University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1937 volume:
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In the 1937 Tamanawas we have tried to capture and set apart for you
one year at Puget Sound. To bring to mind vivid memories we have attempted
to duplicate in black and white thehigh lights and familiar scenes of that
year. To the students of the College we dedicate this book.
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TAKE THE CUE
HE DRAMA of life makes everyone living a player, and each is assigned to take the spotlight in turn. Most
of the time, however, each player has a minor part or is a backstage hand. Whatever roles he plays, of
necessity he must take the cue when it is given or the drama becomes a tragedy.
The Tamanawas of i937 gives the Student Body the spotlight in the act of "Student Life." The other
players are the community, parents, trustees and faculty.
There comes to my mind another act in the drama of life which occurred years ago. The stage was the
then plains of Central Washington. The setting consisted of sagebrush, wild horses, skulking coyotes and snakes.
The wagon trail wound hither and yon, with a good many branches, which made it hard to 'follow the one that
we desired to take.
The players were eight men and two boys. Each player was assigned a position of chief. This gave him the
spotlight in turn in the making and breaking of camp. One was commander-in-chief. Another was chief cook,
another chief tent lifter, another chief dish washer, etc. The play went on for six days. No matter who was in
command, each and every member of the cast was busy.
The equipment for the cast was one light wagon, a spring wagon and a saddle horse. You can rest
assured that that act in the play of life has never been forgotten by the players. The six days of travel
together was thrilling, dull, and sometimes actually boring, but that made no difference. lt was all one
harmonious act which brought pleasure to every member of the party.
An entirely new act of "College Life" wil occur next year. lt will be called FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION. The lines are being written. The players will be the usual cast of "College Life." The writers
of the lines are providing spotlight appearances for each and every member of that cast. lf those lines are
well learned and if each player takes the cue when it is given, the act will be a great success. We feel sure
that when the words "All set! Co!" are spoken, each individual in each group will be on his toes and the play
will go on to a glorious climax. -EDWARD H. TODD.
O THE SENIORS we wish a "Happy Commence-
ment." Absolute beginning, of course, do not occur
in nature, physical or human. To pick out certain points
as beginnings or ends, and to attach unusual importance
to them as the start or finish of something, is more a
matter of wish and of effort than of fact. No matter
how new a New Year and its resolutions may be, they
bear close relation and resemblance to what has gone
before. So, life doesn't begin at Commencement, but
goes on in the way which it has learned through exper-
ience and training. Fortunately it does! Accordingly,
even though the time of leaving college is one of con-
siderable change, the College does not merely wish you
success, but confidently expects it for you because you
do not now have to commence, but began some time
ago, the love of truth, the quest for knowledge, and the
practice of inquiry. We say "Good luck, not with
reference to a finish or to a commencement, but to a
continuance. -IOHN. D. REGESTER.
DEAN OF WOMEN
DEAN OF MEN
RECENT SURVEY, conducted to determine what
adults really want to study, revealed that the
prime interest is health and the second interest is the
development of skill in human relationships. Activities
in the student world recognize the same objectives. lf
conducted wisely, these activities will be re-creation: if
not, we defeat our own best purposes-we burn out our
enthusiasms, wear out our energies, and sum up ambition
for our post-graduation years in the jingle:
"l wish I was a little rock
A-sittin' on a hill
l wouldn't eat, I wouldn't sleep,
l wouldn't even wash.
l'd just sit still a thousand years
, And rest myself, by gosh!"
Certainly participation in student affairs should teach
us the technique of getting along with people and the
value of co-operation-a most important quality in the
increasing complexity of our social environment.
lf these affairs with which we fill our days land
nightsl are'really worthwhile in developing our person-
alities and in fitting us to take places of leadership in
the communities in which we live, perhaps we should
like to accept another beatitude, suggested by a friend of
minc, "Blessed is the man who helpeth to make things
go." -LYLE DRUSHEL.
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ADMINISTRATION: Charles Robbins, A. B., Bursary Christian Miller, A. M., Registrar, German: Dr. Edward H. Todd,
President: John Regesrer, Ph. D., Dean of Men, Philosophy.
SCHLNC PQ: lfmncc- Iiorknmn. llinlogy: Dr. S. F. Hrrrmann. N. D.. Ph. D., Pl.vsiolngi' aryl Medical Arlvisi'r:.jaim-sa Slallcr. A. M.
liiolugv' R-ilu-rl Sinclair, Ph. D.. Psychology: Frvclcrlck NlcNlillin. Nl, S., Gr-ologv. f.l1clnlslry: Fostrr Allen, Cllcliiislrig lish-
livuilwin. A. li.. Hamm- Economics: Blanche Sfcvcns, M. S., Home lfcor-onxiusn Mrs. Cm-der. Hemi- Nursing: Arthur Marlin.
Plr, D. Mnlliczxmtlrs.
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OFFICIAI.: Cain! Angst. Sl-in-mrv no the Bursar: Graf: jolmsnu, Prmvmuon Office Secretary: MFS Raymond Seward. Secretary' W 'he
l'n-ml.-nl: Ifdna W'arr1-n Clin-nrv. Ann-.rant In ilu- R4-gmrar: Dorn Ficki-l, H, S.. Assistant Librariang Faith Simpson.
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XX'nlrrr Sfnll l5:n'u. A. Nl. l'lmnrr. Pnliurnl Snrim-: Julius P. lwgvr. Ph. ll. lfngllslxz Christian lllllli-r. Grrmnn: lrflln-ry Caprn. Nl,
ll, A. llnullww .-Mlminixlrnliuli. lfrnnnluirx: Louis Gram. A. Fi. lln'-nal lf.Lunlxun: Dnrntln' Pundrrmn. A. M.. Frvnrh: Nlelvin
Knlmlrr, ll, F. A.. Art: lNlnrxm R Silmlrr, lllu, D.. Smmlugx: Rial-vri Smuli. Pipr Onion: -lnlin Rvgcxtrr. Plnlmnpllyi Nlnrjorir
,l.'nl:im, l'lu-.xml li.lu-Jlmn: l.ill- S-ln-llaixilunr. .-X. Nl.. Hmmx Anil llnlimnl Sui-11i'v.
llnm- nm xppi-.1rm,: ui pwuu-v rmludi-1 Kflmrl.-. 'l' llnum. limnoim-N: ,lnlm Paul ll:-nm-rr. Dm-nor of mln- Cnnwrvalnrv and Voice:
Cfmili-l,:v On- fllnrmnmn.l'll.D..lnm:llNl13:Xr!lmfl:rrLlvrlrlz. .-X.lKl,, Rvligions lfducannn: Amnrv Harnrs. li. S.. Engineering.
l7mum,:. Ssilvvxlmg. 0, li. Hu.-. ,-X. Sl, lwluualxmi: XY'v-lu Hunnn-r. A, ll.. ,lmxrnall-ln. linpliflm: L4-nuard jnmlwsvn. B. M.,
l'munInrlv: lklnrllm Pi-.nl joluw. A. lNl., Sm-1-.liz Wfnrrn-ii Pm-r:'i. :X, Xl.. l.ll-rnrx:m1 Ravmonzl L. Powell. Ph. D.. Psychology:
llrillu lliwlwlun-. l'll ll, Spnnixli: lim' Smmllwrg. Hn-nd ffoJ.li. -lxrrfiur nl Allmlvlirw: Raymond Seward. Ph. D.. Physcis: Warrvn
'liulnlln-nu. Pla, ll. li'rlnnu: Lxnilm Yau Nurilvu. A. Bl.. lfngglxwli, lfr-'mllg Samui-l Yvcir. Plx. D.. ffducalionzlfdgar Wheeler.
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JOHN COCHRAN. President
HE AFFAIRS of the College of Puget Sound Alumni Association have been handled during the past year by the
following officers: President, john Cochran, vice president, Mrs. Robert Strobel, secretary, Mrs. Carl Scheyerg treas-
urer, Franklin lohnson and executive secretary, Arthur Linn. The governing body of the association is made up of the
above officers- and the following directors: Charles Anderson, Dorothy Foxwell, Ensley Llewellyn, Robert Strobel, Darrel
Thomas, Mary Louise Wortman. ,
The "Puget Sound Alumnus" is the official publication of the association. It is edited by the executive secretary
and is issued four times during the school year. The magazine contains 20 pages and is mailed to approximately 2800
alumni and friends of the College in all parts of the United States and in several foreign countries.
Thirteen local groups are functioning in various sections of the United States, including Seattle, Puyallup, What-
com-Skagit county, Thurston-Mason county, Lewis county and Grays Harbor county in Washingtong Portland, Oregon:
Chicago, lllinoisg Boston, Massachusettsg Washington, D. C g New York City, Northern California and southern California.
These groups have met for at least one reunion during the year.
The Alumni Association held its annual Homecoming banquet in Hotel Winthrop last fall. Approximately l25 grads
came back for the occasion and enjoyed an evening of fellowship and entertainment.
During the year the association carried on its annual Alumni Loyalty Share Fund drive under the leadership of the
treasurer, Mr. johnson. Several hundred alumni living in Tacoma and vicinity were called upon for contributions.
On Commencement Day, lune 7, the second annual Alumni
College will be held. This feature was started last year and proved
highly successful. The program will consist of lectures and dis-
cussions on topics of interest to the almuni. Members of the
regular College faculty will handle the work.
Work on the organization of the four quadrants was completed
with the appointment of four secretaries and four chairmen to
supervise the carrying out of the quadrant tradition, a feature
that no other institution possesses.
The Alumni Association is now well established and through
its program is working for the mutual benefit of the College and
TO THE 1937 GRADUATES: Congratulations, and welcome to '
membership in the Alumni Association.
