University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1930
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 1930 volume:
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HE knight of old was supposed
to be a man of character and
courage. These qualities are closely
allied. The trappings of flowering
knighthood have passed, but its spirit
is a ripened fruit in the everyday walks of life.
DR. EDWARD H. TODD
President of llzc Culfugc
To become a knight one had to subscribe to certain high principles, educate
himself to know how to defend them, and demonstrate his strength, honor and
courage in their defense.
That which gave knighthood its glory, today makes for a true conception
of social solidarity. There is many an uncrowned knight walking the highways
of life in crowded mart ot lowly, lonely by-path.
The knightly spirit has good command of two short words-"yes" and
uno." It takes courage, character and wisdom to use them properly. The
spirit of knighthood says "yes" without fear in choosing and defending a
noble principle. A decisive "no" challenges every suggestion of retreat or
temptation to violate one's pledge to be strong, pure and good.
Courage will win admiration or contempt as it is used to preserve or destroy
the rights and duties of men to their God and their fellow men.
Knighthood is in better flower today than yesterday. It is the way one
walks more than where he walks that displays one's right to modern knighthood.
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HE real knight was a "good man
s s and true,', which meant that
above all else he was loyal. To be
true to his lord and his fellow knights
was one of the Hnest virtues of the age
of chivalry. In "The Lady of the Lake," the loyalty of the banished Douglass
to his king is praised in the stirring lines-
DR. ALLEN C. LEMON
Dean of the Collage
Prufermr of Psychology
"Against his sovereign, Douglass ne'er
Will level a rebellious spear."
In this modern day also, "It is loyalty, not success, that is knightlyf'
Loyalty to friends, fellow workers, institutions, ideals, one's college, one's
country, is one of the most commendable virtues. Loyalty is today so highly
esteemed that one is ready to overlook slow head, slow hands, and slow feet
where loyalty exists, while without it no skill or agility of mind or body makes
Loyalty is the foundation of everything noble in character. Other traits,
such as courage, honesty, sympathy, center around loyalty. It is also thc key-
stone of the arch of friendship, for loyalty is faith in others.
One should be loyal to himself. He should respond to the urges of his
better self. This is a continuous struggle, for no one can be his best without
striving to be so.
"To thine own self be true,
And it must follow as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
One should be loyal to his college. He should give his best to uphold her
honor and her ideals. If he is loyal in mind and heart he will in turn receive
from her many of the things in life he holds most dear.
Your love for your college and your happiness in your college life will be
in direct proportion to your loyalty to your Alma Mater.
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7'OETI-IE said "Wl1at We wish l
A for in youth comes in heaps
on us in old age," while Emerson
wrote "Life is a search after power,
and this is an element with which the
world is so saturated that no honest seeking goes unrewardedf' If this phil-
osophy is true, each student in our beloved college may possess honor.
BLANC!-IE W. STEVENS
'Q Dean of Ufunxcn
Afxociatc Prolcfsor of Home Economic:
True honor does not write nor permit conversations that tear clown char-
acter and reputation. It is an element that raises one's ideals and is a basis for
lasting friendships. Sincere honor, deeply ingrained always recognizes the
inherent wealcncss in that which is not right.
"Honors" may bring fame, greatness, even self-love and hypocrisy, but
honor is based upon fidelity, truth, constancy, virtue and intergrity. Honor
is not the result of chance, but is the outcome of a constant consistent striving
toward this ideal.
Honor becomes so large a part of one's character, that it is the occasion
for the saying "an ear which hears not what men say, but hears what they do
Ir is my sincere wish that each student within our college halls shall covet
and possess this honor, that causes one to be rightfully attracted to you, to
hold you in high esteem and to recognize your worthiness of character. K
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f I-IEN President Todd succeeded in col-
lecting the first quarter million of en-
dowment in 1916
was financially able
to proceed toward
the academic de-
now makes it one
of the leading in-
stitutions of the
Soon the college
became a four year
tion. The academy
The effort was all
placed on the development of college courses, and
as soon as practicable the Normal department was
discontinued while a full course of four years was
established in the department of Education. Simi-
lar advances have been made in other departments.
As the public realized the signihcance of this
worlc further recognition came to the college's aca-
demic progress from the outside. The Robert Laird
McCormick chair of Business Administration was
established. The Alumni Association began to raise
funds to endow the chair of history in the name of
our beloved professor Walter Scott Davis. The
students and faculty set their minds to the improve-
ment of standards, and during the past two years
great strides have been made.
The standards for honors have been raised by
the provision for independent study by candidates
for honors. This study in the subject of the stu-
dent's specialization is supervised by the major de-
partment and is designed to secure a maximum of
ability on the part of the student to do research
and to reach conclusions scientifically. When such
a student graduates with honors, the honors mean
that the college approves of the student as one who
has attained real scholarship and has learned to
work independently without the necessity of small,
regularly assigned taslcs. It means that the stu-
dent is recognized by the institution to have at-
tained maturity and independent power.
Now the college is to offer mastet's degrees. In
A CORNER OF SCIENCE HALL
offering the degree of Master of Arts the College
of Puget Sound establishes itself as a truly higher
the College of Puget Sound institution. Genuine independent worlc of high
scholarship will be
required for the at-
tainment of this de-
gree. The mingling
of graduate stu-
dents with the un-
dergraduates of the
upper classes will
raise the tone of all
those classes, and
help to inspire stu-
dents toward a
higher quality of
It is almost superfluous to mention the recogni-
tion the College of Puget Sound has received from
accrediting agencies. However we are listing them
again because they show the outside and official
recognition our academic development has had,
and all students and friends of the college should
know that it is accredited by the American Council
of Education, the Northwest Association of Col-
leges and Secondary Schools, the American Med-
ical Association, the University of the State of
New Yorlc, the Washington State Board of Edu-
cation, the Association of American Colleges and
University Senate of the Methodist Church. By
virtue of the college's membership in the North-
west Association its credits are recognized by the
North Central Association of College and Secon-
dary Schools, The Association of the Middle States
and Maryland, the New England Association and
the Southern Association.
In addition to this great advance it will be pos-
sible, next year, for students to major in journal-
ism and physical education.
The academic advancement of this college is
vital to the Northwest. The college of Puget
Sound, under able leadership, is advancing as fast
as funds permit. Nothing is being done in haste
or without due consideration. Everything is done
with a vision to permanency and stability. As we
watch this progress in our Alma Mater we are
proud. We know the future is assured.
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CHARLES T. BATTIN JOHN PAUL BENNETT DAYID L. BRYANT
A. B., Ollmra Urlivcrslly U- F- A-r U"i1'f'Ul'Wf'lNL'l'Vf1fk41 B' 'Slim A"CUl'lW':niU7'
Profcuur ul llurirruxs Prufcxmr ol Voicv and Nlrlnc jf ou' 'ful g'lf7mm
Arlminirlratiun and lfrunurrxirx 'I'ln'ury ""1"'d0l ln fm"cH
HERBERT DJ CHENEY IDA N, CQCHR,-,N
A. M. Har-var Univrrrii-y .
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Am"m'L Pmlumr uf lnlirufiur ir? Ar! and llcliggn
German and Lalln
ANNA H. CRAPSER
A. B. Ellxworlb College
Axxncialc Profvsror of Frcnrh
, .AA .,,,
MARJORIE HULL BRYANT
A. M. University of Wafhingtun
lnrlruriar in ,laurmxlisrrr
WALTER SCOTT DAVIS
A. MA, Cornell Univcrsily
Professor of Histury and
QR'1F3HlLl1RAl7. IEEQERICK JUNIA TODD HALLEN FRANCIS WAYLAND HERMAN HAUSHEER
" " ' K." f"f""f1'ff'1 A. B.. College uf Puget Sound HANAWALT Ph D University of Iowa
Urrwcrxil-y I . ' . , A A. IH., D' Pauw Univ' :ily ' " - ,
Prolcxwr of Ruligiuu: Education mnmmr In Enbluh Professor? uf Mufbcrrxglicx Pmfcfmr of sorwlogy
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O. FLOYD HITE
A. M., Kansa: Univerrity
Asxixtant Profcxxur uf
Edutatinn and Psyvrholugy
M. S., Northwertcrn University
Prufcxrur of Chemistry
A. B., College of Puget Sound
lnrlruetor in English,
Lnliu and Frenfb
ARTHUR WESLEY MARTIN
B. S., Ph. D., University
Pruftrsor uf Mnlhcrrzatirs
. "ATX . 1 '
w 4. . if .
re 'ir '
ALICE B. McCLELLAND FREDERICK A. McMILLAN
Auixlant Profcsmr of M. S., Willamette: Univerfily
Murical Theory Asmciate Prufcrsor of
Advanced Piano and Pipe Organ Chemistry and Geology
C. SHELDON HOLCOMB
B. S.. MaJ1arh14:etlr
Prnfexwr of Public Speaking
A. B., Cnllege of Puget Sounrl
Director of Phgvrical
Education for Women
A. B., B. S., Univerrily
JULIUS P. JAEGER
A. M., Univerxity of Warhirzgttrrn
Prolerfor of Englixh
A. M., Univerxity uf Ufarhinglurx
Anociale Profesmr of
History and Economic:
A. B., Morningride College
Director ol Plryrical
Education fur Men
y ,ALFRED WILLIAM
Ph. IV., Um'1'crJily of Cfviragu
I,flJfl'.fflJf of Erlglixb
fl. M., M, Pd., Syrnnm'
Prulcxmr uf Hiuluggv
A. B., Cnllcgc of Pug:-I .Sound
GEORGIA RENEAU CHARLES ARTHUR
Ph. M., Uniwrfily of Clriragu 4 B lQ?,E?lN5niwUHy
pmffl'-TUV vl EUKUIIV Burmr and Arsorfalf:
Pmlcxxor of Sp-m:xh
DAVID LIVINGSTON GRACE BLANCHE
fl. M., Nnrllrn'c.m'rn Uniwrfily
Acling Ifrufcsxor of Physicr Imlmczzfqfzl' Piano
WINIFRED B. POOLE
Sccrclary to llrc Bursar
A, B., UY1I:l'CYJl.lj' of I'Vn:l14
BERTHA WOOD ROBBINS
Ply. B.. Da' Palm' Univuryiry
lnrrrurlor in Spanislr
A. B., Pla. D., University uf
Profrsxur of Educatmn
MISS OLIVE BROWN
Svcrcrary lo lbs Prexidurzt
own castle Elm young lzlnglul receives
Ins tfilllillig and Lcsbs Ins slrcnggllw.
I lc ITCIIFS APVOVI1 H10 l'I'lOI'L' 6XI7C"l'It'I1L'CLl
lLlVCl1tLll't'l'S Ulf the realms blunt Ivec-
zon and he sees visions out Ins own
HSS I 'S
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Tap mul: Ada Annabel, secretaryg John Gardner, president, Gordon Alcorn, vice-president second semesterg treasurer first
semesterg Ralph Kennedy, historian. Serena' row: Wendel Jones, treasurer second semester, Carol Lindsay, vice-president
Cmgh is CTO R1'cs,1'1.2g
LL things must come to an end, and so
" ' ' must the four years of college life. When
the Seniors, dignified in caps and gowns, step for-
ward to receive the significant roll of parchment,
it symbolizes to them the closing of four years of
work, play, and friendships. But the contacts they
have made, the knowledge they have gained from
the hours spent within the college walls go with
them, and help to make life beyond college more
beautiful and worth living.
The Class of '30 has left to the school examples
of character and achievement that will not soon be
forgotten. There have been some to win distinc-
tion in each field of activity and some have won
laurels in several fields. During the entire four
years, this class has maintained a very high scholar-
ship. Some of its members have done notable
work in their chosen fields, aside from the regular
assignments, and much is expected from these
people in the future. Perhaps they may help to
make their Alma Mater famous.
This year's commencement loses to the school a
number of athletes, men and women, who will not
be easily replaced. Daylight will glare through
the gaps in the football ranks left by Gillihan,
Gardner, Ganero, and Brear.
During its career, the class has won the Glee
Song Trophy, put out a tennis champion, furnished
dramatic talent, musicians, and capable executives.
Cap and Gown Day brought to chapel hour one
of the best speakers we have heard this yearg Dr.
Fridel of the First Baptist Church in Seattle.
For their senior play, the class chose "The New
Poor," by Cosmo Hamilton, one of the most pop-
ular modern plays. Both from an artistic and a
financial standpoint, it was a great success.
Senior Sneak Day, the annual dodge party,
proved an enjoyable outing and all who went had a
Commencement was a beautiful close to the
happy four years, and every graduate learned the
true meaning of college spirit then.
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ALCORN, GORDON D.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, cor. secretary
3, treasurer 43 Altrurian Literary So-
ciety, treasurer 33 class president 3,
treasurer 43 vice president 43 Senior
Class Playg Laboratory assistant in
biology 3, 43 Central Board 43 Chair-
man Dacl's banquet 43 Reserve foot-
ball lg Inter-Fraternity Council 43
Student Affairs Committee 43 Inter-
Society Council 3, 43 Student Judi-
ALLSWORTH, ARTHUR P.
Delta Kappa Phi3 Oratory 1, 2, 33
Debate 1, 43 Reserve football l, 43
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 43 Knights of
the Logg Pen and Ink Club.
Alpha Chi Nu, treasurer 2, pres-
ident 33 Men's Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43
manager 2, 33 Knight of the Log,
treasurer 23 Class treasurer Z3 Inter-
Fraternity Council 2, 33 Yell King
33 Trail 33 President A. S. C. P. S.
ANDERSON, ISA BELLE MARIE
Kappa Sigma Thetag Y. W. C.
A.3 Altrurian Literary Society.
ANDERSON, MAE RUTH
Kappa Sigma Theta3 Altruriang
Y. W. C. A.
'. any L: 5-1
Delta Alpha Gamma, sergeant-ab
arms 43 Class secretary 43 May
Queen Attendant 43 Dad's Day Com-
mittee 43 Y. M. C. A.3 Trail, society
A THU W, RUSSELL
W emilrhec, llflajor-Malhemalirr
Class secretary l, 23 Womens' Let-
ter Club, president 33 Mathematical
Round Table, president 2, secretary
l3 Lambda Sigma Chi. vice president
43 Inter-Sorority Council 43 Secre-
tary A. S. C. P. S. 43 Central Board
43 Amphictyon Literary Society, sec-
retary 43 Senior Class Playg Y. W.
C. A., Hnance chairman 2, treasurer
3, undergraduate representative 43
National Convention delegate Spring
19283 four-year athletic awardg Tam-
anawas Staff, WDITIEIIS, sports 33 Or-
ganizations 43 Pi Gamma Mn 4.
BO WEN, DOROTHY
Altrurian Literary Society, treasur-
er 43 Inter-Society Representative 4:
Spurs3 Y. W. C. A.3 Student assis-
tant in Accounting 3, 43 Christian
Service Clubg junior-Senior Break-
fast Committee 33 Ribbon-bearer May
Festival I, Z.
BREA R, RALPH C.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon3 Amphictyon
Literary Societyg Football I, 2, 3, 43
Business Manager of Tamanawas 3,
43 Publications Council 43 Iota Tang
Athletic Committee 43 Dad's Night
Committee 2, 33 Honor Roll l.
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CARROLL, C. L.
Kappa Sigma Theta, treasurer 3,
vice-president 3, president 49 Spur
treasurer 29 Philomathean Literary
Socit-ty9 Chairman May Day 39
Chairman Dad's Banquet Z, commit-
tee member 39 Student Judiciary 3.
Y. W. C. A. social chairman 2, fin-
ance chairman 3, president 49 Cam-
pus Day Committee 45 Inter-Sorority
CLEVELAND, MARIAM F.
Philomathean Literary Societyg
Mathematical Round Tal:le9 Y. W.
C. A.., treasurer 49 Archery 4: May
Festival Committee 49 Baseball l. 3:
Basketball l, 39 Volleyball l, 39 Ar-
rhery 33 Hiking 3.
Tnrunlu, M iliUY'I"Tt'I'lCl7
Cosmopolitan Club 3, 49 Delegate
to the Pan-Pacilir Conference. Port-
land 45 Christian Service Club 3.
DOCKEN, RA YMOND E.
Delta Pi Omicron, secretary 2.
president 4, historian 2, 39 Alnphic-
DRAKE, WALLACE R.
Delta Pi Omicron, president 2,
treasurer Z, house manager 45 Inter-
fraternity Council, secretary 3, pres-
ident 49 Iota Tau9 Amphictyon Lit-
erary Societyg Editor Log Book 3, 45
Tamanawas Staff 2, 39 Senior Class
Play 49 One-act Plays 49 Psychology
department assistant 39 Chemistry
Club: Homecoming Program Com-
ELLIOTT, BERNA RD D.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, vice-president
Z, secretary 3, president 49 Class vice-
president 1, president 49 Central
Board 3, 49 Chemistry Club, presi-
dent 4g Philomathean Literary So-
cicyt, vice-president 39 Lettermans'
Club, secretary 1, 2: Football 1, 3, 42
Inspiration trophy 49 Scholarship
Cup 49 Inter-Fraternity Council 39
GA RNERO, JOHN
Sigma Zeta Epsilong Football l, Z,
tyon Literary Society: Track I, 2, 3, 4.
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Tacoma, Major-Erzglirh Lilcralims
Alpha Chi Nu.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon: Football 1,
2, 3, 4, captain 4: Inspiration Trn-
phy 2: Basketball l, 2, 3, 4.
HARDIN, FRED L.
Track 4: Onesact Plays 4: Senior
Class Play 4: Y. M. C. A., cabinet
4: Altrurian Literary Society: Alum-
ni Day Chairman 4.
HARRIS, MERETTA S.
HOTCHKIN, ALBERT L.
Delta Kappa Phi, treasurer 3.
house manager 3: Iota Tau: Trail
staff 3: Editor 4: Chief Justice Stu-
dent ,ludiciary 4: Associate Editor
Log Book 4: Reserve Basketball lg
Class treasurer 3.
ISAACS, F. R.
JOHNSON, ALICE E.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, reporter Z,
cor. secretary 3: vice-president 4:
Amphictyon Literary Society: Y. W.
C. A.: Theta Alpha Phi, secretary,
historian: May Festival Ribbon-bean
er Z, 3: One-act Plays 1, 3: Senior
Class Play 4.
Tacoma, Major-Enjlixlz Literature
Alpha Beta Upsilon, chaplain l,
4: Amphictyon Literary Society.
chaplain 4: Otlah Club: Y. W. C.
A., cabinet 3: Christian Service Club,
treasurer 3: Deputation Chairman 4.
Shelton, Major-Home Economic:
Alpha Beta Upsilon, sergeant-ab
arms 2: corresponding secretary 3, 4:
Altrurian Literary Society, Chair-
man of Finance Committee 4: Chem-
istry Club 3: Christian Service Club
3, 4: Y. W. C. A. l, 2: Dormitory
president 3: vice-president 3: Senior-
Alumni Committee 4.
JONES, I.. E. M.
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JONES. WENDELL I..
Delta Kappa Phi, president 33
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Music Man-
ager 33 Theta Alpha Phi, vicc-presi-
dent3 Senior Class Play 43 Class
treasurer 43 Y. M. C. A.: Inter-
Fraternity Council 33 Laboratory
Assistant in Physics 3, 43 College
KENNED Y, RALPH
Class historian 4.
KINNAMAN, OWEN -W.
Altrurian Literary Societyg Mathe-
Sigma Zeta Epsilon. president 4.
Munn! Vi-mun, Major-Hfxtory
Yakima, Major-English Literature
Freshman debateg Varsity debate
l, 2, 33 Glee Club 3, 43 Debate Man-
ager 43 Trail Staff 2, 3, 43 Column-
ist 43 Burrneister Otatory prize 2, 33
Newbegin Inter-Society Debate Tro-
phy 43 One-act plays 3, 43 Coach ot
Senior Play 43 Delta Kappa Phi,
president 3, 43 vice-president 25 Pi
Kappa Deltag Christian Service Club:
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Theta Alpha
Phig Amphictyon, chaplain3 Iota
Tau3 Reader in Psychologyg Business
Manager All-College play 33 Repre-
sented Puget Sound at Provincial
Convention of Pi Kappa Delta 3.
LA YNE, VERNON
Delta Pi Omicron3 Honor Roll 3,
43 Assistant in History Department
Salt Lake City, Utah
Westminster Junior College 1, Z:
Class vice-president 43 Women's Glee
Club 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 33
Dormitory president 33 Amphictyon
Literary Society, critic 43 Mathe-
matical Round Table, secretary 33
Cosmopolitan Club: Trail Staff 3, 43
Senior Day Committee 4.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Historian 2,
treasurer 33 Inter-Sorority Council,
president 43 Spursg Y. M. C. A.:
Amphictyon Literary Societyg Inter-
Society council, president 43 Wom-
en's Letter Club, secretary Z, vice-
president 3, president 43 Student Ai-
fairs Committee 43 Women's Varsity
Tennis 43 W. A. A.3 Senior Class
Play, propertiesg Basketball 2, 3. 43
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 43 Archery 3, 43
Hockey 43 Track lg Tennis 3, 43
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4.
Delta Alpha Gamma, treasurer 2,
3, historian 33 Philomathean Liter-
ary Societyg Y. W. C. A.3 Spursg
Women's Letter Clubg W. A. A.,
vice-president 43 German reader 4:
Trail reporter 45 May Day Commit-
tee 33 Senior Class Play, costume
manage:-3 Basketball l, 2, 43 Volley-
ball l, 2, 3, 43 Baseball l, 33 Cricket
23 Archery 23 Hockey 43 4-year ath-
I 7 - .Z
L - I 5 - i I Hr lilgigf gg?--'QE N 1 A ' F
r' ' ' ' I I , Gi LALSCD
MEADER, MILDRED EVELYN
Puyallup, Major-Harrie Economic:
Delta Alpha Gamma, secretary 2,
president 3: Inter-Sorority Council
3, 4: Philomathean Literary Society:
Spurs, secretary 2: Chemistry Club
2: Senior Class Play: May Queen
Tacoma, M aim-M aihemntirr
Delta Pi Omicron: Altrurian Lit-
erary Society, treasurer 3, vice-presi-
dent 4: Mathematical Round Table,
treasurer 3, president 4.
MILLER, MARGARET A.
Kappa Sigma Theta, secretary 3:
treasurer 3: vice-president 4: Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 4: Amphictyon Lit-
erary Societyg Theta Alpha Phi: All-
College Play 3: One-Act Plays 4:
Senior Class Play.
MOORE, ALICE '
Altrurian Literary Society, treas-
urer 4, secretary 4: Christian Ser-
vice Club 3, 4: vice-president 4: Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet 4: One-act Plays
MOORE, JAMES A.
Algona, Major-Englirh Litcfalunz
Christian Service Club, president
4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4: Philo-
mathean Literary Society, chaplain
4: Stage crew 3: One-act Plays 3.
Tacoma, Major-Englirh Lilcralure
Spurs: Philomathean Literary Soc-
iety: Womeiis' Letter Club, treasurer
4: W. A. A.. secretary 4: Volley-
ball 2, 3, 4: Baseball Z. 3, 4: Archery
3, 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4.
PEARSON, PEA RL
Gig Harbor, Major-Erxglish
Lambda Sigma Chi, cor. secretary
4: Amphirtyon Literary Society, pro-
gram chairman 3: Otlah Club: Pi
Gamma Mu: Christian Service Club.
program chairman 4: Orchestra l, 3:
Valley Ball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4:
Honor Roll I, 3, 4: Y. XV, C. A.,
service chairman 4.
PEASE, VESTA V.
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PUGH, ELIZA BETH
Lambda Sigma Chi, secretary 3.
conductress 4: Philomathean Liter-
ary Society 3: Theta Alpha Phi:
Christian Service Club: One-act
plays 3: lnter-Sorority Council 3, 4:
secretary 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
4: Senior Class secretary 45 Senior
Class Play 4.
l'l5'1'I5RSON, ETHEI. MARIE
Turunla, Major-Home Ecanumicx
Assistant in Home Economics 45
Pi Kappa Delta: Pi Gamma Mu:
Mu Sigma Delta, All-College Party
35 Class historian 3: Amphictyon
Literary Society 35 Varsity Debate
l. 2. 3: Reader in Sociology 3:
Honor Roll l, 2. 3.
RUMHALI., l5liA'I'ltICI5 L, S.
Alpha Beta Upailon, president 4:
vice-president 3: Amphictyon Liter-
ary Society: Tamanawas Editor-im
Chief 4, associate editor 3: Publica-
tions Council 3, 4: lntervsorority
Council, secretary 4: Sigma Delta
Beta, secretary-treasurer 4: Pen and
Ink Club: Trail l, 2: Scholarship
l, 2. 3. 45 English department as-
sistant 4: Honor Roll 2, 3.
Reed College 1: Sophomore Follies
2: Senior Class Play 4.
SA NDERS, ELOISE
Kappa Sigma Theta, treasurer 2,
president 4: sergeant-at-arms 45 Am-
phictyon Literary Society: Otlah
Club: Pi Gamma Mu 45 Mu Sigma
Delta 4: Assistant Manager A. S.
C, P. S.: 3, 45 Finance Committee
3, 4: Central Board.
SATURNINO, ELIGIO F.
Philippine Irlands, Major-Business
Cosmopolitan Club 3, 45 Y. M. C.
A. 3, 45 College Orchestra 3, 4.
SKRAMSTAD, HAROLD K.
Delta Pi Omicron, sergeant-ab
arms 2, chaplain 3: Altrurian Lit-
erary Society, chaplain Z. vice-presi-
dent 45 Inter-Society Council 4:
Mathematical Round Table, president
3, secretary Z, sergeant-at-arms 2, 41
Chemical Society, vice-president 3:
Radio Club5 Tutor in Physics 3, 45
Laboratory Assistant in Physics 3, 4:
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4.
Vice-president A. S. C. P. S. 45
Orlah, vice-president 4: Mu Sigma
Delta 4: Pi Kappa Delra5 W. A, A.
secretary 4: Philomathean Literary
Society, secretary 35 Trail l, 2, 3,
feature-editor 4: Tamanawas staff 3:
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball
1, Z, 3. 4: Baseball l, Z, 3, 4:
Hockey 4: All-star basketball team 2.
TA YLOR, MARGARET
Shelton, Major-Home Ecunmnics
Alpha Beta Upsilon, treasurer 3,
reporter Z. sergeant-at-arms 3: Al-
trurian Literary Society: Student
Judiciary 45 Dormitory president 25
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: Alumni
Day Committee 4.
page hxfcnly nine
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THOMAS, DARREL J.
Alpha Chi Nu3 Pi Gamma Mu:
Athletic Manager 33 Tennis Man-
ager 3, 43 Student Judiciary 43 Class
president 33 Varsity tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
Lambda Sigma Chi, president 43
Otlah, secretary-treasurer 43 Pi Gam-
ma Mu: One-act Plays 45 Senior
Class Playg Y. W. C. A. program
chairman 43 vice-president 33 "Green
Slivers," president 13 Class picnic
chairman I3 Ribbon-bearer, May
Festival I3 Philomathean Literary
Society, program chairman Z3 As-
sistant in English and French De-
Medford, Orc., Maier-Education:
VAN PATTER, YATES
Delta Kappa Phi, House-manager
43 Amphictyon Literary Socicty3
Chemistry Club3 Ti-ark l, Z, 4.
VEA TCH, LUCILE
Alpha Beta Upsilon, treasurer 1,
vice-president Z, cor. secretary 4,
president 43 Inter-Sorority Council
2, 43 Spur, vice-president 23 Am-
phictyon Literary Society, vice-presi-
dent 2, secretary 33 Otlah, president
43 Y. W. C. A., secretary 23 Onc-
act plays 43 Chairman All-College
Banquet Committee 33 Dad's Night
Committee 43 Junior-Senior Break-
fast Committee 3: Class Secretary,
historian Z3 Inter-Society Council 23
All-College Banquet Speaker 23
Basketball 3, 43 Volleyball 3, 43
H E N e w
' P o o r , ' ' a
play filled with cle-
lightful comedy, social
tery and romance was
presented by the sen-
ior class in the College
Auditorium the even-
ing of Wednesday,
May 28th with super-
The play was pre-
sented under the di-
rection of Van Spen-
cer McKenney, assist-
ed by William Law,
and with the follow-
SENIOR PLAY CAST '
Alice Johnson, john Gardner, Mildred Meader, Wallace Drake, Wendell
jones, Betty Totten, Keith Reid, Evelyn Bjorlrman, Gordon Alcorn, Fred
Hardin, Elizabeth Pugh, Margaret Miller
Baseball 43 Hockey 4.
ing cast: Grand Dulce,
Keith Reiclg Princess
Irena, Mildred Mead-
erg Prince Vladimir,
John Gardnerg Count
Ivang Fred Hardin3
Mrs. Wellby, Mar-
garet Millerg Amos,
her son, Wallace
Alice Johnson, Betty,
Elizabeth Pugh, Alice,
Betty Totteng Mary
Evelyn B jorlcman3 Mil-
Alcorng Kirk O'Far-
rel, Wendall Jones.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Fin! raw: Beth Latcham, secretary second semesterg Arthur Martin, president both semestersg Margaret Hill, vice-president
second semester: Alice Berry, secretary first semester: treasurer second semester: Dorothy Raleigh, vice-president first
semestcrg Harold Bcrgerson, treasurer first semester.
gif Ulil 'CS
OW they got it they'll never cell, but the
' ' Juniors have the axe, that ancient emblem
of superiority. And the Seniors were putting
vertebrae out of place patting themselves on the
back because they were so sure they had it safe
and sound! So much for Junior ingenuity.
