The U.A.C. Alumni Quarterly, Vol. 5 No. 3, March 1929

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1 Utah State Unversty Utah State Magazne Utah State Unversty Specal Collectons and Archves The U.A.C. Alumn Quarterly, Vol. 5 No. 3, March 1929 Utah State Unversty Follow ths and addtonal works at: Recommended Ctaton Utah State Unversty, "The U.A.C. Alumn Quarterly, Vol. 5 No. 3, March 1929" (1929). Utah State Magazne Ths Book s brought to you for free and open access by the Utah State Unversty Specal Collectons and Archves at t has been accepted for ncluson n Utah State Magazne by an authorzed admnstrator of For more nformaton, please contact

2 We -U. fl C. Alumn Quarterly ~ arch, 1929 '\'(") lume 5... No. 3 ~~NJ ~_:. ~ a a ~ > C

3 \ t t _//gges--- How Would You Lke to Make $1, Ths Summer? 'JY'{ any of our salesmen make double that amount dur- _/(J ng ther summer's vacaton. We pad S. R. Harrs, '24, $2, n commssons last summer. Allan Cannon, '22, made more than $2,ooo.oo n three months, sellng Loganwear. Cf!Jou, too, can make money durng the summer sellng our hgh-grade lne of made-to-measure kntwear. f you are ambtous to ncrease your ncome and at the same tme enjoy your vacaton ths summer, clp the coupon and send t to us. more about t. Logan Knttng Factory Logan, Utah. Gentlemen: Please send me some addtonal nformaton. am nterested n your proposton and would lke to know Name j f Address LOGAN KNTTNG FACTORY Manufacturers of "LOGANWEAR" Logan, U tab. +-- _,,, ,

4 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Publshed Quarterly by the U tab Agrcultural College. Vol. V MARCH, 1929 NO. 3. Buldng Program Before State Solons Legslatve Bll Would Provde Buldng Ad for the State nsttutons of Utah-U. A. C. Asks for New Buldngs. A bll now beng consdered by the State Legslature would, f put nto effect, provde for a buldng and expanson program for the state nsttutons of Utah for the next few years. The College would doubtless beneft to the extent of several buldngs, wth a possblty of gettng a lbrary buldng mmedately. Some of the detals of the bll. together wth ts mportance to U. A. C.. are contaned n a letter whch was sent February 28 to a number of alumn who are n a favorable poston to encourage support for the bll. The letter read as follows: " Dear Fellow Alumnus: " House Bll No. 148, now before the Utah State Legslature. would provde f passed n ts present form, for a buldng and expanson program for the scare nsttutons of Utah. and for the ssuance of scace bonds n the amount of $3.000,000.00, the proceeds from sad bonds to b. ~ used foe the constructon of needed buldngs at such state nsttutons as the Ucah Agrcultural College, the Unversty of Utah, che Ucah State Hosptal, the School for che Deaf and Blnd. and other scace nsttutons. " n chs bref letter c s mpossble co gve many of the detals of che bll, buc c s suffcent to say that the mones receved from the sale of the bonds would be used to meet the most pressng buldng needs of these nsttutons, and w ould be equtably apportoned among chem accordng co the acuteness of ther needs. " f tbe bll were passed, the Utah Agrcultural College would be n lne to receve funds for a Lbrary buldng, for the mprovement of che water. lghtng. and beatng facltes, for a research green-house and anmal husbandry buldngs, and for more farm land. " The Utah Agrcultural College and the Unversty of Utah are strongly supportng the dea of ssung bonds for buldng purposes, and che bll s recevng strong support from other agences. t was ntroduced at the nstance of Governor Dern and other promnent members of the Legslature and s now n the hands of the Buldng Commttee of wbcb Mr. Redd s charman. "The undersgned, as representatves of the U. A. C. Alumn Assocaton, make an urgent request that you cooperate wch the College and the Unversty of Utah n ther efforts to gan support for the bll by mmedately gettng n touch wth members of the Legslature wth whom you are acquanted and have nfluence, urgng them co do all n cher power to put the buldng program n effect. " Ths bll. f passed, would help very mat rall y n solvng the College's buldng needs for several years. t would provde frst of all for a Lbrary buldng, where the books to be provded as a result of the Lbrary Fund campagn could be safely and permanencly housed. Wthout some such defnte program as the foregong, there s no way of forecastng whether or not our buldng needs would be met for many years to come. ' 't s mportant that y ou ether vst or wre your legslators mmedately, as acton, to be effectve, must be mmedate. The Legslature adjourns n 13 days. The bll s now under actve consderaton. " Ths s our opportunty to strke a blow for a new Lbrary, where we can store our books and our treasures; where, n the years to come, both students and alumn may fnd lmtless nspraton. Ths s our opportunty to serve Alma Mater n what Presdent Peterson characterzes as one of the most sgnfcant movements m her hstory. Wre your legslators today. " Sncerely yours. Geo. R. Hll, Jr., ' 08, Salt Lake Cty Orval W. Adams, Salt Lake Cty Erc Ryberg, Salt Lake Cty Thomas C. Callster, ' 03. Fllmore E. T. Ralphs, ' 1 1. Salt Lake Cty Dr. Geo. M. Fster, ' 13, Ogden T. H. Humphreys, ' 97, Logan R. L. Judd. ' 7. Salt Lake Cty Vere L. Martneau, ' 12, Salt Lake Cty Hervn Bunderson, '12, Brgham Cty." NOTE-Just as the Quarterly goes to press nformaton s receved that the Buldng Commttee of the lower house has made some amendments n the bll. The amount of bonds to be ssued durng the next three years has been reduced from $3,000, to Sl.500,000; $250,000 for a Forestry buldng for the Utah Agrcultural College has been added; and other amendments not affectng the College have been made.

