Utah State University - Buzzer Yearbook (Logan, UT)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 308
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1928 volume:
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RICHARD C STRATPORD f
M A N A G E R
A im N 1 XV
O i..,o!:l BO." J.. '
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Pfinted and Bound by
PARAGON PRINTING COMPANY
COMMERCIAL ART 8: ENGRAVING CO.
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-Q CONTENTS v-M
THE SCHOOL YEAR
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ERE the story of our begin-
nings and of our rapid pro-
gress has been combined with the
story of our year's activities in
commemoration of this the for-
tieth anniversary of the found-
ing of our college. 1888-1928.
. I C A 3 - D .
i r DBDICATION ,
To Dr. James Henry Linford '
H Whose lifelong activity as a E
' teacher and administratorg-Whose
' significant work as director of the i '
I ' summer school and superintendent of '
, A the department of correspondence study ' ,
.Q . . G- at the Utah Agricultural College mark '. l v,
. ' I' him as one of Utah's Educational Pi- 'I -S.
- oneersg-whose unassuming sincer- - ,
Q ' , ' - ity of manner, kindliness and . i ' - 1
' . integrity, command our lasting . '
1-'ig' . respectg-We, his friends at , '
QI ' . the College, dedicate the for- , ' 9-571
, tieth anniversary edition , '
- . of the Buzzer. CU T
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ORTY years ago, a
thoughtful, fa r-
sighted man of keen
ing the needs of our
future great common-
wealth and guided by
the examples of var-
ious older states, pre-
pared the bill creating
the Agricultural Col-
lege of Utah. He in-
troduced the bill into
lE7'I3UIll1Z7 Wilson Sau-
borzz, First Presitlvfll
of flu' College
lished colleges had to
work toward their own
advancement and col-
lectively they had to
work toward the realizing
of a perfect system of
united agricultural col-
leges with experiment
stations that would Maid
in acquiring and diffus-
sing among the people of
the United States useful
and practical informa-
tion on subjects connect-
ed with agriculture, and
promote scientinc inves-
tigation and experiment
.411 lfarly l'lll"ZL'17ff:UllL',ft' Hill
the legislature and watched it carefully until it was passed and
signed by Caleb West, Governor of the Territory. Anthon H. Lund
was the wise father of this Act of Establishment. With the help
of his personal associates and by the efforts of supporters in the
legislature, Lund was able to take advantage of plans formulated a
quarter of a century earlier by other far-seeing men who realized
a national need for agricultural education. Senator justin P. Mor-
rill of Vermont was one of these men. ln 1857 he had succeeded
in getting through the national congress a bill providing land
grants for the support of agricultural colleges. On his first attempt,
the bill had been vetoed because those to whom he appealed could
not sense the need for such a plan, but Morrill did not give up his
desire to win for an agricultural country, advantages that would
insure more rapid development in the future. lle carried his Hght
on to succeeding congresses and in 1862, during the pressing time
of the Civil War, his bill was recognized and approved by Abraham
Lincoln, whose signature upon it made it a law.
This national attempt toward agricultural education was an
experiment, the success of which depended entirely upon how the
states and territories would support it. Singly, the various estab-
The First Faculty
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Mum Buzldmg Before the A Tower
be imparted to them through such in institution lhe 1mmed11te
problem confronting the newly est1bl1shed college then was to train
men 'lfltl xxomen to c1rr3 on xx hat h1d been st1rted by 1 sm ill band
of h1rdy God fe1r1ng pioneers l1boring under conditions 1s 1dverse
as 1ny to be found in Amer1c1 Wlter must be conserx ed 1nd more
efficiently utilized in order to m1ke possible the reclam ition ot more
desert acres and land that could not be irrigated must be dry tarmed
effectlxelx and 1s far 1s n1tur1l conditions xxould permit lt xx s
bec luse of his bro1d grisp ol this tremendous problem th1t our first
president j XX 9 inborn xx 1s 1ble to l1y the fOLlIlLl'1ll0I15 of 1 school
xx hich xxould pl ice serxicc to the people ls its foremost purpose
Lnder the Lund Bill 325 OOO vx is ippropri ited for the erection
of 1 su1t1ble school building ind for the purch1sing of linds on
vxhich to conduct agr1cultur1l experiments The objects ot the Lol
lege according to the bill were to te1ch such branches of leirning
18 ire rel lted to 1gr1culture ind the mech1n1c 1rts ind such other
scientnic ind cl issical studies 1s sh1ll promote the l1ber1l and practi
c1l CClLlC'lll0l'l ol the industr11l cl1sses in the sever1l pursuits 1nd
professions of life
4 ples and applications
of agricultural science.
respecting the princi-
Ltih hid been set
tled only forty one
xeirs and xxas still
eight ye1rs lrom st ite
hood xxhen the Lund
B xx is pissed l er
settlers 1 desert con
quering pcople xxere
in gre1t need ol the
leirning xxhlch could
Miss Vendzla Bernston Now
Mrs Wm Fogelberg was flu
Fzrst Student to register at tlie
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A capable and adept man, j. W. Sanborn, began his ofhcial
The C bapel
College September, 1890
- duties, the planning ol'
what was to become a
college, january 1,
1890. Funds were Very
limited, but by the good
ability, and perserver-
ance of this capable
man and his helpers,
the work of organizing
progressed. By Sep-
tember Z, the Hrst term
of school opened and
twenty-two s t u d e n t s
registered lor instruc-
tion. President San-
born, during his admin-
istration, nurtured a
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new college, a young
tree of learning, and
established its roots
firmly in one of the
choicest spots of the
The original build-
ings on the old cole
lege hill were the
Main Building, Cnot
exactly as it is now
but as can be seen by
the picture included
in this sectionj, the
the barn. farm and
A Geology Club of the '90's.
of the College
in the past for-
tude of the
people in the
toward the Col-
lege had to be
tempt for an
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' s i .K li
liarly Spring I'lou'iizg on College llill
yiew of its natuic and ser
Collegiaies of Yesterday
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. superintendents' cottages, and the Experiment Station
l buildings. These were built by State appropriation and
by contract. ln the task of converting these buildings
into centers of activity President Sanborn was assisted
by a faculty of six members, organized in conformity with
the financial limitations of that pressing time. These six
were an active group, capable of giving instruction in the
lirst years of work in the courses which were offered.
This original faculty functioned until l894 and the
record which they made as instructors was not only one
displaying success in teaching, but also one indicating
success in the development of the various departments.
l,ack of enough rooms made it necessary for some of the
classes to be crowded into cramped spaces: lack of funds
made it impossible lor the departments to provide efficient
training facilities. The Mechanical Arts Department, in
" ' ' ' ' ' '- ' ripe, required proper and ade-
quately equipped space but in its infancy in the College
it's courses were conducted in the basement of the Main
Building. There also were the Home Economics classes,
which were limited to text book instruction. These and
other handicaps did not discourage the faculty but added
zeal to their desires to overcome the existing problems.
The spirit of this small group has been characteristic of
in-Ti P I37'?'i"?'3"j'
General Purpose Barn Located just Nortli of tlae Present Chemistry Building
convinced everyone of its worth larger appropriations
were obtained and the growth reached a mark far beyond
the dreams of the people of the Territory. The college had
become popular: its principles of service had been thor-
oughly practiced by President Sanborn. Por four years
he had diligently striven to build a college that would
possess sound and worthwhile ideals and that would ex-
tend a broad and penetrating influence and his eflorts had
been crowned with success. Professor j. H. Paul suc-
ceeded President Sanborn in 1894.
Courses in Agriculture, Domestic Arts, Mechanic
Arts, Business and Civil, Mining and Irrigation En-
gineering were taught in the College. ln fact, commerce
was made co-ordinate with other courses leading to de-
grees and it is reported that the Business School was the
first of its standing in any of the Land-grant Colleges.
According to the Morrill Act, the classical studies were
not to be excluded from the curriculum of the Land-grant
Colleges. President Paul, during his administration con-
centrated upon how far this phrase could be interpreted
and he endeavored to show the legislature the importance
President Iobn A. 'Widtsoe Aiding in an Experiment
would dare to presume
that farming could be
learned in school had
to be converted by con-
The experiment farm
met this difhculty. lt
was an object lesson to
those who so thorough-
ly disbelieved in the
worth of education.
This opposition and al-
so that found in the
legislature had to be
overcome. Pres. San-
born succeeded in get-
t i n g appropriations
from the state to meet
the financial needs and
as the college grew and
An Early Laboratory at the A. C.
A of teachingcul:
tural courses in
the College. He
did not desire
to limit the
the branches of
are related to
work bench op-
wanted it to
meet a broader
At this time
needed to be
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A l n n n o
advertised, needed to
be placed before the
people with a complete
record of its achieve-
ments to prove it a
sound and necessary
institution. ln a state-
ment President Paul
said, 'There was not a
dollar that could be
used for advertising."
He appealed to the
business men of Logan
for money to flI121IlCC
ljvweiliazg of a Class Gift
Football Team 1901
an advertising projectg many responded and a pamphlet
on the progress of the college was issued, Speaking tours
to advertise were made by the President and often the
Sagebrush Glee Club of Logan would accompany him and
give concerts. Because of his advertising campaign the
enrollment increased from 260 to 490 students during his
two years in ofhce. Though he served a short time his
methods were effective in directing the destiny of our
ln each department improvements were madeg new
equipment was purchased for the Mechanic and Domestic
Art coursesg plans were made to teach more advanced sub-
jects. These advancements made it necessary to increase
the number of the faculty.
President joseph M. Tanner realized that by the estab-
lishment of professorships a more thorough organization
could be effected in all the different departments through-
out the institution. llle placed professors in charge of and
at the head of s
all the work I -
of their res-
p a rt m ents,
whether in the
advanced or .
eleme n t a r y
a result of
this idea there
was a greater
the work of
,..f, . -Q. -. sawn'
The Aggies Did Their Bit-1918 '
A s the different depart- T
ments, and a more per-
! fect graduation from
'A . the preparatory through
the sub-freshman to the
YA different college courses.
lts professors were all
H specialists in their lines
'A of study, men and wo- Y
men whose interests ex- A
H tended beyond the mere A
W consideration of salary
A to the important ques- A
YA tion of professional suc-
A - Dr. bl. W. Kerr serv-
ed through seven years,
A Office of Many Past Presidents. 3
YA during which time much improvement was made in the A
Y . physical plant, foward strides were taken toward higher l Y
A scholarship and enrollment and more land was bought J
YA for agricultural experiments. The tower and the north
wing of the main building were erected during President
Kerr's administration. By his constant demand for com-
munity growth the boulevard was constructed and other W
gl improvements made in Logan.
john A. Widtsoe carried on the policies of his pre- A
decessors for nine years. The work he did for the college
i paralleled that of all the previous presidents and, at the Ai
end of his administration this institution was widely Y
recognized as a superior school of learning. The extension A
division was created by President Widtsoe in the first
years of his management. His close attention to a study
of dry farming problems gave the school a reputation for
scientific learning. Because of a capacity to reach the
homes and occupations of the people the entire state be- mivflggflglzfiiwilif ggajgaiigiifl
'villeg R. W. Erwin, l.0gd1ZV,' A. B. Larsen,
came the campus of the college. Salt Lake City'
All of the A
fo u n d i n g
a n d early
t h e plans
l for its de-
i Sponsors and Physical Culfuralists of the Ninefies. A
' ' I l
Womens Dormitory, Now the Home
Mechanic Arts Class at Work Economics Building
velopment were placed upon a foundation sufficiently broad to meet the varied and peculiar needs
of a young but rapidly growing commonwealth. The successful discharging of these plans made
the Agricultural College of Utah, though one of the youngest land-grant institutions of the country,
a pioneer in many important features of industrial education, Under the direction of
President Elmer G. Peterson the past twelve years have seen the College make almost phenomenal
progress. The physical equipment has been increased many times by the judicious application of
the funds at hand. The standards of student administration and conduct have risen to enviable
heights. The College has been placed on the accredited list of the American Association of Uni-
versities and the courses broadened to meet every technical and cultural need. A special section
dealing with these advancements and with the possibilities in the immediate future will befound
at the close of our book. -
SOME PERSON AL TOUCHES
It is of interest now to note the many changes that have taken place in the appearance of the
campus. In 1888 the quadrangle and hill were in orchard and hay and just enough was cleared
for the barns and buildings all of which were located between the present main building and
Widtsoe Hall. The area now known as the quadrangle and the ground east of it was at first used
for all agricultural experiment work. An acre of onions was grown for years on the site of the ten-
nis court just south of Widtsoe Hall. Mr. Charles Batt relates how he tended the onions for
On such special occasions as a visit of the Board or of the State Legislature, a heavy draft
team, the pride of the College,
hitched to a beautiful three E "lffl S t A S S if A A
seated surrey became the ofh- ' ' A
cial means of transportation.
A limited livery service was
maintained for students whose
tinancial standing permitted
them to "ride out" instead of
"step out." Riding was quite
necessary in wet Weather be-
cause there were no sidewalks.
The "bus service" of the town
was run by a fellow called
Cache Valley Hans, who met
A Rally on the Quadrangle '
, The Old Milk Wagon
Activity on the Campus
Logan's one daily train with a Ludlow wagon and transported the passengers to the various parts
of the town. lt was not unusual for him to require Z-3 hours to distribute his load and get up as
far as the college. liellows who wanted him to bring them and their girls to dances in the gym at
the College matfe arrangements the day before and met him sometime in the afternoon.
Peter Nelson, now custodian of the gym, was first hired to take care of the dairy barns. These
barns provided laboratory practice for students and milk was delivered daily by means of the little
wagon pictured in this section.
The gymnasium was once on the third floor of the main building where the art department
is now housed and the dressing rooms were in the basement. The floors of the gym were covered
with heavy, patterned carpets as shown in the accompanying picture.
Athletics in College were once open to all- faculty and students. Everybody played and
each player provided his own suit, whether it happened to be overalls or something better. Pro-
fessor Langton of the Mathematics department volunteered to be the first coach. Then it was no
unusual thing to hear a coach instructing players in the art of breaking an opponent's leg and on
one occasion the coach in teaching them how it was done, so injured three of his own players that
they were out of the crucial game.
The basketball suits were once strictly modest-wrist to ankles. One time the Aggies went
away to play with a near-by opponent and came out on the floor with bare arms and knee length
trousers. whereupon the opposing team refused to play with them and the President of the school
arose, called the game off and dismissed the crowd.
Football games were played east of the main building on the present quadrangle. Forward
passes were unknown. The man with the ball went ahead and was pushed over the line by the
rest of the team. Football suits were provided with handles on the hips by means of which the
ball carrier was heaved over the line of scrimmage by his team mates. Brawn was preferred
to brains as a rule on the field. An exceptionally big and fast man entered school just a few
days before a game. He was
told that if he had a chance
he was to take the ball and
run as fast as he could with it
towards his goal. The Aggies
were near the opponents goal
line. Their opponents had the
ball and fumbled. The new
man gathered it up and started
down across the field so fast
that even his own men could
not stop him, straight for a
touchdown, for the opponents.
There was no student body
organization, no student body
funds. The athletic awards
Q i Y, A IW P X, I UI I I po pul 1 r subscription he
lzlazfvfoyees of flu' College . 11116 5 I, tltr . t son, .af wson, cinch don lung the mst Uwe
Cbarlts Iifzlf. doll Us
. . f for one year were raised by
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'fl Anmlulsrlumon I-
qhe CPres1dent s QMGSSHQQ
HE WORLD is made up essentially of two kinds of p ople those with imagina
tion and those without l am think ng of imagination as a moving force a
conscious reliance in planning and executing the affairs of life Imagination to be
sure is of all grades but the gift of it if only the size of a mustard seed is a price
less heritage which if honored and nurtured can do more than move mountains
The people who have th1S additional Sense can as it were take a seat on a n ar by
star and vtatch the worlds go by They can look back from the present over the
little span of known history into the mist which enshrouds the past They can look
forward into the future with a consciousiess of the past. They see humanity not
as a disturbed ant hill, but as a stream moving forward to an unknown but undoubt-
edly a stupendous destiny, a great army marching out of the darkness for a bright
moment and then into the darkness again. To be conscious that you are only one
of countless billions and yet to have courage enough to attach transcendent im-
portance to your own soul is one of the major tasks of life. To be able to look out
comprehendingly from this physically inconsequential little dab of matter we call
the Earth, going bullet-like through space, and yet not be frozen by the thought
into a clod, is a task worthy ofa strong mind. To try to understand the universe-
the seen and the unseen-is the Hrst necessity of intelligent living.
l , ,
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That we never can in.this life hope to comprehend what existence is and what
it means should not be discouraging. The size of the physical universe and the
greater size of the ideas which underlie existence should arouse our admiration for
the plan whatever in detail it may be. lf one has the imagination to be conscious
of the magnitude and dignity of life, he should know that to fit into the plan is the
quintessence of wisdom. So he will seek out ways to conform to life. Whatever
the plan is, he wisely proposes to accept it and to magnify the part he is to play in it.
The wise man might express his wisdom something like this: "This is
not my world, why should I complain. Others are in charge of it. lt is a pretty
sizeable proposition and what little l know of it arouses my great respectg it is quite
sufficient to satisfy my sense of dimension and dramatic quality. l think I had
better study it carefully, make friends with its fearful laws, say as few foolish things
about it as l can, and commit as few foolish actions as possible."
To give wings to their thinking is among the greatest blessings a College can
bestow upon its students. And to give them contempt for the beast within them is
a blessing of equal value. The-re is not only bestiality of body but of mind also.
Acceptance of the soft comforts of the body as an object of life is no more despicable
than the painless thinking and the mental cowardice which evades rather than ac-
cepts battle. I have in mind not so much the foes without as the foes within, the
deadly inertia, the evil which seeks to accommodate us to low aspirations, which
seeks the immediate material comforts and evades the spiritual tasks which are the
tasks of the imagination. To be broken utterly if necessary in some purposeful
fight is exaltation. Hell is made up of those who have learned to love the beast
which calls constantly within them to be fed.
333-1-i!'Q'?'w'Q'Q'7'7'?'7' U U BA-34-3
My IEIMER ulii
if Q fffflg
YJ X. :X
3 Faculty Admm1strat1on
-A -I X'--
IfQ.,.i,,.,, 'vi 3 s It f'.':,f"1"4,3"2'.'Q,.f1g E '53
-- ,.L. .,,.. .. at
HE DEAN of me Faculty af- A
ranges the program for the
weekly devotional hour of faculty t
and students. Through the sacred
music, scripture reading, prayer
and sermon-fine character, rever-
, ence for sacred things and respect t
ally Hne scholastic records are hon-
' ored by the Dean through the pub-
lication of their names on an
honor roll, by receiving a letter of l
commendation from him and by
ed in their honor. lle nominates
the highest ranking senior to make
the Commencement Address and
also the students to receive the
DR. ITR.-XNK l., WliSl
Deniz of ffm ifiimlfy gchohrshipr A,S Y
The Dean of the liaculty also has charge of the Graduate Division and the Registrars Office.
lle is also in charge of the general machinery ot registration and the details connected with the
smooth running of the commencement exercises. t
Experiment Station and Extension Division
IIE AGRlCUL'l'L'R.XL Experiment Station is a division of the College, supported by l5ederal
and State appropriations, supplemented by the receipts from the sale of farm products. The sta- A
tion was established in 1889 for the purpose of conducting original researches or of verifying experi-
ments in the various phases of Agriculture. At the present time the Experiment Station is com-
posed of the following departments: Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Botany, Chemistry, Bacterio-
logy, Entomology, l3arm Economy, llorticulture, lluman Nutrition, llome Economics, lrrigation,
Drainage, Marketing, Poultry, Physics, Rural Sociology, Range Management, Soils, Sheep Wool,
and Yeterinarv. ln addition eleven experimental farms located in different parts of the state are
operated for experimental purposes. lilorty-two highly trained specialists .are working inthe lab- V
oratory and in the field on seventy active projects that have a direct bearing on the original pur-
pose of the Stationls organization.
The Extension Service is the
joint representative of the United Y
States Department of Agriculture,
the Lftah Agricultural College, and t
the various counties in which the A
agricultural agents and home dem-
onstration agents are working. lts
purpose is to further the interests
of Utah farms and rural homes,
and to demonstrate the application
of scientific principles to actual ,t
conditions. lts organization in-
cludes supervisors and specialists
with headquarters at the college, V
extension agents located in the
field,cooperating agencies, and vol- W1L1,,1A31 ppqflgggy Y
Ulllilfy PYOj6Cf l6Htl6l'S. llirector of ifxperizzzeizf Station and Extensioiz Difvisiozz
-c . .... c -'mf V
jxvv-ova-fp-o-u-9-9-in-0" V' i"1P'uu-rn-in-iv-vnfirervfiw-111-V'-'
for law are sought after. fy,
Students who make exception- I A
participation in a banquet prepar- A
Y M WY Y VY H V We Y A W M357 Y
67? A if ?' T' 7' 717' 5'
The CDean of Women
UT of the original office of
Dean of Women, instituted
to aid in solving the difficulties ot
women students, has grown the
present office which includes all of
the needs arising during the school
day from first aid to a psychologi-
cal understanding ol girl nature.
lhe Dean of Women aims to
be to the girls of the College what
the mother is to them at home.
She advises them in their choice of
clothes, companions and courses ol
study, Through this influence the
college girl acquires a culture and
a sense ol etiquette and of the art
of good living. 'l'he young girl
is supervised through the malleable fill-NRUH V55 li. UNNCY
age of her life during the four Dfflllftfl'l"f'17l01l
years of absence from home and
is encouraged to enter into activities that will develop her intellectually. socially and prepare her
to be a leader in the community in which she may malte her home.
'lihe Dean of Women also conducts classes in Personal llygiene for all girls, classes in Mother-
craft and llome Nursing for those who elect them, and classes in Physiology and Anatomy for
both boys and girls.
She lives at the Dormitory where about 50 girls are under the direct supervision of herself
and Mrs. Clayton. head ol' the Foods Department in the School of llome Economics.
flhe School of Qflrts and Science
HE SCI IOOL of Arts and Science offers a broad general education in such subjects as English,
Mathematics. Natural and Physical Sciences, llistory and Language.
Standard three year and four year prefmedical courses are offered which are accepted in all
class A Medical Schools. ln connection with the School of Commerce, standard prelegal work
The School of Education, in con-
nection with the other five schools
ol' the College, is especially well
prepared to train teachers for all
branches of the public school sys-
tem from the Kindergarten to the
An up to date training school
is being established which includes
the kindergarten and the first six
grades. Other teacher training is
done in the Logan City School
system, one of the best systems in
Advanced work is offered to
prepare progressive teachers for
greater responsibilities along ad-
DR. A. ll. SAXER ministrative lines or in Smith-
Dean of School of ,riffs and Sttieiice and School of Etlilldlffllll llLlgl1eS WOI'li.
... . is I A
,H cj, Q, ,ee-sQ,,,.ar1 . +..4ri.,..n1 441 -A-41...-41,-f-11.41!L
flhe School of Commerce
'll IS the aim of the School of
Commerce to give opportunity p A
to the young man to obtain y
a liberal education with special l A
emphasis upon the commercial and .
industrial phases of life. Students
who major in the departments of
this School are prepared to assume g,
positions of responsibility and I
leadership in the broad field of
business and in many of the pro-
During the present year notable 3 I
improvements have been made in A A
the facilities of the School of Com- V
Q X merce. Practically all of the work y
DR- W LA WWVX55 is now concentrated on the third l I
floor of the Main Building where
a commercial reading room, reference library and offices for faculty members have been provided. Y
Through the generosity of several business firms of the State a number of pictures have been
received which help to create the atmosphere of business.
Dean of School of Conzmerce
With the aid of these facilities much more is being done to follow the trend of modern business I l A
training through the use of case material, group study and the preparation of reports based on
actual business conditions.
Clhe School of eflgriculture I y
IIE School of Agriculture offers thorough instruction in the Science ol' Agriculture and in
the supplementary subjects that underlie it. Forward looking young men who go to College Q'
should look forward to a profession or business. Inasmuch as agriculture, is basic to society and 7
has so many related industries, the thoroughly trained agricultural graduate will find a wide field ll
for the exercise of his talents. I u
The School of Agriculture offers courses of instruction which train the student for modern
problems in both scientific and practical agriculture. Most phases of the industry are becoming
matters of organization and finance as well as of scientific study and operation. The economic
and social phases of agriculture come in for careful attention no less than the more technical
aspects of the profession. Y
The members of the faculty of '
the Agricultural School have had u
a wide scientific and practical I A
training for their Work. They are 3
also members of the Agricultural I
Experiment Station staff engaged in
the solution of scientific problems. f
The great practical and scientific
value of the courses is shown by
the wide measure of success at-
tained by those students that have
completed them and are employed p
as farmers, teachers, investigators l I
and with commercial c on c e r n s Y
closely allied with agriculture. The
demand for agricultural graduates
of such training exceeds the present I
supply. The School of Agricul- f f
ll.1I'6 GITIIUCHIIY Hts STLICIEDTS l.Ol' KENNETH C- IKELER A
such WOI'k. Dean of School of Agriculture A
.Qiffiflffiflf .1i, iH'iQIiI.1fJlQ7j1QfQfiifla.Y.flQ nfasvkfes
1?Nnm,,wwn,,,m,Mw,,iW,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,s,,.,,g.,,, -.- ,
li . .
The School of Engineering
,l T IS the aim of the School of
Q Engineering to give the students
tg a broad foundation in the funda-
mental principles of engineering,
T together with sufhcient knowledge
of professional practice to enable
Q them to apply these principles.
l The work in Civil Engineering is
well undertaken, but in Agricul-
tural Engineering the work is
3 planned to enable men to solve all
but the most technical engineering
problems of an entire rural com-
g t 5 The department of Mechanic
1 Arts offers training in contracting RAY B WEST
1 and building, forging, machine . '. .
. . . Dean of School of E11gz11eer111g and Meclmmcal Arts
5 work and automotive engineering.
5 The Schoal of Home Economles
I , . . .
E ARRIE H. DOZI ER who has been Dean ot the School ot Home Economics, left last September
HE and up to the present time there has been no one appointed in her place. The department
9 is being handled by a committee of three: Johanna Moen-Chairman, Alice Kewley and Christ-
6 5 ina Clayton.
At a time when society is recognizing the importance of home life in promoting human wel-
fare, the work in the School of Home Economics becomes increasingly significant. The multipli-
E ' city of commodities available for daily living necessitates training in the three phases of Home Ec-
onomics: Eoods and Dietetics, Textiles and Clothing, Household Administration and Child Welfare.
1 5, The work in these departments carries the dual aim of giving foundation courses for the pro-
, fessions growing out of the great profession of homemaking. The school meets its responsibility
F only as it furthers these broad objectives for which Home Economics stands.
5 The Summer School
The Summer Session is organized
to give to the teachers of the State
the newest and best thought of to-
2 day through the medium of some
.15 of the ablest Educators from our
leading universities, to make avail-
able to students of Zoology, Bot-
any, and Geology the exceptional
wealth of material in these fields
32 to be found in the vicinity of Lo-
fy E gang and to make it possible for
students to meet leading thinkers
and workers from outside universi-
Q ,,, Y
DR- JAMES H. UNFORD ties and colleges.
l Director of National Sumvizer School and Corraspmzdcmrc
F Study Departiiielzt
' "uv uv 'I""Y?'7iW"""iW"' nv"
Ant -rs An. -in -ci. 404,41 .-an 4-x,La,.-Qf4:.I,,a:'-f.z,.
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I l I
W I Y. NIERRILL ,IOIINSOX
I A 1' l'rv.viiIv11z' of the Stinlfizf Bully
III r . .. s s
,I 'fi ' .
I : -W.' U K N.
W . I
I . v,... 325.4 Mv,.,.44a
-' 'iii-"5"1,J-i"""'f,15" U7 ff' W 1 '
.,v,Q:1ffx......f.a,Q'2.,,f-1afP!"1..,ir!if".L..i All 4G i l Af- H
Illfi AGGIE student body enjoyed a
prosperous school year for 1927-28.
The football season started off with a game
in the new U. A. C. stadium. Card stunts
were inaugurated in a Utah College or Uni-
versity for the first time and proved highly
successful and entertaining. The old mil-
itary band suit was discarded and a new
blue and white uniform was purchased for
each band member. This too, lent color to
our athletic contests as well as to other
fetes. The Aggies were successful in ath-
letics, from both a coaches' and a students
Balls and matinee dances given by the
student body along with regular class func-
tions tended to make the year enjoyable
from a social point of view.
