Alphabetical Alumni
Lee, Edward Rex

Lee, Edward Rex
8766 South 6200 West
Payson, Utah 84651 US

Ted & Kris Lee
  • Work: (801) 465-5704
  • Home: (801) 465-2900

Class of 1963. Edward Rex (Ted) Lee. Born September 1945. Wildcat Yearbook Advertising Editor, Newspaper Photographer, Thespians, Ski Club, Spanish Club, Band, Chorus, Model U.N., Science Club, German Club, Seminary 4 years. Married Kristine Johnson, BYH Class of 1965. BYU BA French & Italian 1970. @2010

Lee, George

George Lee

Class of 1953. All State Chorus, Band, Chorus, French Club, Photography Club, Forensics, Childrens Theater, Thespians.

Lee, Harold (1947)
PO Box 503
Taylor, Arizona 85939

Harold Lee

Class of 1947. @2001

Lee, Harold (F&S)

Lee, Harold (F&S)
Provo, Utah US

Harold Lee

Faculty & Staff. Harold Lee, French, 1938-1939.

Lee, Harold B. (Trustee)

Lee, Harold B. (Trustee)
Salt Lake City, Utah US

Harold & Fern+Freda Lee

Board of Trustees, 1950 to 1973. Harold Bingham Lee (1899-1973) became the eleventh President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on July 7, 1972, and served until his death on December 26, 1973. His 538-day tenure was the shortest service by a Church President in history up to that date, despite the fact that at age seventy-three President Lee was the youngest person to hold the office initially in nearly forty years. One of his greatest contributions to the Church, the organization of the correlation program, was made when he was still a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. President Lee was born on March 28, 1899, in Clifton, Idaho, to Samuel Marion Lee and Louisa Emiline Bingham. He grew up in impoverished, rural conditions, and from childhood he advanced faster than his peers. He started school a year earlier than was the practice in his farming community because he could already write his name and knew the alphabet. As a young boy, he was large for his age, and when his friends were ordained to the priesthood, he became a deacon also, although he was technically not quite old enough for the honor. In keeping with this pattern, he began his career in education at a young age. He earned a teaching certificate at Albion State Normal School in Idaho, and at seventeen was appointed to be principal of the one-room Silver Star School at Weston, Idaho, teaching twenty to twenty-five pupils, ranging from first to eighth grade. One year later, he was appointed principal of the larger grade school at Oxford, Idaho, where he served for three winters. These responsibilities prepared him for his call in 1920 to the Western States Mission, headquartered in Denver, Colorado. After nine months he became conference president, presiding over both missionaries and local Church members in Denver. During his two year missionary service, he baptized forty-five converts to the Church. President Lee was one of the youngest stake presidents in the Church when at thirty-one, he was set apart as president of Pioneer Stake in Salt Lake City. Within a few years, he was faced with the suffering among stake members brought on by the Great Depression. With his counselors, he struggled to save his people from hunger and financial ruin. His ingenuity in helping them obtain basic necessities led to his appointment by the First Presidency in 1935 to organize a Welfare program for the entire Church. In 1932 President Lee was appointed to fill a vacancy in the Salt Lake City Commission and was assigned to direct the Department of Streets and Public Improvements. A year later, he was elected to the same position. For years Utah citizens urged him to run for the governorship or for the U.S. Senate. Elder Lee was called as a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles on April 6, 1941. As he looked around the council room in the Salt Lake Temple where the quorum held its meetings, Elder Lee, then forty-two, discovered that every man there was at least twenty years his senior. He thought of himself as a seedling among giant redwoods, causing his tutor and friend J. Reuben Clark, Jr., a counselor in the First Presidency, to refer affectionately to him as the "Kid." Early in his apostleship, Elder Lee served on a committee to simplify Church organization and functions. For two decades, he studied the subject and prepared proposals. Finally when the time for implementing them came in the 1960s, the correlation program was introduced, with Lee serving as chairman of the Correlation Committee. Correlation emphasized the family and the home, the connection of auxiliary organizations with the priesthood, simplification of the curriculum, the teaching of the scriptures, and restructuring the Church magazines to serve children, youth, and adults better. In January 1970, Elder Lee was called to serve as a counselor in the First Presidency while concurrently presiding over the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. He was called to be president of the church after President Joseph Fielding Smith died on July 2, 1972. Following a long period when age and illness had prevented the previous Church Presidents from traveling, President Lee moved out among the people. He attended area conferences in England, Mexico, and Germany. President Lee also conscientiously and purposefully devoted much time to address youth conferences, to restore the prophetic image to the young members of the Church. He was the first to visit Israel and Palestine as President of the Church. President Lee possessed a remarkable candidness about himself and the office of President. He talked openly of his feelings about his calling, allowing people to look into his heart. Sensitive spirituality was his greatest leadership quality. At age seventy-four he served as though in the prime of life, with a rich, full voice and characteristic vigor. His sudden death on December 26, 1973, from cardiac and lung failure stunned the Church. President Lee found great pleasure, and also experienced sorrows, in his family. In 1923 he married Fern Lucinda Tanner, whom he first met in the Western States Mission. To them were born two daughters, Maurine and Helen. They had ten grandchildren. Fern died September 24, 1962, and Maurine died shortly thereafter, making this a difficult period in President Lee's life. He married Freda Johanna (Joan) Jensen [BYH Class of 1916], an educator, on June 17, 1963. Freda Joan Jensen Lee died on July 1, 1981 in Salt Lake City, Utah. Her interment, Salt Lake City Cemetery, Utah.

