reese, Helen Salisbury, Donna Smith, Thelma Spencer, Glenna Stevens, 
Carol Tuft, Betty Jayne Wood 



p' i 




[ 




f3 o e^.. 




r, e% ct 







Jay Wilson, Vice President; Jim Winterton, Secretary; Max Butler, Treasurer; O. Meredith Wilson, Sponsor; 
Bob Bean, Ken Bird, Jay Broadbent, Reed Brockbank, Wells Brockbank, Lorin Bryner, Douglas Busterud, Dee 
Call, Alan Carter, Marcell Chatterton, Don Clark, Sherman Coleman, Douglas Davis, Dean Gardner, Bill Gay, 
Bud Harmon, Lloynel Harding. 



Busiest bunch of boys at B. Y. U. . . . usually on the track of a female . . . 
roud of their precious profiles . ■ . . keep the campus humming . . . tor- 
mented by trivial (?) Tausigs . . . love to act as prosecuting attorneys . . . 
lend lads to lead life of campus . . . further friendship . . . seek suave so- 
cial successes . . . gilded the golden autumn with a glittering formal 
under twinkling stars . . . misguided misses at misfit party . . . advanced 
actively . . . finished by frolicking at a festival of fun with females in the 
foothills . . . 



200 



cnn 



Ralph Olsen 




Grant Hickman, Ray Ivie, Gee Jackson, Gail Lewis, Bob Moorefield, Ted McKnelly, John Merrill, Clinton 
Oaks, James Peterson, Bill Prusse, Walter Prusse, Paul Smith, Eric Sonnenberg, John Sonnenberg, Lyman Sper- 
ry, Wayne Stevens, Virgil Taylor, Jack Trunnell, Beatson Wallace, Keith Wilson, Evan Wiseman. 






'C- ^^ ^( ^-•' c» 





^' r.< nt 



M^ 




Stewart Bennet, Vice President; Glenn Wilson, Reporter-Secretary; Wayne Peterson, Treasurer; Frank Allen, 
Athletic Chairman; Lee Allen, Athletic Chairman; LeRay Anderson, Cyril Argyle, Don Bowen, Robert 
Brown, Ted Dase, Keith hloffman. 



Happy horde of holy heathens . . . many on missions ... a lot in the 
aristocracy or serfdom of the army . . . remnant do right by their reputa- 
tion . . . confess to being more brainy than brawny . . . basement in 
basketball . . . humbly promise to do better in baseball . . . bent on broad 
success with Broadbent as sponsor . . . cleverly corner cute coeds . . . 
got a hold at Homecoming party . . . later sought the help of St. Patrick 
. . . sprang the question at the splendid spring formal . . . results varied 
. . . Val Hyrics worried . . . 



202 



Blair Bowen 




Grant Larsen, Richard Larsen, Duane Mikkelson, Dale Miller, George Miller, William Rasmussen, Dale Rex, 
Francis Thomas, Jim Walton, hieber Wolsey. 





Rex Hall, Vice President; LeMoyne Peterson, Secretary; Kent Rounds, Treasurer; Glen Gardner, Reporter; 
Craig Broberg, Athletic Director; John Wing, Sponsor; Karl Young, Sponsor; Fielding Abbot, Reed Braith- 
waite, Crede Brimhall, Don Christenson, Robert Dabling, Bruce Dabling, Bill Daniels, Craig Decker, WIl- 
lard Draper. Jean Fox 



Proud of their parties and smooth lines . . . environment of pins leads 
strangers to believe it is a girls' unit . . . aim for cultural, scholastic, and 
social attainments . . . produce many campus leaders . . . launched the 
social season with a big splash by means of their formal . . . swore off 
girls and concentrated on their bi-weekly stags until Christmas party . . . 
followed up their Jiggs party with a rabbit hunt (or was it a dear hunt?) 
and other date functions. . . . 



204 



I) 



Sam Smoot 




Frank Gardner, Kelly Gardner, Glen Godfrey, James Hall, Robert Halladay, Rex Lewis, Bert Miller, Grant 
Neuteboom, Reed Nilson, Rolfe Peterson, Keith Powe'son, Lloyd Rasmussen, Bruce Reece, Grant Shields, Bill 
Sterling, Bob Sturgill, Thurman Thorpe, Walter Wiest. 




I 




Quentin Rust, Vice President; Devon Payne, Secretary, Kay Payne, Treasurer; Bob Bohnet, Reporter; Wendell 
Twelves, Reporter; Dell Ashworth, Howard Boswell, Robert Dusenberry, Bob Evans, Bernard Hansen, Robert 
Hilller, Ronald Housley. 



The Tausigs have been around for many years . . . uniquely unified . . . 
Latin engraving on pin means, "all for one and one for all" . . . claim they 
stand for scholarship, industry, and integrity . . . varied, unusual, and 
exasperating traditions . . . affinity for fines . . . interested more in the 
present than in the past or future . . . pdmittedly wolves after dark . . . 
carry hardware when in Bricker territory . . . renowned for enthusiasm 
displayed at parties . . . distinctly different functions . . . trim Tausig 
luxes left the csutody of moth balls for the intoxicating formal. 



206 



inusie 



Robert H. Walker 




Earl Hurst, Donald Klein, Mike Sayland Mills, Rex Miner, Cliff Mortenson, Glen Olverson, Grant Powell, Dee 
Stanford, Thane Stone, Robert Cy Thonnpson, Wayne Viehweg, Raymond Walters, Veach Willis 




I i I u H 








Roy Evans, Vice President; Glen Hill, Sec'y-Treas.; Avon T. Francis, Athletic Manager; Ross Anderson, Le- 
land Baxter, Wayne Bell, Robert Buckley, Earl Callahan, Harold Earl, Roy Earl, Alva ' Goodall, Fred Gunn, 
Ronald Hernnanson, Keith Isaacson. 



Friendship of fraternal fellows . . . full of frolic and fun . . . always offer 
omnipresent honor . . . masters of massive might . . . captured crown of 
intramural contests whenever Brickers didn't . . . brigade of Brigs bravely- 
batting Japs . . . push into politics and emerge elected . . . capable cut- 
ters of gorgeous grass . . . bowled their babes over at the Bowery Brawl 
. . . inched up their etiquette and escorted their flickering flames to the 

flowery formal. .... 

\ 



208 



8RieHDi[ns 



Carl Jones 




Que Jones, Bob Liday, Herman Longhurst, WencJell L. Moulton, Garth Pehrson, Edward Rapphun, Shipley 
Snow, George Sorenson, Frank Taylor, Ralph Thomas, Edwin Ure, John Walker, Don C. Watson, Fred 
Wright. 







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XX 



BBhSHEl^ 



nncns 




Director of the Athletic department, 
diminutive Eddie Kimball, was voted the 
outstanding coach in Big Seven Football 
by Intermountain sportswriters, and 
wears his crown with modest pleasure. 
He loves championships, but loves the 
game more. Saddest time of the year 
was after the disastrous pre-season 
game with Montana University; sports- 
writers relegated the "weak" Cougar 
squad to last place in the conference. 
Happiest time was remainder of the 
season; sportswriters said nice things. 



Modest marvel of efficiency, Charles J. 
Hart guides the destinies of the Cougar 
physical education department through 
a maze of muscle and mind mauling ma- 
neuvers. Directs the Annual Invitation- 
al Relay Carnival, and makes each copy 
of the classic a standard for the next- 
issue. Loves athletics and was a champ 
himself in track and football. An ath- 
lete, a scholar and a darn swell guy. 



214 



ens 



Tennis Coach and intramural director 
Fred W. (Buck) Dixon keeps the football 
crowds informed at all home games. 
One of Brigham's all-time athletic greats 
and perhaps the finest tennis player ev- 
er developed in the intermountain re- 
gion, Buck is still able to judge his squad 
by their proficiency while playing him. 
He's still the champ on his teams. His 
pet personal peeve over the war situa- 
tion is his inability to get tulip bulbs 
from Holland. Buck's tennis skill is 
matched only by his ability to arrange 
the Garden City's most wonderful flow- 
er beds. 




Floyd Millet — track and basketball 
coach. Good looking, capable, and 
well liked by the men he coaches, Floyd 
has worked wonders since taking over 
his position at B. Y. U. He handled 
good material excellently to produce 
an almost amazing record in his first 
year as basketball mentor. Has suc- 
ceeded perfectly in maintaining Young 
U's traditional track superiority in the 
state. A young man. Millet seems des- 
tined to enjoy a long and great era of 
coaching at an old and great institution. 



215 



ens 




/■♦••^,. 



* -i 



216 




J L 




Best indication of the real strength of the '4 1 football squad — six men 
chosen for all-conference positions on at least one major selection. They 
are; Gail Lewis, g,, Dee Chipman, qb., Reed Nilsen, c, Mike Mills, e.. Ken 
Bird, t., and Garth Chamberlain, t. Playmg in a conference which placed 
four of its seven teams among the top thirteen in the nation, high scoring 
forward, Dwane "Deacon" Esplin received all-conference honors for the 
second consecutive year. 



217 



mimii 




On a wet October night the Cougars showed the first signs of the tremendous power which car- 
ried them through the season as the surprise team of the Big Seven. In the above scene, the 
Zebra-Cougar hybrids amazed the fans and confounded Greely State with a multiple tumble- 
recovery play. A guy named Vidavichnoffsklewski, or some such thing, fumbled to Gardner, 
who promptly lateral fumbled to Chamberlain, who promptly forward fumbled to Dixon, who 
promtly fumble fumbled to Nilson, who promptly — well, B. Y. U. won anyway, and the score 
was 26-0. 



HHerman Longhurst 



7ene 



Riska 



Ted Tibbets 



Owen Dixon 




218 



lOOIBHii 



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The opposition lays another egg. It would be unkind to suggest such incidents aided the Bng- 
ham cause, but it's probably true. On the other hend, why did the opposition funmble? Well, 
gentle reader, hadst thou ever been nudged by one or more of the blood-thirsty all-conference 
brutes which made up the Cougar cow-catcher line, thou wouldnst know — that is if thou ever 
wokest up — thou wouldst. The line averaged close to two hundred per man and there wasn't 
a kind bone amongst 'en-i. 



Gene Fox 



Wes Bowers 



Garth Chamberlain 



Gordon Lee 




219 



lUlUii 




Seventy-one's team mate carried the ball. Seventy-one's team mate took a great fall. Seven- 
ty-one hastens to cover his eyes, for the Cougars have landed, thicker than flies. Sadist Mark 
Weed sits on aforementioned ball carrier, twists his neck, grins fiendishly and ignores the referee's 
frantic tooting. Night games at B. Y. U. have proved to be extremely popular. They are more 
colorful and draw larger crowds in the early weeks of the season when a hot dog is still enough to 
keep spectators from freezing to death. 



hioward Vincent 



Grant Mulleneaux 



George Farliano 



Dee Cal 




220 



[yniii 




Study the expressions on the faces of the light- panted lads above. They are riled Redskins, 
otherwise known as frustrated Utes, otherwise known as — Oh, we can't say that? OK. Well, 
anyway, you see hierman Longhurst intercepted a well meant Utah pass on the B. Y. U. two-yard 
line and ran merely ninety-some yards to set up a touchdown. The Utes were lucky to score 
midway through the fourth quarter, and the game ended in a tie. The battle cry still rings, 
"Wait till next year"!! 



Vaughn Kimbal 



Clair Lloyd 



Howard hioldaway 



Gail Lewis 




221 



[OlIIHIi 




in the most exciting game ot the year, B. Y. U. and the Golden Buffs from Boulder battled to a 
13-13 tie. Colorado led going in to the final quarter, but a desperate passing spree saved the 
day for Eddie and the boys. Shown above is the cool, deliberate type of play which was 
largely responsible for a great performance. Dean Gardner kills two birds with one foot, get- 
ting off a long punt one second and kicking a Colorado player in the visceral region a second 
later. Both kicks were successful. The game was played before the largest crowd ever to jam 
the "Y" stadium. 



Bob Orr 



Fielding Abbott 



George Jackson 



Mel Anderson 




222 



[iDisni 
















» « 



!r^ 



"Guess who?" said Mike Mills, as he performed his good dead of the day and cracked a U of 
U man's neck. Alert, aggressive, reciprocal play of this type was a big help in overcoming the 
handicap of insufficient reserve power, not only in Ihe Utah game, but all during the season. 
Nine men played the entire game without rest against Utah. Consistent performances of this 
type made the famed Iowa "Iron Men" look like little tin soldiers by comparison. 



Roy Evans 



Gerald Marking 



Sam Mavrakis 



Reed Nilson 




223 



igginii 




Even the five bucks Ken Bird slipped the Banyan staff wasn't enough to keep this shot out of 
print. It wasn't as bad as it looks, however, because Ken's dive slowed McClung enough for Ted 
Tibbets to nail hinn a second later. Ted played several games with a broken jaw. It healed about 
two weeks after he made this tackle, but the photographer's jaw, after being hit by McClung, 
required six weeks. 



Dean Gardner 



Leonard hfarris 



Mike Mills 



LaMont Wilcox 




224 



fiiiyii 







Six Cougar footballers were chosen on one or more of the major all-conference teams. Though 
a powerful offensive team, the Y's greatesi strength lay in brilliant defensive play. Five of the 
six chosen were linemen, and during the entire seascn, no back, however outstanding, was able 
to get by them often. An exam.ple of hard-smashing, cooperative defensive play is shown in 
the action here pictured, hiard work in practice sessions and a never-say-die spirit In games was 
the watchword. 



George Wing 



Dee Chlpman 



Ken Bird 




225 



[OOllHii 




The last fans file out of -the stadium at the close of the disastrous Colorado State game — and 
the football season is over. The Cougars, caught napping by a determined C. S. C. team, were 
never able to get back in the game. George Wing made one of the best runs Provo fans had 
ever seen, to score early in the game. Despite the loss, the season was a brilliant success. Win- 
ter winds drove spectators and players into the tiny Y gym for a hair raising basketball season, 
hllghllghts of It begin on the page opposite. 

Mark Weed James hHecker 




SEASON'S RESULTS 



B.Y. U. 


6 


Montana U. 


20 


B. Y. U. 


26 


Greeley 





B. Y. U. 


6 


Utah 


6 


B. Y. U. 


13 


Denver 


7 


B. Y. U. 


28 


Utah Aggies 





B. Y. U. 


13 


San Francisco 


25 


B.Y. U. 


23 


Wyoming 


7 


B. Y. U. 


13 


Colorado U. 


13 


B. Y. U. 


7 


C. A. C. 


22 



226 



iflSniBHi 




Frank Fullmer 



Dwane Esplin 



Wyoming's Willie Ro+hman retires 
to a neutral corner after changing 
Goof's mind about shooting. Dean 
got up soon enough, however, to 
assist his mates in the pleasant task 
of making varied and sundry sports 
writers eat crow. Wyoming went 
sorrowfully home to the tune of 53 - 
49. Later in the season they evened 
the score at Laramie. 




227 



SHsninii 




Brady Walker 




Denver's pathetic Pioneers brought 
the weakest team in the league to 
the spacious confines of the Wo- 
men's Gym. It may have been the 
last appearance of a Denver U. team 
in Provo since that school's officials 
are looking for greener fields. By 
winning over Denver here, the Coug- 
ars stretched their undefeated 
streak to fourteen games. 



228 



ysniiiii 




The Cougars had things so much 
their own way against Colorado 
State that there was no action wor- 
thy of a picture. Floyd was so un- 
worried about the outcome of the 
game that he found time to turn his 
attention to the technicalities of tak- 
ing off Brady Walker's pants. Rab- 
bit Snow was above it a 



229 



ninii 




Bob Orr 



Gee Jackson 





The great Colorado Buffs, ranked 
No. I in the nation, pinned the first 
defeat of the season on an almost- 
as-good B. Y. U. teann. The out- 
conne was in doubt until the final 
gun. Provo fans were treated to as 
good an exhibition of basketball skill 
as they could ever hope for. The 
game was featured by a series of 
personal outbursts and professional 
ref-baiting by Colorado coach 
Frosty Cox. 



230 



niBflii 




Rolf Peterson 



Dale Hunt 



After being annihilated by the 
Cougars at Logan, the Aggies came 
back with a strong threat on the 
Provo court. The game developed 
into an amazing shooting exhibition 
in the last half, with men on both 
teams pouring the ball in from all 
angles. Skinny Fullmer, one of the 
highest scorers in the league, was 
frustrated In the above shot, but 
managed to score something like 
seventeen points before the even- 
ing ended. 




231 



niBiii 




Don Snow 



Bryce Chrlstensen 




Millet and Co. dumped the enraged 
Redskins in both of the season's en- 
counters. The game in Salt Lake 
was a cinch, but the Provo tilt de- 
veloped into quite a contest. Dale 
Rex and Deacon Esplln dropped in 
long ones in the closing seconds to 
eke out a 44-42 victory. The Coug- 
are were rated as the twelfth best 
college team In the United States — 
really an outstanding achievement. 



232 




Slfli 



s 




FINAL STANDINGS 

Won Lost 

Colorado II I 

Brigham Young 9 3 

Wyoming __ 9 3 

Utah 7 5- 

Utah Aggies 3 9 

Denver _ 2 10 

Colo. Aggies I I I 



B. Y. U. boasted the second tall- 
est basketball team in the nation 
this year. West Texas State 
Teachers averaged six-six; the 
Cougars six-four and a quarter. 
They are shown here towering 
above six-two midget Millet, hie 
and the team turned in one of 
the best seasons that the Y has 
had for many years. 



B.Y. U. 


53 


Wyoming 


49 


B.Y. U. 


34 


Wyoming 


45 


B. Y. U. 


45 


Denver 


30 


B.Y. U. 


46 


Denver 


34 


B.Y. U. 


49 


Colorado 


52 


B.Y. U. 


35 


Colorado 


52 


B.Y. U. 


52 


Colo. Ags. 


27 


B.Y. U. 


54 


Colo. Ags. 


41 


B.Y. U. 


54 


Utah. Ags. 


24 


B.Y. U. 


57 


Utah Ags. 


52 


B. Y. U. 


50 


Utah 


42 


B.Y. U. 