Juniors declare that they have clone nothing
this year, but in thinking it over, one can sec
quite a few achievements to their credit. They
have given to the school a stage manager, dramatic
manager, and five members of the All-College
John O'Connor, winner of the state oratorical
contest, is a member of the Class of '31.
Helen Young, who represents C. P. S. and
Tacoma high schools on the National College
News Bureau, and who was delegate to the con-
vention held in California in early May, belongs
to this class.
In athletics, the Juniors have been well repre-
sented. Three of the four members of the wom-
en's traveling tennis team were juniors, and Dor-
othy Raleigh was women's athletic manager for
Men from this class have stood out in every
phase of school athletic life. Richmond Mace, a
Junior, was football manager this year.
With a clever miniature reproduction of a foot-
ball held and game in progress, the Juniors were
awarded first prize for table decorations at the
One of the biggest events of the year, the Junior-
Senior breakfast, held this time at Benbow Inn,
was well attended and a big success.
The location was admirably chosen and pro-
vided ample facilities for games of all kinds, boat-
ing, riding and most important, the breakfast
itself. Aside from a superabundance of chicken
the feature of the morning was the address by Dr.
Weir which was characterized by a delightful com-
bination of wit and inspiration.
From this time on the Juniors become indispens-
able to the Seniors. They will act as ushers and
marshalls in helping speed the graduating Seniors
on their way.
The Class of '31 hopes to make next year the
most brilliant of its career.
-ss... eii ii' , N , cis.
invit es ew
First row: Margaret Alleman, Hughey Arnettc, Edna Baril, Theo Barwick, Harold Bergcrson, Alice Berry
Second ww: Lillian Boyd, Harold Brown, Ellen Chapman, Margaret Cheney, Ross Cory, Francis Darling,
Third raw: Glenn Downton, Edith Eddy, Carl Eshelman, Robert Evans, Milton Foren, Emery Franzcn
Fourlh raw: Ruth Fredrickson, Grace French, jean Fuller, Reitha Gehri, Jack Gius, Louis O. Grant
Fiflh mw: john Gynn, Julia Haugland, Marie Helmet, Margaret Hill, Claud Hostetter, Josephine Iams
Sixlh mn-f: Saima Kennard, Joe Ladley, Katherine Larson, Beth Latcham, Fred Lepcnske
, ' 1 , x
X x- , , ,
3. 1 ,I-X15
'WL 51553, 1
Fin! 7U1l'f Richmond Mnce, Arthur Martin, Betty Martin, Esther Jean Mathie, Homer McCollum, Mable Miller
Scrum! mw: Portia Miller, Mary Milone, Isabelle Moore, Jean Mudgett, Wlllbert Nelson. Roger Niman
Third ww: John O'Connor, Mary O'Connor, Harold Porter, Dorothy Raleigh, Olive Rees, Chester Rhodes
Fvurlh row: Helen Ritchie, Augustine Santos, Lewis Shnckleford, Don Shorwell. Minabel Stephens, Shigeu Tanabe
Fifth mw: Elinor Taylor, George Tibbits, Ralph Tollefson. Leonard Unkefer, Arthur Weber, Mary Westcott
gz?:::-4-:W:,f-,4,.,1'.- . ,- ti. ',.-
Sixlb raw: Isabelle Whitneld, Janice Wilson, Helen Young, Dorothy Le Sourd
i 1 V
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1.1 ' .
' W: QWFY-ls
Top Row: Thelma Gander, secretary second semesterg Carlton Wood, vice-president first semesterg Charles Guilford, presi-
dent second semesterg William Kellogg, president Hrst semesterg Harry Brown, treasurer First semesterg Boh Young, sergeant-
at-arms second semesterg Roscoe Miller, vice-president second semesterg Georgia johnson, secretary First semesterg Deane
Pettibone, treasurer second semester.
INNING the annual Tug of War from
the Frosh would have made this a suc-
cessful year for the Sophomore class, even if noth-
ing else had been done, but it has been successful
in many ways.
More members of this class returned last fall
than in any other second year, which is a mark of
There was great rejoicing when Margery Gard-
ner brought home the song trophy from the An-
nual Glee and Oratorical contest.
Spurs, the all-Sophomore girls' service organiza-
tion, has aided the school in many ways this year.
Some outstanding services were the serving of re-
freshments on the football trip to Oregon, of lunch
on Campus Day, and acting as ribbon bearers in
the May Day Festival.
Harry Brown, a Soph, played the male lead in
the All-College play, Morris Summers and Fred
Arntson also took parts.
ij PEI I'Ci?l'-S
Georgia Johnson and Bonita Reeder, who made
up the women's travelling debate team, are both
The Class of '32 placed second in the interclass
track meet, with Bob Young starring on the var-
sity team. Seven Sophomore men won football
letters, two won basketball, and two baseball.
Sophomore girls have taken part in every branch
of women's athletics, and there were four Sopho-
more members on the women's varsity basketball
team which defeated Pacific Lutheran College.
Next fall the Class of '32 hopes to continue its
record of the largest number of members returning
Thelma Gander of our class has just been se-
lected to be the Assistant General Manager of the
Associated Students for next year, and Georgia
Johnson has been installed as Debate Manager.
Other women in the class have been repeatedly
chosen to assist in preparing for all-college events.
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Tap mnf: Frederick Arntson, Mamie Baker, Pedro Baldorio, Olive Bartlett, Bertha Berg, Hazel Betchart
Scrund ww: Margaret Bixby, Frances Bjorkman, Irma Bloomquisr. Muriel Bohn, Helen Jeanctre Brenton
Third ww: Harry Brown, Edward Burrough, Julius Caplan, Wade Coykendal
l"uurll7 nur: Samuel Crippen, Helen Dc Line, Stanley Disher, Marjorie Gardner, Bernard Goiney, Wilbur Goss
lfiflli row: Margaret Granbcrg, Morris Gray, Charles Green, Genevieve Grimes, Grace Grimes, Lawrence Grimes
Sixlh wir: Elmer T. Gruwcll, Charles Guilford, Maurice Gunderson, Charles Hall
X 1, , , I f
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Tap row: Carol Hanson, Vera Hardman, Bonney Hardman, Clare Hartnett, John Hayatsu, Nan Heinz
Second raw: Strand Hilleboe, Gladys Homstad, Winnilred Howe, Marian James, Oscar Huseby
Third raw: Charles Jerauld, Georgia Johnson, Mabel jones, William Kellogg
Fourth row: Olive Kinsman, Stanley Larsen, Mary Frances l..ePenslce, Louise Liddle, Ross Mace, Charles Malin
Fillh raw: William Martin, Dorothy Malone, Spencer Matney, Roscoe Miller, Ralph Matson, Shirley Morris
Sixlh row: Lucilc Murbach, Robert Nielson, Florence Newfield, Edward Olswang
in U f: l xl ww I
'ff' iii- - A-ii'l.ii,l1i'l. Q'
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Tap ww: BL-rniece Patterson. Violet Pearson, Donald Person, Deane Pettibone, Herbert Phenicie, Charles
Sewml mw: Paul Pugh, james Ramsdcll, Bonita Reeder, Edward Rich, Glenn Ridley
Third mir: Betty Robbins, John Robinson, Dorothy Schonborn, Tommie Scrimshire
Fvurrh mw: Ruth Seaton, Lester Seinfeld. Jay Snow. Floyd Somers, Jennie Tcevan. George Teraoka
Fillh niiv: Dorothy Turley, Louise Van Arsdalc-, Doris WakeHeld, Stanley Wardin, Rex West, Irene Whitfield
Sixth raw: Carlton Wood, Jack Worden, Charles Wright, Robert Young
i -:Ai A -V page thirly-.fe-yen
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K K' I .-
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Fin! row: Robert Strobel, president first semester: Miles Thomas, president second semesterg Wilmot Ragsdnle vice
president second semester: Clarence Petersen, vice-president first semesterg Elsie Korpela, secretary
second semesterg Jean Michael, secretary first semesterg Robert Sconce, treasurer. first semester: Tom Kegley,
sergeant-at-armsg Gwen Legee, treasurer second semester
Pages at Court
HE Class of '33 is justly proud of the history
it has made in one short year. Bearing the
distinction of being the largest class ever to enter
the College of Puget Sound, its talents are widely
To begin with, the Freshman Mixer and Fresh-
man Stunt Night were highly successful. Members
of the upper classes generously praised the stunt
night as the best ever given. At the very outset
of the college year the class also proved to have a
will of its own by winning the traditional bag rush,
as well as by winning the decision in the Frosh-
Soph battle. flvlore thanks to the cantaloupeslj
After this victory they took the law into their own
hands and ruled out green caps, and these were
never fully reinstated.
The superstitious have said that the loss of the
annual Tug of War by the Freshman was just
punishment ordered by the Fates because of this
breach of discipline. ln any case the loss of the
Tug of War was the only real defeat the Fresh-
men suffered during the year. This, however, has
put a keen edge on their anticipation of wreaking
vengeance on the unsuspecting Freshmen of next
The members of the class of 1933 have been
outstanding in nearly every campus activity. Three
members of the All-College Play cast, including
the leading lady, were Freshmen. The Freshman
class supplied the two dukes who so admirably
assisted the Yell King in his duties. Representa-
tives of the class were found on the gridiron, and
on the basketball and tennis courts, on the base-
ball diamond, on the debate platform, on the dra-
matic stage, and as leaders in club activities of all
In spite of its frolicking, the class of l933 feels
that it has caught the Puget Sound Spirit and the
significance of Puget Sound traditions. The col-
lege has more than taken the place formerly held
by high school allegiances. The members of this
large class, drawn from all over the Northwest, are
welded together in a united desire to perpetuate
the things which they have come to understand as
the primary aims of the college and to help suc-
ceeding classes to respect them as they have come
to do themselves.
. v-, - , -1,-7-,. v--feat ,, gn, I
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Adams, Donald J.
Adams, Richard H.
Bale, Willialli W.
Barclay, Lew M.
Brlsvig, lver E.
Boland, Sarah Elizabeth
Bower, Frank A.
Elwell, William E.
Epps, Charles G.
Fujita, john Y.
Gehri, Emil F.
Gordon, lan G.
Gregg- Kathryn H.
Greiwe, Mary Jane
Lien, Elvin B.
Matheson, Mary Evelyn
McCullough, Robert E.
Reeder, Claude W.
Serrano, Camilio S.
Slcreen, Arthur A.
Sprague, Wayne L. C.
Bowler, Virginia Gustafson, Edith McCullough. William F. Stevenson. Arthur
Brarrud, Evelyn Haasarud, Ethel McDonald, Fletcher Strobel, Robert
Bresemann. Muriel Haines. Doris McDowell, Jeanne Sl-'lk05kY. Rav
Brewitt, Grace Ham, Lawrence MCKBY, Rvbfff Summers, Morris
Brown, Lois Hamilton, Elizabeth McNerthney, Thomas Swan, Arthur
Burkey, Betty Hansen, Alice Messinger, Lois Swanson, Cecil
Burkey, James Hansen, Henry Miflmvl, Jean Taber. P21200 S-
Bufman, Ruth Hansen' Walter Midori, Itsuka Taylor, Art
Burpee. Harry M. Hanson, John Mitchell, Frank W. Tears, Govnor
Cabanjlla, Raymundo Harding, Aurabelle Montgomery, Louise Telford, Margaret B.
Carr, Maxwell Hgrlpw, Edyrhe Morgan, Blanche L. Teranishi, Kamenosuke
Carson, Hazel M. Harrison, Lonzo Mofneyi Eine! Tl10m2S. Miles
Cane,-' Ruth HM-Sud, Esrhgf Morrison, Kathryn Tollefson, Roland
Castro, Julio F. Hartman, Leotice Nate, Fay Tomko, Joseph
Cather, John D. Hayes. Clifford F. Newell, John Torio, Macario
Champlin. George Hedbring, Olle Newell, Theodore Tromer, Edward
Clmmplin, Winifred Heggerness, Kermit Nwhaff- MYfl2 Tuve, Rolfe
Chapman, Francis W. Heggerness, Oswald Nissen, Wallace C. Ulmen, Lee Roy
Cheney, Robert Helmer, Glenn Nightingale, Emily Ulrich, Lloyd
Clarlt. Stanley H. Henderson, Thomas Norris, Forrest Utgaard, Oscar
Coffey, Etta-Mae Hill, Ross Nuttall, Lora Mae Utzinger, Margaret
Cook. Charlotte Holm, Winilred O'Flyng, Ray Valdepena, Joe
Cooper, Donald H. Homes, Jack O'Flyng, Wanda Van Trojan, Alfred
Copeland, Robert W. Huling, Wayne O'Malley, Mary Veatch, Edward K.
Cowan, Harland Hylen, Walter Onstad. Preston Viernes, Mariano
Craft, Stanley W, Iseri, Saltaye Padfield, Elizabeth Walbridge, Franklin
Craswell, Herb lzalti, Mielto Paine. Louise Ward' Berry
Crosby, Alice L. Jablonslti, Leo Paslcill, Beth Watt, Richard
Crosby, Marion Jacob:-lon. John Satacsil, Ambricsio watt? Ernalc
Crorhers, Wilbur Jensen, Fred M. ayne. Kennet eic, ex ,
CuminingS, Avery Duane Jensen, Stanley C. Pedro, Laureto Weiss. Clarence
Cummings. Ralph Jessup, Alfred Perdue. Paul C. 'WellS. Hannah
Dabroe, Harold A. Johnson, Harold Peterson, Clarence G. Wenning, Irene
Dagang. Leoncio Jolmson, Oscar Peterson, Rex West, Margene
Davis, Howard A. Johnson, Ralph Petrich, Allen Wheeler, Margaret
Davis, Vern G. Jones, Delwen Piely, Eugenie Whilt, Wesley E.
Deaver. Leta Judd, Marjorie Plummer, Alfred Whitworth, Jeanne
Dennett, Mercedes Kegley, Tom Poole, Richard Wilcox, Helene
Dennett, Merrill Kelso, Marguerite Porter, Jane Williams, Winman
Dis-her, Elton Kenney, Guy Powell, Marjorie Winsor, Thomas K.
Disher, Pearl May Kenriclt, Edwin Power, Esther Wotton, Helen
Doane, Quinn l... Kerr, Fred W. Putman, Edgar G. Wuerch, Lawrence
Doty. Lloyd Kibe, Akira Quirapas. Luis Yoshioka, Juro
Doutl, Katherine King, Kathryn Radis, Bernice Youngberg. Alma
Dow, Lorenzo Kinkaid, Leonard Ragsdale, Wlilmot Ziegaus, Irvin W.
page thirty func
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F .ssocrzizzfecf eQILlIl!6'l7ILS
HE value of an organization can be meas-
ured only in terms of its success.
Since its entrance into the new era, The College
of Puget Sound has made rapid strides toward
advancement to a foremost postiin Pacific Coast
Progress during the past year has
been pronounced. .
Not only has the College grown
in enrolment, but it has improved
the campus, it has adopted a wider
scope of activities, and it has gener-
ally increased its prestige.
The progress, in a large measure,
may be attributed to the untiring
efforts of the faculty and student
governing organizations. just as
co-operation has won success in
other enterprises, so has it made
possible advancement this year.
With the assistance of its various
branches and departments, Central
Board has carried out plans in their
entirety with the result that newer and finer things
have been accomplished.
Perhaps the largest individual undertaking this
year was the erection of the high board fence about
the athletic field. The work was undertaken as a
major portion of the annual Campus Day pro-
gram and when completed, C. P. S. was supplied
with the best sport Held since its establishment.
Additional bleachers will be erected next fall, and
parking space will be improved.
In the line of athletic enterprise, the College
this year sponsored the first night- football game
ever to be staged in the Pacific Northwest. Under
the huge floodlights of the Tacoma Stadium, the
game was a huge success and brought C. P. S. in-
valuable publicity. Plans are underway for several
similar contests next season.
Among other new fields entered by the Asso-
ciated Students this year was the establishment of
a Student News Bureau. Co-operating with the
journalism department, the News Bureau has
brought publicity to C. P. S. by furnishing various
newspapers with items of interest concerning the
College and its students.
CHARLES M. ANDERSON
Presidrnl A. S. C. P. S.
Miss Helen Young, who has been manager of
the news bureau during the past year, attended the
Pacihc Coast convention of news bureau managers
at Berkeley, Calif., and returned with new plans
for the work here.
Perfection of organization of the Pep Depart-
ment was another outstanding ac-
complishment in student circles this
year. It will have charge of all
athletic trips and excursions, and
will control student rooting at var-
ious contests. Glenn Downton was
named to assume the position next
year, and will be assisted by the
yell king and dukes.
Each department at C. P. S. has
accomplished its end during the
past year, and is to be congratulated
on the splendid way in which the
affairs were handled.
The students as a body have tak-
en more interest in student affairs
this year than ever before. The en-
thusiasm of the student body in its support of the
football team completely surpassed anything ever
before seen in the college, according to the tes-
timony of alumni who saw the students shortly
before the University of Washington game. This
spirit of wholehearted cooperation on the part of
all the students has been one of the chief causes of
the outstanding success of all the enterprises of
the Associated Students this year.
Credit for the morale of the student body should
go largely to its president, Charles Anderson,
whose sincere effort and magnetic personality in-
spired the student body to unusual accomplish-
ments which have brought praise from all who
know of its record for the year. His outlook has
been marked by progressiveness. His work has
been crowned with success. Throughout the year
he set the example and the pace to the other offi-
cers, and to the student body at large.
As we look forward to the work of the coming
year we find the Associated Students in the strong-
est position they have ever occupied hnancially, in
friendship and fellowship with other collegiate in-
stitutions and student enthusiam.
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1,--'32 a1.-- .
A. S. C. P. S. OFFICERS
Charles T. Battin, general managerg Margaret Swanson, vice-presidentg Eloise Sanders, assistant general manager-treasurer
Evelyn Bjorkman, secretaryg Robert Young, yell king
The burden of the wotlc in each department, of
course, falls largely upon the manager. But plans
have been made and carried out whereby assistants
will relieve the head of the department of con-
As examples of success of the various groups, the
debate department sponsored a tour of three var-
sity men to Witchita, Kang the athletics depart-
ment staged a mammoth spectacle with the nrst
night football game in the northwestg the drama-
tic department purchased a new curtain and con-
structed new stage settings, and the music depart-
ment forwarded organization of the All-College
Chorus and sponsored the trips of the lVlen's and
Women's Glee clubs.
just where the student officials of the past year
have left off, there will the new officers begin next
fall to bring even more honors to C. P. S.
The determination of students and faculty alike
will surely bring greater success even than has been
marked in this outstanding year.
A large part of the success of this year's Asso-
ciated Student organization has been due to the
unstinted effort and enthusiasm of Professor
Charles T. Battin, head of the Business Adminis-
tration Department of the college, who again con-
sented to act as General Manager.
No one will forget his pep address to the student
body at the beginning of the football season. His
appearance on the platform has been a signal for
the enthusiastic and sincere applause of a grateful
student group throughout the year.
Withotit compensation he has given unsparing-
ly of his time and thought to malce the year a suc-
First row: Stanley Wordin, Dean Lemon, Charles Anderson, Professor Renenn, Fay Nate
Second row: Harry Brown, Mary Westcott, John Gardner, Harold Bergerson, Gordon Alcorn
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LJ st., - and .1399-r W- ..3-.iff
Arthur Martin, dt-bateg Rcitha Gchri, dramaticsg Robert Evans, musicg Dorothy Raleigh, women's athletics
cess, and the students appreciate what he has done.
It was with regret that the Central Board ac-
cepted his resignation this spring. But his other
duties made it impossible for him to continue as
Manager. To talce his place Central Board se-
lected Professor O. F. Hire, who in addition to his
duties in the Departments of Education and Psy-
chology has been Assistant Coach. He has been
promised the loyal support of the student bodv,
and everyone is optimistic as he contemplates the
The College of Puget Sound Associated Stu-
dens organization has received a great deal of un-
expected but welcome praise, this year, from other
institutions. This has been directed, not only at
the morale of the student body but also the type
The aim is to supply leadership in all student ac-
tivities, coordinating its effort under centralized
control to avoid duplication and waste, as well as
to help further the ideals of the college and to co-
operate with the administration to the end that
progress may be rapid and sure. Traditions are
established and promoted that aid in the accom-
plishment of these aims and increasing student
So, while the Associated Students have attempt-
ed more this year than ever before it is safe to say
that this has been the most successful student body
year in the history of the college. Organization
has been perfected, and foundations laid on solid,
carefully formed ideas which presage rapid de-
velopment in proportion to the rapid growth in the
size of the student body itself.
Top ww: Albert Hotchkin, chief justice, Margaret Taylor, Harold Bergen-son, Marvin Steinbach
Serum! rulv: Geraldine Wliitworth, Betty Robbins, Helen Ritchie
A 4 'g-tic 1721" .ZX
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William Law, Arthur Martin, Carlton Wood, Lester Seinfeld, Samuel Crippcn, Shigeo Tanabe
HE art of debate, in which interest has stead-
ily grown during the past years, has been
stressed at the College of Puget Sound this season.
The forensics department this year was .under
the direction of Dr. Regester, men's coach, Miss
Mildred Martin, women's coach, and Arthur Mar-
The greatest individual triumph of debate at
the College this year was the representation of
C. P. S. at the national Pi Kappa Delta conven-
tion at Wichita, Kansas. Three representatives
were sent-Arthur Nlartin, Shigeo Tanabe and
En route and on the return trip from Wichita,
the team won seven out of 13 debates with various
colleges and participated in four non-decision de-
Women debaters, too, established an excellent
record when a team composed of Georgia Johnson,
and Bonita Reeder invaded Oregon and won three
contests, each by a 2 to 1 verdict.
The question debated this year was: "Resolved:
That the nations should adopt a plan of complete
disarmament excepting such forces as are neces-
sary for police protection."
Georgia Johnson has been elected debate man-
ager for the ensuing year.
The schedule of 1930 follows:
February 21-Dual Debate, C. P. S. Freshmen
vs. U. of W. freshmen, Affirmative at Seattle
fl-Iarold Dabroe and James Gatrardlg Negative
at Tacoma lWilmot Ragsdale and Miles Thomasjg
February 25-Women's Dual Debate with Bell-
ingham Normalg Affirmative lost at Bellingham
2-1 QBonita Reeder and Georgia Johnsonlg Nega-
tive won at Tacoma 3-0. f Pearl Disher and Mar-
garet Swansonl .
March 3-Women's Dual Debate with Pacihc
Arthur Martin, debate managerg Dean Allan C. Lemon, faculty adviser
Nat xbmvn: Dr. Regester, men's coach, Miss Martin, wornen's coach
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Margaret Swanson Pearl Disher Georgia Johnson Bonita Reeder
Lutheran College, Affirmative won at Parkland
3-0 fPearl Disher and Margaret Swansonlg Nega-
tive lost at Tacoma 2-1 fHaru Semba and Bonita
March 5-Albany College vs. C. P. S. Meng Af-
firmative won at C. P. S. 2-1 fArthur Martin and
March 7-C. P. S. women vs. Linfield Collegeg
Affirmative won at C. P. S., 3-0 fPearl Disher and
Margaret Swansonj .
March 12-Men's Dual Debate with Belling-
ham Normalg Affirmative won at C. P. S. 3-O
fSamuel Crippen and Shigeo Tanabejg Negative
won at Bellingham 2-1 fCarlton Wood and Wil-
Womerfs Trip to Oregon
March 13-C. P. S. negative defeated Oregon
State College, 2-1.
March 14-C. P. S. negative defeated Oregon
State Normal, 2-1.
Nlarch 15-C. P. S. negative defeated Linfield,
Mer1's Trip to Wichita
fOn the following debates, the negative team
was composed of Arthur Martin and Samuel Crip-
pen, and the affirmative team was composed of
Shigeo Tanabe and Samuel Crippenj.
March 25: C. P. S. vs. University of Utah, no
March 27-C. P. S. negative defeated Colorado
Teachers' College, 2-1.
March 28-C. P. S. affirmative vs. University
of Denver, no decision.
March 31-C. P. S. affirmative lost to William
Jewel College, C. P. S. affirmative defeated Texas
Christian Collegeg C. P. S. Negative defeated
Sioux Falls University.
April 1-C. P. S. Affirmative defeated Wheaton
College, C. P. S. Negative lost to Central Missis-
April 4-C. P. S. Negative defeated Oklahoma
University, audience decision.
April 10-C. P. S. Negative defeated Univer-
sity of Arizona, 2-1.
April 11-C. P. S. Negative defeated Univer-
sity of Redlands.
April 12-C. P. S. Negative vs. University of
Southern California, no decision.
April 14-C. P. S. Affirmative vs. Stanford
University, no decision.
Wilmot Ragsdalc, Haru Samba, Miles Thomas
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I. I M A X I N G
f' many years'
achievement in the de- ,, JI
partment, dramatics at jf
the College of Puget
Sound, this year reach-
ed a peak that surpass-
ed all previous land- may
marks. The Public ,mmf
Speaking Department 9'-x
has been under the
guidance of Professor
C. Sheldon I-Iolcomb.
- K i
Not only has the dra- '-1' '1 f of
matic department pro-
vided splendid enter-
tainment at various col-
lege functions, but it has likewise supplied the
college this year with several new stage settings
and a new velour curtain. Purchased at the time
of the All-College Play, these additions have added
materially to the beauty of jones Hall Auditorium.
Several One-Act plays, the All-College produc-
tion, and the senior class play have been included in
the dramatic realm this year.
In keeping with the policy of training students
Marxagcr 1930 Dramatic
iif"f1v 1 at--is-Luigi ' i for further worlc in dra-
' matics, the bulk of the
coaching worlc for thc
one-act plays and thc
senior class presentation
was turned over tot them.
In the fall, to climax
the events of Home-
coming Weelc, the Dra-
matic Department of-
fered two one-act plays
under the auspices of
the Alumni Association.
The comedies were well-
received, and marked
the opening of a suc-
cessful dramatic season.
Those playing in "Sexomania" were: Minabel
Stephens, Beth Latcham, Edna Baril, Alice Moore,
Edna Sylvester, Bonita Reeder, Margaret Miller
and Portia Miller. The cast of "Love at First
Sound" included Rietha Gehri, Janice Wilson,
William Law and Robert Evans. Inez Brandt
was student coach of the first play, while Reitha
Gehri directed the production of "Love at First
PROF. C. SHELDON
Head nl Public Speaking
"ASI-IES OF ROSES." CAST:
Dorothy Malone, jane Porter, Wallace Drake, Reitha Gehri
f I -I I 1" "' ii In I Ll ' 'mil' mWlf'fff'Tmv'fvf'rf ..,..,.i
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M A 1 i NJ
Two comedies and a costume play were present-
ed in March by the spring class in play production.
The cast for "Meet the Family" included: Jean
Mudgett, Esther Jean Mathie, Mary O'Connor,
Betty Totten, William
Law, Morris Summers,
Fred Hardin and Paul
Pugh. The three roles
were carried hy Ruth
Burman, Lucile Veatch
and Van Spencer Mc-
Kenney, while parts in
the costume play," Ashes
of Roses" were talcen by
Dorothy Malone, jane
Porter, Wallace Dralce
and Reitha Gehri.
The greatest success
of the year was the an-
nual All-College Play.
Arthur Goodrich's famous three-act comedy, "So
This is London," was selected as the opus to bc
presented, and it scored such a tremendous him
with dramatic followers that the cast was requested
to repeat the performance. Inability to secure an
open date alone halted the plans to repeat the play.
"So This Is London" was of the popular witty
type, and embodied enough good character parts
to satisfy. The story concerns a love affair be-
UFINDERS KEEPERS," CAST:
Van McKenny, Lucile Veatch, Ruth Burrnan
tween the son of an American shoe manufacturer
and the daughter of a wealthy English lord. Ro-
mantic leads in the production were well-handled
by Harry Brown and Ethelyn Llewellen, while the
English parents were
characterized by Robert
Evans and Reitha Gehri.
Van Spencer McKen-
ney and Helen Wilcox
injected much of the
comedy into the vehicle
as the American hus-
band and wife, and Jan-
ice Wilson was excellent
as the refined English
matron. Morris Sum-
mers carried a difficult
role on a level far above
the average amateur of-
fering. Others in the
cast were William Law,
Fred Arntson and Edward Rich.
For the second successive year, the senior class
has successfully presented a dramatic production.
"The New Poor," a recent New York success by
Cosmo Hamilton, was selected this year as the
worlc to be offered.
Presented on May 23, "The New Poor" was
well-received and proved to be one of the high
lights on Tacoma's dramatic calendar. The cast
"MEET THE FAMILY," CAST:
. .. Zta.,
Bclty Totten, Fred Hardin, William Law, Jean Mudgett, Esther Jean Mathis, Paul Pugh,
Mary O'Connor, Morris Summers
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'A' '-W A 'N ii 'i'-"T'-'li'iil,."' i','.,.' 1i"i'?1n', warg-1t..a-fi' ' --f U' 1' '9lQ1d.','-""i
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was as follows: Grand Duke, Keith Reid, Prince
Vladimir, John Gardner, Princess Irina, Mildred
Meaderg Amos Wellby, Wallace Drake, Miller C.