Lee, John Franklin

Lee, John Franklin
Salt Lake City, Utah US

Johnny +2 Lee

Class of 1945. John Lee. "Johnny" He married Patricia Ann Mason Lee. ~ ~ ~ ~ WIFE'S OBITUARY: Patricia Ann Mason Lee died in Draper on December 14, 2004 of lung cancer. She was born in Preston, Idaho on May 25, 1930 to Herbert and Florence Mason, and married John F. Lee on Sept. 15, 1950 in Arlington, Virginia, which marriage was solemnized the next year in the Salt Lake LDS temple. Her husband survives her as do their children, Randall (Corey) of Hyrum, Laurelei Lindsay (Sean) of Denver and Franklin (Jennifer) of Lindon; five grandchildren, two brothers (Keith and Jay Mason) and a sister (Yerda Payne) also survive. Pat graduated Idaho Falls High School in 1947 and attended Brigham Young University where she was a class officer, a Cesta Tie, the Cougarette leader, and later a member of the Alumni Board. She also attended San Francisco State University and Rutgers University, where she graduated in 1984 with high honors. While her husband attended school in Washington, D.C., she served as an aide to Sen. Henry Dworshak (R-ID). The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints was her spiritual guide through life. She fulfilled many responsible callings in the Church, loved the Lord and followed His precepts. Her best friends were always her Relief Society sisters. She traveled the world extensively, both for pleasure and with her husband on business. For 12 years, during their retirement, they lived at Whalers Cove on the south coast of Kauai where Pat greatly enjoyed winter visits from family and friends. She was an avid art collector, and her own artistic ability was much admired. She excelled at handiwork, particularly needlepoint and quilting. Friends and acquaintances sought her out for unique designs and patterns. She read prodigiously, skied, played tennis and platform tennis, liked acrostics, chess and bridge. Her husband and family loved her tenderly and deeply, and she is mourned by a wide circle of friends, one of whom with a casual remark once unintentionally pronounced her epitaph. He said, "When Pat enters a room, she's the prettiest girl there." Indeed, she walked with grace and beauty throughout her life. Complying with her instructions, her body was cremated, and her ashes strewn across the sagebrush-covered prairie of southern Idaho. [Deseret News, Sunday, December 19, 2004.] ~ ~ ~ ~ HIS OBITUARY: John Franklin "Johnny" Lee passed away in Salt Lake City, Utah on February 11, 2013 of natural causes. He was born in Idaho Falls, Idaho on December 7, 1927 to Wilford D. and Lorine Hutchinson Lee, and married Patricia Ann Mason on September 15, 1950 in Arlington, Virginia, which marriage was solemnized the next year in the Salt Lake LDS temple. Patricia died in 2004. He married Jean Romney in 2005. She survives him, as do his children: Randall (Corey) of Hyrum, Utah; Laurelei Lindsay (Sean) of Denver, Colorado; and Franklin (Jennifer) of Lindon, Utah. Jean's children: David (Cynthia) Parkinson of Salt Lake City, Utah, Alan (Christina) Parkinson of Provo, Utah, Susan (Bob) Jackson of Provo, Utah, Karen (David) Blake and Mari Anne (David) Lambert of Sammamish, Washington. Five grandchildren, and a brother, Thomas W. Lee, also survive. John's formative years were spent in Provo where he attended the laboratory schools of the Brigham Young University from kindergarten up through a B.A degree, interrupted only by service in the U.S. Navy during the latter part of World War II. He graduated from Brigham Young High School in the Class of 1945. He enrolled in The George Washington University Law School in 1950, before being recalled into the Navy for service during the Korean War, in which he served to the rank of Lieutenant Commander as an intelligence officer. He reentered law school