Utah State University - Buzzer Yearbook (Logan, UT)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 274

 

Utah State University - Buzzer Yearbook (Logan, UT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Page 14, 1930 Edition, Utah State University - Buzzer Yearbook (Logan, UT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Utah State University - Buzzer Yearbook (Logan, UT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1930 volume:

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V V ,VVVf.V.1V-'V-V.-.Q " .r ' .V V A.-mv. V::efVLM:.Vu.fV.c: -.-.f. .425 rf . .Vw 32C2'2'?f-3 f,.a--haf f'-if :V 1'-L' V 'E-P.:M::14V:-Vw-Mia: af-r'w-L.VfNv Haw- - --5 , - . V- .V kim - f. -V - - V 'G VYWVMV- 'V ..w'f. h-Lfczv-V?i"' -5 W Y- V- :.f1'V3,V-V-:V 5177- :ug2f:.5wiQ:zV-Q agglfif-FEV. vPf' ?i:Q9-Vkiyf? 5iJg'.::VV-s-xrLp?5g?'?Ci:-V315f:V.zz'-fmif.-s5gfTh-e':'!5,b305- -V53-'Vrf-3 V?V:-ff'V'f'f'r'-"2 -f-V--Vg-,aff -21534 ?,:4'.1'3igi335'-V iw Z, BI Egfwkf-fam e ??A QW' i 1352?-L DM nQs s 5 if TQ 256 fm f Vfffaif I V ' if L ltftijfvf'-, gi! ff xii I I lj V E' T125-Eiafrh gg I Q? f-4. ' Y '1 I I 'Q' , -H fx' wx sq ' :tp ,-.:: 1:-zisu' ,u, T.-.E---4 I Wmggmmxmxxuuulxxugp,qxmmuwxgQisE3 1 Q - ""L -'. E -E51 :: 5, RI IS -VZISZISEI 15 ' 'A ' j E wvimmm, . , ' I v :gs 5 ' 1 21? 252 '- 17: wi Q95- , 44 'Q?fLf,' ly? M2 1 ,LL , 4-4 f ' fi Ga A 3 , 3 ,wlyl 4: Y eig- 'z : I 7,1 '- C co p y r i g h It NVILLIAINI II. BALLARD Editor HARRISON G. PARKER Business Manager Printed bv PARAGON PRINTING CQONIP.-XNY SALT Ianni CITY, UTAH , Engraved Ivy BLRGLR-BAIRD I:NLJR.'XX'lNG COMPANY of Iifwias CITY, Mo. E1 aw' X az 1 f Z 4:1242 .EIQEQZ Q W xQ 317 - T Yi 7 41 5 l . I . M Taft'...f,w,:Oxki-'fxfm'-r.,.,,x!,nqE?3, fax i lib' 'J E , T. ,A E M' Lf" 1 ' IK."-i?'.,v , 1, 51 " E , PAY !:L ,in A 'f 4 Z X, . :N mi" -A . ff' Y - , g 'eq ,pf A S if 'V ,I A If I ! ff ,555 R W" ff A" L! ' ,' ..-- f 4 Q - 3,- ." sk' 4 .- f f :' Q ' ' x xi fl gp-if X ,S QF - A I yft ' 1" -Sh-V 1, - .3-, Z was FiK'm'::cv'AX1:a'S5M..,-"R::,1 IX"--.,,. ,H-' 1 U - - Published by the STUDENT BODY OF THE UTAH STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE As 21 Record Of the School Year 1929-30. VOLUME XXII. if r Q52 if 1" f f fyf ,V " 112' ' V f ici! f fff 1 ? 'gf WW-f -. R n JQL aff' A vii 1 f. X ji' 14 'T , 75-T72 , X .ff - : 5 5253 1, x-f f V 765 f f S :,'1 i 1 'Q f 5. Q f a g K.. M .l ,5 ggi' L .Eli-if l fs- 9722 M4 x 55 QA pg: f -ft Iv. f I I XX j Q".-.1 ada., N ' gl Qf 5 H2 -ig k Y x X .""Yl' A , , - ,.-pm,...I:4k fm ,,v-124.-A..-"x :--.. Jn., ,, --K -L., 'x 4 b--X , . K fm. , 1 ,--,x :Y-ex .,..f-. ..4'f"X S I '. yr. 1 ilk 5 PK N ' k- N n ' f fx 1f:.Q,f ,,iffii, -:Sale We should like In bmzm' in our dediafafimz fbme men and 'ZCUYIZCN f1'mz1 Cfab Siafv who have jvczssfu' f!Ji'UIlAQ!J our balls for five fast linze, and nba, by ibm' z.'m'kx, law made Cfab Sizzle Co!- lege a greafer place of Zearfziazg .... 1" f' H.,.1!-A.-f 'S-..f' s,w,...f"a,fx.,.ff'. A - 4. ,. . .., A.-.,V ,...N,.x fmi ,..,..,,H .,.,,.'f4.,ux Especially do ice remem- ber fbe acconzplisbmeufs of limi! Hansen, l.a1za'scape Ciam'e11er and lnslrucfor in lloriiczozlzfzn'e, a1zdl 1erbe1'ff. Pafk, Professor of Zoology and lioizfovzzology. ,.y.m.,x-:.1,-Q 1,-qw., Vwmx ,,.1-.,, 'FR' , , ., 'ff'-. f- - , -"" 1 . " ' One College yeargflve lvappy lvam'sAe-pleasavzf ac- tivities and experiences, molded info a lvisloryvflvis has been the pzzrpase of flve 1030 Hugger, and if szlclv has been acztonzplislved we are lvappy that if was created. je I 1 Xxx 375 gg I x'..,A -.A 7, 53: ?' .- V 'M' In , ,,,.,. ff I I Iziiiw 5 1' O9 55, " fjfae X7 .43 I "' -5--'QQ5I'f9 .Q f,'lZ1:I'?5Xi 'E 45 'ztziiisi' fff'f?f I.. H2 '1f"'3bgq 9 If 5: ff .-I if gfh-S" fd gf .jx , , I' Viz L? 9 ,ID :ffl ,gg xg? It , X35,fx,,,Qf,,5s'9 fo Z3 Z H 12 If 41 14' 'fi -,fi Qrwf D A X . 5 3 Q . f'?'g ff ,fx Q5 i1?f2 Q 'I'I I Ii COLLEGE ORGANIZATIONS .XII I I ,IQTICS ACI' I Y ITI ES ITIL-YIIURES x,-1? - - - Y - J-::-L:i-2--. E: f f iff ZW, -fx l f - X-1272:-f f Q Q7 ff iff T ' Xf- 7-A. X- 7 -H iii9f3' ,- "TE f"Y AC ? - 'A X R 4 vit:-iiJ5?:i3-'KC-'43 jj f'xv7:.:::fj'ff' 1 , g 7573 'EET X 5 2eW'12-Fa W ff-ff? wiv "'f W" -fix x NWA,-I gl 1 ffdxfff. , W-. fs ' 1:1 ,. w L. 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Aq .A I I b F . bd in 7 lodgll upoqut, ':.:'i 'Zx.fi1T HW -sw., nm H 3 fx?1- , 3335g Tuff-Tigk 6 J 7 I fyivf ji -gCff,..,:x :f Som. rv? Q-CHKZM, NMng+ L.. , if h owe e..f1q, Buff-,NAL ,, ii ' sxii I 10155 YL25 wad Xajh VY! NM- aftiiq ,wi fx - Q Svgttss-. -lfso I?"-' ' A ' X W 5 V'-' HMM6 Ad Nh! fl! w w ,yr H fm MN Q , A V 'ly IF!l1ex'HMQmof ug Q-g,.zgf W ix 1 i1 A qrvw ibtird 4,-c, lat? QS Nf-4,1'o:l1t: .I "i"XN'Q ACC.0vs1Pdw7: wgvigyfdvwdf ffm ' ,ful A, X' my Myzpx """i"""" Ml 'QNX 'Q,Vt601l'L M iff 'W' M'!"' Q3 ev' we skkk . gs' H A 'Ui' cimfi! WL Wufu '5'i'ei334f'a Q. wits EO ax ' NM'-fe f-Mmflih wv1Q '1ff1!1Z,W'ma,,,..ff:N Q B Wk gf "' Mfg JJ M' fluffy 'M Hp liffjyja ,J H CM M WMM M W MW M fiik W Hffm wif W,fj,y 7M,g f'M ffflfjp if 7 ? CMWMM In v , AD M ' N '5 T R AT' 0 N 1 1 1 fzz zz f kai 1 p did ldf lf zz f GBS 4171? ANTHONY W. IVINS President BOEIIIFOI OIF Trustees A. W. IVINS, President C. G. ADNEY, Vice-President RUSSEL E. BERNTSON, Sec-Treas MRS. LEE CHAS. MILLER MRS. BURTON W. MUSSER WESTON VERNO+N WALTER K. GRANGER FREDERICK P. CHAMP ROY BULLEN JOHN E. GRIFFIN LORENZO N. STOHL FRANK B. STEPHENS DAVID WANGSGARIJ MILTON H. WELLING, Secretary of State CEX.-Officioj E. G. lJE'l'ERSON President To rise to a position of tremendous responsibility at an unusually early age and then to fill that position successfully and to develop it with a series of notable accomplishments is the fine achievement of President Elmer George Peterson. lle will be remembered for his firm uncompromising stand against all forms of immorality-5 he is devoted to stern virtues and he has attained notable success in making that type of idealism characteristic generally of the students. It is doubtful that any college in America has a higher moral tone than the Utah State Agricultural College. But should all of this be forgotten he still remains one college president who does not believe that all real education is passed out in books or in the schoolsg one who believes that to try to understand the seen and the unseen of the universe is the first necessity of intelligent living. - .iff 19' - Dean of Faculty DEAN F. L. XVEST is a man who meets stu- dents under the most trying circumstances and yet maintains absolute democracy and fairness in all his dealings with them. At present he is Dean of the Faculty as well as the Chairman of the Attendance and Scholar- ship Committee and as such honors students who make exceptionally fine scholastic records, naming the Senior who will give the Com- mencement Address. Besides this he has charge of the Graduate Division and Regis- trar's office. We can have only the highest admiration F' L- WEST for a man such as Dean West. Dean West is admired throughout the school for his friendliness and fairness in his dealings with students and for his high-mindedness and sense of responsibility as Dean of the faculty. Dean of Women UNDER the direction of Charlotte E. Dancy as Dean of Women, the girls of the Utah State Agricultural College have been able to accomplish much both for the interest of the school as well as for the girls' personal good. Not only does she give able advice to the council of the Associated Women Students but she advises girls personally on any and all problems, as Well as living at the Dormitory Where she supervises the lives and provides a home for the fifty girls under her care there. Dean Dancy also conducts classes in Mothercraft, llome Nursing, Anatomy and Physiology. Dean Dancy is a great aid in the develop- ment of personality and leadership among girls and is a strong advocator of individuality. CHARLOTTE E. DMU lEXtensiion Seirviiee THE Extension Service is the joint represen- tative of the United States Department of Agriculture, the Utah State Agricultural Col- lege, and the various counties in which the agricultural agents and home demonstration agents are working. Its purpose is to improve farm and home practices through demonstra- tion, to develop rural leadership among Utah men, women, boys and girls, to help make Utah farms profitable and Utah homes attrac- tive, convenient and desirable. Its organization includes supervisors and specialists with head- quarters at the college as well as field special- ists who visit the college regularly, bringing with them new suggestions for the betterment of the Extension Service of the U. S. A. C. Wu.L1.-tm Nl. PETERSEN The Extension Service, in furthering its work receives liberal assistance from the Extension Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. The Eederal de- partments administers funds provided by the National Congress and supplies many specialists who pay regular visits to Utah in the interest of developing the Extension Service of this State. Experiment Station THE Utah Agricultural Experiment Station, established in 1889, is a major divi- sion of the college, supported by S-tate and Federal funds. The State funds apply largely to maintenance and operation, the respective Federal funds to specific fields of research. Through this co- operative relationship the state secures many benefits not otherwise attainable. The Experiment Station seeks by research and experiment to solve both farm and home problems, especially those which farmers and farm women individually are in no position to attack successfully. The problems being studied by the Experiment Station include those pertaining to the maintenance of soil fertility, conservation and efficient utilization of irrigation water, improvement of plants and animals, control of insect pests and diseases, development of cultural methods, marketing of farm products, costs of production, livestock T feeding, human nutrition, rural living stand- ards and community relationships. P. V. CARBON 'til 21 lifts'- School of Agriculture THE purpose of the School of Agriculture is to train young men for organization and leadership in rural problems. This is the great need today in the field of agriculture. In addi- tion to the fundamental Work in the plant and animal sciences the School of Agriculture is endeavoring to strengthen the work in llorticulture, Forestry and Range and in Agri- cultural Economics and the marketing of agricultural commodities. The faculty personnel of the School of Agriculture is striving to turn out graduates that are farm reared but that are also scientifi- cally trained in the profession. Such graduates are in greater demand than ever before. We have little difficulty in placing such products in promising positions. One of the most pleasant phases of faculty service in our institution is the contacts with fine young men during the formative period of their lives. lt is a great satisfaction to study them as they enter the activities of life, win promotions, and finally assume leadership in the profession. KENNETH C. IKLER The Sclhiooll of Commerce THE primary purpose of the School of Commerce is to prepare men and women to enter that ever-expanding field of activity which We call business or commerce. We are using these terms in their broadest sense to include the business aspects of government and of agriculture. . Students who register in this school are urged, especially during the first two years, to pursue a broad course in science and literature while getting an introduction to the opportun- ities and vocations offered in the world of business and in the application of the social sciences generally. With this foundation or background, the aim of the school is to develop in each man or woman a skill or technique which can be directly applied in some recog- nized vocation. This technical skill coupled with training in the fundamental principles of the social sciences and administration enables capable students to enter various vocations and rise rapidly to positions or administrative responsibility. W, L, WANLASS -..aj 22 School of Arts and Science THE School of Arts and Science offers a broad general education in such subjects as English, Mathematics, Natural and Physical Sciences, History and Language. Standard three year and four year pre- medical courses are offered which are accepted in all class HA" medical schools. ln connec- tion with the School of Commerce, standard prelegal work is offered. The School of Education, in connection with the other five Schools of the College, is especially well prepared to train teachers for all branches of the public school system from the Kindergarten to the High School. An up-to-date training school has been established which includes the kindergarten and the first six grades. Other teacher train- f ing is done in the Logan City School system, A, ll. SAXER one of the best systems in the state. Advanced work is offered to prepare progressive teachers for greater respon- sibilities along administrative lines or in Smith-Hughes work. School of Engineering ENGINEERING has been defined as the practical application of scientific methods to the utilization of the resources of nature for the use of man. An engineer deals with forces, with materials and with men. As a designer, he seeks the proper amount and kind of material to produce and withstand certain forces. As a constructor, he uses men and machinery to assemble the material in the desired arrangement. Civil engineering is the oldest branch of the profession and embraces the widest field. Closely associated with civil engineering and agricultural engineering, is the work in mechanic arts which is also administered by the school of engineering. Students who have an inclination toward the mechanical lines may take work leading to foremanship in shops, high school shop teaching, and to positions in woodwork, machine work, forging, radio aero- nautics and auto mechanics. Our graduates i in these lines have been absorbed as rapidly as we have been able to complete their training. R, B. XVEST -,D.,gf 23 Selhooll of Home Economies THE School of Home Economics has as its chief objective the training of young women for the dignified and important vocation of broader field than formerly when it concerned itself chiefly with the mechanics of housekeep- ing. lt has now ceased to make housekeeping and purpose of family life, to the child as the central interest in the family, and to the care and training of children as the most vital function of the home. This type of training prepares a young woman for worthy ho-me membership and good citizenship. We feel that home economics has a con- tribution to make to the field of education in general. Obviously such courses as nutrition, intelligent choice of personal clothing, personal accounts, and the health of little children are subjects of general value and should become a part of the equipment of every student in the College. Ci-iRisriNE B. CLAYTON Summer Session THE Utah State Agricultural College was one of the first institutions of the Intermountain West to offer opportunities for summer study. Established in 1903, the summer session has from that date on continued to make available to teachers and l others, whose time during the regular school year has been employed in their various voca- tions, the work of the major departments of the College. In 1925 a project was undertaken to bring to the College each summer a number of the leading educators and scientists of America, both for public lectures and regular class in- struction. This brought to our institution stu- dents in large numbers and from all points of view was highly successful-so successful in fact that this practice has been continued to the present, and other summer schools have followed our practice, until today the oppor- tunities in the West for summer study compares very favorably with those of the more favored areas of the east. JAMES H. L,NF0R,, Z4 ty..- O fN QQ iffy was guide , jfef ff Q, Kip? bg W , ,diff of ei igffifigeef :.5f2,wfQ'Xi' ' Gai' ,n r new 9 ,iilfi ljf 'H+ - .. X- :Si 2223-Tmv f Mizwtz dmv' v.- fwi -' i sm r l 1 reg, gf f or .. is -1 Q P iffi i 1 ti f 1, ,. A ns. , Qs,-vii. . , ,h.- 1-lv'-W vip ' f V, e WM, ... .5 ,,. ,A .-.7 . we A 53,95 fry' ti" if 4 g ,.',--,4-+s,,.'-as 2 I r :, . . -f:wgg- L 1 1 , L:,.!.-,mm ' . -. F - - 'UG' iP'W" 'emi" '?'EvL:'6. J , Q ,H W L, If s 'M sc Y 1 gi 15. 9,5 x Q - ,L .M WV ,-:iw 'Wi . L xi, :fs wif? if A h - : w,f2,.,+f:1Hs LW ' -441 f kg """"W"'i i xralf- - ,pf 2 K ' VQLQ, V, . fxili l . l li V ' 'W f' if afii Z f , Mfrs, -:fl-5wWW" wwi1v"fZ , r -ms U' -- G 'tariffs Y Q' . 5 f 'I :.. ': ., . ,,-5-few -' ,z ',1,.Q',:r2v-'MH MM, g.,.-N Y' y, 1,3711 ,,,,1.-fy., , , '- :fp , " 'ffmvsf fu-qw 'K X ,, '- ,- 1s,gr,,fM -Lzfgm' L -V f - I. ,, . Eff?" " 'f"' 1 ' 5 was Stud I dmini trillion C, x..- L, f k "I expect o pass through this world but oneeg Any good therefore that I can do, or any kindness that I can show to any fellow creature, let ine do it now. Let ine not defer or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again." za Rurow XVALKER Prrsidmzz' nf SI'1lll1F71f Body Student Body 1930-a new decade-a new namefa wider horizon. These are the essence of the year just past. They constitute another link securely Welded into the chain which is the history of Utah State. lt has been better, l believe, than years past, and not as significant as years to come. And so it has closely approached our ideal-progress. RULON WALKER. -.s-sgf tk..- fm H ff ' 79260 7. J' ,efffie it f Z M JLAURA BANKHEAD Oulu BUCHANAN Vice-Preszdent X Secretary ' g Student Exeeutive Coiuunieiill Stgident Body Executive Council is the official body elected to supervise Q and regulate the general student affairs of the campus, and is responsible for the general policies and moral welfare of the student body. The committee appoints all subordinate officers of the general student organization, supervises the apportionment and disbursement of student funds, and regulates the workings of our student government. The council is composed of the Student Body President, Vice-President and Secretary, three general committeemen elected by the student body at large for a term of one year, a representative elected from the freshman class each spring quarter to serve until graduation of the class, and three representatives of the faculty general student body and to establish the financial structure of our government upon a more scientific and proportionate system. Y F, DAVIS J. 1fu.i.MoRE F, sls1c.l.i5ToN M, cuuos 1 ,1..seoTT T. ,lol1NsoN wx X X X 41-242 1 X 5 X .!, Aygfrl ' . f QA. amiga' fifxtgim b - , A l W js, ' .-1.: Q 6 r va. EO f A XXX Q fx . , if f Mm f K we 1:2 f-'WW f' 14 il iflfbf ,af ,Ladle fl ui X Qc! The council this year has endeavored to promote the social welfare of theh Ex IIIZRIIIERT' GRIFFIN HELEN I-IYDE INIYRON CHILDS IIARRYY RIZADIXG I'rm1dent Vice-Preszdent lzxeculzw Council Svnelury Senior Class Ufflfiieeirs Fouk years ago as We entered the college halls as Freshmen, our college days were just beginning. Our color was green then and we were that. Through the process of evolution we have evolved into the class of '30-the now mighty senior. Our color now, as shown by our popular, as well as practical garb, is "true bluef, The graduating class has contributed unselfishly to our student activities, and the success the class has attained is due to the untiring efforts of its members. Graduation will call about one hundred and seventy seniors from the halls of our beloved Alma Mater. To the juniors let us say, "Carry on I" To the Seniors let us wish them success. And remember too, that no true success is to be achieved without great labor and high ideals. -I-IERBERT GRIFFIN. .llunniioir Class Officers IN spite of being suspensions between Sophomoric sophistication and Senior philosophical maturity, the juniors of 1929-30 sent warriors into the athletic field, entertainers onto the Kaprice stage, the forensic pulpit, and stunts platform, and succeeded in staging a very fascinating Promenade, with exquisite decorations and flourishes and in getting their pictures in the "Buzzer.' -JACK CHRISVENSEN. IAKQK CIIIRISTIQNSIZN CI.,-XRICE WEBB l.lQCILI.Ii CARDON gl.eX3Il:S SCIOTI' l'rexidwzt Secretary I'ii'e-Prexidmzt lzlwfzliiw fjtlliilffl -at za is M N T' - 13' WA Aa at pi' x fl af Y ff? ig: ,gy pc V .x i . it Sr . vm ., 0. tip ad 4 . Aff ' 1 5 fDi9'V6iii' M iff' X 1 Q ji A x Ni Hi .r r .J PAUL GRACE SYIXIA CANNON JAMES Fll.l.fXlORE ROBERT HADFlEl.D Presidcni l"'ice-President Scnelary Ii4.X'L'C1tfl1'E Counril Sophomore Class Uffieers THE class of '32 is one of the most active classes at the State School. Five of our men won the block letter in football, and we were well repre- sented in basketball and track. ln dramatics the class members have also played a big role. The Sophomores joined hands with the Freshmen and staged a high class entertainment in low class dress. We are looking for big things from the class as time goes on. -PAUL GRACE. lllireslhmeint Class Uffieers Tiara Freshmen have been unusually successful in their undertakings this year. They have been very well represented in scholarship, debating, athletics, dra- matics and publications. The clever comedy "Only 38" as the annual Freshmen production under the direction of C. j. Myers, was presented by a very talented cast chosen from an able group of entrants. The school may look to the class of '33 for a capable representation in all departments' -RALPH KINCAID. RALPH KINCAID REUBAN HASLAM BETH MERRILL President Secretary Vice-President -..sgf 29 Eg.- L, BANKIIIEAD R, SNll'I'Il Y. ROXYBFRRY M. FROYD R. PETERSON M. TAGGART 'Nl X ll KERS R Ol SON H. HYDE M. BENNION ml. MERRILL Womengs Paint ll-llelllleiniiio Council THE Women's Pan Hellenic Council is a group of two representatives from each of the five social Women's fraternities. They are organized to promote rela- tions between the groups as well as to regulate such administrative matters as rushing, bidding, etc. The first annual "All Sorority rush tea," which marked the opening of Formal Rush Season, was the first fall activity. Valene Rovvberry was chairman. Women's Pan Hellenic Ball was the formal function of Winter quarter. Ruth Smith, chairman, Valene Rowberry, and Helen Hyde comprised the committee for a most successful affair. The advent of National Women's faternities to our campus has constituted one of the major problems along with scholarship, early bid seasons, and increas- ed activities. Miss Vera Carlson, of the Presidenfs office, is advisor, and Laura Bankhead has officiated as chairman. -Mgr 30 L. HARRIS O, BUCHANAN K, YAXDERIIOOF G. B,-XXKIIEAD li, IIORSLEY M. BAXKIIEAD O. TAYLOR M, STEVENS II. IIIQNSAKER C. IIAYWARD I. SMITH G, ,IUDAH KI. SCOTT I., LARSEN G. LAWRENCE KI. LOOSLE M. IIARTYIGSEX Mengs Pan Hellenic THE purpose of the lVIen's Pan Hellenic, which consists of two representatives of each fraternity on the campus, is to unite the efforts of the fraternities in making the Utah State Agricultural College a bigger and better school, in keep- ing the fraternal organizations a credit to the school and to the members of the fraternities, and to regulate the activities of fraternity men. Through the direction of the Pan Hellenic, fraternities are drawn together in activities whereby members of one group may become better acquainted with members of other groups, and thus create a spirit of good fellowship. Realizing the value of such cooperation, the following are a few of the activties which were very successfully conducted by the Pan Hellenic during the school year of 1929- 30: The Frat Melee, Intramural Basketball Series and the Intramural Baseball Series. Af. W. S. Council A THE Associated Women Students is an organiza- tion comprised of all women students registered at the College. Its purpose is to promote Girls' Activities and to assist the nevvcoming members in making readjustments to their new surroundings. A council with representatives from each class and all girls, clubs, other than social organizations, consitute the administrative body of the Associ- ation. This year A. W. S. has successfully sponsored four major projects, including: l-Little Sister Club, a feature of this being an Acquaintance Tea held in honor of the Freshmen girls during first month of school. 2-A. W. S. Ball, first formal of T the year for which dates were made by pairing off names of all students at the college. 3-Kampus Kaprice, a strictly student production. This year it was in the form of an original musical comedy. This was both written and directed by students. 4-Coed Day in the spring on which day the Coeds published the 'fStudent Life," conducted the chapel, and presented a Dance Festival in the evening during which the Council for next year was installed. AlAR'l'l'l.-X STRINGIIAM Presiderlf, A. W. S. HEESE NIERRIH. SIMO sSIiN fiAl,l. FAYLOR DAINES CANNON MITTON MERRILL BANIQHEAD ORSILR SINGLETOX CLQNlNllXGS C.-XRDOX JOHNSON rr O there are Voices of zfhe pasli Links of a broken chain, Wings that bear nie back fo Tinzes Which cannot conze againg Yet God forbid fhaf I shozzla' lose The echoes fhaf remain!" -A. A. PRUCTER. Ea- A Alumni DURING the year 1929-30, the Alumni Asso- ciation, under the direction of an enthu- siastic and hard-working group of officers, continued the Library Endowment Fund cam- paign as its major project and at the same time carried on a vigorous Alumni program along other lines. Nearly 38,000 in cash and pledges were added to the fund during the year. For the first time since 1923, an Alumni Directory was published, which listed the names, addresses and occupations of all grad- uate Alumni of the College as well as hundreds of non-graduate Alumni. At the annual busi- ness meeting of the association during Com- mencement, 1929, the constitution was amended to admit former students into mem- bership in the association on an equal basis regular membership of the association many A. H. SAXER President of the Alumni with graduates, thus increasing the fold. The payment of Alumni membership dues reached a new high level in 1930 and passed the 300 mark for the first time in the history of the Alumni Association. In addition sixteen Alumni either became life members or began paying on life memberships. -. .-.- ,. ,,.. H i ll l l E fl 9 'l W I 2 I 5 I ' l ' ' I I l I ll llf l ll l 1 1 , v 4 l 1 1 I I I , I I 5 f I 1 , l , ..... I g 5 I l l U 2 5 Q I 1 P I p ' 2 I f 5 f 1 i l ' ' 4 f 1 A I ' ' l L 1 ' ' ' 1 9 252555142-LQQQLLLui.---LLQL1.-L:. L41-1 l. , Y V . . - l ' '. Lal, , l un.--....m.m,n.f.....,m,..,..,,,..,-ngH.-....,.,5:f,.m,,.,,.,.,,,,.,,.,,,,.g,,,4mf,1iyQ,,mu .5Wm,g1pup,ng,,fgg,g5,,g,g,j,5,-5gi,-,j,,,g,gg,,,g,,,,,g,,g AY' f- ' ' ' ""Pi5E5Sf.5 -' u , "' f-'U fm- ' --f U- W -f :Legg W1 5 Tu it - 121 3.21 infill uit 'QI .. ,.,., ll -in 'rt-.Q :jzgz 1:14. 4 mm , . , ' vi Y 3 .-.. wr-,---. -.........,.. ... ....--.-...,..--.,.. ,,....",. .,,. 2 -.-- ,,,,,,,..,.,.- , - ef 4. ff 2,1 . . ,rc . ., .r X it ,, f 5 ,4-.. r, ', ' 1 . -1 it ,V ,- ' 3'1',w 'TAX f' ' ,Ill X flllf' - X K l' elf , ii, if wif ffl rg' A- -- FHA algm lagliiil N7 - , . .4 gi ,W ,QU N my 5:-m vii' 1,1 : an-1 I .wg I 3 , .wi ply: Aim -wsliwli 3:11 fm 5 fgiitiim M I 'jgxi fy, I .-fl 'W' " 'l1l.'l'I7f" we 1 Tvs .TM l , I Tru" ,l el-'if ,111 mi" we rms : t g , gl " , 'ww -w.,i' 'fi' "T" ' sv ' " V , 1 111- "uw" . , -v1-- Q wg gs . ii' 1 nf: ' g5f,Ifll if1lP . I 'f' 'fr' ,. 11: iff! " 12" 11" V , we ,,1'l,g:g17 w-iw glrfll 333- . 73---l it if lrzii, rg Wi , 'lg 121,:f:i-:V e'??'.,, :ft-:vi 1 . eff- ,rv-iff r1"321g'1wf:,- 'dp' Wi.-. .1 1 ,,.i,.,:' 31 'N llgl iffu gli L.-. lt, 'll ..-gilt- Il.. L4 4... tv.-Ji- lla,-,lltgle-,I fl'fQ,,ali:.- ll' il-alL.,Le,..jltvll-ff: if gli, 1fl', Q'2'i i:,vDF7-15711-121-'J-1:2111 A 1-fa -, x - .r:zfJ.-:W-+:::,:::-'L-:r,:-:spiffy-ei, 2 1-Eu-li ' 'Y " s"'il5" lJl5'l'l'l'f"-S .SWT AVYW' . , Z e'Yr'.l. 'Qi W .1 ,. T ' "MW 5113. all ' 'W l-lil? -- '--,lil 'Mt V312 :fn EIL 734' -illtbflili-'4 -f l-fig 3-113 ' gill - f 1332? 'cf' 1' 11 ' " f --- i f y wi- f J"V,L' '-- -fx: -1 f -- V-4 -H4 L Y Q- 1-1 - 1-H3 "i I "" a,.- -f V U-1 -' a-i"12i'- . ,-, .L 649 . ml-1 .- X- 2. -2-.iLiZ.. .,-. , , , ' -ix lv- A-. V.-' 2 . 1 a ,f A-if-t .. 'vi , Lljw- ,imlgz ll' .V ,,- , ..,,. -r.-...,a M.-. ,J lvlu ,L W. 1,--, +R, ,ff-' -12. f W 'Wit-47 -- " ,,-- 1 - " 'M """" -H' 'HW -' " -' "ww J al . j :..... ' :-,. - .5-ff-J .ij """W """' ,Lg .y':f?"', l,'11!':iw Q' i"""TA'1"""'t"",j: "rr" Q' """' -7- . li-uilwwf 5"""5' ' ' , L " 3 2 it-Sijziia Z. f' V4"14Jf-H'4q,,z'rzfH K' 1 as-'.a,a,Qm'i:fr' l ' 1+ '-El .J 4-v"f.:1f4 ,. - 11. ' " .gi JI,::.,:-:a's:?:iffeTf" , .f , 349.11-555,3f..,:f'-"a5..t,--441114 I-:nga-Ei R ffsllif-T',1J'i Q--"H1":?Hi'iL' ','.'2'-12? "T Tiff? :Aj fy-'f-g'j-.:r-,, -eq 5- ' Ev"rk 'fl ' .?'s :,fg.,,.,q,v...,,. Z :gy- A, -,-,YL ---ff .., . ... 71- -all-,fln 1 . - ,15.. ,L - 1.-ry ,j.."--L. SKETCH OF New LIBRARY -ggi BM... 'ff Z '?F,gj- 'iii-Q .510 4, 4, '5-1, --- Alumni LOCAL Alumni chapters were organized at Brigham City, Utah, and local committees were appointed in many towns in the state. The Alumni publication, "The State Quarterlyf' was enlarged and for the first time became practically self-supporting through its adver- tising. The Alumni office acquired during the year a full set of non-graduate Alumni records, improved the records of graduates very ma- terially and purchased additional office equip- , ment. The second successful Alumni reunion, l under the so-called Dix plan, was held during E E Commencement, with an Alumni banquet and GEORGE BARBER entertainment featuring the event. Secretary of Alumni The Association continued its policy of carrying on an ambitious program, having as its objective, a greater Utah and the rapid development of the College. THE ALUMNI QUARTERLY -Gif 35 E+'- if 36 Iam- IPOSIE Graduates LE GRANDE STIRLAND PROVIDENCE, LITAH Entomology WILLIAM H. BELL LOGAN, UTAH Business Adnzinistraiion LELAND A. CLARK LOGAN, LIT.-KH Agrononzy DUNCAN WAYNE HENRIE LOGAN, UTAH Business Atl17lli1ZiSf1'dlLf01Z LEONE C. HENRIE AFTON, WYOMING Education ROLLO WOODWARD FRANKLIN, IDAHO Agronomy GEORGE R. HENDERSON JOSEPH, LTTAH Animal Husbandry ARJAN SINGH PUNJAI3, INDIA Agronomy ZILLA LINFORD LOGAN, UTAH Foods 0.1 ,951 Af, E MMAL LLQQLJZAM f. ,Aff MMW fe-f WM jf M, '74pgZ saZ.'iZl4,. W? W 7 j 1 V001 l I I I y..,,,Y 7567. ,WY , , ,,,,,, , , ,7 SE IURS "If a nian has good corn, or wood, or boards, or pigs to sell, or can rnake better chairs or knives, crncibles or chnrch or- gans, than anybody else, yon will find a broad, hard-beaten road to his honse, tho it be in the veoods. And if a rnan knows the law, people will find it ont, tho he live in a pine shanty, and resort lo hirn. And if a rnan can pipe or sing, so as to wrap the prisoned sonl in an elysin1n,' or can paint landscape, and convey into oils and ochers all the enchantrnents of spring or antnnin, or can liberate or intoxicate all people who hear hini with delicions songs and verses, 'tis certain that the secret can- not be kept: the first witness tells it to a second, and nzen go by fives and tens and fifties to his door." -EMERSON. sv Seniors CLARK .XrFI.I2cIc l.oOiN. L'T.xII Arts and Scienfes THORA BALDWIN SALT LAKE CITY, U'r.xII Arts and Scienrf-I Gamma Zi Gamma, WOmen's Pan llellt-nic? Women's Rifle Team: Beaux Arts Guild, llig Sister's Club. l.,EVVlS BRENCHLEY hVELLSX'll.l.E, UTAH Arts and Scifmes Band, l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Clulv, l, Ag. Club, lg Pep llancl, 4. GEORGE l3AxKHE.xn l.OG,xN, LI.-.II Srbool of .-'lgriculfufe Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu: Cheer Leader, 4, Nlen's Pan Hellenic, 3, 4: Intercol- legiate Knights, Glee Club, 2, 3: Kampus Kaprice, Z, 3, 4, Wrestling, 2: junior Prom Committee, Horse Show Committee, 3, Rally Committee, 4. NlELVIN BANKIIEAO LOGAN, UTAH Arts and Sziences Alpha Delta Epsilon, Pan Hellenic, 4, Inter- collegiate Knights, Glee Cluh, Scahartl and Blade, Rifle Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Captain, l, R, O. T. C. Cadet Captain, Military Ball Committee, Member N. R. A. VERNON BUDGE PARIS, lDAl'lO School of Cmnnzefce Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kap- pa Psi, President, 4, Intercollegiate Knights, Scahbard and Blade, Captain R, O. T. C., Military Ball Committee, "A" Day Cum- mittee, 3. -"5i38l'3"'- ALOORA .ALDIQR l,OrzxN. LIxII Sflwml of llnme Fmnarizics llomc lfcOIIOIIIics Club, lTl'l'5l1lTlIlIl Play. BRETA l3,mGI.R flREl.NIRlVI-R, UIQHI .flrlx IIIIII Slffmzces LEWIS l3EaOI.EY NEPIII, l'T.'lll Sfltvvl of flXYIt'1lHIlVt' l'l KllPl'1l Alpha: lylblllllf' ,liitlgiilg Contest at Iowa State College. l-'KLfR.-X l3,xNIcIIE.xII LOGAN, UTAH Selina! nf C'077lVlIE'H'6' SUFUT-iwj .Xlpha Siuma Yu, Stutlent Body Yice- l'I't-NITleIIl. lliiu.-I' litlitur. ij .-Xamciatc Buz- at-I' lalitrn, 1. Stuilent I.il'e Staff, l, Z, Pres- Iilt-nt XXIIIIH-Iik Pan llellenic, 'lg Chairman lJ.IIl llelleniel liall, A32 fillllll'l11llI1 A. W. S. llall. lg Nice-l'I'twItlt-III Suphuinore Class, llelwziliim, l, Z. IRVIN BURGOYNE MON'I'IfI1I.IIzR, lDAHO Sflwwl nf C01I11IIerfe l'i Kappa Alpliai Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Kap- pa llIi, OI'I:lIt-stI'a1 l,I'lIII'l Major, 2, Rillc Club. KEITH BROWN GR.xN'INvII.I IE, UIAII Sfliunl of .flQI'iI'1IlI1u'e Ag lluli l l 5 -l' 'l'raCli 3 4 Yeta Chi: 'lihsta Alpha Phi, Alpha Sigma Nu' Phi Kappa l'lIi, ,lt-irc-I"s Club, Debating' Seniors KENNETII BICKMORE iiRlGll.XM CIIY, UTAI1 Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta lipsilong Track, NiYRON BRENCIAILEY NYEI,Isx'IIIE, UTAH SLTZNTUI Of lfzzgfueefing Ag Club: ljiigineering Club, Tennis 2, 3, DEAN BOYLE YIc:'I'oR, IIJAI-Io Sfhrml of Agriculture Omega Tau, Ag. Club. EDVVIN BAILEY NEI-III, UTAH School of Agriculture thiicga Tau: lfriar's Club, jester's Club: lfilik, l, Z, 35 Business Manager Utah Bee- hive, Ag. Club, Weber Club Play. FAUNT BRIAN I-ooAN, UTAII Arts and Sciences GLENN CLARK LOGAN, UTAII School of Commerce VERNAI. BENNION CoI.EvILI.E, XVYOMING School of Engineering Engineering Club, Secretary and Treasurer, 4. G. T. BLANcu OGIJEN, UTAII Srlmol of Agriculture Phi Kappa Phi, Weber College, l, 2: Weber Club, Ag. Club: Business Manager Beehive, 31 Alpha Zeta. FLORAINE BENSON FRI-sN4I, CAI.IFoRNI,x Arts and Sciences Sorosis: Fresno State College, l, 22 Scribble, 45 jester's Cluhg jester's Play, 3, -lg Lom- munity Players, 4. DOUGLAS BERGESON f:ORNiSH, UTAH SI-fmol of Agriculture Phi Kappa Iota? Football, l, -2, 3, 41 Co-Captain Football, 43 Wrestling, l, THOMAS CIIENEY LQQAN, UTAII .lils and Sciences Friar's Club. LELAND CLARK OXKLEY, IDAI-Io Srbrml of Agriculture l'rixr's Vluh' Ag Club, Alpha Zeta, Male Phi Kappa lotag Scabbartl and Blade: Foot- ' Q - 5 I - , , , hall, I, 2, 3, Cadet Major, 4, Chairman Clee Club, 2, President Clee Llub, 4. Military Ball, Assistant Freshman Coach, 4, Rifle Team. --A 39 IA-- Seniors LEONA CLJAIAIINGS BRIGIIIM CITY, U'rxII Arif ana .irfenner Phi Kappa Phi: XY. A. A. President, 4: Rifle Team. l. Z, 3, 4: Captain Rifle Team, 43 Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Track, 3, 4: Entertain- ment Committee, 41 A, XY. Cn Sweater: Rifle Team Med DONALD CRUIIQSIIANIQ IWONTPELIER, IDAHO Selioal of Comuwrfe JOSEPII COWLEY l.UGAN, U'l'.AXl'l Sflwml of Coirinzeree Sigma Chi: Alpha Sigma NII President: Alpl'a Kappa Psi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Friar's Club: litlitur Slutlent l.il'e, 3: President lntermoun- Iain lnler-Collegiate Press Association. 