44 


Utah 


42 



233 



I 




Cougar track teams are always 
good track teams. Even this year, 
when the squad has been very 
hard hit by Inductions into arm- 
ed forces, the cinder men pulled 
down more than their share of 
points. At left, Pulsipher and 
Jones jog a few. Below, a por- 
tion of the squad: front. Cap. 
Jones, Broberg, Pulsipher, Chip- 
man, Thorpe. Back, Russell, Boh- 
net, Peterson, Walker, Smith. 




234 



IRHI 





I r 



Top: Thurman Thorpe flits over the bar 
at a highly respectable height. Right: 
Robinson and Pulsipher get used to the 
sound of gunfire— for more reasons 
than one. Bottom: Busy, big Reed Nil- 
sen takes time out between spring 
scrimmages to get his hammer throw- 
ing form in shape. Many athletes are 
doubling in events other than their 
specialty during these war years. 




235 





Dale Burgess and Austin Erickson collaborate 
in taking care of the pole-vaulting assignments.- 
Both have creditable marks. Below: There is 
a famous statue which Brady Walker does 
NOT resemble. The six foot seven Inch basket- 
ball and all-around star claims to derive consid- 
erable satisfaction from the fact that he can 
throw the discus somewhat farther than said 
statue however. 



n 1 



^ -^ 




-s^ 




236 



liHCK 



Right: Captain Carl Jones, a fine per- 
former in the distance races, paces 
big, good-natured', Wes Bowers in the 
880. Below: Bill Smith practices with 
his favorite weapon to meet either the 
Utes or the Axis. Bottom right: Craig 
Broberg, whose unofficial 9:8 in the 
hundred may mean that he will in some 
measure replace the great Cy Ells- 
worth of Cougar dash fame. 





/ 



/ 



/ 




-w- -A — . .* 



237 



niHis 





These boys did much to pull 
out of the fire what otherwise 
promised to be a dismal seas- 
on. Jim Hickey, Lynn Rock- 
wood, number one man on the 
Cougar squad who defeated 
nationally ranked Frank Mehn- 
er. Below, Howard Craven and 
Harold Nielson. 





238 




s 



Right, Gee Jackson and Hardy 
Roberts. Below, Keith Wilson 
and Bill Gay. Despite the loss 
of many strong performers to 
the armed forces. Buck manag- 
ed to recruit and train enough 
men to round out his squad, 
and to provide formidable 
competition for all comers. 







239 



unsiiii 



D 




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n 



Wayne Soffe, coach of the manly art of murder, again tipped dope buckets with a 
great gang of grapplers. Front row: Phillips, Thatcher, Captain E. Taylor, Jarvis, hHig- 
be. Back row: R. Taylor, Teichert, Nilsen, Coach Soffe, V. Taylor, Selin. ^ Below Jie a 
Cougar and a Ute. The one on the right must be the Ute — he aint fightin' fair. Fingers 
are NOT allowed in ears. 




240 




[SIIIIG 




Against a highly favored Aggie assassination association, Soffe re- 
leasad a pack of Cougars so well trained that they, not the Agglc^, 
won the Western Division channplonship. Shown on this page are 
various methods the Y men used to dump the Farmers Into second 
place. 





241 



\nu spoin 




Front row — Forrest Wagner, Fred Whitney, Rex Olsen, Rex Miner, Bob Liday, Glen Oliverson, Max 
Shafer, Vance Nielson, Marcel Chatterton. Back row— Walter Prusse, Ken Powell, Jerry Smith, Vilarr 
Ransom, Lew Turman, Cy Thompson, Thane Stone, Calvin Boswell, Grant Richlns, Derald Mulleneaux, 
Ed Ure. 




Walter Prusse, Paul 
Smith, Lloynell hiarding, 
Leonard Swanson, Cloyd 
Tobler, Rex Olsen, Cy 
Thompson, Ken Rothwell, 
Neil Welling, Byron Car 
ter. Grant Richlns, Ken 
Powell. 



242 



\uu spins 



At right — frosh aspirants for berths on 
next year's varsity swell up their chests, 
and bulge their muscles while George 
counts three. The highly heterogene- 
ous group of individuals at bottom 
right are winners in the annual fresh- 
man boxing and wrestling tournament. 
Opinions around the Banyan office are 
divided about the photograph imme- 
diately below. It is generally conced- 
ed, however, to be some sort of speci- 
men of an invertebrate animaj greatly 
enlarged. 






243 




At left, Harold Le Sueur registers agony in an 
almost professional manner. Left below, Virgil 
Telford protects his midsection from a blow aimed 
at his head by Lew Turman. Below Turman is 
still strying to find his opponent. Boxing classes, 
taught by Ken Gardner, produced two inter- 
mountain senior A. A. U. champs in Fielding Ab- 
bott, 175 pounds, and Heber Wolsey, 155 pounds. 
Intramural tournaments were well and enthusi- 
astically attended. 





244 



lUU 



Masters of twanging strings, these dead-eyed descend- 
ants of Master Robin toil daily under the tutelage of 
Leona Holbrook. The sport always attracts an equal 
number of both men and women. If the axis invades 
us, they may come in handy. 





245 



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N T R AM U R A 




y 



/ 




1 





^"W^ 



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Directing the most extens- 
ive athletic program in 
school, Buck Dixon and 
Keith Wilson have been 
responsible for many man- 
hours of healthful recrea- 
tion. . . . 




At left, the men who refereed basketball 
games, settled arguments, shot at the baskets 
between halfs, and in general made things 
run smoothly. They are Wilson, Rockwood, 
Hiatt, and Mills. Below, student manager V/il- 
son keeps warm and show's disgust at the 
Colorado State game. 






i. 



-V^l^^'^v' 



248 



I 



[ 



At right are the touch football champions in the inter- 
social unit race, the Brickers. They are Wilson, Olson, 
Gardner, Stevens, Taylor, and Wilson^ Below left, 
Bob Bohnet drives out a long one during a softball 
game in the fall quarter. Below right, the Brickers al- 
so won the fall softball title. In all fields of athletic 
endeavor, intramural players have shown remarkable 
ability. The program is well planned and carried out 
... a credit to the athletic department. 






« 


h> - 


r 







249 



I 



nis 




The Brigadiers came through with a lot of class 
to win both the social unit and the school 
championship in basketball warfare. They are: 
Jones, Ure, Evans, Liday, Hill, Francis, and 
Baxter. Center, the Club league winners came 
from Weber — in name only, from all appear- 
ances — and boasted such names as Call, Ev- 
ans, Ure, Wilson, Bird, and Thorpe. 





The boys from Allen Hall romped with ease 
through the Saturday league schedule to an- 
nex that particular basketball championship. 
The duplication is obvious and monotonous, 
but they are: Thorpe, Sonnenberg, Ballentyne, 
Call, Evans, Bird, Abbot, and J. Sonnenberg. 
The basketball leagues alone provided partici- 
pation for several hundred players. 



250 



nniiHHis 




More winners. Above is Lynn Rockwood, 
number one man on the varsity tennis 
team who dipped into intramural life long 
enough to win the school ping pong title. 
Lynn is also champ of the state of Utah. 
Amove right, Eric and John Sonnenberg, 
Chicago life-guards, teamed up to bring 
the intersocial unit ping pong champion- 
ship to the G. B's. The ubiquitous Brickers 
also managed, with the help of an aging 
faculty member, to take unto themselves 
the volleyball championship. They are K. 
Wilson, J. Wilson, Taylor, Harding, Sparry, 
Gardner, and M. Wilson. 




I 




251 






Cheerleader Bill Daniels registers his annual victory over Art Gilbert, while the 
gawking gallery guffaws. The team is a popular and versatile one — for 
stags. Top right, a beleaguered Villar Ransom appeals to the photographer 
to stop the match. Marcel Chatterton is the cause oi it all. Below, men at the 
smokeless smoker go out of the world over a blindfold-free-for-all, while at 
the right, Mike Mills defies the law of gravity and ignores his coach during 
a student-faculty game. 




252 





Ernest Pulsipher crossed the line just 
ahead of Carl Jones to take the an- 
nual cross-country run, a feature of 
each Homecoming football game. Be- 
low, Lloyd Rasmussen and Rex Olson 
bash and bunt, respectively. The val- 
ue of intramural play cannot be over- 
emphasized. It has always been an 
integral and highly important part oi 
life at Brigham Young University. A 
fine policy. 






253 



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UUU SPHH 



The Women's athletic department, 
headed by very likeable Leona Hol- 
brook, right, does much to main- 
tain and develop the high standard of 
womanly shapleliness and general 
good health. Below are the girls who 
guide the destinies of the W. A. A.: 
Vaudis Andrus, Geneve Hickenlooper, 
Ann Harper, Beth Burr, Roberta Holt, 
Lenore Hansen, Miss Holbrook. 





256 



ymi's spflRis 



Though not as torrid a sport as boys 
basketball, girls manage to get ex- 
cited and have fun with the female 
version. Right, a team of unaffiliated 
girls, unreasonably known as "The 
Dwarfs", charged through all oppo- 
sition to take top honors in the girls 
basketball tournament. Below left, 
the Alta Mitra team copped runner- 
up laurels. Below right, another fa- 
vorite form of corrective exercise, vol- 
ley ball, was played haphazardly, 
but was great sport. 




nnooo 



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257 



il Mil's S 





Front post, Effie Holt; back 
post, Hazel Grumpier; span, 
Thelda Critchfield, Army en- 
gineers aren't the only ones 
who can throw up bridges on 
a moment's notice. Right 
above, the box balance, neatly 
executed by Hazel Grumpier 
and Thelda Gntchfield (up). 
At right, Ann Harper, Ruth 
Greenwood, Elaine Steiner, 
and Alice Moloney bash de 
boidie. Badminton is among 
the most popular sports in 
which the gals indulge. 




258 




SP 




The Dance Club, an outstanding group, 
sponsored and trained by Miss Margaret 
Burton, produces truly beautiful effects. 
Members are shown rehearsing at right, 
and below is a tableau showing the end 
product of much diligent practice. Wo- 
men's sports occupy an extremely promi- 
nent place in the lives of the majority of 
B. Y. U. coeds. 





259 




u 



SENIORS 






VICE PRES. VENICE WHITING: bounces from Springville to her 
Phys. Ed. classes in "Personality", her middle-aged wreck. 

SECRETARY NAOMA ANDERSON: her grass was cut by a P-38. 

PRES. GEORGE HILL . . henpecked and happy about it; has made 
an alloy of Chemistry and A grades, which takes good mettle. 



q^g^.-' 



264 



fl 



I[ 




Wilburn Ball 
Kenneth Buflock 
Rex Catmull 



Don Earl 
Wllford Fisher 
hlerbert Frost 



Doyle Green 

Charles Haggerty 
Ronald Larsen 



Ralph Laycock 
Lillias Livingston 
Glen Miller 

Max Rogers 
Gertie Rudd 
Arthur Watkin 




265 



HH 



in n [ 
J 11 u L I 




Fred Allred 
Fae Garda Anderson 
Naomi Anderson 
Richmond Anderson 



June Andrew 
George Andrus 
Roman Andrus 
Norene Arnold 



Ben Bagley 
Margaret Barclay 
Gertrude Bartholomew. 
Dorothy Belisle 



Donna Bigelow 
Maxine Bleak 
LaPrele Bluth 
Bob Bohnet 



Merle Borrowman 
Blair Bowen 
Lucille Bowers 



" ^ . 



Mary Bowman , ^ ,^,„-,„,^ 



266 






Reese Brady 
Reeves Brady 
Reed Braithwaite 
Maurice Briggs 



Marjorie Brimhall 
Francis Broadbent 
Smith Broadbent 
Emily Brooks 



Dean Brown 
Joe Brown 
Marjorie Brunson 
Rachel Brunson 



Max Butler 
Don Call 
George Cannon 
Lucy Cannon 



Garth Chamberlain 
Dee Chipman 
Nan Chipman 
Fae Christensen 




267 



[ 









1 

J 


■ 




There Christensen 
Naomi Clark 
Verl Clark 
Vivian Clark 



Natelle Clayton 
Lena Cook 
Elda Cowley 
Amy Cox 



Howard Craven 
Marjorle Dabling 
Max Dalby 
Anne Danvers 



Ross Dearden 
Howard Dennis 
Arlene Derr 
Carroll Despain 



Newell Dickson 
Miles Dillman 
Owen Dixon 
Edith Done 




268 






Howard Draper 
Harold Earl 
Maurine East 
Austin Erickson 



Norma Erickson 
Roy Evans 
Ruth Facer 
Cenella Fagg 



Paul Felt 

Martha Fitzgerald 
Karl Foster 
Frank Fullmer 



Dean Gardner 
Ken Gardner 
Maurine Gardner 
Elizabeth Gentry 



Lucille Giles 
Eli Gordon 
Grace Gray 
Jeanette Gray 



6#o. ) 




a_.' 



269 




Rex Hall 
Robert Halliday 
Ray Hanks 
Nedra Hansen 



Russell Harris 
Beverly Harrison 
Robert Hassell 
Sienna Hatch 



Raymond Hawks 
Don Hemingway 
Les Henrikson 
Grace Hepworth 



George Hill 
Jean Hill 
Roy Hill 
Lucy Hodgson 




Roberta Holt 
Owen Hughes 
Don Ipsen 
Gee Jackson 








George Jackson 
Donna Jenkins 
Charles Jennings 
Gwenevere Johnson 



Loraine Johnson 
Robert Johnson 
Blanche Jones 
Carl Jones 



Clelland Jones 
Marvin Jones 
Odette Kama 
Lee Kaminske 



Rhoda King 
Cardon Klingler 
Sarah Knowlton 
Elorn Krebs 



Arthur Krelsman 
Winifred Kunz 
Clarice Larsen 
Horace Larsen 



*^^9!r 



271 



ni 



[in 




Darryl Leavitt 
Karl Lemon 
Jay Lewis 
Sail Lewis 



Grant Lindsay 
Edward Lobenberg 
Lois Lusty 
Wayne MacFarlane 



Louise Manning 
Beth Manwaring 
John Marshall 
Joe Martin 



Winona Massey 
Virginia Maxwell 
Thomas McKay 
Kent McKnight 



Romania Meeks 
Lois Menzies 
Winston Mercer 
.. Calvin Merkley 





■■■■■■ Sern'or VroJQci 



272 




Clifford Merrell 
John Merrill 
Edwin Miner 
Maurine Moffitt 



Ramona Monson 
Winona Monson 
Gordon Mowat 
Stephen Nance 



Albert Neckes 
Harold Nielsen 
Joyce Nielsen 
Mary Nielsen 



Vance Nielsen 
Beth Nixon 
Quentin Nordgren 
Ralph Olsen 



Elvin Ossman 
Robert Owens 

June Parhe 
Chloe Parrish 






273 



HK 




LeMoyne Petersen 
Arthur Pierce 
Rulon Poole 
Bill Prusse 



Betty Pyott 
Fred Rabe 
Lucia Radichel 
William Rasmussen 



Barbara Reeve 
Nancy Richards 
Ruth Rice 
Mariorie Robbins 



Whilden Robinson 
Florence Rogers 
Terrance Rogers 
Kent Rounds 



Louise Russell 
Donna Sannuelson 
Dale Schofield 
Nornna Shand 



274 






Jungi ShiozakI 
Max Shirts 
Phyllis Smart 
Kenneth Smith 



Kyle Smith 
Samuel Smoot 
Glen Snarr 
Donald Snow 



Wayne Sorenson 
William Spence 
Betty Stewart 
Mayda Stewart 



Neil Stewart 
Jimmy Strong 
Virginia Sundwall 
Katherine Swenson 



Earl Tanner 
Gloria Tanner 
Shirley Taylor 
Robert Teichart 



fei 



^^^M^^tf^ 



275 



IISS 




Grant Terry 
William Thayne 
Dorothy Thompson 
Naomi Thompson 



Talmage Thompson 
Elizabeth Told 
Jack Trunnell 
Jo Wadsworth 



Robert Walker 
Karl Wallace 
Ida Walsh 
Taylor Wardle 



Garth Westenskow 
Max Weston 
Ray Wheeler 
Venice Whiting 



Marjorie Wight 
Wayne Williams 
Keith Wilson 
Heber Wolsey 




276 





Sarah Wolsey Gene Your>q 





I'ti dKtn't take tcriiteirrg, hike a Dutch uncle to get o 
btinch of Flying Durdfimen flying high air the Junior 
Senior Kids party — Senior dignity to the winds-mill! 
I'P^. the next Ifenp token by Amy Cox and Que 
iones was hard orii tt»etr noses!' 



They say it's no fun to be on the, outside 
looking in, but the inside-looking-out is pien 
ty good in Utah volley; ond what more could 
anyone ask of a chapel than mognif4cent 
windows through which to see God's moun- 
tains? This view of the old "Y" would give 
you Q lump in your throot if you gave it a 
chance by opening your eyes at the originol, 
and it's one you'll miss when you're in the 
flat places with nothing but your sheepskin 
and a nostolgia for high places So we soy 
"this IS for you! 



(y- 



% 



271 



I 




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\ 



Janioi^ Officers 






VICE PRES. JEAN STODDARD . . has two snare drums and beats 
'em. 

SECRETARY CHLOE FRIDAY . . . small but sturdy . . inquire 
about her nickname . . 

PRES. FRANK GARDNER ... the local lad who made good with 
politics, Vikings, and Norma Taylor. 



