Alphabetical Alumni
Candland, Helen

Candland, Helen
Provo, Utah US

Helen and Henry Stark

Class of 1920. Helen Candland. Graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1920. Source: 1920 BYU Banyan yearbook, BYH section, page 65-85. ~ ~ ~ ~ Class of 1920. Helen Candland. She received a High School Diploma in 1920. Source: Annual Record, Book 10, page 10. ~ ~ ~ ~ Collegiate Grad of BYU, Class of 1924. Helen Candland. She received an AB Degree in English in 1924. Source: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 10, page 10. ~ ~ ~ ~ HER OBITUARY: Helen Candland Stark, after a life which embraced many interests, died on Wednesday, May 25, 1994 in Provo, Utah. Born September 18, 1901 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah, to Arthur Charles and Lydia Hasler Candland, she was the eldest of nine children -- five brothers and four sisters. Five brothers and one sister preceded her in death. She was educated at Brigham Young High School, then attended Brigham Young University where she was graduated in Theatre and Drama in the new Department of Dramatic Arts. Her major professor was T. Earl Pardoe. She received her Masters Degree in English in 1936. She taught high school in Kanab, Jordan and for nine years at Bingham High School where she instructed in English and Dramatic Arts. She married Henry M. Stark, of Spanish Fork, Utah, in Washington D.C. on his birthday, March 28, 1936. He was a PhD chemist working for DuPont. They were pioneers in establishing a branch of the LDS Church in Delaware. Their old stone house and five pristine acres became a center for the growing LDS population. After Henry retired, the Starks decided to move ``home'' to Utah. In Delaware eager developers wanted to break up their five acres, and in Salem the attitude of the mayor made the Starks avid conservationists. Henry passed away on January 24, 1988 in Provo, Utah. During her lifetime she was interested in many causes, including with her husband: setting up a scholarship for ``Women In Science''; endowing a lectureship in honor of Alice Louise Reynold; and spearheading a drive to build an Alice Louise Reynold Room in the new Harold B. Lee Library. With her husband, Henry, she gave an endowment to the Lytle Ranch near St. George. They were interested in the Bean Museum project because it was a further attempt to save the wilderness. One of her major interests was a concern about the problems of women. Housebound for years by peripheral neuropathy, she used her mind to write many articles and essays, of which some have been published. She is survived by her three children, David in Salt Lake City; Sara in Arizona; and Karen in Texas. She is also survived by 13 grandchildren. Funeral services were held Saturday, May 28, 1994 in Orem. Burial was in the Spanish Fork City Cemetery. The family wishes contributions be made in memory of Helen Stark to the Brigham Young University Library Memorial Program, Harold B. Lee Library, Provo, Utah 84602-6800. [Deseret News, Thursday, May 26, 1994.] ~ ~ ~ ~ Her parents: Arthur Charles Candland and Lydia Hasler, married October 13, 1897, in Manti, Utah. They had nine children, including the following seven: Helen Candland, born September 18, 1901 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1920]; Harold Arthur Candland, born March 16, 1903 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1923]; Don Charles Candland, born February 4, 1909 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1928]; Louise Candland, born December 12, 1910 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1929]; Arthur Ben Candland, born January 7, 1915 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1933]; Ruth Hanna Candland born October 13, 1917 [or 1916] [BYH Class of 1935]; and Barbara Hope Candland, born October 4 [or 14], 1918 [BYH Class of 1937].

Candland, Louise

Candland, Louise
Blossom Valley, California US

Louise Candland

Class of 1929. Louise Candland. Source: 1929 BYU Banyan, High School section. She is shown as a cast member in the play, "Little Women" during the 1928-1929 school year, in the 1929 BYU Banyan, High School section. Also shown as a member of the BYH Debate Team for 1928-1929, in the 1929 BYU Banyan, High School section. ~ ~ ~ ~ Her parents: Arthur Charles Candland and Lydia Hasler, married October 13, 1897, in Manti, Utah. They had nine children, including the following seven: Helen Candland, born September 18, 1901 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1920]; Harold Arthur Candland, born March 16, 1903 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1923]; Don Charles Candland, born February 4, 1909 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1928]; Louise Candland, born December 12, 1910 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1929]; Arthur Ben Candland, born January 7, 1915 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1933]; Ruth Hanna Candland born October 13, 1917 [or 1916] [BYH Class of 1935]; and Barbara Hope Candland, born October 4 [or 14], 1918 [BYH Class of 1937]. ~ ~ ~ ~ Louise Candland was born December 12, 1910 in Provo, Utah. She died on October 29, 2000, in Blossom Valley, Santa Clara County, California.

