The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on June 2, 1957 · Page 7
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 7

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Provo, Utah
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Sunday, June 2, 1957
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Page 7
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Producer Enthralls Crowd With Masterful Graduation Address Presents '57 Report (Continued from Page One) ped the blue-white glisten of a fine diamond, or the earthy beat of rock and roll, or even worshipped themselves above the worship of God? '"'These and anything else that represents values to us can be false gods," he said. "And so It is with all the Commandments. Graduates of BYU have a special advantage in their firm religious training, said Mr. DeMdlle, himself an Episcopalian. He lauded Dr. Ernest Wilkinson and his predecessors for development of BYU, "keystone of your church's magnificient educational system; drew dose analogy tween Brigbam Young and Moses as leaders of God-controlled people, and paid tribute to President McKay as "literally a latter-day saint." ' President's Report Dr. Wilkinson, one of four to be awarded honorary doctorates, thanked "this fine student body for prayers and fasting in my behalf during my illness," and said he had again "assumed full responsibility" in directing school affairs. Dr. Wilkinson told the 1002 graduates receiving bachelor and 47 receiving masters degrees: "You constitute by far the largest graduate class ever to be graduated from this institution. Together with those who will graduate in August, around 1400 will be graduated this year." Almost half of the graduates already have jobs. Another 18.8 per cent plan graduate study and 7.7 per cent are entering the armed forces, said the BYU president. Almost five per cent of the women graduates are married, or planning marriage, and eleven 1957 graduates expect to be called on missions. • Of the remaining 17.5 per cent of this year's graduates, many are stffl trying to decide which offer of several jobs to accept. ' . ' Highest Paid Jobs Highest .paying jobs have been offered to graduates in engineering and physical* sciences and the Graduate College. Salaries offered the former average $5,900 wift range of from $4,800 to $7,200. Graduate College jobs have range of from $3,720 to $9,832, with average of $5500; College of Commerce graduates, salary range of $3,600 to. $5,400; biology and agricultural sciences, $3,720 to $5,040; College of Humanities graduates, $3,700 to $5,000, and nursing, $2,700 to $4,000. :Dr. Wilkinson praised nursing graduates who have, accepted jobs si lower salaries—to continue their training. The BYU president singled out for comment salaries to graduates in education of $3,000 to $6,000 on nine-months basis, which if "they obtain equally remunerative summer employment, would average ' $5,100. Favors Merit Pay 'Analyzing the issue of teacher salaries at some length, Dr. Wil- Mnson said he favored merit pay. ""A poor teacher is worth nothing, a really superior teacher can't be paid enough . . . Any other view is contrary to the teaching's of the Master in his parable of the talents. In my judgement, any teacher who opposes merit pay is doing a disservice to his own profession and the cause of education," said Dr. Wilkinson. In his final charge to graduates, Dr. Wilkinson urged, "Whatever you do, please do it well. As Michaelangelo said, trifles mak° perfection—but perfection is no trifle. . . "The truth is that if .you 'have the right attitude, you will get more happiness, more genuine satisfaction out of your work, ou* of doing something well than you can derive from a lifetime of vacations and other attempted pursuits of happiness." Dr. Wilkinson's TRADITIONAL PROCESSIONAL — No commencement - the steps from the Maeaer Building to the George Al- would be complete without the traditional march of the bert Smith Fieldhouse. graduates. Here they take a last nostalgic journey down EMINENT SPEAKER GETS DEGREE--Cecil B. DeMille, world-famous .motion picture producer, receives the hood signifying his honorary doctor of letters degree from Dean Gerrit de Jong. Presentation of-the degree Mrs. DeMille's. stirring commencement .came after address. TREE WINS FRIENDS CHICAGO (UP) — Employes oi a .store on North Clark St. take great pains to keep a little bit oi nature around. The roots of a Chinese elm growing in front of the store grew downward 15 fee into* the store's basement. The employes boarded off one section of the basement and filled it with dirt. career was outlined by Marion D Hanks, on behalf of the board of trustees, after President McKay paid personal tribute to the BYU president. The recommendation to present Dr. Wilkinson with an honorary doctorate from BYU in law was made by the executive committee and