3: liuzzer Stalli, l: Stutient l.ife Staff, l: Ten- nis Team, l, Z. 3, 4: Co-Captain Tennis Teain, -ll llantl liall Champion, 5: Tennis Clianipiun, 4: Maiiager Tennis Team, 2, 4. llllill, -l: al. -IOSEPII CALL SAIJI' l..xkI2 CIIY, UI'AII Siibrml of Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Sigma Chi: Alpha Sigma Nu: Football, l, 2, Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade: Pan llel- 3, 4: Basketball, l, 2, 3: Track, l, Z: lenic Council, 3: Senior Gift Committee: President Box liltler Club: R. M. C. All-Star Captain R, O. T. C, Team, 4. GRETTA CHENEY LAIIETUWN, UVAII Sfboul of lftliltfzitimz l.,ARUE CARLSON Lonm, UTAH School of Commerce Beta Delta FRANCIS CHRISTISNSEN Mr, PI.Ia.xSAN'r, UTAH School of Home lfeonomics ' 's lVlYRON CIIILDS SIIIIINuvII.II2, UIAII Silwml nf Agriculture Delta XII: Iiiter-Citllegiate Knights: Stu- Ilt-nt lhnlv Council, 3, -l: Ag, Club: Basket- ball, 2: Manager, 4: Assistant Manager, 3: Track, l, 2: Stock .Iuilging Team, 3, DAVID CALDER YI RNXI., Ur.-.II Srliool af Cunimefce Sigma llhi: l:l'i1lI'lS Club: Alpha Kappa Psi: Varsity Debate. RUTIT DAVIS BIQIGIIAM CI'IY, UI'AII Srlvnol nf Home Economic: B. Y. U., l, 2: llome Economic Club. FLOYD DAVIS JOSEPH DAY MIISA ARIZONA - .. , - .. - Svlinol of Commerce SAM LAM' LI-H' UIAH Sigma Chi: Phi Kappa Phii Alpha Kapp-21 5611001 of f1tUiC14U14W Psi: Alpha Sigma Nu: Friar's Club: Presi- tlent, 43 Secretary, 31 lfxecutive Council, 42 Delia NUC li00TlJ?1ll, lf 2- 3' 45 Band' 1' 2' Rally Cuiniiifittee, 33 Senior Social Commit- 3V 45 6155 Club, 3: Glee Club Orchestra, 3. tee: Mt-n's Chapel Cliairinzin, 3: Student -..ggi Rf..- Activity Awartl, 3: hlnliannsen Scholarsltip, 31 Cliairman Winter Carnival Committee, 4: Instructor Spanish, 4: State Teacher's College of Arizona, l, Z. Seimiicoirs LELANIJ D.4Ll.EY SLAIMIT, ljTiII Sflmol of Agricullure Ag, Club, Glce Club, CARL DAVIS LLOYD LDAVIS BRIGIIIAI. L'IxII School of Agrirulfure Slqlllll Chi: Pi Deltzl lipsilun: Scrilwhle f.luh, 3, 4: Short Story Cluh, 3, 43 l5outlwIIll, lg Ag. Cluh: Ilorse Shuw Committee. 33 llglrw-st Festival Committcc, 4: Stock judg- ing Team, 3, 4. JOHN DECKFR lvl3'iNfl'-A UNI' l.ofIAN, Li'I'.-KH S' It " Il . mul af gnu! me Srlvaol of ,'lgVIt'llIl'llfB Pi Kllppil Alpligx: Mule Glue Club: Bzmil, A I l, Z, K, 4, President anti ,Xlnn:IierIBiIIIIl, 4: Ph! lxzlppa Phi: Ag. Cluh: Dcnver Stock Drum Klzinugcr, l, Z, 3,1 Basket al, , 2, 3, I ' , T L . , ' ,. I. 'IIIICR lg lioutbull, 3. Ag. Clllli A'M-'IA elm: 4' AW" ml ORPHA DANE CHARLES DUNN Al.KL.XD, lunuo , 1.00.-iN, UIAII girls and Sc F7Zl'6x Sibool of Cmmnnm Stwusisp lJLlllCL' Festival, l: Bzlslietlvnll, l, ml VV 1 i 2, 3: lixllnptls linprice, 2, 3: Secretary zintl H mlm lmrfi B' X' C'-f li Alllhl Kflllllll 'lirezxsurer junior Class. P511 Truck' 2' 3' 4- OIIVE ENSIGN PETER EVANS SiI.I l.Alili CIIY, UIAII v Arts and Sc cnfci GARLAND' UVM' W, A, A. Secrutgiryg Phi Delta Pig Secretary, 571 1 11- ,- ' 4: Kaunpus linpricc, l, Z, 5, 4: llzlnce Cluh: U00 of nuneenng President Dance Club, 23 Secretary, 5: Dance - I V IIQSIIVIII, I, 1, I, 41 Busletbull, Ing, 3,"i'l Alpha Della EIISIIOA, Engineering Club. 3, 4. Truck, 3, 4: Ainvricuii Red Cross l.llC-SLlVll1g Corps. NEWELI. EI.IAsoN DAISY EVANS l.uu.iN, UTAH NlALAD, IDAHQ xlrts and 55611185 Arts and Scienres l'hi liIIpp:I llhi: Scnhlvaird untl lilzuiv: Militzlry 'lilictu Upsilon: Phi Kappa phi? Rifle Team, llglll tlrminrniltec: flilllllllll R. O. 'lf C.: fllllxl- l: Idaho Technical institution: Ll. nf U5 uutu with llunors. U. of Southern Culifrrrnizl. CARHA FRANCIS Nlukum, L IAII Srbool of Home Economics Wvlwl' Cwllvzze, l, 35 Welful' Clllh PYCSUIUIIII Omega Tau: Ag. Club: Stock judging Team, lpla Phi, 4. 4: lirngvyrczlri Club, 3, -l, Theta A I ELIIIER FARR.-XR SANDY, L,r,iII School of xlgricultzne 3: Track, 2, 3, 4. -..ggi Ep..- einiioirs RONALD FLAMM BILLINGS, lVlONTANA Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Epsilong Student Life Staff, l, 2, 43 Editor Student Life, 43 Varsity Debate Team, l, Z3 R. O. T. C., l, 2, 3, 43 Buzzer Stalf,V2, 3, 43 Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class3 Swimming Team, 3, 43 Scribble, 2, 3, 43 Associate Editor Scribble, 4. MAXINE FROYD CEDAR CITY, UTAH Sehool of Home Economics Beta Deltag Pan Hellenic, 43 B. A. C., l, 2. lVlYRON HANSEN COLLINSTON, UTAH School of Agricnllnie Alpha Gamma Phi. MERRILI. GUNNELL WELLsvII,I.E, UTAH Arts and Sciences Delta NLI3 Basketball, 33 Band, l, 2, 3. HERBERT GRIFFIN OGDEN, UTAH Arts and Sciences Sigma Chig President Senior Class3 Secretary junior Class3 Buzzer Staff, 33 Chairman Senior Garh Committee3 Military Ball Com- mittee3 Horseshoe Champion, 33 Captain Footballg Scabbard and Blade, R. O. T, C. Captain. ARTHUR MARBLE BRIGHAM CITY, UTAH Arls and Sciencer Buzzer Staff, 33 Student Life Stalf, 33 Scribble, 33 Weber College, l, 2. -WH 13..- ALICE FONNESBECK LOGAN, UTAH Ari: and Sciences Beta Dcltag A. W, S. Council: W. A. A. Council, 43 Empyrean Club. ADELBERT FAUCETT PRICE, UTAH School of Agriculture Omega Tang Phi Kappa Phi: Glee Club, 33 Secretary and Trcasurer3 Lftah Foresters Club, 33 Treasurer Alpha Zetag National Honorary Ag, Fraternity. REX FULLMER CIRr3I.EvII.I.E, UTAII School of Education Delta Kappa Phi: Football, 33 Basketball, 33 l.. D, S. College, lg Snow College, 2. ORPHA F'AYLoR LooAN, UTAH School of Education Sorosisg Alpha Sigma NLI3 Phi Delta Pi President, 4: Vice-President, 33 Battalion Sponsor, 4: Battery Sponsor, 33 Student Life, 43 Rally Committee, 43 W, A. A. President, 33 Kampus Kaprice, 1, 2, 3, 43 Dance Cluh, l, 2, 33 Manager, 33 A, W. Council, 3, 43 Rifle Team, l, Z, 33 Dance Festival, l, Z, 3, 43 Director, 3, Basketball, l, Z, 3, 43 A. R, C. Lite Saving Corps, Military Ball Committee, 3, 4. ROBERT GREGORY LOGAN, UTAH School of lfngineering Alpha Gamma l'hi3 Engineering Club, LUCRETIA FISIIE l.0G.tN, UTAH School of llama Economics llome Economics Club, Beaux Att Guild Basketball, l, 23 liampus Kapricc, 2. Seniicors LELAND llll.l, LOGAN, UTAH School nf lhxgirzeerirzg Alpha Delta Fpsilunj Fri:u"s Club. XVILFORD llANSEN RICIH-llllll, UIAII School of .'l.UTlL'Xtlfll7'6 Alpha Delta Epsilon: l7ri:ir's Club: Vice- 7 I I' l'rcsillvut l7riur's Club, -li Forcster's Club: lclm Nl lirlitor Ulzili .lunipcrg Alpha Zeta. RUSSELL l'lENDRICKS Ricznxioxn, L"l'.Xll .iris ami Scivnfm Deltzx Nu: Phi Kappa Phi: l5ri11r's Clubg Tliutzi Lp Cosmopolitan Clulu. lXlARGARET llARDlNG l.Uc.xN, lfrpxu ' Arts and S1flL'lI1'L'S' - Kxunpus Kaprice, 21 Big Sister Club, 4. LINDIN HARRIS ASll'lON, lnxnu Sclmol of .fl4UVflTIlHllTL' Omega 'l-21111 Inter-Clullcgixitc Knightsg Pan .Nlplin lxzl S llpnilu LEON llAl.VERSON LOGAN, UTAH Sfhnol of Coninufrfe ppzr Psi: Secretary Alpha Kappa Pfi, 43 Orchcstrzig Band. lVllLTON HARTVIGSEN DOWNEY, lD.XllO Alrfs and SCEEIIIZI wpa Phi, Pan llcllenic Council, 4: Basketball, lg Track, l. lXlARY HEESE l3l.xcHFuuT, lD.'Xll0 Arts and Scicmer silonp lfnipyrcnn Club: A. W, S. Council, FAY HARSTON LOGAN, UTAH lhool of Homv Ifmnomicr ll Omicrong Empyrcftn Clubg llome Economics Club. ERNEST HoRs1.EY llRlGHAM CITY, UTAH School of Agrivullure llullenic Council. 2, 5: Prcsillcnt Pun Hel- , , ,- . 1 n -. - , .- - , lt-nic Council, 4: Cltuirmun Fraternity DMU Nl' I HM 5 qullb' Pfemlleml FHM S Hehe Commmwy T: Tmcky 4. t.lulw, 33 Si-frvtury, .3 State Nici'-l resident, 4. H. B. llUNSAKER llONEYVlI.l.E, UTAH School of Ifdumzfzon lh-ltn Kappa Phi: ,lulizinusvn Scliulzirsliip, 35 DELOY HANSEN RlCllFlELD, UIAII Sfhool of .lgrirulture Box Elder Clubg li. Y. C., 1, 2. Alpha li-tug lTl'l21l',S Club, liorcslefs Club, "'El43 li'- I Au. fllnlwz john M. Richie Trophy, Seniors DARRELL IIUGIIES IWENDON, U'IxxII School of CDIPIHZPHTE' Alpha Gamma Phi EDNA XVILSON l.on,iN. UTXII .irli and Sfimzrer Sorosis iXl.'XRG.'XRlTl' l'l.IxYRS l.of:w, ll'I'aII flrlr and SfT:R71fl?Y ALICE ISRAELSON llYRuaI. L"I.xII Xrlvool of llomv lffoizoirzifr Phi -Kll,jWP1l4l,l?lI llomv lfconomics Club: Spring I'k'5llYlll, 2: llcaux Art Guilcl. GEORGE j LIDAH l.oc:.xN, U'l'fXH .-lrlr and Sciencex Phi Kappa. Iota: Alpha Sigma Nu: junior Cxlags Prcsulcnt: junior Prom Committee: Senior Social Committee: Football, l, 2, 3, 4, LESTER KNIGHT DRIGGS, lIJ,xIIO School of .flgficzllfzlfe HY - k..- S H.. BERNICR IIAGGERIY CRIIQI-x'II,I.n, XYx'oMIN4: Srluml of llama lflrozzomifs Siglllll 'I'he'Ia Phi: llonic lfcoiioniics Lluli. HELEN IIYDE KAYSVILI Ii, L5I'.xII Sflvool of li-Llltfllllllll Beta Delta: Yicc-Prcsialuiil Scnior Claw: Alpha Fignia Nllf Pan llullcnic fioimcil. -l: Dance Klluh: Dance Festival, 2, 3, 41 liarnpux Kgprigel 2, 3: Aisixtant Dancl' l3iI'ccIIII'. l: junior Prom Cominilim-1 A. W. S, Council, F3, 4: Secrn-Iary A, W. S, Council, 5: Phi Delta Pi Treasiircr, 3: PI'csill1-Ii! Big Siytcr Association, 3: llaslccihall, 3: llzwhctlwgill Manager, 4: Track Manager, 33 Pan llcllenic Ball, -l, C j. ll.-xwmxs S.Xl,l' lam: f.llY, UI.xII Arif and S!I:!.'71ft'i FDMUNII AIENSEN Rl,lbF.lllNl'l, L"I.xII .lrls and SIt'uIII'm Delia XII: lonllwall, l, 2, 3. -l, Tiaclx, l, 4. RIIE,-x j0IlNSON PI E.xs.xN'I' Giiovn, UI'.xII Sflmol of Ilome Ifltonomics Theta Upsilon: Phi Kappa Phi: Vice-Presllciil A, W. S.: Phi Upsilon Olnicronj Chairman Cecil Day: Chairman Big Sister Associationl Kampus Kapricvg llonic lfconomics Club: Merrill Palmci' Scholarship. liEI'I'II KEN MRI: l.oI,.iN, LI.xII Srliool of Comrzlcffe Seiniiiluurs lNlYRON LAYTON K.tYiVIl.lE, UI'.III Sclwml of Clrmnierce Phi Kappa Iuta: Alpha Kappa Psi 1 Alpha Siguia Xu: Scahhartl and Blade: liitcrcollegiatc Knights: Manager Draiuatics and Sociala. All .-Xssiwtaut AlilIl1lHl'I', 31 Cliairman Beuo Creep, lg Chrisimzaii llall Ciuniiiittre. 3: Military llall Commitlcc. -lr Svnim- Garb Committee, 4: Lictrtenant R. O, T. CJ Football, l, Z. LENORE LEWIS lSI'IzI,EY, IDKHO Arlx IIIIII Scencer Albion State Normal, l, Z, C. W. LAURITZEN MIIIIUNI, UIAII A715 and Sceizcei Alpha Gamiua Phi. CLARA l.ExIcEIzsDoIzIfER lIIu.xN, LlI.xII Sulvool of llama lfuonomics W. A. A.: Kampus Kaprice, 2: llomc Ecuiifunics Club. AlARY xlAT'l'SEN SxI.IN.x, L'I'.xII .flrls will SC.'61ZL'6'f Phi Kappa Phi, Spurs, 2, 3: Rifle 'licauig lllllllylffllll Club, 'lg llaslietbull, 3: Sevier Club, 2, 3: Kampus Kaprice, 2. lvIE RAE MASON XVII I XRD, LJIAII .flflx mul Se ences Sigma Theta Phi: Sliurt Story Club, 2, 3, 43 l,l'LJalLlUlll. Sllort Story Club, -lg Secretary and 'liI'ca:LIIer Kaiupus liapricc, 1, 5, 4: Rox lildcr Club, 5, 41 Cliairmzui Entertziiumciit Comiuitluc fur "A" Day. BI.ANcHE LARSEN M'I'. l'I,EIs.xNI', UTAH Sflionl of llnmf' lfcononzios Alpha Siszma Xu: Phi llpsilon Omicrnn: National Shura: limpyrean Club: Bezlux Art Cwuild: Rally Cmmnittve: A, W, S, Council, ig Kampus Kapricc, l, 3: llome Fconmnics Club, LEWIS LLOYD l,0cs,xN, Utah Srluml of Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. VALID LARSEN SANTAQUIN, UTAH Srbool of Engineering President lingineering Club, 4. Louis NIADSEN Six I' l.AlilE CI'I'Y, UTAII Sfluml nf .lgriczdture Omega Tau: Phi Kappa Phi: Vice-President Alplia Zeta: .-NIL. Club: Scholarship HAM: l..ivI'stucli -luilgiug Team. KIIINE MONSON Sr, fiIlARlES, lD.XHO ,flrls and Sciences Sigma Theta Phi: Empvrc-an Clubg B. Y. U., lg Student Life Stall, 2, 3, 4: Scribble Cluh, Z, 3, 4: Editor Scrihhle, 43 Short Storv Club, Z, 3, 4: Secretary W. A. A,, 3. NEII. MURDOCK IIEBER, UTAH Arlv and S I:.i ences Delta Nu. -..if 45 13..- Seniors HERSHEL MASON LOGAN, UIAH Arts and Scfences EARL NISHIMOTO l,ocmN, UTAH Arts and Suienues Wrestlinu, 2, 3, 43 Supervisor Ilorticulture Show: Utzizfizt. ALFRED NELSON RICTIMOND, Urxu Sflionl of .lgricullune AQ. Club. ALTA ORSER llOUSEVEl.'l', UTAH Srlirml nf Home limnomics Sigma Them Phig Phi Upsilon Oiuicron: A. W, S. Council, 43 Empyrenn Club: B. Y. li., lp lfl of Soutlrern Lalifornizt, Z: President llume Economics Club, 4. OWEN OLSEN LOGAN, UTXH School of Engineering Phi Kappa Pliig Engineering Club Vice- Iresidentg R, O. T. C, Officerg Military Ball Committeeg lnstructor in Drafting. CON STANCE PORTER ASHTON, lD.XHO Sfbtml of Hume Economim Phi Kappa Phig Home Economics lllubd MAMRW EMMA NEILSON LOGAN, UTAH .Sflioul of Home Economics Gzunmn Xi Gztmmzig llome Economics Club: Bcnux Art Guild. lVllL'l'ON NELSON BRmH.xM CITY, U'1',xH .flrls and Sttimzfes Onicqn 'lliug Cosmopolitan Clubg Secretary :ind ,lAl'0ll5lll'L'l', -lg Weber Clubg llox Elder Club. ERNEST NELSON liRmH.fxM CNY, UTAH flrls and Sfimzcex Ili-ltu Nu: Debating, 23 School Play, 2, 33 klvsrers fllubg NYeber College, l. EDNA ULESEN l.OtzAN, UTAH Srlionl of Home Economics llnnue Ecrmmnics Club, XVALLACE OWEN LOGAN, UTAH Avis and Sciences Buuux Art Guild RUTII PETERSON l.OnAN, UTAH Arts and Srienws Gmninu Xi Gninmuq Spurs: Bezlux Art Guild: lgmpyrngni Cllubg llume Economics Clubg Pan Hellenic Council, 4, IIARRISON PARKER OGIIEN. IJIAII Srlwml of lzidzrcafion Phi Kappa Ima: Ilttzzer Manager, 41 Assistant Nlaiiagcr, I1 Wclwur Cilulvg Football, 3, 'IJ Wvlvci' Cullvgc, I, 2. ANNE PEARSON IIRIGIIAM CITY, U'I'AII Arif and Sfienre: Ilcta Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Rallv Committee, lg Spriiimiy -I: IQIIITIPIIS Kaprice, I, 2, -II Seniors REED PROBST Nlluwav, UNH ,Iris and Sifienzes lfI'i'II"5 CILIIH' Il Y I' I . . , I ,,,, ,Z,3. IIIARGARET PEARSON IIIQIGIIAM CITY, UIAH Selma! of Cam merre N W S Vuiincil 7' Yicc President Smmo , .. . , -. - . I ' r CIIIIII: flllLIII'IIIlll'I liiI'l's Program, 21 Orchestra, I, 2, I, Cleo C.IIIh Tcvur. I, Z, Scholarship, rl. Ifl,-IRGLD READING LOGAN, U'r.xI-I Srlmal nf .lgrirulfzfre PI lxappa Alpha: SIIICIUIII Life, I, 23 Buzzer Stall, l, 3, 41 Baseball, 3, 4: Senior Class llvta llcltaq Kampus liaprice, I, 2. Yiolin ANTHONY RUssEI.I. OGIIEN. U'I'xH SI-Iam! of Commerce Scurt-tary, Il1Il'lllI1lll'1ll Athletics, Manager Phi Kappa Plyig Dixie Normal College. Athletics, 3. LYNN ROBERTS IAWREXCE RIPPLINGER I-ttf?-IN UV-Ui DIQIGGS, lD.xII0 Srlwml of ilgricultnre 3,5001 of jidfmffign Ag- Club- Iiriark flllllli ll, Y- CG I. 2- VALENE ROWBERRY GWENIJGLYN RIGBY LOGAN, UTAII NEWTON, Umii ,Iris 111111 Sciences Srlinnl of lfdzzcaiion Sifllllll lllvlll Pllii KHNIDIIS KFIPYICC. 33 lllil Iii-la DI-lla: Phi Kappa Phi: Theta Alpha QNUV3 li -'Y fl. COUNCIL 3, 43 Pilfl Hel- Phi Prcsitlunt, 3: Phi Delta Pi: Alpha Sigma IQIIIC Iilllllltllli If 'll Bllblwflmll. 3. 43 VOIICY XII: I:l'l'SlIII'lIllI Play: School Play, Z: .leStcr's Bllllf 33 'II KIIIII, l'rL'sitlvIIt Clec Club, 2, Empyrean Cllllt CLEOPII.-X RICIIARDS IELMER RfWD-'U-l- IlI,tl.AIl, IDKIIU RIGBVI IDIHO A,1,,g, md -qi-53,1685 xlrlx and Scienres Them lipjilw: phi Knmm phil Empyrelm Phi Kappa lnta: Football, 3, 4: Basketball clllllt, Qjullcgc String Trio, I, Z. 3, -I: lrack, 3, 4, Xlcbcr College, l, 2. 47 IA-- Seniors MELVIN STEPHENS MONTPEI.IER, IDAHO School of Agriculture Omega Taug Ag. Clubg Alpha Zetag Stock judging Team, 43 Sheep judging Tropliyg P:In Hellenic, 4. RULON WALKER LOGAN, UTAH Arts and Sciences Student Body President, 41 President Pi Dcltn Epsilon, 3, 4, Student Life Staff, 2: School Play, I5 Scribhle Clubg Dance Club, GENEVA SCHAUB LOGAN, UTAII School of Educxzzzon Sigma Theta Phi: Phi Delta Pig Dance Clubp Spring Festival Committee: Karnpus Knprice, 2, 33 Orchestra, I, 2, 35 Glee Club Tour, Z, 3, BYRON SHAW LOGAN, UTAH Aft: and Scfencex Phi Kappa Phig Senior Gift Committee. SHIRLEY SIMMONS BURIEY, IDAHO School of Education Albion State Normal, I, 2. OLIVER SMITH PRESTON, IDAII0 School of Agriculture Alpha Delta Epsilong Football, lg Ag. Clubi Pep Band, -1. -A-AI 48 RA-- MARTHA STRINGHAM BOUNTIFUL, UTAII School of Home Iiconomicx Sorosisg Home Economics Clubp A. W. S. President, 4g Vice-President, 35 Kampus Kuprice, 2, 35 Buzzer Stuff, 35 U. Ol' U., I, GARN STEVENS TRENTON, UTAH School of Agriculture Ag. Club. JOHN S. STIBAL ROBERTS, IDAIIO School of Agricultzlre Delta Kappa Phi: Ag. Club, University of Idaho, I, Z. DEWITT SMITH IJLEASANT GROVE, UTAH Arts and Sciences Omega Tau, NORA STARR SIARINGVILLE, UTAH Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Phi, Empyrean Club. FRED STODDARD GRACE, IDAHO School of Engineering Engineering Club: I:l'I3V'5 Club. Seniors lXllzRl.lN SHIPLEY I4iux11L1N, luxnn Sliwml of Cammefre Phi lizippzi lhiwnlt-lit, l, Svcrut:iry' Stuclent lhnly, 3. MIQLBA 'lineunm l'1mxiDENciF, U'l.Xll .elrfx and Sczenaes llvtgi Dvltn: ,lCNlL'l'l5 Club: llmpxrenn llllllf little 'lihczitre Play 3. ,lusuvn 'lYiHOlVlAS ltn1.xN, L:'l.XH .-lrlv and Sfiemvr De-ltn Nui filiwi' luntlcr, 33 Rnlly fl0IUl1llllL'C, 3, l. leiitlvr Pep Bnntl, 4. lfliYNETl'I hy.-XXDERIIOFIY OIIDEN, UTAI-I Srlnml of Education Sigma Chi: Pun llcllunic Council: Scnbhzircl and lllxnlu: junior Prom Committee: Pontlvull, I, 2, 3, l: Clziptziin, lt Basketball, Z5 Track, 2: Skiing. Al,-KLQRINE YICKERS Nifvul, UTAl'l ,flrls and Scienfes il-llL'lJl Upsilun, Pun llellenic Council, limpyrczin Club. RAY Woon ltmxx, l.,f.XH Stlwml of ,lyrirnlture Siilmgi Lhip l'l'lilI"5 Cllulv: .-Xlphzl Yetxii Glec tllulw, 5, 43 llusinems Manager Utah llechive, 33 llusint-bs Manager Student Directnry, -lg Ag, Club. lutzti Alpha Kappa P5i, Yice- FAUN Sixoifmx IIERRON. lQr,xu Sflwol of Htune 1iil'07l0lHlL'i Sigma Thetzl Phi: Phi L'p5il0n Oniicrun Prcsitlcnt, 41 A. XY, Cnuncil, 4: lim-cutixt tluuncil, 43 llome licononiics Lmpyrezin Cluh, OWEN TAYLOR l3l.XlIKFUUT. lmuo School of .'!lg7fClllfIUt lllulw Alphn Gzunxnzi Phi: Club: lntcr-Colle ginte Knights, Pan llcllcnic, FRANCES VERNON Loom, Umn Strliool of Home lfztonanzitw Snmsis: llume Economics Cluhg Phi Upsi Uinicrcmy Short Story Club, lfxnpyxvlit flulw Omlcrro VERGAS K..u.oLBoN, CA'rAxwnU,xNns, P. I. School ol Engineering Engineering Club, Cosmopolitan Guuugx Wieicn Loom, bun School uf Iidzzmlfuiz Phi lizippzt lotag Iioothzill, 1, 2, Basketball, 2. XEWEI. Wixsiintrnx Yiixicn, lQT.xn Sfhoul of .lgrifillinre Ag. Llulm. Clulv. 3, I if 50 Seniors LESLIE NELSON MORGAN, UTAH School of Agriculture Ag. Club: Debating, l, 2, 35 Football, l, 2 Wrestling, 31 Track, 35 Student Life, l, 2, 3 DELNIAR WEBB RICHMOND, UTAH Arts and Sciences Omega Tau. GENEVA WEST RICHMOND, UTAI-I Scbool of Commerce Glee Clubg U. of U., lg B. Y. U., 3. ELDON WESTENSKONV NIANTI, UTAH School of Agriculture Y ANNE WEST AFToN, WVYOMING School of Home Economics Gamma Xi Gammag Home Economics Club. EDWARD WARD WILLARD, UTAH School of Agriculture Phi Kappa lotag Football, 3, 45 Wrestling, 3: Glee Club, 41 Weber College, l, Z. , A'f"fb'f'1Z'fLi'f5fs?5"""' . ,adm 7' . ZCVEVAL io S + ,W TL J- 77 ,W V,,Y vvtr-A i- "A little learning is a dangerous thing,- Drink deep, or taste not the Persian Springg Their slvallow dranglats intoxicate the brain . And drinking largely sobers ns again." +POPE. -..if 51 if 52 Juniors GLADYS BENSON LEORA BROWN HELEN BUDGE XVILLIAM BALLARD MELBURN BECKSTEAD ALMA BANGERTER AUDREY BERGESON RULON BUDGE BERYL BOWN VERN BYRAM ODIN BUCHANAN Lv MAN BURN HAM ARIT.-X BOLIY HILDA BERNARD DAL BENTLEY XVELDON BURN HA M CRESCENT BUROI VICTOR BRIGGS PAUL BRORERO JOHN CHRISTENSEN IIYRUIW CANNON Juniors EIWA CAPENER IWARIE CALL BLI:'I'IIA CLARK VIRGINIA CORRY IRA CLARK L.-XVELL CRAIM NYLIES CIIRISTHSEN PAUL CIIIzIsToPIIEIzsox MERYI. Duxx NIEIBA EAMES XVALDO' I'3RANDzEN KENNETH FRANDZEN XVAIDUN LILINNELL SAM CORDON XVYNONA HANSEN ZI:I.I.A I IARDIXC. HEI.EN HANSEN ROMA Hxxsex GILIIERT IIUTCIIINGS ARAIIxTA I IOG.-KN HAQEL I'IIRs'I' 5319 A7 lfxfefzfo 3' ,,,,,,, :O , L .JJ-MJ- ,, 7 I fx Af I - ' 1 ' ,f ,f,,f, ,f,O J' My JNQ AHXA ff"f""Vf' J Vw A7 1 Tjvj f1O,f1.- I., Q 7. b , AAA! , ,LA ,yf,,.,4 7 f4J.7,,,,.,.b,,, ff :-1.:"f-'N fJ9Jff9 A M W l '. J XH' fu A 5 J1Ul1Uli01I'S IQLMLR IIARTVIGSEN HILDA IIOOPES DORA IIARTVIOSEN l.r2'r'rm ISRAELSEN THELMA JOHNSON DEl.ll.l.A Kl21.1.l5R OOHI, AIUIANOER LAMONT KET,I.ER IMRRY Kmw 'I'nYR..x LARSFN INEZ LEE V. D. LARSEN NIARCEI. xIADSEN LEVI IWYERS Rum' MITTEXJ ANNA IWERRILI. FRANK MONSON GILBERT MOESINGER BERTRUDE FWADSEN DOROTHY MUROOCK NEPIII MANNINO --'Sf 54 39"- Iunnliors RUBY NIELSON NED NEBEKER XVESLITY ODELI. RONALD PRLFSELI BERNICE ROSEYGREEN VON ROBERTSON HOPE REEDER MILTON NELSON JEAN PEDERSEY ROLLO RICH RALPH RICHARDS ORPHA SMART HELEN SMITH RUTH SMITH ELVA SIMONSEN M ARGARET STEVENS KENNETH SHIELD5 COIJRTIAND STARR KATE SMITH ASA SPACRMAN JENNIE STEWART 'HSSP 'Ef56?2' J IL111UliOJl"S DORIS STALLTNGS EWART SWINYARD IHERLIN STOCK EVERETT THORPE DONNA SIATIER JAMES SCOTT ELEANUR 'I'AssO , T X' IRGINIA TYSON FLOYD 'l',wl,OR I IELEN TOWERS ELEANOR TURNER LUCILLE WVOOD VERIA OXVEN WVESTENISKOXV WILSON REX WARRIiN CLARICE WVEBB i I 'ds' I A U,1jf',ffffKLP',1JP',.ff14lf.,, qs 1 !- Koa Af -NIJ 1, ffy., A I G, :UL 701 Oi' A ,Wir by-' JH J1'ff,yJ'!'! X -,f ,AU ' sf 0 W Ulf ,rf Afl- jr Lx! 0l3H0 IES hp hgh "Today is oz1rs,' what do 'we fear? J k Today is 0ll7'S,' ue have it hear. - X l,et's treat it kindly, that it may Wish, at least, with zls to stay. Y 1,et's banish bzlslrzess, banish sorrow NJ , -X To the Gods belong to'm0rro'w." -QABRAHAM Cow LEY X 'fi 58 Ev- Scophomores VVVALTER ASTEL JAMES .'XI.l.IEN GUJRGE ANIHQRSTTN E'l'IIlil,YNNli ASHTON XVILLIS ADAMS ORLIE BIRD GLEN BAKER IHARY BRIGGS ZELDA BARTI,E'I'T IIUWARD BRAXDT TIIELMA I3Tac1RsT'mn Bow B'XI.I.l1 Al-TON BICKMORE GRANT CAIDITR Dl5.'XNlf CARLSON l'RAxc:ls Umx FRAx1c CARTER SYLVIA Cxxxow GRAxT Cxusmz :XE'1'ow C0112 DANIEL CROOK ALFUNDA DUNEY OWEN DESPAIN IQDA DUTY IBAVID EVANS ERN.-X IEDXVARDS MAVRTXL l3'l,1xT EDITH FUNK Sophcwmoraes SARAH FLETCHER lfI.l.l2N F.-XlRWlE,'K'I'IlER PAUL GRACE RAY GREENWOOD GRANT GYLLENSKUG HELEN GRANGER ARCHIE IILLL IWNRY HILL RAY IIOWELL SPENCER IIAYEN GENE IIENINGER Im..-x IILCKMAN Rmzmu' IIADEIELD IELMO HOYT ALLEN IIANSEN WILMA HANSEN CUILINIT HANSEY PAT HAGGERTY Pl-lYI.l.lS IIOEELER LYNN IIUEEAKER DATIS HAMMOND I.LoYD IIUNSAKER ALAN lIL:LAxE :u.'XR.IORIE HlJI.D:XXVAY GR'xN'1' IIACKING REX IIUNSANIQR EMMA IIENRLE GERALD JENSEN 'Ei 59 'Ei 60 Sophcomcmres PEARL ,louxsox IRVA klouxsox QRLENE JONES M ILDRED KILLAM IRA 11' KELLER Wlxxui KE,-SRL jI1YYIEI.OXYE WENDELL Loma -IUANITA LARSLN c3I.ADE l.lNERAuc.11 lf.XRI, NILIRDOCK RLYTH K1A'I"I'SSUY A1ARGARl'i'lA MONSON YIULA NIANNING YIOIA MATSQR JAMES IHORBY S'lklgRI.lNG fXlAGIiI,BY OWLN IWCDONALIJ .VXRDELLA MERRILL Lois MoRc,Ax FRED AIARTIND.-XI.IE DPEVOTA IWIFIALIN IJXRUE MILLER VERA IWARTIN Dfwls :WCENTIRE DoRo'rm' Mmxocxc KENNETH NYMAN lJONALD NAPPIER Sophcomcmres LALSR,-x NELSON EMMA Nausox IIUWARD NORTON M-mx XEUBERGIER PARRY OLSEN HELEN OVER!-ELT MARJORIE PARK I,l2ox.4Rn POLLARD Emu ROWBERRY LLICILLIZ RIGBY ITLMER RINDERKNIQCHT kluuw ROSENBERG XYENDELI, RFIQDER CR.-XCE REMUND MM:GA1zri'r RICHARDS A uuusw' Romxn VERNA Rmgvlas AIARION RIEDFORD Ilm.EN ROBERTS NlERI.E Russia YILRNON RICE Dmurruv Srxxrokn .IOSHJII SIIELTON Comms Scmmzs M. W. SIMS S.-XIDE SMT Mmzxal. SANT lfuw SHIPLEY -if 62 fsen- OphOmOTm-es ,IOSEPHINE SMITH IIONVARD SWENSON GRACE STARR GOLDEN STOKER IEUNIGE STOUT IIAQEI, SOWARDS GEORGE 'I-ORGESON DEAN TODO IWARJURIE ,IQAGGERT DONALD XVADSWORTH LOUISE WVALTIIER DOUGLAS WVADSNVORTH BLANCII XVINN MILTON WESTON GEORGE WARU NIAX XVORLEY ALAN VJEST ELDA XVILSON IMA WliITESIDES RUTH WISER LUTHER WURSTON THOMAS YATES CLARICE YOUNG v F .guy 'JI' all JY, 311' jriv I? is ff f J are all I I JN l yr W PRES ,1 .1 MEN -lx I :IL QE? '31, ,rw A 'dll xfl' L t v ' 1 ,L ill l "The future is a world limited by our- fifl , l 1' , ,A 'I X I! X' ' . . . 11' sel'ees,' m zt we alzscover only what con- cerrzs us anal, sometimes, by chance, what :I K.: 3 N 'io D ? , J' mterests those whom we love the most." 1 Xi xi l x I Ax f tx X N , A f -MAETERLINCH. s, 2 c D l ' 2' is Q l 5 ' " ' ' fx X ' , .J ll 9 r - J? so X f 'N - X I . N 3 s .43 Q, , R, -U +54 63 I.uRuy Anllcrsun liVll Anderson Louise Atkinson Prumlon Afflicli Ruth linrrus Dzllu Bl'UClxCl' Phyllis Hoyle Wcndcl Bmwnrlli Minnie Benn l,ilY0l'I1 llnyci' llvlcn Clive Manuals fiuolcx' l.nullzl Anllcrson llrving Amlcrboii illilo Al1Llk'l'5OI'l Mlwjoric Bull liIlI'l llzlir Allllililllf Boll Unylc lilllNlk'fSUl1 Rrmulll Bowen Willln Burton Suxic Buligxrg Coral Bcckslvzul lfurn llniat lhlnzi Bzlllzml Alice Baldwin l,n-onzlrnl lluslcrlixn Rcinl CQlii'islcx1s1'x1 Ycnicc liIll'lMJl1 fiL'I10VlCYk' Clrnilif -. EQ.- lVlLlUl'll1UAlhlCf50I1 Rulwur! Allen l.Ul'1llI'IC Boley Alxnn Blncli 1.00 llyington Wilma Clark lllisnlrccl flliurry klnlin lglll'l121l'Ll -lcnn lil-nnifin 'Yanni llfllll lJcYm1 Cllnrli lln Clrrisslvy 1 l lzinc Clark liunicc Cleveland Rollo Dutson Linden lirandsen Worth Gutke D. W. Harris Alta Cooper Bert Despain Florence Demming Howard Forn sworth Valera Guyman Hazel Hatch Freshmen Ben Cook Beryl Dunn Arthur Dahl Glcncora Fife Dorothy Gilgen llelen Hendersen Rosella Carter jesse Dansie Ambrose Dalton Frank Fonnesbeck Dale Gusten Dorothy Hansen -..H 05 E+.- Dorothy Cartlon Jessie Dredge Marcel Dunforcl Dale Ford Ernest Gunnell Reuben Haslem Florence Chase Clara Daniels Afton Ewer Varden Fuller james Gusten Nedra Henrie Boyd Cummings john Dayton Richarrl Evans Pernccy Greaves Venessa Hunsaker Virginia Haggis Alfred Hart Margaret Harvey Blix jorgenson Eleanor jensen Hyrum Larsen Beth Merrill Wanda llymas Bernard Henrie Amy Kearslcy Wallace johnson jean Linford lla Maughan ir-'eslhlmen Erma Hansen Phyllis Hatch Lorna Kendall Mamie judah Beryl Lenkersclorfer Orlin Marble Ycrl Henrie Merle lncck Aretha Kearl Gertie johnson Arnold Larsen Pearl Merrill 2-if 66 lea- l.ois Humphreys john jeppson Phyllis Kirkham Clyde jorgenson lris Lewis LaRue Mills Von llarshbarger B, F. johnson Ralph Kincaid Harold johnson john Leek Walter McCulley Alice Hyde jealx james Marmorie Krafts Nina johnson Davis Loutscher Damar McKinnon Chase Michaels Keith Plowman Grace Parkinson Lena Paclter Erma Rasmcnssen Violet Steffcnhagen Mary Nelson Arahelle Parkinson Scott Passey' Theris Pass llcrnian Pohner Wanda Stoker Freshmen Dwain Morris joe Parrish Yeda Peterson Bertha Pryor joe Roberts Ella Nielson Barnetta Patterson Hazel Phelps Rebecca Riric Mae Rollins Emerson Staples Silvano Siegfried 67 iges.- Dan Nehcker Max Parker Boytl Pulley lilly' Rohlvins Merlin Roper Paul Sant Sylvan Needham T. B. Neilson Nettie Pierce Newell Parkin Marguerite Paskett lplnier Paice Calvin Rippon lluth Rollins Isabell Sewell Marvin Smith Thelma Stevens joseph Shepard fe- 'if .. ., . X 2, A. A Z vs, 1' 5 fl' ' n ffm? Qc 54,2-ff, i Q at LA, ' i On, 1,2 gy - Wilma Swentson Ruth Smith Gwendolyn Smith Arthur Thomassen lZAfton Walker www 0447 , Alfarette Sorenson Milton Sills Benjamin Trumble Geo, Tippett Ralph Wanlass Freshmen Harriet Swentson Inez Starr Emilie Smith Royal Thomack Lois Taylor Reeder Waldron Leland Watt Eldon Stock Mary Tingey Gordon Van Buren Mildred Wakely Ed Lundquist 68 Seth Stewart Elwood Spencer Delores Tliorsen Francessa Wight Frank Walker Elmer Wilcox Alton Stevens Orville Stock Toll Taylor Golden Ward .I 1111 c Wood Curtis Sorenson Warner Starr Mai Tingcy Barbara Wallace Lulu Yates I if - ?F.,za12...uwLataVJM.-iw Q ,yum Au 5-obo '11-4- Law AMMALL ,a.M.,L 5 5 if ,WL M . 50' -9f"f'- 11-,W-cf.fA,uf:,4z,4,4f -ou.-JA.,aff'v"Yf-L! R4fAa'vf-7 my-u 'LUX ,,,,J5.f2 ff SL-f.w,3wvw+a, 3 'VXMQM r-.-M b-'L' 3j33g'1:,,'..ZC"+i"" Quqfgfv. WMM w""',,f'f,."Af.'1L-.A Hf,"'.,,.., .QL-.25 ORGANIZATIONS mmm Qkagkmiilwwm MMQMJX WCM ' A MM vfwk Li QEMXMM 77 ?a4f2VQQb ss - 5 T 55-,:,. ,' 'za ,f ,gy 1. fy my t h ,W .4 -Jar'-r,.,: me V f if wk-,,'+mQ.. ,. :2,f.weQ:, , 1' fi' ' Az' f 1' is , - fm, 22 ' 1-'-. ,1.irr?'gf5-iw-z., 'x 15251, 'sa+:',1:1 :br 1 J 1 H15-, 42? if-'EEZ 5 ' ,. .,, .,., ., ,y MJ, .S .. m,..,., ww... ,, ,. 1 ,L , 1 W - "' -Z .I 3.5.5, 7..f3f2fg'jpW-LQ-2.3.'. izffgf 5 E,-QE ,' 51,-'Ffa g '. e Qi' Q ', 1 ' 'H , ffeifw.-11, es.:-,4:fi.fe.gw2:.1g'Nea .L - ir wi " -f-gf: 1 ' ' - 3 . '-'-1.-27,-fi2'5fiEi: '.1"'3 " biz.: 'xi ' v 'V f'f2"H'.-al, f-. :z:'Hs:2::?: fi "u3i."',1'7w1rP2 in-f:2.'r41'.a'f1 J a,-mr. f-V sr- - 'H ' .i:.,.V44a9-tw-f Mi.-1: xqssyaz-LH :fe Jim Eigvzzw , 121:24 414-2561.5 1 - , mn. --,um-1 'ff , 411-41' L ,s.z!.wg-f..rfv-f-wa: ,1:.f.,' -V f - V -V'-I-V,-M - - f -1 , sg -was ., w ,. fr iw-f Y ' FMS? - :iii ., 1 fill? if ,af 1' Mig, 71 i if ' 1, 'YZ -.S x?iE'ff-5"5i'Q's- A ' ,. 1-I H-nfw?fm1ff A-7 - - -wa: 's:.f2e., 1: .,, 2.7 H' Vi, M111-.-, . 2,14-: -45513. 1 f E,-pg -. -, - ,gf Y, . -egg 3 "Ffa, ' fLi:.'1+.A 1 If VA WP? 'Y'-'IF 3 ,,A, , ,V ,,... , . J, , P ,. , 5 1 - 1:Ef:::,g ' A Yfiifi' , E ig -.L-'ff --. 5 1 Y-2 if? L is 1 :Q 5-Sgz' 511 24 "g y - Y ff. I .gi an -73.511 3 5,155 3 ref ' .-gum Q Q -. I Q4 V "1 : G Q 'z i 5 231 5 - f 1.3 7"-.a? . my . J , "Q 5 F 'f , 1- f' ,, ' 2 11 L 1 ii . -if 'Y ,y 1' 2 L 1. 11 faf+"'f??ii f 4 V s 2 , S asf f 1 4 L 1 'S ',.L V i ' 1 V h 1 Soc' S ororilies -424 6 Oh the gladness of their gladness when they're glad, And the sadness of their sadness theyre sad- Bnt the gladness of their gladness, and the sadness of their sadness, when Is nothing t0 their badness when they're bad. -ANON. 9 yy.- 'T ' f iv ii' Lili f if M A F' ,lr Tl I ll 'N ,K5 mul Rfw: R. Smith, Grilfun, Lyman, liztnlcliead, E, Wilson, Stringham, Carden, Fnylor, T. Pedersen, uvis, Drtincs, A, Me ill. cond Row: Cnrtlon, Pederson, johnson, Bancroft, jenningi, Webb, Kotter, Benson, Borg sun, gun, Tlmin, McNeil. T ini llulnic, ,l. Merrill, Reeves, Roskellcy, Sowzlrtls, Smart, P:tgker,4l5ibf!'ley, Bennett, Tys , E, rnitli, Churcli. Fourth ow: Burrows, M. Vernon, Kirkham, Larson, Pierce, F, Vlerndff, Bialls, Hunley, R. We , Jw T. Wilson, Slater, Smo 0 . L, f A Sfoirfosits givig AA IAA. I MINA GRlFFlj'i,,f,Q0 ,133 NEWTON, UTAH A VIRGI A TTE , '3 R HA , 'TAI WANDA DAINES, '30 A A 'LosAN, UTAH AFT T Il' IN, 'fl l,OGA,, UT ' ' MARTIIA STRlNGHAM, '30 BOUNTIFUL, UTAH . KA T ARD .l, ' 41 L A ', AH , LAURA BANKHNEAD, '30 LOGAN . A T -R L,' lCIllN' ND, AH ORPllA FAYLOR5 0 '2 ' AEQLOGABS, L 'CILLJE A, DOL, ' l V.oqA , TA THELMA PEDER N, '30 ,. LOGAN, UTAH 3 DOWN SLA V R 3 OGD N, 'AH FLORAINE BENSON, '30 1 fe tr AQRESN0, CALIF QQAJE N, 5 ' AN, "AH THELMA JQHNSQN, '31 RICHMONDRWUAMTAH C I IIJL E, A 0 A A JEAN PEDERs0N,13q,,T.q,,m :fins , A T W ' , RICIMO D, T , RUTH SMlTl'l, 3151, afgwg ,A l E Al C T, '3 L AN, UTAlFl AMELIA MCNIEL, V QAALQQQMQT 'D W1 5 N201 - OGAN, UTAH AUDREY BERGESEN, '31 CORPSIISH, A HA EL WA DS, VERNAL, UTAH ARMINTA HOGAN, 3g fW'lLT5TAilTf5T0N, UT A ,J 'E ERI ' 2 LOGAN, UTAH .TAA fin Af A ., L A MARGATETS T '3 jk .L AN, AH ' VEwRNA'R,EEV S '3 A GDENZ UTAH ' Q A ,ISU lfllel BENNIE '3 L , UTA ,j QA vf"?':'gNM 3.2 ' Lo AN AH 'A " A KT ' ' 1 K A ' 3 ff Qiliiligiaffgff , LAURA P. , ' LOGA , H mf A - - if T: ' ' ff 1 ,l A, 'If ,. ri' , 111 ' " '55 f FPANCQK' A, 1, 0 J LGAN TAA 'Pt' A Bfyifi.-afafA,,f Cgiv,MMj?4x ff, A ,R K A j - My QA , W XX 3 YJ J -,U erm H A ' ' - , ' L 'JA gi A T A N9 .A , Q TiL Ugww TV! , , A G my A mf Q gxfo' Af A A Y: A' F .SfL4f4:,d ,rfizjlinzi--aff ,flgdff I My ' -166' - lf - ,Af-V1 1 ' A 'Pl' A 7' - 4 . 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My l ,x ' 5 ' X X - J K M' ly VM' H T K lfylglf . 90' , ,G 51,2-"fl I , C ,f"Jf,?:l:XMgifI ,f Rf Sf" T' qt K 'A A A 'ff f" ' ,+I Of' 2 Q, R ,AJR " .Il I , JAM! P- ,Q Y by C. I5 l' - VQQJ K C L Ft ' 12145-ff. 'Apt r k 01 Kg- G, 'T K, 1' Zv 'K N, I 'C ' 6 A , N- V, 1- ' 111' ', "M ,,,-1' j ' If, LAIHJIJ , 'V 'J , ,f"'-"SW ' . Y Wy I ,fx fl " lv 1 I- . IX 'Y . '51' I I J! Odlffyl WL MG ,W-1 SI,--fx I x w ' ply ' II' 'JQ4 'bg' 93 'ICN 'rif 'M' ' ,AF Ax -'L WD I AJAX ,D JI' I A A- I-f' OP' . J- K ' - 4 "Art Row: QVRIS , V, Rowlwerry, E. Funk, I3.nniOn, Schziub, Orser, Singleton, Monson, Bolin, Stevens. Second Row: Towers, Ash- l 4 F ' 'WJ ton, Brown, Clan n, jones, Ii. Rowberry, G, Stewart. Third Row: B, Haggerty, Wilson, P, Haggerty, Edwards, Ilzrslam, E. Parry, J 'A ' xljzx K Stewart, I1,fI' ry, Madsen, L. Schnub. Fourth Row: Bramwell, Evans, Cooley, Ilubbarti, Purkinsoii, Seigfrietl, Merrill, Clayton, I - x X KEN xlfk N xx Todd, Bunderson. ,Lf V U. Mr , LW Jr X. 'J f ' , 'II -J ' f :FIM , YD 0 0 jf If , Siigmai Theta Phu 1 jf! fj " ' , Q , K ' ACTIVE MEMBERS I ' MI' RAE MASON, '30 W'ILLARD UTAH ETHELYNNE ASHTON, '32 VERNAL, UTAH X I ' ,I LENE ROWBERRY, '30 LOGAN UTAH GERALDINE HAGGERTY, '32 COKEVILLE, WYO. EDITII FUNK, '32 RICHMOND UTAH BERNIECE HAGGERTY, '30 COKEVILLE, WYO. 'DI l r ORLENE JONES, '32 MALAD CITY, IDAHO ELMA ROWBERRY, '32 LOGAN, UTAH ,gi 'J' ERMA EDWARDS, '32 IDAHO FALLS, IDAHO EAUN SINGLETON, '30 FERRON, UTAH 'I lf: WL , ELDA WILSON, '32 OGDEN UTAH ALTA ORSER, '30 ROOSEVELT, UTAH P ' I' X - J ARITA BOLIN, '31 IDAHO FALLS, IDAHO EDITH PARKINSON, '31 LOGAN, UTAH AP HELEN TOWERS, '31 EUREKA UTAH GRACIA STEWART, '32 LOGAN, UTAH If ' sl SYLVIA CANNON, '32 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH GRETTA HASLAM, '32 LOGAN, UTAH gp I LEORA BROWN, '31 LOGAN, UTAH , 4 MARION BENNION, '31 LOGAN, UTAH . WI! 'I GENEVA SCHAUB, '30 LOGAN, UTAH Um , 'R-X ' . YQ, 'X ARETA HALL, T30 LOGAN, UTAH -YVA X ' 'fl JENNIE STEWART, '31 MONTPELIER, IDAHO , V' ' 1' ' N mfg' . MW!-' E51 9113, ,,,, FERN PARRY, '32 OGDEN, UTAH Q 4947" - 'Old x , 'I L ' A W gf SHIRLEY EVANS, '32 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A' MARGARET STEVENS, '31 OGOGN, UTAH ----A 72 EY A 'w J, 5 VJ, I .,f, J 9 x Q1 f if 1 - ' H ' r A . . - , rw.. ff , , I 4'-Sw if'1"f"f-f f-"1 f' " X- 1, J g ,Qi , A , ' 'X A .- .A S" ,- , jj? fp fx f'if.,..i.- 'J A E2-f-,r-W' --.-ff..-any . 1 f Jfff1c3., "T- ' ' If ff C A . ,f ,. ,-f 'K f f' 42' fl 17,16 01 ' . ,, If f -' .- A Qiiytfxl V' A "" 4- 14 ' , - V ., . '-' .. f f- v f- 1 V f ' - V ' - ', 4- . , V A' , ,4f6cC"lfQy ,Vff-d F' A 'Z fffff C ' T X , I 2 V I 5 K - ff 7 X V f vw , g L,,".f'Yw ,c.4"v 74' ' 4 I 1 fv X ff ' f I - fl ee, f - A 1 , th Him effvff: f :"i..f4M 4' .'Ws::f"46W. zfizmfe V , T A Wei' WM of eirifffffezrwzeh VV f 952114276 'X fivzffffff WMS Wi! ff 26225176 ff. 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U E51-ABLTSHED AT UTAH STATE CoLLEGEf,Qk X, X R 'X A VV'- K T . Q . 1 ' Rd kim Q0 JT Colors: Green and White H we-sQslibiR05Eq4i? N ACTIVE CHAPTER or 45 QT Q K-Vi X it X Y K ,E-EX X 'X T Location: 352 East Fourth North Street Q-X ' " XX X Q RC, ,Kr X X : MEMBER IN FACULTY V- .. ' C QC X Q M. xo ' M X K N X T LUCILE 0. CLARK by -ik - Tk, Y- KK N gi. .P N iii, aio X v . v YK, . Q- ' t 9 en - v - 9,L'i'.fx.l,:- QNX 4 , J tg v ' 5 I" 154 ' :fr Fff ggi ' - .mf x , ' .