Candland, Margaret Lucille

Candland, Margaret Lucille
Oakland, California US

Margaret and Edwin Walker

Class of 1910 & 1911. Margaret Lucille Candland, of Mt. Pleasant, Utah. She graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1910, in the High School Department. Source: 1910 BYU Banyan, BYH section, list on p. 83. ~ ~ ~ ~ Also pictured in the BYH Class of 1911, High School Division. ~ ~ ~ ~ Born on "Halloween," 1881 [this is almost certainly incorrect]. Values the constitutional right to pursue happiness. "Ungallant race, I'll rule you bitterly." BYHS Yearbook 1911. ~ ~ ~ ~ Source 2: Margaret Candland. She received two diplomas in 1911: a High School Diploma, and a BYH Music School Diploma. Annual Record, B.Y. University (BYU Records Office), Book 4, p. 419. ~ ~ ~ ~ Born October 25, 1890 in Mt. Pleasant, Sanpete County, Utah. Her parents were William (Willie) David Candland and Annie Peel (a minority of records say Rosa Lee) Candland. Margaret married Edwin Scott Walker on April 29, 1916. She died September 13, 1936 in Oakland, California. Interment, Salt Lake City, Utah.

Candland, Ruth Hannah

Candland, Ruth Hannah
Hayward, California US

Ruth Candland

Class of 1935. Ruth Hannah Candland. ~ ~ ~ ~ The BYH graduation date of Ruth Candland confirmed in graduating class list, Salt Lake Telegram, May 7, 1935, p. 14 ~ ~ ~ ~ Her parents: Arthur Charles Candland and Lydia Hasler, married October 13, 1897, in Manti, Utah. They had nine children, including the following seven: Helen Candland, born September 18, 1901 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1920]; Harold Arthur Candland, born March 16, 1903 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1923]; Don Charles Candland, born February 4, 1909 in Mt. Pleasant, Utah [BYH Class of 1928]; Louise Candland, born December 12, 1910 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1929]; Arthur Ben Candland, born January 7, 1915 in Provo, Utah [BYH Class of 1933]; Ruth Hanna Candland born October 13, 1917 [or 1916] [BYH Class of 1935]; and Barbara Hope Candland, born October 4 [or 14], 1918 [BYH Class of 1937]. ~ ~ ~ ~ Ruth Hannah Candland was born on October 13, 1917 [Social Security Admin. says 1916] in Provo, Utah. She died on September 16, 2002 in Haywood, California.

Candland, Wendell H.

Candland, Wendell H.
Provo, Utah US

Wendell Candland

Class of 1925. Wendell Candland, of Provo, Utah. He graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1925. Source: Class Roll in the program of Closing Exercises of the Senior High School Class, Brigham Young University, 1925. Background sources: BYU/BYH Annual Catalogues for the School Years 1923-24, 1924-25, and 1925-26. ~ ~ ~ ~ Collegiate Grad of BYU, Class of 1929. Wendell H. Candland. He received a BS Degree in Chemistry in 1929. Source: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 10, page 474.

Canfield, Alan
4027 N. 800 W.
Ogden, Utah 84404

Alan Canfield

Class of 1953. Basketball, Baseball, Football, Tennis, Track, Lettermen, All State Athletics, Band, Chorus, Senator, Ski Club. @2001

Canfield, Frank Bryden

Canfield, Frank Bryden
Salt Lake City, Utah US

Frank and LaRue Canfield

Class of 1951. Frank B. Canfield. Student Body President. Chorus, Soph Class Officer. ~ ~ ~ ~ Frank Bryden Canfield was born on October 12, 1933 in Montpelier, Idaho. His parents were Frank Willit Canfield and Dorothy Wynnefred Bryden. Frank B. Canfield married LaRue Madsen. Frank died on July 13, 1986 in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Cannan, Adrian

Adrian Cannan

Class of 1938. Adrian Cannan [exactly as spelled in 1938 Wildcat yearbook]. Boys' Athletic Club. Adrian spent part of his high school years in the British Mission (with his parents?).

