University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1929 volume:
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.. ,tra .,,, EM.,,,..
HE famous V--
O l d Ironsides,
is being reconstructed for N
the third time. The new
masts and spars will be
made from trees which
grew in the forests of our
state. This will spread
more widely the reputa-
tion of Washington as.
the home of call timber. -
The lumbermen who
prepared and gave these
fine sticks to grace the
declcs of this historic ship i
represent another species 2
growing in this common-
wealth. Washington must f
depend upon growing hu- -
man species if she con-
tributes masts and spars ' . -
to ships of state, church
and society. These only
will enable her to play her part in world commerce,
business, ideals and faith. 4
The fact that our trees stand close together in
great bodies, accounts in large part for their height,
strength and srraightness. If this is essential in
the production of tall trees, much more is close
social contact necessary in the development of men
who become our tallest timber. These relations
cause the disappearance of nonessentials, and the
thrust of the head upward toward the light. Stu-
dents in the College of Puget Sound enjoy this
condition. Let them profit by ir.
The soil in which our tall timber grows is com-
posed of eroded roclc, sediment of the sea, ashes
from burned out volcanoes, and the annual de-
posits of vegetable life. The coming men and
DR. EDWARD H. TODD
President of lbc College
- - f . crowns high in the air to
bathe them in life-giving
gasses, the mists of the
morning, and the warm-
ing rays of the noonday
- sun. The latter rear their
heads into the realm of
unlcnown truth, breathe
the mysteries of faith in
God and men, and catch
W the life giving rays of the
Son of Righteousness.
Social contacts, soil and
l atmosphere do not thrust
-J their wealth of nourish-
. ment upon anyone. Roots
w must be thrust downward
i and outward to plow the
soil and seelc out the por-
l tions needed to build
i strong and vital bodies.
Leaves must be outstretch-
- Y' ed to grasp the nourish-
, f ig
ing elements in the atmos-
phere, and to talce
draughts of refreshment. Minds and hearts thus
fed will lift heads to be crowned with honor, and
will bring glory to our Washington. "Well done,
thou good and faithful servant," will be their final
reward. May many of the students of the College
of Puget Sound, answer the prayer of the western
poet, Walt Whitman:
"Give me men to
Give me men to
Match my plains,
Men with empires in
."I : ,
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14.1. . . . . - ,. .,il"q
L ,gjjtfi women of Washington enjoy a richer so1l,-hu- fhf17'Pu7'P0-Ve, Q?5!Cy.ILgg.
,ar ff . . 'aiu'-,af-,--L--5'
man experiences, deposlts of knowledge, the ashes Men with emi, in
5- EJ of altar fires of Christian devotion, and the record their bmimv gel'
we ...gg f 1' H li d , s'9.3t'ilJfff4z1,4.-
'f' -5- O WCS we ve . ,'j-gg-.Vfieiff-3-,i,
iq, But the atmosphere .plays its part in the growth Edward H. Todd, OLIVE IDA BROWN
fi of the tall and tallest timber.The former thrust President. 5me,,,,,, ,O ,f,,, p,f.,fde,,,
ix 1.51 L'-'-ti-4Li:'w,'.:
.1 1.51 ' if'.f"-w -'IF
, ,J ,, '21, 2.
page seventeen ,
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. , fd, 41, J.. M
11. . W -4
ALLAN CLARK LEMON
Dean of the College
Pmfcrsor of Psychology
5 REAT industries are built by the cooper-
ation of many people. The College of
Puget Sound is like a great industry
teeming with energy. It is like a lumber mill
through which passes timber from every corner of
the earth. Through the mill the trees become the
refined product that the world needs in its build-
Every man, from the logger in the woods to the
piler in the yards is a necessary factor to the result
achieved. With one cog of the machinery gone,
the perfectness of the grain would be lost
If students or administrators fail to recognize
their necessity in the College, they are lacking in
that spirit of cooperation without which little can
The logger in the forest is known for strength
and courage. The man in the mill's office is
recognized for alert mental ability. The one handles
the rough product, the other plans and sells the
hnished board. Wllen the College trains the stu-
dents to have a realization of the finest in both
of these types, it is performing a splendid task.
Wlien the student learns, with cooperation, to de-
velop a worthwhile character, he fits himself to be
a citizen of life.
S lf lil HD lL A S T ll 'U
TEADY purposeful growth has been
the keynote of the progress of the Col-
lege of Puget Sound. So called "mush-
room towns" spring up overnight in soil that is, for
the time being, fertile. Great cities are built on
the solid rock of steady commerce, growing indus-
try, and increasing population. So it has been
with Puget Sound. Not by a single stroke of
genius has it come to its present standing, but by
the plodding elfort of many, -the inspirational
leadership of true genius. Increasing registration
numbers a definite need for such an institution, and
a place for the graduates of that institution, all
have pointed toward the success of what was once
an almost unknown school.
In the fall of 1890, the Puget Sound Univer-
sity registered its first students in a new building
at South 21st and 1 streets. Frequent moves took
the University to South Tenth and Yakima in
1891, and to South Ninth and G, in 1894.
The institution was re-incorporated as the Uni-
versity of Puget Sound, in the Spring of 1903.
During the same year, the ,Alumni purchased a
new campus at Sixth and Sprague. An admin-
istration building was erected, and the University
was accredited by the State Board of Education,
and the Summer School became a part of the
work of the University.
Rev. Edward H. Todd has served as President
since 1913. In 1914, the name of the institution
was changed to that of College of Puget Sound.
In 1923, Mrs. Franke M. Jones made a gift of
Ql180,000 to President Todd and the Trustees, with
the purpose of erecting a building in memory of
her husband who had been a prominent lumber-
man. A new and large site was purchased. and the
modern and beautiful C. H. Jones Hall was con-
structed at North 15th and Lawrence streets.
The following year, 1924, saw the first classes
in the new building. The Gymnasium and VU om-
en's Cottage were completed shortly afterwards.
Science Hall, the newest building on the campus,
was completed in 1927.
The plan of the College campus is so arranged
that as it grows, expansion can be made indefin-
itely without disorganization. At the present time,
there is the one Sutton Quadrangle complete ex-
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. V. as t y , . ' ,
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cept for an ornamental gate, which a friend of the
College plans to contribute. The plan of the
campus as it will some day be realized, is composed
of nine quadrangles.
President Todd believes the College of Puget
Sound to be so located, that in the years to come. it
will be compelled to grow into the University class
of institution. The success of the Collegeis as-
sured. It has attained a place in the Northwest
among the substantial Colleges of Liberal Arts.
The College of Puget Sound is accredited by the
American Council of Education, Northwest Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools, Amer-
ican Medical Associationg University of the State
of New York, Waslmington State Board of Edu-
cation, Association of American Colleges, and Uni-
versity Senate of the Methodist Church.
By virtue of its membership in the Northwest
Association, its credits are recognized by the North
Central Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schools, the Association of the Middle States and
Maryland, the New England Association, and the
President Todd and the Development Office of
the College are actively engaged in campaigning
for funds. The Development Office is in charge
of the Field Secretary, Dr. Roy L. Sprague. His
co-workers in the field are the Rev. S. Bell, and
Rev. O. F. Krieger. This year, the work of the
field staff is concerned chiefly in bringing about
conditions which will enable the College to make
Hnal settlements with the General Education Board
on june 1, 1930.
The public addresses made by President Todd
and members of the field staff have been largely
instrumental in bringing closer contact between
the College and the community it serves.
During the past year, scholastic standards have
been raised by the administration, and courses
more clearly defined in accordance with those of
It is the hope of President Todd, that some day
the College of Puget Sound will be the "Leland
Stanford University of the Northwest." With this
standard of excellence before them, builders of
the college are planning for the future.
, ,,,...5 N
BLANCHE W. STEVENS
Dean of W'omen
Associate Professor af Home Econom cs
rv , ,
N OPPORTUNITY for making last-
ing friendships is afforded at the Col-
lege of Puget Sound. The College
covets for each student within its halls, a growing
knowledge and understanding of making and
keeping friends, and of being a friend.
To attain these friendships one must recognize
that freedom is neither because, nor following the
path, of least resistance. Instead, the foundation
of friendship, as of character and culture, is in the
He who would participate in true friendship
must have a respect for himself that is genuine. He
appears as he is, he does not resort to cheap display,
and is not motivated by law or false purposes. He
has personal integrity, a stability of purpose, and
is steadfast. He who has this respect for friends
and for his own best self, lives in the present in the
fight of the future.
This respect for others will carry with it all the
nnest elements of chivalry, not only chivalry of
man toward woman, but everywhere, the glad de-
votion of the strong to the weak, which keeps one
from taking advantage of the frailty of another.
Such a belief will make possible a larger freedom in
the life on this campus.
page 11 etc
TEAIQ 1lU1IHlPlWHIENT A N IID f3M!DlWlIlN 1lSTlQ2XT41D1lQS
IVI N G up
It is said that the
' Geology classes will
eventually occupy the
dards of its X I
dedication to "Learn-
ing, Science, G o o d
Government and the
C h r i stian Religion,"
the College of Puget
Sound has made unus-
ual development in its
teaching staff and var-
Administrators of ISCIENCE HALL
the College of Puget
Sound have been carefully chosen for their posi-
tions. Their number has greatly increased the past
few years, and the strength and prestige of the
college has grown with them. Splendid specialists
in every field are to be found in the institution,
and these men and women are continually studying
modern methods and working for higher degrees.
Extension worlc was a new feature introduced
into the College curricula this past year. Dr. Sam-
uel Weir of the department of Education, has
taken charge of education classes in Olympia each
week. Further classes in education, psychology,
and public spealcing have been held in various com-
munity centers of the city.
The extended program of Adult Education in-
cludes the Evening School. The teaching staff of
these classes is selected almost exclusively from the
regular faculty. The work of the night school
has been recognized as one of the worthwhile fea-
tures of cultural educational interests of the city.
The completion of a Hne new Science Hall in
1927 has made possible outstanding progress in this
department. The building is a modern, three story
fireproof edifice. It is one of the finest science
buildings in the Pacific Northwest.
The lower floor is occupied by the physics lab-
oratories, the commons and the heating plant. The
physics department is equipped with three labora-
tories, and one recitation room. Of particular in-
terest in the way of apparatus is the quartz spec-
trograph, which was purchased last year.
space now talcen by
. the Commons. At the
present time, t h e s e
classes convene in
Jones Hall. This de-
partment has a collec-
tion of minerals for
The second Hoot of
the I-lall houses the
Home Economics and
The former has a well
lighted clothing laboratory, fitting rooms, a large
food and nutrition laboratory, dining room, kitch-
en and pantry.
Workrooins, research laboratories, an aquarium,
and recitation rooms are used for biology work.
In their work, the students have access to much
The Chemical laboratories occupy the top floor
exclusively. There are four standardly equipped
laboratories, a combustion room and a balance
room for the use of students.
Open House was held in the Science Hall this
spring, and the public was invited to a formal
opening and inspection of the building.
A conservatory of music, wherein students may
receive instruction in technical music, piano, voice
and violin, has developed from the smaller depart-
ment of music that the college has maintained for
the last two years.
New positions and ideas have presented them-
selves to the administration, and been accepted be-
cause of the added efficiency they offer in the pre-
sentation of every course. Thus, as the students
and faculty review the classroom activities of the
past year, they may remember the eiiort that has
been made to develop each department into a spec-
ialized fleld of scholarly endeavor.
W, '-"J ' A "ATT: -
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CHARLES T. BATTIN
A. B., Ottawa Universily
Professor of Business Adminis-
tration and Economics
john Herron Art Institute
Instructor in Art and Design
JOHN PAUL BENNETT
B. F. A., University of Nebraska CHE-NEY 1 U
Head of thc Mrixir Department A' M" Harvard UmW"m"V
1 Y, ,
ANNA H, CRAPSER
A. B., Ellsworth College
Associate Professor of French
Assorratc Professor of German
WALTER SCOTT DAVIS
A. M., Cornell University
Professor ol History and
., ' x--an ,,
LEONARD CO ATSWORTH
A. B., University of Washing-
Instructor rn journalism
ARTHUR L. FREDERICK
Ph. B., IVI. A., Northwestern
Professor of Religious Education
C. SHELDON HOLCOMB
M. S., Northwestern University B- Su lwdff- Agfiflllfllfdl CUI-
Profcssor of Public Speaking
- has '7'f.'
. , 1
JUNIA TODD I-IALLEN
4. B., College of Pngcf Sound A. M., De pawn, Univenity
lnstruclur in English Professor of Malhernatics Professor of Chemistry
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CLYDE WESLEY HUBBARD
B. S., Oregon State College
Director of Physical Education
A. M., University of PVGII7-
Associate Prafessor of History
lnstrurlur in Piano
ALICE B. McCLELLAND
Assistant Professor of Musical
Theory, Advanced Piano,
and Pipe Organ
S. T. B., Ph. D., Bostun
Professor of Philasuplry
Page twenl y-1 um
Ph. M., University uf Chicago
Pmfesmr of English
A. B., College of Puget Sauna'
Instructor in English, Latin
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FREDERICK A. McMILLIN
M. S., Willanretle University
Associate Professor of Chemistry
A. B., De Paurv Universily
Bursar ana' Associate Prafesmr
ARTHUR WESLEY MARTIN
B. S. Ph. D., University uf
Assoriatc Prof. of Mathematics
A. B.. B. S., Univvrsity of
RAYMOND S. SEWARD
A. M., University of California
P mfusmr of Physics
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A. M., M. Pd., Syracuse
Professor of Biology
kt MARION W. WALDEN
lmtmrlor in Violin
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JAMES GRANVILLE CORAL WESLEY TOPPING RUTH MOSET-EY WAIN-
SOUTPIWORTH ll. M., PI7. D., C0ltH71b1a WRIGHT
fl. B Univerfiiy of Mifhi- U'li'V0YfiW A' B" N' Y' Slate Cauege
gan, foxonj Prolcxsor of Sociology . fm' Tedfheff
Profexror of Englixh Lilcmtmc Dmldof GQVSZ-'gh Ed' fo'
SAMUEL WEIR WINIFRED B. POOLE
Pb- D-, Uflfff-'fIif'Y Of fffm MARCIA EDWARDS Secretary to lhe Bursar
Professor of Education A' B" Cdffgf of Puget Sound
15.1 Pk W
REV. J. S. BELL REV. O. F. KRIEGER ROY LAMBERT SPRAGUE MAMIE L, STEEVES
Asrociair Field Secretary Axmriafe Field Srcrefary A. B., D. D19 Cogege of Puget Offigg Seng-fayy
-Q Field Secretary
fwlfg I, page twenty-three
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OHicrr.f- Top Row: Fred Henry, vice president first semesterg Viola Jordan, secretary first semesterg Minard Fassett,
president both semestersg Katherine Hoffman, secretary second semesterg Glenwood Platt, vice president second semes-
ter. Bottom Row: Walter Anderson, treasurer both semestersg Amos Booth, sergeant-at-arms both semesters.
TIIHIHIE l4l,QrIZQrv 4lDllUTlIPlUT
HE HISTORY of the Senior Class
is an enviable one. Imbued with the
fine spirit of the College, they have
endeavored to uphold always the traditions and
ideals of their Alma Mater.
As Freshmen they showed their adaptability by
entering enthusiastically into college life. They
won the tug of war, and established a new tra-
dition, the Freshman Frolic. As Sophomores, they
again won the tug of war, and served their College
well in all branches of student activity.
As Juniors they assumed the responsibility for
leadership in student affairs, which they retained
this year. In their third year, they won first place
in the inter-class track meet, and they repeated
the feat again this year. At the All-College Ban-
quet, they won the prize offered for the best decor-
ated table. In the spring they honored the Sen-
iors with a bountiful Breakfast at Benbow Inn.
They also performed a masterful bit of sleuthing,
by tracking down the Seniors and helping them
enjoy Senior Sneak Day at Natches Tavern.
Their last year has been particularly happy and
successful. The men of the class have won signal
honors in athletics. Five of them have earned
blanket awards. The class has inaugurated an-
other new tradition, Senior Day. In March they
won the Annual Glee with a song which shows
promise of proving very popular, and captured
first place in the Oratorical Contest. For the
past two years the class has been represented in
women's varsity debate by a very clever team.
The splendid showing made by Puget Sound at
the Pi Kappa Delta district convention was large-
ly due to Senior talent. On April 22 they were
royally entertained by the Juniors at the tradi-
tional Breakfast, held this year at I-Iorsehead Bay.
The class of 1929 is the Hrst in the history of
the College ever to stage a successful sneak. On
April 30, they departed in the wee small hours for
Spring Beach on Vashon Island where they spent
a perfect day unmarred by the presence of a
single obstrepetous Junior. Elverton Stark and
Ehner'Austin were the two Senior committeemen
who brought to pass the Senior vow to "sneak
and stay snuck."
On the eve of its departure, the Senior class is
viewing the future with eager anticipation, and
the past with memories. Their period of service
on the College campus is ended, their service to a
larger world has just begun.
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ACTON, MRS. BERNICE M.
ALBERT, A UDRE Y-DEAN
Alpha Beta Upsilon, president 3,
treasurer 1, 2, historian 45 Amphirtyon
Literary Society5 Trail society editor Z,
reporter 35 Tamanawas activities editor
Z, organization editor 3, staff 45 Theta
Alpha Phi, president 4, secretary-treas-
urer 35 Inter-Sorority Council, president
35 Central Board representative 25 Stu-
dent ,ludiciary 35 Women's Glee Club
accompanist 35 May Festival 1, Z5 Y. W.
C. A., vice-president 35 One-Act Plays
1, 3, 45 All-College Play I, 2, 45 Jun-
ior-Senior Breakfast committee5 Senior
Day committee5 All-College Banquet com-
mittee 25 Senior Play.
ANDERSON, WALTER A.
Tacoma, Major--Business Aa'111ini5tration
Sigma Zeta Epsilon5 Class president 2,
treasurer 3, 4, Sergeant-at-arms 2, yell
leader 15 A. S. C. P. S. Assistant gen-
eral manager-treasurer 35 Yell King 2,
Yell Duke 35 Central Board 35 Amphic-
tyon Literary Society5 Men's Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics department busi-
ness manager 45 Tennis 1, Z5 Senior
Day committeeg Campus Day committee
chairman 45 May Festival Duke 45 Sen-
AUSTIN, ELMER I.
Tacoma, Major-Histo ry
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, treasurer 2, 3,
45 Altrurian Literary Society, chaplain
1, sergeant-at-arms 2, president 25In-
ter-Society Council 2, 35 Class presi-
dent Z, sergeant-at-arms 35 Central
Board representative 45 Iota Tau, secre-
tary 45 All-College Banquet committee
45 Cosmopolitan Cluh5 Student Judi-
ciary 35 Senior Sneak commifteeg Mag'
Day Herald 35 junior-Senior Breakfast
rcrnrnitteeg Y. M. C. A.5 Campus Day
rcmmirtee 35 Tamanawas business man-
ager 35 Home-Coming committee 2, 35
Honor Roll 1, Z, 35 Senior Play.
Day Island, Major-Biology
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, president 3, 45
Inter-Fraternity Council 35 Football 1,
2, 3, 45 Lettermen's Club, secretary 15
Chemistry Club5 A. S. C. P. S. Ath-
letic committee 45 Winner of Blanket in
Footballg Senior Play.
BLOGG, MRS. .DAISY
BOOTH, C. AMOS
A. S. C. P. S. President 45 Sigma
Zeta Epsilon, president 45 Inter-Fraterm
ity Council 1, Z, 35 Altrurian Literary
Society, vice-president 35 Class president
3, sergeant-at-arms 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
captain 2, 4, Inspirational Trophy 25
Track 1, Z, 3, 45 Lettermen's Club, vice-
president 35 All-College Banquet toast-
rnaster 4, speaker 3, committee 35 All-
College Play 35 Winner of Blanket in
Football5 A. S. C. P, S. Finance Com-
mittee 4, Debate and Oratory Committee
BURKLAND, LILLIAN IRENE
Mt. Vernon, Major-English
A. S. C. P. S. secretary 3, vice-presi-
dent 4, Finance committee 4, Debate
and Oratory committee 4, Central Board
45 Kappa Sigma. Theta, president 4,
treasurer 3, corresponding secretary 25
Philomathean Literary Society, secretary
2, vice-president 35 Inter-Sorority Coun-
cil 2, 45 Women's Varsity Debate 1, 2,
3, 45 Inter-Society Debate 45 Pi Kappa
Delta, president 4, secretary 25 Senior
Day committee chairmang Otlah5 Chris-
tian Service Clubg May Queen5 All-
College Banquet speaker 15 May Fes-
tival committee Z5 Honor Roll I, 3b, 4.
CADAY, MAXIMO A.
Philippine Islands, Maier-,Sociology
St. Martin's College 1, Z5 Cosmo-
Eoligan Club, vice-president 3, 45 Y. M.
CALAHAN, De LONA
Delta Alpha Gamma, president 4,
vice-president 2, corresponding secretary
3, sergeant-at-arms 2, reporter 35 Ladies
of the Splinter5 Spurs5 May Day com-
mittee 3, attendant 45 Inter-Sorority
Council 45 Student Judiciary 45 Senior
Sneak committee 45 Y. W. C. A. 35
Trail Staff 25 Senior Play.
COFFMAN, INA RUTH
Tacoma, M afar-Public Speaking
Alpha Beta Upsilon, treasurer 45
Philomathean Literary Society, histor-
ian 35 Theta Alpha Phi, treasurer 45
Ladies of the Splinter5 Spurs, vice-pres-
ident 2, reporter Z5 Trail Staff 3, 45
Tamanawas Staff 3, 45 Y. W. C. A.
cabinet l, Z, 35 Women's Glee Club 1,
3, 4, business manager 45 One-Act Plays
1, 2, 35 All-College Play 35 Inter-Soror-
ity Council, secretary 35 May Day com-
mittee 35 Volleyball 45 Basketball 45
Baseball 45 Senior Play.
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CRAIL, VERA E. 1
Lambda Sigma Chi, sergeant-at-arms 43
Spurs, treasurer Z3 Ladies of the Splin-
ter3 Arnphictyon Literary Society, his-
torian 23 Women's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Y. W. C. A. 13 Archery 43 Sociology
department assistant 3.
CRAWFORD, EMILY A.
DAVENPORT, LUCILE B.
Lambda Sigma Chi, vice-president 33
Amphictyon Literary Society, treasurer
2, secretary 33 Inter-Society Council 23
Wcmen's Glee Club 2, 3, assistant man-
ager 33 May Day committee 33 Pen
and Ink Club, secretary-treasurer 35
Honor Roll la, 4.
Sigma Mu Chi, treasurer 4, sergeant-
at-arms 33 Philomathean Literary Society,
.. president 3, treasurer 2, critic 4, Men's
14 9' Glee Club 13 Science Clubg Chemistry
Club, president 4, secretary-treasurer 33
Inter-Society Council Z3 Reserve foot-
'aa ball 23 Trail Staff 2, 33 Biology de-
partment assistant 3g German depart-
'f men assistant 43 Honor Roll 3.
DURKEE, GEORGE E.
fain Tacoma, Major-Chcmirtry
Sigma Mu Chi, treasurer 4, vice-pres-
fl12,.,'i ident 53 Amphictyon Literary Society,
-951 treasurer 5, vice-president 23 Men's Glee
fgi-'ia Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 1, 2, 33 Mu-
sic Manager 43 -Inter-Fraternity Council
'ie' ii Tacoma, Major-English
Alpha Omega, treasurer 4, secretary 3,
h:Y,,iL,F-.... t, ,rr ,
,,- '53.'3jA-1-tzrj-'1, .' f Z
aft. , . ,
Oak Harbor, Major-History
Philomathean Literary Society: Chris-
tian Service Club, vice-president 43 Y.
W. C. A., cabinet 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43
Volleyball 43 Baseball Z, 3.
FASSETT, MINARD W.
Sigma Mu Chi, Amphictyon Literary
Society, president 4, sergeant-at-arms 23
Class president 4, vice-president 33 Iota
Taug Pen and Ink Club3 Knights of
the Log, secretary Z3 Trail, editor-iw
chief 43 associate editor 3, sports editor
1, 23 Tamanawas, athletics editor 23 De-
bate 13 Track 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 43
Basketball 43 Reserve basketball 2, 33
Lettermen's Clubg Senior Play.
FITTS, JOHN O.
Alpha Chi Nu, secretary 1, 23 Fresh-
man basketball team.
FRASER, CLARENCE W.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, vice-president 43
Philomathean Literary Societyg Chem-
FRETZ, 1. LEWIS
Sigma Mu Chig Amphictyon Literary
Societyg Men's Glee Club l, quartet 13
Science Clubg Chemistry Club.
GORTON, RA YMOND F.
hl5f0filn 2? Alffufian Lifefifi' s0Ci9fYS North Pacific College of Dentistry, I,
Y. W. C. A. 43 Honor Roll l. 2.
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HANNUS, ONIE E.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, sergeant-at-arms
4: Football 1, Z, 3, 49 Basketball l, 2.
3. 43 Baseball I, Z, 43 Track 1, 3, 41
W'inner of Blanket in Basketball.
HARDING, KENNETH S.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, vice-president 2,
corresponding secretary 33 Philomathean
Literary Society, Chemistry Clubg As-
sistant stage manager 4.
HENRY, G. FREDERICK, JR.
Sigma Mu Chi, president 3, secretary
Ig Philonmthean Literary Society, ser-
geant-at-arms 29 Y. M. C. A., presi-
dent 3, vice-president 2, Knights of the
Log: Men's Glee Club 1, 2. 3, quartet
Zq Class vice-president 3g Senior Chapel
committee, Student Judiciary 33 May
Day committee 33 Freshman Tennis
HEDGE5, ARTHUR A.
Hyde Park, Ontario, Canada
University of Western Ontario lg
Delta Pi Ornicron, chaplain 3, sergeant-
at-arms 43 Altrurian Literary Society,
vice-president 43 Cosmopolitan Clubg
Honor Roll Za, 4.
HESS, GERTRUDE B.
Tacoma, M afar--H ame E conomicx
Kappa Sigma Theta, Philomathean
Literary Society, Scientician's Club,
Student Judiciary 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4g Volleyball 1, 2g Baseball lg Honor
HOFFMAN, KATHERINE J.
Altrurian Literary Society, treasurer
3, historian Z, program committee
chairman 43 Alpha Omega, secretary 4,
corresponding secretary 4, sergeant-ab
arms Z, treasurer 3, vice-president 33
Tamanawas Stal? 3, 4g Otlah Club, Class
secretary 4g English department assist-
ant 3, 43 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
JEKLIN, LEWIS E.
Tacoma, Major-Cbemisl ry
Alpha Chi Nu, president 3, treasurer
3, Inter-Fraternity Council, president 3g
Altrurian Literary Societyg Student Ju-
diciary 4g Chemistry Clubg Honor Roll
JONES, DOROTHY M.
JONES, ELIZABETH M.
Lambda Sigma Chi, president 45 Am-
phictyon Literary Societyg Class secre-
tary Z, Women's Glee Club 2, 3, man-
ager 3g Spurs, One-Act Plays 4, All-
College Play 3, 45 Theta Alpha Phi.
Washington State College 1, Z,
JORDAN, VIOLA A.
Mt. Hood, Ore., Major-English
Alpha Beta Upsilon, vice-president 2,
4, sergeant-at-arms 3, Amphictyon Lit-
erary Society, Christian Service Clubg
Pen and Ink Club, Class secretary 4g
Women's Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Library
assistant 1, 2, 3.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, house manager
4g Inter-Fraternity 33 Football l, 2, 3, 43
Basketball lg Reserve Basketball 2, 35
Baseball I, Z, 3, 45 Lettermen's Club,
vice-president lg Winner of Blanket in
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f . 1, t 9 j : ,-V . .aa -..pt,.:r' V ye-:.f1:a-, -..-.
KIZER, MARY M.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, secretary I, 2,
historian 3, sergeant-at-arms 45 Women's
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, double quartet 3,
violin soloist 2, 3, violin quartet Z,
violin trio 35 Altrurian Literary Society,
secretary 2, pianist 25 College Orchestra
Christian Service Club5 Cosmopoli-
KREIDLER, BURTON D.
Pacific Lutheran College5 Washington
State College5 Delta Pi Omicron, pres-
ident 4, secretary 45 Altrurian Literary
Society5 Reserve Basketball 45 Tamana-
was Staff 3, Feature Editor 4.
LANCASTER, LOTTE B.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, secretary 4, chap-
lain 45 Altrurian Literary Society, sec-
retary 1, vice-president 2, program com-
mittee chairman 35 Tamanawas secretary
45 French department assistant 45 Honor
Roll l, 4.
MAACK, HELEN IRENE
Altrurian Literary Society, correspond-
ing secretary 4, program committee 4,
reporter 45 Y. W. C. A.5 Trail Staff 45
Tamanawas Staff 3, Classes Editor 45
Honor Roll 1, Z, 3, 45 English and
French departments assistant 4.
MANSFIELD, RUBY J.
Altrurian Literary Society, secretary
4. historian 3, program committee 35
Alpha Omega, president 3, 4, secretary
3, sergeant-at-arms 45 Otlah Club5 Y.
W. C. A.5 Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 45 His-
tory department assistant 45 Honor Roll
1, 2, 3, 4.
. -:, .-..-
'-v'LL.if+-1-131.-few, .' ., pu,
Q. 'Q "-rea'-+V' -f 1 ....,..a-,e
J- 1 ,
i 3 l- I re - levi .iirf,5'Qf:-Q 1, ' f T0 '
,sif ,-. ' "
-.... -, .' W. L
MA NSFIELD, RUTH E.
Altrurian Literary Society, secretary 3,
program committee 45 Alpha Omega,
vice-president 4, historian 35 Y. W. C.
A.5 Honor Roll 3b.
MARTIN, FRANCES G.
Tacam a, M afar-F rencb
Lambda Sigma Chi5 Philomathean
Literary Society, secretary 3, president
4. critic 4: Ladies of the Splinterg Spurs5
Women's Glee Club 1, 2. 3. quartet 3,
violin trio 3, secretary-treasurer 25 Y.
W. C. A.5 Class vice-president 35 Cos-
mopolitan Clubz Christian Service Club:
Woxnen's Letter Clubg Volleyball 35
Tamanawas Art Editor 35 Basketball 35
Honor Roll 1b5 Senior Play.
Lambda Sigma Chi5 Philomathean
Literary Society5 Women's Varsity De-
l-ate 3, 45 Pi Kappa Delta, secretary 4,
Convention 45 Basketball 1, Z, 3, 45
Volleyball 2, 3, 4, captain 45 Baseball 3,
45 Tennis, manager 35 Women's Ath-
letic manager 4: Physical Education de-
partment assistant 45 Women's Letter
Club5 Christian Service Clubg Kappa
Alpha Theta Cup, 35 Honor Roll 3a.
Washington State College 35 Delta
Alpha Gamma. historian Z5 Basketball
45 Baseball 4.
McMILLAN, HARRY H.
MIZE, EDITH B.
IUCN' CKELL, RUTH I.
MUNGER, JESSIE H.
Farmington, Mafor-B ialagy
Philomathean Literary Society, Otlah
Clubg Varsity Debate lg Pi Kappa Del-
ta, secretary-treasurer 39 Women's Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 25 Christian
Service Clubg Scienticians' Clubg Chem-
istry Clubg Y. W. C. A., cabinet 23
Honor Roll l, 2lJ, Zbg Biology laboratory
assistant 3, 4.