5 Page 2 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY -===-~=======-~~~~=========-~~====~ COUNCL URGES AMENDMENTS New Status for Former Students and Honorary Members s Recommended by Governng Board of Alumn Assocaton. B 'f unanmous vote, the. Alumn Councl went on record as favorng two amendments to the Consttuton of the Alumn Assocaton at a meetng of the councl March 4. The changes recommended are both concerned wth the sectons defnng membershp n the Assocaton. The frst amendment proposes changng Artcle, Secton 2 n such a way as to allow faculty members and former students to be gven the same membershp status as graduates of the College. The second amendment would permt frends of U. A. C. not elgble for regular membershp, who have done some outstandng servce to the College, to be admtted as honorary members. f the proposed amendments were adopted, there would be no assocate members n the Assocaton. and honorary members would nclude only persons renderng outstandng servce. Faculty members who were not alumn would be classed as regular members. Specfcally, the proposed amendments read as follows : Amendment No. 1. t s recommended that Artcle, Secton 2 be changed to read as follows : "All persons recevng degrees from tbe Agrcultural College of Utab. and all studencs wbo have spent. a full term or more n resdent study n the nsttuton. and whose class shall have been graduated. and all members of the faculty. shall be elgble for regular membershp n tbe Assocaton, and shall become regular members upon beng accepted by tbe Assocaton n a regular meetng." Artcle, Secton 2 now reads as follows: " All persons recevng degrees from the Agrcultural College of Urah shall be elgble for reg ular membershp. and shall become regular members upon beng accepred by the Assocaton n a regular meetng." Amendment No. 2. t s recommended that Artcle, Secton 6 be changed to read as follows: "Persons not elgble for regular membershp n tbe Assocaton wbo bave done some outstandng servce to the nsttuton are elgble for honorary membershp, and shall become honorary members upon recommendaton of the Executve Commttee, and upon beng accepted by the Assocaton n a regular meetng." Artcle, Secton 6 now reads as follows : " Faculty members of tbe Agrculrutal College of Utab, who rank as nstructors or hgher, and who bold the equvalent of tbe B. S. degree. are elgble to honorary membershp." The adopton of the proposed amendments would not affect the payment of dues. Regular members wonld become actve upon the payment of annual dues ; and honorary members would not be requred to pay dues, just as at present. These amendments wll be submtted to the Alumn Assocaton for ts approval at the busness meetng May 24. Durng the summer the executve secretary conducted an nves tgaton of polces of leadng Amercan colleges and unverstes n defnng membershp n ther assocatons, and the nvestgaton revealed the nterestng nformaton that a large majorty of the schools that repled lst graduates and former students alke as regular members. n fact, only a few gve former students nferor rankng. Among the schools that gve equal rank to graduates and former students are such leadng nsttutons as Cornell, Yale, Unversty of Washngton, Unversty of Colorado, owa State College, Unversty of llnos, Unversty of Wyomng, Kansas State Agrcultural College, Oho State Unversty, Unversty of Chcago, Unversty of Montana, North Dakota State College, and many others. The nvestgaton also yelded the nformaton that the leadng colleges and unverstes n the country grant honorary membershp to persons not elgble for regular membershp as a means of rewardng dstngushed servce. For these reasons, the members of the Alumn Councl feel that the proposed amendments are entrely n agreement wth the most modern practce n alumn work n progressve nsttutons. They beleve that f the proposed changes n the Consttuton were made, the ablty of the Alumn Assocaton to serve the College could be greatly enhanced.

6 A THE U. A. C. ALUM QUARTERLY Page 3 Dx Class Reunon Plan Adopted. new plan of conductng class reunons at U. A. C. was adopted by the Alumn Councl at a mee_ng March 4. The plan, known as the Dx plan, and orgnally used at Prnceton Unversty, has many advantages over the 0-year plan, under whch reunons have been held at the College n past years. Under the Dx system, classes that have been graduated fve, twenty-fve, and ffty years reune m a gven year. n addton, n a cycle of twenty years, classes reune four or fve tmes, and meet at -east once durng ths perod wth classes that were n school the same tme. For?xample, 1 n 1929 the followng sx classes reune : 1924, 1914, 1913, 1938 '37 ' ' 34 '33 '32 ' ~ , JO 1930 ' and The ' ' 28..' '27 class of 1924 ' ' '25 20 wll have been 24 ~ ' 24 graduated fve. '23 '23 '22 22 years, and the '20 class of 904 '19 '19 '18 18 t w e n t y - fve '17 '17 ' 16 '16 years. nasmuch as U. A. C. s only forty-one years old, there s no class that has been graduated ffty years. '14 '14. '13 '13 13 '12 '12 '12 '11 ' ' '09 '09 oo ~ '09 ' 08 1 ~08 08 ' 07 ' ' 07 ' 06 B06 oo 1900 '<Th ' ' 04 ' 03 ' 03 ' 02 ' The classes of O«' , 1913, oo and 1911 were n college together ~ 9 ' ' 97 ' 97 1 ' ' % '95 ' % ' 94 A dagram of the plan, showng the classes that wll reune for the next ffteen years, ndcates how the plan works. At the top of the dagram are the years when reun,ons are held. At the left, readng from bottom to top, are the graduatng classes. To ascertan when your class reunes, and wth whch classes, fnd your class n the column at the left, and follow t across the dagram. The Dx plan s beng used at a large number of colleges and unverstes n the Unted States, and accordng to nformaton from these schools, t.s the most successful plan of conductng class reunons that has ever been n operaton. ts chef advantage s that cla ses that were n school toge.ther reune together. Ths of tself practc;lly assures a successful reunon. Whle only sx classes reune n 1929, the r.umber ncreases each year. n 1939, for ex 1943 ample, ten classes wll reune These nclude l 93o ' 34 the classes of 1933 ' ' :' , 1931, ll! ' 31 '31 ' , 1929, ' 29 ' , 1914, t.7 ' , '25 '24 ' a n d ' 23 Z ' ' 21 ' 21 '1.0 zo Members of '19 '19 the classes that '18 '18 l\118 '17 1~ 17 reune ths year, 'lg L~l6 --ors 'l ~ that 1s, the '14 ~\1 ' classes of 1924, 1914, 1913, ' , 1911, ' and 1904, '07 '06 06 should begn oo ' 05 ' 04 '"4 ' 03 1 now to make preparatons for OJ 01 ' 00 vo ther mgraton 99 '\ll ~d e back to Aggeland for that ~? 9? % '96 ' 9o '95 ~ 4 ' 94 most thrllng of experences-an Agge reunon wth old frends and classmates.' Members of classes that do not reune should lkewse be plannng to spend Commencement on the campus. Whle only the reunng classes wll hold meetngs, members of any and all classes wll be welcomed home. ' ' 'll