Debating, dramatics and other activi-
ties polled their usual quota in participants.
3 was W
1? T lg
W ll 'f"wf-"'f'- , 1
Swendsen, Yice-presidenti Blood, Secretziryg IBFOZILIITCZILI, Adzunson. Worthington
Morgan, Stringham, Owens.
jk- ...,, -. .... . .. . . . .. .... TASTT, ,. ,. ....t-..-.,,., ....-...,..ww,.t..,,.,.s.,,....M...,--....,..,..1
ww- fa-ff + Q, if M' - -' -Qa-
L..i-...l...1L. 4:1 ...-mix.. i..n'? ,ssffli ...U-1317. ,
YR' - ,
A ' - ' ' I
ll! Qflssociated Women T i 2 i r
, . ..
H Tllli Associated Women Students
i of the Utah Agricultural College,
ill affiliated with the National Self-Gov- 1
Y l erning Association of College Women,
A seeks to bring the girls of the school
into a closer unit, to promote their ac-
l tivities, and to maintain high stand-
l ards in scholarship and vvomanhood. '
The organization interests itself with .
such problems of college Women as ad- 1 A ,
Y justing Freshman girls to the campus
W and. supporting the different girls or- NAOMli,fZ522,l?lll'AD
W' The Association opens the social school season with a formal Ball given soon
. after school begins in the fall. Other affairs sponsored by the organization are a
Carnival Ball, Co-ed Day, the main feature of which is an out-door dance festival.
1 This year the second vaudeville, Kampus Kaprice, is being fostered by the Associa-
i The 1927 convention of the national organization of A. W. S. was held at
5 Urbana at the University of lllinois. Miss Naomi Broadhead represented the Wo-
Al men of this institution. The 1928 convention will be held at the University of
, Washington at Seattle. The local organization will be represented by the president-
H elect of A. W. S.
' Q The Council consists of its general ofncers, the vice-president and representa-
, tives of the various classes and the presidents of the girls clubs on the campus.
I HCSSZH' Vw'akely Swendsen Edwards COX johnson Pett
l Bennett Thorson Cardon Wardleigh lluffaker Shepard Simpson
lg tt A
. , - , if
A a A M ,. iiti r-
. .,.,. .
, ..,.. .
E 1-.Q .wifi - arlk. iiiiiil K
l 4 'Y 'Q '
,33 3 4 A . 3 V A ,
A . a --1 i
l - . ..-fwf . .
13 'fp' -qv' 3- 1 iii' 7' I""1I" fy' 'I' fr?" T' T' T' 3' P' T' 1 E WV'
...gg ..q3.,..gL,,,,i. .43 .41 ffl -10 -all 411.4141 411 Ann- -Q.-11 All 99 -HIT-,-rx -ml -S -153-
A, ' In :pf '
Y? - , La, Z, ' .
Zjiv-,,,, w,.,.0., ,S --.,
r l Organization
i B.I,. Richards . l'1'esia'e1zt
I Ceo. P. Barber . Secretary
Ray B. West . . . '04
Morris Christensen . . 'Zl
Ifffie S. Barrows . '26
C. N. Jensen . . IOS
G I EORG E P. BARB Ii Ii
In the past few years the Utah Agricultural College has gone through a period
of remarkable growth. In the teaching of the agricultural sciences immense for-
ward strides have been made. The curriculum has also been broadened to include
many other lines of scientific study and research. Gradually there has been a
reaching out to include advanced work in the arts. At the same time there has
been a continual increase in the number of students in the graduate division.
With this growth has come a commensurate demand for library facilities.
New books for each of the rapidly expanding departments must be provided to
maintain standards of scholarship. Copies of limited editions of scientific works
must be secured while yet in print.
.Although the Alumni realizes that the present library does offer a wide range
of material to the student it is also aware that by an endowment fund such as has
been proposed it can be made large enough to meet the most exacting needs of
the greater U. A. C. of tomorrow.
George P. Barber, Secre-
tary o-f the present Alumni
Association, is the person to
whom the association has
given the task of securing I
subscriptions to the Endow-
ment Fund. He has his
headquarters at the College
and is working full time on
the endowment drive. Ile
has tried several plans of
securing subscriptions and
has met with remarkable
success. At the present time
the total is nearly UIISODOU.
DR. B. I-. RICHARDS
I- A .L L L
V" ""'T' if L.
-- - 1-,s-1--3--vw---f,,v ww:-"f 'L3' 'BYU' A T' ff' 3' 3' 13' 3'
,, ,Q 4 , , 1 , if 4 0-A-fam." ' 'i
The past year has been, perhaps, the most active in the history of the Alumni
Association. The Alumni Library Endowment Fund drive, begun a year ago, has
attained the goal in alumni subscriptions, and other alumni projects have been cor-
The Library Fund has grown in a year from nothing to more than 350000,
the goal the attainment of which the Association has bent every effort. With
this objective reached, the officers of the Association already have plans laid to
launch out on a campaign to raise an additional 350,000 from friends and support-
ers of the College. The total amount ol' 25100000 is to constitute a permanent
fund which will not be spent but invested, the proceeds from which will be used
to improve the library.
lVlay 15, 1927, the Association secured the services of George P. Barber, '21,
as full-time alumni secretary and manager of the Library Fund. This was a
distinct step forward, as the need of employing a paid secretary to have charge
of alumni affairs exclusively had long been apparent. Mr. Barber, in addition to
managing the Library Fund campaign, has acted as general alumni secretary.
The Alumni Association has, in addition to successfully initiating and carry-
ing on the Library Fund drive, made considerable progress in other lines of alumni
activity. The officers have continued the publication of the Alumni Quarterly,
have secured a permanent office and purchased some much-needed equipment, and
have partially compiled a directory of the thousands of former students of the
College. This has been done without cost to the Institution. Much credit for the
unusually successful year is due B. L. Richards, '13, who for the second year has
held the office of president of the Association and to George P. Barber, '21, ex-
To commemorate the attainment of the alumni goal in the Library Fund cam--
paign, the Association planned and successfully executed an alumni program at
Commencement that incited much favorable comment. P. V. Cardon, '09, whc
acted as chairman, deserves much credit for the efficient way in which he handlec
A View of the Present Library Which the Alumni is Seeking to Improve
Y. ' ' 'DP' 'Ct' 'Cya' 7.7" 'Tir-'TT' IP' 9 V 1 Q' 3' Ca" 1-H'
..f-Lglrafzff.-f1.,L..1-.,f,..a1x,mf'.if-'argl--QL 4f2.'1.L 41,,.41 --:L Ao -fx 441 A-an AQ 441 -is Am- -1--2-..
I' 'f fm
00 4 1
9101- I C-xl-it
, J fic"
'Qgy 1 .. pgggqj, 3-Og!
THFURER 7, '. 'pf STRINGHAM
P Lf t 's"8C ib1 J' F. T I C l
EDWARDS W 9 RICH
V' -P 11 1 5 f y
' , ., ..,.13i,.-.. ,. ,al 'Ma , A.. 3 ' - .A .,. A 7 3"' 17" 7 '0"iP' ir' gy-f'pv'-Uv'-ff ,-1n,,,-
gig, rw 1 g I K- -A A A ...fam D .5 -,e...41 .4t.Ar1.,.41Fw..,aa. .,, L A
S vw-up-T"""""""" i J
, 0 li
CLEON P. DANIELS
ARTS AND SCiENCE
Team: Phi Kappa Phi.
RL'LON P. KEETCII
SCHOOL OF liDuCA'rioN
Male Glee Club 21
M. SUZU Kl
llort, Society: Cos-
SCHOOL UF EDUCAUON
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Sigma Chip Alpha Sig-
ma Nu: Pres. of Tau
Kappa Alpha: Perwigg
School Play, l-2-3-4t
Debating Mgr., 3: Dc-
bating l-Z-3-43 Ercsh-
man President: Student
SCHOOL OF Commence
Glee Club, 23 Execu-
tive Com- 3: Phi
Kappa lotag Welti Vo-
cal Scholarship, 2.
legiate Knights, Pan
Helenic Council, 3-4:
Mt. Pleasant, Utah
SCHOOL OF HOME
Opera, lg Ladies Glee,
l-2, Home Economics
SCHOOL OF I lome
Beta Delta Sorority,
llomc Ec. Cluhg Em-
ETI IELYN BURNS
Axis AND SCIENCE
Pres, Beaux Art Guild.
Phi Kappa Phi.
Plain City, Utah
Sorosisg Pres. of Dance
Sal! Lake City, Utah
SCHOOL OF HOME
Student Life, Rifle
Aurs AND SCIENCE
Beta Delta: Phi Kappa
SCHOOL OF llorvie
Sigma Theta P hi 1
Athletic Council, 33 Club: Home Economics
TYHCR, l-2-3-41 Foot- Clubg Short Story
ball, 43 Basketball, 2- Club'
35 Sigma Chi.
ARTS AND SClENllE
ARTS AND SCH5Nc:i3
Artis AND Sc1ENCi5
SERGE N. BENSON
SCHOOL or COMMLRCE
Theta Alpha Phi.
Pres. A. A, E., 4
National Chapter A. A.
Alpha Gamma Phi
Phi Kappa Phig Civi
Hyde Park, Utah
ARTS AND SCIENCE
Alpha Delta Epsilon.
"1:T.3'-P' U' W'i'jVi-3-3 ww
..f..4.,.sfl -1-61 44141. 40443 -E Ailgjsiltrltlsigiiw
ARTS Asn SCIENCE
SCHOOL oi- Cummhncil
Pi Kappa Alpha.
Alpha Ileltit Epsilon
Glue Club, 3-4, Ag.
Club, I-2-5--Ig P Li n
Hellenic C 0 u n LI il 4.
Track, I-Z-5-4: QCztp-
tuin, -IJ: Intercul-
Stivoui. in I:iJt.t1x'inwN
Delia Nu: Phi Kappa
Phi: liriarw. Football,
.I-3: Hendricks Nlctlal,
HHN RY 'IAIIAIN
Scimm, tn- Comm-RCE
CHAR! IiS H.-XRDING
Sci-1001. or tlommmupi,
Pi Kappa Alpha: Buz-
Zcr Staff, 4, Debgitiiitg,
Sammi, mf Coxtxii-iuzr
Omega Tint: Phi Kan-
pa Phi: Mens' Pan-
MABEI. I IAW KINS
Zeta Chi Sorority.
lI'CII.I.E I ARSON
ARTS ,mn SCIENCE
Gamma Xi Gamma,
Sigma Theta Phi :V
Home EC. Club: B. X.
Cedar filfl, Utah
Artis ,win S43inxcE
Cedar C1153 Utah
.-Xxiw wi: Sczlesmu
Sczmmi nr Hom
Homt' lic. Club: Bt-:ln
l'letzsa1zz' Grow, Utah
Engineers Chili, Phi
Kappa Phi: Alp I1 it
Aims AND Sc1iENc.H
Phi Iigippa Iota: lfremh-
mnn Footlmllz Yxirsitjn
Football, 3-43 Yaraity
IIOW.-XRD I INFORI3
SCHOOI, or linuC,n'mN
Eoot'hziII. I-2-3-4: Capt.
-I: Bnsltctlizlll, I-2-31
Capt.. I: Inturcolleiiintu
Knights: Alpha Kup-
pa Pai: ,Inninr Prom
Com., 3: Track, I-2:
Phi Kappa Iota
.-Xkix wo SCIENCE
Sc.:-mm In Ifnifcximw
Artie xxn Stilhsupi-
Friurs: lfnntlnallz tilt-I'
Club, I-4: Rillt-
Team, 3-43 Nliliturv
Ball Cami.: Opera, 2,
ARIN xxn Smrxti-
X Delta Nu, Frcslinizin
Class Ollicury Stutlcnt
Life, I: Swimming
Team. I-2-S-4: Mt-nd
31 Mgr. Socials and
. W.. . ,,,. ...I .M .,,..,,
lk., WJ, ,, --H ,-N -1 --- ga N-.-.-.-...............,, -......'
Pro--f RT"'1jff 'GS' fir' if '5""'Y'L" TT' Q' KP' 3' iT," UF' 'I
A-en.-41 41441 -141.-114111 I 3.41 441 .44 an ,41..4n.4:s. .41 416
' ,,,,,,,,,,.,. ,.,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,A,,,,,. W, ,,,,,..--...-.......-. C. ..-..- ,.,,A C.- ..., , , .--W ... H- Vrrf - .Wm . .-.,,, ,,.. E ..,. frir - ,....,w:..,,-.. ..-E W..-S ,X ,
I I M, l
gig Y , I" i I
i l A P' I
A I N 'l I ii MERRILL JOHNSON GWENDOLYN SMITH CHESTER i
53 1 , Richmond, Utnb Franklin, Idaho SWINYARD N
l Skllitlill. OF COMMl:RCE SCIIOOI. or I-Ogfwi Ufflb Y
Q ' Dena N ul Smdenf ARTS .mo SCIENCE SCHOOL OF X
i', - . Body Pres.: Executive Short Story Club, AWS AND SUENCE ' l
l , Com,, Z-33 Frosh. Play, Scribblers' Club: Phi , A
I l V' junior Prom Chairman: K a p p a Phi, Sorosis l
5- Ig ' Pres. Mens' Pan llcl- I
l , lenic, 3: Chairman 'A'
En I I l Day Com., 3:hAlph1I
i 5 j I ' Kappa Psi, Alp a fig- 1
E l ma Nu.
I il l ' . ..
S, I F HPNRY JONES RUTII zOI,I.INC-ER VICTOR LINIJBIAO
,i l I Malad City' Idaho Providenre, Utah Logan, Utah ,
bi ' i SCHOOLUOF K SCHOOL OF Scznooi. or EDUCATION
iii! l A Acklcuulikh 1 HOME Economics
i ii i I Omega Tau: Rme Uub' Phi Upsilon Omicron:
, 2'3'4' Phi Kappa Phil Hoqme V
" EC. Club, Beaux rt
l Guild: AHF-lic Ramblers- M5
Q3 5 , l Vice-Pres., VN. I . .
A i I l
is I I l iii
L7 i ! N I
A 2 I BEN HULME FLORENCE GLEN COl.lE f
, -- Ifloomingion, Idaho GREAVES Nephi, Utah I Q
l SCHOOL OF Logan' Utah SCHOOI. OF V
A I AGRICULTURE SCIiooI. OF AORICUIIURI-
pc 4 l P r e s. Cosmopolitan Axis AND SCIENCE 5
gf , Clllbl Club: 4-lulf' Gamma Xi Gamma Y
, man ot Livelstock Salman'
I Com., Phi QHPPJ '-
ry : l .
s -il , F ,
ll . i
i f W l 5 I I N
ff f lbhll OTIs xIARI.I2R EAYIQ xIOsER vpimai, HARRIS bt,
ldillm FLIHS, ldzliltl I.0grln, Uldb Tfgmgntanr Ulizb
L4 VL, l SCIIOOI. or SCIIOOI. OF SCI-IOoI. OF ,
22 I H I l Axis AND SCIENCIQ ARIS AND SCIENCE Ak'Is AND SCIENCE l
- l ltlaho Tech, l-2: Phi El'lI4I.Jj'l'C1lllfllLll7C Alpha Delta Epsilon:
' ' l . Kappa lota: Theta Al- lutlius' tilee t.lub. Freshman Football: R
5 1 ' il pha Phi, 3-4: Cheer Track Team, l-2-3-42
gfi l King. 43 Chliifnjllll Basketball Squad, 2-3- .4
1, ' ip. 2 iliratlitions anal Rallies. 45 Mens' Pan llellenic :N l
' . I l 'i 43 lntercollcl-ililt' Rep., 2, Chairman Ath- l
4 1 1 Knights, 3-43 fillllllllw lctic Banquet, 4: Pres.
N c - l E Players, 3. Mens' Pan llcllcnic, 4: ,
l I I i Mgr. Football. '
, I --I-A , .
. I I 1 GEORGE , EDNA TIIORSON in an-wp Ii
' l 5 ROSENGRFEN Bw Rf-Jef Cay, Um- STIRLANO "
Q Lggan' LW SCIIOOI. OF Providence, Utah
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOL OF
l ARTS AND SCIENCE Zeta Chi, Phi Upsilon AGRICULTURE
Omicron: Pres. Home
l lic, Club, 4: limpyrean
1 Club: Campus Players:
Score C l u b: Captain
, l Girls' Rina Team, 4:
i A. W. S. Council, 4.
l REYNOLDS K. DOROTHY XVAKLEY OLIVER GR.-'xlili 1
I ' A NOWEH' Logan, Ulab Dixie, Utah
, I ' lllurmy, Ulub SCHOOL OF Sigiiiioi up
Li l l
Axis .mu SCIENCE
Short Story Club, 3--ll
Axis ,mu Sr:IrNtIi
Graduate of Dixie Col
E Pi Kappa Alpha1 Buz- Empyresan Club, i2-3: lvgui ASSvi5l3l'll li. lf.
5 mr Siiill, lg Ag, Club, Pres. lzmpyrean Club, Coach li. A. K... 4.
A l i I-2. 3-4, A. W, s. tgiluii.
A I cil 3-4: CampuS ll!"
I I . -
' ers, 3-4: Phi Kappa
A l Phig French Club, 2-3. A
' ,I C. CLOYO COwI.Ev MARY iioxxig A. G, CRANNEY
- SCI-IOOLQOE ADAMSON Logan, Ulal,
K g 1 H Axis AND SCIENCZE Richmond, Utah SCHOOL OF COMMHUZE N
gb Fl. I I ll 1-gif Stl' Phi I
' 2 E 1 ' -Il-H1114 - IL- P 11 'HP' ' ' " ' ' ' Vappa Psi req.,
5--xl E pu Psi: Class Ollicur, Girls' Rifle Team, 2-3, 139163310 io A, ll- P,
5? ' I ' 3 l 2 -Vi: hBaskeEbullB 5-53 Stugent l.ife,A5Ih SEIU' National Convention.
A , i , 'res man Oot a . gig grorityg p a Ig-
' l ma Nu: Phi Upsilon
P l l Y Omicroni' Vice - Pres.
l , junior Class: A. W,
S. Council, 33 Execu-
I tive Council, 4g Bat-
i tery Sponsor, 32 Bal- V
talion Sponsor, 3
Home Ec. Club: junio' ,
I "'60" Prom Council.
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Sigma Chi: I7Ootball.
I-2-3-4: Basketball, I-
2-33 Track. I-Z-3--lg
A, A. Engineers.
Beaver Dam, Utah
ARIS AND SCIENCE
Alpha Gamma Phi:
Rambler, Student Life
AR'I's AND SCIENCE
Weber College, I-Z3 Al-
pha Delta Epsilong Pi
Delta Epsilon: Debat-
ing, 43 Scribble Editor,
43 Student Life, 3-4'
Asso. Ed. Buzzer, 41
Tau Kappa Alpha.
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
ARTS ,IND SCIENCE
Phi Kappa Phi, Debat-
Ag. Club: Cosmopoli-
ARTS AND SCIENCE
Omega Taug Track,
Los Angelet, California
ARIS AND SCIENCE
Sigma Theta Phi: Theta
Alpha Phi: Magpie
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
DEAN BAI RD
ARTS AND SCIENCE
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Delta Nu: Student
Pi Kappa Alpha.
M. S. DURRANI
Club, Ag. Club.
Hyde Park, Utah
SCHOOL or COMMERCE
SCIIOOL OF COMMERCE
Phi Kappa Iota.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Delta Nu: Frosh liuot-
ball: Wrestling, Glen:
C I u b, I-2-3-4: Mgr.
Glee Clubi Intercolleg-
iate Knights: Adjl. R.
O. T. C., 3.
AR'I's ,IND SCIENCE
ARTS ANI: SCIENCE
Idaho Teck, I-2
Omega. Tau: Track,
WILLIAM STUA RT
ARTS AND SCIENCE
Alpha Delta Epsilon
Phi Kappa Iota
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Wrestling, I, Alpha
Kappa Psi: Intercol-
legiate Kniszhtsz Sigma
1,7137-5,73-973--1pv1jvi9f'3V7""D0' TD-T!Y'C!'CP"J'1?'3'ii'L 'Tariff
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Sc11c1m11. 1111 Coxixiriecre
Phi Kappa Iota: Alpha
Kappa Psi: Alpha Sig-
lllll Xu. .-Xniataiit Slan-
ager 111' Buzzcr, 3:
Manager of Buzzer. -lg
5: Atlvt-raising Manager
Kampus Kaprico, -l.
. , ,
.Suit laike C1113 Lian
S1 1111111 tbl?
lifltllhllll. 31 Basket-
ball Alur.. 4: Asst.
Nlgr.. 3: Stuck judg-
ing. 41 Pan llvllcnic
Cuuncfl, Della Xu.
Sc.1-111111 411 E1111t:x'11i1N
Al TUX Nl.-XLLSIIAX
Au 1 - iw St,11-.xc.1-.
fillfllflllilll Senior Gill
Phi Kappa Iota: lirat-
crnity Alvlvc Coin: Pan
llellcuic Council, 3-4.
.ARIS ,xxn Sczmwcn
A. A. l-.1 Cosmopolitan
ARIS .mu Sciexus
Sorosisg Girls' Basket-
ball Tea I11, l-Z-3-43
Opera: Girls' Rifle
'l-cam, l-ZZ Shori Story'
Club, 21 Student l.ifc
Staff, 2-33 liuzzcr Staff,
3--lp Pres. W. A. A.g
A, W, S. Council, ig
Kampus Kaprice, 3-43
Alpha Sigma Nu.
Sec, St-nior Class:
Rally Cuinrnittee: "A"
Lake T111.'1z, L'!aI1
,f'l1i'1's AND SC'r:NCLl-.
Phi Kappa Phi,
Yuta Chi Sorority:
llome lic. Club: Izm-
B. Y. L'., l-Z
llnmv l'c. Klub,
HOME IicoNoM 1:15
B e t a Delta Srmirityg
Home lic. Club.
Phi L'pailf1n Omicrun
Svnior Rup. A. XX, S..
Score Club: llumm- lic
Club: linipyrcau Club.
Girls' Rillc Team, I--l
Idaho Falls, Idaho
ARTS AND Scirgucia
Sigma Theta Phi: jun-
iur .-X. W. S, Rep., 52
A, NY, S, Ball Com.,
2-33 juniur Prom, 51
Chairman A. XV. S.
Carnival Ball: Slliort
Story Club: Senior
Class Vice-Pres: A, XY.
S. Council, 3-43 Karn-
pus Kapricc, 3: Kam-
pus Kaprico Director.
-ly Pan-llellcuic Cuun-
cil, 3--li Day Com.
3: Score Club Yicu-
Prus.. 3-4: 'libela Ball.
21 Class ll.1wl4t'tl1z1ll, l-
S4 114101, 111 li11t'C.x11r1N
Pi Kappa Alpha:
lifirmtball. l-2-3-4: llas-
Phi Kappa Phi.
ll'Al.I.Af1li l,IDDl I-
Hyde Park, Utah
ARIS mlm Scihxri-
Pi Kappa Alpha: Bcaux
REU BEN LAW
ARTS AND Sc1ENt.E
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Salt Lake Clit, Utah
Sorosisi Pres, Score
SCHOOL UF CIi:wIIvIER1iI2
Delta Nui Alpha Sig:-
ma Nu: Pi Delta lip-
silun: Alpha Kappa Psi:
Executive C 0 ll ll c i 1:
Pres, ,l ll n io r Class:
Mgr. Stutlcnt Life, 3.
Asst, Mar. Stud IS nt
l.ilc, l-4: lnter Colleg-
i a t e Knights: junior
College Debating: Pan
llelleuic Council, 2-4:
Melee, 4: X'mas Ball.
4: "A" Day Com., 3.
Gamma Xi Gamina Sor-
Orltyj Campus PMI'-
crs: llomc Ec. Club,
l-2-4: Pan llrllviiic, l,
.'XR'I'w ,mn SCIIaNt1Ia
Kampus Kaprice, 3:
Girls' Basketball, 3-4:
May Festival, 3-4.
Sorosis: Pres. Phi Up-
silon Omicron: Home
RUBY STRINGI IAM
Sorosis Sorority: Alpha
Sigma Nu: Member Ex-
ecutive CoIIncil, 3-4:
Vice Pres. Soph Class:
Pres. W. A. A.: Pan
llellenic Rcp.g A. W.
S. Council: "A" Day
Committee, l-2: lioun-
tlers Day Committee:
High School Day Com-
mittee: Home Ec. Club:
President l lomc Ec.
Mens' Pan Hellenic,
Alpha Gammzt Phi,
Alpha Gamma Phi.
SCllUOl. or COAIAIERCE
lf A. C. Play, 2-42
ARTS asv SCIENCE
Alpha Delta Epsilon:
Ag. Club, l-Z-43 Ramb-
lers, 2-3-el: Men'S Pan
llellt-nic Council, 4.
l.E ROY SPARKS
ARIS AND SCIENCE
.ARTS AND SCIENCE
Pleasant Grate, Utah
Home EC. Club,
Sigma Theta Phi: A,
W. S. Pres., 4: Vice-
Pres., 3: Delegate to
A, W. S. Conveiitioitl
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi
Upsilon Omicron, Y, P.
Alpha Sigma Nu: lloniu
Ec. Club Pres., 3:
Short Story Club: "A"
Day Committee, 1.
Kampus Kapricc Com.,
3-4: A, XY, S. Ball, 3:
Chairman Co-ctl Day,
:ARTS .mu SCIENCE
Sorosisg Opera: Glue
Club: Kampus Kapricc.
ARrS .XND SCIENCE
Sigma Theta Phi: A. C.
Opera, 3: Sponsor, 5-4:
Girls' Glee Club, 2434
4: Short Story Club,
2-3--lg junior Prom
Committee, 3: Military
Sorosis: P hi Epsilon
Omicron: Phi Kappa
Phi: Periwig: Alpha
Sigma Nu: Empvrean:
Home Ec. Club: Fresh-
men Play: School Play.
Hyde Park, Utah
Home Ec, Club: Em-
pyrcan Club: Score
ARTS ,IND SCIENCE
Sorosisl Scnre Club:
Club. Glee ClIIb: Kampus
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Sc.IIooI. OF ,AGRICULTURE
Scgiiooi or IQoxixiERCIa
Sigma Chi: Freshman
Football, l: Swimming,
I-33 Kampus Kaprice.
Anas AND SCIENCE
Pi Kappa Alpha: Beaux
Axis .ixn SCIENCE
Adjutant R. O, T. CZ
tan Illuhg Beaux Arts
ScIIooL or AGRICULTURE
Delta Nu: Phi Kappa
Phi: Student Life Staff,
l: Glce Cluh, 2-3:
junior Prom Com., 3:
Campus Players, 31
A IZARI, FREDRICKSEN
VIRG IX IA
ARIS AND SCIENCE
Sigma Theta Phi: Al-
pha Sigma Nu: Theta
Alpha Phi: Pres. W. A.
A.: Chairman A, YV. S.
Ball. 3: School Play,
3: Basketball, 3-4: T n
nis, 3: Empyrean Cluhf
Score Club: A. W, S.
Council, 3--13 Rally
Committee, 3-43 Pan
Hellenic Council, 3-4:
Pan Ilellenic Ball Com-
mittee, 43 Buzzer Staff
Beta Delta Sororitv:
Girls' Rifle Team: Sein-
ior Girls' Basketball
ARTS AND SCIENCE
D. O, .IONES
Siziioui or CANIIAIERCE
ARTs AND SCIENCES
SCIIOOI, 0F COMMERCE SCIIooI. oi- COMMERCE
lfriars Cluhi Cosmopol-
SCI-Iooi. or COMMERCE
Ag. Cluh: Asst. Ecli-
tor of Utah Beehive:
Summer School Stu-
dent Life Staff: Sum-
mer School Opera,
Brigham City, Liiali
Sllllllibl. oi- QOMMIERCI:
Delta Nu: Dwbatinu.
3-4: Debate Mgr.: Edi-
tor of Buzzer: Foot-
hall: Alpha Sigma Nu:
Pi Delta Epsilon: Pres,
Tau Kappa Alpha: jo-
hansen Scholarship: Phi
Sczuooi. OF CIAMMERCE
Delta Nu: Alpha Kap-
pa Psig Short Story
Pi Kappa Alpha.