unanimously approved, said the church president. Mr. DeMille was presented a. candidate by Dean Gerrit de Jong Jr.; Glenn Nielson, for honorary doctorate of science by Dr. George Hansen, and Merrill Warnick, former president, of the American Dairy Association, by Dr. Raymond Farnsworth. Invocation was offered by Mark E. Peterson, member of the. Council of Twelve, and benediction given by George Q. Morris. Choral music by BYU Choral union, conducted by Ralph Woodward, and organ music by J. J. Keeler, added solemnity to the distinguished exercises. mosf unforgettable w<jy to remember M to *e<x/— Remember fcfs Docf, /our Doc/, her Dad...any Doc/...see o«r big rejections far ALL Dads erf—. UTAH OFFICE 69 EAST CENTER PROVO, UTAH Mother Comes To Graduation From Lopfqnd A Swedish mother, Mrs. Siri M. Kaaria, came al the way from Kiruna, Lapland, to see her son graduate Friday night from Brigham Young University. The son, Sven V. Kaaria, 27, .majored in languages, specializing in German. He came to the United States in 1944 as the only convert to the Latter-day Saints Church from his home town. COLORS FOR DAD CHICAGO (UP)—Dad is going 1o be brighter as far as style goes. Featured at a pre-Father's Day style show on Chicago's lakefront were oatmeal - shade Bermuda shorts with an Ivy {League buckle ..in the" back; a (black silk tropical suit, and a pink dinner jacket. There are 107,082 miles of public roads and streets in Michigan. SUNDAY HERALD SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1957 Utah County, Utah BYU Offers Variety Of Summer Session Courses Would you like to swim, sew act, decorate, or look at movie this summer? A dozen courses for entertain ment and self-improvement will be offered by Brigham Young University during June and July on a non-credit basis. Swimming instruction for worn en, a basic instruction course for college age women or older wil be held June 11 to July 11 am a second session July 16 to Aug 15. A class for persons who sew but desire to increase their spee< efficiency in constructing clothes entitled Speed Methods In Sew ing, will be held Monday and Wednesday evenings from Jun 10 to July 10. Interior decorating, includini basic discussions dealing witi principles of successful home decoration, colors, fabrics am woods will begin June 17 and continue to July 15. Photography Class Basic .instruction, as well a information to interest the mor< advanced photographer, on color flash and exposure effect, wil be taught in Fun with Pbotog raphy. This class will begin June 13 and continue to July 18 Getting Along With ( People, a course emphasizing how to ge along with oneself and others will be held June 12 to July 10 A class for persons intereste< in crafts as a hobby who would like to work in an area of their choice will be held June 12 to July 10. Entitled Crafts Work shop, the course will be held on the BYU lower campus. ^ Legal Terminology, a course to acquaint legal stenographers and others who are engaged in legal or quasi legal activities with legal terminology, will be held from July 18 through Aug 15. Instruction in Hy-speed Longhand, a method of writing based on the English alphabet- and a system of note-taking, dictation and transcription will be taught from July 15 to Aug. 16. Charm for Youtti For children and young adults LONGEST World's longest covered bridge is said to be the Hartland bridge over the Saint John River in New Brunswick, with a total length of 1,282 feet. NOW at... IT SALES & SERVICE "HAWK" HINDMARSH A. L. Duckett Sales & Service is pleased to announce the addition of Hawk Hindmarsh to its . efficient Mechanical Department. Hawk is well known in Provo for his excellent work and fe now available to his many friends at. A. L. Duckett's. Hawk specializes in MOTOR TUNE-UP and WHEEL ALIGNMENT. A, I. DUCKETT SALES & SERVICE Imperial—Chrysler—Plymouth '• ' 3rd South and University Ave. PROVO—FE 3-8050 a special series of courses have been organized. Charm for Teenagers, a course for girls 12 through 18 which will cover walking, hairstyling, clothing and other grooming pointers, will be held July 16 through Aug. 15. Information on the various courses being offered on a noncredit basis may be obtained from the Adult Education and Extension Services at BYU. 100 MAKE SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLLS .Brigham Young , University graduated 30 seniors With high honors Friday evening. Seventy received the lesser rank of honor student. Students ^receiving high honors for scholastic achievement during their undergraduate years included Marilyn Arnold, James A. Barton, Margaret Elaine Brasher, Lillian Colleen Cook, Kelvyn H. Cullimore, P"atricia Edwards, Joseph L. Gates, Ronald Dwayne Hatch, Larry Strecker Hodgkinson, Margaret Hunter, Gary L. Huxford, Barbara Tietjen Jacobs, William Edward Larsen, Beverly Jean McAdam, Monroe G. McKay, Gaye Marchant