(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The banyan"

U26/0X 





cbfecLacJ 



jjmtu 



Respectfully dedicated to the students of Brigham Young University 
who are now faithfully serving in the armed forces of our country. 




CLARA JENSEN, Editor 



DON BOWEN, Business Manager 



Published by the Associated Students of Brig ham Young University, Provo, Utah 
Lithographed in the U. S. A. by the Brigham Young University Press. 




Tlinttltn hundrexl f ortii i"hr&*~ 



i 



Innovations are expedient with a war going on, so this, the 1943 
Banyan comes to you entirely different. Shortages in many essentials 
for the traditional Young U yearbook have forced us to eliminate many 
features and to add many new ones. All pictures have been taken by 
student and faculty amateur photographers with the exception of the 
senior individual portraits. For the idea of featuring an active university 
life portraying students and faculty in the actual way they live rather 
than the conventional "Blue Book" of personalities, we are indebted to 
many democratic people. Valuable advise and guidance have come 
from President F. S. Harris, Kiefer Sauls, Roman Andrus, Dr. P. A. Chris- 
tensen, Miss Naoma Rich, Dr. Elden Beck, Dr. Carlton Culmsee, Prof. B. F. 
Larsen, Dr. A. C. Lambert, Joseph Boel, and a host of faithful student 
aides. Here then, is your record of 1943, "Through the Year" with its 
joys, sorrows, studies, work, worries, heartaches, tears, and fears, closely 
intermingled with a great deal of happiness. We, the staff, give you 
THE BANYAN, 1943. 

C. J. 



& 



s^ 




Bfe, 



**s 



$8ttW: 




Autumn . . . house hunting, arms loaded with clothes, juggling books . . . 
anticipating nine months plumb with experience . . . new faces, new classes, 
new sweaters . . . the campus resplendant with color, a mellowness overall . . . 
eleven men practicing on the gridiron . . . professors and instructor smoothing 
out the remaining wrinkfles in their busy schedules . . . student officers plann- 
ing a year's activities . . . Autumn, the fall of 1942, ushering in a school year 
different from all previous, a year whose chief thought is helping to win a war. 






Autumn and registration, registering for the 
new emergency the national crisis has thrust 
upon us . . . Registering to be prepared . . . 
"five hours of Organic" . . . "Must I take phys- 
ics?" . . . fitting religion in . . . hoping for one 
"snap" . . . long walks to decide, "Shall we 
wait? But there is so little time" . . . registra- 
tion, a number on a card, a name in a file . . 
a uniform size . . . schedule to be approved. 




Silhouette study of a dream in black and white . . . An east window of the Jo- 
seph Smith Building makes an apt frame for the dramatic picturization of two young 
people and today... Lengthening shadows, long gray fingers probing with the urgen- 
cy of the present yet clutching with an insistent caution for the future. 




GLTV 



Library reading room, new students, 
old friends . . . familiar scenes of reg- 
istration . . . the first quarter of a new 
school year, a war year . . . "Prepara- 
tion is the key that will unlock the door 
to real national service," the words of 
President Franklin S. Harris, setting a 
tempo for the school year 1942-43. . . 
Above, Dean Thomas L. Martin, Ap- 
plied Science, with his assistant Dr. 
Dean Anderson register students Hel- 
en Abbott, seated at the table, stand- 
ing Elizabeth Wilson, Marlin Tanner, 
Merrill Farley, Nancy Miner, Ellsworth 
Brown, Deloy Smith, Glen Russell. Hel- 
en Martin seated also assists the Dean. 
At left, Dean Gerrit de Jong, Fine Arts. 
Jane Strong, Karma Jean Cullimore, 
Mauriel Barnett, Adele Cummings, and 
Nola de Jong are around the table 
from left to right. 



10 





The people who make our library 
what it is and keep building it to 
greater volume . . . Upper left New- 
bern I. Butt, research expert, Anna 
Ollerton, genial chief librarian, and 
Naoma Rich, assocate librarian . . . 
Below left, a corner of the University 
Book Bindery ... At left, the reserve 
room of the library where one ob- 
tains books to be kept one hour or 
"that will be twenty-five cents 
please." In the picture are Beth Rich- 
ardson, and Beth Wight, assisting 
students with reserve books. Below, 
the library staff, Beth Richardsen, Mr. 
Butt, Miss Rich, Miss Ollerton, James 
Clark, head of the book bindery, and 
Hattie Knight . . . "Silence will be 
maintained", the rules insist nobody 
talks, but a good share of study is accompanied by 
surreptious notes . . . the library has long been an 
unofficial date bureau . . . Surprisingly complete for 
a school of this size, the library has several thousand 
volumes . . . Blue Keys police the reading room . . . 
Stay long enough and you'll see anybody. 




Library reading room, at right, long tables, 
bent backs, someone asleep here and there, 
long shelves replete with books . . . Center, the 
book bindery where the Banyan cover was 
made and the yearbook sewed and bound . . . 
Working are Elna Stueler,. Margaret Sturgiss, 
Mary Tyau, Polly Capps, Nelly Bushman, Ce- 
cil Jorgenson, James Clark, head of the binde- 
ry; Maurine Keat, Virginia Knowlton, Betty 
Clark, and Francis Meecher . . . Below, Dr. 
Harold Christensen and Prof. Ariel S. Ballif 
pause a moment for smiles in their scanning 
of current literature, social science in nature . . 
capable teachers as evidenced by large clase- 
es . . . offices in the Library . . . Mr. 
Ballif, a bishop in a local ward of 
the L. D. S. Church . . . B. Y. U's li- 
brary, a center for everyone . . . The 
lobby outside the reading room 
where books are procured from the 
extensive stacks, displays are 
changed from time to time . . . The 
card catalogue, a boon to the Frosh 
research-paper-bent . . . The knots 
of students discussing current prob- 
lems; the shortage of food which 
makes formals hard to arrange, the 
prospect of the man's leaving soon 
for the service which makes it nec- 
essary to look for someone new; the 
reading room, the classroom, the 
books — all a part of a university 
day. 




V , 





Qjjr><suku ULleei^ 






Below, the sack rush held at the half of a football game was the 
usual wild scramble in which the frosh outnumbered the sophomores. 
Yearlings lost a lot of clothes, a bit of hair, but so did the sophomores 
Freshmen won. 




« V Ik \ A k 




Carrying on the traditional feud, 
Sophomores and upper classmen thor- 
oughly initiated the new freshmen... 
Sophomores absconded with the 1st 
year president spending a night on 
windy and cold Bird Island in Utah 
Lake, and a second night in a cold cab- 
in in Provo Canyon . . . Above left, Le- 
land Baxter and James Hall assist Sher- 
man Coleman hold Blaine Lemon with 
the help of a gun! . . . Rt left are the 
freshmen slowly descending the moun- 
tain after the annual cleaning of the 
Block Y . . . Below, escorting Frosh Pres- 
ident Blaine Lemmon into Provo Canyon 
cabin are James Hall, Leland Baxter, 
and Sherman Coleman, sophomore- 
president ... In the bottom picture Clif- 
ford Henrichsen and Harold Argyle help 
Blaine bring in some fuel . . . Because 
of material shortage frosh did not wear 
the usual blue and white caps as has 
been the custom. However, singing, re- 
citing yells, carrying books, shining 
shoes, and paying fines to "Judge" Reed 
Nilson in Senior court were pressed in 
the usual ribald manner. 




ZJ ] <bXXKV3stx* ^u CC/ 



(J2LU 



With service the new byword, 
Young University students set aside 
parades and speeches, and celebrat- 
ed Founders Day by helping with 
harvesting and working in the busi- 
ness organizations around Provo. 
When the labor shortage became 
acute it was voted that the day be 
given to helping where work was 
needed. The office of the Dean of 
Men and the state employment 
agency in town cooperated to reg- 
ister students and assign them to 
work for which they were best fitted. 
Transportation was furnished to the 
farms, and all equipment provided. 
The weather was perfect for out- 
door work, and enthusiasm was gen- 
uine with the young army of workers 
that responded to the requests for 
help. In addition to fruit, a gener- 
ous crop of stiff necks, banged 
knees, lame backs, blistered hands 
was reported. 







p W* * 








P5^f~" ' 






/\s- 


1 


yz> 


■ ■■. ■ 




r. 


WE- - - * ^ . 


x- v*fc ■ " ft 


*fv UMm 




Thrills and action in every 
game, football this year has been 
outstanding. ..Injury forced the 
team to defeat in the latter games 
of the season, but the glorious 
victories at its beginning were 
compensation . . . night games, 
well-attended, with fans lustily 
shouting for B. Y. U. . . . a long 
run ... a sustained drive... some- 
one is down; oh, just a twisted 
ankle, so he's up... touchdown!... 
"Go, go, go, go" from thousands 
of excited students... greetings to 
acguaintances, everyone gay ... 
the lights of the cars moving in 
a steady stream stream down the 
hill at the close of the contest . 




16 



1942 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

Opponents BYU 
Sept. 26, Montana U 6 12 

Oct. 2, Wyoming U 13 6 

Oct. 10, Utah U 6 12 

Oct. 24, Fort Douglas 24 13 

Oct. 31, Utah State 9 6 

Nov. 7, Denver 26 6 

Nov. 14, Colorado 40 

Nov. 21, Colorado State (Cancelled) 



After getting off to a good start 
by upsetting Montana U. in Miss- 
oula, Montana, the Cougar football 
team seemed to fall apart at the 
seams and won only one game af- 
ter that. However, this one vic- 
tory was the one in which the 1942 
edition of the B. Y. U. football team 
claimed its fame. 

The Cougars dropped their open- 
ing conference game to Wyoming 
under the arc lights at Provo and 
came back fighting mad to become 
the first B.Y.U. team to beat Utah 
in 2 I years. 






17 




TV- 



SIUST; 



>v 






Perhaps the biggest cause of the Cougar downfall could 
be blamed to the numerous injuries that hung over the ieam 
like a plague. However, every game was filled with action 
and thrills as the fighting Sons of Brigham never gave up, 
even after the cause looked hopeless. To this team must go 
the title of one of the gamest ever turned out in the Blue and 
White stadium. Many of the boys played their hearts out 
trying to do their best with a pulled muscle, a broken rib or 
a badly sprained ankle. 











The week following the Utah game, B. Y. U. dropped 
a non-conference game to the Fort Douglas Military Police 
and this was followed by losses to the Utah Aggies, Denver, 
and Colorado. The final game with Colorado State was 
called off, and in the Conference meeting in Salt Lake City 
in December, this cancellation was considered a half game 
loss for both the Coloags and the Cougars. B. Y. U's final 
standing was next to the cellar with one win and four and a 
half losses. 




. *<*r^ 



L^LLeort/ ^3^ 



^GUTLdx 



For the first time in history Brigham Young University gave the University of Utah its first de- 
feat. An enthusiastic student body journeyed to Sait Lake with the usual hope and fear that "This is 
the year!" And it was ... At left carrying the ball is Jim Hecker with Fred hWitney at the far left 
in the picture . . . Below, Bob Orr has the ball while Chat Chatterton blocks out a Utah Man and Bob 

Hull goes after another 
... a thriller, B. Y. U. 
went wild when the final 
gun sounded and realiza- 
tion came that at last we 
had beat Utah! 




Utah always has a few Indians at every ball 
game. At right a stolid red skin glumly watches B. 
Y. U. run away with the score . . . Preceded by a 
rousing rally in downtown Salt Lake culminating with 
speeches, songs, and the band in the lobby of a hotel, 
feeling ran high throughout the game. Below, the 
crowd was happy on the B. Y. U. side of the field af- 
ter the game . . . Biggest event of the day was the 
fight for the goal posts. The Salt Lake fire depart- 
ment finally broke up the fracas with B. Y. U. taking 
home the fragments. Below, the crowd at the be- 
ginning of the fight. 











Above is the stadium house with a group 
of typical Y coeds enjoying their physical 
education period while the block Y on the 
mountain side looks down and remembers 
the thousands of girls as well as athletic 
heroes that have trod through the stadium 
house. As well as being headguarters for 
sports the house also has two rooms set 
aside for phys. ed. classes. 

At left, Coach Floyd Millet sits in the 
warm autumn sun after a hard practice 
dreaming and planning of the coming vic- 
tory on the next week-end. A hard worker, 
Millet very seldom let the players go before 
the sun was near setting unless it was the 
day before a game. 



22 




Floyd Millet, left, took over the 
duties of head coach this year after 
Eddie Kimball enlisted in the naval 
reserve. Millet was the man behind 
the team which beat Utah. As his 
assistant the athletic council called 
upon genial Paul Rose, right, who 
aided Floyd in all sports. Rose came 
to the B. Y. U. from Murray High 
School where he made an excellent 
record in football. Although a grad- 
uate of the U of U, Paul was just as 
tickled as any Y fan with the mem- 
orial victory. 

At right is Captain Herman Long- 
hurst who piloted the Cougars dur- 
ing the year. Herman, who is called 
"Herm" by his pals, had a great 
year in the backfield and was one 
of the most slippery hipped backs to 
ever attend the B. Y. U. 





23 




Presenting the men who played the football games for us this year: 1st row, left to right: Glen 
Clarke fullback- Wesley Peterson, fullback; Ernest Wilkinson, left halfback; Russell Boyce, center; Marion 
Tree right guard; Robert Taylor, quarterback; Rex Olsen, left halfback. 2nd row, Rodney Kimball, trainer; 
Max' Jensen left tackle; Bill Doxey, right tackle, Pete Peterson, end; Blaine Taylor, nght tackle; Marcel 
Chatterton fullback; Bill Prusse, right halfback; Ed Morris, left tackle. 3rd row, Coach Floyd Millet; 
Howard Gleason, center; Mark Weed, quarterback; Thayne Stone, left end^ Mike Mills, right end; Bob 
Orr, left half; Melvin Dalton, fullback; Reed Riggs, right end. 



One more thing can belaid for this edition of 
the Cougar football team. No matter how great 
the defeat every man came up smiling and pointed 
for the next game. This held true all the way from 
Coaches Millet and Rose down to the lowliest scrub 
and little Bobby Kirkpatrick, mascot and ball boy. 




' v ' ^.. ' ^5 



!^H 




35*2* 



stfteftiii *' 



From left to right, 1st row: Robert Hull, guard; Max Shafer, right guard; LeRoy Georges, full- 
back; Bob Liday, right halfback; Slen Oliverson, guarterback; Fred Whitney, fullback; Lee Dyer, right 
guard; Rex Miner, left guard; 2nd row, Dee Call right tackle; Ken Bird, left tackle; Reed Nilsen, center; 
Grant Richins, left end; Vilarr, Ransom, left tackle; Cecil Kap, left end; Junior Johnson, end; Lyman Roth- 
well, end; Bobby Kirkpatrick, mascot and ball boy; 3rd row, Ed Ure, tackle; Duayne Hobbs, end; Wes 
Bowers, left guard; Gene Fox, left end; Rex Berry, right halfback; Mahlon Rasmuson, left halfback, Herm 
Longhurst, captain and left halfback; James Hecker, left halfback; Paul Rose, assistant- coach. 



Always plucky, the Y team fought through 
each game to a glorious finish, whether win, lose, or 
tie . . . Homecoming Day which meant a lot to the 
team because parents and friends as well as alumni 
were watching was a win although the score was in 
favor of the Aggies, for the Y team played good 
ball and came up smiling. 



"11 IT 







Homecoming, traditionally gay, 
a time of reunion . . . three days of 
celebration highlighted by the 
presence of Chesley Gordon Peter- 
son, former student who has ex- 
celled in the Royal Air Forces in 
England. He is now a lieutenant 
colonel in the U. S. Army. ..Above, 
Miss Lucy Bluth, Homecoming 
gueen with Lt. Col. Peterson ... At 
left, the gueen's float, Lucy Bluth in 
the center flanked on the left by Mary Robinson Callahan, 
and on the right by Elaine Grow, attendants . . . Below, part 
of the Nautilus float in production . . . Walt Lewis was gen- 
eral chairman of all arrangements for the annual event which 
began with a student assembly and was climaxed by the 
Homecoming Ball . . . Although restrictions curtailed travel- 
ing many alumni returned to the campus to meet old friends, 
renew acguaintance with faculty, view the additions to the 
campus, and enjoy the festivities. 



The Homecoming parade featured a 
variety of clever floats. Prizes were 

awarded to the most beautiful, which was 
submitted by Val Norn, the most original 
which was the Tausig float, and the most 
humorous entered by the Brickers . . . the 
Utah Aggies invaded the Y stadium for a 
football game in the afternoon, a scrappy 
game which the Farmers won . . . During 
the half, Dr. Thomas Broadbent presented 
Lt. Col. Chesley Peterson with a smail 
model plane, an exact scale model of the 
Spitfire Lt. Col. Peterson piloted in Eng- 
land, made by Homer Clark from a piece 
of the goal poasts captured after the Utah 
Game ... At right, the presentation . . . 
Below, right, a scene of the game . . . Be- 
low, the crowning of the Homecoming 
court at the ball. Teddy Jackson and 
Melvin Mabey are presenting flowers to 
Mary Robinson Callahan, left, Queen Lucy 
Bluth, center, and Elaine Grow, right. 




27 








Stately and majestic, the 
Maeser Memorial building is 
one of the most beautiful of 
the campus buildings . . . the 
office of the President, the 
Registrar, Treasurer, and of- 
fice of the Commerce depart- 
ment are housed here . . . On 
the lower floor, the Y Press, 
student council, Y News, As- 
sociated Men and Women 
Students, and the Banyan 
have their offices . . . Through 
its many columns march the 
student body bent on filling in 
registration forms, a call on 
the President, to see the 
Deans, to complain about a 
misspelled name in a student 
publication . . . the college ad- 
ministration building, so nam- 
ed in honor of B. Y. U.'s first 
president, |C.arl G. Maeser. 





ffijZXCVJMj^jAx. 



<&rv 



fWw#/l 



A Church university, B. Y. U. has as 
president of the Board of Trustees 
President Heber J. Grant, of the 
Latter-day Saint church. At left, Presi- 
dent Grant . . President Franklin 
Stewart Harris, seen below at his desk, 
is never too busy to pause for a chat. 
One of the first places a new student 
goes in the process of registration is to 
meet President Harris where he learns 
that B. Y. U. is as friendly as its reputa- 
tion ... A remarkable man, a world 
traveler and a scholar, President Harris 
may be seen at many university religious 
functions mingling with the students, 
listening to lectures of one of his profes- 
sors, or acting as patron for social af- 
fairs. 




29 




Necessary to any ad- 
ministration is competent 
assistance . . . Kiefer B. 
Sauls, secretary - treasur- 
er, at left is key man in 
many University projects 
. . . John E. Hayes and his 
assistant Lucile Spencer, 
also at left, keep the rec- 
ords and register stu- 
dents. Mr. Hayes has the 
reputation o f knowing 
most of the present stu- 
dents by name, and has 
a remarkable memory 
of people who are past 
students. 



The Commerce Department headed by Dean Herald R. Clark guides 
the potential careers of many students, soon to be business men, financiers, 
bankers, and secretaries. Below, Mr. Weldon Taylor, bishop of one of 
Provo's ward, discusses a book with Dean Clark, center, and Dr. H. V. Val 
Hoyt, right. 







30 



Dean Nettie Neff 
Smart, Dean of Women, 
is first, campus mother to 
all the coeds, and second, 
homemaker. All the girls 
are her chief interest. She 
is always suggesting, 
"come to my office so we 
can chat about it." Ad- 
viser to the Associated 
Women Students' officers, 
Dean Smart fills busy days. 
At right, Mrs. Smart . . . 
Below Dr. Wesley P. Lloyd, 
Dean of Men has a con- 
ference with Associated 
Men Students' president, 
Keith Ercanbrack. Head 
of the student employ- 
ment committee, Dr. Lloyd 
adds the duties of a bish- 
op of one of Provo's 
wards to his long list of in- 
terests. Genial and gen- 
uinely interested in sru- 
dent problems, Dr. Lloyd 
is beloved and admired 
by associates and stu- 
dents. 








fi 



rAA&s 



Backbone of the catalogue, Messengers, and 
most important of all, the Banyan, the Y Press is a 
vital cog in the university . . . Several years ago 
the press was added to the Maeser building, hous- 
ed on the lower floor. Students are employed and 
many of them are trained to operate the equip- 
ment . . . Tickets, dance programs, concert an- 
nouncements, and department printing are all done 
on the campus, as well as miscellaneous work . . . 
Above, left, Frank Haymore is seen in the camera 
room where material to be printed is photograph- 
ed and plates made up from which images are re- 
produced . . . Below, left, the press staff, Ada 
Taylor, Maxine Ward, Mr. Haymore, manager, and 
Ann Harper; Betty Done, Beatson and Campbell 
Wallace, and John Lee, not present when the pic- 
ture was taken . . . Below, Mr. Haymore operating 
the large press, an intricate machine, which "litho- 
graphes" much of the departments work. 




32 




Usually during his first year the student finds that 
the place to have his picture taken is across the street 
south from the Ed building at the B. Y. U. Photo Studio. 
Above, Joseph Boel, manager of the studio chats with 
Gene Soaslind, while his assistant, El Dene Taylor helps 
a customer ... At right, Joe snaps a senior portrait. 





f 



At left Helen Hatch, chief 
operator, works at the P.B.X. 
board. Her assistants are Ei- 
leen P. Smith and Lucille 
Pack. The University ex- 
change has in use six trunk 
lines and seventy-six exten- 
sions . . . These girls with 
their "yes, please?" give in- 
formation as well as correct 
numbers to telephone users. 



33 



Oj 



VJSXXUbs 



Mark Weed, versatile and ef- 
ficient, guides student affairs in 
his office as student body presi- 
dent. Chloe Priday of the mys- 
terious nick-names, is vice presi- 
dent. Strictly off the record were 
the numerous "necessary" walks, 
chats, shows, and dances these 
two indulged in "all for the 
cause." In a war year when 
much talent is in the Army, Chloe 
has well earned the title of best 
assembly "putter outer." .... 
Right, Mark and Chloe discuss- 
ing "student" affairs . . . Below, 
Elaine Spilsbury, secretary of the 
student body, helps Rolfe Peter- 
son, social chairman, scan the Y 
News. Elaine, of the beautiful 
hair, writes the letters for the 
council, keeps the minutes and 
adds to the student council his- 
torical account of the school. In 
private life, there is an elusive . . 
Rolfe who can seldom be found 
in Provo on week-ends, frequent- 
ly makes a statement that Salt 
Lake is an ideal spot to relax in 
after five hectic days of school. 




34 




;• ■ . :■. >- : 



■;• ! ■ i ^■- : :H^?v; , 





At left, Mark, Chloe, Elaine and Rolfe. 
Above, the student body officers in 
council. In charge of all student functions 
including their expense items, these four 
people have many details to consider, 
much arranging to do. Worst ' of the 
problems this year is that of finding an 
orchestra for the dances. 



Maintained as a representative body for the entire student body, the student council meets each 
Tuesday to consider the business of the day. Composed of student officers and class presidents, the 
student council has as members seen in the picture below, from left to right, Ken Bird, president of the 
senior class, Kay Young, president of the juniors, Sherm Coleman, sophomore president, Chloe Priday, 
vice president, Mark Week, student body president, Elaine Spilsbury, secretary, Rolfe Peterson, social 
chairman, and Blaine Lemon, freshman president . . Prior to the election of the frosh president, Don 
Hansen, freshman class chairman, was a member of the council. 




llT] 




<a£as 



Every two weeks. Thursday religion clas- 
ses became attentive plus since there has 
been a student newspaper to read, the Y 
News . . . Left, Jay DeGraff, versatile bus- 
iness manager, plans an ad layout. Blue 
Key, Delta Phi, and Viking, Jay took over 
the business duties when Bill Gay left the 
staff at the close of the fall quarter . . . 
Below, staff members criticize an issue of 
their paper. From left to right: Kay Morris, 
Francis Itaya, reporters; Josephine Seaton, 
columnist; Claron Oakley, make-up; Ruth 
Wilson, reporter; Marjorie Vowles, society 
editor; and Arlene Andrew, reporter . . . 
Claron Oakley, Josephine Seaton, Ann 
Walker, and Marjorie Vowles edited the 
paper, until the football season closed and 
Jim Hecker, editor, could take over his job. 