280 






Louise Abegg 
Virginia Allen 
Glen Allred 

Vera Adams 

Edna Anderson 
Gwen Anderson 
LeRoy Anderson 

Richard Allred 



Vaudis Andrus 
Cyril Argyle 
Edna Ashby 

Marcia Anderson 



Fred Balls 
Lawrence Barrett 
Dona Beck 



Gwen Bailey 



Dorothy Bell 
Vee Bell 
Stewart Bennett 



Frank Beck 





281 



n 



[ 





LeRoy Benson 
Chad Bertelson 
Leah Bills 



Jean Binghann 

Kenneth Bird 
Doris Black 
Leiand Black 

George Blake 

Lucy Bluth 
Wesley Bowers 
Dorothy Bowman 

Gordon Bradford 



Rulon Bradley 
Bob Brailsford 
Margaret Brandley 

Olive Brandley 



Jay Broadbent 
Thomas Broadbent 
Jim Brown 

Etheleen Bugg 












Clayton Bushnell 
Don Buswell 
Lois Caldwell 



Beth Burr 



Vivian Campbell 
Aldoria Carter 
Bernice Chaffin 

Virginia Callin 



George Cheever 
Parker Chipman 
Ballard Christensen 

Idona Chatterton 



Theodore Christensen 
Betty Clark 
Marjorie Clark 

Betty Ruth Christensen 



Ruth Cooper 
Lynn Cox 
Elinor Critchlow 

Ted Clement 




^^ 



283 



JilllR UU 




Betfy Dalby 
Norma Dangerfield 
Bill Daniels 



Albert Davis 



Douglas Davis 
Horence Davis 
Louise Davidson 



Craig Decker 



Myrna Denham 
Elizabeth Done 
Moyle Dorius 



Willard Drapei 



Merrill Durfee 
Marjorie Edwards 
Willis Ericksen 



Pearl Esplin 



Eugene Evans 
Julia Finlinson 
Marion Frandsen 



Chester Fultz 





284 







Cumora Gardner 
Frank Gardner 
Gladys Godfrey 

Clyne Gadd 



Cleah Greaves 
Raymond Green 
Anna Gubler 

Gene H. Goaslind 



Enid Hair 
Kent Hale 
Grace Halls 

Jane Hafen 



Bernard Hansen 
Lenore Hansen 
Maxene Hansen 

Reed Hanks 



Anne Harper 
Leonard Harris 
Ernestine Hatch 

Kenneth Hardy 





285 



U L 












Jim Hecker 
Bet+y Henderson 
Geneve Hickenlooper 

Keith Hoffman 



Burt Horsley 
Dale Hunt 
William Hulet 



Lois Hutcheon 



Beth Hutchings 
Clara Jensen 
Thora Jensen 



Zelma Jensen 



Ernest Johnson 
Joyce Johnson 
Max Jolley 

Stella Killian 



Lasca King 
Katherine Kirk 
Donna Kirkham 

Hazel Dawn Kissel! 







SprthQ 



286 






Bertha Larsen 
Desmond Larsen 
Beth Anne Latimer 



Don Klein 



Herman Longhurst 
Ray Lovell 

Phil Low 



Donna Laws 



Halbert Lund 
Dorothy Lundgren 
Bernice Lybbert 

Dean Ludlow 



Jean Mabey 
Vern Marrott 
Bernice Mclntire 

Laura Lytle 

George Merrill 
Julia Merrill 
Mary Micklesen 

Marjorie Mclntire 




^r^t I 




^ 



287 





ikJ^ 




I;:i2 



-miMh 




Junior Prom Coryimifhe 



Duane Mikkelsen 
Coy Miles 
Bert Miller 

Dorothy Miller 

George Miller 
Martin Miller 
Gayland Mills 

Faye Miner 



Phyllis Moncur 
Vernon Moon 
Wendell Moulton 

Reed Nilsen 



Peggy Olsen 

Bob Orr 

Ivan Osguthorpe 

Ruth Otterstrom 



LaBelle Pace 
Mildred Page 
Marjorie Penberthy 

Glenna Perkins 








288 




Helen Perry 
John Peterson 
John R. Peterson 



jernice rerrins 



Wayne Peterson 
Beryl Pickett 
Eunice Potter 

Rolfe Peterson 



Chloe Priday 
Kathleen Proctor 
Ernest Pulsipher 

Wera Powelson 



Ida Mae Rasmussen 
Parley P. Rasmussen 
Maxine Rawlins 

Albert Purcell 



Jean Keese 
Joseph Reesha 
Dale Rex 



Barbara Ray 




c 



2 89 



U L 



s 





Rhea Robins 
Ashly Robison 
Betty Jane Robison 

Basil Romanovich 



Carmen Roper 
Earl Roy 
Glen Russell 

Korma Sanders 



Mollis Scott 
Josephine Seaton 
Donald Seegmiller 

Winston Seegmiller 



Earl Shawcraft 
Paul Slack 
Anne Slick 

Donna Smith 



Mary Snell 
Shipley Snow 
Avonell Sorenson 

George Sorenson 






B'eard, Con-fesf- 




Frank Springs 
Betty Jean Stapley 
Ruth Starks 

Elaine Spilsbury 



Jean Stoddard 
Ha Sudweeks 
David Swenson 



Elaine Steiner 



Eldon Taylor 
Frank Taylor 
Irene Taylor 

Maxine Swenson 



Rinda Taylor 
Rulon Taylor 
Sam Taylor 

Norma Taylor 



Jack Trevort 
Marlowe DeMar 
Adrian Thomas 

Willis Taylor 





291 



1 





-■\4 ^^'^ 






292 




Shelba Thomas 
Jane Thompson 
Lucille Thorpe 

Joseph Thorsen 

Roland Thunell 

Bill Told 

Lyie Tregaskis 

Gwen Turner 



Ted Tu+tle 
Janyce Utiey 
Guy Van Alstyne 

Velma Van Orden 



Carma Vlckers 
Gail Voorhees 
Anne Vv^alker 



Fern Walker 



Maxine Ward 

Rhea Ward 

Donna Lou Wardell 

Dan Clark Watson 






Mark Weed 
Phyllis Weight 
Lura Weiland 



Ruth Webb 



Morris Whitlock 
Janice Wight 

Emilie Wilde 

Eileen Weston 



Jay Wilson 

lola Dawn Wright 

Barbara Zwahlen 

Glenn Wilson 





The reader may determine the 
identity of these frivolytes at the 
junior-senior kids' party by turn- 
ing the page and holding it in 
front of a bright light. 




293 



'V\. 



SOPHOM 



/ \ 



njuinmiJumninnJumjajuii\A"«*«"-'-'^''" 




So we can't wear light cords, eh? 



miinw 



Sophomore Of f Icors^ 





VICE PRES. GEORGIA CULLIMORE: Excellent example of what 
a good doctor can do. 

PRES. THERON KNIGHT . . Keeps bees In the summer; calls 
Thelda Gwllliam "Honey" the year around. 

SECRETARY NORMA HENDERSON . . Black-eyed babe from 
North Carolina . . doesn't keep bees, but gigqies . . 



296 




Fielding Abbot 
Fern Adams 
Florence Adams 
Shauna Adams 

Franklin Allen 
Leiand Allen 
Olga Allred 
Quella Allred 

Verle Anderson 
Carma Andraesen 
Lorna Argyle 
Dell Ashworth 

Quen Astle 
Arthur Babbel 
Pearl Baron 
Melva Bagley 

Gordon Bailey 
Margaret Balls 
Mauriel Barnetl 
Mellie Benton 

Mel Berrett 
Dean Bird 
Lorna Bonnett 
Helen Booth 



^%^ 



297 



D y 



[ n 





Margery Booth 
Betsy Bowen 
Don Bowen 
Rex Miles Bradford 

Garn Brady 
Crede Brimhall 
Craig Broberg 
Elinor Brockbank 

Bob Brown 
Ellsworth Brown 
Robert Buckley 
Robert Bullock 

Wayne Bunker 
Ann Burgess 
Vance Burgon 
Mary Burns 

Wesley Butler 
Dee Call 
David Campbell 
Boyd Christensen 

Elaine Christensen 
Don Christensen 
Dwayne Christensen 
Karma Christensen 



Bij/c/tittO 





/fi^/y/s 





298 



» 




Mabel Christensen 
Elaine Christopherson 
Edith Clark 
Elaine Clark 

Margaret Clayton 
Edna Clegg 
Willoughby Conder 
George Cook 

Maurine Coon 
Venice Critchfield 
Hazel Crumpler 
Georgia Cullimore 

Thelnna Danks 
Cleo Davis 
Francine Decker 
Melvin DeWitt 

Austin Dittmore 
Virginia Dixon 
Dean Dudley 
William Dunkley 

Wilma Earl 
Thelma Edward 
Ray Engberson 
Hyman Epstein 




299 



D 



[ n 




Carol Esperson 
Marjorie Evans 
Reed Evans 
Gertrude Fairbanks 

Merrill Farley 
Phyllis Farrer 
Kathryn Finch 
Harry Forsyth 

Jean Fox 
Avon T. Francis 
Irene Fuller 
Jules Gage 

Elaine Gardner 
Elaine Gardner 
Glen Gardner 
Lola Garrett 

Melba Gavoille 
Dorothy Gilchrist 
Ralph Goates 
Feola Goodmanson 

Derald Green 
Thelda Gwillian-i 
Isabel hiales 
James hHall 





300 









Rosemary Hanseen 
Beth Hansen 
Kelly Hansen 
Norma Hardy 

Robert Hartshorn 
Emma Hayes 
Evelyn Haws 
Robert Haws 

Norma Henderson 
Bernice Hepworth 
Junior Hiatt 
Helen Hickman 

Phyllis Hicks 
William Higbee 
Lloyd Higgens 
David Hill 

Glen Hill 
Melba Hill 
Lora Hilton 
Clifford Hinrichsen 

Rena Bell Hisker 
Josephine Holt 
Maurine Hoover 
Grant Hoyt 






301 



D y 



u L 





Robert Huish 
Rozena Hutchinson 
Faun Ivie 
Verl Jacob 

Marjorie Jackman 
Dayle Jarvis 
Ruth Jensen 
Bill Johnson 

Dale Johnson 
Lin Johnson 
Maxine Johnson 
Melba Johnson 

Warren Johnson 
Beryl Johnson 
Cecil Jorgensen 
Willard Kekauoha 

Robert Kest 
Mary Lou King 
Ramola King 
Barbara Kinghorn 

Theron Knight 
Darwin Knudsen 
Virginia Knowlton 
Wallace Kreisman 









limh 



minutes uironq 



302 




Richard Larsen 
Hugh Law 
Kathleen Layton 
Maxine Layton 

Joe LeBeau 
Rex Lewis 
Ivan Liechty 
Florence Lindsay 

Clair Lloyd 
James Logsdon 
Marie Loveday 
Richard Lowe 

hloward Lowe 
Beth Lund 
Barbara Lusty 
Melvin Mabey 

Delsa Mack 
Clyde MacKay 
Inez Mackey 
Erls Madsen 

Alice Maloney 
Nancy Marchant 
William McBride 
Kenneth McFarland 







303 







U L 



in 






Jack McLoughlin 
Yvonne McMurray 
Don McPhie 
Bernice Meachann 

Arthur Meeks 
Mary Meeks 
Dahl Merre.H 
Ted Miller 

Katherine Miller 
Nancy Miner 
Albino Moncini 
Myrlene Moody 

Bill Moon 
Orpha Moore 
Cliff Mortensen 
Dwaine Nelson 

Leon Nielsen 
Jenlry Nielson 
June Nielson 
Benjamin Ohai 

Reuban Ohai 
Janet Ollerton 
Roberta Ord 
Marjoelain Ostler 



304 







Gertrude Page 
Lucille Paice 
Eileen Palmer 
Sylvia Parker 

Fay Parrish 
Devon Payne 
Gar+h Pehrson 
Chauncy Peterson 

Clay Peterson 
Elaine Peterson 
Jarvis Peterson 
LaRene Phillips 

Delvar Pope 
Jeanne Porteous 
Gerald Poulsen 
Phyllis Poulson 

Keith Poulson 
Virginia Preston 
Beth Rambeau 
hienry Ramey 

Barbara Rasmussen 
Vila Rawlings 
Wendell Rawlings 
Irene Reece 




305 



D 



[ CiiSS 




Bette Rich 
Blaine Richards 
Virginia Riches 
Grant Richens 

Laure Ricks 
Linn Reckwood 
Robert Rogers 
hiazei Rowe 

Jean Ruff 
Quentin Rust 
Kathryne Sander 
Dee Sanford 

hloward Schow 
Merle Selin 
Audrey Sells 
Leona Shields 

Eileen Shurtllffe 
Elma Shurtz 
Jean Skinner 
Joanne Skousen 

Karl Skousen 
Evelyn Smith 
June Smith 
LaVerne Smith 




(m 



^_^\.<-\ 



306 




Robert Smith 
Elaine Snarr 
Kenna Spencer 
Thelma Spencer 

Eric Sonnenberg 
Jack Southgate 
Helen Stapley 
Geraldine Steed/nan 

Marjorie Steele 
Merline Stevens 
Lillie Stewart 
Evelyn Storrs 

Reed Stott 
Betty Rae Strong 
John Stucki 
Bob Sturgill 

Betty Swenson 
Elayne Taylor 
Loha Taylor 
Richard Taylor 

Virgil Taylor 
lola Telford 
Virgil Telford 
hHamilton Teichert 



c-v 



307 



D 




Bert Thatcher 
Ivan Thome 
Thurman Thorpe 
Marjorie Thorson 

Marion Toland 

Junior Trimble 
Dale Trinkey 
Carol Tuft 

Helen Tuttle 
Wendell Twelves 
Verena Ursenbach 
Wayne Ursenbach 

Norma Vance 
Brady Walker 
John Walker 
Carma Wall 

Helena Wall 
Beatson Wallace 
Eva Joy Wallgren 
Robert Walsh 

Helen Ware 
Alice Watts 
Pearl Whecker 
Dawna Whiting 



[ n 








o^-^s 




'%0^ii:^x,l-lsiill sai/ if isni shif fun f 



308 




Eileen Wight 
Belva Williamson 
Veach Willis 
Thella Wilson 

Evan Wimber 
Opal Wood 
Ralph Wood 
hlelen Worthington 

June Young 
Kay Young 




Prexy Theron Knight, looking like the 
reluctant Dragon, bore up bravely 
under a session of early American 
torture before a modern American 
audience, because he allowed ruf- 
fians Earl Callahan and Kay Payne to 
catch up with him while Taylor 
Abegg was out "of town" as a guest 
of the Sophomore class. 




309 



A 




A/ 



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Q 



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'■^%os^J»^ -..»-''; ;>*->' 




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AA 



Freshmoo Officers 









VICE PRES. "HOOT" ARGYLE: Frosh as new paint, and twice as 

handsome . . . First name of Harold but he likes it spelled 

"Hoot". 
SECRETARY LA RHEA NIELSEN: Snake Charmer from old 

Sprinqville . . . first name of LaRhea, and she likes it spelled 

right. 
PRES. TAYLOR ABEGG: Tall, dark, and AWS King . . first name 

of Moroni, but he likes it spelled Taylor. 