7 Page 4 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY +_.,_.,_,_,_.,_.,_,,_,,_,,_,,_,,_.,_.,_,_,_,,_,+ The U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Offcal Organ of THE UTAH AGRCULTURAL j COLLEGE ALUMN ASSOCATON Subscrpton Prce, $ l.00 a year.! Publshed Quarterly by rhe Alumn Assocaron of rhe : 1 Urah AS'(rculru ral College. Logan, Urah. Entered as t second class matter September 18, at the pose oftce at Logan, Utah, under the act of March 3, J.! OFFCERS COUNCLORS : J J. M. Chrstensen, '21 j Geo. R. Hll, ~r. '08. Pres. L. Bennon-Nebeker, '1 9 j : G. P. Barber, 21, Ex. Sec R. J. Becraft, ' 17 : 1!. B. L. Rchards, ' 13 EXECUTVE COMMTTEE J o h n T. C ame, J r., 9.,. j' 1 G R H'll 1 J. 08 W. H. Warner. '26 f eo. r.. Effe S. Barrows '26 T. H. Humphreys, ' 9 7 G M p, 1 3 f! Vere L. Martneau, '12 eo. ster, 'J B. L. Rchards. '13 L. R. Humphreys, ' 12 =,Afton Odell, '22 Geo. R. Hll Jr., ' 08 J A. H. Saxer, ' l 0 j EX-OFFCO MEMBERS Vere L. Marrneau. '12 J T. H. Humphreys. '9 7 j John A. Alder, ' 2 Afton Odell, '22! j George M. Fster, '13 Mrs. G. B. Hendrcks. '27f THE TWO AMENDMENTS f the two amendments to the Consttuton recommended by the Alumn Councl are adopted by the Assocaton n ts annual busness meetng May 24, the edtors of the Quarterly beleve one of the most sugnfcant steps n the hstory of the U. A. C. Alumn Asso-:aton wll have been taken. Alumn who have kept rn clo e touch wth alumn work, both at U. A. C. and at other colleges, recognze the mportance of numbers n such organzatons. They beleve that all who have felt the warmng and stmulatng nfluence of college and unversty lfe should be welcomed nto the body of alumn- welcomed whole-heartedly, wthout beng bounded by restrctons. There are hundreds of former students of U. A. C. who were not fortunate enough to obtan a degree who would gve freely of ther tme and fnances f they were granted equal fellowshp n the Assocaton wth old frends and classmates who left the College wth sheepskns tuckeed under ther arms. After all, t s servce to U. A. C. that counts, and not, "Have you a degree?'' And let us recognze those who are n13t elgble for regular membershp, and who make some outstandng contrbuton to our Alma Mater, by takng them nto our Assocaton as honorary members. They, too, are one of us. THE DX PLAN Alumn who study carefull y the dagram of the Dx plan on Page 3, and read the explanaton of ts workngs, wll. we beleve, become ardent supporters of the new system of conductng class reunons at U. A. C. The 10- year plan, wth an honorable record of servce here, s, we beleve, far less servceable than the Dx plan. The feature o the plan. that of classes that were n college together comng back to reune together, nsures a degree of fellowshp that the 0-year plan could never engender. Classes ten years apart, havng lttle n common, cannot hope to become very enthusastc n each other's company. The Dx plan wll be gven a thorough tral ths sprng. and wth the cooperaton of the reunng classes, should prove an outstandng success. COOPERATON-PLUS Up to March. eghty-nne per cent of all Lbrary Fund payments due had been pad, and srcce then, a number of those who were a lttle behnd on ther payments have sent checks. Ths s an unusual record, we beleve, and one that attests to the loyalty and ntegrty of alumn of U. A. C. Accomoanyn~ a number of checks have been letters full of a fne optmsm and contann~ expressons of fath n the Lbrary Fund cause. Your offcers apprecate such letters even more than the checks. and that s savng a S!'reat deal. Wth such cooperaton as ths. nothng seems mpossble. THE 1929 REUNON Commttees have already been apponted to make arrangements for the 1929 alumn reunon durng Commencement, and have begun to lay plans for a reunon unque n Agge annals. A number of specal features wll be part of the program. There s even hnt that an Alumn Crcus may be on the campus at that