36 



It has been the custom for the Y News to 
come out on hriday. Since most of the 
students attend the Thursday student as- 
sembly, the distribution date was advanced 
one day to provide an opportunity for most 
of the student body to obtain a paper. Y 
Calcares and Intercollegiate Kringhts took 
charge of the Y News circulation ... At 
right, Marcel Chatterton hands the Y News 
over to Reece Kearn . . . Below, Ann Walk- 
er and Jim Hecker scan the paper. Dur- 
ing the winter and spring quarters Jim took 
over the paper, outlined the policy, and 
wrote a few stories. Jim played football, 
haunted the cafeteria, and rumor has it, 
married the girl from Michigan during the 
holidays . . . With paper shortages, few 
student writers, and only one issue each two 
weeks, the Y News has had its difficulties. 
However, the news has been written and 
read and the paper has been greatly appre- 
ciated by students and teachers . . . The 
age-old feud betwixt the paper and the 
yearbook seems to have ceased existence 
this year, probably because of the unques- 
tionable superiority of the Banyan. 





37 



I 





Below, the mentors, big sisters to the Frosh. 
Front row left to right, Betty Ruth Christen- 
sen, Ann Slick, Geneva Hickenlooper, with 
Glenna Perkins in front. Second row, Lora 
Hilton, Rhea Robins, Betty Clark, Norma 
Taylor and Avonell Sorenson. 



Each year hundreds of bewildered fresh- 
men girls are rescued from the confusion 
and unfamiliarity of their new campus life 
by the Associated Women Students. Un- 
der the capable guidance of these girls, 
the new students are gently oriented, their 
problems are sympathetically solved, and 
they soon find themselves in the swing of 
college life. Perhaps the greatest respon- 
sibility of the A.W.S. is guiding the social 
life of the girls of the school. The Sweet- 
heart Ball of February 12, when damsels 
did the dating, brought lonely boys right 
into the anxious arms of many a gal. But 
at the annual Jamboree, the A.W.S. prov- 
ed their female independence by having 
a wonderful time, without the men. The 
A.W.S. officers are: Glenna Perkins, pres- 
ident; Avonell Sorenson, secretary-treas- 
urer; and Eileen P. Smith, vice-president. 
Rinda Taylor Erickson, social chairman is 
not in the picture. 




38 



n & 

Block captains, district cap- 
tains, officers, and a host of 
men make up the A. M. S., 
Associated Men Students . . . 
A host of activities character- 
izes this organization. When- 
ever there is a special project 
that needs immediate action, 
A. M. S. is called on and the 
work is quickly accomplished. 
With many men leaving con- 
stantly for the service the of- 
ficers and captains have had 
difficulty in effecting the us- 
ually close organization of 
past years. However, the us- 
ual projects have prevailed 
such as the tux renting bur- 
eau, a useful service to men 
students when that formal 
rolls around ... At right the 
A. M. S. officers, Reed Nil- 
son, Keith Ercanbrack, presi- 
dent, and Don Buswell. 




Below, block and district captains are: front row, left to 
right, Wes Bowers, Hugh Law, Bob Haws, Fred Balls and Don 
Bowen. Back row, George Robinson, Junior Hiatt, Paul 
Francis, Reed Nilson, Don Buswell, Marcel Chatterton, Rex 
Sohm, Keith Bills, Rex Lewis, Ralph Frogley, and Keith Er- 
canbrack. 




) 



39 



Grueling work, the fellows were almost 
exhausted when the last remnant of the 
last pie had disappeared. Contest af- 
ter contest occured in which each man 
tried to outdo all others present. Need- 
less to say no one at the pie bust was at 
all interested in dinner an hour or so af- 
terward ... At right above, Rex Miner, 
Charles Unice, and Sherm Coleman con- 
gratulate each other heartily for winning 
the eating contest. As their faces evi- 
dence no hands were allowed, and conse- 
quently noses, chins, and ears received 
a generous portion of soft, sticky, cream 
filling . . . Center, Sherman Coleman fin- 
ishes as the winner of the pie eating con- 
test. The race was very close and if 
Sherm had waited to swallow that last 
bit he would not have been declared the 
winner . . . Below, Ken Bird, left, and Ed 
Ure, right, watch Dr. D. Elden Beck re- 
move daintily the last morsel of crust 
with a nice long straw. Dr. Beck did not 
win any of the contests since the pie he 
waded into did not get swallowed as his 
face plainly shows . . . According to all 
present, "The pie was delicious and there 
surely was plenty!" No women were al- 
lowed of course. Shirts were removed, 
old clothes prevailed, and everyone ate 
his fill. 










V 




\ 






rrt STR • 



■ 




One of the best attended of all func- 
tions this year was the famous A. M. S. 
Pie Bust. Real pies and plenty of them 
were the chief interest to everyone. The 
one requisite was that no hands could be 
used in the contests to see who could 
eat the fastest, who could eat the most, 
and so on. Carefully planned by the 
officers, the contest was held in the af- 
ternoon at the stadium where there was 
plenty of room for the event . . . Above 
left, eight fellows are hard at it in the 
pie eating contest. From letf to right 
they are, as far as can be detected, 
Charles Unice, Rex Miner, Ellsworth 
Snow, Rolfe Peterson, Glen Godfrey, 
Glen Russell, and Sherm Coleman . . . 
Center left, Don Buswell, Wayne Ursen- 
bach and Keith Ercanbrack pose with the 
high sign advertising the pie bust which 
actually needed only the word pie and a 
gesture to assemble all the fellows in 
school in one place . . . Just before the 
bust began several large delivery trucks 
arrived at the stadium where large num- 
bers of fellows were already collected, 
and pies by the dozens were unloaded. 
For the few, who were so fastidious as to 
need their hands the committee cut sev- 
eral of the. pies. Below left, Keith, Reed 
Nilson, Don Buswell and Wayne are seen 
doing the honors. 




41 




Each quarter the classes have had 
clever and unique parties. Above, a 
view of the freshman-sophomore 
"Bury the Hatchet" party. At right 
above, the tri-class barn party. In 
the picture are Isabel Hales, Paul 
Fillmore, Betty Ure, Dean Farns- 
worth, Beverly Lewis, Grant Shiels, 
Oscar Bluth, Don Driggs, Glen God- 
frey, Francis Thomas, Ted Tuttle, 
and Rhea Robins. 



L^^B 




Always a big event, the annual Autumn Leaf Hike was 
a highlight of the fall quarter. Chairmaned by Kay Payne, 
flickers climbed to Maple Flats, high on the east mountain 
where soft ball, lunches, and a lot of water were enjoyed. 
Below, left, the committee "hiked" the punch up the can- 
yon . . . Below, left and right, the view that was the re- 
ward for the climb. 




^ipi 





0/fxluu>na/e*iL 



In order to stay in school 
this year all fellows except 
the 4F variety enlisted in one 
of the Army or Navy reserv- 
es ... At right, a group be- 
ing sworn in . . . Below, one 
day ten football players took 
time out from scrimmage to 
be sworn in as Marines. Tak- 
ing the oath are from left to 
right, Glen Oliverson, Pete 
Prusse, Ed Morris, Jean Fox, 
Ed Ure, Wes Bowers, Bill 
Doxey, Chat Chatterton, 
Russell Boyce, and Bob Li- 
day. 




i&ffiffljt&i 




43 




4 



UCCeAJUTV 



Brilliant singers, lecturers, and musicians 
have appeared on this year's lyceum 
course. Under the direction of Mr. Herald 
R. Clark and John C. Swensen, many art- 
ists have appeared for the edification of 
the student body. Commendation is due 
the faculty committee for splendid results 
in bringing fine talent to the university de- 
spite curtailed travel . . . During the fall 
quarter, Dr. Margaret Chung, Braggiotti 
and Shaw, Charles Kullman, Nathan Mil- 
stein, Luther King, and Howard Pierce Da- 
vis appeared. . . At right, Howard Pierce 
Davis, lecturer . . . Below, Madam Mar- 
garet Chung who spoke at the Provo Tab- 
ernacle on International affairs. A Chinese- 
American physician and flyer, Dr. Chung 
talked to the subject, "We who are privi- 
leged". 



44 





Charles Kullman, right, appeared 
November 4. Mr. Kullman is an 
American tenor, and has appeared 
in opera and on the concert stage. 
He was born in New Haven, educat- 
ed at Yale where he studied for 
medicine and then "abandoned sug- 
gery for singing", and then studied 
music at Juilliard School and at the 
American Conservatory in Fontaine- 
bleau, Fance. Returning to Ameri- 
ca he taught at Smith College, then 
resigned to sing in opera in both 
Europe and this country. His per- 
formance was well done and well 
accepted at B. Y. U. 




November 16, Nathan Milstein, 
seen at right, played his violin for 
the student body. A native Rus- 
sian, Mr. Milstein played for a great 
violinist in Belgium who remarked on 
his brilliance and stunning tech- 
nique. He made his debut in 
America with Leopold Stokowski 
and the Philadelphia Orchestra in 
1929. He delighted his audience 
with a varied piogram played su- 
perbly on his Stradivarius. 






D. 



MW/UTAAVCAS 



Bj 



The Preference Ball, largest dance of the year, 
when a committee pairs off the couples and the 
man who receives the most preferences becomes 
most envied man on the campus . . . Above the 
committee, back row, left to right, Lucy Bluth, 
Berniece Perrins, Clara Jensen, Jane Thompson, 
Glenna Perkins, and chairman of the event, Ge- 
neve Hickenlooper. Front row, the preferred 
men, Taylor Abegg, preferred for the second 
year; Ed Ure, preferred man; and Oscar Bluth. 



Many were the discussions after the invitations were re- 
ceived. Marian Bowden and Bob Hull above left, discuss the 
matter seriously ... At left, Neman Harris has every intention 
of holding Dorothea Jones to the promise made on the little 
slip he received ... An Indian theme, "Mamanikop" meaning 
women's dance, dominated the dance and assembly. 



For the dance, each girl placed in 
the hands of the committee a slip 
on which she listed the four men 
she would like as an escort to the 
ball. After due deliberation invita- 
tions were issued to both men and 
women on which the names of part- 
ners appeared . . . Right, above, 
Geneve gives invitations to Don 
Beebe, LaMar Buckner, and Malin 
Porter . . . Center, Harold Argyle 
helps Rhea Robins, Teddy Jackson, 
Geneve, and Lucy Bluth with the 
decorations . . . Below, right, Kelly 
Gardner and Lucy Bluth receive 
their invitations . . . Below, Audrey 
Taylor shows the way it was done 
in. times of old when the women 
preferred a man as she carries 
Clive Holland off in style. 









i^*.^!''-^lf; : f 




Rinda Taylor and Taylor Abegg 
look a little appalled by our photo- 
grapher, but Glenna Perkins, AWS 
president, and Ed Ure bore up won- 
derfully under the strain, while 
Geneve Hickenlooper and Oscar 
Bluth were too engrossed to be 
aware of it all. 

Geneve denies it, but that expres- 
sion is not pure happiness; she is 
exulting over the ratio of three to 
one, as they posed in front of some 
of the lovely decorations that were 
a prominent feature of the ball. 

"After the ball was over" the kid- 
dies whipped up a party where in- 
formality was the keynote so far as 
behaviour was concerned, evi- 
denced by the scarcity of coats. 
Most of the people were perfectly 
willing to cease eating long enough 
to smile for the camera, but not so 
with Willard Draper who had no 
thought of any interruptions. Helen 
Martin, Mary Lou Dixon, Russell 
Sheffield, Dale Miller, Audra Call 
and Richard Lowe are also seen in 
the picture . . . 

Post-mortem is held by Lora Hilton 
and Ruth Beason while they cover 
the- fine points of the dance, and, 
incidentally, of their dates. 





With most of the former debaters 
in the armed forces, debating was 
at a minimum this year. However, 
teams attended the meet in Colora- 
do. Above, La Mar Buckner, Jean 
Bickmore, Rosemary Spears and 
Bill Lewis, debaters . . . Below, the 
Sophomore Loan Fund Ball, a view 
of the intermission program, and 
the committee with their partners, 
from left to right, Wayne Stevens, 
Julienne Jensen, Kelly Gardner, 
Dorothy Larch, Keith Isaacson, Co- 
leen Daniels, Lloynel Harding, Ilah 
Dean Gledhill, Don Driggs, Fern 
Frandsen, Polly Holloman, Floyd 
Anderson, Dorothy Allred, Glen Ol- 
iverson, Mar Dean Head, Sherm 
Coleman, and Ruth Ercanbrack . . . 
Next in importance to the Junior 
Prom, the Loan Fund Ball is held to 
accumulate funds to assist needy 
students. 



49 



A/eitiL 



<§ 



LCprrLou 



Lambda Delta Sigma, largest single organization on 
the campus, barring none . . . Over two hundred and fifty 
members, all active students, busy in a variety of work and 
play . . . Begun on the U. of U. campus in 1936, Church ap- 
proval came in 1938-39, chapters were organized at B.Y. 
U. in 1938 ... A closely knit organization, seven chapters, 
three fellows, four girls, exist on the campus, their presi- 
dents members of the executive council which meets with 
the fraternity presidents, Beth Lund and George Merrill 
with their executive secretaries, Betty Clark, and Kay 
Young in "Executive Council Meeting" each week . . . The 
council directs the activities of the fraternity with the in- 
dividual chapters carrying on minor business . . . Business 
meetings, culture meetings, monthly Sunday night gather- 
ings, and a varied social life constitutes the activity of the 
chapters . . . Individual business meetings are conducted 
for each chapter but the other functions are conducted by 
the combined membership . . . Below, the Executive Coun- 
cil in a regular meeting. From left to right, Avonell Soren- 
son, Kathleen Proctor, Ellsworth Brown, Kay Young, ex- 
ecutive secretary, Chad Bartleson, George Merrill, execu- 
tive president, Beth Lund, executive president, Ray Lovell, 
Don Buswell, La Rene Thompson, executive vice presi- 
dents,; Berniece Perrins, Barbara Rasmussen, and Betty 
Clark, executive secretary. 







50 



Novel parties were held by Lambda 
Delta Sigma during the year, one each 
month ... At various times individual 
chapters held chapter parties ... A 
semi-formal Thanksgiving dinner high- 
lighted the fall quarter activities. Dur- 
ing the winter quarter the Sweetheart 
Ball and a mimic school party were 
held. At the school party fellows and 
girls were coupled by a committee 
who dictated who accompanied whom 
at various places during the evening. 
Girls went to the party with one fel- 
low, danced with another, and were 
"fetched home" by still another . . . 
Food, always a big item at any social 
gathering, was the highlight of every 
L. D. S. party. At the Thanksgiving 
dinner, real Tom Turkey ruled; school 
lunches were memorable at the school 
party; the usual punch and wafers re- 
freshed the dances . . . Below, Clara 
Jensen and Ralph Frogley at left, 
Elaine Burnham and Richard Lowe, 
right, dancing at the school party. 



Food was consumed in the most convenient manner 
at all parties . . . Below, the students used the floor of the 
ball room in the Joseph Smith building for a table, where 
sandwitches, apples, and cakes from brown paper sacks 
were the bill of fare at the school party . . . Below, a view 
of the fraternity members at the Thanksgiving dinner . . . 
Prof. J. Wyley Sessions and Mrs. Sessions, Mrs. Anna 
Hart, June Andrews, and Mrs. Paul Barlow act as sponsors 
for the various chapters . . . Dale Miller, Adra Call, Paul 
Christofferson, and Clair Black may be seen in the pictures 
below. 





t.njt 



Fun for everyone, Lambda 
Delta Sigma had a variety of ac- 
tivity ... At left Orpha Moore 
and Richard Lowe come under 
the bridge formed by students 
at the school party during a Vir- 
ginia reel . . . Center left, Keith 
Ercanbrack and Lu Rene Thomp- 
son do some dancing on the 
floor during the same party . . . 
Anxious to assist with the war 
effort as much as possible, vari- 
ous organizations on the campus 
have had projects in war work . . 
Lambda Delta Sigma members 
did their bit in war work by 
sending news to the fellows in 
the service and in Red Cross 
projects . . . Below left, Lambda 
Delta girls sewing for the Red 
Cross. In the picture are Helen 
Martin, Jean Slaughter, Elaine 
Clark, Betty Clark, Geneve 
Hickenlooper and others. 




JjjuLqu 



Beta chapter members are: Ellsworth Brown, Ce- 
cil Jorgensen, Wayne Ursenbach, Clair Black, Doris 
Black, Don Bowen, Dale Johnson, Hugh Law, 
Dwaine Nelson, Jean Ruff, Kay Young, Don Beebe, 
Lyle Christensen, Dean Dangerfield, Dean Freeman, 
Russell Grange, Wallace Larsen, Dale Miller, Kay 
Morris, Bob Sorensen, Clyde Sullivan, Adrian 
Thomas, Kent Undhjem, Phillip Low, Rale Rex, Ron- 
ald Olsen, Monte Hawkley, Gordon Thibault. . . . 

Officers are seen at right, Ellsworth Brown, presi- 
dent; Wayne Ursenback, secretary, and Cecil Jor- 
gensen, vice president. 





53 





Ck 



Chi chapter members are: Barbara Rasmussen, 
Norma Ricks, Elaine Burnham, Alice Bahr, Leah D. 
Jones, Pearl Esplin, Leah Holdaway, Josephine Holt, 
Maye Mangus, Erma McGuire, Emma Moen, Eloise 
Kay, Elaine Rennie, Elizabeth Sanders, Thelma Smith, 
Lois Wolf, Barbara Zwahleen, Nancy Miner, Helen 
Martin, Melba Bingham, Beverly Jensen, LaVieve 
Monson. Orpha Laudie, Helen Abbot, Donna Holt, Na- 
telle Clayton, Iris Moore, Laurie Teichert, La Neta 
Mangus, Dawn Kissell, Virginne Noble, Margaret 
Young, Ruth Wilson, Valena Jones. 

Officers are as seen at left, Elaine Burnham, secre- 
tary; Barbara Rasmussen, president and Norma Rich, 
vice president. 



54 



p. 



AA 



Psi chapter members are: Avonell Sorensen, Ve- 
rena Ursenbach, Arlene Andrew, Evelyn Bush, Au- 
dra. Call, Elaine Clark, Elinor Critchlow, Betty 
Clark, Marian Frandsen, Dorothy Gilchrist, Beth 
Hansen, Norma Henderson, Clara Jensen, Beth 
Lund, Elsie McKay, Eileen P. Smith, Betty Jane Ro- 
bison, Melba Stahle, Evelyn Stromberg, Lorraine 
Richardson, Lucille Thorpe, Maurine Keate, Bever- 
ly Luke, Donna Phelps, Dorothea Rasmussen, Anna 
Stone, Jean Slaughter, Verena Stott, Leah Jean 
Swensen, Donna Teeter, Doris Whornham, Isabel 
Hales, Blanche Peterson, Genevieve Balls, Ruth 
Brinton. Officers at right are, Elsie McKay, presi- 
dent; Arlene Andrew, vice president, and Verena 
Ursenback, secretary. 





55 





o 



rrvuzjx. 



Omega Chapter members are: Bernice 
Perrins, Laura Lytle, Margaret Brandley, 
Olive Brandley, Myrna Denham, Martha 
Fitzgerald, Elaine Grow, Jane Hafen, Gen- 
eve Hickenlooper, Norma Sanders, LaVerne 
Smith, Merlin Stevens, Jane Thompson, Lau 
Rene Thompson, Marjorie Wight, Edith 
Crosby, Lorna Cowan, Marjorie Vowles, 
Teddy Jackson, LeClaire Velde, Ethel Hog- 
ge, Sybil Merkely, Jean Woodward, Maxine 
Johnson, Thelma Stinson, Melba Beckman, 
Lorna Crane, Ardella Nielson . . . Officers 
at left are Margaret Brandley, secretary; 
Bernice Perrins, president, and Laura Lytle, 
vice president. 



56 



vu 



Phi chapter members are: Kathleen Proctor, 
Florence Lindsay, Rozena Hutchinson, Mauriel 
Barnett, Darlene Cowan, Maurine Cowan, Anita 
Jaramielo, Helen Mabey, Vera McAllister, Roma 
Jean Turner, Gloria Watts, Phyllis Farrer, Eileen 
Wight, Beth Bergen, Jean Brady, Rhoda May 
Goats, Affra McNeil, Dorothy Stratton, Marne 
Whitaker, Ida Allen, Jean Bushman, Joyce Spade- 
man, Bernice Winters, Dorothy Eyre, Garda 
Redd, Beth Bushnel, Yvonne Whitaker, Ruth Part- 
ridge, Barbara Lusty, Evelyn Munson . . . Offic- 
ers at right are Kathleen Proctor, president; Flor- 
ence Lindsay, vice president; and Rozena Hutch- 
yinson, secretary. 





57 




Gamma members are: Ray Lovell, Don Johnson, 
Glenn Russell, Fred Balls, Kenneth MacFarland, James 
Logsdon, Blaine Porter, Elon Smith, George Merrill, Bob 
Walsh, Don Buswell, Theron Knight, Willard Draper, 
Bill Moon, LaMar Buckner, Virgil Telford, Mark Weed, 
Arthur Babbel, Frank Springer, Dale Jones, Halbert 
Lund, Lloyd Brown, Elmo Turner, Keith Ercanbrack, Ted 
Tuttle, Phileon Robinson, Richard Lowe, Virgil Smith, 
John Smithson, Melvin Orgill, Stanley Burningham, Har- 
den Bennion, Blaine Taylor, Russell Sheffield . . . Officers 
are at left: Don Klein, vice president; Chad Bertleson, 
president; and Chad Avery, secretary. 




58 




Alpha members are: Chad Bert- 
elson, Chad Avery, Floyd Ander- 
son, William Busselberg, David 
Campbell, Dick Christensen, Keith 
Dutson, Dean Farnsworth, Eli Gord- 
on, Don Klein, Dean Lauritzen, 
Wendell Pierce, Lawrence March, 
Alpine. Shirts, Marvin Stratton, Da- 
vid Swenson, Tom Whitaker, Har- 
old Wohlgemuth, Earl Callahan, 
Gordon Elliott, Howard Anderson, 
Odell Christensen, Ralph Frpgley, 
Ronald Frogley, Wallace Hansen, 
Bill Greint, Bob Laird, H. Holling 
Lowe, Bob Patch, Albert Rasmus- 
sen, A. Edgar Robison, George Ro- 
bison, Odell Scott, Ralph Smith . . . 
Officers shown at right are Glenn 
Russell, secretary; Ray Lovell, pres- 
ident; and Don Johnson, vice presi- 
dent. 




59 












U-E--& 



035 



J2bCi2UJUD^rLy 



Final exams over, three weeks to 
recuperate in, winter vacation be- 
gan with gusto. Travel was cur- 
tailed because of the war so most 
of the student body remained on 
the campus. The campus looked 
like the pictures at left above, not 
as the picture left below portrays 
since King Winter did not come to 
Provo until well into the winter 
quarter . . . Parties, Christmas giv- 
ing, carols, and New Years celebra- 
tions made the holidays a round of 
gaiety, although many of the stu- 
dents did not see their families. . . . 
The annual New Years party was 
held New Year's eve in the Joseph 
Smith building, buffet luncheon 
served after 1943 arrived in the 
banquet hall, dancing and games 
in the ball room . . . Although he 
had a hard time finding many of 
the good little boys and girls of 
B. Y. U., the jolly gentleman seen 
below unloaded his sleigh on the 
campus. 





UUwoLop 



With fear that very few would be back af- 
ter the holidays, the winter quarter registration 
began January 5, but when figures were com- 
plete, the usi'al number of students was en- 
rolled . . . House hunting was still a problem, how 
long the fellows would be around was still a 
threat, what to take to fill in those required 
hours still had to be worked out . . . The weather 
was perfect, snow didn't fly for several weeks, 
and winter social season went into full swing with 
parties and formals each week-end . . . War, still 
the main topic of conversation and conern; 
peace, still the most hoped for event; training 
for usefulness, still the major job for student ana 
teacher alike. 





Snow didn't come to the campus early this 
year, but when it did, winter began in earn- 
est .. . The winter quarter saw many leave for 
different branches of the service, courses pre- 
paring fellows for military life became more 
intensive, rationing almost ruined the batch- 
ing, everyone became more and more aware 
that the U. S. A. and B. Y. U. were actually at 
war . . . Although the usual social functions 
were held, they were entirely different. All 
wanted a good time, but no one wanted to 
use any materials that would make a differ- 
ence in the need for vital materials. Formals 
were fewer in number and not so elaborate as 
in former years, and many organizations did 
not hold them . . . The emphasis in school was 
for each and every member of the university 
family to do his utmost in preparing himself 
for use to our country. School seems far re- 
moved from the fighting fronts, but there was 
and is much to be accomplished. Without 
exception, everyone has felt the need to be 
of use, and a place for work has been found. 
. . . The winter quarter brought many activi- 
ties, many joys, many sorrows. 