, NERUD, EMMA M.
NELSSON, E. THEODORE
Delta Kappa Phi, president 45 Knights
of the Log.
NORTON, EDGAR A.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, secretary 43 Al-
trurian Literary Society, vice-president 45
Y. W. C. A., Otlah Club, Tamanawas
Stall 43 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Tacoma, Major-Home Ecanornirs
Kappa Sigma Theta, treasurer Z, ser-
geant-at-arms 3: Women's Glee Club 1,
Ladies of the Splinter, vice-president 13
Class treasurer 3, secretary 33 Scienti-
cian's Club, secretary-treasurer 2, Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 45 Volleyball 1, Z, Baseball
PLA TT, GLEN WOOD
Sigma Mu Chi, historian 2, chaplain
33 Philomathean Literary Society, ser-
geant-at-arms 2, chaplain 3g Class vice-
president 4, Reserve Basketball 25 Fresh-
man Basketball teamg Track lg Student
Elma, Major-Home Economic:
Lambda Sigma Chi, editor 3g Philo-
mathean Literary Society, Stientician's
Club, vice-president 33 Ladies of the
Sqllinterg Spurs, Basketball 43 Volley-
Bellingham State Normal, University
RUIJE, PA UL H.
I 1 l-'Y'-
SCOTT, DOROTHY RUTH
Lambda Sigma Chi, historian 33 Phil-
omathean Literary Society, secretary 2,
vice-president 33 Christian Service Clubg
Central Board representative 43 Chemis-
try Clubg Otlah Clubg Honor Roll 1, Za,
SLUTH, MILDRY H.
Arnphictyon Literary Society, program
committee 23 Pi Kappa Deltag Freshmen
Debateg Women's Varsity Debate 23
Archery 33 Volleyball 43 Y. W. C. A.,
cabinet 33 publicity committee 2, chair-
man 33 Trail Staff l, Z3 Tamanawas
Staff Z, 33 Honor Roll I, Z.
SPRINKLE, BERNICE L.
Otlah Club, secretary-treasurer 43
Christian Service Club, Morning Watch
chaimxan 39 Deputation work chairman
33 Y. W, C. A.. Deputation work
chairman 1, 2. Morning Watch chairman
23 Student Chapel committee 3, chair-
man 43 Pi Gamma Mug Honor Roll lb,
STARK, ELVERTON B.
Sigma Mu Chi. president 4, corres-
ponding secretary 23 Amphictyon Liter-
ary SDCiBfYQ Men's Glee Club Z, 3, 4,
. W wifi., H-2
" , , HH ' mr,-,. -,rata
4, J A,.:,-my
"' .,:, , f- , ."
WALLER, FRED L.
VOELKER, S. PAULINE
Du Ponl, Major-Public Speaking
Albany College I3 Delta Alpha Gam-
ma, president 3, vice-president 3, ser-
geant-at-arrns 43 Inter-Sorority Council
33 Wome11's Glee Club 2, 3, quartet 3,
soloist 33 Theta Alpha Phi, Otlah Clubg
Pi Kappa Deltaq Amphictyon Literary
Society3 One-Act Plays 3, 43 All-College
Play 3, 43 Senior Play, coach3 Dramatic
Manager 43 Oratorical contest 43 Ora.-
tory, Pi Kappa Delta Conventiong Wom-
cn's Letter Club, Honor Roll 4.
VAN SICKLE, MARY
Alpha Beta Upsilon, chaplain 23 Al-
trurian Literary Society, secretary 33
Women's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, quartet
l, 2, 3, Violin quartet l, Violin trio 2,
33 Orchestra 13 Honor Roll lb.
TROTTER, ETHEL M.
Tacoma, M diOY'MdfhE11ldfiEI
Amphictyon Literary Society, pianist
43 Mathematical Round Table, president
2, secretary I, vice-president 33 Trail,
proof reader 2, Women's sports editor
33 Tamanawas Activities editor 43 Wom-
en's Glee Club 43 Y. W. C. A., pub-
licity committee chairman 33 Baseball 13
Volleyball 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4: Ribbon
bearer 33 Honor Roll lb3 Student in-
structor in Algebra and Geometry 3, 4.
. . X
assistant manager 33 Varsity Debate-1, WILSON, DORIS ELLEN F353
Z5 P1 Kappa Delta, president 4, vice- Tacoma, Maia,-Englfib fa-'U
i . president 3, treasurer 23 Iota Tau, presi- A S C P S 4 F, ,Ulf
S dent 43 Pen and Ink Club. president 33 '. ' secjigrl' ' m?nce Y 5
Knights of the Log, Dramatic Club, cgn3m'ttee4.fCt"' TRB SUS Commute? 1
1 treasurer lg Freshman Tennis squadg Qalwanc 'A eng? gulf Sgrgary if ,.-3,3
1 j Trail, editor-in-chief 3, news editor 2, ' ' ' ' 'fa 'f-ff 'I ' n ergrai ffl'
Wfnf features editor 13 Tamanawas features Eate reqresegfatae ' de Egan zlvagona -12'
editor 33 The Handbook, associate edi- Sfmvemwn ' 335 secretary 1 appa 'Q'-" 7.1
'fi tor 23 A. S. C. P. S. News Bureau, 'gma Them' Prfsldent 4' sccrefary gi li
-1.3 managing editor 23 May Day Herald 33 Otlah glub' Bresident 43 'Afltrunan Lit'
Senior Class Playg Senior Sneak com- Hari' anew! "m'S10'0"tV Council' ff
mittee chairman. Pl:'E3SllT2l'1li4g Ixbrlai-y assxatalTt1133Sclzolar- ,.,,
sip , , , 3 onor o , a, .
TAIT, ANET C. ?L'i"i-I
'i I WILSON, MARTHA ANN 37' xf
Tacoma, M410T'Hl5fU7y Tacoma, Major-Sociology ,fvf-l'l
'fx Lambda Sigma Chi, sergeant-at-arms Z3 5,5237
.il-Eff TROMERJ MARIE 'A iiiizipsiiiiiiiiiif L,l'i1iZl.foiietE3 riifdiellf
73115077141 MUfUY-Publif Sffflkfnk dent 23 Student Judiciary,4, Eectetagy 25 Y
I t -S ' C 'l 3' C l' FHL
L Bellingham sr-ge Nvrmalsr Delta- Al- d.fuf,S'.1'll1ifm Stjufi-T1Y.i5V. Fzfmilmffilf -1,3 :if
ff' 1:5 Phi-1 Gamma, Pfefldenf 3- V1CF'PF05lCl9hf ident 4, delegate National Convention, 33 3 '
,Ref 3, secretary 43 Phxlomathean Literary So- Christian Service Clubg Student Volun- 1, P
3,f,,y'I CNW! Nlav DRY Cflmmlffee 3, 4- attend- teers, Detroit Convention 33 Central 3' 7
lUglA,,'3' Q ant 4- fllYb9H'bff2f91' 13 All'C0ll2g9 BSU- Board representative 33 All-College Ban- 'TF
J quet committee lg -Class secretary 33 In- quet committee Chairman 43 Student
2.35351 V1 te"S0"-7f1tY Co'-mul 3? One'Aff Pl-'WS Chapel committee 43 Sociology depart- -
'iliiiigi If 45 B-'l5k9fl7H1l 3, 43 Volleyball 43 W. ment assistant 43 Honor Roll Za, 3a3 -,
'IJ A' A- 5cCl'9f31'Y.4- Basketball 43 Volleyball 4. liz-
3'-HEL'--V 13 J ': K
lj-ffeisixx page thirty-lbrrr
: ,5,::'3.:4h. T Y -Q rgrzan. I .-- 'ac .fra - c- .r,a. ,g,..u -jp.. ai in-R, iw
," S2 j"'a"'- 175, H , f V.-jfu ." ,, ,f ' "'a,N,, '1""'-.ggw 'T 4--1 - - 'J-3.-v:-. , '1 I' i.l,j- f ' "1 ' -- - 'i
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CA fl- 'MH
ZIMMERMAN, WILMA L.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, president 4, vice-
president 3, treasurer 2, historian lg In-
ter-Sorority Council 43 Altrurian Liter-
ary Society, president 3, 4, vice-president
35 Inter-Society Council, president 49
Theta Alpha Phi, secretary 49 vice-presi-
dent 35 Otlah Club, vice-president 43
Dramatic Club, Pen and Ink Club, vice-
president 33 Trail, desk editor 3, features
editor 2, staff 13 News Bureau, assistant
editor 2g Tamanawas editor-in-chief 4,
associate editor 3, art editor Z5 Deputa-
tion Committee 2, 3, Student Affairs
committee 45 Junior-Senior Breakfast
committee, One-Act Plays l, Z, 37 Y.
W. C. A., English department assist-
ant 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.1, 4b.
ANDREW, ETHEL HARRISON
After many years of part time work at
the College, Ethel H. Andrew was to re-
ceive her B. A. degree June 1929. In
the early Spring of this year, she died,
without realizing her ambition, Her
career of teaching in the Tacoma schools
was a noteworthy oneg her plan of life
ATHOW, RUSSELL S.
Washington State College.
NORTON, IWRS. CLOZVIA E.
Spokane University I, 2, 3, 43 Sigma
Delta Beta, secretary 5, Women's Var-
sity Debate 5g One-Act Plays 5.
ROSCH, LA WRENCE AP.
WATSON, MARGARET E.
WA DS WORTH, WINIFRED
ll? ill N A IIL A IIE T ill V il T ill IIE S
"fail Ma 24th was set aside this ear as Senior Da . became the sweetheart of Peter Reynolds, alias
it Y , V Y ,, . . . .
,, The morning chapel was given by the class of '29, "Barney Barnum, millionaire, lover, detective and
1 ' and at that time the will, history, and prophecy chauffeur, a part portrayed by Walter Anderson.
I I ' Q ii were read. In the evening, the Senior Play, "Ann's Mrs. Creswell, the young widow who had loved
V ' ' '. . . 77
122 -5. Lmle Affair," ace- "Barney, was CYY'
'-' l . H
.Mn ed and coached by i 1118 fo VamP af'
members of the , old, F1141 l0Sfdflje
5 h lass was iven in Pea' 5 Dun In
2' ls' , Q C g .
551 Jones Hall. Miss Lane's bag,
The cast includ- Was fgiaken BYTIUZ
" ' C m a n e lf:
.Z .gy ed Elmer Austin 0 - -
and Audrey-Dean Biankhead as Wig-
Albert as Mr. and gms, the dffecflvev
14 13+ Mrs. Bonner, Par, succeeded in lmalc- 1
fe 1'-. ents of Harold and mg the PIPY5 inter'
T Geraldine Bonner, estmg- Ehzabfth
fd , Elverton Stark and Jones and Pauline
" Frances Martin re- Voellc? wefe the
spectively. coac es or t e
1-. 5 3
'M Delsona Calahan Phi'-
, played the part of Tiiii gal' Kas V
"'HQ'3-I ff? ' it a
15,3 Ann Lane, Mrs. COUCU 9 W
Bonner's secretary, I AE PUYSL 531' the Seng F
' ,Igjl SENIOR PLAY, "Ann's Litt e air" io!-S e at one 0
'W who was irrested Cart: Ina Coffman, Elmer Austin, Audrey-Dean Albert, Ted Bankhead, th h t Is ' -
-' -,T ,,.f,7' fOr Stei-illllig. She Walter Anderson, DeLona Calahan, Elverton Stark, Frances Martin. e 0 9 '
iff .f v
page lhirly-four A
mi.:-H?1'A'f'!"-i.,"' .N 1'.' -1 -- ezfe-iafze,-aeeei. , , U g L-we v' 3if"'- '
-'Zhi ' i 1 :. -w' ,,,,, , , f 3 , . 4, W, 1:1542 warm'
Y 14.,.e:' -,I . 57" a 5 4 , - 51 -,,, ' ,x 'z 7 'f e- 1,- wg,-ap3,35lj.,." - .,,-- '13, - Q r ' ' ' se.
A -f' : fY?'?'F'Us1v.-1 " A: .... , ,, .,a,,,,,:'-ifi j fan-.ae-ff lIIHl.r,gi , , l , '- - ,
7- if 1: 'ifixf' :pt'?"3i7??.' i.e'35L'g 1 V Jil. my ' wh N ' ' Y I
Officerx-Top Row: Richmond Mace, vice president Erst semester, Lucile Veatch, secretary ni-st semester: Gordon
Alcorn, president both semestersg Norma Judd, secretary second semesterg Dave Ferguson, vice president second semester.
Bvltum Raw: John Garnero, sergeant-at-arms both semestersg John Rademaker, historian both semesters, Albert Hotchkin,
treasurer both semesters.
TIIHIHNE l!LlIUiNVlll1il5iIEilE2 1IDiIF 1IlQlPHI,4ID
LL GOOD things come to those
who wait," and so to the campus of
Puget Sound, in the fall of '26,
came a remarkable group of Freshmen. They had
an enthusiasm and vigor all their own, and proved
their worth by defeating the Sophomore lumin-
aries in the Bag Rush.
In the course of the year, many branches of
student activity claimed the attention of the Fresh-
men. They were ably represented on the gridiron,
and demonstrated their ability in basketball, debate
With the spring came lazy days, and so it hap-
pened that for the lirst time, the Hrst year class
was downed. The Sophomores unmercifully pull-
ed them through the hose to claim their first vic-
tory over the class of '30.
Another fall came, and the same group, Soph-
omores now, were eager for victories over the new
freshman class. The Bag Rush was lost, but the
sophomore men regained their honor through
liam Law was judged the best orator in the Ora-
corical Contest. Six of the men's and women's
varsity debate members were Sophomores.
In their third year a much smaller group gath-
ered to bear the added responsibilities and op-
portunities offered them as Juniors.
John Garnero was named on the All-Conference
football team. Dave Ferguson and Frank Gilli
han were the mainstays of the basketball team.
The junior class declared a permanent truce
with the Seniors, and on the 26th of April feted
them at I-Iorsehead Bay, with the traditional
Rumor has it that the Seniors snealced, and
that the Juniors snealced after them-only not
far enough-and the wise Seniors spent one very
long day entirely away from the charming society
of the Juniors.
Looking forward now to their last year at Pu-
get Sound, the class of 1930, which will, for the
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their showin on the athletic held. This ear the reater art uide the destinies of the Student ,. li l'
gt . . . . . P ' g , wg,
W class won the distinction of placmg their numerals Body for next year, is eager to build some lasting , , , Us- l
3 on the Annual Glee pennant. In addition, Wil- monument of service for its Alma Mater. 7
I 'f " ?'12?fffEiQf:i:?1.-
fi 5332... ,. ,. , , ,. we fhffw-iw
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I 5 L ' !f"'1fi-ran.. at P W .mg gQQ1 s, -" ' if L 'M 5, 5
6 i'iii"ge.3'.,, ., ,Q f 5 , '5"" ,y ' -D QE3f,'5-,i L,,'.-
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Q- . . Ms. -' ""' R' ' '
L' H " 'X ' 4 -W"'ff5?5i3':':1"f""""' 5-'.'5:tf.r.:b.v..,, L-siaii n 7'i'2 'L""'u :', .T T , ,7+--' ..., M 7 " ' - " 'f , . 'W
JIHWUN IIUIDIIQ 4lZllLAtS I
ll. -if ,
wx fu ,
ez . "1
V I 'Ii
l' :J 'i
All 1 Q .
First Row: Gorclon Alcorn, Charles Anderson, Isabelle Anderson, Ada Annabel, Douglas Babcock, Gertrude Biehl
Scrond Raw: Evelyn Bjorkman, Dorothy Bowen, Inez Brandt, Ralph Brear, Glen Brown, Evelyn Churchill :A-'i
Third Raw: Mirialn Cleveland, Emil Cortesi, Douglas Coulter, Raymond Docken, Wallace Drake, Bernard Elliott
Fourth Row: Leonard Farstvedt, Eduardo V. Felipe, Dave Ferguson, John Gardner, John Garnero, Clarence Geissler Jilin'
Fifth Row: Elizabeth Gilbert, Fred Hardin, Albert Hotchlcin, Alice Jolmson, Inez Johnson, Marian Johnson,
Wendell Jones "
Sixzh Raw: Norma Judd, Ralph Kennedy, Owen Kinnaman, Norman Klug, William Law, Vernon Layne, Fred LePenslce if V if
No! Shown: Arthur Allsworth, Philip Berg, Merrett Butriclc, William Davis, Frank Gillihan, Bert Krangness
EGG ., '
3 5 1 ' I '- ' ' 'I -5
, - - :W :ms Taz- rm-evrglji V ,- . ,'HV-f-,Q , 'ffm i ,J 5' 3q Mr X 1:52 4 f L .. .- W g
1 f A or N 'A 'e's I iff lp ' Q
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all IIUN lll 'ID IIQ, 1lZlILASS
First Row: Carol Lindsay, Grace Linlc, Richmond Mace, Theresa Maruca, Mary McNerthney, Mildred Meacler
ifucrrnd Row: Van Spencer lVlcKenny, Milan Michener. Madge Miller. Margaret Miller, Mary Milone, Alice Moore
fhzrd Row: Ruby Mons, Pearl Pearson, Louis Pebley, Ethel Marie Peterson, Elizabeth Pugh, John Rademalcer
l'ourIh Raw: Keith Reid, Beatrice Rumball, Eloise Sanders, Eligio Saturnino, Harold Skramstad, Edwina Smith
Fifth Row: Vernabelle Smith, Vllillard Stanton, Nlarvin Steinbach, Nyal Steinbach, Esther Stevens, Margaret Swanson,
Margaret Taylor 4
Sixlla Rmv: Darrel Thomas, Betty Totten, Grace Van Vechten, Lucile Veatch, Donald Wallace, Alice Walker.
NUI Shown: James Moore, Mrs. Victor Morris, Lulu Newbern, Henry Norton, Harold Otteson, Sophie Schultz,
Elma Sines, Arthur Spencer
I U F or -vi?
fe- . ,-"7 .
' .,, -a, - -
S 'I V,
, "l .
A- , l
Officer:-Top Row: William Leuenberger, vice president Hrst semesterg Edna Muzzy, secretary first semester: Franklin
Neyhart, president first sernesterg Alice Berry, secretary second semestcrg Leonard Unkefer, president second
semester. Bottom Ronf: Harold Bergerson, vice president second semesterg Arthur Martin, treasurer first semester:
A, Carl Eshelman, treasurer second semesterg Charles Lappenbusch, sergeant-at-arms both semesters.
ho-tis is r X u n n
'C XT ilflliillllf lxvllllllblb
HOUGI-I not the largest class to enter The sophomore women, too, have showed their
4 ',, ' , . . . . . . .
the College of Puget Sound, quality, superiority in the line of athletics. This year they 6
igfsef , Q5 not quantity is the aim of the class of held three inter-class championships to their credit.
, , 1931, and in the past two years its service to the The Spurs, a sophomore women's organization, i
College has been of iniinite value. Its members were lauded by the school when they served lunch
,g.-51' have participated in numerous activities at col- to the hungry workers on Campus Day.
- I . dh b n u flin brin in . . '
it ' ii, ege' an ive ee Very S :cess u g g The varsity debate team drew four of its mem-
jf' ' ill honor to their dass' bers from the sophomore class Shigeo Tanabe
i , 4 1 1 7 7 '
.Mi 'B . . . . ' - ' :ff
As Freshmen they started out in the right spirit iqffhglf MEruf1'gh1l1P,Birg6and Hughiv Argent
by overwhelming the Sophs on ukidnapping If r Cie sc ora -ratoricah Entestx 0 .err vans lik'
1' lg night," and then taking them to task the next Paci sewn 7 Wmmng tie Qgme1?ter.PrlZe?aT
day in the bag rush. Again they showed their edsgate Cfzfnesil onofee onstliltggn 0 Irie
power by pulling the high and mighty Sophs TE b tugs' Jo n d mmol' too mst P ace'
'F through the hose on Campus Day. an 0 eff Vans secon '
lf iris, ' g g .
-'gets' ' . . . As hosts for the All-Colle e Christmas Part ,eg
Members of the Class of '31 especially distin- 1 S h ,Cl d ?t t S t Cl Y,
:2?q.fff..' . . . . tie o omores rovi e area rea- ana aus '
i'155rfgf'e:10. guished themselves in athletics. This vear they , P , 5 , ,, 3 ,fs
'lt fe . . ' . . himself with a white elephant for everyone.
, ,L D had six football lettermen: Purvis, Ranta, Tibbits, fi
, Shotwell, Rhodes, and Lappenbusch, with special Glee clubs, student publications, literary so-
P P-L . . . . . . 1 -
? H'?fJ"Liif' honors going to Spence Purvis as All-Conference cieties and service clubs, in all of these may be ' '
V " 'i L"
.says-... , ni
half, and to Lappenbusch as guard on the All-
Conference second team The class also boasts of
lettermen in track basketball and baseball
page thirty eight
found Sophomores eager to stand by the College
and help it to realize the highest possible success
now and in the years to come
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Fin! Row: Margaret Alleman, Elsie Andrrsen, Hughey Arnerte, Mamie Baker, Edna Baril, Theo Barwick
Second Row: Harold Bashar, Gertrude Baumann. James Beck, Dorothy Bell, Harold Bergerson, Alice Berry
Third Row: Horace Bixel, Mariano Bolong, Lillian Boyd, Richard Breon, Harold Brown, Margaret Cheney
Fourlh Row: Ruth Chrisrey, John Cochran, Arlyn Conly, Julius Coplan, Elsie Crail. Raymond Croxell
Fifllv Row: Francis Darling, Clifford Dowell, Glenn Downton, Martha DuBois, Mary DuBois, Edith Eddy
Sixth Row: Carl Eshclman, Robert Evans, Maurice Farmer, Clayton Ferry, Milton Foren, Leo Forsberg, Emery Franzen
Not Sbonfn: Robert Boyd. Ross Cory
First Row: Ruth Fredrickson, Grace French, ,lean Fuller, Philip Garnett, Reitha Gehri, Richard Gilbert
Sctand Row: Erncstine Goff, Thelma Graham, George Guins, Carvel Gynn, Julia Haugland, Marie Helmer
Third Row: Margaret Hill, Guy Hughes, Josephine Iams, Arthur Janes, Oge Jensen, Charles ,Ierauld
Fourth Row: Bruce Johnson, Helen S. Johnson, Saima Leigh Kennard, Victor Kovack, Raymond Langton, Charles
Fifth Row: Katherine Larson, Beth Latcham, Dorothy Lesourd, William Leuenberger, Leone Marlatt, Arthur Martin
Sixth Row: Betty Martin, Esther Mathie, Homer McCollom, Charles McElroy, Mable Miller, Portia Miller, Isabelle Moore
Not Shmvn: Henry Gilbert, Jack Gius, Louis Grant, Theodore Healy, WiUiam Healy, Douglas Hendry, Claud
Hostetter, Rolla Halbert, Joseph Ladley, Ernest Marcy, Margaret Montgomery
First Row: Edna Muzzy, Wilbert Nelson, Franklyn Neyhart, Donna Norris, John O'Connor, Mary O'Connor
Second Raw: Richard O'Flyng, Margaret Palmer, Elmore Patterson, Beatrice Pearson, Vesta Pease, Harold Porter
Third Row: Dorothy Raleigh, Olive Rees, Helen Ritchie, Augustine Santos, Donald Shotwell, Mildred Simpson
Fourth Row: Floyd Somers, Bernice Sprague, Ellen Stensrud, Minabel Stephens, Shigeo Tanabe, Elinor Taylor
Fifth Row: George Tibbits, Harry Tillotson, Ralph Tollcfson, Charlotte Tromer, Leonard Unkefer, Viola Van Patter,
Sixlh Row: Mary Westcott, Isabelle Whitfield, Geraldixie Vzhitworth, Florence Willison, Janice Wilson, Ruth Yauger,
He on oung
Not shown: Kathryn Neill, Carl Nelson, Margaret Perlield, Maurine Perkins, Earl Poolton, Victor Ranta, Naomi Roberson
Hugh Rosellini, Roy Sipprell, James Skewis, Arthur Slaton, Warde Soult, Herbert Wade, Courtney Wilkes.
.-'.5 1, .Q ,.s.,.v' .--1'
4 , , It 5- lngmifif-had
, ,NF , I 31,
Officers-Tap Raw: Roscoe Miller, vice president first semester: Lois Brill. treasurer first semesterg Harold Brotman,
president both semesrersg Betty Robbins, secretary second semesterg Carlton Wood, vice president second semester.
Butlam Rmv: Lawrence Grimes, Sergeant-at-arms second semester: Don Turnbull, treasurer second semesterg Bill
Kellogg. sergeant-at-arms first semester.
N IEXW llllllllvlllllbllillflo
WO HUNDRED and twenty-nine
Freshmen made their bewildered way
to the campus last September, and
with the kind aid of the Sophomores soon "learn-
ed the ropes." It was the largest beginning class
in the history of the institution.
They chose Harold Brotman for president, Ros-
coe Miller for vice president, Carlton Wood for
secretary, Lois Brill for treasurer, Bill Kellogg as
sergeant-at-arms, and Edward Burrough was
elected Central Board representative.
Although defeated in the Bag Rush, the Frosh
were undaunted and entered activities with zeal.
The class of '32 was represented on the men's
varsity debate team by Sam Crippen, and James
Owens, and by Georgia Johnson on the womenis
varsity debate team. Carlton Wood, Lester Sein-
feld, Merrill Dennett, Burdette Chesley and Sam
Crippen appeared on the frosh debate team. A
varsity sweater was awarded Hal Brotman in foot-
ball, and many others received letters for playing
on the reserve team. Another feather was added
to the cap of the first year students when the
Freshmen took second place in the interclass track
To further show their superiority, the Fresh-
men walked away with the box of candy awarded
for the best decorated tables at the All-College
Banquet. The motive used was the West. Under
the able leadership of Betty Robbins, chairman,
the following committee: Mary Frances Lepenske,
Bill Kellogg, and La Vonne Strachan arranged
the clever western scenes with miniature cowboys,
Indians, covered wagons, and pioneer cabins.
For the second semester, Hal Brotman con-
tinued as president, Carlton Wood was made vice
president,- Betty Robbins, secretary, Don Turn-
bull, treasurerg Lawrence Grimes, Sergeant-at-arms,
and James Owens, Central Board representative.
Bringing the Frosh-Soph rivalry to a hrting
close, the Freshmen were victorious in the Campus
Day tug of war, thus drowning the hopes of the
class of '31, and evening the score of the two
Each year new students bring added ideals and
ideas to the College. The class of '32, entering a
campus of new and modern equipment, hopes to
present to the school ideas and ideals that will
prove of real worth to future freshman classes.
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Arntson, Frederick M.
Brenton, Helen J.
lFllHlllE S1lU1AMILlIE lrDlIi3 1lQl'fiiiZ
Heath, Irene H.
Lepenske, Mary Frances
Martin, Wm. Henry
Robblee, John Henry
Cllflplmll- .lnnvf A- - Hubbert, Robert Morris, Shirley Sozokr- Mlrsdo
"W Carr, Maxwell Hunt, Maritta Mullin, Dean Toroka' George
r Case, Franklin Huseby, Oscar Murbach. Lucile Themes- Bruce
CHHSP- Eugene Hutson, Madeline Naess, Erling Thompson' Leonard
Cl12lSC, L01-U50 James, Marian Neilson. Robert Tlllotsoo' Harry
Churchward. A-Hgif Jessup, Alfred Nl-wfield, Florence TUPPY Leonard
', Corv. Arfllllf Johanson, Emil Newman, Horace Tromrrl Edward
C0Yk9'1d2lll, Wade Johnson, Georgia Olswang, Edward Tucker- Edward
Leif Crloorn- Samorl Johnson, R3Ymond Ottenheimer, Eldon Turley- Defefhv
Jar' Culver, PhY1l1S Johnston, Alice Ottosen, Norem Turooou' Donald
l' '-11, Cl10Sl0Y- Bllfdfffff Jorgensen, Richard Owens, James Ulflfhy Lloyd
Davis. Kenneth Kellogg. Willialn Owens, Thelma Veldeefee- Joseph
- .tg Davis. Verne Kelly, Wendal Panama, Joe Vee Pxfsdelf- F-QMS?
-' Del-ine. Hflfl' Kemp, Albert Patterson, Berniecc Wakerlrld' Dem
"diff: Dflllneffl Mcffill Kibe, Okira Pearson, Bernice Walr5,' Frank
DCYOH Elwin Kinkaid. Bernice Pease. Steven Wardln' Sranlry
DGVUPSV ,lily V Kinsman, Olive Pedro, Laureto waroer',Rurl'
gl Domingo' ESUIQUIO Klang, Harold Peffer, Doris Walosralnl Jerome
'PQ ElN'l'lYf WJIYPF Knapp, Robert Peralta, Segundo Welssl Clarence
Elsbree. Leonard Lagen, Lynn Perkins, Edward Weller, Rohn'
Ewbank. D3W50l'l Lauisma. Doroteo Person, Donald Weller' Vera
Falllknffl MYfllP Lamb, John Pettibone, Deane Weat'.Rrx
:fail Fl0Wff5- Neel Larsen, Stanley Phenicie, Herbert Whldleldv Irene
"'f1,f3- Forsberg. Lee Wolfson.. Nel
. '1 Forsberg, Leona Wfll2Plml, .limes
'1,', ' Folmer, Norma wfllf3mS, Carl
1 Frederick, Wilnia Wlllllmsl Paul
4T4Q.,3 Friedman, Julius Wlngafdl Frances
'.'.IQi,'?, Frost, Hn,-old . . l.nnl.ln.nn.nn.nnnn...nun-.nn-nnnnnnnn-.nn-nl nn Wood, Carlton
ffliri Garnet, Leon H U W0fd9H, Jack
Gander, Thglma ,Cert we forget--lest we forget Wright, Charles
if Gardner, Marjorie . Wright, Ralph
rizjlll Garnett, Mary Pauline Ruth Young, Robert
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4' te: . '57
--H ' 'N - 1: -
"' ..Iif7eT3- .:.
.H . , ' "
HE FALL of 1929 wit-
nessed the beginning of a
new era of achievement
for the College of Puget Sound,
an epoch made possible through
the high efficiency and combined
efforts of the students, collectively
known as the A. S. C. P. S.
Central Board in which the leg-
islative authority of the Associated
Students is vested, is to be espec-
ially commended this year. The
president, vice-president, and sec-
retary of the student body, togeth-
er with the Dean of the college,
the general manager and assistant
manager, one' faculty representative, two Seniors,
two Juniors, two Sophomores, and one Freshman
C. AMOS BOOTH
Prcfidmf A. S. C. P. S.
Cooperating with these two de-
partments, are the student man-
agers, who direct all activities: dra-
matics, debate, music, and athletics.
The yell king is the official cheer
leader and director of all rallies or
entertainment of visiting teams.
All the financial and business af-
fairs of the A. S. C. P. S. are under
the supervision of the general man-
ager. Acting as assistant in keep-
ing the books of the A. S. C. P. S.
is the assistant general manager-
treasurer. The efficient methods
used by the present general man-
ager, Prof. Chas. T. Battin, have
resulted in a marked improvement in the hnancial
status of student government.
... , - ,
Permission for the holding of all social functions
and entertainments is considered and granted by
the Student Affairs committee. This is a joint
committee composed of ten members, of ,whom
five are members of the faculty. Of the student
members, one is representative for the literary so-
complete the board.