SCHCUL or COMMERCE
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JOHN LOOSLE RULON BERGESON
KEITH READING REED ORME
EDWIN TREIXIELLING LOUIS ADAMS
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RUSSELL HUMPHREYS HAROLD KOFORD
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17,9 " if3I3444444444
SIGMA CIII CHAPTER HOUSE
Warren Hawley, '28
Noel Bennion, '28 .
Leland Skanchy, '28
Reed Bullen, '29 .
George Martineau, '28
john McCune, '28 .
Abner Larsen, '28 .
Theo Thain, '28 . .
Lyman B-ennion, '29
Glenn Stanger, '29 .
Vosco Call, '29
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER
Founded at Miami University in
1855, established at U. A. C. in 1926.
Sigma Chi is the oldest social organiza-
tion on the campus and was the second
group to join a national fraternity.
They own the chapter house pictured
above. This year there is an active
chapter of forty-seven members. The
colors are gold and blue and the flower
is a white rose.
. Idaho Falls
. . . Brigham
.Q .I ' r.,.f..,.,.QQ,W
Gloyd Cowley, '28 . . Salt Lake City
Charles Griffin, '29 . Logan
Elgin jackson, '29 . . Logan
Henry Thain, '28 . Logan
Willis Hayward, '29 . Logan
joe Losee, '29 . . Brigham
Lloyd Davis, '29 . Brigham
Parry Stewart, '29 . Logan
Melvin Gardner, '29 . Logan
William Hayward, '29 . .Logan
Edwin Carlisle, '29 . Logan
rg m mm'
Hawley Benmon Skanchy Bullen Martineau McCune Larsen Tham Benmon
Stanger Call Cowley Griffin jackson Thain Hayward Lossee
Davis Stewart Gardner Hayward Carlisle
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Edward Benton 30 Arkansas Kansas
PARLEY E. PETERSON
JOSEPH R. JENSON
E. LOWELL ROMNEY
Fourteen men have been pledged
Sigma Chi this year and the whole chap-
ter has been active in campus affairs.
The chapter house is locatede on the
corner of Main and First South Streets.
Leland Skanchy was president for '27
joe Cowley Z9 .
Clare Budge 30
Parley Holton Z9 .
Moses Thatcher 30 .
Grant Hammond 30
Wesley Sorensen Z9
Normin jensen Z9
Hunter Gaddie 31
Wayne Robb 30
Wallace Scholes 30
Albert Chipman 30 .
Herbert Griffin 30
. . Logan
. . Ogden
Idaho Falls Ida ho
. . Logan
. . Tooele
SIGMA CHI GROUP
Emerson Abbott 31
Steve White 30 .
Hy rum C1nnon 31
Edvvlrd Anderson '31
Keith Stanger 31 .
Ottis Peterson 31
joe C111 30 . .
Willi1m Billird 31
Kersey Riter Z9 .
Earl jensen Z9 .
Willmer j. Nelson Z8
I 'ire l'1yW rd
. . Ogden
. . Logan
. . . Logan
Idaho Falls Idaho
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Cowley, Budge, Holton, Thatcher, Hammond, Sorenson, Jensen, Gaddie, Vanderhoof,
Robb, Scholes, Chipman, Griffin, Benton, Abbott, White Cannon,
Anderson, Stanger, Peterson, Call, Ballard
- 4 0 I 0 0 I 0 U 0
CP1 Kappa Qfllpha
Founded at University of Virginia
Gamma Epsilon Chapter Establish
ed atU A C 1925
Gamma Epsilon one of the Seventy
I . U A
Pl KAPPA ALPHA HOUSE
three chapters of P1 Kappa Alpha has
thirty five active men, having pledged
fourteen this year. The colors are gar
net and gold, and the flower a lily ot
Charles L. Harding, '28 . . Payson
Glen Worthington, '29 . . Neplai
Lewis Beagley, '29 . . . Neplai
Gordon Woods, '29 . . . Nepbi
Howard Tanner, '30 .... Milford
William Smith, '28 . . Franklin, Ida.
Donald Cruikshank, '30 . Montpelier, Ida.
Addington Martindale, '28 . Oakley, Ida.
Rulon W. Cowan, '29 . . . Neplai
Robert ibbons, '28 . . Logan
. .CAL x
William Reading, '30
Clinton Vernon, '29
George Davis, '30 .
Carl Davis, '30 .
Theodore Rogers, '28
Delbert Lamb, '28 .
David Hurren, '28 .
Delos Thompson, '30
George Bishop, '31 .
Vernon M. Budge, '30
Smith, Harding, Budge, Worthington, Wood, Bankhead.
Larsen, Sisco, McCune, Leishman, Burgoyne, Gibbons.
-3 14x4m-A-11-1:--4:A4:4pi411A4L..i-A-11-i-i-9.i-11Ai41:--4xA41 -A
fPi Kappa Alpha
P. V. CARDON
S.M.C., or president, Vernon Budge,
is head of the gang that lives on the
hill, and also the chapter of P. K. A.
that had won the national scholarship A 'R rall L arrf
cup for the second time in succession. P1 KAppA ALPHA GROUP
Alma Burgoyne, '28 . . Logan Eldon Hansen, '30 . . Weston, Ida.
Henry Daines, '29 . . . Logan Roland Swensen, '30 . . Preston, Ida.
George Bankhead, '30 . . . Logan lloward Williams, '29 . . Kaysville
Irvin Burgoyne, '29 . Montpelier, Ida. Mainard Larsen, '29 . . Smithfield
David B. Haight, '29 . . Oakley, Ida. Paul Andersen, '29 . . Provo
Alfred Shaw, '30 . . Malta, Ida. Sharon Tate, '31 .... Tooele
Robert Leishman, '28 . . Wellsville Raymond Sisco, '31 . . . Exter, Cal.
Herman lVlcCune, '30 . . Nepbi Weldon Hammond, '29 . Metropolis, Nev.
Thompson Rogers Swensen Ilammond, Lamb, Daines,
Williams Burgoyne Hanson, Shaw, Reading.
3 , -103-
.- -V 1 o c 0
CPhi Kappa Iota
Phi Kappa Iota was organized on
the U. A. C. campus in the fall of 1907.
Sixteen men were pledged this year
making an active chapter of forty-two.
The colors are black and gold. This is
the oldest local fraternity on the cam-
PHI KAPPA IOTA HOUSE
Theron Smart, '29 Union
jack Morton, '29 . Logan
Gus Rowe, '29 . . Eureka
Ellis Wade, '29 . . Ogden
. Willard Geddes, '29 . Denver, Colo.
Otis Marler, '28 Idabo Falls, Ida.
Alvin Morgan, '28 . Malad, Ida.
Ezra Owen, '30 . . Logan
Glenn Clark, '30 . . . Logan
Carl Sheffield, '30 Salt Lake City
9. If' r,altl n
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Alton Maughan, '28 . Logan
Howard Linford, '28 . Kaysville
Elvin Evans, '28 . Pocatello, Ida.
james Underwood, '29 . Kaysville
Richard Stratford, '28 Pocatello, Ida.
A. G. Cranney, '28 . Logan
Charles P. MacGregor Grace, Ida.
Cantril Nielson, '28 , Hyrum
Douglas Bergeson, '30 . Cornish
Thomas Green, '27 Logan
Sermon Smith, '29 . . Logan
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atford, Morgan, Evans, Underwood, Cranney,
Cranney, Marler, Linford, Maughan, Str
Geddes, Bergeson, Wade, Ne
Phillips, judah, Christopherson, Barber
ilson, McGregor, Clark, Hickman,
CP11i Kappa Iota
E. G. PETERSON
W. L. WANLASS
GEO. B. CAINE
O. W. ISRAELSEN
Alton Maughan is the president of
the Chapter that owns the house on
thecornerofthntlnord1and.Hfdieast PH' KAPRAIOTA GROUP
Thorval Hickman, '30 . 'Logan Ned McBeth, '31 . . . Payson
Wendell Phillips, '29 . . Kaysfoille Hamilton Richmond, '31 . Payson
' George Judah, '30 . . Logan Allen Robins, '31 . . Kaysville
lrvine Lindquist, '30 . . Logan Myron Layton, '31 . . Kaysfuille
john Christopherson, '30 Salt Lake City Arthur Layton, '29 . Kaysfuille
Dan Gillispie, '31 . . Tooele Conan Mathews, '31 . . . Logan
Reed Barber, '31 . . Tooele Alden Burris, '31 . . . Logan
Kenneth Shields, '31 . . Tooele 0. W. Buchanan, '31 . . Robinson, Ill.
Rolla Grenhalgh, '31 Brigbain City Paul Parkinson, '30 . Whitney, Ida.
Delar Tingey, '31 . Brigbain City Bruce Wallace, '29 . . Preston, Ida.
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Green, Smith, Smart, Lindquist, Rowe, Blood, Layton, Owen, Layton,
McBeth, Sheffield, Morton, Gillispie, Shields, Burris, Robins,
Mathews, Greenalgh, Richmond
""'1,,,ar We ff A V T" T'1,P"'AI,P"'9' 9-V-U.-vw-VW-f ,
DELTA NU CHAPTER HOUSE
CDelta CN u
Founded at U. A. C. April 30, l9l4.
Winter quarter Delta Nu had an active
chapter of forty-eight men, in addition
to a local Alumni chapter. Twenty
men have been pledged this year. The
flower is a rose and the colors are crim-
son and gold.
Daken Broadhead, '28 . . . Nephi Myron Childs, '30 Springville
Lloyd Theurer, '28 . Providence Paul Larsen, '30 Preston, Ida.
Cyrus Greaves, '29 . . Preston, Ida. Alma Gardner, '30 . . Logan
Alden Lillywhite, '28 . Brigham Sterling Larson, '30 . Richmond
Leland Olson, '28 . . Logan Darvel llammond, '28 Providence
Ernest lflorsley, '30 . . Brigham Ellis Doty, '30 . . Richmond
Frank Morgan, '29 .... Nephi Cortland Starr, '3l Springville
V. Merrill johnson, '28 . . Richmond Lee Bailey, '30 . . Nephi
Lewis Roland, '28 . . Salt Lake City Wesley Olson, '31 . Logan
Vivian Tanner, '28 . Logan Marriner Merrill, '31 . Logan
Iilenry Rampton, '28 . liozintiful Ora Greaves, '30 . Preston, Ida.
Stewart Starr, . Springville Ruel Ashcraft, '3l . Springville
Lund johnson, '29 . . Logan Keith Reading, '31 . Centerville
, I ,
.ci V . Ag I,
A 'A 1. fa '-avg s i . . i 2
"i, ..,n T , S .4 .
Broadheatl, johnson, Morgan. Theurer, Lillywhite, Saxer. Stewart, Starr, johnson.
Bailey, johnson, Childs. Neilson, Spackman, Pearse, Tanner, Rolands, Scott.
Merrill. l.. Olson. Larsen, Day, Burton, Webb, Reeves.
,,,,, .L -C ,.-f if .....-,.---.Au W... .--l ll
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l L -11
R. B. WEsT
N. A. PEDERSON
W. j. VICKERS
G. D. CLYDE
N. E. ED'LEFsEN
joEL E. Ricxs
Daken Broadhead is president of
one of the most active Greek letter so-
cieties on the campus. Twenty-two men
live at the chapter house on First East.
DELTA NU GROUP
Glenn Koford, '31 . Brigham james Scott, '31 . . Logan
Harold Holley, '31 Spfillgville john Christensen, '31 Wellsville
Jqseph Ihomasr '29 ' ' Preston' 'da' A. C. Spackman '31 Richmond
Kingsley Stewart, '29 Logan Al S Y ,Zg L
j. Z. Stewart, '28 . . Logan x 1911 taxon' ' , ' ' W t Ogg"
Vincent Reeves! '30 Brigham Clair Gudmundsen, 31 Springville
Armstrong Pearse, '30 . Brigham Reed johnson, '29 . Logan
Lee Packer, '29 . Logan Boyd Burton, '30 . . Nephi
Milton Taylor, '30 . . Logan Clive Remund, '30 Heber
Louis Sorensen, '30 Logan Clifford Neilson, '30 . Heber
Lyman Morrell, '29 . . Logan Sherwin Webb, '31 . Richmond
1 joseph Day, '30 . Draper Edward jensen, '30 . Redmond
Frank Richards, '31 . . . Logan Russell Humphreys, '31 Logan
5 Le ande Olsen, '31 . . Preston, Ida. Merrill Gunnell, '30 . Wellsville
...' Lt. . . . . 3, ,
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Evans, Hammond, Packer, Gardner, Rampton. Holley, Gudmunson. Larsen. Horsley,
Doty, Greaves, Thomas, L. Olsen, W. Olsen, Koford, Smith, Greaves, Morrell,
Starr, jensen, Reading, Ashcraft, Remund, Christensen, Sorenson, Stewart, Richards. A
L- M , W .. We L
ALPHA DELTA EPSILON HOUSE
Qfllpha CDelta Epsilon
Alpha Delta Epsilon was establish-
ed at U. A. C. in 1915. This year they
had an active chapter of forty-two men,
having pledged twenty-one. The Epsi-
lons recently purchased the chapter
house pictured here. The colors are
gold and blue. This fraternity has
achieved the recognition of having
one of the most orderly conducted chap-
ter houses in respect to some procedures
of any organization on the campus.
Edmund Jensen, '31 . Logan Rulon Bergeson, '31 . . Logan
Ned Nebeker, '31 . . . Payson Leonard Williams, '31 . . Monroe
Eldon Hunsaker, '31 . Honeyville Liddel Larson, '31 . . Logan
Merlin Smith, '31 . . . Logan Peter Evans, '29 . . Garland
Max Beal, '30 . . . Garland Robert Dahle, '29 . . Logan
A William Stuart, '28 . . Wellsville Elwood Hansen, '29 . . . Providence
Nelden Taylor, '30 . . Payson Paul Greenwood, '31 . . Sandy
Alden Adams, '31 . Kanab William Tingey, '31 . . Centerville
Bruce Walton, '31 . . Centerville Harry Bahen, '31 . . . Paradise
Smith Richards, '31 . . Fielding lvo Eames, '29 . . Preston, Ida.
Allan Cannon, '29 . Fielding Doyle Reese, '31 . . Smithfield
Burke, Cummings, johns, Harris, Merrill, Dahle, Eames, Cannon, Harris,
Stuart, Smith, Stark, Adams, Chipman, jeppson.
Reese, Hunsaker, Dutson, Hansen, Larsen.
t!'tr-u'ir-v--zr'cP'0'iv'1P'v'fP'iP'iP'P'U"7'V"' 7 C' V 99463
44:-41:-1146-11-13-ix-111-it -241-1142-i441l.-oAii-A-E-ix 441
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2 cyfllpha CDelta Epsilon
YA FACULTY MEMBERS
Y F. L. WEST
A WILLIAM PETERSON
YA B. L. RICHARDS
H F. R. ARNOLD
Y D. V. GARDNER .
YA Vernal Harris is the president of the
A Epsilons, which group Won the inter-
if fraternity baseball series and the cross . . . ' A 'R
YA country run last year. ALPIIA DELTA EPSILON GROUP
.. . S...
Theron Campbell, '31 Providence George Cleveland, '31 . Twin Falls, Ida.
Irvin Stratton, '31 . . Hinckley Alvin Chipman, '31 .... Logan
Milton Hunsaker, '31 Honeyville Arvil Stark, '29 . . Salt Lake City
Vincent Larsen, '28 . Smithfield Robert Forrester, '29 . . Richmond
Thais Merrill, '30 . Richmond Vernon Larsen, '29 . . Smithfield
Chester Wright, '30 . Hinckley Nello Waldron, '29 . Tremonton
Sterling Richards, '30 Brigham Arvid Larson, '29 , . Sandy
Earl Hawkes, '29 Preston, Ida. Vernald johns, '28 Ogden
Elmer jeppsen, '29 . Mantua Vernal I-Iarris, '28 . . Tremonton
Lloyd Harris, '30 . . . Tremonton Ivan Frost, '29 . . . Riverton
Earnest Dutson, '30 . Tremonton joseph Cummings, '28 . . Brigham
Lisle Adams '30 . Tremonton Melvin Burke, '28 . . Honeyville
A - 'Mt I ""' I ' .- -i"..... ' Q. -fvii " "' Q
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A Forrester, Walton, Hawkes, Stratton, Richards, Cleveland, Tingey, Beal, Taylor,
Y Richards, Cambell, Evans, Bahen, Waldron, Wright, Williams, Adams,
L. Larsen, Ilansen, V. Larsen, V. Larsen.
- ,,, yr +-
L 44'f'nT'n'A2Q'Q3'nE'QZ'4.hT'm'AL',2'AL?'n'.L'A21..mu'f'Q'..21'fQ A-svlstfrn -ax-1:
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iv' Ij'T' T'j"j'W3j'f'T9'
r I ,
efllpha Gamma fPhi
The Alpha Gamma Phi fraternity
was founded at U. A. C. in 1920, hav-
ing combined with the Phi Beta Rho
organization. There are thirty active
members in the chapter. The house is
located on North First East. The colors
are blue and gold, and the flower is a
chrysanthemum. Although one of the
newest organizations, the Alpha Gam-
mas are none the less active in Aggie
ALPHA GAMMA PHI CHAPTER HOUSE
' 'I' .Q .'., - '. ,,jj,'-fat
., K .. .......,. f
. K, , .,.,.. ..,. , ,. ...... . ,Y
Mark Holmes, '28 . . Logan Owen Taylor, '30 Blackfoot, Ida.
Othello Hansen, '28 . . Logan Roy Christensen, '28 Downey, Ida.
Wallace Liddle, '28 . Logan Willis Tingy, '28 . . . Logan
Karl Fife, '28 . . . Logan Owen Gibson, '28 . Logan
Oswald johnson, '28 . Pleasant Grow Dudley Greaves, '28 . Logan
Newell Stephens, '30 . . Logan Duane jenson, '30 . llyrum
we .1 'rai 2
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' f'L:37'i': Qfwfflfpi alta L. I :...wfu2:4?s:1aa ,- .. ., .. .. ape, x,.,L. ..
Olsen, Christiansen, Christensen, Rawlins, johnson, Dittmore, Powell,
Keller, Hughes, Gregory, Feldman, Fife, Tingey.
' V l
5 Qfllpha Gamma CPl1i
YA FACULTY MEMBERS 9
A PROP. A. H. POWELL
A PROP. EDMUND FELDMAN A
PROP. F. M. COE
A Ivan Christensen is president and Y
YA Robert Gregory is secretary of the A
Gamma group, who are very active in
military Work and the schools of agri- A
culture and engineering. Gammas rank A
A high in scholarship and activity. One F
A of their members was chosen valedic- A
torian last year. The chapter has been p
lg t larger this year than ever before. ALPHA GAMMA PH' GROUP
Q ACTIVE MEMBERS
A i Afton Eliason, '28 . . . Hyrnw Robert Gregory, '30 . . Reno, Nev.
U Rief Wadley, '29 . Pleasant Grove Marlin Dittmore, '31 . . Pleasant Grove
U Victor Briggs, '30 . . Blackfoot, Ida. Orrin P. Miller, '30 . . . Tooele
Y Clarence Rollins, '28 . Beaver Keith johnson, '29 . . Pleasant Grove
A Owen Olson, '30 . . Logan L. Ray Robinson . . . Logan
A Ivan Christensen, '29 . Ephraim Leslie jackson, '31 . . Tooele
lj was at
U -. A i A I
Liddle, Wadley, Stephens, jackson, Hansen, Miller, Holmes, I
Briggs, johnson, Robinson, Coe, Gibson, Taylor.
, Af:-J ,
2 Omega Tau YA
U ' Omega Tau, the youngest social fra-
Y ternity on the campus, was established
ll at U. A. C. in 1922. This year they V
A have pledged eight men, making an A
active chapter of twenty-nine. At the
A beginning of the year the Omega Taus
A moved into a new chapter house on A
A third east. The colors are purple and Q
OMEGA TAU HOUSE gold'
YA i Nolan Olsen, '29 .
Lee Guymon, '29 . . Huntington Clifton Smith, '28 . . . Ogden
Russell Keetch, '29 . Pleasant Grove Melvin Stephens, '30 . Montpelier, Ida.
. . Logan Delmar Webb, '30 . . . Richmond
Dean Baird, '28 . . Ashton, Ida. Earl Wixom, '30 . Burley, Ida.
Herbert Bartlett, '29 . . Burley, Ida. Elmer Farrar, '30 , , Sandy
Wnford C"",k' in ' ' Logan Sam Cordon, '31 . . Smithfield
Linden Harris, 30 . . Ashton, Ida. John K- Loosley ,3l . I ' Clarkston
Daniel jones, '28 . . .
Howard Kunz, '30 .
Marriner Merrill, '29 .
Vililliam Partington, '29
. . Logan
Calvin Wixom, '29 .
Argel Allen, '29 .
. . Burley, Ida.
. McCain1n0n, Ida.
. . Logan Milford Gardner, '30 . . . Afton
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Guymon, Wixom, Smith, Clark, Walker, Kunz, Baird,
Walker, Keetch, Rogers, McAllister, Smith, Robinson. ,
FACULTY MEMBERS '
PROP C. j. MEYERS
The active Omega officers this year
are: Calvin Wixom, presidentg Lee
Guyman, vice-presidentg and Dean
Baird, secretary. Even though very
recently organized, the group is active
in student affairs
john McAllister, '30
DeWitt Smith, '30
Henry jones, '28
Sylvan Erickson, '28
Edward Davis, '29
LeGrand Walker, '28
Calvin Walker, '29
Harry Rogers, '29
Ray Robinson, '30
Frank Robinson, '31
Pleasant C rote
Salt Lake Czty
Idaho Falls Ida
O'V1l:GA TAU GROUP
Dean Boyle 30
Donald Frost 31
Kinsey Kexeren 28
Wendell Wilker 31
Oscar Lundquist 31
Clarence L1W1ll 3
Hugh Tippits 30
Ray dolph Cook 30
Comer Arnold 8
Salt Lake City
Staten Island N Y
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SOROSIS CHAPTER HOUSE
Founded at the U. A. C. in 1898 as a
Literary society and later chartered by
state of Utah as first social sorority on
campus. There were thirty-four active
members during winter quarter besides
alumni chapters in Salt Lake, Ogden,
Brigham and Logan. The colors are
orange and black
Millie McNeil, '31 . . Lo an Lucille Blair, '30 Lo an
7 ' g ' I g
Thelma johnson, 31 . . Rzclomond Edna Wilson, 29 . Logan
Dorothy Watkins, '29 . Logan Afton Thain, '31 . Logan
Marian McNeal, '30 . . . Logan Virginia Kotter, '31 . . Brigham
Martha Strlngham, '30 . . Bountiful Arminta Hogan, '31 . . Lewzston
Bernice Turle , '31 . Colonia uare m, Mex. Mina Griffin, '29 . . Newton
. Y , 5 . . , .
Muriel Hogan, 31 . . Lewzston Emma Miller, 29 . . Farmzngton
Wanda Daines, '30 . . . Logan Claire Hulme, '31 . Logan
Ofphfi D-QVIS, 29 , . M6lZL1Cl,,1dl?790 Clarice Webb, '31 . . Richmond
Ruby Strlnghamz 28 . . Bountzful Ruth Smith, 131 . ' .Logan
Louise Shepard, 29 . . Logan G1 d T ,ZS B . lj
Melba Thornley, '29 . . Koysville a YS YSOU5 ' ' Wg am
Lillian Hogan, '28 . Lewiston Truth Taylor, 29 - Burley, Ida-
Orpha Sweeten, '29 . Garland Helen Pett, '29 . . Eureka
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tcrta 1 ,ctc , c,,,c,, as 1 1 3
Green, Woozley, Shepard, Bennett, Stringham, Tyson, Sweeten,
Watkins, Christiansen, Davis, Miller, Crockett, Pedersen,
Wilson, Lee, Pett, Bankhead.
'. 11 12
PATRoN ESS ES
MRS. B. G. THATCHER
joHN T. CAINE
P. P. CHAMP
MRS. L. M. HOWELL
The Sorosis moved into a new chap-
ter house last fall, -which was formerly
the Home Economics Cottage, on Sec-
ond East and Second North. Louise
Shepard, who was president for '27 and
'28, has piloted a most Successful group. SOROSIS GROUP
Katherine Christiansen, '29 . . Logan Lutie Bancroft, '31 . . . Logan
DeLone Valentine '30 . . . Brigham Evelyn Parkinson, '31 . . Logan
Faye Pederson '29 .... Logan Augusta Madsen . . Brigham
Mary Woozley, '28 . Malad, Ida. Parris Eliason, '31 . . . Logan
Polly Rich, '28 . . . Logan Emma Green, '28 . . Lethbridge, Can.
Mary Bennett, '28 . Salt Lake City Evelyn Crockett, '28 . . . Kaysfuille
Edna Wright, '29 .... Logan Bonne Adamson, '28 Richmond
Rozanna Lee, '30 .... Brigham Thelma Pedersen, '30 . . Logan
Erma Lloyd, '29 . . St. Anthony, Ida. Karma Cardon, '31 . Logan
Nancy Reynolds, '31 . . . Logan Anna Merrill, '31 . . Richmond
Lucille Cardon, '31 . . . Logan Blanche Boudrero, '30 . . Logan
Audrey Bergeson, '31 . . . Cornish Laura Bankhead, '30 . Logan
Marjorie Webb, '31 . . Idaho Falls, Ida. Lydia Jennings, '31 .... Logan
Orpha Paylor, '30 . . jean Pedersen, '31 .... Logan
T .. ... , .
Lloyd, jackson. Rich, Peterson, Griffin. Adamson, Boudrero,
Parker, McNiel, Daines, Faylor,
Blair, Valentine, Hogan, Knight, Taylor, Wright,
' 1 n 0 0 I 0 I O 0
SIGMA THETA PHI HOUSE
Sigma Theta CPI11
Founded at U A C on November
I5 l9l2 with Professor Frank R Ar
nold as god father Thetas had an ac
tive chapter of thirty four members
Winter quarter with alumni chapters in
Salt Lake and Logan Sigmi Theta
Phi was the first Greek letter society on
the campus The colors are grecn and
white and the flower a pink rose bud
I 1 s
l ' -I
Leah Ed-wards, '28 . . Idaho Falls, Ida. Connie Shaw, '29 . . Ogden
Naomi Broadhead, '28 . . Nepbi Rita Hill, '29 . . . Logan
Rita Cranney, '29 .... Logan Mary Ballantine, '29 . . Logan
May C. Groesbeck, '28 . . . Logan Ella Bennion, '29 .... Logan
Xliaginigtwafdlifgh, '28 - - Nevada Fannie Spencer, '30 . . Evanston, Wyo.
een evens, . . . g p 1
Alyce Hansen, '29 . . Mt. Pleasant Delista Holmgren' 30 ' ' ' Tremonton
Eva Jenkins, ,29 i g U . Logan Trnilva Peck, 30 , . . Tremanton
Kathryn Preston, '29 I I I Logan Ivie Rae Mason, 30 . . Wzllard
Marguerite Hansen, '29 I . Salt Lake City Itha Parks, '30 . . . Nepbi
Stevens, Crane, Bo-lin, Maison, Shaw, Hansen, Austin,
Bee, Calder, Spencer, Hill, Bagley, Holmgren,
Owens, Bennion, Eckersell, Cranney.
Sigma Clheta fPhi
MRS. MoSE THATCHER
MRS. T. B. BUDGE
MRS. P. E. PETERSON
MRS. K. C. IKELER
MRS. S. M. BUDGE
MRS. N. A. PEDERSON
Leah Edwards, president for '27-'28,
has headed a most active group. The
chapter house, on Main and Eourth
North, is always open to student com-
mittees and work parties. Theta pledged
eight girls 'winter and fall quarters.
Ruth Cranney, '29 . . Logan
Ethel Holmgren, '29 . . . Tremorttoiz
Mabel Welling, '3l . . Brigham City
Marion Bennion, '3l .... Logan
Alta Crane, '30 . . . Salt Lake City
Leona Orme, '31 . . Idaho Falls, Ida.
Ethelyn Ashton, '3l . . . Vernal
Maurine Camette, '31 . . Salt Lake City
Melvina Huffaker, '30 . Idaho Falls, Ida.
Tl-l ETA GROUP
Geneva Schaub, '30 . .
Louise Kerr, '30 .