L- 




V 

62 




3^LoJ%l~ MJI 



Most acute of all acute war problems has been the 
housing situation this year. Students have found it 
difficult to find a place to store dance programs, pin 
up pictures, and sweaters . . . Amanda Knight Hall, 
girl's dorm, has been filled all year with a long wait- 
ing list of girls hoping for a spot to live in . . . Always 
popular the dorm houses ninety girls who can never 
be reached by telephone since 284 is always busy . . . 
At right, Ilah Dean Gledhill, Irene Wynn and Marion 
Bowden talking it over . . . Below at right, Coleen Dan- 
iels, Ella Hull, Adele Cummings, and Hazel Stewart 
studying amid a galaxy of pictures . . . Below, the 
Hall. On a cooperative basis, the girls do the house- 
work and assist in the kitchen. The door is locked at 
eleven on week days and at one on week-ends, but 
a late key is available on suitable occasions. 




fofJK 







*+ A 





63 




A\\^uVtJ\ 



Allen Hall, the place where a lot of men 
live. To reach one by telephone it is neces- 
sary to hear the call over the loud speaker 
system resound around the corridors and 
back to your ear . . . When the chimes are 
sounded meaning "soup's on!" a sound like 
rushing wind reveals that every fellow has 
heard, and each wants to get there first . . . 
Favorite pastimes are studying, reading cul- 
tural magazines and studying . . . Left, Jar- 
vis Peterson, Hal Taggart and Ernest Wilkin- 
son, scan the newest in magazines while Jean 
Fox, Gene Goaslind and Cal Taggart discuss 
what they are reading . . . Also on a coopera- 
tive basis, Allen Hall inhabitants do K. P. 
according to schedule, just preliminary train- 
ing since most of the fellows except the 4F's 
are in one of the reserve programs . . . Below, 
Allen Hall. 




71 



<b/o>rr\s 



© 



© 



<QJPAT\y 



For years Room D in the 
Education building has hous- 
ed part of the university mu- 
seum, snakes, elephant skele- 
tons, and curios of all types. 
This year however, many of 
the coeds had no place to 
stay, so the faculty men 
turned out to turn Room D. 
into a girl's dorm . . . Eighty 
girls have lived in the spac- 
ious room which was parti- 
tioned off into sleeping 
rooms, adjoining rooms used 
for lounges and study rooms 
... At right, the Education 
building in which Room D 
Dorm is located . . . Below, 
Virginia Allen telephones 
while Betty Ure acts as re- 
ceptionist . . . Right below, 
Marjorie Luke and Merle 
Johnson choose their "room" 
as a lounging place . . . Steps 
in the building, long a rende« 
vous for students, see steady 
use now since fellows never 
enter Room D. 







\s <$L- (SLSCLs =PT 



GUX4A 



Instigated en the campuses of 
colleges which insisted that all 
students live on the campus, co- 
op houses have become popular 
throughout the country. A co-op 
house is usually leased by'a group 
of students who then hire a house- 
keeper, and a cook, buy their 
food themselves, do the cleaning 
and laundry, and generally co- 
operate in the running of the 
house. To relieve the acute hous- 
ing situation this year, Miss Effie 
Warnick directed the purchase 
of the home, and its redecoration 
into a suitable co-op house for 
girls . . . The girls who live in one 
room cook together, and all co- 
operate on the general upkeep 
of the home . . . Rhea Robins, Lo- 
ra Hilton, Dorothy Gilchrist, Afra 
McNiel, Muriel Barneft, Lois 
Hutcheon, Julia Finlinson, Ann 
Burgess, Mae and La Neta Man- 
gus, Barbara Zwahlen, Ruth Wil- 
son, Rhoda Mae Goates, Thelma 
Stinson, and Zetella Price are the 
personell of B. Y. U's first co-op 
house . . . Officers of the group 
are Afra McNiel as president, 
and Thelma Stinson, secretary- 
treasurer. 




66 



3C 



J2UJ 



QlsP 



MA 



"The men are still in the wo- 
men's gym!" was a common state- 
ment the first few weeks of school 
this year. Because of war condi- 
tions and the influx of defense 
workers, men students found it 
difficult to locate a room. To al- 
leviate conditions Taylor Hall, 
actually the recreational room of 
one of Provo's churches came in- 
to existence and the men housed 
temporarily moved out of the 
women's gym ... At right is a 
view of Taylor Hall, men's dorm. 
Below are pictures of the fellows 
-who live at the Hall . . . Until 
mid-term winter quarter, the C. 
P. T. fliers lived in the old Camp- 
us Inn directly across the street 
from the lower campus. At that 
time they moved en masse to 
Taylor Hall . . . The problem of 
eating has remained a problem 
since boarding houses are not 
plentiful and local cafes are 
crowded to their limit. 





67 




Trailor camps, batching, boarding, and dorms 
finally housed all the students who came to B. Y. U. th'ts 
year. Apartments were scarce since defense workers 
brought their families to Provo and occupied many 
apartments ... At left, Cleo Olsen and Dorothy Bell 
enjoy the Sunday papers in bed in their apartment 
shared by three other girls, all of it called "light house- 
keeping" . . . Below, Dr. George Hansen, and Dean A. 
C. Lambert working diligently on Room D. Dorm, pre- 
paring rapidly for the influx of students as the fall quar- 
ter began. 




68 



At right, the President's home on 
the campus, where President and 
Mrs. Harris entertain the faculty 
and visiting dignitaries. In their at- 
tractive home numerous momentoes 
of their world travels may be seen. 
Below, Dr. George Hansen directs 
an unknown faculty man in building 
Room D Dorm while Dr. Thomas L. 
Martin looks on. The faculty proved 
to be adept carpenters when the 
housing emergency arose. Over- 
alls, old clothes, Dr. Martin's inevit- 
able white jacket, dust, hammers, 
saws, and nails were in order instead 
of labs, test tubes, specimens, lec- 
tures, and microscopes while the 
faculty worked . . . Below, right, Mr. 
and Mrs. Woody Henager, then 
Joan Strobbel, and Mrs. Herm 
Longhurst have ice cream and malts 
at Calders . . . Forced to live in 
whatever condition could be found, 
students made themselves comfort- 
able. Food, especially with ration- 
ing, was scarce, but everyone man- 
aged to live, sleep, and eat in much 
the usual manner. 






69 



OD 



(SMTUOTUl^ 



£ 



XMTV 



Called everything from a "cracker Box" to "B.Y.U's field house" 
by sports writers in the papers, the Women's Gym resounds almost 
constantly with shouts of athletic competition and training . . . The 
basketball games are held here, Miss Holbrook and Miss Burton have 
their offices here, and myriads of girls work on muscle building here . . . 
Before the Joseph Smith Building was constructed, the gym saw jun- 
ior proms, student body dances, and invitationals . . . The famous 
matinee dances still attract freshmen and all the men once a week. 





The W. A. A. guided by smiling 
Leona Holbrook, right, does much 
to foster recreation and develop 
better health among the "Y" co-eds. 
Women's sports provide a diversity 
of activities. 

Lower right : Four girls demon- 
strate their agility in tumbling and 
balancing. Other activities partici- 
pated in are Softball, speedball, 
pingpong, tennis, basketball and 
archery. 

Readily recognized by their dis- 
tinctive white sweaters the officers 
of the W. A. A. council below are: 
Lila Atkinson, recreation leader; 
Geneve Hickenlooper, secretary; 
Hazel Crumpler, vice-president; 
Betty Jane Wood, intramural man- 
ager; Helen Chapman, business 
manager; Ann Harper, reporter; 
Ruth Peterson, president. 








vD &urftf\ baJ I 



Above are the men of the basketball team 
who took B. Y. U. to victory and a champion- 
ship in Utah. From left to right Bob Qrr, 
Grant Richins, Joe Winters, Niel Welling, Ce- 
cil Kap, Junior Child, Rolfe Peterson, Dale Rex, 
(continuing across the page, Cy Thompson, 
Brady Walker, Duard Millet, Pete Prusse, Lee 
Hamblin, Mahlon Rasmuson, and Captain 
Floyd Giles ... At left Coach Floyd Millet in- 
structs some of the boys in the art of handling 
the ball during one of the numerous practice 
periods. 



72 







The most successful season in several 
years was the achievement of the bas- 
ketball team this year. For the first time 
in history B. Y. U's team invaded, the 
world's most famous basketball court, 
Madison Square Garden where they'met 
Long Island University. Returning to the 
home state the Cougars lost their open- 
ing league game to Utah State and then 
came back to down the Aggies three 
times in subsequent games. Four games 
won from the University of Utah gave 
B. Y. U. western division honors in the 
Rocky Mountain conference. 




73 





Competing with Wyoming, 
winner of the eastern division, 
B. Y. U. dropped three straight 
games to give the Rocky Moun- 
tain championship to the Cow- 
boys. As an anti-climax to the 
season the Cougars won the 
state A.A.U. championship un- 
der the colors of the Utah Val- 
ley Steelers where the same 
men who played for the U. and 
for the A. C. were the contend- 
ers for the title. Big Brady Walk- 
er received the praise of Coach 
Ev Shelton, Wyoming mentor, 
who acclaimed him the most 
outstanding player the Cow- 
boys had contested all year. . . 
While on their eastern tour 
B. Y. U. played four outstanding 
teams. At Buffalo, New York, 
they downed Cansisus Univer- 
sity. Three nights later they lost 
to the Long Island team, and 
later at Philadelphia and Chica- 
go they lost to Temple and Loy- 
ola. 




74 





Game Schedule 


B.Y.U. 


Opponents 


50 


49 


Cansisus 


40 


43 


Long Island 


30 


35 


Temple 


36 


40 


Loyola 


38 


43 


Utah State 


58 


41 


Utah State 


41 


29 


Utah 


41 


30 


Utah 


44 


34 


Utah 


47 


45 


Utah 


44 


38 


Utah State 


63 


59 


Utah State 


42 


53 


Wyoming 


43 


47 


Wyoming 


43 


66 


Wyoming 



At right, Captain Floyd Giles. 
Below some of the "small" boys 
on the team. 




75 



fl 



r\/is 



JjujIAjjtuc 




76 



7T|. 



XUULO 



Music . . . the universal 
language, finds many ex- 
pressions at B. Y. U. The 
Chorus, with its masterful 
blending of lovely voices in 
Devotional and concert, pic- 
tured at the right. Below: 
Dr. Franklin Madsen direct- 
or of the chorus, helps 
music students make out 
their courses. 





77 





Student instrumental talent, above: 
Marge Henry playing for a Thursday 
assembly audience. Right: Richard 
Ballou, Jay DeGraff, and Cal What- 
cott were featured on the annual Blue 
Key assembly. \ 



78 



Professor Leroy J Robertson, conductor and composer 
. . . Conductor of B. Y. U. symphony, composer' of numer- 
ous compositions for various types of instruments . '. . One 
of his latest compositions, "Etude in G Minor" was per- 
formed in concert by Andor Foldes . . . Thorough and im- 
pressive as a teacher, Professor Robertson has helped B.Y. 
U. students to hear the voice of music in the sweep of the 
strings. 




Professor Robert Sauer is be- 
loved by the hundreds o: musi- 
cal aspirants he has taught in 38 
seasons at B. Y. U. A dynamic 
conductor, his concert bands 
have brought fame and reputa- 
tion to the school and have add- 
ed distinction to its musical his- 
tory . . . Although he is a native 
of Germany, Professor Sauer is 
well-known as the composer of 
"Springtime in the Rockies", a 
favorite song of western Ameri- 
ca .. . Below, Professor Sauer 
gives instruction to a student. 




Above: Barbara Rasmussen and Natell 
Clayton go over an accompaniment for 
a broadcast. 




79 



OfecLrd" <S. 




UjLpoLl 



The Book Store, officially 
known as "Student Supply" is 
located in the Arts building on 
the lower campus ... At right 
Lee Olsen, head of the Book 
Store flanked by Beth Burgon is 
selling something to Helen 
Martin and an unknown giri . . . 
Below, the Book Store staff in- 
cludes from left to right Max- 
ine Layton, Chad Avery, Gwen 
Dyer, Leon Nielson, and Har- 
old Robins . . . Of note this 
year has been the absence of 
candy and gum from the favor- 
ite counter in the store. . . The 
small supply that has come in 
has guickly vanished. 




80 



Oo^ck/ 



Under the talented hand of Dr. 
T. Earl Pardoe the speech depart- 
ment has pinnacled itself above the 
best. Not only is Dr. Pardoe active 
in the affairs of the stage but during 
the past few years he has been in- 
fluential in the installation of ex- 
cellent radio equipment on our 
campus. The University Hour pre- 
sented every Thursday over the lo- 
cal station goes forth as evidence 
of Dr. Pardoe's ability to create un- 
usual dramatic productions. 

At right: Ernest Burgi and Mel 
Standish examine a corpse in "Mr. 
and Mrs. North." 

Below: Dr. Pardoe attempts to 
engender in Ralph Ungerman the 
ability to register surprise while 
Birdie Boyer discounts both of their 
efforts by giving them the "bird." 






Above: Dean Lauritzen, Taylor Abegg and Betty Ure in 
the tavern scene. Below: Dean Lauritzen, Birdie Boyer, Blaine 
Porter, Iva Orton, Grover Rebentich, David Swenson, Don Burn- 
sides, Lee Knell. 



Impressionistic sketches of 
total war from the mid-west 
to Bataan penned by Max- 
well Anderson and captured 
in vivid scenes by Director T. 
Earl Pardoe and a student 
cast, made the "Eve of St. 
Mark" a memorable perform- 
ance. 

Cast and staff members: 
David Swenson, Blaine Port- 
er, Iva Pixton Orton, Lee 
Knell, Grove Rebentich, Floyd 
Anderson, Birdie Boyer, Don 
Burnsides, Dean Lauritzen, 
Del Barney, Harold Argyle, 
Wayne Chatterton, Taylor 
Abegg, Larry Wanlass, Dale 
Rex, Betty Ure, Sally Turner, 
Ernest Burgi, Mary Ellen 
Christensen, Barbara Ann Ol- 
pin, Stewart Morley, Bernice 
Mawer. Personnel: Ralph Un- 
german, stage manager; 
Howard Dennis, electrician; 
Eugene Boswell, sound; Mer- 
lin Mecham, properties; Ray- 
mond Nusink, sage; Keifer 
Sauls, purchasing agent. 




Centered around the time 
worn adage "me or your job", 
the T. Earl Pardoe production 
"The Milky Way" brought a 
momentary relief from war 
worries. The comedy delight- 
fully revealed what happens 
when a boxer is forced to 
choose between a girl and his 
profession. 

Below, left to right, Ernest 
Burgi, Wayne Chatterton, 
Blaine Porter, Joy Swalberg, 
Barbara Olpin, Jim Ludlow, 
Ross Christensen, Russell 
Grange, Byron Wardle and a 
couple of actors. 




Above: Ross Christensen and Jim Ludlow threaten to 
'show Wayne Chatterton a few things" while Russell Grange 
calmly suggests arbitrary measures. 




83 



Om-v^buu^ 4^2lt 




i 




The Sophomore, Junior and 
Senior tri-class party was one of 
the most unique ajid unreserved 
parties of the year. The students 
enjoyed an evening of Virginia 
reels, lemon trading, and get- 
acquainted dances. At the left 
John Sonnenberg, Barbara Tayl- 
or, Grant Hickman, Jane Thomp- 
son, and Wesley Bowers, vie for 
top honors in the dog-eating con- 
test. 

Below: The hilarious and hung- 
ry fun-seekers line up to receive 
their share of the cocoa and hot 
dogs. 




College Varieties, the all student radio 
program from B. Y. U. went on the air each 
Thursday . . . Directed by Dr. T. Earl Par- 
doe of the speech department and students 
interested in radio, the fifteen minute pro- 
gram has given many students an oppor- 
tunity to try their voices and talent at radio. 
At right, above, a group of students dur- 
ing a broadcast. From left to right, Annena 
Billings, Ernest Burgi, June Kanipe, Ray Nu- 
sink, Bob Bean, Ralph Frogley, John Bon- 
nett, Dale Miller, Winston Danlquist, Hugh 
Law, Emma Hayes, and Mel Standish ... 
In the picture at right, below, Birdie Boyer 
is giving a signal to Josephine Seat on, Ray 
Nusink, Mel Standish, Gene Coswell, and 
Emma Hayes. 





Orujui) ^ixrrujOaJ 




Although plans for the Snow Carnival did not 
materialize, the Snow Queen was duly elected and 
presented . . . Charming Elaine Grow in full regalia 
is pictured at left ... At right the queen and her 
attendants, Shirley Andelin, Yvonne Whitaker, 
Ruth Ercanbrack, Elaine Grow, Rosemary Spears, 
Joan Dickerson, and Betty Ruth Christensen. 




X) pjL>nr\>\j2u I 





'ii ■« 



86 



Diolacjical 



Geneve Balls and Jean Sand- 
strum use the microscope in the 
zoology research lab. 

Center: From the rear of his 
class room, popular, pint-sized 
Dr. Martin directs the investiga- 
tions of quizzical bacteriologists. 

Below: Bertrand F. Harrison, head of 
Botany department, prepares plant materia 
his laboratory work. Dr. Harrison is an err 
authority on western grasses. 




^n 





1 1 \jucyc&Lrijc, in 




nuv 



A big room on the floor of the 
Brimhall building houses the Me- 
chanic Arts department where fel- 
lows and an occasional girl learn all 
there is to know about drawing, ma- 
chines, woodwork, and automobiles. 
In the top picture at left Gordon 
Hawking and Wayne Hillier are 
working. . . Center left. Prof. Perci- 
val Bigelow helps Wayne and anoth- 
er fellow. . . Below left, Prof. Snell 
and Rex Sohm are going over some 
drawings . . . Both boys and girls 
find the drawing classes of value . . . 
In the picture below Prof. Snell, Ed 
Nimer, Leroy Benson, Robert Haws, 
Willis Jones, and Iva Snell may be 
seen . . . Always a hive of industry 
machines can be heard running at 
all hours. 




88 




r^\<&c> 



ixaju Luur 




Right: A class in human 
physiology learns about the 
human body through the chan- 
nels of the feline. 

Center: Dr. C. Lynn Hay- 
ward, professor of zoology, 
having just received his Ph.D. 
diploma from the U. of Illinois 
shows it to Dr. Vasco M. Tan- 
ner, head of the department. 

Below. Student Prexy, Mark 
Weed, demonstrates a chemi- 
cal reaction for Dr. Thomas L. 
Martin, head of the soil depart- 
ment, and two interested class- 
mates. 



©. 



U'juoe/ 



v 



pjoijouuce: 



y 



From the standpoints of facilities and instruction personnel 
the College of Commerce is undisputably the most well-equip- 
ped in the state. Evidence of its superiority is the outstanding 
number of trainees placed in positions of business excellence. 

Center: Amiable lone Christensen tests student mettle 
with a speed drill. Bottom: With conscientious concern Evan 
Croft checks on the progress of his secretarial charges. 






(9?a£>ruuj&>rv CcJ 




JU9JUi>U8i>ru 



In its spacious offices in the Brimhall 
Building the Extension Division makes 
it possible for those who can not reside 
here to gain a college education 
Through the activities of the Extension 
Division a quarter of a million people 
ace reached by means of home-study 
courses, lyceum and lecture programs 
and class-room films. Under the super- 
vision of Thomas L. Broadbent, acting 
director, this department transacts busi- 
ness in every part of the globe, even to 
far off Persia. Much of the information 
which attracts many students to the Y 
is circulated by this busy department. 

Below: Carlton Culmsee, former di- 
rector of the Extension Division, gives 
Thomas L. Broadbent a few last minute 
instructions before leaving to take up 
his duties as lieutenant in the U. S 
Navy. 




91 




J, 



• • 



'ixur\xx\n 




Under the guiding hand of Hermese Peterson, 
principal, University students majoring in educa- 
tion receive invaluable tutelage in elementary 
training. The training school, in addition to giving 
practical experience to the trainers, contributes to 
the growth of the child by teaching him to make 
adjustments in the contact of a variety of instruct- 
ors. 

At left: Miss Gladys Cotter, teacher of the. class 
pictured at left, is a frequent visitor to South Amer- 
ica. This year she conducted a campaign to teach 
her students more of the Pan American countries. 
Seen in the picture are numerous South American 
flags and one of the large charts designed 
to give the students a better understand- 
ing of our friends to the south. Miss Cot- 
ter left her teaching post in the spring to 
join the Waves. 

Center: A trainer reads to Mrs. Fisher's 
third grade class. 

Lower left: Mrs. Flora D. Fisher and 
Mrs. Hermese Peterson glance through a 
teacher's manual. 

Lower right: Kindergarten students 
learn to express their inherent artistry 
through painting, drawing and simple 
wood construction. 




Ox>ruc2^aJ 



At right: Lillian Booth and a 
training student direct the second 
grade in an activity hour. 

Center: Amy Cox, music instruct- 
or at the Training school, teaches 
Mrs. Measer's class the correct way 
to sing America. 

Below: Young people are en- 
tranced by the tale of "Goldilocks" 
as it is told by Mrs. Strong, first 
grade teacher. 





J 



1 



xuajjtcls 



Shakespearean actress Mary 
Hutchinson presented one of the 
most unique and delightful ly- 
ceums of the year . . . Her dra- 
matic portrayal of scenes from 
Shakespeare's best known plays 
were colorful and vivid . . . She 
is seen at right as she portrayed 
"Juliet at the window". 

The Don Cossack Chorus, fam- 
ous Russian male chorus and 
dance group, painted moving 
scenes of the Russian plains and 
steppes . . . Playing to a capacity 
audience on the first night of 
Winter quarter, this renowned 
group captivated everyone with 
their remarkable tonal quality 
and control. 



94 




Among the greatest living pian- 
ists today is Artur Rubenstein who 
made his first appearance at B.Y.U. 
this year. His masterful renditions 
of keyboard classics will long be 
remembered ... He is pictured at 
right. 

Below, Carl Weinrich, American 
organist, brought to a student audi- 
ence one of the finest performances 
of the year. His fine artistic tech- 
nigue imparted new beauty and 
quality of performance to selections 
played on the tabernacle organ. 





k 












95 



3i 



£2UCA>2l/ 





The pusses in the surrounding candid shots indite the ^^bleo^o j^/be 
sublime to the ridiculous, with emphasis on the - dl ^ OUS - ds +ha+ 9 Hs possessor is an athete, 
seen in the upper left photo ^\ h ^7ZchZle) is" attributable to a double cause: she rs 
while the impassive pan in upper right (not Chinese] 
going steady and it is 8:00 a.m. 





96 



Jamie-boy Hecker, below, is as close as we could come to the sub- 
. . j „ I.. w« fear, exhibits a trace of surprised schizophrenia. 










m^^S?*** 



97 




J 



iS MiMl'lMf'*^^**'- 



• 




xjjcxxj^r 



v 



r<&n\s 



Junior Prom, outstanding social 
event of the year, was held in the beauti- 
ful Joseph Smith building, lighted as it 
appears at left. With the theme, "Invi- 
tation to Dream" the assembly preceed- 
ed the prom on Thursday under the di- 
rection of Lora Hilton, junior class vice 
president. At left, center, the mixed 
chorus and accompaniment in one of the 
choral numbers of the program . . . Af- 
ter the festivities were over the entire 
committee posed with smiles that the 
job was well done. From left to right in 
the lower left picture, Lora Hilton, 
Chairman LaMar Buckner, Isabel Hales, 
Melvin Mabey, Emma Hayes, Wayne 
Bunker, Teddy Jackson, class president 
Kay Young, and Marjorie Vowles . . . 
Weeks before the prom plans were form- 
ulated completely and then kept a strict 
secret until the assembly. Favors were 
tiny assorted lockets made up as lapel 
pins . . . Below, Jay DeGraff and Clara 
Jensen snapped by the Banyan photog- 
rapher in a mirror in the lounge during 
the prom. 




98 



A large white cone suspended from 
the ceiling formed the center for 
elaborate decorations. The satin 
streamer announcing the theme was 
attached to the curtains. Potted plants 
forming a sunken garden centered by 
a fountain were cleverly coupled with 
the white cone in the center of the 
floor. The east window alcove was 
transformed into a lounge. Refresh- 
ments were served by high school 
girls in the banquet room ... At right 
above, Melvin Mabey, Kay Young, 
Teddy Jackson, LaMar Buckner, and 
Marj Vowles working with spots and 
plants . . . Center right, the commit- 
tee going over finances and plans dur- 
ing a regular meeting. Rex Sohm, a 
member of the committee, at left on 
the back row in the picture, left for 
the armed services before the prom 
. . . Below, right, Beth Christensen and 
George Andrus posed under a striking 
picture during the prom . . . Below, 
the banquet room reflected in a mir- 
ror while refreshments were being 
served. 