Cannon, Connie
86 H Street
Salt Lake City, Utah 84103 US

Connie Holbrook
  • Home: 801-539-1030

Class of 1964. Connie Cannon. Dramatics, Forensics, Debate Manager, Seminary Graduate, Honor Society, Y'ld Cat Newspaper Staff, Scholarship, Quill & Scroll. Married ____ Holbrook. ~ ~ ~ ~ I received a BA from BYU in 1968, followed by a JD from the University of Utah in 1974. I retired in 2005 from Questar Corporation and was serving as Sr. Vice President, General Counsel and Corporate Secretary when I retired. I loved BY High! @2010

Cannon, Dorothy Jean

Dorothy Cannon

Class of 1938. Dorothy Jean Cannon. Drama. College Enrollment. She spent part of her high school years at Berkeley H.S.

Cannon, George Quayle

Cannon, George Quayle
Provo, Utah US

George Cannon

Board of Trustees, Brigham Young Academy, 1895 to 1901. Third President of the Board of Trustees, 1897 to 1901. Born 1827 Liverpool, England. Baptized about 1840. Practiced plural marriage; five wives. Ordained Apostle, and sustained to the Quorum of the Twelve 1860. Counselor to Brigham Young 1873. Assistant Counselor to Brigham Young 1874-77. First Counselor to John Taylor 1880-1887 First Counselor to Wilford Woodruff 1889-1898. First Counselor to Lorenzo Snow 1898-1901. Died 1901 in Monterey, California. President George Q. Cannon was born in 1827 in Liverpool, England the eldest child of George Cannon and his wife Ann Quayle Cannon. His father became aware of the Gospel when his sister, Leonora Cannon, with her husband and future president of the church, John Taylor, was baptized by Parley P. Pratt in 1836. Four years later, John Taylor, while on a mission in England, converted the Cannon family George Q. was thirteen and he was baptized at the same time. Two years later The family left Liverpool and sailed for America. George's mother died during their voyage, leaving her six children and a widowed husband to reach Nauvoo, Illinois, without her. Arriving in Nauvoo in the spring of 1843, George lived with John and Leonara Taylor's family. Soon thereafter, George began work as a printer's apprentice for his uncle in the publishing office of the Times and Seasons and the Nauvoo Neighbor. George watched over the affairs of the printing business while his uncle recovered from wounds he received at the Carthage Jail when the Prophet and Hyrum were murdered. Two years after the family's arrival in Nauvoo, George's father also died. George Cannon accompanied the Taylors to Winter Quarters in 1846, and arrived in the Salt Lake Valley in October 1847. In 1849 he served a Mission to California and from there to the Sandwich Islands (Hawaii) where he served for four years. Almost immediately upon his return to Utah, he was sent out again, this time he was to assist Parley P. Pratt in a newspaper venture. Arriving in California, he found Elder Pratt preparing to depart. Elder Pratt took the fortuitous meeting as an opportunity to set Elder Cannon apart as President of the California and Oregon Mission. While thus engaged Elder Cannon published the first edition of the Book of Mormon in the Hawaiian language. He returned to Utah on hearing of preparations for war in Utah. He was commissioned a lieutenant general in the Nauvoo Legion. With the successful conclusion of the Utah War he was called to preside over the Eastern States Mission. At the murder of Elder Parley P. Pratt, he was ordained an Apostle by President Brigham Young, entering the Quorum of the Twelve at the age of 33. A call to preside over the European Mission was cut short by his election to Congress and the need for pressing Utah's bid for statehood. He sailed immediately for the States and went to Washington, DC. At the adjournment of the 1862 congressional session, he returned to Europe for two years to continue his assignment as presiding authority. The autumn of his life was tarnished by Federal persecution of Church members who practiced plural marriage. George Q. and his five wives were harassed by federal agents and in 1885 they were forced to go into seclusion. In 1888 he surrendered himself to authorities and served six months for cohabitation. In 1873, President Young called him to serve as a Counselor to the First Presidency. From that time until the time of his death, he served in the First Presidency, serving as Counselor to an unprecedented four Presidents of the Church; Brigham Young, John Taylor , Wilford Woodruff and Lorenzo Snow. All this time he was getting seniority in the Quorum of the Twelve and was (next to President Snow, of course) the senior Apostle at the time of his death. George Q. Cannon, a counselor in the First Presidency of the Church, became president of the Brigham Young Academy Board of Trustees in 1897 and served until 1901, when Church President Lorenzo Snow became Board President. President Cannon had favored the founding of the Academy and was a firm spiritual and financial friend of the school from its beginning. BYU named Cannon Center in the Helaman Halls in his honor.