ARTHUR LINN, Secretary
if 0 z
DOROTHY BELLE HARISS
MAURICE XVEBSTER A
TUDENT GOVERNMENT at CPS is controlled by "Central Board," a representative body of the students themselves.
It consists of the president, vice-president and 'secretary elected from the junior class to serve during their senior
year: two representatives to Central Broad from each class are electedg one in the school election, and the other in class
election: and also a representative of the Alumni association. The faculty advisers are O. Floyd Hite, general manager,
Charles A. Robbins, bursar, and Dr. john D. Regester, Dean.
Central Board directs activities and funds of the Associated Students. It has the legislative authority in the constitu-
tion of the ASCPS. 'lt enforces traditions and confers awards and honors. Student committees and managers of activities
are directly responsible to Central Board.
Left to right: Virginia Smyth, Valen Honeywell. Lora Bryning, Marjorie McGilvrey, Mr. Hits, Dorothy Belle
Phrris, Dr. Regester. Dorothy Ann Simpson, Martin Nelson, Helen Stalwick, ,lim Dncherty, john Slipp.
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SYLVIA ASP, Science major, Lambda Sigma
Chi, WAA, Bachelor of Science.
MARGRETE KRISTINE ANDERSON, Home
Economics, Kappa Sigma Theta, University of
Washington, Z years, Bachelor of Science.
ELDON ANDERSEN, Tennis, President, Chi
Pi Sigma, Dramatics, YMCA,
Chorus. Bachelor of Science.
HE-RBERT E. ARNTSON, sigma Zeta Ep.
DAVE ALLING, Delta Kappa Phi
Sll0n.' Alpha Phi Gamma, president: Editor
Of Tldsi Tide Staff: Writers' Club: Psychol-
ogy Club: Band: Oratoric Orchestra fl93ll:
honor roll: All college orchestra ll935l:
Bachelor of Arts.
ident land treasurer: Dramatics, Debate, l, 2,
3: Slfilnz. -2. 3. 4: Intramural Athletics l. Z
.3. 4: Trail Staff: Tamanawas: Inter-fratern.
lfl' Council? Campus Day Activiti
MARTHA BUCKLEY, Literature: Kappa Sig.
ELIZABETH BUTLER z Home
Delta Alpha Gamma: Art Club,
YWCA: Inter sorority athletics:
H12 Tllflill S91-'refarv Of .Otlal1, 4: Representa-
tive to Women's Federation, 4: Secretary of
Ski Clllb 4: WAA: Mu Sigma Delta: Bach-
elor of Arts.
I. 2. 3:
HARWOOD BANNISTER: Business Admin-
F. STANLEY BIXELL, B. A.
EUGENE BURGOYNE: Chemistry:
istration: Delta Kappa Phi, president, 4: Pi
Kappa Delta, president 4: Pi Gamma Mu,
president 4: Oratoty: Burrneister oratory con-
resrwinner: Intercollegiate extemporaneous, 2,
4: Varsity debate: Mu Sigma Delta: Honor
Rall: Ski Team 3: Dramatics: Inter-fraternity
council, president 4: Student affairs commit-
tee. 4: Chairman, fall campus clay 4: CPS
Extemperaneous contest 4: Central Board, 2:
Debate manager. 3: B. A.
LORA BRYNING: French, Delta Alpha
Gamma. president, 4: Varsity dezare: Bur-
meister oratorical contest: first place CPS
extemporaneous contest. 4: second place Pa-
cific Coast collegiate extemporaneous spealt-
ing, 3: ,Kappa Phi, vice-president, 2: Mu
Sigma Delta: Pi Gamma Mu: Orlah: Spurs:
YWCA: French Club, president.
tics: inter-sorority council: honor
ner freshman scholarship prize, l: Pi Kappa
Delta: President's scholarship cup, 2:
Woxnen's Federation. Z: Chapel committee,
secretary. 3: Central Board. 4: May Day
attendant. 4: B. A.
from P. L. C.: Varsity tennis, 3, 4: Var-
sity baseball, 4: Sigma Mu Chi: B. S.
EDWIN BURKLAND: Business Administra-
AUGUSTINE ELIAS BETZ, JR.:
Science: Alpha Ghi Nu: B. A.
tion: baseball, l, 2, 3, 4: Lettermen's Club:
Pi- Gamma Mu: Sergeant-at-arms of Senior
Class: Baseball Inspirational Trophy. 3:
Honor Roll. 2: Interfraternity Council, 4:
President of Sigma Mu Chi: B. A.
WAYNE ALBERT BRIES: Business Admin-
istration: football, 2, 3, 4: baseball: B. A.
ALBERT COZZA5 Chemistry: Delta Pi Cmi-
cron: Chi Pi Sigma: B. S.
MARVIN CARTER: History: Men's Glee
Chorus: stage manager:
in Messiah: Independent
athletic manager: B.
STANLEY .DISI-IER: Business Administration:
Pi Gamma Mu: B. A.
Otlahg WAA, 1,
Home Economics: Spurs
Z, 3, 4: presdient, 4
delegate, 3: Kappa Phi,
secretary, 2: social chairman, 33 Via'
president, 4: Pi Gamma Mu: 'La Mesa Re-
clonda: Inter-sororilY .COUHCIIS YWCA
Women's Federation, President. 4: Della Al
pha Gamma: B. A.
GAIL DAY: Economics.: Orlah: Inn-resorority
munril, 2, 3: YXVCA: XVomen's Federation,
4: Adelphian Chorus: Dramatits: Honor Roll:
La Mi-sa Rudnnila: Srniur class secretary:
Kappa Sl::n:a Theta: B. A.
. NIARY FAY FULTON: Physical Education:
Spurs: YWCA: WAA, l, 2. 3, 49 W0m9n5
Athletic Manager, 4: Slti Clula- Delta AI'
pha Gamma: B. A.
WALTER O. FAWCETT: Business Admin-
istration: B. A.
E. M. FILBERT: Bachelor of Arts.
MARY JANE FINKE: German, Tumbling. l:
Adelphian Choral Society, l. 2: Writers
Club, 2, 3, 4: Tide, 3, 4: German Club:
Alpha Psi Chi: Mu Sigma Delta: Otlah:
Delta Alpha Gamma: Honor Roll: Bachelor
SABURO FUJITA: Business Administration:
gasxiall, l, 2: Honor roll: Lettermen's Club.
JOANN GRANT: Sociology: Dramatics, l.
,Z. 3. 4: Adelphian Choral. l, 2: Trail, Z, 3:
YWCA: Theta Alpha Phi: Delta Alpha
Gamma: B. A.
HENRY BAKER GRAHAM: German: Letter
mcn's Club: German Club: Delta Pi Omi
cron: B. A. -
HARRIET GARTLEY: Sociology: Kappa Phi:
XVAA. l, Z, 3, 4: YWCA: Alpha Psi
Chi: B. A.
JANE GEBERT: Psychol0ilYZ YWCA, cabinet
I, Z: Alpha Psi Chi: WAA: Inter-sororiti
council: Varsity ball queen, 4: Spurs: Tam
anawas, 2, 3: Kappa Sigma Theta: B. A
MAURINE HENDERSON: English Litera-
ture: Otlah: YWCA. president, 4: Spurs,
president, 2: Debate: Oratory: Trail, l. 2. 3:
Editor, 4: Mu Sigma Delta: International
Relations Club, president, 3: AAUW award:
Junior representative to Central Board: News
Bureau: B. A.
GLADYS HARDING: Speech: Dramatics, I.
2 3. 4: Theta Alpha Phi: Spurs: Kappa
Phi. Z. 3. 4: Adelnhian Choral, Z, 3, 4:
YWCA: Student Affairs. 3. 4: May Queen
attendant, 4: Duchess, 3: Bachelor of Fine
ISABELLE LYNN HUDSON: French: Otlah:
Mu Sigma Delta: WAA: four year Letter
awa-fi: Honor Roll: French Scholarship. 3, 4:
YWCA: French Club. 4: Inter-sorority ath-
letics, l. 2, 3. 4: Delta Alpha Gamma:
Central Board. 3: B. A.
DOROTHY BELLE HARRISS: Dramatics:
English Literature: Dramatics. 1, 2, 3, 4:
YWCA: Mu Sigma Delta: Otlah: Spurs:
Ln Mesa Redonda: Kappa Sigma Theta: Pres-
ideni of ASCPS: B. A.
LONA HUSEBY: Music: Lambda Chi: B. A.
JOHN ROBERT HAZEN: Business Admin-
intrationz Adelphian Choral society, soloist,
Z 3: Campus Day dance committee: Sopho-
more class treasurer: Mesisah. l, 2, 3. 4:
Chapel committee: Mu Sigma Delta: Sigma
Zeta Epsilon: B. A.
CLARENCE JOHNSON: Biology: Inter-
lraternity council: Adelphian Choru'-: Sigma
Mu Chi, president: B. A.
CARL KUHL: Economics: Alpha Phi Gamma
, . 5 ' . ' : T nnis
lnrer-fraternity council: honor roll: Sigm
Mu Chi: B. A.
Trail staff Senior hall chairman e
JACK FOSTER KIMBALL: Busmess'Admin-
istraiion: Football, I, 2, 3. 45 IJUDIUI diss
president: Delta Pi Omncron, president: B- A-
HOWARD HASS: Business Administration:
I.ettermen's club: Golf, 2, 3, 4: Football,
2, 3, 4: Tamanawas, 3: Inter-fraternity, 2. 3:
vice-president Senior class, 36: Delta Pi Omi-
cron, president: B. A.