99 



I ~J^ 




'R 38£ 


9 


'i ~\>^i 


rf' 


i^Bf i[l 









u.e 



Officers pictured above are: Joy Swalberg, 
secretary; Marjory Nielson, reporter; Ada Taylor, 
president; and Mary Beth Taylor, vice-president. 



Y Calcares, sophomore service organization, tackled 
their numerous campus duties with the same lust for 
efficiency as their brother IK's. . . Their year was cram- 
med with useful activity, from helping freshmen register 
to selling defense stamps in the spring . . . One year old, 
they celebrated their birthday at a gala party, and held 
a semi-formal in the spring . . . Greatest service was ush- 
ering at assemblies and lyceums . . . Missed Thursday 
lunches to attend meetings. 

Lower picture; Front row, Marjory Nielson, Mary Ellen 
Dauwajder, Ines Eckersley, Helen Olpin, Margene 
Liljenquist, Beth Clayson. 

Center: Elaine Nichols, Marne Whitaker, Joy Swal- 
berg, Leah Holdaway, Elizabeth Wilson, Barbara Taylor, 
Ada Taylor. 

Back row: Rosemary Spears, Nathele King, June 
West, Polly Holloman, Jane Strong, Elizabeth Sander, 

Velma Bates. 




100 



SM 



With inimitable efficiency, Intercollegiate Knights, 
lower classmen's hororary service unit, policed assem- 
blies, distributed the Y News, made an outstanding 
success of their drive for the sale of war bonds and 
stamps, and trudged the east mountain to illuminate 
the "Y" on auspicious occassions. 

Bottom, back row: Claron Oakley, Richard Pax- 
man, Dean Farnsworth, Allen Brown, Clinton Wiest, 
Lloynel Harding, Center row, Dee Peel, James Hall, 
Larry Wanlass, Bob Sturgill, Marcell Chatterton, Front 
row, Gene Fox, Glen Godfrey, Wayne Russon, Ernest 
Wilkenson, Clifford Hinrichsen, Bob Brown, Kelly 
Gardner. 




Melvin Mabey, Chancellor of the Exchecquer; Bob 
Brown, Worthy Scribe, Gene Fox, Worthy Recorder, and 
Bob Sturgill, Honorable Duke. 




101 



olnJZr (£)jsi£iaJ O^bAxruuL 




The Inter Social Unit Council gov- 
erns organized social life on the camp- 
us, irons' out difficulties among units, 
makes rules, levies fines, and regu- 
lates unit conduct . . . Frank Gardner, 
president; Beverly Luke, secretary; Dr. 
Wesley P. Lloyd, advisor; and Lora 
Hilton, vice president are the officers 
of the council seen in the picture at the 
left . . . Below, the council in action. 
From left to right, Avon Francis, Brig- 
adiers; Francis Thomas, Val Hyrics; 
Elaine Spilsbury, Fidelas; Beverly 
Luke, secretary; Maxine Ward, La So- 
rella; Dr. Lloyd, advisor from the fa- 
culty committee on social affairs; 
Frank Gardner, Vikings; Lora Hilton, 
Cesta Tie; Betty Ruth Christensen, 
Nautilus; Quentin Rust, Tausigs; Ted- 
dy Jackson; O. S. Trovata; Jay Wilson, 
Brickers; and Cleah Greaves, Alta 
Mitra. 




102 




fi.UV*i 



After the war is won the Alpha Kappa 
Psi members will be the men who control 
the purse strings of the nation . . . They 
can always be identified by the accounting 
books under their arms and the worried ex- 
pressions on their faces. 

Officers pictured at left: George Merrill, 
president; Leland Black, treasurer; Melvin 
Mabey, secretary; and John Walker, vice 
president. 

Lower picture: Standing, Chad Avery, 
Burk Braithwaite, Russell Sheffield, Harold 
Robins, Halbert Lund, Fred Balls, Russell D. 
Grange, John Walker, Dale Bond, Rulon 
Myers, Dick Walton, Keith Bills, Walter 
Lewis, D. C. Watson. Seated: Glen Gard- 
ner, Ray Lovell, Phillip Robinson, LaMar 
Buckner, Bert Miller, George Merrill, Arthur 
D. Taylor, Weldon Taylor, sponsor; Vennor 
Meacham, Dean Rothe and Kenneth Wright. 




103 



<p I Toy I I (jLLpi^ 



Founded in thp ''ill oi 1933 Alta Mitra has 
performed admirably the tasks set up for 
it . . . to promote good fellowship on the 
campus and to strive for cultural attain- 
ment. . . They are proud of their high scho- 
lastic ratings and put vim and vigor into 
everything they undertake ... A formal 
and an invitational highlight their social 
season. 

Lower picture: standing, Cleah Greaves, 
Betty Henderson, Virginia Clark, Maxine 
Layton, Genevieve Balls, Ruth Peterson, 
Barbara Roper, Kathleen Layton, Josephine 
Holt, Jeanne Sandstrom, Vaudis Andrus, 
Jean Slaughter, Janet Ollerton, Helen Per- 
ry, Betty Wood, Alice Barr, Jean Cox, Pearl 
Esplin, Rhoda Rees, Shauna Adams, Thel- 
ma Stinson, Virginia Callan. 




Officers pictured at left are: Kathleen Layton, reporter, 
Betty Henderson, secretary; Ruth Peterson, vice president; 
Cleah Greaves, president; Maxine Layton, treasurer. 




104 




Officers pictured above are: Max Elliot, social chairman; 
Don Wood, Avon Francis, president; Glen Hill, vice presi- 
dent; Einar Johnson, Wayne Russon. 



±) V \jQS0dOJJLr 



Brigadiers, one of the brawniest brother- 
hoods on the campus, took second place hon- 
ors in inter-unit basketball competition . . . 
"Brigs" cut capers at their annual Bowery- 
Brawl in the autumn, entertained at lavish 
winter formal and at various parties during 
the year ... In the spring they became the 
loudest unit on the campus as they appeared 
in new T shirts and brilliant orange sweaters. 

Members; standing, Einar Johnson, John 
Walker, Wesley Bowers, Darryl Barnett, Keith 
Bezzant, Dale Bond, Earl A. Beck, Richard Wal- 
ton, Stanley Walker, Leland Baxter, Gordon 
Wright, Avon Francis, Wayne Bunker, Glen 
Hill, Marion Tree, Ronald Knudson, Earl Calla- 
han, Ellsworth Snow, Wayne Russon, BUI 
Smith. Seated: Max Elliott, Lee Warnick, De- 
Mar Tuescher, Don Wood, Kenneth Wright, 
Ronald Hermansen, Rulon Myers and Grant 
Bushman. 




105 




Above: Ted Tuttle, president of local chapter, and 
George Merrill, national delegate, rest on the steps of 
the Smith building. 



©Jfe, Pki 



Delta Phi . . . Non-denominational honorary 
fraternity for former tracters, hymners, and preach- 
ers is one of the largest and strongest organiza- 
tions on our campus. Because of their experiences 
in the mission field they contribute interesting per- 
sonalities to our student body. They are the 
favorites with the Co-eds because they are so easy 
to talk with. Their foremost social function was 
an enviable formal enhanced by the beauty of 
Dream Girl, Blanch Peterson. 

Left to right, back row: Ross Christensen, Clyde 
Dixon, Elden Peterson, Jay DeGraff, Vance Aa- 
gard, Doris Black, Art Babbel, Bob Patch, Paul 
Christopherson, Owen Pickett, Morris Parkinson, 
Gordon Watson, middle row: Lawrence March, 
Ted Tuttle, Gene Goaslind, George Merrill, Dean 
Rothe, Fred Guyman, Bill Chambers, Lowell Stal- 
lings front row: Gordon Wright, Ken Brown, 
Kay Lyman, and Richard Gunn. 




106 



C/J3UTL>rrLGU 



Pki o. 



, jrr\xxyrjsu\y 



After victory is ours and all the 
Johnnies have marched home 
again the girls of Gamma Phi 
Omicron will be ready and wait- 
ing to join with them in their pu- 
suit of love, life and happiness. 
Since 1926 the hopeful house- 
wives sorority has abounded with 
good fellowship, high scholastic 
ability and lots of fun. Organized 
to encourage development of 
ideal womanhood, the girls of 
G. P. O. prove their knowledge of 
happy home life in their varied 
and highly successful social fun- 
ctions. 

Lower picture: standing: Dona 
Kirkham, Olive Brandley, Ann 
Burgess, Effie Warnick, sponsor, 
Zetella Price, Julia Finlinson, Em- 
ma Hayes, Lora Hilton, Isabel 
Hales, Shelba Thomas, Barbara 
Zwahlen. Seated. Lois Hutcheon, 
Willouby Conder, Rozena Hutch- 
inson, LauRene Thompson, Mau- 
riel Barnett, Phyllis Farrer, Kath- 
leen Layton. 



* \v 


I 




r v t ji 


L, 4% . 




Hpi.Jr • j 


1 *• ^ 



Officers pictured above are: Dorothy Bowen, Mae Billings, 
sponsor; Barbara Zwahlen, vice president; Julia Finlinson, cor- 
responding secretary; Lois Hutcheon, recording secretary; Ze- 
tella Price, president. 




107 





O^xLei-Gui^ 



With three aims in view, to foster friendship, 
cooperation and personal development, Fi- 
delas was founded in 1926 . . . Loyalty is 
strong with the Fidelas . . . They go in for 
sweaters and saddle shoes . . . Known as the 
friendly Fidelas. 

Left: Elaine Spilsbury, president; Edna An- 
derson, secretary; Eileen P. Smith, vice presi- 
dent; Ruth Nelson, reporter. 

Lower left: Beverly Luke, Verene Stott, Bar- 
bara Rasmussen, Jane Thompson, Nathele 
King, Dorothy Gilchrist, Eileen Weston, Wan- 
da Myers, Josephine Hayward, Betty Jane 
Robison, Marjory Lindstrom, Carolyn Lyman, 
Dorothy Ellsworth, Elaine Spilsbury and Mer- 
lene Stevens. 



Lower right: back row, Anne Stone, Rhea King, 
Olene Bown, Donna Phelps and Ruby Stratton. Cen- 
ter: Verena Ursenback, Lorraine Drissell, Artha Jean 
Curtis, Dorthea Rasmuson, Norma Sanders, Anne Sal- 
isbury, Roma Jean Turner and Donna Teeter. Front: 
Kathleen Proctor, Edna Anderson, Van Ese Barkdull, 
and Jean Croft. 






0>e^u5L/ cAi 



Cesta Tie, active girls, class officers among 
their members, White Keys, Y. C.'s, a social unit 
boasting a bevy of activities. The annual form- 
al, invitational, and rush parties were outstanding 
... A closely knit organization, Cestas have often 
been politically active, claiming as members two 
student body vice presidents in consecutive years. 

Officers pictured at right: Marcia Anderson, 
Lora Hilton, Anne Slick and Beth Clayson. 

Center picture: Back, Rosemary Spears, June 
West, Alta Alder, Ada Taylor, Marjory Liljenquist, 
Ada Moulton and June Kanipe. Seated, Elaine An- 
derson, Barbara Nielsen, Louise 
Draper, and Velma Bates. 

Lower picture: Rhea Robins, Bar- 
bara Taylor, Polly Holloman, Lucy 
Bluth, Lora Hilton, Anne Slick, Beth 
Ann Allen, Marcia Anderson and 
Beth Clayson. New members not 
pictured are Ruth England, Emma 
Beyrl Ostler, Evelyn Lindberg, Daisy 
Dean Daniels, Dorothy Shippe and 
Florence Simmons. 




09 



T)rloMJUr 



Brickers are the oldest men's unit on the 
campus, rich in tradition . . . Known for hand- 
some faces and well cultivated lines . . . Are 
among the busiest boys at the "Y" . . . Autumn 
brings suave formal . . . Misfit holds social 
spotlight winter quarter ... In the spring, well, 
a young man and his fancy. 

Officers at right at: Wayne Stevens, Jay 
Wilson, Homer Clark, Joe Ash worth. Lower: 
back row, left to right: Weston Brown, Ivan 
Nelson, Virgil Taylor, Don Hansen, Blaine 
Lemmon, Lester Taylor, Bill Gay, Lorin Steph- 
ens, John Luke, Ken Bird, Luther Eggertson, 
Walter Prusse, Jay Wilson, Kelly Hansen, Allan 
Ridge, Russell Sheffield, Homer Clark, Lyman 
Sperry, Edward Free, Reed Brockbank, Neil 
Welling, Paul Rose, sponsor; Steve Clark, Joe 
Ashworth, John Sonnenberg, Bob Bean, Junior 
Childs, Lee Hamblin. 






Officers above are: Clara Jensen, Maribeth Tayl- 
or, Betty Ruth Christensen, Hazel Rowe. At right: Dor- 
othy Allred, Hazel Rowe, Ines Eckersley, Virginia Al- 
len, Adel Ransbottam, June Sharp, Betty Ruth Chris- 
tensen, Marjorie Vowles, Weston Brown, Maribeth 
Taylor, Helen Stapley, Cleo Olsen, Helen Martin, 
Elaine Rennie, Arlene Ruoff, Helen Olpin. 



I [vQUJuLuLUl/ 



With 22 years of rich tradition behind them 
the girls of N. L. U. move on to greater glory . . . 
Always seeking, striving for something just a 
little better . . . They boasted a fall invitational, 
and a spring formal. 

Bottom, front: Hazel Rowe, Clara Jensen, Bet- 
ty Ruth Christensen, Maribeth Taylor, Geneal 
Martin. Center: Minerva Unice, Verdell Hunt, 
Helen Martin, Mary Lou Dixon, Mary Ellen Do- 
walder, Elaine Rennie, Annena Billings, Joy 
Phillips, Jacqueline Senior, Beth Rambeau. 
Back: Helen Olpin, Ines Echersley, Jane Strong, 
Helen Stapley. Adel Ransbottam, Phyllis Boyer, 
Mary Ellen Christensen, Julia Sorensen. 




" LI 




\J. O. C> rj^sxIsL 




Officers pictured above are: Dorothy Snow, secretary, 
Carolyn Poulson, reporter; Teddy lackson, president; Elinor 
Putnam, treasurer. Peggy Hagan, vice-president, not pictured. 



O. S. Trovata, commonly called 
simply "O.S.", has had its usual 
lound of social activities. Stags, 
invitationals, and rush parties 
have kept members interested 
through the winter social season.* 
Alumns meeting often with act- 
ives have contributed to num- 
bers. 

Pictured are: first row left to 
right, Beth Thain, Maxine Mullett, 
Dorothy Snow, Ruth Waterfall/ 
Patricia Terry, and Marion Ow- 
ens. 

Second row, Shirley Andelin, 
Verda Olsen, Mae Sevy, Carolyn 
Poulsen, Carolyn Olsen, Verna 
Kelly, Dorothy Larch, Irene 
Wynn, Idah Dean Gledhill, Helen 
Killpack, and Dorothea Jones. 

Third row, Teddie Jackson, Bet- 
ty Gray, Sally Turner, Peggy Ha- 
gan, Beth Christensen, Afton Ah- 
lander, Neola Olsen, Carol Ro- 
berts, Mickey Putman, Janet Mac- 
Donald, Shirley Hagan, Jean 
Bickmore. 




12 



Pki Q^KL clkt 



Secretaries all, Phi Chi Theta is an honorary 
organization for girls active in the business world. 
Selected by the present membership from majors 
in the field, these girls would be career women, 
typists, book keepers, and stenographers . . . Offic- 
ers at right are Afra McNeil, treasurer; Mary Jane 
Robinson, historian; Murrial Clark, secretary; 
Yvonne McMurray, vice president; and Norma San- 
ders, president. Although the organization is an 
honorary, several social events are held through- 
out the year. 

Lower picture: Standing, Betsy Bowen, Iris 
Richardson, Nellie Fenton, Colleen Daniels, Marrial 
Clark, Dean Peterson, sponsor, Norma Henderson, 
Maxine Layton, June West, Gloria Watts, seated: 
Affra McNeil, Betty Jane Robison, Mrs. Dean Pet- 
erson, Yvonne McMurray, Norma Sanders, Elaine 
Nickols, Norma Taylor, Helen Stapley. 





3 



i3uuuuua 



Excelling in athletic achievements and 
debonair in social function, the Tausigs are: 
top picture, back row: Cliff Mortensen, Au- 
drey Taylor, Dave Poyne, Ines Eckersley, Kay 
Payne, Marian Christianson, Roe Madsen, 
Melvin Mabey, seated: Mrs. Eldon Beck, Dr. 
Eldon Beck. Elaine Chritopherson, Quentm 
Rust, Mrs. A. John Clarke, A. John Clarke. 

Center, standing: John Barnett, Wolloce 
Johnson, Quentm Rust, Ernest Wilkenson, 
Thayne Stone, Rex Miner, Lee Neilson, Don 
Boshard, Cliff Mortensen. Seated, Glen Oliv- 
erson, Harold Argyle, Melvin Mabey, Lynn 
Rockwood, Gene Hull, Bill Gilner, Leland Do- 
vis, A. John Clarke, sronsor, Dr. D. Eldon 
Beck, sponsor. 

Bottom: Standing. Dale Nielsen, Bob 
Brown, Wayne Viehwe, Harry Ennis, Bob 
Greenwood, Sheldon McEwan, Bob Hillier, 
Harold Anderson, Grant Richins, Jomes Sou- 
ter, Ira Gagon, Kay Payne. Dave Payne, 
George Maxwell, Bob Evans, Dee Sanford, 
Ted Kirwin. 






14 






11 

fit- 




s 





"bJ T| 



<SVP>TL/ 



Noted for their sweet smiles 
and charming personalities Val 
Norn girls are among the busiest 
on the campus. 

Above left: Officers are Jose- 
phine Seaton, reporter; Colleen 
Daniels, secretary; Norma Tayl- 
or, vice president; Emma Hayes, 
treasurer; Birdie Boyer, president. 

Upper right: V. N. goat gets initiated. 
Elaine Grow, Cliff Hinrichsen, Joan Dicker- 
son, Pete Prusse, Cliff Mortensen, Janet Mc- 
Donald, Dal Young, Marcel Chatterton. 

Center right: Keith Johnson, Elaine Grow, 
Charles Unice, Cliff Hinrichson. 

Lower: Left outside, Edna Nielson, Felice 
Kartchner, Emma Hayes, Joan Dickerson, 
Helen Barnes, Jean Stoddard, Marjorie Dyr- 
eng, Ethel Hogge, Bonnie Jean Cromar, Bet- 
ty Steedman. Left row inside: Marrial Clark, 
Norma Taylor, Adele Cummings, Jean Keef- 
er, Phyllis Brockbank, Blanche Peterson, Mar- 
garet Hales, Josephine Seaton, Laurene 
Thompson, Miriam Young, Gwen Dyer, La- 
vina Hoover. Right inside: Elayne Taylor, 
Birdie Boyer, Lilly Stewart, Georgia Faux, 
Patty Brockbank, Nola de Jong, Mabel Stew- 
art, Anna Jean Bullock, Elaine Grow, Rhoda 
Vaun Call, Gerry Steedman... Right outside: 
Colleen Daniels, Karma Jean Cullimore, Isa- 
bel Hales, Elaine Clark, Gladys Rowlings, Joy 
Swalberg, Rose Taylor, Gloria Watts, Moxine 
Larsen, Marjorie Sumner. 







Typified by smooth manners, high 
scholastic and cultural attainments, 
the Vickings are brainy but iun . . . 
Fall quarter is ushered in by their 
formal dinner-dance . . . the Jiggs 
party highlights winter quarter . . . 
Spring quarter sees their invitation- 
al and several canyon parties . . . 
Various stags are tossed in for good 
measure. 

Directly below, Willard Draper 
and Rex Sohm work on the Viking 
home-coming float. Officers at left 
are: Jean Fox, athletic manager; 
John H. Wing, sponsor; Kelly Gard- 
ner, reporter; John R. Halliday, spon- 
sor; Frank Gardner, president; Wil- 
lard Draper, vice president; Creed 
Brimhall, treasurer. 

Viking members. Standing: John 
Halliday, Clyde Dixon, Jay DeGraff, 
Kay Young, Keith Powelson, Burk 
Braithwaite, Clyde Sullivan, George 
Clark, Creed Brimhall, Lloyd Page, 
Jean Fox, Mayland Parker, Frank 
Gardner. 

Seated: Kelly Gardner, Glen 
Gardner, Wayne Drysdale, Dee 
Peel, Russell Grange, Richard Pax- 
man, Bert Miller, Glen Godfrey, La 
Mar Buckner, Dean Boshard, Clint- 
on Weist, Clark Stewart, Claron 
Oakley, Bruce Tanner, Thurman 
Thorpe, Reed Nilsen, Rex Lewis, 
Rolfe Peterson. 

Seated: Jerry Storrs, Lloyd Hig- 
gins, Cliff Hinrichsen, Bill Sterling, 
Don Boswell, Jim Hall, Willard Dra- 
per, John Wing. 




I 16 



vs^^ 



"u-^^ 





Hal Lund— Business Manager Sterling Stott— Music Managei 
Back row: Bob Evans, Cal Whatcott, Dick Ballou, Gene Hull. 
Front row: Dwane Burgess, Hal Lund, Fred Gardner, Sterling 
Stott, LaMar Jensen, Sam Pratt. 

MUSIC COLLEGIATE STYLED 



W7 




"iDkfe M^ 

White Key officers at left ore: 
Eloine Clark, treasurer; Geneve Hick- 
enlooper, recreational leader; Isabel 
Hales, vice president; Jean Stoddard, 
president; Josephine Seaton, historian. 

Members are: center picture: Arlene 
Andrew, Norma Taylor, Rheo Robins, 
Beth Lund, Lilly Stewart, Clara Jen- 
sen, Marjorie Vowles, and Ethel Ho- 
gge. Lower picture, back: Jean Stod- 
dord, Birdie Boyer, Lora Hilton, Isabel 
Hales, Elaine Spilsbury, Jan Thomp- 
son, Lucy Bluth, Anne Walker, Nor- 
ma Sanders, Eileen P. Smith, Zetella 
Price, front : Lau Rene Thompson, 
Geneve Hickenlooper, Chloe Priday, 
Betty Ruth Christensen, Betty Clark, 
Bernice Perrins, Elaine Clark, Emma 
Hayes, Georgia C. Faux. 







18 




Officers above are: Gene H. Goasland, secretary and 
treasurer; Frank Gardner, president; James Hecker, vice presi- 
dent; Norman Bowen, corresponding secretary. 



Blue/ Irt 



"1 



This national honor fraternity has 
as its members outstanding men 
students chosen because of their 
high scholarship and ability. Am- 
bitious and aspiring, the Blue Keys 

are constantly striving for a bigger 
and better "Y" ... 

Lower picture: Ted Tuttle, George 
Merrill, .Frank Gardner, Willard 
Draper, Jim Hecker, Keith Powelson, 
Keith Ercanbrack, Kay Young, Rex 
Sohm, Norman Bowen, Ken Bird, Jay 
Wilson, Mark Weed, Gene Goas- 
lind, Walter Lewis, Don Buswell, Jay 
DeGraff, Bert Miller, Phillip Lowe 
Ellsworth Brown. 





lf\ xXuLLULu^ly 



Upper left, Before the lovely mirrored fire- 
place in the banquet room of the Smith 
building, President Harris crowns vivacious 
Blanche Peterson the Dream Girl of Delta 
Phi. Elsie McKay, one of Queen Peterson's 
attendants, looks on in interest. 

Lower left: Wendell Pierce demonstrates 
his super strength on a Delta Phi pledgee. 

Lower right: Virginia Allen, Mary Beth 
Taylor and Clara Jensen are ruining their 
nail polish and mashing their fingers while 
at work on. the N. L. iloat.for the homecoming 
parade. 





20 



Upper right, three couples dance at the Alta 
Mitra Invitational. Lower right: White Key 
President, Jean Stoddard, tries to convince 
Lois Wolf of the necessity for every "Y" stu- 
dent to own a Student Directory. After com- 
ing to the conclusion that a directory is a 
must on every student's list, Lois forks over 
the 20 cents and then finds a quiet spot to 
look up the tlephone number of the tall blonde 
she has her eye on. 





B^\ £■ 


li 1 
1/ 


IV If 


i 

r 


9 


I fill i,. H 


i 


111 



Below: At their dinner-dance the Tausigs 
and their partners hear Hoot Argyle offer his 
farewell speech before leaving for the armed 
forces. 





121 



Upper right: Don Johnson, Gloria 
Watts, Helen Martin, and Will Draper 
cut up a few capers at the Viking Jiggs 
party. 