8 tme. r s planned to organze reunng classes, c.nd also the class of l 929. The offcers apponted wll reman n off~e untl the class reunes agan. The fact that only sx classes wll hold reunons does not mea n that alumn who are not members of these classes are r: ot nvted to vst Alma Mater durng Comm'!ncment. Every son and daughter of A. C. s nvted LO jon n the jamboree. t s not too early to begn to save your shekles to buy a tcket to Logan on May 24th. AGAN-THE PNK SUP. Much aganst our wll, we slp the Pnk Slp between the pages of some of the Quarterles agan ths ssue, and send them out, hopng that you who receve the lttle pnk remnders wll take out your check books pronto and pen your Assocaton a $2 check for dues. As commencement nears, the problem of fnancng a reunon that you wll really enjoy makes your offcers' har grow grey. You can releve them of much worry, and also h elp them to better serve you by just takng notce of the lttle Pnk Slp. COMMTTEES NAMED BY EXECUTVE BODY Commttee charman for two of the remanng Student Body events of m_oortance have recently been apponted. The "A" Day Commttee. supervsors of annual Agge Campus clean-up day, are Glen Worthngton, charman, wth Arvl Stark, Lllan Orme. Wllam Cook, and Vernon Budge to assst hm. These students have all shown ther ablty by ther actvtes n responsble postons, and wll undoubtedl y provde an effcent and entertanng program for the sprng house-clea nng of the Campus. Frankln Rchards has been apponted to drect the arrangemnets of actvtes of Hgh School Day, the day on whch Senors from the varous hgh schools of Utah and daho are entertaned. Mr. Rchards wll probably have an even greater number of guests ths year than have htherto attended the Hgh School Day program. Other members of ths commttee have not yet been apponted, but wll probably be announced n the near future. THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Page 5 +!- ll MPORTANT DATES Frday, May 24-Alumn busness meer- j =11 l rng. f Saturday, May 25-Commencement, and j! Alumn banquet and ball. j! Sunday, May 26-Baccalaureate Sermon. j l Don't forget these dates. Come home and j! you wll be welcomed home. j ALUMN ASSOCATON PREPARES FOUNDERS' DAY PROGRAM The ffth annual Founders' Day, commemoratng the foundng of the Utah Agrcultural College, March 8, 1888, forty-one years ago. was to have been observed March 8. but on account of an outbreak of spnal menngts the program was postponed ndefntely. The admnstraton thought t best to dscontnue assembles and smlar publc gatherngs for the tme beng. The Alumn Assocaton had charge of the day's actvtes and had prepared the followng program: Luncheon, 12 : 00 n honor of John T. Cane, '94. College Chapel 1 : 00 Prayer W. \V. Henderson At Dawnng C. W. Cadman Grls' Double Quartette Remarks Pres. E. G. Peterson, ' 04 Notturno Greg Pano Solo by Cleopha Rchards "The Frst Alumnus" Eunce J. Mles, '08 Alma Mater Student Body " Begnnn11s" John T. Cane, ' 94 To a Wld Rose McDowell Oboe Solo by Davd England "A Glance nto the Future" Dr. Geo. R. Hll, Jr., ' 08 n a Lttle Old Garden Thomas J. Hewtt Grls' Double Quartette Matnee Dance, 2:30 Smart Gymnasum The luncheon n honor of John T. Cane, '94, was served to a few guests, but all other actvtes, ncludng the play, "Lttle Women" to have been presented by Theta Alpha Ph, natonal dramatc fraternty, n the evenng, were cancelled.

9 Page 6 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Romney's Athletes Make Far Show1.g n Wnter Sports By Mlton Merrll, '25 The basketball prognostcators of the western dvson selected the wnner and the runner-up n the fnal standng, but the dope fell down n pckng thrd place and cellar occupants. Montana State breezed through to another ttle, the B. Y. U. Cougars took second place under Coach Ott Romney, but the Utah Agges by a sensatonal fnsh upset the sports' prophets and nosed Utah nto the cellar. The season was featured by the contnued ~uper - play of the Bobcats. Only one defeat was chalked aganst the Montana entry. and Utah Agges was the team to do t. The Cougars presented a strong team whch faled to connect when meetng the champons. B. Y. U. lost four games by healthy margns to the northern entry. njures handcapped.coach Dck Romney's Farmers n early season, and more than that, the competton was the toughest t has ever been n ths dvson. The play of the Agges n the last four games of the season was postvely brllant. Two weeks ago the Farmers had lost seven games n eght and had only four more to play, two each wth teams whch had prevously beaten. thetn twce. Such a stuaton s enough to extngush any spark of lfe that may be left, but suddenly the Romney-coached athletes took on new lfe and won three out of the last four games. The one loss was by a three-pont margn. The Agges were the only Utah team to defeat all other teams n the dvson at least once, and for the second year the only team to defeat the Montana Bobcats. Captan Glen Worthngton. Ells Wade, and Theron Smart, all regulars, completed ther hoop careers, whch means that Romney has a real problem facng hm next season. Slowed up n early season by njures, Worthngton returned to form to show hs real ablty. Wade played almost faultless ball all season. Smart mproved wth the season. Davs and Henre were regular forwards, though Tate and Watkns got n severa l games. Call and Remund, guards, and Gunnell, center, also performed consstently durng the season. WRESTLNG Utah Agge matmen, champons of the dvson last year, are busly preparng for the dvsnal meet whch s slated for Bozeman on March 28 and 29, stll three weeks away. n the meantme all of Coach George Nelson's team members wll enter the ntermountan A. A. U. tournament whch wll be held n the Smart Gymnasum on March 21 and 22. The Farmer mat artsts have already lost two dual meets. but Nelson s famous for brngng hs men through for the crucal tlts and there s stll an excellent chance that the Agges wll reman on top n ths dvson. Leadng the grapplers s Captan Bob Dahle, lght heavyweght. Dahle s a seasoned performer and wll score ponts n the dvsonal struggle. Dallas Rchens s the heavyweght representatve. Rchens s showng greatly mproved form. A dvson s beng made n the mddleweght class. Ed Ward wll be n the heaver groupng and Alma Bangerter n the lghter. Abbott and Bran are the leadng canddates n the welterweght entrant. Two extraordnarly capable wrestlers, Earl Nshmoto and Dean McCallster, wll be the Agge representatves O the two lghtest weghts. SWMMNG Coach Lee Chrstensen's Utah Agge swmmng team wll have to be content wth thrd place n the dvsonal meet whch s booked for Logan on March 8 and 9. Utah and B. Y. U. are so strong n the varous splash events that there s no hope that the Agges wll break heavly nto the scorng. Bud Shelds of the ~ Y. U. and natonal ntercollegate champon O the 220 and 440 yard events s the ace of the dvsonal paddlers and Sharp of Utah sn't for behnd.