FRANCIS GUHR: Alpha Chi Nu: Graduate
BETTIE FOX KRESS: English Literature:
Spurs: Inter-sorority council: Delta Alpha
gangma, president: Secretary ASCPS, 34:
BARBARA LONG: English Literature: Kappa
Phi: Tricolore: YWCA: Delta Alpha
Gamma: B. A.
JOHN H. LEIK: Business Administration: Pi
Kappa Delta: Debate, l, Z, 3, 4: won Bur-
meister Oratory, 3: Extemporaneous, 4: Lin-
field Extemporaneous, 4: Extemporaneous and
Oratory at Houston: Sports Editor Trail, 2:
Dramatics, l, 2, 3: Ski team, 3: Chapel
committee, Z: Honor roll: Inter-fraternity
council president, 3: Debate manager, 3:
Alpha Chi Nu president, 3: B. A.
CLAYTON LUPTON: Art: Dramatics: Cam-
pus Playcrafters: Track: Art club: Inde-
pendent: Dramatic Manager, 4: B. A.
RODNEY S. LYTLE: American History:
Inter-fraternity council: Delta Pi Omirron,
presklent, 4: Student Affairs committee:
CHARLES F. MacLEAN: Psycholo8YS Sigma
Mu Chi: Alpha Psi Chi: Pi Gamma Mu:
Trail, 2, 3, 4: Adelphian: Band: Debate, 4:
Art club: B. A.
MARJORIE JANICE McGILVREY: English
Composition: Adelphian Chorus, l, Z, 3, 4:
Dramatits: May Day duchess, l: YWCA
cabinet, 3: Inter-sorority council, 3: Home-
coming dance chairman, 3: All-College party
chairman, 3: Central Board, 4: Finance
committee. 4: Chapel committee, 4: Pub,
licity, Tolo, 4: Delta Alpha Gamma, presi-
dent. 3: B. A.
JACK MORLOCK, B. A.
DOROTHY NEWELL: Peychologvl WAA:
YWCA: Kappa Phi: Alpha Psi Chi: B. A.
MARTIN E. NELSON: Mathematics: Letter-
men's club: President Junior class: Mu
Sigma Delta: Vice-president Freshman class:
F00fb3ll. 1- 23 Sigma Zeta Epsilon presi-
dent. 4: Senior representative ro Central
Board: B. S.
WALLACE POTUCEK: Business Administra-
ggn: Bliiarxl: Adelphian Chorus: Sigma Mu
li . ,
JESSAMINE PUGH: Sociology: Dramatics,
2. 3: YWCA: Lambda Sigma Chi: B. A.
EMARY B. PIPER: Business Administration:
Football. 1, Z, 3, 4: Track, 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball, l: Sophomore class president: Senior
class president: Lettermen's club, secretary,
3: president, 4: Honor roll: Football scholar-
ship trophy: Sigma Zeta Epsilon: B. A.
FAY POTTER: Bachelor of Arts: English Lit-
MARJORIE RANCK: French: Otlah: YWCA:
secretary, 3: vice-president, 4: Writers' club.
president, 4: Tide editor. 4: La Mesa Re-
donda, treasurer. 3: Trail, l, 2: Alpha Phi
Gamma: Mu Sigma Delta: Kappa Sigma
Theta: B. A.
AMOS REID: Education: History: Inter
fraternity council: Alpha Chi Nu: B. A
IDA LARSON: Otiah: Mu Sigma Delta:
Kappa Phi, president: WAA, secretary. 4:
International Relations club, vice-president:
Debate, 3: Adelphian Chorus: Spurs:
YWCA: B. A.
WILLIAM J. RAVE: Chemistry: Chi Pi
Sigma, 2, 3, 4: Track, Z: Trail, 3: lab
assistant, 2, 3: B. S. -
DOROTHY ANN SIMPSON: History: Kappa
Sigma Theta president, 4: May Queen: In-
ternational Relations club, president, 4:
Otlahg Spurs: Pi Gamma Mu: Mu Sigma
Delta: Student Affairs committee: Inter-
sorocity council, 3, 4: president, 4: Chapel
committee, 4: Dramatics: Honor roll: Sec-
retary ASCPS: B. A.
KATHARYN SHRUM: Chemistry: Kappa
Phi: Qtlah: International Relations Club: lab
assitsant scholarship: B. S.
RALPH SANDVIGEN: Basketball: Sigma
Zeta Epsilon: B. A.
MARY SORENSON: Musir: Aclelpl-iian
Chorus: Kappa Phi: YWCA: IB. A.
ELIZABETH SIMPSON: Speech: YWCA:
Dramatics, I. 2, 3. 4: Kappa Sigma Theta:
PHYLLIS MARIE SWANSON: Pre-medic:
Trail: Copy Editor, I: Society Editor, 2, 3, 4:
Alpha Phi Gamma, 2, 3: program chair-
man. 4: Tamanawas, I: Associate Editor, 2,
3: Editor, 4: Vice-president Pschology club,
3: Inter-sorority council, 3: president, 4:
Student Affairs committee, 4: Publications
council, 4: YWCA: Honor roll: Otlah:
Senior duchess: Senior hall committee: Pi
Gamma Mu: Lambda Sigma Chi: B. A.
ROBERT SWAN: Chemistrv: Tennis: Il. S.
OTTO SMITH: Education: Baseball. I. 2, 3:
Basketball. l: captain. 2. 3. 4: I.L-tu-rmen's
clulaz Sigma Zeta Epsilon: A. B.
ROBERT TRIMBLE: Chemistry: Chi Pi
Sigma, national aetretary, 4: treasurer, 4:
Honor roll: Howarth Fellowship in Chem-
istry: Delta Pi Omicron: B. S. ,
JAMES EDWARD TRIMBLE: Biolozvi Chem-
istry: Chi Pi Sigma: Delta Pi Omitron: B. S
MABEL C. WITTREN: Spanish: Women's
Federation, Z: Alpha Beta Upsilon, president,
4: Inter-sorority council, 3, 4: Kappa Phi,
l, Z, 3, 4: cabinet, 3: La Mesa Redonda,
cabinet, 4: Spurs, editor, 2: WAA swim
team, 2, 3, 4: YWCA: Philatelic soriety,
secretary, 4: B. A,
LEON WHEELER: Chemistry: Gai Pi
Sigma, treasurer, 3: vice-president, 4: B. S.
STANLEY WELLS: Spanish: La Mesa Re-
donda, president: Dramatics: Christmas play,
Z: Tide: Stamp club: B. A.
OLIVE WHORLEY: Debate: Oratory: Delta
Alpha Gamma: B. A.
DEAN TUELL: Speech: Dramatics: Chapel
committee: Adelphian Chorus: B. A,
SARAH TIERNEY: Bioloiwi Otlah: Biology
suing Spurs: WAA: Alpha Beta Upsilon:
BARBARA RAYMOND: English Literature:
YWCA: Writers' club: International Rela-
tions rlub: B. A.
ELIZABETH NIX: Violin: Adelphian Giorus:
gliotlin quartet, 3: Alpha Beta Upsilon:
BERNADI NE CLAES
CORABELLE GRI FFEN
BEI I Y KUHL
MELVI N COFFMAN
SARAH LOUISE nous
MARY LOUISE ERICKSON
MARY GAIL HARVEY
NORMAN LARSON '
EDYTHE MAE PEELE
DILLARD VAN EATON
HELEN V. WILLIAMS
HELEN C. WILLIAMS
NELDA MAE BAKER
BARBARA DATI N
MARY ANN HAWTHORNE
MARY ANN IELUSICH
BARBARA KI NSEY
SARA IAYNE PERKINS
HUBERT RUSHFELT '
INA MARIE SEWRIC-HT
NELLIE JANE STURLEY
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'RAMATIC MANAGER CLAYTON LUPTON displays a versa-
tility which, in the opinion of many, has never been sur-
' A passed. His stage settings, especially for the "Petrified Forest"
Q is "Q were most modern in expression and design. Anyone who has
xx "- 1 ever been associated with the Playcrafters, whether senior or
Q freshman, knows of the loyalty and genuine friendliness of Lup-
ah ton. Much of the success of our plays can be directly contributed
to him. His expert opinion visualizes bright success in the field
in which he is interested.
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Dorothy Belle Huriu, Gordon Tuell, Clan-cane Keating, Clark Gould, Ghdnrfhcding
CTOBER 22 the Campus Playcrafters presented Alexander Wollcott and George S. Kaufman's "Dark Tower." The
play, a recent version of dramatic mystery, containing pathos, humor and romance was well received by a capacity
audience. The Dark Tower, a difficult play, was made simple by a fine cast.
The main characters were: Dorothy Belle Harriss as lessica Wells, Gordon Tuell as Damon Wells and Max Sarnoffg
Maurice Webster as Ben Weston, and Clark Gould as Stanley Vance.
Mildred Brown, Gladys Harding, Maurine Henderson, Clarence Keating, Dick Names, Roger Mastrude, Marjorie Mc-
Gilvrey and Dick Sloat completed the cast.
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Gladys Harding: Clayton
Lupton: Dorothy Belle
JoAnn Grant, Dewane Lamka.
WHY THE CHIMES RANG
udd Day. Kay Norris, Bob Brandt, Gordon Tucll,
Nancy Riehl, Leonard Raver, Maurine Hendrrson,
Dean Tucll, Bob Sprenger, Gladys Harding, Grath
PURPLE AT THE WINDOW, ORANGE AT THE WINDOW
Fantacy presented by Olympia High School which won
the Second Annual High School Om'-act play cnnlmz at
CPS Marclm 6.
Presented by the Playcrafters
O CLIMAX the series of plays presented by
the Campus Playcrafters "Personal Appear-
ance" was played before a capacity audience
Friday, May 7th in the jones Hall auditorium.