Center right: The Delta Phi's "enter- 
tain" their pledges at initation . . . seen 
standing are Gordon Watson, Owen 
Pickett, Elden 'Peterson, R. W. Christen- 
sen, Jay De Graff, Paul Christopherson, 
and Wallace Larson. Lower right: the 
florists did a rushing business at the 
time of the Tausig Formal . . .. Every 
lovely lady was adorned with an equal- 
ly lovely orchid ... In the picture below 
Harry Ennis looks quizzical, Quentin 
Rust, Keith Johnson, and Donald Kline 
look enthralled and Cliff Mortensen and 
Audrey Taylor have something to say 
as Ruby Stratton smiles ever so sweetly 
at the birdie. 

Directly below: Three Val Norn goats 
go through the tortures (???) of pledg- 
ing initiations. 






122 





Leaving the season of snow, ice, '. 
and attendant frolics, Spring quart-.' 
er 'began three days after Winter 
quarter ended . . . Gone into the 
past and its memories is the gay so- 
cial season, and hours of work 
which characterized B. Y. U.'s Win- 
ter quarter in a war year. 






123 



•£ 




;*,■ 

' 










cS 



pplrun 







124 



&<L ILlJLL 



LHCI 



mm 




125 




£ 



nr lCr> 



^ 



At left, Dr. Christian Jensen, Dean of the Grad- 
ate School, smiles at his political science class . . . 
During President Harris' recent trip to Persia, Dr. 
Jensen was acting president . . . With the world 
at war very few students are able to carry on grad- 
uate work, but Dr. Jensen has ably assisted those 
who have found advanced education possible . . . 
Below emeritus professors John C. Swenson and 
William J. Snow are discussing their work. Borh 
men have given long years of active service at the 
university and are now doing some teaching. Prof. 
Swenson teaches sociology and economics and 
Prof. Snow is an instructor in history. Both are 
vigorous and energetic, well-beloved by their stu- 
dents and associates on the faculty. 




126 



OxLuLCfiJjuLiay 



The Department of Edu- 
cation _t u t o r s prospective 
teachers in the ways to add 
learning to young minds. 
Genial head of the depart- 
ment is Prof. Amos A. Mer- 
rill, teaching a class at right. 
In the picture are Adele 
Ransbottam, Arlene Ruoff, 
Inez Ekersley, and Carl Gwil- 
liam . . . The department is 
proud of the number of peo- 
ple it places as teachers in 
schools each year . . . B.Y.U. 
teachers are praised by su- 
periors for their excellent 
training. 




Below, Prof. Cummings talking with a group of students ... In the 
picture are Eileen Weston, Ira Coltrin, and Les Taylor. Education in- 
strutors teach methods, principles, and training to their large classes. 




27 




J 



After spending one year perfecting sub- 
marine sound detection for the United 
States government, Dr. Carl F. Eyring re- 
turned to the Bngham Young University 
campus this year to resume his duties as 
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Dr. Eyring not only possesses a genuine 
love of knowledge and intelligence, but al- 
so has the power and ability to instill that 
same love into the students with whom he 
associates. 



'XUL 



^U£^L/ 



Because of our country's need for technicians in radio, 
electronics, and meteorology several new classes have been 
added to the physics department this year. The math and 
physics staffs have been greatly increased to accommodate 
the overflow of students. 

Directly below: Norman O. Geertsen, physics instructor, 
clarifies an experiment in electricity and magnetism for several 
sludents. Bottom: The photo department working directly 
through the physics office has charge of the processing of all 
pictures representing the "Y". Staff members are: Hugh 
Law, Ronald Olsen, Norman Geertsen, George Andrus, Dr. 
Wayne B. Hales and seated, Dr. Milton Marshall. 





flrt 



Traditionally systematic, Professor B. F. 
rsen has organized his department 
3und three objectives: First, to furnish 
equate training for those desirous of fol- 
ding an art career; second, to provide an 
portunity to acquire information and skill 
Jt will help in other vocations; and third, 
assist all in developing an appreciation 
the beauties of nature and art. 

Left: Professor Larsen and Roman Andrus 
tically examine an oil painting. 




Lower left: Professor E. M. Jenson is pictured adding a 

new painting to the excellent collection in the Smith Building. 

Lower right: Phyllis Weight models for the sketching class. 





a 



(&m£s 



5. 



XJ&Cu 



Above and below are two girls hard at work in the 
clothing lab. Above Sarda Redd is sewing a fine seam 
on a sewing machine . . . Below Mariel Clark is fitting in a 
sleeve on the convenient dress model pictured on the 
opposite page. 



Among the faculty members are 
many fine women teachers, and not 
least among them are the heads of the 
Home Economics department . . . Be- 
low several of the faculty women are 
pictured with the home econ workers. 
Mrs. Orea B. Tanner of the English 
staff, Miss May Billings, clothing and 
textiles, Mrs. N. I. Butt, head of the 
cafeteria, Miss Billie Hollingshead, in 
the home ec department who also 
does some flying instructing, and Miss 
Effie Warnick, head of the home eco- 
nomics department and director of 
Knight Hall ... In the background is 
Miss Gladys Black of the English staff, 
and Miss Irene Osmond, modern lan- 
guage instructor. 




Home economics including 
bod, clothing, and household 
administration, is one of the 
most popular departments in 
school . . . Thousands of girls 
have gone from the depart- 
ment to important jobs in in- 
dustry and universities ... At 
right and below are pictures 
from the clothing rooms which 
are under the direction of Miss 
May Billings, genial mentor in 
the art of making clothes . . . 
Olive Brandley and Joy Hill 
are seen at right fitting a dress. 
Far right is a view of a clothes 
model on which coeds can 
make the clothing they fashion 
"just right". 





131 




K^rujrru^Jir 



i 



Probably the busiest man on the 
campus during the past year has been 
Professor Joseph K. Nicholes. He has 
willingly sacrificed his chemistry 
work and popular classes to direct the 
Y's military affairs. Through his office 
doors has passed almost every man 
on the campus. Under his capable 
supervision the army, navy, and ma- 
rine reservists and enlistees have been 
given guidance and advice as to their 
future in the service of our country. 
From this loveable man many a de- 
parting student has been inspired with 
a philosophy that will encourage them 
through the years that are to follow. 

At left: Professor Nicholes is patient- 
ly trying to explain the complexities 
of the navy program to two uncompre- 
hending students. 




At left: Dr. Alva J. Johan- 
son demonstrates a chemical 
experiment for an interested 
group of co-eds. 



32 






Right: Chemistry instructor John Wing and 
lab assistant Kenneth McFarland prepare 
chemicals to conduct a quantative analysis. 
Center: Professor Hugh Peterson attentively 
listens to the results of a chem experiment 
while Ralph Frogley does a bit of kibitizing 
Below: Professor Charles E. Maw, 
head of the chemistry department, 
tells his organic chemistry class that 
the formula on the board is not nearly 
as complex as it appears. John Sonn- 
enberg still doesn't get it. 






& 



t^jfcJjQxXLU 



Tucked away in an out of the 
way corner on the third floor of 
the Education Building, the "Y's" 
geology department has one of 
the most complete collections of 
minerals in the intermountain re- 
gion. Shown in the picture below, 
Dr. George Hansen, popular ge- 
ology department head, delivers 
one of the his lectures, famous 
for the logic and good sense they 
impart. 



Above: W. Almo Coffman, professor of world geog- 
raphy, points out the present war zone to Alpine Shirts, 
and Verda Caldwell 




34 



n 



-^lAixJru&AAix^ 



Consideration of such topics as effect- 
ive methods of study, personality de- 
velopment, common mental hygiene 
problems, and techniques of sound 
and fruitful thinking have established the 
study of psychology as one of the most 
popular of curricular pursuits. At right, 
Jack Gibb, progressive, genial psych 
scholar, mediates on a theory of motiva- 
tion to excite the thinking capacities of 
his class. His interesting presentation of 
the complex study has popularized the 
course no end. Below, Professor M. Wil- 
ford Poulson points out the intricacies of 
reflex testing to Chad Bertelson, Bill 
Chambers and Roland Thunnell. Shades 
of the beard-growing contest are evident 
too. 





vDsQL/njd 





Carrying on in spite of decreased membe 
ship and war-time conditions, the Universi' 
Band bade farewell to Professor Robert Sa 
er, who concluded his 38th year as bar 
conductor, with a full calendar of events . 
The band season featured daily rehearse 
at noon, appearances at games, assembli 
and radio broadcasts and was highlight* 
by two public concerts . . . Don Bowen v 
student manager. 

Band members are: Van Ese Bardull, D< 
Bowen, Colleen Daniels, Dwane Burge: 
Gordon Elliott, Dwight Freeman, Claren 
Herzog, Edward Hansen, Garth Hate 



136 







t 



leith Isaacson, Dale Johnson, Merrel Jones, Kay Mor- 
is, Benjamin Kuraya, Afton Lindsay, Dean Lauritzen, 
Vendell Pierce, Glen Pinegar, Keith Rogers, Lucille 
landberg, Grant Shields, Alpine Shirts, Richard 
ihuck, Lenn Shumway, Wendell cimith, Jean Stod- 
lard, Sterling Stott, David Swenson, Melvin J. Stand- 
ige, Laurie Teichert, Janet Psuchiya, Marion Westen- 
•kow, Bernice Winters, Fred Wright, Bill Wirthlin, Dor- 
s Whornham, Leo Vernon, Wilford Young. 






At right: With the musical assistance of the B. 
| U. Band three boy scouts hoist Old Glory into the 
)lue on Homecoming Day. 

At left: Pride of the campus, the Smith Building 
las been the home of the band since its completion 
wo years ago. 




137 





<pThldIc^/ 



Each Spring for many years B. Y. U. has 
been host to the various high schools and 
junior colleges in the Rocky Mountain area 
at the Invitational Track and Field Meet. 
Because of curtailed travel the meet was 
not held last year, nor this year. However, 
Spring athletics were as popular as evet 
with the students remaining on the campus. 
Tennis, Track, and soft ball were enthusiast- 
ically followed ... At left Coach Fred W. 
Dixon, known to everyone as "Buck" chats 
with Duard Millett. Coach Dixon is mentor 
to the fellows who play tennis for the Y . . . 
Middle left is a shot of a match on the B. 
Y. U. courts . . . Spring track events were 
drastically cut down, and no large track 
meets were held. Some of the fellows 
worked out for the exercise and all the stu- 
dent body is looking forward to the time 
when the Invitational Meet will again be 
held. . . Below, the gentleman in the scanty 
dress is Glen Oliverson. The other pictures 
are action shots of the track men, broad 
jumping, high jumping, and racing. 




At right, a left found him wide op- 
en and his assailant cocks a right 
for the kill. Young U. boasts a 
number of the most able boxers in 
the intermountain west. Below, 
right, a broadjumper stretches for 
a new mark. The Cougar track fa- 
cilities are some of the best in the 
state. Soaring over the bar with ap- 
parent ease, the vaulter trains for 
his meet with contesting universi- 
ties in the spring. Lower right, 
Charles "Chic" Hart makes arrange- 
ments with Reuben Law to launch 
his intramural program, famous for 
the wholesome diversion it offers 
men of the campus. 






(J <£U±jL4xr\s OynruLk 




Youthful yet venerable, ma- 
jestic but inviting, stately yet ra- 
diantly graceful. The Joseph 
Smith Building, most recently 
erected and yet best-loved of all 
campus buildings. From the care- 
free hours of the social whirl to 
the serenity of devotional period, 
students enjoy the beckoning 
warmth of its personality, and 
despite its infancy it has taken 
its place in the memorable tra- 
ditions of Brigham Young. Pride 
of our hearts, it will ever entreat 
those who leave to return to it, 
the Capitol of the campus. 




140 




141 




Above, a view of the Joseph Smith Building, religious 
and social center at B. Y. U. Here many of the religion 
classes are taught, Sunday School is held each Sunday in 
addition to evening meetings, devotionals are held each 
Tuesday, and many gatherings are held. 



The Division of Religion, a huge 
department since it is mandatory 
that every student be in a religion 
class, has some of the best scholars 
in Biblical and Church doctrine as 
teachers . . . Headed by Prof. J. 
Wyley Sessions and behind-the- 
scenes help from Mrs. Sessions, the 
department has been enlarged and 
strengthened . . . Below, Dr. Russell 
Swenson and Dr. Sidney Sperry find 
some bits amusing in the book they 
are considering . . . Dr. Swenson 
teaches L. D. S. Church history . . . 
Dr. Sperry is an authority on much 
of the Bible and has visited Palestine. 
He does not confine himself to re- 
ligion but teaches math and physics, 
plays the piano and organ and sings 
well and speaks and teaches several 
languages. 




Delta Phi, Theta Sigma Rho, and Lambda 
Delta Sigma are the organizations fostering 
religious activities on the campus ... At 
right are the girls chosen by Delta Phi as can- 
didates for their dream girl. Back row left to 
right, Leah Jean Swenson, Elsie McKay and 
Blanche Peterson. First row Affra McNiel, 
Marjorie Vowles, and Marne Whitaker . . . 
Below a seminary teacher, a Lambda Delta 
officer, the head of the department and his 
secretary taking care of some important mat- 
ter. Leon Flint, Kay Young, Prof. Sessions 
and in front, Margaret Brandley . . . Religion 
classes cover every subject in the religious 
field, Old and New Testament, The Book of 
Mormon, Doctrine and Covenants, and Pearl 
of Great Price, as well as classes in world re- 
ligions, current Christian thinking, customs of 
Bible peoples etc. are available. 






«£ 



zOunjOL 



Left: In characteristic manner, J. 
Reuben Clark, counsels privately 
with one of his many "buddies." 
Despite his comparative youthful- 
ness on the faculty, he's a student 
favorite, for he champions their 
rights with vigor. 

Below: Lee Valentine, chairman 
of inter-American relations at the 
Y, demonstrates the new recording 
device to his Spanish class. Profes- 
sor Valentine's sense of humor and 
his ever-ready grin are just two of 
the reasons for his growing popu- 
larity. 




144 



u£uq 



\JL4y 



With the war came an increas- 
ed demand for military men 
trained in foreign languages. 
Courses were streamlined to ac- 
commodate the urgent need for 
reserves schooled in use of 
"military languages." Ten foreign 
tongues are included in the uni- 
versity curriculum, including He- 
brew, and the pressing demand 
for those skilled in speaking oth- 
er languages has popularized 
these studies immensely. At the 
right, the Joseph Smith Building, 
where the language department 
is housed. Students linger to ex- 
change opinions concerning the 
strange and guttural sounds of 
their new study. 





^m 










B^^tt 






■ 






i3J>_ T~ 




- 

■ 
; 


1 


9\V 




■ 





Below, Mrs. Bertha Roberts, most outstanding French schol- 
ar on the campus, carefully tutors her class in the proficient 
use of the native tongue of France. Popular because of her 
thoroughness, Mrs. Roberts has attracted and taught a large 
following. Skeptical but faithful, her group listens intently to 
her flawless pronunciation of the seemingly impossible phrases. 




145 




While a knowledge of English may be iundamental 
to any success in life, the students in the above picture 
seek temporary relief from the rigors of academic pursuit 
in a "down-to-earth" manner. 



Gifted, conscientious and en- 
thusiastic, Elsie C. Carroll has in- 
spired a love and appreciation of 
literature in scores of "Y" stu- 
dents. Traditional as the school it- 
self is the Elsie Carroll short story 
contest sponsored annually by Mrs. 
Carroll in her attempt to keep lit- 
erary achievement a growing 
thing. Her profound thoughts fre- 
quently find expression in outstand- 
ing poetical attainments. Below, 
she carefully explains the value of 
literary investigation to her class. 




146 



Modesty is the virtue of great men. Dr. Parley A. 
Christensen, head of the English department, hides a pro- 
found mind under a quiet and unassuming manner. John 
Milton and Matthew Arnold are his favorite literary com- 
paions. In the picture above he is reading from Milton's 
"Paradise Lost." 




Professor Ed M. Rowe and Mrs. Rowe spend a quiet evening at home shortly after the departure 
of their youngest and fourth son for the armed services. Professor Rowe's consolation and greatest 
comfort is William Wordsworth, well-known as the healer of men's souls. 




147 



v^ c^nrx^nruD^rui/ 




Under the direction of the Home Economics Department, the cafeteria, located in the Com- 
mons of the Joseph Smith Building, prepares and serves nutritious and appetizing meals on a non- 
profit basis. This provides inexpensive meals and gives the Home Economics students practical ex- 
perience. Below: Anne Burgess, supervisor; Lora Hilton, Phyllis F.arrer, Willouby Conder, Mauriel 
Barnett, Isabel Hales, Ros Hutchinson, Emma Hayes, Mrs. Ethel C. Butt, Supervisor. 




!48 



0>ca>u>rud 



Located in the Joseph Smith Building, the 
upper campus radio studio is the originating 
point for most of the university broadcasts. 
The "Y's" radio facilities are highly flexiible 
and can be adapted to almost any type of 
hook-up or service. Right: Bill Smith amuses 
three co-eds during a moment of relaxation 
before going on the air for College Varieties. 

Below: Jack Bonnett and Raymond Nusink 
are shown recording a B. Y. U. band concert. 





149 



O^todi 



U2U1A. 



Karl Miller and his hard working staff 
probably contribute more to the comfort 
and well-being of the student body than 
any other faction on the campus. It is 
their conscientious effort that keeps our 
campus the thing of beauty that it is. 
Their job became increasingly more diffi- 
cult this year because of the labor short- 
age. This is the not-to-be-envied lot that 
r ises before dawn and drags itself up the 
hill to clean the buildings before school 
time. 

Below: Rudger Hiatt, night watchman, 
locks up the Ed Building for the night. 




Above: Karl Miller adjust the thermostate 
on the heating unit. 

Below: Elvin Dennis does a bit of spring 
cleaning on the lower campus. 





50 



£ 



jujcrurcuur 



<§ 



^GsGJUSLTU 



Many teachers and professional 
people as well as regular students 
attend the two summer quarters 
which make up the summer session 
at B. Y. U. The later course was 
held at the Alpine Campus in Pro- 
vo Campus until last year when 
travel curtailment kept both parts 
of the summer work on the city 
campus . . . Lush, warm days on a 
quiet summer campus are not con- 
dusive to hard study. However, stu- 
dents thoroughly enjoy outdoor art 
classes and a variety of sports . . . 
At right the city campus in summer. 




Dr. A. C. Lambert, 
Keen thinker and 
teacher, is dean of the 
summer session . . Pho- 
tography as a hobby 
has been developed at 
the Alpine sessions by 
Dr. Lambert who pos- 
sesses fine copies of 
his work. . . At right 
Dr. Lambert at work in 
his office in the Ed. 
building. 




151 



WrjC/hx^Xr 




152 



Personnel: {Catherine Morrell, Max Butler, 
Dale Johnson, Naila Stubbs, LaDell Bullock, 
Joyce Tippets, Melvin Orgill, Mae Sevy, Anna 
Jean Bullock, Lucille Pack, Louise Wakefield, 
Karma Jean Cullimore, June West, Lorraine 
Dnssell, Luella Huntington, Donna Kerby, 
Phillis Olsen, Harper Kay Morris, Jim Brails- 
ford, Betty Logston, Dawn Marie Adams, Janet 
Tsuchiya, Shirley Perkins, Alma Snow, Irene 
Gentry, Irene Wynn, Barbara Nielsen, Wm. C. 
Knudsen, Wesley Pearce, John G. Hilgendorff, 
Harold Laycock, Verginia Giles, Audra Lucille 
Call, Leland Wakefield, Hazel Dawn Kissell, 



Bert Adair, Gustave Buggert, Jean Perkins, 
Eugene Faux, Eileen Shurtliff, Marian Bowd- 
en, Marian Robertson, Prof. Robert Sauer, 
Ariel Ballii, Jr., Wilford Young, Adrian Thom- 
as, Gay Hawkins, Sam Pratt, Donna Ellertsen, 
Louis W. Booth, Darrell Stubbs, Lucille Sand- 
berg, Sterling Stott, Lloyd Peterson, Dwight 
Freeman, Paul Wollston, Bobbie Doane, Don 
Peterson, Carl Hawkins, Benj. Suea Kuraya, 
Dean Carlos Lauritzen, Dick Ballou, Calvin 
Whatcott, Kent Broadbent, Robt. W. Evans, 
Roma Jearr Turner, Clarence Herzog, Richard 
Shucks, W. Gene Hull, Homer Wakefield, Jean 
Stoddard, Norma W. Hunt. 




The symphony orchestra, one of the most talented in the 
intermountain west, has this year brought to students some 
of the outstanding classics, and noted guest artists. Appear- 
ing in public concert with the group, directed by Professor 
Leroy J. Robertson, were Andor Foldes and Frederik Dixon, 
pianists, and Maurice Eisenberg, cellist. At right: Professor 
Robertson. 




■. 



' 



153 




Organized to assist class of- 
ficers in senior activities, the 
Senior Committee planned 
many projects for their class- 
mates . . . The senior project 
this year was the accumula- 
tion of money contributed by 
each senior for the purchase 
of war bonds. The money is to 
be used for a mural in the 
Joseph Smith building when 
the bonds mature . . . Mem- 
bers of the committee are back 
row: Dale Rex, Ted Tuttle, 
Bert Miller, Norma Taylor, 
Birdie Boyer, Rhea Robins, Jo- 
sephine 1 Seaton, and Ken Bird, 
First row, Reed Nilson, Lucy 
Bluth, Jean Stoddard, Betty 
Ruth Christensen, Ethel Hogge 
with George Merrill and Ann 
Walker seated in front. 




Hard working Program Service members are Earl Callahan, Elsie Mc- 
Kay, Elaine Clark, Rhea Robbins, and Dale Rex . . . These people, pictured 
above, arrange and send out programs to organizations requesting them, a 
service which is free of charge and greatly appreciated by recipients . . .Philip 
Low, head of the service was called into active service as a meteriologist at 
the close of the Winter quarter . . . His staff carred on in his absence. 



154 



Upper right, President Har- 
ris chats with Blanche Peter- 
son, newly chosen Dream 
Girl of Delta Phi. 

Directly below : Virginia 
Allen, Emma Hayes and Isa- 
bel Hales canvas the Provo 
business district for adds to 
help pay for the cost of pub- 
lishing the Student Directory. 

Lower right: White Key 
President Jean Stoddard and 
Lois Wolf discuss the value 
of a Student Directory. 






155 



v. 

8. 





Above: Dr. Wayne B. Hales and 
Merrill Christopherson, cadet instruct- 
ors, check up on a few details at the 
airport. 

At the right, two pilots fasten their 
safety belts and prepare for the take- 
off.' 



1 56 



Civilian Pilot Training plays an integral part in the con- 
tribution of B. Y. U. to total war. Faculty members assumed 
the responsibility of training naval pilots in ground and flight 
courses . . . Cadets spend eight weeks in intensive training 
on the campus, and at Provo and Spanish Fork airports . . . 
Above, Dr. Wayne B. Hales instructs two pilots in weather 
observation. 




The recently improved Provo 
Airport, pictured at right, was 
the scene of much student prepa- 
ration for war . . . New hangars 
and runways added materially to 
the appearance and utility of the 
field this year. 

At right, two pilots map a 
cross-country flight . . . Be- 
low: A cadet learns to tune 
up a propellor. A cadet 
demonstrates the right twist 
for a prop. 




■E^* 









V r [ediceJ V^jTias 



Willard Draper looks wist- 
fully at his charming nurse, 
Lucille Thorpe, as she careful- 
ly bandages the hand Willard 
cut, allegedly by accident. 
Winifred Thomas examines 
Gordon Watson's innermost in 
quest of the complainant's 
trouble. Maintained in the Ed- 
ucation Building on the lower 
campus, the medical offices are 
frequented by ailing students 
who benefit by the profession- 
al services of some of the com- 
munities outstanding physic- 
ians. Robust health is insured 
those who report their ills to 
this competent staff of "fixers." 





Grizzled, bewhiskered and 
besieged by coeds crying for 
clean-shaven faces, men of 
the campus forsook the ardu- 
ous task of shaving and re- 
fused to use their razors for 
anything but to peel the po- 
tatoes or trim the linoleum. 
After a ten-day treatment of 
olive oil and salt water, the 
still unkept contestants on the 
left were judged the victors 
of the beard dance. Armed 
with steel tape and yardstick, 
the judges singled out, read- 
ing from left to right, Adrian 
Thomas Jay DeGraff, Marviln 
Mower, Lamar Buckner, Mer- 
rill Farley and Dorus Black as 
winners. 