Functioning with the legislative body, is the Stu-
dent Judiciary. It has final jurisdiction over all
inter-fraternity, inter-sorority, and inter-society ap-
peals, and arbitrates in cases dealing with mis-
iii demeanors and violations. Members of Judiciary - - . . .
,Q . . . . . cieties, one from the inter-sorority council, one
are, four Seniors, fone of whom is chief justxcel, f - - - -
if U I rom inter-fraternity council, and two are appoint-
? two .lumofsi and two S0Ph0m0fe5, aPP0mted by ed by the president upon the approval of Central
ii the A. S. C. P. S. president. Board.
- -- ,,. ,,,,,, W .,,,, ,,
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il gif, Freshman Matriculation into the A. S. C. P. S.
21551 t - 'v 1
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Offfrcrr: Prof. Chas. T. Battin, general managerg Lillian Burkland, vice-presidentg Eloise Sanders, assistant general man-
ager-treasurerg Doris Wilson, secretaryg Charles Anderson, yell king, and president elect for 1930.
Among the notable changes in the government
this year, was a revision of the constitution, and
the adoption of a women's athletic manager. A
number of phrases, no longer of any purpose, were
struck from the constitution, and others more sig-
nificant inserted, thus making it up to date. Under
the supervision of a new women's athletic manager,
it is believed that the womenis athletic department
will have a better opportunity for rapid advance-
On October first, Central Board sanctioned the
establishment of a rally committee which should
have charge of the pep program. At a later date,
this same body approved the purchasing of blankets
fied a captaincy in one or more of the major sports.
The outstanding achievement of Central Board,
was the completion of the plans for the tennis
Perhaps this year, more than any other year, has
seen a greater growth of student government on
the campus. Systematic departmental reports,
exact receipts and disbursements of games and en-
tertainments, have been ready within a short time
after the events have been scheduled.
Each department is to be congratulated on the
splendid way in which its activities has been hand-
led. Debate, dramatics, music and athletics have
all done their share in giving to others a clearer and
' , finer conce tion of the Colle e of Puvet Sound. f
iw., ,sh or our year ettermen. t t e annua ome S Q ,,
3" ' 'fi?4-Q coming celebration, blankets were awarded Puget The A. S. C. P. S. realizes that there is more to
Sound athletes of former years. their association than college activities, and a def- if
lf A number of blankets bore stars, which signi- inite cooperation with the administration has placed 5"
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32 if I
CENTRAL BOARD ,
Firxt mnf: Dean A. C. Lemon, Dorothy Ruth Scott, Elmer Austin, Prof. Georgia Reneau, John Gardner,. Nyall Steinbach. if
-'w , ji'5:jHl. Second raw: Edward Burrough, Evelyn Bjorkman, Carl Eshelman and A. S. C. P. S. officers. I1
' I- 797
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MANAGERS t .
Darrel Thomas, athleticg Pauline Voelker, clramaticg William Law, debateg Dorothy Raleigh, women's athleticg
Wendell Jones, music.
the scholastic standing on a higher basis than ever
Since Freshman week has been organized on the
campus, upper classmen have assisted in the var-
ious departments, acquainting the Freshmen with
the necessary details of college life.
The burden of work in all departments neces-
sarily falls to the initiative of the managers. This
year, however, plans were made to distribute the
duties among assistants, thus making the work of
the manager more efficient, and giving training to
those who will carry on with the department later.
The system that has been installed, of having
the next manager work with the present manager,
has proved its worth. Much more has been ac-
uable experience under directed instruction, to the
new managers. In this way, the students may be
sure that each department is in the hands of an
In bringing to a realization, the fine elficiency
that was shown this last year by all the leaders and
organizations of the students of the A. S. C. P. S.
gained one of its many goals. Past years have
laid, and pointed the way to greater achievement.
The year of 1929 has perhaps, gone furthest toward
the final goal. The worth of its production can
only be realized, and appreciated in the light of
what will follow in the future progress of the As-
complished in all departments, besides giving val- sociated Students.
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A I A p A D I JUDICIARY '
aj' ,EH First raw: Evelyn Churchill, Lewis jeklln, chief justiceg De Lona Calahan, Fred Henry, Margaret Swanson, Gordon Alcorn. , ,fr
1: Second row: Arthur Martin, Martha Ann Wilson.
page forty-nine K ,
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'ral SYN I
Vanity Dcbatcrs: William Law, debate manager, oratorg John Rademalcer, Shigeo Tanabe, Samuel Crippen, Arthur
Martin. Nu! Shown: Merrill Dennett, Philip Berg
ORENSICS this year assumed proportions
hitherto unheard of at Puget Sound with
a grand total of twenty debates. The in-
stitutions with which debates were held
were of high caliber, and the showing made by our
representatives was excellent.
A womenis trip into Oregon resulted in the winning
of three debates. The work of the women was ex-
cellent, only one loss being sustained out of seven
contests engaged in.
The decisions in the men's debates are not a just
criterion of the quality of work done, for most of the
decisions were close.
Much of the credit for the success of the debate
season is due William Law, the highly efficient man-
ager, and Dean Lemon and Professor Holcomb, wom-
en's and men's coaches respectively.
Menis Varsity Debate
Puget Sound vs. University of Southern California,
Tacoma, March 22, 1929. Question: Resolved, that
the plea of temporary insanity in defense of crime
should be prohibited by law. John Rademaker and
Samuel Crippen. Decision won by U. of S. C.
Puget Sound vs. University of Arizona, Tacoma,
March 23, 1929. Question: Temporary insanity. John
Radernaker and Samuel Crippen. Decision won by
Puget Sound vs. Baylor University, Tacoma, March
28, 1929. Question: Resolved, that a substitute for
trial by jury should be adopted. William Law and
Shigeo Tanabe. Expert judge, decision
Puget Sound vs. University of Wyoming, Tacoma,
March 29, 1929. Question: Substitute for trial by
jury. William Law and Shigeo Tanabe. Decision
won by Wyoming.
Puget Sound vs. Montana State College, Tacoma,
April 10, 1929. Question: Trial by jury substitute.
Philip Berg and Arthur Martin. No decision.
Puget Sound vs. Seattle Pacific College, Tacoma,
April 15, 1929. Philip Berg and Arthur Martin. De-
cision won by Seattle Pacific. Seattle, April 15, 1929.
Hughey Arnette and James Owens. Decision won by
Seattle Pacific. Question: Trial by jury substitute.
Puget Sound vs. St. Martin's College. Question:
Substitute for trial by jury. I-lughey Arnette and
James Owens. Decision won by St. Marlin's.
Varsity Debt-tiers: Hughey Arnettc, Lester Seinfeld, james Owens, john O'Connor, state orator in Constitutional
contest, Pacific Coast Zone finals, Santa Clara University, Santa Clara, Californiag Prof. C. Sheldon Holcomb, men's
coach. N01 Shown: Burdette Chesley
, 'M :war fiflw
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Varsity Debnterx: Lillian Burklancl, Mildred Martin, Inez Brandt, Georgia Johnson, Dean Allan C. Lemon,
lil 11D lie iii N S ll 'U S
Wornerfs Varsity Debate
Puget Sound vs. Oregon State College, Tacoma.
March 1, 1929. Question: Temporary insanity. Lil-
lian Burkland and Mi drcd Martin. Decision won
by Puget Sound.
Puget Sound vs. Linfield College. McMinnevillc.
Oregon, March 7, 1929. Decision won by Puget
Puget Sound vs. Albany College, Albany Oregon,
March 8, 1929. Decision won by Puget Sound.
Sound vs. Willamette University, Salem.
March 9, 1929. Question: Temporary in-
Lillian Burkland and Mildred Martin. De-
cision won by Puget Sound.
Puget Sound vs. Belingltam Normal, Tacoma, Feb-
ruary 21, 1929. Question: Temporary insanity. Clo-
ma Norton and Inez Brandt. Decision won by Puget
Bellingham: Lillian Burkland and Georgia John-
Pugtt Sound vs. Pacific Lutheran College, Tacoma,
February 25. 1929. Question: Temporary insanity.
Lillian Burkland and Georgia Johnson. Decision won
by Puget Sound. I
Puget Sound vs. Stevens Club, Seattle, January 15,
1929. Question: Substitute for trial by jury. Lester
Seinfeld and Merrill Dennett. Decision won by
Puget Sound, Tacoma: Carlton Wood and Burdette
Chesley. Decision won by Puget Sound.
Puget Sound vs. Badger Club, Tacoma, January 25,
1929. Question: Substitute for trial by jury. Cari-
ton Wood and Merrill Dennett. Decision won by
Puget Sound vs. University of Washington, Tacoma,
January 28, 1929. Question: Temporary insanity.
Lester Seinfeld and Samuel Crippen. No decision.
Seattle, Merrill Dennett and Carlton Wood. N0
-. '- .
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son. Decision won by Bellingham. decision. '
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ij Frcrbmen Dclmlcrx: Lester Seinfeld, Carlton Wood. Merrill Dennett, Samuel Crippen, John Raclemaker, coach 15:3 P ,Ti
.' Nat shown: Burdette Chesley gi,' ,.r7f",3y
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Picture in Ilya upper Icfl, "Evening Dress Indespensiblef' cast: Bernice Sprague, Henry Gilbert, Cloma Norton, Guy
Hughes, and Betty Martin.
Lower picture: "Shoes That Dance," cast: Theo Berwick, Margaret Miller, Reitha Gehri, Beth Latcham, Minabel
Stephens, Alice johnson, Betty Gilbert, Janice Wilson.
Dramatics at the
College of Puget
Sound during the past
year have advanced
greatly under the able
guidance of Professor
C. Sheldon Holcomb,
and pupils registered
in the public speaking
Two -one-act plays
were given by the fall
play production class,
one, "The Blue
Moon," a fantasy, pre-
sented at the Home-
Coming program, and
the other, "The Pur-
ple Dreamf' at a stu-
dent assembly. The
first cast was: Betty
Pugh, Elizabeth Jones,
page fifty-t nfu
wif- ,A ' KAW.
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"Mr, Meridew's Right Hand." cast: james Skewis, Gertrude Bauma
Florence Willison, William Law.
Cloma Norton, Marie
Alleman, Inez Brandt,
Alice Johnson, Lona
Potuchelc, Mary Mc-
Nertheney, Betty Gil-
bert, Lois VanVallcen-
Albert. Those in "The
Purple Dream," were:
Reitha Gehri, Audrey
Dean Albert, Van
Iames Moore and Guy
The spring class
gave an entertainment
of three one-act plays,
before a large audi-
ence. "The Shoes that
Dancedf' a tragedy,
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"Mr. Meridewis Right
two comedies complet-
ed the program.
play this year, was
"The Famous Mrs.
Fair." It was one of
the most Hnished
pieces of worlc that has
been done at the Col-
lege for some time.
Elizabeth Jones was
cast as Mrs. Fair, a
successful war worlc-
er, but a failure as a
mother because of her
home absence. Robert
Evans was Mr. Fair,
who became infatuat-
Prof. C. Sheldon Holcomb Pauline Voellcer
Head of lbc Public Speaking
. 7 '
Deparlmrnt, and Dramalzc Manager' 19"9' Dmmdm'
V -. I, , fm' ,, 7,
ed with Mrs. Bryce,
the young widow, Bet-
ty Martin. Pauline
Voellcer aucl Wilbur
Goss played the parts
of the daughter, Syl-
via, and the son Allen.
Sylvia almost married
J. Dudley Gillette
an embezzler. Allen
married Peggy Gibbs,
Minabel Stephens was
the maid. The humor
came from the mili-
tary women: Audrey
Dean Albert, Mar-
garet Miller, Mary F.
Gehri, Portia Miller.
. , . U . -4 X 4, , -'.:.f,,,. vg,1gg:,l
ALL COLLEGE PLAY." THE FAMOUS MRS. FAIR"
Cas!-foreground: Betty Martin, Robert Evans, Elizabeth jones, Pauline Voelker, William Gellermann, Phyllis Culver
Wilbur Gossg bark: Minabel Stevens, maidg military women, Margaret Miller, Mary Frances LOPenske, Audrey-Dean
Albert. Portia Miller, Reitha Gehri.
technical s lc i l l
and an under-
standing interpretation of
the selections chosen to
be presented, have been
some of the characteris-
tics of the Menls Glee
Club programs this year.
The annual tour has
included concerts at Both-
el, Noolcsack, Lynden,
Burlington, Issaquah, Au-
burn, Edmonds, LaCon-
nor, and Bellingham. In
addition, the club appear-
ed before many civic or-
Nll lENL'S 1IlZllLlIElIE 1!VlillLlIUlIl3
Elmore Patterson. Charles Anderson, Ralph Matson.
merit, in which the inter-
polated numbers were
perhaps, of more interest
than those scheduled, al-
though each selection pos-
sesseclfintrinsic worth both
in mode of presentation
and in composition.
In the director, Mr.
John Paul Bennett is
found the source and the
inspiration of many of
the best effects. He has
evolved an organization
that bows before none
with which it may be com-
ganizations and it was also invited to furnish the The Selections given by the men Were Of ClaSSiC-il
music for the graduation exercises in Olympia.
The unusually large audience that attended the
and semi-classical nature. The smaller groups gave
the lighter, humorous numbers of the program.
The club has, perhaps, enjoyed its most successful
home concert, enjoyed a program of exceptional and profitable year yet reached.
First Row: Charles Green, second tenorg Ralph Matson, second tenor: Fred Henry, hassg Charles Anderson. baritone.
managerg Williarn Law, first tenorg Harold Bergerson, baritoneg Harry Tillotson, first tenor. Serand Raw: Elverron Stark,
hrst tenor: Edward Burrough, baritone, Williani Kellogg, lnaritoncg Walter Anderson, baritoneg Herbert Phenicic, bass:
I-Iarwood Tibbits, bassg Carlton Wood. first tenor: William Gellermann, second tenorg Fred Gysin, second tenorg John Lamb.
nest tenorg Rex West, second tenor: Wexxdell Jones, bassg Iohn O'Connor, baritone: john Cochran, second tenorg Floyd
Somers, second tenor. No! rhown: Carl Eshelman, Ross Cory, Charles Hall. Elmore Patterson, Richard Jorgensen, Robert
Evans, second tenors: Leonard Unkefer, bass: Douglas Babcock. accompanist.
. - . 1. "' - s., . -.- -- --- . f.
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NW7I1DllVllllEN9S 1IlZlIl.lllillE 4ilZllLllUllB
H E Women's i
Glee Club met
tic reception on its second
annual tour this year. Au-
diences in Elma, Kent,
Auburn, Steilacoom, and
in Tacoma churches gave
well-earned approval to
the work of the club.
Perhaps the chief dis-
tinction of the music sung
by the club was its essen-
tially feminine quality.
Mr. John Paul Bennett, the director, decided wise-
ly that the Women's Glee Club should not use the
same type of music as the lVIen's Club, since their
abilities are so varied.
Upon their return from the tour, the women
presented on May 3, the annual home concert in
Elsie Andersen, Viola Van Patter, Helen Ritchie,
Reitha Gehri, Carol Lindsay
Jones Hall Auditorium.
A large audience was de-
lighted by the unusual ef-
fects, and difficult selec-
tions rendered with al-
most professional ease.
Among the numbers
which required technical
ability, was "Snow," by
Elgar. An amusing skit
by five members of the
,H club, portrayed the con-
trast between maidens of
a by-gone day and the
Surely the success of this year's efforts presages
further triumphs in coming years. The develop-
ment made by the club will serve as a basis for
A more ambitious program is being planned for
next year, when another tour will be made.
Fin! Row: Viola Jordan, second soprano, Carol Lindsay, second sopranog Dorothy Turley, second soprnnog Reitl-ia
Gchri, first sopranog Ina Coffman, second soprano, manager: Minabel Stephens, second sopranog Lucile Murbach, First
soprano: Mary Milone, first sopranog Marie Helmer, First altog Mary Van Sickle, second alto. Second Row: Hazel Betchart,
first alto, Carol Hanson, second sopranog Madge Miller, first sopranog Charlotte Tromer, second sopranog Elsie Andersen
First soprano, Elizabeth Jones, first soprano, Alice Berry, first soptnnog Helen Ritchie, first sopranog Betty Robbins, first
altog Third Row: Margaret Harris, first altog Marjorie Gardner, second soprano: Wilma Frederick, First soprano, Doris
W'akefield, First altog Viola Van Patter, second alto, Portia Miller, first sopranog Vera Crail, second altog Grace Van
Vechten, accompanist.Not shown: Janice Wilson, Ethel Trotter, first sopranosg Jessie Munger, Bonita Reeder, second
gi 4 1
fl TATA, ' sopranos.
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W ' ' A
Fin!-raw: Lillian Boyd, Doris Wakeneld, Edna
Muzzy, Geraldine Whitworth, Elizabeth Littlei
.rccond row: Frances Bjorlcman, Bonney Hardman,
Marie Hansen, Helen Maaclc, Margaret Palmer,
Vera Weller, Georgia Johnson, Myrtle Faulknerg
third row: Truly Physeck, Robert Young, James
Holmes, William Luenberger, Bruce johnson,
George Tibbits, Donald Turnbull, Charles Guil-
Bmivzexr Manager Edildf-ffl-fbfff
' . STAFF
HE College of Puget Sound Trail Edits, iii Chief . . . . - Minard Fassetr
Associate Editor ------ Edna Muzzy ij"
has completed another successful year News Eiiim, .... . Geraldine Wlhirworth xg
. . . . . A ' -I-I N r is
ln 1ts history. Prlor to 1922 It was . Egt?.?BRIKEr2Ti:I2En - I 1 b
published first as a monthly magazine, and later as Ef:iliaEf"gesk'Editgr ' , ' 1 ' . ' fV'H'Eu'Qfu52hfif,f in
f t ' hrl . Th T 'l h P SPOWS """' Geofge Tibbifs if
3 ordnlg Y newSP21Pe1 e ra1 011:11 t ed uget Assistant-Fwd Lepenske Id B V up
' ' S ' ...-- - - - a ow in NJ,
Suri campus cannot ehglven enoug hcre ltd or wfjgggnls Activities I h i h - guage Qmei
C tl 11 it U. C I f nt F f - - - - - - - lverton tar l'T1l:l7155"
e oya .coopera o I . .as g ve o e s u e ea ul-es REPORTERS
organizations and activities. The place filled by Dwi, wakefieiii iviaigmt Hein, im., xgliiiifieid
. . . . ' B mas il'
the Trail is becoming more important as the staffs Hflm Maafk Carol Lmdsay jsiiff Cagayan Q
U Elizabeth Little Bonney Hardman Richard Btwn T7-15,
progress. This year the Trail was given a com- Josephine kms Frances Biorkman Liiiiaii Boyd
. Elma Sines Margaret Swanson Margaret Palmer 4
plete Style Sheet by the Journalism class under Mmie Faiiikiiei Lennard Ellslbree Paul Wgliam
- ' Donald Turnbull Irene Heat Robert oung ,Q
the direction of Professor Coatsworth. The staff Charles Anderson Shirley Morris E-iuiycpigymk A
has worked hard to make the paper professional 5112? B315 Ashlel' Waltz' Nelson Btinesj lfcxlagu
I . . . aria ansell ' ' I' I ' A
ln EOHC, and If l'l3.S lalCl the fOL1IlCl3f10I'lS fOL' better Horace Gear - Assistant Business Manager
Bob Hayden - - Advertlsrng Manager ,ll
worlc next year. Wilbur Goss V ---- Circulation Manager Q iii!
ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS if Pg
' . ff: N
The Puget Sound newspaper has proved its Clare Hartnett Grace French me
. . . Betty Robbins Christena G0nY93U
worth on the campus, and ln comparison with Elizabeth Little Georgia Johnson fe-E a
' . 'Bonnie Reeder .l-Hflf Holmes '
papers from other colleges of the same size. Richmond Hldy 1
Page flfly-fix 'f'liki,
g , ar 'S-. ,,...., ' . if ', Q - i Ef f?
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. . K-
First raw: Margaret Gillihan, Ethel Trotter,
Edna Muzzy, Geraldine Whitworth, Wilma Zim-
merman, Mary O'Connor. Martha DuBois, Helen
Maack, Vera Crail.
Second raw: Myrtle Faulkner, Frances Bjork-
man, Doris Wakeneld, Madge' Miller, Audrey- l
Dean Albert, Elma Sines, Theo Barwiclr, Kather- ,
ine Hoffman, Mildry Sluth. A
Third row: Carl Eshelman, Truly Physeck, e
Bruce Thomas. Charles Wright, Harry Brown
Ralph Brear, Evelyn Bjorlcman, Walter Anderson -- -'
Floyd Somers. Ly. ' -
Y, WILMA L. ZIMMERMAN RALPH BREAR if "iii
Editor-1'n-Cl:i:'f Buxinar: Manager I Q' I It
TIIHNHIE TA llWIlANAlWV1Al8 '
Vf :' A
fy U 1 n
l 1 in
1 I i L
STAFF .V A
of Pllgef Sound l'13.S Beatrice Rumball - - ' Associate Editor . A '
ZZ, ' - Division Editor: ' ,
advanced steadily with the growth of the Mutha DuBois Administration .
w g College, and the present finds it a bool: Helen Mnnfk ' Classes 2 - '
'sg . , Ethel Trotter . Agglylties
1. which every student is proud to own. The annual Edna Mlgzzyl - Organizations N
3- ll:-L ' - , .A , ,E
W ifi, has not always been called the "Tamanawas," for Nffgz Miiisrer . pllogffaigfj Jggfkl' 'Hifi
since such a puhlicarion has been in existence, it Eifgeiifijenljginmnn - - SCM? '
Ja. r' . . -' - - or s I-W
has been at varlous times, "Ye Recordef' "The Eaelyn Bigrkfimn - Wo1nen's Sgms
Maroon," and "The Klahowjaf' The nrst issue Lofleafincfief , 'Q 1 ' 'v L-gil
having the name "Tamanawas" appeared in 1919. Douglas Babcock An Work Eh 'Z
VA, I ' ' ' - - - . 1 or 5.-'gi' hw
5, The Tamanawas stall each year endeavors to vm Cml' Russell Schwfs H ,t ' ' ' As5's'a"'5 .iflgrax
a urn - .' .
Q- '- ' L, Ruby Moos, Dorothy Raleigh, F an B' kml , Eid Ott - .' . l 1 ' - ,l
V: 3 Place In the hands of th Stlldent-F a Cpmplete and heimer, George Tibbits, Margarxet cgilliliian, nllllary olaarneit, ie - l-
13 5 accurate, as well as mterestmg picture of campus Leongd 1531-srvagg Henry Nsmm, Truly Physeck, Charles MrEl- E5 Er '
'UQ - - - - - - roy, era ine itworth, Carl Eshelman, Winifred Howe, D ' 'fl' ,247 1
1 .- life, among the classes, organizations and activities. Wakgsgld' Louis Pelaley, lklary o'Com1m-, Myrtle Faulkrtigl-5 QE l b l
5 ffl . , I Bruce Thomas, Audrey-Dean Albert, Ina Coffman, Elma Sines, f, 2
" " The yC3.I'l300lC 15 0116 of Elle Cl1Bl'ISl'1Cd POSSCSSIODS gfmeo Erwiclc, LMllgry bsluth, Guy Hughes, Richard Breon, 1fx,,Eifl5Q1f '
',' . gfprjlr. - '
.V of every Puget Sound student. After graduation, om umm, so Drs 'gfQf,I:i1"f55',ff3 Swanson' l-gg
it will become more valuable as a reminder of many glam' Bfnwn ' ' 1 ' ' Advertising Mnnagnf 4 '
Q, , l I ill Luenberger, Deane Pettlbone, Robert Hayden - Assistants EQ. 'fr X
' ' happy days spent with friends and associates on the Circulation - gig , , ,,,4
A cam us of Pu et Sound Floyd Somers ' ' ' ' ' ' Manage' i-3ii'l'llgl
I P g . Walter Anderson - - Assistant ICE K I?
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lL 'ID 'Ill 'IQ IIE IIQ T llQ, A IID lll T ll eb N S
ECAUSE of the
recent change to l
a new campus,
traditions at the College N
of Puget Sound, are still
in process of formation.
Each tradition, as it is
formed now, however, is
adding somthing to the
richness of the college his- . .
tory. Freshman Week is
among the new traditions
that will probably remain permanent.
The green cap custom is enforced by the Sopho-
mores, usually aided by the upper classmen. The
caps must be worn by Freshmen while on the camp-
us, until Thanksgiving, when they are burned.
The Color Post Ceremonial, unique and impres-
sive, is observed twice each yearg once in the Fall,
when the Freshman class is matriculated into the
student group, and in the Spring, when the Seniors
enter the ranks of the Alumni.
Homecoming, of special interest for the old
graduates, was observed last year in conjunction
with the Thanksgiving football game.
The All-College banquet is the big social event
of the year. It is usually held in February, and all
students and faculty turn out in old clothes to clean
up the Campus. A feed at noon and a tug of war
l ., ,.,., . .,,.
T T Blndly-Miter, NT'-in i
between the Freshmen
and Sophomores, are fea-
tures of the day.
The May Festival is a
very beautiful ceremony
held on Sutton quad-
One day in April or
May, the Juniors Find the
Seniors have departed. It
sw is their duty and privilege
-r A., ..., K ..
'h fide of Campus to pursue the upperclass-
men and End their hiding place. This tradition,
known as "Senior Sneak," is very popular.
The Junior-Senior Breakfast is another Spring
outing, when the classes get together for an early
morning meal, and then enjoy themselves for the
remainder of the day at a nearby camp or inn.
The Service Contest is a new tradition inaugur-
ated by the staff of the 1926 Tamanawas. An elec-
tion is held to determine which Senior man and
woman have been of greatest service to the Col-
lege. The choice is kept secret until the Tamana-
was is published.
Other traditions are, the Bag Rush, Senior
Chapel, Cap and Gown Day, Senior Day, and
the Gym Jubilee, a vaudeville show sponsored by
Drulis Night: the evening
when all students and their
fath ers may get together at
the College for a banquet
and a chance to get ac-
qurzintell with each other
and the faculty. A group
of Dads, and stltflents at
the 1929 banquet.
Th.e dinner at which Dr.
S. Weir was tortstmaster,
was servecl by women. of
the Spurs. Conlon Alcorn,
and Marie Tromcr were
the chairmen responsible
for the event.
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The tradition of the Ser-
vice Contest was originated
by the Tamanawas staff of
1926. The ideal of service,
furthered by this contest, has
been an important factor in
the progress of the College
of Puget Sound.
The winners of the con-
test this year are Elmer Aus-
tin, and Lillian Burlcland.
Elmer's scholastic record
has been outstanding, and in
both social organizations and general student ac-
tivities, he has held important positions. As class
president, Central Board representative, member
of Student Judiciary, Tamanawas business man-
Elmer Austin, Lillian Burlcland
ager, and member of import-
ant committees, throughout
his four years at college, he
has proved himself worthy of
his responsibilities. His ser-
vice cannot be reckoned in
material aid alone.
Lillian also has made note-
worthy achievement as a stu-
dent, and is a member of Ot-
lah. I-Ier activities have been
varied. She has served as sec-
retary and vice-president of
A. S. C. P. S. Finance Committee. She has been
a varsity debater for four years. She has been presi-
dent of Pi Kappa Delta. Her election as May
Queen followed four years of active service.
May Day plans for 1929 combined two features
in their program: the crowning of the May Queen,
and the honoring of the students, mothers. Because
of inclement weather, the ceremony was held in the
gymnasium. The traditional rite was particularly
impressive as Walter Anderson as Duke, pronounc-
ed Lillian Burlcland queen of the day's festivities.
Opening with a trumpet solo by Edward Bassett,
and followed by a gala Maypole dance under the
direction of Mrs. Ruth Wainwriglit, and solo danc-
ing by Ida Jackman, the program was joyful in
content. Selections from the women's double quar-
tet, lV1en's Glee Clubg vocal selections by Walter
Anderson, with instrumental numbers from Mar-
jorie Gardner, Dorothy Bell, Mary Kizer, Mar-
garet Patterson, and Douglas Babcock, completed
the coronation exercises.
An unusual art exhibit and informal reception
brought to a close the May Day festivities of 1929.
May Day Fele: John,
1.22213 Gardner, herald, Caro-
line Kellogg, flower ,
girl, DeLona Calahan, ,
a A L e n d II rr lg Lillian
Burlrlanrl, queen, Wal-
ter Anderson, rlulceg
.5572 Marie Tromvr, allen-
' zlanzg Virginia Emley,
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'SGS crown bearerg Wendell ,:?yfi2fQ3
2521? Janes, herald. seared: si 1
.loan Bussarcl, train V251 "
.Y 1 - 2 ' 3
if l bearer, Ralph Lemon.
I N 'v u 1
' page. Evelyn Chnrchzll 15 E
' was clzairman of the 21
ng! , rf
Q 'j-2 committee. K W -
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AN N IMA lL 1llZllLlIElIE
' I DUGET SOUND," a waltz melody of
simplicity and delicate harmony, won
for the Senior class the honor of first
place in the Annual Glee Contest. The music
was composed by Mary Kizer, and the accompany-
ing words by Frances Martin.
Presented with a campfire scene as the setting,
by Pauline Voellcer, soloist, Mary Kizer, violinist,
Elizabeth Jones and Vera Crail, assisting vocalists,
it won due admiration from the other classes. The
class of '29 gathered as a whole around the camp-
fire for the final chorus.
The effect of the dimly lighted stage, faintly
glowing embers, and enthusiastic chorus of Seniors
was well received by the audience.
The Junior song written by Douglas Babcock
earned second place, and the Freshman song com-
' +f'1r1+e, .rzeiazwf .
f. P' " ':',"' "'1.?fi,7lgf'-L11 K
MARY KIZER FRANCES MARTIN
posed by Carlton Wood won third place. The
Sophomore class did not enter a song.
All of the songs were judged as to words, music,
presentation, and the fact that they must be worthy
to be used on a variety of occasions.
For the last time, the class of '29 has placed
its numerals on the Annual Glee pennant.
ITI-I THE subject, "Wilson, the
Prophet of a New Day," Pauline
Voellcer, only woman contestant
in the Oratorical Contest this year, won first prize.
Following with second prize was Robert Evans,
with his oration, ujeiferson, the Man of an Age."
Much interest was shown this year in the con-
test. Twelve orations were originally submitted,
although only five of them appeared on the pro-
gram. Ralph Kennedy spoke on "Peace Through
Education," John W. Robinson on "Youth and
World Peace," and Mariano Bolong on "The Re-
i- if--W f f A-We 7 demption of America's Pledge."
Pauline Voellcer, as winner of the local contest,
went to the Pi Kappa Delta convention at Pull-
man, Wasliington. There she succeeded in cap-
turing further honors by winning first place in
the women's oratorical contest and second place
in the women's extemporaneous speeches.
Each year, a first prize of hfteen dollars, and a
second of ten dollars are given by A. O. Bur-
meister, attorney, who hopes to encourage a higher
type of work in public speaking through the med-
PAULINE VOELKER ROBERT EVANS lum of 3 contest.
. : l
Q-,i157Qij'i,4 page sixty-one
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HIGH SPOTS ON THE CALENDAR
Mrs. Todd and Dr. Toddg Color Post Exercisesg Freshman Weekg The Parade at Homecomingg Back to Study Be-
fore Examsg Women's Glee Club Tripg The Key to a Good Time on the lVIen's Glee Tripg Campus Day-Tug of 'Warg
Spring is Here.