Gutteridge, Gordon Alcorng Mrs. Wellby, Mar-
garet A. Miller, Alice Wellby, Betty Totten, Con-
stance Wellby, Alice Johnsong Mary Maudsley,
Evelyn Bjorkrnang Kirk O'Farrell, Wendell Jonesg
Count Ivan, Fred Hardin. The play was coached
by Van McKenny.
It is the aim of the Dramatic Department to
afford an opportunity for as many students as
possible to participate in plays and have stage ex-
perience as far as is consistent with a high quality
of acting and production. The department also
strives to give students practice in as many depart-
ments of play-producing as possible.
It is hoped that as the student body increases
it will be possible to add to the number of plays
so that this policy may be continued.
This year more students participated in the
general dramatic program than ever before. While
many of those who appeared were on the stage for
the first time, the critics have been most kind this
year. The college, the general public and the press
have been most generous in their support of the
dramatic activities of Puget Sound this year. This
is particularly encouraging in the light of the ex'
panded program of the department.
The success of the work of the year is due to
the co-operation of the players and coaches, and
also much credit should be given to the art de-
partment for its aid in the making of scenery and
suggestions on properties.
Everyone who has been asked for help has given
A higher type of play has been one of the year's
aims. "So This Is London" was one of the most
ambitious plays ever produced in Tacoma by a
All of the plays are selected with the three fold
purpose of giving good entertainment, training the
students and showing what the amateur cast can
The department feels it has a real mission since
so many of its members aid in the direction and
production of plays or have complete charge of this
work in high schools or in their home communities.
Advancement in the Dramatic Department has
but startedg continued betterment is promised in
years to follow. Entertainment has been on a high
plane this year-it promises to reach an even high-
er standard next year.
"SO THIS IS LONDON"
Janice Wilson, Frederick Arntson, Rcitha Gehri. Harry Brown, Ethelyn Llewellyn, Edward Rich, Morris Summers,
Robert Evans, Helene Wilcox, William Law, Van Spencer McKcnney
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Q 5UTSTANDING among the new organ-
K' izations on the campus is the All-College
Chorus, a mixed group of 48 voices under the
baton of Professor John Paul Bennett. The cho-
rus was organized at the beginning of the spring
semester, and has practiced continually since that
The hrst concert was given in Seattle on May
18. The singers presented their program at the
Queen Anne Methodist Church, broadcasting the
entire concert over the National Broadcasting sys-
tem, through station KOMO.
O11 Saturday evening, May 24, the All-College
Chorus presented a home concert to an apprecia-
tive audiencc in jones Hall. The program con-
sisted of operatic selcctionsland sacred hymns. The
selections were well chosen and were presented with
that degree of excellence which is the result of
long and diligent practice.
Plans are being made for enlarging the group
and increasing the number of programs offered.
It is possible to produce effects with this organiza-
tion which are impossible with the Glee Clubs.
The chorus has a varied repertoire. It is equally
at home with a Russian Chant or the Maine Stein
Song. Consequently the concerts of the chorus are
musical events of importance.
The strong feature of the school work is the
exquisite blending of the voices and parts. Of
excellent quality, also, is the expression of the
singers which is shaded to bring out the full mean-
ing of each song.
Tufw rurv: Leonard Unltefer, George Tihbits, Frederick Arntson, Emilio Cortesi. Wendell Jones, Charles Hall. Kenneth
Fanning, Harold Bergerson, Charles Jerauld, Elvin Lien, Preston Onstacl, Morris Summers, Carl Eshelman, Delwen
jones, Williaxn Law, Herbert Phenicie
Sammi ww: Frances Berchart, Carol Hanson, Olive Bartlett, Gwen Leggee, Louise Montgomery, Alice Berry, Evelyn
Bratrud, Helene Wilcox, Kathryn Gregg, Lucille Murbach
Third ww: Isabelle Moore, Marie Helmer. Betty Robbins, Dorothy Bell, Bonita Reeder, Charlotte Cook, jean Michael,
Helen Jeanette Brenton, Violet Pearson, Ellen Stensrud
Al Ifn' pi-mn: Janice Wilson
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fXf'61l,S Gfee Club
ELLOXX7 ED and blended through a year
' of intense training, the College of Puget
Sound men's glee club presented several success-
ful concerts this year-successful from a financial
as well as entertainment standpoint.
The feature of the concert season was a tour
through eastern Washington. The chorus visited
more than 25 towns, gaining invaluable publicity
for the college through this novel medium.
In addition, recitals were presented later in the
season in Tacoma and Aberdeen.
One of the largest crowds ever to hear the col-
lege male chorus attended the excellent home con-
cert at Jones Hall. The numbers, of delightfully re-
freshing and vigorous timber, were well received.
The production represented the unified intelli-
gence of matured musicians. Besides the rich
organ-toned concord of the choristers, an eminent
feature was the fineness of the interpretive shad-
These aforenamed qualities injected reverent
dignity into the inspirational singing of the clas-
sical and religious numbers. The programs, well
arranged and well-rounded, never failed to please.
Another indication of the chorus' complete train-
ing and ability was evident in their immediate re-
sponse to each emphatic movement of Director
John Paul Bennett's baton.
But the lVlen's Club did not confine itself to
vocal numbers. A short comedy slcit was in-
serted to add variety to the programs.
This year, the organization gave its interpre-
tation of a Ladies' Aid meeting. Excellent costum-
ing and lighting effects made this brief presenta-
tion a bright spot on every program.
In speaking of their success, members of the
Glee Club never fail to offer high praise to the
efforts and accomplishments of their director. Mr.
Bennett, himself a talented vocalist, was an in-
spiration to the entire club. Under his direction,
the untiring worlc of the members assured suc-
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Bark row: Herbert Phcnicie, Edward Rich, Kenneth Fanning, Charles Hall, Delwen Jones, Arthur Robbins, Claude
Reeder, Arthur Cory, Preston Onstad, Charles Green, Morris Summers. Fmnl row: Wendell jones, Leonard Unkefer.
Harold Bergcrson, William Law, Douglas Babcock, Charles Anderson, Carlton Wood, Robert Evans, Elvin Lien,
Carl Eshelman, Ross Cory.
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XX"!tJl17G17iS G!6C Clllb
IDRESENTING a program of numbers ad-
vancing from the harmonic grace of the old
masters to the rhapsodic flights of modern-day
writers, the Women's Glee club has enjoyed the
most successful year since its organization at the
College of Puget Sound.
Under the direction of Mrs. Grace B. Soltau,
the group presented various local concerts, but
plans for a tour were abandoned when suitable
dates could not he arranged. Successful concerts
were presented at Carbonado and the Gault Inter-
mediate school, however.
The home concert in Jones Hall climaxed the
season, a large crowd attending the event.
Clear, soaring purity of voice and distinct diction
marked the group's offerings. The effectiveness
of the numbers held the attention of the audience
throughout, and drew enthusiastic and prolonged
Novel song and dance arrangements featured the
Among the highlights were incidental numbers
by the double quartet which reached near the mus-
ical idealism of the listeners.
A short slcit, "Dolls in Toyland," likewise scored
decidedly with the audience. In this number the
dolls of various nations were represented, and each
offered a dance of its country. Occasional vocal
numbers and excellent lighting effects expressed
the distinctive artistry and technical fluency of this
Perhaps the most beautiful offering of the re-
cital was the "English Garden Scene" arrange-
ment. Here, more than at any other stage of the
concert, was che grace and beauty of the group
brought to the fore, here the golden achievements
of past masters were emphasized, here the old
English numbers, sung with enthusiasm, marked
the complete yet delicate training of the singers.
Violin solos, too, added variety to the programs.
Miss Kathryn Gregg, accomplished violinist and a
member of the glee club, presented several num-
bers during intervals.
V WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
Twp mw: Dorothy Bell, Katherine Doucl, Marjorie Gardner, Gwen Leggee, Helen Ritchie, Janice Wilson, Charlotte Cook,
Katherine Larson, Jessie Steele, Dorothy LeSourcl, Alice Berry
Second mw: Jeanette Groffman, Isabelle Moore, Edythe Harlow, Betty Robbins, Kathryn Gregg, Beth Latcham, Jean Michael,
Nan Heinz, Helen Wilcox, Ethelyn Lewellyn
Thin! mar: Alice Crosby. Francis Betchart, Marie Helmet, Minnabcl Stephens, Doris Haines, Mrs. Soltau, Evelyn
Bratrud, Mary Milone, Lucille Murlaach, Carol Hanson, Thelma Gander
I page Hfly-three
ii , A i' xx ,
W fl" ' T-ef.-.r . :NE
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ALBERT nu 1
Top ww: George Tibbits, Charles Wriglmt, Donald Cooper,
Bruce Thomas, Elmer Gruwell. Robert Sconce, William Law,
Chai-le G 'lf d D' k L' k
s ui or , ic in
Second row: Betty Martin, Bonita Reeder, Kathryn Gregg, Katha
:yn Doud, Geraldine Whitworth. Clare Hartnett, Evelyn Bratrud.
Ulna Rice, Jeanne Whitworth, Edith Gustafson
V lit? IITII!
RIDAY of each week brings the week-end
-and the Trail.
College of Puget Sound's weekly publication has
won wide acclaim from students this year under
the direction of Editor Albert Hotchkin, Jr., and
Milton Foren, business manager.
The Trail has been placed entirely in the hands
of the students, who are left to rule on its policies
and determine its college measures. It has co-oper-
ated this year with everything necessary to col-
lege advancement, and has played a large part in
the progress of C. P. S.
Bruce Thomas, who was amociate editor and
chief desk man this year, has been elected editor
for the ensuing year.
Editor-in-Chief - - Albert Hotchkin, jr.
Associate Editor - - Bruce Thomas
Desk Editor - Ulna Rice
Sports Editor - George Tibbits
Society Editor - Carol Lindsay
Features - - - Margaret Swanson
Herbert Craswell, Theresa Maruca, John King,
Helen Young, William Law, Clarence Weiss, Etna
page ffly-four '
Watts, Ruth Enbody, Edith Gustafson, Nan Heinz,
Robert Young, Marie Kitchin, Winifred Cham-
plin, Dick Link, Donald Cooper, Betty Ward,
Edward Olswang, Julius Gius, Pearl Disher, Elsie
Korpela, Clarence Geissler, Beth Paskill, Betty
Martin, Elmer Gruwell.
Business Manager - - - Milton Foren
Asst. Business Manager Charles Guilford
Advertising Manager - Bonita Reeder
Circulation Manager - - Charles Wright
Managers - Thelma Gander and Rex Weick
Secretary ---- Louise Van Arsdale
Kathryn Gregg, Katherine Doud, Lois Bergey,
Doris Haines, Bonney Hardman, Mildred Eaken.
Jeanne Wliitworth Helen LiHdbfClC
BEATRICE L. S. RUMBALL
7 p ww: Char
Ml Thomas, Stanley Wardin, Fay Nace, Donald Cooper,
Scrmrd row: Ralph Brcar. Evelyn Biorkman. Mary Garnett. Nan
H Olive Rt-es, Beatrice Rumball, Edith Gustafson, Ulna Rice,
Blanche Morgan. Dick Link
URING the years of growth of the Col-
lege, the year-book has advanced in pro-
portion. Since 1919 the name "Tamanawas', has
been used. The name is derived from the aborigi-
and supernatural power.
The Tamanawas endeavors each year to give
the students an interesting record of campus life
during the year. After graduation the annual will
become more than ever a cherished possession as it
recalls the happy days of college life at Puget
Olive Rees - ---- Associate Editor
les Wright, Charles Guilford, Wilmot Ragsdale,
nal Chinook and carries with it the idea of luck RALPH C' BREAR
Blanche Morgan ---- - Editor
Stanley Wardin - - Assistant
Margaret Wheeler Margaret Utzinger
Erna Watts -
julius Gius -
Nan Heinz -
Olive Rees -
Ulna Rice -
Dick Link -
- - Classes
- - - Activities
- - Features
- - COPY
- - Sports
Charles Wright - Assistant Business Manager
Milton Foren - - Assistant Business Manager
.lack Holmes - - - Advertising Manager
Harold Gunnette, Donald Cooper, Fay Nace,
Edith Gustafson, Miles Thomas
Charles Guilford - - Circulation Manager
Ciustozns OI! the ourf
4 ROM the first day of school until the week
' of final examinations in June, the college
year at Puget Sound is broken up by ceremonials
and impromptu celebrations known as "Logger
Adding spice and col-
or, the year is opened
with Freshman week and
the ancient green cap cus-
tom. Tradition rules that
the caps must be worn by
first-year students until
Thanksgiving, when they
are burned in the hugc
bonnre at the football
Uniqueness has mark-
ed the Color Post Ceremonial as one of the out-
standing events of the college year. It is observed
twice yearly, once in the fall when freshmen are
formally matriculated into the student group, and
again in the spring when senior class members are
made alumni members.
Each class has its numerals on the color post.
These are arranged by quadrants. This year, for
the first time, there will be a reunion of all classes
of each quadrant on Alumni Day of Commence-
Among the all-college affairs which are long
awaited are the All-College Banquet and Campus
Day. Several events have been added to the Log-
ger social calendar this year with the inauguration
of All-College parties.
during the Thanksgiving
season, is of special inter-
est to fraternities and sor-
orities in welcoming back
The annual Dad's
Night Banquet led to a
new development this year
when organization of the
C. P. S. Dad's Club was
completed on the annual
night of feasting. Attorney Frank A. Latcham was
named president of the organization which plans to
lendsupport to the college in its various endeavors.
The senior and junior classes, of course, enjoy
their various frolics during the spring season. "Sen-
ior Sneak Day" and the junior-Senior breakfast
head the list of their events.
Among other traditions are the Bag Rush, Ser-
vice Contest, May Festival, Senior Day, Cap and
Gown Day, Gym Jubilee, and Senior Chapel.
DAD'S DAY BANQUET
When all Dads come to college with sons and daughters and catch the spirit of college life
for an evening. Frank Latcham, president of the Dad's Association is shown in
" Service Contest was
originated in 1926 with
the aim of promoting the
ideal of truly unselflsh
service to the school. The
tradition has been pre-
served by the staff each
year. A vote was tal-:en
among the upper classes
during the Spring semes-
ter, and the result has
been held secret until the
Charles Anderson Evelyn Bjorkman
present publication. These two leave an empty place which will be
Charlie's record during his school-life has been difficult to Hll.
PENING with a student musical recital
and followed by the impressive ceremony
of crowning the Queen, the annual May Day Fes-
tival this year was successful in its entirety.
The event honored mothers of all college stu-
Excellent weather reigned as john Gardner, the
Dulce, proclaimed Evelyn Bjorlcman as Queen of
outstanding, and was cap-
ped by his capable hand-
ling, during his senior
year, of the office of pres-
ident of the student body.
Evelyn has been a leader
in campus life, with un-
usual scholarship and
numerous activities which
have required much ef-
fort. As secretary of the
student body, she fulfilled
her duties conscientiously.
The program opened with the march of the
court. I-Ieralds were Fred Lepenslce and Robert
Evans, while attendants to the Queen were Ada
Annabel and Mildred Meader.
A maypole dance, athletic exhibition by the
Girls' Tumbling Club and sailor dance by a group
of small children, featured the program. Music
for the outdoor rites was furnished by the Girls'
the May. Glee Club.
I MAY FESTIVAL
livfl lu right: Robert Evans. Mildred Meadcr, Barbara HoHan, Marcella Thompson, Queen
lzvrlyn Bjorkxnan, john Gardner. Ralph Lemon, jimmy Davis, Ada Annabel, Fred LePenske
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Annual! C7'!6'l" Song
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UDGES of the Annual Glee Contest held
' March 3, awarded first honors this year to
Marjorie Gardner, who composed the sophomore
The song was introduced by a quartet of girls,
and drew a huge response from the audience of
more than 200 persons who attended the affair.
john Paul Bennett, director of music, and Robert
Evans, music manager, were in charge of the con-
Second place was awarded to the Senior Class
for a song composed by Douglas Babcock and
Betty Totten, who wrote the music and words re-
spectively. Other entries in the contest were the
freshman song, composed by Miles Thomas, and
the junior song by Dorothy Bell.
PEAKING on "Lincoln, a True Leader,"
K Ambrosio Paracsil, Filipino student, won the
first prize in the annual Oratorical Contest held
His masterful delivery held the large audience
spellbound, and it awarded him with a spontaneous
burst of applause when he had finished. Patacsil
is a freshman at the College, and is majoring in
English to follow out his proposed life's work of
William Law, speaking on "The Constitution
and Youth," won second honors in the oratory
event. Other students entered in the competition
were Sam Crippen, who spoke on "Imperialism in
the Pacific," and Juansita Campos, whose speech
was entitled, "A Plea to My American Friends."
The first and second place winners were awarded
fifteen and ten dollars respectively, the prizes being
donated yearly by Attorney A. O. Burmeister who
hopes to encourage a higher type of work in public
Page Nw- 1v1'11-'
.VA-il yi N 1
iii. Q .. W . ,' -.7,:j:,:"i"
FLASHES OF THE SWORD
The bonfireg Charlie "fines" the cavalryg Before the bonfireg Wcmen's Cottageg Private tumbling teamg Sigma Zz-ta'sg
Hero of the diamondg Brotherly love: Beauty atjhe house-parryg Romeo at the windowg Cloisterg Through the hosv.
page .sixty n 4 Y f
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I ' k
FLASHES OF THE SWORD
A! the game: Men's Glee Club on tourg Lunch-tirneg Women's Dormitoryg Homeward boundg Over the barg May-Pole
Dance: Making the leapg Broad grinsg Important man lto someonelg Sisterly affectiong Bread line on Campus Day, with
Betsy in the foregroundg Cloister Clusters.
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gl tCiltS of l7l'ZlVCl'y. Skill. IIHLI
ir15'3....ll1c' tm1rn:m1c-nl juust our
l2l1l52l1Es Lulze victory and Llctczll um!
In urn the l11?2lI1il1g of clwfvzxlry Low:1l'Ll
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IWIVG' 'ITN' tht' UIOVV ol H16 l'C'lIl11
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QTOZI Cf? CS
f' V,' HEN the grid season opened last fall it of which she can be proud in future years.
A found a new head of the Physical Edu- Another new face was noted on the athletic
cation Department at the college. Coach E. W. field at the opening of grid festivities. It was that
Pirwitz came from Morning-
side College to take over thc
duties of Head Coach on the
Puget Sound Staff.
Three years on the varsity
football team, playing every
position on the line, and at
times taking over fullback's
duties htted him for his work
as a grid mentor. Incidentally,
in his last year, he captained
of Assistant Coach O. F. Hite,
late of Lincoln High School
of Tacoma, where he was
coach of the Intermediate
football team, and the base-
ball and track squads. He
started out as Reserve foot-
ball coach here, but ended the
season as assistant varsity men-
tor. He also handles the Re-
serve basketball squad and the
Varsity Baseball club.
the conference championship an
Feam' the lighfesf aggrcgatlof' I Coach Hire has made a real
in the conference. After his Place for himself in the Col-
graduation he was aPP0lnted lege and the confidence of
Freshman Coach. For two - 4 students, administration and
Years. he held this Poslflofiv alumni has been shown by his
machlflg the first Year men m ' :D N selection as General Manager
all their sports. The next three " of the Associated Students,
Years he 5Pem HS 3 VUSUY hm: il., e- . 1 succeeding Professor Charles
coach on the grid squad and
head coach of basketball and
His work this year with the
Logger athletes has met with
approval from all sides. Unable,
of course, to make a championship
team in one year, he has built up
the material he had in such a way
as to insure success in the coming
years. The college and the city
like him and are back of him.
A coach whom the men admire
and will work for, a coach who
has all the qualities of clean, fair
play coupled with the skill and
finesse of the game is as necessary
as any number of top-notch ath-
letes. Since Coach Pirwitz is this
-.- .,,-..,o-, -
EDWARD W. Pmwirz
. T. Battin. Coach Hire has al-
ways taken an active interest
in all student affairs every-
where he has worked in
schools. He has made wide
contacts with the officials of other
institutions, both colleges and pre-
paratory schools. This will be of
great assistance to him in preparing
schedules and also in the selection
of athletic material.
As we look forward to next year
the athletic outlook is especially
bright because of the cooperative
effort of the coaching staff and the
loyalty of the student body. The
coaches and teams will know that
they may always depend upon stu-
dent support even as they them-
CO3Cl'l, if is CCI'fEliI'l that the MBFOOII O. F. HITE selves are their best to
and White will be assured of teams Afrifranf Cfwfb the teams and help the college.
p page sixty-fn'
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End: lunrlh year
Quanrr: fuurilr jvcfrr
Tnrklrv fnnrlh 'year
lnrfvimliun Trophy, 'ZS
I-IINGS looked pretty fair for the Logger
gridsters when Coach Pirwitz called the men
out for their first work-out on September 10. Nine
lettermen were on hand, and a bunch of fine-look-
For two weeks and more the new mentor put
his charges through long, hard work-outs, limber-
ing them and getting the "feel" of the squad. This
preliminary work proved to be a help in weeding
out the fighting material, for by the time scrim-
mages were being held, the squad had dwindled to
about forty men. The new shift and Rockne meth-
ods were troublesome for a while, but were finally
mastered and proved an asset.
A green and untried team went out to do battle
with a sailor team representing the U. S. S. Lex-
ington. Doubts as to the Logger strength was
soon dispelled as they smashed their way to a
touchdown three minutes and twenty seconds after
the first whistle. For the rest of the half the
Lumberjacks kept the pigskin in the tar territory,
long punts by navy backs keeping them from
In the third quarter the blue-jackets came back
to take the kick-off on their own 15 yard line and
march it down the gridiron for a touchdown and
a conversion. The ball exchanged hands often in
the center of the field for the rest of the canto.
The fourth quarter saw the Maroon and Wliite
machine again begin to function and charge down
the field for two touchdowns and the same num-
ber of conversions. The Loggers were on their
opponent's 12 yard line after a trip of 52 yards
when the gun ended the battle with 20-7 score.
A week later another sailor team, the tars from
the U. S. S. California, met the Loggers in the
Tacoma Stadium. Two sallies into scoring terri-
tory gave the Maroon and White a 14-0 lead over
the seamen in the hrs: quartet. The ball never
left the tars, possession until they had crossed the
line after the second quarter started.
A fighting Logger team, bolstered by an al-
most new squad of fresh men, charged across the
yard lines for two scores in the next cantos. Again
in the fourth, they crashed their way to the 22
yard line where Brown broke loose to score. They
were seven yards from another rally when the gun
sounded. The score was 33-6.
The Columbia College of Portland came to the
fray with a complete set of Logger signals and
managed to smother every play. Even with this
handicap the Lumberjacks held them and settled
the game with a scoreless tie.
It was when the Loggers journeyed to Portland
to play che Pacific team in the Multnomah Sta-
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dium that the fans were given a football treat.
Penalized 10 times for a total of 81 yards to a 10
yard penalty for their opponents, the Loggers
never gave over fighting. Twice the Maroon and
White fought to the last yard stripe only to be
penalized and lose their advantage. As it was,
despite penalties and "breaks," the Loggers man-
aged to make a touchdown in the second period
only to see the Oregonians garner 13 points in the
next two quarters. With six minutes of the game
left and a desperate hope in his heart, Coach Pir-
witz threw his reserves into the breach. To this
they responded nobly, smashing their way from
their own 26 yard marker to score and later taking
the hall for a 42 yard journey before being stopped
by the gun. Gillihan, captain, played a marvelous
game at quarterback as did LePenske at half.
Failure to convert robbed the Loggers of a chance
to tie and the final count gave Pacific the game,
On November 1, Tacoma beheld the first night
football game to be played in the Northwest. Un-
der the glare of powerful arc-lights, 24,000 people
saw a hitherto sluggish University of Washington
grid team transformed into a roaring, thundering
Purple Tornado, reminiscent of other days, crush a
fighting Maroon squad.
Beaten by every team except Whitman up until
their meeting with the Loggers, the Huskies were
momentarily terrorized as little Frank Gillihan
tore holes through them to return the hrs: kickoff
9 ". s -t' ' ,af
30 yards and to run for '50 yards the next time he
got the ball. After that first threat, Puget Sound
had never a chance, and a rejuvenated Husky
equad played stellar ball to garner 73 points while
holding their lighter opponents to a scoreless game.
The Logger morale gave way after fighting bravely
and holding the Purple and Gold to 7 at the
quarter and 20 at the half. Husky reserves, fresh
from the bench swarmed upon the held, and faced
the tired Logger eleven. 'I hus C. P. S. again went
down to defeat before their powerful rivals.
Whitman with a strong team and a stronger
pair of ends found the Loggers a battered squad of
gridsters but still with a lot of fight. Their all-
conference ends won the day for them when they
played the aerial route to its utmost. The final
gun barked when the score stood 14-0.
A long trip to Caldwell, Idaho, tired the Log-
gers and that combined with the high altitude had
much to do in sending them home with a 13-0
loss chalked against them.
It was on November 30, that the Loggers really
showed what they might do next year. With only
2 regulars in the lineup, the reserve Loggers tore
the Linfield aggregation to bits, scoring 20 points.
It was in the final five minutes when the regulars
were sent in that the opposition grabbed 2 points
through a safety.
It is with pleasure, then, that the Logger sup-
porters may look to next year's team for this same
hghting bunch of second string men, are, with
:gre Q L., f avr'
Lawrence Grimes, tackle, lsr year: George Tibbits, tackle, second year: Donald Shotwell, end, Bd year: Chester- Baker,
fullback. Isl' ycarg Dick Link, center, lst yearg Arthur Martin, end, Ist year
M page sixty-:even
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but few exceptions, freshmen. That, combined
with the fact that several men on the Reserves will
be eligible, makes the schedule for next fall appear
less formidable. .
The Logger Reserves had plenty of good mater-
ial and could have developed into a man-sized ag-
gregation had they had the proper coaching. It
was in this department that they fell down. Coach
Hite started out in the position but he was needed
as assistant mentor of the 'Varsity and so aban-
doned the squad after he had piloted them through
their first game, with Pacific Lutheran College,
which they lost 19-9. Larry McLean, one-time
Yale player and last year's Reserve mentor, next
took over the coaching duties. Other business,
however, prevented him from continuing. Sam
Learned, a transfer from the U., playing half for
the Reserves, next did what he could with his ex!
perience of a year of Frosh football at the U. He
was assisted at times by Mr. Battin.
Another drawback to the
Reserves' game was the fact
that as soon as man developed
into a football player he was
promoted to the "Varsity" and
the Reserves were left with a
vacancy to fill.
With these handicaps, they
faced a tough schedule of two
games with P. L. C. and a tilt
with each high school. Lincoln
took them down the line by a
47-0 score, while Stadium had
to work to win 13-0. The Park-
Winner johnson-Cnx Irupiralion Trophy
land squad won their hrst, 19-9, and the return
Tribute is due the players who played on this
squad. There was very little glory and a great
deal of grief. They turned out night after night,
tutored themselves, and stood a lot of buffering
from the 'Varsity in scrimmage.
Coach Pirwitz has been working up a tentative
schedule for next year, and from the appearance
of it, the Loggers will have anything but easy
They are negotiating now with definite plans in
mind for night games next season. Although it
is not certain, it is probable that there will he two
of these in the Stadium, one with the Bellingham
Normal aggregation and the other with the Col-
lege of Idaho. It is thought that these plans will
Homecoming, next year, is to be the weekend
that the Maroon and White engage the gridsters
- from the Pacific University of
Forest Grove, Oregon. This
game is slated for November
Of the ninc games tenta-
tively arranged for, five are
with Conference teams and
one with the Columbia Uni-
versity that is trying to enter
the Conference now. The
Husky game, next season, is
scheduled for Seattle. Ir is
the first time that the Loggers
have journeyed to the Husky
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Fred LePenske, half back, 3d yearg Harry Brown, halfback, Zd yearg Chester Rhodes, guard, 3d yearg Harold Dabroe, guard.
lst yearg John Newell, halfback, lst year, Bill Kellogg, fullback, lst year
ffl' - ----9--,------.. - .
I Ta. .... .. 44
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field. The arrangements were made because no
satisfactory agreement could be made concerning
the Tacoma Stadium.
The tentative schedule for next season is:
Sept. 27-U. S. Battleship at Tacoma
4-Whitman College at Walla Walla
11-College of Idaho at Tacoma
Oct. 18-Linfield at Tacoma
Oct. Z5-Willamette at Salem
Nov. 1-Washington at Seattle
Nov. 8-Bellingham at Tacoma
Nov. 15-Columbia at Portland
Nov. 22-Pacific at Tacoma
The managerial staff this year has been changed
times. So numerous have been these
shifts that it is doubtful as to whether an award
of a manager's sweater will be made to any one of
the three men that have held the position. Start-
ing the year with Richmond Mace .,
chartered for these trips. A bit of adept maneuv-
ering on his part resulted in the donation of eight
taxis to carry the players to the University of
Washington night game in the Stadium. After
piloting the Loggers through part of the basketball
season, he was relieved by Louis Grant. Lou took
over the reins and handled the supplies until the
end of the hoop season. Then, Johnny Gynn took
over the affairs and since then has supplied the
traclc and baseball men. He is slated to ill the
position next year also.