158 



r\jour\Aj 



fc/ru O nouao^ 



Dr. de Jong and a group 
of students are examining 
the yearbook at right . . . 
Below, students are seen 
leaving an assembly . . . Be- 
low, right, Elsie McKay, Ber- 
nice Perrins, and Geneve 
Hickenlooper, are three who 
live together. . . At the bot- 
tom of the page at left Le- 
Iand Davis and Ronald Da- 
vis in front of the library . . 
One day the Y News came 
out early and so did assem- 
bly so everyone took a 
"five" on the lawn. Fred 
Guyman is the lad striding 
along . . . Far right is Betty 
Done, efficient worker in the 
press who did a good deal 
of the negative stripping on 
the Banyan. 












159} 




'\lrut~ 3l 



AATU 




Upper left, Known as rugged individualists, 
the Tausigs characterize their reputation at one 
of their business meetings. The meetings with 
emphasis on fun accomplish little in the way of 
business. 

Center left: Two Y students enjoy the luxury 
of the Joseph Smith lounge at the Alta Mitra in- 
vitational. 

Lower left: George Merrill, Doris Black and 
Ted Tuttle get a big laugh and Paul Christopher- 
son gets a big bang at the experienced hand of 
Marvin Mower during Delta Phi initiations. 

Lower right: Audrey Call, Ronald Frogley, 
Anne Walker, and Adrian Thomas smile oblig- 
ingly for the camera man while at the Alta Mitra 
Invitational. 





160 



Upper right: Jackie Senior, Geniel Martin, Mar- 
ibeth Taylor, and June Sharp take time out while 
decorating for Nautilus Christmas party. 

Center right: Margene Liljenquist, Glenn Hill, 
Avon Francis, and Beth Tidwell seek refreshment 
at Tub Elliot's bar during the Bowery Brawl. 

Lower right: Brawlers of the Bowery rest a 
while. 

Below: Marge Clark, Dorothy Snow 
and Peggy Hagan add a few finishing 
touches to the O. S. home-coming float. 





S^ 






VLc&jUrOl/ O/XXQjcLuAy 




At the close of the Winter quar- 
ter, one hundred and fifty army re- 
servists received word that they 
were to report for active duty at 
Fort Douglas on April 12. This group 
included many of the active and 
prominent men on the campus, and 
many of the favorites of many girls. 
With undaunted courage these fel- 
lows completed their Winter's work 
and prepared to leave school for 
war. In a special assembly and 
dance the whole school honored 
these men who were going to take 
up their nation's battle ... At left, 
top, the fellows assembling after the 
program which honored them in the 
Joseph Smith building . . . Center 
left, the men in formation, ready to 
march away . . . Below, one hundred 
and fifty army men, each with his 
crders receiving last minute instruc- 
tions from Prof. Nichols. 




The whole student body and most of the townspeople 
gathered at the station at 5:30 on April 12 to see the 
reservists off on their train Although everyone tried to 
be gay and casual about the whole thing it was a solemn 
occasion. The heart of every fellow leaving was filled with 
longing to stay and those remaining behind found the task 
of saying goodbye difficult ... At right, Prof. Joseph K. 
Nichols, faculty advisor on military affairs guided the en- 
tire proceedings and saw the men off to their new duties. 
Below two views of the crowd as they watched the boys 
board the cars . . . Cheery carewells and wishes of good 
luck were all that people said. Full hearts and sorrow to 
see these stalwarts leave were concealed. 








°^ lyxS* '« 






bell D , QV e Cry 

ft ^:\> 



164 



j^AAJ&cnj®\lJLsXs 



Colorful assemblies entertained the 
student body each Thursday . . . Arrang- 
ed under the capable hand of vice presi- 
dent Chloe Priday, assemblies far sur- 
passed those of former years . . . Out- 
standing among many programs was the 
Blue Key assembly long famed as the 
"worst assembly each year" in the past. 
This year it was one of the best present- 
ed. At right, the flag salute, a part of 
that program . . . Assembles were spon- 
sored by various organizations and 
groups and presented a variety of talent 
throughout the three quarters . . . Below, 
Bill Daniels, cheer leader who led, yells 
in many practice sessions during assem- 
blies and directed the throats of every- 
one at football and basketball games. He 
was assisted by LaMar Buckner. 





Devotional on Tuesday and assembly on 
Thursday brought crowds to the Joseph Smith 
Building . . . Students and faculty mingled in pleas- 
ant and enlightening diversion . . . Below, left and 
right students and faculty are seen leaving the 
building after assembly . . . Prof. John C. Swenson 
and Dr. Charles Maw are seen in the right picture. 






I ■ 


i 


I 






1 


1 

IM A. 


£ ' 


jjj 


WW** 


\ * 


^ 




166 




167 



I I (juoctxL \s ruo>p. 



'JJuClS 




The chorus, directed by Dr. Franklin Madsen and Dr. Florence Jepperson Madsen, thrilled 
campus music lovers at devotionals with stately anthems, made recordings, sang at Sunday 
Schools, presented the "Messiah" at Christmas, and sang for the University Hour . . . 

Members: Wyane Burgess, Norman Hunt, Felice Kartchner, Nathele King, Vivyenne No- 
ble, Arlene Andrew, Lucille Bush, Keith Dutson, Mary Jacobs, Doris Rae Lewis, Emma Moen, Bar- 
bara Nielsen, Lydia Ruth Partridge, Lorraine Richardson Ivan Sanderson, La Verne Smith, Eliza- 
beth Taylor, Dawna Whiting, William Busselberg, Lula Fox, Jack Morse, -Charles Elma Turner, 



168 




Norman John Hunt, Keith Isaacson, Beulah Ricks, Virginia Airth, Chadwick Avery, Donald 
Beebe, Mervyn Bennion, Preston Bushman, Anna Clark, Dean Dangerfield, Martha Fitzgerald, 
Margaret Heywood, Donald Klein, Evelyn Munson, Carol -Lynn Olsen, Barbara Rasmus- 
sen, Edgar Robison, Phileon Robison, Cecile Romney, Virginia Rupper, Jacqueline Sutton, David 
Swenson, Patricia Terry, Kent Undhjem, Charles Unice, Mary Whiteley, June Wright, Verena 
Ursenbach, Wesley Bowers, Keith Bowman, Charles Cambell, Merrill Farley, James Grant, Gor- 
don Hansen, Alma Hutchinson, Dean Ludlow, Lawrence March, Harper Morriss, John Watts, El- 
mo Turner. 



169 




6 



jur\jj&jc*>cv 



j. 



juuxua^ruv 



Juniors were unanimously award- 
ed the social limelight when their 
'Invitation To Dream" was so en- 
thusiastically accepted by pleased 
prom goers. Eager to hold the sen- 
ior birth, they anticipate the forth- 
coming year with resolute promise 
of great accomplishment. Sons of 
Brigham (if another year sees any 
sons here) can look to the class of 
'44 for apt leadership. That's their 
specialty, leadership — competent, 
spirited leadership. Spring quarter 
saw clcss prexy Kay Young off to 
fight a war, and vice-president Lora 
Hilton and secretary Isabell Hales 
guided the completion of an un- 
usual calendar of activities. 



And these are they whose time has expired. 
Four gloriously happy and eventful years 
have been theirs, years that have equipped 
them preeminently to cope with the rigors of 
life and its pursuits. Outstanding in every 
respect, this diminished but impressive group 
has made its mark in the traditions of the uni- 
versity and has characterized four years of 
college career with numerous accomplish- 
ments. "Reflections," their never-to-be-for- 
gotten prom, was the first to be held in the 
stately Joseph Smith Ballroom. Evidence of 
their seniority cropped out on masculine chins 
during beard growing week, and judges 
awarded them top honors for their undisput- 
able masculinity. Activity, enthusiasm and 
industry define their willing efforts in contrib- 
uting to the traditions of the "Y". The world 
will find them equally proficient as they set 
about to remedy its ills. Executive chairs were 
occupied by Ken Bird, Betty Ruth Christensen 
and Rhea Robins. 




170 



&jnsQJru&ATV5L^^ 



A gay sophomore year may be attributed 
to these three officers; Sherman Coleman, 
Polly Holloman, and Glen Oliverson. The 
annual Loan Fund Ball and assembly, spons- 
ored by the Sophs, were highly successful 
with war stamp corsages being sold by the 
dozens. They turned out "en mass" at the 
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior amalgamated 
parties. Their attainments as members of 
the YC's and IK's are absolute evidence of 
their efficiency. As Sophs they were accord- 
ed their first opportunity to prove they had 
the stuff to qualify as upper classmen. Hav- 
ing proved it, they eagerly await next fall 
when they can further establish their superi- 
or qualities with more enviable achieve- 
ments. 





Disproving the general belief that 
freshmen are necessary evils with no 
principal function other than to be the 
butt of upper-classmen's jokes, the 
greenlings, this year, proved themselves 
capable of accomplishing great things. 
To the freshman, class of 1944 they are 
leaving a twenty-five dollar war bond. 
There has been plenty of fun for every 
freshie at their many parties. All in all, 
this group has welded itself into one of 
the most compact, progressive units on 
the campus. From the masses of green- 
lings Karma Jean Cullimore, Blaine 
Lemmon, and Pat Terry emerged to di- 
rect the activities of the class of 1946. 



171 




<Zyr^uojjj^JI^ 



Caps and gowns, proud 
families, the senior ball, sen- 
ior trek to see all the familiar 
campus scenes for one last 
look, each senior ringing the 
old Y Bell, baccalaurate, and 
finally the commencement 
services themselves accom- 
panied with the realization 
that college days are nearly 
over, all these things come 
with graduation . . . This 
year's class ranks are sadly 
depleted with so many fel- 
lows called to active duty . . 
Some of the fellows who 
would have graduated will 
never graduate from any- 
thing again . . . Faculty mem- 
bers in their robes, flags fly- 
ing, degrees awarded . . At 
left and below, processions 
of the graduates. 




72 



^j^Ar > un\£>r^iJUrrajr^ 



In traditional black caps and gowns 
seniors marched to receive their sheep- 
skins from heads of the L. D. S. Church 
and university officials . . . The Joseph 
Smith building on the upper campus 
was again the scene of this impressiye 
sight although the number of seniors 
present was much smaller than in 
former years . . . Students who left 
with the armed services who had filled 
requirements were awarded their de- 
grees although they were not present 
at the services ... At right, the grad- 
uation procession. 




B. Y. U. commencement 
services have always had 
a special appeal for Pres- 
ident Heber J. Grant, but 
since his activities have 
been restricted by his 
physician he has deligat- 
ed other of his associates 
to represent him. 

Because B.Y.U. is a pri- 
vate L.D.S. church school 
we enjoy frequent con- 
tacts with church leader. 
At right a view of Presi- 
dent Grant as he talked 
at a commencement sev- 
eral years ago. 




73 



Allred, Richard T. 

Major; Composite, Physics and Math. 
Home Town; Los Angeles 

Anderson, Marcia 

Major :English 

Minor; French 

Home Town; Spanish Fork 

Andrus, Edna Ailene 

Major: Elementary Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Price, Utah 



Andrus, George 

Major: Physics 

Minor : Math, and Drawing 

Home Town: St. George, Utah 

Andrus, Vaudis 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: Sociology 

Home Town: Holladay, Utah 

Balls, Frederick Lynn 

Major : Accounting 

Minor: Business Administration 

Home Town: Soda Springs, Idaho 



Bartholomew, LaPreal 

Major: Nutrition 
Minor: Clothing and 
Home Town; Payson, 



Household 
Utah 



Administrati 



Bell, Dorothy 



Major: Clothing and Textiles 
Minor: Foods and Nutrition 
Home Town: Kenilworth, Utah 



Bertelson, Chad 

Major: Sociology 

Minor: English and Psychology 

Home Town : Ephraim 



Bird, Kenneth 

Major: Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town : Sheridan, Wyoming 

Black, Doris Ether 

Major: Accounting & Business Adm. 
Minor : Mathematics 
Home Town: 

Blake, George 

Major: Agronomy 

Minor: Chemistry and Bacteriology 

Home Town: 




74 




Bluth, Lucy 



Major: Music 

Minor' Dramatics or Physical Education 

Home Town: Dublan, Mexico 

Bowen, Don 

Major: English 

Minor : Education 

Home Town: Brigham City, Utah 

Bowen, Norman 

Major: History 

Minor: Journalism 

Home Town: Oakland, California 



Bowman, Dorothy 

Majo. . Clothing and Textiles 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Dublan, Chili, Mexico 

Boyer, Birdie 

Major: Speech (Oramatics) 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Brady, Jean 

Major : Elementary Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town : Virginia, Idaho 



Brandley, Olive 



Major: Sewing" and Textiles 

Minor; Household Administration and 

Foods and Nutrition 
Home Town: Raymond, Alberto, Canada 



Burgess, Dale 



Major : Horticulture 

Minor: 

Home Town: Alpine, Utah 

Burgess, Dwane Joseph 

Major: Music 

Minor: Sociology 

Home Town: Salina, Utah 



Buswell, Don A. 

Major: Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town: Ogden, Utah 



Callan, Virginia 

Major : Elementary Education 
Minor: Business and English 
Home Town : Preston, Idaho 

Christenson, Marian 

Major and Minor: Vocational Home 

Economics 
Home Town: Gunnison, Utah 



75 



Christensen, Betty Ruth 

Major: English and Elementary Education 
Minor: Speech and French 
Home Town: Provo. Utah 

Christensen, Ross T. 

Major: Sociology 
Minor: Portugese 
Home Town: Rexburg, Idaho 

Clark, Betty 

Major: French 

Minor: Spanish and German 

Home Towa : Denver, Colorado 



Clark, Homer Hone 

Major: Zoology 

Minor: Art 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Clayton, Natelle 

Major : Music 

Minor: Art 

Home Town: Phoenix, Arizona 



Critchlow, Elinor 

Major: English and Secondary Educatior 

Minor; Journalism 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Davis, Albert M. 

Major : Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town: Bicknelf, Utah 

Done, Elizabeth 

Major: English 
Minor: Spanish 
Home Town : Provo. Utah 

Edwards, Marjorie 

Major: Foods and Nutrition 
Minor: Clothing and Textiles and 

Household Administration 
Home Town : Provo, Utah 



Ercanbrack, Keith 

Major : Physics 

Minor: Mathematics and Spanish 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Esplin, Pearl 

Major: Music 

Minor: Elementary Education 

Home Town : Preston, Idaho 

Fenton, Nellie 

Major: Accounting and Business Man. 

Minor: Marketing 

Home Town: Parowan, Utah 




76 




Finlinson, Julia 



Major: Social Science 

Major: Accounting and Business Administrate. 

Hoke Town, Oak City, Utah 

Fultz, Chester 

Major: Social Science 
Minor: Secondary Education 
Home Town: Altamon, Tennessee 

Gardner, Cumora 

Major: English 

Minor: Foreign Language 

Home Town: Afton, Wyoming 



Gardner, Frank Homer 

Major: Accouting and Bus. Adm. 

Minor: Economics 

Home Town : Provo, Utah 

Goaslind, Gene 

Major : Marketing 

Minor: Accounting and Spanish 

Home Town: Preston, Idaho 



Greaves, Cleah 

Major: English 

Minor: Sociology 

Home Town: Salt Lake City, 



Utah 



Green, Raymond R. 

Major: Accounting 

Minor: Finance and Bonking 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Harper, Ann 

Major: Secondary Education 

Minor: Physical Ed. 

Home Town: Oakley, Idaho 

Henderson, Betty 

Major: Clothing 

Minor: Foods 

Home Town: Draper, Utah 



Hickenlooper, Geneve 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Loyton, Utah 

Howard, Harriet 

Major: Sociology 

Minor: Art 

Home Town: Salt Lake City, Utah 

Hutcheon, Lois 

Major: Foods and Nutrition 
Minor: Clothing and Textiles and 

Household Administration 
Home Town: Neola, Utah 



177 



Jensen, Clara 

Major : Bacteriology 

Minor: Zoology 

Home Town: Manti, Utah 

Johnson, Arthur 

Major: Accounting 
Minor: Mathematics 
Home Town : Provo, Utah 

Kirkham, Dona 

Major: Clothing 

Minor: Art 

Home Town: Lehi, Utah 



Kissell, Hazel 

Major : Art 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Price, Utah 

Kline, Don 

Major: Accounting & Bus. Adm. 
Minor: Political Science 
Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Kunz, Winifred 

Major: Journalism 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Montpelier, Idaho 



Lewis, Walter M. 

Major: Accounting 

Minor: Economics 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Lovell, Ray W. 

Major: Accounting 
Minor: Economics 
Home Town: Ririe, Idaho 



Low, Philip F. 

Major: Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Ludlow, Dean 

Major: Accounting and Business Administration 

Minor: Art 

Home Town: Spanish Fork, Utah 

Lund, Halbert 

Major: Accounting 
Minor: 
Home Town : 

Lytle, Laura 

Major: English 

Minor: 

Home Town: St. George, Utah 



178 





Mckay, Elsie 



Major : Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Ogden, Utah 

McNeill, Affra 

Major: English 

Minor: Office Practice 

Home Town: American Fork, Utah 

Merrill, George 

Major: Accounting and Business Admin. 

Minor: Economics 

Home Town- Thatcher, Arizona 



Morgan, Stensa 

Major: Elementary Education 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Moulton, Wendell L. 

Major: Chemistry 

Minor: Physics and Mathematics 

Home Town: Delta, Utah 

Mower, Marvin L. 

Major: Music 

Minor: German 

Home Town: Fairview, Utah 



Muhlstein, Florence 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Nelson, George Kimball 

Major: Agronomy 

Minor: English 

Home Town : Tuscon, Arizona 



Nelson, Ivan W. 

Major: Business Administration 

Minor : Economics 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 



Nelson, Thelma 

Major: History 
Minor: English 
Home Town: Spanish Fork, Utah 

Nilsen, Reed E. 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: Zoology 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Pericins, Glenna 

Major: Speech (Dramatic Art) 
Minor: Political Science or Education 
Home Town: Salt Lake City, Utah 



179 



Perrins, Bernice 

Major: Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Ogden, Utah 



Perry, Helen 

Major: English 
Minor: History 
Home Town: Salt Lake City, Utah 

Peterson, Jarvis M. 

Major: Accounting 

Minor : Economics 

Home Town: Brigham City, Utah 



Petersen, Ruth W. 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: Sociology 

Home Town : Ogden, Utah 

Peterson, Wayne L. 

Major: Accounting 

Minor: Finance 

Home Town; Boise, Idaho 

Pierce, Wendell 

Major: Chemistry 

Minor: Zoology 

Home Town: El Paso, Texas 



Potter, Eunice L. 

Major: Sociology 

Minor: History and Economics 

Home Town : Hagerman, Idaho 

Price, Zetella 

Major: Vocational Home Econorric 

Minor : 

Home Town: Lehi, Utah 



Priday, Chloe 



Major: Art 

Minor: German 

Home Town: American Fork, 



Proctor, Kathleen 

Major: Elementary Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Alberta, Canada 



Rasmussen, Parley 

Major: Secondary Education 

Minor: Physics 

Home Town: Spring City, Utah 

Rex, Dale 

Major: Secondary Education 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Randolph, Utah 




80 




Robins, Rhea 

Major: Physical Education 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Scipio, Utah 

Robison, Betty Jane 

Major: Secondary Education 
Minor: Secretarial Practice 
Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Russell, Gleen C. 

Major: Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town: Lethbridge, 



Alb., Canada 



Seaton, Josephine 

Major: Journalism 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Price, Utah 

Slick, Emma Anne 

Major: Education 

Minor: Speech 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Smith, Donna 

Major: Elementary Education 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Kenilworth, Utah 



Smith, Ralph Jr. 



Major: Political Science 

Minor: History 

Home Town: Santa Monica, California 

Sorenson, Avonell 

Major: Elementary Education and French 

Minor: Music 

Home Town: Ruth, Nevada 

Spilsbury, Elaine 

Major: Psychology and Sociology 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Boulder City, Nevada 



Springer, Frank 

Major: Accounting 

Minor: 

Home Town: Springville, Utah 

Stoddard, Jean 

Major: Art 

Minor: Speech 

Home Town : La Grande, Oregon 

Swenson, David 

Major: Music 

Minor: Speech 

Home Town: Logan, Utah 



181 



Taylor, Norma 

Major- Teaching in Office Practice 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Provo, Utah 

Tenscher, Marlowe DeMar 

Mojor: Journalism 

Minon Speech 

Home Town: Rexburge, Idaho 

Thomas, Shelba 

Major: Household Administration 
Minor: Foods and Clothing 
Home Town: Malad, Idaho 



Thompson, Jane 

Major: Music 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Malta, Idaho 



Thompson, LauRene 

Major: Clothing and Textiles 

Minor: Household Administration & Foods 

Home Town: Ogden, Utah 

Thunnell, Roland 

Major: Sociology 

Minor : Psychology 

Home Town> Holladay, Utah 



Tippetts, Joyce W. 

Major: Music 

Minor: German 

Home Town: Ephraim, Utah 

Tree, Genevieve 

Major : Speech 
Minor: English 
Home Town: Park City, Utah 

Tuttle, Ted A. 

Major: History and Economics 

Minor: Sociology 

Home Town : Monti, Utah 



Voorhees, Henry Gail 

Major: -Accounting 

Minor: 

Home Town: Manti, Utah 

Walker, Anne 

Major: Journalism 

Minor: Political Science 

Home Town: Pleasant Grove, Utah 

Ward, Maxine 

Majot : Foods 

Minor: Clothing 

Home Town: Blooming'ton, Idaho 




182 




Watson, D. C. Jr. 



Major: Business Administration 

Minor: English 

Home Town: St. George, Utah 

Weight, Phyllis 

Major: Speech 

Minor: Physical Education 

Home Town: Springville, Utah 

Weston, Eileen Fox 

Major: English 

Minor: French and German 

Home Town: Springview, Nebraska 



Wight, Marjorie 



Major: Journalism 

Minor: English 

Home Town: Calgary, Alberta, Canada 

Williams, LaMar 

Major: 
Minor: 
Home Town : 

Wilson, ]ay D. 

Major: Political Science 
Minor: English and Sociology 
Home Town: 



Yano, Mas 

Major: 

Minor: - - 

Home Town: 

Zwahlen, Barbara 

Major. Foods and Nutrition 
Minor: Clothing & Household Adm. 
Home Town: Woods Cross, Utah 

Weed, Mark B. 

Major: Agronomy 
Minor: Chemistry 
Home Town: Salt Lake City, Utah 



Peterson, Rolfe 



Major: English 
Minor: Mathematics 
Home Town: Ogden, Utah 



183 



Seniors marched to baccalaur- 
eate exercises Sunday evening of 
commencement week and to com- 
mencement exercises later . . . The 
famous senior trek, always looked 
to by every senior was a highlight 
of graduation activities, and the 
alumni reception and ball were at 
their traditional best ... At left 
the commencement march wending 
its way to the Joseph Smith build- 
ing for the rites which give seniors 
their degrees and honors . . . Be- 
law, President Harris in his doctor's 
robes with President Heber J. Grant 
leading a representative march of 
a former year. Members of the 
Council of Twelve Apostles of the 
Church are in the background. 




At right Dr. John A. Widtsoe 
and Dr. Franklin L. West watch 
with interest the commence- 
ment proceedings. Dr. Widtsoe 
is an educator and a member 
of the Council of Twelve 
Apostles of the Church and Dr. 
West is commissioner of edu- 
cation for the Church. Both 
have followed B. Y. U. and its 
activities with concern . . . Be- 
low, a representative group of 
seniors listening attentively to 
the commencement proceed- 
ings . . . Excellent addresses 
containing competent advice 
characterize the commence- 
ment speech and the baccal- 
aurate address. Seniors are 
honored in all the graduation 
and receive poignant memor- 
ies to cherish of their last days 
at B. Y. U 




f85 




u 




Above, Norma Bowen, Bud Eggertson, Bill 
Gay and Jay Wilson chatting with Craig Decker, 
former student now in the Army Air Corps. 



njL/Oi^rrui^ 



With the prospect of a uniform for nearly every 
fellow in school before the war is over, soldiers, 
marines, sailors, and air men have been wel- 
come visitors on the campus . . . Throughout the 
year many alumni already in service have visit- 
ed B. Y. U. on their way to and from posts in the 
service ... At left a group of army air cadets 
assuming the well-known "Brace!" part of the 
initiatory process imposed by upperclassmen . . 
Below, Delvar Pope in Navy officer training, visit- 
ed his fiancee, Betty Done, pictured below, left. 
Below, right, Wade Andrews, former Y student, 
now in the Army Air Corps . . . Below, a group 
of airmen, Glade Jorgensen, former Y'ser on the 
front row, left, 1st man. 