." f" 1:1
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554 E51 1. 'C' A I
ij? HIGH SPOTS ON THE CALENDAR
Y' T235 On the Way to the Junior-Senior Breakfastg The Breakfastg The Cooksg After Breakfastg What Happened on the
XS '.f.'. Senior Sneakg The Juniors Sneaked Tnog Cap and Gown Dayg The Commons, Popular Every Day in the Yearg Tennis
'gl Courts Dedicationg Track Meetg In the Center: The End of the Trail-Seabeck Summer Conference.
..-+9 .wi e
Y , , ,gg-i1.,.1w -1 fglifg-... U L U, . ,A :K i Y - V Page sixty-three
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.Ar rr I 513.14 nr '
have just finish-
J ed another suc-
cessful and enviable year, --
and have added a proud
page to the athletic history ,, s
of Puget Sound. There is
ample reason for everyone to
feel pride in the record made
by the college's athletes and
This Past college year,
more than any other, has
brought a keen development
of the better side and pur-
poses of athletics. There
has been a greater feeling of
loyalty and sportsmanship
among the players and
teams. The feeling and spirit
was so evident that it re-
sulted in a finer attitude in
the school as a whole.
More than an ordinary share of the wins have
been on the Logger's side of the record. Puget
Sound teams in every sport have been serious con-
tenders in the race for first place honors.
Northwest Conference teams have made the
past season the best year in their experience. These
teams compare favorably with those of the larger
schools, and several times the latter have faced de-
feat by the less known teams.
Maroon squads have always been close to the
top in the Conference. They have never been a
"setup" for any team in any game.
To Coach Clyde W. "Cac" Hubbard goes the
greatest credit for the progress of the local teams.
His masterful coaching ability has developed bet-
ter teams of all the Logger squads. His work has
gone deeper than mere athletic development. There
is no room in "Cac's" curriculum for unsports-
manship and favoritism. He will not tolerate
scholastic ineligibility. ,
These, combined with high personal ideals and
clean living, have been part of his teaching. As a
result, he has not only developed better athletics,
--,-pref: .,, it ' I, .,,,-2, a .,.
Head Coach Clyde W. Hubbard
but has given his players a
vision of true manhood.
Coach Hubbard was ably
helped by Lynn Wright as
assistant v a r s i t y football
coach. Larry McLean, form-
er Yale star headed the Re-
serve squad in that sport, and
turned out the best team the
College has seen. F. A. Mc-
Millin, the man behind the
scenes, was an excellent
Athletics in the Logger
school can be said to develop
more than mere physical abil-
ity in games. The type of
sport, coaches, and training,
all tend to make paramount
a clean high plane of life.
The loss of "Cac" as head
coach for next year will be
keenly felt among the play-
ers here. Loyal support, however, has been pledged
by the men to the new coach whose name has not
been publicly announced as yet. Hubbard has
given especial training on a few of the Logger,s
weak points in the various sports. Fortunately
there are dependable lettermen returning next year,
who know the situation thoroughly and may be of
service to the new coach.
Through the effort of "Cac," the managers,
and the administrators of the College the various
teams were in the limelight of Tacoma this year
more than ever before.
Athletic advertisement was one of the things
Puget Sound needed. With the business firms
and builders of Tacoma showing greater interest
in what the College was doing athletically, a more
pretentious program was devised.
Material for Puget Sound athletes promises to
be good next year. With the experiences of 1929
behind them, and a clean slate on which to write
their record, the Loggers should be able to de-
velop a force in almost all teams that will send
the name of Puget Sound far.
.,.... , ..
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HEN Coach Hubbard called out periods, and were on the line ready to score again
, 2'L'j-, i- T gjf-
I A '
lf ill 'D Tl ll3 1AMLllL
F HE captain of an athletic team
must he more than a captain of
the game alone. He must have out-
standing qualities of leadership, char-
acter and personality.
Amos Booth, four year letterman,
Winner of the johnson-Cox Inspira-
tion Trophy the jqrst year it Was
zwarded, has ably filled the position of
Captain the past season.
Frank Gillihan, three year man, All-
, Conference end '27, quarterback '28,
l ' and Winner of the Inspiration Trophy,
will carry on as captain for the foot-
ball team of 1929.
Centerg fourth year
Quarterg third year
D I . Captain elect for '29
Winner IHSPIYHUOY1 Tf0Pl1Y '26 Winner Inspiration Trophy '28
his football squad on September
15, prospects for a very successful
season seemed brighter than ever. Fourteen letter-
men from last year's team appeared, along with a
fair group of freshman gridders.
With but two weeks in which to shape a team
when the gun ended play. The final score was 24
The team worked hard the next week, and on
Friday met the Conference champs of the year be-
fore, in the Stadium. College of Idaho brought
over a team of young giants. They were highly
and have it in condition for the first game, Hub- routed and Were Chhhdem of ViCt0fY: as th'?Y had
bard drilled his men regularly- held the powerful Brigham Young University the V
The squad was in splendid shape for its hrst Week hffofe rv 3 9 to 8 Scofe- The game was the fy'
game of the season, and the Loggers traveled to LUSSCI' 5 all the W3Y through- TheY smashed ahd
Ellensburg to give K Pulled fhelf Wal' '30
the Normal team a N' 'E " "' .W fy, ---: sri .1 H :ami W ' it E .. . i. the ggal hue tune af..
thorough Whipping. ter time only to see ,.f,'1"
h b 11 Id h ll'
The Loggers let up t 9 3 Q0 to 3 0
only momentarily- on several repeated
when they let the fumbles- 'hi'
Teachers snealc over In the third qua,-- if Q
for a touchdown. ' ter the Loggers came
They were behind in back to smash the
the score at the start ball down the Qeld I
of the second gn thfge occasions :ff
The tl'11L'd and l:OL1I'Cl'l gnly tg 1053 it thx-eg ft'
quarters saw the Log- i times. In the fourth
gets smash their way quarter, the Maroons
from one end ofthe took a desperate gilt.
held to the other. chance and made it.
They scored three A pass brought the
. . Bert Kepka, fullback, four year lettermang Ted Bankhcad, center, four b d -ll
times In these two year Iettermang Spence Purvis, halfback, second year, All-Conference 2. OWH to the ICl3.-
half '28 li
' . .ill
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ho 18 yard line. Here
three smashes through
the heavier Idaho line
brought the much cov-
eted touchdown and
the margin of victory.
Following this vic-
tory, with a 66-O win
over the fleet cham-
pions from the U. S.
S. Lexington, the Log-
gers went to McMinn
ville, where they ad- -' L+ , T.
ministereda 50-0 beat- Ti T - -
ing to Linfield in the
game. The Wildcats never had a chance. Soon
after the first period opened, a Logger halfback
crossed the goal line for a score.
Throughout the half it was a slaughter. The
last period was shortened to one third of the or-
dinary time, but the score kept mounting up.
With these four impressive victories, the Log-
gers looked good to take the crucial game from
Willamette in Salem. They opened up in this
game and looked like sure winners in the first half.
But the Bearcats showed more fight, and beat the
Puget Sound men at their own game-passing.
LOGGERS AND BEARCATS TANGLE AT WZLLAMETTE
4..m, ma. i.. . X,
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!"'F.I ,H .i -
The Loggers just
X could not stop the
and the Bearcats came
out on top by a 25 to
A tired Logger
team was handicapped
by injuries to both of
their fullbacks. Al-
most everyone on the
team was nursing
some sort of sore spot.
- The Maroon took a
40-0 loss from the
hands of the Huskies,
but they played a high class game of ball, making
more first downs by scrimmage than did the
Carroll, All-American halfback of Washington
had a regular field day, scoring all of Washing-
The Washington game took its toll of Logger
players. Every Logger regular was in poor condi-
tion to meet the next foe.
Taking all his men to Whitman, Hubbard fig-
ured that he would be lucky to win. Of the lineup
RESERVE SQUAD: first row: Fred Brockhoff, Victor Kovack, Charles Smith, Steven Pease, Deane Pettiboneg second row:
Bruce Johnson, William Kellogg, Herbert Wade, Lawrence Grimes, Ross Mace, Jack Wordin, Arthur Matting third row:
Leonard Tripp, Lee Bestler, Ralph Tollefscn, Charles Wright, Bernard Goiney, Strand Hilleboe, Arlo Seaton, Coach
Larry McLean, Williaxn Martin. Charles Guilford.
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that started the game, only one
By the end of the first quar-
ter, the crippled Loggers had to
give way to complete substitu-
tion. The Maroon mentor bare-
ly had eleven men out of his
squad of twenty-four that he
could keep in the game at the
finish. The team played real
ball, but the long pass attack of
the Missionaries worked too
CLOSING IN ON A HUSKY RUN
Taking a weelc's rest before
their last game, the Loggers put
a fighting team on the field
against Pacific, and handed that
University a 14-0 beating in the
Stadium. The strength and
power with which the Logger
team crushed the Badgers gave
a splendid feeling of satisfac-
tion at the end of a well-played
In the All-Conference selec-
well, and the Walla Walla team tions, Puget Sound placed Gar- 3
came our on the long end of a . r f nero and Purvis on the first '
50-19 score, team, and on the second team,
BLOCKING CARROLL, HUSKY STAR
, . , . 2
. V 1 -fy
TEAM: Harry Brown, quarterback, lst year, John Garnero, guard, 3rd yearg Charles Lappenbusch, tackle, Znd year, ll W
Donald Shotwell, end, 2nd year, john Gardner, guard, 3rd yearg George Tibbits, tackle, 2nd year, Chester Rhodes, guard, jx'
Znd yearg Baird Fyler, center, 2nd year. 5
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GILLIHAN CROSSING THE SIDELINE IN THE IDAHO GAME
Gillihan, quarterback, Fergu-
son, end, Hurwotth guard, and
Coach Larry McLean took
the Reserves under his wing and
built up a very successful team.
They won games over Park-
land, Lincoln High, and heat
the Husky Frosh second team
in a walk-away. They lost to
Stadium High and Centralia
The spirit of the players was
excellent. On every occasion
they conducted their directed
LOGGERS RUNNING INTERFERENCE
plays in an approved fashion,
and won the respect of the op-
The strenuous training of
Mr. McMillin kept the men in
fit condition throughout the sea-
son. Serious injuries to the play-
ers were averted by his care, and
the Loggers were able to finish
the games with only minor in-
juries to the team.
Football fans in the North-
west are looking to the Loggers
to develop a team that will
rival any in this section.
. ,m.sg..41.ga:u:,s.4.e -...L : -4-.ef.--1.1.-.3 .z. f.,e.l.-.1..i .-.--aaa 1 ...,.
TEAM: Dave Ferguson, end, 3rd yearg Lee Graves, tackle, lst yearg Dick Gilbert, halfback, lst yearg Ralph Brear, tackle,
3rd yearg Onie Hannus, halfback, 3rd yearg Victor Ranta, end, lst ycarg Don LeDoux, fullback, lst yearg Fred Lepenslce,
lialfbaclc, 3rd year.
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ASKETBALL at the
f'iQfs,College of Puget
- '-3'Q5Sound' did not enjoy
its most successful season dur-
ing the winter of 1928-29, and
the end of the Conference play
found the Loggers in fifth place
in standings. This position on
the official roster of the hoop
teams of the circuit does not tell
the story of the year or the
strength of the squad which
was much better than indicated.
A slump on the Oregon road
trip, which caused the loss of
two comparatively easy games,
guard, 4th year
can be ascribed as the reason
that Pacific and Linfield, with
weaker teams, topped the Tacoma squad in per-
centages. Sheer ight at times would bring the Log-
gers up to the top and on occasional evenings the
best in the Northwest were unable to do more than
barely defeat them. Whitman, with one of the
outstanding Hves of the section had to call its long
shot ace, Bevo Croxdale, to sink the ball from the
center of the floor before the Loggers could be
downed in the second game at Walla Walla.
Willamette considered herself lucky to escape with
a one point victory in their sec-
ond battle with "Cac" Hub-
bard' s cohorts, when a long shot
in the last minute of play gave
them a one point lead.
When "Cac" Hubbard, men-
tor of the basketball men, gave
his call for maple court stars in
December he found little
around which to build a team.
Out of his slim material Hub-
bard manufactured a basketball
quint that was dangerous at all
times, and considering its lack
H- of size its greatest handicap,
compared well with other col-
legiate aggregations. Height
was the only margin of victory
in many of the games lost by the Maroon.
The University of Washington and the Oregon
Agricultural College, the only Coast Conference
teams met this year, had little trouble winning by
generous though not lopsided scores. The North-
west Conference season was opened by the Loggers
on a trip into Oregon where they fell into a slump
and lost to Pacific 35-29 in an overtime battle that
was fought all the way. Columbia University was
made the victim of a 27-26 win the next night in
.L....4 - ,,
TEAM: Minard Fassett, center, lst year, James Bowler, guard, lst year, Russell Schwen, forward, lst yearg Whitney Lees,
guard, Ist yearg Ray Croxell, forward, 2nd year.
page :eve tyt
TEAM: Douglas Hendry, forward, lst year: Dave Ferguson,
Bassett, center, lst year: Fred l..ePenske, forward. Znd year.
a non-conference battle, but in the third game of
the tour, Linfield College proved too tough a nut
to crack on their fioor and the game was lost 27-14.
Ellensburg Normal, with one of the highest
rated quints in the Northwest, were defeated in
Tacoma by a 29-23 count the next week, and the
Loggers looked to be showing real class. The next
night, Linfield came to the Commencement Bay
city, and was welcomed to a 47-33 defeat, the Log-
ers continuing their showing.
On a tour in Eastern Washington, Hubbard?
men developed the
habit of starting
late in their game
after spotting all
opposition from 15
to 20 points. Gon-
zaga scored nearly
20 points before
the Loggers could
malce any attempt
to even things. In
the last half Puget
Sound came to life
and the final 50-37
their return to
for recognition as a
real ball club, the
Loggers were over-
"Tm-1 ' -sq, .
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SIGMA ZETA EPSILON, interfraternity champs: first row: Ranta, Wright,
Pettibone, Kepka, Mclfennyg ,recond row: Anderson, Garnero, Purvis, Booth,
enter, 3rd year: Frank Gillihan. forward, 3rd yearg Edward
whelmed 55-20 in the first game but came back the
second night, after allowing the Missionaries a 14
point start, to hand Borleslcie's men a real scare.
The final count, 38-33, resulted only in a Whit-
man win after Croxdale, Missionary captain, sank
five shots from the center of the Hoot. Ellensburg
took the return games on the way home by a
At home Columbia proved easy prey, and a
47-24 final marlc was the result. The-series with
Willamette was next on the program, the victory
going to them 43-
2 3 . T h e fl n a l
ence game for the
the best basketball
that they played all
year. Jumping into
an early lead the
Puget Sound men
held their own un-
,til the last ten sec-
onds of the game,
1 when a long shot
by a Willamette
substitute won for
the invaders, 35-34.
The Sciots were
defeated in a post-
T 1lQ A 41? K
URING the 1929 season, track was un-
usually successful at the College of Pu-
get Sound. With seven lettermen in
school, and a number of new track and field men,
the Loggers developed into a well balanced squad
which participated in the most extensive schedule
the Maroon has ever had.
Showing exceptional form and speed, the Puget
Sound tracksters swept the events in the University
of Washington Class "B" relays, won handily from
the University of British Columbia and Bellingham
Normal in dual contests, placed second in the
Northwest Conference meet and lost a dual en-
gagement to Whitman College.
At the University of Washington relays, the
Loggers took the three first places for the smaller
colleges and universities. To start things coming
to Puget Sound, Don Darrow finished in front of
a fast field in the 100 yard dash. The medley
team of Darrow, Hendel, Tatum and Fassett made
a new record as did the mile relay quartet of Dar-
row, Booth, Hendel and Tatum.
The Loggers won handily from the University
of British Columbia by an 88 to 43 score 'and beat
Bellingham Normal with a 73 to 57 count. The
Maroon and White team dropped a dual meet to
Whitman College by a margin.
In the 1928 Northwest Conference meet, the
Puget Sound squad finished second. Although not
first in points the Loggers made a number of new
records both in track and field events. Captain
Tatum ran the 440 yard dash in 51.2 seconds to
better the former time. Minard Fassett beat the
time he had made at a previous meet for the mile
run and set the time at 4:29.6
Three field records were made by Loggers. John
Garnero put the shot 40 feet 274 inches, and threw
the discus 127 feet ZZ inches. Don Darrow tied
with two others for a new height in the pole vault,
clearing the bar at 11 feet 12 inches.
In the Conference, Whitman was first, with
Puget Sound a close second. College of Idaho, Pa-
cific University, Willamette University, and Lin-
field College followed in the order named.
This year there were but four lettermen report-
ing for track. With a large number of inexper-
ienced men turning out, the Loggers have some
prospect for another successful season.
TRACK: Glenwood Platt, 440, mile and jumps, lst yearg Russell Schwen, pole vault and javelin, lst year, Clayton Ferry,
220 and 440, Ist year, Raymond Croxell, high jump, broad jump, Znd year.
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MEDLEY TEAM CHAMPIONS: Virgil Grofl, 100 and 220, lst yearg Robert Young, half mile and two mile,
lst yearg Amos Booth, hurdles and 440, 4th yearg Minard Fassett, captain, 440, half, mile and two miles, conference
record holder in all, 4th year.
OUR practice meets have been run to help
the men condition themselves. The first
meet was the class event which was won
by the Seniors with the Freshmen, Sophomores and
juniors finishing in order. Meets were held with
the two local high schools and the college found
little difficulty in winning from the prep boys.
The fourth contest was in the nature of a relay
carnival with the men running for the Greek let-
ter sororities on the campus.
On May 4 at the tenth annual University of
Washington relays, the medley race was won for
the fourth consecutive time, by Puget Sound. The
winning team was Groff, Booth, Young and Fas-
sett. A mile relay team was entered and placed
fourth. The men on this team were, Brotman,
Ferry, Platt, and Booth.
Two other meets are on the schedule for the
1929 season. Bellingham Normal was met on
May 15 with a Logger win, and the Northwest
Conference meet will be held at Walla Walla on
Outstanding among the men on the Puget
Sound team this year are, Minard Fassett, John
' 'tif'-',r. tp 'TH'--,l. J ul
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Garnero, Amos Booth, and Ray Croxell who have
all won letters in the past years.
Fassett is captain of the Maroon team this year.
Holding records in the Northwest Conference in
both the mile and two mile runs, he has brought
many points to the Loggers. Fassett has finished
first in all but two inter-collegiate races that he has
participated in, and these two were in his first year
as a runner. Amos Booth has been a steady point
winner in the four years he has run for Puget
Sound. His races are the hurdles and the quarter
mile. Both of the men will graduate this year.
In the field events, john Garnero has set the
pace in the shot put and the discus. John holds
records in both of these events and shows promise
of bettering his former records this year. Another
held man is Ray Croxell who specializes in the
jumps. Croxell has come near to six feet in the
high jump, and has done better than 21 feet in the
Other men who are showing well are Brotman,
Young, Groff, Ferry, Calahan, Schwen, and Kel-
ff' . ,-,: ,,
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INCE the days
of Bruce Blev-
ins, baseball has
always been a first class
sport at the Logger
school. But since the days
when the husky right-
hander left school, base-
ball days have not been
so bright. The heights
reached by the Loggers
in 1925-26, were chiefly
due to the ability of the
big pitcher to "throw 'em
by the batters."
This year, the team was
faced with a lack of pit-
Charles McElroy, Richmond Mace, associate managerg
in all the games.
The lettermen from
last season's team consist
of Dave Ferguson, star
pitcher and first sackerg
Bert Kepka, three year
letterman at second base,
Prank Gillihan, outfield-
erg Ray Croxell, outheld-
er and catcherg Charley
Johnny Gynn, third base-
man, and Fred LePenske,
outfielder. Men who are
veterans of last year and
did not make their letters,
but who are in the play
v chers. The "boogy"-meligibility, faced a pair of regularly this year include Victor Kovack and Dick
the Logger star players. They subsequently drop- Jorgensen.
+53-3.3.3-K, ped from school and the Logger's hopes were given This years schedule calls for a trip to Oregon
I .- I a severe setback. This loss was made up however, where the Loggers meet the Willamette and Pa-
' by the unlooked for lot of talent that came from cific teams in the conference race. They also
V -, the freshman class. have diamond games with the Monmouth Normal
fflffiig ff ,The new men who are playing regularly and in Momnouth, Oregon. A trip to the conference
look good in their respective positions are: Doug play-off at Walla Walla is in line along with
lf", 1, Hendry at second base, Whit Lees at shortstop, the others, but whether the Loggers can finance
'lf' Louis Spadafore at third baseg Dean Pettibone and such a trip is questionable. If the Loggers can
1 Q o Q . I
2 A1 Jessup pitchers, are also looking well and play get "over the hump" to take the Missionaries,
e iL T . c r
972 1 5 1
K iwi? ' f
if it 1
' ' " i- -'L
Q'ja'2iis i?'l T sg
i ' 'Z W TEAM, first raw: Bert Kepka, Al Jessup, john Gynn, Louie Spadafore, Whit Leesg :grand row: Fred LePenske, Charles
.t Lappenbusch, Ray Croxell, Doug Hendry, Victory Kovack, Julius Coplang third ruw: Richard Jorgensen, Charles McElroy,
" i' Max Mika, Dave Ferguson. Richmond Mace, Coach "Cac" Hubbard. I
am ...,2::M V v
page :eventy-six 4
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LETTERMEN: Fred LePenske, outfield, Znd yearg Bert Kepka, first and second base, 4th yearg Dave Ferguson, pitcher
and first base, 3rd yearg Frank Gillihan, pitcher, 2nd yearg Charles Lappenhusch, catcher, Zncl year, Raymond Ctoxell,
outfield, 2nd year.
-F' 4 .
' V9 n
they have a good chance to take the first confer- been an aid to the game this year. More interest 1
ence title ever won by the Nlaroon. has been shown in practice tryouts, and Frosh .,
The Loggers played Pacific Lutheran, and the especially have showed interest in the sport. 4 j 51
Collegians smothered the Parkland team by a 20-0 In "Cac,' Hubbard, the baseball men have had
score. At a later meeting, the Loggers duplicated an excellent coach. His baseball experience and . " as
by almost a similar score. The Loggers went to coaching have been an invaluable factor in putting J Q"
4 American Lake where they played the Hospital the Logger team in good form. ' 1 B
"vets" who have the fastest team in the county, Since baseball is the national sport of the spring , -10.72 '
it and who boast a double victory over the Univer- season, it is to be hoped that the sports curricula gl H. ,Nh
' ' sity of Washmgton. In four games the Loggers will be planned to include further participation in ji 1 . ' KY
- . won two and lost two. The veterans have a hard more games with other teams of interest to the "
L ,, hitting team, the hitting being led by Frank Wil- College. at 'J' il i
son, former Logger star. Although baseball and track are carried in some- T536 j -E.,
V 14 In a game with the 10th Field Artillery team, what the same season, each sport draws from dif- 'iff i A
:f ig the Loggers won by a good score. Ferguson ferent groups of fans. In only a few cases, have 5 , -' xx
PifChCCl, and he had , the two sports overlapped
-, things his Own Wal' at with the men participat- is
N' most times, although the ing. In this Way a more
U team faltered behind htm strenuous preparationmay fi,
.tl on several occasions. be made b each Base- JF .gf
Bert Kepka is the only b I I Y ' j ,,5 il5.,A
, ' senior to leave the team. all m the Past, has fmt ti
.N With this year's letter- received enough attention 1 5
A men repeating their work on the sports program. , ,f', 'l- 7
on the team next year, With the improved 'rec- ,f l ' fl "....
g i- 5 an excellent chance ord of 1929 as a starter, Ei
4 Q should be afforded for the the baseball program for it 9 in
5 1930 conference cham- Q the future should be both
, "ul pionship. X - more ambitious and more i i
ii'-gil An improved field has Sim Pf:5i'heq,ll1iSfo,f,'QdiifS,Q lffiheklgglgggyii Somers' completely successful. ' - is-' ll
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MEN'S TENNIS TEABJ
Robert Hayden, Leonard Elsbree, Franklin Neyhart, Darrel Thomas, Richmond Hidy
Nl IENQS UIFINENNIN
ITH THE best tennis courts in
the city to play on and an inter-
class trophy cup to play for, as
well as varsity trips and meets, tennis has come to
the College of Puget Sound for a permanent stay.
All this has been made possible through the gen-
erosity of Harry L. Brown, friend and trustee of
the College, and the donor of both trophy and
With these courts to practice on, new talent is
developing and future conference tennis prospects
are in a very favorable aspect.
The tournament baptism that this year's inex-
perienced men are receiving, bids fair to make next
year's team a powerful one, and other future teams
even more favorable.
A five man team com-
posed of Hidy, first man,
Thomas, second and cap-
tain, Neyhart, t h i r d 5
Elsbree, fourth, and Hay-
den, fifthg made an in-
vasion of Cregon, meet-
ing Reed and Columbia
in Portland, and Willam-
ette in Salem. The Log-
ger pellet pounders made
a clean sweep of the Co-
lumbia m a t c h e s, but
dropped a hotly contested
battle each to Reed and
Mr. H. L. Brown, donor of the courts,
Dr. Todd and Mr. Robbins, testing the new courts
The Salem school had a return match with the
locals May 18, but this article goes to press before
the results can be obtained. Present indications
are that there will be a vastly different result, as
the Sound racqueteers are rounding into shape
Columbia plans on having a return match on the
local courts, but the date is not settled as yet.
There is also a possibility of matches with Moran
and Bellingham Normal.
No local matches could be arranged with Whit-
man or Pacific, as neither are travelling North
this year. They will be met in the Conference
matches of the Northwest regionals at Salem, May
24 and 25.
Hidy and Thomas, the Logger's two man rep-
resentative team are sure
to give good accounts of
themselves against these
players of national repu-
The varsity team is
chosen by a ladder tour-
nament. Those not on
the ladder are eligible to
challenge the two lower
men, and if they win,
places here are also ex-
changed. A varsity and
a freshman tourney are
also held, as yet the win-
ners are unannounced.
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WONlEN'S TENNIS TEAM
Pauline Voelker, Betty Martin, Mildred Martin, Dorothy Raleigh, Helen DeLine
WW lIDlWlIEN9S TIENBT IS
AST YEAR was the first time that a
Logger women' s team actually engaged
in inter-collegiate tennis competition.
In 1927, a winning local team met Pa-
cific Lutheran College, and Centralia Junior Col-
lege. This was only a beginning.
In 1928, the team was chosen by the challenge
method. Five women composed the team. They
were, in order of ranking, Margaret Alleman,
Mildred Martin, Mabel Bennett, Betty Martin,
and Dorothy Raleigh. In the tour of Oregon,
the women took everything from Reed and Pacific
and lost to Willamette 4 to 2.
No trip was undertaken this year, but Puget
Sound was host to the Willamette women here the
day following the dedication of the tennis courts.
I-Ielen DeLine headed the
Puget Sound team, fol-
lowed by Mildred Mar-
tin, Dorothy Raleigh,
Betty Martin, and Pau-
line Voelker. In the
singles, Dot Raleigh and
Betty Martin won, and
the doubles team, com-
posed of these same rac-
queteers defeated Wil-
lamette 6-4, 6-3. The
two colleges shared hon-
In order to assist in the
singles elimination tour-
. .fs1'N......'3.--'17'ef 1 . ,
Fin iz: i
if 1 l 'W '
Trying out the new courts
Y. r . .. f..' t. f 'T-h . -"
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nament, a new system was adopted. Three di-
visions were macle-varsity, intermediate and ama-
teur. The five leading each division received
125 points toward a letter. Helen DeI.,ine placed
Hrst in the varsity, Phyllis Culver in the inter-
mediate and Vera Weller in the amateur. Class
doubles teams also played, but the victors are not
Tennis is the only sport in which Puget Sound
women may compete with athletic teams from
other colleges. For this reason, the game is of
very great interest to the women's athletic depart-
ment. Next year, the Logger women's team will
again venture forth to gain honor on other cam-
Pauline Voelker and Mildred Martin, two
strong senior racqueteers
are leaving this year. This
will somewhat cripple the
team, but with the bal-
ance of the group return-
ing, and the advent of
new material next year,
an even stronger group of
players should be devel-
This year, the team
played against some of
the most highly trained
women tennis players in
the Northwest and broke
well on the final scores.
,. V.-! T: i - -mm .I . . .. 1 I
' 'A I U' -- --
' - I
second. First place in in-
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SOPHOMORE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAMS
Left, basketball, center, baseballg right, volley ballg lower center, Mrs. Ruth Wainwright, director of Women's Athletics
T CAN BE truthfully said that 1928-29 has
been the most successful year in women's
athletics at the College of Puget Sound.
Headed by Mrs. Wainwright, assisted by Mildred
Martin as assistant instructor and appointed man-
ager ,of women's athletics, the women's depart-
ment of physical education has reached more
women in intramural
The Kappa Sigma Theta basketball champs won
the trophy presented by the Sixth Avenue Business
Men's Club. The inter-sorority series drew as
large a crowd as some of the men's inter-collegiate
The women's all-star basketball team was com-
posed of the following:Vera Weller, Viola Van-
Patter, Margaret Hill,
competition than ever be- 1, , i ---' gn - .,,,.,:. I Q Mildred Martin, Ruth
fore. Archery showed the ' . T. X Seaton, Lillian Boyd, Lu-
largest rumour, Wlfh fem- -".fL.a .1 :.:. 5,1 T tile Phili S Gear ia
nis and basketball next. JF' " LT-'F' if ' P ' g'
The Sophs took the :L ' Johnson, Betty Martin,
honors in nearly every gg l J 1 i L-A' and Margaret Swanson.
5P0ff- Thai' began bi' ,,, V Q A 1- iff' Archery drew a larger
taking the volley ball l Y " fi -Ti -3-N number of artici ants
championship. Their bas- P' A ... h b E, pTh
ketball rivals were thc I, I v Q Z' - t an ever C ore' e
next victims. Their total X' Q ' 'Z a ' ' N' 50Ph team: C0mP05ed of
- x .P i .
score was 135 as compar- '. ' . rl V A ' , Mary Westcott, Elsie
ed to their opponents' 32. I "'-I M ,IJ ' ,Q ' ' ,H Crail, Edna Muzzy, and
TheY also Won baseball' - i. if la I Helen Young, captured
archery, and track. Ir qi .A if I 6 I h .
remains to be seen who list Pace' t e -lumors
will win the class doubles
.1 . ..
KAPPA SIGMA THETA 53 Q
in tennis. Inter-sorority basketball champions dividual 5C0l-'95 Went to f-Q,
. T' I L
page ' eighty in ESQ'
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ARCHERY. HIKING, TRACK
Left, Sophomore Champion Teamg top, Hikingg right, Archery Champsg lower center, Track
Mary Westcott whose score was 200 out of a pos-
sible 240 pointsa An extra shoot was necessary be-
In the broad jump, Marnie Hill, Sophomore,
made 14 feet one inch, defeating Lois Brill and
tween Mary and Edna Muzzy. Mary won the bow Madge Miller, who won second and third places
offered to the winner by Mr. M. Morgan. respectively. In the high jump, the highest was
Track was again instituted as an interclass sport. four feet one inch, by Evelyn Bjorkman, Junior.