-.. , 3:51 ' F1.Ar-m VV 1- Xa? Q fllligv 1 75 J . M I 2,3 3 2 ' H N tw . Oo H n , . I h J I T Y ,fy X I :lj If ,IU .le I qu - L' nf, il 'I 1 - 1' . I I ' X 'I f 5 NJ h- I "I x " ,Ji X I Whitesides, Glenn, Hussey. Third Ro enson, Larson, First Row: H. Hyde, Burgoyne, Flint, B. Allen, Froyd, Theurer, A, Pearson, Carlson, Rigby, Bown. Second Row: Madsen, Wilson, -Iv: Briggs, Overfelt, Mattsson, H, Allen, M. Sorenson, Hoopes. Fourth Row: Sanford, L, Sor- Bradshaw, Tzxrbet, A. Hyde, Allred, Myers, Rutherforcl, Chase. Beta IDGIIIEOI ACTIVE MEMBERS BEATRICE ALLEN,4'3I HYRUM, UTAH BERTRUDE MADSEN, '31 MANTI UTAH I-IORTENSE ALLEN, '32 LOGAN, UTAH RUTH MATTSSON, '32 SALINA, UTAH BERYL BOWN, '31 GUNNISON UTAH IIELEN OVERFELT, '32 GUNNISON, UTAH MARY BRIGGS, '32 LAYTON, UTAH ANN PEARSON, '30 BRIGHAM CITY, UTAH MARGARET BURGOYNE, '31 LOGAN UTAH MARGARET PEARSON, '30 BRIGHAM CITY, UTAH LA RUE CARLSON, '31 LOGAN UTAH GWENDOLYN RIGBY, '30 NEWTON, UTAH MAURINE FLINT, '32 LAYTON UTAH MELBA THEURER, '30 LOGAN, UTAH ALICE EONNSBECK, '30 LOGAN UTAH IMA WHITESIDES, '32 LAYTON, UTAH MAXINE FROYD, '30 CEDAR CITY, UTAH VERLA WILSON, '31 RIVER HEIGHTS, UTAH ALWILDA GLENN, '32 OGDEN UTAH MARTHA CARLISLE, '31 LOGAN, UTAH MARION HUSSEY, '32 OGDEN UTAH DOROTHY SANFORD, '32 OGDEN, UTAH HELEN HYDE, '30 KAYSVILLE, UTAH MABLE SORENSON, '31 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A ,sk n 'a 5. -N ,: XL I 1 ' f""x 'li-Hi G 41 ' , ki, x v 3 V ' ,T . Q, "II II, ,,,,,k,i3., ,J - . if NYU 'fx " W mall" I 411111115 , , FLAMM- 74 if ' fl C4 f Q H . 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Y IWW , Beta Delta QW yin - ESTA L SHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE l9l 7 5 777 ' ,aw W x X X ' Z X,Xk I . 11 T R ACTIVE CHAPTER OF 39 C ' ix KYL ow and White Flower: Whit C K 5 E X g Wx X X X Q X S L tion: 395 East Second North Street ' C' 'X' 7167 ,iff 3 YQ X3 . K A X MEMBER IN FACULTY T N K f N A I 1 X V REX N X ITN XL xx wx Q X I . CN., A Q WVRN 'Xi X L 1 A QA. X l W 5 :tx X LX' X X 75 ,Y x, ,- 11 ALLIE BURGOYNE w .. M 0 O fox lfofylr 1 l fp Peterson, West, Pugslcy, Barrells, Smith Nielson, Williams, Olson, South, Weston Astle, Bartlett, Newey, Robbins, Bronson, Egbert, Liljenquist, Spongberg GammwMXMGwmn ACTIVE MEMBERS ANNA NIELSON, '30 EDNA PUGSLEY, '32 KATE SMITH, '31 DORA WILLIAMS, '32 RUTH PETERSON, '31 RUTII OLSON, '3I ANNA WEST, '30 AFTOIN, WY0. BRETA BADGER, '30 THORA BALDWIN, '30 RENEE JADOT, '30 LAURA BARRELLS, '32 NEW YORK AGNES SOUTH, '32 LOGAN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH GREEN RIVER, WYO. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH KEMMERER, WYO. RAMONA WESTON, '31 ELLEN BELL, '32 LOGAN, UTAH I 'Q 6, ...T Q' fljnl 3 'II fm F. - :Zigi .PIA S 1 MAMRA LAVERN LILJ ENQU IST, '30 HYRUM, UTAH ROSSETT, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH RICHMOND, UTAH REXBURG, IDAHO GARDEN CITY, IDAHO PRESTON, IDAHO DOROTHY IVIINNOCK, '32 OGDEN, UTAH HERE' " +I I ' 4 lin, IH A xllryx TN KSA N T 1 .- 5 'P J XX NX xt, hi, A Er- x, X 'wif gf 1 S 'N :E fgqiiifkff, 'AA' -f 1 Q -5 "--- We E : E: F .-Q A iff T1 ., 2 " xx . 1 NNY --x3:q,-me-xxXw:Q-Qgxs5513-N"fS51:1::r:wt-N-'a::AQiw. 91. -2554,--5 ....-wa...-WM-"T.'Q:gEII2It" Xxx Q: -s 1:5 ix "W PN? 1 AK Trfffy TAWQT A . '-4-.X 1 f : .MQ ---. . ' A :wif E' iw: sf ,fa A -JE "---bv -Hx m xx --.. ..iii:::g?' - ' A " fish M we 1 ,X s X:-we swim Q- 2: s 5 -'Ns f szzzrrzzi. N ---,-- '----, ..,.., , . .1110-XQXQ mf, A-:KN Q X Xksmes-vgeve:.,:::mxe.Tx-wi-Je::""+'X- fi' Q Six: :'S:rg'f': Q ---- ,,,....,..,....,..., "--A-..4.:xAx Sis , .-Q , mo: -Y ' . : X Xsg-'mit xi t':Ql5AxS:::,.:,.x,i.-,i,-:iA:t::l:y--..::::t:i:1f,.f,?if:iwSES::u . . 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EAQSA S .... :fx .,t,,f ,1 ---4 2 ,Q tv we - A T '--- 1 N s T A Q 5 -s - qv .A QTEFF ,' --emfwx ....,. .... - X .,., --x-- .. E N: x "" " 1 Q35 ---'-- f , W -11:11:11b:xx:fm:xmt.xaEl'-wN32222233335if:if233fffifzfwfffilff??f5fi5Q55g1i', ,,.. me ---- 51- 5s--- -----s 9 i"'...1.j,,.p.L.:: ..,. " 1 ......... ,, ,V XNff11'jj'ff'i' , " A --v--- 11221-fn-f: ...w.N.....,., X51 G X' G ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE CoLlt.EoE 1920 ! Colors: Cerzse and Ivory Flower: Sweet Pea ACTIVE CHAPTER OF - . Locatlonz 33 North Second East Street MEMBER IN FACULTY THELMA FOGELBERG A A D. cv A , , , --N . T ,,, . N 1 fvfg ty , . - X ,. ,l l . Jie. N Q 'W' Hr Mr' YU-h , 'L . .' 'HY l W' Mfr '4 - V' G Hwrfff 1-fn JM iwlh' -.1 FLANM- -wgf EGU.- T YV Yi I lint Raw: Taggart, Hzrnsen, Richards, Ilenrie, Evans, Milton, I3g1c1Hnam. Swrond Row: johnson, Larson, liucsc, 111-11, llirst, M. Vickers, Walters. Third Row: Smiih, I'lliI'VVC1llI'1CI', K, Vickers, Hatch, Bcckstezxd, Nebekcr, Brown, Snyder, Theta 1UpsiiIIDin1 ACTIVE MEMBERS IEYA ANDERSON, '33 Pmas'ruN, AIARIORIE TAOOXRT, '32 CODY, RLBY NIITION. '31 I.u43AN MARY IIEESE, '30 131..Acziu-uo'l'. I1Af1i1. IIIRST, '31 I.uoAx, CI.1iOI'1IA RICHARDS, '311 IXIALAD, ,ILfANITA LARSON, '32 SALT LAKE CITY, EDNA BACKIVIAN, '31 SALT LAKE Crrv CORAL BECKSTEAD, '33 IJRESTON, PIIYLLIS HATCH, '33 Vicron, WQWQ4 'HU' mr fp ng: C. I Zf Q" FLAMM' IDAHO XVYO. I :AH IDAHD I"l'A1I IDAHD UTAH IITAII IDAHD IDAHO II1i1,1iX BROWN, '31 1.ARL'E MILES, '33 I.L'CII.LE WOOD, '31 A1IiRYI.Ii DLNX. '32 DELORIS TIIORSOX, '33 IIISLEN HANSON, '31 DORA HARTVIGSEN, '33 MARGARET SNYDER, '33 MALIRINE VICKERS, '30 ANNIE IOHNSON, '32 I3Ruvo, I31.ACKrDo'r, CEDAR Crrv Inn,-xx Dun' A I-.Y, MALAD, DOWNEY, 13r.ACHr-ou'r, NEPIII LOGAN, Q r' I UTAH IDAHO LSTA II l"l A I1 ID.-XIIU IDAHO IDAHO IDAHD UTAH UTAH ,I 'B ' 'fit' 63' I -3.1 -.7253 ' ,,i K' 'L , I ,. 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' 3 S fi S N ' -' A .M f fzzS,1,-fA:-----ff- 5 'N Q:-SQLeis,ASSSQ.:QLe,A,S,T,N "isz5.mfsfsssssszaa N "'- ---- " ----'----- "'----------" ' z::::::::::.,- .---- :ff:11-'w:::::1,1---4:11,,HH:355:,pr::zrzzqsgggggggga1:5-:S?::,::3:,,, 'igiigfrt '-'-- 3 +533--X M- A...',',-.-,1i5ggfs1ggSA..,N N, 5 X N 'S iw- ' fx . 0. 0, gt A , ,wvf5Ig,- 1 4' C .,,,Rxx,,,,:iIZ.:.,,....,,....::::R hem Upsillon S'"fTfxff.IfiTTST'TTTTTT'TZZiTTS: X QW:i:::f:::::::::ffQZ' ,K Lw.S:q:--...,..':'- A-W we ki ,.,:,3 FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, l9l4 ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE NUMBER OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS, I8 , 1930 Colors: Rainbow Colors Flower: Purple Iris ACTIVE CHAPTER OF Z0 Location: 619 East Fourth North Street FACULTY ADVISOR MRS. W. L. WANLASS -SAI 79 Q MN-f ' ':- . . U' ,vs s,44 1 x , Q .lllkQ.f xi .ko X 3 V 'II ' 13' ' 'lf-5.1274 ,uv :jci'2- ':"17 ., h Q, Local Sorority Goes National 1929-30 has marked the innovation of National Sororities on the Utah State campus. Sigma Chapter of Theta Upsilon was formally installed on Saturday, April lZ, by the following officers: Miss Marian Gardner, national representative from lllinoisg Eleanor Thayer, precinct presi- dent, for California, and Mrs. Helen Brand, from California. On Sunday following installation, the Women's Pan Hellenic Council presented the Sorority to the students and faculty members at a reception held at the Gamma Xi Gamma house. The rooms were decorated in spring flowers, featuring Theta Upsilon colors. The tea table was carried out in the beautiful colors of the rainbow, with vari- ous sorority women pouring. The committee for this successful affair was: Ruth Smith, chairman, Ruth Peterson, and Helen Hanson. A most unique banquet was given Sunday evening, April the 13th, at the Bluebird, in honor of the installing officers and chapter officers, by the Men's Pan Hellenic Council. The guests were: Women's Pan Hellenic Council, Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Wanlass, Miss Vera Carlson, and the Men's Pan Hellenic Council. George Bankhead acted as Master of Ceremonies. The committee work was done by Kenneth Vanderhoff, chairman, Valene Rowberry and Ruby Mitton. The whole occasion was indicative of a finer cooperative spirit, and a step forward in the establishment of national sororities of this campus. -..gf E+..- Soci I fra rnilies 'The crest ana' crofwning of all good, I,ife's final star, is Brotherhood: For it will bring again to earth Her long-lost Poesy and Mirtlrg Will send new liglrt on every face, A kingly power upon tlre race. And fill it conies, use nzen are slaves, Anal frafuel dourrzwar'd fo the dust of graves." WE. MARKHAM. -wif 81 lie'- ,. .LL - L I . . A QW If , ' dl H hi S, 'ff -?V if r ' LA Lp , ,.1J'3-.TuI,,.3w'ls"lII.. f Iwfffw 4 IV' WW! r EE f' Z!! '42, VP-V50-9'54"n Jai! W if ,yf-Ay!! X bcffatr c 'J fvff 01' , ,' I' w M4 f me lgeif AJ-1312 I rl , I I A First Row: Cowley, VHIICICYIIOOI., CzI11, Griffin, Davis, Cannon, BII11:IrI1, Stalnger, E, Abbot, I'I11,YVVZlI'LI. Second Row: Robb, West, F. Davis, Calder, WOOI1, Crockett, Budge, Dlhble, Worley. Third Row: I'IzIc1t'icIIi, Neuberger, J. Abbot, Martineau, IIuIme, Norton, Ander- son, Mudciock, G, Calder, Shephard. Fourth Row: Terry, Ycglng, Chipmzin, Kincaid, Parkinson, IIas1am,JeppsOn, Redncr, Torgcson, ropley. Sigma QCIIIIII ACTIVE MEMBERS JOE CALL, '30 SALT I.AKE CITY, UTAII HERBERT GRIFFIN, '30 OGDEN, UTAH KENNETH VANDERIIOFF, '30 OGDEN, UTAH EMERSON ABBOTT, '31 'I3REM0N'1'0N, UTAH WAYNE ROBB, '31 IDAHO FALLS, IDAHO WILLIAM BALLARD, '31 LOGAN, UTAH KEITII STANGER, '31 LINCOLN, IDAHO HYRUM CANNON, '31 LOGAN, UTAH CLARE HAYWARD, '31 LOGAN UTAH RAY WEST, '32 LOGAN UTAH ROBERT HADFIELD, '32 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH DARREL CROCKETT, '32 LOGAN UTAII JESS MARTINEAU, '32 LOGAN, UTAH REX DIBBLE, '32 LOGAN, UTAH JED ABBOTT, '32 TREMONTON, UTAH MARK NEUBERGER, '32 LOGAN,..U'rAH MAX WORLEY, '32 PRESTON, IDAHO ALAN IILLME, '32 LOGAN, UTAH OMAR BUDGE, '32 LOGAN, UTAH , P', A" A ' ' .mm-E, 1 ' 1-u13s-N.. .sc-5 'Eva- '57 :OBA f' ' 'LY '.f.'2o I ,I H' 221 ia ., . fi I ' H' .. .:'v H, 5939 'IL t -1 RAY WOOD, '30 LEROY ANDERSEN, '33 JOSEPH MADDOCK, '33 GRANT CALDER, '32 JOSEPII SIIEPARD. '33 LEWIS TERRY, '33 DELBERT YOUNG, '31 M. W. CIIIPMAN, '31 R ELTBEN HASLAM, '33 VIRGIL CROPLEY, '33 ROBERT REDNER, '33 RALPII KINCAID, '33 GEORGE TORGESEN, '32 ALAND FORGEON, '33 JOHN JEPPSON, '33 JOSEPH COWLEY, '30 LLOYD DAVIS, '30 DAVE CALDER, '30 MARK BENNION, '33 FLOYD DAVIS, '30 HOWARD NORTON, '32 KIMBER LARSEN, '33 PAUL II1YFFENER,'33 MESA, ARIZONA PLEDGES SETII PARKINSON, '31 GLENN HAMMER, '33 FERRIS JONES, '33 SALT LAKE CITY UTAI-I PRESTON, IDAHO SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH REXBURG, IDAHO IVIINNESOTA, MICH. VJELLSVILLE, LTTAH -..Ag E+..- LIBERTY, IDAHO LOGAN UTAH IDAHO FALLS, IDAIIO VERNAL, UTAII LOGAN, UTAH SUNSET, UTAII i:IRTH, IDAHO .AMERICAN FORK, UTAH LOGAN, UTAII IREMONTON, UTAH DRIGGS, IDAHO LEBANON, INDIANA LOGAN, UTAH BURLEY, IDAIIO OGDEN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH BRIGHAM, UTAII VERNAL, UTAH LOGAN, UTAII lf,, H- I y K J Z I I 1 0 ful, X 11,11 'IR 5 c'- if I I FLAMM' J- iw I . I IM, W arywfd if ?fI7 IV i S Mi ,..-2 .A QR .V V" ff- I . 4 J ' 1 . ff uk! L ff! L A " - N ff iii!! IW KL s.,'2f 4' 'sg Xi ,ff .. x . 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'- '7 Q 1 rlyffgrfffffw 4 ..,, V474-.45 ,..... ., ff-HZQ, 1, V, f pi,fgy WMV- -:2--vf-,ww , ., pf'-A 1 -. , V,..f' ff", ,Q 'expo MI' 'fag L! , 1 451:14-, V 'wgfl ,IMMIIL-mf"' A ., : gfffp-Q15.fg,,,.gsf,,,,tma-.ffsfzy I z f --V- P 3: 3:52131 " L ..,.. 'ff "" f E G, ,,agfw-Ve,z1,V " AW:---fV.1Qg'p,.fLg': V-.1126 -V1 .elf-..,,V X XL V .V qz,-, VC: gy- 24, .I ,,,- If M f, ,' L ' ., , H X .,,,,. WTYZY, .V A ,?!!,, if X .--z4,.'V:-ggfjygfgfnf if f 3 - , .,,. 4 ., . X! ,wv?ff X ' M' f 7 W. -f' V, I V N -V--:slr X. "WMA . -V R -' New ,V fr- I R C . X .I 5 ....,,.,,,.,. .,.. - ' -A ft-SIVVQY-,.Ml-'ASF' -I . .. ' ' - 9 XX s I F , W ' , Q. X A A Ax A A 3 I I . x 1 'N x .K X 'I X N XJ xg X E v ff! rn 5' 5 Sz Z D1 I-4 E S Z III C F' F' X .I Ks X 3 I I txjb XX sf-zz-R V- Sigma CIII FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855 NUMBER OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 89 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1926 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose ACTIVE CHAPTER or 42 Location: 62 South Main Street MEMBERS IN FACULTY J' f JOSEPH R. JENSEN PARLEY R. PETERSON Ji' Q af' RUSSELL E. BERNSTON ASA BULLEN X X fuflff' . '. ' ' f , -V U - -Aw.-AV ,ov Wyeoff V I. f ' 'W 1-. N v Q, wfell if 1 FLA:-m 5,3 " I fLf W ft. 1 -. X QR!!! f ' ,, f"5 Cf . lfZf 1" fufffwmf if ,fyw 9 " Q ,W f 49 - J J Wf C U D f f ,S 5, f f fl I ' ' If A f f X I Ai ' I J: I ' If I ? I kk XXI 7 X Q X E f f , 7 ,AE fwff '-A7 ff' - S, . ' f ' X pf' V 'UV KQVVJVT if ..I Q .av 43' .J 5Pf,F.Z:5g.j1 E II V' W V1I:5I.I:X OD1zL1.. , VERNON BUDGIS, '30 GIEORGIE BANKIIIEAD, '30 GEORGE BISIIOP, '31 IIUG11 BENNION, '31 ELMO SMITII, '32 IVAN SMITII, '32 IIAROLD READING, '30 IIISNRY LIINITORD. '31 VON RO131ZRTSON, '31 PAUL GRACE, '32 GOLDEN STOKISR, '32 CARL I3Ii1.I.ISTON, '32 QIOIIN BOININEINIORT, '32 IRWIN RURGOYNE, '30 ODEL1. TIIOMPSON, '32 ROBERT IENNINGS, '32 ALLAN WEST, '32 1 f " 'U QWIYZQQ OS 5 ' P ?'f FLMM' l'IrIf Ifm.'.' ITIIIIXNIIIIIIII, OIII-11, 13III1ge, 13LIII1I1IczII1, BI5hOp, II. ITCIIIIIOII. 11, SIIIIIII. 1. SIIIIIII, II. RL'llL1111Lf, IIIIIOIAII. .NI'I'OIId Raza. RO1wrtAOII, bruce, Stolxcr, 13p-IIIAIOII, 13OI1II:-nmrl, Bllrgoyne, TIIOITIDNOII, JQIIIIIIIQS. Tlvinf Rm." NVQNI, OAIIQT, XVIIIICIIOIIAI-, 13, Bun 111011, MEIJOIILIIAI, A1OcNiIIguI', 'I'I1LllCIICI', Drysdxlle, Taylor, Rich. FOIIHII Rm,.'.' IXITIIOII, Slcphenn, UIUHOII, VIIII 13LII'cII, SIICITICIII Whittaker, Neff, Mcllune, Ihwkins, IZYQIIIA, Pi Kap ACTIVE MEMBERS DQ-NAI-,D CRUIKQBIIANK. '30 fNIONTPEI.IER. IDAHO LOGAN, UTAH PARIS, IDAIIO LOGAN, UTAH GARLAND. UTAH IHARAIINGTON, UTAH SAIJI' LAKE CITY, UTAH SAIQI' LAKE CITY, UTAII LOGAN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH ALTON, UTAH INEPHI, UTAII CI.EAREIEI.D, UTAH NEPII1, UTAH KAYSVIIILE, UTAH MONT'PEI.IER, IDAHO GARLAND, UTAII LOGAN, UTAII LOGAN, UTAH CONRAD HARRISON, KIOIIN SMITH, '32 WILLIAINI READING, EARL STONE, '33 ERWIN SHEEEIELD, XVAYNE IIOLMGREN NORMAN SM ITH, '32' GLENN LEWIS, 33 PIIILIP CARDON, '31 LOGAN UTAII IIERBERT STIiV1iNS, '33 AION'11'1il,1Ell, IDAHO ITOYER OLSEN, '31 f:1zDAR CITY UTAII GORDIEN VAN 13UR1iN, '33 OGDEN UTAII WAYNE SI1IiI51'IIiLD, '33 IiAYsv1I.I.Ii UTAII BRUCE XVIIITAKER. '33 KAYsx'II,I,IE UTAII STEVEN NIfI7I3, '32 SALT LAKE CITY UTAII AIANIES NICCUNIS, '33 INEPIII UTAII DE FORREST IIAWKINS, '33 NIEPHI, UTAH RICIIARD EVANS, '33 LAYTON UTAH ,IOSEPII RICII, '33 MON'I'IfI2I.II3II, IDAHO ITLOYD TAYLOR, '31 OGDIQN UTAII ELWOOD DRYSDALIE, '33 ADGDEN UTAH 131 ,.., A INE TIIATCIIIER, '33 UGDEN UTAH GILBERT MOESINGIQR, '31 OGDIQINI UTAII OWEN MCDONALD, '32 MESA, ARILONA DONALD BIENNION, '32 13AIzAIING'I'ON, UTAH NED OST1.1iR, '32 NEIHIII, UTAII FRANKLIN WIIITIQIIOUSIS, '32 'I'OOI2LE, UTAH '32 LOGAN, UTAII LOGAN, UTAII '30 LOGAN, UTAII f I3OR'I"I.AND, OREGON ' '32 KAYsvII.LE, UITAII 4 'gk '32 GARLAND, UTAII '15 iw ' RICHMOND, UTAH RICHMOND, UTAH 'Qfffw I .....-.-.N wrxgf' R We w,,,:,m,.. I: up TI' QS 'FQEEQQQ . ..-'15-Q4 . FQ ,.-U -QR X1 . q1.A:e-:-., I, . fr .. .... A .Q,. -. - .. x.Q. .. . .,..NY , A ..., . . , A .- I 4 I .-.eeitfg egg .911 . , A x, X f .H S XX.-N '----1-.glgjggi 13311 x:3.xgQj5S,g.-R, Pgigllfjfg xpgx N Q A N XXXXX Nw-'fi -,-+f . 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I if 74 ff ' 1 IES.-1. , 'SN 3 A 'N NN CN- ' 'S A Q I M J 8 ' Q at , 9' XX x?xw1:wxNmNN:3SNS1.,:xRR:Q N X ,S-LS Axigfiiigi . .,., Q SRXQIN-aff QSM XWRNQQ: R :. 5, W, I ,,,,1, , R '-" N .,.,,., .11-XA ---'x Aws:::1q:w mm '---- Iuyxzxiiiixsz: Swv QNX ,mt V E I I x 'ffl-2'-Si? "kN Hfffkb-SN 'WY:E'I'Vw::i5F5i:t'5:q'CSf " w:Si?iE?:Yfm.rIle'i-ffSSQ::5lL'1i4MfSS..::22fE:55's1 : -'-- '-1 I it 31521,--iii . is XE: Shit: li W QI, ,, , ,Q ,.., I ,,.,, ' "N QA.: 1 I ...... Q .... Ng ,gg .,.,, .... .. .... . .......,. ...., . . .. khlqvu V :Q .MQ I x Y X X NM in X ,N y I wi'-AM. ..... .A- Pi Ka pa Alpha FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 NUMBER OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 78 GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 I Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Llly of Valley ACTIVE CHAPTER OF 44 Locatlon: 261 East Thlrd North Street MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. M. WINSOR REED BAILEY P. V. CARDON R. W. WELTI V. D. BURGOYNE v K0 . ' Q 22 f ,Q .. 4 '7I'f f"fl'x ' '7' Ui' Sl Vs 3 .ff lf'-55 'i A oil' - A wp , 1 4' ' E A .' ,BI . ei - 4 M: f 5 'f15E'5i'f::':2f' 'R lx f ""'+- + .-' u ...qi E+..- ,I 7 0 First Row: Layton, Juclzih, Bergeson, Gillespie, K. Shields, MeBeth, llunsaker, Buchanan, Tingey, Parker. Second Row: Welch, Dunn, Ward, Randall, Shipley, Gillespie, Byram, Deschncr, Shields. Third Row: Morton, Iielsted, Smith, Johnson, Owen, -LFISQI, Swendson, Cowan, Anderson, Campbell. Fourth Row: Rosenberg, Hill, Robinson, Welch, Moore, Bagley, Bair, Engstrom, SO son, DOUGLAS B ERG ESON, '30 GLENN CLARK, '30 GEORGE JUDAH, '30 ELMER RANDALL, '30 EDWARD WARD, '30 CIIARLES DUNN, '30 MERLIN SHIPLEY, '30 HARRY PARKER, '30 GOLDEN WELCII, '30 MYRON LAYTON, '30 DANIEL GILLESPIE, '3I NED MCBETH, '3l VERN BYRAM, '31 ODIN BUCHANAN, '3l KENNETH SHIELDS, '3I IIOWARD SWENDSEN, '31 TI IOMAS MORTON, '32 I . , I ' " 3 ffl! " ' Q ' si fr I. . 452957, - f , o ...zz .4252 no 15:3 A-lu 1 g..... l:l:I.,f,,, 91151-425 va "523':::l 'fl f lbngug: J f 1 fi , wx, Shaw, IPIIIIII Kappa IIOITGI ACTIVE MEMBERS CORNISH, UTAH IWISSOULA, MONTANA LOGAN, UTAH RIGBY, IDAHO WII.I.ARD, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH PRESTON, IDAHO OGDEN, UTAII COWLEY, WVYO. KAYSVILLE, UTAH TOOELE, UTAH PAYSON, UTAH CASPER, WYO. ROBINSON, ILL. TOOELE, UTAH REXBURG, IDAHO LOGAN, UTAH HAROLD ITELSTED, '32 KENNETH GILLESPIE, '32 KYRM EL HICKMAN, '32 E. REED SIIIELDS, ' ITRED DESCHNER, '32 ERED OWEN, '32 MOVAL IIARDY, '32 THERON SMART, '29 DELAR TINGEY, '32 Q' 32 86 FRED ROBINSON, '33 MILTON JOHNSON, '32 ACHTON JENSEN, '32 ALAN ROBBINS, '33 EVERETT CAMPBELL LA MAR IIILL, '33 UNO ENIGSTROM, '33 WILLIAM MOORE, '33 JOIIN ROSENBERG, '33 MAX COWAN, '32 EDWARD BAGLEY, '33 ALTON EVANS, '33 SETH SIIAW, '3l ARTHUR WELCH, '33 COE HOWELL, '33 RULON SORENSEN, '33 VEAN BAIR, '33 PRESTON, TOIOELE, LOGAN, UTAH TOOELE, UTAH TEXAS LOGAN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH SANDY, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH IDAHO UTAH Egn.- 1 r A , I A? V E . ,Y In 29 LIELPER, SQAIQI LOGAN, EIIATI SIxIITHIfIEI.D, IJTAI-I KAYSVILLE,AlTAH '33 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. THISTLE, UTAH EUREKA, UTAII UTAII SALT LAKE CITY, MT. PLEASANT, UTAII PAXISON, UTAII SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH COWLEY, WYO. LOGAN, UTAH SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH RICHMOND, UTAII ,, 'Zia A01 I TQ aj Q 1 , ,sf V 'Rx W IW U 'MII "AJ I4 FA 121413 J , Mr . 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Qgguzxzzz.. ----- :- -5:--1 555:-.EE X A.--xx-QS-5fg3?Fii3EQ::::::::gig,gq::1::::::::::::::q:. 5.3-... . -gjjj'.E.'tp-L-.ggi .A .f-Q-kg.-.--1-11:1-1::....wf::r....Nw....E11.1g::::::qmwm3ggm..3::Kgmxiilwwgz- , 1, :, X393 J V ..t.1???mYY.,, X ...LAN ..-.L.,13w.i3-::...m::.f...rx.:-,:X.5..g::g:1- ....-v,:mN,.uy1G -:Q Qmggsztiliiv 1:1.rr:k,.-.-3g:m-I33333333533gg1,,.,.,M.W... .... C lMuui.::L: .rxiiu-ws.: "' S Ifiziiiixs ' g:::fE:?3s- - .:1.111M21111115ggxs.ASSv:SSA,,,..,.:, .... ,wggwrgig1S.:g:::,...+.f,fw.3.:5-5,111 .... : gm.gunz..:.:gg::2.---1g::::::: Q3k33ggg5-QQM Q H -15133 X ,,,, xsfiaiiiisf-.vii "iii-'lf 1 MV13- --"' ''11'ig!55x2221.5:2E1.-QSFQQEE'ES5.11..2--fi535EE:2I"'5- ---- . .... ...- fgggqggggsessgf-5Ti'E,2-gig' X X . ""' . "-- 5553: . -'S-35g:::r.--- v '.-.gf --'- A ,..5gg:I5jjZig W' A13 I l . o f 11 appa ora I V Y ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE, 1907 Colors: Gold and Black Flower: Rose Locatlonz 489 East Thlrd North Street MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. W. ISRAELSON SIDNEY STOCKS PRESTON THOMAS WILFORD PORTER 1 1 A A -E - U F. X. 4 , , X H 1 TN i 1 . - Ju 1 n I w . ll Y" mfyffl, flmfff -4 ,. Q' 6 4'6ifv.-U,f Q S FLANM- 1 Y I I I-Iril lx -Ip: Ilurs oy. 512011, iihixu, II.U.ll1lw, Rluw, Cjhilils, Dziy, Merrill, flhrluu-Iiyuii, Gunncll. Seroizd ROI.-.' Pearse, Human Ilziyu, TIIIUIXLIIIJLI1, Suikca, I-illmure, Oli-NOII, RQIIIIIIIII, Jzxmlm, Nclwn. TZIJII lx'u1,'.' 11l1IIS1lIiL'1', Rolzimi, I.iIIyw1Iite, Christiansen, C Slzlrr. Needham, lli11, Rich, III-IIIlr'cl4A, SwIIIygIrI1. lfmmrlb kll'I..',' Nlimlock, Williams, ilhillla S. Starr, Baugh, Eoiiiiesbeck, Wheeler XYIIIIILIAS, Yrzinus, llcriillzi, Parkin. ERNEST HORSLEY, '30 JAM ES, SCOTT, '31 Delta Nu ACTIVE MEMBERS BRIGIIAM CITY, LOGAN JACK CHRISTENSEN, '31 vN!El.I.SVII.I.IE, JOSEPH THOMAS, '30 ORA GREAVES, '31 JOE DAY, '30 AUGUST ROLAND, '32 EDMOND JENSEN, '30 VINCENT REEVES, '31 MARRINER MERRILL, '31 JAMES JACOBS, '31 MYRON CHILDS, '30 CLIVE REMUND, '31 REX HUNSAKER, '32 JAMES EILLMORE, '32 PRIQSTON, PRESTON, DRAPER SAIJI' LAHI2 CITY REDMUND BIQIGIIAM CITY LOGAN MT. PLEASANT, SPRINGVIILE IWIDVVAY 13IeIGIIAIvI CITY RICIITIELISD 1 I I UTAH UTAH L IAII IDAIIO IOAIIO UTAII UTAII UTAII UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAII UTAII UTAH RUSSELL IIENDRICKS, '30 RICHMOND, REUBEN IIILL, '33 LOGAN RALPII WANLASS, '33 LOGAN NYLES CIIRISTENSEN, '31 REDMOND, SYLVAN NEEDIIAM, '33 LOGAN EWART SWINIYARD, '31 LOGAN WESLEY WILLIAMS, '33 IVIALAD, CLYDE WIIEELER, '33 PRESTON, IIOWARD BAUGI1. '33 SALT LAKE CITY, ERANK ISONNESBECK, '33 LOGAN WARREN STARR, '33 SPRINGVILLE, COURTLAND STARR, '31 SPRINGVILLE, LORIN RICIIARDS, '33 LOGAN JOE ROBERTSON, '33 LA RUE YEATES, '32 EOLINTAIN GREEN BRIGHAII1 CITY A HAROLD LILLYWHITE, '32 BRIGI-IAM CITY, UTAH I ' GLADE LINEBAUGH, '32 PLEASANT GROVE, UTAH ERNEST NELSON, '30 BRIGIIAM CITY, UTAH OLE IIERVILLA, '33 BINGHAM, UTAH gg,-J' JOIIN VRANES, '33 BINGIIAM, UTAH Q YADAI, CIIILDS, '33 SIfRINGvII.1.E, UTAH .5 ,f 11 '3 UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH IOAHO IDAHO UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH UTAH 49- W 'i T' 4,610 - , s My . I 4 ' j gd!! 1 9 A-40" ' T i ,K L 4 ' ' ' .. - f 7 fe wwf 5 3 S+ :fm Fifi tt ' if A Q it A - A ' 1019642 , . 1- - ' - - A A ' fx. A J , . L- Na:,AS1.L '. ' ' Y., - 3: , ' A r , , 5 .. , 4 X ,Q . - N. f'xf' 3QE.5 :S 1 1 ,. i xg SI ? 5.f3Nf 0',QSX: , FX TRS' X -1 L Q .L X N fm. .,K- Nm., Q QI, X l , A Sf, . .1 XL, ii .4 4 . f- 0-Of! 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"'fANR21sf.2fS- I ,.--Awwssiisaskxgfrsx-SNSA -aim - Say i' XX Kisgi """"' JQQSQYRNS 2 X m e , . --Av ,. iw A ,NNQSXQQNXXS W3 ' ,,,,,,, W -.X f SRGQQQQ1 S, Nxqk I - , S-A whim -rw A A xg -'-4 1 f--'-- , fix NN '-NG-:N-sL12.Sf3C.SAs me auf, NYM . 315.5 ' f A-:Nik , - XAN,A,Qwg,f A Q i SQSSENSNQNX gre: A " ANS .A A - -'P- A L , S S: 5 mr '- - -5: 1:21. ' 3 ' X .S 1 - "f1- A Q-, , XNEYYESQZ' ii E 5 113,55 QXXE1 "TS MSF N- Y"l3NIfQN??'QYQN .. X. Sax -A N st 15, . N W-'-2 ,ff 1 X 3 2321-gg K QAFIQQ-Taxxw.m?Q,,l,:,1:,,:,N.:gxlifxggikt 5i.f:",.jQ,-'FVZQ Nxofg , - A L xx A 9 5 -A ------ ...... - N. .,,.. L ,-.S nf-N55-:Ni-3::.:v,:5L AYTSAETQI .---- G ' Q :r.- -"k"" ..feS:?Xi31wrr'--::125Q.:i?"---- , ...... ---QQ .,,. A ' .....A A ....Y,. f f ' 2 "'- ' L " ' Q---"' A --QQ-Q A ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE 1914 J Colors: C rzmson and Gold Flower: Rose ACTIVE CHAPTER or 44 Locatlon: 160 North Frrst East Street MEMBERS IN FACULTY N. A. PEDERSON MILTON MERRILL DEWEY CLYDE WALLACE VICKERS RAY B. WEST JOEL E. RICKS WALTER FUHRIMAN DELMAR TINGEY N. E. EDLEFSON o I V Yr' " If M 0 'L I ' K i i' Q20 Mu ,- T N , 0' get K I ,K A 1 A E n Lgtf, v fy, R M ,T-Z I If 'ff' 'fs rf 2 , A M th 'Wx I 5? Q-RA A ,f, ,X X X f - - 'fm ??! xf 11 ' 'Ei 89 Eff'- OLIVER SMITH, '30 NELDEN A. TAYLOR, '30 HARRY BAIIEN, '31 CIIESTER WRIGIIT, '30 NEPHI MANNING, '3l PETER EVANS, '30 RULON BERGESON, '31 GARDNER KIMBALL, '33 Ifirsf Row: Taylor, Wright, Evans, Bankhead, O. Smith, Ilansen, HIII, Miller, Bahen, jensgn. Second Row: McAllister, Peterson, Bickmrmrc, Rccse, Adams, Thorpe. Third Row: Hinton, Stark, Wilkcns, Barr, Larson, Manning, N. Ngbcker, Law. I'ou1iIJ Raw: Ber- geson, Pralt, Moody, Blancharcl, Paxton, Black, Christensen, D. Nehccker, Harris, Kimball, Alpha IDOIIEEI IEpsIiIIOIrI1 ACTIVE IvIEIvIIaERs PAYSON, UTAII PARADISE, UTAH IIINCKLEY, UTAII GGDEN, UTAH GARLAND, UTAH LEWISTON, UTAH KANOSH UTAH TAET PAXTON, '33 KANOSH UTAII RICHARD, LAW, '32 SODA SPRING, IDAHO EARL BRISKY, '32 EUREKA, UTAH DOYLE REES, '32 LOGAN UTAH GEORGE CLEVELAND, '31 TWIN FALLS-, IDAHO REEDER WALDRON, '33 TREMONTON UTAH DELORA HARRIS, '33 TRENIIONTON, UTAH WILEORD HARRIS, '33 TREMONTON, UTAH STERLING MAGLEBY, '32 THORNTON, IDAHO M ELVIN j. BANKHEAD, '30 LOGAN, UTAH WILEORD HANSEN, '30 RICIIFIELD, UTAH CLAUDE PRATT, '31 6,53 X flu, Q X .fgisfgf s K w lyk U My T, xr HINCKLEY, UTAH VERNON RICE, '32 RAYMOND ROBBINS, '31 LEE IIILL, '30 WILLIAM STUART, Post ARCHIE BLANCHARD, '32 DEAN MCALISTER, '31 CYRUS MAUGIIN, '32 RONALD ELAMM, '3I ROBERT IIULL, '32 IILIGII IXTCKINNON, '33 DELMAR WILKINS, '32 MYLES E. BOWEN KENNETH BICKMORE, '30 ALMA BLACK, '33 EMERALD MOODY, '31 -IOHN DAYTON, '32 WAYBE HINTON, '3I LADEL LARSON, '32 ALDEN ADAMS, '31 WALDO PETERSON, '3I EDMUND JENSEN, '31 IIORTON C. MILLER, '30 PAUL THORPE, '3I I IINCKLEY, SPANISH FORK, BRIGHAM CITY, HINCKLEY, I IINCKLEY, COLSEVILLE, HURRICANE NIBLEY , KANAB, BRIGHAM CITY LOGAN, EARAI I NGTON PROVIDENCE -IOHN STARK, '32 SALT LAKE CITY ERNEST DUTSON, '3l TIIAIS MERRILL, '31 LAVELL PARSONS, '32 ARUS WESTOVER, '32 TEN SLEEP, WYO. LOGAN, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH WELLsvII.LE, UTAH LOGAN, UTAH UTAH LOGAN, WEI.LsvILI.E, UTAH BILLINGS, MONTANA LOGAN, UTAH , PRESTON, I IINCKLEY RITHMOND LOGAN LOGAN o 1 1 I UTAII UTAII UTAII UTAII UTAH WYO. UTAH UTAH UTAII UTAH UTAH LITAH UTAH UTAH IDAHO UTAH UTAII UTAH UTAH of 1 " X I AIALI 6' " l' . 1 fi ,,,, EVANSTON, WYO. -Aggi Raw.- S W ,fgfffy in J: V71 f., ' 1,5 ,1 lj f jd .1 ,ff XJXM 4.1 'v , ,J Ajollj 1 i Q QMS! if jf A M rv jf l ' I l J jj ,1 I f l ' ' 1 .1 f T . ,T T - ' ' 'RW .... 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I ,N X . -I - X ..x - f y ' , ..:-inf,Q3.x..iXS,ggggwgyfw.wvs-w-:-X--fs--- lla' ---f2fr1- 1 -- X 5.: . x ' XXX , X X N T . 1 1 ix. A ...XX .. ,,.. A A "'5:1SgjF?::1..w:gg3.f.s.:.x new - --::m...1:.:1::::.:ms S22 34.5 :X . X Alpha Delta Epsilon A ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE, 1915 Colors: Gold and Blue ACTIVE CHAPTER or 48 Location: 454 East Third North ,Q 3' 0. V, A ow l PN 0 .f ,,ml.'Ll.. L:L7f"" P I ,,.- ,-vx ' :lo , x w ' 'Q ixz n- O 1 X .k . A in 54,55 .w O ' 521 ' fl :':":lf .-I":::- 7- iv. .' ' ' , 45:15 3 'Y l H! - , ,Q ,f ,H few- W5 If ,,,W !f,f!- 1 8, L4 04,171 f 1, F A Mb? ,WAUJ1 ffffg , Ain ff' AM fJ"W'P" A-QAM I-'Int Rumi- Ilarrls, Smith, M. Stevens, Loosle, Farrar, Gordon, B.1yle, Prcstwich, Madsen, Nelson Semnd Row: Bztirtl, Iiztuscetr llanst-n, Curtis, llztwks, Kellet. Third Row: Ellis, Evans, Cardon, Pratt, Ilowell, Mcllntire, Shelton. Fourllw Row: Ilauck, A, Stevens Warren, Jones, Williams, Crockett, Bowen, Chase, Tibbetts, Olsson. Omega 'IFEIIIII ACTIVE MEMBERS LEWIS MADISON, '30 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH BERG PRESTWICK, '3l IVIORONI, UTAH LINDEN HARRIS, '30 ASHTON, IDAHO LEO IIAWKES, '32 PRESTON, IDAIIO DEWITT SMITH, '30 PLEASANT GROVE, UTAH KENNETII CROCKETT, '32 PRESTON, IDAHO MELVIN STEPHENS, '30 IVIONTPELIER, IDAHO CARL MURDOCK, '32 NEPHI, UTAH DEAN BOYLE, '30 VICTOR, IDAHO RAY IIOWELL, '32 CI.IIf'I'ON, IDAIIO DELBERT PAUSCETT, '30 PRICE, UTAH PARRY OLSEN, '32 IVIORONI, UTAH MILTON NELSON, '30 BRIGHAIVI CITY, UTAH REX KELLET, '32 IYIORONI, UTAH ELMER ITARRAR, '30 SANDY, UTAH HAROLD PRATT, '32 BLACKFOOT, IDAH0 SAM GORDON, '3l SMITHFIELD, UTAH ADRIAN WRIGHT, '32 BLACKFOOT, IDAHO JOHN K. LOOSLE, '3l CLARKSTON, UTAH WENDELL WALKER, '32 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH MITCIIELL IIANSEN, '3l TREIVIONTON, UTAH DAVID EVANS, '32 LEHI, UTAH REX WARREN, '3l PRICE, UTAH JOSEPH SHELTON, '32 LEIII, UTA11 WAYNE ELLIS, '3l PLEASANT GROVE, UTAH THEON CARDON, '32 IDAIIO F'AI,I,5,, IDAHD DAVIS MCENTIRE, '3l PRESTON, IDAHO JOIIIN WILLIAMS, '32 TIPHATCHERJ IDAHO JUNIAS BAIRD, '3l BRIGIIAIVI CITY, UTAH STANLEY JONES, '33 MONTPELIER, IDAHO BRENTNALL CURTIS, '31 PAYSON, UTAH ARTIIUR STEPHENS, '33 IXIONTPELIER, IDAHO BOOKER JOIINSON, '33 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. OLEAN HAUICK, '33 MONTPELIER, IDAHO X ALMA BENS, '33 AMERICAN PORK,..UTAH Q ', H, I,I,'vZuM WALTER SHOENPILD, '33 OGDEN, UTAH - Q A f ' CIIARLES MICKELS, '33 OGDEN, UTAH ' gf' fig, QQ , BERT DESRAIN, '33 FORD., Wm, L Q 15,531 GEORGE TIPPETS, '53 POREL, xvyo. I, . ARTHUR DENT, '33 LEWISTON, U1-AH W? TRN my av, RONALD BOWEN, '33 LOGAN, UTAH -IW ,W lil ff! 1' I AMBROSE DALTON, '33 IVIINERSVILLE, UTAH F, 'II ,MQ 'I 5...-...Q PAUL SANT, '33 CHHON, IDAHO - 92 J,3f.,.- 5 -4 S . 1 . . X , I 1 . ' 4 . X - s A ' ,, . X T A we ? . my .R Q X . 'x ' ' '- X J 'X 2 ' V ' ' ' . L T., A ' N . 1 . . , , eta, X xl X X ' -L 4' . . I K , ' 1 Cf A A F:-. z . 4- . . :-5515555 . ' w ' ' 5559 1: ,N -5 , U X ' ES? 555- ri? 3-is Sox : . R?-x:Q '- :. ' ANS: - x.. -::::,. 'Q 2 , ' TYX QM: ess? ' ' :NNNs'm: rf-A .Qi A. N SEN .. ' I V w55::52'2Xxf :inf Sf f :rw 5: 25: u ::s? 'f 4: '. :..w::- . N :F :s-Sew vu: 4:55--5 NX-A ' Ixi' 555: sf ' :al K' :r::g5:1.r 'yr' G .fy 93535, ,,.,, X E--Ytrliff WW. 5"?'i' ex- . ik 5 QQ , : . ,fi -X' my .. If ' tg, -' Q .... fu s .SY-. ni New X wh - :Lge :. 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X, .A , A xk . . :xy . .nil-1 X N , A -rrflwzx ,: : QQEMNQ, gr-' X ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE, 1922 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Rose ACTIVE CHAPTER OF 44 Locatlonz 255 East Fourth North Street A sk . ,, , A - . . , , X T I ,. sf, L "'. :FA X of M . QA I N ,, "' 5 'T lt 3 I T- A A E. A ,M ff E A- - f A f ' 'lr t-2 ', Hffrfn QQ W' ,W 421, -gi y,Lfq.J.L, XXL f 'fy QE W FLAMM- . -Ha 93 - lf.I'xl Raw: 13Inc'IIIzIm, A. Iaurilzcn, Phillips, Lawrence, Taylor, G:'egOry, IIIIIIAIE, 1IIIII1e. Sefmzd Row: Westonsckow, Hughes, 13zIIu:r IIIQIISOII, If, I.:IIII'iIzvII, KIIIIIHIIII, 17lfS15Zl1I1,T. Thrltcller. Third Row: I.. 'IAIILIICITCIH SIIOIIIL, 111111, C1lZl1'lL11C1'. Steel, 1'IzI11igIzIy, ,IOIIIISOII IIOyt, Dunsie, AI1p1II1a Gamma IPIIIIII ACTIVE MEMBERS ELDEN WESTENSKOW, '30 NIANTI, LTIAII OWEN TAYLOR, '30 CYRIL LAURITZEN, '30 DLRRELL HUGHES, '30 ROBERT GREGORY. '30 IAV.-1 I1O'I SPRING, LESLIE IACKSON, '31 STAEEORD 13I.ACKI'1AM, GEORGE LAWRENCE, '31 ARDEN LALYRITZEN, '31 GLEN BAKER, '32 ODEL1, HARRIS, '32 ITRED PHILLIPS, '32 -rf Q7 , TQ " .III I3LAcI4IfOOT, IDAHO GOODINO, IDAIIO NIENDON, 1fI'AII IDAHO 21.lJO1i1.1'., IIIAII 31 IXIURONI, L"I'.IxII AMERICAN 1'A1.1.S, IDAHO HII.I. CITY, IDAIIO BOULDER, COLORADO IJIEISANT GROVE, LTAII LEIIDORE, IDAIIO LYNN TIIATCIIER, '33 TI IEODORE TIIATCI IER ,KSA STRONG, '33 .XRTIILR IIXLL, '33 WIQIDON STEELE. '33 ARROL II.XI,I.ID.-XY, '33 IELMO HOYT, '33 ,IESSE DAXSIE, '33 CLYDE LARSON '33 WALLACE LIDDLE IXIYRON IIANSEN OSWALD ,IO1 INSON OWEN DESPAIN, '32 XRENICE, IOAIIO DEAN V. -IOIINSON, '32 PI.E.IxsAN'I' GROVE, UIAII WILBLIR CHANDLER, '32 LEADORI2, IDI-'IIIO KEITH JOHNSON, '31 PLEASANT GROVE, UTAH INIARLIN DITMORE, '31 PIEASANT GROVE UTAH RODNEY KIMBALL, '33 DRAIJER LITA11 LOGAN, UIAII 33 LOGAN, LFIAII SIJRINOVIIIE, 1I'I',xH SPRIxOx'II.I.I1, LIIAII 1.I-MADORE, IDAHO f:IRCI.1-.VI1.I.1E. UTA11 KAMAS, UTAI-I RIXERTON, LITAII SPRINGVIIILE, Ll'I'AII LOGAN, UIAII COIIINSTON, UTIIH FI,EAsAN'I' GROVE, UIRII bfi? ,Swv b ,Mfg xr WI, Z! -fl- Q J 1 ' .:-.,::-.XVLUS5 Alpha Gamma f 1 f ,if-M "'4 I WWW f . My I 1 1 Z- If Qffgezazzygv-.gif f-f- yizazyizfhfifaf Z1 WWW? . -2 5 , Www If fu-2 f. 2 ffiWZp::az'- , ...., . "" ":1:::::-' ' J , mf' L 22 f. A, "" ' '-" :ff-I ' fi 2- f '-'4 4. uf! 1' 11 .M-1 -H-thi, .,.,... Wfwfv ffm A IWXQ.-of Im 21 4 fu, Imf . I ,II nw lffff f fwlfwfffffmwyf ft 2 i1 1322! 212 E61 ,. .,., ,Y -'4- 75,4-g, 22, 1.2, 1112.4 ,' , ,,, ,, , ,.,,,,,..,. f M, , ffmf., ,,,. 4 ,,, ,M ,,.,,. gf ' 44 is ' 2-4'-:f4,Jwi?W, 'Zi """' f """' 1 '7fff::fw+f4'2Hf7 2 2 1- . Q, ,. "" :::i1:1:0Wm: 4' fafzzjhf I a-"" H f I ' 'z use 6 'ff wffwgfyjflhff f6WfWQfjf W? A I . M tfffffffffffffflzftvfff f of Ififf wo .aw t-1-,VV...:L'g-at .,.,,,,.,. fog W V! fzjfwg Cffyg f KWH: iff fly, j f A I ,..,,,,.,. iz' V-":::::17' ffl +445 Z .,.,. LJ,a,:fZy g,fy, Mawr -ffff-f'f ff "H: z12f221I'.,a 2111 Tfwffwf., ff' :aw ffzfifw , p WW ' ""' A 1 f -' 'V'- I I ' 1 .2 V .Ii ,....,,, .,..,.,.., I .J ...,,...... 51 ..,A,,, V',,,,,,W1rf,4.:-4557 V V VV I ff 1 1, .I .I A. ,VVVV ' ff'-4 ii'"'-'f'::,-nf?f?2,,,a7,'z?z.f3 Q Eff 2? 1' "--' 12 -' 3 , 4 X - "Egg: gzg """" 7, ff 2' Phi .X-.. gm s-- fray.: to . ESTABLISHED AT UTAH STATE COLLEGE, 1920 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Chrysanthemum ACTIVE CHAPTER OIF 32 Location: 154 North First East MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDMUND FELDMAN A. H. POWELL 1 X -Mgt 95 E+..- 9 0 Rig! A I ff' Sal 046' , , I Frst Row: Hunsaker, Jensen, Carter, Broberg, Fullmer, Ilartvigsen, Clark, Rish, Smedley, A. Anderson. Second Row: Richens, Yeutes Harris, Frost, Watkins, Stlbal, Rollins. Third Row: Grilfen, Woffinden, W, Anderson, lfarnsworth, Marksheffel, Cazier, J. lIarriS Laird, L. Larson. Fourth Rf.-zo: Egbert, Fowler, Ward, Burrup, Schaub, Morbey, Stock, B. Larson, Nielson, G. Anderson. MILTON HA RTV IGSEN, '30 JACK STIBAL, '30 REX FULLMER, '30 H. B. HUNSAKER, '30 JACK WINN, '31 REUBEN A. WARD, '31 F. W. CAZIER, '31 DELBERT SMEDLEY, '31 WALLACE ROLLINS, '31 LEVI MYERS, '31 IRA CLARK, '31 ,X f ! 'Z -Q' , . ' ' ,I ,A . 1 I A- .xibw 5052 f ,dggfg . ,'5Z5I!7?: ' flgwffiun 1 I' Q 1:75, liz- Q' e-0 -u-Q I-ali? WE: ':!:!4'fff, W'-shes: "0 -glznnu yf f X-'w":: . "f E131 in ' ' f' ff . K ' Delta Kappa Phi ACTIVE MEMBERS PAUL BROBERG, '31 LOWELL C. JENSEN, '31 ROLLO M. RICH, '31 IRVING FROST, '32 DE LOS WATKINS, '32 FRANK CARTER, '32 JAMES MORBY, '32 WILLIAM BARKER, '32 LYNIJUN LAIRD, '52 A, J. WOFFINDEN, '32 HAROLD S. ANDERSON, '32 J. M. GRIFFIN, '32 WAYNE LARSON, '32 NED MARKSHEFFEL, '32 PERCY BURRUP, '32 CALVIN BEECHER, 33 CHESTER STALLINGS, '32 -..gif 96 Ea..- THEODORE NIELSON, '33 G. W. TIIATCHER, '33 LE MAR LARSEN, '33 J. B. LARSEN, '33 J. W. HARRIS, '33 IIOWARD ITARNSWORTH, '33 W, E. ANDERSON, '33 KENNETH FOWLER, '33 G. EGBERT, '33 GEORGE ANDERSON, '33 CONRAD SCHAUB, '33 '39 ?1ur ,Jlgg:.i1SK,'i2h'n ' .BTU Quo, on -r' 9 Fmrm 5 ai Y x g ,- N .A .1 I . N-.,::qQ-Q ix N -Xgsfa Q 5 S-:r--:X I-'Q , xx ..,. Q s' -Iss. .-fQ?::f,.-,- -Q5 ,XX-.::..--5,3 .a f' JRR, A 'S . ,S I fri -,- h I ' ..,,... x . f - . " "-- --Kf I . ,- 3 - N R -'X . ...x ::,5g1Q 5 ..-f' li-f:'iit:ZZ'5 '-Nm."1---'IF-N-vs--2-X -. . .... -A ..,.... ....... . ..,.. ...., ........,. , .... Jig? -111125, ' , 1'- : 1 x " S--43151-MXN" Egvgspg' 'ESS 5. "" T '--" -- X ' '-" "" """ A A ' "" "k' ' K '12Yr:'X,x121:z11..-,'.-Q..-I.'?-"L-:I-my s I' ,,k,., . I. I. -------- ff. P, , ' -1:22:::11'aQ.::.1-.11-5-" ,Hg-X 5311'QS.F2Qq::L11111L.-'ii?.ki.S"" - X ' X, gf ,: I - ---,- s 555 wg 51:5 XX -X-V XRS, ,X ,XI-gyNX,,xNI-, gs. -. ' 4. S W NNQXXI- -'-" ' ' A . "" . H-sri'-.-RN---XS " -li-iiiiilfj,--"' I I1 I seiigsxxxkx -N, 'N N I'SwgC--RQ HCQSX -Q"fi:5bASi?i11::f---'1:f-,.-'My---:rr 'Il-4" . . 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N----R..--N1-4-W RX-I-SNA ------------ H .... - -.