The cast consisted of seasoned players and was
headed by upperclass men and women, "Per-
sonal Appearance" is one of the most modern
dramas in speech action and presentation to be
presented at the College.
. , ,dfiffjf 'Z
Gladys Harding, Gordon Tuell.
j9Ann Gum, Dean Tuell. Dorothy Belle lHnrriss, Gordon Tuell, Gladys Harding'
Carole Arden, played by Gladys Harding, was introduced as the star of "Personal Appearance" in the opening scene
in which she was speaking before a microphone acting scenes from her latest Hollywood venture Drifting Lady. Through-
out the performance Gladys Harding was at her best and persuaded they audience to see her only as the screen star
Carole Arden. The love interest was supplied by Gordon Tuell and joAnn Grant. Dorothy Belle Harris as Aunt Kate
Barnaby, managed thngs her own way. Others were lane Anderson, Richard Sloat, Marcelle jenson, Dean Tuell, Clayton
Lupton, Francis Galbraith, Elizabeth Simpson, Dewane Lamka.
Edifgr - - Maurine Henderson
Associate Editor - -- - Rufh l-90
Copy Editor - - Analie Duncan
Society Editor Pl1YlllS Swanson
Sports Editor - - Herbert Hire
URINC the past school year, the Trail has seen a very active season, with more issues, a larger
circulation, and several special editions over the usual schedule. The Puget Sound Trail this year
rated in the second class honor rank, lacking only SO points of attaining last year's score, as judged by
the National Scholastic Press Association. Maurine Henderson, as editor-in-chief for the year, not
only initiated new ideas and policies, but established a reputation for the Trail as being a newsworthy
The high-light of the year was an eight page issue at Christmas time, along with several six page
editions. A "Hearst" publication on March 30 received wide attention, as well as the "peace" issue
on April 20. A student peace poll and a peace strike accompanied the issue.
A progressive and hard-working staff, under
its capable leadership, worked efficiently.
A complete list of reporters is: Carl Lind-
gren, judd Day, Phyllis Hall, Elizabeth Hardi-
son, Francis Galbraith, Lois Kuhl, john Poling,
Leslie Cunningham, Rubie Dauphin, Marcia
Woods, lane Allstrum, Aldo Ceccanti, Bob
Gibson, lim Docherty, Valen Honeywell, Ted
Knightlinger, Kenneth Clark.
Professor K. M. Hindley was replaced by
Prof. Wesley Hunner as faculty adviser during
Ho, Associate Editor Swanson, Society Editor Hlte. Sport bdltor
Helmut juz-ling, Business Manager
front nm Elizabeth Hardlson John Poling, Phyllis Hall.
ond mxv Valen Honeywell Aldo Ceccanti Lois Kuhl Judd Day jane Allstrum. Carl Lindgren.
trum, Hyla Nelson.
ALPHA PHI GAMMA
Front row: Marjorie Ranclc, Maurine Hencler-l
son, Jane Allstrum, Ruth Leo, Margaret Sincsq
Back raw: Robert Anderson, Phyllis Swanson.l
Helmut jueling, Valen Honeywell. i
IN ORDER to present to you a book complete and
interesting every effort has been put forth. The
editorial staff has cooperated admirably and willingly
in editing this annual which has endeavored to por-
tray the student life of the College of Puget Sound.
Phyllis Swanson, Editor
ITH a complete revision of previous ideas, and a staff willing to work have resulted in the
l93-7 Tamanawas. A full year's work has been given voluntarily by the staff. Their work is
tedious and requires responsible handling. The accuracy of the book depends on them and they
have done their part well.
Pictorial and candid photography have been used to add interest and life to the volume.
The process of lithography features prominently involves comparatively greater work than does
the preparation of engraved pages.
Numerous changes in the book arrangement may be noted: the use of art photographyg the
candid camera shots on class pagesg snapshot pages distributed throughout the book to balance
interest: more pictures and more pages. These are the main individual features of this year's book.
EDITORIAL STAFF '
Elizabeth Hardison V
jane Allstrum ' N
Herbert Hire X V' '
if Tl l '
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T 1-at j yn
'3 TN ,
Harbine. Munroc, Photographer
Robert Anderson, Business Manages
Under capable management the business of the publication was ably dealt with under the
guidance of Robert Anderson. Working with business officials of the College and city organiz
ations Bob accomplished a great deal in obtaining advertising and supplying the demand for a re
sponslble student leader.
Margaret Sines, R
ludd Day -
- ---- - Administration
- - - Classes
uth Leo - Class photos
- - - Class snaps
- - Debate
- Women's Division
Clubs and organizations
Sororities and fraternities
- - - Athletics
Working as debate manager and taking part in
Debate Managrr. Robert Byrd
intercollegiate debate, Bob, Byrd has managed to lead
the department through a successful year. A new
high was reached in the number of debates participat-
ed in and a fine showing was made.
HE CPS DEBATE SQUAD participated in a total Of 220 inter-collegiate debates during the l936-37 season iff'
in the men's division and 9l in the women's. The teams were in competition with 38 colleges and universitie ii
eight states during the year, and CPS made a remarkable showing in all three types ot forensics,
At the Inland Empire junior College debate tournament held at Lewiston Normal in Lewiston, Idaho, on Fel rutr
I2 and IS, CPS was represented by Wilma and Florence lttner,
The annual Linfield College tourney held at McMinnville, Oregon, February IB, l9, and 20, was represented ly 'P
CPS students including speakers in debate, oratory, and extempore speaking. john Leik brought back the first rl
gold trophy in the men's division of extempore speaking, while Marie and Margaret Ciilstrap and Viliima and Flrruic
lttner survived the preliminaries of debate, but were eliminated in the final rounds,
CPS entered eight debate teams, three orators and four extempore speakers in the Third Annual junior Coll
forensics tournament on March IZ, and l3, and james Docherty and Elizabeth Hardison placed third by winnine oigl
out of ten rounds of debate. james Docherty also won third in oratory Representatives from ten leading collcrt
Washington and Oregon were entered in the competition.
The climax of the debate season was the Regional Pi Kappa
Delta forensic meet held 'it Stockton, California, on April I, 2,
and 3. In competition with representatives from colleges and
universitites in eight states along the Pacific Coast, Elizabeth
Hardison won a close second in oratory and Marie and Margaret
Cilstrap placed second in worrien's division of junior college de-
bate. Cold medals were awarded the CPS women. Other CPS
representatives were Robert Byrd, james Docherty, Dorothy Gross,
Valen Honeywell, and john Leik.
Several other non-tournament debates were held with Seattle
College. Seattle Pacific. Northwest Nazarene College, Conzaga
University, and the University of Washington. Approximately ten
percent of the entire student body participated in some phase of
forensics during the year. Much of the cretfft of the successful
season is due to the able direction of Dr. Charles T. Battin. coach.
Robert Byrd served as forensics manager, and Elizabeth l-lardison
as manager of women's debate.
XX'cmt'n's Manager, Elizabeth Hardxson
Front Row: Les Cunningham, Jim Docherty, Howard Brownlee, Dr. Battin. Bob Byrd, Don Roberts.
Bark mv: Paul Seto, Charles Shireman, Bill Bannister, Bruce Herrick, Jark. Leik, Valen Honeywell, Stanley Nash, Roger Mastrude.
iN THE ANNUAL A. C. BURMEISTER ORATORICAL CON-TEST held February 16, james Petrich and Kay Norris won
first place in the men's and women's divisions respectively. ludd Day and Elizabeth Hardison placed second, and
awards of ten and five dollars for first and second places in both divisions were made.
John Leik and Lora Bryning won first in men's and women's divisions in the first annual extemporaneous speaking
contest held on December 17. Second place winners were Harwood Bannister and Wilma lttner. Names of first
and second place winners in both divisions were engraved on a gold trophy which is in permanent possesion of the
Front row: Wilma Ittner, Dorothy Gross, Elizabeth Hardison, Hyla Nelson, Sara Louise Doub.
Bark row: Margaret Gilscrap, Dr. Battin, Marie Gilslrzp.
Kiivn 'A WWW
Fran! row: Elizabeth Hai-Elison, Dorothy'Gross, Bill Bannister, Lora Bryning, Hyla Nelson, Sara Louise Doub.
Back row: Bob Byrd, Bruce Hetrick, jim Docherty, Don Roberts, Stanley Nash, Jack l.eik,'Dr. Battin.
Pl KAPPA DELTA
ASHINGTON Al-PHA CHAPTER Of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic ,fraternity is located at CPS. Har-
wood Bannister has served in the capacity of president for the year 1936-1937: the other officers being Robert
Byrd, vice-president, and Myrtle Foss, secretary-treasurer.
Other active members are Lora Bryning, Sara Louise Doub, Dorothy Gross, Elizabeth Hardison, james Docherty,
Bruce Hetrick, john Leik, Katherine McConron, Stanley Na sh, Hyla Nelson, and Donald Roberts. Faculty members and
advisors are Dr. Charles T. Battin, Dr. john D. Regester, and Dr. Marvin R. Schafer. Pledges to this organization are
selected in the spring and are initiated at the annual banquet held the following September. Qualifications for mem-
bership include participation in debate, oratory, or extem pore speaking.
The Fourth Annual High School forensic meet with Elizabeth Hardison as director was sponsored by this chapter
on February 12 and 13, as well as the Third Annual lnvita tional junior College forensic tourney directed by 'Robert
Byrd, on March 12 and 13.
Dr. Charles Dattin, debate coach. .
Charles Shireman, Elizabeth Hardison, Jim Petrich, Kay Norris
Wilma Ittnnr, Jim Docherty
- . "TL :IT
F JJ I, 1
.I i 1 X ,
U USIC HATH CHARM" as proved by the number of
students enrolled in this department. Organ recitals,
voice and piano recitals are given throughout 'the year by the
advanced students. Music and drama are combined in the
presentation of the spring recitals.