The number turning out did not compare favor-
ably with the turnout in other sports. Attention
was centered on archery
and tennis. In the bas-
ketball throw, Beatrice
placed Hrst, throwing the
ball 66 feet. The Sophs
took second, and the Jun-
Vera Weller and Marnie Hill came second and
third. Marnie Hill won the 75 yard dash, and Lois
Brill the 50. Vera Weller
and Margaret Hill tied
for honors with eleven
Hiking was resumed
with enthusiasm. A wo-
5, , , man taking six out of
'Z fi E015 thlrdl' in the Il-izskef' eight scheduled hikes re-
Tfj' Bak goa 5 rslwl gnc ceives 125 points toward
a er an ma an a letter. Due to the
Patter tied for first, each
weather conflicting with
making seven out of ten these hikes, the activity
shots. In the baseball
throw, Vera Weller
threw the ball 170K feet,
winning first place. The
Sophs took second and
was made an individual
affair, members of the
Letter Club accompany-
ing aspirants for points.
More women than ever
gig third places. Edna Mum, and Mm, Wemm before will receive awards.
L W page eighty-unc
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'ID TQ. 'IZ A N ll Z A T ll 4ID N S
OME of the .
finest training .
both in social
life and the development
of initiative, is afforded
the College of Puget
Sound student, through
Ar present. the College
has four chapters of na-
tional organ i z a tio ri s.
Three of them are honor-
ary: Theta Alpha Phi,
honorary dramatic frater-
honorary debate fra ter-
nityg Pi Gamma Mu,
honorary social science
fraternity, and the S .-
fourth, the Spurs, is invi-
tational to chosen women
of the freshman class.
There is one scholastic
honorary organization on
the campus. This is Ot-
lah, the women's honorary. Invitations to Iota
Tau, the men's honorary journalism fraternity, is
based on service given to college journalism.
The purely social groups consist of the four
Greek letter sororities for women, and the five
fraternities for men. Alpha Omega is the inde-
pendent women's social organization.
Several social events are scheduled
by the college every year, to which all
students are invited. The outstanding
social event is the All-College banquet
held in February. Several all college
parties, sponsored by rhe classes or
clubs are given. This year, a trip to
Salem, Oregon, for the Willamer:'e-
Puget Sound game, was arranged. The
faculty reception for the Freshmen,
and the President's reception to the
Seniors are among the formal events
of the year.
STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
Sealed: Miss Anne Crapser, Dean Blanche W. Stevens
Standing: Ralph Tollefson, Lucile Veatch, Doris Wilson.
Prof. James R. Slater
Prer. Pi Gamma Mu
1 The Y. W. C. A. mem-
j"p bership is open ro all the
college women, and the
Y. M. C. A. is open to all
The men's service club,
corresponding to the
Spurs, only local in na--
ture, is the Knights of
There are -three depart-
mental cluhs, Pen and
Ink club, the Mathemati-
I cal Round Table, and the
li Chemical Society.
Three literary societies
form interesting groups
for those interested in
, their weekly programs.
The Christian Service
club, and che Cosmopoli-
tan club both have inter-
esting inter-national and
The Women's Dormi-
tory has an organization by which all its program
and business is planned.
Sigma Delta Beta, is the newest Greek letter
society. It is a club for the married students of
The Women's Letter club is composed of women
who have earned letters.
National Honorary Social Science
Fraternity, Washington Alpha Chap-
ter. Organized 1928.
Purpose: To promote the scientihc
study of social problems.
Officers: Professor James R. Slater,
president, Mr. I-I. I-I. Garretson, vice
president, and Miss Marcia Edwards,
This honorary is the school's newest
national organization. Most of the mem-
bers have been chosen from the fac-
ulty and alumni of rhe College.
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THETA ALPHA PHI, fini row: Audrey Dean Albert, Ina Coffman, Elizabeth Jones, Walter Anderson, Professor C. S.
Holcomb, Marie Tromer, Pauline Voelker, Wilma Zimmermang nrcona' row: Wendell Jones, Margaret Miller, Alice
Johnson, Van Spencer McKenny, Professor Georgia Reneau, Reitba Gehri, Elizabeth Pugh, pledgeg Guy Hughes.
National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity
Washington Alpha Chapter
Purpose-To increase interest in dramatic art,
and to honor students who have therein succeeded
at the College of Puget Sound.
Officers-Audrey-Dean Albert, presidentg Van
Spencer McKenny, vice-presidentg Wilma Zim-
merman, secretaryg Ina Coffman, treasurer.
National Honorary Debate Fraternity
Wfashington Alpha 'Chapter
Purpose-To promote forensics on the campus,
and to encourage debating as a major activity at
the College of Puget Sound.
Officers-Elverton Stark, presidentg Vlfilliam
Law, vice-presidentg Mildred Martin, secretary
and Douglas Babcock, treasurer.
PI KAPPA DELTA, firxl row: Elverton Stark, Mildred Martin. Lillian Burklancl. Mildry Sluth. William Law, john
Cochran, John Rademaker: second raw: Robert Evans. Shigco Tanabe, Olive Recs, John O'Connor. Douglas Babcock.
Professor C. S. Holcomb, Dean A. C. Lemon, coaches.
OTLAH CLUB, fin! row: Lillian Burkland, Katherine Hoffman, Ruby Mansfield, Jessie Munger, Margaret Patterson,
Dorothy Ruth Scotty second row: Bernice Sprinkle, Pauline Voelker, Doris Wilson, Wilma Zimmerman, Professor Georgia
Rencaug No! xlmwn lnew membersjz Evelyn Bjorkman, Inez johnson, Lucile Vearch, Eloise Sanders, Norma Judd, Pearl
Pearson, Grace VanVechten, Margaret Swanson, Betty Totten.
Gpilalz dofa gait
Local Honorary Women,'s Fraternity Local Honorary Men's Journalism Fraternity
Purpose--An organization composed of senior Purpose-The promotion of individual work in
women whose scholastic standing during the nrst journalism, the encouragement of its study as a
three years of college averages B or above, and profession, the maintaining of high standards in
who have been of service to the college, and pos- student publications, and the support of new
sess qualities of Womanliness. journalistic ventures of merit.
Officers-Doris Wilson, president, Wilma Zim- Officers-Elverton Stark, president, Minard
merman, vice president, Bernice Sprinkle, secre- , Fassett, vice president, Elmer Austin, secretary-
IOTA TAU. first row: Elmer Austin, Burton Kriedler, Prof, L. Coatsworth, Ralph Brcar, Dean A. C. Lemon, Minard
Fassett, Elverton Stark: second row: George Tibbits, John Cochran, Wallace Drake, Bruce Johnson, Harold Bergerson,
William Leuenberger. Richard Braun: Nut xlwxvn: Henry No:ton.
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SPURS. First Row: Mary Westcott, Charlotte Tromer, Mrs. Hallen, adviser, Margaret Hill, Edna Muzzy
Second Row: Margaret Alleman, Ernestine Goff, Isabelle Moore, Dorothy Le Sourd
Third Row: Mamie Baker, Alice Berry. Dorothy Raleigh, Margaret Palmer
MAE ' l?7"'l71iCQ CILLLS
N THE campus of the College of Puget
Sound are two pep organizations. Spurs,
established in 1926, is a chapter of the
honorary national for Freshman and Sophomore
women. Members usher at school functions, re-
pair athletic equipment, present various stunts at
college entertainments, and in general are of ser-
vice to the College.
Officers are: President, Margaret Hill, vice pres-
ident, Margaret Palmer, secretary, Charlotte
Tromerg treasurer, Dorothy Le Sourd.
The members of Knights of the Log, the cor-
responding organization for the men, talce tickets
at the athletic contests, repair the athletic field and
help wherever needed.
Officers for the fall semester were: President,
Herbert Wade, vice president, Nyall Steinbach,
secretary, Harold Bergersong treasurer, William
Officers for the spring semester: President,
Richmond Hidyg vice president, Norem Ottesong
secretary, Carlton Wood, treasurer, Ross Mace,
and sergeant-at-arms, Jack Worden.
KNIGHTS OF THE LOG, Firrt Row: Norem Otteson, John O'Connor, Charles Green, Harold Bergerson, William Leuen-
bergcr. Richard O'Flyng, Robert Hayden, Herbert Wade
Second Row: Ross Macc. Clayton Ferry, Arthur Martin, Carlton Wood, Stanley Wardin, Carl Eshelman, Richmond
, Hidy, Leonard Unkefet
Third Row: Raymond Langton, Leonard Elsbree, Rex West, Jack Worden, Ralph Tollcfson, Melvin Goheen, James Owens
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A.--,L-1 " 42 Q
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
Firsl Row: Doris Wilson, Norma Judd, Betty Totten. Martha Ann Wilson, Carol Lindsay, Mae Ernst, Margaret Taylor.
Second Row: Dorothy Ruth Scott, Margaret Palmer. Evelyn Biorlcman. Evelyn Churchill, Milclry Sluth, Vera Hardman,
fw1sfia1f1 F .ssocia irons
HE COMBINED efforts of the Y. M."'.5f'lsunrise breakfast and prayer service, held at one
and Y. W. Christian Associations as in- Qfof the parks. This activity takes place the Sunday
fiuences for higher standards of living
and character building, are powerful.
Special features of the Y. VV. programs have
been candle lighting services held in the Little
Chapel. A Freshman Women's tea was sponsored
by the Y. W. during Freshman Week. A skating
party, Y. W. Bean Feed, Industrial dinners, and
Pot Luck suppers have been other attractive events.
The Y. M. C. A. has reorganized this year in
order to stimulate cooperation among its members.
A recent tradition of these two groups, is the
morning of Commencement Week.
5 Officers of the Y. M. C. A. during the past
year were: Fred Henry, presidentg Robert Evans,
vice president, Shigeo Tanabe, secretaryg and Prof.
C. W. Topping, faculty adviser.
The Y. XV. C. A. officers were: Martha Ann
Wilson, presidentg Dorothy Raleigh, vice presi-
dentg Margaret Palmer, sectetaryg Evelyn Bjork-
man, treasurerg Norma Judd, undergraduate rep-
resentative, and Vera Hardman, freshman repre-
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
First Row: Fred Gysin, Fred Henry, Prof. C. W. Topping, Robert Evans, Shigeo Tanabe
Scrum! Row: Elverton Stark, William Law, Louis Pebley, Raymond Langron
V7'T'f. F'--e -- T". 2- , H' 'P-.
ri' fi M.-J.-J ana, ,A 1, . --Q,-' 4 we 1 -M. ' ' '7"'N- 1- . . .
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PEN AND INK CLUB: Seated-Lucile Davenport, Viola Jordan, Beatrice Rumball
Slanding: Elverton Stark, Elma Sines, Prof. James G. Southworth. Wilma Zimmerman, Bruce Thomas
en ana! HL
CCOHE Pen and Ink club was organized on the
HE Mathematical Round Table is formed
y campus two years ago for the purpose of by students interested in mathematics, and
.-, I developing ability in creative writing. who have had at least one course in this subject.
ff ff-a-1-, Miss Georgia Reneau, head of the English de- Prof. Francis W. Hanawalt, head of the mathe-'
1'-X' .Q partment, is adviser, and all other instructors of matics department, is the clul:J's adviser.
1 9 - . . . A . ,
-" 4- 'A X this depaftmene have h0n0fafY memPef5h1P in the During the first semester the oificers were: Pres-
Club' ident, Harold Slcramstaclg vice president, Mildred
. '44 f - ' . . .
.3 ' K Members of Pen and Ink a5P1fe to make the Of' Simpsong secretary, Fred Gysing treasurer, Milan
5' . gamzaflon a local Rl-me of the American College Michener, and sergeant-at-arms, Leonard Farstvedt.
A 1 + - .
' '-1 A Q'-ull Club- For the second semester they were: President, Har-
- , Oificers for the past year were: President, Bruce old Slcramstadg vice president, Leonard Farstvedtg
Thomas, vice president, Lucile Davenport, secre- secretary, Carol Lindsay, treasurer, Jean Fuller, 7
f - K. , tary-treasurer, Elma Sines. and sergeant-at-arms, Arthur Slaton.
. x .p
73 V , ,.
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'72 5 FE . . ia
1' fa. -,- MATHEMATICAL ROUND TABLE: Seated: Ethel Trotter, Prof. F. W. Hanawalt, Winifred Howe, Carol Lindsay
'Y 4-Nfl? 5-Q: Standing, Fin! Raw: Fred Gysin, Miriam Cleveland, Arthur Slaton, Mildred Simpson, Jean Fuller
Q QQ Standing, Second Row: Homer McCollum, Harold Skramstarl, Evelyn Bjorlcman, Louis Pehley, Milan Michener,
is 'gg Leonard Farstvedt
-e-I-tip. Z, as
15'-.-. .f ff - -"1,. , page ninety
HX-5.,i L: ' Cv- X 371.
LWESY jf- - , , 1- . .I f.. ' ' -+ J -1.1. '31
r HT' -' -" ' Y i t
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" ' ' 'EH' "
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CHRISTIAN SERVICE CLUB, H1-.rt row: Inez johnson, Betty Martin, Elizabeth Pugh, Viola Jordan, Ruth Seaton.
Lucile Murbach, Marian Johnson, Mae Ernst: refund row: Bonney Hardman, Martha DuBois, Jessie Munger, Mary DuBois.
Malincla Hanks, Julia Haugland, Olive Bartlett, Pearl Pearson, Frances Matting third row: Dorothy LeSourd, Margaret
Cheney, Theo Barwick, Bernice Sprinkle, Martha Ann W'ilson, Charles Jerauld, Prof. A. L. Frederickg fourth row: Leonard
Unlcefer, James Moore, Emil Cortesi. Raymond Langton, Willard Stanton, Carl Eshelman, William Law, George Guins,
juhei Kono. Shigeo Tanabe.
HE Christian Service Club was organized
last year for students who plan to do full
or part time work in religious endeavor after grad-
uation from college. Its purpose is to promote
Christian living and to foster service.
Officers throughout the year were: Leonard
Unlcefer, presidentg Mae Ernst, vice-president,
Theo Barwick, secretary, Inez Johnson, treasurer.
Chairmen of committees were, Bernice Sprinkle,
Martha Ann Wilson, julia I-laugland, Carl Eshel-
man, Martha DuBois.
gagli' , ' , ' , ,.
Cf os Wrap 0 lifa H 1.11. A
1 RGANIZED to promote Christian brother-
hood among all, regardless of race, creed or
religion, the Cosmopolitan club has done excellent
work this past year. The many nationalities and
races represented make the meetings especially
Martha Ann Wilson has served as president,
and with her have been, Maximo Caday, vice-
presidentg Augustine Santos, secretary, George
Guins, treasurer, and Emil Cortesi, chaplain.
a ..-21"eea,N:f .. ,.,,,, - ' " '01 '
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB, first raw: John Hayatsu, Maximo Caclay, Esther Mathie, Winnifred Howe, Mariano Bolong
Frances Martin: .recond raw: Joseph Valdepena, George Teroka, Mae Ernst, Segundo Peralta, Laureto Pedro, Luis
Quirapasg third row: Mitsuo Suzuki, Emil Cortesi, Theo Barwick, Martha Ann Wilson, Olive Bartlett, Juhei Kono,
Shigco Tanabeg fourth 10111: Prof. A. L. Frederick, Hughey Arnette, Elmer Austin, Basilio Batacan, Margaret Cheney,
Augustine Santos, George Guins, Leonard Unkefer.
l 1 V 4111: 'M
CHEMICAL SOCIETY, Seated: Ross Cory, Dick O'Flyng, Emery Franzen, Bernard Goiney, Elvin Lien, Earl Poolton,
Thomas Dodgsong .refund row: Prof. F. A. McMillan, Prof. F. G. Henry, Mable Miller, Alice Johnston, Elizabeth Buchan-
an, Dorothy Ruth Scott, Tommie Scrimshire, Marian Johnson, Jessie Munger, Mildred Simpson, Ruth Seaton, Spencer Mat-
neyg third row: Jack Gius, Harold Skramstad. Clayton Ferry, Arthur Martin, John Fitts, Louis Pebley, Arthur Weber,
Bernard Elliot, David Matin. Louis Fretz, Bert Krangness. Akira Matsushima, Roscoe Miller. Leo Sussman, Thomas Mc-
TUDENTS majoring and minoring in
chemistry at the College of Puget Sound,
organized last year a Chemical Society.
One banquet is held each semester, featuring a
prominent speaker. Special meetings carry on the
regular business of the organization.
The most important activity sponsored by the
science department, with the aid of all science
majors, was the Science Hall Open House, held
in the Spring. Each department prepared exhibits
typical of its worlc, and the professors, assisted by
the students gave informal explanations.
The geology department pre-
pared and exhibited collections
from the museum, while the physics
department showed, to those in-
terested, experiments in light and
sound. A group of chemistry stu-
the laboratory, many carefully worked out studies
of biological development. In the serving labora-
tory, the Home Economics students demonstrated
the use of the machines used in the work of the
department. Exhibits of the dressmalcing and de-
sign worlc done in the past year attracted the inter-
est of visitors. An unusual group of period cos-
tumes portrayed the charm of the past. Another
exhibit of distinction was the primitive weaving
from South America.
In the cooking laboratory were found a series of
foods divided into hundred calorie portions. These
displays were educational as well as
Members of the Chemical so-
ciety were active in organizing rhe
exhibits for the Open House.
Officers for the past year were:
dents demonstrated the processes Thomas Dodgson, presidentg Har-
of manufacture of several interest- old Skramstad, vice-president, Lew- l jf,
ing products, among which were is Jeklin, secretary. Professor G. T. V E.,
perfume, Paint and sugar, The Henry acts as faculty advisor for . 1
biology department displayed, in SCIENCE HALL ENTRANCE the group. lg
Through Cloister -1 lu
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WOMEN'S DORMITORY. fcalcd: Carol Lindsay, Bonney Hardman, Norma Folmer, Malinda Hanks. Olive Bartlett.
Alice Johnson, Doris Petler, Nlyrtle Faulkner. Lucile Nlurbachg rtanding: Louise Chase, Winifred Howe, Marian Johnson,
Vera Hardman, Esther Stevens. Noi xlwirnz Pauline Voelker, Vera Weller.
'l'l"LC'lfl. I5 'l"1fl'L1iiO
Q ACAJAWEA Cottage is at present the only
T women's dormitory on the campus. Women
who live in the Sacajawea Cottage, or "Dorm," all
come from out of town. This year, the Dormi-
tory accommodated eighteen girls the first semes-
ter of the year, and sixteen during the second
A close fellowship is found among the girls
who make the women's cottage their home dur-
ing the months of the school year.
Nlrs. Louisa Goulder is the house mother for
the group. Her sympathetic influence furthered
the home-like atmosphere found at 7,
the Cottage. This will be her last
year at the College. Her active
place as House Mother will be
hard to fill.
A dinner party and a beach par-
ty were the two leading social
events the women sponsored dur-
ing the year. A tea given in honor
of Mrs. Louisa Goulder was given t
by the women for the faculty and
friends of the girls living at the
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MRS. LOUISA GOULDER
Other informal affairs planned included a house
party, a party at the home of Mrs. Edwin L. Carl-
sen, and several spreads. The advent of new build-
ings will give a greater scope to the social training
offered by the Puget Sound Dormitory.
The Dormitory organized as a club, had as offi-
cers for the fall semester: Carol Lindsay, presidentg
Marian Johnson, vice-presidentg Bonney Hardman,
secretary, and Doris Pefler, treasurer. Second
semester officers were: Marian johnson, presidentg
Vera Weller, vice presidentg Louise Chase, secre-
tary, and Myrtle Faulkner, treasurer.
Plans for women,s dormitories
have been considered. It is not
decided as yet whether the new
dormitories will include only one
large building, wherein will be held
all social affairs, and meetings, or
I if there will be several buildings.
If the several buildings are erected,
...L . each of the four social sororities
if and Alpha Omega will take over
the management of a house.
page ninety-tb ree
WOMEN'S LETTER CLUB, firrt ww: Pauline Voelker, Isabelle Moore. Margaret Alleman, Thco Barwiclt, Mildred
Martin, Margaret Hill, Margaret Swanson, Theresa Marucag IECUYIJ row: Madge Miller, Mary DuBois, Betty Martin, Mary
Westcott, Ruby Moos, Ernestine Goff, Mamie Balcerg third raw: Grace Link, Martha DuBois, Dorothy Raleigh, Evelyn
Bjorltman, Janice Wilson.
omenis Oflifer CQZIIVI7
HE Women's Letter club was organized in
1926, with six chartenmembers. In 1927
there was an influx of sophomores, but no upper-
classmen. That year sweaters were awarded sec-
ond year athletic for the first time, eight women
qualifying to receive them. The tradition was also
begun that year, of having an outdoor breakfast
in June to receive the new members and elect offi-
cers. There will be eighteen new members this year.
The Women,s Athletic Association was organ-
ized last fall.
Officers of the Letter club were: Evelyn Bjork-
man, president, Grace Link, vice presidentg Mar-
garet Hill, treasurer, Isabelle Moore, secretary.
1' mu Qyejla fggcia
Q IGMA Delta Beta is one of the youngest or-
'X K ganizations on the campus. Organized in the
fall of 1928 for married students at the college and
their partners, the club at that time chose as a pin
a band ring encircling the three Greek letters. The
guard is a small 1over's knot.
Meetings are held monthly and the members,
numbering sixteen, feel that they have gone far in
accomplishing their purpose, the promotion of fel-
lowship among the married students at Puget
Officers of the club for the year were: Inez
Brandt, president, Claude Walker, vice president,
Cloma Norton, secretary.
SIGMA DELTA BETA, sealed: Mesdamcs, Sophie Schultz, F. Rumball, W. Stanton, B. Brandt, H. Bashor, E. Newhern,
C. Walker, R. Norton, rtanding: Frank Rumball, Willard Stanton, Ben Brandt, Harold Bashar, Earl Newbern, Claude
Walker, Rex Norton,
. .-- 'N ,
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U. i.. J . ,. - .' '
Y r fn I 1
ITERARY I' 'A '
soc i e tie s
which were l
for the purpose of giv-
ing their members
training in parliamen-
tary practice, extem-
poraneous and public
three at Puget Sound.
They also provide ben-
eficial social contact
for the students. For
many years, they were
the only social organ-
izations on the cam-
pus, and it was not un-
Standing: Gordon Alcorn, Elizabeth Pugh, Margaret Miller,
Bruce Johnson. Seated: Wilma Zimmerman
since more than doub-
led this number. The
officers of Altrurian
are, for the first sem-
ester: Wilma Zimmer- ., -
man, president, Ar-
thur Hedges, vice
president, Ruby Mans-
field, secretary, Gor-
don Alcorn, treasurer,
Fred Hardin, chap-
lain, and Ross Cory,
the second semester:
John O'Connor, pres-
ident, Margaret Pat-
terson, vice presidentg
1 ty-six students. It has '
til the advent of the fraternities and sororities, Edna Baril, secretary, Milan Michener, treasurer,
that their worlc became largely of a literary char- Theo Barwiclc, chaplain, and Arthur Weber, ser-
An excellent spirit of friendly rivalry prevails The Intetasoclety Colmcll 15 thehrfxedlum for
. . .... . cooperation and regulation of activlties between
among the societies' which finds its chmax m the the societies. It consists of two representatives 'F-Q
im5ef'S0CietY debates- This Year Philomefhean was from each society, elected for the entire year. The . A' Wx
victorious, and now holds the Newbegin trophy, council sets dates for recognition banquets, and
given by Mayor James G. Newbegin. regulates pledging. From time to time, it solves -" 'E lb ' -.
' The Philomathean group began in the days of special problems which arise between the societies. u X
the former University on the old campus. Its The Present founcll .15 Composed of G0fd0H,A1-
membership now numbers about sixty-five. Its com and Wilma Zmfmermant from Altwrlfmi
officers are, for the first semester: Frances Martin, Bfufe Johnson and Elizabeth Push, from Philo' -',, 5 '
. Q 32 president, Dorothy Ruth Scott, vice president, mathean' and Margaret Miller, and Inez John' , fi ff '
Leonard Unlcefer, secretary, Arthur Janes, treas- Sem from Amphlqyon' The Offlffffs of the coun' Q i .
urerg Saima Kennard, chaplain, and Arthur Mar- C11 auf: Wilma 'Zimmerman' President and repre' A, '
tin, sergeant-at-arms. For the second semester, offi- Senfafwe to ,the Student Affalfs Committee, and L ix
G cers were: Norma Judd, president, John Gardner, Margaret Miller' secretary" D N , .
- vice president, Margaret Swanson, secretary, Ar- A new Sysfem of Pledgmg Was instituted this -'
if thur Janes, treasurer, Julia I-iaugland, chaplain, Year: Whefl ef'-idents Welje ffu0Wed IQ HPPIY for I- -1
and Bruce Johnson, Sel.geam,at,arms. ngembeliship in the organizations. This was done l ..
- ,-iv A
1 Amphictyon was organized in 1906. Its mem- Za:?0LI1giSihebDeanhof Wowena- Nix' year' apphi i?j'ff.g,,
bershi is now about sixt . The officers of Am- 0 C to t e societies meet Y' K -. Iikq
. P Y - - This ear the literar r h h d - "--'ef
phictyon for the year are: Minard Fassett, presi- , H v Y gl 5ggl?UPi' ave a EXCCP
V iff: dentg Robert Evans, vice presiclentg Lucile Veatch, ggi? 7 goo Pifograms' uc Su Jens as the forms it Q"x
secretary, George Durlcee, treasurerg Raymond 0 .lteranfrei lterature from Ofhef Countries' Sea ,.
Q! Langton, chaplain, and Wilbur Goss, sergeant-an Stoves, Oflgmal work, and AmCfiC31'l humor, af'
arms. aforded interesting and worthwhile programs. 5-'fri "" 3
rt '55 . . '1'7' if'
Altrurian is the youngest of the literary groups. Each 50C1etY has enJ0Yed 3 h0U5ePaffY: 3 FCCOS' 1
' It was formed in 1924 with a membership of twen- nition banquet and an alumni party this season.
1 ' 12 r- ,, '
if f-ei::::a5.4 I -ew--3 -'-' :em V, ,,., g,:,,.vi.?..,., ., ,figs .'.i:ll,ii,Yilyi.,,,.,-, gl i al.,
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- H! 5211
imc rian P459 g-
Q Fin: raw: Elmer Austin, Amos Booth, Eleanore Ekberg, Arthur Hedges, Katherine Hoffman: second row: Lewis Jeklin,
' Mary Kizer, Burton Kreidler, Lotte Lancaster, Helen Maackg third row: Ruby Mansfield, Ruth Mansfield, Margaret Patter- I
son, Mary Van Sickle, Wilma Zimmermang fourth row: Doris Wilson, Gordon Alcorn, Dorothy LeSourd, Fred Hardin, 155 J
Geraldine Whitworthg ffllz raw: Wilbert Nelson, Marian Johnson, Charles Green, Alice Moore, Milan Miclmener, Mary gn-5,531
,I Wi '5
. I . LJfrLl
A page nme yfsxx
"1 ii-Iiilf?-ifi'i-fiis. .ff-?'ff'1'i'?M'Hl'2 'mx .AW-'x .viii n XX Z'c'Li"'AV7'vifi L-
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2 -ru ViCLl'1'
First row: Leonard Farstvedt, Georgia johnson, Philip Garnett, Irene Heath, Clifford Dowellgrecand raw: Malinda Hanks.
Harold Brown, Ruth Christy, Harold Skramstad, Margaret Cheney, third row: Charles Wright, Margaret Bixby, Leo
Forsberg, Gertrude Biehl, Arthur Weberg fourth row: Theo Barwick, Louis Pebley, Edna Baril, Ernest Abel, Margaret
Taylor, Howard Schroeclelg fifth mrv: Alice Walker, John O'Connor, Berniece Patterson, Shigeo Tanabe, Dorothy Bowen,
First row: Audrey Dean Albert, Walter Anderson, Vera Crail, Lucile Davenport, Georg: Durkee, Minard Fassett, Viola
Jordan, second row: Mildry Sluth, Elverton Stark, Ethel Trotter, Pauline Voclker, Fred Gysin, Gertrude Baumann,
Douglas Babcockg third wmv: Elsie Andersen, Joseph Baker, Bertha Berg, Glen Brown, Dorothy Bell, Wallace Drake,
Hazel Betchartg fvurlh raw: Muriel Bohn, Ida Bowlin, Lois Brill, Carl Eshelman, Evelyn Bjorkman, Frances Bjcrkman,
Robert Evans, fifth row: Phyllis Culver, Louise Chase, Elsie Crail, Myrtle Faulkner, William Gellermann, Elizabeth Gilbert,
First row: Bonney Hardman, Alice Johnson, Dick Gilbert, Carol Hanson, Wilbur Goss, Inez Johnson, Beth Latchamg :cc-
vnd row: Carol Lindsay, Guy Hughes, Louise Licldle, Raymond Langton, Grace Link, William Law, Mable Miller, third
row: Margaret Miller, James Owens, Portia Miller, Lucile Murbachyjohn Rademalcer, Harold Bergerson, Mary Miloneg
iourlh row: Pearl Pearson, Beatrice Rumlnall, Clody Sandy, Viola Van Patter, Lucile Veatch, Margaret Palmer, Rex West:
fifth row: Doris Wakefield, Marian James, Carlton Wood, Shirley Morris, Truly Physeck, Dorothy Raleigh, Elinor
3, W, ,, ,
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'zz omaf lean
4 First raw: Lillian Burklancl, Ina Coffman, Thomas Dodgson, Mac Ernst, Clarence Fraser, Frances Marking ,refund row:
Y' QTL: Mildred Martin, Jessie Munger, Glenwood Platt, Margaret Rosamond, Dorothy Ruth Scott, Leonard Unlceferg third row:
Margaret Swanson, Donald Wallace, Betty Totten, Edward Burrough, Theresa Maruca, John Cochrangfaurlh row: Mildred '
' Meader, John Gardner, Ruby Moos, Arthur Janes, Florence Newfield, Bruce Johnsong last row: Elizabeth Pugh, William
Q: in Leuenberger.
ff ' "ii
5, I lsfi
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. -- JY pug: one hundred ,L 'tif'
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. - "-.-' ' :TW Q" ,av J.'- ' '- , ' Z, ..,Y l .'.':2'i ,12 2 "'l- 'FI75 an Y - , J -.,- -1- , ' ' - - ' 3 W
Fin! row: Bonita Reeder, Arthur Martin, Saima Kennard, Keith Reid, Miriam Cleveland, Olive Bartlettg second row:
Homer lVIcCollom, Ruth Seaton, Tommie Scrimshire, Alice Sharp, Augustine Santos, Julia Hauglandg lhird row: Nan
Heinz, Maritta Hunt, Norma Judd, Irene WhitHeld, Ruth Yaugcr, Isabelle Whitheldg fourth row: Francis Darling, Janet
Campbell, Evelyn Churchill, Mildred Simpson, Martha DuBois, Mary DuBoisg lax! row: Ernestine Golf, Betty Martin.
page cnc hundred-one
Inter-fralemity Council-Front Raw: john O'Connor, Elmore Patterson, Dick O'Flyng, Wallace Drake, William Law.
Second Raw: Walter Anderson, alternative for Ralph Tollefson, Julius Coplan, George Tibbits, Bruce Johnson, Donald
RATERNITIES were first allowed to or- future to erect houses on the campus which will
ganize on the campus of the College of be leased to the various organizations. No group
Pu et Sound in the ear 1921-22, and has as et become a cha ter of a national or-
g Y Y P
since then they have developed very rapidly. Sig- ganization, but many are working with this aim
ma Zeta Epsilon was formed from the men's H. in view.