Cannon, John Quayle

Cannon, John Quayle
Provo, Utah US

John Cannon

Board of Trustees, Brigham Young Academy, 1886 to 1887. Born 1857 San Francisco, California. Baptized 1865. Ordained Elder 1873. Married Elizabeth Anne "Annie" Wells 1880; twelve children Mission to Europe; thence to Swiss and German Mission 1881-1884. President of Swiss and German Mission 1883-1884. Second Counselor in Presiding Bishopric 1884-1886. Excommunicated 1886. Rebaptized 1888. Died 1931 Salt Lake City, Utah. The following biographical sketch is adapted from the LDS Biographical Encyclopedia, compiled and edited by Andrew Jenson, Volume 1, page 243 and from other sources. John Quayle Cannon, second counselor to [Presiding] Bishop William. B. Preston from 1884 to 1886, was the eldest son of George Q. Cannon and Elizabeth Hoagland, and was born in San Francisco, Cal., April 19, 1857, his father at that time being on a mission to California, accompanied by his wife. They returned the following winter to Salt Lake City, where John Q. was baptized by his father, April 19, 1865. In July, 1873, he was ordained to the office of an Elder. John learned the trade of a printer at the Deseret News Office. He was married to Elizabeth Anne "Annie" Wells, daughter of Daniel H. Wells, in 1880. They would eventually have twelve children but before that he was called to take a mission to Europe. He left home Aug. 9, 1881, and arrived in Liverpool, England, on the 27th. After laboring in the London conference for about seven months, he was called to the Swiss and German Mission, where he labored a short time in the North German conference; afterwards he was secretary of the mission, with headquarters at Berne, Switzerland, and finally succeeded P. F. Goss in the presidency of the mission. He occupied the latter position for about ten months. Before returning home he visited the principal cities on the European Continent, having been joined by his wife, in whose company he returned home June 25, 1884, after an absence of about three years. At October conference Elder Cannon was appointed to act as second counselor to Presiding Bishop Wm. B. Preston, a position which he occupied until September, 1886. He was released from the presiding Bishopric and excommunicated from the Church September 5, 1896, the result of an unwillingness to abide the constraints of the Manifesto and the moral codes of the Gospel. It is unclear whether this involved an unauthorized plural marriage or immorality outside the bands of marriage. He, however, manifested a spirit of repentance and was rebaptized two years later on May 6, 1888. From 1889 to 1892 he was editor of the Ogden Standard, and from October, 1892, until the breaking out of the war with Spain, April 1898, he was editor in chief of the Deseret News. He returned to that position after the war and worked with the Deseret News until his death. The Salt Lake Tribune reported an interesting incident obstensibly concerning the rivalry between the Tribune and the News but possibly relating to the matter over which Cannon was eventually excommunicated. "John Q. Cannon, an editor at the News, took the conflict to the streets when he confronted Tribune reporter Joseph Lippman on the corner of State and First South to demand a retraction for a 'vile' story. 'I want you to get right down here on your knees and apologize for the lie you published about me,' Cannon sputtered. When Lippman refused, Cannon sent his rival 'flying through the air as if a cannonball had struck him' and then beat Lippman with a whip. Cannon pleaded guilty to the assault and paid a small fine, but went on to serve as executive editor of the News off-and-on until his death in 1931." Having been since 1894 prominently connected with military affairs in Utah, he enlisted as a volunteer for the war, and in May, 1898 was commissioned lieutenant-colonel of cavalry, serving as such in Florida until mustered out at the close of hostilities. Brother Cannon died Jan. 14, 1931, in Salt Lake City. (See Bio. Ency., Vol. 1, p. 243.)

Cannon, Kenneth L., II
75 O Street
Salt Lake City, Utah 84103 US

Kenny Cannon
  • Work: (801) 364-7326

Class of 1973. Kenneth Cannon. Class Secretary. BYU BA History 1978. BYU JD Law 1982. BYU MBA 1982.

Cannon, Lillian Hamlin

Cannon, Lillian Hamlin
Provo, Utah US

Lillian Cannon

B. Y. Academy Collegiate Graduate, Class of 1900., Faculty. Lillian H. Cannon. Pedagogy teacher, 1898-1902. She received her Bachelor of Pedagogy (B.Pd.), awarded at Commencement Exercises held on Monday Evening, May 28, 1900. Source 1: 1900 Commencement Program, BYU Special Collections, UA 1008, Box 1, Folder 2. ~ ~ ~ ~ Source 2: B.Y. Academy Collegiate Class of 1900. Lillian Hamblin Cannon received a Diploma: Bachelor of Pedagogy (B.Pd.). Deseret Evening News, June 2, 1900.