Von Zanner at the Organ
ADELPH IAN GROUP
First ww: Cleo Elirig, Berry Warner, Marjorie McGilvrey, La Vonnr Elm. Dona White, Alberta LaMotre,
Grace McWhinncy, Myrtle Jenkins. Second raw: Cameron McKinnon, Bob Brandt, Von Zanner, Frank
Marvin. Paul Barrirlr. Bemard Warson, Kenneth Clark, Marvin Carter. Third row: Irma Jueling, Eleanor
Green. Carol Cavanaugh. Mary Sorrnson, Theo Thomas, Kathryn Creesy. Jean Lamka, Olive Chervenka,
Dorothy Haugen. Fourth row: Wilton Vinci-nr, Judd Day, Hal Murtland, Neil Richardson, Dick Smith.
Clarence johnson. Tom Kendall.
h 'nf R -S ,iff li -A +-
1 V avi- '
' . 1 lx" Kim
fxl a' l
Sorority Pledge dinners
Harbine and jane seen dancing together at the 'inter-
Maurita and Dick step out to an All-College party
1Note the orchid? .
Ruth and Ed dance to the music offered by that 'king
of swing,' Brad Bannon.
Barbara PHYS and pays-Clem
seems to enjoy it,
Lambda Sigma Chi rush tea
Helen, jane, Barbara
CM' 0l44.6Hf 14 L VLALOI4,
Maurine Henderson, president UPPERCLASS CABINET: Front: Marjorie Ranck, Barbara Beardslry, Elizabeth Hardison
Margaret Sines. Bark: Katherine Yamomoto, Ruth Leo, Dorothy Belle Harriss, Izetta Hendricks
Evelyn Swanson, Sally Jensen, Mary Jane Roberts.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
O BRING WOMEN OF THE COLLEGE into a fellowship for all and to correlate through committee and general meet-
ings the interest and knowledge of college women in religion, public affairs and personal and family relations is
the purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association.
For the first time at CPS the Freshman commission became a separate organization, giving freshmen more opportu-
nity for active service and gaining experience in YW work. Also committees now correlate with national and regional
divisions of YW work.
Officers are Maurine Henderson, president, Marjorie Ranck, vice-president: lzetta Hendricks, secretary, Mary jane
Roberts, treasurer. Committee heads are Dorothy Belle Harriss, Margaret Sines, Ruth Leo, Barbara Beardsley, Katherine
Yamomoto, Elizabeth Hardison and Sally lensen,
FRESHMAN CABINET, Front: Doris Nisongcr, Irma fueling, Evelyn
Shawf Doris 'Dny. Bark: Evelyn Swanson, adviser, june Faulk, Betty
Bannister, June Pecle, Dixie Thompson, Frances Summers.
Spur women who were pledged this spring to be the active
members next year are.
KAPPA SIGMA THETA INDEPENDENTS DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA BETA UPSILON
Phyllis Anderson Irma jueling Betty Bannister june Peele
Evelyn Shaw Marie Gilstrap Ina Marie Sewright Grace Howard
Mary Ann Hawthrone Margaret Gilstrap Phyllis Albert lessie Willison
LAMBDA SIGMA CHI
Lal! to right: Clara Oliver, Helen Williams.
Pomona Hudson, Carolyn Geddes, Edythq Mae
Peele, Myrtle Foss, Mary Jane Roberts, Vir-
inia Smyth, Sally Jenson, Dolores Hxfgetr,
Rdargarer I-Ieusron, Analie Duncan, Sara Louise
Doub, Belle Ruth .Clayman.
LIMAXING A SUCCESSFUL YEAR, Virginia Smyth, president of the
CPS chapter ot Spurs, was elected national president of the organ-
ization at the conference held at WSC this year.
Spurs is the national honorary pep organization for sophomore women
who have been active in service work for the school. The membership is
composed of three girls chosen from each sorority and from the inde-
pendents at the end of the school year.
Fifteen new pledges were, taken in at an impressive ceremony in chapel
this spring. Martha Pearl jones is the adviser and officers are Virginia
Smyth, presidentg Katherine Nelson, vice president, Pomona Hudson, secre-
taryg Myrtle Foss, treasurer, Analie Duncan, editor.
Members of the club are: Sally lensen, Katherine Nelson, Margaret
l-leuston, Edith Mae Peele, Sarah Louise Doub, Delores Hargett, Pomona
Hudson, Mary lane Roberts, Carolyn Geddes, Helen C. Williams, Clara
Oliver, Virginia Smyth, Analie Duncan, Myrtle Foss, Belle Ruth Clayman. '
Virginia Smyth. President
Ld! to rigbt: Virginia Smyth, Maurine Henderson, Floramae Davis, Mrs. Drulhel, Mary Jane Roberts, Myrtle Foss,
Martha Buckley, Jean Hartman, Gail Day.
Women's Federation is an active group with member-
ship given to the president and secretary of Otlah, Spurs,
WAA and YWCA and endeavors to aid these groups in
a financial manner. Miss Floramae Davis is president.
H ICH SCHOOL TEA
Each year a tea is given honoring the senior high
school women of the Tacoma schools. This year the
affair was given on May Day, Miss Corabelle Griffen
acted as chairman.
The Otlah tea is given each year at Christmas by the organ
ization for mothers and women of the Student Body Miss
Kathryn Shrum was chairman this year.
OTLAH TEA: Dorothy Ann Simpson, Olive
Whorley, Martha Buckley
, is ,,
An. outstanding senior woman is elected each
year to be crowned as May Queen. Two at-
tendants are elected at the same time and class
duchesses are chosen at class meetings. Senior
women of many high schools are presented in
the queen's court. The Spurs carry the tradi-
tional daisy chain,
Ag an as 'i i
M3fl0TlP Rands., Isalaellr Hudson. Sarah Tierney, Maurine Henderson, Mary jane Finke. Lora Bryning, Gail Day, Martha Burlclcy,
Dorothy Ann Simpson, Phyllis Swanson. Dorothy Belle Harriss, Ida Larson. Mrs. Seward, Floramae Davis, Katherine Shmm,
TLAH is the women's honorary society for seniors
who have met the eligibility requirements. Women
are chosen for leadership in scholarship and participation
in college activities. A Christmas tea was held Decem-
ber li for mothers of all students, with Kathryn Shrum
Membership in Otlah this year was fifteen, the
.largest number for many years. Officers were: Maurine
Henderson, president: Dorothy Belle Harris, vice presi-
dent, Martha Buckley, secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Ray-
mond Seward, adviser.
Membership of the club includes 'Lora Bryning,
Martha Buckley, Floramae Davis, Gait Day, Dorothy Belle
Harriss, Maurine Henderson, ldabelle Hudson, lda Lar-
son, .Mariorie Ranck, Kathryn Shrum, Sarah Tierney,
Olive Whorley, Dorothy Ann Simpson, 'Phyllis Swanson,
Mary lane Finke.
junior women were pledged in chapel on May l4.
A tea was held for mothers of old members and new
APPA PHI is the national society for Methodist
' college women with chapters in leading colleges of
the country. Membership is limited to women who
are Methodists either by membership or preference.
There are forty-two members this year.
The aim of the club is "Every Methodist woman in
the university world of today, a leader in the church of
tomorrow." Meetings are held the first and third
Monday evenings of each month.
Officers are: Ida Larson, president, Floramae Davis,
vice president: Audrey Gibson, corresponding secretaryg
Fern Nash, recording secretary, Kathryn Shrum, treas-
urer: Marian Sherman, chaplain: Genevieve Clark
SWIMMING: Le.-Ia Sargent, Mary Fay Fulton, Joan Roberts, Marguerite Barry.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
O FOSTER ATHLETICS and to promote leadership, sportsmanship and cooperation
is the purpose of the Women's Athletic Association.
Introducing freshman women into WAA activities, a Sports Spree was held Sep-
tember 29, with board members in charge of the affair. The annual Sports Day was
held February S and 6, inviting seven junior Colleges. Miss Betty Worden was
Miss Helen Rosenzweig was chairman for the annual Gym jubilee, March ll,
Ten high schools were invited to the CPS campus for the WAA annual Playday.
Miss Mary Fay Fulton was in charge.
WAA was fortunate this year in having Miss Marjorie jenkins as its new
adviser. Floramae Davis led the organization successfully as president. Other officers
were: Betty Worden, vice president, Ida Larson, secretary: lean Hartman, treasurer:
Evelyn Swanson, publicity chairman: Dorothy Newell, program chairman: Mary lane
Roberts, historian, Mary Fay Fulton, athletic manager.
' 'iff '
HIKERS: Betty Worden,-Ida Larsen
Prvsidenr. Floramae Davis.
. I it
WOMEN'S ARCHERY: Eleanor Newman, Betty Kulil, VOLLEY BALL: Betty Schaad, Pamona Hudson, Clara Oliver, Mary Jane Roberts
' jun Hartman, Helen Rounzweig, Helen C. Williams, Katherine Nelson, Mary Louise Erickson
BASKETBALL: Freshmen won the interclass tournament with 2l turning out for the sport. Five freshmen women made
the all-star team.
VOLLEYBALL: Interest in volleyball was so great that there were three, freshman teams with 29 girls turning out.
Sophomores won the inter-class tournament. Around 65 girls reported for practice.
GOLF: Dorothy D ' l, E l S , V' ' '
Phyllis Albert, Bziihhra igeiai-Idslgsnsgzra sam,
MANAGERS: Isabelle Hudson, Mary Fay Fulton, Floramae Davis, Betty Worden,
Evelyn Swanson, Eunice Perkins, Eleanor Newman, Barbara Beardsley, Betty Schaad.