C S Club m 1-gl' and In the fillowmg spring The foremost aims of every fraternity are ser-
twg new fratemme? apieared: De ta Kappa Phi vice to Alma Mater, the attainment of higher
find Sigma Mu Chl' Aflha S-:hi Nu was organ' scholastic standing, and the furthering of social V
me m 1923 and Delta P1 Omlcron m 1927' training. To attain the latter, each organization
In 1928 the membership quota in fraternities is allowed a number of social functions during the ,
was raised to forty by action of the faculty, and year. The fraternities also further the formation
during the past year an efort has been made to of college friendships.
mls? thle Schoiijilc Ftgndmg of a11,G:ek len? Or' Inter-fraternity council regulates the activities 1
gamzatloi' Ze ggi are require 'fo ma T an which are of common fraternity interest, and for-
averaige 0 855311 no P e ge-Vim ali mcomp ere' mulates such rules as affect rushing and social
condition or failure, can be initiated into member- . -
' I events. It is composed of two representatives from
ship. In an elfort to further stimulate scholar- - - . ,.
' each group with the presidency going to each ,-
ship, the men of the faculty have offered a cup - - - , rx
b ' h h f 0 . . group in turn, and the office of secretary being A V
T1 Zgllien Cac- Semester to t e ratermty attaining elective. This year the officers were: Ralph Tollef-
t e lg est Point average' son, president, Wallace Drake, secretary. Ralph Elf' 2
. . . . H
All of the fraternities, at the present time, have Tollefson was the representative to Student Af- ,
their own houses and it is planned in the near fairs committee.
page one lnmdrerl-Iwo . "!"
v W. 1... x - -. ' ,h , ,,..--f "PP ljfg
' 7 ' 1' at
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an -' as
Cl ll C',7fZ'l,L
Firrt row, class of 1929: Lewis Jeklin, John Fittsg class of 1930: Charles Anderson, Fred LcPenske, Clarence Geissler,
Julius Coplan, Darrel Thomas, xerond row, class of 1931: Harold Brown, Ray Croxell, Glenn Downton, Victor Kovack,
Elmore Patterson, Donald Shotwell, Maurice Farmer, lhim' row, class of 1932: Marcus Anderson, Joseph Baker, Harold
Brotman, William Kellogg, Whitney Lees, Walter Lublcer, Jerome Weinsteing No! xbmvn: Lee Graves, Robert Hurworth,
gaird Fyler, Arthur Poole, Chester Rhodes, James Skewis, Charles Smith, Henry Gilbert, Floyd Somers, '31g Glen
Offirerr Second Semcxter Officer: First Senzcrtrr
President - - Lewis Jeklin President - - Charles Anderson
Vice President - Fred LePenskc Vice President - Darrel Thomas
Secretary - - Elmore Patterson Secretary - - Charles Smith
Corresponding Sec. - Harold Brown Treasurer - - Lewis Jeltlin
Sergeant-at-arms - Donald Shotwell Corresponding Sec. - Harold Brown
Historian - - Victor Kovack Sergeant-at-arms - Chester Rhodes
Historian - - Victor Kovack
3616 NORTH IZTH
page one hundred-three
1 of 1
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5 '-i n
"5 H1-I' 'F . , . .
First row, class of 1929: Theodore Nelssong class of 1930: Douglas Babcock, Albert Hotchkrn, Wendell Jones, William
'if 'gfywjl Law, Richmond Maceg second mw: Donald Wallaceg class of 1931: Carl Eshelman, Oge Jensen, Raymond Langton, K
E 5,515 Arthur Martin, Harold Porterg third row, class of 1932: Lee Bestler, Edward Burrough, Samuel Crippen, Leonard Elsbree,
5, ', Qggg, No! shown: Arthur Allsworth, Milton Moore, '30g Robert Boyd, '311 John King, Ernest Marcy, Elmer Gruell, William 53.
jljf, Requa, '32, tfilii
4 ,J fl
1,5522 lr ,
Q-3'f,f'f1Q'w'5,.g Officers Fin! Senrexler Officer: Second Semeslcr ,fT""Hi
Q fi'5?f-Lg,-1 T7 -f
President - - Wendell Jones President b Theodore Nelsson ' 45?
. 1 l Vice President - Donald Wallarfe Vice President - Richmond Mace I :fig
E' 4, Secrerary - - - Oge Jensen Secretary . f - - Robert Boyd
,wr - - Corresponding Sec. - Richmond Mace Corresponclmg Sec.-Douglas Babcock V' 5
ggi,-ff iff-'.f2 Tresaurer - - Albert Hotchlcin Treasurer - - Wendell Jones ' E
if, Sergeant-at-arms - Milton Moore Sergeant-at-arms - Oge Jensen i - H
i.43:QI"-'I' ' '
3- - at
:lg-"rf 'fl . at
fi 3104 NORTH 19T1-1 ' j-
-T:.i55'i"-'-,V'f: gf b f
1 page one hundred-four . 'V - L
f 1" ., . . f rf vi
5fQ?f"f"W eff' 2-eeffilfff-f-. ' . L 1 1 -- 2 , " r u" ' ef- 1 ' I
l'QQ3i1-,",f'l'-lit 'filq-fri U ' ' uf'lf"ifWQQSSTA'ef' ' ' , i ': f "Liv -35,1 ,f.1.1' . - l I ' ' I ' 'A ll
"3-f.1f'J SKIP' ..E44Q1?E5'5:"i " " 4. L,'E..' - '42 A K ' ' ,- - " 2 " 21' ' Q' ' F ' D . 17' 1' ' il 1 4 5' -
:- a 1-wi.-l'1r mea: we- ,. N' 1 L 1 H -.w w
e r in J 1 1' '
--as Oficers Fir!! Semexlcr
ig I President - Burton D. Kriedler
. .5 en '-5
liagiggvliizrr Q 54,3 .A
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Fin! row, class of 1929: Arthur Hedges, Burton Kriedlerg class of 1930: Raymond Docken, Wallace Drake, Leonard
Farstvedt, Fred Gysin, Vernon Layne: second row: Milan Nliclxcner, Harold Skramstad: Class of 1931: Richard Breon,
'Fil Francis Darling, Clifford Dowell, Clayton Ferry, Emery Franzeng third row: George Guins, Wilberr Nelson, Richard
O'Flyng, Warde Sault: class of 193Z:Wade Coykendall. William Gcllermann, Norcm Ottoseng fourth row: Lester
Seinfeld, Jack Worden, Charles Malin, Spencer Matney, C. Buford McElroy, George MacCullouch, Louie Spadaforeg
Nat shown: Arthur Spencer, '30: Russ Cory, Dawson Eubank. Claude Hostettcr, '31g James Bowler, Tom Pugh, 32.
Officer: Second Semester
it President - - Wallace R. Drake
fg Vice President - Richard Breen Vice President - Richard Breen
.Wi Secretary - - Clayton Ferry Secretary A - Clayton Ferry
K Treasurer - - - Ross Cory Treasurer - ' Francis Darlmg
Q 'i Chaplain - - Francis Darling Chaplain - - Harold Skramstad
' ,li Guard - - Harold Slrramstad Guard - - Arthur Hedges
154 f f
2 2923 NORTH 16TH
Il page one bxcndred-five
1 f,..u , .Y ,
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Q' X , - lu A .
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Firfl row, class of 1929: Thomas Dodgson, George Durlcee, Minard Fassett, Fred Henry. Glenwood Platt, Elverton fig
4 Starkg refund row, class of 1930: Marvin Steinbach, Nyal Steinbach: class ot' 1931: John Cochran, Robert Evans, Dick
Gilbert, Arthur Janesg third ruw: Bruce Johnson, Williarn Leuenbcrger, Franklin Neyhart, George Tibbitsg class of 1932: 'Q-'QQ'
, Archie Calahan, Bernard Goineyg fourlh row: Wilbur Goss, Robert Hayden, Richmond Hidy, Edward Rich, Rex West,
Eff' Carlton Wood, Robert Young: No! shown: Joe Sayer, Herbert Wade, '31, Jack Holmes, Oscar Huseiay, Eldon Otten- ff
df'-, heimer, 32. - Q'
l 'l:l: l','j'
I' y .' Officer: Firrl Semester Officer: Second Scmexler :gy '
ri President - - - Elverton Stark President - - - Fred Henry J 15.1
Vice President - George Durkee Vice President - George Durkee ,ng
Secretary - - John Cochran Secretary - - John Cochran 'Wi
Treasurer - - Thomas Doclgscn Treasurer - - Thomas Dodgson 'Tl 4
L , Historian - William Leuenberger Corresponding Sec. - Arthur Janes f ,N
, Chaplain - - Robert Evans Sergeant-at-arms - Bruce Johnson 1 V 1
Corresponding Sec. - Arthur Janes l I
, '54 fi
.4 ' ' ,
1, 'I 1 l , ,R
L ' . ln'
,ll 2911 NORTH 15TH ' , H
,V ' 4 'ui
page one hundred-:ix i
N ff ji, -. ' :Q -, ,I-f-av'-L.-fy-.. -L xl W ,- V - J... . , 1 Q5
. 'V . fi xjf3?3f3,l5l:..V T'g'r'435,gi1 9 'e :-- ,, fl?'f"R, .ff ' EP' I im I I J w'ij1,.51I !l.Y?
' FW' ffs' i ' - 'f:'i',f'5 'fi vel.: l i ' 'ir-"5:',1lw1'
144 I ,bi45.fgLf5,,f:'Pff- l g r .515i' 1ilEHi - .IEW -1 al- "
- -Q--.ik 12.
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., 2,51 . ,Y
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'f ignfza ijfsefcz, Qfrsilon
. ,fine , Y , Y , W l
First row, class of 1929: Walter Anderson, Elmer Austin, Ted Bankhead, Amos Booth, Clarence Fraser, Onie Hannus,
531' Kenneth Harding, Bert Kepkag :ecand wav, :lass of 1930: Gordon Alcorn, Ralph Brear. Dave Ferguson, John Gardner,
john Garnero, Norman Klug, Van Spencer McKenny, Victor Renta: lhird row, class of 1931: Charles Lappenbusrh,
' ,lohn Gynn, John O'Connor, Harry Tillotson, Ralph Tollefson, Nlilton Foreng class of 1932: Edward Bassett, Harry Brown,
,ggif Eugene Chase, tbira' row: Melvin Goheen. Charles Guilford, Ralph Matson. Charles Green, Deane Pettiluone, Donald
Turnbull, Charles Wright, Lawrence Grimes, Strand Hilleboeg Na! shown: Frank Gillihan, '3Og Thomas McNerthney,
' 1' Tlx Jolm Robinson. Fred Arntson, William Bale, '32.
if ,ia , 1 , 1
ing' -' " Hi:
r ' r as '
1-no , . J- ,
"2 .V . ' -. 7 ' a"f
525,11 Officer: First Semester H ll ' i w I, Ojficerx Second Semester
President - - Ted Bankheacl ..... I' A uywqu s l l l President - - - Amos Booth
ff? Vice President - Clarence Fraser seg 55 Vice President - Clarence Fraser
.I Secretary - - Walter Anderson :J ' lr 4-'-7 ff. Secretary - - Walter Anderson
-,lfiif Treasurer - - Elmer J. Austin 'H' 'i ' ' ,L ' Treasurer - - Elmer J. Austin
, Corresponding Sec. - Gordon Alcorn W Quia' fhijqlfgr 1 1 7' Correslionding Sec. - Ralph Tollefson
,Rl Sergeant-at-arms - Onie Hannus -Q 1 I r TF ff' Sergeant-at-arms - Ted Bankhead
1 1 ,
D ' 1702 NORTH ALDER
IA' page one hundred-:even
1:17-li' - - . , ,
,Au YT' ?fr,, J . ll,-, V K K' ,xxx W iv A -,ff HJ,-eq ,lr .. FV-A
Iggy---'f1!g"'i l ' 'T"',f?'3QQ3is l'-v-',-'fpq- ' 5 ,1...,,eQ,at f "SL5::QQ,Q',,' "
. r..n ' 1
' fr-r , '-'Kvf-.qyggyg f-S'-132:94 ,wa-.:,.,rre-,-:,.1,-r, sg-5.5-j-w'a's5-, ly, JUL, f fb :fu,,A..,5rQ.,f,'.1?f," ii A 1 1 1 V ' i
1 ' "'- - --+gIf,1::iaf.1frL'f--'-ms A' " 1- ' F M- -1.1:-.ww .f'v.-I -,mffm 1' :S '-3:1-:f'?5'1'f: 1 f .
M Y NJ, ., .1...-a-. .H Q, . , ,4 ,, . 14 . , ,
. ,-e.,,.,,s,e- .L,,,,, . Y! ,
.i- ,.f "ll,-.,,'
Q, fy X ,gg I. Ibex.
, ai ,
First Rmv: Ruby Mansfield, Katherine Hoffman, Eleanore Ekberg, Ruth Mansfield. Second Row: Alice Walker, Dorothy
Bowen, Gertrude Biehl, Gertrude Baumann, Esther Stevens. Third Row: Elinor Taylor, Irene Heath, Margaret Bixby,
Grace Grimes, Bertha Berg.
LPI-IA OMEGA is the independent
women's organization on the campus.
With democracy for its ideal it was
organized in the spring of 1927 and is open to all
non-sorority women on the campus.
Although it performs a social function, the
meetings this year have been planned with in-
struction and service as objectives, and altogether
the year has been very interesting.
One of the chief interests of Alpha Omega is
that of keeping fiowers in the auditorium. For
this purpose a flower garden is cultivated on the
Under the supervision of Mrs. Hallen, the ad-
viser, the independent group has made unusual
progress during the two years of its formation.
page one hundred-right
,, -X -NV
. i A -. 6,-Q, ,594-'-v,
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Officers for the First Semester
President, Ruby Mansfieldg vice president, Ruth
Mansfieldg secretary, Katherine Hoifmang treas-
urer, Dorothy Boweng corresponding secretary,
Helen Williamsg historian, Alice Wal.ker3 ser-
geant-at-arms, Eleanore Elcberg.
Oyficers for the Second Semester
President, Dorothy Bowen, vice president, Ger-
trude Baumanng secretary, Elinor Taylorg corres- 9
ponding secretary, Katherine Hoifmang historian,
Esther Stevensg sergeant-at-arms, Ruby Mansfield.
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Inleresamrity Council-Front Row: Lillian Burkland, Doris XVilson, DeLona Calahan, Mildred Meader, Dorothy
Lesourd. Back Row: Elizabeth Jones, Evelyn Biorlcman, Wilma Zimmerman.
ORORITY life began on the campus in
the same year that fraternities were or-
ganized. Kappa Sigma Theta came into
existence in 1920. Delta Alpha Gamma was or-
ganized in 19215 in the spring of 1922 Lambda
Sigma Chi was formed, and Alpha Beta Upsilon
became a sorority in 1926. In order to receive
the approval of the administration and the stu-
dents, each sorority was on probation for a year
following founding. Each has found a place on
the campus, and has received a charter of recogni-
tion from the oflice of the College President.
All of the sororities have rooms in Jones Hall,
and the erection of houses is planned for the fu-
ture. The scholastic and membership rules which
govern fraternities also apply to sororities, and in
an effort to promote scholarship among the wom-
en, Dean Stevens has offered a cup to the sor-
ority attaining the highest grade standing each
Inter-sorority council performs for the women
the same service that Inter-fraternity council per-
forms for the men. It is most active during the
rushing season as it formulates all rush rules and
-. 4avrs,.,,-, . .,
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fixes rush dates. This group is comparable to the
Pan-Hellenic organization of the national groups.
The membership is composed of the president
and an elected member from each group on the
campus. The office of president and secretary of
the council is given to each sorority in turn. Inter-
sorority council performs an important service for
the college, and it is one of the most essential or-
ganizations on the campus.
Ideals of social worth, wornanliness, and schol-
arship permeate the purposes of all Puget Sound
sororities. Some of the organizations are laying
plans for the future to include alfiliation with a
national sisterhood. The advent of these na-
tionals on the campus is a step eagerly anticipated,
and will mark an added recognition in the schol-
arship record and social prestige of the college.
The representative of the council to Student
Affairs committee for the year was Doris Wilson,
Officers for the Hrst semester were: Doris Wilson,
president, Evelyn Bjorlcman, secretary. Second
semester, Evelyn Bjorkman was president, and De-
Lona Calahan, secretary.
page one hundred-nine
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V 1- First row, class of l929: Audrey Dean Albert, Ina Coffman, Viola Jordan, Mary Kizer, Lotte Lancaster, Margaret Patterson,
if Mary VanSickle, Wilma Zimmerman: ,mr-'cond row, class of 1930: Elizabeth Gilbert, Alice Johnson, Inez Johnson. Marian
l,'-' Johnson, Grace Linlc, Beatrice Rumball, Margaret Taylor, Lucile Veatch: third raw, class of 1931: Lillian Boyd, Josephine ri.
S . Iams, Dorothy Le Sourd, Mary O,Connor, Margaret Palmer, Florence Willisong class of 1932: Wilma Frederick, Mary
lj Garnett, Dorothy Herman: fourth row: Maritta Hunt, Mary Milone, Mable M:Curdy, Florence Newfield, Berniece Patter' 45,
- f- '. son, Tommie Scrimshire, Martha Siler, Dorothy Turley. Doris Wakeheld. A A'
,ip 31 1
. WJ? -,Wa 1 ,N - , - 'f ' 5.
fl. A- E253
' 1 'iii
I Officers I-'im Semcxrer Offifm Sfwnd Semvrlcr fir? '
President - Wilma Zimmerman President - Wilma Zimmerman 15'
Vice President - Beatrice Rumball Vice President - - Viola jordan 9 f
L Secretary - - Lotte Lancaster Secretary - Margaret Patterson I
Treasurer - V - Ina Coffman Treasurer ' - - Grace Link
Sergeant-at-arms - Mary Kizer Chaplain - - Lotte Lancaster ,fig
je Historian - Audrey Dean Albert Historian - - - Ina Coffman WERE,
f Chaplain - - Dorothy LeSourd Sergeant-at-arms - Margaret Taylor
l 1' A Inter Sorority Representative ' v Inter Sorority Representative
LQ! " Lucile Veatch 'fx Dorothy LeSourrl fl
page one lmndred-len
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BETA ROOM-JONES HALL
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First raw, class of 1929: DeLona Calahan, Marie Tromer. Eunice McLean, Pauline Voelkerg class of 1930: Ada Annabel, ' '
Mildred Meader, Theresa Maruca, Carol Lindsayg refund row: Edwina Smith, Vernabelle Smithg class of 1931: Edna '
Baril, Arlyn Conly, Grace French, Beth Latcl-nam, Esther Mathie. Portia Millerg lhird row: Ellen Stensrud, Minabel
Stephens, Charlotte Tromcr. Mary Westcott, Geraldine Whitworth, Helen Youngg class of 1932: Helen Brenton, Muriel
Bohng fourth row: Helen DeLine, Myrtle Faulkner, Norma Folmer, Elsie Hegglund, Georgia Johnson, Mary Frances
Le Penske, Elizabeth Litrleg Not fhmvn: Ada Blekkink. 'Z9g Viola Calahan, Margaret Imeson. Mavin Lesh, '3lg Ions
Goodwin, Thelma Owens, '32.
Offffff-Y Fi'-ff 5f17'4'-ffff Officer: Secund Semester
gi g President - - Del..ona Calahrm Pregidenr - . Mildred Meade!
g -lik, Vice President - Charlotte Tromer Vim President . Mary Wcsgcogg
QW, SECICCUY l - - Marie TYOIMI' Secretary - - Ellen Stensrud
Q 57,55 C0I'l'25P0nClUl8 SEC- ' Beth Lafcham Corresponding Sec. - Edwina Smith
42 Treasurer - - Theresa Maruca , Treasurer - - - Edna Baril 'Q
4 I Inter-SOFOHCY Represenrauve Inter-Sorority Representative
' . .i g Edwina Smith DeLona Calahan
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if 5 - ,ig f
QQ GAMMA Room-JONES HALL
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g b, page one lmndred-eleven
Aff 1 vw A V f . ..-.1- , - -
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Firsl mw: class of 1929: Lillian Burkland, Gertrude Hess, Lucile Philips, Doris Wilson, class of 1930: Isabelle Anderson,
Evelyn Churchill, Margaret Miller: xccond mvv: Eloise Sanclersg class of 1931: Margaret Cheney, Alice Berry, Ruth
Fredrickson, Marie Helmet, Margaret Hill, Helen S. Johnsong third row: Saima Kennard, Katherine Larson, Olive Rees,
Helen Ritchie, Janice W'ilson, Isabelle Mooreg class of 1932: Elizabeth Buchanan, fourth raw: Thelma Gander, Marjorie
Gardner, Margaret Harris, Betty Robbins, Louise VanArsdale, Genevieve Grimes, Irma Bloomquisr, Clare Hartnett.
Ofli"i"5 HU' SL""C-HL" Offifcr: Second Senlester
President - - Lillian Burkland president , , Doris Wilson
VW' President ' Margaret Mlllff Vice President Evelyn Churchill
Secretary - - Margaret Hill Secretary - Helen Ritchie
Treasurer - - Evelyn Cherchill Treasurer - Margaret Miller
Sergeant-at-arms A Ruth Fredrlcksvn Sergeant-at-arms Lillian Burkland
page one hundred-twelve
THETA ROOM-JONES HALL
.rqilar 55 A, gf,
1 .' Hr
,:,-L?a,1f1'1Zvc!a igzfna Qhi
Firsl row, class of 1929: Vera Crail, Lucile Davenport, Elizabeth Jones, Frances Martin, Mildred Nlartin, Margaret
Rosamond, Dorothy Ruth Scott, Martha Ann Wilson: recom! row, class of 1930: Evelyn Bjorlcman, Norma Judd, Pearl
Pearson, Elizabeth Pugh, Grace Van Vechten, Elizabeth Totten, class of 1931: Elsie Andersen, Mamie Baker: third row:
Martha DuBois, Mary DuBois, Edith Eddy, Betty Martin, Dorothy Raleigh, Viola Van Patter, Elsie Crail, Doris Short,
Ernestine Goff: fourth row, class of 1932: Lois Brill, Frances Biorkman, Vera Hardman, Phyllis Culver, Carol Hanson,
Louise Liddle, Shirley Morris, Bonita Reeder, Louise Chase.
Offifcrs fur ilu' Year Offirerx for the Year
President ' - Elizabeth jones Treasurer - - Viola Van Patter
Vice President V Martha Ann Wilson scf3eafll'at'3fm5 ' Vera Cfall
S EI, b h P h Historian - Dorothy Ruth Scott
ecfetuy ' ' 'za et ug Inter Sorority Representative
Corresponding Sec. - Elsie Andersen Evelyn Bjorlcman
LAMBDA ROOM-JONES HALL
page one lmfldred-rhirlevrx
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High Lights of History
O lord, history again . . .
wonder if Cleopatra really was
a red-head . . . not a bad work-
out at that, I guess . . . Ceasar
was a pretty bright guy . . .
wrote all his love letters in Latin
. . . Gosh, I hope Napoleon
won the battle of Armageddon
. . . because that's what I said
on the last quiz . . . Oh well,
why worry . . . They say Helen
of Troy used to get her dresses
from Paris . . . Sounds likely
. . . And Eve seemed to think
clothes grew on trees . . . I sure
believe in reincarnation . . . be-
cause the next time I come back
to earth I want to be a big
bully and have Prof. Robbins
be the little boy next door . . .
Wonder what the Egyptians did
for sunburn . . . it takes an aw-
ful ass to go in swimming at
three a. m. but Leander did it
plenty . . . but I guess he had
a good reason . . . if Josephine
looked like her picture, I don' t
blame Napoleon for going to
Russia . . . imagine Solomon
stepping on the cat at five in
the morning . . . some ruction,
I guess . . . no, professor, I
don't know that, and-thank
heavens this class is overl
Pk Pk Pk
Member: "Wl1o laid that
Pledge: "I did, all but the
is ID it ini io it ir-
NEW COURSE OFFERED!
It g p g
By Dick Breon
This is illustration No. 1 in
our new course, "How To Be
Nonchalantf' The gentleman
on the left is coolly ignoring the
situation when caught in the
act of stealing a neighbor's
valve-in-head tricycle. fI'Ie has
just finished lesson 13.j
I-Iis accomplice fthe second
figure reading from left to
right, is, we are sorry to note,
registering embarrassment. This
is due to eitherg 1. the narrow-
ness of the seat, 2. the fact
that he has only completed three
lessons, or 3. the undignified
position of his partner in crime.
The above course, cataloged
as 319-B-1, is offered by the
janitor, 1941-2 only. Students
must sign for this course before
June, 1939. A lab fee of ten
dollars is charged. The money
so collected, if not lost strayed
or stolen, will be used to pur
chase new tricycles . . .
Lewis Jeklin, senior partner
in the firm of Jeklin-Hyde, has
announced his intention of giv-
ing up politics. The reason, ac-
cording to our hero, is that
there are too many honest vot-
ers to make it pay.
:if as vs
Elverton Stark, originator of
that telling phrase, "stark mad-
ness," has finally decided on a
career for life. I-Ie wants to be
a bridge contractor, or a con-
tract bridge player we forget
which. He says that he had a
lovely time at his last bridge
party until a cop looked under
Pl' lk Pk
Pauline Voelker is sometimes
known as the Siamese twins of
histrionics. She has two separ-
ate and distinct voices, one for
her enemies and the other for
the people she doesrft know so
ek :lf ak
Kepka has taken a very at-
tractive position as a coach. We
hope he is a day coach and not
page one hundred-fifteen
III IIHII IQ ID IIU 'IZ IIHII III IIHII IIE In N ID III IIHII ID IIL IIE
C. Amos Booth, gaudily
thatched ex-president of the
Student Body, was recently
trapped in an astounting faux
pas fFrench for faux Pasj. I-Ie
stood before the assembled
brain, brawn, beauty and bluff
of the C. P. Squimaux, and
"There has been too much
profanity in the halls. There
has been too much romancing
in the cloister. I think there is
too much hanging around the
door to the Y. W. room and I
am sure you will all bear me
out on that.',
Imagine the astonishment of
the speaker when the students
bore him out, not on the Y. W.
door, but on a shutter.
The rotograveure below,
courtesy of T. P. D., shows
Amos as he entered the Col-
lege as a frosh back in 1926. In
comparing this beautiful piece
of art work with Amy's portrait
among the Seniors we call your
particular attention to the fact
that the head ornamentation has
changed, other features remain-
ing constant in spite of four
years of football.
page one hundred-.vixlee
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The Perfect Hero
By Hank and Burt
Here, stoic reader, we pre-
sent the Apollo of I-Iorsehead
Bay, Gig Harbor, and way
points, none other than Walt
Anderson. Walt is a high and
mighty Senior, mostly high we
would say off-hand as his curly,
tousled head rents the atmos-
phere at an elevation of six foot,
One of the most entertaining
student meetings occurred late
in May when Walt, popular
student and member of the So-
ciety for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Athletes, stood upon
the rostrum for the purpose of
making vocal whoopie. Feeling
that the act required some ex-
planation, as indeed it did, he
spoke a few words to the as-
"Six months ago," said An-
derson, "I couldn' t sing a note,
but for a long time now I have
been taking lessons from John
Paul Bennett and now look at
the change in me."
A voice from the rear of the
hall queried, "What change?"
It is easy to picture the cha-
grin of our little songster.
All this, however, has nothing
to do with the above snap snap-
ped in a moment of weakness by
the Knot Hole's certihed snap-
per. It portrays Walt in one
of his noble moments. fThe
photographer waited all year
for that moment.I We see in
the picture the personification of
the spirit of chivalry and the
traditions of heraldry which has
made Walt the Beau Geste of
the Sigma Zetas and the weak
moment of many a Theta.
fGive us more mud and bring
on the next victim.,
One of our most promising
seniors is Fred I-Ienry. I-Ie,d
promise anything to get what
he wanted. We hear that he is
a devotee of the love game,
whether on the tennis courts or
the glee club trips.
There is one girl arond here,
maybe more, whose intentions
are above reproach. If Martha
Ann Wilson says she is going on
the stage you know she means
travel and not terpsichore.
It is being rumored that
Doris Wilson is going to retire
on the money she made while
secretary of the A. S. C. P. S.
There is a good sum of money
in this office by simple graft
if you can get sufficient co-oper-
ation. Keep in line!
T lIHIl llQ UD HU 'IU lltlll li llill IIE
'ID li' liilli 'ID IIL IIE
Gyrin to Operate "Dude Farm"
The Associated Press will cell
the world tomorrow that an-
other C. P. S. boy has made
good, and how.
Frederick E. Gysin Jr., in an
interview with a Knot Hole
scandal monger, has announced
his intention of opening a mod-
ern "Dude Farm" near Walla
"My outfit," says Freddie,
"will be the most ritzy layout
in that neck of the woods. I
have ordered a foursome of
high-geared roan geldings from
the stables of H. R. H. the
Prince of Schweitzbergen and
will use the latest thing in
double-breasted, cast iron stock
saddles with stainless, stream-
lined stirrups of pure gun1-dip-
The night life at the Dude
Farm will bear out a speakeasy
motif set to 'ithe pace that
kills," according to Gysin.
Those among us who have been
fortunate enough to really know
the portly little senior cannot
doubt the truth of the forego-
The May Day Festival at the
College was put on with the
idea of giving Gysin a line on
local material which could be
developed into entertainers for
his Farm. Walter Anderson,
May Duke, would make a good
blacksmith, according to Fred.
While at C. P. S. Freddie
has had the signal honor of be-
ing the target for 99 and 44-100
per cent of the putrid wise
cracks of the entire A. S. C. P.
C I 4'-
7 V 'ma
S. and most of the Freshmen.
Freddie takes everything with a
grain of salt now clue to an un-
fortunate love affair with a
statue of Diana in the Ferry
Museum. Since that time he
has been the supressed desire
of Heaven only knows how
many fair co-eds. In order to
prevent a jealousy war among
the sororities Freddie was not
allowed to wear the Greek let-
ters of any single organization
in the sorority relays. He ran
the 220 in 2 minutes flat on an
independent ticket, being paced
from behind by Charlie Wright,
and only losing to Louis Peb-
ley by a bay window.
-if :of ek
We notice that Elmer Austin
has formed the habit of park-
ing his low green racer out in
the road around the Quad.
When asked how he got away
with such stuff he said that he
hadn't time to talk as he must
rush home to see if his century
plant was in bloom.
Our Own Tropical American
This fair co-ed, Miss Ophelia
Fawdownango Boom, popular
C. P. S. Freshman and charter
member of the Y. W. C. A.
won thumbs down in our recent
All-American Tropical Girl
Contest scoring a cool -273 Cen-
tigrade. She is here pictured
shaking a mean cocktail for a
group of masculine admirers
from the Delta Kappa Phi
house. The gay sport frock
she is wearing fcourtesy of
Goodwill Industries, is-the one
in which she won the bunion
derby in the Sorority Relays.
Give the little girl a big hand.
Miss Boom left for Capt.
Billy,s farm at Robinsdale dur-
ing a boresome chapel talk. Her
baggage, a vanity bag contain-
ing six of her most dainty
frocks, ect. fcensoredj was left
in the tool box of Bill Kellogg's
car. fTell us it ain't true Billg
Upon discovering the oversight
The Trail chartered "Spigot" to
overtake the Tropical Girl. She
was reached at Puyallup where
she had paused to powder her
nose and oil her skates.
V ,, 7
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1'V- 'cL.Sfz1,1fLgi01f1, .S OVQSZS
It is difficult to grasp the full importance of an abundance of forest
material to the State of Washington.