Ondulyn Eckersell, '29
Arita Bolin, '30 .
Luella Owen, '30 .
Maxine Bagley, '29 .
Maurine Bee, '29
Olive Crane, '28 .
Vera Calder, '29 .
. . Logan
Idaho Falls, Ida.
Idaho Falls, Ida.
Idaho Falls, Ida.
. . Provo
Salt Lake City
. . Vernal
, .., 3 , .
Wardleight, Broallhead, Crockett, Edwards, jenkins, Kerr, Groesbeck.
Schaub, Huffaker, Holmgren, Ballantyne, Peck, Parks.
' ye a:
Beta Delta was organized on the
U. A. G. campus November 6, 1915,
with nine charter members for the pur-
pose of sponsoring social activities and
supporting student activities. There
were thirty active members during the
Winter quarter. The colors are yellow
and White. The Betas pledged fourteen
lively freshmen girls in the spring quar-
BETA DELTA oRouP tef-
Allie Burgoyne . . Logan Gwen Hansen, '29 . . Providence
Margaret Burgoyne, '30 . . . Logan Wanda Holland, '30 Brigham City
Beryl Bown, '31 . Gunnison Verna jackson, '28 . Logan
Ovilla Bown, '29 . Gunnison Dallas johnson, '29 . Logan
Selva Bliasgmazrg '28 -K Ogdfln Zilla Linford, '29 . Logan
ora oo , . aysvi e C f - -
Lucille Curtis, '28 . Payson E311 Agidgen' BMglmmMCZ?i
Beryl Froyd, '28 . Cedar City ,Ba 3 Sem, ' an 1
Luree Gardner, '29 Cedar City I-111139 Orme, 29 - - Tvoele
Ellen Hanks, '29 . . Tooele Ann Pearson, '30 Brigham City
Blood, Gardner, Orme, johnson, jackson, Bachman, Bown.
Madsen, Linford, Hanks, Hansen, Froyd, Burgoyne.
' - 0 - v - 0 - 0 - U - ' -dll-i-i-Q--Q.,
MRS. NELLIE LANGTO
E. O. REYNOLDS
MRS. joHN H. CROCKETT
MRS. JOHN CHRISTIANSEN
Outstanding among Beta interests
this year has been the support of school
activities and the wearing of Special
blue and White s-Weaters. Lillian Orme
has been president of a most successful
sorority group. About sixteen social
functions have been held during the
B ETA DELTA GROUP
Margaret Pearson, '30 . Brigham Alice Rust, '31 . . Logan
Gwen Rigby, '30 . . . Newton Bertrude Madsen, '31 . . Manti
Helen Hyde, '30 . . . Kaysville Myrtle Smith, '29 . . . Logan
DeVola Sorensen, '30 . . Malad, Ida. Beatrice Allen, '31 . . . Hyrum
Evelyn Tuddenham, '30 . . . Newton Verla Wilson, '31 .... Logan
Hortense Swendsen, '29 . Rexburg, Ida. Mildred Ifing, '31 , , , Lggan
Lois Lunt, '31 ..... Nepbi - f -
LaRue Carlson, '30 . . Logan Limit? 'Smeg ' Spaglslqtblliflgj
Mildred Sperry, '31 . . . Nepbi y 'S ml . ' , ' ' ml ie
Hazel Tebbs, '31 . . Cowley, Wyo. LHRUC PHFKIHSOIL 29 - - - Lvsfw
Lettie Ririe, '29 . . Ogden Iona Davis, '31 . . Salt Lake City
RRRR . .,.t . ' . A 1 '
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1 Q .'e.S .,S.tR "" 1 Rrre
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Hyde, Swendsen, Rigby, Pearson, Burgoyne, Pearson, Curtis,
Sorenson, Madsen, Tuddenham, Holland, Pearse, Bown.
The Zeta Chi Sorority was organized
at U A C in 1921 with eight charter
26 the sorority won the scholarship cup
offered by the U A C Womens
League and the cup is now permanent
members. During the years 1924-25-
ZETA CHI CHAPTER HOUSE
property of the society. The Zeta colors
are rose and black, and the flower a
rose. The Chapter has been larger
this Winter than ever before.
Melba Plowman, '31 Smithfield
Melba Eames, '31 . . Preston
Cleopha Richards, '30 . . Malad, Ida.
Maurine Vickers, '30 . . . Nephi
Helen Hansen, '31 . . Malad, Ida.
Aldora Alder, '30 . . Preston, Ida.
Reha johnson, '31 . . Pleasant Grove
Flora Hart, '31 . . Bloomington
Hazel Hirst, '31 . Logan
Belle Willis, '31 . . Lehi
Bernice Hansen, '31, Richfield
Ruth Adams, '31 . Layton
Vesta Anderson, '31 . Tremonton
Helen Villette, '31 Lewiston
Miriam Maycock, '28 . Logan
Helen Hogensen, '30 . Logan
Meryl Dunn, '31 . . Logan
Mitton, Clark, Hirst, Sessions, Crook,
McClellan, Heese, Thorson.
-lAl--l--i4l4l 4l -lf-l-l--l-l-2 --114i-l4i--ink Ai-
' MRS. R. M. BELL
MRS. C. j. MEYERS
MRS. JOEL E. Ricks
MRS. JOSEPH NEWBOLD
MRS. WALTER WELTI
MRS. C. W. HANSEN
On December first, the Zetas had
a house opening party at their new chap-
ter house on First West, between Cen-
ter and First South Streets. A play A ur .. . . , 2 . . . ! , .
under the direction of Mrs. Bell and
a Bunko party in honor of the women ZETA CHI GROUP
debraters are among the numerous
social functions of the year. Alta
Hirst is Zeta president.
Gwen Clark, '28 . . . Logan Willa Henderson, '30 . . Logan
Alta Hirst, '28 . . Logan Alice Sessions, '30 . Farmington
Ruth Hart, '29 . . Bloomington Edna Thorson, '28 . Bear River
Mahi liiwcgilllgf 2529- ' - iogfw Relda Euhriman, '30 Providence
au e c e an, . . ogan - 1
Mary Mitton, '29 . . . Logan Militia' QI ' 'iogan
Mary Heese, '30 . Blackfoot, Ida. A3155 D0 S529 ' ' P Ogan
Grace Crook, '29 . .Heber City W1 P1 HY, - ' - GTOWW
Mary Henderson, '29 . . Logan Verda Stirland, '31 . Providence
, 1. A-H Eiiii 552214 '51 .v-fl m:"'f'2'f!?ii . ' " .. .,QF45'fs'X?S"i,"'f'Hmf?-'1QQ.,,r..5'-Dii'
I -f '-'- "M ..:ffig"'
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ffe. .. ..-, S.. ... , ,...,. . .Ma ,M ,,,, . ,hx
'e's'Ee it L eees
Hawkins, Dunn, Fuhriman, Henderson,
Hart, Alder, Hansen.
. E ,Vp-p-VC gr-v-vein-v-cr' 7'
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Gamma X1 Gamma
Established at U A G IH rebruary
This has been an unusually active year
with fifteen active members Gamma
1920, with twelve charter members. I
alumni have been very active this year.
The colors are cerese and ivory.
GAMMA Xl GAMMA HOUSE
Erma Hendricks, '29 . Swan Lake, Ida. Thora Baldwin, '29 - - Salt Lake City
Greta Eredrickson, '30 . Q . Logan Lucile Johnson '29 - ' . v Logan
Ardella Simpson, '29 . . . Logan . 'A
M A d , '29 .... L
Cleone Rose, '30 . . . . Logan 'me n erson Ogan
Anna West, ,30 I ' u Afton, Wyo' Renie jadot, '29 . . Kemmerer, Wyo.
Gwenevere Stephens, '30 . Montpelier, Ida. Breta Badger . . . Logan
Rose, Simpson, Hendricks, Greaves,
Eredrickson, Benson, Stevens.
' f i 44414444.4144
Gamma X1 Gamma
MRS E L WEST
MRS W M HOWELL
MRS J H LINFORD
MRS ADD113 SWAPP
Ardelle Simpson chairman of Wo
men s Pan Hellenic Council was presi
dent of 1927 28 The Gammas moved
into a new chapter house this year on
West Elrst North Street with Mrs
Lemon as house mother
GAMMA Xl GAMMA GROUP
X X I UIOOO
Badger, '30 . . . Green River Ruth Peterson, '31 . . Logan
Constance Benson, '29 . . Logan Ruth Olson, 31 A ' Logan
Donna Benson, '29 . . . Logan A n
l Berniece Qulnney, '31 . . Logan
Lucille Olson, '28 . . Lofvall, Wyo.
Evelyn Hodges ,29 I I . Logan Virginia Maughn, '30 . Logan
Florence Greaves, '28 . . Logan Ada Standard, '30 . . Logan
,- . . 1 , ' - ---- Q,
Hodges, jadot, Olson, West, Badger.
Cressal, Baldwin, Benson, Anderson,
if . .1
iv- w'0fir-v-tP'tP'uU'n1"n7'4,'f'4:?"a,54414p.1fAnAm.4414m,-mf A-0
, . 0: cl' ,,ODA'0gu
,QM ' . A f. ... Q ..
in oz U .n f i '
Professional and Honorar
ocie ies ,
a 41 A A MW, 41,41r'r'-f'4i1f-f-112
Qfllpha Sigma Nu
Alpha Sigma Nu is a Senior Honor-
ary Society, composed of six women Q
and six men, chosen from the junior 1
A class upon the following basis: student
activity, fifty percent, scholarship, 2
thirty-five percent' and personalitv and 1
character, fifteen percent. D a k e n 1
Broadhead is the president for '27-'28 1
Alpha Sigma Nu members wear their 1
pg, yigt lgtg glgg gp gg1 I W S insignia on the sleeves of their Senior
.4 ,--- l .411 LQ- ff--f - in Ji, ::: Jf, ',ff f :-- '-f-f- ' f -W 3 Coats.
Daken Bfoadhead . . Neplai Pony Rich . . . Logan if
Naomi Broadhead . Neplati Richard C. Stratford Pocatello, Ida.
Leland Skanchy . . . Logan Ruby Stringham . . . Bountiful
Emma Greene . . Lethbridge, Can. Alden Lillywhite Brigham City PE?
Merrill johnson . . Richmond Virginia Wardleigh Wells, Nev. Q5
Bonne Adamson . . . Richmond
MEMBERS OUT OF SCHOOL Qui?
Perce Barrows . Logan Clinton Vernon . . Logan
r,, ar is
errssrrree A r it , - M l,,r . K 5 3
johnson, Green, Broadhead, Rich, Stratford, Skanchy,
Stringham, Adamson, Broadhead, Wardleigh, Lillywhite
tn- cnftn- fun- gn- 9-' fwpfv- fp- 'ipf'-7-'i'1Pf xznfinf if infvf vw V"tP""
41: An -Q 44: -mx-4,41 Aaxnfaz. Am Aa 441 411- 41:1 N.-a.......a1
SCHOOL or COMMERCIL
Rex. liachmzin, Arlamson, Ranipion, Green, Lillywhiie. llulnie. Younker, Cox.
SCHOOL OF rXGRICljL'l'URE
Ira B. judd
Ben F. Hulme
Chester D. Younker
SCHOOL or limzirseifniso
Willis A. Dial
SCHOOL or i?DLfC.fX'l'lON
Theras O. Allred
Reuben D. Law
Annie Ethelyn Burns
SCHOOL OF ARTs AND SCILNCE
---..-. N............i-.,-, M--. L .-,..,-., M..- . .
A f ' Q.'i'5"W"31?"'1L7""'.'2f-""f'i'3Y"f"D'f"NiZff' W .Il e
ff.-...i.,,.amil.l1....4r.2fL. ,451 .L lamina. 4:31. . M..
fPhi Kappa Phi
Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic
fraternity, was founded at University
of Maine in 1897 and established at
U. A. C. in 1920. The upper twenty
per cent in each school are chosen in
the spring by faculty members and up-
on recommendation of the Dean of the
school in which they are majoring.
The fraternity is not active but it is
a distinct honor to merit a bid. Dr.
George Stewart is chairman and Miss
Alice Kewley is secretary.
Amos G. Cole
Cleon P. Daniels
Gvrus L. Clark
Gwen R. Clark
SCHOOL OH HOME ECON
Wayne D. Henrie
Dr. j. A. Geddes
Prof. D. C. 'fingey
Prof. A. N. Sorenson
Mrs. D. W. Pittman
Prof. Reed Bailey
S, if 1 ,, Y .
A v . . A , F G,
5 jig As . if A
. Q K
'A if 'P I F 'L J if 3'
A V ' K M E .
A A by
f mf ,,
wiki..-1 . . .
l.aw, Tingey, Broatlheatl. lless, judd, Clark, lfrickson, lfvans.
Smith, johnson, Burns, Wakley, Cole, johnson, Zollinger.
0 .. .Y .- -. . .... . . Qi,--ul,-Y.:
T' ,PM 05" WZ35"" T56 1,
- . an Fx. -..sa 3. ..m.Z1L. ...,a.z..-4.a'. '
A. G. Cranney,
Lund johnson .
james Underwood . '
Arthur Layton .
Elvin Evans .
Richard C. Stratford . . '
Seth L. Blood
Gus Rowe .
Daken Broadhead . . '
David Haight .
j. Z. Stewart
George Martineau . . '
john McCune .
Qfllpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi is a national busi-
ness and professional fraternity, found-
ed at New York University in 1905.
The Alpha Theta chapter was estab-
lished at U. A. C. in l922, open to all
Commercial students of Sophomore
standing or above, for the purpose of
fostering interest in business adminis-
tration and to promote good fellowship
among members. The colors are gold
and blue. The faculty members are
D. G. Gardner and Dean Wanlass.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI GROUP
President . . '
Howard Linford . '28
Willard Geddes . '29
Earl Hawkes . '29
Gordan Wood . . '29
Charles Griffin . '29
joe Cowley . . '29
28 Norman jensen . 29
. . '29 Merlin Shipley . '29
'28 Sermon Smith . '28
28 Frank Morgan . . '28
,28 Wendell C. Phillips . '29
' ,gg Cyrus Greaves . . '29
29 Gene Smart . '30
28 George Haslam . '29
. . . . . '28 Vernon Budge . . . . . '30
Cranney, Broadhead, johnson, Layton, Shipley, Theurer, Smith, Geddes, Morgan.
Underwood, Cowley, Stratford, Phillips, Linford, Evans, Rowe, Stewart,
Martineau, Hawkes, McCune, jensen, Bullen, Bailey, Greaves.
-1-A-41-41-41-L K AL--1-g..i-1x41-11-.12-A41--11
CPl1i Upsilon Qmricon
Phi Upsilon Omricon is a national
honorary scholastic Home Economics A
Society, founded at the University of A
Minnesota in l909, and established at
u. A. C. in 1923. Phi U is composed A
of the upper one-fifth of the junior and
senior classes and is open to Home Ec. A
majors. This year, as a conclusion to
a project begun last year, they complet-
ed the purchase of a baby-grand piano
for the Home Economics cottage. One
delegate will be sent to "Conclave" at A
. Ames, Iowa in june. A feature of the f A
PHI UPSILON OMRICON GROUP
year will be inspection by national offi-
cers this year. Evelyn Crockett is
president, and johanna Moen and Alice
Kewley are faculty sponsors.
Evelyn Crockett . . '28 Bonne Adamson . . '28
Naomi Bfofldhffad - - 128 Matilda Abeischer . '29
Edna Thorson ' ,28 Maude McClellan . . '29
Donnetta Cox . . Z8 ZH' L. f 1 ,29
Emma Green . '28 lid If on ' '
Ruth Zojlinger i '28 Alice lxewley . . Faculty
Ilarriet Morgan . '26 johanna Moen . Faculty
.4 "- I, .iii
ii' A i ' '
A , .gk
Ziff' . ,H ' 'fi 9 A
Broadhead, Green, Adamson, Thorson, Crockett.
Cox, Zollinger, Abeisher, Linford, McClellan.
Scalnlnard and Blade 5
Scabbard and Blade, national mili-
tary fraternity, was founded at the Uni- Y
versity of Wisconsin in 1905. The "A" A
Company, Fourth regiment was estab-
lished at U. A. C. in 1922. Bids are
given only to commissioned oflicers of
the R. o. T. C. In addition the men H
are judged on character and proficien-
ef cy in military science. William Walth- l
SCABBARD AND BLADE GROUP ers is the captain. The colors are red,
white and blue.
William C. Walthers . . '28 Rennell smiih . . '29 ,U
james Underwood . . '29 Arvil Stark . . '29 Y
Charles Griffin . . '29 Ellis Wade . . . '29
Wendell Phillips . . '29 j. Mark Holmes . . '29
Hanley, Walther, O'Brian, Griffin, Holmes. V3
Phillips, Underwood, Stark, Wade, Smith, '
--132-- M Y l 9 i
fPi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon, practically the
only recognized national journalistic
fraternity, was founded at the Univer-
sity of Syracuse in 1919, and establish-
ed at the U. A. C. in 1923. Two years
of journalistic experience are prerequi-
sites for a 'Pi Delt' bid. George Neil-
son is the president for this year. The
fraternity has aimed to raise the stan-
dards and increase the interest in A. C.
George Neilson . . Student Life Staff
Daken Broadhead . . Student Life Staff
. . . Burger Staff
. Bugger Staff, Scribble
joe Cowley . . Student Life Staff
Pl DELTA EPSILON GROUP
Paul Larsen . . Student Life Staff
Scott Nelson . Student Life Staff, Scribb-le
Rulon Walker . . Student Life Staff
Ronald Smith . Student Life, Scribble Staff
Neilson, Broadhead, Lillywhite, johns, Cowley.
Larsen, Walker, Nelson, Smith
41-a.4g3A4141J-A11-43 -1141-4142441-11.1-41-1-43-A41-11 Aa.:-
Periwig is an Honorary Dramatic
organization founded on this Campus
in the spring of l9l4 by Miss Sara
Huntsman. Students of the College
become eligible for membership after
Q having done exceptional work in Col-
lege dramatics including a major role
in the Varsity Play.
lt has been Periwig's ideal and pur-
pose to give to the public those plays
of highest literary and dramatic value,
PERIWIG GROUP Zmd to further the pLlI'pOS6 of HTl'1C Lit-
This year's contribution was the three act play, "Right You Are," by Pirandello,
presented on April 16, under the direction of Dr. N. A. Pedersen.
Leona Eames Daley . . Logan Marion Everton . . Logan
Dr. N. A. Pederson . Faculty Lee Bailey . . . . Nepbi
Ruth Moench Bell . . Logan Lloyd M. Theurer . . Providence
Chester j. Myers . . Faculty Emma Green . . . Canada
Leland Skanchy . Logan Virginia Allred . . . Nevada
Ted Carlisle . . . Logan Ted Allred . . Wyoming
Reed johnson . . . Logan Elnora A. Palck . . Salt Lake Citi'
Glenna B. Crookston . . Logan Irene Chippman . . Randall
Milton Merrill . . . Logan Prof. P. D. Daines . . Faculty
Bessie Merrill . . . Logan Dr. W. -I. Vickers . . Faculty
Ruby Wolfe Amusen . . . Logan Dr. jos. A. Geddes . . Faculty
Green Theurer johnson, Myers.
Skanchy Bailey Carlysle.
.3 E 3 1 Q--1, 1, 3, if' 1, 1, if' vfyr jr 3-f ji jf 1- jr 37 if
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Tau Kappa Alpha
Tau Kappa Alpha is a national
honorary debating fraternity, founded
in 1908, and established at U. A. C. in
1921. lt is open to both men and wo-
men, the prerequisites being two years
of collegiate debating experience and
ability in debate Work. Members have
judged high school debates throughout
the county and in general have been ac-
tive in encouraging collegiate Work.
Alden Lillywhite is the president. The
emblem is the laurel Wreath and the
colors, light blue and purple.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA GROUP
Dr. W. j. Vickers . . Faculty
Prof. E. D. Dianes . Faculty
Dr. Jos. A. Geddes. . Faculty
Leland Skanchy . '28 4 years
Louise Shepard . '29 2 years
Alden Lillywhite . . '28
Vernald johns . . . '28
Laura Bankhead . . '30
Gwen R. Clark . . '28
Serge N. Benson . '29
Skanchy, Shepard, Lillywhite, johns
Clark Benson Blankhead
,441..11-11-A41 AQLAIA 45.As'1.,4cri. fs
The Friars is a society composed of
returned missionaries. There are three
chapters in Utah. The organization
adords the exndders opporunnty for
presenting papers and lectures on mater-
ial gathered in foreign countries.
Smoked glasses, a frying-pan, and a
swallow-tail coat are indicative of
"Friar goats." Harold Smith is presi-
Ernest M. Horsley . California Mission
Royal D. Crook . So. African Mission
H. Floyd Davis . Mexican Mission
Leonard judkins .So. African Mission
Carl j. Furr . . Mexican Mission
j. Holmes Smith . Northern States Mission
Fred Stoddard .
Wilford L. Hansen
j. Deloy Hansen
. Northern States Mission
Robert j. Daines . North West States Mission Seth Leishman British Mission
Richard A. Pearse . Eastern States Mission Vernon L. lsraelson . . Eastern Mission
Earl A. Fredrickson . New Zealand Mission Walter Ririe . Canadian Mission
Serge N. Benson Central States Mission Francis Gunnell Holland Mission
Rulon Keetch . . California Mission Harold Smith . Central States Mission
Elwood Barker, Swiss-German Mission ' eodore R. Collier . Central States Mission
Carl Fife . . . Holland Mission obert Gibbons . . British Mission
Freeman Ashbaker Western States Missiox oy West . Southern Mission
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Fredrickson, Keetch, Benson, Furr, Collier, Smith, Thompson,
Crook, Barker, judkins, Pearse, Ashbaker, Stoddard.
Davis, Fife, Horsley, Gibbons.
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THETA ALPHA PHI GROUP
total membership o ftwenty-seven. The
Clheta Alpha Phi
Theta Alpha Phi is a national hon-
orary dramatic society, founded at
Stillwater College in 1919. The Utah
Gamma Chapter, the sixty-fifth in the
fraternity, was established at U. A. C.
in june, 1927. Two major or four
minor parts in college plays, in addition
to being voted by members are necessary
for membership. The desire to promote
superior dramatics is of a local and
national scope. Clark Gardner is presi-
dent. The organization has pledged
fourteen members this year, making a
emblem is joy, the colors, purple and white.
Serge N. Benson, '28 . . . Logan Eldon Hansen, '30 . . . Logan
Thelma Fogelberg, '29 . Logan Mrs. Helena B. Case, '28 . . Ogden
Earl jensen, '29 . . . Logan Virginia Wardleigh, '28 , . . Ogden
Mrs. Ruth B, Smith, '29 Ogden Mrs. Ruth M. Bell, Faculty . . Logan
Mrs. Mary O. Willis, '28 . . Logan Mrs. Chester J. Myers, Faculty . Logan
Marie Anderson, '29 . Logan Fred llammerly, Faculty . . . Logan
Gwen Rigby, '29 . . Logan Clark Gardner, '28 . .Salt Lake City
Harold Smith, '29 . Logan Otis Marler, '28. . . Pocatello
Juanita Boyle, '30 . . Logan Lisle Adams, '30 . . Tremonton
Lee Baily, '30 . Neplai Vivien Baily, '29 . . Salt Lake City
Ezra Owen, '29 . . . Logan Onetta Peterson, '30 . . Preston, Ida.-
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Gardner, Wardleigh, Meyers, Marler, Willis, Meyers, Adams.
Anderson, Benson, Bailey, Smith, Rigby.
The U. A. C. chapter of the Nation-
al Order of Intercollegiate Knights was
1, 1926. The members
of this society, popularly known as
"Be-nos," are distinctive in their white
sweaters and rooter caps, and are fam-
ous on our campus for their activities
in support of Aggie sports.
james Scott . . . '31
Frank Richards . . '31
jack Childs . . '30
Howard jessop . . '31
Lyman Burnham . . '30
Harvey Blair . . '31
Edwin jensen . '31
Irving Anderson . '31
Merrill Anderson . '31
William Hunsaker . . '31
Sterling Larsen . . '30
Marlin Dittmore .
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Merrill, Bankhead, Marler, Bullen, Kunz, Richards, Sheffield, Childs,
Stewart, Taylor, Robinson, McCune, Larson, Budge, Taggart,
Cleveland, Harris, McAllister, Dittmore,
Ln41x-mAn-D-m-A11441-11-11-i-i1Ai-1:-AdJ-L-41l--0-i-41-11A13- -m- 4451113
The Intercollegiate Knights spon-
sor one party annually. It is historic-
ally known as the "Beno-Creep." Other
features of the year are skits in student
body meeting and entertainments dur-
ing the halves of games. Reed Bullen
is president and Vernon Budge was
chairman of the "Creep."
INTER-COLLEGIAI E KNIGIITS GROUP
Reed Bullen . '29 George Bankhead
Carl Sheffield . . '30 Howard Tanner
Paul Larson . '30 Delos Thompson
'Ezra Owen . . '30 Lyle Adams
Vernon Budge . '30 Ned Waldron .
Otis Marler . . '28 Thais Merrill
Herman McCune . '31 George Cleveland
Ivan Christensen . '29 llarry Bahen
Asa Spackman . '31 Lloyd Harris .
Owen Taylor . . '30 Alden Burris
Ray Robinson . '31 Scott Taggart .
Ig laat to 3 ' Q I 3 I
U - ' I Lf 'es,sy Q r A I
Waldron, Blair, Walthers, Larson, Anderson, Bahen, Ilarris, Layton, Tanner
Y Anderson, Adams, Spackman, Scott, Hunsaker, jessop, Owens.
johnson, Kolt, Gardner, Anderson.
A X K X
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Clubs and OTQHHIZHTIOHS
'4 . , ,"'fi . 1fi
Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is open
to all registered in the School of Home
Economics. Its purpose is four-fold:
to stimulate interest in Home Econom-
icsg to broaden and elevate each mem-
ber's ideals for social, industrial and
economic life, thereby helping her better
to fit into the home and communityg to
provide Wholesome recreationg and to
foster ties of friendship among the
HOME ECONOMICS GROUP
johanna Moen .H . Faculty Rita Hill . . . . '29
Alice Kewley . . Faculty Maude McClellan . . '29
Christine B, Clayton . Faculty Mary Bennett , , , '28
Vesta Anderson . . '31 Edna Sorenson . , '28
Grace Crook . '30 Eulalia Hurren , '28
Lillian Morrell . '29 Connie Benson . . '28
O-UVB QYHHG - '28 Edna Madsen . . , '28
Zilla LlI1f01'd - . '29 Evangeline Wagstati' . . '28
Ivy Smlfh - '29 Ruby Stringham . . '28
Donnetta COX . . '28 Lucille Blackham . . '28
Harriet Morgan . '26 Alta Hirst . . . '28
Naomi Bmadhead - '28 May C. Groesbeck . . '28
Bonne Adamson '28 , - ,
Evelyn Crockett . '28 ETH? Snlllth ' ' ' ,ZS
Luree Gardener . '29 mm' elerson ' ' ,ZS
Lavera Leigh u 1 I '29 Ruth Zollinger ..... 29
Arvilla Day ..... '29 Lucille Curtis ..... '28
Crockett, Smith, Cox, Thorson, Moen, Walthers, Hurst, Hurren, Hale,
Larsen, Sorenson, Adamson, Bennett, Leigh, Harston, La,rsen, Smith.
Broadhead, Groesbeck, Blackham, Fredricks, Gibbons, Zollinger, McClellan.
Home Economies Club
The faculty sponsors of the "Home
Economics" club are: Johanna Moen,
Alice Kewley, Helen Knott, Harriet
Morgan, and Christine Clayton. Edna
Thorson is the president. The club has
taken active part in furnishing the new
cottage and has had as at project, stu-
dent lunches, served at the Home Eco-
nomics building at small cost.
Melba Stuart Anne West . . '30
Eva jenkens . Ethelyn Ashton . '31
Allan Cannon Blanche Larson . . '30
William Walthers Coy Fife . . '29
Mina Griffin Arta Larson . . . '29
Florence Loveless Miriam Skanchy . '29
Pearl Richards Clare Adams . . . '29
Lucille johnson Matilda Abeischer . '29
Louise Cook Pernecy Lienkersdorfer . . '29
Lois Hale . Leila Lienkersdorfer . '29
Florence Webb Clara Lienkersdorfer . '30
Lucille Maughan Vera Calder . . '30
Fay Harston Montella Parry . . '30
Hazel Hirst . Evelyn Tuddenham . '29
Ruth B. Smith ' Lydia Gibbons . . '29
Crook, Linkersdorfer, Benson. Gardner, Griffin. Smith, Anderson, jenkins,
johnson, Maughan, Richards, Webb, Madsen, Cook, Stewart, Tuddenham.