Inihdiions 



312 



Lothair Abegg 
Taylor Abegg 
Mae Abplanalp 
Ross Adair 

Tom Adams 
Erin Aldous 
Shirley Allen 
Dorald Allred 

Ralph Allred 
Verdon Allred 
Dee Anderson 
Dwayne Anderson 

Edward Anderson 
Evelyn Anderson 
Floyd Anderson 
hHarold Anderson 

Myr+ice Anderson 
Wayne Anderson 
hiarold Argyle 
Veria Ashby 





Glenna 
Austin 



Chad 
Avery 



Donn 
Ballantyne 



Alice 
Bahr 






313 



[Il[ 



inn 




314 



Blanche 
Bowen 



Gloria 
Bowen 




Maxine Baird 
Thelma Baker 
Elizabeth Bartlett 
Vauna Barton 

Velma Bates 
Mary Baxter 
Robert Bean 
Gilbert Bechtal 

Theron Beck 
Wayne Bell 
Nellie Lou Benson 
Mary Beth Berry 

Lloyd Biddinger 
Marjorie Nell Biering 
Melba Bingham 
Clair Black 

LaVieve Black 
Valgene Black 
John Bonnett 
Francis Bourne 




Phyllis 



3owen 



Keith 
Bowman 



Gloria Bown 
Phyllis Boyack 
Russell Boyce 
Ida Boyd 

Romney Bradford 
Lucille Brockbank 
Reed Brockbank 
Wells Brockbank 

Gladys Brown 
Maureen Brown 
Adele Bryan 
Bernlce Bryne 

Jane P. Bryner 
Elaine Burnham 
Richard Burt 
Evelyn Bush 

Lucille Bush 
William Busselberg 
Doug Busterud 
Bell Buswell 





La Re+a 
Butler 



Dale 
Butterfield 



Vesta 
Call 



Earl 
Callahan 



^% 



315 



fR[ 





Lucille Camenlsh 
Alice Carroll 
Alan Carter 
Byron Carter 

Jean Carter 
Anna Carver 
Helen Chapman 
Violet Charter 

Elizabeth Chatterton 
Marcell Chatterton 
Arlys Chatwin 
James Chatwin 

Guenevere Cheatham 
Glory Chipman 
Adella Christensen 
hHarvey Christensen 

Iva Christensen 
Lilliam Christensen 
Lois Christensen 
Mary Christensen 




Cloteele 
Christiansen 



Marjorle 
Christiansen 



Richard 
Christiansen 



Elma 
Christopherson 



Don S. Clark 
Donna Fee Clark 
Elaine Clark 
Marrlal Clark 

Beth Clayson 
Faye Clayson 
Laurence dinger 
Walter Coin 

Vern Dean Condie 
Darrell Cook 
Elaine Cook 
Robert H. Cook 



Irene Covey 
Darlene Cowan 
Maurine Cowan 
Jean Cox 

Merrill Cox 
Rosemary Cox 
Thelda Critchfield 
Maida Cram 





Lorna 
Crane 



Forrest 
Cullirr.ore 



Alta 
Curzon 



Bruce 
Dabling 






317 



Il[ 



11 ss 





Hugh Dabling 
Bill Danford 
Beltie Mae Danks 
Colleen Daniels 

Joe Daniels 
Mary Ellen Dauwalder 
Donna Davies 
James Day 

Ladd Day 
Udella Day 
Roberta Dean 
Elaine Dedrickson 

Marian De Witt 
Elice L. Dimick 
Bruce Dixon 
Robert Dixon 

Don Wallace 
Junius Duke 
Keith Dutson 
Florence Dyer 




nes 

Eckersley 



Don 
Eldridge 



Genevieve 

Eliason 



Elva 

Ellett 



318 



Merrill Ellis 
Ruth England 
Ruth Ercanbrack 
Mary Frances Estey 

Bob Evans 
Don Evans 
Betty Jean Falberg 
Dean Farnsworth 

Lygia Felt 
Paul Ferre 
Carolyn Forsey 
Jewel Fowler 

Mildred Fox 
Fern Frandsen 
Leon Frazier 
Cora Gardner 

Kelly Gardner 
Louise Gardner 
Margaret Gammon 
Lola Mae Geddes 





Aileen 
Gibbons 



Giles 
Stanford 



Glenn 
Godfrey 



Joe 
Godfrey 



319 



[Rf 



fl 





Ruth Greenwood 
Fred Gunn 
Karl Gwilliam 
Marva Hale 

Floyd Halladay 
Fred Halliday 
Dorothy Mae Halls 
Hank Hulsh 

Arthur Hansen 
Cora Lorraine Hanson 
Beverly Harber 
Eldon Harding 

Helen Harding 
Lloynel Harding 
Burton Harmer 
Bud Harmon 

Alethea Harvey 
Stella Harvey 
Verna Harvey 
Vivian Hatch 




Darlene 
Hendrickson 



Elwood 
Heninger 



Cecils 
Henrie 



Thomas Henrie 
Ronald Hermansen 
Bob Heyborne 
Talmage Hiatt 

Rhea Hicken 
Grant hHickman 
Mollis Hill 
Myrl Hill 

Robert Hlllier 
Leah Holdaway 
Leona Holder 
Ruth Holder 

Pauline Holloman 
Effle Lyn Holt 
Albert Horman 
James Houston 

Mack Hughes 
Gene Hull 
Phyllis Hunter 
Bernice Hurst 









Earl 
Hurst 



Keith 



ce 



Isaacson 



Ven 
Jacob 



Anita 
Jaramillo 



4jgJ 



321 



[R[ 





Ortell Jenne 
Winifred Jennens 
Loraine Jennings 
Bernell Jensen 

Earl Jensen 
Beverly Jensen 
Elaine Jensen 
John Jensen 

Juana Mary Jensen 
Julene Jensen 
Victor Jensen 
Esther May Jex 

Don Johnson 
Dorothy Johnson 
Margie Johnson 
Margie Johnson 

Myrle Johnson 
Myrle W. Johnson 
RaMona Johnson 
Dorothea Jones 



Valina 
Jones 



Eleanor 
Jorgensen 



322 



Nellie Judd 
Mark Kaneko 
Eloese Kay 

Dorothy Kearl 

Marie Kerby 
Shirl Kimball 
Frank King 
Nathele King 

Bill Kirk 

Melvin Kitchen 
Jay Donald Knudsen 
Ronald Knudsen 

Milton Lane 
Austin Larsen 
Grant Larsen 
Marian Larsen 

Mary Dean Larsen 
Norma Marie Larser 
Orpha Laudie 
Dean'Lauritzen 




Relia 
Le Baron 



Virginia 
Lee 



Harold 
Le Sueur 



Beverly Karia 
Lewis 



323 



U L 





Bill Lewis 
Willa Mae Lewis 
Margene Liljenquist 
Mildred Lisim 

Claire Lloyd 
Nola Lott 
Athene Lowe 
Lucy Ludlow 

Kenneth Ludlow 
Mabel Lundell 
Jacqueline Luqiblhl 
Helen Mabey 

Orson H. Mabey 
Dale MacDonald 
Carlos Madsen 
Dale Magleby 

Maye Mangum 
Lawrence March 
Robert Marshall 
Zelda Mason 




Alma 
McAdams 



Vera 
McAllister 



Margaret 
McArthur 



Lois 
McAuiey 



324 



Naomi McDermott 
Ted McKnelly 
Wanda McMurray 
Merlin Mecham 



Calvert Mellon 
Bee Mendenha 
Sybil Merkley 
Mignon Merrill 



Maxine Mickelsen 
Dale Miller 
Emme Moen 
Marjorie Moncur 





LaVieve .Monson 
Bill Moore 
Metta Morrill 
Shardon Morrill 

Arva Lue Mortenson 
Lee Moulton 
Joseph Mower 
Derald Mulleneaux 



Ruth 
N 



eison 



Dommetta 
Newell 



Marie 
Newren 



Elaine 
Nicholas 



luP^ 



cvg 



325 



[R[ 



[fin 




Rosabeth Nickle 
La Rhea Nielsen 
Leigh Nielsen 
Mae Von Nielsen 

Marjorle Nielsen 
Merrill Nielsen 
Edward Lee Nime 
Vivyenne Noble 

Clinton Oaks 
Glenn Oliverson 
Helen Olpin 
Lu Jean Olpin 

Earl Olsen 
Linne Olson 
Neola Olson 
Rex Olson 

Verda Olson 
Evona Ord 
Emma Beyrl 
Gertrude Owens 




f^e/lo sishrf 



Marion 
Owens 



Jean 
Oxborrow 



David 
Packard 



Dorothy Ann 
Park 



326 



Orin Parker 
Relnhold Pawlowski 
Dorressa Paxman 
Barbara Payne 

Kay Payne 
Albert Peterson 
Dahrl Petersen 
Robert Peterson 

Sytha Peterson 
Don Phillips 
Ann Pokriots 
Marlon Pond 




Laura Porter 
Carolyn Poulson 
Erma Powe 
Phil Powe 



Marion 

Pyott 



Eddie 
Rappuhn 



Christal 



\asmussen 



Dorothea 
Rasmussen 






327 



\u 



[ 



U L 





Albert Rasmussen 
Lloyd Rasmussen 
Mary Ida Ream 
Dale Reay 

Ruth Redd 
Romney Reed 
Bruce Reese 
Elaine Rennie 

Dorothy Richens 
Norma Ricks 
Aldyth Riggs 
Thalia Riggs 

Anne Roberts 
Ben Roberts 
Carol Roberts 
Norma Roberts 

hiarold Robins 
Clarence Robinson 
Clyde Robinson 
Phil Robinson 




Golda 
Roundy 



Arlene 
Ruoff 



Stewart 
Russell 



328 



Stanford Russon 
Phyllis Ryser 
Shirley Salm 
Helen Salisbury 

Elizabeth Sander 
Grant Sanderson 



B 



onnie oaviiie 



Maxene Schick 

Laura Ann Seaton 
Max Shafer 
Hazel Sharp 
June Shays 

David Shelby 
Betty Jean Shepherd 
Lois Shepherd 
Grant Shield 

Helen Teruko Shiratori 
Richard Schuck 
Nylis Skousen 
Betty Smith 




George 

Smith 



Lyie 
Smith 



Thelma 

Smith 



Twila 

Smith 



cvfe 



329 



\u 



Hi CIH 





William Smith 
Ellsworth Snow 
Maxine Snyder 
Carol Sorenson 

Sayle Sorenson 
Jean Sorenson 
Rosemary Spears 
Lyman Sparry 

Claire Stay 
Melba Stahle 
DeVere Staples 
Paul Steele 

Glenna Stevens 
Wayne Stevens 
Shirley Stevenson 
Clark Stewart 

Helen Stoddard 
Dal Stone 
Thane Stone 
Willis Stone 



Anna Lee 
Strate 



Dorothy 
Stratton 



330 



Ruby Stratton 
Jeanne S+robel 
Barbara Stuck! 
Barbara Stubbs 

David Sudweeks 
Kay Summerhays 
Dwayne Sunnnners 
Teresa Sumslon 

Iva Dell Sunderland 
Florence Sundwall 
Joy Swalberg 
Fern Swainston 

Clair Swenson 

Lenore Swenson 
Bette Sparks 
Ada Taylor 

Audrey Taylor 
Barbara Taylor 
Mary Beth Taylor 
Beth Thain 




Francis 
Thomas 



HHelen 
Thomas 



Lorna Lee 
Thomas 



Rulon 
Thomas 



331 



\u 



iUl 





Winifred Thomas 
Bob Thompson 
Robert Thompson 
Barbara Thornton 

Afton Thurman 
Barbara Thurman 
Lois Timothy 
Alfred Tobler 

Joe Toland 
Eldon Toomey 
Fern Towers 
Alfonso Tujillo 

Lew Turman 
Minerva Unice 
Virginia Vance 
Venna Vernon 

Wayne Viehweg 
Lois Wadswor+h 
Fern Wagner 
Forrest D. Wagner 




Garth 
Walter 



Jim 
Walton 



Lee 
Warnick 



Ruth 
Waterfal 



332 



Ray Walters 
Gloria Watts 
John Watts 
June West 

Marne Whitaker 
Mary Whitely 
LaVon Whiting 
Fred Whitney 

Arva Williams 
Elizabeth Wilson 
Ruth Wilson 
Geneva Winterose 

Bernlece Winters 
Marre Winters 
Erwin Wirkus 
Bill Wirthlin 

Wendell Wiser 
Wilford Wohlgemuth 
Bette Jayne Wood 
Jean Woodward 





Lois 



Fred 
Wright 



Kenneth 
Wright 



Bette 
Wunderii 



C^ 



333 







WELL WHATCHA WAITING 
FOR. — WHV DON'T ^O 
YA TURN THE M^tL 

FACIEI f y^> 










'M^-Mwn 



This IS the Bunyon. It's the only 
honest part in this whole book. 
On the pages you've passed the 
editor insisted on retouched pho- 
tographs to nnalce people look 
good . . • a""^ ^^V ing nice things 
about people who should have 

been blitzed years ago. 
From now on you have honesty, 
supremely beautiful honesty. 
This is the Bunyon . . . 








'^.S?:.?^M^ff!!^M^!!!'i'^f^!^-fS-M^'>&'^:^^^ 




\^ 



Time Mooches On 




IITYERBELIVACHIH 



A' 



/ 



Short Tour of Campus 



HISTORY 1 

J r.\ two organaaf.ons; 
B.Y.U. is -°-P°^le students. The .l^a- 
^ the faculty, B, ^^^ s ,^33 ^H prob- 

^odern school go-^^Tby makmg B sob- 

Kansas City • • • 



"Efe 



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Pavlowa 






lr> 




Beethoven 





Napoleon 



Heroes of History 



p 




338 



Yearbook individuallfy — neither "faddy" nor commonplace — requires the perfect 
teamwork of an idea-mmded school staff with the technical skill of the experienced 
artists and craftsmen in our shop. A book produced the "Bullseye" way "hits the 
mark" with every student on the campus. 

We offer complete yearbook service . . . designing, engraving, printing, covers, and 
binding. All types of ADVERTISING . . . PRINTING . . . BINDING . . . "that hit 
the mark!" 

Steiten5 and U/allb, SJnc, 

36 RICHARDS STREET 

SALT LAKE CITY 

PHONE 5-53! I 



FOR VICTORY 




^S»),~CM^^ 



339 



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Throughout the asbeg notks dbstrx of 
cipirkd, no gentlemzx boobooboobooboo 
I Founder's day. Knight mqhts pikmst wqz- 
*8fg Idkn onthrillerrahfilligadousha ricky 
biqk. Qzxw whatinthehe/Zsgonewrongnow. 
Registration (thats better,,, Vic.) takes prd- 
wqyth when frxp qwwsptvbnm !!! letsgo- 
evicnobodyllunrehstandthis. 






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O. S. Style 



mroRYii '^ 



camn ^"'''" ^''^P' "-^ +-o-^ 
campused, act.ffy-laden B. 
ru. Three hundred and sixty-- 

between these two spots. Ly? 
ceum3 f^, P^ y 

tudents w,th their reguj 'd 
yearly allowance of a pianist '/} 

center Tj '^^^^atlonal ' 
Renter, cal ed thp u i , 




Barbara Reeve, 



Pbotosii^apliic 



■Codak 



Mnc 

155 South Main Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



Compliments or . . . 

S. H. Kress & Co. 

Provo, Utah 



5-10- 15 cent Store 




ALL OUT FOR VICTORY! 



342 



Buy as Many Defense Bonds and Stamps as Often as You Can 

To insure our fufure security and welfare our government needs our 
dollars with which to supply war equipment and materials. It is up to 
each of us to do well our part. 

Buy Bonds and Stamps at this bank and make it your financial head- 
quarters for dependable financial services. 



PROVO BRANCH 

Ifftrat ^erurttg lank nt lltal| 

National Association 

Mennber of 
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 




"A Good Place To Eat" 



Prove, Utah 



AMERICAN LINEN 
SUPPLY CO. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

It Pays to Keep Clean' 



BURLINGTON TRAILWAYS 



Keeps 'Em Rolling 

with a 

Great Fleet of Luxury 



DIESET 
Li. 



INERS 



We, too, are ready to serve . . . with 
a trained personnel, finest of modern 
equipment and efficient operations pre- 
pared for any transportation demand. A 
great fleet of Luxury "DieseLiners" is 
always ready to carry you or the Army 
quickly and safely anywhere between 
Utah, Chicago and the Pacific Coast. 
Now, instead of driving your own car, 
ride the "Diese Liners." You'll save time, 
save trouble, and save real money, too 
— and what you save will help you buy 
more Defense Savings Stamps and Bonds. 

Burlington Trailways 

BUS DEPOT 

W. E. RODRieUE 
City PaB««ng«r Ag*nt 

95 W. Center St. 
PROVO 

Phone: 1272 




YOU'RE READY TO RACE THE 
WORLD 

and there's a treat in 

for you when you 

out and meet 

Remington." Wherever 

you will find Reming- 

— Standard and Noiseless — and the 

chances are better than four-to-one 





that the particular 

choose will have 

cause over 

Remingtons have 

— that's more than 

We point this out to 

pecially because 

thousands have found Remingtons 

ideal ^ ior their own piersonalized 

typing^Ll^'^ abilities, and through 

a ^f^^^^ e m i n g t o n have 

mountea the ladder to success - 



place you 

them be- 

8,500,000 

been sold 

any other. 

you e s- 

typists by the 




School Department • Typewriter Division • Remington Rand Inc. 

REMINGT€II¥ NOISELESS 



343 



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Social units and Honoraries. Ahh 
what pride swelleth in the stu- 
dent's chest when these are men- 
tioned, for they are STUDENT 
organizations. The faults of the 
fraternity-sorority system are 
done away with, and one tenth 
of the students are proud of 
their affiliation. And the honor- 
aries!!! They are truly exclusive 
and desirving of glory since gen- 
iuses only are accepted in all 
save the Blue Key. There, re- 
quirements is to render service. 
(Render meaning to tear apart.) 
%- 







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ODE TO COMPARATIVE 
ANATOMY 

Seated one day at her organs, 
I was l)leary and ill at ease, 
And my scalpel wandered idly. 
Over her greasy kidneys, 
I knew not what I dissected. 
It may have been a cow, 
\^ hen I struck a cord of the larynx 
There resounded a great "meow". 

It may be the cat's bright angels, 
Will sing in comparative lab; 
It may be that death's bright angels. 
Will sing that "meow" once more 
For this may have been my cat's firsi 

departure 
And I'll hear its 





American Smelting and 
Refining Company 

Has Always Oftered an 

UNFAILING MARKET 

. . . For . . . 

ORES CONCENTRATS 

FURNACE PRODUCTS 



LAPGE OR SMALL LOTS 



COPPER SMELTER 
Garfield, Utah 



LEAD SMELTER 
Murray, Utah 



'^xa^ 



Ore Purchasing Department 

700 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City, Utah 

UTAH, NEVADA, IDAHO 



jlowefis ja/i Svefii/ Occasm 
Provo Greenhouse 

Pnone 8-0 ^nere the Flowers Grow 

1st South and 2nd West Provo 



Lovinger's Insecticides, Disinfectants 

Liquid and Jelly Soaps, Janitorial Supplies 

Lovinger Disinfectant Co. 

"HOUSE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE" 
Lee Lovinger, President and Gen. Manager 



311 - 319 South West Temple Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 




/942 Season 0fienm^ Jiai^ 3CM/ 



346 




MADSEN 
CLEANING CO. 

"A 'Y' Supporter" 

Home of Good Cleaning 

Provo, Utah 




Coal and Building 
Material 



Phone 232 



Provo, Utah 

1 64 West Fifth North 



MfKfJuJiam 



30 South / r 

First West / 

M PROVO, UTAH 

(^onims.xaiaL 




Office Forms 



Publishers 



Memories That Linger - - 

Pleasant Times at tne Newnouse Hotel 

■^ Carefree days while attending the football games. 
■^ Happy nights dining and dancing in the Mirror Room. 
•^ Meeting with friends in informal groups at the Newhouse. 

These form part of your college life just as much as the time spent in your class work. We trust 
your memories of college days number among them many pleasant times at the NEWHOUSE. 

The McifWlioiise Blotel 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
400 Rooms - Each with Private Bath 



Mrs. J. H. Waters, Pres. 



COFFEE SHOP - CAFETERIA - DINING ROOM - BUFFET 
EXQUISITE PARTY FACILITIES 

J. Holman Waters 



W. Ross Sutton 



I Mgrs. 



347 



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APROPOS ... All athletes ar 
dently admire aesthetic agonis- 
tics ability and admittedly adore 
applause of approval . . . or . . . 
Brigham's beaux and belles bat- 
tle brilliantly beating back back- 
woods bums . . . or . . . Cougars 
con A,B,C's clawing conference 
chumps. (A, B, C's equal Ag- 
gies, Buffaloes, Cowboys.) 



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DEE CALL IMATATING A 
CAT, A DOG, AND A WOLF. 



you'll NEVER M|ND<:AFeTBfllff POOD 
IF YOU TAKE A TABLESPOON FUL OP 
DRAIHO AFTER EACH MEAL . 



THEY MIGHT HAVE BEEN 






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Lemotnef I haven't seen i(OU 
since last summer/ ^^ 



K) 




HE'S ONE OF THEM STUDENTS FROM AUSTRALIA 



GEE I'M SORRV - DID I HURT YOU? 



Leading the 
Parade of 
Entertainment 

. . . with the 
World's 
Leading 
Network 
Programs 




KD YL 

The POPULAR Station 
I 320 on your dial 

N B C Red Network 



Utah 
Office 
Supply 
Co. 


^^V^^H^^^^^^V > 


^K:^^^U^iir^^^ 


43 East Center ^^^^^^^^T"^/ 
Phone 15 ^^^^^^^^ 

Headquarters For 

School and Office Supplies 
Typewriters 

NEW — USED — RENTALS 



If It's To Clean With - We Have It 

For Maintenance and Sanitation — Public Build- 
ings or Your Own Homes and Buildings 

Floor Maintenance 



Soaps and Dispensers 

Deodorant Blocks 
Sanitation Chemicals 



Waxes - Oils - Polishes 
Brushes, Mops, Supplies 

We invite you to write us about your sanita- 
tion and maintenance problems. 