186 



Several faculty men went into active service 
during the school year . . . Thomas C. Peterson 
is now with the U. S. Navy, Oliver R. Smith is in 
the Army, Carlton Culmsee, U. S. Navy, Ernest 
Reimchiissel, in the Army, Dean Anderson, U. S. 
Army, and Dr. Elden Beck, U. S. Army ... At 
right, Dr. Beck resplendent in his new uniform. 
The first day he wore it all the enlisted men in 
Salt Lake saluted him and he couldn't under- 
stand it . . . Below, right Ledger Free, former stu- 
dent, and two of his "buddies" visited the camp- 
us .. . For several months the Navy trained fliers 
in Provo, the cadets taking their ground school 
at the University under the direction of Dr. 
Wayne B. Hales. Below, a group of the Navy 
cadets . . . Below the cadets is Robert Peterson 
prior to his induction from reserve status. 






1 



187 




Fellows leaving for service have 
changed a lot of traditional activi- 
ties on the campus . . . Next year 
may not see a gala New Year's par- 
ty such as held forth this year, a 
scene from it at left, above . . . The 
girls who will be left to carry on will 
probably indulge themselves much 
as the two in the left bottom picture 
since healthy bodies are essential in 
a war world . . . Below in the campus 
scenes girls predominate. Polly Holl- 
aman and her friend will probably 
find a lot of time to sit on the lawns 
next year, alone . . . Jay Wilson and 
his two friends will undoubtedly be 
in the service when another fall quar- 
ter rolls around . . . The lower camp- 
us and the two girls walking along 
will look just the same next year, no 
men. 





188 



With the exodus oi many of the fellows 
in reserves and those who were here wait- 
ing draft call, Young University practically 
became a school for young ladies . . . Pros- 
pects for next year with fewer men than 
ever before has brought much comment 
about the numbers of females who will 
constitute the student body next year . . 
At right a few of the girls who will prob- 
ably be back next year, men or no men: 
Beth Bushnell, Marne Whitaker, Florence 
Lindsay, Ida Allen, Thelma Smith, Beth Bur- 
gon, and Yvonne Whitaker in the upper pic- 
ture; Marne, Beth Bushnell, Yvonne and 
Beth Burgon in the lower scene . . . Below, 
the male typified by Sherm Coleman will 
be very much in demand next year. Betty 
Ruth Christensen, Velma Bates, and Rhea 
Robins are demonstrating tactics which 
may be necessary to "snag" the elusive 
male ... In case Germany and Japan are 
conclusively beaten before the fall quarter, 
1943 begins, the fellows will be back and 
B. Y. U. and school will go on as it always 
has, fellows more numerous than girls . . . 
In the event the war continues, the girls 
will carry on until all the men come march- 
ing home. 





189 



*- 



— "N — »•{• 



ANEW 

CHECKING 

ACCOUNT 

WITH NO 

MONTHLY 

SERVICE 

CHARGE 



F 



OR those who have a limited use for a 
checking account but still wish to enjoy the 
convenience, protection and economy of pay- 
ing by check, this bank offers the new, low-cost 

Special Checking Account 

This new thrifty checking account requires no 
minimum balance and there is no monthly ser- 
vice charge. You merely buy a book of ten 
checks for $1.00, and that is the only cost. 
You can open your account and make deposits 
in person or by mail. 



We will be pleased to supply you with 
special Bank-by-mail Envelopes when 
you open a Special Checking Account. 



PROVO BRANCH 



First Security Bank 
Of Utah 

National Association 

Member of 
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 




BUY YOUR DEFENSE STAMPS 
AND BONDS HERE 



190 




A 

Anderson, Dean 1 



Bollif, Ariel S. 13 
Beck, D. Elden 40, 114, 187, 
208 

Bigelow, Percivol 88 
Billings, Mae 107, 130 
Black, Gladys D. 130 
Booth, Lillian 93 
Booth, Louis H. 152 
Broadbent, Thomas L. 27, 91 
Buggert, Gustove 1 52 
Burgess, Anne 148S 
Butt, Ethel C. 130, 140 
Butt, Newbern I. 12 



Carroll, Elsie 146 
Christensen, Harold 1 3 
Christensen, lone 90 
Christensen, Parley A. 147 
Clark, Herald R. 30 
Clark, J. Reuben 144 
Clark, James R. 12, 13 
Clarke, A. John 114 
Cotfmon, Elmo 134 
Cox, Amy 93 
Croft, Evan 90 
Culmsee, Carlton 91 
Cummings, B. F. 127 

D 

de Jong, Gerrit 10, 159 
Dennis, Elvin 1 50 
Dixon, Fred W. 138 



Eyring, Karl F. 128 



Fisher, Flora D. 92 



Geertson, Norman 1 28 
Gibb, Jack 135 

H 

Hales, Wayne B. 128, 156 
Halliday, John R. 116 
Hansen, George H. 68, 69, 134 
Harris, Franklin S. 29, 120, 

155, 173 
Harrison, Bertrand 89 
HOrt, Charles J. 139 
Hawker, Afton 91 
Hayes, John E. 30 
Haymore, Franklin 32 
Hayward, Lynn 89 
Holbrook, Leona 7 1 
Hollingsheod, Billie 130 
Hoyt, Harrison Vol 30 



Jensen, Christen 126 
Jensen, Edgar M. 129 
Johanson, Alva J. 132 

K 

Kimball, Rodney 24 
Knight, Hat'tie M. 12 
Kotter, Gladys 92 



Lambert, A. C. 68, 151 
Larsen, Bent F. 129 
Lloyd, Wesley P. 31, 102 

M 

Madsen, Florence 168 
Madsen, Franklin 77, 168 
Maeser, Georgia 93 
Marshall, Milton 128 
Martin, Thomas L. 10, 69, 87, 
89 



Maw, Charles E. 133, 165 
Merrill, Amos N. 127, 185 
Miller, Karl 150 
Millett, Floyd 22, 23, 24, 72 
Morrell, Kothryn 152 



N 



U 

Ungerman, Ralph 81 



Valentine, Lee 144 



162, 



Nicholes, Joseph K. 132, 
163 



Ollerton, Anna 12 
Osmund, Irene 130 



Pardoe, T. Earl 81 
Peterson, Dean 30 
Peterson, Hermese 92 
Peterson, Hugh 133 
Poulson, M. Wilford 135 



Rich, Naoma 12 
Richardson, Beth 1 2 
Ricks, Beulah 77, 168 
Roberts, Bertha 1 45 
Robertson, Leroy J. 78, 153 
Rose, Paul 23, 25, 1 10 
Rowe, 7d M. 147 



Sauer, Robert 79, 152 
Sauls, Keifer B. 30 
Sessions, J. W. 143 
Smart, Nettie N. 31 
Snell, William 88 
Snow, William 126 
Spencer, Lucile 30 
Sperry, Sidney B. 142 
Strong, Josephine 93 
Swenson, John C. 126, 165 
Swenson, Russell 142 



Tanner, Oreo B. 130 
Tanner, Vasco 89 
Taylor, Weldon 30, 103 
Thorpe, Lucille 55, 158 



w 



Warnick, Effie 107, 130 
Wing, John 116, 133 



! 



82 



Aagard, Vance 106 
Abbott, Helen 10, 54 
Abegg, Taylor 46, 48, 
Adair, Bert 152 
Adams, Dawn Marie 152 
Adorns, Shauna 104 
Ahlander, Afton 112 
Airth, Virginia 77, 169 
Alder, Alto 109 
Allen, Beth Ann 109 
Allen, Ida 57, 189 
Allen, Virginia 65, 120, 
Allred, Dorothy 49 
Allred, Richard 174 
Andelin, Shirley 1 12 
Anderson Edna 108 
Anderson, Elaine 109 
Anderson, Floyd 49, 58, 
Anderson, Harold 114 
Anderson, Howard 58 
Anderson, Marcia 109, 
Andrew, Arlene 36, 54; 

168 
Andrews, Wade 1 86 
Andrus, Edna 174 
Andrus, George 99, 128, 174 
Andrus, Roman 1 29 



155 



82 



174 

118, 



Standard Supply Co. 

Office & Photo Supplies 



Phone 14 



83 North University Ave. 
Provo, Utah 



C7/i£ cStoxz of (fyizatzz Q/aLues. 

DEDICATED 

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

More Value Per Dollar 



>^^ M 



atfsrt* 






PROVO 




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 



191 



Your Headquarters 

For All Kinds Of 

SPORTING GOODS 

— • — 

SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. 

Provo, Utah Phone 411 




PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

HEATING EPUIPMENT 

GAS INSTALLATIONS 

FILTERS AND AIR CONDITIONING 

EQUIPMENT 



343 West Center St. 



Provo, Utah 



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 

192 



Tel. - 3-7162 



Andrus, Vaudis 104, 174 
Argyle, Harold 14, 47, 82, 114 

121 
Ashworth, Joe 1 10 
Ashworth, Pat 121 
Atkinson, Ltla 71 
Avery, Chad 58, 77, 80, 103, 

168 



B 



87, 
136 



104 



Babbel, Arthur 59, 106 
Bahr, Alice 54 
Sallif, Ariel Jr. 152 
Ballou, Richard 78, 117, 152 
Balls, Fred 59, 103, 174 
Balls, Genevieve 55, 
Bardull, Van Ese 108 
Barnes, Helen 1 1 5 
Barnett, Darryl 105 
Barnett, John 114 
Bornett, Mauriel 10, 57, 66 

107, 148 
Barney, Delbert 82 
Barr, Alice 104 
Bartholomew, La Preal 



174 
189 



109, 

105 



77, 168 



Bates, Velma 100, 
Baxter, Lelond, 14, 
Beon, Bob 85, 110 
Beason, Ruth 48 
Beck, Earl A. 105 
Beckman, Melbo 56 
Beebe, Don 47, 53, . 
Bell, Dorothy 68, 174 
Bennion, Harden 59 
Bennion, Mervyn 77, 168 
Berry, Rex 25 
Bertleson, Chad 50, 58, 

164 
Bezzant, Keith 105 
Bickmore, Jean 49, 112 
Billings, Anena 85, 1 1 I 
Bills, Keith 39, 103 
Bingham, Melbo 54 
Bird, Kenneth 25, 35, 40, 

119, 154, 170, 174 

Clair 51, 53, 174 
Doris 53, 106, 158, 160, 



135, 



110, 



Black 

Black, 

174 

Black 



41, 



... ., Leland 103 
Blake, George 174 
Bluth, Lucy 26, 27, 46 

109, 118, 154, 175 
Bluth, Oscar 42, 46, 48 
Bond, Dale 103, 105 
Bonnett, Jack 85, 149 
Boshard, Dean 1 16 
Boshard, Don 1 1 4 
Boswell, Gene 85 
Bowden, Marian 46, 63, 152 
Bowen, Betsey 113 
Bowen, Don 53, 136, 175, 
Bowen, Norman 119, 175, 
Bowers, Wesley 25, 39, 43 

84, 105, 164, 168 
Bowman Dorothy 175 
Bowman, Keith 77, 68 
Boyce, Russelll 24, 43 
Boyer, Birdie 81, 82, 

115, 118, 154, 175 
Boyer, Phyllis 1 1 1 
Brady. Jean 57, 75 
Brailsford, Jim 152 
Braithwaite, Burke 103, 
Brandley, Margaret 56, 
Brandley, Olive 56, 107 

175 
Brimhall, Creed 1 16 
Brinton, Ruth 55 
Broadbent, Kent 152 
Brockbank, Patricia 115 
Brockbank, Phyllis 115 
Brockbank, Reed 110 
Brown, Allen 101 

Ellsworth 10, 50, 53, 



206 
186 
77. 



85, 97, 



116 
143 
, 131, 



Brown, 
119 
Brown, 
Brown, 
Brown, 
Brown 



114 
1 1 1 
49, 
158 
115, 



Ken 106, 121 

Lloyd 59 

Olene 1 08 

Robert 101, 
Brown) Weston 110, 
Buckner, La Mar 47 
98, 99, 103, 1 16, 
Bullock, Anna Jean 
Bullock, La Dell 152 
Bunker, Wayne 98, 105 
Burgess, Ann 66, 107 
Burgess, eth 51, 80, 189 
Burgess, Dale 175 
Burgess, Dwane 77, 117, 

175 
Burgi, Ernest 81, 82, 83, 85 
Burgon, Beth 51, 80, 189 
Burnham, Elaine 51, 54 



59, 
152 



68, 



Burningham, Stanley 59 
Burnsides, Don 82 
Bush, Evelyn 55 
Bush, Lucille 55, 77. 168 
Bushman, Grant 105 
Bushman, Jean 57 
Bushman, Nellie 13 
Bushman, Preston 77, 168 
Bushnol, Beth 57, 189 
Busselberg, William 58, 77, 168 
Bushwell, Don 39, 50, 59, 116, 

119, 175 
Butler, Max 152 



Caldwell, Verda 134 

Call, Audra 48, 51, 54, 134, 

152, 160 
Call, Dee 25 

Call, Rhoda Vaun 115, 122 
Callahan, Earl 58, 105, 154 
Callahan, Mary R. 26, 27 
Callan, Virginia 104, 175 
Campbell, Charles 77, 168 
Campbell, David 58, 164 
Capps, Polly 13 
Chambers, William 106 
Chapman, Helen 71, 135 
Chatterton, Marcel 20, 24, 37, 

39, 43, 101, 122 
Chatterton, Wayne 82, 83, 164 
Childs, Junior 72, 110 
Christensen, Beth 99, 112 
Christensen, Betty Ruth 38, 
85 102, 111, 1 18, 154, 170, 
176, 189 

•Die 58 
Lyle 53 
Marian 114 
Mary Ellen 82, 
Odell 58 
R. W. 122 
Ross 82, 106, 
Paul 51, 



111 



122 
106, 



Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christensen, 
Christopherson, 

122, 160 
Clark, Anna 77, 168 
Clark, Betty 13, 38, 50, 52, 55, 

118, 131, 136, 176, 207 
Clark, Elaine 52, 55, 115, 118, 

131, 154, 207 
Clark, Gail 1 12 
Clark, George 1 16 
Clark, Homer 110, 176 
Clark, Marjorte 161 
Clark, Marrial 113, 115, 130 
Clark, Stephen 110 
Clark, Virginia 104 
Clarke, Glen 24 
Cloyson, Beth 100, 109 
Clayton, Netelle 54, 79, 176 
Coleman, Sherman 14, 35, 40, 

41, 49, 171 
Coltron, Ira 127 
Conder, Willouby 107, 148 
Cowan, Darlene 57 
Cowan, Lorna 56 
Cowan, Mourine 47 
Cox, Jean 104 
Crone, Lorna 56 
Critchlow, Elinor 55, 176 
Croft, Jean 108 
Cromar, Bonnie Jean 115 
Crosby, Edith 56 
Crumpler, Hazel 71 
Cu'limore. Karma Jean 10, 115, 

Cumm'ings, Adele 10, 63, 115 
Curtis, Artha Gene 108 



Dohlquist, Winston 85 
Dalton, Melvin 24 
Dangerfield, Dean 53, 77, 168 
Daniels, Coleen 49, 63, 113, 

115, 136 
Daniels, William 165 
Davis, Albert 176 
Davis, Leladn 1 14, 159 
Davis, Ronald 159 
Dauwalder, Mary Ellen 100, 

11 1 
Deckerm, Craig 186 
DeGraff, Jay 36, 78, 98, 106, 

116, 119, 122, 158, 207 
de Jong, Nolo 10, 159 
Denham Myrna 56 
Dickerson, Joan 115, 122 
Dixon, Clyde 106, 1 16 
Dixon, Mary Lou 48, 1 1 1 
Doane, Bobbie 1 52 
Done, Elizabeth 176 
Doxey, William 24, 43 



Draper, Louise 109 

Draper, Willard 48, 59, 116, 

119, 122, 158 
Driggs, Dan 42, 49 
Drissel, Lorraine 108, 152 
Drysdale, Wayne 116 
Dutson, Keith 58, 77, 168 
Dyer, Gwen 80, 115 
Dyer, Harvey L. 25 
Dyring, Marjorie 1 1 5 



Eckersley, Ines 100, 111. 114, 

127 
Edwards, Marjorie 176 
Eggertson, Luther 110, 187 
Ellertson, Donna 152 
Elliot, Gordon 58, 136 
Elliot, Max 105, 161 
Ellsworth, Dorothy 108 
England, Ruth 207 
Ennis, Harry 114, 122 
Ercanbrack, Keith 31, 39, 41, 

52, 59, 119, 176 
Ercanbrack, Ruth 49, 85 
Erickson, Rinda T. 48 
Esplin, Pearl 54, 104, 176 
Evans, Robert 114, 117, 152 



Eyre, Dorothy 57 

Farley, Merrill 10, 77, 158, 168 

Farnsworth, Dean 42, 58, 101 

Farrer, Phyllis 57, 107, 148 

Faux, Eugene 162 

Faux, Georgia 115, 118 

Fenton, Nellie 1 13 

Fillmore, Paul 42 

Finlinson, Julia 66, 107, 177 

Fitzgerald, Martha 56, 77, 168 

Fox, Jean 25, 43, 64, 101, 116 

Fox, Lula 77, 168 

Francis, Evon 102, 105, 161 

Francis, Paul 39 

Frandsen, Fern 49 

Frandsen, Marian 55, 175 

Free, Edward 1 10 

Free, Ledger 1 87 

Freeman, Dean 53 

Freeman, Dwight 136, 152 

Froaley, Ralph 39, 51, 58, 85, 

133, 164 
Frogley, Ronald 58 
Fultz, Chester 177 



Gagon, Ira 114 
Gardner, Cumorah 



Gardner, 
Gardner, 

177 
Gardner, 



Fred 1 1 7 
Frank 102, 



116, 119, 



Glen 103, 116 



Gardner. Kelly 47, 49, 

Gay, Bill 110, 186 

Gentry, Irene 152 

Georges, Le Roy 25 

Gilchrist, Dorothy 55, 66, 108 

Giles, Floyd 73, 75 

Gile, Virginia 1 52 

Gilner, Beth 114 

Gleason, Howord 24 

Gledhill, llah Dean 49, 63, 112 

Goaslind, Gene 33, 64, 106, 

119, 177 
Goates, Rhoda May 57, 66 
Godfrey, Glen 51, 42, 101, 116 
Gordon, Eli 58 
Graham, Beverly 112 
Grange, Russell 53, 83, 103, 

116 
Grant, James 77, 168 
Gray, Betty 1 1 2 
Greaves, Cleah 102, 104, 177 
Green, Raymond 1 77 
Greenwood, Robert 114 
Grant, Bill 50 
Grow, Elaine 26, 27, 56, 85, 

115, 112 
Gunn, Richard 106 
Guyman, Fred 106 
Gwilliam, Carl 127 

H 

Hafen, Jane 56 
Hagen, Peggy 1 1 2 
Hagen, Shirley 112, 161, 207 
Hales, Isabel 42, 55, 98, 99, 

107, 115. 118, 148, 155, 

170 
Hales, Margaret 115 
Hall, Gene 114 



Hall, James 14, 101, 116 

Hamblin, Lee 72, 110 

Hansen, Beth 55 

Hansen, Don 1 10 

Hansen, Edward, 1 36 

Hansen, Gorden 77, 1 68 

Hansen, Kelly 110 

Hansen, Wallace 58 

Harding, Lloynel 49, 100 

Harris, Norman 46 

Harper, Ann 32, 71, 177 

Hotch, Garth 136 

Hatch, Helen 33 

Hawking, Gordon 88 

Hawkins, Carl 152 

Hawkins, Guy 1 52 

Hawkley, Monte 53 

Haves. Emma 85, 98, 99, 107, 

115, 118, 148, 155 
Hayward, Geniel 1 1 2 
Hayward, Josephine 108 
Head, Mar Dean 49 
Hecker, James 20, 25, 37, 119 
Henager, Woody 69 
Henderson, Betty 104, 121, 177 
Henderson, Norma 55, 113 
Hinrickson, Clifford 14, 101, 

115, 116 
Henry, Marjorie 78 
Hermansen. Ronald 105 
Herzog, Clarence 136, 152 
Heywood, Margaret 77. 168 
Hiatt, Junior 39 
Hickenlooper, Geneve 38, 46, 

47. 48 52, 56, 71, 118, 131 

159, 177 
Hickman, Grant 84 
Higgens. Lloyd 116 
Hilgendorf, John 152 
Hill, Glen 105, 161 
Hill, Joy 131 
Hiller, Ro' -rt 114 
Hilton, Lo. 38. 48, 

102, 107, 109, 1 18 
Hobbs, Dwo- ne 25 
Hoaae Ethel 56, 115 
Holdaway, Leah 54, 
Holland, Clive 41 
Hclloman. Polly 49 

171, 188 
Holt, Donna 54 
Holt, Josephine 54, 
Hoover, Lavina 1 1 5 
Howard, Harriet 177 
Hull. Ella 63 
Hull. Gene 1 17, 152 
Hull, Robert 20. 25, 46 
Hunington, Luella 152 
Hunt, Norman 77, 152, 
Hunt, Verdell 1 1 1 
Hutcheon. Lois 66, 107 
Hutchinson, Alma 77, 168 
Hutchinson, Rozena 57, 167, 

148 



66, 98, 
, 148, 170 

, 118, 154 
100 

100, 109, 



104 



* WHENEVER THE OCCASION CALLS 

For 

SOMETHING SPECIAL 

That's The Time to Give 

DELICIOUS 

&<J CANDIES 




"If IT'S GLADE'S, IT'S GOOD" 



168 

177 



Isaacson, Keith 49, 77, 136, 

168 
Itaya, Francis 36 



Jackson. Theda Mae 27, 47 
56, 98, 99, 102, 112 

Jacobs. Mary 77, 168 

Jaramillo, Anita 57 

Jensen, Beverly 54 

Jensen, Clara 46, 51, 
111, 118, 120, 178 

Jensen, Julienne 49, 

Jensen LaMar 117 

Jensen, Max 24 

Johnson, Arthur 178 

Johnson, Dale 53, 136 

Johnson, Don 59. 122 

Johnson, Einar 105 

Johnson, Junior 25 

Johnson, Keith 115, 122 

Johnson, Maxine 56 

Johnson, Merle 65 

Johnson, Wallace 114 

Jones, Dale 59, 127 

Jones, Dorthea 46, 97, 112 

Jones, Leah B. 54 

Jones, Merrill 136 

Jones^ Velena 54 

Jorgensen, Cecil M. 13, 53, 
164 

Jorgensen, Glade, 1 86 



55, 98, 
206 
112 



152 



K 



Kanipe, June 85, 109 
Kap, Cecil 25, 72 
Kartchner, Felice 77, 115, 



168 



American Smelting and 
Refining Company 

Has Always Ofiered an 

UNFAILING MARKET 

. . . For . . . 

ORES CONCENTRATS 

FURNACE PRODUCTS 

LABGE OR SMALL LOTS 



COPPER SMELTER 
Garfield, Utah 



LEAD SMELTER 
Murray, Utah 



*2XS* 



Ore Purchasing Department 

700 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City, Utah 

UTAH, NEVADA, IDAHO 



[fhwets Jo/i Cvebif Occasion 
Provo Greenhouse 

Phone 8-0 "Where the Flowers Grow 

I st South and 2nd West Provo 

193 



Everything 
PHOTOGRAPHIC 



EASTMAN KODAK 
STORES, INC. 

155 South Main Street 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



"L. D. S. Training Pays!" 

There was never a time .... 

.... when ability to do the job 
was in more urgent demand. 
Prepare now for a position of importance 
in military, Government or civilian offices. 