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TENNIS: Phyllis Hall, Beulah Balcildun. SKIING: Jane Carlson.
BADMINTON: Pamona Hudxon, Betty Wet- RIDING: Phyllis Swanson.
den, June Faulk, Lois Kuhl.
HIKING: A new system was tried by appointing a hiking leader for each semester. lt proved successful with Betty
Worden and Ida Larson, leaders.
TUMBLING: Over 20 girls showed interest in tumbling. The main object was to put on an exhibition at the Gym
RIDING: Much interest was shown in riding, which was given for class credit. Around 25 girls were in the class,
which rode once a week on the bridle paths at Pt. Defiance.
TENNIS: A ladder and interclass tournament was held. Phyllis Hall won the championship with Betty Betz and Maurita
Shank other outstanding stars. The team traveled to Oregon, where they played in the conference meet.
.HOCKEY: Upperclass girls won the interclass hockey championship. The sport was taught to freshman girls in gym
classes and 2l showed up for turnouts.
ARCHERY: Over 50 girls turned out for hockey, the largest number ever to show interest in the sport. An interclass
and telegraphic meet were held.
SWIMMING: Women on the team participated in a telegraphic meet. Eunice Perkins, Mary Fay Fulton, Marguerite
Barry, Doris Granlund, Peggy Goodman, Betty Schaad and Evelyn Swanson comprised the team.
GOLF: Golf was offered in place of regular gym work and was taught at Allenmore by the club professional. About
I2 girls took advantage of this offer.
BASEBALL: Sophomores won the title with freshman women as runners-up. Interest was keen with a large number
nf girls turning out. Doris McClymont, pitcher, was the outstanding player on the field.
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Fmnr row: wesla Jane Whealdon, Frances. Bacon, Jean jespcrson, Mabel Woods, Maurine Henderson, Dorothy Belle Harriss, Mrs. Robbins,
Izetta Hendricks. Bark row: Rubxe Dauphin, Carl McConnell, Joe Be nl, ,lim Buscy, Bob Hardy, Jean Hartman, Moody Bacon, Margaret
Sines, Billie Acton, Gail Day.
LA MESA REDONDA
URINC THE LAST YEAR the Spanish Club, which has adopted the name La Mesa Redonda, has had an interesting
group of meetings, having plays and speakers. The club has been led by Stanley Wells, presidentg Corabelle Crit-
fen, secretary: Mabel Woods, treasurer: Mrs. Charles Robbins, adviser.
NDER THE NAME TRICOLORE, the French
Club was organized in the fall of 1936
for all students interested in French. Officers
of the club for the spring semester were:
Lora Bryning, president, Hal Murtland, vice-
president, Dolores Hargett, secretaryg Francis
Galbraith, treasurer, advisors, Miss Dorothy M.
Punderson and Miss Linda Van Norden.
First rmv: Isabelle Hudson, Miss Punderson. Lora Bryning, president, Elizabeth Nix, Sara
Louise Doub. Back ww: Dorothy Gross. Marjorie Rands, Ruth Leo, Barbara Long.
julia Joslci, Charles MacLain, Harriet Gartlcy
Don Roberts, Erna Brenner, Bob Russell, jane
Gebert, Barbara Bearclslcy, Dr. Sinclair, Dorothy
Daniel, Dorothy Gross, john Clarke, Carolyn
ALPHA Psi ci-li
LPHA PSI Cl-ll, local psychology honorary was organized for the purpose of furthering the interest in psychology
among the students of CPS. Members are admitted by invitation after meeting a satisfactory grade standard in
psychology. The officers for the last year were john Clarke, president, recording secretary, Carolyn Geddes, secretary-
treasurer, Don Roberts, advisers, Dr. R. L. Powell and Dr. R. D. Sinclair.
KNIC-HTS OF THE LOG
EORCANIZED IN l935.after being inactive for several years, the Knights ot' the Log have again been active as the
h A co osed of not less than one and not more than
men's service honorary, corresponding to Spurs T e gl'0l-ID IS FUD
four representatives from each fraternity and the independent group. Officers tor the past year were: Ed Raleigh, president,
h d ncil from the junior class includes
Ralph Benson, vice-president, Stanley Nash, secretary-treasurer. T e a vlsory cou
Gordon Tuell and Clarence Keating.
Ifranl: Norman Larson, Pat Piper, Ed Raleigh. Hal Nlurtland. Dick Names. Bark: Richard Lemagie, George Fisher,
Francis Galbraith, jim Petrich, Bill Burroughs, Russell Perkins, Stan Nash, Jack Failor.
Fin! raw: Stan Dishcr, Lora Brynxng, Dorothy
Ann Simpson. Senator Davis, Dr. Schafer, Bill
Bannister, Charles MrLt-an. Second raw: Prof.
Slater, Dr. Rcgcster, Prof. Hire, Dr. Weir. Dr.
Pl GAMMA MU
OR THE LAST YEAR the following officers have led Pi Gamma Mu, national social science fraternity: President,
1 Bill Bannister, vice-president, Charles MacLeang secretary-treasurer, Francis Guhr. The purpose of the fraternity
l is to promote interest in social science and membership is open to juniors and seniors with a grade average of A or B.
Fin! row: Miss Fickel, Miss Van Norden, Mary Jane Finke, Isabelle Hudson, Eleanor Newman. Lora Bryning, Dorothy Ann Simpson.
Martha Buckley, Mrs. Drushel. Second mtv: Senator Davis, Ida Larson. Prof. Slater, Dr. Regester. Margaret Sines, Dorothy Bulle Harriss.
Leon Wheeler, Dr. Martin, Marjorie Ranck, Maurinc Henderson, Dr. Weir. Third Jmv: Dr. Schafer, Dr. Seward. Dr. Jaeger. Dr.
Chapman, Vailen Honeywrll, Martin Nelson, Dr. Tomlinson. Fourth row: Bill Bannister, John Hazen, Dirk Smith, Wiltoii Vinri-nt
MU SIGMA DELTA
U SIGMA DELTA was organized in i929 to encourage a high scholastic standing among the students of the
College. The organization also includes faculty members who were affiliated with Phi Beta Kappa. Officers of
the year were Dr, Charles R. Robbins and Dr. lulius P. laeger, .presidents for the fall and spring sernestersg Miss Van
Norden, vice-presidentg Miss Biorkman, secretary.
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,lim Dnrlu-ily. Hi-rli iuliiv. iiraili llickrn-.
HE WRITERS' CLUB has been especially active this year with the publication of The Tidelwhich has been issued
twice a semester. The group was organized in 1935 and has since become greatly enlarged. For the past year
the officers have been Marjorie Ranck, presidentg 'Maurine Henderson, vice-presidentg Belle Ruth Clayman, secretary-
treasurerg james Docherty, business manager, fall semesterg Roger Mastrude, business manager, spring semester, Miss
Linda Van Norden and Prof. julius P. laeger, advisers. Members are voted into the club by merit of stories they hand
in and each person is required to submit at least three pieces of work a semester.
The Tide is edited by,Mariorie Ranck and the editorial staff includes Maurine Henderson, Herbert Arntson, Roger
Mastrude, Mary 'lane Finke and Herbert Hite. Roger Mastrude was business manager with a staff which included
Herbert Hite, Doris Nisonger, Chuck Shireman and Herbert E. Arntsong Wilma lttner, circulation manager, Mauri-ta
Shank, art editor with a staff including Katherine Nelson, Helen V. Williams and Clayton Lupton.
' TIDE STAFF, Front: Helen Williams, Maur-
ine Henderson, Maurira Shank, Miss Van
Norden, Marjorie Ranck, Mary jane Finke.
Katherine Nelson. Bark: Herb Arnston, Carl
Lindgren, Les Cunningham, jim Docherty.
Herb Hire, Roger Mastrudc.
CHI Pl SIGMA
HI Pl SIGMA, national chemistry honorary fraternity, has held the interest this year of many of the upper class chem-
istry students, having a membership of approximately twenty-five. Requirements to become a member of the club
are fourteen hours of chemistry with a C average. Prospective members are pledged each semester and must keep the
grade average required to be initiated.
Following initiation members present papers at meetings which deal with chemical subjects.
At the Chi Pi Sigma convention this year Weymar Rosso, Clarence Mykland and Melvin Coffman were sent as
delegates. Clarence Mykland is national vice-president elect for the next year. During the past year, Leon Wheeler
and Bob Trimble were national vice-president and secretary, respectively.
Officers for the local chapter during the past year were: Eldon Anderson, president, Leon Wheeler, vice-presidentg
Clarence Mykland, secretary, Bob Trimble, treasureig Prof. G. F. Henry, adviser.
GROUP, Fran! roni: Bob Mclfamie, Doug Clarence Mykland, Leon Whcc
ler, Eldon. Anderson, Bob Trimble, Back row: Lemagie, Bob Bond, Bob
Gibson, Stan Marshall, Weymar Rosso, Prof. McMiIlin, Mel Coffman, B
ill Rave, Hardy, Bill Chisholm, Albert Cozza, Glen Anderson. ,
iill Bannister Ma,
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Dowd? die?:1v?gEn:1ssur Shdmldine. Roanw Lyn
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emut Juehnsf Maunne Henderson, phyms S
Andersen.. w"'5""1 Ruben
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umm, B I
el' Hariss. ey' Professor
vwzifies and Jzafezn ifics
URINC THE YEAR a more or less concentrated effort
has been made to integrate sorority problems and
work them out together. The group was under the
leadership of Dorothy Ann Simpson during the fall
semester and Phyllis Swanson in the spring.