Cannon, Nancy
1453 Ute Drive
Salt Lake City, Utah 84108-2433 US

Nancy and Julian Jensen
  • Work: 801-583-4404

Class of 1969. Nancy Cannon. Class Secretary. Editor in Chief of Brigadier Newspaper in 1967-68. Junior Class Party Committee. BYU MA American Literature 1973. Nancy married Julian D. Jensen.

Cannon, Sylvester Quayle

Cannon, Sylvester Quayle
Salt Lake City, Utah US

Sylvester &Winnifred Cannon

Board of Trustees, 1932 to 1939. Sylvester Quayle Cannon was born June 10, 1877, in Salt Lake City, Utah, a son of George Q. Cannon and Elizabeth Hoagland. He was the youngest of eleven children born to this couple. When an infant he was taken by his parents to Washington, D. C., where his father was in Congress as a delegate from Utah. His childhood was spent on the Cannon Farm southwest of Salt Lake City, where he attended a private school maintained by his father. From 1889 to 1892 he attended the Latter-day Saints College, and, having qualified in stenography, he accompanied his father as secretary on a trip to the Eastern States and England. In 1894-1895 he pursued special studies at the University of Utah. Prior to his first mission, in 1899, Elder Cannon graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mining Engineering after pursuing a four-year course at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology at Boston. He was baptized June 10, 1885, by his father, who also ordained him a Seventy, Sept. 1, 1899. On the latter date he was set apart for his first mission to the Netherlands and arrived in Rotterdam Sept. 28, 1899. Having studied French and German extensively, he was, in three months, placed in charge of the Seraing-Ougree Branch, Belgium. He labored in the Liege conference till August, 1900, when he was appointed to succeed mission president Alfred L. Fartell, requiring that he learn the Dutch language. In February, 1902, he was called by President Francis M. Lyman to visit with him the Turkish Mission as "guide and interpreter". On that three-months journey he visited Egypt, Palestine, Syria, Turkey, Greece, Italy and France and prepared a series of articles in reference to the trip for the "Millennial Star." On Oct. 8, of the same year, he was succeeded in the mission presidency by his brother, Willard T. Cannon. After an absence of three years, Elder Cannon returned home and was engaged professionally by the State of Utah in a survey of irrigated lands and water from the Weber River. In March, 1904, at the organization of the Pioneer Stake, he was appointed first counselor in the stake presidency. On June 15, 1904, he married Winnifred Saville in the Salt Lake Temple. Four sons and three daughters were born of this union. On May 19, 1907, he arrived in Rotterdam for a second mission, accompanied by his wife and two children, Julian and Elinor. This time Elder Cannon succeeded Alex Nibley as president of the mission. He was also assigned to supervise the publication of the Doctrine and Covenants in the Dutch language. He also published a new and improved edition of the Book of Mormon in the Netherlands, and new editions of the French and Dutch hymn books, with many additions and improvements. He presided over the Pioneer Stake in 1917-1925, and on June 4, 1925, was chosen to succeed Charles W. Nibley as Presiding Bishop of the Church, being set apart and ordained by President Heber J. Grant. As Presiding Bishop he had general supervision of the following activities: Presidency of the Aaronic Priesthood, the temporal affairs of the various wards with the ward bishoprics; receiving and accounting for the tithes, offerings, and other donations; preparation of all financial and statistical reports; the Church relief work and the design and construction of all Church buildings. In 1930-1931 he was appointed chairman of the Governor's State Flood Commission and in 1931-32 he acted as chairman of the State Advisory Council for Unemployment. Elder Cannon served as Presiding Bishop until 1938. On April 6, 1938 he was sustained as an Associate to the Council of the Twelve Apostles and was ordained an Apostle eight days later on April 14 by President Heber J. Grant. He served as an Associate to the Twelve until October 6, 1939 when he was sustained as a member of that quorum, succeeding Elder Melvin J. Ballard, who had died. Elder Cannon served with the Twelve until his own death May 29, 1943 at Salt Lake City, Utah at the age of sixty-five.

Card, Gordon L.
PO Box 733
160 N 800 W
Ferron, Utah 84523

Gordon Card
  • Work: (435) 384-2808

Class of 1959. Gordon L. Card. Football, Wrestling, Track, Lettermen, Industrial Arts Award. BYU BS Industrial Education 1970. High School Teacher.