Darrell Thomas, captain and number one man
on the varsity tennis five, has handled the affairs
of the net men in an able manner. The team made
a trip to Oregon under his guidance and he ar-
ranged for the Conference meet held here on May
Assistant managers have been Bob Cheney,
Carl Eshelman, Ross Mace and
at the helm, the Loggers went
through the football season with
two out-of-town trips and the rest
of the games played in the Sta-
dium. It was due to Rich's business
ability that trains and busses were
Under the supervision of the
manager these men see that the
equipment is always in good condi-
tion. The laundry is cared for by
them. The football season in the
busiest time for the assistants.
- ' 'C.- , .. .
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Larry Hamm, quarter, Ist year: Tom K1-gley, end, lst yearg John Cather, tackle, lsr yearg Ray Sulkosky, guard, lst yearg
Fay Nate, guard, lst yearg Jack XVorden
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HE outlook for the Maroon and White in
the hoop sport this year was discouraging.
But while the Loggers were forced to go through
the entire season without a Conference victory they
furnished games worth watching and showed ma-
terial that will have to be reckoned with next year.
Only one letrerman appeared when the call for
basketball turnout was sounded. This meant an
inexeperienced team, to be developed by a coach
new to the school. The result was a real credit to
Coach Pirwitz had encountered this same diffi-
culty with all his teams this yearg green and in-
experienced men. But with his enthusiastic and
courageous spirit to leadrhem, the candidates fell
ro work to give all they had and learn all they
could for the sake of the future if not the present.
They have learned the Pirwitz system, and next
year will see practically all of them on the court
and under the hoops, so the season may be counted
a success in spite of the scores.
The team, while surpassed by most of its op-
ponents in scoring, always showed smooth co-ordin-
ation and plenty of fight.
On their trip ro Oregon the Maroon and White
met defeat at the hands of all but one team. That
team was Albany College. This game was played
as the last of the tour. The Loggers won by the
score of 33-19 and came home with a smile. They
had finally struck their pace. In the early part
of the tour they had been forced to taste defeat at
the hands of Whitman and Linfield at Tacoma,
Columbia at Portland, Linfield at Tacoma, Col-
umbia at Portland and Linfield at McMinville.
Two games were played against Willamette at
Salem, but the boys of the Oregon capitol city
proved too much for the Loggers and they were de-
feated in both tilts.
The end of the trip,however, was the win from
Albany. Then the Maroon and White came smil-
ing home to cake the Columbia University basket-
eers down the line to the tune of 22-20.
These last two victories will be the starting point
for next season, and show what the Pirwitz system
will do when given even half a break.
Naturally no outstanding stars can be developed
in one short year, but Grimes, husky 220 pound
guard played consistent ball all season and should
go over big next season. Grimes has more speed
than the usual man of his weight. His Freshman
standing means that he has three more years to
play. He is call and his combination of height,
weight and strength all play when it comes to tak-
ing the ball off the backboard.
Kenrick, also a freshman, showed the most
scoring promise of any of the new men. He has a
deadly eye for the basket. He is good at cluding
the opposing guards and placing himself in posi-
tion ro score. Much is expected of him.
McCoy, diminutive running mate of Grimes, in
the guard position, shoots well, also. He has floor
covering ability and can handle difficult-passes.
Ed McCoy, Eugene Piety, Van Mclfenny, Lawrence Grimes, Frank Bowers
page :eve ty
YQ I9 AM Y
Kegley is a nice rangy center with an excellent
eye. His height is about right and he has the dis-
position of a basketball player. He takes well to
coaching, covers the floor fast and works the ball
in the right direction.
Piety showed surprising strength and in the later
games proved the danger that he can be to his op-
ponents. He is capable of developing fast speed,
jumps well, can shoot, and has the qualities out of
which good centers are made.
Van McKenney, though a junior, played varsity
basketball the first time this year. He had al-
ways been regarded as dangerous on fraternity
teams, and because of his fight and spirit was a
great held to the team.
Fred LePenske, the one letterman who returned,
is always a capable player in any position. His ex-
perience counted in many critical moments. He
still has a year to go.
The reserves ought to be sending a few good
men up to the Varsity next season. This year they
had a ragged schedule, but got in their practice and
fundamentals according to regular routine. They
helped the building of the varsity by affording
good practice for the first string and next year
are expected to do more than that.
The reserve men are handled by Coach Hire,
who came new this year from Lincoln High School
where his teams had had unusual success. The
same handicaps faced him with the reserves that
faced Coach Pirwitz with the varsity, but the com-
bination of coaches is strong, and their system is
The reserve schedule included games- with Se-
attle Pacific College, Camrnerano Brothers, city
league team, Knapp's Business College, Pacific
Lutheran College and a number of practice games
with preparatory schools.
Much is expected next year from the men who
made up the reserve squad this season.
The Inter-Fraternity League championship was
closely contested this year. The Sigma Zeta Ep-
silon and the Alpha Chi Nu were rated to fight
for first place honors. The Sigma Zetes, true to
predictions won all their games to lay undisputed
claims to the cup, while the Sigma Mu Chi team
came up like a "dark horse" and captured second
place with but one loss.
There was much favorable comment on the
games played in this league. Often new and 1111-
expected material is shown up by these games.
They are closely and hard fought, and help arouse
interest in the sport.
Basketball is a sport that is always packed with
thrills. The game is clean, open, fast and inter-
esting to spectators, even when they do not know
all the fine points. Tacoma has always been a
splendid basketball city, and the College of Puget
Sound's Maroon and White squad looks forward
to next year with confidence.
Fred Lepenslte. Tom Kegley. Edwin Kenrick, Delbert Bowler, joseph'Tomko
f Q A
T it I9
Top row: Delbert Bowler, Tom Kegley, Lloyd Doty, Yoris Van Patter, Coach Pirwitz
Serand row: James Gillespie, john Garnero, Frank Bowers, Rex West, Carlton Wood
Third raw:-Ed McCoy, Robert McKay, Robert Young, Carl Eshelman, Harold Gunnette, Kelly Weiss
HE first track event of the year was the Uni-
' ' versity of Washington Relay Carnival held
May 3d at the University. Puget Sound sent
four of her stars to defend the title of fastest
Medley Relay team in the "B" class schools. This
title has been held hy the Loggers for several
year. Two of the men were ill, and in no condi-
tion to run, but fought through gallantly to talce
second place for the Maroon and White. Those
that represented the Loggers were: Doty in the
220g Plummer, 4409 Teats for the 8803 and Young
in the mile run.
Plummer, the 100 yard dash star, ran the dis-
tance in 10.4 to equal the carnival record. This
gave C. P. S. second place at the Carnival.
The Loggers met Bellingham Normal cinder
men on May 9, losing 76-58.5. The meet was
held on the Logger field. Plummer came through
to heat the conference record for the 100 yards.
His time was 10.1 seconds. Later he won first in
the 220 yard dash and the broad jump. His time
in the 220 was 23 flat.
Bellingham took lirsts in the 440 and 880 runsg
the mile and two mile runsg the high and low
hurdlesg and the javelin throw and pole vault.
Puget Sound placed first in the 100 and 220
dashes, broad and high jumps, discus and
It was "Jing" Garnero, giant Logger athlete,
pulled the Maroon and White out of a had
when he tossed the shot 40 feet 7 inches and
twirled the discus for a total distance of 128
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The class meet, held at the first of the season,
proved a walk-away for the Freshmen, and showed
the school to have some likely looking material
amongst the first year men.
Lloyd Doty, former Lincoln High School lum-
inary, flashed into form to take the most points
with a total of 18 2-3. Al Plummer, from Kirk-
land, garnered 15 rallies to take second in the race
for high-point position. Garnero, representing the
seniors, captured firsts in the shot put and discus
event to total 10 points and rate third. The classes
in the order of their points were: freshmen, sopho-
more, senior and junior.
The main point of interest, however, is the Con-
ference meet which is to be held May 30 and 31.
It is scheduled for Walla Walla. Six schools will
probably be represented. They are Willanmette,
Wlxitman, Linfield, Pacific, Idaho and Puget
Coach Pirwitz is not certain as yet as to who
will hear the Maroon and White colors. The only
man slated so far is "jing" Garnero, at one time
title-holder of the Conference in the shot put. The
Loggers will be handicapped by the loss of Plum-
mer, who is leaving school early. Those who are
almost certain of making the trip are: Young,
Doty, Tears, Eshelman and Bowler.
The four years work of Gatnero has been out-
standing in the weight events. His graduation will
leave a difficult place to fill. Most of the men
competing this year were new in the track events
as well as in the other sports and the Loggers are
as optimistic in looking forward to next year in
track as in the others. The time it takes to build
teams will be well spent and the fruits of the hard
work of Coach Pirwitz will come to light in the
next few seasons.
Under his tutelage the new material this year
has been shaped into first-rate track-men. They
have the characteristic of coming through under
the fire of an important meet with results which
far exceed the hopes of those who base their dope
on practice showing.
Miles Thomas, duke: Robert Young, king, Wilmot Ragsdale, duke
page seventy-th ree
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HE diamond pastimers, under Coach Hite,
' this year have enjoyed rather a 50-50 pro-
position so far. The number of games played this
year totals fifteen, of which they have taken
seven. Only two Conference games have been
played, however, and both of these were lost.
The season started well with victories over the
10th Field Artillery team at American Lake, the
Buffelin Lumber Company team, and the Fife ag-
gregation. The scores were 25-2, 7-1 and 5-4 re-
The Maroon and White struck a snag, however,
when they played the Bellarmine College nine.
This team turned out to be a hard-hitting, clean
fielding aggregation and captured the game with
a 5 to 4 score.
A trip to Seattle to play the Huskies resulted in
a 20-2 loss. The Purple and Gold had too much
wrapped up in her hurlers, a department in which
the Loggers are not particularly strong. This game,
however, brought the two schools together the first
time since the basketball season and was enjoyed
by both teams.
Pacific Lutheran College, playing on its own
diamond, took the Loggers, 3-2. Plummer did
some nice pitching in this game, allowing but two
hits in the five innings he was on the mound. This
was a great encouragement to the team for the
rest of the season.
The Loggers then dropped a practice tilt to a
team from the Tacoma Smelter. The final tally
was 2-l. In spite of the loss the Logger pitching
staff showed improvement. But hopes were some-
what dashed when a game in Centralia with the
Junior College there resulted in a 9 to 6 loss.
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The University of Washington repeated their
first performance when they came to Tacoma and
played the college team on our own field. How-
ever, the score was but 8-0. This helped to show
the improvement of the Loggers during the sea-
son because the Husky team was itself greatly im-
Pettibone did some excellent pitching in the next
game to bring a win to the Loggers over the Cen-
tralia Junior College. When the game ended the
score stood 13-5. A trip into Oregon resulted in
two losses for the Maroon and White players who
lost to Columbia 17-7 and Willamette 18-0. Paul
Purdue crossed up the Pacific Lutheran men in
the last game to win by 6-4. His slow ball seemed
to be unfathomable to them.
Two games remain on the Logger schedule be-
fore the season is closed.
Puget Sound is billed to meet Columbia in a re-
turn game on May 24th. Since the last game
with the Portland aggregation was played in the
rain and on a strange field the Loggers have hopes
of vengeance similar to that they gained on Cen-
tralia Junior College.
A week later the Bellingham Normal School
nine will come to Tacoma to play the Loggers.
Both teams have improved since their last game
and it is hoped that the Puget Sound aggregation
will score a smashing victory.
The baseball outlook was not bright this year.
Few lettermen and a late start were handicaps. But
for next year hopes are high. The coach knows his
material. The schedule will be better balanced and
prepared early. The men will nearly all have had
The Logger nine met the Pacific Lutheran Col-
lege pastimers on the home grounds on May 21
and took the Gladiators down with the score of
6 to 4. The Parkland men started the scoring when
they took a three run lead in the second inning.
For two frames, they held this lead, then in the
fourth the Maroon and White sent men across
the plate for two counters. In the next canto, the
Puget Sounders swept into the lead when they
garnered two more tallies. The Black and Orange
tied in the sixth and in the next the Loggers got
warm and sent over the two winning markers.
Pretty pitching was featured by Paul Perdue, dim-
inutive slow-ball artist, who did some nice work in
the pinches. He allowed the Lutherans but six
The second game of the Logger-Gladiator series
was a repeat in victory for the Maroon and White.
The Lumberjacks playing on a strange field, at the
U. S. Veterans' Hospital, smashed out enough
Tap nw: john Gynn, Paul Perdue, Deane Pettibone. Donald Goldie, Louie Spadafore, Coach Hire, john Maruca
Second mir: Alfred Plummer, Fred LcPenske, Joseph Spadafore, Louis Grant, Edwin Kenrick, Chester Baker, john
Garnero, joseph Tomko
clouts to make the final score 19-3. Joe Spada-
fore, pitching for the Puget Sound squad did some
nice work with the wet ball. Gynn and Maruca
worked well and had a double play worked to
perfection. Three hurlers were thrown against the
Logger sluggers but it was of no avail and it was
entirely a Logger day.
Meeting Columbia on May 26, the Loggers took
them into camp with a 7-5 score. The game was
featured hy the heavy hitting of joe Tomko and
"Jing" Garnero. Tomko got a homer and 'ijingn
a three-hagger with the bases full.
Bellingham came to Tacoma to meet a crip-
pled Logger squad. With several of the team on
the track trip, the Loggers were unable to hold the
Normal men and went down to a 13-I defeat.
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Van McKenny, Govnor Tents, Eugene Piety, Francis Chapman, Darrel Thomas
A .1617 S
HE Logger net and racket stars, this year,
' started the season with but one letterman
on the squad. Coach Pirwitz and Darrel Thomas,
manager, arranged a ladder tournament for the
thirty-seven men signed up. The list was headed
by Thomas and Frank Neyhart, letterman from
last season. Neyhart was obliged to drop from the
play, however, as he was too busy with outside
work. The tournament ended May 1 with Darrell
Thomas, Francis Chapman, Van McKenney,
Govnor Teats and Eugene Piety placed respective-
ly in the first five position. This was the squad
that represented the college in all the matches.
The Maroon and White raclceteers made a trip
to Oregon, playing two schools, this season.
Reed College was played on May 14-15, upon
their courts. The Loggers were defeated 4-3 in
these matches. They then journeyed to Salem and
engaged the Willamette net men. Puget Sound
was victorious in these matches taking the Salem-
On Saturday, May 24, they again, met the Reed
players, this time on the home courts. The Log-
gers turned the tables on their opponents and cap-
tured the meet. The Logger second squad played
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the varsity of the Pacific Lutheran College as a
preliminary to the varsity matches. The Puget
Sound Reserves cleaned the slate taking all of the
five men on the ladder. The personnel of the
matches. The second squad consisted of the next
team was: Clarence Petersen, Dave Martin, Wil-
liam Law, Arthur Swan and Preston Onstad.
On May 30 and 31, the Maroon and White
played host to teams from six of the colleges of
the Northwest here for the Conference meet.
These matches were played here on the Puget
Sound courts and six schools were represented.
They were: College of Idaho, Linfield College,
Pacific University, Willamette University, Whit-
man and College of Puget Sound.
Whitman was victorious in these matches, their
star man Oswald was unbeaten in the entire con-
ference tournament. There were three men en-
tered from Puget Sound. The doubles team, Piety
and Chapman lost to Whitman in the first round,
6-4, 6-3. McKenney representing the Maroon
and White in the singles carried through to the
finals after winning from the College of Idaho.
He met defeat, however, at the hands of Oswald
of Whitman. The score was 6-0, 6-4, 6-0.
WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM
Evelyn Bjorkman, Margaret Alleman, Grace Link, jane Porter, Dorothy Raleigh, Betty Martin, Mamie Baker
I ' ' .
OIHCII S 6111715
IJURING the 1930 season the women's tennis
' team engaged in intercollegiate competition
with Reed College, Willamette, Linfield, Pacific
and Pacihc Lutheran.
The varsity tennis team was chosen by tourna-
ment and the members of the team in order of
ranking were: Margaret Alleman, Betty Martin,
Dorothy Raleigh, Jane Porter and Grace Link.
These five players accompanied by Miss Mildred
Martin, coach, made the trip into Oregon. On
the tour they won twenty out of twenty-five
matches. They won all their matches at Linheld
and Reed, only losing to Willamette seven to three.
For the less experienced players the intermediate
tournament was held. The championship is as yet
divided as we wait for the hnals. From those who
entered this tournament we expect some splendid
work next year. Many of them will probably
make the varsity team.
For beginning players, or those with little exper-
ience, classes in tennis were organized and regu-
larly instructed in the science of the game. Later
these participated in a tournament which revealed
several surprises in the way of promising material.
Women's tennis is taking a more and more im-
portant place in the athletic schedule of the col-
lege. The successful tour, which brought much
favorable publicity to the school, awakened more
interest in the sport, among both participants and
The excellent Brown courts have aided mater-
ially in making tennis a major sport at the College
of Puget Sound.
Tennis is the only sport in which the women of
the College of Puget Sound may meet competitors
from other campuses. In 1928 the first inter-col-
legiate games were undertaken. In 1929 no trip
was made, but Puget Sound was host to visiting
teams from Oregon.
Evelyn Bjorkman and Grace Link graduate this
year. Although this will weaken the team, the re-
maining players are strong racqueteers and will
uphold traditions next year.
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JUNIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
JUNIOR VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS
XXLXOIYICII is Sporfs
URING the year 1929-1930 more girls par-
ticipated in basketball than have ever par-
ticipated before in the history of the College of
In the inter-class tournament the Juniors play-
ing a fast and speedy game defeated every team
and repeated their win of 1928-29 and again took
the championship. They were followed closely by
the Seniors who led the Sophs. The Junior team
was composed of the following girls: centers,
Dorothy Raleigh, Betty Martin, Minnabel Steph-
ensg forwards, Margaret Cheney, Isabelle Moore,
Margaret Allemang guards, Margaret Hill, Lillian
Boyd, Theo Barwiclc.
Never before have the sorority games -in the
inter-sorority series been as interesting. The teams
were very evenly matched and four games were
won by one or two points. The championship
games were played on the night of the Gym Jubi-
lee and a hard fought battle was waged between
the Independents and the Kappa Sigma Thetas.
The Thetas won by a score of 34 to 28 and con-
sequently won for a second time the Sixth Avenue
Business Men's trophy.
A new tradition was inaugurated by the women's
athletic department when the members of the all
star basketball team played the Pacific Lutheran
women's team. Playing fast and clean basketball
that is seldom seen in inter-collegiate competition,
the college team defeated P. L. C. The game
was packed with thrills and it was not until the
last quarter that the victory was certain. The
final score was C. P. S. 42, P. L. C. 37.
The members of the all-star team were Grace
Linlc, Lillian Boyd, Georgia Johnson, Betty Rob-
bins, Betty Martin, Margaret Swanson, Margaret
Hill, Margaret Alleman, Donna Farmer and Ruth
The inter-sorority series brought out as large and
enthusiatic audiences as did some of the men's in-
ter-collegiate games. The gym at noon during the
time of the series was the scene of some breathless
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THETA INTER-SORORITY CHAMPIONS
MONG the other sports that the women
' ' ' of the college engaged in besides hockey,
tennis and basketball were volley ball, baseball,
archery and tumbling.
The Juniors took the honors in volley ball, win-
ning by scores that were far above those of their
In the baseball series the Freshman B team cap-
tained by Donna Farmer gave the combined Jun-
ior and Senior team some unlooked for competi-
tion. However the Junior-Senior team won as
usual. This team consisted of Grace Link, Betty
Martin, Margaret Cheney, Ruby Moos, Theo Bar-
wick, Lucille Veatch, Margaret Alleman, Isabelle
Moore, Lillian Boyd, Minnabelle Stephens and
Margaret Hill, captain.
Archery was the most popular sport with more
first year women participating than in any
other sport. Upper classmen however did not
turn out in very large numbers. The freshman
team composed of Fay Sherwood, Alice Crosby,
Marion Langton, and Emily Nightingale took first
place and the Junior team second place.
The bow donated by Mr. M, Morgan as an
award to the woman making the best record was
won by Nuggett Bishop.
JUNIOR BASEBALL CHAMPIONS
Hiking, this year, was made an individual sport,
each girl handing in each month a report of the
number of miles she hiked. It was necessary for a
girl to hike not less than twenty miles per month,
or 150 miles for the year in order to win the 125
points required for a letter. The Ruth Wain-
wright trophy awarded to the girl who has hiked
the greatest number of miles during the entire
school year has not yet been awarded.
The other new sport introduced by Miss Martin
was tumbling. .The tumbling squad held prac-
tices every week and gave exhibitions at the Gym
Jubilee and on May Day.
After strenuous practicing they achieved expert
rendition of several difficult and spectacular
stunts. On the lawn at the May Day fete they
presented a colorful sight in their vivid costumes
of red and white.
The squad was composed of the following wo-
men: Jane Griewe, Betty Robbins, Donna Farmer,
Bonnie Hardman, Louise Van Arsdale, Mamie
Baker, Mary Garnett, Mabel Miller, Irma Bloom-
quist, Margaret Hill, Mitsuo Suzuki, Ione Fix,
Muriel Bresemann, Lillian Boyd, Gladys Homstad,
Betty Martin and Hannah Wells.
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During the past year thirty girls earned their
first year award, six girls won their second year
sweater and four won the blanket awarded to
women who have won four letters.
Hockey was a new sport introduced to the Col-
lege of Puget Sound women for the first time by
Miss Mildred Martin, the new physical director.
It was the first sport of the year and was very
popular with all the women. Instead of having
class teams as is the custom in all other sports, four
teams of even strength were picked from the en-
tire school. The names of these teams were: "The
Dribblers," "Socem Sisters," "Loggerettes," and
"Splinters." The last two were composed of Fresh-
men and all the others were from the upper classes.
The most interesting game in the series was the
championship game played between the "Sockem
Sisters" and the "Dribblers." The "Dribblers" won
the game and the championship by the score of 3-2.
Upperclassmen on the "Dribbler" team were:
Gladys Homstad, Margaret Cheney, Margaret
Hill, Lillian Boyd, Margaret Alleman, Theresa
Maruca, Minnabel Stephens, Betty Martin, Isa-
Spring hockey was also enjoyed by the women
and although no teams were picked, more women
participated than in the fall turn-outs.
r. i " UL.:
The general physical education classes include
not only lectures on health, posture, and nutri-
tion, but offer training and experience in the
technique of the chief sports. This elementary
training brings out individual possiblities among
the students and serves to awaken interest in the
Coming as a decided forward step in the Phy-
sical Education department for women, is the an-
nouncement that, beginning in the fall of 1930, a
major may be taken in this department. Miss,
Mildred Martin, the coach, has had considerable
experience in her department, having spent one
quarter at Harvard University where she majored
in physical education, and was director of swim-
ming. From Harvard, she brings many new ideas
and plans for the college department.
A number of new courses have been planned for
women interested in athletics. Courses in kine-
siology, history of physical education and sport
technique, besides a great many others, are prov-
ing to be very novel and many of the women who
are taking up physical education work are plan-
ning to pursue these various angles of the work.
Beginning in the fall quarter of 1930, women of
the college will be required to have two years credit
in physical education. At the present time, only
one year of physical education is necessary. This
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innovation is in accordance with the rule followed
by other college and universeties. Ir is believed
that this will benefit the student materially as it
is found that after a year of physical education, the
majority of students discontinue this work and
thus fail to secure and maintain the health and
vigor which they as college students should have.
This increased requirement is directly in line with
the general policy of the college to raise standards
Beginning next year women may major in phy-
sical education. This will answer a need and meet
a demand which has been felt by the college for
Women planning to teach will be able to com-
plete their work at Puget Sound in physical edu-
cation and will be completely equipped to carry
on work in the high schools of the state. This is
a service to the entire Northwest and is in keeping
with the expansion program of the college. The
college feels that the physical education for wo-
men is as important as that for men and therefore
make this work an integral part of the curriculum.
The playground field is one which is coming to
be of great importance. The demand for super-
visors of playgrounds, who have had the proper
training in physical education far exceeds the sup-
ply. This demand is felt from the Tacoma Play-
HOCKEY TEAM IN ACTION
ground Department and from the entire North-
It is work for which a specific training is nec-
essary. Playground directors ate requiring college
training in playground directors and in making
plans for the supervision of playground activities.
The expanded program of the College of Puget
Sound physical education program for women will
adequately prepare women for directing work of
this type in parks and on playfields.
All kinds of games for the general playground
are taught, as well as methods in handling the
children who frequent the playgrounds. Athletics,
the scheduling and planning of meets and matches
are also stressed.
Another held which is rapidly growing is the
woman's, or girls' athletic coaching in high schools
and girls' schools, as well as women's athletic asso-
ciations. The advanced classes of the college will
give instruction in these types of physical educa-
Special attention is also given to the leading of
girls' recreation groups and organizations, as well
as to corrective excercises which are for the benefit
of the women themselves, but are of particular use-
fulness in various kinds of social work.
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Members of the organization who attended col-
n 128 151.0178
' " varied are
the organizations at
Puget Sound. These
organizations add to
the social life, but
also train in initia-
tive and co-operation.
The clubs open to
both men and wom-
en comprise the
three literary socie-
ties, the three honor-
ary national frater-
nities-Pi Kappa Delta, honorary debate frater-
nityg Theta Alpha Phi, dramatic, and Pi Gamma
Mu, for social sciences-besides the various de-
partmental clubs and the social fraternities and
Of the societies open only to women, Spurs is
the only national organization. The Women's
Letter Club is composed of women who have
earned one letter or more in sports. The social
sororities are as yet only local in nature. Member-
STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
Dean Stevens. Lillian Boyd, Gordon Alcorn, Beth Latcham, Miss Crapser
ship in the Y. W. C.
A. is open to all wo-
men in the college.
Otlah, the women's
organization, is open
only to senior wo-
The men's hon-
are Iota Tau, honor-
ary journalism fra-
. ternity and the Let-
termen's Club. There are five social fraternities.
The Y. M. C. A. membership is open to all men
of the college. The men's service club, the Knights
of the Log, is a local organization.
These organizations all have different purposes
as is shown by the names, and practically every
student has an opportunity to take part in the
activity in which is he most interested. Activities
aid greatly in making a well-rounded life.
f 1 ammfz LI
l little known organization on the campus Miss Edwards fsecretaryl, Mr. Frederick, Miss
' ' is Pi Gamma Mu, national honorarv
social science fraternity, which has Washington
Alpha chapter on this campus, organized in 1928.
The purpose of this newest honorary is to promote
scientific study of social problems.
The membership includes seniors, alumni, and
faculty members who are interested in social
science and have done some worlt in that line.
lege the past year are: Mr. Battin, Mr. Davis,
fr,-vf-w A, 4 V I
f t .
Martin, Mr. Matthews, Dr. Regester, Mr. Slater,
Dr. Sprague, Miss Stevens, and Dr. Weir fpresi-
dentl, of the faculty. Elmer Austin is an
alumni member. Seniors belonging are Pearl
Pearson, Eloise Sanders, Darrel Thomas, and Betty
Totten. John Rademalcer, who is attending the
University of Washington but who is to graduate
with the Puget Sound Class of 1930, is also a
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THETA ALPHA PHI
Firrt row: Alice Qlohuson, Wendell Jones, Williani Law, Margaret Miller, Elizabeth Pugh
Serum! row: Reitha Gehri, Minnabel Stevens, Janice Wilsoii, Professor Georgia Rencnu. Professor C. Sheldon Holcomb
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HETA Alpha Phi, national honorary dra-
matic fraternity, has as its purpose the
promotion of interest in dramatics and the honor-
ing of those who have succeeded in that activity
at the college.
Reitha Gehri, dramatic manager, led the frater-
nity through a successful year. Wendell Jones
was vice presidentg Margaret Miller, treasurer, and
Alice Johnson, secretary. Professor C. Sheldon
Holcomb was adviser to the group.
I KAPPA Delta is the national honorary
' debate fraternity at Puget Sound. We have
the Waslmington Alpha chapter organized in 1922.
Its purpose is to promote debating and to make
it a prominent activity on the campus.
Shigeo Tanabe was presidentg Douglas Babcock,
vice presidentg Georgia Johnson, secretary, and
Sam Crippen, treasurer.
PI KAPPA DELTA
Fin! raw: William Law, John Rademaker, Margaret Swanson, Robert Evans, John O'Connor, Olive Rees,
Shigeo Tanabe, Lester Seinfeld l
Scrmxd mir: Samuel Crippen, Pearl Disher, Carlton Wood, Georgia johnson, Professor Holcomb, Bonita Reeder,
Twp mir: Evelyn Bjorknxan, Lucile Veatch, Professor Georgia Rcneau, Betty Totten
Strand rmv: Inez johnson. Margaret Swanson. Pearl Pearson, Eloise Sanders
TLAH club, organized in 1922, is open
to senior women who have, through three
years of college work, maintained an average of
"B" or above. Other qualifications are womanliness
and service to the college.
Officers for the year 1929-1930 were: Lucile
Veatch, presidentg Margaret Swanson, vice pres-
identg and Betty Totten, secretary-treasurer.
The women who will carry on the organization
next year were pledged in May. They are: Janice
Wilson, Beth Latcham, Edna Baril, Dorothy Ral-
eigh, Esther Jean Mathie, jean Mudgett.
-e f -
fofa , au
I-IE purpose of Iota Tau, local journalism
fraternity, is to encourage individual worlc
in journalism, to maintain high standards in stu-
dent publications and to support new journalistic
ventures. It was organized in 1927.
The men pledged to this honorary this spring
were: Milton Foren, Charles Wright, Charles Guil-
ford, Bruce Thomas, Albert Hotchlcin, Emory
Franzen, Fred Le Penske and William Law.