Magic Chemical Company 



135 East 2nd South 

Salt Lake City 



Tel. - 3-7162 



Hotel IC^oborts 




Mark Anderson 



E. C. Burton 



350 



PROVO, UTAH 



Standard Supply Co. 

Office & Photo Supplies 



Fhone 14 



83 North University Ave. 
Provo, Utah 



The Answer To Your Taste Question: 



<i?fa 



risen s 

Cherry De Lite 
Flash 
Walnut Fluff 

Milk Chocolate Brazils 

Geo. A. Hansen Candy Co. 

Provo, Utah 



Consolidated Wa^on 
& Macnine Co. 

IMPLEMENT 

and 

HARDWARE DEALERS 

IN UTAH, IDAHO and WYOMING 



We appreciate the patronage o/ B.Y.U. . . . the stu- 
dents and parents oi the students in the 
communities we serve 



For Smart Sweaters 

In Collegiate Vo^ue 
Trg Jack Frost Knits 



They 



LOOK BETTER 
FEEL BETTER 
FIT BETTER 



Exclusive Jack Frost Wear 
For Every Occasion! 

We Make Y Award Sweaters 

0^/fm/ Utab ^Woolen Mills 

24 - 30 Richards Street Salt Lake City 

351 




ciinfs 



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Geor 



Hill, 



Odet+a Kama, Bob 



)rge Mill, Virginia Maxwell, Gail Lewis, Charlie Chan, ^,,^ „a,,,a uuu 

Hope, Dinah Shore Joe Martin, Margaret Barclay, Fred Allen, Marion Hutton 
Rex Hall, Winifred Kunz, A Hitler, B. Wallace, C. Lewis, Yahoodi, Sasha P.sha 
Emily Brooks, Hero Hito, Glenna Perkins, (?) and Msqwetigrs Alphnmbxvrst|:(- 
y2dstopthecussedthingVic .... O.K. 



,UaV 



I lov« a maw. -Vo*- w 

Uwt v.|oo can see *^ r^^fiOty is. 





DO foo HAPPen TO r Tiwic -fov- whaf 7 





There are four classes listed at 
the Y. Seniors — composed of 
178 fellows, and girls who have 
wasted their first three years and 
are trying like (censored) to get 
one this year. Juniors, — A bunch 
of jerks whose main reason for 
existence is a prom. Sophomores 
— composed of would-be upper 
classmen, potential morons, 
horse thieves, and I.K.s. Fresh- 
men — necessary evils. 

Somcbo*KtesoMOUCar»helpus 
u;mthcvo«rftt>nTneay.t« f f 




L,D,S. Training Pa^s 

1+ takes an ARMY of skilled workers to keep 
track of the nation's business. You can play 
your part better if you are thoroughly trained to 
give expert service. 




Winter and summer, day and evening, the 
L. D. S. Business College offers intensive, practi- 
cal training at low cost. 

Write for our "Bulletin of Information." 

L D. S. Business College 

Salt Lake City, Utah 



A«k For 

CHOCOLATES and BARS 

Remember! 

If It's Glades - It's Good! ! ! 



Your Headquarters 

For All Kinds Of 

SPORTING GOODS 

■ — • — 

SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. 



Provo, Utah 



Phone 41 I 




:ir^:i- 






.,',^^ 




■; .,■ "v r * 



Provo Cit^ is proud to te 
on tne trail or tne Y 

Our associations with Brigham Young University 
are a source of community pride. 




f.^ 



May your associations in Provo induce you 
to return and stay. 

Provo Cit-^ 
Commission 



Best Wishes For Your Success 



f. 



CO 



Coloraao Sanitary Wiping 
Clotn Compan]^ 



Manufacturers of Sanitary Wiping 
Ooths. Cotton and Wool Waste. 
Cheese Cloths and Mill Ends." 



2637-41 West 13th Ave. 



Denver, Colo. 



P. L mm 

Plumbing Supplies 

Heating Equipment 

Gas Installations 

Faus-Filters and Air Conditioning 

Equipment 

Expert Repair Service 

343 W. Center St. Provo, Utah 



North Pacific College of Oregon 
School of Dentistry 

Pounded 1898 

A four year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine. 
Requirements for admisson: two years of liberal arts credits, including 
one year each of English, chemistry, biology, physics, and one-half year 
of organic chemistry. 

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

The annual session begins September 28th. 

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



THE REGISTRAR 



N. E. Sixth Avenue 
and Oregon Street 



Portland, Oregon 



355 














who is bob bunyon — he is the average student at b y u he has a passing 
interest in his studies annbition and a flair for loud socks he criticizes his 
teachers and loves it as much as whistling at coeds hes cocky capable 
enjoyable willing to learn makes the faculty wonder what this generation 
is coming to but plans to show them some day bob isnt just anyone hes 
everyone. 




HISTORY VI 

And now Bob Bunyon brings his 
HHistory book to a close. There 
are many more items he could 
rib or praise, but he plans mak- 
ing a detailed study of them in 
his soon-to-be-published book, 
titled — "Bunyonology", which 
may be purchased at any disrep- 
utable book store. Strwtrpty 
dangititsstuckagain. O.K., Vic, 
let's call it quits. 



SEE , I WISH I COULD THINIS 
OF SOMETHlNCi WE COULD DO . 




YOU PUT THREE DROPS OF THIS IH 
ANOTHER STIR »T LIKE THAT. 



I 








'\ In 



In a dark and dreary cavern, not so 
many years ago, 

A toad was born, an ugly thing, a 
cruel witch made him so, 

But a comely princess kissed him. 
she was the Bunyon queen. 

And when he turned into a prince, 
she married him, so quit sigh- 
ing, girls. 



\\ 



"h: 



\\ 



.J^ 



A Real Family Friend! 




.... your milkman 

Have you ever stopped to think that the butter, milk 
cr.d eggs your milkma-i leaves in your kltchaa ev- 
6;y day have a higher vitcmir content C-d genercl 
food value than perhcps a vcek's supply oi gri_- 
ceries? Army experts nave declared milk and milk 
solids "indispensable" for the men in the Service. 
How much more indispensable for your growing 
boys and girls! Order high quality fresh dairy 
products from Central Dairy Distributing Co. daily. 

Quality Products 

Dlstnbntinst Co* 



24 South 4th West 



Phone 1226 



Provo. Utah 



n AAI^^ FOR HOME AND 



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 



A FRIENDLY INSTITUTION 

Merits 

Confidence and Patronage 

We are a Friendly Institution 

We Carry 

"EVERYTHING FOR OFFICE 
AND SCHOOLS" 

Utah - Idaho School 
Supply Co. 



155 So. State 



Salt Lake City 



STUDENTS! 



PATRONIZE YOUR SUPPORTERS 



J^ns c^toxs, or ^x&ut£,z ^l/aLue± 

DEDICATED 

to the wonts ond needs of the more fastidious 
college trode. An effort is mode at all times to 
supply smartly styled merchondrse thot avoids the 
commonplace and still marntoins the policy of 

More Value Per Dollar 



4|j&lC« 



PROVO 



i#^SJt® 



FINE WORKMANSHIP AND QUALITY 
Are found in pins shown at left 
Manufactured for B. Y. U. Organizations by 

O. C. TANNER COMPANY 

We Sell 

DIAMONDS AND JEWELRY 

At Reasonable Prices 

TROPHIES, FAVORS, PINS 

44 West 2nd South Salt Lake City 



Qt;B 



B. Y. U. Students, 
Ride tne Ore in 

And Save on Rubber Tires. 

ECONOMICAL. SAFE. AND CONVENIENT 
TRANSFORATION 




HOTEL UTAH 




B. Y. IT. STI DE.XTS AIIE WELCOME . . . 



at the Home of DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE CLOTHES and COMPLETE FURNISHINGS fr. the 
HOME and FAMILY 



359 



fHill! 



Allen, Wilmur L. 48 
Anderson, A. A. 84 
Anderson, Dean A. 48, 163 



Bollif, Ariel S. 48 

Ballif, Carmo 48, 121 

Barlow, Irene S. 48, 156 

Beck, D Eldon 48, 65, 87, 158 

Bigelow, Percivol 48 

Billmgs, May 48, 156 

Bingham, Sonford 48 

Birrell, Veria 48, 162 

Black., Gladys D. 48 

Booth, Lillian C. 48 

Booth, Louis W. 48, 121 

Boyle, Clarence S. 48 

Boyle, William 48 

Britch, Ralph 48 

Broodbent, Thomas L. 48, 57, 

94 
Brown, Ella Larsen 49 
Bryner, Lorin 49, 200 
Buggert, Gustove 120 
Burton, Margaret 49, 162 
Butt, Newbern I. 49 



Coine, Julius A. 49 
Coll, Lorna 49 
Carroll, Elsie C. 49 
Christensen, Harold 49. 94 
Christensen, lone 49, 122 
Christensen, Parley 49, 64 
Clark, Harold R. 36 
Clork, J, Reuben III, 49 
Clark, James R. 49, 62 
Clork, A. John 49 
Coffmon. Elmo 49 
Crott, Evan M. 37, 49, 64 
Crowton David M 49 
Cullimore, Lelond K. 50 
Cullimore, Lloyd L. 50 
Culmsee, Carlton 50, 56, 92 
Cummings, B, F. 50 



Dennis, Elvin J. 50 
de Jong, Gerritt 40 
Dixon. Fred 50, 215, 248 
Dusenbcrry, Ida S. 50 



Elliott, Vilote 50 



Fisher, Flora D. 50 
Fitzroy, George 50 



Geertson. Norman 50, 58 
Gibb, Jack R, 50 

H 

Hales Wayne B, 50, 63 
Halliday, John R. 50, 121 
Hammond, May C. 50 
Hansen, George 34 
Hansen, William F 50 
Harris, Charles 35. 50 
Horns, Franklin S. 27, 34, 91 
Harrison, Bertrand 50, 158 
Harrison, Vol 51 
Hart, Anna Boss 51 
Hart, Charles 51, 110, 214 
Hawker, Afton 51, 56 
Hayes, John 28, 51 
Haymore, Fronk 51, 59 
Hayword, Lynn 51, 158 
Holbrook, Leono 51, 256 
Hollingshead, Billie 51, 157 



Ivins, H, Gront 51 



Jackson, Jeanne 51 
Jensen, C. Lovoir 51 
Jensen, Christian 42 
Jensen, E. M. 51, 163 
Jensen, J. Morinus 51 
Jonanson. Alva J. 5} 



Keeler, J. J. 51 

Kelly, Philemon 51 

Kimbal, Edwin R. 51. 82, 214 

Kimball, Rodney 52, 216 

Knight, Hattie 52 

Koffer, Gladys 52 



Lambert, Asel C. 44 

Larsen, B. F. 52, 162 

Law, Rueben L. 52 

Lee, Harold W. 52 

Lee, Wilfurd 52 

Lloyd, Wesley P. 30, 99, 182 

M 

Madsen, Florence 52, 123 
Madsen, Franklin 52, 122 
Moeser, Georgia 52 
Marshall, Hilton 52 
Martin, Thomos 32 
Mow, Charles 52 
Merrill, Amos N. 39 
Merrill, Madsen 52 
Miller, Elmer 52, 94 
Miller, Karl 52 
Millet, Floyd 52, 215 
Morley, Alonzo 52, 94 



N 



Nelson, Elmer 52 
Nicholes, J. K. 53, 
Nisson, Antone W. 


163 
53 


O 




Ollerton, Anna 53 
Osmond, Irene 53 





Packard, Hannah 53 
Pardoe, Kathryn B 53 125 
Pordoe. T. Earl 53 
Peterson, Cornelius 53 
Peterson, Hermese 53 
Peterson, Hugh 53 
Peterson, Thomas 53 
Pond, A, Smith 53, 94, 162 
Poulsen, Wilford 53 



Reeve, Wayne 216 
Reid, Dortheo 53 
Rice. Leonard 53 
Rich, Naoma 53 
Rich. Stella P. 53 
Richordson, Beth 53 
Roberts, Bertha 54 
Robertson, Leroy J. 54, 120 
Rowe, Ed. M. 54, 65 



Sauer, Robert 54, 118, 119 
Souls, Keifer B. 28, 54 
Sessions, J Wyley 46, 89, 161 
Smorf, Nettie -Neff 31 
Smeoth, George 54 
Smith, lleen 54 
Smith, Oliver 54, 92, 161, 177 
Snell. Morris 54 
Snow, Edna 54 
Snow, William J 54 
Softe, Wayne 54, 216, 240 
Spencer, Lucille 29, 54 
Pperry, Sidney B. 54 
Strong. Josephine 54 



Summerhoys. Margaret 54 
Swenson, John C. 55 
Swenson, Russel 55 



Tanner. Oreo B. 55 

Tanner, Vosco 55, 65, 87, 158 

Taylor, Lynn B. 55 

Toylor, Weldon J. 55, 94 

Thorpe, Lucille 55 

Tracy, Aaron 55 

Tuttle, L, Elliott 55 

u 

Ungermon, Ralph 55, 58 

V 

Valentine, Lee B. 55 

W 

Wornick, Etfie 55, 157 

Wospe, lleen 55 

Wilson, Guy C. 55 

Wilson, O, Merldth 55, 64 94 

200, 251 
Wing, John H. 55, 204 
Woolf, Golden L. 55 



Young, Karl 55, 87, 149, 204 



SliDINIS 



Abbott, Fielding 98, 123 152, 

704, 222, 244, 250, 297 
Abegg, Lothoir 313 
Abegg, Louise 37, 72, 170, 186, 
281 

Abegg, Taylor 70, 100, 123, 
312, 313 

Abplanalp. Mae 313 

Adair, Ross 313 

Adorns, Fern 297 

Adorns, Florence 170, 188, 297 

Adoms, Shauna 123, 297 

Adorns. Tom 313 

Adams, Vero 281 

Adamson, Edwin 123 

Aldous, Erin 313 

Allen, Franklin 202, 297 

Allen, Leiand 202, 297 

Allen, Shirley 178, 313 

Allen Virgrnia 196, 281 

Allred, Dorald 313 

Allred, Fred 266 

Allred, Glen 281 

Allred, Oigo 185, 297 

Allred, Quella 297 

Allred, Ralph 313 

Allred, Richorcl 90, 176, 281 

Allred, Veroon 313 

Anderson. Dee 313 

Anderson, Dwoyne 3 1 3 

Anderson, Edna 281 

Anderson, Edward 313 

Anderson. Elaine 118 

Anderson, Evelyn 313 

Anderson, Foe Gordo 163, 266 

Anderson, Floyd 3 1 3 

Anderson, Gwen 166, 186, 281 

Anderson, Harold 313 

Anderson, June 118. 194 

Anderson, LaRoy 168, 202, 281 

Anderson. Marcio 190, 281 

Anderson, Mel 222 

Anderson, Myrtice 313 

Anderson, Naoma 154, 190, 
264, 266 

Anderson, Rheta 1 20 

Anderson, Richmonri 158, 165, 
172, 266 

Anderson, Ross 1 1 7, 208 
Anderson, Verle 297 
Anderson, Wayne 3 1 3 



Androeson, Cormo 120 162 

164, 166, 186, 297 
Andrew, June 83, 159 165 

166, 188, 266 
Andrus, George 63, 79, 95, 266 
Andrus, Roman 41, 142, 162, 

266 
Andrus, Voudis 198 256 281 
Argyle, Cyril 202, 281 
Argyle, Harold 108 15'' 164 

176, 312, 313 • 

Argyle, Lorno 150, 154, 196 

297 
Arnold. Norene 198 266 
Ashby. Edna 159 281 
Ashby, VerIa 185, 313 
Ashworth, Dell 152 172 206 

297 
Astle, Gwen 297 
Atkinson, Lilo 185 
Austin, Glenna 313 
Avery, Chod 123, 313 

B 

Bobbel, Arthur 160, 164, 148, 

Bacon, Pearl 297 

Bagley, Ben 160. 168 266 

Baqley, Melvo 122 297 

Bohr. Alice 37. 178, 313 

Bailey, Gordon 297 

Bailey, Gwen 281 

Baird. Maxine 314 

Boll, Wilburn 314 

Bolentyne Don 152 250 313 

Bollif, Ariel 121 

Bolls, Fred 168, 281 

Bolls Margaret 122, 166, 297 

Borcloy, Margaret 148, 188, 

266 
Bornett Mouriel 174. 297 

Barrett, Lawrence 281 
Bartholomew, Gertrude 1 56 266 
Bartholomew, Lo Preol 1 56 
Bortlett, Elizabeth 314 
Barton, Vouno 120, 178 314 
Barton. Vivian 120 
Botes. Velmo 45. 79 81 314 
Baxter, Lelond 208 250 
Boxter, Mary 314 
Bean, Robert 200 3 1 4 
Bechtol Gilbert 314 
Beck, Dona 281 
Beck. Fronk 172 281 
Beck. Theron 314 
Becksteod, Lloyd 120 
Beiring. Morjorie 186 
Belisle. Dorothy 170 266 
Bell, Vee 61, 281 
Bell, Wayne 208 314 
Bennett, Mel 297 
Bennett, Steworf 163 201 281 
Bennion, Stanley 119' 
Benson, LeRoy 282 
Benson, Nellie Lou 314 
Benton, Mellie 94, 162, 166, 

Berry. Mory Beth 314 

Bertelson. Chad 160 176 282 

Beyre, Emma 326 

Biddinger, Lloyd 314 

Biering, Morrone Nell 122 314 

Bigelow, Donna 159 184 266 

Bills, Leah 156, 178. 282 

Bingham. Jeanne 175 282 

Bingham. Melba 314 

Bird. Dean 297 

Bird, Kenneth 149 200 217 

„ 224, 225. 250, '/82 ' 

Block, Clair 172 314 

Block, Dons E. 160 172 282 

Black, LoVieve 166 314 

Block, Lelond 155, 168 282 

Block. Volgene 314 

Bloke. George 282 

Bleak, Howard 121 

Bleak, Maxine 72, 120 148 

182, 191, 266 
Bluth, La Prele 159 266 
Bluth, Lucy 1 !3, 122 282 
Bohnet, Bob 206, 234, 249, 