Hill, Ashton, West, Fife, Calder, Day, Linkersdorfer.
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if CDance Club l
HE Dance Club is composed of
talented girls from the advanced
dancing classes, interested in sponsor- fail
l ing dance festivals and programs out-
side of the school curriculum. Each il
spring they have charge of the dance f
is president, Marjorie G o W a n s a n d K?
Katherine Carlisle are faculty spon- 'ce.
festival for co-ed day. Roma Knight
r sors. ' A if c
7 pi ACTIVE MEMBERS
i - Roma Knight . . '28 D ig
Bernice Rosengreen . '30
Gladys Hesser . '28 I I4 1
l 1 Willa Henderson . . '30 . Q il l
Mary Ballantyne . . '29
p Orpha Faylor ' . ,30 Ethel llolmgren . Z0 pri,
Louise Kerr . . '30 Beryl BOWU - '30 ki
il onauiyn Eckersoll. . '29 liloralflart . . '30 gl
Q y iffy
MW- H 'KEQ' 1 s y
I Ak I A '.
Y 1 Hesser, Gowans, Knight, Carlisle, Eaylor, Hart. i '
' Rosengreen, Eckeisoll, Ballantyne, Holmgren, Kerr.
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SCORE CLUB GROUP
Mary Bennett .
Dallas johnson .
Lillian Orme .
HE most recently organized club,
although one of the most active
is the Score Club. Established for the
purpose of generating school spirit and
supporting Aggie athletics, this group
of co-eds has featured in all athletic
events. Unique costume, originality,
loyalty, and genuine pep are character-
istic of the "Scorers" Mary Bennett
is the first president. Three members
are chosen from each of the five social
sororities and five from the non-soror-
. '28 Maude McClellan . . '29
. '29 Edna Thorson . . . '28
. '29 Donnetta Cox . . '28
'28 Merle Dunn . . '30
'28 Blanche Larson . . '30
'28 Gladys Hesser . . '28
'29 Erma Hendricks . . '29
. '29 Constance Benson . . '28
. '28 Melba Stewart . . '29
'29 Mary Woozley ..... '28
Bennett, Eckersell, Thorson, Hurren, Simpson, Edwards, Woolly, Hendricks, Stringham
Orme, Stewart, Hesser, johnson, Dunn, Froyd, Boudrero, Benson,
McClellan, Cox, Wardleigh.
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' HE Cosmopolitan Club is open only V
i L to students who were born or have 3
lived in a foreign country or who are
interested in foreign affairs. The bi- l
monthly meetings are for the purpose of
discussing customs and living conditions
in countries that have been visited by if '
respective members. Leonard: judkins
CGSMOPOLITAN GROUP is preSidCnt.
ACTIVE MEMBERS 2
Earl Fredrickson . . Montana Yoshihiko Yamanouchi . . japan ,
Alden Lund . . . Logan Vernon J. Larson . . . Newton 1 l
Charles Hymus. . Logan j. Nl. Barrett . . Logan I
Delos Zobell . Logan Earl Fredrickson . Montana Q
Carl j. Eurr, . . . Logan Lois Hale . . Logan lui
john R. Adams . . Logan Charles Hymas . Logan
Amos Cole . . Nephi Delos Zobell . Logan M5
Louis Madsen . . Logan Rulon L. Allred . . Logan 2 g
Alma Burgoyne . . Logan Leonard N. judkins . Ogden S ll
Ben l-lulme . . Logan Niki Paewai . . New Zealand Md
M. S. Durrani . . India Royal C. Crook . . . Nepbi
Verda Dowdle . Newton Clifton Thayne . . Logan iff
Motosuke Suzuki . . japan O. W. Monson . . . Logan
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judkins, Larsen, llale, llulme, Yamanouchi, Suzuki,
Adams, Zobell, Durrani, Paewai, llymas, Fredrickson.
I . 4
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A' mpyrean u ya
U HE Empyrean Club is organized for 1
YA the purpose of stimulating interest
in current events among college Women.
U Q It is composed of junior and senior girls
U of high standing in schola'ship and
activities. New members are chosen
each spring from the sophomore class.
Dorothy Wakley is chairman and
i Gladys Hesser is secretary and treas- ,
EMPYREAN CLUB GROUP
M Dorothy Waklcy . '28 Gladys Hesser . . '28
YA I Mae C. Groesbeck . . '28 Evelyn Bailey . . '28 l
Al Fay Moser . . . '29 Edna Thorson . '28
Y 1 VA
U Faye Pedersen . '20 Donneta Cox . . '28
Naomi Broadhead . . '28 Virginia Wardleigh . . . '28
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1 ri llesser, Bailey, Thorson, Cox, Wardleigh, Wakley.
? 2 Groesbeck, Hurren, Pedersen, Moser, Madsen, Broadhead. A
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YA .lean Pedersen .
H . Helen Law .
Claire Hayward .
QA Lisle Adams . .
YA Beryle Bowen .
,luanita Boyle .
YA iamillg Cleigg
1 t .
YA Lzillfee Gqzirdiner .
Mary B. Smith .
YA Thomas Green .
Zilla Linford .
WA Gladys Hesser .
Marriner H. Merrill
YA William Morrell .
Ronald Flamm .
A Harvey Blair
A Lyman Burham .
pg ' 0
5 .. .
'HE Campus Players, a dramatic
society organized three years ago
by Prof. Bok, Miss Donna jones, and
Mrs. R. M. Bell, is composed of stu-
dents who have had two major rolls in
full length plays, or the equivalent. The
work doesn't necessarily have to have
been done on the A. C. Campus.
Thomas Green is president, Zilla Lin-
ford, vice-president, Conan Mathews,
secretary, and Mary Heese, treasurer.
Dorothy Wakley . '28 Eldon Hanson . '30
Marian Anderson . . '29 Marriner Merrill . . '31
Keith Reading . . '31 Bernice Quinney . . '31
Raymond Robbins . '31 Merrill Anderson . . '31
Emerson Abbot . . '31 Russell Humphries . '31
Sherwin Webb . . '31 Blanche Boudrero . . '30
Dorothy Harrison . '31 A. C. Spackman . '31
Mirelda Henrie . . '31 Gwen Rigby . . . '
Willis Hayward . '29 Anna Merrill . '
Glen Koford . . '31 Howard jessop . . '
Ezra Owen . '30 Webster Hunter . '
Conan Mathews . '
Vera Calder .
Ottis Peterson .
Mary Mitton .
Marie Anderson .
. . '31 Ellis Doty . . '30
31 Clarice Webb . '31
. 31 Burdett Thorpe . . '30
lna Allen . .
. Connie Benson . .
31 lrma Hendricks .
. '29 Muriel Hogan . '
'30 Thelma johnson . . '
. ' Louise Skidmore . . '
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Calder, Hesser, Hobbs, Mitton, Boyle, Alder, Spackman.
Hendricks, Cox, nl horson, Wakley.
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A Cldeaux Art Guild
HE Beaux Art Guild is composed
of students especially interested
in Art projects at the U. A. G. ln order
to become a member one must maintain
a "B" grade in art and have received
an invitation to join the active members.
Miss Evelyn Burns is president and
9 Galvin Fletcher and Harry Reynolds
YA are faculty sponsors.
Ethelyn Burns, '28
llarry Rogers, '29
Earl Wixom, '30 .
Kenneth Wixom, '31
Hugh Tippets, '30
William Smith, '28 . .
YA Delbert Lamb, 28
Herbert Bartlett, '28
A 1 i t
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. . Logan
Salt Lake City
. Hyde Park
. Burley, Ida.
Salt Lake City
BEAUX ART GUILD GROUP
Weldon Burnham, '31 .
Wallace Owen, '29 .
Rulon Allred, '28 .
Zilla Linford, '29
Ellen Beaumont, '27
Lucile Allen, '31 . .
Ruth Zollingeig, '28 .
Thora Baldwin, '29 .
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Lamb, Baldwin, Tippets.
llolmgren, Zollinger, Bailey, Richards.
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-,,..E:,,f- -- -4- na -- -Y mem' - W' ' """ " ' li ,
i Girls' Rifle Team Pj
ALL girls in school are eligible for
the Girl's Rifle Team, the mem-
bers being chosen on a basis of high .
score in trial shots. This year the team
has contested with U. of Georgia, U.
of Michigan, U. of Nevada, U. of Seattle V
and other universities and colleges M
l throughout the United States. Edna
- E ' Thorson is captain and Donetta Cox is V y
GIRLS' RIFLE TEAM business manager. g
ACTIVE MEMBERS TVA
Vivien Bailey . . . '29 Edna Thorsen, fCaptainj . . . '28
Muriel Hogan . . . . '3l Donnette Cox, QBuSiness Mgr.j . . '28
Marjorie Hammond . . '31 Leona Cummings ..... '29 T
Maude McClellan . . '29 Thelma johnson . . . . '31 y
Anna Merrill . . '31 Ivy Smith . . . '29 ', A
Arvilla Day . . '29 Zilla Linford . . . '29
Hazel Schiess . '30 Lillian Orme . '29
Ada Fox . . . '31 Orpha Faylor . . . '30
Ina Allen . . . '30 Gladys Hesser . . '28
Lucille Smith . . . '30 Nancy Reynolds . . '31
Reynolds, Thorson, Faylor, Cummings, Smith, Orme, Webby Hammond, Fox. X 3
Linford, Hesser, Day, Schiess, Bailey, Merrill. V A
johnson, Allen, McClellan, Hogan, Cox. 3 V
a.af':.Q:.L',.s:,2:aff AV. V:..a:.,.'r.1 ':'.1':2Jtf:.,..F:'.f:.,":., .. ff .. 4... f"'. 4.5 g gg
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National Rifle Association
T HE National Rifle Association is
sponsored by the R. O. T. C. and
is organized to encourage interest in
shooting and efiiciency in marksman-
ship. Contest scores for the team are
high and several medals have been
awarded. The team has been victor-
ious over a number of out-of-the-state
MENS' RIFLE TEAM
Rennell Smith . . . '29
William Partington . '29
Vernal Seamons . . '29
Wendell Phillips . . '30
Ellis Wade . . . '29
john Hawkins . '30
j. K. Loosle . . .'28
Colline Hansen . '31
Webster Hunter . '31
Elwood Barker . . '29
Charles Dunn . '30
Lloyd Lewis . . '30
Wade, Seamons, Partington, Smith, Hansen
Anderson, Dunn, Gunderson, Hunter
-1 51- V
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l Short Story Cluh
HE Short Story Club is organized
to promote interest in the short
story and modern literature. It is open
to any student interested upon receiv-
ing an invitation to join from the acting
organization. The club holds bi-
monthly meetings at various resi-
dents. Gwendolyn Smith is the presi- t
dent and Miss Charlotte Kyle is the
SHORT STORY GROUP
Gwendolyn Smith . . '28 Marjorie West .
Arthur Layton . '29 King Stewart .
Helen Stevens '29 May Groesbeck
Donna Benson . . '28 Beryl Froyd
Connie Benson '28 Gladys Hesser .
Ivy Rae Mason . . '30 Vernald johns .
Allan Cannon '29 Faye Pederson
Merrill johnson . '28 Louise Shepard .
Ella Bennion '29 Truth Taylor .
Dorothy Wakley . . '28 Rulon Walker .
Willard Geddes '29 Scott Nelson .
1. Z. Stewart . . . . '28 Vernon Budge .
Catherine Preston . . . '29 Hortense Swendsen
- Virginia Louise Rich .... '28 Naomi Broadhead
Leah Edwards ..... '28 Helen Pett .
Miss Charlotte Kyle,
ffilififif S -
Smith, johnson, Pederson, Wakely, Budge, Stevens, Geddes Hesser
Edwards, Nelson, Swendsen, Broadhead, Groesbeck, Taylor
Walker, Broadhead, Shepard, Pett.
Ai-lil-1-i -l-1-l-l-l-l-l --Qli-iAl-E
THE Aggie Ramblers, the only organ-
ization of its kind on the campus,
was organized in 1926 for the benefit of
those students who like to hike. One
must make a nine-thousand feet hike
in order to qualify for membership.
Three new hikers have been added to
the club during this year. One of the
feature hikes was the one to Box Can-
yon, and Wellsville Canyon in the
spring. Two fall quarters trips and
five winter trips have appeared on the
schedule. Othello Hansen is president.
Othello Hansen . '28
Colline Hansen . '31
Rulon Walker . . '29
Mary Henderson . '29
Katie Skidmore . , '29
Elizabeth Scott . . '29
Evelyn Palmer . . '29
LaVell Cooley ......
AGGIE RAMBLERS GROUP
Zona Powers .
Clive Walker .
Bill Walthers .
Davis, Piestrivch, Stillman, Walthers, Ballard
jadot, Garret, Ryhan.
Robert Gregory, Sec-Treas.
. I 1 3 1 i,.j f .j
A. A. ENGINEERS GROUP
Horace Miller, President
Owen j. Olsen, Vice-Pres.
Clark A. Gardner, Reporter
Prof. Edmund B. Feldman
Prof. A. H. Powell
Vernon j. Larsen
j. Mark Holmes
j. Warren Hawley
U Merrill P. Grinnell
A. A. Engineers
The Utah Agricultural College
Chapter of the National organization
is made up of students and practicing
engineers. lt was granted its charter
in 1921. The annual initiations of the
Fred G. Stoddard
L. E. Hodges
Clive H. Milligan
Chester C. Stallings
Eric H. Olsen
Harold H. Green
Albert A. Olsen
F. L. Spillman
West lingey Larsen Purdy Maughin Hawley Holmes Ballard Gaddie
Rollin Nlilligin Ho lges Olsen Benton Ballard Eliason Swensen Fxans
Rippon Green Peterson Germer Richard Kolts Egbert johnson Yeates
Shaw Cunnell Stoddird Burgoyne Olsen jackson Malmgreen Williams
gllhl cn- th- im- Q- L- ln- L- Q- cn- m- 4-1-
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3- 1 ADSL:-
The Ag. Club is open to all students
of agriculture or those interested in the
projects of the club. Meetings at which
various prominent agriculturists dis-
cuss problems of current interest have
been features of the year. Lee Guyman
is president, Niki Paewai vice-president,
and Samuel Gordon secretary.
B. E. Stevens
C. A. Hymas
j. K. Loosle
j. G. Iverson
j. Edward Davis
R. K. Nelson
AGRICULTURE CLUB GROUP
M. S. Durani
meridia ski mi
vi N X HW
Miller, Robbins, Adams, Christiansen, Paewai, Gordon, Ikeler, Loosie, Baird, Ellis,
Madsen, Peterson, Ashcraft, Fredrickson, Hacking, Remund, Frost, Zobell, Clark, Whiting,
Richards, Iiames, Lofthouse, Hymas, Day, Yamanouchi, Ilulme, Durrani, Suzuki.
4' ' ' . 19 Q.
SUM-. . . . 'Jew'-M
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We Started Something in Clteering
The term "College cheering" from now on will take on a new meaning in Utah
due to the great advances made at the Agricultural College in the past year. The
"Yell-Master" is gone for everg the f'Cheer-King" has come to stay and cheering
has grown proportionately in strength of feeling and dignity of procedure.
Upon the return of Otis lVlarler from his trip to California to investigate
practices in other schools some real cheering innovations were put in effect that
were befitting to the new athletic stadium. Separate men's and womenls cheer-
ing sections that capitalized as never before the power of both masculine and
feminine lungs, and an elaborate system of card stunts that made rooting more than
mere noise making were the prominent features of the new cheering. Nothing
like it has ever been tried in Utah and nothing has met with such unqualified suc-
cess. Undreamed of cheering possibilities are now in the immediate future.
Marler and Greene are the fo-rerunners of a new line of Aggie "Cheer-Kings."
College Spirit is Reflected in College Cheering.
MANY things have contributed to spreading the fame of the Utah
Agricultural College through the Rocky Mountain region and through
the United States and not the least of these is the athletic reputation built
up by the "Old School on the Hill." While not stressing athletics to the
detriment of other things, the "Big Blue Teams" of the Aggies have cer-
tainly contributed much to the fame of the U. A. C.
And now a word about the boys that build up this reputation. Dur-
ing the season they devote upwards of two hours a day to the perfection of
a team worthy of the school it represents. They must also keep strict
training rules which prevent them from indulging in many of the social
affairs that relieve the tedium of the ordinary college life. During the
comparatively few minutes they are in the spotlight they attract the at-
tention of the entire school but during the time devoted to perfecting
themselves for those few minutes th ey are almost forgotten.
The boys pictured in this section are graduating this year after hav-
ing been awarded an "A" in some branch of collegiate competition. Already
the younger stars are taking their place in the limelight. To these boys
who have worn the Blue and White of the Utah Agricultural College on the
battlefield of intercollegiate competition for the last time, we dedicate
To E. L. "Smiling Dick" Romney
should go a big share of the credit for
the present prestige which the U. A. .
C. enjoys in the Rocky Mountain
Conference. Taking over the athletic
reins of the College immediately after
the signing of the Armistice in 1918,
the genial Logan mentor has estab-
lished an enviable record. One Na-
tional junior A. A. U. championship,
six Rocky Mountain Conference
championships and eleven state cham-
pionships in the three major sports
have been won by the "Big Blue
Machines" since Romney assumed
COACH E. L. ROMNEY
WARREN "Pain HAWLEY, has been the big boy of the Aggie
teams during the past four years. He has won three
letters in basketball, three in football and four in track
HOWARD "Tuff" LlNFoRD plays football only, but my how
he does play it. He captained the Aggie machine during
his final year.
ROBERT "Bob" GIBBONS played on the opposite side of
the line from "Tuff" and between the two of them they
surely raised the deuce with any opponents that came
along. Gibbons has three letters in football and one
in basketball to his credit.
ADDINGTON "Marty" MARTINDALE is another Aggie main-
stay, Three letters in football and basketball have been
WESl.EY "Wes" SCHAUB played his first and last year on
the line this season and he did a good job of it too.
Three years football are chalked up for him.
DAVID "Dave" HURREN made two letters in football.
LEE "Mase" OLSEN has won four letters in swimming
and captained his team the last two years.
VERNAI. "Abie" HARRIS has won four letters in track and
two in basketball.
-160-gg Y .
23a3ayhia?h?VTV?V ,V -ill--41-1-dl 41
i W .,,...,,
sw., . .- ,
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Caxrizii. "l"Itz.tli" Nieirsnx has been the big basketball
sensation of the conference for four years. Besides this
' A he won a letter in football.
, NOEI. "Benny" Biixxlox has very aptly been termed the
3 hardluck man of the conference. Despite this handicap,
Q howeqer, he managed to wm one football and four track L r
f , awart s. f , t 'Ap , .
lxlELVIX "Mal" BURKE is captain of the track team this "" wi M 'ml
l year. lle has four track awards and a conference record -N J
i g to his credit. lle is considered one of the most sensa- A-,.-x N ' A
5 1 tional distance men the conference has produced. .
i ' 1 MONROE "1JotIe" Cu.-xsxer overcame a lack of weight by ,
l A 1 headwork to win two awards in football. ly 1, , Mn., tg
I i l Wli.Li.ui "Bill" xvAl.'l'HERS captained his team to western l J
g A division championship this year. He has two wrestling , llfff . .
e 3 awards. lle is considered one of the best amateur wres- E l 'i
l 3 tlers in the country, 3.
i GLOYD "Globbcr" CONVLEY made a basketball letter his l t"'4F"i' "fi
' 1 second year. An accident kept him out this season. . A 1 K gy
l l.EGRANn XVALKIQR has contributed much to the Aggie I fa- . U, K
. l track and field success. lle has won three track awards. , A ' i , .,
Q I A-XBNER "Ab" Lxksizx made two letters in swimming. f "se H ' I- J
Q W 2 , Q .
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ROLAND HARRIS HAIGHT
0 NE of the least known and yet most important positions in the modern ath-
letic system is that of manager. The manager travels with the team and has
charge of all financial and business details. When the team plays at home he has the
added duty of superintending the ticket sale and seeing that the visiting team is
taken care of.
Vernal Harris took charge of the business destinies of the "Big Blue Team" this
fall. This was a large orderin as much as unusually large at home crowds had to
be taken care of in the new stadium and the trip to Hawaii called for some real
business ability but Harris handled the work successfully.
To Lewis Roland fell the job- of getting basketball started in the absence of
Coach Romney. He handled the intra-mural tournament in good style and from
a business standpoint at least the basketball season was a success.
Dave Haight has nothing to do but live up to his predecessor's record and man-
age the team to a fifth successive conference championship in track. We expect
to see him do it.
gh . , .' 4.5.
i ' ' Lnifgy...
, ,, ,
R. M. C. Final Faatball Standing
W. L 1 Pct O P PII
COLORADO AGGIES ........ ....... 7 1
DENVER UNIVERSITY .,.,.... ....... 6 1
UTAH UNIVERSITY ...... ....... 3 1
NlONTANA STALTE ...... ....... 3 1
COLORADO COLLEGE .... ....... 5 2
UTAH AGGIES- .................. ....... 3 3
COLORADO UNIVERSITY ................... ....... 4 4
BRIGHAIVI 'YOUNG UNIVERSITY.. ......... ....... 2 4
COLORADO MINES ....................... ....... 2 5
XVYOMING UNIVERSITY ....... ....... 1 4
WESTERN STATES ............ ....... 1 5
COLORADO TEACHERS .. ....... 1 6
. U. A. C. Opp onen ts
T U. A. C. 39 WESTERN STATES
. I U. A. 6 MONTANA STATE
S ,U. A. C. 42 WYOMING
AUQAA. C. 122 B.'Y. UNIVERSITY
SU. A. C. 0 COLORADO AGGIYES
U. A. C. 0 U. OF UTAH
U. A. C. 20 U. OF HAWAII
f-l-1--i-1--l -l-Rl-in-l-iAll4Q -i-i4LA2
T His YEARS team was eaptainea by HOW- 2 l
ard "Tuff" Linford and long will be remem-
bered in the athletic history of the school. He Y
was all-conference selection for three years. It A
was very rarely that anyone managed to get
through his side of the line and his ability to
drop a timely place kick through the bars for A
an extra three points has given, the Aggies vic-
tory on several occasions. Perhaps his greatest
feat and the one which will live forever was the
manner in which he led the team against the Utes
last fall. Against the doctor's orders and with an
attack of appendicitis threatening he played
the greatest game of his career to hold the Utes
to a scoreless tie. This was even more remark- l
able in that he played a roving defensive game, Us
bolstering up the line on whichever side the Ute CJXPTMN LINYIOIQD
attack was directed.
Linford, besides playing football, played two years of varsity basketball and
has been very prominent in the other activities of the school. He was a very close
candidate for student body president last spring and has proved in many ways
that he is not only a very good football captain but a leader in other activities as
,.g14.QAfL.41 4D4Ql4i--11-41143-11-QlA11AllAD4i-424142 An
Y T Q l I I I I Y V W O I I O
-dl Ai- -i -i Ai fl- -i
A THE FOOTBALL SEASON
. The football season this year was one of upsets with
Al' the team getting the breaks getting the score, lf ever the
Y Aggies had cause to raise the well-known 'fhowl" this year
A certainly gave them the opportunity, but fortunately or
Y otherwise there is a tradition against that at the school
A on the hill so nothing can be said.
Y n Undoubtedly the three big events of the season were
A the opening of the stadium, the scoreless tie played with
Y the Utes on Thanksgiving day and the game in Hawaii.
A These three changed a very mediocre season into one of
A shining brilliance for the Aggies.
There were three big games that will stand out as
WA epics in gridiron history despite the fact that we lost two
of them and tied the other. These were with Montana
it State, Colorado Aggies and Utah.
HAWLEY Western States Furnishes Us Some Good Practice
ll O - as
Aggies 39, Western States O.
The season opened with the Aggies entertaining me
Western State Teachers in the new stadium. This game
ordinarily is only a practice tilt but the opening of the
stadium gave it added color, The boys, probably inspired
by the way Governor Dern raised the flag, played their
best and gave Charlie McNeil and other Aggie fans visions
of a conference championship.
Aggies 6, Montana State 13.
This was the game that started the process of breaking
the Aggies' back. Gther than the score the two teams
were on an even basis. On several occasions the Aggies
hammered away within inches of the Bobcat goal line,
but their attack was always repulsed. The fullbacks were
the big stars of the contest. llawley played a great game
until he was taken out with a smashed shoulder. llurren,
who replaced him, proved fully capable of carrying on
Colorado Aggies Fail to Gain Through End MARTINDALE 9
Warburton Fails Around End CRANNEY
41x-as-1341 mALAcf-L41-Ai-A-i-L-i,4i-11.l-AAlfAn-1-A -0
Aggies 42. Wyoming 0.
This defeat did not dishearten the boys however, and
they went after Wyoming with a will and again aroused
hopes for a conference pennant with their wonderful
showing in downing the Cowboys.
Aggies 22, B. Y. U. 0.
These hopes were further raised the next Saturday,
when the Cougars, considered stronger than they had been
for many years, were bowled over with little regard for
their feelings or the feelings of the very fine band that
accompanied them. A slight drizzle made this game very
unpleasant to watch.
Aggies, O, Colorado Aggies, 6.
This was the dedication game, Huge plans had been
made and were carried out to perfection. The Utah boys
outplayed their opponents from every standpoint as the
figures will show, but the Colorado line turned out to be a
stone wall when the goal was near and the Aggies were
turned back every time. It was in this game that Noel
Bennion, quarterback, injured his shoulder. Bennion was
going great and gave promise of pushing Warburton out
Martindale Stops an End Run
Hawley Goes Through the Line
as regular signal barker but in one of the attacks near
the Colorado goal line he received a bad back injury that
put him in the hospital for some time and prevented him
from making the trip to Honolulu.
Aggies 0 Denver U. 13,
This defeat is the hardest one of all to explain. Again
about all that can be said is that the breaks went against
us. A little longer reach gave D. U. the ball and they made
a ninety yard run down the field for a touchdown. Thus
is the tale unfolded. With this defeat all hopes for L1
conference championship vanished, but there was still a
state title to fight for and to get this Utah must be beaten.
Aggies 0, Utah Utes O.
This brings us down once more to the big game.
Everything pointed to Utah. They had one of the best
machines in the conference, one considered by many as
better than the team the year before. The game was to
be played in the big Utah stadium. The Aggies had just
suffered two defeats and on the eve of battle word was
given out that Captain Linford would not be able to play
because of an attack of appendicitis.
A D. U. Back Starts Around End
We Gave the Boys at Denver Our Moral Support Anyway BENNION
9-gvgvgfp-gfpfwofvfofwfw-v-1 Q-7 7'9-Vfyf
: azz g
Even these reports failed to dampen the ardor of the
Aggie fans and they turned out en masse to cheer the
boys on. But they hardly needed the backing. They were
able to hold the Utes at every turn. The great jack
Howells and his running mate, Pete Dow, were powerless
against the Aggie defense.
Neither were the Aggies able to penetrate the Ute line
and end runs and passes were smeared every time they
were attempted. lt was the old story of an immovable
body meeting an irrestible force.
lt is useless to attempt to pick any individual stars.
Schaub was outstanding on the Aggie line as was Gibbons.
ln the secondary line of defense, Hawley was again the
big gun meeting the play on top of the line every time and
preventing any line gains. llawley and Linford displayed
some wonderful football headwork on the defense, diag-
nosing the Utes plays correctly every time and shifting to
meet the attack.
Smart Eludes a Ute End
Aggie Backs Fail to Gain Through Ute Line
All 1-E41-E4i-l4l-l-lAl.l-i-l-i4ll-Q -Al4l-i Ai
. 1,v,?, -1,73
Aggies 20, University of llawaii 21.
This was the final game of the Aggie schedule. It
marked the longest trip the boys have taken for a game.
Since the object was to win a ball game, strict attention
was paid to training rules. Workouts formed a part of
the regular routine on board ship on the way across. The
game itself was a good one although the Aggies were
slowed up somewhat by the change of climate and weather.