and was awarded the Juris Doctor degree, with honors, in 1956 (Order of the Coif). In 1957, he was appointed Attorney-in-Charge of the Salt Lake City branch office of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, and in 1961 entered the private practice of law in Salt Lake City as a partner in the firm Fabian & Clendenin, practicing primarily in the Federal courts, until 1964. At that time he was appointed General Counsel of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation in Washington, D.C. In 1966, he received a Diploma of Graduation from the Stonier Graduate School of Banking, Rutgers University, and in 1967 he was elected President and CEO of The Clearing House, an internationally owned electronic banking institution headquartered in New York City with offices in New Jersey, Chicago, North Carolina and San Francisco. He occupied that position until his retirement in 1993. John pioneered the science of electronic funds transfers. He organized the original automated clearinghouse in the nation to accommodate retail debits and credits, thus eliminating checks, and he built CHIPS, the world's largest electronic system for inter-bank dollar payments. In addition, he was influential in organizing the Depository Trust Company, which eliminated paper certificates as evidence of ownership of corporate equity and debt, substituting computerized book entry ownership. This innovation was adopted throughout the securities industry worldwide. He was a director of DTC until he retired. He was also a director of the New York Chamber of Commerce, the New York State Bankers Association, and the New York City Community Preservation Corporation, a company that renovated and restored housing stock throughout the five boroughs. He received many honors and awards while engaged in these activities. He served for 17 years on the National Advisory Council, Marriott School of Management, Brigham Young University. He was a member of the Navy League, the Country Club, the Utah Bar, the D.C. Bar, and the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States. He was listed in Who's Who in America for over 30 years. His novel, Stigma, was published at age 80. After his retirement, and until her death, he lived with Patricia at Whalers Cove, Kauai, Hawaii. His time on the island was partially devoted to volunteer work at the Koloa Elementary School where he regularly read stories to classes of small children, and tutored fifth grade boys in reading. He loved young people, coached little league baseball, and offered career guidance to college bound students. He continued similar volunteer activity, with Jean, at the Franklin Elementary School during the time he lived in Salt Lake City. As celebratory life-end experiences, he and Jean traveled extensively, circling the globe twice on Cunard ocean liners. Our Family wishes to express great thanks to Jorge Zapata for his devoted service and to all the other caregivers who lovingly assisted Dad in his last days. In accordance with his explicit instructions, his body was cremated, and his ashes scattered on Mt. Timpanogos. A memorial service will be held at the Arlington Hills LDS ward, 1300 Fairfax Road, Salt Lake City, Utah on Saturday, February 16, 2013 at 12 noon. Friends and family will gather at the same location from 10:30 am to 11:30 am. Please consider a contribution to the Perpetual Education Fund or another charity close to your heart in lieu of flowers. [Deseret News, Tuesday, February 12, 2013]

Lee, Leonard A.
1038 South 110 West
Orem, Utah 84058 US

Leonard Lee
  • Work: (801) 224-3945

Class of 1968. Leonard Lee. BYU BA University Studies 1976.

Lee, Linda
322 North 3200 East
Lewisville, Idaho 83431 US

Linda Bramwell
  • Work: (208) 754-4393

Class of 1971. Linda Lee. BYU-Idaho AAS Nursing 1976. Married ______ Bramwell.