-efhafhxx ------- Nm:-YY .I:t1Nmg:.,NM-XWQQWQ,XK ....--.x x.Nx-- I . ..., ------ -----'-'---- S 1 :S ,,....,x. .MWNRRS ----- ----- S m...Rx...,R Rwxntrwxw ..a--IW' g:,,3..,1 .....,.. Z I::lm-53135-1:31-5----1111-.Igfgg I ., EE,,NNsq5N,..--11.:- .....,.. . X - . ,.,.. ,,,. ....... . I K' - '"RW'Ii1I22E222EQ2211itittwxwfmiiilillwixwrws::1::1:g:::g.:....::5::.11i'1i15Iiiiffx .I-if:..::" Q55 NM 'N-. , FI::::::1:i:i1fiA:'f'g-MW" --"- I f' 'K n:'T'h 9"N'N- - .s I AN, ..... - - - ' '---- .,., 1 ' X X 3, ..... D Ht K Ph' FOUNDED- AT HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA, 1928 NUMBER OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 8 ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1929 Fratermty Colors: Red, Black and Gold ,- 1 I a 4 I I of , I 'fff Q yv. " ,4- I l X ga mu S9 X , I VU '. "I: , . 5' 'WI I -rf a I ,X fb ,H-1 3 1 - - A -w '- , Q: r- N " K ,N -rex I , 1 K E V- , ' I -.. 1:34-.... Delta Kappa Phi National Convention Much interest was created on the Aggie campus due to the fact that Delta Kappa Phi National Social Fraternity, held its national convention here. Representatives from the several chapters located in various parts of the United States convened here during january 2-5, 1930. During these days the representatives made plans for further unification and expansion of Delta Kappa Phi. The Eta brothers proved themselves to be worthy hosts, as all of the brothers felt that their entertainment had been complete during their stay in Logan. The last day of the convention was turned over to the elections of officers for the following year. Two of the brothers from Eta Chapter were honored with national responsibility. H. B. Hunsaker being elected Grand President and Lowell C. Jensen, Western Commander. Coach j. R. Jensen of the U. S. A. C. faculty was unanimously elected Grand Advisor for the fraternity. The next national convention will be held in Lebanon, Tennessee, january 1-4, 1931. -..gtg 13..- H5 fr' - I' my um , N. 5,i:i.,, -WY ,Qu 9.1, i ,-Q5 "" ' , l ffxj a fi g . f 5 ,mx fm -5 - .W 1- J' I h --2' Q-3-am.-3 ,p.yas,g5395:.fQb 43: my-5, -ff A W-'sew . -:W-1 -Q-75 ,,. . M, ., za., Z TQ. ' ix, -J? 'r ... 1 , 1 1323? P 4 21. I ,f M , i e ,- Q ge M A Q ' we H, z 1 H 4 2 7' x .. . . .f FQ :fL,c:,zfgq:,g,r -fm eett 'W' . -e , ,pi u f,, Tw 4 gf, 5 -gig' .FJ .. W Y l jk v in 0 ,gn .. F1 if , .mme we ff + 4 J , "LJ 35. lf, , " ' "k""f' - f "W ,- -if qv. wr: '.f,-.grgzfsmge-,f -1 - , 'GP , 3J.5'imn.e"f'r11 Y' 'Xa 'K , .,.. . - .. . ,. l ,Q ' 1 1--A 14" juli in V J,-E?i9431i27R:a3E?2e 6-0352 , 5'9" F ,, ' Q., A .uf 42 '-f4uy,l.,, .. .- . I , ..' 'U f . :f+fa1ef.A.Q,--f V .1 h V 5 2' .. g 'K . A 'F ' ' gfk:A,WtMjb,'f 1 , h?,,g:'-.,i izfffsfg-we A M, ffl, ' ' ' f f'1f1'1.,' -Ml, ftrf: 4 ' iii , . 'Y 'WQQI f'5,.f l "x'l4?'!,Y 1. W E rl . -. f1,,:,wg1g-Q' f- '37 pkg,--,-34,-r,m,,,57, f',f5f3Ef'1Y'?sfTi3r3f-ax fi1Z133.f2::af?1f" 'f 1 ' I i onorar :K Profession I 1? "PerclJe non i titoli illnstrano gli noinini, nia gli noinini i titolif' "For titles do not reflect honor on men, but rather nien on their titles." -Qgf BQ..- -MAcH1AvELL1. COWLEY BANKHEAD DAVIS FAYLOR HYDE CALL RIGBY LAYTON BANKHEAD LARSON JUDAH ALDER Alpha Sigma Nu Founded at Utah State College in 1919 ACTIVE MEMBERS joe Cowley Blanche Larsen Laura Bankhead Myron Layton Floyd Davis George Bankhead Orpha Faylor Gwen Rigby I-lelen Hyde George Judah joe Call Aldora Alder Alpha Sigma Nu is a Senior Honorary Society, composed of six women and six men, chosen from the junior class every spring upon the following basis: student activity, fifty per centg scholarship, 35 per centg personality and character, 15 per cent. -at mo is-- MEMBERS SELECTED THIS YEAR RUSSELL ALDILR IIIQNDRICQKS EXAXS lllilllilili Ii-XIQCLTT lgl.I.-XSON NIADSON CRUICKSH XNK RIGBY ,IOIINSOV ISRXI-I SONI Bl NYCIIE RICHARDS l'fJR'I'I7R CIQXINIIXGS STARR BUDGE DAVIS OLSEIX Sll XXX PE-XRSONI BI RL OX 'XE MATTSSON Phi Kappa Phi Founded at University of Maine, 1897 Established Utab State, 1920 National Scholastic Fraternity, the members of which are selected each spring from the Senior class. Cleopha Richards Ann Pearson Gwendolyn Rigby Chester Davis Mary Mattsson Daisy Evans Newel Eliason Leona Cummings Nora Starr Byron Shaw Russell Hendricks Francis H. Gunnell Louis Madson George T. Blanche George Morgan john Decker Leslie Nelson Adelbert Faucett Reuben Clark Owen I. Olsen Vernon Budge Irvin Burgoyne Donald Cruikshank H. Floyd Davis Anthony Russell Rhea johnson Aldora Alder Alice Israelson Constance Porter -wil 101 BUDGE SH l PLEY HALVERSON DUNN CANNON l.AYTON BYRAM STANGER BUCHANAN ODELL CRUIKSHANK CALDER O. W. Buchanan Merlin Shipley Vernon Budge Don Cruikshank Ferris jones Lee Bickmore Wesley Odell Myron Layton Charles Dunn Keith Stanger Hyrum Cannon Alpha Kappa Psi ACTIVE MEMBERS V. O. Byram Leon Halverson Lewis Lloyd Irvin Burgyoyne Wesley Benson Rulon Christensen Rulon Neilsen Grant Holman William Ballard james Scott Lothaire Rich "til 102 Es"- Mark Neuberger Emerson Abbott Robert Hadfield LeRoy Anderson Thornton Peterson Ted Bagley Mac Hardy Clyde Jorgensen Reuben Haslam Otis Neilsen Ora Greaves !-?-"r'?f ,.5.vXaLtk'- Vw MX !:'iifmll.s 4 N'9""""""l"ll""r: -AIN .i,. U 1 4 up! .qs 'fi - A ,gmuvf ,dxfvfffx f Q... ,, 'iflfvidyai aa, at A Mwfqmeayz A.,,.-.-.A11l WI! ,04.rVt1AZ0ZsL- ,d4,oofJ7Aff""f X N r ABBOTT COWLEY DAVIS BALLARD JONES RICH NEUBERGER BURGOYNE BICKMORE SCOTT LLOYD BENSON Allplhla Kappa Psi Founded at New York University, 1904 Established at Utah State College in 1922 The object of Alpha Kappa Psi is to further the individual welfare of its membersg to foster scientific research in the field of commerce, accounts and financeg to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein and to promote and advance in institutions of collegiate rank courses leading to degrees in busineg administration. 103 hw- CLARK CRUIKSHANK BUDC-E LAYTON YANDERHOOF GRIFFIN BANKHEAD ELIASON BAHEN BALLARD Soalrlmaird and Blade Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1905 "A" Company, Pourtb Regiment established at U.S.A.C. 1922 CoLoRs: Red, White and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Glen Clark Herbert Griffin Donald Cruikshank Melvin Bankhead Vern Budge Newel Eliason Myron Layton Harry Bahen Kenneth Vanderhoof William Ballard MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lt. john L. Hanley Major M. j. O'Brien The national Society of Scabbard and Blade was founded for the purpose of uniting in a close relationship the military departments of American Universities and Colleges, to preserve and develop the qualities of good and efficient officersg to prepare the cadet officers to take a more active part in and to have more influence on the military affairs of the communities in which they may resideg and, above all, to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of their country. -ma 104 SINGLETON R, JOHNSON I'. ,IOHNSON A. ORSER HORSTEN VERNON PEDERSON LARSON Phi Upsilon Omr-'icon Fonnded at University of Minnesota, 1909 Kappa Chapter Established at Utah State College, 1923 ACTIVE MEMBERS Alta Orser Francis Vernon Rhea johnson Fay Horsten Thelma johnson Eleanora Tasso jean Pederson Faun Singleton Blanche Larson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Johanna Moen Rena B. Maycock Alice S. Houston Phi Upsilon Omricon is a National Honorary Scholastic Home Economics Society, whose purpose is to stimulate interest in Home Economics. lt is composed of the upper one-fifth of junior and Senior classes and open to all Home Economic Majors. 105 li"- , . X 'b n 1 Q , Migt X ' g I Y ,P F . XV- 1- 0 Jiflrwfir W no bfjvrffgu 'f tl? fi WALKER COWLEY CHRISTENSEN BALLARD PARKER DAVIS HADFIELD McEN'l'IRl2 LOOSLE HULME ROBERTSON BLRNHAM Pi Delta Epsilon Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Established at Utah State College, 1923 ACTIVE MEMBERS Rulon Walker William Ballard Robert Hadfield john Loosle Lloyd Davis joseph Cowley Davis McEntire john Christensen Weldon Burnham Alan Hulme PLEDCES Von Robertson Harrison Parker The fraternity is composed of forty-three active, and eight inac- tive chapters, organized for the purpose of stimulating an interest in college journalism and elevating the standards of the same. Eligibility for election to active membership is confined to under- graduates who have served at least two years or the equivalent on a campus publication. The official organ is f'The Epsilogf' a quarterly magazine. --eff 106 lse- O' T 'V' M4501 fait ABBOTT SPACKMAN LYMAN RIGBY ANDERSON HOGAN MljliRll,L CRAGUN BELL M. ,IOHNSON Y A T. JOHNSON JACOBS CALL DIBBLE SOWARDS BANLROF1 9' ' Nm, . .5 .J Theta Alpha Phi X ff' Founded at StillwateriC0ZZege, 1919 X 5 f ji ,N Utah Gamma Chapter Established, 1927 tg 'T -,r .5 EMBLEM: joy COLORS: Purple and White J xl YQ' ,J Qu Q i ACTIVE MEMBERS ? 3fjohn Anderson juanita Boyle Arminta Hogan Mrs. joe Call l IJ Nl Aldora Alder Oralie Cragun Milton johnson A. C. Spackman ' Anna Boss Rex Dibble Thelma johnson Mary Willis E if ii Lutie Bancroft Thelma Fogelberg james jacobs Clarice Webb S, Mrs. Ruth M. Bell Gladys Hobbs Chester j. Myers Anna Merrill 1 Ruth Bell Fred Hodgeson Mrs, C. j. Myers Emerson Abbott INK Mrs. Weston Vernon Gwen Rigby C Theta Alpha Phi is a national honorary dramatic society with 2 ,xv the desire to promote superior dramatics as its object. Two major N5 gi or four minor parts in campus productions are necessary before one V A is eiigibie for a bid. vQT? -wa 107 gf if if ff' ,J f Sr 5115 Mfg, u i I. .5pP'lg 'iLE .J'1fNsloxFAYLOR BE11diSdiiili Hgciiixuis SMITH. CARLISLE MGM 7 ' ' E HALL LEE SIMONSEN HANSEN STOOKIE A JJ f y HW , J' . 2' X XS' J' 'JP 9? ' ii 1 19" ,of Phi re ta ll Founded at Normal College at the American Gymnastic Union, Mn Chapter at Utah State College Established 1929 ACTIVE MEMBERS Orpha Faylor Kate Smith Beryl Bown Zona Power Gwen Rigby Oreta Hall Olive Ensign Inez Lee Geneva Schaub Fannie Stookie Martha Carlisle Wynona Hansen Helen Hyde Elva Simonsen Audrey Bergeson Katherine C. Carlisle Phi Delta Pi is a professional Physical Education Fraternity. ---+11 108 1917 BAHEN GORDON l.OOSLE PRESTWICH HULL SHEPHEARD NORTON MARKSHEFFEL NEEDI-IAM A. STEVENS H. STEVENS Illl.!. CARTER llAULlx -XXDERSONJ llnterffflollegiate Knights C barzfered into National Order of tbe Inter-collegiate COLORS: Red and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Sam Gordon Arus Westover Reuben L. Hill, jr. Fred Martindale john Loosle Robert Allen Dallas Richens Ray Bergeson Earl Brisky Leo Hawkes Frank Carter Ned Marksheffel Lin Laird Howard Norton Sylvan Needham, jr. Rex Hunsaker Micky Hart Paul Thorpe Knights, 1926 Robert Smith jed Abbott Robert Hull Berg Prestwich Sam jones Adrian Wright joe Robertson Ray Lillywhite Douglas Hawkins The Be-No organization is a strong national pep and traditional fraternity whose purpose is to promote school spirit and activity on the campus, to foster scholarship, fellowship, and loyalty. HONORARY MEMBERS George Nelson "Peg" Bankhead joseph jenson "Ken" Shields 109 Floyd Davis Wilford S. Hansen David H. Calder Ernest M. Horsley Richard A. Pearse joseph Cowley Raymond Cowley Raymond H. Wood Hamlet C. Pulley Rolla M. Rich Cecil G. Bargeron Hyrum P. Cannon Owen G. McDonald DAVIS, IIANSEN, COOK, IlORSI.IiY, PEARSE, ASIIBAKER, DAIXES MCDONALD, PUI-I.liY, BARGERON, CANNON, RICH BI INSONI XX OOD KOXNI IQY, Ixlil SON I NRI' IIAWKES CAI DVR lFiriiairs ACTIVE MEMBERS Wesley Benson Leland A. Clark Don G. Nelson joseph E. Parrish Reid Probst Hugh C. Bennion Rulon Christensen Gay E. Thornock joseph Rich Wesley T. Odell Seth T. Shaw Leland K. Hill Russell Hendricks Howard Stokes Arthur j. Godfrey David Homer Henrie Daines Thomas E. Cheney KI. Deloy Hansen Boyd Madsen Ered G. Stoddard Ereman C. Ashbaker Paul Grace George Anderson Edwin A. Bailey Erank Hawkes Wm. Cook Glenn Eroyd HONORARY MEMBERS N. A. Pederson joseph Quinney, jr. A. N. Sorenson W. W. Henderson -Wai 110 lie-- .! V 9 V 'fiff f!9f . f y, STOKES, RICH, TIIORNOCK, HILL, SHAW, PARRISII, GRACE PROBST, IIOMER, GOIJFREY, CHRISTIANSON, BENNION BAILEY, CHENEY, IIISNDRICIQS, ANDERSON, FROYD, ODELL, MADSIIQ lFir'iair'S Founded at University of Utah 1919 hy Dr. john A. Widsoe "A" Chapter Established at Utah State College, 1927 The Friars Club is composed of returned missionaries of the Church of jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints who are attending the institution. It strives to give ex-elders the opportunity of presenting papers and lectures on material gathered in this country as well as foreign countries. 111 f I 1 FLINT, KILLUM, CANNON, A. JOHNSON A ' l WHITESIDES, WILLIAMS, LARSON, WEBB, HOGAN J, - I ' Q AITN, T. JOHNSON HANSLN CARLISLE, MATYSON, WILSON IM O We J , Nl' R N to HS A I 5 rg aiona purs I W nl Ill X ' ACTIVE MEMBERS 5 'lx W . EJ 'ij Al fill, xl! A I I NJ Annie johnson Juanita Larson Edna Backman Dora Williams Laura Berrals Edna Pugsley Ruth Mattson Ima Whitesides Maurine Flint Helen Horseley Verna Reeves Hazel Sowards Winona Buxton Alfonda Doney Eda Doty Verda Laurizton Mildred Killum Elda Wilson Elma Rowberry Sylvia Cannon ASHTON, DUTY, MATTSON, DONEY ROWBIERRY PLGSI liY RIiliX'IiS BACKMAN llORSl:LY IALRITXTOX NN ILSON Bl XIOX SOXX -XRDS l -XRSON BLRREL National Spurs Founded at Montana State College, 1922 Established at Utah State College, 1928 EMBLEM: Round With Blue Back Ground and White Spur PIN: Blue and Gold Miniture Spur NATIQ-NAL CoLoRs: Blue and Gold FLOWER: Yellow Ghrysantheinum The purpose ofthe Spur organization is to instill pep and promote all athletic and school functions. MADSEN, FAUSETT, CLARK, JULANDER, WOOD, LOOSLE, CLARP RICH, DECKER, STEVENS, KELLER, WASHBURN, BLANCHE Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State, 1897 Utah Chapter Established, 1930 ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 35 COLORS: Sky Blue and Manfoe FLOWER: Pink Carnation PUBLICATION: Alpha Zeta Quarterly Alpha Zeta is an honorary agricultural fraternity recognizing character, leadership and high scholarship. Membership is made up of seniors, juniors and sophomores in their third quarter's work, providing their grades place them in the upper two-fifths of their classes and they give promise of becoming leaders in agriculture. ACTIVE MEMBERS George Henderson Wesley Keller Golden Bingham Louis Madsen Rolla Rich Royal Crook Ira Clark Newell Washburn Robert Dahle Adelbert Fausett john Loosle Lee Guyman Odell julander Melvin Stephens Niki Paewaie Leland Clark George Blanche Curtis Spalding john Decker George Morgan Arnold Standing Raymond Wood john Adams Reif Wadley -'H-it I 14 law- A gg wi!- yr ' sg,a,flf, 5 ' lf 4 QTY' Q, if -, X-v--X J, 1: ' .412 " . N- V an-T ff . '-arms . W, ,:w:2?35 - rw--:Qvz."':',g.1.:'5 ::"- '-,E 'Q' lfiifiwiwflfvlkgr-3 Sth-ff' t x x i:?Li,Aa:s:s:fi.i1.rz :ze 'J K, rf-:Eg 'f -. I- 1, ,. 1 v11.,1FfQg-ifckwm 1 Q xi' ,fr 5-'if ff -e V if , 7 " 3'.75,i1Q5'52s:iif2ff4 3 't -- iafql- , -F-6 1 . N , : .-1 v--'H--':.fifS Xfif: . ,:?1f.,,5 - - - : 1 , ' ' -,,V,,.- 55,-fw1?3wt5.-1" wr ,ve-l,s-fweafw-':i-11:1 ' Zi 5 1 lE75-15'1"3iEi55aEii1s:x,Qfi -mfg, l '31 P 'f' , wily-A 1 , fm i Z Y f 4 New '11'si:aH2f - il -f 5 Q :sg-Las'-ey,-.5:fra-:epa.:4mrP f , ' " ' W 2' -'w . , I - u .-fa-f9,b,w .--:MA.l:.v:t..aee5fMgv:y .-. ii za- M Q4 M, - 1,5 . , 1 1 W.-K E.?,Hvn1.5j.1Q3Ml51,.?33s51 A W 55:3 'Ah 1 -Q-. 1,-.1 f Q Huff.-2" , vs qv f ww- ,1 Q, , , v. -a. R 5 lf! fl W"N'Wt2'?'i"3 f ' 1- , H F -' ' A ' M ' we 1211- X fren, V, 'S+ 31' ' K ' ' ff? fr - 1 V ,,-, V. ,f , 1. '. , ef,.3,f,qpg.3-R-fi. H 1 K 53 ,N fgk.d-ww: K, Q ' 'f'4f-:-:,'z+Qi- A sg, ,M A f ,.., , , AW, , 'fu-:J fi nt, fi., ' - V -' vw 1 2511,-,:.s y 1,-Q . fs: ff, xx we f, s,- fs-sxz A r 2 fr H N lfkz fzf ! rj ,W , 4 '- s, A 1 0 W :iw HB0 y, ' 1 4 -fx f fl r f pr- -auf f as , 4 . QK3'-'J,i15f,', Q 9 f H V Y. . V -, si w ,s 5 1. s 'WHs1'Y'ki ,E 15' '-Q., . -few" ,cfmf.r3Dfz..:ff'.ffasfaw1 A we . ,, ,- 1:H12411'::-Wmfiawf-frifw' Ukg' Y w.. 'if . ' gg T255 .X ' ' ' 'x V-'iff -A .. ,B if- 5 W Q -A , , 1 5 327 4- ' nffq i ' qi' W-jj' H 3 1 ' ' -Q .isa f ivg Q ' 'Z ' Q., f 1, -in . Wg ,gf ' 1 ,Z .X t , is 3f:g,xv2.ay5'af' .lJQ,25L,-, -FQ ' ...,s4.g,2 Q' "" 'F 'H ' ,J kg-2611121 fsgwa ' .MWRWT 123.-f-a ' F - ,.,, f ff I' f fs' Anti? 1. j'i'7.,f':' xr. , V . , l T .Z " H.155qgfg5Zj,5j jr'-:hjg-Q3 55g3.A.g5,1gF54?a5Qg A3 'Qs 4 in V V 5,6 ,, :j ' A 2 -X .. ,g ' ' " asm 1. f, , ,lsfimwir-miss "'l-'Wifi--'f,l,7kfyczv-1Qf.aQ3.wk 5: 'J'-ggiG'fi'H:ifl3?Q.- 1: L 'C-ffgl V' U lub nd S0 ' lies "Those friends thon hast, and their adop- tion tried, Grapple thern to thy sonl with hoops of steely But do not dnll thy palm with enter- tainment Of each new-hatclfd, unfledg'd comrade." -HAMLET. -as-ef Il5 13-M- - I Qu 3 HAGGERTY ORSER PORTER SINGLETON MOEN LINFORD VERNON HARSTON LARSEN DAINI S ISRAELSON QIOHNSON BECKSTRANIJ SOWARDS I I DI RSON Home Economies Cllulb Founded at Utah State College, 1914 Alta Orser Roma Hansen Fay Harston Blanche Larsen Maurine Flint Lettie Israelson Fern Shipley Grace Remund Zilla Linford Eleanor Tasso Delilah Keller Marjorie Holdaway Ethelyn Ashton ACTIVE MEMBERS Lois Taylor Eleanor Turner Helen Smith Olive Beckstrand Mary Spongberg Francis M. Christensen Irma Wardell Beula Taggart Virginia Heggie Wanda Daines Berniece Haggerty Clara Lenkersdorfer Beryl Lenkersdorfer -'eil 116 ae- Faun Singleton Edna Olsen Alice Israelson Constance Porter Hazel Sowards Ardella Merrill Francis Vernon Rhea johnson Thelma johnson jean Pederson johanna Moen Alice England Francis Backstrom I l1Xlil:RSDORPllliR Nll:RRIl.L lf.-XSSO lilil I ER TURNER ANDERSON ISR.-XELSOX l.liXliliRSlJORPHFR ASHTON ll,-XNSEN FLINT Rl:MLJND SIIIPLEY IIOLIJAW.-XY HEGGIE Home Economies Club The Home Economics Club is open to all students registered in the School of llome Economics. The purpose of the club is to stimu- late interest in Home Economics, 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 fasten ties of friendship among the members. l 17 BLANCHE, LARSEN, RICH, GORDON, CLARK, MADSEN. CHILD WOOD, RICHARDS, LOOSLE, WARREN, TAYLOR, DAVIS, CHRISTOPHERSON Sam Gordon john Loosle Stafford Blackham Ralph Richards Vernon Rice George Blanche David Evans Lloyd Hunsaker Paul Christofferson Ag Cllulh ACTIVE MEMBERS Bryson Cook Edwin Keller Owen Taylor Verdan Larson Leland Dalley Ira Clark Eldon Westonskow Louis Madsen john Decker Emerson Stapels Lavern Boyer john Saulberg Paul Sant Elwood Sperser Owen Westenskow Dick Keller Rex Warren David Loertscher Margaret Richards 'Wilt 118 IBM-- Wendell Walker Ray Wook Daniel Crook Mitchell Sims Rolla Rich joseph Parrish Elmo Hoyt Lloyd Davis Myron Childs E. HOYT R, RICHARDS D. EVANS J. PARRISH D. LEUTSCHER V. RICE L, BOYER P. SANT K. NIELSON O. WESTENSKOW E, SPENCER D. CROOK SIMS Ag Club The purpose of the Utah State College Ag Club is to stimulate interest in, and promote the profession and science of agricultureg to develop high sandards of scholarship, leadership and character, and create a spirit of fellowship among its members. The club has an enrollment of about forty members selected from students interested in agriculture. The main features of the yearly program consist of the Harvest Ball, Annual Tour, Horse Show, Ag Club-Home Economics Party, Publication of "Student" and the publication of the "Utah Bee I-live.', 1 19 lie- QV A-f Zi! .azwtfw 6,461 93,226 74fo-uf' s.-Y u cl . 4 I I 'ff '92?,4,f. , 1 L W BALDWIN, POWER, REESE, CALL, BLJRNHAM, CAPENER, CANNON, I BEAN, FLAMM, ISRAELSON, BECK, LARSEN, FLETCHER, THORPE if Beaux Art Guild Founded at Utaly State College, 1915 PIN: jeweled Black and Gold Minitare Palette ACTIVE MEMBERS Edna Capener Thora Baldwin Weldon Hammond Blanche Larsen Sylvia Cannon Marie Call Sarah Pletcher Nona Bean Meryl Reese Zona Power Lydia Jennings Ella Beck Kermit Randal Weldon Burnham Lettie lsrelalson Everett Thorpe Ruth Peterson Ronald Plamm A The purpose of the Beaux Art Guild is to further interest and development in art among students at Utah State College. An UA" or "B" average in art is required before one is eligible for a bid. -tif 1 Ee..- I I imap llgimmvx. Starr. Kflilf, Hailey, llunler, R. Slllldlilx, Daxis. Yilwrd Rimt' lircl-nxxood, Ashl'Ll'sL'I', ,l. Xnilerson, X l 1 X d on, liinglzani, Manning, lJLlUlTl1O!'DC, l-. Thorpe. Second Roc." fiarilon. Rich, XXoodward, Robertson, lll'Xilll, L M d I-'ini Roz,-5 Tiblitlis, Keller, K, Shields, Welii, Direclor: f,l.uils. Mood, Griffin. G, Mnril, Male Gllcee Cllulh Organiged at Utah State College, 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Leland A. Clark Sylvan Needham, jr. j. A. Robertson Raymond L. Wood Paul Thorpe ul. Marcus Griffin Kenneth W. Shields Alfred Hunter Theone C. Cardon john M. Anderson Conrad Shaub D. Fount Brian Everett Thorpe Warren Starr Dow P. Brian C. lfreeman Ashbaker George Anderson Owen W. Bingham Lathaire Rich George F. Tippitts Orson Cliff Nephi Manning Lamont j. Keller Oswell G. Clark Rollo XV. Mloodward E. Reed Shields ln order to stimulate interest in music in our college the cluh makes an annual tour alternating north and south. This year they toured Southern Idaho. Also accompaning the club is a special orchestra which gives concerts as well as dances along the route. IZ 1 VERNON HANSEN THEURER VICKERS JOHNSON MATTSON LARSEN HORSTON SINGLETON RICHARDS ORSER MITTON HEESE REEDER SNIITH PEDERSON STARR Maurine Vickers Mary Heese Blanche Larsen Empyrean Club Organized at Utah State College, 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Carma Francis Nora Starr Mary Mattson Helen Hanson Ruby Mitton Thelma johnson Ruth Smith Faun Singleton Ruth Peterson Cleopha Richards jean Pederson Alta Orser Ruth Olson Melba Theurer Beatrice Allen Gwen Rigby Alice Eonnesbeck Fay Harston Frances Vernon Hope Reeder The purpose of the Empyrean Club is to stimulate interest in current events. It is composed of twenty-four girls of high standing in scholarship and activities who are chosen from the junior and senior classes. 122 BURNHAM LARSON LIDDLE BENNION muizipgocic west GYLLENSKOG RI PPoN LARSON DAL 1 ON HILL FONJNESBECK Asrui AUGER CREGORY A. A.. Engineers Club Established at Utah State College, 1921 The Engineers Club is a junior chapter of the American Associa- tion of Engineers. The club serves to promote the social and scholastic welfare of its members. lt also provides a means for contact with practicing engineers. Fred Stoddard Owen Olson Vaud Larson Robert Gregory Vernal Bennion Leland Hill Lyman Burnham Alexander Yeates Bernard Nelson Cleve Milligan Wallace Liddle Albert Harris ACTIVE MEMBERS Peter Evans Golden Ward Paul Broberg Allan West Delar Tingey Lynn Thatcher George Laurence Don Shirtleffe Lowell Jensen Weldon Steele Rex Killet Hyrum Neilson Archie Hill Walter McCulley Grant Gyllenskog Don Madsen Howard Bonnemort RObf-:rt Mack Donald Bennion Everett Larson Arden Lauritzen Howard Larson -we 123 ae'- Arnold Larson Frank Fonnesbeck Ambrose Dalton Oscar Crandall Lenard Casterline Stanley Bowman Howard Baugh Howard Anger Floyd Astle Karl Murdock Ted Nielson PACK HENDERSON STIRLAND 1,.ARsoN BOWEN DAINES R. JANES XISHIMOTO HAMMOND CHRISTENSILN MERRILL M. ,IANES SORENSON 1cNow1,.ToN Utazoa Society Established at Utala State College, 1928, by Graduate Students Utazoa is an honoray Zoological Society established to further scientific work and establish intimate associations between members. ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Henry Daines Vernon Larson Myles Bowen Earl Nishimoto jack Christensen Marriner Merrill LEGrande Stirland Melvin Janes Merrill Gunnell Ray janes Darus Hammond MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr, E. G. Peterson George E. Knowlton Dr. W. W. Henderson C. j. Sorenson Verda Dowdle -Magi 1 24 tee.- 4' ty r-. he M' , . sg 1 X 5 2 xl . 5 C Y.. Y J 3 i v '3 T - E 1' - , . lx , 2 B ? 'L MAIISON D VIS RILDFORD HADFIELD MOINSON WALKER Q 9 2 mfg Sf .plglinstfiitqigaox FLAMM BENSON STEWART WEBB HAGGERTY . -. J N ' P 'J if X X iQ it tg is E 1 f7"oV-XBXJL 0 X Q ty YQ X IT sgoiriblblle ciuis X '-':1':-' fy: K If 'S 3 ,ACTIVE MEMBERS . i 4 ' ,-' X L X se v Y vw X 'S fxbune Monsoh X ay B. West, Alr. Marion Redford Ruth Mattson 1 3' 'Y onald Flamm Clare Hayward Robert Hadfield Grant H. Redford xi 'X ' Alden Lillywhite jennie Stewart Beatrice Williams Rulon Walker X' l'X'Floraine Benson Clarice Webb Lucille Cardon jean Pederson Lloyd Davis Arthur C. Marble Pat Haggerty Marie Call THE Scribble Club exists as a sponsor of students in literary achieve- ment. Each issue of the quartely publication, "The Scribble" has been received by the student body with a great deal of interest and satisfaction. 'Milf 125 U. jULANDER R. BECRAIIT D. WADSWORTH K STARR W HANSEN I IAYLOR CAMPBELI N1 STOCK J. GUSTINI: V BENTIY O DESPAIN D HANSEIN Utah Foresters Odell julander Courtland Starr Douglas Wadsworth Merlin Stock T. G. Taylor R. j. Becraft Charles M. Ceneaux Wilford Hansen Walter Astle Carl B. Arentsen Ted Rich ACTIVE MEMBERS W. H. Campbell ll. l. Rice james Gustin Harold johnson Howard Farnsworth john Burt Benjamin Trimble Herman Blaser Gordon Van Buren Owen DESpain Allen Hansen Frank Fonnesbeck 126 ll"- j. D. Hansen Wallace johnson Glen Baker Theras Passe Richard Evans Edward Cliff Bill Athey Antone Winkle Ered Kennedy Hal Bently Boyd Ballee G, VAN BUREN W. ASTLE W. JOHNSON A. HANSEN B. TRUMBELE H. FARNSWORTH G. BAKER L. PASS B. BALLE H. FONNESBECK H. JOHNSON R. EVANS Utah Foresters The purposes o-f the Utah Forester's club are: to form and strengthen friend- ship among forestry students and between students and foresters of the regiong to help promote interest in the forestry movementg to foster and promote mutual interest in scholarship and efficiency in forestryg and to work cooperatively in upholding the standards of the school. Another aim of the club is to help beautify the campus by planting trees. Through its functions, the club helps to instill the true forestry spirit into the club members, and effects a closer acquaintance and fellowship between for- estry students and forest officers. -Q-if 127 re- MERRILL LINIZBAUGII K. SMITII j, SMITH JOHNSON ANDERSON TIIEURER BIJDGE CRAGUN BENSON BELL DUNVORD RIRIE ANDERSON tllesteirs Club Founded at Utab State College in 1927 as the Campus Players Club ACTIVE MEMBERS john Anderson Alladine Bell Harvy Maughan Anna Merrill Rulon Budge james lVIcCune Evelyn Reeder Oralie Cragun W. D. Porter Berg Prestwich Henry Daines Rebecca Ririe Malba Theurer Irel Chase john Smith Luella Anderson Lovinnia Francis Kate Smith Edwin Bailey Zelda Henderson Ruth Webb Eloraine Benson Darwin jensen Bruce Whittaker Ruth Bell Glade Limebaugh Marcel Dunford Thelma johnson Karma Erancis A The purpose of the club is to further an appreciation and interest in dramatics. New members are selected from a list of successful performers in high schools. --eil 128 PEDERSON WILSON MERRILL FAYLOR PEARSON ROWBERRY SIEGFRIED HASLEIVI TODD WEBB CARDON BOWN BOLIN jOHNSON Sponsors Club Established at Utah State College, 1930 PIN: Spread Eagle with Red, White and Blue Shield on Breast The purpose of the Sponsors Club is to bring together all girls who have at some time during their college life at Utah State served as a Sponsor for the R. O. T. C. Orpha Paylor jean Pederson Thelma johnson Gretta Haslam Alice Todd ACTIVE MEMBERS Sylvano Siegfried Ann Pearson Allie P. Burgoyne Clarice Webb Beryl Bown IZ9 jane Merrill Lucille Cardon Elma Rowberry Arita Bolin Verla Wilson BLANCHE MADSEN BUDGE PARKER TURNER BUDGE STALLINGS BERNARD SLATER NELSON SMART SANFORD MANNING MOESINGER YOUNG TAYLOR Gilbert Moesinger Floyd Taylor Rulon Budge Dean Toone LaRue Linford Donna Slater Dorothy Sanford Ella Winkler Clarice Young Hilda Bernard Weber Club Organiged at Utah State College, 1928 ACTIVE MEMBERS Eleanor Turner Crescent Burgi Doris Stallings Mrs. Smart Fern Parry Lucile Parry Helen Budge Lovinia Francis Isabelle Bramwell Marcelle Madsen Jennie Lowe Ellen Fairweather Elda Wilson Carma Francis Edward Ward Elmer Randall Harry Parker Milton Nelson Earnest Nelson Arthur Marble George F. Blanch The Weber Club is composed of students who have previous to their entrance at the Utah State College, attended the Weber College at Ogden, Utah. FACULTY ADVISOR C. j. Myers HONORARY MEMBER Dr. W. W. Henderson, Former President of Weber College --Q-Q24 130 lse- Vi D, LARSEN MILTON NELSON IOLA HICKMAN President Vice-President Secretary Cosmopolitan Club ACTIVE MEMBERS Virginia Cory Eleanor Turner Mary Nelson Reed G. Probst Lucile Wood Leland Hill Eunice Stout Laura Nelson Ralph Wanlass A. T. Vargas Helen Brown Hamlet Pulley Evelyn Reeder Davis lVlcEntire T. C. Romney jean Linford Von H. Robertson Reuben Hill Ted T. Nielson Arjah Singh George C. Jensen LaRue Miller Helen Granger David Homer Delilah Keller james.Scott.1 Wilford Hansen MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Prank R. Arnold Mrs. Carrie B. Hendricks Dean C. E. Dancey U. S. A. C. Cosmopolitans have endeavored to fulfill their purpose this year. The purpose as stated by the constitution is "to promote Internationalism and World Peace by establishing closer relationship among students of various nation- alities in the college and by creating a better understanding of conditions and prob- lems existing in other countries." Fall quarter, a luncheon was held at the Hotel Eccles with a German program. Winter quarter the luncheon was given with a French program. Two luncheons were held Spring quarter. The first was an Oriental program, the last one was "Election and Installation." The Cosmopolitans have sponsored a Travelogue- series of lectures given in the cafeteria. l3il iso-- llincllex to Dir-'gatniizations Page American Association of Engineers - - - 123 Agricultural Club - - - 118-119 Alpha Delta Epsilon - - - 90-91 Alpha Gamma Phi - 92-93 Alpha Kappa Psi - 102-103 Alpha Sigma Nu - - 100 Alpha Zeta - - 114 Beaux Art Guild - - 120 Beta Delta - - - 72-73 Cosmopolitan Club - - 120 Delta Kappa Phi - 96-97-98 Delta Nu - 88-89 Empyrean Club - - 122 Eriars - - - 110-111 Eorresters Club - 126-127 Gamma Xi Gamma - - 74-75 Glee Club - - - - 121 Home Economics Club 116-117 Intercollegiate Knights - - 109 jesters ---- - 126 Omega Tau - - 94-95 Phi Delta Pi- - - 108 Phi Kappa lota - 86-87 Phi Kappa Phi - - 101 Phi Upsilon Omicron - 105 Pi Delta Epsilon - - 106 Pi Kappa Alpha - 84-85 Scabbard and Blade - - 104 Scribble Club - - - 125 Sigma Chi - - - 82-83 Sigma Theta Phi - 72-73 Sorosis - - - 70-71 Sponsors Club - - 127 Spurs - - - 112-113 Theta Alpha Phi - - 106 Theta Upsilon - - 78-79 Utazoa Society - - 124 Weber Club - - - 128 'E-1 132 Jgwfmww , Mmfjgww, , H MM W UQMMW 'ff Y 11 xl 7 11- , Y. -9 -. ,,..i.. ' W li ATHLETICS b'5i4-.f. -ff' kt'--'ww -gf 'L-' aw' "' mzvmlvffavi-E1-, :f-'W-'fPr1up:wqg:-fyfvg.-,XV- '42-fg+:F:,s:1QQ" Lf'f"t1.', qicmww H333-:1"":,"" ' "HT H533 25+ "' if , ' yE14'f,.v-Mfr if-153af:fw21h2f.SrS3?ffsr,,,,gf?'gqne .. " ' 25, 'TSMSWY f P ,t vi 'yfw ,,,.w,,jJ , . -f,,,x " ,N -,7""-ll4'fya,-,v-.3 I - v, QR' . c U , . 1' 11- ':fKg4y2+,,.7 V :,,::1a,,.fM . , -- 'fwiifi f 'fffefawVf3w'1,.'f' 33'Hh96i1.???595!fw5Qf2'f-0191f1:"f1-:gm '-31-7 '1' -w'rfW+..,,-,f-, . - , 'K ' I .cf,,f,5:,,5.,- , wf mv ' r o . e-,,.:f-14,,':"j,:w 'Q lhl Ei- Apligfec'-fmliqn "U11bounded courage and compassion joined, Temperirzg each other in the victor's mind, Alternately proclaim him good and great, And make the hero and the man complete." -ADDISON. 133 39"- Coaching Staff COACH E. L. "DicK" ROMNEY continues at Utah Aggies. He is director of athletics and per- sonally coaches all three major branches of sports. His teams have won conference championships in each of the three branches, and probably no coach in the confer- ence has a more brilliant record of wins compared with losses in these three divisions of athletics. But "Dick" Romney is more than a coach. He is devoted to the interests of the college and all of its activities. He delights in the Hne personal relationship that exists between him and the athletes and between him and hundreds of our students. He is not only interested D,,eC,f,,, of Atbletigs in scores and victories, he is vitally concerned with collegiate youth. Coach Romneyis ably assisted by George Nelson, who is coach of wrestling and general trainer of all major sports, C. L. Leaf, swimming coach, Milton Merrill, tennisg Sterling Anderson, Freshman coachg and Theron Smart, who has acted as assistant coach and scout for Coach Romney. E. L. "DICK" ROMNEY 1 , , I I STERLING ANDERSON GEORGE NELSON THERON SMART Freshman Coach Wrestling Coach Assistant Coach and Scout C. S. LEAF MILTON MERRILL Swimming Coach Tennis Coach 134 gigs..