10 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Page 7 l'he CAMPUS W TER

11 Page 8 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY ----,,----,,,c-=--=== ~~=---=-~--===~========= [ Campus News J CLUB LEADERS MEET N TRAN! -G SCHOOL Monday, March 4, 4-H club leaders of the stare of Utah regstered at the College for a week's ntensve tranng n problems connected wth club work. D. P. Murray, junor extenson specalst, was n charge of the school. The club leadrrs were assgned quarters n the basement of the Man Buldng or on the top floor of the Home Economcs Buldng. The program for the week calls for lectures by extenson specalsts and state and natonal leaders n club work, and for entertanment and recreatonal features. U. A. C. GLEE CLUB TOURNG SOUTHERN UTAH The College glee club, wth Professor Walter W elt, head of the vocal musc department, n charge, left March 4 for a tour of southern Utah. The glee club wll present concerts n H eber, Fountan Green, Neph, Mt. Pleasant, Prce, Kenlworth, Sunnysde, Spansh Fork, Eureka, Bngham and Tooele. A. A. U. WRESTLNG CHAMPONSHPS AT U. A. C. MARCH 22 AND 23. The ntermountan Wrestl ng Champonshps of the Amateur Athletc Unon of the Unted States wll be held at the College n the Smart gymnasum March 22 and 23. The contests are o_oen to all amateur athletes regstered wrh the A. A. U. Last yea r the champonshps were held n Ogden and the Agges won frs t place. REGSTRATON FOR SPRNG QUARTER WAS MARCH 4. New and old students regstered for work for the sprng quarter Monday, March 4. The regstraton was about 7 5 ahead of the total for last year, wth an accumulatve total of approxmately 1,3 00 for the yea r, whch s the larges t regstraton n the hstory of U. A. C. PALAS D 'OR SCENE OF MLTARY BALL FEB. 21 The thrty- f fth annual Mltary Ball was held at the Palas d'or Thursday, February 21. wth Governor Dern, the Salt Lake chapter of Scabbard and Blade, and members of the Legsla ture soecal guests. Charles Grffn was general charman : James Underwood and Norman J en sen were n charge of decoratons : George Larsen and Weldon Hammond had charge of arrangements : Hazel Tebbs was charman of the refreshments commttee: and Howard Wllams was n charge of publcty and advertsng. ROY CHAPMAN ANDREWS RELATES DESERT EXPERENCES N CHAPEL. Roy Chapman Andrews. famous geologst and explorer. lectured n cha_oel February 1 on hs fourth trp nto the Gob desert. Aded by moton p ctures and colored sldes, Dr. Andrews ga ve a complete and nterestng dscourse on hs most recent expedton n search of sgns of prmtve man. On ths trp, fne specmens of dnosaur eggs and the fossl bones of the bal ~ uchtherum. the largest mammal ever known. were dscovered. SCRBBLE AND UTAH BEEHVE ARE DUE THS MONTH The wnter quarter ssue of the Scrbble, Agge lterary magazne publshed by the Scrb ~ bers' Club. w ll appear ea rl y n March, acco rd ~ ng to ed tor Allen Cannon who says that stores. _ooems, and essays by leadng student l terary lll'hts wll make th's an unusuall y en ~ tertanng Scrbble. The Utah Beehve. quarterly publcaton of the Ag. Club, wll also make ts appearance early ths month. A bref hstory of the new wheat "Utac", whch has been developed by the E xperment Staton, by George Stewart: and a descrpton of the resea rch conducted by Dr. Hll on the d ~est blfr y of m1k compared wth the curd, wll feature the ssue-.