Lee, Lorine
Provo, Utah

Lorine Lee

Faculty and Staff, late 1940s, early 1950s. She taught English.

Lee, Rose

Lee, Rose
Provo, Utah US

Rose Lee

BY Academy High School Class of 1881. Rose Lee. Diploma in the Normal (teaching) course. Source: The Territorial Enquirer, June 22, 1881, Provo, Utah. ~ ~ ~ ~ IS THIS? 1. Rose Lee of Ogden, Utah, married Alexander M. Stackland, also of Ogden, on March 21, 1892 in Ogden, Utah. ~ ~ ~ ~ OR IS THIS? 2. Rose E. Lee, married John T. Jarris, in St. George, Washington County, Utah, on September 14, 1909. ~ ~ ~ ~ OR IS THIS? 3. Rosanna Lee of Oakley, Idaho, who married John Harrison Craner, also of Oakley, Idaho, on December 28, 1887 in Logan, Utah.

Lee, Thomas Wilford

Lee, Thomas Wilford
Provo, Utah US

Tom and Carolyn Lee

Class of 1944. Thomas Wilford "Tom" Lee. ~ ~ ~ ~ HIS OBITUARY: Professor Tom Lee died January 1, 2016. He was born July 2, 1926 in Pocatello, Idaho to Wilford D. Lee and Lorine Elizabeth Stender Hutchinson Lee. Reared in Provo, he graduated from Brigham Young High School in the Class of 1944. Tom continued studies at Brigham Young University and the University of Utah in Physics and Astronomy. He taught at Utah Valley University for 28 years. Tom married Carolyn Thompson in Salt Lake Temple September 21, 1951. He served an LDS mission to Argentina. He served as bishop of the Groveton Ward in Alexandria, Virginia, and again in the Provo 9th Ward. Their children: Bob (Penny), Becky (deceased), Betsy (Ellis) Bailey, Ben (Becky), Barbara (David) Acheson, Bill (Elena), and Bonnie. 24 grandchildren; 44 great-grandchildren. Tom was preceded in death by his wife, Carolyn, and by his brothers John, David and Richard. Memorial services were held on Friday, January 8, 2016 at the Nelson Family Mortuary in Provo. Interment, Provo City Cemetery. To express condolences and read the full obituary visit www.NelsonMortuary.com [Provo Daily Herald, January 7, 2016]

Former UVU instructor moved 34 times during life to chase space by Genelle Pugmire, Provo Daily Herald reporter.

Tom Lee helped give many different wings the gift of flight. He was a quiet man, but his steady-as-she goes attitude and kind heart was in fact the wind beneath his family’s and friends' wings. His life didn’t start as well as most; he was born July 2, 1926 in Pocatello, Idaho. He had ulcers on his legs. Many months during his youth he was confined to bed rest. Stuck in bed reading was the vehicle for this adventurous spirit to see the world and universe. “His mind was always active and his interests varied,” said Barbara Lee Acheson, a daughter. “He especially loved astronomy and all things in space. If you ever needed to know the answer to a question, dad seemed to know everything thanks to his voracious reading." Acheson said that at one point in his youth, his legs were so sore and infected with tumors that a team of doctors broke the news to his parents that Lee would need amputation of one of his lower legs. “This news was unacceptable to my grandmother,” Acheson said. “She would not have it. Her will and her faith in a priesthood blessing that my dad received was nothing short of a miracle. Instead of amputating his leg during the surgery, just a toe was removed.” Tom attended Provo schools and graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1944. He excelled in science, math and reading. He continued his education at BYU, followed by a masters at the University of Utah, then back to BYU for doctoral studies in physics and astronomy. Lee grew up to loving nature, both the earth below his feet and the heavens above him. He particularly loved Mt. Timpanogos and camped and hiked that mountain nearly every year of his life since he was a young boy. For most of his grown up life his heart and career were spend discovering the vastness of outer space. But his heart couldn't follow his career dreams, until he was first married to the girl of his dreams — Carolyn Thompson. He was introduced to Carolyn about 65 years ago when Lee was preparing a returned missionary get-together. A friend, Benny Mortensen, told Lee he had just the girl to help. “The introduction went kind of like this," according to Acheson, “'Hey Tom, I want you to meet Carolyn. She can sing, dance and play the piano.' Mom chimed in '… and I can cook and sew too.'” Evidently it worked and Lee told her she was the girl he had been looking for, and he asked her to marry him right there. Nine months later, they married in the Salt Lake Temple. They had seven children. J. Robert (Bobby), Rebecca (Becky) who sadly died at birth, Betsy, Benjamin Bowen (Benny), Barbara (Barby), Wilford Thomas (Billy) and Bonnie. Using his love of nature and space, Lee pursued a career as a physicist. He worked with NASA in the 1960s on the moon space missions at the Manned Space Craft Center. He work in research and development and because of his inventions and research, he worked on special projects throughout the United States. That meant the wherever dad went, mom and the children moved too — about 34 times. According to Acheson, every child graduated from a different high school in a different state. “Here are some of the places dad worked,” Acheson said. “NASA, The Naval Research Labs, Denver University, Wright Patterson Air Force Base, Hill Field and of course UVU. Each move my parents would treat as a mini-mission.” While at Hill Air Force Base, Lee worked on the Minuteman Missile project. However, it was his last job that Lee said he loved the best. For the past 25 years, as a semi-retiree Lee has been teaching Astronomy classes at Utah Valley University. At his retirement last July at age 89, Lee was the oldest instructor at the university. For all of that, Lee was most proud of his family and their accomplishments. “All his kids served LDS missions, including Betsy and Bonnie who currently sing with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir," Acheson said. "All his kids graduated from college, many with advanced degrees.” In the end, Lee simply became too weak to teach, play or do all of the wonderful camping and climbing things he had done throughout his life.