Not only do forests result in the employment of some 125,000 people,
the maintenance of pulp mills, furniture factories, saw mills, and a vast
amount of taxable wealth, but they are the main support for our trans-
portation systems and many industries and kinds of business whose prin-
cipal customers are engaged in some form of forest industry.
Our forest and mountain scenery yearly attract thousands of people
from other sections of the country seeking pleasure and health. These
forests help regulate stream flow-furnish cover for game and help to
make this section of the country one of the most desirable in which to
If we would continue for all time to enjoy the pleasures and benefits
which come from our unparalleled forests, obviously we must not only
care for our present stands of timber but make provisions for the growing
of new forests as old ones are removed.
The magnitude of this task may be appreciated when it is considered
that some 15 million acres of our land surface is probably best suited to
forest growing and if not so used will become a public burden rather than
a source of public revenue.
Fortunately our climatic and soil conditions are most favorable to
forest growing. Particulaly in the Western part of our State, young
forests will follow removal of old ones if adequate protection against fire is
afforded. It too often happens, however, that insufficient thought is
given protection of these re-foresting areas on which we must depend for
our future timber supplies.
The Federal Government, State and private owners are each year
expending hundreds of thousands of dollars to safeguard both old and
young forests, but they need the active cooperation of every citizen of
the State to make their efforts entirely successful.
Those who are attending our colleges may well give special thought
to the care and perpetuation of our forests. It is one of our most import-
ant national, as well as local, problems.
Washington's forests have been responsible, in no small degree, for
her growth and development. If we would keep and add to our payrolls,
preserve our scenic beauty and make our mountain areas a perpetual
source of public and private income, we must see to it that wise and work-
able public policies relating to growing and protecting of forest crops are
put in effect and vigorously carried forward.
Washingtonis vast timber resources will supply her industries for
many years to come but it takes 50 to 100 years to grow a new crop and
this makes foresight a necessity if our future needs are to be assured.
X GyG1"fLC1l3'IfLSC7" ' Hflfl 61" O'lfVLpl11'L'lJ
QW' Qi L Q
- C-Cjaconzu, lllikgaslzfflgloil
page one hundred-nineteen
jig GEZAK Nl 1lEllQ1l 'IU FWS ll? ll N Ili S ll ll? ill N ll? lli 'lf ll' il ID N 99 if
E A Favorite of Lovers of 33:
as Fine Candies Everywhere ga
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E ln: 9 ?- An Ideal Gift for Her HM-Uma 2:
.iV'n9QW9""90"90m9""9"o'Q'9q"9n""a""""'m9n0"""? Ole Oleson, track walker, was supposed to he
,E S, testifying after a had head-on collision.
- ga "You say,', thundered the attorney, "at ten
E W gs that night you were walking up toward Seven-
if lj X lp ,f ORN gh Mile Crossing and saw Number 8 coming down
is f- N if VN., it qi- gl the track at 60 miles an hour?"
TEE V' " opumus ly 5- "Yah," said Ole.
.2 . X if "And when you looked behind you, you saw
,S j ,WNg,.,,,, TACOMA-WASH W is llrlunipher '5 coming up the track at 60 miles an
isvweveaweweaveswwawavwoveawowauvewuavwcvwai' uYah'u Said Ole'
"Well, what did you do then?,'
,gqwwwwwwwwwwwwwweg "Aye go: off the crack."
.E .' gf "Well, hut, then, what did you do?"
.S is "Vell, ay say to mineself, 'Dis ban heck of a
42 gr, way to run a railroad'."
-S 'Ze o o o
fi Irgfliof 69: :angry if Quite a Surprise
mn - 1 in zx ures
is g g g is "Pm huying a washing machine for my wife as
'X' ' Z5 a birthday present."
-2 2701 6th Ave. Main 2767 if "That will he a surprise, eh?"
-Eadwwqouwowwvuwupquwwbwuwwwvwwwqi' "Yes, quite! She's expecting a new car
page one hundred-hvenly
A certain senior in our fair college hadn't paid
a cent on his tuition throughout the year.
"Look here," said Prof. Robbins, "The College
is willing to meet you half way. We'll forget half
of what you owe."
"Fine! I'll meet you," replied the senior. "I'll
forget the other halff'
O O 0
Little joe: "I know why editors call themselves
Big Dick: "Why?"
Deuces: "So the man that doesn't like the ar-
ticle will think there are too many for him to lick."
0 0 0
Why He Los! the Case
A young lawyer, pleading his first case, had
been retained by a farmer to prosecute a railway
company for killing twenty-four hogs. He want-
ed to impress the jury with the magnitude of the
"Twenty-four hogs, gentlemen. Twenty-four,
twice the number there in the jury box."
va 5,845 N0-'D 0043 090 090 N30 N942 093,
.5 - it
.S ' has made it possible for those whose vision is defective Ss
4,2 , , , to see perfectly. ' All that science can do to help you Z,
12 regain perfect vision our optometrists are eager to demon- Z,
strate. The scores who come to us daily for eye glasses gb
E are convinced we give the best for less. gg
.E CHARLES GREEN OPTICAL CO. Q.
'E 955 Commerce Slreei 3'
we , . 29
:gi You ll ffm' iii
Q G lp If Jr' Ji dl ce 3'
,E lui s at JI' g ,
'E At His Same Store
fi in gi
-if The Puget Sound Bank Building ie
cz . it
-2 . Y0Se fs se
.S 43 ix ,JH ' l 53
is I for 3
Q2 0 INFECTED SORES ir
is at your dzcrggistfr 37
QE 6 -' ' 3'
page our hrandred twenty
'Q GE 1159 N C11 1112 A 1119 11123 A N K 5
'S 477 Paid on 5511121205 Account 1'
3 6 1
of Gif? C9 PINE STREETS '22 PHONE MAIN 1395 if
"Tell them I died ame " articulated the hunt He Was No Tank
g 2 '
er who had been mistaken for a wild turkey by
Friend: "Well, did you follow my advice and
drink a sour lemonade after a hot bath?"
Invalid: "I did my best, old chap, but 1 couldn't
finish drinking the hot bath."
S176 5ffPPed a Dflfd KHP Prof. Battin: "Did you ever know a woman to
buy what she wanted at the first store she came
Prof. Nlatthewsz "Yes. My wife frequently does
-that is, she returns to it after sheis been to all
the other stores?
Parson: "Does your daughter trust in God,
Brother Jones: "She must, judging by the com-
pany she keeps."
-2 aa aa e a 2,
'S l iziitti .iaiziaiair it
Q 1 K ff
Z5 W9 A r n in A1 t
E W if
-2 Q 2
E me 2
ENTRANCE: 1112K Pacific Avenue 86 1111 E4 Commerce Street
rw - F- PHONES
Hn VA L lg 7 Stzcdio-Main 2289 - Residence-Proctor 1267
WLM r N - L-f 90 403 California Building
page one hundred lwcnty t
. -Q -4...'fgQ, 'A -if 3 , Q 1, -it f11jf9i.Qlift,-eiltgasTF" LW f
-2 4, ., aw . ,.,,.,f r -v '-, e,:,-if :2',.,5,,- 1' Z: .-
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I A .,., A 4 ,,. .- 3. , J., .,...:, Af isp: 'ig - " L '.....,.-
vm, atv. ,Amie . -mmf. -g- .-
' .1-3-f'+1"','f.Q'f" Wi? 4Qk'l"'f' W '111"f1'f '3 f ' W " 1 . .Aa-W
-.v11.:..f'.Qlf'-.i V " :L K:,5,,,.,-. --aes...--.... - - ,
.V-nj' hlxx W V Y .1 ,.-.,. Q H .- ,
-if ACCESSORIES OILS GASOLINE Q'
. 9 .
-5 Serwce D S Starzon is
'E 6TH st PINE if
as Battery Recharging Ei Repairing--Auto Repairing 6? Towing gg
of Goodrich 6' Fisk Tire:-Vulcanizing 6? Relreading 2'
4'8"-"'6""6"""8""6""6"' "8"'f'6"W'8"' wUM"00'U"U8Q"'3""3Uw00U6u"5UU8Qw0QU0uw00"f'U0UV6"7Ww3Q "U""'0"":'8""'8U"'3""0i,
No Kirk Coming No Temporary Insanity
While DF- Cccaughi' Was with U5 during PfaY' A negro was charged with theft, and his law-
er. week a freshman filed the eomplaint that the yer decided to Put him in the box.
Bible gave no mention of his existence. In answer
to this objection the Doctor quoted the following
"Sam, if you tell a lie you know what will
happen, I supposef' said the judge.
Z? 35, WE 93:
wi- ,SS U2
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9. US S
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it it 2' 2
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ea'-wwe-dl' 9 3.
who follow us may be proud"
'IE HE John Dower Lumber Company believes in this 'Za
'S C: thought, so ably expressed by John Ruskin and we 2?
:iii hope that when you graduates of good old Puget Sound 233
Service and only the Hnest building materials from the-
1 1 1 I
John Dower Lumber Company
-if Affiliated with 13:
E THE ST. PAUL 86 TACOMA LUMBER CO. if
page om: hundred lwenty-three
For the Student Who Cares
The Emblem shown above is an absolute guarantee to the prospective student
that all courses offered at Knapp's Modern Business College are Fully Arcrcnlifml
by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools-Standardized
and Approved by the United States Department of Education. Knapp Graduates
enjoy thc benefit of a Free-Life Membership in a Nation-Wide Employment
Bureau. Imagine about 300 of the leading business schools of the United States
and Canada ready and eager to help place you in a superior position wherever
you may happen to be.
Your Choice of cc School
A Business College should be selected with even more care than n savings
banlt-your future depends upon a wise choice. The New Stenotype-The
lidiphone-The Multigraph are just a few of the many exrlnxire Afl0ll'l'l'1l Omn-
MarlJim'x included without extra cost with any course at Knapp's.
Knapp's, Tacoma's largest and most
progressive business college, is the out-
standing choice of the discriminating
student. It offers many unusual ad-
vantages, especially in Qualify, Equip-
7lll'Il1, Cbarnclw' and Dz'pv11flr1bili1'y
that appeal to those eager to secure
the best in commercial education.
Knapp's reputation for placing every
graduate who desired one, in a pre-
ferred position, has steadily won an
f'1'rr-growing host of loyal friends.
This always registers favorably in the
minds of those who appreciate the
better things in lifeg the choice of
the "Student Who Cares."
sa . . A9
BROADWAY AT l3'lf MAIN SOOQ,
'17 position for every graduate
TACO MA, WASHINGTON
page one hnnrlrcd lweniy-four
me Q QE "
I fig If
T -wa me ' 'Tx
xx 4 "
QC W1 G9 I fy
,ff'CLCO'IfIfl.CL ,CL1"'7f'Ol,-US -"'lf'O5Sllf'Lg J' PCLII
Ogzwgesi 6!6Ci1'iCL1,! Gjiucufz in
gina Cwqo 1-141
O, Q40 levf
City of Tacoma
DEPARTMENT of PUBLIC UTILITIES
MILK 62 CREAM
me CQMMQNS C0LLgg3ggUGET
under the management of
E MRS. JENNIE COREY iii
ZEDELICIOUS LUNCHES AND PASTRIESEQ
.ZZ5Qe'm'9nW9W"'0"""'9q"9""9m'90n9""9Qnn"m9'N9"Ngia Food for the Senator
if is Just came over: "Next," "Who, me?" "Born?"
eg 1- "Yes, siri' "Where?,' Russiaf, 'lWhat,part?" "All
Q2 S, of me. Why did you leave Russia? I couldn t
is 3, bring it with me." "Where were your forefath-
QE DOVVI1 ? 3, ers born?" "I only got one father." "Your busi-
GE Week ness?,' "Rotten!" "Where is Washington?" "I-Ie's
'II 'Z' dead." "I mean the capital of the United States?"
-'if 'I' "They loaned it all to Europe." "Now do you
-E We Develop Films Free is promise to support the Constitution?" 'iMe? How
,E 3, can I? I've got a wife and six children to sup-
,2 Phone Qs- Potty, . 0 .
QE Main 646 QQ "- "' "-
-if 'Z' Metllodist Missionary: "I-Iow did you like your
.Q 2310 Pacific Avenue Qs Christmas tree?"
-:E 2715 Sixth Avenue is Eskimo: "It was swell. Those were the best
:E 3, candles I ever ate."
'X' 'Z' -:- -:- -:-
E S u in D g C O I gi Trail headline of chapel talk:
Ig "EXPERT DRUGIVIENN HOME STILL
12 39 A POWERFUL
page one hundred twenty-:ix
Students and Graduates
That You Culivate the Friendship of
.E Use Him as Your Business Counselor gi
.-'J gs-gy, gill H5--.
Puget Sound ational Bank
'E . is
.5 Efmblzrbeci 1890 is
"I-Iave you read 'Finis'?"
Q'No, what is ic?" ,E v Q,
"Oh, it's the last wird-in:-books." is Q-Oy ' it
Boy Page Ben Lindsey , , B
Pastor: USO God has Sent you two more little E and Qgelrvlce E
Dolly: "Yes and He knows where the money's as gyy ghe gh
coming from to keep them. I heard Daddy say so." E Qyug Qgtoye gigirst gl
-:- -:- -:- eg is
The meanest man in the world is the warden eg Y is
who put a tack in the electric chair. .2 S,
-.- -.- -.- iii 53
"Where have you been?"
"In Slater's laboratory censoring a frogf' 'ii' 3'
"Censoring a frog?" ef A if
"Yes. I cut several important parts out of it." as up H A HR M A GE GM 5,
-:- -:- -:- 'Z 'ge
Lambda: "Now what are you stopping for?" is 2617 North 21ff Street is
Mu Chi: "Pvc lost my bearings." 'E TACOMA gb
Lambclag "Well, at least you are original. Most 'li' if
fellows run out of gas."
page one hundred twenty-:even
f--FN, 7 .1- '.. . " . -sf' -. ' '
- ,Q -1 .I.r'r,, '- . ,. , N,-,Q ff- , - 1- .
X t 4 .X .aaa Z ,ld ft, ,Sify-I aux- 3 . .., . ,M ,, Y A , V, . -h Av
' f . Ve 1'-Q ', f""fj' - 4 -'- H .:..- F, 1 ' b , f ' .
' "Fifi--'-:.'.3,-,wi ew- . 1 " , ff.. - - -.. ' '
-, ,. ,...,.. 1 .. ,,, . , - .. ,
Q H 4, ,'-Q-y 1.4 ,-.rj-V1 Y 1 iq- . , i . ix- g Y
.,, ----it .,.a.--f...... .V - V M
jar 1 I A
Arrests 37,500,000 00
Tacoma Savings 6? Loan Assn.
9TH st A STREETS
Miss Brown: "I say, Mr. Southworth, are the
American fox hunts like the ones you have in
Southworth: I'Exactly, old thing, except that in
England when they see the fox they say, 'Tally-ho'g
in America they say, 'There goes the darn thing'."
0 0 O
Sign in Music Store
"Kiss the Girl You Live" and many others just
Our idea of a Tabloid is one that burns the
scandal at both ends.
o o o
Traffic Cop freproachfullyj: "Young lady,
do you know anthing about the traffic laws in this
Phyllis Culver: "Yes, a little. Can I help you?"
o o o
While you were reading this, Henry Ford made
o o o
Chi Nu House Note
Early to bed, early to rise, keeps your room-
mate from wearing your ties.
o o o
Ask Phil Berg
"Do you think the autos are ruining the younger
"No, I think the younger generation is ruining
o o o
Zimmerman: "Hey, Humor Editor, why all
Humor Editor: "Still looking for a double-
meaning joke with both meanings decent."
Zimmerman: "Were you personally conducted
on your tour?"
as good. Austin: "No, I'm not married."
ii I RY i
.ig EAT, DRINK AND BE MER 3'
fi Fine Food-Delirious Coffee-Pleasant Surroundings 5
'E Leonarcl's Confectionery ig?
:XE Sixth Avenue Ei State 2,
page one hundred twenty-eigbl
E STEI PX 3
e Instrument ofthe Immortals it
'E Let your choice, if possible, be it
'F a STEINWAY. There is no in
:EE other piano of quality more gg
.5 enduring-of distinction so gb
.il immediately recognized. 1 ly gg
i Sherman,GUZlay8cCo. l if
E Everything in Music I i gig
Q all i i
-:E ' , gb
'E o ' 'le
'E , Q 3'
-S 'A 4 l at
Few persons realize that the College had a very
narrow escape this spring. It almost lost its
soundest pillar. This is the way it occurred. One
of the senior women was in swimming and another,
fully clothed, was standing on the dock. Sud-
denly there was a tremendous splash and the one
on the dock fell into the heaving surface of
the water. She sank like a plummet and falied
to come up once, not to mention the traditional
three times. Finally grappling hooks were used
and she was lifted to the surface and resusitated.
Of course you know who it was. None other
than Wilma and the weight that kept her down
for so long was the many activity pins on her dress.
Oh, the perils of activityl
God bless mother and father,
Bless sister and brother too,
And goodbye God, I'm going to College.
Richie: "I've learned to read lips."
Polly: "How do you do that?"
Richie: 'QI use the touch system."
"Is your wife old?"
"Old! When they brought in her birthday cake
last time, six guests fainted with the heat."
This passionate picture was impressed on the
seniors in Dr. Weir's class in high school teaching
"The breath of the excited heroine came in
And here is another eye-opener the Dr. uses:
"In church we mingle our voices in song and
our lips in praise."
Then snap your cortex into oscillation on this
deep one. fEnglishmen barred from this contest.l
"Can a man marry his widow's sister?"
GIVE ME MY COMPACT
Fashion magazines remind us
Ladies pockets are the bunk,
So that dates and dances find us
Loaded down with all their junlc.
She: UDO you always take the other girls for
such long walks?',
He: "No, it isn't always necessary."
Q2 AUTHORIZED FORD-LINCOLN DEALERS is
1 M ,
5 I Uriiai. MQTOR5 5
s Q 5HlP.'Li'J5'2TW5T"mT 3,
'S I V TACOITAMASHINGTON 3'
:E MAIN 216 324 SO. KAY gg
page one hrmdrvn' Inferzty 1
. .7513-1? ' r 1 ...
T 1 ' ,.
1 - " i ,J mc'-Hifi 9,313 'SQ '
,.-,f.' vm, 1 .. 1 .7 .
sa .,-f' f '-
,Y -1 F, ..::IvA ,Xb
11 C511 ? ' 1 ' '-1: 's 1
df 1 7 1 . 1 1 1
221 qi-fe-vue-waws-wawa-vwawawwwwwwwwewwwwwwwwwewwwwwwww? if
.E 1 if 5:
12 1 1 1
12 . , 3'
251 Zig Bruiesslunal Elrectnrp gg 1
251 233 DENTISTS 33? gi
ig 1 2702w N13Ef'11gIot:JiIY' ABERNETr11'X,ct0r 316 1' ggi
'1 S1 DR. M. W. GRAFF 1, QF
as '12 402 Puget Sound Bank Bldg. Main 8095 Z1 Z,
eg '1 DR. M. A. PRICE 1
42 -if 1107 Fidelity mag. Main 1127 2- 3?
.5 1 DR. J. B. SCHLUND 1 3,
as ,E 1418 Washmgton Bldg. Main 1080 gp gb
is -2 DR. A. K. STEBBINS QP gb
QE 1618 Washington Bldg. Main 807 3,
221 ,E DR. HURBERT F. WATSON if 1'
as 1024 Rust Bldg. Main 779 gt if-
?1 212 903 E1ae1iI1g1R1s?d1?L E' WILBUR1v1a1n 3163 1? 1-Z
72 ' if
'fi 1 LAWYERS 1 2-
221 -22 ELLIS an EVANS , QB 2?
as ,E 1205 Rust mag. Mam 3303 3, gb
.3 HAYDEN, LANGHORNE Sz METZQER gp
'Z' QE Tacoma Bldg. Maln 560 gb '31
1 .5 DIX H. ROWLAND 3, . if
-if qi 302 P 'f 'c Savings Building Main 732 gm gf
1 1 1 1
is 1 1 Z1
s 1 1 1
1 3111111 71 111 13
b..,v T-'-fm N4-'i',7J
. 1 if
page one hundred thirty
'11, 'f "
.Aga .M A
Q ' .
-2 d -remember Nalley's-when your appetite is not always on if
-if Q edge, when you're just a little fmicky yet must keep physi- 'ZF'
-Q cally and mentally Ht. 2'
is Nalley,s Mayonnaise, Salad Dressings, Condiments, etc., lg
E2 make all good foods better and more palatable. A liberal gb
as diet of fresh vegetables, made tempting and appetizing with gg
G2 their use, will keep you fit and make the daily task much gg
E lighter. . 39
,E IF IT'5 5 2,
it NALLEY'S, im. Nzrrrgys 3
E SEATTLE TACOMA PO TLAND gg
:El HOME OF SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS gli
Zyl ftiuilders Hardware ii
:li Uldechanics 970018 gli
png nl: lzrmdrcd lhirly-one
V -"yr ef ' .,. 1 , ,1- T W - . . ,.-3 i -, '-
jg j, "nl 1' I jf, ..1 ...J ,,.,,, A Arek A .,-gy.,-f. V get ., r
- . , , N, . V 1253-Q17-..,tg ' 5 I jf K ' ,.-,f,.f:.- " .
r ' -- , -jJ"g5,.f,.. 2 I ., :,f3',3A-iw : , .
V., M . JJ, E
l l J 6 I
1 W. -. 'W 11 ii' if 1 we 114 ' J , J".-"tif-"."'lL ' 1 " 'K '
P Ly. .,-........,..',.u' Q,,h.wr , J ng X ?' .ni-g , X- -'
L ,..q,. ir.-A., .,,,,.!. ,rg 211.2 .' v.','n1.l-EL, , ' - '-
,4 . ,.,,-yd, Q, . ., at
'P'.Ji-'J-.5 , I
vEln"m"""n""'N""'9nN9"N9""a'n'QN9no"n"'q""'6'?. Walt Anderson says his big ambition in life is
.2 3, to wash his rnother's ears. Many of us would
as Class dm' lrmtcmity pins gb lilfe to turn the tables on our maters and do lilce-
E a Specially gk Wise- -:- -:- -:-
A man was traveling when a train robber held
Zig S p jpggml g gg T K JG ml ie S ggi up the Pullmarn car. uout with your dough, Pll
. kill all men without money and kiss all women.
as Mdfmfflffffmlg .ffwflffi find if An elderly gent said, "You shall not touch these
-is Watcbmakerx gf ladiesg,
'Z' '65 if An old maid in an upper berth shouted, "You
-E gt. leave him alone, he' s robhing this trainf,
ug is .j- ..:- .:-
is gg Outdoor Sport Note
,S 3, Young Bride: "Won't 'oss 'ittle umpsie dumpsie
kiss ,oss ottsie wootsie?"
E 1132 Bf0f"lWf'3' liz Man fin next seatl: "Darn these foreigners."
U2 if -:- -:- -:-
gi' 3' Visitor: "Your husband gets a lot of sentiment
as Au K' d f S . I O d W lx d R D . is out of his pipe doesn't he?"
IH S 0 eclil r C I ' an C E111 n
is p I 0 D 1 g is Wife: "Indeed he does. It's perfectly disgusting
fisvqwvwwpbwquwwwgu wgotoaoepgwua-vuavuesagpaquk to see him clean it."
A E gs
., E 5
: Qi L
33 S2 N
Qom Zi1f1fl,9'l-fl is 0 '
lll3125XNlK of 4lU1AMlL1llllF1lDllQ,Nlll1AXQ N0 IAM
p ga one hundred thirty-Iwo
Eve1fyb0a!y'5 Honey Maia' Gmhazmf
because they are oven fresh and health laden f 1 f 1
.2 more as well-they're baked in piping hot ovens f uf- Qs'
just a few minutes from your home and im- QE,
E mediately packed and wax wrapped to doubly I I 3,
protect their crisp, oven-freshness. Then, they're 551536549 H "
delivered a few at a time to your grocer-a triple ,CMM WUI! y S
'E guarantee of freshness. Bk if fl: Gold brown Honey ms 3'
'Z' Maid Grahams are made from pure honey and ,fifix G jQf?Zf"5J 'E'
-2 very select graham flour. From babies to old-age , lk? 1uuiri3fP':wm,, ' Za
these delicious graham crackers are a vital part X 'N ,,4fvFi?fT7,ff5'4""" li ,L if
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Window cleaners are not the only persons whose E gi
occupation is hazardous. We recently heard that 1' dk
Mrs. Hallen dropped eleven stories into a waste -5 ga
basket. flt hurt the Frosh worse than it did her., -Q2 .ga
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The Bum Idea K
Father: "Johnny, why is it that you are always
at the foot of the class?"
Johnny: "It doesn't make any difference, dad,
they teach the same things at both ends."
he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Vkfestern Avenue
I5-W Molloy M.-4.
ca-fu burn -hu
made mark on :lu
,I gr' um' hrmdrdsl lhirly-four
W JL Et, BONNELL 81 SUN
Il Dune, You Say?
Frosh: "I hear Mount Etna is active again?
Senior: "Don't worry Mussolini will suppress it."
Bride: "Where's the paper plate your pie was
Groom: "I thot that was the lower crustf'
Any olcl cat can he the cat's whiskers, but it
takes a tom cat to be the cat's paw.
"I-Ielpl Helplv cried an Italian laborer from
near the mud Hats of the Harlem' river.
"Wl1at's the matter, there?" came a voice from
the construction shanty.
"I-Ielp! Bringa da shov'l Bringa da peek! Giov-
annia's stuclc in da mud."
uUp to da knees."
"Let him walk out."
"Nol No! I-Ie canna no walk! I-Ie wronga end
A Cop and cz Gentleman!
Flapper car and to traffic cop, : "Are my dim-
Cop fblushingj: "Madam, I wasn't even look-
The Nlaiderfs Prayer
Dear Lord, I aslc nothing for myself, but please
give mother a son-in-law.
And He Learned About Math from Hanawalt
The big day was on. The wonderful gigantic
bridge connecting two of the country's largest
cities was being formally opened. At the height
of the celebration, when hundreds of people had
thronged onto the bridge, the center span-with
a crash to be heard for miles--fell into the river.
The frenzied mayor, seeing the engineer, dashed
up to him. "Look what you have done," he cried.
The engineer, without the slighest expression
on his face, replied, "You know I just had a hunch
all along that decimal point was in the wrong
Professor fafter lecturej: "Are there any ques-
Coed: "Yes, please. How do you calculate the
horsepower of a donkey engine?"
Teacher: "Now, James, name America's great-
est generalf' V
James: "General Motors."
I rose, and gave her my seat,
I could not let her stand-
She made me think of mother, with
That strap held in her hand. I
Speaking of English hurdles try to punctuate
this one in the predicate. It can he done.
THAT THAT IS IS THAT THAT IS NOT
IS NOT IS NOT THAT IT IT IS.
, 3' -- ,,
y' ' .
Sir Charles Higham, who comes to America
every year to spend a million advertising tea, said:
"I learn many advertising lessons every time I visit
your hospitable shores. Advertising is in the very
air over here. Even the children breathe in it.
I was taking tea with a great editor Sunday after-
noon, when his little daughter came from Sunday-
school with an illustrated text-card.
"What have you there, little one?" I asked.
"Oh," said the little girl, "just an ad about
GWe Weed C9116 or cl Uldillion ii
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Educating Sister Jessie He: "Why so sad?"
After Jessie had been at the boarding school a
few weeks she began to sign her letters home
"Jessica" Brother Tom thought he would give
her a little dig about it, so he wrote: Dear Jessica,
Dadica and Momica have gone to visit Aunt
Lizzica. Uncle Sammica is talking of buying a
new machinica, but he doesn't know whether to
buy a Fordica or a Chevica. The ,old cowica has
had a calfica. I was going to call it Nellica, but
I changed it to Jimmica because it was a bullica.
Your affectionate brother, Tomicaf'
E calf i
5 Regal Cleaners and if
ist Dyers if
jg Brdwy 1181 1012 Center St. 5,
page one hundred lbirry-.fix
She: "I just happened to think, dear, this is the
last evening we can be together until tomorrow."
"Pardon me, are you one of the English in-
"Gosh, no! I got this tie for Christmas."
Wife: "What kind of shoes should I get to
look best with the new style dresses?"
Husband: "I-lip boots."
Slater: 'lThis plant belongs to the Begonia
Southworth: "Ahl And you are taking care of
it while they are away?"
. . .
Freddy: "Ma, didn't they say that the savages
didn't wear any clothes?"
Mother: "Yes, my boy."
Freddy: i'Then why did papa put a button in
the missionary box?"
Dr. Weir, becoming confused in a big depart-
ment store, approached a clapper young clerk
fformely one of his pet ed. studentsj as an un-
certain hut possible source of information.
"Can you tell me where I can get a collar?', he
"Certainly, sir, right at this counter. Do you
want a harcl one or a soft one?"
"Why, a soft one, I guess."
"Detachable or attached."
"Well, really now, I think it shoulcl be cletach-
"Silk or linen?"
Come now, clon't be silly. I want leather."
Leather, sir! Why your neck will be raw!"
My neck! I'm trying to buy it for my clog."
Mother fhearing suggestive noise from porchj:
"Ada, I dicln't know that you hacl taken the soup
out to your boy friend!"
Mc: "I clon't know whether to give you a book
or a kiss."
Eclwina: "I have a book."
Telephone Main 7745
717-719 Tacoma Avenue
fg The Lynn Mortuary
,E TACOMA 2,
"What do you slick your hair clown with?"
"Because I clon't have to get any haircutsf'
"Because that's shorteningf'
"How was it at the Omicron house?"
"Ah, they threw me out."
"I see, another chapter closecl in your life."
cz u as
IEE Compllments ig'
'f I 57 ' IQ I IC S'
fi me sf2c1,Z1,ofzfLa,! an 0 acoma i
'I' 1123 PACIFIC AVENUE Vi'
'E MAIN 1015 3'
MEN AND YOUNG MEN
948 Pacific Avenue
Ann BETTER is
"Somebod is tr in to introduce another new
Y Y g
"Yes, at least there is a lot of agitation on foot."
What She Wanted
Si I2 V,
Because our Rock Dell Brand stands For the highest quality,
you will always enjoy good food if you will remember to ask
for "Rock Dell' when buying canned fruits and vegetables
The Finishing Touch
Farmer: "What're ye comin' home with your
milk pail empty fer? Didn't the old cow give any-
"Yes," replied his son, "nine quarts and one
Mitsic in the Air
The old songs will soon have to be revised and
brought up to date. For example-
"Parachuting Nellie Home."
In the Zooming, Oh, My Darling."
My Bonnie Flies Over the Ocean."
After the Fall Is Over."
"Two Little Girls Who Flewf,
"On a Sky-Cycle Built for Two."
"The Side-Slips o'er New York."
"Nobody Knows How High I Am."
"Motor of Mine."
Nflirily We Roll Along."
Sambo: "What am dis heah millennium that Ah
heah fo'lks talkin' about?"
Rastus: "Yoh sho is ignorant, boy, yoh sho is.
Wlxy, a millennium am jest de same ez a centen-
nial, only it done hab mo' laigsf,
How About an Encore?
Manager: "What's the idea of sitting out there,
absolutely silent for five minutes?"
Saxophonest: "That was a request number."
"Busy these days, Senator?"