12 THE U. A. C. ALUM QUARTERLY Page 9 LBRARY FUND GROWNG STEADLY Fund s Beng Augmented Daly by Contrbutons from Frends and Alumn of U. A. C. Payments Beng Met Promptly. T he Lbrary Endowment Fund has mantaned a steady ncrease durng the wnter months, an<l wth sprng appro ac h ~ g. more actve operatons wll doubtless brng an even more encouragng response, accordng to G. P. Barber, manager of the fund. Cold weather and the heavy snowfall durng February delayed the campagn planned for that month, but the mal campagn among frends of U. A. C. has brought excellent results. One of the seres of three letters maled to a lst of prospectve contrbutors brought $2,000 n cash from eghteen frends of the College, and the other two letters were also successful n securng a number of subscrptons. Commttees to conduct the campagn 111 Salt Lage Cty, Ogden. Logan, and Brgham Cty have been organzed. Mr. Barber reports. and have begun solctng pledges to the fund. Vere L. Martneau, '12, s charman of the Salt Lake Cty commttee: Dr. George M. Fster, '13, heads the Ogden group: Alma Sonne, casher of the Frst Natonal Bank of Logan, s drectng the actvtes of thr local commttee : and Hervn Bunderson, '12. s charman of the Brgham Cty corps of workers. The offcers of the Alumn Assocaton are cooperatng wth the Lbrary Fund commttee n an effort to brng the campagn to a close by Commencement. Much personal work wll be done as soon as the weather becomes a lttle more prepossessng. The Lbrary Fund com mttee ha ~ a orospect lst contanng aporoxmately names, and t s the p.jan to try and vst all of these who have not as yet subscrbed. n addton, alumn who have not yet contrbuted wll be vsted n so far as possble. Eghty-nne per cent of all payments due n 1928 had been pad before the 1929 payments came due, accordng to Mr. Barber. A number of alu~ who were behnd on payments deferred them for a year, and others wrote the Lbrary Fund commttee, statng that they would send n ther 1928 payments wth the 1929 ayments, whch are due ths month. Forty-two subscrbers to the fund pad ther 1929 payments before they were due. Members of the Lbrary Fund commttee are very pleased wth the manner n whch subscrbers are meetng payments on ther pledges. New and ncreased subscrptons receved snce the last ssue of the Quarterly are as follows: Logan-Ruth M. Bell, '28, Rush Budge, '27, W. L. Cook. Jesse Earl, Mrs. Ellen Eccles, E. J. Keveren. G. W. Lndqust, Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Pope. E. P. Pulley. '02, Harry C. Parker. J. W. Quayle, L. 0. Skanchy, Smth Bros. Lumber Co., P. E. Smth, A. H. Thompson, Frances M. Vernon. Salt Lake Cty-Frank M. Allen, Seth H. Blar, John W. Bowman, Allan M. Cannon, ' 22, W. A. Carter, H. E. Crockett, Anna Edmunds, '16. Lafayette Hanchett. Gordon. Krby, '13, W. 0. Ramshaw, Mary Bennett-Smth, '28. Ogden-A. E. Becker, A. P. Bgelow, Adam Patterson. Jr., Blanche Brownng-Rch, W. R. Thornley, '26. Brgham Cty-Ellen R. Hnckley, '15 F. A. Hnckley, J. Wesley Horsley. Murray-Hyrum Edmunds, J. Kasworm. Maqna-Eml Fuelner. Sand!J-Jos. J. Schmdt. Tremonton John P. Holmgren. Laua Hot Sprngs. Jdaho- Jos. N. Symons, ' ,01--- AGGE BAND BACK FROM SHORT TOUR The Agge Band completed ts annual publcty tour last week. culmnatng wth a concert at the Captol Theatre. Concerts were gv,en at South Cache, Boxelder and Ogden Hgh Schools n addton to one at the Egyptan Theatre n Ogden. The program ncluded a clarnet solo by Wllam Schrener, a cornet duet by Joe Day and Frank Kazer, a trombone novelty number featurng the trombone selecton ; selectons by the wood-wnd tro and xylophone solos n addton to the full band overtures and marches.

13 Page 0 r \ THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY ~~~~~-============---===== What Agge Grads are Dong 1922 Alan M. Cannon s sellng kntted goods for the Logan Knttng Factory. He s now lvng n Rexburg. daho, and hs cerrrory ncludes a porton of Montana. Mr. Cannon was one of cbe Logan' s best salesmen las~ year. J W. M. Jar,dne Follo wng hs volunr:ry retrement as Secretary of Agrculture March 4. Wllam M. Jardne became counsel for the Federated Frut and Vegetable Growers. a cooperatve s~ les agency operatng n practcally every mportant marker n rbe U nred Stares. The agency handles only hghly seasonal fruts and vegetables for whch rbe marker perod s very short and crowded. r has re presentatves thac handle such produces for cooperatves n the varous sectonal markers. n bs new poston. Mr. Jardne wll have opportuntes to develop bs theores of coopera ~ ve marketng to che fullest extent. Hs headquarters wll be n Washngton. D. C. Frank Weler, Assocated Press Farm Edtor, bas ths to say of Mr. Jardne n announcng hs new poston: " Hs frends says Jardne s a rr umph of personalty. Although he has a strng of ctes and degrees that fll half a column n Who' s Who. be s bumble n cbe vast score of bs techncal and practcal knowledge. He s recognzed as a foremost authorty on marketng agronomy and dryland farmng. s famous for hs " commorr sense" economcs, and s probably the worst brdge player n Washngton. He celebrated hs ffteth brrlday n January." 1920 Vanez T. Wlson has receved an appontment as assstant engneer on the Bear Rver Bay project near Brgham Cty. Ths s a government appontment. Ex "amnatons were held n January and Mr. Wlson was hgh man n the entre Unted Stares. W. J. ( Bll ) Merrll was apponted vce presdent and controller of the Royal Bakng Powder Co.. of New York Cty. Nove mber 5, The news reached the College jjusc a day or so roo lace co be ncluded n che November Quarterly. Bll' s many frends ac the College. and alumn n all parts of rl:e country, rejoce n hs. success. and congratulate hm upon rbs sgnal recognton of hs ablty by one of the country's great ndustral concerns. Whle ar U. A. C., Bll was promnent n varous student actvtes, partcularly n debatng and tenns. He was a. member of Sgma Alpha frarerncy, and a score of clubs and socetes. He was manager of tenns and debatng, and presdent of hs class n hs sophomore and senor years. He contrbuted ro the varous student publ. catons. Both before and after graduaton he served as secretary to Presdent Peterson. Bll s ' a graduate of Harvard Unversty, wth the degree of M. B. A., wcb dscncron. Whle ar Harvard, he was a member of che Student Edtoral Board of the Harvard Busness Revew. and he contnued to excel n tenns. After hs graduaton. from Harvard June be entered the employ of Wllam Whtman Co., New York Cty. as assscanr to rbe credt manager. January be efc rhe Whr man Company to accept the poston of budget offcer wth the Royal Bakng Powder Co. He then became successvely controller, member of the board of drectors. and vce presdent and controller: the poston be now bolds. Aprl Bll marred Ethel Lee. Mr. and Mrs. M errll have two lttle Agges, Wlford J., Jr. and June Lee Merrll Claude H. Adams and Audene Merrll-Adams may be addressed ar 3 4 Laurel Avenue. Palo Alto, Calf. Mr. Adams s a student n rb~ Stanford Unversty Law School. Before gong ro Calforna. both Mr. and Mrs. Adams taught n the Hlo hgh school n Hawa Grant P. Packer s lvng n St. Anthony, daho, where he s engaged n farmng and as a salesman for rhe Unon Knttng Mlls Co. of Logan, Utah. Mr. Packer covers northern daho and northeastern Mont.ana fo, rhe company durng the summer- months_