“Those close to him knew that he had an inner-expiration date of 2016,” Acheson said. “He has been telling us about this for the last five years. In fact, when he dedicated Mom’s grave in March of 2011, he included in his prayer, “I’ll see you in five years.” Well, Dad got his wish. He died in his sleep at 2:20 a.m. New Year’s Day. Provo Daily Herald

Lee, Wilford Deloy

Lee, Wilford Deloy
Provo, Utah US

Wilford & Lorine Lee

Faculty & Staff. Wilford D. Lee, Instructor of English, Social Science and Theology, 1934-1945. ~ ~ ~ ~ HIS WIFE'S OBITUARY: Lorine E. S. Hutchinson Lee, passed away peacefully in Pleasant Grove, Utah, on June 27, 1997, due to causes incident to old age. She was born on November 24, 1904 in Hennepin County, Minnesota and was adopted at birth by John and Mary Jane Hutchinson, of Winnepeg, Manitoba, Canada, where she spent her early years. After studying, and becoming an officer in the Salvation Army, she converted to the LDS faith in 1923, and married Wilford D. Lee in Salt Lake City LDS Temple, August 27, 1925. She lived with her husband in Iona, Idaho until 1932, when they moved to Provo, Utah. There her husband completed his education and obtained a position on the BYH and BYU faculty. She took her BA and MA degrees at the BYU and, after raising four sons, taught elementary school classes in Provo, Spanish Fork, Utah and Woodland, California. Lorine was active in the LDS Church and served in many responsible positions. She contributed prose and poetry to a number of LDS Church magazines. Upon her retirement from the California Public School System, she was named the outstanding kindergarten teacher of the year. She was preceded in death by her husband, and is survived by her four devoted sons: Thomas W. (Carolyn), of Provo; John F. (Patricia), of Whalers Cove, Kauai, HI; David B. (Sharon), of Orem; and Richard H. (Judy), of Canyon Country, CA. She leaves 11 grandchildren and 28 great-grandchildren. She was dearly loved by all of them and will be sorely missed. Her funeral was held in the Ninth Ward LDS Chapel, 600 East 700 North, Provo, Tuesday, July 1, 1997. Interment, Provo City Cemetery. [Deseret News, Sunday, June 29, 1997.] ~ ~ ~ ~ Wilford Deloy Lee was born on May 8, 1898 in Iona, Bonneville County, Idaho. His parents were Thomas Wolkitt (or Woolcott) Lee and Martha Louisa Bowen Lee. Wilford married Lorine Elizabeth Stender Hutchinson. Wilford D. Lee died on December 29, 1983 in Provo, Utah. He was a World War I Veteran.