The officers for this year were: George Tibbits,
president, and Ralph Brear, secretary-treasurer.
Fin! raw: Ralph Brear, Charles Guilford. Elmer Austin, William Law, Albert Hotchlcin. Emory Franzen
Serum! row: Charles Wright, Dean Allan C. Lemon, George Tibhits, Milton Foren, Wallace Drake
Top row: Ruth Seaton. Doris Wakeneld. Georgia Johnson, Muriel Bohn
Second row: Dorothy Malone. Florence Newficld, Mamie Baker, Irma Bloomquist, Louise Liddle
Third ww: Thelma Gander, Lucille Murhach, Nan Heinz, Clare Hartnett, Tommie Scrimshire, Mary Frances LcPvnsln-
HE national Spurs grew out of the local
pep organization, the Ladies of the Splin-
ter. In 1926 a national charter was granted the
local women. Their duties are of the same nature
as before, however. The members usher at school
functions, repair athletic equipment, and perform
many other duties when called upon.
HE Young Women's Christian Associa-
A ' tion offers numerous opportunities for
worlc in varied fields, including social service work,
social life, and help in the orientation of freshmen.
The worship hours in the little chapel have been
especially beautiful this year, and the programs
have been well planned and of much interest.
Mrs. Soltau of the faculty told the women of some
of her experiences in Korea and brought some of
the examples of Korean hand work in embroidery
The organization was vefy fortunate this year in
having a campus adviser, Miss Marcia Seeber of
the Seabeclc Division, and also Miss Ann Silver of
the Tacoma Girl Reserves.
Miss Henrietta Thompson of the national or-
ganization also paid a visit to the campus for a
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Their successful year was largely due to able
officers. Clare Hartnett and Lucile Murbach were
president and vice president respectively. Doris
Wakeheld was secretary, Dorothy Malone, treas-
urer, and Louise Liddle, historian. Dorothy Ral-
eigh, junior, was student adviser and Mrs. Hallen,
short period, giving those women who had not
been to Seabeclc an opportunity to meet her.
Much of the credit for the successful year goes
to the leadership of Evelyn Churchill. She was
ably assisted by the other officers and the cabinet,
working with the various committees. Dorothy Ral-
eigh was vice president, Carol Hanson secretary,
Mariam Cleveland, treasurer and finance chair-
man, and Evelyn Bjorlcman was undergraduate
representative. Other cabinet members were as
follows: Betty Totten, program chairman, Janice
Wilson, social chairman, Pearl Pearson, serviceg
Betty Pugh, world fellowshipg Olive Rees, discus-
sionsg Esther Jean Mathie, libraryg Alice Moore,
room, Marjorie Gardner, camp and conferenceg
Margaret Miller, publicity, Katherine Bair, fresh-
KNIGHTS OF THE LOG
Tuff row: Richard Link, Albert Kemp. Harold Gunnclte, Robert McKay, Wilniot Ragsdale
Srrmxd ww: lan Gordon, Preston Onstad, Fay Nate, Edward Rich, Jack Worden, Clarence Peterson, Delbert Bowler
Third mir: Richard Poole, Thomas Winsor, ArloSSeaton, Rfx West, Ross Mace, Carlton Wood, Miles Thomas,
tanlcy Dis mer
lflllgllf'-S' of the Log
HE Knights are always willing and ready to
' ' perform any work for the betterment of the
associated students and the college. They help
wherever needed, but their special duties are re-
pairing the athletic field, conducting athletic events,
and selling tickets. Their work is often done
without much recognition, but they are satisfied
if their work is of help to the college.
Their willingness and conscientiousness were
both shown this year at the night football game.
HE Christian organizations have greatly con-
' ' tributed to the students' character and thc
promotion of high standards of living, as well as to
the social life of the campus.
In the Y. M. C. A. programs of outstanding
interest were the talks given by Dr. Griffin on
physiology, by Dr. McCaughey and other speakers
of note. The Y. M. C. A. also sponsored chapel
speakers who gave interesting information to the
whole student body. These were Mr. William
Corbett, who spoke on economics, Mr. McCulloch,
on the Literary Digest survey, and Mr. and Mrs.
Troope of New Zealand.
!,,,-,X ,Lg V -Q .
They were employed to guard the field and after-
ward turned the money over to the associated stu-
The officers for the first semester were: Ross
Mace, president, Norem Otteson, vice president,
Rex West, secretaryg Stanley Wardin, treasurer,
Jack Worden, sergeant-at-arms. The second sem-
ester Clarence Peterson was presidentg Ian Gordon,
vice president, Preston Onstad, secretary, Harold
Of the social events, the freshman mixer spon-
sored by the Christian organizations jointly was
the first one of the year. It enabled freshmen to
become better acquainted and have a social time
together before the upper-classmen returned to col-
lege. A skating party was the only social under-
taking the second semester.
Shigeo Tanabe was president, Leonard Unkefer,
vice president, Carl Eshelman, secretary, and Paul
Pugh, treasurer. Other members of the cabinet
were: Arthur Allsworth, program chairman, James
Moore, deputationg Charles Jerauld, publicity,
Ralph Cummings, Hnance, and Fred Hardin, mem-
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MATHEMATICAL ROUND TABLE I
Winnifred Howe, Carol Lindsay, Milan Michcner, Owen Kinnaman, Professor Hanawalt, Leonard Farstveclt, Harold
Skramstad, Evelyn Biurkman, jean Fuller, Miriam Cleveland
feouncf 7i1!1lff Xlf'!Ul7ll'll .s fmffel' Q lub
I-IE Mathematical Round Table is a valuable
organization for students of mathematics, as
it supplements the worlc of the classroom and
brings modern mathematics to the attention of the
students. Features of the meeting are usually one
main dissertation by one of the members, with dis-
cussion following, and topics which have recently
come to the attention of mathematicians.
Officers for the year were: Milan Michener,
president, Jean Fuller, vice presidentg Leonard
Farstvedt, treasurer, and Mariam Cleveland, sec-
HIS honorary athletic organization for wom-
' ' en is composed of those who have earned one
letter or more in women's sports. The main event of
the year is the annual Gym jubilee held in Janu-
ary. It is a means of earning money for extra
equipment for the department of physical educa-
tion. Another feature of the organization is the
annual breakfast held in june for the admission
of new members and for election of officers.
Grace Link, winner of the fourth year award,
was presidentg Ruby Moos, treasurer, and Isabelle
WOMEN'S LETTER CLUB
Tap row: Isabelle Moore, Margaret Hill, Margaret Cheney, Georgia johnson, Grace Link, Evelyn Bjorkman,
Mabel Miller. Mamie Baker.
Second row: Betty Martin, Margaret Alleman, Teresa Maruca, Margaret Swanson, Lutile Murbacli, Ruby Moos,
1 in 1- ., ,,-V1-wvfvf-X... iff- , - '-'
A A Q N e- R.. .
CHRISTIAN SERVICE CLUB .
Tap row: Charles Jerauld, Arlo Seaton, Charles Hall.
Second row: Elmer Tveter, Leonard Unlrefer, James Moore, Shigeo Tanabe, Inez Johnson, Pearl Pearson
'l'l:irrl Row: Ambrosio Patacsil, Dorothy Bowen, Olive Bartlett, Margaret Cheney, Haru Semba
lfourllz Row: Marion Johnson, Theo Barwick, Frances Spencer, Lucille Murbach
W N N 5 5
Q,!II'li'9fI.?Il? e C-?l'Vl,CfP Q ,lib
HE Christian Service Club was organized
" in 1928 for those students intending to
take up religious worlc as an occupation or as an
avocation. The purpose is the promotion of the
ideals of Christian living and service.
James Moore led the club through the year with
Alice Moore as vice president, Olive Bartlett as
secretary, and Charles Hall as treasurer. The
chairmen were as follows: deputation, Inez H.
Johnson, morning watch, Leonard Unkefcrg pro-
gram, Pearl Pearson, publicity, Olive Bartlett, and
membership, Charles Jerauld. Professor Freder-
iclc was adviser for the group.
HE Cosmopolitan Club is also a compar-
' atively new organization on the campus.
Its purpose is to promote international friendli-
ness, ancl brotherhood among all, regardless of
race, creed or religion. It is composed of all for-
eign-born students on the campus, with an equal
number of Americans.
The officers who have successfully led the club
through the year are: first semester, president,
Shigeo Tanabeg vice president, Leonard Unlceferg
secretary, Winnifred Howe, and treasurer, Augus-
tine Santos. The second semester, the officers were,
respectively: Arlo Seaton, Elmer Tveter, Raymun-
do Cabanilla, and George Teraoka.
Tap row: Leonard Unkt-fer, Paul Suzukc, juansitn Campos, Prof. A. L. Frederick, Arlo Seaton
Sc-rnnrl nnr: Kamenosuke Teranishi, George Teraoka, Raymunclo Cabanila. Timiteo Reys, john Hayatsu, Joe Valdepane
Thin! ww: Mariano Viernes, A, Ledesma, Emilio Cortesi, Shigeo Tanabe, Mariano Belong, Ambrosia Patacsil,
l"uurll: Row: Pedro Baldoria, Eligio Saturnino, Olive Bartlett, Frances Spencer, Betty Martin, Camilo Serrano
.-.'. 1, - '- I .11-, "' 'rw
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1 " ' rf Rik, '
Top raw: Bernard Goiney, Deane Pcttibone, Glen l-lalmer. Second row: Elizabeth Mann, Marjorie Gardner, Leonard
Farsrvedt, John King, John Gardner, Yates Van Patter. Jack Holmes, Eldon Chuinard. '1'lu'rz1 row: Elvin Lien, Ward
Soult, Homer McCollum, Harold Skramstad, Professor Henry, Bernard Elliott, Ross Cory, Kelly Weiss, Richard Adams
C1G1Hl.f"?1 Society f,cfffc+1'12w11 is Qlub
I-IE Chemical Society in 1928 replaced the
if Science Club. It is open to all students
majoring or minoring in chemistry. One meeting
each semester in the form of a banquet features
a prominent speaker. The purpose is to interest
the students in the application of chemistry to in-
The Chemical Society will sponsor an Open
House in the Science I-lall every alternate year.
Each department arranges an exhibit and de-
monstrates various processes used in manufacture.
This did not take place this year but plans are
already in progress for the event of next year.
The offices for this year were ably filled by
John Gardner, presidentg Ross Cory, vice presi-
dentg Homer lVlcCollom, secretary-treasurer.
page niuetyalwo '
i I l
Y V l
aw., Ja .
HE lettermen's club is the men's honorary
' ' athletic organization. Though never having
taken a very active part in campus affairs in the
past, Coach Pirwitz has plans of making this one
of the most influential organizations on the cam-
pus. It has been suggested that the Lectermen's
Club supervise Freshman-Sophomore relations dur-
ing the first semester.
The men who are members of the Letter Club
are all outstanding athletes. They form the back-
bone of the teams upon which they play as senior
members. Their experience and superior training
places them in a position to exert influence over
the incoming students.
Officers for the year were: Fred LePenslce, pres-
identg Chester Rhodes, vice presidentg Chester Bak-
er, secretary-treasurerg Larry Grimes, sergeant-an
i ,- - - . . aaa- ,,
lit! A K 1 -,,, ,"':.. "
I " 1 ,, ,
Blanche Morgan, Helen Lindheck, Virginia Bigelow, 1V1?rgarelgGi1lpatrick. Mrs. Tait, Margene West, Margaret Utzingvr
ll XOIHHII is !jOI'lHl'fOI'-Y
HE women's dormitory is known as Sac-
' ajawea cottage. At present it accommodates
only seven women from out of town. During the
first semester, an organization was kept up as has
been done in the past, but due to the small number
the second term, this was dropped. Annette Losson
was president, Winnifred Howe, secretary, and
Margaret Utzinger, treasurer.
Mrs. Marie Tait is housemothcr. One of the
ji N innovation in organizations on the cam-
' pus this year is the club of which only
past presidents of the A. S. C. P. S. are members.
The aim of the organization is to help to maintain
traditions and to aid the president of the A. S. C.
P. S. but in no way to influence the policies of the
administration of the A. S. C. P. S.
As far as the presidents can be traced, the mem-
bership includes the following: Edward Andrew
Schaper, president in 19165 Huber, 19173 Carl
numerous things she does for the girls to live up
to the name as housemother, is to bake a cake for
each girl who has a birthday during the school
Among thc good times that the girls had was
a dinner party held at the home economics suite,
consisting chiefly of strawberry short cake. A
swimming party was also included among the good
fs 9 Qifub
Curtis in 1918, Mabel Amende in 1919, Ernest
Clay in 1920, Anton Erp in 1921, who was vice-
president taking the place of Wallace Scott, who
did not return to collegeg Alfred Matthews in 1922,
Everett Buckley in 1923, Chester Biesen in 1924.
Eldon Chuinard in 1925, Harold Huseby, 1926,
Torrey Smith, 1927, Amos Booth, 19285 and
Charles Anderson in 1929. The presidents have
chosen Professor Alfred W. Matthews as their
Chairman for the coming year and Eldon Chuinard
. ., v .. . , ,A x
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jr LMOST co-
the beginning of the
college was the rise
of literary societies
on the campus. Be-
fore the organiza-
tion of fraternities
and sororities, the
literary societies were
the most infiuential
organizations on the
Only two of the
original societies are
still in existence. I
These are Philoma- l
thean and Amphic- 3
tyon, organized in 1
1905 and 1906 re- l
spectively. The ad-
vent of social frater-
nities did not replace
the societies except
to make them more literary in character. In 1924
there was felt a need for another society, due to
the increasing enrollment, and Altrurian was
The Inter-society Council is the medium for
regulation of activities and problems which arise
between the societies. The membership includes
two members from each group. Grace Link was
president this year, and representative of the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee. She represents Amphic-
tyon, as does also Preston Onstad. Isabelle Whit-
field and Betty Pugh fsecretaryj are Philomathean
members, and Edna Baril and Arthur Weber rep-
The council is not a well-known organization,
being seldom mentioned, but it is indispensable,
especially in the rushing season. An important
work is arranging for the inter-society debates, an-
nual friendly clash between the clubs. The Philo-
mathean was victor this year.
The officers for Amphictyon the first semester
Bonita Reeder, Florence Newfield. Art Weber, Preston Onstad,
Edna Baril, Grace Link
' vice president, Eve-
lyn Bjorlcman, secre-
tary, Mable Miller.
' corresponding secre-
tary, Rex West,
treasurer, Inez John-
son, chaplain, Hazel
arms. The second se-
mester saw Wilbur
Goss as president,
ably assisted by Haz-
el Betchart, vice
president, and the
other officers: Rex
arms, and Inez John-
through the first se-
mester. Other officers were: Ruth Seaton, vice-
president, Betty Pugh, secretary, and Arthur Mar-
tin, treasurer. Bonita Reeder was elected pres-
ident. Olivc Bartlett was secretary and John Rob-
Altrurian officers for the first semester were:
Edna Baril, president, Milan Michener, vice pres-
ident, Alice Moore, treasurer, Berniece Patterson,
corresponding secretary, Arthur Weber, secretary,
Ross Cory, historian, Shigeo Tanabe, chaplain,
Wilbert Nelson, sergeant-at-arms, Mary O'Con-
The second semester officers were: Jean Mud-
gett, president, Harold Slcramstad, vice president,
Alice Moore, recording secretary, Margaret Bix-
by, corresponding secretary, Charles Wright, ser-
geant-at-arms, and the remaining officers were re-
were: Carlton Wood, president, Lucile Veatch, elected.
page ninety-four Y ,H g v ,
. " .- I nf- I s'
dwg , ....... I A,
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,cr Q. -..44.lq,L:g - , kc, ,
Fin! mir: Gordon Alcorn, Dorothy Bowen, Fred Hardin, Marian Johnson, Alice Moore, Harold Skramstacl
Scmml ruw: Hugh:-y Arnettc, Edna Baril, Theo Barwick, Margaret Bixby, Harold Brown
Third ww: Margaret Chrney, Mildred Eaken, Grace Grimes, Jeanette Groffman, Georgia Johnson, Mabel jones
Fuurtlr mw: Spencer Matncy, jean Muclgett, Arthur Weber, Charles Wright
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flzrlfalifbfyolz l,l.f6'l'iIl'vV Socfefy
lfirxt roW- Evelyn Biorkman, Alice johnson, Inez Johnson, William Law, Grace Link
Second ron'-Pearl Pearson, Beatrice Rumball, John Rademaker, Melba Alleman
Third' rmv-Ruth Barter, Bertha Berg, Hazel Betchart, Virginia Bigelow, Nuggett Bishop
Fourth raw-Frances Bjorkman, George Champlin, Etta Mae Coffey, Carl Eshelman, Robert Evans
I I ,gl-:l'..:i.j
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1 4.,' F x
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Arlljzflfcffyoli ,oI.f7C'l'Ell'.Y Socfcfy
Firsl nmf: Pauline Fullerton, Reitha Gchri, Margaret Gilpatrick, Wilbur Goss. Wixxifrcd Holm
Scmrzd mw: Bc-th Lalclmm, Vesta Macomber, Mary Matheson, Mable Miller, Portia Miller
Thfm' ww: Mary Nlilone, Blanche Morgan, Lucile Murbach, Preston Onstad, Margaret Telford
Fuurlh row: Doris Wakefield, Erna Watts, Mas-gene West, Rex West, Carlton Wood
x -K: l ' A A x , 4,15 x
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'wiv' ' s, v ga , gf l""'kL'x.1
P!I1.!Ol'1'1ilf!1Cill1 Lftervlljy Society
First raw: Ralph Kennedy, Mildred Meader, James Moore, Ruby Moos, Elizabeth Pugh
Second row: Olive Bartlett, Winifred Champlin, Charles Hall, Charles ,Icrauld
Thin! row: Arthur Martin, Betty Martin, Florence Newfield, Bonita Reeder, John Robinson
Fourlh row: Augustine Santos, Dorothy Schonborn, Frances Spencer, Irene Whitfield, Isabelle Whitfield
,pre--X A A : ,. y , - I 1 eu
HXXYY 4' .F-Va, fl R' I A 'rr xrifihf find., .EY
A ,.,,.,m.rf -Zvffgiil' ' Af' ' X ' ' ' Lfff' 1 'A W" -HTTP, kv.
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lirirl row: George Tibbits, Arthur Allsworth, Gordon Alcorn, Wallace Drake, Wendell jones
Scumd vow: Charles Green, Lester Seinfeld, Robert Young, Chester Rhodes, Fred Le Penske
'l RATERNITY life began on the Puget
' Sound campus in 1921-22. Since that time
they have developed rapidly. Before then, liter-
ary societies were the leading social organizations.
In fact, some of the fraternities grew out of these
literary clubs. Sigma Zeta Epsilon was formed
from the H. C. S. club, men's literary group.
Sigma Mu Chi grew out of the Amphictyon Lit-
erary Society, in 1922. Delta Kappa Phi was or-
ganized the same spring, Alpha Chi Nu in 1923,
and Delta Pi Omicron in 1927.
The fraternities are the center of social life for
the men. In 1923 the quota of membership for
each was raised to forty, so that a larger group of
men is affiliated.
Part of the building plan is to erect fraternity
houses on the campus which will be leased to the
various organizations. With the membership in-
creased from thirty to forty, it is possible to main-
'1 s I
tain a house. Until the campus houses are built,
the organizations maintain houses near the campus.
This is convenient for fraternity men living out of
The aims of each fraternity are service to Alma
Mater, attainment of high scholarship, the form-
ing of lasting college friendships, and social train-
ing. To attain the latter a number of social func-
tions are held during the year. To encourage
scholarship the men of the faculty have presented
a loving cup to the fraternity standing highest. The
Sigma Mu Chi fraternity won it in January.
Problems among fraternities, the regulation of
rushing and activities of common fraternity inter-
est are referred to the Interfraternity Council, con-
sisting of two members from each fraternity, and
the presidency going to each group in turn, the
office of secretary being elective. George Tibbirs
was president for this year. '
by an .I if .3 7 N N K
Czagrf' XX Qfijbji-5 '1 '4VI1,fAA'4l-k' XJ
ALPHA CHI NU
Fin! ww: 1930 Charles Anderson, Darrel Thomasg 1931 Marcus Anderson, Harold Brown, Glenn Downton. ,loc Ladlcy,
Fred LePenslce. Second row: Chester Rhodes, Donald Shotwell. Third row: 19.72 Julius Coplan, William Kellogg, William
Martin, Roscoe Miller. Floyd Somers. 1933 Emory Baker, Delbert Bowler. Fourth row: Stanley Clark, Edward
LePenslre, Fred Renschler, Harold Sand, Ray Sulkosky, Alfred Van Trojan, W. F. Williams.
A,lfI!lf'I Clin' 1' lu
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER: OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
President, ,,r,,,,A,,,, , ,,,,,.,, Fred. LePenske ,W President ,.... .... . ..,.... G lenn Downton
Vice President. ,..... ....,.... D on Shotwell Vice President ..... ........, C hester Rhodes
Secretary ,.,,..,, . ,.,,,,,..,.,. ........ R oscoe Miller 'm:f'l,,"4,'lg Secretary . .....,....,........... .. ...,., Arthur Poole
Corresponding secretary .,,.,... ....... G lenn Downron i Corresponding Secretary .,..... ......... J oe Ladley
,. - u
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, A,,,, J u lius Coplan "nl ,lv Treasurer ........... ........... . . ,.v.. Julius Caplan
I-lisrorian ,,,,,,,q,. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, H arold Brown ' Historian .,....Y. Fred Le Penske
Sergeant-at-arms ,.. .,..... Chester Rhodes Sergeant-at-arms ,..,,,. Don Shotwell
page one hundred r
l A ll' il if ' -1 rrwwifwwir1-r'- 'SN
h ij CMH. n . U
DELTA KAPPA PHI
First raw: 1930, Arthur Allsworth, Albert Hotclikin Jr., Wendell Jones, William Law, Yates Van Patterg 1931, Carl
Eshelrnan, Richmond Mace, Arthur Martin. Secund row: Homer McCollom, Harold Porterg 1932, Edward Burrough,
Elmer T. Gruwell. Third row: Robert Neilson, Herbert Phenicie, Charles Porter, Paul Pugh, James Ramsdell, Jay
Snow. Fourlh mw: Stanley Wardin, 1933, Richard Adams, Delwen Jones, Robert McKay, Roger Niman, Eugene Piety.
James Sharp, Oscar Utgaurd.
julia Capfm Jin'
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER: OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
President ., ......................................... Richmond Maru Pr-aside,-rr ,,,,,,,,,M,W ,v,,.,,,, w,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,5 , W illiam Law
Vice President. ..,.,. ......... W illiam Law V159 Pfesldenf ------- ---- ---'--- C I fl E5helmlH
Secretary .,.....,....,.....,..... ....... S tanley Wardin Secretary "" ""' """"" " """" """ E dward Burmugh
, . I C d' S ...... .....v.. W d ll '
Corresponding Secretary ....... ......... E dward Burrcugh .F K orrespon mg ecretary an e Jail?
LQ? Treasurer . .......................... ......... H erbert Phenicre
Treasurer "'A""""" """ ' " "A" Welldell 'lanes Aff Sergeant-at-arms ... .,..,.,,., Stanley Wardin
Sergeant-at-arms ...., ........., L eonard Elsbtec Advisor ---,-'K---A---,,----A- A--AA--A p mfessm. Nlatthews
Advisor ...,,...... ...,......,...,..,,...... P rofessor Matthews Treasurer .W ..... H... ....... - ..... . .......... - ..... Wendell Jones
Council Representatives .,,,i, ,.,.,..,,,.,.,.,,,.,.,,,..,, C ouncil Representatives . .....,.......... ..... .
Wendell Jones. Arthur Allsworrh Wendell jones, Arthur Allsworth
page one hundred um'
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rg Xxx Lg 1 r ffm ii H gdb - 515.3
1 L 1, .fy ' NJ
DELTA PI OMICRON
Top raw: Raymond Doelcen, Wallace Drake, Vernon Layne, Harold Skramstad, Ross Cory, Francis Darling, Emory Franzen.
Second raw: Wade Coylcendall, Charles Malin, Lester Seinfeld. Third raw: Claude Hostetter, Wilbert Nelson, Morris Gray,
Spencer Matney, Jack Worden, George Champlin. Fourth raw: Wilbur Crothers. William Ewell, Kenneth Fanning,
David Martin, C. Wallace Neisen, Preston Onstad.
.ljeftfz JJ' Ql77l.Cff!'CDII
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
President ...,......,.............,......... -.,- .... Raymond Doclcen
Vice President .,...... .....,..... T ,jack Worden
Secretary - ,................... . ............. Wade Coylcendall, Jr.
Corresponding Secretary ,... - ..,,.. . ,..,,.. Wilbur Crothers
Historian ..,., ....,.,......,.........
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
President ...... ,.....,.....,.,...................., F ra ncis Darling
Vice President, .....,. . ......... Leonard Farstvedl:
Secretary .,...,...............,... ......... C harles Malin
Corresponding Secretary ...,... .....,... W ilbur Crothers
' in ,, rl h
r- I., ",,
3, . ' 4.-
'x -' '
' ....,. , Lester Seinfeld
Historian .. ......,. ...,.
Guard ,... .,....,.. F rancis Darling
Advisor .... ...,..,... . .... . . ,... ...,,.,. M r, Warren Perry Guard -'-f-' -----'-' K enneth Fanning
Fraternity council representatives ., ...,.. .. ..,..... Advisor ...........,.............,...,............. Mr. Warren Perry
Wallace Drake, Lester Seinfeld
Fraternity council representatives, ...,.,,......... ..
House Manager ..............,...... .,.......,.... C harles Malin Wallace Drake, Lester Seinfeld
page one hundred two ,
-13 f H". N?-gl? fa. ,
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A B P 1'9" I 1. - 1 rl lf-Tiff lm" "ff" Ml., live: V .. . P -LLWI Y XAXX-S ri" " SQ-I:-
X44124, Nw 'Hg fEf3J..,,,3 fl-X' ' Mfr"
SIGMA MU CHI
Fir!! row: l93l Marvin Steinbach, Robert Evans, George Tibbitsg 1932 Bernard Goiney, Wilbur Goss, Oscar Huseby,
Edward Rich. S4-ronil row: Rex West, Carlton Wood, Robert Youngg 1933 Wilson Bartlett, Donald Cooper, Richard
Link, Fay Nace. Third row: Clarence Petersen,Wilmot Ragsdale, Robert Sconce, Miles Thomas, Thomas Winsor.
engine: Alu Cilili
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
President ,......,...........................,...,......... Robert Evans President ............................................ Franklin Neyharr
Vice President ,,,,,,,.. ........., M ai-vin Steinbach I- , Vice President ...,.. H. ........ ...,.... - .... B ob Evans
Serrqrary ,,,,.,,, ,........ W ilbur Goss i l S ecre tary ,,.....,....,. .- ..... Bernard Goiney
Cor, Secretary ,,,4,,,r, ..,.. C arlton Wood 2 ii Cor. S ccre tary .... ........,. .......... E .,. Rex West
Treasurer ,,A,,,,, ...,.. G eorge Tibbits 5 Treasurer ,..,,.. ,....... , George Tibbits
Higrorian ,,,, ........ B ernard Goiney I Historian .. ........ Carlton Wood
Editor .....,.... ...,....,..... .......r... R o bert Young Editor .,e..,........ ....... .......................... . E dward Rich
Com' "e"'m""i3Zf.3ti:a"1eizyi4:gz,"'cs5egz Tibbits cmd' "e"'mn'afSZ3,iign,Tirf491a:zzg"agar: Tihbits
Sergeant-at-Arms ,. .....,...,.,.........,..... Franklin Nevharr Sergeant-at-Arms ......-.... H .....-.........,.. -.Oscar Husebv
page one hundred three
rvnm I L
SIGMA ZETA EPSILON
First mw: I930, Gordon Alcorn, Ralph Brear, john Gardner, John Garnero, Frank Gillihan, Norman Klugg
Elmer Austin, 19293 1931 Milton Foren, Louis Grant. Serund rurv: John Gynn, John O'Connor, Ralph Tollefson:
1931 Fred Arnston, Harry Brown, Charles Green, Lawrence Grimes, Charles Guilford, Strand Hillehoe. Third row:
Ralph Matson. Deane Pertibone, John Robinson, Charles Wrightg 1933 Frank Bower, Robert Cheney, Julius Gius,
Kermit Heggerness, Oswald Heggerness. Fourth row: john Jacobson, Torn Kegley, Robert McCullough, Arthur
Robbins, Myron Shnrrard, Morris Summers, Arthur Swan, Govnor Tears, Rex Weirk.
ewllfglllil c"'l'z1 l 511311017
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
P,-ggidenp ,.,, F ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,v,,,,, , ,john Gardner President .........r....., .s......,,,,,,,..,.,,.., , Y Norman Klng
Vim President ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, J ohn Garner-o Vice President ........ ,,.. John Garnero
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.. ...... R alph Tollefson Secretary ....... .,.....,.....,....., .......,. H a rry Brown
Corresponding Srcrcrary ,,,..,, ,,,,,.r H arry Brown , F 7. Corresponding Secretary ,,,.,., ,...., . ,John Gardner
Treasurer ,,,, ,, ,.,,. - ..,,........, ,..,.,., G ordon Alcorn Uri.,-5-Z Treasurer ,........,.................. .s...,. G orclon Alcorn
Editor ,,,,,,v,,.,,,,,., ....,. N orman Klug .fl Eli-ll Editor ...,,, .,....,., ......... J u lius Gius
Sergeant-ar-arms .r., ,,..,...r C harles Wright Sergeant-abarms r.,, ,.,.,.,..... R alph Matson
Advisor .,,,,.,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,..,.., Professor McMil-lin Advisor ...,.,.s,,,.... H ..... ...,..., P rofessor lVlcMillin
Cgunril rgpresenrarives ,,,,,,,.,...r,..r,,,, - ...,,,...,.,,. Council representatives . .