14 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY Page 11 r What Agge Grads are Dong J popular artcles publshed n the varous magaznes and newspapers throughout the Unted States. He 1s a member of a number of scentfc and academc socetes, ncludng the Amerca n Socety for the Adva ncement of Scence and Bora ncal Socety of Amerca. The Alumn Quarterly cakes pleasure n congratulatng Dr. Merrll upon hs well-deserved promoton. He goes to hs new poston of Ch.ef of Publcatons wth the best wshes of all members of the Agge alumn fam ly Lester. Hrst was a recent vstor on the Campus. H e has recently completed hs thess and examnaton for the Ph. D. deg ree n the feld of phys cal chemstry at the Unversty of Calforna. He has accepted a poston n the Unted Scates Burea u of Mnes, wth headquarters n Pttsburg, Pa. M. C. Merrll 1905 Dr. M. C. Merrll was promoted Chef of the Bureau of Publcatons, U. S. Department of Agrculture, Washngton, D. C., n December, He had prevously held the poston of Edtoral Chef of Publcatons from 1925 to , and had served as Actng Chef of Publcatons from July to December, Dr. M errll was head of the department of Hortculture at the College from 1917 to After leavng the College he went to Brgham Young Unversty as dean of the College of Appled Scence, whch poston h e held untl n 19 24, he entered the servce of the U. S. Department of Agrculrure as Drector of Forestry Publcatons. Hs ncense devoton to hs work n the D epartment of Agrculrure was rewarded by rapd promoton, tbe clmax of whch s hs present poston of Chef of Publcatons. Dr. Merrll s a graduate of the U. A. C. wth the class of He completed the requrements for the M. S. degree at the Unvers ty of Chcago n 1912, the M. A. degree at Harvard n 191 3, and the Ph. D. degree at Washngton Unve rsty n Dr. Merrll :; the author of several publcatons. w hch nclude techncal artcles, popular bulletns, and Preston M. Nelsen and Samuel P. Cowley recently successfully passed the exa mnaton for admsson co che Dstrct bar. W as hngton. D. C. Out of a total of 289 appl ca nts who took the exa mnaton faled to obca11 the necessary rac ng fo r admsson to the bar. Mr. N elsen and Mr. Cowley ranked among rhe hghest n the examnaton. Snce beng graduated n 1925, they have h eld postons wth the U. S. Tarff Commsson Geneveve Hunter has been apponted dstrct home demonstraton agent wth the Unversty of daho agrcultural extenson dvson for the ten northern countes of daho. Prevous to her appontment as demonstraton agent, Mss Hunter taught home economcs n the "hools of daho for a number of years Chester A. Sw nya rd. who s workng for hs master's degree n entomology at thr College. has re cently receved an offer of an assstantshp n the department of Zoology and Entomology at the Unversty of Mchga n. accordng to Dr. H. J. Pack, head of the department of Zoology and Entomology at U. A. C. Mr. Sw n yard s one of a few chosen from many applcants for assstantshps at Mnnesota. He w'll probably pursue work for a doctor's deg ree along lnes of nsect morphology or parstology whle at the Mnnesota nsttuton. Coach Howard " Tuff" Lnford's Branch Agrcultural College basketball team won ther second successve Utah-daho Junor college champonshp n Ogden last week end. The B. A. C. lads defeated Rcks college from Rexburg. daho. 28 to 2 1. n the champonshp game to come through a three day tourney wth a clean record. Howard wll be remembered by Agge sport followers as capta n of the football team last year and the man who made a reputaton for hmself for hs pluckness and grt.