LeeMaster, Donna [LeaMaster]

LeeMaster, Donna [LeaMaster]
(or Master?)

Donna LeeMaster-LeaMaster

See Master, Donna Lee, or Donna Lea Master. (We do not yet know if the surname is Master, LeeMaster, or LeaMaster. For the time being we will assume Master is correct.]

Leetham, Alta Orenia

Leetham, Alta Orenia
Salt Lake City, Utah US

Alta and Ivan Glade Cowan

Classes of 1916 and 1918. Alta Leetham (female). She graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1916. Source 1: 1916 BYU Banyan yearbook, BYH section, about 23 pages, not numbered. ~ ~ ~ ~ Class of 1916. Alta Leetham [Cowan]. She received a High School Diploma in 1916. Source 2: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 7, page 483. ~ ~ ~ ~ Class of 1918. Alta Leetham (Cowan). She received a BYH Normal Certificate in 1918. Source: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 7, page 483. ~ ~ ~ ~ Alta Orenia Leetham was born on August 8, 1897 in Lake Shore, Utah. Her parents were James Clarkson Leetham and Lydia Ann Conover Leetham. Alta married Ivan Glade Cowan on June 25, 1919 in Salt Lake City, Utah. Alta Leetham Cowan died on May 6, 1977 in Salt Lake City, Utah. Her interment, Provo, Utah.

Leetham, Moroni

Leetham, Moroni
Boise, Idaho US

Moroni & Ruth/Amelia Leetham

Class of 1908 ~ Honorary. Moroni Leetham, 90, of Boise, Idaho, died Saturday, May 17, 1980, in a Boise hospital. Services, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Internment, Syringa Gardens Cemetery. He was born Jan. 15, 1890, in Lakeshore, Utah. He moved from Lakeshore to Provo, Utah when he was a small boy and attended schools there, including Brigham Young Academy. [Note: Brigham Young Academy was dissolved in 1903, when Moroni Leetham was 13. He may have attended Brigham Young High School, but we do not yet have a record of his graduation.] He married Ruth Rose McQuivey April 10, 1910, in Provo. They homesteaded in the Uintah Basin near Myton, Utah. He also operated a trap line in the Uintah Basin while he was farming. They returned to Provo in 1925. He worked at the Geneva Steel Mills for several years and also the gold and silver mines in Eureka, Utah while they were living in Provo. Mrs. Leetham died Jan. 14, 1939. He married Amelia I. Davis Sept. 2, 1941, in Pioche, Nevada, and they moved to Boise in 1946. He represented Periodical Publishers of Boise until he retired in 1965. Surviving are his wife of Boise; three sons, Maurice Leetham of Boise, Mack Leetham of Santa Clara, California, and Paul Deuel of San Jose, California; seven daughters, Mrs. Estella Steioff of Canoga Park, California, Mrs. Nellie Dee Allman of Elko, Nevada, Mrs. Eva Ruth Milford of California, Mrs. Helen Leetham of Boise, Mrs. Fawn Shell and Mrs. Afton Johnson, both of Orem, Utah, and Mrs. Emogine Collins of Martinez, California; a sister Mrs. Nellie Miller of Salt Lake City, and many grandchildren. He was preceded in death by three daughters, Iona Western, Norma Jean Leetham and June Simpson. [Idaho Statesman newspaper, Boise, Idaho, Tuesday 20 May 1980.]

LeFevre, Hattie

LeFevre, Hattie

Hattie LeFevre

Class of 1920. Hettie LeFevre. She received a BYH Normal Certificate in 1920. Source: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 10, page 324.

LeFevre, Jesse Holyoak

LeFevre, Jesse Holyoak

Jesse and Nora LeFevre

Circa BYA Class of 1896. Jesse LeFevre, age 22, was a member of the first BYA football team in 1896. Source. ~ ~ ~ ~ Jesse Holyoak LeFevre was born on November 11, 1874 in Panguitch, Utah. He married Nora McClellan on October 5, 1905. He was a farmer and irrigation expert. Jesse died on February 9, 1965 in Orton (Heber City), Utah.

