By 1922, the club had expanded in interest and size as students in other departments and colleges started attending the weekly meetings. By this time, the organization was renamed "The Mask," later the Mask Club. The 1922 Banyan (the BYU yearbook) described the Mask:
The Mask strives to reach the hearts of students interested in plays and play production, and impress therein a love and appreciation for the possibilities and future of the drama. Advanced students appear in entire play readings and direct the appearance of other members of the club in one-act plays.Rodger D. Sorensen, current associate dean and professor. Students who audition and later take part in the Mask Club performances are not required to be a Theatre and Media Arts major, which, like in the early days, encourages students from other disciplines to participate in the fine arts. The performances are held at an open weekly lab which is open to the public. Afterwards, students have "talk-back" sessions with each other where they discuss the success of the production.
Most students prior to the class have never directed a production before, and Mask Club provides that useful and valuable background while simultaneously exposing the university to a rich theatre experience.