Bonnett, John 57, 314 
Bonnetf, Lorno 35, 297 
Booth, Helen 150, 'l88 297 
Booth, Morjorie 178, 297 
Booth, Wayne 149 
Borrowmen, Merle 94, 162 266 
Boshord, Dean 119 
Boswell, Calvin 242 
Boswell, Eugene 168 



Boswell, Howord 206 

Bourne, Francis 314 

Bowen, Betsy 298 

Bowen. Bloir 182, 203, 266 

Bowen, Blanche 188, 314 

Bowen, Don 79, 163, 172, 202, 

298 
Bowen, Glo. lu T88, 314 
Bowen, Phyllis 188, 314 
Bowers, Lucille 166, 266 
Bowers, Wesley 219, 237, 282 
Bowman, Dorothy 113, 122, 

156, 159. 292 
Bowmon, Keith 123, 314 
Bowman. Mary 156, 266 
Bown, Gloria 315 
Boyock, Phyllis 315 
Boyce, Russell 315 
Boyd, Ida 123 166. 315 
Boyer, Birdie 72. 97, 99, 126, 

148, 188 
Boyer, Phyllis 123 
Brodford. Gordon 149 282 
Brodford Rex Miles 298 
Bradford Romnev 315 
Bradey, Ruon 102, 268, 282 
Brady, Corn 298 
Brady, Joy 119 
Brady. Reese 267 
Brady, Reeves 168, 267 
Broilsford Robert 282 
Braithwopte Reed 204. 267 
Brondley. Moraaret 170. 282 
Brondley Olive 170. 282 
Briqns Maurice 267 
Brimhall. Barbara 192 
Brimhall, Creed 152, 155, 204, 

298 
Brimhall, Mariorie 158. 267 
Brimhall, La Vonda 122, 150 
Brinkerhoff. Morris 122 
Brinton, Joon 188 
Broadbent. Francis 33 168. 267 
Broodbent, H. Smith 136, 168, 

267 
Broadbent. Jay 200 282 
Broodbent Thomas Ray 1 58, 

176. 287 
Brobero Craig 152, 204, 234, 

237. 298 
Brockbonk, Eloine 188 
Brockbonk, Elinor 150. 298 
Brockbonk, Lucille 315 
Brockbonk. Reed 200. 315 
Brockbonk Wells 200. 315 
Brooks, Emily 159, 174, 267 
Brown Dean 120 160. 267 
Brown, Flene 116 122 
Brown. Gladys 315 
Brown, J Ellsworth 33, 164, 

172. 298 
Brown, James 282 
Brown, Joe 267 
Brown, Maurine 315 
Brown, Noda 196 
Brown, Robert 58, 152, 155, 

202, 298 
Brunson, Mariorie 267 
Brunson. Rachel 122, 267 
Bryan. Adele 315 
Bryne. Bernice 315 
Bryner. Jane 315 
Bucklev. Robert 208, 298 
Buoa Etheleen 198 282 
Bullock. Kenneth 265 
Bullock, La Dell 120 
Bullcck. Robert 298 
Bunker. Wayne 298 
Burgess, Ann 298 
Burgess, Dale 236 
Burqess, Durne J, 123 
Buraon, Vance 176, 298 
Burr. Beth 256 
Burnhom. Elaine 315 
Burns, Mary 298 
Burt. Richard 119, 121, 315 
Bush, Evelyn 118. 122, 315 
Bush, Lucille 119, 122, 185, 

315 
Bushnell. Clayton 283 
Busselbero Williom 123, 315 
Busterud, Douolas 200, 315 
Buswell. Bell 315 
Buswell. Don 1 13, 168, 283 
Butler, Lo Reto 315 
Butler, Max 43, 120, 121, 138, 

200, 267 
Butler, Phyllis 156 
Butler, Wesley 176, 298 
Butterfield, Dole 315 



Colder. Som 59 
Caldwell, Lois 283 
Call, Dee 83, 152, 200, 220, 
250, 298 



Call, Don 160, 267 
Coll, Vesta 315 
Callahan, Eorl 176, 208, 315 
Callan, Virginia 283 
Comenish, Lucille 122, 316 
Campbell, Charles Ralph 123 
Campbell, David 177, 298 
Campbell, Vivion 17S, 283 
Cannon, George S. 122, 172, 

267 
Connon, Lucy 72, 148, 156, 

170, 267 
Carroll, Alice 316 
Carter, Alan 200, 316 
Carter, Aldorio 283 
Carter. Barbara 1 22 
Carter, Byron 242, 316 
Corter, Jean 316 
Carver, Anna 3 1 6 
Cotmull, Rex 164, 265 
Choffin, Bernice 196, 283 
Chamberlain, Garth 217, 218, 

219, 267 
Chapman. Art, 158, 160, 163 
Chapman, Helen 316 
Charter, Violet 316 
Chotterton, Elizabeth 316 
Chatterton, Idona 156, 159, 

166, 283 
Chatterton, Marcell 152, 200, 

242, 252, 316 
Chotwin, Arlys 316 
Chotwin, James 160, 316 
Cheatham, Guenevere 123, 316 
Cheever. George A. 283 
Chipmon, Dee 82, 149, 217, 

225, 267 
Chipman, Glory 123, 162, 316 
Chipman, Nan 122, 148, 188, 

267 
Chipmon, Parker 283 
Christensen, Adetlo 316 
Christensen, Bollard 283 
Christensen, Betty Ruth 196. 

283 
Christensen, Boyd 176, 298 
Christensen. Bryce 232 
Christensen. Don 214, 298 
Christensen, Dwayne 298 
Christensen, Elaine 174, 298 
Christensen, Foe 72, 190, 267 
Christensen. Harvey 316 
Christensen, Ivo 316 
Christensen, June 118, 121 
Christensen, Kormo 298 
Christensen, Lillian 316 
Christensen, Lois 123, 316 
Christensen, Mabel 150, 192, 

299 
Christensen, Mary 196, 316 
Christensen, Theodore 1 22, 283 
Christensen, Thero 1 56, 26B 
Christiansen, Ctoteeie 316 
Christiansen, Morjorie 3l0 
Christionsen, Richard -176, 316 
Christopherson, Elaine 79. 98 

1 17, 150, 154, 188, 299 
Christopherson, Elma 178, 316 
Clark. Betty 79, 166, 283 
Clark. C Verl 71, 149, 268 
Clark, Don S. 200, 317 
Clark, Donna Foe 123, 164, 

174, 317 
Clork, Edith 150, 299 
Clark, Elaine 35, 150, 166, 299 
Clark, Elaine 122, 317 
Clark, Homer 61 
Clark, Mariorie 192, 283 
Clark, Morriol 188, 317 
Clark, Noomi 156. 196, 268 
Clark, Vivian K. 148, 190, 268 
Clayson, Beth 317 
Cloyson, Foye 317 
Clovton. Margaret 185, 299 
Clayton, Natelle 122 ,268 
Clegg, Edna 185, 299 
Clement, Ted 283 
dinger , Laurence 317 
Coin, Walter 317 
Coleman Shermon 200. 315 
Conder, Willoughby 299 
Condie, Vern Dean 119, 123, 

317 
Cook, Darrell, 317 
Cook, Elaine 178, 317 
Cook, George 299 
Cook, Lena 72, 198, 268 
Cook, Robert, 317 
Coon, Maurine 299 
Cooper. Ruth 163, 283 
Covey, Irene 109, 123, 192, 

317 
Cowon. Dorlene 174, 317 
Cowan, Maurine 122, 174, 317 
Cowlen, Edlo 156, 268 
Cox, Amy 69, 148, 190, 268 
Cox, Jean 317 
Cox, Lynn 283 



Cox, Merrill 163, 317 

Cox, Rosemary 122, 317 

Cram, Noido 317 

Crone, Lorna 317 

Craven, Howard 94, 162, 172, 

238, 268 
Critchfield, Theldo 164, 174, 

258, 317 
Critchfield, Venice 164, 299 
Critchlow, Elinor 166, 283 
Crosley, Vivian 198 
Grumpier, Hazel 258, 299 
Cullimore, Kormo Jean 120 
Cutlimore, Forest 317 
Cullimore, Georgia 73, 150, 

188, 296, 299 
Curzon, Alto 317 



Dabling, Bruce 152, 204. 317 
Dabling, Hugh 318 
Dabling, Morjorie 154, 190, 

268 
Dabling, Robert 204 
Dolby, Betty 284 
Dolby, Max 118, 121, 268 
Dunford, Bill 318 
Dongerfield, Normo 154, 166, 

284 
Daniels, Coleen 118, 318 
Daniels, Joe 318 
Daniels, William D. 101, 152, 

204, 252, 284 
Donks, Betty Moe 119, 318 
Donks, Thelma 154, 299 
Danvers, Anne 99, 188, 268 
Dose, Ted 202 
Dauwalder, Marry Ellen 56, 

196, 318 
Davidson. Louise 284 
Dovies. Donno 318 
Davis. Albert 35, 104, 284 
Dovis, Cleo 94, 299 
Dovis, Florence 159, 194, 284 
Davis. James Douglas 200, 284 
Day. James 318 
Day. Lodd 318 
Doy, Udello 318 
Dean, Roberto 318 
Dearden, Ross 268 
Decker, Croig 204, 284 
Decker, Froncine 122, 170, 299 
Dedrickson, Elaine 318 
Denhom, Myrno 123. 170, 198, 

284 
Dennis, Ross 268 
Derr, Arlene 119, 186 
Derr, Mary 268 
Despoin, Carroll 268 
Despoin, Ornto 122 
DeWitt Morion 122, 318 
DeWitt, Melvin 120, 172, 299 
Dickson, Newell 160, 268 
Dillman, Miles 160, 168, 268 
Dimick, Elice L. 318 
Dittmore, Austin 299 
Dixon, Bruce 318 
Dixon, Owen 218, 268 
Dixon, Robert 318 
Dixon, Virginia 190, 299 
Done. Edith, 120, 157, 268 
Done, Elizabeth 185, 284 
Dorton, Betty Jenn 82, 103 
Draper, Howord 73, 113, 116, 

158, 160, 172, 269 
Droper, Willard 33, 168, 204, 

284 
Drigos, Don 1 52 
Dudley, Horry Dean 299 
Duke, Junius 318 
Dunkley, William 1 19, 299 
Durfee, Merrill 1 18, 284 
Dusenberry, Robert 206 
Dutson, Keith 218 
Dyer, Florence 188, 318 



Eorl, Don 120, 160, 265 
€ari, Harold 155, 208, 269 
Eorl, Roy 208, 290 
Earl, Wilmo 123, 163, 299 
East, Maurine 186, 269 
Eckersly, Ines 119, 196, 318 
Edward, Thelma 166, 299 
Edwards, Morjorie 284 
Eldridge, Don 318 
Elioson, Genevieve 318 
Ellett, Elvo 318 
Ellis, Merrill 319 
Engberson, Roy 123, 299 



England, Ruth 319 
Epstein, Hymon 299 
Erconbrock, Ruth 188, 319 
Erickson, Austin 33, 236, 269 
Erickson, Fronk 102, 103, 118, 

121 
Ericson, Keith 30, 71, 99, 116 
Erickson, Norma 269 
Erickson, Willis 160, 164, 284 
Asperson Corole, 300 
Esplin, Dwane 217, 227 
Esplin, Pearl 122, 178, 184, 284 
Estey, Mary Francis 174, 198, 

319 
Evans, Don 319 
Evans, Eugene 1 1 8, 284 
Evans, Morjorie 150, 188, 300 
Evans, Reed 300 
Evans, Robert 121, 188, 206, 

319 
Evons, Roy 208, 223, 250, 269 



Facer, Ruth 269 

Fogg, Cenello 69, 148, 157, 

170, 186, 269 
Fcirbonks, Gertrude 300 
Falburg, Betty Jeon 319 
Farley, Merrill 300 
Forliano, George 220 
Fornsworth, Dean 123, 319 
Forrer, Phyllis 178, 300 
Faux, Eugene 120 
Felt, Lygio 159, 169, 319 
Felt, Poul 45, 47, 68, 116, 

149, 160, 269 
Ferre, Paul 319 
Finch, Kotherine 300 
Finlinson, Julia 157, 284 
Fisher, Afton 192 
Fisher, Wilford 160, 265 
Fitzgerald, Martha 170, 269 
Flint, Leon 161 
Forsey, CnroV" '94. 319 
Forsyth, Horry 300 
Foster, Karl 269 
Fowler, Jewel 319 
Fox, Jean 100, 152, 204, 219, 

300 
Fox, Mildred 122, 174, 319 
Francis, Avon T. 122, 208, 250, 

300 
Frandsen, Fern 188, 319 
Frandsen, Marion 157, 166, 

284 
Frozier, Leon 319 
Frost, Herbert 149, 158, 169, 

265 
Fugal, Revo 1 22 
Fuller, Irene 170, 300 
Fullmer, Fronk 170, 300 
Fultz, Chester 284 



Godd, Clyne 285 
Gage. Jules 101, 300 
Gommon, ^Aargaret 123, 319 
Gardner, Cumorah 285 
Gardner, Dean 113, 140, 149, 

218, 200, 222, 224, 229, 
. 249, 251, 269 
Gardner, Elaine 300 
Gardner, Elaine 35, 300 
Gardner, Frank 70, 97, 149, 

205. 280, 285 
Gardner, Glen 152, 204, 300 
Gardner Gront 160, 169 
Gardner, Kelly 152, 205, 319 
Gardner, Ken 269 
Gardner, Louise 319 
Gordner, Maurine 122, 163, 

170, 184, 269 
Garner, Edward 63 
Garrett, Lola 300 
Govoille, Melbo 300 
Gay, Bill 80, 200, 239 
Geddes, Lola Mae 178, 319 
Gentry, Elizabeth 269 
Gerry, Facqueline 122 
Gibbons, Aileen 122, 319 
Gilchrist. Dorothy 166, 300 
Giles, Floyd 229 
Giles, Lucille 184 
Giles,, Stanford 319 
Gooslind, Gene H. 78, 149, 

155, 160, 164, 285 
Gootes, Rex 160, 300 
Godfrey, Glodys 170, 198, 285 
Godfrey, Glen 152, 205, 319 
Godfrey, Joe 123, 319 
Goodoll, Alvo 208 
Goodmonson, Feolo 174, 198 

300 
Gordon, Eli 179, 269 



Gough, Dora 1 23 
Groham, Gail I 10 
Grant, Hoyt 169, 301 
Gray, Grace 192, 269 
Gray, Jeanette 148, 188, 269 
Greoves, Cleah 198, 285 
Green, Derold 172, 300 
Green, Doyle 57, 265 
Green, Raymond 285 
Green, Vivian 121 
Greenwood, Ruth 174, 258, 

320 
Gubler, Anna 163, 285 
Gunn, Fred 1 19, 208, 320 
Guthe, Rowena 1 22 
Gwilliam, Korl 220 
Gwilliom, Thelda 300 



H 



Hadfield, Donno 82, 194 
Hofen, Jone 170, 285 
Hagen, Peggy 150, 192 
Hogen, Shirley 192 
Hoggarty, Charles 265 
• Hoir, Enid 285 
Hole, Kent 164, 285 
Hole, Morvo 164, 174, 320 
Holes, Isabel 72, 150, 188, 300 
Holl, Rex 95, 149, 204, 270 
Halladoy, Floyd 320 
Hollidoy, Fred 177, 320 
Hollidoy, Robert 205, 270 
Halls, Dorthy Mae 320 
Halls, Grace 285 
Honks, Roy 270 
Honks, Reed 285 
Honseen, Rosemary 150, 188, 

301 
Hansen, Arthur 81, 320 
Honsen, Bernard 206, 285 
Hansen, Beth 164, 166, 301 
Hansen, Coro 320 
Honsen, Kelly 152, 172, 301 
Hansen, Lenore 256, 285 
Honsen, Moxine 285 
Hansen, Nedro 270 
Horber, Beverly 320 
Hording, Eldon 320 
Hording, Helen 320 
Hording, Lloynel 200, 242, 

251, 320 
Hardman, Dole 160 
Hardy. Kenneth 285 
Hardy, Norma 301 
Hormer, Burton 123, 320 
Hormon, Bud 200, 320 
Horper, Anne 164, 256, 258, 

285 
Horris, Bernice 122 
Horns, Edworc? 57 
Horns, J. Leonord 224, 285 
Harris, Russell 149, 160, 270 
Hornson, Beverly 189, 270 
Hortshorn. Robert 201 
Harvey, Aletheo 320 
Horvey, Stella 320 
Harvey, Verno 320 
Hossell, Robert 123, 270 
Hotch, Ernestine 159, 285 
Hatch, Glenno 270 
Hotch, Vivian 123, 320 
Hawkins, Fred 121 
Hawks, Raymond 160, 164, 

169, 270 
Hows, Evelyn 98, 150, 301 
Hows. Robert 163, 301 
Hayes, Emmo 151, 189, 301 
Hoyward, Geniel 192 
Heal, Roy 119, 121, 320 
Heckei, Jim 81, 82, 226, 286 
Hemingway, Don 118, 121, 160, 

270 
Henderson, Betty 198, 286 
Henderson, Norma 113, 151, 

166, 296, 301 
Hendrickson, Dorlene 320 
Heninger, Elwood 320 
Henrie, Cecile 320 
Henrie, Thomos 321 
Hennkson, John Lesie 69, 79, 

81, 82, 83, 89, 103, 270 
Hepworth. Bernice 301 
Hepworfh. Grace 122, 270 
Hermonsen, Ronald 208, 321 
Heyborne, Bob 321 
Hiott, Junior 248, 301 
Hiott, Tolmoge 321 
Hicken, Rheo 123, 321 
Hickey, Jim 238 
Hickenlooper, Geneve 170, 256, 

286 
Hickman, Grant 201, 321 
HIckmon, Helen 151, 190, 301 
Hicks, Phyllis 301 



Higbee, Williom 240, 301 
Hill, David 108, 123, 172, 301 
Hill, George 70, 149, 264, 270 
Hill Glen 152, 155, 208, 250, 