- Atlbllletiie Council CHAIRMAN A. N. SoRENsEN of the Athletic Council has carried through another successful year. This professor of English literature is truly interested in sports and in the young men who participate in them and that interest alone has made him a successful Council chairman. Professor Sorenson has been efficient in the routine duties de- manded of him and he has directed the attention of his analytical mind to the general aim and scope of athletics. He has also demon- strated that he is a sincere friend to all of the college athletes. Chairman Sorensen has been assisted in his work throughout the year by Rulon Walker, of the Stu- dent Bodyg Russell Bernston, of the Secretary's office, and E. L. A. N. SOREXSEN Chairman of Athletic Council Romney and George Caine of the faculty. A large amount of the season s success in athletics should go to these men. I l Rulon Walker E. L. Romney Rus el Bernston George Caine liaylor Shields Gordon Mitton Hadfield Towers Larson Thomas johnson Rally Committee LITTLE does the school know or hear of the Rally Committee. The committee carries on its work in a quiet way-but with them lies a great deal of responsibility. The members of the Rally Committee must plan rallies and cheering sections, and must devise ways to keep a student body fighting for its team. The committee this year, under the leadership of the cheer king and song leader, has strived for pep and originality. They gave their utmost to aid a fighting football team and a flashy basketball squad, they tried to give color and dress to cheering sectionsg and it was their intention to make Utah State rallies a success. We feel they succeeded and that their efforts, in part, accounted for the successful year Utah State has enjoyed on the gridiron and on the waxed floor. -at 136 fjit rfafttf xjf' af' - . WLM 'WSJ WILLIAM READING MYRON CHILDS DEAN MCALLISTER JOE COWLEY Manager of Football Manager of Basketball Mggjgigriitlzzgck Manager of Tennzs Athletic Managers LOVE of the game has prompted these students to devote a large portion of their time to the sport which they represent. Athletic managers receive little glory yet they hold one of the most responsible positions in the school. It is the duty of each manager to act as busi- ness representative of the sport in which he has received the call. He is in charge of moneys received, and dispersed. It is also the duty of athletic managers to do such work under the coach, director of athletics, and athletic council, as will make for the best interest of the sport managed. The responsibility of these positions may be realized when it is learned that most colleges hire an experienced graduate to hold up the business end of athletics. Bill Reading, who probably knows as much about athletics, and as many athletes as anyone in the state, received the call for football. This was a wise choice, for Bill is a sport enthusiast, heart and soul. jack Childs faithfully solved the b-usiness problems of the cham- pion basketball squad. The track and wrestling teams were well managed by Dean McAllister. joe Cowley was selected to work out the problems of the net activities. --ca 137 it--A l PEG Peg and Ken KEN Cheer Kings THE quality of school spirit is determined to a large extent by the quality of the cheer kings. Utah State was fortunate in having such leaders as "Peg" Bankhead and "Ken" Shields to organize and lead the cheering section. Peg and Ken were elected by popular vote as cheer leader and song leader, respectively. lt was a Wise choice, for these boys were on hand at every contest, pounding enthusiasm into a demoralized cheering section or a battered team. Aggie rooters greet parents via card method -Mei 138 lee-- 1 Q f 0 0 T I3 A L L rf The credit belongs to the nian who is actually in the arenag whose face is rnarred by dust and sweat and bloodg who strives valiant- ly,' who errs and cornes short again and again, because there is no effort without error and shortconiingg who does actually strive to do the deedsg who knows the great enthusiasnis, the great devotions, spends himself in a worthy cause,' who at the best knows in the end the triumph of high achieveinentj and who at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who know neither victory nor defeat." -THEODORE ROOSEVELT. +6-f 139 E'-M .. All - First Row: Whitehouse, hbg Rollins, gg Griffin, hbg Bergeson, gg Call, qbg E. jensen, tg Welch, qbg McBeth, qbg Richens, g. Second Row: Peterson, g: Peterson, tg Cowen, cg Maughn, fbg Dibble, qbg Barker, fbg Parker, ' ' TIJA d Ro ' Vanderhoff - P ar e c' Cliff 'Judah t' Wilkins t' Chri tex 'en e' Alams g Utah University . Colorado University Denver University Colorado College B. Y. U. . Montana State . Colorado Aggies . Utah Aggies . Colorado Mines . Western State . Wyoming University October 5 October 19 October 26 November 2 November 9 November 16 November 28 c, Larson, g. zr fw. ,g, efs, , ,g, ,, , , s is , ,.t ,g E. Smith, eg I. Smith,.eg Nelsen, eg Gardner, cg Reading, manager. Fourth Row: Ward, gg Day, tg A, jensen, gg Thompson, hbg Reese, gg Remund, hbg Davis, tg Gillespie, fbg Anderson, assistant coachg Smart, assistant coachg Nelsen, trainer. EINAL CONFERENCE STANDING . . Won Lost Tied Percentage 0 0 l .000 l l .800 l l .800 Z 0 .667 2 0 .667 l 0 .667 4 0 .500 4 0 .429 5 0 . 167 5 0 .000 6 0 .000 TH E SEASON'S RECORD Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah Utah State State State State State State State 9 6 I2 10 6 0 7 140 ian-- Nlontana State 0 B. Y. U. 7 Wyoming U. 7 Colorado College 0 Colorado Aggies 7 Denver University I3 Utah University 26 'x ft 1 is af 72 D gg Q t Ni XM? i S it his Q of tht DOUGLAS BERGESON EDMOND JENSEN Guard Tackle 0 Co 4 Captains THE Aggies have had many more successful seasons as far as the won and lost column in the conference is concerned. In fact, they dropped to the lowest per- centage point thata Dick Romney football team has reached. lt was really a powerful eleven in many respectsg one that faced powerful opposition, and un- fortunately usually found the breaks going to the opposing teams. The season opened with a victory over Montana State at Bozeman. There followed a 7-6 defeat from the B. Y. U.,the winning counter being made late in the game. A close victory was scored over Wyoming at Laramie in one of the most thrilling and hard-fought battles in Aggie football history. Wyoming never played such football. The Farmers returned home and upset the Colorado College Tigers 10-O. lt was the first time that "Dutch" Clark had failed to score. Three defeats closed the season. Colorado Aggies won a 7-6 game, the second of the season, and the second of a like score in succession for the Hughes eleven. A powerful Denver "U" eleven won by a two touchdown score in a game that was really evenly fought. Utah University won the annual fray Z6-7. It was a great football game and one worthy of the football traditions of the schools. --U-if 141 Ni? I - 1 l REMUND CALL GILLESPIE DAY Halfback Quarterback Fullback Tackle lU. S.. A. C.. 464413. Y.. lU.. 7 AFTER outplaying the strong Cougar team for fully three periods, the Utah State eleven was swept to a heart-breaking defeat before a final period rally by the B. Y. U. The Farmers threatened their opponent's goal line a number of times in the first half, once taking the ball to the Youngsters two-yard line, but were finally rewarded with a well earned touchdown in the third period. Elmo Smith scored the touchdown after taking a pass from joe Call. The try for goal after touchdown was missed, which later proved to be the margin of defeat. The "Y" team opened up with a rush in the last quarter which netted the winning points. A wild pass by Hoove r, which landed in the arms of Reeve, on the Aggie six-yard line, where he was tackled, was turned into a touchdown, when Thorn carried the ball over after four thrusts at the line. l -lm I Elmo Smith catches pass and makes touchdown. B. Y. Ll. vs. U. S. A. C. at Ogden --Q-sf 142 12--W VANDERHOFF PEARSE WILKINS CLIFF Guard Center Tackle Guard U. S.. Ao CC. llfflwflfoloracilo College 0 IN their first home game of the season, a rejuvenated Aggie eleven swept a highly favored Black and Gold team from the pinnacle of Rocky Mountain Conference football with a stinging l0to0defeat. Four substitutes were in the places of regulars who were out on account of injuries. Elmo Smith scored the only touch- down of the game in the second period with a pass from joe Call. ln the third period, Welch completed the scoring with a 25-yard field goal. One of the marked features of this game was the holding of the renowned "Dutch" Clark, flashy C. C. halfback, scoreless for the first time in his illustrous career. Although he played in true all-American style he was unable to cross the Farmer's goal line. joe Call on one of his spectacular end runs. U. S. A. C. vs. Colorado College at Logan -eil 143 lah-- E S, as E. SMITH GARDNER WELCH I. SMITH End Center Halfback End lU, S, At, CCC. 9WNIoir11tain1a 0 THE Utah State gridiron warriors started the 1929 season with a decisive victory over a favored Montana Bobcat eleven at Bozeman. The Aggie aggregation outplayed the Montanans in every department of the game, scoring a safety in the third period and a touchdown in the fourth. A kick, blocked behind the Bobcat goal line by Captain jensen and recovered by Wylie, of Montana, accounted for the first score in the third period. The touch- down came at the opening of the fourth quarter after a Montana pass had been intercepted and carried to the Bobcat IO-yard line. Gillespie then b-ucked the ball over and converted with a place-kick. Aggie and Bobcat lines doing their stuff --we 144 lee-- NELSON PETERSON Tl IOMPSON LARSONI End Tackle llalfback Guard U..S.A..CC.a6EC.Ai,C,f7 FOR the second time in as many seasons a Green and Gold horde from Fort Collins downed the Utah State eleven by a 7-6 score. The Farmers from Colorado carried the ball straight down the field from the initial kick-off, with a series of line bucks and end runs, to a touchdown, after which they scored the extra point which proved to be the winning margin. The Utah Farmers came back in the second half and outplayed C. A. C. to score a touchdown in the final periodg only to see their hopes fade when the try for extra point was blocked. Beattie, of Colorado Aggies blocks Welch's try for extra point 145 GRIFFIN WARD JUDAH PARKER MAUGHN H alfbzzck Guard Guard Center F ullback lU.. S.. A. 463.47 -S lU, of lU.f26 THIS annual Turkey Day battle marked the end of a very successful season of football for Utah State. Although beaten, the Blue and White eleven put up a game fight and proved to be the most stubborn opposition the R. lVl. C. champion Utes experienced throughout their schedule. The powerful Utah team scored a touchdown in each quarter but every point scored required the best that the Redskins could give. Not until the final period did the big Blue team score. joe Call took a pass from Welch and fought his 'way thirty yards over the Ute goal line, after which Welch kicked for the extra point. Big Dan Gillespie plugs the mighty Ute line --wtf 146 +34- ,. --x ISASKIE TBAL Virgil said of the wiiiiiiiig crew iii bis boat-race, " They can, because they believe fbey can." 147 fife- 81111 First Ron'-B ion, gg Parkinson, captain-elect, ig Davis, captain, cg Campbell, cg Young, g. .Second Row-Drysdale, fg Watkins, fg Allsop, gg Pratt, f. Third Row-Hervilla, fg Vranes, gg Remund, gg Moesinger, f. Fourth Row-Henrie, fg Childs, manager. Seaisoinfs Results December 27 Utah State 32 U. S. C. 29 December 28 Utah State 39 U. S. C. 44 December 30 Utah State 48 U. S. C. 12 january 10 Utah State 47 Utah University 40 january ll Utah State 40 Utah University 38 january 17 Utah State 39 B. Y. U. 37 january 18 Utah State 52 B. Y. U. 37 january 31 Utah State 44 Montana State 53 February 1 Utah State 37 Montana State 62 February 7 Utah State 45 Utah University 47 February 8 Utah State 45 Utah University 38 February 14 Utah State 36 B. Y. U. 49 February 15 Utah State 55 B. Y. U. 41 February 24 Utah State 41 Montana State 34 February 25 Utah State 48 Montana State 40 March 8 Utah State 40 Montana State 35 March 9 Utah State 40 Montana State 43 March 11 Utah State 40 Montana State 29 FINAL CONFERENCE STANDING Won Lost Utah State ...... 7 5 Montana State . 7 5 B. Y. U. . . . . . . 6 6 University of Utah .... . 4 8 PLAY OFF SERIES Won Lost Utah State .... 2 1 Montana State . 1 2 --ba 148 X 'fi j W gfflyigffww iff,y'5j,,r5rf WM WMM tif cf fiifgxaf QW sun., ak .......l-.- , -, . .. , ,,.., CARL DAVIS Basketball Captain Basketball Season 1929430 RELEGATED to the cellar position by nearly every critic in the conference at the start of the season the Utah Aggie basketball team established itself as the greatest aggregation in the conference by its brilliant play in the closing weeks of the season. The Aggies started the season with only two veterans, Davis and Henrie. Henrie developed appendicitis after the first series, and Captain Davis was the only man with conference experience on the first five. The championship team was developed from Freshman material very largely by Coach Dick Romney. The elongated Campbell at center, the dashing Parkinson at forward, and three excellent guards in Young, Bennion, and Allsop, together with the experienced Davis, carried the brunt of the play. Watkins, Remund, and Drysdale appeared in stellar relief roles. Division honors and conference recognition were won because the men teamed together beautifully and because they followed the ball with vicious tenacity. The players possessed stamina and courage and the team as a whole had unusual speed. A vigorous man-for-man style of play was used. No Aggie team has ever had men more devoted to the interests of the team as a unit, and none has ever risen to greater heights of performance. . .xo W Ln 'A jk j it xglkll K J I W A . , 5' fy, ,gf bfi? 1 iff, K XP fvifzrilr-' X nf? si X l, K. 4' tm ts? "1 fa if shift' ' PARKINSON CAMPBELL YOUNG ALLSOP Forward Center Guard Guard Montana State vs.. Utah Aggies U'i'AH AGG1Es and the defending champions, Montana State, played seven games during the season. The Aggies won four of them and all four were won in the last five games. Early in the season the Bobcats scored two victories on the Bozeman floor, the first one by an extremely narrow margin, and the second one with comparative ease. Late in the year the teams met at Logan. The Bobcats needed to take only one game to win a fourth consecutive pennant. The Romney players amazed the basketball fans of the conference by annexing both contests by decisive scores. The Bobcats were charged with over-confidence, staleness and all the other evils into which a team may fall. A two of three game series for the championship was played in Salt Lake ten days after the Logan contests to insure physical condition. The Aggies won the first and third games, and lost the second after two extra periods filled with breathless suspense for the great crowds who saw the contests. Montana State Basketball Team Ee..- W ff N , ,ff jjj ff MW! fr, ffff! BFNNION WATKINS DRYSDALF REMLND Guard Forward Forward Guard Utalhi University vs. Utalhi Aggies NATURAL rivalry and great basketball made thrilling contests of the four games with the Utah University team. The Aggies playing without Parkinson the second night won two victories in the first series of the year. Those two victories gave just the proper start to the Aggie season. Later in Salt Lake two stirring battles were divided, Utah winning the first and the Aggies the second. Neither game was decided until the closing minutes, but it was the brilliant floor play of the Aggies that 'won the second game and consequently the series with Utah, three games in four. Utah had a powerful veteran team which was a constant threat though it finished last in the state and division races. They used the same vigorous style in a general way as the other three teams and the result was the most popular type of basketball that the division had seen for some years. University of Utah Basketball Team 1-at 151 am-- HENRIE BELLISTON MOESINGER HERVILLA VRANISS Forward Center Forward Forward Guard 'fue B. Y. U. Cougars were the only team to hold the Aggies to an even break in the conference race. In the second series of the year, at Provo, the Aggies won the first game by t-wo points and lost the second one. The Aggies played wilhout Parkinson in these games as he was nursing a broken nose. The two teams met again while both were still theoretically in the state and division race. The Cougars won handily the first night but on the second evening the Aggies displayed some of their finest basketball of the year, and they won by a wide margin. Each team won two of the four games played. Peculiarly the majority of games between the quints turned decisively in one direction or another. ln order to stop the Provoans it was necessary to prevent the scoring of a guard, Magleby. Coach Romney finally developed a method of handling the situation and in the last game the "Y" scoring was satisfactorily kept down. I I air 7 . Brigham Young Llniversity Basketball Team l 52 lam- . , 45353 V .yl'1, , 'Z sr' l , , I 4' CP' fe V, . 4 ' if? . f ' i N' - 1 .. .V - 54 ,ewx Y' ' 1 ff xr ,- , .e me Y -9 1 ff gx - :Al 4 - ,, ,me A . , 23" 0 ' f t an V' 3 M537 ., , . , c 5 I I' ff get .ff ., , -Ai fe ' n . fx X ,QQ I X . f XYNK o c x 1 A WW V 4- -H' --:aff 1"fQ,gf- fm Hifssre. - fl A 1,,Ht,,Q1 ,Q ' T we M I :', V f -, " "lie firnz: one certain element in luck ls genuine, solid old Teutonic pluck." -OLIVER XVENDELI. IIOLIWES. 'if 153 BW' E? Track Squad First Row-lVleyers, captaing Bowen, Nebeker, Evans, Bickmore, Pulley. Second Row-Reading, assistant coachg McAllister, managerg Call, Westover, Brascher, Belliston, Thompson, Dechner, Childs, Nfelson, trainer. Third Row-Anderson, Freshman coachg Smart, assistant coachg Gillespie, Larson, Beattie, Stanger, Forgeon, Duttson, G. Young, Remuncl, D. Young, Coach Romney. Fourth Roz:-Budge, Kincaid, Evans, Richardson, Anderson, Moesinger, Rich, Monson, Phillips, Richins, Campbell. CON FERENCE STANDI NC 1929 Points Points B. Y. U. . . 48M Colorado College . . 15 University of Utah . . 462 Denver University l4 University of Colorado 40 Montana State . . l l Colorado Aggies . . 32 University of Wyoming 9 Utah State . . 172 Colorado Teachers 6M RESULTS GF MEETS TO DATE, 1930 Points Points Utah State 74M B. Y. U. . . 70M Utah State . . 56 University of Utah . 89 LEVI M EYERS Track Captain Track Season 192930 U'rAH STATE got off to a good start in the 1930 track race when she unexpectedly tripped up B. Y. U., 1929 Conference champions, to a score of 742 to 705. The work of little Captain Meyers, Forgeon and Belleston proved too much for the Cougars. Meyers placed second in the two short dashes and won the quarter mile, half mile and ran on the winning mile relay team. Forgeon copped both hurdle races, tied for first in the high jump and also tied for third in the pole vault. The lanky Belliston looked good when he won the pole vault and ended in a tie for first in the high jump. In the second dual meet of the season the Staters were defeated by the pow- erful University of Utah team by the score of 89-56. The State followers were consoled by the accomplishments of Myles Bowen and Carl Belliston. Bowen established a new state record in the broad jump by leaping out Z3 feet 95 inches. Belliston raised the state pole vault record one quarter of an inch when he cleared the bar at I2 feet 4 inches. Russell Rich and Everett Campbell, Frosh athletes took firsts, and Cox and Richins also won letters. An unusually strong influx of Freshmen material, together with the veterans, has rounded out into a well balanced track team. The elongated Campbell bids fair to go a long way with the weights. Cox has proved to be a state man in the javelin. Forgeon is an exceptionally good man in the hurdles and with such men as Beattie, Brascher, Young and Evans should produce a champion track team in future years. f-at rss rfb- 'lfraelk INASMUCH as it is almost impossible to picture the outstanding individuals and meets of the l930 track season and get this book published before the end of school we have decided to turn over those pictures that are taken as the season progresses to next year's "Buzzer" editor, and suggest that he use this year's track material in his book. This method of picturing track stars and meets is carried out in most school annuals because at the time when track is at its best, year books should be in the hands of the student. ii 757 lf n X 3' --at 156 inor irorl "Noi in the clamor of the crowded sfreef, Nor in the shouts and plaudifs of fbe throng, lim? in 0u 1'sel'ues, are t1'i 1m1pb and defeat." -LONGFELLOVV. by fr 'awning iX'L A :Ai 'V A - 1 ,L,t M ,. A is ,T M , A Q A5 I ,fr it M 2,. 5 IPA.: A52 Ti A T 'fi ii A 5 3 if T T 5 Us T i 537i T 9 Q'----4 A ---- Q, it gir1f""'f?f?""""' E y xy T 'P 3 9 f 5 37 A 5 1 Q T' A A ififl - ,, eff -if Swinyard, Christensen, Parkinson, Cannon, Cowley, Linebaugh FINAL STATE STANDING 1929 Won Lost B. Y. U. 3 l Utah State . . 2 2 University of Utah l 3 Aggie nctnien prepare for B. Y. U. meet -sri 158 mm .' j fn,w.C1ffwLK QQSLQYK fee' nwfixjgiiibk HYRUM CANNON "Dutch" Captain of Tennis 0 T e in in ii S IN the first meet of the year Utah State was defeatedg three matches to two by - the University of Utah racketeers. A doubles combination composed of Cowley and Linebaugh unexpectedly went down to defeat at the hands of Freed and Forsberg. Cannon and Swinyard were defeated in the second doubles and Captain Freed handed the veteran joe Cowley, who was having an off day, a drubbing. Captain Cannon won his match handily, while jack Christensen, playing in the lone singles surprised critics by handing Harry Guss a stinging defeat. Remaining meets for the 1930 tennis season cannot be told as the "Buzzer" goes to press but we may say the Aggie net men are in good shape and should accomplish things as the season goes on. Swinyard Christensen Linebaugh Cowley -..ggi 1 59 lg..- is E0-freak NJN First Row-Jensen, Adams, Nelson, Rice, Bangerter, lVlacBeth, lVlcCallister. Second Row- Rollins, Blanchare, Larsen. Cowen. Third Row-Ostler, Maughn, Barker, Nelson, Richens. Wrestling GEORGE Nerson, trainer and wrestler par excellence, has had another successful year as wrestling coach at Utah State. George has developed some of the most capable wrestlers in State College circles. Earl Nishimoto, speedy Hawaiian student, has not lost a match during his college career, which ends this year. Captain Dean McAllister and Captain-elect Ned MacBeth are dependable per- formers in the l28 and l35 divisions. Adams and Jensen, light-heavy and heavy weights respectively, although both handicapped by injuries, started out well. Nlaughn, Barker and Nelson, newcomers to the wrestling game, looked good, and Rice, Richens and Nelson carried on where they left off last year. By virtue of wins over the University of Utah and the B. Y. U., the Aggie mat artists again won the state title after surrendering it to Utah last year. MacBetl1 Mziughn Barker Nelson -..ag 160 19..- DEAN McCALLlSTER Captain of Wrestling Wrestling IN the first meet of the season the Aggie grapplers defeated the B. Y. U. by winning five of the eight matches. Similarily did the local team down the University of Idaho Southern Branch by a 27-4 score. Utah University proved to be tougher, but the Aggie mat men emerged winners, 17-15. "Tough luck" stalked into the Blue and White camp just prior to the Western Division conference meet when Nishimoto, McBeth and Richens were forced out of the sport due to injuries. As a result the team had to be content with a fourth place in the meet. jensen Rice Adams Nishimoto ---Ha- 161 He- First Row-Taylor, Shields, Budge, Manning, Jennings, johnson. Second Row-Leak. R. lilamm, Moody, Schoenfelt, L. lilamm, Burnham. Third Rowklloach Leaf, Suzaki, Redford, Bagley, llacking, R. Hill. Fourth Row-llill, Poulson, Richards. Swimming WHEN Coach C. S. Leaf came on the campus in December he found a gigantic task before, him-that of molding a swimming team from a group of eager lads who had yet to enter a swimming meet. Ronald Flamm and Robert Jennings were the only lettermen on the campus, and Hammar and johnson were the only other boys Who had had previous experience. Before the season was over, however, Utah State was represented by a well-balanced team. Under the leadership of Glenn 'Tack" Hammer, captain-elect, the entire group should make valuable material for next year, Ronald Flamm being the only member lost through graduation. Hammar Van Buren Redford Manning Taylor johnson Captain-elect -..sg 162 ga... BUD SHIELDS Inter-Collegiate 220 and 440 Champion Swimming THE Aggie aquatic stars engaged in an interesting dual meet -with the University of Utah, in the home tank on February 15. Although receiving a defeat at the hands of the Utes, the young Aggie aggregation presented a promising team. Utah State paddled to second place in the state and division meet held in Salt Lake City on March 10. The majority of the Utah State swimmers received their first taste of competition on February 6, when a picked group of the best college and high school stars in the state downed them to the tune of 52-32. Budge Leak Redner L. Flamm Richards R. Flamm -wa 163 ie-- rv , ..,, -.. Freshmen Football THE Freshman football squad did invaluable service all season as huffers for the Varsity, and gave a good account of themselves when Coach Sterl Anderson put them in their scheduled games. The Greenlings trounced Ricks Normal, Weber College, Branch A. C., played a scoreless tie with the B. Y. U. kittens, and fought the husky "Ute" frosh to a 6-6 tie. Boxing NEVER before has Utah State been so well represented in the mitt game. The boys pictured below returned from the Intermountain A. A. U. meet with four of the eight titles tucked away. Arnold Larsen iwon the llZ-pound class, Ned Markscheffle emerged victor at the 135-pound, Ivan Smith repeated his last year's performance in the Welterweight division and john Rosenberg slugged his way to victory as a middleweight. E. Smith l. Smith Markscheffle Larsen Rosenberg -..ggi Hg..- First Row-llayes, Cropley, Young, Childs, Oleson Second Row-Beattie, Reeves, managerg Adams Freshman Basketball Cofxcu ROMNEY has reason to be proud of his Freshmen athletes. The Frosh bas- ketball squad brought forth some real training material for the big Blue Team. They also emerged intramural champs and took Idaho Southern Branch into camp. Handball and 'Tennis COWLEY, Cannon, and Henrie were the outstanding handball players on the campus and walked away with most of the honors. Parkinson and Hill were the finalists in the College non-lettermen tennis meet -Parkinson winning the tournament after a bitter struggle. PARKINSON COWLEY HENRIE CANNON llll.L Non-l.etter11za1z Handball Handball Handball Rmzner-up Tennis Champion Temzis T0ll7'7lL1'l7I67ZZf 165 H+'- X SIGMA CHI TRACK CHAMPIONS PI KAPPA ALPHA BASKETBALL TEAM joe Call, Aland Forgeon, Keith Stanger First Row-Grace, Cruikshank, Evans. Second Delbert Young Row-Elmo Smith, Reading Ivan Smith. CSeth Parkinson and Ralph Kincaid, absentj llntrafllsllural Athletics MUCH interest was created this year in the intra-mural events which are sponsored annually by the IVlen's Athletic Association. The first inter-organization tournament conducted was that of Basketball. Practically every organization on the campus entered a team and after much competition the tournament was tucked away by the Pi Kap five. Earlyin April the Intra-Mural track meet was held and was won by the Sigma Chi fraternity, with the Delta Kappa Phi running a close second. The baseball series of the different organizations is being held as this book goes to press, with much enthusiasm existing. sim of the 440. Class Meet, held April 5 ' ffjlii ss. r i. Bag, "fa A , 1 i LQ. ' X --wif 166 lie-- .x X FX K f . Ish XX i -A 2 ylfiu-" M- fnpg 1 P g 'lf-v-X - v u, dr A 4 ' . "awk ' m , .. ..A. 7 A -. V .V .fs .,.J' vw ' fa 5 , 1'f,V ' , -A I V ' p . , ,,--'v-, .jjpff A' V V , 1Via'tf' .yn I . QF- . Qin vu., fl,- ,,ffVffVf,f- s , - .vel "" 'Q-if -Qy"Ql5:f" .4 144- if V i- , inf, V' Y QL ,N . -f,..,,J at-'T-5,5 .. , 'f!?'ff"'7m'w..-fffg' wmv! , ' VV ..., f -I C-11: -' - v,. .via , PM , 4 ' FV" ' . lf! , ..- . ,,,,- --'M 'J' -V Q" :Q Gps-:Ellen-r'P1 ., jfs V' Wy' M,g:k,,pew'9?fR- Wiz' " .,.., '- a""?f1k?2'13""' T f V- L M ,....,,... ,,..,N,.1,,ww ,i:,..s5 ,, SEv'Eg,Sl:n om ' lh tics "Then let ns snzile when skies are gray, Ana' langh at storniy weather, Anal sing life's lonesome tiines away: So worry and the a'reariest clay Will find an end together." 167 1 X LJ-is S . MRS. KATHYRNE CARLISLE Director of Womelfs Sporls Womengs Athletic Association THE year 1929-30 has been an outstanding one for the Women's Athletic Associ- ation. The year's program of sports has been handled very efficiently by the officers, class and sports managers, with the aid of Mrs. Carlisle. This year marked the second year of award, given to the girls participating in the greatest number of sports, and girls doing outstanding work in various sports. A sweater is given to the Seniors who have earned at least 1,500 points, in the various sports. The girls this year who received sweaters were Orpha Eaylor, who has close to 2,000 pointsg Leona Cummings, Olive Ensign, and Geneva Schaub. Faylor Ensign Cummings Schaub -Mei 168 lie-- LEONA CUMMINGS President, W. A. A. Activities of W.. A.A,. N inter-sorority basketball tournament was held with a team entered from each sorority, one from the dormitory, and a non-sorority group. The non-sorority team was victorious and received a loving cup presented by Phi Delta Pi. The juniors won the volley ball tournament, and the Sophomores were victor- ious in the basketball tournament. 1 In the inter-class swimming meet the Freshmen were successful in winning first place. Medals were awarded to two girls, Shirley Evans, first, and Geneva Schaub, second. . . .inks m..vau' :-. . Nielson, Larson, Wallace, llill, lsraelson, Ilall, Evans Lee, Burton, Baldwin, Reeder, Rowberry, Call . Capener, llarshberger, Hansen, Cummings, llunsaker, Stookie, Simonsen An inter-class volley ball tournament was held with the juniors winning first plucc. Six suits ,well filled. On your mark-get set- go! Some of the sprinters taking off. Orlic Bird clearing the hurtllys und tlid ghe Qleair thc-mr 4 A frwrof the archery Fl'lll1Ll5lll5lf'-' Modern cupiils, Simonson finishing first in the 75-yard dash. Whiiesulcs taking first in the high jump. fhruc women-wicxecl service Four reasons why men attempt drowning. The survivors of the Iffe Saving examination. The three high point men of the track mpc!---Whitcsidus, firstg Simonson, secondg Ilickmzln, third. Winners of the inter-glass hziskcthzlll l0LlI'i1IlmCllI. A well-developed well-managed Sophomore team. Female Babe Ruthts. Champions of the swimming meet-Evans, firstg and Schaub, second 171 13+- i i An all-star basketball team was chosen :intl those selected were. l-lqrshherger, Lauritzen, Cannon, Simonson, and Bird. A loving cup was presented by Phi Delta Pi to the champion tezlm in an inter-sorority and non-sorority basketball tournament. Much interest was shown und good floor work displayed. -'wif 172 iw-- Z ACTIVITIES I T RY "G0ve1'1z111e1zt ts a trztsl, and the officers of the gofvernmevzt are lrztsteesg and both tbe trust and trustees are created for the benefit of the people." if 199 IIENRY CLAY. L X c M. j. OBRIEN To Major M. ..ll.. O9lBir'iiein1 IN appreciation for the efforts, interest and hard work, of Major Martin j. O'Brien, and for the service he has rendered to the military department of this 'institution which within the last two years has attained distinguished college rating, we express our gratitude and wish him success and good fortune in the new field to which he has been called. -..-gf 1 74 lget.- J. S K, Q CH K 1 fl KRAFT HANLEY CALLAHAN Military Staff MAJOR M. j. OyBRIEN . Professor of Military LIEUTENANT H. B. KRAFT . Assistant Professor LIEUTENANT j. L. HANLEY . . Assistant Professor SERGEANT EUGENE UI. CALLAHAN . . . Instructor PRIVATE R. E. PARKER . . . Instructor PARKER Science and Tactics of Military Science of Military Science in Military Science in Military Science Seeoinid Year AdV3HC6d Uffieeirs Clark, Jensen, Budge, Olson, Cruikshank, Layton, Griffin, Vanderhoff, Hunter, Eliason 175 Ee- Officers Training UNDER the provisions of Section 33 of the Army Reorganization Act of june 4, 1920, and at the request of the College authorities, a Senior unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps was established at this College. Its primary purpose is to qualify students for appointment in the Officer's Reserve Corps of the Untied States Army, although the train- ing in discipline and leadership received will be of aid to the student in whatever career he may choose after graduation. Enrollment in the Reserve Officer's Training Corps does not carry with it a liability to service in any branch of the United States Army, but merely pro- CJLIN C CLARK vides a means to instruct and train the under- Cadet liatfalion Cnnznzander graduate algng military lines. More students are realizing the advantages offered by the military work in providing training in leadership and discipline with valuable technical instruction in many lines and with its opportunities for practical summer camp instruction. Prejudice against the military work at the College created mostly by the compul- sory military education idea is rapidly being superseded by a desire for the training as evidenced by an increasing number of applicants for the elective advanced course. lt is due largely to the Work of Major O'Brien and his staff, consisting of Lieuten- ant j. L. llanley and ll. B. Kraft, that this change has come about. They have been ably assisted in their work by Sergeant E. j. Callahan and Private R. E. Parker. 1 M. xl. BANKHEAD VERNON BUDGE Cadet Captain Cadet Supply Captain and A Adiutant ' Captain Adjutant -- -fi 176 5- Sponsors THE Sponsors are chosen annulaly by R. O. T. C. students. The battalion sponsor must be a senior and have been a sponsor previ- ous to election. Battery sponsors are chosen from girls of the junior class, and assistant sponsors from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. The band also elects a sponsor. When elected they are active for one year only, unless re-elected another. The sponsors aid in giving the Military Ball, march one day each week during drill period with the R. O. T. C. students, and aid in all military and patriotic functions. This year the active sponsors formed a ORPHA FAYLOR club, elected officers and invited all girls who have been sponsors during their college years at U. S. A. C. to join. The club now consists of eight actives or present sponsors and eight ex-sponsors. The officers are Orpha Faylor, Presidentg Ann Pearson, Vice-President, and jean Pederson, Secretary-Treasurer. The sponsors have a pin this year which shows the years of activity. Battalion Sponsor Together with the advanced R. O. T. C. students they gave a dinner dance at the Hotel Eccles, April Zl, 1930, in honor of Major and Mrs. O'Brien and Lieutenant and Mrs. Hanley. THELMA JOHNSON JEAN PEDERSON BERYL BOWN Sponsor, lBatteryA Sponsor, Battery C Sponsor, Battery B 177 A A 2 A mv, BATTERY A -s XPOJA Ufficcers Battery A 3 -JV DONALD CRUIKSHANK . . Captain ' X ALMA GARDNER . First Lieutenant IV 'fy OWEN j. OLSEN . . First Lieutenant 'Jig THELMA JOHNSON . . . Battery Sponsor ,Q MK 1:9 KQ- GRETTA I-IASLAM . . Assistant Battery Sponsor B 5' , J WW, M ruikshank Gardner Olsen I Iaslam --342+ 178 rr-- -I- BATTERY B Ufficers Battery B HERBERT GRIFFIN . , . Captain EDMUND JENSEN . . First Lieutenant KENNETH VANDERHOFF . First Lieutenant BERYL BOWN . . . . Battery Sponsor SILVANO SIEGFRIED . Assistant Battery Sponsor Griffin Jensen Vadnerhoff Siegfried is-if 179 19"- BATTERY C Ufficers Battery QC NEWEL ELIASON . Captain WEBSTER HUNTER . First Lieutenant MYRON LAYTON . . First Lieutenant JEAN PEDERSEN . . Battery Sponsor ALICE TODD . Assistant Battery Sponsor Eliason Todd Layton --"Ei 180 B'- -U- UTAH STATE MILITARY BAND Military Band Ufficerrs ELDON TORBESON . Assistant Band Leader E HOWARD BAUGH . . Drum Major R ,FRANK CAZAIR . . First Sergeant Q S E' ANN PEARSON . . Bana' Sponsor 5 X QA Fil Sig . y i v 4 ii 5 or eson aug Caller Pearson -Nei 181 ir-- 418219 Homer Gunnell Bangerter Thorpe Ballard Benson Bahen Lawrence jackson lVlacBeth llst Year' Advanced R. U.. T.. CC, THE main object that is emphasized throughout the first year advanced R. O. T. C. course is that of preparing the student ln the finer techmcalities of military work, to further prepare him to assume the duties of a commissioned officer in the Reserve Corps of the United States Army. During the first year of advanced Work the student is trained in map making, anti-aircraft practice, heavy artillery and plotting room exercise, and throughout the year a general study of infantry drill. Machine gun practice -wa 183 le'- Reserve Officers Training Corps Camp-Summer, 1929. Held at Fort Warden -..wpgf BQ..