Moesser, Madison Egbert Morrell, Larene Mortensen, Evelyn Murray, Beth Wardell Olsen, Dennis M. Olsen, Mary Carolyn Pugmire, Ruth Richards and Judith Ann Roderick. ~" Also named high honor students were Joan Sabin, Leon Douglas Smoot, James Scott Taylor, Lloyd Pendleton Taysom, Charles Young Warner and Lawrence Eugene Wittsell. Brigham Young University named 70 graduating seniors as honor students Friday evening at commencement exercises in the George Albert Smith Fieldhouse. Honor students graduated by the University include Peggy Joyce AlbrecM, Clarence LeRoy Anderson, Audrienne , Marrilyn Atchley, Sarah Jane Atkerson, Bonnie LaRae Berrett, Delwyn G. Berrett, Rulon D. Blake, Robert D. Bolinder. Clifford Arthur Brennan, Stania Lott Brennan, Jack Vernal Brown, Mary Helen Bunnell, Edwin Carl Chamberlain, Allen Clare Ohristensen, Leona G. Clark, Mary Helen Clark, Lu Jean Cowan, Joyce Kay Coy, Margaret Ann Croft, Evonne Mae Davenport, Dan Lee Davis and Colleen K. Dinsdale. Also named honor students 51 Get Special Awards | At Commencement Rites Fifty-one graduates Friday evening received special Brigham Young University awards. They were: . Gold medal award in accounting: James Barton. A.W.S. Recognition award, College of Family Living: JoAnn Beasley, Lucille Bennion, Barbara Donaldson and Bliss Finlayson; and commerce, Shirley Atkinson, Ann Hawkins and Carol Parkinson. Art awspds: Painting, Lee Bartlett, Lavon Boyenger, Morris Musig, Yoshiko Nishimura and Charles Stubbs; graphics, Lee Bartlett and Morris Musig; sculpture, Martin Hall, Car ma Hunter and Raili Syrja; ceramics, Paul Peterson and LaVar Steel; crafts, Mary Nielander. Smeath Outstanding Teacher were Barbara Donaldson, Richard Ernest Duvall, Bliss B. Finlayson, Gene Sulnsion Graham, Francella Callister Hale, Edward Lee Hansen, Henry Kimball Hansen, Barbara Ann Hart, David Kirkwood Hart, Donna Carol Harward, Calvin Hendricks, Chadley Ann Hill, Horace Gill Hioton, Wilford Bruce Hilton, Gloria M. Houston, Sarah Ann Hutchinson, A. Keith Jameson, Harley N. Jensen, JoAnne Jensen, Loretta Anne Little, Franklin B. Madsen, William E, Mathis,' Melva Aileen McFarland, Floy Annette Moody, Reed L. Moss, Mary Murphy, Bruce A. Nelson and Patricia Oimstead. Other honor students are Carol B. Parkinson, Carol May Partridge, Lucile Pratt, Ronald O. Ragsdale, Lyle Lee Reed, Ronald Kay Rigby, Stanley B. Roberts, Robert O. Rose, Thomas Edward Rowe, Leon J. Rowley, Betty Sardoni, Inez S. Searle, Claudia Sedgwick, Crystal Laree Smith, Sue Anne Staples, Maxine Stuart, Gayle T. Taylor, Don Lee Tobler, Anita Van Natter and Marcia Whitney. Award in business education office management, Helen Men's Commerce Club Arnell Heaps. Wall Street JOUT« nal Award, Eldon ICing Lloyd. Jean H.' Alleman . morial Scholarship, D o u g 1 air- Kieu. Student's Association Atvard, Donald W. Frei. Phi Ch£: Theta Key Award, Yerda MS* son. First Security Awards, Ivaf; T. Call, T. Eugene King Reynolds Reed Minger. Wye Magazine Staff Award: Marinus Jensen. Short Award, Joseph Carter; Special; Recognition for Service -fco/ Lambda Lambda Iota Tau, Con:? rad Nelson. J ,_Hart-Larson Poetry Award, Alfred L. Bush. Hart-Larson Poetry, Elsie C. Carroll Short Story, Deseret Book Company for writing and Bdok- craft for Writing awards: Thelma Hatch. College of Gamma Phi Family Omicron Living: award, s Melva McFarland; Leah D. Widtsoe Silver Loving Bowl award, Margaret Elaine Brasher; Hazel; Noble Medal, JoAnne Beasley. Forace Green Award in Journalism, Ralph Barney. Deon Or- ' gan Award in Music, Doreen Kurr. Ralph Laycock Wind Instrument Award in Music, James Nielson. Clark Music Company Organ Medal, John Herbst. Keel- . er-Fitzroy Outstanding Musician Award, Mary Decker. Forensic Efficiency Award In Speech and Dramatic ArtsV : Nancy Briggs. Speech and Hear- . ing Efficiency Award in Speech"' and Dramatic Arts, Grant Grove .. and Elaine Erickson. Radio and Television Efficiency. Award in Speech and Dramatic* Arts, Lynn Ann Taylor and Ruddy, Bukidi. Drama Efficiency Award, Carl Markworth, Charles. Whitman; Dorothy Whitakex;* honorable mention. ".., Special Awards, John D. soe Award, Ralph B. Clark. STARTS TOMORROW! WOMEN'! FALL COATS ONE OF A STYLE! MANUFACTURERS' SAMPLES You are cordially invited to come in and see PENNEY'S SNEAK PREVIEW of FALL COATS now showing in our » ' store ... starring the very newest styles right from th« designers' drawing board and the very newest In fabrics right from the country's top mills. COMB IN to see the new coats and have one laid away I ' . now for faH. FALL JACKETS ? 12.00 to 29.00 REMEMBER...IT'S SMART *.-..••• " -. '• • TO USE PENNEY^ LAY-AWAY! WOOL TWEEDS WOOL AND CASHMERE flOO% WOOL CHINCHILLA WOOL AND MINK FIBRE WOOL AND BEAVER FUR WOOL AND . CAMEL'S HAIR WOOL AND MOHAIR 1100% ALPACA '• ZIBELINE FLEECE ORLON PILE FASHION BALCONY

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