Charles Green, Gordon Alcorn Charles Green, Gordon Alcorn
Auditor ,,., ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E l mer Austin Auditor .. . .. ,,,r,,, .,,,,, . Elmer Austin
Home Manager ,,,,, ,,,,,,, J ghn Gym, House Manager .. .. john Gynn
page om' Inmdred four
fyfy-'xxx d- W I -"GJ-S X
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W one were ei-ef Al'be
Fin! row: Dorothy Raleigh, Grace Link, Elizabeth Totten, Margaret Hill
Sr-fund mir: Lurilr: Veatch, Helen Young, Beth Latcham, Evelyn Churchill
N a u
5 OI'Ol'IIil vs
X T the present time there are four so:ial
A social sororities. Although Kappa Sigma
Theta was organized under that name for many
years, it was not approved by the administration as
a sorority until 1920. Delta Alpha Gamma was
formed October 5, 1921. In the following spring,
Lambda Sigma Chi was formed from the Am-
phictyon Literary Society. Alpha Beta Upsilon,
the newest sorority, was formed in 1926, but has
already made a name for itself in these few years.
At present each sorority has a room in Jones
Hall. Two sororities have secured houses for next
year and it is expected that by fall each sorority
will have its own house. In time there will be
sorority houses located on the campus.
The ideals of the sororities are social worth,
womanliness, scholarship and friendship. To pro-
mote scholarship, Dean Stevens has offered a cup
to the sorority attaining the highest grade-standing
for a year. Lambda Sigma Chi received the cup
Competition in basketball is very lceen, the
championship team being awarded the Sixth Ave-
nue Business Men's trophy. The victors in 1930
were the Kappa Sigma Thetas.
The groups are anticipating the time when they
will be affiliated with national organizations, for
then the sisterhoods will mean much more and will
bring added prestige to the college.
The Inter-Sorority Council regulates the rush-
ing and other activities of the sororities. It is
composed of the president of each group and an
additional member from each. The offices of
president and secretary fall to each sorority by ro-
tation, the new officers taking up their duties each
semester. Beth Latcham was president the first
semester with Beatrice Rumball as secretary. The
second term, Grace Link was president.
page -one hundred Uv:
fW'P'Wv'rrriw"1 -?T..-it wx
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y f . 1 1 2 W F A, 1 1 W .7 , - .,.. .M
6. Xxx C' . , 1 r l. Q. I 'Lil ,AMN ian... ,.,, .,w.Q?1-5
Q ' 1 1- 2 K2 . Q! Alle.,
ALPHA BETA UPSILON
Firrt row: 1930 Alice johnson, 1nez johnson, Marian Johnson, Grace Link, Beatrice Rurnball, Margaret Taylor.
Lucile Ventchg 1931 Lillian Boyd. Second row: Josephine Iams, Dorothy Lesourd, Mary Milone, Jean Mudgett.
Third row: Mary O'Connor9 1932 Florence Newfield, Bei-niece Patterson, Tommie Scrimshire, Dorothy Turley,
Doris Wakefield. Fourth row: 1933 Nuggett Bishop, Edith Gustafson, Margaret Lammers, Helen Lindberk, Vesta
Macomber, Lora Mae Nuttall, Marjorie Powell, Margaret Telford.
f1ljJf1z1 Be-in jysifon
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
President wYw,,,,,,,, -, ,,,,, ,, ,.A,,,,,,i,,,,,.,,, ,,Bearrice Rumball
Vice President ......,,.... -.. ...... .. ...,.........-.Y Martha Siler
Secretary .... Y... . .. v-.. .A.A --.-A
Cor. Secretary .... .
Treasurer ..... .......... ........ ...,..m..,.
.. ....... Lucile Veatch
,-, Margaret Taylor
Edircr ,,,r ww, ..,,. - ..,.....,... Edith Gustafson
President .,,...,,......,.....,....,............ ....,..,. L ucile Veatch
Vice President ,... .....
Cor. Secretary ...Y.....
, Dorothy Le Sourd
Historian ,..,,,.., ....... ....,, F 1 orence Newfield Historian ..,. ...,. ........ J o sephine Iams
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... - .......... Dorothy Le 'Sourd Sergeant-at-Arms .,... .... Dorothy Turley
Advisor mn., ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,A ,,,.,., ,. .......,. Miss Brown Advisor ................,......... ........, M iss Brown
Council Representative ..,,,.... .- ...,. Grace Link Council Representative .,........ .,.,.., G race Link
page one hundred :ix I
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Lyn r-' Xxxgif' 3 ' A ' 1 e 1 W9-f U5-"
'U Rixzfflq ' ' Awxir'
DELTA ALPHA GAMMA
First ww: 1930 Ada Annabel, Mildred Meader, Theresa Marucag 1931 Edna Baril, Grace French, Beth Latcham,
Esther Jean Mathie, Portia Miller. Second row: Minnabel Stephens, Mary Westcott. Third raw: Geraldine Whitworth,
Helen Youngg l932 Muriel Bohn, Helen Brenton, Georgia Johnson, Mary Frances Lepenskeg 1933 Lois Bergey, Fourth
row: Pearl Disher, Alice Erhart, Patricia Flynn, Dorothy Krogstad, Mary Evelyn Matheson, Blanche Morgan,
Beth Paslcill, Jeanne Whitworth.
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
President ,.,.,....,, .,.. .,....... B e th Latcham
Vice President... ..... .............. E llen Stcnsrude
Secretary ...,..,.. ,.,.....,.. . ............, G eraldinc Whitworth
Co rrrs pending Secretary ,....,.. ............ M ary Westcott
Treasurer ..,.................. .. .......,..,. Georgia Johnson
Editor .,.,.,..... Geraldine Whitworth
Historian ..... ..... ...,,.... H e len Jeanette Brenton
Sergeant-at-arms ............. ........... ,...... A d a Annabel
Mrs. Matthews, Mrs. Cochran, and Mrs. Poole
Council Representative .,,,,,,r,,,,.,,, Mildred Mander
Vice President .,.......,.. -.. .... ..,,,..... M ary Westcott
V4 A M . 'wus Secretary .,..,.,..... .. ........,. - ....,....,..,.... Muriel Bohn
TQ F Cor. Secretary ....,..... ....... E sther Jean Mathie
S. :F Q Treasurer .......... ...- ........... Georgia Johnson
1 H 5' Edirgr ,.,,.., .... .c ...Geraldine whirworrh
1 ll Historian ......,....... .,........ H elen Jeanette Brenton
' ,, Sergeant-at-arms ,........... ............... .. ..... A da Annabel
Advisers ,....................... .. ................... .. ................
Mrs. Matthews, Mrs.
Cochran, and Mrs. Poole
.............,....... Beth Latcham
page one hundred seven
1 E . 17-'fffimfbvuqn - u iq ..i:wi',, . .ujlilfg vvrwrvni F-1 rl .. i'T1!r7-in-era , Aw Y Q'
f N " " 'if - ' U . Av, eLWK'5.,d7,f5'..f'll ng. . . ii ie i -, , - wgiimd
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rye- -V., QIAQXLIE, ggi, lu' 154- r mx,
KAPPA SIGMA THETA
First row: l930 Isabelle Anderson, Evelyn Churchill, Margaret Miller, Eloise Sandersg l93l Alice Berry, Margaret
Cheney, Ruth Fredrickson, Marie Helmer, Margaret Hill. Second row: Saima Kennard, Katherine Larson, Isabelle
Moore, Olive Rees, Helen Ritchie, Janice Wilsong 1932 Irma Bloomquist, Thelma Gander, Marjorie Gardner. Thin!
raw: Genevieve Grimes, Clare Hartnett, Lucille Murbach, Betty Robbins, Jennie Teevan, Louise Van Arsdaleg 1933
Melba Alleman, Catherine Bair, Muriel Breseman. Fourll: mw: Katherine Doud, Ione Fix, Kathryn Gregg, Jane
Griewe, Elsie Korpela, Gwen Iseggee, Priscilla Magill, Elizabeth Mann.
lfapfm CNILQIIIEI FIYJEILZI
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER:
President .... . ........... ...... ..,. ,... - .......... . . .
Vice President ......
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... ......
Inter-Sorority Representative ,,.......,
page une lnmdred eighl
- ,..,., Thelma Gan
V VA. 5.
- .s-- '-H.. , .M
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER:
Presidenc .,,.,4,,..., ....,................,..,.,,. E velyn Churchill
Vice President ...... ...... ,I anice Wilson
Treasurer ........ .,...... H elen Ritchie
S ecre tary ,....., ,.,. ....., K a thcrine Larson
Cor. S ecre tary .,,. .,....... T helma Gander
Sergeant-at-Arms ..., ..,.......,,. ..,... E l oise Sanders
Inter-Sorority Representative ..,.,,, . ..., H Margaret Hill
l will , " A"- .
, ,ibaukn I V
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far-,TE7f??fw Ai V I H F ' I
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u.,y.'w..rii,,,ig:,-- ' J, L' . f 4
LAMBDA SIGMA CHI
l'irrI ww: l930 Evelyn Bjorkman. Pearl Pearson, Elizabeth Pugh, Elizabeth Totteng 1931 Jean Fuller, Betty Martin,
Dorothy Raleigh. Isabelle Whitfield. Second ruw: 1932 Mamie Baker, Frances Bjorkman, Edith Eddy, Carol Hanson,
Bonney Hardman, Vera Hardman, Louise Liddle, Shirley Morris. Third ww: Bonita Reedcrg 1933 Charlotte Cook,
Wlinifred Holm, Marjorie Judd, Marguerite Kelso, Marie Kitchin, Ethelyn Llewelyn, ,lean Michael. Fourlh row: Louise
Montgomery. Myrlc Neyhart, Bernice Radis, Esther Power, Ulna Rice, Margaret Wheeler, Helen Wilcox.
-EIIIIACIEI uslglllil CII
OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR: f
.-4.1, e .
President ,,.,,,, . ...,..,,....... ..................., B etry Totten -,F,L5,i V U...
Vice President ,...., ...... E velyn Biorlrman i- lu
- 1 i
Secretary ...,,.,,. ....... C arol Hanson ,'
Cor. Secretary ........ .....,, P earl Pearson T
Council Representative ....
K I al l I
V, H H H ,
f f 1 3 f x 'I A 0 '
w-3 .JL -F
T ' 'J
, 5 i' ' - ' '
rm - -. f-mi'
, 4- '1 Ly' ' ' , "'
.....,,,. Betty Martin
-..-,.. Edith Eddy
...,.. Mrs. Cromwell
one lnmdrea' nine
colorful clmp in Cala and Vlmcllsl
riclilmg on :1 Llonlwy, the court jeskur
LlOtl1 the ,long IIOLIFS sl'1o1'l:c'n, Lim
sucl, lwours Qlanldeum, and Llotlw en-
courage' an l'U1igI'1tS of the realnw
lnefore the Inattle. XVCICCJIIIC every-
XVl'1Cl'C l'lC iS, SO l'l121l1C XV2ly HONV I'Ol'
page one hundred len
'fi' ff ,, "X
- - K - V ' Uv M v,-I :H 4,21 Q ' 9 R ' LAM .
Q W A - ' - ,f E Ll 57
Q29 5,K-CX?j?,Jvx5 ' v i: "' " ,flow-QNJ up
M, uf. ryjjafim
The elephant, the 4
elephant, how grievQ
. . I i
ous was his mien. I
His ears hung .
down each side his
head, his trunk hung
The peewit in the
pepper tree was sing-
ing out his heart. In
glee the filly-loo-loo
bird was practicing
his art. The camel
wiggled off his hump
to please the gay gi-
raffe. The baboon
walked upon his
hands to make the ostrich laugh.
But the elephant, the elephant, he was so sad and
He looked as sad as if there were a tempest in
his tum! Some tempest which his pride concealed,
that raged in secret there! As if he might have fed
himself with more busto than care!
The elephant! the elephant! what was it caused
Ah! Lawd! 'twas unrequited love that made
him suffer so!
It was not something that he'd had for dinner
or for lunch that tied the piteous pacliyderm in
such a painful bunch.
Ir was not something in his tum.
'Twas in the heart above!
The elephant! the elephant! he suffered so from
A little mouse, a playful mouse, that skittered
o'er the floor ,had devastated of his heart, had
rent it, rind and core!
A skittish mouse, a dainty mouse, a mouse all
dressed in gray, had sown the seeds of love in
And laughed and run away!
"You are so big and clumsy, sir, you are so
coarse and fat!"
'Twas so she mocked and jeered at him, and
then she left him flat.
Says he: "I'll diet for your sake! I will rake off
a ton, if you will only be my love and call be honey-
The dignified U! professor finds a pet, and doffs his dignity f?j
to pose as court jester.
"Although I dear-
ly love my food, I
vow I'll cease to eat!
"I'l1 sacrifice my
fling it at your feet!"
She only laughed
and jeered at him,
and twitched her
saucy nose, "Ch,
sir," she said, mmuch
prefer the lither sort
The elephant! the
elephant! 'twas sad
to hear him mourn!
H e cursed the
Lumbering breed of brutes from which he had been
"In spite of all my flesh," says he, "which makes
me look a brute, my soul is just as slim as yours, as
agile and as cute! My spirit slithers through my
dreams as lithe as any snake! My spirit leaps from
twig to twig and sings within the brake! In dreams
my soul goes twittering like a cricket on a log! In
dreams I leap ten times my length as light as anv
frog! Oh, this is not reality, this great and clumsy
bulk! The real Me is the spirit, sweet, that scorns
this grosser hulk!"
The elephant! the elephant! it made by heart to
bleed to hear him moan and call on fate, to hear
him sigh and plead!
And she,-she was not all a flirt! She had her
moments, too, of gentleness and kindness, and eyes
that dimmed with dew!
"My dear," she said, "your noble soul conquers
my lighter mood!
"I could not wed an eight ton truck . . . and yet,
your heart is good! Perhaps we'll both be born
again upon some kindlier sphere and realize the
perfect bliss that we are losing here!"
The elephant! the elephant! although her words
were kind, mere speech is far from weak, too weak
to cure his ailing mind!
He moans and murmurs in his trunk, his mien
is sad and glum. And he will moan and murmur
so cill death, till death doth come!
page one hundred eleven
4,-X ff, me -fmos.
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llflmf ,lqilillfl 011 Cliffs .Do A len ltlfzzlzf to ,X larry
E interviewed several on
the subject and found
them extraordinarily fanciful..Since
the co-eds had their inning this fall
on the husband question, we decid-
ed that it was high time the men
came forth. Due to the value of
such information to several of our
more deserving inmates we feel en-
tirely justified in repeating it as it
We met Van lVlcKenny one day
in the hall looking hale and hearty.
"Whom," said we to Van, "do
you want to marry
"When?" asked Van rather
fTime, we noted, was a factor.l
"Not suddenly," we reassured
hastily, "we really meant what kind
of a girl would you be inclined to
commit matrimony with?"
"I-er," Van placed his weight carefully on both
fWe were reminded of The Ancient Mariner
and looked deep within his cold grey eye.j
"Would you care for a business woman?" we
asked helpfully, remembering that modern man
likes his women to be practical.
"No-o," said Van, "I don't think so. They're
We began to grow uneasy. Could it be-"You
surely wouldn't want one who agreed with you."
"Well, yes, now than you mention it."
Our worst fears were realized-we could see a
clinging vine developing by inches.
"Embroidery?', we questioned wanly.
"Yes,', Van brightened and warmed to the sub-
ject. "And crochet, too. I'd prefer that she used
no make-up, didn't curl her hair, and wore low
heels. Long skirts, of course," he meditated-we
page unc hundred twelve Y
Here we see the energetic Mr.
Sanders setting all lazy students a
noble example. When he runs for
the presidency of our country this
will make good farm-relief
thought of first-aid to the injured
-"and she mustn't dance or play
bridge-and no sports--I-."
Next day we saw Art Robbins
sitting on the window seat swing-
ing his feet over thc edge. We
would be more careful this time.
We spoke softly.
"Did youf' we looked at his
shoes to spare his feelings, "did you
ever think of getting married?"
Art stopped swinging his feet.
"Very often," said he nodding
his head judicially. "Very often."
He folded his hands contentedly.
Always obliging we folded ours
and successfully concealed our sur-
"Why don't you?" we attacked
"I-laven't found the right sort of a girl."
We hadn't even startled him!
"What sort would you like?" we questioned.
"She's got to have money," he announced.
"What for?" we asked, sadly remembering the
money we had recently given to the Bursar. Money
seemed to run in the family.
Art looked pained.
"To live on, of course. As long as one is going
to marry there's no use in picking out a stenograph-
er. Two people can't live on twenty-five a week."
"Er-er-errr," said we, breathlessly, but intelli-
Art smiled benighnly.
"I'm glad you agree-and with the price of food
what it is, one can't be too careful. When I marry
I must have a good cook and my wife simply must
go to church Sundays. I've no use for these golf-
playing women. Of course, I don't object to a
companionable match once in awhile-but these
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"Er-we have an appointment,"
said we-this was too much for
us-"will you excuse us?
Art looked disappointed-he
had evidently not finished.
We looked back from the sec-
ond floor-he was again swinging
his feet contentedly.
We came out of the library after
a hard afternoon. From somewhere
a tennis ball slid accusingly under
our noses. I-lastily we sought cover
in a convenient corner. "Cope" was
trying out his tennis technique. We
waited until jimmy, racquet, and
ball subsided on the stairs. Coming
forth cautiously, we hroached the
"Jimmy," said we "did you ever
consider getting married?"
jimmy looked worried.
"No, but now that you've mentioned it maybe
"Most assuredly you could," we agreed. Like
H. C. L., we always back home talent. "And if you
did-what kind of a co-ed would you pick out
"Umm," said Jimmy.
"Yes?" we encouraged.
"She's got to be thoughtful and polite. I'm
sick and tired of these women who, rain or shine,
crawl calmly into the car and leave me outside. And
what's more, I hate to put on someone else's gal-
oshesf' He showed us a barked knuckle: "That's
from last Saturday night. She could have put the
things on just as well herself. The woman I
marry has got to learn to let me in the car first,
pay for half the gasoline, put on her own galoshes,
and open her own doors."
We picked up his racquet and ball. "Do play
some more tennis," said we sweetly, so sweetly that
we had a suspicion he knew what we were think-
We had to telephone and we hadn't a nickel.
The Student Body OfIicel In we went and found
Charlie Anderson. Immediately we felt business
"If you were going to get married, whom would
you pick?" we could say it glibly now. Charlie
looked bored-we wondered who else had asked
"Do I have to give names?"
Rare photograph of one of our
illustrious politicians caught in ac-
tion during the recent campaign.
"Certinly not," said we, "we had
no intention of being personal. just
a general type."
"Wei-l-l," we dug out the scratch
pad frantically. Information was
"I don't want a woman with a
We dropped the scratch-pad.
"Why-why?" This was discour-
"I've been out lately-with three
fWe hoped not at the same
"And every time I'd say some-
thing intelligent one of them con-
tradicted me. I didn't mind the
contradiction if only I could have
browbeaten her into admitting her
statement was wrong. But nol Each
one proved conclusively, absolutely and logically
that I was wrong. Even if I was, I clidn't want to
be told about it.
"Certainly not," we agreed diplomatically. "But,
Charlie, you're wrong about it-thatls not educa-
tion, that,s lack of technique. Any girl ought to
know that when a man gets intellectual the only
thing to do is open het eyes as wide as possible,
assume the look of ''how-in-the-world-do-you-know-
so-much-so-young" and say, "I-Iow wonderful" at
appropriate moments. Ir's not college that teaches
that, it's just native intuition-"
"Now, look here, you stop it!" We grabbed our
scratch pad and retreated to the door. Our mother
had always told us not to shout.
"You're doing just exactly what I said," the
shout died down. "I said it was education that did
it and you said it was technique and there you go,
proving it, conclusively, absolutely, and logically.
It's in the blood-you college women simply can't
help it--you've got to argue. If I wanted a three-
minute egg-after I was married to an education
-she'd prove to me that I ought to have a four-
minute egg because a three minute egg was far
too soft around the edges and in the middle-I
will not marry a college women-I want a girl
who'll say 'yes dear' if I say the moon's made of
"Go ahead," said we, "and we hope she for-
gets your eggs and they're hard-boiled."
page one hundred tlzirlccn
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l'l"Hil C'ilI'P!lI!lV HH!! ffl?
THE GREATEST NAME
IN AWARD SWEATERS
Wil Wife Aware! Szoeeeiem Are the
Choice ofE1fe1'y Pezehie Coen! Cohferenee
Sehool, A150 Hzmohfeels ofHigh Schoolx
emo! Colleges Throughout The Weir.
Proeheeee! Exelwioebf B y
GLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, INC
"Al Ihe End of The Old Oregon Trail"
OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON
ilu-ull 111111-- ' --11 - 1 1 -1-1- : -111111--i uninaln
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2 X Cf- A y L
VM, O VL X O C CL
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fm- 5 M ii dw mi' 0 Im dom' ' ' M' Brown 1-1 l Ialcy
E I lm. 'IQXCOINIA
,im-,,,, .,---- H..-.. ------ -an--nv ------ .-m1- -un--m1- - - - -nn-n+
Q"-"' ------ " ------ ""-nf' Hero Worship
Q . ' Some lipsticlcs have been declared poisonous, but
E Ngauiety lrOl, women always did love men who defied death.
A . U I :- -:- -z-
I bmw n gs Q
START YOUR FINANCIAL INDE- Szwfan Simplifify
i PENDENCE EARLY WITH Book Agent to father: "You ought to buy an
I encyclopedia, now that your boy is going to
T v i ll ' '
T Father: Not on your life, let him wallc the
2 2 I d'd."
Q Assets .f7,750,000.00 same as I
! !i Cl Y, ' K! 7 ' Y
is iliziconin Savings Loan fxssn. Now' said Mr' Bennett' We ll smg The
i h 6, A S Stars and Stripes Forever? "
i 'gt treats "Gosh," exclaimed Lucille Murbach, "I've just
.i...-....- .... -....-....-....- ,... -.....--....-my ----- ..,,-...L sung that."
page om: hundred :ixtecn
ff"'2X-, ff '
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' 111:-1 iff
Like Fire and Brimslone T T
Bud Niesen: "I like your preaching, sir. I FLOWERS FQR THE SWEET GIRL
learned a lot from your sermon." GRADUATE
Chapel Speaker: "Fm very glad to hear that."
Bud: "Yes, until I heard what you had ro say
today I always thought Sodom and Gomorrah OWgQ11aiE01jgigtgfcEJfifgZ93S
- 1, , 1' 1 E
were man and wife! .P 4. Oz. for Suggestions !
Cave Bride T
I "Ulna has been married only a short time and qv
ast night she struck her husband with a rolling- l !
Clare: .fWl1y the old-fashioned thing! Why
didn't she use a tennis racket or a golf club, my i z
pu E E
dear' ,Z, ,:, 4, I 9t,h 85 Broadway
2 P1-ion Main 4978 I
Zeta: When I marry, I'm going to End a girl I
who can take a joke. '
Theta: Don't worry, little one, it's the only E ,
kind Youlll ever get. g Dainty Baskets Ana'
"' "' V 2 Bouquets of All Kinds
"You serve shrimps here, don't you?" Z
"Yes, we serve everybodyf' .fu-..... ---- .... ---..---- ....-ni.
e?-1m-uu-un-uu-uu-m--un-un -1------ V -in 1-----: ---- - - 11111-IT
l ll l
l K ell us Airlift! tavorfhy sZ1eucZiu're5 so Zlzaf
i . ll i
Q Zlziose wlzo jgniloiv 'ms may fue jwoucl '
s li' I-IE John Dower Lumber Company believes in this g
i F thought, so ably expressed by John Ruskin and we T
i hope that when you graduates of good old Puget Sound
i 51 build, you will remember you only receive Courtesy,
i "A 1 Service and the finest of building materials from the-
John lboxver l,L'l'lT1lJE'l' Company
l Affiliated with
I THE ST. PAUL 86 TACOMA LUMBER CO.
4...-.uni 1 -1111 11-- 1 -mv-un-nu-uu-nn1un1uu1uu1uu1uu-14:11 -ml - n-uuiuuiuu-.ni
page one lnmdred rcvenlecn
,ff N .Mein Q lil?-N
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SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
1 'N ' T P' 5 ' ' ' T
2 P X D I If 2
Q! iti 1 IQ I, 5 N lx
4 pei' 'cent Paid on Savings fxccounts
I ' I
T mls if Pine Streets Hi ljlionc lvlnin -11115 5
5'--'f-i""" "" -"'- "" -'M' "" " "" - "" ' "" "-- ' -""' -i ---- """"" "" -"u- "" -"u-"-'- --H--3'
Tl76T6,S a Waiting Line
"Marriage," said Mr. Battin to a modern young
lady the other day, "is a great institution."
"Maybe," she said, "but who wants to live in
u 4 e
Q.: 54 Q.:
Page A Biology Major
We are told that Wasps are the most trouble-
some at the latter end of the summer. And at
Ask Bea Rumball
A really good pocketboolc has compartments
for money, business cards, drivers' licenses, and
police court summons.
The Cheap Thing
Dr. Jaeger: "Wl1at did Juliet say when she met
Romeo in the balcony?"
Mary Milone: "Couldn't you get seats in the
the latter end of the wasps too-. orchestra?"
v!1-nn-un-mi-un-m.-nn-.mi--m-im-nn-n - - .- --in--un-.m-m,-m.-in ----------- ni.-.ng
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page one hundred' eighteen
,ffkx quiz, 'rl F We I Nr A
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E -I ' ' , A l 235 ,l I
I I4 UVIIISIWIIWS .lgctter I Iomcs -J -l I
I Nl V at I l Nl .7 lJ:u'iIic' fxvenuo all I ' 5
L, C S ,5tI1 St,-H-Q -
ini llll 1 dllb i lbll l I1Illlilllli-IYIh1nI1IQh-iIIbIU? IIII IT IIII l YIYI iiiiii 1 HIT IIYY -1 IIY1 1Illli' lill 'TINY YllV TI'll'1"lIll'Tl'llT'IlIl""'Ill'T'II7"Tl7lll'l'i'
Unusual Clvi Nu Anal ll I: The Religion of Our College
The young lover was very bashful. Turning to A minister consented to preach during his vaca-
tion in the country at an Episcopal church. Wlien
he arrived at the church on Sunday morning, the
sexton welcomed him and said:
the girl beside him on the sofa, he asked:
"Docs your brother like cheese?"
fl . - ' 57
Do ou wish to we'1r a sur lice sir?
Co-cd: "1 haven't got a brother." Y I P I
U H I "Why, man, I'm a Methodist. Wluat do I
Chl NU: If-If You had 3 IJYOCIWCIG do You know about surplices. All I know about is de-
rhink he'd like chcese?', heirs." '
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I I I
I . I
g ICE CRILAM I
I MILK Sc CREAM
I ,J!'ll'l'l.lHI-Q Sl-rliml nl I
I I IIN- COhrIMONb I
I :mr Z
I fl'-gf,.,'l,,g College ol Puget Sound I
I Ilndcr lhv lx lZlIl2lQK'Illl'l1l UI' A I
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T CIW and Frrlisernity Pins
I :I Sym-salty
Spireimgeir' Sf Jones
T Nlunulucturing Jeweler and
T llflg Iirontlway
i All Kinds of Special Order Work and Repairing
l.-I..-....-..-....-....- ..., -,...... .... -,..-I-....-....- -....-,,
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io .1-It It
i fxua .1 x ,June 15
I 1316 NOx'tI1 Iilcventh Sl.
E Ixflllill 1082
E ' dc,
I V A X wygi
E XX X -.'-' vs:
T X lx , .o Nh ' A
page one hundred lxrenly
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5 w 3 !
buperiior Grocery j
High Quality Groceriex
I and Mean
I Complete Assortment of Fine Candy Bars 2
I No. 21st 6? Alder Phone Proctor 614 I
Down by the Radiator
Dot Raleigh: "She's good looking, but I don't
think she's all she ought to be."
Mame Baker: "Neither do I. Look at the wav
she did down in front of the Rialto that night."
Dot: "That's what I say. But she does show
Mame: "Speed, oh boy, and roughness-you
can depend on her for that."
Dot: "Her lines aten't bad."
Mame: "I guess that's what took Bob's eye.
You know Bob."
Dot: "Do I? But, privately, I think she's mak-
ing him sorry."
Mame: "I think Bob's going to get rid of her
before long. She's burning his money too fast."
Mu Chi, standing near: "Who is this unspeak-
able person? I'cl like to meet her."
"Personl Didja get that, Mame. Why, listen
sonny, we were talking about Bolfs new car."