15 Page 12 THE U. A. C. ALUMN QUARTERLY COLLEGE GVNG RADO PROGRAMS OVER KSL 0 The College wll gve a half-hour rado program over KSL every Tuesday, accordng to P. V. Cardon, drector of the Experment Staton, who has the programs n charge. They wll commence at 1: 15 and end at 1 :45. The frst program was gven Tuesday, February 26, by Professor N. A. Pedersen, head of the Englsh department, and ncluded a short hstory of the College. Tuesday, March 5, Drector Cardon gave three papers by members of the Experment Staton staff. The program scheduled for March 12 wll be n charge of Eml Hansen, landscape gardener at the College, who wll talk on beautfyng home grounds NEW ALUMN COUNCLORS The followng members of the A lumn Assocaton have been elected as counclors of the organzaton to serve for the comng three years: S. Langton Barber, '16 : E. W. Robnson, ' 20 ; W. D. Porter. '22: Walter U. Fuhrman, '25 : and BeSse"A~stn Merrll, '27. They succeed the followng retrng members : John T. Cane, ' 94 ; B. L. Rchards, '13: R. J. Becraft, ' 17 : Lora Bennon Nebeker, ' 19 ; and J. M. Chrstensen, '21. The Alumn Councl wll hold ts organzaton meetng at 6 : 00 P. M. on Frday, May 24, n the Alumn offce. Room 125, Man Buldng. All members of the councl are urged to attend. AGRCULTURAL FRATERNTY COMNG TO CAMPUS Alpha Zeta, natonal honorary scholastc fraternty, wll be nstalled on the campus early durng the sprn g quarter. accordng to a faculty commttee consstng of Dr. George Stewart, charman, Dean K. C. keler, and Professor George B. Cane. The membershp wll be gleaned from the upper two-ffths n scholastc standng of the upper three classes, and to be elgble to jon, a man must meet these scholastc requrements as well as show that he possesses qualtes of leadershp and has a strong character. JUNOR PROMENADE S BRGHT SOCAL EVENT Two hundred cou.o!es attended the twenty ~ second annual Junor Promenade at the Palas, d'or.february 8. The decoratons w~~n symbolc of an Arctc scene. The promenade, n whch more than ffty couoles partcpated, was led by Dr. and Mrs. S. M : Budlge. The commttee n char5!'e of arran2'ements for the Prom ncluded Harold Clark. charman, Helen Hyde, Mna Grffn, George Bankhead, and Kenneth Vanderhoof. SCENCE l\l'edal BY DRECTOR WLLAM PETERSON The Wllam Pererson Scence Medal. oneof the most popular scence awards. wll be presented sometme near the frst of May. The award s made for the best paper of not less than 1,500 words and not more than 3,000 words whch deals wth some subject n the f elds of zoology, botany, physcs, chemstry, geology, astronomy, meteorology, pure mathematcs. bacterology and physology. STUDENT BODY HEARS HOOVER NAUGURATON The student body temporarly suspended ts actvtes of regstraton day Monday, March 4, at 10 : 15 A. M. to lsten to the rado broad ~ castng of hte nauguraton ceremones of Herbert Hoover. The servce was made pos ~ sble through the efforts of Lund Johnson. student body presdent, and Prof. S. R. Stock.. MEDAL OFFERED RFLE MARKSMEN A gold, a slver, and a bronze medal have been offered as frst, second, and thrd przes for the hghest average ndvdual score on the Agge rfle team durng the present year. These medals are furnshed by the Scabbard and Blade honorary socety for the advancement of shootng as an act1v1ty. Accordhg to the presdent of the organzaton, these przes wll be offered reg ~ ularly every year to outstandng rflemen.

16 4" u _..,_..,_,+ THE GREATEST OF! j! l l l f ALL JOYS s Creatng the Possblty of Havng 'Thngs LEARNNG how to save dollars s the foundaton of a possblty. WHEN you save as much as you can; WHEN you educate yourself for greater thngs; WHEN you keep track of the small thngs and have a bank account to do t wth, you wll accomplsh whatever you set out to do. The Frst Natonal Bank LOGAN, UTAH Under Supervson of U. S. Government. l l

17 'L.., r -.. r l 1929 SUMMER SESSON UTAH AGRCULTURAL COLLEGE JUNE O to. JU~Y 19 The complete resdent faculty and several vstng faculty members of natonal reputaton wll offer courses n all branches of nstructon. Vs tng Faculty Professor E. B. Branson-Unversty of Mssour-Geology. Profsesor Lee Emerson Bassett-Stanford Unversty-Publc. Speakng. Professor Osborne McConathy-New York Cty-Musc. Professor Mary Sweeny-Merrll-Palmer Foundaton-Chld Development. Professor Frank W. Hart-Unversty of Calforna-Educaton. Professor Jean Betzner-Columba Unversty-Educaton. Professor Brger Sandzen-Bethany College-Pantng. Professor J. B. Ftcb-K~nsas Agrcultural College-Daryng. Professor Jesse May Agnew-Chcago-Musc. Professor Mary Wood Hnman-Chcago--Dancng and Recreaton. Professor Thomas Beal-Unversty of Utah-Economcs. Professor L. John Nuttal, Jr.-Brgham Young Unversty-Educaton. Professor Lofter Bjarnson-Utah State Department of Educaton. Coachng School June O-June 28 Coach Robert Zuppke-Unversty of llnos-football. Coach Forrest C. Allen-Kansas Unversty-Swmmng. Coach C. S. Leaf-Brgham Young Unversty-Swmmng. 1 r f J! l! J The specal lecture program wll also be gven Address the Presdent's Offce for Catalog and Other nformaton Utah Agrcultural College LOGAN, UTAH....

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