- +v Reserve Officers Training Corps Camp-Summer, 1929. Held at Fort Warden 185 E'-H Commendatioins of Utah State R. U, T. C 333.9 Ao-M May 5, 1929 Doctor Elmer G. Peterson, President Agricultural College of Utah, Logan, Utah Dear Sir: The following paragraph from the comments and recommenda- tions contained in the report of Major Edmund C. Waddill, Infantry CDOLD, Corps Area R.O.T.C. Officer, in connection with the inspec- tion of the Reserve Officer's Training Corps Unit at your institution, May 2, 1929, is quoted for your information: "The unit is proficient in military training and it is there- fore recommended that the president be notified that he is authorized to designate as honor graduates for the present academic year five per cent of the total number of students who on March l, 1929 were enrolled in the second year of the advanced course R.O.T.C." The foregoing recommendation is approved and under authority granted in paragraph 4, letter AC 000.8-ROTC Q2-8-28D Misc. QCD February ll, 1929, subject: "Inspection R.O.T.C. Units," you are authorized to designate as honor graduates the number of graduates recommended in the above quoted paragraph. Respectfully, S. G. JONES, Colonel, Adjutant General's Dept. Adjutant General. 186 ii-- -lr 1 3iff35i35T'?Qcz.E: iitglgfg ef-ayqjg7Q2wy,Q"filz'3 , , ,, I- Mb" V K ' ' K 5, ,,.,...s :- Jos., , -mf , A , - . - ' im 1 ' 1 ,,'..s4g,1i s 1 'wlrvzmrmwna .' ' ' -. 8593 2252 qiiglfaiw s Wffs.,g11W V figggvad N lim ' 'rm f-s f zm'-sr -S' - ' ' '- "of Jw 15:9-at 22,752 515571 "WV v:'f?,'Q:v9w,?.5Nf'f,if4,'1,'-'f1:sf :MA , raw ' :1w1:439'vf 1, 4Q'2v'1i.': i55?:11'f,ifN x X -7 my - - ' .fm , , 1 fiffflfngs' N -na'3Cf J , ,- r 4f. , . IJ , x fe- X "af s'fs11'15'P ' A '-Pifzfw w . . Y ., N , g"":,-',f5?7331iiJ1f'fT ' 5 ' "'f:93fQ,3iWfl5 I .. . . D,:4fff1f:g1 'AFf-9. 1 Jig, , ?R9f?'5uf-His N' ' G" -g f-HYQQQF a - fb :N 'a f - ., 4- 'Q-J" ' : .HT 1 ?s.Lf?j-pwg. 'l FfiES45g:.xNs f f.f..v evafvk-gxfxt J, ' ' :gap- ,3:,g?.f,ifizf" -' rg H' sgiixbi sfi'zzg.iQ3b:b 1:5 v aizfgqiki-"' .ff wwglrgz? -' tw ' 1 ' f sw: new ,- 4-.-,1vQf,e,.: Nf?7'fs'T-7',"'L'n1i-if 'M' .--"42E2P"1N4S55iei'2 - 1 YK Ki? P:-wfafg, ,Q ' 'if - m y W,j,,: EQ vhgfrs t ' i M ,,f 'g .3 A' j, , :1tLvfnW'fSw - www., afffim-, Y, P- 1.u,q,.-5..L,-.1..,.,1,,f"41m,'j:515172, ,' "Q, 'Ah 2,5,,1-,. 23, 1.5 -.,,. H im , 'f.,,Lw.,.,. 5151? ,iwiig " ff' ML ' ' Q, 'wwt' Vg gun: A-gffic an I . 4 ig-'frfifn ' ' sh . 592' gxx K 7:1 'Wg 'rf 4. A , : 3 lJ,,.,...-ww::ww1mv:.w.f,g i,,,fw,.,.,.,.,,,,,, i,.,,,..Y.M- - , w' E T BLICATIUNS rr The editor sat in his sanctum, his coun- tenance furrowed with care, His mind at the bottom of business, his feet at the top of a chair, His chair-arm an elbow supporting, his right hand upholding his head, His eyes on his duty old table, with dif- ferent documents spread." -W. CARLETON 187 try' il J If wr Al W The llfliiulzzeir 1930 EDITORIAL STAFF WILLIAM H. BALLARD . . . Editor WELDON BURNHAM . .Assistant Editor GRLENE JONES . . Assistant Editor RUTH WVEBB . .Associate Editor WILLIAM II. BALLARD EVERY student has a part to play in the compiling of a year book, and second only to them comes the help of the business organizations. And it is only with the cooperation of each and every student plus unlimited backing and helpful advise of Printers, Engravers, Photographers and Advertis- ers that this 1930 Buzzer comest3:o you. we wish to takel this opportunity in thanking all that have aiqgatih thefmaking of this book. I X And as the year closes-,xindegieilbooljrslls about to be printed, we would like to sayxzhat the efforts tae sififffpu forth.. ve been a pleasure and we hope you are ,3 1 plea ed vxifith the resui gf V y 7g Xb: X ' L ,, x 4, 1 ,, - Q J . VU fl sxl- will I Israelson Thorpe Overfelt jones Burnham Hadfield West Wilson Odell Gordon --HEI iss le-- 'ThelBuZZer 1930 BUSINESS STAFF I I HARRISON G. PARKER . , Business Manager VERN BYRAM . Assistant Business Manager IWARCEL DUNFORD.ASSl.All17J67'ZLlSl7Zg Manager ALAN XVEST . SAM GORDON . PHYLLIS KIRKHAAI ALADINE BELL . HELEN OVERFELT ROBERT HADFIELD HARRY READING . ELDA WILSON . LETTIE ISRAELSON HARRISON G. PARKER Editorial Staff Assistants . Organizations . Or gani ga ti ons . A ctivties . . A ctivities . . Classes . Athletics . Athletics . . Index . Stenographer LAURA BANKHEAD . Special Writer MARION REDFORD . Special Writer VVESLEY QDELL . Photography ' f GEORGE TORGESON . Photography E f ORPHA FAYLOR . Wornen's Athletics EVERETT TIIORPE . Staff Artist RONALD FLAMIVI . . Staff Artist 3 P S RUTH SMITH . . Staff Artist ' SYLVAN NEEDHAM . . Staff Artist 5 I N-A X L I 4 S, ,' Q sr li Eigi is is Els? I ' , I T' X Xl as . It Flamm Stewart Kirkham Webb Byram - I if Redford Dunford Needham Bell Torgeson Stmuldeinlt Life EDITORIAL STAFF RONALD FLAMM . . . Editor ALAN HULME . . Associate Editor DAVIS MCENTIRE . Associate Editor RONALD P LAMM THE STUDENT LIFE is the official Student Body paper printed Weekly through- out the college year. The members of the staff are chosen early in the fall quarter by their ability in journalism. Ronald Flamm was Editor-in-Chief for 1930 and along with Alan Hulme and Davis Mclintire as associate editors published clever and inter- esting newspapers. Punch! was the keynote of the "Student Lifen this year. Editor Flamm made a change in every issue. Loosle McEntire Faylor Linforcl Sowards Hadfield Haggerty Redford Fonnesbeck Bunderson 190 law- Stmllent Life BUSINESS STAFF HYRUM CANNON . Business Manager ORA GREAVES . Assistant Business Manager L. MARK NEUBERGER . Circulation Manager IIYRUM CANNON Business Manager EDITGRIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS CLARE l'lAYWARD . Special Writer MARION REDFORD . . Special Writer RAY B. WEST, jR. . Special Writer CONRAD HARRISON . . Sports Editor FRANK FONNESBECK . Sports Assistant BOYD PULLEY . Sports Assistant JAMES MCCUNE . . Sports Assistant RUTH llllATTSSON NONA BEAN . GAIL BUNDERSON . Society Editor . Society Assistant . Society Assistant KYRMAL HICKMAN . Mexican Atliletics THELMA PEDERSON . Mexican Athletics JESS MARTINEAU . . Proof Reader PAT l'lAGGERTY . . . Typist Bean Nelson llulme llickman Call Mattsson Howell Burnham Mifflen Neuberger -tsl 191 lin-- 0' M f yj f Jtfjj! W l ii JAM . - i uw Moxsox ' x lfdilor ' The Seiriilblble ,fd HE CRIBB. is'a quarterly magazine published by the 'Scribble Club for the purpose of giving students interested in writing a medium of expression. lt is a heterogenious collection of essays, short stories, and poetry selected from the contributed material as being most interesting and original, and the publication of one article entitles its author to membership in the "Scribble Clubf' The pres- ident and vice-president of the club act as editor and assistant editor of the publi- cation. For the current year they are june Monson and Ronald Flamm. f Stewart llaggerty I ladfield Walker Cardon Mattsson Webb Benson Redford Flamm Davis Pederson Young 192 ! L? 4 ffm zpui-'fm ,W ' 7' ,, If 'ai W W ,N1535'Z2'fff,w. 17' ix if US - 3 , A velvet flnte-note fell down pleasantly, Upon tlye bosorn of that laarnzony, And sailed and sailed incessantly, As if a petal from a wild-rose blown Had flnttered down upon that pool of tone, And boatfwise dropped o' the convex side And floated down tlve glassy tide And clarified and glorified The solenin spaces wlrere tbe shadows bide Front tlre 'warrn concave of that flnted note, Soniewlaat, lwalf song, half odonr fortlv did float. -SIDNEY LADNER, The Symphony. hcl- Tlhie Band PROFESSOR C. j. HAwKiNs is director of the if band. ln assembly one day they gave an excellent program. For this, if for nothing else, they deserve applause. Before the Pep Band was organized they attended football games, gave concerts and made themselves generally useful. The most important event of the band this year was a trip through Southern Utah early in March. They broke a travelling record both ways and caused quite a stir wher- ever they appeared. Provo, especially wel- l coined them with open arms and pocketbooks. l PROF- C. J. HAWKINS Though somewhat supplanted by the Pep Head of Music 1Jepma,,1g,,,f Band, the Concert Band has a real place in the A lives and activities of college students. We look forward to increased interest in this department. The Urohestra PRoFEssoR IsIAwKlNs also directed the orchestra. Concerts, Assembly programs and accompaniment at dramatic productions have occupied the orchestra this year. The officers of the orchestra are: Gwen Bingham, President, Eldon Torbenson, Student Leader, Louis Brenchley, Vice-President, and Vilate jones, Secretary. A portion of the College Orchestra 194 Q. f 4- 1 41' 5' , f .ff . . .. , 'f,,,,,g, Gllee Clubs 77-H we .jf i 'Tal , THE Utah State Male Glee Club is one of the ' L AML, f 1 most notorious and traditional activities on K, A 1 X 4- the campus. Each year it seems better, and it J has become a distinct accomplishment to be if I "V' "4 regarded as a member. This year the Club ' 'T' if made the customary tour, covering Southern " C' Idaho, which was an unusual success from the kb, T standpoint of finished concerts and finance. They not only paid all expenses of the trip, but had a large enough surplus to purchase awards for service. The Ladies' Glee Club, although not so old nor established as the Men's, is rapidly be- coming of greater importance in the musical field. This year they presented programs at the Tabernacle that were very well received by the large and appreciative audiences. Their numbers are welcomed at the special programs of the year, such as, lVlother's and Father's Day, Christmas and Commencement. Professor Walter Welti has had charge of the Glee Clubs, and has made them one of his major interests, which accounts largely for their increased successes. This year he is chief director of the Sunset Festival, which is to be rendered in the stadium in May. In this Festival the Utah State choruses contribute the main body of singers, and it is the major activity of the spring quarter. The public looks forward to the affair as one of the musical treats of the year. PROP, WALTER WELTI Director of Vocal Music U. S. A. C. Ladies' Glee Club 195 is- Utalh State Male Gllee Club IN order to stimulate interest in music among the male members ol' the Student Body the Male Cvlee Club offers a very attractive musical program for the school year. Besides singing at special programs, conventions, and student assem- blies in Logan, the Glee Club and Dance Orchestra pleased large audiences in Paris, Grace, Montpelier, Pocatello, Burley, Twin Falls, and Downey. The Glee Club as an organization, operates independently, the concerts, tours, etc., being handled entirely by the officers of the Club. This year, under the capable direction of Leland A. Clark, President, Ray ll. Wood, Manager, and Kenneth Shields, Secretary, the Club completed one of its most successful years. U. S. A. C. Glce Club Orchestra -err 196 isa- lU.. S.. A. CC. Band OF prime importance has been the growth and progress of the U. S. A. C. Band during the year 1920-30. With a maximum membership this year of fifty- five, obtained on the competitive basis, the group has over past years increased fully one-fourth. Notable in its achievements is its concert tour through central Utah, which comprised nine concerts and one dance in two days, playing at high schools, the B. Y. U., and the Salt Lake Elks' Lodge along the route. This tour was a climax to the seasonls work and was the first extensive tour of the Band. Commendation should be given Professor C. j. Hawkins for his leadership and instigation of a successful Band at the U. S. A. C. U, S, A. C. Band Soloists Pep Band THE Pep Band is an off-shot of the College Concert Band. lt was organized to add color to student enthusiasm and manned by the more advanced members of the Concert Band. This season it performed nobly and is credited by Coach Romney with being an important factor in our Winning the Western Division Bas- ketball championship. Thirty gold medals were presented to the members of the Band. The Pep Band -Wal 198 H+'- LS fi .K , J ' 6 J 9 . f s l T c W I L i L RAMATICS The play is done, the cnrtain drops, Slow falling to the pronzpterls belly A moment yet the actor stops, And looks aronna', to say farewell. lt is an irksome 'word and task: And, when he's langhea' and said his say, Ile shows, as he removes the mask, A face thatls anything but gay. -TIMQKERAY. 199 T Dramaties PROIATESSOR CHESTER Al. lxlYERS completed his fourth year as director of Speech at the Utah State Agricultural Col- lege with a most suc- cessful season. The plays presented this season, both under the school and the l,ittle Theatre lvanner, were not only of unusually high literary value, but were varied in nature, ranging from serious C. bl. MYERS MYRON LAYTON A Ilraimllic Coach Dranzaiitr ,'ilILl71Z1gt'f Satlre- drama to comedy and 66Tlhe Toirelh lllieariretrssg UNDER the direction of Professor Chester sl. Myers, Theta Alpha Phi presented George lielly's cleyer satire on amateur productions-"The Torch-bearers", as their annual production. The play was staged in the college auditorium March 6 and 7. CAST Mr, l5redericli Ritter . . Fred Hodgson Mrs. j, Duro Pampinelli Clarice Webb Mr. lluxley llosseleosse . litzyrlzozzd Robbins 311,51 NC111, Ifcll 1 1 Gladys Hobbs fur' Sllilldlcli. ' ' fffftff 'U' 'ffi1iff0'1 Miss Florence Mcflricliett Guan Rigby Iumil spewing ' ' ' 'new ,Ury Nlr' Clara Sliwrirl flfmzita liovle Mr. Stage Manager . . Leslze jackson ' 5' ' ' t ill' K ' - Mrs, Paula Ritter . . Lzttie Balzcroft ,lenny . . . Uralic Cragzm Cast from "The Torch Bearersn 200 ga.- Sctne from i'Nowadays" 66NoWada1'ys99 THE Varsity play this year was "Nowadays," by George Middleton. After a very successful performance in Logan, the cast, which was directed by Professor Chester j. Myers, made a week's tour to several cities in the state. The group -was wholeheartedly received wherever they went. The Logan performance, at the Capitol Theatre, was on Father's and Mother's day, November l. CAST William Dawson . . Milton f0lJ7ZS01Z Belle . . Hagel Sowards Diana Dawson . . Elma L. Rowberry Sam . . Ray B. West, fr. Peter Row . . james L. lacobs Oliver llardman . D. Fount Brian Betty Howe . Arminzfd Hogan Nellie . . Oralie K. Cragun "rail 201 l3"'t'- Scene from "After Annabelle" 66AlFte1r Ainnmalbellllegg THROUGH the enterprise of Miss Carma Francis, the Weber Club appeared this season in the English comedy "After Annabellef' The play was presented in the college auditorium November 20, and to appreciative audiences in Malad and Ogden November 20 and 22. 'CAST Annabelle Warrington . . . Ruth Bell Harold Kennedy . Russell Cranney Esther Chalmers . . Carma Francis john Warrington . Ed. Bailey Allan Chalmers . Rnlon Bndge joyce Deverell . Ella Winkler Mary . . Marcel Madsen 202 315 Hel. "Romantic Young Lady" Cast 66Tlh1e Romantic Young lliadlyw THE jester's Club, under the direction of Mrs. Ruth M. Bell, opened the Fifth Little Theatre season with a production of the charming comedy of modern Spain-"The Romantic Young Lady." The play, from the pen of one of Spain's foremost dramatists, G. Martinez Sierra, delighted two large audiences December 4th and 5th in the college auditorium. Pepe . Emilio Rosario . Mario . Dona Barbarita Mario Pepa The Apparition Irene . Don juan . Guillermo Amalia CAST Berg Prestwick Glade Linebangb Floraine Benson . I rel C base Alladine Bell . Rebecca Ririe Wilford Porter Zelda Henderson . john Srnitb . james McCnne Melba Tlveurer K'Tommy" Cast 6 6 T o inn m y 9 9 THE Community Players appeared this season in the popular comedy, 'fTommy,,' by Howard Lindsay and Bertrand Russell, February 3 and 4. "Tommy" has been played extensively by amateur companies in the past year and is the third number by the Com- munity Players. La Phene Peterson was the director. Mrs. Wilson Marie Thurber Bernard . Mrs. Thurber Mr. Thurber David Tuttle Tommy Mills judge Wilson CAST 204 ie-- . Laura Nelson Floraine Benson Kywnel Hickman Mrs. C. R. johnson Kenneth Trotman La Plaene Peterson Ray B. West, fr. Raymond Robbins 'fTweifth Night" Cast L Gnrweirifii Nights, THE Periwig Club, oldest dramatic organization on the campus, appeared this season under the direction of Dr. N. A. Pederson in Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night." The play was one of the few Shake- spearian comedies that Logan has had the opportunity to see. lt was staged in the college chapel April Z4 and 25. CAST Orsino, Duke of lllyria . . Sir Toby Belch, Uncle of Olivia . Sir Andrew Aguecheek . . Malvolio, Steward to Olivia . Feste, Olivia's Clown . . . Fabian, Servant to Olivia . . . Sebastian, Twin Brother to Viola Antonio, Friend to Sebastian . Olivia, a Rich Countess . Viola, in Love with the Duke . . Maria, Olivia's Woman . . Von Robertson . Mitt johnson jesse Martinean Clare Hayward Lewis Terry Marriner Merrill Ray Littywbite Ace Spaeknian Lntie Bancroft . Elnia Call jean Rawlins Lords, priests, sailors, officers, attendants, musicians, and other attendants. -'-tif 205 66Uin1lly 38 f'Only 38" Cast 99 A Gizoue of talented Freshman players, under the direction of Pro- ' fessor Chester xl. Myers, offered 'fOnly 38,H by A. E Thomas, as the annual class production. The play was presented April 28 in the college auditorium. Mrs. Newcomb . Mrs. Peters . Mrs. Stanley Mr. Sanborn . Sydney johnson . Robert Stanley Mary Hadley: jimmie . Charles . Alice . . Lucy Stanley . Professor Giddings CAST 206 Gene weve Crznkslvank Gale Bnnderson Helen Clive La Verl Flavnnz Ralph Wanlass . Ray Lillywlvife Helen H67ZLl67'S0'7Z . Scott Passey Leland Watt . Alta Cooper Onetta Peterson . Panl Hneffner ,LY :X r 9,1 uf ,W lv ,gb ,rr r ,f 4, Af" 4 'L ' fikV'kp pagyf K.. .ear , win, . , ,fa-. , K I F J -1 I VS i, vw' X pf MMV , ,jf ' gg ,rf , "1 Qi: ' ' ' r 'r JL. vf ,ff , - ,t C", My Z ' X 'I Ep? fi .fa --'V ' , . , Lf X If K -L jf: 1 - , .i , 1,11 ' " JV lvvv pf! VL 1 , gig... .ni r 5? - 1 f' ' 1 f h ':.E'44!'5"'l :.' .ll R- ,sfffff Wlu X tmmtswm Www- wi s of MMWHMWAQEWV uc rse ." , gi 127.35 f. :Wire 'i " :Hn W iam 52 , wa f 1 WIW i 'aff 1" ' W A t Q H it r' L' ,. I Hwy' . Q Q 4 Wm ,JWMQWWWM srr 31 ,bw Q, ,W A , A, , . ,E . ,U Jfmf, ih. A V V -,P , ' .f . 34 "1 - wi 0. - 1f.'- , , "" ,Q- 'C ll Jg 'K A - '.-Q , I . DE, NG rf 55' 950' 'ff ' U I . I lt , 713 N'3f 1 Q fi' t if 'll ' M4 lx ' I 'Z Z flifx-I If X ft 'I M, jf fl I "He is au eloquent mart who can treat pr' Mifj Qi," Mfffi' If 7 9 PM 'humble subjects wztb delzcacy lofty I MPM cg VU M N ' W things impressively, and moderate tlamgs , f Je X .H I My 1 MM temperately Md' ' filly 1 j f x ygjx:fTlfiJJ!! x -CICERO. .9 W1 ?r Avfpvl, ,ry 'VJ L XY jxlj 1 x -Q W x 'J of 'I 1 fry I Q3 L A 1 a 4F v 'bfi X , mi! P. . l X' K . 11 , 'L ,f L ul -f a+ Jw li M of s s---fri 207 rea-- , N , alt " 51 .Mi DR. WALLACE j. YICKERS DAVID C.-XLDER Debating Coach Debating Mazinger 0 D e lb at t ii in g As a result of the diligent work of Dr. Wallace j. Vickers, coach of Debating at the Utah State Agricultural College, debating has been raised to a high standard of sportsmanship and finished speaking. lt is the general opinion of the faculty, if more such debates could be lleld in Logan as have been held this year, it would not be hard to obtain a large audience. The debating program of the colleges of the state has been unique in that a question was discussed which was paramount in the minds of the people of the state of Utah. Two teams from each of our state colleges met teams from one of our sister colleges in debates, which were sponsored by civic organizations in the smaller towns of the state. The question of debate was, "Resolved, that the State of Utah should adopt the tax plan as prepared by the State Tax Revision Commission." Very large crowds were in attendance at these debates and they were without exception non-decision contests. La Vell Crapo and Rex Dibble advanced the affirmative proposition, while Darrell Crockett and Russell Cranney did their best to tear it down. Seven debates were held between the U. S. A. C. and the University of Utah, and only one with the Brigham Young University. --sa 208 lea-- Russell Cranney Rex Dibble Darrell Crockett LaVell Crapo Debating FoRENsic relations were opened with the University of Nevada, and teams from that institution, also from the University of Colorado, Washington State College, and Kansas State Agricultural College were entertained in Logan during March and April. Darrell Crockett, Rex Dibble and La Vell Crapo represented the U. S. A. C. in these debates. On April 7th, Rex Dibble and La Vell Crapo left for a tour of the Central States. Debates were held with the Colorado State Teachers' College, the University of Wyoming, the University of Colorado and the Kansas State Agricultural College. Mr. Crockett did not make the trip owing to conflicting business engagements. The question under discussion in the inter-state debates was: "Resolved, that the world should adopt a plan of total and complete disarmament, excepting such forces necessary for police protection." CA second year debating award was given to Mr. Crockett, and first year debating awards were given to Mr. Dibble, Mr. Cranney and Mr. Crapoj Uiratoiry THE Sons of the American Revolution, in direct connection with American Legion, Post Number Seven, sponsor annually the ora- torical contest, known popularly as S. A. R. Contest. The four contestants who win out in the preliminaries present their speeches in Student Body meetings, the final winner being awarded a medal. This year the four contestants were: lleen Walters, Ray Robbins, Harold Lillywhite, and Darrel Crockett. Mr. Crockett was victorious with his oration appropos World Peace. Mr. Waldo Hatch was the chairman of the meeting and presented the medal. The Hendricks medal is awarded each year by Mrs. Caroline Hendricks in memory of Professor G. B. Hendricks, for the best extemporaneous speech. The contest is under direct supervision of the English department and is one of the most important scholastic contests. The Speech Recital was an innovation for the Dramatics Depart- ment this year and proved to be one of their most interesting activities. The program was given on a Sunday afternoon at the L. D. S.lnstitute, and consisted of representative numbers from each of the speech classes. -wil 210 P'- ,J Z , F' ' ' J M ' I ' ' ' ' Q K -: v , fs' 5-'L 1 ,I 5 V v ,I fr . : V gf L If g , U , L wr In 1 I, VL . Y ,Ps ' I ' lj x x if x f ' ' A H V i ' .VJ wtf I J s ' :M 1 . f Q R-f Hr 1, Q 1 Q ' ' fx' ri 'tl J Y ,-.flu f-, - - W rv x 6 A I is - ld Q X V 'xx V 1 ig L l V I ,V 4 J., W .1 O . YI I 5 , f .f fb - f , W1 ,f MJ I gy ,I N 'J e fp 'J ' f ff K 1 PX , V I gg T f A' 1 if' 'I I Y SJ ,l N X- If EEEEEE FEATURES PIII? ARITY lx Her air, her rnanner, all who saw adrniredg Courteons though coy, and gentle, though retired: The joy of youth and health her eyes a'isplay'd, Ana' ease of heart her every look con'vey'd." -CRABBE. MISS THELMA JOHNSON jmzior, from Ricbmond, was one of the lucky contestants in the Popularity contest sponsored by the Bayer staff this year. X , M I SS SYLV I A CANNON Sopbonzore, frorn Salt Lake City, was the other winner in the contest which was judged by popnlar vote on beanty, character, and personality. MISS BERYL BOWN Was tbe lofoely young funior lady who won the Harvest Queen contest, which is sponsored annually by the Ag Club. .E ,- if - iw L X57, .ff 1 VH- it ,- -- I P- A I , , '. ' 1 gf-1- 1.5! Q M - .gigs . - . me ' . , ' . .' IA' X-,L e - Y A ii ? V V I yiffktf Li 1 . I ' . 'ii 'K' -af-3 -,-Q. I 4 37-.Qi 23- A ?iS?kl"'? sf - ' :L -'.2l,'1',QlSf'Z'15'3'1w-f ', , , 4 2 . I ,Y . ,S .2 4. -, .. -rf.,-ruff., -, -. ,Kg,,,1'jf..i I.. i 1.5-.w fr.-his '-If "- ' f-.-5. 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Y ' ' 4 '- "' 'E ,Inu -v Y, ,L-'bf 'K ff p,.,L-" "-, "T P - . - -- , - , qw ,I ., -' -a-Mr!-.-qL.,',' ,--f--mp-. am ' w Y ff?"'4'f":gv5gir'l'5 'M4 jly7':1" Jt ,W-M.-,, -- -1 1 s . +1 i . , k:?qsj,,Jg1" ' -' - - 1.f-,lv - , f ,rw X , ,,1'1i,f.-v',rfqwfi1w1f ,. ., Y' , 5352- K.zm-W-w-1-1.15 JC-'f .5-+1 " ,I .3-1 ' A H--ffg i1f,v1:5LTsi:1g9!f- ,lisp flow -' '-'Z-1-,L " 3 -X-sgzgxcfz-gg",-I X, fu . U, -5134 .il :yi , 5.15-z-f .N H "qs I- ..Q,:!ri5i5-4 If -- " fr. ,fs R-- 'rf ' ,S Wgggwaf JJ. 5 '- V -:.:l?f3W'Q" 'g ' IE sclgool ur Friends- "You ask rne 'Why I like hi1n.' Nay, I cannot say. I would not say. I think it 'vile to pigeonhole The pros and cons of a kindred soul. A truce, a truce to questioning: 'We two are friends' tells everything. Yet if you MUST know, this is why.' Because he is he and I ani I." -E. V. LUCAS. I i Upper left: "Distance lends enchantment to the north entrance. Upper right: Moroni Olson at his hest. Left Oval: We won- der what her thoughts are when she's left alone with them! Left Center: Now we ask you, who wants to go to lab. in the face of all this? l.0i.'er owl: Sylvia's Dad, who gave the address on Ifathers and Mothers Day. lmzcer right: This is how they get that way. Upper left: Up and at 'em boys. Upper right: Fife and Drum Corp show they mean it. Center left: Puddle jumpers in actipn. Center right: Oh Aggies, just 'C' what we're making. Circle: Center Buck! Lower rigbt: The Prexy on 'the verge of domg the deed. Lower left: Four of a kind. Upperleft: The Thetas stoop to conquer first prize. Upper right: The Sigs give their impression of what it's all about. Center: I. The Gammas strut their Stull. Z. The Betas tell of victory in song and dance. And did they win! 3. Caught! In the privacy of the Palaisd'or. 4. The Pi Kaps take first place with a hot chorus of dainty things. Lower left: The Epsilons epitomize the Turkey Game, and took second place just as the Aggies did. Lower right: Better third than not at all. The Sorosis rooting section. Upper lefl: 'lihis is Roscoe Grover speaking, at the Utah vs. Aggie game. Upper right: The Aggies show their cards for AU. Circle: lt's all in the game. Center left: At the half the Spurs and Band take a little exercise. Lower left: We know what happened for there were witnesses. Lower right: Governor Dem greets the football fans. Upper left: Eleanor Glynn's three weaks. Upper right: Tiny Tim. Oval: All's quiet on the Phi Kap front. Left center: Old Wive's Tales. Right center: Ben Hui. Lower left: Louise May Alcott's Little Women. Lower right: The Covered Wagon. On this page we have tried to bring to you some of the most memorable incidents of the Ground-hog Carnival. We are not sure whether they are touching incidents or rock-bottom, but they should serve to remind you of the most successful winter canival yet. --wtf 226 lee- Calendar SEPTEMBER 23-All freshmen and transfer students register. Most of the frosh appear frightened to death and scurry about the halls as if they were on probation. They haven't learned the fine points of loafing. 25-Fall quarter of New Academic year officially opens. Former students of the college resume studies and acquaintances. Halls in chaos. ' OCTOBER 2-First issue of Student Life. Ronald Flamm, Editor. Elamm announces the policy of the editorial column to be "Ideas broadcast from this column are not necessarily the opinion of the editors. We feel that the duty of an editorial is to make a person think about a certain subject, not to mould an opinion. 3-First Student Body meeting held in Auditorium. Classes dismissed. President Rulon Walker introduces his regime. E. G..-Peterson, president of the U. S. A. C. urges adoption of higher ideals to frosh. Gives the young- sters a big hand and cautions them to start out right. 4-Frosh politics get under way. lligh pressure in a small way. 5-Early registration exceeds record. Nearly five hun- dred frosh sign. Total registration to date, l049. ll-A. W. S. annual ball held at Palais d'Or. Practically seventy-five percent of Student Body take chances on blind date. 13-Art exhibit held at College. Exceptionaly good, Beaux Art Guild cooperates. I5-Delta Kappa Phi. new social fraternity, introduces rushing season with smoker. I6-First call for Scribble material issued by june Mon- son, Editor. Utah State loses to B. Y. U. at Ogden, 7-6. Opens football season. I7-Ralph Kincaid chosen freshmen president. Beth Merrill, vice-presidentg Reuben Haslem, secretary, I8-School dismissed. Teachers convention at Salt Lake. lf?-Aggie greenlings beat Ricks Normal Academy of Rex- burg, Idaho. Game at Logan, score I3-U. Zl-Exhibit of modern art at McPherson. Kansas. Pro- fessor Fletcher and Harry Reynolds invited to send exhibits. 23-Buzzer staff chosen by Editor Bill Ballard. 23-President Peterson extends invitation to parents for annual Fathers' and Mothers' day, to be held Novem- ber l. President Peterson's annual banquet held in cafeteria. 20-Spurs celebrate first anniversary with formal dancing party. 30-Mammoth grid rally staged at College Auditorium Pep stunts by campus organizations featured. 31- I- 3- 5 Montana Lfniversity Cowboys lose to Staters at Logan, I2-7. Salt Lake Tribune presents U. S. A. C. with electri- cally operated scoreboard. The presentation occurred just before the game. Ag Club sponsors dance after football game. Hard cider and doughnuts to be had for the spending. NOV E M B E R Fathers' and Mothers' day. College throws everything open, cafeteria included, to official visit of parents. and Mamma. Seniors select class committeemen. Social fraternities announce pledges. School play opens College Dramatic season at Capitol Theatre. The title, "Nowdays". The director, Pro- fessor Chester -l. Myers. Dean Charlotte E. Dancy cries for more polish among College Men. Huge three day Horticulture Show in gym. Dancing, cider, apples and applesauce. Apple display features tree outlined in apples. All College Tea sponsored by Girls' Pan llellenic Council. Non-Sorority girls especiallyl invited. -First banquet of Cosmopolitan Club held at Hotel Eccles, Verdan Larsen, president. Germany theme of evening. 6-First College Lyceum number presented. The opera 8- sfo 9. ,lil- "Martha" produced by Festival Opera Co. Rally dance at Palais d'Or. Original students do orig- inal things. Sponsored by four classes. Tramps, bums, and little girls do whoopee act. -College, -scene of annual convention of Utah Academy of Sciencesfof which Dr. Willard Gardner is president. -State humbles Montana State College at Logan. Score, I0-0. Faculty get ambitious. Decide to take regular work- outs -in gym. Evan Winfield, mirth provoking student from New "Yawk" leaves College for extensive tour of Europe. The travel bug has him flatironed. Sorority rushing season officially opens. Prospects swamped. Aggie and Ute dinglings mix in Armistice day game. Score, 6-6. A Sigma Theta Phi holds annual open house. Indian theme with miniature totem pole idea carried out. H I2-Armistice day program held at noon. Professor Babcock reads f'The journey's End." I6-Colorado Aggies win from State at Logan, 7-6. Nevre- I9- ait 227 ke- racking game lost by a blocked try for point after touchdown. ' .,..,...,.,, Final Grid Rally of year held. Omega Tau and Delta Nu goats entertain crowd with shower of ancient hen fruit. Studeinit Body Committees RALLY coivnvnrree George Bankhead Arminta Hogan Kenneth Shields Helen Towers Ruby Mitton Orpha Faylor Rolla Rich Blanche Larsen Sam Gordon Robert Hadfield Milton johnson joe Thomas SOCIAL COMMITTEE Thelma johnson Paul Grace Herbert Griffin Leona Cummings GROUND HOG CARNIVAL COMMITTEE Floyd Davis Arminta Hogan joe Thomas Milton johnson jenson "A" DAY COMMITTEE Myron Childs Edmond jenson Ivie Rae Mason Faun Singleton SCHOOL SONG COMMITTEE james Fillmore Thelma johnson N. A. Pederson ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Floyd Davis james Fillmore Thelma johnson AWARDS COMMITTEE Laura Bankhead A. W. S. BALL COMMITTEE Laura Bankhead Lucille Cardon Mary Heese 228 lee-- Calendar 20-Things happened today. Alumni Secretary announces plans for Alumni Direc- tory. There are over 34,000 alumni of the U. S. A. C., it is claimed. Sorosis capture first honors in first annual Sig Derby. Harvest queen finals held. Beryl Bowen, Greta Has- lam, and Silvano Sigfried emerge victors in prelim- inaries. Weber Club offer "After Annabelle" in Chapel. College Band organize pep division. joe Thomas, drum major. Uta-zoa discuss evolution at meeting. Fraternities pledge men. Sigs lead with nineteeng Del- ta Kappa Phi next with ten. Dormitory holds first open house, lola Hickman, president. 22-Beryl Bowen captures Ag Club Harvest Queen crown. Annual Harvest Ball held in gym. 23-Utah University crowned Rocky Mountain Grid Champions. lntra-mural basketball contests begin. Z5-Sharpshooters win from Gliders to cop lntra-Mural basketball title. 26-R. O. T. C. elect sponsors. Distinguished robes to adorn eight popular co-eds. Aggie Pajamoree booms 'Beat Utah' Rally and dance. Dorm girl flashes hottest pajamas. Spurs hold initiations for pledges. CThe return of the bustle.J 27-Mammoth rally at Newhouse Hotel, Salt Lake, for alumni and students. Utah Beehive off press. john Loosle, Editor. Seminary department holds religious survey. Ninety students claim no religion. 28-Annual Turkey Day Classic. State loses to University of Utah, 26-7. 30+Harvest Ball turkey ends in bachelor apartment of Cecil Sewel. lnoncent cause of much merriment. DECEMBER 4-"The Romantic Young Lady" is first Little Theatre play of year. Comedy on modern women in Spain, by Sierra. ll-Coach S. E. Leaf, formerly of the B. Y. U., at Provo, is new Aggie swimming instructor. Bud Shields, National Collegiate record holder in 220 and 440 events, to help direct navy. I3-Fall number of Scribble placed on sale. I4-Friars hold annual Christmas ball. State begins earnest hoop drill. Coach E. L. "Dick" Romney elected president of Rocky Mountain Coaches at annual convention. Moroni Olsen performs at Capitol Theatre in "Twelve Thousand". College Lyceum number. Winter quarter opens. Sets new record of l050 stu- dents. Sigma Chi fraternity house quarantined. Fellows look like sons of David. I6-Zeta Chi Sorority goes National. Is now member of Theta Upsilon. This is the first National Sorority on the Aggie Campus. l7-Wyoming University loses to U. S. A. C., at Ogden. Score, Z9-31. I8-Milt Merrill wins handball singles championship. I9-Christmas Ball held at Palais -d"Or3 informal. 24-Christmas Eve. Aggie basketeers leave for Southern California hoop invasion. 27-State wins from University of Southern California, 32-39. 28-State loses second game to U. S. C., 44-39. 30-Whittier College smothered to the tune of 47-14. JANUARY 1930 I-Pi Kappa Alpha throws birthday party. Z-3-4-Delta Kappa Pi holds National Convention at local Eta Chapter house. Hy Hunsaker, chosen Nation- al Grand President. Lowell C. jensen elected National Grand Western Provincial Commander. Coach j. R. Jensen elected National Grand Advisor. 4-Dr. Herbert j. Pack, Entomology professor, dies of cancer. I0-Spurs elect Maurine Flint president. Victory dance held at Palais d'Or, following U. S. A. C.