.!...-....-.....-....-....-....-.....-,m.-....-...........- .... -....-.....-.....-.T
E. W. Rouse Phone Proctor 1975
i Cn - X - I
3 ,Q ege Jun nge I
General Auto Repairing
I All Work guaranteea'
3118 No. 21st St. Oils and Grease
I dx :Q filer r -Jjv,f Xi,
y It I I pya,y I f
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Julius Gius: "I want a present for a young it f
urmlv - v 1 T,ilTTi 1 1-uii-11+
Cleric: "Sister or fiancee." ju- IIII ---I-I ---- -- -.-- - -III--sr
Julius: "Well-er-she hasn't said which she would I
.:. Q. Q. 1 I
I I Engtcwing I
Natural Hzslory I
Professor Slater: "Why is the giraffe's neclc so stattonety
Brilliant Mu .Cgluz "Because IIS head is such a Qmce ITul.nitw.C i
long way from It s hody.' 2
s :Incl Iifjiiipineilt I
Girl-IwiIIII--nu1nu1IIn-un-II-I-IIII1un-uII1IIn1nn-un-uII1lvf 5 5
-1 C' at -s 'I' .' -I .- IJ--Sf S 'ts 2 , j 2
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I Z , ., N , , , ., W
I I LN' I' ILIL ILQL JIPMILNT LO.
I Nfnml VIIYIIHUIPSRJTII I i , , 2
3 I 2 Associated With I
! II-LIV2 I'II-uutlwuy T l I
I rl:-I-iw I PIONEER I
i Q I INCORPORATED i
Xvifgs I IzIiI' fiuotls blI1lSl2S g E nth SL A Tacoma Main 436 i
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page one hundred lwenly-one
If'-ix .k-P ' ,V DALL, . I 4-:by ff' xg,
" - fFI?I'Il I f J 13411 I1'o."i"7I+-we 'rx .A
A , n?fI?Ff'7W:mI , ijlff- Iffmp IIN 'Wv ' Hg... ,, .,,V ,
I I fW',fQ III of I I I, .MI sowmtimwecfie-
. .. K I 1.11 on-In -- ". I ne- I ,.,,, , I . UM ,I ,
rf' su . of " LII, I, .fsfai 'I I 432 -f sw' I
,122-4 . Jb-Aj? I' 6:51, 11 . If 6j.l-Axgffsf :XJ
HOW ARE YOUR
YES don't go wrong all at
once. Gradually little faults
creep in, faults that may later
cause serious harm to you. Na-
ture's warnings are often at-
tributed to other causes or over-
'You cannot be sure your eyes are
perfect unless you have them thor-
oughly exa mined. Ifyou need glasses,
we recommend Orthogon IOOZ Full-
I Charles Cgreen Qptlcal
Q54 South 11ll1 S
om pam y Alain mf,
.g..........u..-.......,.. ---... . ......------------- .- qu
page one hlllldffd twenty t
1.' ' T.j"s1A' ---.. .,,..
' L. ,,,. J
Qu-um 1111 1
011g'VcLZ'1f1,!cLi1I01 '--' IS Z0 ZIAQ Qiass
, Lliit a I.IttIe message
to teII you that we 2lplJ1'CCIi1tC the
p1'IviIeQe OIT I-Z1SI'1'IOl'lII1g the IJOl'IIl'ZlItS
In tI1Is annuaI,. vxfe thilllll you
Im' your COl1IlC.ICI1CC and I2lI'lCII,y
A I I fl 1
PHUTU 304 'IUWNSIQND BUILDINQ:
rug. flxrlixl PI1onc NIain 4403
,LN ,- .,Yvy-'K-w"' ,-, .-" '
X ' 1- 4. - f I rt- ,f
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page one hundred lwenly-Ib
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l s - . . . . . . - -. l
l'l0h'llL Qi' 5PAl.lDlNlG A l lllslpllf CYQQIDS i
l lw l UF J l
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.su-nu.-.1 - .. ..--.-uu-u--n-u-i-u.-.m- - -nu-nf' Spread of Knowledge
i When You St? Into Ann: "Ross, dear, am I the first girl you ever
Our Grocery You Open the Door to L kiSsed?,,
' 1 Ross: "Yes, indeed. I learned to do that from
Service a radio lecture I heard last night."
T Mfzefoaeff Pop candy crow L '1' '1' 'I'
Homemade Pm Sung bv an Omicron
: L ,
g STONI'-lb CRCCLRN "There, little grapefruit, don't you cry,
e Noffh l5'h 5- Andefson I Cause when you clo, it hits my eye."
a!u1uu- - in-uu1nu:-nn-4-uu1uu 11111 nu1n!n J. J. vu
2 5 W M ' 1 A C I
l College Memory Bookx, Fratemify Lmtlaen, ! 6 ,gn sk 4 oup e of Gamma:
L Pfvifdfyi df1d.Ff1.1f0fJ, 5f4f10'fffJ' "Who invented high heels?" asks a writer.
I Em on'Z2dfZ'f'LfZ112,bfg3"'1""g Que theory is that it was the idea'of a short, pretty
2 girl who was continually being kissed on the fore-
2 , , E head.
L EL 6. Wilkins Qiumpanp i -1- -1- -1-
SEATTLE i ,
L Mrs. Hallen Contributes
L "Literary people rarely commit crimes," said
MELrose 7010 4542 Uflifffrfily Way someone. He can't have read many popular mag-
.I..-........-...-..-......- --....-..........- .... -....-...-..-..i. azines.
pagc one hundred twenty-four
, --" WMS. ez' ,F 'Lay 1 fig ffax'-,,
,Ax 'V .- N . fl! fx . 'Ne A
,- 4-:EEZ 'vu-f--rv-qv.-'V'-". VV! Ex a ,1.'l7TW'f"F5' W ?"' ' Vu lfffl 'mm' lla "ff "" " """f
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I XVI IEIQE SAVINGS ARE GREATEST I
4.5: I',E.It'.!tI Em.
ll , I
: IfX"!l16'I'6 Savings fhre Greaufestn
I I I I
E 5tOl'C5 IIT r-IT2lCO1'l1H 5
I 12,06 Street III4 f31'0a1cIway So. Tacoma
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?I'TlIllilIll'iHll'-CIINTNIITHIITIIIITUIIITWHT lIll i IIIU T'IWTn"ll'IlTlT
Mr- Robbins Igoing thru side showy .FI-hose Wzfbzng the bert of Luck to the Senzorf
Indians have a blood-curdling yell." 41720, fJ0ll7Z72g to .fee yall all
Guide: "Yes, sir, every one of 'em is a coIIege here df
graduate." 4' ,
-1- -:Q -:Q ifleunztrh 5 i
Still More Delta Kappa Logic When You are I-Ilmgry
YOU ICFIOW these fl'CSI1 3Il' Iovers. TIICY get YOU I CORNER OF 6th AVENUE Sk STATE STREET Q
out in the air and begin to get fresh. ,I,,,-,,,,,- ,,,, -,,,,,,,,-,,..,.,.-...... .... -n.-....-,.n.....-.,,,,-.,,,..,.I.
.-. .:. .:. +I--I ---- .m-M..-M--.U-....-. - - - -I..-ng.
i . I
. 5 Compliments I
Somellnng New I
There had hcen an auto wreck. Don SI1otweII 5 I-IOPI3 61- CO
climbed out in a fit of temper and strode up to a I' 0 I
man standing on the sidewaIIc, thinking him to be I 54 5
A 5 . I
the other driver. I I C C s
. 1 I 5 1 7 D ,I Q
"Say, where the deviI's your tail Ilght?" Don NOIAEWXXESE I Onn ' O
roared. I onn an nstrumentx E
The innocent bystander Iooked up at him. 945 Bf0adWaY
"What do you think I am-a lightning bug?" Q..-...,. ---- ,...-...-......-I..-....-..,.-....-....-,...-....-...i.
page one lmnd'rcd twenty-five
Y-, 1 ,,.,.,q7,---:rJ2'1,'T':wY' fi! I I IIIl55t1g 1 Y fi I W. he -,V . XTX ff - X
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-, ' . n -'7 '- - Iri, .I fi , 1 J
, V N1-I ..V-' -' xg'-Q"
'Q' " " """""f' Protection Dad
Q wc :mi
l to l'lcllJ QL-t this
i Boch Qjut
l Xhlt- get T Suits we
3 have our money lmclt
i and might help :again
I City ,Dye Won
L 1014 S rzmn th 'liacoma Ave
i ivlain any
.g...-...... - -...-.........................-..r....,.,......- - -....-,.
Ilfore Delta Kap Logic
Delta: "YVhen are Richie and the
Kap: "Never, I'm afraid."
Delta: "Why, how's that?"
Kap: "VV ell, she '
won t marry him
his debts, and he
can't pay his debts until she
i Stern Father to Rex departing for college:
' "Now clon't let me hear any bad reports about
E Rex: 'Tll try hard, Dad. But you know how
Q those things leak out!"
i First Fond Illusions
Q Merle Nyhart: "Captain Randall proposes in
l this letter. I wonder if he really loves me-he's
l only known me I1 week."
I T Frank: "Oh then, perhaps he does!"
. i f Q I
3 Our Comment
i Whatever trouble Adam had,
'i' No man, in days of yore,
Could say when he had told a joke,
"I've heard that one before."
o v o
Hit and Run Flyer
until he pays "Kay: "Oh, Bob, I've been stung by a wasp!"
Bob: "Quick, put some ammonia on it."
Kay: "I can't, it's gone."
.g........-........t -----.-.-...... -............ . .,.-..?.
1 f r 'cet l
i I In IRQ . Q
, Pnmrmcs L
connsnce L ' ENGRAVING i
. smear TACOMA. U.5.A. E
.g..-W-t.-i......... .--...--...-............-- ..-iq.
page one hundred twenty-5 x
T' """.L":" ' fffifll ' ' L. 311.4411 -- 1.1
r . tw..
"Turn to the right, John. More to the right-
Now a little bit to the left! Too far-I told you
so--Baclc-that's right-back a little more--Turn
it! John! That's it-No! Will you ever get
it?-Gently.-Ah, now we can sit back in com-
fort.-Leave it there, John-I lcnew if I told you
how to do it, you'cl get station KOA."
4. .g. .j.
Said One Wise Parent
None of us lcnow where the younger generation
is headed, but we all must admit that it seems to
be enjoying the trip.
A. .g. .g.
We Think So
The spring fashions will be full of quaint ec-
centricities, says a women's paper. It seems a very
ungallant sort of thing to say.
4 v Q
.3 no of
Is That Nice?
Girl-friend: "Do you love me still?"
Diclc Adams: "Certainly. In fact, I prefer you
4. .g. 4.
High and Sleep
Kay: "Madge has a high color, hasn't she?"
Gwen: "Yes, the dear girl. That lcincl costs ten
dollars a box."
4..-,... --.-. ,..-............-...,. .---- ....-...p
Q fl . , I
1 ac 0 m a 5 1
E ,Y u l
E mart Shop lor
L - . ,
L lbessemiers Bootery Q
L QQ? l3l'O2lClNVlly !
.g...-....- - .. -...-....-..........-...-...... - - -....-..g.
Delta Kap Logic
Sunday has become that clay in which you either
get bawled out by the preacher or the traffic cop.
o Q 4
3. Q.. ff
Political Science Made Easy
If you think it a simple matter to establish naval
parity, try to determine how many cows equal six
oxen-un-:In-uu-n --11111-11-1 elim-un 11111--1111-- uu-ng.
i TELEPHONE MAIN 7745 F
i number i
i Q J i
,aff-ff. . .
2 'Supenor funeral .5'erwce" S
l 7I7-7l9 TACOIVIA- AVE l
i TAC OMA. WASH i
vfu11ru 111- 111111 5 .-. 1: 11,1.1-1i1i 1.1.1-imim.-un--m-uu1uu1un!n
page one hundred twenty-seven
1' H KJ . 4
1 s Xt
. . 4. , I , 1 .. ,-
,- .,..... V., , , .... , ,. , A. V . . ,
Am, W 'A , . . , In , . , 1 X A
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4sn--nu- vuuu --mw- -uvu -nn1v-m1 1 --' 1111-11 fu-un ---1-11111 vuru 1 uuvn 1- nn-wiv-Inn-n+
I ACCESSORIES OILS GASOLINE
' Y I
E fs ' 7 SI 1 2
I . I I A 4 S I p . I
KI ervzce I I JI L k, Cwjlczlzoni I
6T1-1 at PINE
I Battery Reclmrging C? Repairing-Auto Repairing GJ Towing
Goodrich 6? Fisk Tires- Vulcanizing C? Retreading
Mr. Ulrich: HIS that so?"
"One might think from the name
Weiss: "You can't judge
people by their
that a grass widow was green."
.'. .g. .'.
Professor: "You recall the story of Daniel in
the Lion's Den?"
Bright Student: "Yes, sir."
Prof.: "What valuable conclusion can we draw
Brilliance: "That we shouldn't eat everything
o Q s
no Q.. .Aa
S. O. S.
Stan: "I wish I could read your thoughts."
Shirley: "So do I. Goodness knows I've tried
to help you all I could."
- 1 1 1 1 .- .-. .. - -. .- -Im-...I-.,,.-,..-..,.-..,.................-..I,..Im-,.,!.
The Little Dearr
First Cat: "Dear jack is so forgetful."
Second Cat: "Isn't he? Ar the party last night
I had to keep reminding him that it's you he's
engaged to and not me."
Beth Paskill: "Dad, what makes a man always
give a woman a diamond engagement ring?"
Dad: "The woman."
A Study In Buying Power
"john, dear," wrote a lady from Los Angeles,
"I enclose the hotel bill."
"Dear Jane, I enclose a check," wrote John in
reply, "but please don't buy any more hotels at
this price-they are robbing youf,
.!..-....-....-..,-....-...-...I--..-.. - - -....-....-....-...I-.T 1...-....-.I..-.,.I-..,.-M.....-,.........-....-...-I...-.....-..,.....,.-nf.
I : I :
5 Ijinmoncls Xxfzltclws 5 1 1 - w - - 1
I I I IJII+,IJluRILleeIS cfxltli I
I I , f
I I i 3813 NiJl'II1 QOII1 Struct I
I g 1 I Iomc- Coolzing g
I , , I E
IIJD lffl1.lf--lv I E we re- w ' I
L H ellen! I, 1 in t t I i I fjlle gjfmnc of5Oc cf fcflnzr' GIIUUL T
I - s
l I25'f SO. iltll SIL: 5 I SOC Ijlnnqr 5
I - -
.j...-.I..-....-....-.u.--....-....--.H-.. -H..-....-II.-....-....-....-...y 4...-.W ----.- I..--.... ------ ....-.I+ I
page one hundred twenty-eight
rx T, 55...,..m1mj?1r'.II I Il I I
4. cfs-vu ffm- ,- ,fa-IRT? M- 4' ' ' ' 1 'flfur :,fz':, P' ' I "" ' ' " 5'
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I --X M11-.If-iffy P. ,- 'til kills.-"W .-1 ., a f Wu
L .7 . R-'fl -1.5 N if 4,I4,,'!1-' - - 1-is
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3 - F.. . , A
3 I Q Y
F .N . .
5 'I 5
.,.t, I',VXCIl"lC ,VXVIQNI uc
Q I5RO,XlJW.'XY fi-177
fsn1nn1un1un-wn-nu-nu:-nnimniim-.. ... 1 1 1 1 .-. 1 1 .. .... 1:,nninn1uu1un1uu1uuu..nn...nn1nu-nu-111
"Am I good enough for you?,' sighed the fond
"No," replied the girl candidly, "you're not.
But you are too good for any other girl I know."
J, .'. -'.
4 1 .
Hints to tlrc Love-Lum
She: "Can a man tell when a woman loves
He: "He can, but he ought not to."
4 Q n
44. Q.. no
"That wasn't a had epigram of the judges," said
"What did he say?"
"That ain't no epigram, is it?"
"Sure it is. I asked a fellow what an epigram
was and he said it's a short sentence that sounds
light, but gives you considerable to think about."
a!on1un-an-un-nn1n-nu--m-- nvia :nu--nn-nu-un-un-nu-nog:
i KODAKS .
f of CI. g:jIl'HC 1 1 Y Y fg51'ClC!1-LCLHOPL Clfifllj g!OLUO'F'S I
h IQXIN 12875 I
Tlmt Ended It
"I am afraid it won't fit," she said as she tried
on the ring.
"That's funny," Sam Crippen mused, "I never
had any trouble with it before."
o o Q
its ab. Q..
"And will Bobby be sad when I marry his
"Yeth, thir. I like you."
o 9 v
0.4 5. s..
Any Senior: "Have I the right expression?"
Photographer: "Perfectly natural, sir.
Senior: "Then be quickg it hurts my face."
Q v Q
as .04 Q..
We A grec
An article says that chemists have found xylosc
in peanut shells. Very disheartening, we should
think, if they were looking for peanuts.
. 1 f - - l
mm' Everytfazzzg Plaotogmlbbzc Xxx H1 , I-J, lj 21 V I 5 O I1 5 i
l . ,- - ' - - . i f - , , g
i Om rmljhmg U Bene' i l' urnilurv. lour Q ovcring g
5 - 5 l DFZIIICFV 5
I 5 ,, me I - - I
i E lntcriur Decoration
I 'smw sanwm smsfles 3' Q :gg T
I 5 l g
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Y page one lyiindred twenty-nine
,,941X I an A V f"4"
K 'gWf'Wn-,n11 :w, .sm I g A U I
" ' 15! - l'u!'S.3,r',If. A ll H l ,.. .1 ....,.,
New 2:.,f 1 I Maid ' ' 5 -
,P M I G-Auur'
'?'-""" '--'-"- ---' ' 'N-'T This Sounds Like Mr. Mattliews
T F A big fish bit a man in the face the other day,
T Aung iiqlnfggr it is reported, because he was watching its antics
T X' ' with bated breath.-We meant the story.
Flowers for all 'I' 'X' 'z'
Occasions Ask Vic Ranta
i Green is a soothing color except when you have
2 I to take four putts on one of 'em.
l 6th SL Pine Main 1323 T J Q '
.l.......,.-....-..........-..n- -H...-.. .-,...-..-...-,.......,-H..-ni. ' ' '
r Not So Bad
Item For the "Co1nmons,'
An inventor has been advertising for suggestions
for things that ought to be invented. For a start
plorers: Byrd found thousands of miles of new Charlie Wright suggested the homing collar-stud,
This will go down as a great year for the ex-
country, and a vitamin was located in hash. the 3mi'5Rl35h g'3PeffUitv the musical golf ball,
and the silent soup spoon-for use in the frat
.'. .'. .g. house.
The Chi N,4',- Proposed Thi, The Dean proposes in a history of mankind to
I ' U I u demonstrate that men didn't descend from mon-
Another good Place for 3 no'UPI-,mg Sign 'S U" keys. The work will be, in a certain sense, :i de-
B CHHOB- tailed account.
'I"'1"l41""1""' i11111 1111 1-11 n I n--nn1nn-un-nn --11111 -- 1 --lm--null
1 01125 f5.... Q
l . . I
I T is generally conceded that one of the principal reasons for the unpre-
i cedented growth and prosperity of the United States lies in the fact that
i we continue to enjoy a vast wealth of natural resources.
i In the exploitation of these resources great industries have been built up
i and the resulting payroll: and requirements for machinery supplies and
professional services have gone far toward populating our towns and cities
, and making these complete business and social units.
5 These industries and payrolls must be preserved through extension of
Q markets, hy promoting the use of wood and finding new uses for our forest E
I products, no less than by growing new forests.
l Every citizen of our Northwest country should be a friend of wood. He
I should help protect our forests against the natural enemy, fre, and the
T products of our forests against enemies which are just as destructive in their
i own yield. i
weperhatuser Uliimhet Qllumpanp
i Eatnma, washington
5u:nn1nn1nl1uu-un-nu 11111111- M1111:1ull--lIr1l011vv1-Illlinll-rin 1111111- In-ni!
page one hundred thirty W
D ,W-4' gl -' 4-ij X ..
W r . . r .i., al, eegp I - JWXS-Vp,
4...-.... -.--.-----.--- . -
L 'w . ' Z
5 C,fOlNIDlIlTICI1t5 ol
1 i C ,f i
, f' 'IC
l 1 ' 'ff f I T
1 Jn f as 671' - WZ
l 4, Q Ctllflf C O JCL rl, OV? f' LIU, , e . Q . Q
l ,fx N,fx'l'loN,fxl, lsfxwli Q
S 'l'l'LN-l".Ll2VIiN PACIFIC AVllNl Ili
5 lv-CELICUIIIU E
.3.,-M .... ,,-n..-M-,.-,.- ..., ......... , - - - ..., - ,,,, -,,,- ,,,, -M-M,, - - ,,,,,,-Mg
Tail of a Tail
Mary-Frances: "What are you drawing, Fred-
Fred: "A dog."
M. F.: "But where's its tail?"
Fred: "Oh, that's still in the ink bottle."
v o v
Q3 ate -bs
Della Kap Logic
"lVIcester Smit, I plees can get off for tow tree
owers dis afternoon?"
"Well, I guess so joe, hut what do you want
to get off for?"
"Well, I'll tell you, Nleester Smith. I am going
to get married."
"Whatl You are going to get married?"
"Sure ting, Meester Smit."
"Well, joe, I am surprised. Wliy, it's only two
months since you got off to bury your wife. I
should think that you would wait at least a year to
show a little respect for her memoryf,
"Well, I'll tell you Meester Smit, if I wait one
year long my wife she won't be no more ded than
she is ded now, and beside I don't hold a grudge
Ask Art Allsworth
"I never knew what happiness meant until I
married," declared Art one day.
It would be cynical to suggest that it was too
v o o
Q.. -.4 .bo
The Sweet Thing
Thelma: "Pd like to see the man that I'd pro-
mise to love, honor and obey."
Jane: 'Tm sure you would, my dearf'
q..-.... ---- .......-n.....,..- -,.. ---- ....-...p
a K 5 GI ' , . :
QJDGHCI' ' crvzce unc! QllCI!IIy 2
f C9211 L
l 1 . N U , 5
lN lc-Ula Qcrrocery Nvlairlzet
F flair: T48 - Blain T49 L
i good oth Ave. 5
t.-,.. ...... M.--,..-u.,-....-M-....-M-....-..a
page one hundred Ihirly-one
I V4 L- I ,A - ' V ' 14'
I Nelson? Food Shop
T 608 South K St.
2 Bdwy. 2573
4................l..-..........-,..,-,.,.-,,... - - - .... - .. - - -.,.. .. -, - - - - -,..,-....-..,,-..,.-...,-..,-..g.
402 No. Sheridan
I Main 4430
UIQRTRI ll D11 Nlfl -SONS
Home Cooked Foods
Fountain Service-Teas-Dinner Parties-Dancing-Bridge Limclreons
I Special rates for College parties
-Q..-my ---------- n..-.l.-i.r.-M-mf.-..-...-,.....,..,-,..,-.,.. -......--- ......,,l.
Kenny asked her to marry him.
"Yes," replied the girl.
After waiting for more than five minutes for
him ro say something she became worried.
"Well, why don't you say something?"
"I don't need to. I've said too much already."
u o ,Q
Q.. .04 .-
M ilt F oren Elucidates-
':Wimmen is queer critters. If yer jealous of
'em they say you don't trust 'em and if you aren't
jealous of ' em they say you don't love 'em. Darned
if they don't keep a feller guessing.
Q o v
Q.. s.. sf
Sigma: "How long did it take you to learn to
drive a Ford?"
Zete: "Oh, three or four."
Z.: "No. Fords."
n!nn1un-unn-uu-nn-nn ---1-11-1 uu1n?
I U :
l LLO qlmm I
2 f Xi , ' I ' fi- l
I , Q'f4.ci::"'t ovronmms 0'-H-Lwiov X
5: I 1 155 SIZHEI-INS AT DEAND BROADVMY N x l
I . mm -ww -mcorux. wasn 2
"I got into hot water last night," remarked
"How was that?" asked an interested friend.
"I took a hath."
Dave: "Wade, what kind of a fly is this?"
Wade: "Thar's a horse fly."
Dave: "What kind of a fly is that?"
Wade: "A horse fly is a fly that huzzes around
cows, horses and jackassesf'
Dave: "Hey, you're not making me out a jackass
Wade: "Oh, no, hut you can't fool a horse fly."
Overheard Before Econ Quiz
"Say, what is capital?"
"The money the other fellow has."
Q .o Q
.bn .Q ..-
A Future Posribility
"Oh, have your own way and be satisfied."
"Maybe I will and perhaps I won't. I had my
,1,,-,,,,-n,,-,,,,-,,n,- ,,,, - - ,,, ...--- ,,,. - ni. way when I married you."
page one hundred lhirty-I wo A
f R- I 'I I ,w . eff' .eq J ,, -f no .. .rs f ' -' '1' .' -f A,.- JA
f f '
niguiun-un -1--1ii1-1-- -- -111111-111 1--11 I lu--iw!!
5 Because I
5 Because our Roclc Dell Brand stands for the highest quality,
you will always enjoy good food if you will remember to ask
i for "Rock Dell" when buying canned fruits and vegetables
i younglone Gmoc-avg Gompang I
-i---In ------- ---- ---- H ' -"i-e- '-'- - -'-' - '--' - ---f - ---- -'-u-w-'-H- -'-- -M-I-I----I----i-f+
None Are So Blind
Student: "Father, can you sign your name with
your eyes shut?"
Student: "Well, then, please shut your eyes and
sign this check."
All in the Rhyme
There once was a man not unique
Who imagined himself quite a shiqueg
But the girls didn't fall
For the fellow at all-
He made only twenty a wique.
1 v o
an 4.0 of
Prof.: "Use cauterize in a sentence."
Del Bowler: "I lcnew she was mine the moment
if 1 h 'v I caught her eyes."
This match won t lig t
"Washa madda with it?"
"I dunno-it lic all right a minute ago."
He fferventlyl: "When are you going to allow
me to lciss you?"
She: "Come around Friday, that's amateur
Iiuuim- .1 1 i.1.,i1,i.,-- 1..1i,..... .. .-
Six: "Nice Mans."
Nine: "Carry my books."
Sixteen: "I'll aslc mother."
Twenty: "Drive faster."
Twenty-live: "Do call me up."
Forty: "Nice Mans."
Coniplinmenls ul' L
X I , cg i ' Q i
. I il , e .ID xg I x E
To the Po.nt
4 . Quality hlcrcluuiclise lor I
Mrs. Hallen: "Mr, Weiss, give me. a sentence Xl A Y . 5
, h d gd, d , ,, I en an oung
using t e wot ia em . 5 Im
Kelly: "People who drive on to the railroad I, T X ,l, XV I
crossings without looking diadem sight quiclcer E O45 ac' 'C ' 'U' I'm""" M"
than those who Stop, Look and Listen." .g.........-......,...-....... I.. .-. -- ......-........,-I..-...-....-ng.
page one hundred llrirly-Ihr:-4'
-Q ' if-.4 - ' ' -f-xt
-N ml ll i' - 5- -
s5Q..:33N,,w.,,,,,,,F,,,.m,-,wif r,2','n,,gn...v I' 4 A- " M HJ ww 1, vifvrnwfsvv-gk ,.W,,,,,,,,,,,w,,N:t-T:PtQQ? V-
Cj. Q1 EL,-I.:-gr,-Lu 1 M ' H Malin .i...?-?,.,v?i5-,F Milli..-:2.i ILUKEQMA ,., ..!,,3q,54 -f
,316 Lael' es ,J i, is
I IO I lilo WIN I all IHOP
l Ol ,.-I-:I lt-tl lay
'l'l Ili CITIZIQNS ol' 'IIXCUMIX
+r- IIII -u-'- - --" - -I-I - -I-' - I--' - ---- -I----u- f-'- - f--f -w-- I-'- - --l'--- -- -r- - -llf -- I-I- - ---I - '--- -'-I--w- - - -W---il
Use Your Head
A woodpecker pecks
Out a great many specks
Of sawdust, when building a hut.
He works like a nigger
To make the hole biggerg
He's sore if his cutter wonit cut.
He clon't bother with plans of cheap artisansg
But there's one thing can rightfully be said:
The whole excavation
Has this explanation:
He makes it by using his head.
lst Fond Parent: "How is your son getting on at
2nd Fond Parent: "He must be doing pretty
well in languages. I have just paid for three
courses-S10 for Latin, S10 for Greek and S100
for Scotch." ' O Q
A Question of Occupation
Inquiz: "How could you class a telephone girl?
Is her's a business or a profession?"
Info: "Neither. It's a callingf,
.gnu-'Ill-1.111ns-m1-Im-Im-nu-un-nn-mi-: 1-----1 ---I-nu-nu-mi-im-lm-I...-I...-im ----- mi--M!-
ir lT's Q 7' ' ,
I f v ,I 17 0
I ED S 'I X C7
i 'S G00 ' QQ h X 3 i 1, 2
I IIUIILAISG NiVIDlIQlIKt lII-ASlIlolIElIQ Q
Better results are always obtained in class work when the student is well fed. 5
I Nalley's Mayonnaise and Sandwich Spread make good foods better, more appetiz-
i ing. They're so delicious, too-just seem to touch the spot. Equally good at
i regular mealtimes and for 'tween meal smacks.
Tell the folks at home to keep a liberal supply of Nalley's Products on hand
3 at all times. They all measure up in quality and flavor to the now famous slogan
1 "If It's Nal1ey's It's Good."