Leishman, Courtney M.
1605 West 950 North
Provo, Utah 84604-3005 US

Courtney [and Pat] Leishman
  • Home: (801) 373-0820

Faculty & Staff 1960s, including 1962-68 - Physical Education, Health Teacher, and Math Teacher. Courtney M. Leishman. Coached Football, Basketball and Baseball. Utah State University BS 1958. BYU MS Guidance & Counseling 1962. BYU EDD Physical Education 1976. ~ ~ ~ ~ Elder/Dr. Courtney Leishman, BYU 1969-75, retired from the BYU P.E. Department. He served as BYU's head women's basketball coach (1977-89). Earned PhD, hence: Dr. Leishman. Inducted into the Utah Sports Hall of Fame on May 4, 2005: Leishman led Brigham Young High School to the Class B State Boys Basketball Championship in 1962-1963. After coaching the BYU men's freshman team and serving as a varsity assistant, he won seven conference titles with the Cougar women's team. He and his wife Pat have now served three LDS missions together: The dates for their Australia/CES mission are October 2000 to April 2002, their MTC mission was October 2003 to October 2004 and their Nauvoo mission was October 2005 to March 2007. @2007 ~ ~ ~ ~ HIS WIFE'S OBITUARY: Virginia (Pat) Jearlene Humphreys Leishman passed away on May 4, 2012 from the consequences of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy. She was born June 22, 1936 in Shelley, Idaho to Oliver and Alba Leah Humphreys. She was the last of seven children and was twenty years younger than her oldest sibling. Her father died when she was only six years old so she didn't grow up with a lot. She and her mother were very close. She graduated from Shelley High School and apprenticed at a beauty shop during her high school years. She attended Utah State University where she met and married Courtney Maughan Leishman on April 11, 1957 in the Idaho Falls temple. They lived in Logan, Utah for a few years and then moved to Malad, Idaho for Courtney to begin his coaching and teaching career. In 1962 they moved to Provo, Utah and in 1963 they moved into their home on Grandview Hill and have lived there ever since. She supported Courtney as he coached at Malad High, BY High, and BYU where she supported dad by hauling cheerleaders to away games, feeding large groups of players for Thanksgiving and other meals, and many other things. Mom was a devoted mother and wife and was the most selfless individual we've met. She was always quietly serving behind the scenes, never drawing attention to herself, but doing what she could to make others successful. She was a great cook and she welcomed others into her home. She had a knack of being able to stretch a meal planned for a few to feed many. She traveled with dad to support his coaching career and influenced the lives of many young people. She and dad served three missions for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Australia-CES, with the Interpretation Services at the Provo MTC, and Nauvoo, Illinois. She has served in many other church callings in Relief Society, Primary and Young Women. She was willing to serve wherever she was called. She worked part time at BYU for many years, most of which were at the Marriott Center Ticket Office where she handled player guest tickets. Mom made lifelong friends wherever she went including the Fireside Gang which started in the early 70s. This group of friends traveled and played together, as well as supported each other. She was part of a neighborhood book club started in the 70s that is still going strong. Mom was always independent which made her disease such a challenge. It made her depend on others for everything in the end. It took everything away from her but she never complained and she never lost her sense of humor. She is an example of selfless service, kindness, goodness and giving. She is survived by her husband, Courtney four children, Kathy Lee Garrett (Jeff), Jearlene, Mike (Jodi), and Rick (Lacey), ten grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and all of her siblings. We especially want to thank Audrey, LaBretta and Hilary who took extra good care of mom at Beehive Homes. Funeral services will be on Thursday, May 10, 2012 at 11:00 am at the Grandview South Stake Center, 1122 North Grand Avenue, Provo, Utah. A viewing will be held at Sundberg Olpin Mortuary, 495 South State Street, Orem, Utah on Wednesday, May 9, 2012 from 6:00-8:00 pm and at the church from 9:30-10:30 am just prior to the services. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.sundbergolpinmortuary.com [Provo Daily Herald, Monday, May 7, 2012.] @2016 Coach Courtney Leishman was an honored guest at the 50th Anniversary Reunion of the BYH Class of 1966 on September 2, 2016.