Shortening the usual fall rush period and planning
for more integrated rush affairs were accomplished. A
new booklet for entering freshmen women which is
concerned with campus etiquette is an experiment this
vear which will, no doubt, grow into a tradition.
Front: Dorothy Ann Simpson, president, Jane Gebert, Phyllis Swanson,
president. Second: Evelyn Swanson, Edythe Mae Peele, Lora Bryning,
Mrs. Drushel. Tbl'1a': Dorothy Gross, Corabell Griffen, Mabel Wittren.
Bob Gibson, Bob Lyons, Em Piper, Clarence Johnson, Valen ll-'Ioneyw
ell, Carl Klemme, Amos Reid, George Fisher. Rod Lytle, president.
OMPRISING A CENTRAL BOARD OF CONTROL by which all difficulties and problems that arise among
the fraternities may be solved and settled, the interffraternity council is made up of the president and
an elected representative of each fraternity. This board formulates rushing plans, social events, allows the
exchange of ideas and promotes. greater interest in fraternity life. An inter-fraternity dance is held each
spring. The president of the council last fall was Bill Bannister and the secretary, Rodney Lytle, this spring
Rodney Lytle, president and Amos Ried, vice-president.
It 1 X
Elizabeth Nix Barbara Raymond Mable Wittren Virginia Bowen Dorothy Cook
Grace Howard Dorothy Gross Bernadine Claes Edythe Mae Peele Elizabeth Harclison
Dolores Hargett Sarah Louise Doub lessie Willison Marda Wilkeson Iune Peele
7A,1l1 ffgelfiz Mpaifvlz
11, C I
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
President Mabel Wittren Dorothy Grosfs
Edythe Mae Peele
Sara Louise Doub
Edythe Mae Peele
Sara Louise Doub
Edythe Mae Peele
Mary Fay Fulton
Mary Louise Ericksor'
Betty Noble Margaret Huseman
Mary Ann lelusich Virginia Dougherty
Ina Marie Sewright
joAnn Grant Mary lane Finke
Corabelle Griffen Carol Cavanaugh
Phyllis Albert Eleanor Trott
in jean Lamka Myrtle jenkins
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
President Lora Bryning Lora Bryning
Vice President Betty Worden Pomona Hudson
Secretary Isabelle Hudson Betty Butler
Inter-Sorority Floramae Davis Corabelle Griffen
Treasurer Olive Whorley Margaret Keil
Sergeant-at-Arms Carol Cavanaugh Barbara Long
Historian Betty Butler Betty Noble
Sara layne Perkins
Margaret Anderson Martha Buckley Gail Day
Dorothy Ann Simpson lane Anderson Billie Acton
Margaret Heuston Evelyn Hopkins
Mary Ann Hawthorne
alglpa, igwuz jhafa,
Dorothy Ann Simpson
Betty june Leaman
Dorothy Ann Simpson
Dorothy Belle Harriss
Nellie jane Sturley
Helen C. Williams
Mary Gail Harvey
Helen C. Williams
Mary Gail Harvey
Nelda Mae Baker
Helen -V. Williams
GJZIPAQ C45 Ill,
Dave Alling Harwood Bannister
Robert Bond Howard Thune
Terry Walker lack Mansfield
Gordon Tuell Nell Richardson
William Burroughs Ralph Benson
Charles McNary Don Erchmger
Howard Hass Henry Graham
Edward Trimble jack Enright
Robert McConnell Frank Kruckeberg
Jaffe Wi Omicm
Rodney Lytle Ro ert Trimble
john Clarke joe Beal
Robert Goldbrand Antone Anslch
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
President jack Kimball Rodney Lytle
Vice President Marius Bertholet George Fisher
Secretary Douglas Shurtletf Bob McConnell
Treasurer Rodney Lytle joe Beal
Chaplain Albert Turrill Norman Larson
Guard Frank Kruckebery lack Kimball
House Manager Rodney Lytle Paul 'Sorenson
Inter-Fraternity Rodney Lytle lack Kimball
Left to right: Ronald Lorimer, Bradley Bannon, Harbine Munroe
Ed Burkland Eugene Burgoyne
Maynard Carlson Clark Gould
Chester Grimsted Harold Murtlanc'
Historian and Editor
Cf llqnllf .1
Carl Kuhl Charles MacLear Wallace Potucel
Kenneth Allan Melvin Coffman Robert Gibson
Robert Price Weymar Rosso Herbert Hite
Herbert Arntson john Hazen Martin 'Nelson
Robert Anderson Eugene Duncan Fred johnston
Walter Piper Frank Sulenes Charles Undershill
Edward Raleigh Ronald Whitney Robert Holder
Emary Piper Ralph Sandvigen Otto Smith
Clarence Keating Carl Klemme Gene Mulllkan
Roy Wonders Cameron McKinnon Pat Piper
Dewane Lamka Harold Nelson Richard Sloat
Lfnfldf Eetdf 6J9.5L!0l'lf
OFFICERS FALL SPRING
President john Hazen Martin Nelson
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Coach Roy Sandberg l936-l937
COMPLETE TEAM of returning lettermen greeted Coach Roy Sandberg at the start of the l936 grid season. With
a bumper crop of yearlirig talent the Maroon and White seemed set to go places.
After a weak start in the regular conference schedule the Loggers got under way and were never headed until the
Willamette game. This was the lone conference defeat for the Lumberjacks during l936. A tie with Linfield at the
'first of the season was the only other blemish on the record. The Puget Sounders were conference second-place winners.
Coach Sandberg's big worry at the start ofthe season was to 'find a good kicking and passing, fullback. This he
discovered in Bernard Remson, flashy colored Stockton California boy. This completed one of the classiest all-around
backfield quartets in CPS grid history. .
The .iine was one of the strongest in the conference. All-conference less Dawkins, and Russ Perkins, guard and
center respectively, were the buh' v-I,s of this forward wall. Halfback Alec Schwetz was the other SPS member of the all-
star eleven. '
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Coach Louis Grant C0BCh l0eY Mack
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YELL KINGS: Klemmc, Keating, Miller.
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Km-ning. Bm-rrholec. Fin-Ich-r. Hennifrr. Guy. Pollnrk, Carpenter, Underhill, Rfmscn. Post. Hrrrirk, Morris.
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PUGET SOUND 26 FORT LEWIS 6
In the curtain raiser of the i936 grid schedule the Sandberg
coached Logger eleven showed tremendous power and great possi-
bilities of a strong running attack. Behind the clefensc ol a strong
forward wall composed mostly of veterans, Schwetz, Mayer, Mel
Miller and Remson ran around the Army boys just about as they
PUGET SOUND IZ ALBANY 0
Although the Loggers rnanhandled and pushed the invading
Pirates all over the gridiron, the Albany eleven showed surprising
goal-line defense and held the threatening Puget Sound grid
machine to two tallies,
PUGET SOUND 7 LINFIELD 7
Four times the Loggers were within the Linfield lO-yard line.
Four times either a penalty or an incompleted forward pass balked
the Maroon and White. Linfield scored first after Votziw had
passed and ran his team into position. CPS finally pushed over
the tying score in the last ot the third canto. Miller converted
the tying tally.
Maw Schwarz pin, Mm., Hm
PUGET 50UND 0 WILLAMETTE I3
Contrary to the scoreboard, most of this game was played
in Willamette territory. The bigger, more experienced Bearcats,
however, took advantage of their breaks to score twice. Alec
Schwetz, Logger halfback, broke away for 65 yards and the
longest run of the contest in the third canto.
PUGET SOUND I2 WHITMAN 0
ln the last game of the conference season, the Loggers
humbled the Missionaries by virtue of their superior running
attack and more powerful line. Conference runner-up honors
were at stake.
PUGET SOUND O GONZACA 8
Figured to lose by four touchdowns, the Sandberg-coached
aggregation stopped everything the Bulldogs had to offer in-
cluding All-Coast fullback, George Karamatic. Superior Gonzaga
reserve strength spelled defeat to the Loggers.
XX19f'f0yd Br-nlmlrt R:-muon
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PUGET SOUND 0 PORTLAND I4
Playing against a powerful, fast and more-experienced eleven
the Puget Sounders were outclassed in this contest. At times.
however, the Maroon and White outfit pushed deep into the
enemy territory on a series of offetackle reverses.
PUGET SOUND 27 PACIFIC 6
Featuring a sparkling aerial attack, brilliant running and
downfield blocking, the Sandberg-coached eleven made the most
imposing showing of the entire season in this game. The last play
of the contest, a quintuple lateral play which gained 65 yards, was
orobably the most spectacular seen in the Stadium bowl.
Millv ' Bwwer Sulwfs Kimball Unaefwwa
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OEY MACK, formerly head coach of Albany college, took over the
basketball coaching duties at the start of the season. With such re-
turning letterrnen as Otto Smith, Bruce Hetrick, Ralph Sandvigen, George
Pollock, Erling Tollefson and Bud McFadden the CPS hoop quintet seemed
set for its best year in a very long lean period of years. Three very prom-
ising yearlings: Bob Morris, Carl Smith, and Lyle Carpenter, completed the
Logger casaba squad.
ln a pre-season game, the Maroon and White scored the greatest single
triumph registered by a Logger quint in l0 years. lt humbled the mighty
Purple of the University of Washington's former All-American basket five
by a 30-29 score in the Loggers' home gym. The Mackmen ,went on to
take third place honors in the conference ladder.
From then on the footsteps of the Logger five were dogged by repeated
hard luck. lniuries to Sanclvigen, l-letrick, Morris, and Bill Pate, who was
claimed by tuberculosis, kept the Mackmen below par all season, At the
end of the schedule there were only seven men on the traveling squad.