Sola' everywhere, but ask for Nalleyis by name and accept no otlaer.
i e or ff ' ' I
i Nofhlalallsd lne. i
i WASHINGTON OREGON CALIFORNIA i
.g..-....-....-i......i-it-....- - -- ...... .- - .. .. -- - -.... - - -.- - - - -I-I--+
page um: hundred thirty-four
.nfngm-., X, "1 ,-I ' I, Q, 1 V 'f Xxx
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A Natural Queslion
Bill Kellogg entered a jewelry store to buy a
clock. The jeweler showed him the different styles
-one in particular he said was an eight-day clock.
"What do you mean?"
After the jeweler had explained that it would
run eight days without winding, then Bill ex-
"For the love of Mike, how long would it run
if you did wind it?"
! ' f-
5 ol lf
I H23 ljucilit' fNVl'l'llll'
e Nlnin IOI5
Lament of the Co-ed
"Look in my eyes, dear man," she cried,
"Look in my eyes and see
The secret lying hid inside,
Read it and tell it to me."
He looked in my eyes, that best of men,
A moment she fain would have missed!
I-Ie looked in her eyes, and charged her ten,
For he was her oculist.
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The NATIQNAL BANK
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Quick Application -y----H-- - ----- ---- - -'-'-- - - ------- - -H
Mr. Bryant was trying to explain the meaning I ' -
of the word uconceitedf' GZJIIIIYAIIIPIIIS nl
"Now," he said, "suppose I was always boast-
ing of my learning-that I lcnew a good deal of
Latin, for instanceeor I said that I vias a hand- l il Connl S
some man, what should you say I was?
, 1 .
"Untruthful, sir," was the too ready response. I ,
0 , ' 1 sznrgest
Capital and Labor 'lil ll".
D'kAd -"Bu 11' 1 as b L I3 S ' - f?
1C A 2.I'nS. 1 , Wx HES tie 1 CYCHCC C' I lcv X Lily
tween capital and labor? L7
Bill Elwell: "Well, if I was to lend you ten dol- I . fx h h -' A
lars, that would be capitalg and if I was to try to 4011 D X hsoc Id lon
get that ten dollars back, that would be labor." . , u .-
i l'.lvvn'nll1 :ul l IlK'llll'
Quiie True Cvyvw'
Father: "XVhat is your reason for wanting to
marry my daughter?" i 00,000 ,-fdccnzulls
Pining Youth: "I have no reason . . . I'm in
love." 4...-,...-.. ---- ...-X..-...,..-....... .- .- - -. my
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- """""g' Literally
! Sigma: "I aslced het if I could see her home and
ln what do you think she said?"
HSRHQHTS Zete: "What?"
L Sigma: "That she'd send me a picture of it."
6'jUl'0Illlll-W C,D1UH Cflnre '3' 'Z' '5'
la7flWmlf1l"l'fb' "A man is never older than he feels," declared
In the ancient beau bravely. "Now I feel as a two-
"'Horse or egg?" asked the sweet young thing
Values i i i
Q I Friendly Advite
. iv vs 2
, Ada Anabell: "What kind of a husband would
IN li'ri'l1:lmlnsi' I
you advise me to look out for?"
l Married Woman Friend: "You let husbands
L alone, my dear, or you'll get into trouble. You
+,....,,.- .. -.- - .. .... .... - - .. .. -...,.....f. look out for a single man."
page nnc hundred thirty-rev rx
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"Brother johnson," said the parson, "can,t you
all donate some small contributions to de fund for
fencing in de cullud cemetery."
"I donno as I kin parson," replied Brother john-
son. "I don't see no use in a fence around no cem-
etery. You see, them what's in there can' t get out,
and them what's out sho' doan wanta get inf,
l 'A r I
I t . I
19.01 ljacilic fx venue
i O51 Brozidwny
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E rijZll'0l112l lJIumIminQ Supply
I Ca. i
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q..-.....- - .-..,.........-.,.,- --,... ------ ....-...q.
He Knows Etiquette
Prof.: "Can you cell me what is wrong with the
sentence-'The horse and the cow in the field'?"
Ray Sulkoslcy: "Yes sir. Ladies should come
"Where in the world do all the pins go?"
"It's hard to tell, because they're pointed in one
direction and headed in another."
"Father, what do you call a man who drives an
"It all depends on how near he comes to hitting
fo J, J.
Famous Las! Word:
He: "Dearest, will you marry me?"
She: "Jay, I can't marry you, but I shall always
respect your good taste."
A nother lnterpretalion
Cop: "You're pinched for speeding."
Van McKenny: "What's the big idea? Doesn't
the sign say 'fine for speeding?"
Fy,..'v' e .4 f-
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t ali as I -X .1 If 3.3592 f " 'RV Q' ,a 1'
Sonnel Found in a Desertea' Mad House
fwith apologies to English Lir.j
Oh! that my soul a marrow bone might seize!
For the egg of my desire is broken,
Spilled is the pearly white and spilled is the yolk,
As the mild melancholy contents grease
My path the shorn lamb baas like bumblebees,
Time's trashy purse is as a taken token
Or like a recitation, spoken
By mournful mouths Hlled of mirth and cheese.
And yet, why should I clasp the earful urn?
Or Gnd the frittered Fig that felt the fast?
Or choose to chase the cheese around the churn?
Or swallow any pill from out the past?
Ah no, to none of these ever shall I tllfll,
Like n potato riding on the blast.
o o v
.la Q.. ..-
A freshman was reading the following sentence:
"On the horizon appeared a splendid-"
"Barque," prompted Mr. Holcomb.
Freshman fstaringl: UNO."
"Banque," persisted Mr. Holcomb.
"Bow-wow," said the freshman, meelcly.
v 4 Q
-4. 34 .04
Ask Tommie Scrimshire
One: "Wl1y is it that a red-headed woman always
marries a very meek man?"
Two: "She doesn't. He just gets that way."
nfu1nu1uu1uu1nn1- 1 1 - - 1i111i mi-use
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Drtinjt Sho 3
: fue Q2 nlinqn I
L1' . f '1' f '1 u
: 1 S
l 515 South Street I
,,.-.... .... ....-....- --....-...-....-....-....-...-....-..i.
"Ah," Dot Turley sighed. "I shall never hear
his footsteps again, the step I have listened for with
eager ears as he came through the garden gate, the
step that has so often thrilled my heart as I heard
it on the front porch. Never, never again!"
"Has he lost interest?" asked the sympathetic
"No. He bought rubber heels."
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Next to Winthrop Hotel E E, -I4 l ,. , M E
GOOD BOOKS wif
Al FINE STATIONERY AND Q 2 ' A ' A ' ' " XL Q
1 ENGRAVING Q L 15m1.1.'.1,a1 1 592
! College Memory Books and
I Photo Albums g g 50. :ul flll Nlain QO55 g
uieu1nu 1111 fiv- 1 uu1 iiin --M1401 11111 141.103, nin1uu1nu1nn-nu1uu1u 1 -- 1.1 iiii 1uu1u..1uu1.q1u,i.1u.,.
pagg una hundred lbirly-nine
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f-x ,f ,..-...frQ-
l""""-"""""""":"'""""' "" n'-"T
l3UGlf'li SOI IND NlA'il'lC5NfXls BANK
i II IQ I4u'IIIv f'hVt'lIIIl"
5 it l
l GOOD education is a splendid foundation
L Q upon which to build a future. Build
upon this foundation the practice of consistent-
ly saving, even a small sum at regular intervals.
Q and your future will be assured. '
Pl 1C3l2'l' SQUNIJ HRQIXIJXVIXY HXXNK
5 l.3I'0iIllW!l,V at I HI: ii
nil-nu -111 uu1uu-uu-uu- unlu - :uns 111-111- 1 111: -nu-I 1 1 illl 11141111.41 1 1 1 i inning
SI1e'd Tell Him
It was the dear old lady's first ride with Dave
Martin as chauifeur. With growing alarm as the
driver continually put his hand outside the car as
a signal to the traffic following, she said, exasper-
"Young man, you loolc after that car of yours
and watch where you're driving. I'1l tell you when
it starts raining."
.!..-....-M.-. -.....-...-....- ..-W-...-i..-..- - -it-..g.
E r' I
H. A. KLOEPPER, Prop.
l Flowers for Every Occasion
Q 1001 Pacific Avenue
g Phone Main 300 5
.g..........-......-..i.-....-....-....-....--.....-....-....-....- - -....-mi.
page one Inmdred forty
--4'a"'ss ..:' ' i- '- ll
.ff J,-. , L
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.,-- ,t.,,.,.5a.f ,
SIM! tered H oper
"Do you ever take any thing?" asked the old
"Sometimes," replied the Freshman, brighten-
"Then be careful," advised the hardened one,
"Out landlady is very finiclcy about missing towels
"Mr. Foren," aslced the leaders softly, "will you
lead us in prayer?"
There was no answer.
"Mr, Foren," this time a little lounder, "will
Still no response. Evidently Milt was slumber-
ing. The leader made a third appeal and raised
his voice to a high pitch and succeeded in arous-
ing the sleeper. "Mr. Foren, will you lead?"
Milt in bewilderment rubbed his heavy eyes and
announced: "Lead yourself-I just dealt."
4:1 " .
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F Xvlwra' You live A L -J i
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1 Niielllliimigeir' itnmieratll Home i
5 1 . ' 'w . ' -
Q 5nt'isl:nctoi'y Service lor Every Purse Q
Q7Ul1HCiCl'ltiOLlS fixttcnti on
! A 1
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Not So Baa' Among My Souvenirs
Theta: "I hoped my Dad W0Uld give me 3 run' She: "Do you remember that you once pro-
about on my birthday, but I was disappointed." posed to me and I refused youov
Beta: "Wl1y didn't you give him a hint?" H U , 1 y .
Theta: HI did- I told him I would like some' e:' Yzes, that is one of my life s most beautiful
thing that would go fast and that a woman could memories' A A A
handle. And what do you thinlc he gave me?" ' ' '
Beta: "Don't know. Wl1at?"
Theta: "A 520 bill." He Ougbf to Know
-2- fi- -2- Brick: "Mary has no backbone, has she?"
R : "I h ' ' "
HOW Timex DO Change ags aven t danced with her yet.
A hundred years ago today a wilderness was hereg .g...-,...-.,..-....-M.......-....-....--...,.....-....-..........- -..........g.
A man with powder in his gun went forth to hunt Q
a deer, E '
But now the times have changed somewhat-are
on a different plan.
A dear with powder on her nose goes forth to hunt
3 man' A A A Thor Washers SL Ironers
Wiring, Lighting Fixtures
Elivlifldff Ddflgff Eureka SL G. E. Cleaners
Richie: "They say the car next the engine is s
the most dangerous." 2701 6th Ave. Main 2767
Ross: "Then why don't they leave it off?" .i..-..-...-...-...-....-n..-..,...-....-....-.......-i.-...-.....-ni.
page one hundred lorry-one
i or 4? A -vffgmwmihwmqlqviif bla ,:f"'imf'0 ' , e . ,
yig.-.eMri,..JlJ5, Hy il ,laura L .V he ,
-4 .ff J . ,ai 'ni .ggi - yjum Tj- . A
F oolisla Question:
Where can a man buy a cap for his knee?
Or a key to the lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy
Because there are pupils there?
In the crown of his head what gems are found?
Wl1o travels the bridge of his nose?
Can he use, when shingling the roof of his house
The nails on the ends of his toes?
Can the crook in his elbow be sent to jail?
If so, what did he do?
How does he sharpen his shoulder bladcsg
I'll be hanged if I know, do you?
Can he sit in the shade of the palm of his hand?
Or beat on the drum of hisiear?
Does the calf of his leg eat the corn on his toes?
If so, why not grow corn on the ear?
.g..-.,..- - - ......-.W-.,,...... .... ... -.,..-.,+
I rm- t
i it LL11 I 1 u Q , 0 .
L Ii,Y,Jt'I'l Ljrllglllvll 5
I Q31O ljncilic ,Avenue I
I lflj Sixth IXVCIILIL I
2 ljhonc Nlnin I
I 1 f I
1 lL 21, 5 t m ll n Ix cm tl a. lt s i
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fbi own fbi eel:
I XX-,C lDcvclop Films lrrct- I
llT'lll'Tll'1Bli"lH-1llli Ni llll 1 1 T llll 1111 il i14u1li
page our hundred forty-I o
.fn-.... ---.. ....-W.- - ------ ....-Mg.
I . y ,. I
T QJfnu'l.r .ffI!Ivr1xoon Q'7wzr1i1ry i
I . I
I College Girls
I lqillfllllill eSUlIill'Sf!iC'ilf'lIfHI
of Ihr' l'i'uc'hs I
nl Iln' I
I.WlIitILII"ClBllll IDHDCSS SIIILOHD
I Illll ul C',lHllIllL'l'l'l' I
q.........- - ............- -M.-- -. -, ---- ,.,......g.
"If you're not very careful you're going to have
trouble with a brunette," warned the fortune teller.
"I-Im," mused Lou Grant, "that's my fiancee.
Wlmat makes you think I'll have trouble with her?"
"There's a blonde hair on your coat."
0 s Q
sb. Q.. 54
"Now, that young Mr. Goode who calls upon
you so often," began Marion Barnum's father.
"Mm-m, pretty steady, isn't he?"
'II should say he is!" snapped Marion disgusted-
ly. "Why, if he were any steadier, he'd be com-
v o .Q
.On Q.. 6.
The Lonfly A nimaf
Daughter fhaving just received a new mink coat
from fatherj: "Wlxat I don't see is how such a
wonderful fur can come from such a low, sneaking
Father: "I don't ask for thanks, dear, but I
really insist on respect."
I ,Q,w Q 'I' ',-.'. " IW' wif
+n11un 111111 -- -11--1 animal'
I Qf0l1lI7lIIl1i'l1tS ol
i W, C., Benn Sz sms i
! S0i'ii'I'y l3l':1nd Qilollics I
5 lrool-joy Shoes
i Stetson I lzuts 5
I ' I
I r I
E IOIULEjZlCIfiL?.Cfjl1L'. i
nsun11uv--uu1Im- - 11" ----1111 ""'-'Iii'
"It seems to me you want mighty big wages for a
Chet Balcer's gone to heavenly heightsg
He tried to drive without his lights.
Jaclc Holmes this busy life forsakesg
He never would re-line his brakes.
Here's all that left of Elmer Austin
He tried to beat it to the crossing.
No more for Brown are earthly smilesg
He took the curve at forty miles.
Preston's gone to his abodeg
He kept the middle of the road.
Al Hotchlcin's friends are all bereftg
He made a short turn to the left.
Don Cooper's free from earthly painsg
A rainy day-he had no chains.
Poor Bill's beneath the sod and sand!
He tried to drive it with one hand.
man who has had so little experience," said the Klnllyfiulcnis of
foreman to the job hunter. V I' ' I
Strand Hilleboe: "Sure, ain't it harder for me L
when I don't lcnow how?" I J I' lj 7 "
I - Q I 4 4
I I CNOI1liC'C'JCIOl1t'l'V
How Uncomforlablc ' ' of
English History Student: "Wl1at's a coat of mum
Mr. Matthews: "That's what they used to wear Q if X
f lcni lt shirt in the olden days." KL 1-,. 1 I
or a g 1 If K
.Q .IQ Q. E:
I .K . 7 1 . V .
Following in Her Fool-Hep, lulglal l..Lll1Cl'l!'b lOunL.un dcrvlcc
Co-ed: "Mother, what did you do when a boy At 71 lm Xvindmill
first kissed you?" ml, 5? Pine
Mother: "Never mind." I
Co-ed: "I did the same thing, mother." ,fu-.... .---. , - --,,-,.,,-,...-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,
page om: hundred folly
CLELDLV 1915 1-u1ll" 'NPN'
1 ... ln-.ui 1 .... 1. 1 im, -. .lm
n1nn1nn1nu-urn1nn1nn1na1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
T -..-............ .......q.
Q , , ,, Z 1
l C Cf
fc VCL ma es Q
, WE HAVE PICTURED YOUR COLLEGE
g CAREER FOR YOU . . . NOW LET US
f PICTURE YOUR BUSINESS CAREER.
i LET THE CAMERAS OF THE RICH- I
Q ARDS CO. KEEP THE RECORD OF
I YOUR SUCCESS 1
L .a C , .C I
I s o llc-If-I--l-C I
5 .J , IC XK LHQ5 O.
T 'I I , successors to
5 l 'l V Commercial Photo Service
.- y I
i Xxlvnvcr Studio - Pliillow Bi-:.r-l- i
i QL ldroclor iljll
i ' 1
nina-nl11uII1n1I1 vlvl -- -M1 vlvl 1U 1-1111111 A A 11-1- nu--nn-un-nuu1un1nn 1111 l.l41.+
In chapel, the spealcer oratcd fervently: "He
drove straight to his goal. He looked neither to
the right not to the left, but pressed forward,
moved by a definite purpose. Neither friend nor
foe could delay him, nor turn him from his course.
All who crossed his path did so at their own peril.
Wlmat would you call such a man?"
"A truclc driver!" shouted Ed Burroughs from
4...-...-...-.. -...-..,- -.,..--... ----- -....-..g.
i Cwliom: hplyllclill 221820 L
One: "Did you talce a bath?"
Lung: "No, is there one missing?"
.g. .g. .g.
Him fro sweet young thingj: "I can see I'm
only a pebble in your life."
Vera: "That's all. But I wish you were a licrlc
o n Q
s.. -.Q nf
Bud Nieson fto passing motoristj: "Hi, mister,
I'm going your way!"
Motorist: "So I see, but I'lI get there before you
o 4 v
5- sf .bs
I .' . , N l
CDly111lJ 1 Q C C' Q1 U- Passed the Examination
K lrucwry O10 EM, 25,11 Sued Stan: "When you told your father that I didnlt
. V 1 3 A smoke, drlnlc, gamble or swear, what did he say?
I ACL MA Gen: "Oh, he said he didn't want me to marry
i i a perfect man, but that you were such a good liar
-p.-.'..-..-,..-....- .... - .... - .... -- .... -...-...-..-....-....-....-...f. he thought you'd do."
page one hundred lorty-four --I V Y
rimZ"'f..,.,, . . . , f . , C -'pi ' Q, ,H ,,
ff X..-fzfws t-who f W
Our Alma Pafcr
We have our mighty football yells
And songs that seem quite nifty,
But the universal college yell
Is, "Dad, wire me hftyf,
A11 Alma Mater
The hen stood on the river bank
And gave her college yell
Until a frog in pained surprise
Politely asked her what en-ell.
Said she, "Kind sir, you sce that duck NU N0
Out there upon the water?
Well that's a winning college crcw,
And I'm her Alma Mater." as he prepared for an operation
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Their boat was drifting idly, the sun shone
above, and the sea was sereneg while she was sitting
snug. Then he proposed. From the opposite end
of the craft she gazed at him calmly. Then she
"As a matter of common sense, realizing that
we are in this boat, on water more than fifty feet
deep, and if you were going to act as you should
act if I accepted you, we would be capsized, I will
decline your proposal at this moment-but, Don,
row as fast as you can to the shore and ask me
That girl will make a good wife.
0 Q o
.QQ no 50
liflaybe Mac Could Explain
Wliat puzzles most of us geology students about
the dinosaur after following the news articles for
a time, is the trait of leaving its thigh bones in
Arizona and its eggs in Mongolia.
4...-.... ---- ..,.- - -- -... -..-- ...-ng.
ID IQ IU IQ NY 4
"I sure iixed Tom. He'li never copy my papers
"How did you do that?"
"Simple He used to copy all my answers. I
thought I would teach him a lesson, and conse-
quently in the final exam I put down the wrong
answers. He copied them and fiunked the course."
"Gee, that's great, but how did you get
"Gosh, I never thought of that."
o Q v
54 4, -.4
The Millennizzm Has Arrived
We've heard of postmen taking hikes on holi-
days, but when the other day we saw a medical
student at a burlesque show-Well!
v o n
sts no Q..
"Abic! ABIE! Come from thc shade vit your
new suit on!"
o 9 o
as U.. sf
"Did you know that Columbus was crooked?"
"Aw, he wasn't either."
"Sure he was. He double-crossed the oceanf'
s Q o
.Qs sf of
The talking pictures have a never ending possi-
bility, but we shudder to think of a slow motion
Him of a man stuttering.
l ' l
i Qhe Qculor T ,,, ,,,
Q 907 pncilie ixve. :Ei Plume hlnin T131 gi I
I H I Mother: "Daughter, how many times do you
i l zicomu, XX-fzisliington i imagine he has kissed You?"
I T Jamie: "So far, Mother, I haven't had to im-
- - - ll "
q..-....-..-.........- - - -- ..., -.--. ..-ap agme at a -
page one hundred forty-:ix
a . i ag .' ,f 5 5 i I Xa.,-ff www'
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1 ' '
Jaclc: "Do you want to be a sailor's sweetheart?"
jill: "No, I don't lilce salt in my mush."
v v v
af Q.. sf
Wlmat the well dressed college man is wearing
0 Q u
.Os -.4 ..-
Wfml ls Love?
Love is when a girl wearing a long white tulle
dress will ride to a formal in a fellow's rattle-trap,
moth-eaten, dust-laden, topless automobile.
Nashcs to Nashes
Stutz to Stutz
If the Buiclcs don't get you
The Cadillacs must.
Q. o o
5 3. -an
She: "There's a rainbow 'round my shoulder
He: "Don,t be dumb-it's only my arm."
v o. v
5. .1 .ls
"Do you remember any of the old-fashioned
"I thinlc I remember the Charleston."
0 n o
st. .3 .ta
The life of a sorority pledge is a life of dues
.Af sl. 3.
Son: "I paid three hundred dollars for a saxo-
Father: "Tl1at's too much money to blow in."
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0 Dangerous Sores
Boils Burns St Cuts
6. All Druggists D
-l-i-M-M-f-i- - --'- --n-n-'-- -iil - --li - --ii - '-" - "-- -in---I--I-L
In the game itis GRIT. In spinach it's terrible.
.g. .g. .g.
A really prominent man is one that can malce
the front pages with a one-year jail sentence.
o o Q
Q.. 5. ..-
"Now laugh these offf' said Charlotte as she
wired some buttons on Art's vest.
4. .:. .g.
"-lohnnief, said the teacher, "I want you to
write a three page theme, telling me why you
came into my English class."
The next day Johnnie handed in the following:
"Dear teacher, I will give you ten dollars if you
cell me why."
"That fellow's driving his car so carefully that
I think he must be a new driver."
"No, he just paid cash for the car."
vgnilm 11-1111 11:0111m-nn1nn1nn-ui:-un--ri.,inn-mp-nn-nu-ini1nn1nu11i:n 111111- nn-nofo
L DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS i
i ANNOUNCEMENTS BOOKLETS CATALOGS BUSINESS FORMS 1
l ADVERTISING SERVICE T
l KEYSTONE PRINTING COMPANY I
PHONE MAIN 3757
4.........-,.,.-,,.,-....-....-...-....-.,,.-..,.- .. -,- - -........-,......,.,- ... - -..-,...-....-...............,...,..-.,..-..,.-,,..-..
702 PACIFIC AVE.
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Thu Publis! 11'1' s of this A llllllzl l
I have avajlcd ll 11:l11 sclvvs of llur
X IARAMOUN1 ANNUAL SERVICE Ng
'DXCOMA EQQQQWG Co.
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Ace Hi Cleaners ..... 121
Acme Florist .........,.. 130
Alder St. Bakery ...,..,...,.. ....... 1 21
Allstrum Printing Co. 125
Andrews ........,................................,,.v. 145
Automobile Retail Dealers Assn. ...... 137
Beckman Electric Co. 141
Bell 86 Sons, W. C. .....,, ,...... 1 43
Burpee's ........,...,.,....,.......... ......, 1 43
California Bank ,.,,..............,.....,.....,... 131
California 86 Winthrop Florist .,.... c..129
Caswell Optical Co. ,..........,,.,.. ....... 1 32
Central Bank .o..,,,,,,.,,.,.,, ....... 1 18
City Dye Works ........ 126
City of Tacoma ......
College Garage ....,.. 120
Commons ....,......,...,.., ....... 1 19
Dales' Service Station 128
Davis 66 Sons, W. L. ......., ,..,,.. 1 29
Diedcrich's Cafe .,......,... ....... 1 28
Dower, John ,,...,..... 117
Drury the Tailor ,...... ....,..
Fisher Company .....
Green Optical Co. ..,., ...... .
Guy's Print Shop .,,..,. ......,
Hanson, the jeweler ..... ..,...,
Hartsook Studio ....... ....... 1 23
Hinz-Florist ,........ 139
Hopper Kelly Co. .,..... ...... .
Hoyt's ..........., - .,,.,...,......... .,.....
66 Race .....
National Bank ......,
Nicola Grocery ......,
No Septo .,..1.,,.......
Olympic Ice Co. .,.. ,
Oriole Candy Co. ..r...,...,,. .
Pacific Savings 86 Loan .......
J. C.. ......,t,,,.,.,, ,
Pessemier's . ,.,. .
Puget Sound National Bank ,
Quality Laundry ,.......,...,...,..
Richard's Company ,.....
Seamon's Flower Shop ...,....,
Shaw Supply .,....,..............
Sprenger 66 Jones ,,..,.....
Stone's Grocery ....,
Sun Drug Co. ........ .
Superior Grocery ,, .... ,
Tacoma Biscuit ....................,,... ...,....
Tacoma Engraving Co. ..,.........,.,,,.,,, ,
Tacoma Plumbing Supply Co. .,....... .
Tacoma Savings 66 Loan Assn. ......... .
Tacoma Trunk Co. .......... .. ....., ,.,,., , ,
Hayden Watson, Florists ...... ....... 1 40
johnson-Cox Co. ............. .....,. 1 49
Keystone Printing Co. ...... ....... 1 47
Knapps Business College ...... .,..... 1 38
Leonard's .......................... ....,.. 1 25
Lynn's Mortuary ....... ..,..,. 1 27
Martell Dress Shop ....... .,..... 1 42
Mason's ...,..,................ ,...... 1 33
one hundred fifty
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l 1 IV1.-'rel
Washington Hardware .......
Webber McCrea Co. .......... .
Weyerhaetlser Timber Co. ..... ....... .
Wilkins, L. G. .........,..,,...,., .,
Wil Wite ...........,..,..
Winthrop Hotel ,.......,
Younglove Grocery ,..,..
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Advertisements ......... . ..
ntlex O11 Confenzfs
Alpha Beta Upsilon ,.... .,.,..... 1 06
Alpha Chi Nu ............
Amphictyon ...,.... .....
Annual Glee Song ,... ..
A. S. C. P. S. ,........ .
Athletics ..., .... . .
Central Board ..........,,,.
Chemical Society .........,.
Christian Service Club ...,...
Cosmopolitan Club ..,,,,,,,,,,,
Dean Lemon's Message
Dean Steven's Message
Dedication 1 ..... .,,,..,..,,,, , ,
Delta Alpha Gamma ..... ,,.,,,,,,, 1 O7
Delta Kappa Phi .,........
Delta Pi Omicron .. ...... 1
Ex Libris .......
Foreword ......... . .............
Freshman Class Roll .........,.
Freshman Class History
Glee Song ......,........................
Inter-Sorority Council .......
Iota Tau .........................
Junior Class ........,
Junior Class Story ,.,.....
Kappa Sigma Theta ,...
Knights of the Log ......
Lambda Sigma Chi ......,..............,......., 110
Mathematical Round Table
May Day Festival ........v.......
Men's Glee Club ........
Mixed Chorus ...........
Oratorical Contest ......
Pi Gamma Mu ,...,
President's Club ......
Pi-esident's Message ............
Scenic ...........,........... ,M .... -
Service Contest .,,...,.
Senior Class ..- ....... .
Senior Class Story -..--.,
Sigma Mu Chi .......,,
Sigma Zeta Epsilon ........
Snapshot Section .,............
Sophomore Class Story ......
Spurs .,........... ...........
Tamanawas . ......
Women's Dormitory .,....
Women's Glee Club ..,.....
Women's Letter Club ......
Women's Athletics ......
Y. M. C. A. ,...,. .
Y. W. C. A. .,., .
.. .......... 83
. .... .... 8 7
. ...,..... 90
.- ...... 89
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.11 C, osing
HE 1930 Tamanawas is ready to go to press. We hopc
' that the months of study and planning, always with con-
sideration of financial limitations, but with an earnest desire for
artistic merit, have resulted. in a pleasing whole. The casual
reader is unconscious of the mass of detail which must bc
evaluated, arranged and blended in the attempt to reach per-
The editorial and business staffs have given willing coopera-
tion and played an important part in the building of the boolc.
Those who will head next yeat's staff have served their appren-
The editor and business manager talce this opportunity to ex-
press appreciation of all those who have assisted in the making of
this book. The engraver, the printer, and the photographers
have all contributed invaluable service and helpful professional
advice. Mr. Leonard Brown of the Tacoma Engraving Com-
pany has not only turned out excellent cuts, but has offered
suggestions upon the arrangement of the pages. Mr. Johnson
and Mr. Cox, of the Johnson-Cox Company, have given a
high grade of printing and binding. Leonard Henzell and
Virgil Wood have been indispensable in solving technical prob-
The Hartsoolc Studios have given us good portraits, and The
Richards Co. are responsible for the group photos.
The cover by the Weber-McCrea Company of Los Angeles
has carried out our motif in the design and leather treatment.
page one lmndrtd fly nmc
W"r'--f Af ,271 K K,
fe" N, ,A ,f - 2+-f?"J Tix
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