Card, Lowell E.
144 North 8th Street
Greybull, Wyoming 82426 US

Lowell and Louise Card
  • Home: 307-765-9959

Class of 1960. Lowell E. Card. Wrestling. ~ ~ ~ ~ BYU BA Youth Leadership & Outdoor Education. Married Louise, five children. Occupation, Environmental Health Director. Bishop & High Council member. Enjoy sailing a small boat each summer in Puget Sound and Washington, British Columbia. [First name listed as both Lowell and Lowel in 1960 Wildcat yearbook - Lowell is correct.] ~ ~ ~ ~ Alternate address? Lowell E. Card, 2051 E Highway 40, Vernal, Utah 84078-9193 - (435) 789-7041 - Age: 65+ Household: Louise N Card, J Card. @2010

Card, Orson Scott
PO Box 18184
Greensboro, North Carolina 27419-8184 US

Scott and Kristine Card
  • Work: 336-282-9848

Classes of 1968 and 1969, graduating Junior. Scott Card. BYU BA Theatre and Cinema 1975. University of Utah MA English 1981. ~ ~ ~ ~ Orson Scott Card was born on August 24, 1951, in Richland, Washington, which his parents left to start up a sign company in San Mateo, California. Eventually his father switched careers and became an educator. Scott says he grew up the son of a college professor and in the shadow of a university. Books were always a part of his life, and he learned to read early. He was an intelligent child who got along better with adults than with the children around him. He had been in Salt Lake City, Utah, while his father went to college, and then spent most of his childhood back in San Mateo. However, when his father got a faculty job at BYU, they moved back to Utah, residing in Orem. He attended Brigham Young High School in Provo, where he graduated a year early. He got in with the drama crowd at BYH, and then again in college while at BYU. This is where he began writing stage plays. As he progressed, he developed an understanding for what moves an audience and gives them sympathy for his characters. After he returned from his church mission to Brazil, Card started a theatre company, which soon failed. Because his salary did not offset the loss, he decided to try to make some money by writing. His first story, Tinker, was initially turned down, so he started another story. He wrote Enders Game in a notebook, in longhand, sitting on a lawn outside the Salt Palace, while a circus went on inside. This time his story was purchased immediately. But at that time it was not yet a book, just a short story. It was published in the August 1977 issue of Analog. It came in second on the Hugo ballot, and won the John W. Campbell Award for best new writer. He wrote several more short stories, published collections of them, as well as several full-length novels. Enders Game, the story, became a novel, and was a big success. It won both the Hugo and Nebula awards in 1985. Then, as if that was not enough, the next year he finished Speaker for the Dead which also won the Hugo and Nebula awards. No other author had won both awards two years in a row. Because of his commitment to family he recently announced that he would no longer be going on book tours, in part because it takes too much time away from his wife (Kristine) and children (Geoffrey, Emily, Benjamin, Zina Margaret and Erin Louisa). As a self-described orthodox member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, religion is important in his life. These factors make his stories not only interesting for their inventiveness, but also for their moral and ethical situations, with characters connected to the world through their families.

Card, Zina Young Williams

Card, Zina Young Williams
(See Young)

Zina Card

Zina Young Williams Card -- See Zina YOUNG.

Cardall, Charleen
13285 N.W. Overton
Portland, Oregon 97229 US

Charleen and Don Moore
  • Home: (503) 646-2459

Class of 1943. Charleen Cardall. Provo High School 2, Fauvines 3, Notre Maison 3, Cantata 3. ~ ~ ~ ~ Charleen is married to Donald F. Moore, and they are the parents of four children and many grandchildren. Charleen is a registered nurse and housewife. The Moore family enjoys sight-seeing and fishing.

Cardall, Loris B.

Cardall, Loris B.

Loris Cardall

Class of 1920. Loris B. Cardall (male). Graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1920. Source: 1920 BYU Banyan yearbook, BYH section, page 65-85.

Cardell, Claude

Cardell, Claude

Claude Cardell

Class of 1920. Claude Cardell. Graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1920. Source: 1920 BYU Banyan yearbook, BYH section, page 65-85.

Cardon, Louis B.
1429 West Switzer Drive
Midway, Utah 84049 US

Louis Cardon

Class of 1945. Louis Cardon.

Carlisle, Benjamin F.

Carlisle, Benjamin F.

Benjamin Carlisle

Class of 1921. Benjamin F. Carlisle. He was a member of the Class of 1921 as a freshman in 1918. Source 1: Freshman photo. Source 2: 1921 BYU Banyan yearbook, BYH section.

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