L. D. S. 
Business College 



Salt Lake City, Utah 



Day and Evening 



All the Year 




Kase, Alice 207 
Kay, Eloise 54 

Kearn, Reece 37 

Keate, Maurine 12, 13, 35 

Keifer, Jean 115 

Kelly, Verno 112 

Kerby, Donna 1 52 

Killpack, Helen 112 

King, Nathele 77, 100, 108, 

164, 168 
King, Rhea 108 
Kirkham, Donna 107, 178 
Kirwin, Ted 114 
Kissell, Dawn 54, 152, 178 
Klein. Don 58, 77, 114, 168, 

178 
Knell, Lee 82 
Knight, Theron 59 
Knowlton, Virginia 13 
Knudson, Ronald 105 
Knudson, William 152 
Kunz, Winifred 178 
Kurayo, Benjamin 136, 152 



Laird, Robert 58 
Larch, Dorothy 49, 112 
Larsen, Maxine 1 1 5 
Larsen, Wallace 53, 122 
Laudie, Orpha 54 
Lauritzen, Dean 58, 82, 136, 

152 
Law, Hugh 53, 128 
Laycock, Herold 152 

Kathleen 104, 107, 



Logsdon, James 59 

Logston, Betty 1 52 

Longhurst, Herman 23, 25 

Loved, Ray 50, 59, 103, 178 

Lowe, H. Holling 58 

Lowe, Phillip 53, 119, 178 

Lowe, Richard 49, 51, 52, 59 

Ludlow, Dean 77, 168, 178 

Ludlow, Jim 83 

Luke, Beverly 55, 102, 108 

Luke, John 110 

Luke. Marjorie 65 

Lund, Beth 50. 55, 118, 134 

Lund, Halbert 59. 103, 117, 178 

Lusty, Barbara 57 

Lyman, Caroline 108 

Lyman, Kay 106 

Lytle, Laura 65, 178 



M 



Mabey, Helen 57 

Mobey, Melvin 27, 98, 99, 

103, 1 14, 207 
MocDonald, Janet 112 
Madsen, Rae 1 14 

La Neta 54, 66 
. Maye 54, 66 
Lawrence 58, 77, 



Mongus, 
Mangus, 
March, 

168 
Martin, 
Martin, 

80,11 
Mawer, 
Maxwell 



101, 



106, 



3L HOTEL UTAH 



GUY TOOMBES 
Managing Director 



Layton 

121 
Layton, 

121 
Lemmon, 

171 
Lewis, 
Lewis, 
Lewis, 
Lewis, 
Lewis, 
Liday, 



Maxine 80, 104, 113, 
Blaine 14, 35, 110, 

Beverly 42 

Bill 49 

Doris Rae 77, 168 

Rex 39, 116 

Walter 103, 119, 178 

Robert 25, 43 
Liljenquist, Margene 100, 109, 

161 
Lindsay, Afton 136 
Lindsay, Florence 57, 189 
Lindstrom, Marjorie 108 



Geneal 111, 161 
Helen 10, 48, 52, 54. 
,122 
Bernice 82 

, George 1 1 4 

McAllister, Vera 57 
McEwan, Sheldon 114 
McFarland. Kenneth 59, 
McGuire, Erma 54 
McKay, Elsie 55, 120, 

154, 159, 179 
McMurray, Yvonne 113 
McNeil, Affra 66, 113, 

179 
Meacham, Vennor 193 
Meaer, Francis 13 
Merkely, Sybil 56 
Merrill, George 50, 59, 

106, 119, 154, 160, .179 
Miller, Bert 103, 116, 119, 154 
Miller, Dale 48, 51, 53, 85 
Millet, Duard, 73, 138 
Mills, Gayland 24 



133 
143, 



143, 



103, 




"A Good Place To Eat' 



Provo, Utah 



Colorado Sanitary Wiping 
Cloth Company 



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



2637-41 West 13th Ave. 



Denver, Colo. 



194 




BYU Students 
Ride tne "Orem" 



SAVE ON TIRES AND GASOLINE 

Convenient Transportation to 

Meet Present Conditions 



Miner, Mary 10, 54 

Miner, Rex 25, 40, 41, 114 

Moen, Emma 54, 77, 168 

Monson, La Vieve 54 

Moon, William 59 

Moore, Iris 54 

Moore, Orpha 52 

Morgan, Stensa 1 79 

Morley, Stewart 83 

Morris, Ed 24, 43 

Morris, Harper 77, 152, 168 

Morris, Kay 36, 53, 136 

Morse, Jock 77, 168 

Mortensen, Cliff 114, 115, 122 

Moulton, Ada 109 

Moulton, Wendell 179 

Mower, Marvin 158, 160, 179 

Muhlstein, Florence 179 

Mullett, Maxine 112 

Munson, Evelyn 57, 77, 168 

Myers, Rulon 103, 105 

Myers, Wanda 108 

N 

Neilson, Lee 114 
Nelson, Dwaine 53 
Nelson, George K. 179 
Nelson, Ivan 110, 179 
Nelson, Ruth 108 
Nelson, Thelmo 179 
Nicholes, Elaine 100, 113 

Barbara 77, 109, 152, 



Olsen, Carolyn 77, 1 1 
Olsen, Cleo 68, 111 
Olsen, Lee 80 
Olsen, Phyllis 52 
Olsen, Neola 1 1 2 
Olsen, Ronald 53, 
Olsen, Verda 112 
Olson, Rex 24 
Orgill, Melvin 57, 
Orr, Robert 20, 24, 
Orton, Iva 82 
Owens, Marian 1 12 



128 



152 
72 



168 
116 



Nielsen 

168 
Nielsen 
Nielson, 
Nieilson 



Dale 114 
Ordella 56 
Edna 1 1 5 
Nielson, Leon 80 
Nielson, Marjorie 100 
Nilsen, Reed 25, 39, 41, 116, 

154, 179 
Noble, Vivienne 54, 77, 168 
Nusink, Raymond 85, 149 



Oakley, Claron 36, 101, 116 
Oliverson, Glen 25, 43, 49, 

114, 139, 171 
Ollerton, Janet 104 
Olpin, Barbara 82, 83 
Olpin, Helen 100, 111 



Pack, Lucille 152 

Page, Lloyd 116 

Parker, Hayland 116 

Parkinson, Morris 106 

Partridge. Ruth 57, 77, 

Patch, Robert 58, 106 

Paxman, Richard 101, 

Payne, Dave 1 14 

Payne, Kay 114 

Pearce, Wesley 152 

Peel, Dee 101, 116 

Perkins, Glenna 38, 46, 48, 179 

Perkins, Jean 152 

Perkins, Shirley 152 

Perrins, Bernice 46, 50, 56, 

118, 159, 180 
Perry, Helen 104, 180 
Peterson, Blanche 55, 115, 

120, 134, 143. 155 
Peterson, Don 152 
Peterson, Elden 106, 
Peterson, Jarvis 64, 
Peterson, Lloyd 1 52 
Peterson, Pete 24 
Peterson, Robert 187 
Peterson Rolfe 34, 35, 

116, 164, 183 
Peterson, Ruth W. 71, 104, 
Peterson, Wayne L. 180 
Peterson, Wesley 24 
Phillips, Joy 1 1 1 
Phelps, Donna 55, 108 
Pickett, Owen 106, 122 
Pierce, Wendell 58, 120, 

180 
Pinegar, Glen 136 
Pope, Devar 1 86 
Porter, Blaine 59, 82, 83 



122 

180 



41, 72, 
180 



136. 



Compliments of . . . 

S. H. Kress & Co. 

Provo, Utah 



5-10-15 cent Store 



111 




IB. 



Coal and Building 
Material 



Phone 232 



Provo, Utah 

164 West Fifth North 



ASSURED QUALITY IS ECONOMICAL 

Home of 

U^>L±tLnetlvz ^jaxnidiinq^ 
TAYLOR BROTHERS CO. 

Established 1886 




195 



Porter, Molin 47 
Potter, Eunice 180 
Poulson, Corolyn I 1 2 
Powelson, Keith 116, 
Prott, Sam 1 17, 152 
Price. Zetella 66, 107 
180 

Chloe 34, 
Kathleen 



Priday, 
Proctor 

180 
Prusse, 
Prusse 

115 

Psychiya, Janet 136 
Putnam, Elinor 1 12 



119 



118. 180 
50, 57, 108, 



Bill 24 
Walter 42, 



73, 110. 



Rambeau, Beth 1 1 1 
Ransbottam, Adel 111, 12. 
Ransom, Velorr 25 
Rasmuson, Mahlon 25, 73 
Rasmussen, Albert 58 
Rasmussen, Barbara 50, 54, 

77, 79, 108, 168 
Rasmussen, Dorthea 108 
Rowlings, Gladys 115 
Rebentisch, Grover 82 
Redd, Gard 57, 130 
Rees, Rhodo 104 
Rennie, Elaine 34, 1 1 I 
Rex. Dale 53, 72, 82, 154, 

180 
Rich, Norma 57 
Richardson. Ins 1 13 
Richardson, Lorraine 55, 77, 

168 
Richins. Grant 25, 72, 1 14 
Ridge, Allan, 110 
Riggs, Reid 24 
Roberts. Carol 1 12 
Robertson, Marian 152 
Rcbins, Harold 80, 113 
Robins, Rhea 38, 42, 47, 66, 

109, 118, 154 
Robinson, Phileon 59, 77, 16f 
Robinson, Phillip 103 
Robison, Betty Jane 55, 108, 

113, 181 
Robison, Edgar 58, 77, 168 
Robison, George 39, 58 
Rockwood. Lynn 114 
Rogers, Keith 136 



181 
122 



Romney. Cecil 77, 168 
Roper, Barbara 104 
Rothe, Deon 103, 106 
Rothwell, Lyman 25 
Rowe, Hazel 1 1 1 
Ruff, Jean 53 
Rupper, Virginio 77, 169 
Ruoff, Arlene 111, 127 
Russell, Glen 10, 41, 59, 
Russon, Wayne 101. 105 
Rust Quentin 102, 114, 

s 

Salisbury, Anne 108 
Sondbery, Lucille 152 
Sander, Eliabeth 54, 100, 164 
Sanders, Norma 56, 108, 113, 

118 
Sanderson, Ivan 77, 168 
Sandstom, Jean 87, 104 
Sonford, Dee 1 1 4 
Scott, Odell 58 
Seoton, Josephine 36, 85, 115, 

118, 154, 181, 207 
Senior, Jacqueline 111, 161 
Savy, Mae 112, 152 
Shofer, Max 25 
Sheffield, Russell 48, 59, 103, 

110 
Shields, Grant 42, 136 
Shirts, Alpine 58, 134, 136 
Shuck, Rchord 136, 152 
Shumway. Lenn 1 36 
Shurtliff. Eileen 152 
Slaughter, Jean 52, 55, 104 
Slick, Ann 38, 109. 181 
Smith, Deloy 10 
Smith, Donna 181 
Smith, Eileen P. 38. 55, 108, 

1 18 
Smith, Elon 59 
Smith, La Verne 56, 77, 168 
Smith, Rolph 58, 149, 164, 

181 
Smith, Thelma 54, 189 
Smith, Virgil 59 
Smith, Wendell 136 
Smith, William 105 
Smithson, Jon 59 
Snow, Alma 1 52 
Snow, Dorothy 112, 161 
Snow, Ellsworth 41, 105 



99, 
38, 



116, 
50, 



Sohn, Rex 39, 88, 
Sorenson, Avonell 

181 
Sorenson, Julia 1 1 1 
Sorenson, Robert 53 
Sonnenberg, John 84 
Souter, James 114 
Spackman, Joyce 57 
Spears, Rosemary, 49, 85, 

109 
Sperry, Lyman 110 
Spilsbury, Elaine 34, 35, 

108, 118, 181 
Springer, Frank 59, 181 
Stallings, Lowell 106 
Stahle, Melba 55 
Standish, Melvin 81, 85, 
Stopley, Helen 111, 113 
Steedman, Betty 1 1 5 
Steedman, Geraldine 115 
Sterling, Bill 116 
Stevens, Merlin 56, 
Stevens, Lorin 1 10 
Wayne 49 
Clark 1 16 
Lilly 115, 
Mabel 63, 
Thelma 56, 66, 
Stoddord, Jean 115, Hi 
136, 152, 154, 155, ! 
Anno 55, 108 
Thayne 24, 114 
Jerry 1 16 
Sterling 117, 136 
Verene 55, 108 
Dorothy 57 
Marvin 58 



119 
55, 



110, 133 



100, 



02. 



136 



Stevens, 
Stewart, 
Stewart, 
Stewart, 
Stinson, 



108 
110 



118, 
115 



Stone, 
Stone 

Storrs 

Stott, 

Stott, 

Stratton 

Stratton 



164 

104 

121, 
31 



152 



122 



Stratton, Ruby 108, 
Stnbbel, Jean 69 
Strong, Jane 100, 1 1,1 
Stromberg, Evelyn 55 
Stubbs, Darrell 152 
Stubbs, Naila 152 
Stueler, Elno 13 
Sturgill, Bob 101 
Sti' r qis, Margaret 12, 13 
Sullivan, Clyde "53. 116 
Sumner, Marjorie 115 
Sundberg, Lucille 136 
Sutton, Jacqueline 77, 
Swalberg, Joy 83, 100, 
Swenson, Leah 55, 143 
Swenson, David 58, 77 
136, 168, 181 



168 
115 



B2, 



Taggart, Cal 64 

Taggart, Hal 64 

Tanner, Bruce 1 16 
Marlin 10 
Ada 32. 100, 19 
Arthur D. 103 
Audry 47, 114, 122 
Barbara 84, 100. 109 
Blaine 24, 59 
Elayne 115 
El Dene 33 
Elizabeth 77, 168 
Lester 110, 127 
Maribeth 100, 



Tanner 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Taylor, 
Toylor, 
Taylor, 
Toylor. 
Taylor, 

161 
Taylor, 

118, 
Taylor, 
Toylor, 
Teeter 



120, 
113, 115, 



Norma 38 

154, 182 

Robert 24 

Virgil 110 

Donna 55. 108 
Teichert, Laurie 54, 1 36 
Telford, Virgil 59 
Terry, Patricia 77, 1 12, 168, 

171 
Teuscher, De Mar 105. 182 
Thain, Beth 1 12 
Thibault, Gordon 53 

Adrian 53, 152, 158, 



Thomas, 

160 
Thomas, 
Thomas, 
Thomas, 
Thomas, 



Francis 42, 102 

Shelba 107, 182 

Winifred 158 

Cy 73 
Thompson, Jane 46, 46, 84, 

108, 118, 164, 182 
Thompson, Lau Rene 50, 52, 
56 102, 115, 118, 182 
Thorpe, Thurman 116 
Thunnell, Roland 164, 182 
Tidwell, Beth 61 
Tippetts, Joyce 152, 182 
Tree, Genevieve 1 82 
Tree, Marion 24, 105 
Tsuchiya, Janet 152 
Turner, Elmo 59, 77, 168 
Turner, Roma Jean 57, 108, 

152 . 
Turner, Sally 82, 112 



Memories That Linger - - 

Pleasant Times at the Newnouse Hotel 

if Carefree days while attending. the football games. 
if Happy nights di.ing and dancing in the Mirror Room. 
if 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 iHeiwhoa§e Hotel 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

400 Rooms - Each with Private Bath 
COFFEE SHOP - CAFETERIA - DINING ROOM - BUFFET 



EXQUISITE PARTY FACILITIES 



Mrs. I. H. Waters, Pres. 



J. Holman Waters 
W. Ross Sutton 



Mgrs. 



196 



Adequate Lire Insurance Has Been 

Termed 

Tr ^A/[an± ^xzatzit ^ift to <zA/[an" 

* BY the USE of its INSTRUMENTALITIES Man Has the Power, to PROVIDE For His Wife and * 
Children's Welfare, making sure of their Food, Shelter, Clothing, their Education, even though he 
himself is no longer here. Yes — with it he can make sure of his own financial independence; thus en- 
abling him to face the future unafraid. 




UPS 



Tuttle, Ted 42, 59, 106, 119, 

154, 160, 182 
Tyau, Mary 13 

u 

Undhjem, Kent 53, 77, 168 
Unice, Charles 40, 41, 77, 

114, 168 
Unice, Minerva 1 1 1 
Ure, Betty 42, 65, 82 
Ure, Edwin 25, 40, 43, 46, 48 
Ursenbach, Verena 54, 77, 108, 

168 
Ursenbach, Wayne 41, 53 



Velde\ Le Claire 56 

Verno, Leo 1 36 

Viewig, Wayne 114 

Vorhees, Gale 182 

Vowles, Marjorie 36, 56, 98, 

99 111, 118, 143 



w 



154, 



Wokefield, Homer 152 
Wolefield, Lelond 152 
Wakefield, Lucille 152 
Walker, Anne, 37, 118, 

160, 182 
Walker, Brady 73 
Walker John 103, 105 
Walker, Stanley 105 
Walsh, Robert 59 
Walton, Richard 103, 105 
Wanlass, Larry 82, 101 
Ward, Maxine 32, 102, 182 
Wardle, Byron 83 
Warnick Lee 105 
Watson, D. C. 103, 183 
Watson, Gordon 106, 122, 158 
Watts, Gloria 57, 113, 115, 

122, 134 
Watts John 77, 168 
Weed, Mark 24, 34, 35, 89, 

119, 183 
Weight, Phyllis 129, 183 
Welling, Neil 1 10 
West, June 100 109, 152 
Weston, Eileen 108, 127, 183 



Westenskow, Marian 136 
Whatcott, Calvin 78, 117, 152 
Morne 57, 100 143, 



Whitaker, 

189 
Whitaker, 
Whitaker, 
Whiteley 
Whiting, 
Whitney, 



Thomas 58 
Yvonne 57, 189 
Mary 77, 168 
Dawna 77, 168 
Fred 20 25 
Whornhom, Doris 55, 136 
Wiest, Clinton 101, 116 
Wight, Marjorie 56, 183 
Wight, Eileen 57 . 
Williams, La Mar 113 
Wilkenson, Ernest 24 64, 101, 

114 
Wilson, Elizabeth 10, 100 
Wilson, Jay 102, 110, 119, 

183, 187, 188 
Wilson, Ruth 36 54, 66 
Winters, Bernice 57, 136 
Winters, Joe 72 
Wirthlin, Bill 136 
Wohlgemuth, Harold 58 
Wolf, Lois 54; 121, 155 
Wollston, Paul 152 
Wood Betty Jane 71, 104 
Wood, Don 1 05 
Woodward, Jean 56 
Wright, Beth 12 
Wright; Gordon 105, 106 
Wright, Fred 136 
Wright, June 77, 168 
Wright, Kenneth 103, 105 
Wynn Irene 63, 112, 152 



Yano, Mas 183 
Young, Dal 115 
Young, Kay 35, 50, 53, 98, 99, 

116, 119, 143 170 
Young, Margaret 54 
Young, Marian 115 
Young, Wilford 136, 152 



Zwahlen, Barbara 54, 66, 107, 
183 




A Real 
Victory 
Friend! 



. Your Milkman 



The present conflict requires the utmost of 
effort and efficiency if we are to preserve our own 
exietence. Every cog in our democratic machine 
must function smoothly and accurately to accom- 
plish our war aims. 

Vitamin content and food value must be the 
first consideration of a consumer purchasing 
scare and rationed food products today. We invite 
you to put your budget and your menu on a war- 
time basis with our 

Quality Products 

Central Dairy Distributing Co. 

Phone 1226 



21 South 4th West 



Provo, Utah 



197 



VV ITH A FULL KNOWLEDGE OF 
THE VALUE AND IMPORTANCE OF 
BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY TO 
NOT ONLY PROVO, BUT THE EN- 
TIRE INTERMOUNTAIN WEST, WE 
SALUTE THE FACULTY, ALUMNI 
AND STUDENT BODY OF THIS 
GREAT INSTITUTION OF 
LEARNING 



t ; 



»Jdf* 



■Im 



grit of HJtilitins >f 



| wU/,/. 



HL 



PROVO CITY POWER 



'Home of Provo's Low Cost Light and Power' 




fiHaZfaM^*"?* 




If it will help 
win the war by 

helping 

strengthen the 

home front — 

you will get all 

the best of it 

over 



"Let's stick around — maybe they won't have any luck! 



BOOKS 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 



YOURS--- 
For Victory in '43 



1.1 




\\ CI. 



198 




"Back home, by this lime in the morning I'd 
have the stove a-goin', breakfast ate, fed the 
chickens and pigs and done all the milkin'." 



ffl£K}judia»i 



30 South 
First West 




PROVO, UTAH 



C^ommviaial 
lJ\lnt£,%± 




Office Forms 



Publishers 



AMERICAN LINEN 
SUPPLY CO. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

'It Pays to Keep Clean' 



KnuJsen jwm 

FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION 

58 North University Avenue Phone 605 



Consolidated Wa^on 
& Machine Co. 

IMPLEMENT 

and 

HARDWARE DEALERS 

IN UTAH, IDAHO and WYOMING 



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



199 



"Real Work is Done Ly People 
You Never Hear or. 

Are You One of Them? 

Utah-Idaho School Supplv, Co. 

155 So. State Salt Lake City 

"Everything for Office and Schools" 



MADSEN 
CLEANING CO. 



"A 'Y' Supporter" 



Home of Good Cleaning 

Provo, Utah 



J *V"% 




^*~*VM_KM'"'l' , 2 





U^i'&f/J 1 







UTAH MANUFACTURERS 
OF 

High Quality 
Woolens 

SWEATERS BLANKETS 

LADIES' SUITS & DRESSES 

MEN'S SUITS & SHIRTS 

80% of all Jack Frost Blanket Production 
is going to the U. S. Armed Forces. 

In Salt Lake shop at the Factory Store 
24-30 Richards St. 

C/2 block South of Temple Gate) BYU Athletes in Jack Frost Award Sweaters 

Write or call for information concerning the opportunity for men and women of selling the Jack Frost 

line in your spare time. 



Salt Lake City 



Original 

UTAH WOOLEN MILLS 

Briant S. Stringham, Manager 



Murray, Utah 



200 



THIS AIN'T THE ARMY 




'Now this is more like it! Comfort! Content- 
ment! The carefree bed of a happy man!" 



STAY TUNED TO THE 

Intermountain Network 



RADIO STATIONS 



KOVO 



PROVO 



KLO 



OGDEN 



KEUB 



PRICE 



''This is Mutual 




A Growing Provo is proud to house and welcome B. Y. U. 
And Its Students 



201 



This book has been produced arid manufactured in its entirety on 
the campus of the Brigham Young University by the students and faculty 
with the exception of type setting of copy for reproduction by litho- 
graphy. The setting was done by the M. H. Graham Printing Co. 

The book and the cover were printed by offset lithography at the 
Brigham Young University Press under the direction of Franklin Haymore. 

The binding was planned and produced under the direction of James 
R. Clark at the Brigham Young University Library Bindery. 

The paper is Warren's offset enamel. 

The cloth of the cover is Dupont PX-30 printed with offset yearbook 
brown ink which was manufactured especially for this cover by the Cali- 
fornia Ink Co. The cover was overprinted with two coats of offset spot 
varnish. 

The cover was planned by James R. Clark and Editor Clara Jensen. 



205 







• » Ht 




206 



Clara Jensen, pictured above, has been 
the editor of this year's yearbook, the first 
girl in the history of the school to hold this 
position . . . Senior, major in bacteriology, 
interested in writing, she has kept an eye 
on division editors, photographers, copy, 
and supplies . . . White Key, Nautilus, and 
Lambda Delta Sigma are affiliations. 



Don Bowen, left, is business manager of 
the 1943 Banyan . . . Versatile English ma- 
jor, Don has worked on the Banyan in al- 
most every position throughout his four 
years . . . Quiet and efficient, he kept the 
books and sold the ads but was forced to 
resign for army service Spring quarter. . . . 
Betty Clark took over his duties for the re- 
mainder of the year, making ad layouts, 
the index, and managing finances and the 
distribution of the book. 



5W^ 



&XV 



<§rts^ 



With nothing but difficulty the 
1943 Banyan staff trudged to com- 
pletion of the book. Adding to the 
work of collecting supplies and pic- 
tures in a year of war, the editor 
left school with pneumonia and the 
business manager went into draft, 
both at the same time. 




i 



Ruth England, above left, copy editor . . . 
Melvin Maybe, top center, photographer; Jay 
DeGraff, top right, acting editor . . . Below, 
Josephine Seaton, copy, and Shirley Hagan, 
art editor . . . Right, Elaine Clark associate ed- 
itor, and Betty Clark, acting business man- 
ager and associate editor . . . Far left, Alice 
Kase, senior editor . . . Peggy Hagan, art 
assistant was absent when pictures were tak- 
en .. . These people admirably assisted in the 
production of this year's Banyan . . . Dr. D. 
Elden Beck and George Andrus whose pic- 
tures appear elsewhere have assisted in pho- 
tography and George has done a great deal 
of make-up work. 



& 



U\Uls 




"We're the happiest men and the most tired you'll ever see," say Dr. Beck and George 
Andrus, resting after ardous months of taking picture after picture of the Brigham Young Uni- 
versity in action. To the student body for citical approval comes the 1943 Banyan, printed and 
produced entirely on the campus by staff, book bindery, and press. 

Into the past go the days and weeks of the school year 1942-43. Preserved herein is the 
record of the events crowded into three quarters of activity. To the fellows who have attended 
but part of the year and are now in active service we extend good wishes and a yearbook to 
recall to them the happiness of B. Y. U. 



To everyone, "Here it is, and we hope you like it!" 



The Staff 
C. J. 



208 






f 



:::.