-U. of U. hoop tilt. State wins from Utah. 47-40. ll-State wins second basketball tilt, 40-38. l2-Carl and Ted Nielson capture A. A. U. skating honors in 220. 440 and 880 yd. events. Meet held at Salt Lake City. l3-Student Directory off press. Edited by Von Robertson. I5-Sorosis Sorority entertain Student Body officers at schooner party. Annual Extension Service Convention held at Logan. 16-Alpha Sigma Nu, Senior Honorary Society, choose four new members. Blance Larsen, Helen Hyde, Peg Bankhead and George judah. County agents give assembly. Program sponsored by Extension Service. Theta Alpha Phi, National Dramatics F'raternity, holds final initiations following banquet at Bluebird. I8-State splits series with B. Y. U. Cougars. Lose first game, 39-37. Take second game, 52-37. Livestock judging Team wins fourth place at National Western Stock Show at Denver. Z0-C. P. Morgan gives versatile address in Chapel exer- cises. His subject was "The Man Ahead." 21-Annual Frat Melee sponsored by Men's Pan Hellenic Council. 229 24 25 28 5 I4 22- 23- Calendar Harry Reynolds, Art instructor, presents a miniature stage lighting demonstration. Swimming team rounds into shape. Freshmen going strong. -Richard "Boots" Pearse dies of Spinal Meningitis. -Co-eds especially invited to wrestling matches. George Nelson claims it will teach them new and effective holds. Bridge party held at Bluebird. Spurs sponsors. State mat artists win from B. Y. U., 2l-ll. Bid day for fraternities. Delta Nu's lead. -Fall quarter Honor Roll numbers thirty. Pi Kaps win permanent possession of Scholarship Cup, presented by National organization. Have won the cup for three successive years. -Freshmen Iloopsters trounce Pocatello Iligh at Poca- tello, 29-3l. Montana Bobcats defeat State 53-34. FEBRUARY -Whoopee making Carnival held at Girls' Camp in Logan Canyon. Dance, eats, snowball fights and every- thing. 2-State loses to Montana Bobcats 62-37. Montana plays championship ball. 3-Swimmers defeated by all-star team from Provo, 52-32, -4 at Logan. DeForest llawkins, Pi Kap pledge, dies from attack of Pneumonia. -Community players present "Tommy". Directed by LaPhene Peterson. 4-Box Elder and Bear River alumni meet and organize. Howard Stokes chosen president. -Second banquet of Cosmopolitans. France theme ot evening. 6-Freshmen put out one issue of Student Life. Con Harrison, Editor. Plans laid for New State Library. To be built on East end of quadrangle by September I5, 1930. Orpha Faylor, new President of Sponsor Club. Phi Delta Pi, National P, E. Society offer loving cup to winner of Sorority basketball tournament. Be-No Club torments goats. lu-Delta Nu Fraternity elects new officers. Glade Line- I5- baugh, president. State wrestlers win from University of Idaho, Southern Branch, 27-4, at Logan. Sorority flowers worked out as huge baskets of flowers. -Informal Student Valentine dance held in Smart gym after basketball game. Utah University wins basketball season opener, 47-45. Annual Women's Pan Hellenic Ball at Palais d'Or. I5-Second game with Utah won by Aggies, 45-38. Sorosis carry bid day honors. Thetas next. . Annual Theta Valentine party. Decorations consist of hearts, cupids and arrows. State wins Utah State wrestling title by defeating U. of U., 17-50. I5-State swimmers lose to U of U., 52-28, at Logan. Delta Kappas stage 49"ers ball. 20-Gamma Xi Gamma place first in Sorority Scholarship race. Sorosis, second. Thetas, Betas and Upsilons tie for third. Sam Gordon elected Be-No president. Professor Myers announces tryounts for S. A. R. Patriotic Speech Contest. Complete cast for Kampus Kaprice announced. 2I-Lady Friars organize returned missionary club. Annual Military Ball held in Palais d'Or in honor of Governor Dern and his Military Staff. Grand march a feature of evening. Decorations worked out in flag and shield effect. Glenn Clark in charge of arrange- ments. 23-Frosh basketball team capture intra-mural basketball title. Members of team sport medals. 25-joe Cowley and Wayne Henry win doubles handball tourney. Gamma Xi Gamma Sorority ce'ebrates tenth anni- versary with formal dinner. 25-26-Champion Montana Bobcats humbled in double de- feat administered before frenzied crowds in Smart gym. Scores, 4l-345 48-40. 27-Song manuscripts pour in. Rural Welfare Program held at College. Litte Theatre presents 'fTorch Bearers". Produced by Theta Alpha Phi, National Dramatics Fraternity. 28-Topics for Hendricks medal contest posted. Pi-Kaps win intra-mural fraternity basketball series. Darrell Crockett and Rex Dibble represent college in first inter-state debate of season, meeting the Kansas State Agricultural College. Friars hold annual formal. Tables in form of "F" with decoration in red and white. MARCH I-Four Aggies win championships at A. A. U. boxing tournament, held in Salt Lake. Ivan Smith, 147 poundsg john Rosenburg, 160 pounds: Ned Markshef- fel, I35 poundsg and Arnold Larsen, ll2 pounds. 3-4-Modern Business and Office Exposition held in Com- merce reading rooms. 3-Ag Club nominates new officers. 4-5-6-Four H Club Leaders Convention held in Logan. Twenty counties represented. 5-Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Fraternity, is addressed by William L. Walker, Manager of Z. C. M. I. 'Fl 2315'- Laying the Cornerstone oil: the New Library Building THE cornerstone of the new Library building was laid with much ceremony on Day, April 25, 1930. On the stand were dignitaries from the State Capitol, the county, the city and the College. F. P. Champ, trustee and chairman of the committee on buildings and grounds, weilded the trowel during the actual laying of the stone. Rulon Walker placed a copper box filled with pictures, copies of "Student Life," and other material of current interest, inside a cavity prepared for it in the top of the stone. The box was sealed by Professor Stock of the College. If, for any reason the Library building may be destroyed in about a century, we predict a great surprise for the finder of this particular copper box-for in it rests the "Blue Bull." The College, the Alumni, the Legislature and every supporter of the Library Endowment Fund deserve great credit for having been the means of putting over this splendid project. They are to be congratulated. ---at 232 is--W Y. with CERN? gpg 7 dia. 1 A K I F' . m' I2 . 12-0 1 . :fl ' fo" E -M . I V .44 rn - ga E2 2 w 0 is P U7 -'ev Z . 52: tm, ti Q5 t F l f 'JJ fl. ...A 11. T ffrAgi'1t A It ' 1 gf Qin 'V i V ' ' 11'-' l E ,x,N A E SUS in 5 Z BQ. Nm f-+ DVD EQQ3 V CDH. ilgacfg SI-'ngxi 5535: :J'.3Z2.rn gemv 3529- cw HKQ5-'kc Ogg! ,f3d,:.CI-ft 71"-'93 S-D:-'ho rib-7UQbJ 3512.3 5. Q-mUQg,. wg-HA -guxzri n:S'.0"' "ir-fl-f-f 5.255 wFD'-.w' CDD-f., 0 Kc geo NU"-.sz: Bffgn -5 ... maxim: UQQO'-1 :3.-.mg-E --:goo 5UQ.,m UQ y7"1 .ms-ag 5: Q-.FP Q- O GNU 3249. 002' 5'-1,... 2113.0 w?" O... OU? 3,0-l 5.55 5132. offs. Politics 1930 This year, posters were made for the candidates for each of the offices, on which their respective pictures were placed. During campaign Week stump speeches were given for various nominees and on the day before elections each candidate spoke before the student body declaring his policy. The campaign this year was evident to be the cleanest, most inexpensive and successful campaign that has been held at the College for many years, STUDENT BODY OlilflClfRS FOR Tlll? YEAR 1030-31 ODIN BUCHANAN THELMA JOHNSON FERN PARRY . PAUL GRACE . XVILLI.-XM BAi.l.ARo . . President KENNETH Sii1ELDis . Executive Council . Vice-President VON ROBERTSON . Student Life Editor . . Secretary XVELDON BURNHAM . Burger Editor Executive Council ACE SPACKMAN . . Cheer King l:'xecuti1fe Council JOHN ANDERSON Song Leader Awaur dl S BASKETBALL-1929-30 Warren Allsop Everett Campbell Ellwood Drysdale George Young Seth Parkinson Don Bennion Delos Watkins Carl Davis DuWayne Henrie VARSITY FOOTBALL AWARD-1929-30 Herbert Griffin l year Odell Thompson l year Edward Cliff l year joseph Day l year Delmar Wilkins l year joseph Call 2 year Bernard Nelson l year Clive Remund Z year Ladell Larsen l year Dan Gillespie 2 year Cyril Nlaughan l year Golden Welch 2 year Richard Pearce l year Edward jensen 3 year Waldo Peterson l year Alma Gardner 3 year Edward Ward l year Kenneth Vanderhoof 3 year Elmo Smith l year George judah 3 year lvan Smith l year Douglas Bergeson 3 year FRESH M EN FOOTBALL AWARD-1929-30 Floyd Taylor Harold Lillywhite Fred Robinson Alton Evans Gilbert Moesinger Scott Passey john Vranes Rulon Budge Lamar Hill Carlos Smith Virgil Cropley Vadel Childs Willis Peterson Ralph Kincaid Nl. F. Brasher Everett Campbell Delbert Young Alland Forgeon TENNIS-l9Z9-30 Glade Linebaugh 2 years john Christensen 3 years Hyrum Cannon 3 years joe Cowley 4 years Ewart Swinyard Z years Seth Parkinson l year TRACK AND FIELD AWARDS-l9Z8-29 George Larsen l year Keith Stanger 2 year Floyd Noel 1 year Levi Meyers Z year Delos Warkins l year Dan Gillespie Z year Carl Belliston l year Miles Bowen 2 year Leonard Rampton l year Charles Dunn Z year Ed jenkins l year Rennell Smith 4 year Theron Smart 3 year Wendell Phillips 4 year Willard Geddes 3 year Ellis Wade 3 year Lester Stewart Z year Vosco Call 4 year Glen Worthington 4 year CROSS COUNTRY RUN-1929-30 Russell Rich l year SWIMMING-1928-Z9 Wendell Phillips 4 year Robert jennings l year Earl Hawkes 2 year Kenneth Poulsen l year Paul Larsen 3 year Carlos Smith l year Howard jessop Z year Ronald Flamm l year WRESTLING-1929-30 Bernard Nelson Z year Vernon Rice 3 year Earl Nishimoto Z year Achton jensen l year Dean lVlcCaHister 3 year Cyril Maughan l year Ned lVlcBeth 3 year 234 l-3+'-- Awards srunenr Bom AWARDS Student Body Pin President Rulon Walker Burger Editor William Ballard Student Life Ronald Flamm Laura Bankhead Qdin Buchanen Cbeer King Thelma Johnson George Bankhead Faun Singleton james Scott james Fillmore Myron Childs Floyd Davis MANAGER AWARDS Drainatics and Socials Song Leader Kenneth Shields Burger MYVOU Layton Tennis and Baseball Harrison Parker ,lrootbagl joseph Cowley Student Life William Reading Track and Wrestling Hyrum Cannon Basketball and Swimming Dean McAllister Myron Childs DEBATING AWARDS First Year Second Year Rex Dibble Darrell Crockett LaVell Crapo Russell Cranney BUZZER AWARDS Everett Thorpe Elda Wilson Lettie lsraelson Ruth Webb ' Marion Redford Phyllis Kirkham First Year Hazil Sowards Arminta Hogan Vern Byram Ronald Flamm Wesley Odell Robert Hadfield Sam Gordon Second Year Orpha Faylor Laura Bankhead DRAMATIC AWARDS Elma R. Call Ortlie K. Cragun Milton johnson STUDENT LIFE AWARDS l':iTSt Year Frank Fonnesbeck Second Year Geraldine Haggerty goyd Pulley Ned Marksheffel jean Linford Hazel Soward Conrad Harrison joe Thomas Emerald Moody Oliver Smith William Moore Alma Binns Fred Wink Theron Cardon Lewis Brenchley Howard Baugh Herald Anderson liess Martineau Ray B. West, jr. Marion Redford PEP BAND AWARDS Donald Greaves Charles Rippen Frank Cazier Eldon Tarbensen lloward Farnsworth Vadal Childs Reuben Hill Orson Cliff Lee Hill Frank Carter --get 235 le-- Weldon Burnham Orlene jones Ray B. West james jacobs D. Fount Brian Alan Hulme Davis McEntire Ruth Mattsson Robert Hadfield john Loosle Evan Christensen Conrad Schaub Percy Burrup john Smith Don Nelson jack Winn Golden Ward Robert Redner Harry White Calendar 7-Founders Day. Forty-second anniversary of college commemorated. President Peterson in charge. State takes opener in playoff series with Montana Bobcats, at Salt Lake, 35-40. Bobcats take second game in two extra period thriller 8.- 40-34. State takes fourth place in Conference wrestling meet. Aggie paddlers lose conference race to U. of U. at the Deseret pool, at Salt Lake. I0-State wins Western Division Basketball title by de- feating the three-year champion Bobcat wonder team, headed by the All-American Ace, "Cat" Thomp- son. Score of last game, 29-37. Aggie hoop chasers played the veteran Montana crew off their feet. Annual Kampus Kaprice plays to packed house at Capitol Theatre. Decorations unique. ll-Basketball team given huge reception downtown. Par- rade, stump speeches, and dance. Governor Dern sends telegram ot congratulations. I3-Male Glee Cub serenade in Southern ldaho. Walter Welti leads attack. Cast for Freshmen play, 'fOnly 38" chosen. Engineer's Club celebrates. I8-Senior Garbs arrive. Blue blazer effect decorated with white seal. Verily, pride is in our midst. lt is claimed that this is the only way possible to distin- guish seniors from freshmen. 2l-Annual junior Promenade. Premier social function of school year. Decorations represent desert oasis carried out with huge panel at West end of hall, palm trees, clouds and awnings. Weldon Burnham submitted the idea and Harry Reynolds assisted in its execu- tion. The committe in charge include: Marriner Mer- rill, Chairman, Arminta Hogan, Clare Hayward, Ruby Mitton and Kenneth Shields. 22-Captains of the various sports for 1929-30 are: Foot- ball, Dan Gillespie and Clive Remund: Basketball, Seth Parkinson: Swimming, Tack Hammer: Wrestling, Ned McBeth. 23-Professor Myer's Public Speaking students give recital in the L. D. S. lnstitute. 24-Senior Class announce their gift to the school to be a Library Clock which is guaranteed to run. We hope it does. l8-University of Colorado debaters met LaVelle Crapo and Darrell Crockett representing U. S. A. C. in a no-decision affair. 26-Orpha Faylor, Leona Cummings, Olive Ensign and Geneva Schaube win Athletic Sweater Awards for out- standing work in P. E. 27-Student Council eliminates advertising in election cam- paigns. One poster, only, allowed for each office. Laura Bankhead remarked that the campaigns this year reminded her of her hair "just washed it clean and can't do a thing with it." Second Scribble off press. Darrell Crockett wins S. A. R. patriotic speech con- test medal. 28-Friars select Hugh Bennion as next year's president. Russell Rich wins annual cross country run and gold medal-not to forget a block "A", Rich doesn't loiter around when he .starts clicking down the fairway! Flleber j. Grant, President of the L. D. S. church, ad- dressed the regular collegiate Sunday school at the seminary building. 30 APRIL 4-Student Body Officers nominted in Assembly. Pri- maries next week. 4-350 attend Sorosis card casino held at Palais d'Or. 5-Sigma Chi fraternity wins inter-organization track and field meet. Presented with bronze statue. Levi Myers wins individual honors and gold medal, Aland Forgeon second, with Russell Rich and Carl Beliston tied for third. 7 Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalistic fraternity, puts out issue of Student Life. l..aVele Crapo and Rex Dibble leave on extended de- bating tour of the West. 8-Seth Parkinson wins non-lettermen tennis tournament and gold medal. Reuben Hill Hil runner-up. I0-Flamm makes final bow as editor of regular Student Life. He will put out Student Lies on "A" day, April 25. ll-Huge election dance at Palais d'Or. Newly elected l9- 20- officers presented to Student Body during intermission. Election results: President: O. W. f'Buck" Buchanan. Vice-President: Thelma johnson. Secretary and Treasurer: Fern Parry. Editor, The Buzzer: Weldon Burnham. Editor, Student Life: Von H. Robertson. Executive Committee: Paul E. Grace, Kenneth Shields, Bill Ballard. Song Leader: john Anderson. Cheer King: A. C. Spackman. Theta Alpha Phi, national dramatic fraternity, holds state-wide spring formal at Eccles Hotel. Theta Upsilon, national sorority, initiates local Sigma Theta tformerly Zeta Chij, in three day installation ceremonies. State tracksters win dual meet with B. Y. U. at Logan. Score: 74-70, jesters club elect Wilford D. Porter as president for next year. 25-HA" day at the college. Every male makes a deci- 27- siong 'fShall it be work, flight or tub?" Campus gets annual spring house cleaning. "Student Lies," official bunk issue off press. Ronald Flamm winds up his collegiate journalistic career. Cornerstone of new library buiding laid. Ceremony short and impressive, Many officials present. itate net men lose in dual meet with U. of U. on "A" ay. Beta Delta sorority holds Easter Reception. 28-Freshmen present "Only 38" in college auditorium. Directed by Chester j. Myers. MAY l-joe Rich elected president of Sophomore class of 1930- 2- 3l, by acclamation. Beaux Art Guild sponsors Art Exhibit at colege feat- uring work of students and instructors. Von Robertson, editor-elect, to edit remaining issues of Student Life. '3--College livestock judging contest held at college. High Schqol Day. Seniors from high schools of Nor- thern Utah and Southern ldaho on hand. Chimes ring right merrily. Tennis matches. Region one track and field meet. Military parade. Scholarship awards. 8-Mothers' day assemby. I4 0-Utah Beehive off press. U. S. A. C. training school presents the japanese operetta 'fLand of Somewhere." -Third annual Horse Show and Rodeo, at Adams Field. jack Looslee chairman of day: joe Thomas official announcer. Micraphone amplification attempted. 16-Official Award Day. Debating, journalism, Student offices, medas, certificates and what have you! The crowning event of the year. 2l-Senior day. Electric clock presented as Senior gift. Assembly in charge ofthe senior class. 23-Scholars' banquet. 29-Spring Quarter ends. That is that. Annual Alumni business meeting and social. 30-Memorial day. 31-Commencement, Alumni Banquet and Ball. CONCLUSION We have finished. The Buzzer went to press so early we were unable to include half we would have liked to put in. We take this opportunity of congratulating the Seniors and graduates on their achievements and wish them a world of progressive happiness. To this we add-AMEN. gift that only you can give- Your photograph. The pic- ture record of Student days becomes a treasure chest of happy memories in years to come. Your negatives are on file in our studio, and await your orders. Photographs live forever. TQRGESON STUDIO 238 H he cover for 5? this annual gt was created by Ig The DAVID I. ' MOLLOY CO. 'C I, 1 -I: 2857 N. Western Avenue " " Chicago, Illinois W M . Gm Mann Mu, ,' cum bun mu I nude mark on cha ua. ua N N - -A-----v,-- I 5 5 I Distributors Bennetts Pure Paints Window, Plate and Auto Glass A , CE 0 fy 7' Distributors 5 00 D j 1 N XP RAWLINGS ATHLETIC I EQUIPMENT I FOOTBALL BASKETBALL I TRACK BASEBALL X I Q lf Logan Hardware Co. L 45 North Main Strget UI got 21 letter from the college, that says our Nellicfs bean stenlin'." s "What?" L 'ASz1ys she's takin' home economics." WHOLESALE RETAIL -get 239 .T ,A I vw? .feilll gs Trade W in defy .fu 1 RULING BINDING GOLD STAMPING lu, Makers of Blank Books A, at I I L2 II The Girl: "XYIizit makes you so tlovvn-cast? Did 41 pmt Umm Plum Phone wus- 5829 vour hest girl leave you?" 'Nol She just came buck." I SAI fl' IA IQE CITY - z,tQ,l,Qg,wg,g,gtgQ4,2,ggz,Q,f,g,tg,W, GW, f"!' 9 X QL 5999999 9999999 I 0-.000000. 4 9999999 ....,....,e. 5999999t ' -:Na-.0.,.,,.,, Creams Rival at less than half the - . . Cost ' e fiiiw ' cF Cream ii alfefyf N Mill wi S I-0? 0 ers- f -I 1 vX7f ' K HQ. -x . 'Ylww uncle - , K I -I Syl' Wltrmv Q-: f-"Nj f '00 ' I' I9999999999999999999f599999999'v ' 2 oo can always depend on the superior quality of Shoo IVIILIK . at product that has been known intl liked throughout the inter- mountziin region for years. You'Il like its velvety, smooth texture its richness and creaminess. It is wholesome, natural milk with no- thing acltletl and nothing taken out except most of the water content. Lfse it for every milk and cream requirement. Ask your grocer for Senor IXIILK. C01zde11s01'ie5 at Riciizvionn, UTAH BUHL, IDAHO SFGO MILK PRODUCTS CO. 240 Q fletlritily No ody was drunl it the game. Why, there Q Only half a century has passed since electricity came into use in commercial service-in homes, offices and factories. ln the beginning its progress was slow. But in this Age Electricity is the Dominant Note in Progress At your graduation you should plan further to study the application of this great force. It is to play a big part through the rest of your lives. Can you think forward and even surmisewhat Electric Power will be doing. Edison, himself, said on his last birthday, that the development and utilization of this power was in its very beginnings. Utah Power 6 Light Co. Efficient Public Service if 'T 'fwffl' 'nf- wasnt even a breath of whiskey. And nobody threatened to murder the referee or make funny Ai cheers. There were no fur coats present and nobody l sang songs." i "And was that a football game?" 'i l "No, of course not-it was a bridge game at the Beta llousef' Shoeman: "Well, here are your shoes all soled. Where's the money?" Dan Gillespie: 'fYes, where is it? Your sign says, 'Shoes soled while you wait for one dollarf l'm F still waiting for that dollar." BEING ready when your chance comes is the big secret of success. The best way to pre- pare for financial success is to learn how to save-to build up a financial reserve and a helpful connection with a strong, progressive bank. Several thousand citizens of the intermountain country find that their business re- ceives a friendly, personal interest here. f Cache Valley Banking Company Commercial - Trust - Savings Resources Over il5Z,O00,000.00 LOGAN, UTAH -Weil-E All The 1 Cliluebird silk I ws 19 NORTH MAIN and COLLEGE HILL - I I I l Lunch at lDoIn9s El, PORK, BEEE AND CHICKEN Barbecue Sandwiches College Double Malted Milk Complete Fozfmtain Car Service l 7K7 s l i DON'S BARBECUE MN I i l 1 I I I Next to Palais d'0r Keith Stanger Cover the phonej: "ls this the ll meat market? ll Owner: "Yes" Same Drunk: 'Then meet my girl at four o'clock for me, will you?" Ac " fffzfl Wfyixf W A My 6 ii iff! I Q ll-llotell Ambassador 145 South Fifth East Street SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A Hotel Where Service and Hospitality Abound J I The girl: "lsn't it funny, the distance around a girl's waist is the same as the length of a man's arm?" M odemte Rates Big Moment: "l'll get a string and measure Qty' CW A flffrfm 242 list'- L 0 V I N G E R DISINFECTANT CUMPANY 319 South West Temple Street Salt Lake City, Utah At the Party l for a Real Treat rServe BECCO 'NO URISHING as BEER" WASATCH 2314 fifiiilsili iiiicififh iii fffblif Utahis Largest and Only Exclusive 5 LSggQgCi2Fe-iffgzat Bfficohzfj Disinfectant and janitorial + real Old time tang. Cives added zest to any party. + Supply House Get it wlaereverlsood drinks 1 e 1176 S0 Y Manufacturers of Insecticides - Liquid Soaps Made and Bottled by DiSil1feCtantS BECKER PRODUCTS CO. Cle3llSel'S l OGDEN, UTAH At Your Service - - Utanhalldlaiho School Supply Company Everything for Office and School Hey! What's coming off here? Church pews, theatre and seminary seating, school desks and office furniture, complete line of school and office supplies. Ever-Wear play ground apparatus. Kinder- garten furniture and supplies. Mimeograph supplies. 155 South State Street SALT LAKE CITY 'Ei 243 fs C, 5 r y tn ,,f A , A ' H A portraitorial distortion of LeRoy Anderson prominent Sigma Chi and ladies' man. Leora Brown: "I believe this school is haunted." Second Dumbell: "Why?" Leora: "They are always talking about the school l spirit." ll' Modern Banking At Its Best" First National Bank LOGAN, UTAH lt's risky to pay less and useless to pay more than PIC-C-LY WICCLY PRICES l V il ,. I 1 1 HUTEI. ISIGELDW OGDEN, UTAH 350 Rooms - 350 Baths Make HOTEL BIGELOW your headquarters when in Ogden NEW FIREPROOF GARAGE IN CONNECTION '5l244i9' - Bingham Stage Lines Compan M.,-A.. Cars For Rent at Anytime For Large or Small Parties Sightseeing por Business 107 E. 2nd So. Wasatch 1069 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH .415 the Utah Copper Mine-Bingham - gf 17,914-V IQAL 4,3-rvpl ' MJ LL ,LL,1., Qfdpdff ,uf Q , ' Alta: 'fWhen l accepted Darrell, he said he felt sl, AA KPVVL , - ,.---2 as if he were in the seventh heaven." 5 W ta' ' 1 Faun: "I can well believe it. He has been UM , 1 , engaged six times before." il if . n ig, lm:-F 5: Vi, -i'::152hiyggg- -,S-A ,R gain Ei 0000 i 3 000 ' b f fix K, s ' ' S be ' We QQ of - f - A - -fd 'A f -e - . M .,.x,,1422k, Q N., 3 gd 17 A I' A- K ., -I' gi 4'- x - ' f ' f- X fiAMM' M joe CALL-ITCH SAYS- qi'AM,Af .5 . . - ri' They've raised the entrance requirements in most colleges--lately a student must have at least eighteen A modern study of George Torgeson, as he credits or can punt a football fifty yards. appeared in the Kampus Kaprice. "fl 245 li"- ,H ,.,., .,,:E""'i f 3' Dancin l I Askfor-- cDonaId'5 l .9 I , Roof Garden I Pattie l I Y Bars I Tl U ' Z E If ta' t I Je nwersa 71 er znmeu 56 T115 fsI52lSlI'fQf'flf'21.QIIHEiIIg LLEIIQS from Good Music, an Artistic , Q Hall and an Excellent Floor. h l3AlAlS D'0R I I J. G. MCDONALD LOGAN, UTAH I I CHOCOLATE CO. l 'I W - W ccccc gifs The ,toot tltttt to .4 ,gl l 'lljumhl Why Peg BLlI1lil1Cll4l is so dumb he thinks BTOSO 9 l I veterinziry is 21 place where they keep Veterans. l C00 ll Member of ,I 5 WAX l l:lRST SECURITY CORPORATION l I - I t M r ' I ,argest n er- oun am 0 I Banking Grganization A , t xy 47 8, .. , I l 'O ' Resources Over SB50,000,000.0ll I I 4, I T I SERVICE if S A F E T Y 'lherels gold in them thur l1lOLll'lllI'lgS. ef A if 246 f I 'lf . J v I f xy ig: I ll'lm":"1l' ,, lu I x nd!-I FJ a ' 1 , V. , v 4 r i , if HAMM- BIENITO NlLfSSOl.lNl 'Allse the word Mussolini" Weldon Burnham-I le has a lotta mussolini?" Ray B.: f'NX'here did you get that black eye? lfrank L.: "Told the conductor l was traveling y face, and he punched the ticket." Candy Headquarters Manufacturing technique and skill coupled with the excellent facilities in our modern plant assure you of the best in candies. Whatever kind you like best, you are sure of its deliciousness, purity and freshness when you let us serve you. fe F. W. Jensen Candy Co. Wholesale and Retail Aim llcileall Combination Vico Oil Pep Gasoline Sold at Leading Service Stations and Garages All Over the oe' " ll' A- '.' - by ,u , e ,- . Ib- A J P' ' if ,ji on in ii, ,l lll i. ii 1 i Intermountain Country. Shi WR Blue Light Gas 485 Oiill Cot. DISTRIBUTORS MENS AND BOY'S Complete Outfitters SHOES AND HOSE For the Entire Eamily sl 12 WF LEVEN'S THE H Chain Stores, Inc. "Tlie Store of Greater Values" 03 North Main Phone 248 LOGAN, UTAH --all 247 lie-- U A C 1 1 Eugene Dietzgen You ALWAYS CAN 1 1 CQ, get anything made of Paper Manufacturers from Blue Print Papers g Drafting Room Supplies 1 . il S ' ' I t t l SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH l 1 UIXQYACZZSYSZIEEQ S am CARNIVAL GOODS 1 Measuring Tapes Paper Hats, Horns, Noise- BRANCHES makers, Serpentine, Confetti 1 Chmgo New York FHUCY C-31195. 1 mc W, A111111-Ae si. 218 lf 221-.1 si. DEC RATIQNS l N W o 1 rms P'tt b grepe Paper, Streamers, 1 316 Ciainp si. l80S5Liie1'1yAve, japanese Lanterns, Flags l l ll'j5fliI:gfE1lg YW llllbgagkeei 1 1 I t Lt., . . '. 1 roacway Los Angeles Philadelphia does away with dish-washing l l S04 11111 sr. 1521 Sansoni sr. Paper Cups, Spoons, Plates, 1 Slmpmcisco Napkins, Tablecovers. I8 First gt, pa ee' eeA eeee A A ee AAU' f JJ' ' 5 ll' ip 9 . W A A ff in A MW 44,41 WW ww? i. 1 GW 0' iiiiemes hm: eff Jbwkjfi BooKs E fl zzrlqi M ' frie Qoiell XVALL PAPER I , b 4 - , ' li lW e 5Jp O paper, FINE STATIONERY AWA' My EVA. My f School and Office Supplies W' lflfii V 1' A My . ' Tl My Your patroiizige respectfully solicited di We Know We Can Save You Money K W2 p Q -9-D X l Wilkinson 84 Son K5 -.o hlain Street-Opposite Post Office LOGAN, UTAH Dr, B. L. Richards in one of his careless moods, ,L,:,,,c, , L, LLL l -,Sl 248 lie- -S YZZAMM- l- .. if d The little carbon that Shell Motor Oil forms is soft, soot-like. Most of it blows Carbon deposited by or- dinary oils is hard, flintyg it will tear paperg it will scratch brass- wear away steel. away through the exhaust. lix-President Calvin Coolidge, who, since the war, has changed the "dollar a yearn man to a "dollar Ll word" man. A Q void 0 0 oairboinvlioirmmg oitlls L. L L .. .. . they damage l . Ileber La. Bingham C. R. Cham mwdern m0t0rS l When Y0u're Hungry h h ' 4 Think of MANY OILS, Ut at are o erwise . t . 9 good lubricants have a ten- dency to form hard carbon when . they burn. The carbon they l leave is deposited within the 7 motor, causing all manner of i y troubles. l SHELL MoToR OIL, a fine new . lubricant made by a new process, 13 IZ East Center Logan, Utah li does not form hard Carbon' It l. l forms only a little soft soot that 52 p M blows away through the exhaust. l The Cafe with a Soda Fountain i WE sERvE U. s. INSPECTED MEATS ll 'Et 249 E+' ll Ale I .lloe Viiineeimtgs , ' EDWARD'S A F LI R N IT LI R E "Let Us Feather Your A C A lF lE ' Nest" 48 East Second South Street P2 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH AGENTS "THE NEW MAJESTIC RANGE" li Lady Visitor: "My, this smoking room is beautifully arranged." Theta Pledge: "Yes, il' only we were allowed Wg T5 A t aff if Aff'iW,i "Some of these modern girls act as if the finger was the only part of them engagedf' City Drug Company Prescription Druggists EVERYTHING IN DRUGS - SUNDRIES TOILET ARTICLES SME The Studenfs Drug Store A PHONE 200 07 N. lVlA1N l il -"fl 250 H+" P l Gifts For Every Occasion l 7:2AMM- That reminds us Of the professor who gave his linger nails an examination and then cut his class 41 MAIN ST. LOGAN,UTAH. Gunman: "Put your hands up, Or l'll shoot." Mitt johnson: CRaises one handj. Gunman: "Get 'em both up." :::i:'-YA: Mitt johnson: Ilic-lt's all right-l'm half shot already." . E ' l J P S ' h 81 S - ' 'ml on r3CcG1L1Es Printers - Engravers Designers H O T lE L We specialire in producing DANCE PROGRAMS lVlENU PROGRAMS A A ' " l , iNOWCEMEN'S 4 Headquarters for 'W"Al'0NS sGHOOL PARTIES STATIONERY All designed and engraved to your ' A liking in the highest style and art. l 2 Special Room Rates Federal Avenue QSOuth Sidej Z To Students LOGAN, UTAH l O as as we a +9l25ll?" R' --W I I BRoWN's ' T2WfIIIiI'Ii I 5115 ' 1 ICE CREAM M I" N Z K ff ' for , T Z H EA LT H V R Made in the Largest and Cleanest Factory in the West "2 AT 9:30 IN THE EVENING I "I see the Thetas are home." "How can you tell?" "The lights are out." First Rookie: "I see where Lieutenant Wes Ben I son has entered the horse show." GGDEN, UTAH Second Unfortunate: "Why, what has he done? First Ditto: "Oh, just made an ass of himself again." 400 Rooms 400 Baths You can be satisfied I-Ie will be satisfied When you choose here THATCCHIEZR coLo'rHiNfG Co. Salt Lake City Offers the NEWHGUSE HOTEL Comfort - Enjoyment 952.00 to 34.00 '23 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 'EI 252 IS'- inning Victories For You. Efficient Public Service In war, as Napoleon remarked, it's heavy artillery that wins the victories. In merchandise, it's heavy buying power. The tremendous buying power of the j. C. Penney Stores finds expression in the ability of every store to give you substantial savings in low prices on every purchase you make! Buying in great quantities enables us to secure merchandise-in perfect condition and in the newest styles-at important savings. Let us prove to you-as we have to millions of others--that you may benefit by shopping here where quality goods, alert service and low prices prevail. . . Penney Stores INDEX Abbott, Emerson ,,,,.... ,,...... 8 2, 103, Baldwin, Alice .... ........ 6 4, 171 Bentley, Dal ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.., .......................,. 5 2 Abbgtt, -led ,,,,,,.,,. ..................... . H82 Baldwin, Thora ..,..,.... .....................,. 3 8, 120 Bergeson, Douglas A. ..,.. ........ 3 9, 86, 141 Adamg, Aldan ,,.,....... .,.,............... 1 32111, Marjorie .....,.....,.......,........................ 64, 70 Bergeson, Audrey ......... ....,... 5 2, 70, 108 Adams, NVi1lis j, .,.,.. ................v.. 1 Ballard, Edna ..........................,.....,,,,,,.,..,,,,,i., 64 Bergeson, Rulon C. .... ..................... 9 0 Affleck, Clark ,,,,........... ............,......... 1 Ballard, Wm. Henry 52 82, 103, 104, Bernards, Hilda ......... ........ 5 2, 130 Affleck, Preston C. ...... .....,................. .... 6 4 106 190 Bickmore, Afton ........ ....,,...,.... 5 8 Alder, Aldara ,,.....,...., , ....... 38, 100 101 Balle, Boyd ...,........... ......................... 5 8, 127 Bickmore, Lee S. .......... .............. 1 03 Allen, Beatrice ,,.. ,.....,,.. .............. 7 4 Bancroft, Lutie .....,.,....................,.,,..,.., 70, 107 Bickmore, William K. .... ...,. .... 3 9 90 Allen, Hortense ,,.. ..................... 7 4 Bangerter, Alma ................,...,...................,..... 52 Bingham, Owen W ....... ..,,...... 1 21 Allen, Robert A, ,,,... .......... 6 4 Bankhlead, George E. .... 30, 38, 84, 100, 138 Bird, Orlie .........,..... .............. 5 8 Allred, Lucile ,....... ......v... 7 4 Bankhead, Laura ........ 27, 30, 38, 70, 100, 32 Bishop, George .....,........ H8-1 Allsop, Warren G. .... ........ 1 50 Bankhead, Melvin ,I. ........ 31, 38, 104, 90, 128 Black, Alma C, .............,,. ...,..V VV............ 6 4 90 Anderson Chlo ,...... .......... 64 Bargeron, Cecil G. ....,.,..........,...................... 110 Blackham, Stafford ............... .93 Anderson, Ervin E. ..... ........ 6 4 Barker, William .... ...........,..................... 1 60 Blanch, George T. ........ 39, 11-1, 118, 130, 101 Anderson, Eva .......... .................... 6 4 Barnard, john j. ...... .............. 6 4 Blanchard, Archie 11. ....,........ ....90 Anderson, Ernest L. ........................ 64 Barrells, Laura .......,... ........ 7 6, 113 Boley, Loraine B. ................................., ..64 70 Anderson, George N. .... ......... 5 8, 111 121 Barrows, Effie ...,.. .............. 7 0 Bolin, Arita ................... ......... 5 2, 72 Anderson, George W. ..... ............,,,......... 9 6 Barrus, Ruth ...... .,........ 6 Bonnemort, john ll. .............. 84 Allen, james ..,.......,...... ......,.............. 5 8 Bartlettt, Ann . ,....... .... ......,... 7 0 Bowen, Myles F. ..... ........ 9 4, 124 Anderson, LeRoy ....,. ......,..,,.,........ 8 2, 109 Bartlett, Zelda .................. ......... . H58 Bowen, Ronald G. ............. .64 Anderson, Alfred ..,,................,...l..............v.... 96 Baugh, William Howard ...... .. ........,... 88, 183 Boyer, joseph L. ..... .,....... 1 19 Anderson, john M. ............ 86, 107, 121, 128 Bean, Minnie .................. ....................... . ..64 Boyle, Phyllis M. .....,.. ......64 Anderson, Luella ..,................................. 64, 128 Bean, Nona ..................... ........., 6 4, 120, 193 Boyle, William Dean ......... 39, 94 Anderson, Maurine .........................,,..... 64, 117 Becraft, R, ..... ...................... 1 20 Bradshaw, Irene B. .............. 74 Anderson, William E. ..........................,......... 96 Beagley, Louis ................... 38 Bramwell, Isabel ........ ........ . ..72 Ashton, Ethelynne ..............., 58, 72, 113, 117 Bayer, La Vern ,... .............. 6 -1 Brandt, lloward .............. ........... 5 H Ashbaker, Freeman C. ........................ 