301 
Hill, Hollis 122, 321 
Hill, Jeon 29, 72, 148, 154, 

170, 190, 270 
Hill, Melbo 182, 301 
Hill, MyrI 122, 321 
Hill, Roy, 270 
Hillier, Robert 206, 321 
Hilton, Loro 99, 109, 1 13, 151, 

190, 301 
Hinrichsen, Clifford 153, 155, 
301 
Hiskey, Reno Bell 301 
Hodgson, Lucy 164, 167, 270 
Hoffmon, Keith 202, 286 
Hogon, Mourein 184 
Hogge, Ethyl 39, 79, 189 
Hotdawoy, Howard 221 
Holdaway, Leoh 178, 321 
Holder, Leono 321 
Holder, Ruth 122, 321 
Hollomon, Pauline 190, 321 
Holt, Effie Lyn 119, 175, 178, 

258, 321 
Holt, Josephine 199, 301 
Holt, Roberta 194, 256, 270 
Hoover, Maurine 190, 301 
Horman, Albert 321 
Horsely, Burt 161, 286 
Housley, Ronald 206 
Houston, James 321 
Howard, Jock 158 
Howie, Jim 101 
Hughes, Mock 321 
Hughes, Owen 270 
Huish, Henry 320 
Huish, Robert 302 
Hulet, Williom 1 19, 286 
Hull, Gene 164, 321 
Hunt, Dole 1 19, 121, 231, 286 
Hunter, Leoh 192 
Hunter, Phyllis 192, 321 
Hurst, Bernice 321 
Hurst, Earl 207, 321 
Hutcheon, Lois 157, 194, 286 
Hutchings, Beth 286 
Hutchinson, Rozena 175, 302 



Ipsen, Donold 161, 270 
Isoocson, Keith 118, 123, 

208, 321 
Ivie, Faun 166, 186, 302 
Ivie, Roy 201 
Ivorie Honno 121, 186 



Jockmon, Morjorie 175, 186 

302 
Jockson, Gee 149, 201, 230 

239, 270 
Jockson, George 222, 271 
Jacob, Venice 321 
Jocob, Verl 302 
Joromillo, Anita 321 
Jorvis, Doyle 240, 302 
Jorvis, Moreen 164 
Jenkins, Donno 182, 187, 271 
Jenne ,Ortell 322 
Jennens, Winifred 90, 102, 115, 

322 
Jennings, Chorles 271 
Jennings, Lorroine 162, 322 
Jensen, Allen 121 
Jensen, Bernell 322 
Jensen, Beverly 322 
Jensen Clara 79, 81, 116, 148, 

159, 166, 286 
Jensen, Earl 322 
Jenzen, Elaine 322 
Jensen, John 322 
Jensen, Juono Mory 322 
Jensen, Juliene 192, 322 
Jensen, Ruth 302 
Jensen, Thora 286 
Jensen, Victor 322 
Jensen, Zelmo 286 
Jex, Esther Mary 189, 322 
Johonsen. Corol 120 
Johonsen' Dale 1 23 
Johonsen, Kenneth 1 23 
Johns, Del Mar 225 
Johnson, beryl 302 
Johnson, Bill 302 
Johnson, Dole 120, 172, 302 
Johnson, Don 322 
Johnson, Dorothy 322 
Johnson, Ernest 286 
Johnson, Gwenevere 154, 198, 

271 



Johnson, Joyce 157, 286 

Johnson, Lorin 302 

Johnson, Lorraine 171, 198, 
271 

Johnson, Margie 322 
Johnson, Morgie 322 
Johnson, Moxine 302 
Johnson, Melbo 178, 302 
Johnson, Myrtle 322 
Johnson, Myrtle 123 
Johnson, Ro Mono 322 
Johnson, Robert 271 
Johnson, Ted 158 
Johnson, Worren 302 
Jolley. Mox 286 
Jones, Blanche 271 
Jones, Carl D. 182, 209, 234, 

237, 250, 253, 271 
Jones, Clellond 90, 161, 271 
Jones. Dorothea 193, 322 
Jones, Keith 123, 322 
Jones, Lois 322 
Jones, /Worvin 271 
Jones, Que 113, 209 
Jones. Volino 122, 322 
Jorgenson. Cecil 100, 172, 302 
Jorgenson, Eleonor 120, 123, 

322 
Judd, Nellie 163, 323 



K 



Komo, Odetfo 123, 166, 271 

Komeske, Lee 271 

Koneko. Mork 323 

Kay, Eloise 179, 323 

Keorl, Dorothy 323 

Kehouoho, Willord 302 

Kerby. Mane 162, 323 

Kest, Robert 302 4 

Killion, Stella 122, 286 

Kimball, Shirl 323 

Kimboll, VouQhn 221 

King, Fronk 323 

King, Losco 199, 286 

King, Mary Lou 302 

King, Nothele 122, 187, 323 

King, Rhodo 271 

King, Romolo 302 

Kinahorn Barbara 56, 123, 

195. 302 
Kirk, Bill 1 18, 323 
Kirk, Katherine 167, 286 
Kirkhom, Donno 194, 186 
Kissell, Hozel Down 120, 162, 

286 
Kitchen. Melvin 323 
Klein, Donold 90, 177, 207, 287 
Klinoler, Cordon 113, 161, 

169, 271 
Knioht, Theron 70, 83, 153, 

296, 302 
Knowlton, Sarah 167. 271 
Knowlton. Virginia 302 
Knudsen, Darwin 302 
Knudsen, Joy Donold 323 
Knudsen Ronold 323 
Krebs. Elorn 157, 271 
Kreismon, Arthur 162, 271 
Kreismon, Wallace 104, 302 
Kunz, Winifred K. 94, 162, 

271 



Lone, Milton 323 
Lorsen, Austin 323 
Lorsen, Bertho 199, 287 
Lorsen, Clonce 271 
Larsen, Desmond 287 
Lorsen. Gront 203. 323 
Lorsen, Horoce 271 
Lorsen, Morion 193. 323 
Larsen, Mary Dean 323 
Lorsen, Normo Morie 323 
Lorsen, Richord 203, 303 
Larsen, Ronald 161, 265 
Latimer, Btrh Anne 182. 195. 

287 
Laurie, Orpho 323 
Louritzen, Dean 108, 119, 

163, 177, 323 
Law, Hugh 79, 81, 173, 303 
Lows, Donno 287 
Loycock, Ralph, 43, 102, 103, 

118, 121, 265 
Loyton, Kothleen 198. 303 
Loyton, Moxine 199, 303 
Leovitt. Dorryl 106, 272 
LeBoron, Relio 323 
LeBeou, Joe 119, 303 
Lee, Gordon 219 
Lee, Virginia 323 



Lemon, Karl 158, 272 
LeSueur, Horold 244, 323 
Lewis, Beverly Korla 323 
Lewis, Bill 324 
Lewis, Gail 149, 201, 217, 

221, 272 
Lewis, Jay 272 
Lewis, Rex 153, 205, 303 
Lewis, Willo Mae 187, 324 
Lewis, Walter 149, 155 
Lidoy, Bob 209, 242, 250 
Luchty, Ivon 303 
Liljenuist. Morgene 190, 324 
Lindsay, Florence 122, 162 

275, 303 
Lindsay, Gront 161, 272 
Lesim, Mildred, 324 
Litchfieici, Eloine 1 16 
Livmaston, Lillios 185, 265 
Lloyd, Cloir 221, 303 
Lloyd, Cloire 324 
Lobenberg, Edword 272 
Logsdon, James 169, 303 
Long Mortha Eunice 122 
Longhurst, Hermon 209, 218 

287 
Lott, Meriom 195 
Lott, Nolo 324 
Lovedoy Marie 303 
Lovell, Roy 169, 287 
Low Phil 73, 149, 165, 173, 

287 
Lowe, Athene 324 
Lowe, Howord 303 
Lowe, Richord 303 
Ludlow, Deon 287 
Ludlow, Kenneth 324 
I u^ r,- Lu'y 193, 324 
Luo'bihl Jocqueline 324 
Lund, Beth 165, 167, 303 
Lund, Holbert 163, 169, 287 
Lundell, Mabel 324 
Lundoreen, Dorothy 179, 199, 

287 
Lunt Helen 195 
Lusty, Borboro 195 303 
Lusty, Lois 185, 272 
Lybbert, Vernice 287 
Lystrup, Morette 119 
Lytle, Louro 163, 171, 287 



^ 



M 



Mobey, Helen 175, 324 

Mabey, Jeon 164, 171, 287 

Mobey, Melvin 153, 155, 303 

Mobey, Orson H. 324 

Mac Donold, Dole 324 

Mac Forlone, Woyne 161, 272 

Mock, Elso 123, 171, 199, 

303 
MocKoy, CIvde '03 
Mackey, Inez 303 
Modsen, Carlos 324 
Modscn, Erio 167, 303 
Modsen, Rose 122 
Mogleby, Dole 120. 324 
Mo'onev Mxe 7';8 303 
Mongus, Moye 56 324 
Manning, Louise 272 
Monwonna Beth 167, 184. 272 
Morch, Lowrence 161. 324 
Morchont, Nancy 303 
Marking, Ceroid 223 
Morrot, Vern 160, 287 
Marsholl, John T 272 
Morsholl, Robert 324 
Mort'n, Geniel 196 
Martin, Helen 179 
Mnrtin, Joe 103, 272 
Mason, Zeldo 123, 324 
Massev Winona 272 
Maxwell, Virginio 272 
McAdoms. Alma 324 
McAllister. Vero 122. 324 
McArthur. La Roine 104 
McArthur, Morooret 324 
McAuley, Lois 324 
McBride, William 303 
McDermott, Noomi 325 
McFarlond Kennoth 303 
McGuire Ermo 179 
Mclntyre, Bernice 287 
Mclntyre Morjone 79, 109, 

191, 287 
McKay, Thomas 122, 161, 165, 

173, 272 
McKenzie, Marilyn 150, 191 
M^K-nellv Ted 153, 164, 177, 

201, 325 
McKnioht Kent 272 
McLoughlin, Jock 304 
McMurroy, Wondo 325 
McMurroy, Yvonne 37, 154, 

164, 304 



McPhie, Don 304 

Meochom, Vernice 56, 304 

Mechom, Merlin 1 23, 325 

Meeks, Arthur 304 

Meeks, Mory 304 

Meeks, Romania 159, 272 

Mehner, Frank 238 

Mellon, Calvert 325 

Mendenholl, Bee 324 

Menzees, Lois 272 

Mercer, Winston 102, 119, 121, 

272 
Merkley, Colvin 272 
Merkley, Sybil 325 
Merrell, Clifford 161, 173, 273 
Merrell, Dahl 119, 121, 173, 

304 
Merrill, George 1 13, 122, 161, 

169, 287 
Merrill, John 201, 273 
Merrill, Julia 287 
Merrill, Mignon 325 
Mickelsen, Mary 287 
Mickeisen Maxine 325 
Mikkelsen, Duane 203, 288 
Miles, Coy 71, 161, 288 
Miller, Alma Glen 43, 265 
Miller, Bert 97, 149, 155, 

205, 288 
Miller .Dale 1 19. 203, 325 
Miller, Dorothy 154, 288 
Miller. George 169, 203. 288 
Miller, Katherine 167. 304 
Miller, Mortin 288 
Miller Ted 304 
Mills, Goyland 207, 217, 223, 

224, 248, 252 288 
Miner, Edwin 273 
Miner, Foye 288 
Miner, Mory 158 
Miner, Nancy 178 304 
Miner, Rex 207. 242 
Moen, Enime 325 
Moffitt Mourine 191, 273 
Moncini, Allieno 302 
Morcur, Marjorie 120, 122, 

196, 325 
.Moncur, Phyllis 288 
Monson, La Vieve 325 
Monson, Ramono 184, 273 
Monson, Winona 182, 184, 273 
Moody, Myoline 304 
Moon, Bill 153, 304 
Mocn Vernon 161, 177, 288 
Moore, Bill 98 325 
Moore, Mavis 1 22 
Moore, Orpho 167, 304 
Moorefield, Bob 201 
Morrill, Metto 325 
Morrill, Shardon 325 
Morrison, Howard 104 
Mortensen, Arva Lue 325 
Mortensen, Clifton 207, 304 
Moulton, Lee 325 
.Moulton, Wendell 309, 288 
Mowat, Gordon 273 
Mower, Joseph 120, 325 
Mulleneoux, Derald 220, 242, 

325 



N 



Nance Stephen 273 
Nondold, Eva 122 
Naylor, Beth 196 
Neckes, Albert 273 
Nelson, Devoine 304 
Nelson, Ruth 123, 325 
Neuteboom, Grant 122, 325 
Newell, Dommetta 122, 325 
Newell, Ross 122 
Newren, Mane 121, 175, 325 
Nicholes Elome 189, 325 
Nickle, Rosobeth 326 
Nielsen, Horold 158, 238. 273 
Nielsen, Janet 122, 191 
Nielson, Jentry 304 
Nielson, Joyce 273 
Nielsen, June 120, 304 
Nielsen, Lo Rhea 189, 312, 

326 
Nielsen, Leigh 326 
Nielsen Leon 304 
Nielsen, Mae Von 189, 326 
Nielsen, Marjorie 164, 177, 

326 
Nielsen, Mory 1 56, 273 
Nielsen, Merrill 164, 177, 326 
Nielsen, Vance 242, 273 
Nilson, Reed 71. 205, 217 

218, 223, 235, 240, 288 
Nimer, Edward Lu 326 
Nixon, Beth 156, 273 
Noble, Vivyenne 123, 195, 326 
Nordgren, Quentin R, 120, 273 



Ooks, Carol 79, 148, 191 

Oaks, Clinton 94, 153, 201, 326 

Ohoi, Benjamin 304 

Ohai, Reuban 304 

Oliverson, Glenn 87, 153, 242, 

326 4 

Ollerton, Janet 304 
Olpin, Helen 122, 196, 326 
Olpin, Lu Jean 326 
Olsen, Cleo 98 
Olsen, Earl 326 
Olsen, Ernadine 151 
Olsen, Peggy 179, 199, 288 
Olsen, Rolph 60, 149, 182, 201 

249, 273 
Olson, Linne I 19, 326 
Olson, Neola 326 
Olson, Rex 242, 253, 326 
Olson, Verdo 193, 326 
llverson. Glen 207 
Ord, Evona 326 
Ord, Robert 304 
Orr, Bob 220, 230, 288 
Osgnthorpe, Ivan 288 
Ossman, Elvin 169, 273 
Ostler, Emma 121 
Ostler, Morioloin 151, 189, 304 
Otterstram, Ruth 288 
Owens, Gertrude 326 
Owens, Marion 193, 326 
Owens, Robert 273 
Oxborrow, Jean 187, 326 



Pace, la Belle 288 

Packard, David 326 

Page, Gertrude 151, 196, 305 

Page, Mory 157, 196 

Page, Mildred 122, 157, 159, 

195 288 

Paice Lucille 305 

Poite May 163 

Palmer Eileen 72, 151, 166, 

187, 305 
Parke, June 273 
Pork, Dorothy Ann 326 
Parker, Orin 327 
Parker, Syyvio 166, 305 
Porrish, Chloe 237 
Parrish, Fay 171, 194, 305 
Pawlowski, Reinhold 327 
Paxman, Doressa 121, 189, 

327 
Poyne, Barbara 123, 327 
Payne, Devon 206, 305 
Payne, Kay 153, 206, 327 
Pehrson, Garth 209, 305 
Penberthy, Marjorie 120, 288 
Perkins. Glenna 97. 148, 162, 

171, 288 
Perry, Helen 289 
Perrine, Bernice 170, 289 
Peterson, Albert 327 
Peterson, Alene 122 
Peterson, Chauncey 305 
Peterson, Cloy 305 
Peterson, Dahrl 184, 327 
Peterson, Don 121 
Peterson, Elaine 305 
Peterson, Grant 1 23 
Peterson, James 201 
Peterson, jarvis 305 
Peterson, John H, 173, 289 
Peterson, John R. 35, 289 
Peterson, June 82 
Peterson, LeMoyne, 204, 274 
Peterson, Robert 327 
Peterson, Rolfe 103, 205, 231, 

234, 289 
Peterson, Sytha 327 
Peterson, Woyne 202, 289 
Phillips, Don I 19, 121, 240, 

327 
Phillips, Jay 196 
Phillips, La Rene 122, 151, 

179, 305 
Peckett. Beryl 199, 289 
Pierce, Arthur 155, 161, 274 
Pokriots, Ann 327 
Pond, Morion 327 
Poole, J. Rulon 57, 274 
Pope, Delvor 59, 169, 305 
Porteous, "eonne 175, 305 
Porter, Lawia 122, 327 
Potter, Eunice 122, 287 
Poulsen, Gerald 173, 305 
Poulson, Carolyn 193, 327 
Poulson, Phyllis 116, 122, 166, 

193, 305 
Powell, Ermo 122, 327 
Powell, Grant 207 
Powell, Ken 242 



Powell, Phil 327 
Powell, Reed 83, 122, 153 
Powelson, Dons 122, 197, 327 
Powelson, Keith 153, 205, 305 
Powelson, Vero 197, 289 
Preston, Virginia 120, 199, 305 
Price, Betty 179, 327 
Friday, Chloe 97, 103, 148, 

190, 280, 289 
Probert, Arlene 327 
Proctor, Kathleen 175, 289 
Prusse, Walter 201, 242 
Prusse, William 201, 274 
Pulsipher, Ernest 234, 235, 

253 
Purcell, Albert 79, 169, 289 
Purcell, Merlin 122, 327 
P'Ott, Betty 182, 197, 274 
■ /jtt, Morton 83, 1 16, 197, 

327 



Robe, Fred 274 
Rodichel, Lucio 158, 274 
Rambeau, Beth 196, 305 
Ramey, Henry 173, 305 
Ronsbottom, Adel 197 
Ronson, Vilorr 242, 252 
Rappuhn, Eddie 209, 327 
Rasmussen, Albert 328 
Rosmussen, Chrystal 162, 327 
Rasmussen, Dolores 151. 191 
Rosmussen, Dorothy 185 
Rasmussen, Dorothea 122, 327 
Rasmussen, Ida Moe 185, 285 
Rasmussen, Lloyd 205 253 