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Burkland at bat
TEAM: Cnarh joey Mark, Leo Yufkert, Larry Ragan, Frank Pulvanus, Ed Burkland. Mun Okerlund. Kneeling: john Milfoy. Bob Ramsry. Bob Norris.
2:1995 -.- .
Pipzr. High Hurdles . V '
Remson, Pole Vault
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Sound lOO - - - Willamette 30
Sound 63 V2 - - Whitman 66V2
Sound 60 - Bellingham Normal 70
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Front mir: Wfeldon. Meyer. Perkins.
Liddln. Dillon. Culbertson.
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l'm11l nm Bob Kmmp Herb Robbins Bob McRae, Harbine Monroe. Back row: Dr. Tomlinson coach Chuck Fxshel Mark Arnold Gordon
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Puget Sound 4
Puget Sound 5
Puget Sound 5
Puget Sound 2
Puget Sound 3
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Bellingham Normal 3
Bellingham Normal 2
- Reed College 4
Reed Col lege
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Bob Swan Herb Hire
lRST on the intramural program
for 1937 was indoor baseball,
which the Sigma Mu Chi aggregate
won after playing off a tie with the
Sigma Zeta Epsilon nine. The games
throughout the entire schedule were
close between the leaders, and the
title was not decided until the very
last game was played.
The fight for the volley ball trophy
was mostly between the Alpha Chi
CHI NU VOLLEYBALL TEAM
Nu defending champions and the Del-
ta Pi Ornlcronsi ln the last and crucial
match in the series the Chi Nus won
out in three close games.
Delta Pi Omicron basketball quin'
tet had little trouble from any team
save the Mu Chi five, who finished
second in the standings with one loss
to the Omicrons.
CHI NU INDOOR BASEBALL
5 oMicRoN 'B' LEAGUE
Wishing you every success for the future.
Remember-Success depends on your eyes
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mm 41-an 'mcor-4 A . wAsn
"H Quarter of cr Century"
Serving Universities and Colleges
I. Miller, Peacock and Arch Preserver
SHOES FOR WOMEN
Stacy Adams, johnston Gr Murphy
SHOES FOR MEN
A Personal Interest in
- Your Picture Problem
753 Broadway Tacoma, Wash.
- - D .
COSTUMES, TUXEDOS, DRESS SUITS
926V2 Broadway - MAin 4861
WIGS HAIR GOODS MASKS
Sold and Rented
The Stationers, Inc.
926 Pac. Ave. 927 Comm.
Everything for Office and School
GZ B '
A SERVICE OF REFINEMENT
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lt-CSTQL I ,
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BUCKLEY KING CO.
Tacoma Avenue at South lst BRoadway 2166
City Dye Works
T014 So. Tac. Ave. MA. 1868
.-ima az ws
Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc.
KODAK FINISHING - ENLARC-ING AND COLORINC - KODAK ALBUMS
BAROMETERS AND THERMOMETERS - MICROSCOPES - FOUNTAIN PENS
"YOUR KODAK H EADQUARTERS"
Q 9 Q
Many years of experience com-
bined with careful workmanship
enable us to produce fine print-
Graduation Suits - Slacks
Summer Sport Suits
Sweaters - Shirts
and all sorts of furnishings
A Mens' Shop
HERMAN IACOBS, Manager
IEWELRY OF Au. KINDS
ing for every requirement SH-VERVVARE
Allstrum Drintinu Co. MIEROWS
Printing - Ruling - Binding IEWELERS
940 Commerce St. MAin,6768 H05 Broadwaggnce 1889 MAH' 2445
R B if B
The Home of Spalding Athletic Equipment
UIASIIINGI ON IIAIIDWAIIE COMPANY
924 Pacific Avenue
Builders Hardware Mechanics Tools
Deposits Insured by
Safe Deposit Boxes,
y Central Bank
ss an na za
that express your sentiment F625 64 Bdclbydclh
I I I3 Broadway
Smart campus clothes
FLORIST SHOP here at all times
lvlAin lI29 saxfh e Anderson I Reasonably Priced
rr ,su az m
THE HOME OF DISTINCTIVE-
BUT NOT EXPENSIVE FURNITURE
KAUFIVIAN - LEONARD CO.
Opposite the Postoffice MAin I 103
Geo. B. Guyles Harold N. Man
. . . gl0TlSfS . . . J. C. Guyles 6, Co.
H. A. KLOEPPER, Prop.
INSURANCE - SURETY BONDS
We Telegraph Flowers
207 Puget Sound Bank Building
256 So. Hth ,Phone MAin 0300 MAIN 3131
B Q , B
Logged Off Land
SAVINGS 6' LOANS
Start your financial independence early by saving with us
If you borrow for a home get our monthly payment plan
Tacoma Savings 6- Loan Association
Ninth and A Streets
Q D5 P
.5 1 H'
Yakima at Tenth Tacoma fy
in J , . Trunk Co.
CHARLES A. GREEN, O. D. CHARLES A. GREEN IR., O. D.
254 for Your Eyes Telephone
SO. Eleventh pjggyogig MAin
Street 2033537102 681 6
U - B
The National Bank of Tacoma
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporaion
Insured Deposits in this Mutual Savings Bank means that your money i
absolutely safe and you can get it any time you want it-
FIRST UNITED MUTUAL SAVINGS
On mh sneer BANK In the Rust Building
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
S " D
-the world with your knowledge!
-your parents with your grades!
-and your KITCHEN,
as soon as you have one.
TACOMA LI C5I-IT
I A D
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9th Er Broadway BRoadway 2141
Class and Fraternity Pins
r - a Specialty
Surenuer 8 Jones Co
H47 Broadway Tacoma
TELIPHDil MAIN 7745 I L
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V. Cf 71,74 ,L ,-- -- -
E V ' upa1orHm0rdServine
7l7'7lB TACOMA AVE.
Besl:.ol Food- -Best Place for College Students
PLAN FOR A PARTY AT DON'S
DINE - DANCE - ENTERTAINMENT
South Tacoma Way
A , I
Compliments of a Friend
Now Associated with
Ccrssedy G Hllen Co.
l224 So. I St.
Agents for DICESTUM
good for indigestion
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
6th 6 St. Helens Ave. BR. 2430
U B ,
Whether with a "Date"
the best answer to
'Where Shall We Go to Eat?
s Quiz 'D mf mr Y 9 s
' iffffigg North Ist and Tacoma Avenue
WNW i WWHWWHWWWHWWEWWWWIHEH-MESH
V 2905 Sixth Ave.
4 Buy your Snappy Clothes
' DRURY the Tailor
To The Young Men Who Will Soon Start
ln Business . . .
A BANK ACCOUNT will help you when you start
in business and that help will grow as your
business grows. We will be glad to confer with you
on your financial problems and help you establish
a firm foundation. You'll like the friendliness and
helpfulness that you find here.
ugef gonna! flfafional 54144
Main Office: l l l9 Pacific Avenue
Broadway Branch: 953 Broadway Lincoln Branch: 3808 So. Yakima
itll? REQ 81 WHITE Siyjiji
The Sign of a Dependable Store
West Coast Groceru
Tacoma - Aberdeen - Chehalis
Olympia - Puyallup
Ketchikan - Juneau
Permanent Waving Ladies' Hair Cutting
He1en's Beauty Salon
Special Hair Dress for Members of
27ll Sixth Avenue Tacoma
The Modern Fuel
GAS Cr ELECTRIC
Tacoma, Everett, Olympia, Auburn
Puyallup, Sumner, Aberdeen,
Hoquiam, Montesano, Centralia,
U - 5 U
CALLS FOR THE BEST
. . . Mentally and Physically
MENTALITY is within your-
self-we can't help you
there: but we can do something
for you physically by improving
your appearance greatly with one
Corner 9th and Broadway
CANDIES OF DISTINCTION
BROWN Gi HHLEY
BROWN Xi IIAIIQY
'And SAVE with that permanently insured SAFETY
this association presents. We will be happy to
explain the PFF INSURED SAVINGS PROGRAM.
Get all the facts
We are INSURED because we are SAFE
We are SAFE because we are INSURED
Ilesi Llbeiltgextie QETRM
7 SAVE PACIFIC FIRST FEDEBAL-BORRO PACIFIC FIRST FE IIAL ,
ggmgfgg Pacific Savings Bldg., Tacoma
The Strength of One . . . 'line Strength of All
Branch offices: PORTLAND-SEATTLE-BELLINGI-IAM-EUGENE
Operaring Under Charter and Supervision of the U. S. Government
I Wiiiif '
Meet with the Gang
6th Ave. and Pine MAin 5042
Shoe Re-Building Co.
706 St. Helens
, ,N RALPH TROVANI Phone
Proprietor MAin 6318
4- '5 PN
I I I'
Q D E ID
Complete Stock of Supplies
FOR BOATS AND YACHTS I
Fishing Tackle that "gets 'em"
PAINTS - HARDWARE - ROPE
SKIS and SKI CLOTHING
I Ith C1 A St. BR. 3224
Medical Arts Bldg. - Mmm 1421
Shorthand, Typing, Accounting,
Office Machines, Etc.
LYLE LEMLEY, Pres.
RADIO'S FINEST PROGRAMS
ARE ALWAYS AVAILABLE TO
YOU OVER KVI, THE PUGET
TACOMA - SEA'I'I'LE
TH E COLU M BIA
EI B I
- Q -Z, ?f-L+"-.,,:
Specialists in Producing School Annuals
Printers - Boolcbinclerc Annual Covers
JOHNSON ' CDX COMPANY
726 Pacific Avenue - Tacoma - BRoadway 2238
E: ................................................................................................................................................. IQ
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