Following the game, the boys had a week of royai
entertainment in the islands. The return was made on
a new liner, one of the best on the Pacific. After arriving
in California most of the boys stayed over long enough
to witness the New Year's day game. So enthuiiastic were
they over California that a game has been scheduled for
next year in the southern country.
Leaving Hotel for Game at llawaii VANDERIIOI F
The Squad lhat Made the 'lirip NEILSEXI
W, A '
44 5.215 'VW
A p A
1 A T Freshman Football by
:A TO BE a freshman coach is to have one of the
A most difficult positions to handle in college Y
YA athletics. It is the duty of the freshman coach to A
YA turn over to the varsity coach the next year two
H men for each position on the football squad. Be- A
9 sides this he must develop a team to compete with A
A other freshman teams during the year. It is nec-
ij essary to break the new man of his high school style
YA of play and train him in the particular type of foot-
U ball used by the varsity coach.
U V In spite of this difficulty Coach Anderson,
acting in his first yearfs capacity as a freshman V
A . coach, turned out a team that held its own with A
A 5'1-ERUNG ANDERSON all comers. Two decisive victories were won from
A l Ffeslmm' Comb Idaho Tech., one game was played at Pocatello and
A the other at Logan as the feature for the American Legion Armistice Day pro-gram.
One game was lost to the U. of U. freshmen. Some very good varsity prospects W
A were developed and'Coach Romney will not be at a loss to Hll the vacancies left by A
YA this year's graduating men.
95 EXPLAN AT1oN Vg
A It was the original intention of the staff to print a group picture of the
A freshman football team. During the year there was only one picture taken. That
YA was taken by the Capitol Film Co., Salt Lake City. The negative was either
YA lost -or destroyed by the company making it impossible for us to secure the picture.
Y The only alternative for us was to print as completely as possible the names of the v
A freshman football men who should have appeared on the picture.
A Richmond O. Hunsaker Abbott Cannon Davis Frost A
A Captain lfeterson Gillespie Stewart Cleveland lensen
McBeth I ingey Barber Meyers Clark Swendsen
Gudmundson Hess Ashcraft Gibbs Williams Beckstead
Holley Chipman Spencer Shields Crandall Brandt
Tate Layton Remund Bahen Larsen Richards
M. Hunsaker Cisco Greenaulgh Stratton Gunnell Richins
A Robbins Reese
L ...sails '!n"421'1".1'1'.J!21'?i1"..2s",21'1'21".In WAYS-ffm D224
WN- ,. ,, - 4
R. lVl. C. Final Basketball Standing
YA W. L. Pct.
B"lONTANA STATE COLLEGE. ....... 11 1 .917
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ....... 5 7 .417
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH ..... ....... 5 7 .417
BRIGHAIVI YOUNG UNIVERSITY ....... 3 A 9 .250
Results Of Utah Aggie Games
U. A. C. 36 U. OF U. 37
U. A. C. 24 U. OF U. 37
U. A. C. 39 M. S. C. 57
U. A. C. 47 M. S. C. 44
U. A. G. 43 MT. sT. CHARLES 31
U. A. C. 47 MT. ST. CHARLES 34
' A. 341 B. Y. U. I -49
U. A. C. 39 B. Y. U. ' 31
' U.A.G. 42 iIvI.s.Gy 55 L
I U.A.G. 35 lVl.S.C.i 739
QU. A. G. 52 AI3.-Y. U. 341
U. A. C. 48' B. Y. U. ' 42
U. A. G. 351 UQ' OF U. 339
U. A. C. 42 U. OF U. 23
"J.23"2I'!21"'J1'T2:" 'S' " "' " 'V' " "' ":1'2'42'2I"'42z"fS'
IK Y WY
V' lI3'..1'Z'3".4ZZ"..21" " 'D U 1
. .. - y
The 1928 Aggie basketball team
was captained by "Zeus" Worthington,
all conference center of the year before.
Worthington had a big job in directing i
a team that played its first conference A
game with less than a Week of organ- A
ized practice. Finishing the football
season with an injured leg, he display- A
ed the old Aggie "fight" to lead the boys
through to a tie for second place in the Y
conference and the only win any team Y
was able to register over the champion- A
ship Montana State Bobcats. Worth-
ington is not only one of the out- 4 Y 'i Y
standing basketball men of the Rocky WORTHIXGTOX' CAPTAIN A
Mountain Conference but he is also one of the best track men the conference
has produced in many years. Playing his first football after he entered college
he showed his natural athletic ability by making a main berth in the Aggie back- Y
field last year and performed in a very creditable manner. He is counted on next A
year as being one of the Aggie mainstays in all three of the major athletic activities.
It seems Well to comment here that much of Captain Worthington's success is Y
due to his perfect physical condition due to his clean living. He is a man that A
the U. A. C. or any other school could well be proud- of.
f",,f"4,"3"'.,".,"'.41"f41"..g'f"Q.a 444:-Q-444: 4.44 41441 4:1 An -11 -CL -1
THE YEAR IN BASKliil'BAl.L
Old man hardluck was on the Aggies' trail in basketball
this year to su:h an extent that the best we could do was
a tie for second place in the conference race. A big blow
was dealt our chances with the announcement of Warren
Hawley that he would not be out. Next came the dis-
covery that Captain Worthington had so injured his leg
in football that he would be under a handicap to even
start a game. With these two misfortunes hanging over
the boys, they played their first conference game with
less than a Week of organized practice. Several of them
accompanied the football squad to Honolulu and conse-
quently had only a week of any kind of practice. One
of the bright spots on the calendar was the playing of
"Flash, Nielsen. This diminutive star was the only Aggie
that managed to play a consistent game of ball all season
and his style of playing was so good that he was unani-
mous choice for one forward position on the All-Western
llalf Conference team.
MARTINDALE Coach ROIDHBY Elf His Desk
NEILSON mi'Monta1ia Bobcats
For the first series of the season, the Aggies met the
Utah Utes in Salt Lake. In the first game the Aggies led
to the final five minutes of play but the Utes had a
sudden attack of basketitis that gave them a one point
margin of victory. On the second night with the confi-
dence given them by their first victory, Utah outdid them-
selves to win in a walkaway,
The second series was against the championship Bob-
cats at Bozeman. In the first game the Bobcats did the
expected, and played cat and mouse with the Aggies, with
the Logan boys on the mouse end of the deal. On the
second night the Aggies proved that worms arent the only
things that can turn and pulled out with a three point
While in Montana the Aggies indulged in two practice
games with Mount St. Charles College in llelena, both
of which turned out as Aggie victories.
Utah Basketball Team
B. Y. U. Basketball Team
To end the first half the Aggies went to Provo where
they indulged in a little Iwo game argument with the B.
Y. U. Cougars. The first game, Provo knew altogether
too much basketball and won by a good margin. On the
second night the Aggies displayed a little basketball of
their own and turned the tables.
At the end of the first half things looked black for
the Farmers. They had played six games and won two
of them. By the time the second half started, however,
the Aggies had had time to get into shape and faced the
prospect of playing all the games at home. Consequently
everybody gained hope and looked for the Aggies to redeem
The first and most important series was with the
Bobcats and let it suffice to say that we lost both con-
tests. At last we understand why these Bobcats have
such a good reputation.
With no hope left for the conference title the Aggies
settled down to the business of winning the state title
and got away to a good start by downing the B. Y. U.
boys twice. The games were fast and well played both
nights and put the Aggies in good shape for the final series
with the Utes. We faced the prospect of winning them
both for a state title and second place in the conference.
Utah very neatly tucked away the state title when they
downed the Aggies in the first game by a four point
margin. The second game was just the reverse. With
everything to gain and nothing to lose, the Aggies cut loose
and played the kind of basketball We had been hoping
to see them play all year. The boys swamped the Utes.
by a 22-23 score to finish the season in second place in
the state and tie for second place in the conference.
Coach Romney used plenty of his reserve material in
all of the games and things look bright for a good team
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW-Anderson, Coachg Bowman, Ashcraft, Remund
FRONT ROW-Gibbs, Holly, Gillespie. Wyres, Richmond,
THE STEPPERS-FRESHMAN CI IAM PS
BACK ROW-Jenson, Christensen, Day.
FRONT ROW-Remund, Griffin, Childs, Brown.
A u u 4 0 0 0 0 0 O
CRocky c2V1ounta1n Conference
100 Yard Dash
440 Yard Dash
Track and Field Records 192.7
' C. U. 29.8 1 13
Mile Run Burke U. A. C. 4:25.2 1927
D. U. :48 1
C U '231 1 7
220 Low Hurdles
120 High Hurdles
220 Yard Dash
880 Yard Dash
Two Mile Run
Allott . . . . 92
Allott C. U. 114.9 1927
Haynes D. U. :20.8 1927
Burton U. of U. 1157.3 1926
B. Y. U. 3121.3 1927
Beattie C. A. C. 46 ft. 3M in 1927
Brewer C. A. A. 13 ft. M in. 1927
Thompson Wyoming 23 ft. 3M in 1927
Cox Utah 139 ft. 6 in. 1925
Pillings Utah 196 ft. 7 in. 1927
Brown Mines 6 ft. 22 in. 1925
Bingham Denver 146 ft. 2 in. 1914
Norto-n U. A. C. 9:50.2 1926
-3-1-11-11441441-1141L.4J--1 -41-Q-41-i441-1L1.A11-1-11-11-A An
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Melvin Burke captain of the 1928 Aggie
track squad will leave behind him one of the
most outstanding track records in the history
came to the College from Box Elder high
school Wtih a record of having won the mile
and 880 yard run in the state high school meet
and the mile run in the national high school
of the Rocky Mountain Conference. "Mel" meet Since coming to the A C he has broken
the mile record seven times. ln the National
Inter-Collegiate meet held in Chicago last year
he finished fourth in a blanket finish with the
time of 4:19. He has been a member of three
conference championship teams and we hope CAPTAIN BURKE
he will captain a championship squad this year. Many of his friends are urging
him to enter the Olympic tryouts this summer.
Mel's success can be largely attributed to his habits of clean and proper liv-
ing which keep him in the finest physical condition the year round. He might
well be a model for any aspiring athlete.
U. A. C. TRACK GROUP
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There is only one collegiate meet to be held in Logan
this year, that with the B. Y. U. Three other meets will
be held during the year, a dual meet with Utah, the state
meet and the conference meet. An added feature of the
Logan track calendar is the high school track meet which
is held annually under the auspices of the U.. A. C. with
I3 northern Utah high schools engaged.
The Aggies now have a much improved track for
their meets. The new stadium track has a 220-yard
straight-away as well as seven lanes for the dash events
which allows an unusually large entry list. Although the
track was rather soft at the-first of the year it settled
rapidly and was in good shape in time for the track meets.
PHILLIPS Worthington Doing the Hurdles
WORTHINGTON Call-In the Air
The Utah Aggies, for four successive years, Rocky
Mountain Track and Field champions, are this year in
search of their fifth successive championship. Faced with
the loss of eight lettermen, prospects for this year are
none too rosy. However on the day that Coach Romney
issued his first call for track and field candidates over
eighty-five answered so we have by no means given up
all hopes for the championship. ln this group there are
twelve lettermen as a' nucleus for the squad and a num-
ber of freshman stars to help bolster up the Blue and
White machinef As 'the Buzzer goes to press Coach Rom-
ney has trimmed the squad down to forty three pros-
pective speed merchants and further cuts will be in order
during the season.
Childs in Action
Smart Goes Over
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A., Among the greenlings that are burning up the track
W 'this spring are Meyers, sprints, 440 and relay, Gillespie,
Y sprints and relay, Stewart, sprints and relay, Bax Beal,
, mile, Frost, two mile, Dunn, 440, Clark, sprints, Layton,
9 , X 4405 Robinson, two mile, Rippon, two mile, llaslam, 8803
l l Richins, weights, Tate, polevault and javeling Larsen,
gi hammer and discus, Gudmunsen, jumps, Remund, discuss,
ji 'X Clirl, discusg McBeth, sprintsg Stanger, hurdles, Williams,
880, Peterson, weights, Beckstead, sprints, Bowen, jumps:
' Geddes, jumps, Gardner, weights, Hansen, two mile.
STlANGER Start of the Cross Country Run
l ' GUDMUNSEN
3 -186- 9
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The tennis outlook at the College is brighter this
year than it has been for several years. There are a
number of lettermen from last year back but so much
new material has been uncovered that it is going to make
the veterans step to keep their places. Captain Lund john-
son is about the only letterman that is safe from the
onslaughts of the new comers. Lund has been supreme
in Logan and A. C. tennis for some time amd it is unlikely
that anyone will displace him this spring.
If anyone should turn the trick however it would be
a good bet that the magician would be joe Cowley. joe
has lived and eanten tennis every day since he returned
to the A. C. last summer. He plays johnson a mighty
even game at the present time,
Another returned missionary that is sure to play is
Hyrum "Dutch" Cannon. He wields a mean raquet and
is a threat in any tennis meet.
CHRISTENSEN Brenchley in Action
MERRILL The Squad
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Others that are practically sure of a place on the squad
are Jack Christensen of South Cache, finalist for state
high school honors last year, Alton Saxer, a letterman of
last year and Myron Brenchley, who just missed a place
on last year's squad. The seventh place on the team will
undoubtedly go to Cecil Cooley who has a good margin
over all rivals as the Buzzer goes to press. It is too early
to make many predictions but with the Aggies having a
host of stars in their lineup and all the championship
ma'terial graduated from the other schools, things look
Lund Doing His Stuff COOLEY
Saxer Returning a Hot One BRENCHI-EY
With such stars as "Bud" Shields of the B. Y. U. who
later won the 220 and 440 yard swims in the National
Intercollegiate meet at Philadelphia, to compete against,
Aggie water paddlers had rather hard going this year.
With Captain Lee Olsen at their head and Coach Lee
Christensen directing them, they worked hard all winter
in an effort to make a good showing in the conference
meet. They did not participate in any other meets during
CHRISTENSEN Start of the 220
Six teams entered the conference meet which was held
in Provo. B. Y. U. finished first with 38 points. U. of U.
was next with a total of I6 while the Aggies placed third
with I5 counters. Colorado U. was two points behind
with I3 points while Colorado Aggies and Wyoming tied
for last place with l marker each.
While we finished last in the state, all three Utah
schools displayed marked superiority over the eastern
schools and besides that, we would be well satisfied if we
could finish third in every sport.
From a standpoint of championships, wrestling was
more successful than any other branch of athletics this
year. The Aggie 'lbonecrushersn under the skillful tute-
lage of Coach George Nelson took the championship of the
western division of the Rocky Mountain Conference and
two weeks later journeyed to Ogden and came back with
the title of Intermountain A. A. U. champions won at
the A. A. U. meet there.
That wrestling is coming into increasing prominence
in the colleges of the conference is shown by the fact that
for the first time all four teams were entered and two
days were devoted to the matches.
Abbott hafrdening for the B. Y. U. Meet
Hunsaker giving Chipman a little misery
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The meet this year was held in Logan and the- gym-
nasium was packed on both occasions. The final score V
for the two days gave the Aggies the lead with Z8 points,
B. Y. U. and the U, of U. tied for second with 24 counters V
apiece to their credit. Montana was last with 8 points to
Despite the fact that they won the western division
championship, the Aggies did not enter the all conference
meet in Denver. Instead they entered the A. A. U. meet
at Ogden and took another championship by taking three
firsts, McAllister, Macbeth and Bankhead coming out
Walthers demonstrating the aeroplane MAC BETII V
Walthers taking his daily workout. BANKHEAD Y
MCALLISTER ' V
gil, -19s- A Q
H ANDBALL is con-
g r e a t e r prominence
among the sport lovers
of the school. Three
tournaments were held
this year, two singles
anclstoneldoubles. Can- -
non took b-oth singles -
JENSEN tourneys defeating jen- ' ' CANNQN
Pr A A an sen for the champion-
ship in each case. Martindale and Cowley were the .other two semi-finalists in
both meets. The doubles tournament is not completed as the Buzzer goes to press.
Although no pictures of the horse shoe pitchers or the college golf players are
available for this year's Buzzer these-two sports deserve some recognition. For
several years past horse shoe pitching has engaged the attention of a large number
of students at the school as well as many of the townspeople. Two awards are
given each year in this sport. A medal to the winner of the singles and medals to
g winners of the doubles X
' Golf is comparatively '
new at the U. A. C.
But in spite of this fact
those who participated
in this sport are none
the less enthusiastic. A
free for all tournament
was held this spring
and though it is not
finished as the book
goes to press present
indications are that it
will be very successful.
These two activities
Five promise of assum-
ing greater proportions
in the sport life of the
MARTINDALE ' '
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Marjorie Gowans Cleone Passey, Willa Henderson, Marjorie Gowans
Virginia Wardleight june Monson, Lavera Leigh, Pernecy Linkerdorfer. A
, I I 0 7
W omen s Athletic ASSOC13t1OU
V1Ro1NlA WARDLEIGH . ......... President
RUTH ZOLLINGER . . . Vice-Presiderzzf p
MARJoR1E GowANs . . Director
TPIIS year's program of competitive sports has been handled very efficiently
by the aid of class managers. Enthusiasm has run high throughout the
year's contests, and a greater number of athletic tournaments have been held
than before. A A
As yet no contests have been arranged for golf players but as new players are A
seen every day on the course, it will not be long before this is thoroughly organized. A
Every spring Dr. Titus offers a medal for the champion tennis player among
the co-eds. Keen interest is felt in the oncoming meet as the college has many
youthful net artists.
The aim of the association has been, "Athletics for Every Girl."
'ff' ' 76
Call, Pedersen, Turley.
Hansen, Smith, Anderson, Smith Simenson.
After playing six games to decide the basketball title returns showed the
Freshman girls the undisputed champions.
The guards are to be complimented on their splendid teamwork. Vesta
Anderson, captain of the team, scored high with 38 points.
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McClellan, Sweeten, jones, Passey.
Crook, Gardener, Eckersell, Ballantyne, Smith
The juniors were beaten by a small score for the title. Their strength came
from their fast forwards and speedy centers. Ondylyn Eckersell scored the high-
est for the year with 43 points. Cleone Passey was captain of the team.
x . 4
Swiiiiiiziiig has had ils share of affeiztioii this year with the afhlefic co-ed. The girls were
divided into three teams, Reds, Blacks, and Blues. Two meets were held and the Blacks
came out victorious both times. The captains were: Cleou Pasxey-Blacksj Willa Hender-
son-Bluesj Mary Ballaiziyue-Reds. - The lucky girls who survived the Redx Cross life
X saving examiiiafimz and are now full fledged Life Savers.-Any flavor you want.
wjiiiiiig i '
The baseball artists were especially active this spring, being able to start practice much
earlier than usual. Tonrnainents were held between the different classes, Real players were
discovered aniong Freshman and Sophomore girls. The chanipionship ganie was played off
on Co-ed day.
This is as yet in its iizfamfy, but is progressing more rapidly than any other athletic activity
011 the campus. The huge green quadrangle is alive every afterlmmz with girls out for
XX N? X Y
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Els I C I I
A Student Lif e
Student Life was rated by the
R o c k y Mountain Intercollegiate
Press Convention as one of the three
best papers in this conference.
This year several new features
have been added to the paper. The
eniire back sheet has been devoted to ,
athle ics and handled in a profession-
The oustanding aim of this year's
paper has been to suppress Fraternity
and Sorority news as such, and to
print it individiially under the heading of "Aggie Students." This has given a
A more democratic tone to the paper. ,
Editor Nelson needs to be commended on the way he has held to this stand.
even in the face of adverse criticism.
A school should always try to improve its methods. It is felt by some that
there are several changes could be made in the student publication which would
better the situation considerably, namely, method of choosing editors and re- A
muneration for their work.
YA PAUL B LARSON SCOTT G NELSON
YA BMSi'I'lESS. Manager EAAAAOA
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Peterson, Broadhead, Greaves.
Hesser, Walther J
Monson, Plamm, johns. l
The year nineteen hundred and
twenty-eight marks the fortieth an-
niversary ofthe founding of the Utah
Agricultural College. Impressed by
its phenomenal progress and notable
contribution to technical and cultural
education of the people of this state
the Buzzer staff has endeavored to
record, in addition to the story of our
year's activities, a few historical
events most indicative of the course
of our growth together with a brief
summary of our most recent attain-
ments. In doing this We have been
ALDEN LILLYWHITE RICHARD STRATFORD
forced by lack of space to choose those things that have appeared to us to be most
The make-up of our book has called for a great many pictures and too much
credit cannot be given Lavell Cooley for the splendid manner in which he has
given his professional services in securing them.
Alden Lillywhite ...... Editor Louise Shepard , Progress
Vernald W. johns , . Associate Editor Ronald Flamm . Hu
Laura Bankhead . . Assistant Editor Scott Nelsen . . mm
Polly Rich .g . . School Life Editor Franklin Richards . . Classes
Virginia 'Wardleigh . . . . Historical Ellis Doty . . . Administration
Clare Hayward . . Activities Lavell Cooley . . . Pictures
Blaine Freestone Shelly Winn . . Snapshot Manager
William Ballard . Athletics Charles Harding . Studio Manager
Otis Petersen . . . Phyllis Smith . ..... Typist
Richard Stratford . . Business Manager Carl Sheffield . Assistant BusinessManager
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M e i e
Ballard, Harding, Wardleigh, johns, Freestone, Doty.
Flarmm, Bankhead, Peterson, Shepard, Hayward.
Smith, Nelson, Rich, Richards.
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VERNALD jOHNS RONALD SMITH
Editor Business Manager
FOR the Hrst time in its short history
the Scribblers' Club has published
three numbers of its magazine, thus
making the book in reality a quarterly
publication. Every effort has been
made to keep the sheet to a high level
of literary quality and at the same time
enlarge the circle of its contributors as
much as possible. There also have been
distinct steps toward altering the gen-
eral make up of the Scribble in accord-
ance with recognized magazine practice.
lt is felt that the attaining of these ob-
jectives has more firmly established
"The Scribble Quarterly" as a perma-
nent campus publication.
List of QMembers for Pall and Winter Quarter
Vernald Wm. johns
k , ' '
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Y Cowley, Nelson, Gannon, johnson, Smith.
lrlart Hesser Bennion Elamm. 1
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LILLYWIHTE DAINES SMITH YICKERS KYLE GIEDDES
fDel3ate Commntee 2
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College CDebating Squad P
Alder, johns, lizlnkhezul, Lillywhite, Stirland, Anderson, Pond,
Hess, Morrell, Crook, Benson, Merrill, Greene. Q
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FORENSTIC activities at the school this year have been conducted on a larger
plane than ever before and it is doubtful whether the school has ever come
through a season with such an excellent record.
DEBATING CLASS INAUGURATED
To start the deb-ate season, Dr. Wallace j. Vickers inaugurated a debate class
at the school and made it a prerequisite for all men who debated on college teams.
The class started in the fall quarter with twenty-two-members, six of whom were
girls. This group met twice each week, studying a text on argumentation and de-
bating and in general taking up those principles which tend toward a higher grade
of debating technique. After the fall quarter work was completed, the class sepa-
rated into four groups to study the two sides of the state questions. Dr.--Vickers
and Miss Kyle assisted the girls while the men's negative met with Dr. joseph A.
Geddes and the affirmative with Professor Daines. ' W
THE QUESTIONS f '
The questions -which were debated in the state debates with the B. Y. U. and
the U. of U. were stated as follows: For the men's debates, "Resolved that the
United States should cease to protect, by armed force, capital invested in foreign
lands, except after formal declaration of war." The girls' question, "Resolved
that modern installment buying should be condemned."
Last minute ineligibility rulings somewhat crippled one of the men's teams.
Then, due to some lack of interest, only two girls who had debated previously in
college were out this year with the result that our girls' teams went into the state
debates with four inexperienced girls and two had previously debated. The girls
made a creditable showing despite the fact that they were beginners in debating.
The men succeeded in winning the debate at Provo, but lost to the U. of U.
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ALDER STIRLAND BANKHEAD
Cpicture not availableb
Women s CDeb-ating Team
FRESHMAN SQUAD GIVEN PRACTICE
After the rather hard luck in the state contests, work started in real earnest to
secure some good junior college debates for the six freshman members of the squad.
Debates were secured with Weber and Westminster colleges. ln these debates the
U. A. C. men were successful in making a clean sweep of the entire series, the junior
college men displaying talent which bids fair for debating in future years.
THE NORTHWEST TRW
Perhaps the biggest event of the forensic season was the northwest trip taken
by Lee Skanchy and Alden Lillywhite. These two veteran debaters appeared ten
times in eleven days and either won or split decisions in nine cases. This trip was
well planned out and debates included meetings with some of the largest schools in
the northwest, including the Oregon University and Oregon State College. On this
trip the men were well received wherever they went and proved by their excellent
showing that they were well informed on the fundamentals of the question. A com-
plete tabulation of this trip may be found on a following page.
THE HOME DEBATES
After arriving home from their trip, Skanchy and Lillywhite along with the
junior college men, began preparations for four home debates. On March l7th, in
the U. A. C. chapel, the two northwest debaters met a team from Oregon State col-
lege on a phase of the Eoreign Investments question. Although no decision was
given, it was clearly conceded that the A. C. men gave the forensic artists from
Oregon state a close run for their money. The Oregon State college men were
just finishing a six weeks transcontinental tour when they came to Logan.
On March 19th, two junior college men, William Morrell and Merrill Anderson,
met an experienced team from Colorado University on the same ,question. Al-
A ' --
ANDERSON MERRILL MORRELL CROOK
umor College Debating Team
though the men from Colorado clearly held an advantage over the younger men
from the A, our debaters were successful in making an excellent showing
ln the latter part of March, Skanchy and Lillywhite debated again, this time
with the Llnheld College of McMinnville, Oregon, using the Oregon cross ques
tion method This debate proved to be one of the most entertaining presentations
of an argument that the college heard during the entire year, with both teams
clashing Well on points and a good deal of humor being displayed in the friendly
discussion This was won by the U A C men When the audience voted 99 56 in
J . . As the Buzzer goes to press, two junior college men, Marriner Merrill and
William Morrell are preparing for a clash with a team from Montana University.
Indications are that this debate is going to be hotly contested.
NEED FELT Fon DEBATE COACH
Taking the debate situation this year at the college, a general statement would
be that the college has enjoyed a most successful season, and has carried out a
schedule that was almost too comprehensive to undertake without a regular coach.
The schedule this year has pointed out the value of a debate coach and also the
necessity for one.
The debate council has accomplished wonders in spite of the fact that every
member on it teaches a full course. Dr. Vickers has acted as chairman and has
been assisted by Dr. Geddes, Professor Daines, and Miss Kyle. This council has
been exceedingly loyal in its support of forensic activity.
Though all of the senior college debaters are graduating this year their is no
reason for discouragement. The junior college men have displayed rare ability and
have been given numerous opportunities for practice. The next three years should
see this activity achieve even greater heights than heretofore.
h A-f-if-.wi-aj .. . V . - - mf vf .- ,.., A .- . F V V
V Xi--li e iii. I
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Winner of Hendricks Medal. Winner of S. A. R. Medal.
QRATORY as compared with debating is a minor forensic activity at the U. A.
C. there being only two contests of importance throughout the year, and those
two are before the attention of the student body only for the short time between
the tryouts and the hnal contest. There should be more emphasis placed upon an
extended series of preseason contests if these two are to fulfill the measure of their
The Hendricks medal is annually awarded to the winner of the Hendricks
Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, its purpose being to encourage this type of ac-
tivity. Some exceptionally fine talks were given this year in the finals. Leonard
judkins speaking on "The Contribution of America to the World," was acclaimed
the winner. Mr. judkins was much commended for his pleasing voice, his sense
of organization and his vigor of presentation.
The Sons of American Revolution Patriotic speech contest was won by Mer-
rill Anderson, a freshman speaking on the subject, "Washington of Today," over
a held of Eve contestants including some of the most prominent speakers of the
gh . , ,' 4 '
I iff I:4...a'4n'541:4 '41uA4L41"4r1:A41: 'Q
L Cllie Varsitya Cplay Q
NDER the direction of Chester j. Myers, A. A.