"Very, I'm on one investigating committee and
am being investigated by another."
younglone Gtosetg Gompang
'f -A 1 41? Q
Dr. Martin fin mathematicsj: "If I tear a piece
of paper into four, what do I get?"
Dr. Martin: Q'And if I divide it into eight?,'
Dr. Martin: "And if I divide it into 8000
Student: "Confetti, sir."
He: "I've waited more than an hour for you!"
She: "Why, I thought I told you I'd he a few
"Is it true that Betty and Bob plan a secret
"Yes, hasn't she told you about it?"
"Just look at that native carrying a basket of
food on her head!"
"Yes, that's her idea of a well-balanced diet."
"In 50 years do you suppose electricity will be
made like it is now?"
"Dunno. They'll have to loolc after their own
TH If WI NTH DDD
Get The Best 331
NATIONAL Forty-one years, ser-
, My I vice traning managers
A.. , ,
4 592 I ,Q gives our school a
' in 'Q'
in the state.
BEUTEL BUSINESS COLLEGE
937 Broadway Tacoma
907 Pacific Ave. '33 Phone Main 6139
Department Store Proverbs
Lost children will he found in the toy depart-
There's always room for one more on the ele-
There are no one-way aisles, hut there ought to
Unpaid goods are always returnable.
If you don't see the topcoat you want, the
THE CITIZENS of TACOMA
W. QC. Bell K Sims
C3jcu'iefy fM3ra11tlA G?loI!w.e
,, K, . A
CJ fcisou iTj'fa1.w
'ilumpin' Jellyfish!" cried the enthusiastic
young man. "Isn' t that a pretty girl walking down
"There's no such thing," growled the cynic.
KNO such thing as what?"
"As jumping Jellyfish?
"You,re pretty slow."
"Yes, like a Ford."
"I can't get very far with a fiat tiref,
"Now children," said the teacher, "what are
"Twins," shouted little Guiseppi Grannucci.
First Glee Club man: "Get up, the hotel's afiref'
Second Glee Club man: "All right, but if we
do we don't pay for the bed."
Frank: "Don't make any more of these biscuits,
Beatrice: "Why not?"
Frank: "You're too light for such heavy work."
page mic lnmdrfd fnrly
Miss Longstreth fin grammar classfz "Mr.
Wright, please tell me what it is, when I say: 'I
love, you love, he loves'."
Chas. Wright: "Thais one of them triangles
when somebody gets shot."
Audrey-Dean: "So.you're with the new stock
company that's come to town?"
Van: "Yep, I got a leading part."
She: "How is one to drive a nail without
smashing one's fingers?"
He: "Hold the hammer in both hands."
Alice: "I gave Johnny a thirty-second degree
Katherine: "Hm, is he a Mason."
Alice: "No, but that's the freezing point, isn't
"Look at Dakota."
QQWIICIC? What Dakota?"
"Dakota got on, silly."
.Nfli4BIF'lI'1iCllS N Race
X 01178 G '
3 Two Stores .
Q54 Gjhulfz gilevexzflz GJii'rvui'
1901 'CR-it-ifiv vc.
Watkins: "What school is it you go to all your
life, study hard, and then never get a degree?"
Sherlock: "Fm afraid, dear Watkins, you have
Watkins: "Sunday School, Holmes."
Poor Simp: "My hand has been itching all dayg
what can that mean?',
Fortune Teller: "Ah! You will come into a
P. S.: "And my head has been itching all week.
What can that be a sign of?',
--- -... -.-
Edna: "Learn any new songs this year, Hank?"
Hank: "Yes, I learned a hotel song."
Edna: "Hotel song? How does it go?',
Hank: "Something like this: 'Hotel me pretty
"Ir confused me so. I really don't know how
many times he kissed me."
"What! With it all happening right under your
ig? Complimefm 332
zf. of 2:
iii Cassidy K ggi
GE 'UJQ3 .n -veucma 'ww 3'
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E Tacomafs Largest i
A2 ,,,. 22
-2 L' SAVINHSE ZP-
'S LUAII ASSDIIATIIIN f 2,
Gi ii Q-
? OVER 60,000 ACCOUNTS 3,1
iii Eleventh at Pacific ii
ei Tacoma 3,
Masculine: "How old are you?"
Feminine: "I've just turned 23."
Masculine: "Yes, I thought you were about 32."
Sigma: "How did the new household budget
Zete: "Fine, I only had to put in two mistakes
this month to make it balance."
Hank: "Your hair is getting thin on top sir."
Prof. Southworth: Q'Ah! I am glad of thatg I
hate fat hair."
"Charlie, you have kissed other girls haven't
"Yes, but no one you know."
-... -.- -..
Co-ed: "Have you any good hair tonic?"
Snappy: "Why, yes-but your hair looks per-
Co-ed: "Oh, I don't want it for myself-You
see the fur is falling out of my coat."
page one bundrrd forly-0
fi Years Furnishing
When a girl marries a man to mend his ways
she usually finds out he isn't worth a darn.
It doesn7t talce the modern girl long to change
a wedding gown to a divorce suit.
Another thing Joh.-neyei-:had to contend with
was a disappearing drawstring in his pajama trous-
SOUTHERN CHICKEN DIN N ERS
Fraternity and Sorority Parties
Phone Madison 13111
page unc lmfzdred forty-hw
PACIFIC AVENUE AT 15TH STREET
They Miglvt Hare Said It
fon the linksj
Coolidge-"I do not choose to putt."
Al Smith-"That was my foist shot."
Ambassador Dawes-"We won't play Senate
Jack Dempsey-"VVhat, you forgot to count?"
Lindbergh-"Let us tall: about aviationf'
Teddy Roosevelt-"That was a bully shot."
U. S. Grant-'cWe're going around this course
if it takes all summer."
Abe Lincoln-"I went around in four score and
Wasliington-"I cannot tell a lie. That was six.
T did it with my little mashief'
Cleopatra-"I-Iere's Marc, let's golv
Shakespeare-"Alas poor niblickln
Hainlet-"To slice or not to slice is the ques-
When christened she was named Mary. As she
grew up she became May. When she began to
shine socially she signed her name "Mae." Some
years ago she married, and now she is just "Ma."
The latest feminine fad is "painted-on" stock-
ings. We fear, however, that when it rains this
kind will suffer from runs, too.
L' il pickaninny
Loolcs jus' like his poppyg
Don' know what to call him
'Less it,s carbon copy.
Willie had returned from his first day at school.
"And what did you learn at school today?" asked
RI learned to say "Yes, sir" and "No, sir," and
l'Yes, ma'am,' and "no ma'am."
X Sandy: "Money surely talks."
Andy: "But it never gives itself away."
I-I. Brown: "Did you marry that girl of yours,
or do you still cook your own breakfast and darn
your own socks?"
R. Brear: l'Yes."
Visitor: 'lWhat are the morals of this village
Resident: "Excellentl So good, in fact, than sev-
eral of our sewing parties have failed for want of
Hostess: "Fm delighted to see you Mr. Han-
nus. I've heard so much about you."
Guest: "You can't prove anything."
Mamma: "Is James a nice boy for you to play
I-1. Brown: "Surel I heat him every time."
Judge: "It seems to me that I have seen you be-
J. P. Bennett: "You have your honor. I used to
give your daughter singing lessonsf'
Judge: "Twenty years!"
Ben Gmllmmiell Radio Co.
Atwater Kent Radios
2711 6th Ave.
Baker Dry Goods
Dry Goods-lVlen's Furnishings
2610 North Proctor
There never would he a wood shortage in this
country if we could make use of all the hlock-
"Statistics don't go so well with womenf'
"No, I told my wife that the railroads of this
country carry two tons of freight for every pas-
senger. And she wanted to know why they al-
lowed each customer to have so much haggagef'
A THRILL of A LIFE TIME ..... Gmcimfion 69 Flowery
Q v TM Q
ig California Florists K Winthrop llgllorislfzs gli
E - if
919 PACIFIC AVENUE GD XVINTHROP HOTEL if
Q "1.Zf.g,.,'., .Y '-.,.,- -
. , 1 A I' .-.fif.f'5",T .
' H fl 1 WL, tv vi 1
- MAIN 2875 ug
page cnc hundred forty-three
Lg No Matter 1 Has Served 'I'
Where YOU People Nearly ll'
E I-'We Call- Everywhere 3'
iii QM ain 25 1 2,
'5 r is
:EE MELLINGER FUNERAL HOME 331
E SATISFACTORY SERVICE FOR EVERY PURSE iii
EZ Conscientious Attenlion 3433
'E " it
THE COLLEGE SUPERMAN
fWitln apologies to Van Q
Scene: Heavy timber to rear of Jones Hall.
Enter, she and it. They meet. '
She fin mock surprisej : "Oh, there you aref'
He fa look of dismay on his facej: "Oh, Lord."
She: "Why have you been avoiding me the
last twenty-four hours?"
He: "Avoiding you? If I only could. Say, why
do you hound me around like this? Can't you
see that I'm a week behind in English-"
She: "Oh bother the English." fComes close
He ffollowingl: "I..eech. Parasite. Ambition
"No Lillian, just because a man washes his head
with Ivory soap one doesn't need to draw con-
There are two kinds of flat tires, both make
and looks into his eyes., you stop'
He: fweakeningj: "Stand back, woman. Don't '?.,,,,g,,,,g,,,,.9,,,,,,9,,,,,,9,,,,,9,,,,,,3,,,,,,,m,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
look at me that way." 5'
She ftaking his armj: "There is a swell movie 'E Phone Main 2820 if
on the Avenue called 'The Land of Hearts De- 'I' 2'
sire'." -if . is
He: "I don't want to go, I won't go. I wouldn't -2 I CO, Q-
be found dead with you in a laundry." gg S,
She: "Oh I don't want you dead. fsweetlyj I 'C fdffwjf 5'
like you as you are. Come on." 'E 619 EAST 25-1-H STREET 'X'
He ffeeblyj: "But-." ci' TACOMA 3'
She: "There are no buts. Come. We must if gp
hurry." fShe starts to gel. iaawowwwquopwpwwopqvwpuwqvuwquqi'
page one hundred farlyfaur
ZQTHREE sToREs IN TACQMAQQ
Q W 51
:ii Laid iii
E J.C.PENNEY CQ ii
i I 'f li
K2 ua z y gg
iii 1206 KAY STREET 1114 BROADWAY SO. TACOMA 5:
In reminiscing of dear old Oxford, Prof. South-
worth said that on graduation day the trolleys were
so crowded that even the men had to stand up.
Southworth fin commonsl: "Give me some
poawched aiggs on must."
Cory: "Sorry, we only got poached eggs on
First Bean: "I hear your wife is taking classic
dancing. Does she show aptitude?"
Second Bean: "She didg but I made her stop."
-if Costumes-Tuxedos-Dress Suits -3-
'E Neal E. Thomsen it
'S 9242 Broadnfay-Main 3111 'ii'
'E V it
'X' Hair Goods-Wigs-Masks if
Then there is the story about Prof. Slater fish-
ing for specimens of Hyperotreta fdunt eslcj . The
professor noticed a sign on the dock which read:
DON'T FISH HERE. After some meditation
he announced to his loyal band df followers,
"Some species do, but most of them are deaf."
Well as Dewey said, "Don' t cheer boys the poor
devils are dying."
The story goes that before the Dean became
famous for the discovery of a supposedly extinct
type of dimentia he found himself broke one morn-
ing in Seattle.
Standing on a downtown corner he noticed a
display of suitcases in the window of a second-
hand store. Stepping closer he noticed a sign
which read: THIS SIZE FOR 25c.
Stepping to the curb to expectorate, he mum-
bled, "So do If,
Note: In a test this pun was found to be too
deep for Frosh and Sophs.
p ge one hundred forty-five
. acomas Slrntfiiiwl Slhoip
g fb0ZL7,U66Z7" 3
jg W it
P ' a li
The latest craze is always found in the asylum.
When Elmer Austin visited Scotland he struck
up an acquaintance with Don Wallace, who went
out of his way to show the American some of the
sights. One day, as Elmer and Don were walking
in the highlands, the Scotchman yelled at the top
of his voice. When the echo returned clearly af-
ter nearly four minutes the proud native, turning
to the American exclaimed.
"There mon, ye canna show anything like that
in your country."
"Oh, I don't know," said Elmer. "I guess we
can better that. Why, in my camp in the Rockies,
when I go to bed, I just lean out of my window and
call out: 'Time to get up! Wake upl' and eight
hours afterward the echo comes back, and wakes
Dr. Weir: "Have you any excuse to offer for
Ted B.: "I haven't any that will work."
page one lmndrcd forly-Jix
Wilma Z. freading newspaperl: "It says here
that a person speaks on an average of about 12,000
words a day."
Bill L.: "Well, I've always said you were above
Tramp: "Yes, lady I had to give up work be-
cause I couldn't make both ends meet."
Lady: "Dear me, that was a silly thing to do.
Wlmat was your work?"
"I've always admired your hands."
"Thanks I've always been quite attached to
Chas. Anderson fon Glee Club trip, phoning
down from his roomj: "Is this the night clerk?"
Clerk fawakened from sleepj: 'QWell, what's
Chas.: "That's what I want to know."
Judge: "Guilty or not guilty?"
Pat Matson: "Decide that yourself. I'm not
here to do your workf'
Plumbing, Heating, Steam and
Phone Main 1485 315 South 23rd St.
Brear Dry Goods
Men': C? Boys, Furnisfvings
3840 Sixth Ave.
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John O'Connor: "I hear you took a long auto
trip with Sandy MacTight. Who paid traveling
J. Gardner: "Well, we split 50-50. I furnished
gas and oil while Sandy saw to the air and water."
"Olaf, said the guest as they approached the
house, "I see your son and daughter awaiting us
on the porch."
"No,,' said the host, "the girl in the short frock
is my mother and the young fellow in knickers is
Frosh: "That big Stude Baker was bragging to
me about the number of dance records he has
broken. What is there to it?"
Sophz "I-Iuh-the only record that dub ever
broke was on the phonograph.
Ida B.: "Fashions may come and fashions may
go, but there's always a demand for cosmetics."
Edna M.: "Yes, women can't go wan forever."
1? f I. Q i T
S 'more Songs
The hypochondriac song-"That's My Weak-
The pawnbroker's song-"Ve'll Lent Cha!"
The Scotch song-"The Best Things in Life
The quarrel song-Q'She Said and I Said."
The cheese song--"I Miss My Swissf,
The astronomer's song-"My Lucky Star."
The Hoorwalkeris song-"Sleep, Baby Sleep."
The saccharin song-i'Ain't She Sweet."
The Ohio song-"Ohio the Merriof,
The gamble:-'s song-"Let Me Call You Sweet-
The baby beef song-"Someday Veal Meat
The bad aim song-"Oh How I Miss You To-
Bert K.: "What's the difference between a girl
and a horse?"
Eddie B.: "I don't know."
Bert K.: "You must have some wonderful
QQ mcluates.... QQ
-Q WE HAVE PICTURED Q.
.Q YOUR COLLEGE CAR- 3,
eg EER FOR YOU . . . NOW : is
qi LET Us PICTURE
YOUR BUSINESS A 3'
ig CAREER 3'
.5 LET' THE CAMERAS OP Q iii
,S T1-IE COMMERCIAL"'a" 3:
GE PHOTO SERVICE KEEP
T H E R E C O R D O E is
E YOUR PROGRESS iii
ig Coinriurrnelrciall Photo Service ggi
42 115 Perkins Bldg. S,
page one hundred forty-:cv
E We paid S7 to help get this book out. lg
.2 If we get 7 suits we have our money is
:ZS back and might help again. iii
i .r 2
-5 Clfy is
r DVC r
-5 Works 3.
-3 Main ses ge
Speaking of the high-powered faculty our fair
College boasts, are you aware of the fact that
Harold Skramstad, theme reader in Physics, has
just completed his Ph. D., thesis entitled, "The
self-oscillations of the thermo-ionic valves caused
by altering the potentials of the high and low ten-
sion batteries and varying the inductive and
capacitative quantities of a wireless receiving in-
strument sets up vibrations in an auditory range
similar to the squeal of a she-mouse in dire dis-
Headline: "Scientist Says 90 Per Cent of the
Girls Who Marry Are Working Girls."
That is true enough, as far as it goes. But he
neglected to say than a hundred per cent of the
girls who marry are working men.
Spigot says he owes his track success to his
mother. She is always making him run errands.
College Boy: "Do you pet?"
The Girl: "Sure-animals." '
College Boy: "Go ahead then. I'l1 be the goat."
Note: We lost this joke. It was a picture of Dr.
Weir in bathing during an Atlantic City Bathing
Beauty contest.. No, he clidn't win the prize. His
wife took him home before the judges got there.
Another picture we lost was that of Prof. Bat-
tin accepting a 510,000 check from Irving Berlin
for the sale of his dance hit, 'T11 Get By."
Fred L. fat Bell'sQ: i'I'd like to see something
cheapg in a felt hat."
Clerk: "Try this one. The mirror is at your
Jim: "What I want is good common sense."
Holder: "Smeg that's all you need."
Ida fin back seatj: "Van, you mustn't drive so
Van: 'QWl1y not?"
Ida: "The motor policeman who has been fol-
lowing us won't like it." r
i 1 3'
.5 A qprlnhng GJ. Q
2 fra. ?
is Cg?r?Eii'iE M' TACOMA. U.S.A. 32:
page one hundred forty-eight
WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS
So. K at 7th St. Main 2655 'ge
Etiquette at the Mo1fies
ture. This not only establishes you as being
socially correct, but serves to call the attentions
of others to you, thus increasing your popularity.
Ignore the ushers who are entirely beneath your
rank, and saunter leisurely down the aisle. If with
others, stand halfway clown the aisle and argue
about where you shall sit. Choose a seat next to
the opposite aisle, and walk in front of a whole
row of people to reach it. If they are not polite
enough to keep their feet out of your way, step
upon them soundly, then stand in front of them
and profusely beg their pardon. This never fails
to make an impression.
After you have reached your seat, be sure you
are entirely comfortable before observing the pic-
ture. Always kick the hat out from under the
seat of the man in front of you. This immediately
establishes a spirit of good fellowship. Upon the
appearance of the star tell your neighbor the
latest choice bit of scandal about him or her.
Never fail to read the sub-titles aloud and en-
courage others to read them in unison with you.
There may be a blind man in the audience and
he -will appreciate it. Always laugh when the
hero or heroine is dying. This shows you are
brave in the face of danger.
If you know the story try to keep at least 200
feet ahead of the film and loud enough that all
can hear you. When the villian stealthly ap-
proaches the hero, inform the latter of the fact,
calling him by his own first name. The audience
knows at once that you are an intimate acquaint-
ance of the actor. Whistle during the overture,
thus displaying your musical knowledge and
ability. When ready to leave, stand at your seat
to put on your overcoat.
The Dependabe Jeweler
257 South 11th Street
Try to memorize these few rules, or, if time
prohibits, cut them out and carry along for refer-
ence. You will be surprised at how soon you will
acquire a reputation for your behavior at the
Annie: "Last week he sent me candy, saying
sweets to the sweet."
Laurie: "A pretty sentiment. What of it?"
Annie: "But now he sends me an ivory hair
Kodaks and Ansco
Cameras and Films
Developing and Printing
All Work Guaranteed
'i5'Il4W SERWLF S477.57'ESn
page one hundred fortyunine
-If DOUGHNUTS A PIES CAKES Q,
as DOUGHNUT 0,925 COMPANY
i UK ' Zi
Q FOR LUNCH ig
-'X 6TH AVE. 66 PROSPECT PHONE MAIN 70 is
fommnanonaoqwsfmonwcmvanmadmsnnvaoonmafmawscnavsg The Reason
.5 WEET GIRL gg "Bridget, this is the third time I have had to
Q2 FLOWERS FEQAFLQIEYIEE Z: ask you for the lingerbowls when guests were here.
G2 Didn't they use them where you were last?"
'E' "No, mum. Comp'ny always washed their hands
'Z' When in Need of Corsage 'E' ,fore they comef'
'Z' or Gift Bouquets call on us gg- -g- -g- -:-
E for Suggetmns ZZ? Why Duplicate?
- A new and inexperienced hand to a livery stable
'Z' CT I hi 'Z' was set to grease the axles of a carriage. In a re-
'X' U Qs markahly short time he reported the task finished.
-ii g ge "Look heref' said the manager, "d,ye mean to
,E is saydygulve greased all four of them wheels al-
jig ggi "Well, sir," said the new hand, "I've greased the
two front ones."
jg izih Qgrgadgig Ze "And why haven't you greased the two hind
one am 42, ones?"
.2 Z, "I thought so long as the two front ones goes
,S gr all right, the hind ones have got to follerlv
E 5 KOXI?:iH3S YOUI' SOl'1 fOI'gOtfCl'1 all he learned
OF ALL KINDS at C0 egg'
E QE? K Pop: "I hope so. He can't make a living neck-
'S ' 0 if
5 I if
E Q 4 I I
jg W ZZIAWZYI 4N1'l,?'l.4" it
is v M41 50: 3'
TACOMA'S MOST IVIODERIV PLANT 1104 SIXTH AVE. gi
page one hundred fifty
eg All makes typewriter-s and Adding Ma-
-Q chines Rebuilt. Office Supplies. Gun
-2 I'I. CD. CBAKER SL CO.
-S2 914 Pacific Ave. Main 962
Speaking Well For It
Bently: "Why don't you try my tailor, old
Branson: "Does he use good material?"
Bently: "I should say he does! Why, I had a suit
that lasted almost up to the time I paid for it!"
"I Want," said the house-hunter, N a house in
an isolated position-at least five miles from any
"I see," said the agent, with an understanding
L. C. Smith SL Corona Typewriters
222 Quality Merchandise Personal Service Zig
5 Fred Jensen s
'X' MEN'S SL BOYS' ii
it SHOP ggi:
-2 2617 sixth Ave. ee Phone Main 2295 is
smile. "You want to practice the simple life?" ,faq Na., ag., ...gn mg., og., ,,,g.,, ag., ...gn ng., ,ga Ng., 5.94, 5.96, ...gn ...ag
"No,,' ansyvered the house-hunter, grimlyg "I E2 MPAY Us AS YOU ARE PAID, gb
want to practice the cornet. GE gg
-:- -:- -:- ai, E Q gb
Srzlesniansfvip 'E g if
"How much is this pair of silk stockings?" E Leadmg jeweler! A 'Zi'
zzlfvlo dollars a pair, and the finest stockings 52 phones. Main 729-Main 730 if
ma C' L. I-I. B , P 'd
"Well, how much is this other pair?', G2 umett res! em 'E'
"Oh, they are 55. You can see for yourself 'E 932 Broadway Tacoma 'S'
that they RFC I'1'lLlCl1 iJCftCl'.,, 4it.,Qa4,u8.,Qo,,w3Qg4Qq,8vws4,waQQ8.,waUw6.,Ua.,u8,,g,aug,3lB
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E BROADWA YS ONLY FINANCIAL INSTITUTION gl'
'E . A . . . 3'
jig The A mwfzwm Smfzngf Q9 Lame Affocmizoze 3,
GE 917 Broadway gi
as SA VE Part of Wlaat You Earn it
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page one hrlndrcd fifty-one
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page one hundred fifty-three
KQTICXGY' Q' f 'CVC'
Alnel Cleaners A.....,,..., ..... . 147
Ace High Cleaners ......,.,, ...,,. - -. ,A,.,.. 135
Allstrum Printing Co. . ....... C-, ...... . 148
American Saving 86 Loan Association M151
Baker Dry Goods ,.,- .......,.,..,.,......,,..,i, 143
Baker Typewriter Co. ....,, ,
Beckman ,.r.. ......, ,,....... . . ,
Bell 86 Son, W. C. .,.,,..,..e ,
Beurel Business College ,.
Bonnel, E. 86 Son .........
Brear Dry Goods .......
Brown's Pharmacy .,.,.
Burnett Bros. .... ,........
California Bank ...,.......,..,.,,...,, .. .......i.,
. ....... 120
.C ,r....,,. ,127
California and Winthrop Florists -. 143
Cassidy 86 Allen .... , ......r.. .,
Caswell Optical Co. ,...Y .
Central Bank ,... . .,.., .
City Dye Works .,..,,,,
City of Tacoma ..,. . ,,.,,.. . ..,,... ,
Commercial Photo Service
Commons ,,....... ....,...,.... 2
Dales Service Station ......
Dorn's Grocery ,.,i,..
Dower, John ...,......i
Drury, The Tailor .... .
Gabriel Radio, Ben ...- .
Green Optical Co. ...., ,
Hamilton Candy Co. .
Hanson, Jeweler ..,.
Hinz, Florist . ....... ,. ..... .,
, ..,..,. ..... 141
..- ......... 123
. ,,..... 139
,. ,...... 138
C .,.. .149
Hoyt's Doughnut Co. ........ .- .,.... .,.... 1 50
Jensen's . .,.... ....... .r.r. . ,
johnson-Cox Co. .- .....,.. .
,D ...,... .1151
Johnson, Lou .... ....,... ,,,..., - .... . ,..,.147
Knapp's Business College ,... - .,...... .... 1 24
Lee, F. J., Photographer .. ..............,... 122
Leonard,s ,ara ...,.i. .,.,,.. - - ...... . 128
page one hundred fifty-four
rr'l'i,s e wi e 111, is
Lynn Mortuary .,,,,...
Mecca Restaurant ,.1..,,i.
Mellinger,s , .,...,,,.
Merrick 66 Race
Molloy, D. ...r
Mutual Motors .....,..
Nalley's , ,.,,,
National Bank ..,.,,
No Septo .,.,,,,i.r
Ohop Bob .... ..
Olympic Ice Co. ,... ......, .
Oriole Candy Co. ........ ,...,........ ,... . 2 ....... .
Pacific Saving 86 Loan Association ......,
Partridge, Gus ....,... - ..,... - ..,,...,...... D .,,,.
jenny, C. ...,. ,
PCSS8m1Cf,S A .......,,.,.........
Professional Directory - ............. ...,.,,..
Puget Sound National Bank .....,. ...... .,
Quality Laundry r....rr,..,,...,.,..,.. ,,,..,e . , .
Regal Cleaners .,....,..,
Schoenfeld's .- ...,...,.,..,.
Seamon' s Flower Shop ...,.,..
Shaw Supply ..,. .,
Sherman, Clay ,
Sprenger 66 Jones ,,tr ,..t......... C ,,..,,,.
Sun Drug ..,... ,,.,,,,-,-.,,. ,,.,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , N,
Tacoma Biscuit 66 Candy Co. ,...,, Q. ,,.,t ,
Tacoma Engraving .,., , ...,.,..v,.,,, --- ,,,,
Tacoma Plumbing Supply ,.,,,.,.,,,,r,r,,,.,,,,,
Tacoma Savings 66 Loan Association ....
Tacoma Trunk Co, .,-.,..,,,,,,,,,A,,, ,,
Thorsen's ...,i , .,.... ........
Washington Cleaners . ..... .,
Washington Hardware ,,,,.,.,, aw,
Weyerhaeuser Timber Co. ..., -. ...r.. .
Winthrop Hotel ......,.......
Younglove Grocery ..,..
4 Elly, 1
Administration and Equipment Y....... .V...
Advertisements ..vs..,,........ ....... . ....4. .
Alpha Beta Upsilon ......, ,.,,......... ........,
Alpha Chi Nu A.,........
Alpha Omega ,..,
Amphictyon ........ . .... -A
Annual Glee Song .,....... .....
A. S. C. P. S. .....,.,s -
Central Board ....,.......... . ....
Chemical Society .............. ......
Christian Service Club ..,. .... -
Copyright ........,.............,... . .....
Cosmopolitan Club .,..,.. ......
Debate .- ..................i.
Dedication ....... , .......,.
Delta Alpha Gamma .... . -
Delta Kappa Phi
Delta Pi Omicron ,....,.
Dramatics .... . ,.... --
Ex Libris .......
Football ................ ....
Freshman Class Roll ....... .....
Freshman Class Story ,...... .....
Glee Song .......,..,,................ ..
Inter-Society Council ..,. -.-.
Inter-Sorority Council .....,. .........
Iota Tau --- .,,.... ...,., .
Junior Class .
fgimcje-x' Q! Goifzilceiais
junior Class Story ..... -----
Kappa Sigma Theta ...... ---v
Knights of the Log ...,... --
Lambda Sigma Chi -----
Mathematical Round Table
May Day Festival ....,,..,.., --
Men's Glee Club ,....., A--
Oratorical Contest - ....... -
Pen and Ink Club - ..,.... -D
Philomathean ..,,.... . -----
P1 Gamma Mu ......... -
Pi Kappa Delta ......... --
Presiclent's Message ..... --
Scenic ----- ,...... - ............... -
Scholastic Development ......
Service Contest .................. -
Senior Class -. ,......... , --
Senior Class Story ..,.,,...
Sigma Delta Beta ..... - .....
Sigma Mu Chi ...,....,... -----
Sigma Zeta Epsilon .-...-. ---
Sophomore Class History --
Spurs .--. ,-,.-- - -,--.-,,-,----.---- - --
Student Calendar -.----------- -
Tamanawas ..--........- -
Tennis -.----..-. - .-.-.-..- --
Theta Alpha Phi -------
Traditions -- -........ .
Trail ...............-.-.......... - ..-.-..
Women's Dormitory ------1
Women's Glee Club ------
Women's Letter Club ....- --
Women's Athletics ........-- ---
Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. --
Page 011 ff :vi
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lil is il s
l -INALLY, the 1929 Tamanawas has become a reality. In its pages
F we hope you will find mirrored the happy events of the past college
T year. Its theme of "Logging and Lumberingf' has attempted to
bring, in a modern way, the various stages of lumber manufacture to the eyes
of the students. We have tried to show a little more tangibly, the spirit of the
Northwest with the spirit of "The Loggers," and the spirit of "The Lumber
Capital of America," as the highlights.
Each yearbook strives to better the annuals of former years. This Tamana-
was is not unique in the attempt. If the new features meet with approval, we
are glad. It has been our aim to bring this annual a step further toward the
goal of the best Tamanawas.
Witliout the aid of many people, this book could not have become a reality.
The editor and business manager welcome this opportunity to thank all those
who had a part in the production of this yearbook. It is not always easy to
work in steady cooperation with everyone. We feel that this year, the spirit
of cooperation has been particularly fine, 'both from the staif, and from the
various hrms that have handled our workf The staffs deserve recognition for
the creditable way in which they have handled their part.
The F. Lee studio has given us exceptionally good portraits, and has
willingly assisted us in the work pertaining to the pictures.
The group and scenic photos were made by the Commercial Photo Service
Inc. The Richards, Bill, Turner and Bob, have given their service to assure us
good pictures. The' result, as appears in this book, shows the painstaking
Mr. Leonard Brown, of the Tacoma Engraving Company, has done more
than give us excellent Cuts for our book. I-Iis helpful suggestions, and cheer-
ful personality have made this usually exacting work, an enjoyable experience.
The excellent job of printing and binding has come from the Johnson-Cox
Company. Both Mr. Johnson and Mr. Cox, of the two departments have co-
operated most willingly with us. To Leonard Henzell, Virgil Wood, Hal Bar-
gelt and Leo Larin we owe the technical planning and executing of the book.
jim Hayes was responsible for the attractive tint work on the pages.
The David Molloy Company has been very courteous to deal with, and
have given us a cover that not only carries out our theme, but adds defiinitely
to the attractiveness of the annual.
In closing We with to express our appreciation to all
who have contributed to the work and
plans of the 1929
page one hundred
l 1 ,
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