Leishman, Jearlene
1653 Hickory Lane
Provo, Utah 84604 US

Jearlene Leishman
  • Home: (801) 375-2789

Class of 1979. Jearlene Leishman. BYU BS Family Sciences 1983. BYU JD Law 1993. She is currently working as an Assistant Registrar at BYU. @2007

Leishman, Karen
416 Maryfield Drive
Salt Lake City, Utah 84108-1542 US

Karen and Joel Allred
  • Work: (801) 582-2300

Class of 1955. Karen Leishman. Varsity Cheerleader, Soph Class Social Chair, Junior Class Secretary, Chorus, Pep Club, Notre Maison, Ski Club, Shorthand Club, Soph Ball Committee, Senior Hop Committee, Honor Roll. BYU BS Elementary Instruction 1959. Married Joel M. Allred. Taught Kindergarten for six years. Four daughters. Sang with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir for 22 years. Husband Joel is an attorney, and President of the Utah Trial Lawyers Association. @2005

Leishman, Kathy Lee
1098 West 1700 North
Provo, Utah 84604-1142 US

Kathy and Jeffery Garrett
  • Home: (801) 223-9181

Centennial Class of 1976. Kathy Lee Leishman. BYU AS Secretarial Tech 1980. BYU BS Family Sciences 1994. Married Jeffery Garrett. ~ ~ ~ ~ "My dad, Courtney Leishman, coached at BYH during the 60's and we are having a 50th Wedding Anniversary party for my parents and wondered if that is something you could post on the web site? If so, attached is the invitation we sent out." ~ ~ Kathy Lee Garrett, BYU Chemistry & Biochemistry Business Office Supervisor, 422-2676. @2007

Lemmon, Kate

Lemmon, Kate

Kate Lemmon

Class of 1920. Kate Lemmon. She received a BYH Normal Certificate in 1920. Source: Annual Record, B.Y. University, Book 10, page 324.

Lemon, Elias Allen

Lemon, Elias Allen
Orem, Utah US

Elias and Emma Lemon

Class of 1910. Elias Lemon. Graduated from Brigham Young High School in 1910, in the Commercial Department. Source: 1910 BYU Banyan, BYH section, list on p. 83. ~ ~ ~ ~ Elias Allen Lemon was born on Feburary 2, 1889 in Marion [Kamas], Utah. His parents were John Knox Lemon and Jane Elizabeth Burbidge. He married Emma Arlene Brown on February 21, 1912 in Salt Lake City, Utah. She was born on November 28, 1892 in Alpine, Utah. They lived for a time in California. She died on October 8, 1975. He died on May 17, 1976 in Orem, Utah. Interment for both, Marion Cemetery [Kamas], Utah.

Lemon, Eliza Floral

Lemon, Eliza Floral
Salt Lake City, Utah

Eliza and George Davis

Class of 1932? Eliza Floral Lemon Davis, 85, passed away March 19, 2000. She was born May 9, 1914 in Ioka, Utah to James Burbidge and Eliza Floral Farnsworth Lemon. She married George S. Davis Feb. 19, 1938, later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. She graduated from Brigham Young Academy and the University of Utah, afterwards teaching elementary school for 27 years. She served in the LDS Church in many positions but her most cherished were Relief Society Instructor and Young Women's leader. She and her husband, George S. Davis, also served as temple workers in the Salt Lake Temple. She is survived by her sister, Olive Morrill; two sons and three daughters, G. Blaine (Annemarie) Davis; Charlotte (J. Gordon) Summers; Barbara (E. Kent) Hinckley; Jeanette (Gary) McCarty; and Keith (Lori) Davis; 29 grandchildren; 25 great-grand-children; and a special nephew, Chris (Susan) Watts. Her parents; two sisters, Marba Meacham and Edna Hartman; and two brothers, James and Paul Lemon preceded her in death. Funeral Services were held Thursday, March 23, 2000, in Salt Lake City. Interment, Mountain View Memorial Estates Cemetery. [Deseret News, Tuesday, March 21, 2000]

Leonard, Alonzo

Leonard, Alonzo
Provo, Utah US

Alonzo Leonard

Faculty & Staff. Alonzo N. Leonard, Training School, 1900-1902.

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