110, 121 Beck, Ella ......,.......... ............... 1 20 Brenchley, Louis 11. ..... .............. 3 8 Astle, Lloyd j. ...........I. .......................... 1 23 Beckstead, Coral .... ..... ......... 6 4 , 78 Brenchley, Myron 11, .... .................. 3 9 Astle, Thelma M. .... ................. 7 6 Beckstead, Melburn ..... ..................... 5 2 Brian, D. Fount ........ . ..... .....,.. 3 9, 121 Astle, Walter S. ....... . ....... 58, 127 Beckstead, Thelma ....... ,....,,,,............... 5 8 Brian, Dow P. ........ ............... 1 21 Atkinson, Mary L, .... ....... 5 8, 127 Beckstrand, Olive ..... .........,................ 1 16 Briggs, Mary L. .... ......... 5 8, 74 Atkinson, Mary L. .... ............. 6 4 Bell, Alladine ........, ........ 6 4, 128, 191 Briggs, Victor ..... .. ................ .52 Auger, Howard J. .... ........... 1 23 Bell, Ruth ................. .................. 7 8, 107 Broberg, Paul ..... .......... 5 2 96 Belliston, Carl F. .... .....,............... 8 4, 152 Bronson, Veta .... .............. 7 6 Backman, Edna .,........ ........... 7 8, 113 Bennett, Ruth ,........,..,..... ..............,..,.............. 7 0 Brooker, Dale .... ,....,..,.. 6 -1 Badger, Brete ............... ........... ,,........... 3 8 Bennion, Donald C, ..............., 84, 11, 123, 151 Brown, Helen .... .............. 7 8 Bosworth, Wendell ....... ....................,......, 6 4 Bennion, Gene ...,..... ...,.....................,...... 6 4 Brown, Keith ..... .. ........ .... .......,.......... 3 8 Bahen, Harry ............. ,....... 9 O, 104 109 Bennion Hugh C. ...................,........ 84 Brown, Leora .................................. ...,.. 5 2, 72 Bailey, Edwin A. .... ...,.......... 3 9 121 Bennion, Marion ........... .,...................,., 3 0, 72 Brown, Mary ......................,...,.........,............. 70 Bailey, Fred ........, ............... . ..'1l1 Bennion, Vernal R. ..............,........,................ 39 Buchanan, Odin W. ........ 31, 52, 27, 86, 102 Bair, Earl H. ..... . ......... 64 Benson, Floraine ........ ........ 3 9, 70, 125, 128 Badge, Omar ............................................ 82, 165 Bair, Venn ......... ....... .......... 8 6 Benson, Gladys ......... ..............,................ 5 2 Budge, Helen ........................................ 52, 130 Balrd, ,lunlus P. .... ...... .,.. ......... ..... 9 4 B e nson, Wesley T. ....... .,.............. 1 03, 110 Badge, Rulon R. ............................ 52, 128, 130 Baker, Glen L. .... .......... 5 8, 92 127 Bentley, V., lvans ..... ...........,... 1 26 Badge, Vernon M. 38, 84, 102, 104, 176, 101 l-get 253 ir .- Buist, Fern ........... Bunderson, Gayle .... Burgi, Crescent ........ 72, Burgoyne, lrvm C. ...... ....... 3 3, 34. 103. Burgoyne, Margaret ...., ...,,--....------ Burnham, Lyman P. ................,,,--..-,--, 52. Burnham, Weldon .... ........ 5 2, 106. 120. Burrup, Percy E. .... ........-...---..4--Y----a------ - Burton, Wilda ....... --.-.w------ 6 4, Buttars, Susie .... Buxton, Winona ...... .-..---a--.-.. Byington, Leo ......r .........r-.....----.-.w- Byram, Vern ......... ......-- 5 2. 36. 102. Balgley, Edward .Y....................-----A..,- Barr, Forrest .,.. . ................ ..... .- Bown, Beryle ......,. 52, 74, 108, 129, 179, Elma Rowberry Call .... ....61, 72, 107, 113, 171, 32 Call, joseph ............. .-.--Y- 3 0. 82. 100. Call, Marie ............,............r 53, 120. 125. Campbell, Everett j. .........---.------....----- 56. Cannon, H. P, .... 52, 82, 102, 110, 193, 13 Cleveland, George W. ..... . Cliff, Edward .................. Cliff, Orson C. .. Clive, Helen ..... Cole, Afton .......,...... Curtis, Brentnall Carlson, LeRue ..,.,... 11111110143 ...fQfQ1f..94 ........40, . ............. 110, . ....... 70, 116, ..........65, jesse H. .,............ ...............,....... 6 5, Dahle, Arthur D .......... Daines, Robert H. Daines, Wanda ........... Dalley, Charles L. ..., . Dalton, Abrose .......,. Daniels, Clara ..,... Dansie, Davis, Earl E. ,............,... . H. Floyd ..40, 82, 100, 103, 110, Orpha .....,...............,.........r...,......,. 41 Cannon, Sylvia ........ 29, 58, 72, 120, 215, Capner, Edna .........................-.-.-.1 53. 120. Cardon, Dorothy .... .... .-.....--..------------,-- Cardon, Karma .........................,--.-.---....----...- 70 Cardon, Theon ,,......,,.........................--. 94. Carclon, Lucille ......,. 28, 70, 125, 129, 194, 32 Carlisle, Martha ...................-.-....---.-- 108. Carlson, Dwain E. ..... . Carlson, Venice L. .... . ...,fffQQQ1fffff64 Carter, Frank j. .....,.,................--a- 53. 96. Calder, Grant H. .....,.........................-.... 53, Calder, Dave .........,...... 40, 82. 102, 110. Cardon, R. Philip ........,....................-.--..-.--.-- 84 Carter, Rosella ..,..,.., .........1 Christensen, Rulon ..,,.., Casterllne, Leonard ...,... Cazier, Frank W. ....., . Chandler, j. Wilbur ..... Chase, Florence ........ Chase, lrel L. .... . Cheney, Gretta ........... Cheney, Thomas E. ,... . Cheney, Mildred .... I. ......39, Davis, Davis, Lloyd N, ..41, Davis, Davis, Ruth ,................... Day, joseph ..,.,......,.,... Dayton, john Wm. Decker, john F. ...... . Deming, Florence ...,. Deschner, Fred Despain, Bert E. ..,.., . DeSpain, Owen M, Dibble, j. Rex ,... Davis, Carl G. ..... . Doney, Alfonda .,..... Doty, Eda ................ Drysdale, Elwood ..... Dunford, Marcell ....... Dunn, Charles O. Dredge, jesse ........ Dunn, Beryl E. Childs, Albert V, .... ................................. 3 3 Childs, Myron D. .... ......... 2 8, 40, 88, Chipman, W. M. .......... .............. ........... S Christensen, Card ....................................... Christensen, Frances M. .............................. 40 Christensen, john F, 28, 52, 88, 106, 124, Christensen, Nyles .................................... Christensen, Reed ....... tihristolferson, Paul j. Chugg, Grant E. ............ . Church, Della .............. Clark, Bertha .......... 53, 88 Dutson, Rollo ..,... Clark, DeVon M. .... ...................... . Clark, Glenn C. ..... ............... 3 9,10-1, Clark, lra ............... ....... 5 3, 96, ll-1, Clark, jane ............. ................................. 6 5 Clark, Leland A ....,.... ...,..... 3 6, 39, 110, Clarke, Oswell ...... ............................... 1 21 Clark, Wilma ............ ........... 6 4 Clayton, Ruth C, ....... Cleveland, Eunice M. Cook, Ben S. ........... . Cook, David Wm. .... . Cooley, Maude ..... Cooper, Alta .,... Corry, Virglnia .... ........ 10 ........64, ,..,..65 3, 10, Cowan, Max L. . ............ ..,..................... . Cowley, joseph F. ........ 40, 82, 100, 10 I Cox, Francis .................... Cragun, Oralie K. ..... . Crapo, G. LaVell .,....... Crockett, Darrell W. .... . Crockett, Kenneth A. ........107, 128, 193 119 ........86 Crook, Daniel ............,.. ...... 5 8, Cropley, Virgil T ....... ....... .........,............. 8 2 Crossley, lla ..................,.................,............... Cruikshank, D, B, ....... .40, 84, 102, 180, Cruikshank, Genevieve ........,........................... 64 Cummings, Boyd S. .................,,.................., 65 Cummings, Leona ........ 40, 171, 170, 101 32 106, 118, 125, es, 114, 82, ..........82, 107, ..........65, 128, .........4l, 86, 1 Gillespie, Daniel H. Gillespie, Kenneth Gyllenskog, Grant .... Glenn, Alwelda M. Gordon, Sam H. ..... . Grace, Paul E. .... . Granger, Hellen C. Greaves, Ora S. .... . Greaves, Pernecy Greenwood, Ray .. .......86, 142 123 ......53 109, 94, 118, 136 .......59, 29, 84, iii 121 Gregory, C. Robert ........................ 42, 92, 123 Griffin, Herbert T. ..28, 42, 82, 104, 181, 146 Griffin, j. Marcus .................................. 96, 121 Gunnell, Ernest B, ..... .............. 6 5 Gunnell, Merrill H, .... ................. 4 2 Gunnell, Waldron ...... ......... 5 3, 88 Gustin Dale ............. .............. 6 5 Gustin, james L. ....... 65, 126 Gutke, Woorth j. ..... .............. O 5 Guymon, VaLera ..... ....... 6 5 Griffin, Mina ........... ....... 7 0 Hacking, Grant L. ...,......................,............... 59 Hadfield, Robert W. ........ 59, 29, 82, 106, 190, 192, 125, Ha ert Berneice ..............,....,...... 44, 72, 110 ss y. ' Haggerty, Geraldine P. 59, 72, 192, 125, 19-1 Hall, Arthur L. ...... . Hall, Oreta ..... .. .......... . Halloday, Arrol j. llalversen, Leon L. llammar, Glenn L. 136, Hammond, D, M. .... . Hansen, Allen ........... Hansen Colline ..... Hansen Dorothy ..... llansen, Erma ............. llansen Deloy j. .... . llansen, Mitchell ...... Hansen M. T. ........ . Hansen, Roma ...... Hansen W. B. .......... . llansen, Wilford L. llansen, Wilma A. ....... . Hansen, Wynona M. .. llansen Helen R. .,.... ...... . llarding, Margaret llarding, Zella M. 194 .........l08, 171 ..........43, 102 ........l21, 164 ..........59, 124 .......59, 88, 127 .......65, 171 .......54, 12u , ............. -12 ...,...53, 117 .......90, 120 , ,..........,.............. 53 53, 112, 78, 122 Dunn, Meryl ...... .......... Eames, Melba ...,.. ................. Edwards, Erma ....... ....,.... 5 8, Egbert, Gardner S. ........................... . Egbert, Margaret ....... .................................. Eliason, Newal G. ............ 41, 104, 182, Ellis, Wayne A, ..... .............................. 9 -1 Ensign, Olive S. ...... ........... 4 1, 108, Engstrom, Uno .... ........................... 8 6 Evans, Alton ........ .............................. 4 1 Evans, Daisy M. ...... .... 4 1, 78, 171, Evans, David ......... ............. 5 8, 94, Evans, Peter E. ..... ........................... 9 0 Evans, Richard ..... .......... 6 5, 84, Evans, Shirley ....,. ....................... 7 2 Ewer, Afton ................. ........................... 6 5 Farnsworth, Howard .......,............ 65, 96, Fawcett, Adelbert .................... 42, 94, 114, Faylor, Orpha ........ 42, 70, 100, 108, 136, 170, 179, 32 l'e1sted, Harold ..,...............,.. .....,. ......... Fife, Glenchora ,...... .. Fillmore, james L. Fishe, Lucretia E. .... ,..... . ...fffff25fm Flamm, Lewis L. ..... ..... ..... ........................... 1 6 5 Flamm, Ronald ..42, 192, 191, 125, 165, Fletcher, Sarah ............................,........... 59, Flint, Maurine .......... .... 5 8, 74, 112, Fonnesbeck, Alice ..... ........................,., Fonnesbeck, Frank ..... ....... 6 5, 88, 192, Fonnesbeck, Herman Ford, Dale W. ...... . Fowler, Kenneth ......... Francis, Carma .......... Frand en, Kenneth Frandzen, Waldo R. Frandsen, Linden E. Frost, lrving C, ......... Froyd, Maxine ........ Froyd, Glen ...... Fuller, Varden, .... Fullmer, .Rex C. Funk, Edith ............. Fairweather, Ellen ...... Farrar, Elmer ........... Gardner, Alma H. Gilgen, Dorothea ....... . ........................... 127 1 11 'f.'f.'fffflt2'lm ......,,.5s, so 8:53141 .........180, ....42 Harris, Albert B. ...... ................. 9 0 Harris, Delora W, ...... ......... 6 5, 90 Harris, joseph W. ....... .................... 9 0 Harris, Linden ............. ......... 3 1, 43, 9-1 Harris, Odell .................. ........................... 9 Z Harshbarger, Vaughn ............................ 66, 171 llarston, Fay .......................... 43, 105, 122, 110 llart, Alfred B. .......... ,........,..................... 6 0 llartvigsen, Dora ............ llartvigsen, lilmer j. llartvigsen, Milton 1- llarvey, Margaret ...... llaslam, Gretta 5. ..... . llaslam, Reuben ...... llatch, Hazel A. .... . Hatch, Phyllis ........ Hauck, Olean D. .... . Hawkes, Frank j, llawkes, Leo R. ............. . Hawkins, Clarence j. Hayes, Margaret M. 90 ........72, 180, 129 .........29, 05, 82 ....,...o6, 78 ........109, 9-1 . ........ 110 .......94 Hayes, Spencer W, .... .,...... ........ .... 5 9 , 88 Hayward, j. Clare .... .......................... 3 1, 82 Heese, Mary ................ ......... 4 3, 89, 122, 32 Heggie, Virginia ............ .... Henderson, George R. .... . Henderson, Helen B, .... Hendricks, Russel ll. ............ -13, 111, 88, 101 Heninger, Gene ..,,.......... ......................-. ----.- 5 9 llenrie D4uWayne 1.. .... .................... .---- 1 5 2 llenrie, lzmma ....... llenrie, Leone C. .... . llenrie, Nedra ......... llenrie, Venyl C. llenrie, Bernard D. Hervilla, Ole ..... ,..... Hickman, lola .......... Hill, Archie ....... . Hill, LaMar .... ' 59 30 . ........ ,..... 8 8, 152.. ........59, 193, 131 123 Hill, Leland ..,... Hill, Mary ....... Hill, Reuben .....,.. Hinton, Wayne ....., Hirst, Hazel ....... Hoffler, Phylis .........43, 111, 90 171 . .,...... 109, 88 78 Hogan, Arminta .,...... ........ 5 3, 70, 107, 112 lloldaway, Marjorie 117 Homer, David .,...... .,,....,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 11 Hoops, Hilda .,,... ......l,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 5 4, 74 Horsley, Ernest ..,.,, .....,,. 3 1, 43, 88, 110 Horsley, Helen ..,.... ,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, 7 0, 113 Howell, Ray ..,..,,. ,,,,,,,, 5 9, 94, 193 Hoyt, Elmo . ........... ..,,... 5 9, 92, 119 Hubbard, Harriet ..... I-luffaker, Lynn ...... Huges, Darrell ...... Hull, Robert ...,.... ...,,.,,,,44, 92 Hulme, Claire ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 7 0 Hulme, l. Alan ...,........ 59, 82, 106, 190, 193 Humphrey, Lois ,.,,,.,,.,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Hunsaker, H. B, ,,,,,,, 43, 96 Hun saker , Rex .... iiunsaker, Lloyd' ,.,.... Hunsaker, Orlin ......... Hunsaker, Veressa Hunter, Alfred ......,., Hussey, Marian .... Hutchings, Gilbert 88 ......,,65, 171 1 21 ., .,...... 74 ........53 Hyde, Alice ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4----.-- 6 6 Hymas, Wanda ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,-,.-.,4---,,..--,,-w 5 6 Hawkins, S. Forest ,,,,,,,,,,,,-.,.-. .----.---AA4---.-Aw-,v-- 8 4 Hyde, Helen ,Aw---A...,..,.. 28, 30, 44, 74, 100, 108 1l1eC1i, Meryle ,,,, ,,..4,,--,---A--Y-- ,.-'-..-..,'. ...-',- 5 6 1Sf2e1Sen, Alice .......... ..,,...... 4 4, 120, 101, 116 lsraelsen, Lettie . .,..... 54, 190, 194, 171, 117 Jackson, Leslie ,,,,,, ,,,-,,,,---.-w -v--,.-,v..-'-.A-..,. 9 Z J21C0bs, James, .'-..w-- 1071 88 James, Leah ..... Janes, Melvin .... Janes, Ray ,,,,,,, ,, Jennings, Lydia ..... . Jennings, Robert .........lZ4 124 ........70 Jensen, Ashton ,,,,,,, ,--,4,--v 8 6, 16, Jensen, Edmond ,,,,, -..-v----K 4 44, 141 Jensen, Edmund ., 'v-...-, 90, 181 Jensen, Gerald ,,,, --,----..--.--- 5 9 Jensen, Lowell ....,, ----I--, 9 6 Jenson, Eleanor ,,,, -,.-,,.'--. 6 6 Jeppson, John ,,,,., ----v..'.-- 6 6, 82 .101'l115011, Annie ,,,,,, -'."--' 1 12' 78 .10h1'l501'I, Booker ,,,,,,, ..'--.----w.----.--..- 6 5 ,1011nson, lrva ,,,,,, -.--..---'--'.--vw---v'-',v- 6 0 ,1011I150n, Milton ,,,, ,.--,w-, 8 61 106, 136 Johnson, Pearl ,,,,, ,,------.-.4,-.----..A--,. '--' 60 Johnson, Rhea ,,,,,,,,,-,.-,,,--'.'--, 44' 105, 101, 32 ohnson ' " 1791 i2i5imiz6,""i'22,' Z?a,'lia'07' "4 Johnson, Wallace ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 66, 126 Johnson, Nina ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Johnson, Gertie ..,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J ,,,, 6 6 Johnson, Harold ,,,,,,,,, 66, 164, 127 Jones, Farris .,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 03 ,1ones, Orlene ...,.., ,,,,,,,, 6 0, 72, 190 Jones, Stanley .... Jorgensen, Blix .,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Jorgensen, Clyde ,..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Judah, George ..... ..,,..,,.. 4 4, 184, 100, 146 Judah, Mayme .,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, 6 h Julander, Odell ,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 4, 117, 129 Kearl, Aretha .,.... Kearl, Winnie ..... Keller, Wesley ,... Kearsley, Amy .... Keller, Delilah .... Keller, lva Lou ,..... Keller, Lamot ..... Kellett, Rex ........ Kemp, Harry ......., Kendall, Lorna ..,... Killam, Mildred , ..... . Kimball, Gardner ..... Kincaid, Ralph ........ Kirkhiam, Phyllis .. Knight, Lester ...... Kotter, Virginia .... Krafts, Marjorie .,,.... ..........,.66 ...Mao 14 ,,.....,.....,,66 117 121 ........60, 112 .....,...,,Z9, 66, sz .........66, 70, 191 Kimball, Rodney . M92 Kennard, Keith ..... .......,. 4 4 Larsen, Ardis ....,............ ....,..............,...,,.,.. 7 0 Laird, Lyndon ................,...............,...........,... 96 Larsen, Blanche ..45, 100, 120, 122, 136, 116 Larsen, Ellen ,...,........,..,......................,.... 74, 171 Larsen, Thyra ...,,,. ......,...., 5 4 Larsen, llyram .,.,... ......,,,,,, 6 6 Larsen, Byron ,,,,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 6 Larsen, Juanita .,.... ...,,,,,,. 6 0, 112 Larsen, LeMar ..... ,..,,....,...,, 9 6 Larsen, LaDe11 ..... ,..,... 1 45 Larson, Arnold ..... ...,,,,., 6 6 Larson, Howard ......, ...... 1 23 Larson, Ladel ,..,.,, ,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 0 1.arson, Vernon ...... ....,,., 1 31, 118, 124 Larson, Vaud ..... ........,,,. 4 5, 123 Larson, Verdan ,..., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 4 Lau, Richard ...... .....,... 5 4 Lau, Richard .,....... ........ 9 0 Lauritzen, Arden .... .,..,,.,,,,, 9 2 Lauritzen, C. W. ...... ,,,,,,,, 4 5, 92 Lauritzen, Verda ........,...,........,...................... 113 Lawrence, George ..........,,...........,,................... 92 Layton, Myron .... 45, 86, 100, 104, 182, 202 Leak, John ...............,....,......................... 66, 165 Lee, Inez .....................,..,, ....... 5 4, 108, 171 Lcnkersdorfer, Beryl ...... .........,.. 6 6, 117 Lenkersdorfer, Clara ,..... ......... 4 5, 117 Lewis, lris ..,................. ............... 6 6 Lewis, Lenore ........... ,,,,........... 4 5 Liddle, Wallace .............., ...,..... 9 2, 123 Liljenquist, La Verne ..,.... .....................,.... 7 6 Lillywhite, Harold ......... .............,...,,........,, 8 8 Linebaugh, G. C. ..,... ....... 6 0, 88, 128, 159 Linford, Jean ...,... .......,...,................. 6 6 Linford, Leo ...... ......... 8 4, 192 Linford, Zilla .,.. ........ 3 6, 116 Lloyd, Lewis .,....... .......... ....,.,.. 4 5 , 103 Loutscher, David .......,...,.,,.......... 1 .......... 66, 119 Loosle, John ........ 94, 106, 109, 114, 118, 192 Lowe, Jennie ............,.,..................................... 60 long, Wendell ....... ....,.,,.... 6 0 Lundquist, Ed. ..... .,............. 6 8 Lyman, LeMar ......,... ....,......,. 7 0, 107 MacDonald, Owen .,,.,. ....... 6 0, 84, 110 Maddock, Joseph ..... .................-.... 3 2 Madsen, Bertrude ..... ,........................,.. 5 4, 74 Madsen, Boyd .......................,..,.,.., 111 Madsen, Louis ...,............ 45, 94, 114, 118, 101 Madsen, Marcelle .....,...................... 54, 72, 130 Magleby, Sterling ............................................ 60 Manning, Nephi .,..,..,,... 54, 90, 121, 130, 164 Manning, Viola ,,... ........................,...........-.- 6 0 Marble, Arthur ..... ....... ....,.,a.-.. 4 2 Marble, Orlin ,..,... ................-......,., 6 6 Marksheffel, Ned ..... ........, 9 6, 109, 166 Martin, Vera .,.... ..,.... ....,....... 6 1 1 Martineau, Jess ..... .......,. S 2 Mason, Herschel ...... .....,......... ......,..... 4 6 Mason, lvie Rae .......,........,,,.......,,,,....,, 45, 72 Mattsson, Mary .,....,..,......,. 45, 112, 122, 101 Mattsson, Ruth .... 60, 74, 113, 193, 125, 194 Mattson, Viola ...........,......,..............,..............., 60 Martindale, Fred ..... ................,,, 6 0 Maughan, Cyril ...,. ..,............,..,.,... 1 46, 160 Maughan, lda .... ......,.......,.........,.,..,.,.,...... 6 6 Merrill, Anna ..... ........ 5 4, 70, 107, 128, 32 Merrill, Beth ..,.. , ........,,, 29, 66, 70, 32 Merrill, Ardella ...., ............,,.. 6 0, 117 Merrill, Jane ........, ........ 3 0, 70, 129 Merrill, Marriner .,.... ............. 8 8, 124 Merrill, Pearl ....,..,. .,....,. 6 6 72 Mifflin, De Vota ..., ........, 6 0, 193 Miles, l,aRue .,,...,.. ,,,,.,,,,, 6 6 Miller, Horton ........,..,.........,,,.,,,...,,,., ,,,,,,.,,, 9 0 Miller, P, La Rue ....,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Minnock, Dorothy ,,.........,..,,..,,....,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Mitton, Ruby ,,,..,., ,5-1, 78, 112, 122 32 Morris, Duane .......,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 7 Moesinger, Gilbert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 54, 84, 30, 152 Monson, June ..,..,...... ......... 4 5, 72, 125, 194 Moen, Johanna ..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 16 Monson, Margaret , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 60 Moody, Emerald ,,,,,,, U90 Moore, William ,,,,,,, H86 -'eel 255 14-4-- Morby, James ., Morgan, Lois ,.,...., Morton, Thomas .. Mordock, Karl ..., Mordock, Neil ......., Myers, LaPrie1 ,.., Myers, J. Levi ..... McAlister, Dean .... McBeth, Ned .......... McCulley, Walter .. ...,...60, 96 if 123 88 ,,........54, 155 ..........s6, 180 McCune, James ...... ,..,,,..,,,.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 8 4 McEntire, Davis ..,,.. ,..,... 60 , '106, 94, McKinnon, DeMar Murdock, Dorothy ..... Murdock, Earl ........ Michaels, Charles 192 McNeil, Millie ........,, ,,,,,,,,, 7 0 Monson, Frank ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 4 Nebeker, Don B. ..... ,,,,,,,,, 6 7, 90 Nebeker, Estelle .. ......,....... ...,... . ....,,.,78 Nebeker, Ned B. ...................................,.. 55, 90 Needham, Sylvan .......... 67, 109, 88, 121, 191 Neff, Stephen ....,... ....,.....,,,.,,...,,...,.,.,,..,,,,,,,, 8 4 Neilson, Rulon ...... ,.......... 1 21 Nelson, Alfred .... ................ 4 6 Nelson, Bernard ....... ...,..,, 1 45, 160 Nelson, Don G. ...... ....,.,......, 1 10 Nielson, Emma ..,. ,,,,,,, 1 71 Nelson, Karl ..... .,,,,,,,,,, 1 19 Nelson, Laura ...... ,,,,,,, 61, 193 Nelson, Mary ........... .,.......,.......... 6 7, 131 Nelson, Milton ...........,. ......... 4 6, 55, 94, 130 Neuberger, L, Mark ..........., 61, 82, 103, 193 Nelson, Ernest ..,........... .......,.,.........,,.., 8 8, 130 Newey, Margaret .... ....... .................... 7 6 Nielson, Ella ..... ...............,....... 6 7 Nielson, Emma ...... ,....... 4 6, 61, 76 Neilson, Ottis ...... .................... 5 5 Nielson, Ted ...... .,............. 6 7, 96 Nishimoto, Earl ...... ...,...,. 4 6, 124, 161 Norton, Howard ..,..... ....... 6 1, 82, 109 Nyman, Kenneth ,...., Nelson, Leslie .,... Odell, Wesley ..... ........ 5 5, 84, 102, 111, 190 Olesen, Edna ..... .....,.,,a.,.,...-..,..i.....-..,.. ..,,. 4 1 1 Olsen, Foyer ....... --.---,-..---------------- 3 4 01531-1, Owen ,,,,,,,, ,,, ,,...,,....,........,.. 46, 180, 101 Olson, Ruth ................----......i------------,--.--,-- 30. 76 Orser, Ellen Alta .... 32, 46, 72, 105, 122, 116, Osner, Ned ,,,,,,,,,,,,...,....,.......,......,...... .............. 8 4 Overfelt, Helen ..,......... ,.--.--,- 6 1, 74, 190 Owen, Fred Benson ....... ----------A----------'- 8 6 Owen, J, Wallace ...., .i..--,,--.----,---- 4 6 Olsen, LeGrand ...... ---------------- 8 8 Olsen, Parry .,....-- 4-'-- '--- 6 1 i 94 Packer, Leva ....... --------- 6 7 Paiee, Elmer ...,,,. ....................,.......-.--.-,-.----..i 4 67 Park, Marjorie ................----..,------ v----------,-----'- 9 1 Parker, llarrison .... 47, 106, 130, 146, 190 Parker, Laura Lee .,............--------,--------4- --------- 7 0 Parker, Max .,.........-,---i--.f--. -----a---a-------'------'----- 6 7 Parkinson, Arabelle . ----------'---'- 67 Parkinson, Grace ,...,... a---a-a-- 6 7, 72 Park nson, Seth ...... ....... S 2, 150 Parkin, Newell ...... ------------------- 6 71 88 Parrish, Joseph .... ,-,--,i,,, 6 7, 111, 119 Parry, Fern ............ , .... Parry, Mary Lucile Paskett, Marguerite Pass, Lewis ............,-.... .,----, 6 7, 127 Passey, Scott ..............,. --.-.------.i 6 7 Patterson, Barnetta . .................... 67 Paxton, Taft ..,.............................. ...,..............,.. 9 0 Pearse, Richard .......,,..................... 88, 110, 143 Pearson, Anne ................ 47, 74, 183, 129, 101 Pearson, Margaret ..........,......................,........ 47 Pedersen, Thelma ..................,.,.....,................. 70 'Pedersen, Jean ............ 55, 70, 105, 122, 125, 129, 179, 194, 116 Peterson, Ruth ...... ....................,.... 3 0, 46, 76 Peterson, Verda ........ ............ ,..................,. 6 7 Peterson, Waldo ,..... .... ,..... 9 0 , 145 Phelps, Hazel .,...... ................ 6 7 Phillips, Fred ..,,. Pierce, Nettie .,,.. 70 ., ....... 67, Stoker, 86 Plowman, Keith .... Pollard, Leonard ........ Porter, Constance ...,... Power, Zona ............. Pratt, Claud ...... Pratt, Harold ...... Prestwich, Berg ....... Probst, Reed ........ Pryor, Bertha .............. Pugsley, Edna .............. .,.. Pulley, Boyd Horace ........ .,..,....46, 101, 116 .........,..,108, 120 109 , .,,..,, 47, 111 113 93 Pulley, Hamlet ....,....,... ..,....,.l. 1 10 Prusell, Ronald .......... ........-..-- 5 5 Randall, Elmer .,..... .........................,..... 4 6, 86 Rasmussen, lrma ............................................ 67 Redford, Marion ..6l, 125, 164, 191, 192, 194 Redner, Robert ....... .............,......... 8 2, 165 Reeder, Hope ......, Reeder, Wendell ...... Reese, Doyle Reese, Merle .... Reeves, Verna ....... Reeves, Vincent ...... Remund, Clive ........ .........55, 122, 171 120 70, 113 ....,,,,88, 42, 151 Rem11nd, Grace ......... ............ 6 l, 117 Rice, Vernon ........ .. ,..,, 61, 119 Rich, joseph ,....... .,...,. 8 4, lll Rich, l.othaire ....,,.. ............... .,..,.... 1 0 3, 121 Rich, D. Ralph ................................................ 88 Rich, Rolla ,.............,...., 96, 110, 114, 118 Richards, Bert ............................,...........l....... 165 Richards, Cleopha ...... ......... 4 7, 78, 122, 101 Richards, Margaret ....... .........,...,.,..... 6 1, 118 Richards, Ralph ......................,...,...,......... 55, 119 Richin s, Dallas ..,......., Rigby, Gwendolyn ,.47, 74, 100, 107, 108, 101 Rigby, Lucile ..........,.. Rinderknect, Elmer Ripplinger, Lawrence Rippon, Frank ............ Rippen, Calvin ...... Rollins, Mae ........ Roberts, joe ..... Ririe, Rebecca ..,,.. Robb, Wayne .,....,...... Robbins, Margaret ..... Roberst, Helen ....,... Roberts, Lyman ....,. Robertson. J. A. .,...... . Robertson, Von H. ., Robins, Fay LaRue ,..., Robinson, Fred ........... Rollins, Beth ....... .... Rollins, C. Wallaoe Rohner, Herman Roper, Melvin ........ Rosenberg, j. H, . ..... .. Rosengreen, Eunile ....... Roskelley, Thelma Rowberry, Valene .. Russell, Anthony ...,... Rutherford, Alice ...,. Roland, August ....... Reading, Harry ......, Sanford, Dorothy ...,.. Sant, Mable ............ Sant, Paul ..........., Sant, Sadie ....,,.,,..,.. Schaub, Conrad ...... Schaub, Geneva ...... Schaub, Leah ,,.... Schiess, Connie .. Scott, james ...,..... Sewell, lsabelle ....., Shaw, Byron ....... Shaw. Seth ..........., Sheffield, Wayne ,,.... Shelton, joseph .,.... Shepard, joe E. Shields, E. Reed ...,.... Shields, Kenneth ............ 5 5, Shirley, Fern .....,..... Shipley, Merlin .,..... Siegfried, Silvano ....... Sill, Milton ............ Simmons, Shirley ....... Simonsen, Elva ..,,... Singh, Arjah ............ Sims, Mitchell ..,..... .. .........,....,..,.,...,... ,...,.... 6 l ........123 ........,,...67 128 61 .......55, 84, 106 1.95 .........6l, 166 .......30, 47, 72, 171 101 61 .........28, 47, 84 .......61, 74, 130 119 UNUUNUHUUUUHHUUUGI .,uMnnunnnun,usnHu96 --u-4s, 72, 108, 170 ........56, 28, 88, 103 . ..,.................... 67 101 lll 94 ...........86, 82, 109 86, 121, 136, 138 117 86, 102 .........67, 72, 129, 181 ..,..,..55, 108, 171, 32 119 Singleton, Faun ...... 49, 72 Slater, Smart, Smart, Smart, , 105, 122, 116, 32 Donna ................................ 56, 70, 130 Orpha ...,......... Margaret ........ Ruth ........... Smedley, Delbert ....,.. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, ,.......70, 130 Dewitt ......... .....,...........,.,, 4 8, 94 Edna ........... ......................,,............ 7 0 C. Elmo ..... .......... 3 1, 84, 144, 166 Emilie ...... ............,...,.,.........,... 6 8 Helen ........... lvan D. ...... . Smith, john P. ...... , Smith, J 144, 166 oseph1ne .......,...,,......,..,,,,,,,,..,. ,,6Z Smith, Kate ........ ..... Smith, Oliver ...... . Smith, Ruth ......... Smith, Marvin ....... Smith, Ruth ....,,,. Smith, Gwen ........ Smoot, Ruth .......... Snyder, Margaret ...,. Sorenson, Alfarette Sorenson, LuZelle ..... ,-ss, 76, 108, 128 .nnnsUunnnsn48, 90 70, 122 68 .....,.68 ....,..74 Sorenson, Mabel ..... ........... 7 4 Sorenson, Curtis ........ Sorenson, Rulon ..................................,...,......... 86 South, Agnes ....................................,...,........... 76 Sowards, Hazel ...... 62, 70, 107, 113, 192, 116 Spencer, Elwood .,,.................,,,.......,....... 68, 119 Spackman, A. C, ....... ...,,,,, 5 5, 107 Spongberg, Mary ....... .,..,,. , ...... 7 6 Stallings, Diris ...... .,..... 5 6, 130 Stanger, Keith .... ...,..... 82, 102 Staples, Emerson ..... Stark, john ............. Starr, Courtland ....... ....... 5 5, 88, 126 Starr, Grace ........... ..................... 6 Z Starr, Stewart ....... . .... - ..... 88 Starr, l'nez .......... 1................. 68 Stevens, A. ......-..- ..........,. 9 2, 109 Stoker, Howard ..... .....l....,........ 8 8. 111 Starr, Nora ....,,.... ,,........ 4 8, 122, 101 Starr, Warren , .,.......,...,. ,..,... ............... 68 , 121 Stelle, j. Weldon .....,...,............. ................., 9 2 Stetfenhagen, Violet Marie .............,.............. 67 Stephens, Melvin .,,..............,.....,,..... 48, 94, 114 Stevens, Afton ....... -...-------------- 63 Stevens, D. Garn . -------------- 48 Stevens, Herbert ....... .,...... 3 4, 109 Stevens, Margaret ...,. Stevens, Margaret Stevens, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Stibal, j Stirland, Thelma ..... Gracia ............,...... Jennie .....,..,, 55, Seth Layton ....... ohn ......,............ LaGrande ....,. Stock, Eldon ...,....,.... Stock, Merlin .... Stock, Orville ..,.. Stoddard, Fred ..,,.. Golden ...... Stoker, Wanda ..,.... Stookie, Fannie .... , ...... Stout, Eunice Mae Stringham, Martha . ...., .. Strong, Asa R. .,...... . Swainston, Harriet Swainston, Wilma Swendsen, Howard Swinyard, Ewart ........ Smith, Corles ......... . 72 72 .......55, 72, 125, 191, 194 nduH.unHnnunnnn68 96 36, 124 .....,,68, 86 ........56, 126 ...,....,.62, 84 .......l08, 171 48, 70 159 88, Thorpe, Everette ....... ........ 5 6, 120, 121, 190 Taggart, Marjorie .. ................. 30, 62, 78 Tarbet, lone ....... ..,........,................. 7 4 Tasso, Eleanora ,,... ..,....................... 5 6, 117 Taylor, Floyd .,...... ......... 5 6, 84, 130, 164 Taylor , Lois Taylor, Nelden ..... Taylor, Owen ...... Taylor, Tell ...,...... Thain, Afton ......... Thatcher, Blaine ...... Terry, Thatcher, Lynn Lew1s . .......... . ................................. 68 1 18 126 92. Thatcher, Theodore ...........,.....,........................ 92 128 Theurer, Melba ......... ......... 4 0, 74, 122, Thomas, joseph ....... Thomassen, Arthur ..... Thompson, Odell ..... Thornock, R. A. ...... . Thorpe, Paul ........,,... Thorson, DeLoris ....... Tingey, Delos ......... Tingey, Mae .... ,.... . Tingey, Mary ........ Tippitts, George ........ Todd, Dean .......... Todd, Alice .........,...,. Torben son, George Towers, Helen ....,...... Trimble, Benjamin Turner, Eleanor ....... Tyson, Vinginia ..... ............... .unnu49, ss, 136 .unNnnnnuuuu68 MLLUMS4, 145 unnun68,ll1 ,----9o, 121 nnNunusu68 ., .....,.,.. se - ................. 68 .uuuNuNnnNnu68 .Nun,n68, 94, 121 ,......72, 182, 129 .unun62, 82, 191 .,---s6, 72, 136 .sHncun68, 127 .--ss6, 130, 117 .u,-,,,n--7o, 56 Van Buren, Gordon ................ 84, 68, 164, l27 Vanderhoof, Kenneth 31, 49, 82, 104, 181, 143 Vargas, Aniceto ..................... 1 ..,,..,,,.,,...,,,,,,..,,. 49 Vernon, Frances ....... ,.,.. 4 9, 70, 105, 122, 116 Vernon, Marjorie ..,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70 Vickers, Karean ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,---..,'-.-, 7 3 Vickers, Maurine .,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 0, 49' 78' 122 Vranes, john .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,----.V 3 3, 152 Wadsworth, Douglas ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 62 Wadsworth, Charles D, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 2, 126 Wakley, Mildred ...., Waldron, Reed ....,... Walker, Afton ........ Wheeler, Clyde ......, Whitaker, Bruce ........... Whitehouse, Franklin Whitesides, lma B. .,,... Wight, Francesca ..... Wilcox, Elmer W. Williams, Dora ...... Welch Arthur ..... Wilson, Edna ....,,.. Williams, john T. Williams, Wesley L. W1lson, Elda ,,,.,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, 6 Wilson, Tyra ...,. Wilson, Verla ......... Winkel, Anton C. Winn, Winn, Wiser, Wood, Wood, Wood. Woodw Blanche ...... ,lack ......... Ruth .......... Luc1le Anna ..,.,,,.,,,,,,,, June ............,............,,,.. ....,..,68 ........88 ..,,,,,..6Z, 74, 112 ...- ....,.....,,, ,,,, . 68 .,.......76, 112 .......44, 70 2, 72, 113, 170 56, 74, 112 ,.......6Z .......,96 ........62 Raymond .,.. 49, 82, 110, 112, 118, 121 ard, Rollo W. Wotlmden, Arthur ,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,, Worley, E. Max ....... Wright, Chester .....,.. Wursten, 1, Luther ...,. Yeates, Yeates, Young, Young, Yeates, Young, Alexander ....... Lula ..,,...,...... Delbert D. .... . George Earl ....... Thomas ............ Clarice ....,..... Walker, Frank .......... 82 ...,..,.96 . ,.......,.. 68 Wallace, Barbara ..... Walters, Aileen .... Walther, Louise ..., Wanlass, Ralph ..... Ward, Golden .... Ward, Edward ....... Ward George ...... Ward Reuben .....,., .......l30, 150 194 .........68, 171 .,...... 62' 88 121 50, 86, 121, 146 Warren, Rex ............ ......... 5 6, 94, 118 Wilkens, Del Mar .......................,..,................. 90 Washburn, Newel .,.....,,.......,,,..........,,,,,,, 49, 114 Walker, Rulon ,... 48, 26, 106, 125, 194 Watkins, De1.os ...........,,,.,............,,,,.... 96, 151 Watt, Leland ..........,................................,.....,,, 68 Webb, Clarice 256, 28, 70, 112, 125, 129, 194 Webb, Delmar H. ..........,..........,.................... 50 Webb, Ruth ..........,...,.,,.........,....,,,,,,,,,,,, 70, 171 Welch, Golden M. ...... ....l.......,,,, 4 9, 86, 144 West, Allan M. ......... .... ,... 6 Z , 84, 190, 123 West, Anna ..,............ ..,,.,,.......,,,.,,,, 5 0, 76 West, Geneva R. ,,.,.......,...,,,,,,,, ...SO West, Ray B. ............, ,,,,,,, , Weston, Milton B. .,.... . Weston. Ramona ..... Westenskow, Elden ....,. Westenskow, Owen F. ..., 82 ........62 .50, 92 . ......... 56. 119 5 X , Y y . . , , . Q , 4 n 1 2 . Z L 1 s f , 6 X , 1 . 4 5 H


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