Milnes' comedy-drama, "The Dover Road" was Q
presented to a record audience in the Capitol theatre on Y
l December fifth. The cast, after t-wo months of diligent A
rehearsal were able to offer an excellent interpretation of A
the play. Skanchy, Allred and Theurer, were outstanding A
C. J. M,YERS
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS
Dominic . . Ted Allred Leonard . . . Lee Bailey lg
Servant Staff . . Lisle Adams ANU - - Viifieii Bailey
Gwen Rigby Eustasia . Ruth B. Smith
Latimer . Leland Skancby Nicholas . Lloyd Tbenrer
Business Manager . -Leland Olsen Stage Manager . Ted Allred
Property Man . . Lisle Adams Student Director . Mary O. Willis
Wardrobe . . Mrs. C. 1. Meyers
3'25"lI'5'iI'3'?f"'1f1j'3'fj'T'3'f'j' 3' F'
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ln A '
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Chester j. Myers Cdirectorb, Mary Willis, 'lied Allred, l-ilse Adams. Gwen Rigby, V
I l.ee Olsen Cmanagerj, Bottom 161115-Yix'ie1i Bailey, l.ee Skanchy, Ruth B. Smith, A
lt, Lee Bailey.
l , H
My "The CDover CRoad YA
1 l 'f 1 Q . - ., - 5
lhis year the varsity play, fhe Dover Road, a one act comedy by Milne,
lb was one of the outstanding achievements of the school year. A very well bal- B
Q if anced and competent cast interpreted their parts in a creditable manner. Some
1 ally well. The cast spent ten days playing in various places throughout the state.
f?l members of the cast playing their fourth year in college dramatics did exception- V
A , ,
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SCENES FROM THE FRESHMAN PLAY
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BCS1dES the regular Varsity play the Freshman play and the sev
eral little theatre productions the two dramatic organizations in the
school each put on a play The Periwig honorary dramatic organ
ization presented the three act comedy drama Right You Are
Under the direction of Dr N A Pederson the cast interpreted their
parts in a very creditable manner and the play was considered one of
the outstanding performances of the year.
Under the direction of Prof. C. j. Meyers, Theta Alpha Phi, the
recently established honorary dramatic Fraternity, presented the play,
"lcebound." This is the first time this organization has given a pro-
A i i 1 5 ' L
4 . . - ' f ,L
A .' . . D h ' . ' . l .
duction entirely under its o-wn supervision and the officers need to
Signor Ponza ....
Signor Laudisi . .
Signora Cini . .
The Prefect . . .
Ben . .
The Doctor ,
Orin . .
:A Ella ' .
'A irrigate i
jane . .
be commended for their good work. This year probablymarks one
of the most outstanding years in dramatic history of the college.
T "Right You Are"
. Lloyd Tbenrer
. Leland Skanclay
Signora Frola . . Irene Claipman Randall
Signor Aggasis . A Marion Everton Merrill
Signora Aggasis . . Bessie Austin Merrill
Signorina Dina Aggasis . . Emma Green
Signor Sirelli . . . . Ted Carlisle
Signora Sirelli . . . Leona Daley
Lenora Amnssen Falck
. . Reed lobnson
. Otis Marler
. Serge Benson
. Clark Gardner
. Lisle Adams
. Master Richard Bell ,
. . Gwen Rigby
. Thelma Fogelberg
. Rntlo Smith
. Vivien Bailey
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IZ Acts 12
Twelve of the newest
and snappiest ways of
explaining Big Time
Vaudeville to the naive
college lad, that have
ever graced the Athens
of the West.
Song and Dance
We knew we had
them all the time but
we didn't know about
the "It," This picture
should go in the cata-
"" 1535" 'TWW' T?""""'fL5"""""-3":"" 'L55""" Y 39" THU' T'.P"""" 'Tiff' TTI-V" T "rvT':""" TT'
"'1.,-.-A L. -.1v:1, ,Am 2. -..avril Mmfiiu ,.,,:'f.g, 44.3, ,.,fm'ifr..-.Af.-ul, - ..-521 A,-1123.
And not only that,
but lots of high grade
comedy a n d s u c h
stunts. W e simply
didn't know we had
such talent with us.
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GATES Xxvlilflil ll.XXX'lilNS
The three high spots in the music year Were: the band concert at the Amer-
ican Theatre, in Salt Lakeg the Glee Cluh's trip through ldahog and the Ladies'
Glee Clubls trip through northern Utah and southern Idaho. Several excellent
instrumental groups have grown out of the orchestra and the hand.
flhe Ladies' Glee
Lunt, llohlis, Xntlerson, Rigby, jones, llanson, lluntington, llarris, Call, Vw'clti, Larson,
Christenson, Davis, Smith, Wurston, Ault.
The Glee Club Qrehestra
The Glee Club Orchestra accompanied the Glee Club on their
ten day trip through Idaho. They also accompanied the singers
in a different Way in local offerings,
The Male Glee Club
Starr, Bingham, Thorpe, Call, Wixom, Hunter, Ilancey, Rampton, Gardner, Burke,
McCallister, Thompson, Barker
Woods, Wynn, McCune, Holley, Guyman, Bingham, Richards, Smith, jeppson, Thornlcy
Ward, Duty, Bankhead, Starr.
Burgoyne, Bigler, Baird, linglaiml, Henderson
is .. , -.-,- , N .
The Band stepped out of school routine to give two concertsg
one at the Capitol Theatre, and the other at the American Theatre.
in Salt Lake City. Both concerts won wide spread Commendation
and many requests for more music of the same type.
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llllf WOODWIND QL'.XR'l'F'l' 'lillli SXXOPIIOXE Ql'.'XR'l'lS'l'
Shriner. England, llalverson, Bur- l,arson. Wixom, Baird, Gardner.
Although the Orchestra as a whole has stayed within the Chapel doors, repre-
sentatives, in the shape of trios, quartets, and quintets, have entertained both in
and out of school throughout the entire year.
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The Male Double Quartet
Wynn, Call, Bingham, Guyman, Starr, Thompson, llancey, Gardner, Barker
The choir has rendered more real service and received a lesser
reward for it than any other organization in school. They have
furnished the bright spot in many dull chapel hours.
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5" A 1414444444
EDWARDS JOHNSON SIIEPARD
IIUFFAKER WARDLEIGH PETT
flhe A, W. S. fBall
The A. W. S. Ball given by the Associated Women Students of the college was
the hrst formal party of the school year. The girls were given a chance to hand in
preferences for partners for the dance and then the committee endeavored to ad-
here to those preferences as nearly as possible when the pairing off to-ok place. ln
spite of the fact that this was the first party of the year it was one of the most suc-
cessful from every standpoint.
9-wp-in-uf1v':P'i!'tP'Wfi7' YTPB I
The "Frat" QJVIe1ee
U A p ntative crowd from each of the sev F t t
Y th p I d f t J y bl d
ge in one 0 the mos en' f th
Thhll d rifhrhmg f hFt ty
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HOLMES ADAMSON SIARK GRIFFIN
i Clhe QJVIilit-ary CB:-1ll
ln spite of the Machine Guns mounted in the West end of the
hall and trained on the front doors the crowd attending the Military
Ball rivaled in numbers that of the regular Saturday night dance.
The Military Ball seems to be the one School Dance which attracts
a large number of town people.
-1:-11-11,-11 -4:--dl-4141,-11-13 -if-lr-11-2-i-Ai--i-114i-13-Ai!-i -A
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PEDERSON BULLEN BENNION
C.-X RLISLE UNDERWOOD
qime Junior Promenade
After a Week of novel and clever advertising the students ex--
pected a great deal of the Prom. Their expectations were exceeded
in decorations and music, in cro-Wd, and entertainment.
- 1 ,Mk-, 2. Wt: 1 ,.
BANKHEAD SE NS
The Women's CPan-Hellenic CBE-111
This proves that five Sororities can make good a h g
Y venFrat 'f' Wh d'dth g'lgtllth'dt N
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' 3 -
PM I L I T A R Y
LIEUT, j. L. HANLEY MAJOR M. J. O'BRlEN SERJ. E. J. CALLAIIAN
Preparation for the national defense is one of the important duties of citizen-
ship. The qualities of patriotism, loyalty, discipline, leadership and respect for
constituted authority inculcated by proper military training are valuable in the
formation of character. Recognizing this, it has been the consistent policy of the Y
College to co-operate with the Federal Government in making thei Department of Y
Military Science as effective as practicable.
THE NVAY THEY DO lrll Y
c s Vg
Zi . BATTERY A
A Q YA
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YA ' W Q ' ' V
Y BATTERY C . Y
AI. MARK HOLMES Battalion Sponsor ROLAND ALLRED
Cadet Major Capt. Cfldjutarztl
During the middle ages when the joust and the tournament were
at their height it was customary for each knight to bring his lady to
the field to Watch the contests. The custom of choosing sponsors
seems to be an outgrowth of this old idea. In the fall each battery
S , l
is l it
W " - ' w . 4"i
Capt Battery A
Sponsor Battery A
C M. GRIFFIN
Ist Lzeut. Battery A
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A 3 N
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M ELVINA llUFFAKER
V SEAMOXIS Sponsor Platoon I -X L XYTOX
Ist Lzent Battery A Battery A 7nd Lzent Battery A
selects one girl to act as battery sponsor. Platoon and band sponsors
are also chosen. These sponsors wear the special uniforms on drill
days and function in an honorary capacity.
'tli ' itl, ' 'tlt
W SCHOI VS E. WADIB
td lzeut Battery 4 l L C'll F FARDOW Znd Lient Battery A
Spun r Platoon 2
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A ELWOOD BARKER
Capt. Battery B
Sponsor Battery B
Ist Lieut. Battery B
W. W. HAMMOND De-ESTA HOLMGREN W. PHILLIPS
A lst ljeut. Battery B Sponsor Platoon I lst lieut. Battery B I
j. R. SMITH MAURINE GAMETTE N. JENSEN
Znd lieut Battery B Sponsor Platooz Z 21142 lieut Battery I
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A R ' r
I -Al Al 1- -l Al- YW i
A Q A..
A .rt ,LI
, A Wm. A
lst Lieut, Battery C
ARVIL STARK ITAYE PEDERSEN C, WIXOIVI
Capt. Battery C Sponsor Battery C Y
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f ' . ,- -.fy ,WA 1. A A I . W ,,,,M,,g-,M L, , A ,
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j. UNDERWOOD DELONE VALENTINE WM. PARTINGTON
Ist Lieut. Battery C Sponsor Platoon I Battery C Ist Lieut. Battery C
E. DAVIS VIZRLA WILSON N, OLSON
21141 ljvzft. Battery C Spouxor Platoon Z Battery C Zrza' ljeut. Battery C Q I
THE RIFLE TEAMS
The girls' and boys' rifle teams at the college are probably less known than
any other school groups. However, marksmanship is coming into greater promi-
nence each year and it is hoped that very soon it will be rated as a minor sport.
This activity includes about fifty or sixty students on each of the two teams.
There are about twenty who actually make the team but a great many more get
advantage of participation during the year. The teams in the past have rated
with the best in the conference and on the Pacific Coast.
b ONE OF THE BIG GUNS
I ' X
3.1 ' u
' . E 4 ' .
ELLIS WADE GLEN WORTHINGTON THERON SMART
CANTRIL NIELSON MONROE CRANNEY GOLDEN WELCH
DOUGLAS BERGESON WESLEY SCHAUB .DAVID HURREN
ALMA GARDNER WESLEY SORENSON ALFRED SPARKS
EDMUND JENSEN NOEL BENNION WARREN HAWLEY
ROBERT DAHLE EUGENE WARBURTON GEORGE JUDAH
ROBERT GIBBONS AVDDINGTON MARTINDALE
CANTRIL NIELSON CARL DAVIS
ADDINGTON MARTINDALE DUWAYNE HENRIE
ELLIS WADE SHARON TATE '
LEE OLSEN ,
WENDELL PHILLIPS FERRON HACKING
PAUL LARSEN HOWARD JESSOP
EARL HAWKES HOWARD TANNER
GEORGE BANKHEAD EMERSON ABBOTT
NED MCBETH ROBERT DAHLE
' DEAN MCALISTER AIITRED SPARKS
I WILLIAM GEDDES
VERNAL HARRIS DONALD JEPPSON MELVIN BURKE
CARL DAVIS RAY BEAL PERSYL RICHARDSON
VOSCO CALL '
' . WARREN HAWLEY RALPH FARRAR
PERCE BURROWS MERRILL DARLEY
ALTON SAXER PRESTON BRENCHLEY
FLOYD THOMAS CLINTON VERNON
HYRUM CANNON ADDINGTON MARTINDALE
NORMAN JENSEN JOE COWLEY
ALVIN CARLSEN GEORGE D. NIELSON
'?'3'3'?'3'T'3'T' A 3'?'T'
J ?'1'?'?'f'?'?'i"?3'?' ff
g n:uuDD:un An A41 an A4 44.41 4:1 441
I Student Body Awards
S MERRILL JOIINSON
YA HORTENSE SWENDSEN BONNE ADAMSON NORA BLOOD
DAKEN BROADHEAD EZRA OWEN GLEN WORTHINGTON
YA RUBY STRINGIIAM ALVIN MORGAN
YA ALDEN LILLYWHITE SCOTT NELSON
A RICHARD STRATFORD VERNAL HARRIS JOE COWLEY
Y PALIL LARSEN LEWIS ROLAND LELAND OLSEN
A ALDEN LILLYWHITE DAVID HAIGHT
LELAND SKANCHY WILLIAM MORRELL GWEN ROUCHE CLARK
A ' VERNALD JOHNS MERRILL .ANDERSON DONNA BENSON
ALDEN LILLYWHITE LAURA BANKHEAD VERDA STIRLAND
U VIRA GREEN
Y LELAND SKANCHY EDGAR M. ALLRED LISLE ADAMS
A LLOYD THEURER GWEN RIGBY LEE BAILEY
Y VIVIAN BAILEY RUTH B. SMITH
A American Legion Scholarship . ..,.. ROBERT DAHLE
American Legion Military .
A llenclricks Medal . . . LEONARD JUDKINS
Citizenship Medal . V. MERRILL JOHNSON
W R. O. T. C. . . . . ALMA GARDNER
A Sons of American Revolution ..... . MERRILL ANDERSON
If SCHOLASTIC "A"
A FRANKE BEAL VERNON ISRAELSEN ILOYD HENRY CRAPO
GWEN ROUCHE CLARK DOROTHY WAKELEY BEN F. HULME
A Honorable Mention
DLZDLEY GREAVES RUTH ZOLLINGER SELMA HAWKES
A ARMINTA HOGAN SIGRID SKANCHY
PEARL RICHARDS RUTH HART LLOYD DAVIS
RVLON WALKER IAMES SCOTT WILLIAM WALTHERS
MARY HENDERSON IONA DAVIS RONALD FLAMM
IIARRISON DAVIS IFSSE NELSON RUTH HART
DAKEN BROADHEAD MFLVIN JAMES CYRUS GREAVES
VERNALD JOHNS JUNE MONSON
VFRNOLD IOHNS POLLY RICH WILLIAM BALLARD
LAURA BANKHEAD VIRGINIA WARDLEIGH LOUISE SIIEPHERD
SENIOR GIFT SCHOLARSHIP
JAMES T. UNDERWOOD VERDA DOWDLE
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'Me and nzy Shadow"-One and only reason we got D spring quarter.-The new Ford.-
Tbat ought to swell the monthly allowance.-Dedication of Stadinnz.-Sorosis girls were a
bit backward about taking the prize.
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Showing mzel-The 11111116 town casts it's spell.-"The Big Parade" of Ive-men.-lsn't
Tbis is anything you want it to be, it was mearzl, in be a "Ute."-'Tleischmann Yeast gave me
11225 mise,"-Culzlinuafimz of the Big Pargzde feaiurmg the "Com:-eds.',-Alurg gan! tricks,
Guvenor Dem using his pull.-This is "A" band.-We all know this is "Cash" valley by
the time we get through registering.-Look what Callahaw got for X'mas for not swearing
Pnfzley 'Where are their Adams apple?-The apple of our eye,-Om dress parade
George Nelson gefling ll liftle support frvnz his "Wallet."-"The girl I left bvl1i11d.',- -ludah.
"But llll bc back in flwe sp1'i1zg,"-Look at what our boys finally had fo "resort" ln.-I raft-
ficiug bow to lean over the rail properly. Looks like Suzan' waded il too.-Cnrwiftt Irnuf'
No. RTG about to kick off.
1-QQ Q -
" 2- ,, .5
Four nf a kiiid.-Giving the naiiwes a shnu',flVlJere our boys stayed while in Il0110lul14.
'We know because they said sn.-"By their frziils ye shall kwrrw them," Qliaiiaiia Uilb.-Thzs
picture pro es mir feain was true in their girls.
A E A
A A ,A
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1 W . .A A A A ' A A 2- w r-' ,-
".'l" Stzldents.-The answer in a 1H!1Allt?lZ'S prayer.-"See Nyuztbs -Brick.-Ship A'b0y-Tha Y
"Call" of the suzmy Isles. Y
How the Ifrosh appeared Zhe first day of school.
The icildest dance of the year. The bays "barely" stood if, Noie Pres. johnson ami
Theuer in right ham! l'UI'lIL'T, and girls those are'i1l 'Hlickesi' eifher.
The jmzinr Prom at the Agriirultural school. Pres. Griffin mi the back row is beginning
to wonder where all the money for flemrafioizs went.
Skhlilillg The sindeizt body. The .flfrican zzallfiws arf flve 01165 ln111gi11g on the wall.
be "Pham" club 5 end most rf their Zime astiuf and ra in or the time when sewn
women wil bang 011 one man s coattazl. Ihzx was one of the fast 17IL'Ef171g.Y.
flve smile that comes from using Listerirze Tootla Paste,-The Varsity Drag.-Tlae Lord pity
sailors on a' niglit like tbis.-The Sponsors are right back! of the army and are always ready
for the "call to arms".-No tliey're not Seniors, tbey're Intercollegiate Knights,
P70171 like act. ".11'l:' ANIJ .HY SIJAIJOH'fy-,41'fisz'i4' Zinvs of zmzxrzzlizzu Znzllef,-lilzzlzpzfx
Kafvrivc ,'1fz'z'erf1svrs.i7'ry 10 levvp Nw people away affer Hwy .wc flvis.
l'he Alpha Sigma Nus come dawn to earth long enough, to have their pictures taken.-Scott
always 'sits' ON the desk.-EXTRA! EXTRA! Student Life Conzes Out on Time,--Ah! At
last! A real smoker at the college. But just see how Dean Ray 'West is disguised. He's on
lhg front row.-lidilor Alden Lillyuhite in person at the desk.-I'll bet you haven't noticed
the dog yet.
I "chews" not to run this spring-joe llovertg-Graml Opera Four just finished the song, !'Let's
kiss and Make Up."-It lJas1z't been raining, but lJe's all wet,-'Wbat the "smaft" young man
uill 'wear this spring.-Beauty is its men excuse for being dumb,-just as Gov, Dern got the
flag to the top.-Male chorus from "Hit the Deck."
Tbeta's new pledges,-Wby did tbey pose like this?-Where to?-What the "smart girl" 'will
wear.-More Girls.-Beta Girls.-Sorosis Girls after one nf the Dean's Parties.-Arid more girls.
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WATCHMAN-'A NIGHT hi
EDITORS Ol: 3 ' s 5
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"Gimme a kiss, girlie, wontcha?,' Companionate Marriaoe
UNO, live got scruplesf' H , .
"Th:1t's all rightg l've had 'em twice." judge' And Q0 you pmmfe to love' lffil
honor, and support this woman? rg I
Science note: The moon does not affect Father Cbitterlyj: "I do."
the tide nearly so much as it does the un-tied. E gg 1
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YA l had her in my arms, snugglingp con- love, infinite joy? Up there' where we
tented: softly l breathed in her ear, and as could dwell in happy, eternal bliss, far away
YA spofte I could feel her heart beat faster: from-"
Y x,D3fllITg, sweetheart, wouldnt you .llhe to Ami then-
A sail away on that silxer moonbeam, just we
two,-you and I together-toward those f'Oh, l couldn't reallyg not tomorrow. l
U inviting, twinkling stars where all is peace, have a date with the hair dresser at four-"
Sl op I P
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thought of her. . . . A
ayeh? what did She Say? esfery man has hls prlce, every co-ed has her
Y "She said she loved me, too." flgufe-
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A MEMORIES OF YOU 9
YA O, do you bring to mem'ry dear, And can you but recall, my dear,
Y Those days of joy--my queen, That love of mine you mocked, 9
A Evenlngs of mad pleasure, dear, And do you ever thmk about
And sparkling walks through rain? The engagement ring you hooked? Y
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our ir -s or si n am ers, we e res .
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PRIYES ! !! PRIZES!!! PRIZES I !!
COLOSSAL WIIOOZE-WHO 'lj9l,000,000 GLTESSINK GAME ! I !
l Win FBl,0O0.00!! Send in answers to these que tions pr mptly and let open your bank recount. Wh
YA are the distinguished looking gentlemen? Where are they? For what are they famous? What had the boy
scout Cupper leftj to do with the battle of Brandy-wine-or was it Water-Lou? ls there Ctop centerb a Santa
YA Claus? Who flower leftb is the best looking and why am l? ls not Cupper rightl "Darwin's Theory" sound?
What if any is, he thinking about Cleft centerb? Who fcenterl looks to be best paid, most fed, and least happy?
Q Who is interested in knowing fwhole pageb what we all know anyway? A
Q WQ71- A
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Substantial Growth of the School
ONSISTENT, substantial growth and continuously increasingly efficiency have characterized
the Utah Agricultural College from the day it first opened its doors, forty years ago.
In four decades a sage covered bench has evolved into one of America's most beautiful college
campuses, overlooking a picturesque and progressive agricultural valley. On the campus there
have arisen spacious buildings admirably suited to the requirements of one of the foremost Land-
Grant colleges in the western states. Keeping pace with physical growth, this school has made
remarkable progress in raising scholastic standards, in maintaining a wholesome moral environ-
ment, and in modifying and expanding its various schools of instruction to meet the changing
needs of a forward-moving commonwealth.
NOTABLE GROWTH IN ATTENDANCE
Beginning with a mere handful of students, the Utah Agricultural College has steadily ad-
vanced its enrollment until today, in total attendance, this institution out-ranks comparable schools
in adjoining states. Nor has growth in attendance been confined to numbers aloneg whereas most
of the students of the earlier years in the history of this institution were of sub-collegiate rank,
today all students are of full collegiate rank, anzl the number of graduate students is increasing.
IIIGH STANDARDS OF SCHOLARSHIP
In recognition of the high standards of scholarship now obtaining at the Utah Agricultural
College, this Institution in 1926 was placed on the accredited list of the Association of American
Universities, which gives it the highest attainable scholastic rank and means that graduates of
this college are freely admitted to advanced standing in the leading educational institutions of
the United States.
I : Q
The Campus from Above
- ..... - .., - C - hm- . ,- -qwl it
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5 ' ' sA'e.1Qv'..:izera2ff W
5 li to . 4 .e x,,. , ,..,-,i,,--,...M-,,.,...,,-,,.,.,,,,.-.eM- -,v,.-,,,,. ... 1.V e-e..-.-f-.-c,,..-,,. e-mw--....e.,,
it AN ENLARGED cunnlcotum AA' '
lt 'xl Recognizing the ever broadening
field of usefulness in which the cole
lege is called upon to serve, and
5 appreciating the need of expanding
the college curriculum to meet con-
! stantly .increasing demands. upon
It the institution, the last Legislative
Assembly of the State of lltah
fa lg created in the Agricultural College
i a School of Education and provided
g 5, for the expansion ol the lormer
I li . . . .
l courses in agricultural engineering k gg p
to afford a fully organized School A , A -
H f E . . B 1. iv I W ' 1 7lve rapzd growth of tlve school zn recent years can be attrzbutecl
i 0. . ngmeermg' S519 95 Hsieh Lu' largely to the able direction of President E, G. Peterson,
dltions to the College curriculum,
l ' the School of Agriculture was recently extended to include degree courses in Forestry and Range
5 , Management.
With this enlarged program the College Proper novv includes Caj The School ol Agriculture
and Forestry, Qbj The School ol' Arts and Science. lcj The School ol' Commerce, Cdj The School
7 of Education, Cej The School ol' lfngineering, and flj The School ol llome Economics.
El ln addition to these schools ol' the College proper, the l'tah Agricultural College, in harmony
, with the general plan ol' organization in all Land-Grant institutions, includes also the Utah Agri-
! cultural Experiment Station and the Agricultural Extension Service.
' Tllli SCHOOL OF AGRlClfL'l'URlE
By virtue of the climatic and geographic conditions delining Utah and other lnter-Moun-
T , 5 5 tain states, this region vvill continue to demand men trained lor scientific agricultural pursuits.
lk if The greater and more fundamental vrohlems underlvine the further successful develo ment ol'
Q 1 l . o P
if Par! of the FatrztlIyHI0Z8
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4.3 443,41-41.-u -A -41 A444 4? 41 "LAY cc 'A YA . .,,.. ., '41 .A .
this vast region have E A
been revealed by the
experience of a cen-
tury and by the re-
sults of scientific re-
search, and the Utah W
through its School of it A
Agriculture and For- A
estry, is rapidly ex- I A
tending a broad un- 1 H
derstanding of these A
problems while teach-
ins methods of farm The Chapel as recently remodelled X A
and ranch practice.
llaving long occupied a position of leadership as regards education in Animal Husbandry,
Agronomy and Horticulture, the Utah Agricultural College is now prepared to oder courses in
Forestry and Range Management, both of which afford training in subjects of paramount im-
p portance to western states. Increased knowledge A
of agriculture under irrigation, and of dry farm-
ing, has served, among other things, to emphasize A
the basic importance of better managing the for- 1
ests and the open ranges which constitute by far il
the greater land areas of this regiong and, meas- V
ured in terms ol' timber, sheep, wool, and geff if
cattle, contribute the greater part of the total l
agricultural income of Utah and adjoining states, 1
1 s, '
THE SCHOOI. OE ARTS AND SCIENCE
Since its foundation the Utah Agricultural
College has offered strong courses in the Sciences I
Reading Room, DL'f7t1I'fllIt,JIf of Cozunterce fmdi to 21 less extent, COUYSGS ill the Arts, to Carry V A
out the technical work of the Schools of Agri- Y
culture, Home Economics, Commerce, and Engineering, and to assure to these students a liberal A
education and training for efficient citizenship. Graduates from the School of Arts and Science 7 i
now occupy positions of leadership in all parts of America, and through them the Utah Agricul-
A Glzmpse of the Art Dejmrfnzeitt C1776 of our Modern Machine Shops
, gers- i
em- e - 1 - ---A--M----M-3--------'j--+-------MH eee- A-fs' A--Ac Tam'-f 'a"s """"'QL1ic"""iieu't",',."', as I
,W E , Y Y W- ,ff - f f V W
-an lax Aix!-K1 46 411 46 if ig i-lin i
tural College has be-
c o m e recognized a s
an outstanding in-
stitution in this field.
But at no time in the
' past has the School of
Arts and Science been
so well organized for
service as it is at pres-
ent. Recent im-
provements in organi-
zation, together with
Mechanic Arts Building
to equipment in the
departments of En-
glish, History, Mathematics, and Languages, make the School of Arts and Science stronger than
at any other time in the history of the College.
THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Believed to be the nrst School of Commerce
ever to have been organized in institution of higher
learning in America, the School of Commerce in
the Utah Agricultural College is now organized
and equipped in the light of the experience gained
'through thirty-five years of consistent develop-
ment. Persons who complete the commercial
courses otlered in this School are prepared to as-
sume leadership and responsibility in business
and in various industries and professions. The
School has kept pace with recent tendencies in
business education. Improvements in organiza-
tion, made during the last year, have added to
the already established certainty of students i
sential to success.
Home of the new School of Engineering
Commerce receiving the kind of training es-
Tbe top floor of the Plant Industry Building Home Economics Practice Cottage, One of the
is the Girl's Dormitory nzost recent additions to tba Canzpns
443 49.77411 417,41 A1141.4dLf1J-A4x-.1J-441-1L,A41 Ad3.4i...l A1341-46 4i K3- -tx
...lf , .V ...W-
. A y
:Y -N--W 7 M
A View of the Stadium
THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
Authorized by an enactment of the State Legislature in 1927, the School of Education of the
Utah Agricultural College has for its specihc function the training of teachers for the various
certificates and diplomas recognized by the State Board
The entire public school system of the city of Logan
T from the lowest grade up through the Senior High
School has been placed at the disposal of the College for
teacher training purposesg and, for more intensive
training, the College has assured complete administra-
tive responsibility for the Whittier School, one of the
city's best grade schools, conveniently located near the
Training in the School of Education leads, accord-
ing to the arrangement of courses, to the two-year
normal certificate, the degree Bachelor of Science in
Education and the Certificate in School Administra-
tion, the Certificate in Supervision or the High School
The successor to the Street Car which left Teachers, Certificate-
us at the bottom of the hill.