328 
Rasmussen, Parley 289 
Rosmussen, William 149 155 

203, 274 
Rowlings, Vila 151, 305 
Rowlings, Wendell 305 
Rawlins, Maxine 289 
Roy, Barboro 171 289 
Ream, Mory Ida 175, 328 
Reoy, Dole 328 
Redd, Ruth 193, 328 
Reece, Irene 151, 197, 305 
Reed, Romney 328 
Reese, Bruce 205, 328 
Reese, Jean 199, 289 
Reesho, Joseph 289 
Reeve, Barbara 137, 148, 182 

189, 274 
Rennie, Elaine 179, 328 
Rex, Dole 73, 173, 203, 227, 

289 
Rice, Ruth 274 

Rich, Betty 101, 1 17, 191, 306 
Richard, Blaine 306 
Richords, Nancy 115, 116, 148 

189, 27--r 
Richens, Dorothy 328 
Riches, Virginia 87, 123, 167, 

306 
Richins, Grant 242, 306 
Ricks, Beuloh 157, 159, 165, 

167 
Ricks, Louro 306 
Ricks, Norma 179, 328 
Richwood, Linn 306 
Riggs, Aldyth 328 
Riggs, Tholio 328 
Risko, Gene 218 
Robbins, Elaine 122 
Robbins, Marjorie 122, 148, 

27s 
Roberts, Anne 328 
Roberts, Ben 1 18, 121, 328 
Roberts, Carol 197, 328 
Roberts, Hardy 239 
Roberts, Norma 122, 328 
Robins, Horold 328 
Robins, Rhea 73, 88, 89, 114, 

190, 290 
Robinson, Clarence 328 
Robinson, Clyde 328 
Robinson, Phil 123, 164, 328 
Robinson, Whelden 274 
Robinson, Betty Jane 122, 154, 
Robison, Ashby 290 

167, 187. 290 
Rockwood, Lynn 238, 248, 250 
Rogers, Florence 82, 123, 148, 

274 
Rogers, Robert 123, 306 
Rogers, Max 265 
Rogers, Lerronce 274 
Romonovich, Basil 81 149 176 

290 
Roper, Carmen 290 
Rothwell, Ellen 195 
Rothwell, Kenneth 242, 328 



Rounds, Kent 169, 204, 274 
Roundy, Goldo 328 
Rowe, Hozel 197, 306 
Rudd, Gertie 123, 175, 265 
Ruff, Jeon 173, 306 
Ruoff, Arlene 328 
Russell, Glen 169, 234, 290 
Russell, Louis 120, 171, 274 
Russell, Stewart 328 
Russon, Stanford 329 
Rust, Quenten 206, 306 
Ryser, Phyllis 329 



Solisburry, Helen 199, 329 
Salm, Shirley 87, 118, 191 329 
Somuelson, Donno 162, 195 

274 ' 

Sender, Elizobeth 179, 329 
Sanders, Katherine 178, 306 
Sanders, Norma 72 154 170 

187, 290 
Sanderson, Grant 329 
Sonford, Dee 101, 306 
Soville, Bonnie 189, 329 
Schick, Maxine 329 
Schofield, Dale B, 274 
Schomer, Marion 116 117 
Schow, Alvin 143 
Schow, Howard 306 
Scott, Hollis 290 
Seoton, Josephine 81, 97, 189, 

Seotion Laura Ann 164, 329 
Seegmiller, Don 161, 163, 290 
SeF-imiller, Winston 110 118 

290 
Selin, Merle 240, 306 
Sells Audrey 171, 306 
Shofer, Max 242 329 
Shond, Norma 274 
Shorp, Hazel 329 
Shorp, June Anne 122 
Showcroft, Earl 290 
Shovs, June 197, 329 
Shelby, David 329 
Shephered, Betty Jeon 123 

329 
Shepherd, Lois 329 
Shield, Gront 47, 119 205 

329 
Shields, Leona 195, 306 
Shiozoki, Jungi 275 
Shinotori, Helen Turrko 329 
Shints, Mox 119, 120, 161 275 
Shuck, Richard 119. 121 329 
Shunthff, Eileen 121, 306 
Shurtz. Elmo 185, 306 
Skeem. Wayne 121 ■ 
Skinner, Jean 94 192, 306 
Skousen. Joanne 306 
Skousen. Korl 306 
Skousen. Nylls 329 
Slock, Paul 119, 121 290 
Slick, Anne 191. 290 
Smart, Phyllis 113, 120 141 

148, 157, 189. 275 
Smith, Betty 329 
Smith, Donna 99 290 
Smith, Evelyn 306 
Smith, George 329 
Smith, Jerry 242 
Smith, June 306 
Smith, Kenneth 275 
Smith, Kyle 158, 273 
Smith, Lo Verne 123, 171, 306 
Smith, Paul 201, 242 
Smith, Robert 177. 307 
Smith, Thelmo 123, 179 329 
Smith. Twilo 123 329 
Smith. Wendell 1 18 
Smith. William 234, 237, 330 
Smoot, Samuel 149, 182 205 

275 
Snarr, Elaine 81, 191 307 
Snorr, Glen 80, 275 
Snell, Mary 154, 290 
Snow, Donald 232, 275 
Snow, Dorothy 1 93 
Snow, Ellsworth 163, 330 
Snow, Shipley 163 209, 290 
Snyder, Moxine 122, 330 
Sonnenburg, Eric 153 201 

250. 251, 307 
Sonnenburg, John 153, 201 

250, 251 
Sorensen, Avonell 79, 167, 290 
Sorenson, Carol 330 
Sorensen, Gayle 118, 121, 330 
Sorensen, George 81. 209, 290 
Sorenson, Jean 330 
Sorenson, Wayne 118 121 275 
Southgote, Jock 33, 307 



Sowby, Ruth Mary 122 

Sporks, Beete 331 

Spears, Rosemary 94, 191, 330 

Spence, William S. 275 

Spencer, Eileen 187, 199 

Spencer, Kenna 185, 307 

Spencer, Thelma 307 

Sperry, Lyman 153, 201, 251, 
330 

Spilsberry, Eloine 186, 291 

Springer, Frank 168, 291 

Stople, Melba 330 

Stanford, Dee 207 

Stoples, De Vere 330 

Staplcy, Betty Jean 116, 121, 
189, 291 

Stopley, Helen 151, 197, 307 

Storks, Ruth 162, 291 

Stay, Claire 330 

Steedman, Geraldine 39, 151, 
189, 307 

Steele, Morjorie 122, 307 

Steele, Paul 330 

Steiner, Elaine 258, 291 

Sterling, Bill 94, 205 

Stevens, Glenno 199, 330 

Stevens, Merline 171, 307 

Stevens, Wayne 153, 201, 249, 
330 

Stevenson, Shirley 330 

Stewart, Betty Anne 189 275 

Stewart, Clark 330 

Stewort, Llllie 35, 151, 189, 
307 

Stewort, Moydo 73, 120, 148, 
171, 191, 275 

Stewart, Neil 73, 161, 275 

Stoddard, Jean 97, 119, 121, 
148, 188, 280, 291 

Stoddard, Helen 189, 330 

Stone, Dal 330 

Stone, Thone 207, 242, 330 

Stone, Willis 330 

Storrs, Evelyn 307 

Stotf, Reed 155, 307 

Stout, Lowell 330 

Stowell, Dovont 330 

Strate, Anna Lee 193, 330 

Strotton, Dorothy 330 

Stratton, Ruby 33 1 
Strobel, Joonne 179, 331 

Strong, Betty Roe 307 
Strong, Lucy May 197 
Strong, Jimmy 162, 275 
Stubbs, Barbara 191, 331 
Stucki, John 173, 307 
Sturgill, Bob 152, 205, 307 
Sudweeks, David 33 1 
Sudweeks, llo 164, 167, 291 
Summerhoys, Kay 82, 187, 331 
Summers, Dwayne 331 
Sumsion, Tereso 331 
Sunderland, Ivo Dell 33' 
Sundwoll, Florence 197, 331 
Sundwoll, Virginio 197, 275 
Suttlemyer, Le Moine 82, 126 
Swolberg, Joy 189, 331 
Swokinston, Fern 331 
Swonson, Leonard 242 
Swopp, Helen 123 
Swenson, Betty 151, 197, 307 
Swenson, Clair 331 
Swenson, David 119, 123, '77, 

291 
Swenson, Katherine 197, 275 
Swenson, Lenore 189, 331 
Swenson, Maxine 192, 291 
Swenson, Ruth 197 



Tonner, Eorl Pingree 
Tanner, Gloria 148, 157, 182, 
193, 275 



Tanner, Sally Louise 122 
Tonner, Lucy 72, 187 
Taylor, Ado 191, 331 
Taylor, Audrey 197, 331 
Taylor, Borboro 118, 121, 191 

331 
Taylor, Elane 39, 189, 307 
Taylor, EIDene 162, 185 
Taylor, Eldon 240, 291 
Taylor, Fronk 99, 153, 209, 

291 
Taylor, Irene 291 
Taylor, Loho 307 
Taylor, Mary Beth 197, 331 
Toylor, Norma 188, 291 
Taylor, Richard 94, 153, 162, 

307 
Taylor, Rinda 72, 167, 291 
Taylor, Rulon 240, 291 
Toylor, Sam 291 
Taylor, Shirley 171, 191, 275 
Taylor, Virgiil 153, 201, 240 

249, 307 
Toylor, Willis 161, 291 
Teichert, Hamilton 173, 240, 

307 
Teichert, Robert 123, 161, 

173, 275 
Telford, lolo 171, 307 
Telford. Virgil 33, 168, 244, 

307 
Terry, Grant 163, 276 
Teuscher, De Mar 81, 291 
Thoin, Beth 193, 331 
Thotcher, Bert 240, 308 
Thoyne, William 276 
Theobold, Edo 195 
Thomas, Adrion 123, 291 
Thomas, Francis 203, 331 
Thomas, Helen 164, 189, 331 
Thomas, Lorno Lee 122, 331 
Thomos, Ralph 209 
Thomas, Rulon 331 
Thomas, Shelbe, 292 
Thomas, Winifred 123, 332 
Thompson, Dorothy 167, 187, 

276 
Thompson, Jane 171, 292 
Thompson, LouRene 113, 189 
Thompson, Naomi 182, 199, 

276 
Thompson, Robert 108, 207, 

242, 332 
Thompson, Talmoge 116, 160, 

173, 276 
Thomson, Kathleen 123 
Thorne, Ivan 308 
Thornton, Barbara 332 
Thornton, Garret 119 
Thorpe, Lucille 167, 292 
Thorson, Joe 292 
Thorson, Morjorie 123, 167, 

308 
Thunell, Roland 292 
Thurmon, Afton 332 
Thurman, Barbara 332 
Thurmon Betty Mae 123 
Tibbets, Ted 218, 224 
Timothy, Lois 332 
Tobler, Alfred 332 
Tobler, Cloyd 242 
Tolond, Joe 332 
Tolond, Marion 161, 308 
Told, Bill 292 
Told, Elizabeth 276 
Toomey, Eldon 332 
Towers, Fern 332 
Towers, Louise 1 22 
Tregoskis, Lyie 292 
Trevort, Jack 291 
Trimble, Junior 308 
Trunkey, Dole 163, 308 
Trunnell, Jock 78, 121, 201, 

276 
Tuft, Corol 199, 308 
Trujillo, Alfonso 332 



Turmon, Lew 242, 244, 332 
Turner, Gwen 159, 163, 292 
Turner, Roma 119, 121 
Tuttle, Helen 308 
Tuttle, Ted 161, 292 
Twelves, Wendell 206, 308 



u 

Unice, Minerva 123, 179, 332 
Ure, Ed 111, 209, 242, 250 
Ursenbock, Vereno 123, 167, 
308 

Ursenbock. Wayne 35, 173, 308 
Utiey, Jonyse 292 



VonAlstyne, Guy 41, 121 123 

292 
Vance, Norma 167, 308 
Vance, Virginia 123, 332 
Von Cott, Mourme 120 
Van Orden, Velmo 292 
Verrom, Venno 332 
Vickers, Cormo 292 
Vichweg, Wayne 207, 332 
Vincent, Howard 220 
Voorhees, Gail 292 



w 



Wocker, Jeanne 193 
Wodsworth, Jo 276 
Wodsworth, Lois 332 
Wagner, Fern 332 
Wagner, Forrest D. 242, 332 
Walker, Anne 81, 292 
Walker, Brody 228, 234, 236 

308 
Walker, Fern 292 
Walker, John 155, 209, 308 
Walker, Robert 99, 182, 207 

276 
Wall Carmo 308 
Wall Helena 308 
Wallace Beotson 59, 153, 201 

308 
Wolloce, Don 318 
Wollace, Karl 276 
Wollgren, Eva Joy 308 
Wolsh, Ida 171, 276 
Walsh, Robert 308 
Walter, Garth 332 
Walters, Roy 118, 153, 207 

333 
Walton, Jim 1 19, 203, 332 
Ward, Maxine 185, 292 
Word, Reoh 292 
Warden, Donna Lou 118 121 

154, 292 
Wocdle, Byron 1 1 8 
Wordle, Leien Taylor 276 
Wore, Helen 308 
Wornick, Lee 332 
Waterfall Ruth 193 332 
Wotkins, Arthur 265 
Watson, Don Clork 163, 173, 

209, 292 
Watts, Alice 308 
Watts, Glorio 175, 333 
Watts, John 1 18, 333 
Webb, Ruth 171, 198, 283 



Weed, Mork 97, 123, 149 169, 

220, 226, 293 
Welling, Neil 242 
West, June 120, 187, 333 
Weight, Myrle 122 
Weilond, Luro 293 
Weston, Eileen 293 
Weston, Max 276 
Westenskow, Garth 161, 173, 

176 
Whecker, Pearl 308 
Wheeler, Roy 276 
Whifoker, Morne 123, 162, 333 
Whitely, Mory 57, 123, 164, 

175, 333 
Whiting, LoVon 333 
Whiting, Downo 123, 185, 308 
Whiting, Venice 103, 139, 148, 

189, 264, 276 
Whitlock, Morris 161, 293 
Whitney, Norma 118 
Whitney, Fred 242, 333 
Wiest, Walter 205 
Wight, Eileen 309 
Wight, Janice 293 
Wight, Morgorie 171, 276 
Wilcox, LoMont 224 
Wilde, Emihe 167, 194, 293 
Williams, Arvo 122, 333 
Williams, Glorio 189 
Williams, Woyne 276 
Williamson, Belva 309 
Wilhs, Veoch 108, 207, 309 
Wilson, Elizabeth 333 
Wilson, Glen 158, 202, 293 
Wilson, Joy 79, 106, 200 248, 
249, 250, 293 
Wilson, Kieth 149, 201, 239, 

248, 250, 276 
Wilson, Mignon 123 
Wilson, Ruth 333 
Wilson, Thello 171, 309 
Wilsteod, Sam I 19 
Wimbers, Evon 309 
Wing, George 225 
Winterose, Geneva 333 
Winters, Berniece 118, 333 
Winterton, Jim 200 
Wirkus, Erwin 333 
Wirthlin, Bill 333 
Wisemon, Evan 200 
Wiser, Wendell 1 23, 333 
Wohlgemuth, Wilford 123, 333 
Wolsey, Heber 172, 203, 244, 

276 
Wolsey, Soroh 162, 182, 185, 

277 
Wollston, Paul 121 
Wood, Betty Joyne 199, 333 
Wood, Opal 167, 309 
Wood, Rolph 309 
Woodword, Jean 333 
Woolf, Lois 179, 333 
Worthington, Helen 309 
Wright, Fred 1 19, 209, 333 
Wright, Kenneth 333 
Wright, Lola Down 293 
Wunderli, Bette 102, 333 



Young, Gene 162, 277 
"Voung, June 309 
Young, Koy 113, 164, 173, 309 
Young, Wilford 121 



Zinn, Mortho 120 
Zwholen, Barbara 157, 179 
293 



IN APPRECIATION 



Tucked away in most books is a page devoted to a bunch of trite 
phrases such as "excellent cooperation," "careful devotion to details," 
"long hours of work," "would not have been possible without — " 
etc. Until one has been closely associated with the production of a 
book, one may not fully realize just why the phrases are trite — why 
they are used over and over — regardless of who the author or editor 
may be. The truth of the matter is this; there is no other way to give 
full recognition to the people who have been really responsible for the 
production of a book. It is with pleasure, then, and humility, that we 
apply all of the phrases above — and more — to the following organiza- 
tions: all of the members of the Banyan staff, the Publication Com- 
mittee, the Y Press Department, the Y Bindery, Stevens and Wallis, Inc., 
the M. H. Graham Printing Co., all of the advertisers, the Y Studio, the 
Jenson Photocolor Studio, the A. M. S., the Intercollegiate Knights, the 
White Keys and the entire student body. 

This issue of the Banyan had to be put together under unusual 
circumstances. It was started very late in the school year and is 
being finished a little earlier than usual. Credit for the fact that pub- 
lication was possible at all, goes only to the leaders and workers of 
the groups listed above, and to the following individuals, who certain- 
ly have rated special mention for the parts they have played: Dr. 
Franklin S. Harris, Mr. Kiefer B. Sauls, Mr. Franklin Haymore, Mr. Sam 
Colder, and Mr. George Andrus. Gentle reader, if there are any 
things in the book which you consider to be quite good — or that you 
enjoy very much, give the credit to someone or everyone mentioned 
above. We'll be responsible for the mistakes, blots and blobs. 

Yours with no apologies — and with every good wish, 

JACK and GENE 

P. S. The "Y News" helped a little, too. 




Until you come back to B. Y. U., let this be your lock of a loved-one's hair. 

If the night be dark — or the day long; if your heart be heavy or laden with care, 

Then look you hard at the sun as it sets — and remember the things that you knew 

When you strolled down the hill at the end of the day, and the world was just right for you. 

Remember the sounds in the valley as children played and good men turned the sod, 

How you stopped by the dial and tightened your grip on the books that you held, and thanked God 

That here was a school in a chosen land — pure — clean — without frills — 

Remember you that — then look up and come back with the sun — "Unto the hills." 




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