THE SCHOOL OE '
The School ot En-
gineering, as authoriz-
ed by the State Legis- i
lature in 1927, is now
on a much broader
and firmer basis than
at any time in the his-
tory of the institution.
This school now con-
sists of three divisions:
Agricultural E n gi f
ngerinjg, and Mechanic
Breaking ground for the Stadium, Goverwr Dern at the throttle
Arts. Civil Engineering students may choose their major in Irrigation and Drainage, Highways,
Structural Design, or Sanitation. Agricultural Engineering students may specialize in Irrigation
and Drainage, Farm Machinery and
Farm Power, or Farm Structures. The
division of Mechanic Arts oller a four-
year course leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Mechanic Arts.
THE SCHOOL OE HOME
To Ht young women for the import-
ant vocation of home making, has long
been the objective of the School of
Home Economics which offers courses
in three major phases of home science:
Foods and Dietetics, Textiles and
Clothing, and Household Management.
These courses are so arranged as to
give students a wide background in the
natural and social sciences. e E.
No recent addition
to the School of Home
Economics has meant
so much by way of
aifording facilities for
practical home train-
ing as the Ilome Eco!
nomics Cottage. Here
the girls receive, under
expert guidance, ex-
perience in applying
to actual problems the
knowledge gained in
class room and lab-
Tbese Colors Were Carried by Lieut. Russell I.. Maugbarz KU. A. C. 'I7J in the First
Aeroplane Flight Across the Crmtinerrt in a Single Day. june 23, 1924.
V H YYYYV , ,. . . .. Ja. W -
3, tp' if-' "'fyv'vl" f'Y""' Q, ' "Ili" TPTQVYYFVLIP' U' 'CP' CF' 'KP' 17" ttf
,fi ,,,,, fig. -l Alfl fd-, i-
THE SUMMER ta I - I .
SESSION ' I A -
Having for twenty-
Gve years conducted
a summer session as
an important part of
its curriculum, the
College, because of
the high character of
instruction offered, has
b e c o m e nationally
recognized as a lead-
ing school for sum-
mer Study. IVIZIHY of Ifeterizzzlry Clinic Huilditzg, just completed
the leading educators
of America come to Logan each summer, as mem bers of the visiting faculty of the College or as
Special lecturers, and students from practically every State of the Union, during the last few years
particularly, have studied under these educators on this campus.
THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERI-
Besides the College proper, the Utah
.Agricultural College includes two other
major divisions-the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station and the Agricultural
The Experiment Station is supported
by funds appropriated by both the
Federal and the State government. It I
was established in l8S9 forthe purpose
of conducting original researches or of
verifying experiments in the various I
phases of agriculture. The present
Staff of the Experiment Station is com-
prised of forty highly trained special- The G,ee,,b0meS
ists, most of whom are also members
of the College faculty, Upwards of
titty research projects are being conducted, each of which has a direct bearing on the original pur-
pose of the Experiment Station.
The purpose of the
Extension Service is
to further the inter-
ests of Utah farms
and rural homes by
carrying the work of
the College and the
Experiment Station I
into all communities
of the state, where it
ability of improved
farm and home prac-
tices to local condi-
A Scene on Une of our l?xperi111e1zt Farms 1
"""""' Y JTHTWS H V 'YSTEM Il :I I. .Ulm 1 D .,
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Ts A Sweater
Any one of the four Worthy to carry the
Letter Winning Athletes school emblem
Produced Exclusively By
GLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, INC.
MANUFACTURERS ALSO OF
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SEALSKIN OF SWIMMING APPA I
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Choose Your Friends
If You Wish Success ,
"How far you go depends upon whom you travel with" is an old
Indian saying. The j. C. Penney Company has traveled in a quarter
of a century from a tiny country store to a nation-wide institution of
954 stores, serving millions of people, and their success has been due
in great measure to the principles With which they chose to make the
Performance-lnstead-of-Promises was one of their early travel-
ing companions, and Truth-ln-Advertising and A-Square-Deal-To-
All-Alike have proved equally satisfactory friends.
These 954 stores are more than just places to sell yards of goods.
They are monuments to the principle that the public appreciates
J. C. PENNEY CO.
THE SCHOOL YEAR
Factulty Admin. ..... .
Student Admin. ............... .
Sigma Chi ............................
Pi Kappa Alpha ......,..,........
Phi Kappa lota ....................
Delta Nu .........................,....
Alpha Delta Epsilon
Alpha Gamma Phi .,............
Omega Tau ......,...................
Sigma Theta Phi ..................
Beta Delta ............................
Zeta Chi ..............................
Gamma Xi Gamma ............
Professional and Honorar
Sigma Nu ..............................
Alpha Kappa Psi ...........
Scabbard and Blade
Phi Upsilon Omicron ..........
Pi Delta Epsilon .............
Periwig Club ..,................
Tau Kappa Alpha ..............
Friars Club ............................
Theta Alpha Phi ................
lntercollegiate Knights ......
Clubs and Committees ....
Home Economics Club ......
Dance Club ....................-
Scare Club ...................... ------
Cosmopolitan Club ..............
Empyrean Club ..................
Campus Players ....................
Beaux Art Guild ..........
Rifle Teams ........................
Score Club ............. .........
Ramblers U ................. ....
A. A. Engineers ................... .
1 1 1 ....un1...,m-um..
Ag. Club .......
Minor Sports .........
Hand Ball .............
Co-ed Athletics ....,..
Activities .......... ..
Publications ...... ..
Forensics ...,.. ..
Drama ...... .
Music ........ ..
Honors and Awards..
School Life .,.....,........
The Buzzard ........ ..
Advertising and Index
A .?...-if.........-ui...,...-.i......,...-im... .... -H..- ..,. -.,..,,,,,-.,...,,,.-,,.,.. ,,,, -ug, ,!,.,..,,.,- ,.,, - .,,, ..,,.i-,.,...,......,,.. .. ..' .. - .. - .-H...-if
is l 1 l
i l . . . i T
Yi Z Lovinger Disinfeetant T T Football
Corn an 2
Q p ya i Basketball and
A A Q i
YA 2 International Formaldehyde I Track
it i Liquid and jelly soaps l Equipment
Bristle Floor Brushes , I
W5 X s 'i s 1' S l
' ani ary upp ies T i tg ,
ij, ' D. . f Q Wholesale and Retail
- ISIH ectants Q
U l Fumigators l -
- 'i i N
YA 319 S h W T l i
A A out est emp e Street E - Logan Hardware CO.
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH l 1
W I 1 45 North Main
A t T Phone ivasareh 2314 A -
if A i
..- .... -....... - - .... - .... - .... -....-. ... ,... - .... - .,.. .. - -...... .... -iq. H- Illf -'-- - ---ii-"--'-H-"--i-- - - - --A-M
be -T-W-, .......... -----
Yi A ii"'l'l'i' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'il' ' ' ' "W"
it i . .
A 1 The Joy of Gwmg
A and the happiness which the gift brings,
Q are increased many-fold when due consid-
A eration is given to gift selection.
A A Q For the graduate or the bride let us suggest
U l something electrical. There is nothing more
YA i appropriate-nothing more pleasing.
Come in and let us
Ai help you choose from
ln , our stock of electrical
YA 1, - gifts.
A Utah Power S5 Light Co.
P p ,. Efficient Public Service
vi i I VA
+---i- ---- -- ---- - --------------------------- if V
I 44. 4, 4,14 A., A., f:a:,g.'2,"'q
40111H141Ullilflllill1IIII1I1H1lIII-MII-N111 IIII 1MIl1u:v1l4u-MnI- 1ull-I+ aiu-unliuu-un-1uu1-uu1u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 :1 1 1,,,,1,4.
I I I I
I The Most and Best for I I AGENTS-
l the Least E
Q 2 Q T H E N E W Q
The Students' Place To Eat I I
I , I M A J E S TI C z
l . 1 l I l
I O IQ L 1
I I E6 I I R A N G E t
, I I
l ' 1 .
I Q T f I I I
I H Q I 1 I
I I I
I ' l -l . I
I The Inspector Eats Here I EdWardS Furnlture
l . ', 1
I Company I
I LOGAN UTAH I I LOGAN, ui-AH I
I I. 2. I .l
:I : 5 I
I- Alt. Maughan: 'IShe ain't my best I I
.I girl. just necks best." I , . -
Pi: "Why is an aviator like a wo- Q I ,
5 man?" .N
I Kap: "One slip is enough." I I A
I Beta: "Where are the nuts stored in
T Wm?" I I Cardon ewelryo I
I Delta: "Why at the Delta Nut house '
I of course." I I
I I I Companya
I Stanger: "How do you know she is a I I
i lady? I I . 1
' Reed: "Because when I neckecl her, ' ' Gl t C'OllllS8ll8l'S I
I 1 1 I
I she made me take off my hat." I I
I -1- I I for More Than 50 2
I -I I l
I Harold: "l just swatted Hve flies, two Y I
I males and three females." ears
z Wanda: "How could you tell?"
l llaroldz "Two were on the card-table l n I
2 . ,, I LOGAN, UTAH
and three were on the mirror. I I
5i0n1l:n-nu-nlu1nl1nn-uni ln:l 1 llll -lun-Inu-:ful -:nu-uu1un-Inu-nag 'g'u1nu1u -- 1 1 u1nu1nu1 1M.1m.1 1 1 1 1,,,,,-,,,i,,,g
III r u 4
'!"" "" """"""" "" ' "" "" """"""""""" ' ' "" " "" 'n""""""""!'
! - ,
L I ld
I l hinlcerr ' I fr, all
L - .
I f I 4
i Will readily see the many advantages gained by insuring in
l The CBIQ Home Companf 2 lg
I I 9
Does Your Life Insurance Premiums Stay At Home? , A
L Every Dollar Paid lnto the Beneficial is Invested to
I BUILD UP THB WEST 1 Vi
I 0 Q o 1
5 5Benef1e1al Life Ins. Co. l YA
HEBERII. GRANT, President HOME OFFICE 7 I
LoRENZo N. sToHL, Manager SALT LAKE I I A
s,e,,, ses,eeess,s I tr
-I.-.---I-I-I-l- i.ii -.I- -l ----- I- - - riii -I fl-E ivr- --r-mr-r-mI--r- ivrr --r--I--I-EI-III-III'-III,-are 7
L 1 L I 4
g Alwa S 2 All Piggly Wiggly Stores in YA
l ky . M , Q Cache Valley Are Owned and
T the est ln usw Operated By Local People
Q KNABE 1
i BIIQIESEEER We belong to one of the largest Grocery
T CHICKERING Chains in America and are proud of it.
I MASON 81 HAMLIN We share in the buying power of ONE A
T MARSHALL gl WENDELL T HUNDRED NINETY MILLION DOL- i
GULBRANSEN PIANOS LARS ANNdUALLY: UWhic:I'IOnLIIeans tre-
l BRUNSWICK PANArRoPEs l men ous games to ' L Y Q
L ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS l L .5
L CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS 3'
L Every Dollar of Profit Stays in
Glenn Bros. Roberts irz Cache Valley nw
Plano Company 31 West Center Street 5?
i OGDEN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH VI
H- "'- --------------- H -I I ------ III- - - - -III ------ - ..--ng.
'SF' 7.P'1Il"1 33" fV"?'T?'7
4- ------------- - ----- --1- - 4.
Your Appearance Depends
Upon the Clothes You
Hart Schaffner S6 Marx
2530.00 to 55950.00
A'Get the Habit"
-H+ Q...--mi--4. ---i-- v--v Q 1 1 -vi-
liirst Clluss, Yet Reasonable in Price
Special Rules lior Athletic 'lezims
llezulquzlrters lor Logan People
WM, IJ. ROl3liR'lAS, Prop.
ll0 North Main Street
SALT l,AKE CITY
One hlock north from famous Mormon
Temple :mtl 'lzihernacle
Rooms With or Without Bath
One Person - - 31.00 to 552.00
'liwo Persons - - Sl.5O to 33.00
Our Prices do not Read "And Up"
.5.,.-,...-.,.,...,.,-,..... -,.....,..,..,.,t-,........,..-,.,,-.,,.-,,,,-.,,.-,.,... 4.
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,, 1,7 E- go eeee iv- E cv-'ir' uv' of- 1:v'1:v"v"' I
so ,,,Y ,S ,,W-,,.a,.,t,Ea..m.c,..m..,- ,E 4 , .-- ,E-W, . We aaw at M e-- , -- as W--Mae -H I-1 I
. fx 'L
2 I +I- 4'-' -- ---------- ---- - ---- - ---- - -I--I T
'iii F A 1 L
T T ' 0 - 0 f - T
ITTT W e CBe1ieVe 'JM T
T I M E T T
TTT 1 T I
f ' ll A!Tgf'y- o 35? ,ifi g 3' T . T 'I
.TTY WE SERVE 3 5
..-, V I- IV... , : ,N
XT the best food in
THQ K TQ T the city for the
T ' - , ...., - .fa T Vismiumhiqxcili-I T T 5
T5 I f :fi money.
i .I 4 L - , L
T Joe Vmcent s Cafe T 5
EE ' ham 48 East Second South
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
ggi g T 1
I I 1 l I
Q 1 Why Grandma, what big eyes yOu have. 'T"'- "" -' ------------- "I-"'-'W'
1 5 I i -I-'-----m-- 4--- -4---4'-- '--- - -'-- -I----- -4-' - --1- - :-4--- '--- - '--- - ---- -I-9 -r--- "" - - - "" -I"-I"-"- "" -I"- "'- -I"- -""- -It-I-'-"'!' I
'IE I l l l L
T T T . T 1,
dvi EJ CN Le1th's Trade Bmdery
T 7 4 5 5 E 5 T
It 1 T T 1
IT I . . : I fa I
T Hand Tailored Suits Mean- i i i
T T T . . T -
Quality FHTDUC i RULING - BINDING i
Q 1 5 Q 5 Z
LHTCST STYTCS Gow STAMPING
L - - : 5 s I I
T Correct Fit 1 1 1
3 ,I ' . . T T T
Complete Satisfaction i ad i T
T I T T T T T
fi 2 M k BZ k k
Itgi T SCHEEY TAILORING co, T 5 Q WS of an B00 S T
Ti? 1 , . H. B. LEITH T
3 T Super Serwce i 3
I TT T Dry Cleaning and Repairing 41 POST Omcg P12162
TQ ' -'Jw'
T T SALT LAKE CITY, UTAI-I T T
2 E I if
L , U T I
OGAN TAH Phone Wasatch 5829 T
I I I I
A17 xy-'xy'-'gr-Agvuf' - -pu-'N - uf f -gp' ' xr 'rn' 11" TY' of"-uf vf 'xr-"A'rJ"'T'mW""s
i It-ww Mmxkm, .-1-cL?..4L ,gk Aga. 41li.l- A11 -41,411 -in-...ll -L.
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J-' M pu.-v-f 'gygsvn' 'ips-" 1 p-7' X pf' zip:-' xv" 1 ge-v' 1 2,
1 ,. ff ..-vw' 'L ,...-17.1 . 1151 ...nfl ,wi .fs 7 U: I
Y " '- '- - - -'- -' ---- '- ----- - ---- -------- -- - - - - ---w-5,
Just seems to do wonders with
what youlve got. It SMOOTHES
it out and niellows it, and adds
years to its age, and does tricks to
its taste you will liurdljv believe.
If you're drinking without it you're missing ii lot.
lt's the silver lining to the
dark cloud of prohibition
' J 5 'fn 1
I1 HL qpfj ,BL
l l Q:-
LOGAN, UTAH T
Utah's Finest Theatre
The Capitol 1
is a hig part of any students 1 j I 17
. l ' 'WS
education f MK
i She: Ah, Almiiis, hvrc wc Lire twenty miles from the
2 iiezircsl persian. .Xrulrl ynu thrilled?
4. l "Yehl Sziy-fwuiililifl this he ll nice plzicc to throw
- - - - - - - " -'- -'-- """""!' ones used rzimr hltlilcs?"
. .A ,.,. -lm. ,F-.U 3 ,W 1 1 it ,,-- .
"' ' ,--4'1"i'n ,Wa 2 .4451 ..,n"k ,-v-wil .., - .
- m1k:Scr-iccofhvcqmrlc x
- - - - - - -1 - --H+ z o m. ----- A- - -
me Peoples swf'
A Growth that is Constant C
Years come and go-old friends pass on, new friends arrive-and
with it all a steady, inexorable growth. Z. C. M. l. and Salt Lake
City have grown together. The problems of yesterday are solved
and past-tomorrow looks upon a wider Held. lt is in these
moments of retrospection-stopping for a moment in the midst of
our daily routine, that we realize the obligations that are ours to
serve you faithfully.
Those obligations shall be met as they always have been met in the
past sixty years by us, whole heartedly.
Z C M I A' 2
0 l U I 5 ig
I3-33 South Main Street U
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 4,6 Q! I
DSOPL Es 962.
it 11-111 - - -nn1u.g. :fan-un --1111-1 1- 1 .-
Let s Get Qfle uaintedl L T
-1 ,. q I W . F. Jensen Candy I
Formality is all right in its place, but we l
have no room for it here. We want your :
deposits, and we want you to come to us Manufagtuygyg Of
whenever we can be of help to you. Our -
customers are our friends rather than our Z
clients. - n
Do you not think the First National is
your kind of a bank? I
First in Qualitf
Leis Get Acquainted ' and Service
fIheF1rstNat1onalBanlc - WIJOZHGZE and Retail l
LOGAN, UTAH ' LOGAN AND REXBURG i
,, ,,,111-1-- 1111- nnnu - 1 I ffl!-un 11111-1 1 -1111-11 un-uni.
...,fz.,f:.f:as-zazrav T' ff 1' ' Y sf iv f' t'.P::.':..!..':.w
-z- ---- ---- A -2. ------------ - ------- 4.
qhe CBroadest Curriculum ever
Cllme eflgrieultural College
The six week summer session of the Utah .Agricultural College affords
a delightful vacation and an opportunity to pursue credit courses under a
visiting faculty of nationally known scholars.
Together with the full resident faculty, these men and women will present
special lectures and conduct courses in athletics and coaching, agriculture,
botany, education, music, Zoology, geology, and many other branches of the
arts and sciences, for both graduate and undergraduate students.
The visiting staff includes: Dr. llenry C. Cowles, Botany, University of
Chicago, Dr. B. Branson, Geology, Lfniversity of Missouri, Dr. E. V.
McCellum, Nutrition, john llopkins Lfniversity: Dr. lirank W, Hart, Educa-
tion, University of California, Professor llollis Dann, Music, New York
University, Professor Lee Randolph, Art, California School of Eine Arts,
Professor Mary Vkfood Ninman, Dancing, Recreation, Ninman School of
Dancing, Professor VVilliam A. Tarr, Geology, University of Missouri, Pro-
fessor jessie May Agnew, Music, Methods Teacher of Chicago, Professor
john C. Swenson, Sociology, B. Y. LT., Professor Lofter Bjarnson, Education,
Utah State Department of Education, Miss Edith Bowen, Primary Education,
Logan City Schools.
Special Lecturers: Edward lloward Griggs, VValter Prichard Eaton,
President E. D. Parrell, Lee Emerson Bassett, C. j. Calpin, Dr. Levi Edgar
Features Glen S. CPopj Warner
The famous coaching school will be headed by Glen S. fPopj Warner,
football, head coach at Stanford University. Other members will be:
Dr. Forrest C. Allen. Basketball, Treatment of Athletic Injuries, Director
of Athletics and Basketball Coach at Kansas University, President of the
National Association of Basketball Coaches.
Professor C. S. Leaf, Swimming, Director of swimming at Provo Public
Schools and B. Y. U.
Dr. Creed Haymond, Salt Lake City, Track and Field.
Summer Session: june I8 to july 27. Pee: 332000.
4- ---------T ------- - --------- --'--- -1-
4 41 4 4 A 41 41 4151311 iii 153'-:Z'I31Z"4141"Z'1"41.F
A . J CP smith ae son 2 Y
WDW ' ' A 'A
:A J C Hx ' Printers - Engravers
A Q I X M Designers 5
A 'e r 43 INVITATIONS Q
A A DANCE PROGRAMS
U -,.---- mx MENU PROGRAMS A
f SOUVENIRS Q
f . R- T STATIONERY L E
H T 1 u h h d ' ' T A
mg at, I Wye m k i .g t y t Y den Ii
6 --------- - x
T 0 I Oli ' VA
n . .
T ome 1 YA
E Just as you are! YA
1 1 q
iii T rf
1 .. 1 5
Q EOGLEs HOTEL I 9
V LOGAN AND BLACKFOOT Y
I 3 A i
1 Q T W
, -------------------- M- Y
'M'-"H ----- ""'-H'-M-"u-"'-"W - Q
EAT i Q Q We Hope Through
I l Quality and Service
S To Merit Your
ICE CREAM I I
HEALTH 3 FURNITURE
1 I co.
GGDEN, UTAH : ' LOGAN, UTAH
..i,..1,,,,1 inn-n I,I,1n...,,1u min
Cphotographs Live Forever
Let Us Make a New One For You-Sometbuzg Dzfferent
A W 5294- Y
FJ -1411-ll-43-i-11 A Ai-ill--4Ll-1--El?
'f"'-""" -"'-"' ---- "'-u"- "" - -""-"'- -""-"'-'-g
-,nf i t
A Q I Jack 56 John I
A-2 , i
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YA N K . B 1 I l 1 a rd s 1
. f f 4" E I
. Y. Iv , ' , A l
3 ' 7 o .-I fv '
il S 1 ' .X A Modern Pool Hall for L
W A ' 2 55 55.1 , . ,
ff College Men I
ls 112 6 Af. i
3 X f--07" g 2
U 0 !.y 3 I X CANDY - TOBACCO 2
s, ' - A Aff.-A? - sort DRINKS i
YA 'l went to church yesterday."
'Any iuew LOGAN, UTAH 7
40- '--- - ---- ------- W ------ H ---W-H+
Q We Have a Representative
1 At Your College i i
l 1 g
T Reserve Your Christmas Card l 1
T Order For Him
I E cl h h I
g l B cbiiigs ibeilhglbilg slieicrielijbi siicieifsii
The best way to prepare for tinan-
"The Greeting Card House" cial success is to learn how to save-
E 333 South Main Street to build up a financial reserve and a
SALT LAKE C'TYf UTAH helpful connection with a strong,
4''-"'-"-"-"-"'-"--"--"H-"H-"--H ----- -'H--+ progressive bank.
+i--i- - -i'---------i---i--i-w--'--u-'---'- --H-it---.9 Several thousand citizens of the
1 intermountain country nnd that their
E , business receives a friendly, personal '
CB 0 Y L E S interest here.
i l T
bwytbmg for the Home I Cache Valley Banking Company
' L Commercial - Trust - Savings 1
2 l g
l Om, um, 1 Resources a1,900,000.00 l
' l 1 I 5
4"-" ----------- ---- ' '--'-4' 'i----'--H -------- ---- - -- ----H+
L5 P415 541 in 5 D43 U-4 '-.qi Din HWY
5 5 6
+ - ......... iiii iiii - iiii iiii w iiii P,
I l YA
City Drug Company I UTAH AND IDAHO I YA
Prescription Drnggists Q S U G A R
1 l l
'YG' ls the Equal of Any Sugar
I ' th W ld L
Everything in Drugs T m 6 or 1
Sundries IT IS ' ' A
Q IOOCM Fine V5
'2 5 10021 Pure l Vg
1000 F Y
The Students Drug Store 1 M or
PHONE 200 67 N. MAIN UT AH AND IDAHO
' 0 A
0- - - - ,iii in
O l At the Party YA
Magazmes for a Real Treat Q A
Books T A
Wall Paper erve
Fine Stationery . Q 0
School and Q I up A
Office Supplies "NouRnsHuNG a.s BEER' YA
- Mellow and enticing in flavor If
Your patronage respectfully solicited nvggliigftigllfl Eg1CJnill"Fhrg , , tX
We Know We Can Save You Money igalirefjllreiinieatf ng
added zest t my party.
E6 g Get il ulyiiiveroignrnd drinks ' g
Main Street-Opposite Post Office Made and bottled by
UTAH L BECKER Pnonucrs co. 1 VA
l OGDEN, UTAH
-1' ----- ---I - ---M ----- --I------:Z +'--'-u- ---' - --fl - ---' -H-- -lfl ---H- '-'- - -"- -- --II -u-- -'-- --in------lu--'I--I--i
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.,.-.. ............ . ...... - .... ..... ...... . .,. I
You used good judgment in buying your car,
i now protect your investment by using VICO
PARAEEINE BASE OIL and PEP GASOLINE.
I - -
I CBIue Light Gas 56 O11 Co.
T TATIONS OE
' TILL BETTER
+-..T.g iT?1il1,i -. iTT1i1 gllgplul 11111 g T11,12T 1 1 1.14.-.
q.--..-....-..-........-.......-.u............-...-..-.n.-...-...-.4. --.I.-..- .-...-...-......-.I.-......-.I-..-. - -..-
Miss Kyle: "Mr, Cooley, I found a W -
I collar-button in my soup."
Cooley: "Good, see if you can find
I my pen-knife."
I ."-"'- . I
' Ken Shields: 'fHow are things com- I
E ing with your diet?"
l Truth T.: "Oh, things are beginning
l to shape up." i
I -g- 1
I Lund: f'Are you going to the Aggie-
I B. Y. U. game?,' I . .
I Orpha: HI don't know, who are they
I pluyingpf' CHARLIE HANSEN SAYS:-
---l i f'When you're in Ogden drop in and
E Ruby: "Since you have broken your see me. We sure sell snappy clothes
I engagement to Brick because your feel- at Snappy prices.
ings toward him aren't the same, why do
E . . ,, E I , ,
. You keep he ffjtg? , I W right s Men s Store
T Mary B.: Because my feelings to- 1
I Ward the ring are still the same." OGDEN UTAH
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'a COMPANY S'
SALT LAKE CITY
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1 Q l
t CBINGHAM STAGE LINES COMPANY i
Cars for rent at anytime for large or small parties, Phone Was. 1069
sightseeing or business 107 E. 2nd So. Salt Lake City
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A party touring the country became lost somewhere "-'-' ------- -------- - ----Q
in the mountainous section of Kentucky. Driving along I
on what they thought to be the main road they came T
across an old negro plodding along the way. They ,Fha Universal Entertainment :
pulled up along side of him and the driver, after the
usual greeting said, 'iHow far is it to the next village
ahead of us." -"I dunno," replied the darky. "How far I
is it to the next town behind usf' The driver asked l
again. "I dunno," replied the darky. "Where can l I
find someone that does know the directions around," I
the driver asked again. "l dunno," was all the darky i
would reply. t'Well, what the duece is the matter with
you? Don't you know anything at all," the driver 6 :
asked impatiently. "Maybe not, Maybe not," answered l
the Darky, "but l'm not lost!" I
.F Vt- - - A - 4, The pleasure of dancing comes from
I Good Music, an Artistic Hall, and
T U N D E R W O O D an Excellent Floor i
i ,Leads the world in typewriter service.
over 3,000,000 in use l Q 1
Ask about our terms on the Underwood 1
I For sales or service ,
T We of ell l CPALAIS CD GR Y
i L. J. PETERsoN, Mgr. l i
Underwood Typewriter Company Logan, Utah
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+-zum 11--1-11 .1 .- 1, 1111111111 .. .. 4,
e cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
2 Chicago, Illinois
5 6103 Mnda
2 Cuvzr bun :hh
wad: mails an :M
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At Your Service - - I I
I I fllme
Utah-Idaho I I ,
I I fBl ln d
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Company' 1 1 Q
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Everyzfbzng for Offzce T
and 5519001 I Caterers to - -
Church pews, theatre and seminary seat- , I , ,
ing, school desks and office furniture, Dlscrlmlnatlng
complete line of school and office sup- Peo le
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tus. Kindergarten furniture and supplies, i
Sole agents for Mimeographs and Mimeo- I l
155 SOUTH STATE STREET
Salt Lake City
IO NORTH MAIN STREET
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